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The Cumberland News Jun 26, 1901

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 h  1^**  ���������>    ���������>���������-**?>  ;       *  C{%  ��������������������������� >���������  NINTH YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B. C... WEDNESDAY.  JUNE 26>  t9oi.  Butler    1 ���������* /  ���������   BELIEF MEETING. '','  " ������>'   * ���������,���������**~f)   ���������*���������    -",>"���������  -      *  ;  - rii *- . >,-gi">'' i. -  Tli������Di������tribution of th������ Fund.     ,  J- -1. w ���������  ''. t  M ' The final allotment oithe^do%s  and orphans fund, and;_riJ^did_pV"  J sitioB * of, the. several,- stuns _? to ��������� the.  different families. w^'o������ at the  public'meeting held Via {the old  school house on the^f^ingt;. __ Inr  order to place the ^ma|^r-f before^  our readers' bo ihat if ml^Uf ea_sijy:  understood; we : will fake^them^  back two meetings of the, executive  AMj  "*    ri"   i   ,   ������ i  ' J       -\tf r    <**       l *>  *' 1  J  ���������'*.>*-t^  ~ ' *        */*������������������������> *i t.  I   , i   r.   \... .-     .   '  <tf        ' - * "   * ������  J-    ������^  i, . a j     5    < t l,    *'   ���������*     .;   <t  J '   '  , 1     -/.   ^ . "���������*  -;,,���������,;, MfcV.?  If*-s  k.r      *  >  ."Tt  ^n *' ,5>^y- r -*a  ������*V<-5, ^V*/* ���������ya<*  >''V-''*, -   ������"* '-*��������� '/"���������* " tj'*i  pfi,  ^r'   *i_,"    ./" <,*"w" -*SJ*i*/  committee.   On the 14th lost., at a  meeting held in the tCouncirCham-  receive, the sum of;$���������W^ ^;'thafo  alUhildren^naer^i^^^  remainder, into:^tfa%|������?tioj||4fd^  ea'ch>arfori^:chM   *$*������$*  the age of 16,v **&$$$ .������*&*  been divorced, would :^t >*|������rtic*-  ;pkte.  arid ittie, childwia's-jmoney;  would be paid'to'thef#g^������>i������, y���������  G. Davis, who had?taken out letters;  i   ?/ L^jjj -# i-i-_*  -3~f^ *'    ' T'   j ->v  Jof administrativwn. .,<-,;, ;i \\=^ ������������������-  ,  ^^^sece^eaft-^ft^on^ ir JunleM  Purnittire.  "' Many new , patterns   of   ^  FinVGopds in \    fej  CARPETS,   RUGS,  ART SQUARES, ^  LACE  CURTAINS,  MUSLIN   ART   DRAPING  MATERIALS.  ,  Our Superb   Catalogue,  containing 1,000 Illustrations  all priced,?m%iledvfree on ap-  plicatibri:.-  It will surely in-   JH  terest1 ?6u   ~ - - S  WEILEK  ^       COM LETE FURNISHERS. VICTORIA, B.C. ������j  glorious Summer   IS HERE ONCE MORE:   *y\\\s> is tt^e time yott Waqt  WGHT UNDERWEAR,  out, A resolution was then passed  that the committee'*, actions be endorsed, and a-second motion, in-  striictiug them to pay lump sums,  except in the two cases before mentioned, in which'they were to , use  their own-judgment and discretion,  i carried. ,    ���������       ���������>  1 A vote of thanks to the commit-  tsefor the pains-taking and whole-  . hearted manneriin whichthey had ,  carried out their duties, was passed,  - and v*the' meeting adjourned.  ' Following ia a list of beaeficiaries  and"sums apportioned:  t ' -_. Widows and'Orphane Fund.  Why te-Widow...... $800 00 *  rfjftnes age 13,. 3-yrs / 60fl0 t -  :? Willie^ ^ 10/ 6yrs 120 25tXl,^'\  ' ^J Sadie" * " \ 8,   8 yrs 160 30  V Jeknie; ���������W'u, ;10 yrs 200.35  ;Vt;.^;.<. '   *,.       ^-^-$'184100  ;Halliday-Widow....$800 00  ���������   a'i  !'sChild,age 1472^.: .40 10 'i >;)  .* ^   ^>* |K J  -��������� $840 ip  ��������� Munrof Widow!.... .$800:op;- ;; [  Rkchel, ageji4, 2 yrs   40 10"    ^   <  l^Colin,1;   "' i2,<4yrsM80 15 -'.^  ^Angus,  "^lO^^rs^^:,  :  Ethel,   ������������������     7,9 yrs 180 35  .;-:V  '-   ;^'r; ^$1^20^85;  Wilier-Widow. :r..\.$������0O OO',  COMOX CREAMEBT.  The - first   output. of   the liew '  creamery'at Courtney, reached this-::  town Mondayl   The product is a  fine firm butter, of  perfect   grain,,  good "color,   and   delicious" flavor.  We predict a large demand for' the-  new brandi  especially as the. Comox valley has been famous for its  superior 'butter of delicate   flavor. '  We   hope   and   believe   that   the  enterprise will rprove" t, most"; lucrative to the, enterprising men- who -  have invested,         ^  ' ^  V  o���������   ? il  r    V  i, <?  O       t  r~'        "L ���������  i  TBCfc HUB OF VICTOBIA  ( *-\     i* v /*      ^  ^        A-1       l  t' A  On the evening^ofjJune . 21st,   a  special meeting; w|m:called^before  ��������� thenitransplredv  eeungwhich was/held    j^eddeh-Widow^y: ,$800^:;:?5(>t  schools hoiise; lan^Iit  "child, age6,11 yrs./ilO^, :,C *  ped^h*t'/a Jetted' :had-_ ^./>--u: ^-yrsj^Oi^v���������ti %L  <<   U   /   I  . .   '&'  i^   ,.Jf i  ,>  ������  -      ( r *?  *     Ji(-Vtr*h  '������  -We were fortunate enpngh, one (^ v r v  day last1 week, in our casual pere-  grinations abbut>own, to f overhear i  a gentleman holding' 'lortlf to , a ,  Wall- audience in a w������^' that- atj; -, _J*' ";;^  once.told us he"was what^.we^had'^ \\-\^^  longed toswiarfd ;hear,r;the.;main������v _ V,;^  .pririgV;thewner'heart,^he^hub^r ;^.^  "1'ci^ZTIiSs^ai^BSHKi^ of a^-*'-^^1  torla. j. It^rasnot exactly hiBf style ./���������,��������� ^  ^ot ;rhetoric,7-for,;;thatVMwaB^yeryi - /.vvjt  a mediocre, .that proclaimed himi.\It/,. -������-{+ >J|  cbuldr not^have been his, .appear-        ^; -;^j  grammar, co������ uo t ������iuh^ ^-^-^-j v      Jtrw:^%  ,Noiit was none;ofthese thingp,Vltyrr;? |^^  was his persistent use of the naighty .     ^ , ���������- j a,  f  I     Ml *������^  Hats, Caps, Shirts,  Sox���������Ties,  Etc., Etc.  Few Shoeis just to handl  ��������� * i * * ������������������    ���������   .    ���������  ;/TpT'V-.:'.  W0 % .  linfor in'a<0n,;it^ was| resolveo^^ Wat  the sum for "each ' wj4ow ^ be"' l^ade  $800 instead of $600.; _ttiV committee then adjourned to the school  house to make their - report ttf^the  public meetings -_ Mr Secretary  Bennett, then reported the total  fund as being ,$15,051.80, and outlined the plan for dividing,, setting  out all figures and names in a most  pains taking method on the school  black-board, so that all could-be  madeclear to the ^meeting. 'He  also stated that it had been suggested that the money be paid in  lump sums to the various recipi-  ients, except in the cases of two,^  which would be explained later. ^  Mayor Carthew, the chairman,  then asked the meeting to decide as-  to the actions of the committee,  and in reply to a question, explain*  ed that the two exceptions spoken  of were the children of Mrs' Sneddon, and tne family and widow of-  R. Fleck, and said that in _;the case  oftheSnedden children, as they  had been taken into the orphanage  in Victoria, that their money would  be placed at the disposal of the  omcialsof that institution, for their  benefit, and that in the /Fleck case,  which was considered advisable on  account of their being; at a distance,:  and it being impossible, for the  committee to decide how -best to  pay alarge sum, with any certainty that their object���������to ensure the  assistance of the young children-  would be properly carried out. Mr  Carthew further stated that the  meeting then and there should decide whether this should be done,  and also whether or not the idea of  a lump sum payment   ho   carried  Bard sona-Widow.. .f ow uy  ,, ^  ������   i'       -   2;i4yrsrtJ80 50- 4^  rr- $^320;95 i  -. *��������� ^ -���������_, 1^ ���������^[������  Borid-WidbwT...V..$800 00  7 Mary,' age 2.14 yrs 280 50  Natalie   " 1, 15 yrs 300 50        f  v.   ������ ���������$1,881*00  Fleck-Widow $800 00  Isabelia,agel2, 4 yrs ' 80 15  Annie"   ",11, 5yrs 100,20  Elizabeth"    8, 8 yrs 160 30     ,,  Thomas "   7, 9 yrs 180 35     - *  - Miriam;- " 6.-11 yrs 220 40  Robert'   "   2,14yrs 280 50        t  ���������$1,821 90  'Crozette^Widow.... .$800 00  Eimira, age 3,13 yrs 260 50  --$1,060 50  Turnbull-Widow....$800.00  Infant, 16 yrs 320 60^  ���������1,120 60  Simondi .! $800 00   $800 00  Davis-   , John, age 15, 1 yr 20 10  Blanche," 13, 5 yrs 60 10  Rpse, " 11, 5 yrs 100 20  Fred,     ���������'   9,   7 yrs 140 30   *  ' Alfred, " 8,, 8 yrs 160 30  Ernest, " 5, 11 yrs 220 40  Roy,      "   3; 13 yrs 260 50   $961 90  ^ ���������?  t fs     1  4^ /*  * ^   rv.  '���������'"   Grand total., .... .$15,051 80  ������������������'������������������'V        '���������������������������' ~~r-. ;- O    '.,���������������������������-  DEATH OF MBS. BENNETT.  , Mr^jr. B. Bennett, our school  .principal, on Saturday got news of  the sudden death of his mother ������ri  Hornby Island, iwhere she had  Uvea for some years. Deceased  was advanced .in years and had  been in ratner delicate health for  some time, but nevertheless the  news of her death comes as a shock,  the last fatal illness itselfi being of  one day's duration. Besides Mr J.  B.. Bennett-several other sons are  left to mourn her loss.  F.Crawford leaves us;tomorrow* jj  for a visit to his home. at "Spring- ^ ";\ r;  hill, in Nova Scotia! ^The Nob Hill 'V   '* '-  City Council, of which; "Craciey'J    , ; _.  was so long the  Clerk, will   now    *-/  have to appoint a  successor,   and  dame rumor. says  tb*t'bis'name     v  will begin-with *W and enoN with n.   ;\^K}  But air the same there isi^grief and    ,  mourning at Nob Hill, for'the raw _     ..^  dents   thereof   fear,    aye!* greatly * ^V1*/  Jear, thai poor .Frank   is t lost., tor*^ % r     '  them forever, for did   not   a   wee*.   ,  .  birdie whisper that he^would not  be going back alone? * "And^ was^ it' -   <  not also Baid that the partner  would wear hair pins and a skirt?  and has not the young traitor been ,  making sundry and various trips  to a certain house down in Comox  valley for some time back? Alack I _  alas! poor Frank. -However, we  hope to see him back again ere  long, as he tells us is his intention.  '....���������,,���������        ��������� .   ;���������������������������  Mr Henderson, Dominion Inspector of Telegraphs^ arrived on 19th  from Alberni via Englishman's  River, at which point he was met .  by Mr Hudson, our lineman; who  drove him over the road to Cumberland; Mr Henderson -stated  that he found the line in very good  condition. After inspecting, the  lines in this vicinity, Mr Henderson went back by boat Fridtiy.  Friday   was   the longest,   day,  where in thunder is^ eumpoer ?  Monday 24th, -Is" known-- as midsummer day. l-t  ���������wO-tfjtfJi*   I^U   s.*L*.������J .HCL.L       jj,   .rt,,  , J.bW * nH.-(idt*jfcj^   Mtrt*-4M.*w J������t<-3^JTt^a*<^)c^l****rftaeatWi*toitet������t4ar*������������MxiM������*w.  I*-1  ; ������  it  |r  11  It  h - <  t i  r  If'  r      o  -*  Lcssing Gal  BY T. C  *������*   ���������  DEAN.  -*  In th:*1: way mourn,  alter  mouth   JiTe  -dragged   itself  Ave.irily  along to  V alley -  ,    afield.   Avitkout' any   im, irovement   heiris  .apparent  :n, Elizabeth's   condition.     Jn  Iltaly   Lossing   had   recovered, from   h's  ���������fever, but his 'physicians absolutely rc-  'fused to consent to .his journeying any  'distance,   until  hisr strength   had   in   a  fuller  measure    returned.     So  he  consented  himself with  -writing.to  Valley-  field   to   send   Elizabeth   ou   to   him   at  Nice, ji letter whieh Valleyfield entirely  "���������ignored.,    Vallcyncldi felt    instinctively  ��������� that later on,  when  Lossing  had fully  .recovered, he'would institute court pi-n-  ���������ceedings to obtain control of his daughter,  but  as   Elizabeth  was  of  age  and  - was really his (Valleyfield's) ��������� affianced  '.wife, he felt from the evidence he could  rr.roduce   in  court that  no   judgo   v*-������'iild  separate  him   from her.'   And    so    he  plodded on, grief and labor walking with  him hand in hand from day,,to day, and  his star of. hope in the far distant horizon obscured'by the clouds of doubt and  dread.    " ���������  ' But relief came at last, and in a most  unexpected manner.   '  One   day  as  ���������Cllzr'ieth   was    .coming  "down stairs,  she slipped  and  fell,   and  - "before  her keeper, who was  with  her,1  ���������could  do .anything to prevent it,c Eliza'  'beth  had  fallen  to   the' bottom   of  the4  stairs.     It was during the dinner hour,  "and Valleyfield,who was.near by, rushed  to her assistance, with hot words of censure for the keeper,  who had   been  so  careless of her charge.  'Though Elizabeth had fallen partially  "on her head, she clid not appear' to be  much   hurt,   and  upon  an   examination  Valleyfield was mystified to'find that al-  " though" she had fallen on the* righr' ������.id",  of  her  head,  there  was  a  small   bjmp  about as large as a silver dollar-in cir-  'cumfcrence   (its   raised t surface   nt   ns  apex being not higher than a sixteenth  'of an inch), on the left side of her, head.  Later  on  a large lump   formed rcn the  Tight side of her head,' and Valleyheul  "concluded-that'she hod injured'h-M^'-'f  .- in two p*aces: at +he same lime he won-  * dered how it could be that one. of tiube  ������������������ lump*' developed*so much quicker than  the  other..    He   was   further" mystified  when, after a few'days, Ehzabe- h .had  . -entirely recovered from the effete of her  1 tall,   he   noticed  that  the  lump  on  the  -Tight side had undergone not-tLe.slightest change.    A** the davs ra������re and wont  and formed tueniseW-es into mollis, and  this lump  on  the leit .bide  of\her hoa*1  continued  there, changeless.   VaIIevnei������  s.c last made  np his mind   to consult a  surgeon  as  to  its  cause   aud, moann'g  The surgeon who made the ccani'nation.  M'as an. eminent one*,  and   aftot   a   fill  'hour had been spent  in tb'c* oximination  ��������� of Elizabeth's head, he no. are! om 1o  Valleyfield what appeared to b" a smalh  -almost impeiccntihle scar in tho '-���������(���������alp,  about an inch rtom the lump. I-le then  ���������lemoved the scalp here and laid bare  ' the skull in order to better .examine the  sk'ill surface.    Immediately b'neath the  - scar in the scalp he Iound a slight,  almost unobserva.blc_ci.it, in the skull almost as thin as a knile blade, and in  this thin slot    he   .thought he'detect el  -small/ particles of . metal, so firmly  wedged in' the skull howeA'cr that th������v  ^defied' his probe to dislodge them. The  surgeon here debated from fuither effort at examination,'bound up Elizabeth's scalp, and* sat down to think. He  *soon formed his conclusions and communicated them to Val'eyfield.' He said  a splinter of lead irom a gun bullet had  entered the skull from an oblique di-1  rection, and had become changed from  a flat to a round surface from the resist-  ���������nnce the bone "gave it, and instead of  Ticrcing the skull .had remained in th"  'bone, its rounded form bulging the skull  below and above, th������ lower bulge pressing on the brain. Tie then inquiied if  'Valleyfield knew of any fme when such  an afeid^nt might have happened, and  "Valleyfield recounted to him the events  ot th" r'ght a' the Eagle TT:Il mine B ^-  iore the surgeon left he stilted to Valleyfield that ho would consult some other  ��������� eminent specialists in this line, and if  they endorsee] his theory it might be  necessary to perform an operat*_n on  -the skull of the young lady, remove the  metal, and .endeavor to restore tho skuH.  to its original1 shape; --TE this, had been,  done immediately after the" skull had  Vbeen injured, the surgeon- asserted, there  would have'been no-dq.ulitabo'vit the restoration of the young Indy's-'inent-al poyr*.'.  ���������ers. But now, since the brain had sufr.  fered so long from its injury, it might  be that its powers'were ���������permanently im-  - paired. '.'-.' ���������'"'��������� ���������  In spite of these last words a great:  >wave of hope swelled- up in Vaileyneld's.  -heart at'this-new 'development of mat-'  ters, and he eagerly waited for the-sue-,  geon's second coming. He had not many  apparatus for the purpose, arid, at the  same t.me 'have theJ assistance of "the  inoit able,specialists on the continent. -  "When the operation-was performed* it  was found that the theory oC the surgeon who made the diagnosis was not  strictly borne out by the results. It  was found that instead of a leaden  spl'nter, the mi^i'e in the skull was a  piece of flat biass from a dynamite shell  casing, and that instead of it ro'inding  n:.d bulging the skull., it had merely  t-o'ie'd   up   like    h    watch- spring,  only  .closer in the coiling.  Vail -yfeld was a pitiable object to see  days to Avail.though it seemed an'age to  him. The surgeon brought the-intelli-.  ' gence that the .-other surgeons had upheld hi$.conclusions, an(l that-an operation would b'e' performed-on, the young  ���������lady's head if Valleyfield .consented.���������  'Valleyfield gave his    consent   instantly,-.  ��������� and in the arrangement of details that  followed it was* decided to have the op-  ��������� eration performed in Bellevue Hospital,  New York City, in  order that the surgeon might have the   use    of the best  as he waited in an ante-room for the result of the surgeon's work. lie had  eite:i nothing that day, and as he paced  back and forward in nervous dread, his  cheek's sunken and pale, and the marks  of the suffenugS'' of we.iry months upon*  him, he was but a .jiior semblance of his  tormer self, when the pride of his manhood ca^t its blessing over. him. At the  yq*ind of the surgeon's foo'step he  *��������� prang forward, and as the door opened  his eyes were waiting to look at the.  burgeon's face. Then he grasped the  surgeon's hand in speechless "gratitude, -  as his hot tenrs. the fust ho had ever  sh"d since his boyhood, blinded his eyes  and fell on the surgeon's shoulder. The  l;p$ which could be .tight lv drawn in moments of danger, twitched now in deep���������  emotion, at the glad tidings he had instantly perceived  in the surgeon's*face.  "Yea."> the surgeon said, after Valley-  fioM\ emotion had in a measure,6 subsided, "the* operation .has been successful ev>n beyond'what I_ had "expected���������  the young lady's .mind is _completely  clea. again.-as much,so as if she'had.  met with no ace dent to her herd. .Still,  I, th'nk ;. o i had better not see her for a  fe\v"dai i, imwhich time*the wounfl will  lir-ai. .She w.ll gain "mental "strength,*  'and *he" will be,' in a better and safer  co'Mlit'on to moot you.  Very different was 'Valleyfield'ssbearing from that a'-ove discribed ns he left  hi*-* hotel 'ovoral days after the eviration, and proceeded to the Central Park  -���������nhere he was to meet Elizabe'h.no'v restored to mental health, the knowledge  of her love for h m filling ni^ his v hole  heart., He went forAvard to th������ convey;  a nee that was to bear him to her. with  an elastic step, and there was ''ome^pf  the old dignity and gallantry'in his,bearing that had'set so well on him in his  bvgone prosperous vears.  CHAPTER XI. ,  Hold to niy lips for s'gn that grief is dead,  ihy precious cup, then break the new life s  i:re������.d.  'It  was   a   beautiful  day.     Then   sun  smiled' serenely   from   a   cloudless   blue.  sky. * Far   away   beyond   the   Battery.  Avide,   " silenti       appaiently      limitless,  strotchdcL the ' great   Nortliern   Atlantic  V".oa7'the"gTeam of the light falling on the  Avhite sails  ot the passing vessels, unt 1  they looked' like  angel's Aving.    