BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Cumberland News Jun 5, 1900

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcumberland-1.0176565.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcumberland-1.0176565.json
JSON-LD: xcumberland-1.0176565-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcumberland-1.0176565-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcumberland-1.0176565-rdf.json
Turtle: xcumberland-1.0176565-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcumberland-1.0176565-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcumberland-1.0176565-source.json
Full Text
xcumberland-1.0176565-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcumberland-1.0176565.ris

Full Text

Array EIGHTH YEAR.  CUMBERLAND.  B. C.  TUESDAY,   JUNE  5th,   r9oo.  ALE  N  -   Ladles'   summer   blouses  in  print,-muslin and   charn-  bra, we offer at   a reduction,  of 25 per cent ��������� - , '  Ladies' print wrappers, as-,  sorted sizes and   pretty   patterns; prices   from  $f.oo to  $3-oo .        '���������/���������*   "      -  iroceHes;   . Flour,    Fe.ed,    Gents'     Furnishings,  ���������--  Clothing,  Boots and Shoes, etc.  etc.  XSMffS  TO THE ELECTORS OF  ,  GOEQOX District-  GENTLEMEN:���������   ',  '  "At 'the urgent request of a  large number of electors, I coru-ent-  ' ed to allow my name to be p'aced  in nomination for Parliament, and  having received such1 nomination  by an almost unanimous vote, I  have  much  pleasure  in  soliciting  'your votes and influence in the  coming elections. If elected, I will  oppo?e the present Martin Govern-  ment, running on ,,rion-party lines,  being prepared to supi-ot any  good measures that may be brought  forward for the benefit of the Province in general, and/this-Di������t! irt in  particular. As .'regards my more  local p-atf- rm,   I .'will:,*  1. Urge upon the ^Government  the need of keeping up and assisting Farmer**' Institutes r and < Agri-  ' cultural Societies by" larger appro -  priarions and distribution' of ihe  results of expert knowledge on all  matters pertaining toVgraiian pur-  suits, an'd'c-f mainfe-ining the De-  par;ment of Agriculture ai a high  standard.  " ��������� * ��������� ies & Reiibuf, Ld.  }    : 61 VATE3 SJREET,    VICTORIA,, B. C,  "   ���������>fiARD^Y\HE,;MILLrAND. fifLNING   MACHINERY;  /     ANirFAliMING    'AND   DAIRYING, IMPLEMENTS  /v'OF* ;.vLL -K|;N*pS.-1 ' ,   ..���������*. --,    ;    .-/     Y ~ *   .,    ,  Agonts foi'McCon������dek-"H:������rvestirfg'MaolYine;y., Y     t  -Write for price-and,particulars.    P-. 0. Dra* er-5fi3.  *    ' CHINA  = MATTINGS -  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 square  yard.    Our range of Carpets and Art Squares is very complete.  SAMPLES  OF OUR GOODS FREE ON   APPLICATION.  Weiier Bros.  VICTORIA,  B.    C.  I      \>^&&&^^  Y  J.N  TEA SETS  CHAMBER SETS  v  We have a few left and must clear them  out at Bargain Prices. Crockeryware, Glassware, Tinware, Agateware, Woodenware.     ;���������  at all'times ready to  meet you in  discussing matters of local interest.  Yours faithfully,  ���������     LEWIS-MOUNCE.  Cumberland, B.C., May il, 1900.  Hanging Lamps, Hall Lamps, Table Lamps  etc., etc, at  i  C, X Moore's,  erlao  T 2. Trunk   Road.;-Y-I. will   use  every endeavor'to h?^"8   ^11S   roa<^  completed and put. in'good order at  -an early- date  between   Qualicum"  and Courtenay. '"_,���������",'  3: -District Roads.���������-I will ask  for larger grants for our ,roads than  have heretofore  been \granted   for  the District."' ������������������<���������,, ..Y  ,  ���������Y *- '  4. Resident . Phxsician.���������CI   will  no- iu'lavoi ,< 1 a  do\ eminent grail  Is - - -  ;oru    ie������(len    phyYuia-    lo.    tlie  **������������������,,>-.-������������������  norther .p i\s oi.tho L>i-tncl.  ���������,"- ' -. **    ',--*'   '<--���������"'';-->"*1 /.    - "������'  ' c5 'Police-'PROTEfaTioN-"-r I   will  use my liiHuenc" Vo   s>fcoure   better.  police protection for   the   uutiyi.ig  pc rtioi.fc of ihe Di*>t<iet.    ,"   *������������������  <-6. Union and Comox/ District  Hospital.���������1 will a*-k fur "a" grant  (speci 1) io build and ejquip an  op<-rating r--cm f >r the above hospital. The present means being  utterly i. adequate to the needs of  p-.tlents and surgeons.  7. U. &C.FiRE Department.���������I  will i.r.e upon the Government the  neees-tity of mere sing the annual  g-ant to the Union and Cuiiiber-  l.'nd Fi.e Dcpartmen".  8 Railway Extension.���������I wilJ  be in favor of a continuous line of  railway f om Vic-orii to the northern e id of *he Island, knowing the  same to be of vital importance, as  it would aff o*d greater facilities for  developing the latent resources of  the District.  9. Additional Mails.���������There  being.communication by steamer  twice a week by Nanaimo and one������  by Vancouver direct, I will urge  our Dominion member to obtain  the carrying df additional mails by  these steamers, the present service  being insufficient to the needs of  the District.  10. Creamery.���������I think a Creamery would be to the advantage of  the District, as the Comox valley  is eminently adapted for dairying.  And will assist the farmers at any  time they may desire to. establish  the enterprise.  11. I will use my .influence to  have the. Comox Dyke, between  Comox and -Courtenny, put in proper condition.  12. I will nrtje upon the Government the advisability of establishing a High School in this district.  In conclusion, gentlemen, I beg  to -remind you, should you do rr.e  the honor of electing me as your  representative, that being a local  man, I shall be in   a  portion  ancl  POLITICAL   MEETING.  Hon  Jos. Martin spoke here at a  meeting on   the * 30th   inst.   ^ The  hon. gentleman' rather disappointed  most of his audience, who evidently  expected a stirring oltctfon uspeech.  ' However, having hJd lo drive from  Alberni to Comox   in one- day,  it  was no wonder that he was as mild  as a'piofessional'poliiciancan well  be.    He plaintively asked the question, -'Why do people object to me?/  The first part of his speech seemed  to lean toward* party   lines  where  he s.'iid he  wantJd a   fair fight< on  "leading   principles.'"*      This    Mas  afterwards   contradicted    by him  giving his   opinion   that   Liberals  f and   Conservatives    should  stand  together arid fight the Chimse question.    On the question of roads', he (  teld^ihe. meeting   that   his  policy  was to borrow a l.irge sum  to have  have plenty of money1 in the treasury to build roads.    Not in tne way  that they  had. been' built, but to  finisn up a road when once started:  Bit, to meet   interest and  finking  fund, t-xe.-i  would', have   to be imposed, for  a'-government   had   no  mo, .ey of its  o--- n. ' ut only what it  go by tax,������ti n.     Regarding  rgov-  ��������� r..meijt ow -ensbip of- Vai.wa.ys,'he  said that he admitted   that at, fitst  they did not at   firf-t p-������y , but' ihe  c-o t of maintenancewbu'd ,uot fall  upon-the jieopie.^'He" did' not   well  explain, however .how   the' defhU;  ,>', obid'be madf-up.  Mr. McPhee i llowed. He ex-  'l~esstd''soi-iow "tTiat"il r. Mounce  had nut a cepted- the'chairman'^  i vitatiwii t^' come up, as ne wished;  to dit������ouss-hi!? pla'fonn -wth him.  Not tet-ml' g to Lake-into consider-  raiion that the meeting had bee*,  ca led by Mr. M -l'tin, who was not,  so far as was then known', associ-'  ateJ in any way with either candidate, and that Mr. Mounce wa-  quite at liberty to refrain from giving his views to the publ c or in  discussing his platform, uand to  aitend as any other person to he������u  what the hon. gentleman had to say.  Mr. McPhee toM the meeting that  freights by the Union Steamship  Co.'s boats were $2 per ton to Salmon river, and that the former  members had not come back after  ^being elected to see the people.,  Mr. Ryder then told the meeting  about some pencils in the government that c 'St a who'.e lot more  than they should, and after remarks about Chinese labor in connection w ith which he made a remark-which; we do. not care to publish, and one which should not  have been given utterance out of  respect for the ladies in the hall,  apart from the question of one?  own family's sake.  Mr. Matthews asked Mr. Mar.in  who he was speaking in fa\or of.  as he had stated that he was g ing  to run a man in every constituency.  Martin evaded the question by answering that he spoke so that,electors  c uld judge for themseives, passing  to ano her question and after enlarging on that, quickly taking his  ���������seat. Mr. Matthew's tben press d  the question on Mr. McPhee' as to  what side he was taking, who finally admitted that he was a nip-  porter of the government, excepting  their railway plank which he wouid  have to study more before pi enouncing on.  At Courtney the next night. We  are told that Mr. Martin spoke in  much the same tenor as heie,  and that Mr. McPhee fully endorsed  his platfjorm, railway and all.  At Government meeting at Union  Wharf :������n the 2nd, some   difficulty  was experienced in getting a chair-?  man.    Mr. McPhee spoke . a   little  and was followed by Mr. Ryder who  delivered a scathing oration against  employers of Chinese"'   MrJ Matth- ���������  ew-s asked h m "Did you never employ Chinese for ditching and make  the remark that you would be a fool  to pay white   men $50 or   bo more  f >r the work?"'    "No   never!"   twas  the arswer and a challenge  to pro-'  duce a man who   had   heard  him  say it.    Mr. Walker a  once   stood*  up and informed  the meeting  and'  Mr.   Ryder, that   he,   Ryder,   had  ������said so to him in his store in Cum- .  bet land, aud hud further staled that*  he had beaten Grant &'Mounce, for.  he had got   ditching   done on ,th������  ranch for less than they had.   O- r     ..  Canned strawberries, raspberries,  bluebeiries, 6 tins for $1,/at'Simon:  Leiser's.  LOCAL ITEMS. .,  t-  '-til  i- il  ll  - 'I  4  '-.'"  <*'���������  ���������ic";;  J. ^ lrL&-  'Y;fr~  ',v:  >'*f   *������������������  yY  *\r  Mark your ballots on June-**9tb  thus, L. Mounce  X       ,'     ���������< \ **';  . -  A list of Comox subscribers to  Indian famine fund is unavoidably  laid over f.j-r want of space . Y  Stevenson & Co's., big June .reduction sale is now on. * ��������� ���������/ '  A Chinaman was injured in No.  4*by a fall ot' rock last, Tuesday  morning, and has since died. . 1,  -The large number of.orders taken  ibv-'Mr. Creech f.iir tbe firm" of -^Stev-,  eiiscin & Co., speak most eloquently-  f r the good value given byth'at firin.    ,- v ^-;:-  Mr. George ,Can ton; the '.Colliery/ .Y'Y?^  * C"'sJ./cstecmed-~|*aymaster;, returned.") \ ������-:^|  Sa turdey from the east, .whence he v> f;,"; rC���������  had g-ne on-the mournful ierrana*f ---  of attending'the funeral of his late.  wife. His" two children accompa'n-  ied Mr. Clinton. ' ',     ".  Mr. Creech, agent for ' Stevenson  & Co., is an artst in fixing up an  adverti.-ing equipage. His rig was  very handsomely decorated with  flags and firm advertisements. We  understand he intends coming  back shortly with a better turn.  out than this.    Advertising pays I.  Remember to mark your bkllots-  on June s9th for L. Mounce, tl ���������  str ingest local man in the political  field.  The news that Pretoria has fallen  was greeted with the most euthusi-  demonstration possible. Flagsr  emblems, mottoes and picture*? of  the British Generals were freely  displayed in our town, and for the  rest of the day and night all abandoned themselves to the delerious  joy of the feeling. of victory.  Sp irts were held on che green and  at night, fireworks and a bonfire  made the darkness blaze again,  while the booming of improvised  cannon made a warlikp din. The  Colliery Co., gave all powder required to make a grand salute.  Our Comox Bay friends have  been quite'gay in the past, and with  th'-im-mi' dilli le.ce have been deli-  ca-e abou !e tingus know how thev  have been making their little town  s������eiable in th* late past. Prominent among the many functions  wire two. A farewell dance give.'  to H. M CS. Icarus on the eve of hei  departure and a return .affair 1 y  that popular ship's company, to  which invitations were extended to  Courtney and this place. Everything was got up with the gre te.-t  care, and p*ins were taken that all  would be well entertained. The  Icarus,* her offic-rs and crew will  long be remembered by the good  pe pie of the Bay, who wi-.h us,  wish her a pleasant trip home and  a speedy return to this station.  S> '��������� /  THE  WORLD'S DESIRE.  Thero was born to ,tlie world last night  A woman child for the world's delight.  Her mouth was small as a rosebud is,  Before the bee and the blossom kiss;  Her hair was a cloud and her eyes were fire,  Her hands were full of delight and desire;  Her cheek was a rose full blossoming,  Her voice was honey, her tongue a sting.  Before the night took thought of the day  The child was born (with a caul they say).  The caul shall serve licr in place o: a charm  That water and fire shall not do her harm.  The child was bom to bring all men grief,  Hunger and thirsting beyond relief.  An ill star shone on the.bitter morn,  When the mother died and the child was born.  She shall be christened with water of tears,  With doubtful pleasure and happy fears;  We will name her Helen, that she shall be  A warning, a wonder 'twixt sea and sea;  Though the waves o'crwhelm her, she shall not  dro-vn,  She shall not bum in tho burning town,  Except she burn of her own while fire,  The world's disaster, the world's desire.  ���������Xora Hopper in Butterfly.  | flUTTtE C0I8Y     !  !    II [Bill!  It was a gala night at tbe little up town  theater, and all Harvard had turned out  in honor of' the annual benefit of Nella  Ward, the reigning idol of the town, the  daintiest laughing blond that ever graced the boards. . The boxes rained flowers,  and enthusiasm was at its height. During a temporary lull in' the performance  Robert Winthrop found his way behind  the scenes and secured a fleeting tete-a-  tete with the heroine of the .hour. The  girl was flushed and radiant, her rare  loveliness heightened by tho unwonted  excitement of the occasion, yet there was  a moody flash in his eye,as he regarded  her. ,   . '     ���������       '  -   '  < "Nell, was the promise you made me  one day a myth or an honest pledge for  the future? On such a night as' this I  doubt and wonder was I dreaming."'  "Robert Winthrop"���������and for an instant the laughing blue eyes' lightened  ' with anger���������"do you,begrudge me my, little hour of triumph? I have earned it,  believe me, and what is more fleeting than  fame such as this? Or is it a simple attack of jealousy?" ���������'���������  "Nell,   I  am  in  earnest.     Matters  are  coming to a climax at home, and it is only a question of time when I break loose  from family authority.    Though I forfeit  a-fortune, I will be my own-master,, and  for your dear sake what sacrifice would 1  not make?    But first of all I must know  your mind."  "You may know it and welcome," and  ,,  she turned on him in a spirited fashion.'  "Once 'for all'do not come to open  rupture wtith your,people,on' my account:    I  ��������� will enter no home unwelcqmed."  "And your promise?" bitterly. "Ah;  Nell, I might have known the end of it  all���������dreams and delusions."  "I did not promise to marry you under  the rose, and on no account will "I embroil you with your family."  "Yet you have led me on from day to  day with fair smiles and fairer promises."  "Rofc, Rob"���������and she laid her little  hand on his arm an instant���������"are you  seeking a quarrel with me tonight, when  I am so happy? Wait, wait, and time  will untangle tho coil. Summer is coming. Go on a yachting trip with some  friends and forget it all."  "Forget!" impetuously. "Nell, you  have never known love if you could suggest such a thing."  "No?" and a strange smile flitted across  her flowerlike face; then at a burst of  music from,the orchestra she pushed him  from her and ran on to the stage with a  laughing "goodnight," and a moment later he heard the storm of applause that  greeted her entrance.  But his box remained vacant the rest  of the evening.  *******  It was the loveliest hour of the 2-1, the  meeting  of  sunset  and  moonrise.     The  lapsing tide still -glowed' and. palpitated  with   rose   and   violet   tints,   while   the  young   moon,    like   a    drawn    scim iter,  gleamed   bright   above' the   shimmering  sea.    Mrs. Winthrop sat on the balcony  of  her summer  villa   and   watched   the  chain of lights kindling along the darkened coast and then 'turned, with a sigh to  her girlish companion.  "Dear madam, what troubles you ?"  "Lucie, I was thinking of Robert, my  son.     When   will   he come  back   to   me  again?   Two months he has been sailing  about in his yacht, with never a word or  sign.    We parted in anger, but I will not  permit the  boy  to  wreck  his  life  while  any show of authority is left to me.  "Strange child, how I have given my/  confidence since first you came to me this  summer, but my, heart was full, and you  are sympathetic beyond any one I have  ever known. Lucie, will he ever outlive  this mad infatuation? I know well that  opposition is a perilous element in a iove  affair", but I could uot countenance a mistake of that sort. An actress"���������in accents of horror. .-"Conceive of it. my  dear. Never has a Winthrop so far descended in the social scale."  "Have you ever seen the girl?" falter-  ingly.  "Never. I do not frequent theaters.  Robert has strange bohemian tastes, and  they have led him into dangerous ways.  No doubt she is a siren, as thoy nil are."  "Dear madam, you should.not condemn  the poor girl unheard. She probably  plays for a livelihood. We cannot all be  born to the purple of idleness."  "Lucie, you mistake. It is not that.  Were she merely poor as you. my child,  I should not feel the same, but an actress"���������  "An actress may have a heart."  "Lucie," with emphasis, "I trust not.  There lies my hope, and I confess it.  Marriage with a Winthrop must prove a  temptation to a girl of that class, but  when once she realizes that it means poverty and social ostracism she will throw  him over without a pang. Better a few  months of heartbreak for the. poor boy  than the mistake of a lifetime."  Silence reigned for a few moments:  then hurrying footsteps came up the  stairs on to the balcony. Mrs. Winthrop  sprang up. crying. "My son!" Lucie slipped from the hammock with a startled  air. and for a space all was confusion.  Robert's moody restlessness of the past  year seemed to have slipped from him,  and his mother's heart beat high with  hope when he announced his intention of  btaying at the vilhi. the remainder of the  "���������en son.  