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The Cumberland News Jul 7, 1903

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Array -V ' i,  ,-*6"i _  IX-*  /  TENTH   YEAR)  CUMBERLAND,    B. 'C.    TUESDAY,   JULY;,   -go;  ,r-^^^lkw^^^^^^_^m^^^ .BMMMBMMBMHMaMM  IP).  It**  KT  YOU WANT  .FU R N IT URE  "   ~*      . IY YOU AMS STARTING TO HO-JSE-KEEPING  '  ���������   - ' ybu   need   a   full   line.       If   >oa   are   re-arran^M*   your  House you require ininy New Things. ���������  THE WAY TO HAVE THE BEST - '       , '  THE WAY. IU HAN I. ^ ^^ WHERE THE BEST IS SOLD  .We Bhow^ome of tho Beat Furniture"* or any' Room,iii  ���������    - tho 'House   to  be found ^anywhere   fc  -rc  Bedroom Suites,      Suieboards,  , Dining.Table,,      11,11 Racks,    -Couches,  "   .;   Lounges,     Cuairs of all kinds,      Iron Beds,      Mat-trews.  :YOU'.SAVE'MONEY BY  BUYiNO    Jl] Q     STORE'  U-,UkNIT]3RE..AT THE" AST * - -< -f- ^   , ^     <   -     *-_'���������'-  v,e  /.-J*-  S-Lbisef  3BSSS!d3E^SS30Sa3S3i2}aBbQBS)3  W l*7*  fe  I  *  /'tf ;'61-yATES -STREET, .������������������ViCTORlA,  B. G.~  Just receivad larg-b sliiprdent oi  i~-  :^:^^  .,,_i J���������vV-/"*���������*-������������������.-A��������� ���������*\    ^.    --*--*-*��������� ji^    7,     v  The Big Store has iust received a  consignment of Sa'hdford Clothing.  A Chinaman was killed at -No. ,4  I'   Sh-pe Friday.      " ,  Mis Piieejt and'family are' guests  ut tlie Union Hotel.  On July '3rd a son was born  to Mr and Mr0 L. Mounce'.  >\ A daughter was born to Dr. and  'Mrs Gillespie on July 1st.  ���������* Mrs Frank Williams returned by  road from Nanaimo ogn Wednesday  last,. r   -  F. Park? W laid up with, a bad  knee,, tlie results of a fall from a  bicycle. ���������'  ' Mr F, M. Yoiing returned to Nanaimo Fiiday, after spending a few  days .here'     ,.��������� '?        '    T ���������,  *��������� T    J i  *   Mrs   J.  B.-^Bennett-arid* family  ha\e j������one to   Denman  Island 'for  he.sun-finer, holidays,,     ,.'"  ���������       < - - V  T.M-s Willard is home again 'from  Victoria alter a long 'ill ness.   ''She  is slowlv re'coveiing...,  '      "        - - '- .   . -  ���������'  -."I'he Big Store "has just received a  consignment  of   Linoleums 'direct  from Scotland. ,  C. J. South has secured bail, and-  has elected  for Speedy trial, which  has been set for July 9.  Principal Paul of Victoria'High  School" is in this(ciiy condueth)\g the  teacher-'examinations.  " '    -  Telephone 82.   ,** ," -Sole Agents 'for B.C  P O.-Diawe'r 563  Morris  ���������ADJUSTABLE  W/E know nothing so good foi  the. money in the Chair line.  10 Patterns of Oak Frames, at  any price you can name,  from    $10 to S30  with Cushions of Denim, Creione,  Velour. Tapestry or Silk   Name the price you can afford and "we  ui!l send Samples of Covering, Styles  of Fiames, etc  WEILER  !  ciona,  THE   COMPLETE   FURNISHERS.  ���������OF���������  LATEST       PATTERNS  Snitinra for Bents,  -and���������  Costumes'for Ladies.  5J.  '.������������������.-��������� .'������������������''������������������' Ladies & Gents Tailor  The Big Stoic is giving a discount of 20 per cent, on Dry l-ood.-,  Shoes, Clothing, Furniture, &c,, for  ono week.  A correspondent desires to know  v/ho ii'ilcd the places of the stiikii g  drivers in No. 1 slope some years  ago. Perhaps some reader can inform.  Leave your measure for your  Spring Suit at  the  Corner Store���������  Dimsiniiir l?.e��������� OaiiiMianil  ���������Stanley H. Riugs  While out.--if;r-r destructive gnme  'Marmaduke Fraser, of Happy  Valley, succ c-.deci in destroying a  large otter which had been [..rowlinn  around iht*-. ranch for some lime.  Irs rvfci.-urenieni. from tip io tip was  four feet-  ^       "locals. -    ' ' &  >Sg?g^S??^-^55^g^g  Mr F.  McB. Young of  Nanaimo  'is'canvassing   this   district  in   the'  .L'-beraU' inie-estsr- -      -  'TTy.'Reiffc^, representing  Union  '-"Brewing, Co.,   Nauvaimo,J  has  been  p tying Cumberland a bu-sinesncall.'  ���������'.' y    '   "-  <:   " ~ ���������    f *- '       , *��������� " *  .' -A- %K'se came before  Me-srs" Wil- <  'laid and Alirams last wl-cr as to ibe:  right tb c'ose a road.   Mr J.,Fraser  of Happy Valley,  lately closed the  road   passing  through  his place to  Mr  Harrigan's hack- p-aee, and to  Dr   Staples'  ranch.      Mr Harrigan  brought suit to have it re-opened  Adjudged  that   it   was   a   public  highway and must remain open until   another suitable one was made  Each   paid   their   own ��������� costs.     Mi  Potts for plaintiff, Mr F. M. Young  fur defendant    Notice of appeal wa-*  given. c  The family of Mr II. Reese of  Union have been called upon to  mourn' the death of their-little son  Dav.d, aged 6, a bright and prom icing little lad. Be v.as taken sick a  week ago, nothing serious was anticipated, but he gradually grew  worse and was removed to the ho--  pltal when the docors frund hini  to be suffering from an acute foim  of peritonitis. It was found uec- s-  saiy to perform an operation on  Sunday afterno n, but this v. as of  no av..il, the li..ile lad passed a\v������iy  shortly after. The family aiv heartbroken over the hnd affair, and wili  have the sympathy of evoryou.-.  A large, number took advantage  of the f>ee train which was to run  to Union Wharf on July 1st, to en-  jov the outing siiven to t-iC teacher.- ���������  and ]iupils of lhe various Sunday  School-. Although the weather was  somewhat gloomy, and threatened  rain in the morning, the clouds  pjs-^ed away and an enjoyable day  was spent.      Racing,   boating   and  r  Telegraphic  News.  Nanaimo, July 2--The coal miners strike at L;idysmith' is at an  end.     This   afternoon   the   n.inf-rs  j assembled in mass meeting and  voted accepting Duhsmuir's offer  unconditionally, the vote standing  1G8 for acc-ptance and 117 against.  ..Work nt Extens-ion will be resumed  in ihe morning, all miners go upon  the-five o'clock train to take the  morning shift., -  ' Nanaimo-, July 3���������Over 100 men  went up on train to,extension this  morning and are now at work.  , Nanaimo, July 3���������By 1GS votes  against' 117, representing practically whole force still left at'Lady-  smith, 'men voted this evening to go  back to work. ' Decision was possibly hastened by fe..rs that Chinese  would be 'employer) hs some had  gone to work already at Ex*ension  No. 1, News received here with  frank' incredulity owing tc previous disappointments. , ...  ��������� -The tiain left this morning'at  V  for  Extension 'a'nd will ruirregul-,  arl> here t-fler.    During debate in  , the  Union   the  question,-of funds  was gone thoroughly into, the carc^  ful men pointing out that ihestiike  could  not stand  without   substantial   .help    horn "the   Federation.  Moore,   'the    representative    from  "Denver, who was,present; was as^ed  tofJ������give his advice on   the mutter.  He said very little,-holding out  no  hope that the Federation would do  anything more than it was doing at  pre-ent.     He advised  tliat a com-  ���������niittee be appointed to  solicit  help  irom 'the   Unions-"on    tne  Island  %and "Mainland.   ' This   reply   was.  'most unsatisfactory to the men and'  \\_t-i latgely tbe reason  they voied  .as tln.y.did at'the Union  meeting  '-Hairy' Ca rroll - was i ef used- permit-  won to vole because he was charged  with, disloyalty to the Federation.  The terms of settlement are  prac-  ���������ically the same as proposed by Mr  Dunsmuir before. to pay 25c.  less on stringers and to charge 50c.  more for coal for domestic use. A  ballot was taken on this,.which resulted in an acceptance of the--e  teims unconditionally, Mr Dunsmuir practically winning eveiy  point in the struggle which has^  lasted lb'weeks, with loss of half a  million dollais in wages.,. The"  aareemunt calls for two ymrsv\\ork-  ing contract. Enterprise Union, W.  F.M., Ladysmith. is practically  dead.  t  ^iore  JULY ���������  P'RICES.  7S  M.milla.Koye, -       ';    JSo. p-r lb.  3-4        ������.*'������������ ' .   '    - '     19c.      "  No. 1 Pure pairiage Varnish,    50c. yer pt.  '���������**'      ''    Furniture      ,'\ 25c      "  Pure Lineeefl Oil, - ���������    $1 per gal.  Tea or Coffee pup audbaucot,    -        ���������    10c  ,Largd-Size  Ptaviu-i,    -        -    '���������-        -    S2  Oautllooks,        - ���������   ������1.75  Shovels���������all sorts,( -       y-        -        90c  S.B. Axes, ',-/*���������'��������� . - SI or G for ������5 50  1 Box (3 cakes) nice Toilet Soap, - ' lOo,  The  well-k'aowii  Globe  Waah-board,    25o  r ' r '  Berry Seta,        Jeliy Glasses,        Ice-cream  Naypies,    etc. Crowu   Fruit  Jars���������all  sizes,   and   auythiug1 and  everything .you  'require. ' '  "J  Cumberland  ���������j*1? I  .*3fcl  ���������*f:\  - ������������������-' r  ��������� y$\  ���������&\  -K--&  hundieds of samples to choose f oru  F.i. finish and material guaranteed   games were indulged in by old and  oung. Basket parties were thi-  order of the day, and a numbei  availed themselves <*,f the hospitality of ihe Wilson House, where, as  always, nothing is found wanting,  The train returned to Cumberland  at six o'clock with a tired but  happy lot of merry makers.  Van Anda, Texada Island, July  2���������Harry McCiusky made a good  stake recently. He noticed that tne  taxes of the Francis and Po sn-.-a  had been neglected ai d the pioper-  ties were advertised for sale. _ lie  bout'ht ihe two claims for $12 ���������  there was gold in ih-.-ni. Air McCiusky inii:ed this himself, cleaied  $lt)00 on the ti ansae.ion thuti b������dd  b.������ck the property for $5000.  Nanaimo, July 3-Tho We.,t. Fiul  Co. are making pieparations lur  the re-omening of the old Harcwood  mine which has been closed foi a  vear. The old Company ran nro  rock fau"ts, and presidml Hnuaid  now pioposed to drive thn-ugh these  If results arc satisfactory the mine  will be worked again thoioughly.  He states furilur th it while pies nt j  user of fuel oil will not go b .ci: to  the u-.o of coal the limits of us usefulness are about reached, and he  douo not expect that any mote  firms will make the chanu- fiom  coal to oil. ,. Outlooks ate exceedingly good for a prosperous season  in Nanaimo.  Nat-aimo, July 3-���������The 20 per  cent, increase asked ior by Nanaimo j  miners while on strike last Febru-  ary, and'which was heldc* over till,  July',1st for settlement, has been  satisfactory adjusted, and assur-.,  ances given that"work will be continued 'uninterruptedly here* for  some'time.    Understood men have  decided not to*press demand.  ,--'���������*>  Ladvsmith, 'July 4���������The 6 a m. -  for Extension was well'filled-wi^h  miners this morning,   more 'going^-V.^I  out than went yesterday.   Outsiders,-' r -y|l  *are coming in and others? who  hadV;:\J^;  .left the camp are returning. .There������(5^*.  will" be   no  lack  of - work  for^allt;^'"  * hands for some time to comeand'fS^.'*,'  "Dositions  contintie  it'is ' expected<'v;.!;|  I ��������� ,( *r ,      ( ' , V   v. r       (^M  that more men,will .come in to fill      "Kli  the-'deman'da'fqr, labour*. >     "-" "-. ^  ; Victoria,- -Jul}'   4���������The    biggest  timber   deal  ever   known   on Van:  'couvcr Island in the north west has  been completed between Mr James  [Continued on last page  ���������- a  ^sms^^^^^^s^s^i^^as_fB__m  FUNERAL.  The remain--* of the late John  Robertson arrived by steamer Tuesday, and at 4 p m. Thursday, the  Lrgely attended funeral took place  under the guidance of Mr.Thos.  Edward**. The ceremonies were conducted by the AF.' and A.M., of ���������  whu-h O der the d- ceased bad been  a morn ber.. Services were conducted  in tbe residence, praters being also-  offered by the L. 0. L��������� and  the Union, all of which the  dead had belonged to. "The long  coripge- headed by thev Masonic,  Order, then dup-ir-od for the cemetery, the numbei s of personal  friends swelling the fol'owing, bearing w.lnebS io the popularity of the  dcp-irtc-d. At tlie grave, the concluding ceremonies were gone  throu.h, and the last of poor  "j ck" Robertson was witnessed by  many a moist tyc  It is learned that he came to his  death in a rather uncommon way.  He and an other while walking up  a slop--, heard a run-away trip coming. The way being narrow, they  swung thems'lveh up to the stiing-  cr by th'jir hands, and while the  other man escaped, poor Jock was  caught ai.d -wung under the wheels,  by reason of not raising himself  clear of lhe cars. Both legs weie  severrd about the knees, and bruises  about the head showed that death  had been practically instanU.neous..  The widow and children have our  sincere sympathy in  their bereave-.  ment. II HEART'S DARLING  BY W. HKOIBURG.  THAT WEARY  SPRIM FEELING  -���������"Why?" ' _  "Because, Dresden must bo unpleasant for you, poor heart!"  n "1 do not know why," said Frau  vou !Lo"-.\'on, slowly, as she stood up.  "I���������I jshall stay' here.'-"  * fc'lie walked up and down the room  ���������several times, trying* to master ' her  agitation. -Then she took up Weber's card. "I'ool!" she 'said, and  throw*, ifc  down  again.  "There   is   the naino   of  his   estate  '"which  wc  never' could   understand,"  remarked      .Lucie.  ,' "Castle  "Wotters-  ���������dori,   Thuringia."',  JTortense    'suddenly   became attcn-  tivp.  "Wottersdorf?   -Ah, yes, it must be  to see the  talk again,  ''Horton.se,"  "this Wal-  anxious. Do  in the neighborhood of Gotha. Several years ago* it was for sale. I  think that tlie Counts of P���������, , who  haxl owned it for centuries, became'  bankrupt., l'apa once,, wanted to  buy-it." I was quite taken with it;  it is the greatest mixture,, of architecture that you can imagine. Then  I forgot all about it, and later I  heard that a Frankfort merchant  had   boughC   it.     That'must  be  this  ���������very .Waldcmar  Weber."  ���������Lucie, 'who  was  glad  young   baroness   able   to  -embraced her warmly.  ���������she, said,  mischievously,'  ���������d.emar( Weber makes me  .you know,  he,is  overwhelmingly    in  love' with   the  idea  of  making     you  ���������ihe chatelaine of his cattle."/  Hortense  actually laughed a little'.  "I?   ,If he'only .meatot you!     Any  .    "way, -he-rw-ould have to take us both;  ��������� and that might not suit him,  so we  will let him go."    She put her hands  ��������� " up  to  her  temples - again,   and   with  the-    other .motioned  the girl to  go  a.way.' ' "Leave me! leave me; I have  -a. headache."  "Do lie clown, T-Iorten'se," begged  'X-ucie. ��������� "  She shook her head, and took two  ���������theatre tickets from the waiter, who  ;had just entered. "We win dine np  'here to-day," said she to the blonde,  .-'faultlessly shaven young man.  "(Very well."    lie disappeared, ata*.  ���������returned  in   a few minutes 'With,   a  ������������������tra^ful   of  china,   which  he  balanced  in the coolest way upon one hand  Hortense 'stood   still  by  the    win-"  -dow -while the table was being laid;,  suddenly      she     turned   round.    '"Is  llittmeister   von   Wilken  staying     at  this hotel?" *  The blonde man's nose went    into  '���������the air,  and he half closed his eyes.  "Wilken? t Wilken?" said he," as if he  ������������������must   think.      "Rittmeistcr *von < Wil-  -ken���������quiter right,     madame,  he lives  here,      one    ������ flight   of   stairs  higher.  Number '   29."        He      went     again  ���������to the        table, moved        the  ��������� chairs,     pulled     at     the table-cloth,  -and  disappeared,   with  the assurance  '  that he would be( back at once with  the  soup.  Hortense stood motionless; she did  not come to the table until the  'waiter had served the soup and disappeared. She sat before her plate,  ���������white and still, but did not touch  the food.  "Do eat, Hortense," implored Lucie.  She shook her head and examined  the two theatre tickets that were  lying by her, plate.  "Had Ave not better stay at home  to-night?"   said  the  young  girl.  "No," was the brusque response.  The dinner passed  in silence.     The  ���������-dessert     remained   untouched.     Hor-  _ tense now proposed that they should  -take'the drive  that  they had given  up  in  the      morning,   and  soon  thej*  they were     -sitting .silently  by  each  other in-the carriage driving through  the street of the  Grosse Garten.  It occurred to Lucie that Hortense  'had put en an unusually handsome  ���������costume, and in returning she stopped at a shop in the Prag Strasse,  .-and came back with a bright-red  parasol.  "The     newest     thing,"    she   said,  -smilingly,' to   the   young   girl,   using  "her  new     possession  as  a, projection  against      the  spring   sun.     "Do  you  like it?"  "No,"   said Lucie.   "I  do   not    like  such bright colors."  "Isor  I,"   returned   the young   bar-  om.-ss,   M-l.orie  pale  fa.ee  .seemed  quite  -changed  with      the reflection  of,    the  parasoL        "1 do      not either,   but,"  .and  she held the  parasol over Lucie,  "it answers the purpose,  I. see.".  When   they   rol-urned   to   the     hoi*  they  hastened  to   dress  for  the  theatre.        Lucie     was  vary  soon  ready;  ���������she came over into  her  friend's  bedroom,   as  she  often  liked   to  do,     to  see  if she could   be  of  any  assistance  to   her.     llortense,   in   a   black*     lace  -dress,   was  standing  before  tlie  large  mirror,   on   a   little   table   near     her  were various boxes with flowers and  ���������feathers';     she had  just  been arranging  a  butterily made   of gold  filigree  and   different  colored   stones   in     her  h.-iir;  now     she '    pulled it out impatiently, and threw it on the table.  "To-day is one of those days when  'nothing goes right,"   she muttered.  t you take the fresh ycl-  asked Lucie,   "they  suit  Is  Quickly     Disposed ,   of  Dodd's Kidney Pills.  by  They ton*} np.tlio Kidneys, ensuring Pure  lilood, Good.Circulation, aud as a.consequence,'Vigor and Kuc.rgy.   _--...  Nearly everyone needs toning up ih  the spring,.* Borne are altogether ill,  others just feel fagged and worn out.  They have little inclination to work  and less to-eat. They are simply  useless.  Did you ever stop "to think that  there, is a reason for all this, aud  that if the complaint is attacked intelligently it will yield readily, the  lazy feeling will depart and in its  place will come vigor and'energy and  appetite. -  It is the kidneys that arc, not doing their work. They need, to ' be  toned up witli Dodd's Kidney 1,-Mlls.  Why ? Because they are, being- overworked  and need help.  In the winter the bady fortifies itself' against cold.' With the coming  of spring it throws off this fortifica-  ���������tion which consists of extra tissue,  and additional'waste matter is given  to the blood to /-arry aw<*y. li Uv--  Kidneys are in condition to do extra  work this waste material is quickly  expelled, from -the body ���������in, the usual  way.     ,, ' ' ,  But if the Kidneys are' tired or  worn'r out the waste remains in< the  blood and the circulation is clogged.  The remedy is biinple. Dodd/s Kidney Pills put the Kidneys in good  working order.' The Kidneys in good  working order insure oure blood and  good circulation���������ensure brightness  and vigor and energy. 'Thousands of  people will tell yousso, can tell you  so -out of their  own  experience.  s AiK-icc From Sa.Hl.'I  Of tbe distinguished authors of Persia 'none perhaps has enjoyed a wider  popularity, than Sadi, who. lived in the  thirteentl'f century. He was a great  traveler and a close observer, and hi3  anecdotes and short stories are described as being founded on his own  experiences and observations. In "Persian Poetry For English Readers" Mr.  S. Robinson quote?- the following from  Sud i's writings:   '  A pu;)il said lo his 'instructor. "What  am 1 to do. for people incommode me  with th'e frequency of their visits,to  such-a degree that their conversation  produces a great distraction of my valuable time?" ���������  The teacher replied: "To every one  who i.s poor lend and from every one  wlio is rich borrow. They will not come  about you again." *  Another example embodies excellent  advice: A silly fellow, having a-pain in  his eyes, went to a farrier and asked  him for a remedy. The farrier applied  to his eyes something which be would  have given to an animal, and it blinded him, upon which they made an appeal to the magistrate. The magistrate  said: ��������� '   ���������    ''   /  "This is no case for damages. It ia  plain that this fellow is an ass' or he  would not have gone to a farrier."  No man of enlightened understanding  will .commit weighty matters to oue of  mean'abilities.  New Zealand's capital.' Wellington,  is not the largest city in the islands.  Dunedin; Auckland, and Chris tchurch  are  all larger.  France grants bounties to builders  of, large ships. During the past year  3S large sailing ships werebuilt in  French ports' of ��������� 2,000 tons or, upwards.   '  ''Sweden  anid  Norway  are  the    only,  countries      where,   practically'   every  grown man. can read and write. Bav-  aria, comes next in this respect.  During the nineteenth . century, '52  new islands rose from the sea.' by  volcanic eruption, and sixteen disappeared. The earth is therefore  richer by 36 islands.. * '     .'  To Hea.th-, Strength-, VitaSity  and Even Life IfcseSf.  .se s .  (<   '    '  Bs Above ABI Ose a BEood-BuIIder.  A pigmy camel has been sent by  the shah of Persia to the Zoo ' at  Berlin, which is only 27 inches,high  and' weighs 01 pounds, lt is snow  white.    , &       .  .   -  ������������������������������������������������������������������������ "  Ask for Minard's and taks mooiher..  Babylon's pooulation could never  have exceeded 1,200,000, Probably  the number of people in Rome was  less than this figure.  TO PREVENT'PNEUMONIA.  ' Now this means a lot. Pneumonia,  once established, must run its course  and when 'statistics' show us that  more people die annually throughout  "the Northern, - Middle and "Western  States from this, than from any  other disease, it1 becomes us to stir  ourselves and - ascertain "what remedies we can adopt to prevent a* cold  developing into pneumonia. T give  you these right here :���������Dr. August  Kocnig's Hamburg Breast Tea and  St. Jacob's Oil, the former taken  hot on the approach of tho first  symptoms of a cold���������for pneumonia  does not come first, it is a neglected  cold and exposure that precedes pneumonia. In conjunction' apply St.  Jacob's Oil across the top portion  of the chest and throat, cover with  oil silk, on top of which put hot  flannel cloths; place foot in hot mustard and water, take a hot lemonade with a dash of Jamaica (not  jMedford. oh dear no) rum, and you  will be all right, most likely in a  day  or  two.  'i-iie  rtanutfvan'H  Tnul  One of the most entertaining chapters  in natural history is that which relates  to the many curious means that'birds  and other animals possess ofl(deceiving  the eyes of their enemies.' Mr. E. Sandys., in writing of upland game birds,  calls attention to a remarkable and  beautiful instance. , When the ptarmigan puts on its winter dress, it has  a black tail. One might suppose that  this would attract attention to the bird  crouching on the. snow, hut in fact it  serves for concealment. . Every projection on a snowfield. casts a dark sliad-  ,ow and that is what the tail of the  motionless ptarmigan looks like, the  body of the bird' resembling a mere  hump on the while background.  Oldl Coins From Old' Mi-ats.  The "mint house" in Boston' existed  about thirty-four- years. All the coins  issued from it bore the dates 16G2 or  1(502, the "same dies being used probably throughout the thirty-four years" oi  coinage. Some coins had been made  in Bermuda for the use'of the Virginia  colony ,a's .early as 104*1., Copper coins  bearing the "figure of an elephant were  struck, in England for the Carolinas  and New England in 1G9-1. Coins were  also struck for Maryland bearing the  effigy of Lord Baltimore. A mint was  established in Rupert, Vt., by legislative authority in 17S5, wheuco copper  cents were issued, bearing on one side  a plow and a sun rising from behind  hills and on the other a radiated eye  surrounded by thirteen stars. -  'The .complexion tells the tiuality^f  the blood and acts as a ���������thermometer  of   the   health.      A   pale,   srtll.ow' skin  ai]d'"ipalloi:   of   the  eyelids,   lips,   and  gums' bear      un'quost.ionab.e   evident--'  ��������� that'the  blood is'thin,   watery'    nnd  ��������� vitiated.    Poor!   weak   blood   fails't'o  supply the -nervous system .with  pro-  'per   nourishment and day  by   day"'tho  system breaks down and disease finds  an   easy     victim.     .There  can   be''no  cure,   no  permanent "relief,   until  -the  ,blood  is   made  pure," rich,  and    self-  sustaining.'     ���������' ,  '  Psile,   XSloodlftss   Girls.  Woman's system demands a plentiful supply of pure, healthy blood.  Growing girls, especially when merging into womanhood,' become pale,  bloodless, weak, and run down be*-  cause af an insufficiency in the iqual-  ity or-* quantity of the blood.' As a  result feminine irregularities and', derangements' come* upon' them- and  sometimes affect their' health and,  happiness all*" through life.  Just' at this    period   Dr.'    Chase's  Nerve Food is of ine.sl hm/M-V, value  because* it actually creates new, rich,  blood,   builds  up  the  .system,'    form*  new   tissue  weight.  and  flesh     and  men.  a sea  ���������  *-*  i cyj ng-  ex*'-  li v-js  are  J-fm-slii** 'Mothers.  .In  Juter  lifo, 'during   Un-  per.Laiit   period   when   two  tb   be   nourished,   and    .after   baby's-  coming,    when   nursing,woman's'  sys*  tern   must   have   an  unlimited   supply'  of blood.. At,these times J'������r. Chase's  Nerve  Food 'is   woman's   besi   friend,  because,it  'gives    .her' ih    condensed  form   the very elements < that  are  required to' form   new  blood   and  it    is  so gentle in action as to be perfectly safe and'pleasant to use'.   ."  -'Ninety   per,cent,   of   woman's     ills*  are  clue  to   thin,   watery  blood,' -"and  weak,-  ���������exhausted '.,nerves.    ''By'over--,  coming these' weaknesses Dr.'--Chase's  Nerve   Food ' makes    thorough,    and!  lasting    *curesv   50  cents     a box, ��������� 6  boxes"for  $2.50.    At. all  dealers,    or  Edma'nson,' Bates ���������& Co:, Toronto     ....  HOW .16} "5TOXJM*, MVBR ^  About 90,000    tons     of butter    is  made yearly in the United "Kingdom.  For Bilious and Nervous Disorders, such as Wind and Pain In the Stomach, Sick Headache; ;  Giddiness,  Puincss and Swelling; after-meals. Dizziness and  Drowsiness, Cold Chills* ���������  Flushings of Heat. Loss of Appetite, Shortness of Breath, Costiveness, Blotches on the Skip* ,  Disturbed Sleep, Frightful Dreams, and all Nervous and Trembling Sensations, &c.   Thm  Flnt Domm will 0vm Relief In Ttvanty Minutes. .This,Is no_ fiction.   Event.  hese Pills, and they will be acknowledges -  r.YhM'S PILLS,  t*!������n as directed, will  They promptly remove any obstruction or  Paderewski  has     already  compose'!  more   than   eighty  vocal   works     be-  eides   piano   pieces,  a suite.  a   concerto,   and  Chronic Derangements of the Stomach.  Liver and' IMood are speedily removed by  the active principle of the ingredients  entering' into the composition of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. These pills act  specifically on the deranged organs,stimulating to action the dormant energies  of the system, thereby removing disease  and renewing life and vitality to the afflicted. In this lies the great secret of  the popularity of Farmelee's Vegetable  Pills.  '   There  are now between  2.500  and  3,600 lighthouses in the world.  ?s FLY PADS  WILL RIO YOUR HOUSE OF  FUES IN A FEW H3URS.  T��������� HALCYON HOT SPRINGS  J2_rro-v*r * l_*-sn l������<3,    E3.-G*.  Over 1,500 British vessels plying  in Eastern waters are nicinned by  Chinese crews.  Keeo Minard's Liniment iu the House.  Roumania,   Servia,  have more men  than  and   C. recce  women.  all  'Why don'  -1 d-w  yo u  roses?"  so well.  J CONTINUED.]  ' Where to Put tho  Pigpen..  Place where most convenient for  feedings and caring ior the animals,  other things being equal. It should  be on a slope, so that the water  will not accumulate, but will run  ofi readily. -Where the ground, is level, special effort should bo made, to  drain the pig lot. Otherwise it will  be very muddy during the, spring and  during a wet period. If a tile can  be run under or alongside the oig  lot. the lower layers of soil will le  comparatively dry; then if the water  from the surface is properly taken  care of a fairly good hog lot will result.  These   miraculous   springs,  Minister  to   o   mind  diseased,  Pluek from the memory a  rooted  Borrow  Eaie   out     the   written   troubles   oi    th*  brain.  And    with   sweet   oblivious   antidotes  Cleanse  the   stuffed   bosoju   of  those   perilous   stnfTs  Which   weich   heavily   upon   Kidney, Liver  and   Stomach.  Therefore,   all  ye  who  sufler���������Give  physic   to     tho   dogs :   have   none  of   it,   b'-������*  come and  be  cured   at  The Kalcyoa Rot Springs Sanitarium B.C,  TIjUtAfS���������yiS, to $18 per week.   THE~IHANUFACTUREBS"0F~  TO  the  the  sufferer is earnestly Tnvited to try ono Box ,        .  to be " WORTH A GUINEA A BOX."   BEEONhM'S PILLS,  tfcicen as directed, will  quickly restore Females to complete health.. They promptly tt  Irregularity of the system.   For a  Weak Stomach; Impaired Digestion; Disordered Liver  they act like magic���������a few doses -will work wonders upon tho Vital Organs; Strengthening the muscular system ; restoring; the long-lost Complexion ; bringing back the keen  edge of appetite, and aror.sing with the RoambatS of Health tho wholo Physical  CnOfOy ������t the human frame. These are "facts" admitted by thousands, In all classes",  of society, and one of the best guarantees to the Nervous and Debilitated Is that  Bmochant'a Pllla havo the largest Sale of any Patont SHodicIno In thm  World.   Full directions with each box.  Prepared only by THOMAS BEECHAM, St. Helens, England.  Sold Everywhere in Canada and TI. 5. America.   In boxes, 25c.  Only 4.4 persons took out nationalization papers in the French colonics  last year.  TO MOTHERS,  to   make public  STOCK FOOD  ENCOURAGE ITS USE aro Klvina  following prizes for competition at  Winnipeg Exhibition  of  1903.  $t75 3ftB6������������J?  At Winnipeg  Jixliibilloi*. ...  The  Cliop.  Sadie was eleven and Alice was sev-  -cn.    At lunch said Alice:  "1 wonder what part of an animal a  -chop is.    is it u leg?"  "Of course not." answered Sadie.  "It's the jawhoue. Haven't you ever  -heard of animals licking their chops?"  His  Sail  Story.  ���������"Cleanliness can do you no harm,"  said the housewife.  "I don't know about dat, ma'am,"  replied the dusty wayfarer.  "Did you ever lose anything by it?"  "Yes, mum. I was 'tattooed man' lu  a circus one time, an' when dey made  me take a bath all de figures came off,  an' I lost my job."  FIRST  PRIZE.  For the heaviest calf, any pure breed,  or prade, born after the 1st January,  1903, fed on Carnefac Stock Food, $100  in   gold.  SECOND  PRIZE.  For the second Heav>r-t Calf, any  pure breed, or grade, 't*-".---.- after 1st of  January, ��������� 1903, fed oi- -Jarnefac -Stock  Food,   ������50   in gold.  THIRD PRIZE.  For   the   third   heaviest   calf,   any  pur*-*  breed,  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 animalo  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 GARMEFAC FOR YOUR STOCK.  W. G.  Douglas, ftlanufactur-er,  Prinoess Street, Winnipeg.  You can  obtain it from your dealer.  AN OPEN LETTER  We arc permitted  the following letter, which is a fair  sample of-hundreds .written by mothers throughout Canada praising  Bab.v's Own Tablets :  Ijuubar,  Ont., March 18,  1903.  Several weeks ago my baby was  very cross and ill' owing to troubles  common to children when teething.  A correspondent highly recommended  Baby's Own Tablets. saying she  -Aould use'no other ���������medicine for her  baby. 1 sent for a box, used them  according to directions and must say-  that 1 have found them the best  medicine for a teething child 1 have  ever tried. One Tablet every other  day keep... my baby well and 1 am  sure of my rest at night. I echo the  words of niy friend and say '! -chey  arc just splendid."  Mrs. Charles Willard.  Baby's'Own Tablets Will cure all  the nrinoi ailments of children, and  may be given, w-ith absolute safety .'to  even a now born baby. These Tablets are the only medicine for children sold under an absolute guarantee to "contain .no opiate or harmful  drug. Sold by druggists or sent by  mail post, paid at 50 cents a box by  writing direct to the .Dr. Williams'  Medicine  Co.,  Brockville.  Ont.    ,  c The armies of Europe now'absorb  yearly three days' earnings of the entire population.  Minard's Liniment Lumberman's Friend.  The Yukon, in summer is* navigable  for a distance of 1,965 miies . from  the sea.  Nearly t all infants are more or less  subiect to diarrhoea a-;d such complaints,  while teething, and as this" period' of*'  their lives is the most critical, mothers  should not be without a bottle of Dr.  J. D. .Kollogg's Dysentery Cordial. This  medicine is a specific for such complaints  and is highly spoken of by those who  have used it. The proprietors claim it  will cure any case of cholera or suininw  complaint.  A jackass i.s not generally credited  with too much wisdom, but he can  make a tremendous noise with his  mouth.  When all other preparations fail, try  Holloway's Corn Cure. No pain what-i  ever,  and   no  inconvenience in Using it.  Nineveh    has been, proved to    have  been 14 miles long and S miles wide.  The hotel which, advertises home  comforts does not always specify the  kind of home.  A.laugh is worth a hundred groans  in   any market.  Bananas  room kept  can best be   ripened  at 110 degrees;  an  a  Never advertise vour troubles. If  you have bow legs don't wear striped  trousers.  .  It  i.s   natural  that     the  man   who  ; himself away should feel cheap.  What a good world  this  would  if   all  men   did  what  they  boast  be  of.  A postponed task more toil begets,  and borrowed money pays  no debts.  The Universal  first established  countries.  Postal  in 1875  Union   was  between 22  Many a : true  jest,   and   many  made  in deadlv  word is spoken  a false statement  earnest. -      "  m  is  The man who fights to preserve the  peace may be inconsistent, but he.is  sometimes effective.   ,.  Shirt  waists  and   dainty  linen are  made delightfully  clean and fresh  with Sun-  21 light Soap.  5B {'  V  c< ,  i  ���������>  ���������������*-, ^>i{������.������^J*.������.*I-������.������. ������Ji.o-r;KOH{������ ������Jf������**J*.������**J(.������*^(.������.*.J������-.������---.J������.������.tfl  *  IN-  . SWAMI  SP'RA'GGE .  ..IBy Ewan MacPherson  Copyriglti, 1903, hy the. ���������  S. S. McClure Company  .1   ,  v.,  I' ���������  J'!  Jl r     *  li "    ,-  ���������'., f. Li       U  K  f  h * -  V/  I.  I:  ft  5*  f  f  *  ,!������������*���������-���������$������������������������-������������������������������������������������������-���������-��������� ���������+������.������.-.''^.������-+J^  , "He's some sort of fakir or swaini  or occult duck. You'll find hirn at the  Grand Circular.    I got it privately."  , That was what the city editor had -  , said in giving him the assignment, aud  yet Wickkain was not keen on it, for  he had planned to happen tof be near  the ladies' entrance of quite a different  hotel that afternoon at' an hour when  he had good reason to believe that  Miss Olive Parker would be going in  to get a cup of tea. He was not interested in wandering swamis.  Nevertheless he stuck to his assignment and was presently at the clerk's  'desk at tho Grand- Circular, trying to  form a plan of interviewing a traveling swami of retiring disposition. The  name on the register was in very matter of fact writing: Q "John Lyndon  '    Spragge,   Liverpool,  England."   '  "Nothing mysterious about this fellow,   I'll   wager ��������� common,   everyday  r British drummer.   And in ten minutes  from now, Olive will"���������  'Did   Wickham   say   these   thoughts  aloud i or only think( them ?^Of that  ��������� ,  he  never   made .sure;*,"But7a   stocky  man,  dressed in  tweeds, -tapped  him  on the elbow  from  behind.  ."Looking,at my'autograph, sir?"'  ' Wickham   started-and ,turned.    "Is  ���������'-���������this  Mr.  Spragge?"  '  The ..man' in I*tweeds   smiled   pleas-v  antly.  ��������� "FnKa. reporter,"- said Wickham. ���������  "So I thought."  1 "Then .you   have   guessed   what ,1  want   to   see   you   about?"   a  'fairly  good   diplomatic   stroke,   considering,  how ' hard   it   was   for' Wickham   to  keep his'mind from, wandering to the  other hotel.  Mr. .Spragge smiled  oddly.    "Oh,   I  .    don't i?now about 'guessed.'    Suppose  we go up to my room."  - As they walked up one flight of carpeted stairs together he tried to guess  Spragge's age, and that puzzled  him.  He studied the red' and brown cheeks  " and neck, and thoy puzzled' him,, too.  for he thought an occult person should  look much les9 like*am eater of thick  "beefsteaks.  "Is this your first visit to America?"  "Yes.  but Vou  didn't vcome here to  . ask me that" -  . ^Although this remark did not necessarily   imply.- preternatural   intuition.  Wickham began to feel a little creepy.  "I suppose you���������you travel for pleasure." n  '  By this time they were entering the  Englishman's room, on the second floor.  "Yes," he said; "I do���������that and other  things."   Then, closing the door behind  him, he added, "And perhaps Spragge  is not my only name."  Wickham gasped and turned to stare  , at him!   "Arc you a clairvoyant?"  "I might be, or I might be a mahat-  ma or anything else that would interest your readers, aad you might be a  * reporter for the Express if you were  not in fact the representative of the  Morning Star. What can I do in par-,  ticular to oblige you at present?"  Wickham had forgotten ��������� all about  Miss Parker. "Well���������er���������do you really  possess these wonderful powers?"  "Which? Bilocation? Levitation?  Perhaps."  "Then, if you don't mind, perhaps  you might"��������� -  The stocky man brolco in with a gleeful laugh, throwing his head back in  the chair. "If you should see me, for  instance, float up to the ceiling, chair  and all. what good would that do?"  "I thought you occultists wanted to  convince the public."  "And you are one of the public's pairs  of eyes? But if I didgive you an exhibition like that"��������� ��������� Spragge stopped  tantalizingly and looked at the reporter. - v  Wickham sat on tho very edge of his  chair iu breathless expectation of  something miraculous.  "If I did anything of that kind, you'd  have two columns about it in the Morning Star, wouldn't you?"  "I should think so," said Wickham,  relaxing into a more, comfortable attitude. .  The Englishman laughed again.  "Well, perhaps your editor might let  it get into print, but much more likely  he would 'say you were drunk.''  There was a pause, Wickham turning over in his mind the probabilities  of this hypothetical case., If a reporter  was to be accused of seeing double  when he reported this kind of thing,  what was the use of sendipg him to  interview a magician? He began to  think he had better let the interview  go at that. Then he remembered Olive  Parker again and nervousiy pulled out  hi*? watch.  At this the. other man smiled and  shook his head. "I'm afraid you're too  late. Besides, the young lady has  changed her mind and gone to a  friend's house."  Wickham's jaw dropped, and the  stare in which his face was set was  as of one who saw a specter.  That evening the city editor cross  ���������examined Wickham, for the city editor  was confident there was good news  matter in this swami affair.  "You say he admits that Spragge  isn't his real name?"  "Yes, in a sort of way."  "Well, whht i3 his real name?"  "He didn't tell me that He's a magician all right. He knew I was Rooking,at his name in the hotel register  when my'back was turned to him."  "H'm!   Is that all?"  "He knew I was a Star man without  niy telling him."  "Wickham. if you think It would  lake, a uiahatma ro find that out���������  What else?" ���������  Wickham turned red and stammered.  It was borne in upon him that-tho final  proof of Sipragge's preternatural powers was much too delicately personal  to he mentioned to the city editor. As  for putting it into print, that was unthinkable.  The city'editor, sighed in weary disappointment, looked all around the  room and sniffed.  'Wickham  went to his desk'feeling'  that all his rosy prospects of journalistic < advancement   were   fading;   but  when  he reached his desk,  behold,  a  square   envelope   of   a   delicate   gray  green,tint!   He opened it and read:  -*-  Dear Mr. Wickham���������Just i home from  Mrs. Cowley's reception, .where Alex  would have me with her, and I didn't care  to say what in particular urged me to  shop just this afternoon.  At Mrs. C.'s somelhing turned up that  may make a good item for you. She and  a lot of them are theosopliists, and it  seems there is a man here who gives himself out to be an k English ' swami. But  those Boer relief'committee women got  private warning that, this Spragge is the  same English detective .who. was- watching  them at Philadelphia. He is an old Indian ' scout -service man like you read,  about. Two of'the B. R. C. saw him on  the .steamboat last ��������� night. They teased  me about' him, because they said he was  watching us and taking you to be a recruit I was enlisting. vfor the Boers.. At  Philadelphia the first' thing he did was to  find out all ho could about newspaper  men, gave his name as Southgate and-let  them think he was some lord in disguise  looking for chances to invest money.  'Can't you make something of this for'  the paper? He is at the Grand Circular. I  think.   Cordially,     . ' , O. P.  -p. s.���������This goes by special messenger.  Wickham thought he could, and he  lost no time in saying so to the city editor.' And that was how it came to  pass that next morning the Star had an  exclusive story of" Mr. Spragge���������how  Mr. Spragge, who had ostensibly arrived in' the city the day before and  registered at the Grand Circular, had  really spent two days quietly at an obscure boarding house learning all he  could about things not .obviously his  business;'how he had played much the  same game in at least two other big  cities, all to make sure that the Boer  relief committees were not shipping  contrabands to the seat of war.  It was a great thing for WTickham's  journalistic prospects, ,that story, hut  it hurt Spragge's career.  i-;.*-.*n.i*u.i..a.i*.. tiii- iiti.ntt.ii.i. mi i.i.aiO,A.v.f  COLON  _    He Tells'of Kis Many Experiences    t  With   Editors  ���������a  ^^^;u<.i.'jv.������V'i'li*ii������'u;''.'������t''u'V������h������-tt'-i't't''-'-lf'r*^  [Copyright. 1902, by "Warner Muller.]  S a1 public man for forty years  past," said ^Colonel Bunker  as he sipped at his glass and  set it aside for a moment, "I  have met up with a large number of  editors. Very few of them have understood ,me from the first, but in the  end most of them have become my  good friends.   <, ,,  "Take the case of the editor of the  Clarion," resumed the colonel as old  recollections brought a smile to' his  face. "It was years and years ago, suh,  and I was a candidate for the legislature of niy state. I opened the campaign with a speech that went hustling  over the state like grapeshot and,gave  me Instant standing as an orator', but  the Clarion saw fit to criticise and ridicule and pronounce it an-old woman's  lament. As soon as I had read the criticism I took a walk. I found the editor  in. Without the slightest reference'to  his article and in my suavest tones .1  said:      ,     ���������   .. .'  ' " 'My deah suh, at what hour in the  mawning do yo' generally arise?' '*  " 'About 9 o'clock, ,colonel,?- was the  reply.     ., '    r ��������� .   '    ; ���������     J  " 'Would yo', ih order to oblige me,  make the hour sunrise tomorrow  mawning?' Also, would you put in an  appearance at the place known as  Scott's grove?' Thc������9 is to be a little'  shooting match there at ten paces, and  it will furnish yo'an interesting, item.'-,  " 'Do I know any of the parties?' he  asked in (a voice full of anxiety.  "'I think yo' do, suh. One of1 them  will be Colonel Bunker and the other  yo'self. As., to which one will be left"  .on the ground I cannot say, but yo' can  rest assured that only ono will survive.  I await yo'r answer, suh.'  "The gentleman ,was not present  next mawning," continued the colonel0  as he reached for his glass, "and the  Clarion contained~a double headed editorial in which it stated thart my^elec-  tion to the" legislature was of more importance   than   anything ,-else   on   the  Brcakinic   the   Steer*.  During an old. home week^celebra-  tion in a small'town in New Hampshire there were present a learned  judge from a western city, a professor  from Boston and a United States senator. Grave and austere of manner, as  became their age and .honors, they addressed each other by the titles which  belonged to their several stations. But  .they had been schoolmates, and when  the'senator told a story of school days  the accumulated ice of forty years  thawed in a burst of laughter, and they  were John and. Bill and Horace once  more. The Delineator repeats one of  their stories:  "Bill, do you remember breaking tho  steers?" laughed Horace.        .   -   '  1   "Now, that's between you and  me,  Horace."  "No secrets here," said John. "Out  with it!"  "One summer one of Bill's steers got  mired in the swamp and was killed.  Bill wasn't going to miss the fun of  breaking the steers, so the next winter  he yoked himself up with the one that  was left. I met them coming down  over the crust like Sam Hill., Bill  yelled between gasps: 'Stop us! Stop  us! We're running away!' I cornered  them in an angle of tlie wall. As,soon  as Bill got breath enough he said, 'For  goodness' sake, Horace, unyoke the"  other steer!'"  I   Ilenr  -Tlice���������Do  Yon.  lie poured into my tired ears  The burden of his woes and fears.  He hit my left auricular  About some love particular.  And then he swatted in my right  Some panacea soaked with blight.  Ah!   Next he danced upon my head  And shrieked about the hope that's dead.  He played a tattoo on rr'y nose  About some old forgotte.ii throes.  He gripped me by the throat and yelled  Concerning sins ago I quelled.  And then he yanked me from the deep;  I had been talking in my sleep.  ���������Horace  Seymour   Keller   in   New   York  herald.  For   Keeps.  Mamma���������Don't be so selfish. Let your  baby brother play with your marbles a  little while.  Tommy���������But he means to keep them  always. ' ���������.      .  Mamma���������Oh, I guess not  Tommy���������I guess yes, 'cause he's swal-  iered 'em.  "ONE OF THEM WILL BB COLONEL BUNKER.  boards. It was ��������� a beautiful thing���������a  beautiful thing, suh���������and it was only  last week that I stood up at a bar with  that same editor and touched glasses.  He has been my friend for thirty years,  suh, and he will continue, to be. ' He  simply made the mistake of not understanding me at the outset  "And, there was the editor of the  Banner���������of-' the Banner, suh. I had  made' a speech in the legislature advocating state protection for the catfish  of our rivers and bayous. It was needed, suh. The catfish is the pore'1 man's  beef-- and mutton. Its skin could be  turned to a-dozen uses. Its very bones  are of value. He was being caught in  such numbers that in another decade  he would have been extinct when I introduced a bill fcr his protection. I had  certain statistics and facts to offer, and  the bill went through. The editor of  the Banner! standing entirely alone,  referred to me as Colonel Catfish Bunker and suggested that I draft bills to  protect frogs and galliuippers. I was  on my way to his olHce for an interview when I met hiin on the state-  house steps.  "'Mistah Blank,' said I when we  had been introduced and shaken hands,  'will yo' have half an hour to spare  during the day?'  " 'I will.' he replied.  " 'Then. suh. *at what particular hour  will it be most convenient for yo' to  receive my friend, Majah Worthing-  ton? Shall we say 3 o'clock this evening?'    -  \'  " 'What is the majah's object in calling?' he asked as he looked at me rather queerly.  "To arrange our little affair, suh���������  our little affair. The choice of weapons  will rest with yo', of co'rse, but I hope  yo' can name an early hour.'  "There was no meeting," said the  colonel as he emptied his glass and set  it down with a sigh. "The editor was  taken with a chill that day and could  not see callers, and next day the Banner devoted two columns of space to  my catfish bill and declared that it was  the wisest measure of the whole session. Many were the poker games I sat  in with that editor in arter years, and  it was 'my painful pleasure, suh, so to  say. to be one of his pallbearers five  years ago. It was simply that he didn't  size me up correctly at the start.  "And   I   direct yo'r  attention,   suh,"  resun-pd lhe colonel after his glass had  been refilled���������"I direct yo'r attention to  my  little  misunderstanding  with   the  editor of the Courier.   I was a judge on  tlie bencfi at tho'time, and the Courier'  found fault with my ruling in a certain case.   Indeed, suh. th   paper went  so far as to question my legal abilities  to decide oh such a fan-caching matter  and to advise an appeal from my rulings.  1 made it my business to drop j������  on the'editor, and as he received me I  said:, ( >r       ,  " To'   have* expressed  doubts as to>  my legal wisdom, suh, but,there is a  little matter on which I desiah yo' to'  satisfy yo'rself to the fullest possible  extent.'  "'And what may that be?'<he asked.  ' " 'As to uiy shooting, suh.   ln order'  that yo' may discover for yo'rself that  I ara neither cross eyed ncr nearsighted I suggest that yo' name a friend to  'arrange details with a  friend I shall  name.'  " "Is it a duel, colonel?'  "'Itis, suh.'  "He was no fishworm,-������that editor,"  said the colonel. "On the, contrary, he  was a game man. He, dismissed me  with all. due , courtesy,' and- an hour  later the, details of our duel were arranged. He selected pistols, made his  will and was on tho ground ahead of  mc at sunrise., He had been reflecting  during the night', however, 'and befo'  the pistols were handed, out to us -he  approached me and said :r. '0n ' <  a. " 'Colonel Bunker, while ,this affair,  must go on and while I shall probably  leave "the ground ,alive, I wish tb say  in I justice to both of us that a closer  reading of yo'r decision has convinced  me that yo', could have made no oth-er.  It is a -^ise and just decision, suh, as  the Courier will state tomorrow, and  all praise is due -yo' -for yo'r patient  and painstaking ' investigation. Now,  let us proceed to shoot each other.'  "But we , didn't proceed, suh���������we  didn't proceed," sighed the colonel as  he reflected on the saving of powder  and lead. "When the editor finished  his remarks, my hand weut out in  greeting, and * ten minutes later we  were .crooking our elbows in unison.  Each of us made a stanch friend? suh���������  a friend for years-to come���������and I can't  P'ty that I have ever been sorry it  turned out that way.        "    i  "Great weather, this for evaporation,  and I find my glass empty" again."  { . M. QUAD.  Too   JLat.e   to  ^Te.c^/t__E^-cx_c^ nAe  ,  Revenge  Is  Svreet.  James, "four "years old, had been  naughty to the point'of evoking a whipping from his long'suffering mother,  and'all day long a desire'; for revenge  rankled in his little  bosom.  At length bedtime came and kneeling before her he implored a blessing  for each member of the family individually, she alone being conspicuous by  her absence. Then, rising from his  devout posture, the little supplicant  fixed a keenly triumphant look upon  her face, saying as he turned to climb  into bed: '  "I- s'pose you noticed you wasn't in  It"���������Harper's Magazine.  One day a man and a woman entered  jf'our Mile Ecud on horseback, and tlie  woman got down and asked one of the  miners if there was,a man named Sam  Browp in camp.   >      ���������  "We buried him only three days ago,"  was the reply: "Was he related to  yoh?"  "Yes, somewhat related." ,  "Well, all your wee-pin' won't bring  him back to earth. -Sorry for you,  but"���������. _ ' ��������� -    ...  "Weep!" she shouted as'she-flour-'  ished a club over her head., "Do I.  look like a woman who'd be a-weepin**-  far any sich critter as Sam Brown?  He left me back in Injiany two y'ars  ago and hasn't Avrit me a word or sent  me a dollar, and I cum out yere to take  him by the hJar'aud club him till he  couldn't holler. So he's dead, eh?]' ,,  -    "Gone to his reward, ma'am."  "And he didn't leave nuthin' behind V?  "Not a shilling I hev'jest written  you a letter to notify you of the sad  tragedy and to say that he died with'  your name on his lips."  "Humph!   Waal, I don't want no let- -  ter, and as fur my' narrfe on his lips,  I'd 'a' made him yell it all over camp.if  I'd got here a lcetle sooner! ' I married  ��������� ag'in  a   y'ar  ago,  and  my  husband's '  over thar, but I jest "wanted to wo 11 op  Sam   Brown 'black   and   blue  for "old  times' sake and let'him know that I  wasn't sheddin' any  tears on his ac-"  count.    So he's dead, eh?"  ,  ,"Yes, ma'am, and I guess' it's Jucky,  fur him that he is.." (" ���������% ���������    ' J'     "  "You-,bet it is,'\ replied the.woman,,  and she shouldered her club, lifted her  skirts ��������� and walked back to her h'orse ;  and husband.   '   ,  ��������� _, i L^-L - ��������� I  Good   Gnes  K     '  i        t-    \  ���������r    >  "* * <yy\  i> -  * ' .���������= -'L  "   ���������_' Got  the   Worst   of  It. *���������    '  -Aprominent Philadelphia clergyman  tells this story on himself: "It was  Sunday morning, and I had started for  church. Tho family were preparing to  follow when the youngest, a five-year-  old, protested, 'I do u-jt want to go-to  church.'  " 'I don't feel much like it myself,  Fred, this morning,' replied his mother,  'but we must go. Father has to go-  has gone already, and he hasv to  preach.'  " 'Yes,; said Fred, unconvinced, 'but  we have to listen, and that's worse.- "���������  Philadelphia Ledger.   .  *'I say, Freddie,,-you couldn't lendmd  fifty, could you?"   .  "You guessed right,/old -chap. "I  couldn't"���������San Francisco Examiner,  ���������."-,  ir1  I  I       *   K 'l  ���������V vLt\  .,'-**���������":  y j  .'' 7n -K  \-  7     i  - -'���������:  , *���������'-:; ���������:  *-*c  "V-5  ��������� "i'\.  , f- "'"  Tri-    _,  ���������v**  -X'^  l'  ';   .  V *���������  Anxious   to   Ivnow.  "I find," he said,."that by studying  myself I can pretty well detect and estimate the foibles of others."  "But how," she asked, "do you find  out about the virtues.of others?"'���������Chicago Record-Herald.       ,  She   Had   Nine.  Against   Improvements.  Tommy had been a town mouse all  his little life up to the present year,  but work had been plentiful with dad,  who was discussing with his wife the  desirability of sending Tommy for a  week into the country. ' Tommy listened tkoughtfully'and at length broke  in:  . "I don't want to go." '    \.  "Why not?"  .   " 'Cause I've heard they have thrashing machines in the country, and it's  bad enough here iu  town, where it's  done   by   hand."���������Loudon   Spare 'Mo-;  ments.  Not   So   Bad  as  That.  "Mario tells me that yo.u and Arthuc  have quarreled."  "Yes, we have^���������the detestable cur! r  shall never speak to him again���������never!  I hate him!"  *  "Dear me! And did you tell him nevec  to set foot in the house again?"  "Oh, no. If I had told him that he'  wouldn't have come back any more for,  a month. You have no idea how stubborn tliat boy is."���������Kansas City Journal.  JjivintZ Drama.  '  "I"ara supposed to die of a broken  heart," said the unmanageable actress.  "Now, how am I to know how a pcr-i  son with a broken heart behaves?"  "I'll tell you what to do," answered  the cold blooded manager. "You study  tlie author of this play utter..-be sees  your first performance of it."���������Atlanta  Constitution.  A   Short   Life.  Old Adviser���������Weil, auntie., can't you  live on the interest of the money your  old man left you?  Auntie���������No,; indeed, suh. If I had to  live on dat, dere would be a crape on  my door next week, sub.���������Toledo Blade.  Agent���������Madam,  I  called  your life.  Mrs.   Katt���������Which   one?-  Times.  insure  -New   York  He Needed  tlie t-fo-ne-y.  Bookkeeper ��������� I   wou'.d   like   a   little  more salary, sir.    You bee, I'm married  now. sir-  Employer���������And need the increase for  your family?  Bookkeeper���������No, sir; roi* myself. You  see, my wife knows just what I'm getting now!  CrosBcut Saws.  1. A fool and his money are hard  to find.  2. Never put off till to-morrow  what some one will do for you to*������  day.  3. A rolling stone gathers no joy  from the scenery.  4. It is an ill wind that dies before it gets up.  5. A miss is as good  as a mystery.  G.   One swallow   doesn't     make      a  spring hat.  7. Uneasy lies the head that needs  no  hair  cut. G. H. TARBELL.  High Grade Stoves  knd all Kitchen Requirements  SPORTSMENS GOODS ���������  & GENERAL HARDWARE  JOHN MctEODS  FOR FIRST-CLASS  CANDY, FRUITS,    ,      "  ���������    ' CIGARS & TOBACCOS.  ���������*��������� ' i  dealers  in  ���������BRANTHOKD,.^sbyha11ri^  aud other High-grado Wheels.  Q  f l  Wheel and Gun Repairing  NEATMT _ PROMPTLY DONE.   *  r _  Makers of the celebrated  Solar Ray  Acetylene  -.-Machines  3rd St.,    Cumberland  Maign Cigar Factory   ;g  smoke  enterprise  CIGARS  BEST    ::   ON    ::  .EARTH.  Maunfactured by :  P   GABLE & CO., NANAIMO, B.C.  CUMBERLAND  Meat Market  Donald McKay.  Prime Meats,���������   . '���������.,.''  Vegetables &  Fruits  ,  ���������   . ' n^p - In Season.  DAILY DELIVERY.  First-Class Accommodation   at Reasons tole Hates'...  BEST  OF WINES & LIQUORS.  ������     -  ��������� s. shore;-  PROPRIETOR.   '      ,'  T:- D.. Me LEAN,'  The Pioneer Watchmaker,  . Jeweler and Optician.  ', Eyes' TeEteOrj^  You   have' the mone}', I have the  . Goods, now I want the-'money and  'you   want  trie  Got-ds'so come and  see what bargains you can get.   ' All the Latest MAGAZINES  and PAPERS ,on hand.   ...  . -i'������  Mdrrocttf Bros.,  ���������OREAD, Cakes and Pie-*-deliver-  ' ed  daily to any part of City.  <      ���������     ,i,       ���������  *.*>  ;>r-y-yT-.^  2~^���������rr^-f^r_V_Y^J/^������Z  IP- YOU   WANT   YOUR   MORNING'S  MP*  MIIxK  *>~  fult:stock_qf  ^ fjroeeries-  When in Cuniljerlaiid  STAY  AT THE   VEISDOME.  ���������'���������  - smoke:.  -CUBAN   BLOSSOM'"-  A  UNION MADE CIGAR  FROM   THE--  Cuban Digar, Factory  M. J. BOOTH, Proprietot,  '      NANAIMO, B.C.  ___f>   All Convuniencks for Guests.  Thr Bar is, Supi-lied wrm  Best Liquors and Cigars  % ' ���������*    ' T  R. S. ROBESTSON.   '  pRUits,';'.,  ;  1    Candies, i  OI PES, Cigars,  .*< '���������   '    -, ��������� Tobaccos.    -:  andno^el'ties'at: ;*..'- ;  MrS.'WALKE'E'S  '   '   Y 1     (W.nitn'ey Block.)    "  early, Fr-esh'and Sweet, buy from  _���������       i -��������� ������������������-     ���������**���������       fj   a  Milk' Delivered  Twice      .    ���������   '  ; ' -���������   * Daily in Summer,'  HA ft: MESS  WWILL'ARD^is-preparerl to  ��������� - fill ftt'ty Ordeis ioi ���������'Fine or  Heavy Harness,'ac  short notice..  I      a>  YX  , .(>  WILLARD BLOrKi" ���������, [Cumberland.  ft " i i  Campbells'   BAKERY,  ^*_-'- -��������� .... ... ��������� ��������� ��������� "     i r  A   Fine   Selection   of / CAKES   always   on/hand.  ,      - *   FBESH BREAD every day., ^  Orders for SPECIAL CAKES promptly attended to.  ������������������������������������������������������������  Dunsmuir Avenue,  Cumberland.  WILLIAMS BROS.1'1'    '  iiverv Stable  .'       -      " *-*-,���������'*  '-,   Teamsters and Draymen  :   ��������� Single >nd" Double bic-8. *:  '.   [for Hike.''   All  Orders \  '��������� ��������� Promptly   Attended   to. :  ������: Third'St,   Cumberland,B.C.  Now In 5.3 3S������h Year  The" leadir.? miniV.^-porio'licnfof tho . 0t������ .  world with tha.stioncctt eononai stair - ������ud- *-  of n.-ytechnical^bltatior;.      ,,.,,���������     jigg, ���������  R������"  *>_  '2*5  SO* .  uoa'  flu--  S3-1  bob   .      .  "n"     _._._. _._._.._ -v-vna-onn ue-n Dial's' ^nt. >-i  ���������a  Suosciiptlon $5.CO a year (-icludlne  U. >.. Cinadian. Mexican p-ista-^o.)  The'JOT.RNAL   or a    Pacific   Coast  Miner toce'h-*r.'$o.00. ;."���������,-,.,'-,������������������,  ,    Simr-l9. ccpiss, lrca.   Cend to.   I^jo?  Cstalost-e'- o   ' .'  THE*EN������ivB'������RtKn?pd'M'Nir*iJo'JR*,*-������'V  -.     '  2b 1 Broadway, Now York  <    .  m^s^4m!^3smBmm^^  ?&���������  r-cu  KD*8-!  ��������� *:",a  ~;^. -  , .it  ���������: f  *-*-*��������� ^ i  America's      Best     Republican     Paper������  EDITOK-IAX-I/X"     FEARLESS.'  .torlei ���������*-���������=���������>"��������������� to queries oa all subje-te.        Artocle.  ������������������  Health,   the  Home,   Ne������  Book.,   aod on Work About ..  the  Farm  and  Garden ' '     ?  Kispmait & Nanaimo. 'Ky.  (  The  Weekly Inter Ocean  special cable of the New York ^ or d   b������to y     P      ^ ^  wflY  ifc fa ^  correspondents throughout the country. fc-  _   BEST   on  earth     52���������TWELVE-PAGE PAPERS���������52  One Dollar a Year  Brimful  of  news  from   everywhere   and  a  perfect   feast  of special   matter   Ocean,"    one year, both Papers ior y*. w*-������  s. s. "City of Nanaimo  Leaves Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Nanaimo, calling at Musgrayes Vesuvius, Crofton. Kuper, and Thet.,  ls,ands (one week) Fullord, Ganges,  and Fern wood (following week).  Leaves Nr.na.m'o Tuesday, 5 P-���������> to^  Comox, connecting with s,s. Joan .it  Nanauno.        . , .  Leaves Comox Wednesday,- 8 a.m., for  Nanaimo direct, connecting with  train for Victoria   ���������  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday,'7 "a.m ,-tor  Comox and way ports.  *  Leave? Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Na-  4 naimo and way ports.  Leaves Nanaimo Fridav,:* p.m., one  week for Ganges, next week foi  Ladysmith.   * . ,  Leaves Ganges or Ladysmith Saturday, 7  a.m., for Victoria and wav ports.  VANCOUVER-NAMAIMO ROUTE  s. a     ��������������� joan."  Sails from Nanaimo 7 a.m. daily except  Sundavs. .    ,    , r  Sails from Vancouver after arrival of C.  P.R. Train No. i.-daily except bun-  days, at I p m  W������ have m--.de arrangement* with the Inter Ocean,   by wh.ch   we  are  uoahled  to  veorrdL the above rare opportunity of getting the recognised best^pubh-  glye our rcadcr^tn y ^ ^ of  ^^  .natead   o{    he  "T^Wt^the"wo        Sub.criher.avai.ing th������m������lv������i of this  offer  KTdly paW n^ iu acWauce. , Wb. <���������* ^ full 12  mouths  under thi.  ���������   ��������������������������� ���������  ���������   ���������  ��������� ������������������������������������  offer  ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������             .   * ��������� *'  T^3IE]     TJIsriOlSl      EAT  fi/NAKMO, Ppoprietop.  Hard-Burned and  ordinary Bricks.   .  /ir<?  BHrks,   ...     ...   Pressed and Ori.pary.  2>mta- Tiles���������    ...     ...    3-in., 4in- and  6m  Eire Backing of all kinds to order.  Post-Offjcu A������pftE8������-  ay. .-������������������  TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  ���������       JUNE 1st, 1903.  VIOTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  NoyL Daily. No.4-;������unday  v< . 9.28........ Coldstream...., . u*f  -J0.24,....   -.Koeuiga  o Zl   ,  -"1100 .Duncans .. o-00  ������������������ 12 40 . .Nanaimo  0.41  Arl2 35.. Wellmgten ....*.-Ar. 7.37  WELLi>r������T   K   TO  VICTORIA.  No^i_?ail No.-3-Sunday;;  '���������       V M A.M..  Dc.   8 *00:........ Wellington..... Do. 4.00  "   8.20.,....;..Nanai-m,0 ������������������ ���������  T-i'2  " 10 02.. Duncans. ...... o.oo  ������ 10.42....-...Koe-i,g's  630  *��������������� T1 3S .   .Coldstream  /--f,  Ar 12.06.'.'.... .Victoria , .  Ar 7.oo  Thousand Mile and Commutation Tickets on sale, good over ra.l and sle.imer  lines, at two and one-half cents per m.le.  Special trains and steamers for Excursions, and reduced ntes for parties may  be nrrahR'ed for on application to the  Traffic Manager. .  The Company reserves the right to  cham-e without previous notice,Steamers  sailing dates and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on Sale from and to  all Stations, good for going Journey Saturday and Sunday, returning not later  than Monday'.  Geo. L. Courtney,  Traffic Manager.  -1'" MUNICIPALITY-OF        : '���������  THE-,C1TY OF   CUMBERLANJD..;  THE POUND  BY-LAW.  The Municipal Council of the Corporation* of the City of OumberlanQ,  enacts as follows :���������  1 At suulrpkce .-.- 'places as shall be de-  sienated oy -he Couucil tiom time t.o timea  Citv Pound maybe ebtablislied and shall be  maintained as such by the Corporation ot  the City of Cumberland.  2 The Couucil may trom time to ttin*e  appoint a Pouno-kteper at such salary or  remuneration as it may Jecide aud appropriate out ot the annual revenue.  3 The City Treasurer shall furnish   the  Pound-keeper  with   a* book   in  which   the  Pound-keeper shall enter a  description ,of  every animal impounded by him,  with  the  name of  the 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   and   the    amount  uaid  by the  person  redeeming the animal,  or  if  sold', the name of  the purchaser, the  amount that * as paid for the  animal,   and  the amount of the expense thereon,  and the  balance, if any, remaining over the   above  the penalty allowance  and expend, and to  whom the same has   been paid    wmch balance, if any, shall, unor to making the return to the auditor, be paid over to the City  Treasurer  4 The Pound-keeper shall at the end of  the month make a return to the City Clerk,  in writing, comprising the; above information aud any other information .he or the  oloik-may deem neceasary, which return  shall, if required, be verified by statutory  declaration of  the Pound-keeper.  5. The Pound-keeper thall pay over to the  City Treasurer all money received by him  onJeiu every month, or oftener, if instruct-  ed bo to do. and shall at all times produce  his books for the inspection.of any member  of the Council, or the Auditor or the Treas-  urer, when requested 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 .arge or  trespass in the city at acy timt-, or to graze,  brouae, or feed upon any of the** s-reeta,  squar-4 lanes, parks, alley.-, or public  Dlacesof the City, or upon a-.y unieroced  lots or uiifenc-d land within the city limits,  under the following penalties against the  owners, or keeper , or personshavmg charge  of the same,  viz:��������� .   '  For each ox, horse, mule, ass, bull,  cow, or other cattle ���������     ���������?���������->  .For each swine,-hog, sheep,'-or goat      ���������  or other animal        l  For each dog. ���������       u oU  7 If any oE the animals, mentioned in  section 6 of this By-law (except dogs registered as hereinafter mentioned) are found.at  large or trespassing with.m the hunts of .the  City of Cumberland, or grazing, brousmg,  or feeding upon any of  the streets, squares,  I lanes, parks,:alleys,*S-./ pnbhc;p aces of the  V said Citv, or upon any uufenced lots or Una  witVn the City limits, it shall be taken by  the Pound-keeper or his assistant and driven, led, or .carried to the City Pound W  be there impounder aud it shall he the duty  of the Pound-keeper so to impound* sucb  animals.  S Any person or persous-wbo find any of  the animals meutiou'ed in section 6 of this  Bylaw, rnnuine at large or' trtspassn-g  within the iJicy'Tiniits in contravention ot.-  this Bv-Law may drive,,lead, or cany the  animal to t������e said Pound, ������nd it shall be tho  duty of the Pound keeper to receive and  impound the same1, and p>y for  Horse, mule, bull, cow, or  other cattle ������������������    *������2 ���������)0  Each  swiue,   hog,   sheep,  goat, or other animal.. . 5U  Each dog ���������      ,    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 running at large or trespassing  within the city limits in 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 cau-^e the same  to be ^driven, led, or carried to the Pound.  10 The Pound-keeper shall daily furuibh  all animals impounded in the City Pound  with good and sufficient food, water, she -  ter, aud attendance and for so doing shall  demand and receive from th,- respective  owners of such animals or from the keepers  or persons in who.*.6 charge the animals  ought to be,1 for the use of the Corporation,  the following allowance over and above the  fees for impounding, numely:���������  For each horse, ass, mule,.bull, cow or  other cattle, Sl.oo per day.  For each swine, hog, sheep, or goat, or  other animal, oOcts. per day.  For each dog 25cts. per day  00  00  11. If the owner of any animal-impounded, or any other person entitled to redeem  the same, 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  fur each and every animal, and in addition  thereto if the animal redeemed is a dog, the  annual tax therefor.   , ,  12 When tbe Pound-keeper is aware of  the name and address of the owner of any  animal impounded he shall, within 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 shall be the duty of the Pound-  keeper, or his Assistant, before making delivery ot any animal so in^o. nd.ed, before  sale, oron payment of surplus money after  ������ale, to obtain from the person or persons  c-ain.iug .he same, his, her or thi-ir name or  name* aud residence, and to enter the same  iu a book, tugetherw th the date whm such  animal was impounded, and .the date when  tie same was sold or redeemed as the c.se  may be.  ii 'ft I  Is   **  , ;the, Cumberland news  Issued Every  Tuesday.  W.B. AKDEHSOK,       -     7       "     '' ^DTTOK  !<*/  V  ',     The columns ot The News are open to all , J  who wish to express "therein views   o     matter*- "f public interest.  '    ' While we do not hold ourselves  re    onsi-  bl'e for the utterances of correspondent, we  ^reserve- the r ght   of " declining , to  insert  ' ojnmuiiici io..s mnecessarily personal  l\.-������.  , u-  I //���������*.}  ���������**'%  l\ ���������"���������:���������������������������  i-\ -  ll-.  ��������� t v  ',    TUESDAY, JULY   7, 190^;  14.   ll 'ho   person   shall   appear   to  ol*nn  4 such animals or animal so impounded, with-  in thro** days after the same may have been  impo'undeJ, or if the person   claiming   sucn-  '   animal'bhdl'refuse   or neglect to-pay the  nenalty   and'the .allowance  and    expenses  .