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The Cumberland News Jun 26, 1900

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Array V
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EIGHTH YEAR.
'CUMBERLA'N-D;-:.B. C[. TUESDAY,; JUNE 26th:V'cic*6.
- >   '- i .     ���   * ��� ��� ��� sn     -���  - ���'
WE HAVE  STILL A   FEW
appefs
-WHICH MUST BE SOLD-
������Cri*ocerie^��s
r> Ogilyies Hungarian Flour in 98
sacks for $2.50 per sack. ,;
:   ' A 1 gallon can of apples for 40 cents, as   cheap  as
'fresh fruit and no waste.     - .        ' '       .
* Raspberries, Strawberries, Huckleberries
.       6 Tins for SI.OO.
To those:who wish, to  pay their accounts  in   36
days, viz: from pay-day we allow a discount of 5    P��r
c nt on groceries. ,        , '
SIMON    t-EISER,    Cumberland;
-���'    I "":"    '' PERSONAL.'" '' '������
��� Mr. C. Westwood came up Saturday-for a few days';     -   -  '
-Dr. Grice, dentist,:will  be   here
-until Thursday. -      ,      . .
��� o������������-���"
GUN CLUB.    .
The   following   are   the    scores
made at the "shoot" 9n June 22nd:
0. H. Fechner���   ,
, ; 1100111000000100110111111���14
>R. Addison���
' - ooiooouoioooiiiinioioio���13r
?l,C. Ganner���
' ' liillllilllOOOOOillUOOOl���17
F. Jaynesr��� '   ��
onioiinoiiiiiiiiiuoiu���21
J. Horbury���
00010010001000000101 ���5
Thos. Home���
;  loiioibiiiioioiioiil      ���14
JOIiLYING THE B. C's.
iVi5*i^5
NidiJiles & Renouf, Ld.
^ 61 YATES STREET,,   VICTORIA, B: C.:.-'������     �����
'  ' HARDWARE, MILL AND   MINING * MACHINERY;
(   /;JiTO *1*MING.  AND- DAIRYING   IMPLEMENTS
-,' OF' ALL ∈PS. *  "   .V"    -      \ .      ���''
v     Agentsibr[McC6rrriick Harvesting Machinery...  , - /   :r ���    .^
�� *   Write for price, and particular-. " P. O.-Drawer o63.    <
Piemier Larry:    ,: ,'[.���;;
1 My. f liehds and honorable gentlemen. /; Ze Conseryateef* zey are
laff:ng;,and^ you^my  friends,  are
,: ii.cessantleey,   making,ze quarrel-
' ' ling,- andjziit it is not good  .for   us
at >ze next election., #<{,'my   good
Mends.' and ze gentlemen,  I   have
gif you /Yu ne Joly Gafcon" for   be
ze Governeur of your leet'e ccntree,
and he is "ze  verr  goocl grit.    For
you keek out ze pld   Mb.' and  you
all want ze job nomme'de Dieu ! so
so- I   fix  ,you, ,yaas ! ^
:' Mclnning8.':Bbo-hofi-hoo !
W: VV.  B.���"Kiclt "him   on   the
shins   fat.he.r^we^aje   opp-si-.ion
M it**
variety ofTos^as,th;4��[dO in pa.ts '
of the States'at a profit'and   *sked <
, that the prohibition   be' removed.
Tbfe Was done, much Ho the   satisfaction of amateur gardeners, and
no doubt to 'professionals   in   this
country     VVyMifve   always   considered   thai.-trie"   Department of
Agriculture of the different parts of
.the Dominion just   a   little bit on
the stare side regarding   scales and'
other bugs. 	
A lady lately made   a' bet with
our society editor   that she could
.make a better write up of a fashionable function than   he.   , To  settle
the affair, Ijhey agreed to both   describe in the   paper an'" imaginary
church boqJaI in Cumberland.    The
result showed'that ,the editor  man
' was three lengths ahead'of the lady
until ".they came to the' description
of the ladies' dresses, and the reader, may now compare the two   and
judge for themselves as to who was
best.
She ..said-".Mrs. Jericho '��� was
dressed in a smart.tailor ��� made costume and wore a tnqueof silver grey
cloth blended with chiffon in pastel
blue. ' ���    ,
���   LOCAL-ITEMS.'.
. .,.1 "i * J       ;) - f-
<-��
"Miss Chin Chin wore a gown o1
now.'
^o-
*. (
/=52<
>Sg^-=5gS^S��S^^SS^^Sg<^'
.1
ATTINQS -[
A Large Shipment just  arrived, specially
suitable for summer use, prices:
15, 2,0 25, 30, 35;�� 40, 45c yd.
English Linoleums   - -  -
6 9 and 12 feet wide from 50c. per square yd up
Best Scotch Linoleums, all widths, $1.00 and $1.25 per square
yard.    Our range of Carpets and Art Squares is very complete.
SAMPLES OF OUR GOODS FREE ON   APPLICATION.
Weiier Bros.
.���        VICTORIA, ' Bl   C*
,"       .     .GARDE^NOTflS.
*     . IX si-f-i1
* >        ' > Jt'i s<
-'"' The ���weV'sea'soii *"il#^.MrowiV  all
vcg.tatioh   miuh  rl'ehind , a* out,
Cumberland*.   Fleshy rooted plan s
such as dahlias,   *nd ' all  toits  of
b-.ilbs, have   suffered  greatly   from
excess-of moi .tiire and want of sunshine. ' Though work ng   and stir-
ing of the soil is a great   help as it
keeps it loose about  the  roo s   and
allows quick*clr:*inage.      This   applies to all growing   plants.    And,
strange to say, this   treatment is of
great value in dry, hot   weather as
well, probably from the .fact that
the under  moisture   is by   this assisted in rising to  the surface and
permeating the whole mass.    Roses
should   be   carefully   watched  for
green   caterpillars   which  eat  the
buds. ' They must be removed' and
killed-. - Encourage the little ''Lady
birds."     They   destroy   the green
DINNER SETS
TEA SETS
CHAMBER SETS
We have a lew left and must clear them
out at Bargain Prices. Crockeryware, Glassware. Tinware, Agateware, Woodenware.
X, J?V IMI IE3 ��3
Hanging Lamps, Hall Lamps, Table Lamps
etc., etc., at   '
. Moore's,
/umberlani
9
and black aphii.    Grey patches on
rose leaves  are   due   to   thrips,   a
white insect which lives on the under surface of the   leaves.    Syringing   with  a    strong   decoction  of
quassia chips, soft soap, and   hellebore will kill, them, but- the  spray
must be discharged   upwards  into
the   bushes   to catch  the  insects'
strongholds.
Pansies which were sowed in
spring and transplanted should
be carefully cultivated with a little
hand fork and be given a weejtfy
d'ose of liquid manure. If you de-
ire very fine flowers, pick off the
first few buds which appear.
The raising of embargo on roses
from the U. S. last April will be
welcome to growers of this beautiful flower. It appears they were
prohibited for fear of San Jose
scale, but Canadian florists found
that they could not   grow   the fine
pearl    popliu.  *  The     skirt    was
' pleated down the front and over .the
hii-s. 'The prettily   pleated  b-dice
' was>sii(ihtly pouched,and i'B shoulder and round- d rever's'were of green
-veWet einbniide��"ed:wrih, silver and
je.t"    Tlie yoke; vest" vVas   of'straw
onload Sitiir veiled ' v^,guipure
net. , &c   &c. ' ;    ,
He s .id���"Mrs! Jericlw was upholstered in a dress which- fi-ted-
her like,* glove. It was' made of
Alpaca cut bias on the side and
gored up the back Her hat was
fine, made'of si.me soft stuff of a
yaller green color.    Mr*.   J.  was a
beaut.  .
"Miss Chin Chin    had a dress on
that was a  real   dream.    No   ono
can describe it, for it was made   of
stuff   that was never seen here   before.    It had long creases down the
1 front  and the body part was  fixed
the same, also being loose and baf-
ey, and there were things   like   epaulettes   on' her   shoulder?.    Blue
they were and fixed up with glittering things.    Then   she   had   somo
more soft stuff hanging in  front  of
her vest all frizzled up  like a girl's
front hair.    Miss Chin was as pretty as a picture, and so were all   the
girls.     I   couldn't   make   up   my
mind which was the prettiest. Miss
Schreischenbach says to me, "Isn't
it sweet."    I said "you bet!" She-s
a dandy is Miss Bt-eller. She froze
right up and said, "Sir. I was a.-
iuding to Mrs. Bumblebee's summer hat." '
No. 6 shaft -was idle Saturday
owing to the fan , being placed m
position.
The strawberry festival last night'
,was a decided success.    A full   account will be given next week.
The late heavy rains  raised   the
lake between five and   six   feet  in
���three d-vys.    It was nearly  as high
as it hasten at any   time during
the past winter.
Mr. BanWhas begun to lay, the
the corporation sidawealks on 1st
2nd and 3rd f-treet. These will be
a great boon when completed, especially* in. wet weather.        *
Late advices state Dr. Blanchard
of Victoria has died of   his wounds
in South Africa.    He was wounded
on 7th ins:, at Roodvaal when-  the__
4th .Derbyshires   were   decimated.   ���
Victoria's list 'of  casualties   is'in
proportion the largest of any   town*
in Canada. . ^ ���...
Mrs. Roy, yesterday, fell   in.gating out of a" rig at the Cumberland r /
breaking her;arm near the shoulder.   r
The sufferer  .was   taken   ;nto the -
hotel where Dr Staples set the arm.
Mrs. Roy was   then  driven   home.
The shock was a   severe   one to  a
person of herbage, antl she   has the
sympathy of eveiyone for   her un.
fortunate accident.   ' ���
. -  Trout of a large size are, continually being brought in by fishermen-,
from the lake.     Mr.   Coa, .had one
yesterday which'.'weighed 6 lbs-the *
day after being caught: - Its length-
was 23   inches.    Mr.    Haymen   is[
said to hive  caught one. of   much
greater weight, it being a very deep ���
fish, in good" condition.    Regarding ��
Mr One's.* it was somewhat  put * of-
condition   or , its' .weight- without- ^g
doubt would have been1 at"least two;;'
His. greater1.        -    * '   '     ,
Mr. W. Rcilley   has   just   completed a thorough system of plumb- .
ing in the premises of   Mr.  Brown*,
at-Union Wharf.    He has placed a
bfoiler in the kitchen and furnisned '
anew bath 100m   with   bath,   hot.
and cold water   and  all- necessary ���
fittings.    He has also remodeled the
aceivHrie plant  so   as to   supply a'
larger number of burners   and generally   overhauled    the   plumbing
work of the premises.
"Cumtux" in Nanaimo Free Press
says���-���'Texada  carries . aloft  with
pride its grand record as   the home
of  intelligent   men.    Texada   cast
106 ballots.    Texada had no spoilt^
ballots.    Texada had 110 vote challenged by either party to   the conflict     Texada   had   no voter   that
could not   jead.    Texada   had   nos
ballot that could not   be said to be
legibly and comprehensibly marked.
Texada had no   difference amongst
its agents   nor   officers   when  the
ballot box was closed."
Texada has certainly done herself psoud in the matter. .The cause
for wonderment is. that voters of
such in elli^ence did not forsee who
v\as to be elected and casta solid
vole for him.
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Ir. loimce's GomiDittee
Mr. D. Anthony last week, while ^
sitting in front of his place oibusi-
ness, was suddenly overcome with
i faintness and fell forward from
his chair to the platform, severely
bruising his face. He was quite id
for a day or so afterwards.
NOTICE.
The News' offer of prizes for
pansies is still good, but owing to
the backward season, the time
foi the competition has been put
forward one month, to July 28th.
-WILL   GIVE   A	
Social Dance
-IS-
rrienHura.1 Hall, Gonrtney,
���ON	
Tuesday Evening, July 3
ADMISSION FREE.   '  .;"['���"
REFRESHMENTS.
All are cordially invited. ������������������- -*,v  S ADRIFT.  ��������� lo , .  JBy OUTOLIFTE HYNE.  *    ,   TCopyrlsrht. 1S9S. by the Author.]  Cortolvin came out under the bridge  clock awning, up through the baking  heat of the companiouway, and dropped'  listleFfly into a deck chair. Ho was  dresecd in Flop chest pyjamas of a vivid  pattern and had a newly shaven chin,  which stood out refreshingly white  ������gainst the rest of his sun darkened conn-'  teuanco.  "Well." said Captain Kettle as he  shoved across tbe box of cheroots, "are  wo any nearer getting under way?"  "I looked in at tbe engine room as I  came post," said the tall man, with ������  laugh, "and the chief had a good deal  to say. I gathered it was his idea that  tho fellow who last had charge of those  engines ought to dio'a cruel and lingering.death. "  "It's a sorepdPSnt with MoTodd when  ���������she breaks down. .But did he eay how  Jong it would bo before ho could give  her steam? I'm a bit anxious. The glass  is tumbling hand over fist, and, what  with that and this heat, there's small  iloubt but what we'll have a tornado  'dattering abont our ears . directly.  There's the shore close aboard, as you  can seo for yourself, and if the wind  conies away anywhere from the east'ard  it'll blow this old steamboat half way  into tho middle of Africa before we can  look uround us. Jfc'8 a bad season just  cow for tornadoes.-"  Tho clattering, of iron boot plates  made itself heard on the brass bound  step of 'the oompanionway. "That'll  be the chief coming to answer for himself," said Cortolvin.  Mr. Neil Angus  McTodd always advertised his calliug in the attire of  his  -outward man, and the eye of an expert  ���������could  tell with   sureness at any given  moment whether  Mr. McTodd  was  in  - 'employment  or not, and,  if  so, what  ' typo of steamboat he was on, what was  his official  position, what was  his pay  aud wbat was tho last   bit of  work on  , which "he had been employed.  The present was the fourth occasion   on which  >tbe Saigon's  machinery had chosen' to  'break  down  during  Captain   Kettle's  "  -two months of. command, and after his  herculean efforts in making repairs with  ���������insufficient staff and materials. .Mr. MoTodd was unpleasant both to look upon  ���������and associate with.   He was attired in  moist black boots, gray flannel pyjamas  trousers Bluffed into his socks, a weird  ���������gj/rmeut of flannel upon his upper man,  a clout round his neck and a peaked cap  , "upon his grizzled red hair anointed with  years of spraying oil.    His elbows and  his forehead shone like dull" mirrors of  steel, and he carried one of his thumbs  wrapped  up   in a   grimy crimson rag..  Hia conversation was  full of  unnecessary adjectives, and ho was inclined to  take u  cantankerous view of   the  universe.   '^Chey'd disgrace the scrap heap  of  any decent  yard, would  the things  they miscall engines on this rotten tub, "  jsaid ho by way of preface.  *'   "They are holy engines, and that's a  ffaci," said Kettle.   "How long can yon  ���������guarantee them for this timo?"  . The  engineer mopped his neck with  *a wad   of  cotton waste.    "Ten  revolutions, if ye wish me to be certain.    It's  ia verra dry ship, this."  "Aud  how   many  more?   We  shall  ^want them.    There's a tornado coming  ���������on."  f- "I'm no' anxious to perjure  mysol',  we're goingto," and enveloped the dose  with a dexterous turn of the wrist,  after which ambiguous toast he,wiped  his lips with cotton waste and took himself off again to the baking regions be-  ,low, and presently a dull rumbling and  a tremor of her fa brio arinbun'ce'dthat  the Saigon was once more under way.  The   little   steamer   had   coaled  at  Perim island, in -the southern month of  tbe Red sea, had come out into the Indian ooean through the strait of Bab el  Mandeb, had  rounded  Cape Guardafui  and was on her way down to Zanzibar  iu r"^nBp to  the cabled orders of  her  Parsee owners  in   Bombay.    Cortolvin  was still on board as passenger.  His excuse was that  ho wanted to inspect the  island   and   city of -Zanzibar before returning to England "and respectability. '���������  His real reason was that he had taken a..  fancy to   the little ruffian of  a skipper  and wished to see more of him.  "Cheerful toast, that of McTodd's,"  said Cortolvin.  "Those engines are enough to discourage any man, "said Kettle, "and the  beat down there would sour the temper  of an archangel."  Cortolvin loosened a couple of buttons  of his pyjamas and bared his chest.  "It's hard to   breathe  even here, and I  "captain, but they might run on for a  ���������full minute or they might run on'for~a  ���������day. There's a capriciou'sness about the  ���������rattletraps that might amuse some  {people, but it does not appeal tome.'  I'm in fear of my life every minute I  stand on tho footplate."  "I'd not have taken yon for a frightened man."  "I'm not that as a usual thing, but  thei'temperaturo of yon engine room  varies between 120 and 180 degrees of  the Fahrenheit soale, and it's destroying  to the nerves. All the aqueous vapor  Jeaves the system, and I'm verra badly  in need of a tonio. Is yon whisky iu  the black bottle, captain?"  "Take a peg. Mac."  "I'll just have a sma' three fingers  'how ye mention it." Ho laid the thickest part of his knotty knuckles against  ���������tho side of  the tumbler and poured out  Ahead of him  the  great slate colored  liner lay motionless.  -some half gill of spirits.  "Weel," said  he, "may we get as good whisky where  thought-I'd learned what heat was in  those Arabian deserts.- There's a tornado coming on; that's certain."  "It will clear the air, " said Kettle.  "But it will he a sneezer when we get  it. Mr. Murgatroydl" he oalled.    . -.���������  The old grizzle beaded .mate thrust  down a purple face from the bead of  tbe upper bridge ladder. "Aye, ay,e!". ���������  "Get all the awnings off her,". the  shipmaster ordered. "Put extra grips  on the boats and see everything lashed  fast that a steam crane could move.  We're in for a bad breeze directly."  "Aye, aye!" rumbled the mate and  clapped a leaden whistle to his mouth  and blew it shrilly. A minute later he  reported: "A big steamer lying tocjust  a point or two off tbe starboard bow,  captain. I haven't seen her before because of the haze. " He" examined her  'carefully through the bridge binoculars  and gave his observations with heavy  deliberation: "She's square rigged for-  rard and has a black funnel with a red  band���������no, two red bands. Seems to me  like one'of the German Mail boats, and  I should.say she was broke down."  Captain  Kettle'rose springily from,  bis deck chair  and swung himself into  the upper bridge.    Cortolvin followed.   '  A mist  of  heat shut the sea into a  . narrow ring.  Overhead was a heavy purple darkness, impenetrable  as a.ceiling  of   briok.    The only light that crept in  carne from the mysterious' unseen plain  of the horizon.  From every point of the  compass uneasy thunder gave forth now  and then a stifled bellow, and, though  the  lightning   splashes never showed,'  sudden   thinnings of the gloom would  hint at their nearness.   The air shimmered   and  danced   with   the   baking  .heat, and, though lurid grays and pinks  predominated, the glow which filled it  was constantly changing in hue.  The scene was terrifying, but Kettle  regarded it with a satisfied'smile. The  one commercial prayer of the shipmaster is to meet with a passenger steamer  at sea broken down and requiring a  tow, and here was' one of the plums of  the ocean ready to hia hand and anxious  to be plucked. The worse the weather  the greater would be the salvage, and  Captain .Kettle could have hugged himself with joy when he thought of the  tropical hurricane's nearness. He had  changed the Saigon's course the instant  he came on the bridge and' had pulled  the siren string and. hooted,cheerfully  "into the throbbing'air to' announce his  coming. 