Jn the  park the"flowers blo-ibomed in pro usfdn,"  the tangled leaves, glistening'and spaikl-  mg in the full li^ht and. the birds/coced,  iu  the, security  ol  the.r  floral  retreats  to their feathered   mates.    Young "'children wandered hither and thither in the  warm   sunshine.  * sing ng,   snatches ^of  nursery songs. The Avoild seemed harjpy  j.nd  content,   and  all thing,  sconiecr1 at  peace.    Especially did  this secnv so to  Valleyfield.   .>s  lv il 'of   expectancy   and  hope he  followed  a  servant" up a   gravelled  Avalk-to   a  little "^rUor    where  Ei-zabeth   sat,     awaiting     his- doming.  Elizabeth sat'in  the recess of^a driveway where the fresh light played  h 'ie  and seek a\4Ui 'the green  ioi.'age of the  branches A\lticli "clustered-around a trellis Aiork o������ rustic .cedar. It Avas a boAve.  fit'for "Uiidine',  here  in  the shadow of  the-loaves.,  the   blue   Ava*.e\. r    ���������������"-���������'���������-g  the  sky  in'"the  mirror of their'depths,  "and   the 'silence   seeming   more   serene  fiom-the noise of the traffic, in the distant  business, streets,   and  she   avIio   sat  here' waiting  for  the  sound  of  a   avcII  known   step   might  easily  lun-o  passed  for  Undine, her lips slightly paited and  the shell-like lustre of a returned health  on her virgin cheek; for she was yet in  the- -precious   years    bi      youth's      full  bloom,   and   a   loveliness,* delicate   and  ethereal,   ble^ed her  yet    girlish    face  beyo'nd  the  power  of  any     one  to  describe.    Because  it   was  l.ke   die   1 ght  of  the djAvn  m  a new  com try  o ���������  tho  smile of the ".-a*ers of a resting sen  She sprang up Avith a glad cry at the  first sight "of Valleyfield, and the next  instant they avctc locked in each other's  embiace.  "How you _mus.t haA-e Suffered for  me," she said. "Oh! how gl.-d I am  that my Jove is full enough to icpav it  all.    They  have told  me  everyth'ng."  "You   forget,"  he  replied,   "that   it.is  jou,-;who   have   been   the  "miflier-u\   and  that but for ray ip-espnee. in the Avo-ld  these-   sufferings      never-   .could'   ih.--i.ve  reached you." '   '>-.-~'':.S-,.-:;  "'Yes',"'' she- Said... .^i.;-.for.^vevcryt'hing  but ^that *.y.ou .are.  near - "!nies-iio:H-;   anil  ..tl|at  hencefortll 'Heitvt'ir. Is. Avkhin . my  " u"Oor^a,v.;,>-.G!>_,,_.Alber.t!: .hpAy  Ha'p^y' "Ave  'Is  ydiir"' jcjy;.&.' full  "Shall we go now?" he asked,/'for  henceforth our paths shall run' parallel  and together through fragrant' valleys  and shall neA-er diA-eige again"   ,   - ''  "Yes, I aviII go with you," she replied gladly,' and yet A\'ithal, a little  shyly, '"for henceforth your iriends sha;l  be my friends; your home shall be my  home, and your joys shall be my joys."  They arranged it to be married at* the'  end of two score of days in the Ijittle  I'iulch   District,   m  the Wemng,     after  passing   a  day  in   tin*   v '  .E���������gle Bill mine. This*was-Elizabeth's  Avish,  "for."  she said,  "1 th'nk my joy  will be sATteter after. 'I have rambled  over_ the' place .where I first met, yon,  knowing that in the ^twilight I shall be  your Avife.".  ' During, the intervening time, however,  they proceeded on a toiir through'Mexico, and there, giving themselves up entirely to the rad aiice of their new joy  and to the intensity of their fathomless  affection for *eaeh other, they had a  foretaste of paradise.. Iu the, fulness  of the new ecstacy which claimed* each'  heart they, seemed to drift' in a semi-  dreainy state through the hallowed days  DiidAveeks. ���������'    (  The storm tossed voyager, who glides  into  a.   natural   harbor, at   last  Avith   a  tieAv,���������fair  and     hitherto1 * undiscovered  country before him. is often content ty  remain* inactive for a, little tinl6, drinking in   the peace of security from  the  ocean's   outside   rage, 'and 'eating   the  ambrosia ot anticipat'on before, he .goes  onward, to test the promise of) the beautiful  land he   has iound;   and, it Avas  .much   like  this   with     Valleyfield     and  Elizabeth Lossing in those sWectly hallowed days < which* they, passed  on'the  lovely     Mexican    frcniief'   be ore    the  sterner   and   more   exacting    duties- of  Avedded life-claimed them.,  ' Like as a'Dryad driftsadoAvn the cur-,  rent"'of ^a    crystal    stream",-* /gathering  Mowers from the mossy banks.and bask?  ing* m'1 the'warm blessing *vof fee" noonday sun" these -two glided on. down fhe^  peaceful, ,and   to   <hemv*,_ijow   beautiful"  stream of time, Avhich ha'cF'Teached th������*  bloom-gemmed   meadows ,of   Ilequital's  Enip're." And  as  they tarried   in' tKTs  new Eden,   which  is   guarded     by  the  angels   of  gladness   and  triumph,   they'  Avere  joyous   as  yoimg  children      who-  gambol   over  the   fairy  land ,of     eul  youth, for the love at their hearts mad'*  them children once more, astar as the!"  freedom  from care was concerned; and  ��������� from  the   lovely vista   Avhich ' in   their  mental sight they saw before them   they  gathered  the  exotical  blooms of   1'V e'^1  _puro   white   floAvers,   nnd   hearcl   hepe'.*-  breezes whispering of the.glory of her  granted petitions. *   - ��������� _   *-*  .   Elizabeth;*Avas the zncanuit'on of sha-  4doA\dess happiness. rad";.'i"tv and oth"rea!  "as a-*beam"from the zenith sun. as,they  'traA-elled'fou from o\\(\ beautiful place, 10  another 'along   the   Mex'can <coast 'bne,  and Valleyfield., though  lie  trod to'be  grave,   Avas   so   full   of  fulfilment's  in- '  toxication, that it betraved it'eif in tho  aloe-flame   light  Avhich     beauti.iecl.'  his  face, and in the soft*musical tiemor'i.f  'his voice.  In the future periols" oi their I've'  these tAvo ahvay*5 remembered with a  sweet reverence, those precious d.iys  passed in Mexico.'on the eve of' their  nuptial ^relationship. Avhen each morning seemed, brighter and more full of  .supreme gladness than the hours that  had SAvooned into tho sleep of yes-^ord iv.  For th" cup of a new luxrrv th^f was  piven them now had not an atom of  care in its dregs. And they drank deeplv  find unstintedly irom day to dnv'in  Thankful acknowledgement of the priceless delight that was in the hcayt of  each", nevermore- to leave them in lite.  It was beautiful to see them in-each  other's  company.    The  Avoman  with  a  CONUNDRUMS.  The Information and Exchange Editor* Get Off Some Good Ones. >  VWliile * you're talking about smoking," said the exchange editor, "maybe  you can tell why a'5 cent cigar is like l  a young half breed Indian squaw."  "Maid of, poor stock," replied the information editor. "What's-the difference between a roller towel and the  people who,have,to use it?"  ^ ._   '   ; Ar  "One is a wiper, and the other Is 'a'  generation of wipers. ' What's ^he difference between a catfish and a wad of  chewing ,gum?" ,  ;  "Not much. '��������� It's all In the mouth.  Why'is a ripe apple like the ghetto?"  "Full of * juice.' ��������� > Why; Is; a-, grain, oft  '���������and like the faith'cure r^../'-^  }I '  /'  "All in your eye.   Why does.'a"���������   (  "Hold  on.'  TbatMsh't  right..--You  didn't have the, ansAver, either, about  ,the 5 cent cigar and the young squaw."  "It's a mistake to furnish a match for,  it, then.; You were all wrong, too, about  the roller towel and the people'who use,  if" -v  "-c  '/'.k*4, ' ���������    - "yC ,,'  it.   t i?f   ���������-        jf ^ , _.      ���������''<!...  N "The one's a crash, and the other's" a  push.   If that isn't it. I wash my bands  of it.",     '      r      . v      -  (   "Soap'yourself!   It's because theJpeo-  ple'are changed every seven-years and  the-'towel is_never changed.    Why/is  "Then ,you ought to change boarding n  houses." You didn't get the right;point'  of difference, betw#en'.;:jthe, catfish,and  the chewing gum."-1"v' ���������_" ^ <' %  "   ''-" <  "They're just alike!''.'You' can' get  stuck on both.   Why does a"���������        ^  " "Gum off!   I say they're not!" /    ���������'  ��������� "I say they are!   It isn't meet to use  either."      -      N       _.,,'-_       ,    ' ; ,  "All wrong. You can use one' for a'  big fry, while it is only the small fry  tliat uses the other."     '<���������    ,i  "Worst I ever heard. You"made the  wrong guess' about the ripe apple and  the ghetto, besides." _,  "Did it on'purpose: ��������� Whyjs a present  of a mummy like a wig?" _>���������    .  ���������-lWl  "Because it's a dead give away. Why  does a man"��������� v       ^ \    ? ;".-  "Why^ is the leader of .an orchestra"-^  *%ike '"a*1 *f asf watch?- Because - he  'beats'time._ Whyjs a customer at a department store"���������     ,       ~. L,. - - * '  "Like a man 100 years^old? Because  he's waiting ,a long r time for. "K his  change:" >_ .   * rt      '\^   '      . -    J- '*��������� >  Then 'the Information-editor, closed'  hisknowledgebox, while the exenauge  editor sheered off.���������Chicago/Tribune. - \  ,      The-Anxious Father.  ^  SKATIN  ON THE CREEK."'  -  " * *        i %������*_���������  Jes' had packs ol fun a-skatia .   _  .   ; _ T'other eve down on th'r creek; _  Been "most half th' winter waitin  Till she'd freeze up" good an thick. '  Weather .somehow slipped th' ratchet,  An a screecher come at las'; '���������.  ' Nothin ever seed t' match it;  Fruz clean through as slick as glan.  ' Started fer th' creek below us,    ',   "���������    ,__  An pop said, "Some day he guess   s  , He 'u'd have t' come an show, us    *'  How^t' cut th" letter S , "*  An some other fancy doin'       ,    ^ I   *j'_  'At he said he use t' know,  Sich as cutting hearts an screwini  Sort of toplike on yer toe. ������ (  iWe jes* begged he'd go that even';   '  Said he'd like t' go first rate,        , '  ��������� But they's no use of him leavin  When he didn't ha\e a skate, t  ' Uncle said he'd go an git him   _. j  t Some'ole rockers 'at he had;  ,   Tried 'em on, ancawse they fit him  ' Pop' he kind of acted mad. ,' ,  ,    Beached th' creekMn 'bout a minute';  Stropped our* skates on good an smart;  Promised pop 'fore he'd begin it  We 'u'd hold him at thf start. -  ' ,Wentacr6ss th' ice a-flyin,^     - ,   ,  ��������� ' Holdin to us tight as death;,  .  Said he 'guessed now he 'u)d try an f  '���������' Oo alone when he got'breath. ������*���������    'r   '- i  ' i" - '   " *'" ' ,        >i  Didn't seem t* have- much trouble  Till he went t' turn aroun',;      ,v  Feet then sort of tried* to double r  Cnder him, an he come down.  Sot up jokin an a-smilin; ,, -, '  '*    'Me'ntit' try again,51 jing/, /������;,> >  i   'Lowed hii J'ints 'u'd need/ilin *    ,'  '(    " 'Fore" he'd 'tempt a^fancy thing; -     *.  ��������� /"��������� * tl J*>������ . r  Tried again, an at th' startin  'Peared like each foot sort of took    ,.  A different road, jes' kept partin,  Ooin off on their own hook.     ���������" *���������' ,  *< Kept on apreadin an a-spreadin; r     ,  Saw 'at he wus gcttin weak;    l'   c  Slipped an come down on his head an.  Knocked him so he couldn't speak.  ftook. him home upon our shoulder;    _   ^  Ma she knowed he's goin-1' die; >  Bavcd so couldn't hardly hoM'he*;, r/v,  Laway-ine how sheVdid 'cr/,!;^ ,������}$)&      ,  Pop;oom*,to-in 'bout;an hour;1 '.f-Vs,r  Felt th' big lump oni his ^head;*^ .   -���������*  Wished he only had th' power���������  He'd break every skate, he said.  So he ain't been with, us ska tin '  - 'Since 'af eve down>.*on th' creek,       >    _  An we all are still a-waitin,  * Though th' ice keeps good aa thlofc>   ...  Fer t' learn that fancy doin "*  ' 'At he said he use t' know,   ,  Sich as .cuttin hearts an screwin '   <���������-  t- Sort *of toplike "on yer toe.   -3, -   . J-  "   ,    ' -^Chicago Timet-ReMlsV  * ;,  4  CAermore-Avill be.  as mine  ryi... .t:  ;   I-Ie   d:cl-.,not,.j:inswer   her'.     He ' stood  ' looking  u.o'on  H'er'restcrecl;now..:to .her  old-time "r'hscm.atin.S . .yi^5.1-1"11. .splendor- -  'and.-.his .fai.ee spoke, for"h'im better:.'than������������������  any.  words   colild'-'-hav.e .'.d6i\e;.   . All   the  '������������������'joy that Av.as i^ow...rewarding,liim for 'the-  ��������� pain of the past   sii'ohe'out in:--his eve.*.,  .and ih.-thertf-rcouia.-be r.ead the fruition  'of   the "..hope,. that r had'Veeri 'liis'' silent ���������  . guest, t.hr6u'gti"'-aa-^s',"6f;-so������w,; toil a.nd_  cai-e.    No iVeedifior, words here'.'   In. his  ���������look she read ec-static'Tjliss'r'-w-hicli:.co-res.  to the "po'nl ���������ftrilA'-.aftnr.psiin a-id.dvf ad has  made  the   contrasting     joy   seem- more  .precious'as a prize.   /*'��������� '    ���������:'-.-'���������'-.*���������*._'-.   .,..,..  He  put his arm  about her and  drew-  her towards him -again in touching to/ir  tlcrjjcss. kiasinr:'h.e.r full on the'lin_s.  half shy, yet exquisitely tender demean  or to the man, which seemed to be in  perfect accord with his undisguised worship of. her. Happy in .the .brilliant  gleam they saAV in each other's eve=.they  seemed to care for not hirer so much as  to know-that they were near each othor.  Of course they Avere objects of notice,  as they either travelled or rested,, bur  those whom watdied them d'd" so with a  w'-stful feeling that they, th" watcher-.,  might some day drink from the same  ambrosia-filled cup, or Avith a regre' th'i^  there were not more1 example s-of hrman  "ecstacy doAvn the paths of our earlhly  existence.  Contained in' a- benutiful poem '"On  the Grave of Eve," our first mother,' *s  the thousrht that Kve*> s:n Avas a necessary part of God's plan in relation to  ns; for as everything on eaith n taught  to us by contrast, without the commuting pain of Siin. it would be im. oa^'hle'  to^know the joy of the guiltless 1 fe  .This idea,,though ,in another way. av*s.  rthihk, exemplified in the lives of Valleyfield anil 'Elizahei-li ,.L(.vs<-in^.^for '1 b(**r  joy seemed sAve-eter to them, and of 'a  ni ore' divine character-from the.- co.atrast-  ...i.n^:grief ;of- bygpne-days.    -._.  ! "fjpott thenz.ret.urn  fr6m"'T.Ie'xicb,i 'and: ;  ;-taking *-a. ..ciergy'nib'ri.1 ���������Avith*: ,the*,n.. th?;������_  journeyed :tp!vthe,..I,iittle\.Giiic-li 'jbist'ri'c-t*-';  :'Avhich,' by  the   'way;:"-  AVi!ts-,.th.e   Kt;t.lq..  . Gulch. District-*no; more. : .*  A' large .town'...had   grown' up'��������� :'irr-the*-  ;yicinity -of .these'mines;- called .Ehlorado  Bas'n,   ior; .other  mines 'shad  heeii   dis-'  covered' here   since   the - 'fight  fivei' \tlie *.  Eagle   feiir'tevr-itory,   and. the, pay.  ore  taken out of the united claims amortii'tdd'--.  to- thousands of dollal's: hi' day. -'Tlie. .jif Ay ..  .nines,   hoNvevor. ;had. been     discovered''1  more  in   the ( vicinity ' of ��������� D'arde's'f .and .  the   landscape  in   the.-, vicinity,    of   the  'Eagle Bill ihad ..not -'been materially 'dis:.''  turbed. '.With 'i.thq:",adArance- of ;.pr'o?i_terit^;  Darcije*s-salppn had been torn clown and.,  a large, 'palatial hotel Ciilled'-t'Tfe-' Union  Central .'noAT'.graced tb'is .once somewhat  unsightly  spot.-   -, .' "   '       '''"-'   :; ,.  ^TT.  r rf  r     ->  v*' '  ii  )  ^1  > ������/1  " JoQes���������So your daughter is eloping,,  eh?   Are you going to In .ng her back?  Jinks���������Not on vour llfi*'    l"in'eli:ising  them to  mnki',tl::it        ��������������������������� *  p'.-tii- get( a  move on     lit* ur - ���������*������ ujiiid.  .-".Now, VoiL :..  ,  Wliy He. DliiCUar^eil-jHfm;   \ ^ ,  "No,,r said the ^rhUa"cJe)pji|a^grocer, ���������. $  Hhenew clerk did not:"laTJ������long.j;He,  was,an honest,- respectful: boy,-but h'e'>_.  -had*no ideaof natural;^philosophy,!_'and^%���������  I had to let him-igo." ,;. -.' <;'_ ���������   .'   ���������     v-  "Has "natural, philosophyvmu'eh ."to do * i  with-the grocery trade?" was aslsted.- . ^j.}  "Yes. now and itheu^xRorlftsthnce.'r^v*,  the other rnornfengJw&en'ijtt .was ,12l^de������ _';'*,  grees below the'!free,jtng._Rolnt.the new^-4  clerk' hung * four bian.chj&S?^of; bananas', ?������  outdoors and carefully pQ^\up~V;do^n ���������  washboards behind' the^'stov*."-  (v      *>  WAS DB. CHASE WHO SAVED OUR BABY  ���������   ���������  *    '      -   ��������� -��������� -��������� '    7    ���������"   '��������� '  : ~   .      * :  .     s1  .  Croup, Whooping Cough, Bronchitis and Seyerei.Cihest;  , Coughs Cannot Withstand the Soothing, Healing  Effects   of   Dr.   Chase's...Syrup of   Linseed  ,an<4  Turpentine. ^-v. . ... > .v  *It is the mothers who especiallysap- | piy state that part-of ona bottle cur- .,  preciate  the  unusual  virtues   of   Dr. j ed her, and she'.is how well. and., aa  Chase's Syrup of.Linseed and Turpen-   bH"Sht as'a cn^et-':  '���������1  ti  11  >X  ,i*f  tine.   They keep  it in the house    as  the most'prompt and certain cure.ob-  tairiablV-'for 'croup,. h*:onchitis and se-  *ve'r-e:; poughs ��������� and. colds to which; chil-  .dren.are subject.    It has "never failed-  them. - Scores of thousands -of''mothers  say.; .  " 'Twas Dr.  Chase ' who';'s^ved  our'baby'/' "   "''V,J -'f<���������'-���������&' *  roll's. _.F'.  W.   Bond,     20    Macdonald  street!  Barrie,   Ont., -says :���������' 'Having  tiried your medicine, my, faith is very  , high  in  its  powers  of curing; coughs  and- croup.    My .little ).girl .has   been  ^subjecit to croup for a long' time> 'andv  1  fou'iidi nothing   to  cure  it   until-    I  -gaveiJDr.   Chase's     Syrup of.  Linseed  and Turpentine.   I cannot speak too  highly of it."  V Mr., \V; A. .Wylie, 57 Seaton street,.  Toronto, states:���������"My little grand-  .child. had suffered with a nasty, hacking cough for about eight,- weeks  '.when' we procured,- a bottle of������������������' Dr.  Chase's Syrup .of Linseed.and Turpen-  tine-- ' .Af-ter; the' firsL. dos.e she called  ���������_it-''"honey'>.- and*>{was 'eager/VforVmedi-:  cine' time to come around.   T; can sim-'  Mrs. F. Dwyer. of"'Cheste'rv'ilfe; says:' _  "Myiittle girl of. three years had an  attack of* broncliiaf, pheiuiionia.      My  husband  and I  thought she was  go-  ing:..;'to;leave theiworlcl as her case re- .  sisied! :*the/^'oVofctor^s"   tr.eatmje_nt.-    I  bought a;;,b^ttle:.of" Dr. Chase/s' Syrupt  of 4Lmseed -"and.:Turpentine from-'- our ���������  >popularV-4^ugS^^.-:W';.iGi'iBo)sterV Afp _  ter the first two ��������� Or  three .doses������.thi)'-,''  child, began to get.better, and we are :  thankful to say- is. all. right    to-day  after seven weeks' sickness'.*  ',* Mr. E.,Hill,. fireman^ Berkelet St<  Fire 'Hall:,:;''Torontp, saj^s: "I. desira  to say in ..favor =6'f Dr'.^Chaee's.iSyTap  of. Linseed andyTurpentine that "one  of my' children- was promptly relieved of whooping cough, and as long  ..as obtainable -will not be without it  in tlie hbtise, *nor use ^any other medicine.'- -, ' '  _Dr.  Chase's. Syrup of . Linseed and    (  T������rpentino. is sold,every where . and is  used  in ' m'bre homes -.tht'n "-'May; other <.  treatment for diseases  of the throat  and  lungs.   "25   cents., a  bottle.     Ed-  mahson, 'Bates  & Co.," Toronto. '       .,'  .  /  ' >i  : i' 1   J-. {
1
*?
