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The Cumberland News Jul 14, 1903

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 T "W
fi
'4 ^
K_/J'^.
TENTH   YEAR.
'CUMBERLAND,    B, C.   TUESDAY,   JULY  i4,   1903.
I)
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�� LOCALS.' $
YblJ'WAN'X
F URN IT U RE,
--0'
��
If   ���
��� IP. I'OU" ARE STARTING" TO MOUSE KKEPING*
you need a full ' hi.p. -If you ure ' re-urnm-jini* your
House you require m.uiy Now Things.
. . -1.
THE WAY TO HAVE TILE-BEST, -        - ��� '
IS TO TRADE;W HERE THE BEST IS SOLD
We show BOiTiQ of 'the Best Furniture for any Room iu
the   House  to  be ,found anywhere :..
" *     ' ,        ���     ��� '   '     *    *
��� ' ^ ' -   .   <-  *'
���Bedroom Suites,      Sideboards,     Dining Tables,' _ 'Hall Racks,   > Couches,
' - LuuugeB,    'Chdirs^of all kinds,      Iron Bedd, ' --Mawros-*ps. .
' YOU'SAVE'MONEY BY oBUYlSO    D'Tf^CtOOT
FURNITDRE AT TiiE *3T ,\" 1>I VlJ    C> rl  *W,��V1_-,     .
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9
;���'-.    61:YATES STREET:    VICTORIA; B. C,
-- ���** A ~*u      .. ' "   ^ s~
Just received-lafg-e shipment--ol"    '" "V ��� " l
���jroist ^a.o:i
Mki^
��� *   ?"- * 11     -* ' .     ""������'������v.. ,,���-       -.*-'-,-,   *��i^ *   "    ��.'- >-'.*i.l.j.��.:i  ^iJ
^.. GULTIVATORS/'^ESD D>Ti'LP?^\\^E-EL'TrO-HSJ^Efc.--"
*- <*. - *���,   - ���"**. ���     ���     / �� , -_--'..
,    ^        _ l "*, Y / . ''i /.   :-VEliY_ LATEST J IMrKOVEJIiSKTfi;   \.    .   ~v -_    "V        _    J ' -
Call and see thetn or -.vrHe for catalogutU and prices."..     r
POE WANTS', consult our Advertising- Squares on inside --pag-e for
atiytaing- required. ,   '
r
Mrs J. B. Piket wasc-a passenger
lo Den man Friday.        ' '   .
1 r 1
, Mrs T. L. "Davis 'is horno from a
visit to fiiends in Vict oris. '
''   ' - ������' ,    '
. ' Mrs W. B. Anderson and  family
..        .-     '     **��� j   '   '' '
JeTt Friday fur a visit'to Victoria.
H.M.S.   "Flora "  "'defeated   the
Cuinlicrlnnds at footbail**in  Oomox
la-=t Satr.idav.
1 <
' Mr Strang, returned, Thur��da3'"
from a lengthened .visit to Washington and other parts. ��(
, -Leave 3'our measure for \-"our
Spring Suit at the Corner.Store���
hu'iidreds of f-amnlesHo choose fiom
Fa, finish' and materiai"guaranteed
���Stanley H. Riagsi
From   the  Information   Bureau,
Victoria, we acknowk-dge'receipt of
'bulletins ll-Vincl 14, ^."-^^"ing in B.
f0." and ."B.C. 'wood, '/pulp   and
-papo.-1," both'useful books.
i.
We be^'to acknowledge-the,-re-
ceii't, with thanks, of a cony of
"The> Royal Tour," a pretty production of the Government JKiint-inp:
departin'ont at Ouawa. Tbe volume
i.- well illustrated, with scenes on
'the Roval route.  ��� ' - ~    ,
1
I.
'-I'
���Telephone S3.
Sole Agents for E.G.
inremrxzzre*-* < ���Kzsc-r-czaftzsccx-"*''manN *<^r^wie*wrc
P O. D:awer 563     B
-lunrnxran
PPIS"    L'flBiPS��� -    ADJUSTABLE
XA/E-'know nothing so good, for
the money in the Chair line,
VV
m
%&&
���ss&aa
3��   f
SB TO
10 Patterns of Oak Frames, at
any price you can name,
from S10 to $30.
with Cushions of Denim, Cretone, j
Veldur. Tapestry or Silk.    .    .
Name the pi ice you pan nffnrd and we
will Send Samples of Coveim^, St\lcs
of Fiames, eic
\a*    ��l      B       r*.   ���-
��� victoria, ts.-u
THE   COMPLETE  FURNISHERS.   .
LATEST
���of��� ''"'.'..":���
PATTERNS
Suitings for .Beiite,
-and���
*���*-*.
ostniDBg ior-Ladies,
<T>
H,-CAREY,
��� ',.    . La.dit3s& GkxVTS Tailor
BMSiiiBirJtb��� Diiiuiierlaiirt
��^'*'-wj:.*-J>';-*p.*>-''��^
2fi"OTICS
,     Respecting 'Timber- Licences;
Notice is hereby given that the Order
in CounciJ rnakino* a regulation for the
survey of timber limits before the issue;cf
specli-il licences to cu.i'and remove timber
from Crown lands, notice respec-.inj*
which was published in the British '.-Col-',
.urhbia Gazette and, dated 26th March,
1903, has been rescinded.  ������
W; S. GORE,
Deputy Commissioner of Lands
and Works.
Lands & Works  Department,
Victoria, B.C., 25 June, 1903.
, The Big Storo has just received'a'
consignment of Sandford Clothing.
: ^The. comtnittee in   charge of-the'
arrangements-for  the. Union   Sun-'
djtiv  school on 'Dominion'-"- Day de--
sires to express us nearly thanks 10,
Uie'Wel. 0-1. Co.,  for if-*- kin'dness
in granting the free use of the train,
at'-o 16 the?tiaiii-'onieiitl*3 whose ser-
-vices-u*ere-*tnuch!apprec".at(-,d, ancVto.
all who con tn buied .to. tbe pleasure
of "Lhe chile! reu 3'annual ou'ing.
Miss IC. Peace}1- has been appoirt-
od 10 Cuniberlaiid .-chool in [il'ace
ol" Mi s WiJleni.-r resigned." Miss-
Pcfcey hdi?h.id considerable experi
ence in teachinir, and we vencure to
piedict the appointment will be a
popular one, and congratulate the
TruptPe-5 upon being able to secure
experienced services.
The death of Mrs John Graham,
ot Den man Island, 100k place last
Wednesday, the funeral beins; held
on Friday. Deceased was an old
resident of. the Island, aod leaves
several daughtots, among whom are
Mesd.-Allies Harm ton and Hawkins
of Cot-ox, Mrs Iieatherbell of
Hornby, tmcl several sons, besides
numerous other relatives to mourn
net- loss.
The funeral of little David Rcece
took   place  on   Tuesday afternoon
la-**t.  a  large  number of frit-nds attending,   including   several c'.asspy
io the Public School,    Tbe service*-
weie conrlucled  at  tho   home   and
gnbve   by Rev.  Mr  Misener.      Tiie
casket   was   covered  wi.li beautiful
flornl   tributes   from   pympatlu'-jing
fiiends.      The   following  acted  as
pall-bearers--Master- A. Haywood,
J. Bennie,   J. Potter,   Ily. McLean,
Wm. White and A. Waiker.
The Liberals'are working hard in
this.di-itrict.     Il  is said   they are
Telegraphic  News.       I rT*\
Nanaimo, July__9.���Some little
time ago Mr J. Ha^vthornths-vaite
wrote the'Minister of Mines rpsii' c'-
ing employment of Chinese underground. Mr Hawthornthivaite h.is
been informed the Depart men 1 le-
gards the Act as being intended to
keep out ail Chinese whether able
to')i*i>eak English or not, and h:.s
instructed tjio Inspectoiyto proc od
to Cumberland on that iiypoth��-**is.
An attempt will therefore be made
to/ get the Mongolians out of the
Coinox min'e-i by charging theC6m-
pany with infractiun of the Liw.
' 'Nanaim'o, July 10--It will be re-
<���* ti
memi-ered that at the time of the
setlieinent1 of'the'strike las^t February one of the questions at~'issue
was   the paynient   for  work in   the
'long  wall  ^Protection' shaft..     I'he
places ' had'been  closed down for,a
'year previously as the men declined
to work them at the regular scale,
claiming that'they c.mid'not male
wages, and the Company refuseel to
pay moie on ground that it would'
not pay to work the coal at"an in'-*
creased rate. When work was re-
sum-d at the end of 'Feoruar\'it
was agreed that-the mu\i wero to
work at th'e scale  but'that should
; they fail to make wages they wore
to be paid a iiiiiuniunj wage of $3
a   day.      Yesteiday   Supt,   Russell
JUl
L_
[ i^lCES.
7 S  Manilla 1:..ljc, -        -    18o   y-r lb.
3 4  '     '-        "    ,     f.        - JUc.       "
No. 1 Pure Carriage Vamieh,     50o. per pt.
"    i   "    Furnit'uro    *." 25o.      "    '
Pure LiiT-oed Oil, -        -SI per. gal.
Tea or Coffee (Juy audSaucor,    ���        -    10c
Large-Sizo" Peavies,    -  *     -        -���"*'.    g2'
Cant Hooks,        - '      \%   S1.75
.Shovels���all sorts,/ >  -        ���      " 90o
S.B. Axes,    -   ''   .        -    ��1  or G/or ��5*50
I Bux (3 cakes) uico Toilet Soap,      -     ]0o
Tho   well-kuown  Globe  Waah-hoard,    25c'
Berry Seta, Jelly G-hisses,   '    Ice-cream'
Nappies,    etc. Cro-wu  Fruit Jars���all
sizes*-,, and   anything   and  everything  you-
require.    - , ,
TVE. BATE,
V1' -f
DITNSMUia AVE ,
Cumberland
LETTER TO THE EDITOR:,,:
* -1    -   11 'c    ^ ^ --
Editor,-Cumberland NTjsws,     .< '���
Dea&'-Sir,���--Mr- G.: M. Rich'afdd,-in
your   last issue, makes the charge
that   I,   in   a   former --letter, < made ,*
staiemenis that were'',' misleading .
informed   the iben   that  thi*>   ruld     and nnirne." and .hints at .a viliti-
would no. longer   be'   maintained
He would make up deficient places
that,  .is    places    in ./which  -tome
Special   ditlioulty such as  rock   00-
'curred.   but,  for  ordinary case^   he
would- on!\r   pav   the'Scale   a-^   in
6'tiier-'parts of* the rm-*e.- The-men
claimed-the'coal to  liard to  wm-k
was impossible, to" makewages , and-
the.-efure laid do��-u tools and.uallc-
-ed oiitl. Some 200 men wete effected'
Last night,   however, pres. Hr-warc!
trjok the matter m hand and finally
allowed a continuation of tlie sarno
teims as befbie and work was once
Ui0re resumed. c
Lidysmith,  July   11.���The   big
Norwegian steamer '''I-Iero,-'' airivtd
from   Frisco and commenced loading 6000 tons conl.   Steamer u~\Te]-
Jington"  with  ca*-go of   California
burros,   for   service   in    Extensi >n
inine-, arrived today.    The purpo-je
of the meetiiiif called f *r to-morrow
night by the foremost Socialist ole-
mftnt  is  alleged to be to  take steps
to   try to  stop  work  in Extension
mines   as agitators   from   Cumberland   have   signally  failed   in   the
same endeavor.   Miners are signing
tbe agreement, with the Com pan}1* in
large numbers and more miners are
arriving   from   distant    puts  on ���
stantly read yt > take work'at'lIu;
terms   offered.     Merchants*,   report
buMnebS steadily i.in.Moviijg,   aud a
:' rri'ich better feeling exi.-t-.    Cijjd in
!  jncreasmgiy lar^e quantiin-.-* ];. com
j ing down   daily, and   1 he  bunker.s-
! arc being  filled.     Preparations for
j  blowing   in   the  Tyco   .-meitur   are
again  complete.     Thuie  arc   iaigo
quantities of  ore in hungers re.:ily
for   the .steam,   and   an   enormous
amount of cuke on hand.
Vancouver July 11���-The Socialists   are nothing if   not   aggressive
y*$.
*i-; ,
' catio'n of the dcid."     Geor-ky ouissfr   ' "T   '-?'
be dense if he looks upon 'niy slate-     y . YY
ir.e'nts'in that-Ji��ht.    There was no '..-; -^ -.y
*': vilification,^ *   on. the   contrarVl/'-V'* ,. -,;'/
praise was 'accorded   the 'men  who   '.'   v  -
at   tliat   time staved  by the   haucLl- - Y~-YY*
which ied them"     Georgy," though: ; ^CSS
so -young,--worked   : through "'"tlie^*
strike,   (unless  during  the time'hei
was laid up with a broken limb) a'::d ���-.
if   G-eorgy \was   influencod   by -the   ."
' wisnr  counsel  of  his"elder-* at that
time, the wonder  is  that he has so '"*
lar^ro^-gotten   those   wise   ounsel-"
lings   that   be  degrades himself by
calling those who worked as he and-
his father did,   "scabs of the'worU
breed."    Georgy must iTot drag red*
herrings across the trail   by crying r
'" vilification " aocl ple-id:iig youth.
If h-) Jiad hilf the sense of the elder
part  of his  fimi.y, he   would   not,
now be out of work,    better remember the good example they set you,
George, and go to work���if you can
���and quit.Socialism, it i.s too rich
fur you. '      -Observer.
DEATH.
Word   was  received   hcie Friday
of the death of Mrs John Denton at
Vic <iria.     The deceased   lady   had
gone   thither  some^ lime  since  for
irea-mont of internal cancer, but it
iva.*"-   f ��und    that   sho   w-s    beyond
medi-'-al aid, aud had   thu? lingered
on in suffering.    Some days ago M r
J-cjnton b.ad word that she  had  ex
pies-ed a des x* to re.'urn   to  Cuni-
hi-rland. and it was intimred   th t
tho   tiip  con id'do   no   harm,  thus
preparing him  lor  ibc  worst.     He
had   therefore s.tartod   for   Victoria
on   Friday,  but  news  came of   the
death at 2 p;m , wldie  he   was'1 still
en -route.":   The  funeral took-pi a re
with  the smallest following rf any  j Sunday, at Victoria.    Besides num-
giviiigonL that tho Conservatives do {��� 0f "th-s .numerous political par'ies. ! erous friends, the deceas d leaves a
no intend running a,candidate. We
are in a position to a?se'rt positively
that this is incorrect, and ail supporters of the Conservative pary
are wanted not to ���commit them
selves by.any rash promises. Ii is
early yet to make --ny definite
statement, but che names of such
proriji-.ent men- as L. A. Klounce,
M.P.P., R. Grant, E-q.. J. Huuter,
M.P.P., and others are mentioned.
Rally round the flag bovsl
They have no intention -of running ������ husband,    daughter   and    son,    to
the smallest numb-r of catididates. 'mourn   her   loss,    these   liave   the
"Already   they   have   made several j sympathy of the entire community
nominations,   as follows:���\ra.ncou I in their sorrow
i
vor, Otilt- and Stebben.r: Vioto.ria,
J. C Wa-ers; Frriiie, A.C.O'Briah;
Phoenix. James Riordan*; Kaslo, S.
Shannon; Ryvwlstoke. J- Vv'. l>cn-
nett; Ladysmith, Purker Williams;
Hall fd ay is t h e p roba li 1 e ca n d i d a to
for Cumberland ; J. Hawlhornth-
[Continued on last pa-,'c.
LOST, oil her.-it Hartley's-'Point or
in Cunihorland, on Saturday,
Gent's Gold Breast Pin, spider-.
frha|">ed, with pearl body and ruby
eyes. Fiv,der wi 11 be rewarded oti
returning same to this oflice.
