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The Cumberland News Jun 16, 1903

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 '��������� / ^  .1  -'���������V^"*-*  0 v  J.  1)  J   JL  NEWS.  TENTH   YEAR  CUMBERLAND.    B. C.   TUESDAY,   JUiVE   t6,   1903-  t  1  f.r.  1  &  ���������><,*-"*.  IF YOU ARE STARTING TO HOUSEKEEPING  you weed a "full 'line. If >ou are le-arrangint; your  House ,you require many New Things. -    <  THE WAY TO HAVE THE BEST     , .���������   ���������',       .  '   r IS,TO TRADE WHERE THE BEST IS SOLD  We show some of the Best Furniture for 'any Room in  '- ,' ~v   ,    -\\ .the "House  to'be found anywhere.  -  ^?������ v     - ' 1    Y  *,.'** ���������      " *. ," - ***- *,  Bedroom Suiten,     .Sideboards,     Dining Table*,'*,  Hall Racks, _ Couches,  Loungea,     Ch.iirs of all kind>;      Iron Beds,      Mattrea-es. _   .  \\ <t-       , ' ,. .  Y      -     ���������  -     '     : ''       >       -<   _. -  ..YOU SAVE MONEY BY-BUYING    T> \ (~\    STQRE  TURNITDRE AT THE &    L      ���������     ' T -  ��������� oif-  a *>  Y -'  I--.!*-*-* .. ' ���������  Nicholles & Renouf, id.  ,^       61  YATES STREET,    VICTORIA, B. C.  ���������    1       s v _ . -  *   1    r-���������* ~~~, TY     ���������*-    ,  Just received larg^e shipment of;- ���������   '.  s^'  /i������-we>isf, / a.gke!  :r^ '*  "*���������?���������,  ^3  i   ^^  ^CULTIVATORS-  SFJEp'DRILLS',' WHEEL HOES,  Etc..  . VERY   LATENT  IMPROVEMENTS.   .     ���������. ' ,    *      /  Call and see them or write for catalogue's and prices.  Telephone 82. Sole Agents for B.O. P O. Drawer 563  COUNCIL , MEETING.  i J~<  i       ���������**  ���������'Present���������Mayor Grant, Aids. Mc-  Fadyon,1 Bate andvDaniels.  Minutes read and adopted.  Communications���������"-From S. Leiser  & Co., Victoria, re Early Closing  By law, expressing gratification at  Council's intended amendment to  'same���������to allow opening to 7.30 pm  from October 1st, to March 31st.    ',K  Accounts���������W. Willard, horse-pad1  75c. ���������  ' Deferred busine-s. .  '   Aid. vDaniels , reported   that1 the  'sewers in Jerus ������lem ��������� had  been inspected by the Sanitary Board and  found to be in fair*condition.   *    ������������������  >' 'Constable  Banks reported flush  ing out sewers, on Dunsmuir Ave.,  also   handed in  general  report for  May      R< c'ived and filed.-  City Clerk- lepb'rted having noti-  fied Mineis' UnionxCouncil's deci-  '".i  sionYthat hall rentv'would' not be  reduced. > ���������- ~- . r  Y,Ald. Short here .entered. ���������  ���������< New. business/ - Aid. Bate called  'attention4to the, defective drainage  from.-the Magnet* propeity. ��������� Re-  ferred to Board of Works.  ,%  1     &  ".������        -tk / '  ' Constable Banks' on Behalf "of the  School Board, asked' permission to  repair sVliool" fence. Referred to  Board of Woiks. Y  \YAld. Danieli- gavenotice that, at  next meeting he would introduce a  Tax Sale By-law.,      ' -    ' J t.  Aid. Short asked if anything had  been done in the matter of a Pound  keeper.     If nqj," it" wartime it >v.is,,  as  the  Pound   By-law "was   being  violated.     He "moved that Mr R.  Hornal  be appointed to the office,  with'Mr Banks as assistant.-  . Albl  McFadven seconded.-' Motion cnY''*  fied. "Tne officer >to*.be;notiriedYto'  carry out the fuil piovisions of the  By-law at once.  Council  adjourned.  Morris Chairs--  ADJUSTABLE  V\7E 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 the price you can afford and we  will Send Samples of Covering, Styles  of Frames, etc.  WEILER BROS.,  Victoria, B.C.  THE  COMPLETE   FURNISHERS.  UTew  -OF-  LATEST       PATTERNS  Suitings for Gents,  -and-  Costumes for Ladies,  To Cure a Gold-in One Day take  Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.  All druggists refund the money if  it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's signature is on each,.box.    25c.  52t     14 1 03;  We are Agents for the Campbell  Manufacturing Company, Montreal  Their Clo;hing is the best manufactured in Canada.' Call and see the  samples. The Corner Store, Stanley  H. Riggs.  T H. CAREY,  Ladies & Gents Tailor  Dunsmiir Itb., Oamterland  Mr E. Muschamp of Union  Bay  was in town on Saturday.  Mr W, J. Goepel,  Govt, Auditor,  was up oil official duty last week.  Hon. Jas. Dunsmuir, arrived  by  str. Thistle, and special train AVed-  / ne-day evening. '   -      ,  {% LOCALS.    .        $  FOR WANTS, consult our Advertising Squares on inside page for  anything- required.  Wolves have lately been seen near  the town,  L, A. Mounce, M P.P., returned  home last week.  The new mule stables at the Lake  are being rushed through.  The Colliery Company have had  a reel house arranged next the  office, where the hose will be convenient in case of accident.  A game of football Saturday, between teams^ from H.M.S. Egeria,  and the town, resulted in a score of  3 to 0 for the boys of Union.  Counter pro- o-ition oi Ladysmith  men to Mr Dunsmuir, asks for large  increase of pay. Local merchants  take gloomy view, feeling confident  he will not agree to'settlement.on  that basis.   ;  Mr M. King, with a party of men  left today for the interior of the'  Island on an exploratory- trip,  -���������Mike'' did not say much, in fact,  intimated that there was little he-  could say at the present time for  publication.., Later there would be.  It is suggested that the interior  timber areas is one reason for the  survey.  Dr. S. Tolmie, the Govt. Veterinary Inspector, came up Wednesday  to "see a valuable horse, belonging  to Grant & Mounce, which has been  badly injured by a kick on the  hock. The doctor said that the  treatment the,animal was receiving  was satisfactory; and returned home  by the boat. He will pay his usual  visit this week.  Telegraphic News.  r  , SerTian ��������� Rulers Foully  '   MnrdBfei.  Belgrade, June 12���������A' miliary  revolution broke out here last night.  The troops who revolted under the  leadership of Major Agikovics, sur-  lounded the P<ilac������-, assassinated  King Alexander and Queen Draga,  the hitler's s-ister and brother, Premier Markov-itch, ministers Pitro-  vi oh, the former Minister of W,ar,  ,and tome members of the guard.  The murdeiers entered the Palace  ,and tried to carry off the,Queen by,  force"but*ei countered ies-istance on  the part  of the Qiuen's partisans,  *^ *** i   j  and   in the fi<iht that followed the  King and Queen, and their respective 'supporters,   were   killed.      A  story is current here that the late  -King   was, considering gia'nting ay  separation from the Queen who was  'popular, and she becoming aware  xi, this took .preventive measures.  The t oops .sin rounded the Palace  !at 10.30 last,nir'ht, forced their way  into the Royal  Palace where they  assassinated   their   Majesties * and  suite * -.   < ,       ''   '  Constantinople,-   June  13.���������The  terrible drau'a at Belgrade-causis  stupefaction'at1 the Yildiz Palace.  The Sultan was so affected that he  was unable to listen to the details  published in the newspapers,'and  only allowed  tho-e who conversed '  With him to sp- ak of the deaths of  the King and Queen-of Servia, and  -would noi permit them'to' mention  the-word "assassination" as it,made  , his flesh'creep. ,     " ���������������    t  { jBeiliiij.J/une^lS.^DePvyltch fipm  '^B^lgrade saysthe "massac e of Ser-  -via's Monarchy lasud th'ieequa iters  of^an"hour. ��������� ,The ass������ilatit������ declared the killing of King Alexander  unavoidable. -If the Queen alone  had been mu'rdeied or removed, the  Court clique would have inciedtho  King to persecution, and reprisals.  Their Majesties were buried to-day  with royal ceremony.  London, June 14.���������Special from  Rome, states a semi official note  published there, declares 'hat whoever is made King of Servia, the  powers will exact punishment of  the murderers of King Alexander  and Queen Draga, as civilized Europe cannot tolerate that high administrative should be occupied by  assassins.  Ladysmith, June 12���������After th-ee  months duration theindications^are  that the stiike is rapidly approach-  \ ing its end. The Company purposes that the men pay two dollars  a ton for fuel coal���������the men want  the price made one dollar. A com  mittee will wait on Mr Dunsmuir  on his return. Should work be at  once resumed, it will take s������**n e  weeks before anything like the  original number of men will be able  to start, as much repairing will  have to be done.  Ottawa, June 12���������After announcement yes'.erday in. the Senate, the  Chinese Bill passed its second reading today on a division of 23 to 14.  Nanaimo, June 12���������Joseph Hos-  kiiis, pioneer of this city, died this  A Fine One  i  for You       s  The 'Men who are' careful of their  appearance  are anxious   to   have   Hats,  lhatfic the  head ,uul  the'whole expression., That's what we "provide.       ~<\ >  '     - --    STIFF 0a'SOFT      Y   A  ' at BLACK OR IN SHADES.   ,     J  <* ��������� '      ' *   ,i  ' - All you haye to do is to tell us your.  prefeience   and   we  will get ���������the  bat   to   *" *  suit   you. v s t  MQORE :. RROS-Y  u  >  I  fTil  -"' "rvl  '  ''I  ���������ri-l I  ,. ''<'  *     ^    >    v ������  berland: When Mr Dunsmuir was  her<*������ Wednesday, a number asked  Pritchard, leader of Socialists, and  head of local Union, ������f he would  give them, permission to confer  briefly with Mr'Dunsmuir. *��������� Prit-  - chard peremptorily prohibitedthem  seei g him at all. ' Meeting,of-men���������  of Ladysmith'will.be held tomorrow  ,.    - . . -      "-'. -���������*,J  to discu-s counter proposition for  ���������' H  submission. r ������ Miners here expresaYYY - ���������^  . ,. '��������� >.-.''* -"; ,. , , L . r, * < Jf;,,4 ?a *i���������  indignation at published statement^    . "*; s v$  by high* official-of Wesern  Feder-lV' ->,M Y*;;,  ation   to-effect  that  metalliferous,  ���������r 'i  k*\  ing-against Federation is increasing*.?  visiting  official  is  morning.  Ladysmith. June-13;���������The Wellington Colliery Co. will not open j  Extension for at least three months.  Could give men two days work a  week but have decided not worth  while to open mines for that. Stated now that no prospect of Extension mines opening uniil-October.  First report caused considerable  uneasiness among men here. It has  also boen intimated any miners  who want work can get it at Cum-  and  action   of  openlydenounced, v ,   '-���������  Vancouver, June 13���������The Boston-  Towboat Co. str. "Hy a des, "arrived  last night  with 2500 tons of Jap-"  anese coal for the C.P.R. '    ';  Denver, June ,13���������1400 men have-  just organized  at Denver, ready to  demand 8 hours.    The \V.F.M."_de-  voted   yesterday preparing for the  crusade for a general 8 hour day, aa  '  on June 1st the  9  hour law  went  into  effect in   several   States   and "  Territories without a reduction in -  wages in pr portion.    '"We will hot  cease  to  light,   until   the battle   is  won,"   declared   President   Moyer.  Canada and the United Slates will  witness  .universal   8   hour   da}7  in  *  mines before'we are done."  Victoria, June 13.���������The Customs  authorities have received instructions to -issue no more clearance  piper** on Sunday to vessels engaged in excursion   husiness  At Convention held Sidney last  nicht, Patterson was selected as  Liberal cand'date for Island.  C*ipt. Rogers of the ''Transfer,"  Victoria, picked<np three men out  in 'he Gulf. Thursday,, who were  clinging to an overturned ; fishing  boat���������they were almost exhausted.  The s.s. Ajax arrived from Japan  with 1500 tons of coal for Vancouver iast night. ;  ":. Vancouver, June IB���������Counsel for  the. U.B.R.E. and C.P.R., slated today that tbe strike was settled satisfactorily. The men are to resig'i  from the U.B.R.E., and return to  work as individuals.  The  Employees  of  Labor   have  organized here.  Ladysmith, June 13.���������From inquiries in the inner circle, it appears  that when" the'''men' did not think  well of interviewing Mr Dunsmuir  on the occasion of his last visit, he  [Continued on last pa^ 3  ^r  ma  EBHS - ,1.,.^Ilwrt, *���*...��� T '
���)*<**ai,tt>a��fc>��rt<'M*br*j>tw��^*<tMMMtta4*. ^i^i^iiuu. ��,w-j1w*jv*l*(.iei/tf -JU���*v *t-
r }T"   * ���.���.���.-i-^^.J i^^U.BAI   ��
��� '���'���<���'
', Bora-way.
"Will Vou 'have thorn,   d>
Tiicie  held   the   delicate   little  slippers   m     her  hand,   and   inhaled   the
'   soft musk perfume.     "The wise men's
' gifts      that we hear  of  in  the  Bible
'-   must have smclled like these."
"Take      them,"      said      Hortense,
"take  all,  if it  would   be any  pleasure to you;  they have no longer' any
value  fpr me.     Do  not  shake     your'
head,   you   must  take  everything'.     I
1 will   send     thcin  over  to   you.      V/ou
can   enjoy 'them;   they' make  mc  feel
badly.     Papa and 1,/made that jour--
.  ney just    after I became'   a widow.'
Pie gave'me his word of honor "to do
nothing I should  disapprove  of,   and
not 'to gamble any more; and I���believed him."    ' . ���
She   shrugged  hpr   shoulders.
'   ,  "You'    give,, .'mo too' much,
tense,"   Ysaid'   "Lucie,   turning
'���'I have nothing for you." '
"Yes,  you  can Jove me!"
They   sat   down   again,   and
silent.   1     .            .
"Would you like to travel with me.
.   "Lucie?" / ',*-'''''
The   girl  gazed   out  into   the,   distance.^- <��� >
"Ah'i   travel,  travel!" 0she whisper-
, ed.
"Tf you will���why should- we stay
'"We two otogether?" asked lAicie,
breathlessly; and a look of delight
shot out from her eyes and her delicate nostrils ' vibrated.
v "Have you ever _ traveled , at all?"
asked  Frau von Lowenf , "
"Never! Oh, yes, that is, I'went
once for " two days with my sister
and brothers , to 1-Tolslein to spend
Easter with my brotherTin-law's
father; but,not on���the sea. Ah! and
I long,so to see it; it has alwaj-s
been my dream of happiness!"
"Would j-ou ,like to travel,
cie?" -     - ,
"Hortense!     But I can not!'/
the      girl,     with   a  frightened
,"Do_not speak  of  it���Alfred���
"Whether-you  stay here or not,' he
' is 'never  at , home;   he  might 'allow'
you that little before 3rou arc - chain-
"ed,to   him  forever." (
.  "Uo,; no,  Hortense;' I will not ask,
it of h'irn; it would vex him.    Do .not
speak of it." '      ���
>-    "I will ask him.     If he loves you,
.little -one���if he docs not love     sel-
��� fishly -he will saj' yes."
"2*7o,, please" don't���please don't!���
* at least not to-day!" repeated Lucie,
her face whitening, for just then she
heard his well-known firm tread',',and
Alfred.'entered.' Lucie sprung toward
him'With  more   eagerness   than .was
' her  wont,   and  seized  his   arm.   as  it
she had something to ask of~'hi��n.   *
<   I-Iortense held out her hand to him,
'and waited-for, him to sit dowa. Tie
sat down' opposite to her,  still hold-
��� ing Lucie's hand; an unusual'look of
contentment   was   in   his   grave   face.
"Bo  you know- where I  have
Lucie?" hevasked.    '-Just guess.
,,     "With my  grandfather,"   said
"Yes, certainly, _but the old
iand gentleman are so deep in
game of chess ' that they scarcely
noticed me. But before that, Frau
"llaronne? I think only Lucie can.
- -Tlie girl shook her head,  and looked at him hesitatingly.
"In our future home," said he.
and pressed the-little hand before ho
let it go. '"Everything is now so
far ready that you can come and
survey your kingdom
- when the furniture is to
"Were   you   there   to-day?"
"Just  a   fc*A   minutes  ago.     I  have
��� already fovncl.ii place for your work-
table, Lucie.'"' 1 u added, "at tho
window of the corner room which
looks out Low art! the- street. 1 must
have tbe carponicr i.:ake you a shelf
for flow err, there *'
"The ho*.so look1*. <^o small from
the outside, llu:. 1 shun Id ncvur have
thought���"   interrupted    Hortense
lie latitrl'ed. ' It was originally a
garden housr>: and now it i^ only
large enough for ver\ modus.L people,
Fi;au      J'aronne I  can  not   bu.y^ a
villa. But it pl>*f*an{]y .situated,
and suits us, and is our own���is not
that so.   Lucie'*'*
"Yes,*' she said, and looked beyond
him  out  of  the  \\ nuiow.
������������/'���.Hortense  sat  quietly   in   her     armchair.     ."When-,"  she     began,    "shall
you���.?"��� ���    V'     '
Lucie  got   up  and went  to  the piano   and   turned   over,  Lhe   sheets   of
, music. , '        '..:.���������
������When   will ' we  move   in,   do     you
mean,   -Frau ' Baronne?     In'the     an-
.tuinn,   I  think,   when  the  leaves     begin   to   fall." '.  "
"Shall you make a wedding, journey?"   she continued.
He laughed loud and heartily.
"That will not do for a. physician
who. has just established himself,
Frau   von  Lo wen."
"But formerly you used to travel
a good  deal?"  she inquired.
'''Not much.     But I did see a good
deal of my own country and its surroundings."
'   "\\evc you in Switzerland?"
He nodded. "Yes, and even, in
Italy. "While I was a student I wandered about a little on my savings,
which .were quite considerable. I
have visited the Tuilleries in Paris,
and the Tower in London, and even
went so far as to wander under the
midnight sun."
"Then  you  know  and  can  appreciate how  beautiful  the world  is?"
(To  be  Continued.)
and   order
be  placed,
A  Maniac's  Poem, , <
Probably the mass of prison poetry
which has,been written on s-ycls and
bedposts, and scratched en pri��o:i walls
far exceeds that which has found expression on paper, and-many a "mute,
inglorious Milton'' has begun and finished his poetical career with those
"lost to sight" productions'.
There is in existences short poem,
said to have been scratched by a
maniac on the wall of his cell, which
runa thus: -    ,
Could I with ink the ocean fill.
"Were all the world of parchment.made,
Wore every, reed on earth a quill
Anc] every man a scribe by trade,    \
To write the/love ol* God alone
Would drain that ocean dry;
Nor could the scroll contain the whole,
Though stretched from sky to sky.