���BISONS'?B"^ of a
- 4 BtifJaJio   ���
| Herd   ,
|, Killed In
| Fierce ' ',
[\   -, -?      ; ��i i i | Encounter
-DEATH
FIGHT
The Buffalo paddock at "Golden Gate
, park/ San; Francisco, was recently, the
scene of a desperate fight 'to the death
; between two of the bull's of tlie herd.
Young <Ben;< who. had for years ruled
the herd, ^was attacked by pne of his'
fellows, and before any of the^attendants could summon courage to interfere the one time bully had been gored
and trampled by his 'more vigorous antagonist until he lay'dead on the 'field
of battle. *'' "\ ,      "    _*> *
* ' 'BenYdeath is the first to occur in the
' buffalo herd In.the/park from "any but
a natural cause. Ten years ago the first
of the herd Avere installed in,a paddock
now close to the' music' stand. *. There
were then two bulls and ono cow. They
were,'well cared for, and In the feAv
years that ,haye passed since their
coming theJ original paddock,became
too small for the comfort of the herd.
A, few months ago^anothcr paddock
was fenced in{near the ocean beach,
pause, when be-lowered'his head, and
made a  charge  at   Ben.    But the old
fear overcame him when srill at a respectable   distance,   and   be   suddenly
side stepped and wheeled and trotted
off a few paces. Here was an open declaration of war, but the bully heeded
it not.   Another feint' was made, and
the'youn^ buffalo brushed past the side
of Ben. /A.few seconds later the,buffalo was,back, and this time he,landed
with all his force full in the ribs of the
drooping bully.  Over Ben Avent, rolling
in the sand.' He floundered a moment'
then'tremblingiy regained his feet.   He
bellowed In bis helplessness, but gamely, lowered his head to meet the buffalo
that   was   coming   charging   at   him
again. _ Their horns met with a crash,
but Ben's'Strength was gone." .He reeled, but' Avjth a mighty effort he recov-'
ered. It was only for an Instant. Slowly he was being pressed backAvard,' bel-
lowingvin his agony. Soon ho-was down
on his knees. Then his haunches sway-
' ed, and in a moment more ""the once
splendid animal AA-as down.       *' <t
�� While the.fight was on* the-other tAvo
young buffaloes stood close by watching
the combat,' their heads loAvered ready
to take,a part if the-tide Avent their/
way or, scamper off if the bully again
asserted (his supremacy. * As  soon'<as
�� went down they joined their comrade against him. < It was revenge ,for
all  their sufferings.   When  they0 had
.been driven off, the body of 7the bully
,was ripped In many place's by the horns
of the animal-*! and torn'by the hoofs of
tho beasts as they trampled In their
rage on the fallen Joe. ��       "'    .
The head of the killed bu'lly will be
mounted-and ^placed 'in the park museum. 'A,<>' I
SHIPPED AS
A STOWAWAY
Girl   Traveled    10,000   A\iles to
"A\arry Her Sweetheart,
Trj*i? -Jilted Hin>
Past understanding are the vagaries
of the female mind. This is proved
once'again by the story of an Iowa girl
who traveled to China to marry her
sweetheart and on her arrival there refused to become his bride.
SEAECIQNG FOE ABO Y
tt
ARCHIE'S    DISAPPEARANCE    CAUSED
QUITE A  COMMOTION. .  ' <    v
Everybody at the Family Reunion
Joined In the Hunt, and For a
Time There Was Great Excitement
> at the Rankin Home,      <
Miss   Margaret ' Tittemore
,r   - BUFFALOES^FIGHT TO DEATH..     ,
'and four young bulls, all of them na-
. tive sons .of tbe park, were placed in it
During the transition, it may be re?
membered. Young Ben 'was the chap
[.."that gored to death the horse of Park
Policeman Thompson as he was being
led from the old paddock to the new
one.     %     .'    ' '
H - 'In the new quarters Ben at once asserted himself as the boss.   He was a
^.magnificent animal, clean limbed, sup-
ple'-and-as active as a kitten.   It could
not be sa'id that be AATas vicious; he was
[merely   playful.,  and   his * playfulness
''-was 'afterward   exhibited   in   butting
;\one.of his unsuspecting companions off
\K his feet or ripping a slit in his hide.
The other young'blades of the pad-
*dock did not seem to relish the humor
of Ben. and 'when they evinced their
displeasure there were open hostilities,
-with the result that the young native
L-sons who shared the paddock with him
Rwere obliged to watch him-almost constantly. "Many a time'they raced up
vand  down  and  around   the inclosure
.with the bully behind them.   Naturally these things engendered bad blood,
and on the principle that the worm will
( turn   there   was   occasional   rebellion
iu the paddock     Bur Ben always remained the master", of rhe field.
About ten days ago rthe keepers noticed that Ben bad lost some of his
playfulness.^ Then his- coat lost its
i gloss, and the bully was known to be
sick. As the days Avent by be neglected the feeding places aud began to
grow thin. On Saturday the attendants of the paddock noticed he was
shaky on his feet and feeble in his
movements. ���'������������%, '���       '���.'���������      '''*���������'..
The other morning at feeding time'
Ben   was  standing   near  the  feeding
��� place. -; The other three buffaloes can-,
tered, to  the place,   brushing  almost
against the sides of, the bully.    Ben
was the best dog in the world.    He
gave no sign of their proximity:,"'Alan-*.
I'V-'otJier���'-.time .-'th'ereV-would, have been no
|.; STich/familiarity., and Ben would have -
v reigned  solitary ������ oyer the grub until
his sides bulged.:   It was an ominous
sign, and it wasn't wasted on the other
fellows.    One young bull., just to try
It on, gave the bully a shove, and Ben
Jsywent-staggering away from the feed.
At a safe distance he stood with bis
head drooped and  made no' effort to
assert his place.
For awhile the, three young bulls regaled themselves at the pile of feed,
(turning ever and anon to make sure of
���the bully. Presently one of'the buffaloes moved away a few steps; and stood
facing tho bully. There was.a moment's
THEY WERE   HONEST.MEN'
' ' "J "/. ,    -  "    '-V?      ,   *,
And Very Often Had Dealt With Dia-
.       "���' honest People.
"I think I am_an'honest man;" said
the man with a''scar on his chin,' "as,
honest*as the average, but when the,
owner of a Boston newsstand changed'
_a $10 bill for me and gave me #5 too
much the sudden temptation Wercame
" me. " I crowded the money into my vest
pocket and_ hurried away."        i
*   "And .when at a safe distance* you
counted it over?", queried the man with
the Shakespearean forehead.' '
'' "Exactly."       ,     ��� *   '- '
"And instead of finding $5 too much'
you found yourself a dollar short?" "
" "Two1 dollars short, sir." - ',
"And you���you 'cussed ?" '
,   vi'Idld."- ��_       l ,   v ��'��*-   ,   .
* "And _ hunted, for something to bite
'_onrc w-_ 7 * -     '       '��  -'-    '���   ;
\-'Yes, sir."' r    .j-J*        '    ..V.,
,<��� ."And declared it the most damnable
��� outrage of-the twentieth century on an
^innocent, honest man?""'        ,,       " ' ""
"' "You've hit it.   And now, sir"	
""Oh, no explanations are needed," Interrupted the other, with..a long drawn
sigh. "I've been right there -myself,
- and as honest men you and I have no
chance against'the world and can only
hope to receive our reward when -we
die." , m. Quad.
��� was engaged to marry Lieutenant Warren 'S.
^Dean of the Fifth United States cavalry.'and went to China as a ward of
United ��� States'" Minister Conger when
the recent trouble was at. its height.
, Sho mado the ocean journey 'to Nagasaki, Japan, in company with her lover's mother, and the ocean trip changed
the mind of the bride elect so that she
eschewed matrimony for 'the time being and has now returned, still a miss,
still as daintily charming and pretty as
ever, i      >    , r -   r-
Tliat  her return   was  made  partly
through masquerading in men's clothes
and bv throwing herself on the mercy
of General Sumner only makes her adventures more interesting.    '
Miss Tittemore became" engaged to
Lieutenant Dean a,fe\v years ago and
left her Iowa home last summer and
journeyed to meet him in China, where
the Fifth cavalry was on duty.
-* She left San Francisco July 28 on the
transport Hancock and arrived at >Nagasaki, 'Japan, Aug. 15.' ^The trip was
made-in company with^Mrs/Dean. who"
was accompanying "Jher " prospective
daughter-ip-law to' China to meet her
son _ and give r the^pair the maternal'
blessing.      -.,*-*-���
' Just what took, place between the
two .women on the, ocean ^voyage the
girl*refuses,to say:* ^She'maintains the
utmost secrecy concerning her love affair. The one' certain thing ,is "that
when ,the Hancock arrived at Nagasaki
Miss Tittemore had decided not to marry Mrs. Dean's son, and the pair parted
company. >     i     ,���; ���fi
When they .arrived at Nagasaki; Mrs.
Dean did not desire to journey on to
Taku, China, as no' passenger . boats
were, making the trip and .affairs at the-
latter. place made It undesirable to go
on at th'at time. With the impetuosity
of youth the girl was not to be beaten
out of her oriental trip and adventures,
and so, leaving Mrs. Dean, she decided
to push' on to .Peking as rapidly as possible.    .'.',-   '-";>' *
1 Through the^efforts of a lieutenant in
the United* States infantry and a gov-
Cheerful  View  of It.
"Yes," said the gentle optimist, "I
confess I, am superstitious enough to
wear a lucky stone."      ' c
"And do you really think it gives you
luck?"
"Oh, I am quite sure of it."
"Did  you have it with you yesterday?"
"Certainly."
"And in spite of it you lost a $5 gold-
piece out of your pocket, tore your coat
by catching it on a nail, sprained your
ankle and failed to close the business
deal of which you expected so much."
' "True," replied the gentle optimist,
"but think' of what might have happened to me if I hadn't had my lucky
stone."���Chicago Post. "    "
 ���  0
How She Acquired Them.
*   "What a clear, melodious voice that
young woman has!" exclaimed the admiring youth.
"Yes," answered Miss Cayenne.
"And what an air of queenly "authority!"
"Yes. Both voice and manner are
easily accounted for. She was once a
telephone operator in the main office."
���Washington Star.
THE CYNIC.
A fool in one thing is usually a fool in
another.   ; ;, :: ������-,.'.
There are *;oine people who always discover a mistake when it is too late to rectify it."-'   "' ������������-.'���
A few years after,'marriage it develops
that the definition of affinity is "both
pulling one way."  :   ������'..-'' -,      '
The great need of- the times is a cure
for (the_.-growing... appetites of girl's for
chocolates'and compliments.'
When a man goes to grayer meeting on
a stormy- night.* he' has a great deal to
say about the; sin of being a "fair weather Christian.''  '       ;,.'   _- ���;
Some people are enthusiastic in accept
ing invitations  because  they figure that
they,will save that much by eating away
from home. ;
Excuse Accepted.
"I would give you my seat, sir," said
the fair young girl to the pale man who
.was hanging to a strap in the street car,
"hut I am very tired: I have sat'through
a matinee performance of Rantam, the
actor."
"Never mind, madam," said the pale
man. taking a fresh grip on the strap.
"I am Rantam, the actor."���Baltimore
American.
GIRL STOWAWAY  AS A BOY.
ernment contract surgeon Avho were Interested in Miss Tittemore and sympathized with her, tlie girl was smuggled
aboard the transport Indiana. Dressed
becomingly in men's clothes, she shipped as a stowaway, with tbe aid of her
two friends.
After the Indiana bad put to sea atid
was far endugb out so that the trip was
Inevitable. Miss Tittemore made known
her presence to. the captain. Her appearance, made quite a sensation oh
board. Genera! Sumner, who was on
the Indiana, looked,-upon the affair as
a capital joke and 'came to the girl's
rescue, intercedingfor her and treating
her with deference, and gallantry.
Miss Tittemore made the balance of
the trip to China  ^n  the Indiana; the
- only'woman on..-bounh and was''treated
with the utmost respect by officers, soldiers and crew throughout, the journey.
' After seven months' traveling around
the world, Miss Tittemore has now returned to her home in Iowa and is still
Miss Tittemore. >
The Turk.
Abdul Hamid II, following the chronological example of his friend the kaiser, celebrates his silver jubilee at the
-beginning instead of the end of tbe
tAventy-fifth year of his reign. He has
called for benevolences from his subjects and promises to put'up, drinking
fountains in the chief cities of tbe Ottoman empire, to..-build a railroad from
Damascus .to .Mecca and to'run a tele-
vi-nnh line to the Hedjaz.
Archibald had been distinctly naughty
all the morning. As Mrs. Rankin, ' his
mother, explained to. Cousin Martha,
i there were- some days when the young
one , just got a^ mean > streak,, and then
there was no doing the first living thing
with him. This, ^apparently, was one of
those days. �� ,
There was a sort of^family reunion at
the Rankin  homestead,  which  made  it
all  the more aggravating.' Pa< and Ma
Conklin Avere there,  and   Uncle  Alonzo
and   his   family   and   Bert  and' Minnie
Beebe, asrwell as Cousin Martha, and the
dinner was-to be according.   When you
have a dinner for 11, to get up and the
'girl you have can't be trusted to boil water without burning it, you may be excused'for becoming somewhat' flustrated.
Mrs.1 Rankin owned herself to be in that
condition." She told Archibald that if he
didn't behave himself and if she heard
another Avord out of hini she would paddle him good. -She said it as-if she meant
it, and Archibald believed it. At this JJn-
cle^'Lonzo felt in his coattail pocket and
produced something like" a wooden trumpet, which hVsaicTwAs a bubble blower.
, "I should have,thought th'at'you wouldc
know better.than to, give him a thing like
'that," said Mrs. Rankin.   "He'lhwant to
blow bubbles noAv, and I just won't have
him in the kitchen under my,.feet."   ,��  -
��� ''Let him blow them in here," suggested Cousin^ Martha. >"��       ^_ ,
^ "And then'have him slopping suds'all
��� over the carped?" >             '           n0        "*>'
"He.won't do that," said Uncle Alonzo.
/'He'll   be'careful.    Won't  you,' Archibald?"           .'-.*'               ^     -
,"No,",answered the boy'.who.had no
notion of committing himself.,    .
The end of it was that he had a bowl
of soapsuds, which he was cautioned under-penalty "of-skinning not'to spill, and
he became so quiet thaf'fbr.the next half
hour he was almost forgotten: , Then,he
.tried to climb on to the .chair on* which
the bowl*had  been   placed  in  order to'
give1 the bubbles a longer descent.    That
overturned' the soapsuds on the carpet.
Nobody was looking at the time, and, being a bright child  for his age,* 3 years,
he concluded that it was a good'time for
disappearing and forthwith disappeared.^*
Presently somebody inquired,' "Where's
Archibald?"     But "tliere was no  iinme-1
dia'te. uneasiness.     Half an. hour ' later,
however, the inquiry was repeated, and
then Cousin Martha began a search. She
went up stairs <and called, and she went
into   the   kitchen s and outdoors 'to  the
barn, but no' Archibald responded to her
-falsetto.    When  she  came back  to the
kitchen,   where  Mrs.   Rankin  was'Concocting.- a  "floating  island,"  she  looked
worried.   J ��� '    ,   '-
"Where  do  you  suppose  that  young
one can have got .to?" she asked of his
mother.
"Why, isn't he in the sitting-room?"
"No, and nobody has seen anything of
him,for an hour." , v ,
Mrs. Rankin laid down the fork with
winch she was ^beating eggs and, with
a hasty direction to Hilda to 'look after
things, hurried into the sitting room. The
inverted bowl that had held the soapsuds was on the floor, but no other trace
of the child. Mrs. Rankin, followed by
Cousin Martha, nest Avent to the i back
of the house, where the stone foundation
had fallen down,- and stooping shouted
into the darkness that Archibald had better come out of that, if he knew what
was good for him.
No response.
Uncle Alonzo now came up and was
dispatched to the haymow, and  Rufus,
the long legged, gangling hired man, was
sent to   the chicken  house.     Just  then
Ma Conklin ran' up at a surprising pace
for a woman of her age and informed
them, with a great deal of agitation, that
there was a board off the cistern.
i. "Oh!"   exclaimed    Mrs.   Rankin __ and
pressed her hand to her side.    For one
moment she looked as if she would fall,
and Cousin Martha put her arm around
her.    The next, minute she was running
toward   the   cistern,   screaming   as   she
went.    When she got  there,  she began
frantically  to tear the covering  boards
away, and Rufus and Uncle Alonzo ran'
up   just   in   time   to   prevent   her   from
jumping in.   Rufus ran back to the barn
for a rope, and the rest crowded around
the cistern and peered down.
Rufus now came up with a length of
rope, and the men lowered him down into
the cistern so hurriedly that he splashed
into the water and disappeared.  He rose
gasping and told them to pull on the rope
a  little,  as he could  touch  bottom  and
keep his mouth clear by holding the rope.
They hauled taut and then fastened the
rope to a board laid across the mouth of
the  cistern,   and   the   hired   man   began
working to and fro, feeling with his feet
"I don't think that he's, here,"  came
hollowly from below.
"Thank God!" ejaculated Uncle Alonzo.
"Are   you   sure?"   called   Pa  Conklin
tremulously.
"Wait a minute. I've��� Ah, here he
ls\"    '
The men groaned, and Mrs. Rankin fell
unconscious into Cousin Martha's arms.
At the same moment a window in the
second story of the house was thrown
open, and Hilda, the hired girl, leaned
out and screamed to them.
"He's here!" she cried. "I've found
him. He was in my room, down behind
a trunk, hiding. He said that he had
spilled the suds an liis maw was going to
lick him.  Here he is!"
There was a rush to the house, and in
another moment the cause of the trouble
was being hugged and kissed and shaken
and scolded and blessed as he never Avas
before in the whole course of his existence. He was howling his disapprobation
when his mother revived, and then he
had cause to howl, for in the joy of her
heart she took him across her knee and
spanned nim vigorousiy.,
At last���in the course of an hour, perhaps���quiet and order were restored, and
Mrs. Rankin, between smiles and tears,
with the restored Archibald pressed close,
to her matronly bosom, said she guessed
their dinner was spoiled now sure enough.
"Don't worry about that, my dear,"
said'Ma Conklin; "just think how much
worse it might ha' bin."
"By the way," said Uncle Alonzo,
"what's come of Rufus?" ,' '
They all looked at each other blankly
until Pa Conklin voiced the general
thought. "I guess," he said, starting up,
"thatoRufus is up to bis'chin in the cistern waitin for some of us<to come an pull
him out."���Chicago Record.        ��� t        <��.���>,
ORCHARD AND GARDEN.-     <
7 J   i
If trees are rathpr large whenvplant-
ed out, they bad better be staked.
V\Jching'tbe quince trees with coal
, ashes,now will be found a good plan.
Winter peas require careful handling
and cool storage. Tbe quality is no_t at
:ts best unless' properly ripened. '
It may seem strange, but it,is(true,'
that fruit-of fine appearance sells better than that of extra quality.
'Apples   will   bear   without   Injury  a
much lower temperature than potatoes. '
flu* cooler thoy arerkept without freez-
ng the better.,
,   One of the best remedies for scale in-
���>eets' on "plants is a mixture of white "
heljebore powder with 'dissolved soap
thoroughly rubbed on/ <_/ , ,._  ., /
' To keep all youug trees carefully
Vtnked leads to'the* formation of clean,.
straight stems, and these in turn'are
conducive--to   the  growth   of   healthy
-   U"itb fruit as with stock it is notval-~ '
\\nys~possible or advisable to keep too
cm eat a variety. ' First establish a good r,
plentiful'  supply*   of    good    standard ''
lurdy kinds    ���   >~ "    r* ���        ,        -i" .
, Keep everything out of the garden    ,
nnd'orchaid when tbe ground,"is soft, <i
i:s often considerable damage is done"
to  bo'h  soil  and  plants *by  tranTp'ing. *,__
wheti the soil is wet.���St.' Louis Repub-  '*
lie. * , %    "        ,
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y ;. / ^
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)' ** I
''if.
