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The Cumberland News Jul 21, 1903

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 u* >  y  (  7-  s  1(3  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  TENTH YEAR.  CUMBERLAND. B. C. TUESDAY, JULY 21, 190;  STORE  Hardware,   Tools,   Tinware,   Granite-  ware, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, ,&cr  Crockery, , Glassware   and   Sundries:  1  .���������1  ���������I  f  The above-mentioned' Goods can be1 purchased Cheaper at  the   BIG STORE than any other store in ,the district.}!,  Because our Good are marked.as low as any other st6r������Vand  in many cases lower, aid then we. allow, a cash discount'of  10 per cent.  ' - '���������.'", "- .  FOR EXAMPLE���������A Cant Honk is generally sold for $2 00,  we offer it at $2- o less 10.'per cent/making $1.80 only.  Do vou see why you should buy your Goods of  6."  -r?  SC-LeisEP & Co., Ld!  ).."  [V  V-'       61 YATES STREET,    VICTORIA, B. C.-   V  Just received large shipment of  s>������.^  I IEcG ������T -".AX^iED  CULTIVATORS,   SEED DRILLS;   WHEEL HOES,  Etc  VERY-LATENT   IMPROVEMENTS '  Call and see them or write for catalogues and prices.  Telephone 82. Sole Agents for B.C. PO. Diawer 563  Morris Chairs���������  ADJUSTABLE  1  r,','  \X7E know nothing so good for  the money in the Chair line.  10 Patterns of Oak Frames, at  any price you can name,  from. $10 to $30..  with Cushions of Denim, Cretone,  Velour. Tapestry^ or Silk.    .    .    .  Name (he price you can afford and we  will send Samples of Covering, Styles  of Frames, etc.  WEiLER BROS.,  Victoria, B.C.  THE   COMPLETE   FURNISHERS.  LATEST  ;_-of���������-:-':. ���������>.'".'.:  PATTERNS  Suitings for Gents, >"  ������������������: ��������� and���������  ��������� '':  Costumes lor Ladies.  T    M. mMY, ;  Ladies '& Gents Tailor  Dunsmuir ive.. Cumberland  LOST, either at Hartley's Point or  in Cumberland, on Saturday,  Gent's Gold Breast Pin, spider-  shaped, vvirh pearl body and ruby  eyes. 'Finder will-be rewarded on  returning same tothis" office.  EXPLOSION,  i  The,danger of coal mining wa������  again exemplified by the explosion,  attended   with   loss of life,  which  took    place   in -No.   6   shaft   last  Wednesday  evening.      At a little  after  7 p.m; the cage Was rung up,  and,two Chinese .came to the top,  and in a manner so excited as to be  aliiiost incoherent', said   thero was,  "fire" in the mine.    After thi-,more  came   until  at   last six dreadfully  scalded creaturts came up.   By this'  time there was all excitement about  the' pithead.    Tbe doctors were on ,  hand with every/appliance for lessening the sufferings of the injured.  The manager and,other officials had,  been,no ified, and'wero on-the spot,  and   we;e making hurried prepara-'  tipns to visit-the scene or the- mis-<>  hap,   - This was found to be in the  long wall' section bf <No. 3 incline.,  and though' not of any,great force  away fio.m its own particular -line,  -wujv nevertheless, 'of-sufficient in-,  tensity to burn 21 meh, 12 of whom  ���������"were, brought  out  dead, - while at,  tithe of writing one is supposed  to  be'still in- the mine, probably covered by ^the debiis of the" one small'  cave  resulting/, The(  .amount   of  damage done tlie mine is very,slight  and   will: not  take. Ibng  to it pair:,  All of ihe injured'are Chinese; the  fireboss, Alex. Gillespie,   who" was  near at the time,v.being thrown on  hisback by the concussion,- but,.re?  ceivihg no hurt. /The dead secured-  were at once lemoved   to Mr Thos  Edward's  undertaking  ioom.</a! d  search has been made for/the pi e  siiii'in the mine, but't.0 far without ���������  success.    Following is aiist of those  w,ho' voluntarily.'descended -lo- save'  life-and bring out the dead:���������Manager Matthews; overmen', R,-Short,  D.  Walker,  J.   Kesley,   E. Priest;  volunteers,   W-. WiLon,  A. .Somer-  ville, H. King, R. Low dun, G. Lip-  piatt,   J.. Black,   W, Jones,   R. H.  , Hudson,  T. Bickle,  A. Gould,  D*.  Daniels, Jas. Si rang.    Two of iho.-e  brought- out weje alive,  and  weie  sent to the.hospital.     Mr  Morgan,  the mines inspector,who arrived by  Thursday'.? boat, was bu-ily engaged in examining the scene of  the  explosion  Thursday   and ^ Friday.  There were 5i men employed in the  pit that da}r, all Chinese except the  fireboss of these 30 are uninjured,  8 injured, 12 dead, and 1 missing.  Two   of    the   injured men have  since died, thin making 15 fataltie  The work- of  ridding the cave  is  progressing.  We are Agents--'for the Campbell  Manufacturing Company, Montreal  Their Clo'.hing is the beet manufactured in Canada. Call and see the  sample?. The Corner Store, Stanley  H.Riggs.  S-rength and vigor come of good  food, duly digested, "Force," a  re^dy-to-serve wheat and barley  food, adds no burden, but sustains,  nourishes,  invigorates.  COUNCIL   MEETING.  Present���������Mayor Grant, Aids. Mc-  Fadyon, Bate, Short and Daniels.  Minutes read and adopted.  Communications.���������From L. W.  Hall, re hospital drain. Laid on  table.  Accounts.��������� E ectric Light Co.,  $28 40 ; Well. Col. Co., $14.80 ; C.  H. Tarbell, $2.60; F.-M. Young, $5.  Feferred to Finance Committee.  Reports.���������Aid. Daniels reported  sanitary conditions. Constable  Banks reported fortune, scavenger  tax, $73.50; dog tax, $3, Received  and filed.  Deferred business.  Hospital drain refered to Board  of Works, to report next meeting.  The- " News " was requested to  make known the fact that the livery stables were for the present  used as public pounds, under the  by-law.  Exceptional Values in Kitchen  Requirements that deserve the  thuughtf.il consideration of all  economical house keepers���������Magnet  Cash Sto.e.  "the  Telegraphic News.    ,  London, July 17.���������According to  Press Association', a curious  rumour was curient in the lobby of '  the House of Commons , today to  the effect that some United States  waiships had seized about 20,small  islands off the coast 'of Borneo  which belong to'Great Britain, and  planted the-American flag. It is  possible that a question on the subject will be asked. J Believed the  rumour refers to the difficulty in  determining the' line between the  Phillipines and' British Borneo Is-  ' la������d;s.   ^   ���������       ' ���������  Victoria, Julv 17.���������The Gazette  announced-'the formal issue of the  Wiits to-day wi.h nominations set  for October 15. and election October ���������  31. The following retuiuiiilgofficeis  have been appointed���������P. Marshall,  Newcastle: \V\ K. Leightbti, Nanai-  'mo';' "A. L, Smith, Alberni ; F.'A.  An ley, Comox."      .,  Victoria, Jujy 17���������The body of a  man was found in the harbour this  morning. It was badly decomposed  and  probably in  the water-for six  months'.      It* may be the   budv of  if ���������     . ".  ~  Kennedy   who   has   been   missing  since January.  Ladysmith,, July 17���������Last night"  " Fiank Burke, a logger, at 5 cami,  Ladysmith, who v������as run ovei by  the, logging train and  killed, was  Thoniblv muulated.    He v\as asletp  * ���������  on'i he-track wheiuthe engine came"  along,,wLh the above result    , -  ..���������''-.The   smeiter   started   yesterday,  -morning as ai ranged;* aud ii, is once  ag-iin in full bwi. g. ": -1  Me;-srs A/Shaw, Wrn.'Jo'nes.jindi  J. Sharp,' will probably-take the  places of 3 managers who iiave retired from Ex ens.on mines. They  are well ' known and experienced  men. -  At meeting of Independents held  here last evening, David \\ iiton  was invited to run on Independent  lines, irrespective of parties.  Nanaimo, July  18���������Before 5000  people   Vancouver   defeated    New  ���������Westminister at lacrosse   today at  New Westminster, by a score of 7-5  Nanaimo, July 18���������It is on the  cards that one of the four candidates in Nanaimo, Conservative,  'Liberal, Labor and Socialist, will be  eliminated by the fusion of the  Liberals and Lab.>r men, and that  they will unite on Mr Ralph Smith,  M.P., as Labor-Liberal candidate.  A well defined report as to this is in  circulation in the city, and while it  is not confirmed there is reason to  believe that there are good giounds  for the rumour. '  The local. Conservatives have  opened the campaign in ea������ n< st a r.d  will put- a strong candidate in the  field. Should Mr Smith accep. the  nomination for I In Piovi ,cial  House, the t-eat thus vacated in the  Dominion House will be contested  by'Wm. Sloan, Liberal organizrr  for this Island In return for the  support given Mr Smith by the  Liberals the Labour men would I e  expected to heip the return of Mr  Sloan in the bye-election.  Mount Lehman, BC, July 18.--  Mosquitoes are so thick that they  are killing off the poultry. The  Fraser River Valley this >ear is the  worst ever experienced.  Vancouver, July 18th.���������Arrivals  from Skagway say that Wh.te  Horse is deserted, the whole town  .having gone to the new gold fields.  250 licences were taken out at  White Horse and the excitement is  great. The day following it was  impossible for the travellers to get  a shave, or buy goods anywhere, all  [Continued on last pa������e.  The  Magnet  Cash Store  JULY     PRICES.  7 S  Manilla ltupe, -       '-    18c. p*r Ib. -  3 4*       " ���������    '  -    ,   19c. , " "    '  No. 1 Pure Carriage Varnish,'   50c. per pt-  "        " . Furniture        "' 25r.'      " ' ,  Pure Linseed Oil, , -'       ���������   (S1 per gal.  Tea or Coffee Cup andtiaucei,    -  4    ��������� ��������� 10c-  Large-Size   Pea vies,    -        -        -   '    ���������'   $2  "    ',   Cant Hooks,        - ���������    $1.75.  tShovele���������all sortB, -        -   < , ���������       90o  S.B. Axes,    -        -      '-'  ������l' or 6 for $5 50 '.  1 Box (3 cakes) nice Toilet Soap,"   ���������   - lOo-  -The  well-known  Glol>e   Wash-hoard,    25c- J.  'Berry Sets,        Jtlly-GlaBaes,        Ice-cream  ,  Nappies,    etc. Crown   Fruit yJars���������all'1*  sizes,   and   anything   and everything your  require. ,    -   --  - _  TE.BATE,  >'  "���������="1  DUNSMUIR AVE  Cumberland  ������;      ���������    HOPALS.   ,���������������'���������   I  FOR. WANTS, consult our Advertis--���������- \' ������  ing Squares on inside page, foi": ���������- - ������������������*.  anything' required. ,     ���������   .    '     ' '" % f \  , ~= _     . . . ',<  t     *t  ���������   Be, sure and-:vi������it the Big'Store ;   r . t;  next Saturday the 25th inst: ,. /- ���������  Mr Neil McFadyen returned Fri-  day from a visit to Manitoba. % .'  '"> Rubber" Ring^ for pint jars.' 'ThiU"V ��������� '?������"*  is' life' place to Cny them^^Magnet'^ "J"''"'������  Cash Store - *-'  Mrs Alex. Grant and.part of the ���������'   . \     l  family, arrived in Comox; Wednes-      .  ���������day, and are- guests at  Mr-George  Giieve's.  . Preserving Kettles In all makes,  at prices lower than elsewhere���������  Magnet Cash Store. ���������  Every person- who wishes to buy  good goods cheap, should visit the  Big Store on Saturday next, July  25th.  Hon. Jas. Dunsmuir,  Mrs Dunsmuir and family made a flying visit  to the Wharf last   Sunday, re urn--  ing the same day by "Joan."  Mr F. D Little arrived Thursday;  he*is accompanied by Mrs Little  and family, and Capt. Freeman who  will spend their accustomed outing  at the seaside.  The case of Harrigan vs. Fraser  came up for hearing during whscti  an adjournment was made to enable the Court to visit the scene of  the di-puted road. The case was  further adjoinnt-d.  F. M. Young was a passenger by  same boat, he representing A'r  Fraser in the above case.  Fiuit Jars, all sizes and Jelly  Glasses,  at. the Magnet Cash Store.  Word was received here Saturday  that Mr John Graham, of Denman  I-land, v\ho lost his wife last Week/  was found dead in his bed Saturday  motning; He had gone to bed Friday evening apparently in good  health Corner Abrams and con-.  Ftable Thomson, proceeded to the  I4and to hold an inquest as to  cause of death.  ,D. Richards, against whom a  warrant, was issued for assaulting  J. Whyte, and who had since disappeared, was arrested by constat) e  Thomson on the night of the explosion, while he was looking on.  He was tried by Judge Abrams the  following day, and a fine of $20 and  costs imposed, or in default, two.'  months.     His line, was paid. \i   '  .MY HEART'S DARLING  ������BY W. HEOTBUBQ.  ".Nothing," was the answer; ''after  '-the next, act let us go, I am tired  to'death."  Mio  did   indeed  appear  entirely, exhausted   when   they   returned   to    the  uhotol   and' to   their   salon.     The  tea-  ���������table was  set.   and   the candles  were  .lighted before  the mirror,  her  to  Jay  aside     her  Ho r ten so,"  stroking  she  her  said,  pale  bendiup;<��������� down  to  her,  ro away; you will   be  started   as   if   beside  .Lucie helped  'light v/rap.  ' -    "My ' dear  ���������.affectionately,  ���������cheeks      and    ���������  "come,  let us  ������  ���������ill  here."  The   baroness  '���������h er self.  "Why," she cried, "have I com-  >mittcd a crime?' Must 1 hide myself?- Why do you ,nuikp such a proposal? What do you think about  me? Are. you afraid that I���������^1���������will  ^p���������'">���������"��������� ffbv pt'ooDcd.,  "No, Horteusc, I am not afraid,"  -.aaiu j-ucic, q^ieuy. "l uiwua it  well, for' I see that' you are suflcr-  ���������ing."   _ c  "You sec the imaginations of your  own brain, my child," continued  Hortense, excitedly. "You drove me  to desperation in the theatre with  your'looks. You treated me as if  I were crazy;' you. compromised me  dreadfully. I must beg you for the  future to' cease from such unwished-  tor sympathy.'  CHAPTER  XVI.  1<ucie  stood   like   a ,wax   figure   before   'the      young   baroness.     These  we're the first unkind words she    had  ���������ever"heard from her.     Unable to remain' quiet,, she went into her room  . and seated herself  at the  open win-  ���������dow.     It'1   looked   toward  the Elbe.  ���������From'   the      tiny   garden   below   her  --came     up   the perfume , of  the  lilacs  and the flowering shrubs; beyond the  .roofs     and    towers   the   town  stood  -out  in  dark  relief   against  the  star-  ���������lit     sky,     and     in  the  black,   broad  ; stream  a  thousand   lights   were     reflected.        Across     the    large  bridge  ��������� flowed    the     life     about  the  palace,  -dark crowds  of men.  lighted1    horsc-  ��������� cars, i and,' cabs   with  lighted   lamps,  ��������� and    from   the places of amusement  -sounded     cheerful   voices   and   merry  music.     She ,  neither  heard nor  saw  ���������.anything.'    She stared out as if in a  ��������� dream;     her   heart, beat  with  bitter  ���������' pain���������with a great longing for     the  peace that she had once known. She  . -longed .'for the gentle words, of that  ���������sister who had been a.second mother  ���������to her, for her little room ' where,  -the ' lindens waved before the win-  ���������������������������dows, "for the daguerreotype of her  dead mother over the birch-wood  bureau. "Ah! to ' be there -just  -once!" she whispered, and then she  passed her hand hastily over her  -eyes, for 'again 'there rose before her  eyes, as there did every day now,  the vision of a cozy little house surrounded by tall trees and illuminated  by the setting sun.  But  she  would   not   think  of  that;  -she      would   not.     Something   else���������  quickly!     This JI err Weber,  what did  he   want?     She   forced   her   thoughts  back to Venice; he had first met them  in. the hotel on  the Itiva dei Schiav-  orni,  and from^thorc he had  persistently followed  them  to  Padua     and  Bologna.     In   Florence,   in   the  Pitli  Palace,   he had found an opportunity  -of speaking to  tliem,   by returning a  lost fan to Horteuse.  and had     been  -politely but coolly  thanked    for     it.  In P.ome     he had  suddenly appeared  beside them at the Fountain of Trove  ���������like a shadow, and that whole week  'had not let tliem out of his sight.  He  had   once   had   the   opportunity  ������������������ of relieving them from a disagreeable  .predicament, when their carriage was  .jammed in a crowd during'the carnival.     A   broad-shouldered  figure  in  a  ���������wire mask suddenly seated himself on  *the bo>: of their carriage,  and bowed  respectfully   when   they   reached     the  hotel.        And     so   he   kept   following-  thorn at a distance 'through their entire   journev. .fill at last they had had  -resort   lo a strata gem to put   him   on  the wrong track.     And  now he     had  appeared   again    and   II or tense      had  ��������� icon nu;:,), gracious to nim. l<'or the  moment Lucie felt roily jealous of  the l;ig��������� Thuringinn.  Then-she- had to  -smile. Horhjnse had so evidently  ������������������used him to dny as a mask to eon-  ���������'joHi   the .puin   she   was  suffering.  "1'oor I iortense!" She rose and  ���������went over to the door. "She is ��������� un-  huupy," tiliu thought; "and E left  iior on account of an unkind word,  wrung from her' by  her sufferings.'���������'  !Toi'tcn.-:o was standing by the window, U.oking out upon tho. Flatz.  l--.h.e did not- turn round as Lucie entered. ( On the table tlie lamp was  burning, and by it lay a letter. Lucie recognized the gray envelopes  /used in her sister's house.  '   she   added,  I  must  have  she added,  as  ; ror a long time; you never wrote ex-  I cept in answer to my letters. Lucie,  ��������� if-you knew ho v.- I longed for a few  j words from you in my sick-bed, you  I would surely have written,' I know.  | George wanted to ,telegraph you  j when I was 'at my worst, but I  I would not let him; I would not have  you worried, and I could not have  let you anake the long journey alone  : in the state of anxiety ' you would  I have  been  in. . ;'  j     "But now I am much  better; ������������������ my  ' .cough is not so severe, and my chest  is   not  so ' oppressed.      I , have     once  more  confidence   in  the  future.   