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The Cumberland News Jun 12, 1900

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 -r% nr  .<#  _v  EIGHTH YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,  B. C. TUESDAY/ JUNE  12th    ������900.  AND  h   '  AND  Call and See Them at  si  -25   _?_D_^   OlinsrT' OFF-  The    Cheap    Store    for    FLOUR    and     FEED,  r',   GECC-E/IES, ETC  'I Nich jffes- Si Reftout LA *  j    .-.        61  YATES STREET,    VICTORl/VB.' C.  'HARDWARE, MILL AND   MINING  ..MACHINERY,    |  *   * "   'AND .FARMING'  AND   DAIRYING   IMPLLMExNTS    |  1'' '  .OF ALL .'KINDS.      '  . ������������������       ';./ '     *: \     _:,��������� ; ������/  S    Agents for McCo'rmiok Harvesting -Machine, .v.     ', .  - fc 7  I .��������� Write foVpi-ice^am "*  ' ?v'~ ' (J..  CHINA     -'-|  1N.QS -  I  ���������J  A Large Shipment just   arrived, specially     |  suitable for summer use, prices:   ' &  15, 2,0 25, 30, 35, 40, 45c yd.    |  English Linoleums   -  -  - ������  6. 9 and 12; feet wide from 50c. per square yd up |,  Best Scotch Linoleums, all widths, $1.00 and $1.25 per Vquare jjjj  yard.    Our range of Carpets and Art Squares is very complete.     J81  i    SAMPLES  OF OUR GOODS FREE ON   APPLICATION.  Weiier Bro:  '9  B.C.'       ������  '*        VICTORIA, "���������    ���������        ���������  r  n  TEA SETS  CHAMBER  THE   RETURNS.  The following  are   the ejection  returns up to last nighty  Vancouver Island���������  South    Victoria���������Eberts      259;  Sangster, 208-  Esquimalt���������Pooley/ 228, Hig-  gin*, 97, Hayward, 263, Fraser,  60, Bizantson, 45.  North Victoria���������North Saanich-  White, -48, Booth, 28, _ .Robertson,  12. The islands yet to hear fjom  will undoubtedly elect. Booth.  Cowichan���������Dickie 177, Ford 100.  South Nanaimo���������Dunsmuir 244,  Radcliffe,   225. - '   /  Nanaimo     City ��������� Smith,    753,  Yates 86  North Nanaimo���������Mulnnes   238,  Dixon .73, Bryden 195.  , Comox. Mounce253, McPheeglg.  Late reports give Mounce 5(5 nia-  joiity with Alert Bay to hear from.*  f- Victoria Cit-y��������� Heimecken 1668,  Hall 1601, Turner 1547, McPhillips  1454.        - ,-\t  Mainland:  * Vancouver   City- -Garden   1799,  ��������� Martin 1737, Tatlow 1663, Gilmour  1462.., %     '      ,  New   Westminster���������Brown   629,  Rei'd 541 "   "' , - ������.'���������  Chiiiiw ck���������Munroe^ 262,   Ash-  well,'232.. '.:*'    \  Richmond���������Kidd ^223,-   Rowan  232, Wilki. son 147.  :f-'  ' -1 Mia���������Oliver, 363,- Torster, 201,  Berry '269  ���������  Dowduey���������McBsidc;. 249,   Whet-  ham 208. .  West LiHOt���������Smitli'72, Skinner  22, La- hoie 35/ '    .'  K.-n?t Liilo l���������PreuL.ce 126,   G.-- -  ham 15. - ,. ; .  North Yh>��������� Kultbn .430,   l)e 1 ne.;|  ���������331,- Palmer 96.       ,\. '   I . - .v  .  :'\Vesl Yale��������� Shh-phy*:225,   Bee������-������e  54.^ '  East Yale���������El'!i?OM--(386,   Sn..tJ-  gr.iss 209, K.-ymi-r 2o  Revnlstoke. Riding���������McRae 175,  Tay or 497.  Slocan Riding���������Green 631, Keen  ��������� 352, Kane 159.  Nelson   Ridin ���������Houston     714,  Flechtr 489, Hall 290.  ��������� Ros������Lmd      Riding���������Mack-ntosh  ] 281. Curtis 1321. *-  N. E. Kootenay���������We1 Is 108,  Armstrong 75, Burnett 52. l  S.   E.   Kootenay���������Fernie     372,  Smith 372, Costigan 167.    Kimber-  ly gave Smith a majority of 50 en  suring his election.  Cariboo���������Hunter 160, Rogers 169  Kinchant 110, J.mes 130. Seven  places to hear from.  Alberni���������Neil 69, Redford, 43.  Thomson 18.    West coast  to   hear  from.  Summary- Gov. 7; Opp. 17; Con.  4; Prov. P. 3; Ind. 2.  Cassiar and Alberni precenis n >t  a line yet  which  may alter  above  results.  TJ. & O. HOSPITAL.  XOCAL ITEMS.  Secretary's report for   1899-1900:  RECEIPTS.    ~~  Bal.onb.and April 1, '99. .$ 41 88  Prov. Gov.subsidy '������������������ . ���������  875 00  "      "   capita grant. . . :. 44/ OU  U. & C. Co. sick fund'. .... 448 75  Patients in hospital 466 25'  Dominion Gov :    33 50  Concerts ;    ^w  Druids' donation ���������'    40 00  Members' fees        9 00  Tjtal  receipts. .<.. . .$2,402 13  EXPENDITURE.  Vouchers    outstanding   at  lafct repmt $ 7*5 49  Grocers' supplies l. i-551 02  Bread *      '3 oi  ���������Miik ;...'������������������. 118j9  Farm produce   147 30  Meat :'...;   2������2 73  Water..:.'     29 25  Laundry ".    1*8 60  Druggists' supplies     21 85  Teaming' '..,...:.. .-    33 50  Piinting ���������       9 15  Salaries ,-��������� ���������'��������� *  742 80  .Insurance - ���������.   62 5^  Rei>airs and improvements.    94 30  Telegrams        A ou  Sundries : ���������     15 1C!  Total I ::.$2437 80  -Total of vouchers is.-ued. .$2437 80'  ' -������     "       "        outstand-  '....r    44 40  ing.  1    Total of vouchers p.-id. $2393 40  Total receipt-..,.". 2402 13  '���������    fxpendiiuie.  Bob is unhappy again���������I don't  think! * " '  If our staff keeps on going down  the sawmill road of nights we will  be obliged to call it off.  a  Summer seems only to  have just.  begun.    The  last   few   daj's  have.  been really warm, the   first   of the  season.'  It all right J.���������I did not see any-    '  of this, but the moon   happened  to.  be on a toot that night aud gave it   '  away.    Spill and all.  A whole lot of candidates wil1 lose,  their cash deposits in different parts,  of the country.      About  18   or   20,   '  from the look of things. ,  < Bikes are  clearly all   right,',but,  when a young  fellow"��������� attempts    lo.-  ,  carry a girl hoine on his wheel aft-r-  she has burst a 'lire/1 why,   we >ato:\ (  him, Don't have a racer.  ,There0will be a, concert   in   thn,  Agricultural Hall,   Courtenay,4 o i,  Friday,' June*'_ 15,   given   by, ti.o. ,->'  Courteuay Faite> Band.'. H. M. S..,\  Arethusa will take part in the 'pro--,,-  gramme. - ���������'.-.',  Ice Cream will be served   during..,  intermission.    ���������' Dance    at ��������� close..'  ,tGbod music- - ,    ,,.  Our friend Tommy Home is th'e;.  pr jud possessor of a bouncing bi^  boy. who took up.his quarters.vin/  the house last Fiiday. Tom doed,,  not sav much, but I tell Vou he.  m^de thcrtniadc the wires hot, 'ftell-- '  .   J   .  ���������   ���������' 4/������ Jt> 1  '-' * ? & i  J       i'.  fci!  4?  2393 40-  Cash in tfea-ury^Ap-il ..  '     '   - -28th, ,190Qc. ....$.  ���������ik'o 'of- patient*1 in Hospital  :-;r .-VA-prif 1,1899   ..-.���������������������������:  Adiiiitted. . . .' 'V ���������.;  -���������"'^������������������Xvi .     W'* 1  -������'iVjrTr.'tal '   -' ������, '4  ���������, - .* I  '������t v i  ing  V  ���������f !-"-   *-I1   l  ���������8 73  ...  5  . .'rso  .55  IT. M. S. Arethusa "is at  Comox,-" '-"H^-fe  >liowing   is   her    description   in"  -\t>/$7  , * \-i'  *T���������"* I  avy- list:   -"Arethuea,   twin  .45  .  6  No.'of pi ieuts d scharged. . ���������  n '( died   ( "     '    in Hof-pi'.al April  ��������� 1, 1900   4  55  We have a few left and must clear them  out at Bargain Prices. Crockeryware, Glassware, Tinware, Agateware, Woodenware.  LAMPS  Hanging Lamps, Hall Lamps, Table Lamps  etc., etc, at  9,  oores  Vancouver, June 11 -���������Recount  to-day of Vancouver'-votes gave  Gilmour one more majority over  Wilson who was only   six   behind  him.  Booth, was elected in North Victoria.  Total ���������   Grand total of days for patierr.s  in Hospital, 1485, giving average  i-umber of- patients per day of in .re  than 4. .  Submitted at the annual meeting  of i he Hospital board   April  28th,  ,  J. B. Bennett,  Secretary.  POIilTICAL NEWS.  Victoria, June 11.���������Political situation is engrossing attention in  this city to-day. Speculation is  rife as to what action Governor will  take or whether Ottawa authorities  will permit him -.to remain in bis  position. It is thought Martin will  resisn at once and that the Gover-  nor will send for Brown of New  Westminster, who will make an  effort to rally   the   Literals -to his [ success  The gist of Aid. Walker's resolution re mails is as follows:  "Resolved that this council respectfully urge upon the post office  officials that a mail be carried to  this place on Thursdays and Saturdays by r.gular boats now running." The time elapsing between  the arrival and departure of the  Tuesday mail being too t-hort and  the Saturday's overland mail b������?ing  too slow for business purposes. A  cv.py was sent to Col. Prior, M. P.,  and to 'Pos-master   Gei.eral.  S. -Dbney has been appointed  city scavenger, vice J. R- McLeod.  -o-  WEDDING AT COURTENAY.  Last Friday Mr. G. Lippiat, th������  genial proprietor of the Courtenay  House was united in marriage to  Miss Forrest, The -groom  was supported by Mr. F. Purely  of this town, and the bride by Mrs.  E. Woods, also of this place. Th������  bride was dressed in ��������� mauve ������iik  with a beautiful wreath cf or:.nge  blossoms. Mr Harry Creec-.h called upon Mr. McGregor to prop, se  the newly married couple's health.  The dance afterwards, was a grand  " Lotrg lite and   prosperi-  jupport.  ty says the News."  Folio  the  S(  5  is  in Com ok  ' A 'Japanese -was killed*-.- in *;No,-4;l*.  Satuiduy.    The  unfortunate   man "  seems to have been   working   near-;  the rope aud  was   Caught   by   the. '  trip and literally torn to pieces near-  the mouth of the slope. '��������� Verdict of.  accidcutal dbjth.  Mrs.   Anderton, of   Comox," de-,,  sires us to say that her. son James:  is again at the front in   the Trans-,  vaal.    He   was   invalided   and   it, *  was reported had been sent to Eng-.,  land, but instead staid at the Cape-  until convalescent!  Old Slocumpodge   stood  leaning;  on the   Cumberland   bar,   when a-  friend of his, who does house-painting and paper-hanging, strolled in}j  and took a Yorkshire at   the sai_e:  bar.    Slocumpodge, eyed   him for a.  minute     and    then      ejaculated:  :tGosh!" "What's*the matter now?"1  sai'l the painter.    ' Oh!   nothing, I -  Avas just thinking what  a thunder-,  ing lot of   10   ct.   pieces    it  must  have taken to paint   that   nose   of;  yours.      Wouldn't   it   have   been,  cheaper to have papered it?"  -  'One of-the.m<������st elegant, floats of;  the pr oe-sion was that   of   Messrs,  Weiier Bros.     This was a huge affair   handsomely    decorated    and  drawn by four stately equincs. The-  interior consisted of.  two   s; lendid  drawing room sits, while   a   handsome specimen   of   the   uphohrti-rs''  and furnis-'hers' arts elicited numerous   expressions    of     admiration..  This float w .s   a   most   creditable-  one, and deserved   the splendid ie-  ception ii received.���������Times on May^,-  24th pruc.ession.  HKH   SCHOOL.  Success-ful   candidates     for- this  wtre: Puntlcd^e,   Charlotte   Miiii--  gan.    Courtney, Birdie Mr-Phee and  L. Davis.    Grantham,   Alex,    Sal-  mond.        Cumberland,  Strang, Edith Smithy  Maggiet;.  & _a*U___f_MSSOE  Z_e_LJ_)<___������rtfc*lJ  A fsJARVEJT  ofXAR^.  HJAUtA  WORTH  [Copyright, 1893, by the Author.]  CHAPTER XXIII.  , i Mr.  Falck often   blamed  himself for  having left Chica'sro in this precipitate  fashion without taking- leave of Hulda.  It occurred  to him that he might h_ve  ���������offered her  his  help  in case  she  were  ever to require it.   He managed at the  end  of a  yoa.r to  compose a  lelter  in  German to the Rev. Dr. Trump (having  Tin knowledge of English), in which he  beared him as a, favour to inform him  whether the Bruns were in comfort-able  circumstances,   and  in  case  they  were  in   need  to   ������3ra.w  on  him ,for  a stated  sum (si very generous one)' without .letting   them   know   whence   the   money  came.    But "to this letfgr he never received  a  reply.    Whe.ther   Dr.   Trump  was  ignorant  of  German  and  did   not  think   the   letter   of    sufficient    consequence  to  h'ave  if translated,  or whether  " Chicago',"  without indication  of  street   or  number,  was  an  insufficient  address,  was    a    problem    beyond  his  power of solution.    Rut having an  ineradicable   conviction   that   Olaf  Brun  was a1'-'miserable humbug whose worth-  lessness would bo sure to manifest itself  on  short acquaintance,  Falck was tin-  able  to set his  conscience at rest and  dismiss Hulda's  fate  as of no further,  concern to hii'. He communiicated none  of      his      feais      to      the      rest      of  the       family,      for      Hulda's      name  ' was    never    mentioned    now ��������� In    her  ola ,home,   nor  did  he  encourage  alr������.  Brinckman's   obvious   scheme   to  have  hhn   transfer  his  affections  to   Magda.  but on the plea of ill-health  he asked  and obtained a year's leave of absence",  which   he   determined    to   devote  to   a  second pilgrimage in search of his well-  bolovod.    For a.  modest,   virginal  man  like himself, with,his old-fashioned notions of right arid wrtng, it <-vas no easy  matter    to     transfer     his     affections.  Though  abstractedly    he   admitted   to  himself that it might be a good thing,  he lacked the flexibility,  the pliability,  to adapt himself to a new love.    Hulda  had   rilled,   and   filled   yet, his soul   so  completely that thpre was room for no  one   else.    And.   strange    to     say,     he  would have regarded it as a -spocios of  sacrilegs to hiatal any one, even though  il   were  her   sister,   amid   all   the  pre-  , ciniiti ��������� memories  which  belonged  to  her  and to-hcr alone.    His he-irt was liks a  hush������xl dcasih chamber, which is scrupulously kept in tho condition in which it  w,"p left by the 'dear departed.    Kulda  had drawn from his soul the finest'mu-  sic  which  it  was  capable   of  yielding,"  and now the instrument seemed crack-  ��������� ail, hopelessly untuned, and it was but  right that it should resign itself to si-  ]r"?ev.  i    J!e tried {sometimes to persuade hir.:-  .Pv.1l  that he had been ill-used,  that he  had a right to be angry, but though the  v argumt-jrn   was  irrefutable,   the   resentment,   fajiled   to  come.    She  had'ruined  ,   his life, no be sure, but, all things con-  -   sider- d, that seemed.a matter of minor  ennserjuence   compared    to  the  vastlv  moro important question, what had she.  managed to make of her  own?    It was  aoscluteJy    essential   -to   Falck's well-  being���������nay,   to   h.is   very   existence���������to  lmvo  this question settled,  and  it was.  therefore that he set out in April, 188���������,  .-for the United States.  He landed in New York the 1st day  ���������of May, and on the evening of the next  ���������day   he   found     himself     borne   along  Adams street, Chicago, by a torrent of  humanity which was pouring westward  -across   the   bridge.    Falck  was   by  no  .means   a  practical  traveller.     He felt  lost and helpless amid unfamiliar surroundings.   As he distrusted everybody  :in this bewildering land, he was afraid  to take a cab. or even to give up the  ���������check for his luggage.    After an hour's  ���������aimless tossing to and fro, he found a  shabby hotel,  with a reassuring Scandinavian name, and there he established himself and commissioned the land-  Jord to send  for his trunk.  It took him but- two days to get on  'the track of the Bruns.- who, during  the 15 months of their manrlage, had  ���������experienced some of the. vicissitudes of  fate. Falck. who received this piece  of information from Dr. Trump, reflected that his apprehensions, probably  were well founded. He felt, however,  no satisfaction in the thought that he,  had proved a .reliable prophet. Full  of compassion for Hulda, he started  in search of the address which the  clergyman had given him. It was fully an hour, before he extricated himself from the stream of human life  which pours through the great arteries  of the city, and filtered, so to speak,  into a sequestered, elm-shaded street,  where there were little well-tended garden plots before the houses. There was  an air. of j>eace r-nd quiet, unostentatious prosperity in this clean and well-  trimmed casis which made Falck look  about him in surprise, and then stare  dubiously at the card Dr. Trump had  given him. Surely this was not a place  where poverty would be likely to hide  its head. But there was the street, and  there was t'he number. There was no  possibility   ox   mistake.  Falck pulled the bell handle of a vine-  embowered cottage, and enquired of  the neat-looking maid who opened the  door whether Mrs. Brun was at home.  . " I -will see," she answered, in Norwegian, as she received his card.  " Won't you step  into the parlour ?"  Scarcely did he dare trust his eyes  when he entered the room indicated,  which was furnished with admirable  taste, and pervaded with an air. of domestic comfort. There was a fine piano  of the style known as baby grand, and  ieaves of music were scattered on chairs  as if they had been in recent use. There  was a large flower stand between the  windows with blooming roses and  fuchsias and calla lilies. A mahogany  table covered with a red and black cloth  stood in Norwegian fashion in front of  the sofa, and the white lace curtains  and the arrangement of the chairs recalled the parsonage at home. A broad  stream of sunlight poured in unobscur-  ed through the gauzy draperies. Light  and fragrance were prime essentials of  life to Hulda, as Falck well remembered. Many old aches which he fancied  the frost of time had benoimhed revived again, and began to throb painfully,  for  he   saw   everywhere   the   evidences  of the efficient hands creating order and  comtort by a sort of happy witchery  which he had never professed to understand. -        '  He was in the midst of these reflections when the door of the adjoining  room opened, and Hulda reached him  her hand with a simple and unembarrassed cordiality in striking contrast  with his own awkward confusion. She  pi;esented to his amazed eyes a vision  of pure and rich womanhood which  bore no traces of privation. She had  grown more beautiful if possible than in  the day of her maidenhood, and a  certain budding matronliness in her  form and features made her to him only more dazzlingly lovely. She carried  her, head with a fine freedom and ease  which was in itself an assurance to  Falck tihat she was happy, for misery  is always conscious; and would have  been doubly so in the presence of a  prosperous discarded suitor.  " I am very glad to see you, Mr.  Falck," she said, seating herself in an  easy' chair opposite to him. " I heard  from Magda that you were coming, and  I knew you,would have no difficulty in  finding us." '  " Excuse me���������but���������then you correspond with Magda ?" he stammered.  " Then I might have saved myself the  journey."  