At the earliest opportunity Lucie had  passed into the house, leaving mother  and son alone. But later on, when Mrs.  vVinthioD had retired for the it tent, she  stepped out for a moment in se.-n.cn 01 c������  missing shawl, caught the glow of a cigar  in the dusk, hesitated and then yielded  to the situation.  "Nell, what comedy is this you are  playing here in my house? What does it  all mean?"  '   "Hush,   Robert,"   beseechingly.     "You  .will betray all."  "I will indeed. Where have yon been  hiding away all summer? I sought for  you vainly at the close of the seaspli."  "Robert, I havo been 'here ia your  homo for the last two months���������your  mother's companion."  "A companion���������you!" scornfully. "What  would the world say? It shall not last  another day."  "Rob, Rob," and she put out an imploring hand, "promise me that you will keep  silence for a time. I had a motive in  coming. Don't ruin all and place me in  the light of ah impostor."  "Nell; I will make no .premises, but I  shall remain on the spot the rest of the  summer and act as seems to me right and  fitting to the occasion."    <  True to his word, he lingers on throughout tho season. Mrs. Winthrop accepts  the situation with\inward joy and outward calm. With rare diplomacy she  leaves the young couple to" themselves  from day to day and trusts to time and  propinquity and the moving charm of  summer to do the rest. Never before has.  she been guilty of matrimonial scheming,  but her fears and forebodings have  wrought a revolution in that proud nature. Could the sweetness of the gentle  Lucie but steal her son's heart fro'm ��������� its  past allegiance she would gladly overlook  all disparities of birth and fortune.  Robert can never reconcile himself to  the little comedy she is playing, without  his consent and threatens at auy moment  to force the situation. .���������   ������������������-���������-.  And poor Nell's conscience has awakened under the kind and almost motherly  treatment of Mrs. Winthrop. She feels  all unworthy the confidence reposed in  her, and each day renders'"'confession the  more ditficult, till at last she becomes so  frightened by the situation that she  would - fain take refuge in ignominious  flight. Then again her "careless nature  asserts itself, and she throws fear to the  wjnds, charms Robert to, a happier mood,  and/.they, sail a.way from'the land like  children at play.v - ��������� .   '* .    ��������� 'Y,  -\sOne ev'ening she sits at tlie piano singing, while mother and son listen from the  little balcony aud watch the great white  moon climb upward from the watery  waste of the gray sea.  The girl ha\s a rarely svreet mezzo soprano, with a certain sympathetic thrill  in it that goes straight to the heart. As  she wanders absently from one song to  another Mrs. Winthrop is much moved.  "What a rare gift of song," she murmured. "Robert, my son, could this be  your choice it would make my heart glad,  you.ca-n search the world over aud fail  to find a lovelier nature."  "Mother," and he caught her hand in  an eager clasp, "you really, mean it���������you  consent?"  At that moment Nell stepped out ou  the balcony. "Nell," he cried, with a  joyous ring in his voice, "mother has  given the consent I dared not ask."  "Ah. Robert, you have learned to love  her, then, thanks to the old lady's diplomacy."  "Yes, mother. I have loved her long  and deeply."  But-as she leaned forward to kiss the  speechless girl Nell recoiled from her embrace.     "No, "no:  not yet,  dear madam.  First hear my confession and  then condemn me if you will."  "Your confessiq,n?" ih*rbewilderment.  In vain  Robert laid a protesting hand  on.her.arm, implored her with his glance.  i'l will speak, I; will, if I, forfeit all by'  my confession.    Dear madam,  hear me.  I  am not the  modest,  lowly companion  whom   you   have   known   and   loved   all  summer.    I am an impostor, an innocent  one, it may be, but an impostor all the,  same." . ,.  * "Hush, my child," in a strange, startled tone. "To me you have been a faithful friend. I care nothing for the.secrets  of your past."  "Listen to me. dear madam." she panted, feeling her courage fast ebbing away.  "I���������I am Nella Ward, the actress your  son honored with his love."  "No, no! I will not believe it."  Still the pleading voice went on, while  the lover's face flushed and paled, and  Mrs. Winthrop hardened to sternness as  the truth was borne in upon her.  "I acted upon impulse when first 'I'  came to you. I said I will know and win  the mother of the man I .love. She will  not come to me. but I will go to her, and  then some day. when she has learned to  ' love me for my own sake, I will make  my confession. I���������I can say no more."  Her roice broke, and she sank down by  her lover's side, hiding her face in her  hands.  Silence followed this broken speech,  and when Mrs. Winthrop spoke again it  was in slow, measured tones that chilled  the hearts of her hearers.  "You have laid siege to a mother's  heart, betrayed her most sacred confidences, destroyed her faith in human nature. You two have conspired against  me," she flamed forth, with growing fire  and resentment, "while I have been the  willing dupe, of your deep designs."  "No, no, dear madam," pleadingly. "It  was all my doing, and the punishment  shall be mine alone." '  "Never will I believe in truth or innocence again," she began, but the girl detected the waver in her voice, caught her  hand to her lips and kissed it.  . "Go away," weakly.    "Ah, child, how  I have loved you. what hopes I have  cherished this snr.unor!" And then*,  yielding to impulse, she put her arms  about the kneeling figure and burst into  tears.  "I do believe in you. child." she sobbed,  "and   I   forgive  the  deception   that   has  me a much needed lesson-."  fit  taught  And the lovers' clasped hands in the  darkness, with "hearts too full for speech.  ���������Boston Budget.  'John Bright anil tl\o "Little Cur Doff.  Bright was very happy once in describing a certain'small party of Liberal renegades who deserted Gladstone becar.se of  his great effort to enfranchise the working classes. The party was very small,  but exceedingly mischievous, for it included two or three men of great talent  and great "bitterness. Bright in his spec h  made allusion to this little group of. apostates and to the fact that nobody seemed  to be quite clear as to who was its actual leader,' and he sent the house into  shouts of laughter by likening the party  to a Scotch terrier he once had. which  was so small and so shaggy that it' was  almost impossible to toll which was its  head >and which was its tail. <  ."He is a self made man," Bright once  fsaid of Disraeli, "and' we must all admit  that he worships his maker."���������Justin McCarthy in Satnnlnv Evpniny Post.  RECENT INVENTIONS.  THE AGE OF THE EARTH.  ��������� Doors.can be rigidly held in any position by a new clamp having a spring controlled piston, the upper end of which has  a -head inserted, in a semicircular slot,  which will hold the piston in'" either a  raised or lowered position.  An improved tobac'.-o pipe has a plug  -inserted-' in the front of the bowl which  can be removed for cleaning, with the  bottom of the bowl formed ot plastic material to take up the nicotine, the filling  being removed when saturated.   .   '  rA westerner has patented a horse  hitching device to be carried by the wagon, a rod bein;.- Attached to the axle .near  one' wheel, with a hook for the reins, a"'  device on th'e wheel catching the. rod and-  pulliug on the reins when the horse starts-  up. '  For use in cleaning pavements* a German has patented a flexible brush".which  is semicircular in shape, the center being  formed of a flexible shaft, around which  the bristles are inserted, the curvature of  the brush rolling the dirt toward the center. '   '    '  Ninety     Million    Wars   is     tlie    ICstim;ite  Mii<I������* l)v   1-rof.   Jolj.  Some time ago Lord Kelvin published an essay upon the age of the earth.  From the physists'  point of view,   as  expressed by Lord Kelvin, 20,000,000  years would be the minimum and 40,-  000,000 the maximum age.    Even the  longest of these estimate's is far   too  short for the evolutionist-to  account  for.all the biologic changes which are  exhibited in the progress of life as we  know it.    This problem ,of, the earth's  age has  now     been   attacked   by , , a  'mineralogist   in   the   person   of     Professor Joly, an Irishman.     He arrives  a.t his  conclusions  by considering the  primal crust of the" earth to have consisted  of minerals  which  were  of the  same composition as those existing at  the present time, and that the prima-  tive rain and rivers contained no so-  ,dium,  but a certain  amount of chlorine is supposed  to have been present  in  the     atmosphere    as   hydrochloric  acid.     Then,   by  assuming  erosion, of  the land to have proceeded uniformly  from   the  earliest  geological  to     the  present time,  thc^amount of any substance discharged in a known time by-  all the rivers would give the, amount  of that substance removed    from the  land  in   that  length   of  rime.     Xr.  the  present insstanco sodium was taken as  the basis.     It is supposed to be    removed      from   tho   rocks-as   common'  salt. ' i  ��������� The data for, tlie calculations are as  follows: The rivers" of the world contain ' 2-1,3 06 tons of sodium per cubic  mile, and their discharge into the  ocean is at the rate of 6/125 " cubic  miles per "annum. Therefore the mass  of' sodium in the ocean divided by  the mass annually brought down by  the rivers'-gives'the length of time  in which the mass' in the' ocean accumulated. The result is S9,565,000-  years, or about 90,000,000 j-ears , as  the age of our earth.  CAPRICE.   ,  A crowned Caprice is god of this world;  On his stony breast are fiis white wings furled.  "N'o oar to listen, no eye to see,  Ko heart to feel for a man hath he.   -  But hia pitiless arm is swift' to smite,  And liis mute lips utter one word of might;  Mid the clash of gentler souls and rougher     '  "Wrong must thou do or wrong intist suffer."  Then grant, O dumb, blind god, at least that wa  Rather the sufferers than the doers be".  ���������Grant Allen in "Lower Slopes."  . *���������-  AN   IMPROMPTU   FARCE.  by  The  inci-  she  CHURCH AND CHURCHMAN.  The increase of the Baptist church 'in  the south was four times greater last  year among the negroes than among the  whites.   -  The Rev.'Dr. Charles H. Parkhurst  says that if he were a* Protestant pope lie  would hove his cardinals construct a catechism'on modern lines and require every  child to learn it.  On being-applauded with hand clapping  during a recent sermon the Rev. Dr.. Lor-  imer of Boston stopped, forbade the.people to clap and requested "them*-to say  "Amen" instead.  The Rev. Samuel A. Eliot, the secretary of the American Unitarian association, has been elected pastor of the South  Congregational church of Boston to succeed the Rev. Dr. Edward Everett Hale.  He is the son of President Eliot of Harvard university and is 3S years old.  Lord   C!v<io:inc!   i*,:-<lv  INiberts.  . In an" article on "Lord Robert's  Mr. Alexander iU'acKintosh in  Woman at Home for March,, an  ���������dent, between Mrs. /Roberts,, as  then was, and Lord Clyde is recalled.  Early in his. married life Roberts was  .disappointed by not being sent on  the China expedition, but Lord Clyde-;'  at a dinner' at the Cannings'/, claimed  the gratitude of his spouse, for not  sending him. "I suppose," he said,  by way of explanation to the puzzled lady, "you ' would rather not  be left in a foreign country alone a  few months- ���������, after your,- marriage.'���������'  This-'was too much for Mrs. Roberts,  "You have done your best," she retorted, "to ma ke ���������. my ��������� husband. regret (  his     marriage." "Lord 'Clyde    "was  amazed. "Wcl].*J'll be ��������� hanged if I  can understand you women!" he .exclaimed. , The lady was soon appeased, however, .and she and the fine old  soldier became great-.friends.  Daly'* Clever Comedians and tbe Im.  use In tile Audience.  Charles Matthews, the veteran English  comedian, came over to act at Mr. Daly's. His was a graceful, polished, volatile style of acting, and he had a high  opinion of his power as a maker of fun;  so that he was considerably annoyed one  night when he discovered that one of his  auditors would not. laugh, says Clara  Morris in The Critic. LaughV Would  not even smile at his efforts. *' Mr. Matthews, who was past 70, was'nervous,  excitable.,and���������well, just a bit "cranky,"  and when the play was about half,over  he came "off." angrily-talking to himself,  and ran against Mr: Lewis and myself, (  who were just about to "go on." "Look  here!" he exclaimed, taking" from, his  /-vest pocket a broad English gold niece  and holding it out in his hand. '-'Look'  here!" he added, pointing out a gentle--  mail seated in {lie box opposite'. "Do you  see that stupid dolt over there? Well.  I've toiled over him' till I sweat like a  harvest hand, and laugh be won't���������smile  lie won't!"'   i    -\ .    \ ' *'-      ��������� _  ��������� ���������  I remarked/.m'usingly, "He looks like'-a  graven   image.  'As id   Lewis   suggested  THE PEDAGOGUE.  President Gunnison of St. Lawrence  university has recently received a gift of  3=24.000 from a friend of that institution.  Arrangements have been made for .a  ten story fireproof dormitory for Columbia university on Morningside Heights.  New York.  President MofFatt of Washington and  Jefferson college, Washington. Pa., announces that the regulations against hazing will be strictly enforced and that all  hazers will be promptly expelled.  Samuel T. Dutton, superintendent of  public schools in Brookline, Mass., will  next fall become professor of school administration in the Teachers' college, Columbia university. Mr. Dutton is one of  the best known public school supervisors  in New England.  The  which  tuals,  table  V������viier.  was  a large dish*  Ttif  "voyder"   was  a large dish*   in  were  collected, the  broken  vic-  which were removed  from  tlie  with  a* ���������   large     knife  with     'a  broad,   flat   blade,   called   the  voyder  knife, from vider, to empty,  clear "or  make void.     "The  Boko   of  Nature,'"  by Hugh  Rhodes,  the date of    whir-h  is   3 577,   one.  of  th'e.   curious  sets     of  handbooks   of  manners   and   etiquette  reproduced by tbe Early English Text  Society, speaks of these vessels as follows:     "See ye have  Voyders     ready  for to-void the Morsels that they doe  leave ori their Trenchers.    Then     with  your    Trencher      knyfp  take off  such  fragments and put them in your Voyder and then settle them downc cleane  agayne.".'   'Few  silver      ones  remain,  but some large bwss voyder or dishes  which  have      probably  been   so   used-  may still  be  seen,  of  tbe history     of  which nothing is    known     by      their  present      owners-.  ���������   "Old      English  Plate,"  by W.  J.  Cripps.  CLERICAL LINEN.  A Baltimore minister was criticised because he wore colored shirts. He resented the criticism by accepting the call of a  New York congregation at a 100 per cent  increase in salary.���������Exchange.  Shall ministers of the gospel be permitted to wear colored shirts'/ The ques:  tion may as well be settled before the  highly illuminated waistcoat makes its  appearance in the pulpit.���������Washington  Post.  ,  Some -.Left ��������� Over.  It was just after tea, and little Dora  was robbing her eyes in an earnest endeavor to brighten up. when her mother  suggested that she had received a visit  from the sandman and must prepare for  bed. "Oh. no, mamma." she replied;  "this is some left over from,last night."  A Literary Lnnd.  It is a singular fact that little Switzerland, in proportion to the number of inhabitants, produces more books than any  other country, the proportion being one  hook to everv 3.000 Swiss.  Usmilly th������  Case.  "Jones seems afraid to think for  himself."  "Yes," and he makes very poor selections in choosing the people who  think for him."  Coii*mi������i>i ������������������������������'   Tr������������:it'd  1>������"   Kl������ctripifv.  In the current number ' of the  "Camptes Rondus" of the French  Academy M. E. Doumer describes the  action of high-tension currents of  high frequency upon chronic pulmonary tuberculosis. Considerable improvement' followed the application of  these currents to tuberculous subjects,  the night sweats being rcJu- 'd afl er  tho fifth or sixth application, and disappearing completely after the fifteenth. The feverish symptoms decreased and ��������� the appetite improved.  The expectoration became less abundant and the bacteria were diminished. The experiments are still being  continued.  cheerfully. "Perhaps he is one." ,   ,.  "No!" -groaned   the   unfortunate   star. >  "I'm afraid not.   I'm���������I'm almost certain  [  saw  him   move vonco.    But   look   here. ,  Now, you're a dcucodly funny^pair.   .lust,  turn  yourselves, loose  in  this scene.    I'll  protect you from Daly, .Do anything you *  like, and the one who makes that"wooden  man laugh .wins this gold piece." *    l    .  It  was not the goldpiece that  tempted ,  us to our fall, but,the hope of succeeding'  where the star had failed.   I seized a moment in which to notify"old man Davidgb. .'  of-what was going on, as he had a prominent part in the coming scene, and then  we were on the stage.-,'-  '   The play.was "The Critic." the scene  a burlesque rehearsal of an old time melo-'  drama.    Our   opportunities   were   great,  and   heaven   knows   we "missed   none   of .  them.    New   York 'audiences 'are   quick,  and in less than'three minutes they knew  the   actors   had   taken   the   bit   between '  their teeth aud  were off on a mad  race  'for fun.   Everything seemed to "go." We  three knew ode another well: each Would "  see another's idea and catch it   with'"the  certainty of a  boy catching a  ball.   The  -  audience  roared   wifh laughter;,, the carpenters  and" scene  shifters'.-against   the  .rule of the,theater, crowded into the entrances with' answering laughter, but the  man in the box gave ,no sign. t ,      '  - Worse   and,, worse   we   went   on.    Mr.'  Daly, white" with auger, came behind the",,  scenes,   gasping   out.   "Are   they   utterly   ���������  mad?"   to   the Jittle   Frenchman ���������whom  ���������he had made' prompter because be could  not speak English well enough to prompt   '  us���������who.    frantically    'pulling    his    hair,  cried:  "Oui!  oui!  zey  are all   mad���������mad  like ze dog in ze summer time!"  Mr. Daly stamped his feet and cleared  his throat to attract our attention, but.,  trusting to Mr. Matthews' protection, we  grinned cheerfully at him and continued  on our-downward path. At last we reached the "cljinax,".. and suddenly 1 heard  Mr. Matthews say. "She's got him���������look!  ���������I think she's won!"  I could not help it���������I turned my head to  see if the "graven image" could really  laugh. Yes. he was moving! his face  wore sonic faiilt expression ���������but ���������but ���������  hi' was Turning slowly to the laughing audience, aud the- expression on his face  was one of faint wonder!  .Matthews groaned aloud: the curtain  -fell, and Daly was upon us. Matthews  -aid the cause of the whole business" was  that man in the box. Upon this Mr. Daly  angrily declared. "That man in the bo*  '���������mild have had nothing to do with the affair, since he is deaf and dumb and has.  been so all his life!"  I remember sitting down very hard and  very suddenly. I remember Davidge. who  was an Englishman, "blasting" a good  many things under his breath, and then  Matthews exclaiming with wonder that  he had been playing for years in a farce  where this very scene was enacted,-the  whole play consisting in the actor's efforts to win the approbation of a, man  who was a deaf mute. .  The  Ancients.  Natural gas conveyed in bamboo tube's  was utilized in China years ago. and one  of-then* writers .mentions boxes which repeated the sounds of persons' voices that  were dead���������a machine similar to the phonograph.  Ran  Away From  It.  Hauskeep���������Ain't  you  got  any  Mrs.  home?  Talterdon Torne���������Yes, lady; my ole  home's way up in Maine.  Mrs. Hauskeep���������Don't you ever wish  you was back there?  Tatterdon Torne���������No, lady; It makes  me shiver to t'ink of it. My home's in  Bath.���������Philadelphia Press.  "*h������������   lf|>Hirii������-<l    'V.ii������Mm,Ii*".  The statement that the Kaiser's  mustache has been trimmed after the  fashion of tbe mustache of Charles I.',  as depicted in his portraits, has been  indignantly traversed by a German  monthly. The. "upturned mustache"  was really invented, according to this  authority, at the court of Philip IV.  of Spain. 'Charles I. set the fashion  in London, and it spread thence to  Belgium, Germany, Sweden and  France. Louis XII. <' was' the last  monarch w-ho wore.this type-of mustache till its revival by William II.  F'elt  CoiBipt'teii (.  Briggs��������� You 'don't know what you  are talking about when you call me a  donkey.  Diggs��������� I'd like to know why 1  I once owned n donkey for  months.���������Chicago .News.  don't,  three  Horses wt're introduced into Egypt  by the shepherd kings less than 1700  B. C. No horse figures appear on the  early monuments of Egypt.  Tlie   I r������������ii   in   tlie   liloort.  A German chemist has just shown  that the human blood contains on an  average of about 0.05 per cent. of  iron. Now, according to Weber and  Lehman's experiments upon two criminals who w,ere weighed and decapitated and all their blood washed  from their veins, it was found that  one pound of blood was present  every eight pounds of body. It  be seen, therefore, that a person  weighing 160 pounds contains nearly  one ounce of iron.  for  will  Do Not  Pay Cash^*  PAY SCRIP FOR  DOMINION  LANDS  AND SAVE DISCOUNT.  If you have payments less than $80 to  make .at any Dominion Lands Office send ua  the amount, less 20 per cent., and we will  make^the payment and return; the Land  Office receipt to you. Write for prices for  large payments.  WINNIPEG  v  ) THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  CUMBERLAND. B.C.  1/  I  liv  WINNIPEG INDUSTRIAL.  !     " '       i  ;       "~ ' '  .* -.      *jJ '  Plans of tllfl^ew Grandstand Submitted���������  C. 1������. It". Gives Special Friz-- for isliort-^'  ,  t  hoi ins���������New Directors.   '  Winnipeg, April,��������� A meeting, of  the board of the   Winnipeg  Industrial  *** exhibition was held Monday afternoon  , at 4.30. The president, A" J. Andrews, occupied the chair and the following directors were present: - A. B.  Stove!,* T. W. Taylor, R. J. M.' Power,  Geo. F. CJalt, D, Munroe, J. M. Ross,  Aid. Barclay, Jno. Arbnthnot, G. J.  Maulson, F. W. Drewry, Wm. Brydon,  Aid. Spiers and J. A. Mitchell.  ' Letters were* read from his worship  Mayor Wilson and ^Hrin. Hugh J. Mac-  donald accepting the position of honorary directors.  Reports and estimates from printing  and advertising'committee were read  and adopted. *    _  The tender cf the Stovel company for  the lithographing of - the ,new poster  was accepted aud the printing and advertising committee were authorized  to decide upon a suitable design.   .  The groands and buildings committee ;were , instructed to. advertise for  tenders for four new horse stables- to  be similar in character .to' the present  onesY'   ,  The plans for the new grand, stand  were submitted by the chairman of the  ... grounds and buildings committee and  he was instructed to advertise for tend-  ersforthwith. A sub-committee con-,  sisiing of -Messrs. Wm. Brydon, Jno.  Arbuthnot. Aid. Barclay, J. M. Ross  and the city engineer   were appointed  ��������� to look after details     -      ��������� * .  "Tho manager has just received a let-  . ter from Montreal,, from L. A. Hamilton, land commissioner of the Canadian Pacific railway, stating -.that *.the;  company have decided to offer special  prizes for competition in the Shorthorn  classes, a condition being that the  animals should be bred in Manitoba.  Northwest Territories or British Columbia. ' ' , - '  It is likely the exhibition association  will make a special class as follows:  Special prizes offered by tbe Canadian  Pacific railway company, for Shorthorns bred in Manitoba, Northwest  Territories or British Columbia, winners in regular Shorthorn classes, to  be. barfed :t     !  Bull, 2 years, $20, $12,-18.        "'  ������  *, *Bull,<l year, $15, &8', $5.  '-'_ Calf, under one year, $12, $8  \ ? Heifer, 3 yoars, $20, $12,-$8.  . Heifer, 2 years, "$20, $12,, $8.  Heifer, 1 year, $15, $8. $5.- *  Under one year, $12, $8, $4, $2  Herd, two   years   and   under,  $12, $8..  Bull, any age, $10. .  Oow, any age, $10.  As the competition in the imported  classes will likely be very keen, this  generous contribution on behalf of.the  Canadian Pacific railway, will be very  much appreciated by the Manitoba,  -Territories and British Colombia  breeders.  "Cana  House"  This picture (printed in beautiful colors) may toe seen in the  stores of leading merchants from the Atlantic to the Pacific.  &&&& a guide: to buyers who want a good garden  I SUPPLED W LEADIHO MBtySfflTO  EVERYWHERE. ML FOR    ���������"  STEELE" B&6&S SEEDS  AKD SECURE ' Y   '  FMEffiST SEEDS TMT6R0W  TRUTH  When*buying most articles in commerce, their quality, and  value ,may be  ascertained   by   examination,   but   witll   GARDEN,   FLOWER' and  FIELD ROOT SEEDS it requires a season's growth to  ^pFOVe theiP worth.   How necessary is it then for the planter to buy his  seeds from the most reliable sources known.  Where is the economy in buying untried or "bargain" seeds, for a possible  small saving in first cost,'with the added risks of losing,your labor and crop ?  TESTE  The Steele, Briggs Seed Co. expend hundreds of dollars annually in testing"  and proving* the growth arid quality of,all seed's they supply, that  the purchaser and planter may obtain the very  ���������'./BEST SEEDS THAT-GROW.    ";  If-your merchant cannot'supply, you with Steele, Briggs Seeds, refuse sub-"  stitutes, and send your order direct to them.       ' "  Catalogue sent free for the asking'.    Address  e  The Steele, Briggs Seed Co., um\t^TaR2^T^  $4, $2.  $20,  A MAGIC PILLi.---Dyspepsia Is a foe  with which men are constantly grappling  but cannot extewninate. Subdued, and  to all appearances vanquished in, one, it  makes Its appearance in another direction. In many the digestive apparatus is  as delicate as the mechanism ot a watch  or a scientific instrument in which even  a breath of air will make a variation.  "With such persons disorders of the stomach ensue from the most trivial causes  and cause much suffering. To these Parmelee's "Vegetable Pills are recommended  as mild and sure.  Vontlifnl  Strategy.  "Tlan-y." exclaimed the little boy's  mother, "if yon don't stop pulling that  cat's tail I will pull your hair and give  yon a < ha nee to see how you like it  youi-.-T'f "  II::: rv ceased for.a moment and then  said:  .���������."Ma. please give m.e a quarter." -  "   "What CorV" ' _������������������-'���������.*������������������   \   ���������'   ���������'  "1 want to get my hair cut."���������Chicago Tinies-Herald.  More Strict Tlinn West Pointers.  It is commonly stated by army officers that men appointed from the  ranks are the' strictest 'disciplinarians  In the service and more harsh In dealing 1with the privates than "West Pointers. Probably they , may recall ���������* their  own experience and regard harsh conduct as necessary to compel respect-  Washington Times.  THE BRIGHTEST FLOWERS must  fade, but young lives endangered by severe  coughs and colds may be preserved by Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil. Croup, whooping-  cough, br.-meshitie���������in. short, all affections of  the throat and lungs are relieved by this  sterling preparation, which also remedies  rheunvitic pains, sores, bruises, piles, kidney  difficulty, and is most economic.  i *��������� ~~~*~~*^~~"~"-~~~~"-^~���������~~~~  Human  Nature.  "I can't' understand Jenkins. When  my salary was raised from $15 to $'J0.  lie was the first to pat me on the bai-k  and congratulate me."  "Well 7"  "Now that I'm' getting $30 he hardly  speaks to me."  "Well, you know Jenkins is still getting $25."���������Philadelphia Press.  THEY NEVER 'KNEW FAILURE.���������  Careful observation ot the effects of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills has shown that  they act immediately on the diseased or  gans'of tbe system and stimulate them to  healthy action. There may be cases in  which the disease has been long seated  and does not easily yield to medicine, but  even in such cases these pills have been  known to bring relief when all other so-  called remedies have failed. These assertions can be substantiated oy many who  have used the Pills, and medical men  speak highly of their qualities.  ���������V  w. Kf.JCT.  ,267  There never was, and-never will be, a uni.  versal panacea, in one remedy, lor all ilia to  which flesh is heir���������the very nature of many  ���������curatives being such that were the germs of  other and differently seated diseases rooted  in the system of the patient���������what would  relieve one ill in turn would aggravate the  other._ We have, however, in Quinine Wine,  when obtainable in^a sound, unadulterated  state, a remedy,for many and grievous ills.  By ite. gradual and - judicious use the frailest  systems are led into convalescence and  strength by the influence which Quinine ex-  erts on nature's own restoratives. It relieves  the drooping spirits of those with whom a  chronic. state of morbid despondency and  lack of interest in life is a disease, and, by  tranquilizing the nerves, disposes to sound  and refreshing sleep���������imparts vigor to the  action of the blood, which, being stimulated,  courses throughout the veins, strengthening  the healthy animal functions of the system,  thereby making activity a necessary result,  strengthening (the frame, and giving life to  the digestive organs, which naturally demand increased substance���������result, improved  appetite. Northrop & Lyman, of Toronto,  have given to the public 'their superio * Quinine Wine at the usual rate, and, gauged by  the opinion of scientists, this wine approaches nearest perfection  of any in  the  xket.    All druggists t-ell it.  I   Minard's Lmiinent Cures CofeElc.  A   Proposition.  Employer���������You want a job as fireman, do you'.' Do you know your business V  Applicant-Well, boss, if 1 can't fire  your furnace, you can tire me.���������Detroit  Free iM*e.s.s..  u  If  Miiiari's Liniment Cures Dipfflieria,  .    A Sew  Vehicle.  "They must have a new kind of automobile in Berlin. George, and it has  such a queer name."  "What is it, my dear?"  " 'Huff.' Tlie paper says Dr. Leyda  left Berlin 'in a huff.' It's awfully  hard to keep track of all these new vehicles."���������Cleveland  Plain Dealer.  Minari's Liniment Cnrjjs Garget in Cows.  On tlie Toi> Slself.  "Those twin daughters of Editor  -Swipe are becoming rather passe."  "Yes; first editions, out of print, as it  were."���������Philadelphia North American.  Minari's Liniment Cures Distemper.  Sig-na of   Prosperity.  Watts���������Well, prosperity is .undoubtedly here. ���������....*.���������  Potts���������So? Any signs of it in your  case?  "Yes. indeed. There's a beggar got  me on his list who used to strike me  for a penny every day. \ Now he isu't  satisfied with anything less than a  dime."���������Indianapolis Press.  The Best  Spring-  Medicine.  Dr. Arnold's English Toxin Pills clear the  blood of disease germs as thoroughly as an  intense frost clears the air of gnats. No  boils, eruptions nor skin diseases, no dyspepsia, sour stomach, depression, sick or  nervous headache, nor female weakness^can  exist when Dr. Arnold's English Toxin Pills  are used. They are the most .perfect spring  medicine known.  At all druggists; large box, 75c; small  box, 25c, or postpaid on receipt of price,  from the Arnold Chemical Co., Limited,  Canada Life Building,.Toronto.  The queen of Roumania (Carmen* Syl-  va) is so passionately fond of flowers  that she is positively unable to rest hapr  pily in a room where there are no blos-  wnms.   So rapidly does lung Irritation spread  and- deepen, that often i*n a few weeks a  simple cough culminates in tubercular  consumption. Give heed to a cough,  there is always danger in delay, get a  bottle of Biokle's Anti-Consumptive  (Syrup, and cure yourself. It is a medicine unsurpassed for'all throat and lung  troubles. It is compounded from several  herbs, each one of which stands at the  head of the lisc as exerting -a wonderful  influence in ouring consumption and all  lung diseases.  Restaurant Tit I even.  "Why don't you use after dinner coffee spoons?" asked a woman at a first  class uptown restaurant of the proprietor the other evening, finding it somewhat inconvenient to use a large spoon  ���������with her small cup. "We did have  them when we first opened," answered  the. proprietor. "We had six dozen,  but they gradually disappeared until  now only three are left, and we consider it more economical to use the larger  spoons, for which people do not seem  to-have such a fancy."  At many restaurants when a glass of  claret or sherry is called for it is served in a tiuy decanter. These miniature  bottles are very attractive. They seem  to appeal, as many small things do, to  the taste of . many people.-' One man  who visits now and again many differ-'  ent restaurants boasts that he has over-  two dozen of these pretty little decanters. ��������� tie doesn't say how he came by  them, hut he didn't purchase them.���������  New York Times.  ^  Manufactured 1>y THOS. "LEE, Winnipeg,  PACKARD'S  Shoo   Dressing  SOFTENV  HI NBA  hoeU  ALL COLORS  FOR  ; ALL   LEATHERS.  290 acres���������150 under crop; good frame  dwelling, large frame horse and cattle  stables, good well; adjoins station, school  and church; fine land, good district; only  30 miles from Winnipeg���������$4,000.  NARES,   ROBINSON   &   BLACK,  Winnipeg, Man.  .Persons entitled  or expecting to  inherit money or  estates left in the  old countries  should know that  millions await  heirs of their descendants in this country. Book of names sent  ob receipt of IO cents.  DUGALD McFARLANE,  Box 14:5, Truro, N.S., (Janada.  HEIRS TO  FGRTUNI  For sale by all first-clas������  SHOE DEALERS.  L. H. Packard & Co.  MONTREAL.  .TJtayer nnd Bryan.  When William Jennings Bryan first  went to Nebraska, he was hired to take  the stump against Thayer, who was  running for governor,  and said some  candidate.  The huge geysers in the great Yellowstone..'park are said to he slowly hecoruins-; exhausted.  HIGH GRADE PLOWS, SEED'NG MACHINES,  Can isifre*. V\ atrons, Barrows, Wiiidinills,  &c.    COCKSHUTT   PLOW   CO.,  "Winnipeg.  OXYDONOR.  hard  things  against   the  "Thayer was elected," Bryan is quoted ���������  as saying in the Chicago Times-Herald. "After he took the governor's  chair he was called to be toastmaster  at a banquet at which I was set down  for a speech. 1 did,not care to go to  that, banquet, I did not wish to meet  the governor. I remembered all that 1  had said of him, and 1 felt cheap. But  I went and sat there through the early  proceedings quite uncomfortable.  "Finally it came time for the governor to call upon me. He rose from his  seat, with programme before him, and  'slowly said, 'Mr. Bryan���������Bryan.' Then  he slowly'turned bis eyes upon me and  addressed me, 'Do you speak or sing?'  "That is all I ever heard from Governor Thayer as to what be thought of  my campaign speeches against him."  S������!*������.  When it comes to healing up old  running- sores of long- standing there  is no remedy equal to Burdock Biood  Bitters. '   .       ���������  Bathe the sore with the B.B.B.���������  that relieves the local irritation.  Take the B.B.B. internally���������that  clears the blood of all impurities on  which sores thrive.  Miss D. Melissa Burke, Grindstone, Magdalen Islands, P.Q., says:  "It is with pleasure I speak in favor of  B.B.B. which cured me of a running sore  on my leg. I consulted three doctors and  they gave me salve to put on, but it did no  good. Finally my leg became a solid  running sore. In fact for nearly a month  I could not put my foot to the floor.  "I was advised to use B.B.B. and did  ?��������� .. Three bottles healed up my leg en-  tirely so that I have never been troubled j  When the doctors give you up���������Try an  Oxydonor.   It is better and cheaper than  going to California, as it furnishes purest of  'xygen to the system by nature's laws, dis-  ��������� covered by Dr. Sanche. Sub-dealers wanted  in each town in Manitoba. Address W. T.  i Gibbins, Grain Exchange, Winnipeg. Mr.  ! John Buller, Winnipegosis, writes: "Your  j Oxydonor is a wonderful thing and has made  j a new man of me. I havo also cured one  j man in eight hours of a bad case of lum-  i bago." We havo dozens of similar testi-  ! monials.  Catholic Prayer g^&^rsSS:  ular������, Religious Pictures. Statuary, and Church  Ornaments, Educational Works. Mail orders receive prompt attention. D. &]. Sadlifcl &C0, JOIltiea]'  LUCAS, STEELE & BRISTOL  Importer! of Groceries  "Wllte'US. Hamilton.Ont.  Circle Teas  rc. S. <fc B. Coffeaa  X,. S. & B. Extracts  Ii. S. <fe B. Spices  THE KHEDIVE  RED CROSS  LA HISPANA and  POLLY PERKINS  Are Pure Havana Filled  CIOrARS  They're made  for men who enjoy a  grant and sweet smoke.  fra-  if  '    v   *   i S*.  9    *  -'^  " s'.l'Y^  f   J        *  -'   ,   "*    t* **  *v  '      \     "���������*���������,'        ' 2-  * i    *  U    ?A     I  f. . -.  with it since.'  ' Obtainable at all good dealers everywhere. d  THE COrMBSB-IiAND  NEWS  Issued Every   Tuesday.  W. B, .ANDERSON,  EDITOR  The coim-ins ot The News- art! op<sn to --.11  who wixh to express therein views on rna'.t-  ersof public interest.  While we do not hold oursplvcs responsible for tlie utterances of corrtd-jondents, we  reserve the right of declining to insert  communications uuuecessarily personally.  TUESDAY,    JUNE    5th,     1900.  Our standard bearer, Lewis  Mounce. The people's candidate.  The local man of wholly local interests.  WAR NE  /<  '���������  London, M������y 25.���������Rumored here tbat the  Mafeking relief force has cro sed over fre-rn  that place taking Boers by ' suroriae aud  captured Johannesburg.  Warrerton, May 24 -���������Operations hnve  pushed forward SO miles. One ot Gun.  Hunttr'a brigades occupied Vr>burg last  night. Considering the difficulties of the  road thia ia a remarkable achievement for a  tnixed force short of rations making forced  .   towches aa water is scarce.  Loudon, May 25.���������Auother ��������� advance  along the railroad towards -Pretoria has  brought Roberts troops to Vredefort road a  few miles north ot Prospect whence 1hey  arrived at noon on Thursday. The next  ��������� couple of days ought to settle whether  L<>rd Roberts will encounter   serious  oppo-  c  sition aouthtof the Vaal.  Pretoria, May 24.���������Official bullttin   says .  that 60 British cavalry came , into   collision  on th   20th with 80 of the Switziland  com-  maudo at Wheep's Nek,   fighting lasted one  hour, the Bi-itUh lost 27 killed, 22"woundnd  i, and 11 taken prisoners, 25 horses,    2   max-  iniB aji'l a quantity of ammunition was captured; ' rFederaln   lost     1   killed   a-id   one  woutidod.    On Sunday Kail   re-engaged   in  tiie Brirish between Ilelcbron   ;uid   Liudly.  The Federals retired before the overwhelming i>r-ie, 1 killed and 7 wounded.  Reported fighting occurred with Bullei'a  forces at Bothas' Nek yesterday iu an ani-  buah botween Nqua and Mount Prosyect,  80 British killed and 23 wounded.  Liudly May 2-t, 2:55.���������General French  has reached Prospect Station 5 miles north  of Rheuistoer River.  Loudon, 26.���������War Oilice has received the  following from Lord Roberts: Wolve Hoek  Ofs. Advance portion of this force crobsed  the Vaal River near Barysud. Hamilton's  column are in at Bos bank. Two scours  now at Viljoens drift on the frontier.  Local mines are uninjured and working on  as UMia*. There is no enomy on this side  ofther.ver. Hunter icached Kryberg on  May 24  Newo-istle, May 25.���������Louis Koch, magistrate of Free State, has surrendered. He  ���������ays all Boers iu districts have returned to  their farms aud refuse to  fight any   longer.,  Cape  Town,   May   28.���������Is   is   rumored  here that Gen. French has entered   Johan-  nesberg.  Senel-el, May 2S.-~-Gen. Rundel with  artillery, yeom.iury and Leicester regiment havo occupied Senekal whence tho  Boers were dnveu out by a few shells. A  field comet aud a number of Biers were  killed. The British casualties numbered  11.  London, May 28.���������Adv*ce3 received heie  assi rts the auppliea continue to go to the  Boars from L->renzo Maiquese and that  foreign reoruics for Boer army proeetd from  the name point. ������>jspa"ch from AJafekiui:  eaya the to al casual ties aiuoe the commence  ment of the siege are 803.  Loudou, Mav 28.���������Although the federals  i.re said to lm preparing iov a strong resistance at che Klip river, thi.se who have  niOit olusely l'oll.iv������ed progress or war since-  British ana Boer armies oau.e iu touch ar,  Braodtord are vtry skeptical ; o to tho-  Bjera t.ei*ioni..ly di.sputm-/ Rob rts advnrlC������  even there. If uo advance is mado at Klip  rm;r thv H-.fcty of* B-.t-r j-uns at Lai^c nek  will b.; seriously imptriled for there will be  Uothintr to pre^ouc Lord ft.-. !>-������.������������������ fr0T)J  Seizing '.he J.ihajnieibt-rg   LJ:,gsnc-k    rail-  w*y. li;aeed it is already repotted tl-at  therailway has been **ut. Lord Roberts  may be forced to' halt at Vaal River io������  repair bridge and get his> guiiS across bdt  mounted men will not be delayed and it is  *������aid in high quartern that speedy announcement of the arrival of British cavalry at  Johannes-bury will not be a surprise to wai  ��������� Mice.  Pretoria, May 28.���������An official bulletin  i ay a tue British have crossed the Vi..d.  The high level btidge at Vori.i-.bu g b.u  been, blown up by the federals. Gen..  l)ato:d advieea the burghers are coming,  forward in  force determined to fifcht to   th  end.  L-mdon, May 29. ��������� IS miles from Johannes bun- the enemy had prepared several  positions where they iutended to oppose ut  but they abandoned one after another ab  we ueaied hun. We pressed them so hart)  that they had only just time to get then  five guns into a trr in and leave this statiou  as home of the West Australian' mounted  infantry.  <, Lo idon, May 29 ���������Despatch from Lorenzo  Maaquese s-ayo Ktuger has issued a public  proclamation warning all people ���������to leave  Johannesburg or to remain there at the  ptril of their lives as it mightbeoo.no necessary t-"> destroy the town and th" mines.  Louuon, May 29,���������The foilowiug despatch has been received from Lord Roberts:  Germieton, May 29.���������6 30.���������We arrived  here this afternoon without opposition. No  casualties so far as as I am aware in the  main column and not maay iu cal airy and  mounted iufnatry. The enemy did not ex*  pect us till t<.-morrow and had not there  fore curried off all of their roiling slock w<  have posseision, ->f the j,motion connecting  Johanues' urg with Naual, Pretoria a..i.  Iv'ei-ksdorp by railroad. Jidiaune.-.burc i;  icpor-.ed quiet and no mines I uudei stand  have bfec-n lujnrod.  Buile'in: Lord Roberts wires the "War  Office that his toiGi lias occupied Jol amies-  burg.  ��������� Cape Town, May 29.r-L'*n'd   Roberts has  announced to his troops .the  amuxition of  the Oraoge Free S*.ate which   hereafter will  "bj called Orauge River   State.  Kiip River, Miy 25.���������The Boers aftei  urepariug a good position fled t&rly, the  train bearing -their laat detach meat was-  nearly captured by our troops.  Cape Town, Miy   31.���������Biiti-h   have  occupied Heidu'bcrg.    Rumored   Ktut-tr   ha  captured ar, Watervaalbovgeu.  London, May 30'���������2 a. m.���������The Dailv  Mail publishes the following despatch from  the Eirl of Rosslyn who was a civilian prisoner at Prisoner at Pretoria and who appears to have been released: Pretoria, Maj  30.���������10:40 a.m.���������Pretoria wili be. occupied  in two hours without resistance. Everything is quiet. Fearing possible 'disturbance and bloodshed among the prisoners  of war at Watervaal the U. S. consul has  insisted upon 20 officers b?ing lib, rated on  paro'e to go with the men. This action  caunot be too highly praised. I was permitted to accompany the officers, everything was quiet.  London, May 31.���������War office has received following from Lud Roberts from  Germiston. In answer to flag of truce I  acnt to Johannesberg the commandant  came to see me, he begged me to defer entering the city for 24 hours as there wera  many armed Boers inside still. I agreed to  this as I. am most anxious to avert possibility  of anything like a disturbance inside the  town and as the bodies of the enemy are  still holding the hills in the neighborhood  fropi which they will have to be cleared off  hefore   and.  Lord Roberts occupied the town later.  Loudon, May 31.���������3 a.m. yesterday at  noou Britiah were within two hours march  from Pretoria and the Boer military forces  abandoned the city, thus leaving it open to  the British.- No official despatch has jet  been received of the Britiah entry.  P.etoria, May 30.���������British are now at  Johannesburg dictating the terms of t-urreu-  der. The Biitish advance is half way be-  ttveeu .Johanuesberg aud Pretoria.  L.'.-don, May 31. ��������� F .Mowing f,om  B..-hertt: Johannesburg, May 31.���������Her  Majesty's forces are in possession of Johannesburg and the British (ing floats uVer th ;  Government buildings.  Nanaimo, May 3! . ��������� The nev/j of reported ul" I'roioria was r- ceived with the ��������� wiV-  esl t-rithusiaam from the   Atlantic to Pacific  v^>m$^&mm������?,'W- ������������������������������������.^^���������z  Tliefoo&t  1124311   ������IV&  tlnosG  ~wlio&0  uttiro  is  -plesi&inzg  rather  thorn  oojaspi-  cuotis.  The careful selection of patterns in  renders it possible for gentlemen to shut the'r eyes and pick* They  cannot be wrong-V Pressed or ill dressed in a SHOREY suit.  Every garment is macU. to-fit (not macle to order) and every  stitch is guaranteed.    Your money back if dissatisfied."  Sold by reliaL.o dealers only���������an additional. guarantee to  the purchaser.. ���������  Spring Overcoats  S    *       A**n  ��������� Rigby Waterproofed  timmsmms  k ng a h"liday and celebrating  in the high-  i-sf. order.   .The new< Mas reeeivid hi    Van  ���������ouver and Victoria an "* the   po- pie   furred  '"rom their  sleeo   aud   -^a   id  sii.giu"   and  'ihcerinc; which still con"-invies*at   this hour.  Ndnaituo,   May,   31.���������Wild   "excitenunt  here on receipt   of   news.    Patriotic   songs  were sung, big torchlight procession to-night  headed by bands and   boy's   brigade.    The  festivities will   close   by   burning. Kruger  in effigy.  I  if-J  >3J   Hi }M   fetf fei *,^4 '  L5.      "^.i--    :.*:i "^   \ig&s,'t  I (  ������T fC ^   <#\ W 9 *S������3 ^  SHIP    TO  Tl : * ' <r������  McMillan- . fur  Kr-  POLITICAL NEWS.  Victoria, May 2G ���������Tom Mclnnes is ont  with a letter to the '."iines in which, he complains of i-n'editorird reference made in that  piper to Turner's eii-irge th-j.-: real real ie*^-  on to hi-- dismissal was because -he , refused  to take WVW. 33  Moluues into his edibmrt  ,   '      *^   i  and says it is an out and out lie. ,       '������������������'}���������-.  Reterring to staiemen*; io press that Tinner haa lott*-rs in h..^ possession iinplici iny  G vernor Moluney in tlie mattet, uhci.lteu|:r.������  Turner to produce these letter.--, wlucii, it  no fads to do, tie uaka tlie .Times Lo admit it  -.va-j inisled.    '  Vic'.orio, May'-29r-G o,* P.,well, wUo  ha.-, been in A-i-emi a*.uu<piim tor Th Dipoon  slates auti-Martunies aie pux.z'iU i vt-r attitude of Naill. A.thoUjjh lie sujs he id i>p-  ixihed to Mar m and would vote ay-ii tt  hun if his vote <*ou.il ilt>������iinaie the Gi.vern-  .ueo't. Yet, if Martin had a o!e������r majojity  he woula tupt������oit. hiu. an tie thinks Allieiui  snould he repieaeuied by a Go������er^meL<t  meniber. f *   o   Deadman's Island. Again.  EXPORTERS AND IMFORTEH3.  200-212 First AyE.-N&sru.- ^ikneapbus/ miHHV.  ���������-^T^"'^ ***?''' ������'-jr G5���������^c^*'"?E���������.���������,v, msb������S Sflf; Vfot) Pr'^w Wo r"3vY*������r  HE P.EST   N THE PROVINCE  Ppesh Lager Beep I  STEAM    Beer,   Ale,   and   Porter.  '.A rev.v'd of.,$r;.00 ������vi 1 U> paid tor lnfi.rmsilion   leading?   to   rbr\^h tion ;cj } j  persons witiiolcling or destr yin������- any   kegs   belonging   to " this, c.ir.pan;-  hEiSRY RE1FEL,   'Man/ifftr.  Be-.c/ltiMks Can a ians"  Vancouver, May 26.���������The Desid-  m a a'd Island matter is to becouje  a live political question again on  June 1st. All men will start work  un island clearing for. Ludgatemill  ���������rite under patronage of Premier  Mai tin. -   o   DONT'S.  Don't worry., Ten minutes of worry  is more wearing' than ten hours of work  Thre never wits a condition that worrying would make; better.  Don't be jealous. Real -art is -unselfish..  Jealousy is an indication that you have  but a smattering of art. You should  drink deeDer.    ���������-���������  Don't be discouraged and vow never  to siug again if you hear some one who  sings better than you do. You should be  encouraged rather- at 'seeing what some  one else has done and the possibility oil  doing it yourself.  ' Don't givo your teacher the impression  that you want to do in one year what it  takes others five years to do. He may  not say much, but his thoughts would be  interesting reading.  Don't be habitually late. It is an evidence of something wrong in your makeup and if perficrverecl in will lose you the  respect of those with whom you work.  Don't tell your teacher what others say  of him. His business is to teach, not to  listen to gossip. No professional man,  hbwtiver worthy, will be above criticism.  Your teacher knows this and does not  want to waste his time listening to it.  Don't expect your teacher to furnish  a certain amount of intelligent application  if you  would  succeed.  Don't teach for money alone. Strive  to get above that. Your class will not  grow until you do. If it is simply a  question of rnoney-rnnking quit the profession at once. There are other lines  of work that will yield a larger income.   o   Little "Willy���������Papa, what is a fray?  Capt. Cannistcr���������That is what the fel-  T     , ^    . . ,    ,. low calls it who was never in one. my  In ,iu- .sft every cry ,n the D-.mv.nio ��������� Is ta-    son._.NeT, York Sun.  Cliicji.'o, April 30.���������After the  in'oiiiitu lum-l-eon given Admiral  Dewey -n Chicago, Admiral Dewey,  in reply, thanked i'he Canadians  very cordial y for tlie invitation.  '*Of all the evidenc-s <*f god v-l ill  shown me snee my arrival in New  York in October," said he, "none  has touched me more deeply than  this. We are of the same blood.  There is hut a slight difference between us, aud I want to say that  the one man who st od at my back  during those tr)iiig days at Manila  was an Englishman. But for his  support and the moral com age he  ��������� inspired me with, I don't know  what would have happened. I refer to Sir Charles Seymour.'.'   o -  Red ensign on City Hall looks  well,    A fire bell is  now   required.  The streets are .'being'greatly improved by the work under Mr.  Banks' supervision.  IrADYS-MFT-H-  (Cxta:i:-i^n)'(.   ,   .  LOTS FOTTSaLE,    .  Apply '<>,  m on-8 L. W. NUNNS.  nummriiMiii   i  LEADING   BARBEfi  and  MUNICIPALITY OF.THE  CITY OF OMBERLAID  "IsrOTICIE-  BICYCLE RIDERS caught rid ins on  the .sidewalk after this date v. ill be  prosecuted.  By order of Council,  Laurence W. Nunns,  City Cleik.  . Cumberland, B.C.. May 8th, 1900.   8:3  NOriCE.  TO MY old friends and patrons in  C ti ��������� herl a.n d a n d U n i on:  On June 1st next, I shall he prepared to supply milk and cream,  fiesh and sweet, butter egg*5, &c,  and solicit a resumption ofthe patron ;ge so liberatly accotded me  in tht* past.  A, SEATER.  Courtney, B.C., May 22, 1900.  TAXIDERMIST  Keeps a  Large   Stock  of Fire   Arms.   Amuni-  tion    and    Sporting'  Goods   of   all   descriptions.  Cumberland,      B. .C.  General Teaming Powdei  Oil, Etc., Hauled. Wood  in Blocks Furnished.  SCAVENGER  WORK DONE  Espimalt & .ManaiEio/Ry^.  1 ^\  Steamship Cirv of "Nanaimo'v.-H! sail aa  follows calling.ar- way porta as freight auc"  passenu<rs may nffrr.  Leave V'ctor'u for Nanaimo  Tuesday 7 a.m.]  Nanaimo for Comox,  Wednesday 7 a.m'  Comox for Nanaimo.  Friday 8 a.mj  1      Nanaimo for Victoria,,  Saturday 7 a.it  _ OB Freight   tickets   and. StateJ  ro">m Applv on "board,  GEO. Ii.  COTTHTNEY,  Trafl5.ce JDdanage'-  FOR SALE���������E arly cabbage ana  tomsitoe plants, hoine   prowa.   anj  strong..        C. E. Williams,  Grantham. /  G O ������tU<;3%_  ��������� r^-"-? ������*"0   v<-'    ^   <">*" ^ ".<^*o  '-���������Cumberland,;  Headquarters for Walipa  (pety from y}4 cerf/s^per sin.  Kgle roil.  I ���������"* ���������**���������  )|f You are Interested _   ,'  iCali   and   Inspect   The-���������������"������������������������-  i  ,    ������������������        ������������������  ;FULL STOCK  ���������'���������OF���������  : '���������      "���������  "���������FISHING    TACKLE  \W~'\%TrW  .IN DOMAIN OF SCIENCE.  V Ballbon wireltv-s tolofrvaphif cominuni-  |cation is to he attempted at PortPmou.h  > England, with'a view to establishing  keominuiiicutiou between the sea and a  Mjfnd  foiee. ,       /  b    Eluctricitj-* is used  in  cotmoction with  I'try  cocks  to  girt'  a..  nhii-iii  tu  case of  .low water in a  boiier.  (he outer end of  '���������the cock hr.vixii*. .'in air f-jrht pocket, in  tK- c-eiKi-v  oi   wl:ic!i  i-(- .-.-.'.i  .ilaphragm,  -uliic.  Is.foic-ed in c-oiitrtct with ;���������. screw  ofi the butron, which is hold in place by-  wfi;--ia.--tV-un got&  iuio .the cock and  ex-  jtaud-^ the ;ur. - <  .!'. iitons c:'.n be attached to garments  vi:'<r.tiY *<*- ���������/���������:,ir i'a<\ to the flo-.li' b- . a(  newly patented fastener, -conipi ising a5  **i>,������..." .���������- o..Y. \ji he.i\.\ fabi.ic," -.villi an  cy-.u-i.un the c-'i-t'e .1; receive the shank  a coid Uti'-d .-v-'n-j'- the eye and, over  |* tl-e.jY'.yo oi' the-rubric.   ,    '   -  .���������* Xew Yorker has devised a street  clean.ng machine io be operated by one  man, h;i\ *.������������������/,' a rotary brush geared to a  l.'.rge wlu-el to be rapidly turned and  sweep the dht  into an eudle������s chain of  \' buckets,   which   empty   into   a   bag  sus-  Lpeiided - ("rem the machine as  the, latter.  5s piopeded along the pavement.  An  acetylene  town  lighting plant   has  been installed at Hawes, Yorkshire. Eua-  'luud.    It was built on a capital of .%..5!.;0  Theie are two large generators, in which  the  gas  is  washed  by  passage' through  ^the  water.  - The holder has  a  capacity  ���������"of 1,0*00,cubic'feet.   About a mile of the  'mains haye thus far been laid.'  AI. Raphael Bischolfsheim has made  over the freehold oi* the Nice observatory which he founded, together with  $500,000, to be devoted to the maintenance of , the establishment. The total  A-alue of the gift is considered to be  worth ?1,000,000, and the continuance of  ["the work  is assured  by the muuiticent  gift.���������Detroit Free Press.  Oletimer���������Family  trouble,  hey?   Don'  your wife trust you?  Newly wed���������Why, yes! . But,  darn  it!  the butcher won't!���������Baltimore American  *   *   *  Alinister  (to small boy, who  is smoking   a   cigarette)���������Now,   my  little   man,  don't���������  Small boy���������Don't talk to me that way,  \ sir! I'm no dwarf!���������Detroit Tribune.  *     Percy-^-I feel so deuced sorry for poor  ���������Jack."-'  ���������.,:. Ethel���������Why, what is the trouble? He  "Jia's only been married a month.  Percy���������Yes,    and his rich    uncle has  just died and left him a million, when  it's too late to do him any good!���������Life.  ..'.���������������������������.**.*.  THE* AMERICA'S GUP.  Lipton to Build New Yacht and  Challenge With That or the  Shamrock.  From the Boston Herald.  At Glasgow recently Sir Thomas Lip-  ton has reiterated what he told me before of his decision, to send two yat.chs  over to Sandy Hook, and that boih Fife  and Watson will join them in America.  