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The Cumberland News Mar 17, 1903

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TENTH   YEAR.
"CUMBERLAND.    B.C.  .TUESDAY,. MARCH   17,, 1903.
11, ��� ���
w:
9J:
ft;
-   Of Newly Imported British and  European
''"'Dry, Goods," also, JRugs;->''Carpet' Squares* and
1  MWs.c\ ,'> ...Special line, of English Prints,  If as t";
_fe"_Cx>lors."'at i2j4'c. per yard/m Call*andj.ee'them. '
HOSPITAL MEETING.
The Hospital* Board-met in the
President's office Saturday evening,
14th'in��t.    Present���President Abrams,' H.'F.'Pullen, L. A.* Mounce,
Jap. Keid, G. Stevens,'   Mr Pullen
acting as secretary.
1   Matron's report for February was
read.    Number, of p'atients were 6���
Whites 2/Chinese 4.   Attention was
called'to ��� stale   of   stoye. in , kitchen ,.which'was in need,"of. repair.
Report received and fyled,  and
motion passed-to have stove lepaired
��� Accounts-1-?.fLe;ser. & Co,;,pun-
dries; $25; \ S- Piercyi' milk, $3.30;
Comox Creamfjy, bu'iler, $4 80';- D.
, McKay,' meat,   $12.86 ;    Province
,Publishing Co., advertising, $2.05; f
Matron,"salary;  $40;   Nurse, do., Vancouver, Match 11���Steps will
\"<
r ^���smdN'LE'ISEli.-St- .Coy-Lid..
S__S__Bi
���3maumamHaaBBsmEzam<
ft-
_.
N:i��lMle$;'&:;
61 YAfES-STREtT.V-VICJ.ORIA, B;���C. v
r
".** * Vs " 'Agents for McCorniick;.Harvestingr>]aphij!er.v. -,-}���;?.- ;- ���-���**;�����������_, ^'^^
*'   *' J* '"���Write for priced-arid particulars.'; P. .6. Drawer 563.^    '   "- ' "    i(v
Ladies, Yoiir Attention:
t       .*. J
Send us your Name and Ad-'
dress on  a post card  and we
will send vou   by return   mail
$15 :-Coolc. do.; $25>Ward China
ULian, do ���v$15; Vasfting;_$,3;,'water,'
$2*25 ; eltcinc 'light. -*$5 ��� Total,-
$ loo.26. , ��- ' ,'���     .     )
.   Mo1.ion carried that ?vouchers'be
.  " j *
drawn on tieasurer, for the amounts
Pr'Gi'.le'spie rhen entered. >     "X
Under  new* br.bine_s the case of
tvwvincu!able'Chinese in-the insii-
ution  was gone'.into, it being conceded that theiraemoval .would, be
advisable.       '   v   ��� "-
'   Mpved Mr Reid, seconded Mr Pul-'
'_en:vtbat  the   President .and: Dr.
Gillespie be a '('omrniitee~'io-devise-
ways and means'to accomplish this.
.    Carried., \  j
Tlie state of ��he furnaces was then
discussed, it being, found that;new,
furnaces would have to be procured
before long,   th >se in -the,-'building
'of funcl--lor-t his nurpose'jnrhajHdv   -1
"���> ?_.��������.�� j . ii .\i>7,1!-/?_- \-^U'^-at:a^ l_ri''.
Telegraphic News.
Nanairr.o,'Maich 10.���Notice ,h as
been i-pof*ted at liadysroith dffice
stating that the employees of Extension colliery must take their
tools-out of the mines, as they will
be closed down,Apiil 1st.   ,
On Sunday last' the Extension
men met in Finn Hall at; Ladysmith and voted down a- re'solutiojn
to demand 15'per cent more of pay,
but passed a lio; her reading to organize under - Western Federation,
Miners.        >        ,< ���>     ( "  .
-Nanaimo/March-11���The Ladysmith miners have sent for Mr'Jas.'<
Baker,' and passed a resolution in
favor of organization and "signed a
requisition to the Western Federation of Miner..t - their representative theie to arrange the formalities
and organize forthwith.
be taken to tie up the  " Joan " .of,
Nanaimo, and  tlie ���" Charmer " of,
��� Victoriajat their ports toni��ht' and,
prevent them from leaving for Van;
couver tomorrow by a systematic,
strike of .firemen <and' crew. - The
Union will attempt complete tie tip
of business of Vancouver harbor to
if-inher complications. ':'       ,
vATicturia, March I6.-7.AIL doubt
' as to cause of-closing down mints at
Extension" by  Mr  Dunsmuir - has
'been set at rest by'interview  given
today-1���"Lwill /never -recognize af-
1 fetation of my miners with Wesiern
-Federation, , he  said,r rather   than''
consent' to it I will clo. e mines and
' keep them - closed for two yeais."-
Mr Dunsmuir. states that action1 of
men at Ladysmith came at a ,iime
when he was just getting irfa posi-,
tion to do much.for the Island. The
market was,improving and*he was'
- mapping outran "ehla.rgement of his
wurks^at Extjension'e'ven io���openingN
\6i t\ew1ini^ec'. v Add^he)Wja8>illirig^
���'tiV.meeL\md"\'treaV;with^Uiiiuris 'of-v
diis ^owrr,m.encwhen ^the^yh'ad'grie^
' *i n ces;. 0T_it r\ou ��� lit^tiiey|pad^U{em^';.
M.rifhat.^jift'prAiriVest.inff^th^
a
1*,
A Calendar for 1903.
It  outains  mauy   -'pon-cers"   _h_t   will *please  you,   as  well  as  keep  you posted  o^
the  Best  Place  to. Buy :���
furniture, Gaipets & complete House Furnishings
Write at once as -we have only a Few.
Victoria, B.C.
NOTICE.
I8
m
GIVEN that all accounts due the
Estate of the late Mis Jauet Glcason
nni*<t Ii-; paid, and all bills presented to tbe
unrler^tgned  on  or before  the   1st  day of
A_ril,"l903.
"     * ' WM. GLKASON,
!>  <      ,r; Adir-iuifetrator.
New England Hotel,
��� "���.;   ;.���'.���:;-guml'��er.l.nd..B'0.'.'- . :-';
��� ���������i ���^���w���_-^���    1 ���   1    ii-ii   .���������������'���I       wi-m-rim������    ���   ������    'it*
A NEAT BOOKLET ON PATENTS,
We have received from Messrs Marion
. & Marion, Patent Attorneys, of Montreal
an admirable compendium.of!condensed
information on lliesulrect of I'atentsand
everyday stastical data. This little book
entitled "Invention," is. just ...lhe pn-per.
size for the vest pocket, 2>_ x 4>_ im lies,
is bound m- handsome celluloid covers,
and contains not only ; quadrille ruled
bUnk,pages for memoranda, but also 28
pages'of interesting;-printed matter in
eluding quite a surprising amount of novel
and useful information net heretofore
published. Among the items of information'contained" in this compact little vol
ume are graphically illustrated tables
showing the Gro.vth of ihe United States
and Canada Patent Offices, Geographical Distribution, and United States and
Canadian Patentees among the different
countnes the Inventiveness of Canadian
Provinces, the Comparative Inventiveness
of the United States and Canada, the
World's Greatest Inventors, and legal
'markings for patented articles, in addition 10 the very full and useful description'
of the mode of patent and trade mark
��� procedure and the extensive .equipment
of Messrs Marion & 'Marion for their
work. A ,full schedule of costs is also
given7 and a highly interesting list ot
some of the fields of invention in vvh'icl
they have-obtained patents.- ���-
The book is prepared especially for the
use of the technical and industrial client*-
of Messis Me rion &'Marion, and doe*-
tins enterprising fin;i much credit. Wc
understand that it is to be 1iad from them
by the readers of this paper on request,
for 10 cents.
We'hope to receive more publications
of 1 he same kind from 1 hem.
pointed 10, in,erview.;tl<e'?Chinefee'*'
merchants" with a view to getdng
subscriptions in aid of the institn-
lion, it-l-eing pointed put that the
majority of case_ lately'were Chi
nese Mi''"J.B. McLean and Dr.
(���Jillespie, were chosen for this. It
was also resolved 10 interview the
.Medical Committee for further assistance. Committee���--Dr Gillespie
Mr Pullen and Mr McLean.
Board adjourned.        x k  -t
BASKET    BALL.
The  League games last  Friday
were "between the Eagles and   the
[Clovers, junior te <ms, resulting in a
win  for  the, Eigles, scoring 21 to
atheir opponents 15.
For Si niors, the Counters played
the K-ds, defeating them after a
hard fight' with a score of 9 to 7.
The game began with1 a rush, and
neither t-ide f-co:ed for feme time,
finally a foul wa? given the Black.,
and McDonald scored 1 for th>
Counters. Then there wa*? a blank
interval, both .ides working fot
openings, then, on a free throw for
me Kids, Grant Iodized th_ ball on
the-FtHy irons al>ove the net. A
shake d'i-lodged ii, ar d falling into
Cameron's hand., he quickly scored
The Coun'ers' first goal was made,
after the whistle blew for a foul
.ir,ade by ihe opposite side, but T.
White, making the shot, scored, and
under the rules, the basket was allowed!. /The game was most interesting, the teams being very evenly
matched, but poor shooting ���was
no'ice'able on both. sides, very-few;
shots scoring on free,throws.
preparea";tot'p]L
rings fat m'ere.y. of*-organ izaiiou vdo-
'mihatedby foreigners. o-'IfiK 'evident5
that when He meets,me'iVKewil^demand'concessions froni the..u, and it
is by, no nieans unlikely^he will re-'
quire some gu-ir.in:ee that* fu ure
tipeiations'" will-be" insured.at least
to some extent, from em.barrabsment
He further holds thai-iaiih was not
keptbymen; when-, he agreed to
discharge Chinamen from his Extension mines, the wage- were fixed,
yet in a few months advances were
demanded. Says .some " men are
drawing as high as $4.50 daily,
while none of his.miners are getting
lerfs than $3.oo daily- Thinks men
have no cause of complaint. At
timeof strike Dunsmuir says he was
arranging a much better train ser
vice for the "me:: to go to and from
the mines by the new .hort loute,
and in other ways was studying
their advantage.1    D->es not bla;me
None but lhe Best.
THIS,IS THE'BEST PLACE.from-
l\ which to order  Supplier for^ your  ',
' family, 'for we  buy,none but the^ be��t
supplies in all lines.    Nothing pays bettar
for the money expended than, ' ' '
.   NUTRITIOUS   FOODS.
You need just that sort. ; We supply lhe /
best of everything at all times.' >'
MOOR__ V BROS,
\   Victoria^-March;i6.���Capt. Ben-
droat;'15 years a  member of ,^Na��;   -
naim'ooPilotage-Boards died^Satur- y
day of pneumonia*, aged 44 years.' "���_ ,
-   Vancouver,' Ma rch 16.-4"Premier;''
Prior'arrived Jast night,.ahd--went
-back ���to .Victoria' today, president'%��� -
Estes of the U B.R.E.; also'beingfa '}
passenger on the same boat;- ,RThii"'.;
morning   Col^'Prior received   Mir'  ,
, Marpole's reply to h.s suggestion of"; 1
Provincial Government .mediationr
to  lhe effect that^tne negotiationa-;
would be referred to Montreal!" ,M_^."
* Estes .will /consult; the Vancouver   ?���
Island -Unionla, possibly.the 'miners.; -
-I
j..
.'u \
K-,
��� 1< ii\
outgoing,Jast Friday.^-*
Mr, S\HT, Risrgs >as.;a' .passenger/
ii\^'X^xi^\m
."..Mrs^Comhofferff-her^rarge, hbuee->
>_6rV_ale.   -It.is iust.theplacerforfa'"
good-boarding "house.    >       , j\  -   ,\
Have you seen - those' Box - Mat-    ���
tresses ata S. H. Riggs, only $5.50,     .
full   f-ize,   best   Knotted   Springs,'-
strong'covering.     '      '
The late' cold snap" and snow
storm was felt over a,large area.
Snow fell thickly in Ladysmith and
on the mainland. ���-   .
t   The Silver Tea Set at S Leiser's
was won by Mrs Starit, sonr., who'���
thus gets a handsome souvenir of
her lucky purchases.'
The inquest held' on  the China-
,man who lost his life in No, 6 last
week, resulted in a verdict of "death
from suffocation."
H.S. Riggs has arriving this week
men  themselves but foreign agft-u- | Fancy   R ckers,   Children's   High
tors,  who have  exaggerated .petty v Chairs,   Chiffoniers,  Oak Bedroom
FQR SALE
A Large House and Full Lot on
Dunsmuir Avenue, suitable for a
boarding house, er hotel.���Apply
to Mrs J. Comb, on the premises.
l.-i.*--t-
I. ' O.    F.
pOURT DOMINO,   3518,   meets
the last Monday in ihe month
in the K. of P.  Hall."
Visiting Brethren invited.
I7ml2c
troubles, 'and worked on tt^'w instead of bringing tl.em'to hl^H-f"
sonal attention, He says h* neV|r
recognised Union among men no'i-
v'.ithstanding statement to that
effect has been n.ade. He did
as-'ree to an assertion among them
which says he sent peremp'-oi y"orders to superintendent at Lad\ smith
to discharge officers of Qnjon when
the action was brought'to his attention, and this accounts for discharge of seven men..'
Ladysmith, March 16.���A meeting of miners was heid yesterday
afternoon on the Green. Mr Baker,
organizer of the Western Federation
Miners addressed the meeting, as.
also did Mr Mottishjaw... The men
met* later in the F^un Hall where
about 800.men became members of
the Federation miners.'Today trains
are being run to Extension to enable men take their tools out. 'l*Were
is every sign of a long fight.
Vancouver, March 16���A special
from Fernie says the conciliation
committees'sent here by the B.C.
Mitiinu Association, have succeeded.
General feeling in town is that the
strike is about over and citizens are
jubilant.      '
Ottawa, March 16.-���Sir Wilfred
Laurier has given notice to increase
lhe Poll Tax on Chinese-frum $100
to $500.
Suits Fancy Tables, Dining Tables.
and various other, New and Fancy
Furniture.    A special line in Iron
liedt-te-'ds.    ���
Mr J. Bertholdi and Miss M.
Bono were marrieh Saturday by the
Re.vd. Father Collin. The numerous .Mends of the young couple
enjoyed themselves in grand style
after the ceremony, dancing being
Kept up after the supper until a
,_slte hour.
Programme of Comox District
Teachers' Institute���March 20
MORNING   SESSION.
10 a.m.���1, Opening Exercises : 2, Class
in Drawing ; 3, Object Leuaon to 3rd Class
���Miss Milligan ; 4, How to Teach Spelling
(paper)���Miss Pe.cey; 5, Piano Solo���Mirs
Willemar ; 6, Discussion ; 7, How to get
PHpils Interested in their Work, (paper) ���
AiisslDingwall. '
AFl'ERNOOK  SESSION.
2 p.m.���1,. Class in Primary Reading���
Miss Cameron; 2, The First Year of School
Life, (i*aper)���Mi88 Smith; 3, Recitation���-
Mr Pullen; 4, Nature Study, (papet)���Misa
Ramsay; 5, Manual Training for the Country Districts���B. R. Simpson; 6, High;
Sch ol Entrance Exams--Mr Bennett ; 7,
Instrumental Solo-^-Misa Cameron; .8, Ques*
tion Drawer.
V.
