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The Cumberland News Jun 9, 1903

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 ���������������*"" - - ***.  / Mj 0  i i  '.  ^    1)' "���������*������������������,,  -C'-y S������������*'-������  i  /*,-,������������������,  Ci^JAw--\} ^-X/ ''-^'"^  -** * -'A*  <-.  l y - #  TENTH YEAR.  CUMBERLAND, B: C. TUESDAY, JUNE 9,  1903.  i>. i  YOU WANT,  FURNITU RE  UK  IP YOU ARE STARTING TO HOUSEKEEPING  you need a full line. If ycm are re-irrausM your  House you require many New Things.  I j J '*  v:.  THE WAY TO HAVE OT WT ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^  We ahoW some of jhe Beit Furniture for any Room iu    ;  '     the House to be found anywhere   .     .      '-/""'''.'' ' '     ���������        '  Bedroom Suites.   * S^eboards,     Dining Tables,     1Ball B^W*  ,,*-   Lounges,     Chairs of 'all lands,      Iron Beds,      Mattresaes.  '  ' " "     . ' Y . n . '   '     ' '  ' YOU SAVE MONEY BY BUYING    g T Q    STO RjS  .    FURNITDBE AT THE. ������ST ~ ��������� ������ V  S.Uis&rSc Co., Ud.  **  fcutj!*.  IA'  % 1  Nicholles & Reriouf, Ld,  61  YATES STREET,    VICTORIA, B. C.  *       *"* i -    *��������������� _^____ , - ' " ���������*~T  . Z ,������     - -o  just received large shipment of  <    1   ~    ", 0. -j- '   f'        ������   ' ' ������������������ r   s>*2.  <Jm^  >II?OilSj^ ;j^C3-E  4������  s ���������       ">       4  Wfea  33  ���������J**.'  CULTIVATORS;' SEED PRILLS,   W HEEL HOES, Etc,J  ":��������� ��������� v ' VERY  LATEST 'IMPROVEMENTS    ,  "-       -        " '       "    .      -  Call and see them or write for, catalogues and prices.  Sole Agents for B.C. P 6. Drawer 563  Telephone 82.  Morris Chairs���������  ADJUSTABLE  \17K. know nothing so good for  the money in the Chair line.  10 Patterns of Oak Frames, at  any price you can name,  from S10 to $30.  with Cushions of Denim, Cretone,  Velour. Tapestry or Silk.    .    .    ���������  iName the price you can afford and we  will Send Samples of Covering, Styles  of Frames, etc.  WEILER BROS.,      Victoria, B.C.  THE   COMPLETE   FURNISHERS.  -.'.:  ,   ���������OF���������    ;*.'.*'  LATEST       PATTERNS  Suitings for Bents,  ���������and���������  Costumes for Ladies,  T H. CAREY,  Ladies & Gents Tailor  Dunsmuir ire,, Gunfoerlainl  To Cure a Cold in One Day take  Laxative Brorao Quinine Tablets.  All druggists refund the money if  it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's signature is on each box.    25c.  52t     14 1 03  We are Agents for the Campbell  Manufacturing Company, Montreal  Their Clothing is the best manufactured in Canada. Call and see the  sample ���������. The Corner Store, Stanley  H. Riggs.  mM^mmMmWmmnWmmmWmmmmmmmmmmlmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  Owing to notices which have appeared in the Eastern papers, Air  Go.-nell, of the Provincial Bureau  of Information, is in receipt of a  number of letters from farm hands  who are available for employment.  Most of these are good milkeis,:and  farmers desiring such assistance  should write to the Department at  once,  MISLEADING   REPORTS  -  The  report "circula'ed in   town,  and' sent   to' one .of ,the  Victoria'  'newspapets,~that anarrest had been  made "of a man suspected of firing  the mule stables at*- No. 4 shaft is  utterly' without foundation. The  prosecution which gave rise to this<  'was on a charge of intimidating a  man .who tried to save'the animals  at the time of the'.fifel The case  came up for hearing last week and  wasvdismissed. ���������[,'   ���������  Cones; onden'ts sho.uld be'careful  in'their letters to"* give* facts, .as up  to the present time, th'e "authorities,  as well as the Company, have had  no reason to suspect anyone ,of in-  cendiarism in "this,' esse, and the  outer, world is thus' misled by distorted fictions ".of would-be sensa-'  tional* leponersr*   ������r ^  \  *��������� r > f ���������*  "*     6  '     ' '������������������.'���������,���������'  Tl e report gAirig',about.Vancbu-  ver'and other places, and bent to  tiiis paper in dispatches last week,  that baring .for 'coal had actually  Ugun in Comox rV'alley, is untrue.  The only steps iii itilil direction t-o  f.ir, have been ihe scrutiny of- the  <erouiids-by parties having, an idea  of tendering for,this wt rk.  "* i                ���������!���������  '     - r*'    0          , .   HOSPITAL     MEETING.  The monthly meetingof the Hospital Board took-; place Saturday  evening in the/ City Offices. Pre  sent���������PresidenfAbrams; Directors,  Gillespie, Roe, Rtggs, Stevens ancl  Anderson. \ .' The'secretary being  absent-lHe-mjnuWs were not available. -Dr Gillespie-acted as secre-;'  tary pro- tern."; f .        -     <��������� ��������� ;  'Matron's je'|brt was read showing  InuuiVr if/fiau^tWjf������"^r\M*X; *T);8/  YVlatron./also requesifed'thatb the^  names of hospiial:officers and salar-"*  ies be omitted from the newspaper  reports. After much discussion it  was decided that for the futuie, the  item "salarie-" would be entered in  the reportsas a lump sum. Report  received aiid0*filed.  -An application from Nurse Shaw  to have*" salary increased was laid  over to next meeting.  The matter of  the drain at the  Hospital then, came up, it finally  being left to Mr Stevens, to see that  the drain be made.  Meeting adjourned.  Cheap Straw Hats, and Summer  Dresb Goods at the Big Store.  ���������Hon. Judge Harrison paid Cumberland an official visit last week.1  The water from Hamilton Lake  system will shortly be led inco the  No. 4 yards, the pipe line to be extended from Japtown to that place.  This water been proved beyond  question to be of superior quality  for steam purposes, very Utile sediment collecting in the boilers fiom  its use, which ih of course, a valuable consideration.  A large number of the congrega-  ation of Methodist Church a*-sem-  bled at the parsonage on M. nday  evening of lastweeK, to bidjfarewell  to Rev. Mr Wilkinson and "family,  who left for the new pastorate at  Langley, on Wednesday morning.  An address and presentation on;behalf of the congregation. was given  by Dr Gillespie, that later of which  took the substantial form of a purse,  to Rev. Mr Wilkinson, and a handsome marble clock to Mrs Wilkinson. Mr Wilkinson made a feeling  and suitable reply on behalf of  himself and Mrs Wilkinson, both  having made themselves deservedly  popular during their stay in Cumberland. Ice cream, coffee and  cakes were served and a short  musical programme terminated a  very pleasant evening.  Telegraphic News.  f -. **  Ladysmith, June 5���������Two representatives of* the Miners' haye arranged with ' the Nanaimo store  keepers to ,temporarily supply the  men till the relief arrives. Several  hundred dollar? have been collected  by subscription amongst the Nanaimo bu*--ine-s men in aid.  Vancouver, June 5.���������Wm. Kyle,  book-keeper for the B C* Tram*fer  Co., committed suicide by poisoning last night. He. confessed em-  b. zzlement of funda in the afternoon and promised to go over books  and arrange fur the restitution/ He  r   * ,    -  did  not appear and:,a warrant was  issued.      When   the  young   man's,  room was opened, he was found lying on his bed dead.     Rolfe, an al-  : leged compani* n in the erabezzle-  'ment, is in jail.  " Victoria. June 5- The House prorogued this evening,- after granting  supply and passing a few bills; His  Honor assented all the Bills passed."  The Committee   having   on   hand  tlie. recommendation   of   estimates  and  bills to be considered; had a  heated discussion this morning as  to what additional estimates shu'uid  ^be submitted.'   Mr Patterson supported Mdunes, and Isiand Member pressed fur $15,000 for trail(for  the opening up Vancouver Island  was finally refused, as   weie thoso  increa-es pres-ed for by-up country  Member.    The new-Government refused to go on with  bills promised  by P.-ior Government, providing for  pxiension of time of six months fur  the Coast Kootenay and Vernon &  ���������-; Mm way Railway.    They would not  involve the'mse.vrs in  it': they said  ,as,it affected .the. r i ail way. policies.  The^iuistry' selected an-fsWorii in"  thi8;evenirirf was as follows:���������Premier   and  Chief Commissioner  of  Lands  and Works, Mr   McBiide;  Finance* and Agriculture, Captain  Tatlow; Mines, Mr Green; Attorney  General, Mr M'cPhillips.    It is said  that Mr C. Wilson will be President  of the Council.     The office of Pio-  vincial Secretary has yet to be filled.   The firnt meeting of the Cabinet  will be held tomorrow.   Official dis  solution,by proclamation will  take  place in a little time  Victoria, June'5���������Mr Wilson accepted the Presidency of the Council  as arranged, and has notified the  Lieut, Governor, but-declined to be  sworn in at present as he is engaged  as Counsel on a perjury case. He  expects to be clear of proft-ss-ional  entanglements and take office Mon-,  day next.  Nanaimo, June 5.-*-Win. Sloan,  oigan'zer for the Island of the Liberal party, returned fiom Vancouver last night where he had been  attending a mee ing of the Executive. Mr Sloan said everything was  ready for his party in the coming  fic/ht. Asked if he would bb a candidate, he replied ''No.'" Had offers  several timet, but his duties as  campaign organizer for the Island  would occupy his entire attention.  He *was quite satisfied that there  would be no scarcity of good candidates to represent th'e Liberal cause  in all constituences. He predicted  a great victory for the Liberal party  in the election.  Vancouver, June 5���������It is possible  that the U.B. strike may be setthd  shortly. Proposal of settlement was  submitted by Union men yeste*day  to Mr Marpole and amended by  him, and it is now being considered  by the Union again. Several witnesses were examined this morning  by the Commission. They explained in detail what was mean: by the  word "scab" and why th y would  not handle "scab goods."    Yester-  A Fine One ���������"���������  for You  The Men who are careful of'their  appearance are anxious to have Hats  that fit the head'and the whole expression.    That's what we provide.     - '  STIFF OR SOFT  BLACK OR IN SHADES.  .   -        * ,    ^    *���������-  All you'have to do is to tell'us your  .preference  and we  will get  the hat ,t'o,  ,suit  you. '  It -       - u  "MOORE :  BROSl,  day  J,* S hen tori Y secretary  of  trie  Nanaimo  Union,   was! examined.  Heprbduced a* wire from President '  Moyer  of -Western   Federation  at  Denver, asking Nanaimo to do all  thev could  to assist the strike  at ���������  Vancouver,at.d to prevent the C.P.  R. from getting coal on the JslanoL  Nanaimo,, June 6���������Garden eayV  he'is going to retire from politics on.  account  of  business m-tnagement.;  Smith-Curtis and Mr Kidd say the/  same'. <-'Hon. Mr Tatlow saye the ^  eiectioh-'will take place in Novem- *  berland dissolution four weeks from,-  . i  i     --  it     -. i  now.? :   ,.' ���������'      , .    '-.*..         ".The trialot Henry Kells of Cum-Y  berland,Yfor "attempting to  starve* ,-  his child to death,?has been changed"  to the" assizes, so thatahe case will -  not come up at once as expected. \ .  The Post-office at Ladysmith was  burglarized"last night between' ten  o'clock and mid-night, thief having  escaped.    Found to be missing, $10  in cash and $35 in stamps and post  cards.    Case in hands of police but  so far no clue to work on.  Victoria, June 6.���������The new rniri  / ** t  isters spent a busy day yesterday *  getting the affairs of their-depart- **  ments in thorough shape ancl system. No suggestion of changes jn  the official staff have as yet taken  definite form, although rumors are  afloat of re-organization in some ,f  the departments.  Joshua Davis, auctioneer, of this  ci y, died suddenly at 8 o'clock this  morning.  Ladysmith, June'6.���������F. Greaves  returned from Victoria yesterday.  He was one of the delegates drafted  bv a number of men to Mr Dunsmuir. This delegation, it is supposed, -represented their discontents  in the local Miners' Union who desire to see the strike declared off,  and 'he W.F.M. abandoned, and  whose motto U peace at any price..  These men were closeted with Mr  Dunsmuir on Thursday when the  matter was considered. It is asserted here that the delegates laid a  proposition before Mr Dunsmuir  for the re-opening of the mines at -.  Extension and allowing all to return to work; who wish to do so. It  is reported that a public mass meeting of miners will be called by these  men for Sunday afternoon and if  sufficient number of miners signify  their willingness to return to wort  the mine;* will be at once re-opened.  ���������$500 fer relief of the most distressed  was received from Denver yesterday  and will be distributed today.  [Continued on last pa^ej  ' ������'  "e       "������������������* 1 ���������1Y IIEiRT'S DARLING  BY W. HEOIBUKG.  -"Xovv be obedient, or I shall be  vexed," scolded .the young baroness.  '"What a fuss you make about trifles,  about a few traveling expenses. I  am a thousand times deeper in your  ���������debt; must everything be counted by  its worth in money? Leave your  trunk;  Minna will pack it for you."  Lucie sat down silentlj- at the window and looked out into the desert-  ���������ed coui-l-yard. .Mademoiselle was  walkincr slowly toward the garden  ���������gate; she held up a light-red parasol  and gazed reproachfully at the  young  baroness's  windows.  '".Bad weather," said' the latter,  smiling. "Phc is beside herself with  rage at having to stay at home. But  I do not like to take .'herewith me:  she-* always has a scene1' with the  waiter in every hotel, and never appears ��������� until there is barely time to  into the train. She'can have  to go off by herself (Avhen  back, or, as far "as I a.m  sooner."  jump  permission  ���������we come  concerned.  The bell  rang.  "There comes the postman,"' said  Minna. -    . (  Lucie felt a-'^hivcr ero through hr*r.  It might be the answer from'her sister. '-Her heart beat as if it would  ���������burst. She sprung up from"the armchair' and stood'trembling in the  middle of the room. "Oh, gracious  ( heavens! my brother-in-law!'; she  stammered. ,     *.  Hortense also felt uncomfortable,  for she knew his rough mariner from  tho girl's description. Of all *things  in the world, not a scene'. She sent  the' maid down with the message  that the ladies were-dressmg���������would  the- Herr Oberforstcr have the good-  ���������ness" to wait, half ,an hour,? She followed the girl and leaned over the  -balustrade.  "I -wish to speak to Fraulein "Wal-  'ter," he called ,out. The" maid answered accoiding- toi her directions.  "Oho!" ��������� she, . hcard(   in the same  noisy voice!' '" "You caii tell Fraulein  . 'Walter that she  may  remembei   that  -she used to" pour out coffee for    mo  , almost every, morning in a wrapper."  .At this moment a calhfrom the..old  '���������E-Ierr  von  Meerfeldt   interrupted'.him.  >     "That must be,that giant roaring  go.     Is it really  you,   Kemmert?"  And' from - the other side a loud���������  "Yes3 Herr'Baron.    So it is people  -meet;  but.I should     much" rather  it  had-been''at the merry-making at our  house-than here.    I want to give my  .*Bister-in-law a good talking to."'1  - *'   "Oh; .you can do that    afterward;  'but just      come  in  here to me now.  '������������������JPetcr,   bring a  little  breakfast     into  'ttie      dining-room. ;     Do     you  drink  ���������lEtothspohn  as   much   as ever,     Kemmert?" '   *>  Hortense came back smiling.  "He will be taken good care of,'j  Gaid she; "he is going to breakfast  , with grandpapa; and two hunters  together, with a glass of wine���������  You need riot be afraid; he will not  .do anything to you, Lucie."  A smile came over Lucie's face too.  'She knew her brother-in-law when  "he had eaten well, 'and still better,  Jiad drunk ' well;' it used to be a  source of great amusement to her.  "Ah, if Mathilda knew that!" she  said.  "That  he  is   breakfasting,   Lucie?"  "He talks so much then," explained Lucie.  "That is generally thought to be a  virtue."  "But he is good, Hortense, except���������"  "Except what?" said the latter,  \teasingly.  "He has .come to fetch me."  "We will send him home alone,  -child."  Hour after hour passed, and at  last heavy steps came along the corridor. Hortense opened the door  herself in respc������ise to a tremendous  knock, and the Oberforster Kemmert  stepped in looking as happy as possible on the arm of the good old  Herr "*-*-'*������������������'". Meerfeldt, whose counten-  ���������^anCv. .-'���������   beaming   o.t   this   pleasant  -interruption  in  his  lonely  life.  "Ah, you little goose'" cried the  ���������gigantic man to the pale girl, after  .he had made a bow to Hortense.  "Have you been making mischief?  Well, inarch! pack up.  put your curtains up  ���������room."  "He is only in jest, my little fraulein," cried the baron, and his voice  -cracked as he laughed. "He known  ���������very well that���������'you are going to  ������������������.travel with my granddaughter.  ".Komniort, don't spoil the child's  pleasure."  "George," said Lucie, humbly, almost crushed under the weight of  the heavy hand -with which he had  patted 'her shoulder," George, for-  ,give me.    I could not help doing it."  '"Help doing what? A fine reason  ���������that! Your sister has been howling  like a wolf." continued the Oberforster, in the same loud voice. "We  ���������thought you were cared for, and now  you begin with such foolishness.  2*7ow don't look so, you little goose.  Mathilda "will get over it. See that  -you get some one else to please you  better. Of course, we all think alike  ���������that you are making a great mistake���������btit women, Herr Baron, the  women!" he said, turning toward  the latter, "ancl particularly the  Walters, they have the devil in them.  Why, my "wife���������this little fool's sis-  tor���������was once going to"���������here he  broke out into such a hearty, good-  natured laugh that the baron and  Hortense could not help joining him  ���������"to     dismiss     me,"   he  continued,  Mathilda has  again  in  your  "because on our polterabend j vras-  pardon, my lady-r-somewhat exhilarated.       