Since my cable of a few daj's ago Sir  Thomas has been in communication with  Fife, and a greater overhaul of the Shamrock will be made than was first mentioned, for Sir Thomas has within a  week told Fife to make such alterations  on the Shamrock as will best improve  her, and she will have longer ends, besides new forebody, and.such other alterations as find'favor, with Fife.  When I saw Sir Thomas Lipton in  London he was more than usually lott  to discuss his proposal to renew tbe challenge, or say anything which might be  construed into a desire to push forward,  a sporting challenge while his countrymen were intent upon the life and death-  struggle which is taking place in South  Africa.  When this point had been made clear  he  became  more communicative,  and it  was* apparent that he was as keenly in  forested as ever in the contest, and mor  than ever determined to cany it through  until he had either won the" cup or e.\  hausted'.every possible'chance of doin-.  so. ,  *'I donVniind admitting now," ho said  "that in my first challenge lor the cfup i  took   on   hand   a   job  'nmcn   bigger  an-,  much   more   difueii-t   ihati   i   ai-Ucii-atei.  It is just possible that it I hud fully tea -  -izeu  then  the-immcii&o amount*of wo:-:,  il-oie was. involved in-a cup coniest, an-  had known Inn.  much of my time the a  -fair  would ui mand,  I might have take  a li;i,e longer lu tlii'ik uvui  th-.- proyosa  1 do not iiioc^i" tu say .that I iegiei lia.  ii'g  ciiti'.vii   tho   coiiiust,   for.   u������   a   ma.  ter oi .act, i matie moie goou frie.ids i  connection   v-vitli   the  races  than  in  an*> -  th.-n^-   y.uan   i   ever   uath:rt.oo'v,   and   th,  content  enabled  me   to  know  and  apprc  c.ati.-   tne   Amoiican   people   as   I   nugh.  never have done oilier\\ ibe.    SiiL, k wji.  jiulia a  big job, and it is going to be a  ���������oou iio.il L-.-^oi." belts-y it is through.  "As ihe winning oi the cup is an hon  or to which every British yachtemai.  might be expectcu to aspire, 1 .determin  ed to sink my own desire, and to stanu  aside to see* if any one else was desirous of entering the contest. No one  came forward, and I then proceeded to  tuihl the promise I made on the day that  the Shamrock was finally defeated, to  bring back another yacht carrying another challenge.  "I was rather in a difficulty in tin  matter of selecting a designer, for I am  perfectly conscious of how' serious a  handicap it was to Mr. Fire to be laid  up at the most critical stage of the racing. Still, when thinking it over, I had  the assurance of Mr. Fife that the Shamrock was the best yacht he could possibly turn out. I make no claim to be  able to follow the intricacies of design  or to compare one hull with another, but  viewing the matter from a common sense  Wusinet-s,standpoint, it seemed to me that  we must be prepared to beat the Shamrock handsomely before we could have  a chance of beating either the Columbia  or a new defender likely to be a mort  formidable opponent even than the. In  view of these facts, therefore, I decided  to ask Air. eGorge L. Watson to accept  a commission to design a challenger, auo  I am.happy to say that Mr. Watson has  agreed.  ''Another matter which influenced me  in this decision was that Mr. Fife ha--  not yet lost confidence in the Shamrock.  He admits that she was fairly beaten,  but he thinks there is far better sailing  in her than she has yet shown, and he is  experimenting just now with a view of  ascertaining how she might be altered  with advantage. Ht shall have absolute  carte blanche as to expense or anything  else to enable him to improve the Shamrock as much as possible, and I shall be  very glad, indeed, if he succeeds in improving her to any great extent.  "With the Shamrock improved in every  possible way���������even to the extent of practically remodelling the hull, and the best  boat that Watson can produce, I think  I can count safely this time on being  able to lay hands on the fastest boat  that can be produced in Britain. I am  determined to have at least the satisfaction of knowing that I have done everything it was possible to do to deserve  success."  Questioned   as   to   whether   there  was  any particular change he was likely- to  make in his plan of campaign :.������ compared with that followed iu the last contest.  &u- 1 humus said that'I".i:'. l-'ile's 'Imos.-  was undoubtedly against, the Shamrock's  chance of success, he thought the chiei  mistake, was that the yacht was brought  to the start of "'the races without being  properly tried. This would be well  'guarded against on the next occasion.  '���������The Shamrock and the new yacht,"  he continued, "/will be raced in fair and  square contest, and if it should so hap-  . yen that the Shamrock can be so altered as to make her able to beat the newer boat, I should have little hesitation in  employing her. Naturally I shall have  much mo;e pleasure and more confidence  .f- my newer boat can beat the Shamrock���������even' the improved SkamrocK���������as  handsomely as she was* beaten by the  Columbia."  "Has anything' been settled yet as to  .he biuld or construction of the new  )oat?'  Will she be'of metal?"  '."Seeing that it has  been  proved,  apparently beyond doubt, that a metal hu.i  ���������an be constructed equally  strong as  a  ���������voodeu  one, and yet save  a  large per-  jentage of the total weight, it seems ,to  ue  beyond  doubt  that   the   hull  of  the  lew yacht will  be metal  sheathed.    In  .aying this, however, I speak as'a rank  ���������.utsider,   with  no  particular   kuowlouge  -f what will be-used.;; This is a matter  ���������ntirely for Mr. Watson.    My coi-icern is  lb see that he is* not cribbed hi any waj .  uroiigh questions of expense.    Mr. Fife  ..id   absolute   freedom   to t spend   what-  jver.he thought necessary to produce the  astest,. yacht that could be 'turned out,  ind Mr. Watson will"work tinder exactly  .he 'same conditions.     '  "So far as the choice of builders goes,  I am equally in the dark, although, look-  ng to Air. Watson's .faith in the Scot-  .sh firms and his belief in the advant-  ,ge  of' having a  boat  constantly  under  he designer's eye during construction. I  ���������ho'uld think it extremely likely that the'  vacht will be built on the Clyde.    I had  .���������very possible iensonto be satisfied with  he   work   of   Alessrs.   Thorneycroft   in  uild'ng the Shannock, but this :s a mater for the designer, and it is needless to'  ay Ait*.  Watson will  work with an ab-  olutely free. hand.       , ,    -  "In   any   case,   nothing   will   be   done  -,-ith the actual work untilthe challeng������  ias  hten formally lodged  and  accepted,  nd all the conditions settled.    I hope to  ave this done in July or August of this  ear.    if  we had any intention  of leav-  ,.ig it to the test races to. decide whether  he  Shamrock ,or  the new,yacht should  ..riy .the"challenge we would, of course.  ���������o  under  the nen-bshy  of asking a *cou-  ���������vision   from   our   American   friends   to  AeeL this,  biu  i scarcelyijLhink ii likely  hat   we .shall have siu-h 'serious doubts  '.   the probable ability  of .the   tu-w boat  ...  to induce us to take this stop."  GET OUIt  PKICE-s   AND   TER1IS 0 ������'  .Piqwo* ard   Organs  BEFOKK OKDERINTG/>KT>*E\VT-*ERK.  Y  M. W. Waitt &. Co.  Victoria, B. C.  The oldest and most reliable house in the  Province. .    .  Chas. Segrave,   . "Local Agent,  ��������� Cumberland, B. C.  $50    REWARD.  STOLEN from tho ��������� premise? of  the undersigned, ahout the 16th  of April, enc sinall *r>d (M\v, 3  years ol������i, would calf about 20th  B-ancled on left hip R. Anyone  giv.rig iiilormatioii that will lead  to the j*rrest and conviction of  the thief or thieves will receive the  above revvaid. (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 in form a tion apply to t  . Matron at Hospital.  Tenders must be in to   the secretary by June 2nd.  (Signed)    H. F. Pullen,  Secretary.  Lsqulmait & Maimo Ry.   BLOUSE SETS  TIME TABLE   EFFLCflVE  ',NOV. 19th, 1898.  VICTOKIA TO WEL.I.INGTON.  No. 2 Daily. No. 1 Saturday  a.m. - -   P-m-  De. 9:0H Victoria :....De. 4:25  "    9:28 Goldstream   '   4:53  "���������**   ld-14..' Shawnigan X^ake  "   5.39  "   10:48 .'Duncans 6:15  p.v. -       p.m.  ������������������   12:24      - Nanaimo 7:41  Ar. J2-.40 Wellington' at. 7^55  WELIiUfGTON   TO  VICTORIA.  No. 1 Daily.  A.M.  De.'8:05...: Wellington De. 4:2t  "   8:29.:  NaiiHimo "4:39  "   9:55 Duncjiuu "   g'-'g  " 10:37....    ��������� Slutv������iiisau Luke        6:46  "11.23          Gold.screain "   /-3?  Ar. 11:50     Viotoria A r. 8:00 km.  Rcrtucorl rates lo and trottx all j.oiuts   on  Satunljs ami Sundays Kood to return Mon  ���������l������v.  For rates and   all   information    appiy at  'ompany's Offices.    *   '  a: dunsmuir,       gko. l. ^ouhtney.  t'KKBiDuNT. 'i'nulic Manajjer  No. 3 Saturday.  A.M.  m     ,WE   WANT YOUR  | Job printing  isATISIACTOST^SS*  , COLD   AND SiLVJBR.  \ -T-AT���������  STODDART'S,    *    ,  The Cumberland Jeweler.  \    J AS  A. CARTHEW'S  ; Livery  Stable!  ;      TEAMsrER   and Draymen  I      Single and  DoubivE rigs  ;      for  Hire.    All Orders    Y  I      Promptly   Attended   to       :  :  R.SHAW, rVianager. ������    :  \ Third St., Cumberland, BC..;.  -&^tt^^^-*ir/s^^^/*s^  Gumhe'pland  Hotel  I Have' Taken an Office  in the Nash      Building,  Our!8muir Avenue,    Cumberland.  and am agent fur the following  reli.'ble insurance companies:  The Royai London" and Lan*  cashiie and Norwich Union. I  Sim i-iepaied to accept, risks a  current rates. I am' also .-gent  fur 'he 'St.'inclerd Life Insurance  Company of Edinburgh aid th  Ocean Ace den Company of England. PleasM call a������:d investigate before insui:ng in, '-M.y, other  Conipanv.  JAMES ABRAMS.*  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND SECOND STREET,  CUMBERLAND, li. C.  Mrs. J. H. Piket, Pioprietress. **  '   When in Cumberland be  sure  and stay at the  Cumberland,  * Hotel;  First-Class   Accomoda* i  tion for transient and permanent boarders, '. " '<  *.         i-        .       i.  -   ii  .                      *  Sample Rooms land   Public Hair  Run in Connection  wilh   Hotel.  '      SUNDAY SERVICES     T   ,  TRINITY CHURCH���������Skkvkes  in  ihe \-.ci\ing       U11.V. j".   X. AVll.UMAR  t-ctor. ' ''     ":  ST   GEORGE'S'   PHESUYTEMAN  CHUK^n.    tJ������Kici-.s at ii   a.m. and  /   |J    111.    bUllti.i\       Ol'llliol     ,ll     2o').        \      L.  -.. C. E.  inc-et.sYu   ilie  cl- t-e  oi   eveninjf  ervii-c.    Rkv. VV.  C.   DoDDS, pastor,  M ET H O DI ST C H U RC H .-S er vices  tt the usual hours morning ancl evening  ICpworih   Lfayue uv ets   fit the close   of  evening service.   Sunday School at 2:30.  Rev. W. Hicks;'pastor  St John's Catholic Church.���������Rev.  Fr. Ver������������eke. Pastor. Mass ou Sundays  :t 11 o'clock a. in. ..Sunday School iu  -.he afternoon.  Rates from'$1.00 to $2,00 per . day  Fruit and Ornamental Trees,  Rsiu'-'odeudiOiS, Rosts, fancy Evergreens,  \latii������ulia>, Uulba, uevv crou Lawn Graua  unci,'tested gardoa' stedtf for spring plaptiug.  , Largebt and most cnrnjilete stock in Western'  (.'auada Call and make your selections or  seDd for .catalogue. -Address at nursery  igrouuds and greenhouse. ���������   ,  '''   L  M J..HENRY'S  !       . Nursery and Greenhouse. ,, .j..  Westmin&ter HcL, Old. No. 6at���������New No."* 300D.  .C OUBTBNA'Y -  Directory.  COURTENAY HOUSE,    A.   H.   Mc  Callum, Proprietor.  GEOUGE   B.    LEIGHTON,     Black  smith and Carriage Maker.  OOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOO q  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 news of the Transvaal.  Subscribe jor the Bulletin and  keep posted on the war. Price per  month $1.00 or 5 cts. per copy.  FOR SALE.  ABOUT 3 acres of land, with sea  frontage, ai Coin, at Bluffs. House  of'5 rooms. Boat house and  other out-houses. Good garden  and fruit trees. Apply to Mrs.  McConnbl, Comox, or to News  Office. ������'15t2  O     WAM    \  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  Liverv  JLISTID  o  o  o  o  o  -v    o  w    o  o  o  o  Teaming  I am prepared to  furnish Stylish Rigs  and do Teaming at  reasonable rates.  gD.  KILPATRICK.  o Cumberland o.  ooooooooogooooooooo  o  o  D.,  o  o  c  o  o  ������������������������;  o.  o  <o  c  ���������O  sggs m mwm,  FROM HEAVY  WINTER LAYERS.  Beack Lantfphans, $2   per sitting.  Blar.k   Mil orcas, $2   per   pitting;''  Barred  Plymouth Rocks,   $1   per  sitting.  E. PHILLIPS/  Grantham, Comox.  FOR SALE���������Near Courtenay  ii acres. Trees burned off, about  20 acres swamp la-id.  For particulars apply at (his  office.  FOB SALE:   Old  papers.    Apply at News Office.  Notice.  Riding on locomotives and   railway cars  of   the   Union   Colliery  Company i������y any   person   or   per-  sor)c:���������except '*-pjn cew���������is stricly  proiiiuited.     Employees   are   subject to'dismissal i*o." allowing same  By order  Francis' D   Lttti.e  Manager.  ^  - $-?  'MiS-  '������."-*  '       V         x.  '  "������������������"���������{'  ' }'M  ' i ,-V  * i ^'  -' ��������� ���������  ���������^v.  , i*    ������. '^ '  '*-' *','..  " K  *      ' "*  >!��������� T,  W ., I .'  r- ' >;\  .S,  -  '   '      ���������"���������  -. 1    ,j  .; s��������� i.\  h      ���������        1  ���������, ��������� a ������   -1  ���������- n 3r_  [Copyright, 1S93. by th������ Author.]  She laugher"! ami l^n':--.i into h's eyes  with adoring devotion. Sh-o saw no  more the traces of Gi'-sipation. Even  the queer d'isrepair of his attire no  "longvr distur-bed her. He was her h-ero  still, and with all the passionate loyalty of -her nature ?'\e clung- to him  the more because he i.eeded h-er. Like  all strong and capablo women, she ,did  not regard her own qualitic-H as essential to lovablen-ass in a man. It was  not his character she lovf-d, but it was  himself, with all his weakness and'imperfections, all of which borrowed a  tinge of the charm belonging to everything tha-t pertained to him. She f-slt  when she rejoined Hattie in the street  as if all that made life bright and dear,  had been restored to h-er. She half  wondered at her own gladness, for tbat  which sho had seen had scarcely been  cheering. As she walked along briskly  at Hat tie's side' sine felt so'absurdly  light-hearted 'that  sCie grew  commu.ii-  cile, and the selection of a clergyman.  Hattie 're-commended Dr. Trump because he had much influence to get i-ei  a position as chief soprano m a churc.  choir. 'Although Hulda would have preferred a clerr-vman of her own fait.n  and national'ty, she yielded to her  'friend's persuasion, particularly assnt  .feared that "a Norwegian ��������� mmistGi  might object to .performing the ^'(-'  mony without her parents' consem, ai.ai  m/-g-ht even, 'from conscientious motives,,  communicate with .her father or dclive.  her into the hands of-her pursu-ar.  a   CHAPTED XXII. 0  The wedding took place i>n the parlour of tl:e Y. M. C."A. boarding-house  and proved the most exciting event  that that dismal apartment -had ever  witnessed. As it -was an evening.affair. al1 the girls'were present. Ineir  collective enthusiasm charged tne at-  mosohere with a vague  thrill of, agita  tion. There was a sensible thrcb in  the air as I-I-uld'a entered on the bridegroom's arm, for there was'not one to  give her away. Though she' was plainly, dressed, a long-drawn ah-h-h of admiration rose from all -parts of the  room. The remarkable circumstances  attending the affair had, with various  -distortions, been surmised by all, and  a few authentic facts had' b'een supplied, by the matron.  The bridegroom h-cld himself smartly  erect, 'and looked very happy. There  was a lig-'nt bravado on his ,������ace, and  his interesting pallor gave, him an air  of distinction corresponding well with  the romantic fictions of which he had  been mad-e the here. He 'had managed,  by h-is gift of persuasion -to get credit  for a new wedding-,'suit from a trustful Norwegian tailor, and he wore it  with the beatitiful indifference of one  to whom good clothes are a matter of  course. The transformation he had undergone since Hu'lda's visit in Hal-  stead street was so startling that even  she, to whom ho seemed but to'hav-e  been restored to his old self, could not  help marvelling at its completeness,  for, truth to tell, in spite of his gentlemanly u-naggressiveness there was  .something in his bearing which suggested the quiet insolence of prosperity.  Just as the. Rev. Dr. Trump ������������������ began  with a rotund and sonorous voice to  read the service the doorbell rang in  the hall, and H.v.lda gave, a little start,  -as if the bell wire had. been attached to  her person. The maid whose duty it  was to answer the bell was standing on  tiptoe on the outskirts of the crowd,  ���������and she was too interested in watching  the ceremony to have any pity on the  ���������sojourner or/the .front steps. The rain  was beating- against tho window panes,  and there were spasmodic roars in the  -chimney, whiicli ' added" to the imprcs-  ���������siveness of the solemn words :���������" In.the  sweat of thy brew shalt thou eat bread,  ���������and thy desire shall be for thy husband,  <and he shall rule over thee. . . With  sorrow shalt thou bear thy children.. :  Thou shalt be subject unto thy husband,"  etc. ;   ���������  Dr. Trump'was'of" the old-fashioned  kind of clergyman, who would scorn to  emasculate '��������� the service in order 'to  spare the sensibilities of the bride. No.  there it. was. in all its uncompromising  nakedness���������the stem, divine command  ���������and Hulda listened to it meekly, de-  1 v.dutly, and in no modern spirit of rebellion. Nay, in her loving self-effacement she-gloried even in its noble austerity, and vowed to bo faithful, ever  faithful, in good ancl evil days, to the  promise of this hcur.  The wind in the chimney gave a  bowling shriek, and (he maid, who was  breathlessly intent upon the ceremony,  failed to hear ike second ringing of the  doorbell. But Hulda heard it, and a  strange li������-ht of apprehension kindled  in her eyes. There was something  ominous���������fateful���������in the sound of it.  A tremulous shiver stole over her,  v>hich she could not master.  " If   anyone   here  present  knows    of  any reason why this man and this woman   should   not   be  wedded,    let   him  speak now, or forever hold his peace,"  cried the clergyman, and he paused impressively,   as  if  to  give  any  objector  due time to consider.   In the pause th?  doorbell  rang for the  third time,  and  .   everyone in the room except Dr. Trunin  ���������felt a nervous shock and looked, some  with annoyance and some with anxiety,*  toward   the  door,   which   the  maid had'  ���������gone to open.  "Then I pronounce you man and wife.  "What God hath joined together hrt no  man put asunder."  Before the words were out of his  mouth a loud, anxious voice  was heard in the ��������� ��������� hall, enquiring for Hulda. She did not start  this time, but a flush of excitement  sprang to her cheeks, a glow of resolution burned in her eyes, and a sigh  of infinite relief escaped from her  bosom as the last syllable of the fateful  formula was spoken.' And at that very  instant a strange-looking man, with a  haggard face, and dripping wet, was  pushing his way through the throng.  As she turned about with her husband  to receive the congratulations of the  girls, his were the eves she met.  " Oh, Hulda," he cried in Norwegian,  with a voice that shook with emotion,  " I have found you at last. '  "No, Mr. Falck; you have lost meat  last," she replied, sternly. " I am married to Mr. Brun."  He stood staring in a bewildered way.  as if he did not quite comprehend -what  she was saying.  " Married ?" he repeated; with a gasping, breathless staccato. " And to this  man ?"  " Yos. And ple-a'se, Mr. Falck, do not  trouble, me.:   It is quite useless.'-'  '��������� I have your father's command to  bring you back."     ,   .  " I am sorry to disobey ��������� him, but I  shall  stay with my husband."  The company needed no explanation  as to who this importunate visitor  might be.- Only a discarded lover would  have disregarded appearance to the.ex-  lent of risking such a scene. In the  grey, eventless blank of their lives, so  stirring on incident, so fraught with romantic sentiment, simply thrilled the  girls to the, marrow of their,bones.1. They  seized upon it with hungry , avidity;  they gloated over it, and stowed it  away for endless discussion in the long,  empty evenings to come. Though they  admired Hulda .and thought her husband " stunning." they yet could not  suppress a sneaking, fantastic sympathy with the .unhappy, suitor in his  cruel dilemma. Some there were, too,  who secretly wished that he might turn  to them for consolation.  Falck, oblivious to all except Hulda,  was quite unaware of the sentiments  he aroused in the bosoms'of these sympathetic virgins. When the irrevo-  cableness-of his loss dawned upon  him���������for' until this , moment he had  been buoyed up by an absurd hope���������  it grew black before his eyes; the  floor seemed to surge under his feet,  and he did not dare to take a stop to  the right or Io the left for fear of  falling., It was the bridegroom's ironical smile which recalled him- to his  senses. With a mighty effort he pulled himself together and stepped aside  while the eager congratulato'rs pressed forward.  " Who is this gentleman ?" enquired  Dr. Trump, as he fixed an enquiring  glance upon the intruder.  tl' " It is the gentleman whom my parents wished me to marry," Hulda answered, with ' the steadiest voice at  her ��������� command. * She had not really  seer. Falck with' any clear realization  of his aope'arance until this moment.  In her agitation all things had swum  before her vision in a luminous mist.  But now the severity died out of her  eyes, **and a light of compassion was  kindled instead, for every lineament  of his face was a record of suffering.  His eye pits were sunken and strangely discoloured, his cheeks iioliow, and  there was- a drawn, strained -look about  his mouth. So gaunt was he,* so wasted by sorrow and exertion, that every  bone in his anatomy became unpleasantly suggestive. He stood for awhile  staring vacantly about the .room, studiously refraining from looking at ,her,  feeling how direfully conspicuous he  was, and yet not knowing how to obliterate himself. Then the .thought  flashed through his brain that his  presence must be embarrassing to .her,  nay, even painful, and he marvelled at  his stupidity in not having thought of  it before.. Slowly therefore" and cautiously he began sidling toward the  door, and managed to slip out, as he  fancied, uhperceived. He was glad to  get out into the large, compassionate  night, to feel the dusk close about him  and encompass him, to set his face  against the storm .and have some phy-  MISSIONARY EFFORT,  BISHOP   RIDLEY   HAS   GIVEN     MANY  YEARS OF HIS LIFE TO IT-  Ho VTiU Address tlie Kcam������nicsil Conference oii Koieiyrn Missions to Be  Held in aS'ew York, -April 3i to May 1  -The IJritish Columbia"'-'  Kxperieiice  in Held   t.������B������ V<;ry  Valualbl.e.  There will be no more striking figure than William Kidley, bishop oi  Caledonia," British Columbia, at the  ecumenical conference on foreign missions to be' held in New York on  April 21 to May 1.  One"of the few regions'of the world  still closed to missionary effort within its borders is still practically impossible, but considerable work is  done among the surrounding peoples  by missionaries, chiefly of the Church  Missionary Society of England. Some  of these missionaries have done notable work, and among them is Bishop  Kidley. He was sent into India in  1S66; working on the confines of the  Ameer's domain, and had his missionary training in that most difficult  jicld. A' few years later, however, his  health obliged him to leave India,  and he was appointed chaplain to the  British church at Dresden', Saxony,  where he remained two .years. After  this he occupied parishes in England  a few years. In 1S79 . he was* appointed the first bishop of Caledonia,  British Columbia, bringing to his  work there the fruits of his experience in his previous fields, and now  for over 20 years he lias- administered  the affairs of that diocese with singular ability.  Bishop  Ridley  is well  known  as  a  scholar, .and      his     contributions  ���������to  cnurch    members     of    'communicants  mount up to 3-10.000.  Full two-thirds of the entire company of missionaries are employed in  India and China, because these two  countries number more than 600,000,-  0C0, or mort than one-half of the  non-Christian population  world.  of      the  A   Oliiiu'Se   l:i'f<irnn������r*-������    !��������� Unlit.  Since the change of Emperors in  China and the appointment of Li  Hung Chang ' as acting viceroy of  Canton things have been warm .in the  Celestial climate for reformers. The  Young reform party, df which Kang-  Yu-Wei is the leader, is very much  dissatisfied with recent changes, and  there are threats of an uprising in  some parts of the kingdom. - JLi  Hung Chang is striving to nip in the  omen s  Ailments.  ���������^C/;v**^44  \\  Women, are coming to understand-  that the Backaches,,  Headaches, TjLred  Feelings and "Weak  Spells from which  tliey suffer are due  to wrong action of  the kidneys. - '  The poisons that  ought,to be carried    off   are   sent   back  into the blood,"talt:*ag with them a multitude of pains and aches.   *  D0AN"S BCadraoy Pills  drive away pains and aches, make women  healthy and happy���������able to enjoy life.  Mrs.C. H. Gillespie, 204 Britain Street,  St. John, N.B., saya������ ,,*'**!.'  " Some time ago I had a violent attack  "of La Grippe.- Prom this, severe kidney  trouble arose, for which I doctored,-with  a nurabor of the best physicians in St.  John, but received little relief. Hearing  Doan's Kidney Pills highly spoken of, I  began tlieir use and in a short time found >  them to be a perfect cure. Before taking  these pills I suffered such torture that I  could not turn over in bed without assist-'  ance. , Doan's Kidney Pills have rescued  mo from this terrible condition, and have  removed every pain and ache.  ���������!VW  KAXG-YU-WEI.  bud the proposed- revo t,' and the secret sailing of Xang-Yu-Wci -from  Hongkong for Singapore shows that  Li Hung,Chang'is looked upon as,a  formidable foe. ' The revolutionist  leader expects protection.in Sing an die  as Ihe reform party is very strong-  there, but.it is reported on good,authority that four of tho emissaries of  tho empress dowager recently lert Pe-  i king pledged to assa'ssinate Kang-  ��������� Yu-YVei wherever ho took refuge  gardlesa  of "their own  fate.   ,  re-  ������������������-E\ery home is full of purchases for  which the owners wish" they had  their  money back.  She y.iclded to her friend's persuasions.  sical obstacle to wrestle: with. He  walked along- rapidly, stumbling' and  reeling, but still driven on with a somnambulistic inevitableness ' by some  fierce,  irrational'impulse.  He never knew .whither he walked  before losing- consciousness nor how-  long-. But he found himself the next  morning, in a police station, having  been, arrested for vagrancy. In ,the  afternoon he bought' his return ticket  via   Southampton   to   Norway.  To b*  Continued.  THE   MOLINEUX VERDICT.  Molineux has monoy; therefore the law-  3*ers have hope.���������Chicago Record.  Molinciix's case is one instance where  a man's family connections failed to save  him from a conviction on the charge of  murder.���������Detroit Tribune.  Moliueux has had a fair trial among an  unprejudiced peoplo. The result is a  noteworthy Vindication of the weight and  value of circumstantial evidence under  modern methods of judicial administration and practice.���������Philadelphia Record.  Apparently Molineux is regarded by  many persons in New York, lawyers as  well as laymen, as a.defendant-who was  probably guilty of the crime imputed to  him, but whose guilt had not been proved  so conclusively as to justify conviction of  murder in the first degree.���������-Baltimore  Sun.  HOUSEHOLD   H1NTSY  A clothes wringer with cog bearings  turns more easily than other kinds.  A lamp chimney should be as large in  diameter as the brackets will permit.  Varnish the soles of shoes before wearing.    It will add to their length of days.  Damp cornmeal is excellent to use on  sweeping day. It not only absorbs the  dust, but it freshens and brightens the  carpet.  ���������      RT." REV.  WILLIAM  KIDLEY.  philology have been considerable. He  is the author of a number of works  on local dialects, and has , paid particular attention to the various dialects   of  western   British  America.  Fifty-eight leading British missionary associations and societies and 79  small missionary bodies will be represented at the conference. Only 13  of them w������.-re in existence* before  Queen Victoria acceded to the throne.  Since 1S37 British' contributions' to  missions have increased fivefold.  There are now. more than 1,384 men  and women, inclusive of the wiyes of  missionaries, as the representatives  of British mission*-*) in China, the total number of Protestant 'missionaries there from Great Britain, Europe  and America being -2,-142. The number ���������.:.of ��������� known;--'converts-; When the  treaty ports were, opened to foreigners in 1S4.2 was: six; it is how. abcVu'.  ���������������������������������0.000. In 18'-'".7 there were only  three ordained native Christians in  connection, with the Church of England miss-'ons; now the number in  connection with* the various. British  societies is nearly 2,000. The . Wes-  leyan, Baptist and. London missionary societies of Great Britain;, in  some of their fields, have been able to  leave the work to* the converts  themselves and to pass on to the regions beyond. Yit: is said that the  work of the Christian church in Japan will soon be in the hands of the  Japanese themselves. ;The British  missionary sociteies have 4S.000 native helpers other than the 2,000 or-  . dained    natives,     and    their     native  From Bntl to Worse: '  She���������I would ' like to "call you . by  your Christian name. love, but Tom is  so hateful and common, you' know.  Haven't'you some pet name?   - .  He���������N-no. I���������er���������haven't.  Slie_Are you always- known as Tom  among your "friends?.  He (brightening. up)���������No, the boys  call me "Shorty."���������Harlem Life. .  China boasts a breed of dog which is'  virtually known in al! occidental lauds.  The "sleeve puppy." as the tiny creature is styled, is so diminutive that it  can with ease bo carried in. the baggy  ���������leevfi-of the Chinese overgarment.  Well,  Now!1  ���������"���������.'Of course, I'm in*'favor of suffrage  for women, Henrietta." said Mr. Meek-  ton. "But I don't think they ought to  go to tbe polls themselves."  "What do you mean?"  "They ought to be able to send their  husbands to vote for both. If they go  to the polls themselves, it will confuse  matters. A perfect gentleman who saw  a lady at the polls looking a little worried ' would feel compelled to lift his  hat politely aud say, 'Madam, take my  vote.' "���������Washington Star.  Work whilo you sleep without a,gnp������ /,  or pain, curing Dyspepsia, Sick Headache. .  and Constipation find nud-e you feel better *  in tho morning, Y-'n<-������ i'.."ui.        ���������     ,    ()  A High Priced Man.  General Weyler's 'brutality to the  country farmers of .Cuba was the direct cause of the desperate insurrection  in Cuba which led to the Spanish war.  That war cost the United States ������G0,-  000,000. The cost to Spain was ������35,-  000.000, exclusive of loss of territory.  The cost to Cuba, in the way of wrecked plantations and loss of. commerce,  especially of her tobacco trade, is  roughly estimated at ������20,000,000 more.  So Weyler came distinctly high.���������Answers. ."*..'������������������.  Opiates Hasten the  Decay of the Nerve Cells���������  Dr. Chase's  Nerve  Food  Restores and  Revitalizes Wasted Nerves. .  Your physician will tell you that- morphine, cocaine and other opiates induce  sleep and rest only by deadening the nerves,  that such relief is only temporary, and that  the use of such drugs actually hastens the  decay of the nerve cells.  The nerves must not be trifled with. No  one can afford to waste nervous energy, the  vita'l force of the body. No one can afford  to neglect diseased nerves until overcome by  nervous prostration, paralysis, epilepsy, or  insanity.  It is next to impossible to estimate the  effect of disordered nerves on the organs of  the body. The whole machinery of circulation, respiration and digestion can only be  properly carried on when force is supplied  by the nerves.  Starved, exhausted nerves cause paiss such  as headache, neuralgia, sciatic rheumatism,  backache and aching limbs.  The beginnings of nerve disorders are usually sleeplessness, irritability, loss of ecergy  and appet;ie. a twitching of the muscles,  tirtd brain and depressed spirits.  When you can't sleep at nights and toss in  misery longing for daybreak to come, do not  yield to the temptation to use morphine,  cocaine or other opiates.   They only hasten  decay.  Let reason ' rule.   Get right down to the v  foundation of the trouble and build up the  system by using Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  This great restorative is in pill form and  contains "the very elements of nature which  go to form new red corpuscles in the blood  and ereate new nerve cells.  It is worth while to rememb?r that Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food is not a patent medicine, but the greatest prescription of Dr.  A. W. Chase, author of the famous receipt  book.  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food is an up-to-date,  scientific preparation, which has proven itself  to be specific for all nervous diseases. It  cannot fail, if used persistently, because it  actually rebuilds and revitalizes the wasted  nerves. It is especially recommended for  illo pecu'iiar to women, because they almost  invariably arise from enhausted nerves. Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food, 50 cents a box at all  druggists, or by mail from Edmanson, Bates  & Co., Toronto. Book on nervous diseases  free.  TJie.Mosaulto ������>* Ilnsslnii L.ai������l������**i������!.,    *>  '   "We had to force,our way through ' .  long.stretches df dense birch scriib'un- *.  der   a   burning   sun   and   without   a  breath of wind to clear away the mos- ���������  quitoes.   They settled on every particles  of  exposed   flesh,- and  the  thousands  who failed, to find room there covered  our caps and- backs till the color of the *"  cloth was nearly hidden.  . ;  "We reached camp' at 11 o'clock a. -'  m. thoroughly done' up,- and even then  we could not sleep, our blood being so >  feverish from the mosquito bites.    My  neck and wrists .were swollen up with  lumps the.size of .sparrows' eggs.    Un-'-  fortunately,   our   mosquito   nets   had",,,  been   left  in  camp,  as  we  had  quite,  enough   collecting   gear   and   gun's  to  carry, and expected to be home hours-  earlier.    Oil of lavender gives tempo-;'.  rary relief from,*persecution, but its et-  fects soon pass-off.  "A  mixture of  half turpentine and  half olive oil is'also useful in ordinary  cases, but when the enemy are brought  into good'working order by a hot sun-  and calm day nothing stops them except, a  veil.    This desire of the mosquito for blood is a strange puzzle.  Not  one in a million nor any of his ances-,  tors for generations in the arctic can  have tasted it. yet all rush for the first <-  human being or reindeer they meet.o I  have, heard   of   the   Samoyods   being  driven  mad  by their bites."���������"Around  Novaya Zemlj*a." by H. .1. Tearsoa.  Dear Sirs,���������This is to certify that I  have been troubled with a lame back  for fifteen years.  I have u?ed three bottles of your  MINARD'S LINIMENT and am completely cured.  It gives me great  pleasure to recommend it and you are   at   liberty to use  this in any way to  further  the   use of  your valuable medicine.  Two Rivers, ROBERT ROSS.  Mgv-I  Nothing else in fashion is quite so  e!Tect'i ve for renovating an old bodice as  the wide velvet corselet belt and a cravat which may be of velvet or lace.  Fasten the' belt at one side witli.htind-  some buttons or with a knot and fringr  ed ends, as you fancy.  Among the uew trimmings is a silk  netting about four inches wide"which  has one scalloped edge finished' with a  narrow silk fringe, and-'midway between this and the upper edge is another row of the same fringe following  the same outline. This comes in colors  as well as black.���������New York Sun.  I2xi>erience.  Stage Manager���������You say you have  had some stage experience?  Miss Gush���������Oh, yes, indeed! I took  the leading part in pur church cantata  at home once, and���������well, to tell you  the truth, everybody said I just played  my part too lovely for anything.���������Columbus (O.) State Journal.  A Britiali Army Corps.  The British army corps as nominally  coustituted numbers 30.259 ofiicers and-  men. A large number of these are  "technical" troops, in charge of the  pontoons, field telegraph, railway appliances, balloons, field batteries and  field hospitals. Eliminating all of these  technical troops, the strength of a division in infantry, cavalry and artillery  is 0.449 men, with 18 guns;of an army  corps, 30.799 men, with 102 guns.  Hotel Balmoral, p.������������S*p.^p%������as.' ^  THE  POET'S DILEMMA.  