���The. authenticity of this being the
work of a maniac has often been questioned because of the beauty of its expression and. irs sound reason, but the
story stands.���All (he Year tJRound.
j ��� <
<      At tbe   Blnlrfmoxiinl   Office.
Agent���"Now, please, state what conditions you require ou the, part of the
lady. . '
Suitor���A pleasant exterior, 20,000
marks dowry, domestic training and GVi
size gloves.
''Agent���May I ask why yo"u fix upon
the last named condition?
Suitor���Well, yon see,' 'a few years
ago I won six'-pairs of ladies' gloves,
O'/t si^t', in an exhibition 'lottery, and
you can't" expect mc to throw them
away.���'From the Geiman.
,  ' Saved   by  an   Owl.
'ving Iloberr. the Bruce, according to
the'-well known story, once owed his
safety ,to a spider. Among the ^Tartars of central"Asia there is a belief
that one of 'their khans or chiefs was
pi-p'sprved, long years ago, by the great
horned owl. ' He h.id hidden in n
thicket" 1o avoid- capture by some enemies. ' By and by-his pursuers came to
this spot. ' ' il
The'first thing they saw^whs an owl
sitting on a bush. What did this mean?
It signiiiod in their eyes that this bird
would iiot rest quietly thcrejf any man
were lying concealed close by. Therefore they argued that the khan could
not be, there, and so they hurried on
to soarclr'fo) him elsewhere. ' At nightfall the khan made his way to 'the
en nip of his men'and ,told them, how
"he had been saved from''certain death.
His slory caused ,them ever afterward
to' look upo.i the owl with reverence
aud love. They wore, ,iis feathers' in
their,caps as a. pledge,of victory.
' i.     Oi*i{?lnn.lity.
'   "What is there original  about that
novelist's work?"    , ,' ',
"Well," answered the publisher, "the
plot isn't novel, and the treatment isn't
unusual, but the advertisements are all'
our own."     ' -
D       Tlieii  and  Sow.
Once, long agro, 'twas her delight
To dress up ima handsome gown, ,
But now, when lie's out late at night,
She like?" to dress her hubby down.
T - ���
v i �� ���*>
Until  Bt   DsvcSops' into /Pneumonia   or  Consumption���Easy, to
���   <;   -   , Cure a GoSsI if You Use '    .,.
It is easy/ to let a cold run on.1 You
may say with others that you always
let a cold'take care of itself.' There is a
danger of following this .plan once 1oo
often. At this' season of the year the
lungs seem to be unusually subcepiijile
to disease, and' before' you suspect 'it
pneumonia- or .consumption has"-seated itself in youi* system, it is possible you
have tried the cough mixtures which
druggists offer to their customers. Those
may do well ,enou"gh for slight colds,,
tickling in.'the'throat') but they are pow,-,
erless 'in! the .presence   of serious  disease.
Dr. Chfise[-s 'Syrup of'.Linseed and Turpentine is far more than a cough -ciii-
edy. It'cures'the cold as well as loosening and easing the couph. Jt takes 'he
���pain out of "the bones, and reaches 1 he
very seat of disease when there is pain
and tightness in' -the chest. It would
not be too much to .say that T)r. Chase's
Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine has
saved   thousands   of   people      from,  pneu
monia' and consumption.' There Is not &
village or hamlet in Canada' where this
famous family medicine is not recognised
as a most unusually effective cure for
croup, bronchitis, asthma, coughs and
colds."' , * " <
111*.   Donald  Graham,   -to  Callendar  St.,
Toronto,   states :    ".My   boy,   who   is   six,
years   of age,       t-'is   , developing r all   the
.symptoms   of   ^.l^uinonia   when   we    commenced  giving  him   Dr.   Chase's  Syrup  ofJ'
Linseed   and   Turpentine.    It   very   quickly t
checked  the advance of  disease;  and. in-a'
> . > * **-<��� .
few  days  he   was   as  well   as ever,   and   is1
now going to school .regularly. ,' I have'
now great faith _in this valuable remedy,-
.and shall ^recommend it to my friends "
Don't take anything said to be "just
as good." There is no throat and lung
niedicine just, as good as - Dr. Chase s
Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine. Remember this .when buying, and insist on
havni" Dr. Chase's;'' 25 cents a hot'.le.
All dealers; or Edmanson, nates & Co.,
A   HIuneltao.��.eii   Yarn.
Baron Munchausen, when hunting
for doer upon one occasion, encountered
n niagniiiceut animal, but found himself without shot. Speedily* gathering
together a handful cf cherry stones he
loaded his guu with1 them and fired'at
the deer, hitting hi in squarely between
tho eyes, not killiug him, however. The
deer mnnagtrd to escape, but some time
later the baron encountered him again
and was surprised to see a beautiful
cherry tree growing out of the animal's forehead, covered with blossoms
and fruit.
If talking politics sometimes makes
men light, what would be the result
if women were allowed to vote ?
Too  Peucefnl.
"Dey is brothers. ain*l dey?"
"I guess not.   I never seed 'em
Told   IIor  KrnnUly.
Edith���Tell me frankly, George, if
yon were a rich man do you think you
would ask me to marry you?
George���1 don't think it would be
necessary, Edith. In that case you
would probably do the asking!
Would You Enjoy Perfect ��iges=
live Vigor.
If  You Are a Dyspeptic Try
Malt   '.
All Bodily Aches
The weak and capricious stomach
of the dyspeptic calls for a form oi
nourishment that can be retained,
quickly assimilated,, and that will
afford strength to the body. Malt
Breakfast Food fully meets the needs
of the dyspeptic by furnishing elements of nutrition that agree with
weak stomachs. "Malt Breakfast Food
gi uel is a refreshing and delicious
dish for all suffering dyspeptics. The
use of this appetihiiu* gruel for afew
days 'will "tone, and strengthen the
stomach and digestive organs, after
which the patient may commence
with tlie regular Malt Breakfast
Food porridge, which will maintain
a natural and healthy appetite.
Thousands of physicians gladly recommend Malt Breakfast Food. AH
'    and a Western Bronco's hide is. the toughest worn by
any animal of his weight."^ *',.'' ,
', '��� "Pinto Shell" Cordovan is tanned from his hide''by
the H.B.K. Co., by   their   own process, without 01I3
'or minerals. / ,     "',        '���.,'/''
' Used only in H.B.K. mitts ahcT'glovcs. ''
', Water,.wind, boil, scorch and cold proof.  ���   *
������ ���   \    Never cracks or hardens, never tears or rips, always
,,    ' soft and flexible.' ,�� ,   Y. ���
 ; ;  ,t . "
, Sold by all dealers.   See this trade mark   ' E5?
If your dealer has not e;ot them, write us and fiend his name.
Every pair branded 4,rPirvto Sia.eli'"" Cordovaadiy
Hudson- Bay Knitting' Co'.
\    SO St. George Street, Montreal.   ' 128 FrinceB3 Street, Winnipeg.
Makers of .Warm Clothing, Mitts, Gloves, Underwear, Sox, Moccasins, etc.
It is said that die good "die young.
This accounts for so many adults
being still  with  us.       '     <-  ,    '  '   Y '
"neonle sulVer untold misery dav alter riav
with headache. Ther-? is rest neither dav
or' it it; lit. until the nerves are .all ' un-
struiiR. .The""cause is', generally, a di.s-
o.rdered stomach, an-l a cure can he ef-i
fected bv usincr Parmelee's Vegetable
IPills ' con! amine- Mandrake and .Dandelion Mr Einlay Wark "Lysander, 1'.' O..
writes: "1 find-Parmelee's Pills a nist-
class   article  for'Bilious  Headache,V'   '   .
The, man who borrows trouble is
usually compelled to".pay a'high interest*'on the loan. ,.
One of the . greatest blessings to .Daren ts .is Mother Grave's' Worm Exterminator. It edectaal'y expels worms and
gi*.et> health -in a marvellous manner to,
the little o'ne.       ., 1   '
-���A husband, >unlike other flesh, ������ the
more%you roast him. thc^totiglior ho
gets.      '-       -    ���', Y',. ��� '  <��� 1'   ��� " ���';���'' .���-
������"Excluding Es-ypt, and the Soudan,
"Britain owns 2,5S5',000 square "miles
of Africa," an i area equal to more
than' fifty "Englands. and inhabited
by about" -15,000,000 people.
Sabin. says : "Aly eleven year old bov
had, his foot badly in'iured bv being iuit
over bv -a carbon the Street Railwuv.
We at once" commenced bathing the foot
with.Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. Lwhen the
discoloration and the swelling w as removed   and  in nine davs he could  use his
We   always   keep   a   bottle   in
ready  for anv emergency "
The days when a woman's
her fortune     have  uassecl.-
but cold-cash goes now.
lace was
When vou fret and fume at the
petty,ills of life, remember that the
wheels which qo round without
creaking  last the longest.
Down Sick with a Cold
If,wevcould only convince you how easily
you could cure a cough or a cold by using -
Gray's Syriipr
Red Spruee *fisim
there would be less_pn��;umonla and con-
K_sn :n ptiours:I'i.iwiil'cure'your cold as quick-
Cas you caught it.
All Druggists 25 cents.   <\
Germany  has   or    an   aArerage  800
orchard trees  to the square mile.  Of,
these there are 332 plum, 251 apple,
319  pear  and 10-4 cheriy.
WeL siaKe^ Granby Rubbers and Overshoes
pure nezv'rubber. Can as much be said of any other makei
���a i |l I
cost ^the maker  more, 'but they cost the
one pair does the. work of two" pairs of ord
" Granby Rubbers wear li&e iron
The town of Alost. in Belgium, has
sold a picture of
0U0, in order to r
a new church.
Rubens   for   S30"3.-
ilso monev to buiJc
Miiiard's Liniment Cures Distemper.
Kind words are the brightest flowers of earth's existence: they make a
���\ cry paradise of the humblest home
that  the  world can  show.
The largest 'bean-l'eM in tlie world
is in Southern California. It covers
1.500 acres, and it takes 40 tons of
beans to sow it.
He that cannot forgive others
breaks the bridge over which he must
pass himself; for e*\ery man has need
to  be  forgiven. t
Minard's Liniment Cures Garget in Cows,
The United States has now over
7J- million ;acres of artificially irrigated land. Colorado and California alone have between them three
million acres.  .**'���.
"Man's riches are to be estimated
rather by the fewness of his wants,
than the greatness of his possessions.
A man may be an expert at building air castles and not have sense
enough to properly construct a hen
A new railway is being built, from
Damascus to Me^ira. for the use of
Moslem piigrims. It will run. :J,100'
miles through a waterless desert.
Two million dollars has alr''.'i.dy
���been raised, and the railway was
commenced   IS   months   ago.
'The world's marching orders
"On to ' thejgrave." but-watch
track and dodge the sttimps.
are :
This town can boast of >a few nice
u;-,   men   and   quite   a  number    of
iCLtv cil'.i rette  holders.
Air. Geo. Closer, Fairbault, iEinne-
sota, writes : ""Ai'-s. Sophie Stoli-
macher had an open wound- on her
foot, from which she suffered almost
17 years. Thanks to the continued
tifsC of iJr. August Koenig's t lam-
burg Dropb she I1.1V. now completely
rcvo\ered, and begs to express to
you her��� heartfelt thanks for it."'
We  attract  hearts by
wo   display;   we- retain
equalities we i��osse'ss.
tlie qualities
them   by. the
"It may be only a trifl'iitf cold,  but neir-
lec.t   it   and   it   will  ''fasten   , its   fainrs   in
youi- lunji's,; and you will  be carried to an
untimely urave.    In this country we. have
sudden  changes  and must expect  to havi
cniift-hs     and      colds.      y\"e   cunnot   avoid
them,   but  we  can  effect  a  cure by usin^tr
liickle's.   Anti-Consumptive .   Syrup,    the*
medicine   that   has. never   been   known   to
fail   in    curincr   coughs-   colds,   bronchitis,
and   all   affections- of     the   t,hroat,   lungs
and  chest.
Friendhip improves .happiness and
abates misery, by the doubling of
our jov and  dividing of our grief.
The Philippine Islands suffer terribly from leprosy/ There are fully
12,000 lepers now in' the various
���iwi ii*vyuiBWfy
In summer the continuous coil
takes up the slack.
Page Woven "Wire Fezace
All  fences slacken   in -warm weather and "
tighten in cold ���except the Page_ Fence.
Page stiringcoil takes up the slack in summer and lets it out in winter. No loose sagging
in summer, no straining or breaking in winter. Common crimpedwire isnot spring tempered and if it slackens it stays slackened; if it
tightens it loosens again worso than ever.    Page wire is tempered to regulate its own
tension summer and winter.   60,0UJmilesof Page wire fence m use now.
The Page Wire Fence Co., Limited, Wal��erviHe, Ont. Montreal, P.Q.. and St. John, KB. S
��  - ___^^ .  I   ������Mill     Illll Mill   ITU ���      HII Willi ���!������! ������! Ill !��� I Jill I1IIMIIIIMI I
tTFf'ig'jm'-" j"��� inrii\rrTm!u-"Ytwrmrn
0 *,  *i  ',. FAREWELL TO   YESTERDAY.  Where is the road to Yesterday?'  Oh, tell in prose or rhyme,  For 1 wo -id trace my "backward way  ,    To that enchanting clime!  Life was so fresh and good and trus  And friends so kind and fair,   *  Why should a day so bright and new  -   All fade away in air?  Who knows the road to Ye������terdayt  Is every seeker blind ?,  Say, does it cast no single ray  To pilot those behind?  ,      "'  Oh, there's a road that leads our feet  To hours' more gted and bright���������;  A road so short, a joy complete,        <  ,A journey of a night!     ,   ���������  .      r  Come, bid farewell to Yesterday, ,  For in Tomorrow's face  The happiest days now flown away  Shine with a "sweeter grace.      ,  ���������     ��������� i ' D ���������Woman's Life  , ��������� __,_���������-__��������� *  *  #  ' w  "i:'  t.THE'LITTLE   "'*.  GOLD NUGGET f  ." ��������� $  ���������  ���������>���������; -'  *"i'jL  **-!/  A Tale of tho Australian Gold  Diggings.  . ,'''���������"        '   ���������  Y'.John   Archer decided   that * the nug-  '   get would be safer in'tiis little daugh-  '' ter's keeping than in his own.'1  ��������� "'   "You must take great''care "of it, dar-  .   ling,"   said -John   Archer:    "It  is   for  .. your mother.", - And Eflie stowed the  "   little^nugget away in a corner of the  t; old workbox which, had been her mother's under** the^edttori-and socks she  '   was darning" for t her father. .She felt  1 duly weighted with the responsibility.  *. She knew that? this yellow' earth was  ��������� Yof'great value,'foiv her father, leaving  f'h'oY 'mother,   who ���������was t very   delicate,,  '    with _ some' friends  in   Brisbane,- had  'come ajongl \ycai'y way to find it.' , ''  u       Having   hidden., <(the   .little    nugget  "' away/ Eflie came out of the hut to look  /'around and see if any one was near  *���������> who might have seen her.    "No'J No  ;one was near twhp might have seen her,  tonly Billy,-the ..black���������King Billy,' the"  \.aboriginal monarch/, who  loved < rum  and* tobacco and   who vwas chopping  some firewood for "her.   ..   l ������  r:;.This little girl's reason for trusting  T King ;Billy,~ the black, was, somewhat  strange, and   is. worthy  of being  re-������  corded.    She trusted-him because she  had been kind "to hitm -,      - - '   v-  -   But Effie "wasjonly 12.  .As tlie child'stood ia the broad light,*  . fher tumbled* hay -hued hair kissed and.  - illumined by the,, bold raj;s of ^the sun  - and her round, trustful blue eyes.shad-  i ed from-, the glare'by'two* little brown  ��������� hand's,   watching," King _ Billy, at, his.-  **  work," a  flock1 of   laughing^jackasses*  alighted   in   a   neighboring  gum   tree  and set up a demoniac cachinnation. '  ' What  made  the  ill omened  birds  so  , madly  merry?" What was the joke?  ' Effie's trust? ' Billy's gratitude? ^-They  failed to explain? but their amusement  was huge and .sardonic.    \ ' ���������  "Drive them away, Billy," cried Ef-  - fie, and the obedient king dropped his  '. ax and threw a faggot of wood at the  tree, which stopped the laughter and  dispersed the merrymakers.       '-* ,  "Billy tired-" now," said the black  grinning. "Too much work���������plenty  wood," and he pointed to the result  of his labor. *" Y       '  "Yes. that will be enough, thank  you. You're a good boy. I'll give you  some tobacco." ���������  "Billy's thirsty."  "Then you shall have some tea.**  ,  "No tea.   Rum."  "No. Billy. Rum isn't good for you."  ,   "Good for miners; good for Billy."  "No, it's not good for miners," said  Effie emphatically. "It makes them  fight and say wicked things."  "Makes black fellow feel good," declared Billy rolling his dusky eyes.  This last argument was effective.  Effie went,into her hut���������her father had  returned to his work���������and poured a  little spirits from John Archer's flask  Into a pannikin. Billy drank the  spirits with'rolling eyes, smacked his  lips and then lay -down in the shadow  of the hut to sleep.  The long afternoon passed very slowly for Effie- Her few trifling duties  as housekeeper, were.soon-done. The  little but .was tidied and the simple  evening meal prepared and some hours  must pass before her father returned.  How could she pass the time? She  had only, two books���������a Bible and a  volume of stories for little girls, which  she had won as a prize at school in  Brisbane. But she was too young to  appreciate the first, especially as the  type was very small and it was difficult  reading, and she had. grown beyond  appreciating the stories for little girls,  having known them by heart, three  years before. She would like to have  slept Everything around her suggested and invited the siesta���������the steady  heat, the brightness of the" light without the hut, the distant murmur of  miners' voices which came, from beyond yonder belt of wattle gums, th������  monotonous bum of tbe locusts in the  forest, the occasional fretful cry of a  strange bird and the regular snores of  the fallen king, who slumbered in the  shade of the but. Even the buzz of the  annoying flies assisted tbe general effect and brought drowsiness.  To  remain   still   for a  few  minutes  would   have   meant  inevitably   falling  T asleep.'  Effie felt this and remembered  ) the "little gold  nugget.     If she  slept,  some thief might come and take it. And  so she put on her hat and, forsaking  the seductive cool and shade of the hut,  , went put into the brightness and heat  Archer's but stood on the edge of the  valley,   over  against  the /foot  of  the  blue, heavily/timbered hills.    About 50  yards'distant'from  it/ hidden  among  the trees, was a high moss grown rock,  at the base of which Effie had discovered the smallest and sweetest of natural  springs.  