f
%:
r- T.MA - v-**J -.���������anJ  --^.-i^.O.'!    >^  -.S-jjU-O-mHiJw^-j  ;Y HEART'S BARLING  ������T W. HEXMBURG.  "lieeraise I do not wish to.  ���������you  would'      not  makes mc ner/ous  J.ucie   went   out  look  at  me  I wish  so���������it  without a word  j-aiid. waited iu the salon. She heard  { boxes Ic-li down, and Hortcnse's im-  'i patient stop about the room, JO'inal*  !-ly she came out. She wore a tuft of  i-pale-bluo feathers in her-hair,, and  jiier ornaments wore turquoises and  j.poarJs. Silently they left tho room  ; and descended the stairs. , A- waiter  I was just going through the lighted  (vestibule with'some-gorgeous table  'ornaments of fiesh flowers and disappeared ' behind tlie door of tho  smaller dining-room. 1-Iorteaso had  .looked at him in an absent manner,  j "'Ihero i.s going to be an cntortain-  imciit theVe," who said, as if glad to  lihid an indilTereut topic.  "The JliUmoistor \on  Wil Icon,  is  to  give his  intended -bride and  her par-  cats and relations a little supper 'af-  J ter the theativ-." said the head waiL-  Jer,  who. was  just  passing,   very    rc-  ' j specifully.  j'_' JJortcnse       inclined     her  |-thank him,  and stepped  out into  | twilight of  the spring evening.  I  ��������� "We shall  be too late, i_ucie," said  'she,  with perfect  composure,   "let us  j-hurry' a little."  '. They arrived just before the be-  {ginning of the overture. The house  I was jammed; for a foreign singer  |"was   to' take  the part  of Susanna in  liead  to  'the  I  'Figaro.  They stepped  ���������iu  'it  row-,  and at the  i'entleman*, bo\yh  expecting them-  into a box  door of  g as if  -Waldc-  TivcKsau  T-firJ-ceyn.*  Miss Sallie liiake, who lived in Cal- i  vert county, ild., some years ago. was :  in tlie habit of gathering chicken j  grapes in the autumn and making them j  into medicine by preserving them in j  spirits.  ' It happened once, after the contents  'of a jar'containing-the decoction had  been exhausted, that Miss Blake emptied liquor soaked grapes on the ground.  Here her line brood of turkeys quickly  gobbled tliem.  Presently Miss'Blake found the turkeys, lying on the ground, and not real-  "ixing   the, cause   of  their   stupor, she  though': they were dead.    In order to  realize   something  from   tho -feathers,  o , **���������  she' had the turkeys picked.    The carcasses were thrown outdoors.  Tlie next morning there was a great  hue and cry from tho servants iri the  back yard, and, looking out of the window. Miss Blake saw her turkeys walking about absolutely, bare except for a  few tail and wing feathers.  ��������� In order to protect them from the  cold, the good woman bought enough  red flannel to make each turkey a comfortable garment. Very soon, to die  wonder of tho neighbors far and wide,  Miss' Blake's turkeys stalked abroad,  wearing their red coats with the same  easy grace with which they, had worn  their feathers.���������Youth's Companion.  the first  stood a  iiie had been  '.mar "Weber.  ,, i'rau von Loweri passed by him;  ���������she did not seem to have noticed  ; him; but after J^ucie-had taken her  ��������� place, he dropped into the next chair  I "with the coolest expression on his  -energetic features, as il" .that wore'  'his place, and the ,oniy right one for  ;.Iiim in the whole house. Lucie  ;-scaEccl3>- noticed him; she was ex-  '-���������amining with great anxiety the  i boxes in'the fir.M row, then, a shud-  I-dcr went through-her, Tor opposite  '���������lo them.,*next to the 1-03-al box, sat  /Wilken in uniform, between a hand-  tsome old lady and a young girl .in a  jpink silk dress, with long blonde  'braids hanging down her back, and  .who was listening to him ' with, a  '.smiling face. Behind him sat an el-  ,-dci-ly gentleman in civilian's dress,  /.and- two  young  officers. . -   '  ==-~Lucie"    turned   , anxiously  to  Bor-  '."tense,  and just at that moment   her  gaze returned  from   the same  group.  [There   was   in   this   unguarded     moment a look of the     bitterest     grief  ���������-in  those  largo   gray   eyes.     Involuntarily -l^ucie   tried to  grasp 'her  slcn-  [dur hand,   but  it      was  immediately  ���������withdraw u.     I-iortoase sat quietly in  hev  chair  and  looked with  apparent  interest at  tlie stage,  where Susanna  "was  just  trying      on her  hat  before  the glass and J-igaro was measuring  Li:cio     saw   and  heard  as   if   in  a     dream;   she  near  her  was  Hortense,  thousand   torments,     and  Sigh   of  relief when     the  first act  came to an end.     The boxes  were   emptied. .All   Hocked   to   the  'lover. ��������� _ Ilortensc, too, rose. She  ���������"went slowly between tho rows of  .la'jghing and chat'ei nig people, and  Jeaumg toward tne buhot said, "I  ���������am   thirsty."  " In tills large, p-iiiared hall there  wero not ni^ny people; only a few  ���������.groups were standing before the inviting table)' or sitting on the sofas  '"by      the      marble   balustrade.     I-Ior-  ��������� tense seated hersoii as if tired. As*  J--ucie asked for a glass of seltzer waiter a voice near hev said. "Bo not  .trouble yourself, fraulein, I have al-  ���������oreacly what you  want in  ray  hand."  ��������� Waldemar Weber handed her a  ���������glass of the sparkling water. and  "then  turned   to   l-'rau   von  .Lowcn.  ��������� Lucie looked about her and forgot  to drink; she was convinced Hortense. in her mood of to-da,y, would  do something- rude. She could not  trust her eye.-;.     The young baroness  smilin'.'.ly, and pointed  Liid   lie   tool:   the  place  Lucie soon knew why.  a  low   divan,   sat  Wil-  1     hi--,   fiancee,   who   v/ith     a  appetite   was   devouring     a  and  did  not    no-  ;���������';*.  gavco  was   fixed  woman  before him  dress.  real ly charm ing at  "li'ng and   talking  hi.-.-;   and   as  she  7 Q,������ee*r   Revenue.  "Speaking of queer revenge," said an  Englishman. 'T remember bow, .'according to a friend of mine, the natives-of  certain villages in India treat -their enemies. ���������'  '���������Do you know.,what they do?   They  just get a few  handfuls 'of  rice and  sprinkle it'on the roofs of ythe people  they hate.  "Then what do you think happens?  Why, then tho monkeys come flocking  down from all the trees on to that roof  after the rice. They eat all there is on  the surface of .the roof, aud then,-to  get at the stray grains that have lodged  ui the crannies, they begin to pull the  shingles ou. Wherever there is a grain  to be seen far'down in some crack oi*  other place,they puli the* roof up to get  ac it, and finally.' lo and behold, thero  is no roof left! Thcmonkc-'ys have torn  it all away, Then the 111:111 who spread  tho rice laughs wubtly. for he has had  his i-ovcnHe. and voi.no ono knows and  he cannot be punished."  A Fa.va.liie iTti.voa.ch.cH.  ,The parable of the wise, man' who  built his house upon a rock and of the  other man who built on the sands was  uttered before the "house with modern  improvements" had made its appearance or" modern sanitary science had  been evolved. A rock foundation is un-  , impeachable for stability, but it may  'be very bad when it comes to a matter  of drainage, whether it he for the disposal of seAvage or of surface or ground  water. A. cellar excavated in the rock  is usually a wet cellar, because tlie-water leeches through the crevices and  seams in the rock, and it is both difii-  cult and expensive to trench and drain  properly about the walls of a building  in iv medium so hard to excavate.* To  be sure, if'the, rock drops away quickly ou a sharp grade this difficulty may  be altogether a minor one. , A good  gravel soil is one of the, best to build  upon in respect both to drainage and  to tho stability of the house, and compact sand, if not subject to the action  of running water, is a most excellent  foundation and a thoroughly good medium. '    .  In. Sweden men marry at an average age of 30������, women at 27f'.  !     Xo man  the world  was ever discontented with  if he did his  duty in it.  I The total output of coal in the  (United Kingdom for 1902 ,was 219,-  ! 0;?7,204 'tons,  an  increase  of  8,14.0,-  900 tons over the previous year  " The largest round hair-spring stud  in a-watch 'is four-hundredths of an  inch in diameter and about nine-hunch edths of an inch in length. .  Man regards     human - nature  as  a  pack-mule on which to  pile his sins.  Fearlessnes  burns    its    bridges behind;  fear,   the bridges  before.  -A  ey- ,11*011  ag^o.  TfaBrty  Years  of  Backache ', and Rheu-matfnnn���������Winter- Seas-*--**  is iEspeciaSiy Severe���������Attrubaistes Cw're to  Y-LSYER PILLS.  ft or nisi--5.  Soup*-.  Soups furnish a curious instance in  ,wnich Germany differs from other nations in the preparation of food: Milk  soups sweet and savory, chocolate  soups, almond) soup and wine soup,  frothed lemon soup and beer soup are  among the' number, while soups made  'of "apple's, pears, strcnyberries, ' currants and cherries are not uncommon.,  There are also a largo number of fish  soups which bear a strong resemblance  to the fish soups of the'Russian kitchen.  _ .    .      ^  ', Trtiii.sures ot tlip l-Creiiilitv.  ���������   All tho czars of  Russia   have  been  crowned   in  the  Kremlin,   in  Moscow,  in   the   treasury   there   are   the  ruid  ' thrones of all tlie emperors of the past  and the historic jewels and "the choicest  plate now owned by the Russian crown.  Thero is ������120.000.000 worth of gold  and silver'and precious stones in that  treasury, and there are basins of-gold  there which are as big as a baby's bath-'  tub and two card tables of solid silver  \vhicli aro worth a king's ransom.  This season of 4-he 3?ear is especially trying on" the older people. The  pains and aches grow more ''severe  in the cold and changeable weather,  the kidneys get out of order, 'l-heu-  matism and lumbago torture their,  victims-, there��������� arc aching backs and  limbs, stomach derangements, urinary and bowel disorders and serious,  painful, and fatal maladies.  Dr. Chase's 'Kidney-Liver Pills aro  particularly suited to the needs of  persons of advanced age. They regulate and invigorate the liver, kidneys, and bowels aiicl prove effectual  when ordinary medicines fail. .This  letter 'from . Sir. Robert Jackson,  gives some'"idea of what this treatment is  accomplishing eyery day.  Mr. Robert Jacksonj' ship carpenter, Port Robinson, Ont., states :���������  "I was* afflicted with' kidney trouble  and lumbago for about thirty years.  The, winters, were ,always very severe  on me, and T'was .many times incapacitated with all the' serious .symptoms of both troubles. -I had back-'  ache,   biliousness,   rheumatism, .head-,  ache,    and     constipation,    and    was ;  wrecked physically.   I used  all sorts  of medicines,   and have been treated  by the' medical profession to no purpose.^ -,,'���������"��������� ,(  "In the - spring   of   1902 I'   began,  using ' . Dr.       Chase's   . Kidney-Liver*  Tills,   and    from    the    start  received  great benefit.    I continued  tho treat- ���������  me'nt^until    I fully    .recovered "good-  health "and   vigor,    my     old trouble  being   a thing oof* the past.   I    am.  seventy-live years old,  and,  if at liiy  advanced age,   I have, received    such  grand  results' from    the  use  of    Dr.  Chase's      Kidney-Liver     Pills * 'after '���������  years  of   unnecessary^ suffering,  there  can be 1 no doubt of their efficacy   in  th'e treatment of younger persons.' "',1 ,  recommend   them ", to   every one.      I-  have tried to  think of words, to express my gratitude," but it. is beyond^!  expression,   for they have done-more"  for me than I could have believed."  Dr.     Bhase's     Kidney-Liver    Pills,"  one pill a dose,  25 cents a box.    At  all dealers, or Edmansoh, Bates and  Co.,'Toronto.  ,  t\  Doubt  is  brother evil* to .despair.  .V   gent  man.  is   an   abbreviated  gentle*  ������m'>neMua<>r,JUTi//������iv(������rc-irt   -a*-" wuan:  1 jst-v" f v-wia-iji t  A    DOCK    F.4>K   -fSJfc  A i oolr for t/Jic m:ni of il>-.> Wo'lc1.. A "Hook  no truo tfp'i't yoiiiiif ��������� 1 okl eiiouirl . o -\i!,lwmt*  SfiK' -*<.���������<��������� 1 u-eiy .snal* c.'..on rei-ei -r 01 Two ilo.l.ir  xi'-ili   !-*.���������������  ^ mull-Off,  -w  v. Oil L  lal, Mil in S  ora  .-  xhe  room,  everything  .knew  that  sufiering   a  .she  gave  a  t-v'-rUL ma YOcSR H.J^E *0r>  FLEES V& H S-'lEVJ/ KG'OflS.  LADY AGENTS V/ANTtl>  b ������������������*-  -���������r*s  ���������-.-v  t -  v-i  i?  *~ "%*-**-V.*-, '"'������������������V  p '.; ��������� -i������.'<-..-*r, nv ��������� ;-*v    '"-^-"i ?i  !. Ai.!^   v^A,*!- L(*���������������������������.-ti-Jt *^  v!;.'T  -.-jr'S-uH-l.*"        rfC'V"-!  t������ I.- L I"   J V It J LS --1''  ������> *-**,,, -<i-*.  - yyYy^yyY\>Jr^"r  Bf-st Seilinc: Skirt Supporter anc". Waist AdiMstei .  ���������er i!it*-nduceJ.    Sells r.c sir^ht.    Good pro1:t. l  <5.-.n-i   ,::* '--'������������������s for sample and  terms  to ap-ms  O., Dept.  W. TORONTO.  AO  in the  l'-iiiglish  1 nonth  sovereign  of ii'ay.,  has eve  Tlie    grasbhopper'   can  times its'own  length.  .1 ump  At  mon  duelling  a  a  church' near  Ledbury  is preached once' a year against.  nriloness  is    the,* burial   of     a  luui.���������J ereinv T-aylor.  Tho  est iv  .Jews  co on  as a peon-rear th.   '  are tho poor-  BXUSH &  Tas|  Alb  ��������� took the gius:  .-io   the   sofa.  there by her.  -Opposite,   on  .ken     ���������;:*  ���������childish  ���������jilate of  ic-tr-croati..  '���������tice   liow   her  love  ���������'upon the beautiful  in   the   1.I1 ia   bh:ck  ��������� i!orte:ist> looked  this   moment..'     l.aug  were   becoming      to  held  aiid.  l.rich  tier head  ;ilayed   v/ith  l'eatliers, u  fastened 1.1  iier   cava  a little to one side  her fan of blue os-  :ore f!ian one look  |ioti her.  Uj: 1. iicr cavalier did not suit such  ���������;a charming apparition, thought Lucie; there was something���������but that  she could not define it���������it was not  iiv his clothes, nor in his figure, ,for  he was a large, line-looking man; it  was something in his manner as he  ���������������������������e������trri-i.ained l-'rau von Lowen, Lucie  thought at last." She. put clown her  untouched glass on the .little table  ami looked at the crowds hurrying  ���������away. The bell had just rung for  the   second   act.  'J Tor tense      also     rose,   and  resting  'the  tips  of her  lingers  on  Herr Weber's   arm,   followed   close  behind    the  engaged     pair. She had signed  to  Lucie, and put her hand in hers. Lucie noticed how her eyes rested on  the. slender officer before her, though  keeping up an animated conversation.  "i-Iortense," asked the girl as they  were taking their places, "what  ���������does   this   mean?"  (To be Continued.)  ^-i. rir-o v������w  These   miraculous   springs,  Minister   to   1*   minil   clidousori.  Pluck  from  the' memory  a   rooted  sorrow  Kit/.e   out      the   written   tro-iblr-a   '.*������    th*  brain.  And    with   sweet    oblivious   antidotes  Cleanse   th������-i   stuffed   bosor.-.   of   tho.-*.*.���������   perilous   Ht'iO'-.  Which   woich   heuvlly   upon   Kidney, Livnr  :ind   Si oinnch.  Therefore,   nil   ye  who   -<ufl������r���������Give  physic   to      thi?   do������;b ;   hove   none   of   it,   b������'  come  and  be  curc-tl   at.  The Halcyosi R������t Springs Sanitarium R.C.  i'15 to 513 oer w������ck.  There never was and never will u<-  urnv iv sul panacea, in one remedy, for al  ills to which llesh is heir���������ihe ver.-i nu.*  lure of many cin\n.i<cb beina suel) i', ���������:  were tlie j/prnis of orhsr and dilTereuti>  aeatot! diseases rooted in the system of  the patient���������������������������what would relieve one ii)  in turn vouJd .titjiiravato the other. We  have hnv. ever, in Qumine Wine, when  abt.aim--.blt. in jounci, uiKitlulLeruled state,  a. rcrmt-ci.v for many and -**rovu*ut. ills. H-,  its gradual wid iiiriicioua u:*>e the" trailes>'i  systems aro led into convalescence and  strcmrth by the- influence which Quinine  exerts on nature's own restoratives, lt  relieve--- the drooping spirits of tho=e  with whom a chronic state ii morbid  despondency and lack of in tin est in life  is a disease and by tranquiliy.ini? the  neives, disposes to sound aud refreshing:  sleep���������imparts vip,or to the action of the  blood, which, beintf stimulated, courses  through the veins, strei-fftheninft; the  healthy animal functions of the system,  t.heieby makintr activity a necessary result, streniitheniii!-* the fro tne and tfivinj-,*  lite to the digestive oi-Raiu. whioh naturally demand inerea-seri substance���������resul  improved appetite. Northrup & Lyman,  of Toronto, have piven to the public  their Superior Quinine Wine at the usual  rate, and, jruasert by the opinions of  scientists, thrs wine approaches nearest  '.-(-rfecrion of any on the market. AI]  druggists   sell   it.  TLOllifS-  THE   MANUFAt  ITHKEE-IS   OF  STOCK FOOO  TO 7BNCOURACE ITS USE are' jfiviu*  the following prizes for conipe*-,itiou at  the  Winnipeg Exhibition of   1U03.  The  Riliilt:  year.  Church of the Latter -Dav  ��������� (Iviorinon.s'j. now in the 70th  has  some  400,000  adherents.  Very stringent laws have  acted in Japan in regard  proprietary  medicines.  boon   onto  secret  $1  ���������5  AX AVhinipeg  JixHibiLlon ...  For the  or grade,  1903, fed  In   gold.  FIHST  PRIZE,  heaviest  calf,   any  pure   breed,  born   after    the    1st   JMiuai-y,  on  Carnefac Stock Food,   $100  SECOND  PRIZK.  For   tho   second     Heavi"--,     Calf,      any  pure  breed,   or  grade,   h'-.r.,  after   1st   of  January,   1903,   fed   oij   ufaruel'ac   .--Stock  Food,   $50   in   gold.  THlilD PRIZE.  For   the   third   heaviest   calf,   any   puri������.  hreed,  or grade,   born  after 1st of January, ,1903,   fed on   Carnefac Stock Food,  $25 in gold.  CONDITIONS.  Only one entry will be allowed from  each Farmer or Stockman, and stock  must be exhibited at the Winnipeg Exhibition. '.''''  Evidence must be produced at the time  of exhibition to show that the animals  were fed on  Carnefac Stock Food.  Carnefac has proven a decided success,  bringing into condition and fattening  where other foods fail. Send for leaflet,  giving the views of veterinarians as to  the merits of Carnefac. They, all speak  highly of it.  TRY CARNEFAC  5=GS5 YOUR STOCK.  W. G.  Douglas, BSanufacturer1,  Princess Street, Winnipeg.  You  can   obtain it from  your dealer.  , A DINNER^ PILL���������Many persons'suffer  excruciating agony after partaking of a  hearty dinner. The fofid partaken'of is like  a ball of lead upon the stomach, ana instead,  of bcinc , a healthy nutriment it becomes a  poi**on to the system. Dr. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are wonderful correctives cf such  trouble.*?. Tney correct acidity, open secretions and convert lhe food partaken of into  healthy, nutriment. T.