I  found     her   in  a  window-  niche,   ci*3ring,   as  if her -heart would  break.     Say,     Lucie,   has.Adler  t r  "No, oh,' no!" cried Lucie, nervously.  "Oh, you women! Well, then,  farewell, 3'ou little devil; you' must  not, think I want to scold 3'ou. ' I  find your mother-in-law too dreadful to me to do that. But I am  'really- sorry for him, Lucie, very  sorry'for-him; the poor fellow looks  quite pale!"   ' ' >  "Have you been" at the Adlers'?"  asked the girl,' as she/stood {before  him. i ���������'-  He had been holding her- hand for  some time and kept shaking it incessantly.  "Why, yes, certainly I have. The  old lady was raging like a wounded wild,cat. But the poor fellow���������"  he repeated. "Well, I am going to  him now; I have invited him to dine  with me at the Golden Crown. For  ���������.there must be no bad blood between  us���������oh, no! , Adieu, Frau Baronne:  I will give' you messages to Mathilda. Farewell, Herr "Baron; as J. was  telling you just now, his majesty  made fifteen capital shots at tlie  .last hunt, and the duke riot many  less." - "    ' '   '  He pinched Lucie's-check again,  and left the room with tlie old gentleman. They-could still hear" his  loud talking and'f laughing /until he  reached tlie hall  door.  When he left the'court-yard ,a  . strange stillness seemed to fill both  the house and room. Hortense and  Lucie stood at the window.  '"Now'all is over: the" bridges are  burned behind me." said the girl,  turning around ,and putting her arm  round  tlie  young baroness's neck.  '.'Do not cry," said the latter, almost impatiently. ^ ".You will soon  think of other things when you are  once out of , 'this place. Indeed,  nothing in life  is worth crying,'or."  "I am not crying," returned Lucie.  And 'in fact her eyes were dry, but  they had an expression of utter mis-  cry* ' ' ,_  ' ���������   /  ,     CHAPTER XIV. '.  ';  Almost' a year had paesed. In a  handsomely furnished room in one  of the largest hotels in-Dresden a'  young girl woke one bright May  morning, looked-sleepily at the golden rays which peeped in 'through  the "partly closed blinds, and laid  back"      on     '    the pillow      again  with an expression of fatigue. In  doing so her hand' passed over the  dew-sprinkled leaves of-a bunch of  lilies of the valley, and,as she 'seized  it with, an expression of surprise, a  smile came 'over her face at the  sight of the' fragrant gift, and she  said, half "aloud: "Good Hortense!"  She knew what the gift meant; that  it was a year to-day- since she had  so unsuspectingly flown into the  coupe and into the arms of the young  baroness, who had since then held  her captive in  an invisible net.  Lucie lay motionless, the fragrant  flowers against her cheeks, and  thought over all that had happened  in all this time. She had always  been unwilling to allow her thoughts  to go back into the past; and if they  did take flight there; she would fight  bravely against them and oblige  them to look forward. At first it  had not* been hard ��������������������������� tho beautiful'  world out there, that wonderful land  of Ttaly, the thousand new strange  impressions; she had. lived at first  as if intoxicated, and every day-  would throw her arms round the  young baroness's neck and thank her  anew.  "I thank you for everything���������for  my freedom, for this glorious scenery;  can I ever repay you?"  Ah, yes! it was delightful to live  so. She loved Hortense so dearly,  and yet ��������� she did not know what  it was. made her heart so heavy, especially since she had been back in  Germany.  "There is a peculiar air the other  side of the Alps," an agreeable old  Englishman had said to her as they  wcre traveling for a little whilo in  the same railway carriage. "In my  parlor at home, next to a bright-  colored picture of the Bay of Naples,  I have hung 'Heidelberg Castle by  Moonlight,' dim and mysterious. I  think they describe the two countries ���������- one laughing with life, the  other full of earnest enthusiasm."  Ah, Lucie realized fully that.a peculiar air seemed to he about everything in Germany: but she did not  dare to mention it. She felt ashamed to acknowledge it to Hortense,  for Frau vonLowen always spoke  with unconcealed contempt of "sentimental moods," and said it was a  characteristic weakness of German  women in particular. On this point  they would never agree ��������� that the  girl now knew well ���������- or on several  other points. But was that to be  deplored? It was just the. difference  of their characters which held them  so closely together and made them  so dear*to each other. And if Lucie  yielded willinglj*- to the talented and  accomplished mind of the young baroness, she, on the other hand, had  acquired great influence over this  p-issionate nature. Hortense had got  into the habit now of referring everything to the young girl,  pro isa coN'ravi-xcD.j'  a  PREMATURE  BIRTH.  ,-��������� ���������"*&���������������.'!, -  She   ifiitted.  When they were v/cd���������the gentleman  And the fair lady whom he courted���������  He said. "You are my very soul-"  By happiness hs v.-as transported.  But she eloped���������the papers have  The jjreat sensation all related���������  And when he'.-- asked about his v,*i������a  He sig-hs, "My soul has transmigrated."  .animal is    fod>  food.    I   have  of ' these    sub-/  six  weeks,'with  Causes    and    Prove-ilion    of   Abortion   In  Domestic  Animals.  - i     - ,  Abortion is the -premature birth o'f  the foetus due to the nature of the  food given to the mother and 'to  other influences. It' varies in, importance according to"the stage, of  pregnancy. -If it occurs in the early  stages it may cause no apparent inconvenience to the animal, but later  on it may cause fever and a considerable-uneasiness, -and a yellowish  red discharge from the vagina, "ft is  liable to be brought on from injuries .of various( kinds, by bad food  and by excessive exposure to' eold.  It often results -from' debility. There  are enzo.-otic forms-of abortion caused by bacteria developing in the foetal membrane-, causing "it to break  down., It is* difficult, to determine,  how the bacteria get there; they are1  supposed to be introduced by the  bull. * "     * '     ,       ���������  There are several forms of blood  'discas-9 that will cause abortion. The  .most common cause is' feeding preg-'  nant animals food "lacking the element of nutrition, especially hay,  straw -and'cornstalks affected with  ergot, rust or smut. The * ergot,  rust or smut will notJnecessarily  cause 'abortion if , the  with good, nutritious  fed "large   quantities  stances *to  cows   for   ���������.-^    good food with no baa' results'. <It  is the poor quality of the fodder  that causes the mischief. iPiegnant  animals .require to be fed on , food  that - contains- large.., quantities of  phosphate' ��������� of lime -to develop . a  healthy foetus, as the'-young creature  requires a large amount of that substance in early life to make bones  and nerves. , ."*',',,  Eones contain from. 54 to :56 per  cent, phosphate,, of'lime, (and the'  other tissues of the body somewhat  less, so that 'it, will be seen" ' that  there'is a great drain *on the system  .of - the -mother ' ,for phosphate of  lime. . 'It is found that ,the -bones  and other tissues'of the body of the  mother are' deficient in ��������� this ��������� substance during pregnancy. To'prevent  abortion from this cause feed clover  hay, bran, flaxseed riieal and oats,  as these are rich inr phosphate of  lime. Also see that the cows and  bulls are clean and healthy .before  they are used, so that the introduction' of bacteria may be prevented.    ,  If an animal should abort,..have it  removed at once, and also all the  portions of tlis foetal mem-brane. The  straw where the animal has. been  kept should be collected, and burned,  and the places disinfected, as the  smell or sight seems to have a "had  effect on the other cows. "We have  no medicines "'that will prevent abortion, and there are no medicines that  will cause it, unless given in doses  to endanger the life of the animal.���������  D.  Mcintosh,   University  of Illinois.  The Asrjyressivo JBlbow.  The angle at which woman carries  her elbow in abortive efforts to lift  her trailing, clinging skirts transforms it into a human puncher. With  calm unconsciousness, and as often  callous indifference, maid and matron punch their way to their goal,  be it at the bargain counter of the  departmental store or the crowded  shopping streets.  None can deny that the unavoidable annoyances of crowded thoroughfares to which people in large  cities are inured are sufficient tax  upon "patience and equanimity, and  why will women trebly increase these  by tho adoption of an inelegant  whim in the carriage of their  arms?  Because women have become infatuated with an inconvenient and slovenly mode of dress is no reason that  they should yoke it to another which  enkances its evil: but the crowning  iniquity and absurdity of tho street-  cleaning gown is the encroaching elbow which madame thrusts or digs  into every passerby, as she awkwardly clutches the clinging folds of.  her skirt in a vain effort to lift it  from the disease breeding filth of the  pavement.  For one originator of anything  there ..re a thousand imitators. Humanity is like a flock of sheep and  springs with the same eagerness to  follow its leader.  If you must wear trailing skirts at  times and seasons when they are out  of place, make them as little an offence as possible and lift them gracefully. A little practice .before a full-  lenc\th mirror will enable any woman    to    learn' the  art  of  gathering  LADY AGENTS' WANTED  W   IViZ ALL-WAYS READY ^te  I  Bes*. SeMir-a- Skin Supporter and Waist Adiuster,,  aver introduced.    Sells at s'frht.   Good profit..'  Send 25 cent's for sariiple  ar.d  terns to ajr������nts.  BRUSH ,& CO., i>ept. W.  TORONTO.  W������<^.a*whh������j -j ������**%im* Krnmt mja  'The '-"Northeastern railway -. of ��������� England is building at "its York' works  two autocars to run on its- railway,'  each of which will carry.'a com'pletc'  apparatus for'generating'its .own el-  owri, motive power. . The'carriageway^  proaches closely 'to - the ti*ara' "type,  [n fact.; the vehicle will be a tram  saloon with an , engine compartment  at���������-'one '.end and 'a , conductor,'s "compartment ,at ��������� the other/ says the  London, Times. ��������� <������������������  Minard's liniment for safe everywhere  ���������yil,HH.Wua,M������������JKIIIIt������  ths folds of her sj-irt in' one hand  and lifting 'them so that'," with the  arm extended by her side they "will,  be raised entirely from the pavement. In this'position the arm not  merely accomplishes the* purpose of  protecting tlie skirt from the^. dirt,  but,'being comparatively free and unconstrained, the tension'of-.the whole  body,is rcli-eved, and it is possible t'o  walk!with some degree- of' eas'e and  grace, even When handicapped by the  necessity "of caring for 'a trailing  gown. ,,._,, .  ������oi-<l Mi:ito*s Cigarettes.  - Like most" Englishmen!'7 Lord Minto  'smokes cigarettes a' great deal, and;  copying the prevailing.fashion," '"so do  the gilded youth' of the Capital.; . It  is not-probable, however, that-they  use the same brarkl. of ."Turkish" as  the Governor-General, whose ' cigarettes are imposing,- fat, four-inch-  long affairs, that cost" "about as much  as a very fair cigar. "-They are  brought over by Lord "Minto himself, and, it'is'sad to relate the exchequer of Canada gets not a -cent  of revenue from them, says Day "by  Day in Toronto News. Everything  for His Excellency's use .comes in,  of course, "duty free.' Which is  enough to cause one to become a red  Republican. Here are we of the commonalty paying big imports on our  imported cigars and tobacco,' while  Lord Minto pa*>s nothing! Horrible !  F-Towever, the whole''question 'is obscured by smoke, an-d, until .that  clears away, cannot be judged' on  its merits. >  Some men treat a girl nicely for a  year- or two, just for the sake of  treating her badly all the rest of  her life.  Saying- anil "Doingr.  The person with a sense of humor  says funny things and knows it, while  he who has no souse of humor does far  funnier things and doesn't know it.  Jfever  In   :i  I'icUle.  Wigg���������Old H-ippygolr-clcy is pretty  well preserved, isn't ho'.-' I wonder how  he m:',i::iM'S it.  "Wagg���������I suppose he keeps out of  jars.    Very "Dxill  Indeed.  Mrs. Uplaight���������ily husband promised  lo be home at 10 sharp."  Mrs. Newitt���������But he wasn't.  Mrs. Uplaight���������Not quite; he got  home at 3, dull.   Real,   Warm   Love.  "I will throw vitriol on you!" threatened the beautiful girl.       Y  "Ah," smiled''the cool young ma������,  "now I know what burning love i3."  Am Impressionist.  Harry���������She evidently made an iiar  pression with him.   .  George���������How do you know?  Harry���������I saw him developing some  snapshots of her.- .  Beauty In  New Holland.  In New Holland the women cut  themselves with ubells, and keeping the  wounds open a long time form scars iu  the flesh, which they deem highly ornamental. Another mark of beauty consists in having finger nails'so long tbat  casings of bamboo are necessary to  protect them from injury.  'Page Metal Ornamental Fesncei  Handsome, durable and low-priced. Specially suitable for front  anddivisionfcncesintownlots,cemeteries,orchards.etc. Retails  for 25 CENTS PER RUNNING FOOT. Justabout  the cheapest fence you can put up. Write for full particulars.  Use Page Farm Fence and Poultry Netting.  The Page Wire Fence Co., Limited, *WalkerviIle, Ontario.  Montreal, P.Q., and St. John, N.B. 7  . Are   You   Going   to  Compete ? ,,   ,.  There will also' be offered :���������  Three Prizes at Brandon  Fair in 8903.  as 'follows :        , J  FSRGT .PRIZE,'       ,A |  For the' two best Bacon Hogs, any  age or ureed, fed on Carnefac Stock ,  Food  S50 IN GOLD.  SfcG&rtD PRSZE.     _*������������������_"  For  the    second , two - best    Bacon'  Hogs,''any age or breed;- fed on'Carnefac Stock Food $25 IN GOLD. '  THIisQ* PRIZE. '   <',  YFor    the    third    two    best-, Bacon'  Hogs," any age or bree'i, fed,on.Carnefac Stock Food  515JN COLD  '   Only' one   -eatry  will    be allowed  from each Farmer or; Stockman,  and.'  the 'stock' must,,bo exhibited  at    the.  Brandon1'exhibition.   '        " ?/       .   <,  Evidence     must     be     produced / at  time of  exhibition  to  show  that, the  animals  were  fed  on   Carnefac  Stock'  Food. * ' , "' '"  ,Try    Carnefac    for    your    Stocky  i < ^^mm^^.m^m ' .*"  vi .a. tfougSas,  Manufacturer',-  -PriHOGSS St.,   WJrinipcjj.  TSE,fIAI������Y������N ROT SPRINGS'  IS���������"T? . , ���������   * r  '  6  'These* miraculous-springs,        , _(  Minister  to   r   mind   diseased,'      .'.*  riuck from -the' memory  a  roqtctl  sorrow    ,  Ka/.e .out      t^e   written   troubles   ci"    t!������������,   ,  >    !)i tiin,     . -   ' -       , I ,-    r ,,'..���������. ~  ,   t>- *���������  And,   with   'sweet,    oblivious "antidotes ,.���������-     i  Clennse  ih(*   stuffed   bosom ,of  ������ho&i*" per-  *    ilous   .St'lflS , , '   "'  "Which   wei<_h   heavily, upon   Kidney, Liv������r  and   Stomach. * ���������.      , ' r    >  Therefore,   ali-ye  who   suffer���������Give-physic   to     the  dons :   have_ notis/of  it,   h-<* ���������  come and  l.e"cui-<d   at  ,*-',,- .*'��������� -        ,,,.  'fise Maicyoo Rul'Springs Saiiitarfcm'Rf^'-  TEI? ie *-**.���������C15 to' g.������3 per ������ eek.  An amusing feature of the present  controversy concerning the metric  system, in'which one'party holds to  the 'yard and pound as consecrated  Anglo-Saxon 'standards,, isTthat . the  United. .States fundamental 'legal'  standards of length,'and mass are  the.meter and,.the kilogram,-respectively, an-d not the yard and pound.  The. yavd is legally expressed as tlie  3,G06-3:937th part oi' a meter.   '  Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.  ���������   ��������� i���������    ���������-��������� i���������������������������    ^ ���������''���������*"'" ��������� '*  A girl's smile often 'tows avyoungf\  man, in  and   her  father's ' boot   often  toes  him .out. ,-���������' ���������"  Minard's liniment Cures Baudruff.  No, Cordelia, we cannot conscipn-  tiously recommend the footpad for  cold   feet.  M  A Common  Bred Cow  When tone-3 np by  Dick's Blood Pnxi-  fier   will   give   aa  much .and as rich  milkajsahighly  bredaristocratic  Jersey cowgivea  upon or*  dinary  feed, and  a Jersey  cow-when  given.  DICK'S  BLOOD PURIFIER  will wonderfully increase her yield  of milk. It saves feed too, because  a smaller amount of well digested  food satisfies the demands of the  Sratem and every particle of sous  ehment sticks.  00 cents a package.  LMMnlBg, Miles A Co., Acastf������t  MONTOBAL.  -**.!.    " '    "   J  i Li������jimwrp;"'i"'ff",*������~'">^-jv  USED FOURTEEN YEARS WITH  GOOD RESULTS.  ���������721E, 1G4 St., New York, Sept. 8,1902.  DR. B. J. KENDALL CO., .    ^  Gentlemen :���������I have used your Spavin Curo on  my horses for the past fourteen years and It lias  always given mo fruotl results In every particular.  I also have one of your books ihat I havo found  very useful. If you have any later edition of  tlie "Treatise on the Horse and hiaDiseases,"  will you kindly send mo one.  Eespectf ully yours, B. F. PRISBIE.  If, Is an absoutoly reliable remedy for Spavins,  Splints, Curbs, Ringbones;, etc. Removes the.  bunolo and leaves no sear. Price ������1; six for ^n.  As a liniment for family use It has no equal. Ask  vour druRRist for KKNDALL'S SPAVIN CURE,  also "A Treatise on the Horse," tb,e book, free, or  address  DR. B. J. KENDALL CO., ENOSBURG FALLS, VT.  fit  *yJ  *T  ROSS <SL ROSS, General Agents, -WINNIPEG, MAN. w,   ra.   u.   No. *������S4<  an ���������t*  WHEN  LOVE WENT BY.  i -  A'  V  ? '���������.  =: :.*.  Y-  II   '   ' 1.  ��������� 'i  1 ������������������>.