P
i. 1  <1  ������^. .  It'  I  V   '  II  .IY HEART'S DARLING  BY W. HEDIBURG.  you,  say.  and  that  you  he said,  not feel  sym-  com-,  at her.  ,   I find  I en-  'I.ucie "went readily into .the house,  and procured at last what she wanted from Minna. 'Lhe cook had gone  into town, and mademoiselle lamented 'extremely that she had no sugar.  But she detained the young girl several minutes with excited accounts  of the night before. "She was par-  /faitement crazy," she asserted. ;  As Laicie went back with her little  ���������plate, her lover's deep .voice sounded  'from   the  stable.    ��������� Involuntarly-    she  -stopped.     Would  she  distrust  them?  He came as a physician.  "What shall t.*������e child read to  -gnadige      frau?"  she heard him  '���������<*01anfrcd',?     Pho!      Spare   her  yourself '   the    acquaintance  of  gloomy     hero.        Let  her  read  _  something cheerful; for example lieu-,  "ier; she reads those cheerful, healthy  'poems charmingly.-'  ���������"Cheerful,"  she heard'Hortense answer. -   "But life-is so gloomy!"  ".But she would have no comprehension of what you want her to  ���������read."  "That   'is  very flattering;  I thank  you, in the name of your fiancee. But  with  due respect  to  your wish,    we  'do not need,to'read at all.'*',  I_ueie entered, > during the ��������� last  ' -words; she looked at her future hus-  ��������� band que'stioniagly, and her face was  ,f_>alc.  'He    held  out his "hand,   regretting  [ 'that    'he   -must    be      going "further.  "Come     with me to ,the gate,"    he  ���������begged ^ ,  She "walked across the courtyard  ���������with, 'him. while Hortense was feeding her horse,. .  "Poor  little thing!"  pathetically;   "you  do  fortable.here."  ,  -"Why?"  she 'asked.  2rle  stood  still and  looked  ���������"Yes,--I like it very much'.  fHovtense lovable1 and bright  ���������joy renewing  our intimacy."  I-Ie  was  silent,   as, if she hr.d    repulsed him; there was something contradictory', in her whole bearing.  ������     ''Farewell !"~ii(.  said',   at  the gate.  '"I think Frau von Lowe'n will soon  Xba .quite herself again.  '���������"Adieu!",     she 'said,    'bowing her  tiead' gravely. " '     ,  Hortense -was waiting for her.  They then went into the garden and  had 'the' groom -fasten the hammocks  ���������under the chestnut trees. They.talk-  ,ed of many' things, then of books.  1 T_ucie led the.-conversation to'.this;  she had read a good deal, of ..various  kinds. She'delighted in Sturm, and  her u eyes sparkled as she * '.talked of.  his "novels so full'of poetry. T-Ior-  teiisc listened silently,' and watched  ; the swaying ' off the'leaves through  which the beams of ".tlie setting--sun.  threw golden sparks'.        ��������� .    "  ,   When it became.twilight', they went  -up again    to   the    young baroness's  -apartments.   A   dainty  little     repast  was set out for them.      They sat opposite    each    other,    qnd  enjoyed it.  Hortense     turned    to her companion  ���������-and  sa;d:  "Would you like some champagne?  A glasstof it sometimes refreshes me  --ycry much."  She rang,  and -soon after appeared  the silvery top of a half bottle peeping1-out from its ice-filled casket.  -"Do -you  like  this  kind?"  "I  can   not 'make  any  comparison,  ' ���������or this  is the first time I have ever  tasted it."  The young baroness sunk back    in  _ier chair.  She forgot  for  a moment  all     her  "troubles,  and laughed till  the    tears  " "^ere  in  her  eves,  then she     ...cyme  grave  and  looked  at  Lucie  as  if she  * were some wonder of nature.  "Take your glass, and let us drink  'to our good fellowship." With this  ���������she     came   -over and     put   her arm  TRIALS OF  AN OLD LADY  Could Scarcely Walk, and   Sleep  and She Were Strangers.  --round the young girl's neck  'I have  .,"   she  .a favor, a" great favor, to beg  whispered.  "What is it?" asked Lucie, with  burning checks.  "You have saved my life;  help me  -.to bear it!"  "I, Hortense'5"  "'Let     us     sec  something   of     each  -other���������be a little good to  me.  Ach,  you little know how lonely I can!"  "But     T am so  insignificant  beside  ���������you!" stammered Lucie.  "You have heard,me!"   threatened  "���������the     young     baroness,     laughingly.  ^'Dear child, men think all women far  ���������.inferior to them mentally;   but    that  ������������������does'    not     prevent    their      pleasing  them. .���������;...*���������������������������..' .  Lucie blushed and looked in her  glass, in which'fine pearls kept dancing up and down.  "He thinks no worse of you'- for  it," continued Hortense; "he is just  >_ike all the rest. You must not take  ���������r.t amiss. Ah, child! if you have no  ���������worse trouble! Now .'let us touch  .-glasses; we will be friends ��������� good  friends?"  Lucie kissed cordially the offered  ������������������lips.  "Yes," she returned.  "Always frank with each  other,  if  ��������� we do not like anything, and always  -stand by each .other. I feel sure    you  ������������������will.     C4od protect you;  but if    sor-  *-row should come to you, and human  sympathy can avail, I will help you  to bear it."  A   deep  blush  still  dyed' the  girl's  chocks as she soon after stepped out  on  tbe  street.        There was '   Alfred  - walking up  and  down  waiting      for  ���������.iter.  "I thought you were going to stay  ���������all night,"   he  said,  jestingly.  She shook her head silently. When  they reached the dimly lighted upper  ,__ali.  he drew her to him. I  Kidney Complaint Was the Trouble���������  Dodd's Kidney Pills Cured it and now  Slie Can ttoth Sleep and Walk.  Bear River, 'Digby Co., N.S., Jan'.  10.���������(Special)���������Of peculiar interest to  aged people is the statement made by  Mrs. Elizabeth Berry, of this place.  Mrs. Berry is sixty-five'_ ears of. age,  raid' for over eight years she was'  troubled with Chronic Iviuney _ Cpm-  '[���������laint. She'was' so bad that 'she  toulcl scarcely walk from one room  1o another, she could liot sleep''and  she required assistance'even to dress  herself. Dodd's Kidney '."'ills cured  her.   ITere's \v_iat she says herself :  "A<- friend advised me to take  Ilodd's Kidney Pills. Ltook one box,  but that not helping me I left off  taking any more for thay? years. 1  ut last go. so that I cou'd not dress  or undress myself and could securely  sleep more than five minui.s at a  time. Then I resolved to'i:;iv. "T'odd's  Kidney Pills a thorough (trial. i  took five boxes and they proved .-..u-h  a success I took seven more boxes.  Now'l can sleep much bettert and am  completely" cured  of Kidn.v   trowb-.e.  "When I started taking Ik-.id's  Kidney Pills I could only .walk-from  one room ,rtto another. Now I can  walk a  mile."  Dodd's 'Kidney Tills make the old  'eel young again. _-  TWILIGHT IN, IRELAND.  It   Is   Different   From   That   Seen   In  Any Oilier Country.  The interior of a typical Irish "c'abin  is a "sorry sight. The, floor is of stone,  uncovered except for a few rag mats.  The furniture ' is of tlie poorest,'and  sometimes it" is homemade; tables improvised from boxes, chairs from barrels, and the beds more like stalls for  cattle, with their straw ma1tresses and  bundle of rags for 'tlothing. ��������� A slow,  dull 'fire of peat gives a cheerless  warmth to the room. What few dishes  there are belonging to the fa mil 3' are  arranged on the mantelpiece. Strips of  bacon, dried-cod and herbs hang from  tho ceiling. <>  After a frugal meal'Pat will takodiis  evening promenade. It is between supper tinie and going to bed that the Irish  most enjo3r themselves., 'An Irish twilight is different from any other; indeed, it is without a rival. It seems as'  if there the sun were loath to set, casting its rays over the Emerald Isle many'  hours" after it had disappeared elsewhere. In" that delicious moment, just  ; before it'finds its final resting place for  tho night, it is most enchanting. Over  everything is an unspeakable spell of  peace and quiet, and a warm glow casts  into shadow unsightly objects and surrounds' them 'with a mystic halo of  golden light. It radiates into the hearts  of Ireland's humblest inhabitants', and  they "sally *forth, -rich and poor alike,  mingling iu a throng of .living.'moving'  humanity. v '    ������������������  ' P t> '1  Ago.  You ,ean't tip  a  make'him lose his  waiter enough  balance."  to  About tlie only satisfactory substitute for wisdom is silence.  Fever and A cue and Bilious. Derangements.are positivelv cured by tlie use of  Pai-melee's Pills Thev not only cleanse  ihe .stomach rind bowels from all bilious  matter, butithciT on en the excretorv vessels, causing them "to pour ^copious 'effusions from, the blood'into the bowels.- after which the corrupted mass is "thrown  out,by the natural passccre of the body  They are used ,as'a general family .medicine   with the best .results.  ^ There is nothing .like leather���������pot  e\en the paper imitations.   '      "     '  Lifebuov Soap���������disinfectant��������� is strongly recommended by the medical profession'  os a safeguard against infectious dis.-  eases-' , '- ' -  When  up   to  the  session.  a 'j'oung man  proposes   it  is  girl  to  Jose   her" self-pos-  'Sitard's UiMieat ^or; RlieujnatlsiH.''  ���������   -     '      >_ : _.;       * *    ��������� 1    ���������       <  ���������1 ���������  At Westminster County Court,I_on-  don, 'a defendant owing ������47 offered  to-pay Is a-month. As it would.be  19S0 before the debt, could be paid  at this rate no order was' made.  _--__i j*_-_k������t-*i) ������������������ ���������>��������� ji  gHr-p*-Tfffn*__^CTfflffiMfi.  8  Don'  Hookey with  a Cough.. (  Just a little tickling- cough  may not suggest any trouble ���������  but it is often the fore-runner,  of very serious lung disease.  Gray's Syrup of Red Spruce Gum  soothes and heals the irritated "membrane and the  cough passes away.*' Gray's  Syrup of Red Spruce Gum  is' a carefully compounded  preparation and is a specific  remedy for all throatandlung  affections.   25 cents a bottle.  One  bottle   will   demonstrate its virtue.  j9.  E^n_3^*s*____i?r*___H-^_^^  The How of,Milk'. :  ���������will :be increased.'  Why go to all'the.  trouble of keeping  cows and get only  about half the ruilk  they should produce.        -  London Tlieuters of Long  ? A writer in London Truth says that  in the early part of thercighleesth century, the London theaters opened at G  o'clock, and as it was therefore difficult for playgoers ,to arrive punctually  and obtain seats many of theni sent  footmen or hired men >from the streets  tos secure places for them. These sat in  the seats until those who bad sent them  eume, and'the custom prevailed until  l'.GG, w-hen the system now in -force  \ias adopted. "A footman used to be"  sent early- to take places and keep  them by the' simple 'but effectual plan  Of silting on them till his,masters and*  mistresses arrived.. Such ��������� a practice  would now be considered'an intolerable  nuisance, but people^in those days were  much less .particular.' and appear to  .have thought .nothing,of .sitting for an  "act or two cheek by jowl with a fiuu-  ky or, wprse, with a "vagabond picked  up in the street." An allusion, to the custom occurs in. Fielding's "Miss Lucy In  Town,"-act. 1, scene 2," and Pepys in  his *J_Dia_y" occasionally mentions having hircdxa' boy in the "streets to occupy,  a< seat for him.'   ''* > ,     \       '-  5".   Japan  Once  Joined, to   China.  'J..pan.iconsistsNof a 'group of.'"festoon  islands," for-ruing;a long curve, with its  concavity  toward 'the   mainland,   and  many of tlieir peculiarities are due to  their upheaval by subterranean forces,  of which they are still ono of the most  active seats".   They were undoubtedly  connected   with   China   and  with   the  land,to the north of this at no very remote period, geologically speaking, and  therefore,  like Great Britain and Ireland, are scientifically classified as "recent continental islands."   The proofs  of this are twofold���������first, they are connected with Asia by a submarine" bank  less than a hundred fathoms beneath  the surface, and this is believed to.be,  as iu all such cases- a submerged land  tract: second, the animals or Japan-are  closely similar to those of China,  the  only plausible explanation of this being  that formerly there was a land connection.  Qceer  Japanese  Cms-torsi.  ' In some villages in Japan robbers are  tried and convicted, by "ballot. Whenever a robbery is committed the ruler  of the hamlet summons tbe entire male  population and requests them to write  on a slip of paper the name of the person they suspect as having committed  tho crime. The one receiving the largest number of ballots is declared duly  "elected'' and is accordingly hanged.  This system, like all others, has its peculiar advantages. It insures the punishment of somebody for every robbery  committed, whereas under the system  in vogue in most civilized countries in  nine cases out of ten no punisbment is  inflicted on anybody for the crime. Of  course they may not "elect" the guilty  person, but dispose of some other character equally, bad. ���������  strengthens the digestion and invigorates the whole system so that  the nutriment is all drawn from the  food. It takes just the same trouble to care for a cow when she  gives three quarts as when she  gives a.pail. Dick's Blood Purifier  -will pay back its cost with good  interest in a few weeks.  50 cents a package.  I_eemin_f, _tISles & Co., Agents,  nONTREAL.  02d    Violin*.  The old time viol was the first instrument of its kind and furnished the plan  for the modern violin, which, however,  is 700 years old. It is said that Charles  II. introduced it into England. One  of the finest makers of violins was  Stradivarius of Cremona, who existed  in the early part of the eighteenth century. Violins made by him are worth  thousands of dollars now and are highly esteemed by collectors and performers.', ��������� ' "���������;   ���������  >��������� '.      Torn   BooT-H.  The best way to mend torn leaves of  books is to paste them with white tissue paper. The print will show through  it ���������  ,       ,  A Maliosaiiy Cement.  Melt four ounces of .beeswax, then  add one ounce of ��������� Indian red and  enough yellow ocher to produce the required tint. Use this to fill up holes and  cracks in mahogany.  A      ,  T6ug'l_.  1      1     1  Hide  Makes ,  'To-uglv,1  JLeatlfoer  and a Western Bronco's hide is the toughest worn by  ���������   any animal of his weight. ,-. ,'      '   "', '     '   . '  "Pinto Shell" Cordovan is tanned from his hide by  <���������      ��������� the H.B.K.  Co., by   their   own process, without 'oih.  or minerals. '' ,   , - ' ������  r, 1 , r f ,,  Used only in H.B.K. mitts and gloves.    ������������������      " ' .  "*  '  Water,'w.ind, boil, scorch and cold proof.  , "    ,  Never cracks or hardens,- never tears or rips, always  soft,and flexible. ,  ���������*_-__���������__���������������_--l->-l--_----_____i__M____ ��������� ���������__-_-������  Sold by'all dealers.   See this trade mark-  '   ��������� If your dealer has not eottheia, write us and send his same.  Every pair branded "Pinto SKoll", Cordovan by  HiiclsQ!^ Bay Kmtting'Co.  M.  I  /   d  '1  fl  4  ������  '���������}  30 St. George Street, Montreal.     128 FrinceBB Street, Winnipeg.   *  . * * ' * ~ *. r  Makers of Warm' Clothing, Mitta, Gloves, Underwear, Sox, Moccasins, eto.  101  I  1 t __ ���������  An*L  _ \  ���������Of  Page ;Metal Ornamentdl.Fence,*;  ''Handsome, durable and low-priced, Spccially.suitablc for front  anddivision fences in Lo wnlots, cemeteries, orchards, etc. Retails  for 25 CENTS, PER RUNNING FOOT." iTustabout  the clicapest fence you can put up. ��������� \VIitc for full-particulars.  Use Pago Farm" Fence and Poultry NctLiiig. ~ *.s' .v -   ,  T      1 . ^ <      t 11       .\ r  The Page Wire Fence Co"., Limited, Wallieirville, Ontario.  il       '     .     -Montreal, P.Q., and St. 'Jo3_r.,-N.B.\ - 7  TlWd'a ���������j*j*n~rrenriB  ROSS (Si, R.OSS, General* Agents, .WINNIPEG,-MAN.  IIs"   ������_0   USE EESO������?S .   '  ' ,TM������ BEST BUSLD.NS !?APEE?_ IftAIBE.  It Is very ntiich ptron_:or nnd Liiicker than any other (tarred or bulltline')  paper. Xt is iVnpervlous to'wiiid, keeps out cold, keepn in heat, c������J*rios no smell  or odor, absorbs 1*0 moisture, lmpnrtu no taste or flavor to anything: ivrlth  ���������which lt comes iu contact. It is,lax-g;e3y nsocl not only for >hooting honsoi, tmt  for iluinc cold storasro buildings, refrigerators, dalx*les, oreamerlen, and,all  places where the object is to kuop an'even and uniform, temperature, and at  tho same time avoldln-J datnpiies*. -  Write our Agents, .TEES & PEKSSE, -Winnipeg, for san.plos.  TIHIiE:  E.  13.  EDDY GO.. S_.lr-r> Ited,  IH������_J>L.I..  rrhc  1 o do  quickest   wajr  to   do   things  onlj; one thing  at a time.  is  In  order to enjoy life a man must  be a little miserable occasionally.  FREE BOOK  on CATARRH  I will send my fine book  on Uaiari-h lo all .uil'er-  ers from the disease, It  explains the orig-in, dan-  are is and cure for this  tioactieiMus trouble1 It  is fu.ly illustrated by  tlie bo tartists. Address,  Specialist; Sprou e, S  Doane St , Bo-ln. .  If a man ever convinces his wife  that he is a genius he musL'-do it  during  the courtship.  So rapidly does lunpr irritation spread  and deepen that often in a few weeks a  simple co.uqIi Culminates in tubercular  consumption. Gi\e heed 10 a couah  ihcio is always danger in delay, pet a  bottle of Bickle's Anti-Coiisumption Syrup and cuie vourself. lt is a medicine  unsuipassed for all throat and lunr;  troubles. It is comnounded from sevouil  herbs, each one of which stands at the  head of the list as exertine a wonderful  Miflucnro in curinir consumption and all  lunff  diseases.  When they overtake a horsothiof in  in Arizona they call a halt, then for  a halter.  1NFL,AMMAT0 RY All EU1MATI Sir���������31 r.  S. Ackerman, commercial traveller, Belleville, writes : "Some years apo I used  Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil for.'Jullninniu-  tory rheumatism, and three b.o.btles .ot.iect-  ed a complete cure. I was the whole of  one summer unable to move without  crutches, and eveiw movement caused ex-  cru'tiating pains. I am' now but on' the  road and exposed to all kinds of weather  but have never been troubled with rheu-  matis since. I, however, keep a bottle  of Dr. Tnoinas' Eclectric Oil on hand,  and T. always recommend it to others,-'as  it  did  so  much  for me."  pjvon the peaceful traveller occasionally has a brush with the porter.  BOOK  FREE  A public-spirited association,, anxious  to relieve sickness, will be glad to send  Dyspepsia sufferers an illustrated book  explaining the,-cause, of dyspepsia and  pointing out a' cure. It has brought joy:  and health to thousands. !It is absolutely free. Write to-day. Do not pass :by  this generous* offer.-:.'Address American .  