He was aware that this was not a  very gracious, thing to- say, but his  tongue had a trick of saying things for  which he often blushed when he came  to reflect upon them. His lack of social  ease made him particularly prone to  reflect on his demeanour and revise his  share of a conversation when it was too  late to make corrections.  " I supposed you were ill, and I was  very sorry to hear, it." Hulda rejoined,  heartily. ' '"Magda thought the climate  at home did not agree with you."  He was almost touched io' see that  s/he took no notice of his gaueherics,  but was only anxious lo banish Lis  constraint.  " Well, it may have been the climate,"  he'mubtered, sadly.  He had come aglow with benevolence,  hoping to relieve distress and read benedictions. He fancied tha4. no thought  of sweet revenge had entered into his  purpose, but for all that he was conscious of a bitter disappointment" at being defriuded of his charitable mission.  His self-respect would in a measure  have been restored, and in a beggarly  way he would have gotten even with  fate. But here fhe sat, confronted with  a new and unsuspected situation, to  which he was utterly uivable to adapt  himself.  " You are evidently much surprised to  ear that 1 am in correspondence with  Tnsjda." Hulda continued, in orrter to  help him over the rough places. " The  fact is, she "wrote mo first at father's  request in; care of the Consul, and father knows all about it. 1 have received a letter from Nils, too, so you see  I am well informed as to'the situation  at home."  " I see, I see," he answered, miserably  HI at ease, " but in order that I may  carry home some account of you perhaps you would .pardon me if I ask you  some, questions." .  ���������   .  " I shall- be harpy to answer you, Mr.  Falck,"'she,ejaculated, with a sweet,  ���������fluty laugh. '"In fact, I know-what .you  want to a.sk. and I shall spare you the  trouble of asking-."  ,  " Are you sure of that ?"  ,    " Purst,   you  want" to. know how  we  aro making our living."  " Perhaps."  " Well, we have been remarkably fortunate. Dr. Trump procured me an excellent position as soprano in a church  choir, and that led to no end of engagements. I sing in two churches, and I  have about as many pupils as I can  take in singing."  " But, but," Mr. Falck objected, " Dr.  Trump said that you had had vicissitudes."  " Did Dr. Trump say that ?" ,  There was just a touch of embarrassment in her manner and a slight heightening of the colour in her cheeks, as if  she resented the indiscretion of the doctor's remark.       >  " Please pardon me for a moment,"  she said, rising and walking out of the  room. She seemed to spread a rosy  glow of contentn-.ent about her, and the  temperature of the'room seemed to fall  a couple of degrees with her departure.  Falck sat pondering dismally for five or  ten minutes, and came to the conclusion that'ft'must have been pecuniary  embarrassment the clergyman had referred to, as they had notcriously commenced their wedded life with four  empity hands, only two of which were  of the least use for bread-winning. .  'When Hulda returned, she carried on  her arm a child of four or five months,  which crowed and fought with its chubby fists in the jolliest fashion. The  cloud., on her forehead had vanished,  and her face' was radiant with maternal joy and pride- <���������.-'.".  " Magda did not tell you, I suppose,  that we have a Tovely little boy," she  ejaculated, dandling the baby .with  charming tenderness arid gayety.  "No; I���������I���������was not aware that you  ���������had a child," Falck responded awkwardly; and feeling, that he ought to  manifest some interest in the infant he  added, "What, if I mar ask, is its  name ?"  '' Oiaf, of course, after his father."  "And���������I���������I���������venture to���������hope that  Mr. Brun is well."  ���������'Yes,   thank  you,   he    is  very  well.  But he is frightfully busy."  " What does he do, if I may ask ?"  FAT AND ELOQUENCE.  A  COMBINATION   THAT   STARTLED A  BRITISH VISITOR.  The Englishman's Story of tlie Oratorical Snriirl.se That Was Sprung:  Upon Him at an American Banquet  at Which He Was a Guest.  "It had been pointed out to me more  than once," said the visiting Englishman,  "that one difference between Englishmen  and Americans was that Englishmen, as  a rule, aro good conversationalists and  Americans good speakers, but the fact  was' only fully impressed upon me at a  dinner I. attended some time ago. It was  a large public dinner of the $15 a plate  variety. There were all sets of big men  and famous after dinner speakers present. 'My seat was between a small man,  who was entirely ��������� occupied with < his  friends oh his right, and a large'fat man  on my left. As a neighbor.at dinner the  latter did not appeal to mo. He kept a  trifle too much of his face submerged in  his plate for strictly good form.  "But you know the expansive feeling  that a noble dinner with good music generates in one. We'd scarcely finished soup  when some trilling thing occurred that  suggested what seemed to' me such a  very clever bit of comment that I was  obliged to share it with some one. I turned to my right hand neighbor, but his  neighbor was claiming .all of his atttm- ,  tion. Then I turned to my- left. .The  large fat man was .finishing his ��������� broad  stick and gazing anxiously at the waiters  who were beginning to bring in the fish.  He didn't strike one as a promising sub-"  ject, but it was he or nothing, so, I leaned  over and let him have my clever. bit of  comment. He withdrew his eyes from the  incoming waiters long enough to give me  a vacant stare and mutter 'Aw���������yes,' and  plunged    immediately    into    the    turbot  which was set before him.        _.   " 'I don't scatter any more pearls before that,' I said to myself. But a little  later,- just as the entrees were coming in,  I Had another happy idea. This one was  a gem���������as superior to my' first as rubies  to rhiiiestones. I looked about me in despair. My right hand neighbor was trying to talk to a man four seats above  him. He was out of the question. I  triedvto go on with my dinner,' but it  wouldn't do. I felt like the poet's dark,  unfathomeel cave of ocean. I glanced toward my left. The fat man was oblivious  and moist with labor. '  " 'No matter,' I said, 'this would awaken the soul of a chimpanzee.' And watching my opportunity I gave him my delightful idea straight between the eyes.  He looked at me this time as though I  had awakened him from- a sound sleep.  'Aw o'g���������g���������' I dessay,' he mumbled uneasily and went bjack to his plate  like an arrow to its mark.   <-  "I tried' to pay strict attention to my  dinner from, then on, but I've never been  able to understand what was the matter  with me that night. It was just as they  were bringing .in the nesselrode pudding.  It wasn't an idea, it was an inspiration-  one' of those things that come to a- man  once in a.lifetime and make him famous  if he happens to have a parliament or a  mass meeting handy. There was' no  struggling with it. ���������'��������� It was a case of finding a prompt outlet or of standing on my  chair and shouting it to the crowd. I  turned and addressed my right hand  neighbor, but he was laughing so hard at  something that had been said that he  didn't even hear. Then I turned to my  left.    He had opened his waistcoat.  " 'Nevertheless.! I said, 'he is a human  being.' And the next moment I had leaned over and grasped his arm, and my inspiration was flashing out before him like  the seven Pleiades. You'd have thought  the beggar feared personal violence. All  he said was, 'Mm���������m���������yes, no doubt,' in  a worried tone and returned to his second  plate of pudding.  " 'W.here else on earth outside of this  blasted country,' I said to myself as soon  as I had stopped shuddering, 'would any  one run the risk of being put alongside  that kind of an animal at a respectable  public dinner?' It was perfectly plain to  me now. He had two stomachs instead  of a soul. I wondered how he had got in  and whether he'd - snore loud enough to  disturb the speakers when the cigars  were lighted.   -'���������;:/..,',/���������'..  "I wasn't myself again until after the  after,   dinner  speaking   was   well   under  way. But those speeches were not to be  resisted. They were the kind of after dinner speeches that aren't heard anywhere  else in the world���������eloquent, poetic, witty,  graceful.  "Finally, after half a dozen, the toast-  master rose with the bubbling demeanor  of a man who has something extra felicitous up his sleeve. He was going to call  upon a gentleman who needed no introduction before, such an audience and on  such an occasion, one- under the spell of  whose voice most of us had allowed our  cigars to go out on numerous occasions  before. It gave him profound pleasure to  introduce���������   ' ' ,   '  "Just then the boast at my left moved  his chair, and I missed the name, but  there was a roar from the tables. I turned in my seat. Great Jupiter! The fat  man was wiping his mouth and getting  up on his feet. 'They will throw the fool  out,'.I said. But they didn't. There was  another roar from the tables; then a  great stillness.  " 'Gentlemen,' said my revolting friend,  buttoning up his waistcoat askew. With  his first sentence he gathered the 300 of  us together and for ten minutes held us in  the hollow of his band. For ten minutes  we swung between laughter and- the  verge of tears,, between holding our  breaths at visions and vowing to live and  die better citizens. It was the most wonderful after dinner speech I ever heard,  or ever hope or want to������ hear. And in  that speech, only embellished and transformed out of all semblance to their original selves, were the three clever things  I had fired at hi*r> during the course of  the dinner."���������  DellB���������tful   Metaphors.  1 Wisconsin is still lamenting the death  of one of her ablest editors, a literary  genius of Irish birth, whose specialty;  was'the mixture of metaphors. He first  achieved fame by this stinging reply to  an offending contemporary:  "Thus the black lie, issuing from his  base throat, becomes a boomerang to,his  hand, and he is hoist by his own petard  and finds himself a marked man."  In good time he went the way of the  wprld. In a little antemortem obituary  which he left on his desk ho said: "We  feel that our, race is almost run. Like a  tired runner, we shall soon cross the harbor bar, and, casting aside the harness,  shall lie down upon that bourn" from  whence no traveler returns."���������Collier's  Weekly  Brother Dickey's  Philosophy.  De longer I live de lno'- impress I Is  wid de freedom er dis guv'ment outside de jail.  De office er de president is so high  dat sometimes w'en "he gits dar he  can't see de people below Mm.  I don't b'lieve in dis country spread-  In out so fur dat its arms can't reach  its coattails.  F-urn de way dey talks, de Lawd is  ,on- both sides er de wars, but dar's no  doubt dat 'de devil's all over 'em.  In politics dey mos' inginrully kicks  de ladder down w'en dey gits ter de  top. "But sometimes dey overlooks de  fac' dat dey ain't no fire escape in de  buildin.  Many er de congressmens we sen's  ter Washm'ton ter save de country'  ain't never heard fum 'twell seedtime.  Politics meks strange bed fellers, en  dey never is enough lciver ter tek in- de  crowd.���������Atlanta Constitution.  An  Absurdity  Perceived.  "I could face starvation itself for  your sake!" he exclaimed as he dropped to his knee.  "You mean that you wish to- marry  me?" said the heiress.  .   "Ah, yes!"  "My dear count, I wish you would  kindly explain how you think starvation can get close enough to a family  with as much money as ours to give  you a chance to face it."���������Washington  Star.    The Old Standby.  Magazine Editor���������Here's a pretty  how de do! We have three pages to  fill and nothing that's worth while to  fill them with.    What's to be done?  Assistant���������Let's get Markham to explain why he wrote "The Man With  the Hoe" and what it means.���������Chicago  Times-Herald.  PALE PEOPLE  '������������������ I v ,  Dave their  blood  enriched, their  heart  strengthened and their  cheeks rosy iy using Mllburn'i  ,   Heart and Nerye Pills.  Insufficient quantity or poor quality of  the -blood is one of the evil results that  usually follow any derangement of th���������  heart.       ' ', '.''"'*���������      '��������� ' J  If the heart becomes weakened in any  way it. cannot pump the blood to the lungs  as it'should, there to be purified and impregnated with the life-giving oxygen.  As a result th������  blood deteriorates.  It loses its nourishing, vitalizing,  health-giving qualities. The face becomes pale, thi_���������  and waxen, the lipa  bloodless, the hands  and'feet cold..  There   is .weak-'  ness,   tiredness,  shortness of breath and palpitation. When -  thosa suffering from thin or watery blood  start  taking Milburn's Heart-and Nerve '  Pills they are assured of a cure;  ,Every  dose acts  on the heart itself, causing it  to beat strong, steady and regular.  ���������  Every  dose,   too,  introduces  into the  blood  those ' vital elements necessary to.  -make it rich and red.,- .  Soon the pale cheek takes on the rosy  hue of health, there is strength instead of "  weakness, energy  and  activity take the  place of tiredness and lassitude.  '  Miss,.M. -Skullion,   50. Turner  Street,  Ottawa, "Ont.,   says:    "I   was   greatly  troubled ���������' with  my heart, . together with  extreme-  nervousness   for   many   years.)  These  complaints  brought   about   great  weakness   and  feeling of tiredness.- My ;  blood was of poor quality, so much so that I  became   pale , and   languid.   " Milburn's  Heart and Nerve Pills cured0me after all  else  failed.    They  built up my system,"  enriched   my   .blood,   strengthened ,jaj  nnrvM and restored ������h������ to h������alth."     "  -  'TAKING"  ROYALTY.  To be   Continued.  A Sudden  Checli.  "Speaking of large babies," remarked Mr. Meeker animatedly as the conversation became general.- "1 knew a  couple of twins once, named Herkinal.  that weighed"���������  At this instant he caught the stouy  glare of Mrs. Meeker's eye turned in  his direction.  ���������"four pounds!"  And he said it without pausing the  twentieth part of a second.���������Chicago  Tribune.       Hnndy  Refuge.  "Does your husband's sprained ankle  trouble him any more?"  "Yes; he gets a dreadful pain in it  whenever I want him to make evening  calls with me."���������Chicago Record.  Beautiful this thought, and beautiful  the language wherewith Sir Philip Sidney gave it expression, "They are never  alone who are accompanied by noble  thoughts."  SHE WAS PALE AND LA  Too  KerYon*  to   Sleep, and  Daily Grew Woafcer  and Weaker-Hy Using  Dr. Chase's   Nerve   Food   She   Gained in Weight, the Color  Returning to Her Checks, and She Gradually  Recaine Strong and Well.  The most photographed,person in the  world is the Prince of Wales. .Soine  30.000 photographs of him are sold  yea rly.  Tho emperor of Germany enjoys having his photograph taken. ��������� There is a  yearly demand for 15.000 of his likenesses. -c  The sultan of Turkey is very diffident  about having his pictures taken: When  it is over, he acts as if he had been '  through a very trying ordeal and takes  in long breaths, as if the strain h���������d  been intense. '    _    .  Emperor Franz Joseph of Austria has  an idea that he can pose' himself better  than any one else can; hence he always 'J  chooses his own altitudes.    Once-the-'  photographer stooped to press a crease  .into his majesty's trousers.,  "Oh. nev-..,  er   mind,"   replied   the   emperor.'    "It  would be far better if you could-rlron  tbe wrinkles out of my cheeks."  - The pope is very peculiar about hav-!  ing his picture taken.    He had some  photographs taken some 15 years ago  which he favors.    In most cases he re- .  fuses to have others taken.    He giv.es,"-  as hisTeason that his "friends who took'-  tbe pictures have been true to him. and  he wishes to be true to them.    Every-'  year about 1S.000 of them are "sold.      - r-  Gentlemen,���������While driving down a  very steep hill last August my horse  stumbled and fell, cutting himself fearfully about the' head and body I used  MINARD'S LINIMENT freely on him  and in a few days he was as well aa  ever.. J. B. A. BEAUOHEMIN.  Sherbrooke.  Few people escape the depressing, debilitating effects of spring, when the  blood is thin and watery and the whole  system exhausted by the artificial life  of winter.  The young lady whose case is described below had never been strong  since passing the critical period known  as the dawn of womanhood. She was  always overcome by tired, languid feelings and lacked the color, strength and  elasticity of movement which are natural to a girl of seventeen.  Her mother tells in the following  letter how her daughter was completely cured by the use of Dr. Ohase's  Nerve Food, the great restorative.  Mrs. E. McLaughlin, 95 Parliament  street, Toronto, states:���������'sMy daughter  was pale, weak, laDguid and very nervous, her appetite was poor and changeable, she could scarcely drag herself  about th.6 house and her nerves were  completely unstrung. She could not  sleep for more than half an hour at a  time without starting up and crying  out in excitement.  "As she was growing weaker and  weaker I became alarmed and got a box  of Dr. Chafe's Nerve Food. She used  this treatment for some weeks, and  from the first we noticed a decided improvement. Her appetite became better, she gained in weight, the color returned to her face and she gradually  became strong and-well. I cannot say  too much in favor of this wonderful  treatment since it has proven such a  blessing to my daughter."  In cases of thousands of pale, weak,  nervous girls and women Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food has demonstrated its unparalleled restorative powers. For men  who are worn out by overwork or the  ravages of disease this treatment is  equally efficient.  It is a blood builder and nerve vital-  izer of most unusual merit,which over-  pomes disease by strengthening and invigorating the whole system. As a  spring restorative it is unapproached  by any remedy known to man. 50  cents a box, at all dealers, or Edman-  son, Bates & Co., Toronto.  Dreams of t_e Maimed.  M. de Manaceine, the Russian psychologist, mentions the case of a persoD  born without arms or feet who always  dreamed that he had been mutilated.  Now, it should be borne in mind, he  says, that the majority of persons born  without arms or feet always dream  that they possess these extremities. It  is evident, he maintains, that this difference results, in the first instance,  from weak impressions hereditarily  transmitted, and in the secoud instance"  from the strength and precision of  these impressions. Persons whose  limbs have been amputated are subject  to curious delusions while asleep. They  never dream that they are -walking on  crutches; quite the contrary, tliey invariably dream that they are walking  with their feet, with this difference  only���������that as time passes their extremities appear to become shorter and  shorter.  