- *  if*' *���������* *-*  i) *  R* ���������  When love went by, I scarcely bent  J My eyes to see which way he went.  Life hcd so many joys to sho-.r, -*  What tine had I to watch him go       ,  Or bid him in, whom folly sent ?  ���������- But when the day was well nigh spent  .From out the casement long- I leant.  Ah, would I had been watching to - ,  When love went by!  ".._"  . Gray days with dismal nights are blent,  Lonely and sad and discontent;  '  3 would his feet had been more slow.  Oh. heart ot mine, hew could we know  Or realize what passing meant  # When love went by? .    ,  ���������Theodosia   Pickering  in   Woman's  Home  Companion, "i ' i.    , .  QOo oboo oCOo oOOooOO������ oOOo oOO  a  o  o  o  o  8  o  '���������' o  o  T  HE WAY.  STORIES END  o  o  o  o  o  By J. A. FLYNN.  o  o.  3  G-&-OOQGOOQOOOCQOOGOOOOGOOG  , , .'"Well?" I (asked' as she laid down the  gayly covered magazine. I was sorry for  . the ending of the tale, when the gray eye������  cewsed to flash and the kind lips to quiver.  "It is a pretty story, Mr. Norton," she  ���������aid. "Oh, ho, you needn't-shake-your  h������ad. I'm not saying "so just because it's  yours. I cannot imagine how you could  write'it." *  r '''Pen and ink, .whisky and'soda, tailor**  bill ns a stimulus."' ,.  1 ''      "Please don't make fun.    I want to be  > ���������erious." ? When she looks at me ia', her  earnest way, I am helpless.'   -  VDoes that moan criticism?" I inquired,  leaning a little toward .her.' .   , ,   -  " "Criticism and inquiry���������if I may?"  ���������  "Inquiry ', by   all   means. <   I'm , rather  *' afraid of your criticism, do you know?"  ,,; ShVis very bright, arid her remarks often  help* me, as a matter of fact!       < V-.  > ..  She opened and shut the magazine ab-  _ ' tently.- ���������*        '   ' *      *  "What   I   was' wondering,"  ehe   said,  ��������� "* "was ,why  you   wrote so seriously  and  ��������� talked so frivolously.'; whether one mood  was the real you, and the other,a,sham  -, you, and which was" which!".  "I'think," I protested,,"I would rather  have the criticism,- if you dou't mind." -  Y She laughed softly. I like her laugh.  "It is rather"an obtrusive question. But*  I should,very much like to know. You  do" mean'this"���������Lshei touched the book-rr  "a little, don't you?',' - *  * "Ye-es*", I said, ^'1 suppose I do-   I did  when I wrote it, anyhow." " |������ -l   ,  "And afterward?" '  - "I keep "my seriousness for'Serious ,oe-  casions." < ''  "Which is.a rebuke for my inquisitive-  ness, 1 suppose?"    She flushed  a   little.  , She is rather pale generally.-    Some people wouldn't call her good looking*  I do.  "I didn't mean jt'to be," I apologized.  ' "I'ought'-to���������?be'flattered* at your  inter-'  .' est"���������..*...- Y. v.% y, *  "'' "In your,tales."*she corrected.  "In my tales, ,of course.   I suppose the  real answer is that I do not carry my  ' heart upon my sleeve."  "But you have one all the same?" A  touch of wistfulness makes her voice perfect.  "Try!" I caught her eyes for a moment  and stopped. I hadrmade up my mind to  keep heart whole before I met her.  "Now for-the criticism," she continued  hastily.   .,  "Or as large an installment as I can  stand."   '  "The criticism must not be misunderstood.    You will remember, please, that I  like the tale���������like it very much ia fact.",  I bowed. -      <  "The criticism is"���������  "That it is a repetition of your other  tales."--1 gasped.  "Why. I thought it was-quite different!" She shook her head. "Fresh characters, fresh scenery, new plot, original  phrases"���������  "The   machinery  is  different,  but  the  story is really the same."  . "In what way?   In being about a man  and a woman?"  "Yes."    I laughed.  "If you can invent a third kind of person." I said, "I'll utilize it with pleasure.  At present I haven't made the discovery.*'  "Don't be absurd.  What I mean is that  your men and women always do the same  thing."  "Fall in love?"  "Exactly."  "There are lots of ways of doing it," I  suggested.  "At the present rate you will soon exhaust them.   Whatever will you do then?"  I lit a  cigarette,  with her permission,  to aid reflection.  "Vm   hanged   if  I   know.     I've   often  wondered myself.    Make them fall out of  love, I suppose."  "And when you've exhausted that?"  "Make     them     fall     in    again!"     She  ���������tamped her foot inipatiently.  "Do you absolutely refuse to be original?" I canuot think you-do yourself justice in keeping to such a hackneyed theme,  though I admit you do it very nicely."  "I might do- it better if I had more  practical experience." I suggested. There  is something about her big eyes and the  little; droop, at the corners of-her mouth  which makes a fellow say* that sort of  thing, you know. v  "Now, remember our compact," she  warned me. We were pledged to a purely platonic friendship. ��������� I've had that sort  of thing in my tales, but it always broke  down.  "The keeping of a platonic compact,"  said I, "would be a novel theme, don't  you think?"  "Would it be interesting" enough?" she  asked doubtfully.  "There! What stronger defense could  I have? I propose to leave out the love-  making, and you say that the interest  would be gone." She drummed upon the  table with her Gngers.  "Surely there is some other theme?"    I  knocked the ash deliberately off my cigarette.  "Upon my word," I confessed, "I'm not  sure that there is.  But I'll think over it."  -  Then   her .brothers   came' in.   and   we  patron saint.      This curious  piece,of stone  work  Jin--*  changed tlie subject untill w~a's~going. "It ! ������n   interesting  history.    One  of ihe  ������������������'<1  is part of the compact that she shall see I  hidalgos was at sea with his whole fami-  me out of the door.    I insisted upon it  "When shall I communicate the'result  t( my deliberations?" I asked in the hall.  ������������������Tomorrow?" *  "I'm going to Vereker's."'  t"And Wednesday I'm due at a smoker.  Thursday?"  "If you'like." '     e  "Thursday, then. Good night, Mary."  1 It is in the compact that I am not to  call her Mary, but I'do. -Sometimes she  Dbjrcls; sometimes she doesn't. On this  occasion. 4he only tossed hei* h.-ad and  halftturncd away from mc She-is Awaro  that,sho looks well in profile. I suddouly  bent over her, and���������   - //  "How dare you!" she cried hotly.  ,   "I couldn't help it, Mary; you looked  so  temping."     But  she   ran   up   stairs,  With her face scarlet. '       ���������  "I shall not' be in on* Thursday," she  called as she turned the corner, "or any  other day.'/ ���������  So I went' out, feeling ,triumphantly  foolish.    \.  Next Thursday I called, and she wasn't  out, but she received me coolly and kept'  the .table between us.    ' , '    Y  "Look here, Mary." I began.  "Miss' Montague,, if you please!"  "I don't please.    It is quite natural to  call.a, friend by her Christian name."  "Ye-es: but people might' xnisundcr**  stand, we agreed, and so"��������� '< ,, *  , , "I'm not going to pander to other people's stupidity," I said indignantly, "und  I1 don't consider that friendship should  have to be weighed and measured in exact words." "I had prepared this remark  beforehand.       ' < t  "No-o; perhaps not/'-   I knew it would  score.'   "Still, there are bounds to friend-  , ship."    She shut her little mouth decisively. ������ "    .   . - "' ,',,,-  - "If you mean last Tuesday"���������  "I don't want to talk about it," she interrupted:- ."Have ,-you* considered  about  "the stories?"    * |       * ';   " "  " "Yes; I have reasoned out my position  <most   carefully���������Mary.".    She    frowned,  but passed the 'familiarity.  "And your conclusions?"  . ', VAre in verse."��������� > '   ,  L "Oh, how nice!"    Women always like  1 a fellow���������to run to verse. - I suppose it is  because he'is sure to give himself away.  ."Let me see it." '  "On, condition that you read.it aloud."  She looked^ objections.    "I want to hear  if-I'have got tho swing."  So she declaimed softly.   I think I said  ,,lhat she had a pretty voice.'  TO-MARY.'   '  I made tne a tale of the tempest at gci,'<  Full of thunder and lightning above,  'And the terrors that be .when the etorm winds art  free��������� t  But, th* ������nd of the story was lovet < <  I tang me a song of a, raid in' the glen,  With a lilt of trie pipcis who played,  "Ktrike again, strike again and die fighting like  .,, ,mcn!"       , '"       Y '  , "  < And the struggle was over a maid! .     .  I planned me a play of a monarch of faro*  And his courtiera in silken attire  Aud his statesmen, who came like a moth,to tha  flame,' -   * -   -  For a pair of bright eyes were the fire!'  I pxaned the praise of a hero so calm  And so strong in the tumult,to stand,   ���������  When I found me the charm that had strengthened his arm; ,  It was only the touch of a hand!  And If   If my heart for a moment he strong*,        ;  If my tale for a page rinff sincere,  Of if merits belong to the play or the song.  They aro only your echoes, my dear!  When she came to the last line, her  voice was very soft and just a little tearful. I put' my hand on her shoulder, and  we stood looking silently at the paper for  a minute. Then I drew ber gently to me  ���������the way- the stories end!���������Black and  White.  !y when a terrible storm arose which  threatened to destroy the ship. The don  I io wed iu prayer to the Virgin of <<uada-  liipi* and vowed if she would save the  ship he would'make au offering to the  church.' The ship was saved and tlil-J  (-minus towc*r built. It can be seen a  long distance at sea and looks like a ship  uudi-r sail.  Tlat* Electric TiZolWvSctIzrx.  At the zoological gardens a large electrical eel was fwinuniiig in, its tank with  more activity than u-iial when a big cockroach fell into the water and in irs efforts to'get out made a disturbance of the  surface which attracted the attention of  tbe eel. The eel turned round, swam  past it, discharged its battery at about  eight 'inches of!', and the cockroach instantly stopped 'Stone dead. ' It did no:  even move its antenna* after. The eel  then proceeded to swallow its victim, and  the narrator goes on to point out the'curious circumstance-that the fi*Ji. which  weighed 12 pounds, should"Jind it worth  while to fire its heavy artillery at a,creature an'inch and a, half long when ii  could easily have swallowed it sans fa-  con.���������Chamber/*' JourapJ,      ._ .. . ....  SJR-uJnf*;  With,   the   Cross.  Signing with the cross-was first practiced     by    Christians    lo   'distinguish  themselves   from   the   pagans.    In   an-  ' uiontittiinc's'' king'sj.-mri nobles used the  sign .'of the .cross.  \v hei her thoy" coulil  , v.'rito" or not. as'a symbol that,-thi" person makiiii*: it I'ledged himself bv bin  Christhin faith,to (bo truth of tho matter to which be affixed it.  Fable qfr -the ITojc  <A.nd the, 'Peasczni  FACTS ABOUT CANADA.  Once upon a time the Fox went to tin  Peasant and said:  "I lcjiow you have been down on uie  ever since one of your fowls tunned up  missing, but I have come to show you  that'I am not as black as painted. A  Wolf has til ken up his abode in the  ���������rocks in your lower field, and tonight  he will make a raid on your sheep-  I'old.". ',  - "Ttien I shall bo on hand with my  gun to pepper him," replied the Fens-  .ant.       -  "  ������ "That- will be well, but to make assurance doubly sure why not set traps  as well? You. must have, several of  them about."  "Yes, I have no less than six. and' 1  will folfeiw  your advice:   I  am much  '.Stranger    (to.  small, boy)���������Is    yc-nr.  neighbor'.Tones at borne?,'     t       '   -  .'Sinn 11 Boy���������Xo. sir.*    He west to the  eer.-elory this morning.j -        ������������������     *  ' * "Wiien will he return?"   ,  "He's gone to stay."  '.        ���������'  Too Mean' Pop Anything.  V Delia���������What' did you'fall out. nhot:**'.'  -Ceiia���������Why.-we hadn't boo p. or, grimed  '������ week'before'ho o.uit buying boxes' 'in-i  brougiit tne candy iu a paper bay.���������Df-  troU-Frt'A'Prcp*.   -'     - .  Wot Thnt Kind ������������ a "Teller."  ���������'I h*ave been called to the door on  some queer missions, bat a new one waa  sprung on me tho other day," said the  handsome wife of a well known bank  teller. "When I went down in response  to the bell, two young girls said they  wanted to see Mrs. Blank Blanks. I confessed to owning the name. Both thought  I was mistaken, but I assured them aa  best I could that I had not suffered a  > lapse of memory on that point. After  some hesitation, each making efforts to  persuade the other to tell the mission,  one finally said:  " 'Well, I hope you won't feel insulted,  but my friend had her fortune told by a  woman whose predictions all came true,  and now I want my fortune told.* The  last name of the clairvoyant is the eamo  as yours, and we don't know the first.  You' are not the person, but tliere is a  mistake in the city directory, because we  looked in it, and it said, "Blank Blanks,  1G 'Steenth street, teller," aud what else  could that last word mean?' "���������Baltimore  Sun.  Stepped on His 2Yose.  Mr. David S. Bi*"*pham, tho grand opera  singer, said that his most discomforting  and embarrassing experience on tho stage  was when he .was once impersonating  Palstaff.  He- was eager to make a great success  out of the role. Ho had made up with  great care and tried to provide against  any accident, hut in the most exciting  scone.������������������when every eye in the audience  was iixed thrillingly upon the stage, Fal-  staff's large, bibulous nose came off. It  slowly slid down the length of Mr. Bis-  pham's body without his being able to  catch his notes and his nose at the same  time and dropped upon the floor. There  he trod upon it, and. in full sight of a  packed house and amid uproarious laughter ot the audience, he had to lift up his  foot and remove his nose from the heel  of his boot.���������Saturday Evening Post,  Old Silvorspoon���������What's that, yonnt:  P'-lk-an coming to see Jciini-.* so olicn  frirV  Mi-"*.. Silvc-n-uioon���������rih, hoLS!i;.'s lie  ;��������� c"fiio.'iis.:ii (-Ji'liusiast. and be i1 ���������-,  .*.:.i in'���������������������������   yo**   h'lvt*   a   line   co!U'-_-lk,.i  *\U-!. -..-Ci '���������'���������'"���������    f'loi,,     Mr, .jy,..  i*  HIS   FOOT  WAS   CA.UC.H11   XN, THE JAWS OT  *���������    < "A T11A.F.  obliged for /your pointer, and any time  (I have "a dead .hen to throw out,I will  remember you." '  The Fox went away, but frtftn a hiding.place bo saw the Peasant lug out  and set/the traps spoken of and was  careful to note whore they were placed.  An'* hour after dark he approached the  ��������� henhouse with the������ design of selecting  and carrying off the fattest pullet,'but  he had not yet found his way- in when  his foot,was caught in the jaws of a  trap, aud the Peasant came out yOf bis  house "at the same time.  "Alas, but is this your gratitude?"  ' wailed the Fox as he xealized that bis  ���������eiid was near. "Didn't I take tbe pains,  to come to,'you and warn you that tbe  Wolf would.be after your lambs:?"  "��������� "Yes," you "did." "replied the Peasant,  "and you hadn't been gone an hour  when the "Wolf came and warned mo  that you would be after my fowls. I  therefore decided to lisb for*"Wolf and  Fox at the same time."  Moral.���������Deception'is almost  sure to  overreach itself.    *  afetvical   Feet.  ���������"Ah!" he sighed ecstatically as, be  whirled her round tbe room to tbe  sensuous measure of the waltk music,  "dancing is truly the poetry of motion." c  "Yes," she answered, as he trod on  her very particular corn, '���������especially  when tho poet knows bow to manage  his feet."���������Brooklyn Eagle..  BreatviiiK-  It  Gently.  " Young Wife���������Why, dear, you were  the stroke oar at college, weren't you?  Young Husband���������Yes, love.  "And a very, prominent member of  the gymnastic club."  "I was tbe captain."  "And quite a hand at all atnletic'ex-  ercises."  "Quite a hand? Why, I. was the  champion walker, the best runner, the  head man at lifting heavy weights,  aud as for carrying, why. I assure you,  I could shoulder with ease a barrel  c.-f"-  "Well, love, just please hold tho baby  for a couple of hours. The nurse has  gone out, and I'm tired!''  ,   The  Brotherly ICtsn.  She looked up from bor paper in astonishment.  "Here's an item," nhe said, "about a  girl who baf* a second perfectly developed mouth in her cheek."  "Now, there's the ouly girl I ever  heard of." he returned, "who was  worth kissing on tbe cheek."���������Chicago  Post  Tony  Welter's  Advice.  "And how long," he asked, "have you  been a widow?"  "Oh." she replied, with a blush, "the  year was up yesterday. But. indeed. I  didn't suppose you were so anxious,  dearest. You must give me a month at  least to. get ready."  When he got outside again, he murmured to himself :  , "Now I' know what old Weiier meant."  Well  Prepared.  ��������� Ascum���������How is that new patent medicine of yours selling?  Kakouin���������We haven't begun to manufacture it yet.    We're busy now getting up  tho  tor.limonials 'from   promi  ncut men who have been cured by it-  Catholic Standard and Times.  The Dominion's I'ojiulation !t:   :��������� <!I;i;icfe���������  Orijji'jis of the I'eojile���������fL'rh.111 :t:itl  Suburban  >.t;iTin(ich-  In t>e    report   of    the  "Minister   oi*  Agriculture     for  tbe  ld>t.  fiscal   year  there  is   an   intcrestim*.   condensuiioii*..  of, the' census  returns  of  population,,  says The Globe.     This shows  that iu  the    decennial    census    period,   ISSl- ,  1891,   the  population  increased  from  4,324,810  to   4.,8?������3,239,   and   ir.   the.  ten years,:���������   iSP 1-1901,   from   4..S23.-  239 to  5,371,315/ the increase in the-  former  decade  being  308,429  and   in  tho    latter  538,076.      -In , Manitoba,,  the v Northwest Territories' and   Hi it- ,  ish Columbia thei increase-in' the last;  decade   was  275,330,   or  more    tharr.  