Health Improvement Association, P. O.  Box  5316,   Boston. ,  A     swell   affair    is  apt  misfit of a man's hat.  to   make  a  Wise is the  to keep it to  fool who  himself.  knows enough  "Maudc-s,..inte'nded is a piano dealer,   isn't  he ?"  "Yos, and she believes him all that,  h>is instruments are."  ''Grand, I suppose'?" ,  "Yes, and upright and Square."  Cigars should/be entered in a man's  expense account  as  ''losses  by fire."  It is not (.^because of their great wearing qualities  that you are recommended to wear  Style, fit and finish are almost as important. GrA'nby  Rubbers have a stylish, clean cut appearance all their  own, and are made in all the  different shoe shapes.  "Granby. Mtsbbers wes? Iil������e iron."  ; *1  V  1  I  1 K   ���������  < i  .  <t  V  i   i  '   t  SOME LOST SECRETS.  FAMOUS     PROCESSES    THAT    WE!_ =  'KNOWN   TO   THE   ANCIENTS.  1.1  if-  i.  a-  ���������v,  IKJ*  r1'  iV-   i '  If  _v  I1''' "  /  .  ���������  Tiit"  jV  IS*--- j  ������-',l!.  TIiinerM That Our Forefathers -fltare  Aide to Ho That We Now Find* "Well  Ni{*rh _m_>osssil*le ��������� Cement of this  Greekft and Roman*.  '        . Taking into "consideration the inarvel-  ' '-      ous strides v?e have made ia almost  every branch of knowledge during the  last ,200 or'300 years, it seems exceed-  ,    irigly   strange   that   our   forefathers  ',   should   have* been  able  to do  things  *     which (we find impossible and that we  "  y cannot discover secrets which were.al-"  <( most common knowledge hundreds "of  " '-  years ago.    But'despite'the fact-that  tho average modern man knows more  than did the learned men of long ago,  there are-mysteries of knowledge and  ,   , .    science which, our most advanced sci-  '' '   entists cannot solve.  '  ' Thousands of years ago, 'for instance,  i the'-Egyptians/-used' to   embalm   tiie  ,    ,  >" '* bodies of their dead .kings and nobility  < ;   'so perfectly'that the bodies are in won-.  1  derful preservation ,toda.\% as may be  seen at the British museum. " Clever as,  . ,       ��������� w,e^are in this^age.' we -cannot do the  ��������� same.t *Tber valuable secret" Isf lost and  ' '\ ,',   ,modern science cannot recover the lost  J,( knowledge.  ,Wc can, of course, aud we  >    y ,  do embalm bodies,  but'only for-tena-  >   porary preservation and, comparatively  1 *    *'*;   speaking, in a most unsatisfactory.man-  ���������. * nerj'r Bodies-which are embalmed nowadays-will, not' be ^reseryed^for, rnore  '   than a few. days, at most.'" Very many  , "'���������_ -���������of 'the'bpdics'tlie, Egyptians embalmed  ?��������� rr ' before' the birth of .Christ,are still so  perfect that the lines^pf their-faces are-  "., still, as clearly  marked, as. .when they  "  were first einbalme'd..*    ' >  <, Sheffield turns out the finest, .hardest  ' "and most' perfect steel the .'world pro-.  1 duces! but even /Sheffield gariu'ot spro-.  '���������   duce-a. sword  blade'to .compare, .with ,  ' . those tbe Saracens" made and used nun-.,  ,J" d'reds of years ago. and the Saracens'  to never 'possessed   the   machinery * we'  -have or had tbe'advantage, of'knowing  ' so much about metals as we are "sup-"  -'- posed'to know! ��������� A' huge fortune awaits  '.? the , man " who   discovers   the   secret  ,'   "which   "enabled the Saracens to'make  ; sword, blades' so  keen anil  hard * that  they .could  cut vin 'two/ most,' of  the'  ' swords'yused "todays ' /'.,   ,,",, :,i'  -���������������   -There are a dozen different,-methods  'of-making artificiafdinmonds...but none  i, of ;tbe stones'produced .by these'Weth-V  "���������������; ods-jcan compare with thosefmade of;  ^old^Frencta paste^the,,secreUof .which'_  I'-i* y    ."."?   Is lost."* ''^So,' perfect , were; paste .dia-,,  inonds tbat'it*was 'difficult for eyen a  person with expert" knowledge of'din-  |[v   i' "     ���������   monds to tell that they wereartilicial-  '"   ' ly produced, whereas most of the-mod-  ,    " era' artificial diamonds ,can  easily' be  a detected, and their durability "is notb-'  .    mg like"'so great as the old'paste din-  '  monds. ' -  .   Probably not one out of every ten  s       ���������  thousand ^buildings    standing, in   all  parts of'tbe world, and built -by mod-  \ i - ern masons,' will still be standing _ 00  1  , years hence.   We do not know, how to  put stones and bricks together as the  , ^ancients did, and, consequently' the  buildings we raise nowadays aro real J y  mere temporary structures and <\vill b.  in ruins when the ancient buildings ot  Greece and Italy, which were built  thousands of years ago, are iu as good  condition as they are now. The secret  is not in the bricks or the s>ton., but  in the cement-and mortar, neither'or  which essentials can we make as Hie  ancients made them. '  -���������" In modern buildings the cement and  1 mortar   are   the   weakest   points;   in  buildings which the Romans and  Greeks raised thousands of years ago  the cement and mortar are the strongest points and hold good while the  very stones they bind together crumble  away with age.\ We cannot. wi������h all  our science, make such cement anch  mortar, and therefore wo cannot build  sucb buildings as the ancients raised.  Chemistry, one might imagine, is the  science which has. perhaps, made the  greatest strides. Yet modern chemists cannot compound such dyes as  were commonly used when the great  1 nations   of   today   were   still   unborn  -Now and again it happens that searchers after, anliquiMes come across fragments' of fabrics which were dyed  thousands of years ago," and they are  ��������� ..astonished by the wonderful richness  of tbe colors of the cloths, which, despite their age, are brighter, and purer  '        than anything we can profjuce.  Modern artists buy their colorsready  "made, a nil  spend   large  sums  on  nig-,  - ment������. with  which  to color their can-  vases.   The pictures of modern artists  ...  will   be  colorless   when, many  of  the  works of ancient mastei's,are as bright  ���������  as tbey are today.   Just as the secret of  dyeing has been lost, so has the secret  ':'���������'������������������ . of   preserving   the   colors" of  artists'  paints.   Yet the secret  was known to  every ancient artist, for they all mixed  their own colors.  How to make durable ink is another  great, secret we have lost. Look at any  letter five or ten years old and you will  probably notice that the writing has  ��������� faded to a brown color and is very indistinct. Go: to any big museum and  you will And ancient MSS., the writing  of which is as black and distinct as if  the MSS. were written the day before  yesterday.  i: The secret of glass blowing and tint  ing is not yet ent?rely lost. There are  still a few men who can produce glat*ss  work equal to the things of this kind  which'the ancients turned out hundreds of years ago. But the average  glass manufacturer' cannot produce  anything that could at all 'compare  with some of, the commoner an teles  1he Egyptians, and hit*'., the, founders  of Venice, mnonfaenncd. and t!'0*������e  who still hold the ancient' Pi-cn-t sunrd  it so'Closely that it will prol-nhlv die  wlrb'them.'ani! he .-nldeil to il ��������������� u:wj. !im  of.things'ln which out  ancesi-n**. i>.--.i  ij c  tin I lot" -  . ������ $        ��������� ������������������r r-;  -'    i Potato, Eyes.  The smaller the eye,'so they say, the(  better the potato. .    j '  JOKESJOF THE DAY.  GIEL SECRETAE IE  'position. But she must keep her head  and have tact and 'nerve.' "���������New York  Post.  YOUNC  WOMEN   STENOGRAPHERS IN  A   BIG   CITY.,  I  Some   R'8.tl\er   Good   Ones ' From   Britain  r ���������      ,        and Australia.  ,IIarcb of Hearing���������Curate (for third  *, time 'to very deaf parishioner.)���������I say  *what induced you to "send for me? Deaf  -Parishioner���������What's  lie say,   Margaret?    I can't understand him!     Margaret���������He says, why'the deuce did you  send'for him?���������Moonshine.  First   Hunting   Man. ���������.So I ' hear  vou're r -r engaged  to  three  girls '   at  once, Tomson.     You'll find-it rather  difficult-"to    get  out rof it.      Second  Hunting Man.���������lsoro-o'; I,shan't. The  -real difficulty- will be how to keep it  ���������going''��������� Pick-Me-Pp. -" '- ''    ,  ' Violet���������.1  never( had-such  a'streak  of luck./'   .He fell  in ',love' in^ Borne,  proposed in Naples,  and, bought the  ring' in. Paris'.    Daisy���������Did your luck  end   there?   _ Violet���������Oh?" no.       White  wo were rat''Monte-Carlo he won, enough from "papa for us. to  get mar-  i;ied* on.���������Illustrated' Bits." >   /     .    -  The,- Profession',.- Again.���������Patient-^-  J. can:tSpossibly v 'put     any, flesh ,on;-  what 'do  you  recommend?   - Doctor���������  What  are'-you?''   * Patient���������'An actor.  .Doctor���������Ilei-e's sixpence, go and get a  _mear.r-Moonshine'. ' i  ,   A   Secret .of���������the"'Sea.���������Passenger-  Look here,'Steward, if thisjis coffee,  ���������I want tea; but if this is 'tea,   then I  .wish for coffee.���������Punch.      ?l> __    -  Bobby���������What's- a despot', pa? . Pa  ���������A despot, /my boy? Oh, a,ruler  whose (authority isx>unlimited, ,;* and  who does just* as he likes' without  consulting anybody. ^Bobby���������Is Hiam.-  ina a despot, then?���������J.udy'.-- \ j  'Spectator���������Well,   a man needs % pa-  .tience when the fish ain't bitin'. An-r  glei-���������Y'esf or else some good liquor.-^"  dtfoliyourne Weekly Times.   , ��������� '.     .,       ,  "' ,_.rbther���������No.'-'J oh'nny;' you have had  pio     enough*. ' Johnny���������Mother-, it is  inipossible      toJ have enough tof your',  pie! , (He got "another piece.,)���������Sydney;  Town'^an.4 Country "Jlournal.-1 *      \ !  ' : DidVthe .sermon .produce' much  -"effect? '..Well, itcwas fqHowed .by.; what  Vou-** inight^cajf*4" "a\great,religious  s.\vake"nin.g^''' ���������v Melbourne . ti Weekly.  Ximes ''    \     ' . ~ "~     '*  ]~   ,    '''     ���������'  Swindler���������I'A'-e embezzled ten .'thous-"  and  pounds..     Can  you   clear  me    if  I'm      prosecuted?'    Lawyer���������Yes, **if  you 'haven't   spent   the   money.^Melbourne Weekly Times.  "What -is   heredity,   mamma?'"asked the'little giil, "spelling'the    word  out' through  her  falling-  tears,       and  waiting vto    write   down .the   meaning.     "It is��������� 'm,   how 'shall     I     explain     it"*        Oh,"    said the mother,  "something you get from your father  or   me."    And     the   small .   child  ' wrote     dpwn,  on  her  paper  of home  lessons:    "Heredity���������spanking."      ���������  'Sydney Town and Country Journal.  "Why should victory  always be represented by a female figure?"   "You  don',t  see  the   'appropriateness  now,  *but you , aren't'married _et."���������Melbourne Weekly Times. _ . ' <  She���������lie thinks she could learn   to  love him.     He���������And    she  does  not?  She���������"Well,  she thinks it will be easier for him**to learn that she can't.���������  'Melbourne Weekly Times.  Tl-e Kind of Girl That Should St:iy  n.1 iioiue���������Tlie" l*ros_*c������t For tlie Uii-  Kilructive ��������� One���������Some   Obsei-vation.3  fcy ������.n. Old Iland.       '      '   ��������� '     ,  "*   , '*  ' Here are some 'more or dess frank observations by a i-woman stenographer  who has been in brokerage, mining,'.the-  atiienl and "promoting" ofnees, suiiie(of  whusc managers have been in coiuc or  arc now iu jail, as to^-the desirability oi  _uch work for girls: ,'       .     .',, /  "The eifect of a���������busine&s-life on a Mro-  man's character is cxeellent, orico she  has proved herself st' w-ig enough phys-  iirallj^ and morally for the successes,,the  failures and the temptations. A year in  bus-mess is quite sutneient. to .spoil" or  make good'the mind of the metropolitan  as well"as the'country girl; it develops  more fully and,broadens the faculties of  1 the sensible and turn's tho-head of the  unpractical and romantic.' Business women''have  little  time   for  romance  and*  'soon 'cut it?,from their lives completely.  A' girl brought up in homely surroundings is biiro to  become dissatisfied with"  -her former"crcisterice"once she" finds*herself mixed with the bustle of the district  ^below  city hall.     Her  ideas  change, asi  do   hor   ideals,   and   many .what   might  ���������������������������have boea happy marriages'aie broken  off. , "   ,      * ,    ,  She  Collects Door Locks.  Probably one of th<* most unique fads  .which have been taken up by  women  is  .that    of  collecting    door    locks.      Mrs.  _ Charles Daws, Washington, has" a great  "weakness   for   locks   of   ancient   design'  and'has a  splendid  collection I in her library.    She takes great delight 'in,sho-\v-  ing her. collection to her friends an'd  relating, the  interesting histories  of some  ;of-them.    In hor collection, she has old  German   door  locks   and   one   that   wa3  taken   from  the door of an old  cfcmrch  built, hy her ancestors.  ,'    -      ������"_> i .*-   '   -  ������������������ , I 7     (  -,      Tlie, Emperor's  Little  Friend.  ������A* little Austrian ���������'boy recently met  with a piece of luck. He-lives in a  ��������� street in Budapest, and whenever the  I_mperor Francis Joseph drove past on  his .way to the station the lad0nlwi\yBtf  greeted his majesty by vigorously -waving his bat.  ' , j -  The emperor noticed the child.' and  Whenever he was in the Hungarian  "capital looked out for his young"friend.  This continued for'quite six years,  until one day >not long ago the emperor'  noticed'that the boy "was missing from  liis usual post. - Ail hour later u messenger from the emperor called,-at the  house and inquired*;what had become of  him. ' / v "'''.'"  On  learning that the. lad,  who was '  A  PRETTY WORKBAG.  One "Witlt.   Bliimoty-i   ns   Its  Decorative.  und   Color   Scheme.  Mimosa with its^fer-thery leaves and\  downlike blossoms has" been little used;  in embroidery, its' effectiveness "being>,  hardly known, but it is a very easy*-  flower to work, as the blooms can'be*,  composed entirely of French knots of'  shaded yellow . silk and' the' leaves,  worked in'the eaVy spike stitch,' which,  consists of merely a long cross stitch,  emanating from the middle,stem. tiSee*'  'Illustration'.)       '' /..   - -^ -��������� ���������'������������������������-������������������'  -^   >  I am now, going to show.j'ou how to-  make<a workbag' decorated .with em-,  broidered mimosa "and having inimosa' "���������  tints as its color scheme. .. ''  '    Procure-two pieces of t cardboard the-  -  shape shown in the design and;cover*,  them .witb a, Roman  satin; (a;- shade;,.,  ,Q  ' v< I  ^ _    u  , be at homes doing housework, sewing���������in  fact,   almost 'anything* else   but-stoupg-  >��������� ra'p'liy." Some have not been through the  grammar school andrare nonqualified tor  any sort of business life'; they never", will  succeed iu obtaining more tlian a* ridiculously,, low'salary > and are tod uninteresting,' as a rule! to induce matrimony down  town.     R'lotfiers   let- these,   girls  'study  Stenography " because ' -they -"'want ,to.'  These girls look' u>dn all kinds 'of house-  vyork.as drudgery, and mothers are glad  to get them "out'of the house. A peculiar  fa'ct is that1 most competent business wo-1  men know, how-to do all kinds of housework,-which only proves that a homely  biingiug up-makes a woman'more.thor-'  ough in everything, as it, does'a'man.- ' '  "It is unquestionably risky "for,'sensi-  "tive/refined--young-women to apply for  ,_ome of the positions advertised. A'short  time ago1, an advertisement appeared,*in  one  of the'!,Sunday'papers'under  'Help  ^Wanted' something like this: .  "Private Secretarj'.���������Must be thoroughly ���������experi-  Tlte- Parrot's  Porridse.'  t Ilowmany parrots have batineal'por-  1 ridge for break.a^st?'* There was' one  that badvtbis dish every morning, of  vv-hich it bec'ame<extremely fond. Once,  from an oversight, no" meal-1' had 'beeu  brought when the (supply w^as-ulone,  and that morniiig Poll's breakfast con-,  'sisted - of soaked i'bread.,,' The "bird  looked at it very .suspiciously for  awhile, then, tasted it very- cautiously,  thon sat "for a few. moments as if thinking the matter*over.*". By and',b,y '.it sctr  to work'with'great'vigor throwing the"  bread out of 1 he'dish and saying as it  spluttered out each mouthful: - "^"asty  mess!- Nasty mess!"- -, -,. v '- .  7  '_'  " > *- 5?-  *���������    0  1 ,  ���������'    ���������!  .*^ *'  '������������������      v   Anecdote of An Ostrich. I      , '  1 A few years/ago' an old5 gentleman  enced-and'able to tal<e charge ot corres,. ondenec- ^tOOk- his'watch put to look ..'it it While  well educated, nice appearance; none ,otheis-need   ^his   family    were"   watching   some " OS-''  ;ti*iches in the pen- near,at hand.51 The  watchrJwas ,n'ot att:ichedt to any,, chain--  !aiid\iira "secoiKPanJpld^h^nVwhich'saw^  apply, etc.  , ( "The advertisement was much longer,  ,an'd" hundreds-, of applications ,,were1-received.' '.The advertiser did not write to  .11 the', shining   timepiece* shot' her i,beal.  g and gulped'it down her  er-sa w s'a' moretastohT  reminded him that she cwas looking for  a stenographic 'position. To the other  applicants he simply said he had a position in some out of the way place and  offered for it $G or $7 a week.   Of com so  BAO'A2ID FlfoWEB 1>ES_GN.'    If  lighter. than .thergray' 'green( mimosa',  leaves) 'on'to' which'mimosa'sprays  have  been " transferred/andv .embrbid,- f\ ,  ered.   .The  inside,* is^ lined ^with^pale..,*.,  Vollow,- and   twOj gussets', of .yellow  /*  satin���������must be cut,, which,^when'sewed, - *_  in the sides, allow thefbag tp lie quite{^,;'  flat when'empty. "��������� The ���������-outside" -edges"-" *^  of  the   two  pieces   of   covered   card**v* ���������'  , board are sewed jto.-thefoutside edges f  ot the two satin gussets.,', The top is*. ''���������  1 edged'1 with ������������������a piece of- pale* yellow silk'������������������*"���������"������������������ 3\,-\ V/ ,1  ball tnmming, and the.handles can be, ,--<  ,;-      1i-,*-,,  ^eltlier satin ribb'pn,^,finishedVo_.'l''J\^thv, i    '������_,. \yfz   '**  dainty1 side bows, or yellow'vsilki:cord. -\':'t,  \   ,';- W-  ,,-     v.*'/r   JTj\  v-������  r  .*ct I  Women   In . Journallnm  << _.-1- -���������������  ������������������Not a--few .of thewromen^who Jiave yy^ij '"\;'K:rr  :ainedv notable .successi in- tne'.j newspa-'^w ~ni? ^ -. - ������j iyy-,  ���������"_���������_������-_ ��������� j 1     ������_L_ _  i_    _        _.    '__       _1  __._.! J.   *        _ ���������"        ������������������_���������*���������   fy*k.. t. ^i     t  _ v._".  ���������*,*    cv/sS-  ,fc.���������liW'.CV^j  r . * 1-^    , - tl,.  (?���������.*���������  3-JSj.T, -<l  ��������� A   Cobweb  Party.  , Invitations are sent on paper/ on  which a cobweb has been, drawn." with  a spider in some part, of it.   Cobwebs  he  did  not want a stenographer.    But ' and spiders are easily drawn and need  not be very accurate.    The invitalion  should   be   worded   thus:   "Will    you  s   Harvest  Times.  Crops are' being harvested somewhere  In the jvorld during every month in the  year. South Xfrica and Peru harvest  in November, and Bengal, Burma and  New South Wales in December.  ' Little   Grand mamma.  Now, -f.a.m just like sTanclmamivia,  I've sot on jjur..i_'s shav. 1.        '  And grandmamma s old spectacles.  But Xhej're not nice at all.  For through them all the things about  ��������� Seem in a fog- to me;  It is so funny grandmamma '  "Without them cannot see.  Ihese' advertisements appear under 'Help  Wanted'' every day: "  "Hundreds of good minded girls, whilo lk i������ parior?������ at such\a"time,  helping their employers  and   male  a_so-  ciates   morally   by   their   daily   presence '  (for  th'eie  is no  denying the  fact  thiit }  -.*. onion inspire respect and so  are  such  a help), utterly ruin their peace of mind  and often turn the quiet current of their  lives.    '  "'It is generally believed vthat 'dis-cre-  liouary pool' businesses pay the highest  bulaiies, though the work is lighter ami  the hours shorter, as a rule. tSuch is uot  the case. Citing instances,, the well  known 'discretionary' ' concern whose  failure some years ago was a nine day  wonder only paid their stenographers,  and they had a dozen or more, from $(3  up to $10, and the numerous gold, copper and zinc companies now out of existence paid no higher salaries, sa-\e in a ,  few instances where reliability had to  be appreciated. Legitimate concerns.pay  better salaries.  "Certain it is, the amiable j-oung woman, when once'1 she is looked on as  trustwoithy, has many confidences intrusted to her, and it is astouishiui;  sometimes the exteat of these confidences. Some men dictate to them their  most personal aud familiar letters to  men and women, and some lawyeis and  b.okers go so far as to explain to their  stenographers in detail durini; idle moments big deals which, were they Known  naming day and hour. For the cobwebs have ma era me cord fastened  about different parts of the furniture-  chairs, piano legs,' tables, pictures, etc.  Have sticks or* pieces of ' pasteboard  about three inches long attached to  each end of the several strings 1hat  may be wound up as they are taken  from their several places. As 'the  guests proceed to unravel the web each  gentleman will have' to escort or entertain the lady whose string terminates  at tho same place as his own. Tho fun  is caused by the unraveling of the  strings. The lady and gentleman who  1 are fortunate enough to get their string  unraveled first get a prize. There may  be a "second prize; also a consolation  prize.  _$-������������������'  Sleep���������tlie  Bcantitler.  "The subject'of sleep is one in which  every woman is interested. Sleep is not  only necessary and a great physical  comforter and restorer, but it is a beau-  tifier.    *-  It is pretty little Mine. Butterfly who  says, "If I sleep an hour, then I shall  be pretty again." The Japai/ese women  outside, would cost these men thousand*. 1 understand the arts of beauty.   Thoy  sof dol'n.**.. and the strange part of this J know  how   to  brighten  tbe   hair   and  is that   the  girls  who are  intrusted  the  gained  per/field within the past deca'de,h'ave  graduated into * higher t literature, - suchv ���������*;  as'play writing and*Woiwj,wjrrt(ng,' ,and, # *$_���������'*".  :;l_aVeUhus' achieved, additional *oeputa-';,," "'���������'V^..  Htipn.-^Others'Have'sunk tke'Juiidpub'tedi^_���������'v|"u{ _���������".*-*?',*-;-  ' promise ^of1"'their .futureinto "-thV-mbre-.^^;', -.'.-\V,,. v-j^*.  - peasant, path>:pf ;domVst*c\i\fe.^i:^;:_;: 'r'_fT_ xiC;y  The question of. the suitability of the*-. \ j, * "* "\ - ^ '^j*  "Journalistic; field   for   women ,is' one  which  may' be looked at, from1.'many'"  vantage points.     Where, there are so<  many who have made successes in this-  , line, who-shall say 'that it is ,not* a  desirable line? , Tlfe same rule applies''  ,to this as to every other walk of life  requiring good health and nerves, grit,,  perseverance and  steady,   earnest * industry-    It is generally acknowledged*,  that tlie work of journalism is a difficult one even for a  man.    A woman.-  oversensitive and not of good constitution, and, above all, without plenty  of   pluck,   might   better - choose  some  'other arena  for   her  battle* with  life. ^  than a newspaper office.���������Kate Master.-  son in Era Magazine..    .       -   ���������   1 :   , ���������   ' ���������:  Cutting  Cold  Bntter.   r  . Cutting butter iu  very" cold .weather  is often a difficulty.   When cutting a. .>  suco of butter from a large roll, first  dip the knife into hot'water,- when,all������,  likelihood of breaking the butter will,  be avoided.  .I/TTTIiE GKAXD _XA-aiMA. ."���������  But I quite like bear granny's cap,  With its enormous frill.  Now, shall I take her knitting- too?  I think so.    Yes, I will!  fm just a little bit afraid;  I know what granny '11 say,  'You little naughty darling: puss,  I'll punish you���������some day!"  ���������Astley H. Baldwin in Exchange.  most   fully  in  the" majority  of cases  re  cc-ive but moderate remuneration. . !  "On** hears often of 'the typewriter's-  had  l-iiglish' and  the. senseless 'way she  inixe..  hor'employer's letters in  translation, etc., but very little of the employ-,  er's   bad   English.    Allowed   that   some  stenographers  do   not  know  good -..from.,  bad  and  if  they  did  are, such   veritable^  machines  they  would  not  see' the, mis--  . takes, still more there are who have not  the   nerve  to  correct  employers'   errors.  It  is   interesting  to  note,   on  the other  hand, the number of stenographers, who, j  not   occasionally,   but  always,   have ������������������ to j  correct   the,, bad   grammar   dictated   to'  make it shine. They understand the  trick of gesture and the using of the  voice. And, more, they know the value  of-sleep..-. .������������������'*������������������-- -������������������.������������������  Sleep in the right amount clears the  skin, brightens the eyes and gives, expression to tbe face. It takes away  that haggard look, fills out. the hollows  around the- eyes. Oils, out the cheeks,  removes those lines about the mouth,  smooths out the forehead aud makes a  new woman of you.  Suitability In   Dress.  Suitability in dress is a great test of'  breeding. Any one can buy a costly  gown and huddle it on in seaspn and  out of season. It is a great art to learn  how to put on a dress well and how., to  look well in it, and many a woman who  spends little has the reputation of good  dressing simply because she knows,  how to put on and wear hor clothes  well. Many books have been written  on this subject, but it is the natty, tidy,  painstaking woman who always comes  out' triumphant, and if she has a carriage she can dress in much smarter  clothes thau her sisters who are not so  fortunate.    For Ironing Day������.  Try' making your iron holder this  them, many times by college graduates. ��������� way if you do not want your hand to  Of course in these latter cases the poor' get dry and heated on ironing day:Cut  excuse offered is carelessness  "You may. be sure that the pretty  flirtatious miss does not last long down  town. She learns stenography only for  fun or. because she is tired of staying  home. She' drifts about for a year or  two   and   then   disappears,   one   doesn't  from the upper part of an old boot a  piece of leather tbe size yon wish the  holder to be. Cut a piece of brown paper and two pieces of flannel or cloth  the same size; then* cover the holder in  the ordinary, way, except that on tlie  top two thicknesses of material should  .    To   P".ej������l������cii   the  Ilotise.  A few drops of oil of-lavender in a  silver bowl or ornamental dish of some,  kind, half filled with very hot water  and set in the dining room just before  dinner is served, gives a delightful and.  intangible freshness to the atmosphere  of the ."apartment. Hostesses often put  a small vessel in the parlor and dressing rooms when arranging the'house  for. a festivity. The suggestion is especially valuable to,, the hostess in a-  small apartment, which sometimes in  the bustle of preparation becomes  stuffy.���������Modes and Fabrics.  know   where.    The   ugly   girl,   once .she  goes in business, stays there.   She gets ' iJ0 put instead of ono.    Sow all round  tbo edge; then slit the top upper cov-  a good position finally, where she be  comes a sort: of machine and is often  looked upon as indispensable by her employers. The honest, obliging, amiable,  practical young woman is in demand.  Pretty   or plaim  she  can always  get   a  eriug across the center and bind the  edge of the slit. This forms a pocket  on each side, into which one's thtimb  and fingers are slipped.  A  Pretty   Screen.  ' A beautiful and not especially expensive screen is one of the attractions in  a woman's studio. The frame is plain,  dark ..wood, with a dull finish. The  filling is made of India print curtains  stretched plainly, with almost no fullness. The curtains are cut out to lit  tbo spaces, no attention being paid to  the pattern, which adds, to the quaint-- ���������  ness of the effect. .������.���������--_-*.-...���������   r*-.  f ��������� L>������-uw-ii v,(*e ��������� ,__:._ -^v*!  H.*<f'.  p<   ���������������  l   ������-���������������*..' V -  _ J-    fciJ. -nV*   <V  ^V** *<^^ M*^  ~ ���������" __J*3������������������������-UJI* ���������-���������liJSIffi.'t  '     .  C H. TARBELL.  High Grade Stoves  and all Kitchen Requirements  SPORTSMENS GOODS  <fc GENERAL HARDWARE  WaVerly fjotel  First-Class Accommodation   at Beasonable Bates..i.  I J  BEST  OF WINES & LIQUORS.  S. SHORE,  /proprietor. ' v  T. H. CAREY.  if '      _- "  i t t  1    ' ^ i  HTAILORING   in First-Class  '   V      Styles...     -������" Perfec*   Fit  "-    '   Guaranteed. \..,   <���������       < "' FULL 1INB OV ,  ���������FINE I- SUITINGS.   ,  Dunsmuir Ave., OuniDeriaiiil  Goto  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLASS  , CANDY, FRUITS,  -    CIGARS & TOBACCOS.  Nanaimi Cigar Factory  SMOKE; ; ���������  ENTERPRISE  CIGARS  BEST, ,::   ON  EARTH.  Maunfactured by '   ���������  P   GABLE & CO., NANAIMO, B.C.  CUMBERLAND      /  Meat Market  * o  r  . *       P <  Donald McKay.  ^J        j* : ' __  Prime Meats, -  Vegetables &   Fruits,  (E^fr*    In Season.  DAILY DELIVERY.  P. Stoddart.  FINE r  WATCH  REPAIRING.  Sells Watches Cheaper  than anyone else'   J  H, KG JjLo.  DUNSMUIB AVE  .   'ctTMBEKLA-ID  Boot     j D. ANTHONY  &  JSllOe THE POPULAR-  Maker Tobacconist.  Repairing  _. x_������_ ��������� *  SPECIALTY, r  '  When ia' Cumberland  STAY  AT THE   YEN HOME.  *_T   All Convkwibnobs tor Guests.  Ths Bab u Scps-Md with  Best Liquors and Gigars  '_; _  R. S. ROBESTSON.       <  T. D. McLlSAN,  The Pioneer Watchmaker,  - Jeweler and Optician.  Eyes Tested Free.  You liave  the money; I have' the.  liooniB, no,w I want the money and '  you  want tne Goods so come and  gee what bargains.you can get.  _���������   v *.__ .  JrSMOKE :..  '.������������������ CUBAN BLOSSOM';  r FROM  THE  CIGAR  Cuban Oigar Factory  ,M. J.. BOOTH, Proprietor,  V* ', nanaimo,fs:c. yy  Money to Loan  j ���������    *  ��������� ���������      * ������- ���������  ________ , r  I  ' -,    -        '  ���������Apply to���������  C. H. BEEVOR POTTS,  BARRISTER, &c ,  * ,r^  Dunsmuir Atb. Cumber land  IF   YOU   WANT   YOUR   MORNING'S  *>*  MITtK  p*p*  early, Fresh and Sweet, buy from  __>r. TZJi-'Bb-v-miz:l  Milk Delivered,* Twice  Daily in Summer,  N otice.  Riding on locomotives and   rail  way cars  of   the   Union   Colliery  Company by any   person   <>r   pf������r  sons���������except train crew���������is strictly  prohibited.    Employees   are  subject to dismissal for allowing same  By order  Francis D. Littlb  Manager.  Ticket, No. 4g04  WON THE BUGGY AT CRAIG'S  If this Ticket4s not claimed within  Two Weeks another drawing will  take-place.  .    SAVE YOUR TICKET.  Nanaimo  Steam Carriage Works,  STANLEY CRAIG, Prop.  31 1202  iwa  America's.    Best     Republican     Paper.  EDITORIALLY    FEABLES3.  News from all parts of the"world. Well writ en, original  stories. Answers to queries on all subjects. Articles  on Health, the Home, New, Books, and on Work. Aboufc  the  Farm  and   Garden,     ....     ..     ..  !  The  Weekly IrjtEP Ocean  The "Inter Ocean " is a member of the Associated Press and is also the only Western  newspaper receiving the entire telegraphic news service of the New York Sun and  special cable of the N*jw Y������-rk World, besides daily reports from oyer 2.000 special  ��������� correspondents throughout the country. No pen can tell more fully WHY it is the  BEST  on   earth  ..... .... ���������'��������������������������� .... ������������������-- .. . **      ....  52���������TWELVE-PAGE PAPERS-52        ^__f One Dollar a Year  ���������      ���������    . ���������  Brimful of  news  from   everywhere   and  a  perfect  feast  of special  matter.......  Subscribe for  the    *' Cumberland News,"    and the    "Weekly Inter  Ocean,1'    one year, both Papers for $2.oo. UST  Strictly in Advance.  We have ma-le urraugeuieut. with the Inter Ocean, by which we are unabled to  give our readers tbe above rare opportunity of getting the recognised beat Republican newspaper of the U.S., and the news at the low rati of $2.00 instead of the  regular rate of S3 oo for the two. Subscribers availing themselves of this offer  must hi fully paid up and <n advance.    Must be for the full 12 months  under this  OuGI** _��������������������������� ���������������.������������������ ��������������������������������� ��������� _ ��������� ��������� *>������������������ ���������_��������������� _��������������������������� ������������������������������������ ��������� ��������� ���������  All the Latest MAGAZINES  and PAFEBS on hand..'  Mo,rToct|i' Bros.,  ���������_3__:_<____^s   ,  13READ, Cakes and Pies delivered  daily to any part of City.  r   '  row, stock of,. rdra^eriU  pR.U'I(TS, " ... -;.���������:-  '    :; Candies,  * '" > pi PES, Cigars,  ���������,* " ��������� ^Tobaccos.   .,  'AND������NO\TELTIES'AT    .  Mrs':. WALKER'S  (Whitney Block.)    '  ���������piNE CANDIES, FRUITS, and  r Foil Stock of' TOBACCO  CIGARS and CIGARETTES. .. .'.  DUNSMUIR AVE.,  CUMBERLAND:  New England  WM. GLEAN ON, Proprietor,  , f <���������        '    i ' __-_____.  ftpOR Comfort, dre and Attention TRY  ���������*���������     the New England Harm,.,,   -        '  HIGH GRADE . . ��������� /  Cigars   and    Liquors    in    Bar;  -   .    *r    -     *     . '-;*'*  WWJLLARD'is prepared tov  ->     -      -   ���������     filK-iiy-Or'ders foi Fine'or   -'  r I '    I  Heavy .Harness,, at ishort; notice.  WiLLARD BLOCK; . ' Cumberland.  Mspimait 4 Nanaimo: Rj.  ^"*&&*jSl  s.s. "City of Nanaimo.*  WINTEB SCHEDULE.  r ������ _~ T  'Leaves VictoriaTuesday. 6 a.m.; for Na-V  ;   .      naimo,   calling -at, Musgraves/Vc-  ' suvius, Crofton."vKuper, and Thetis,  } -   v Isiands (one week) Fullprd, Ganges,  ���������  and Fernwood (following week)..  Leaves Nana.mo Tuesday,  5   P"v*   for  >" ' Comox, connecting wfth s,s. Joan at  * Nana*mo.  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Nanaimo direct, connecting with  train for Victoria  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 am - f������r  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday,  7 a.m.,  for  N������i-  , naimo and way ports.  Leaves Nanaimo Fridav, 2 p.m., one  week for Ganges, next week for  Crofion.  Leaves Ganges or Crofion Saturday, 7  a.m., for Victoria and way ports.  VANCOUVBB-NA3MAIMO BOUTE  S.S.      "JOAN." k  Sails from Nanaimo" 7 a.m. daily except  *���������  Sundays.  Sails from Vancouver after arrival of C.  P.R. Train No. I. daily except Sundays, at i p m.  TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  OCTOBEIt 25th,  1902.  VICTOBIA TO WELLINGTON.  No. 2-Daily.  A.M.  De. 9 00....,.  ���������.������' 9.28.....  " 10.24.....  "11.00  P M  ��������������� 12 40  Ar 12 53..  ..Victoria . .  , .Coldstream  .Koenig _.>  .Duncan's..  .Nanaimo..  Wellingten  No. 4��������� Svinday  ;.'..*.;..i)_-3.oo-  .. " "3 28  ..''���������' 424  .     "   5.00  P M.  .'.   "    6.41  ,. Ar. 7.03  WELLI ''*      N   TO  VICTOBIA.  No. 1���������Dail  A.M.  De.   8 00...  "    820...  " 10 02...  ������.������ 10.42...  " 11.38...  Ar 12.00...  .. .Wellington..  .. .Nanaimo....  .. .Dut*c;in's. .  ,. .Koen-g's.....  .. .Coldstream..  ,. .Victoria. '..:.  No. 3���������Sunday  A.M.  . De. 3 00  .   ������.������    3 15  '. '.-������ 5.00  . " 5 -36  . " 6 32  .  Ar 7.00  Thousand-Mile and Commutation Tickets on sale, good ovei rail and steamer  lines, at two and one-half cents per mile.  Special trains and .steamersTor Excursions, and reduced rites for parties may  be arranged for on application to the  Traffic Mimager.  The Company reserves the right to  change without previous notice, .steamers  sailing dates and hours of sailing.'  Excursion Tickets on Sale from   and   to  all Stations, good Saturday and Sunday.  Geo. L. Courtney,  Traffic Manager.  MUNICK-ALI1Y OF"      '   ''  THE CITY OF  CUMBERLAND.  THE POUND BY-LAW.  __���������_������������������_____������������������_*''  The Municipal Council'of the Corporation of the City of. Cumberland,*  enacts as follows:��������� " :  1. At such place or.places as, shall be de- ,  signa'ted by the Council froin time to time a  Cuy P< und may*b'e established and shall be"  main tan. ed as such by the  Corporation "of  the City of ^Cumberland.   t        ' ���������  ' o-  ���������*-><<���������;.  2.'The  Councir may from time to time,,  ���������appoint  a  Pouim-kceper at such 8dl_ry, or'  remuneration as it may decide and a-j-jrojjri-,,  ate out of the annual revenue. X~    -  . ,  , ,        .,     . ������    <,   , . -i ��������� , ,  3. The City Tr.a_u.er shd.ll-fuinish ther  Pouijd-keeptr with a",book iu* which the'  Pouiid-keener shall enter a de-cuptum "ot  every animal lmpoundi-d by1.him, "with thi*  name of ti>e person vho tmik'or.ttiit the  same to be impounded, the day and hour on  which the ai-iui<tl came into hia 'cli������*.ig<* as  Pounr* keeper, the nay. and hour ou which  che same was redeemed, discharged, or  otherwise dealt *\ ith or ili������jjo������eu ol, lhe  name of the person and che amount  paid 1 y the peison redeeming ihe animal,  or, if sold, the name of the purchaser, tin-  amount that was paid fot the annual, and  the an'ouot of ihe expense thereon, aud the  balance, if any, remaining over the' above,  the pi nalty allowance and expenses, and to  whom the same has been paid, wmch balance, if any, shall, prior to mt-king the re--  turn to the auditor, be.paid over to the City  Treasurer.  ' 4. The Pound-keeper shall at the end of  the month make a return to the City Clerk,  in writing, comprising the above information and any other information he or the  cle'k may deem necessary, which return  sha l,if reuuired, be verified by statutory  declaration of the Pound-keeper.  5. The Pound-keeper shall pay over to the  City l're.������surer all money received by him  once in every monrh, or oftener,*if instiuct-  ed so to do, and shall at all times produce  his books tor-the inspection of 'any^member  of the Council, or the Auditor or the Treasurer, when requested to (do so.  6. No horse, ass, mule, ox, bull, cow,  cattle, swine', bog, sheep, goat or dog (except dogs registered as hereinafter mentioned) shall be permitted to run at large or  trespass in the city at any time, or to graze,  brouse, or feed upon any of the streets,  squares, lanes, parks, alleys, or public  Dlaces of the City, or upon any unfenced  lots or unfenced land within the city limus,  under the following penalties against'the  owners, or keeper , or persons having charge  of the same,  viz:���������  For each ox, horse, mule, ass, bull,  cow, or other cattle. ���������........    $3 00  For each swine, hog, sheep, or goat  or other animal.        1 00  For each dog......... ��������� ........      0 50  7. If any of the animals mentioned in  ���������suction 6 of this By-law. (except dogs registered <as hereinafter meh'tionedj.are found at  large or trespassing within the limits of the  City of Cnmberlaudj or grazing, brousing,  or feeding upon any of the streets, .quarts,  lanes, parks, alleys, or' public places of th';  said Cit3', or upon any ui-fenced lots or land  within the City limits, it. shall be taken by  the Pound-keeper or his assistant and driv-  eu, led, or carried to the .City Pnupd and  be there impounder., and it t-hail be the duty  of the Pound-keeper so to impouud such  anin'ials.  8 Any person or persons who find any of  the animals mentioned iu sectioi* 6 of this  By Uw, running at large or trespassiug  within the City limits in contravention of  thi3 By-L-iw may drive, lead, or carry the  animal to the said Pound, and it shall be the  duty of the Pound kepper to receive and  impound the same, aud p*y for���������  Lioise, mu'e, bull, cow, or  other cattle      $2 50  Each   swiop.    hog.    .sheep,  goat, or other animal... 50  Each dog  50  It shall be the duty of all officers and  constables of  force  the said  city,' whenever they; see or meet any of the ,,  animals mentioned within section 6" of , this ',,  By-Law  running  at  large' or   trespassii g  within the* city limits iu contravention  of-' ;  this'By Law or whenever their-attention  is  directed,by any person to any such* animal *  running at large, or trespassing as aforesaw ,   '  , to immediately tpke charge of such ��������� animal,  and drive, lead, or carry, or cause the same ���������<  to be driven, led, or carried to the Pound*.-'"   '  10. The Found-keeper shall daily^fnrrii.h   .  all   animalsv, impounded in the City Pound  with good  and  sufficient food," water, shel- ,  ter,   and attendance  and Tor so7doiug"shall',  demand  and ; receive  from ith ���������   respective   *  owners oftsu'ch animals,or^trom the keepers,,  or   persons'in   who^e charge   the   animals  -.ought to be.-forthe iue ot 'the Co.poratiuuV^'  ^the following allowdnce over and abovethe -t  ' fees'-tbrimpriuucling, 'namely:���������"_.���������, ,/_,   ..i'lV^  \      For each horse, ass, mule, ball,'cow-or'  other catile, Sl.oo per day.'  "   .   ,\ 1 r  For each swine, hog, *.heep,  or goat, or  -  i    .   i ther animal,  50. is. per da>.   .'���������  --   For eachilog 25ots. per day.   .      ' .    y~  1 11: If the owner of any animal impounded, or any other person entitled 'to redeem  the s imc, thai I appear and claim such animal at auy time before the sale thereof, it ,  shall be the duty of the Pound keeper or his  assistant, to deliver up the same on receiv- r  ing the amount in full of the penalty, and  the allowance and the expenses chargeable  for each and every animal, and in addition  thereto if the animal redeemed s a dog, the  aunuul tax therefor. ,  12. When the Pound-keeper i. aware o.  the name and address^of the owner of any  animal lmuounded he shall, within 24 hours  of the impounding, cause a letter or pose  card to be sent to such owner with a notification of such impounding.  13 It shall be the duty of the Pound-  keeper, or his Assistant, before making delivery of any animal so impounded, before  sale, or on payment of surplus money after  sale, to obtain from the person or persons ,  claiming the same, his, her or their name or  names and residence, < aud to enter the same  in a book, together w th the date when such  animal was impounded, and the date when  tre same was sold or redeemed as the c-bo  may be.   *  14. If no person shall appear to claim  such animals or animal so impouuded, within three days after the same may have been  impounded, or if the person claiming such  animal shall refuse or neglect to pay the  penalty aud the allowance and expenses  chargeable thereon, it shall be the duty of  the Pouud-keeper to give at least five,days  notice of the bale thereof.  ] 5. Such notice shall contain a general  description of the animal or animals impounded, and shall be posted up in some  conspicuous place at the Pound, where the  same shall have been impounded, and also  at the City Hall.  16. If at the expiration of the time specified in the said notice, no person shall ap-.  pear to claim the animal or animals therein  specified and referred to, or if any person  bhall appear to claim the same, but shall refuse or neglect to p;iy the penalty and the  allowance, and th������ expenses accrued and  charged on such animal or animals; it shall  be lawful to sell the same, and .the animal  or animals shall be offered to public competition and sold to the highest bidder by the  Pouud-keeper at the City Pound. I  17. If the animal be a horse, ass, mule,  ox, bull, cow, oi' other cattle, it shall ba advertised in a newspaper at least three days  before suchvsale.  18. If, after the salo of ���������uy animal as  aforesaid,'. the purchaser does not immediately pay i.hs price thereof, the Pound���������  keeper mav fonhwi'h cause the animal to  he resold, acid .o continue to do until the  price,is paid.  19. In case of the sale of any impounded  ani.nal or animals, the said Pouiid-k.eper  shall retain oi b of the proceeds of the sale  sufficient to pay the amount of the penalty  a-id the al!o>v������nne and ;-!l expense, chargeable by him on account of the said animal  or animals.  20. No person or persons shall break  open,   or   in   any manner  directly  or   in-  ffl  mi  \  \?1  \  - (I ���������0-  '#  ,  v,  THE  CUMBERLAND   NEWS  ,     Issued Every Tuesday.  VV. B. ANDERSON,       -      -      -        I.DTTOR  / ' -    , -       "   ��������� ��������� ^ ; I  r~ ' '  The columns of The News are; op������n to_all  t r i  .who wish to express therein'-views o    mat-  "        ��������� ��������� i  ter*������ of public interest. ,       '  While we do not hold ourselves  re -vmsi-  ble for the utterances of correspondent,., we  reserve   the right   of'1 declining  to 'inser*  ommanicAnions unnecessarily personal.  * '                                          "0                / *   ' *  t  2 ' *  '   ' TUESDAY," MARCH 17, 1903  ������'  I  Mr*  V:  hit,  ly  \W.  u  r  'i ������    ' r t ��������� .      '.  'directly  aid.or assist' in ^bieaking ,open  - the  Pound, ' or  shall    take   or   let   any  auim.l   or, auimels  thereout,   without  the  ', consent    of     the    Pound-keeper.       ' Each  Y t and every person who shall hinder, delay or  ' obstruct,   any person or'per.ous engaged in  " dr ving, leading, or carrying to   the  Pouud  any auiuial _r animals U.'l-le to he impound-'  /   ed under the provisions of this By law .hall,  '' for each and every offence,  he liable to the  ���������' pei alty hereinafter mentioned.   -  , 21. If any dog impounded as aforesaid is  ' not redeemed within seven days 'after such  ', impou ding it shall be lawful for t ie Pound  keeper to kill it in some merciful manner. -  '   22.i Eveiyperson -who pays  the annual,  -;    tax for a dog as mentioned m  the R*. venue  - By-law, shall'thereupon l>e entitled to have'  c such dog-registered, numbered, and describ-  '- ed in;a book to be kept for  this purpose at  the office of trie City Treal-urer. and torer  y ceive 'a metal badge or tag stamped with the  ' year for w'-iich tlie tax is paid, and the num-r  berofthe registration, and iii case any dog  :,    shall be iound "at Jarge. within the Muuici-  'i, palily"at.ah> time without such'a badge  or  ...���������tag as aforesaid such dog shall be deemed to  -. be at large" within the meaning of Clau?e*6  ,, of this By-law^ .���������"''-.     ''.".,    -1   ,,     '  -'    i - .       *       - ,,i -      't >  *       \*        i  ; ���������"' 23   In the event of a dog being impound >  >; e   and the owner proving to the satistacijn  - . of ihe tVund-keeper or the City Treasurer!  j",t!-at the annual tax had been paid   and  the  * .'oieul badge or tug had been removed before,  .,    the impounding of the dog, it t-hall be law-'  (ful for^fhe Pound-keeper to refeaie such dog  from the Pound at once and enter  the  par-  ...   ticulaus in his,book.       ,\       -, ,;v,  ���������'-," '   - . /  i   ���������.  '24. It 'shall' lie, lawful   for the  Pound-,  keeper, or his assistant, or.other persons as  - ' _f��������� resaid, to impound, any dog" runuing, at  1 larije in the City-and not .wearing "a 'metal  badge or   tag -in accordance with the last  preceding section of this By-law., "   ������������������  '   * *. -    * *-'     ���������,*.,'.. *    ,      .  25   No persdn shall keep , or harbor any  J dog or ������ith > animal -which' , habitually dis- -  * turlia the quiej; of ahy.pprwn, or any dog or,.  .��������� - other animal" whiehlendang-,rs the 'safety of-  ^aiiy"t"������er_c_ by biting or otherwise/  / *26, 'No,horse or hor_es,sha11f*he left 'untied  4 within ttfe'city-.limits; unless under,the con-.,  ^'-''rte^trol of the owner or peison .uncharge*.*:.'���������*: -  '27'. EveryDerson^convi-ted of-"an 'infrac-'  ]'<���������', _/^ 'tioii of any provu-ion^of *.this*<By,*law". shall;  I / " forfeitjand pay .therefore aT penalty not ex-"  ceeding fif y'dollars.     \;   '*   >'";**.  .-- 28.' A. dog shall be deemed to be"_t large  wi'hin the meaning'of the provisions of this.  By-law when not accompanied by.or under  the control of the owner or person in charge  29. This By-law may be cited as the City  Pciund By-law, 1902. ������o come iuto eff.ct  the 1st day of Marcn, 1903. i  Read for the first'tfme 20fih day of October,  1902. ^  R- -I for theseonnd time the 6th day of  November,  1902. "  Read the tnird tune the 8th day of December,   1902. /  Re considered and nn*������llv passed the 30th  day of Decembf r,  1902.  WESLEY WILLARD,  . Mayor.  L. W. NUNNS,  City Clerk.  Our fee returned if we fail.    Any one sending sketch and description of  ' any invention will promptly receive our opinion free concerning the patent-  ' ability of same.  '*"How toi-obtain'a patent" sent upon request. ^Patents  secured through us advertised for sale at our expense. -   '  <' Patents taken out through .us, receive special notice, without charge;'in  The Patent Record, an illustrated and widelyCcirculated journal, consulted  by Manufacturers and Investors. ' i   *  Send for sample copy FREE.    Address, ��������� '. J  VICTOR J. EVANS &  CO.,  -"  , ... ' , J (Patent Attorneys,) -  Evans Building,      -      WASHINGTON, D. C-  m  Printing  :  JAS. A. CARTHEW'S \  Liverv Stablei  ���������'_,*��������� .-*  .  '��������� Teamster   and Draymen    ���������  I Single a*nd   Double rigs    :  ' for -Hire. ���������   All  Orders >. ���������  ~ Promptly. Attended ~t'o.    *,  i Third St.. Cumberland, BC.  OOOOOOOOOO ooooooooc  6  o  o  o  o  o  o ,  o  o*.  o  -A-II-TID  . <i  ,OF EVERY CLASS AND DESCRIPTION  At tOWEST    R A T������S.  \l  lv y  |.V_ *-*  Is  CIRCULARS: '     .. ���������  ,   ,..' -...,  ;   \NOTICE.. ' ' .'      '-_.''   /  1 BJLL-HEADS^ '  !;;   . ���������������������������LETTER1'FIE ADS'"      " "������������������  V MEMORANDUxMS  y*]K    '-/EN^EhOPES, ;'���������'   *,'  \* ' '  .    .     BUSINESS CARDS'  KABELS.& BAGS   '  *  -;l     :"'" '  / V>   -y; y    ^RILlfeoF;FARE  ,:- 'Etc., ,.  . Etc.,  Etc.  1 CONCERT -PROGRAMME S *\v  , -.   -     - -. : .       .     . >\  > -  ���������    BALL' PROGRAMMEkS *      **  /..} display/bilXs ' J'r> v-  *.*,   ,?,    POSTERS r'������   '.     'y     s '  '       CONCERt/TICKETS  ,'*,,, t  *' -.:������<***.'> ''    >' ���������  7 .-'..   -'BALL TICKETS  ['  '   ''V^^. MENUS" V'.' '^-/"  .RECEIPT FOR MS: v    ^ ,,* ���������    \  '���������   r   ABSfRAc5T,qF;ACcbuNfS'  EtcX  Etc.,  _:"���������-  rc.  . t '���������',','     '_'   ORDERS ^EXECUTED WITHOUT,DELAY.,������������������.'"' ;.: a -;/ -'3'-  ,    "    '   .'.v.;      -v '_-._.v -���������:'     l-'   i "* -V^*   '^"^. ^r/'j--;;;;-,:. ���������  N  Death Intimations ; v ������  '*.   ' ������  Funeral   Invitations  !  Memoriam, Cards  V7:2l-PI���������C;EjS^^-  v-������.  .-��������� 2_;"'   ' -��������� - *  .T'   ..     ������������������  Chance ta'Joln a. Clab TTbat 117111  Hftte and Save Money tnv iron.  Everybody should Join the Mutual Literary M_-  Blc Club ot America.' There ia nothing else like it  anywhere. It costs almost nothing to join and tho  benefits It Rives are wonderful.   Iterables you to  f-urcbase books and periodicals, music and muslccl  nstruments at special cut prices. *It,aet-_.es reduced rates at many hoteuk It answers que.tloiis  free or charge. 'It offers scholarships and valuable cash prizcB to members. It maintains clu'j  rooms In many cities for Itsmembers. In addition,  ?.v eJ-_,,2������*-!mt>er receives the official magazine entl-  tledi ��������������� Ey'rr Month'* a publication In a class by  Itself .Including 6 pieces of high-class vocal and Instrumental mu_!c(full sl_e> each month without  SS^^ilS^?SI.T3,_ l"������-8 *n ove year In all. YOU  ������_^Jl?Xd^������'IH^B������l_/_������,lTa FOB AL-  M03T NOTHING.   -   .   * '  lhe full yearly membership feo Is One Dollar for  which you get all above, and yon inny withdraw amy time within three months If you  want to doso and get your dollar buck, if you  don-t care to spend fl.OO. send 25 cents for threo  months membership. Nobody can afford to pass  this offer by. .You will get your money back "  value many times over. JFull particulars will   sent free of charge, but If you are wise you will  _>__*_<_      ___       n-mia     _sn������������._v_k_lA     ^������*a_     ___IH_.A__I.I_       _____.__'"_.-   o  o  o  o  I am   prepared' *to   .'0  furnish/Stylish Rigs '  '������ *  and do 'I.e.-.ming a!tv    O- "  reasonable; rates.,   ".-���������'������'  , 5'.  (ii-  send In your request for membership with" tho  proper fee at once. The 25 cts. three months membership offer will soon change. Write at once addressing your letter and, enclosing $1.00 for full  year's membership or twenty-five cents for threo  months to      r*** ���������   -  MTTTTAX, LITTRAItT AI1TSIO CX.__l  -    ' _    Wo.' ISO Jtfq-san St.. ti. Y. Ctly.  i THE DEMAND FOR  Stevens Pistols  IS INCREASING BAP1DLY.    ./    .  Have-beeu making for 37 years tbe  TIP UP���������.22 Short E.' F.;... .������2.50 41  The   DIAMOND, V6-inch  blued''barrel^  niclccl' frame, .open or globe and peep .  tl  _si������fiir3*������������������������������������.������-���������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������**���������_��������� a_^o(uu  Same with" 10-inch barrel ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� 7.50'  ;(^_ass_5������cJSi  ,On Shortest Notice.  *       ' VT. v i        ������ *.l  The Diamond Pistol'will shoot alC B;\  :*ap, .22 Short or .22 Long rifle cartridge."  I   --STEVENS  RIFLES'are also known ���������  i t lhe world over.    Kange in price 'from  )   6-l.COto STo.OO .    .  '       SetKl stamp for catalog describing our  I   oomplete line, and containing information to thootefs.    - ��������� \  ,0    \.   .      '  Cumberland ������/  oooq9opo6uooooobooo  HENRY'S NURSERIES,  3009 Westminster Road  VANCOUVER'," B_C. t,   "\  "      ; ;    ~��������� J      .)  Fruit  and   ^    r .    ' L  Ornamental Trees  Rhododendrons,    .  < ^ ,\  V.'\ ��������� "*'"-.Roses)''/Bulbs,-1  ' -HOME' GROVVN *'& IMPORTED -\  Garden, \ Field "& Flower Seeds  "  ' "   ������������������ j< ,'. *���������-     * r  ��������� '. .V ���������', -  .Call hhd .kariiir.e ouV stock  " V    '*��������� ^'^   -  ^ ���������_ and make vpur'selections for 'r,        '_  J'-s. ,. spring planting."  Catalogue free  BEiS .HIVES'  and    SUPPLIES  ,v.l  'f-l  ' *  rrl  ^ f<  "!^,'? !  M. J. HENRY  -VANCOTJVEB*i\B.C.  ^  a .-.-*'-  t * - ���������������  V^U  >  ->>  ;vJ, :.  *   T*        J  L*   1  -  f) tt,"'SJK  -1'  : -*H'>v  "^���������s  -rif.  *,������. ���������-/,*.������������������.  i jf.'i  *  j.t  V .   .  .?    t  ���������<  -,>.1  '/  A ,-T'v  -i   ���������S_1..v-*J."itii*ll  , The J. Stevens Arms and Tggl Co;  P. 0. Box  CHICOPLt FALLS, MASS.  ' - .-*  ���������  It will Pay you    -_^n  L-.'l  Cumh-Pland  HJtel  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  v     AND     SECOND     STREET.  Cumberland', b. c-  Mrs. J. H. Piktct, Proprietress.  When in Cumberland be  sure  and stay  at  the Cumberland  Hotel, First-Class   Accomodation for transient and perman- ���������  en t boarders.  Sample Rooms and   Public Hall  Run in Connection with  Hotel  TO   ADVERTISE   IN   THE  -"NEWS.,"  TRADE  MARKS*  DESIGNS,  COPYRICHTS   _������fc  The most Northerly Paper published on the Island.  Subscription,  $2.oo   per an  Anyone sending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain, free, whether an invention^  probably patentable. Communications strictly  confidential. Oldest agency for securing potonts  in America.   We have  a Washington office.  Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive  special notice in the  SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN,  Book oh" Patents sent free.  Addresa  MUNN   &   CO.  3������1 _t*roud-n_; M - -  NOTICE*IS   HEREBY, GIVEN.that application will be made to the"Parliament of  Canada at its next session for an Actincor-  porafiing   a "company-to < be. known' -aa theVi- <��������� '.'," ';���������' V'\ ,$N  "British Columbia Northern and Mackenzie"    V' ''<. *< .'<! * \_'_*1  ?;yAlley Railway Company,"  with power to   .. .. i. l?e /,t*_*^  * construct,"' equip,  'maintain/and operate' a ,\, * ^-*;C'"V/;^V  line of ^railway of euch guage,; method of '-^   !;_v*r- jV^vSl  construction.and,vmotive  power, as" may>l>e ,;, '(^v^j"rV'^^Hl  c   >       .   i ..-i     - ,-"-   *������������������*���������.--*������������������  - Vs,*^.    ^ ," -  "Vi *���������tr>'^-   ���������'���������-J ���������i*K'{ -������������������.���������<:*  decided upon by rthe Company with the ap-   ?*   *(-*  '  j"a,'i*z~4  Jproval, of -the, Governor-General-in-Council\< ",_ f*>",J^*v-'?a*?=.|  'from.Nasoga Gulf ^or.some other convenient* r-**^K.'". v'.