Summer  is  here  again, and I see my  husband and children again without the  tears   blinding  my   eyes.      IMy     poor  husband!     Lucie,   he was'in despair.  You know him; he has not much patience,  ancl  when     he    thought     out-  good Doctor Feldner was not curing  me quickly enough, he went off ' one  day to Hohenberg, and brought Poc-  tor Adlcr to my bedside.  The   meeting agitated me very,much'Lucie;   I  had '   (o   cry  bitterly;   I  felt  as   if  I  must .beg his. pardon for you. But he  was  quiet and  sympathetic,  and did  not allude, to the past.        He    came  often  after  that;  I have' the greatest  confidence in him.     The last time be  came to  see     me,  your letter    from'  Palanza lay on my bed.     I-Je turned  quite pale   when  he  saw  it.   Oh, -Lucie!  why must it be so? Anxiety for  ! you has given me many weary hours,  j When I was lying so  quietly in    my  I bed,  the children playing round out-  I side, and George at his duties, I had  ' plenty of time to worry. I can    not  j help feeling  that it was your     duty  to  devote    yourself to     him,  to  try  and find your happiness  in.that;  for  you   had  given   him. your  word,      I.  do not be������rud.������e you all the beauti-  nii  tilings  you'have  seen-,   of'   which  you  write  so (enthusiastically,   but  1  fear you  ha%e  built your, castles     of,  pleasure  on  the  ruins  of your      true  happiness.        You . write     me     that  friendship has its rights, a.s holy and  unassailable     as     the bonds  between,  parents,  brothers, ��������� and   sisters,     and  married  people.     It may be so;   but  l'can not imagine it.     May God  serve     this     friendship .to  you,  keep you from disappointment.  "Shall I sec'you  soon?-   Can'  not leave your I-Iorterise for a  days,   and  come ..and sit  once  by my bedside?     The  children  so much about you, 'and what  tiful stories you  can tell.'     Do  Lucie! l'  stop now.  1 Ae from  Gave Himself Away.  After preaching on the occasion of  the reopening of a restored church the  bishop thanked the churchwarden, an  old farmer, for his share in the 'good  work. "And I must thank your lordship for your sermon." was the reply,  "btu I could nqt help thinking, as you  talked about sin, that your lordship  must'have been a little-wildisb yourself when you were a young man."  Some  on the  on it.  men  never  wrong'tack  discover  till they  "they  are  sit down  Samson might have  his hair had not that  talked him to sleep.  -  escaped   with  female barber  A woman, never puts anything in  her pocket that she can hold in'her  mouth.-;   -  ,Tt  self  Contentment.  One who had tried several times to  jump across a stream ;ind bad repeatedly fallen in finally succeeded, when  he said to a friend. "How much better  I am than you in having accomplished  a diflicult.feat." ,    ',-  "Not at all," replied his'friend. "I  am bettor than you in not wishing to  jump across." \  pre-  ���������and  you  few  more  talk  beau-  tome,  Boys' Cleverness  With  Floireri*.  "If the public schools ever add to the  curriculum the making of bouquets as  a line art, the boys will take much  higher honors than the girls," lamented a perplexed teacher. "I used rto  r wonder why it was that all" the employees 'in a florist's- establishment  were men.. Having no other explanation to.fall back on, I concluded that  tbe preference was due to their superior physical strength, but I'know now  that it is 'because they have .better  taste in tbe arrangement of flowers.  With all her supposed inherent'talent  in the matter of home adornment there  isn't one girl'in'a thousand who can  make a lot of .flowers up into a decent  bouquet without coaching, while, on  the other hand, the boy who cannot  put th  rare."  is easier for  than it is for  a man to fool him-  him to fool others.  ' One trouble with some ,men is that  their upper and lower lips so seldom  meet    ' ' ' ,  The   true   martyr   doesn't  have  advertise himself' as such.  to.  THE CHEST PAINS  OF  BRONCHITIS  ^AVA^AwmmmA^A^Ammk^A^mA^A^mA^A^AWAmA^A^A^m  The dry, tight cough, the soreness aggravated  by  ,  coughing?  all  disappear   with the  use  of   Dr.  Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine.  It is the tendency of every - cold , to  develop into bronchitis, consumption  or some form of lung trouble. Bronchitis is' most dreaded because it has  together in artistic .style is  DjFFEUEXCICS OF OPIXIOST regarding the' popular internal and > external  remedy, -J3r. Thomas' Eclectric Oil���������do  not, so far. as known, exist. ' Tlie testimony is positive and concurrent that'-the  article, relieves physical pain, cures lameness, checks, a courIi. is an excellent remedy foiv paiiis and rheumatic .comu'ainls.  and it has no nauseating' or other unpleasant   effect   when   taken   internally.  a tendency to become< chronic and return agaiu and again, until the patient becomes worn out or falls an  easy prey to consumption or pneumonia. Only.the most1 robust constitution can throw off bronchitis.  Aged people, , children, and all who  are in delicate health- or. have weak  lungs have every reason to fear this  ailment. '\ .  ' If the cough -('is dry and hard ; if  there is ��������� pain, soreness ,or'.tightness  in the chest; if breathing is difficult  and causes pain in' the chest, you  have every reason to'suppose that  you have bronchitis, .and should  promptly begin the use of ' Dr.  Chape's Syrup of-Linseed , and Turpentine. ' '  Cough mixtures that may help an  ordinary cold have no effect on bronchitis' and asthma, but .Dr. Chase's  Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine has  won its' 'enviable reputation! on account of its wonderful success in  curing    thesea ailments.      It  Is     far  moro than a mere cough medicine,  and acts on the whole system, thoiS  oughly eradicating disease. '.  Mr.    John  Clark, .coachman,    Port  Ilope,  Ont., states :���������"Being exposed'  to,jail sorts of  weather I frequently,  catch  cold.   Last winter  I    .was    so-  bad  with    a cold   that'l could    not'  speak    above    a  whisper     and    had.  great  pains in  the  chest.   At last X  feared    it    would  develop  into    consumption if I did not succeed in get--  ting proper treatment. '   ,'  '" A friend    advised me to  use Dr. ,  Chase's  Syrup   of. Linseed    and Tur-  pentine and 1  began   to  improve - be-^ '  fore-1 had taken half a bottle.    One  bottle cured my coJdi which'I believe;  would have proven  very serious  if  I ���������  had not used -this medicine." -r     "  -���������  It is necessary'for you tto.be carfr-  ful when  buying Dr.      Chase's. Syrup  of Linseed and Turpentine,' for there -  afe. many substitutes and .imitations'  offered..     The portrait and- signature,.  of Dr. A.  W.  Chase are on every bot-;  tie of' the genuine, 25 cents a bottle;  '  family size, (three times as much) 60"  cents.   At all dealers,  or' Edmanson,'  Dates & Go.', Toronto. & .  , ,    ,  ed.  must  Much  I am very tir-  ybur sister,  "JMathilda."  The  girl   sat   quite   still  when  she  had  finished reading this,  her -large,  sad eyes' fixed  upon I-Iortense.  'T must go,"   she ..said, '.half aloud.  Fraii  von  Lowen  came -back    from  the window,  and stepped up to   the  table: ''What?"  she asked.  "I must go; INlathilda is ill; tomorrow,  or,  still'better,  to-day."  She stood up, holding the letter  tightly in her hand; then she went  with slow steps into her room,  and sat down on the edge  of     her      bed. "I       have'      been  wicked,        wicked,        and      neglectful of my duty," she said aloud, and  ' the   invalid's   white,   thin  face,    and  ; her  lonely room  came  vividly   before  her.  ! Who would stay by her? Occa^  sionally her brother-in-law: but in a  short time he would leave, "because  he would be of no use:'' the old ser-  j Vairt,  when she  had  time;  her    little  Some men manage to strike the  iron while.it iy hot "and. some others  don'.t .seem  to  kneuva hot iron when  they- see  it. '  A football match'' is -,an imitation  of two baseball teams taking a hard  fall out of the umpire.       " ,  , girl would  come in  i wild  dowers,      and  i  with a bunch of  would give the  feverish mother csomething to drink,  but the rest of the time���������she clasped her hands over her face���������the rest  of the time she would lie quietly, as  was her -wont, alone, and no one  with her to hear her cough, or to  notice her want of breath.  Lucie trembled  from  head to  foot;  she knew  the cough and the    hectic  flush     on   her       sister's   thin   cheeks, i  They   had   long   feared   this   for  her. i  Was  it possible,   and  so  quickly,    so  quickly?     Oh,   no!   it  could not,     it ^j  must  not be! -  j  She sprung up,  struck a light,  and ,  brought      her   little   traveling  valise |  out of the corner.     She had but one  thought���������to   go   to   the   sister     who  had watched  over her  and loved her  as   if  she  were  her  own  child' j  The      door     opened,   and Hortense  came  in. j  "What  arc you  going  to  do?"   she  asked,  hesitatingly. j  "I  am   going   to  Mathilda;   I    told I  you Mathilda is  ill." !  "Is it serious?'' i  "I fear so." I  leave me  alone���������here  BABY'S   BEST FIU.ENB.  The best rriend baby can have is a  simple medicine that will  relieve   and i  cure    tlie  minor  ailments   that  make  his   little    life   often   very   miserable.  Such a'.friend is Baby's Own Tablets.  They'cure  indigestion,  sour stomach,  constipation, simple fevers,  diarrhoea  and   allay 'the   irritation   accompany-;  ing the cutting of teeth.  All-mothers  who'have   used   these   tablets    praise  them.    Mrs.   r\   L.   Bourgeois,    Eastern   Harbor.     lSr.S..   says:,  "I  "have  used  Baby's  Own  Tablets  and     look j  upon  them   as   baby's  best   friend.    T J  have found them  an excellent-remedy  for   colic,   aud   they   have   done     our '  baby  much   good  in     many     ways." .  Littlo     ones     take     these   tablet.';  as >  readily as candy,, and the-mother bus  a   guarantee   that     they   contain     no  opiate  or  other  harmful   drug.    Caue  used   always   used    where   there      are |  little ones     in the   home.       Sold     by  druggists  or  sent by  mail   at 25c.   a  box  by writing  direct   to   tho Dr.Williams Medicine Co., Brockvllle,  Ont.  ST. THOMAS MAN   j  GIVES ADVICE  Tells His Friends to Use Dodd's  Kidney Pills for Kidney  Pains.  : Kauri wood lasts perfectly underground foi* twenty-five' years. Jarrah  ano,ther,' Auslra-liao. timber, has been  tested for thirty-five years beneath  the sea" and found, sound at" the end  'Of  that time. < ,  Minard's Liniment Lumberman's Friend. ,  1    The upper housp  or   parliament,   of  consists  of  eight  bf the "Tynwald."  the    Isle ��������� of Man,  members only.  THE  POOR DYSPEPTIC.  Is   the  Most  Miserable  of Mortals���������Only  Similar Sufferers Can Understand His  Hours of Agony.   -  There is no mortal more miserable  -than the poor dyspeptic. He is never  healthy, never happy���������always ailing,  always out of sorts. Every mouthful of food brings hours of distress���������  every moment of the day is-spoiled  and soured. . j  If you are a dyspeptic you know  the signs; the coated tongue) the  dull headaches, the heartburn, the i  biliousness, the persistent torment j During the Indian mutinv only 586  alter meals, the hopeless despond- B,.j'tish soidiers were either killed in  ency. Any one of these signs points  to indigestion. The one sure cure  for indigestion is Dr. Williams'  Pink  tetr Dake well-known Hotel-keeper, gives  liis  experience   with.   Canada's    great  "   Kidney Remedy. '  " St.-Thomas, Ont., May 18.���������(Special)���������Everybody in St. 'Thomas and  the surrounding , country knows Lew  Dafce, proprietor' of the Dake House,  and one of this railway centre's most  popular citizens, and many .people  know that for years he was the victim of a very aggravated form of  Kidney Disease. To-day he is a  sound, healthy man. He used Dodd's  Kidney Pills.  Speaking of the matter recently,  Mr. Dake said :  "I had been troubled for over five  yoars with my kidneys and pains in  my back. Nothing I used could give  me any relief till finally on the ad-  -v-'cc of a friend I started to use  3>udd's Kidney Pills.  "By the time I had finished /one  box' the pains and Kidney Disease  were gone. That is over five years  ago now, and as I have had no return of the trouble since, I think I  am safe in concluding that the cure  was ' permanent. -  "I advise all my friends who .are  tioubled in the same way to use  Dodd's Kidney Pills."  Dodd's Kidney Pills cure all stages  of Kidney Disease from Pain in'the  Ba.ck to Bright's  Disease.  | T>r. J. I); Kellocrcls Dyspnterv ' Corri'al  lis .prepared from drutrs known to the  [profession   as  thoroughly "reliable  for  tlier-  ��������� cholera.      '.lysentery, ��������� .diarrhoea.     irrimiip;  pains   and    stammer,'complaints.    It,   bus  ��������� b'een   used   successful lv" bv   medical   ���������prcic-  titioneilj     for   a.   uumoer   oi   ,v?aVs       vith n  frntifyinp   results.    If   sulferir."-, from   nny"  is������inino";. coiiinbiint   it   is    ,'iust:' the   mcrli-  j cine   that    will   euro   you. -Try   a. bottle.  It. sells for :2,j  cents. ...  It is  invent  down  li  'now  up   to   the  ofi'ice  a   few    excuses     for  is   end' of tlie bleachers.  boy to  holding  Once upon a  time there was a man  who  was   too  lazy   to     lie.  so  he  indented   a   machine 'to   do   it   for   him  and called  it a gas meter.  While other men arc taking suin-  ��������� mer outings basebnll players are trying  i  to  get  a few inni-ngs.  ���������������������VTrvn������ nwmmMM *j  battle or died,.of ..wounds, , but  thousands   of    English     people  massacred by'natives.  many  were  your   grandfather   for   a  should  you  stay  here?  times no!"  herself.     "I  "this cv.cn-  overlooked  no   answer  ''Letters,  ' i'zig  again?  it"before,"  'came.  Sho  seized  it;   it was her   brother's in-la.w's'handwriting.    Her heart be-  gon to beat wildly. What had hap-  . pencd that he was writing to her?  . She  tore   open   the   envelope.    Thank  God,   it was her sister's writing,  but  written with a pencil, and not half  v-as  clcarls' as  usual.      Lucie     seated  herself on the nearest chair, drew the  lamp   toward  her,   and  read:  ''-My   good   little   Lucie,���������You must  now have, been a good while in Dres-  ���������dc:i, and perhaps have not missed the  letter from me which was to ��������� be  '-waiting there for you; or did you?  :I.have not  had  any news from you  "You  will  now?"  "Co     to  time.     Why  It is���������"  "No,  and  a  thousand  cried      Hortense,   beside  will not go!"  Lucie was just putting a mourning  dress in the.valise. She stopped and  looked with alarm at her friend's  pale face. .- Hortense let her look,  then  turned  slowly'as  if  to  go.  "Do not be so hard-hearted," cried  Lucie.  Hortense came back.  [to be continued.]  .  Alfred A. Taylor/- of Margarec,.  says ; "One bottle of MINARD'S  UNfMlIlNT cured a swelling of tlie  gamble joint, and saved a. horse  worth -S4.4-0.00."  i    Thos.      A.  saver     the   life  .that    the    Yet.  o. lev bottles  MKNT.  Payne, of Bnthurst.  of a valuable hor������*j  bad    given .up,   with  of    MINARD'S   LIN'l-  Heroic Sacrifice.  -Do  you   think   Chappie  loves  Belle-  me? '    ,  Grace���������I know it. He told me today  that he was going to shave off his mustache so that he could devote more  thought to you. i  EncOTir������si������sr.  The Prospective Bride���������I sometimes  wish I had more experience in housekeeping and domestic life.  The Old Stager���������But, my dear, if you  had you would never get married.  i Pills.   They  make   new blood���������that's  tho whole secret. Through the blood  j they will brace up your strength,  ��������� waken your liver, and set your stom-  I aoh right. If you ask your- ncigh-  j bors you will find prrof of this right  ! at your own home. Mr. Charles  j Wood, Mars, Ont., one ot the thous-  |ands-of dyspeptics cured by the use  ' of  these pills,    says :  "For   upwards  of twelve years I was a great sufferer  from  indigestion    and      nervousness.  Everything I ate tortured me. I doctored almost continuously,  and used  j almost    everything   recommended  for  i this   trouble,    but never    got     more  than temporary relief   until I began  the use   of Dr. Williams' Pink   Pills.  Words cannot express the good these  pills have  done me.   I am  in better  health than I have  enjoyed in years  before,   and I have  proved that    Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills cure when other  medicines   fail." ~T     ,  Bad  blood   is   the   mother   of   fifty  diseases,    and     Dr.    Williams'     Pink  Tills will cure them all, because they  convert bad blood into good,     rich,  red blood, without which there    can  be neither health nor strength. Don't  be persuaded to try something else-  take   nothing    but    the genuine Dr.  Williams'   Pink Pills.      Sold by    all  medicine dealers or sent post paid at      An    act    of   parliament   passed in  50c a box,   or    six   boxes  for  $2.50, ,.1897 made the use of the metric sys-  by addressing the Dr. Williams Med-   tern   of   weights   and meaures permis-  TKE "IMPROVED DEWEY"  DOUBLE  STOCK  WATERER  (Patented April  2-1,  1900).  Ninety-five  per  cent  of  all  "Waterers  sold  are  "Inipioved   Deweys"���������Strong  but   true"  The "Improved Dewey" never R-ets .out  of order; no repairs necessary: so .simple  a child can attach it: unquestionably the  only   satisfactory   Waterer   made.  Can be used, for Hogs, - Calves, Sheep  and  Poultry.  Attachable to .tank,  pipe or barrel.  BUY NOW���������They will pay for themselves  in   one months'   use. "  Every . farmer ' needs one or more of  them, even if lhe does not raise more  than  four  ho>;s.    For  sale  by  Robert M.  