���������charueabletliereon.'.it.Bhall be  the< rtuty of  " the Pound-keeper to give at least live clays  notice of the sale thereof.  1*5   Such  notice* shall   contain a general  description of  the   animal   or  animals ^impounded,   and shall   be posted up   ir. some ,  conspicuous place at the Pound, ���������*here the  same.shall  have beetf impounded, wid also,  'at the City* Hall.    .      ^ ,  1G   If at th*/expiratiou of the time specified in the said notice, no.person  shall   appear to claim the animal ,or animals therein  ���������sneoified   and inferred to,   or if   WW���������?*  '    ehall appear to claim the same, hut shall re-  iuse or neglect to p-iy the   penalty and   the  allowauce;   and th-.   expenses  accrued  and  charged" on such animal or umii.als;   it shall  he lawiul to st-ll tho same,  and, the  animal, j  '   or anirnala shall be offered to public-competition and sold to .the higher mduer.by the  \,Pound-keeper al the City Pound.  , .    ,  '. -'  '' 17   If the animal be a' horse,   ass,  mule.  ox 'bullfcow, 6f* other cattle, it shall bo ��������������� -  f vended in a newspaper at le.iSt���������threo  d_  a  before such side.     *   ���������  - , ,,".',  18   If    after'the-sale of  any animal as  ' - atoreiud, 1 tti& purchaser' does not mnuedi*-  'afely pay the price, thereof,   the., Pound-  ' . k.-eoer-inav forthwith  cause the animal to  *;/be  resold,   and to-continue tp do until the  *   ' price is paid.      -      ;   . .   i   -    ���������;.,  1' - -' 19   In' case of the sale .of 'any impounded  animal or animals,   the  said   Pound-Deeper  -.shall retain oil of the proceeds of   the  sale  - - sufficient to-pay the amount of the-penalty  'arid the allowance and-all-expenses charge-.  - - able bv him on account of .the  said animal  or animals.    ���������*��������� < v --  "-     -20   No   person   or. .persons shall   break  '.  cpen!' or  in  aiiy manner  directly- or   m-  's* due-tly .aid "or a-1-.u.-*    iu, bi*a*.ujg   open  ��������� the-PoundV    or'ihaU    take   or   let   any  '  auima   or   auunUa 'thereout,'withoui. the  ���������6ouse.it   of'" the" Pound-keeper.       - Each  aud every person who shall hi.. ���������-ji--'dt*.-ui ur ,  < --obstruct   "any person  or per-ou-, engaged i��������� ���������  -' driving, leadiim. of carrying to   the   found,  anv.umroal or animals Uahle to be impound-  ed "under the'i.rovisionsof .tliis^By lawsha 1,  ���������'' for each and every'offence, ,be liable  to the  penalty hereinafter mentioned.   '     - - -    *\  ���������'      ' 21  -If any dog impounded as aforesaid  is  -���������-   not, rVdeemed'within seveh da)-   after-such  im..ou-.ding'it ���������.hall be lawful for t e Pound  '      keeper .to killit' in some'merciful  manner.  22.  Every person   who   pays   the  annu.il  ��������� tax for a dog'as mentioned in   th-J R venue  ���������By-law, shall thereupon be entitled to have  -such dog reRibhr^d, numbered, and desciib-  ed iu a book to be kept for  this purpose at  the office of tho City Treasurer,   i-md to receive a metal hadge.or tag stamped w.th the  .     year for w**iicii the tax is paid, and the number of the registration, and in c.ise any dog  sh.iil be found at   large within the Mumci-   (  "'������������������������������+! uy -itanv time without such a bad^e   or   /  tig as aforesaid such dog shall lv deemed to   ������  he at laige within the meaning of Clause 6  of this By-law.  23   In the event of a dog being impound  ed aud the owner proving to the sati.--.tac-ion  of tho feuud-keeper or  the Citv Tieasurei  ihat the annual ���������-a-ohw-i been p<ud .and , the  niot-i. Iiad-i������ or.r g had been rer,i.-v<".d befoi.  the imuoividin^ur the dog, it shall be   law  fid for"'.he. Pound-keener to release such dog  from the Pound --.t once aud emer   the   pii  ticular*. iu his book.  2-A7 It st*all lie lawful for the Pour.d-  keeuer, l������r hi* a^Ua.'t, or other "persons a  af.-resaid. *������������������ i-oi-o-ind any doti running a'  large in the City and not wearing a metal  bddtfo '.r sag in acor.r-lance with the -aso  preceding se.tion .of this By-law.*   .  25 No person shall keep "or. harbor any  dog < i- -th r animal winch hahiruady disturbs the qiue.i of any person, or i.ny dog or  other animal which.endangers the safety of  any person by biting or otherwise.  21).   No hoi so or horsesshall be le.ft untied  within the city limits,' unless under the con-,  trol of ihe owner or person in  chi.rge.  27.  Everv pevs.-.n convicted of an   infrac-  ��������� tioti of any*provision of this By-law shall  fori..-it; and pay therefore a penalty not ex-  C'.'odiog lif-y tlollara.  2S. A dog Bhali bo deemed to be at large  wi"hin the moaning of the provisions of this  Byu-law when not accompanied by or under  the control of Lhe owner or person in charge  29.  This Uy-law may be cited :>.s the City  Pound   By-law,   1902,   to   come into tfl' cs^  tho 1st day of Marcn, 1903.  Read for Mm first time 20th day of Octo-  .bor,  1902.  Road for theyw^nd time the   6th' day of  November, 1902.  Bead the t.iircl tune the  Sth   day of  December,   1902.  Re considered and finally passed the 30th  -���������       '  day of December, 1902.  WESLEY WILLARD,!  - .. ������������������ Mayou.'-  . ' : L. W. NUNNS,.'  City Clerk...  '^t^T^AOiiem.-. Any one sendbg sketch -ma-dcscnpt.on ot  any invention will promptly receive -our opinion free conoermng cno patent-  MiZZ same. ������bJ l oMainTi,paten, - sent -upon request. Patents  secured throus-ii us advertised for.sale at our expense.  ' PaLnte taken out through us receive special.notice ^thout ctoge a  T.ffi Patk^i RecoK-o, an illustrated and widely circulated.journal, con.alcea  by Manufacturers and Investors. , ������������������.,.��������� ,  Send for sample copy FREE.    Address, , ���������  - ���������  _" ? J. EWAM������ .&/GO.,.  '; (Patent Attorneys,)^  BuHdimg,  261 Broadway, New York   ������   ,  EVERY WEEK. 103 TO 136 PAGES  SUBSCRIPTION. S5.00 A YEAR  (Including U. S��������� Cana'n or Mex'n postage)  The Engineering and Mining Journal is  "now in its 37th year.     Its 2000th consecutive number-will be issued shortly.  < For a quarter of a century it has .been  pre-eminently the leading mining periodical,  with   a  world-wide   circulation.  Editorially   the    paper   Is    particularly  strong and broad-gauge.   Subscriptions  can begin at any time. Sample copies free.  Advertising rates on application.*  0000000000 oo<3ooo������ JOO '-  . o'        . ' . ,-   : - o -  ���������\ o  |Tl*fB o  jk-lsTID  JPrintiifi  1 ���������- ,       i* ��������� <  JPriiifiiig  Q  ���������OF EVERY CLA.SS*AND  DESCRIP'nON"..  At    LOW ES T " R A TES.  J .    ...  '  ���������M���������  CIRCULARS.    -    ;       ���������-..      y _  "' NOT ICES ' ?'- '     '   '  '"BILLHEADS,        -, -  '      LETTER BEADS    '    ;o.  - ''��������� ' MEMORANDUMS  ENVELOPES,  BUSINESS CARDS  LABELS .& BAGS/. ,. .-.   ��������� v>-��������� '  ,, BILLS. OF ,Fx^RE  *-    Etc., -     , Etc <  Etc.  CONCERT PROGRAMMES '"���������'  " BALL PROGRAMMES  '     "'  DISPLAY. BlLLS ;''���������'." '  - *      .'i        1  , -" posters    ���������. 'y ; ���������,  , ���������',���������   - ,concert;tic'kets- .'  '.     \ ���������        BALL'TICKETS  '   r  ���������      -MENUS -       - '    ���������   ,-���������  V  ���������receipt forms   ,  A BSTRACT of'ACCOUNTS  iEtc.  Etc."  Ere.  ORDERS.; EXECUTED WITH OUT;-DE LA V  ' - * . d*.      .  Death Intimations  Funeral   Invitations  Memoriam   Cards  On Shortest Notice.  It will Pay you  j-ps-j-412-i.  TO   ADVERTISE   IN   THE  The most Northerly Paper published on the Island.  Subscription,       - -       $2.oo   per an  (S)  <c  -M������  Q  Ad������erfl^iBi  Adver  w^|������  Dunsmuir Ave.,  '������������������'.���������      Cumberland, B.n  Office  Hours :���������8 a.m. till,5 p.m.; Saturdays, 8 to  12  -moauu.1 .Ml.11 -xinam-***������**rCTrTO-*g-**������->  Chnnco to -Join a CJutj That "Will  . Multe ������n<l Save Money for Yon.  Everj'body Bhould Join the Mutual Literary Mu-  elo Club of Amarloa. There is nothing else lllco it  anywhere. It costs almost nothing to join and tho  benoflta It gives aro wonderful.  Ite*n.**.hles you to  Jmrchaae books and periodicals, music and muslcr.l  nstruments at eocclr.l cut prJcea, It aecwrcs reduced rates at many hotels. It answers questions  froooC charge. It ofters scholarships and valun-  ������*lo ensh prlnea to D-emb6r3. It maintains club  rooms In many cities for Itsmombora. In addition,  every member receives tho official magazine entitled ���������, jyp'rv Montis-* a publication In a class by  itself .Ineludlnp 6 pieces of high-class vocal and instrumental mtiBloCful1. f-lzcj each month without  extra charge; 72 plPc-f-3 in one year ln oil. "k'OU  OAN GET ALT* OF TI3SB BENEFITS FOB, ALMOST NOTHINS. .       ,..-...������.���������������-  Tho full yearly membership f c9 Is One Dollar for  which you get all above, and you'mfty witlj-  di-jt*iv������ny time -within throo niontan if you  want to dosoand get your, dollar, tM**cJi. Ir you  don't caro to spend 51.00. send,25 cents for threo  months membership. Nobody can afford to pass  this offer by.' You will get your money back in  value many times over. Full particulars will bo  sens f reo of charge, -but if you are wise you will  send ia your request ten membership with tho  proper fee at once. The 25 cts. three months mem*  fccrehlp offer will soon chanp-e. Write at once addressing your letter and enclosing $1.00 for full  year's membership or twenty-uve cents for tnree  IU o.-ISO Nwnum St.. w. Y. ctly  S31 7  .-evetis'  ......   i.  iCta/jdiw^.^--^^'. "-.ft."**.***-:--."  I '- ;  Price  * Made in all tlio s1  j bers both Rim jmicV Centoi  Wcigbi about 7 .pound  J ard-barrel i  y 124 -in cues  ridges. 26 n  ' If-these rifics arc not carried-in stock J  ."���������by yovir "dealer; send'price ami-wo will  send-it to you express prepaid.  Send' stamp for catalog d cscfibingcom-  pletc line aud, containing valuable m-  1'ormatiou to shooters. (  The J/Stevems Anssg ahd Tool Go.  P. o. Box        '     '    CHICOPEE FALLS, MASS.  . O  '   I-am   prepared, to    . O'    ''"-..  yg" , furnish Stylish Rigs-,", ������ ,- '.'.' '���������  O ' and fin 'I\-,.min'gs at ' . O ; _'y~  q-' ' .reasonable .rates. ������- , ^ ' \' _ '-���������  ^ D. .klLl'A.TR'iGK     ' o.,,-   */  '-O     '���������-      ,.   .' '    C UAIBEHLAND  3  <;ooooooooouoob<)o66oc)."   -V  HliMl'S: KURSERISS,;',1  3009 Westminster Road  '      VANCOUVER,   B.C.   "'.'  'i *,  Pruit  and  Ornamental Trees;;  Rhododendrons, /,  ;;  Roses,-  Bulbs;  **;  HOME GROW N '& IMPORTED  ,  Garden: Field ,<fe Flower��������� Seeds.-v/'-Vjl  '    <*  *"   ;   ,       -,  " : -',: '-ll  .Calland examine our stock .     '     ','���������>"'-  . ', ian*dymake your selections for     ,,, ��������� -  .-.   ^-.'     ' Jsprini" plar.tihg. ' Catalogue free-'"'',';'  '/    --       -         j.-, - - ^-   'YyY'yY^yyY,  BEE'  HIVES   -and    SUPPLIES/Vt *'  "0>  M.< j: HENRY"/V."'-'  yy VANCOUVER, B.bV,  CumhEpiand .';:  ��������� COR. DUNSMUIR'.AVENUE'  ;;     AND r  SECOND     STREET.  * CUMBERLAND, B. C.;   \yr-  Mrs:J. H. Piket,'Proprietress.,- '/'  When In Cumberland1 be' snre;?  'iC:\  .   rAl  - J  * >\  YY1  '* "v������>.|  " M  and stay, a t tbe. Cumberland ;���������>>���������������������  L'-' - Hotel,   First-Class - 'Accomo'da-^^r-Sj  1 ���������*' tion>for transient .and permanr.^^  :'  '   ent boarders.' . *   ,    \1( '"''  Sample Rooms and   Public Half  Run in" Connection, with   Hotel.  [r?-it "v������  ix^Bj^-Air-"  ^'^e^r --.-: *--    :. r - . ���������  > tfV_Kr-3'>.?'C?~. S&^J&jS&uljk-L Sail .-*������  i\fi$i___\  TRADH  PS ARKS*  f^^W^' S?HS!G?'-*S-,  F 6-vW;9s*'    ���������,   COPV.*J3CHTa   &.C-..  Anyone sending asltetcn and -iescription may  quietly nseerenn, fiec, wliether in;i Inventiun in  prob.'ibly iiatentable.   Commun'Cfition.i strictly.  ,c(mfldeaUa'.. Oldest, aprency lor-secimnrc!.*.*. -ate  'in America.    Wo havo  a \Vftoliinston otlice.  - Patents taken through  Muun ic Co. ree-Jivo^  Bj-ocial notice in tho . <  SGIENTSFIS flSVlERICAN,  beautifully illustrated. larKct circulation of  anv sciontitic .iourna'., weekly, terms?3.C0 a year;  S1.50 six raor.tlis SpeciiBPR copies and HAND  BOOK OK rv.Ti-.NTS bent free.   Address  M'JMW  ��������� 1  f;:���������*���������>.������.  -  CO.  Rates from $r.00 to $2.00 per "day  I.    O,   F.  ���������T'bURT .DOMINO,   3518,   meets;  the last Monday in lhe month-,  in tbe K. of P. Hall.  Visiting Brethren invited.  !7ml2t  N otice.  _     c*.  . ���������*���������  Hiding on locomotives and   rail  , way cars  of  -the   Union   Colliery  Company hy any   person   or 'per  sons���������except train crew���������is strictly-  prohibited.     Empioyees   are   subject tu dismissal for allowing same  By order  Francis D. Litti.e-  Manager.  PAIRED  lies of any Pattern Tied to Order..  Fancy Inlaying in wood and metal.  'French Polishing. -  Apply  NEWS OFFICE. ' J\  <_*     ���������  ' LOVE'S- ���������.   i  STRATA-GEM !  .v    By Martha *  McCulloch-Wiiliams  A      J,  iJ .   ���������  t.  i  1'    Copyright. 1902, by the S. S. McClure Compani      ,|,  +*,*m^������..$h.+.h������.*'J'������-*.'^.������^  -��������� Fenella watched ber aunt with-wide,  unfaltering eyes. * She was much too  angry to be, the.least bit afraid. De-  - libefately, in cold blood,'Miss De Vaux  had opened a letter addressed to Fenella' and stood* reading it as though it  were her own. Tlie reading made her,  eyes snap. When she came to the signature, she stamped hard and made to  fling the offending sheet into the fire.  * Fenella was too quick for her. She  caught the "letter, crumpled it between  locked hands, then confronted Miss De  Vaux with a face as set as her own.  "I have "wanted not to hate you, Aunt  Tarn," she said. "There arc just the  two of us left. Bui���������but you make me  do it I did not think my .father's sister *ould be so dishonorable."  '" Miss De Vaux gasped. If one ot the  roses blooming on the terrace, outside  the windows had spoken reproof of  lier, she would have been������������������ scarcely more  amazed. Fenella in all the live -years  , since she came to Vauxlour had shown  herself a pattern of silent, shy obedience. She must be' instantly disci-c  pliried. '       -, '    ' ,  "Go to your room at once!" she said  icily. , "Stay there until'John .Termain  comes.  I shall, tell him '1 he whole truth.  ' After that,"if he, still wishes to-*marry  you,  you  will leave 'my  house as his  wife or else as penniless as you are  ungrateful.''  "1 shall go now!" Fenella said, tumping-toward.the outer door.' Miss De  Vaux barred her way, saying with a  bitter sinile: "Wait.    Read your letter.  Between the  lines  you   will  find  out  that your true'love, Mr. Allen Lee, does  not want you unless you bring1 him the  hope of my money."  Fenella's luminous pallor turned suddenly ashen, but her head was high as  she answered, "You would hardly have  tried to burn a fetter which said that."  But instead of pressing to, the hall  door she turned and went up the 'stair-  In an hour she came down, a slim,  black wraith, ~t clothed in the c faded  , mourning sho had worn when she came  to Vauxlour. A, small, bag, pitifully  rusty, ��������� more pitifully' flabby, dangled  from her hand. "I am taking away  nothing but what belongs to me. Bear  witness to that, Aunt Tarn," she said  ,dully, pausing a few steps in front of  Miss De Vaux. "You were right. I was  ungrateful. - I understand now, you���������  you���������wanted to .save me the hurt, the  shame of it," she went on, "but I must  go away, just the same. I cannot���������cannot marry"���������  "Stop, foolish child! There need be  no talk of marriage���������until you'ehoose,"  Miss De Vaux said huskily. Under  her crust of imperious pride she loved  . Fenella dearly: '.'Listen! Be wise and  a little pitiful. John Jcrmain ought to  be my son. I never loved anybody but  his father. My pride and temper part;  ed us. Now you know why I want  him to have the money, yet not to leave  it away from my own blood."  "Let him have it���������unincumbered,"  Fenella said proudly.  Miss De Vaux wrung her hands.  "You���������you J must not go away," she  said. Fenella smiled wanly, but shook  her head, saying, "I must."  "You are mad���������quite mad!" Miss Do  Vaux said, the distress in her voice apparent. A tall, wholesome looking fellow came gustily through the door. Two  strides took him up to Fenella. "What  does it mean���������this masquerade?" he  asked. Miss De Vaux began to speak,  but Fenella stopped her by an imperative gesture.  "It means you are to be rich and  happy in your own way," she said  clearly. "I have not been so blind as  you thought. Mr. Jcrmain does not  really care for me. He loves Susan  Weir, though he has never let himself  acknowledgeit."   ,  Jcrmain laughed heartily. "In that  case you must, needs console me," he  said. ."Haven't you heard tho news?  Susan eloped last night with Allen  Lee, and I have been ready to murder  him this last six weeks. I was so sure  he had bewitched our fairy hero."  He touched. Fenella's arm reverently  ns he spoke. She shrank from him  and made as if to speak. Miss De  Vaux put a hand over her lips, saying:  "Let me tell him. Fenella. Tie ought  to know the truth. Our girl was bewitched, John. That is the true word  for it. But she had the strength, the  sense, to save herself���������would not hear  of a secret marriage. She had found  him out. She is going away because I  have been cruel. Tell her she must  stay."  "I have no right to tell her anything," Jermain said, paling through  all his healthy tan. Then to Fenella  he said: "But you need not go, dear,  to���������escape me. I shall never force myself on you.   