-iey are just lhe med-  -*?inc to trVe.ii troabled with Indigestion or  u-������speps.v������  '    $ '���������������������������VkI���������'���������"$;4k  "We offer to sell you by mail a' Boy's Suit of Imported.  ' English Serge���������either blue or black- at almost half  *^<^^W^!|' :^\ ^s usual P'-'-'-c-3- Single or double breasted sacque  ^'���������vti^l^r^!'style.      Every   seam   reinforced���������tho   pants   have  double cloth seat and knees.  Sizes, 2S to 33. Samples free,   fi" giiBOL.9  You must' act quickly,   however, for this sale will  end in a few weeks.  I .The largest illustrated clothing catalogue in Canada is free for the asking.  We guarantee every garment we make to fit and  please you.     If it does not, send'it back, we will  refund your money. ���������  PHILIP' JAMIESQN '  Masitifactixrer ai*-d Retailer, 8      Toronto, Ont.  KEESB  The  ar  precious  France.  of  glyptics.-.engraving    on  stones  is  being  revived   in.  Minard's Liniment is used by Physicians.  Th". sailor is always glad to see'  a lignthouse, but it ,'is different with  the actor.  We maKe Gr&nby Rubbers aad Overshoes out of  pure nezv rubber. Can as much be, said of any other make?  TSm.  cost the maker more, but they cost the wearer less, for  one pair does the work of two pairs of ordinary rubbers.  Granbj* Rubbers wear I'iKe iron/*  ������*,  In summer'the continuous coil  taltss up the slack.  Page Wo^euWire Fence  All fences slacken in warm weather and n  tightcn in cold ��������� except  tho Page _ Fence.  Tn -PhA T-rintpr rpi������ir>n hoot *i ���������- hack VixgQ spring coil takes up tho slaclc in 8-ura-  ������-j!Yt2?^^^ mc? andloteiboutin winter. No loose Bagging  "-���������5=^=ssr~���������r^=rj^-���������.--��������� ���������; -s      n   -���������r���������r^-^���������>    n      jn gun-j.---n.er, no straining or breaking in win-  i ter. Common crimped wire isnot spring tempered and ifit slackens it stays slackened; if it  5 tightens it loosens * again worse than ever.    Pa^e wire is tempered to regulate ita own  8 tension summer and winter.   60,000 milesof Pago wiro fence muse now. ,  8   "The Page Wire Fence Co., Limited, ValServiUe, Ont. Montreal, P.Q., and St. John. W.B. 9  Pwi'"������i ilium m���������*ir~rr���������rr���������rrn' ��������� .JW-^***-*l.---ttrwl-|'������rrirrr"J-^^  S^OSS (SS. R.05S; GezJieir-al Ag'esits, ,1WIHN1FE:G, MAN,  -r  Ui  m  M  #  deMX '1        '  ."���������" f  If  0  ������t0HO*������O������������Oi|O������������Oli!|������|O������t08?O������������O8������O������������O-l  o  "X  o  3���������  o  X  o  o  a?  o  ss  o  o  af  o  X  o  Oil  o  &'  o  FROM GRAFTON  By   CEiCILY  ALLEN  .' , -1  Copyright, 1901, by Cecily 'Allen  ���������*  Si  o  o  to  ���������appreciate"'   her  &'Ol������0������30,iS05felOSflOa(83������OS80(eO*������oS������0������������Os������  When the news spread- through  Grafton that Frank Wilson had given  Jennie Holmes ;i position'as clerk in  liis store, the gossips ot* that self important little county seat were thrown into  a fine flutter    The women shock their , .   v  wUut   WflS       h      orj   in  ,Fl,.,liIS  heads over then- teacups' and. prophe- j whether he had saved the piece  sied that no good-thing could come out > nf ���������nA  ,1������������������1,l���������(t.,   ������i���������th  fn,.  m,-*' Mor  former einployer. That night, as she  walked home she was only too glad to  avoid crowded cars, for the thought of  a 'crowd \v;ts hateful to ber now., She  wondered' if every day would be like  tliis. so long, so dreary. ���������  Days   that   drained   into   weeks  and  that  meant only   nerve racking  hours  m the liaruain sijuare and grim, silent j  ,e\e:nnusjii   (he   li:i!l   bedroom   taught!  And there were tears in her eyes  when she looked in, her purse for a certain five dollar bill.  TRAINING A  LION.  The  Beast  Is  Coiiq-aeretl  by   Fersua-  Hion Ita.*tlicrr'i'lia.-n Iiy Force.  "Suppose,"- said   an   animal   expert.  .Jennie Holmes  many lessons.  No one  as    the  ���������-'."i'liicd  demon-*;ratoi bad f redieted. The same  laves seldom -ippeaiKl twice in front of  !ier i'.)iH!lf-v. and she- was ��������� actually'  ������������������farvifi'i for the siubt of one familial*  fare, the sound,of. a familiar voice.  Sometimes she caught herself wender-  i.  of such an  innovation,  circling' the    stove    in  The  men  en-'j  the   store   off  of red   henrictta   cloth  for  .Mrs.  rison,  who-came to town only once a  month.     She  was  almost tempted   to  Frank's only, competitor -in "groceries. I write and remind him of it but shc di(1  dry goods,��������� crockerj' and general  mer-  chandise" decided that "ef ol' Sam  White knowed there was a gal swishin'  her skirts'roun' his Hour'barrels'an'  sugar sacks he'd just natu'ly turn over  in his grave."  And the whole town and.  not.  *V  &������������������  V  ��������� surrounding     farming .  district     announced that it was all"duc to'Frank  ���������    ��������� Wilson's-having  attended  a   business  college- in the city for three month's. ,  But in due time the women on "tnid-  , ing  trips'*   gravitated   toward  Jennie.  ', She had an  eye for colors and  knew  just how much it would take for baby's  ,   first.short dress or--Martha Jane's-pinafores. 'The bluff farmers liked her, too,  '  because she seemed to read aright the  mysterious   instructions   'intrusted   to  them  by busy ..wives at home. - Tbci;c<  '' was ,no complaint  about  the  calicoes  and   ginghams   matched   at   Wilson's  -store,  and Jennie always threw in  a  , stick,' of candy for the'littlest "oue,  to  -  say   nothing, of   smiles   and" friendly-  glances.  ��������� ���������  1    And, the strangest of all, she did not;'  t���������pill sugar nor-drop the  cracker box-  nor leave the molasses' faucet^ running,  as her'employer's competitor liatl fore-  . told.< In, fact, she'fitted'into tlie niche  ;*-o   admirably   that  on , two'occasions  '' Frank saw fit to raise her salary.  At this last piece of good fortune she  , ��������� bought   an organ' on   the   installment,  ^plan,'and, the,, woe front room  at her  ���������aunt's home'was thereby transformed,  into a veritable paradise.   ',  " Enter then the proverbial serpent in'  the form of a demonstrator whose mis-''  , sion was to teach stolid wives of' farmers' the   gentle   art   of   warming   up  canned    baked'   beans.     She   wore   a '  striped silk'.waist' very-.long and-very  "   pp'inted ih'Uio,front,  very  high  as-to  collar and very tight as to, sleeve���������she  had a  preUy-arm���������and  her silk   lined  ~ ..skirt" gracefully swept* up -the sawdust  ��������� , oirFrank Wdsou's floor.  The demonstrator first patronized and  -then really liked Jennie.   She-told, the  winsome  little  clerk1 tliat   her  energy  'and talent were wasted in .such a narrow sphere.' Sho really ought to be in  .the'oily, whivc- ber ability-would com*;  mand  a   good   salary   and   where   she  might in time ri.se- to be head of a department.   Jennie ,was   not, quite  sure j  "what the ialh v eh-.vation implied,  but  she was properly  dazzled  by the  fair  words oi' her new, found acquaintance,'  s.   nuii .when the latter suggest--, d that she  had  a   friend  wh.j" had   the  necessary  ii.'.iuence to secure ;; position for "any  one."  particu-arly" any'one she  mieht  recommend, .i-am--** -vas duly grateful.  So when a l.i -nth later she received, a  few   iliie*--  v,'!i,!tu   in  a   sp.-awliu-iC ;U-  pemcaiiship  ��������� :ig  awaited  am  an  ,ui:i  to-apt at 1jIk;!..*..i  anaouiuaiy*. thai  her in Liie -vr-ii <_���������;���������-��������� Jennie was wildly  o.-cfired. f-ni rre.it va-* her excitement  that .she did not notice tho expression  on Frank's free -.when she offered her  resigaalioii ohvI- -tr-ltl him the good  new.-*' Yet hv- w. in-" with her to the  train, saw h,-r cunf'U'tably li.'.ed for  th'" -hiy--** j k:\ ney aud fiied not i ��������� look  v.-i'-li*i;!!;> info the sweet i.ice. fairly  i h''!i--l; now with happy anticipations!  n   he   weiii   I ;:f!:   io   t lie  Jennie and tbe demonstrator drifted  apart. The latter during her brief sojourns in, town was busy laying <in  fresh supplies of clothes. Fine raiment'  .palled'upon Jennie, and when the voluble demonstrator took her departure  Jennie turned to her magazines, pa-'  pcrs and home, iutters wit-h a feeling  Of relief.  Then came her promotion at the  store and with it a friendship worth  having���������a friendship .which ' represented rescue from the desolation of a,hall  bedroom , and the horrors of cheap  boarding house fare. For "the1"trio of  girls took furnished rooms and cooked'  those things which were at least wholesome and of good quality if not elaborately prepared. Her ~salesbook' each  day showed a. steady advance., -Placed'  now, in a regular .department, she'had  her regular customers. Dim visions of  being head "of a department loomed up  before her, and yet��������� ' ^  *    '   * ���������   " * * ���������    '   '-.*��������� *  They 'had., been to a fashionable theater.   They had worn their "very best,"  these three busv women, and had treat-  ed themselves to seats in the front row  of the balcony.   Between the acts from  this point of vantage Jennie had leaned'  over to watch'the'gay;assemblage.  - W'n-en   she   reached   her   room, -she,  turned the gas on full head, and, tilting  her  mirror,   she   studied  her  face.   4lt  was not an  unpleasant task.    Indeed  tho floorwalker''in her department had  remarked to one of his friends that tbe  little country girl was "devilish* pretty,  by  Jove."    She  shuddered as  she recalled  his  words  and his foppish ap- -  pearauce, even tp tlie plated fob which  swung from his silk embroidcredcyest.  Then, strangely, enough,' her 'thoughts -  wen t back" to .Frank' Wilson, with his  1 strong, resolute face,, his square, deter-  ��������� mined- shoulders,   his  keen-blue  eyes,  which' could   be   wonllerfullv  friendly ,  without   a   gleam   of   impertinence   in "  their clear depths.   She brushed her hair  vigorously as she berated" herself thus:  "Jennie Holmes, you're a'goose. You  thought that when you came to town  you'd actually be a part of the life of  this great, bustling city���������a part of $.he  gay world you saw at the theater to-  uis-'ht.    And  a   pretty  figure  you  cut,  working in. a store with   hundreds of  other girls at $10 a week.   You're getting paie raid ugly, too, and 1  have a  good mind to send you  back' home to  j  Grafton."  { Then she thought of Thanksgiving  I day. only two weeks" oil", and her aunt's  j h'ttle from room with the organ, never  j opened now. and���������the store. Oh! dear.  : the ribbon boxes inurft be in a shocking  ! n:e:.s by thib time!' And-she cned her-  Tlie   Sliepliertl's   Purse.  A valuable little  plant that goes to "that I am about to train a lion,to per  waste by roadsides and vacant lots is form certain tricks.   If I went at once  the shepherd's purse, whose tiny seed into his cage and attempted  to drive,  pods are known by- everybody at sie,ht. 'him, I would probably be killed.' But I  though not by name.   The green seeds doii'L do that.   Before  I try   to teach  stripped   from   the   stems  and   strewn him anything I let the lion get used' to'  over Jettuce  or endive are a  piquant me.   I hang about his cage,, clay after  .addition to salads of which no epicure day, calling to him and keeping in his  will need to taste twice to be assured, sight,   fie would see me late at night  The fresh peppery taste suggested  in and early in the morning.  1 would give  one, of its names,  "wayside-cress." is him his food and water.  Occasionally I  yet finer than common 'cress.    But its would pat his head,',and1 gradually the  curative qualities need dwelling upon, lion comes-to,have a friendly  feeling  for it is said to be-one of the surest toward me.    I become, as it were, an  remedies   for   a   disordered   digestion, acquaintance ot his,- and from becoui-'  The '.seed is  eaten  green.     When  the ing accustomed to me the lion grows to  lower pods are-set and the top still in' like me, and I"begin to like the lion,,  flower.is the' best time, but it can be too; just as you would like any'big pet,  used any time.   'The pleasant, .warm- a horse or a big clog.   Then I go into  ing. clearing, purifying effect is felt, at the lion's cage'without'being obtrusive  once,  and' the only, directions' are  tb or brus-que. /The big, dangerous beast,  eat the seeds often and as much as is having.got used ,to seeing me outside,  agreeable.    For croupy children it'may scarcely notices the difference when I  be boiled in milk, but for elderly per- am in^his private domain.   I gradually  sons  this  is  unnecessary.���������New   York approach him and'drive him about the'  Tribun-a.  Human Flcf-iii   Does  Not  PetriCy.  Petrification is simply' the substitution" of inorganic forr organic matter  atom by atom. This-process of transformation is unthinkably; slow.    As a-  cage, cracking my whip;so that he will  know that I mean* business.- The lion  probably believes that there is much  greater power in that whip than there  really is., If I hit him with it, I do not  hurt him. .There is a knack in cracking  a whip so that it will  not give much  molecule  of wood   or  bone decays  a ., pain   1 j,ouia swing. a Whip''.on you'and  molecule of stone takes its place. This  can only occur -when the air,, earth or  water surrounding tho, organic substance in question holds;in solution  some'mineral which .is readily precipitated. In the'case of,either wood or  bone while decomposition is going on  there   vet' remains   a -'framework 'or  strike- you   with   a a'crack,'   but   you  would scarcely feel it.      ,*���������        .''  "The general principle, of animal  training'is to proceed easily and gradu-1  ally, being gently persistent, but not  aggressive, overcoming opposition by/  persuasion rather than by direct opposition and force.   It is-the same course  fiber,   the   interstices   of   which   may : as lliat whi(\b ap-plies to'raen.  You first  gradually be filled by,the mineral substance.  .With,flesh, be it-human or, ani-  anal, no such -framevrork exists. The  very rapid decay' of flesh also makes  'it impossible for'the; very slow process  ���������of  petrifaction  to  have any  effect .-in  the way'of making'a transformation.  The-,storids of petrified'bodies being  'found  ,-in    graveyards -faro    usually  "faked   up"  by  some  imaginative   reporter' who   wishes   to   lengthen    his  "string.",    It is true, however, that the.  bodies of human beings' have lieen fre-  'quently found inerustcd with 'a siliceous substance so as to resemble real  petrifactions in every particular.  ���������become acquainted with the man from  whom   you--wish   to   obtain   a   favor.  Then, as a feeling of friendship grows-  'between you,' he is at last glad to do as  you wish."-  A QUEER QUERY..  Sir Uo\ :c'Ztc������t:I:-f>"h   " V. i.st    H :i*s   Posterity  I'-.it'v  !<>r tJs?"  This utteraiit'e occurred, as Mr.  Adams .suiii)hi--e&, m the time oi Grattan s Parlulrncnt. Among die strange  characters of those days' in Dublin ,  not tho least singular was Sir Boyle  iloche, Bart. As an officer oi the  British  anny,  he distinguished     hiia-  '������������������self in the American war. Retiring:  from the service, ho obtained a seat  in' Parliament, ' and was, according  to Mr. Froude',   the balloon     of    the-  -Conservative party in the Irish.  House of Commons. lie was continually perpetrating '-bulls,"    whi.h  ��������� the gr^at Irish orator, J". P. G'urran,  who dislik'ed him-very much, believed.''  were'the result of preparation. However, it may-be mentioned' -that' on  one occasion, when opposing a grant  for. some public .works, Sir Boyle  troche remarked: "What. Mr. Speaker, so we are to beggar ourselves for  the fear of vexing posterity! Now, I  would ask' the honorable gent'cir.an,  ,and this still more honorable House, -  'why.We should put ourselves out   of  tho  Way  to  do    anything for poster--   -  ity,  for what has posterity done  for,  us?"        '���������  When the roar of laughter which  followed had subsided, Sir Boyle entered upon ��������� a lucid explanation. "I  apprehend," he replied,'.."gentlemen /  have entirely "mistaken my words. I'  assure the, House that by posterity  I do not mean n^-* ancestors, but  those who j are  to  come immediaxely  -after them."       ������ ' ',    ,   '     '  It need hardly be added that  , Sir-  Boylc/Roche    voted    for ��������� tbe Union,  and ,was* in ,consequence     granted    a  pension, and a post ,in  Dublin Castle.  --  Tie  was  a'fine,   bluff  and,, soldierlike '  He' passed,,away - on; ������������������  ies.-  I   ^  old gentleman. -  He'passed,,away *  June 15, 'lS'OV.���������N.otes -'and Queri  SHOPPING  IN  GERMANY.  Metlioda   Tlja.t   A.stonisIiejl   a   Gruia-  - bUng American*' Womu-n.   '  - Perhaps it-would be unfair to generalize too confidently, but there are  shopkeepers( in Germany who make no  great effort',to dispose of,their goods.  An instance' of this is given in .'-Three  -Men on Wheels." The author accompanied an American lady on"a shopping  excursion-in Munich.' She had.been ac;  Burns and Slialcespcare,      '      '       '  '���������'Scotland    is  naturally,,,, proud    'of-  Robert   'Burns/    whose    birtnday   it'  celebrated a few days ago.   -Jtj   has  not "as yet,    I    think,  claimed    that  Burns was as great a man   as Shakespeare,  but James Bewar of    Belfast  sends me a claim for Burns that has  an interest iof its own.     It   is   that,  mora people .pay" an annual visit   to''  the    places     associated  with  ' Burns���������  than    pay;   an    annual visit to    the  places      associated '   with        Shakespeare.     Here    are  the figures     fh*at  Mr.  Dowai-    supplies.e    They are    for  one'1 year: $��������� ��������� '  1       ,-���������Shakespeare's S-hrineo.��������� -  Shakespearc'.s       hoese      at  Stratford   31,7-i5-  Shakespeare's      Museum,     at    ,'  Stratfprd ,    ..:..'.....  20,14-i'  ninJ-rai-sK,*  a   C������������l>Me.   -The other day a gentleman went info,   customed-to shopping in  London and  a pipemaker's shop at Edinburgh with,   ^-^ yorkand grumbled at everything j Shakcspcarejs Tomb in Strai-  the" intention of seeing .the method of    the, man'-shoWd her.   Itswas not that j ' ford   Church...; '.......  making ..pipes. -   , 'she was really dissatisfied.   This was ! Ann Hathaway's Cottage.  ...  ���������.W.hen he. got in. he found only a boy ^or method. ' >     ' i  in the shop; so. without more" ado, he   *-   She/explained that she could got most ;  thus addressed him: , ' , things ' cheaper  and ���������better  elsewhere.,1  ' ,(Wcel,   my   cailant.   I'll   gie' ye 'Six-    jj0t that she really thought she could, i  Total...". ���������'  -.   * i  ���������Burns' Shrines.