Moore,  Winnipeg, Manitoba.  Are'yoit Bilious?  Do yoii- have Sick Headaches? You can be quickly  and easily relieved by taking  J  It's  a  no flies  poor  ba:  on  it.  ;eball field that has  Keep Minard's Liniment iu the House.  A  man*   may not  compliments    that  but he thinks these  them just the same.  swallow all the  are handed him,  is some merit in  A telescope has beeri constructed so  perfect that with it ordinary print  can be read at a distance of two and  a  half miles.  icine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Everybody  admires   a  plucky  man,  but a plucked man gets no sympathy.  sible  in  the   United Kingdom.  A  novel  writer  doesn't necessarily  write something novel.  '1  .tfl  -' f  ������������������ -i  m  "1  i  i  I'm  M  XI  1  ���������;|S  ���������n  %  m  m  m  If  ft1 *|  ill it  INVISIBLE. PASSING.  HAROLD  BEGBIE   HAS  A   CHAT WITH  SIR OLIVER LODGE.  Achievements of Psychical Research���������The  flighty   Atom���������The Election and How  '    It Is,   3r;ide Keal to the Ordinary Man  ���������The    Great   Misunderstood���������The   1������-  '   visible Is Passing to Modern Science  I found, myself at dinner the other  night seated next to the man who  first set Europe thinking of wireless  tqlegraphy. Oliver Lodge , is not  merely a likeness, .but he is the express image of'Lord Salisbury" twen  ty years ago; a huge,  massive'   creature,   with  , mountainous  head, quiet, j try   or divides its energy is to be de-  Uarsons. ''  "Comparing the real thing," Mr.  Oman goes on, "with the work of  fiction; one is driven.to conclude that  much of it was only a photographic  reproduction of anecdotes that he had  Con-  to say, inquiry 'into the occult phenomena of existence���������is ais much a,  science as  surgery  or botany.."    ,.  "You  think that the sympathy    of  the world is necessary?"  '   '"Not positively necessary;  but   tne  sympathy and thought of the'    world    heard from old  soldiers of the  is  a propelling energy, and the    phe- [ naught  Rangers."    .  nomena only  occur to human beings. }  ~ "~  so  they r-.r.' an essential factor in the j >::iou.^;i for <>!���������<��������� u-.-.y.  problem,   if there was moie    of   'this ;     A , very   subdued looking "boy  'sympathy     at  the    back, of  learning, ! -   im~-   c-r.,-.-, *������-.>>  ',-,,-,   t  for   instance,   the Treasury   would     be  'Mni-owerc-d ond compelled to do more  for hirlu'ii education.    It is one of the  big   nities of life that Englishmen  do  ,���������������-   .-!~vbte o  Portion  of their   extrn.-  or'dinary zeal'for religious  dissension  and, party   politics   rto the    unifying  Cause of,  knowledge.  ' Wc ought   -to  have grown out of bickerings by this  time; everything that splits the coun-  ������CS������������$^S������S<������0-G������*������^������$i5<>������fce^O  m   " -  r  for-  cautious,, and watchful  eyes under   a  .great dome of brow;  the same stoop  , of the head, as though' under its own  great weight, and the same curious  effect of the hair  growing     outward  ;    from    above" the sloping ^.neck "and  high,  broad shoulders.     If Sir Oliver  cared to  flour    his  iron-gray     beard  . and  to brush his hat thervvrong way,  '  I am convinced he might walk    into'  ,' the House of Lords and tell the peers  ���������that the British Constitution is not  odapted for business purposes.  Our talk began about "electrons,"  those invisible charges of electiicity  which'are said to,-be the ultimate  a subdivision . of the , atom���������the last  thing in matter," 1' asked for some  kindergarten figure that would make  the- electron real to me.  -    i ��������� i  'Ihe >lij;lity Atom.  The professor  stroked    his    beard.  "Imagine,"'   said he, .'speaking    with  incisiveness, ,as becomes the   head of  ,  Birmingham's University,   "a   church  ..   200 feet long, SO feet wide,    and 50  feet high,   and .scattered  throughout  the interior of  this a thousand elec-  ���������tric charges, each the    size ' bf    the  ordinary   full-stop  of\ a    newspaper.  That is how electrons feel-inside the  atom!" ��������� ,       ���������.'''-.'  "Koom enough for each to' expand  into quite a handsome semi-colo'n," I  said. ' \  "Yes, there is plenty of room; 'but  ^they  occupy  the.   atom,  nevertheless,  as soldiers   occupy; a  country;     they  ,rnake it impenetrable by    reason'   of  ,    the forces they exert. They  are    violently energetic."  ,   "And this    electron is  really . the  last* thing in matter?"  "So far as*we know.- Splendid  work by .J.'J. Thomson of" Cambridge and others  has helped     us to  - .our  present knowledge  on  the     subject." '     ���������  "You haven't got to the last thing  in the    spritual v   kingdom    at-    present?" _    ,  '"I"am not'si'ire. that  we have got  hold,of, the first."  .( ..      <-,.,''  1 said how great and comforting a  thing it was that: .psychical research  should be in the, hands of such men  as himself, Sir William Crookes^Mr.  Arthur Balfour, Prof. Barratt, and  the Bishop of.-Ripon.  "For the life of me," said , Sir  ���������Oliver, "I cannot understand the man  in  the street's attitude     toward   the  - Psychical Society. Why is it that  the man of business and the man of  hard-headed sense regard the psychical investigator as a- ghost-hunting  crank? Are we to' stick to the visible  world, and leave the invisible out of  account? -Is the optic nerve to be the  linch-pin of the wheel of progress ?  If so, let astronomy stick to the  6,000 stars visible to man's eye, and  forget the 100,000,000 revealed .to  us by the telescope and the photo-;  graphic film. Even our dear little'  friend the electron must go, and the  sternest materialist will have to go  into mourning for his atom���������'though  lost to sight, to memory dear,' with  A vengeance."  The professor has a shrewd humor  ���������;another likeness to Lord Salisbury.  The Great >XiKun<lerHtoo(l.  "No, a .great deal of nonsense is  talked .about things invisible. Physical science has long been groping  vand stumbling in that world, and  psychical science is only following its  example. The modern tendency of  science is toward the .invisible kingdom.' The more we exhaust the physical world the fuller our hands become of ions and electrons, the more  shall we find ourselves pushed into  tho other territory. Science is something like poor Jo���������not my friend in  Birmingham.���������to whom tho policeman  of ���������������������������progress .is. continually . approaching with his order to move oh.  "Science is not unlike poor Jo in  other .respects, it has had rather a  rough time of it in the world. The  Church did not go out of its way to  be kind at the start, and it has never b&en. a very enthusiastic godmoth-  plored. TJnify;,,unily. We want an  intellectual Bismarck in this country  ���������a man to bind up ali the disintegrating forces into one body pushing  straight ahead for truth."  ' '      , ToAV.-irii   Mi������.   Invisible.  "And the tendency of science itself  is toward the invisible?"  "Yes, you call it the invisible, but  you might .equally call it the un-  smellable. Our sense organs aie  very limited in their scope,' and  scientific study enables us to transcend them in all sorts of directions.  I should call it the insensible���������unless  that is ambiguous; < the insensible  which is as much part and parcel  of existence as the sensible.  "Astronomy, you see, is more and  more studying the vast universe of  invisible stars, and tho invisible ether , is now harnessed to the service of.  -man. Why should we stop here? lit  isn't as if, psychical [ research wentr  outside the world,in quest of myster-  , ies; the mysteries are here, all about  us, as densely populated as the atom  ���������is with'electrons.' You may turn the  blaze of the sun into a key for unlocking the mysteries of winds and  waves, rain, hail, rivers) and 'all the  manifold activities of the earth;-but  you. will have to blow into that orifice till your cheeks' crack before you,  will,get it to turn in^the lock <- of  life. v Science, so far, remember, cannot account for the life of the simplest cell barely .visible under the microscope."  A'And the search now,, is for the  master key?"  "Well, we have examined the lock  pretty thoroughly, and I think it  is about time.we cast about for the  key."   ' .  "That is the tendency of - modern  science?" ���������  '"We are.moving on."  "It would'be well to hammer this  fact upon the public consciousness; it  helps to _exalt life." .     " 1  '  '^Sympathy is a great force."���������Harold "Begbie in London Mail.  <Y , very subdued looking'boy with  ta leng scratch on his n^se and an .,  air cf gene:ai de.ee.ion came to his  to. chcr in one of the large London  board schools and handed her a'  note before* taking his seat and he-  coming- deeply absorbed in his book,  says 'J it-i.its. '       ~  The noli read as follows:  Miss   B.���������Please  excuse   James    for ���������  not being there yesterday. Be-played  trooant,     but .  I , 'should    think you  don't need to lick him for it, as the-  boy he  played  trooant   with  an' him ���������  fell  out,  an'  the hoy licked him., an' j  a    man  they sauced  caught him an' j  licked  him,  an'  the driver  of  a cart j  they hung to  liked him also.      Then  his   pa  licked    him,   an'   I 'gave him  another  one for saucing me for telling'pa.; so you need not lick him -until next time.   I should, say   he thinks  he'd better'keen in .school hereafter.  ������  9  O  a  ��������� ������  MAN, CHAPERON  Ai# -MAID &-  Cy Anna.S. Richardson  in   fooling' th:U   tomorrow   night   we,  shall see ,the New'York  harbor lights;  tho-  THE.HILL OF TARA.  er.     And,      mark���������every    branch  of  science has been  ridiculed at  its   beginning,, so  that  we must    not     ex-  psychical" science'to appeal so forcibly  to  the    popular imagination  as  a  novel  by  Mr.  Hall. Caine   or the servant problem.    Nevertheless, .1"    cannot see why the man in  the    street,  the man  in the omnibus,     and    that  extraordinarily brilliant    fellow,    the  man  in    the    club,  should   dispose of,-  the Psychical    Society  in   . a     single  word  as  'cranks.'     If he would,  take  the trouble  to   read  our   proceedings  or get  a    talk    with    Alfred    liussel  Wallace,  he    would     discover      that  there really are some.things i   in    the  world    which  'no fellow  can     understand.' . \&S?''  "And,  you  see,  the-Psychical ^^ct-  ciety has  demolhvhe'fi ,/more supers?^. ,Q$y./    who.se  tions and laid mbve^^^^mi^^^^^^'^S'Q^h.out th  other body in the worla\ -So ixus ;k*  little- unfair    of .  our      gdod-nattu'^d>  friend,  the man in  the street,  to t'������^'  and  sneer    and    shrug  his  shoulder's.  He ha.s got to recogni/.c,     sooner "or  For 300   Tears   the   Centre   and Heart of  the Irish Monarchy.  Mr. Bryce,  M.P., spoke-recently before  members  of  the , Irish    Literary  Society    on    "The    Hill    of     Tara,"  Tara,    he    said,    for   three     hundred  years   had   remained   the   centre    and-  heart   of the   Iri.-h    monarchy,      or  what    was*   undcrstpod    as    a    monarchy.    It was the scene of the triennial assemblies, like those at Delphi,  where    the ��������� poets sang,  the lawyers  argued,  and the harpists harped, and  also,   as    the     poets ' had  described,  where everyone  drank  all   the    week.  (Laughter.)     Tara  was  about  twen-  ,'ty-two  miles  northwest of Dublin, in  ;��������� County Meath.     The top  of the hill  'Was nearly HOO feet above sea level,  ���������and'is  raif*ed  about   200  feet  above  the surrounding country.       Although  there were places  of  interest to antiquarians, such  as Stonehenge,     Ave-  bury,   Penrith,   and     Orkney,    which  had  a history    later    than     that    of  Taea,  there  we're no  data concerning  them.    They knew more about Tara,  , for events of the second century were  clearly     indicated.       Tara    remained  the centre of Irish Government down  to  560  A.D.     Tt Was racorded    that  St.   Patrick  visited   there   in  433   A.  D., and there succeeded in  alienating  the  Gaelic people from their old belief.     After 1hat the place was cursed  by  the  priests,   e.nd  finally  abandoned.     The  Kings     of Irelcnd  still,  however,   retained  the  name  of  Tara  in  their official  designation.   The hill  was   ihe  capital  of  a  kingdom which  should make people realize the many-  sided  life  of a primitive  people,    the  home  of    the   oc?.le'-iastic.   the legal,  the  political and  festive life of a nation..  He could  not understand  how  it was  an  ignorant,  spiteful,  private  owner   should    be     allowed   to  spoil  and  destroy that which  ought to bc-  lon?  in   reason    and    equity    to    the  whole people.  Delicate   Tact.  I watched them on the street car���������  the little mother and her manly boy of  nine or ten.  '' Before them w,as seated a white  haired man, whose almost entirely  sightless eyes were hidden behind a  pair of dark- glasses. The man .was  trusting to instinct or, intuition, whichever one may, call it, more than to  sight to tell him when he had reached  his particular corner. Closely he bent  his face to the glass and hesitatingly  reached his hand toward the belL  ''Mother," whispered 'the manly"boy,  "may I not ask him where he wants  to get off and help him too"?'' *  One glance at the proud,' pale face,  find the little mother answered:  "No,   son;  1 dou't believe he  would  like to bo made feel dependent.".  ' < Then as quick as thought she said in  a~ loud tone; (;  "See, son; the next corner is Seventh  street, then Sixth and Broadway.-The  hotel is on Broadway. Don't let mother miss it."  Promptly the man's hand went to  the bell. Seventh was evidently ��������� the  street he wanted.  I fancy that when that boy has grown  to be a man any expression of the fine j any heart whole girl withstand George  charity that is now latent m his heart    Hackett?    -o  Cowrie;:'!. v>Ql. by A. S. Biclianlson ������  "You are entirely too yonng and at-  tractive to eliapcroij Ruth," observed  Mrs. Cuscadden, surveying her companion with a cool, critical glance. ''But  sho fairly has hysterics when I "suggest  her-going home with me. And really  the dear child ha.s seen nothing of Par-'  ���������lis, and she wants another week or so  in London. If you could, my dear Les-  lie"���������  Mrs. Leslie Burns instantly replied  that she could and she would���������witli  pleasure. So it happened that Mrs. Rogers Cuscadden sailed alone for New  York to settle some vexed questions regarding the new botise. Her parting  warning to Mrs. Bums was:  "Now remember, Leslie, no international   entanglements   for  Ituth.    You  , know how Mr. Rogers feels on the sub-'  I ject.   Besides I want to bring her out  this season heart whole.   A love'affair  , is always a handicap for a debutante." ' ���������  Never did chaperon use more graco-  ful .tact in executing her trust.   "Without making enemies she warded o'ff the  many admirers .attracted to the viva-  . eious young heiress until George Hackett   appeared  on   the  scene,' dropping,  l^from   some "unheard  of   point   in   the  ' orient.. Well' bred, well groomed, well  ' tailored, breezy and alert, he was di-  | plomacy proof.  j������  A-ttaching himself to their party of  ' two,'he proved distressingly 'convenient  j and desirable.   He knew lhs-Paris by  heart  and  steered  his   countrywomen  ! from "boredom   with   a   skillful   hand,  j.liuth boldly espoused his cause and informed Mrs. Burns that she was having a much jollier time.since Mr.T-Iack-  ett's   arrival, -whereupon   Mrs.   Burns  read her charge the first long lecture of  their companionship. Not tha't it would  do any.good, she argued, for how could  will be accompanied by tact in action  and that in looking back over the years  he will remember 'the' lessons; that  they .were good .ones: that his mother  taught" him.,��������� St. Louis Globe-Democrat.     -        .  .  ' -  man;s:!impoten.ce.  It Is Made Striis/njcly Manifest Whea  an   Earthquake   Comes.  A traveler gives this thrilling a'ceount  of an earthquake in the far east: .  "The one occasion I saw a panic v; t  in Calcutta in June, 1S97. , It'vwac a  Saturdaj' evening about 5 .o'clock.   It  When the stay in Paris drew to a  close, 'Mrs. Burns heard with dismay.  that1 Mr. .Hackett was -accompanying  them as 'far as London. And London  was but Paris, repeated. Mr. Hackett  knew just' what points of int'erest'Ruth  .would enjoy and what she 'should  avoid. He' was more useful than  Baedeker and infinitely better company. <  <But when the day for sailing from  Southampton was set and Mrs. Burns  learned that the ubiquitous Mr. Hackett had taken passage on the same  boat despair filled her'soul. To the' experienced chaperon no episode is more  heavily charged with danger than an  ocean voyage. At first she had been as  rude as her, gentle nature would permit, but the more chilly her reception  was pantingly hot, and I was one ,.f a  party of pa jama clad men sitting v..i  the roof of a high house having tea.  "We were in the midst of a mer:y  chatter when the whole building began the more assiduously would he devote  to tremble.   We were instantly hushed himself to Ruth.     If she occasionally  and looking at-one another with blank relented and treated him with gracious  faces until a feeling of terror took pos- tolerance,   Mr.  Hackett  showed eager  session of us, and somebody shouted, appreciation of  her favor and waxed  'My God, an earthquake!'                          ; brilliant  "We stampeded. There were three She was thinking it all over tonight  flights of stairs to go down, and of .as she sat alone on the deck. In less  course-the fattest and slowest man was than twenty-four hours, the captain  in front and blocked ,tbe way. The' had said, they would be in New York  walls were cracking and yawning; tlie harbor. Then must come the account-  plaster was falling in chunks.      . ing to Mrs. Cuscadden.    No doubt at  "We  were all  barefooted,   but that this very moment, under the cover of  didn't matter.   In front of the  house coon songs in tbe saloon, Mr. Hackett  was the meidan, the great open space was whispering into the ears of Ruth  in Calcutta.   We ran there.   A great those tender words which he should uot  part of the adjoining house came down be permitted to whisper,  with a roar.   The whole front of a news- The traitorous chaperon felt a sud-  paper office crashed into the street. The den    twitching    at   her    heartstrings,  top of the cathedral spire came off and Should she defy  fate in the  form of  fell through the roof into the chancel. Mrs. Cuscadden?    For herself it would  "Horses were stricken with madness mean   but   a   broken   friendship:   for  and  were careering furiously  beyond George Hackett it meant happiness for  all  control.. The natives were  shriek- life.     Strangely   enough   she   did   not  Oniric* ti-vcr's diameter*.  Whence did Charles Lever get his  rollicking Irishman?. Prof. Oman, in  his prof ace to the re-issue of.. William  Grattan's "Adventures With the  Connaught Rangers," discloses the  secret, says The London, Outlook. Jt  was clearly,he avows, from the do  mestic annals of the old Eighty-  Eight Foot in Peninsular days  that LcA-er drew tlie greater part of  tho good stories which, made the fortune of "Charles O'Maliey." Many  of tlie characters in that romance appear in the llcMi in Grattan's reminiscences.     Notably;  " "ii'The     eccentric   surgeon.     Maui'-'e  fame    was    so     jri c  t  ing. Europeans, blanch cheeked, tore  from their houses, and many of the women fainted.  "The thing I will never forget was  what followed. There was the crunch  of ripped walls, and the whole earth  was heaving and trembling very much  like a. ship that has banged against.a  pier and taken time to recover. The  awful sensation was the, feeling of impotence.  "The earthquake ��������� lasted only five  minutes, though at the time it seemed  like hours. Men could only stand on  the heaving, seasick ground absolutely  helpless, unable to speak, but staring  into each other's white countenance  waiting for the earth to yawn. That  was the terrible thing; crowds of folk  reduced to mute horror, helpless, just  standing with big. wide open, affright- ,  ed eyes, and the brain cramped in con- :  templation of what might happen next  moment." i  the British a''my that the j  ^ficfWlist did not even take the t rouble- ! ..   ,   ,,  *������b.:^uinffe his name.      His colleague, ! replied the- office  boy.  i}^.' O'Keily. was almost as great   t'n  original.     Many    of the    humors    of i        ���������"   ������������������ -^ ^ v.^ ,-,lv  Entitled .to   Uespect.  ' "Who's  de  ole guy  w'at  jist   went  by?'' asked the telegraph messenger.  "De ole guy wid do dinky whiskers?"  Aw,  he's de  owner of de paper."  "An' who's de guv wid 'im?"  icky Free seem  to be drawn    from |     ":Sh!     Don't git gay!     He ain't no  later, that psychical research���������that is ' the doings of Uraltan's servant, Dan ' guy; dat's de sportin' editor!".  seem to consider Ruth's happiness. She  was thinking only of her girlhood,  when Hackett's friendship bad been  such a very dear thing; when, she  would have given him���������promised him���������  anything he might ask, but he had not  asked.  The coon singer had finished, and the  softer strains of a popular waltz floated  out on the-night ::ir. A great wave of  tenderness swept over Leslie Burns.  Why should she stand between the  man she had loved and the happiness  lie now craved?  Alas for the confuliug, complacent  Mrs. Cuscadden and her maternal  plans!  Mrs. Burns drew her cape more  closely and shivered slightly. A shadow fell across the bar of light streaming from the gangway. A voice clear,  but not loud, broke the silence brooding on the deck.  "May I have my cigar out here with  you. Mrs. Burns?" Then as he dropped  into the chair at her side: "What a  bore one's traveling companions become directly land is sighted! 1 don't  blame you for getting off to yourself."  "Oh. it wasn't that exactly," murmured Mrs. Burns. Then, with the air  of trying to fill in an awkward pause,  she added: "But there is a subtle joy  <������ i gicatning. r  There's   no"-place   in  ������ | wc:-ld just like New York to us."  "Shall   you   stop  in   town?"   queried  Hackett.  "-lust a day or so.   I've a week prom-  ised to Mrs. Davenport at Tuxodo."  "Glad 'to' hear that. 1 shall be in  Tuxedo next week. ' Harry's taken a  box down there for the rest of the season."  r "But the Cuscaddens'will be at the-  hot springs until their new place is-  tlnislicd." The renin rl: sounded strange-  Ay fiat to Mrs.. Burns, and instant!".- she  wished she had nt given vent to her  thought. Again she covered an awK-  ward pause. "Dear5 me, I 'wondesr  'where Ruth is this very minute."  "When I saw her hist, dancing witbr  young Ransome.   A harmless youth,' I t ,  assure you," he added whimsically'as  Mrs.   Burns  made - a   motion   to   rise.  '  "Don't go, please, until��������� I have some-   -  thing I must tell you before wc land."  It was coming., The guilty chaperon  closed her eyes  figuratively  and  pre- ,  pared to take the plunge. .She would  pledge her aid and give ,it  ."Leslie"��������� .       '  She started.   Five years had passed?  since she had heard that name from his-   '  lips.   Vaguely she-wished he had commenced some other way.       'r   '  "Do you remember when father sent  me abroad?  I was fresh from college,,  not much more than a boy.  I knew lit-   ���������  tie of lifo���������women least of all.  My experiences abroad with fellows I liked  first- bewildered  and  then , fascinated ��������� u  me,  and  when  father wrote, I  might,  make another ,year  of it I  was.wild'  with delight. ' '  "But you remember I wrote to you?  regularly.'  I supposed ,you understood, j  When I read bf "your coming,out, I was"1  tremendously proud. ' I think I ordered   -  lilies of the valley for you by" cable.  I  remember,   too,   thinking   that   when  you'd had a season of that sort of thing  and I'd finished my jaunt we'd settle-,  down1 and -be���������very   happy.    I   never  dreamed  that   you ,were   waiting' for '  me to say so.  I thought so clever a girl  as you could read between the lines of   -  my letters,, and somehow I wanted to-  hear a  certain  little word from your  own lips." '   ���������  The  woman rat;his side  started, to ���������-  speak,  but he waved,her aside.   The   *  crimson ..glow of his cigar had turned- ,  to gray- ashes, but he, still clutched it    '  between his fingers.       ' '  "The letter announcing your engage- r  ment reached me in Madrid.-  I've never- -  been in^the God forsaken hole since. -  When I reached America, you and your    ':  husband had gone abroad.   For a year  ,.  I tried life on the' street,-but I could not'  -  stand for it.  Then I tried shooting lions,\ ���������  in   Africa ,_and .tigers  in   India.   That'  went better than fleecing lambs in Wall ' "^  street.   I  was visiting with  a mighty  good fellow on Curzon's staff when H  heard���������quite    by    accident���������that ' yout  were���������free.   Two days later  I turned:  my face-westward.  I did not intend to-  stop in .Paris���������but you were there.   I  thought���������great heavens, how I hoped���������-  you'd be ghid to see me, but you were-  not   And. Leslie," his tone was actually,-  commanding, "I want to know why."  The woman had been listening with,  bowed bead, but with a strangely happy light gleaming in her eyes. , Hesitat- >  ingly, incoherently, she explained her-  conduct in Paris, in London and aboardt  ship. Before she finished Hackett, possessing himself of both her hands, ex-"  claimed:  "Aud you really thought it was that '"  child! Oh, Leslie, Leslie, couldn't you.. ,  read the truth in my eyes?"  Mrs. Burns suddenly recalled her du^  ties as chaperon. She withdrew her  hands from his masterful grasp.  "How could I look you in the eye  when I knew I was unfaithful to the  trust imposed on me by Mrs. Cuscadden?"  The old piquant humor rang in her  voice. She had risen. From the saloon  came the tintinnabulation of light  music. The deck was free from prome-  naders. They were alone for the first  time in five years.  ***** *        *  "Oh, what will Mrs. Cuscadden say?"  Hackett bent over her to gather up  her wraps.  "I really don't seo that she has anything to do with out-little affair, provided you return her daughter heart whole  and free from international entanglements."  he answered joyously.  A shadow fell across the bar of light,  then another, and the figure of a girl  was silhouetted against the brilliant interior of the ship.  "Mrs.  Burns, where are you? .We're-���������  to have a good old fashioned Virginia  reel   to   celebrate   our   last   night   on  board.    Do hurry up!  We have a partner waiting for you!"  Then as Hackett's dark figure suddenly loomed up behind Mrs. Burns he  glanced mischievously at Ruth and exclaimed, with a happy ring of ownership in his voice:  "Won't I do for her partner? I rather  think this dance- is mine!"        ���������  Enrlr.  "You will come home early, won't  you?" she said as he was starting for  the club.  "Oh. yes; I'll be home early," he replied.  "But of course, dear," she persisted,  "you understand that I mean early tonight, not early tomorrow morning."  .  0  -- ^ ���������������  -. hi  Ht-.'t tkmm  C. ;H, TARBELL.  Hrgh Grade Stoves  and all Kitchen Requirements  SP0RT3MENS GOODS  & GENERAL HARDWARE  Tama &. mm  DEALERS    IN'  1 l  II.  braNtford,..:.  '���������     ....MASSEY-H ARRIS,  ' and other High-grade Wheels. ���������  IM and. Gun Repairing  NEATLY & PROMPTLY DONE.  o  Makers of tbe celebrated  Solar Ray,  Acetylene   -:-"' Machines  3rd St,    Cumberland  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLASS  ,      CANDY, FRUITS,  CIGARS & TOBACCOS.  lanainn Cigar" Factory  SMOKE  ENTERPRISE  CIGARS  BEST  ON  EARTH.  Maunfactured by  P   GABLE & CO., NANAIMO,   B.C.  CUMBERLAND  Meat Market  :. SMOKE ..  "CUBAN   BLOSSOM"  '  [  A   UNION MADE  CIGAR   ���������  j    FROM   THE���������v  Cuban Oiger Factory  Donald  McKay.  . \        ' o  Prime  Meats,-  Vegetables &  Fruits  -   ' ESP"-   I'ii  Season.  DAILY DELIVERY.  X  o  . 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We have made arrangements with the Inter Oceans by which we are uoabled to  give our readers the above rare opportunity of getting the recognised best Republican newspaper of the U.S., and the news at tb������ low rate of 82.00 instead of the  regular rate of S3 oo for the two. Subscribers availing themselves of this offer  muab 1>=> fully paid up and >u advance. Must be for the lull 12 months under this  oner*       ���������������������������.* ������������������������������������.        ������������������������������������ ��������������������������������� ��������������������������������� ���������**��������� ������������������������������������        * * * ��������� .       ���������������������������  ^a!gw������gBaT5Kfffv;'a  itioiie]   tjontzoini    -jbj^st  s. s. "City of Nanaimo.'  Leaves Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Nanaimo, calling at Mus'graves', Vesuvius, Crofton. Kuper, and Thetis  Isiands (one week) Fulford, Ganges,  and Fernwood (following week).  Leaves  N.'.na.mo ' Tuesday,   5   p.m ,   for  Comox, connecting with s������s. Joan at  Nanauno.  Leaves  Comox Wednesday,  8 a.m., for  Nanaimo    direct,   conneciing   with  train lor Victoria  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m , for  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday,   7 a.m.,  for  Nanaimo and way pons.  Leaves   Nanaimo    Friday,-   2 p.m.,  one  week   for   Ganges,   next   week   for  Ladysinith.-  Leaves Ganges or Ladysmith Saturday, 7  a.m., for Victoria and wav ports.  VANCOUVER-NA3MAIMO ROUTE  S.s      "-JOAN."  Sails from Nanaimo 7 a.m. daily except  Sundays.  Sails from Vancouver after arrival of C.  P.R. Train No. i. daily except Sundays, at I p m.  TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  JUNE 1st,  1903  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  No. 2���������Daily. No. 4���������Sunday  De  A.M  9 no.  .Victoria  P'M;'  ..Do  9.28   .......Coldstream  4.00  4 23  B,W" (HWK! ffjf. I  aJ  'NAKAN'O,.. Proprietor.  Hard-Burned and ordinary Bricks.  BrickM,    Pressed and Or jinary.  rain   Tiles���������    ...     ...,   .3m., 4m., and 6in  Fire Backing of all kinds to order.  f)  t  4-  Q  "10.24   .Koenig's. ..   ...   "    5 21  " 11 00'  .Duncan's......     "    5.55  .    P.M  P M.  " 12 40  .Nanaimo    "    G.41  Ar 12 35..  Wellingten Ar.  7.37  WELLI W  3S.'   TO   VICTORIA.  No. 1���������bail  No. 3���������Sunday  A.M.  A.M.  De.    8 00   Wellington De. 4 00  "    S 20...'.���������...  " 10 02.,   .Dai:call's    "5.55  "  10.42   .Koenies's." -.   "    6 30  " li 38      .CoklsT.ream'    "    7 27  Ar 12-06   I  Poffl-OtMcti  AbDHFMi  OXJ3ycSH3.-E^T^^i>rXD   -JB.CJ  Thous.ip.d Mile and Commutation Tickets on sale,!^ood over rail and ste.imer  lines, at.two and one-half cents per mile.  Special trains and steamers for Excursions, arid reduced rues for parlies may  be arranged for on application to the  Traffic Manager.  The Company reserves the right to  change without previous notice, steamers  sailing daies and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on Sale from and to  all Stations, cjood for q-oinij lournev Sat-  urday and Sunday, returning nut latci  than .Monday.  Ceo. L. Couutney,  Traffic Manager.  The Municipal Council oi" the Corporation of tiie City of Jumberlaiid,  enacts as follows :��������� :  1. A.t auuh place or places as shalNie designated by rhe Council troin time totimea  City Pouiui may be established aud shall bf  maintained as such by the Corporation oi  the City of Cumberland.  2. The Council may from time.to time  appoint a Pound-keeper at tuch salary or  remuneration a*> it may decide aud appropriate out of the annual revenue.  3. The City Treasurer shall furnish 'thf-  Pound-keepev with a book., in which the  Pound-kteper shall enter a description of  every animal impounded by him, with thd  name of the person who took or tent ..the  same to be impounded, the day and hour on  which the animal came into his chaige as  Pound-keeper, the clay and hour on which  the same was redeemed, discharged, or  otherwise ^.'dealt with or. disposed of, the  name of the person and ' the amount  paid by the person redeeming the awimal,  or, if sold, the name of the purchaser, the  amount that was p<*id for the animal, and  the amount of the expense thereon, and the  balance, if any, remaining over the above,  the penalty allowance 'and expen.-e>-, aud to  whom the same has been paid, which balance, if any, shall, prior to makiug 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, compiising the above information and any other information he or the  cle.k may deem Leeeasary, which return  sha^l, if required, be verified by statutory  declaration of  the Pound keeper.  5. The Pound-keeper tdiall pay over to the  City Treasurer all money received by him  once in every mouth, or oftener, if.instruct-,  etl so to do, and shall at all times produce  his books for the inspection of any member  of che Council, or the Auditor or the Treasurer, when n.quested to do so.  6. No horse, ass, mule, ox, bull, cow,  cattle, swine, hog, sheep, goat or dog (except dogs registered a.s hereinafter mentioned) shall be permitted to run at large or  trespass in the city ut any time, or to graze,  brouse, or feed upon any of tin-- streets,  ���������squares*, lanes, parks, aileys, or public  places of the City, or upon a> y unteuccd  lots or uufenced iand within the city limits,  under the following penalties against the  owners, or kt.-cper , or persons having charge  of the same,  viz:���������  For each ox, horse, mule, ass, bull,  cow, or other cattle.      S3 00  For each swine, hog, sheep,   or goat  or other animal. .        1 00  For each dog ,       0 50  7. If auy of the animals mentioned m  section 0 of this By-law (except dogs registered as hereinafter mentioned) are found at  large or trespassing within the limits of the  City of Cumberland, or grazing, brousing,  or teeding tiuon any of  the str9ets, squares  rgi  r. D. McL������:AN,  The Pioneer Watchmaker,  Jeweler and Opticians  Eyes Testsi) Free,  Yui have the money, I have the  Coods, now; I,want the money and  you want ine Goi-ds po come ai.d  see what ba-rgtiins you can' get.  ,  ������������������������������������;���������'��������� '������������������ <  ���������All the iratest'MAGAZINES  and  PAPERS  on hand .. '.  i nr -f���������- ftwii ���������������������������nn mumi  IF   YOU   WANT   YOUR   MORNING'S  fH  ���������MIIxK  *p*  aeiiiJy, Fresh and Sweet,  buy from  '   1ST-   ZH^K^ZETY" ���������  Milk Delivered  Twice    ,    ' ���������   '   ,  "*��������� .  Daily in Summer,  HARNESS  X*/~   WILLARD is prepared .to  ���������   , lill any Oniers lor Fine or'  Heavy Harness,- at   short notice.  ���������WILURDBLOfC      Cumberland.  8U������w ������.������.  r.]DOi  &  CD*  ro3  ���������SB  net  agB  , Ccn  use  a������S  Z'aS !  Cut:  ?l������EKIKs  ftainiKiiciMaraMnraiv  ui������ii������.uii������uuuji"i.  ou-jet)������  Now in i^3 3Cfb Ycar^ ���������,  Tho loqdin^ rr.-'ninc; p^riod'ni  of Iho  wo-!d. with \\ i il.onr:'- t  ediloriil staff  of any technical publication:,        ' 4-  -    Subsc-ip'.ion S3.CO  a y\ir Hpcluding;  U.   ".., Cr.n?.disn,'Mexican p-.ctarrt.-.)  ThT    Jc/r-.'Ai.   n-d'' Pacific   Coast  Miher toC',-',���������,!���������, $6.00.  STiria   copies, frco.   Gond for  Dcok  C--.t.ilcr'i:e. .   .  The En^ihe'-'r;]."! and Minin"-. Journal ,'  261 Broadway, New York'    -  ?������*rFcx:Bw^f\ivr*acjiirT!A>*iafa.Uai������r������������?.fT'j.  '     -, ir^zjri'prt". r:-JO,3  intinca;iuoDO"n-  Tvajiwuaa.  ..JL3ul-^rptA *>'.  So".  Can  Sail  ���������  j\  lanes, parks, alleys, <. ��������� public'places bf the'  said City, or upon any uufenced lots or land  within tho City limits,- lt.shafl be takenhy .  