^^l  ^f   i* ,"*^r       ^   Jw.^   ^^;/*J(  v.       _*>'"'-,l_ -    l*-**'   *   V  -T   ar^*i-  -_   f'^������    t*"1 *^^  t'^"-* -^       ������     .*       I  ^pi>int���������>t>or;���������near_���������the .jnouth  of ������tbe Haa^,/ ;x  '^'.���������-j/'*-!  ^.R'iver I'inffBritishfColuiitbia*- by way of the "V " , l3?^'*v-i  Naas and StiUme Riveis-to Dease Lake and -  thence by way of Deaae River to theconfl' - -  ence of the Liard and Ma<>1cenzie Rivers, and  froni  Deaae  Lake  to'Telegraph Creek and*  ��������� from the confluence of the Liard  and* Mackenzie Rivers by way of  the  Liard,   Polly  and Stewart Rivers to Dawson, .Yukon Ter������'  ritory; also froji Dease Lake or  some  con-  -  venient  point  on. itB \ line South thereof to  the Eastern boundary of the province, with  cpower to connect with or make traffic arrangements with other railways; also to >  buiid aud operate steamships and river  steamers, to construct and operate tele-  graph and telephone lines, ' to acquire water  rights andv exercise tlie rights of a power  company under "Part IV" of the *'Water  Clauses Consolidation Act,'1S97," to accept  bonuses or aids from any government, municipal corporation, company or . individuals;  to generate electricity for the supply of light,  heat and power, and to exercise such otn������r  powers and privileges as are incidental to or  necessary to the beneficient carrying ont  the above'undertaking. "  Da'ed at Victoria,   B.C.,   December-ist,  1902.  CHARLEcS H. LUGRIN,  Solicit .   tor Applicants.*  .A  (3  -M���������  Pates from $1.00 to $2.00 per day  .���������w_sejf_f?o0B_a,  __i_t) *q_bsg J   ���������"*!*_**  361 Broadwsy, New York  SVERY WEEK.'108 TO 136 PACES  SUBSCRIPTION, $5.00 A YEAR  (IncludingU.S., Cana'n or Nex'n postage)  Tbe Engineering and Mining: Journal is  now in its 37th year. Its 2000th consecutive number will be issued shortly.  For a quarter of a century it has beeD  pre-eminently the leading* mining periodical, with a world-wide circulation.  Hditorlaily the paper is particularly  otrongand broad-gauge. Subscriptions  can begin at any time. Sample copies free.  Advertising rates  on application.  <S  Advertising  Advertisin  Advertising  FISHING" RODS  s-  NEWS   OFFICE  Plies of any Pattern Tied to Order.  D  UNSMUIR  Ave.,  Cumberland, B.C  /Office Hours :���������8 a.m. till 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 8 to  12.  ������  Take Laxative Eromo ^wniee Tablets. ^  Seven MHSon boxes sold _n past 12 months. This Signature, >^*  Cores Grip  in Two Days.  ���������I."  on every  ^^9_>>tt_B*' box* 25c  Fancy Inlaying wood in and metal.  French Polishincr.  Apply  NEWS OFFICE  &. "*; * -������������������     *    ������   *���������*. "  ,-!->- - *^������    - *"*-v'J- X      *   k  iv  A_A-A_A*Ai-.x**_.*ll_ii~*&_AA.-Aa������_  ? '  'i  til -  < I-  Colone  The Fiery Warrior Telis How the South'Re-  sisled Insidious Northern Cocktail        &>'  [Copyright, 1D02, by C. B. Lewis.]  PEAKING 'about cocktails,  suh," said Colonel Bunker as  'he sipped lovingly at his mini  julep''and smacked his" lips  In approval���������"speaking about cocktails  and their influence on the politics of  'the country, let mo tell yo'fja little incident. It was a few years after the  ���������wall, suh, and just after the no'th had  introduced the cocktail to the south.  It was a new drink to us, but we took  ���������it up very liberally. General Bob'  Taylor was running for governor of  this state that year, with a thousand  chances to one in his favor. 1 was to  meet him here at this'hotel to talk  ovah matters, and I came out on this  'KURNEL   BUNKER,    IT   GIVES    ME   U_TAI_  LOYED pleasure to .observe that yo',  * ARE a caitiff."  ' veranda to find him drinking a cocktail. ' It was his" fo'th  while waiting  for me. -, v    *     . <���������  1 '"Howdy, kurnel ?'.��������� says he as I sits  _ down.     ', "     J    '" ',, ^  '. . " 'Howdy, Bob?' says I as I "wonders  1   what he is drinking?  He orders another  for himself .and one f or v ine,/ind we  felf to  talking  about 'the wah.-   tBob  . Taylor was a niajah, suh, and he"was  a brave .and gallant man. V-We hadn't  'talked long when he says:  "'Kurnel  Bunker,   yo'   were > at  the  * battle of Malvern Hill, I believe?'    ,  " 'I was, suh.'  " 'And yo' must have seen the charge  I made with my regiment on the six  guns in the center. I had only 600  men under me, and the enemy numbered fully 5,000, but wo started with  a cheer, suh, and we swept forward  . with yells, suh, and.though I lostu400  men I brought back the guns.' ���������  '"Bless yo', Majah Bob!' I says.  'But yo've got things mixed up. I  made that charge myself. Any history  of the wah will give me the credit.'  " 'But I must have done it.'  " 'But yo' are mistaken.'  ���������"The majah seemed lost in thought  for awhile, and I was wondering if he  didn't feel well', when he .woke up and  said: *  " 'Kurnel Bunker; yo' was at the  battle of Gaines Mill, I reckon?'  " 'I was, suh.'  *' 'Do yo' remember when the enemy  massed to  crush   our left  and came  "���������down like a wave of the sea?'  " 'I do, suh. It looked to be all day  with us just then.' l  " 'And it would have been, kurnel,  it would have been if I had not put  myself at the head of my regiment aud  led a living wedge against the enemy  and broken him. Yo' may remember  that I received the thanks of our general then and there.'  " 'Majah Bob,' says I as I began to  breathe hard, 'there are no less than  ten histories of the wah out already  and mo' coming, and every one of  those histories will prove tbat I myself led that living wedge and saved  the left wing of our army. I was mentioned in general dispatches and special orders, suh, and if I could have  brought myself to leave my brave boys  I could have had command of a brigade.'  "With that I got up and walked  about and wondered what had got.into  the man, and perhaps it was live min-  \ites before he said:  "'Kurnel Bunker, am I mistaken in  thinking yo' were present at the battle  of--Chance.Horsv.ille?'  " 'Yo' are not, suh,' I replied. 'It has  been said that I personally brought on  that battle.'  " 'If yo' were there, kurnel, yo' must  have seen me put myself at the head  of. the Silver brigade and roll the enemy's right flank up like so much paper. Yes, suh, yo' must have seen it  with yo'r own eyes, and no doubt yo'  were one of the thousands who cheered  me after the charge was over.' .  " 'Majah Bob Taylor,' says I somewhat stiffly, 'I am not a humorist. I  seldom smile, and I never laugh. .Do  yo' mean it for a joke when yo' take  the credit of-things I did myself? If  so, sut, let me tell yo' that I don't appreciate it.' ��������� .   ,  " 'Kurnel Dunker,' says he in a slow  and deliberate fashion and mpaning to  .insult mjT very name, 'it gives me unalloyed pleasure to observe that yo'  are a caitiff!'  "-���������Suh!    Suh!' t   "  " 'A caitiff, a.coward and a liar!'  "Gad. suh, but I don't know "why I  didn't take him by the'throat''then and  thero and throttle the lifeout of him.  I   did  start  to   do ' It.   I   believe,   but  t <r    ' k  caught  myself  in  time.     It  was  five  min.ut.*. before I could speak, and then  iny words v.vr.  few., I simply told him'  Lu _;;j<_.t<a \isir I'inm my second and  sliodp a way.    As I turned the co'nar I  met  General. Polk,   and  when   1  tpld  hi'-n   of   the   insult   he  threw   up   his  hands   in    amazement.-    lie    couldn't  doubt my  word,   but  it  was  a   hard  thing to believe.   Of co'se he was willing to act ap-my second, and in lit'tecn  minutes   it   had1  been   arranged   that  Majah Bob and I were to meet at suii-  ris_.     Thirteen   previous   meetings  o_  the   sort,   with   my   escutcheon   un -  stained,  made  it an almost' everyday  Qlfair for me���������that is, I ate and slept  as usual, and no-onoTsaw any change  in me.   1 had differed with men, suh���������  diifered with them on 'astronomy; geography or the curl of a.pig's tail and  gone to the field to uphold my honah,  by simply pinking them,* but here w.as  the grossest insult of my life.    I had  been called a caitiff, a coward and a  liar, and my mind was made up.to kill*  Majah Bob  in   his tracks.    I  Relieve  that certain persons called upon liim  during the, evening .and'sought to induce" him "to <- apologize? but  he  was  firm in his "refusal and" rather strange  in his derneanor.,  Morning came, and I  .sauntered to the grounds.,*,L never hur-~  'ry in such cases, suh, nor do I-let any  thoughts of death trouble me' 'When  I reached the spot, I was as cool as ice'  and as calm as a'duck pond. Hooked for  the majah to show up early, but it was  a full hour befo' he appeared���������a' full  hour, suh. And then how did'he come?  May I never bear the hum of grape-*  shot   again <if   he  didn't   come   along  with  two  niggers, ' who,  had  bags  of  potatoes on their backs, and he was  going, to  show  them  where to! plant  them! *   /v       ">\   ���������    ������    .,     r  1 " 'Howdy, Kurnel Bunker?' says he  as he stops to-shake hands andJ offer  me his plug. r -. \  " 'I am here on this field of,'honahrto  kill yo', Majah, Bob,' says I as I folds  my arms,and steps back.       '...'* ���������  ^"To kill me?   What for;?'  "'For yo'r words of yesterday.';      J  '''What words? . I never even'saw  ��������� yb' -yesterday.', - <-, \ ',"'*.' "'  , "We were half, an , hour arriving at  a solution "of "the puzzle." said, the colonel, "but we got it at last. Majah Bob  ,.Taylor*was cocktail drunk when I met  him on this veranda. If it- had been  whisky intoxication, I should liavc detected it, but it Avas the cocktail, suh,  the insidious cocktail. He had talked  with me without knowing me and  without being responsible for what he  said. Why, suh, the,man's hair fairly  stood up when I repeated "the names  he had called me, and there was such  a look of earnestness on his face that  it was impossible not to believe him.  Under the circumstances the duel was  off, of co'se, but something else was  off too. It was plain to us that the  cocktail had been introduced to the  south to upset her whole political system and prevent the phenix bird from,  rising, and we swore to abjure it, suh,  to nip it in the bud and drive it  back whence it came. And we nipped  it, suh, and we drove it, suh, and we  stuck to our mint julep, and here we  are at the head of the world, suh, and  if yo' don't mind"���������   -  I didn't and we took another.  M. QUAD.  I Corsey's  "Initiation"!  By HENRY WINTHROP  ,    ,   ' Copyright,  1202,  by  the  S. S. McClure Company  ',       ' *        '      ��������� '  , "Here   y'are, , gents,   only   10   cents  apiece! The art of the world, gentlemen,*' for 10 cents apiece. Genuine pictures by the most famous French masters for the small "sum' of one' dime, 10  cents. Step * right0' up now before the  limited supply is exhausted." ���������  ', Priscilla Gardner, driving-down Tre-  mont' street in her private hansom,  poked her umbrella through the trap  in the roof. "James," she called, "drive  slowly past that man who is selling  photographs.' Drive as slowly as you  can,' and drive close to the crowd."  In' a moment the hansom had wheeled and was retracing its route past the  street corner, .where a muscular looking young,_ellow was handing out unmounted, photographs as rapidly as, he  'could make change. Miss Gardner lean-  -ed on  the apron of the  hansom'and'  i '*  eagerly scrutinized the face as the cab  slowly 'passed, but there was no interruption in the patter that' helped dispose of his wares. ' ��������� ,  _ "Here you are," he said*as,he passed  .over a photograph and pocketed a'.ten  cent piece; "Diana for -a dime,' and  cheap at the price. SNo extra charge  for-Venuses or Psyches; one dime, 10  centsv Step up, "gentlemen, and take  your pick.'.'/                     '"  The cab'had1 passed out of hearing  now; and Miss Gardner sank ,back on'  her cushions.    There was a vexed ex-4  presslon on her pretty face as she murmured, "How can grown up men be so  silly!"     ���������    -  /That  evening* at  7 .Gerald .Corsey,  Immaculate in evening dress,'presented  himself' at-   the'   Gardner, residence,',  where   he  was  received   by   Priscilla  and, her father, the Hon. John Alden,  Gardner.   -The girl's eyes were dancing as she*gave him her hand, but her"  "Good S evening!'^ was in the demurest  of voices.   Perhaps she was in awe of  the   Honorable   John.     Gerald   stood  rather*in awe of the gentleman' him--  self.    .,..-'-        '.'...���������  The latter was more .polite^than tcordial., "I am very sorry that,an important business engagement prevents my.  "'making one'of the opera party,' tonight^  l_ut my.sister,,Miss ^Gardner;,will take  good care of Priscilla, and I will probably drop in .later and see Vou all.'safe-  . ly home."  Gerald wondered in what capacity.  he was going,' since Miss Gardner was  considered bo woefully in need of a  protector. , '    -  Half an hour later the Gardner carriage drew up before the opera* house.  Among tbe Fishes.  : Swordfish-^-Hands up,'you!  Mr. Octopus���������How many ?���������New York  Times.   '.-.-';���������.  Eccentricities of Blue Blood.  Mrs. I-Iighupp���������Do you believe it is  true that the Eniperpr William is having the milk from his farm at Potsdam  retailed in Berlin from wagons with his  name painted on them'?  Mrs. Wayupp-7-1 shouldn't wonder.  It's nothing. Why, even my grandfather did the same thing.���������New York  Weekly.  Lemon  Extract.  In Sicily machines are used for extracting essence from lemon poelsJ.  Each machine has a capacity of 10,000  half peels a day. The women aud boys  who do the work get 16. cents for ten  hours/  "TO   RE  PERFECTLY   FRANK   WITH   Y0XJ,  1  ' NEEDED' THE MONEY."  It had been a most uncomfortable ride  for Corsey. The older Miss Gardner  had a bad cold and was afraid to talk.  Priscilla was in a maddening mood���������  bo superior and dignified, with a new  touch of condescension in her voice.  Could she have heard anything? A  hot flush rose to the man's forehead.  And what was she humming-now���������-  "Oh, What a Difference In the Morning?" Decidedly she had heard. He  could not see how her eyes were still  dancing, and he leaned back; in his  corner savage and miserable.  At the opera the ladies, like true Bos-  tonians, devoted themselves strictly to  the performance. Gerald tried to follow their example, but his eyes wandered back to the study of Priscilla's  pure, clear cut profile. She. was radi-'  antly beautiful tonight, with yet that  new touch of superiority .that seemed  to place her far beyond his reach. Why  had he ever dreamed that she was different from most girls and cared nothing for mere appearances? He had  been mistaken���������she, too, set up money  for a god.  Priscilla's half laughing, half ironical, sallies died away under the influence of his moodiness. It was a relief  to them both when Mr. Gardner appeared on the scene. He insisted on  ���������Corsey's going home to supper with  them.  At the .table the two men talked Harvard. Priscilla listened quietly. (As  ' she noted how strange and constrained  Corsey's manner was she came to a  sudden determination.' The (Conversation'had drifted to the subject of club  initiations, when she broke in eagerly.  ','1 think," she < said, "that I saw a  novitiate undergoing his ordeal this  morning. There' was a man selling  photographs on Tremont street' in  front of the Common,"! and he didn't  look' a bit like the ordinary' street ped-  _ler_" 0,f   r , - , ^   ,      -,>',���������''     ���������  Corsey stared,at her in amazement.  -So thia was .what she had'thought!  But what xrwuld she think when she  knew the truth? His voice was very  grave as he said, "So you saw me?"'  "Yes, and \ have begunto think that  you did not like my seeing you.'" -���������  Corsey flusn'ed slightly. The Honorable John was looking interested.  "Wliat society did you join, Mr. Corsey?" ��������� ' '���������' ��������� , - < , . ' , \ ��������� t  The younger man,squared his shoulders. * "To" be perfectly frank"with you,  it was not an initiation; it was just  that I needed the money." *  .Priscilla ,gave V little, exclamation  and stared down at the bunch of violets that he,had'sent her that afternoon. They must have cost���������oh, so  much.'.' And/he.'had needed the money!  The look 'that' she turned' oh Corsey  was different from any 'that 'she had  . vouchsafed' ;him . that evening. Perhaps it gave him courage to face the  Honorable .John.        '' 'y ���������>[ v   -  " "You did not'give me to understand  that you were'trying to work'your way,  through;; college  when���������when we  had  our   little" talk,"   Sir.   Gardner   said  coldly: ''..'���������'       ,,',''     "' ���������'  The flush on Corsey's cheek deepened.  "When I induced dad," he' said, "to  let me come to Harvard, where he. had  graduated, instead'of ^going to some  western college, he objec.ecl because he  said he couldn't keep an ej-e on.me.  In ihe end he ^withdrew his objection  on my' promising that during the four  years I-would neither borrow .money  nor get anything on credit^ . You see;  ,'his college -churn committed suicide iu  his senior year because'his,father had  ' failed in business and he could not pay  back large sums of money he had borrowed. ��������� -\ *. *' ��������� I ' ��������� ,,rr ^ '  "Having made the promise, I -iwiur  bound to live up,to it. "My remittance,  "which was due the*"day before yesterday,' did npt come. Wheri^ousokind-  _ly invited me to* Join your party thi*  evening,-I telegraphed.for money and  was notified that all the wires were  (down in that section of the country.^" I  simply had to \have the money, _nd,t������  resort to a pawnshop, would have seemed like evading my promise. ��������� . - .^ .  * "A cousin of mine who is traveling  in^Europe^ had just sent me 150^photo-  graphs^of the sort popularly, thought  to be most in demand in a student's  room. I kept twenty-five or thirty of  the best and sold out the rest at 10  cents apiece. I made $12.60. and that  is why Miss Priscilla had her violets  as usual.' I might have passed it off as  an initiation, but I don't want to sail  under false colors."  He ended almost defiantly and was  surprised when the Honorable John  reached across the' tablei and shook  him heartily by the hand.     -    ���������  "Well, done, my boy!" he cried. "I  wish I had a son like you.",'  And Priscilla���������why, Priscilla's eye������  were 6hining with what looked suspiciously like tears.  When slie had said "good night" and  Corsey had held her hand for one long,  delicious moment,1 the two men sat  smoking quietly in the firelight The  Honorable John at length broke the silence.  "Some time ago, Mr. Corsey," he  said, "you asked my daughter's hand  in marriage, and 1 said I must have  time to think it over. I must confess  that I did not see the matter in a very  favorable light at first, but tonight I  have changed my mind. You can have  Priscilla���������that is, if she will have you."  