I love you too well"���������  "It is not that," Fenella interrupted.  "I will stay, and gladly, on one condition."  "Name it," Jermain said, looking  away.   Fenella drew back a step.  '"That I may be my aunt's companion, not her heiress," she said. "If  you will let her adopt you"���������  She stopped, faltering,the least bit.  Jermain frowned blackly, but suddenly  his face cleared as if by magic. "I believe that is the best way out." be said,  wilh a slight significant gesture to Miss  De Vaux.  The now 'order of things made little  outward difference.    Inwardly Fenella  chafed overs'.ight and subi le changes.  Materially "she-* had no cause 'for complaint.    Her salary was a little mere  than her quarterly allowance had been.1  Her duties were less than she had vol ���������  uurariiy  taken  on  herself in  the  old  days.    She had r..reattr absolute freedom, but she mi&sed something.  Miss, De Vaux no logger talked to  her of the future.' Now" aud again she-  said of such or such a plan. "John  will keep it up." And oiicc she went  so far as to add that in; the event of  Fenella's marriage after five years'  satisfactory service sho would give her  a wedding outfit and a modest if com-'  fortable dowry. Further, she made  not the least objection to potential  lovers. If they asked her'leave to  court lier nioce, she said ���������* in variably  Fenella was free to choose for herself.  Thus" a-year passed. Fenella was  finding out things���������things bitter-, to he  borne. Sho had thrown away happiness because, forsooth, she fancied -it-  was to be thrust upon her. , Jermain  was as kind as ever, as'chivalrously  courteous,' but nothing more. Of course  ho no longer cared for h'er; of course,"  too,'he would marry as soon as he  found a lucky woman' exactly to his  mind. Until, that happened Fenella'  meant, .to stay. Afterward��������� She  stopped there,, blind and, trembling.- /'  ,. Still it was'like a knife, thrust when  Miss De Vaux said: "Fenella,' John  is to marry shorty, so on many accounts' I think it wise to get another  companion, lie has chosen well. As  , he is to live with me after he marries,  it is almost certain he would not like  to have you keep the place."' ,  . "I understand. 14 will "go," Fenella  said through stiff lips, then, -waiting'  for no answer, stumbled blindly away.  In the'briefest time she was walking  down the avenue,*'looking neither to  right nor' left, her eyes still unseeing.  Half way to the gate sho rah plump  into Jermain's arms. ' They closed  about her in most, possessive fashion  as he said, with -his lips on her hair,  answering her incoherent murmurs:  'fOf course, Aunt Pam needs another  companion. * You ��������� are going to be my.  -precious wife." ~' :  ���������������������������   ,-" ' I "  Origin  o������ Earringrsi.  According to the*Moslem creed .the'  reason' why every Mohammedan lady  considers it her duty to wear earrings  is attributed to tbe following curious  legend: Sarah, tradition tells us, was  so jealous of the preference shown by  Abraham for Hagar that she took a  solemn vow that she would give herself no rest until she had mutilated the  fair face of her hated rival and bond-,  maid. Abraham, who had knowledge  of his wife's intention, did his utmost  to pacify his imbittered spouse, but  long in vain. At length, however, she  relented and decided to forego her plan  of revenge. But how was she to fulfill the terms of the vow she had entered into? After mature reflection  she saw her way out of the difliculty.'  Instead of disfiguring the lovely features of her bondmaid she contented  herself with boring a hole in each of  the rosy iobes of her ears.  The legend does'.not inform us whether Abraham afterward felt it incumbent upon him to mitigate the smart of  these little wounds by the gift of a  costly pair of earrings or whether Hagar procured the^ trinkets for herself.  The fact remains, hoAvever, that the  Turkish women, all of whom wear  earrings from their seventh year, derive the use of these jewels from Ha-,  gar, who is held in veneration as the  mother of Ishmael, the founder of their  race.   Blonds In History.  It is certain that blond, long headed  men once played a great role in history,  for it was they who colonized Galatia  aud brought home the treasures of  Greece and Italy to Toulouse, who  overthrew the Roman empire in the  west and won England from tlie Britons. It is equally certain that this physical type was onc*e-much-more dominant and widely distributed than it is  now and that it is tending to die out.  This is especially true of that pronounced form of blonds which is distinguished by red hair. Red haired  persons'dp not now constitute tho majority in any known tribe or nation,  but one authority, sets forth grounds  for thinking that' red hair was once  much more prevalent.  It must have occurred, for instance,  among the Brahmaus, since they were  forbidden by tho laws of Manu to  marry red haired women. There is no  doubt that blonds and red haired persons are still encountered about the  Hindoo Kush, among the tribes from  whom the Brahmaus sire supposed to  have been immigrant'?. But obedience  to the law mentioned would, in the  course of time, annihilate the tendency  to their reproduction.  Not   an Optical   Illusion.  He was positive that he bumped his  head when he fell.  "You see. it a;I Happened just'as 1  ���������-.t-c-np'-d off the ,port-*!i." he said as lit.*  rubbed the back oi his thought'repository.  "My heel touched the corner of the  '���������������]���������>, iind I'was gone. I nearly fractured  usy" skull. The stars loomed up like, a  -.���������onr,tellation. I never saw shirs as  plainly in my life.-"  " "But, papa"���������his young son'attempted to interrupt, but the stern parent  would not permit it.  "Don't contradict���������what I say, Frank,  because you know I am older than you  are." said the pater.  '/But. papa"*���������    ���������.  '"Frank!"       ,  "But? papa, I know you didn't bump  your head. And you didn't soe stars  either. It was the ashes from ,your  pipe.   I guess I saw you."  And Frank was reprimanded for having his say.���������Indianapolis News.  /VEt-Idccl   to   <l������e   I������ev2i::I������le.  Rilson���������So you have a titled son-in-  law. I suppose you- consider him a  high honor. ' *  Tribbler��������� WelL yes. lie did come rather high, but Carrie seemed sort of set  upon buvins** him.���������Boston Transcript ���������  "Working on  IIIm   Own   Hook."  -Chicago" News.  A   Good   Place   For   It.  She���������Doctor, is Squoeduuk a good  place to go for-rheumatism?  Doctor���������Sure. That's where I go<  mine.���������Indianapolis Jom-nnl.  The   Iron   Cro*������vii.   ,  The "iron crown," 'which worked up  the minds of the people of tho middle,  ages to such an extent.as finally to become an object of worship.--is. in fact,  a gold crown, the secret"magic of the  name resting on the tradition that tlie  inside* ring of iron-was made from, the  iiails which' were driven through the  hands'of Jesus at the time of'the crucifixion.  But little is known concerning-the  history of the-iron.'crown until after  the coronation of Agiluif. king of the  Lombards. It is generally believed that  it was made for that monarch in the  year G91. It was used by Charlemagne  and by all the after emperors of France,  who were kings of the Lombards. Napoleon put it on his head when he was  in Milan in 1S0O, saying, "God hath  given it to inc." ,  This celebrated relic is now in Naples among the state jewels. It was  captured and taken by tho Austria ns-to  Vienna in 1S59, but was returned to Italy in 1SGU. Believers in the sacred  hoop of iron inside the crown point to  the fact that there is not' a speck of  rust upon it. although nearly 2,000  years old.���������Exchange.  A  Natural   Question.  The small boy. accompanied by his  father, was looking at the display in  the window of a big store on Broadway, where all manner of wearing  things wero on exhibition. In one corner was a great rack decorated with a  brilliant collection of socks and bearing the sign, "Half Hose. Half a Dollar."  The small boy studied it for a full  minute. Then he called his father's  attention to it. '  "Say, pop," he inquired, "if half hose  are half a dollar, aire whole hose a  whole dollar?"  "I suppose so," laughed the father,  though lie well knew that the boy's  mother had a pair in silk that he had  paid $4.OS for, and which she insisted  she had obtained at a bargain because  they were marked down .from $5.���������  New York Times.  An Exception.  "You know," said the woman suffragist, "they say 'the hand that rocks  the cradle is the hand that rules the  world.':'  "Ridiculous!" cried Henpeck. "I'm  sure my hand doesn't rule the world."  ���������Philadelphia Press.  A Friendly  Condescension.  "Didn't I hear the cook call you by  your first name?"  "Don't say a word. She only does  that when she is good natured."���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  Thero is loss room at the top than is  popularly supposed. They who are  there are few, but large���������Puck.  Tlie   Florists'   Snre  Thing:.  Ere long the gentle violet  Unto the skies will smile.  And then some other kind of flower,  Of course, will be in style.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<������������������������-���������*���������������-!>������������������  * CUPID AND THE I  PARROT *  By Elizabeth Cherry Waltz  ���������  ���������  ���������  :  Ck>JJyri'ff7!t, 1908, by the  S. S. McClure Company'  '���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  t  t  ���������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������-��������������� ��������� ������ ��������� -fr-*M"������v  The captain was a jolly man of fifty-  one, with a'fine blue eye and a pleasant  - if rather reserved manner. He stood  at the door of a neat cottage one morning in spring-with rather a disconsolate  air. ; ,,<���������.,        ,  ���������* "I do miss Sis Therese,'.' he said re-'  ,gretfully, "and her dying so unexpected-like has upset all my ideas of life."  He turned and gazed ruefully at the  comfortable sitting room, now in the  utmost disorder. ,. On the--top of the  sewing machine' 'box - paraded a fine  ' gray and red parrot that seemed to enjoy the situation.  r   "Hello,  captain!"  she  cried.    "Ship  ahoy!" \       ��������� >  ��������� "Wish there was, Polly," retorted the  captain, "but there's none in sight. I'll  go , down town and advertise for a  housekeeper to clean up this place." ���������',  "Ship ahoy, 'ship, ahoy!" -screamed  the parrot, and again the captain re-,  turned as he locked* the door:  "I wish there was, Polly."-  . After he had-put, an advertisement  in several newspapers the captain  ' walked, slowly along the-streets-toward .the markets, r nis eye .caught  sight of a-large blue and white sign',  "Servants Supplied." \ '   I v"  Vlt will not do any! harm for ine to  slop in there," quoth the captain.  As he stepped into the entry he saw  a-woman hesitating'in front of him.  The captain declared ever afterward  that when she turned about "you could  have knocked me down with a feather." She was not a girl, but a-woman  approaching middle age,-, and with "a  pale and gentle face.   * ���������        ;  "Scuse'me, "ma'am. I am trying'to  find me ,a housekeeper."        ' ' '    '  The woman looked.intently at him.  "I am trying to'find, a place where I  can do something," she said wearily.  "If you would notmind trying to put  "up with me and my  Polly"��������� eagerly  began the captain.  "Is Polly your wife?" she queried.  "Oh, no; she's the parrot."  -"  The woman hesitated.  '    "I, have'always  lived in ��������� the country,"  she answered.  "butv my \brother  died, and I thought I could do better  in the city.   I haven't money enough to  go back���������in fact. I haven't any at all.".  ' The captain looked at her and speedily grasped the facts of the-case.  '' "I'm most old enough to be your father," he said kindly, although he was  not,  "and you  must come right along  nnd straighten up that house for Polly  and me.   First we will get some breakfast."  An hour later the captain unlocked  the house door. Polly, much excited at  the advent of a wohian. swung and  screamed in her cage:       -,  ."Captain, ship ahoy! Captain, ship  nhoy!"  A week went by, and the burly captain stood trimming his grapevines  when ho saw a woman of rather generous proportions coming in at the  front gate, followed by a boy carrying  a large valise. He knew that this must  be his sister Melinda from, California,  who could .not attend her' sister's funeral on account of illness. His spirits  sank lower and lower as he climbed  the back steps. The new housekeeper  had proved quiet, clean and very industrious. Polly was never happy unless  she was1 in sight. In short, his sorrow  for the death of Sister Therese was  now softened because of no, lack of  creature comforts.  In the little sitting room Polly began,  angrily   screaming.     One  of  the  first  acts of the newcomer was to throw a  heavy wrap over the cage.  "You'll smother her." said a quiet  voice.   "I'll take her out on the porch."  "Who are you. anyhow?"  quoth an  irate female voice.    .'Where's the cap-'  -tain?"' '  "Here I am." said that individual  weakly, appearing at the door. "I���������we  didn't expect you, .Melinda."  "I suppose not I came as soon as I  could. Therese left me all her things,  you see."  The captain looked about him, much  amazed.  ��������� . "What things?"  "Why. the housekeeping things. You  won't want tb keep house. You can  board."  -No: I won't board," protested, the  captain. "Polly and me are comfortable right, here."  "But you cannot live this way," repeated theCalifornia'sister.* .."You will  be stolen from and imposed upon.  Therese wrote me that if she ever had  to go to come right on and break up  for you.   So I've come."  The captain gazed at her, awestruck,  fascinated at her daring. What woman was this, even of bis own blood,  who would so ruthlessly destroy all  his comforts? The captain began to  realize. He went out on to, the porch  and brought in the parrot.  "It's too sunny for Polly out there,"  he said. "I never set her out until toward noon."  .The quiet woman entered with"a cup   .  of ten'and'some sandwiches.    The.vis-  itor grew'calmer when [refreshed.  "I   will   just  get  a   little   nap,"   she  said, yawning, "and them,HI begin at ,  once  on   Sister  Therese's  clothes  and  -  tilings.    1 can't spare any time that's    ���������  not necessary.    I'm needed at home."  ���������  As' soon as the house became quiet  the captain stepped out'on to the back-  porch. . Tilly, the, quiet one, was shelling peas on the top step.   .     *  -    -  "She. wants  me to ' go to boarding,'  .  Tilly." " '  ���������        ���������'���������*���������'-���������*.  "Yes. sir."  ' *  - , - , .    .  ��������� ���������-ri.ov won't have Tolly ih a board- .  :ng   house.     Maybe" you " don't , mind  Polly?"  ,     *   ,, '       '���������'���������',  "Oh, no! Llike her, sir. You'd better bring her out here by me.    She  - won't scream so loud." . , ���������  The captain set the cage down by  Tilly and sat down' himself. The parrot laughed a little slyly and said soft-   ���������  ly: -'    '   , '  "Captain, ship ahoy!"  "I  hope  so,  Polly.    Do you know,  Tilly, that this is my house' and that I  'bought the furniture, every stick of it?"  .    "Yes, sir." ' -.'.'���������'  "And that I've got enough money to  get on' with comfortably tucked away  where no one can get it?"  "Yes, sir, I suppose so." ���������   ' .   ;  - "Then why shouldn't I keep house as. .  long as I want to? 'You must stand by  me.   I realljr want you."' *  "She's sure to abuse, me if I do, sir. .  Servants have a hardtim.e."  . ��������� The captain stood up and1 breathed-  hard. ���������-      '       ' ' ��������� *.    '  "' "Go ,and put on your other gown, if  you'vetgot' one," he said hoarsely, "and ,  if you are willing to' marry me we'll  _.  go down to the courthouse and "get it  done.   She can't get around that, can,  she?, I have never'been so truly com--,  fortable before.   You won't refuse me^   *  Tilly?"    '       ���������     '- .'.-.-'.'-    ..  "No; sir." '���������        ���������       V -       - / f  Two hours later Mrs. Melinda', after  '  a long, restful nap, <- appeared ��������� on the  back   porch. . The  captain   and  Tilly  were standing side by side in the garden. . : . . .      ,  - "What are you' doing,* Philetus?   I'.  supposed,,rdinner would be ready." , ;  ?'It-will be before long," returned the {  captain -cheerfully.    "You- see,  sister, '  we nave been out on a little business  that will lessen your work and worry'/  over.me a great deal.   Tilly here has  taken-such good "care of Polly and me*  that we've'.been out "and got married.  We're all fixed now, and you are wel-   *  come tocSis Therese's clothes and small   -  truck', Melinda.   The rest of the "things  always were mine,'and we'll need them ";  housekeeping,',Tilly and Polly and me.  Well, Polly, and how do you like it, old, ���������  girl?"   .   ,    ''   -   " '.     *."'    ������������������.,.*-..  "Ship   ahoy,   captain!    Ship  ahoy!" -  cackled Polly gleefully.* ' *  A   Negflectetl   Class.  When loolang around to discover social grievances or to find subjects for  philanthropic work, why has no one  thought of the hotel maids and waiters? Their lives are hard, for they  have long hours and must be on'duty  both early and late. Their time off is  taken" in snatches, and they seldom get  a whole day.  (A kind lady, observing this at a hotel, asked her husband to give his morning paper every day to the man who  waited at their table. The gratitude  expressed showed how tedious the man  found .his idle time when he was "on  duty," but had nothing to do and nothing to read.  