���������  Burns'  Birthplace  at 'Ayr   25,731  3 3,652  9 L,275  '50,0.12  pence an' ye'll shew us how yc mak?  yer pipes."  '���������I canna  male' a peep, sir."  replied  the lad; "I can oniy ruait; a cabbie."  "A  eubble!    Wha.rf   that,   my   hin-  ney?''  "���������It's a short peep,"  replied the 'ooy.  '���������sic as men an" women smoke,cot en."  ���������'"Why,   I'll gie je Sixpence an'   \e'll  show us how yo male' that.'*  ,   "G:e\s 3Ter sixpence  furst."  was  the  reply.  The ncntlemati e-avc the 'no:,* sixocice,  whon no took a K.-ng pipe and broke a  j-.;;ro off it. ������������������..���������;yi-i< :  ' '���������':,"i'    i:e.vv-.  -*���������*':*: that lv,  trie way  1  IL;L-  Cii.  Merely she held it good for the shop- j  keeper to say this. > She  fold him that ]  his'stock   lacked   taste.    He  did   not j  argue witii her.   He did not contradict ���������  her.  lie put the things back into their ,  respective boxes, replaced the boxes on ���������  their   respective  shelves,   walked   into  the little parlor behind  the shop  aud ���������  * i  closed the door. ;  "Isn't lie ever coming -back?"  asked ,|  the  lady  after   two   or three  minutes j  had elapsed.  Her (one did not imply a '���������  question so much as au exclamation of  mere impatience.  "Idjubtil," I replied. j  "Why  uo 17" she asked,  much  aflton- ',  ished.  Burns' Monument,on the banes  of the Boon   .'���������('.,LIS  Total  '. liC-,250  This shows, es Mr. De.var prou-cUy  iem.in.is mc, th-1- 21,975 -i-ore p,_-'o*>lo  did -homasrc to IUun*f tiian did hom-  i:r>o lo Shakespeare by w.-.y of j-il-  g in:a;,e in the year���������f oi.-don Sphere.  How   .t  V. its  IIoj-.c."  In the courts of the cusi.Ojn.iry  p*.e:jin-j chat'one oi the con-.p-'iiy remarked ihat a tM-iaiii li: -a had laac-c  arrju^e-nents ic-r * con-Muiiiiig tho  fiugLo that had hithc*-.o darkened  thy lar..!.s.*ele.e" i'i the r 'i.;3ii.or>ood of  I:i"it]i" .'<���������"*-*. >>l  'I   expect.  ;of!i;  il<n  ������������������V.'ored.  .1   :  you e.ave  bored him. In ali p:-ou::L.l."ry he is at  thio n.omem beliiud that ������lojr smoking  a pipe and rer.diuy th'*.|:aper."  "What an e-* tra-irdinary shopkeepor!"  said my friend as fi.e aafiered lier par-  th"':   ie.(i  .iry. i-:ty-;  en   jl M*.;l,.-n  paper.  "i'.uf h  i -.V are   .- h  ;.   a-������>i in.'     lo   do  it.  -ice?"  (io:iw.iy;'l  j:i iii'ic. c- id lis-  tO'.^''.  i  .',"  co2i'.--sed  Jce.  o-d     John.      1-Y3  i   eels  to*:,efh.-*r and  1:  .ir.'jy  allied  r  ' '*.  store,  tho ���������  lie^v' cl ���������������������������!���������: ai'd a :���������- .lliKit1 "i that it was ;  T-"   I     i 1.  ���������   ' ���������' ..'t'������-   f ������������������ !  .1  t!i  ������������������ ������������������  i������  i Hi-  !'  <'. a *-.-.:���������*.���������  i.*u I  .-! *** f:        .  ...v.;.u. u.o  h '���������rui'-u ,r,!-j-  ,ie   .   ; .   ::.-.v!  --,'��������� ��������������������������� .11 ��������� (! an  .1. i .* ii' :.ll('  : . i i  i. t ��������� < 11 -;,  but   bi'i-  ;  r.:use;i  i.  il:e peril!'ere L-L  v lad i:: a new U,\-  ;i silh w:ti-,t e\en  ���������"he ijne which had  .i :.i ii.*.! in :.'.ener:.l.  ,..-.1  pilon'.l her to  The reply came by -vire:  Portion a\>cn.   Will expect youOJonday.  The trio in the furnished rooms rc-  ?o'.Vv-ci itself into a -Itiet. The other  gins were son-;, to Jose their bright  fact cl i- -....i'lipoii and .**' ���������:".'.;ly cmied  her lae iic:.t'..ie expre**.* Ion v. Ilh v:'Wi-:h  she made her pi t paragons :'(,:* (.epar-  t-ve. They ree*"*. c-cl (j.-ie postal card a::-  i'(..i:ic:ii'., her ?a!'e arrival at (Iral'ion.  'then i'iia;:< d a  1 ai -, silence.  ��������� ��������� '     lY -/ w\ ^  out.  "It i.s their way." i explained. "There  are the go,xls. If you v.-.sui thorn, you  mi.yshavo them. If yc n d> not want  theia^ they vv'ould ^.li'eist rather "that  vou did not come and talk about tnen:."  " \-v ri^an't I-  "Ye'd b< ���������' l--r a  bo'incl  to   ri*'.���������'*;   t,>ni'.   i;. "'  A- a m-.-t.f--'! *-'f ft-'-t, "Ov.u John"  v,,'-* as ji.;iioriiul 1.11 tl-n p'-ipc ps his  i'eaihbor, hut he i.a-d no intention of  a.'iallt'..g  it.  '.iz&i   Fi.st  prb'c   11o!^Lc  n  o ���������.. r  inont's olrl, in n.ilry teM, I"-ro\in ial  ^in'-M- Fair. If)fi2. '-'h is ov.-:.ed bi'  Ue  -io Bros., Xorv. i( li,  Ont.  l.-U-  t iK*  ill., 11 111*1  ail '-*,^i.).: i:.;.'.i.  SO    1.*'    "\* 1 I '���������'    i-".'i  yi)!:..-rj,)'l '<>l'le;i ���������:  .. -f ii he aruih...  dea.r. iir.d ie.Ice .  friend will i.;t*,������*::  lair ns.v bei:i:; \*.  pleasa jiler. Tlie  fi.i- ;i week or -,(���������;  oa   tl*<'   '1,1. -and-1  Wi.erc .-^tie nati. wi.-i  ,  **-. .-.t ii-cie,!  ;���������  i,i ���������    l all !  i,  ,r*    \\'.\ l.er.   d( ill-,   a.'d   I  ������������������; ! ha.t..iiV'.-1 -hall room.!' i  !   iirUhe'iVhipi-i-ing.   >uy j  van." lo  the store. .   .My 1  P'.-.-tiiig. you, of'Caurse,  ii 11. 'you   will   in.-ike   it  u   I   ;-!!;ill   not   see  you  1 days.    I'm going,out  :.������������������ Iv.  for a   trip  "l    p.ie  S  iiad  si:a*,v  j;.:.! i)icLt:re  1:1  a.-j 1  1  v.  yiai'l!   uo so  laisy   you .won't   be lone*  .Lonesome'.'1 Ob. no.. .Jennie was not  lonesome. Sho was simply sick froin  the lip of her new tan shoes to the  ci-o'wu of bes- new sailor hat with a  strange, vague illness which is not defined in medical publications'. She was  glad when the well 'meaning but chattering demonstrator took herself off.  The next clay found hoi* installed.in a  bargain square of the big department  store. The rush of people made Uer.  bead swim, the rude, captious bargain  seekers terrified her. tbe thick air stifled ber and the cold, wary glance of  the. floorwalker, always suspicious of  new clerks, made her long for the  friendly  if  unspoken  approval  of  her  j?he   ���������(.:.:id   f.-e sTi:'e  a.-*  she     atieipated.     i   can j  her sti.iiuh'.-i-iir.; up ribbon j  boxes, and sorting trimmings." laughed j  one of the'girls.'  Ami then she sighed !  and went back to Such realities as bar- j  gain hunters and "car:h." ' . .        j  And the next .day came the letter:       ���������  T  did   not  take ���������'my  old  position. ,but  1 j  think   I   v/ill   like   vhe  V, li.it       is  f 1*1.11 t    t"C( s -*  v.- -. s   . -1:1 g  ia:  ��������� ii  on  new   ono   jusf  .a������.  er.    Prank, and   1  the v--t t 1 i.c to prune  1 hi.; 1*. .1 qti* --tion al-  askt-d. rI',i - oh; answer  ���������the Lest time-is when the saw  i.s .sharp, had a good, deal of truth in  it, though to liv> more precise and  .'-oniewjait more praet.i������������������*.<.I it niay be.  ;:;iid T'hat "   early   spii;:.-:,  just -before  aost favoi'a.ljlr*  _-s ti;.*i't means  i.rui'iiii-r sjiould  T**:x������i-.o"  ��������� One thi:.c; is  fame- .<>i" in. .���������*���������'_  brief in it-*'. If, f*a- ;*.  transient in our e-i;.-;,  de ifh \i:\< di'ij,';)' <i ^'..>  {-.ear uo more epp'.A'i--  foruiiy dre;.m l ',ai it -.  wc have lefl  the s',-, _  ������^-:ei-   IjII'o.  cvriain   in   '  .!* r>  il  (1   to  1 .*-  - r ;  in   '���������  ro .'  11  oi   u-,  ::.ent ��������� f  ll>  i/.o how iiiinki  nee ^ hue t.  1  at  the  11..'W n<  Our po...;'.ion in ������������������x.'cie!  soon a:.; it is. va  iiiei.-iiK.-red urilv  fit  eurl.iln. \\'i* :>h.iil  . ami. flue.; . h we  ill c:   iilei.v. ;:1 ter  .  ���������-, c <io Ii'..   l-r.li-  ��������� i'  i :. . ay in s>-  ." i;;  -I-. to  lo i.k  ilii-   ii.'Xi   scene.  will  he niicil as  a.-i'd and i.'ir nau:e re-  I'ur ;i   n!ii::.ei*f. except:.  y u m .:  ��������� an".!..'!  tor a:-<!  ������������������Jt's   this  way,"   h-^  ..'1*   a    thoi";ilH''.I      peie  < ir ->] ������������������*      r.'e /���������*. :.es     rji  tl-e :.- 's    a     pa"-n.     s<  j- r:      -1  i-'^   v. rif    1 ::  a     .1    * ':       ri'a:  ..* -i'  -,    \ '  !*    -l'.K,'  O.  '   r.   ;in'   v.-his' t.   it  : ,*��������� te   v '^   if   r'*i"���������������������������   1  .1    if     11      ���������    ,r    . .  .-; '.'  :      Ti .s   '( 1 .     i  ' 1: ���������"���������   '.ud r  ; 1 * 'i    t!u     ;   ������������������  1 >"i<> ���������!,}���������<   it  1 , ��������� i   -Jl  ���������  -..I "1  !"������������������ l.i,,'!  :h*i:U.-!,  ��������� '  A_,;  ���������e      eh*  <>'    :". *1  ,1    -J li. 1  Tithe  way  .. r���������  'II.1 '���������*:  ���������*-'���������;   1-,   *  ���������l!  a.  n  ���������Un  ap starts, j.; ih.  s.-'i'.s.'in.'.' In some ph-  iiow. Trees t hat nee.  ho...'.pruneci   at once.  Hotbed . making  begins  with  many  gardeners this nionth.  aym iiloms.  -I'm getting old.  SuMjjiei-rsij.s  Ti/Tingten-  Vv'hidleiou���������Oh, no.  'Tiilington��������� Yes. I. am. I've begun to  III ink that I look young for niy years.  well,   perhaps   oven  ���������will.be married '. Chrismi-is -'day. Can't  vou come up? I.t will be- a very .quiet'af-''  fair, taut.I'd lovo to have you. If. you  can't come, of course I'll send you some  of the cake. Give my" love to .the'girls T  liked. You know which ones I mean. I  am too busy to write, more now. but  corr.e'if you-can. JENNIB.  The two girls looked at each other  and pushed back their un tasted lunch.  Said one: *  '���������We might have known it. She  never was meant for business life.  Come on. We've just fifteen minutes  left, but we can get a set of that hem- j  stitched table linen. I wonder which  express company goes to Grafton." j  The other girl stopped to kiss a photograph on the-mantel. j around  it  and  add  salt  to  raise  the  "Little girl, we miss you. but not half - boiling point of the bath. Boil until  so much as he probably did when you the glue is clear and ropy. Thin for  came to us." us* srith strong vinegar or alcohol.  please i^cd. by a  few wi  io love us'not i)eea.u.--e ���������'>  'cause we hav.e- helped'  them some- go.-.d.  ii:  !:  ���������������������������'��������� io;t rued  :-. hi;: In.*-''  and don't*  A  ni-ei-i'l  OiiH-ai.  MeiKlinir   Furnitnre.  When you wi&< to mend a piece of  furniture, melt only as much glue as  you think will be needed. Break all  the dry glue into the pot, cover with  cold   water,   half  fill  the   water   bath  The.Rev. Mr. Inch of Dumbarton tells  how on one occasion in his old church iu  Dundee a brother minister bad preached a rather long sermon, and he (.Mr.  inch) had occasion later on to enter'the  pulpit to make an intimation, whereupon a "wee Macgregor," who was in  the gallery with his mother and the  rest of the family, took fright and exclaimed very loudly: "Come awa'. maw.  There's anither man guau tae begin!"  j An n.  Precedent.  j   ��������� Tom���������Why. were you  so determine:!  to kiss that plain cousin of yoursV  j    Dick���������I wanted to establish a pn*<e  ' dent   She has two very pretty si.su r.-v  von know.  "���������VI     ',  'I''.,- f'diov.-ir,  i =���������..' t ���������������������������! ;;1: ' p-.>  ;...',.'   liiid at   fi  1 :-.M.  4,0775,(547  Th.-   follow  ���������(he   towns   h  ikh.ah.it an.ta:'  /.l.'Ci-Ch (Jl!   Airdrie...... ..  Arbroath......  Ayr   Coatbridge...  Dundee...... ..  Ijunferniilno..  Kdinburgh....  Falkirk  ..  Glasgow... ...  Go van......  ....  G rccnock.   TTamilton......  Tniveme'-'S   Kilmai'iKick..  K'irkcalciy.....  Leith   ���������Aro f her we II....  Paisley   Partick    ..  Perth   COir.  I ! i  . 11  Ai  '1,'"  :..���������(>.I..  /.'���������'  t:  nf  1. -..(������������������  lli'4'   lki.ee  ������������������J..'!o..:i.O  ������������������eii'n.--.      f������'if  h;:n   -JO,000-.  1."  '.;,.;. i..������s  ���������28,(3-2-4  .t*'3(>.871  25.250  8 1(3/179  7r:0.-i-23  .100.-1123  7 ("J,,'! 51  (>7,(;;5  32,775  2 i. 1.03  34.0G4  .O-i.OC'J:  1i\M<\7  30.423  70.555  5-1,274  32,872  ��������� J  ���������' ,>������ I  '-,U   v.j  -  vtt*-.  *-r������������'  1 if"    ������������������}!  r 1 ? ���������-  I C. H. TARBELL.  High Grade Stoves  i ��������� ,  and all Kitchen Requirements  SPORTSMENS GOODS  & GENERAL HARDWARE  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLASS  CANDY, FRUITS,   '���������  ���������   ���������     ���������"-" CIGARS & TOBACCOS.  DISALKUS    IN  t  BRANTFORD,.'..',*   ���������   _TTA���������_Tfr  ... .MASSEY-HARRIS,  and other High-grade Wheels.  llip,elaiid'Buii.UepiriM  '      KB&TLS & PROMPTLY DONE.  ii i r  " r S  Makers'of the celebrated  Solar Ray  Acetylene '���������-:-   Machines  3rd St,    OumtoW  Eiiainn Cigar factory   ������=  SMOKE      ^ '���������  I    ENTERPRISE '  CIGARS  REST   '.::.   ON  EARTH.  Maunfa'ctured by  P   GABLE & CO., NANAIMO,  B.C.'  CUMBERLAND,  Meat' Market  '  ___!__'   '  "        '  Donald* McKay. ���������  ( g ..���������.     ��������� ������������������ ��������� ��������� ��������� ,  .Prime'Meats,- .  Vegetables &' Fruits      "  ���������  gg[T    In -Season.  D'AIIiY DELIVERY.  kvevly  -Hote*l  (  ,   i  First-Class Accommodation  .-.at Reasonable Rates ...  ��������� s  BEST OF WINES & LIQUORS.  S. SHORE,  PROPRIETOR. ,   "    ,  T. '.Ti'. WchEAN-, ���������  The Pioneer Watchmaker,  Jeweler and Optician.  ' Eyes Tested'., Free.  You   have  the, money, I,have the     -  Goods,- now I want th'e. mone}; and-  you  want  Ine, Goi-ds  so come and  see what bargains you can  get.  All the Latest MAGAZINES .  and PAPERS on liand .  "BAKER'S  t ,  "DREAD, Cakes and Pie������ delivered  daily to. any part of City.  m ��������� i mi ���������������iri������MBin������  IF   YOU   WANT   YOUR ^'MORNING'S  Wiieii ia. Cmlierlaiitt  STAY   AT THE...:...-.  YEN DOME.  full STOCKS j Groceries  Mr*  MIIxK  *r������  eaily,' Fresh and Swoe^ luiy from  0  "f"  :ruits  .ecT  'All Cokvukie-sces tor G vests.  Tiik Bar is Suppi.iet) wrru  Best' Liquors and;Cigars  R. S. ROBESrSON.  . Candies,  piPES, Cigars,  Tobaccos.'  AND NOVELTIES AT  "Mia  -WAl,IfERy^  (Whitney Block.)   .  ,Milk .Delivered, Twice '       , ' ���������  Daily in Summer,-  HARNESS  Wf ' ^TLLARD is  prepared to  * *  ���������     fill any Orders tor Fine or  Heavy   Harness,, at   short nocice.*.'.  ,,  WILLARD BLOf'K,, ,   Cumberland.  T  Campbells  "CUBAN   BLOSSOM" . ,  A  UNION MADE CIGAR  FROM   THE- - ���������   *  Cuban Digar Factory  A   Fine   Selection   of ^CAKES   always,   on   hand.  F"BESH BREAD every day.  Orders for SPF.CIAI*,CASES promptly attended to.  ~N  n  WILLIAMS BROS.  Be a a crura tjsS*. __  ���������ptS!������WBJttfc*/  CnOODi  _UB f���������\t-it  S"  Livery 'Stable;   PtSSS?1���������!!  i*  M. J- BOOTH,. Proprietor,  NANAIMO, r>.'J.  iMsiuir Avenue,  CmtolaniL  ��������� ." Teamsters'and Dkaymen    ;,  .j*     SlKGLE   AND    DOUBLE   RIGS      !>  *.    for  Hire-.     All  Orders    '���������  ���������'  Promptly   Attended "to/ .;  ��������� Third St., Cumberland, B.C..  leg  SB"  ��������� Bg������  'age  BUB  Cot3  .0**  .  1-4  Now in its 33t:i Year      .    n-     ,  ���������&���������  The leadi.-is'mlni-.c.' pafiodicai of the'   gc^'  world, with t!.s Etror.fr'*:t eduoi-iul staff  of ���������*-.-/t::ch;-tcal publication.  Subscription S5.00-'a year CiicKiding  U. S.. C--.-ir-di.-in. Mexican pTJaTJ.)  Ths    Iotiki'al   a.-.d- Pacific   Coast  Miner foce-tHr. S6.C0.       . ^   ,  , S-i-t!}' ccr'i-*o,.froc.   Send,for .oox  Ca'tr-loc-re."     _ . r-   *'      ',-   ' ,  The ENii-'TK-Rif r. rnd MTNiJ-r.r-*JouE.*JAU  , "-  261 Etoa'Jv.*ay,-New Yo*.k   ���������'.   -  ���������j^rttjrifr: Ja; ***i^d ;,.;3*!*aC-)'JrfJ,J".- *    *  [.*������; -, -1*. u* ������-. *. -  lUOUf*!-'  C   *-* -' v  Br.3  ga|>,  Qnii'  uSs  oft.  ������j'  r*  ... 1  g^E^^ggi^-JE^'S-^^ISaiSSSSSf^^  jjg^i-fiwgpBwaBWBiBagS^  >4m-cr������crt's      ^^^������   '-Republican     Paper.  '"*���������*" -* J���������-^^-.-..1.,-lim-w ��������� j jui^jiJi**>ni*g=Jst������?.g*>ga>***^*n*i,>vql^t*m  ff^-n. r*Mu-1i.iej*yji*'ian *> A������vft  EDITOB-IALILT    FEARLESS.  News from all parts of tbe world.       Well  writ, en,   original  stories         A-iswers to   queries on all subjects.        Articles      ,  on   Plealth.   the   Home,   Now Books,   and on Work About_    .  the  Farm, and   Garden       , ' *  Kspimait ���������ft JSaaumq. ftj-  -,1   ���������../w-.K^. "fc-v^: j'*'-.-*.?**'.'J -0^-^^ \'>������*tf_TStCt,. _N   I  ���������r\  S.  S.  Ocean  The -Inter Ocean " is a member of the Associated Press and is also the only Jesfcern  ^.Sr^vingtho^ro telegraphic news service of f^J^^  apodal cable of the New York World, besides daily report, from J^ 2^ B^  correspondents throughout the country. No pen can tell more Eally W QY ������ the  BEST   on   earth     52���������TWELVE-PAGE PAPERS- 52  One Dollar a Year  Bri-.iifu1.   of   neft-a   from    everywhere   ar.d-  a   perfect   feast  of special   matter   Subscribe for  the    ������ Cumberland News,"    and tbe    -Weekly Inter  OeeZ" ' one year, botn Papers for $2.oo *T   Strictly xn Advance.  T rnP'ri*fittmwiVK??>������i*wi***������in*y*  m j r ,-������-������������������.���������-"���������*���������-'���������������  We have made arrangements with the Inter Ocean, by which we are m.abled to.  eive our readers the above rare opportunity of getting: the recognised beat R������pubh-  can newspaper of the U.S., and-the new.-at tb������ low rat, of 82.00 instead ot the  roKular'rate of $3 oo for the two. Subscribers avaiHog th.mselvos of this offer  mu"t!������ fully paid ������P and -n advance. "MuHt be for the full 12 months under th������  offer.       ....        ���������'���������������������������.       * ��������� ��������� *                    "City of Nanaimo.'  Leaves Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Na-  ��������� naimo,   calling at   Musgr,ives, Vesuvius, Crofton. Kuper, and Thetis  Isiands (one week) FuHord, Ganges,  and Fernwood (following week).  Leaves  Nr-.na.mo' Tuesday,   5   P-m*'  for  Comox, connecting with s,s. Joan at  Nana-mo.  Leaves  Comox Wednesday,   8 a.m  Nanaimo    direct,   connecting  train for Victoria   *  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday,  7 ���������*���������*������������������ m  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday,   7 a.m., for  naimo and way pons.  ���������Leaves   Nanaimo   Fridav,   2 p.m.,  week   for   Ganges,   next   week  Ladvsmith.,  Leaves Ganges or Ladvsmith Saturday, 7  a.m., for'Victoria and wav ports.  VANCOUVER-NANAIMO BOUTE  S.S       -JOAN."  Sails from Nanaimo 7  a.m.   daily except  Sundavs. .        *  Sails from Vancouver after arrival  of C.  P.R. Train  No. 1. daily except Sundays, at 1 p m.  TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  JUNE 1st, 1903.  VICTOB.IA TO WELHNGTON  ,, for  with  ,  for  Na-  one  for  tjBagaaassagggwiajBU!^ eBBumxa ibex  V&zm&BSZSSESSSS&Ei&Kl  rrszaa-   Tjnsribisi    E-A.it  ������  B SS L  tn*aai&*&xu^nr''xxnr?caM,txa7VT2a  S. MAKANO  "r-nQpietOP.  u  Hard-Burned and ordinary Bricks.  Fire   lirirkx,   ...     ...  Pressed and Ordinary:  rain  ?7fe^���������     3in->  4in'->  anci  6m  No. 2��������� Daily  A.M  De. 9 00   "    9.28   " 10.24.....  " 11.00  P M.  ���������" 12 40  .  Ar 12 35..  WBIililNr-^'  No. 1���������Dail  A.M.  s 00 '..  8.20.'.....  <s 10 02   "  10.42   " 1J.3S. ......  