*��� > ,
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M./*'&
Thrifty. ;     j**
\A Canadian  minister had just'imar-
ried   a   couple.     The   registers   were *'
signed, and nothing remained  but the  >
giving-and  taking t of  the   fee.     The
'bridegroom, a strapping yoking fellow/;
asked:     �� -- -    ""; ���*- ��. ���
"How much is it?"* , '*" - \  ' *
The parson  glanced at the  smiling >'
bride and slyly answered:    , '   ,   "  -:
s "Whatever j-ou think it is worth." ,'   - --
Nov\r, it should' have, been "worth"a _,>
great deal,';fo'r the girl was young and
' pretty.    .< /!     >'.        ^ '       *.*-"_.-* ,St;v
"I   reckon  it's _ worth   about, 5 "shilj ''
lings," said-the swain,'holding out two-  ���
half crowns. ,       * "     '      ,        ' *"'   "r?    *
" The clergyman looked blankly at the*
coins, then turned ,to the fair'one.   _
"I'll leave it to you, madam." he said.    *
"What do you think it's worth?" ���     fc
What did  this  young and  blushing  ?
bride do?    She  reached out, took the
coins,   handed  one  half vcrown  to'the
minister  and, put the  other   into  her"'
pocket!
"A  thrifty wife," said the minister/
with a sigh, "is her husband's crown."
Perhaps he ought to have said half
croAvn.���London Tit-Bits.
>r*
> -    ' s *-1
1     r t.
On
Si
Fooled His Doctor.
The late Rev. H. R. Ilaweis, who-
was equally notable as preacher, journalist, lecturer and musician, suffered-
from a dangerous hip disease* when a
boy of 9. Tbe celebrated Sir Benjamin
Brodie, who was asked if a change of
scene would benefit the afflicted youth,
ansAvered, "Take him anywhere ���it
does not matter."
naweis lived to laugh at his doctor,,
and half a century later, after a life of
exceptional industry, he was 'in vigorous health.
The Two  riniincles.
"The performance reaches the highest pinnacle of dramatic wit," wrote
the press agent.
"Isu't that rather a strong statement?" asked the dramatic editor.
"Oh. uo' We are getting $3 for general admission."
Alas, it Is sometimes true that we
mistake tbe pinnaclu of price for the
pinnacle of art!
Be a. Man   Flrnt of All.
Quite beneath all discussion of elec-
tives and vocations.'as whether I will.
be an engineer or-a clergyman, is the
certainty, for every youth who would
be truly successful, that be must be a
man: that be ought to be a "full grown
man." as the old version read squarely
and none too strongly; to be a "perfect
man."���Success.
RanNomlng the  Dead.
In mediaeval times not only were living prisoners ransomed by their friends,
but a ransom was demanded even for
the bodies of those slain in action.
A Uangnter of Eve,
Wife  (dressed   for  the  opera) ��� For
goodness'  sake,  why  did  you  get all
these flowers?
Husband���I thought it. would be well
for you.  dear,  to  have  something to
cover ycu.���Philadelphia-Press.
Literary  Round   Up.
"Is Stubbins the .finished writer he
claims to be?''
"Yes, he was done for as soon as his
book came out."���Chicago Record, . . 1
\\l
I' >
11 *
J J
If
s
1
hi
5
gear little microbes.
  <
II -, , I
i .t J>h,   think of the microb.es,  the dear little ml-.
. erobcs, /
Who've  slept  through the  winter,   all   covered
with snow! , ''
flow glad  they  must be that the' springtime is
'      cominel ''
, , How cheerfully now to their woik they will sol
I
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I* !
S
u
it
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it
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���t/U   ',
��� fere  -
'ir
���'!
I
If
1
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I'g
fhe nun whose'light overcoat's1 stiU at his uarfe's
And who thinke that las winter coat's 'too hot
to wear, '
Sow gladly the microbes will rush to infect him
As he walks home at night through  the chill
evening air! ,        '
The man who's worn flannels since .early November " e'    if
And casts them off now at the first breath of
Eprin;<���
Ah, he is the fellow the microbes are after,
And -with  hia -consiiiution   tbey   won't  do   a
thing I                                    ,
w .
Ihe man'.who rU���� home on the back of a street
<        car      < , , '
, While the Jake breezes blow down the back of
his neck-���
Oh,  say,  but the microbes will greet him with
fervor, '" * - ''
And soon they will leave him a physical wreck! *
The fellow who thinku that-the walks are so 4*1*
now _ '
That he can with safety leave overshoes off���     '
How  quickly   the   microbes  will   seize  him  and
tease liirn
With' a  cold
cough1
in nisi head and a sneeze'and a
Tbe early porch lounger, the,premature golfer,
1 he man who stands out fOn the corner to chin���
They're nil of tbein meat'fox the gay'little mi-
.*      ' crobes   ,. /  ���<���
I' Who will marshal their forces and gather them
i in! ��� i
*
Thes here'* to the/tool killer known as the ml-
,    " '   crobe,       \        - *  <=���       *   \,     . > '. *>
I -Tli?  friend .of the doctor; the  druggist's de- '
light; ,
It'9 no use to dodge him, he's cot his eye on* you,-
And he'll,jump on your neck like a thief in the
^ jiighit        -' * ......      ��,
��� ���Buffalo' Express.
^i
��� A'Short Story.'
"Tell me a story, papa."
"No.   Go to bed."-     *   ' ^.v,
"No, sir1.. Tell me a story." -      '^;    '
"If I do. will you go to bed?" *.
"Yes."
"Well, once upon a.time there was a
_great big bear that' caught a hunter in
the woods' and started to hug him to
death':" ���  �� _ fl      -'...'
Vln what woods?"   , '      '   �� ' u
"Oh, I don't know���some woods."
'.'Did the bear hug him to,death?"   -
"No.    Just then'two'big tiger police*;
men,came along and run the bear-in for
violating the-game.laws.  ;Now,'go to
bed."���Indianapolis Sun. / .  , *    /
"Your neighbor down tbe road," said
tne  tourist,   who-had  stopped, for*a'
drink of water, "has the repute 4of being a man'oif considerable cultivation."
"1 reckon so," responded the man
with the hairy arms, who was sitting
In the kitchen doorway and picking his
teeth. "He's tried pretty much everything, from mushrooms to hothouse bananas. But he's lost money on all of
���em," be added, cutting off a chew of
plug tobacco.���Chicago Tribune,
The Foolhardy Poet.
Toet���I don't want to run the risk ot
losing this poem, so I'll take it to the
editor myself.
Office Boy���Gee! If you do, you run
a bigger risk than that.-���New York
Evening Journal.
Ye Modern Merchant.
First Clerk���Eh ? Had six weeks' vacation last summer?
Second Clerk���Yes; Silk. Ribbon &
Co. always give all unmarried clerks
that much.   It draws trade.
"I don't see how."
"Simple enough. All the girls we get
engaged to keep coming in all winter
to snub us."���New York Weekly.
Would Fill the Bill.
"That meter doesn't.seem to,be as
large as the old oue," commented the
j-roperty owner. "Do you think it'll
tio?"   /.���.''
"Don't worry, boss." replied the gas
office employee reassuringly: "it'll fill
the  bill."���Philadelphia  Record.   .
The Knobs Were There,   ,
"I've  got   to  get  myself  a  pair  of
eho.es," said iMiss Bunyon. "and I'm-dj-
te: mined to have a real nobby pair."
"Why."my deal'," sweetly, replied her
I'.c>-t frH'iHl, "I'm sure any pair of shoes
you-would wear would have to be knon-
Vy/'-Philfzclelphia Press.
Knew What He Was About,
Rive 17s���If you paid 10 cents for that
fake'.of mupie sugar, you threw your
jn-.;uey away.
Brooks--Not much. It has (puff, puff)
paid for itself already., I use it for
E'cra telling matches.on; saves'trousors.
���Chicago ���Ti'ibum*.
Slei-ely a Hint.
F.oftleigli���Uih* air fwcm thp���-aw���
pew op..--.vn wn.3 !������'.'> encl.av.-ntir.r? '. i:st I
*-aw--wa�� pwassitively'ca'hwiud away,
flonc-btn- know. ��� ��� ;  ' ,
Mi;-.: Cutting (wearily)���Indwdl How
SPECIALIZATION OF DAIRY BREEDS JN
GREAT  BRITAIN.
Development of tbe Milk BnnineHi
Near Large Cities���Shortliornji and
Red Polls as Dual Purpose Breeds.
Stuftua of Devon*.
The fact that two breeds, the Short-,
horn and the Red Poll, and perhaps we
might-add another, the Devon, possess
the dual purposes of milk and beef
indicates that it is quite 'possible to ��
combine the two, though no one would
advise the attempt to make-the Jersey
into a beef breed, or/the "Galloway or
Highlander into a milk breed, says the
London Live Stock-Journal. There is,
however, a limit to the specialization
of tho breeds, whieli seems-to be fixed
by nature. Under domestication no'cow
can' be' healthy in, which the lacteal
properties nro entirely neglected.' She
should at the very least be, able to rear
her calf, and to rear it, well    A little
<sB<**~r2. ^ ^
snoRTnoRX milker. " *,
more attention to this : pointw among
some of the beef breeds would be highly advantageous���there is-lindeed a dis--
tinct tendency In this direction among
the owners of several of the leading
h(M-ds . of beef cattle. On the other
hand, the dairy form' ,'can very easily
be carried to an extreme.'and result in
a narrowness of chest that fails to afford room" for the healthy play of. tli����
lungs.   This defect, top. is being stoad--
ily remedied.    Thus there js a permanent check rto.carrying tin1 cbltivaiioa-
of good( properties to an extreme.' The"
ordinary farmer will be guided by his .
owu requirements in.the variety which
her selects, and-also In the type of that
.variety, or he tuny find it .preferable'to
have a cross bred combining ihe merits -
of several breeds iu ordor to meet his
own special needs? **.','      *    *
The requirements of trade <-ause "con-*
suint changes lb'at' aro very rapidly'"
met by ,farmers"and breeders. One of
the most important of these U: recent
years ,has" resnlttMl from the inereast'd
demand for new milk. "As the result of
the decHm* in the value of wheat,
which has�� led to a great curtailment
of the area under that crop.1 thousands*
ot farmers were compelled to aiM
about for a uew source of revenue, ami
many found it in supplying the'large
towns with fresh ini'lk. and'in this they
were facilitated by the extension of tlu'
railway system, which permitted the
carriage of milk from long, distances.
That the demand for milk has vastly
increased1 in towns admits, we think,
of no reasonable doubt, though exact
statistics are difficult to obtain' The
change resulted iu many cow sheds
in towns beiug closed, and the farmers who took up this branch of trade,
in which the home, producer up to the
present has a practical monopoly, necessarily changed the character of their
herds by'developing the milking properties of the cows. This has been
done, and so the most widely cultivated variety" today is the general or
dual purpose animal of Shorthorn type,
and no better description could be
found. Still, it would be well if some
improvement were made without departing far from the general type. No
doubt the sale of milk is the main
consideration, and the cow pays her
way from this source, with the added
value of her carcass. But if a bull of
better class and breeding were used
the herd would gradually be improved.
The' cows would bring a better price
when fed off, and the calves would be
more valuable. A large number of
them would be reared, and in this way
there would be effected a much needed
Improvement in the general store slock
of the country. All this could be secured without any deterioration of the
milking properties.
Of course; the same type of cow produces much of the butter that is used
in the country, and it is a mistake, to
think that because a large* quantity of
butter is imported for populous centers there is hot also a considerable
amount;made at home. ? An extension
of butter production in this .country is
perhaps unlikely unless the factory or
creamery system could be extended,
and this seems to. be more adapted to,
the treatment"'of exportable surpluses
collected from innumerable small holdings than to tbe circumstances of England, where farms are generally of
greater extent, and Internal markets
can be reached close at hand. Still it
would be an advantage if the system
could be extended in suitable districts.
The advocates of the Jersey and Guernsey breeds prove conclusively that
these give the best results where high
class butter of borne manufacture can
be; vended at a paying price, and this
private trade could probably be further developed. Even where tbe butter breeds are not wholly adopted many
owners of milking herds find it an advantage it have a few of them to enrich t .'.*����� ?.""l/
NOTICE(is hereby giv��.n, ia accordance ,
' with the* Statutes,', that Provincial
lvo*. enue TiiX, and all vases levied under
i.h+s'Artt>t:>]t-.u.j��}.it Act, are now, due for the
*,ear 1901 ^ Ah the ubove-nan'iea tu.xcs collectible within the Comox District aie payable at my nthce. at" tliVt). ui f Kout.o (Jum-
heildod. 'A��sodbed tdxeu- aie eulleolibltc' at
the followii g rate*, viz:���.
If pud on or before Juue 30th, 1901;���
-" Threctiitiie, oi one   per   can.   ou  real
property. ,  >,, .     {
Two   ami   one-half   per /cent,  ou  assessed
value'of wjUj Jiiud. i        i,
One-half of one,per ceiit.   on    personal property.        ' '<      ���
.U_j.ni   uch excetti of income���
UuasS A ���On one thousami in>Ua78and not
^exceeding ieu thousand dollara, "one   per
/oent    up   to  live t.iomaud   dollar*^   aud
'  --two ptr'eout. ou the rtmiaimlei; ������ ,
CtA'i9 b.-���Ou ten tiiouaaiid dollar-*, and not
' .exett clmg't >-enty .thousand  Uullart*,, **ve
aud one-Half per c* nt." u^ to t����ii thousaud
dollars, aud two and ou>e-half"i>er oout. b*i
the.; remainder ;    '   '"' *                   " '���
Class'C-'���On twenty thousand d'ollai*; aud
iioi< exoe��-<Hiiy tortytfaousaLid dollar��; two
aud oue'haU per cent, up totweiny tliouo-
ami doliuuK, and thiee   per; ceut.r oti, the
���' 'ieii)Rin(lu)1:                *- * ,">'' "    *      .,--*V*
-1 lass D.���Ou all other* iu excess ,,of; forty
'"  Lnouaanu dollaia, three'per   cent.- up   to
forty Kn us-aiftl   doUart,   and- three." and"
one-half per cent  oa the remainder. , * '   -
If paid ou or alter nt, July, 19UI;��� , Z
r Four tilth   of one yer eeuw on'ieal property.;
Three per ceut.' ou .tire, atwesaid .value of-
vmIu laud. ',.,     '  i    ' "    ' ���
' Th j <ei -quarters ��.i one pet oent. on pereonal
property. ,'   > ,
OnVo muob of tho income of any person   as
excieds oue thouoaiid dollars,   in   accord-
' aL>ce with "ti.e foil*.*'ing cla*isincation����;
upon' such  t xceSB   the   i-ateB    shall   be,
b nsnni-lj  :���   - ���        ,  * _       (    -
Class A ���Ou one thousand dollars, aud not
exuetding ten thousand doltdrw,   one   and .
one-halt per   cent,   up   to hye   thousand
i do l<r��, ai.d two.and   one-halt  per   ceut.'
'   on. the remainder; *  l' .        .  * *
Class,li'���On teii'thouaand do'lars and not
" exceediLigrtwiuty" ihouaaud dollars,   two
'   i��'-r t.ent  no to'teu thous lud ciollai*.,   aucl
tlM*ee per cent, on the remainders ^ r    ,-
Ct.AS5~C.-r-On tweucy Ihouaaud (ioliare, and"
not*'exceeuiu*!'forty   thousand  dollars,*-
'    thieVper   cent,   up   to'tweu.y  thous>aud
��� dollar*,, and' three and one-halt  per   otnt.
'���   on the'ieniainrier :        '      -    ���    -    J
��� i lass D.���puall'other8 in excesB   of   forty
tliuuaaud dolla.13, thr e and   one-half per
cent.' u_�� to forty   thoubaud   d�� llaia,   ana
four per cent i*u the   rmmiuder.
Provincial Revenue Tax   ��3 pi.r capita.
' ;      JOaN  HAillU,     '
Aa*-e!5Bt��r aud Collector.    v
Cmnberlaud.B. O, lldi Jauu-uy, 1901.
My 22
n ^ r^% r*'71 if?-?*      I'V'^-1** vs.- fc"��^ 5**-'1' t?~ r"~-
U Li t��ja> 2i.sj ��4ii7       ��rj��' V ..���-. ltj.<    Si.,0 t **>   hi '*.
IcMILLAH.;ME �����& :WOOL'������19,
uS^W'^ite f/i." ;*3��w:c Ca^cwiSar1 (Kniti- \"-Am the f'v'ii.x*.*
t f'<*
0
*   *' -r. '.�����
iJiiion Bre wery
'.,Fresh Lager Beer ���%��*%6vipci:r
���      STEAM   Beer,   Ale!  and   Porter.
Pi-.
5-/J
A'rfcward of $5.00 will be,paid for information  leading  to conviction . o 'a
persons withokling or destn.yin'fi ahj^. kegs belonging to  this _ conapauy  '.
'.'���' ."' BENRY &EIFEi*.;-:'Managtr.Z
Wholesale' Wine- -arid 'Liquor' -Merchantsv;-
- ��� ":" :'..NA.NAi'MQy-B..lcV;.Vj'f-'';:",\
-t
��><
���' <i\
r
11
"���* t
(1
�� ?
. 1
v      -f
fl
*
--
/I
Direct [rqport
of'.Whyte arid McKay,.Glasgow Special Scotch Whisky,-
' Jas. Watson & Gov Dundee, Glcnhvet." '\ (,       ' ;;,        ,    ,
R. McNish & Co., Glasgow, Dr. Special. *" '   ''
' A\._ Demerara and.J��\maLa Rum, , ^
Guiness'Stout and ii;iss'Ale'/     - '   ,   '��� <
( French.Cojjn.ics'in the very best qualities. ;*     ���>       "  ,
Pori,��"Sherry, Claiets,Etc., Etc.    "       '" - '-';./���': ". . ' *
ALWAYS ON  HAND���A Carload "of.!....
Hiram    Walker    &   Son's ! Rye
COBB.F8PONEENCE SOLICITED. i
:,'.*>*:".
.VV,.hi$;-ki���s-,J;
Pf 6. BOX 14.
��� --, i- "Si
I     V   w*        '-    1
\VE- \VAKT YOUR.      ffi
Job printing *
I SATISI'AGTOEI iI?P
Ie the Ooimty Gouit of
CumlMfflaiui,
IIOI.DEN   IN   CUMBERLAND.
In the matter of the Estates of���
Davis M. Davis, Mah Bug
Wing, Lam Chong, Sue Lam,
Gang Arb, Mah Li Yong,
Tpen Teung. Mah Wing
Chong. <i
���AKD���
In the".matter of the '"Official  Administration Act," .   .'. ���
Notice is'hereby,'given  that  xxn-
-der given orders   graiited   by   His
Honor,?l. Harrison, dated the 15th-
day  of May 1901,  respeetivelv;    I
have been appointed administ'.ator
of the effects of each of   the above
named.
All claims against any of the
said estates duly verified," mvjBt be
'filed with me not later than the
17th day of Jane, 1901, and all
persons indebted to any of said
estates, are required to pay such* in.--
debtedness  forthwith.
HENRY P. COLLIS,
Official Administrator.
Cumber'and, May 15th, 1901.
BEFORE BUYING
A Gun,   .
, Rifle,     !
Ammunition
Or anything in the-
Sporting Line
CALL AND  SEE
O.U. FECHNER,
Of Cumberland.
He Can Save  You   Money   on all
Purchases.
HOME CROWN
Espimait X MnaMo.i^;:;j
.liV
Fruit and Ornamental
Trees,  Roses,
Shrubs, Vines, Seeds,
1 Bulbs, Hedge Plants.
Extra choice stock of Peach,' Apricot,
Plum, Cherry and Prune Trees New
importation of first-class Rhododendrons,
Roses, Clematis, Bay Trees, etc.- 80,000
to choose from. No agents or commission to pay. Orders dug in one day, you
can get 11 the next boat. No fumigating
norinspection charges. 1 carry a Qcnv,
plete line of bee supplies.
Greenhouse plants, seeds, 'agricultural implements, etc Largest .and
most complete stock in the Province.
Send for catalogue.
M. J; HENRY
VANCOUVER, B. C
WHITE LABOR ONLY.
lack Diannad fesery
QUARTER W A Y.Wellington Road
HUTGHERSOS  & PERM.
20^000 Fruit Trees to  choose  from.
Iiargo Assortment of Ornamental
Trees,   Shrubs  and  Evergaeens
Small Fruits   in   Great   Variety.
Orders   by   mail   promptly   attended to.
sl2co 3?. O. BOX, 190.
-,'jt, .- .* -j *
,    VICTORIA-COMOX  ROUTE.: j
Taking  Effect Tuesday,  Oct.   16th,
1000. '-
S. S. 'City of Nanaimo.'
r
Sails from  Victoria Tuesday/ 7
* ,.1      "  " ' ^ '   V *     <
a.m. for Nanaimo and Way ports.