h  I've an ending for a poem   -  That I cannot seem to start;  It would please a lloosier poet-  To the bottom of liis heart. ���������  I have tried and trijfkl to work it,  Cut  it's clearly no,avail, ..      ,  It's "the chumming of tho partridge  ,'And the wmistle of the quail."  You can fancy how he'd "take it,  And he'd marshal all the birds  For tlieir yearly journey southward.  '   (How he'd find the-fittest Words)!  And he'd say that they were flying  ,   Over hill and oven dale,  To the drumming of tlie partridge  And tlie whistle of the ijuail.'  But for me the lines are useless.  So I'm going to take my gun,  And I'll hasten to tlie woodland���������  It's a duty to be done.     "       (,  There I'll quickly make an ending���������  ' As to start I seem to fail���������  To the drumming, of the partridge ,  And the whittle of tlie quail.  0 ,���������Harper's Weekly.  I-  | THE RED PEDESTAL.  ii  $  X  X  I  %  "**  *  *     _ .    <- X  M  BT, NEFIIXE CAINE. Jf-  A Grewsome Tale of,  Scienco.  ,In the Augsburger Zeitung, which I re-  /*,  ceive at my Long Island, home'; where I  }/' .have lived many years it( seclusion; with  broken 'health;arid spirit; I read a paragraph which frees me, from a spell from  p which* I have believed .only, death would.  '.Twas as follows: ._'  .       ,       ',  ' "Died,' in "a private madhouse, in the  ,_, -city* of" Munich, whither he was taken a  -  year'ago violently insane, Graf von Eu-  .*-,". leuborg of Eulenberg .castle.   It will be  '���������'-rerneinbeved that the* count some years  -; ago ^nhented"Y*i "large- fortune, from his  i^.auhti' His brilliant ���������car,ecr at"tlie .Univcr-  '���������  sity of B-rtj^l will, recall him more vividly  yet to the public wind." '    ' * ' ��������� '���������  IVf^While'-.'a*' sLudcnt -at^the,'.University of  (���������mB^-tH' having* finished mj' course in pkys-  }\ ics,' I'devoted, myself to pursuits \vliich  might ,bV termed " ultra .scientific. 'Like  .mapy German dreamers, from 'whose discourses , concerning the '"Philosophic (des  Unhewuszton. over foaming krugs, at  kneipes and many another'.symposiinn of  more sedate character, I imbibed the  poison.  ,   ' .        -Y       '       ,    "  - The. flame upon the altar of liberty  burned fiercest-'here, but no less deep  was'the homage paid to the discoverer, in  the realm of science. He who snatched  from out tho unknown a. .new fact', became a demigod, or,  occasionally,, by a  misuse of his talent:,, a d , but that is  anticipating.  ^     _' "  In*.the ,conrse of  my delvings Iowas  Bf'thrown   into  the  .society' of a  singular  Ip man,"' Fritz' .von.-Eulenberg,* a (poor- but  well born' student, whose family inhabited a dilapidate^! castle' near Starnherger  [i   See,-in* Bayerfi.   He occupied chambers,  ���������'; asrdid  I .also,  opposite him,  in  a  great  '"v tumbledown   pile' in   ���������gasse.. extending  tr, over the'���������greater-part, of a* square, one  side  rising  sheer  from   the   river.    Our  robins constituted the choice part of the  building, anil tho only marks of humanity  about were on-'the flagging in'the court  near our wing, the rest being quite moss  .   grown.    There    were   other   occupants,  |L however���������a   few.    The   ancient   porter  ��������� ^dra'nk arac continually, to fight off the  ''rheumatism,'*'he'said.  From a remote part on'the other side  i of the court came ou certain nights of  'the week snatches of beer inspired song.  K  h  as-  lipo  Wenn ma' freicn will  Freit ma" in der still,  1st des madl' rcich,  Gibt's auch geld zuglcich,  1st sie d'jnnocli dumm,  Bucklich, schccl und krumm.  Bleibt sie doch die schonste  Weit und brcit.  Once toward daybreak Eulenberg and  tyl were awakened by the clack of schla-  ���������/igors in the court, and, peering from the  casement, saw shadow forms with pallid,  'jfurtive faces    hurriedly  extinguishing a  lantern and carrying u limp form through  an archway.*.)  "A brawl has been settled," dryly  remarked   Eulenberg.   "seriously   it  would  jseem.   Stay, was there not roystering in  JBusch's apartments last eveningV"  ������   I said I believed there was a sound of  ^revelry in that quarter about bedtime.  , We retired once more.   On knocking at  Eulenborg's door next morning to discuss  the event of the night,  I found that he  ivas not  in*, .although- it was-about   the  usual-time for his kaft'eo and semmp).   On  the ensuing morning my  knock  received  response, and. inquiring of old  Xaffer  he reason. I was told that Herr von  Eu-  onberg had been suddenly summoned to  )..is home in Bayern to attend the deathbed of his aunt, whose heir he was.  "The   character   ol!  this, man   had   impressed me yery'ihueh. .There whs about  um what ''might be termed the attraction  iV repulsion.    I couldn't, keep away from  lim, so to speak, although not often in:  l,'ited to his rooms.    He spoke littlo and  Smiled never.   'His head reminded one of  ���������''.chiller,   only   with ' a   Mophistophelian  ast.     He  had   written  things  that  had  et all Germany talking for a time, but  'ia   "Ausser   Natnr,"  subsequently/pub-'  ahed,  had   injured   his  reputation.     He  Wis  evidently  getting outside-  the   peri-  hery-allowed to the human intelligence,  other   words,   to   express   it   in   our  lOmely. American  phrase,   "he was get-  'ng off his base."  Eulenberg had a strange way of dis-  ppearlng. 'Twas said he had a labora-  )ry somewhere-about the building. No-  ikly, so far as known to the rest of us,  ad ever been in it. A drunken student  |iid he saw a personage in red, wearing  iicaudal appendage, traversing the corri-  i>r in which Eulenberg's laboratory was  f;ppbsed- to be. As the student in ques-  bn was known to be frequently on the  ink of "d. t.'s" his story was smiled at.  This same fellow told many marvelous  les and boasted much in his cups. At  kkneipe where Eulenberg happened to  ������| present he exhibited a small gold key,  kick he said could open the door to vast  pasure.     His    deceased    father    was \  li  This must be the laboratory,  of  the  drunkard's  story  and  known to have been formerly a rich  smuggler, .but still, no particular attention was paid to his boast, except io  elicit demands for more beer at his expense.  Eulenberg asked to be allowed to examine this key. the handle of which represented a miniature dolphin, and he sa'd^  it was gold and the vyi'n rubies. During  his katzen jammer the owner denied the  whole- thing. This man's name was1  Busch. It wt<s iri-his apartments that  the singing was heard on the night of ihe  duel.  ' Old Xafferl was too full of'arac brandy  on that night to give a-lucid 'explanation  pf the mystery, but said that Herr Hof-  baucr had thrown a niasx of i..-<- i i  Herr Busc-h's face, and they had I'oiigin.  arid that Kerr Beach had.'been take;*  away in a cab, badly wounded.  1 missed Eulenberg soon after that, and  one evening-, "rambling about the corridors, I found myself unexpectedly in that  one where the laboratory was *>aid to be.  1 looked in vain for a door, but only  after close inspection of the walls did I  discover a keyhole in a narrow panel, ingeniously concealed. It-was locked, and  contemplating'it" thoughtfully I* became  aware of an indistinct murmur as of a  muffled voice.  1 looked into the court. ' Np one was  there. Again the murmuring. I loT>ke,d in  ,vain through the keyhole.' All was b'laek.  I applied my ear. A' voice-within ���������liuins-  takably!' What could if be'.' Eulenberg  was away  I  thought  glanced with a���������shiyor over my shoulder.  t The sound ceased. I paced the corridor,  consumed, with curiosity. In one, of tny  trips I observed at tlie farther end of the  corridor a narrow stone staircase. I'eing  in an investigating frame of mind, f  groped my way up it. through a network  of dusty spiders' webs, the 'denizens of.  which*, ran over my face and hands.  " At length I<* perceived a feeble light,  which, "growing brighter as I < advanced,  'guided me into'the moonlight.'out upon a  narrow ledge of the roof," overlooking tho  river. 'Up at my side rose a- great .skylight,-dim and weather stained. .Through  the. half obscured panes 1 became aware  of a (lull red glow, in striking contrast'  with" the bluish moonlight. - ' "' '  Bending over and rubbing nw.ny tho  dirt. I saw what was indeed lamplight,  and my eyes became glued to the pane,  as I sank"upon one knee and grasped the  stonework to steady my shaking nerves.  'God spare my reason! Was I awake?  At the end of a long, vaulted chamber  filled with'all the complicated appliances  of the chemist's art, lighted by rows^'of  tall students' lamps," stood a pedestal of  what seemed- red glistening, stone, from  either side of-which ran tubes, communicating with great stills-of glass and copper. On -the top of this pedestal, the  eyes open, living, was a human head!  Seated in front'of this ghastly object  at' some, distance in an open ^armchair,  speaking ^iu moasurqd tones to it. was  Eulenberg. His-eyes'were, directed to  the lipsywhich. though .uttering no,sound,  were .framing words, which, Eulenberg.  with bated breath, was, studying out and  repeating aloud. Tliere .was somerhiii-:  strangely familiar in the features of the  head. Yds', it was���������it was Busch! God  of heaven, how came it thereV  A temporary blindness came upon mi\  I felt I was fainting. I mastered myself  bjT a great effort and, looking down, saw  ���������oh, horror!���������that the eyes of the head  -.were directed at me. and Eulenberg, with  a leveled revolver,' was beckoning me to  come down.  Mechanically I obeyed as under a spell.  Eulenberg  was   waiting  for  me  at   the  geu. .  Through a iSoor in the wall r.e descended, it seemed, to the very foundation of  the building, and emerged upon the river,  where a small skiff lay moored to .-; post.  We rowed silently -down the river until  we came upon a sloop yacht riding .-u jin-  chor.. We were no sooner aboard ihan  sail was-hoisted, and we bore away down  stream through the long night, njiiiipig  out at daybreak into a spii^ou- i):1\.  where an America:) 'merchantman was  already get-ting up sail.  Unloosing the skiff, he bade me enter it,  saying: - y      _    ���������  "Youi- passage is secured in ils.-u <U]-^  to America. (Jo. -and never lefun lo  Germany. Fair Science has siin'ied upon  me, 'her lifelong servant, and I mean tj  oiijqj' undisturbed the fruits of u\y |;l.  bors., I shall live as a prince, und* my  emissaries shall keep track of you. fo;-  gold, will purchase loyalty. Kemeiuhc:-  the retort! Farewell forever!"���������.New  York Herald.    , <  THE  GLASS OF   FASHION.  soft   and  the many  the   me;';i  .-'.bout lie.-  Wives' Confidant"*.*'  "Mamma, 1 told Harry all  things Josephine Dash told un  husband."  "Well?"  "Now he's mad because 1 won't t -ir  'iim what I told Josephine about him."���������  liittvciit Erep 1'j-/*o.  fa  MEN   OF   MAi-vK  An agent of Col lis--P. Huntington U  in London with a view to buying some  of the most prized pictures in the exhibit  at the new gallery.  . Ci'eorge"Gould, who has the fox hunting  I'evif very badly, has just purchased outright one of the finest7aud  largest pack*-  of foxhounds in England.  ������������������ Governor -Longino,  the chief executive  of Mississippi."is not 44 years old. 'lie is-  a   self   made   i  .*.n   and- worked   nights  to   pay   his ' way   at/Mississippi  college.  Clinton, Miss. _���������**'',  '���������Lucchcni, the murderer of the Empress  Eliza both   of   Austria, , having' spent -a  year in,solitary confinement, is now. ac  -cording-tp the Swiss law. treated-like all  other prisoners. ,,.,.'  D. *C. "Jenkins."for nearly 25 years the  editor in  chief of the Galveston   News.  has retired' from acti^e"-work on account  of advancing age aud has gone to live in  "southern California. >  Governor Nash of Ohio-is an authority  on - the  history  of  that* state,   which   he  Liis library  the  las.  foot of the staircase and. still covering  me with the revolver, bade me walk  through" the op on panel, which closed  with a click behind us.  "You have by accident and meddling,"  said he sternly, "been made a party to  what was not intended for you. and I am  strongly tempted to put it out of your  power to meddle further.' Do you see  yonder retort? In it is an acid stron:;  enough to destroy you, your finger rings  and" even the diamond in your scarf pin.  I'll consider the matter. In the meantime you aro my prisoner."   - '  A faint smile of recognition lighted up  the features of the head. I stared, petrified.  "What yon ^e is the culmination of a  series of experiments' begun years ago."  continued     Eulenberg.      "I     have    long  known  that a  human   head  recently  detached   from   the   body,   if  taken   before  the cells were emptied of the life principle, could be restoied  to intelligence and  nourished indefinitely by a  fluid  which  I  have  discovered,   closely   resembling   human blood, but f;ir#more vivifying.    I experimented,   with  tin- consent of the'authorities.   i:;kui   the'-, head . of  a  'criminal  ���������who   perished    iiiidei.-.   the   blade   of   the  scharfrich fer.    The results I kept to thyself. ��������� Y,   -   -  ,-    That- is the -head of Busch. which ivas  severed from his body in the duel of, that  night, in the court below, by the unlawfully  sharpened   seh I a.ger of  my  accomplice.   Hofliauer.    The   schl.-iger   is   only  supposed  to disfigure,  nof-to kill.    It   ia  only sharp at the point, as a rule.   In this  instance it was sharpened on the side.    I  appeared  in. th<:>  midst  of the affrighted  students und demanded the head for .scientific  purposes,   threatening   them   with  the police unless they complied. .Hofban-  er   disappeared,   you   remember.-   That's  his  skull   up there.    That  pedestal   is  a  glass tank containing the vitalizing fluid  I spoke of. *  "Restored to intelligence, the, lips have  sought to speak, but necessarily can only  shape words. From closely^studying these  motions for weeks I have gathered the  knowledge of the whereabouts of the  treasure boasted of during life. He offers  this upon condition that I will release  him and return him to death when I  have found and secured the. treasure, for  every moment of this restored life is agony to him. It is unfortunate that you are  mixed in the matter, as I have cherished  a feeling of amity for you which I have  for no other. I shall be absent for a day.  during .which I shall bind you to this  chair and gag you."  Having suited the action to the word,  he left me and did  not return  until  the  following evening.   He bore in his hand a  portmanteau and, loosing me and giving,  me food,  bade me follow him, still gag-'  has mare a lifelong^study.  of work., on this subject is probably  largest aud most yaluable extant.  King Humbert 'Of Italy has sent to  Huron Saverio" D"ava. the Italian embus  sudor at Washington, the -grand cordon  of the Order .of 'la Corona- d"Italia as  an evidence of his appreciation and *es-  teem.  Lord Roberts is one of the rare exceptions among*British officers"in not complying with" the army regulation^ which  requires >the .shaving of the chin. ' He is  credited with saying, "I do not tight with  my chin."       ��������� Y 4  Speaker Henderson has adopted a new  ) form for calling the house to order. The  ���������ud ones were, "Gentlemen will please  refrain from conversation," or "Gentle  ! men will please take their seats."- Mr.  Henderson says, "In order that, tlie public- business may go-(forward." etc.  One of the eccentricities of Sir John  Lubbock, who was recently raised to the  peerage, ia* his fondness for live insects  as pets. He,once made a favorite of a  wasp he caught in Spain, and the insect  grew so fond of him that it would lie  still in his hand to be stroked.,  Abraham E. Elmer of Utica, said to  be the oldest inhabitant of New* York  state, has just celebrated his one hundred and thirteenth birthday. He was  born in Warren. Herkimer county, and  lost his eyesight 1-1 -years"ago. but .otherwise is well preserved. He has used tobacco since he was 10 years o!d.  William French Merriam of Minneapolis was a schoolmate of-Admiral Dewey  at a little log schoolhouse in Vermont.  Later he served in the wnr of the r'.'beJ  lion."was wounded in a. skirmish at Som  orvillo.' Ya., left for'dead before a line of  charging Confederates and rescued at  great-risk by;a private in the Thirty-  third Ohio���������William -McKinley.  George L. Watson, the Scotch designer  of yachts, will celebrate his fiftieth anniversary as a designer this year. 'After  serving his apprenticeship he, went into  business for himself and, as is well  known, has been one of the most successful of British designers. Hi*, best known  boats are" the Thistle, the tin-'..*- Valkyries, the Britannia, the Bona, the Ituin-  bowand -the GlenilTei-. ,  "Velours foulard," very  glossy in finish, is one of  uovelties" in materials.  "Ideal" is the name of a new tulle  which is as strong as net and yet retains the soft filin of tho old material.  Cotton" and silk grenadines are another novelty, and the French ehallies  with satin itripes are more charming  than ever.  Straps of braid continue to terminate on many tailor costunres in tiny  buckles'or buttons, and the -vests of  handsome "dress" costumes have a  double row of costly gold and enamel  buttons'down the front.  Lace gowns or those of net in the  still fashionable combination of black  and white, enhanced with strappings,  arm bauds aud natty'French ch'oux of  black velvet ribbon, have developed  this season to a degree of beauty never  before attained.       ' <  So beautiful are the new ribbons that  all the old fancies which once seemed  so faultless pale beside them.. As in  everj'thing else this season, the colors  are as soft and shadowy as possible  and in texture almost like gauze, but  finely aud closely woven like silk. ���������  Mousselines, part silk and part cotton, are' an interesting feature of the  new dress materials, as they are'especially recommended for wear at the  seashore. YThey are entirely." without  dressing, and their special beauty ,is  said not to be affected at all by the sea  air. **'*.,'.  " Tho directoire scarf of taffeta, india  silk, crepe de ch'ihe:-and silk inousseline  i's promised as one of* the features of  spring wraps. It_ is trimmed with silk  fringe aud draped about the' shoulders  like a fichu'tied in a* knot at the bust.  The ends vary(in length, reaching from  just below the waist to the hemof the  skirt.���������New York Sun.' -        ,?  LIGHTS THAT PLEASE  LAMPO' AND   CANDL*ES   FASHIONABLE  -      A3  WELL  AS CONVENIENT.  Good Examples of Old Colonial and  Southern Carctllesticks���������Bow to Secure Orij^-JiiaJ I^ai������i>s ��������� Avtlstio  Globes. Plain.  