the Pouud-keeper or hi3 assistant aud driven, ltd, or carried to the City P.mnd aud  be there impoundec, aud it shall be the duty  of the Pound keeper so to impound such  animals.    v  S. Auy person or persous who find any of  the animals mentioned in section (J of, this  By law, miming at large or trespassing  within the City limits in contravention of  this By-Lj.w may o'riw, ltad, or.carry the'  animal to ti.e said Pound, ua'd it shall he the  uu:> of tlie Pound keeper to receive aud  impound the same,  and p iy for��������� a  . Horse, nmle, bull, cow, or  other cattle     ������2 50  Each   swine,    hog.    sheep,    ���������  goat, or other animal.. . 50  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 trespassng  within the city.limits in contravention of.  this By Law or whenever their, attention is  directed by-any person to any such animal  running at large or trespassing as aforesaid,  t > 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 furnish  all animals impounded in the City Pound  with good and sufficient food, water, shelter, "and attendance and for so doing shall  demand and receive from the respective  owners of such animals or from the keepers  or persons in who>.e charge the animals  ought to be, for the use of the Corporation,  the following allowance over and above'the  tees for impounding, namely;���������  For each horse, ass,; mule, bull, cow or  other cattle, ������l.oo per day.  For each swine, hog, sheep, or goat, or  other animal, 50ots. per day.  For each'dog 25cts. per day.  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 aud the expenses chargeable  for each and every animal, and in addition  thereto if the animal redeemed is a dog, the  annual tax therefor. ;  12. When the PouDd-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 pose  card to be sent to such owner with a notification of such impounding.  13. It shall he the duty of the Pound-  keeper, or his Assistant, before making delivery of any {animal so imio nded, before  sale, or ou payment of surplus money after  sale, to obtain from the person uc persons  claiming ?he .sirne, hiti, her or their name or  nameH and residence, and to enter rhe same  in a book, together w ?h the date wh< n such  animai was impounded, ;md the date when  ti c same waa sold or redeemed as the cusa  may bei  (i  ��������� -' &  "t  7,i  j)  "X  ?  'VS  m  %  AT  7,  1  IP  '���������>i  ''fti  '���������it  \  m  it'll  I lA  w  THE   CUMBERLAND   NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  . B. ANDERSON,       -  ' -       -        HDTTOK  i to all  mat-  The columns of The News- arc o  who wish to express therein views  ter-* ^f public interest.  While we do n.it hold ourselves re m^i-  ble for the utterances of correspondent.-, we  reserve the r ght of declining to insert-  cm'rmnica'inrv* unnecessarily personal.  TUESDAY, JULY 21,  1903  ��������� 14. If no peis'-u shall appear to claim  such' an ,iiu!������ or a't.iinal so impounded, within three iluy* a'fcer ihe same may have be. u  impounded, or if the person 'claiming snch  animal sh <11 refuse ' or neglect to pay i lie  penalty i and' the allowance and expensts  chareeable thereon, it shall >be the duty <f  the Pound-keeper to give at least live days  '    notice of the sale thereof.  15. Such nbiice shall contain a general  description of the animal or animals, iui-  pounded/'and shall be posted up iu some,  conspicuous place at the Pound, where,tie  same shall have been , impounded, and also  at the City Hall.'  , 1G   If at the expiration of the ti.ne specif  fied in the said notice, no pen on   shall   ap-  - pear to claim the animal  or animals-Ut-rein  ' snecified^and lcferred to,   or if   any person  shall appear (o claim the same, out bhall le-  iuse or neglect to  pty the   penalty and   the  allowance,   and the  expenses  accrued   and  charged on such animal or auin.als;   it shall  ,-be lawful to sell the same,  and   the  auiuial  or animals shall be offered to public compe- '  tition and sold to the highest Iwhlcr by the  Pound-keeper at the City Pound.  r.   17. If the animal be a horse,   ass, mule,  "ox, i>ull, coff.'Or other cattle, it shall be a   -  ; vertised in a newspaper at least three   da  8  before such sale.  18. If,, after the'sale of any animal as  aforesaid,', the purchaser do(s not immediately rpay the price, thereof, the Pound-  keeper mav forthwith cause the animal (o  be resold, and eo continue to do until the  price is paid.' ��������� ,. y   t  19. In caseb'f the sale of any impounded  ani.nal or animals, the said Pound-keeper  shall retain out of the proceeds of   the   sale'  .   suffieient to pay the amount of the penalty  ''  aud the allowance and all expenses charge-  ' 'able by him on account of  the , said animal  or animals.  20. No   person   or   persons  shall   br ak ,  ' prim,  or  in  any manner directly  or   in-  *dir    tly, aid ��������� or  assist    in    bnaMug   opi*n  *   the" Pound,    of,   shall , take    or   let   any-  am nU   or   animals   thereout,   withou'    the  consent   of ,  the    Pound-keeper. Each  and every peraou who shall hinder, delay or  obstruct,   an'v person/ orvper.-on-. engaged in  driving, lead ing, cOr carry ing. to   the   Pound  any animal or animal-? liable to be impound-"  ei under the provisions of this Kylaw'sha",--  f <r eachand,every. offence,  be liable  to the  ' penalty hereinafter mentioned.\  21. If any dog impounded as aforesaid is  n'ot.redeemed within seven days after such  im.! ouidmg it ehall be lawful for t'io~Pouud  keeper to kill it in some merciful  maimer.  22.' Every person who pays th������ annu.il  tax for a dog as mentioned in the U- venue  By-law, shall thereupon be 'entitled to have  such dog registered, numbered, and described iu a hook to be kept for this purpose at  the office of the City Treasurer, and to receive a metal badge or tag stamped with the  year for which the tax is paid, and the number of th������ registration, and in case any dog  shall be f>uiid at laige within the Municipality at an> time without such a bad^e or  tug as af'iretaul such dog shall bedeemid to  be at large wi'hiu the meaning of Clau.-e 6  of this By-law.  23   In the event of a dog being impound  ed and the owner proving to the satisfaction  of wic Puiu.M-kecpcr or   the  Ci'y Tietsurei  that the annual tax had been  paid   and   -he  metal badge or tag had been removed be'ore  the imp.'Un 'uu of the <lot������, it nh.it 1 be   la.v  ful for r,he Pomiil-keeper to release such dog  from the Pound at once and enter   tho   pir  tiuiilar* in his book.  2-1. It s'all be lawful for the Pound-  keener, or his a.-t-istai t, or other persons as  af-.resaul. *��������������������������� "������������������'. o-ind any d������������a rurminii at  large in the City and not wearing a metal  battue >>r tag in aecT'l.uioo v all the .att  precerliug se tion of this By-law.  25 No peisou shall keep or harbor any  dog or oth r annual which habrua ly disturbs the f{uu-*. of nuy pcr.inn, or any dug or  other animal which endangers the safety oi-  any person by biting or otherwise.  26 No ho"se or horses shall be left untied  wi:hin the city limits, unless und^r the control of the owuer or person iu  charge.  27. Every person convicted of an infraction of any provision of this By-law shall  forfeit and pay therefore a penalty not exceeding fif y iiollars.  28. A dog shall be deemed to be at .large  wi'hin the moaning of the provisions of this  By-law when not accompanied by or under  the. control of the owner or person in charge  29. This By-law may be cited :-.s the City  Pound By-Jaw, 1902, to come into eff cb  the 1st day of Mar.cn, 1903.  Read for the first time 20th day of October, 1902.  Head for the second time the Gth day of  November,  1902. >  Read the tiird time the 8th day of December,   1902.  Re-considered and finally passed the 30th  day of December,  1902.  WESLEY WILLARD,  MaVok.  L. W. NUNNS,  City Clerk.  ��������� Our fee returned if we fail. Any one sending sketch and description of  any invention will promptly receive our opinion free concerning the patentability \)f same. "How to obtain a patent" sent upon request. Patents  secured through us advertised for sale at our expense.  Patents taken out through us receive special notice,without charge, in  The Patent Record, an illustrated aud widely circulated journal, consulted  by Manufacturers and Investors., ,  ��������� Send for sample copy F3?It������.'    Address,  ' jSm EMMiS '&  CO*,    ,  (Patent Attorneys,)  KSSa   **I&iNCrJ    "IMS"  261 Broadway, New York  '   EVERY WEEK. 108 TO 136 PACES  SUBSCRIPTION, $5.00 A YEAR  (Including U. S��������� Cana'n or Mcx'n postage)"  The Engineering and Mining Journal is  now id its 37th year. Its 2000th con=  secutive number will be issued shortly.  For a quarter o������ a century it has been  pre-eminently the leading mining periodical, "with a world-wide circulation.  Editorially the paper is particularly  strong and broad-gauirc. Subscriptions  can begin at any time. Sample copies free.  Advertising rates  on application.  Print in  Printin  OF EVERY CLASS AND  DESCRIPTION  At    LOWEST     RATES.  CIRCULARS.       ...  NOTICE-J  BILL HEADS  LETTER MEADS - '     ;  '��������� MEMORANDUMS"  ENVELOPES  ;  BUSINESS CARDS  LABELS cfe BAGS  , ,   '   , KILLS 0> FARE.  Etc., '        Etc.,     ',    Etc.  ,CONCERT PROGRAMM'ES  BALL PROGRAMMES     <  /DISPLAY BILLS      '      '  POSTERS  CONCERT TICKETS  ,  . BALL TICKETS    ���������  MENUS  -RECEIPT FORMS  ���������A BSTRACT of ACCOUNTS  Etc..  Etc.  Ere.  ORDERS   EXECUTED WITHOUT"  DELAY.  Death Intimations  Funeral   Invitations"  *��������� Memoriam  Cards  On Shortest Notice.  t will Pay you     -*-**  TO   ADVERTISE   IN   THE  "NEWS,"  The most Northerly Paper published on the Island.  Subscription,        - -       $2.oo. per an  ��������� (s  a;  a=w:  G������  verifying  ^ertising  TOrtisijpg  NEWS   OFFICE  Dunsmuir Ave.,  Cumberland, B.C  Office  Hours:���������8 a.m. till 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 8 to  12.  &%!*  Take Laxative BrOMO  Seven Million boxes sold ia past 12 months.  Tablets,  signature,  Cures Grip  in Two Days.  on eveiy  ���������^Tyg^^^c box. 25c������  Chance to cToin a Club That W511  STafee nad Save Klonoy f������������r Ton.       ,  Ererybody should Joiu the Mutual Literary'Ec  elo Club of America. There lo nothing: else lllio it  anyvrhero. It costs almost uothlug to join and tho  foonefits It frtvea are wonderful, icenables you to  purchase books and periodicals,music and niuslcc 1  Instruments at Boocial cut prices: It secures reduced rnte3 at xnuny hotels. Ie answers questions  free of charge. It offers scholarships and valu.-.-  blo cash prizes to members. It maintains club  rooms lnmnny eitlcsfor its members. In addition,  overy member receives the official magazine entitled ������������������ Ev'ry Month" a publication in a class b7  Itself .Including 6 pieces of high-class vocal and instrumental music (full size; each month without  extra charge; 72jpieces In ore year In all. YOU  CAN GET ALT. OP THESE BKIJJ2F1TS fOft ALMOST N0THIJ.-.3. ,   .  Tho full yearly membership fee Is OneDollar for  which you get all above, and you rauywith-  ilrawuny time wltfcJn thro a monlha If you  want to do so and getyisur doiinrback. If you  don't care-to spend 81.00. send 25 cents for threo  months membership. Nobody can afford to pass  this offer by. You will get your money bacs in  value many times over. Full particulars will bo  sent free of charge, but if you are wise you will  send In your request for membership with tho  Sroper fee at once. The 25 eta. three months mem-  ershlp offer will soon change. Write at once addressing your letter and enclosing $1.00 for full  year's membership or twenty-five cents for three  months to  M1TT1XAX. tlTKRlHT ATOMIC CI/UH  No. ISO Namuu St.. IV. Y. Ctly.   j  THE DEMAND FOR  Ste������ens Pistols  IS  INCREASING RAPIDLY.  Have been making.for 37 years the  i < TIP UP���������.22 Short E. F. ..'. .?2.50  The   DIAMOND,   6-inch' blued   barrel,  nickel frame, open or globe and peeo  sights '...'. S5.G0  r Same with 10-i nch barrel ' 7-  The Diamond Tislol will shoot a C. B.  cap,,.22 Short or .21 Lone riilu cartridge.  .  -STSVENS   EIFLES   arc also known  tlie world over,    ltange in .price from  S4.00 to S70.00 -     "  Kcnd stamp for catalog describing our  complete line and'containing information to shooters.     '<���������  The J. Stevens Arms and Tool (������  P. 0. Box        ,     CHIC0PEE FALLS, MASS.  TRADE  MARKS/  DESIGNS,  COPVH1CHTS   &C.  Anyone se^dinK n stceteh and description may  quickly ascertain, free, whether an invention is  probably p.iteiif.-.ble. Coiumunications strictly  confidential. Oldest asroncy Tor securing patents  in America.    We havo  a AYubliingtori office.  Patents taken throush Munn &'Co. receive  BP^ciul notice m the  SGiENTiFio mmm,  beautifully illustrated, lareest cireulatioa of  anvecientiHc journal, week'y, terms83.C0 a year;  81.S0 six months Speciicen copies and HAN2>  Book ox I'atknt? " " "  MUM  sent free.   AddrefaS  rJ   ������   CO.,  V,  oooooooooo oooooouor  o  o  o  c  c  o  o  o  o  o  c  J������2<TJD  o  c  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  O.      I am'' prepared    to C  O  j'turnish Stylish Rigs ������  O      and do Tcvtrninp' at C  q      reasonable rates."   ' q,  Q d. kil;\\tmick ;o'  . O   '    .    ��������� CU-'iIIJEULAND r  4 L W  QOOOOO"C)OOl OOOOCiOOO(>.  mm KURmiss,  3009 Westminster Road  VANCOUVER,, B.C.       '  '  Pruit   and  Ornamental Trees  Rhododendrons,  ������ Roses,    Bulbs,  HOME'GKOV\N'& imported   /  Garden,,.Fjeld & flower Seeds  Call ?ind examine pur stock.'. ��������� '  ',    and make your selections for  spring plat.ting._   Catalogue free  BEE- HIVES   and 'SUPPLIES  M. J. HENRY  'VANCOUVER, B.C.  CumbEPlarid  ,  Hotel "^  ��������� cor: dunsmuir avenue,  * ' !and 'second    street.,  ' cumberland, b. c. ;  Mrs. J. H.,PrKET, Proprietress.- ;  , When in Cumberland be ���������snr6  , and stay   at, the , Cumberland  '   ���������   Hotel, ^'irst-Class   Accomoda-  "' ' tidnfd'r transient and perman- I  y en t "Boarders. ' ,    v ?  Sample Rooms and   Public Hall*,  Run in Connection  with   Hotel  Rates trom $1.00 to $2.00 per  day .  I.    O.    F.  (^OUKT DO>riNO,   3518,   meets  tiie last Monday in the month  in the K. of P.  Hall.,"' '   ���������  Visiting Brethren invited.  17nil2t  N btice.  Ridina; on locomotives and   rail  way cars  of   the   Union   Colliery.  Company i">3r any   person  -or   per  sons���������except train crew���������is strictly  prohibited.     Employees   are   subject tu dismissal for allowing same  By order  Francis D. Little  ���������  Manager.  Hies of any Pattern Tied to Order.���������  Fancy Inlaying in wood and metal,  French Polishing.  Apply  NEWS OFFICE.  '  . rr,'\  %' ���������>   {-*<��������� r  -I .  ~f\ i  ^3iCT'grpiim(sxgggs'gaBs^sE3g3ssf'gi^si  \tj ���������  'i, ~<  n /���������  v <  IOURS  L&R  Copyright, 19ft.', by ihe  S. S. McClui'e   S  'Company a  Mrs. Ittigglo-s disapproved���������hystoric-  ally. ' James Anstruthor said less, but  thought more deeply. But iu the,end  Elsa triumphed.   . , ���������      ���������  There wore so many things, she insisted,' that she would, neod for their  little home when the wedding oceur-  ,  red in October���������things without which  she could not keep house, but which  her mother's limited income would not  permit  her to' buy.    Seven  dollars ��������� a  . ' .week and her three meals daily, with  absolutely nothing to do but hand out  keys and mail!' The hotel was within  ' walking distance of their home, so she  could save every cent of her salary, to  say nothing of what her mother could  save on their table in her absence.  Mrs. Rugg'les had the old fashioned  southern   prejudice   against   business  life for women.   In a vague way she  realised that it was perhaps a particularly   perilous   position   in   which   to  ���������    place her pretty daughter.0 Then,-too,  she looked forward with dread to the  three'meals,alone each day.  Little did  her daughter  realize  how  much   she  '",would save on the table;, how seldom  she would set-forth  for herself more.,  than tea and bread and fruit.  Anstruther felt the rooted objection  ' .which every good, manly fellow must  'make' at   thought   of   his   sweetheart  [working for her daily'brcad. lie wanted to assume that burden himself, but  Elsa had insisted upon waiting until  ,   every  cent was  paid, on ���������"their   home  nest. Moreover, he disliked the publicity of it all, the phase of life which she  must, inevitably   see   day   after   day.  ,But; Elsa/alternately  pouted and cajoled until she won her point and was  duty installed as key and mail clerk,  at the Stuyvesant House.   <  "    At first she was radiantly happy in  her work.- The manager of tho hotel,  Mr.   Paxton,   had   been   her   father's  friend and,took more than passing interest in  his  new  employee. > It  was  pleasant" to   wear   her   long,   trailing  black skirt .and a fresh, dainty shirt  waist  every  day, and  to  sweep   into'  the dining room,  where well  trained  .waiters 'served  her.     And pleasanter  still vit was to buy certain little luxu-  ,' ries she had long wanted to add to her  (wedding outfit.  But by and by the serpent of envy  raised its head in her new found Eden.  The regular guests passed her. in such  'a bewildering variety of frocks that  her own simple outfit turned rusty in  ' her eyes.  Out of town people, in for a  few days' shopping, sent home C. O. D.  packages   that   made   her   own   purchase's look absurdly small.   She discovered that what appeared like luxuries to her were the everyday necessities   to   the   majority   of   Stuyvesant  House guests.   And why should these  women   who   carried ' their   beautiful  gowns with such poor grace be given  all the good things of life while she  had so little to set off her natural attractions? There were the two daughters of   a  Butte  mine  operator  who  iwore rings outside  their gloves  and  tipped   the  waiters   with   crisp   bills.  They had actually offered her a tip one  day  as   she   handed   out  their   keys.  Thinking of it all, a fever sometimes  burned in her veins that even the over-  iworked  electric   fan  above  her  head  could not counteract.  