Sails from Nanaimo, Wednesday 7 a. m., for Union Wharf,
Comox and Way ports.   .
Sails from' Comox   and Union
Wharf, Thursday 8 a. m.   for   Na-_
naimo and Way ports.  4
*    Sails from   Nanaimo; Friday 4-
a.m. for Comox and Union ,' Wharf
direct.
Sails from   Comox  and    Union1
Wharf,Friday 6 p. m. for Nanaimo
direct.
Sails from Nanaimo, Saturday
6 a.m. for Victoria and Way ports
FOH Freight (tickets  and Stat*
ro">m Apply on board,
GEO. L. COURTNEY,
Tram ce Manas* '
Columbia Flouring
Mills Company
ENDERBY, BC.';
���*ntj��
HUNGARIAN,
THREE STAR,
WHEMLETS.ido.
STRONG BAKERS.
f
e b  ossa-iiivt %x* w 11
(LIMITED.)
Agents, -   Victoria* B.O
|N| CUMBERLAND   NEWS.'  ssued. Every Wednesday.  Person,     -   -    -     EDITOR  h-Z7^ZZZ, ������ an I . mr invention tM promptly rece,��������� J^TJ^,,^, Stents  I -.- '��������������������� *������������������--     .bflitv of same.   "How to obtain a patent   son   up        -i  heaved ttoougn������ advertised for saleat <g*V���������^    ^ .__  bv Manufacturers and Investors.   '  Send for sample copy FREE.   ������*"* .       c  {Patent Attorneys,)  nh to express theiem views on matt,  Eublic  interest.  lie we do not hold ourselves reaponsi-  \be utterances of correspondents, we  rthe right of 'declining to insert  aications unnecessarily personally,  SBi5IxWUNF26ri8^.  ���������v." ���������,     -  1 i :���������  Covering Tree Wonuflfc  rtong  popular  conclusions' arrived  fom tbe general experience in using  Jous  preparations. (such   as sliellno  fish, liquid grafting wax. tar; and  le lead paint;for' healing wounds  le in pruning trees is tbatr taking  Lings together,, uotulns/seema to  fetter than'covering the  wounds  h, common   lead   paint,   somewhat  Yc. and that grafting was is a close  ������ndb" Wax is the-superior to paint  the'matter of healing, but it doc*  flast so well, nor is it so convenient  iippiy-  _" '��������� ''-   '  ������������������Bnme'mmanhf   ~    WASHWBTOM, D. G.  Ir t  '  KURTZ'S OWN   ,  KURTZ'S PIONEER  KURTZ'S SPANISH BLOSSOM  KurtzCigarCo  Vancouver, B. C.  I  tf>  NOW ISTHE  .   8uB������r Meet PwlP For Cow������.  It   the   WatBonville , (Cal.)   factory  |ar beet pulp sells all the way from  to 50 cents,per,ton.    As It can be  i a long time^in the silo and-is fed  ^advantage when'old. itis avail-  n>   the  entire /year. ���������  .According, to  les collected by 11. A. Pearson ofithe  Iry division at Washington, publish  hn a.recent bulletin, the fresh pulp  Ipiled or placed in1 a silo.'.This silo  fvery crude.    It also costs, very lit-,  c-The pulp is, very soft when fiist  ���������in and .generally settles considera-  Of course .the.top layers decay.  m after a time the entire mass is'cov*  Id witt'a* protecting Layer three "to  T inches thick.   In a few months the  dividual, pieces; of, beets." originally  to or three incbes longand quite alen-  ���������Lrare broken down, and the material  linlnds'one   of   cold   mush,   grayish'  lown * in   color.    Three  tons  of  the  ?sh pulp make about one r ton when  Ired.      <-       '< / "      < ..  I / "    ��������� __: i ���������:- v  II *��������� * * ���������**- ���������  \,IA. Regular Equinoctial(Storms  |"Had bad weather, eb?" < ,������������������  P'Bad?^ Awful! 1 It not. only rained  Wtsnnd'dogs. but it might be said'the  Ets and'dogs "were, fighting."T-Phila-  flphia Times?V,     '--"������������������,^     ^, ,'-���������  ->  .   THE DEMAND* FOR     *r"< L /  STEVENSrRlSXOJLS'  . . <   'IS INCREASING RAPIDLY.  Have been making>for,37 years the  TIP UP���������.22Shbrt:R. F.v-S2-������������ ,  The DIAMOND.^Vinch' blued, barrel,  nickel frame, open or globe and peep  '    Bights- v- '""7^'  1 game with lO^inch barrel ���������_������������������������������������������ ������������������������**  ��������� .*;  l /in  JAS. A. CARTHEW'S ';.  | Liverv Stable;  \      Teamstkr   and Dbaymbn  :.     - Single kand  Double rxo     .  :      por' Hire:  - All  Orders     :  ���������      Promptly   Attended   to.     '".  :, R;SHAJ/& Manager. :,  : .Third St., Cumberland, BC  :   ' * h  Cumhepland. ^   ���������  HotEl 1&i~~~~7',.'  '.COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE'-  - '    AND l SECOND     STREET.  'CUMBERLAND, B. C. *  'Mrs. J. H?Piket, Proprietress..    ������  When in .Cumberland, be- sur   ,  ' -'',   arid'stay jit the  Cumberland  ,c..v������^.                               tlAUm Hotel, -First-Class   Accomoda-  )e tS". ...wciiippton *-D();e!:^        1   tion for transient and p'erman-  -'8:26  Nannimo ���������   *;���������'��������� ,,        ,,'.-,/ *     '     '      "    o  ������������������ ?>52  Duncans ��������� ������-"������ ,ent boarders.,  ������io':37 v.^,0^!������,*;,; V.'. "'7 3?- l( *    '  e.  ~ ������ ... Sample Rooms and ^Public Hall  Riin in Connection .with.. Hotel  1   i  Esauimalt & lanaimo Ey.  '   TIME TABLE  EFFECTIVE  t  NOV. 19th, 1893. '  VICTORIA TO WEIiLr^GTON.  ., No. lSstcTirdfty  No. 2uaily. i>u.      ^ ^    *,  A.St ' . r t-.       i.ij'.  Dc   ������)-00   Victoria u������- *���������-'  ������, io^9  lCocnig's        g-������*  ������������������' 10:48... Duncans. C.lo  ' . '' ��������� r.M.  1J.M.       ,. ; ^���������...  '   .<   i2:i43������ Nanaimo      '"Xvt4>  Ar 10.3     '    WpUinBton   A1. 7.oo  WELLINGTON   TO VICTORIA.    ,  No. 1 Daily: * No. 3 Sr,tvrday.  A.M. ,  De  << ,   Koenigu   ��������� , ��������� ������-  ,11:18     Ool dstream ...: ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������.     ' *-  Ar 1115   .       ��������� ��������� "Victoria.-.  Ar. 8.00 1 .M.  Ueducod rates to and from "all POintB   on,  SaUiJS and Sundays Roodta.return Mon*  f For ratel  and   al    information - apply at  --Company's'' >ffioes.   <- a. ���������->  *a   TkTTV=!MTTIR'   -    .Gno. Ii. COUR1 ������*"������'���������'*���������  ^pSS     ' .     '   'i'rafflc Manager,. ~  ; Fining J  With Canadian Sapplement;  '   233  Broadway*  ���������Bow York, U. S." A: ���������������  )    r a* i \  5 ^Lt    \  Rates from $1.09 to ^2*-������P ??f ^ay  \        I ..'"���������>  '^--;w-  > <  . ,.* r^<'ff\t- r  Jf        ^       ^"  THE   Best   and   Mort   Influential  mining  Paper   in   tne   Wortd.  Sample Copy Free.  1   1   i   ������   1   5   8   ���������*  Weekly Edition.. .������UK) per annnm, postpaid  Monthly    ' -   ��������������������������� I-50 " '  5^  IN: THE  "/     V  I Have Taken an Office;  in the: Nash.     Building.  Dunsmuir Avenue, - Cumberland.  and am agent ' for. the  following  reliable "insurance    companies: I  'The Royal .'London   and   Lan   I ,  TRADB MARKS>  ^    DESIGNS,,    v  .     - COPYRIGHTS ' &a>    _,  Anyone sendlnir a stetclirand deaerlption MT  affi,^certalnf free, whetherbx_woott������ig*  K>oclalnoticeluthe  , *-    1   /    ���������-   \  * -  '  SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN, <-   ;  ���������)eactifull7 illustrated.  l������Wj_^^WJ?fa������ri        ;  . anvBCientiflc journal, weefcly,termsaB.ro a yogn  ' Il60 six raoi.tlis     Spec������ny?r. copies and EAMD      _j  ^BooK ON PATr.vrs sent free. - Andreas (   v  WU\'!4'& -CO.,.       *'",-,'  li|  1   s������. *i.i"'  ->"     ',i'*"t"'  ^ ft  .1   -  **, "i r    ���������������^t  *->-" ,'    xo  lit  ������*  Thei Diamond Pistol wiir slioot a C B.  cap, .22 Shorter .22 Long iifLetartsidue.  '    STEVENS  RIFLES   are also, known  <he world over.    Range irr. price from  Si.C0toS7o.00 t     -  ' Send stamp for catalog.describing our  complete lino and containing, information to shooters*  The J. Stevehs Arms ahd Tool Go;  CHICOPEE FALLS, MASS.  1 P. 0. Box  2-J70  The most northerly paper published  on the I*>*  cashireand Norwich  Udwik. OOOOOUUUUU kj      -.   ��������� ���������   .,*0*' _.- ;..'; ,      ;  "am! prepared to accept, risks-a Q - .������i" ������-��������� - ��������� - '���������*,*_ .'.^, ������ ,.-,*!  current rates.- I am also agent  for the Standerd Life Insurance  Company of Edinburgh and the'  Ocean Accident Company of England. Please call and^ investigate before insuring in any other  Company.  1 JAMES ABRAMS.  Notice.  Riding on locomotives and rail  way cars of the Union Colliery  Company by any person _ or per  sons���������except train crew���������is strictly  prohibited. Employees are subject to dismissal for allowing same  ' By order  Francis D- Little  Manager,  O  O  O  O  O  C  I am prepared, to  furnish Stylish Rigs  and do Teaming at  reasonable rates.  O  O  o  o  o,  o  o  o  o D. KILPATRICK,  ������ Cumberland o  oooooopooqooobooooo  SUBSCRIPTION,   $2.00   A    YEAR.  GOVERNMENT      DISTRIBUTION  OK'STUMPING POWDER.  Farmers desirous of being supplied  with Blasting Powder at cost price for  cleanng land can obtain blank forms ot  requisiticn from the Secretar.es of the  Farmers Institutes :  Henry Hills, Secretary   Farmers,   In-  ��������� stitute, Alberni.  n       T. A. Halhday, Comox, Sandwck.  I        H   De M.Mellin, Cowichan, Sorrienos.  1        John Stewart, Nanaimo-Cedar, Starks  - Cros������ine, Nanaimo.  J  H RSmart,   Motchosin    Motchosio.  C. K. King, Victoria, Cedar Hill.  E Walter, Islands, Ganges  Harbor.  E. A! Brown, Delta, Ladner.  H. tfoe, Surrey, Surrey Centre.  A H  P. Matthew,  Langley,   Langely.  Aiex.'Philip, Richmond, Vancouver  A. M. Verchere, Missjon, Mission City.  G W. Chadsev, Chilhwack, Chilliwack.  Wm  Green. Kent, Agassiz.  J.M. Webster, Maple Ridge.Webster s  ��������� 'Corners. *   .    .. ,       /   j  J      John Ball, Matsqui.Abbatsford.  A.  F. Crichton,  Oboyoos, Kelowna.  W. P.   Horsley,   Spallumcheen,  Arm-  1 "   Strs.nM.  McGuire, Salmon Armf.Salmon-  ' '     rr?W.'-Smitbr Kamloops, Kam oops.  H  Percy Hodges,.Okanagan; Vernon.  Department  of Agncultore,   Victoria,  ���������; ZB. C, May 8th, igoi.  J. R. ANDERSON,  Deputy Minister- of- Agriculture.  RODd  REPAIRED  ALL KINDS OF  Flies of any Pattern Tied to Order.  DONE AT -REASONABLE RATES.  Fancy I nlaying in wood and metal.  French Polishing.  ^NEWS OFFICE.  P * <���������.^,J* ..V-jj^CW^^HJ-Vi. 1   -UU+Ji*/r*.IJi-_'^      JUU      -J������-U Zi.-JjS>-A^(.J    ^<it*->^J^f^m^a-^-t.^jJt.V.^^LAJt.ja-t^.-������..M.].tnU^... /���������J-!jfct^j.f.Jp.^^^Tl,.t3Ji* ^^A^r^^^riU-pJi _u_^i.A^hAOiVi^tfai>~^>M^MJ^^i.,J-J^_J.w.1JtJ..M^^*TlJ.v.m^  %MUkj^>iAtw>WasUAuaianuLi ^itfv^'^ftrefrertMA*-*"^^^1^*!---*4-?^*^^ ^^<iH������*.'i1iw������'ip.i������|iuf* STm������..i_������ih������i ji.ijnfjtif������'^..J.'nrB!^.L'actrT?'r^idiiy:ri  P  I'-  V*  I*  '  ir  |;t  I  A Life  <P>r  Full of  Tragedy i^-  S Remarkable  ��������� Events In  I The  1 Career cf  I General  I  IIV-"  Peaceful are tbe declining years of  General Daniel B. Sickles, crowned  ���������with honors won in his country's service in the arena of statesmanship' and  haloed with the memory of brave deeda  done on the field of battle, for General Sickles has won renown vouchsafed to few men both as a statesman and a soldier. Yet the .story of  his life is one of tragedy, of romance,  of. woman's faithfulness, of friendship's treachery and man's revenge.  It is a story seldom equaled outside the  realms of fiction..  General Daniel Edgar Sickles, was  born in New York city Oct. 20, 1S23.  He was educated in tbe University of  the City of New York and admitted to  the bar in' lS-fe.  , He was elected state senator In 1855  and congressman in 1S56 and again in1  1   ~* v  1    SHOOTING OF KEY.  , 1S58.   He^raised the Excelsior brigade  of' Volunteers' and was commissioned  colonel  at tbe outbreak-of  the civil  . war.   He served with distinction, was  frequently promoted for bravery and.  " lost a leg at Gettysburg.    He entered  the regular army as colonel in  1SGG  and was retired with the full rank of~  '  major general in  1SG9.    He was appointed United States minister to Spain  L by President Grant.   He resigned and  resumed his residence in New York in  1S73.   In 1S00 he was appointed sheriff  of New York by Governor David B.  ��������� Hill, and in 1S92 he was again elected  to congress.    Since the expiration  of  that term he has retired from public  office.  It was on Sunday, Feb. 27, ISotf that  Daniel E. Sickles shot Philip Barton  Key dead in a Washington street.  In 1853 Sickles married Miss Teresa  Bagioli, daughter of an Italian musician living in New York. She was 17  years old, beautiful, with the grace and  lire of the Latin race in her figure and  in her nature.  When Buchanan was appointed minister to England, he took with him as  secretary of legation Sickles. He took  his bride with him. and she was the admiration of tbe English, Russian and  French courts. Her residence in London was an uninterrupted social triumph. She received most flattering attentions from Lady Palmerston. Lady  Clarendon and other persons not only  aristocratic, but famous.  When Mr. Sickles returned to America, he was elected member of congress.  He went to live in Washington. His  bouse was in Lafayette square, then  tbe center of fashion. His hospitality  was generous. His wife added charm  to it.  In Washington the betrayer entered  tbe Sickles home. His name was Philip Barton Key, a name famous and  . honored in the land, for this one's father, Francis Scott Key, composed  "The Star Spangled Banner."   ���������  Philip Barton Key was district attorney for the District of Columbia. He  was a brilliant ornament of Washington society. Physically he was tall,  well made and handsome. In old fashioned parlance they called him "a great  ladles'.man." It is a'mild expression.  He boasted that no woman could resist  him.  He was much older than Sickles���������almost old enough to be Mrs. Sickles'  father. That fact caused him no  shame.'  ,Tbe sinners were audaciously Indiscreet. Their meetings became the talk  of Washington. On Feb. 24 Mr. Sickles had a diruaer party at his borne,  after which he and his guests went to  a dance at Willsrd's hotel. As he was  going out he received a letter which  he thrust unopened into his pocket.  On his return home he read the letter.    It was anonymous and revealed  to him the relations between bis wife  and Key. It specified their meeting  place.  Tbe husband sent an intimate friend  to watch (the' house. He returned to  confirm the allegations. Mr. Sickles  accused his wife, and she at once con-  ��������� fe'ssed everything. She made a long  written statement in which she confessed -without reserve all that had  happened between herself and Key.' <  This confession Mr. Sickles laid before his friend. Mr. Butterworth. and  asked his advice. As they were,talking another friend rushed into the room  and announced that Key was at the  moment making signals with a bana-  kerchief toward the bouse.  The advice of Mr. Butterworth was:  *Tf you are sure that this is common  knowledge, there is but one course left ,  for you.   You need no adyice."  According to the subsequent ^testimony of Butterworth, he then left the  house. ' On the street he met Key,  whom he greeted. He turned to leave,  him and saw Mr. Sickles coming from  his house. Mr. Butterworth then heard  Mr. Sickles exclaim in aloud voice: '  "Key, you,scoundrel, you ha^e dishonored my home!   You must die!"'  Key attempted to hold sickles, who  freed himself and drew a pistol.    As  Kej' was backing away Sickles shot at  him.    Atogether he fired three times)'  wounding  Key   twice.'    The  wounds  were mortal.  Mrs. Sickles regarded her busband'i  action as- the only one lie could take. ,  In fetters' to  him  she expressed  the  deepest admiration for him and contri-  tion'for her sin. He treated her gently,,  but took away her wedding ring^and  wedding presents.    In-response 'to a  heartrendingj appeal  he returned  the  wedding ring, but it was broken.  ,   In jail Mr. Sickles received'the visits  of members of tho-cabinet and eminent  personages.   President Buchanan sent  a message of condolence. <  The 'trial excited worldwide interest.  More than 100 talesmen, were rejected  because .they declared they would acquit Sickles. _ Mr. Stanton made the  chief speech for the defense. He bold-  .ly claimed that it was'absolutely'necessary for the security of 'the home that  ���������a-husband should destroy a man who  sor wantonly invaded it as Key had  done_ in this case. Mr. 'Sickles wept,  copiously during the trial and betrayed  Intense mental suffering. '���������   '   '  The verdict was'"not-guilty."  It was  received with thunderous'and uncon-'-  trollable applause.  ' Then a thing happened which astonished the public even more than, the  slaying. Mr. Sickles took back the wife  who had caused' him tokill.a'man':  It appeared that he had 'frequently  expressed his intention of forgiving his  wife in case he .should be acquitted.  One great reason for this was his desire to save his1 innocent daughter, from  the consequences of her mother's error  as far as possible.  Mr. Sickles' action raised a storm of  comment, largely disapproving. It offended against the moral code of many  men who had applauded his act of destruction.   In explanation he said:  My reconciliation "with my wife was my onto  act, done without consultation with any relative,  connection, friend or adviser. Whatever blame,  if any. belongs to the step should fall upon me.  I am prepared to defend what I have done before the only tribunal I recognize as having the  slightest claim to jurisdiction over the subject���������  my own conscience and the bar of heaven.  I am not aware of any statute or code of morals  which makes it infamous to forgive a woman, nor  is it usual to make our domestic life a subject of  consultation with friends, no. matter how near  and dear to us, and 1 cannot allow even all the  world combined to dictate to me the repudiation  of my wife when I. think it right to forgive her  and restore her to my confidence and protection.  If I ever failed to comprehend the utterly desolate position of an offending though penitent  woman���������the hopeless future, with its d.irk possibilities of danger, to which she is doomed when  proscribed as an outcast���������I can now si*e plainly-  enough in the almost universal howl of denunciation with which she is followed to my threshold  tlie misery and peril from which I have rescued  the mother of my child.'  And, although it is very sad for me to incur the  blame of friends and the reproaches of many wise  and good people, 1 shall strive to prove to all  who may feel any into* est in me that if I am the  first man who has ventured to say to the world  that an erring wife and *mother may be forgiven  and redeemed in spite of all obstacles in my path  the good results cf this example shall entitle it  to the imitation of the generous and the commendation of tlie just.  There are many who think that an act of duty,  proceeding solely from affections which can only  be comprehended in the heart of a husband and  father, is ro be fatal to my professional, political  and social standing.   If this be so, then so be it.  Lovely, broken hearted and penitent,  Mrs..Sickles survived only a few years  the tragedy which her sin had caused.  She left a daughter to the care of the  husband who had forgiven so much.  