half     the total  gain,   and   the  totaS '  population o-f those parts  of the Do- '  minion is shown to be, 592,808.  ' Canada's Area.  The  land   and   water  area  of   Canada    above     tide  level* is  3"*74.5;57<������:  square     miles,   and  the largest  Pro-;  vince  is British  Columbia,- which has  an area  of 872,'fjoO  square'miles,   or  nearly,,, one-tenth  of   the  whole. - Que-7  bee stands second,  with   an  area    oi"  "���������  351,873    square   miles,    and Ontario-,/  third,     with     260,862  square  miles.  The smallest Province is Prince  Edward  Island,   which has  an  ar&a     of *  only  2,184  square" miles..      But,    in  density -    of      population   the   Island  ranks first, having-4.7.28 per 'square' '  mile; -Nova Scotia  is  second,   , with  21.45;   New   Brunswick  third,       with  11.83;  '   Ontario*    fourth,  with   8.37;   -  Quebec  fifth,  with 4.7S,  ahd "Manitoba sixth,   with   3.'16,per square iiiiLe���������  Tn  British. Columbia'and  the Northwest' .Territories   the  population   ���������* is  lass than*" one   per square mile,   -and  for,the whole Dominion 'it is 1.<L3.  .'-*' * 1 ������    *   - ,  Orijjiiih of the Poople.  ,    By origins 3,003,195,  or 57.03 per"  cent.- are, British;  l.G49*"371,, or. 30.-  71  per cent,  are ,French;   310,501.- or  5.7S.per cunt,  are German, and 34 8,-*'  24-8,   or" '6.48   per. cent,   are "'of   vari-    '  ous      origins.     By  nativities  4,671,-i  815,  or 86.98  per cent ."were born in; ,  Canada;   405,833,   or  7.56   per  "cent,  in      th'e^ British   islands  and   posses-J .  sions,   and    '293,017,   dr   5.46      percent.   .   in  foreign  countries,   at  sea,  and not" given*.    Tlie total number of  immigrants from foreign countries ia*  278,7S8,   of  whom  153,906   are ��������� natr-   .  uralized ..citizens^   and  124,880 7.are  aliens."   But, as '159,283 of the'total-,,  immigrant population arrived during-   *  the five   and  one-quarter years " pre-   ."  ceding the' date of the census,  it " is  apparent  that" tho  immigrants   -1 are' ,.  merging, fast  into  citizenship.  Immigrants      born    in  the* United States   ..  number' "127,899,   and  of, these  87,-Y  049  are naturalized.     The only peo- *-  pie who ,adhere to .their own nationality are'the Chinese, as less than"4*'  per  cent._of     the   17,043   born       in,,/  China are Canadians. '        . -Y  Urban mid Suburban.  The rural population of the country is 3,349,510, and the urban is  2,211,799, the latter embracing all  incorporated cities, towns and villages. There arc 62 cities and  towns of over 5,000, whose .total-  population is 1,321,109. In 1891*  there were 45 cities and towns * of-  this class, and l.heir total population was 1,021,819. These returns,  it has previously been remarked, da  not show the growth that many Can .  nadians expected during the last decade. The present decade has opened with an immigration that will, if  continued, materially alter the next  accounting. Jn population records'  quality is of more account than  quantity, and the returns as to origin 'and nationality and also as to  industrial and general conditions  may be regarded with satisfaction,   r  An   C titles im hie   Pluee.  Weary Wrugglos���������Hey! Vou won't  git nothin' decent in dore. Dem people  is vegetarians.  Hungry Hank���������Is that right?  Weary Wr;igi;Ios���������Yen. an' dey got a  dog w'at ain't���������Philadelphia. Press.  Self  Made  Woman.  Maude���������What an awful figure Mrs.  Dashaway has!  Madge���������Evidently she isa self mado  woman. Y       ' Y  Cnrlonis Piece of Stone Worl*.  One of the curiosities of the old city  of Guadalupe, Mexico, is a great column  of stone sails rising from the upper walls  of the cathedral. There are three sails,  one above another, oach with reef points  and showing a stone mast. On the top  is  a   niche  containing  the   ficure   of   a  Malcinsr  Himself Clear.  She���������Do you know that lady In the  far corner?  He���������In a way. I have a listening acquaintance with her.  "I don't believe I understand you.  sir."  "She is my wife."���������Smart Set  ,     Forbearance   01a   Roth   Sides.  Harry���������You and Tom appear to be  the best of friend*-*.  Dick���������Why shouldn't we be? We  never say what we think of each other.���������Bpstou Transcript. ,  Kovr   He  Dlissed.   a  Batts.  Traveler (to hotel clerk)���������I want a  room and a bath, please.  Hotel Clerk���������Well. I can give you a  room, but I haven't time to give you  the bath just now.���������Columbia Jester.  Tlie First  Handkerchief.  The first handkerchiefs.on the British  islands were made in Paisley/Scotland,  1743; were made popular on the continent by the Empress Josephine, who  bad bad teeth and held her handkerchief before ber mouth when she  laughed.   Tlie  Melanelioly   Season.  There are no leaves on last year's trees,  No birds in last year's nest.  No girls in last year's hammocks and  No coin in last year's vest.  Coal In Ireland.  It is estimated that there are 182,000,-  000 tons of anthracite coal waiting to  be worked in Ireland.  Canada's Railway KuNlnesK.  The   railways    of   Canada . carried  twenty   million   passengers   last  year  of   which   they   killed   29  and  injured  176.    The    dramatic   interest    of    a  railway  accident   concentrates   public  attention     upon     the    comparatively  few killed and injured, but wo seldom  think  of  the  twenty  millions  carried  in safety.     The chances  that a traveler runs of being hurt arc .shown by  the  above    figures  to  be exceedingly  slight.      JTo is  almost  as sale    on  :i  train  us  in  hi'-,   bed���������or,   to     take     a  fairer contrast    on  the street.      Kail-  way    o/HciuLs    should     be given   due  cioriit  for   this   proportion   ol  safety.  They  are     handling  immense   massi**.s  of   iron,   hurled     along   a  5-toei   track  at  a rate of. at Ica.st,  forty miles an  hour,    meeting     and    passing     othor  .similar      masses,     and    stopping     nz  hundreds   of  stations;   and  yel     Un.-y  kill   only   29   .people  out of     twenty  millions.     Still,   in  the   United   Kingdom,  in   the same  time,   they  carriud  far  more     passengers     at  a:    greater,  speed  without 'billing one. Ths safest  place  in  the world api o:irs    to be <>n  board an Kngli.sh  express  try in. This  is. paid  to . bo  particularly  true   i'n.'j,  thunder  storm.  Tlie  Vl-ecaclia.  The vizcacha of the South American  pampas has exactly the same trick of  collecting bright objects that we know:  so well in the magpie. The vizcacha is  a bndgerlike animal.  Still Another Reminder.  Lives of poets alt remind us . ������ '������ ���������  As v.*e journey on our way ���������'  *  If we want to we may grind us j  Something like this every day. .j  Whither   We  Are   FlyinB.  The solar system is traveling toward  the constellation Hercules at fully 20,-  000 miles an hour. It will take a million years to get there.  *'i %  High Grade Stoves  and all Kitchen "Requirements  SPORTSMENS GOODS  ,:- '   & GENERAL.HARDWARE  TAKAEA 'ft. MKASO,  DEALERS    IN  BRANTFORD,....  ....MASSEY-HARRIS,  and other High-grade Wheels.  WiieeLaiid Gun Repairing  NEATLY & PROMPTLY DONS.  i   ' _____  i * i  Makers of the celebrated  n,     Solar Ray  Acetylene   -:"-   Machines  .'   '- ���������  3rd St.    Gumfeerland  JOHNMcLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLASS  CANDY, FRUITS,   '  CIGARS & -.TOBACCOS.  r __   ������Mnmw*IWB������WIMI'WWPMHW"IW������������WiW    ���������*.*��������������� IWJUH   I   UJJIHHIH.I������*������*-  lanaimi Cigar Factory  .SMOKE * .'"���������    '  ENTERPRISE  CIGARS  BEST  ON  EARTH...  Mannfactured "by     '' , h       r  P   GABLE & CO., NANAIMO, B. C.  CUMBERLAND,  Meat Market  Donald McKay.  Prime Meats; ���������'  Vegetables &   Fruits  ���������  t ��������� *  J������3T    In, Season.  DAILY DELIVERY.  ft  ��������� I  *-*)  I' *  E��������� 8 -^  <   I  C3S   1  DI J  -"**"-��������� s    <  C&\ *  cj! -fi  oh  D3  o  First-Class Accommodation  .. ..at Seasonable Rates .. .  REST- OF WINES & LIQUORS.  e> !U  A.X&,  PROPRIETOR.  & & o 3  ������ S',P3 S  ���������- S ^ SP  <J  Hi   fo >  <  o  opjfoctyi..grds.,  T.I)SMcL������AN9-:t  he Pioneer Watchmaker,.  Jev/eier and Optician.  Eyes Tested'' free. ,.  Y u   hf)ve   the" money,  I have ihe  .^ofit*, now 1 want the money unci  .you   want  tne  Go- ds fo eorue ancl  see what bargains you can get. .  *   All tho-Latest MAGAZINES  '     and PAPJEIiS  on hand .  .s^  *uruwupMr>*iM .,"^4-~.  T  IF   YOU   WANT   YOUR   MORNING'S  gREAD, Cakes and Pie*, delivered  daily to any part of  City.'  g*"^?"^^?^  '       ' ' ,       p   i  FULL STOSK  OF ������~1 *.**,.���������*:������g������a  "������������������������������������ ������>imj' - iwrof et-$���������8  When in Cumberland  STAY   AT THE   VENDOME.   '  . . SMQKE-. .  "CUBAN   BLOSSOM'".  A   UNION MADE CIGAR ,'  FROM   THE��������� .    '  I Cuban Oigar Factory  ear' All Convkniences for Guests.  The Bah is Supplied with     ���������  Best Liquors and Cigars  R. S. ROBES FSON.  NWUMrHMl  pRUITS,   ������������������"..  '      " ' Candies,  ' ,' DI PES, Cigars;  Tobaccos.  f * *��������� ���������  ANDNjOVELTIKS AT '     " '   ".  "*.',.; WALKER'S  (Whitney Block.) '  Campbells'   BAKERY.  A  -Fine   Selection   of-   CAKES   always   on   hand.  FRESH BREAD every day  Orders for SPECIAI* CAKES promptly attended,to.  M. J. BOOTH, Proprietor,  NANAIMO, UO.  Avenue,  CMDerlanfl.  WILLIAMS BROS. :  Livery Stable:  , ' 7 i *  TEAMSTEKS .AND   DliAYMEN      ���������  ( Single and Double rico, :  fok Hire. , All Orders , ���������  Promptly   Attended   to. .   ;  Third St.. Cumberland, B.C.  ',-.���������>...������.-. '9M-ft~- r.  <*������WB������:  America's      Best ' Hepublican   "Paper.  Kepmalt -ft Hanaimu. Ry.  rnTmTmW' * I'������������������^'���������r*^-���������  ���������ga������������js.-x^*i������rf r-r-amgyrniiigit Ttf  V  EDITOIIIAI.L7    FEAP-LES3.  News from all parts of the world. * Well writ en, original  stories. Answers to queries on all sul-jeefc3. Articles  on Hoalth, the Home, New -Books, aud on Work About  tho  Farm  and   Garden   The  Weekly lr[tep.0.cea"n  The ''Inter Ocean " is a menibsr of the Associated Pro-ss and is also the ouly Western  newspaper receiving the entire telegraphic news service of the New York Run and  special cable df the New Y.-rk World, besides daily reports from over 2,000 special  correspondents throughout the country. No pen can tell more fully  WHY, it is the  BEST on   earth.      .... .... .... ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� - ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� - - ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� - ���������  -%   yji!  ./���������>. '-���������r*rSNK;^-H-u-.-*} <  MUNICIPALITY OF-   ' ,  THE CITY OF  CUMBERLAND.  THE POUND  BY-LAW.  52���������TWELVE-PAGE PAPERS- 52  saUT" One Dollar a Year  Brimful   of   news   from   everj'v/here   aud  a. perfect   feast   of special   matter   Subscribe for tne  ." Cumberland News,"    and  the    "Weekly Inter  Ocean,''    one year, both. Papers for $2.oo. SW   Strictly in Advance.  We have made arrangements with the Inter Ocean, by which..we are uoabled to  give our readers the above rare opportunity of getti-ig the recognised be.-t Republican newspaper of the U.S., and the imws at the low rate of $2.00 instead of the  regular rate of $3.oo for the two. Subscribers availing themselves of this offer  must ba fully paid up and in advance.    Must be for the full 12  months  under this  OXI6f ��������� ������������������������������������ ������������������������������������ ������������������������������������ ������������������������������������ ������ * - ��������� ���������������>��������� ���������������������������* ������������������������������ ���������������������������  CumhEPlaR-d  Hotel "  ___������������ra3������E3aaKL  .   COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUB  -   AND     SECOND     STREET,  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  Mrs. J. H. Piket, Proprietress.  When in Cumberland be sure  and stay at the Cumberland  Hotel, First-Class Accomodation for transient and permanent boarders.  Sample Rooms and   Public Hall  Run in Connection   with   Hotel  \.    O.  -F.  ������OU;ii? DOMINO,. 3513,   meets  - the last Monday in the month  in the K. of P. Hall.  Visiting Brethren invited.  17m I2t Y   '..'��������� ..���������.,������������������'  Rates from $1.00 to $2.00 per  day  N otice.  Riding on locomotives and   rail  way cars  of   the   Union   Colliery  Company by any   person   ,>r   per  sons���������except train crew���������is strictly  prohibited.     Employees   are   ?ub-  iect to dismissal for allowing same  By oi;der  Francis D. Little  Manager.  '���������W^csysvs*  s. s. "City of Nanaimo.'  Leaves Victoiia Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Nanaimo, calling at Mu^graves, Vesuvius, Crofton. Kuper, and Thetis  Islands (one week) Fulford. Ganges,  ancl Fern wood (following week).  Leaves N.'ina.mo Tuesday, 5 p.m , for  Comox, connecting with s,s. Joan at  Nanauno. ������  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Nanaimo direct, connecting with  tram for Victoria  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m , for  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and way ports.  Leaves Nanaimo Fridav, -2 p.m., one  week for Ganges, next week ff-r  L.'idvsiii'th.  Leaves Ganges or Ladysmith Saturday, 7  a.m., for Victoria and way ports.  VANCOUVER-NAIYAIMO BOUTE  S. S.  .   '���������" JOAN "  Sails from Nanaimo 7 a.m. daily except  Sundays.      '.        '  Sails from Vancouver after arrival of C.  P.R. Train No. 1. daily except Sundays, at 1 p m.  TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  JUNE 1st, 1908.  VICTORIA TO WELLIlSTGTOiS'f.  No. 2���������Daily. - No. 4- Sunday  a.m P.M.  De  9.00 Victoria Do  4.00  ������������    9.28 Coldstream    "    4 2S  " 10.24 Koenig's "    5 21  " 1100 .Duncan's      "    5.55  P M P M.  ������������������ 12 40  . .Nanaimo.    "    6.41  Ar 12 35. . Wellingteo Ar.  7-37  . WELLI "���������H-J-T- "N   TO  VICTORIA.  ���������No. 1���������Dail y No. 3���������Sunday  A.M. .     ' A.M.'  Da.   8.00 Wellington De. 4 00  '���������������������������8.20 :...Nauaimo.'.    "    4 15  " 10 02 Duucan'8    "    5.55  " 10.42 ...Koenig's   "    6 30  ���������" 11.3S Coldstream    "    727  Ar 12.06 .Victoria.. Ar 755  Thousand Mile and Commutation Tickets en sale, good over rail and steamer  -lines; at two and one-half cents per mile.  . Special trains and steamers for Excursions, and'reduced rites for parties may  he arranged for on application to the  Traffic Manager.  The  Company reserves  the  right. to  change without previous notice,Steamers  { sailing elates and hours of sailing. |  F.xrtivsion Tickets on Sale from   and   to  all St itions, good for going Journey Sat-  I  u d.iV and   Sunday,   returning nut  later  than Monday.  Geo. L. Courtney,  Traffic Manager.  The Municipal Council ol ihe Corporation of tJae City of Ouinberlanrt,  enacts as follows:���������  ' ' 1. At &uoh jjltioe oi p-j.ces as shall bo designated D> -he Council from lime to timea  Ctty i?i-unci may be e&t-ibli&i-ied and s-.haii bo  maintained as such by the Corporation ol  the City of Cumberland.  2. The Council may from time to time  appoint a Pound-keeper at bucb salary oi  remuneration a*> it may 'keuleand appropriate out of the annual revenue,  3. The City Treasurer shall furnish th*-  Pound-keeper wiih a book in which the  Pound-keeper shall enter a de.-cnption of  every auimai impounded by him. with the  name of tne person who took or sent the  same to be impounded, the day and hour on  which ^the animal came into his'charge at  Pound-keeper, the day and hour ou which  the feaine was redeemed, discharged, or  otherwise dealt with or disposed of, the ���������  name of tho person and the amount'  paid by the person redeeming ihe animal,  or, if sold, the name of the purchaser, the  amount that was puid for the animal, and  the amount of the expense thereon, and the  balance,- if any, ruinaiuiny over the above, ,  the penalty allowance and expent.es, aud to  whom the same has been paid, which balance, if any, shall/prior to making the return to the auditor, be paid over tu the City  Treasurer.  4. The Pound-keeper shall at the end of  the month make a return to the City Clerk,  in writing, comprising the above information and any other information he or the  cleik-.tnay deem necessary, whioh return  shail, if required, be verified by statutory,  declaration of  the Pound-keeper.  5. The Pound-keeper shall pay over.to the  City Treasurer all money received by him  once in every mou'h, or oftener, if instructed so to do, and shall at all times produce  hi-i books tcii^theinspection of any member  of the Council, "or the Auditor or the Treasurer, when requested to do so.  6. No horse, ass, mule; ox, bull, cow,  cattle, swine, hog, sheep, goat or dog (exr  cept dogs registered as hereinafter mentioned) shall be permitted to run at large or  trespass in the city at any time, or to graze,  brouse, or feed upon any of the streets,  squares, lanes, parks, alleys-,' or public  places of the City, or upon any unfenced  lots or unfenced land within the city limits,  under the following penalties against the  owners, or keeper'-', or persons having charge  of the same,  viz:���������.  For each ox, horse, mule, ass, bull,  cow, or other cattle............    $3 00  For each swine, hog, sheep,  or goat  or other auimai        1  00.  For each deg.        0 DO  7. If any of the; animals mentioned in  section 6 of this By-law (exem-t dogH registered a* he:- maiter mentioned).are tout.d at  large or trespassing within the limits of the  .City of Cumberland,  or grazing,   brousing,  or feeding upon any of  the streets, squares,  r ,  j*ri  .-lllrK-  V>-  early, 'FiYsh and  S\vpe',<buy from  Milk Deliveied  Twice ~ \,   ������  D.i'ily in Sunjiner;  Mil 1���������fcJH��������������������������� mMiM  HARNESS  Vy-   "VVILLARD is prepared tov *'* '  **.'