Thither the child ran���������looking  back often to see that no one approached the hut in her absence���������to bathe her  face.    In a few "minutes she returned,  drying her lace'in her apron arid shaking her wet hair in. the sun. , Xo one  had  come,  but  King  Billy   was  now  awake and was slouching lazily off toward the bush.    Eflie laughed as she  saw him, his'great head bent'forward  and his thin, narrow shoulders bowed.  She  laughed  to think 'of  his  laziness  and< that he should look so tired after  such a very little^ wood chopping.  She was, stilP laughing at King Billy  as she opened the old workbox to take  another peep at the yellow, treasure  and to make quite sure that' the 'heat  hadn't melted it awaj*-. And it ,was  quite slowly that tho laugh died from  her pretty'eyes and mouth���������quite slowly because of the moments it took to  realize and accept a misfortune so ter-'  .db'le���������when she lifted the coarse'sock's  and looked and saw no little gold nugget, .saw ^nothing. Then,horror and  great fear grew, in the blue eyes, and  pale agony crept over the childish face  and'made i't old, and the poor little  heart seemed to stop beating. * ���������  Effie said nothing and made no'cry,  but she closed , her eyes tightly ' for a  moment and looked in\the,b,ox again..  No, it "was no illusion.   The little nugget 'was not there.    The first gold fher  father had found, which had beenun-  ytrustod fo'h'er care, which was to have  been taken to her mother���������it was gone.  She  put  down   the*/ box' quite' quietly  and walked out into.the day.   But the  sun  was  shining  very strangely, and  mistily  now,   and   the 'blue  sky   had  ,grown black.'and the trees seemed.to'  move  weirdly,   and   the   locusts   had  ceased., humming, from   fear,   but the  strange* bird "was, somewhere   near,  shrieking"brokenly:,."What will father"  say? , What"will father say?" _.  ,   But as the-child stood there despairing  her  sight  grew, clearer,  and  she  saw a black figure among the trees,  and  she,' was  conscious  of a. pair of  dusky,eyes watching"her through the  leaves, '  Then   only   she  remembered,  and she knew who,had done this cruel  .thing. .' King Billy!' <And she' had been  kind to him.   Eflie suddenly burst into  passionate sobbing.    The black figure  ;still   hovered, "among  the  trees,   often  changing  its* position,  and  the "dusky  ,-eyes still  peered  through   the  leaves.  And the "laughing jackasses flew down  to the old tree again and laughed more  madly than before���������laughed at Effie'a  trust, at Billy's gratitude!  *        * *        ������.        -������ ��������� *  It was 10 o'clock, and darkness and  quiet reigned in' John Archer's hut.  Over among tbe'tents behind the wat  tie gums a few gamblers and heavj  drinkers were still awake, and then  voices, raised in anger or ribald mer  riment, might occasionally have been  faintly heard from the but. But Archer, who had sown his wild oats, was  a true worker, and he'had bis little  daughter,,for whose sake he had built  the hut away from the noisy camp.  -Archer had come home late and  weary,, as usual, had eaten his supper  and gone to rest without, to Effie's intense relief, speaking of the little gold  nugget The child was afraid to speak  of the loss, and she was not without  vague hopes that a beneficent Providence would restore the nugget during  the darkness and save her from this  great trouble.  For this she prayed very earnestly  before she lay down to sleep. Or did  she sleep at all that night? She never  quite knew. But she thinks that it  was then that she first experienced  that terrible purgatorial condition  which is neither wakefulness nor  sleep when the body and mind are  weary enough to bring the profound  sleep which they require, but which  the brain is too overladen and too  cruelly active to allow, when dreams  seem realities and realities dreams.  It must have been a dream when she  saw something small and yellow float  through the tiny window on the ghostly silver moonbeams. And yet when,  having closed her eyes, she opened  them,again it" was still there, hovering  about in the darkness, less bright now  and with a pale yellow halo. But. it  faded quite away. It was a cruel;  mocking dream. ..:"'  Then was it a dream when the old  curtain which divided her corner of  the hut from her father's moved near  the ground, bulged slightly toward  he,r? It would"be curious to see, and  she lay still. From under the curtain  seemed to come a thin arm and slowly, cautiously, after the arm a head  with a great shock of hair. And the  moonbeams just touched a face. 1  think they kissed it, though it wa������  black, for they found in a black band  the little yellow object which had  floated in the first dream.  It was all so real, so beautiful, that  the child lay still,, scarce daring, to  breathe lest the vision should mell  away, and when in her dream came  the voice of,her father with the words,  "Speak, or I'll fire!" her lips refused td  open. ';  But it was no dream when the shot  came and- the black king rolled oyer  on the earth dead, with the little gold  nugget he had come to restore pressed  in the death agony against his heart,  where, too, was a little gold.  And -the laughing birds in the old  tree, startled from their sleep by the  shot, laughed once more, wildly and  madly, at Billy's honesty.���������Exchange.  GRANDMAS OF TODAY  THEY KEEP IN THE   RACE WITH THE  '    YOUNG   PEOPLE  TO,THE  END.  Huxley's Ideal Church.     ^  ' The following is Professor Huxley's  ' definition, of a church given in his  "Lifeand Letters:" "A place in which,  week by week, services should be devoted, not to "the iteration of abstract  'propositions in theology, but to the sotting before men's minds of an ideal of  true, just and pure living; a place in  which those who are weary of the burden, of daily cares should find a moment's rest in the contemplation of the  higher������ life which is possible for all.  -though attained^by.so few: a place iu  which the man of strife and busiiie^s  should have time to think bow small'  after all, are the rewards he covets  compared with peace and charitv."   ,  "~A~Tnl������iiigr Motto.  Slippery ��������� Sam���������Have you heard the  motto of the Pickpockets' union?  J Slick Fingered Phil���������No; what is it?  Slippery Sam���������"Whoever is worth  doing is worth doing well,"���������Ohio State  Journal. '       ���������    ���������"'  >, Stopped In Bath. -  Soiled Sammy���������We'll hev ter'bounce  Raggles from der guild.- -  '  ���������  Dirty Donovan���������Wot fer?    ,   ,  - Soiled Sammy���������He stopped two weeks  in-Bath, ���������Me.���������Kansas City Independent. ** ��������� '     ,  HUMOROUS TIPSTERS.  Quio*fc     Betarns   'For    Bright     le'cr.s..  Thd Other  Half  oiiiiw C:x:*toon.ii������t.  t Caricaturists' ideas tor 1/uuay pictures  often run low. They say that tlieir hands  do not lose their 'cunning, but that their  minds refuse to , frame comical scenes  and situations. They must turn out a  certain amount of grist, however, and on  such occasions have recourse to the numinous tipster. He is usually a literaly  iree lance; with some'knack of humor.  The "most 'successful jirc ^tkose, who contribute funny pa'ragraptis. stories and  sketches to the humorous weeklies or the  humorous columns of'daily papers and  magazines. ",   _ ��������� '  'In New York there<are at least'50,'of  whom probably'one-half sell tips or enter'  into business-- relations with  the artists.  Where tips" a re sold they bring from $1 to  'S'S.and they averaj/e $2~eacli.    It-is generally a'cash .transaction. i Equally common is'the practice of going halves upon^  ��������� mi ulca.^ In this catsi-.tl.t* tipsier makes a-  schodlboy, sketch and on a separate sheet  writes the reading matter to accompany*  it.   The artist thereupon makes a finished  picture.     If   the   publication   uses   black*  ar.d white and no color, the drawing is  purchased and the artist absolved of 'further responsibility.    If, however, the publication  has  a  color  pi ess.  the  artist is  often called upon to oversee tho press arrangements as to the distribution of the  various inks.    In tho former case the artist  and  tipster  equally  divide the   price  paid.    In the latter the artiste receives a  somqwhat larger share. ���������"   -  The business pays fairly well so far as  the time consumed is concerned. A man  with grotesque fancies will often conceive  a dozen tipsuin an hour, but.it may he  several days or works beforei he can do  it again. The most successful tipster is  said to clear .$1,000 a year. An ordinary  tipster makes one-half or one-third as  much. During a political campaign there  , is a big demand for cartoons.' and prices  go higher. Tips for these cartoons will  often bring ?*5 and $10. and when they  have been worked out upon the partnership principle they have netted as high  as $100.  ElciV Coolies Ge't Free Burial.  You see, no Chinaman would set foot  on a vessel unless lit? had every assurance  th.it in case he died he would be put away  in a first class coilin and brought into  port. If we didn't all contract to do that  none of us would carry a cooly, not if we  offered them fiee passage, so we promise  to supply a "chop dollar" coffin in case of  death and to carry the- cooly back to the  poit from which he sailed, and that costs  money.  This business hadn't gone on a month  before the cooly saw his chance to beat  the company and began to do it. You see,  a cooly who is about to die, or wants to  pass in his checks, and they can do it just  whenever and wherever they want to,  steps'on a. steamer, say for Hongkong.;"  and he only pays about $2 for a dock passage. Then when lie gets good and reads  he just stops breathing, and the company  has to provide a colliu and pay the freight  back home.  Reiidiiif*;.  I have known some people'in. great sor-,  row to fly to a novel or the last light book  of fashion. One might as well tak^ a  rose draft for the phiguc. Light reading  does not do when the heart is really  heavy. I am'told that Goethe when, he  lost his son took to studying a science  that was new to him. Ah. Goethe was a  physician who knew what he was about!  In a great grief like that you cannot  tickle and divert the mind. You must  wrench it away, abstract, absorb, bury.it  in an abyss, hurry it into a labyrinth.���������  Bulwer.      -   ���������  Avoiding the French Bill of Paire.  Bouttown ��������� Better not go' to the St.  Fashion hotel. Tlieir bill of fare is in  French.  Cultured Friend (indignantly) ��������� I can  understand French. .  Bouttown���������Yes, but the waiters can't,  and neither can the cook.���������New York  Weekly.'  The Old Fashioned Grandmother, the  One Who,Placidly Sat In the Chimney Corner Darning Stockings, Is a  Thing of the Past.  I was bemoaning the fact that'I had  never known my grandmothers. One  died before I was born and the other  when I was a few months' old. I  thought>it would be*so comforting to  have a grandmother because they al-  ways regarded ��������� their grandchildren as  being incapable cf doing wrong. ' 'At  ieast they were ���������'sure to multiply one's  virtues ,and minimize, faults. Their  chief object in life, as I picture them,  was-to minister to their descendants'  comfort, to make the crooked places  straight. The grandmother of myi fancy would keep my clothes in repair,  darn' the stockings,, knit plenty of wash-  rags and silk mittens.-surprise me with  my favorite dishes, laugh at my jokes  and generally submerge her life1, in the  affairs of mine. What was I going to  do in return for all this unselfish devotion? T would be her granddaughter.  That, according to the old traditions,  was quite enough compensationY  I was holding forth, exploiting my  views and. desires on.tlie grandmother  question in the presence of one of those  people Who delight to take a* person  down and1, make him' feel cheap, especially if % they imagine one is posing as  .younger than the family Bible records.  This   individual   spoke  up  and' said:  "Why,' if your grandmothers were living they would be ,so aged that they  -would be mummified. 'Instead,of darn-'  ing your stockings, knitting^ your mittens, they would be blind,1 deaf and imbecile.'1 You twould have to tend them  with greater slavishness than a mother  a   newborn   babe,   and,  without   the  sweet .recompense in .the, latter case.  When 'people 'become ^imbecile "with  age, they, grow repulsive, and the prolonging of this- state is dreadful, while  each**day the unfolding of a<,budding  life is filled with mysterious delights."  ,. Of course I did not want sl grandmother that was deaf^ blind and imbe-������  .cile'.   I thought I,would drop the subject, as it-appeared to be getting personal.   But my companion-continued:  "Besides, could it "be possible in*the order of things"for you to.have a .vigor- ,  .ous, industrious, capable grandmother,  she would not be sitting at the chimney  corner  darning-your, stockings.'-  She  would be'out attending to her lo'dge* or  'club* business, -'visiting  the'millinery >  opeuings.'prdering a fashionablergown,  playing'cards or attending ra high tea.  The old-fashioned grandmother is as,  much ai thing of 'the pasf as the "spin-"  "ning wheel, * the canalboat. stagecoach,  making' ca*hdles  and  family  rendered  soap." '    '       ,  "*  I protested that I did not believe'my  grandmothers would be of the modern  pattern. <I had heard my mother tell  often'of .how'completely her mother  lost her taste for society and outside  affairs after she bad grandchildren.  She had raised a large family, but  these reproductions .were just as much  a delight as had been the origiuals. She  infinitely preferred their society to that  of grown people. Their prattle, school  experiences, little ambitions, filled her  life completely. She was constantly  planning surprises for them'by making  animal cakes, individual pies, candy,  aprons, hoods, doll clothes.  "Yes, but if she lived now she would  be different. 'The air she would breathe  is filled with assertive germs which declare.that every woman owes it to herself to have a career and stand at the  helm and steer it to the very end.' She  must not allow her life to be submerged in that of .-her .own children, as they  make their appearance rather unwelcome frequently, but must have outside  missions. As soon as her offspring is  married off, wh'ich is accomplished  with as great dispatch as diplomacy  can secure, then she is free to carry out  pet schemes and natural desires un-  trammeled."  "Perhaps you are right," 1 replied.  Such a grandmother as this would be  do comfort to me as a grandmother,  while"* she might be a most helpful  friend, and. I could be proud of her position in the literary, artistic or philanthropic world as her tastes might dic-  tateher pursuit.  A grandmother of my acquaintance  said to me not long ago: "It would be a  great trial to me to have my grandchild ren or any children in the house  with me now. 1 could not adapt myself to their demands and interrupt  lions. I have raised my family and  now want my time for individual pursuits." This woman has especial talents and necessities for ; using them,  and in her case these feelings may not  seem unnatural. But this is much the  sentiment that possesses the grand-  roothprs of the age who have no special  missions or avocations outside the domestic circle. If they have moans,  they buy handsome gifts for their  grandchildren and wish them to have  all the advantages possible that do not  represent personal self sacrifice or curtailment of freedom of action.  Women are Imbued with the spirit of  the age, which demands that there  shall be no old ladies with caps and  shawls who stay at home and guard  tbe fireside, but that they must keep in  tbe race with the young people to the  very   end.���������Susan   W.   Ball   in' Terre-  Haute Gazette.  Betrayed  by His  Feet.'  ,, Sherlock JBolmes���������I have not looked  around, but a very tall man'just came  in and sat down in the opera chair behind me.      '  i '   i i  Miss Marvel���������It is true! Say,- you do ,  the most wonderful things.   Now, tell  me how you knew without looking of  the tall man's presence.  .Sherlock Holmes���������His feet are stiek-'  ing���������through under my chair.���������Ohia-  State Journal.' ' ���������   I'  His  .Mistake.   f   > (      .,-  "How lovers are given to, freaks of"  fancy!" - '  '  "What's the case in point?"  ,  "'Here's a story-where a fellow 'calls'  his girl's hair golden, and the accornp'a-,  ������nying picture shows it's only plaited."  , Her  Hint. ' \   ������,  Stout Man (whose appetite has beea>  the envy'of his fellow boarders)���������I declare I have'three buttons off my vest.  r- ^Mistress of the House (who has beers-  aching to give  him a hint)���������You  will'  probably find them in the dining room',  sir.���������Exchange.' '        ' -i .  u  *' It- is said that posts planted' in the-  earth upper end down will last longer*  than those, wbich'tire set in the natural.'*-  position in wh'ieh'the tree grew.   '   ,.  '"  "It   is  sometimes  rn<,i,-;r-to  step "��������� into-  another mail's shoes than'it is to walk  in .them,.,'       . *    ��������� , - '-.   * >'  The  Whole -Business. ,  - Cook (to young mistress, who has re- \  ceived a .present of^some game)���������And,'  plcase'm, do you' like th'e.birds 'igh?  ,-Mistress (puzzled)���������The bird's eye? "*  Cook���������Wbat I mean, mum; is 'some  prefers the birdsrstale. ,t " < ' \ / ���������   ��������� ,.']  t  Mistress  (more* puzzled) ��������� The tail? ,  (Decides not'to^ seem ignorant.)    Send <  up the bird, please, cook, with the<eyes--  and the tail!���������Punch.        c J*  * pi  ' -/'���������  ������    ni*f  ,    ' w\.t  '<. '*.  -<  *-J -v I  >Y>  4*' r***  '-v������j  -WISDOM  OF THE  HEN.  'tftjaething   More ,Tlmj������   Mere   Sitting:  Required to  Hatch Out the Ess.*  '*  A. fresh egg has the yoke perfectly- balanced in the middle of the white.- Unless'-  it remains'thus balanced the chances are1'  decidedly 'against its hatching.   Broodingr  ueus understand that.   