'The spectral -Bteanjerf:;.grew  every moment more clear, and presently  a string of barbaric cdlors jerked up to  cthe wire span between her masts. There  was no breath of wind to make the flags  blow out. They hung' in'dejected cowls,  but to Kettle, they read like,the page of  an open book.    . ���������'������������������"  "P. B. Q. !���������*���������" he cried, and clapped  the binooulars back in the box and  snapped down the lid. "P. B. Q., Mr.  Cortolvin,, and. don't you forget having  seen it. I Have broken lny machinery'���������  that means 'I want immediate assistance.' "   '   ..      .; ;_;-.-....[  "You seem to know it by heart," taid  Cortolvin.    '    "    ������������������      '   "'���������"��������� ' '  "There's not a steamboat,officer on  all the seas that doesn't. When things  are very down with ns, we take out the  Eignal book and hunt up P. B. Q. and  tell oursolves that'shine' day we'may  come across aCuuarder in.'a broken tail  shaft and be able to give up the sea and  bo living politely oh ������20'0 av'":year,''well '���������  invested, within a fortnight. It's, tho  steamboat officer's . dream, sir, but  there's few of us ifc comes truo for."/  "Skipper," said Cortolvin, "I need-  not toll you how pleased I'll be if you  come into a competence over this business. In the meanwhile, if there's anything I can do, from coal trimming upward, I'm your most obedient servant.1'  "I thank you, sir, " said Kettle, "and  if you'd go and carry the news to the  chief I'll be obliged. I know ho'll say  his engines can't hold out. Tell him  they must. Tell him to use up anything  he has sooner than get another breakdown. Tell him to rip up his soul for  struts and backstays if he thinks it'll  keep them running. It's the one chance  of my life, Mr. Cortolvin, and the ono  chance of his, and he's got to know it,  and see we aren't robbed of what is pub  before us. Show him where the siller  comes in, sir, and then stand by and  you'll see Mr. McTodd work miracles."  Cortolvin went below, and Kettle  turned to tbe old mate.- "Mr. Murgatroyd," said he, "get a dozen hands to  rouse np that new manilla out of the  store. I take you from the foredeck and  give you the after deck to yourself. I'll  have "to bargain with that fellow over  there before we do anything, and there  will be little enough time left after  we've fixed upon prices. So have everything ready to begin to tow. We'll use  their wire."  "Aye, ayol" said the mater "But it  won't do to tow with, wire, captain,  through what's coming. There's no give  in wire. A wire hawser would jerk the  gnta out of her in 15 minutes."  Kettle tightened his lips.   "Mr. Murgatroyd, " said   he, "I am not a blame  tool.   Neither do I want dictation from  "my officers.    I told yon to rouse up the  manilla..'You will back'the wire with a  .double bridle of that."  "Aye, aye I" grunted the mate. "But  what am I to mako fast to? Them bollards aft might be stepped in putty for  all the use they are. They'd not tow a  rowboat through what's coming. I believe they'd draw if they'd a fishing  line made fast to thorn. "  (TO BK ('.< iV^J wti^dj *  ACROBATIC COOKING.  MIRACLES  DONE  IN THE GALLEY OF  .   AN  ATLANTIC  LINER.  A Trio of Spring: Bodices. ' ���������  The first bodice shown, in blouse  form, is made of glace silk, with cape-  let and revers of'the same elaborately  LATEST BODICES.  stitched and relieved.by a. chemisette  and collar of guipure. , The second  bodice ,1s' of cashmere arranged-"In  plaits and open in front, revealing a  muslin vest. The revers of white silk  are trimmed with braid and buttons.  The third, an Eton jacket, is of silk,  with rows of lace aud velvet galloon  worn over a vest of tucked satin and  chiffon.  Jewelry Fashion*.  In Elsie Bee's fashions in Jewelers'  Circular occur the following:  Elegant bits of usefulness for milady's toilet are silk stocking supporters  with gold mountings either plain or  chased. -^  One tiny turquoise serving as a button on a gray or tan purse of chamois  shows the daintiness which even a  touch of this stone can impart  The heavy chain bracelet is now  modified by the addition of gems. Into  one attractive bracelet are introduced  rings set with pearls.  iadies' watches seem about equally  divided between the important and  conspicuous chatelaine and the tiny  'timepiece attached to a long chain. .  Unusual cuttings, such .as ovals,  heart shapes, etc., occur in the costliest  white and yellow diamonds, the mounting being invisible.  Round cut opals .now form necklaces  after the fashion of the coral and amber kinds.  In cluster earrings a, turquoise set  with brilliants is a favorite design.  Maple Suprnr nnd  Walnut Creams.  Boil, without stirring, one pound of  maple sugar grated or broken into bits  and half a cup of boiling water until  the "soft ball" stage is reached���������i. e.,  until the sirup that adheres to a skewer plunged into cold, water, the, sirup  and cold water again will form a soft  ball between the thumb and finger.  Stir until thick enough to drop from a  spoon. Drop in well shaped rounds  and decorate each with a walnut meat  un the top. ��������� Boston Cooking School  '^latrnzine.  Concocting; Dishes While the Kitchen Is Trying to Turn' Somersaults  and the Potn and Pans Are Dancing  JigH With the Cooks.  Cooking on the  high seas isn't so exciting a profession as it was in the old  days, but even now it'presents'problems  and situations that would drive n landsman chef to despair.  It is one thing to sit  down iu dignified calm in a hotel kitchen  and compose a symphonic entree, and it's  quite    another   thing   to, clutch  a   rope,  swung across a kitchen that is trying' to  turn'turtle and to master un entree that  is attempting*to dance a cancan on lop  of a plunging range.   It would beta'happy thing for stewards and cooks if .every  disgruntled passenger on a transatlantic  steamer   could,   in    rough   weatlier,    be  forced  to  pay a visit to the gajley  and  w������Uch   the  efforts   by  which   the   meals  with which he has been finding fault are  prepared.   The chances are that two minutes amid the fumes and heat of the galley would reduce him- to a state of seasickness which would rob him of all interest in meals of any sort, but if he could  wait long enough to receive a few mental  impressions   he   would   climb   the  galley  stairs a humble and contrite traveler and  accept food fit to eat as a miracle'wrought  in his -behalf.  On the modern steamers galley arrangements have been improved to a degree  that would make an old time sea cook  open his eyes in amazement, but even  under such conditions the cooking is difficult work. In the first place, room is necessarily limited, and every inch of space  must be made to count, yet a large number of cooks and assistants are employed.  One of the large steamers will have 30  men at w,ork in its galley, and 30 men  playing leapfrog about a microscopic  kitchen and doing juggling feats with  pots and pans and knives and rolling  pins while tbe ship stands on its beam  ends is a sight to bring tears to the eyes  of a lover of a quiet life.  In these narrow, quarters cooking: is  done on-a scale larger than the ordinary  saloon passenger .realizes. The crew  must be fed in port- and out. So the  cooks have from 500 to GOO men on their  hands every day of the year. Then during the, voyage the steerage, second cabin  and first cabin must be provided for. The  steerage passengers do'not have*.an elaborate bill'of fare.' but about 3.000 small  loaves of bread, aie baked for the crew  arid steerage every day, and^that-in itself  is no small task. ' <   "  ���������    The  very sight of .the  baker's dough  trough^ is enough to, discourage a  faint  hearted" cook, for flour is dumped into it  by  the "..barrel."   One   hundred   and   fifty  .barrels of flour melt away on a voyage  like  spring  snow'Hakes,'  and  20  tons   of  potatoes   dance; merrily   up   the   galley  stairs to table hand in hand with 20.000  pounds oft:beef. while' 10,000 eggs, more  or less seasick, follow wearily. , Thou loO.  gallons of fresh milk scorn the 1.000 gallons of condensed  milk  stored' beside  it  aud advise the 1,000 pounds of coffee to  have nothing to do with-it.,  The ghosts  of countless chickens, turkeys, ducks and  fishes    haunt    the    larder    where   their  slaughtered bodies hang iD hundreds at a  time.    As for the incidentals, no one but  the head steward knows the tale of them.  Imagine **all   this   food   prepared   in   an  apartment   house   kitchen    addicted    to  handsprings, and you  have the steamer  galley situation.  Along the end of the room run the  ranges. The ovens are divided into compartments which will hold firmly pans of  varying sizes. On top of the stoves a  steel bar runs along the front and back,  and separate crossbars may be clamped  to these at convenient intervals. Pots  and kettles are hemmed "in in this way,'  and to add to their firmness each is  clamped to a crossbar with what looks  like a large iron clothespin. A>11 cooking  utensils are made much deeper than  would be necessary in ordinary cooking  ���������in .order to avoid spilling of the contents  in case of rough weather. The huge  copper stock pots iu which wholesale  boiling is done are heated by steam, and  all. broiling is done over an immense'  charcoal fire. The bakers have a separate cubby hole and ovens'for themselves;  and beyond them is a cold room, where  confections and pastry are made.  ittverytmng is swept and garnished in at  fashion to' satisfy the heart of a' Dutch  housewife. The copper ��������� shines resplendent���������but the smells! Ye gods, the smells!  Let the seasick man who has held his  breath and plunged madly up the companion way to escape the deadly whiff of  air coming from the galley imagine-.that  gust of odor intensified, concentrated;  mixed with steam and smoke and multiplied by four, and he may have some  idea- of the atmosphere down, in the gal-'  ley.  , A steamer kitchen is no place-for any  one with a tendency toward seasickness,  and the first few voyages of a young  cook's assistant are tortures. There isn't  any fine glow of majesty about his martyrdom, and he doesn't get an - atom of  sympathy. His galley mates ��������� guy him.  and his superiors bully him. He sounds a  depth of seasickness beside which the  state of Mie groaning passenger on deck  in a steamer chair .is rose colored and'  agreeable.������ Often one .voyage is all that  he'ean stand, and he bolts incontinently  when the ship reaches port, but if he has  the courage, to suffer until he is thoroughly-seasoned he overcomes his qualms  and is ready to laugh at the next green  hand.       x ' ,       .  Few   accidents   occur   in   the   steamer  galleys nowadays, when innumerable patents and safeguards are employed.   Once,  in awhile a stock pot blows up from too  much steam pressure; or a careless or unskilled.cook is cut or'burned or scalded,  but   such ��������� cases   are   rare.    Ropes   are  stretched across in  front of the ranges,  and when'the ship is plunging badly the '  ' cooks   hold   these   ropes   while   working -  over the fire.   Fortunately for the work- "  ers in the galley,  when  the weather is "  very rough a large percentage of the passengers,lose their interest in food, so the '  work of the cooks is lessened,  and this  fact  offsets  the  added   difficulty  in   tbe  preparation  of the  food. , The .galley . is ,  separated'from the rest-of the boat by':  'water tight doors and can be shut off'so  securely that it is practically impossible;  except. in  case of  serious accident, .'for  water to reach the fires and put a stop to  culinary proceedings. '.  C\  %  A Legitimate Steal. ,  De Faque���������If I could get some one .to  invest $1,000-in that scheme of mine. I  could make"some money.  Crawford���������How much could you make?  "Whv. $1.000."���������Pittsburg Dispatch.'  ������������������/'  1  The French.-Workman.   .'  The French workman is the creature  of the street for the. sense,of the joy  of life and the creature of the home ,  and the workshop for the sense of the ."  hardship and sometimes of the sorrow.  Fashioned as he is in this way, two.  outside forces contend for tbe possession  of  him.    The question  of questions  is,. "Will  he  take  his guidance...  from   the  recognized   agencies1 within  the law or from  the agencies of  revolt?"   The state and also, as we have '  seen, the church offer him all sorts' of  bribes and bonuses to consent to work  in their way.   They recognize his trade  and self help societies.    They  try to  get him to.the altar as a devotee and  to the  urn  as  a  voter.     But  he- has  heard of Utopias, and he longs to have  one more struggle for absolute perfection at short notice,  though  he may   ��������� $|  have to lay down  his life In the attempt.  The kfey to modern French history hs.  to be found here. Every political  movement has to be a compromise between the aspirations of the faubourg  and the world as it wags. The French  workman has been bred in the belief  in revolution as a recognized agency  of progress and by instinct and habit  he loathes second best. -The old order  offers him the churches, the thrift and  benefit societies, co-operation, insurance against accidents, education, technical and other*���������the old political economy, in a word, and the paternal state.  The new whispers socialism, the commune, anarchy sometimes and with,  these the barricade.���������Richard Whiteing  in Century.  Japan proposes to avoid trouble, by prohibiting foreigners from working i;her goldmines. If she has to fight, it will' not be.  over an uitlander problem*���������Minneapolis  Times.  (  *1  THEF  'David  tell Bor-  Bottton   Folic'.' .  Fuddy���������You haven't read  riaruni?" Why. I heard you  leigh that you had.  D.uddy���������It is my practice when a  man asks me if I have read a certain  book to say yes. It prevents him from  telling me all about it.  Fuddy���������Bnt suppose he should ask  you to tell him something abont it?  Duddy���������-People who ask if you have  read a book only as������: to give themselves au excuse to tell you what thgy  know abont it.���������Boston Transcript.  Always  Ready  to Talk.  First Reporter���������It will be a good  thing for us when women run for office.  Second Reporter���������Why so?  First Reporter���������There won't be so  many candidates who decline to be interviewed.���������Types.  In the United  States, a Prom nent Lawyer, Journalist, and   Politician, Ih������  Victim of Kidney and Liver Disorders, Now Proclaims to All the  World the Wonderful Merits Vf J)r.Chase's Kidney-Liver  Tills,   the   Comforters   of   His  Old   Age.  n  With tho single exception of Dr.  Oronhyatekha, no leader among the  Foresters is more popular than Col.  A. B. Caldwell, of Syracuse, N.Y.,  who is familiarly known in the Order  as "father."  As the founder of the Independent  Order of Foresters in the United States,  as a prominent lawyer, journalist, and  politician, and through his efforts in  organizing the National Guard under  Governor Seymour, his reputation has  become national.  To his many friends throughout the  length and breadth of the land and to  all sufferers the world over, Col. Caldwell, proclaims the merits of Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, which have  proven so wonderfully efficacious in  curing him of kidney ailments, torpid  liver and constipation.  Over his own signature Col. Caldwell  writes as follows:  "For the good of tho community I  volunteer this testimonial to the value  of Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills. I  used them for nearly one year for kidney disoiders, torpid liver,and constipation, and I can say that I never before  met with such a mild and efficacious  laxative. I take one pill a day before  retiring, and the effect is wonderful'in  producing calm repose, excellent appetite, and good digestion. I am how  73 years of age, and look upon Dr.  Chase's medicines as the companions  and comforters of my latter days."  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills are  famous the world over. They are endorsed by the best physicians, recommended by. prominent people in all  walks of life, and have the largest sale  of any similar remedy in Canada or the  United States. One pill a dose. 25  cents a box, at all dealers orEdmanson,  Bates & Co., Toronto.  ill.  -,M  > ������a  ������1  'il *
���-QQ,
MY LADY.
Great clouds that fioat above.
And o'er the still sky move,,
A-wliisporing of love���
Ye are not half so. white
As the dear lad/ of my heart'! delight.
Lilies that chastely blow,
Though fairer ye could grow,
'With her sweet soul of snow, ;
Hope,ye not to compare,
.For she beyond your best desire if fair.
O shower of white moonlight 1
That glimmers through the night
A-making ocean bright; ,   '
More radiant is the beam
My lady sheds upon life's darkened stream.
���  -      ,
Snowflakes that softly fall,
A-veiling kindly all
Earth's bareness with pure pall,
With her ye may not vie ,
In whom God hath embodied chastity.
���E. G. in St. Paul'a.
I     1'
Spoiled by Office.
He Kept Upthe Dignity of Sheriff,,
but Got Into Debt.
his wife miss hearing the story.
"Oh, Mrs. Staples here���she's got
money!"       - '
"Yes, I've got -money, but he won't
git it to sheriff around on unless I have
security."
"That is all proper," said the man of
law. "Oh, here's my wife! You'd be
pleasedto meet Mrs. Staples again, my
dear. Now let us hear about these perplexities."
. "Waal, 'twas this way," said the
farmer, who had left his chair and
braced his shoulder against the door
frame in the old way. where he could
look down upon the desk: "All along
there has seemed to, be a good many
things to call me away from home."
"He made up atrants.1" put In his
wife in her low, heavy voice.
"Waal,- I didn't go no more than the
otbiF'r fellers.I was getting acquainted
with all roundabout. I didn't wanter
be Aifferent from them."
"���you'd, always been different from
'em in the way that you had owned
your farm an had money in the bank
an staid ter hum an minded your own
business while ,they was a-livin on
their wits or their credit."
"Well, I .never'd bed my fling, as you
might say,, an when, I went a-sheritlin
I got acquainted,- an there ain't no
gittin away from it.     I did  buy new
������������������������������������������
"My wife, she/don't think I'd orter
be a sheriff."