���������    fill aiiy,Ordei8 for Fine or  Heavy Harness,. at short notice. , ,'��������� ,  WILLARD BLOCK,      Cumberland.  ���������*'* "���������   II  ������oflnatEu:art*a .t mai ia<aubjam ft'd  nr.^ '3rj-i   T'r-rD - -       'n.i.  *-3v* "SJi  ?%Z3l     ��������� ��������� ^.cTtS'SKJIHG.     - -        r2Tlm-  ^s5������! M=DMiT     ' Vrv-rv c S1'* * ���������   - ������5 -'fp ���������  "������4sfeS    Piit^UTi^ ,     'ST-.J.^\ix**.-*5 " ���������'.       5.c*:"i**a-  ., S-tijr-vtK.'.vaiie ���������>���������' r:s'rJ(jV'ti' ^tsp,sia;i"KTrst;!i������7t5H'v������i-|a  "-ht-J.' iooo03lli!.*u6 ;jul������ - -.   ���������ifjr-r-anjr..-iuP3i)CC s^**H  'V-.   . _ ,   -pa  Now ia Hi 3Mh Year aSs  all  '   ������r  JL'J  j:ci  rTl-e lord;-" :.:' . *: p-j'.'r-'lwi ,rf tlio  worlds wit'i t.'ia stionj-cit editorial suff  of ���������*-.������������������ tc-\:'icp! Piibi'catlci.  . i,jjscri^!������wii S-.00 a yir (���������--.Viinft  U. ".. Ci.n.vJi?n. Mex'ccn poft-*-*^.)  Tha    Jo'jpv.*l   r.-d   Pacific   Co>^  '.it  ���������1,-1  ccp..  , C6.CO.  3 - fruo.   Ccnd  fer  Vizk  iSIlK'**? '.  S..nt'n  Citalo^-je.  The ENi-*iMr*--R-wr, nnd ^TIN:^*"���������.^oyR^���������.M."  2ft I K-oadvAiy, KwW York  ��������� i-.-i  . y. c - rr t  lanea, parks, alleys, t * public places of the  &aid City, or upoii anyauif������iicedliits or.land  'wiLhin the"City limits, it sh.ill be caken by"  the Pound-keeper or his^dssistant and driven, led, or carried to the City. Pound and  be there impounder, aud it thall be thediii-y  of the Pound-keeper so to impouud such  animals.  S Auy person or persons who find any of  the animals mt-utioiied in section C of this  By l,iw, running at large or tn-.spassuijj  within the City limits in contravention of  this By-Law may <-nv", k-ad, or carry the  animal to t--e said Pound, ������nd it shall be the  duty ot the Pound keeper'to ieceive and  impound the same, aud p.iy for���������  Horse, mule, bull,  cow, or .  other cattle     ������2 50,  Eacli  swine,   hog,   sdieep,  goat, or other ani-iiai... 50  Each dog  50    *  9. It shall be the duty of all officers and  constables of the police force of the said  city, whenever they see or meet any of tbe  animals mention* d withiu section 6 of this  By-Law ninning at large or trespassi: g  within the oity limits in contravention of  this By-Law or whenever their attention is  directed by any person to any such animal  running at large or trespassing,as aforesaid,  to immediately take charge of such animal,  and drive, lead, or carry, or cause the.same  to be driven, led, or carried to the Pound.  10. The Pour-d-keepershall daily furnirh  all animals impounded in the City Pound  with good and sufficient food, water, shelter, aud attendance and for so-doing shall  demand and receive from the respective,  owners of such aoimals or from the keepers  or persons in whose charge the animals  ought to be, for the use of the Corporation,  the following allowance over and above the  fees for impounding,  namely:���������  For each horse, ass, mule, bull, cow or  other cattle, ������l.oo per day.  For each swine, hog, sheep, or goat, or  other animal, 50cts. per day.  For each dog 25cts. per day.  . 11. If the owner of any animal impound*  ed, or any other person entitled to redeem  the same, shall appear and claim such animal at auy time before the sale thereof, it  shall be the duty of the Pound-keeper or his  assistant, to deliver up the same on. receive  ing the amount in full of the penalty, and.  the allowance and the expenses chargeable  for each and every animal, and in addition  thereto if the animal redeemed is a dog, the  annual tax therefor. .    -  12. When the Pound-keeper is aware of  the name and address of the owner of any  animal impounded he shall, within'24 hours  ofthe impounding, cause a letter or post;  card to be seut to such owner with a notification of such impounding.'  13. It shall be the duty of the Pound-  keeper, or his Assistant, before making 'delivery of auy animal ao impounded, before  sale, or on puyu'ic-nt of surplus money after  sal is, io obtain from x.he person Or persons  cltii-.'.Jne the aanie, his, her or their name tr  name* aud residei.-cr*, at;d to eater the sane  in.a book, together w ih the date when such  animal was i-iipr-muled. and the date when  ti.e. same was sold or redeemed a3 the c^te  may be.  ���������������������������������������������������������������A  "*  *���������       ���������  "i'A  y:-'Y^  '   . "/  * -1  -" -1  * /*  .a  *��������� q  ���������I  ft  'A  i  ��������� .>"   j \>-r  \V  THE   CUMBERLAND   NEWS  ', Issued Every  Tuesday.  .B.ANDERSON,        -      -       -        <:DJTOit  I1  h  IS  The columns of The News- are ontoi to all  who wish to express cherein views   o    matter-- of public int<rest.'  AVhile we do m*t hold ourselves   re - *rasi-  * ble for the utterances of correspondents, we  reserve   the r;ght   of   declining   to   inser***"  ominanicd-mns imnpcessanl v i>' '*"  ���������nal  Pr"  TUESDAY, JUNE 9. 1903  *,������ _mU> W<*.t.I������n������  -y<  mL14.   If^nopeison'shall   appear, to   clmm  "soch anTfiials"oFahi'mal so impounded, with-  iu three days after the same may have been  impounded, or if the person   claiming, such  animal shall   refuse   or  i e ��������� lect to   pay tJ e  < '      penalty   and   the  allowai ce   and    expei-*- s  chareeable thereon, it shall be   the   duty of  thePound-keeper to'give at least five days  notice of the sale thereof. . '  "' . i  15. Such  notice shall .contain a  general  description of  the  animal  or   animals impounded,   and shall  be  posted  up   i-c some-  >"       conspicuous place at the Pound, wheietle  same *hall have been  impounded, aud also '  at the City Hall.. ' ,  16   If at tKe expiration of the tune spec;-  * fied in the said notice, no person shall  ap-  '             pear tu claim the animal  or animals therein  ,. *--,J       snecified   and referred to!,   or if  any person  , shall appear to claim the same, bat shall re-..  fuse or neglect to pay?the  penalty and  the.  < *   .       allowance,. and' the expenses   accrued and  charged oufuch animal or animals;   it shall  \>.   ,*���������*"    be lawful to sell the same,, and   the   animal  <-,. , or animals shall be offered to public compe-  !" ��������� tition and sold to the highest bidder by the  '  V       -    Pouncl-keeper at the City PoundY  17. If rthe animal be a horsed ass,  mule.  <-    ,   ox, bull, cow^or other cattle, it shall be a .  ' vertisedin a newspaper at least three  da a  .- ", i    -' before such sale.     '*���������     _���������_,-" ' > ���������    *  - **   r    '_ 18., If,   after  ther, sale of .any animal aa  h       v" atoresriid,   the  purchasero does not immedi-  "*"_     ately pay the price thereof,   the, Pound-  fcveper  mav forthwith  cause the animal to  be  resold,   and  to continue to do until the  '     price is paid. -,"������,  <;   ~"Y 19. IncaBe of the sale of any impounded  <~ ,  animal or animals,   the  said   Pound-keeper  "  '        shall retain out of the proceeds of *'the   sale  -1 sufficient to pay the amount of'the penalty "  and the"allowance and all expenses chaige-  1 able by him on account of  the   said animal  - -    - '  -cr animals.       "     */"'    '  v 20. No   person'"or   persons  shall   break  open,  or  in any-manner-directly or   in*  li   , V,       ij       mi. ,^--<.-. J   .       U.I..J'     l.^        Op    -i  the   Pound,    or   shall     takr=.  or   le*t    any  animd   or  animals  thereout,   without' the.  -V)- "    ��������� cimsent    of    the ' Pound-keeper. Each  and every person who shall hi.i'uei. de-ay or  p��������� obstruct   any person  or peisouy engaged in  " dr.vmg, leading,-or carryiug'Ur   the   Pound  any auimai or animals liible to be impound-  ^ e������J under the provisions of this By Jaw shall,  i f.-r e ion and every offence,   be liable   to  the  peialty hereinafter mentioned.      ~,  -*" .21.-,'If any dog impounded as aforesaid'is  not redeemed within seven days after such  impou ding it shall be lawful for tie Pom d  keeper to kill it in some merciful  manner, _  22. Eveiy person  who   pays   the-anniul  tax for a*~dog as mentioned *-u   the R venue  By-law, shall thereupon be entitled to  have  ���������u       i     such dog registered, uumbt-n d, and descjil)-  ed in a book to be kept for   this,   puiposr at  the office of the City Treasurer,   and  ro receive a metal badge or tag stamped with the  year for whic'i the tax is paid, am. the number of tin  registration, a-^d   in c.ise auy dog  shail be found at   large within rhe Aiuuici-  I  pality at an} time without fau h a  badge   01   ,  tig as aforesaid such dog stiall br- deeimd to   I  be at iatge within the meaning of Clau-e 6  of this By-law.  23 In the event of a dog -*eing impound  ed and the owner proving to the satisfaction  of the Peuud-kuepei- or the Or*. f'e-.. urei  that the annual (ax had been paid and the  iii-'ta! '-adi^e or t ig had bet*u removed be Tore  t'������e impouiidiui* of the dog, it shall be la v-  f ul for,,the Pound-keeper to release such dog  fr->m tlie Pound at once and enter the p ii -  tic-ilar* in his book.  24. It shall be lawful for the Pound-  keeper, or his a*-iistar t, or other persons a--  afuresaid. to j niionnd   any dot   ruiimny   ,it  * large iu the City and uot wearing a metal  badge or ta^ m accordance ilh this a t  preceding seition of this By-law.  25 No person shall keep or harbor any  dog or oth i* animal which habitually disturbs the quiet of any person, or ,my dog or  other animal which endangi rs the safety-df  any person by biting or otherwise.  26 No noise or horses.shall be left untied  within the city limits, unless under the control of the owner or person in  charge.  27. Every person convicted of an 'nfrac-  tion of any provision of this By-law shall  forfeit and pay therefore a penalty not exceeding fif'y dollars.  2S.  A dog shall be deemed to be at large  ���������     within the meaning of the provisions of this  By-law when not accompanied by. or under  the control of the owner or person in.charge  29. This By-law may be cited as the City  Pound  By-Jaw,   1902,   to  come into effect '  ���������     the 1st day of March, 1903.  Bead for the first time 20th day of October, 1902.  Head for the second time the  6th  day of  November, 1902.  - Bead the t-iird time the  8th   day of De  cember,   1902.  - Re-considered and finally passed the 30th  ,. day of. December, 1902.  WESLEY WILLARD,  Mayor.  V L. W. NUNNS,  City Clerk.  Our fee returned if vre fail; Any one sending sketch and description of  any" invention -will promptly receive our opinion free concerning the patentability of same.- "How to obtain a patent " sent upon request. Patents  secured tnrou'gli us advertised for sale at our expense.  Patents taken out through us receive special iiotice0 "without charge, in  .The Latent Recobd, an illustrated and widely circulated journal, consulted  by Manufacturers and Investors.       . '*���������  Send for sample copy FtrtEEr., Ar1 dross,  m Ja'EWANS Bl  g+  {Patent Attorneys,)  r-v  i'  261 Broadway, Nsw^York  EVERY WEEK. 108 TO 136 PAGES  SUBSCRIPTION, S5.00 A YEAR  (Jncludmgll. S.', Cdna'n or Mex'n postage)  The Engineering and Mining Journal is  now in its 87th year. Its 200c. >_ con������  secutivc ntiKhbcr will 'be issued shortlv.  For a quarter oi a century it has'been  pre-eminently the lesding- mining- par!������  , odica!, with a world-wide circulation.  KditcrisHy the paper is particularly'  strong: and broad ffaupe. Subscriptions  can begin at any tune. Sample copies free.  Advertising rates  on application.  OOOOOOOOOO oooodooofe  ^  B*  lilfi  EVssstf  ���������a  'y$m%:   .  7 *       r  4$ki MKl[������*-  OF EVERY CLASS AND  DESCRIPTION  -At    LOWEST     RAISES.  CIRCULARS.,     \ , .   _ ,.    !,   J,  ���������' NOTICE.*i' '    '     ;     ���������      -     *���������  S 11"* j  BILLHEADS,   . J    *'  '  'LETTER FIE ADS  .     MEMORANDUMS   *  , ���������*������������������"  ',   l      . ENVELOPES  _     BUSINESS'CARDS "  ..LABEL'S & BAGS ' "    ,  ,     - f       ".   '  ���������     ^      ��������� BILLS'0"F FARE  ���������Etc.,       .  Etc.,' Etc.   '   -  CONCERT PROGRAMMES  BALL PROGRAMMES -r  -"   DISPLAY^ BILLS .     '"'5   ���������  POSTERS        '      ' ' ���������   . '  "..CONCERT TICKETS  BALL TICKETS'   ,'  r "J   MENUS   '  -'*   \-  t "���������*-  RECEIPT FORMS - *   ^     .  .,,'     ABSTRACT of ACCOUNTS  Etc..  l '."-Etc.', -. -     Ere. "' *:  , IMTakO anrt Saive Money ffoa* "Sots.  ^jerfMdy should ioln tho Mutual Literary 7in-  s!o Club of America. Tliere Is nothing else lhr.o it  anywhere. It costj almost nothing to join and the  benefits ic gives aro wonderful, ttetmbles you to  -purchase books ancl periodicals, music and musical  nstruments at special cut prices. 11. secures reduced rates at many hotels. It answers Questions  Vi-eJll������.hJ.'r8!1, potters scholarships and valuable cash prizes to members. 16 maintains club  rooms in many citlesfor itsruemliere. In addition.  ?lrJ������Z.lii?l?berI������cel\C3.tho official magazine enti-  H?2i?tiZ r3 Month"amibllcatlonlnaciassby  Itself .Including 6 pieces of high-class vocal a?id instrumental muslcffull size; each month without  ^tv!ra������"*fS&r?Sv ���������^jpipoes In one year 1n all. . YOU  SolTGKOTT^0r THESE BMSFnS FOR AL-  "1'he full yearly membership fee Is OneDollar for  which you get all above, and yon itmy withdraw any lime tvithln three months if you  want to do so and s*t t jour dollar hack. If you  don't care to spend $1.00, send 25 cents for three  , O 1 am   prepared ' to  5* furni*h ,-=t\ lish RiVs  O and (:d Tvr-ming" at  *0 reasnuabie rates.  VI  O  o  D.  K1LPA i'RiCK  months membership. Nobody can afford to pars  tnia offer by. You will get your money boct In  value many times over. Full particulars will bo  sent free of charge, but If you are wise you will  ,"���������   ,       Cumberland _  ;oopoooboooooooooo6o  send lu your request for membership with tho  proper fee at once. The 25 cts. three months membership offer will soon change. Write at once addressing your letter and enclosing $1.00 for full  year's membership or twenty-live cents for three  months to       ��������� - - --' <-.    .   *  No. lgPNaanan St., N.W^  mm MflBira;  3009 Westminster Road,  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  Pruit  and '  '  Ornamental -Treeis'  'Rhododendrons,      .V,  Roses, . Bulbs������  ���������'���������   HOME GROWN ez  IMPORTED    V  i- .s|  ,An.'  MITTITA"!^ tlXKKJLWTMiriTSIO CX.VII  - ��������� ���������    ^ ��������� ctly.- J  Do you intend buying n rifle or  pistol?   If  so,   get the best  "which is n  ORDERS .EXECUTED WITHOUT DELAtf  ���������c  * Eiflcs range iu pric2 from S4.00 to  S75.00. ' For larsje ancLsinall game,  also for tarpet practice. Pistols from  ������2.30 to 3:20.CO.,  Send stamp for largo c.italopne illus- ,1  trating couiijleto lint*,' brimful i>* valuable [;  information lo spoilsmen. ,       Jffo-V'ft i'l'l  'if  "TOTO  Baa Ko.        c**. /���������&;/. vcUf^M^^  -Garden, ',Fieic3 & Flower Seeds;--'*������������������  '"''    .'  ,-        ���������     /'.    /"  ''''     '':,  'Call and examine our stock[ *" \   'j1 ,     /''.  and'niake your selections-for '    '>'-���������,'  ,   spring-planting.    .Catalogue freo"'������  BEjS   Hiv.ES:;iNb    SUPPLIES V!  M. J, HENRV  Y        i  . .VANCOUVER, B.6.J  - -an  ;'M\  Y~*     L  Deat|i Intimations  *  --SFunaral   Invitations  A  Memoriam  Cards  I'  On .Siiortfst Notice.  '-*v  ���������J.  A  t\will Pay you  .e^^ss^^i  TO   ADVERTISE   IN   THE  Anyone sending a sfceteii and dct c-rinf 1011 21 av  The most Northerly Paper published on the Island.  Subscription,,      - -       $2.oo   per an  In Amsridi.     Wo have  ii'M'apliinf.'fcin o, ico.  1'ateutn taken through Munc a Co. icccivo  B^cciul iioLicc: m tho  bcautifullv illnsTratcd laicesfc circnl.-aion ni  Any scientific journal, wecklv, teniMS3.i!0 a year;  ?1..j0 six mo'itna Spccin.on copies and IlAi.'D  Boo-i on I'ATi.Nisr bent fiee.   ^adresa  MUWs-J    &   f*0������-  1*51    W:o,ri-"!:*.  7e iiromo--  Seven Million boxes sold in past 12 months,  NOTICE  IS   HELiEBY GIVEN"'that an--  '  plication will be made to the Parliament of  Canada at its next aeysion for an Act incor-  Il    '       ** ' *  porating   a company to1 be   known  as  the'    *  "British Columbia Northern'and Mackenzie .'*,  Vdley Railway Compjmy,"   with(povper/tt>/ ',  conatiuct, *-"e^uip,. maintain and   operate; a,, f'  Hue ot   railway of^ such guage)   method   of  construction and motive  power  as;may $q ���������** ,  decided upon by the Company" with" the ap-   Y  proval  of  the Governoi Generai-in-Councll ������,..  from Nasoga Gulf 'or some other convenient^ .-.'  poiut  at or  neari the  mouth" df-"the NAas*1''  River- in ' British  Cc;luuibia   by'way of the - ,' '  .Na-is and Stikiiie Riveis to'Dease Lake and- ���������  thence b^,way of Dease ltfver to the conflu-Y-. *|  enoe of the Liard and Mackenzie Rivers, and",  from   Dease   Lake   to Telegraph Creek and '  from the coi-flueuee of the Liard   and   Mac- ~  kenzie Rivers  by way of   the   Liard,   Polly *  and Stewart Rivers to DawsoD, Yukon Territory; also fro.n Dease Lake or   some   convenient   point  on  its   hue South thereof to  the Eastern bouudary of the Province, with  power to connect-with or  make   traffic ar- \'  rangenients   with   other  railways; also   to  buiid    and   operate  sieamships   and   river *  steamers,    to   construct  and   operate tele-    * *  graph and telephone lines,   to acquire water   '  lights   and   exercr-.o .tlie lights of   a power  company under  "Part IV" of the  ''Water  Clauses Consolidation Act, 1897," to accept  bonuses or aids from any government, municipal corporation,   company or   individuals;  ro generate electricity for the supply of light,  heat and power, aud to ex^icise such  oth<fr  powers, and privileges as are incidental to or  necessary lo   the   beneficient   carrying  out  tho above undertaking.  > Dated at Victoria,   B.C.,   December is*,  1902.  CHARLES H. LUGRIN,  Solicitoi  for Applicants.  