When filling th������r  uest, a hen turns over all the eggs* in,it t  before  she 'quits* rt after laying a new'  one;    '������ -      ,,     i -i-       ,  .She knows, too, that in hot weather the5,  sun will a'ddle her eggs,'so she chooses a'  shady nest'.spot". But in winter 'ajUest'.is,  often   macle  where the  fullest sunshine \  streams' into.it,     ,, -    ' *     * /''';    j  Brooding is throughout"^ full of quaint'*  surprises.1', Eggs   will   hatch  if  kept   at  blood, heat,- GS degrees.   But they .'hatch ,.  more, certainly   and   turn   ont   stronger',  clucks if the temperature,, is-a degree or.,  so higher.   -Just how ,it is done nobody  knows, but mother hens some way contrive to raise the normal heat *of .tlieir  bodies  to   the 'requisite  pitch.    Further,  they strip the wholo breast of feathers, so  the  eggs  may   have  the  benefit  of  full1  heat.   Twice a day they turn over every  egg in the nest, cuddling them separately  up underneath their beaks, making little  soft   half   fretful 'chuckling   noises   the-  while.  liens are most uncalculating egg stealers.   All eggs in sight will be drawn into-,  the  nest,   though  tV*-   stolen eggs  may-  crowd out those legitimately there.   Still-  in a way hens take stock of what they  brood.   With few eggs they sit prim, with-  trimly folded wings.  With too many "they  sprawl   all   over   the   nest,   wings 'loose  enough to let light between the- feathers,  and   frequently    turn   themselves   about  reaching for uncovered eggs and drawing,  them underneath the breast. (     ,  A hen of average size cannot profitably:  cover more than 15 eggs. In cold weathen  13 is a better limit, although in midsummer the same hen might brood and hatch  20. Left to themselves, the unchecked instinct of egg stealing with hens is apt to  result in a nest full of spoiled eggs, withi  maybe one or two feeble chicks.  Twenty-four hours of brooding makes-  hardly a perceptible change in an egg.  Sometimes in warm weather there is the  least reddish tinge beside the whitish clot  in which the germ lies. After 3G hours  the clut shows a well defined drop of very  red blood. In two days the blood drop has  spicad to veins and arteries. At tho end  of ten days the head is fairly well formed, though the trunk is still ragged. Iu  two weeks the chick is recognizable as  a chick, aud if the shell envelope is broken will quiver all through and feebly  move the.;head.. It has. however, no vestige of the downy coatit will wear a little later.  The coat forms rather rapidly.  The period of incubation for a chicken  is 21 days, and for two days before leaving the shell the young fowl is practically*  perfect Yet it ���������would not live Were the  shell forcibly removed. It spends the last  two days gathering viral force to make-  its own way, out into the world. It lies  pnug within the shell, the head bent upon  the breast in such a position as brings the*  beak full against the shell.  The beak is armed with a tiny detachable piece of horn, flint hard and set upon-  the very tip of the upper mandible. At  full hatching time the chick presses this-  triangle against the brittle shell and.  breaks a triangle hole in it, possibly a  quarter of an inch across. An hour later  the chick, having turned itself slightly,  presses the beak against a new,spot and  makes a fresh break. As more air comes,  in the little creature, grows stronger. It  writhes still more strongly in its. prison,.''  turning always from left to. right. In  two hours or ten it breaks the shell in  two and slips out into the nest, a wet and  weary sprawler.  Egg production varies enormously. A  hen's capacity is about 400 eggs, divided'  pretty equally through the first three  years of her existence. . :  . 1.  >"���������  -<  ,   I  J  - I  *  *   Y-y  T  *t->  ,r- -'Y  V  J  ���������*  iK  i  .. -'���������Lj  il"  *���������"*��������� <*������J  I*1-  ,  ���������*   C '   i*  ( f  -  '   .'l<^  n^  *j  fl[*i'  ���������^  5  >  '- *rY  -  -'���������"#  J\(  \A  f  ,  ,-Hi*  --  a"  <*���������  ���������i , >  11 -, ���������^������.r Tirr:lTWi,Ti.ii<r*-l'J'J*,-J* "'"'���������''���������i"-  ^.T-^rt<������r?*������ t������������. ^i,ifiKr^,t,P!->:y*T'1''-1'^'' aagjafafcEu ad-ifc'u^'"*������,t!S^^&5i������i,sr^  2������j^a*saa3s*JB^*r!fi^fcW  <l  ,i t>  C, H. TARBELL.    t  High Grade Stoves  and all Kitchen Requirements  ���������SPORTSMENS GOODS   ',;  & GENERAL HARDWARE  ������������������������  TAMA &  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-CllASS  CANDY,' FRUITS,  CIGARS & TOBACCOS.  'Hi  DEALERS    IS"  BRANTFORD,....  ....MASSEY-HAERIS,  and other High-grade Wheels.  IlflBl and Be Repiriiig  NEATLX; & PROMPTLY JJONB.  ' ��������� '''    '  Makers of tbe celebrated __.._   ,  Solar Ray  Acetylene   -:-, Machines  3rd St., - ��������� CMkrland  flanainn fjigar factory  SMOKE  .'  ENTERPRISE  CIGARS  X  o  r-  ���������������  o  <i.  '? .������  R  i g  C������J  BEST  ON  EARTH.  llaunfactured "by  P   GABLE &CO., ItfANAIMO,  13.C.  ������������������=?���������**������������������1 *  r:  CUMBERLAND  w/i������A������M*i**f������������sraf*  .    .     &4t  Donald McKay.   ' .  .Prime Meats,- '   ,  'Vegetables & "Fruits  ���������     ��������� l   S^"   "In S,easbri.-  DAILY BEL.IVJ2BY.'1    "'  s*i  all *  O  Ci_  o  P   :  1         <t*  ^  rt!  F  o  o  o  .<5  h-  ' >  OJ  <������  "ai  CO  fi'CQ  H  o3  I  ������ 15  M H J)  f8 p I  ^ S R S  -aj rf |i| >  C3  Q.  i  /V^Ve'rly .fjotel  First-Class Accommodation   "   ,  .. ..at Seasonable Eat9s ...  BEST  OF WINES'& LIQUORS.  K "**���������"  PROPRIETOR  JsL>*^  <  CD' ,  | CD ,  I CD  ���������Morpoclji gros.'/'  -"'   EAEZBBS'   ,  J^S^****"-"3?;^  gREAD, Cakes and Pie������ delivered daily, to any part of City,  .* T. I). McLEAN,  The Pioneer Watchmaker.  t- *  ',   Jeweler and Optician.  .    Byes -Tested Free!    -,.  Y iu   have  the money, I have the*  Good?,'now I want  the money and;  you  want tne Gcx'.ds po come and',  see what bargains'you .can' get.  ,A11 the Latest MAGAZINES'-  and  PAPERS  on hand-.'.  =srr=uoaj4 ������Hcauw awmjoui  IF   YOU   WANT   YOUR   MORNING'S-  P*P*<  r?^K\  **  FULL STOCK OF  rl- - 'Groceries  W  flies * in  Omlierland  STA"X  AT  THE   rEN$) O'ME:  CST   All Conveniences for. Guests.  UUOKUe4  ���������.^^jji. r^...^|rn..t1rigT]n|  This Bar is Suppljkd wirii  Best Liquors and Cigars  .       { - J    **��������� t   T        '  R. S.' ROBES ['SON.'  .pRUltS, {-', ^  ��������� '   Ca'ndies, , >   '  PIPES, Cigars;  .   ,tr i obaccos. -  AND^P-ZELTILlS AT-''   ���������        ���������    *  Mrs, ' WA LKE R'������,  '- "(Whitney B'ibclc.)     ,        ' '������  eajiy, Fresh and 'Swfet-, buy from  MillcDeliveied  Twice , .'     .' '  ' ' ���������    '' . Daily "in"'Suh*ime'r������  tamxunxESKmuavim  YDCO.  tiDD  r- \  ,? >'  -CUBAN   BLOSSOM  ������������������ <��������� .  7A UNION TvIADE cigar  FROM   THE���������  Cuban rjjgar Factory  . **s |TB "Hi H Pj PI Or  13  A K E R Y.  M: J. BOOTH, Proprietor,  -'      ^ANAliMOY-B O.     ,  A   Fine   Selection   of    CASES   alvrays   on   hand.  FBESH "BRSAD ev<?ry da-7.  Orders for SPECIAL CAKES promptly attended to.  A 77  snrair Avenue,  Cumbrians!'. <  ���������   a ������  ���������   ������������������������������������������  Vv!LLiAiV3S'-BR0S<  :iverv  . 4?*/  e;  Teamstkbs and Draymen , ^  Single-and   Double rigs   ,-;  for. Hire.     All  Orders, Y.l  1    Promptly * Attended ' to.    ���������  Third St., Cumberland, B.c! ..  '   " '**VV- ^^-LARD is; prepared to,'  ,- .    '    ,lill iiuy Orders loi Firie'or" ;  ,_,   ilu-Avy Rdrneua,   ac   short notice.'  " '   ���������  ' ������,      ��������� *'..-,' ���������      '  (  r "   ' ���������'       .  *���������   V * ,   /       ' **      o  ������������������  WILLARD BOT,   '   Cumberland.,.  ' *^a^^*^^������l^s^^?^!|^  ���������pgjDgi^ii.cjrxw,'   ���������*������.*JMllJ'-''v,J ���������   ,g   ������aijipa  Vn  ,*-"S''.i -  lonAia  T'io 1-iQ.r.T m"  "-t p-r.crVal  of the     Jd"* ���������  Nov !n i-'-i 33(h' Viar  -  Bag woild, with the st.01 ge_i.eJitori���������l staff     S!*2  Bag " of ���������y tcch.-irs! puL icat-cn.                              i-j*  Sen -���������I'JS.-ii-j.io-i $.*=-G0 a y ������.r '(j-rluding     tjjii  f|cfl *-'u>' C::\'dipn. Mexican r*-tar;.'.)* ,> ^f-"  ua* Th-    jo-'it'-AL   r.--i   P/.cinc   Coast,    BujB.  ilJjs Mim-'e fj- >h-r. $0 00.        -           >       '     ^'-*  5:*; ���������-c:--*-.*''in!o  cop.is," f.'ea.   Send fer I3oc'<     ^-2".  Jja Cat.*!oruc.   .           -   ,     '        -..   .       * ^3.',  T'b 1 'T'HE.'EN'"-iHe������rr*Kr'; and M:*jiit'-, lousi.'Af.' e'v-^  ,-,'-- J'   2^1 btcaovuy, !<ew Yo.'jc  ���������;������ r ���������    -.". * '  ^ J. n re ^* M ������ ������ *1 ir. in \i ������������tv .��������������� j f j it  ^ i������. n il* K'* r.' -.. . ������  |"2  J  B8raBiffiMKB^J{ffl8a*BMffig^^  America's      lie si    - Republican,    Paper.  i!sfiiiiiait"& iiaMiii{].:Ey/  ..-���������..   -y.-^.   ���������|     ..���������������.. MM^^���������  EDITOSCALL.Y    FJ3AIt"L������SS.  News from all parts of the world. Well writ en, original  storirt.-?. Answers to queries on all subjects.. Articles  on Hoalfh, the Home, New Books, and on Work About  the  Farm  and   Garden ���������   The  i rite  r>  Ocean  The "Inter Ocean " is a member of the Associated Press and is also the only Western  newspaper receiving the entire telegraphic ne*s service of the New York Sun and  special cable of the New Yurie World, besides daily reports from over 2.000 special  correspondents throughout the country. No pen can tell more fully WHY it is the  "BEST  on   earth.      .... .... .... .... .... .... .... ....  52���������TWELVE-PAGE PAPERS- 52        g$g~ One Dollar a Year  Brimful   of  news  from   everywhere   and  a  perfect  feast  of special   matter   for  Subscribe  for  t"he    " Cumberland News,"  Ocean,''    one year, both. Papers for $2.oo.  and tlio    "Weekly Inter  ������2T   Stiictlyin Advance.  p.m.,  week  for  Na-  i  one  for  We have made arrangement* with the Inter Ocean, by which we are uuabled to  give our readers the above rare opportunity of getti- g the recognised best Republican newspaper of the U.S., and the xu-\vs at tho low rate of S'2.00 iiu'ead ot* (ho  regular rate of'S3 oo for the two. Subscribers availing themselves of this offer  must be fully paid up and uo advance.    Must be for the full 12  months   under this  OlXUl* ���������    ���������    ���������    ��������� ra*a a    r    m   ������j *��������������������������� ��������������������������������� ������������������������������������ ������������������������������������ ���������    ���������*���������    ��������� ���������   ���������    ������   ������  Cumh'EPland  Hotel   ^juaaoaasegysnst  COR. DUNSMUIR A'VEN-UE  AND SECOND STREET.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.    .  Mrs. J. H. Piket, Proprietress.  When in Cumbeflancl be  snrft  and staj"   at  the  Cumberland  Hotel, ' first-Class   Accomoda- j  tion for transient and perman- (  ent boarders.  Sample Rooms and   Public Hall  Run in Connection   with   Hotel  Rutef-i irolii -11,00 to $2,00 per  day  I   o.  s. s. "City of Nanaimo.'  Leaves Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Nanaimo, calling at jVlusgrnve'*, Vesuvius,'Ciofion. Kupei', and Thetis  Isiands (one week) Fulford, Ganges,  rand Fernwood (following week).  Leaves  Nana.mo   Tuesday,   5   p.m ,   for  Comox, connecting with s,s.l>Jpan at  Nanaimo.  Leaves  Comox Wednesday,   8 a.m., for  Nanaimo    direct,   connecting   with  tram for Victoria  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday,  7 a.m ,  Comox and way ports.  Leavec Comox Friday,   7 a.m  naimo and way ports.  Leaves   Nanaimo ^ Fridav,   2  week   for   G'inges,   next  Ladysmith.  Leaves Ganges or Ladysmith Saturday, 7  a.m.. for Victoria and wav ports.  VANCOUVER-Itf Aft AIMO E.OTJTE  S. ������       --JOAN."  Sails from Nanaimo 7 a.m. daily except  Sundavs.  Sails from Vancouver after arrival of C.  P.R. Train i\To. I. daily except Sundays, at 1 p m.  TIME TABLE .EFFECTIVE  JUNE 1st,  1903.  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  "No  2���������Daily. No. 4-R .uilay  r m.  ..D-^  4.00  ..   "    4 2S  ..   "    5 21  .     "    5.55  A  JI  De  9 00 Victoria . .  '������    9.28    Coldstream  " 10.24    ..Koenig'a  ���������QO\JRT DOMINO,   3518,' meets  tlie last Monday in the month  in the K. of P. Hall.  .    Visiting Brethren invited.  17ml2t  Oti  v-C  Riding on locomotives and   rail  way cars  of   the   Union   Colliery  Company by any   person    ,������r   per  sons���������except train ciew���������is strictly  prohibited.     Employees   are   eub-  iect to dismissal for allowing .same  By order  Fjkancis D. Little  Manager.  "11.00.  V M.  ���������* 12 40 .  Ar 12 H5...  WffiliLI-rGT  No. 1���������Dail"  A.M.  Do.   8.00   "    S 20   Duncan's*.  v M.  .Ninaimo.'.    "    6.41  Well ing ten.. . .. Ar.  7 37  ������������������It'' TO   VICTORIA.'  No. 3���������Sunday  ������������������-.������������������'.      .    A.M.  .Wellington.... .. De. 4 00  Nanaimo.  "    4 15  " 10 02........Duocan'a. ......   "    5.55  " 10.42....... .Koeuig's........   "    G 30  "11.38 Coldstream..,..  "    7.27  Ar 12.06....   ...Victoria.. Ar 7 55  Thousand Mile and Commutation Tickets on sale, good over rail and steimer.  lines, .-it two and one-half cents per mile.  _ Special trains and steamers for Excursions, and reduced rites for parlies may  h*? arranrr-d for on application to the  Traffic Manager.  The Company reserves the right to  change without previous notice, steamers  <-ailip;.r dates and hours of sailing.  "Excursion Tickets on Sale from and to  a!! Stations, good for going Journey Sat- f  urelay and Sunday, returning nut later  than Monday.  Geo. L. Courtney,  Traffic Manager.  * MUNIClPALIiy OF     .     .  TPiE CITY OF. CUMBERLAND.  THE''POUND  BY-LAW.  Th.e Municipal fJouucil of t"h.o"Corpor-  ation of r,iie Oiuy of Ouutberland,  euacts as follows :���������"  1. At such-place or places as shall be designated ny he Council from time to time a  City Fouuu may bu^ebtaolished and shad be  maintained as such by the Corporation of  the City of Cumberland.  2. The Council may from time to time  appoint a Pound-keeper ai. mich salary or  remuneration a0 it may d������ cule and appropriate out of the annual revenue.  3. The City Treasurer shall furnish the  Pound-Keeper with a book in which the  Pound-keeper shall enter a description of  every animal impounded by him, with the  name of thr person who took or sent the  same to be impounded, tbe day and hour on  which the animal came into his charge as  Pounrl-keeper, the day and hour on which  the saxne was redeemed, discharged, or  otherwise dealt with or disposed of, the  name of the person and the amount  paid by the person redeeming the animal,  or, if sold, the name of the purchaser, the  amount that was p-->id for the animal, and  zhe amount of 'die expense thereon, and tlie  balance, if any, rnnaiuitjg over the above,,  the penalty allowance and expenses, and to  whom the same has been paid, winch balance, if any, shall, prior to making the re-  uuru 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 writiug, coinpiising the above information aud any other information he or the  cle>k may deem necessary, which return  shul, if required, be vesi died by statutory  declaration of  tlie Pound keeper.  5. The Pound-keeper ehall pay over to the  City Treasurer all money received by him  once in every month, or oftener, i.Mostruet-  ed so to do, and shall at all times produce  his books for the inspection of any member  of clie Council, or the Auditor or the Treasurer, when ri.-quesi.ecl to do so.  6. No horse, ass, mule, ox, bull, cow,  cattle, swine, hog, sheep, goat or dog (except dogs registered as hereinafter mentioned) shall be permitted to run at large or  trespass in the oity at any time, or to graze,  brouse, or feed upon any pf th������ streets,  squares, lanes, parks, alleys, or public  places of the City,' or upon a-iy unfenced  lots or unfenced land within the city limits,  under the following penalties against the  owners, or keeper , or persons baying charge  of the same,  viz:���������  For each ox, horse,  mule, ass,  bull,  cow, or o---her cattle; ..........l ��������� ������3 00  For each swine, hog, sheep,  orgeat  '  or other animal..        1  00  For eacii dog       0 ,50  7. H any of the auunals mentioned in  section-0 of this By-law- (except ilo^s registered ������.������ he-i'UJfd'cer mentioned) are fount at  large or trespassing within the limits of the  City of Cumberland, or grazing, brousing,  or feeding upon any of  the streets, squares.  lanes, parks, alleys, V ���������, public placed'of the'"'  said (JiL>,,or upon any u;,fenced tots Y- land ���������'  ,within the'City limits, it shah be   taken by-  the Pound-keeper or his assistant  and driven, ltd,  or carried to   the City P������*a'nd  and"  be tht-re impounder-, aud it shall be thedi/'y  of  tho   Pound-keeper  so to   impound such  animals. ,,  n S Any person or persons who find any of  the animals mentioned in section G 'of-, this  By law, niuning at large or trespassing  withiu the City limits in' contravention of  this By-Law may dnv������, lead, or * carry the  animal to t-.e said Pound, snd it shall be the  ' duty of the Pound keeper to receive and  impound the same,  and p-y for���������  ���������  Horse, mule, bull, cow, or  1   other cattie     ������2 50  Each swine, hog. .sheep,  goat, or other animal'. . .    50   ������  Each dog     59  9. It shall be the duty of all officers and  '  constables ot  the police force  of   the said  city, whenever they see or meet any of the  animals mentioned within section 6* of  thia  By-Law  running  at   large   or   trespassing  within the city limits iu 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/iif  to immediately take charge of such animal;/  aud drive, lead, or carry, or cause the same  to be driven, led, or carried to the Pound.  10. The Pound-keeper shall da;ly 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 t from th ��������� 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  fees for impounding,  namely:���������  For each horse, ass, mule, bull,  cow or  other cattle, $ 1.00 per day.  