M. de Manaceine mentions as a curious fact that this hallucination is very  pronounced when the wound has healed  without complications; while on the  other hand there is no hallucination  when the process of cicatrization has  been painful. Moreover, we find-the  reason of this difference in the greater  or lesser intensity pf the sensations experienced. Still, if the dreams of abnormally formed persons are characterized by certain peculiarities, they  are none the less subjected, as are other  dreams, to the mysterious conditions of  the human organism, aud, like other  dreams, their repercussion on the  wakeful state is identical.  '  _  i  Hotel Balmoral,  Montreal. Free Bus. Am.'  P. 81.50 up.  E. P. $1.00 e&J  c- /     I  11  ONTARIO'S STATISTICS  I  %  kii'"  p  \\y  Issued From Provincial Government Departments.       '  POPULATION AND ASSESSMENT.  Indebtedness of the Various Munivipali-  ti������K���������Statistical Tablet., Compiled from  Iletururt ���������tultriiciiic Thirteen Yearn-  buuiu Startling Fiict* and  figure*.      ( ,  The Provincial Department of Agriculture ��������� has just issued Part V of  that useful publication, the , annual  report  of  the     Bureau of 'Industries,  t ��������� ,for ,1S9S,     comprising the ���������municipal-  statistics  of the Province a"s~g_Uier-  'ed froihr the returns sent  in by'   the  local  officials.     From   this  document  can be  learned   the  condition" as     to  ��������� , population, assessed valuation and  indebtedness of ' every    municipality.  ' Statistical-tables compiled "from returns embracing^'13 years' show the  progress of the country in'these respects. The total number of "municipalities in the Province in*'1898 was  -1-9S organized townships, 100 towns,  136 villages, 13, cities and 38 counties. . -   '���������! ���������    ^       '  "During the     period  1S86-98 the total population  increased from 1,S_S,-  495. to 2,001 ;350, While .the aggregate  ���������   assessment rose' from    S694,3S0,G59  - to" $809,184,833.     Taxation' for "  all  1      purposes   increased, ' from   ������9,009,659  to  $12;__2,966,     or  from  $4.93[    to  .$6.10 per head     ot    the    population.  ���������    -The niost' noteworthy  conclusion     to  which-   an      analysis of'these figures  points  is -that      the     growth  in ' resources   and  population   indicated has  been   wholly   confined   to   the    .towns  and  cities, .the  purely  rural  districts  having   been  stationary  in  these     respects.        The-   .township    population  ' was. 1,148,856   in.lSSG.     It' suffered  considerable diminution from  emigration to  the Northwest and the'   tendency tp migrate to the" large centres  and /the  increase  -,of  late  years     has  been  very   slight.     It  was   1,110,894  '   in 1S98.  -The cities had an aggregate  " .number   *. of  319,634"inhabitants     in  ' 1886 and 440,8S9 in 1S98. They added-ten thousand to their numbers in  ��������� - the latter    year,      as compared with  3 897, /while the township's showed .a  small  decrease:        In, the  towns  and  <, villages the ,   increase    in the 13-year  " period was froni 360,005-to 449,567.  ''/{' The assessed valuation of the townships amountedv to $452,097,645- 'in  1886" and the figures .for 1898,. were  $44S,810,060, having been; practically  - stationary for some years. ���������  City ,as-  - sessments*have increased from  $154,-  - 204,921   in  1SS6  to '$236,077,376  in  '"   1898," and  towns  and  villages'   from  '$88,078,093 to $124,297,397. ,  i The statistics concerning municipal  . debts include the year 3S97, later returns not- being available. , During  12 years the total municipal debenture debt has increased from $29,-  924,863 to $53,577,475. This augmentation, however, is solely confined'  ���������to urban municipalities. The aggregate of the, township debt has been  slightly decreased and county debts  have been reduced one-half, or from  $3,505,744 to $1,SOS, 107. City debts  on the contrary have doubled, the  aggregate volume     -being       $37,-  846,377 in'1898, as compared 'with  $18,469,893 in 1SS6. Town and village liabilities have grown in equal  proportion. It is worthy of notice,  however, that taking the aggregate  amount of all municipal debenture  debts the increase'has mainly been  in the earlier portion of the 12-year  period under consideration, as of late  years the increase has been much less  rapid.  This year a table is published giving-the financial conditions of the  leading American cities which is instructive for purposes of comparison.  It will surprise many, no doubt, to  observe that the debts of cities like  Chicago, Buffalo and Cleveland are  much smaller in proportion to their  population than those of Toronto and  some other Canadian cities, . One  factor in the case which, should ������������������not'  be overlooked is . that the waterworks, which are. a valuable, asset in  Canadian cities, are often in' private'  hands in the States or managed like  the parks by commissions, "so' . that  any liabilities incurred in connection  with them would not appear in a  statement of the general debt. But  even, after making ample deductions  bn.'this score it is a little startling  to find Canadian civic liabilities so  formidable as compared, with those  of  much   larger   communities.  I'lIOVINOIAI,  .V-AXK A<YI.U3T.  I.ficonimendatinii  nf rhanjes to Mffit the  Ino.reiisn in th������������ Xumb'-r of Applicants.  The annual report of Mr. R.Christie, Inspector of Prisons and Public  Charities, dealing with the insane  asylums of the Province, has just  been published, and contains several  recommendations for changes in the  system rendered necessary by the increased . number of applicants for  whom accommodation cannot be  found in existing institutions. . The  average number of inmates for 1.S99  ���������the year being reckoned to the end  of September���������was 4,441, as compared with 4,36S in 1898, and sta-v  tistics covering the last ten years"  show that the yearly average number has .increased by 1,274 during  that period.. The Inspector does not  regard this as  evidence that insanity     er for twelve hours.     While the Boers  subtle brain disease now receive  treatment -which formerly ' were not  considered to fall within the sphere  of the alienist. As increased accommodation must be obtained the Inspector strongly urges^ that a separate building be provided for this  class. ^Formerly none but the maniacal and violently excited ^were considered fit for asylum treatment^ but  as the result of investigations, both  of a scientific and practical character, a knowledge ,of the subtler forms  of brain diseases is being developed,  and "many of this afflicted class ' are  .receiving'.treatment as insane.' To  this "enlarged scope in iuderiner nf Insanity a considerable percentage ot  the increase must be attributed.  Premising that increased room  must now be had for the augmented  number of patients, the report  strongly recommends an ,extended  means of classification for the insane.  There are 77 criminal lunatics in the  Provincial' asylums who have been  found guilty of ofiences, but released  by the cour,ts as insane. There are  also over 400 patients .who have pronounced , homicidal tendencies* and  need special attention/and some 300  epileptics who could be much better  cared for if domiciled in- a separate  asylum. Provision ������has to some extent been made for the separation , of  tho criminal insane by setting apart  a" building at Hamilton, known as  East House, for the occupation of  such as have been found guilty < of  serious crimes. _ The homicidal insane "who - have not been charged  with crime are, however, equally,  dangerous, and should be placed under similar restrictions. It,is'urged  that a separate institution-for these  classes would relieve the- asylums  from much of the rigid_ and exacting  discipline and the arbitrary restraints  which now have to be'imposed and  that special structural arrangements,  conducive to security,, are, requisite  in dealing with the criminal aad violent class. Were the separation effected the cost of maintenance would  be lessened. The removal of the epileptics would also ; tend to lighten  considerably the pressure oil' asylum  accommodation. As a class they require different treatment from the ordinary lunatics, as many of them" are  not afflicted mentally to' such a degree as to warrant their' continued  residence among the' insane, and are  fit for useful employment, such as  could be supplied, if an institution  for their accommodation were established with  land attached. ���������  The-number of inmates at the close  of the year was. distributed among  the different institutions, as follows:  Toronto 716, London 996, Kingston  5S0, , Hamilton 1,021-, <Mimicq\601  and.* Brockvillc 513. There were 657  in the Orillia Asylum , for ^Idiots  which, together - with the insane  prisoners in the "penitentiary and jails  and the inmates - of the Hohiewood  Retreat, Guelph', .bring, .the total for  insane and idiotic persons cared for  in public "institutions to 5,210. The'  asylum per capita , rale of maintenance for each inmate was $125.05  per annum and ,the total expenditure  of the year was $629,974, as against  $621,737 for the year previous.  The revenue from the institutions  amounted to $74,364, as compared  with $72,042 for  1S9S-  It >nve������ tlie  Hoys.  The argument I have found in  Maine for prohibition was by an  editor of a paper in Portland, the.t  was for political reasons mildly opposed to it. I had a conversation  with him that ran something like  this: '  "Where, were   you   born?" '  'Tn a little - village 'about sixty  miles  from  Bangor."  "Do you remember the condition of  things in your village prior to prohibition?'',  '"Distinctly. There was a vast  amount' of drunkenness and conse-  cment disorder and poverty."  "What was the effect of prohibition?"  "It shut up all the rum shops, and  practically banished liquor from the  village. It becomes one of the most  quiet  and  prosperous   places   on     the  globe."  "How long did you live in the  village   after   prohibition?"  "Eleven years,, or until I. was twenty-one  years- of age."  "Then?"  "Then  I. went to  Bangor."  "Bo  you   drink . now?"  "I have never tasted a drop of liquor   in   my   life;"  "Why  ?"'  "Up,to the ace of twenty-one I  never saw it, and after that 1 did  not care to   take  on  the habit."  That is all there is in it. If the  boys of the country are not exposed  to tho infernal ism, the men are very  sure not to be. This man and his  schoolmates were saved from rum by  the fact that' they could not get it  until they were old enough to Know  better. Few men are drunkards, who  know not the poison tilLafter they,  are twenty-one. It is the youth the  whiskey   and   beer   men   want.  LIQUID AIK WIZARD.  prof; chas. e. tripler can wjth  it freeze jack frost.  So Inconceivably Cold That It Boils While  Seated on a Cake of lee ���������An Amuteur  Scientist and.One Who H:is a Wonderful    Personality ��������� Juki)   on   a   Fellow  '. - '  Scientist.  Professor Charles E. 'Tripler of New  York has learned how to harness the  forces of the ^sun and apply ,the_i to  the propulsion''of machinery. He calls  this now force, 'Which is one hundred  times more powerful than steam, i liquid air. , With it he - does things  more weird than Robert Houdin or  Hermann ever dreamed of.. ��������� Used in  one way, it is as gentle as a summer  zephyr. Handled . differently, it is  more'terrible than dynamite. It ' is  the greatest paradox of nature.  Upon occasion 'this wizard of a  , newly discovered power so t inconceivably cold ' that it boils fiercely  while, sitting in a' cake of ice demonstrates that he has a useful pro-;  duct, a 'refrigerating force and a motor ,power which seems destined -* to  displace steam, electricity, and - every  other force now used in transportation. He gives illustrations to prove  that Thomas A. Edison was wrong  when he declared that Professor Tripler could not harness the forces of the  sun and would be unable to get more  power ,6ut of his machine than he  put into it. ' -   iC  The first ounce' or two of liquid air  cost something like $3,000 to manufacture, but Professor Tripler says  that he can make it for 15 cents per  gallon all ready for shipment, to run  battle ships' and railroad cars, and  to freeze perishable freight so hard  that it can be pulverized into powder.    ,',,*,  ,l Professor Tripler is a man of wonderful personality, and if he has vnot  in reality accomplished all that he'  claims, he has at least set the scientists of two worlds by the ears and  made himself one of the most talked  Kaffir Charlin Tiu-ousli to  I.mly������m it.li.  London Golden Penny prints a portrait of Kaffir Charlie, who made his  way through the ^oer lines to Lady-  smith. Says-Q. P.: Charlie, who is  in the employ of a lady at Pictermar-  itzburg, who was most anxious ��������� about  her son imprisoned at Ladysmith  (from which no news had arrived for  three weeks),'volunteered to attempt  the dangerous journey. A despatch  was secreted in the hem at the bottom of his trousers. He'was stopped a number of times by the enemy,  and at one kraal was kept a  prison  is becoming more. common, pointing  out that owing to the increased scope  of   medical   science     many   cases     of  were holding a prayer meeting he escaped, and succeeded in- slipping  through  to Ladysmith.  PROF. CHAKa.ES'E. TRIPLEU.  about men of the age.- In a business  way'much has'-beim done to make liquid air an accomplished. agent of  traffic: That is to sayi patents have  been applied for in every country of  civilized habits on the earth. In the  meantime Professor Tripler resides at  40 West Seventy-seventh street, New  York City, and ������ devotes large portions of his time to producing temperatures so low that the mind cannot comprehend them. This is what  be,says of his, discovery: "I am  happy to announce that after years  of .experiment, my process for manufacturing liquid air cheaply and in  large quantities is not only successful, but I have solved the problem of  harnessing this great -power to .machinery. My "engine for this purpose  works, and it requires only the perfection of a few mechanical details to  realize its enormous utility as a motor for all kinds of machinery���������for  railroad trains, steamships, factories; in short," whatsoever great force  is required, from propelling navies to  firing their guns and blowing up  cities and forts. Liquid air is from  20 to 100 times more powerful than  steam, according to the amount of  heat applied. Even with the heat of  the surrounding atmosphere, its expansive force is 20 times greater than  steam."  Professor Tripler does not claim to  be the inventor or discoverer of the  substance known as liquid air, but  he merely asserts that he is the first  to have found a method of manufacturing it cheaply and'in large'quantities so as to make it possible to  mark with it a revolution:in all fields  of industry in which is required a  mechanical motive power. I-Ie makes  the substance by compressing ordinary everyday atmosphere by a fifty-  horse power steam pump until it becomes red-hot. Then it is run  through cold water in a coil of pipe  and further pressure is. secured by  expansion caused by the heat, of the  surrounding atmosphere. Sometimes  he runs a ten-horse power engine  with������'his liquid air and makes liquid  air  with  liquid   air.  It is explained that the heat of the  atmosphere bears about the same relation to liquid air as the heat of the  fire does to water in generating  steam. Even if the substance is not  to become the motive power of the  future it seems destined to be used  largely as a curative agent. Eastern  hospitals are said to be using liquid  air almost daily, and Professor Tripler is called upon to furnish it to  them in considerable quantities. It  has been found to be effective in cases  of cancer and is a valuable substitute for cauterization. It will eat  out diseased flesh and leave no scar  such as marks the trail of the surgeon's knife. In the shipping of  fruits from the California coast liquid  air, says the professor, is bound to  become a valued agent. In-fact, its  preservative power is little short of.  marvelous  and  its  value all   depends  , upon the ability of Tripler to t make  good his statement of cheap manufacture.  Only a few ypars ago scientists  thought air was a permanent gas and  that it would never ..be anything but  gas. They tried compressing it under thousands of pounds of pressure  to the square inch and endeavored to  heat it. They had tried heating furnaces and' cooling it in depths of  chemical cold, but it always remained air' and gas. However, M. Raoul  Pictet, a French scientist, -ubout 1877,  submitted oxygen gas to great pressure, combining it with intense cold,  andV tlie result of this experiment  was a low drops of clear, bliSish liquid that boiled violently a few seconds and passed' away .-into , cold  'white mist. But Pictet has proved  conclusively that oxygen was, , not  really lasting gas, but merely vapor  of fire as steam is the vapor of ice.  In 1892 came Oljewski of Warsaw,  who demonstrated the possibilities of  liquefying nitrogen, , and about th������  same time Professor Dewar of England succeeded in., liquefying*-oxygen  and nitrogen and producing liquid air  in small quantities, then <.actuallly  freezing it into air ice. Three' thousand dollars .was the cost of the first  ounce that he made. To show Professor Tripler's wortderful progress it  may -be suggested that 'he has succeeded in t making fifty gallons per  day of liquid air at' a' cost of less  than 15 cents per gallon..  One of J the amusing incidents that  occurred during one of Mr. Tripler's  'late .lectures was-the production of a  hammer made "from a cardboard mold  filled with mercury and covered with  liquid air. After the box was removed the professor drove several  nails into wood with the liquid ' air  hammer. The hammer was passed  around, but at the end of fifteen minutes it suddenly melted, leaving '..the  mercury ^on the floor. - ' Desiring to'  show the great tensile strength of  frozen mercury he gave a man- in the  audience" a dipperful of liquid air,  (���������which was poured upon the mercury,  instantly freezing it and making it  capable of handling. ' In manufacturing the produce Professor Tripler  deals with a temperature which ��������� is  244 degrees below the freezing point,  and a teakettle full'of the liquid held  in "the air will boil furiously, the  vapor falling to the floor instead of  rising as ordinary" steam does. When  the teakettle appears to be about hot  enough to melt the hand can be inserted and can bring forth chunks of  ice. Then if the kettle is turned bottom side up it will. be' found to be  perfectly * dry, with a layer of ice  coating the bottom. , The steam exhaled from the kettle is''cold as an  iceberg. , While this uncanny, fluid  ���������would burn your hand l off" at-the  wrist as smoothly as a knife Avould  ��������� cut it. should you attempt' to bathe  in it you can dash the hand into it  Riid quickly vn'tlidraw it" without  even getting it moist.    '  Liquid air is not wet; it "is dry'and  cold, though in a liquid state. For  instance, a handkerchief dipped into  it will, when put into one's pocket,  retain the low temperature for a  whole day, and makes a very pleasant pocket piece for a hot day. A  piece of felt saturated with liquid air  will, if put into, the hat, keep the  head  cool for hours. ,:  Tripler is called professor by courtesy only, for 'he is an amateur in  the purest sense of the term. , Having  a comfortable fortune -at his disposal', and being of a scientific turn  of mind, he has devoted himself to  developing liquid air, and up to the  present time all his experiments have  been conducted in or about the elegant home he occupies in New York  City.  He is of a facetious turn of mind,  and one of the pranks he played at a  luncheon given by Elihu Thomson,  the electrician, at Boston, may give  a clue as to his character. The waiter brought oif-a steak done to a turn.������  When the waiter's back was turned,  Tripler lifted the steak- from the platter with his fork, dipped it into a  small pail of liquid air he had handy,  and then replacing it, began sniffing  at it contemptuously and jabbing at  it with a knife. Being frozen solid  it rung out like a cobblestone. The  waiter was summoned, and was  amazed tlia't he couldn't stick a fork  into it. .-Tripler-pretended -to be exasperated at such a tough steak being set before him, suddenly picked  it up aikl dashed it to the floor,  where it shattered into a thousand  bits, just" as would a glass tumbler.  The waiter didn't, wait to pick up  ���������-.he pieces; he ran, and'in the kitchen  hurriedly begged the cook to tell him  "whut wuz good to-cunjur with���������to  conjur evil speerts sose dey can't  hurt  yuh."  A Riipid  01)Kcrver.  Here is a story with a moral: A  countryman had just returned from a  journey to Paris. One of his cronies  aski'd him what opinion he had formed  of the Parisians.  '���������Delightful people," he replied, "but',  frivolous,   changeable   and   altogether  incapable  of   forming  an   attachment  of any duration."  "How long were you there?" asked  his friend.  "Three days."���������Chicago News.  MEN  OF 'MAF'k  Dwight L. Moody prided h<!���������_f on  the fact .that not one expert sa<.:*rh:i:i(i  reporter out of 50 could make a verbatim  report of his sermons.'  Charles L. Tiffany, the founder of the  Titfany establishment: iu Union square,  jS'-v York, recently celebrated his eighty-  eighth birthday anniversary.  Archbishop Patrick J. Feehan of Chi-  cage makes a fad of ^tke .cultivation of  flowers. In the'season he spends all his  spare time in his private garden, attending to'his plants.  Former Senator Edmunds'of Vermont  is said to walk" a mile every day oyer the ,  marble corridors at the capitol in Wash- >  ir.gton.     He  has resumed  the  study  of  law  and   has  a  large practice- "on'the  hill." , '        ���������     I,"  Alan Arthur,, the t>on of the deceased  president, is rarely seen in New York.'-  He travels a good deal, but makes his  home in Paris., He is- a man of wide/  culture, an accomplished linguist *:and a  most agreeable gentleman.  Tennyson Jones and Byron Brown aro  two worthy citizens of a Georgia settlement. Recently on a wager Tennyson  devoured two baked possums at a sitting,  Byron is distinguished by chaving consumed seven boxes ,of sardines in as  many minutes.  Ex-Senator Matt W. Ransom, now 73  years old, raised on his estate, near Wel-  don, N. C. more than 1,000 bales of cotton this season. He has not sold any of-  it. After George Vmiderbilt, General  Ransom is tbe ��������� largest landowner in  North Carolina.       '      " ��������� ,  ' The   multimillionaire "ColliSf P.   Huntington,' founder of Newport News, said  recently,  "Virginia is-a state^for which  I have more honest regard and affection-  flian  for any  other state in. the Union,,  Ik..-ause it has treated ine with a  consistent  and   uniform  fairness  and  liber- ���������'  ality.". ' - '   , V  "  Senator Vest is a Missourian almost by <  mistake."  He was on his.way to Califor-1 "  nia in  1853 to practice law there,; was -  snow bound at Georgetown, Mo.,"and, not  jeing too well supplied with money? doj*  :ided to practice there,for the rest of the  .  winter.    He did so, well that he gave up."  the Pacific slope plan.       ,. ,"      ���������  ,   Alderman Conghlin of Chicago, better^  'mown  as "Bathhouse John," Js one of  the  most  conspicuous advocates   of_"tth,e"  Boer cause in Chicago and gives evidence  of the fact by wearing a Boer hat, \v,hich-  .eseinbles the golf  hat, except  that  its. ���������  hand is of heavy cloth, representing the ''  colors of the Transvaal republic.    ~     ���������,    ,  Frederick  D.  Underwood,  second vice"  president of��������� the Baltimore and Ohio'rail-'  road,' was   while  superintendent "of  the '  Chicago,' Milwaukee and  St.  Paul  raiK'  way ��������� most  popular  with  his  employees."-  He never forgot  a  face and,  liaving a, '���������  good memory, knew by name many of the',;'- ^; vfy\  mcu to whom'be himself was personally'j  unknown;'   ,r ������������������-"_.-,  Dr.  D.  Ki  Pearsons of Chicago,  who'  has   already   given " away   $2,500,000 ' of *  his fortune to colleges and'charitable institutions, is preparing to dispose of the  remaining $1,500,000  in  the  same  way,.  with   the   provision   that' he   receive   an  income of $30,000 a year for himself and  wife during the remainder of their lives.  Dr. Pearsons  will  be SO years old in-a  few weeks/  fc.  *j  ������*^������^l  - rs ���������  ( -���������     J      A.  ./VA!l  ' - ���������  V -;*.������. |  '-.^kl  :A***vl  "1$  ORCHARD AND GARDEN.  \, *��������� ]  '    Never plant a tree unless you are willing to* take care of it. \ .  Prune annually, and the cutting off of*  large limbs will* be unnecessary.  There is no use in planting out an orchard unless the ground is well prepared-  It is best to plant but young trees not  more than 2 years old rather than older  ones.  One advantage with apples is that the  market for them is not local, and they  can be hold for an indefinite period for  good prices.  The  cause*  of moss  appearing  on  the',  steins of apple and other fruit trees is  wot, cold," undrained laud or a very humid climate.  Cut all apple and other limbs close in,  pruning.' Such wounds heal sooner and  make the healthiest trees. Long knots  loft in priming are unsightly, and injurious.  So far as tbe growth of the tree will  admit, plant deep. By deep planting the  roots will get more moisture and will be  firmer in the soil and will not so readily  blow7 over.  THOUGHTS  FROM   RUSKIN.  We are not sent into the world to do  anything into-Which we cannot put our  hearts. ���������.!''.  No more dangerous snare is set by the  fiends for human frailty than the belief  that our own enemies are also the enemies of God.  Twenty people can gain money for one  who can use it, and the vital question for  individual and for nation is never "How  much do they make?" but "To what purpose do they spend?"  Whenever money is the principal object of life with either man or nation it  is both got ill and spent ill and does harm  both in the getting and spending, but  when.'it is not the principal object it and  all other things will be well got and well  spent., . ���������   , '  THE COOKBOOK.  Fear Evil  Spirits.   .,  Evil spirits are held in great dread  by the Chinese, who believe them to  bear special ill will to the eldest son of  the family and to delight in playing  unkind tricks upon him. To prevent  this the eldest son in one family was  named "Sixth Little Sister," the child's  parents evidently being under the impression that evil spirits could be deceived as to the sex of the little one.  A dirty coffeepot will spoil the strongest infusion; so wash and dry the coffeepot each day after use.  Lettuce or celery may be kept fresh  and crisp for several days by wrapping  in a cloth wrung out of cold water and  then pinning the whole" in a thick-newspaper. '  When you have finished frying, allow  the fat to cool a little, then pour it  through a gravy strainer into the proper  bowk Thus any loose crumbs, pieces oi  batter, etc., are taken away at once.  Try potatoes (boiling) with a sharp  thin bladed knife. They will not slip  apart as they do when they are tri<^,������vith  a fork, which acts like a wedge. a_��������� they  will not show where they are pierced. iiii_-ir'Bi*wiriB������fr-'*iiii<_wM������������������i_MM/tf*-jft^iMJKa^tf_d_ai.S���������lit���������ju~iiu������fc-  "T  aawA������������������ --vxjulu  "V���������TMIW  ' ' 1  ��������� *���������, ���������'  *9  THE   CUMBSELAND  NEWS  Issued Every   Tuesday.  W. B. ANDERSON,  EDITOE  The comums or The News are open to all  who wish to express therein views on matters >f public  interest.  Vyhile we do not bold ourselves responsible for the utterances of correspondents, wc  reserve thd rignt of- declining to inser-  aomnmnicacions unnecessarily personally.  ���������TUESDAY,    JUNE . 12th,"    1900  WAR NEWS.  London,   June   1.���������A   belated  despatch  from Kroonstadt,   dated   Tuesday,    report*  J'reaideut Kruger is very ill   aud adds tha*  .the station master at   Kroonstadt   says th  president is dead but this is not credited.  Cape Town, May 31.-���������Gen. ltundle ha  defeated a Boer commando at Scneka.  British loss fifLy-four killed.  L.mdon, June 1.���������With Johannesburg  added to list of   British   towns   the natio>  ('.if. if.  now  awaita   a   similar   transformation   ;i  /Pretoria.' ' Cr tics agree that the -naii.  army will occupy Pi etoria to-morrow. Thi  only development reported as this despatch  is sent is the statement from Cane Towi:  t tat a number of colonial rebels recently  Barpiised a small body of British at Dotigla.  ��������� t k.lling 16 of them. So far this despatch u  unconfirmed.  i. '       ���������       .  Nanaimo, June 1.���������This city went wik  over the news of report from Pretoria am  J 'laune&biirg list ni^ht. Kruger was  hanged and burned in effigy in front of  Spencer's store. It was the largest gathering ever seen heie.  The London Times says any  further   re-  siutsincj the Boers may offer will   ba  futile.  The collapse of the Transvaal as   a   mil'tam  "   state may be regarded as   complete   threat.*  pf obstinate gourilla warfare   need , not   bt  - taken more   seriously   than   the   explode'*-  menace of resistance  at  Johanuesbeig   an  11. r. i y  Pretoria.    The  formal  annexation   of   th--  Transvaal will   speedily    follow. ' The wa  - is rapidly approaching the   close.      Corre -  pon dent sayu,  'I learnt that the  Boers >a>  massing 6 miles south of Pi etoria for a mv  a.m desperate stand   with1  a   front   of   12  miles."-    Despatch from Grimiston says tin  eiiemy fought a  rear   action   returning   to  5lie south to north of  towu   with   artiller*  on Monday.    We captured  9   engines   anc  100 wagons.  London, June 4.-���������A despatch from  Johannesburg of May 31 to War Office say-  occupation of Johannesburg passed off satisfactorily. Many people assembled iu main  square by the time tho British flag wab  hoisted. A royal salute was n'red auc:  three cheers for the Queen given, afte.  which the troops marched past. " The 14^1;  and Wells', brigade have been left in Johannesburg to preserve order while the remainder of the force is encamped north of the  town on the Pretoria road,  Kruger is said to be at   Middleburg.     It  ^s expected that the last stand  of Boers will  be made at Machadodorp.  Cape Town, June 4.���������Ehe telegraph to  Pretoria is still open but the town is in  great confusion. There has been a genera'  exodus amoni; those taking part in the wai  b.eing the foreign and fighting legions. Six  special trains left on Wednesday last and  one of them is reported been wrecked.  Mitsaer B;*stolund,   June   I.���������Gen.   Brabant's horse   have   been   subjects   of   small  captures at the   hands   of   Boers.      Lieut  Bundle was captured with   20   men   whi!  searching a farm   house   iu   the   Ficksbur>  district.    Two of the enemy   were injured  S^t. Lees and two men were captured   wlr'h  commandering.    Another patrol numbering  ?0   men   was   surrounded    and   captured.  Count Gletchin sent 20 men   with   afltg.o:  tj'-uce; to Sfinekal to demand tjhe surrender o  tjha, place.    Boers captured the entire part-  and after robbing   them   o������   all   but  t.bei  clothing sent them to Vrede   whence  sonv  of the n*annged to epcape.  The War Office posted the following to  day, from Lord Roberts, dated 2nd: W  are now in possession of Pretotia. '!>  official entry will be made.this afternoon ;,  ?, o'clock.  London, June 5 ���������At 2 o'clock this afternoon, almost ei^rht months after declaration  *&*aJ*   ^ord   Roberts   entered    Pretoeia.  U..e tif the fixst things done by Lord Roberts attor the occupation of Pretoria was to  diieet General French to relieve the British  prisoners confiaed at Water Vaal.  L mdon, June 6.���������The following from  Roberts, Pretoria, 6 p. m. "I regret to  report that the 13ch Imperial Yeomanry  n.td to surrender t������ a very superior force ot  tlie enemy on May 31st near Lindley, on  receiving confirmation of the battalion being attacked I ordered Methuen to proceed  with all speed to its * assistance. By ten  o'clock the following day he had marched  t4 miles in 25,hours, but he was too late to  e.-.cue. .Mtthueu attacked the Boers who  were 3000 strong and after a running fight  of five hours completely routed the enemy.  It's a very ;egrettable circumstance bi.t I  i ust it will not be very long before the  VT������oniaury is released from   eaptivLy."  Roberts wires as follows,   Pretoria, June  5.���������Just before dark  yesterday enemy were  beaten back������from  all   positions   they    had  ioeu holding and Hamilton's   mounted   in-  aotry followed theui to within 2000   yards  jf Pretorio, through which  they .retreated  hastily.     De Lessel   then   seat   an   officei  with flag of, truce into the town   demaudinc  its surrender in my name.     Shortly   before  -.uidnight   I   was   awakened  by   two   oiii-  jtals    who     brought, me   a   lettei  from     Botha   , proposing     an       armistic  for purpose of settling terms of surrender, 1  rdplied that I would gladly meet   him next  morning but that I was not prepar d to discuss any terms as the surrender of the town  nust be unconditional.    I .-asked a reply by  d*ybreak as I had   ordered  the   troops   to  march in town as soon as it   was ligpt. -  In  hi3 rt-plv Botha told me he had decided not  t > desend Pietoria and tiusUd   the worn, n  aid children   and   property   of   thu   town  Wi u'd be protected.  At 1 a.m. to day while ou line of march  I was met by three principal officials with  iiig of truce, It was arrangtd that Pre  t >na should be taken possession ol by liti  Majesty's troops at 2 o'clock this afternoon.  Vlrs. Botha aud   Mrs. Kiuger   ate   both in  Pretoria.        r  London, June 6.-^Lord Roberts tele-  gnphed as follows: Pretoria, Juut 5.���������Tin  iccupation of the town passed ot sdtisfac  tj-ily aud the Briii-h flag is uo hoisted ���������������)  t e Government ouioes. . The troops me  w th'a much m->re enthusiastic reception  than I anticipated.  London, June 7. ��������� Military operations in  South Africa are at a standstill for a day o:  two the tired troops are resting preparatoiy  ;.. a long chase after ths retiring Bjers t<  in ercept Botha. c All day armed Boers  h ive been leaving Pretoria going east. Th  g -eater part of the railway rolling stock hi s  b.-en removed.  New York, May 7.���������Great numbers of  enemy still occupy Majuba hill, Lain^s  Nek and the Pajwargi range as far east as  Englebeach pa-s on the Ballong. The positions thy hold are strong, G,:us. Botha^  Farier and Pretorias are in command, their  task is to prevent Bnller's entry into the  TraDsvaal by way of Volkestein,  The list of casualties now coming through  in licates that.there was severe fighting before the I3ch Yeomanry surrendered.  nou o. ly woui-i t ������.j amc t'giiuHt ch������' !1V. V.  do������' '���������������������������., bd ������}r.^pfd, l)'ir. a ci-.ir title  woui i bi- givi.n th������ cw.i.^my ;.o all its  property.  Vancouver,   May. 7.���������A     G.   M  Do  i.ell  \  and n.ein''ersf������f chc Nrme;-   I' a<>in>ii 1   and  cornrniiTee awai ed npnu    ^'c.t'    >:!,������������������ inciting ask.nji <ha   J^mli--  te   hji'I    r jn   ct. "n b-  '  wishdrawu ai o.k-m ficsoi*-uij;    u>    dr.   vW-  , tii>'���������. promises.       \ir.    ALicut    a.-k.(l   that  the matter b>- lefr.'for a duy ur- t.v,, co \m i"ch  McDonald objected sta'mg t)'a: l.t-ii   ' been,  put off several timcii dint wautuu    a   i u before th(    ������leciion.    Huh   wnnl.-,   t 1 towed  Aiid McDouuell   declar^u ho^^as   through  with the island question as  a political move  and declared to Marliu  he  would   transfer  his support to the Labor candidate.  An affidavit-signed by Dixoti ' of Grand  Forks who was in the city three weeks aao  .���������ays that he came to Vancouver with ������25,  (J0O for Martin's campaign fund and ga\e  him guarantee of $25,000 more. Tlu money is said by the aiin'-iVit to be from Pres'-  dmt Hul of Great Northern R.iilway. Martin says there is no tiuth iu the statemei t  a d that he never got any money Irom the  Great Northern, lie added he . would 1 e  i^lad to accept any sums large or small  provided uo strings were afctachod.  ^'^^_3_3������J&.'A_������i^^  TS IE W3LL DRESSED MAN avoids many of  ' '      i' *       ���������  thz Rou^h edges along the pathway of life.  HIS    CHANGED   TUltfE.  Speaking,in this city  oh  January 23. 1899, at the lime of the bye-  election, Mr. Joseph   Mai tin,,', then  Attorney General    in   the   Sem In  government, spoke as follows:    r,   '  "Then���������came   Mr.  Turner's, complaint about  there   bcii g   nothing  said about apu icy of vigorous   development ���������   The opvernmem   had*  no desire to follow  in   Mr. Turner's  footsteps,in the 'development of the  province.     Mr.'Turn* r   s-dd   they  had expended'$700,000 in   building  roads.    That was e^sy.    Why   not  make it $1,500,000 or  $2,000,000 ?  There was no difficulty in spending  money, but"it had to  be   borrowed  and t..e time *alw*������j's   came   aloi g'  , vvhen it had.to be rtp .i7"'and   tlie  country was burdened,,'^ith the in .  