And Corsey knew that he had passed  his initiation.  an artistic pleasure and a holiday function, even though it be at the graveside-  or in the throes of a revolution.    Fine-  language, whether in a speech or book,,  he welcomes'as an aesthetic luxury'and  emotional stimulant,, the fineness being:  of course'proportioned to his'degree of  cultivation, for academician's have been,  found to,own that some phrases, highly,  effective in their day. are only vulgar  fustian.   He views the eloquence of the/  rostrum  much as' we'do that of the-'  stage-i-as^a professional art,',whereof, he '  is a sharp and enthusiastic critic. Truth,.  cold veracity,������naked' fact,^ prosaic reason, are not what he seeks, but inspir-;  ing'themes., clothed, in grand words.���������  London Academy.'      -  Accuitomed to  Being? Waylaid.  There was fa  Bavarian'prince who-*.  Was' so  entirely accustomed  to  being  continually waylaid'and followed about  by his admirers that once, on coming ,  out, of  the   Frauenkirche   (Church   of ,  Our Lady),-feeling  himself,, held back  by the cloak,the turned abruptly round,-  and angrily exclaimed, "This is really  not the place!" before,her saw. to his re- j  lief, that-'it was only hls^cloak which  had hitched inpaesintr on ������"nail. i,     .    *���������'   ;   '      *    i    i ,'  Advance of Science. ,   i '  ', "My fee for.'the'surgical operation,, ���������'  / I*. 1 r .      .   I . w  ���������which  is a  dangerous one,"  said the1 ,  eminent expert, "will be/$5,000."~    ."' ���������;.'  "Fivc'thousandndollars?  Whev*_!"''ex-  clairned the prospective victim.   "Jv_y,/  four centuries ago the royal execution-'^  crs'hadn't"the nerve toi charge oyer $10 t  for their work."���������-Baltimore American.' <"  ������  purpose  "' ' 'A' LandiiMc Ambition.  Aunt���������Have your(no^" serious  in life?      ''  " >      ',   .���������/  Niece���������-Oh, yes. Twant to find a real" '  wicked man and'anarry'him to reform " 1-  him.���������New York Journal:- " ' ���������<  ������*', *>   \<  * ' /      * i ..        ��������� *  ,- F���������vcwcll to-Autumn.-   ,   , ,      _  ir  ��������� Go, autumn, since you can't stay with us, ,  'go!,".   s    ,      r< -   y    ' .';/ f  We would not seek to keep that, wliichi   ���������  is.dead^     "     ��������� <~ ,    .."',--       '.-'!:  The leaves .are g-one.that dangled over-     '.  ���������    head* " , ������.'���������'.".���������'/    '  The   flowers   that ,bloomed   have1 ceased,   ���������  alas, to blow!    ���������      -���������'    <       "' "  , '  /riie ferns are withered -where the stream- ,���������,  ',   (lets flow,. <. ,      t' '*_   ���������,"   _ . <  The   robin, and. the   tuneful  lark  have , t  ''. fled,-s j   .' *-,'-     '    ;"   ;^< '��������� /;*  ,' The cows are" all' humped up behind the'*   <  'shed, - -.. -    -* .'���������   -    *    '  *_ ,\ ti ."  And, leaden clouds are" hanging thick and.   ���������  *- *,      Ion* ' '- *���������    v    ''','*    **  ..But what, care 'I?v .Thougti  angry .'winds' /^  ,      erelong   <     <��������� _���������. *    .������<  ������ ���������*.  .-> j .  *   Will  sweep''across,.the*',hills  all" brown-1''-f.  _nd bare,-   -r     -.-.",   'j ',     . ';     ��������� '<  .Iwill not sit and sing a doleful song,'   ,_/ \   '  . l_Yir   in,  mv 'heart'1 ia"-erladness'Tifih1 and  ! ^1  Vr   \  ..J  ������ For  in, my heart' is  -<      r        ��������� ^  my  rare;  The -whist club .that, they ,ma_e''me Join,*  "   ���������   last year ��������� *���������     . i ' '   " '���������<  Ib busted!   I'care not that'winter's near. ���������"  ,       '   b        ,   ��������� Chicago Record-Herald,  t     ��������� : y; , -  KINq EDWARD OR ENGLAND.  ���������'������  In that, eclipse    of    noon    when Joy wa_ .  hushed, v ,  Like  the  birds'   song  beneath' unnatural  night,  And - Terror's   , footfall   in   the   darkness  crushed , ���������    -  The rose imperial of our delight,-  Then,  even-then,' tho'  no man cried,  "He  comes,,"  And no man turncth to greet him passlag  there, .    ^ ���������  With phantom, hea-alds challenging    renown  And silent-throbbing drums, *  I s.nv the Kins of England, hale and fair,  Ride   out   with   a   great   train   through  London town. >  Unarmed he rode, hut in his ruddy shield  Tlie, lions bore the dint of manv a lan.-e.  And up and down his mantle's 'azure field  Were strewn the lilies plucked in famous  France.  Refore him went with banner floating wide  The  yeomen  breed  that  served   his honor best,  And mixed with these knights of noble  blood; "  But in the place of pride.  His admirals ia billowy lines close abreast  Convoyed him close like galleons ou the  flood.  \1  ������J  <v  Brave  Manxmen.  One afternoon in October, 1889: a  Norwegian ship in a fearful tempest  was drifting upon Contrary head, on  the west coast of the Isle of Man, a  perilous place for ships. All reel'was  'down at the beach watching her.- The  lifeboat was got out, and there were  so many volunteers that the harbor  master had no difficulty in selecting,a  crew. ���������**.-.������������������' ''.'������������������'���������'���������  The Norwegian had lost her masts,  and',the spars were floating around so  that she'was dangerous-to approach,  but the lifeboat reached her.  "How many of you?" cried the cocka-  swain to the_Norwegian captain.  "Twenty-two."     '  The cockswain counted them as they  hung on the ship's side and said:\  "I only see twenty-one. ��������� Not a man  shall leave the ship until you bring the  odd one on deck."  The odd one, a disabled man, had  been left below to his fate. He was  brought up, and all were taken aboard  the lifeboat pnd safely landed on the  beach. The Norwegian government  struck medals for the lifeboat men and  sent them to the governor of the island for distribution.  The En-glls-  and French Offtttio������. ;  With us hearing orations is a serious,  dreary 'business; to the Frenchman it ia  Full  of  a  strength   unbroken  showed   his  face, ,     .  And hi������ brow calm with youth's unclouded  dawn,  Rut  round his lips were lines  of tenderer  frT'lCC i  Such  as  no  hand but Time's hath ever  drawn.  Surelv he knew his glory had  no part  fn dull decay, nor unto De.ith must bend,  Yet surely  too of lengthening shadows,  dreamed  With  sunset in   his heart,  So brief his'beauty now, so near the end,  And now so old and so immortal sce_-  cd.  O King of men that dies, tho' we must fall  Sons of thy dust that shall Inherit thee;  O King of mon that lie, tho' we must, fall  Thy life is breathed from thy triumphant  O man that serves, men by right of birth,  Our heart's-.content thy heart shall also,  Thou,'too,   with us  shall  one  day  lay  thee down  In our dear native earth.  Full sure the King of England,  sleep,  Forever  town. , _    .  ���������Henry'  Newholt,    In   Independent.  while we  rides  abroad   through   London  Pigeon .'Flies 1,100 Miles.,,  The exhibition of racing pigeons at  the Royal Aquarium, London, included 113 homers,. the largest number  ever' shown at -a single exhibition in;  England. The birds that completed,,  in the recent Trans-Alpine race from'  Rome attracted much attention; the  difficulties of their long fight may be  appreciated by tW fact that only 10  per cent, of the-pigeons'entered- in  the race succeeded in reaching home.  The world's champion, which : has  flown from Lisbon to Brussels, a.dis*-  tance of 1,100 miles, was on view,  as well as the double-breasted champion, who has won the 600 mile race  from the Shetland Islands two years  in succession. This bird holds the  record for a speed of 'fifty'miles an  hour.  M  \4  ',*;���������  U;4  M  ������  a  id  V; +1  THE CMBERUP NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  AT TITE OTHER END'  A ceitain naval officer was very  lioinpous and conceited when on  duty.. One day* when' he was officer  of the watch, and he could not as  usual, find anything of consequence  to giumble about, he attempted to  vent his spite on one of the stokers  of the vessel, who was u the engine  room on duty.     ��������� y   <  Going to the speaking tube, the officer yelled,' "Js there a blithering  idiot  at the end of this tube'?"  The leply came quick and startling,  "Not at .this'end, sir,!" .  CAUSE HHt ALARM.  ST_RILS__ SHAVING.  WHEN YOU GROW WEAK AND YOUR  CHEEKS LOSE THEIR COLOR.  Tlils^ Means Anaemia, and if _.e������loclt<I  Consumption May Follow���������Or. Williams' Pink _>llls the Only Certain  dire.  Beware   of   Ointments' for   Catarrh  that Contain Mercury.������____  as mcicury will, surely destrov tho  sense  ol     smell     and    completely    derange   the  . ( whole System when entering it through  the mucou*. surfaces''Such articles'shou'd  move.- 1 e used except on prescriptions  from reputable physicians, as ihe di-.ni-  i a_. they will do is ten-fold to the _o->d  you can possibly derive from them,  null's Catairh Cuie, manufactured bv F  J. Cheney & Co , Toledo, O . contains  no inemiiy, and is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous  surface', of the system In buying ITair.  Catairh Cure be sure you get, the cenu-  ino It Is taken internal!y,������ and made 11V  Holerlo.   O     by F    J    Chenev  <fe  Co./Tes-  t  timomals   free.. ,, f  Sold  by diuggists     Price, 7oc per  bottle       - '  <���������<     i  Hall's Family Pills  aie   the  best,  , ������������������������������������_.____.������__________  , <  ()   Those who begin by Vying to   deceive i others,   end  by ��������� deceiving  them-  ' selves.       o��������� ������ ' '  Anaemia, or'poor oi watery blood,  13 a trouble from which most growing'girls, and many young boys suf-  tVr Lt comes at a cutical period ol  the young person's life, and unless  prompt steps are taken 'to enrich the  blood and thus- strengthen the system, decline, and most likely consumption will follow.     Dr .Williams'  Xoiol 1 oiic-t ,_-i__������,_i V-lieio iiucteiia Cau-  iiOc L. vi'  i There are uncoi-olcc-ly tho**e who  desnc _o lu*<- th.ir toiht i-_noii_ied  iu i.icioi'vi) i.i.i* _������.uoi iiuing. and under ������i.L-.oiULoJy 6���������i.iUi*_.otiC cc.nui.ion_,  anu Lhu^o i& ui'u. oui������i place in __urope  m vnutti jou can   __ doLOiiimoddied  Tne Aaepuc 'xuuot A.sso lation lias  est_,bli-,hcd in .London a saloon that  for tiecclom iioni tlu^iisl*. ol miu.ticn  m tnfe \\oi_"of tho'toilet stands  alone. <>  r '_l\eiyih.n������ is done on an tu op tic  lines _h_ customer desning Lo be  shaAcd^ciHcts. a btighl, cheeilul and  dehghtiuhy clean loom, seats himself m an u on, white enamelled chair  that has been washed m -distilled  'uaLefand leans the bae'e of his head  on an .India rubber 'pad that has laeen  sponged with distilled water since',it  was last usc_  ASK    P*OF_  iS^io   Oats  Delicious flavor. .   Free'from hulls.     Warranted Pore.  Put up in all steed packages.  As now manufactured, the great Family Flour.  Insist o��������� getting "OGSLVIE'S^" as they are better than the best. t  tHIAVE-    NO    l-QUALL. -\,  ^_b_____3____5___s_s__3_^  ^���������*^���������act������^������������������������������������_________________,._i, iiwiin -iM     I mi    /  1,7    II  ' _..     ..       yri      ?   il'you are.coughing take Dr. August __ocnig-'s Hamburg1 3'.ieast'Tea.  / '       ",���������y~< ���������r  When  a,'man owns but one. suit  of  clothes  lie   is  in  a  position     to  guv  , the ^festive" moth    -    + . '   <    " '* .  <    " <���������  Minard's Uotaciat Cures LaCrippc. ��������� .  < No man t is'great enough, .wise  enough orrgood enough to be ti listed  with< unlimited power. *    ,  C    C   RICHARDS  & CO.'  w:  !������, ���������--  IVlESSTtS  f-cnts��������� r have'used your MUSTARD'S  L1_n1MJ_KT m myfanuly-and also m  viy  stables for years, and consider it  the best medicine obtainable.<%  Yoms  truly,       '*   "  .'. '     \~AI_FRED   ROCI-IAVT  Pioprictor  Roxton   Pond  Hotel  and  ���������,    Liveiy  Stable.,, '  '  Roxton,Poiid', JuJv 4,  '01 ������   -  . *s      . .1  ���������      - -_...���������. , ..._         His   Jeet ie5t on    nickel-plated    re  ft ink Pills  i_ the only medicine that   vol ing   bius  that   will   not   ".attract  acts,directly upon the blood and the   dust,  and    a   sterilised   Jndi   rubber  cl������th-protects"his  clothes and collar  and tic.   ( , "*  The barber,  who is ,envelofed in    a  sterilized India  rubber  coat,   takes  a.'  small capsule  of antisepticrsoap, and  throws    it* into    a   round-bodomed  sterilized shaving-pot.'' ���������  Houses, a stenii/'ed shaving brush  ���������each customer having a new 'biush  ���������and distilled watei, ,but before com-?  niencing opeiationsfJ dips the fingertips of lfis left hand, which cunes in  contact with the face, dn a i owerful-  antiseptic solution. r\  s   He    also   uses   a rstcriiizofl    ra^or,  which is sharpened on,a sti op having  stei iJr_ed nickel-handles, tho razor it-(  self having been imaneised m a strongr"  ,ar tiseptic solution.     <_-���������.,        '  t)n the completion of the shave the  customer s face is wiped twice with''ar  sterilized    India' i ubber sponge    hole'  undci*  running  water���������which  has been  tinned on by pedal taps���������ar-d a third  time by' the sponge, > which has    been  dipped in an antiseptic solution.'  ��������� A fher'-being '  wiped*   with    a fiesh  towel, __ taj-en     from   a    microbe-free  drawer;'the visitor's  face is  powdei-  ed with a'little'capsule of antiseptic  powder,'applied  by a stenli.ed   puffr  which is   'immediately  thiown'away!  An -antiseptic /'spray"1 completes the*  operation. >- "  Ilaif-cutting ]S conducted with the  same zealous attention to the steiligation" of all appliances'and treatment with-antiseptic* solutions. <  > lhe manager of the- Antiseptic Toilet Association to>_. an Ec pi ess representative 'that the antiseptic treatment of shaving and hau-cutting bas  become,   veiy   , populaij      "and     the  ectly up  ncr\es,(ipiomptly restoring the aiding  one to complete health and'strength.  The foll9wmg statement    from "Mrs  Tena M. Ryan,     of    Welland,    whose  daughter   was, a victim   ot anaemia,  gives, the   strongest   proof    of    the  yalue of these 'pills     Mrs.* Ryan says.  " About three yea is ago     the health  cf my  daughter,  Birdie,    became    so  bad  that I, was     seriously alaimed.  Sho was Kpale 'and  almost  bloodless;  had no  appetite,   lost  flesh  and' suffered from severe headaches.   I  took  her  to 'a  doctor,   and  although   mis  ,tieatment    was    followed   "for    some  time, it did n'ot,benefit her.     J then  tried some other remedies,, but these  also failed,,and she.had wasted away  to a mere shadow of her ioimer self.  At-this stage _ was  adused to, give  her Dr. 'Williams? Pink Pills, and she  began this'treatment"-   .Almost fioni  tho outset these pills helped her, and  as she cont inued" their use,   the coloi  came  back   to  her  cheeks,   her  appetite impioved   ' the headaches ceased"  to trouble her,-and  by the   ���������me "she  had taken eight boxes she felt'stion-  Jfer   and   better ��������� than   she   had    overdone befoie in "her life "   I think Dr  Williams'. Pmk Pills aie unsuipassed  for  all'ailments     of    this  _hnd,   aiid  strongls- lecommend'    then  to'oiher  mothers "   ,  "���������-Dr Williams' Pink Pills not onli  cuie all. cases like the ab8 o but  also cuie all other tiout)"*->s ,u/.mg  fiom poor blood, or w.ak nerves,  such tas' i heumatism, pa. tial, pa^-aly-  sis, St., Vitus' < dance, indigestion,-  Mdney    and liver troubles,   scrofula  '(,  ���������:wwiirey  using':i&W0drf:7Wi;������ul if  ��������� ���������; ::;     ���������-,'    .. h;yy,:y')-    ���������.,"��������� ������������������*���������>-������������������,    '--yy.-.   '   *    ,  It IS Tl0y:% '  ^ :';-*i;'^.-: ^ ������������������' %   '  ���������'. - ���������    ."   .   .��������������������������������������������� -,,'���������.', .���������''.'��������� \ ��������� /  ;,���������'���������-,.'���������' ��������� .'���������'������������������  .j- ,  ';   i  ' i  i,J-  * ^ *^.  , ���������"���������*   i  '��������� . f.  Improved  and eruptions ofs the skm,  etc  These    chargcs���������6cl. for sluvmn    and Is   foi  -"   -���������-������ -  J*-������������������ -        -       hair-juttmg-"-aro   the ,pm.6s prevail-  ^r.vAu Ohio gul recently solr^ a lot  of  .old love'letters  to f a. rag-iTianAior  (5  1 cents     She s'ays" she "got  the best  of  the bargain at that.'*  %  One tual of ?>Iothci Glares' Worm Ex-  tetminatoi uil] comince \ou that it has  no equal as <a woim medicine Buy a  bottle,  and see if it does not olease >ou  It has been decided bv the Belgian  qoiemmcnt not to work the state  coal mines m the Campiuc distnet,  but to mciease the taxation payable  by the collieiy companies  mils   aie   also a direct   cuie Jor-the  ,nj_mcnl& * fiom which sor manynwomen  suffer    m   silence -,   Give  the 'pills   a  fair   trial, and   they   will  not- disappoint youcr    The'   gemuhe   aie ' sold  oiily iif boxes that have the ful?name  'Dr.   Williams'   Pink   Pills .for"Pale  J oople,"   on the wrapper around evil \    box       Tf your,dealer  does     not  have   them,     send   direct  to^ the   Dr  ^ illiams     Medicine    Co .   Drockville,  Ont ,  and the pills will be sent post  paid at .",0 cents a box,  or six boxes  lor .^SO  Among the prizes given to the boys  attending a -voluntaty school in a  Mid-Clamoi������>an village lccohtlv, was  one consisting or a" box oi soap, a  piece oi flannel and a towel  An   vold   bachelor  recommends 'the  gold cuie for feminine hoait tioubles.  ing among the'other baibeis    of    the  West End.���������Londrn Expiess.,1     ' ,*f-^  I      v   ' ' A';_(iii'-T,,<.*nith' Jol1e.;.T'''   /- ���������"  - 'Sydney Smith jdkes'haVe^a'delicate"  flavor ot     age,*   bat  an  anecdote    in  Memones vof Half a Uontury" has  not been told sb often as some of the  classic, tales * S.dney was a guest  at the dinner of an archdeacon, and  a fellow-guest, wh0ee hobby was natural history, was a boie, if once  staitedbn his sublcct. Smith r promised to try to keep him m chock,  ihe naturalist got his opening  lectriq Belt  ������_  "  ,M-  , DR. J. JI. MACBQNAID'ELECTRIC, CO.," W������<;i  _*_.^��������������� _       ___.     ��������� .. ___a23__H^^E2������  The, fir est Klectuc'lBelt in the world is'  ���������Ahat-1  ollei   you       JUy impioved   belt  *s  supenor   to   anv  othei   made       Jt-is-not .  chaiged  in, coi i odine, Mne^a:*     It pives a  stronger cunent- of   elecuici.y   than     is  possible   -a itn   any   "vineRar ' belt "    It= is  Buiuanteei) for, thiee years     One does for  emht   poisons       Jt ,cuies ������ Jtheumatism,  Weal.,   .Back,      iNervoti&ness,,.   -Dyspepsia,-.  ���������Looses,   vDebility  and     Vancocle,   I   am  piactically, {.ivinjr this splendid  Belt away "  on   uial,   as   the   pnte   has   been   put   at  the   lowest   possible   fijc-uie.., so   that  it   is   '  ���������.