For each swine, hog, sheep, "or goat, or  other animal,  50ots. per day.  For each dog125cts. per day.  11. If the owner of any animal impound-  ed, or any other persou entitled to redeem  the same, shall appear and claim such animal at any time before the iaie 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 ia a dog, the  annual tax therefor.  12. When the Pound-keeper is aware of  the name and address of the owner of any  animal impounded he shall, within 24 hours  of the impoundiug, cause a le-ter or post  card to "be sent to such owner with a notification of such impounding.  13. It shall be the duty of the Pound- '  keeper, or his A'saiataut, before making delivery ot any animal so impounded, before  sale, or ou payment of surplus money after  Kalfr, to obtain from the person or persons  cliiiwd.'ig ���������.he.same, his, her or their name or  name;- and residence, at;d to cuter the same  in a book, together vv th the date when such  animal'was impounded,   and   the date when  tr e  same waa  sold or redeemed ks the o--.be  may be.  '41  ���������   '���������.**���������>;  II  .*# w  THE   OUMBEKLATsO   "NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  . B: ANDERSON,       -     - CDTTOR  1  <  The columns of The Nkws aro op������"*i to all  who wish to express therein'views   o    matter* of public interest. If ,  ; While we do not hold ourselves  re    inai-'  ble for the utterances of correspondent, we  reserve   the right   of   declining  to  inserf,  ommuaiea'ioni nnn^cpssarily personal.  TUESDAY, JUNE 16, 1903.  T30-������3MMai.in*������l  -i������ -it&t *  '   Cf.f  b  " ' 14. If ho pat son shall appear to claim  such animals or animal so impounded, within three days after the same may have been'  impounded,'or'if the person claiming such  ammal"sli4ll refuse or neglect to pay the  penalty- and   the   allowance   and    expenses  ��������� chargeable thereon, it shall be r the "duty of  '��������� the Pound-keeper to give at' least rive days  notice of the sale thereof.  ', 15. Such, notice shall contain'a general  description of the animal or animals impounded; and shall be posted up ir. sonn*  conspicuous place'at the Pound, where tie  same shall have been imjrpunded, and also  - at the City Hall.r " '      < '  *"���������  16.' If at the expiration of the time specified in the said notice, no person  shall   appear to claim the animal  or animals ..therein  '   specified   and referred to,   or if   any person  shall appear to claim the same, but shall ie-.  fuse or neglect to pay the  penalty and   the  allowance,   and the  expenses  accrued, and  '    charged on such animal or animals;''it shall "  "-' be lawful'to sell the same, aud   the  animal  * ; or animals, shall be offered to public cornpe-  *'\tition and sold torthe highlit h-dder by the  ���������Poui.d^keeper'ac the City Pound. " ,  \   ,17.��������� If the animal,be'fa horse,   ass)1 mule,  - ox, *' ull, cow, or other cattle, it shall be a- ���������  .vertised in a'newspaper,at least three da ���������  ' before such sale. ���������i  . ' ��������� '"'  "*" , ***    *"* ""i      ' '  , . * 18.  It,   after, the  sale of any animal.as  aforesaid," the, purchaser  does not^immedi-  ���������   ately  pay the. price  thereof,, the    Ponnd-  * keeper, mav forthwith  cause the animal to,  be  resold,- and  t-o continue to do'until the  *'price is paid. ( lr    ^   "  '     '  >   19. Wcaaeof-the sale of any impounded  an'in.al or animals,   the  said'Pound-keeper  shallretain out'of the proceeds of, the   sale  /Sufficient to pay, the amount of the penalty/  - and the allowance and all expenses,chargeable by him' on account of  the  said animal  L    or .animals.       ' "  '20. No -person   or ' persons  shall   break  open,   or* in, any' manner directly  or   m- '  *'tl>   .     ,   j      cllU'   ���������  .'   li-nlell ' Ul      1,'lcctt.iug r   Op: u  the v Pound, , or   shall ' takew or   lee   any  ,  auimil   or  anim ly' thereout,   withou*   the"  .consent;   of *  thei   Pound-keeper.   -     Each  and every person whol8hall*hiu,'ei> de-ay'or  obstruct   any person  or pergola-1 engaged in '  ,< driving, leading, or carrying ro the Pound  any animal or animals liable to be impounded un." er the provisions of this By-law oha'l,'  " "fn'reacb and vveryioffence,' be liable" to  the  ueralty hereinafter mentioned..  '   i - ��������� *    " ,   .- ,' '' - -*-    '  "-     21.ulf any dog impounded as ��������� aforesaid is  y not letleemed within seven'day0 "afver*: such"  impounding it shall be lawful for trePom.d  'keeper to kill it in some merciful  minuet.  22. Eveiy person who pays the annual  tax tor a dog as mentioned in th-- U venue  By-law, shall fclnreupon be entitled to have  such dog regis, tired, numbered, and described in a book to bo kept for this purpose at  the office of the C'ty Tre-isurer, and to receive a metal badge or tag stamped with the  year for which the tax is paid, aud the number ot the^registration, and in case auy dog  shall be f ������und at large within the Municipality at any tune without such a badge or  tig as af ores-aid such dog shdll oe deemed to  he at large within the meaning of >(Jiaus=e 6  of this By-law.  23 In the event of a dog being impound  ed and the owner proving to the satisfaction  of the Peuud-keeper or. the Cuy Tieatu/er  that the annual tax had been paid aud tne  nietil l.������d.;e oj- tig had been removed be'o"  the impnuudinj nf the dog, it &haii be lawful for the Pound-keeper to release such dog  from the Pound at once and enter the pai  ticular-s in his book.  24. It shall be. lawful for the Pound-  keeper, or his> assistant, or other persons a  aforesaid, to in ;,onnd any dog miming at  large in the City and not wearing a metal  Ladge or ta_ m acorriance with the ia->t  preceding se. tion of this By-law.  25 No person sh'ill keep or harbor any  dog or uth r animal which habitually dir<-  tuibd the quiet of any person, or any dog or  other animal which endangers the frafoly of  any person by hieing or othorA)t>e.  26 No horse or horses shall be i������-fb untied  vithin the city limits, unless undi r the control of the owner or person in ch >r,>e.  27. E^ery Dersou convicted of ;uj infraction of any provision of this By-law shall  forfnit and pay therefore a penalty not exceeding titty dollars.  28 A dog s-hall be deemed tn be at largo  within the meaning of the provision.-, of this  By-law when not accompanied by or under  the control of '-he owner or person in charge  29. This By-law may be cited as the City  Pouiid By-law, J902, to come into effect  the 1st day of March, 1903.       \  Read for the first time 20th day of October, 1902.", >:.  Bead for the second time the  6th  day of  Novoiiiber,  1902. ������  Bead the third time the Sth  day of  December,   1902.  Re considered and finally passed the 30th  day of December, 1902.  WESLEY WILLARD,  Mayou,    ���������  L. W. NUNNiJ,  ClTV CtERK.  m&mmiam&mm*  Our fee returned it we fail. Any one sending sketch and t description oi"  any invention will promptly receive our opinion free concerning the patentability of 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 and widely circulated journal, consulted  by Manufacturers and 'Investors. ,  , Send for sample copy FfiEE.    Address,   ,  ��������� WGTGR *0* EVMMS  Sk  GO*, ,  {Patent Attorneys,) ���������  Evans BmsSeSS^m' *. .-      W&&NBNGTGN, Dm G.  I  OF EVERY CLASS" AND DESCRIPTION  At    L O W !Z,-ST,    RATES.  Ksasa  *%kjn^ J^ r.titr  261 Broadv/ay, New York  EVERY WEEK. 108 TO 136 PAGES  SUBSCRIPTION, S5.00 A YEAR  (Including U. S., Caria'n or Mex'n postage)  The Engineering and Mining Journal is  now in its 37th year. Its 2000th con=  secutivs number will be issued shortly.  For a quarter of a century it has been  pre-eminently the ieadtng mining- periodica], with a world-wide circulation.  EditorJaSiy the' paper is particularly  strong- and broad-gau^e. Subscriptions  can beg-in at any tune. Sample copies free.  Advertising- rctes  on application.  0000000000 oooooooor  o  ������52 ;w*  o  r**-  o  Q  O  O  Ffi������  >4Jff:.nco Mo &um a Clat> 'i'iiat *V*f������21 .  E?a?co nnri Snvo M������n������*y 5������>r ,E'ou.  Evc-v/'XKly should join tlio JLiitual Literary 51c  slo Cinb of America.   'Ijaovo is nothinir elso Uko i���������  anywhsre. lfcoost3a!moKtnosulnp;to-{'"iaaii������l ti:o  beneflts )c gives are woaderfui.   i������a������iablca you to  purciit!?o bool.-s and period reals, amnio;  fnst.-umonts itc npccial cut pxicos.  X1   d'jctid rates at many ;iotelci. lea GBworc QueGt2oi:a  iroeoi. charge. Iu oKern ������?c2io2areltipK and v.*:lur.-  ble caslt pri-sro tonicm'oers. it maintains clu!)  rooms in many cJ ties for its mem bcrs. In addition,  overT^jnpmberreceivea tiio oftic:a.t ynagaatao o:Hi-  ���������tjKarrti^n-'T-ainfiwfcgTgtttfijiiruwuwMa-ijiniPTiuwBB-'wi ujwp ������smwii  5*jdBaZXX3SQ^M22������ZZL*XZ?l*<>Z  crucuLAi-is.  i\OTlCE-i. /'  , '   -BILLHEADS  LETTER FJEADS   r  .-;    MEKOKANDQMS       '    ,  .,    ENVELOPES   ^  ",      /     BUSINESS CARDS.  LABELS- &' BAGS       ',        .-'     *  k        *   -     ,        BILLS, OF ,FARE  Etc.,  iiTC.  Etc.  CONCERT PROGRAMMES  , 'BALL PROGRAMMES"  ���������DifiPL-AY BILLS     -  POSTERS  j ****  *;    CONCERT TICKETS '  BALL TICKETS,/    '  >      ' '.MENUS  'RECEIPT FORMS J.  "      ABSTRACT of ACCOUNTS  Etc..  Etc.,  Ere.  ORDERS   EXEC U TE D, WITH O UT- DE LAY.  Death  Intimations  .    Funeral   invitations   ���������  EVlemoriam ' Cards  mmrjt r������nwi-K������i'.vjww-iw*riY  On Short fst Notice.  It; will Pay'you  6^^4M  TO   ADVERTISE   IN   THE  "NEWS,  9 9  The most Northerly Paper published on the Island.  Subscription,  per an  &  -oc  -& I  G.  ~j  UNSMUIR  *s.  AVE;'*,.  B.C  Office  Hours  o  -o  a.m.  till  Cumberland,  p.m.;'  Saturdays, 8  to   12  mtttmwsaLurxjtxmMBJOL crrftr^'^v^BXxrmttxaawcoKTa^^  ^���������nv.^iiHiLtf'^ imr.naisj������mrs  <rBMqMCT^IJKaat^lJ^,g3C^M'ttrJUX\aSU������MJil^^  m  v* CiP-e a Cc*>M &  1 ������  B      a  Tfike laxative uroi  1** v  Seven MilKon boxes sold ���������������������: past S2 months.  mme Tablets.  'mm^zmsgr^  Cisres G'i������  gn Two Days.      p  tS.-.'  a every g  .-box, 2Sc0  OTJ  w^^i,.     ^*-i-*.    /������j.ijj v"''   '"'lirv.Mi'    WCVWClff O       Ci/-WT*>  KOST NOTHING  5ho tull yearly raowbor,=hip fee Is OneDollarf������r  whlcJi you get all ab07o, aud you njjtyxvith-  dra.wttii-j' time -CT-iiUm throis vaanzltn if you  want to 'lo 60 and firet you? cioilas- Hj.-jc}-;. If you  don't caro to Bpend gl.00. send 25 cec C3 i!or tlirca  month9 membership. Nobody can affortl to pacs  ihia offer, by. You vrlU got your ruoney- back ia  va!uo many times over. Full particulars will bo  eeab free of cbai-go, but it you nro wise you vrill  ���������Jfciid ia your request /or menaborship -with tho  proper fee tit ones. Tho 25 ets.threa months membership offer v/ill soon chantje. Write at onco addressing your letter and enclosing $1.00 for full  year*3 meraberaltlp or twenty-live cents for tiirea  months to  "BI'Er'r BTAS. JL'JTP.KA-B-C'2- A3**5TS20 CS^JTS  <**        No. 3.SO KaMSftn S*/, H.JK*. CtSy,  ess  O  o  o  o  D  G -  O  O  pa *m;  - J  am   prepared    to  furnish ^tyhYh Rigs,  and dft Teaming at  , ���������  reasor,;il*)le :-ates. \ >  D.  KILEA'I RiCK  O  C  O  ,  - Cumberland q  ooooooooooooooooo'oo  .m^fnM  its2METTbiK.v'.Tt,ar'.,i.i������Si?a.'> jb ���������ussBxaxaaai  Do you sntJSRd fcttying a r5f lo. or  *    pistol?   If  so,   geE'the  best  which*is a  r ���������  IiifK-3 rang'j i:i price froMS'l. 00 to  $75.00. For l:tis>e and sinnTI /r<irae,  alto for tcirge*- [������a'.'tico. . Pistols from  ������2.o0 to ������20.0u.        '    >v  i  Send slanp fov]a*cre catalo(*rnc illug-.i  liatirip: c-ompiet'j lino, biimfiil o> valuable  information to &r>ortt.men J'f (���������'Vjf1'1  fillEY'S'ieSlfillS,".  3009 WesI minister Road    f .  VANCOUVER,   B.C.    "  Pruit   and  .' "Ornamental Trees   '  Rhododendrons,     ,'  < ni '  Roses,    Bulbs,%'Y.(  HOME GROWN &  IMPORTED  '"^j  Jk$ *���������>ki>   ->     y  Garden, Field & Flower Seeds! ".  ~T        ' '  ' r'  Call and examine our stock ' .-. ri    \  " -  v t and make your selections for, ',  *   spring-planting-.    Catalogue fiee *  BEE' 'HIVES ��������� and: . SUPPLIES'" ;  y,$\  ������-  3kA  ���������s*  ���������A. I"  vWn^t COPVRJCHTS   &.n.  Anyona eondins; n s'ceton mux Ckcpci.\it\rn. mn?  quicklvasceitun, fiee, >\t'etLior an invcnti-m 'fl  prob.ibi*r pete :tsi>lo Cnojrtiu;jiv>.t������'i"33 ,itr.rf!y-  c.'intidentiaL Oidej*; aeencv forsceurmcr p^t'^nt,}  va America. V,'" hi ve u A*, vktr.7.1 ton o.'":co.  '. Paten tn taken tliroa^a Munu ic Go. recoivg  gpecijii notice in tho  SeiENTIFIO AKER&ftN,  beantiful'y illusttated Jarccst cr^ulaT'OSi-Of  anvsf lentilie iomn ������;, vsoekly, tenn^.t-'J ft' a ycftr;  ?-J.V)t-ix moi.tbb bj-'CC'rc.on copicb midl i������AXD  Boor: gs x->ati:n*ts ber.tf'cp.   AddiOF3  "V    ^==*T-  \\  slo   "^5 te? ggg m E^S *SS53 k8  wi  M: J. HENRY>���������/-���������*���������������  '*.     -VANCOUVEB,T B.C.  ���������*" ^ *  ;  ,.NOTIOJB  IS   HEREBY GIVEN, th.it;ap-   *  phcation will be made to the-Purl ia meat of  Canada at its' next session for an Act'incor- *<  ,������orating   a company to  be  koown   as  the-  '-Jititisli Columbia Northern and Mackenzie  V-tlle'y "Railway Company,"  with power to  construct, v equip,   maintain and  operate-a  ���������liueTof  railway of  Buch guage,-. method j of  construction and motive rpower   as may be'1 ���������  decided upon bv the Company witli^the a*c- Y'"  i \    ~ * ���������' i VV ���������*  pioval^ of<*the Governor-G-eneral-iu-Council P  from Nasoga.Gulf o������* some other convenient. " '  ��������� point'at  or   near   tlio  mouth'of  the Naas  River , in .British Colun.hia  by way "of tke^  N^.as and Stikme Riveis to Dease Lake' and M *  theuce by way of Dease River_totheiconfln-Y.-'  p.nceof theLiardand MaokenzieRivers, and  from 'Dease  Like  to Telegraph Creek and."  from the confluence of the Liard   and   Mao-   '  kenzie Rivers, by way of  the  Liard,' Pollyv  and Stewart Rivers to Dawson, Yukon Territory; also froji Dease Lake or  sonde  con-^  veniont   point  on   its  line South thereof to,  the Eastern boundary of the Province, with  power to connect with or  make  traffic  arrangements   with   other, railways; also   to   '  buiid   and   operate  steamships   and   river  steamers,    to   construct  and   operate tele-  graph and telephone lines,   to acquire water  rights   and   exeicise   tlie rights of  a power  company under "Part IV" of the ''Water  Clauses Consolidation Act, 1S97," to accept  bonuses or aids from any government, municipal corporation,   company or   individuals;  to generate electricity for the supply of light,  heat and power, and to exercise such  other  powers and privileges as are incidental to or*  necessary to   the  beneficient carrying  out  the above undertaking.  Da'ed at Victoria,   B.C.,   December 1st,  1902.  CHARLEd H. LUGRIN,  Solicitor for Applicants.  EKSJ%  V  -1  33TI  ���������<  E53 W  ^3X-wr*i*saKrZj-t xi4Xt  f}m of any Pattern Tied to Order.  *%-:*^i#  'Mi  Fancy Inlaying in wood and metal.  French Polishing-  Apply  NEWS OFFICE. ������."���������-.* J-Wit������������*Jfir3jrA<i^&_'j-lti-������������J*tri  ^jM������Tt������a������1ja<iJ-U������4!:'iu������'^-ii'-������������"le.'i3t VtJvJiJn������*Kr/*_A������i. rf-Tj*  1 ������.Ufc -������^i-l/-*-i- ������������������   iw*Al*C*UlfcJS.iJBfcJ������,������  Y-'-Y*?'-*  1-S  A   DREAM.  I Btood where gi'ts were showered  on men from  heaven,  And some had honors and the 307 thereof,  'And some received with solemn, radiant faces  The gift of love.  The green I saw of bay leaves and ot laurel,  Of gold the gleam.  A. voice spoke, to me, standing ,empty handed,  "For thee���������a dream."  , Forbear to pity ye who, richly laden,  Forth-from the place of heaven's bounty went.  Who marvel that I smile, my hands still empty; ^  I am content.  Ye cannot guess how dowered beyond the measure  Of your receiving to myself I seem. -'    .  .Lonely and cold, I yet pass on enraptured;  I have my dream.  , ���������Anne Reeve Aldrich.  QQQQOQ13QQGOQQQGQOOQ&  01  1111  BT M. QUAD.  Copyright,   1901,   by'C. B.  Lewis.  1 L.  ' n , {Thoy said it was a reckless thing to  d'o'and that only Americans -would  have attempted'it. On tbe west side of  the Sie'rra Madre mountains in Mexice  are the roaming, grounds of the Yaqui  Indians': and between tho Yaqui and  !Fuerte rivers is their main stronghold.  'And yet we opened the Sunset mine  .with only the mountain range between  ��������� us 'and every man .from president to  the cheapest workman Realizing that  ,we might be attacked at any hour. The  iXaquis have warred with the Mexicans  I for the last 200 years, and their haridi  "are raised ,against all others who in-  yade their domains.   ��������� '        -  'We  were  months   in ' getting- "machinery' over from ���������Chih*uahua, 'erecting  buildings and fairly opening the mine/  /and,' though' we  had  a guard  of 50  .Mexican  soldiers,   we  worked  in  the  -shadow of death, as it were.    If the'  jYaquis came through the  pass,  they  would  come  in;such  numbers as  to'  overwhelm us. r Strangely enough, .aa  ,we' thought at the time, they  let u������  alone,  and at length, the guard  wae  Withdrawn, and we.were left to ourselves.    We bad a force of 30 white  men,and 100 peon laborers.    Not one  of these peons could bo depended o&  m. SERIES OF EXPLOSIONS SHOOK THE EARTH.  In case of a row. Tho engine house we  made our fort, and 30 men behind Its  loopholed walls would make a good  fight of it But yet we had something  more than ,powder and lead to depend  upon. If the Yaquis came through the  mountain pass, they would approach  the works, two miles distant, by way  of two ravines which led quite to our  doors. In some1 places these ravines  .were only six or seven feet deep, In  others' over 30, with stone walls on  either side. Under the direction of. a  civil engineer powder and dynamite  charges were' hidden away in these  walls and buried in the earth and wires  connected with the power house and  an electric battery.  