A book or paper to a chambermaid,  hallboy or elevator boy is often more  gratefully, received than the ever welcome tip.  A little consideration as to unusual  demands meets with equal appreciation. Any one who has traveled much  and not kept his eyes shut soon* learns*"  that hotel work is hard for thoso who  do it regularly and continuously and  soon becomes willing to "be less exacting and more aware of certain needs in  those who serve which cannot be supplied by gifts of money. A little personal interest is worth much more in  many cases.���������Philadelphia Ledger.  Tlie Pln.net Mercury.  Though Mercury is one of the smallest of the planets, it is perhaps the  most troublesome to the astronomer.  It lies so close to the sun that it is  seen but seldom in comparison with  the other great planets. Its orbit is  very eccentric, and it experiences disturbances by the attraction of other  bodies in away not yet fully understood. ' A special difficulty has also  been found in the attempt to place  Mercury in the weighing scales. We  can weigh the whole earth, we can  weigh the sun, the moon and even  Jupiter and other planets, but Mercury,  presents difficulties of a peculiar character. Le Verrier, however, succeeded  in devising a method of weighing it  He demonstrated that our earth is  attracted by this planet, and he showed  how the amount of attraction may be  disclosed by observations of the sun,  so that from an examination of the observations he made an approximate  determination of the mass of Mercury.  Le Verrier's result indicated that the  weight of the planet was about the fifteenth part of the weight of the earth.  In other words, if our earth was placed  in a balance and fifteen globes, each  equal to Mercury, were laid in the other the scales would hang evenly,.   "^ j  7.  'Jl  m ? ���������.  0  H.  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  Many  a  beau   is ' made ���������   to  when  Cupid fires  his'darts.  quiver  NOW IS TSE TIME  ,       <���������   i  To Replace Unhealthy Blood by a  Fresher and More Highly   .  Vitalized Fluid.  TWO OBLIGING  MEN.  A .sure way to beat'the professional gambler -      Don't, play. r  r These two desirab!c qualifications,  pleasant to the taste and at the same  time effectual, are to be found in Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator .. Children  like it. , ���������,*���������-.  lie is  happy .whose     circumstances'  ksuit his  temper,   but  he  is  more  excellent   who   can, suit   his   temper   to  " any, circumstances.  C      ... _ ,        ,  Paiiie'sCelery Compound  Is The Only Medicine That Can  Purify  the Life   Stream-  and Repair Shattered  Strength.  The- sleepless, nurvous( prostration,  general hebility, weakness, functional irregulaiitjcs and despondency  from which thousands of women  young* and old. suiTor, can be,quickly  noblest of the brute ere-" removed by properly, feeding <��������� the  a  cut,   abra-    nerves,   and   replacing   the  unhealthy  THE HORSE  ation���������when   suffering   from  sion,   or  sore,  derives  as much benefit  as ' blood   by  its   master   in   a, like''predicament,    from /vitalized  the     healing,      -soothing action    of     Dr.  Thomas'    EclOcttic  Oil/   Lameness.,  sRolling   of   the   neck,   fetidness   of   the   joinls,  throat   and   lungs  arc, relieved   by  it.  Such Wan tlie Vietim In a. Street Oar  '*     Fare Transae'tioJi. , '  It was in a Boston street car. "When  the car stopped at'a crossing, a lady  got up and went to the door. As sho  rose there, was the chink of a coin on  the floor, but before it occurred to any  one to stop her she was*out of the car'  and across'the street. Two ladies who  had sat nest to her looked with anxious indifference on the floor. One of  ��������� '  them leaned slightly forward, but said  nothing. Just as the conductor was  .reaching for the bell rope a'young man  spied the coin and dashed- out of the  car. He caught the lady who had left  the cai\(handed her'tlie coin, ran back,  caught the step of the ear as'the mo-'  tors began to sing in crescendo and sat  down breathless. ,One of tlie -two ladies  opposite him leaned forward and said  Good Bread in Sight  i  when your life raft is a sack of that  'life supporter -  OGJLVIE'S  : HUNGARIAN ��������� ,  FLOUR  What it has done for thousands it  will do' for you���������strengthen, nourish,  vitalize. There are many good things  we might' say about this ideal brand  of honest wheat ^our���������there's no bad  thing anyone can say about it '   .    '  Ff  fluid.   'J'be    happy    change  , from  ill health and' misery to     true  ; womanhood and happiness,  can only  be eifected byp the use of Paine's Celery Compound.  j     The    present    spring "demand     for  Paine's  Celery' Compound,     woman'* j  friend, and life giver,  is enormous in  { every province of the Dominion. This  "~s ���������. J fact   alone,   amply   proves  that ������ the  The vowel "a" has more different - Bre������at- compound possesses virtues and  sounds in English than in any .other powers unknown in other remedies,  language. It is pronounced in ..six Dear wfe and mother, do., not.,pro-,  *-n       h     to--.-.-* ���������  crastinate; listen t-v-day to the voice  ciiucient jajb.  t     I of reason^and  the pleadings and tes  timony of   the thousands of your sex  a  fresher  and  more  highly   .coldly,  "Young man, what did you do  Since 1603 no member of the royal  fair'tily has been lord-lieutenant of  Jiviand.   ... , ��������� *���������  As   Parmelee's   Vegetable" Pills   contain  Mandrake and Dandelion,  they cure Liver  aiid  Kidney,   Complaints (  with     unerring  -certainty.   They  also   contain - Hoots, aud  ^ Herbs   which  have   specific   virtues    truly  [wonderful   in- their   action 'on 'the   stomach   and   bowels.    Mr.   E.   A'.' Cairncross,  ���������> t  .^Shakespeare, ** writes :    "_L   consider    Parmelee's Pills an excellent   remedy for Bil-  ' who have been made well and strong.  Mrs. S. J. --McKinlay, ' Chelmsford,  Ont.,  says :���������/ "  (  " I wish to let you know what  Paine's Celery Compound has done  forme. I was "afflicted with nervousness, sleeplessness, debility and' general weakness for , live years, ami  during that time I was doctored and  lousness   and  deningcmeiit^of  the .Liver, - Spent'a1 great deal of money for med  having used "them  myself .for sometime"'    jcines  without any  good  results.'      ������'.  r  '1  ./ Spitsbergen is one of the''few countries as yet imclaimed by any . \ a-  tion> Anyone may .dig th-l coal  found in the cliff there.  ,t  i'- -  It* ��������� ���������  - 1     Know ,   MIXARD'.S    J^IBflMENT  -will cure  Diphtheria. * |  JOHN'D. BOUTEIjIJKII.  French  Village. s '  I    Know     MINAUD'S    TJXIMIDXT  will cure Croup'. - ���������       ' ,  ,.TvsF.   CUKATTNTGHAM.,   j  'Cape Island. * -  I ' Know     MINARD'S ' LINIMENT j  is the .best remedv on earth.,  .  '    *���������   " JOSE PH. A.   SNOW.  N"orway. IVfe.     ' '  friend advised me to use ��������� your com-  pound;"'and T> am happy to say it has  comf)letely cured me. I now eat well  completely cured me., I'now, cat-.well,'  sleep well,, and am as strong -as' ever  ���������belore. I am sure I would have died.*  had not Faine's Celery Compound  come to my aid. I wish every woman to know about your wonderful  medicine."  * If you are in need of free medical  advice, write to Consulting .Physician's Department, Trie-Wells & Richardson Co., Limited, Montreal, Que.  All correspondence is sacredly- confidential.   '    The only difference between black  and white -pepper is that the-former  has not been sfrmpe'd^of .the oulcr  skin of the berry before drying. '-, t *  Lifebuoy    Soap  ���������disinfectant���������     is  , Shaving  is  first mentioned  in  Gen-   strongly recommended J">y the medical  esis .xli.o-J.4.    Joseph _,shaved   himself   profession -as a- safeguard against in-  .before going before the king.  feet ions diseases.  HOWS    TWIST  -j *���������  It' takes one to make a" mind,  two  to  make a bargain,   three  to make a  marriage.  We   offer   One  Hundred   Dollars   Reward  for  any  case  of   Catarrh  that   cannot  bfc   -Hired   bv   Hall's   Catarrh   Cure.  ~      ~       . .  *wJ-*������hen<T &-c^ ������rops, Tolod������- 9   Minard's Liniment is used by Physicians.  We the undersigned, 'have known F,'.   J. , "-1-1"*----1 ��������� u ������>(������������������������������������������������������������*������   ������������������ v j ,     ,/  Cheney   for   the   last t15   years,   and   be- j  ���������   lieve him perfectly honorable in all busi- | Some people cot credit for broken  ness transactions and financially able to }learts -when thov have simulv lo-=t  carry out any obligations inacle by their ^La. us v"m-u *-*n *-*->, J1*-l1c -*������������������-���������----P-.*- io_i-  firm. their   nerve  West  &  Truax,   Wholesale  Druq-p-ists.   Toledo,   O.  Wnldiner,   Kinnan , &    Marvin,    Wholesale  Druprprists,   Toledo,   O.  Hall's   Catarrh   Cure   is   talrcn  internal-  iv,- acting   directly   upon   the   blood   and  mucous   surfaces   of   the   system      Price.  75c   per   bottle.     Sold   bv   a-U   "Drusiirists  Testimonials  free. k  Hall's   Family   Pills   are   the   best.  The United States now has forty-  seven typewriter factoties and these  (.-"CDort S2.700,01)0 .worth of typewriters in a vcar.  V  THE SPRING FEELING.  Weariness,  VA',"'-    -' *       '  ���������Ha^e no   -  ';:':������������������ Brass  '������������������;:��������� : Eyelets  Lassitude   and   a  Avoid -Exertion.  Desire   to  There are few people who havo not  cxpfcrienced what is aptly termed the  -spring feeling. Languor and wrari-  i-i-ss, los-- >n" appetite, touches of in- ;  digcwlion, pimples and irritation of  the skin They all conic with the  spring -'Mi these ills are banished by  Dr. Williams' Tink Pills. They enrich the blood, brace up the nerves,  and ch.vim away all spring weariness. Di Williams' rink Fills are  ������he best tonic medicine in the world.  Thov make new, rich, red blood ;  strengthen men and women and  make the roses of health bloom on  pallid checks. Here is proof : Miss'  Catharine Johnston,. Gardner Mines,  K. 15., says :���������I was very much run  down and so weak that I- would l're-  (|ueiit!y have to lie down. My appetite was poor and food distasteful.  I often -suffered from headaches, and  tho least exertion left mc completely  ��������� tised up. I used a few boxes of .Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills, and since then  I have felt like a, new person. I do  not know of any medicine equal to  these pills."   ...���������*'���������  In this climate a tonic is an absolute necessity in spring, and health  will bo gained and money saved by  ���������using only Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  Don't take a substitute or something  else said to be "just as good." If in  doubt, send to Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.. Brockville, Ont., and the  pills will be mailed post paid at 50c  per box or six boxes for S2,50.  r'.NtVERSHOWTHROUGHTHE GOWN  -I NEITHER; CORRODE NOR.    -  '.#&       ' ':;5TAlN,0NEi^.GARMENT5  ^^m>. WJLL.^QT RUST.     ,  straight  The Jordan's course in a  line is only sixty miles. Along its  stream it measures no fewer than  213 miles. i  The Flow oi Milk  will be increased.  Why go to all.the  trouble of keeping  cows and get only  about half the milk  should pxo  *W^.    SV.    q-S.    No.  .-8 7.  atrengthcos the digestion and bivi-  gorates the -whole system bo that  ftie nutriment is'all drawn from the  food. It takes just the same trouble to care for a cow when ehe  gives three quarts as when she  gives & pail. Dick's Blood Purifier  will pay back its cost with good  Interest in a few -weeks.  50 centa a package.  Lcemlag, MHes & Co., Assnfis,  with the nickel'I dropped?"   The pas  sengers tittered.    An old man at the  other ' end ' of tho  car - turned  to   his  j neighbor.^ "That reminds me," he said,  I "oi' 'something that happened ' to   my  { wife-years ago. r  ���������"It was before the days of conductors, when we used to drop our* nickels  into a slot, and they rah down a groove  to the box behind the driver.  "My wife had started out with a little change and one of those troublesome five dollar.goldpieces which used  to ' be .more commonly in- cirn..ation  than they are now. Her eyes v.-ere not  .good, and so she was nervous about  her. goldpiece and had it on her mind  all' the way downtown.., a  "When she took a 'car for home, she  met. a friend and" grew ^interested in  conversation with .her. She put"her  coin hi the slot absentmindedly. The  driver turned, as it struck tUe'bos. You  remember tlie coin fell into d^ glass,  compartment first, and* then the driver  pushed a lever which sent it into the  strong box below.,   . ">  "As my wile heard the click" of the  lever, she thought of her five dollar  goldpiece. She looked ' in her purso.  Sure enough; it was gone. 'She went  forward and spoke to the driver. He  said he hadn't looked very carefully,;  but'he thought there were only .three  nickels in the glass receptacle when he  pushed the leyer.  ."My wafe insisted.- ' The driver said  if she would ride to the' end of the line'*  the cashier at the station .would open"  the box. 'This meant a journey of two  miles beyond our street, and my wife  ,was in a hurry .J    -  ( "An old gentleman who ,,'sat by the  door said he was 'going to the end of.  the line and offered to give her $4.95  cents and get the goldpiece at the station.   My "wife thanked him and took  the money.'   When she got home, she  found the five dollar goldpiece in .the  lining of her purse.  "Next day I went to the station. The  cashier said an old gentleman had made  him open the box. There was no gold-  piece. The old gentleman had left,in  a rage, refusing to give his name. He  said he had been swindled, and did not  want to be known for a fool.,  "We advertised in the papers, but we  never heard from him."���������Youth's Companion.  Animal Worship Among the Hebrews  The Old Testament records show,  notwithstanding the various revisions  through' which these venerable books  have passed, many indications of animal worship among the Israelites,  which must have lasted for ages before the prohibition inculcated in the  second line of the Decalogue was formulated. At a comparatively late date  "Jehovah was' worshiped under the  popular symbol of a bull, while the  twelve oxen upholding the laver in  Solomon's temple, as^well as the horns  -adorning the altar, were drawn from  the prevalent bull worship."  Modern research has also proved tbat  the cherubim were x-epresented in the  form of winged bulls. M. Lenormant  in his famous book on the "Beginnings  of History" says that during the time  of the kings and prophets "most assuredly the cherubim, as there described, are animals."  A   yisliti-n-ur   Bislioi*.  On one occasion Bishop Selwyn was  going down the river Waikato with a  Maori when the latter, who was very  'lazy, left off paddling .the canoe, at the  same time muttering that if Selwyn  were not a bishop he would���������well, "go  for him." In a moment the bishop told  the man to turn the canoe ashore,  whore, stripping himself of everything  episcopal, lie 'said, pointing to his  robes, etc: "The bishop lies there; the  man is here. I am quite ready; come  on." The Maori did not "come on,"  however, but quietly resumed his work  without another murmur.���������London Tit-  Bits.   ������������������'������������������-���������  New Vorlc Slici-ilTs.  The reason why the sheriff of New  York cannot be elected to two successive terms is this: It lis the sheriff's  duty to carry out the process of courts  against official delinquents during trial  and after conviction. Should a sheriff  endeavor forcibly to hold over for a  second time after having been defeated  for re-election he would be the instrument of the court's process against  himself, a paradoxical position which  the law avoids by making him ineligible for re-election.  ���������>.,. pf.i'  i.- -V i  'I  "i ���������  i    ���������riiV���������������v.(  * > <��������� L*-"*l  ,    < 1      it   .������*._      I  >   'i        "__ ���������ilj,-l  r        V    fi f At  -*������������������-.     -^    f       "**       I  .t -r I  .,-  --v        V-  I  I NO?  , ''il >���������"'*-1  " **Jt j*"  v'', "-*> XI  yy-m  ���������-������������������, > * *' *-. i  V..T.',',   ���������'/  i     &_������i ^   t   i,*t ���������    ���������  ..<---*. . ,  j.     . .jJ::r 11  USE EDDY'S  IIHPERVIOUS SHEATHHV6  THE BEST BUILDING PAPER MADE.  It Is Ter-f mn������b stronger nnd thicker than any other (tarred or buiUttna)  paper. It la lmnerTions to -wind, keep* out cold, keeps In heat, carries no amell  er oelor, absorbs no moisture, Imparts no taste or flaror to anything with  whioh it conies In contact. It is largely used not only for sheeting houses, Im*  for lining cold   storage   buildings,   reTrlgerators-   dairies*,   creameries,   ana  all  Slaoes where the ohlect is to keep an even  nnd  uniform   temperature*,   an<i  at  ia same time avoiding dampness. .-  Write our Agents, TEBS <b PKRSSE, TTlnnlpeg, for samples.  ';   ���������?������������������  THI  .Imlted, HUUb.  ^/hu^ii^vr ctr^rvdy Arrtm  T  '?&fa*A<rtseY7iyl'  '������&>  $200.00 IN COLD GIVEN AWAY FREE  LPAPE  NREOCA  UPML  AT8WRVREBR  CPAHE n  RCYRKH  YBRAPR8RE  ERPA  C*n you arranije the above sets of Jumbled letters Into the names of el-tht irell known fruits. If so, YOU CAN  SHARE IN THE DISTRIBUTION OH THE ABOVE PRIZE. It is noe.sy task. But bjrpatience and pcr-  severence you can probably m.ilce out 5 or 6 of tliem. To the person who can make out the largest number we will,  -jive the sum of Ono Hundred Dollars. To the person niaVinj; out the second largest number the curn of Fifty  . Dollars, *-To the person making the third largest number the sum of Thirty Dollars. To the person making- the  fourth largest number the sum of Twenty Dollars, Should two persons send answers equally correct, tlie first two  prizes-.rill be divided between them, (each receiving J*r--.t-o).