Hearing the unfamiliar, high pitched, piping voice, Mrs. Charles peered clothes'an fa "new hat an"a* new boss
through the panels of the Japanese , An buggy an all the fixin's."
screen that concealed her desk. and j r "The fixin's was a gold watch an
chair'in the bay window alcove of her chain an a gold ring, jest as true as
husband's office and saw a tall, lean, ' you live, an kid gloves���drivin gloves
.sunburned young man,' with {1one, he called 'em���an;-he driy'in .'em no
brawny shoulder braced awkwardly ..doubt, fur he rid an he rid. carry in
against the casing of the'outer door as ! tuem fellers he n<?d &ot ��n with around,
he looked down in awestruck admira
tion at the lawyer ,whose pen was rap-
He went off with 'em to a politics con-
' vention a year ago an left the hay. all
down.    A rain blew up���I- told him' I
idly filling, in the various- counts of felt inmy bones tLet ,twag comili_an
complaint in a writ. ,       ( it rained, an it rained, an when he���got
-  "Ah!' How is that?"    . | home the hay was spiled.   He got it in,
"She says��� I'd better stick to .farm-, but 'twas musty, , an ' the critters
in. She says I shall lose "more in the ] wouldn't eat it, an cum winter he hed
long run than I shall make, but,any-; tG1' huy hay. He was so ashamed he
body hadn't always orter be on the, wouldn't,buy it around hum, for never
make, hed they?', And there has to be, before since the Lord set 'em apart in-
-     '   ��� to families did a Staples ever buy hay.
sueriirs. ��� ,!    | So he drove 12 miIes t0 the cit    nQ
.  "Certainly,.and    the   citizens   of  a   got baled hay and brought it num in
county  should  cheerfully  serve  their   xkzv nignt an hld jt in the haymow an'
turn in .filling, the offices prescribed by   fed it out to the ]cows in  the barn
law. There should be no v.ulgar scramble for office nor a shirking.of responsibility."
"Jes' Iso. I must remember that to
tell Marl. It may reconcile her to hav-
in iae gone some er the-time/'
"Your legitimate duties will hot* of-
Waal, come spring there was dunnin
letters comin in every day, for not'only hed he spent all be had laid by
in the bank, but he'd got, trusted besides. After awhile a city man he
owed for his black beetle winged .tall-
coat an his high silk hat come dunnin
ten take you from the farm, and 1 fan- ( an said he'd; take up with a cow for
cy-you are too well settled to be led family use, an what did he do but up
astray .by bad company or to go idling . and sell him Betty, the best bow In the
about to magnify your office." J barn!     I' tell , you,   that    struck   me
���- "Waal, I guess'not. I've allus-stuck' spunky, buM-didn't say hothin or'not
ter hum pretty close,xand I; don't know! so very much."
as I shall like sheriffin at all.    You'll!     "Didn't   say   very   much?"   echoed
, hev ter tell me what ter do.    I don't' poor   Staples,    bracing   his   shoulder.
"Well,  then  they  cannot  prosecute
you for keeping an infected herd?"
"No, but the Society For the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals might for
keepin milk cows on copper wire.' But
now they threaten to prosecute for
damages and veterinaries an experts
an so on. So now if you will make the
papers givin me a deed of the farm
I'll give him money to pay up an settle
up all these ker sheriffin bills, but this
has got to end it."
"But your sheriff fees," said the lawyer. "Will they, not help to partly pay
expenses?"
"Fees!" echoed the woman contemptuously, and the man added humbly as
the lawyer-took up his pen:    '
"I never have f had but' one case-
that writ you instructed me about, yon
know: and I hain't never got no pay
for sarvin that, but there can't nobody
say I hain't dressed up an lived up to
the dignity of the office." ���>    ' ���
"That little stub tailed dog is doin
the same," growled the woman; "he's
got a ribbon tied round his neck."  "
A'nd her auditors laughed until the
little dog barked in sympathy and Stephen Staples piped: "Jes' so! Jetf bo!"
���Springfield (Mass.) Republican.
Fashion's Echoes.
. The earliest styles in, plain gowns
from, best Loudon tailors show a distinct, lengthening, of the jacket and
larger lapels. ' The front is either a
single breasted fly. or double breasted
with two rows of buttons.
Tucked taffeta silk' makes pretty
shirt waist belts.   '
Feather.boas in the flat instead of
the round shapes arc the correct thing,
especially in the mother of pearl shades
of marabou mixed with ostrich i'eath-'
ers. ''���_ ��� s
A.black cloth gown from "Paris is
piped everywhere with white, with little tabs of the same color ornamenting
the "revers.
Silk canvases are being employed for
evening' high gowns as well as low,
gowns, and they last and look well as
long as any of the'material remains.
There is.nothing more fashionable
than black cloth gowns trimmed with
black silk applique.
��� Close stitchings.bn the hip and a tunic trimming sometimes replace the
actual tunic.
��� The latest wrinkle Is no gloves for
either bride oi* groom .at the wedding
ceremony.' "As the bride's long pointed
cuff or fall of lace at the wrist nearly
covers the band it is a matter of little
moment to her..
Netted chenille fringe looks well.over
satin.     ��� ���'-���/,-'.,'
The most gossamer of gowns will be
the summer vo^ue. '.'  .'''.'
KENILWORTH.
Towering above the plain, proud in decay���
Her tendrilcd ivies, like a woman's hair,
Veiling her hurt and hiding: her despair���^
The monument of a departed day, *     /
The shadow of a glory passed away,
Stands  Kenilworth,   stripped   of  her pomp and
bare
Of all that made her so supremely fair
When power with, love contended for her sway.
In this wide ruin, solemn and serene,
Where moved majeslieal.a virgin queen,
The   peacock   struls,   his   ominous   plumes  outspread.
And here, where casting an immortal spell
A sad and girlish .presence seems to dwell,
The wild bird,nests and circles overhead.   '
���Florence Earle Coatcs in 'Atlantic.
PICTURE   FRAME  MOLDINGS,
THE BEDTIME STORY-
know no more how to sarve a writ
than that lettle stump tail dog over
there do."'
The little animal, recognising the
word dog, wagged his short tail, and
the young farmer, laughing a little,
gave his attention .as the man of law
anew. " 'Twan't nothin but kersher-
iff; kersheriff, kersheriff, from mornin
till night."
"Waal,, you came near being ker-
sheriffed yourself when that man came
after you that driv' off Bet to pay for
a buzz beetle tailed  coat,  razor toed
unfolded  the  document,   explained  it, yaller  shoes,  a  cane  an a  plug  hat,
and gave explicit directions to the newly made officor.
"Who is he?" came from a voice In
the alcove as soon as the door was-
closed.
"Stephen Staples," was the reply.
"You know his farm, over ,in Staples'
hollow." - |
"Where we called for a drink of milk !
once when we were driving?   His wife ,
is one of the old fashioned homespun ;
, kind, a staple of the acorn munity, you
told her .that day, and her voice sounds
like distant thunder."
"Jes' so," laughed Squire Charles In
comical imitation of his client, and the
matter was dropped for that time.
At intervals tuo sheriff came to the
office or the lawyer mentioned seeing
him here and there.
"Steve Staples can't be doing much
farming," he would say. "I am afraid
a poor sheriff is spoiling a good farmer."    .'���������
"Staples has a new suit. I hardly
knew him when I met him in the city
Why, he.even had his Tinen,' he called
It, done up at a laundry!"
"He did make rapid progress," laughed the lawyer.
"Progress!   I thought so when them
men came an said Bet had got tu-ber-
co-lo-sis.    I said  I didn't know  what
kind  of  tubers   they   had  been  givin
her.     She  hadn't   had   nothin  on   the
farm but potatoes an carrots, an they
agreed  with  her  well  enough.    Then
he said we must have the herd inoculated, an I said we'd all'^been vaccinated, an I guessed that would do for the
cows an all.   So we jawed till Staples
dressed up an hitched up an drove off
with them.   Day an night he was gone
for two or three weeks, .an I thought
I should hov a-went crazy. Farm work
sufferin, old Betty a-dyin, an I said she
should be brought home.   So they loaded her on to a drag an brought her
back' one night an put  her  on  some
clean straw in the sheep shed, so tho
other critters shouldn't ketch it.    .
���.,.,.., ,        ,.   ...   ,     .''"!���'went out-to. see-her an didn't be-
today.    He evident y enjoys his little   Heve iu an    of tueir newfangled talk.
innrnpvs in rlip world " '* ��� ,_,,   ', ������       s ��� , ,     . ,��
'She s pizened or else she s a-swallow-
journeys in the world
Next it was, "Staples is. wearing tan
colored shoes," and later at court time:
"Staples is sporting, a high hat. and a
cane. He strikes an attitude like
Judge Coleman, and' the uninitiated
might take him for a member of the
legal profession."
"I-wonder what his wife thinks of
it?" remarked Mrs. Charles.
ed something,' I said, an they kept up
their talk about prosecutin us for sell-
in a cow that hadn't been tested, an I
said we'd been a-testin her milk an
cream for years, but all the talk didn't
save the cow.   She died.
"Then  I  set up that she should  be
cut open, an one o' them men said, as
_.   . _ ���     , .       ,      i pompous  as  a   big  dictionary:   'Very
The question was answered by that   well    We,u have-a post mortem exam-
Si T?".!���^^0 ?!Venim^| i^tion,   my  good   woman.'     I   said  I
| didn't feel jest then as if I was anybody's very good woman, but I wanted
later. She came into the office with
her husband early one midsummer
morning. They both looked neat and
businesslike in gingham and denim,
but it was Staples who piped excusing-
ly: "Come in a hurry; didn't fix up."
"The clothes he wore before he took
up. sheriffin are good enough to wear
when he rides with me," said his wife
in low, heavy ground tones. "They
are as good as he can afford, and, best
of all, they are paid for. The things
he had to mortgage the farm to buy I
don't take no stock in myself���I don't."
"Has it come to that?" asked Squire
Charles in surprise.
"Jes' so," piped Staples. "I'll tell
you how 'twas. We've come to g-et the
papers made."
"Who are you going to mortgage it
to?" asked the lawyer to gain time, for
he would not for the world have had
that cow cut open, post mortem or rail
mortem, it didn't matter to me. She
never was unruly. An one of the men
said, kinder laughin, 'We will proceed with the autopsy,' an I said I
didn't care what kind of a Topsy they
proceeded with, she was black enough
to be a Topsy or a Dinah. I knew
what they meant, but I didn't mean to
let them know it. So they went on
with the examination, an what do you
think they found but a piece of Canadian wire a foot long. That poor
old critter, starvin on baled hay, had
chanked down an swallowed that wire,
an it had tangled around an punched
through her internal machinery tryin
to digest itself till it had twisted poor
old Betty's heart all up so it couldn't
beat no longer."
Should Be Soothing and Restful for the
Tired Littl�� IS rain.
"If mothers only realized how much
of the restlessness of children during
tho night was due to overwrought
brains they would be more careful
in the choice of the bedtime stories,"
said the thoughtful mother.'
"I wish I'were able to write all
the go-to-sleep stories that are told
to the little ones all over the land.''
shu continued. It makes me positively sad to. think of the small brain
that are filled Willi distorted images,
hobgoblins, ogres, gia'nts and the
like. Just as reason is losing its hold
upon  them  for  several  hours.
"I    don't      think " mothers    realize
what an influence upon a child's life
after it has  ceased to  be a  child,    is
exerted by   this     apparently    trifling
���matter of how it goes, to sleep.
"Every night when I catch my little daughter working off the big
thoughts that sweep over her brain
as her tired body begins to relax,
while her mentality seems to be
briefly and proportionately stimulated, 1 tremble to think of the harm
that could be done to her or any
child���for mine is not an abnormal
child in any way ��� by an ignorant
nurse  or  thoughtless  parent.  ���
"The fact that every
child cries , out for a
story shows that its
.nature heeds -it;* just
physical nature craves
You want to give your child pure
canopy, so give him the adulterated
story. .-���'���.,
"Leave out the. fearful personalities, the grim and gigantic figures ;
these, even, if they arc properly vanquished by the gallant hero, are too
distinct for the crib-side  tale.
"Sit down by your little one's bed
and speak softly and evenly. Weave
a fanciful but quiet story, that tells
of pretty streams and birds and loving little boys and girls���these woo
sleep to the weary, but active, little
brain, not with the suffocating pressure of 'the gathering storm, lit with
lurid flashes, but with the soft clouds
of the sunset horizon, that change
from rosy pink to tender enveloping
gray, and gradually deepen Into restful gloom." ,
ThonsandH   of   Styles   and   Addition*
Made to the Variety Yearly.
Picture  frame  moldings,   such   as  are
manufactured  and  sold   by   wholesale  in
strips to  he cut up as may  be  required
in the making of picture frames, are produced in lengths of 12 feet.    They  are
produced   in   pretty   nearly   all, natural
woods.    There are also produced cheaper
picture   frame   moldings  in   imitation   of
some of these woods, as of oak.    These
various   moldings   are   made   iu    many
widths   and    many    thicknesses   and   iu
great variety of form, great numbers of
them   with  no   ornamentation   whatever
and   many  of  them   ornamented   with  a
beading or other design,' which  may  be
carved  in  the  wood   by  the  machine  in
whieh the moldiug is made or pressed or
stamped   in   the. wood.     Sometimes   this
beading is gilded or so treated as to look
like   oxidized   metal,    and   sometimes   a
straight,   smooth   line   or   division   of   a
wood   molding   is   (iuished   in   the   same
manner.
Many picture frame moldings; are finished in white, some-in white with another- color, some are made in combina
tions of'Colors and some are made in sin-
,gle colors, and these last may be made
in many, shades. Then there is a variety
of moldings in black. Many of those
colored moldings are plain in design, and
there are among them many, that are
odd. And then there are many of the
colored moldings, that are .highly ornamented.
Of gilded picture frame moldings the
variety produced' is very largo. Some
are gilded with gold, some with a lacquer laid on over silver leaf and some
are.gilded with a cheaper material.
1 Picture 0frame, moldings, taking them
.altogether, are produced in thousands
of styles, and new styles are constantly
being added, these being put ou the market twice a year, for the spring and fall
trade. A picture frame rmolding manufacturer producing moldings in literally
hundreds of styles would still produce
more or, less new, styles, 20. perhaps, or
40 each season. 'But for all the great
variety offered there are- certain kinds
and styles', of picture frame- moldings
that are'staple goods'and that sell steadily, just, as \there are staple lines in ,all
kinds of'merchandise." '      ��� -   ',
' There are big factories devoted solely
to'- the - manufacture "of picture frame
moldings. ��� Some manufacturers make a
specialty of gilt moldings, some of natural wood and other moldings, and in
some factories all sorts of moldings and
frames as well are produced.���New York
Sun.
No Bntler For Him.
There is' a wealthy but very hard!
headed citizen of Detroit who has no-
hesitancy in telling this story on himself:
"If there's anything on earth grinds
me it is to plunge into the social swim.
I'd far rather plunge into an ice cold
bath. One of these here steel pen coats
makes me want to go out and hide in
the hayloft, and a standin collar puts
me into a grouch for a week after I've
worn it.
"But you   know     how   women  are. .
They'll'stand, right by you when livin
is up hill work, skimp, hustle and save,
but once they get money they want a
show for it. and the bigger the show
the better. Things sorter come my way
in pine, and I cleaned up a neat little
pile.    I    just    grinned    at    carriages,,,
horses, a coachman, a lot of servants a
snookini round  the  house,  receptions,'.
theater  parties  and   all   thatr sort,)of
thing. '     .
"But when they rung in a genuine
butler on me I had a warm conversation with mamma and the girls. It
didn't.do a mite of good. They talked
me clean off ray feet, and the butler
came. I could have got away passably'
with the president of the United States,
but that fellow, stiff backed, high headed, looking superiorlike and , never
sniilin 'less it was to stab you, riled
me awful. One day while sittin iu the
library I heard hiin tell one of. the
maids ho wnsgoin to resign. 'What
for?' she asked. 'The last lady as -
called t��ok me for the barbarian'���-'
that's me. f    ..- -
"For years I dealt with raftsmen and ���
lumbermen, t I ��� paid   his   bill   for  six
weeks in the hospital, and his, wages  -'
too. We keep no butler."���Detroit Free
Press. l' ' ,
normal
bedtime
mental
as   '  i ts
SAveets.
Flowers In Mexico.
The flowers of,the City of Mexico are
one of its chief delights. Roses, violets,
forgetmenots, marguerites and . lilies
bloom all the year round. There are few
weeks when a quarter will not buy a
splendid big bunch and when a silver dollar will not till the vases iu the house to
overflowing. Flowers are'sold not only
at the flower market near the cathedral,
that is devoted entirely to flowers, strawberries and birds, but at the other general market and on the street corners.
The "flower girls" of the capital are all
boys and men. At some places in Mexico, particularly Guadalajara, little girls
are to be scon on the streets all day and
in the evening offering boutonnieres for
which they will not set a price, but ask
you to give what yoii please. It is hard
to find .a flower on sale anywhere after
midday. ��� The flower seller makes up bouquets in the most artistic fashion. The
street venders never sell loose cut Doners, but arrange them upon a' basework
of green so that each flower stands by
itself, and the whole bunch is prettily
finished with a garniture of green leaves
or ferns. Set pieces are also arranged
with a fine sense of taste and regard for
colors. A pansy wreath throe feet across
can frequently be purchased at the market for'$l.
Flowers are very generally used nt funerals, and it is not an unusual sight, to
sec a casket;, even, of'one-of the pobrer
class, completely covered with flowers,
wreaths, crosses-and baskets in bewildering array, as it is hurried through the
crowded thoroughfares upon an open
street.-': '
'    Charlotte Bronte Not'Flattered.',
An interesting anecdote of Charlotte
Bronte is. recalled  by Mrs; Humphry   ���
Ward in her biographical introduction ,
to . "Vilette."    In  1851  the authoress,
having refused repeated invitations to
London,   on   the   ground   that   having '
done no work she deserved no treat/   ,
finally consented to pay a short visit.
to the family of hci\ friend and" pub-' *'
Usher, Mr. George Smith. ,  ���"-:  ���
Thackeray was at this time at the J
height of his popularity in London, "and ,
Miss  Bronte arrived  in  time  to hear
his second lecture ,on the English hu-' _ -
morists. - \" ���  '���:.'-,
When it was oyer, Thackeray, who
had recognized-the timid little woman '4
sitting by   Mrs.    Smith;   came   down
from the platform,' and, shaking .hands.. .
with Miss Bronte,' asked her how she' '
liked it.    There are-few person's who,;
. would not have been flattered by'such. ���
'an��� attention, but Miss Bronte, on the*
contrary,  was almost offended  by  it,-
and when she introduces a similar in-'
cident in "Vilette"  she comments on
the restlessness and ' the  lack  of de- ^
sirable self control on the part of the
lecturer.