General Sickles lived to become one  of the nation's prominent men. He  fought through the war and commanded the Third army corps at Gettysburg,  where he lost a leg.    ,  Today he Is a conspicuous figure hi  New York life���������rick, active in spite of  1 his years; one of the regular first aight-  ers at theaters. But his greatest claim  to human interest is that he made the  rule that a man may slay the invader  of his household.  JOKED WITH A.BEAR.'  ZEB  WHITE    HAD, A    HEAP    OF   FUN  '    WITH   THE   VARMINT.  A New England Thaw.  "Have you heard from your daughter who married the Boston man?"  "Yes; she writes that her husband'a  family have received her almost cordially."-���������Chicago Record.  Does Tli'is Explain It?  "Another theatrical company has  been quarantined. There seems to be  something contagious about these trav-i  eling aggregations."   ;  "Say, perhaps it's the 'catchy' songs  they sing."���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  The    Pessmn    Hunter's    Story   oi   tlie  .I '  Ti'ielt.s   lie   Played   en    Poor -Brxtin  ;i-**.<5 tlie'Way the Unforgiving: Ceast  Beat Him Out of the Hide.  ' [CopTii*,ht, 1000. by'.C. E. Lewis.]  "One September day."   said the old  possum'hunter ot Tennessee as 1 asked  i>im for a story. "I,was slttin c:i the.se  yi-re m.c_jfi smckin ray pipe* v.-hen a l.'ar  .suddenly appeared'out thar by the co'-  :ier of the pigpen.   I didn't git fiustra't'  ?d.    I-seen tho b'ar wan pore in flesh,,  nul I knowed his f'.ir wasn't prime.    It  *in't no use to kill a b'ar Jc-st fur the  ?ake of killin.   Besides, thar'was some,-.  ;hin   sort of cute lockin   in' his /nee.  As we looked at each other he cocked  - bis e,ars and seemed to say:  ������������������'���������rieilo,'   Zeb   White!      I've   called  around to see y*-'.    1   won't be  v.-iuh  killin  fur two months yit. and iuoa;i-  'while. if yo' don't mind, we'll hev seine  fun."        _ '<">'  "I took, it that he said that, and the  old woman took iuthatrway. too. and  so 1 didn't skocr him off. He,sauntered around fur a spell and then'di?a;>-  lieared'. but I knowed what he- was up  ,to.    I .had two hives of bees. a"ud  he  ^'  har'l D*y huggm. but .tie soon rid'It up.*  'J lien lie rolled iT*'{>ont. (hut every, time  In1 struck it lie irot a prick Sometimes  he'd chase it. and sometimes lied run  away from it.-and- he did -bate to gin  "up heat It wish t no use m himtight-  ui.that bar'l. uiougli. and lie finally;let  it go and 'sorter cried over :t. He went  oft with "ills'* head down and a homesick  shamble.- and tbe old ,woman turns to  me aud asks:   '  '." 'Zeb.'what'li tbatVarskin be wrjth  w,hcn snow flies V , >       ,    " >  " "Bout'������10/ says I.1  *,"'Then   yo'   air   8,10   out "of   peelcet  .That  b'ar- ain't gwine to' furgivc* yt> i  fur hurt in bis feelin's'as yo' hev.'  " 'But what kin lie doV,    .  " 'Dunnb. but yo'-jest remember what  I ���������say."*' ,       '   . , ���������  t<   >  "Ther old' woman was right," continued Zeb. ."That, b'ar .never showed up  no .mo' arot'nd'my place. 'Long 'bout  the"fust of November I started out  .Willi'ray g-jn and- dawg to gather him  in.'and I wns.reckouin on the value of  his hide-to git boots and shoes fur the  winter' I routed him out after a long  tramp, and, what d'ye think ,he did?  Fiudin that bo must die. be headed fur  Sain Harper's place.-three miles awav.  and he actually went right up to the  (loan and laid down and seemed to beg  Sam to come out, and shoot'him. He  was dead aud beiu skinned when I got  thar. and all 1 got was a piece of the  fresh meat. I had had a heap of fun,  but that,'b'ar*,had beat me out of toy  winter, boots to(pay fur it." .     " '  '    .   . *  M. Quad.  ivuat a un inching e.iTect' it must nave.7.  tben. upon the conscience and lieart ofa  a man who carries ii-consr.'liitly&'ln bisrj  r pocket and lives in'daily contarfwithj  if arid with the idea it constantly jrUg-  g^srs to his mind'    Let us warn youngd  men aud old'ones not to carry pistols,]  and  then you  will avoid doing ,a rashj  act. *   - .        'J  Out* of _t!ie T*rvo.' i\  "You say out  friend insisted that- hef  had a p'au for a periietual1 motion' machine   and - an tormuir.' lor  convertinj;  base'metaN into goldV" >- '.   .���������>,-'''  "Yes.", '     j.        ' '    _ '      ' -  "1 wonder what ha^ become of him'."ij1  "If he, stuck to' bis workshop, tbeyj  have probably .locked him up '��������� But. if|L  he went out and organized a few srock'f  companies be is no doubt rich and>!  comfortable."       ' <*        '  Tlie  North  Pole.  The north pole Is tlie mathematical]  -ppint  a.t  the  northern -termination'of j  the earth's axis,, Whet her' land' ori  -wnipr be tli'eri; the phenomena  of thel  sun during the'polar dayiir ot tlie stars���������  I  tAe oldest ornaments.  Bends.  1  Are  "WK LOOKHD AT KACH OTF1EU.'    ./  ' 1  nad marked 'em down and would he  l-icl: some night arter honey. It wasn't  '::���������) hour hel'o' 1 moved *tbem .hives out  cf his reach aud replaced "em with two  hhes filled with straw.- 1 .shet the old  Lilou up. in the house that night.'and.  'lensr'bout-midnight he begun*to whine  a'.(Tgrowl.' "I 'jest got to tbe winder  when the tb'ar showed up. lie was  niter that honey, and he hadn't no  time to waste. One hive wasn't 'null  tin- him, and he knocked both over as  i-oo'i as he got within reach and then  ivide ready fur a'feast.. .When: he  found them hives hard packed with  stinw. he knowed it was a joke, and  lie sot up ond looked so she'epish and  mean over it that I laughed fur halt  an L'our. That b'ar went awa'y feel in  hurt in bis( feelin's. hut I was suah  he'd come back ag'in some other night  and try to pay me olt".  "1 had jest penned up a likely ,pig.  and ~tbat b'ar was bound to hev pig  meat if he couldn't hev honey, lie  was suah to be hack the next night,  and so 1 spent two hours greasin the  roof of the pen with soft soap. When  1 was through, it was so slippery that  ..even claws wouldn't .take_ hold. On  the second night, 'bout 11 o'clock, the  L> ar showed up ag'in. He had bin  thinkin of fresh pork all the afternoon  and had got hungry over it. and arter  one look around he climbed upon the  roof of the pen. It had a steep pitch jo  it. and it dropped ou" into a gully, and  that b'ar had ekassly got up before he  was slidin dewn like a- log ot wood,  lie shot off Hie roof into tbe gully like  a big ball, and me and the old woman  laughed till the tears came. Three  times the b'ar tried It. and three times  he was dumped. 1 yelled at him and  called him names, and his feelin's was  hurt ag'in. He was so 'shamed 'bout  things that he wouldn't even fight tbe  dog.  "I knowed tbe varmint wouldn't gin  up that way. but would keep eornin  back till he got suntuin. It struck me  that he'd go fur the chickens next. and.  so I had a trap.all'ready fur him. He  was too cute to step into it, and arter  .'mainin around fur awhile he went off.  1 laughed at him and called him a  mighty pore b'ar. and he. appeared so  lonesome over jt that I almost pitied  inm. He didn't come back the next  t.ight or the .next, but on .the -third  night he showed up ag'in, and 1 had  another'joke ready fur him. 1 had  headed the old dawg up in a,stout har'l  and then wrapped the bar'l around  with barbed wire. 1 used up 200 feet  of wire around that bar'l, and the  barbs stuck out like quills of a porcupine. Assoon as the b'ar appeared,the'  old dawg' begun to bark and raise a  fuss. 1 don't reckon that varmint bad  ever beard of a dawg.in a bar'l befo'.  and Fro suah he hadn't never met with  no barbed wire. He jest walked around  to make sarliin of things and then  jumped in. '  "Lerame tell yo' that thar was mo'  fun in 'the.next ten minits than most  b'ars and dawgs and folks bev in a hull  y'ar.    Bruin  started in  to  bust  that  panied by a tremendous report, shock-P  lni:r Thch^ methods' wer7 uTuch   fa' ,man* Pfs^s, ;.������vJn* '''" tte.,1#]  same   as: may   be.' seen   today   in   porhood:   The bolt struck the tree ond\  First' Used   by  ,   .Still-En'Vosneivi       ,    -  Beads are certainly the most ancient  of all  forms of the bedecking of 'the  body unless wo except* the field and  "forest'blossoms.'    ' ^ -'' 2~J,f' (_. :  '"'Nobody <-knows   who;; first' invented  bends.    Perhaps it was some-primitive  savage  who  found  nuts or oak  balls*  in tbe forest,0 drilled by the wood worm,  and threaded them together on a stalk  of   grass: ,   Anything, and 'everything  with amole in it served ,at the beginning'  for    beads���������cowrie    shells.    fishi  leeth,' claws -of   beasts,   striped,  and,  spotted  seeds and ,the clike..;.-But tke>  great age of/beads, began _ with* the ..in-'  vention, of ' glass.' and   the -Egyptians.  Carthaginians*'and  Phoenicians generally .were  skilled  craftsmen  at  bead  mak  'the  Venice or ;any'other chief seat of the  art.      p ,: *'"      v,       ^    ,   ,  It would astonish many new^wearers  of beads,to learn how immense is their  production and how/,wide, their distribution.', Vffnice-alo'ne has long been  accustomed "to1 send i-forth "every' ten  years 320.000 qtiintals^.of beads, worth  05.000" lire} and in irwiiy ������othor spots  a steady manufacturc^is always'proceeding to. ���������suophV'the Hnsatiable' de-  -rnands of,Zanzibar. ��������� The.(djusky belle  must have her ornaments substantial,  since they will pass through many a  rude proof in cave, and kraal/ 'iA_nd'  your -well made Venetian bead;'will"  practically last forever, .unchanged in  beauty. There must be plenty of beads  worn at this day in. Africa which were  left there by the traders of, King Solomon, who-trafficked to Ophir, or those  more darings mariners of Tyre and Si-  don who sailed for trade to the land  of runt and perhaps even to the Zambezi river.���������London Mail  during   the   night,   would   indicate   its,  "nsitjon.  Anfninl Pecullnrltlea. .,"'  If-a female fox (vixen) gets caught,  In a steel trap and is discovered by  the, male'or"fox dog, it is said he invariably   kills  her,  although' L". have no  beard it stated J that. *1 he .vixen  would  kill the'dog fox or another vixen or the  male another male!'.    ��������� '     ' *;.;' y "e/ 'i  ,    If,a cow becomes lmpaledr6h a fenced  and .groans with pain, the whole herd'  'Instantly1 rush" wildly'to the'spot, fight  and apparently do their best to destroy.fi  her, if,, not beaten off.  ���������^ ;��������� -   ''"; '   '-j}}  A bog confined with "others; in a-pen}!]  breaks'out and on' being * returned  iof\  the''pen is at once set upon and-bittenjj  Dy the others. -. "���������    '.-;'    -:     , -'   r * "i> '/  Wby,a'with alii the Instinct .'animals  possess,"'is ,tbo desire so", strong'to;,h>$  jure^or destroy rather than to' help or/J]  reseii a v  ::4  Terrific Force In n Tlinmlerbolt.  The terrific power of liglitniug was|(l  manifested during a, recent .thunder-1  storm ,at;, Hagerstown. ",A white;'oak'l  tree, alive' and green to its,very tips,|l  stpod near the road a few;miles fromff  town. It was 3 feet-.in ,diameter"and||j  its branches spread 50 feet ou'reac.h.|l  side and ovcrshadowed*the road:"'_'/~"\m  . A blinding'fiash ofi lightning, 'accom-'*  its <ruiE_.was ^-complete:. Tbev tree ,wa������,i||  practically  .annihilated,^  not ."even ���������&'&  stump v being deft '"to - mark .its   place.f*J  Branches were hurled lumdreds-of feet^jl  and the trunk' was split*into strips-antdi���������  broken   up ."into1' thousands . of ^short^*]  pieces.' .The /ground  wast strewn . with/.J  fragments, and 'even 'the   rootsv���������were,^  torn up and broken  into bits.���������Indian-.-fl  apolis J'oumal..', . ' '   K     '~j$  i   .     . _, *    -' - <~     . -  .1  ,v- Plenty of Sleep. <  The first essential for enduring hot |jj  spells'is to get>plenty of sleep. There1,'*,!  is eminent'medical authority 1_for theV'l  statement that heat prostrations are-t?  due*much, more'to tbe exhaustion incl- f%  dciit to insufficient sleep on successively  hot nights than to tbe actual intensity $(  of. the daily, beat. Anything that>de-l*jj  prives us of our sleep ought to be"shun-,j'j  ned during the heated season.  A Rnt Showed  Him a Mlne\  The action of a rat led N. R. Ingolds-,  iby to the discovery of a rich gold mine  in  Arizona.     He   named   the  property  the Rat Hole mine.  Mr. ingoldsby had been spending several months near Mammoth, on the  San Pedro river, in Arizona. His purpose was to enjoy the hunting and  make a collection cf the animals and  minerals of the southwest. He pitched  his tent in the canyon of the San Pedro,  in the Santa Catarina mountains. *  He had no neighbors and was for a  long time unable to account for tbe  disappearance of small articles that  he left lying about his camp. At last  he noticed that when anything was  taken something was left in its place.  This was usually a bit of stone or  wood. Tbe culprit he found to be a  lar^e rodent of the species known as  the trading rat. The habits of tho  animal made an interesting study for  Mr. Ingoldsby. and. he often lay awake  at night to watch for his visitor.  A silver spoon was missing one morning and' in its place was a piece of,  quart* carrying free gold. This still  more excited Mr. IrigoLdsby's curiosity,  ;and. after several attempts; he succeeded in following the animal to its home.  Near by was tbe ledge from which the  gold bearing quartz, had been taken.  Mr. Ingoldsby made an examination  thorough enough to prove that his  discovery was of considerable value.  Blossoms Once and Dies.  There is a century plant in one of the i'i  Prospect park greenhouses, Brooklyn, |j|  which is expected.'to bloom some tin^e'I-lj  in June.' It'."Is being watched ,_witiif.)j  great interest. 'The flowering ' stem;, I  has already reached a heigh'tjof X0 feet'-|l  and will probably grow;to.,*a" height'of f4  2r> feet before the blossoiri'brea'ks'fo'rth^'vl  When the flower fades away, the* plant*  W'l'dift. ���������' l|  ���������'fl  Poaching: In London Parka. \  Nearly all the London parks are well'^jji  stocked  with eatable birds, and  it Is. ������  tbe easiest thing in the world for the  (j  loafers  to  kill  them,  clean  them  and  carry them off to the nearest hot plate  ^  for roasting.    A story is told by Lon-.li  doners   of   a   couple   of   impecunious! -'  Scotch   black   and   white  artists   who  took a garret in  Lincoln's Inn  Fields  f  and lived for a1 week on Law court pi-   i|  geons, which are plump, lively, plenti- J\  ful   and   tame  and   would   doubtless iC[|  make   a   good   meal.     In   addition   to i'jj  poaching  in   the  parks,  there  is  also  ft  good  reason  to  believe that many of.  the rare birds sold to shady hi^d deal-J J,  ers are snared there.- .  Mnry'������ Lnmk,  Mary had a little lamb ,-������������������..  Possessed of :many rocka  And also very much inclined  To deal'in railroad stocks.  j^.  -Moral Effect of Pistol Toting*.  .; When a man carries a pistol constantly,; slipping it into his pocket every morning, and taking it out at night,  feeling its"constant" pressure, against  his person, these things tend to familiarize his mind with the idea of killing  and lowers his conception of the sa-  credness of human life. What does a  man carry a pistol for? To shoot some  other man with.' The miserable thing  is made expressly to kill human beings.   It has no other earthly purpose.  The lambkin down on 'change.one day  : Was spotted by a bear, "..'���������'   -     . ;  ��������� And when he left the pit he wai  .  Away^up in the air.: '  Now .'Mary has no little lamb,.  ,  For,: having a great headi  She shook him when he lost hia fleec*  And took the bear instead. * ,  /  ' il  (Taickly Adjusted. >|IP  Reporter���������There's a newsboys on thei tl  street yelling out a lot of sensational >  stuff that isn't in the paper.. '       V  Great Editor���������Gee Whittakerl   Then! |  put it in..���������New York Weekly.  The Joker's. Addition;  A grocer ho.(1 written on liis window the f jjl  other day. "Gnly fresh laid British eggs ' V|  sold hC'ie." '- '���������- ' ��������� i'/*  ��������� Next   morning   some   joker' _liarl   v.-rit-   'lw.  ton  underneath."  "We scorn the-foreign     t  yoke."���������Tit-Bits. :. .......        L  m  ���������< 'I  Vt  m ',  II
I    , . I
t
tt
THE C tJMBE&LAND NEWS
.iv��**���-
���     CUMBERLAND. B.C.
'C The many   thousands ox"   slgntseers
'who visited the Winnipeg    Industrial
���Exhibition last year and were; charm-
'  ed with the high class novelties and
'-% platform attractions .will be pleased
i., to learn that this year's list-will be
.i'of^an e_yen   inore :'enjoyable description.    The cream of the    variety ar-
' ,tistsJ in ' the  great  metropolitan  cen-
T ,tres_of.* the..east will be on' hand*, to
afford an endless d,version,,to the pa-
"' trons "of'the big'tshow.   No*,effort.or
expense^ will, be, spared to*hi&ReV' ups
.   the-best, and, most'varied programme,
that ''can. possibly rhe ' obtained""*? aBd
' .taken .ijn its entirety the platform en-
'( tereainment in point ^of'   rnerfrTV and-
pleasing variety will  be  the - culram-v
**** ' - ��� ij J i'i
���   ation    of colossal   amusemerit enter-
RICKED BY A HORSE.
-*i
ROBERT HALL OF ARK0NA,ONT.",
NARROWLY ESCAPES   DEATH.
.Struck,Twice in ihe Sa>re yia.ce���The Kfo>
ney> Turned'Owt o,��'theii: Najiual Position���Doctors *��aifl he would   Win, -iret
, l)od..'s Kidney Fill* Cuieu Him.
'"Forest,   Ont., April\22.-^-<Speciai)��� '    Throughout Canada there are thou
rrobably the" best known man in the
'Townships  of , Warwick    and Bqg-an-
queV is; Sir. -JJobert Hall," of. Arkona.
Mr.r Hall says :��� --���'���������.;
' * ,"Mve years   ago  last'.April^ I   was
kicked, by" a horse in the Jeft'liidney.
The Sector'tai&t'.treated jrie\sai,d the
MISERY AID HEALTH.
A;.STORY OF DEEP INTEREST TO
ALL WOMEN. '
Relating th,* Suffering's of a Lady Who lias
Experienced tire AtrouWs *tliat Afl'iict
r , So Many of her S��'X ���Passed tlirougii
JTour Op-ej-ut.ous AVitlio utlJeiit fir.
prise.'.
I-.'was cured of a bad-case of Gup
by JMINARD'S LINIMENT.
Sydney,  C-  B.    -       CI, 'LAGUE
V
Jl
Of
voice     by
, I .was  cured   ofo' loss
MINARD'S   LINIMENT/
V; . ' <    .    CHARLES BLUMMER.'_.
,, Yarmouth. <,   ' ," ���  ,
-1* 7 i /���.''.,    t     ,
'I'was cured of Sciatica j?heumati&ir.
byvMINARD'S LINIMENT.
Uurin? Nfid.    " LEWIS* S.' BUTLER
A**��"
<tf
.* h
'-^i
;,-..;.?-': .��?-v   "> '^*~,
l STAGE^GLINTSV
���.���~ - . ^ .v..
fi   '
_",The_ Chofr;Invisihle'v-has,beep on-
. '-'j,, successful. '-'- .; *"^.-';*'i .i~'...,' I\
'-c , -," "Mnie. Sans Ge.ne'^has passed its Ave
,___'   iMindredtirperforuiance in Taris.^ _
| X\"Tlip'��/lrCWifh^ihti  Auburn   fl a Irf
,-    Vhiay next'seasou sing in eomie'opera."
- ,A play called, "The Devil's House/'
�� ��*. 6-y.H. "A. Kennedy.* wa.s'la'u'ly^b'rpUgSi'
7 ":'forth In" England.*' . '" '' ' ' : ^,\ "''
.'-'���" [',' Lau'rn -P��urt -has Just retarned froin
England, where she has had a success-,
"r /fill season as Madge iu "In Old lieu-,,
\x I rucky.".     \ \v   . ; ; ,  .��..