-> Should three send in equally correct answers, tho  first three prizes will have to be divided, (each rcceivin*r J60.00). Should four persons send equally correct answers,  the whole sum of Jsjo.oo will be equally divided (each receiving Jsu.oo), and so on In like proportions, provided  they comply with a simple condition about which we will write as soon as answers are received. WE DO NOT  WANT A CENT OP YOUR MONEY -.yiiEN YOU ANSWER THIS ADVERTISEMENT. If you can make  out anything like a complete list., wjlte us at on������.e enclosing 2-cent st.->n-p for our reply. DO NOT DELAY,  WRITE AT ONCE.   AddiCuf. PARISIAN MEDICINE CO..   Dept.    fi3 I LONDON, ONTARIO.  Wear S That's "the greatest thing in the  world,"���������in anything that's worn. You get style,  fit and finish too, in  P*--"      B-aBB-   '���������Win aamtwrntm ������������������wt -a*^ w��������� ***   ^������������������    ���������"���������     ' ���������' mm*mr    mi\mm^ - ���������    .. wm*^ ��������� i ������������������    ������������������������  -But the one thing we emphasize is their  Wearing Qualities,  "Granby Rubbers wear UKe iron," ....   t -r ,i������*.^.^!j 'MrH.  t������������rfj������te*ea-������t������a,SS-l������',v..     ----1     V-'-r-.a*.-ii=--������r'.-.&.*-r-i..-^������.,~.'V^.i���������,������������������  ,,--^*������w.i^^/J^3^'ii-'-t'J^a''*������^'=^**1>--'  ���������MW EVERY TUESDAY. ' i B.C. of the Ame-ica.. Labor Union  inscription :... .$2.oo a year,  TO, 36. anDerson, JB&itor.  *&" Advertisers wlio want th.eir ad  cbang-ed,' sliould get copy iri toy  9 a.m. day- before issue.  The Editor will not be responsible for the  views,'sentiments, or auy errors of composition of letter'correspondents. ''      '     -  Job Work 3trictly C* O. D.  Transient 'Ads Cash in Advance.  GRAND TBUNK PACIFIC   -  RAILWAY.   , '' ��������� ' ,  The Bill passed through tfce Dominion Parliament, gives lhe Grand  Trank:  Pacific a  franchise'l,o con-  ' struct a line of railroad from   Quebec to Port Simpson, a  distance of  i y ,  '3,850  nnlep,oexcIuoive   of   various  "  branches.    The charterprovides.for  , the   organization   of/   the ' Grand  Trunk Pacific Railway, wiih  a ca  pit-.l  of  $75,000. , -There   will   be  .   branches-to  Port  Arthur.' Bt-gina  -rind Calgary, and probably another  . charter to extend the road'to Dawson city.' The right-oi way as frawest as Fort Edmonton has bon  secured, and  much of   that rto Lhe j  "* i (i* ' i*        i -  ���������    Pacific Coast. ,  Thc\construction cf  the western end of the. road may be  delayed, a������ there are some   .lings to  be done fin  R.Q. ' which take time.'  Ii.ia intended to begin on  tlie east ,  e n divisions as soon as the char.or  is- ���������.������������������railled.      There   will   be 'some  changes in the toute  as originally'  announced':'  It.was the plan in the  beginning to use tlie  Grand  Trunk',  from Quebec io North Bay,     In-",  stead -of -this,   an  air  lino   v,PI be.  built   bel'wbeh * these-   two   -points,"  which -will .materially shorten "the'  distance across the Continent,    lt is-  thought it  will take'at  least.four  and a   half  \ears  io  complete the  line co Port Simpson, and five years  before    ihe   line   is   'in   operation.  When completed, ihe  distance between   England   and   the far Ea*-t  will'be mateiially shortened. From  Liverpuoi   io   Yokohama   ihe   distance  will  be shortened   by about  300 miles.  is trying to make himself notorious  in' the slandering line. It is ihe  Hon. J ns. Dunsm'uir'Vnis time, who  'he charge? with tampering v.ith the  o i  King's mails in delaying the delivery of r- correspondence from the  .American Federation" of Miners to  their Ladysmith' brethren. 'O'f  course, Mr Dunsmuir will not notice the vile insinuation.^ Mr G. VV.  \V-.hdev is a .--elf-.-onstitutcd martyr  iri the interests of socialism,- but he  won't be hurl, poor simpleton'.  ,;'  . O- *   ,    It-is announced  that the option  he.d byJI.E, Robinson of liutte.'in  the   interests of  Jo&cph  Bo'icowitz,  and   T.  Turner,   in   the  Britannia  Group, has been taken up.    Messrs  Boscowi z and Turner bon'ded their  interests to'ftlr Turner for $148,000.'  An aerial railway is to he construct  ed   at  once,   awd it  is intended to  have fully -000 men' at'work within  thrce-inonths tinie.    The Britannia  ore   \\;ill    be   shipped   to   Oioiton  smelter.        " \-  -  '"    "COIVSbX   LIBERALS.   ;   , ,  ���������On. Thursday   of, last" week   (he..  Liberals of-ihe Comox Valley.held  a   meeting  at Courtenay. - Messrs  Sloan and A. Urquhar:.,  organizers  for,the district, pre"=id'e'd*.   Mr,S*ohn  made mn eloquent, apueal- to  those  present to work .together in   unity  for thef rlhei-indent ihe good cause.  He1 said they  should be   ready  to  o-ive 'and takp     This was especiaIly  ,n.ce.-sary' here  .where,  there   weie  '���������-three p.jv.ei'ful im'erests uybc repre-  ��������� se-.-led ' viz:���������agricultural, j:ii'"ing,  ,'n ��������� d h.m-.yi-in>'. :   Tbe following' of-  ">f:ce.-s   were'elected:���������President,   J.  iSicPHee: 'vice., W/Rpbb; ^eey., J.  ��������� H 'Iia!liday;/-treas.i   W.  kci'hee-  E-xecuiive���������J. Benneltf-of H.-rnby,  D. McMiilaii of Duncan, J. Holmes,  PI. Cla-.k--.ai-d  A/Snlmoid  -There  were baiween 70 and 80  pieseut  as  well as a,:delegation from Cumberland.     Everyone was  enthusiastic  -over   the   party Uses division  and  the glowing prospect of'the success  of  Liberalism,  not only here  but  throughout the Province. '  Q  H.F. P., Secy.  The finding of gold quartz in the  Lardo-Duncan country has caust-d  a   stampede into  that   district���������so  the   telegraph  reports   received   at  Kaslo, B.C., state.    Pieces of quartz  more than one  half gold have been  "brought into Kaslo that oa*-l everything before heard of into tho shade, j *-j*,*~e   {*,.e   caUght   from    a* miners  and   we  are  informed  ihese  speci- j ]amp Uniting a canvass, scrt-en.usid  mens will run in values to   ihe   urn |  to   givo   a  double  draff-^ l>������  the air  up to figures almost incredible. The  Wires���������contd. from first p&������'C.  Dansrauir nnd American capitalists  who have paid over one million  do 11mis for 50/000 acres of tin.bor  hinds on the_I.-land.in the vicinity  of Campbell River, Comox distaiet.  The timber is estimated at two and  one ha if billion feet.  Halifax, N.S., July 4---A teirific  lire is raging in No. o pit at the  Joo-gin.; mines, Cumberland county.  ! shaft.    It --don caught  ihe  lim--eia  strike on Poplar Creek, absorbs the  attention of everyone, anil all kinds  of conveyances -.yore being utilised  to convey gold hunters.to ihe new  finds.   -7���������O   ��������� Mr G. W. W rig ley, a number of  the Executive Cymmutoe of the B.  C   Socialist Pariy, and organizer in  i and is still raging in the mine.  200 n;p.n were at work but all got  out safely. All the horses are still  in the pit and are lost.  Winnipeg, July 5;h.��������� The east  bonnd Imperial Lid.;" train left the  raiU near this city while going ala  speed ol' 50 mile-* an hour, and mir-  acuhuis to relate .sca.rccly any one  \v.i.-- hurl.  ^-_-i*^-u*^ii*'*^>.-t.--.-������^--������-^--,*^v--.-������.-a  ^ _____MKnMa^BK2CKtfc^ww5ac:*������'*.*rj*r**'wn^-Tym yrreK*zt^Ju.-VJV0.B������M*-***J*'-*vr-'���������*K*-3MC���������  CALL AND INSPECT OUR      '���������    I  STOCK OF FRESH  JlibT OPENKD AT THE  COBNB3     i     STO^E   |  STANLiiY  H.  RIGCS. 1  Victoria; July fi���������A."J. Firth wis  today committed for trial on charge  of wilful murder. Nothing new was  brought out in tlie evidence'."  Nanaimo,'July G-���������A Mount Sick-"  er man named Bouncer Frown was  sentenced today to  two  mouths in  jail on a charge of wife beating.  New York, July 6���������Tho first connection in the commercial Pacific  Coast Cable was made at Honolulu  Saturday-night and' a cablegram  was 'flashed aioumLthe world in  nine'and a half minutes.  Vancouver,  July'6.���������During  the-  visit ot the warships ,hero, on Do-;  minion  Day. 45 ,men deserted but  15 were captured.  Hanna, Colo., July  G.���������Further  * tt  particulars about the coal mine explosion   whidh   occurred yesterday  in which 234 miners losi their lives  say that   the explosion   was caused  by fiic-danip 'which gathered  in a  . small'alley uf lvih level where lhe  circulation   became defective 'from  some  unku-.wn   caise.,   ,A  miner  Working   with   his   iamp   knowing  nothing- of, tho   existence 'of 'the  deadly  gas. ignited   it.     Probabl}'  j.o, tj-f.ce  of the man v/ill bo found,  "probably   biown   to   iiieces.   ' The ,  startling   in for inaction   is   rece.yecl  from   a. miner who-penetrated   the  mine where the'exp'.osion occurred.  Pie   says that  five working'-* below  the 17th level are a mnes of flames,  leaving'ho   hope   of ^rescuing   the  'entombed  miners "in   that   section.'  Effort's -arc   now, confined   to -preventing -the   dtrmes^from reaching  the   17th   or   other   le.vels - above.  Added' to the horrors 'of   the   fire,  which -doubtless destroyed the underground working, is the danger of  anoLher explosion which may occur  ai/any time.     Tlie situatiwn'is very  grave.     So.no  of 'the', miners that  escaped said thal-they saw '2.0 dea'd  boiiied'in   entry 17, .and   reported^  that'.maiiy 'of tne 'men were'er-hst-d  bv'th'e expii. sion and ran hiih--r and  thither in the mine.     Many of these  could  have   esu.ipec.1   but   they  lay  down,' hurried   their faces in  their  hands and gave'upHho fight.      Of  the 234 dead   about J.75 were mar-  lied.  An account of the spurts held on  the grounds Saturday.is held over  for want of space.  LETTER TOT HE EDITOR.  Editor Comiskrland News,  De.ir Sir,���������In the hist issue of your  paper a letter .appeared by a writer who  cnnseali* his identity behind the term  "Observer" in which he makes statements that are misleading and untiue,  consequently I request space for the  privilege of correcting the same. He  remaiks "Let us delve for'a moment  into ancient history,'"' m doing which be  drop*; the roll of an observer and lets his  imagination do the work of memory,  hence the "arbluiy and destortion of facts  misnamed history.  The incedents which he mentions aie  fresh in mv memory, thutiyh at  the lime  of  the strike   1   was but a lad of twelve  v'ears of a,re.    One incedeni anion}-; many  is this   (notwithstanding the vilification ot  the cie id)   my  father and brother in law  came out with the men when they strick,  and   remained   out until!  the eight hour  work dav   was   granted, (which was   the  nia'iii   i-ncvan<--e).    This  w.is about   five  mnr.ihs'afi'T strike began-��������� All who know  the   facts   ...   ih'c .case   arc aware   there  was   nought   to be  gained by remaining  out longer, for by this lime nearly all  the  'members of the Uivon had been employed either at Northneld or Nanaimo.    As  for nnself my age is sufficient reffutation  to     Observers     slanderous    fabrication.  I^etween   the   going   to work  under  ihe  above  conditions,  and the  returning to  work  of lhe   engineers   in   the   present  strike, all compeanson is invidious. Being  ���������labeled at the bar of his own  conscience  Observers   vision   has   become so   ob-  liouo, the brand which all fair men  plac '  ed   upon him is so gailing,   he seeks   to  lessen his own shame by besmirching the  memory of  the   dead   and  his   children.  VV'e are sorrv that the observer has stooped to one move deep in his nature.       To  vend oneself is sometime admissable  but  ;  in the vending to sell  your fellow   work-  I  men for a pittance is unanswerable.  I Geo. iM. Richards.  'Special Bargains at  the  ^3 S^ vk  r~  m  }&____& M  Straw    Hats,  Ladies'    Blouses,-  Fancy Musfins, and ai!  '.    ,    SUMMER    DRESS    GOODS.  > >..  ��������� ���������<>:  filMON LELSBR-& CO,'.;. .'���������      GumhEPland  sBtansunmt-xtaiarKMsrjumKwnaan^^mmaaBmMiMimAM  Air   Dry  .System.  old storage*  "Q   r "facilities  rfoi ,8..oring   -Perishable; Articles   are .now .  .c������ oplete.. '    Kirgs,' Butter,, Game,,'Fowl'   and   Meats   of  ���������kinds Stored at  Reasonable   Rates:'.,.' ��������� ��������� ��������� ;. ,  m  n  '.y\  ���������' t\  , .?  :   %  ���������it  "WARD wiiT'be paid'for information leading to' the   con-    yy^h  'vici'ion of'persons appropriating or*dostroying--our.������eer.Kegs ..   I'. $  WKibMHkri^M'lTS^tMI.'OitMnM.tS  Piiorie  '..TJ NION��������� BREKvV;I'N,G:'COv 'Lm ���������.    ,  " '      '-���������---  'P.O. Drawer   :45  rJfTJDlBHnJIR STSSBT  'Sf i   -   ���������c-������  e*J     p     m ^  2   e P Is m is W a  'illf'PB ^������  hor  br.ehard,, Field   and   Farm,  '.Highest .Grades, '" Best results obtained from their'use.     Adaplerl'.to all.  - ���������   ��������� Soils.-   Suitable,for all. Crops. ,  .  ������" ��������� 'i'  '  ANALYSIS    AVATLA'BICTTY & 'SOLUBILITY strictly-guaranteed. -,  ���������.'������������������' ' , ; <,'      J  GOVBRNMICNT     ANALYSIS ".OF    StANDAHD;   BRANDS     SHOWS  ' TlfEM ' TO     TiEf  '',--',      -' -       Ar.OVlC   PER  GKNT   OF   PLANT   FOOD'   CLAl^IED.       .       .   (      .  * , '-if  yj  "- if  M  ":%  ���������* "-/J  -1  ���������"^  ���������-���������^1  'JiUAXli "A1"- For Grass,*  Hay, "Grain, Truck and General'Farming   [ -_     ,,���������.';  >    JiKAN'D "B"��������� For diehard^-,   Berne?/Potatoes, Roots,  Hops^or any,crop where-  ."    l'o'tash  is largely'needed.     ' l       ' ,-    L .*���������"'���������"/",  -Brand ','C"���������For Crops on 'PeaiycSoils, Clovers',   Pease,   -]3earis* or    wherever"  ���������  Ninoyen is not warning.  i - - - -    - o  - i - ^ ���������< _>  We also mi-i*\ "a 'complco,stock of   Muriate  of   Potash,   .Sulphate*/of ;'Potash,--  '    ' K.oriitc," Superphosphate,/fhomas Phosphate and Nitrate, of   Soda.  rfl  ���������w-ATaJraa^-oanesasfcO-^rr-jmti't^Mtt-^^  z.i������*2*uTMiBvzmrmm.-ntii  For Piicef-^ P.anp'nlei,a'i.d Testimonials adclref-s  Victoria   Chemical Co.] Ltd.,  VICTORIA,*-B.C.     ' ''  31 12 02  Tlie   Knmber   "Three"   la   ������^t*   Ttllilc*  , When the world was created, we find  It and its surroundings composed of  three elements���������air, water, and land���������  the whole 'lighted, by the suu. moon  -.and stars. Adam had three sons mentioned vby name, and so did Noah/tho  patriarch. Daniel was thrown into a.  den with three lions for the cri.. ������������������ of  praying three" times. , Shadraeh, 'Mc-  sha'ch and Abednego were'rescued from  the fiery furnace. Job had. three special friends.' There were three patriarchs���������Abraham, Isaac aiid Jacob.  Samuel was 'called three times; Elijah  prostrated himself three times on the  dead.body of the child; Samson deceived Delilah three times before she  discovered the secret of his great power, and the Ten Commandments were  delivered on the third day.  Jonah was three days and nights In  the whale-s belly. "Simon, lovest thou  mo?" was repeated three times. Paul  makes mention of the three graces-  faith, hope and charity. The famous  allegorical dreams of the baker and  butler wore to come to pass in three  days Then we have the holy trinity���������  [rather. Son and Holy Ghost; the sacred  letters on the cross were throe in number, they being 1. H. S-; so also the famous Etotnan motto was composed of  three words ��������� ���������  ���������"li  yI  ^���������3W-foK!^-&5'&^^ ������������������> ������������������  ,r**7 IT TJ E"  <fcw *-.-���������*-*���������*!     "  TACKLE.  A  A Large and complete   Stock at  the  Knew  KiR   B-nKlnc-ss.  "If I .were the mayor." remnrked the  stranger who had attended a mf-eting  of the city council. "1 wouldn't permit  the aldermen to waste so much time in  useless wrangling over trivial nmttera."  "The mavor knows what ho is about.'  replied   -the   citizen.-   "When   they're  wrangling, they're not doing any mischief."  "Night falls, but it doesn't break," observed the Simple Mug.  "What of itV" queried the Wise Guy.  ,    "Oh   nothing."  chuckled  the  Simple  Mug.  "except that day  breaks,  but it  doesn't fall." '  8 mm  IO per cent Discount for Gash.  Simon Leiser & Co., Ltd.  m^Kmmtmm^^aammamu^mmacKmmammxmammmmmaBmammsatmaHmaaaei^aamamm^ai  FOR   SALE.  Black Minorca Egg?, $1.50 per 13,  from first prize Cock, with score  card of 92 points.���������Apply, to Geo.  Heatiikkbell, Horr.hy Island'.  ������������������ff^ft ���������*���������������������������-'r-*M*-^"ffiT7*---"--^----^^  NOTICE.  I hereby give notice that from  date all Debts and Rents owing-to  me shall'be made payable to Miss  Janet, Gieason, City.  ���������������������������' Wm. GLJS.ASON.  Cumberland, May 8, 1903.  ���������"���������1  --f  .*- ���������  .'���������il  M  n  To Cure a Cold in One Day take  Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets,  All druggists refund the money if  it. fails to cure.- E. W. Grove's signature is on each box.    25c.  52fc     14 1 0.3 ���������������������������'''.*"   .  -���������nlfTI* rHWr.lrtwn������.TrXil* TV-M* lOA.K^& * *  Some men are.kept so busy,maintaining their dignity that they haven't  time to earn a decent living.  We are Acents for the Campbell   ,  Manufacturing Company, Montreal  Their Clo.!hi!i!i is the beyi manufac-       j]  tured,in Canada.    Call and see the 7  sample . The Corner Store, Stanley 7  ���������0������������-������i(--      "���������:*_\_i.

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