A Tonic Needles*.
Mrs. Hohmboddie���John, dear, while
you're down town I wish you'djustcalt
and pay the milliner���$17 the bill is,,
but if you give her $10���
Mr. Hohruboddie���I'd rather settle it
in'full.
Mrs. Hohmboddie���Well, but I want
you to bring me six yards of that lovely stuff from Matchem's���I'll get you
the pattern���and that will take the
other .$7. Then I'll just make a memorandum of the trimmings, that will be
about $3 more, nnd if you love me you
know the kind of gloves I want. You've
bought them often enough. Now, .dear
boy, you won't forget?
Mr. Hohmboddie���No, I'll remember;
and, by the way, I'll take-my tonic bottle along aud get it renewed. I've'felt
quite run down of late.
Mrs. Hohmboddie���Your tonic? Why,,
that costs ��1.50! It scorns just like
throwing money in the street to pay
for medicine. Don't you think you
could get along without it?���Judge.
Hud No New  Moon.
The month of February, 1900, presented the very rare astronomical feature of having- no new moon.
Contradictory.
"I am a great admirer of Ben Jonson."
remarked the doctor. "Everything he
tried to do was well done."
"And yet," said the professor, "I hfve
always heard him spoken of as rare ^Jen
Jonson."���Chicago Tribune.
A. man should not be called a pretzel
simply because he belongs to the Prussian diet.���St.' Paul Globe.
JWarlboronjLrrh  the Traitor.
Of all the traitors the worst was Marlborough,   who.   to. buy 'a   pardon   from
James,   betrayed   to   him   the   expedition
against Brest, causing thereby the failure
of  the expedition  and   the death  of  the
gallant   Talmash.   its   commander.      No
other British soldier has been guilty of a
crime so foul.    Excuses are vain.     It  is
said that other traitors had given the information   before   Marlborough.     Unless
he knew it this makes no defense, and if
���ho did know it he was bound to warn tho
government.     He   we.ll   deserved   to   be
shot, or rather to be hanged.    His apologists had better leave his case alone and
let his political infamy be lost as far as it
may. in   his  military  glory.     He  was  a
man,    like   Napoleon,    devoid    of   moral
sense.    If he ever had any. he must have
left it in the antechambers of Charles II.
���"The   United   Kingdom,"   by   Goldwin
Smith..       ___j	
How  He  Was  Insulted.
"He insulted me," said the legislator.
"Indeed?" returned the plain citizen.
"Offered you money, I suppose?"
"Oh, it wasn't that," replied the legislator, "but he underestimated my
price!"���Chicago Post.
Bnrnuiii'g.Exense.
P. T. Barnnm's propensity for practical joking 'began 'early to assert itself.
Once a man was on trial in a local
court for a small misdemeanor. ' Learning that lie had no money to hire a lawyer, Barnum offered'to conduct his defense. With great solemnity he made
a lengthy plea in which be virtually
accused his client of being guilty of
half the crimes on the calendar, ending with a ���recommendation to the mercy, of the court on the ground of unsound mind.
The man, though escaping with a
merely nominal sentence, was furious
at the trick that had been played on
him. He. was finally appeased by Bar-
num's explanation that'he. had prepared a defense for two different clients and had in his case delivered the
wrong plea.���Maitland Leroy Osborne
in National Magazine.
Favoritism and Undue Influence..
"They are brothers, but they never
speak to each other."
"Family pride?"
"Yes: they wish people to think their
father left a large estate."���Detroit
Journal.
A Moving History;
Eminent Actor���At one time I was a
stage hand.
Admirer���Yes; I noticed in your biography that early in life you began to
shift for yourself .���Baltimore' American.
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���i y\ THE   CUMBERLAND  NEWS  Issued Every .Tuesday.  W. B. ANDERSON,  EDITOR  The eolnn.ns of The Nj-:ws are open to all  who wirfh to express therein views'ou mait-  ersof yublic  interest.  Whilo we do ur.t hold ourselves responsible for the utterances of correspondents, we  reserve tin. right of declining to insert  commuuicatio'hs unnecessarily personally,  TUESDAY,    JUKE   26th,  19GC  London, June 15.,-That Gen. Botbas  gl.ould have boon able to sand for tv.i,  days against Lord Roberta and then retiu  without loosing auy ������uns or having any oi  bis men captured is taken to mean that hi<  force must atdl be formidable when actio-;:  defensively. , The pacification'of,the whoh  of Transvaal is looked upon as a business  requiring months rather than we*ks  Meanwhile everything goes well for tin-  B.itish arms. A "harp skirmi-h at Ficks  burg, June 12th, Boers had been aggressive  and menaced the Fieksburg in force.      Gen,  0  Rundle with two gun's with the Yeomanry got around their rear aud drovi  them off with a loss to tne British of thret  wouidc-d,      ,"      > '  London, June 15.���������War Office issues following from Roberts at Pretoria: I telegraphed yerterday from one of our outposts,  the Boera evacuated the position during th<  th-j night of ��������� too 12th. They had pain  bo much attention to strengthening their  fUuka that c their centre was weaklj  held and as soon as this became evideut ou  Jane 12tb I directed Gen. Hamilton to  attack. He moved against Diamond Hill.  It was grand seeing the way our men advanced over the difficult ground and undei  a heavy fire. Our casualties were less than  100. Our seizure of Diamond Hill cau������*������*  0, nasty retreat.  B������deu-Powell with 800 men is establishing order in western Trusvaal. About titO  Bo -r- have surrendered a.s.d Badeu-Pov. el)  ca;<-U������ed 230 prisoners.  Pretoria, June 14.��������� Klerksdor'p s������r*.������  dered on June 9-h to G-dn. Hunter. An ong  the prisoners was Croujo jr., sun ot the  ���������uplured general.  Loudon, June   16.���������Lord   Roberts'   despatches leave affaira east of   -Pretoria   wul.  the Boers withdrawing to new position .yesterday.    News of fresh righting   is t-ypeotet.  by the war office hut   none has come s,o fai  G su. Rundle's patrol had   a skirmish  wiih  the   Boers   again   on   Wednesday.      Sou e  v.under is expressed here as   to   what he  i  doing with i is three   divisions.    Is   is   as-  fc*uiud by some that Gen.  Buller will   mov  into the Orange River   colony and  c ������ iterate with Lord Methueu   and   Gen.    Ruudl-  in bagging Styne   and   his   S00   follower.-.  Part of Botha's r'oroe has halted a, Paarde'  kop, 7 miles north of   Volkesrust   and   fin;  occasionally upon the British pickets.  Lorenzo Marquese says persons arrived  there who have seen 'he- preparations o  Boers and learned that thoy will retire whei  forced thronghthe Liudeiibery. district iut<  Scoutptcnburg region adjoining Iitodesui  and Gasulaud.  Despatch   from   Bloemf..lutein   says Ge..  , Dewii/s attack on the   railway   was    mail-  after   he   had'   suueuded   in    -taking   Lor..  Me'.huan from whore he had destroyed   th.  line, then he   cleverly   seized   it   north oi  Krooustadt blow up   the   bridge   and   do .  trojed a long section of the line with dynn.  mite.     Major-General Powell  h:.s    been u.  pointed to the temporary   rank   of -Lieut.  General.    The   Cape   Town    eorrespondei.  gays, understand that Gen . Do win    in adci -  tion to tho   Derbyshire   baUaliou   cayttir-  . two oompanies   of C'.ty Volunteers   and tw  companies of yemninry.       Two    men   om.  escaped to tell the tale.  London,   Juue   1G.���������������������������A .special   despatt-i  from Hongkong   says   ihat   all   the  Pek.  Legation have been destroyed and   tiiat tl.  German M mater una been killed.  London, .June 17.���������Trie war oiiice has !.������  ' ceived lollowiug. 'ron   Roberts:  '-Ru-tcn  burg was   occupied   yesterday   by   Ba*-e  Powell.    Buller, I hope, is   at  Sandertoi..  Heulberg  will   be   re-occupied   from   th:  place shortly and the   Orange River Col. j y  will become eomul ti-ly   cut   ���������.���������fl'   from   t  e  Transvaal.       Bitueu-.PoWL.il     leports   thai  the district fchrcifjh unioii   he pa.-tued is sei-  tliaj   down   satisfactorily.        Over    I.0C0  s suds of arms are surrendered, and Pete  Kruger, son of 'the President, made submission to him yesterday having been previously disarmed on'their firms. Bothas  army has retired and is believed to be at  M icldleberg, his rear guard was surprised  and entirely rou.ed by Geu. Hamilton's  'iiou:.ted infantry."  London, June 17-���������Gen. Rundle's column  at roenekal and Fieksburg is new almost invulnerable. Steyno is still trying to encourage the pnemy.. Gen. Dewitt is trekking north of Bloemfontein.  , Loudon June 20. ���������Russian relieving for-  c s arrived outside of Pek in' this morning  ,md immediately began to attack -city on  both sides, employing artillery., ' Force apparently arrived* in time for Chinese assert  chat the attack upon, the Legations had  been successfully renewed. On June 1G,  Chinese attacked Legations and sec on fire  five European buildings.  Loudon, June 19.���������Shanghai reports originating from Chinese sources and credited  by the local foreign officials state that the  Legations at Pekia' were safe on Sunday 17,  and that Admiral Seymour with, a relieving  column had reached Pekin. ���������  London, Juue 21.���������Hunter's advance  column c.ccupied Krupers droop without  opposition ou the 18th. Me.hune, when  escorting a large convoy to Helibron yts-  t;iday routed a force under Dowit, who endeavored to prevent him from   entering the  r  little town, Methuen had only three casualties. Baden-Powell left this city to-day  on his return to Rustenbnrg. Tne country  s quieting down in that direction. This  satisfactory state of affairs will be materially assisted by the capture, between here  .nd Rustenburg on the 19th of two guus by  Button's mounted infantry from a body of  enemy. Railway and telegraph coummni-  cutious with Cape Town are now completely  restored. All is quiet here aud at Johannesburg. Toe Boers alleged to be heiri-  me'd in. General Rundle bewail shelling  Freksbery   on. the   19th.    Desp.tfcjh   from  C ijje Town a/s G.-neral Kitchener . himself  ha I a narrow escape from capture iu the  engagement on'tho 14sh.     He >vas  alee  U������  in the repair train when the latter wab at"  t -.eked and miuy of the" engineers captui- d  The traiu was at Eot������jie station when.Boers,  under Dewit suddenly opened rifle,.lire at  '5 a.m. Kitchener - managed to re'.ch his  horse and galloped to Rhouoster two miles  distant. The enemy numbered 900 with 3  guns.  Victoria, June, 20.��������� Private messages  from Ottawa yesterday asserted that Luur-  ler had cdled upon G-.-v. Midlines fur resignation. It was ascertained that this was  en-reel aud that in repiy His Honor refused  Co vacuate his office on ground tint the  complexion of the caucus in so ar as federal  politics i*j coacerne i was nob of a ch.-j.ract o.-  which made the members who took part iu  the same competent to advise a Li'.oral ad  ministration at Ottawa on so imporcant a  .���������subject.  Victoria, June   20 ��������� Gov.    Mclnnes  wa>  ������������������/esterday asked by telegram  from   Laurier.  .o resign, and refused to do so,   and  to-adv  received a note dismissing himfiom   ohice..'.  Hiv Henry Joly will to-day he   appointed to  his office.    Ri'sult   of   convention   so far as  ascertained is that no .contentious legislation  is to be introduced this session,   but at en-  elusion of session, Tuner will drop'  out and  the Cabinet   be   generally     reconstructed.  Smith of Lillooet declined    tho    Mines   and  Welts'is considering th������   offer of Lands and  Works.    Greou will probably take Ministe  of M nes and MuBride,Provincial Secretory.  General result eminently satisfactory.  London, June 19.���������China tleclar-  d wur against the world when the  Fiiku forts opened tire on the inter-  ������������������������������������itional licet. The forts of both  -ides ef the Taku are iv.>w occupied,  i'he Chinese opened unexpectedly,  .-asualties to mixed forces were as >  Jo Hows?: killed British 1, German  o, Russian 16. French 1. Wounded British 4, German 7, Russian  45, and French 1. The Chinese  torpedo -"boats were seized. Euur  hunpred Cnincse are reported to  have been killed. -Tbe situation in  Nuicha Chang is reported critical.  British consular, Kaukang, has ordered all i'oreigneis to leave. The  powers are t.-.king prompt action  Two British ships in the river le-  we.en the forts vrure lvpoiicd to  have been sunk.  London, June 19-��������� Lord Roberts  sent a ma'ssiige to Botha -n^gestin'g  disariiiameut of Boers. The Boer  commander declined to accost the  proposition and hostd.ties uore re  newed. Baden-Po������ve.l has ���������ariv������l-  at Pretoria. A despatch ii\>u\ Cape  j Town says it is'reported th������re that  Xruger is in a leeble connition.  Roberts reports that- over 2,000  stands of arms havebeen. given up  at Pretoria, si*ce occupation of  capital. These are being, utilized  by the released British prisoners,  whom now number. 148 officers and  3,088 men. Gen. Buller reports  that the first train passed, through'  La;ings Nek on Monday.   '    '  London, June 'il.���������The latest  story sent from Shanghai is that  Prince Luan, piesident of Sung Li ,  Yamcn has burned the Imperial  palace at Pckin and murdered the  Emperor and. that the -Empress  Dowager has committed -suicide.  The effect of the bombardment ��������� of  the Taku forts as described by  Shanghai correspondents was gory  .in extreme/nothing less than rivers  of blood and mutilated corpses  piled up inside the forts. - The  Italian* "'consulate at 'Shanghai  .wires that the Legations are safe.-  The"Russians' guarding Tien Teen  fired from * artillery and rifles on  June 15y at a range of 50 yards into dense crowds of attacking Boxers  and kiiled 300.  ' London, June 21.���������Shanghai  '.wires to-day that Admiral Seymour  arrived at*Pekin. On live occasions the. Chinese aitacked the column in great force. At times they  fought bravely. Loss t > Chinese  estimated af 500 killed during the  march. , Loss of foreigners trifling:.  Volksrusi, Ju; c 21.���������Gen. Buller  has-arrived at Sandspruit station  and encamped on side ,of railway.  ��������� Many Boers' met Ge; . Buller on the  road and surrendered , their arms  and horses.       '��������� V    ,    '  London. June 21.���������The British  . have penetrated Transvaal territory  as far as Marchdodorp. Reported  yesterday at Lorenzo Marquese that  heavy artillery was engaged and  that the Boers abandoned Macha-  doclorp retiring northward.  \  II  iS UujJ Sua <Uiy       fate sE'^ &.  ���������T&vr.  m pt p p  s if  B..rH'i-..R'"'^r;c>'  Bm&  i& &*  L^ CO.  EXPORTERS AND  lIVSPoHTERS.  200-212 First kn. North, Mikneafous, HiKi  ate *op Our C3s*cBiiIar ssnd ������ee the Prices WoJPay^^_  ?,  Presh Lager Beep S1 tiS^kov\^  STEAM    Beer,   Ale,   and   Porter.  A re-i'i-cl of $5 00 will be paid for information   leading  to  conviction   of  persons uitholding or destroying any   kegs  belonging   to  this  company,  hENHY MEIFEL,   Manaifer  POLITICAL NEWS. >  Victoria, June 15. ���������Yesterday aftrnoon  Premier Martin tendered his ressigiiation to  his honor, Lieut.-Governor Mclnnes, and u  \va8 accepted. Hi.i Honor at ouceuiade an  appoinnneut with Mr.i] Dun-muir to meei  him during the evening. At *this nieetiiig  he asked him to undertake tha task ot  forming an administration. Mr. Dunsmuii  conseufced. Local politicians think Mr.  Dunsmuir will have very, itile difficulty h.  forming a strong government which woulo  meet tha House with a laige working . majority.  Victoria, Junel5. ��������� Mr. Dunsmuir will '  be sworn in aav uremier' and president or  the council to-day. Speculation is busj  with the niemberSjjtlie Premier will select aa  ministers. He has expressed the imention  of making his cabinet representative of buth  Island aud Mainland aud Liberals and Conservatives.  Ottawa, June 15^���������In the. House of C>m  mous to-day Laurier stated lie h������il no co.  rosuondeuce wliatever relative to the resin  nation of G-overii*.>r Mulunes as stated b%  his sou W. VV. 13. JMulunes.  Vancouver, June 19.���������Reliable  private message from Ottawa says  that Laurier sent telegram to Mc  limes this morning asking for his  resignation on the grounds of general dissatisfaction  Vfctoria, June 19.���������D'en patch  just received from Ottawa says  Cabinet sitting to-day considering  B. C. affairs, that although thera is  no official authority for .it, Mclnnes will be dismissed if he does not  resign.  Nothing   definite   from   conven-  sion.    They   are   stili   in   session.  Each member is pledged to secrecy  at end of every meeting.  .  New York, June' 21.���������Win. Mc-  Kinley and Theo. Roosevelt v^erc  nominated president and vice-president -respccdvcly. at Convention in  Philadelphia to-day.  Victoria, June 21.���������The   Governor evidently intends to   have   liis  innings with ' ministers who asked  for removal.    House meets in   nvo  weeks from to-day and writs should  be issued and election  held in Victoria   before   that   time    to   allow  Euerts and Turner   to   take   then  seats in'Bouse.    Effort  v*as  made  to  have   writs    .Baued   to-day    i y  ministtry but gov* ruor   ivi'used . to  sign them-      Apparent tl,at uiinis-  trv will nave to w ,it u  t.i -ludy ar-  rives wluon _i.nuualj.-y will   ha . e   el-  fect i.*f put-ling back t-u^tion   so   as  to prevent Eber s .-nd   '1 un.or taking beats an iiuuse w hen   it   mtels.  Vancouvei, Juno   2L.���������Reported  here li. lMcBridc will   acccp-  'Com-  missionership of Lands and Works.  ' Victoria, June   21.���������Wells,   Mc-  Bride and Prentice were   swo.-n   in  this afternoon as member-'   of   Executive Councih  According to latest from Cas-siai  Oiip<. Jno. Irving has been defeated-  The latest icturns arc as follows-:  Clifford, 311; Staples, 261; Irving,  24.4.; Godfrey, 188.  GET OUR  PBICES   ANB   TERMS ON  Piano* and   Organs  BEFORE OrvUERTNG ELSKWTJERK.  TENDERS.  TENDERS are invited for supply-,  irig the    CI.