Ar 12.0G.  ���������No.  ..Victoria   , .Coldstream. .  .Koenig'B. ..  Duncan's. ...  4- Sunday  V M.  ,1>j  4.00  4 28  5 21.  5.55  .Nanaimo. ..  Wellington.  < 1  ������;  11  r jr.  . Ar.  G.41  7.37  TO  VICTORIA.  '     No. 3'���������-Sunday  A.M.  Do  Dt  Ar  4 00  4 15  5.55  6 30  7 27  7 55  Fire  Backing, oi all kinds to order.  Yards at Uiiio*. ^j.   Wellington..  .... N anaimo....   Dui.Ciin'a. ...   Koeuig's   ... .Coldstream..  ^  .. .Victoria   Thousand Mile and Commutation Tickets on sale, j?ood over rail and steamer  lines, *������t two and one-half cents per mile.  Special trains and steamers for Excursions, and reduced rues for parties may  br>" nrranc-ed for on application to the  Pra-fic Manager.  The Company reserves the right to  change without previous notice,steamers  sailing dales and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets 011 Sale f,rom and to  all Stations, good for going Journey Saturday and Sunday, feturning nut later  than Monday.  Geo. L. Courtnfa-,  Traffic Manager.  MUNICIPALITY OF  THE GITY OF   CUMBERLAND.  THE POUND BY-LAW.  The-Municipal Coimcil of the Corporation of the City of Cumberland,  enacts as follows :���������  1. Ac sucb place 01 places as shall be designated oy ;he Council from time to time a  City Pound may bu established aud shall be  maintamed aa such by the Corporation ot  the City of Cumberland.  2. The Council ma> trom time to time  appoint a Pound-keeper at such salary or  remuneration as it may decide and appropriate out of the annual revenue.  3. The City Treasurer shall furnish* the  Pound-keeper  with  a  book   in which sthe  ��������� Pound-keeper shall enter a description of  every animal impounded by hiin, with the  name of it.e person who took or sent the  same to be impounded, the day and hour on  which the animal came into his charge as  Pound-keeper, the day and hour on which  the same was . redeemed, discharged, or  otherwise dealt with or disposed of, the  name of the person aud the amount  paid by the person redeeming the animal,  or, if sold, the name of the purchaser, the  amount that was yuid for the animal, and  the amount of the expense thereon, and the  balance, if any, remaining over the above,  the penalty allowance and expense.", and to  whom the same has been paid, which balance, if any, shall, prior to making tho return to tho auditor, be paid over to the City  Treasurer.  . ' 4. The.Pound-keeper aball at the end of  the month make a return to the City Clerk,  in writing, couipiiaing the above information and "any other information he or the  cleVk mav deem necessary, which return,  shad, if required, be verified by statutory  declaration of the Pound* keeper ;  5. The Pound-keeper ahall pay over to the  City Treasurer all money received by him  once in every month, or ofteuor, if instructed so to do. and shall at all times produce  his books tor the inspection of any member  of che Council, or the Auditor or the Ireas-  urer, when n quested to do so.  6. ;No horse, ass,' mule, ox, bull, cow,  cattle, swine, hog,, sheep, goat or dog (except dogs registered as hereinafter mentioned) shall be permitted to run at targe or  trespass iu the citv at any timi-yov to graze,  brouse, or feed upon any of th������ streets,  squares, lanes, parks, alleys, or public  Dlacesof the City, or upon a,.y un fenced  lots or u'nfeuced laud within the city limits,  under the following penalties against the  owners, or J-w-eper , or persona having charge  of the same, viz:���������  For each ox, horse, mule, ass, bull,  00  00  50  in  cow, or other cattle.  For each swine, hog, sheep,  or goat  or other animal        -  For each dog   7 If any of the animals mentioned  section G of this By-law (except dogs registered as hereinafter mentioned) are found at  larc/e or trespassing within the limits of the  City of Cumberland, or grazing, broking,  or feeding upon any of   the streets, squares.  lanes,1 parks, alleys,' t' ��������� "public,places of the*  sa*id Citv, or upon' any m.fenoed lots or lanu  wifch'u the City limits, it shall be - taken.by  the Pound-keeper or his assistant arid driven, led, or carried to the City P.-.und and  be there impounden, and it shall be the duty  of the Pound-keeper so to impouud such  animals. " ' ���������  S. Any persou or persons who iind any of  the animals mentioned in section 6 of this  By law, running at large or tn-spassitig  within the City limits in , contravention of  this Bv-Law may driv---, lead, or carry the  animal to t!.e said Pound, and it shall be tho  duty of the Pound keeper to' receive and  , impouud The same, aud p.iy for��������� (  Horse, mule, bull,  cow, or  1     other cattle     $2 50  Each   swine,    hog,    hheep,  goar, or other animal. . . 50-  Eachdog  50  9. It shall be the duty of all officers and  constables of the police force of the said  city, whenever they see or meet any of the  animals mentioned within section 6 of this  By-Law iunning 'at large or trespassing  within the citylimits iu contravention of  this By-Law or whenever their attention is  directed bv any person to any such animal  running at large or trespassing as aforesaid,  to immediately take charge of such animal,  and drive, lead, or carry, or cause the same'  to be driven, led, or carried to the Pound.  10. The Pound-keeper shall daily furnish  all animals impounded in the City Pound  with good and" sufficient food, water, shelter,, aud attendance aud for so domg shall  demand aud receive from tho respective  owners of such animals or from the keepers  or persona iu who-re charge the animals  ought to be, for the use of the Corporation,  the following allowance over and above the  fees for impounding,��������� namely;���������  For each horse, ass, mule, bull, cow or  other cattle, SI.00 per day.  For each swine, hog, sheep, or goat, or  other animal, 50cts. per day.  For each dog 25ots. per day.  11. If the:6wner of any animal impounded, or any other persou entitled to redeem  the dame,'shall appear and claim such animal at any time before the sale thereof, it  shall be the duty of the Pound-keeper or his  assistant, to deliver up the same on receiving the amount in full of the penalty, and  the allowance and the expenses chargeable  for rach and every animal, and in addition  thereto if the animal redeemed is a dog, the  annual tax therefor.' ,.  12. When the Pound-keeper is aware of  the name and address of the owner of any  animal impounded he shall, wi'.hin 24 hours  of the impounding, cause a letter or post  card to be'sent to such owner with a notification of such impounding.  13. It anal! be the duty of the Pound-  keeper, or his Assistant, before making delivery of any animal so impo ���������nded, before  sale, or on payment of surplos money after  sale, to obtain from the person or persons  clain-iag the .same, his, ht.r or their name or  names and residence, and to enter the same  in a bonk, together w th the date whi.n t,uch  animal wab impounded. ai>d the da*e when  ti e same waa sold or redeemed as th-i c*.sO  may be-  f  f.  ���������I  W  Si  ������  ;1'J  I  1  ���������Hi  i  HS;!'|  ���������'?'''���������!'  t  ml -cl-iv \ t  THE   CUMBERLAND   NEWS  '  Issued Every   Tuesday.  <~W. B. ANDERSON,       -      "       -  The columns of The Nmws are open to all  who wish to express therein views o matter ���������'''���������-������������������ public inti rest.  While we do- not hold ourselves re insi-  hle for the utterances of correspondent**, we  reserve the r ������ht sbf declining , to insert  "oiniminicii ions -nnec'esaarily.,p������,r������*oiml.  TUESDAY, JULY 14. 190-5.  -cmf-r *������c.-'V"������������"������  ��������� 14. II i.ii peisWn shall appear to claim  such animals or'animal so impounded, within three days alter the same may have been  impounded, or if the person claiming such  animal shall refuse or neglect to pay the  penalty  and  the  allowance   and   expenses  ' chargeable thereon, it shall be the^auty of  the Pound-keeper to give at least five days  notice of the'sale'tlicreof.  15. Such notice shall contain a general  description of the" animal ,or animals impounded, and shall be* posted up iri Bomn*  conspicuous place at the Pound, where the  same shall have been impounded, and alsi^  at the City Hall. ...  "T6. If at the expiration of the time specified in "the said notice; no pen-on shall appear to claim the animal or animals therein  snecified ahd leferred to, or if any person  Bhall appear to claim the aamt*, but shall re-  Inse or neglect to pay the penalty and the  allowance,- and th* expenses accrued and  charged ou such animal or animals; it, snail  be lawful to sell the same, and   the   animal  ' or animals shall'be offered to public competition and sold to* the higher bidder by tho  Pound-keeper at the City Pound.  c ' ,-  -  17. If the animal be  a horse,   ass, mule,  ox, Dull, cow, 'or other cattle, it shall be a  -  vei ti'scd in a newspaper at least three   da. s.  befure'such sale. ��������� ���������>        .,   ,  IS.'V,   after   the  sale,of' any animal  as'  aforesaid,   the   purchaser'docs not immediately pav the_prico  thereof,   the    lonnd-  kceper   mav forthwith   cause'the animal lo  be  resold,   and Yo continue to do until toe-  , price is paid. c  *      19   In case of  the aale'of any impounded  ' animal or animals,   the   said   Pouud-keeper  .shall retain out of the proceeds of   the . sale  RuUicient to pay tho amount of the  penalty,  ' and the allowance and all expenses charge--  ' able by him oh'account of  the   said animal,  - or animals. ' '  (20. No" person or peisons shall break  <*��������� **n, or in any .manner directly, or in-  dir tly aid or a-.fc.isr, , in bi-'t-ai*. ing '"open  the   Pound, - or   shall"'  take, or   let   any  "auih-vl or-animuls thereout, withou' the  couseut-of   the , Pound-keeuer. Each-  .and every person who sh'all'hin-'e-, del**., m*  - ob,fcruct anv person or per.* ous engiaed ir.,  ' driving, leading, or carrying to the, Pound  "  any animal Or animals lirtble. to be impound-  ,vel under the proviso-is pf,'this By laws-hall,  c, f ir etch and every offence,  be liable   to  the  penalty hereinafter mentioned.'   -  ' " 21. Jf any d'og'impounded as aforesaid is  not'redeemed within seven da>*. after such  impounding it shall be lawlul foi fie Pound  keeper to kill it iu some merciful manner.  22. Every person who pays the annual  , tax for a dog "as mentioned in the R. venue  By-law, ahall thereupon be entitled to have  such dog registered, number* d, aiid desciih-  ed in a book to be kept for this purpose at  the office ot the City Treasurer, and to re-  1 ceive a metal badge or tag stamped with the  year for which tne'tax is paid, and the number of th*-* registration, and in cise any dng  sli-i-1 he found at large within ihe Municipality at am .time without suoh a badj-e or  tag as aforesaid sm-h dog shall bodeeimd to  be at huge within the meaning of Clau*e 6  of this By-law. ,      ,    v  23 In thp evfnt of a dog being inpound  ed and the owner proving to the sati-.tac-ion  of the Peuud-keeper or the Ci.**- T.eas-urei  That the annua! lav had been paid awr tl?e  tn. t.n l>adgo or I. .g had been rensi.vmi lie ore  the iniponndui^'tit the dog, it shall be lawful for the Pound-keeper to jelease such dog  frum the Pound nt once and'enter the pi.  ticular*. in hiw  book.  2-t. It slall "e lawful for the Pound-  keeper, or his assi-itai.t, or other persons a-  afi'resaid. to nnnoand-. any dot; rnni*in������ at  large in the City and not wearing a metal  badgi.* i������r cag iu acc-rHance v> ith the -HbG  preceding se tion of thi-s By-law.  25 No peiton s!id:l keep or harbor any  dog < r orh i- an'.nii-l which habiuia-ly di������-  turbs the i[aiv ,of any per-on, ���������>.- .-n-, d<*g or  other animal which endangers the safety ot  any person by biting or otherwise.  2G No hoise or horses shall he left untied  ���������niihm the city limits, unless under tho control cf the owner or person in  charge.  27. Every uers.-.ti convicted of an infraction of any provision of this By-law shall  foil.'it and pay thnrefore a penalty not ex-  co.-il'i g (if y i'i*llaia.  23. A dog shall be deemed to be at large  wifhin the meaning of tho provisions of this  By-law when not accompanied by or under  the control of the owner or person in charge  29. This By-law may be cited as. the City  Pound-By law, 1902, to come into eff cs  the-lsf day of Marcn, 1903.  Read for the first time 20th day of October,  1902.  Read for the second time the   Gull   day of  November,  1902.  Read the t lird time the  8th   day of  De-  ce-.nber,   1902. ���������  Re considered and finally passed the 30th  day of Dectmber,   1902.  WESLEY WILLARD,  ^^^^T&a. Anyone sending sketch ana doSmpaon o*  any invention Will promptly .receive our opinion.free eoncermngthe paten.  abUity of same, "How to obtain a patent - sent.upon reques���������. Patents  secured through us advertised tor sale at our expense. ., ���������  Patents taken out through us' receive special notice, without charge in  TnE Patm, Rscokd, an iitotrated and widely circulated journal, consulted  by Manufacturers and Investors.   , '-'',* ,      '  'gend-for sample copy FREE-'   Address, < ^  *  ffi&T@$$ tBm - EVANS* &  CO*    ���������  '    ' '   < (Patent Attorneys,) ,  Evans Bmmm,     '-   . wASHihmm. B.O.  iHiii  I    ,  OF EVERY CLASS'AND DESCRIPTION  1 ���������*        1 ' r '  At    LOWEST    RATES  T^������������--^---wrA������-jji^iga3*-a!B������r-^  CIRCULARS.   '  notices   ' y      ��������� :,   \  BILLHEADS    ,.    .   ,  ' LETTER FfKAPS   -     ' "   ���������'  1  '     ^MEMORANDUMS"   .-  ENVELOPES       ���������/  '    .      BUSINESS CARDS  \ r *  LABELS & BAGS  ~\'     c   HIl.'LS OF FAUE  .Etc.,    '   , Etc.;' Etc. '    -  CONCERT PROGRAMMES  BALL PROGRAMMES . ' ,  ���������   DISPLAY'-BILLS ,*     , ,.  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In addition,  every mem ber receives tho ofllcial magazine entitled "** r.T'ry SToiith-'*,apublIe:itIoninncIa8sby  itssir.lncluding 6 pieces of high-class vocal and instrumental music (full sizcj each month without  extra charge: 72_pi<-ees tn oneyparin all. -\pu  CAN GET-ALt. OF TIIKE BENEFITS ITOtt ALMOST NOTHING. ^     ._ ,��������� *     _ ���������    '     ;  ���������A'he full yearly membership fee Is OnoDoll ar for  which you get all abovo, and yon xnny wJth-  ���������icawiiiiy time -wlthSn thro������ montks if you  want to do so and gctynuv dollar bueK. If you  don't caro to upend $1.00, send 25 cents /or three  months membership. Nobody can afford to pass  this offer by. You will got your money back in  value many times over. Full particulars will bo  sent free of charge, but If you are wise you will  send ln your req.ue������t for membership with tho  proper fee ot once. The25cts. three months membership offer will soon change. Write at once addressing your letter and enclosing $1.00 for full  year's membership or twenty:flvo ceat9 for three  *" "J ���������**,.,u     No./lCO >fa-.������awi St., W. X. Ct!y.  e veils  tfle.  44.  .1  Price 'Only $10.00.  I Made in all tlie standard -ali-  bers both Rim and Center j'ire.  Weight about 7 pounds.' Standard barrel for rim fire* cartridges,  24 inches. ��������� For center-lire cartridges, 26 inches.     .'���������   .   .  ;\  ,-If these rifles are not carried in stock  by your dealer, send .price and we will  send it to you express prepaid.  Send stamp for catalog describing complete line and containing. valuable information to shooters. r  The J. Stevens Arks and Tool Go.  P. 0. Box CHIC0PEE FALLS, MASS.  5&t  TRADE   MARSa  - - COPYRiCHTC   <"-'-0-  A nvone sending aslcetch anci -acbcrlption may  nufckly ascertain, free, whether au.invention n  i>rob.iblv patetitaole.   CoiamuivcuLiqns strscty  coutldential. Oldest, npteiicy for securing pit'-uts  ���������in America     We. have   a V/ashuiKton oluce.  Patents taken tlirouBli Munn -t Co. -.-eceivo  special notice iu tho  SCIEHTIFiG  AMERICAN,  beautifully illustrated, lnrcest circulation Of  any scientific journal, weekly, tcrm*3 $3.00 a year,  SLoOsix months Spociict-n copies and LlAND  Book ox Patents seut fi ee.   AddrCBS  R/IUNN   &   CO.,  p-fvl   5*** ������*>. .!���������������������������>>    "-" *���������*    ���������"���������������������������"  v-^  J^HS-TID  amin  I' am , prepared    tb  furnish Ptvlish Ki^s  o  O,      and, (-���������.������������������Tr;*;ning at  q    r',reas(������ii'ablc rates.  .g;D.  KILPATRICK'  . O        '��������� r  '   'Cumberland p  ooooocooooooooooooo  mm SUESERIIS,  r * , i  3009, Westminster Road  t.  VANCOUVER, 'B.C.'���������.,"'    '  Pruit' and        '    ��������� Y    ' _i  Ornamental  Trees  Rhododendrons,  Roses,    Bulbs,  HOME GROWN & .IMPORTED  l-Y,  .Garden, ^Field &.iFlower Seeds  /.'-*" r- ���������      " 'I   i        . , ���������     r  Call and'examine our stock .,/    \  . ,",  .ana^ii1ike"youV'selections for  '���������'     -     spring'planting..   Catalogue'free1'  BEE ' HiVEs" ;and ��������� 'SUPPLIES'  ���������I'V  ,-.A'  - ( i.  ~J **  <5..v*|  **-   ,'  M; J. HENRY  ' Y  VANCOUVER, B.C.  ������������������"       ' - y-\   ~    ',   ' ���������- -  'Cumhepjand'    . , *:i;  ..Hot-El.      "'.  cor. dunsmuir avenue  ���������.���������and" second ; street.  '  cumberland, b. c."''    '-���������  Mrs. J. H.' Pikkt, Proprietress..  ���������When in Cumberland be  sur<i  ' -s and stay   at  the  Cumberland::'./....'  Hotel,   First-Class   Accomoda-",v>7\r.  ���������   tion for transient and.permari-f   ljV;  ent boarders. - ��������� t\- -:, t\---.?���������'i?-.  Sample Rooms and   Public Hall ���������  Run in Connection   with   Hoter    ' 7;V,  Rates frpm $1.00 to $2.00 per  day     ? ./_  *"��������� -   - - i-  i. b.   f. ;  ���������pOURT DO^rINO,   3518, .meets  ilie last Monday in the month  in the K. of P. Hall.  Visiting Brethren invited.  17m 12fc  N otice.  Riding on locomotives and   rail  way cars  of   the   Union    Colliery  Company by any   person. _or   per  1 sons���������except train crew���������is strictly  prohibited.     Employees   are   subject tu dismissal for allowing same  By order  Francis D. Little,  .Manager.  flies of any Pattern Tied to Order.  Fancy Inlaying in woo  French Polishing.  d and metal.  Apply  NEWS OFFICE. J '   ,'  ���������4  *&&������&&&&&&&������&&&&&&&&'\A/a&A������    ' She came off on the left and rushed  < A DOG- IN  <  T7^ 7     '"V-T T'"~  ���������*<a  By Lovett De  Ii."l������S  VyoIIe  CQpijrtaht, KOI. hyT. C. JUcClurc  i>  The eail of fifteen minutes had bee:!  givrcn' long ago, and Jimmy must bo  tied up. The girl who was going lo-be  an actress looked doubtfully about the  small dressing room in'quest of an im  , movable piece of furniture. Jimmy  had   an   impeluou.s   disposition   which  , lia'd not yet adapted itself lb the limitations of lhe stage, and the girl felt that  thersin existed ii bond of sympathy between them. " She5 rliad received her  name of the "girl who was going to be  'f i over   to   the   leading   man's   dressing  ������! room, which was on the stage, but on  J the  right  side.     The   door   was  ajar,  j and the girl whistled.   