terest charges  upon   the   loan,    lt^  v������as   sometimes  nere'-'Sary   to   dis-"  count I he future, but the   pol cy   oj  government would?Ke to avoid"the  contraction   of  unnecessary'  lotn s.  It is intended to handle every dollar  on bu'-iness principles.    A doli.iris  as mwh.to the  government   as   t������>'  the individual,  and   as   Micawber  said: 'Income 20 shillings,   expenditure 19 shillings  and' 6   pei-ce���������'  prosperity; income 20 shillings, e������  penditu.e'20 shillings aud   6 pence  ���������bankruptcy.' "  This report is from the Time?,  which was at that time supporting  Mr. Martin.  *.__ L-'^-t^?A?xx^F-mi':v'j^^wBmwm  If you wear Sliorey s Clothing .you  are well dressecL  Every stitch is Guaranteed.  Every seam is overcast and will  not rip.  Shorey's Clothing may be obtain-,  ed from the best dealers only.  If Quality and Value are a consideration, ask for and see that you  get Shorey's clothing.  Bicycle Suits  are all  Figby Waterproof ed  i  M  vi  r 1  ( I  1  I  i  A  ~A  at'nk fc>_- _a_?     SL-..V l&itj i^rj & &     Vj__> __sL_ Si _iv- **Z&  cMILLAN FUR & WOOL ���������0,  EXPORTKRS AND  f?/!PORT_RS. ���������   ���������    ���������    '   '*  . -  .   200-2! 2 RnsT'iifE.^oftT:i,'ii^EA?OLisf Mi���������n: "v - <  l_F"Write. for Our Circular and! S������e iho Pric������e We'Pw������*3|  SHrciiv-^_*:  POLITICAI. NEWS.  Victoria. June 6.-���������Government speakeis  h id a hot reception at a Metchoain meeting  lait night. Interruptions were kept up  persistently until Bizantson, Government  candidate threatened to thrash some of interrupters. Repeated appeals from S. P.  Mills wern useless 4o preserve order. When  Mills and Jardine entered' their buggy t"  return to the city they found it plastered  wi-.h rotten eggs. Expected there will be a  still hotter time at Sooke to-night. Ifc be-  i lg a hot bed of opposition. Government  is sw-saring in specials to try to apprehend  culprits.  Nanaimo, June 7.-���������Hon. J. S. Yates addressed meeting last night. Turning to  . New Vancouver Coal Co., grant, he assur  el the audience Martin's action would not  hurt town, which made audience jeer. Col>  ���������.'hided by saying unless Martia carried out  government policy he wou.'d not suppor  Vim.     Meeting closed in disorder.  Vancouver June 7. ���������Ralph Smith  l)'-ought to Vancouver to-day an affidavit  -iigiir-d by the 15 members of lm committee  jetting out details of Mr. G. Kennedy's of  rer on beha'f of Mr. Martin to pSaiith to en  tar r.'ne cabinet stating that it was agieed  condition of Mr    Smith's   acceptance   that  Property owners would do well  to figure on the burden, that would  face : 13 a s l j iL L \i \ vi irci i a tv e  the chance to give effect to his railway visions. They would be dimply overwhelmed with' tne added  taxation, as our correppondent,  '���������Taxpayer," p.tinted out out in his  staggering calculation, printed on  Saturday.���������Columbian.  B. J. Perry and Simmie Simpson  are among tho personal friends and  advisers of Hon. Joseph Martin.  These gentlemen have a certain  amount of influence among the  liquor element, but how Alderman  Beckwith and J. G. Brown, who are  staunch temperance workers, can  hope to secure any support from  the licensed victuallers is difficult  to say. The stock of Joe Martin's  iicket has been dropping point by  point by.point late]y. and the.pros-  pects are that there will be a big  slump by the 9th of June.���������Econ-  mist.  Martin's railway policy means  taxation. This taxation will fall  upon thef irme/s because the people who live in the cities have the  control of their own taxes for their  * own purposes, and there is no property in the province which can be  taxed to pay for Government lail-  ways except what is in the farming  districts and the small incorporated  tows.  Fresh' Lager. Beer  STEAM    Beer,   Ale,   and    Porter,  THE  BEST-. .'   IN   THE PROVINCE  A reward of $5.00 will be paid for information   leading  to  conviction   of  persons witholding or destr- ying any   kegs   belonging  to  this company.  HJEATKT,.BEIFEi  Manager  MEN   WANTED.  500 white miners   and   Helpers  for the Wellington Extension  and Comox mines, to supercede  all the Chinese in our mines.  Apply at once to .the managers  of the said mines,, Wellington  Colliery Co., Ltd.  Wellington Colliery Co., Ltd.  Espiinait & Nanaimo. Ry.  LADYSMITH  (Extension)  LOTS FOR SALE,  Apply to,  ml5m8  L, W. NUNNS.  Dominion Steam Laundry,  Vancouver,  Basket sent ev*-ry week. Goods returned following week. No charge  for exnre3sage. Prices same as  in Vancouver.  E. BARRETT, Agt.  '-���������    MUNICIPALITY OF THE  CITY 01GOMBESLM-  ITOTIGB-  BICYCLE RIDERS caught riding on  the sidewalk after this date will be  prosecuted.  By order of Council,  Laurence W. Nunns,  City Clerk.  Cumberland, B.C., May 8th, 1900.   813  S. S.   'City of Nanaimo."  SAILS EVERY  Monday, 12 (noon), from Vancouver 'or  Texa-la, Sheal Bay and Way Ports via  Chatham Point.  R. turning Tuesday via   Van   And a   and  Way Porta to Vancouver.  Thur da*y, 7:00 a. m., from Vancouver for  Vat' Anda, Comox Union Wharf and  Way Ports.  Thursday midnight from Union Wharf for  Nanaimo, connecting at Nanaimo with  E. .& N. Trains, also Str. "Joan" for  Vancouver.  Suturday, 7:00 a.m., from Nanaimo for  Union Wharf, Comox, Van Anda, Way  Porta and Vancouver.  S. S.  'THISTLE.''  Sails from Victoria 7:00 a. m. Monday for  Nanaimo and Way Ports.    t *  Sails from Nanaimo 7:00 a. m. Tuesday for  Comox aud Way Putts  Sails from Comox   7:00  a.   in.   Wednesday  .for Nanaimo and Way Ports.  Sails from Nanaimo 4:00 a. m. Thursday  for Victoria and Way Ports,  Sails from Victoria 7.-00 a. m. Friday for  Nanaimo and Way Ports, connecting  with "City of Nanaimo" for Union  Wharf and Comox.  Sails from Nanaimo 4:00 a. m. Saturday for  Victoria and Way Port.  FOR Freight  tickets   and State-.  ro">m Apply on board,  GEO. I.   COURTNEY,  r" Traflice Manager. 1. -'- !'���������!._. ���������  fSW  *4*&'G"c  >  .5  Cumberland.  'Headquarters  for   Wallpa  [per, from 7ft cents per sin  Lie roll.  (if You are Interested  rail   and   Inspect  The ���������  Jo's./ Bicycles.  Z?_*?_3g_S ,     ���������  FULL STOCK   ; ;  t       *.      *���������>  0    OF---  ISHING    TACKiR  _,_  l-ontrol  &.   DUN������MUIR'3   PL.ATFOH.ai  ��������� .* -       < " '  I) Perhjipe th������ moat striking of   all  (lie   inany    platforms'.' before   the  e6"|le of II-is di tr ct is   that   put  forth by th-  nr ��������� s-idrn '" t-f the E.   <fe  i������. U.K. Co., Mr. Ja.'iies, Dunsmuir.  lie i:wcor;-an<-e o1 >this document is'  ii.-iinly due to 0,10   ^ec ion'   uhici  r'-:i'ds .is ffll.iwt?:    -��������� - r     J,,'(   -  ,  Hth.   -"As far as I am concerned,  i'������'i.;I doawav   with   ail'Chinese  |,:ii������ir in the c<>al mines  under   my  just us soon   as 'I am- aide  xet white   lrlen" t',j rei7I;soe   ihem. *  i5:im  paying   Chines- min 'r-*    iht-  ���������������m'e rate of wa^es ;is  I am paying  rhite miner**, but in the int-rest of  tlie country T am qiiite~ willing  to  [���������eplaie ihemby white labor."  v This declaration   transcend**   in  aerest all questions of responsible  bvernmenc,    taxation a- d   public  ownership at least as far as the in-  labi'.ants of this   island    are  con-  srned, for it guarantees  that   thi*  lall after' all   be   a  white  man's  [ountry, and when one remembers  [dso that the E. & N. R R. Co. will  /a-  henceforth      re ognize    organized  fibor one cannot   but- feel   that a  r ��������� *���������  |*appier era f< r the working classes  about to commence.  There was a tendency in manv  ���������irters to examine the proposition  t/lotely, and a suspicion that it was  l,n ani-election promise which  Paeans would be found to evade  liter on Mr Dunsmuir's explicit  [atements at South Wellington,  jfowever, dissolves all doubt, and  /e have no 'hesitation in   acknow  ledging our. conviction that though  seems almost t<>o good to be tr e.-  jet it is true, and that the Chinese  (uesti'/n as a local insue   is settled.  We have no disposition-to. examine   critically   the  motives   which  ^ave   impelled   Mr. Dunsmuir   to  jjike this s^ep.    It is sufficient   for  jts to accept what   he   offers   in   a  lanly   straightf rward    way   and  'bcompanied   by   a    statement  of  ?asons for his  former stand that  ave a strong touch of   human na-  are   about  them.      Nevertheless,  ar local immunity   ought   not to  jiuse any relaxation of our efforts  p free the  province from   the yel'  w scourge.    Without undervalu-  g Mr. Dunsmuir's action   in any  /ay   we   must   maintain   that   it  ught to be   made   impossible  for  (_y employer to reproduce the con-  itions from which he, of bis   own  l(  S  K  olition is'freeing   those communi-  j'es over which   his   influence   ex-  A PO_.I_ICAL  In 1899 it'was wr-'-ng  to   b. r u- )  .money for public'works;   in   1900.  ac- ording',1,0 the .same   authority.  it is riJht'to horrow millions" upon'  millions for "such purp> se?.  In 1S96   go'vennvfit   ownersh ]  f railways was'a pesu-e.i.i-'i' pol'i  cy;. iu .19n0, accuirdin.' to the  sann  authority,   t is'tjie one thinguesi  able, no -:..-.ttt*. whit, it will cost.  _* -      *\  , J:i"1899 t-e ex- hision,   of   aliei ���������  frouruu ���������-pi ii-.tj.r.inii.es.-was'a ��������� gooi*  thiny; m   1.^)0   -ace-rdnig "'to   the  same   *'uL.-oniy, it nad   bicome   i  very, had thing.  It is lucky.for Mr. Martin ti.a:  the.-e me only vvo jdes to public  qu'-s'ions, f<>r if 'here weie ���������o,e, he  >ouid dislocate'nimeelf in his ex  foit to gut on one after another of  them.  His antics on , every questioi.  that has arisen since he came to  this province warrants the application to him of the little "Political  Rubber-neck.' ���������Colonist.  As one result of the speech of Mr.  Ralph Smith at the city hall, In  Vancouver Monday night, it is related, ihat- a certain contractor had  a gang of men working on a job,  and of these on Monday all but one  were Martin men. After hearing  Mr. Smith's speech there was not a  man on the job Tuesday but was  anti-Martin.���������Province.  finds.���������Review.  MR.   MARTIN AND IE.    CMITH.  The statements made by Mr.  Ralph Smith at the Nanaimo mee -  ing are well worthy the attention  of the public The premier has  been most plentifully abusing Mr.  Smith in his speeches, calling him  the paid servant of the New Vancouver Coal company and casting  other aspersions on his character.  Yet he was most anxious to secure  Mr. Smith as a member of his cabinet, and even the bribe was offered  of a discontinuance of the legal  proceedings against the coal company. Perhaps the premier was in  iii this but employing a device that  he knew would be effective in his  own case. Mr. Smith rejected the  overtures, and then Mr. Martin  could find nothing too mean to say  about him. Joe is exceedingly  careful to illustrate his own peculiar character in the open view of  t;he multitude.���������Province.  *-t*- ��������� 11-������������������������ tfimlf  Mr. Dunsmuir has promised the  "Dominion Government to -ike the  n'<) ne e out tU he V.iine;-. Tir.->  will mean much for the business  meti and ihe.farmers of this riding,  ��������� ! o '���������   Dr.-wcKechnie speaking in   Wei  lington, sa.d:  "In answer to a charge that he  had kept the road'wages-at $2 per  day, he said it w<is not true. Raiph  ���������Smith and himself had-done their  bi-t to have the wage raised. Joe  Martin was the cheese parer df the  Semlin party. He/openly stated  that he wanted to have ^ a saving  tlielret year of fr >m $80,000 to  $100,000 to come chiefly from wages.    He, the doctor, , fought   this  policy, but there twas" a pioper  place to do the fighting, not on thn  floor of the Housej but in- the party  caucus. '  What kincbof a man was Martin?  ..His own mo t prominent" supporters repudiated' him as a man.  Brown, Yates, M-Phe son, and even  Mrlnhes himself had cb-claied that  Martin was not fit to he, pre uier.  The late government was ac* used  f being weak on the eight hour  law. ,The reason* the eight hour  1'aw was not' enforced promptly  ,'wasbecaiise Joe Martin would not  support that policy, and yet thejr  never heard Mclnnes say, a: ything  agai-.st Martin.' , , Lt was alw-iys'  Semiiiv a: d Cotton and McKechnie  that was to blame.''���������Review.       ���������  .  GET OUK.  Pi ICES   AND   TBKMS OS  Pianos and   (Jrganx  ��������� BKFOKE ORDERING'ELSKWriKRU. v  M. W. Waitt & Co.  Victoria, E. C. ,  Tbe oldest and most reliable house in the  Province.  Ohas. Segrave, Local Agent,  Cumberland, B. C.  J". _E^, jVE9Xj__l!OXD  General Teaming Powder  Oil, Etc, Hauled. Wood  in Blocks Furnished.  SCAVENGER  WORK DONE  $50    REWARD.  STOLEN" from the premises of  theiubdersigned, about the 16th  of April, one small red cow, 3  years old, would calf about 20th.  Branded on left hip.R. Anyone  -.'���������giving inlormation that will lead  t<������ the arrest and conviction of  the thiet or thieves, will receive the  above reward, (Signed) John  Connell, Oyster River, Comox,  B.C. ml5t4  TENDERS,  TENDERS are invited for supplying the . U. & C. Hospital with  the following:   '  Meat, Groceries, Bread,  For further information apply to  Matron at Hospital.  Tenders must be in to the secretary by June 2nd.  (Signed)    H. F. Pullen,  Secretary.  iTOR SALE:   Old- papers.    Ap_  ly at Nevvs. Office.  Esnutealt &<fmmd Ej.  ' -TiAlK TABLE   EFFhCriVL  NOV. 19th, 1898.   .  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  Vo 9 Daily " ' No. dSf������<urda\!'  'a.m. , < i*-m-   -  De. 9:00  Victoria Do. J:2o  "    {I;2S Goldsti*v*������Tn "   4:fl3  "   KcO Koenig's   "  ,5.HJ  '*   10:JS ������. Duncaus . 0:15  P.M.  ,  P.M.  *'    12:14   Nanaimo..  ....     ......  7:41  Ar. J2:35   ..\\ ellinglon      .a r.  7 55  WELLINGTON   TO  VICTORIA.  No. 1 Daily.  '  No. 3 S'uurday  A.M.  A M  De. S:0.">....    .<..  .A^'ellirsto'n   Do.  1:2^  "   S:2G   ... N.-tn.-.iino.  ...  ......  i-.W  "   9;o2        . ..Duncans...   '*  b:0r.  " 10:37   .. JCoemg's..     0:1 (j  '* 11:1S       ..'..'..  RoJitbrroam     i.A-J  Ar. 11:45    ...   .  . Victoria..  ....Ar. 8:00  P.M.  Jtcducod rate? lo and fro������> all points on  Saturd ys am) Sundays Rood lo l-ebiirn Mon  day. ��������� '  For  rates  and   aJ]   information    app:y at  Company's offices.  A. DUNSVU1K, (inc. L. POUIlTNEY.  PaissiDBNT. TrailicMaiiauer  Mr. Dunsmuir's ofifer   tor   a creamery  In Comox ss still {food,������on ^terms' agreed  hi,   according   to   his late letter   to Mr.  Mounce. '      ik -  j Job printing j  I Have Taken  an Office  in the Nash      Building,  Dunsmuir Avenue,    Cumberland.-  and am agent  for the "fallowing  reliable    insurance    companies:  The oRoyal;  London   and, ,Lan  ca'shiie and Norwich' Union.    I  am joepaicd to   accept   risks a  , current   rates.    I am   aisb -'geiit  . f(-r :he Stunderd Life Insurance  Company of 'Editsbiirgh  ai,d th,  Ocean Ace-don   Company of Eng-  l'siid.    Ple:is������J   call   ai:d   investi  gate befo-e insu<. ng in *������ ������*y othei  Coinpaiiy. ���������  ���������"    JAMES A BR A MS.  BUHIIAY SEE VICES    -.-'  ' T1UN I I Y'CH URC-H.���������.iKKVlCKS , vi  'ihe  cvenng,     RkV   J.    X    W"II;I._AIAR  ,H.Ct������M. . '  ST GEORGE'S PRESl'.YTEKIAN  CHUKoi.. _r.r vici-.s at tr a.u.. and  j [j In. Suiii..iy bt Liuol <u 2:30. Y. iJ.  S. C. E. meeth at 1 lie cluse ot evening  beiv,������.e.    Ri-.v. \V.  C.   Dodds, pastor.  METHOD-1ST CHURCH.-Servick&  at the usual hours inoniing and eveinny  Epworth   League iit ess   at the close   01  evening service.   Sunday School  at 2:30  R���������v. W. HlCKS, pastor  St. Jolm's Catholic Church.���������Rev.  Fr. Verlieke, Pastor. -Ma-^s ou Suudajf-  at 11 o'clock a. 111. ^Sunday Suhool in  the afternoon.  We have just received a new supply of Ball Programme Cards, New  Style Business Cards and , a few  Nice Memorial Cards. Also some  extra heavy Blue Envelopes. Call  and see.  The News Job Department.  The News War Bulletin gives all  the latest nevys. of the Transvaal.  Subscribe jor the Bulletin and  keep posted on the war. Price pej  month $1.00 or 5 cts. per copy.  NOTICE.  TO MY okl friends and patrons in  Cumberland and Union:  On June 1st next, I shall be prepared to supply milk and cream,  fresh and sweet, butter egg.-v&c.:  and solicit a rpsurm-tioii .of the patronage so liberatly aeco'ded m<  in the past.  A.SEATER.  Courtney, B.C., May 22, 1900.  FOR SALE���������Near Courtenay  11 acres. Trees burned off, about  20.acres swamp la-id.  For particulars apply at this-  office.  it-  _? L_l;:. L i_ t_  l L ��������� D  COLD  AND SILVEcJ.  STODDART'S,  The Cumberland Jeweler, ,  I    JAS  A. CARTHEW'S   .       \  iLivefv Stable!  ;      'J'eamster   ani) Draymen  : '   S1a\gle and  Double rigs   ,  ',  for Hire.    .All  Orders      ���������  :      Promptly   Attended   to       :  ; .R.SHAW,.IV!ana������er. "' '���������  ��������� Third St��������� Cumberland, B.C.'''  Hi I   . iWKaas-cw-^        '-  OCEl     -:  COR. DUNSMUIR. AVENUE  AND-  SECOND* ������,STREET;  CUMBERLAND,; B.C.  Mrs. J. H. Piket,1 Proprietress. '   ; ^  When in' Cumberland be  sure  ���������s:  \'\'h'  .    r ���������*',-;-  ...   r    . i*,F  and stay , at the  Cumberland '.;*(',f\ \i i������i"  Hotel,. first-Class   Accomoda*  tion'for transient and permari**  ' -ent boarders.   . .-..,-"���������  , '  -        . ...  Sample Rooms and   Public Hallf  Run in Connection  with   Hotel.'  .Rates from $1.00'to $2.00 per day  Fruit and Ornamental Trees;  Rio.iodendio.-s, Roses, fancy Evergreens,  Myguolia-, Bulbs, new cvoy Lawn Graaa  :ud tested gardou seeds for spring planting. ;  Largest and most complete stopk in Wpsfcera.  f auada. CalJ and make your selections or  end fer catalogue. Address afc nursery  ^rounds and grt-fcuhuuse.' '-'       , "��������� <  : ,'   M J. HENRY'S  Nursery and/Greenhbuse,.  '-\  Westminster."RcL, Old No. Goi���������Now, No., 300JT.'  COURTENAY  Directory.  COURTENAY HOUSE,    A.   H.   Mc������  Galium, Proprietor.  GEORGE   B.    LEIGHTON,     Black  omith and Carriage Maker.  ooooooooo oooooooo ������  *o o  o   m   ��������� o  I am prep?Ared to  furnish Stylish Rigs  and do Teaming at  reasonable rates.  g D.  KILPATRICK,  o Cumberland 6,  OOOOOOOOOOGOOOOOOOO  o  o  o  o  o  c  o  o  o  o  o  o  c  o  im Ml HATOHIKG,  FROM HEAVY   WINTER LAYERS.      -  Beack Lanarhar e, $2 ]>er sitting.  Black- Minorca.",' $2 per si -ing.  Barred Plymouth   Rocks,. $1   per  sitting.  E. PHILLIPS,  Grantham, Comox.  Notice.  Riding on locomotives and railway c-u-s of the Union Colliery  Company ly any person ^ or per-  3011S���������except;.���������<rain crew���������-is strictly  pro���������iiJted. Employees are subject t. di.-. missal for allowing, same-  . 'By.order  ' Francis D  Litt1i_  Manager.  ��������� </  1   "'*'vli  ,   / -?**'-t;r  ^.-'  *   .-;>.,*- :���������-**t-J  .,i', *!���������;.