r ^1  ^ t t ������  f\\ n    -\ 1  18  1  I   I \ i T     H  Flies of any Pattern Tied to Order.  Mine Tablets.'^ P7/ ������? ^ every pr  Tills slgsiatare* ������������ y^JC^r^^n^^ feos..2r~   **  I  Fancy Inlaying in wood ancl metal.  French Polishing.  Apply  -   "   NEWS OFFICE.  *.&4--AV  ��������� -,%���������  , --.*>%  >  ). f"   }    r    ,?���������   ���������? (V  -T  *?''[-.".-;*'' ���������V"*-"-*  ?H\V*-v#  "*V.^:'v*YV   *  \  *���������!  aj4  -^  i|fl(.i;|.Lll!i,.Uil.���������lil.!itf:,nl1l,iiil,iiill.nill..tA  F.E.A THEIR  goes!"  By IRENE ROWLAND  'Copyright, 1002, lay the  S. S. "McCiure Comp;  lpany      W  *'    Four men were seated round a moth  eaten green baize table when the Kid  1   flung  his  long legs  over  tbe window  sill and sat there nonchalantly kicking  his heels against the rough -walls cf  the  cabin.    It  -was  the   most   serious  moment of- the Kid's life, not excepting the one in'which his father had  sent him -west in disgrace.   To go west  ���������that had been something to look-forward to; but'to be sent back east again  in a worse state of disgrace than ever!  That was what they were planning  to do���������those four men around that lit-  '   , tie table, in the midst of which burned  a smelly  kerosene' lamp.    They ** were  passing sentence upon Jack Farley, the  Kid,of the party,  and he knew that  the verdict would be ''Guilty!" '  Collin Cutler was the first "to speak.  ���������Like the others, he was a college bred  man,' who had gone west for pleasure  and stayed there for excitement.    He  ,jWas, a   physical   giant.-   - There   were  vague rumors that once,, when ho had  caught  a   little  Mexican t cheating' at  cards and the latter had drawn a shining machete,  Cutler had held him in  -   his powerful arms and bent him baek-  .ward until he had  broken his  spinal  column:   But these were only rumors.  At any rate,'Cutler had never shown  ,   the white feather, and* he "was merciless to those who did.  The others of the group were Addie  Easton, who had been center rush and  "strong man'/ of his class at Harvard;  Keen Taylor, the marksman from*  South Carolina, where ' shooting is a  fine art, and Hal' FarJey, the elder  brother of the Kid, as brave, as cool a  fellow as ever sought his fortune in  the west.  ' "I more," said Collin without glanc-  1 ing at/the Kid, "that.we send him back  east tomorrow. He's shown the white  feather.* A. man who will break his  guard isn't worth the bacon he eats.  He goes tomorrow!'  Hal's' eyes ran tenderly over the figure sitting in the window.  "Wait ,a-'minute," he said slowly.-  "You haven't found out the facts of the.  case yet."  "Theogreat fact ,is this: He wasn't  here when. I came back last night, and '  every infernal rustler in'Ram county  might have carried off our .goods if I  hadn't, stayed here."  "You're sore," said the Kid. taking  his pipe out of his mouth for the first  time, "because you couldn't get back  to the dance.1 You're all soro because  Essie Wayland didn't go to the dance.  You want to know where she was?  She was with me���������that's whore!"  Four faces a"t the table went red.  Essie Wayland not at the dance and  with the Kid! Four men who loved  her, or thought they did, because sbe  was the only eligible girl in Ram county, locked at one another sheepishly.  At .length the Kid's brother laughed  weakly.  "The Kid always was a 'winner' with  the women," he remarked in an attempt to be facetious.  "Thank you, Hal," said the Kid sar-  casticallj-, removing his pipe once more.  "I'll tell you the whole blooming storyt  if you want to hear it. It was a contemptible trick, and you know it, to  put me on guard the night of the  dance. You fixed the guard nights so  that you could all get off to the 'good  time' and left me here with a novel  I've read eight times and half a pipeful  of bad tobacco to enjoy the pleasant  solitude.  "I guess if you'd' been in my place  last night alone in this hole, with that  moon overhead and dead certain that  Essie Wayland would be at the dance  and longing to dance with you, you'd  have done just as I did. I wrote her a  note to meet me on the south road. I  told her it was my night on guard and  that I couldn't get to the dance.- but I  suggested that we take our dances out  .in a* moonlight rido-f   -  "I was dead certain I'd get back before you did, but Cutler had to come  sneaking back here to steal one of my  collars and a new/ tie I got in Delta���������  oh, yen, you //did���������and he found me  gone. You can"- believe it or not. as you  like, but it was Essie Wayland. not  fear of 'rustlers,' that took n-e out."  1 'That^hjesn't do you any good. Kiddie," said'Hal quietly.   .  "Because you'^fe all making blooming  idiots >of ^'oni'stfives  over   Essie.   It's  The Kid leaned eagerly forward from  his seat in the window. Collin lifted  the upper half of the pack slowly and  looked up at the Kid before turning it.  Suddenly and without' warning the  kerosene lamp sputtered, and for a second the room was as black as night.  Collin dropped the cards with a cry.  The lamp flickered'up again, and four  white faces gazed at each other, horrified, across the table. Who had for-;  gotten to fill the "Jump? > ~  There  -was another  ominous  sizzle,  and the flame went blue.' The men sat  rooted to tlieir chairs.   They knew, as  thoy looked at eacn  otlier, tnat rney  had just* one moment to live , before  th.:t lamp would explode and pour its  burning oil ��������� over them and their tiny  cabin.  Then with one -wild yell those four  sprang* up and made, struggling madly;  for the door. Hal was the quickest.  He gained the na������*6w opening with a  bound. But the others were upon him  in a second, struggling, panting.  "White feather!"  It w(.s.the Kid's voice that rang out  ,over  the  tumult.     The  men   stopped  where they were.   What they saw held  them to the Loot.  With one graceful, nonchalant swing  the Kid dropped from the window sill.  A moment later'he had reached out a  long strong arm and grasped the fated  lamp about the handle; then, lifting it  high "above his head/he flung it far out  through! the open window. ' *       ,  -��������� There was a deafening crash, a momentary yellow blaze, anil all that remained of the.tragedy was a, heap of  .shattered glass and china, a bit v of  burned u grass' and four men, who stood  -staring* in amazement', at the place  where the Kid had been. -  "Kiddie! -Kiddie!   Where,are you?"  called Farley in a choked voice! '  '/'Don't,-bother - me!"   was-the  reply  from the inner recesses of the cabin.  "I'm looking for a'candle to pack by.  I'm going back east. - I'm not going to  live-out here'with a lot of white'faced  cowards!    Ancl, oh, by the way, nal,  when you  get your breath' and  your  self .respect back   I'll  tell  you   something." i- With this the Kid came out  holding   a   lighted   candle   above   his  head.    It flashed on -the faces of the  group. Their expressions were a study.  "I've   got   something   else   to   say,"  went   on ^the * Kid.     "I   signed   your  -name, Hal, to the note I wrote to Essie.    She was furious* .when she found  out it was I instead of you, and she  rode straight back", home and left me  to, do my moonlight cantering alone.   I  gutss, if you go in, after I'm gone, you  can win if you don't .show the white  feather."  "Kid," said Cutler, coming, forward  with a big hand outstretched, "won't  you" forgive and shake' hands and  stay?   You're a gentleman."  The Kid's face shone.  4   "Well, maybe I will if you'll all 'pol-  ogize like that."  And they did.  could inflict but little in return. They  had endured for five hours to be torn  to pieces by cannon shot, and that was  all.���������Spanish Story of the Armada.  Eton   Slang*.  Every public school has its own peculiar customs and slan^. but Eton  seems to be particularly well supplied  in this, respect. At Harrow it is or used  to be the height of cheek for a boy to  turn up his trousers till he had been  three years iu the school. At Eton it is  just the other way. ancTit is part'of the  school etiquette for a boy to turn up  his trousers,' to keep the bottom of his  waistcoat unbuttoned and if he has  need touse an umbrella never.to roll it-  up.'    ���������  ' Some of the so called Eton slang is  commonito other schools, but most of it  is only to'be understood of Etonians.  "Sock" as a* noun means food of all  kinds; as a verb it is equivalent to "to  give."- "Scug" is primarily a'boy who  has,no colors, but it is more particularly applied as a general term of abuse.  "A cool" at football is a hard kick by  one of the forwards. A "tug" is of  course a colleger, and a "tosh,,pan" Is  a-.sort of footbath.  Canada's Grand Old  Men.  Canada' is the country of grand  "old men. Besides Senator Wark, who  will be a - centenarian a few days  hence, there is Senator It.' B. 'Dickey, K. C,' who is .-ninety-two. -He  was, called to the Bar in 1834.���������  a'date at which very few judges and  barristers of-to-day were' born. .Lord  Strathcona, - the Canadian High  Commissioner' in London, is such an  active and energetic' personality that  we are apt to forget that /he is eighty-three. ', , His predecessor, , Sir  Charles Tupper, is a year older, but  looked scarcely, sixty when he, was<  here six months ago'participating in  Ihe Coronation festivities.���������London  Chronicle.-  Didn't   JLifie  the  JVebef   Way  When civilization reached Pine Hill  City, a bank was established, and one  o*** the first customers was old man  Johnson. A few days later he wanted  .money and "entered the ,place with a  gun-in his hand.  -  "Want some money today?" queried  the president. , "Well, it's, ready for  you." '     ' '       '   . ���������'  "Say, I don't understand,?' exclaimed  the old man as he backed offi "I'm  here to hold' this bank* up for $30."  "But you don't have to. Just sign  this check, ��������� and I'll hand over' your  mones"*." .,>.''  "And I don't yell or shoot?"  '   "No." ''  "And the sheriff don't - come after  ine?"   ' ,  "No. Put your name to this."  ��������� "I. can't do it���������can't do it, nohow."  said the old man. with a choke "in his  voice.'* "If that's the new way of doin'  things, I'm out of it. I want my money, but I want^it in the old way."  "Well, have it the old way, then."  , The old man tramped forward to the  cashier's   window,   rested  tho   muzzlo  of his, gun on the ledge and,yelled out-  *  "Come   down   or   you   are' a   dead  man!", " ',    , ���������*' o  ^Certainly!   t Here's  thirty."  '  "And���������and is that'all there is to" it?"  "That's all."    , -     ���������"-*   '  "Then I'll be" hanged, if ,I want it,",  'He said, and.he threw, the money back  and went outdoors and sat down on a  barrel of sugar in front of * a grocery"  and shed tears. ���������* *,,   ,  ,How   tlie   "Flood   Came.  The aboriginal blacks of Australia  have a queer tradition about the flood.  They say that' at one time there was no  water on the earth at all except in the  body of an immense frog, where 'men  and women could not get at it. There  was a great council on the subject, and  it was found out that if the frog could  be made "to laugh the waters-would run  out of his mouth and the drought be  ended. '  So   several   animals,- were, made  to  dance and caper before the frog to induce him to laugh, but he did not .even  smile, and so the waters remained in"  his *b,cdy.  Then some one'happened to-  think   of  the   queer   contortions   into  which the eel could twist itself, and it  was   straightway   brought  before  the  frog, and when the frog saw the wriggling he laughed so loud that the whole-  earth trembled, and the waters poured,  out of his mouth  In a great flood, in  which' many people were drowned.  The black people were saved from  dfowning'by the-pelican. This thought-,  ful bird made a big canoe and went  with It all among the islands that appeared here and there above the sur- .  face of the water and gathered In-the  black,people and saved them.'  , >. ��������� ���������>.  >*!  i  i. ���������������  . '��������� Keir Hardie Coiiservatire.  When Keir Hardie,' the * Radical'  member of the <British Parliament.  Was arrested in Brussels on suspicion  that he had something to do with  the attempt on King Leopold's life,  he was asked to give-some account  of himself. - The "' prisoner replied  that he' was ,a< member of,,the House  of Commons... "And what is that?"  "asked the excited commissary of po-'  lice, "It's" -a sort of-Parliament,"  was ,Mr, Hardie's reply, and this' is  believed to be the first conservative  statement he ever made in his life.  '- " Naturally.  , ,   '      "     '->'  As a gentleman was stepping from  his carriage' in Harrisburg to take the'  train for5 Philadelphia his "coachniar  said,'"The*oats are getting low, sir."  "Very well," said cthe ' gentleman.  "You telephone Miller & Jones to senc  up-spme."' *',--"  Mike went to the telephone, when  the following conversation,took place:  "Is this Miller & Jones?"  "Yes."       ������������������ 7 , '   '     .  -  "Well, you sind up six'bags of oats,  and hurry up with 'um."  "All right.   Who are they for?"  "Arrah, now, don't you get gay���������for  the horses, to be sure." And Mike rang  off.���������Philadelphia Ledger.  Common   PUrr-aes.  A Terrible  Revelation.  M. Sarcey was at one time very  shortsighted, but a successful operation  made him long sighted to ah extraordinary degree. This restoration of his  sight was not altogether an unmixed  blessing. For the first time since his  childhood he could see things at a distance. His home, that he thought so  fine, was found to be neglected and  dirty; his precious china was chipped  and cracked; his books were soiled and  torn. But the crowning blow came  when a grand luncheon was given to  celebrate the restoration of the critic's  sight. Women were invited in great  number and came In their very best.  The Cornedie Francaise, the Vaudeville,  the Odeon, were represented by their  fairest ones, and the table "was a sight-  for the gods"���������at least Sarcey would  have thought so six weeks before.  But very soon his countenance fell,  and I saw his eye wandering about in  astonishment���������aye, in distress. He  laughed no moro and looked miserable.  After the coffee he made a sign to me,  and I followed h'm upstairs, believing  him to have been disturbed by the  thought of some work which ought to  be done at once. But he threw himself  heavily on' the sofa, which groaned as  if sharing its master's despair, and exclaimed piteously:, "Good heavens!  Why, they are all. frights! They are all  dyed, painted, wrinkled, scraggy! Oh,  mes belles- aimes, what has become of  them?"  '   ' Time  to  Stop  It. c  -Tinkle���������It's a long Jan<v you know,  that has no turn.  Wrinkle���������1 don't know anything of  the kind.. That musty old*falsehood has  ,done service,, long enough. Any one  with common sense should know that  it is tthe short lane that' has no turn.  The longer the lane" the more opportunity and reason there is for varying itst  course'.���������Kansas City Journal.  "It showed pn the face of it."  ���������Chicago News.  His   Flight.  In front of a millionaire's mansion  Dan Cupid was sitting in tears.  "Oh. what," I inquired, "is the matter.  And what is the cause of your fears?"  "It's this." he replied, with emotion;  "A terrible state of affairs;  li you aren't at the top of the ladder.  You're helped to the foot of the stairs."  ���������New York Times.  Plausible.  Judge-^Whatever induced you to  steal six oranges from the stand of thi3  poor old woman?  Tired Teddy���������Well, how could I buy  'cm when I didn't know de price?  Judge���������Couldn't you ask?  Tired Teddy���������Your honor, I always  Was so very timid about speaking to  women.���������Detroit Free Press.  .  Time  Tallies  a*  Geographies.  "I never realized the value of time  tables'until  I  got-hold of a class of  boys old enough to take, an interest in  geography;"  said  a  New ,York ' public'*!  school teacher. "So* far as the'study of  maps   goes,' ;I  can . get  better" results  from the' use of time tables than' from-  ,all the.geographies in the market.-Maps ���������  that' have been, prepared,-for the;-;pur- ,  pose of - cultivating 'the youthful, mind  in the matter of-locality are shunned r-  as bugbears by all "except the* studious  .,  few'. But'just set a.dozen,.boys around,,  a pile'of timetables and'tell them to'lor'  cate/certain  cities,  lakes   and ...rivers, ���������  and'they will work like beavers and ���������-  come out letter perfect every time. -, For  "  most children time tables' and accompa- '  nying maps are a  source of. unfailing  interest  both   in   and   out   of   school^  hours.    It is true that this unorthodox'".  method , may  give   the  boys ��������� exagger- ���������  ated ideas as to the' importance of certain  railroads, "but  they  seem  to get  enough good out' of thef investigation  to,counteract such impressions.".  ' ^  M *" *j  * , r  \  'I r    \  ��������� *-: J  fif  JTe������v   Slitg-azint*   Office.  "The express agent won't let us have  that shipment of paper," said the business, manager, "until we plank the cash  down."  "That's all right. Just announce that  the twentieth edition is exhausted and  out of print, and let the express man  go to blazes."���������Atlanta Constitution.  jealousy." And^'the Kid pouted like a  spoiled girl. .*���������'*��������� *'  "Well, you've got to take yourself  and. your charms back east. That's  the 'all' of it!" cried Addie Easton,  bringing his heavy fist down on the  ��������� table. The kerosene lamp sputtered  ominously, but nobody noticed it.  "Say, boys," broke in Hal Farley  pleadingly, "give the Kiddie a chance.  Try the cut of the cards:" And he  threw a pack down in the midst of  them. '���������'.���������������������������?  "He doesn't deserve it,"- grumbled  Easton.  But Hal had shuffled the cards.  "Over seven he stays; under seven he  How tlie Armada Focgrlit.  