'j   -,-. About i,ne-balf of the.plays pnt on*Jn
?;A^._. London dunnij-the'jN-Psent.se^soii have
\(\ ^ lteeii either  failures 6r of'daTihtfuL'hox
^'"'ollloe value.'1    *'v   . ���. J\   ,.��� "r  ,    .
*���.-.. - -      ' ..-���'. " ." .
-",;'< i .The-authors ofV;Zaza" have sla^rbed
l^'^outa play oh ilfe.syfi_.eto br/Marh; An-
|��H' '^toinet'te"'for'';'! Mrs ./l;angtry.7'Th>",'rirltv
���. 0 ". is "A Queen s, Heart       * , ��� .-"
kidney ,had  turned  out" or '."is! place-;- as .**> P.oints    the    wayr to renewed
arid-1 -passed, blood/for several days.   K���1'K ���-' �����-*'-���- -1������' *	
. "I did *not get" quite 'weir'from
^that. .until I got another !:ick, wiiicJi
c'6,us.ed me^.to pass .blood aga-'n from
ihy kidneys. ,.' ,   " ."    .
,  "I continued  io     doctor  until  last
fall, w'hcn.rthey told me I '"ould not
g-et well and that'I'would die,  so I.
quit taking-'*their-medicine.-.' i   \
���   "T lost the power  of iny;..lcgs,   and.
had  to be lifted ^In* and  out of .bed.
I \vas so low that I was 'not expected ��o live from one day to the .other.
"I started to take Dodd's 'Kidney
Pills, and'from the'first I commenced
to improve, and by the/ time I had
.taken five "boxes, I" -was*quite well.
,Dodd's,Kidney Pills certainly saved'
my life." �� ** "���   '..      '-\   "'     ' /-;
NO'-rn'ore?. startling' case has ever,
taken places in the neighborhood <of
Forest,* 'and- many (question's^.have
been6 asked, of Mr. Hall in*.explanation of ttjae^veryi'startling���, statements'"
made ab"bve.-*��-^ * .'���'���'�� //j"l *J, .'"V ' ���
Jlle has.l'but'!;onc ' 'answer��� ''TJodd's
KiHney* Pills (Saved my;iife;-f and.1 that
after all Mie ,doctors Jrad1 told*'me I
could noi' getj'ttetfdr, andt.'that-I must
d&'.''.,',��.fc.t L y :C .';v_.v,      \   ,-���*>. i- ���,
Mr. Hall is'cfcptainly.'sat living moh1
umenV v to. - the ���wonderful curative
properties���* of Dodd's Kidney, Pills. *
Dodd's^. Kidney TPills.is     the only
remedy known    to   science  /that'has'
ayeiXureti "Bright's Disease, Diabetes,
prV-JJro'psy".,. They never  fail.- -   '  ? v
sands a'nd- thousands of women who
,undergo daily pains���sometimes bordering on. agony���such, as only 'women can endure in^ uncomplaining silence. To, ^sucli .;^the story of Mrs.
vFrank Evaiis,f of 33 Frontenac street,
Montreal,   ' wdl < bring hope and joy,
i
M >
Ma
m i
���j<
"������'An"ox-waiter on the'e. P. R.^'din-
ing car tells* spine.amusing stories of
passengers' wlio dinev���.on the cars. A
few days "ago hei took - finger bowls
to two' .stylishly dressed ladies, g-arT
nished'witH a piece of lemon. They
drank (thel-water;'and when they gave
him their finger .bowls and'"-.;.sked 'for
"a .littte niore* lemojiade,' please,-' he
was^so^aniu'se'd'.tliatjiev had- to swallow'his ' ''che.w'7 to enable .him' - to
contrpl his  countenance. '=
11.�� 1
.*
tet  jiatrons n wh\Tle! evetinig'Qf one act
opeie'ltas. such n.s'ls cbniinou.in-xnany^
'of ihe (rerman capitals.        ^ '    *".r*-*^
1 c.  - *s
(ieoi^e'.M Coha^jias .written more
successful one act comedies'tliah lYny
other living.playwrijiht More than .10
comedies .which arc nmv, playing*', in
vaudeville are f rour hisspeii.
J'hu'.he Dayi'es. so' long KiOntified with
"Way   Down   fC.-w"  as, its  sweet  and
synfpathetic heidiue. wiil> lie seen. ue\f
.spring iu a ne\v"roiiiance of- the ��iheri
can Revolution.     '-   '   '   * ���"���   ...
MINARD'S;-LIWPNT" Cores DandraJT.
c.'
^'^S^iHle/niann's;   njvw 4p.lay.' .'..Tohnnnis
J'eiier.;'   whs   produced'at   t'he " LeVsihg
theater.   Hcrlin.   M-r.imtly   . Some  of.it [   'Mariy^'pQor; time, is  played ^on,-a.
,was received   wnh..la vor and some' of"" tr<~,rfrt Mnhrn      < ^   ���     *.- - . * *
it was hissed.     >���     v- - r
Aascheme is l)^ing*pvolvi��d��in Boston
which, if success!'uV'mv^iII ^>��e to 'hea-
goofd ^hbrn..
^ 'An "-* empty-head,^;..
' full  of "himself.'.
man  is
al Wo vs
INDIANS AND  THE   FUTURE.
j ; Breathes. Through His Ear.
Henry Ammajin, 26 years old, ot
St. Louis, by a conjunction of Circumstances vfhroh' made the fact physically possible, t .can _ breath " through
his right ear. .'.There is a "complete',
opening from "his ^mouth to "the ear,
and by.closing; his ,mouth, and" compressing his _nose he "can inhale and
exhale through -!his ear^ r Ammann
suffers ,   no -..inconvenience   from     his
tbe
his left ear is'^ffdeted and that there
is always a sligh't buzzing in his ear
caused by the air \vom�� passes _ in
and  out  of  it  as   he  breathes.
They- Belley.e   Tlmt   A.ftcr   Death
��� *   Spirit l*p.eeolue'6, atn Animal.       ~
Charles" Gibson,  the   Indian  poet* and
', wi-iter, described the Indian's idea of the
future,hs follows:. ,
"The Indian khdws nothing of a Christ
Child having been born'on Dec. 25 or any
other month to* save the so called sinner.
He knows no sin." He^says thatjie came
here witho-ut his owu consent, and if he
docs.any.sinning'fn the body he sees no*
'reason .why his soul should suffer for the
s_in5 of the body, and if bis soul is sent to
hell for his sins, all right, .let'it .go .to.
ketj and suffer, as he will know., nothing
. about the matter^nor *.h.e suffering of the
's&ul!* Hd .says there is no'fear of hell
in his make up, as'he is; nothing, but an
Indian untif dea'tb/removes him, and then
^he'is-it for nQt_hjng_but worm food.
\ "As to. .the happy minting Aground, he
knows nothing of -it^'^Cuis happy -hunting "groorid has been got up by the pale-
.face. The Indian says he daesn'*t go to
hell or" heaven1 jiist'" as {soon-., as- he dies.
"He claims that the life that, was in his
condition  saye-.that  the  hearing   .of-'-"carcass enters on another life by-being a
It's a SFort Road *
�����*.��,������       i
from a cough to consumption.
Don't neglect-a cough���take
ShHoh's
Cure .:'.'.--���
when your cold-appears.-   The
44 ounce    6i' . prevention " .
better tha.n years of illness.
is
" Words carinOt express mjr^rratiuid? for the
gootl-SHiLOH's  Consumption Cure* liar'ddne"
me.   I had a chronjc cqug-h.-t-w^s in a dangerous cpndition.    Shu oh cured tlie cough and'
saved tne from consumption."
'J. E. StURGIS, Niagara Fall*.
*;.
Shiloli's Consumption Care is sold by all
druggists lb C��n_ada < and IXnitad States at
25c, fiOo, St.OOa bottle. In Groat Britain
at Is. ��&&%*������ 3d., ��nd << 6d. A printed'
guarantee groes'*��'itn eyery bj>ftle^.- ���.������TI.yon..
are not satisfied.go to your druggist and gei-
your money back.   ���:',*;���>   ������<.;>_=..'       ,.     ��!
.,"������*''<'���!.   .i.:.r'';'v-;, i.'���'.    '"'  '*���   ^'
Write for niustrated^bboV'on'Gforisumptica.    Sent,
without c^af. to1 you.;   S. C.Wells *t Co., Toronto. .* -���'
bird, cati dog, wolf or most any animal
that'-has' lifet:*.' -They. are. vei-y careful
about ~abusin_g little animalsv"as: cruelly
as is "pictured by. the-white-man..-.The
old buck always cautions the-little bucks'
about being cruel to any animal or;bir'd
that, is .not to be eaten, , _w._ t ' '
s,The Indian*liK?Ue.v,es. there are certain
animals' and .bird��;.J:ha't_,^r<J_'iJot* for food..
The little op_?s.pf-*the Indranfj-are-arivays
careful of hurting a Cat; dog.or anxthipg
else wantoriix/aS't'liey are'.toljl that.after
their death -rbejv are.: Ihtble^tp be aMog.'
cat:,' bird: oi>.-.SnniVthing of .the kind. A
full blood ..Indjari, never'Bills' br cripples;
anything he^.doesn^t'e'ffc: ���-���Tbe- Indian on'
��� his" native '_n��afn' is 'aot, as .spvage as he
.is .pictui,;pd.'":.'',Th(*y-'*wepe';�� -littjV'stavhge*
on the' white man in earfy days; buf^ li'ke
other.'menVt wl^^p'.-th.e. conqueror's foot is
upQn;his neck he h'as su'rr-endei'ed'. > '<?......��� i,
"Once in a gredf 'While.you . will, find,
an Indian who hates a v.vvbite.man because the Indian has bee�� mis'treafed',l>yi-
-the" white man.    On his native hea'fh'he-1
has no.  religion.     He says that:*he'was.
\not placed upon earth by any one;,that
he came out of the bowels of .the, earth,
out .of' what he terms...the;.navgi_ of the
earth.''   ''������/' t^s ,?*���.��� v-'-^"-"'r-''.'"'' '���-'-' '*'��� '"���' '
health,and certain release from pain
Mrs.     Evans  says':    ','1; feel    that I
ought to say a good word     for Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills', in the hope that
my  experience may be   of benefit  to
some other sufTerixig woman.   ' I am
now twenty-three" year's of age;    and
since 'iny eleventh year 1 have suffered far more than my share of agony
from    the    ailments    that  afflict  my
sex.      At th&jjag-e 'of 16  the    trouble
had grown so bad that I had to undergo   an   operation  in  the  Montreal
g-eneral   hospital.    This'  did *not- cure
me,   and a' little' "later  I underwent
another .operation.   From  this;I�� rr>
eeived    some  benefit, - but was ���   not
wholly cured/and I continued to suffer' from. pains> in  the abdomen   and
bil'ous 'headaclie:'.'A few years later/
having with'nay;-husband removed to'
Halifax^''I was,'again suffering terribly,/ 'and - was''"taken to the general
hosp'ital,     where '-another*" operation
was  performed. ^Ttiis  gave "me relief"
for* two"'or three,ihonths, and again
the  old, trouble' -came     on/ *and     I
would-suffer for days at'a time, and
nothing  seemed  to..relieve the; pain.
In��� February-?  1899, J -was again obliged ^to  go, to' the-hospital  and-underwent  a  fourth ., operation.      Even
this*'did    no-cr^.help    me,  and as^the
chloroform    administered  dur-'ng  the
operation affected my heart, I would
not permit a  further  operation',  arid
was .taken home still a  great sufler-
er,. . Ih. .1899   I was:-   advised  to  t:y.
Dr. Williams'  Fink Pills,txand decided
to  do/so.    I -have used the pills    for
several months and have 'found [inore
relief from" them than'from the four
operations ', which   I  passed   through,
and I warmly recommend them to all
women  suffering'    from  the  ailments
which"affiict so1 many of my sex!*'J
Writing jinder' a���, later date,, 2VTrs.
Evans says .r ."I1 am glad to be able
to t,ell, you ���that11iiiot only-"l*as' ���*- the
great1 improvement1-which Dr Wil-.
lianas' -Pink Pills, effected in my''condition continued,- but-I* ahi{ nov/'pi-i';"
fectly well. I had given up "till hope
���wlion I beg-an the use of the pills,but
.thoy have restored'me to such health
as ' I have not before known for
"years. I feel so grateful for what
your" medicine has done for me that'
I gladly g-'ve you permission to publish my letters in the. hope that
other women will follow my example
and find health and strength and
new happiness through the use of Dr.
William*,'  Pink Pills. '
No discovery in medicine in modern
times has proven such a- blessing to
women as Dr.' Williams' Pink Pills.
They act directly on the blood and
nerves, invigorate the body, regulate
the functions, and restore health and
strength to the exhausted pat'cnl
when every effort of the physician
proves ' unavailing. Other so-call^u
tonics are mere imitations o1* these
pills and should be 'refused. The
genuine bear the full' name, "Ijr.
Williams' Pink Pills for "Pale People"
on the wrapper around each box
They are sold by,all dealers in medicine or can be had post paid at 50
cents a box or six boxes for S2 50,
by addressing the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville.  Ont.    *
,cThere is many a good wife'that can
neither ftng .nor dance."
A mob . is  a human    octopus
many arms and ho brains.
with
Stat" op Onto, City op Toledo, _'
*' yc-As �� ou.vr-v, J        *  'r
Fkanic J. Chenky makes oath rhab he is ;n?
senior partner of the linn of !���'. J. Cubn'kv &
Co.; don g basinet's in th~ Citv of Toledo
County niidMutoufctesiiid, nnrl ilmt pnid firm
.will pay the Mini ol <>.\K HTJXUItM.) JjOL
.Alt's for ejich uml even en&c uf cuiiirrli ill it
canimt Lecurcu by tliu useof Hai.Ij'p \'a rAititH
Cuke. '   F1UNK J. tRBNEY.-
bworn  to l.ofnre mc and subscriied in inv
presence, ibi-i Uth Cay ot Ueccniljer, A. D., ihMj
( ' -_ A. W. GI.K a .-ON,
'.skal}- *   , '     Hilary Public.'
Hall's, Catarih. Cure1 is tak n internally and
acts rlliectly on the t.lood and in neons surfaces
,of the *��yatem.   faen   'or testimonials. Moo.
K-J CHENEY & CO.. Toledo O
'   Sold by Drtiggpt--, 7.'e.   *     , ',
"���Hulls Family Pillaate the Lest. '    '
Ability without opportunity is like
a maid who can. t get, a* husband.    ,
Tf people were bound, to silence .pnr
ail subjects of which they "are igribr-''''-_
ant,   \vhat  a sudden'and all-prevail-v * .
ing hush'there would be at times.".     .,��.
HOW  TO   CURE   HEA'DAOHE.���Som��
people suffer untold misery day after'day 'r
with Headache.   There is rest neither day or ,���
night until tho, nerves are all unstrung:. , Th��   r~
cause is generally a disordered stomach, and    '
acurecanbe effected by using Parmelee's ,,
Vegetable Pills, containing Mandrake and't -
Dandelion,   Mr.- Finley, Wark.  Lysander,
P. Q., writes:   -I find   Parmelee's Pills a s'
first-class article for Bilious Headache.'.'    <
,,-c
Forget not that .you are" a, man-
unless you are.a.woman.
TJ
������?
%Men are. at thejbottom of women's
dislike���for each other.   '   *'    '/ "" ' '\/
EINARh'S UNIMENT ReUtTSS N^Ullai
yr
?
' There are two kinds  of 'ambition-
one soars'  and',the'other Jcrawls.
THEY NEVER FAIL���Mr. S. M. Boush-
ner, Langton,* writes:' ,,fFor about two \ears
I waa troubled with Inward Piles, but by using Parmelee's Pills. 1 was completely cured,
and although four.years :hnveJ elapsed since
then they" have not, returned." *��� Parmelee's
Pills are anti-b lious and a* specific for the
cure of the Liver and Kidney Complaints,
Dyspepsia,- Oostiveness. Headache, Piles,
etc., and will regulate the secretions and remove all bilious mutter. '
' A woman doesn't care how ugly a
man is as long as he1 declares shois-"
the prettiest^woman of hisr acquaintance. "  \''V' V'      *' - <������!.
Man is a contrary animal. ' Call
.him"'a sa"d dog and lie ��� will look
knowing and feel; flattered; but call
him^a miserable' puppy and he will
immediately  show'his  teeth*.y     . *
Minari's Liniment Cures^BniiiSi Etc.
i Over **,in Ohio they .have/revived a'
'half-forgotten law'against* 'keeping
native "song-birds in confinement. In
one month 28 persons have been -arrested in Cincinnati for this offence
and thousands of birds 'have, been ..set
free. , *
v Ambition   is like  hunger:1 it knowgi^
no law but its,appetite.'-'    *";s>v>  ,    I
n
.- 'The Newest and ICislly theBest. * *t .' |-
CHEWSTICK" DENTIFRICE
Cleansing, Healing, stim-;��-"
. ulating'refreshing, anti-'
septic, removes tar, does ,
not . in j ure " the ~ enamel, ^<'
',. and Imp'rt1* a sweet fra*
' grance to i he breath!'. ���,
M nufactured   from a'
tropical  pl.inf, known as^
the "Ohewstick,"   which '
in the countries �� here It..
grows is" recardert as*Na>'^
ture's , Rjpeeinc   for/ the'
.  teeth, gums and mouth/< *
Is ientirely  free   from -
chalk and <my, other gri*-',
fy substance. ,,      - !   "����� /
put' up * in . collapsible ���
tubes with artistically.en-."~
graved* labels   and  containers.   Price ';5 cent*'
' Hor sale by all chemists. .
Thev who  like a  really- ���-
- good thing wouldbe wiaa,_'
o to enquire for it and havo7 '
���'nosubstitute.   n\   "   .,. J>
' SAUNDERS k E#.��j
JEan'frs,-' * TORONXO^t
- 'a' "a
v ���> t*.
A>
*,' r *���
-���c.
Jt
j< -
^���������������'���^������"���������^������������Jr
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. i ''-'* 'iti
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���V     J'.. **'  <�� f
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K-
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,"V
���:���
BUSINESS/ CHANGE.
���
v,     1 -
SORE FEET.-Mrs. E. .f. Neill, New
Armagh, P. Q., writes: "For nearly six
months I was fcruunled with burning
aches and pains iu my feet to such an extent that I could not bleep at nigbt, and
as my teefc were badly swollen I could not
wear my boots for weeks. At last I got a
Dottle of DR. THOMAS'* ECL.ECTKIC
.OIL and resolved to try it, and to my astonishment I got" almost instant relief,,
and the one bottle acnomplibhod a perfect
cure.
f Tlie imperial Flint f
laud Produce Co'y,I
*���*        ,Has purchased the stock and
��� trade   of   the    AXDERSON
* PRODUCE CO. ~    '
���* -r     ^
Ai I kinds of  Frnit iu Season.       '
Ui st Pric��-4> paid fjr Protluee  ���������
���
���>
.*����<
.IINAGD'S liniment for Sale EFerYWherfi.
When there is no dnngec^rHvir.
moral courage is often the ramo st
kind  of false-pretence.
Sir Henri :Joly, the lieutenant-governor -"of -British Columbia, with the
assistance of the Natural History society of that province, is taking
steps to import large quantities ' of
song-birds from England and Eastern
Canada-. ..It is believed that they will
be *rap,-'dly ' acclimatized, and will
thrive in British Columbia. .
Cholera and all summ-r comp'aints are so
quick in thou- action that the cold h md of
death i- upon the victims before they are
aware that danger is near. If atta-ked do
not -delay in getting the proper medicine,
liy a dose of Dr. A. G. Kcllogg's Dysentery
Corajal, and you will get immediate re ief.
It acts with wonderful rapidity and never
fa.Is to eiloct a cure.
'fir,
ereiy 'A Tnic,ev.
iii:.
She��� I'. 'iinderstan*d-*,rthi&y- .have made
up-their.'iqfuarrdi;?/^'., .f.1 ' ,.;���'''���'' ��� "   "
IIer-i:t's -dril^.^enjpprary. "They're going to gelt? m^i'^d.~Tq\vp^ Topical,
���    :   .    Per Cnpitk Grain ���'���Products.*.^ ,
., ' t :A  '���   t **\y    5*-*     -      ���- ���    . -        ���     ���-���
V^It "has': been':''figured''"out  that     the
^Ilnited   States  produce  2..J2-2.Q  pounds
of- grahV tot*; each   inhabitant;^ .' Eng-S
la��d 3-&0��� pounds,..��� ;.'jj. ;   ..'..''���".''''.������'.���'.���".
..FOWLS AND THEIR   FRUIT.
...Dry earth is a Rood material to apply
under tin. roosts." ;
The nests should' be- cleaned regularly
to keep'rhe'ni froiii vei:niin.. ;
'���The: food for chicks should bo placed on
boards, hi onlw thtit- their fei��diiis places
��� may. be kept^vleaii. '������ ���        ���    . .���
. ��� rI*:u'ili��ts  maybe  ktfpt  foi  laying when
the egi's .are sold.  but. for.hatching the
hens .should be kept.  -.*���     ������    :,������'���.