- & C. Hospital  with'  the following:  Meat, Groceries, Bread,  Fur further information apply to-  Matron at. Hospital.  Tenders, must be in to  the secro-  , tary by June 2nd.  (Bigntd)    H.F. Pdllen, '      .  8ecretar3r".  J". -R, McLBOB  General    Teaming       Powder   r  Oil,   E.tc.,   Hauled.    Wood    ;  in Blocks Furnished.  SCAVENGER  WORK DONE     {'  $50    REWA11D.  STOLEN"   from     the   premises-  of  the unde'rsignetl, about the   16Ui  of April, i.iie ' small    nd   c<>w,3:  years'old, would calf about 20th;  Branded on left hip li.     Anyone ������������  giving inlormation that will'lead   ||  to the arrest   and   conviction  of-1  the thief or thieves will receive the  above   rewaid.    (Signed)    John. W*  Connell, Oyster  River,   Comox,  h  nl5t4- V  1:  B.C.  m.  Espimait i Hanaimo. Ey. \  *    m  S. S- "City of F>lanaimo."[|  SAILS EVERY )|  Monday, 12 (noo. ). rrom .Vancouver ror^  Texadn, Shoal Bay and Way Ports via'|  Chatham Point. ':' J, '  M. W. Waitt & Co.  Victoria, B. C.  The oldest aud most reliable house in the  Province. '       *  Chas. Segrave, Local Agent,  Cumberland, B. C.  Jieturmng Tiiearlay via   Van   Anda /andA  Way Ports to Vancouver. Vv  Thur.'dav, 7:00 a. m., from   Vancouver   for'hi  Van Anda, Comox,   Union Wharf  and  '    ��������� Way Po'ts.  Thursday midnight from Union  Wharf for(yJj  Naoaimo, connecting  at Nanaimo with'jflf  13. & N. Trains, also  Str.   "Joan"   for/f  Vancouver.  i  rn  hADYSMrr.  (Extension),  LOTS FOR SALE,  Apply-to,  ml5mB  L5 W. NUNNS.  F3R SALE:   Old   papers.    Apply at >Tews Office.  i  Saturday, 7:f,0 a.m., from ' Nanaimo- for  Union Wharf, Comox, Van Anda, Way  Ports and Vancouver. U  S. S*  "THISTLE."       I|  Sails from Victoria 7:00 a. m. Monday iot'i,  Nanaimo and Way Ports. tl  Sails from Nanaimo 7:00 a. m. Tuesday iofi  C'.'mox and WHy Pats f|  Sails from Comox 7:00 a m. Wednesday||  for Nanaimo and Way Ports.      ' ||  Sails from Nanaimo  4:00  a.   m.  ThnrBda^|  for Vicfi'iria and Way Ports.  Sails from Victoria 7.-00  a.  m.   Friday  foif  Nanaimo and  Way  Port?,, cor.nectin;  wiih   "City   of Nanaimo"   for    Unio;)..J  Wharf and Comox. $  SaiV from Nanaimo 4:00 a. m. Saturday for,;  Victoria and Way Port.  ITDR Freight  tickets   and State,  to->ixi Apply oi board, /  ?        ** GEO. L. CO-"-RTNE^,     /k  liaflfice Iuanag<j||  m wmK**^a���������jw* <^wfm������ lyrumm  (i As the season is advanced we will dispose  of the balance of our stock of the famous  McBurney-Beatie Co.'s Bicycles at  CUMBERLAND.  .H.FEC  LEADING   BARBER  r     .., and  Keeps a  Large   Stock  ��������� -of Fire   Arms,  tion     and  ��������� r Goods  of. all  tions.  ���������CuMBliRLAN'D,  Air.um-  S p o r t i n g  .descnp-  13.  C  POR" SALE��������� Early c ibba^e and  toni itoe planis, home tuowii and  euoug.-  <.      C.   E.   WlLLTAMS,  (.J ran tha ni.    *  ������ttJ>Utl������i|iil llll���������Hill ^JMMM  SO   VSAKS������'  THIRTY-SEVENTH YEAR.   ���������,  ���������   ���������;  ;>   4-   WORLD-WIDE CIRCULATION. $  ! Twenty Pages; Weekly; illustrated. \  INDISPENSABLE V*?_JMINJNg.'Mlg^L:      '    ,"'  THREE DOLLARS PER TEAR! POSTPAID. ^  'SAMPLE COPifcS FHtE. . ' ;.  >       MINING ASD SOTTIFK PRESS,     4  ���������'. 920 Market St.,   San Fhancisgo, Cal.<;  -D;flnuion "Steam. Laundry-,*  Ba.*-kft sfMi-'. ev<-ry .ueek.    Goods re-  'U'l-nt-d following week. Ko < harge  . fur rxj/iensage.    -i'rioes   .same   as  in Vancouver.'  ������.  BARRETT, Agt.  TRADE P3ARK&*  C5������33GKSj,  COPYRSCMT3  &0.  Anyone sending a sfcetcii anG description may.  qutckJy ascertain, free, whether an invention ia  probably patentable.   Comimmicafcici������s strictly  confidential. Oldest apency forsecitringptitouta  in America.    "VVe have   a Washington office.  I\-ir,c:its tuteen throuRh Muim & Co. receive  B������>ucial notice in the  SQSENTIFiO  AMERICAN,  Seaatifally illustrated,   lsvnrasfc  cfccihvtioa  or  any BC.entiHc journal, weekly, term3$3.C0 a year;   '  Sl.OOsix months ,   Specimen copies and IUJ������)  Book ox Patents sent free.   Address  wauiVN  & co,,  361 Uroadwav. "icw YjrL  MUNICIPALITY OF THE  C1TT OP OUKBEMHD  IsTOTICB*  T.ICYCLE RIDERb caught riding on  the sidewalk after this date will be  prosecuted*.  By order of Council,  Laurence W. Nunns,  City Cleik.  Cumberland, B.C., May Sth, 1900.   8t3  ADVERTISE   IN THE  The most northerly paper published  on the Island.  SUBSCRIPTION,   $2.00   A    YEAR  If you think of buying a Bike it will pay  T  you to inspect the above.  Where If all Dresscsu Are Mrt.de.  -    11 seems that the lady members of tbe  ��������� lialocracy run just the same risk as dc  the gentlemen, of infection from thoir  wearing apparel.     Their grand dinnur  dresses,   recherche   walking   costumes  and delicate morning roues���������even theij  bridal wreathes and beaded hall slipper;-  are frequently made in the most miserable dens.     A reporter has been hiving  a chat with a lady who at one tince was  empkryed by a noted West end costumier.  ' 'Many a titled dame would Tjositivcly  shudder,"  she exclaimed,  "if* she saw  the poor, half-starved, ill-clad creatures  who have the making of her finery."  "Do court dressmakers, then, ' like  fashionable tailors, employ outside  hands?"'  "Yes, all do more or less,  especially  the smaller firms.    Indeed, many of the  so-called court dressmakers, whose places?  of business consist of swell flats or draw  ingroom floors,   really  do little oi ik  work on the premises.    They 'fit' ladiet  cwtaifily, but as often as not the mater,  lal is made up in the most wretchud  Mums by women who can scarcely e&rr:  enough to keep body, and soul together  For instance, ni a case I know of, aduch  ess ordered  a  wedding costume i'-av a  . uertain date.    The linings were made by '  the firm, but the material for the bodice  was given to one outside hand and that  .���������)f the skirt to another.     Much to her  ladyship's chagrin, the costume was not  ready   by the  day appointed.      Now.  what was the i-eal reason?    It was that  the poor woman who had been entrusted  with tho making of tho bodice had suddenly died of sheer worry and starvation.  She was found lying on her old four-  post-bedstead in a little back room in  Marylebone, with the half-finished garment grasped in her hand."  "Is the pay of these outside hands ao  rery small then?"  "Yes, in. the majority of cases. The  court dress makers take good care to'  have nearly every farthing of the large  profits for themselves.. The middle hand  gets no more, than if she were employed  0*1 the most common work, yet so trying  te their occupation that I have often -  known women to go'���������blind or into consumption over it.' Even when constantly employed they cannot earn more than  10 shillings or 12 shillings a week, 'and  out of thi* paltry snm they have to find  their own twist or co'tton.' So poor are  they, indeed, that it is quite a common  thing lor them to get 'dolly shop' keepers  to advance small sums on the matoviajt  for ono job till ihe.y have executed and  been paid for another.','  "I take it that all this applies to the  annill firms only?"  ' "Yes, mainly to those people who call*  themselves  'Madames'   or  -Mesdames.'  Bur. it amounts to much the same thing  even in the. case  of the, largest   court  dressmakers.    Onco 'they,give out work  thoy cannot tell for certain where it is  made .up.    They may give it to A, thinking that she does it" at home, but very  often A,' for  the sake of extra profit,  gives it to B,   and B .may give it to C  tome poor creature living in the depth  of squalor.    It is just the same with ball  dhotis und'bridal wreafhs. '"The former  are. in vary many instunces, ornament  pd   amidst   tlie   most   urisanitary ' sur-  rbimdings;   tho   latter   are   made rand  tuou7>Ti'd in places oq ually unhealthy and .  miserable.    The only remedy i'or the evil  -\,s to uv.ke it ilVgal for firm's to give out  ������vcv)r a'i nil. Arii;, is. the servant is much  safer than her mistross.'' The ordinary  drr'.smaker.does her work with her own  hands m p^ces which, if humble, are at  lenst cleanly , the fashionable dressmaker  simply   does   the   fitting and talking.  Sometimes she   is so ashamed of the  obvious poverty of her outdoor hands  that she gives them particular instructions not to bring back work  during  business hours,  in case' thoy might be  eeen   by  her customers.    Whenever I  hear of a case of i'nver among  the aria-  louracy I ask my soli' if the clothing is  not moi e, to blame than  tho dj&iiiK."������������������  ���������"-i'0.ir>ij ���������^.���������.-onic'.le  Espimalt & Nanaimo By.  ��������� TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  NOV. 19th, 1898.  P.M.  Dc. 4:25  . " 4:53  5.34  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  No. 2 Daily. No. 4 Saturday'-  a.m. .  De. 9:00, ...I "Victoria   "    9:28 Goldstrenm   "   10:9 Koenig's. ...  " ,10:48 Duncans 6:15  P.M. P.M.  "   12:14        Nanaimo 7:41  Ar. 12:35 I.Wellington .".   Ar. 7=55  WELLINGTON   TO VICTORIA.  No. 3 Saturday.  A.M.  ....De. 4:25  No. 1 Daily  ,    A.M.  De. S:05   "   8:26....  "   9:52....  "'10:37....  " 11:18   ..  Ar. 11:45    .  Reduced  .Wellington..  ... Nanaimo'..  ...Duncans....  .. Koenig's ���������  Goldatream .  ..Victoria.. ..  4:39    "   6:05    "   6:46    "   7.3?  . Ar. 8:00 p.m.  _ __ _ lates to and from all points on  Saturdays and Sundays good to return Mon  day.  For rates and   all   information   apply at  Company's Offices.  A. DUNSMUIR, GKO. L. COURTNEY.  PitusrDKNT. Traffic Manasrer  Cold Puts a Lustre Upon Silk,  hi yne of the large cold storage war*-  aouiies in 3STew York,  according to tho  sun, several vaults are filled with made-  .ip woolen goods     The low temperature  :ias been found to be the best preventive  ug.:int,i. moths yet discovered.    In 'the  ���������same storehouse is a quantity of raw silk.  The commodity  is sold by weight, and  when stored in ordinary warehouses the  ���������.ilk  dijc.5,   and uatnrally decreases in  value.    By storing it in a cold vault tho  moisture is preserved, and the silk keeps  its  weight.    There is another curious  factin regard to the oold storage of silk.  Many large dealers in silks and ribbons  iceep their bales a-nd bolts in cold storage  with the temperature reduced below tlie  frc<y/.ing point.    It was discovered some  years ago that silk in winter usually had  i finer luster than in summer..   The co?d  air was supposed -to be accountable foz  the change, and an experiment was tried  in keeping bales of silk in cold rooms for  comparison' with  others on the   store  counters.  . The cold silk then appeared  10 ho of a much fin or quality,   when in  reaiity it was from the same loom.    As  soon as this fact bec.utie generally recognized the largo niYl-: dealers went to the  yoid storage warehouses and  had theii  silks placed in freezing vaults.    In some  ibises the thermometer'is kept as low "an  i 0 degrees, and when the bales aro taken  out they feel like blocks of ice.    Some  6rms keep most of their stock in storage.  and only take _silk out in quanties equal  to the anticipated sales of tbe day, for  the lustre acquired by freezing soot? dh������  appears after exposure on the bargain  ���������C.'-mtflr  MEN   WANTED;  500 white miners and helpers  ior the Wellington Extension  and Comox mine?, to supercede  ���������all the Chinese in our mines.  Apply at once 'to-the* managers  of the said mines, Wellington  Colliery Co., Ltd.   ���������    .  Wellington Colliuiy C.:., Ltd  Job printing ������.  SATISFACTORY 5S������ |  3*-(^^i  BLOUSE SETS  GOLD  AND SILVER.  ���������AT���������  STODDARTS,  The Cumberland Jeweler.  JAS. A. CARTHEW'S ]  Liverv- Stable:  Teamster   and Draymen , ;  Single and  Double  rigs I  for Hire.-    All Orders ;'  .   Promptly   Attended   to. :  R.SHAW, Manager. ;  Third St., Cumberland, B.C. '-'  e53S������@?!^.2*������'25^^  fl  ���������Cumberland  Hotel  I Have Taken an Office  in the Nash     Building,  Dunsmuir Avenue,    Cumberland.  and am agent for"the following  reliable insurance companies:  The Royal London and Lan  cashire and Norwich Union. T  am piepared to accept risks a  current rates. I am also agent  for the Standerd Life Insurance  Company 01 Edinburgh and.th  Ocean Acciden; Company of England.   .Please  call and  investi  o  gate befoie insuring in ^uy other  Company.      - *    ,      *  JAMES ABRAMS.  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND     SECOND     STREET,  CUMBERLAND, B.C.  ���������i ' ' ���������  Mrs. J. H. Piket, Proprietress. ,  When in Cumberland be  sore  ��������� and stay at the Cumberland  Hotel,  First-Class .Accomo'da-  tion.jfor transient and permari- -  ent boarders. - ���������   ��������� -��������� '  f , " r M        J "*���������  Sample Rooms and  Public Half.  Run in Connection with   Hotel.  ���������������X  _ SUNDAY SERVICES  1TR1N ITY������CHU-RCH.���������Services in  ihe e\ening. RliV. J. X. VVlI.LEMAR  rc'ctc;r. " -  ST GEORGE'S PKESCYTER1AN  CHURCH. ;)/.! viCLS ai 'i 1 a.m. and  7 p m. Sunday School at 2:30. Y. P.  S. C. E. meetb. at ihe close of evening  service.    RiiV.gW.   C.   DODDS, pastor.  .VIETHODIST CHURGH.-Servicks  at the usual hours morning and evening  Epworth   League meets  at the close   of  evening service.   Sundny School at 2:30.  f\ ev. W. HICKS, pastor" |  St.   John's   Catholic   Church.���������Rev.  Fr. Verbeke, Pastor. Mais ou Sundaj s  at 11 o'clcck a. in. Sunday School in  the afternoon.  We have just received a new sup  ply of Ball Programme Cards, Nev  Style Business Cards and a fev.  Nice Memorial Cards. Also some  extra heavy Blue Envelopes. Call  and see.  The News Job Department.  The News War Bulletin gives all  the latest news  of  the Transvaal.  Subscribe   jor   the    Bulletin   and  keep posted on the war.    Price pf  month $1.00 or 5 cts. per copy.  NOTICE.  TO MY old friends' and patrons in  Cumberland and Union:  On June 1st next, I shall be prepared to supply milk and cream,  freah and sweet, butter eggs. &c.  and solicit a resumption of the pa-  tronage so liberatly accorded m(  in the past.  A. SEATER.  Courtney, B.C., May 22. 1900.  FOR    SALE���������Near   Courtenay  11 acres.     Trees burned off, about  20 acres swamp la*id.  For  particulars, apply   at   tbn  ( nice.  Rates from $1.00 to $2.00 per' day  Fruit and Ornamental Trees,  Rhododendrons. Roses, fancy Evergreens,  Magnolias,    Bulbs,   new crop   Lawn Grass .  and tested gardon seeds for-spring planting.  Largest and most complete stock, in Western ���������  Canada.   Call and make your selections or'  send   for  catalogue.    Address   at nursery  grounds and greenhouse. -    ,     .     , -������  1    M. J; HENRY'S  Nursery and Gpeennouse.  Westminster Kd.', Old So. 6oi���������New No/ 3009. -  COURTENAY  Directory. *,*''���������  COURTENAY HOUSE,   A:  H.   lie-  Callum, Proprietor.  GEORGE    B.    LEIGHTON,     Black  smith, and Carriage Maker.  OOOOOOOOO 0000000000  >4.|  '.- *".r  m  "���������^iiii  ^     ._     .. '  -!/'*��������� I  S-JXX:  Wl  -. ^" ������  " v ki  -v *J'1������ I  .''Ml  V<������l  I am   prepared    to  furnish Stylish Rigs  .and do Teaming at  reasonable rates.  D. KILPATRICK,  ���������Curnberla-nd'.q  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOObQ  o  .0  o  o  o  c  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  IG&S !0R SATGHIII],  FK0M HEAVY   WINTER LAYERS.    '  Beack Lanushars,    $2 per sitting.  Black   Minorcas,   $2   per   sitting.  Barred Plymouth   Rocks,   $1   per  sitting.  E.PHILLIPS,  Grantham, Comox.  Notice.  Riding on locomotives and   railway Cars  of   the   Union   Holliery  Company by any   person,   or   persons���������except train crew���������is strictly  prohibited.     Employees   are   subject tj di. missal for allowing same  By order  Francis D. Little  Manager. THE   ROSE.  The red, red rcse as it grows and glows  'Neath tlie soft warm buns of June,  How we welcome the fair bright beauty rare,  But, alas, that it dies bo soon!  One by one the bright petals fall  Like heartdrops red, so red,  But'we never knew of its heart of gold  Until after the rose was dead.  ���������Rose VanB. Speece in Scranton Tribune.  ���������Ihis useful" '  4>  ?  BY W. E. ROSE.  <?>  X 1)1    H.   II,   IWOEj, X  ���������f f  Dunham Greer looked out through the  big windows of the hotel reading room.  Night was coming on. a thousand lights  twinkled in .the store fronts, the forms of  the passers were growing blurred and indistinct. Dunham yawned. He was at  a loss how to kill time. He had just finished his dinner, and the evening was before him. There were great houses up  town where he would be cordially welcome, but Dunham had no desire to make  an evening call: ��������� He fancied he would  like something new, some novelty in the  form of entertainment. There were the  theaters, but no true New, Yorker ever  goes.to the theaters away from home. He  remembered being in Cleveland the preceding summer and how he had enjoyed  himself at a picnic to which ho was si*lf  invited. He laughed at the remembrance  and picked up the evening paper again. '���������  And then his glancing eye caught this  item:  "The ladies-of,the Barclay Avenue Free  church will give a progressive euchre party this evening' at the home of Mrs.  James Lemmers, 02 Scroop court, for the  benefit of the Sunday school library fund.  Friends" o'f the church are invited to be  present and are assured of a good tim'e.  Take tbe-Rockport car from,the square  Dunham went to the fair. As ho entered a tall young man in a long Prince  . . Albert, a pale young man with thick,  black hair, looked around at Dunham and  gave him a pleasant smile and nod. Dunham nodded back and then went up the  stairs in accordance with the bright faced  young woman's instructions to leave his  hat and coat. As he came down the  stairs again he heard a whir of feminine  drapery behind him, a little shriek, and  a young woman was precipitated against  him with considerable violence. Dunham was quick witted. and his muscles!  were tense. Something prompted him to  ���������brace himself suddenly, and the shock of  contact did not overthrow him.'  "Dear me," murmured a voice over his  shoulder, "but-that was stupid. I must  have caught my heel on the upper step.  - New "shoes, you know. It was awfully  good of'you to be in the way. 1 might  have progressed down every step to the  "bottom.   It's Mr. Blossom, isn't itV"  Dunham looked around. A pretty girl  with' glowing cheeks, a pretty girl in a  pretty light dress, was looking clown on  him from an upper step.  "No," he said, "it isn't Mr. Blossom;  it's Mr. Greer, and Mr. Greer is very  glad that he could be of some assistance  to you during the recent rush."  "Oh." said the pretty girl. "1 thought  it was the minister's friend from the  west. I am May Fleming. You know  Mr. Chandos, don't you 7"  Dunham shook his head.  "The fact is," he said, "I'm almost an  entire stranger."  He put in the almost because he felt  that he had some slight acquaintance  with a young lady by the name of Fleming.  /"I will introduce you," she said, and  drawing him to the tall young man presented him in due form and then slipped  away.  Dunham's heart warmed to the young  minister at once. He looked so earnest,  so kindly, so good.  "I do not remember to have seen you  among us before," he said.  "No," said Dunham. "It's the first  time I've been in this part of the city.  I'm an eastern man, a New Yorker."  Some Freemasonry of instinct prompted  him to add, "Harvard, '90."  . "Princeton, '01," cried the minister,  and then they shook bauds again. "Y.our  name," said the young shepherd as he  beamed down on Dunham, "is quite a familiar one. At least it would be esteemed  so by most readers of the daily press."  "Yres," said .Dunham shortly. And he  frowned.  He was about to add something when  his attention was drawn away by the  pretty girl whom he mot on the stairway.  She held a. salver to him, and from it he  drew a card. It bore the name ".lack."  Dunham showed it to the minister.  "I fancy," laughed the latter, "that you  are expected to look up a 'Jill.' " So  Dunham passed about the somewhat  crowded rooms, and, lo, when lie found  his "Jill" it was the heroine of the staircase again!  "And   Jill   came  stumbling  after,"   he  merrily, quoted as he thrust his card  before   her.     And    presently   they    found  themselves at one of the little tables scattered  about the  room,  and   when  a  bell  jangled the playing commenced..   Dunham  had never played in just this fashion before,  but ������ie quickly" caught  the fashion  of it and  entered  into  the spirit of the  business as if he had found the one occupation   that  pleased   him   most.   , For  it  was a business, unci a serious business at  that.    They played in a grave and quiet  fashion, broken in upon only by the jangling bell, the swish of garments as the  players progressed and by the coming of  an  active  small  boy   who  hustled  about  with a railway  ticket  punch  puncturing  the   progression   on   the   players'   score  cards.     There  were  20  of  these  tables,  and it seemed to Dunham as if he would  surely visit them all with his astonishing  run of luck.  "How is the climbing. Jack?" inquired  ���������Till when he passed her for the second  time.    Dunham held up his card.    "Oh,"  she cried, "it's like a porous plaster  and the score cards were all gathered up  by the active small boy, and then Dunham understood that this meant prizes.  He fancied he had discovered why the  playing was carried on_ in such a grave  and quiet manner.  There were light refreshments served  by the young women, and Dunham found  them good. He, strove to interest the  people -at the table with him and soon  had themjn a jolly mood. He told funny  stories and hummed the latest' popular  song for the young woman who sang and  did a clever trick with the cards for the  young man who wondered how professionals could become so expert in handling the magic pasteboards. Whc-n tu������  refreshments were cleared away, everybody was expected to join in .social converse, and Dunham sought his new  friend, the minister.  "You seem to be having a merry time,"  said the latter.  "That is what I endeavor to do wherever I go," said Dunham, with a smile,  "and it has required no effort whatever  on the present occasion. This is all a delightful novelty to me."  "You have a happy disposition," said  the young minister.  "Not always," said Dunham. "I do a  great many things that are distasteful to  me. I am not cut out for a financier nor  even for an ordinary business man. I  really don't know what I am fitted' for.  My great ambition is to spend money."  "That seems a little singular," said the  minister mildly.  , "Yes," said Dunham, "but you mustn't  understand that I, have a spendthrift's  tastes. No, I want to put the money  where it will do the most good���������where it  will make the greatest number happy. I  have a strong affection for the old caliph  who went around on the quiet rooting out  injustice and rewarding the worthy. Not  very practical, is it7 At the same" time,  don't set me down as an idle dreamer. 1  look after my father's business interests  in "a-way'that 1 have reason to believe  meets with his entire approval. Oh, I can  make myself do whatever occasion requires to be done.   How is it with you7"  '"This is the work I love and am fitted  for," said the young minister gravely.  "My people'are very dear to me, and I  feel that I am doing them good. We  have our drawbacks and discouragements. We are poor. We have, to. as  you see, utilize novel ways of adding to'  our church treasury. But we thrive nevertheless. No: I have become so attached to these labors and to these people  that my sole ambition now is to grow old  among them."  "You shame me," said Dunham, touched by the other's simple earnestness, and  he grasped his hand and drew him into  an alcove. "I was a little vexed a moment ago at your allusion to the uotorie-  ty .the name of Greer had gained in the  daily press. Perhaps I am foolishly sensitive about it, but it has never seemed  right that they should cartoon and vilify  my father simply becau.se he is a man of  wealth. I know him to be a clean, honorable citizen and the best father in the  world." .   ' ,      ...  "Your father!" said the young minister,  with a start.  "Yes. but kindly keep the relationship'  a secret," murmured Dunham. "Stand  in , front, of me a moment, please." He  drew a little wad of bills from his vest  pocket and thrust it into the minister's  hand. "Put that in your church treasury  with my father's compliments." he said,  "and the next time you read of his selfish  greed don't believe it."  Before the minister could reply a clear  voice rang out. "The lady's prize is won  by Miss Mary McAlpin and the gentleman's prize by Mr. Dunham Greer."  The gentleman's prize proved to be a  small mirror much gilded and filigreed.  over which Miss May Fleming went into  raptures as she congratulated him on his  remarkable good fortune. And then everybody was going, and Dunham just  had time to give the young minister's  hand a firm grip, when Miss Fleming  hurried him up stairs.  "You're to see me home, you know,"  she said.  It wasn't a long walk, but in the  course of it Dunham presented the merry  maid with his prize, alleging that he never couTtt <et it safely to New York.  "Every time you look in it." he said,  "you will see one of my most valued  Cleveland friends, and that, perhaps, will  sometimes remind you of me."  Which she thought a very pretty speech  indeed.  When they readied the gate of tlie  Fleming home, they paused.  "Did a little bird teJI me right that you  are soon to be married7" Dunham asked  at a venture.  "Yes." she answered frankly, "in June,  if all goes well. George is a civil engineer  and is in Mexico now. but he's to get a  place in tlie engineers' department of the  Lake Shore and  be stationed here."  "Will you come to New York on your  wedding journey 7"  "Yes." she laughed, "we have planned  to stop there two or three days���������three if  we can afford it."  "Then," said Dunham, "I want you to  be my guests. 1 fancy I can show you  some things about the city which you  otherwise would not see. It will.be a  pleasure for me, I assure you. Here is  my card. Write and let me know when  to meet you."  "You are very, very kind.,Mr. Greer."  said the girl gratefully. "1. begin to think-  there is something .quite wonderful about  you. We never saw you before tonight,  and yet���������everybody is delighted with you.  It is just as if you were a fairy prince.  There's your car. No, I won't forget.  Good night and goodby."  As Dunham stepped to the dresser to  turn off the gas in his hotel room an hour  later he looked at his reflection in the  glass and smiled and said:  "Well, my boy, you're out a handsome  prize and some money, but you've passed  a decidedly, pleasant and useful evening.  Good night and pleasant dreams."���������  Cleveland Plain Dealer.  Review. The tenacity of official tradition  is illustrated by the fact that even now.  so many years after the death of the  great Napoleon, he must never be referred to as emperor. This is a survival of  the strict rule of Napoleon's jailer. Sir  Hudson Lowe.' Once in a dispatch to'the  colonial office Mr. Sterndale did style Napoleon emperor, and his attention was  drawn to the inadvertence by an official.  The house in which Mr. Sterndale wrote  his article contained a number of relics  of the captive emperor, including Napoleon's bookcase and cabinet.  WYOMING'S  ICE   CAVE.  Napier at the Battle of Mocanec.  When in the fight, I held my life as  gone, for, as to escaping, all idea of that  vanished when I saw the Twenty-second  giving way and was obliged to ride be:  tweeu the fires of two lines not 2U 3:ards  apart. I, expected death as much' fjroih  our men as the enemy, and I was much  singed by our fire, my whiskers twice or  thrice so, and my face peppered by fellows who in their fear fired high over all  heads but mine and nearly scattered my  brains. In agony I rode, holding my  reins with a broken hand (he had sprained it a few days before) and quite unequal to a single combat had a Beloochee  picked me out. as one was about to do  when Marston slew him.���������Letter of Sir  Charles Nam'pr.  LORE OF THE HORSESHOE.  Straus** Superstition Coixicrni n_> This lCra-  blei'n of "I,u<:k" ���������Viinkeet .>teiil From  "-Queen   .lliu-������iirec of Ku<rlaii<i.  "Why is a horseshoe ' 'lucky/ and  why is it hung- over the door to,bring-  luck to the home, and why don't everybody have one?" demanded the  small questioner of the household.  It seemed an easy.matter at first  to answer this rush of questioning,'  but' it -was a surprise to discover, on,  making a careful research for horseshoe superstitions, how widespread'  and how .ancient is "tho belief in the  power of. the horseshoe to ward off  evil. ��������� "       '  'In the "long ago" the horseshoe superstition, seems to have had several  different origins, among them' being  the facts that its shape was very-  early  considered  an  emblem  of  good  A. French Trapper Has Discovered a  Large Cavern In a. Glacier.  Catacombs of marvelous extent and  beauty exist in the living ice of Cloud  mountain, in northern Wyoming. They  were found by Jac'ques Moulin, a  French trapper. Nothing like them  is known elsewhere in the Rocky  mountains, and the circumstances of*  their discovery form a strange story.  Cloud mountain is a lofty peak in a  little explored region of the Big Horn  range, and near its summit, judging  from Moulin's description, is a ' true  glacier. His story in substance is as  follows:  "In the snow near the top of the  mountain I made a dugout to live .in  while I was trapping there last December. This hut was in the midst  of a great snow and ice drift that  clings to the side of the mountain. I  was far above timber line, and to make  the wood that I brought there go as  far as possible I used to build my  campfire on the floor of my little cave.  One morning I awoke to find that  where the fire had been was a yawning  well, the bottom of which I could not  see. ��������� I had been living on the roof of  a huge cavern, and the'fire bad melted  its way into the depths.  "Taking a long, and stout rope, I  fastened one end of it secure near the  'edge of the hole and lowered myself  into the depths. I took with me a  pitch pine torch and a ball of twine.  The opening rapidly became larger as  I went down, and at a depth of about  40 feet I stood upon the floor of a large  room. All around me were walls of  ice, blue in color and ,clear as crystal.  Through the ice the light filtered dimly, giving the'place a shadowy unreality. It was intensely cold, and I returned to the surface for my fur clothing.  ��������� "After lowering myself into the cavern again I tied the twine to the end  of the rope. lighted ray. torch and followed the course of the.opening, which  COFFERS AND CASKETS.  luck; it was worn by the horse,which \ seemed to lead like a long hallway di  was looked upon ��������� as the most useful  and the most lucky of animals, and it  is made of iron, which is popularly  believed to be endowed with ' protecting qualities beyond those' of any  other metal. Even now the most  rabid enemy of superstition will half-  laughingly pick up an old horseshoe  and carry-it home with him: ���������   ���������  Tbe horseshoe has often been the  means of saving life. English lore  tells how,. Queen Margaret' ' watched  the, battle of' Blore Heath in 1459,  and when she saw, the battle would  be.lost' made her escape oh horseback,  haying the blacksmith .reverse , the  shoes of her horse,- so that it .would  appear she was galloping towards the  scene of the battle instead of away.  During the American civil'war this  scheme was . put into practice and  Yankee wit was credited with originating it. Back in the Middle-Ages,  33 years before Columbus started on  his famous voyage, a woman was  bright enough to think of this plan  to save her husband and .his followers.' This is the-earliest authenticated instance of the scheme.  The Romans drove nails into the  walls of their cottages as an antidote  for the plague. The Arabs believe  that the evil geni which sends the  simoon iipon them can be appeased  by the shout, "Iron, iron!" and when  overtaken by that storm that is the  cry  they    raise. The Scandinavian  constantly carries in the bottom of  his boat an open knife or nail driven  in a reed to ward- off the water spirits?. Many nations have long hold  that iron is a potent breaker of the  spell of witchcraft, so the finding of  old iron is lucky, and as old iron is  mostly found in the shape of horseshoes, and as the horseshoe is the  lucky crescent shape, the horseshoe  has come to be considered a . lucky  emblem.  In English folk lore horses wero  looked upon as luck-bringers, and in  Yorkshire it is still thought that a  disease may be cured by burying a  horse >*,live, while in some rural districts it is a common practice to  place horses' hoofs under the beds of  invalids to cure diseases. Near the  close of the last century the belief  in the power of horscshefs reached its  height and in the West End of Eon-  don a horseshoe was nailed over the  door  of almost every  house. Fifty  years later there were but half as  many, and the present day sees only  a scant few, as education overrides  superstition.  Over the door of one of the principal churches of Suffolk a prominent  horseshoe was worked into the architecture, prdbably with the idea of  keeping the watches out. At that time,  50 years ago, many churches had  horseshoes" naih.-d over the doors. The  Irish peasants modify the custom  and nail horseshoes on the thresholds,  planting cloves of wild garlic over  the door. There is. a prevailing custom of affixing a horseshoe to the  foremasts of ships, and many of the  most" famous battleships have carried  this emblem in the past.  rectly toward the heart of the inouu-  tain.    The cavern  became higher the"  farther I wept,  and  about 150 yards  from my starting place the roof seemed  to be at least 75  feet above- me.  Here I found myself in a room from  which' galleries .like the one I had entered  stretched  away  In ' every  direction.     In   width   the   galleries   varied  from 10 to 50 feet, and at their intersections great transparent columns extended to the   roof.    The'mixture of  the' dim.  white ligut',of the cave and  the   reflections   of    the  .torch's   flame  from   a .thousand   glittering   surfaces  was at once bewildering and fascinat-,  ing.     Again  and  again   I   returned   to  feast my eyes on the* beauties of this  natural ice palace.    But the cold was f  so great that I always had to cut short  my visits.    I never explored the other  galleries, and  bow far they extend   I  cannot  guess.     The   ice   seems  to  be  honeycombed by the caverns." and yet  the walls and  floors are as hard and  firm   apparently   as   the   mountain   Itself." ��������� Cheyenne   Letter   in  Record.  Picturesque Guises of the Ubiquitous  and Ever Useful Box.   , '   .  The present may safely be called the  day of the box,, so many and picturesque are the guises under which  this essentially utilitarian object.presents itself. We find boxes figuring as  window seats,, hall seats and dressing  table seats when of considerable size.  In other instances they are fitted out  as receptacles for shoes, coats, dress  skirts, etc., or they may hold treasures  of ribbons, laces, gloves and the like.  In the case of the sterner sex tobacco,  .keys and other masculine impedimenta  are safely sheltered therein. Indeed  there appears no end to ,the popularity  and utility of boxes in all sizes, but  most imposing as a decorative feature  are those .which recall the historic coffers and caskets.  Whatever'we may say of the perfection of our nineteenth century genius  and methods, much is still to be learned  from the study of the productions of  bygone ages, and this remark is especially true for the decorative worker,  who seeks inspiration for the embellishment of the ever needful article already mentioned.  From the most remote ages the, box  has been the object of decoration, and,  'coming much nearer our own times, on  the Italian "caponi" and-on the old.  