Many of the guests tried to patronize her, but she kept herself proudly in  hand. As for the men, she vouchsafed  them only the demurest "good morning" when they made frequent and  often unnecessary, trips to her desk.  This���������until Ainslee came. Ainslee represented a prominent New York importer, ordered his clothes from a  Broadway tailor, knew life and how to  enjoy it and had been a privileged  . guest at the Stuyvesant ever since he  had been on the road. He was a special favorite with Mr. Paxton,,.'who  granted him the unusual favor of an  introduction to the new clerk.  Ainslee was to stay a week this time.  When Mr. Paxton heard it. he regretted the introduction. Ainslee convinced  the head waiter that it was the diplomatic thing and likeAvise a pecuniary  advantage to that dignitary to give  him a seat at Miss Ruggles' table.  Later he assured his pretty table vis-avis that she was looking peaked and  pale. Her position was too confining.  She needed more fresh air in the evenings. Now, the very next night he must  run out to Lake Placid to meet a customer. Would she go along? It meant  a lovely trolley ride, dinner with music on tbe piazza and a summer spectacle at the Casino. It would take him  but a short time to go over business  details with his customer, and in the  meantime she could be drinking in  that much needed fresh air.  Elsa consulted both her mother and  her liance, but with an air of finality  that showed the futility'of .objections.  A note of complaint sounded in her  voice. She never went anywhere, while  everybody at the hotel seemed to live  for pleasure.    Anstruther might  have  gone' everywhere together, but that  now he was denying himself every  pleasure to make the final payment on  their home. Instead he kissed her long  and tenderly and said he felt quite  sure that Mr. Paxton would permit her  to meci. no one who was not a fit companion.  It was a'great evening for the unsophisticated Elsa, who did not realize  that the money Mr. Ainslee lavished  was his firm's and was used to entertain the customer rather than herself.  ' In,reality she was merely a side issue,  a reward that Ainslee felt he deserved  for the efforts he waa putting forth to  secure a new line of trade. It would  all appear in his expense account.  Then Ainslee was so different from  her own quiet lover! She wondered'if  all New York men would be like this���������  so excessively watchful of her comfort  in small things, so entertaining in their  persiflage and delicate in their flattery.  She wished that' Anstruther .had accompanied them. Lately he had seemed  so preoccupied and was less mindful of  her little needs when in public. ' Yet  when she reached home she was not  entirely sure that she-had enjoyed the  evening. Terhaps the serpent of discontent had raised his head too boldly  this time.  The.next evening as she was leaving  her post Mr. Paxton" came to her, wearing an'anxious, expression. The night  clerk had been taken ill, and the chief  day, clerk had been called to the bedside of a dying sister. Could she, would  shei stay on" duty until he could1secure  some one to relieve her? He would  gladly do so himself, but he had a political dinner on ' hand. Elsa promptly  sent word to her mother,* also a- message to Anstruther to call for her shortly after midnight, when some one would  surely be able to take her place.  rIt was her first experience with  night work, and she was entertained  by this new phase of hotel lifo���������the late  arrivals, tlie theater parties (for some  of the playhouses were still open), the  tired tourists returning from trips up  the lake. Midnight 'came,- but no Anstruther. The head. porter offered to  relieve her on watch and send her  , home in a cab, but she insisted upon  remaining, feeling sure that something  had detained Anstruther/  - One or'clock���������and 2! A,slight commotion echoed from the main corridor,  and a group of men.entered noisily,  Ainslee in the center. They stopped  and blinked' uncertainly at.the circle  of light surrounding the. office; then  . Ainslee, with* a remnant of���������the grace  ���������she had admired .the night .before,  strolled to the desk and stretched  forth his hand. -His' companions  watched him with wavering, watery  glances.  "Y'oughter been 'long tonight. We  turned   Lake   Placid  red���������bright   red.  It's shame for pretty girl like you"��������� ,  Something  in   Elsa's  horrified - gaze  checked his flow of words, and a hand  crunched down upon hisj shoulder.   It  was Anstruther, white to the lips, with  the delayed message in his pocket and  wrath in his soul.  Fairly throwing the intoxicated man  into the^arms of the head porter, who  had been roused from his nap behind  the telegraph desk, he strode round to  the door leading into the office. There  his manner changed. Elsa's trembling  figure and frightened face caused a  revulsion of feeling. Very gently he  reached for her hat and gloves. With  gentle deference he offered them to  her and held open the door for her to  pass out. To the porter as he passed  he spoke a few curt words. To the girl  he said nothing until they reached the  street���������then:  "We must have a cab, dearest. You  are still trembling."  Oh, the wealth of love and tenderness and protection in his tones! She  clasped his arm lovingly.  "No, no; let us walk. I want to have  time to think before I see mamma. She  must never know the.truth; it would  grieve her so, and I must find some reasonable excuse to offer her for leaving  the hotel at once."   ���������  And so, arm in arm and in the blessed silence of those who once more understand each other perfectly, they  walked away from the glare of the entrance into the shadowy street that led  toward���������home.  at Berlin." ,   - .^  The,king was so flattered by this answer, which showed that he was incapable of an act of injustice, that he  dismissed the mil lor, without further  entreaty and changed the plan of his  garden. ' , <  EXHIBITION < RACES.  reminded her that last year they had  An Independent Miller.  When Frederick built his famous palace of Sans Souci, there happened to be  a mill that greatly hampered him in  the execution of his plans, and he asked the miller for how much he would  sell it. The miller replied that for a  long series of years his family had  owned the mill, which had passed from  father to son and that he would not  sell it for any price. The king used  every solicitation, offered to build him  a mill in a better place' and pay him  besides any sum he might demand, but  the obstinate miller still persisted in  his determination to preserve the inheritance of his ancestors.  Irritated, at last by his conduct, the  king sent for him and said in an angry  tone:  "Why do you refuse to sell your mill  notwithstanding all the advantages I  have offered you?"  The miller repeated bis reasons.  "Do you know," continued the king,  "that I could take it without giving  you a penny?"  "Y'es," returned tlie miller calmly, "if  it were not for the chamber of justice  B:������by   CarrjapreM' and   ludinnH.  Colonel Bill Sterrett used to tell  about a man who went into the, Indian  Territory to sell baby carriages.  Everybody said he was crazy. It was  admitted that there was a fine crop of.  babies in tlie territory,"but no one  could see what the squaws, who wore  used to packing their offspring on their  backs, could do with baby carriages.  ' Still orders began to, come back, first  for dozens and then for' carloads, and  finally Sterrett went up to investigate,  lie went into one of ;the Indian villages.  ';Ahd I'll be dashed," said Colonel  Bill, "if I didn't see a dozen big fat Indians sitting in ' baby /carriages,, all  scrouged up, while the squaws' were  pushing them around. ' The baby carriage man had made the Indians believe that baby-> carriages were the  right kind of pleasure rigs for the noble red men."���������New York World.'  -Tho Umbrella lOO Years A^o.  In the reprints from its ,own' columns of 100 'years ago. The London  Times le^ontly reproduced a speech  of Sheridan's . at a time when the  new-fangled, umbrella was an object  of mirth in the House' of Commons:  "For instance, sir)''''said Mr. Sheridan, "you whom 1 have the honor to  address 'might dispense with the" expensive sp'lendor, of that elegant  house which is now building for you,  and all the state attached, to your  official, suite, whenever you are1 to  obey the orders of' this House;, in going up to presant an address to His  Majesty you will have' no occasion  to tako up ' with you that shining  bauble which is here' -the symbol of  your power, nor to travel in that  splendid gewgaw the gilded coach,  at present an appendage of your office. You' have only to walk up to  St. James', - wrapt up in your virtues and a warm surtout, and if it  should rain you will have the privilege of carrying an umbrella. (Bursts  of laughter.) There will be no occasion for all the state attached to the  movements of your judges on circuit;,  they can travel in the mail coaches,  and the bar move as outside passengers; if they should not prefer the  sa.lutary exercise of walking. (Repeated laughter.)"  Programme of Speed in;;   Events   a.   TVin-  niprij; Industrial.  Following is the programme of speeding events to' take place at Tlie Winnipeg  Industrial"fiixliib'ition on July 20 to 2>������.  it should be 'noted that, entries for horse  races close on" July IU, unless otherwise  specifija ' ' ���������    '   , , , i ' ,      '  FJES.T DAY���������BOYS'   liACES.  mile   heats,  and under.  1-  hi'.i.ci  anil -So.'  2���������A   mile  heats,  3 >  hands.    Prizes  Entrance    fred.,   '  conditions in  these  ���������2 -In  Prices  3.    Ponies ' 13-i  value���������������15,  $10  2   in  3.    Ponies   under  value���������515,   S10,   $5'.  Am ateu r__.riders, A1 \  races shall be  com  ��������� Increased Cost o������ ITailroadtng.  ' The ' increased cost ' of operating  railroads in-America is shown in an  article which appears in an eastern  paper. The Boston & Maine Railway  is given as an example, the facts  having been obtained from the company's officials, and tho comparisons  demonstrate that' witn, ihe increase  of business, the expense of maintaining, the road has grown surprisingly  large. ,  During the  past  year  the  company-  purchased   <>1   locomotives,-at   a  cost,  Soli, 550,     ii    pur;  ol  :nu  $700.00  eligible  513.00,  Indusr  olinible  eligible  3   in   5.  c Mr. Chnmbcrlain Ouoted I*o������try.     ,  ,i  When  Joseph   Chamberlain     was-   a'  Liberal  a good many years,    ago,  lie  made  a speech   at  Gloucester,     England,   in   *which    the    future 'Colonial  Secretary   quoted    a   nursery     rhyme  with great   effect.'     Mr. Chamberlain  was criticising Lord Beaconsfield and  Lord Salisbury  on  their return from  Berlin.'     One of them    had used   the  word "if"  a good many times  in the  course    of a speech explaining    their  action.     "It reminds me,"     said Mr.  Chamberlain,   "of  a rhyme I  learned  from, my nurse:  "If all the seas were bread ana cheese,  '  If all the rivers were ink,  If all  the lakes  were currant cakos.  Wihat should   wc have to drink?"  The effect of this apposite nonsense  on the audience was tremendous, and  the quotation is ranked as one of the  great oratorical hits of the Birmingham statesman's life.  Successful Ke*uacit������tl*������.  There are still undeveloped  possibilities in electricity. A- man in an  apparently moribund condition was  recently taken into the Melbourne  Hospital, and in older to revive him  an electric shock was administered.  The results were startling and unexpected. A demoniac energy was instantaneously infused. He sent the  doctor sprawling on the floor jind  flung a couple of assistants out of  the window. Then he proceeded to  wreck the ward, while nurses ran  away shrieking and barricaded themselves. He had done a hundred  pounds' worth of damage before the  police, who were telephoned for, arrived. Electricity as a medical agent  seems to be ae yet imperfectly understood.-���������London   Chronicle.  Vegetable Acid*.  The antiscorbutic properties of certain vegetables and fruits are in some  cases of fully equal value to their.nu-  tritive qualities, and the amount of  potash salts and mild vegetable salts  thus contributed to the blood is well  understood by physicians. The' rhubarb stalk is noted in this respect for  the malic acid and binoxalate of potash -which it contains. The acidity of  the lemon, orange and other species of  the genus citrus is caused by the abundance of citric acid in their juices;  that of the cherry, plum, peach, pear  and apple from the malic acid in their  pulp; that of gooseberries and currants  ���������red, black and white���������from a mixture  of malic and citric acids; that of grapes  from a mixture of malic and tartaric  acids; that of the mango from citric  acid and a very fugitive' essential oil;  that of tho tamarind from a mixture  of citric, malic and tartaric acids.  the revision   of the  racing;  SiiCpND DAY.'   "'  3--Siallioii trot 'or' pace., Mile'heats. 3  i\i 5.    Eio-rance lee ������2<J.00.    Purse.   5-iOO.  4���������Farmers' Kreen trot or pace. Bona  fi-Je farm horses, never to have started  in a race before. Half-mile heats, 2 in  3. Professional -drivers or tainers barred. Pneumatic tired sulkies barred. Entrance  lee,   55.00.   Purse^-SlOO.QO.    _  5���������Half-mile, ponies, 2 in 3. li*. hands  am! under. Entrance fee ������7.5u. Purse���������,  ������150.UU. ��������� ,''���������".  6���������Citizens' 'Purse, li dash. Entrance  fee;- "5(50. 'Purse���������'51,200.00. Weicht for  AK<i arid usual sex 'allowance; 1st purse,  75 per cent; 2nd purse, 15 per cent.; 3rd  purse, IU per cent. Winner oi this race  will be penalized'5 lbs., and'second horse  3 lbs., Tin all other running races!  , 7���������AlPAges, 1 mile dash.., Weight ,for  age.    Knlrance   fee,   512.50.    Purse,   5250.  8���������Hurdle, race. 1������ miles over 5 hurdles. Hi leet high. , Weight for 'ace. Pro-  lessional., riders 10 ibs. extra. , Entrance  fee,'   5U),00.    Purse,    5200.00.  9���������Team' race.. Half-mile heats, 3 in 5;  to carry 150 Ibs. 'Teams to harness.  One .heat to be run each day. . Winning  team in each heat, to take outside posiT  tion. Three to start. Entrance fee.  Purse,   !>250.0<~������.    -    , , r/  TI-I1RJJ, DAY.  10���������2.35   Trot   and    '2.40   pace.       Mile  ,heais,   3 in   5.    Open   to/ trotters   eliuiolo  to   the 12,35   class,   and  to   pacers  to   the  11.4.0  class.    Entrance fee.  Purse.   $300.00.  11���������2.lo'Trot   and ,2.15   Pace.  tna!   purse���������Open   to   ail   trotters  to   the 2.10   class,   and to', pacers  to   the  2.15   class.       JJilc   heats,  Entrance  fee,    $'60.    Purse,  12���������iiulf-mile  weight  lor age.    Entrance fee, ������10. Purse  $200.00.       ,   ' 1      "  13���������Manitoba Breeders' Stakes. Sweepstakes 01 ������25 each, with ������-:50 added by  the Exhibition 'association, of whion lj'50  shall be given to thecbreeder 01" tbe wi?i-  ner. For trotters or pacers, foals of  1.900, to be foaled ,in Manitoba,, Northwest Territories or British Columbia.  Half-mile heats, 3 in 5. Hopples barred.  .Money 10 be divided  as follows :    Winner.,  50 per cent.: 2nd. 25 per cent; 3rd, 15  per cent.; 4th, 10 per cent. $50 value  added by Mr. H-* H. Ajrur, ' manager  Massey:llarrib   Co.    Entries  closed. 1  14���������1^ Mile Dash. Three-year olds  carry 110 pounds. 4-year-olds 115 lbs.;  5-year-olds and over 120 lbs.,' with us-  ueisex allowance.1 Entrance fee, S17.50.  Purse,   $350.00. '    ' , .        ,--  .FOURTH  DAY.       "    - ���������  -15���������2.15 Trot and 2.20 Pace. Mile  heats, 3 in 5. - Open to tall trotters eligible to the 2.15 class, and 'to paf.."!<s eligible to the 2.20 class. Entrance ice,  $25     Purse,   S500.00.  10���������Trot or Pace. Mile heats, 3 in 5'.  Drier, to all trotters eligible to the 2..'���������SO  class, and pacers eligible to the 2.35  class.   Entrance  fee,   ������20.    Purse,   ������400.  17���������Fouz--Year-01ds and Over. 1 Smiles.  10   lbs.  below the     scale.       Entrance   fee  51 5. Horses not running first or second  in mile and one-eighth, allowed 3 lbs.  Manitoba, Northwest Territories or British Columbia bred horses allowed 5-lbs.  Purse,  ������300.00.  18���������Manitoba Derby. A sweepstakes of  .925.00 each, with S250.00 a clued by the  Winnipeg Industrial Exhibition association, of which S50 shall be given to the  breeder; for foals of 1900. to be foaled  in ^Manitoba.. -Northwest Territories. or  British Columbia. Stakes to be divided  as follows : < Winner,' 05 per cent.; 2nd,  25   per  cent.;    3rd,   10   per   cent.    Weight  . ... ---   ^- , ,     --    j.- --'"-1 1  at     tho  fnit'tee. ' prices prevailing in 1899 they would  have cost $633,261. This shows- an  increase in cost 'of. $J'2S,2S9,,, or  about 60 per cent.  '--  During the six months ended March  1st the railroad purchased 599,271  tons ,of locomotive r coal, paying  therefor',$2,747,211.32. Jn lS99'tho  same quantity would havo cost $1,'-  390.700,'showing an increased' cost  ������856,511.334-54. per cent.  , The price of steel rail in ,1902 advanced 52 per cent o\cr that of 3.899  so that while S4 27.0U0 was paid for  14,000 tons of steel .rail, in 1902,  this same quantity would have cost  in 1899 but-$280,000, showing an,'  increase of  $14=7,000.   " .,'..,.  Spikes  in   1302   cost   50     percerit'r  more than< they would have' at '1899 '  prices;'that  is,   in   1902,   10.000-kegs -  cost  $48,000.' which  in   1899    would  have   cost- $32,000,  ' showing   an, increase of $16,000.     , ' .  ���������<In   1902,   53,400",gallons' of   signal  Increase of  $S,54.1���������SO   per'cent. "  in" 1899  this    'same quantity     would  have  cost but $10^GS0,  "showing    an'  iocrease of  $8,54.4.���������8,0  perfce'nt.r  Iron bridge material" h'as' advanced'-,  50 per cent-in the last five years, so  that while 1,700 tons were purchased,,  in 1902 at a.cost, of $i27;500, in  JS97 the same quantity would have  cost but $85,000- This shows an increased cost of $42,500.'  