Had it been possible to buy the  friendship of the Yaquis we should  have attempted it and thus secured  our safety, but,we knew they were  not. to be tempted by anything we  could offer. We had been working  ful 1 force for th ree m on tbs. with an  alarm now and then, when we learned  .why we bad not been disturbed by  raiding parties. The whole fighting  force of the Yaquis, numbering between 4.000 and 5,000. was gathering  for a grand effort to sweep across the  mountains and clear the country to the  Rio Grande. This bad been the dream  of the chief for years, and bis people  had been treasuring up rifles and ammunition. When the force was finally  ready to move, the Mexican government was powerless to stop It except  on the north, and it was too late to  sond out anything like a general alarm.  ���������The 4,000 well armed savages, knowing no mercy, fell, upon prospector,  freighter, hunter, miner and ���������villager,  and not a man escaped from their  hands. Almost by accident we got  .word of the movement, and the mine  was closed, the peons were sent away,  and we prepared for a siege. Lookouts were established along both ra-  .vines,, and we had four days in which  to hoar the tales of panic stricken  fugitives who passed our way.  The Yaquis had no pity for age, sex  or condition. They found tbe people  almost defenseless, and when they bad  captured a village every man, woman  and child was put to the torture. Every habitation was burned, live stock  was slaughtered, and  even  the dogs  and cats were kjlled.   The Idea was to  leave nothing alive behind' them. .The  army did not push  forward at swift  pace, but dallied along and spent hours  witnessing the torture of its  victims  We knew when tbe Indians finally entered ' the , mountain    pass,     headed  straight for us, and it was half an bout  before   sunset one  evening   when   w*  saw the first of their force debouch or  tbe plain and begin a close survey ol  our   situation.   ' We   were   ready   foi  .  tbem,   but   we   knew'  that   no   attacl  , would bo made before morning.   The?  would nave bad a lou������ march and bt  out so as to avoid missing a single shot  and at the'word of command fired, killing nearly every one of the 'Indians.  The others jumped up, only to be cut  down by the reserve'fire., The only two  unhurt were Wahneino and'his 4-year-,  old   papoose.     Grasping the'child,  he  sprang for,the mountain side, scaling  the rocks like a chamois amid a shower of bullets, soon distancing his pursuers and getting out of range of their  cities., Halting on a shelf of rock, he set  the child down and proceeded  to indulge in every exhibition of contempt  and derision that his imagination could  invent   to,..aggravate   the   discomfited  troopers,   wlio   gnashed   their .several  sets of teeth in rage at the insults oft>  the 'old heathen.    They were relieved  at  last by the arrivil of -Lieutenant  Huyl, who bore in his hand a new target rifle, received.only the day be*fore  the scouts.started/ ' ���������>',.'  This wonderful gun was guaranteed  to carry���������I forget���������1,100 yards with accuracy, and the' lieutenant, who was  one of the best fellows in the world in'  garrison, 'but quite cold'hearted and  bloodthirsty where 'Apaches'"' were conr  cerned, announced that while he was  doubtful of-his gun carrying near tlie  Indian,,yet he was going to try. The  Apache, feeling' secure against their  carbines, continued his taunts .until,  Huyl, taking deliberate aim, with  sights raised for 1,500 yards, fired. ��������� ,His  aim t was true and the gun all that it  was' boasted. The old savage plunged  face forward over the ledge and crash-.  ed down' the rocky mountain side at  the'very feet of his slayer.  ' The attention of the soldiers was  now directed to the papoose, the subject" of this sketch;    That interesting  The. A_.aches flatten the heads'- of  their babies between boards, and this,  as much as anything else, served to  render Dick unattractive to us children. Then he had such a predilection  for carrying snakes in his pocket; The  soldiers spoiled him, of course, and upheld him in every villainy he chose to  perpetrate. When he shot the mules in  an ambulance filled with women and  children, causing a runaway ,and a  smashv up' one soldier thrashed him  ',wrth' a barrel stave,and a dozen more  gave him 5 cent pieces to comfort him.  They alternately pounded and petted,  but it was all one to him. He seldom  laughed and never cried. He was an  Apache.  - I said ho never cried. I will note an  exception. Every Saturday afternoon  the men took him out behind the quarters and gave him a bath. This process  was very simple. They stripped off his  'clothing and turned the hose on him.  On these occasions the shrieks of the  little savage could be heard all over the  post.  I have not seen Dick since I was 9  years old, but' I like to think that he  grew up and regularly enlisted in the  old  regiment and is now an  honor to'  the service.���������New York Tribune. '"  , ( .-....  A   Magician.  "They say my cousin is "a wonderful  doctor." ���������  "You bet ho is! I swallowed ,a nickel  the other day, and he made me cough up  ,?2."        - ,  OCEAN "LOG BAITING.  HOW THE INDUSTRY MAS DEVELOPED  ON  THE PACIFIC COAST.     -  ,  '     '        All  That's  Left  Them.  ������ While autos, bikes and equestrians  t On pari; roads ia!;e their flights  ���������   The only.rights of.pedcsirians ���������  Seem to be funeral rites.  '   ." / '       ���������Smart Set.  Evidently n. False Rumor. ,  '"No,"said the little man -with-the  damp looking' nose, "I never1 .try to,  jump over mountains before I come to  them.' I always permit myself to be  governed by circumstances."  '  ",Oh," replied the man who Is always;  hearing things, "I- thought it was your  wife."   . <**.  -. Ort<l  Xmno  Coiubiriiitiom*.  "It gets curioser and curioser!" exclaims Alice iu Wonderland. Mr. Pitt-  ,Lcwis. Q. C. tho deputy judge of the  city of-London court (and the recorder of  Poole), was inclined to do the same. Some  infant still calmly occupied the ledge I tjni,;   ngo  he  tried   a  case  of  Alabaster  and was evidently turning the situation, over in his mind. The troopers,  with Lieutenant Huyl at their,head,  slowly and painfully clambered up the  rocks and finally approached the or-  'phan, who, instead of squalling as a  civilized Christian- child would have  done, commenced throwing stones at  his pursuers,1 hitting Lieutenant. Huyl  .squarely on the nose with a half pound  trock and drawing blood copiously. He  followed this success by other good  throws, causing as nearly a panic as  possible. At last, byflanking him, our  Apache was knocked down by a blow  from a saber and stunned. His capture  was now easy, 'but theL lieutenant's  orders were tp return no prisoners.  "What shall we do with the little devil?" asked one of the men. "Shoot him  or throw him over the cliff after his father?" The "little devil" had regained  consciousness by this time and deliberately set his teeth into the calf of the  soldier's leg. Lieutenant Huyl wiped  his bloody nose and replied: "A baby  who fights this way ought not to be  killed in cold blood. By George, I'll  take him back' to San Carlos if it costs  me my commission!"  A gag was put into the young one's  mouth to prevent any more biting, and,  with a soldier holding each hand, he  was landed on the plain below. There  he was placed on horseback, a lariat  tied to one foot, passed under the horse  and tied to the other, and thus the  troopers returned to the reservation.  Lieutenant Huyl was a great favorite  with General Crook, but he had disobeyed orders and confidently expected  to be'put under arrest. But the general  had already heard something of the  stone throwing affair and had enjoyed  a hearty laugh over Huyl's broken  nose. When the lieutenant in making  his report reached the point where  Walinemo was killed, the general in-;  terrupted him with, "By the way, I  think you had better, not let me know  officially any more of this scout than  you have already told." Then glancing  at the swollen nose he burst into a roar  of laughter, in Which all the other officers joined.  The young Indian was confined in  the armory until his first fright was  overcome. The soldiers of Company A  named him Dick Huyl and, fitting him  out with a uniform fashioned from the  lieutenant's old clothes, regularly  adopted him into the service.  In less than a month the small recruit learned to express himself tolerably in English and in a very short time  had accumulated all the accomplishments of tobacco chewing and profanity possessed by'the soldiers. He also  picked up a wonderful knowledge of  bugle calls and evolutions, always turning out at roll calls and taking his  place at the extreme left of the company when in line.  When I first knew him, he had been  under tbe refining influences of the  United States service two years. If  that Indian had improved in that time,  I am very glad 1 did not know him before. He was not beautiful according  to classic standards.'  vci'sus White. 'A little while afterward  -there was "one of High versus Low, and  InterJ ho -'was , confronted., with a suit of  Halfpenny versus Penny. .His honor was  at first under ,the ^impression that some  ,0110 was playing a joke, but the litigants  were real enough. , ,     /  Strange conjunctions of names- occur.'  ho'wpver.'in other places than law courts.  In the e'arly part of the nineteenth e'entu;  ?���������>���������< a   parson   in  Bloomsbury   began", ono.  morning, by tying the' 'nuptial knot - between Trior and, Nun. The second couple  embarking in matrimony .wore called respectively Doctor and Fat ion t and the  third Beans and Bacon. The fourth couple was put off for four and twenty hours  because their patronymics were Toogood  and Best. '.'Come tomorrow," said tho  cleric. "Sufficient for the .day is'the evi;  thereof."  Fairy I" Dsspsiise.  The waiter girl was undeniably pretty,  and she did not seem to know it.  Modest, ladylike in demeanor, mindful  only of her duties, sho moved, swiftly to  and fro through the crowded restaurant,  heedless of the admiring glances tdai red  at her by susceptible young men, filling  the orders of exacting guests with exemplary patience and good nature and  tactfully repelling all attempts lo engage  her in airy badinage or in any conversation not pertaifJing to the business of  feeding hungry men.  "What is youi- order?" she a.wked the  grave, silent man who had just taken a  seat at one of the tables.  ".Bring mo." he said, "a Swiss cheese  sandwich with rye bread, a couple of  doughnuts nnrUsome co'.Vee."  "Slab o' Switzerlan' on rye!" she piped  shrilly.    "Sinkers!    Draw one in Java!"  Her D\s  -incl "lilees."  While James Russell Lowell was editor  of 'The Atlantic Monthly. Mrs. Elarriet  Frescott Spofford enjoyed a warm personal friendship with him. and ho frequently accepted" her stories. Mrs.  SpYifford feared that he might he taking  them because of his interest in her and  not fur the merit, of her work. She resolved to put the matter to a'test."' Her  handwriting was peculiar. One of the  most characteristic letters was her d.' to  the end of which she gave n queer littlo  crook toward the left. In order to disguise her work she had her sister copy  one of her stories before she sent it to  the editor. Mr. Lowell accepted it in a  letter in which he wrote. "The d's may  not be yours., but there is no mistaking  the 'idees.' " '        -  A Fnnny MisnndcrsiniidiiiEf.  Dean Alford, in his "Queen's English." tells of a somewhat curious misunderstanding that resulted from the  cockney aspirate. >  A Scotch lad in a military school went  up with a drawing of Venice which  he had just finished to show it to the  master. Observing that he had printed  the name, under it with two "n's"  ("Vennice"). the master said:  "Don't you know there's only one 'hen'  ���������n Venice?"  "Only one 'hen' in Venice!" exclaimed  youn������ Sandy, with astonishment. "I'm  "thinking the' no'hae mouy eggs, then!"  Neither One Tiling* Nor the Other.  Hoax���������He claims to be very swell, but  he's rather ordinary, isn't he?  .loax���������Yes. He's like the meat in a  sandwich. He's just between the upper  crust and the under-bred.���������Philadelphia  liecord.  Tlie Towing of Monster Timber Rafts  Down the Coast From Seattle���������A  Great ' Business���������Inventor of tlie  Method. Had Many, Troubles.  This is the time of year when the log  rafters of the-Pacific coast, especially at  Seattle, are very busy men., "Log rafting  on 'the high seas is one of the great industries of the coast, and, although the  birthplace of the business was on the Atlantic side of the continent, it has reached its- highest '.development in the west,,  where hundreds of thousands'of feet of  timber are rafted annually.  The rafts aro simply mammoth bundles of piles chained together and , towed to their place of destination. The'inventor and patentee of tho methods now  in vo'gue is Captain H. It. Robertson,  ���������and,no history of the industry is complete without mention of him.  Tho first raft' ever constructed under  the Robertson'methods was built at Port  Joggins, N. S.; in 18S0. An unsuccessful attempt"to,launch it was made that  year, tho ways breaking under the enormous weight of the raft. In 1S87 it was  launched all right and taken to sea. The  hawser connecting it with its tug snapped near Boston, and, for, months the  raft, 400 feet long, drifted around the  sea, a menace to navigation, until it  finally went to' pieces on the Azores islands.'       -  n .  While - Robertson , was the inventor of  the method under1-'which this great raft  was built, credit onust be given to James '  D.( Leary of "New York, for he it was  who came to the'inventor's aid when his  financial resources were at an end; and,  ��������� lie has been-vto Atlantic rafting what  Robertson has been to the, industry ,on  the Pacific.     ,.   .  Immediately upon the loss of the raft  of lSST.-Mr. .Leary. announced ��������� his ��������� un-  ' shaken confidence in the feasibility of the  enterprise and declared his determination  to launch another raft. He 'and Robertson were out about $50,000 on their"first  venture, and it was considered foolhardy j  to again risk such a sum. They went  ahead, however, contracted for the logs  ;to be delivered -.at Port Joggins in the  winter of, 18SS, and this raft was successfully built, .floated and-, towed to New  York; where its arrival created a sensation. .i_.      ' .  The'pile, rafts now built on the Pacific  coast are constructed ��������� with the greatest  care. The piles'are'placed in a huge cradle in the forni of a gigantic vessel's hull.  This cradle costs SS.OOO.^When the load  is complete, one and a half.inch chains  are passed around the body of the raft  .every 12 feet of length.' Running fore  and aft through the center are two two  inch, chains, one holding the bulkheads  at-each end in place and the, other fastening to the hawser. "c ,  .From this tow'chain are lateral chains  running out from the center to connect  with the encircling chains.   This makes a  KAFT BEING TOWED OUT TO SEA.  ���������teady strain in towing, and the heavier  the pull the tighter are the piles held in  place.  In all there are 41 encircling chains,  each 1H0 feet long, two fore and aft  chains of G00 feet each, 1,000 feet of lateral "chain's, 75 fathoms of 1% inch tow  chain and 150 fathoms of 14 inch manila  hawser. ^ '  San Francisco takes the great part of  the piles rafted on the coast, and since  Captain Robertson took to the coast his  rafting appliances there has been a great  reduction in the* price of piling to consumers, which is of direct personal interest to every wharf owner and renter in  San Francisco or any port where piles  have to be brought from a distance. Prior  to the rafting era the sticks sold for 16  to 20 cents a lineal foot, and even then  it was difficult to get all the piles that  were needed, but' now there are plenty of  them to be had for 10 to 12 cents a foot.  As the consumption of San Francisco  alone is 30,000 piles a year, the annual  saving is not far from ������150,000, estimating the length of piles to be 70 feet each.  Attempts have repeatedly been made  to secure legislation at Washington prohibiting rafting on the high seas as a  menace to navigation. A bill to this effect was introduced at the first session  of the Fiftieth congress, 1888, by Representative Dingley and has been repeated frequently of late years. The  Dingley bill was read twice, referred to  the committee on merchant marine and  fisheries and ordered to be printed, and  then the committee went to the United  States attorney general for his official  opinion as to the legality of the proposed  legislation.  The attorney general spent some timu  havestigating the matter and then stat  ed that a raft had as much right on the  high seas as a barge or sailing vessel or  steamship- and that congress had ,no  power to enforce contrary rulings.  Apparently the chief agitators, against  rafting are members of the firemen's,  sailors' and engineers' unions, who see  in-it a menace to their employment. As  each raft consists of timber enough, to'  .load from five to ten vessels the seamen believe that the' manufacture of  many of them would result in thatnuin-'  ber of craft being withdrawn' from tho  trade, which would force them to seek  other work. Farmers and loggers - are  in favor of- pile rafting, because it clean*  the land and prevents the waste of enoiv-  tnous quantities of timber. ��������� *  -   - ���������    ���������_  x-���������-  :���������'���������-      \ ------  "'THE  OLD  SCKOOLHOUSE.  One on Delia.  "Oh, this io too bad!"  , "What's the matter?"  "Delia Jones sent me a lovely book  as a birthday gift, and she forgot to  take out the card of the person who  gave it tocher.' , .'  n.eep JLiimewa.ter on Hand.  