Then she called:  "Jimmy,   Jimmy,   darling,"   she   murmured beguilingly, but there followed  no  impetuous rush of little  paws,  so  she knew he was not there.    She ran  back across the stage, searching anxiously for the dog. and  then, upstairs  to    her'  own" dressing    room.     She  snatched up the hat and cape which  she was to wear, and as she put the  hat .on'and ran the hatpin .through her  hair continued to look-about-for Jimmy.     No,   he  was  not there,   but  tht?  chain was.   The girl clmclmd her tooth  angrily. .Some one had unfastened him. -  ' She ran 'down again and -stopped at  hor entrance door,  and  while she listened to see how far off her cue was'  she looked   for the  basket  which she  was to carry on.    Yes, there was the  basket,  and .her cue  was easily three  minutes away*    1'he leading man had  between the earth and tbe moon.  "That feller's a fule." whispered the  village wiseacre to his next door neighbor, "and Aw'll prove it when 'e's done  spouting!"  Accordingly, when the lecture came  to an end, the old, villager rose to his j  feet and declared his intention of "ax-  ing a question."  "Very well, tire away!" smiled the  Iccurer. '       ' ' ,  "Wot Aw wants to know is,-how far  is it frae here to N.?"' mentioning the  namo-oi" another little village at some  distance,   j ��������� , '  ' '-Really,"   gasped    the  ,lecturer,    "I  By CAPTAUNT IXBAXXiE ������&  <T><  # ' "������������������  *>V   CoVWiQhl, 1001, by        '  f-1. iS\ Richardson  -���������������<$������-3>**^<S*K^  1  couldn't tell  you.    I've  never  been to  N."     . , '  "Just soa!" came the triumphant,retort. "Then hoo mony loimes has ra  boon to the moon?"-���������London Til-lilts."'  an actress" from the leading man.   ,It ! not yet begun his famous business of  was somewhat surprising, coining from j walking'up the stage iu silence,, fling-  him,  for the   title  was flattering  and  sounded clever, and  the leading man,  being a  decided genius,  was  emphatically the reverse of clever. '    '  The girl finally concluded that the  ���������water faucet was the only thing in ihe  room to which she could safely attach  the dog's chain, and she picked Jimmy  up in her arms to explain the matter to  i .*  him.    She was invariably courteous in  her   dealings   with   animals   and   the  ���������prompter, though at times offhand with  others. ' ��������� '   '. ��������� ''  "I'm afraid you-won't like it, .Jimmy,  dear," she said.    "You  never do '--like  being tied;  for "some reason or other.  and the worst of it i.-s that if you jump  and pull, as you generally do, you 'will  turn on tho water, and that will worry  yon, because you won't understand  it.  In many ways. Jimmy, you'are a very  human  dog,' you see." ,  She  put him  "down gently and fastened the chain to  'his collar,  while  ho  licked  hor  hand.  "But   I   shan't   be  gone long.   Jimmy.  dear,    i'his is a short net. r--d' you can  enjoy  yourself  thiuki.'-g of   ������������������ o.v  giad  you'll be when Fcomo back."   -'  -The girl fastened the other end'of the  chain to the faucet, .and'as she did so  came the call of "Orchestra:" Glancing at herself in the glass, sho laughed.  "I worship you,' Jimmy, but I'can't conscientiously say that you're a help when  one's making up." a,  Jimmy stared up at her in wrapt ado-  ' ration  as she  gTueoher chin^a  saucy  ,touch with the powder puff.   This accomplished, she stooped and kissed him  1 on tlie 'nose.    Then she hurried out of  "the   dressing    room,    forgetting   with  proper  artistic  negligence to \vJ.\V the  'door to'.  r*  The leading nian was surveying the  house through an eyehole in tho car-  tain. By and' by ho came owr to her.  The leading man was Jimmy's owner,  and when ho romr-mhe-.-i-l it lhe respon-  .\-ibi3il3" weighed on him.  "Jimmy all rightV" i-*o s-ti'-U in his  most imposing Jfark A ninny fs'yio.  She lookvd up at him. Sho was*, ready  for the rising of the c n-tai ? ;.;:;��������� woo*  sitting- in tho approvo-il \.vv nue f.'.-.'.g.oi'.  on a  footstool   in  ,-o;i:  :i  i},  light tiro.  '"Quite safe.  sho  .-one.  ���������**���������������- .- i  ha  is tied to the 'water fa vv  probably in a stale of acUvo i*cl.ei..._.:i <  by thi:-. time,  havir.g  ve-sn alone  fn'.ly  iivo mmuie**.-'  The loading man1 acd-h-d like IL".m!l  at the skull, "Jimmy'.*, ������������������ social, be'ug."  Thoii {ho ejrehe.-tru began tho ci'Mair.  taiscr, and he Slipped into the- wlogs.  Ill's en1r.-:*c<- was i ot rtilil  later.    Tho  ;Iri  bcgati  to think  aft.  !".-!0  01 .  the n"xt anti  .������������������*���������������������������  would La  As th'.-  deal fid;  ���������a iri  Oi'  lac i-l-'y : t i'  was -** g* ..'Ii:  M   ' '���������-���������;��������� *������������������   i"'.  n i o  1,  a.  tao vi.i.'.m (  lhe euo wo;  a.-d then *.'. ;*���������' d'  convor.-.u ie ".],    !-  va.-.u: ly.a-.-id !".;  v.-a** i > u.--._���������, b.  ishtd vliluin.  05--t dy.    "I'.i  p -;-fl.    "Ji.:i..  te; .'d for I.--:- >  VI l    iI  .  Tli:j viihiin  won't it, if li  his ::-���������>���������������' i::iti  ono of hi.-*."  The villain h*.noli7  twirh-d     his     i r I: i c-.:  slalla.-d  away.' " '  from the. '/.:ht  The girl kr,i  no,one near t  i;?.i word to tin  i)   ������������������y la-".  c\ -.'i-n  *i*.  V !*;-,(.    :  al.-o rp  af.-a'*:   ������ he  si^-cntl.  ii) the- plcin  'ahj" i:(::'-'��������� *���������-���������.*,  ��������� !i: ;* i-u '.  'he  i:'."'.v  i...    :  ".r  ing open the center doors and-holding  that position for the applause /-which  always followed his picturesque calis-  thenic effort. After this he wopld, deliver a sentimental speech preparatory,  to the girl's entrance.  She ran across ' behind the stage  again. Jimmy might have wandered  into the property room, Props being "'a  particular-friend of his. The property-  <iroom,' however, ��������� held, nothing more, interesting than Props himself, who was  smoking a peaceful' pipe, with his feet  elevated against the sign, "No Sinok-'  ing Here.?' - -Props had a sardonic sense  of humor and no respect for the manager of the house, who had had^the sign  placed there. ,      ,<>,.*,  'On her way back the girl stopped for  a.-last despairing,little whistle,.at the  leading man's door and as she did so  noticed that all was still ou the stage.  The leading man must, be���������yes, just' at  that moment the doors wero flung open,  and she could see him standing before  the opening, his shoulders heaving  with the agitation of high class inclo-  .dramatic emotion. The girl caught,her  breath ' in alarm. 'As the applause  came she started to cross behind the  "road "drop," which backed the open  doors. She would just have time to  ���������reach her entrance; but as she turned  'she saw 'that another admirer of the  leading man had "seen him and that  the.grand catastrophe was, at hand, for  Jimmy was trotting from the other direction straight toward the actor and  the sentimental speech was just beginning! ���������_     .  The girl  was back across the stage "  behind the "road drop" in a flash.  The  leading man was pathetically declaiming that life was not worth living and  ,that he would seek death in a foreign  clime by the very next steamer. Jimmy  was  already   coming  down --the   little  passage  formed by  the  drop and  the'  back of  the  set  before the big  doors  were reached.    She know she could not_  call. for. to do so effectively she would1,  be obliged to pitch her voice above the  actor's.  There v.-as but one way, and if she  missed the dog!  She made a step into the passage and, -  setting down the basket, throw herself  as quietly as possible at full length on  the orom.d.    She had not missed.    She  I clutched Jimmy as his nose was within f*.rr.r mc-hos of the door/  I     And  t.T"*   m-xt  momont  sho 'realized  ; wh-it 5-lie had onlirc.y forgotten���������ibar  | tii.- *vjec-b via*-? th.- Ia>t be-foro her.cn-  i tVi-no * and ti: it l'.' r oue was m'.ir.     '  j      V.'Ith  Jimmy  locked  in ,tight"st am-  ! oroiii   embra'-e  she  picked   herself  up  ��������� and got round to her entrance. Al-  ' thou-ih she did not express hor ho-**os in  , la nonage, sjie had a oov.\'f\ on ihat  | Pmv.-I' net1   had   s doc-ted   .-omo o:.o   io  ��������� drop fro'.n th? clouds ara tnl.o Jimmy.  Iirotliur   SJillsap   Wot   to   BJauie.  Sister Durham���������Well, you've read tho  list of conference appointments. How  do'you think you like lb-other-Xlillsap.  t'ae ,young man that is to preach for  your church tho coming year?  Sister Middlcton-*���������I've got aithing  against Brother Millsap. but 1 don't  .like the bishop for sending him to us.  ���������Detroit Free Press.   ���������  Intelligence ,of  the Ant.  ' An interesting demonstration of the  intelligence of the ant was made by a  ' student in the biological department- of  the University of Pennsylvana. ��������� The  young man constructjd a roadway"two  feet in-length of m^tal and divided it  , into two parallel paths, separated by a  high partition. One of the paths he  painted red and the other blue, and at  ' ttheir end,-in plain .view, he.put a morsel of rich cake, says the Philadelphia  Record.-  Then he'set. an ant at the be-  ��������� ginning of ,the roadway. ^ The,ant at  once' made for the cake over the red  path, whereupon the student turned on  ��������� a lamp under his mechanism and heated the path to an uncomfortable degree. The ant kept on and finally secured the cake, but on its' return it  must have told itself that it had had a  mighty uncomfortable journey. Several  hours later the student brought it out  again, another morsel of cake being set  at the end, of the roadway. The ant  thought a moment a'nd then started for*  the, cake over the blue/path. It remembered that the red one had' been  hot. To prove still more conclusively  that it remembered,, the student next  blocked up - the blue path, whereupon'  the  ant, did  without'tho  cake rather..  than venture'after it by the red one.  A  Tbait&T  Detective.' >   '  There is a ten-year-old-boy in Boston  whose mother thinks he'is1 destined to  become a noted dotcctiyc. One day he.  was begging for permission to try his  hand -at mending a' broken umbrella  ov-er which his father wa3 working, and  at last ho was sent .out of the room on  an errand.  When he returned, his father and  mother wcro talking, and the umbrella had vanished.  "I know where you've put it," he tsaid  after a glanoo around tho room. "Yo'i've  put it in that closet, and"���������  "Well, whore else should I put it?"  demanded tho father impatiently. But  the mother waited for lur boy to tin-  ish.  "I know it's there,'" ho said triumphantly, "be can so whenever you open ihc-  closet door that photo/.raph on tho end  of the boo:.-**-hoir tails .-own. and it's  down now. .Ami Mciiow it v.-as father  put it io., !<>!��������� mother would havo stood  tho picture up again."���������Ycuih't* Com-  :-anion.  Oue day when Company B of the  Seventh was returning from a scout  after hostile Indians a boy of ten who  had been 'hiding in a dry ditch suddenly leaped up before the horses. His  story was'the familiar, one. An emigrant camp had been beset by the hos-  tiles tit night, a score' of men, women  aud children wiped out. and the boy  had escaped, he know not how. The  soldiers .claimed the orphan as their  own. and in a way Company. B adopted him.' ��������� , , T  For .the   first  year , or- - two   it  was  feared that rclntives-.might turn up or  that the colonel would send him away  to_.be adopted and cared,for by civilians, 'but' these ,cala mi ties did not hap-  ' pen. The boy'gave his name'as'Stanley  lUa'rtin, 'and so the chaplain   ;;roto it  down in making' a record, but the soldiers called   him   Hilly  from   the first  day   lo  the   last. * tie   was  a . bright,  cheerful youngster by nature, and after time had, blunted' his  grief no one  laughed oftener ,thau  Billy.   The petting' he received from the; 'men of the  company \ would    have    spoiled    most  kids, but it inadclSillj; none the worse.  He   might  have  picked -up  profanity,  sellishncss ,and   braggacl.ocio,   but   ho  never   did.'   He    was   encouraged    to  smoke and chew, but he did  not fall  into those "bad habits."  At the age; of  twelve  he ,was  better  educated  than,  some of the corporals, and at* fourteen ,  the commissary took him on as a clerk.  How it /was arranged does not mat-  tor,   but   a^   year   later   Billy   became  Company ,B's'bugler.'He  had been  a  pupil until ho could be taught nothing  more.   His bugle calls wore music  to  the   whole  .regiment,1 and   let   others  wind   the" horn   as   they   might  their  notes   could'deceive ,110   one!    And - at  fifteen he was as, fresh faced and honest  looking  a   lad' as   any father   or  , mother could have wished to "call son.  There wasn't an officer ,in the regiment  who wouldn't have been  glad  to chip  in' for a,purse to send* the boy to some  school   in   the - states  ami ,g;ive  him   a  show to.make his way in civil-life,-but  .Billy   aad   determined ,on'.a   soldier's'  career arid 'bogged "to be  permitted to  stay .with the; Seventh.        ..*���������-..-  Soon after his promotion the Indians,  who had somehow held on to themselves for four or five years, dug up  tlie hatchoti and* took to tho warpath.  Mews reached Fort McPhsrson after a  bit that a band of them wore raiding  clown Smoky valley. There were but  two companies at the fort just then,  and they held themselves in readiness'  te> be ordered out at any momont. It  was six miles from the post over to the  valley, and many a time during the  (Liys of poaoe Billy had mounted the  Inaian pony given him by th'- quarter-  orciers were to riae"on until they found  the boy. and the troop was no sooner  clear of the stockade than the horses-  were put to the gallop.   They hoped to-  nieet Billy before the crest of Snake-  hill was reached, but whe������i a halt was-  made  on  the  summit  to   breathe  the  -horses  and the  troopers ��������� looked  down  upon Wharton's.ranch, still throe miles  away, a dozen men cried but in chorus:  "Look!    Look! - The' redskins   have*  'jumped the ranch and are burning tho-  house."  Clouds of smoke  were arising  from  throe' or four points on the rane-h p:*->->-  ertv*.  but after a   minuto  it  wo-*- ���������-���������.���������������������������wi '  that sheds and stacks only had been.  tired and that the house itself was'stiJl  intact.   But as the soldiers used .their,  naked eyes and tho officers,their glass-'1  es to .locate the redskins the sounds of-  , ritle shots came  floating up to'them,  followed by tlie notes of a bugle.' Bugler   Billy   was .sounding  "Boots  and  saddle's!" as a'call for aid. i ,    ���������>  "Company, B laid brought along a-supernumerary bugler.   The captain nod:  lied  to him.'  l-Ie: dismounted,  climbed -,,  the big, bowlder which was a landmark  and  from   its  crest   sent ��������� the ' stirring  notes back across the valley'to tell the*  ^beleaguered ones  that, rescue was' at*  hand.   Then as ho touched the saddle-  again the troop went'thundering down   '  tho eastern slope to. fall-upon the Ineli--  ans red'banded.   It reached the valley,  it had formed platoon  front, -the* car- ���������  bines had becu'unslun'g, when up rose-  200  warriors-to'-bar  its  further prog-'  ross  and   its  retreat  and 'drive  it   tc������  Cover, on  the'-right.  /Ton  saddles '.had _  been emptied .before cover was,, reached.  s  The' Indians, had set a trap.' and  the  troopers had galloped into it. <*For half-  an'hour the hosfiles pressed the attack  so vigorously that it seemed as. if the ,  t,roop must'he ,wiped out, but the cool!  and steady  tire of the soldiers finally  cleared   tho   foe   away,   and   ritle   and '  carbine ceased their racket for a'lime.  As silence fell came the notes"of Bilr  ly's bugle to tell his comrades thai-he  was still alive and knew of their ,near  presence;.,��������� Again Jie was'answered^ but  tl  m-ister and ridden over to  Wharton's  ranch.    Wharton himself was jolly and  good   naturod,   his  wife  was motherly j  and  hind  hoarfoel. and their daughter.'  Kate, a year younger than the bugler,  J  was hand-rome enough  to  sot a  boy's i  heart   (luttoring.    The soldiers caught ���������!  on after a-.vhlie a id had their joke  Billy's   ox;,onse,   bill  t)rsy   did   not  go  too far.    Bvcm the roughest of the nam  "the men shook their heads and cursed  and'muttered, it was plain oto them  tliat the boy and the Wharton's' were  beset in the ranchhouso. by twenty, to  one and just'as'plain thai they were  helpless to aid,thorn. The Indians had  simply fallen back to' cover, instead of  retreating. The troop was surrounded  and shut in, and' to,^ attempt to break  out of the circle meant* a massacre.-  Now began a' fierce attack on .the  ranchhouso' 'that lasted for haltVaii  hour. Wlien the firing-had died away,  Billy's bugie calls floated across Ahe  level to tell his comrades that'the fort  still held out, and they were answered  with wild cheers..*'Tw ice again before  tlie stm went down tho Indians made,  fierce attacks on the intrenchecV troop-  ,crs. to bo driven jjack. and twice and  thrice they renewed the attacks on the'  house. Again after tlie attack at 6  o'clock Billy's bugle e-alls wero heard,  but three-quarters of an hour later the  troopers sprang up and exclaimed, to  each other:  "Those are not Billy's notes! Soiuo  one else is soimdinu tho call!"  " 'Tis Wharton's daughter!" whispered the old first sergeant.    .  ���������'Oui' Hilly has tar.ghi her. lo blow  tho bugle. Comrades, our boy lies dead  or \re)Ui!do;l."    ��������� ������������������  Thir-y minutes i'tcr, as tho-red rim  e".f tho su mm or'-Mm was sinlcing out of  fvighr. thero came a hist call fifom the  r. "chhvmse. Lt was from tiio lips of  . tj-o girl again. Just then silence foil  at j upon the \alley.-a- tho low and quavering notos might  '-of have r**:icliod the  '.*   Tailor's   TVocs,  Pity tho Broadway tailor,   fie has his  tremble*;.  v.  ;:���������'. sho.had '���������<'> ii'loro*  r.  ly captured  S hint.     Sho  ".J.'pp 'd   hor   ba.-Lot  on   her  round   wildly  and as  v-d that o\ < ry one was  - mall, \ ���������  l.rOL'H'li.  ;> . t -.J. i l . ���������  nblo   (���������:;;  .>!*.  O  C  I'".!  .1 'll  nwuu  f-MI.O.  11 CO?  at    h  1 * -' -1  wi I  hi li.  arm  a nil   :c.-rx  she- clhl :-0 Obsc-r  oii tho :-t;"-i>- but  herself.  ly   s-'.n'*   sir iv   scene   "-.'.-Tier   w.  And Ih'm slu- !a."j-d hor cm- :>o.'m  on.    Th ������������������ ; '-.'! woo was cning lo  acti-e.--!   Il-'.ed   "Iio   lid   'if   her   Ik  thrust J.mmy In ami ua;!:*\d lm.  I I."  '_     I  i..    . ,    ; > 0  s  I'omi'.i  ���������ifs    li:::  Wic  U'<\  11 *; m v  on  at  i;*::'gio  Tb'j   !o."d-'; .:  Ji'ii!"!'.' ai'ier th > act.  to!!   I.jn   tli"   sl'iry.  Wi.il   ���������     '���������'��������� ���������'  '"' /,!  I  i..M    S ! W  h.-r   !i  -o ."���������hi1  ii  .u Id���������  : giv-  io an  islrot.  