THE PRINCE OF WALES.  Han  Fsivora'bl.v  Mornl' Ural  for age. Usual sex allowance. Mr.f- F.  W. Thompson, general manager Ogilvic  Flour Wills Co., has'added S50 to this  prize.'   One   mile   dash.    Entries   closed.  19���������5J Furlongs Dash, Handicap. Ponies. '14J hands, to carry 100 lbs. 3-year-  olds 107c-lbs., 4-year-olds, ��������� 110 lbs.; 5-  year-olds and overc 112 lbs.; usual sex  allowance. Entrance 'fee, $10. Purse.  ?200.00.  20���������{- Mile Dasb. All ages. Winners of  { 1o carry 5 lbs. extra. Entrance fee,  $10.    Purse,   5200.00.  FIFTH  DAY.  Mile  ������125.  A  Pessimist  mis!:?  Optimist���������Looking at dismal  like you. What makes you a  mistV  Pessimist���������Looking at cheerful chaps  like you.'        _  Fail"  Exchange.  -What makes you an opti-  chaps  pessi-  21���������Free   for   All   Trot   or   race.  h'jats,     3      in   5.    Entrance     fee,  Purse, 52,500.  22���������2.20. Trot and 2.25 Pace. Mile  heats, 3 in 5. Open to all trotters eligible to the 2.40 claes and to pacers op&n  to the 2.25 class. Entrance fee, ������22.50.  Pmse,  $450. . "  23���������Luaits' Plate. The great " trial  stakes for all ages���������lg miles, 3-year-olds  to carry 105 lbs.; 4-year-olds to carry  112 lbs.; 5-year-olds to carry 117 lbs.,  with usual sex allowance. Entries to be  made with the manager on or before  May 15. Five dollars must accompany  the' entry, when name of person making  entry is all that is necessary. Five dollars additional must be paid on or before May 23, when entries must be named, giving name and breeding of same,  and S25 additional to start. Horses for  this race must be owned in Manitoba,  the Northwest Territories or British Columbia on or before ������������������April 15, 1903-I( and  trained in those provinces from that  date. Divided. 1st. Cup arid S275;2nd.  990;   3rd.   ?35.    Purse,   8400.00^    ,  24���������Mile Handicap. Weights will be  posted on notice board at judges' stand  on'Thursday. 10 a. m. Must be declared  out, same evening at 5 p. m. F.'ntrance  fee.  .920.   Purse.   9400.00.   /  25���������Steeplechase. 13- miJeft over eight  jumps, including hurd'es four feet high,  solid earth jumps 4 feet 3 inches, water'  'jumps |10 feet wide. Three-year-olds to  carry 135 lbs.; 4-year-olds to carry 147  pounds., 5-year-olds to carry 154 lbs..  Tl-ycar-olds and over 160 His. Professional riders to carry 10 lbs. extra. Entrance  fee,   .912.50;    Purse.   ������250.00..  Entry fee as stated. Five per cent, ad-  'ditittiial from winners. Purses'divided as  follows : Trotting and pacing events,  50. 25, 15 and 10 per cent., and running  events, 65, 25 and 10 per cent., except  where otherwise  stated.  Fire destroyed tlie Ogilvie mills  and John Wake's elevators, together  with other property at Minnedosa,  Man.,  on  May  S.   ���������  British  v. ork cm  Montreal  James  was   drr-"  Winnipeg  longshoremen refuse to  boats from Canada while  strike is  in force.  Barclay,   a 15-year-old. boy,  ������������������������������������:��������� scl    in     the  Red river     at  ?-;i   May  8,   while canoeing.  Japan   is  busy  turning  out     naval  and  military  stores.  lSnl:m<>i><l    Urain,     Witb  \V������11   Itcpi't'huiited.   '   <���������  From  the  new  biography     of     the  Prince    of     Wales     by   Mrs. 'Belloc-  Lovvncles,, author   of   a   life, of ,  King  Kdward,  it appe-.u's  that a phrenologist  has  pronounced  the Prince    !'to  have .a' I'avoi ahly-balanced head,' and  an      orgam? alum ^ showing,,* t-a     fair  share   Jof    energy   and     conservative,  power,   wilh   a moral  brain, well'  re-  1 resented.'-. - - 1-Je '   was,a  man,   said  this, scuntifc   wiseacre.- twho   had ^ a  lull  d-'gtee  o!  sympathy  and  interest,  in   the w,el are of others. ���������  The' tone  of   lis  mind, was  ol.walcd, 'and    the ���������  temperament,     as  a whole,   indicated,  ���������refinement ixud quality of texturp.  TTo  had  versatility  of, tV.lcnt, ."though    in  his  general   character  the-Prince'was  rather reser' od  and  not indiscreet in  'expressing his' feelings. <   3-Je  was methodical., csy   in' , his   manners,    enjoyed    society,  and  was much interested in the young.   He could     show  con-iderable pluck and power to    endure  hardships  as   a  soldier,   but    if  he had his choice he would 'prefer to.  distinguish     himself    in     some other  way  besides  hard  fighting.   He would  "do bettor as an administrator  than ,  he would bo as a general in war, and  would encourage peace and quietness'  rather    than   war   and   tumult,"   etc.1  Last     of  all,   he   would   be  able    to  command   respect ��������� wherever,  he   went  or in whatever he did.       ^  As  for his  hobhies���������which   also   indicate1 character     as    well   as    head  bumba���������we   learn   from "the   Prince's  biographer that,  apart from   certain'  Mnds  of sport he   "is probably most  fond of coil.-cling-stamps.    .     .'   This  is     so     well    known  that  specimens  whih   ihe  donors   believe to   be    extremely  rare   arc  constantly  pent  to ,  hisri  i.s  pres:-nts."    Then,   too,       ihe  Prince  "possesses  a considerable collection     of  comic,   pictures  of  babie*  and   children:   indeed,   anything    con-'  taining s' etches   of  little  people   inW-  nxensely amuses     him,     and he    does  not disdain advertisement posteis in-,  tended to  puff some' baby's food     or  other."     Moreover,   "it may  not    be  generally known that IT. li. IT. is   a  pig3onf mcier     and     has  a   loft     at  Snnrtrmehnm";  that he is deeply interested    in   agrimilture,     and     that  after     visiting     the' RoyRl   Counties  ���������Show at Southampton;, in. 1893,.   he  "formally,   though   unostentatiously;  became  one   of   the  farmers   of   England/'    like  his   greu.t-grea.t-'granrifa���������  ther,     sui-nam.?d.   "Farmer     George".  III./before    him.       Apart  from the  opinion   of   the  phrenological   expert,  perhaps the  most entertaining  document quoted by Mr5?. Belloc-Lowndes  is  the    Prince's     "horoscope."     first  published ������������������ in ".1868'.   which   declared  that  H.  R.  H.   started  life  with      a  truly    Royal, nativity.      There     was    '  nothing, it ran, 1o indicate an early  death,   ''though  the Prince  would occasionally   suffer   from     cough, chest  affections and headache."; Jf he lived  the Prince would     become King      of  England under the title of George V.  "���������England would be proud o" the fifth  George, and  his   fame; would  descend  to posterity as one of the wisest and  best  Monarchs.       He  would  be  married  to  a  charming Princess    in    his  2Sth  year."  American hickory is the best wood iu  the world for fuel. If its value is reckoned at 100, oak is worth 84, beech 60  and white pine only c',0.  1 wl  Others  Have  Been  Vua-.'.IcA   by  It.  "I. nebber kin rigger it out," said Uncle Eben. "bow some o' dese folks dat  talks so much about 'spisin' wealth kin  be so willin' to borry two bits."���������Washington Star.  T  * l  >���������  I  Me  '4  ��������� I  1  ������  %v  li  ' 1  '���������I  fl'l  .1  ill  m  I  1  4 li-  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  f*  Of  the'cotton     e>������1jrJ.ri'������ct  riom     the  ,United   States  last,    season England  got 1,529,220  bales,   France 412,052  bales,  and other countries  1,524,107  bales.  The Life (frying Virtues of  t  Paine'sCelef y Compound  i  Rescued a Lady Who Was  Drawing Near the Grave.  __-  how's  -r-was?  We   oiler   One Hundred   Dollars  Reward  for  any  case  of   Catarrh that  cannot  bt  ".ured   by  Hall's   Catarrh   Cure  y.> J.   Cheney. &  Co.,   Props.,   Toledo,   O  We the undersigned, have known ^F. J  Cheney for the last 15 years. , and believe him perfectly'honorable in all business transactions ~and financially able to  carry out (any obligations made by their  firm. ' '      '  West   <fe  Truax,   Wholesale 'Druggists,   Toledo,   O. ''*   t  fiValding,   Kinnan    &    Marvin,    Wholesale  Druggists,   Toledo,   C.  Hall's   Catarrh   Cure   is   taken  internal-  iy,   acting   directly   upon   the   blood ' and,  mucous   bin faces   of   tlie   system.     Pr:ce,  75c   per'bottle.    Sold,   by   all   Druggists  Tebtimonials  free.   <  Hall's   Family   Pills   are   the   beat.  MAFKET   REVIEW.  Compiled from The Commercial  ���������The wheat  seven  davs  WHEAT  the   past  vous   and   uncertain',  most part there 'has  tone of strength,-This,  however  has!  T.      . .���������    0   ....        ���������    ...       ���������.    .   "ot Prevented a slight decline in ih '  The Life  Building Medicine That American ,   speculative     inn,* J .  compared   ~*"- "laikets     as.i  market during  has been north ough   for   the  been  an   under-  Wives and Mothers Need  in May.  decline m  speculative     markets  with   a   week  markets have exhibited  *-'J*   nervousncss   during the  ctuations  in  prices  never.'what  a������o.      These  a great  deal  some days   the 'flu '"* " ��������� *'***���������    ������"  wf"; 1"ite erratic though  10(^- be called, violent.   Much of the  May.   The  conditions   ,of  ^^'^^^^^^^  "Mrs.   Harriet ]VI.  Foster    has  postmistress' of Troy Grove, 'ill.  been  ,  for  years.  Minard's Liniment is used by Physicians.  The  of  value  material is 10  granite as  a huilding  to  2,"5   times as great  as that -oi\brick.    After granite come  in'   the   'following    order    limestone,'  si ate,  and sandstone.  -1IT.se rLever's Dry Soap (a powder)  to' wash woolens and flannels���������vo'u'll  like it.   * < .���������     . ft "    '  I'aine's   Celery   Compound  does    ���������   .  ,.  wondrous work for sick and half dead *nI'lloncc  heaiij  women,  in  winter have been detrimental to the  health' of " women and " girls everywhere; they have declined in nervous  vigor, the blood is racking with impurities, the excre^tv organs do not  perform their woiJ; and the digestive machinery is sadly0 out of gear.  The human machine inus.t be cleansed  repaired and strengthened in May.  Paine's Celery Compound does the  work surprisingly fast, and gives a  guarantee of, permanent health and  long life. It is the one spring medicine that! truly nourishes, regulates co������sumption of whea  and invigorates the entire system. ,""  from the brain to the minutest nerve  filament. ���������It gives a full, rich supply  of energizing blood", it clears ' the  'ruuddy,   unhealthy  skin,   it 'gives    an  oi  Towards the end of  s  less in  ,. -   option  the  week  this  fear    <w  denco,   and  ihn  77,     7  V*������  'lc"5a  in  evi'  becon;hirgotrnT^reSebv1llet0J b'������  ^a^duiS^Ve^1,8-    The Cash  Pronounced    and,        k has not ^cn  -so 'bee" niodeitHo1' a^"and  has  ed-  but from-n,*<i      -^ as-report-  n-.'v^on'^^^-^-^y  ������������*    largeness    of  word's   s?S'   and  *������* seems   ao   le^u^;?,���������  movement  continues  at   tlie  of    wheat  scale than  3"oar  and  ex_  ��������� Air    earthquake     wave    has     been  known- to   travel   across     the Pacific  ocean in 12 hours and,    16-minutes���������  -that  is,   at ' the    rate of 6 miles    a  minute.    '  '   ������' "   C ,    ���������' <,      ' ,     .  When all other preparations fail, vtry  Hollow-ay's Corn Cure "Xo pain whatever,   and   no   inconvenience in t,usinc   it   '  The greatest number of deaths take  place not just"after midnight, as popularly supposed, but between .5 and  6 .o'clock  in the morning.'  -increase in weight, and more refresh'  ing  sleep.      Whatever   be  your    condition unhappy'sufferer,  we'give you  a blessed assurance of, a   new'   and  lasting  health     through  tlie use - of , withstand.i/<.  Paine's   Celery Compound.  Mrs.Flora '*he' amount  S.' Brantley; Levis, P.Q., writes thus: j 14-,000,000  "Eighteen months ago I:was ~"eer-<l>year,   and/stocks  products.   The  in . -     in ,tlie  States  to be on a larger'  same  time  last  PO������t of wheat from  the Kori h'T  ><���������". continent is sma it*?        A''"21"  "ffo yet the visibg"'^** F     ������ar  to  decrease, a dt th?Py-COn   ���������es  States    the   InroHo    ��������� , SpnnS "'heat  *-e ddVn to' u  ve .vrio������w Vat01; alock*  <{ ">eiy low point.   Kol-  .    arge world's shipments  on Passage to Europe is  babels     less  -.tha/foS  at  K u  ribly   afflicted   .with --daily -headaches ���������arc    also     lightT  ������n   Jf"J.ur.opean  Ports  and  was, despondent,"   nervous <-, and prospects, tho?v������ "*���������..->������   ,.] cS"ai-d, to crop  * can tbe no douhf teh .*  to bring me relief, .Ijncl   detc^ d^'.^re ^  weak:   Medical assistance and patent, at    the  medicines     failed  *s a dis  ily sufferings increased, and I was  toldd .would1 not get better agaia. I  was suffering, so much that I was satisfied to die if it was God's will. A  neighbor kindly suggested the use of  'loration   in   f1P    \  c-vor since it was J^l*0.?1?^ crop  winter  ^credited' to   that  Paine's     Celery   Compound," and - tonight    ago " has* *~~~ed UnU1 a fort  please her, I consented to" try it. The ,than    real.  first few doses seemed to send a feeling of new life into my blood, and I  went on using the compound. "I have  taken five bottles and can honestly  say I am fully cured. I am sleeping  well! appetite in good condition,'getting back lost flesh, and feel as active as a qfirl of fifteen. I think my  curev'ic a.permenent one. I thank  God for Paine's Celery Compound ;  it,saved my life' to my husband and  children." , - '   '_    '  If you are in'need of free medical  advice, _^write to Consulting Physician's -Department,'The Wells & Richardson Co., Limited, Montreal/ Que.  All correspondence is sacredly confidential.- '���������        "        ������",->."  I the past few  .favorable  to  ^en  days  ; creased   and  been  Anyway  days has  more apparent  the weather' of  if- - ���������   ^     "0t beon very  ������t,   and  witliin  the i,e*  I'eoor* ������:"<-.������������������  ^i,     ' L"t",iast  .,,.������  i      damaS-e have in_  Phatic.      The    -- minff  more  vari'  uaseaSonablc Xo'JSSr^v With C������o1-'  California wheze tho ' ������Ver- ln  very  fine  ^^   ^    prospect   was  -���������o now haiin/i /^J *������*> ,they  ������������i the projective ^efd ??*> *ry  cut  down   i.hn,,.L"  Xz. yJeW  :s   bein.L-  itic.      Thp    ,.*>,        ""������   more  em-  ���������ious, 'but   ^ Us,f.������'. damage are  " Tbe mantle of' sable fur given to  the Empress of Russia on her cot on-  atio'n -was valued at ������12.000. r It is  made of sable, and, weighs only 16  ounces.  ^uropo  crop  re-  more 'certain  2rmany,  France  rive  it  is  selling Acme Fump Governors. Tbey  make all pumps work easy, and fit all  kinds (iron or wood). Mills run with  half less wind. A/rents exclusive territory. JtH merits sell it. Tump Governors,   171-   Princess   Street,   V.'innipo<r.  A   BOOK   FOR   THE   SPORT.  A Took for the man of tlie  World.   A Hook  no true Spoil   younK or old should be without  Sent .socutely sealed, ou receiototTwo dollar*.  ���������SPUEU.N'Lr   WOULD,    105, Main St., Room 6,  wiuiuoor:, Man.  1AM AuEflffS WANTb/  THE'ALL-WAYS  SK1KI    >Ul"PdR  Best Selllnc Skirt Supporter and Waist Adjuster  ever Introduced.    Sells at biK"1-    Good profit. l<  ^������n.l ',s   ��������� ��������� >*, for sjmrle  and  terms  to  ajMK  BRUSH & ZO.. Dept.   W. TORONTO.  The greatest medical authorities  say that when lood is not thoroughly  digested it leaves a mass of undigested matter at a standstill, ' when  min'cdiatcij fernientaticn sets in,and  vhich thiives from "various gases and  poisonous vapotus, creating- fullness  oi the stomach ' and bowels. bad  bicath. lurred tongue, dizziness, but  tlie worst of all ' is this generated"  poison posses into the blood, from  vhich it ib cained to the brain,  nerves, kirinevs and every important  pari, o'- the - human anatomy. -Cases  oi this kind are dangerous and shotiTd  be treated by a remedy of reputa-  lum V-'o have -such a remedy in Dr  August Koenig's Hamburg Drops,  uh.ch has been .successfully prescribed ny the medical profession throughout the world for more than sixty  years Lt is a pharmaceutical prep-  thc highest possible order  St. Jacobs Oil, Ltd , of  are the ^ole proprietors  Direct ions   in   eleven  ' lan-  arai ion  ot  of  merit.  Haiti more.  ������n  ft i  cents,  ages.  s  it  prospective  vield  i������     now  all  seeSS?     ^^rthwest'  ' a������3-   chance  in  poits except that  'he crops in Go  "Russia'do not ������1""*',  x,rance and  some Paas^hef^/rd ^f'  ,a  country is theie tht7 n7.* '���������    Ut 3n vo  Per  crops     ���������??���������   ,        Ii1������Jmis^ of bum-  ore.   Sat   AviternP^tali0n  iS' ^h^~  tmi.o    to      ecmhx1  f.Ur������Pe-  XviI1   co"-  -heal durin^:^^;^  -Pons   of  "n������    M.-C,   .5   northern,   70ic    tv~o     i  ���������J^ne ic less than first  I'l-'oes in  store Fort  Wunan,   .>, Port  THE   MANUFACTURERS   OF  CARNEFAG  STOCK FOOD  TO ENCOURAGE ITS USE are srivin*  th������ following prizes for convpeMtion at  the  Winnipeg Exhibition  of  1903.  "i'he salmon can travel, for short  distances, at 25 miles an hour, the  swiftest of marine cieatures are those  of the  whale fan.ilv.  $175  iVt Winnipeg  ICxhi bitlon ...  FIKST  PRIZE.  For the heaviest calf, any pure breed.  or crade, born after the 1st January,  1903, fed on Carnetac Stock Food. 5100  In   frold.  SECOND rmzE.  For the second Heavi'-'V Calf, any  pure breed, or grade, h'.t-.i after 1st of  January. 1903, fed ou c'arnefac *otock  Food,   $50   in  jrpld.  THIRD PRIZE.  For 'the   third   heaviest   calf,   any   pure  breed,  or grade,   born  after 1st of Ju.nu-  ary,   1903,   fed, on.   Carnefac  Stock Food,  $25  in gold.  CONDITIONS.  Only one entry will be allowed from  _ea'ch Farmer or Stockman,' and stock  must be exhibited at the Winnipeg Exhibition. ���������  Evidence must be produced at the time  of exhibition to show that the animals  were fed on  Carnefac Stock Food.  