Limewater, being easy and inexpensive to prepare, should be' kept  in every household. To make it  place a piece pf unslacked lime ths  ���������ize of an egg in an earthen vessel  and pour over it one quart of clear,  cold water. Allow it to stand a few  hours, then filter through - blotting  paper, rejecting the sediment. Put  it into a clean bottle, cork, and  keep in a. dark, cool place. Lime  acts very energetically on water, and  a teaspoonful of limewater put into  a cupful of water or milk almost entirely destroys any deleterious substance there. A, teaspoonful in a  cupful of milk is an excellent remedy  for delicate children whose digestion  is weak. It is also very beneficial  in cases of acidity of the stomach. It  gives no unpleasant taste to tho  milk or other article of food in which  it is used.  A Zealous  Ibsenite.  ������������������4^.J>  >-t\  v ���������������'  Why -tlie   West   Side   of   It   X.aclc������   a  Coat  of Whitewash" '  ' It was'in the, day's when the public-  schools were'not located on every square  in New Jersey and, in fact, when almost  every square embraced a few cornfields.  Martin Miller was the schoolmaster, and  he had ideas of his own about punishing "  derelicts.  His  place  of   business ������wns   the  littlo'  one   story,    partly   whitewashed    frame,  ,buiidingrwhich stands,;near the handsome  city hospital buildings and, which' attracts  the attention of the Princeton ,and Law-,  .rencevillc^"students -whilc-trolleying from ,  Ttenton   'to   their   studies, '. boca use ���������th<jY  sehoolhouse still ^show's  that 'the white-  Wjishing*was never completed.'    ���������    .*  ,'  "Miller's school" was the only name the  boys knew, and not until manhood dawned did any'of his scholar's ever care to in-"  quire as to the frontispiece to his family  name. ' ''���������-,'''  >���������"'"  1 "Percy Williams!" shouted Schoolmas--   -  ter Miller-one, day/( through his. toothless  gums'to the'"present brick manufacturer,  "you've' missed yor 4'iografy!"    < :, J 'j   ���������    '  "Yes, sir," said Williams^.meekly.    Y'  '"Win-'" '    ' -    ' - .*"''"���������,���������'  "Didn't know, it, sir." ' -     -���������   /> Y   "���������.  "You'll whitewash the north side o' thisL-.  schoolhouse, for  punishment.,' Yore's 'th'   *  line an th' bucket.   Thar, git to work!'' -  ,  '    "Lou   Snyder,   stand "up!"   next ^said '  Schoolmaster Millo*r to'the.man* who  isJ  now building trolley lines'.   "You'(ve-miss- :*  'ed yer 'rithmafic!"   - ,-".'',.-   <  !'Yos. sir."     ' .      '"       -       '        f  '   "Why?"   ,     ,-    Y  -    "        ,'."������������������'",���������"'"  "Got   a   mistake   in   the   first   sample.  You'll whitewash  the bull o'  the, so^ith t  side o' this school house for punishment.  ���������-  Thar's the bucket and  brush.j Thar���������no/ ,  back talk���������git to work!"- "Y "'Y ^   "   .  -   "Jolin Seaman, come yer'e," thundered ���������*  Master Miller next to his then pupil..'now  a well known cigar, manufacturer.   "You' ,  knowed nothin "bout yer spellin lessin aiY  yer father hain'tsent me them two bush- V  els   o', onions   fer 'yer   teachin   fer \ last  iuonth'.,( Why did you miss it, eh?"   '.-.���������  '  "Thet   air    page's" , tored    out ,o'  >py,  speller where th' lessins is!" "  "You'll whitewash th' east-side o'-this-' *"  yore i schoolhouseY' Tha'r's ��������� th' - brush .'aiT  th' lime an th' bucket.    Git to-work!" -      ,'*  , Then  Schoolmaster  Miller called  Cliff,  Bmloy. the-reuiaining scholar.'        .       ���������'*".-  "Bailey." he shouted. **1 Jiaiivt looked  yer papeis over today -yit!- , What iu  thnndcration did you miss?' I know you  missed somothin. You always miss, you  chucklehead!" '  "I missed whitowashin the west side  o' the schoolhouse, I guess. Master Mil- -  lor. .'cause father tol'd me today to toil ***  yer when yer come to* school thet yer  was an ass an thet I'd learn more tendin  the hogs. ,So I'm loaviu right now. an,I  miss the whilewashin."  Then   young   Bailey   jumped    through  t  the bainlike door.    Baiiey is now an oiii-  cer in  I he  United  States army,  and* tho ,  old schoolhouse still stands, but the west  side of it has never had a coat of whitewash.  . /  ��������� !\  ���������"-'       ���������  *-'/���������!  1  y  Are  She  (breaking   into  conversatiou)-  you fond of Ibsen.  Mr. Saplcigh?  He���������Oh. yes, I'm'very fond o.f it.   S!.-:i!l  I order someV���������New York Cveiling Jutir-  ,,.^::.-L_ Y    f  4<r  Y  lv  I"*  "<  !/'..   r  /,'*  s  THECUMBERLAND' NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.   '  ���������IT'IS .THE  TRUSTED ' FRIEND  OF MILLIONS.  Men  And  Women of  All   Ranks  of Society Point to ���������  '-  Paine's Ceieiy: Comp  i,  , As-Their Rescuer   From Disease and Death.  Millions   on "this, North American  , -continent know that 'Paine's Celery  'Compound ','malu'S sick'people well."  ^Paine's.Celery Compound is to-day  thp popular medicine in tho wealthy  and humbler homes of our vast country.    The'press  lias  given1, this  won-  - dor-working prescription more :uote,  prominence and praise than has ever  ���������been given to any, other "reriiedy, and  physicians of all schools prescnilSe'it  -daily.   , ..',������_������������������''*  Paine's   Celery   Compound   has "bfir  come   popular   and'   trusted  because  *��������� i'ts results exceed''its promises.    It is  , victorious*oyer sickness and, disease.  It  offers ;hope 'anil     cheer  to'   those  ��������� pronounced'incurable  by  physicians;  "it<. saves 'such,fronY'thei grave. < It is  the one. medicine, imiailing and all-  powerful that promptly brings true  joy and gladness to hopeless victims  ' and / their   'anxious     relatives    and  ji'riends".  ' "   ���������.     ' u'  ,\It,is well.to remember that ono'o'v*  two" bottles of Paine's Celery - Compound will, in -.theaiiajbrr*y of cases,  banish * tired  feeling's;'   weary'   and  ' clouded\ brai 11,     headache',, debility,*  : "constipation, 'nervousness, and  sleop-  ''lessnes's,'which,, if allowed to run unchecked,* giveirise -to 'serious ailments  'and diseases. If you are rundown,  -over-worked', ���������'  have ���������' defective' diges-  ' lion'and poor1 circulation, you will  ���������obtain, .blessed tj results    from    ���������this  -grand" -system-building niodicine. Each  close carries new life to all the weak  and-torpid organs of the body. ,    ���������  The barber ,wli,o  rents\.tho barbor's  '.shop  at the Waldorf, As tor  hotel  in  " New- York,   pays   $.���������"*.<*) 00   a" year ,Jfor  so doing.   ���������    - /  HOVW''  THIS *P'  We   ofier   One Hundred -Dollars- Rewurd  for  any  case   of   Catarrh'-thut" cannot, be  ��������� cured   hy   Hall's   Catarrh   Cure.  Fl   .1.   Cheney '&   Co..   Props:*;  Toledo,-O  We the undersigned, * have known' P. J ���������  Oherrgy^for^ the last 15 .years, *and be-  Vievc. him Derfectly, honorable' in 'all business,, transactions and finaticially able to  carrv out any obligations made by their  firm. ��������� , '   -  \Ve&t".&./Pruax.   Wholesale  Drutfffists,   Toledo.   O.     ,  Waldincr,   Rinnan     <fc ' Marvin.     Wholesale  Drug-piste,   Toledo,   O.  TTall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, actinp: directly upon the blood and  mucous surfaces of the system Price  Toe per. bottle Sold by all Druggists  Testimonials,   free.  Hall's  Family   Pills   are   the   best.  Milk- is now reduced ' to a powder  by a new Swedish, invention. Five  quarts (of skim iniJk yield'one pound  of  powder.  T was cured of lame back, .-if cm*  suffering lo \ears by *MiNA7tlT)'S  LTOTMTCVr.      \     ,    ItOBFJlT ROSS.  Two  liners, N.S  of   Diphtheria,      after  bv  MINARD'S   I.INT-  JOHX A.  I'-OJiEV.  I was Cured  ���������doctors failed,  MENT.  Antigonish.  ]  was Cured of contraction of ia'i������-  -clcs  by MIXARD'S   UNi:\iENT.  MRS.  HACJiEI.   SAUNDERS.  Dalhousie.  The steamship 3'cisia crossed the  Atlantic in 1S56 in 9 days 1 hour  -15 minutes, and held the record for  xl period  oi' no lobs th.*,n  ten yen is.  The ogj.;s of tire-lilies arc luminous;  but tho young insects have no liuht-  giving  powers until  thev are able to  fly,  The Mow- of Milk  y ���������������������������wiirbt Increased.  Wlij' go tq all the  trouble of .keeping  cows and get only  about half the milk  they should produce.  strengthens the digestion and invigorates the whole system so that  the nutriment is all drawn from tlie  food. It takes just the-same trouble to care for a cow when she  gives three quarts as when she  gives a pail. Dick's Blood Purifier  will pay back its cost with' good  interest in a few weeks.  50 cents a package.  Leemiiig, Miles & Co., Agents,  JIONTREAL.  WHY.THEY  MARRIED.  Rer.sons  of <Iie   CUi-onio  Cranks  For  Eiiterinsr Into Wedlock.  , Postal cards having been sent out  to married men with the inquiry "Why  did you marry?" a large number of  responses came to hapd, - from which  the follow!ni; are select'ed: ���������  ''���������That's what I have been trying for  eleven years to tind out.���������X."' '  ,   * "Married to get oven with her motb-(  civ but never have.���������"YV."  ,     "Because   Sarah   told   me   that   five  other youngoincn' bad proposed to" her.  *~*0- --s  "Tho, father   thought   eight  .years'  c-ourtin' was almost long enough.���������B."  ,. "Please don't stir me up.���������J."  "Because I did not have the experience I" have now.���������G." ( ,   ���������'  <  "That's',   the     same     question     my  friends ask me.���������C. H."  ������    "I wanted a companion, of the opposite sex.    P. S.���������She is still opposite.���������  ' "Because it is just my luck.���������P.'J." '  , "I  yearned for, company.    We now,  have,it all the time.���������Karl.",  "Have exhausted all the figures In  the arithm'etic to figure out an answer  to, your question. Between multiplication and division in the family and distraction in ' addition, the answer is  hard to arrive at.���������Old Man."    '. , -  "I married to get the best wife in the  world.���������Simon." tj   ��������� *���������  "Because I asked her "if she'd* have  me.    She said  she would.    She's got,  ;me-Blivins."���������Detroit Free Press.  Tlie  Cause' .of  Geysers, t '  Bunscn has explained the periodical,  'eruption of geysers in such a satisfactory  manner, that "doubt ��������� is- *aorlonger*  possible. A' cavern filled with water lies1-  deep iii the earth, under the geyser,1 and  the Ayater, in .this cavern is heated 'by  the earth's internal heat'far above'212  degrees, since.there is-a heavy-"hydrostatic pressure upon it arising'from the.  weight of water in the passage or liat-.  ural standpipe that leads from the,subterranean  chamber to tbe surface of  the earth.-  /' After a time the temperature of the  water below rises, so that steam is giv-  Len off in spite of the pressure, and tho  .column in the,-exit tube  is gradually  forced upward.  Tbcj-elease of pressure  and the disturbance, of the water then  cause the contents of tbe subterranean  chamber to flash into steam and expel'  the contents of the exit pipe, violently.  These eruptions-may also be.pi'ovoked  , by throwing stones or clods of-turf into  the basin of'the geyser.  The'water in  the cavern \below is disturbed by'-this  'means.-  x .* -       Y"'   Y    .  'A Liove Polio'n. <��������� ��������� r  - One of- tbe leading sources'of income  to the old herbalist was the compounding of love powders ' for despondent  'swains and heartsick "maidens. If a  powder would .not bring the desired relief, various juices of roots and herbs  wore mingled in a potion and sold as  the love phial. Here is an old recipe:  "Mistletoe berries (not exceeding nine.  in number) are -steeped in an equal  mixtures of wine, 'bee, vinegar and  honey.   <  * "This taken en an empty stomach before going to bed will cause dreams of  your future destiny (provided you retire before 12 o'clock) either on Christmas eve or on tbe first and third of a  new moon." Perhaps as a lingering  remnant of this absurdity there is a  current notion in some > parts of the  world today that a whole mince pie  eaten at-midnight will cause the reappearance of long departed friends, not  to mention the family physician and  the more interested members of the  household.       . '  A Memorable Ride.  The most memorable ride in English  history was that of Sir Arthur Owen,'  which placed the Hanoverian dynasty  on the'throne of Great Britain. The  act of settlement by which in 1701  parliament elected tho bouse of Hanover to the British throne was passed  by only one vote, and this casting vote  was given by Sir Arthur Owen, the  member of parliament for Pembrokeshire, lie arrived at Westminster*,  dusty and travel worn, only just in  time to record his vote, haying ridden  with furious haste from Wales for the  purpose on relays of borsc3 kept at all  the posting houses along the route.. To  that ride Britain owes its Georgian  era: hence its Queen Victoria and her  descendants.  "Tomato."  What is tbe earliest instance of tho  occurrence of the word tomato in any  European language? The first I have  in my notebook , is the reference to  "Americanorum tumatle," made by  Guillaudinus in his "De Papyro," a  commentary on parts of Pliny, 1572,  page 90. Later (page 91) he says, "De-  nique tumatle ex Themistitan, recen-  tioros fere pomum aureum, et poinum  amoris nuncupaiit," showing that both  the Aztec name tomatl and the popular  "lov^ apple" were already in use. "Themistitan," I may add. is probably a  misprint for Thenustitaa���������1." e., Te-  nocbtitlan*       synonym   for   Mexico.  Heroic   Remedies.  "They . claim that peritonitis is a  cure for appendicitis."  "I suppose that's on the same principle that beheading Is a sure cure for  squinting."-  TROUBLE,  .     AN EHEEVE  Were    Easily    Disposed     of    by  Dodd's Kidney Pills.  AT. G. Cra.*;!;, of,2)r<*i(loji, Ij.-hI luflamma-  i    tpry   Kht'iimatiiiiif    and    -*va������    Cured  Slick ami Clean.    ' ' ,  Diesdeh, Ont., lreb. 16.���������(Special)  ���������"Dodd's Kidney Pills cured me  slick and clean of the ^Rheumatism."  says W. G. Cragg, ex-reeve of ' this  town. '"'It was the 'Inflammatory  Ilheumatism 1 had', and ( 1 thin I:  Dodd's TCiclney< Pills are as fine a  ,jenndy for that as 1 want. I am as  sound as a bell' now as far as jhou-  rnatism is concerned." ��������� ^  'This is Mr. 'Cragg's experience, unci,  it is tho same as many others. Poo-  pic generally hero aro. learning that  Ilheumatism is simply ,���������a'result of  Kidney"Disease���������that df the kidneys  do not do their duty and take unc  acid fiom the blood, it crystalizes af  the muscles and .Joints, and cai&cs  those tortures too many people know  too well. Y '" '  - "I had been troubled with Inflammatory lihoumatisni for eight yea:"1*.'  continues tliei ex-z*eeve. "T ' could  scarcely get around to do my dutios  in-my store. I "tried clocto* s and  medicines -without- getting* ��������� r ',y ben1  efjt till J hea'i-d ol' _'Dodd[s iCidney  cure itself.   ' ���������       .-' "(       ���������  plctely.V '       "      ,'';���������' '     "'  Cure'the kidneys with Dodd's-JCiil-  ne>* 'Pills' and youi- Rheumatism will  cure itself.     . "! > ',"  '-No fewer th^iu 2.45 L soldiers were  invalided"'duringYtiie 'i;pccnt war'- oh  account  of��������� defective  teeth. -     j ,  OUR OLD TRENDS  ,  Ever Trae and Unfailing Are The  ; DunoND  , Ol'd friends who are ever ready and  able to help us in,-our time'.of need  are indeed truo friends.  ������Diamond Dyes are the oid . -home  friends of, our Canadian people/ and  have proved,,blessings in thousands  of homes/ "When the ',heart craved  for a new. dress, skirt; blouse, jacket,  opera'shawl, fresh, jbrig*ht ribbons or  feathers at times when economy had  to be observed,.- the -Diamond Dyes  quickly vtransformed^ 9k! and faded  garments0*and- materials ,into new  creations, thus 'saving a large amount of. money *~inuthe'homu. If you  would have the- best results in your  dyeing work, always use,, the Diamond Dyes.  Send your address to the Wells &  Richardson Co., 200 Mountain St.,  IVfontro.il, P Q., and you will be fcup-  plicd���������\\ith new Dye, Book, 45 dyed  samples and artistic designs of the  Diamond Dye Mat and Rug'patterns.  Coke runs 4S to 50 bushels to the  ton; hard coal .measures .only -->6 to  38  bushels to  tho same weight  DON'T SPOIL IT.  Use Wells, Richards-pa & Co.'s  ' Improved Butter Color.  Don't spoil the rich, pure cream  that you have gathered lor but'.er-  making by using a common and impure butter'color when you do your  churning.  Wells, Richardson & Co.'s Improved Butter Color will give your butter the natural golden June tint at  this time of the jear. and it never  fades fiom the butter. Do not accept and use vile a-itd worthless sub  stitutes  getting  butter,  erencral  At  all  tunes  the   kind     that  Sold   by  all  dealers.  insist  makes  druggists  upon  01 i/.e  aud  A Peisian aniba^fador has lately  been appointed to the court of  Athens,   the  first  for  2.303  years.  Only those who have had experience  can tell the torture corns cause. Fain  ���������with"'your, hoots on iniin with them ofi-���������  p.iin. nitrh't and dav: but relict is sure  Lo   those who use Hclloway's  Corn .Cure,  No .great"characters are formed in  this.world without suffering and .self-  denial.  New hats are responsible in a great  measure  j'or  large  congregations.  Marriage is like other "troubles.  People have a good time while getting iato it.    >  Unless the soap you  use has this brand and  is this shape you are  not setting the best.  Asli for the ������ctasoa. Rni"  223  YOUR MONEY* SACK IF YOU S30 WOT LIKE  SYRUP.  ROSE &. LAFLAMimE-JSELS-ING AGENTS,.MONTREAL.,'.  ������5**    SiO������  It if  .-USE EMY?a    :'���������'.������������������ ;;  ��������� EMPERVIOUQ.S'HEATHSRIG       ���������   , , /  , (*'1"      ,-    THE BEST B'UCLDiJ'Mfi PAPER.MADE.  in (ei-T much stronger uVitl tiiicfccr than ������jiy otlu-r (tarred or bulldlnc)  poi)or. It U impervious to wind, keepf out colcV, keeps in lieat, carries no 1111011  or odor, absorbs no moisture, impart* no tahto ��������� or flavor to anything {wltli'  ���������which It comes In contact. It iH largely used not only f.)rvsJieotlnj? lionseg, out  for llnintr ������o]d storaare buildlr.RS.. rofrlgroretors, dairies,- oreameriei, ������nd ������H  places wiiere tlie object 1������ to keep an even itad uniform temperature, and at  the name time avoid lug: dnmpneM.o '      '   j ' , Y  Write our Ajrents, TKE8 & FEJISSE, "Winnipeif,* for samples.   ' '  THE IS.. ESl*  EDDY CO., Limited,  ���������H'UJJL.t..  Jrie> /urn*. ti^pnJU^vA ir\������  KlLQVllST  NURSERY/MAN   &$*L>>irio*m  PE HALCYON BOX SPRINGS  Arrow    l_^tc^,      E3.0.  FOR  EELEY  Corraspondon.ee  Strictl;  Confidoutial.  Drunken ness,  Drug Using.  Over   800,000  Cures.  KEELEY  INSTITUTE,  133 Osborne   Street,  Winnipeg.  T.   H-   METCALFE   &   CO.  Grain an<i Commission  Merchants.  Hiprhest prices paid for wheat, oats,  barley or flax in carlots. Wire or write  me for rrices before sellintr. *Libera*  advances made on consitenments and  handled o.i commission. Licensed and  bonded  P. O.  Box,   550.  Winnipeg, Man.  In "Ireland thoro. aro 211,000_ widows', as compared with only'SS,QUO  widowurs.  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, efe.  It is belter  Lo thi;ik  without .talking   than   to   talk   without  thinking;.  The proprietors oi' l'ormelee's rills tiro  constantlv. receivincr' letters -similar to  the folio wine which explains itself. ZSIr.  .John A. J learn. Waterloo. Out., writes :  "I..never used any medicine that can  CMual Parmelee's Pills for Dyspepsia or  Liver and Kidnev Complaints. The reliei*  oxnerienced after-usine: them, was wonderful. As 11. safe family medicine Par-.  jiT-leo's \'e.sretnble I'ilJ': can be triven in  all   cases  r'ecjuirincr   a   cathartic.  A  man     itching  for     fame  is  kept,  busy scratching.  Siinaitfs Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  It is yourscf that makes the mistakes and the othf-r fellow makes the  blunders.  $175. IM GOLO  FJ.RSTPR1ZE.  Heaviest Calf, any pure breed,  born after tho 1st January,  on  Carnefac Stock Food.   S100  For the  or jrrade.  1.9UH. fed  in   Rold. .  '-SiKCOND   PR1ZI*:.  For   the     Second   Heaviest      Ouk'.-.-, any  pure   breed,   oi*  jrrnde.   born   after   LSt   of  .January.   1.008.   fed   on   Carnbfac    St'->..k..  Food.  950  in  feold.  THIRD  PRrZE.'.'  For the Third Heaviest Calf, any pure  breed, or ffrade, born after 1st of January, 1903. fed on Cnrnefac Stock Food  ���������J--25   in  ������okl.  : CONDITIONS :  Oily   one   entry   will   be   allowed    from  each . Farmer   or   Stockman,    and    stock  must   be   exhibited   at   the   Winnijjeir   Ex- ,  hil-ition. ���������   ,  Evidence mu.st be nrodxiced at the time  of exhibition to show-ihat the animals  were  fed   on   Carnefac  Stock  Food.  Cm nefac. has proven a decided success.  hrinjTinir into condition and fatteninu:  v. here other foods fail. Send for leaflet,  ffiviiif; the views ' of voterinarians as to  the merits of Carnefac. They all spenJ*  hiirhly   01   it.  TKY CARNEFAC FOR YOUR STOCK.  w.  Lever's Y-Z CWi'-e Hend) Disinfectant  Soan Powder is a boon to any home. It  disinfects  and  cleanses  at  the same  time.  G. Douglas, manufacturer^  Princess Street, Winnipeg.  You  can  obtain it  from. your dealer.  J   '  ���������0. ~ -  'Y   '*'  >  ' l%~.  1 -1'-  /'  '��������� L' s~'l  - '  v   " (  U.U  ���������( -             t  j ������t i*f  --   ���������>+ ���������*���������  1 "j.1*  ���������S"                *  *>       1-  4 '   fl  it  *   i       i  r       ***,  'j"ji  V*i ' "'  "   ' *     J *  .   V ������ ,  I  \ ,--, <-'  ���������b     '- ���������  PT         .,,  ,J  ' v,  ��������� "-V11  t-  /���������T,'  ,.    *    "^  y  -f ' .-'-  - 'Tr^l  1  a           .         "  -    t  ^  1 *���������*���������'  v     1 ft  * ' r'*>>  -  ,' ,\    *   .  .~ -l4^\  ;" w  These   miraculous   eprinfrs.  Minister to a mind diseased.  Pluck from tho memory a rootod sorrow:  Pvazo    out   the    written   troubles   of   tht  brain, ���������>  And  with sweet oblivious antidotes  j Cleanse   the   stuffed  bosom  of* thos*   per-'  ilous   stuffs *   ,  Which weitfh  heavily upon Kidney,   Liver  and  Stomach.  Therefore,, all  ye  who   suffer���������Give  physic   to   the   ' dogs:   have    none   of  it,   but  come and be cured at  The Halcyon Hot Springs Sanitarium, B.C  TERMS���������>15  to   $18   per  week.   THE.   MANUFACTURERS   OF  STOCK   FOOD  TO   EN'COUBA IE   ITS   USE   are ������ivine the  following prizes for competition  nt the Winnipeg Exhibition of 1903.  At Winnipeg;  Exhibition, ���������*._��������������� x-t->~wr >jj���������'.  _ ^js+.v1**. *v*r*aia,������������hijirff.  <,������L^m*&xut^'4������ai&rjWt*fr������*tii*CJi"  K\\ii*.t*.\i.i,r&?f-rfi~,4*zk*tj"V}jcti ffrifv���������'f. '^���������'-*' ^ ������*^jmfw'fgJ^vJ-J^'^a^^dJ^i^  a, /^,    tiii.ji rXt*.tj<i_i..w ���������u^Vin-jtirJi.���������  ISSUED EVERY TUESDAY,  wbsoription ' $2.oo a year,  ���������mil. 35. Hnoerson, lEoitor.  XM~ Advertisers who want their ad  ch-inged, should get copy m by  9 a.m. dayc-before issue.  it  The Editor will not be responsible for the  viewd, sentiments, or any errors of composi-  tion of letter correspondents.  Job Work Strictly C. O. D.  Transient Ads Cash in Advance.  THE ������������������"''"'Lr.TM.'UA. ���������    <  AND WESTERS* MATTER.  Prior  Lo  the;, prorogation of  the  legislature,  the notorious political  scavenger, known as Smith-Curtis,  asked, as a matter of privilege, for,  an opportunity to set himself right**  in a sl.a'ement,he had made in one"  (if his recent speeches in the House.  He   J)ad   been    quoted   in   several  newspapers assaying that the Canadian   Northern  deal was  another  " bisr steal."    Mr Curtis said it was  .not the Canadian Northern bill hut  the "Coast Kootenay Railway Bill"  which he said had the word "steal"  writ ten all over' it.     The late Chief  Commissioner, Mr"Wells,' had been  laigely interested in the Canadian,  "Northern  and   his lemariis,, might  be taken as'seriously reflecting upon  .that gentleman.     fie   (Mr Curtis)  was satisfied*that in the "Columbia  and Western matter" tlie late Chief  Conimi.-sioner,   Air 'Wells, .had  not  been   actuated   by   anj'  desire   for  personal   piofit. ,    He   might have  erred in judgment and done things  'that  weie   improper   for   political  purposes���������but nothing worse." The/  " kneeling liar *'   appears  to  have  forgotten   thao   he   also .slandered  several, gentlemen , in ''connedion *  with  the"Columbia" and   Western  maUer, hut  they do not happen to  fight between the two great political  parties��������� Conservatives vs. Liberals.  The Liberals are already well organized throughout the Province  and will make a strong fight. The  Liberal-Conservative party is not  at present so well organized, but  will soon be placed in good fighting  trim. ' '  Wires���������coutd. from first page.  saw no reason to run after them  and that he made a large contract  for,i he delivery of foreign coal * To  o >en up Extension now would seriously effect the delivery of this coal  and he has decided, it is said, to  keep the Extension mine*** closed for  a while. A numberof miners will  arrive in CumberTiud tonight.' Sick ���������  n-ss is increasing, especially among  !,'the children here. , The store's' are  curtailing' orders as it is impo-sihle  to meet the calls.   - ,,        s  ������  Ladysmith, Sune 15.���������A petition  to the Wellington Colliery, Co. is  being 'circulated here and ' bein.-,  signed by some ofthe men/ It re  quests that those appending .their  names be permitted to go to work. ���������  be Liberals, and therefore must re-  main"'UU(ier the ban ,of(iMr Smith-  Curtis, which will not injure them  in* the least. Fortune, has been-  very unkind to Mr Curtis lately.  After annihilating the Prior Government and resting assured thai  his services wouid be, rewarded by  a portfolio i.n* the new government,  up goes the political engineer  "hoist by his, own petard." And  those dreadful Tories are in power.  THE NEW CABINET.  The Legislature was prorogued on  June 4th.   Tne Colonist announces,  by authority, that there will be no  sessii>n of the Legislature until an  - appeal  has  been   made to the electorate   on   party   lints,   probably  about mid- September, and that.an  early session   will  be held in 1904.,  Thet following gentlemen compose  the    new   cabinet :���������Premier   and  Chief Commissioner of  Lands and  Works,   Hon.   Richard   McUride ;'  Attorney-General,  Lion   A. E. McPhillips- ;   Minister of Finance and  Agriculture, Hon.   li.  G.  Tallow :  Minister of  Mines,  Hon. Robt. F.  Green ;  President of d.unuil, Mr C.  Wilson; Provincial Secretary, Lion.  R. F. Green.    It is anticipated that  the present House will be'disso.ved  in July, and the electiun.s take place  in  September.      Mr Joseph Martin,  having  resigned   the leadership of  the  Liberal   p.-.riy,   the contest fur  supremacy will  be  a   ���������' clear-cut "  . On Sunday,.Mr and Mrs Thomas-  Hudson were made happy by the  arrival of a son.  *  '��������� Miss Sophy Garnet who has been  visiting her grandparents at Comox  for the last two weeks is a guest of  Mrs Riley, renewing acquaintance,  with old Cumberland ftiends.   r'  1 r  f -  Rev. Mr Misener, the new Grace  Chinch Methodist minister, arrived  by Tuesday's boat. Mr Misenej  will , shortly be joined by Mis  Misener and family, who are a.  'present in the East.  , The Fire Cov.  have lately do e  s.:me excellent drill.    Last Frid  \  evening,1 a  bonfire   was   lighted  a  lower ei d "of -"Camp,"  and  at tin-  tap of  the bell, which, by the way.  J*cis a very had one,  the boys starten  from the Hall  with the  hose reel,  and had water on in four minutes  ���������Mayor Grant* had offered a prize oi  $5 if they would do the trick in five  minutes      There was a minute to  spare.     The Company is arriving,  at, a stage of proficiency which will  soon  place  them in the  top notch.  We understand that Aid. Kilpatrick  has offered a $5 bonus for a future  drill, and Mr Waller $2.50 for ye  another. '  known as seborrhea. ' It is aided by,,  sanjjtajyjtieglect,^ intellectual overwork, and lack of physical exercise.  No means of restoring lost hair is  yet known, and remedies can only  lessen or check the progress of  the  disease.      ' ' '  ���������   ���������  *  Treatment b}'-Roentgen Rays is  proving of importance in cancer-of  the'skin. Reporting four- recent  cures, Dr. Gilchrist mentioned having seen' in Manchester 34 cases  that had been comp'e'ejy cured,  while Finsen has reported 45 cured  cases. The' applicaion usually  lasts 15 minutes',- though it may'  extend to 30 minutes. The malig-  nant cells\scem to be specially  sought out by the ray's, but burns  may occur, and for preventing them  a special glass tube���������opaque except  at the ends���������has been advised. The  effects vary, greatly with the ldibsy-  ncracies of the patients. '    '  Special Bargains at  the  I  ������tore  Straw    Hatsj  Ladiei/    Blouses,      < f  , *������������������ i ��������� ���������  Fancy Muslins, and aJI  SUMMER    DRESS   GOODS.  SIMON. LEIfiER fc'CO.,  Cumberland  Cold Storage;  Air   Dry  System..  FOR   SALE.  Black Minorca,Eggs, $1.50 per 13.  from' first prize Cock, with score  card of 92 points.���������Apply, to Geo.  Hkatherbell, Hornby Island.    -  The corn from an  acre���������49 to 80  bushels--is estimated  to have  the  fuel value of 1 to  2-������ tons of coal  Burning the stalk would  increa e  this one-fourth or one-third.  ���������   * '*  In Greenwich records for. 61 years,  a warm summer has beeu followed  by a severe winter iri 9 cases, and  by a mild one in 19; a cold summer  by a severe -winter in 17-ca,se's, and  by a mild one in 12. Of'summers  both wet and cold, the mem temperature being below 60 deg. 5 f  9   wi ro followed  by severe winters-  and only 3 by mild winters.  . *   *  ���������  Baldness begins in youth, states a  late work by Dr. Sabourand, and  increases, slowly or rapidly, up to  the age of fifty. It is contagious  disease, due to a specific microbe  that multiplies in the sebaceous  or lubricating glands of the skin  and produces also the skin affection  CALL AND INSPECT OUR  STOCK OF FRESH  JUST OPENJiD AT THE  ���������STANLEY H.'RIGCS.  ���������NOTICE. ,    *  I hereby give notice th it,from  date all Debts and 'Rents owing to  me shall be made^payable to Mis^  Janet .Gieason, City: '��������� '  Wm. GLEASON:  Cumheiland, May 8, 1903.  O r facilities Toi S'.oring Perishable Articles - are- now  c������ "nplete. Eggs, "Butter,"' Game, Fowl and Meats'of  kinds Stored at Reasonable   Rates \ .<-  *  WARD will be paid ior information leading to the   con-  viction of persons appropiiatirig or destroying our Beer Keg*  Phone   27.  UN ION BREW I -N G CO., L  *      DUNSMUIR STREET  TO.   ;r  P. O. Drawer  45  Leave your./ measure for your  Sp:ing Suit at the Corner Store-  hundreds ofjsamples toCioose from  Fit, finish and Material guaranteed  ���������Stanley H. Riggs.   - .  FlSfflNG  A Large and com   ) J\T[\   QmflBTp  ple.e  Stock at the j DlU' DiUllJij  1  10 per cent Discount for Cash  SimonLeiser & Co., Ltd.  For Orchard,   Field  and  Farm,!    ������  -;  Highest Grades.    Best results ohtained from their ue*e.     Adapted to ail  Soils.    Suitable forall Crops. Y*     ,;  ANALYSIS    AVAILABILITY & SOLUBILITY strictly guaranteed^  Government* Analysis1 or Standard - Brands -.--shows   them   to   be  ABOVE'. PER  CKNT  OF   PLANT,  FoOl/CLaWed. ?    " ���������'    Y  ,  '  Standard  Formulae. '  '" *. \    r    s\      ��������� **" Vr'  ~  Brand '{A'-For Grass/^Hay,'.Grain,' Truck and General "Farming" " .   '. i '  BRAND ;.'B������-For Orchards, JJerr.ies,'I>otaroes. Rools, Hops or anVcrop where  .    .. t   Potash is 'arKely needed. , '        ' ' * '     .,'"     f  Brand "C"���������For :Crops on  Peaiy Soils, "Clovers,   Pease,   Beans  '   Nitrogen is not wanting.        .. '      * .  We als"* carry a complete stock of   Muriate   of   Potas)  Y   ���������    K..inite, Superphosphate, Thomas Phosphate and  .or.^h^e  ver i  Potash, -Sulphate 'of, Potash  Nitrate  of. Soda.'     **, '  For Pii^es, Pamphlet ai.d Testimonials addre>s  Victoria   Chemical Co.y  Ltd..  VICTORIA,   B.C.  !I  12 02  J HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Monday, the loth day of June, a.d., 1903, at the hour of  10 a.m , at the Court-house, Cumberland, I shall offer for Sale by Public Ajaction the Mineral  Claims in the list hereinafter set out, of the persons ir; said list hereinafter set but, of which Crown  Grants have been issued, for all Unpaid Taxes accrued, due. and payable on the 30th day of June,  1902, or accrued, due and payable at an> 30th day of June, subsequent to the date of the issue of the  C own Grants, and remaining unpaid at the 3lst day of December, 1902, and for the expenses.of  . advertising this notice. , '���������        ' * "    ���������       ������  If the Taxes and, Expenses of advertising, as set out in said list, are not paid to meon or before  the day of sale, the Claims may be sold to the highest bidder, and a conveyance executed to the pur-,  chaser of all right, and interest in said Claims legally alienated by the Crown by the Crown Grants  thereof. -, .     . *  In the event of there being no purchaser, or if the price offered shall not be sufficient to pay the  taxes and expenses of advertising, the land shall absolutely revert to the Province and the Crown  Grants thereof shall be deemed void.  LIST    ABOVE    MENTIONED.  Name of Person.  Description of Claim.  rs  nses  rtiinng  TOTAL  *  ,  -;������������������������ a  .-'���������p. H '.  a)    a>  Oi   *>  -'    ;  "A  X    13  P4    <        :  Channe Mining Co,  , White Pine,  Lot 234, Thurlow Island,   4G'93  acres  S58, 75  SO 75  $59 50  Douglas Pine Mining Co., Ltd.  Douglas Pine  ���������������   271,       *'            "       31 02  14  24 00  0 75  24 75  <<                <<                ii  Gold Exchange,  ������������   272,       "          ��������� ��������������� .     1476  ������(  11 25  0 75  12 00  <(                          H                            <l  Cone Fracn,  "   273,       "            "             52  .1  75  0 75  1 50-  Nash, Martin  ,   Champion,  M   276,  Fanny Bay,         22 05  <<  5 75  0 75  6 50        *  Whalen, William  Commonwealth,  "   277,        ������������.������������������������            20-85  (1  21 00  0 75  21 75  De Beck, Bauer & McRinnon  . Jennie B,  " - 27S, Phillips Arm,     42"53  4.  32 25  0 75  33 00  <i                 . ������������  Julie,  "   233,    .    "'      "         3S*84  II  29 25  0 75  30 00  Bauer, W, A.  Enid,  "   2S0,        "     ' ���������"         46-25  (I  35 25  0 75  36 00  .������        <<  Stella,  ������������   281,     ���������   " -      "          25*60  4.  19 50  0 76  20 25  <i        <<  Blucher,  ���������"   288, Frederick Arm,  49*22  II  37 50  0 75  38 25  ,ii        <������  Wellington,  "   289,        "            "      48*73  l(  36 75  0 75  37 50 .  i<        ������<  Waterloo,  "   290,         "���������          "      37'99  II  28 50  0 75  29 25  1 <                  4 <                            .''''.  Contact fracn,  ���������������   326,        "            "         "75  (1  75  0 75  ���������1 50  Oullen, James  Copper King,  i " 1S35,  MalaspinaInlet, 45*14  II  25 00  0 75  25 75  De Back, George VV.  Copper Chief,  ��������������������������� 1S34,           "           "     45*55  CI  25 00  0 75  25 75  .^MacKinnon, John M.  Blue Jacket,  "1833,          "           "    .39 03  1 1  20 00  0 75  20 75  ti                <<  Silver King,  " 1832.           "           "     44*21  II  22 50  0 75  23 25  11                               K  Theodosia,  ���������' JS31,           "           *���������'     44'  t<  22 00*  0 75  ' 22 75  Ferguson, Robert Chaa.  Aume Laurie,  "   386.  Phillips Arm,      51'65.  {>  13 00  0 75  13 75  '<                if  Isi.s,  "   .385,         "  .    ���������"          45 23  II  11 50  0 75  12-25  K                <(  Riverside,  "   3S7,        "        "          4571  l������   '������>  11 50  0.75'  12 25  Cuba Silver Mining Co.  Shamrock,  "   416, Loughboro' Inlet 34; 11  <l  8 75  0 75  9 50  27?ammms-������3!r?.  Dated at Cumberland this 13th day of April, 1903.  JOHN BAIRD, Assessor,  Cortaox Assessment District,  Cumberland Poat Office,  ,;x;  y


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