iiorate  -...il to  'U'l'JUS  . W-ur suit is tiuoe sixes loo  ot Ik- made most carofr.l meas-'  *. l*.o swears, Pros'-od for c:*;-  * he ooui'os.^os: ���������-Th')ae mircr-  .'i----, piaatie take 'cm! They  .'. . r my roem-mrcm-ms! 1 can t  .i id it! I am le-si:.o in.-um all  i coauso of thorn. Tim- pair of  I.-* -J1 at the l*:noo. If should bo  i e ok says IS -my mi-'-.are-  mcil. TIiL-, coat o*.:ghl {<��������� bo !:) chest:  It's .",t'������. Tti'-y cut it to suit th'-msobes,  caving mc lo tight it out with my pa-  tre.ns."   h-i vou   moan to say that you  Mi  re-!- Hi  --;1*'*('  a i:  ,i  d   the   boy's   fooling!*?,  htammcrod when thoy  ie went  time, he  The ho*-!>!..������������������--.  cngth of liio  clod'.,hue   ih^  ;: o i,i;i;  !,*oi>, ..;  :s.   Tho  f>  mon in  ��������� ���������-"   l,  ���������'th of '������������������1.1  nK;s70c:!;;,  his ejwii   o:;.;���������::;:(���������'  sido.  ������������������d around.    There  v  >  search   for  Jimmv  and  ���������i:;g  I   ,"  Ol :-  iiti-  ing the scono hor 'mind ,V0!.kcd j. 1^ oadmg man snppod into the wmr  ... 'The only porson sho had to fnu tl\c ������lV who was gomg to be an i  th was the villain, aud she knew      !'CSS  besau   l0  th:nk   oi'   IlCr   0pGa11  leading m.-in. Tho  tea' was. on tho stage1, happily ui:  scions of the impending canine :  climax. Suddenly sho realized that  hor cue was being given. She pulled  herself together menially aud won-t on  Dur in  db'tblc  act wi  it was useless to appeal to him. Hor one  hope lay in finding Jimmy during a  five minutes' exit she had later, when  she would reappear in bat and coat.  Hor'vsoone with the villain never  seem'e%,js6 long, and sho made her exit  with a "more exuberant sense of relief  than even'on the opening'night, when  every scene finished was bliss unspeakable,        'v.  ���������rate eh".,-*  \,.;\  -Next night ho e-ame to hor ;*u':'i:i when  5;ho was sitting on her stool before the  olooirl'* light fire .and-made tho s-L'inn  announcement:  "I've give!) Jimmy away."  The girl  hod .loved  Jimmy,  but  perhaps'h   was for tho host.    "Pi:or liltlo  Jimmy!" sho said softly.    "I'm afraid'  a etog is out of p!ae;o in the profession."  "Perhaps because there aro so .many  of thorn there already," said the loading man,'bis eyes shooting lightning in  the direction of the villain. And the  girl nodded.  The curtain raiser was beginning.  Tho loading man slipped into the wings,  ic-  opeuim  lines.  ;;i ii-v   In:  ! h it   in.mm :���������'.-"'   lie  \\ o   can't  help . it.    V.'e.  slaves of those fellows.  urn- lives aro ���������out- own.  evorv   woo!:,   hut   they  This  admission  explains   tho  ���������.vork e;f some tailors.  i  .7 ovT ,\ou m  a -'-."���������!     "Lord,  i.i.i.ji.*. ar" the  Wo don't know  now ones  '!)   alike."  blitl:  I  iii;  ai-e  img  iv .���������-������������������.  ao  : si   1 ���������  '!!   '\Y-  -.'C.-d  ���������;ri)  .--   I5:-:r':n'r   .'**;<>-*>.  k!1.'i  Lo i.:;.V(*.';a\v:.iy  ..'���������': :  iiin.c.11 .him! s:i3',  IKX't." .  [Io biu-^hoe  laugh'-d at bis love ali'air. but  jn-' as often to Wharton's.  One day, and for tho first'  was .-ont there, o:':ie:ally.  wore taking in the whole  *:���������!' '..*. bvatln-A' back er  ! 'l ���������-.���������-; s oit out. and if ti  i d ; c; s .-,v (lie- sei'lt**:" of tho ff>ri  ,h y v.->_.*o cl; t.-.I.; to f.,il vioi.u'.'-* within :i (hiy or i-'. o. Ot hor ;*v--ttIor:. h;sd  om.o in. but Wh.'tcm ;n-;u"d that tho  riar.r.Mlers wooo i icrn bae-K before his  phie-o ''.'.-is rci'-h -ii  oa n  of   tho   troo.  -i:ig the oaII .">!  e.-s.    Too   j.',i;;l  "Lights ������mf!''  war  i.  mo  r-t  to  h o   t  T.S  ili.L  die!"  -.mod  the  ' '-'h  I1T.-H'  they  notes  Ids  ri-  ���������nth  iiau  U.  :i  i,  i-orou.  ::ii    I:  mo.-'c  had  bad  i'lio c.ile-ool e,f tho  I    it! mo-.!    ii  1*1    W  i'lO'lt  !v   v.o.s   P'o  He  'lay   it.  >:;('. 'i-ieU'i' and  was argued  hours ahead,  bostoi- aud a  StaR-ft'erlnjar the  Lecturer.  In a certain village schoolroom last  winter a lecturer from a neighboring  town was holding forth on matters astronomical.  His audience was inclined to be skeptical, and there was quite a flutter  wheu the lecturer spoke of the distance  Didn't   Worry   tlie   "Waiter.1  Homy Ward Beecher was. amused  when he went into a Bowery restaurant on one occasion and heard the  waiter give such orders to the cook as  "Ham and -���������," "Sinkers and cow,"  etc. "Watch me feaze that waiter  with an order which, I believe, he won't  abbreviate," remarked Dr. Beecher at  length as the waiter approached. Then  he said, "Give us poached eggs on toast  fcr two, with the yolks broken." But  the waiter, who was equal to the emergency, walked to the end of the room  and yelled: "Adam and Eve on a raft!  Wreck 'em!" It is related that Dr.  Beecher nearly fainted.  j >!-y on.Oi*   ,--   ���������"-.���������:���������'  : ,"i:iv" del:!\     ;-. ���������    \%  ������������������������������������ "_."   (.������. pm. ���������!    to   c:  i i.ist pony, was a g.  a cool he-.r'i. and it  'hat Iu' would he several  of danger. A' light Wine  belt of cartridge;-; wore given him. and  it was '.-niy whoa ho was em Ids way  that any oncnotiood the bugle slung to  his back'. Vie rede at ti fast 'pace, and  reached Wharton's' without adventure..  Tho 'message-, must -have convinced'the  ranchman of tho necessity of haste, for  he> brought up his wagon and began  loading it with household effects. It  was while thus engaged that the Indians came upon him.  Billy had left the fort at 10 o'clock  in1 the forenoon. It could be figured  out that if Wharton -refused'to come  tho boy would be back at half past 12  at tho latest. If Wharton accompanied  him back, then it might be an hour  later. It came 1 o'clock, and it came 2  and 3, and there was no sign of Billy.  Then the colonel ordered out Company  B for a scout. There were only seventy mon, but it was believed they could  take care of any. force likely to be met  with  that far  down  the  valley.   The  "Cod:   tk;d!" sobbed  K,_-len'"d  ana   iv;>II::oi-  nmaiit.  "SLo is tho I.  tho, captain as  L-.v.il.  t'ndor cover of e-nrkm'������������������** the hostile.*;  el:- :w 0:1" ;niel we*r.*'i.:h'-.. m:!"s away  when ���������.:. ror-g e.;me Tion tho tro->p-  ers cl,v." I in -^n tho b;:.toroil, half  lmrm'd i-iiuolili ai:.o iii.vi s.ii w.gh '-.o.-.od  heads while tin ir ofiie\'r*- wc"!  ii  "Mol it   o.-'i-ti'.ce.     1: ft  ai: 1  ail   ('  aid  e-;"'|aiu  his hat in   hi  who ii'. "d h 1  blew   T.' :\. .  crone.   <h-d n  -  11:  -1   11.  1 ml.  tie-  -:-<l  \.-h  ���������a!"  m-' e.ui.  was tin  It was she  ! L  a  1!    !  101)0  ���������������������������u:'-.  ':nil"  with  ' girl  who  w as  Z.'"L\*J'*;   :l;i<I '. I.t-.ss.  "Marconi luis addo:l thirty pounds to  his'weight during the last year." ���������  "That's all right. Ho isn't nearly as  why;   as   lie   used  to   bo."  A SlirJIoiv Suli-t'v'.rfujrc.  "Why is that congressman so opposed to beautifying tho city of Washington?"  "Well, he's constantly posing as a  servant of the people, and he's afraid  his constituents will get an idea that  the servants' quarters are too luxurious."  Patient.  "Well, Jones is certainly a patient  man, with a temper hard to ruffle."  "Patient is no name for him. Why,  that man has been known to go out  with his wife to select wall paper and  go through the ordeal without losing  his temper."  Man, like everything else that lives,  changes with the air that sustains him,  ���������Tains.     ...._'  '    1  ~-*-i  - il  m  yp  1    :  01  -nl  I  n  f*i  r m *  \v  THE XDHBERUND NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  Carp and pike aro trie longest lived  fish. They both have been known to  iivc  over  two .centuries.'  , - Between cigb t and nine hundred  British towns and villages liave  namesakes in  the'United States.  The de-e posit part  ean is near Malta.  of the Meeliterran-  Thc depth is 14,-  186 feet.  Ely is the only cathedral' in  ence that has -a Gothic'dome. ���������  170 feet high.-- '"  exist-  11 is  VOICE FROM  THE PRAIRIES  Tells   of   the   Great   Work Done  by Dodd's Kidney Pills.     ���������  MUSCLES  OF THE   EYE.  Tlios. I.. Hu'bbs, tells bovr his Kidney  Strain Vanislied -nrlien lie used the  great  Kidney Remedy. -~  The Ashmoloean . Museum, at Oxford,' "Wngland, was founded in: 1^79,  and is ,thc oldest in'that country."  The    so-called- ironbarl: tree  .sort  of  Australian   eucalyptus,  ���������weighs 6-1  pounds  to the  is     a  1 and  cubic foe*>t.  ��������� >    '   -    ~   $  'jS!o case of smallpox,has' been fouVid  in a re-vaccinated -person for years  iu Chicago, says lite co'inmissioncr of  "health.  ��������� Dr. August. Koenig's 'Hamburg  Drops is "' lhe oldest and most renowned blood' purifier and health restorer in the world. To ensure perfect health, take .Dr. August, I-Coe-  -nig's  Hamburg-'Drops.  ., ,   ,    -    .  But-one-fifth of the population and  one-eleventh of the area of''Turkey' is  in Ruropei  Lever's   Y-Z   (Wise  Head) Disinfectant  Soap Powder * Is,_a'v boon to .any  .home.   It'dipinfects, and cleanses-  at'  the same time. ���������      '.''*-,' <  IV  ���������Sr  'It's, a-* cold     day  for   'tho plumber,  when the murcury refuses fo ,take the  'thirty-second degree.     v -    '-  , ��������� ������������������������������������������������������        ' ' ' i       T"   ' *  ' The'Peninsular modal) granted in.  lSiy-to survivors of the war, had;  in many cases.- twenty-eight 'clasps s  Keep Frlinard's Linimenf in the House. ,  < Kenlis, N. W. -T.,' May 11.���������(Special)���������In- this new country where medical attendance is often hard to get  the action of special preparations is  carefully watched ,and the results as  carefully noted. Consequently,' conclusions arc arrived at that are of  value to - the public. And the almost unanimous 'conclusion is that  as a family lnexlicine there is- nothing  to compare with Dodd's Kidney  PiUs., '  As a tonic'it has madea name for  itself, while its cures of all stages of  Kidney Disease from Brig'ht's Disease  to Backache might be considered miraculous if their*, frequency elid not  make them   almost  common.  Tlie following story 'told hy ,Thos.  L. I-Iubbs, a farmer^ in Indian r Head  municipality, is one of the many that  have given Dodd's Kidney Pills their  reputation. . - v  "About one year ago," says Mr'.  Hubbs, "I was thrown from a' waggon, causing some strain on my  kidneys. ,1 tried -..' several medicines,  but-could get.no relief till I was induced to try Dodd's Kidney Pills.  "Dodd's Kidney' Pills relieved me  almost from the start, and by the  time 1 had finished one box-any pains  were , go no.  back' either.  ���������They'    have   not     come  .tlie  During  don  children  past year '1-d,380 Lou-'  were taught tb swim  -out of -M-,35-1 who were being instructed in ,that art.   ��������� -  }  Port Mulgr.ive,  June 5, 1S97.  C.   (J. mCHAKDS   &   CO.     *  Dear  Sirs,���������^CARD'S XTNIMENT  .is   my, romodyTifbr .colds;   etc.   lt   is  the besf-limmchl 1 have over used. v.  '    "   ���������      , am'ji. \JOSlAiri.ART.  )���������'���������'  I *���������  ,A 'North American rattlesnake  taken, lo the Museum of Pans refused all food  lor 20 months.    '  .* -  Wo   otter   One   I] unci red   Dollars   Rc.vt.i-d  ,for  any  case  of   Catt*-rrli  thai-   cannot   ot  ���������sured   1-v   Hull's   Catarrh   Cure  ���������A   J. ' Gheiu-y  -i:   Co.,   Prop-.     'Jolodo,   O  We Lhe undcrsiAne-d, have known F J.  "Cheney for the last 15 *yon.is-.. .-.nil .->e-  lievc*--him ijf'i-rcftly honorable in all bu'-*i-  jupss trans-xenons -mil linancKiIly ublo to  c.irrv out anv obligations made by their  lines.   .  Worst   &  Triitvx,   Wholesale  Drufjuisi**.,   Toledo.   O  Wnlcbiis*;,   Kinnan    <&    Marvin,     Wholes-alt  UruaRi&Ls,   Tcleclo,   C.  T-Tull's   Catarrh   Cure  is   taken   internally,   acting1   dnuctlv   ujipn   the   blood   auo  mucous   sui faces    of   the   svstem.     Price  75c   pe:    bottle.     Sold   bv   all   "Prufr^ihts  Tes-Titru^niols f.-'e-e.  rtali's   Family   Pills   are  the   heit.  The great demand for a pleasant, safe aad  reliable antidote for all affections of' the  throat or lungs is fully met with in Biekle's  Anti-Oonrumptive Syrup., It is -a purely  Vegetable Compound,*, arid acts promptly  and magically in subduing all coughs, cold-,  bronchitis,' inflammation of the lung-*.,* etc.  It is so palatable that a child will not" refuse  it, and is put ill a price that will not exclude  the poor fiom its benefits.  F.vory wise'man has a parachute of  piudcnce attached to his balloon of  enthusiasm.  <r'  TJuder the patroiiegc of the Carnegie Institute the vegetation of lhe  arid regions will be studied.  THOUSANDS LIKE HER. Ten a Mc-  Leexl, Sc\em Bridge, writes; " I owe a debt  ot -giatitude to Dr. Thomns' iilcctric Oil  for curing me of a severe cold that troubled  me nearly all last winter." In order to give  a quietus to a hacking cough. take a dose of  Dr. Th* mas' Electric On tlu-ice a day, ������r  oftener if the copgh spells render itnecessary.  The foundation of sell-respect is  work. Work ib Urn parent ol enterprise.  A STSteiu of Exercise by TVIricli Tfeey  3Iay  Be   StreiiK-i *-*<-* ������-*-**-*���������,  "Arc your eyes sore ? After reading do  they feel as if they were crossed and  does it seem as if a numb swelling nestled between the brows"?  "In three cases out of five- of eye-  trouble there is uo ailment with the  orb itself, but only with-.'tbe muscles  ���������which, control its movements,", saiel a  noted oculist. "The eye muscles have  become flabby anti' weak and require  toning up and strengthening. This may  be done, by eye gymnastics.  '"Whenever the eye is in us-eits muscles are brought into play. Look at an  object in the distance or look at another at close range, and the eye performs an imperceptible movement "either of sinking deeper'or of rising out  of the socket in order to-adapt itself to  lhe range, exactly - as a telescope is  lengthened or. shortened for various  distances. Every time the eye turns to-  the left or to the right or upward or  downward it,is controlled by muscles  that j perform merely the mechanical  - part of turniug the organ of vision. It1  is in the decline of these muscles where  most people ought first of all to seek  their complaint.       ' '' ������������������  ' "Nothing is simpler than to remedy  this evil. Stand erect, gaze straight  ahead and throughout the entire exercises hold the head in Ibis posh ion,  making it necessary, for the eyes :��������� "one  'and not the muscles of-j,the*nc" ���������: to  come into play during the ensuiri.. ;u.yrn-  nastics.- Hold a dime between two fingers and extend the arm straight in  front'as. far ^as possible, at the same  time riveting the gaze on the coin. Always looking at the dime,'approach the '  coin gradually 'until it is within.four'  inches of the eyes. Then extend to the  original position and1 repeat the movement: It swill strengthen the muscles  controlling the eyes on range adjust-"  ment. ?��������� r' ' ' *"    j  ' "For the second exercise keep the'  head in the same rigid position as be- '  fore and, holding "the coin* extended, ���������  keep the eyes fastened on it anel move  the arm as far to'one side and as fai to ���������  the other as'tho eye can follow the nrc"1  . of the sweep. ' ] >   ,        ;  "Holding head and arm and coin as  at first, raise the arm so high that 'the  eyes are unable longer to ,see the _,coin  unless by an elevation of the chin.  Then lower the hand with the coin similarly -until it disappears from vision. '   _.  "Perform these  exercises faithfully,  and in two or three days the eyes will  be brighter and the sight better.   Crow's  feet willn disappear,  and the youthful *  'vigor when the .eye was in its highest "  'state of efficiency will be restored."     ;  * ." ** . i  Results That Astonished Relatives and Friends  Miss Barbara M. Stanfold, a Victim of Anaemia, Im=  perfect Circulation and Debility Is Cured by  'JO '  '��������� In the month of May it is an absolute necessity that the body should  be furnished with a richer and plirer  supply of blood ior tne establishment of a health that can successfully cope.with the enervating effects  of hot summer weather.' Poor blood  in May produces ��������� listless, ambition-  less, sleepless and' sallow-faced men  and women, who quickly become victims of some organic disease that  ends life.' . ���������  , Intelligent people recognize the necessity' of cleansing and fortifying  the'system in May by< using Paine's  Celery Compound, which /speedily removes all poisons from the system,  gives to the thin, .watery blood a  larger   proportion   of  red  corpuscles,-  'and arouses all the,organs of the  body to healthy action. Paine's Celery Compound does a work for victims offimpure, watery and stagnant ������  blood that commands ( the attention  of the .most eminent medical men in  the world. -Miss-1 Barbara M. Stan-  fold, 'Hamilton,   Ont.,   saj'-s :���������  "For over a year-my healtli was in  bad 'condition, ' a'nd I became, very  weak and much -depressed in spirits"  My troubles arose from poor and,  waterjr blood and imperfect circular,  tion. My appetite was almost gone,  and I was afllicte'd with insomnia.  After several doctors had done all  they could for trie, I was weaker than  when they first began to 'treat, me,  and my' family became anxious about  my condition. A neighbor advised  my mother to have me use j, Paine's  Celery Compound., Before I finished  the second bottle, my appetite was  better, I felt stronger and could  sleep soundly for five J6'r, six hours  each night. I had so much faith in  the wonderful compound that I continued with it until 1 was perfectly  cured. To-day. after using six bottles, 1 am as well and strong as "ever ,  before. I thank you with all my  heart for such a medicine; it saved  my life when other medicines failed.  All my friends .are astonished at my  happy  cure./' '   <i   "  If you are in need of free medical  advice, write to Consulting -- Physician's Department, The Wells &. Hich-'  ardson Co., Limited, Montreal, Que.,  All correspondence is sacredly confidential.   ,    **        ��������� ,. ->-;,'  ' 'I  ,     I  *r  v       -r  "*,    '  -\ "#  '  t  /���������������  * *  i  A  *  si  -  r-i  y>  1  r ' * ,7 _ ������"  )  1  p  ���������*  -  1  ^  i.  '<*  "-C  What   C:mse.-j   Sliynesa.  -'The manner in which shyness shows  itself differs greatly in different people.  Sometimes it is'caused by inexperience  and the want of self confidence that  comes from knowing little or nothing  of 'the ways and customs of society,,  and sometimes, too, it arises from'self  consciousness and is simply vanity under  another name and in  a  different  t  guise. It may sound harsh to say that  the shyuess of many peoplo is caused  by their conceit, but it is a fact all tho  .������,  t. '���������  }J     ,--.'l  ,>.-v*"  <��������� "    -* i v5     J"-**!  ��������� '.'.  ' -?   "���������..-<;��������� 1  *, X .   *   -i v   ������������������_-., t  >*v,-;.  thinking  Al-  th e  tons  There is a creamery near St.  bans, Vermont, which produces  record output   of butter oi   five  Mioard's LiJiinieKt Lamberman's Friend.  Vy'licn vol conquer yjur enemy by  force, his better part remains mu'on-  quercd.  Mr. Celeste Ooon, Syracase, ILY., writes :  "For years I could not eat many kinds of  food without producing a burning, excruciating pain in ray stomach. I took Parmelee's  PiUs according to directions under the head  of 'Dyspepsia or Indigestion.' One box  entirely cured me. I can now eat anything  I choose, without distressing me in the least.'  These Pills do not cause pain or griping, and  should be used when a cathartic is required.  A man   who   always  acts  afterwards  to  find reasons.  has time  Some things that are received as  gifts are really: intended as investments. ���������  When an animal-is all run down,  has a rough coat and a tight-hide,  anyone knows that hi3 blood is out  of order. To keep an animal economically he must be in goo'd health.  DICK'S  BLOOD PURIFIER  is a necessity where the best results  from feeding would be obtained.  It tones up the system, rids the  stomach of bots, worms and other  parasites that suck the life blood  away.  Nothing like Dick's -powder for  a run down  horse.  50 cents a package. ^  Learning, Miles -ft'Co., Agests,  nONTREAL.  \  same. They are always  themselves, wondering if they arc making a good impression or looking their  best. They imagine that*every one is  remarking them, and if.not quite certain of their surroundings they got hot^  and nervous, flurried, awkward and uncomfortable. If they would only think  less of themselves, they would be far  happier' and also far pleasanter com- '.  panions. '     . i  Food For Nervous Intlividnals.  .r As a rule salt meat is not adapted to  the requirements,of nervous people, as  nutritious juices go into the brine to a  great extent. Fish of all kinds is good  for them. Raw eggs, contrary to the  common opinion, are' not as digestible  as those that have been well cooked.  Good bread, sweet butter and lean  meat are the best food for the nerves.  People troubled with insomnia and  nervous starting from sleep and sensations of falling can often be cured by  limiting themselves to a diet of milk  alone for a time. An adult should take  a pint at a meal and take four meals a  day. People with weakened nerves require frequently a larger quantity of  water than those whoso nerves and  brains,are strong. It aids the digestion  by making the food soluble, and seems  to have'a  direct tonic effect.  TTsed it tea years, :������������������'���������:'���������':��������� v-'-'*/':;-..-.  Washington, D.C.;.Nov.'=s**:i99a.:';;  FIc.sc -"(.ncl ino".voiir.iVTreatisc'.on^..  the  II(-*r-ie an J his" Diseases." '.������������������H-ivc':-' -7.  'used   Kendall's t"pavih7.Ciire for ten-it-5  jcars and pla'lly testify to its'inerte.;-;-'  Yours truly, -:   Justus C; Nelson!'..  c5*ivo Caaea - of Spavin; -  '^n:7::'7!r7-'.:'-;7Aboolutoly-Cured.  :ftV * Buffalo,'N7Dakoia'-'J an. 26,1503.  I have curettfive horses absolutely of  Spavin in the last four years with jour  . Kendall's-Soavin Cure..'���������''.���������-.;.! -:,V-i  .'.Very'.'trulyyours,'; Harry D.Ruettsl.  ArscJ Mos4 SuccossfuIyKerriefiy" iEy  y';������������������.':;���������;.���������yj".y.\S^ini^'^  This is the uhqup,iL^ed;e-iperlenc9nof thousaneis of horsemen and others in this and other  countries and there is no reason v.rhy:you should not ,-siuir'a in i.these "benefits. 77Jusfc'read  what tho above people say, about^'Kendairs.,^;W  X*,'In'additi6a:tb;-beini'r"'tho  [known; it 13 unequaleei as a linimenfc for houso-  Phold and family use.  Sold generally,by all drug---  I gists.   Price ������1; six bottles, for ������5.   Wo send  [ valuable book, "A Treatise oa the Horse," pro-;  Ifusely illustrated, free upon request.  ':PR.*B. j. KENDALL CO..  ;   E-aosburtf F-b-Hs, Vt.  Ymto  ?r}Y~m  ^sSS*  m&M  Ask for Minard's and take no other.  Man !  thrown  for.  thinks    more   of    the     cigar  in  than  of   the box he pays  A cubic foot of fresh snow  f'v- pounds; a cubic foot of  weighs  62i  pounds.  weighs  water  "V^-    iTOfl.    ������-������-    No.    4.2-Qt.  What shrunk your woolens ?  Why did holes wear so soon ?  Vou   used    common    soap.  REDUCES  EXPENSE  AJ5& fcr tbe -������$ctasoa Bar,  TSusOrjya-n of Tftste In Inxc'ucs.  Theantennte of insectsldo not appear  to contain any organ of taste, for  wasps and ants quite readily took into  their mouths poisonous and unpleasant  food, even swallowing enough to make  themselves ill, while some bees and  cockroaches fell a prey to the temptation of alum, epsom salts and other-  nauseous foods placed in their way.  These substances were, not, however,  swallowed, but were soon spat out, the  creatures sputtering, angrily, as if disgusted with the taste.   Too Eoger For His Ovrn Profit.  Hewitt ���������I overreached myself the  other day.  Jewett���������How?  Hewitt���������I was so anxious to unload  a lot of pennies on a street car conductor that I forgot I had a transfer  ticket in my pocket.       ...  TEHIPTING  and delicious are the bread, rolls,  cakes and pastry tliat is made from  OGILVIE'S  HUNGARIAN  FLOUR  It is the housewife's delight, and  enables her to show her skill in  baking. Ogilvie's Hungarian flour  is the best made, and will give  more nutriment to the bag than any  flour milled.  Idleness is the key  the root of all evil.  of beggary, and  The best  cure  for  a woman'  cci*" is a woman's  laughter.  s   con-  It is  the  second  the chestnut.  taste that detects  Sometimes  the  has no capital.  state  of matrimony ������**-���������-������-(<- ***Pi+ JI*B-*4*tfc-J^������*l***-*--JU������*W  UUUKUlun,Wc* i-  _���������* ,'rjv a'-w  v-r-i-.  h ���������-  ' i  l'   1  HWUBD EVERY TUESDAY,  ubscription   :$2 oo a year,-  OT. IB. an-Derson, JEbitor.-  52T Advertisers who v/ant their ad  c-aanged, should got copy in by  9 a.m. day bsibro issue.  -' The Editor will lift be responsible for,tho  views, t-euUuientst.or any errors of composition of letter correspondents.  Job Work Strictly C. O. D.  Transient A-ds Cash'in Advance.  SOCIALISTIC LABOR PARTY.    ���������    ���������  T.   W. Ban ton, one'of Toronto's  ��������� foremost trade unionists, thus orbi-  ��������� cizey  the  Socialist Labor  Party: ���������  ���������   "By   mixing, a  few grid-s of truth  with bushels ot clap-trap nonsense  about workingm'e.n of  ti day beir.g  'down-irodden s'laveoo'f capitalisui,>  and  all' the nauseating guff v, hich  foes to'make up the propagandist  literature   of .the  Socialist  Labor  - Party, the ringleaders of that party  "have done'more harm, and have put  ' more'obstacles* in -the way of progress-,, than have all the Rockfellen**,  the  -Mark' PI aim as, and   the  Mi-r-  ',    gans combined.-   The long7wiiided  .    harangues telling the men of to-tiny  that th������3V are slaves', in woise condition" than the slaves of  the south  IT  . before the "war are an insult to lhe  iniell gence- of every   workingman  "V ill  in the country ,  ''It is'f:r the .purpose of expo.-ing  'the disher"csty ������-f the wild eyed agitators of the Socialist Labor Pariv  that a number of young men in die  trad?; uniem-movt-ment'have deter-"  mined so n-.longersubmit- silently  to* tlieir malicious misremescnta-  tiont-, and'to the dia'gg-ng down in  the dust of the true, aims and oh*  jects of organized-labor.    Thea\er-_  *��������� age   trade   unionist   recognizes   as  .readily as the,Socialist Labor Parly  leaders the existing 'economic con-  ditions,'   and is no  more  in   love  . wi'h them. But he is not such a  f. ol as to think that by a mere  majority catch vote at an election,  either municipal or nati'-nal, it is  possible at one stroke, to change a  system which is the product of ages.  He is content, pure and simple  thoush he he, to work silon������ the  lines of a gradual bettering of the  c-nclitions of today, through legitimate'trades union effort as will  make his influence felt in the working out of practical reforms. To  neglect such effort, and to go sky-  rocketing after-universal industrial  commonwealths which are impossible of achievement, at least for the  next century or two, is socialism  run mad,, and can only serve to  play into the hands of those powerful inteiests which are most diioct-  ly hostile to .the true emancipation  of labor."  ���������*���������-��������������� j*-u xsrrr. itrrfj  The Big Store 1,'a.s ju-=t received a  consignment of Linoleums direct  from  Scotland.  Wires���������cont'd, from first pa-aro.  waitc will contest two constituents  Nanaimo city and Vancnw, and  another pronnnent official Western-  Federation of Miners. They have  three active organizers in the field,  F, Ogle, J HawthornUuvaite, and  E.'Kings ley. They intend to p-ace  a candidate in every constituency.  Cannon-City, Colorado,. July 11 ���������  Three engines and three freight cars-  have jumped the Denver and It.VV.  'Grande track on the Royal George,  'and   plunged   in-to   th--}    Arkansas,.  vRivjer,/n   fall   of  2000   feel.     The  engineers have hot yet been   found.  Tuey refused  to   leave  their  posts  and full into the torrent.    Cause of  , accident unknown.  Vienna, July 11���������In well inform-,  ed -political   circles" ic   is  expected  that Russia will shortly warn  Bulgarian! an unmistakably arid public  manner , against 'declaring w'ar  on  Ci 1  Turkey.    * .  LadyMuith, July 11.���������It seems  almost/settled thnf'the i a rye iron  deposits '"cloee, to the town will, be ,  .developed immediately, and that  -.any moment Mr D'unsmuir will  have men on the ground. A'rumour  is -in .circulation that Alexandra ,  mines are tu be ie-opened' in 'the  near future.  .Vancouver, Julv ll.1��������� 2000*' men  ��������� are to be put to work on  Jiritannia  mines on PTowe Sound.     A tram is  to be constructed capable of taking  2000, ions cf oie a day to tide water  Roiup, July 31���������The, Pope's con-  -   i --  diiio:i iv? very r:ra\cT Dr. Lap-pone  has said that t.'-e patient*--, concli*  tion ,is beyond Jiope. He anticipates a gia.lual, sinking until the  end comes. How long the suftorer  'may last the doctors will not yen-  ture to predict.  Nanaimo, 'July 11.���������Constable  Had wen and Melndoo of Provincial  P.dice arrived from Lasqucti Island  with two haif-breeds, prisoners,  named Jefforiee, who are charged -  with sheep stealing on a wholesale  scale, horn the farm of Mr Eichatd-  i  son whose sheep have been dimish-  ing at the alarming rate of several  hundred during tbe past month.  Mr Richardson who had suspicion  as ;o the thiove-i secured tho services of a private detective who  managed to secure em ploy ment with  Jefforits' brothers. Two days af.er  toveral dead sheep were brought  in'o camp which he recognised as  belonging io Richardson, the heads  and skins of which were destroyed  while the meal sold in Vancouver.  Upon this information the p.-iice  roundod up one of the brother's iu  Vancouver. He wa*-* brought to  Nanaimo and lemandcd until the  other two could be apprehended.  The remaining ones were .'brought  down by constable McTndoo last  night and appear for trial today.  Victoria.  July 11.���������The trial  of  Hopper vs  Dunsmuir has been ad-  .journed-t.jil October 1st. .  Vanconve ,'   July   13--A    novel  case   has been  tried in  lie* Count}'  \  Court at Vancouver.      Mr Garvin,  dairyman,   b. ing' troubled   with  a  '.Chinaman's horse going into his  wheat  field   tied   a tin can   10  the,  'animal's tail causing "it to run  about for a .week. The Chinaman  sued for $200 damages and got $10,  ,, Nanaimo, July 13.���������The thiee  Jefferiis' brothers, were committed  for trial this morning on'the charge  *?  of shtep stealing.'' ,  0 ,   ,   Condensed'Wires.  -  B. G. Turner,  of .Now V .rk, will  etecr/iarge' pulp mill ,in B.C.  *,  Th. Pipe's condition i-* improved. a  '   Capt. J., Go---se, of Princrss May,  is   appointed    to   Nanaimo    Pilot  Board   vacancy by death of   Ben  drodt. ���������     <  -       ,- ���������  South case'adjourned to 16th.,  Mr Justice Armour died ih ' London, 12th. " ,  ? *������  .Over 3000 Orangemen   took  pait'  in New'Westminster on celebration  Monday.   ���������',  ,    4t]i.0F JTJLT GAMES  To celebra'e American Independence D.-.'y an entertaining program  of games was gone through on"July  4th, on the grounds in which young  and old competed. The iuterest  ���������-taken in the sports was shown by  the keen competition in the various  events and the general fun prevailing throughout. The following isa  list'of the ptize-winners: ���������  100 yi-rds race-'-1st, .Ben Reece;,.  2nd, J me1- Beanie.  1 n.iieWhee Race���������1. J Ftfrmcr:  i.  2, Bob Halerow;  3, T. Aimstrqng.  .   Race-^75 yds),���������1, W...Halerow;  2, James Walk- r. -  One' mile Wncel Racc(handicap)  1, James. Walker j   2, Bobby  Shore-";  o,5 Tommy ��������� Armstrong. scrat.;h.  Boys"Wheel R.ace���������1, J. Farmer;  2, Bobby tin brow,"  ,    Suck Race,  50 yds���������1,  T.   Ann-  strong; 2, B. Grny.  "'3-Legged Race���������1, J. Potter and  D. I-Iayman; 2, T.'Bates   and   Hv.  Gibson.  Girls Race, 100 yds���������1, Catherine  Dowdel; 2, Ellen Reese.  Bun-eating contest���������1,  O.  Harrison; 2, H. Gibson.  Girls Race,  100 yds��������� H. Parks;  2, Ellen Reese; 3, Annie Reese.  VVheel  Race���������1, Joe Farmer; 2,  T.Richards;  3^ A  Denton.  '    CALL AN D I MSPECT GU R J  STOCK OF FRES  H  MM W %J Md MM>- M. Mid &S   |   !&  -gaa5iHfflBgg������*a������*!a!'^^  Jim Dumps was father of a lass  Who; by her brightness, led her  ClaSS. *^-rrr..._.-;  The teacher asked Miss  Dumps the question:  ," How   can you best  assist  digestion ? "  "By   eating   'Force.'-'f  , told to him,  This story tickled "Sunny Jim.  The Reieidy-to-Servc Cereal  the ��������� A-B-C   .   ' '���������'    ',  of good health.  Boy Big ftr������d MoaJthy. ,  '  "My little boy was very sick and -would  not take any nourishment.   I got a. pack;- ���������  of 'Force' and fed him on it, aud am plea  to say he is thriving.   -I will now put him  side "any boy of his age, 'as he is big and  hoaltliy.   All I feed him on is ������Eorco.'  "Mliii.  J. LINDX.EY Keene."  r���������8  ���������r-F^^jM-j^j-y^^w^^t ibMAHOUIiWEEEB  iseel  TW���������-- ^^������%^.v-^T..^nr-KT.  Air   pry  .System.  O   r   facilities   foi    Sioring   Perisluib.e   Anicles. are   now  c    ij[ileLe.'  Kiii-s,    iiutLtr,    uan.-rf,   Fovvl   'and*   Meais   ol  kinds' fcilured' ai   Liea&unable   Rales   .^-^p  -JUST OPENED AT THE  OOE/1TEB     t      S.TO'BB   1  STANLEY H. RIGGS.  BsaEasBzsss^EBSs^ai!^^  --      .-at jar.*eKSHT?ox������->STa-^ jcj-jtgyr>  CUT   WORMS  Reports Iiaving reached the Department of Agiicuiture ol the observation of  an increased number of the niotli (I>ri-  clroma Saucia) of the Cut Worm which  did injury to the crops in 1901, the Deputy Minister of Agriculture i.s of opinion  that altho-.i������h there is nothing of an alarming character in '.he repots so far received it nevertheless is expedient that  measures should be taken lo prevent as  far as possible a recurrence of the plague.  To this end lie.recommends that the'-following remeely which < has proved so  effective in \hn past be adopted so that  not only the cut worms-mentioned above,  but all other cut worms, ��������� (aud their name  is legion),-may be destroyed.  Thoroughly mix together in a dry stale  5c lbs. of. L5ran and 1, lb. of Pans Green,  then add water a little sweetened with  sugar until the whole is thoroughly wet,  but not sloppy.  J)r Fletcher says:���������"I find that the best  way to prepare this is to wet the bran  with -vater slightly sweetened, then dry  .'this by mixint- in more bvan until ihe  whole is apparently dry again, but, as a  matter of fact, there will be sufficient imperceptible moisture to make the poison  adheie." *'  Place a small quantity of this mixture  along  the  rows  or  at   the base of die  ' WARD will be paid for information, leading- to the  con-,..  viction of persons apprqpiiating or destroying our iteer Kegs ��������� '���������  *   UNION   BREWING CO.,  Ltd.  :  u - * * -  "_- , 1     '  Phone    27. DUNSMUIR STREET ' P. 6. Drawer    45  BagBa88BB5BB^BgJS553^BES^aSB8E5!^^  *    ���������   !3 ?s a ���������  For Orchard, * Field ,.arrd  Farm,      - Y?  . ~  , . ���������    ' c . *'  Highest Grades,    Be.^t resaltp nlnaii'icd from their n-e.     Adapted to all  . Soils.    .Suitable for all props.       ' '    .  ANALYSIS    A VAT LABILITY &  SOLUBILITY strictly guaranteed.  Government   Analysis   of  Standard   Bkaxds   snows   tiiem'to* be'  ABOVE  PER  CENT  OK   PLANT   FOOD   CLAIMED.  1    Standard  Formulae.  Brand "A"-For Grass,   Hay,   Grain,  Truck and  General Farming  Brand "13"���������For Oichards,  Berries, Potatoes, Roots, Hops or anycrop where  Potash  is largely needed.  BRAND "C"���������For Crops on  Peaty Se-ils, Clovers,   Pease,   Beans   or   wherever  Nitrogen is not warning.  We also carry a complete slock of   Muriate   of   Potash.   Sulphate   of   Potash,  * K-.inite, Superphosphate, Thomas  Phosphate and Nitrate, of   Soda.  rtnxEZTVjTjajtXKmcwam tx^rssv^xa^.^are^j.wi^^tssa^sjmxaiKm^rax'rsni  For Piicet, Pamphlet and Testimonials address  VicinTiti   fshendvay (Jo.  3112 02  VICTORIA,   B.C.  -c^nssEcan.f'cs]  TATI  plants   likely to   be attacked.     It   takes      ]P^ 1 ^ "O" F p T4^  'about   10 lbs.   to  an acre of potatoes as      ������< | J) j[ 11 |V^ ||  ordinarily planted.     The above is taken  from bulletin No. 9, which was published  in jyni, copies of which maybe had   ou  j  application to the Department of A;--ricul  ture, Victoiia.  To avoide disappointment, make sure  pure Pans Green is used, not green; colouring' such as is often sold as Paris  Green. It should be obtained from reliable chemists or' druggists who can  guarantee its purity.  /������*.,  s^^s^ssagzsaa -  iZAasca crKuyo'  \ om  H  il  A Large and com      ft . ..   u.|l||(J|i  ple:e  Mock at  the   UIO "01.U������uJ|l*  10 per cent Discount for Cash  Simon Leiser & Co., Ltd.  We are Auents for the CacnpUeli  Mar.ufMCtiiring Conipany, Montreal  Their Clo.hing is the best manufactured in Canada. Call and see the  sample =. The Corner Store, Stanley���������'  H. Riggs.  rtwran.-----*-!-*--^  ���������S-rength and vigor come of  good  food,   duly   digested,. . "Force," a"  ready-to-serve   wheat   and   barley  food, adds no burden, but sustains,  nourishes,  invigorates,  NOTICE.  I hereby give notice, that from  date all Dob Is and Bents owing to  mo shall be made payable to Miss  Janet Gieason, City.  ^ Wm. GLEASON.  'Cnraherland,' May 8, 1903.  To Cure a Colt) in One Day take  Laxalivo i'ronio Quinine   Tablets,  All  druggists  refund the money'if  it fails t<v cure.    E. W. Grove's sig*-1  nature is on each box.    25c.  526     14 1 03  4  1 m  'm  ������������������I  k  '   X-Yt  1  ���������'-r  $1

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