German and Flemish marriage chests, .  appear every variety of massive and  solid ornamentation. ' '  A "unique old German linen chest fur-,  nishes a notable example of the union  of-textile   fabrics   with   materials-of  more solid and durable nature.   "In ,it  the w-oodwork  plainly shows between  ornamented bands.of leather, while the ���������  whole surface. of these bands is" covered  with  small pieces of red  velvet,  and pale green, yellow and brown lin--.  Chicago  Only  Heart  Wounds   Fatal.  A   well   known   surgeon,   discussing  the character of the wounds received  on the battlefields iu South Africa, bas  pointed out that experience of the present campaign would seem tp show that  the only absolutely fatal region is the  heart.    Bullet wounds of the brain are  now not uecessarity fatal, judging from  the records of the last few weeks, and  this  is presumably  due  to the  small  size of the projectile, the velocity with  which it travels and the modern practice   of  scientific   surgery,   by   which  dangerous   symptoms   likely   to   arise  from injuries may be warded off.    It  has therefore been suggested that, the  heart being the only really vital part  in the body, a steel covering should be  provided, to be worn so as to protect  that part from bullets.    A steel plate  might   be  attached    to    the   soldiers'  tunics, and doubtless the small shield  could be so fixed as neither to impede  movement  nor  cause  inconvenience.���������  London Globe.  Newspaper Advertising:.  Frank Daniels made an experiment  recently at Wallace's theater. Now  York city. Speaking of it. the comedian  said:  "Between the acts ushers distributed  among the audience slips with a brief  printed statement politely asking the  recipient to indicate by a check mark  in the list of various advertising forms  employed which one had attracted him  to the performance���������newspapers, billboards, window lithographs, or something else. The people seemed to take  kindly to the idea, and the response  was most liberal. Eleven hundred slips  were handed to the ushers, and of that  number 991 had been attracted by the  newspapers solely."  COFFER WITH STRAP AND NAIL WORK.  en, symmetrically arranged in. patterns  and constituting a veritable patchwork.  The raw edges ��������� of the textile fabrics  are concealed and secured and the design is duly emphasized by thin strips .  of metal, kept in place by stud nails.'  A modern adaptation of, this idea  could be easily carried out with thin  sheets of copper such as1 are used.in,  copper modeling.- ,the ' required, strips  being cut from the .metal with scissors  and fastened down with small copper  boat nails. The sole necessary precaution is to see that the woodwork of the  box is of sufficient thickness to admit  of the nails being driven in. Should  the patchwork effect of the original not  appeal to the taste of today's amateur,  the wide bands could be of one color  and material, and that not necessarily  textile. A most suitable ground under  the metal would, be, for instance, undressed leather; the soft, velvety surface and the variety of color obtainable  in suede making it particularly desir- ���������  able for the purpose.  Another variety of decoration is  "strap and nail" work, or, more appropriately speaking, leather applique, in  which small pieces of leather in various colors are used to fill out a design  previously drawn upon the wood, the  leather being held by little brass headed studs or nails. The box may be first  covered with rich colored velvet or  cloth.  Still another way to get unique effects is with pyrography or poker  work. The result, when the wood is  stained to a rich deep brown and  brushed over with two or three coats  of French polish, will be remarkably  old world and handsome. A miniature cofler in this style is just the thing  for holding photographs, crayons, etc.  The Popular Fichu.  Fichus have great vogue and in these  individual taste is permitted to run a  lively riot. One may be of large assertive character, cascading its way to  the waist, and from there declaring its  presence in the guise of long ends, or  the merest apology for folds is termed  a fichu, such serving merely as a foundation to a double frill of old lace,  mostly caught, up on the side of the  corsage.  A  Few   Paragraphs   Which   Ought   to  Make  You  Smile.  Mr. Styles���������Did you call on Mrs.  Boreham Friday?  Mrs. Styles���������Yes; unlucky day, you  know.  "Why, was she out?"  "No; she was in.".. *  Dread Napoleon Dead.  There is some interesting information  on St. Helena' in an article which the  governor of  that  colony,   Mr.  Sterndale,  jecrieu,    u s iiKe a porous piaster." , .  ."     , ;   ,". ���������:  .    .   7. ,'  At just 10 o'clock the playing stopped,  | h:ls contl'Lbuted to The Asiatic Quarterly  The Fox Got Array.  A fox, while being pursued by a Barnard (Vt.) hunter and two hounds last  week, escaped in a novel manner. The  animal was being closely pressed by  the dogs, when it dashed across the  railroad track in front of a fast moving  train. The fox barely succeeded in  reaching the other side of the track  ahead of the approaching locomotive,  but the dogs were not so fortunate.  The hounds were so eager for their  prey that they did not heed the train,  and both were killed.  A Curious Canal.  Running from Phillipsburg to Newark, N. J., there is a remarkable canal.  It is 60 miles long and was operated  before any railroads were built in the  state. Locks are not used, the boats  being drawn up and down elevations  on great cars on a truck 18 feet wide.  This is likely to be the last year of its  operation, as an effort will be made at  the next session of the New Jersey legislature to secure it as a means of furnishing Jersey City with an additional  water supply.���������New York Telegram.  Do Not  Pay Cash^*  PAY SCRIP FOR  DOMINION  LANDS  AND SAVE DISCOUNT-  If you have payments les3 than $80 to  make at any Dominion Lands Office send ua  the amount, less 20 per cent., and we will  make the -payment and return the Land  Office receipt to you. Write for prices for  large payments.  ALL0WAY & CHAMPION, Winnipeg  1  I  I'll  n  1  --.I  I  /A  /'  i\  '4  ,"���������'1  7  ���������4  if  ��������� ''���������?  i /���������"  it  THE CUMBERLAND SEWS  CUMBERLAND. B.C.  CURTAIN RAISERS.  Marie Tempest denies the report that,  she intends, to sing, in the. music, halls in  London. '   >'       < .'  Charles   Frolim'an   is   having   a   play,  phased   on   Peg- WofBngtoji,   written   for  Maude Adams.  This thing grows. Fay Templeton.mimics'  Fougere,  and   Fougere  mimics   Fay.  Tmpleton's mimicry of' her.'  Wilson  Barrett's "Sign of the Cross."  - has, been' trongjated into Polish and has  made quite a 'success in Warsaw.  Mrs. Campbell is to revive some 6t the  ' Maeterlinck" .plays  in   London  and - pro-  :.duce others_.never seen there before.  ���������: SV; ;,;JJpbert ','Loraiiic,   Julie-Opp's  'former  ... ^"huj)lMiiul^/^vuo/was  to  have acted   with  ;, ''; Ada ,vReha"ir iu ;Eugland,   has 'gone   to  ,   /  'South Africa        ]  ���������4 |lf'Mt-,Marie Wainwright has engaged Payton  ������������������>>. '"^gjbijs t0 play-'Napoleon to her Josephine  an.,   her   .vaudeville    sketch,    "Napoleon  Versus Josephine."  f. <*  Wilson ' Barrett    has    added    Robert  ���������- Hichens in his ' dramatization of his  novel, "The Londoners," and will act in  the play iu all probability.  Henrik     Ibsen's     "When     the    Dead  Awako" has beer: acted in three German  '  "cities with success, although without giving the/impressiou* that it was likely to  ���������enjoy' lasting popularity on the stage.  It  seems that' the new theater in  St.c  'Martin's lane, Loudon, will not be'owned  by   Charles   Frohman   after   all,. though  K'    that energetic American'impresario will,  ,   hold  the  leaser, of' it  and   will  establish  '",-"��������� there his London comedy troupe, headed  by Seymour Hicks and Ellaline Terriss.  -   TELL- THE  DEAF.���������Mr. J. P. Keilock.  , Druggist, Perth; writes: "A customer .of  mine having been cured of.deafness by the  'use of Dr.-Thomas' Eclectric Oil, wrote, to  Ireland telling his friends there of the cure.  In consequence I received an order to tend  half.a dozen by express to Wexford, Ireland this week."   *-  HOW RELIEF CAME.  A WELLAND COUSTF MAN'S INTE-  RESTLNG EXPERIENCE.  . Rcvltnllxntlon of the'Girl.  At hotnp she only lounges round,  1   Slu* has no vim at' all.  But, goodness, seeher scour the ground -  '���������   At playing basket bull I      ' i  ���������Chicago News.   *  THEY ARE NOT VIOLENT IN  .ACTION.���������Some persons, when they  wish.to cleanse the stomach, resort to ep-  som and other purgative salts. These are  speedy in their action, but serve no permanent good. ',.Their use produces incipient chills, and if persisted in* they injure the stomach. Nor do tbey act upon  , the intestines In a beneficial way. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills answer all purposes in this respect, and have no superior. r ,-..     - > ' -.   ^    . l. -   v  and  Habit.  I;did'ine juty, I'd run  .Duty  *���������'���������- 'Policeman���������If  you.in.      ���������       L ; ...     .      =       :\' *  Protesting Cltizen-rOta, don't go out  of your way on my account.���������Philadelphia North American.  HeH������d Suffered for Years From Kidney-  Trouble��������� .viany .Medicines Were Tried,  but ITatlfci���������Br. Williams', JP ink Piil������  Saved Him.       ,,, -  ���������    Mr. James Upper, of Allenburg, ia a  gentleman   well    known   in  Welland  county. - Mr. Upper was  proprietor of  the village hotel, for over thirty, years,  and no better landlord ��������� ever catered to  a  traveller's  wants.    Mr., Upper's acquaintance also extends over Ontario as.  a sequel to his  prominence' in  Orange  and Masonic circles.  * His present   vocation is farming and in this calling he  has been very  successful.    Mr. Upper  has been a sufferer for   years from kidney trouble and began   to   think  that  good health had altogether  passed him  by; but tbe time came  when he found  a complete cure and   is  again, strong,  happy and vigorous.  Iu regard to' Mr.  Upper's sickness and  cure   he  says:���������  "Iu December of 1897 I was prostrated  with a severe form of   kidney  trouble.  Previous to this I was slightly afflicted  in tho same way, but at this time matters oame to a climax as the result of  exposure" and  over-exertion.    To  say  that I suffered does  not express it; the  pains in   my   hack   were   terrible. <* I  gradually grew worse and was compelled to keep my bed and   for months I  existed as though in a   hideous dream.  I had considerable nausea and loathing  for food, was greatly   reduced in flesh.  The pain daily grew more  intolerable,  I got little sleep; was   left   weak  and  exhausted,  and   despaired  of "getting  well.    Different remedies   were  tried  without   benefit..   Finally,   I was persuaded to try Dr. Williams'Pink Pills  and procured six boxex This was about  March 1st. 1898. I took the pills faithfully and at the end of two   months I  felt well again and   able to attend to  my work.    The following  autumn   I  experienced a slight  recurrence of the  trouble and again used a few boxes of  tbe pills and now.   consider  my cure  complete, as a year   has since; passed  and I have not experienced  a   pain or  ache.    I am now able to follow   farming  pursuits   with perfect ease.    My  wife also speaks as warmly in favor of  Dr. Williams' Pink   Pills as I do. having used them for headache, dizziness  and loss of appetite,   the pills always  giving comfort and relief.  . Since my  illness I  have  learned    that a   good  remedy is none the less good because its  cost was so much less than I expected."  ������bu need not cough all night and disturb your friends; there is no occasion  for you running the risk of contracting  inflammation of the lungs or consumption  while you can get Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup. This medicine oures  oonghs, colds, Inflammation of the lungs  and all throat and chest troubles. It promotes a tree and easy expectoration,  which immediately relieves the throat  and lungs from viscid phlegm.  Born  to  Lend.  "You remember young Carpley. who  used to have an ambition to be an actor, don't youV"  "Yes."  "Well, he's -playing a leading role  now."  "You don't say so! By George, I  never thought he had it in him!"       _  "He's with an "Uncle Tom' company  and leads the bloodhounds iu the street  processions."���������Chicago  Times-Herald.  ' Minaifs Liniment Cnres Colis, Etc.  Measuring a Villain.  "How long. oh. how long?" moaned  the unhappy Isabel.  Guy���������generous. chivalrous Guy-  heard her. and. springing forward.  Avith .a single blow ,he caused the villain to measure.-, his" length upon the  ..sward.  "Oh. thank you!" cried Isabel'and  smiled r.p at him in grateful acknowledgment of this apt and timely answer  to her question.���������Detroit Journal.  Minard's Liniment Cures Dipataeria.  Not a Success.  "I took Ethel riding in an automobile yesterday," he said.  "Have-an enjoyable ride?"  He shook his head.  "The horseless carriage," he said, "is  not a success."  "Not a success?"  "No, sir; it is not. Between the motor lever and the brake it gives a fellow more.occupation for his hands and  arms than'even a spirited horse. What  is needed is one that can be operated  entirely with the feet."���������Chicago Post.  Minard's Liniment Cures Garget in Cows.  An Awkward Clfrar Holder.  ,,- "Probably no one but a German would  ever have invented the thing, and now  that he, has,invented it not even a German could tell to what use it could be  put."  So commented the buyer for^a big de  partment store in search of novelties.  The thing commented on appeared to be  an umbrella; tight rolled and looking like  other umbrellas with natural wood handles except "that there was no ferrule at  tli^ tip. It turned out to be a cigar holder, for a silver cap on the handle end unscrewed, and there was a place for th*>  hurt of the cignr. Through the.rod of the  umbrella was a tube, and the thing was  smoked by pulling ,*it what turned out to  Ik* ;i mouthpiece at the tip.  A more ungainly .thing for the purposes  of a cignr holder could hardly be devised,  and it .was useless as an umbrella, for  that part of ir was a "fake." Yet somebody in Germany manufactures them,  and a Chamber* street dealer has had a  lot shipped to him for sale. Why any  line should buy one is a mystery, and  what he would do with it after the purchase is nn even greater one.���������New York  'rimes.  Growing: Cordiality.  Mesheck���������You must come up to my  place some evening and try one of my  cigars.  Yawner���������Thanks, but I don't smoke.  "Well, come up on Thursday and have  a glass of wine with me." it  "Thanks; I never drink."  "Himmei! Then come up and see me  every evening."���������Life.  Her Opinion.  ��������� The wealthy , widower felt that- it  was time for him to say something, so  he asked:  "What is your opinion. Miss Passay,  of this outcry against great fortunes?  Do you believe it is a disgrace to die  rich V"  "Oh. Mr. Trusrerloigh. this Is so sudden! Let me have time to consider.  Let me think it over. Ah. I have considered! Yes. I will try to love you. I  will be a mother to your dear little  children."���������Chicago Times-Herald.  I was cured of a bad case of Grip by  MINARD'S LINIMENT.  Sydney, O. B. C. I. LAGUE.  I was cured of loss of voice by MINARD'S LINIMENT.  Yarmouth.    CHARLES PLUMMER.  I was cured of Sciatica Rheumatism  MINARD'S LINIMENT.  Burin, Nfld.       LEWIS S. BUTLER.  An Instance to the Contrary.  Mrs. Vick-Senn���������It makes'you tired  to carry the baby because you have let  yourself become soft and flabby from  lack ��������� of exercise. When I went to  school..I learned in my physiology that  tbe way to make the muscles large and  strong is to give them regular exercise.  Vick-Senn���������-It won't always work.  The muscles of your jaw are no larger  or stronger now after 1G years of constant exercise than they were when I  first became acquainted .with them.���������  Chicago Tribune.      j  TAKING THE REINS.  During thepast winter 19 horses without records have ,sold' for $43,375, or an  average of .$2,282 each.   '  Pater Truax, Major Douglas and Frank  Blaisdell are-going to equip a racing  plant on Half Moon island, Eau Claire,  Wis.  Mr. William C. Whitney's unnamed  2,000 guinea colt, by Miguel-Aurora, has  been entered for the West Derby stakes  (England)-as a 3-year-old.  At the late. Bonner sale five of the get  of Ansel, '2:20i none of which had a record, sold for an average of $73S, while  the sire brought only $150.  The Morristown (N.' J.) track, wliich  Barney Demarest has leased, is the track  where, Ethan Allen and running mate defeated Dexter more than 30 years ago.  Horses at matinee x*aces are not handicapped' according to their records, and  this season the club handicappers will  take into consideration the weight of  their owners.  Genius receives tribute in divers ways.  Recently Mine. Rejane, the famous-  French actress, was presented with a  handsome pair of driving mules by tho  king of Portugal. _,  There is a Baron Wilkes mare in  "Doug" Thomas' stable that hrs boon  priced at $5,500." On a . three-quarter  mile track she stepped,a half in 1:04 and  a quarter in 31, seconds.  FOR THE OVERWORKED.���������What  are the causes of despondency and melancholy? A disordered liver is one cause  and a prime one. A disordered liver  means a disordered stomach, and a "disordered stomach means disturbance of the  nervous system. This brings ' tbe whole  body into subjeotion and tbe victim feels  sick all over. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  are a recognized remedy In this state and  relief will folio* their use.  , cr  '        Jnmt the Man.  Mrs. Belgrave (on the Bermuda boat)  ���������Are you one of the'stewards?  Bill Holing���������No, marm. I'm cap'n of  th' top.  