���������������[  -     :-A-������r (fel  ''" " ''j*j,:-. D  A SECRET.  Bunlc deep in a sea,  A sea of tho dead,  Lies a book that shall "be  Never opened or read.  Its sibylline pages  A secret- inclose���������  -^       The flower of the ages,  A rose, a red rose.  That sea of the dead  <     Is my soul, and the fcoolt  Is my heart, and the red  Rose the love you forsook  ��������� ���������Julian Hawthorne in Lippincott'*.  A DAY OF ROSES.  A scent of roses made Aylmer think '  of something > that was over   long  ago  and that he had almost forgotten.   The -  roses were everywhere  in the  drawing  room he had, just entered.    They stood  in jars on the mantelpiece.   Flat bowls  held them on tables, and singly in slender vases they were to be se'en here and  there among the china and the odds and  ends of silver and ' enamel, and delft  and marble that filled' the dainty room.  Audrey "had loved roses. oThere was  one day in  the, little cottage under the  beech   trees  where Aylmer  had  spent  many an hour that seemed of a sudden  passing happy now���������one day which he  and she had called the day of roses.  He  had only to shut  his eyes���������indeed, had  - not to  shut   them���������to  see  again  the  flower strewn  room.   It was Audrey's  birthday, and he had brought her roses.  They were in the hamper first in which  they  had been packed.    Ah, Audrey's  little cry of delight as she raised the lid  and, saw them lying softly among their  damp leaves!   Then they were on trays,  ' '   two big trays that yet' would not hold  them, and  they  overflowed  on  to the  table, where, with  their foliage, .they  lay, a litter, of crimson and  yellow and  green, over which, with caressing touch,  leaned Audrey, the sweetest  flower  of  all. He could see her gather up a handful and  bury her face amid   the petals  that, were scarcely more  delicate than  herself.   Then there was tbe seeking of  ���������   things  in which   to  put them.    Every  suitable vase and  jar and  pot  the cot-'  tage contained was  requisitioned, and  there were still roses.    He had, been reminded vaguely  of   the woman of, the  eons of the  prophets���������without  calling  her all that���������and the miraculous pot of  , oil, for, as with her: "It came to pass  when the vessels were full that she said  *   *   *   Bring me yet a vessel."   And  ��������� there was no vessel found.    Four roses  remainedo over.'' One of them   he must  ,wear.    He chose the smallest, an opening bud.   The other three Audrey, kissing, them  first, put into  the   girdle at  her waist. c"  That was the day of roses, and Ayl-  . mer,. back from his two years' travel,  had forgotten it till a chance scent recalled it and the idyl that had been an  incident among incidents in a somewhat  thoughtless life.  But he was dreaming, and here was  Diana. She came in with an apology  and a rustle of silk. She was grieved to  have kept him waiting. She put up her  . face to be kissed; the first time of his  dining with her, and not to be there to  receive him! But it was inexcusable-  inexcusable. She had had an afternoon  of delays���������just that; delays everywhere.  First the tiresome lawyer people, and  then the trustees, and at the last moment a young woman from Antoinette's  about her trousseau. What a business  marriage was, and the fact of having  been through it before did not ease matters at all!  Complicated them, Aylmer suggested.  Complicated them, she agreed.  "I'm giving you a lot of trouble, I'm  afraid," he said smiling.  There was to be no sentiment in this  marriage. Diana had "gold and green  forests." Aylmer had spent his gold,  ' and the potential cutting of certain timber at Aylmer's Keep had brought about  the engagement. Lady Aylmer had perhaps a hand in the,matter, when she  asked the comely widow of Fontenbrink  Gran ton of Broad street to the Keep to  meet her son.  "All that will have to go," she said  one day to Mrs. Gran ton, and waved  her hand toward a wood on the hill.  Mrs. Granton raised her eyebrows.  A day or two later, driving through  the wood in question, Mrs. Granton observed a couple of men with notebooks  and pencils who saluted the Aylmer  carriage as it passed, and she observed  Aylmer's face, too, as he returned their  salute with a wave of his whip.  Lady Aylmer caught���������perhaps sought  ���������her eye and sighed.  That evening Mrs. Granton was the  first to come down from dressing, and  she strolled out on to the terrace. The  sun, setting behind her, shone upon the  doomed woods. Gold steeped them. The  shorn hill would be an eyesore.  She heard a step on the gravel, and  saw Aylmer approaching from the  house.  "The prettiest view in England," she  crztid.  He came and stood beside her, and  the eyes of each were on the woods.  "I am told you are going to spoil it,"  she said then.  "For a//time."  "A lifetime."  Tbe lady's gaze ascended the hill to  the top, where the trees stood up against  the sky.  "It seems a pity," she said, and said  no more just then.  The gong sounded presently, and they  went in. You could see the shining hill  from the windows of the dining room.  Midway through dinner, as the evening  closed in, a servant went  to  draw the  curtains. Mrs. Granton faced the window.  "Oh," she said to Lady Aylmer,  "might he wait a little? It is all so  , beautiful from where I sit."  Lady Aylmer turned and looked, and  Aylmer looked too. In truth, the scene  was too fair to shut out.  "Leave the curtains as they are,  Charles."  "Very good, my lady."  So Mrs. Granton saw the woods to  the disappearing point of dusk.  But later the moon rose. .Aylmer and  she found .themselves upon the terrace  once more.  The night was warm.   Mrs.  Gr* _ton's eyes were on the woods.  Their  changed   aspect  in the  moonlight wa3  excuse itself for any comment.  "Must you?" she asked suddenly.  He looked for her meaning.  "I!" he said.  "II It is not I."  "Who then?   Ah, yes. I understand.  They are mortgaged."  Foreclosure was a word she associated with poor plays. Such things happened thenl She remembered the two  men with the businesslike air and the  notebooks.  Sho laid her arm on the stone ledge  of the balustrade.  "Thero must bea way out," she said.  "If I could find it."  An hour or two  later, when sho took  her candle from his hand, she said:  "Look for the way out."  She smiled, and he followed her with  his eyes as she mounted   the stairs, her  skirts    trailing   and; the   candle  held  high. ,She did not look back.at the turn,  in the staircase. Aylmer, in'the smoking  room, was ruminant.  It was impossible to mistake her.  Nor did he misunderstand. ���������- She said  "Yes" when he spoke the next day.  Lady   Aylmer  said, "Diana,  Diana,  dear woman, God bless you!"  "Perhaps he will," said Diana.  > Now,, in her drawing room, the'  woods saved and"his future mortgaged  instead, Aylmer took a rapid survey of  his life up to the point ''it had then  reached and decided that he had pursued  the only course open to him. Neither  did he in calmness repent the step he  had taken. Diana Granton had not her  money alone to recommend her. She  was of the world and admirably fitted  for the position he offered her. ' That  sho was comely has been said, and she  took a sensible view of the situation.  Ho was not in love with her, and she  was wise enough to conceal from him  the secret that her own heart had been  revealing to her gradually for some  time past.  At dinner that evening she looked at  him and knew that she loved him. He  looked at Diana and thought of forgotten Audrey.  It was the fault of the roses in the  drawing room.   ' *-���������  The.scent of them haunted him���������followed him home. Poor little Audrey!  What would she think? But near as he  had come to loving her, he had never  made love to her and had nothing to  reproach himself with, for which now  he was fervently thankful. Yet he wtaa  not quite happy as his hansom took him  to Clarges street. A memory of something that was wistful at times in Audrey's eyes stirred him. The thing was  absurd, inconceivable. Her mother,  gentle as sho was, was a woman of the  world and had known that he "meant"  nothing. Audrey was a child to caress  and pet. It was he who had suffered at  the parting. Her tears were the frank  tears of childhood and rolled down her  cheeks unconcealed.  His misgivings told him that _8 had  done well to go.  He thought of the restlessness that  had possessed him during the early days  of tiis travel. It had sent him from  place to place. He had written a letter  then that was never posted, and had re  frained himself until time and distance  allowed him to write calmly. Presently  the need to write at all ceased and he  knew himself cured.  But tonight Audrey haunted him. He  could be thankful that he had not made  a fool of himself. The girl was not of  his world, and he knew the folly of an  ill assorted marriage, but she had been  very dear to him.  flow fair she was! Her face insinuated itself persistently between him  and sleep. She must be grown up now  ���������yes, Audrey must be 19. , The curves  of her slender figure would be rounded  and many subtle changes mark the time  that had seen the crossing of the border line of womanhood, but she would  be the same Audrey that he had known  and had beOn so near to loving.  It was late before he slept. Then  Audrey came to him in dreams that  had no definite shape. He tried vainly  afterward to remember in what guise  and to what accompanying circumstances sho had appeared to him. He  only knew that she had been with  him, sleeping as waking, through the  night.  The air and the light of day, however," cleared his brain. He spent a  morning with Diana, and by the time  she was sitting opposite to him at lunch  he could view the situation calmly and  see that his happiness lay in the direction he was taking. Nor was he consciously selfish.  He parted with Diana and walked  homeward. It was a time of roses. The  roses in a flower shop caught his attention.   They filled the window.  He found himself in the shop. He  had been attracted by red roses, yet in  the end it was white roses he chose.  He believed that he made his choice by  hazard, though now he sometimes wonders.    It m&y   be  Audrey's nature influenced him.  He took out a card and paused.  What to say? His love? He hesitated  and wrote, "For auld lang syne." Then  he gave his directions as to the sending  and left the shop.  Three days later a letter reached  him.  He opened it carelessly, not recognizing the handwriting. His fingers tightened suddenly.upon the sheet.  "I put your roses on ,her heart,"  wrote her mother, "loose, as they came.  She would "have lovec them so."���������  Lady's Realm.  Tbe Opposite.  Grant Duff has in his reminiscences  the following story of Lord Houghton:  The Cosmopolitan club was accustomed  to meet in a room which had been  Watts' studio, and ou the walls of which  hung an, enormous picture by him, of  "Theodora and * Honoria." Some one  asked Lord Houghton what' this represented. "Oh," he replied, "you have  heard of Watts' hymns? These are  Watts'hers."  MERRY JUSTICE.  NEW CATTLE MARKER.  It la Intended to 1><> Away With tlie Cruel  Method of  IJrund intr. -  A new .method of branding cattle  lias been devised by Walter A. Cameron of Staccy, Mont. By this means.  the animals are indelibly marked instead of'being burned. . The patented  device is "shown in the cut from The  Scientific 'American. ,  The branding instrument consists of  two levels pivoted together and provided with jaws. On the lower jaw  a soft' metal impression block is secured, and on the upper jaw a block  is ' carried, having a' chamber communicating by 'means of a tube with  ,������ reservoir containing the indelible  fluid. The .tube ,incloses -.'a plunger  operated from the upper lever and is  provided with lateral ports' at its  upper   and  lower  ends. The  lower  BRANDING BY FIRE DONE AWAY WITH.  ports permit <the liquid to flow into  the chambered block when the plunger" is raised, and the upper ports permit the liquid above the plunger to  be  forced  back  into   the reservoir.  Symbol-carrying plates are- removably secured to the-chambered.block.  The symbols consist of'-letters,' figures" and other'characters,, and are  formed  of tubular pins.  In using the instrument the levers  are. operated to separate the jaws.  By reason of this motion the plunger  wil, be drawn upward to permit the  liquid from the reservoir to flow into  the chamber. After placing the impression block carried by the lower  jaw aga,inst the outer side of the  animal's ear the levers are operated  to force tlie tubular pins into the ear,  thereby causing the plunger to inject  th������  liouid into  the  wound.  Soldiers  Avoid  tlie Bean,  "I have noticed." said the old soldier,  "that there is one vegetable which the  veterans of the' civil war religiously  avecd. That is the bean. It proved a  very staying article, but after we had  campaigned on it from Shiloh to Nashville and from Antietam to the Wilderness we were ready to cry 'Enough!'  I understand it is used but sparingly  in the kitchens of soldiers' homes. It  will take another generation to rehabilitate this vegetable in tbe affection of  the American people."���������New York Mail  and Express.  A  Question   of  Urammnr.  "Ain't you got any sense?" asked the  4-jTear-old daughter of the man who  doesn't believe in corporal punishment.  "Why. my dear." said the father reprovingly.'"aren't you ashamed to talk  to papa thnrt way?"  "Excuse mo. papa." she -answered. "I  in en .tied to say isn't you got any sense?"  ���������Indianapolis News.  Banquet to Celebrate tbe Capture,o#  Horse Thieves.  One of the most remarkable banquets  ever spread in Kansas, was given at  Wellington in 1874 by John Williamson  of Independence, Mo. The guests of  honor were teu men, who lived four days  ou the single tiny careass of a jack.rabbit. The banquet, although exceedingly  merry, had a grewsome association, with  three corpses swinging-from'' a cotton-  wood tree on the lonely banks of. State  creek. There is a long story connected  with it, which is told by a .Wichita correspondent of the Kansas City Times.  For, four or.five years the* Southern  Kansas State company had a monopoly  of the government's business between  Wichita and Fort Sill. In the spring of  1874 John -Williamson, on behalf of the  Southwest Missouri State company, made  n bid- of $11,000 for the contract, while  the Kansas company's bid was $17,000.  It has always been. alleged that the  friends of the Southwest Kansas company entered into a conspiracy to compel  the Southwest Missouri company to  throw up the contract. At any rat*e, the  moment the Southwest Missouri compnny  commenced business 35 head of their  horses were stolen from their station at  Turkey creek in what is now Oklahoma.  Mr. Williamson offered a reward of $400  for the capture of the thieves.  Ex-Mayor Albert M. Colson, who was  the first superintendent of public .instruction of Sumner county, was then a young  man. One'day Dr. Burkett of Caldwell  hailed Mr. Colson and said: "You -are a  young fellow that I like, aud I'll put you  oh to a scheme to get that $400 reward.  At, 10 o'clock tomorrow morningv the  thieves will pass Devore's ranch,- ana if  you have a posse there you can take them  in-"    ,  Colson organized a  posse .of ten men,  with Joe Thralls, now superintendent of  the Wellington waterworks, as'his-leading man.    When  the  men  reached, Devore's ranch, they found" that the' thieves  had passed there the previous day at 10  o'clock   and   had   taken   the   Ellsworth  trail.     The  men  had   no  provisions,  but  they expected to be able to kill a buffalo,  and .away they  went  after the  thieves.  After two days' fasting Colson killed a  rabbit,  and the ten  men  divided  it and  ate it fromtheir fists as they pursued tbe  thieves.    Two days more they traveled  without ���������being able to get even a rabbit  and were about starved when they sight:  ed a party in the Sand creek valley, in  what, is  now  Kingman   county.     There  were only two men in the opposite party,  and a- remarkable fight ensued that lasted half a day.   Over 200 shots were fired  and,not ,n man seriously  hurt.     Finally  the superior force raised a flag of truce,  and in,, the parley that followed-the remarkable discovery   was  made  that the  ���������attacked - were innocent buffalo hunters,  who thought the attacking party was a,  band of horse thieves.    The hunters then  entertained   the   posse   at ' supper,   and  those who tried so hard to kill each other  during the afternoon parted good friends.  The next day the posse found track of  the real  thieves,  and  the latter,   finding  that  they were closely   pursued,   spread  alarm   among  the   farmers   and -settlers  in Sedgwick county by saying they were  fleeing  from  a desperate  gang of horse  thieves.    The settlers believed them and  organized to meet and take in the alleged  gang.     When  the  pursuers  reached the  settlements   of   Sedgwick   county,   they  found    themselves    surrounded    by    the  farmers, and had it not been for the fact  that Colson was known among them he  and   his   friends   would    have   received  rough  treatment.     When   mutual   explanations  were  made,  the farmers joined  the posse and came upon the three robbers, w _osc leader was "Hurricane Bill."  Two of the robbers escaped;   the third'  was wounded and captured.    He made a  confession,    implicating   'Lawyer   ' Has-  brook.  Landlord Calkins of the City hotel. Bill Brooke. Dave Terril and Charlie  Smith, all of Caldwell.  Sheriff Davis of Wellington organized  a posse of 200 men, wentto Caldwell and  surrounded the town. , The above named  fhTe men were captured and taken to  Wellington. Terril and Calkins were released on habeas corpus, and Brooke,  Smith and Hasbrook were placed in jail  to await trial. That night the jail was  broken open, and the men were taken out  by a vigilance committee and hanged.  Astounding? Politeiieaa.  The truck driver is proverbially pro������  fane, and when one is discovered who  doesn't swear between syllables when  his vehicle is jammed in a bunch of  other trucks and blocked trolley cars'  you feel like taking off your hat to him.  Down at Second and Chestnut streets  one afternoon; when traffic was at its  thickest and trucks and cars were lined  along both thoroughfares, two truck-  men,,had equal chances of making the  crossing. One was coming down Chestnut and the other along Second street.  Had they been ordinary truckmen,  each would have whipped up, and the  chances are that a collision would have  resulted. But thef.c two were.not ordinary truckmen. With Cbesterheldian  grace one waved his arm to the other,  inviting him to take'precedence. ' "You  first!" shouted the driver, whereupon a  messenger'boy who had'witnessed the  remarkable scene gasped and nearly  swallowed his cigarette stump.; "After  you," was the next contribution to this  remarkable dialogue. "Wouldn't that  jar you?" muttered a motorman, who  was standing' clanging his bell for ail  he was worth.  