The Spanish officers behaved with  the .desperate heroism which became  the countrymen'.of" Cortes-and Santa  Cruz, and never did Spanish soldier or  seaman distinguish himself more than  on this tremendous day. There was no  flinching, though the blood was seen  streaming out of the scuppers. Priests  went up and down under the hottest  fire, crucifix in hand, confessing and  absolving the dying.  But the engagement from the first  preserved the same character which  had been seen in those which had preceded it. The Spaniards' courage was  useless to them. Their ships could not  turn or sail, their guns were crushed  by the superior strength of the English  artillery, they were outmatched in  practical skill, and, close as the ships  were to one another, they could not  once succeed in fixing a grappling iron  in   an   English   rigging.    Thus,   while  Tlie Popular Tliinjc to Say.  The sermon was exceptionally long,  and the minister had just reached the  seventh division of his subject.  "And now, dear brethren." he exclaimed, "what shall I say more?"  "Amen." suggested the thoughtless  man who had just yraked up.���������Chicago  Post.;       *, ..>"���������'.  Counsel.  Mr. Meekly���������Our neighbor's son is  always thrashing my boy. What shall  1 do about it? *  Lawyer���������Teach your boy how to fight.  Ten dollars, please.���������Chicago News.  A  Lons  ������Jol������. *  The Britisher���������Aw, my good boy! I  don't seem to grasp j*our system "of  having numbers on your streets. Would  you kindly make it clear to me?  /The Messenger���������Make it clear to yez!  Say. young feller! D'yez know dat me  time is wo it thoity cents an hour���������cash  In advance?���������Brooklyn Life.  "R-espoiiMxliility Fixed.  Sunday School Teacher���������Now, can  any one tell me who made the Milky  Way?  Tommy���������It was the cow that jumped  over the moon.���������Milwaukee Sentinel.  The   air   in   modern   crematories  heated to 1.500 decrees.  ia  Power  of a. Philosopher.  Hegesippus, the great philosopher,  discoursed so eloquently on the peace  of death as compared with the .worry  of life that many of his auditors killed  themselves, and to stop the epidemic  Ptolemy ordered him to teach no more  iu public.  , i Li,,.,.i���������     i        ���������������������������^^^r  His  Sort.  "What kind of tobacco do you smoke,  Rivers?" asked the friend who had  dropped in.  Rivers hesitated a moment.  "As a rule," said Brooks, coming to  his relief, "he smokes cut plug, except  when I run out of it and happen to  have some other kind in my desk."-  their  own   losses   were  terrible,   they i Scranton Republican.  According: to Order.  Indignant Guest���������These don't taste  like first class eggs.  Dignified Waiter���������No. suh. You asked  for medium boiled, didn't you, suh?���������  Chicago Tribune.   Questioned  Too   Closely.  Tess���������You and Miss Sere don't seem  to be good friends. What's the matter? "���������,'.'.'���������'  Jess���������Why, she remarked that she  was twenty-four years old, and���������  Tess���������And you doubted it? .     .  Jess���������Not at all. I merely said,. "Of  course,     but     when?" ���������' . __ v  His  Simple Plan.  "And you say he got rich selling meal  tickets ten for a dollar? How was such  a thing possible?"  "Oh, very simple. Nobody ever went  back after the second meal."  A man's good work lives after him,  but it isn't always identified.���������Saturday Evening Post  A Reason  For  Conversion.  Old  Moses, - who belonged tp 'Judge .  J���������1-' of-Macon, Miss., "b'efo' the wah,"Y  was, for/, many   years /sexton- < and* a-  devout   member   of* the , Presbyterian -  church, says Harper's'Monthly;   Shortly-after the war the colored Methodists"  of the community held a rousing, meeting in  which  Moses "loudly ..professed  conversion   and  joined  the   Methodistc  church.     Some    days'7 afterward   thet  judge met him and^asked: "How's this,.-  Mose?     I   hear  you-have  joined  the  Methodists.    I thought I brought you  up better than that."  Mose took off his hat and solemnly *  scratched his woolly pate as he replied:  "Yes, sir, massa, dat's so���������dat's so. De  Presbyterian people am a mighty fine  people, an' de Presbyterian church am  a mighty fine church, but. massa, don't <���������  you t'ink it am powerful dismal fer a  nigger?"  Tlie ShfllulaH.  The   shillalah   is   not  a   mere   stick  picked up for a few pence or cut casu- ���������  ally out of  the common  hedge.   Like  the Arab mare,  it grows to maturity  under the fostering care of its owner.  Tho shillalah, like,the poet, is born,  not made.' Like the poet, too, It is a  choice plant, and its growth Is slow.  Among 10.000 blackthorn shoots perhaps not more than one is destined to  become famous, but one of the 10,000  appears of singular fitness. As soon as  discovered it is marked and dedicated ,  for future service.' Everything that  might hinder its development Is removed, and any offshoot of the main  stem is skillfully cut off. With constant  care it grows thick and strong upon a  bulbous root that can be shaped into a  handle.  Cottc   and  Tlieir  Milk.  A professor in Kouigsberg university  has experimented to determine the effects of various foods on the odor given off by cow's milk.  "Some cows give  ,  always, no matter/what their food may  be, a milk of strong or disagreeable flavor  winch   is  apt  to  cause  digestive  troubles..'In vain is the food changed���������.'-  the  flavor  persists.    The taste of the  milk depends in a certain measure on  the cow's food, but in a degree more  importaut on.the peculiarities of the,  animal."  Nol>le.  Mother���������You naughty boy! You've  been fighting. ���������  Little Son���������No, mother.     '.  "How di'd "your clothes get torn and  your face get scratched?"  "I was trying to keep a bad boy from  hurting a good little boy."      .  "That was noble. Who was the good  little boy?"    ''.'..'  "Me-" '  The Hero  of. the Hour.  You want to lionize him, arid  He gladly lets you.  lie smiles and shakes you by the hand  And then forgets you.  Writing.  About 450 B.;C. the Indians first introduced the present system of writing  from left to right. Previous to that  date from right to left prevailed.  -V  ��������� 1  j  1     o*  ���������$ ���������*l"v  t-  L***-  N,  w  y '  r"  Ml  '>    . "  1     .   ,  *.-        '  0  THE CUMBERLAND  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  NEWS.'A Prominent American Bisliof  Writes For the Benefit of  Canadian Sufferers.  The remnant of a, -strange tribe of  Eskimos has been discovered on  Southampton-Islands, at ,the month  of Hudson's Bay. These people had  never seen a white man imtil recently. Their huts are built of the great  ,jaws of whales coveredr with skins.  'in the middle is an elevation on  which is a stone lamp use"d for lighting, heating, cooking, melting snow1  and drying clothes. The -tribe is almost extinct, only some sixteen being   lett:-  P  He Strongly Recommends  'sCelery  Health   Giving Spring  Medicine.  The  $100 REWARD $100.  , The readers of this paper will be pleased (to learn that there is at least one  dreaded * disease that science has been  able to cure in all its stages, find that  is catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the  onlv positive cure now known to the  medical fraternity. Catarrh beinf*;. a constitutional disease reauires a constitutional tiea'tment. Hall's Catarrh ,, Cure  is taken inlemally. acting directly .upon'  the' blood and mucous surfaces of������ ,the  system, thereby destroyinf tlie lounda-  tion -of the disease anu y-pt'Tviiig the patient strength , bv' building up the constitutions and. assisting nature in doing  its work. 1 he proprietors have so, much  faith in its* curative powers that/thev offer One Hundred' Dollars for any case  that.it fails ^to* cure. Send for list of  testimonials. ' 'Address,  P*.   J    "CIIEN15Y   &   CO..   Toledo.  O.  Sold  by  "Iruggists,  75c.  \Hall's-s-auuly .Pills   are  the   /Jest. '  In '- ?onsecjii'ence"of the hot, , ,dry  weather, enormous swarms of locusts  have'been'hatched ���������, put. and" arc  threateningvto "devour all the young-  crops " in Andalusia; Estrem adura_  and Castile'.. The government is tal-fr-  ing t measures to deal witha.the. pvest.-r>  Vl^.  \Y " '  i  " r y .������-        r.oss-way, Jan.*;28, '1901.  ,C.;C.j RICHARDS &  CO.v   *-  *-*-"Dear'Sirs,���������This fall'-,I got thrown  ���������"on a "fence 'and hurt my-chest Very*  -ba'd so* I"j'could' not work and it hurt*  me, to 'breathe.     -I tried all kinds'"of  Liniments .and  they,  did- me no good  One ' bottle>' pf*t 'MINARD/S*   "LINTT���������  MENT warmed-"on flannels and' ap  ���������plied to-my breast cured, me ' com  ���������pletely. C. I-tYCOSSEBOOM.  <\Rossway, Digby,'Co., N. S.-.   *  Lady, "Marjorie1 Gordon, the daughter .of-"the. Earl and Countess of Aberdeen, has announced her/candidature for the school board at' Meth-  lick,  Aberdeenshire.   *-* .'      " ,    "  I   suffered   with  nervous    headache  and '   indigestion.M , The    use- of   Dr:!  August Y Koenig's    Hamburg    Drops  cured  me   entirely.���������Frank    Barnard*  410  Avenue D*,/ San    Antonia'   Tex.",'  May 22nd:  '                 ,,*....   : .   <-  f Americans bought in' , Paris last  year C'25,000 worth of goose liver  pic, $28,000 oi human .hair and  $120,000   worth  of  mushrooms.  Levc's -Y-Z (Wise Head) Disinfectant Soap Powder * is better than  other .powders, as it is both- soap  and   disinfectant.  In   consequence   of     the   hot,      drv  weather,  enormous.swarms of locusts  i ' j  have been hatched out, and are  threatening to devour all the young  crops m Andalusia, Estreniadura  and Castile. The'government is taking measures to deal with the pest.  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc  The ', means by which sea birds  quench "their thirst when far out at  sea is described by an old skipper,  who tells how he has seen birds at  seai far from any land that could  furnish them water, hovering round  and under a storm cloud, chattering  like "clucks on a hot day at a pond,  ancl drinking in the drops of rain as  they fell. Thoy will smell a. rain  cloud 100 miles distant, or even further, and scud for it with almost inconceivable swiftness.  Thousands of prominent clergymen  in Canada and other lands',through  the use of Paine's Celery Compound  are happily pursuing their 'pastoral  duties and ministering with success  to their congregations. Heart trouble, * sleeplessness', nervousness, sluggish and impure blood, weak dip;efi-  tion," -constipation 'and headache are  tho troubles that drag' clergymen  down to deeper sufferings ,and perils.  , To-day'-Paine's   Celery  Compound  is.  the chosen home medicine of all wise  and prudent ministers andff priests   A  vast  number  of them owe tlieir lives  and   ,prebsnt  good    health     to     Dr.  Phelps'' world  renowned  proscription  that "makes sick people well." Rev  John S. Mich aud, Bishop'of Burlington,   Vt.,* writes  as  follows:  ' "t  have  been - asked   why 'I  i-ecom-.'  menhed    Paine's    Celery     Compound'  and I desire'to  put, on "record fr-mlv-  ly my reasons lor this endorsehieni.  'hoping .that my words may inspire  those readers who need'health "and  strong th* with   faith, to 'trv   "Paine's  -Celery Compound and prove to themselves its worth.       j" <���������   '   .'  "At the Fanny  Allen hospital,    an.  ."institution��������� in- which I' am >' deeply. interested, Paine's a Celery" Compound  has been used successfully. IjTie Sisters oi.' Mercy af^lount ,.St. Mary's  Academy on Mansfield Ave.,- rely upon   Paine's   Celery   Compound "-'as    a,  ,tonic and strengthener In 'my' own  household one of th--*- domestics kas~  taken Paine's Celen* Compound for  liver' trouble of long standing, ' and  says, /It has'done more good .than  any other medicine.'. Several priests  Have spoken to me in praise of*-'thi������*.  remedy, and I believe it has the con  fidencc, of my ^associates. Even .did  I not know " from' personal, observation of the worth of Paine's Celei*\  Compound I should feel like 'praisiriu  it for the simple' reason that it i--.  prepared by the Wells' &-Richardson  Co., a firm whose members I have  known for ncarlvra quarter' of a century/ and in whom yl have perfect  conscience." , .1  The British weather service is collecting reports from the'-North- Atlantic and Mediterranean of the tem-  peraturesv observed by shipping mas-,  tors. The data thus collected * are to  be worked up into charts. This will  show, among other things, tho extent"* of  the  Gulf  stream. ���������  THE SECRET OF HEALTH.  ws  K?^  FLY PADS  WILL RID YOUR BIQUSE OF  FLUES IN A FEW HOUR'S.  Don't  rionkey with ���������  a Cough.  Just a little tickling- coug*h  may not suggest any trouble  but it is often the fore-runner  of very serious lung disease.  Gray's Syrup of Red Spruce Gum  soothes and heals the irritated membrane and the  cough passes away. Gray's  Syrup of Red Spruce Gum  is a carefully compounded  preparation and is a specific  remedy for all throatandlung  affections.   25 cents a bottle.  One bottle will demonstrate its virtue.  of  Spruce 61  Xa   Pure,   Rich,   Keel  Blood  and   Strom;  Nei*Te������.  You can always tell anaemic men  and women. <Thr-y are pale, weak  and languid��������� the victims of headaches and backaches, easily tired and  always averse' to exertion. ' They  can't cat, or they can't digest what  they do eat. Their unstrung nerves  kill sleep; their temper is irritable ;  their vitality vanishes. And it all  conies from poor blood and unstrung  nor bes. You can promptly banish  anaemia by onrishing your blood and  < oning up your nerves with Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. They bring good  appetite, sound sleep, bright spirits  and perfect health. They are incomparably the greatest health-giving  medicine that science has yet discovered. All over the world, grateful  people prove the truth of th'������se  statements. Miss A. M. Tuckey,Ox-  drift, Ont., says :���������-" I do not loiow  what would have become of me had  it not fccon 1*01* Br. "Williams' Pink  Pills My blood seemed to h.-n e  turned to water, and 1 was troubled  with headaches, dizziness and general  prostration. Eventually, I became  so weak T could scarcely move  about. I tried several medicines,  but they did not help rac Then I  was advised to try Br. William's  Pink Pills, and I soon began to find  groat benefit from them, and after  taking them for a few weeks all my  old strength ancl health  returned."  Don't waste tune and money ex-  pprimenting with other medicines,  when Dr. Williams' Pink Pills will  surely make you well. You can get  thorn' from any dealer in medicine,  'or post paid, at 50c. per box, or six  boxes for S2.50 by writing direct to  the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,Brock-  ville,  Ont.  A damaged footballer has just  been fitted at a London hospital  with- a celuloid nose. . ������������������'  / ���������  Sunlight Soap will not  burn the nap off ��������� woolens*  nor the surface off 'linens.,.  REDUCES  AaK for the Octagon Bar. ���������������*���������  ���������Psxia   I'or   Xt.  X kind .hearted Washington woman  paid a visit to' New Orleans while the-  shipping season on the river was at its  height, a:id as the loading or unloading  Df a big river boat is one ot the most  mteresllug tliirgs iin;"--.'mabk* to watch  ������������������he w(*:it one day \o the, levee where a  steamboat, one of the' largest afioat.'  was discharging its caro'). .The lnat'e.^  of the vessel stcod at the gangplank  :md directed the operafcior-.h oi' the no-'  gro roustabouts, lie was loud voiced,  ns a'mate should bo, and he bellowed  and roared and swore and now and  then whacked some unusually slew or  stupid- negid with a 'spar. One negro  recpived so many blows that the Washington woman's sympathies 'were  aroused. When she could on Cure the  mate"!*; brutality'toward him no longer,  ������������������he- walked over to where the��������� negro  siood and spoke to him. "'Why do you  allow that man to'strike vou and curse  you as he does?" sho asked. The ncpro  looked at her in ^urpri^i* and then  ahowed all his teeth in a gvi".. <. "Law,  miss," said he, chuckling, :'I don't mind  him. He's paidt'or dohf that, s^'iuo as,  I"ze paid for doin/this.'' ���������    *  mmg^mkm  The  Use  of  Ens lis,*!.     .  Ruskin'has "said somewhere in the  "Fors -Clnvigera" .that extreme nicety  in pronunciation ancl the use of words  'is vulgarity. There can he no doubt  of it. At 'any rate, to prefer -i fine  word to a, plain one or common ��������� 10 and  to, say what you have "to sa^ '.n a so  called fine stjde rather, than ::j a natural style is a sure1 sign of'small cul- ���������>  Lure,and of no taste at-ail. if.a speakY  er or a'writer is *uptto his work, he will  trust for his effects to his clearness of  thought, strength of ai^ument. force of  Imagination and power to use the English'language easily, directly and with  common*-sense correctness.. Grammar,  "diction and style are Pie three things  which make the .difcrence between  good writing and bad. Tlie grammar  'of the language must of course he adhered to, hut adhered to not in the way  in which a servant obeys'orders by doing simply as he, is told, but as a man  ���������who knows in himself what he has to  do. (i .*    , -  ,        Care  o������  Puppies.      ,       ,(  ' Puppies   after, 'weaning   will   keep  strong and healthy and will grow fast,  ,if  fed  only  on  fresh, buttermilkr and*  corn bread, with soup .instead of- the/'  buttermilk,twice a week, till they are,  five or six monthst old.,, Do not'feed  them- sweet  milk.    Keep" the  puppies  where they can get plenty of exercise.  Do not crowd them.' Arrange their kennels so that they can' go in and out (of  their sleeping quarters.   If fed in thec  same vessels, some dogs get more than*  their fair-share "of food and lose their  'manners   also.    Fasten   a   number  of  chains -where  they  eat   at   such   distances that'no one can reach the other;  then feed in individual pans.   Give lit-'  tie   medicine   and  plenty  of   exercise,  and you will then have strong, healthy  dogs.   Au hour's' run every day in the  year in the fields and woods, weather  permitting, is essential to good health.  ���������Outing.  Suffering; Sours tlie Tcraper.  "In all my experience as a physician." said Dr. S. Weir Mitchell, the  nerve specialist, in a lecture, "I have  not seen more than a dozen men or  women who have been improved morally by long'continued suffering. Acute  illness and illness which brings the  patient close to death often has a bene-  cial' effect upon the disposition, but I  cannot agree with the assertion which  we frequently hear made in the pulpit  that suffering is usually the means of  refining. I have seen a few isolated  cases in which this was so, but it is not  the rule by any means. The chronic invalid is almost invariably selfish ancl  peevish, and it is a hard task to find a  nurse who can stand the strain of such  a service."  Perfect fiLtins suite, tailored from genuine imported all-  wool blaok C!ay Worsted; in the new single or double-breasted  saeoue style-?. Every s>eam &ilk .stitched. , Tho "Jaime^on-  lnaue" tiouscrs are lamous for their shapeliness. Single-  breasted vests, without collars. Sizes, 35 to..It chest measure,  also special size-, for short'stout iincn and tall hlim men.  ������-.;!*iiil)lC*> o5"������-lo(li on revuest. A lit <niaraittc<-<l. // suit is  not exactly as drscribed we will return your montg ard pay all  chaiges. VJa will send you with samiiies our "Perfect" Self  Measurement f01 m, with full and simple instruitiors.  1   1  ,  Our new Catalogue is ou the press.   It tells the price  of everything men and boys should wear.  We make our.own clothing, and make ' OR ST I-"���������  our prices the Io^vesf iu Aim**i<'*i for perfect clothing.   Send your  name and we will mail this money-saver ..:....  1-'  PHILIP JAMIESQN -    >  Ixtxpo-rte-r azid Mari-ii-fact-tarer,      <      .   Toronto, Ont.  SgMg'IB'lE^^  I     \  Tliat   That.  There is one word in the English language which can appear six times consecutively in a sentence and make correct English.  To illustrate: A boy wrote on the  blackboard, "The man that lies does  wrong."  The teacher objected to the word  "(hat," so the word "who" was substituted. And yet it must be evident to  the reader, for all that, that that "that"  that that teacher objected to was right  after all.    ,  WHAT'S THE F5RST THING  YOU WANT IN THE KITCHEN ?  10LOUR, of course,���������could almost do  without a 'fire. ,-But fire or no fire,-  ���������flour you'must have. Maj-'as well  get the best^gpirigY Without serious  question .that" is ** -t  OGlLViE'S. HUNGARIAN    .  1  *  Proved that way so many^times, it's  no longer-open to argument'/ -,  For your porridge  for *breakfast,   ,  1 ������ **-  ,. use  OGILVIE  OATS  ' 1-       i  -    .  1   '  * '  '. >?:  *l*)Y''.'  *o  .1       I   '     .J       ^f",'        it]  t     - .v,-h������ >^  -r.'^y  v. ���������- -vi  -   !/'  Ji.-*,*-'������i i\������y i '$1  .j-> v.".?? *\-i  YO^J    BUSLDINO?  n^so   ySE OlOY^S  THE EEST !3UELDIN@ PAPER MADE.  jit is very much stronp<������r and thicker than nny other (tarred, or bulldln*)  paper. It is impervious to Wind, "koepH out cold, keeps in heat, carries no smell  er odor, absorbs no moisture, impurts no taste or flavor to anything with,  which it comes in contact. It is iargely used not only for aheeting houses, but  for lining cold storage buildingj, refrigerators, dairies, creameries, ana all  places where the object is to keep an even and uniform temperature, and at  ' the same time avoiding dampness.  "Write our Agents, TEES Si "PKKSSK, Winnipeg, for samples.  TWE:  E:. B.EDDY CO., Ulmlted, fr������������UIUb..  YOUR MONEY BACK IF YOU DO NOT LIKE  IMPERIAL MAPLE SYRUP  ROSE & LAFLAflflnBE, SELLING AGENTS, MONTREAL.  Had Its  Good  Points.  "That.','mediaeval' armor must have  been very uncomfortable," said a visit-"  or at-the museum.  "Yes," answered the man with  darned clothes, "but there was one satisfaction about it. A man could always  take down a suit of it in entire confidence tkat the moths hadn't got into  it."  lieisnre   Hours.  Dr. Johnson had scant sympathy  with inconsistent and arrogant industry. "No man, sir. is obliged to do  as much as he can. A man should  have part of his life to himself."  Sometimes the hardest    things    to  bear aro what the neighbors say.  Australia     has   about     S7,000,000  sheep. ''���������������������������";  Hope deferred gives the letter car-  carrier  importance. *  Light passes from the rnoon.to ..tlie  earth in li seconds.  V    A-  "Menn  Retort.  "Bertha���������I'm sorry you asked me to  marry you.   It pains me to refuse.  Will (cheerfully���������Oh, don't worry!  Perhaps yevi know best what I'm es-  nnivinff  ������wtL^*li_*^������  Why: do wc wear  aa-i  Dealers all over Dominion say they give better satisfaction than any others. The people say they fit better,  look better, wear better.-^���������Because they are honestly-  made out of pure new rubber.  "Granby Hubfeers wear HRe iron."  "sgMBm-i*-s*.^^ *.j*������!r������jJuu*T*-iwf-.r &rtvnji*w*xf}*xwMta������iemitt4H0#^  A  I-5-51TBD EVERY TUES-OAY.  ubsoription '.$2 oo a year,  m 36. Hitoerson. Bettor.  *2T Advertisers who want their ad  ch.-m?ed, should get copy in by  9 a.m. day before issue.  The Editor will not he responsible for the  views, sentiments, or any errors of composi-^  tion ofletter correspondents.  Job Work Strictly C.  O. D.  Transient Ads Cash in Advance.  THE NEW GOVERNMENT.    -  Mr Richard McBride, conservative leader of the late Opposition  in ihe Legislature, has been entrusted by the Lieut.-Governor, with  the t<������.-k of forming a new Government. It is mated, in the Victoria  .Times th.it the ,Lieut.'-Governor's  action in d ism ii-sing ihe. Prior  Government was caused by the late  Pi em ier's misconception of the Independence Parliament Act in ten���������>  dering for supplies Connected with  the Chimney Creek contract for the  Incorporated Joint Stock Company  of which he is manager. , Few will  be found to find fault with the Lt.-,  . Governor'?*, ruling in, this matter.  fNo"dishonest motive, however, can  he attributed to the late Premier  for tthe manner'in which, he acted,  as everything was done,in the most  open manner, but- his action was  nevertheless a breach of the Independence of Parliament Act. The  '"Mi-Bride Government," we are informed, will be run on strictly  party lines, and therefore iithe new  Premier and-his colleagues* are en:  dorsed at the polls .by the elector-'  ate, British Columbia will, for'the  first time Jn its history,* be ruled by  purel}"* paity-government, and hop-'  ���������ping from nne side of- the House to  < ' <��������� c* '  -the other, which of late has so dis  graced our Legislature \will be no  longer tolerated.     J " **  IF JUST A LITTLE MORE DELICIOUS THAN ANY OTHER  TEA:   ,    TRY IT.-      ' . . / '        ,,  NOTICE  UOR   Hardware,  Tools of all kinds,   Paints, etc,  Crockery  and' Glassware,    Wall  Paper, Window Shades,  etc.; etc.  and everything you  Have  been   in, the   habit   of  getting , at  the   "Magnet" , ' n .-,'    . -  GO TO-THE..BIG STORE  Wires���������contd. from first page.  Denver, June 7.���������After a warm  debate the convention of the W.F.  M. to-day re affirmed former de-.  claration for socialism.  r-Ladysmith, June 7���������At a meeting of the Union held here this  afternoon the collectors' reported as  Jo the amount contributed to the,  funds by Nanaimo business men.  Telegrams weie also read from  Paiker Wilson, 'stating that satisfactory action had bet-n taken by  the Denver Convention fo/ the purpose of providing relief for the  Ladysmith men; also, one from \V.  D. Haywood, general secretary of  W.F.M, stating that active relief  measures had been taken for Ladysmith, and that a representative of  the Federation was en route to the  scene. The reading of these messages was reeeived. with loud applause by the large body of the men  who continue to favor the strike,  and they claim that the Federation  is in the fight for good and will use  all its resources if necessary lo win.  The more conservative of tlie men  however, express grave doubts as to  the sufficiency of the iclief appropriated, and claim it will he improperly distributed. In general a  cold gloom' is overspreading the  town and the men are .waiting now  to see exactly what measuie of'sup-  po-t the Federation will give.  Vancouver, June 8���������C. J. South,  secretary,'for P.C.A., was on Saturday arrested and incarcerated in the  Provincial 'lock-up, charged ,with  indecent assault on Mary Lewellyn,  a girl under the'age of 14.  Mr* C Wilson, K C., came from  the capital to-day with tlie' announcement jhat he had refused,a  pon-folio in, the new Government  in order, that he might continue'to  live .in'Vancouver.     He' is to  be  sworn������in  as  President of  Council  * '*���������        ,'-.',.  tdis week.       ' ,   .  The most interesting news for tre  Capital'is to effect that lion. Mr  McBride, \viih*,;the dual office of  Premier and Chief Commissioner of  Lands and1 Works, has decided to  take'on the-port* folio'of Provincial  Secretary, arid to give'the Commis-,  sionership to one of the old govern-  ment supporters. - ���������*  The"Fishermen?s   Union .today  announced   a' strike   against' the-  pi ice of 15cts. and Hcts , for fish-in  July and   August, ancV also on-ic*  ' count ,' of    general <'dis*"*atisf action  with the Canneries.'   In'the* mean  time,several hundred/In ore Japs are  arranging to fish. *  ,Y,  Lad'y-miih, June 8���������A.numb rof  men went down, to, Victoria last  week to -ee  Mr  Dunsmuir.    lie is  '.expected to arrive'tomorrow. $700  including the. N-.riainip*- subscriptions was distributed ou Friday.   A *  'representative of-the W.F.M. arrived here yesterday. The strike has  been taken hold of by the Fcedera-  .tioii, with central authority at Denver. Substantial relief wil l be forth  coming monthly hereafter in sufficient quantities to relieve all.  ' Some of the officers of the U.S.  cutter."Manning," paid the town a  visit last .week while that vessel was  at Union Wharf.  In the two cases which were  brought before Mr Abrams, in  which the parties concerned were  charged with using abu.-'ive language to certain res'dents, the fine  imposed in the first case was $25  , and.costs, while tbe young woman  "charged with a similar offence, was  censured, with costs of court included.  The Winnipeg"Exhibition is doing a great work each year in le-  spect to immigration. It is making  the West more widely known and  is helping very materially to fill it  with the most desirable class of settlers and to attract the uapkal  which is indispensitve for devele.p  ment. In this re-pect the Winnipeg  Fair is q.iite unique. Oiher great  exhibitions either in this Continent  or in Europe are held in great centre:-*, where there is not much room  for agricultural or industrial growth.  This Faiiv on the other hand, is  held in the centre of a vast agricul  tural country, the greatet part <f  which has yet to be developed. I s  success each year draws Ihe attention of all to, the' wonderful resources of the Pi a i rie Province in  that it, gathers together the products- of the country an'd exhibits  .them in such a manner that the'  visitor has a, visible ancl tangible,  object le.-son of What the,Canadian  "West can' do.     .'���������   ' a '    <  ' * <  IHaHMHMMUMMMBJIta^l-'-MaNH-MaHMHHHaMnW  * o * J  In   the  Supukmb -" i ourt ok British  Columbia'. r -    ' L  In   the , matter   of' the   Intestates  , Estate Act,  aud ia the matter of the  i r      j **  t   real'^estate  of.Charles  William -Belas  deceased intestate.  CEALED  TENDERS    are   invited,   ad,  " dressed   to, the  uudersigned,   for  th������  purchase of Lot 2-*7, Comox District, containing 160 acres. Tenders to be delivered  at my Office, or through the Pont, not latei  than noon of Wednesday. June 10th. 1903  The highest or any tender not necessarily  accepted- -  C. H. BEEVOR-POTTS,  i *  ���������    , ,, Cumberland, i B.C.,  Solicitor for Mrs E  K. Belas,  , .      Administratrix.  '    29th May,  1903.      ,   -' _������ -      Y  _^____ '          ���������������������������^^���������^������������������-^������������������-���������������������������nwMMaaHMaBMa-BHHMwaw  Leave your measure" for your  Spring Suit^at the .Corner Store���������  hundreds of simples to c ���������obre.from  Fit, finish andYUaterial guaranteed  ���������Stanley H. "Ri^as. t  and   by,   Paying'   Cash 'get   what   you want, 10 per cent:  cheaper than you. could at the Magnet.  WE HAVE CLOSED OUT THE MAGNET.  SIMON LEISER & CO.,  Cumberland  Cold Storage:  Air, Dry  System..  A Complete Stock in all Lines.  Iron Beds,    Springs,    Top 'Mattres^e-?,    Box Mattresses,     Washing  Machines,    Bedroom Sets,   Bed Lounges,    Couches,    Table*3  (all kinds).    Kitchen Cupboards,    Kitchen Treasures.  Do not buy without getting our prices.      We can save you  money    on    anything    you    ma\     want    in    these   lines.  STANLEY H, RIGGS,      Corner Store  O r, facilities foi* Storing Perishable Articles are now  c- nplete:. Eggs, Butter,; Game, Fowl and Meats t of  kinds Stored ,at  Reasonable   Rates ". .  $1Q-  WARD -.will be paid .for* information leading to. the  con-  viction of persons appropiiating or destroying our Beer Kegs  .   "V  TACKLE  BIG STORE  A Large and com  ple'e  Stock at the  lOr per cent Discount for Cash  r  Simon Leiser & Co., Ltd:  "UNIQfr   BREWING CO., Ltd;  Phone   27. DUNSMUIR STREET P. O. Drawer  j  45  For Orchard,   Field  arid Farm,  Highest Grades,  Adapted to all  Best results obtained from their ute  Soils.    Suitable for. all Crops.  -ANALYSIS    AVAILABILITY^ SOLUBILITY strictly guaranteed:  \    . .   -i i   . i0 *,    ...   - , ,,,.,,  Government   Analysis^ of Standard ' Brands'   shows * .them   to   bk  .    above per cent'of plant food claimed.      ��������� '"'  .V-  , Standard  Formulae. , ! ' '     " '��������� , \~  BRAND "A" ���������For -Grass,   Hay,  Grain, Truck and General Farming,.*-,  .  -- .,.  Brand'"13"��������� For Otchards-Herries, 1'otatoes, Roots, Hops or any crop where \  \ - i'otash'js 'argely heeded.'       ' tt,- _' '*  ., '    Y '" Y; . 1'^  BRAND "C"���������For Ciops on  Peaty Soils,* Clovers,'  Pease,, Beans  'or   wherever  .;,        '      %i s    ,    Nitrogen is not. wanting.,     ' ���������_    '- .    '  We alsr> c.arrv a complete stock of   Muriate  of "Potash,���������* Sulphate   ot" Potash,  i K..'inite,��������� Superphosphate,'Thomas Phosphate and Nitrate  of   Soda.  For Pi ice*-**, P.-mpnlet and Testimonials addre**s        , -    "  Victoria   Chrmical Co.y Ltd.,  VICTORIA,   B.C.  31 12 02  3*'  T HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Monday, the 15th day of June, a.d , 1903, at, the hour of  10 a.m\ at the Court-house, Cumberland, I shall offer for Sale by Public Auction the Mineral  Claims in the list hereinafter set out, of tha persons k: said list hereinafter set out, ,of which Crown  Grants have been issued, for all Unpaid Taxes accrued, due and payable on the 30th day of June,  1902, or accrued, due and payable at any 30th day of June, subsequent to the date of the issue of the  C own Grants, and remaining unpaidat the 31st day of -December, 1902, and for the expenses of  advertising this notice.  If the Taxes and Expenses of advertising, as set out in said list, are not paid to me' on or before  the d,.y of sale, the Claims may be sold to the highest bidder, and a conveyance executed to the purchaser of all right and interest in said Claims legally alienated by the Crown by the Crown  Grants  thereof. ' '  In the event of theie being no purchaser, or if the price offered shall not be sufficient to pay the  taxes and expenses of advertising the land shall absolutely revert to the Province and the Crown  Grants thereof shall be deemed void.  ^  1  '"ii  Y'1  M  LIST    ABOVE    MENTIONED.  Name of Person.  Chaune Milling Co,  Douglas Piue Mining Co., Ltd.  <������  Nash, Martin  "Whalen, William  De Beck, Bauer & McKinnon  . i< ������������  Bauer,  W. A.  ������I        :'���������'.���������������       .        .  << ���������:':���������; It  <<        ���������": It  <������ ft  Cullen, James  D-- Becki George "W.  JVJacKinhoD, John M.  ������������ ������'  Ferguson, Robert Chas.  it ft  ti n  Cuba Silver Miniug?Co.  DESCuin-ioN of Claim.  White Pine,  Douglas Pine  Gold Exchange,  Cone Fracn,  Champion,  Commonwealth,  Jennie B,  Julie,  Enid,  Stella,  Blucher,  Wellington,  Waterloo,  Contact fracn,  Copper King,  Copper Chief,  Blue Jacket,  Silver King,  Theodora,  Annie Laurie,  Iais,  Rivtraide,  Shamrock,  Lot 234, Thurlow Island,   46' 93 acres  n  <<  ft  ft  i<  <<  tt  ft  tt  tt  4<  271,  272,  273,;  276,  Fanny Bay,  277 '' '     "  27S',  Phillips Arm,  233,  280,  281,  ��������� ������  tt  it  tt  tt  it  31 02  1476  '52  22 05  20-85  4253  38-84  46 25  25-60  288, Frederick Arm, 49 22  289, " ���������' 48'73  ��������������� 290, " ". 37*99  " 326, " " "- '75  *��������� 1835, MalaspinaInlet, 45* 14  ��������������� 1834, " - " 45-55  "1833, * "*'" ���������'���������'���������' 39 OS  " 1S32. " "��������� 44*21  '��������� 183li "      , . ."' 44"  "   386, Phillips Arm, 51 65  t.   385j ������        .< 4523  "   387, "        " 45*71  "   416, Loughboro' Inlet 34' 11  <<  . 1  n  ti  ���������������  <t  ������<  <���������  tt  tt  it  ft  <���������  <<  <c  ft  ft  ti  <<  ������������  <<  *X*I  '*? ������*  as 0  a m  P H  $58 75  24 00  11 25  75  5 75  21 00  32 25  29 25  35 25  19 50  37 50  36 75  28 50  75  25 00  . 25 00  20 00  22 50  22 00  13 00  11 50  11 50  8 75  .2  00  a  a-  fl  S  a.   >  x   n  W <  $0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75*^  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 76  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  TOTAL  $59 50  24 75  12 00  1 50  6 50  21 75  33 00  30 00  36 00  20 25  38 25 -  37 50"  29 25  1 50  ' 25 75  25 75  20 75  23 25  22 75  13 75  12 25  12 25  9 50  (f  JOHN BAIRD, Assessor,  Oomox Assessxaeiit District,  , Cumberland Post Office,  Dated at Cumberland this 13th day of April, 1903.

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