Mrs. Belgrave���������;How nice! Bring it  and spin it for little Chauncey, won't  you? He's almost bored to death.���������  Harlem Life.   Poor Country For Umbrella Dealers.  Bill���������1 see it only ruins about once a  year in -lower-Egypt oir 'the*coast of the  Mediterranean. *--* -���������  ��������� Jill���������And 1...don't suppose the weather  clerks out then* can locate that day.���������  Youkers Statesman.  The three great vital factors  of this body .of ours are the  heart, the nerves and the blood.  ' It is because of .the triple'  power possessed by Milburn's  | Heart and Nerve Pills of making'  weak, irregular beating hearts  strong-and steady, 1/toning up  run down, shattered, nervous  systems and. supplying those  elements - necessary to make  thin, watery blood rich, and  red, that so many wonderful  cures have been accredited to  this remedy.  Here is the case of Mrs. B.  J. Arnold, Woodstock, N.B.,  who says :  "I was troubled \?or some  time with nervous prostration  and general weakness,, feeling  irritable, debilitated and sleepless nearly all the time.    My  entire   system    became    run  down.   As soon as  I  began  taking   Milburn's  Heart and  Nerve Pills.   I  realized that  they had a calming, soothing  influence  upon    the    nerves.  Every dose seemed to help the  cure.    They restored my sleep,  strengthened my nerves  and  fave tone to my entire system,  think them wonderful."  Heart  Hale Old Age.  Sad to see people  advanced in years  sufferingfromBack-  ache, Lame Back,  Urinary Troubles  and Kidney Weakness. A, hale old  age, free from pains  and aches, can only    _____ beattained by keeping tho kidneys right and'the blood pure.  DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS  befriend the aged by freeing them from  pain and correcting all Disorders of th������  Kidneys and Urinary System.  Mr. Thomas, Ash, an old resident of  Renfrew, Out., spoke as follows:   *  "I am 72 years of age, and have been  troubled for a number of years with pains  across my back. When I would stoop  over it gave agonizing pain to straighten  up. I was so bad that I could scarcely  walk. I have taken many kinds of medicines, but got nothing to help mo. Being  recommended to tiy Doan's Kidney Pills  I got a box. After taking three doses I  noticed a great change ,for the better,  and I can now get around ,as smart as a  cricket. I can split my own wood and am,  in fact, just like a new man. "  Alnaculine  Intuition. f  She���������There Is one thing more I must'  know, Mr. nankinson, before I can answer your question. "' Are you in favor  of granting to woican her natural and  inalienable right to vote, or do you believe in still grinding her under the  heel of masculine tyranny?  < He���������Well,   Dorothy, ���������dear,   I   don't  know, fcf course, how you feel about it,  but  I have always been in favor of  woman suffrage.   ''   '  ' She���������Then, George, I am yours.���������Chicago Tribune.  Help your children to grow strong and  robust by counteracting anything that  causes ill-health. One great cause of disease in children is worms. Remove them  with Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.  It never fails.  A  Crying Nuisance.  Of all the tiresome talkers that we meet  In the office, on the railroad, on the street,  It's.the man who chops his word3  Into quarters, halves or tlards >  With his idiotic chirp.  "I sez."  It's "I said to Mary Small.  1 FO?S." .'���������  And "1 like your cheek and gall, f  I sez;"  "I sez you want to watch me." ,"!  And "I eex to him don't touch me,"  And *'l sez," and-i'I 6ez." and  "I sez."  Oh, why won't he mend his grammar?  Oh. let's hit hinTwith a hammer!  Let's do anything to rid us of the bore;  Pack him off to Spain or Turkey,  Anything to stop his jerky,  Parrotlike and silly gabble,  "I sez."      ,  ���������Boston Herald.   '  '  Juvenile Statlaticlan.  "How many children had George  Washington?" asked tfce teacher, thinking to trip up the new boy in his his-  itory.  "About 3.000,000." promptly answered the new boy, who knew- something  concerning tbe statistics of the period;  when the Father of Elis Country was  at the head of the family.���������Chicago  Tribune.   ,  - -t  I A   "TfKCANA " RELIANCE   CIGAR*  LA      lUOWUlA,     FACTORY, Montreal  r������s  l   u���������  ,   Her Dear Friends.  Maud���������Did you hear about Fan, BI1H-  . wink going to one of these face artists  .who'advertise, to' make people ��������� beautiful?  ".������������������"-,..  f  Irene���������No. What did she do that-for?  She, knows'how to groom herself. Her  features and complexion, are perfect.  Maud���������I know it. She wanted the  satisfaction of bearing tbe face artist  tell her so.���������Chicago Tribune.  ' You cannot be happy while., you have  'corns. .Then do not delay in getting a  bottle of Hollo way'a Corn Cure. ' It removes all kinds of corns without pain.  Failure with it is unknown.  THE ALL-WOOL MICA ROOFING  Which neither Beat nor Frost uffects. <  After 9 years' trial 'customers class It superior  to all other .roofing Highly recommended at  Winnipeg Industrial Exhibition, 18j7-8.  W. G. FONSECA, BaglJKr*  ISSUER OP MARRIAGE LICENSES.  Slain   Street,      - -       Winnipeg, Sfan*  Farm Lands  For Sale in All Farts of the,  Province.   Write for Lists.  NARES, ROBINSON & BLACK,  WINNIPEG,   MAN.  Snrvlvinsr Fooln.  '  Just when you think the fools are.all  dead  their obituary  notices appear and  admonish   you   of   your   error.���������Detroit  Jou'-nal  USE  EDDY'S  BRUSHES  THE KHEDIVE  BED GROSS  LA HISPANA and  POLLY PERKINS  Are Pure Havana Filled  CIGARS.  ���������y.  They're made, for  men who enjoy a  ;   grant and sweet smoke.,  fra-  ������������������������������������  Nerve  Pills  THE MOST DURABLE  ON THE MARKET  FOR  Obtainable at all good dealers everywhere.11  0XYD0N0R;  When tho doctors give you up���������Try an  Oxydonor.   It is better and cheaper than  going to California, as it furnishes purest of  ixygen to the system by nature's laws, dis* ,  covered by Dr. Sanche. Sub-dealers wanted  in each town in Manitoba. Address W. T.  Gibbins, Grain Exchange, Winnipeg. ' Mr,  John Buller, Winnipegosis, writes: "Youf  Oxydonor is a wonderful thing and has made ,  a new man of me. I have also cured one  man in eight hours of a bad case of lumbago." We have dozens of similar testimonials.  Catholic Prayer grfiSiTSS  nlars, Religious Pictures. Statuary, and Churoo  Ornaments, Educational Works. Alail orders r������������  cetve prompt attention. ]], & J. SadM & CO. ,M0Htietl  SEEDS '^v 1900  ^ KEITH $t CO.,  314 McDermoit St., 4 doora west of Maiast.,  WINNIPEG,   MAN..  Catalogues mailed ou application   P.O. Box 838  SPECIAL SUMMER COURSE  IN ALL BUSINESS SUBJECTS  ��������� No midsummer holidays.   Now is tbe time t������  prepare for a situation in the busy season.  Full particulars on application.  G. W. DOXALD, Sec.  N. B.���������Wc assisted over 100 of our students to  positions during the past five months.  w. N. U.    270  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.   Hotel Balmoral,  M ontreal.  Free Bus. Am.  P. $1.50 up.   E. P. $1.00 ea.  Good Clothes  are worth the  price asked  for them.  SHOREY'S  CLOTHING  is made to fit  not made  to order.  Sold by  Reliable dealers  only.  Any article of clothing bearing  SHOREY'S LABEL  is sure to be good, as in every garment made  by H. Shorey & Co., their reputation is at  stake, and they cannot afford to sacrifice that  Shorey's Clothing is sold on the understanding that if it is not satisfactory jour  money will be returned.  Clare Sen*e Suits  Retail for' $12.75  -���������irr\  Manufactured by THOS. LEE, Winnipeg,  -n.t-.tl  ' ' ''i'-i  YVri  !ff-  7 '   '/"*-���������  ������... ;*..=���������.#. |  (,V*4.  r.  - vr. m&HJL QHATC CRCANk OP TARTAR POVfBER  CREAM  POWM  iHlghest Honors, World's Fair  -Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair  Avoid Baking Powdw *. containing  ftljlfflu   Thoy are lH_Ju?tou������ to health.  THE CUMBERLAND, NEWc<  ISSUED EVERY  TUESDAY.  * 'TO, B, $n|>ersoii, Boitop.  ������f Advertisers who want their, ad  changed,    should  get   copy iu   toy  12 a.m. $&y t>0.foye issue.  Subscribers    failing      to   receive     Tjjp  JJews regularly mil confer.* faycr, by, npu-  ymg   the ofijipe,  Job Worfc Striefrly ei O. p.  Tranojept Ad? Ca������b. in Advance..  r  TUESDAY, JUNE 26th, 1900.  At prepent, very little , stems to  be knpw about the federal elections  .and'these may be sprung at any  timt s )oii. That there must be an  election-soon to fill the vacancy in  Vancouver district is patent to everyone," hut will there be a general  flection this year? Personally, wc  aie inclined to think not. and we  ���������' think our reasons for this opinion  (good ones. Hpwever, to be forer  warned is, to be forarmed.. Let us  yiourinate Mr. Bryden when tlie  time comes. He will carry the  Conservative banner to victory if  he takes the candidacy.  * * *  According to despatches*, the Legislature will me<-t later than was  .anticipated; Nothing will be enacted exGept matiers of vital and  prising moment, and it is said the  Cabinet will be afterwards reconstructed. This will certainly mean  Helmcken for Attorney-Qeneral, it  Mr. Eberts retires, but Mr. Eberts  is too good-and valuable a. public  mar) to bp relegated to obscurity,  and any clique who attempts to  faring th^t about, will probably  find that they have undertaken an  impossible contract. Mr. Eberts  will he found in the front ranks yet  awhile, though perhaps not as Attorney General.  * w    m  More complaints are cropping up  of boat-houses being broken into  and oars, &c��������� stolen. It is high  time the police took this matter in  hand, for under present conditions  th* only safe thing for a person  owning these articles to do, is to  carry them to some place where he  can place them in a private h use.  Surely the protection of private  property should be one of the first'  considerations of the police authorities. We can positively state that  several persons of good standing  feave expressed their determination  to attend to the culprits personally,  if they cannot get protection, and  who can bin me them after their  long suffering?  rOr  It is certainly iigh time that the  trustees of the school took steps for  a diYido.n of the play ground. It  is not fair to little girl childnv. that  big boys shu.nld he allowed, to monopolize the enure 'grounds. \N t  only to '-.the   inconvenience  of th"  y       i      ' r  lit/le ones, but as an incident which  happened yesterday* shows, to their  danger'''as' well..   A ;boy  running  fast and in the   blind,   headstrong,  way common   to   the   genus  Boy,  collided with great force against a  In tie girl, throwing her violently '*o  the ground, by which she sustained  some severe cuts on the   head, and  painful bruses on the body.    It wns  quite accidental,   but   accidents of  this sort can bo avoided, and shou d  he in a school of the nize of ours, by  having a dividing fence between tho  two grounds.    Again, we  are sorry  to say that wc have ocen  informed  on good authority7 that some of Lhc  boys are in the habit of using most  objectionable and profane language.  The     thought ��������� that   little  girls  should be forced to hear talk of this  sort is revolting,,  and   is   another  reason   they    should   be'  given  a j pnce-$i.is  gr..und   to   them-elves,   and  more  than this, all objectionable   laugu-  'age on the school   grounds  should  .be-suppressed  under   pain   of suspension or expulsion.  .  ���������*$ ^i  forward to ^Dominion Day an-  &f -    k������ . ".'''. W     t i c i p a t ing a  good;tirne''?.Lihc: ho'Hay .events.    Our June reduction1 sale is  a: great,  boon to those requiring outfifs-fcr these occasions,.    Our reduced prices  1 in millinery, gents' hirnishings.-boots and shoes, etc./wili make it easy  or you to proem e nobby'outfits at little cost.    ' See below a few of the  sale prices from now until the first of July:* ���������  Geni'3 Furni hl^s  Flowing ��������� end lie-, icyular 75c. sale  price 60c.  25 dozen new bow lies just 'cr hand,  regular 50c. sale price 35c.  lialbriggan underwear from 35c, to  J 1.25 a piece.  Mens' fancy 511111=;. soft bosoms in Blue  and while stripes, lcgul.ir $i 25 shirts  sale price 90c.  Mens' fancy shin������- vith starched fronts  in newest patterns and colors, each shirt  having patent cushion protect.on at .ihe  back.of neck band,   regular   Si.50,   sale  IMdftQWri^M   *JUWM������WW  Train leaves Union  at 2, o'clock  1  p. m., Sunday     Everybody come 1  RECENTLY' PATENTED    INVENTIONS.   ���������  vVheel-tHarrovv.���������Millard F. Potter and ,-H.cn ry   J. Minar,   Austin.  Minn.    The invention in  a harrow  of     that   type    -in     which     the  har.row.  frame    is    made   in   sections, the two side sections of which  are hinged,'so as to    he turned into  a vertiule position to facilitate ira-..s-  portai-on   and   to    avoid   stumps,  ' stones."or other  obstructions.    The  several drags run  freely and   independent of one another.    The driver  can, ride to and from   the held.    It  is impossible to turn tho drugs ovci  the hor-cs.   In turning, the   iVags  are not liable tb.be   inrown against  the wheels, nor the .horses- against  the drags.    The drags can be tilled  to change   the   inclination  of  the  teeth and raised bodily or   on their  hinges to free them of rubbish.   o -  POLITICAL NEWS.  Victoria, June 22.���������The Dunsmuir Govt.  haa been aworn in a3 follows: J as. Dunsmuir, Premier and President of Council,  J. H. Turner, Minis!er of Finance; D. M.  Eberts Attorney-General, J. D. Prentice  Provincial Secretary and Minister of Education; R. McBride, Minister of Mines; A. C.  Wells, Lvnds and Works. The bye elec.  tions for Victoria City and South Victoria  will be held on July 3rd, and for tho other  hree few days later. Keport that Cover  nor Mclnnes refuaed to sign the writs was  inaccurate a-3 he facilitated the bye elections  by every means at his disposal.  It is probable the House may not meet  until the 12th or 19th of July.  Joly will leave for Victoria on Monday  Chief Justice McC<>ll has been appointed  ���������Idministraior.  s$$  K ,-:  > <1  'li'6.' '.*(  ine  )i  blnuse suits.   -  These     are.  new   and   up-  .   ffi^A&yi-'-^-f to dale,      but  &vv^:tfi'l>    will be sold; a  discount of io  per cent   from  now until-', the  ist of Juiy.  30 ���������      c  Trimmed hats worth from $t.'75 to  $4.50; all going at sale price $1.50. First  come first served.      *   ' , - -     ,  Children's' muslin sun1 hats - at half  -price. 1 * ���������  Woraens' sailors" i$<. 50c. and'75c.  worth from 75c/to $1.56.'       / >"    '    .  Towels *  ������  '      1 .. . ' -  19 inch by 36 inch, 6 for $1.00.    ���������  < Handkerchiefs <���������>  Embroidered   ed������e' Unci  colored  bor-  ders, sale pi ice 5c.  Children's Parasdls.  From 20c. lo Ipl'.do     '   ,(;v    ,  -��������� ������       li?'-        #   THJ^rnj''  Womens' White Un^weaf    ,  Regular $1.25, sale .iriire ii.oo.   .,,  Regular Ji.50, sale pricfe $1.25.  .     '���������  Womens'  white   night   gowns   n'.e'ely  trimmed $1.00, sale price 75c. and 85c  *       r-  .    Womens1 black   dress   skirts, - regular'  $5.00, sale price $375.    ." *   - \  ���������BtmvtuMnmanoi  Womens' Summer Vebts" ^  Sale ' price   two 'for  25c  ^^���������^,  Come with the crowd.  VVhife Spreads  Regular $1.35, sale price $1 60  Womens' Cashmere Hose  cSa.e piicc 25c. a ptir.  arww���������rwnvjim t wi 1 h no i^tm  Cut Muslins i -    ������������������  ', Tinsel effect^,   sale   pi ice 6  yards ,for  Womens  Woi\h'75c  sale.pri'ce 50c.  Regular $1 ncs, i?ale price 75c.  .Rfuular Si 25, 'sale pi ice gsc  ���������    Regular $1.-75,"sale price'$i.-25  -?;������������������  y^-  fctcoauii* iwrnRnyxv*  It Pays to;Deal Hero. OUMBEBLAND, B. C.  Ottawa, June 25.���������Li'Mit.-Gov.  Jolly loaves for -Victoria this tutor-  noon.  * Victoria, June . 25. ��������� Picinier )  Dunfnmir v;ill offer for ro clcc.ion  ' in South Ksinainio. Among' iu-  mors all ������at regarding-political situations is oi*o 10 tffeel that ex-Gov-  etnor Mt Ini-es l.as exp^eed detor-  minalion to to'conteet the Feat for  Commons at general election vacated by tha resignation of his son.  MEf>i   WANTED,  500 white miners   and   helpers  for the "Wellington Extension  and Comox mines, to supercede  all the Chinese in our mines.  Apply tit once to the managers  of the said mines, Wellington  :   Colliery Co.; Ltd.  Wellington Colliery Co., Ltd  Here at last, it has taken 'some time to getf  them from the factory, but we are now opening out 1OOO pairs ot mens' boys' ladies*'/  misses and childrens' shoes, and prices are)  away down. Don't you want a pair for thd]  holidays? il so we can suit you.  insrS"FE3GTI01sl    IlSfVITEJX). /  WALLER    8l   PARTRIDGE  --���������v������-;^x=i������^ ?������?25SeJ^^ ^  irriited   |  iability "'������<  ESTABLISHED  ������859- 1   -DEALERS IN        .        ���������    .       .      .  ������  Hardware,     Tools,    Wagons,     Carriages,  Farm Implements and Machinery."  I  HAMMdCKS, BASEBALL, CRICKET,  LACROSSE, FISHING TACKLE,  BOXING  GLOVES, LAWN TENNIS V1  AN :> PUNCHING BAG&-'  WJacvM^tff-3^-; ���������y^i^i^jKa^'TiBUiiaargsawggJMufwa^  THE   BEST QUALiTY-'FLTES'TRIED. ASi^  HARDY BROS., PRICE $1.50-1JER DOZEN. :1  SEND    FOB,   A   SAMPLE    DOZEN. li  -T.isdall's Gun Store,   .Vancouver,'' B. 61  MinB"rs* Tools and Oamp Outftte a Specialty, f  " ENDERBY, B. C.  ���������:'\:  Massey-Harris $f Ivanhoe  gzie  iww ���������.���������re-Asa.*. :jur~rr Jiu������v*-*������t<t rrxsrmr. iwr. i? a; ���������*. iceusvwv**?a*������!r  VICTORIA.    VANCOUVER.    KAMLOOPS.  %?������>  ^/^Oi^ic^^^y^-.  /^///xw^j;/-.  I  ycles. |]  '  ft;  Lungariaii, Three Star f^Tf"  ���������'--fa'  superior  our.  Strong B^  ITRTH'.  ..'^.Uj. i*J  Two Snueine ^ lieatlets  Star.    ������"���������_������<  R. Pi RITHET  AGENTS,    -,  10-10's  Per Gunnie.  CO.,  Limited,  ���������   VICTORIA,  W

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