The two truckmen continued to motion for each other to go ahead. "I  insist!" shouted one. "Oh, no; I- insist!" shouted the other.-. Finally a policeman interfered. "Say, one o' yous.  ducks git a move on," he commanded.  "This ain't no pink tea.", The truckman coming down Chestnut street consented to cross the street, and traffic  was gradually resumed.���������Philadelphia"  Record. ,      ',  A Persistent Poet.  Although R. K. Munkittrick. has an  enviable'reputation as a'humorist, yet  he   is ��������� not "the   quickest  mail   in   the,  world to sec a joke when it is played  on   himself.     Mr.  Gibson;  one of  the"  editors of Puck and  also a practical  joker,  arranged . for a  special jest to  be administered to Mr. Munkittrick.  'Ho  had   provided.a  trick   telephone  which emitted a shower.of flour when  anybody spoke into it.  When Mr. Munkittrick had arrived,  it was suddenly discovered that the  paper had gone to press and that his  copy was too late." There was only,  one chance, Mr. Gibson said, and that  was to- telephone to the printer and,  tell him to stop the presses until his  matter should be set up and' inserted;  He asked'Mr. Munkittrick to go to the  phone at once. \ '  Then   the  stuff ' sat  and 'held  thelr^  sides; waiting for-the explosion. Final-!.  ly Mr. Gibson.rushed to the telephone  and found his friend deluged in'flour,,  but  still  persistently, calling  "Hello!"  through the. phone. /,  He led him back- and carefully explained the joke.  When be finished, Munkittrick calmly remarked:  "Still, I think we ought to let the  printer know .about the copy; don't  you?"���������Saturday  Evening Post.  Shooting Ducks With a Cannon.  Wild ducks in the San Joaquin plains  of California are rapidly disappearing,  says the San Francisco Bulletin. One  of the recently devised plans for whole-  Canst'd n Slift'ht Family Jnr.  "Mnrin. did you rend about that Philadelphia woman who was cured of her  mental troubles by fasting 4f> days? I  believe such a treatment would cure  that unhappy temper of yours."  "Yes. it would make an.angel of me.  Is that what you would like, John Bil-  '"s?"���������Exchange.  A Mr. Malaprop.  One of Cleveland's sudden rich citizens  is credited with a number of Malaprop-  isms that would have filled Richard  Brinsley Sheridan's dear old lady with  profound envy. .  Some, time ago a friend called his attention to a certain popular young doctor who sports a handsome beard.  "I wonder why Dr. Dash wears all  those whiskers?" remarked the friend.  "I suppose he wears them," said the  sudden rich man in'a profoundly sagacious tone, "to give himself a more matronly look."   .  Our hero saw Julia Marlowe as Rosalind, and came away from the opera  house quite delighted.  On the street car a friend asked him  how he liked the performance.  "It was splendid," he answered. Then  he wisely added. "What a pity it is that  The Parisian  Way.  It must be hard for tha untraveled  Anglo-Saxon to grasp the idea that a  poet can without loss of prestige recite  his lines in a public cafe before a mixed audience. If such doubting souls  could, however, be present at one of  these noctes ambrosiance, they would  quickly realize that tbe Latin temperament can throw a grace and childish  abandon around an act that would  cause an Englishman or an American  to appear supremely ridiculous. One's  taste or sense of fitness is never shocked. It seems the isost natural thing in  the world to be sitting there with your  glass of beer before you while some  rising poet whose name ten years later  may figure among the "Immortal Forty" recites to you his loves and his  asnbition or brings tears into your eyes  with a description of some humble  hero or martyr.���������Eliot Gregory in Scrib-  her's.  that man didn't write some more plays!"  that some thought of | ���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  WHOLESALE SLAUGHTER OF DUCKS,  sale slaughter is to rig up a swivel cannon on the back of an ox. The wide  scatter gun in use has 12 barrels, which  fire automatically in rotation, and out of  a good flock 300 or 400 birds can be  brought down at one shot.  Sbe Heard It.  The surpTiced choir had "done its duty  for the evening service. But all during  th*'church hours there had been a peculiar sound outside as if a child were  crying. In reality it was something  the matter with the organ. It could be  heard distinctly in the auditorium of  the church- When the choir sang the  recessional and marched slowly out of  the church info the dressing rooms,  one of the young ladies among the sopranos asked the woman who takes  care of the robes:  "Did you hear that awful squeaking  out here?"  "Yes. indeed, mum; I could almost  understand the word's."  And nothing more was said on the  subject.���������Detroit Free Press.  Deferred  Agony.  "Did you suffer from any frozen water pipes this winter?"  "Not yet. But we expect to when  the  plumber sends  in  his bill-*''  Do Not  PayCash^**  PAY SCRIP FOR DOMINION  LANDS  AND SAVE DISCOUNT-  If you have ptiyments less than $80 to  make at any Dominion Lands Office send-us  the amount, less 20 per cent., and we -will  make the -payment  and   return the  Land  I  41  '4  -M  ���������n  ��������� >i  Office receipt to you.  large payments.  Write for prices for  ALLOWAY & CHAMPION, Winnipeg f  [      THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  CUMBERLAND. B.C.  THE  DRESSY WOMAN.  I'  P  French milliners will continue to use  Dright combinations on spring hats.  Now. come tucked and' machine stitched  spring and summer hats iu straw, velvet and tulle.,  Lace waists in delicate, lovely designs  will be among the prominent features of  fashion among evening toilets for the  summer.  Deft French gathers, perpendicular  tucks and uuderfolded side plaitings appear at the back of some of the latest  Paris made dress skirts.  From Lyons looms this season come  double width silks both plain and bordered to be used for the new kilted and  box plaited skirts . and circular overdresses.  ' Fan shaped side plaitings of _���������._ or  wool or u mixture of the two fabrics arranged in clusters of five, next to'a single'  box plait, around the entire skirt from  the belt down give the demitrain a j very  pretty flare.  Russian and Venetian guipure laces iit  heavy applique patterns, wrought on delicate net meshes, are much used by  , French tailors and modistes for trimming handsome cloth gowns in the soft  pastel tints.       ' '"      ''  The new spring, jackets for youthful  wearers are very 'simple���������some double  breasted with turn down collar and haud-  . some buttons, others single breasted with  strapped revers. The extra deep front  gives* a remarkably graceful curve to the  figure.        ~ '  Tailor costumes with some added decoration are to be seen among the new  spring fashions.' but for those who make  one or two stylish gownsrfor. an entire  season the plainer skirt and jacket, made  by a first class tailor or modiste, is decidedly the wisest choice.        '   .  ���������Recamitw folds, draped berthas, narrow veuise lace yoke pieces at the'tops  of decollete .bodices, > accordion plaited  fronts of diaphanous^ textiles, Greek, draperies brought from'the right shoulder to  the waist and terminating in long scarf  ends and fichus' of, lace or chiffon are in  the highest favor for. elegant evening  toilets.���������New. York Post.  < Free and easy expectoration Immediately relieves and frees the throat and lunga  from viscid phlegm, and a medicine that  promotes this is the best medicine to use  for ooughs, colds, inflammation of the  . lungs and all affections of the throat and  , ohest. This is~ precisely what Biokle's  Anti-Consumptive,Syrup is a specific for,  and wherever used' it has given unbound-*  efi satisfaction. Children like it because  it is pleasant, adults like it because it relieves and oures the disease. .  SOME FAMOUS FOGS.  Not as Spry oa He Wm.  ,"Yes, suh^" said the colored .veteran,  "I'll he'p you all!'I kin in de race, but  tie ole man gittin sorter stiff in de  j'ints now, en Fcan't-vote lak I use ter,  wid * de polls so fur .apart!"���������Atlanta  Constitution.  STILL ANOTHER TRIUMPH. ��������� Mr.  Thomas S. Bullen, Sunderland, writes: "For  fourteen years I was afflicted with Piles; and  frequently I was unable to walk or sit, but  four years ago I was cured by using Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil. I have also been  subject to Quinsy for, over forty years, but  Eclectric Oil cured it, and it was a permanent cure in" both cases, as neither the Piles  nor Quinsy have troubled me since."  At Last.  "Are you ready for the question?"  asked the chairman.' -  "Question! ,~ Question!" cried the  maiden lady-member vociferously.  Alas, she had been waiting many  weary years to hear the question put!���������  Philadelphia North American.  Pleasant as syrup; nothing equals it as a  worm medicine: the name is Mother Graves'  -Worm Exterminator.    The greatest worm  destroyer of the age.  A  Disappointing Host.  Sandy���������A'm tellt ye hev a new neb-'  bur. Donal.  Donald���������Aye.  Sandy���������An what like is he?  Donald���������Weel. he's a curious laddie.  A went to hev a bit talk wi' him th'  ithcr evenin. an he oGVred me a j^l-iss  o' whin-iky. d'ye see? Weel. he was  poorih it oot. an A said to him. "Stop!"  an lu������ stoppit. That's the soort o' uion  lit* is.��������� Punch.  Minaifs, limit. Cures Colts, Etc.  Cnalaskn Has Only a Week of Clear  Weather In tlie Year.  Photographs- are at a discount in TJna-  laska. This weird island is shrouded in  fog 11 months out, of the 12. September  is the one fine month, and on an average  there are-but seven days of bright sunshine during this glimpse of summer.  The reason of this gloom is the meeting  of the warm flood of the 'Japan current  with the icy draft of the Arctic, which  ,swirls through Bering strait.  More than one place in the world is  limited to very occasional glimpses of  the sun. The fo^rs on the banks of Newfoundland are famous. They,are specially bad during the fishing season.  Iceland sometimes has a whole summer of thick fog.' This happens every  four or five years, when a number of  big .icebergs float over from Greenland  and ground on the northern coast of tho  island. On such occasions tho hay crop  in Iceland is a total failure, and so, owing to the chill of the waters, is the fishing.  A part of tbe foothills of Peru' is  .stocked in mist from May to October.  But here the fog is-kindly, for it takes  the place of rain. Above the height of  l._00 feet it is replaced by violent rain.  On some farms half, tlie area is irrigated by fog, the other by showers.  Loudon's fog's have been almost as  thick as they, are today for over two  centuries, but. used not to last so long.  It was in 1873 that what was perhaps'  the .worst known lasted from Dec. 8 to  14. < Over 40 deaths by, .accidents in the  streets and 25 by drowning were attributed to it. _ ..Its most, strange effect  was upon tho fat cattle at the Islington  ,show. They all got ill and exhibited  symptoms of poisoning. "     n-������  In the heath districts of north Germany some G0,000 acres, of peat are  burned over every year. The smoke will  drift from this 150 miles without, losing'  much of its density., and constitutes what;  Germans call the. h'ohrauch. In a. dry  summer it hangs over'the country for  weeks.--     ' . ��������� >-Mi i .  ' Volcanoes are sometimes responsible  for .fogs, which covif-' millions pf acres  at a time. In 1S12 the'ash dust from'St'.  Vincent darkened the sky over the whole  group of the Barbados for. many days.  In ^1794 all ��������� south Italy and part of  Sicily were plunged in gloom for two  weeks by an outburst from Mount Etna.  k The most-extraordinary fog ever known  appeared at Copenhagen on May 24,  1783, and, spreading all over Europe,  covered France early, in June. It was  noticed from Russia to Canada and lasted in some places for four months. It  veiled everything in a pale Jblue haze and  was not affected by, rain or wind.  It showed no, trace of moisture and  had a strong aud very unpleasant acrid  odor. Its result was a "severe epidemic  of. influenza, ,aud, after causing terrible  alarm in almost all civilized, nations, it  ended ' in a. series of , terrific thunderstorms, felt most severely in France and  England. - / '  Perhaps, the most' startling; part - of  this fog aiid a similar one which 'appeared in 1831 was that at night there was  no real darkness. The air seemed, dully  luminous. Fine print could be read at  midnight.���������Stray Stories. '  Tbe Paraon and  tlie Rooster.  A good rooster "story comes from a  Somerset county correspondent. A certain clergyman, whom we will call  Itev. Mr. Little, gave one of bis parishioners a rooster, as a slight token of  esteem. In the ramily was a bright  4-year-old boy. and he always called  the rooster "Brother Little." One morning the little fellow saw the rooster  coming toward the bouse, and he  .shouted. "Grandma, here comes Brother Little."   ��������� '  Grandma never, stopped to look out  or make any inquiries; but started  quickly to pick up and set things to  rights about-the room. This done, she  asked the boy,! "Where is Brother Little?"      , .   .-  "Just gone Into the stable," replied  the-boy.  Grandma thought she might have  time to change her dress and quickly  dodged into another room and io a'  very short time appeared attired in another ,A gown, but somewhat out of  breath. Again she asked the boy if he  had seen Brother Little.'  "Yes." said the innoceDt child; "there  he goes back to/the barn with the rest  of the hens."  Grandma did not say a word, but sat  down for a few minutes to rest, and  later she seemed to enjoy, the Joke  with her grandson, who looked on won-  deringly as though he only partly took  in the , situation.���������Bangor Whig and  Courier.       ��������� . -  A PUBELY VEGETABLE PILL.���������  ParmeleeiS Vegetable Pills are compounded from roots,' herbs and solid extracts of known virtue in the treatment  of liver and kidney, 'complaints and in  giving tone to the system whether enfeebled by overwork or deranged through  excess in living. They require no testimonial. Their excellent qualities are  well known to all those who have usod  them and they commend, themselves to  dyspeptics and those subject to bilious  ness who are in quest of a, beneficial  medicine.-  From Tain to Health.  A CHIPPEWA LADY TELLS A STORY  OF feUFfEBlNG- AND RELEASE.  Suffer ig- l*ioin Heart Trouble tov Years-  Her Misery -Further Aggravated by -  '     Kidney and Stomach. Trouble.  ' The Interrupted Sermon.  "My tex'," said the colored deacon  as the Bible lay' upside down before  him, "is, 'En hit come ter pass dat:' de  whale riz up en swallered Jonah.' "  . Here an old'brother in the amen cqr-  ner rose and said: . "  "Dat ain't de right readin, brother;  tu'n de book roun en fin de place."  " 'En hit come tar pass,' " continued  the deacon, frowning' down on him,  " 'dat de whale riz up' .en swallered  Jonah,' and my only regret is dat de  pusson dat has Interrupted dis meetin  wuzn't in de same boat-wid him,'so7s  de whale could er swallered him too."  ���������Atlanta Constitution.  A CURIOUS SUPERSTITION.  Unfitted  to Board.'  ���������    "I like variety in my eating," declared Sterliugworth.  "And yet. you positively refuse to eat  hash," replied his wife, with rebuke in  her tone.���������Detroit Free Press.  Minaifs liniment Cures DipMieria.  HerFear.  Delia���������Yis, mum; Oi'll hov to l'ave.  'Tis bokase av thim dudes that does  bo call in on yer daughter.  Mistress���������Surely they don't bother  you!  Delia���������No, they don't, mum, but Oi'm  afeared'some av me fri'nds'll t'ink dey  come to see me, mum.���������Philadelphia  Press.. ���������  Millard's Liniment Cures Garget in Cows.  Identically the Sanie With Islanders  Fifteen/Thousand Miles Apart.  Philosophic people who-belong to. the  Folklore society are fond of tracing legends and myths and customs all over  the world. Cinderella, the dear girl, is  found in one knows not how many peoples, speaking innumerable tongues and  believing an equal number of religions.  How did Cinderella become ubiquitous?  The transactions of the Folklore society  will perhaps offer a theory.  Now there has btfen unraveled a curious superstition common to Shetlanders  and Cingalese. How islanders so wide  apart���������some 15,000 miles���������managed to  adopt each other's views one does not  know," but here is the fact. The rice cultivators of Ceylon and the fishermen of  Shetland resemble each other in one or  two rather cremarkable points. They refrain from speaking of .the implements of  their calling by their names. They call  them something else, by names known  only to themselves. The reason is that if  the evil spirit were to. think that they  were speaking of vspades and rakes or of  nets and hooks he would be tempted to  damage them or even to appropriate  them.  The train of thought is the same with  both races. "There is an evil spirit always on the lookout for opportunities of  doing mischief. He even hears what we  say. If we let him understand that we  are talking about our implements and  tools, ' we shall direct his attention to  them and shall suggest to him a way of.  doing an injury. Therefore we will agree  to call a boat or a spade by some fancy  name known only to ourselves."  Another custom of the Shetlander not  possible to the rice grower is that if in  fishing his net catches something at the  bottom and a stone is brought up it is  not to be thrown back again for fear of  offending the evil spirit, who most certainly put it into the net. It is to be kept  in tlie boat until the net again catches.  Then it is to be dropped in the water,  with the words, "Take your own and  give me mine," whereupon the net is at  once released. Now, if the Cingalese  were to turn fisher, would he, following  the same line of thought, adopt a similar  custom ?���������Pittsburg Dispatch.  A PLEASANT MEDICINE.���������There  are some pills which have no other purpose evidently than toc beget painful internal disturbances in the patient, adding  -tb his troubles'-and perplexities*-rather  than diminishing them. * One might as  well swallow some corrosive 'material.  Parinelee's-Vegetable Pills have not this  disagreeable and" injurious property.  They are easy to take, are not unpleasant  to the taste, and their action is mild and  soothing. A< trial of them will prove this.  They offer peace to the dyspeptic.  Origin of the Phrase.  The. kind lady had been feeding the  birds for 'months, but for several days  past she had neglected them. Accordingly the feathered malcontents were  holding an indignation meeting in the  pine tree.  .  "We must*send a committee of one  to protest." declared the snowbird.  "Good!" exclaimed the sparrow, who  was presiding. I'll send that fat little  redbreast. ' 'He's a round robin."���������Philadelphia Press.  Give Holloway's Corn Cure a trial. It  removed ten oorns from one pair of feet  without any pain. What it has done once  it will do again.  Prom the Star, St. Catherines, Ont.  In   the   village- of   Chippewa,  and  along tbe Niagara frontier, there is,probably no better known or respected residents than' Mr. and Mrs. David Scha-  bel.    Both are' of  German descent and  display much of tbatold-fasnioned hospitality so often found in   the   fatherland.    To a correspondent   of   the  St.  Catherines Star, who recently called at  Mr. Schabel's home  Mrs.   Schabel  related the following story:���������"Years ago  my physician told me   I had heart disease.-   I have been troubled at intervals  with palpitation and severe pains, and  some times  my   heart   would almost  cease to Deat. , I would  become dizzy,  restless and frightened. At other times  I   slept   badly t and   had troublesome  dreams.    I lingered in this  state until  last   winter, when   exposure   to cold  affected my, kidneys   and completely  prostrated me. Tbe spring came,- when  my complaints were further aggravated  by stomach  trouble.    I   loathed food  and could   realize   that   I   was daily  growing weaker. My physician's v treatment would sometimes slightly benefit  me, then again I was worse than ever.  Finally, after all hope was apparently  gone and a large sum, of   money had  been  thrown away for medicines that  did ine no good, a friend   strongly advised me to ;try Dr.   Williams'  Pink  Pills, two boxes of which were brought  me at the beginning of the summer for  1899.    I used them and to my joy noticed improvement.    I continued -the  use of the pills faithfully, until I had  taken eight boxes.*    I am now able to  attend to all my housework,  feeling  entirely cured.     I have never had better health than lam now enjoying,and  since discontinuing the pills have had  no symptoms of the.old complaints."   I  feel that I am under   life-long obligations for   the  benefit I  have derived  from'Dr.   Williams'  Pink   Pills,   and  will continue, to   praise them when op-  portunity. offers."  No Room For More Patients.  Mrs. Wicks���������The committee has requested me to make a dozen pies for  the charity bazaar.  Mr. Wicks���������What is the , object of  ,the bazaar,-my dear?  Mrs. Wicks���������To raise' funds for the  free hospital.     f s. ��������� .,      ,  Mr. Wicks���������But I understand the hospital Is already overcrowded.  Mrs. Wick's���������Yes, I believe it Is.  Mr. Wicks���������Then for goodness' sake  don't donate any cf your pie's.���������Chicago  News.  o '  PHILOSOPHY   OP   SPUING.  Are you feeling out of sorts, dull, tired,  heavy, low-spirited? Is your stomach out of  order; have you boils, headache, lame back,  or any other of the many troubles that come  with the spring?  If so, use Dr. Arnold's English Toxin Pills  for Weak People, .he greatest nerve and  blood medicine on earth. They'll cure you  positively, perfectly, permanently.  Sold by all druggists. Large box. 75c;  small box, 25c, or sent postpaid on receipt of  pr'ce by The Arnold Chemical Co., Limited,  Canada Life Building, Toronto.  At the Si j? ii of the luxi.  I like a tavern old and gray  When comes a rainy day.  When wind and rain in anser beat  On dripping roof an'li street.  Then give me, as my heart's desire,  A jolly landlord and a fire.  What care I, then, for wind and wrack,       >   <  Where Falstaff called for sack  Or Mistress Quickly, dead long- since, ,  Welcomed his grace the prince; '  Where IMokwick's party, weather bound.  Quaffed healths tlie roaring table roumd? '  Oh. for a tavern old and gray!  (I have the rainy day.)  Oh, for a landlord fat and fine. ,  T)07.ing before his wine I  Stories of love and battles dire   ���������  And song- before a tavern fire!  Then let the winds and icy rains   L  Battle the reeking,panes 1 ,  The landlord's,story'3 in,mine ear;  Tlie minstrel's,son? 1 hpar.  Let   the   rains   beat!     "Blow. , wind;   cense. .  vrrac-kl" '     .  Sirrah, a cup of, sack���������of sac-kl ���������  ���������*Tm<������ajfO ^leco'4- ,  I A   "TH^fUNA " RELIANCE   CIGAR  LA      |U_������t/AllA,     FACTORY, Montreal  W. N. u.    268 v  HE ONLY PRINTERS'  SUPPLY HOUSE IN  THE NORTHWEST.  We keep a large stock  always on band of Ty_?h,  . Printers' MATEBiA_and  ,:n Pbintebs' 'Machineby;  we can lit out Daily or  Weekly Papers or- Job,  Outfits on few hours' notice. We also supply  Ready-Pbints, Stereo-Plates,' and Pafbb  and Card Stock.       . ,  *' ."J  i  -   -- *  '' '     _  V.  ���������\  ' It All  ,, / JJ-  ,<-   ''   -i  -   vi..  *  f ^ -2  EVERYTHING FOR THE PRINTER.  TORONTO TYPE ��������� FOUNDRY. CO.; UMITED.,  175 Owen  Street, Winnipeg. .;        r ������    ���������" " l           ^~������������-������~������-r^~W^������WP^P__WM^~__B____W____B__������_B_^_M_M_____M__MM  Farm Lands  For Sale in All Farts of the,  Province.   Write'for Lists.  NARES, ROBINSON & BLACK;-  WINNIPEG,   MAN.  ������t.'  vV I' ���������  ���������.,;, *-*;-#I  ���������'    ; -\ii'*l  *" ���������>������,-T  Manufactured by THOS. LEE, Winnipeg*  USE  TAKING THE REINS.  Dipping; In For Sermons.  "Did you notice the flour on the  crown of the Rev. Mr. Nailer's hat this  morning?"  "Yes. He must be getting pretty  close to the bottom of the barrel."���������  Cleveland Plain Dealer.  MisM's Linlient Cores Distemper.  01>Hg-Im? Travelers.  "What Is in that bos you are so careful about, if 1 may ask?" inquired the  man who had secured the lower berth  in the sleeper.  "That's a collection of rare snakes I  am taking to a museum. They are  too valuable to be trusted out of my  sight." replied the man who was preparing to climb to the upper shelf.  "Say, I'll trade berths with you."  "All right. I'm not particular where  I sleep."���������Chicago Tribune. .     ...   '  Walter O. Parmer, the Nashville horse  man, says he has cleared $30,000* on  mules inside of a year.  Alta McDonald predicts that Coney.  2:07%, will be a good and consistent race  horse this season. He has wintered in  grand shape.  The famous kite track at Columbia.  Tenn., is going to ruin. But one meeting  was ever held there, and it is now used  as a cattle yard.  The Detroit Driving club announces  that the entrance fee, will be 3 per cent  of the purse in all early closing races  for the grand circuit trotting, meeting  of 1900.  Northumberland, by Trevillian, 2:08%.  dam Gladsome, by Dictator, is one of the  handsome youngsters at Penn Valley  farm, as well as one of the most promising, being capable of 2:25 now.  ~  Lady of the Manor. 2:041>4, the champion pacing mare, has been permanently retired from the turf and bred to Direct Hal, the $10,000 pacing stallion recently purchased from Ed Geers by the  Hamlins.  Ben Kenney is probably the only lighthouse keeper in the world who devotes  his spare time to the handling of the.  light harness horse. He thinks that some  of the Schmulback colts will do to take  to the races.  W. H. Jackson Junior's string is composed entirely of 2-year-olds, and the  sweetest looking member of the lot is a  racy looking filly by Tenny, a horse that  was famous on the turf a few years ago,  out of Ma Belle. John Brannon is train-  in tr   Approved.  Saunting Sim���������Wot do you t'lnk of  dis "Man Wit' de Hoe?"  Tired Treadwell���������I t'ink he's all  r'ght. I seen a picture of him wun?t,  and all he done was lean ag'inst J.t.���������  CWea_o Tlmes-HeraJd.  Diplomacy That Pays.  "There's one thing about it You  don't have to bother with a furnace if  you live in a flat."  "Oh, well, I don't bother with a furnace either, and I live In a house."  "You don't mean to tell me you have  a girl that looks after it, do you?"  "No. You see, we burn natural gas,  and I've succeeded in getting my wife,  who is very nervous, to believe that I  can't be trusted to monkey with the  valves, so she attends to it herself."���������  Chicago Times-Herald.  BRUSHES  . '*'_jii  '.    ���������   'V,-M_  '   >   ",>  ��������� >:v.^i  -'������������������-- ���������$ c  .    7tr a r  '        ������ \V*"t I  i   yf '\trr-        _ ���������  ��������� i,m  ..--.���������.---ft I  > ���������' i  ���������**v*;f  ������������������������������������  THE MOST DURABLE  ON THE MARKET.  The Rnbtier Hoof Mark*.  There's not a- highway in the land  But what amid its dust or sand  The automobile, so you'll find,  Has left its auto-graph behind.  ���������Elliott's Mag-t-rfirt.  THE KHEDIVE  RED CROSS  LA HISPANA and  POLLY PERKINS  ��������� Are Pure Havana Filled  CIGARS.  They're made for men who enjoy a fragrant and sweet smoke.  Obtainable at all good dealers everywhere.  !_3?_ra_!  Couldn't sleep at night  with the torture.  Eczema, or Salt'Rheum as it is  often called, is one of the most  agfonizingf of skin diseases, nothing  but torture during- the day and twofold torture at night.  But there's a remedy permanently  cures the worst kind of. Eczema���������  relieves the itching-, burning1 and  smarting* and :soon leaves the skin  smooth and healthy.  It is Burdock Blood Bitters.  Mrs. Welch, Greenbank, Ont.,  tried it arid here is what she says:  "B.B.B. cured me of Eczema three years  ago and I have had no return of it since.'  I was so bad that I could not sleep at night  with it.  '' Being told of B. B.B.I tried it, and two  bottles made aperfect and permanent cure."  0XYD0N0R.  When tho doctors give you up���������Try an  Oxydonor. It ia better and cheaper than  going to California, as it furnishes purest of  Oxygen to the system by nature's laws, dis.  covered by Dr. Sanche. Sub-dealers wanted  in each town in Manitoba. Address W. T.  Gibbins, Grain Exchange, Winnipeg. Mr.  John Bullet, Winnipegosis, writes: "Your  Oxydonor is a wonderful thing and has made  a new man of me. I have also cured one  man in eight hours of a bad case of lumbago." We have dozens of similar testimonials.  Catholic Prayer $������?&������?������������:���������  ulars, Religious Pictures, Stataary, and Otrurob  Ornaments, Educational Works. Slail orders ra������  ceivc prompt attention. D, & J.Ml���������r__.CO.,���������01ltre_J  THE ALL-WOOL MICA ROOFING  Which neither Heat nor -Frost jillV-cts.  After 9 years' trial customers class it superior  to all other, rooting    Highly recommended at  Winnipeg Industrial Exhibition,I8.'7r8.  W. G. PON.SECA, BS5fto-  ISSUER'OF MARRIAGE LICENSES.  Main   Street.       -       . -       Winniprfft Man.  ���������'���������'U  n  HEIRS TO  FORTUNES  Persona entitled  or expecting'. to.  inherit money or  estates left in the  old countries  should know that  millions await  heirs of their de-  Book of names sent  scendants in this country,  on receipt of IO cents.  DUGALD MdFARIiANE,  Box 145, Truro, N.S., Canada. THE CUMBERLAND jM_\N s  ISSUED EVERY TUESDAY.  TO."*, BiVSerson, Eoitor.  ~ ^Advertisers wlio want their ad  Changed, " should" get copy in by  12 a.id. day before issue.  Subscriber,,     failing     to   rece;ve     Tije  Hkws regularly wiil confer a faycr by  noti  fyin  -the office.  Job Work Strictly C. O. D.  Transient Ads Cash in Advance.  TUESDAY, JUNE 12th,  1900.  ~ Latest returns give Mr. Mounce  a n.a.ority of 56 whh Alert Bay i������>  hear from. _\s the highest possible vote for that place is 36, Tt will  be seen that Mr. 'Mounce _ election  maiid of lines of'communication in  Africa reports that in the. disaster  to British tiooj'S on June 7th at  Rnadvaal whete Boers cut Huberts'  line of communication, the fourth  battalion of the Derbyshire regi  merit were all killed, wounded or  taken prisoners. The wrunded include Col. Wilkinson and Lieut.  Bianchard of Canadian infantr}'.  " Reports   from   Maseru   says the  .Boers around   Ficksburg refuse   to  sunender and severe righting is expected.    Rundle   has   received the  Boer delegates   sent   to   negotiate  peoce.  f**8        1  _5_������l .������������!  _b certain.  i   .   . i *  .  ���������   *   ���������  /  There was a variety  of  opinions  as to the result of ihe South Kahai-  nio election, owing  to   the   ragged  )     -.  .'. i    > .   "���������������������������      ,,   <-  manner, in which the  results of the  different stations was  given.     T-h<  'fact.i* that Mr. Dui.smuir is   elec<:  cd with a majority of 19.  ���������   - " ���������   *  **  ./ Mr, Bryden is-defeated, in North  Nanaimo by Mr. Mclnnes. Well.  as people > ay that ' turn about is  fair play.". We venture to predict  that Mr. B.ryden will be pur next  M.P. for Vancouver district in Conservative 'interests and no better  man for  the  constituency   can   be  ):,','.!'  ound,  ��������� * *  The fight has been-fought unci  the battle won. The returns to  date show that the Government aro  in a'hopeless, minority". No lesn  than \\ candidates of that follow-  <in������ forfeiting their deposits. Whaif  'ever acrimony has been shown dur-  ing the campaign should now b������-  forgotton, as the publ.i.c sentiment.  the '-voce del pop'olo," has p o-  nounced a certain lin������ and. against  a certain policy. As to who the  Lieut.-Governorwi.il, c.ill on upon  Mr! Martin's resignation or defeat,  Is a matter of much conjeeure, but  will possibly be made plain very  shortly.  Show  to-night   in    Cumberland  Hall. - It wid be worth seeing.  -i  INDIAN FAMINE FUND.  The following collections have  been m.ide in Comox Valh-y bj  Mis. John Knight and Mr. Lan-  dells, acting for Presbyterian  Church Ladies' Aid Society:  Mr..Donohuo , $2 00  Mr-. Knight '   3" 00  T:E.'Williams   L 00  Mrs. Giddings ���������.       -50  J A. JPi it chard.-.- : .- 1 00  Mrs. P. Downey          50  H.'C. Lues..'. .'    1 00  F. J.   Leigh ton ' ���������      50  G. G. McDonald    1 00  Mrs. Holmes      '.. ��������� ���������  Uigby Huff am   Mrs. McArdle. ..'....'.....  DR. Ryan..'   S..J.'Cliff.o..'.' '  J. N. Muir ���������  li. Suart. .   Frj-u-cr   D.ivis   Mrs. P. r\Vh������l.in   P. Ry������h   50  50  ',50  50  1 00  ' 50*  50  50  ���������   50  50  50  5t/  50  25  5 00  5 00  WAR NEWS.  ���������London, June 11.���������Buller  wires  he is in the Transvaal..  It appears ,  T <  *.   ��������� ���������   ������������������   ������'     i  that he has practically driven Boers  \r '       '  out   of   Natal   and * now   controls  Langs Nek.  Cape Town. June 11,���������Following  telegram from Chas. Knox dated  ��������� Iprpjonstadt, June 9:. The following  casualties reported from Roadval  received from Commander Imperial  Yeomanry, dated 8th, received here  yesterday, by. flag of truce. He report* that many were wounded. It  is inferred that tbe Beers captured  500 men,    Li-.-Gen. W-ilk^r in cora-  ������   ,     '     1  %J *-_>' \_'_3  a  i.  Such   is   the Verdict   in   Favor  _&3-  @������ j__l  OUR THIRTY DAYS SALE IS  NOW ON.  If   yOU  are   looking  for  nice nobby suit for   your  boy.  just bring him here and take a  look.  $2.50 up.  YVc   .������.v_  them   from *  able collars, now ��������� 15c. Chiffon bow ties 15c, regular  .price 25c.  Shirt Waists  For the hot weather. We  have a splendid assortment of  cool and .comfortable waists  from 50c. .to $2.50.    _.  * 0  dresses and pinafores.  Millinery  Cashmere-Hose    ���������  ��������� Black Cashmere Hose  :5-.'      1 00  .irtl.hr Knight.1:        51:  iom Kni. lit   Mahel Knight   A Fiie/icl   M. Lynell, jun   Mrs. Pccc-y.. .r.   VV., Duncan   G. Grieve   M. B ai  ���������   2 50  Mrs. O. Duncan      2 00  J. E. TVrkins :    '   50  R.   Dunc.ui    7 00  Mrs. R. Di.ncan...'    6 '"o  . i hos. Menzies   8 00  Ladies'Aid Soc   5 00  J. Grieve 1 00  W. Hodgson    .  50  Mrs. Mathew.>on    1 00  J. Mu'ndell., 2 00  A   Urquhart    2' 50  R. Plews    1 00  W. Remsson    1 00  J  H.i.liday    1 00  W. Mathowson    1 00  T. C. Turnbuil    1 00  M,\ Burns .'    1 00  Mr. Cairns 1 00  J   .     \J   ..............  A-O  M. 0. Carter...... . ;.. .. 50  HaJiday & Sons. .... .... ... 1 00  Mr.   Lewis..........  - . 1 00  S. P: Crawford &  man -.. 1 50  Mrs.   Parkin......  2-00  S. J. Piercy.  2 00  R. T-anJells..-...!..;   3 00  J. McPhce &. S,m  2 00  J. .Mason  50  R" Carter !  1 CO  per pair. - ,.  uswaaw_MKWI������m_._^  Ladies* Ties  Those puff ties with detach-  ���������Womens' While* Goods  Underskirts fro in    75c  Drawers 40c. and up,  up.  ises of different style'  Chem-  at vari  ous prices.  See    our  .children's   whiic  ;J  aAs advertised  in  last   issue.-wl  we are   clearing our   stock   pf/jj  women's and  children's   trim-]!  ���������  ���������������������������    ('J  med and sailor hats  at   ridicu-jff  kv s-y low prices. fhe rapidM  .sal'-, of ���������ilu->e H.its during the fj  last week is proof of the' great^  values. o ���������.     .*     -'/'  'Khey have fill got to( go,+ SO \  first conn: first served, ���������' -    -        jf\  1 j_   ____.    '<������  CUMBERLAND,  Ih C.  -TJB'l-Llit'L.IIWII     T:  Alex. S..lm������ nd .-  A. G aur :   William IT. Grieve   J.  Borkek-y   W. E. Glei non   As-liman  &  LippiaU   R. M. McDonald    1 00  . . ,.  1 00  1 00  5 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  WALL-  D _. E;  I  John J-i!in:-tiu>.  Jim Ko.-ni^-h. . .  M.al Kov\a. .  Mrs. Civ with a n  K. Duncan. . . .  Bella McPhee .  B. Crawford. . -  B. Dingwall...  G. Roe   50  50  1 00-  1 50  1 00  1 00  2 00  2'00  OUR pi&TFORM    - '. j  >,*--*, ^t���������' *^-     ^__,^ ,~-jaJjw~f-ffKV-^".T_ ^r^-i^vr^ii*i<_?_^_g_r_KE^.**g^-^*^T-*~'*"''A'1'*' /���������  Is to eive all   voters and   non-voters  their money's worth.  OUR POhlGY  M  $106 25  -o���������  . MEN   WANTED.  Is to treat ail our customers alike, tej  o-ive the   best  ooods   at the    closesjl  <^> ��������� **-  margin ol profit  di  WALLER    8l   PARTRIDGEJ  A PUBK QBAPC CREAM OF TARTAR POWDER  500 white miners and helpers  for the" Wellington Extension  and Comox mines, to supercede  all the Chinese in our mines.  Apply at once to the managers  of the said mines, YVelirngto*--  Colliery Co., Ltd.  Wellington Colijkuy Co , Ltd  COLUMBIA     AND  HARTFORD  AND AX.X. KINDS OF SPC^TING GOODS  mited  i ability  a  32^T_A.__3X_.XS_B:.K1X)-1-359-   ��������� DEALERS IN     Hardware,     Tools.    Wagons,     Carriages,  Farm implements and Machinery.  liners' Tools anl Banm  Outfits a  Op'j  a  i i-sdall's Gun Store,   Vancouver,  B. ������  (;olUn)bia .pioiiriqg M^s Go,  ENDERBY. B. C.  i-  11  highest Honori?, World's Fair  dold Medal, Midwinter JFair  Avoid BaklnfiT Povrdcr   containing-  Alum.   They are injurious to health  I Masey-Mt'-rvi* $ Ivanhoe  Bicyc  est.  %r^rrrKvnr^r:^r<^ttfW!v-^yK r\^t^KmizdTJxa^r^t^-Mxriaj^KsnriiX3  VICTORIA.  W^y-%':s.'^~5^-y?i':.  VANCOUVER.    KA.iyi.LOO.PS. |  LUOO  kers'  11  18  04-  JUL  A Superior  Family Flour.  Two    O  Star.  p  Tbre  flieatlets  iET & CO., Limited  AGENTS,    -.'--. VICTORIA,.  Strong B:  BUiJOLliiid.    Star.  10-10's  Per Gunnie..  -j;  a-  *"2  i   1

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