Carnefac has proven a decided success,  bringing into condition and fattening  where other foods fail. Send-jfor leaflet,  giving the views of veterinarians as to  the merits of Carnefac. They all speak  highly of it. ...      .  TRY CARNEFAC FOR YOUR STOCK.  W, G.  Douglas, Manufacturer,  Princess Street, Winnipeg.  You  can obtain lt from' your dealer.  Ask for Minard's and take no other.  The Greatest distance ever cleared  by a horse .uunpiiit; is believed to  have been 37 feet by Ghauder, at  Warwick,, in  March,  18-1-7-"  Those two desirable qualifications,  nieasant to the taste and at the same  lime efTeclual. are to be found in Mother  fl raves' Worm Exterminator. Children  like   it, o  Guatemala  rate   of   any  death-rate  is  other  end  of  has   the  highest    death-  civilized  country.      Its  41   per 1,000.    At    the-  the  scale  comes     New  Zealand,   with  11  per  1,000.  -More than half the battle in  cleaning greasy dishes is in the  soap you use. If it's Sunlight Soap  it's the best. .���������������  .  Arthur.  WHEAT linstocks  of    wheat  principal  points   of'  reported  as loilows  Montreal  Toronto,     "_"  Vepot Harbor,  Ont.  Kingston,      '.  Fort William',"Port  and Kingston  Winnipeg   Manitoba elevators  first  half 3lay  William  or  'he. If  All  CANADA.    '  3n     Canada  accumulation  at'  are  Arthur  694,000  ,   34,000  32,000  20.000  -0,100,000  1.50,000  S. .300,000  Total  Total  Total  Total  April   25  previous  week  a year ag-o  stocks  of wheat  ed    States   and    Canada.  Rocky    Mountains,     as  Uradstreofs -April 25  f.00   bushe  States  59,184-  Brad-  Lpril     1     were,      3,810,0.00  ���������13,590,000  18.24 5.000  .13.074 Ono  m the Unit-  east of the  icported by  were oQ. 095,"-  s, as against 60,24-7,000  hitshcls in the previous week.  Total-stocks in the United  and Canada a year ago were  000 bushels according to  street's  report.  Stocks     of    wheat  at Pacific, coast  portson  buivlxdisi.  ".    WINNIPEG    1/HICES.  The following are the Winnipeg  jobbing prices :'���������-,'"  Oats���������At Fort William No. 1 white  oats are worth 31������c; 2so. 2 white,  304-c-       . , "  Barley���������Feed,  30@31 per bushel.  Flaxseed���������������1.25 per bushel.  Hay���������Baled, $7 ������ $7.50.  Potatoes���������Car lots,  50c per bus-  Poultry���������Live chickens, 80<q;8b per  pair;  turk������ys,   ISc per  pound.  Butter���������Creamery, 21 @ 22c per lb;  dairy tubs,  11 @ 16c.  Cheese,  14c per pound".  EergrB.  12c per dozen.  Hides���������No. 1, 6c per pound; sheepskins,  50  to 75c,  Wool,  6@7c per pounrt  LIVE, STOCK  Hogs���������6������c per lb. for best weights.  Cows.  330(fr.?50 each.  Horses���������Teams,   $300@$450.  jidiMe wimZ/ve/id^ to use  v.;-'^".'-: ';;" :''"'���������>:'. *'-^;;-i:-t*'V.-   " '- '</'.;��������� ���������' 'i--;''':." -':;  ���������'  ;'','.    .���������. ': ���������   ���������  i j  -��������� WteWi'. ::���������: J irr& *���������������&������������ Wii. -;:������.':..:������������������'���������. ,':^.t S-  '���������< '���������������������������." ���������'���������,' ;<V;  ���������r'' A** ,?A :i. ��������� ������������������W*?..   '������������������<.-��������� . <.-j,V*'T" H:'  ���������-������ -.^.f ��������� :.*������*  AF%&    YOU    BUiLDINO?  so  use Eoirrs  THE ������������ST BiJiLDING PAPER WADE.  it Is very much stronger and thicker than any other (tarred or building)  paper. It Is impervious to wind, keeps out cold, keep* tn heat, carries np ���������mail  ���������r odor, absorbA no molstnre, lrnparts no taste or flavor to anything with  which it conies in contact. It la largely used not only for sheeting houses, but  for lining cold storage bulldingj, refrigerators, dairies, creameries, and all  places where the object is to keep an even and uniform t*mperatur������, and at  th* aamo time avoiding dampness.  TEES &  "Write omr Agents  tbhie: e. is  FEKSSE, Winnipeg, for samples.  DDY OO., Limited, HUUU.  Mothers:  Here is sometliirig for you. Simply write to us and we  will send you a handsome book with many, illustrations in  colors, and much interesting information that every woman  really ought to know. No charge whatever. Write to-day  to Advt. Dept., Blue Ribbon M'f'g.  Co., Winnipeg.  Gold melts ,at a temperature of  1,240 degrees- Cent., or 2,264 Fahr.  Lead melts at 62(3 degrees Fahr., and  wax at 1.4-9 degrees Fahr.  THEY NEVER FAIL.���������Mr. S. M.  Bouffhner. Lnnirtun. writes : 'Tor about  two years I was troubled with lirward  Piles, but by usinc: Parmelee's Pills. I  was completely cured, and althoutrh four  years have elapsed since then they have  'not, returned." Parmelee's Pills are an-  tibilious and a specific for the cure of  "Liver and Kidney Complaints. Dyspepsia, CostivcHcss. Headache. Piles, etc;,  nntl will recrulate the secretions and remove  all  bilious  matter.  The largest avalanche ever measured fell in the Italian Alps in 1885-  It contained 250,000 tons of snow.  SLEEPLESSNESS     is  due   to   nervous  excitement.      Tlie   delicately   constituted,  the      financier.      the   business      man.   and  those       whose       occupation     necessitates  preat   mental   strain   dr   worry,   all   suffer  less  or  more   from   it.    Sleen  is  the' arr-.e^t  restorer of. the worried   bruin,   and   to <ret  sleep   cleanse    the   stomach "from   all   im-  | mi cities   with   a   few   doses   of   Parmelee's  | Vegetable Pills,  gelatine  coated,   containing   no   mercury,   and   are  truarnntecd    to  ���������rive   satisfaction   or   the   money   will    be  refunded.  The great opal owned by the Austrian emperor weighs 17 ounces, being nearly six times as heavy as the  Ivoh-i-noor diamond.  It's  a  rich  rcli  lucky  itive.  babv that looks ;i.!"? a  A searchlight of 100.000-candle  power will render print visible at a  distance of twenty miles. The experiment has boon tried from the top ot  Mount  Washington.  \AS.    B>3.    ������-/.    No.    <<b22S������  ,  nn  BOMB! -T?ff,D F/'ERY TUESDAY.  ��������� >Diori  .. .' ���������- .$2 po a year,-  Hnberson. Bbitor.  rf-'f" Advertisers who want thfir ad  ��������� <"-.-;*?.. j-J., should get copy'in by  W -i.yui    day before issue. >  Tl-u ijiiitor will not be'responsible for the  viPV/y, ientiments, or any errors of composi-  t-;<;n yc letter correspondents. , r  frjjowj^^v^j-: 3  i'pb Work Strictly C, O. D.  Trrm&icnt AdsiCash in 'Advance.  SOCIALISM AND TKA'DE ' ,  ��������� ,' ' l"  fv  IT- Scullih, The Se-ittle 'carpenter,   "ho  has  been ,in Sp tame.for  r-overal days working in the interest  c'-f at������ itration' between.labour and  'en*.i!-l, in a letter to the Spokesman  iUview severely critis'zes So ialismt  and    the    methods    etnp'oyed   by  -Socialists lodisfupl the trade union  ' movement 'in   hop'es-of advancing  . ?5(-o.iaiism.'   Thedetter will be read  with "!inte������esL.. by  those   who ,have  be'-n watching tlie actions of Socialist in B.C.'        ���������   ' '   \  "  " [ see by this morning's Spokes-  ni.in-Review  ihat the delegates to  the convention   of   the  W.F. of M.  <   , ,,     ..  h')vc decided by a vote'of 135 to 20  to  adhere to their decision of one  ' Vfiar a������o, to adopt S cialism as their  j>o! 11ica 1 orcta.    N'ow, Ai r Edi!or, if  'thoy have1 embraced Socialism, why  ca������l   t hc-mj-elves ,tiades  unioni.-t> ?(  ,T'-e prii.cij.l������,  doctrine and ohje. ts  (.i   the  two -ire as widely apart as  , tlif poles.-    ' "< . <; >    .  \.   What, thi.n,1 is the bbi^ct of the-,  ���������,     ->       . ��������� .< . -.'  * . ���������  Socialists- in/ calling, themselves  ' t'ivles   unionists?    'I   have  heard '  iucir leaders time and again  upon  the. platform   denounce the trades'  unionist who refused to subscribe to  their  propaganda. ���������  The Social:s.s  'oi   today, -knowing that the intelligent, conservative, industrious and  tbougluful workmen of this country  wlit-re  every  iumi can exercise the  sovereign   wtapon  of  the ballot on  election  day,  detest the ve:y name  (I   Micialism,   join   our unions and  borrow   our   name,  for the  double  purpose of  hiding their   deformiu  u ,der  the  cloak of   'respectability  and debauching in-the minds'of our  unthinking    members   with   their  ->emicious doctrine.      They are, in  ;.v<.ry   union   in   which  they   have  t-ecuied a foothold, an organization  within   an   organization,    a   circle  -yithin   a circle, and vote ������s a unit  under   the  instruction of a recognized leader; and   when   they have  c. . project   in  view   that they know  t wy  could  never get pas.-ed  at  a  full or half representative mec ing,  1 ,iey  adopt obsiruction   tactics   in  . ihe1union  meeting-, until they tire  ort the conservative element of the  ��������� ir.f.n   of    families    who   desire   to  . ii/.--  '.'ho'nie   at   a . reasonable   hour,  until a -time an ives when they (who  :; I ways stop to.the last) find them-  s'-lvcs in a majority. Then they  spring tht-ir motions and carry  them in spite of thp feeble opp-isi-  tion that is left. They pursue the  same nefarious* and unscrupulous  tactics to capture all offices in the  union, and"especially that of recdrd-  ing sectetary," who is generally a-  man devoid of honor, who falsities  the minutes at one meeting and  garbles the readii'.g of them at the  next, and ibis is how so many disgraceful rules have 1 een introduced  into some of the unions of late, and  tactics adopted that bring discredit  on unions that shou'd stand before  the public like untorCeasai's  wife,'  beyond suspicion.  "',      ��������� i  'I'.sayto you business  men   and  , the  public  generally that you  are'  < t -* 1  under an.obliga' ion and owe a debt  to  the conservative and intelligent  real   tra de������? 'union i-ts oi t> d ay . for  holding th'is destructive element in"  check, and 1 would ask you in  fu  ture  to make a marked'di.-tinction-  between trades unions and socialistic revolutionists masquerading un  der .our name.    And I -ay. to you,  genuine trades unionists, boui d to-  o-ether iir the bonds of biolherhoud,  actuated only' by  a desire for the  advancement, of the  whole human  ftmily,  whose  motto is  and   ever  t-liall   he,   . do. unto others  as you  -would  he done by,'   watch1' closely  arid    unceasingly   this  'perni-i us  eleriieni;   counteract    thtir    every  move, and so preserve unsullied the  spotless.banner of. trades'unionism  .pure  and'simple, which we men of  ;-th'e' buildiim ..trades.' have marched  I under for a" hundred year's; preserve  * public   respect,, public   confide cp���������  au'd. above all, our own self-respect.  Let   not the  mushroom unions  of  i  yesterday bring disgrace and discredit upon us or upon our banner,  for we are here to s ay, while they,  brought into existence through the  "forcing process of a socialistic hotbed will melt and disappear before  the first breath of adversity, like  yesterday's snowfall before a chi  nook wind, and they will'leave us  no hing as an inheritance but the  memory of the shame they bring  upon u->. In conclusion, I would  say that if there is any gentleman  in Spokane worthy of the name  who has embraced the tenets of  socialism, I would be pleased to  break a lance with him upon the  public platform, with only one condition attached, namely, his shield  mast bear the quarterings of a gentleman at least, and be a man of  public standing in the community.  P. H. Scullin.  Local 338, United Brotherhood ol Carpenters and Joiners of America.  Leave your measure for your  Spring Suit at the Corner Store���������  hundreds of samples to choose from  Fit. finish and material guaranteed  ���������Stanley IT. Risrgs..  -ti.  GALL AND INSPECT OUR  STOCK OF FRESH  ^"1  ���������V   ���������'",-' *  "���������^x.-;  JUST OPENED AT THE  O O IK 2ST S Sj     {      STOBB  STANLEY  H.  RIGCS.  Wires���������contd. from first patre.  had gone.     Spooka, Jim, a member  r  of the famous pany tn.-tt ^taked  Bonanza, is one of thediscovercJi s ol  the new camp which i������ on ,iiul������y  and Fourth' of July cie������.ks. Pay  dirt runs fioni 5c. 10 15c. icr pan.  Today 150 men left W hit'e Hoiteon  a big stampede to .the new gold  fields, situated nine mites, west of  White Hors-. Two-thirds of them  g'.over theBahoon ? trail v\ hiie the  others'will go by way of Selkirk.  PonTownsend; Wash., July 20.,  ���������While 'hound' from Seattle to  Vancouver with passengers yesterday morning the Koiih Pacific  s.ruck cavern* rock duiinga dense  fog. Investigation showed the ves-'  sel to be leaking. A signal of dis-  tress brought the tug C. E. Smith,-  'V\ho rescued, the passengers arid  crew. The vessel- sunk 111 fifteen  feet of water and is a total wreck"-  , Rome. J11I3' 20���������EL)s holiness the  Pope expired 4,12 p.m. today.  Victoria, Ju'y 21���������Th--"- following  pupils for Comox district passed the  High School entrat reexamination':/  ��������� Cumberland,   16   candidates,   11  passed, T. Tan.iha, 710; K. M. Hill,  650; C. A.,Mounce, 639;  Etlel'N.  Dowdell, 625;   Beriha Patton, 618;  Chas. O. Smith, 585; A-.Grant, 556;,  Sarah E; McKnight,' 551; ,Douglas '<  IV Collis, 550.     Comox���������John   I).  Priichard, 560 .    Courtney���������candidates 2, passed none.    Den man  Is;'  land���������H. C. Nixon, 649;' P. "L.'Car-  withen, 639,.      Union  Bay���������candidates 2, passed none. ��������� -      "���������'''  Nanaimo, Jnlv 20-- The,Victoria  baseball .teanr "defeated Nannimo  yesterday here by a score of'7"to 5.  , Condensed. Wires.  Mayor Keary runs Libeial ticket  in New Westminister city.  J. C. Brown likely for Richmond  Aulay Morrison, M.P., assur- s  Fraser River fi.-hermen that traps  will not be licenced'this year.       ��������� ,  Hon. Jas. Dunsmuir is scored in  Nanaimo for taking "Joan" out of  her course Saturday night with excursionists on board.  0       Air:Dny  ���������       .Systeni  t- ��������� *'  ..    O   r   facilities   foif' S oring   Penshab.e ^Artkles, "are.'now^  '  " c   bplete:        Eggs,.   Butter,   Game,   Fowl   and    Meats ��������� of ���������  kinds Stored at  Reasonable   Rates '. .��������� , '.������������������.������������������"  $10-  WARD will-be paid for information leading to the  con-  viction, of .persons appropriating or destroying our Beer Kegu  ������������������ 1 Y .. 1  - iM'  UNIOxN  BREWING GO-'Ltd.  Phone   37.  DUNSMUIR STREET  P.J). Drawer    45  ��������� ���������*)hZi*,&>   ���������Vis''/-  For Orchard,   Field   and  Farm,     * .  Highest Grades.    Best, results obtained from their1u*-e.     Adapted to all  Soils.    Suitable fur all Crops.  ANALYSIS    AVAILABILITY & SOLUBILITY strictly guaranteed.-  Government- Analysts'   of Standard   Brands   snows   them   to   be  ABOVE   PER   CENT   OE   PLANT   FOOD" CLAIMED.'     <  C. Vater returned Wednesday.  Inspector'Morgan and family arrived Thursday.  Hon. Judge Harrison was a passenger Wednesday.  Mrs R. McCrae, with her family,  are visiting her sister, Miss Nash.  The Misses Russell, of Nanaimo,  are spending a few days with L iends  here.  Mrs Alex. Walker was taken   to-  the hospital seriously ill last Friday  By last reports she  was improving  somewhat.  H. C. Lucas of Comox, has as-.  siened '.o S. Leiser, for the benefit of  his creditors. It is stated that a  logging veil: ore financially crippled  Mr Luca.-:.  TOOK THSSBAINS OUT.  It is said that a striker went into  Donald's butcher shop and asked  for 10c. worth of soup meat. The  butcher offered a calf's head, and  was asked, "is it Union meat?" and  he had to answer "no." "Well,"  said the striker, C'T can't take it."  -Oh,'?'said the butcher, " I can fix  that "in a tninu'e, I'll tab it. fur  you." He took the head and went  into another room for two or three  minutes, when he returned with it  wrapped up, and said, " that's all  right now." "How did you fix it so  soon?" asked the striker. "Oh, I  took the brains out!"  Standard   Formulae.  BRAND "A" ���������For Grass,   Hay,  Grain, Truck and General  Farming i   '  Brand "B"���������For Oichards,  Beiries; Potatoes, Roots,. Hops or any crop where  Potash is largely needed. '  Brand "C"���������For Crops on Peaty Soils, Clovers,  Pease,   Beans   or   wherever  Nitrogen is not wanting.        , <    - -   ;  We also carry a complete stock of   Muriate  of   Potash,   Sulphate   of   Potash,-  K.onite, Superphosphate, Thomas Phosphate, and Nitrate  of   Soda.'  For Ptices. Pamphlet and Testimonials address  Victoria   Chemical Co.,  Ltd.,  3112 02  VICTORIA, . B.C.  FISHING  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.  SEALED TENDKRS, indorsed "Tender for Comox School," will be received  by the undersigned up to four ,p.m'. of,  Thursday, the 30th July, 1903, for the  erection and completion'of a one-room  frame school-house at Comox, B.C.  Plans, speci'.cations, forms of tender .  and contract, may be seen on and after  the 16th July, 1903, at the office of the  Government Agent, Cumberland, and'at  the Lands and Works Department. Victoria.  Tenders will not'be considered unless  made upon the printed forms supplied  -for, the purpose,, and the ' agreement, to/,  execute a bond Appended to the form of.  tender is duly signed by the 'contractor  himself and two other responsible residents of the Province in the'penal sum  of $350 tor the faithful performance of the.  work  The  lowest or  any tender not  necessarily accepted. -  W. S. GORE,  Deputy Commissioner.of Lands  and  Works.  Lands & Works Department,  Victoria* B.C., ii July* <9������3-  TACKLE.  A Large and com-  ple'.e   Stock at the  BIG'STOM  10 per cent Discount for Cash  Sj m o n Le i s e r & Co., Ltd,  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. GLEASON.  Cumberland, May 8, 1903.  To Cube a Cold in One Day take  Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets,-  All druggists refund the money if  it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's sig'  natuie is on each box.    25c^  52t     14 1 03  1

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