Paneled, Etc  While none of us' would be willing  to go back to that light of other days,  tbe tallow dip. it is undeniable that  with the use of gas and electricity we  lose many of the restful and-homelike'  effects of the more primitive method  THE TROTTING  RECORD.'  Polo  ponies  are  being  used 'exten  sively for parkland ring  adelphia. .   ,    '  Eureka,  2:lo1/i.   by  Ira,  riding in Phil-  J Y */ I  ">\  ; "������������������" "-j  ���������  *'-,  ���������    I '  -V-  f i  Y    ','���������!;>"  ,  r   ;Yv  is   in   Tom  Keating's California stable and said to  be a cracker-jack.  Edna Simmons, 2:12*<4 who has been  off the* turf for a couple of years, is  'again in training.  California claims to have more mile  tracks in -proportion to its population  than any othcr'state in the Union.-'  Long Dang, the Chinaman that drove  T. W\ Roberts to a record of 2:24%,  has'gone back to his washboard at St.  Louis.     ' ,i '  A. B. Spreckels Is driving Dione,  2:0yi/4, on the -road in San Francisco,  and so far notjiing has been able to  head her.  The total number of horses sold at  the Union stockj-ards, Chicago, in 1S99  was an even 100,000; total valuation.  $11,250,000.  The NeAV England trotter Baker,  2:171/4. suspected of being a ringor and  raced last year,without a pedigree. i3  now stated to be by Electryon, 2:24%,  son of Electioneer.  The 3-ycar-oId colt Yellow Tail, carrying 110 pounds, defeated Advance  Guard and F. W. Brode in a special  race at Oakland, ,Cai., recently. The  mile route was reeled off in ISOy^.  Pilatus. 2:09"</4, is at the Louisville  track and in grand shape. The Quarter  crack which retired him,last summer  has entirely disappeared, and unless all  signs fail he will be a great horse this  year.  W. J. Spier, tho eastern turfman who  formerly owned Major Domo and other fair thoroughbreds, has , leased  "Lucky" Baldwin's ��������� stable-'of horses  and will race the same at Chicago during the comiug summer.  OLD CANDLESTICKS.  of lighting. Candles and lamps, however, now hold a position assured by;  fashion; if not necessity. Good,Housekeeping, in illustrating some" of their  many forms, says: Y  Candlesticks are surely "a survival'  of the fittest," for, aside from any conY  sideration  of fashion, good ones give'  to. a room an attractive,  homelike air-  that can be obtained in no other way.*  In the recent revival- of colonial archi-,  tecture  and   furnishings' candlesticks  have won due appreciation.    Graceful  outline and simple," refined ornaments  are their distinguishing characteristics.'  A  few specimens  of old  colonial designs are  here  shown,  together .with  some "handled" ones*from the'south. .  * Quaint and lu'ghly decorative in some*  situations, usually an jnglenook or corner, are the large candlesticks made in  Russia that can'occasionally be picked  up in secondhand shops or at'fashion-'  able dealers' in decorative goods.   The-"*  candlesticks arranged for two .or more'  lights are usually of French design and  .profusely ornamented and are suited to  large rooms or the dining table.    Glass  candlesticks  are   fragile,   porcelain   is  better,  but brass aud silver are more,  desirable than either.  Tall sticks  without handles are in-.  tended as fittings to a mantel or sideboard and  handled  ones for bedroom-  use, but in this, as' in ever}' other dis-,  tinotive  feature  of  house  furnishing,,  the best results are only secured when  the  minor  rules  of art are made  to  meet the special needs of every room.  The   difficulty   of   obtaining   really  good lamps at moderate cost and tho  low price of artistic vases and jars suggested  the  happy  idea of  having the  latter converted into lamps, and aside  from   their   intrinsic   merit   one   feels"  such a delightful sense of ownership in  -   *-   .. t "���������  .i-  i  v  .*���������'  v  "    '- *      T  ���������Y-:$i|  *' fy.^-Cm  ."<-**-"*Nr������  ,, i";-- <���������.,'/)-���������;  ' -��������� *-���������  .  m  STAGE GLINTS.  night.  ;���������;.'. "4 pule  Tnploca "Puuclitis".���������-  Soak half a cup of tapioca over-  Pare and core six tart apples.  Fill the cores with sugar and place the  apples in a baking dish. Pour the  soaked tapioca over them and scatter  a few bits of butter over the top. Add  a little hot water, and during the' baking add more as may be needed to prevent the, pudding becoming, too stiff.  Bake slowly uuti'l the apples are perfectly tender. Serve when nearly cold  with sugar and thick cream.  Satire is a sort of glass wherein beholders do generally discover everybody's  face but their own, which is the chief  reason for that kind reception it meets  with in the world.���������Swift.  Herbort Kelcey and Miss Effie Shannon may produce a play made from the  novel "Lorna IJooue" uext season.-  Harry Cp:*:o:*., who bar* been playing  this season iu Australia, has made such  a success that he may remain there.  A play isi .bla-i: verse on the subject  tif.Hori'i'tlus. the Roman hero who held  the bridge, has been written for Frederick Warde.  Loi:*is Mann does not contemplate a  production'of "The Merchant of Venice" this spring, all reports to the contrary notwithstanding. *-   '  Messrs. Rich & Harris have only recently contracted  with .Sidney Iiosen-  for  jouis  With innocence is righteous progress.  There is-much of the child in every faithful and brilliant student.  PLANT  LIFE.  All gum bearing trees, or- conifers,  are especially healthful, since they give  out great quantities of ozone.  Japanese florists have succeeded in  cultivating a rose which looks red in  :he sunlight and white in the shade.  The leaves of house plants should be  kept clean and frequently sprinkled  with water or washed with a plant  syringe in order to keep the breathing  pores open. '  feld to write a i-ew comedy  Mann and Clara Lipman.  ���������Irs. Leslie Carter is writing for the  press'when she is not busy with Za;:a's  woes.' . "The Eighth Commandment."  a story by her. was published recently  in a Boston paper.  Clara Lipman has just finished a'  dramatization of the popular novel  "Lady Barbarity." It will in all probability be included in Mr. Mann's and  Miss Lipman's repertory next year.  Princ^jals in a matinee pcvfoi-mance  of "A Greek Slave" in Boston took the  r-horus parts, while the chorus girls  and Loys appeareu in the roles of the  principals. It must have been a f-unny  show ^ -.  Chester, in Wales, a city founded 1,500  years before America was discovered, is  even at the present time surrounded by a  wall  from 12 to 40 feet high,  built by j  ��������� the-Roman legions under Julius Agricola. '  POPULAR LAMPS.  a lamp thus made that tlie practice is  fast gaining iu favor. Any large dealer  in lamps will fit an oil reservoir and  burner neatly into a vase or jar. Care  should be taken to secure a vase with  a large base that rests firmly on the  table, as iu Fig. l. If preferred, one  with a small base may be effectively  fitted into an, iron-or brass frame, as  in, Fig.. 2.  Many kinds of porcelain and metal  vases can be utilized for this purpose  and any desired color effect obtained.  Japanese jars of various kinds 'give  highly artistic effects.  Glass globes now come in varied artistic, shapes and styles. Most beautiful, as well as expensive, ones are  made in glass of uniquely mingled colors. Leaded glass is often used. Globes  come in both simple and fanciful  shapes, in plain, frosted and decorated  effects and in solid opalescent colors.  Those with panels bound with metal  beading are perfect when rich effects  are desired.  tr THE UUM.u&ax~.a.n.l/ iMii\������'a  ISSUED EVERY   TUESDAY.  [WSL, 33. BnDerson, JBpitor.  S3" Advertisers who want tlieir ad  p-aanged, should' get copy jln by  12 a.m. day "before issue.  Snlwci-ibera fa*Hing . to rrece"ve TpE  "Nkws rrguUrly'will confer a faycr by n.oti-  i .in   the office.  Job "Work Strictly 0. O. D.  ^Transient Ads Cash, in Advance.  TUESDAY, JUNE 5th,  1900.  Mr McPii.ee has finally come out  -fiat footed Mar inite. We understand that he, with others, signed a  requisition to W, W. B. Mclnnes  in which they promised him a nomination opposing Mounce, if he  would bi:.d himself l.o oppose Mar-  0  ibin also.  The intelligent elec'ors of Comox  ���������frho have  several  times   stated in  public that the first tl.ing to c-ms der  was the crushing of Martin and -his  ������r ���������vernmen*,   cannot   consistently  jio-,T pujipurfc McPhee.  *   *   ���������  *    Hon. Joseph Martin, in a few re-  -m.rks made on the' balcony of the  Cumberlai.d Hotel on Pretoria day,  paid tha-) he was glad -that the war  v as fo nearly   at air end, and took  < ecu-ion to blame the loss-of invest-  in" capital to the war.      We are.-in  ii p.osi'i**n to state, for   the   benefit  i.\ our renders,  that,   at   a   public  meeting in Victoria in April   Hon.  J. II. Turner referred   to   the   fact  thstt h large sale in tie   Kootenay-?,  as hich was being ne^otiafi d' in London, fell through owing to the i eo-  ])!-   intending, .-purebsse   sending  -word that ihry. could not see their ,  *Wy clear to advance the ri-.oney on  jiccount of the war in   Africa. *   As  thu negotiations   had   1 een   made  wli'Mi    the   British   were   meeting  m\ith their  worst  reverses the promote: s felt pure that other   reasons  exi-'-d, and wrote  to   that   eff * ct.  The answer came hack, "Yes. there  is another and much   more  serious  yea-on, and that is the very  unset-  tied and unsatisfactory state of  affairs in B. C Politics at the present  time.  ���������   *   ���������  Mr. Ryder, at Mr. Martin's meet  ing hp.e on the  30th, in   speaking  pf the News'  remarks   about road  wapes baing lowered, said that   the  ���������waj-.es had been raised   by the Turner Govc-ument for   political p purposes aud   lowered   just   after   the  elections in :98,   thus   leaving the  impression that the   same Administration   h-xd   lowered   the   wage.  The following h-t!er  shows   date of  the reduc-i n, and as Messrs,  Semlin,   Martin a-.d Cotton were sw rn  ;n a.- ministers of the   Cabinet  on  Aug. loth  of   that   year,   electors  can see for themselves-who'was   re*  sponsible for the cut.    In   addition  to -this letter another is'in the gov-*  ernment   office   here.    About   the  ! Fame date in which the same   party gave orders to have   all   public  I work stopped in the district   forthwith: ,  "   -  - "CIRCULAR.  Lands and Works Dep't.  Victoria, Aug., 31, 1898  Sir:  - Referring to my circular letter  of 8 h-June last. I am instructed  to inform you that that the' ordt-r  given therein has been'cancelled,  and that for thefutu.e the rate of  v-Tages paid to men woiking on government ro .ds under your super -  vi-ion will be two dollars ($2.00)  per day of nine hours.  1 have the honor etc.  W. S. GORE.  Dep. Com. of L. & W.  To W. B. Anderson, Esq  Gov't Agent.   : o   <        ,   ,         Y-  +       30 ICATZTS  Iiis'n-to.r policy,' a"s- everyone knows, to hold goods over in our ^ lveY, When the occasion demands that U-e -tocK be Yedu.-ed we take strps to do that' in   an- envcti-.e mann r , . -        ���������  w; l. 'v " *e ** ' ������ ������������������ our stock*:-. ..d found that/irumy ineb a e heavier , han,should be at this part of  the seas n   c'on-t������iuentlv down gws the prices with ������. ..h-d below all oo - peti -ion    -      ��������� ,    j     ��������� ' ���������*    ' ���������   ,  VXiai,y JL* are be.ng cleared below eosu we nece-sar-iy '.x^i   up-n. ail   X ure bases  being   strictlyjor  cash only.  ,  -  i  ���������**  Eor cheap shoes go to   Stevenson  & Co. ' '     -  24TH   CELEBRATION.  The U. & C. Fire Co., under  whose auspices the pports .on Ma "*  24th were held, are to be congratulated on the suecesssful manner ii: '  which they carred out* their programme." The weather, so fright  fully wet on Wednesday cleat ed up  so as to enable the sports to be held  on the next day which, though  chilly, was dry and fine.  Following is   the   Jist   of   prize  take s:  'i hrowing hammer���������H Cameron,  T Hudson.    Pu ting shot���������T Hudson,   J..mes    Walker.      Foot   race,  boys under 10 years���������Romo   Mag-  none, 0 EL.rriso-i.    Do. girl* u.-.der  10���������Miss liun'-en, Miss   E  Shor .  Do. 100 yds., men���������f   Huds-n, "T  Whyte.    D ...   boys   under    15���������A  Denton, F Bate'.    Boys'sack lace���������  Thompson,    Callendt-r.      F o-racr.  i-ir's, 15 or on e;���������Mary Stru-hers,  Mary Haym.in, divided; 2nd  Ma.y,  Walker.     FYot    race, . ������   mile���������H  Walker, T   Whyte.    Do: 1   n i e, G  Fisher,   W Hayman.    D.������. old men  -���������J J -hnson, T Hunden.   Do. company's employes���������F    liams������y,   H  Walker.   N vice bicycler���������A G ieve,  G Sheppad.    3 mile bic\cle nice-  JMcNiven,R McNeil.    \ mie d .  J M'cNive , AG.ieve.    1   mile, d*. ,  boys under 16���������A McNeil, R Berkley,     .-ta.iding   broad   jump.   T  Hudson, W* Piercy.   ISianding high  jump, W Piercy, T Hudson.    Run-  m-* broa I jump���������W Piercy, THud-  cjon.    Human  rabbit   r������ce--Stant,  F Piercy.    3-legged race���������H  & W  Percy,   T Wliyte &   C McDonald.  Pole vaulting���������W  Piercy,   A   McLaughlin.        Bowling      match--J  Cros,tte,  T    Cora.      Wheelbarrow'  race���������F & W Piercy,  McDonald &  Whyle.    150 yd.   hurdle   race���������T  Hudson, T Whyte.     Ladies' race,  100 yds���������Mrs. R. Robertson,   Miss  L An hony.    Throwing   baseball���������  Hy Farmer.    Bun and tieacle con-  tefct���������L Piket,   Callender.   Ladies'  bicycla race, 1 mile, Miss Hayman,  Miss Brown.    Slow bicycle   race���������-  L Piket, R McNeil,    Handicap, do.  5    mile���������-C   Carey,   R   She.-pard.  Japanese, do./Isawa,   Furuto.     I  lap, flying  start,   do, medal  to   be  w ������n two years in succession���������J Mc-  ISiven. Time, 31 sec. Best dressed  whe*-l, gents���������McNeil & Whyte,  divi ucl'.2nd, Caey. Do. ladies���������  iUisd Wadcer & Miss C Piket, divided: 2nd, Mrs. R.Robertson.  Wash Goods  Print, which was regular 14' yards for  $1.00, now, 5c. a yd .  Striped insertion patterns white muslin?, worth  15c. peryil,now 10c.  Organdie mucins, wurih 25c. now 15c.  i  _^mmmMmmammmmmmmmm  White (Goods  1 50 mill remnants of white sheetings  and pillow muslins at 20 .percent less  than regular prices. Special white cotton 5c per yd, 10 yds to each customer.  Handkerchiefs  White handkerchiefs, ordinary size, 40  cr*n-s a doztn. Punted bordered, worth  8}4c, now 5c tach. '   ,  Ladies'ties, rt:f-u'ar 25c, now   15c.  Womens' wnpprs 9>)C. aiid' $1.35*  worth $1.25 and $1 50.-  ivtens'- Fu nis'i'ngs  5 . iK-slis,'e shirts, regular 75c and $1.00 .  assorted pattern^, special loc.  Mens' brown  and fawn   hats, regular  $2.50 sile price$1.00.  Ho-siery-Spejia  . Bia-.k cotton ho'be 5c per pair,  only   5  I air- to each customer."  ��������� LSI ������ck cashmere  'i-jse   re.t.-u".a-   35c   a  pair, special 25c a pair.  I'.ovs'.black   cotton   ribbed'   hose   25c.  ,1 |.ar   .    ���������'*���������  Knocked Down  Thu'l is what became of the. millinery  nrice**-      5') trimmed h������it<;   regular   $2.00,  $2 25, $2*5-������ and'$3.no, all youi}' at $1 50.  "* 50 -ail  1 hatSi*"5'i.r, 75cand $1.00,   now  ;25 and 40c.        /'������������������  Children'b trimmed hats,   special   75c,  worth $1.00, $1.50 Mid $1.75*  Mens' underwear, regular 50c, 75c and  $1.00, specialise. *  Boys' sweaters special 35c.     ,  boys' flannelette shirts, opecial 25c.  Ribbon ends   worth from    10   to   25c,  special 5c -   < '-        */  Mens1 st-aw hits,1 regular $1.00,   $1.25  and $1.50, special,sale price 50c each.  Boys' nice straw hata 25c each..  100 "are and embroidered ends worth*  from 10 to 25c. per yard; 5c per yd.  Dress tri.nming ends at half price.  ' Infants' -hue:, 25c a pair.  Women-,' white bouses, regular 75c,  special 5"C.  Table linen 54 inches wide, special fit  25c. ' T.ible li- en 70 inches regular 45c,  Sj-i-cial 35<* ptr >d. '   , '.   .  White quilts; regular $1.25   sp������gi 1 $1. ���������  ; Children'- parasoh, .-pecial 2.������c up.  ���������*"��������� Womens'dress .skins., regular" $5.00,  no������ $3 75. \VomW-- c-ash w...sh skir..s,  fer suinn.ei, rt-i.uyii A 1.50 n<lW ^'-'"'  I m~���������^^^���������m*^m**������*mma^m*mmw^mmmmtm%Lm^mmmmmWmtBmtdw'mWm)JmmmMmmW0Rm'  Boys' Suits  -    Fawn Ii n e?.iun washable, $1.25.  Dress Goods ,'  20 pieces dress soods reKu-ar  5������ ,*���������?'���������*..  75c, special 25c.    50 pieces dress goods  regularise, $1.00 and $1.25, special- -50c.  These are genuine bargains and can  not ;.,  be duplicated elsewhere al the-price... ���������  ��������� '      -r '       *^s ^ *    j  MARK:     We car-  ,.,  ,,rl-r,v the  W. ,  G.  and R.  g shirts,  tne  1 best in-th'e,  rade. I o*:r.N  he. money  Call an *  nspect our  pien did j  i'ock - ':'*������. f/  hit is  and  > her   lur-  .ishings.  Special   30   Days    Sale���������STEVENSON  ���������ft"'?'.Y"  .**       '> .  Damioion cteiin Laundry,  , Vancouver,  Basket sent eAu r,\ v\eek. 'Goods returned follqwing week.' No charge  for .-x . e siige. .I'riced same as  in Vancouver.  ���������0. BARRETT, Agt.  WALLER?  NOTICE.  The Peoples' Candidate.  LEWIS   MOUNCE.  Committee Rooms over TarbelPs  Store. All supporters are cordially inaited to attend.  ... Committee.  QUI? PTfATFOHM  -Is to give all   voters and   non-voters]  their money's worth.  POIrTGY  Is to treat albour customers alike, tl  give the   best  goods  at the ; close^  margin ot profit.  WALLER    &    PARTRIDGI  OUR  A !'U,RE GRAPE CREAM OF TARTAR RODDER  MEN   WANTED.  500 white miners   and   helpers  for the .Wellington Extension  * and Comox mine?,- to supercede  all the Chinese in our mines.  Apply at. once to the managers  pf the said mines, Wellington  Colliery; Co., Ltd.  Wellington Colliery Co., Ltd.  COLUMBIA    AND  HARTFORD     Y  AND ALL KINDS OF SPOPTIKQ aOOD8  liEyRle  ^������������������^^^S&.^SeiS^G!S^eSeSSSSSSSS.  fViihe*  St U  ijwwit Honors, World's Fa|r  CuJd  Medal, Midwinter Fair  .,* voJ.l Kalclng Powder ; containing  '.���������.'.������!���������*���������.   Thoy ure injurious to liuiilth.  P  1  ���������.'v  Iii)  Limited   j|*  iability $.  ESTABLISH 5X3 1859* |   PEALERS IN���������-���������'    ' ,' $  Hardware, * Tools,    Wagons,     Carriages,  Farm Implements and Machinery.  Miners' Took and Gamp Outfits a Specialty, |  assey-Harris tf Ivanhoe  Bicyc%e8.^  Iisdall's Gun Store,   Vancouver, B.  A Superior  Family Fiaur.  |  VICTORIA.    VANCOUVER.    KAMLOOPS.  (;0iiiBqbia-:F.loiiriq  .*'-'������������������' ENDERBY, P. C.  Hragariaa, Three Star  te' slT Superfine  R% PyRITHET 8l GQ., Limited.  AGENTS,   -   -:   -   VICTORIA,  One  Star.  pffigfl  10-10's j  Per Gunnie������.l

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcumberland.1-0176565/manifest

Comment

Related Items