���''One .advantage-:in   raising   turkeys  ia
' that they can secure a good part.of their
���food from the fields.       ���       .,
"'Filth  will   breed  lice,  aud   more fowls
.and ������chicks  die  from!, lice than  from  all
other diseases to which fowls are subject.
.-'   Fowls.seldom'-tire of .milk"..-- Tliey may
cat   too   much   grain   or   meat   for   their
health, bu.t milk in any fornhis. palatable
and- healthy.
v It is not necessary that, fowls should
have costly fd-'yd.._.. In fact'highly concentrated food is a'''pJsiti.ve-..injury. They
should have a cert.-iin amount of. coarse
food to keei) them-healthy. ���''';    "
.The flock of hens.kept, busy scratching
does not contract the vices ."peculiar to
those fowls that have nothing'.to do. and
they Iceop.hv. good, .flesh .and health. The
'clean .plumage .anil bright red'comb indicate that."vjrir: foods ure uimece.s.aary
* The-government pf New York city
is the most costly *in the world. Tlie
tax budget for 1901 is S100,000,000,
which is twice the cost of the entire"!
government of Mexico, and almost
one-half  that  of  the German  empire.
'VVVVWVVVV^X-TOW*
rassBand
Instruments, Drums, Uniforms, Kte.
EYERY TOWN  CAN  HAVE A BAND.
Lowest prices ever, qnoted. Fine cat&lofria
SOU illustrations mailed free. Write as for a��y��
thine in Music or Musical Instruments. >
Whaley Royce ft Co., Torw��m>i:
I Supplies for all makes of sewing machines
WHEELER & WILSON
! 2-3 Portage ave. SEWINd MACHINE CO.
\Ve are in need of
'irou-jhout ihe conn*
a few -leliabln Agents
���y to handle our
gasoline lamps and supplies.
The superiority of Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator if shown by it* good effects
on the children. Pur-*u-��e a bottle
and giro It a trial.
The young king of Italy celebrated
his' birthday recently by releasing
13,000 prisoners incarcerated in different parts, of the kingdom for offences which he considered had been
sufficiently  punished.
Cores cause intolerable pain. - Hollo-
way's Corn Cure removes the trouble.
Try it and 6ee what an amount of pain ia
saved.. , '    '. "
(in d i>rorit ar d qu'ck  sales.   For particu.
*> -n.'dre.-s
��� IK   INCANDESCENT  OAS LAMP
313 .'Miiiii St., \\ inni!)����������. .
Co.
���������������������������������������������������������������������������J
���
��� .The 'more holes there is in a sponge
the more water it will hold.
It's truly,._wpridcrful what large, cat-
alogucs from small garden s.ceds
grow.
Gold ,is always being discovered in
the most unlikely places, and a German mining engineer has now startled his countrymen by a plain statement of his reasons for supposing::
that there .are auriferous deposits
worth about ��7,000,000 in the bed
of the Rhine, between Basle and Wis-
semburg. Unfortunately it is one
thing to know that the gold, is there,
and another thing to got  it  out.
I Recommend
I BABY'S OWN SOAPi
to all mothers who want their babies
to have pink, clean, clear, and   ,.-._
healthy s^in.
Made of the finest materials.
No soap, wherever made, is better.
THE ALBERT: TOILET SOAP CO., MONTREAL
Manufacturers of the Celebrated
ALBERT TOILET SOAPS.
���
4
4
���
t
i
���������^������<> ��>��� ^������^������O-O' ���������*���������������
W. N. U. No. 322.
������-T *.-.'...: '������������������Ki.ta   in..1. nt.  I r       Jf?  If'  ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY,  ���������ubacription, $2 a V ar, in advance.  TO. JB. Hnberson, EMtor.  *r Advertiser* who want their ad  hanged,    should  get    copy in   by  19 a.m. day before issue.   ' '  Subwriber.    failing     to   receive    The  * ,w������ regularly will confer ������ favcr by noti-  fying the offioe.   ���������  Jeb Work Strictly O. O. D.  Tmmient Ads Cash in Advance.  PERSONAL.  "mBB Tarbell arrived home from  Vancouver tor the vacations Wednesday, accompanied by Miss  flldrige who will be her guest.  Alderman Btckwith of Victoria,  was up Wednesnay.  Mr Geol Smith of Comox.  ard  ,   bride, are residing in  Cumberland.  T., i Morgan,  Mining  Inspect^,  paid ub. hie; .customary   visit last  * Dr. A.C. West is spending a professional week with us.  Mrand'Mrs   Cameron; of   the  c   wharf,   were    up    visiting, their  daucbter.Miss B. Cameron;;* riday.  Mrs King and Miss Kennedy, of  Victoria and Bsquimalti>ave been  ���������pending a lew days with their  sister, Mrs Stafford McKelvy of  Sandwick. ...    *..   ; '   i  '���������'^"V'TOTHEDBAF.,  vArich>dy cured of .her Deaf-  , nessand Noises in, the-Head by  Dri Nicholson's Artificial Ear  Drums; gave $10,000 to his Insti-  lute, eo%rt deaf people unable to  procuM t& Ear Drums.Imay have  them'We*' Address No. 14517,  The Nicholson Institute, 780  Eighth Avenue, New:York,  U.S.A.  "  '^The Sunday  School picnic   hits  .r been postponed until July 5th, and  and will be held at Union Bay instead of at Comox, as originally intended.  Mine host Gleason, of the New  England, has just had that popular hotel fitted up and renovated  anew.  ������������������M-  Oas  -j4t���������> 4JA*/ a^***^***   **������;; ,**';.���������;���������  Dominion Day, July 1st  I ' I   *~ ' J " "' V    _,  ' '  programme of Sports '  .., i    i ���������>  ��������� President-J.Matthews.        Vice-Presidenti-Donald McKay..  Sec���������F. Parks.������������������ Treas.-^W. Willard.  * . ,.  11  \\  >     NOTICE.  ���������   PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to  the electors of'tke Municipality of Cumberland that 1 require   the   presence   of  the said Electors at the Polling Station,  corner of Dunsmuir  Avenue" and Third  .'Street Cumberland,  B.C.,  on   Tuesday  the 9th day of July, 1901,  at   12 o'clock  noon, for the . purpose   of  electing   an  Alderman to fill   the   vacancy   in    the  North Ward for the   remainder   of the  present year.  '   The mode of nomination of candidates  shall be as follows:  The Candidate shall.be   nominated  in  ^writing;the writing shall   be  subscribed  ���������fay two voters of the Municipality as proposer and seconder, and shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at   any  tune  between the date of .the notice and 2  p.  ;ni. of the day of the nomination,  and  in  the event of a poll   will   be   opened   on  Saturday, the13th day of July,   190.1,' at  -yriie Polling Station, corner  of, Dunsmuir  Avenue and Third  Street,  Cumberland,  .B.C., on which every   person   is   hereby  required to take notice and govern htm-  '   selfk^cordingly.    -  ���������     T lie "qualification   as    candidate   for  v Aldei^afn is as follows:  He must be a male British subject  of  the full age of twenty-one years and not  disqualified under   any    law   and   have  be*n for the six months next   preceding  tbe day   of  nomination   the   registered  owner in the   Land   Registry   Office   of  Und and real property in the c-ty o   the  .^assessed value on the last municipal as-  %:*essment roll of $5'������e or more  over and  '.Wbove any  registered   incumbrance    or  ,.-Charge, and who is otherwise qualified as  a municipal voter.  Given under my hand at the  City  of  Cowbeitend, this 25th day of June, 1901.  ^VKRENCE W. NUNNS,  je2S,td Returning Officer.  S  1  CAMPBELLS'  ^<&#S>ra*;  \     ' ,        WILL OPEN ON    , ,'  THURSDAY, June 27.  dunsmOir AVENUE. -.-.'.  .....;,  BREAD,    PIES,   0ARE8,   PASTRY, Etc.,  aliiavs on hi������d and delivered <o any part.  '. ' ;������������������;    1st Prize. 2nd Prii?  7:30 a.m���������Clay Pigeon snoot  ��������� ���������.... 110.00       -  ; ,  Entrance fees to be'utilized for prizes.  Italian  Bowling match.;      5 ������������  Shot.  ���������  ���������������������������������������������  300  = 300.  2 50  2 00  2 00  2  3  4  6  Foot, 5 c. per yard  ���������������  <<  <<  IOC  15c.  <<  <������  44  ii  .vf.  j>  ' u  u  200  150  1 50  100  ;i5o  300  100  100  ��������� ' 75f '  75  50  ,   75  2 00  50.,  12 00  5'00:  v  9:45 a.m.���������Putting  Throwing hammer   Foot Raoe, 15 years and under, boys, 75 yds ,  1st, goods, value $2, C. H Tarbell; 2nd;' $1.  Foot Race, 15 years and under, girls, 75 yds..  .1    .-.<*'    a -  - '    ���������������������������*.'' sack, 50yds..  ft    ���������������       12 years       " '*  \  .������    ������.r    .lOyears ���������_.*"',       &r^*  Bun and Treacle Contest.....". ...... -���������>_��������� ���������;'��������� ������������������,  BioycleRace, 16 years >nd under, 1 mile....  Foot Race,,10<yearBar>d under, boys, 50 yds.  Old Man's Race/50 years and oyer,  75  yds,  lst,'f4;.2nd,^2; Sunel& Lifter; 3rd price.2 _  doz. beer, ������. Scavardo.  , 1 p.m���������Baseball match ..*....... 50 00  2:30 p.m���������Bicycle Race, novice, 1 mile........ 5 00  Foot race. 100 yard dash, medal value    "1 50  Bicycle Race, 3 mile, lap, local, meda) .value,  10 00  Standing Broad Jump, open........ .*._������������������    3 00  Bicycle Race, 4 lap*, ladies, lstr$5; 2ud}/$3j  1   ''- C. E. Stevenson. -.      ..."  > ...:���������'  -     ' 1 ^  Foot Race, i mile, open, medal value.....  Bicycle Race, 1 mile, open ���������'.   FootRacp,ladies;50yds/l3t, 15,C.J. Moore;  * 2nd, $2.50, A. H. Peacey Purse. ,  Standing High Jump.....r...... .;��������� ���������. ��������� .���������,��������������������������� ��������� ���������  Pole Vaulting.: ���������   Human Rabbit Race, 50 yds...... .���������:    ,  Foot Race. W. C.Co's employes only, 150 yds. 10 00  Bicycle Race, local, 2 miles,���������Carey's Cup, to  be won two years in succession.  Foot Kace. Fat Man's,,200ibs. Jk over, 100 yds   4 00  Foot Race, 1 mile open, meJal value   10 00  Bicycle Race, 5 mile handicap, open,  medal ���������    l  .   15 00  value...  .  Foot Race, Obstacle     ������ w  Blind Man's Wheelbarrow Race     * W  ,   RunningBroad Jump..     3 00  '   Foot Race 3-legged, 100 yds..:     5 OU  HurdleRace, 150yds ;-.  ��������� ���������.  & ������������  Bicvcle���������Track Record, flying start, 1 Lap. Medal.  Sports to come off under- Caledonian-Tules. ^  JUDGES, STARTERS, ETC.  Reception CommittBe^V^Bhrnan,  R.' Cameron, John  -     Stant, J. B. McLean, G. W. Clinton, and* Hi "P.GoUis.  Starters���������Jabez Ashman.  Judges���������G. W. Clinton, R. Short and R. Hudson.  V  Fencing Wire from 5c. to'<'$' 3-4C- P&-M-  Bailings ':,',:.:Mr'   ������������������ L-.'S.-ylfc,:^ ">���������  3-8 Coil Chain     * , 7: JKC-,      "  .Navw..W.heel^irows;->^2.^e^ch/;:  &\' il  \'t  400  500  f4 00  2 50  500  500  200  6 00  2 50,  2 50  300t  '2-00  5 00  2 00  600  7 50  3 00  2 00  200  3 00  300  NOTICE   TO   PRE-EMPTORS  CROWN  LANDS. .  OF.  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.  RESERVE.  NOTICE is hereby given that all  the  unappropriated   Crown   lands    situated  within the boundaries , of   the  following  areas are hereby reserved frorn preemption, sale or other disposition, excepting  under the provisions of the mining laws  of the Province, for two yeais  from  the.  date hereof, pursuant to the provisions of  sub-section (5) of section 4.1 of the  Land  Act' as amended by   section   6 of   the  'Land Act Am tndment Act, 1901, to enable'the: Industrial   Power" Company .-of  B C, Limited, to select therefrom timber  limits'lor wood pulp   and   paper   manufacturing purposes, as   provided   by.  an  agreement bearing date the sixth  day of  June, 1901, vlr:��������� ., ?  AREA 1���������All. the surveyed landon  both sides of the river at the head ot  Wakeman Sound. .        . ������  ARE\ 2���������Commencing at the west  boundary, line of the Indian R������e*ve_on  Nimkish River; thence along both sides  of the river to the lake, with a width on  each side of the liver of 49 chains.  AREA 3���������Extending from the head ot  Queen's Reach, Jervis Inlet, ten miles  up the river, with a width of.one mile on  each side of each branch thereof.  mile. _ ; ^ '  Ark A 6���������Extending from the junction  of Putch.iy or White River with Salmon  River for a distance of tsn miles, up said  White River; with a width'-on each side  thereof of one mile.  Area  7���������Commencing     at   a   point  where the 51st   parallel   intersects   with  the Coast   Line   of   British   Columbia;  thence east on said parallel   to ;a   point  north of Embley.Lagoon;   thence  south  10 said Lagoon;  thence south  and  west  following the channel between Kinmaird."  Island and Pandora Head; thence south-  and west along centre of WelU   Passage  to the Queen's Cnarlotte Sound; thence :  northwest to point of beginning. ...  AREA 8���������Malcolm Island. "   ,':.  Area 9���������Gilford Island.  Area-io���������Commencing at the. bead  of Pitt Lake; thence up the river at the  head of said lake for a distance ot rive  miles, having a width of half, a mile on  each side, of said river.  .^     wjs. GORE, ' ��������� Jr  Deputy Commis3io^ of  ' .  Lands ^Ayorks.  Lands an*Work's Department  Victoria,-B.C^, 6th June, 190.1.   je2t,4t  THE. ^attention   of    Preemptprs. of  Crown lands .is   hereby   called . t������   an  amendment to the "Land. Act," passed^ at  the last session of the; legislature,, which  provides.as follows, vix: '     *   '       .       '  .'���������9.   ,Pre-emptors   of . Crown    lands,  whether in arrears in payment  of instalments of, purchase money or not, who at  the^ Unw of coming limo' force ef .this, Art  have obtained Certificates of  Jmpwe-  roent within   twelve   months  thereafter,  ttiatlroa conforming w.th  the  Prov.'?.������J*  of the   "Land   AcC, '.except,_, m hereby  altered,  be .entitled   to:, obta.t.   Crown  grants of their pre-emption -claim* ,tipon  completing' payments of purchase money  at the rate of seventy-five cents per acre,  and Crown gran������ fees,  which  payments  mav be made as follows:������������������ <    .  4*Twenty-five cents per acre on or De-  fore the 31st day uf December, 1901:  "Twenty-five cents per acre on or   De-  fore the 30th day of June, 1902;  . "and the remaining��������� .  "Twenty five cents per acre on or oe-  fcethe 3������t day of December, 1902,.and  without any turther payment of interest  or arrears of interest.  W. S. GORE,  Deputy Commissioner of  Lands & Works.  Lands arid Works Department,  Victoria. B.C., 1st June, 1901-   jiJ,4t_  _^_--_���������_________^_^_________________________^___l_____________ai_M^MB^������������*^i*������  Rb'COAL MINES REGULATION ACT.  BXAHIVATIOX   lOa   CKRTinCAM  ������������    Com'  '     l * .*  ,    '4.. *w  NOTICE ii hereby given that aa Examin.  ���������tioa for C������ti icte. of CJoMpMM ������������������  lAuiftgeracf Mine* will b������ held on tbe 1st  day of August, 1901, at the Court Home,  Nanaimo, B.C., and at Ferate, B.C.  D Candidate* not under twenty three yean  of age, d������.in>ue of yrMcntiug themeelve f ������r  examination, muet deliver to Mr. Theuiae  Morgan, Chairman of Board of Bxaminere,  Nanaimo. on or before the 15th day July,  1W1, notice of ������uch intention, in writing,  together with a certificate of eervioe     from  their iorm.r.br pr^n^ t������������M������?^������*������;J>-  in* to at loaet two ,e.re' experieaoe oatter-  .... . ���������mmTmm ,"  s.'   -."';J I.   *  ,rs.j*.  , Vr SCHOOt, tUMBERtAKp. ?J{ '  ,*>"���������,    lit' '      ' ''   .*  ���������r"'>' ;'*.   "'   .."'-'"���������,"   '  SEALED TENDERS, rndbrsed ���������Ten-;  der lor Cuiiiberland School House,' ..will  be receivedtby the, undersigned' u|>"W.|j  nooa of 29th June,- i>9o������j for the,.cqniRle-i-u  -tion of, the school house -at -Cumberland.]'*^  ��������� ' ���������' " -1--  --tttications, forms' oi?cbn-;ia  umberland^D.c -   .������ 1 **".>-  -*���������    ._*- -/" 1-jl  ^Tenders Wi.l not'be considered .unleM/M  made upWn the printed  forms   supplied J  "for the, purpose-, and , the, ."K^^V^P.,!  .execute a7 bond?appended,;to the tor.ftt^pt |  tender;'is duly signed by th.e, conUattor;,fJ  himself ana two other .responsible, rtsi-|  dents of the Province in the . pf nal   ������um .  of $800, for the faithful. pe������(or������||iiCfr ,ofg  -the work. ' -- ,s-"    ���������'���������"���������:',������       -   '^"^A  . The lowest, or any.^ender, no> ������*5*������"  sarily accepted.; ,;  ���������>*���������    vt, ���������, '_,>���������"  * W. S. GORE,,  Deputy Commissioner 6f-  Lands&Worka*  Lands and Works Department, ^  Victoria, B.C., Uth June, 1901.     n  1  Notice.  Riding on locomotives and   rail  way cars  of   the   Union   Colliery    t Company by any   person   or   per  ot half a mile.  Area. 5���������Extending for five miles up  Adam's River, Johnson Strait, from its  muuth w ith a width on each side  of one  By order  Francis D. Little  Manager.  The ex*mWtion will b e im   writing and  will include the foUowiug eubjecte via;:-- y  ' 1. Mining Act* and rule*.  2. Mine Gmii.  "-;8V .General Work).  . -..������������������      ,---.';,'.^. ,_-.-\     ���������  i. Ventilation. .'���������.'��������� ���������'���������"- ��������� :'������������������;���������  5. Mining Machinery.  6. Surveying and;Levelling.  Any further particular* required may be  obtaiaed ph-aupheati'oa'.'to, ' Mr. Morgan,  Chairman of Board of Eramiuere. N������-  a*imo, B. V C.;, Mr. ArcbiUald Dick,-  Inepector of Minea, Cranbrook; and Mr. J  MoOregor, Ioapeotor of Mines, Nelaon, B.C  RICHARD   MeBRlDK,  ���������������������������'"'   Minieter-of.Mlneo* .::  Department of Miaei,  18th June, 1901. je24,4t  Is hereby given that RohivGrarit|  has made application for an. hotel j  license for   the   Riverside   Hoteljl  Courtenay,   to    sell    intoxicating|  liquors under the provisions of \$j&k  Statutes in that behalf, ^rhe Boardki  of   License    Commissioners    will J  meet to consider the above apphca-J  tion on Wednesdaj, July  10th, affl  10 a.m. at Court House Cumber-''  land. '  JOHN THOMSON, /  It Chief License Inspector.^  Cumberland,  B. CJ. June 26,1001 f  35TOTXCE!.  TenderB for groceries and me������W  ior Union and Comox District* Hos;.  pital, will be received;:by Jhe Boarc  of Directors up to the 29th.oihst  Under head of ;grcceB.eH.;������lL-^.|S.rie<}  goods must be1 tehder������?u ior byf th'j  case*��������� ���������,Quality"- andv|i������rand^tiiep^  indicated.     Tendered   be_fi  and directed to the^retar^   ;;   *  The board   reserve the^ Tight tl  '��������� reject ahy ��������� or;,ail;::teittl^r^.;;' ^  WANTED���������Capable; reliable^ pe|  .'" A good strong, gentle work hotse  to sell or trjge,; for   a   marej. wiU-.  drive or wtiplingle or double.  jel3,2t   S. H. Fobd, Sandwick.  son in every county   to represeu  large  company of solid  financi?  reputation; ^936  salary per yea'  payable weekly;���������;���������"$3 per d&f.. abs(  iutefe sure'   and    all   expense;  straight. bona-fideKdenriite   salary  no^mm^BBion;   salary  paid; eael  Saturday and exnense money   ac|  vacced   each     week.      S^dabI  Housk, 334 Dearborn, St:, Chicag^  1

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