-rtitniri   the  easy  reach'ol  evei>body. Our  prices  a*e Horn  53,  and   theie is  nothniff  at ���������!-^o--,jj,v   till jou aioLcuiecl.  He  send    absolutely  fiee,   to  every  per-    i  son  wiitnier  us," our   beautiful   illustrated -  iMedical  Boo'_  and   the best  Electnc  Belt  >  oiutual     We   otfci   a   bettei' aiticle  at   a'  lower puto than any other, anrl all'wnt-  in������     is   tecene    limnediate    and     skilful  :,r3tmCJn  \Jn   ?veiy> case, we   undertake  we   "end   a   legal 'guarantee  tp'cuie    you,  oi   rem _d  money i> 7      *.  .What   we-onei   jou.is  this*    Our  Medi- *-  cal, treatise  Piee.  together ,������Uh .our^besfcJ  Belt    on   fair, tual    >KememBei7^our,_eltTi  is positives ftuaiAiiteed'to be the stron--^'  d?;���������y-   u1COb^ noLhmK"t6, tiy it> Ad-  u I Cab *. . ^ tt _ ���������  v v  '���������A.-  in'l  <���������" s I  >/  v  AV  -t.j  .^ >*.  St. Catlierlnc Street,  Moiitr-*al, X������.'Qi  Jl  .--s  TITud and soft coins cannot withstand  ���������'Mf1vs C;oin c'������-e it is eflectual  liapnT   V"e a b������Ule  at 0tlCe and  b0  irature is supposed to bo infallible.  jet it give, the i oostcr  no  hair  i  comb, but  Conti acting a disease in reahtv expands  it '   "  J'X-perionce teaches a man how dishonest other men are.  fcrd's Liniment is best Ikir Restorer.  A     short  acquaintance  ii.in0  to make a touch.  is    always  ���������T.ukey-j arc innocent birds���������almost  an_   woman can stnll them  Guard's Ikwmt is the best.  Some boaidmg house spnng clnck-  i'i s aie 'icns in thou* second childhood  . Tin. nKST PILLS-Mr. Wm Van-  MrVOi������ ������������oncy dossing. Out vntes  Wo have been using Pin melee's Pills and  ,,_li .. e'^ bv. lai' the bo*sL "'"-'' "C evei  ,,i't/������nd(!llLalf and debilitated con-  sj    utions   these   nills   act   like   a   chmm  n ^m���������. "1  s"1,lIlidoi,0S  the  enea  is  both  fl.  tonic and  a  stimulant    mildly  extitmg  and  ^goCiUO'1S   01   tl,e   fi0dV'   *lvinZ   to"c  lEansw- effectually;  OVERCOME5  At G'otiHMiborg, Sweden, 1 hci o is an  ������n Lific-ml &ys(cm oi undei-qioimd watei infiltration by which impure sur-  ��������� acp water is made suitable for domestic use Gothonbuig h.is horcLo-  loie been iamous for its liquor s\s-  tem,   but now it has  do.iblc honols  e  When Queen Vjctoiia ntended the  thtonc only .$100,000 a year was  spent on education; now the amount  expended is 565,000,000  %  S  BUY THE GENUINE  PERMANENTLY  0f  ���������MAN'F'D BY-  JOB SALE BY ALL 0PUSGIST5. PRICE 50c.PER .QfRf,  REDUCES  jWWWWB_i.fl_W LeveP.'Brothers  Limited, Toronto, to any person who  can prove that this soap contains  any form of adulteration whatsoever,  or  contains any   injurious chemicals.  Ask fcp the Octagon Bar, 2ij  "Mi. Archdeacon " said he/ "have  vou seen the pamphlut wnttenbymv  mend, Proi. JDici enson, *on the ro-  -markablo size of the^eye in a common  ho u so-fly1?"  The aichdeacon courteously said ho  had not. The, L������oie pmsued his ad-  "t ant age.  "I can assure you it is a most interesting, pamphlet, setting foith  Paiticulais'hitherto unobserved as to  the unusual s_,e of that eye "  "I   deny    the   fact,"    said  a voice  from the other end of tho table.    All  smiled sa^ e "the bore  ^ "You deny the fact, sir?" said   he  "May I clsk  on  what  authonty   you  condemn the  investigations     of     mv  most learned friend"?"    .  ^  "Ideny the fact,"   replied     Smith,  ��������� J   IJ^50 lnV  f,e������ial en    evidence  wedded to immortal ve-so well known  to c\ery scholar,    at   least    _t    this  table "  The emphasis laid on scholar nettled the naturalist by its implication "Well sii,." he sa.d, "w^l vou  haiethc kindno-s to quote your au-  thoiity'?" *-  "1 will, sir. The evidence is those*  well known, I may say immortal  lines:       *  'Who saw him. die?  'I,' said the lly,  'With my  little eve'' "  The guests  roared, and dm ing    the  rest of   the     dinner  nothing     father  was heaid    on the subject of natural  histoiy.  A  Frenk  of  Memory.   .  In London recently a woman aged  seventy during soveial clays of delirium  spoke mid recited m a language unknown to her fi lends and which was  found to be Hindustani. It was learned that she was born In India, but left  that country when three years old and  had not heard the language spoken  since.   Coaliln't Hel_i Snyinp Tt.  "Dearest." asked the confiding girl,  after her usual manner, "am I really  your niot and only low!'  ''No^ darling, " said the young druggist, "but you ' are ���������something just as  srood."���������-Ir>difi.Ti5iar)li>i .1'.<>ittimL  Probably   True. /  Wabash���������I wonder what makes old  Gotrox dress so shabbily? .  Monroe���������His pride, my boy.  Wabash���������Why, how's that?  Monroe-���������He's   afraid   his   customers  I will mistake him for oue of his clerks.  CARNEFAC  STOCK  FOOD.,  A Veterinary Conditioner.  PROF.   SHAW'S   OPINION".  Read what Professor Shaw, foimei.y  ot the Ontario Agriciiltuial (Jolitgo,  (aue.ph Out, and now Editor of the t_t_  Paul Farmer. says of Caincfac ������tock  Food . -  St    Paul,   Mmn__ Dec    3 0,-1902  This   is  to   certifv  that  the  ingredients  used   by   Mr    W    G    Douglas,     Winnipe"-  m the  manufacture oi his Oarnefac Stoclc.  Foorl   has  been   submitted  to   me  foi   my  opinion lep-aidnifr then'value     1 may say  with  lefeience  to   them  that  I  am  satisfied   they -are     all   healthful     If   properly  blended    they      should   make   a   splendid  tonic   ioi    h\e      stock,   moie      especially  when   the  chtrestion   is   not  m   the  piopei  ^7i������l* n ll?c--r _wl1,1 act as an appetwoi  and will also tend to stimulate the digestion so that when fed to animals not  in Rood condition of thiut the lesult  woma be to auicklv improve then con-  , 1i,1<?. _ J woul(1 suppose that this food  would be especially helpful m feeclinc-  hoises ui pieparinu them for spnn<j work  and m puttinpr in tone the stomach ��������� of  mi<=iie,i   fheep   and   swine   that   have   been  nNo .on1,?,?l hard, 3n feed'*,E- TU should  !i; 'ftr Prood service when fed to  ?���������?������-?__ > at are nofc Prospennar because of  indisesticn THOMAS SHAW.  You can  obtain it from your dealer.  l="rejK__>p_AIMT o  LUCINA CIGARS  V'  MA_7TTCACTlJRrn   r������v  G_:o.    P-.    _3F3V-^\RNI  &    CO.  Cheap lodgings, for the poor will bo  pio\i.ed m several buildings to be  e.-ccted in Vienna on the model oi  1he Row-ton houses in London  THE HALYCON HOT SPRINGS  Arrow    _-__!<-_������_������,      _3.^.  .bl������ JAU  These   miraculous   springs,  Ifimster to  a  inincl  diseased.  Pluck from  the memoty a looted sorrow:  Fai.se     out   the     wiuten   troubles   of   th������  brain,  And   with  sweet obln ious , antidotes  Cleanse   the   stuffed   bosom   of   those   ner-  t llous  stufls  Which   wci������h   heavily upon  Kidney,   Liver  and   Stoijiach  Thorefoio, all ye who suffer���������Give physic to the doe;s: have none of it, but  come and  be cured  at  The Halcyon Hot Springs Sanitariam, B.C  TERMS���������SI5   to   S18  per   week.  _������  Cow Butter  POSITIVELY CURES  Rheumatism  Neuralgia  Backache  Headache  Feetache  All Bodily Aches  AND  \V ANTED���������  Fresh,    well  IVf* ������f *l*o year A, ������. 1903    Jf nono^-ow. tako  In   l';C,';S,?1Kl(shlp11*l'0,r-, Wo ship Hread frozen  so Lli.u it cut.and eats liko now made.  WIMMIPEG  GO-OPERATIVE SOCIETY  The Bakery, Gor. Elgin and Ncna  St. Winnipeg.       [Conespondonce Solicited,  T.   H.   R1ETGALFE  &   GO.  Grain and Commission Merchants.  / TTiprhest puces paid for wheat, oats,  bailev or (fax in cailots Wire or write  tne foi prices before selling Liberal  advances made on consicnmcnls and  handled   on     commission       Licensed     and  j  bonded.  .      P.  O.  Box,   550.  Winnipeg, Man.  DRUNKENNESS A   DISEASE  ������ad can be cured a,t  |:THE ICEELEY INSTITUTE,  133 08borne St., Winnipeg.    Established i&M.  Ovor 800,000 cures.   Don't ba deceived   If yo*  want a cure    Take  The Keeley   where  yott  aro fcrcatod by a qualified physician.   Cor_������_.  poadoncs strictly private  '\  *^&tt#^^  W.'   JM.    XJ,    ISJo.������*!__. i_*.3_i_at __,_j.__j_,_
���_.- -.��_���_/ _���_,,__ ��i_rtwi_4-����J_.
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I vi
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1-f.l
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ISSUED EVERY TUESDAY.
Subscription. .���.- $2 oo a year,
tea. 3B. Hnoerson. Boitor.
4
'._r Advertisers wiio want'ttieir ad
c'aaa^ed, should get copy in by
9 a.m. day before issue.
The Editor will not be responsible for, the
views, sentiments, or any errors of composition of letter correspondents. ^
Job Work*fStrictly C. O. D.'
Transient Ads Cash in Advance.
THE P   SITION OF THE
GOVERNMENT.
Mr Jo-eph Martin has publi-hed
o, letter-on the political,situation in
which he says, "That ns between a
Government with Mr, McBride as
its'head, and having as his colleagues his piinci\>al supporters in
the present House, I would "very
niucn piefer the present -Govern'
men t;"'and- wishes'it ulrderstbod"
that he will not in any -way, assist
��� iiV dpfmating the present government  unless  it is clearly and dis-
3 Vinc'tly-understood -and agreed that
- no attempt, will be made to form
any other combination iu  the .pie-
- sent Hou-e, but that an immediate
appeal will be taken to the country,
c-*nducted -on -party   lines.       Mr
��� Martin , also ' states that _ he has
agreed with Mr McBride 'andt his
supporters to assist them in defeat-
'ing Col Piior, but only on the ex-"
p. ess condition that they weie to ���
niake no attempt to carry on the
affairs ot the countiy with the pie-
. ent House. But the present aspect
of affairs 'has alarmed Mr Martin,
and he Wys"he wiiTuike every
means m hi-.' j-iwer to prevent any
action" of-his*" having  ihe''effect of
" substituting Mr "McBiide'and his
coterie.*f# Col. Prior and'th'e pie-
1 feent Government. .Mr ,Hou*-ton,
M.P.P., for Nelson,' has also "given
thepurilic the benefit of his views
on fthe political situation. He says
"If Premier Prior cannot secure the
'support "of a woiking majority, no'
more can the opposition . Both are
an the same boat, and, tiie only
course to adopt is to bring on a
.general election.
DIRECT from t_e GrROWES to the CONSTTME'R
C. J.  MOORE. Sole Agent
With  the two mines a't Extensio^
and Cotnox under his control he _���*'
in a position to close Extension.and
yet meet the demands of trade in a r
mine  which  is  practically a nonunion camp.���Tim _s.       . ���
A theory, si aril ing in its character, is held by some who(might be
exptcted to have sufficient grounds
for their views, explaining the present labor strikes now agitating the
country. ~It ascribes the cau*-e of
the trouble to the -copper .rust of
1 New York.
This.organizxtion, in an endeavor
t" keep copper at its pre-ent prices,
decided to cut off the British Columbia supply . In order to effectively do so it is said negotiations
weie entered into by certain leaders
of the Western Federation ot Min
ers, and that in return for a subsidy
trouble was fomented, which resulted
in the closing of the Fernie mines in
the hope of cutting off the coke and
coal supply of the smelteis.      This
THE CENTRAL  FARMERS \
INSTITUTE.    ; '    '
' The ,Centr,il Farmers' Institute
met at Victoria on, uhe 4.h inst.-
Premier Prior was. present, and ad-,
dressed the meeting, a-suring-thek
farmers of his sympathy in. ilieir-
woric'.'-' The,'Superintendent of Inr
sti't mes in his report' recq inn. ends
g; eater, etficieiicy of secretaries .of
local institu'es in the matter of'
making out'reports o'f meetings, an i
a mote efficient canvass',for,members. It was announced that _l��-n.
CS. Smith and Dr. Withycome are
jo address ihe Institutes and ihat
competent s^ock judges, are to be
p ovided for the fairs* this fall. It
,was recommended that the depart- ���
ment take .-teps to'have tlie reports,
of the agricul uial colleges -rid ex-
perimen'absta'tions ii- \\ ashin-itun,
Oregon  and California distributed'
C_) V, �� ,.
amongst the,farmers.        .   *        "    '
The- im-.ie;i-ed  mterest  t>iken in
the dairying industry i- refer-ed to
��� as showing that'fanner,, are alive to
the importance of fully developing
this valuable branch of ag'ni-ultuie."
*A*ie?olu:ion was passed-asking the'
Government to arrange th_. warmers ,
may get   money on. easy  terms <to
purchase stwmping ,powder.     A resolution was also passed in favor-of
co-operat.ve    *esial>lishmentf, .   as
farmers  found" great,* difficulty  iii
marketing;   their   pioduce.'       The
Deputy Minister of Agriculture, Mr
J. R- Anderson, thought the subj-ct
was   a   most   important   one,   and
thought the Government would lend
assistance to the movement.     The
Government was asked to ceuti arize
the   rural tchools  and teach   high
school, cuniculum in su��..h schools.
The,  opiniou   'was   expressed    that
schools could be carried   on  much
cheaper if they were centralized.   A
resolution was proponed  favouring
the   establishment   of   an   experimental farm on Vancouver Inland.
The resolution was re-modelled to
a-k for a station  instead of a farm,
and passed.      The proposal asking
the   Government   to   furnish   free
s�� ho-.hbooks was losL as it was not
within the province of the Institute
Mr J. Ii. Ande.-son said  it was the
'    '      M UN rCIPA LITY OF"       '
THE CITY OF, CUMBERLAND.
1 Notice i-5 hereby given ' that 'the
Court of Revision for the Munici-
) pality of the'City of Cumberland
for hearing all complaints-against
the As.-essment as made by���the Assessor,of the said Municipality, will
be held at the City_Hali;��,Cumber-
l_nd, on Wednesday, ihe 25th ^day
'of March next, at 7 30 p.m., and so
on from' day toi day until/the com-r
plaints shall,have been lieaid,'provided that at least ten clays notice'
shall have been given of such complaints.        ,', '
r **
D necrat'Cumberland the 2nd A&y-
of March, 1903, - -      %
L.' W. NUNNS,'
The Best that can be made for inside or outside
 work���Flo r. Barn, Roof  or Fence.
Paints,   ; wo-dfillers,    Varnishes    and'  Stains
all* put up'in   convenient sized cans,, all /guaranteed:  ,\       ,    ���
;. MAG1SET
Dunsmuir Avenue
CASH ��� ST.QME.
'.������'���""   Cumberland. B.C. '   ' I
ii
Air ,'Dry ;
System..',
s>
O r facilities' foi S orihg perishable ^Articles are .now
c nplete. ', "Eggs,' Butter, "Game, Fowl and ��� Me'a'is"~,of
kinds1 Stored, at * liea_onable   Rales ,'.	
v
%
Crrr Municipal Clerk.
3-3-��3 4t
/h|A- '    , WARD." will be'paid'-fbr information leading .to-the  con-'''
%P_,x/""    viclion of, persons appropriating of destroying our Beer Kegs ,
UNION��� BJ.E-WI-NG, CO.; Ltd,   ,    ;'
*   'V   '    ,   r     i'        J "'        ' '    *     '' '
W\ P. 0. Drawer"' 45  ���, ���  .
1
-   A
Phone    27
DUNSMUIR ;STF*_ "ST
��� < fi
k_____________^_____2__S3_i
\i
-%;
promiseu to oucceed,  but  unexpec- i inttntion of ihe Government to give
tedJy the interior smelteis began to
deiive their supply of coke and coal
from Dunsmuir's mines.    To offset
this the C-P.R. strike was fomented
and   the carriage of the fuel"frvm
VHncouve'r,Island was cut off,     At
the same time the offices of the subsidized  agitators   in   the   Western
Federation' of  mines were enlisted,
so it is said, to work up dissatisfaction   among   the   workers   of   the
Dunsmuir mines. ,
i Indications  point  to Mr   Dunsr
muir holding such ��. theory.     American agitators are held to be 'he
whole  trouble- in. the camp at Extension which   helps   to   bear this
theory out.
Mr Dunsmuir stands in a unique
position to frustrate su vh a scheme,
if this is at the bottom of the trouble
At Comox unionism among the
miners has never succeeded to any'
extent. It has been regarded as ihe ���
hardest place to organize a  ' mon. i
ins1 ruction at the spring meetings
in judging stock, &e. Tvo excellent geutlement had ,tiee*n engaged
for this 'purpose;���Mr :Fr'ench of
Moscow, Idaho, and Dr. Tolmie of
Victoria. The thanks of the In-
siitute were accorded to the Minister
of Agriculture and his Deputy, Mr I
Anderson
[L.S]        N       '���   -
HENRI' G. JOLYde LOTBINIIiRE,
CANADA,
v   Province of British Columiua.
EDWARD VII., by the Grace of Gocl, of
b   ^the United Kingdom of  Gie.it Bnum
and.IieLind and of the Bniishr Dominions beyond tlie Seas, Knit;, Defender
ol the'Faitli," etc , etc , eir.  /
To our faithliil the   Menibers 'elected   to
'set\e,in   the   Legislruive Ab*><smbly of
our Province of'!Bi'iti*-h Columbia, and
' summoned andx died to a' meeting" of _
i"the Le.gishuure qrJ-"'lJfirliament,,of our,'
saicl"Province, -it"our Gitv,of -Victoria,
on Thuisday the twelfth day of.jVl:i:ch,
onc'th'ou->and   nine luindred and'three,
to have been conimenc��-d and held, and
everyone of sou,��� GREETING.       ���
A  PBOCI.A-i-ATipiJ'.
H. A' Maclean, ..Depu'tv   Attorney-
General.
\ \ 7HEREAS the meeting of the Legis-
VV. - Inline or Parliament of tliePio-
vince of Britibb Co.'umbia stands called
for Thursday, the twelfth day ol March,
one thousand nine bundled and ihice, at
which time, at our City of Vicioiia, you
were he d and constrained to appear:
NOW KNOW YE, that for divers
causes and consideration-,, and taking in
to consideration the ease and convenience
of our loving subjects, We have thought
fit, by and with advice of our Executive/
Counc'l, of the Province of British Columbia, to relieve you, and each of you. ot
vour attendance at the time aforesaid;
hereby convok.ng, and by these presents
enjoining you, and each of you, that on
Thursday the second day of Annl, one
thousand nine hundred and three, you
meet us in our Legislature or Parliament
of the said Province, at Our City of Victoria, FOR the DISPATCH OF BUSINESS, to treat, do, act and conclude upon those things which, in our Legislature
of "the Piovmce of British Columbia, bv
the Common Council of Our said Province may, by the favour of God, be ordained.
InTestiomy Whereof, we have caused
these Our Letters to be made  Patent
and the Great Seal of Our said Province
to'be hereunto affixed:
Witness, the Honourable Sir HENRI
GUSTAVE JOLY DK  LoTBlNIERE.* K.C.
M.G., Lieutenant-Governor of Our said
Province of British Columbia, at  d-r
Government   House,   in.  Our   City  of
Victoiia,   in   Our   said   Province,   this
nineteenth day of February, in the year
of Our Lord one   thousand   nine   nun
dred and   three,  and in the third year
, of Our R-'ign
Cy Conv-nind. .
A. CAMPBELL REDDIE,
Deputy Provincial Secretary.
3-3-03 '���'''���:":'���������
Mil-IB
B S ['
For Orchard, , Field   and  Farm,    - .
Highest Grades,    Best results obtained from their u?e.7    Adapted to all
y        ,'"������"     ���        , Soil&.    Suitable for all Crops.      > -'      * -   *", ���
'      .       '    , ��� ' ; _ * '   >.
ANALYSIS    AVAILABILITY & SOLUBITJTY. strictly, guaranteed.
GoYEl^^MKA"T   Analysis   of" Stand a t?t> ' Brands tn snows   titem   to "'be
-      ",     .ABOVE   PKR   CEN'JV-QE   PLANT   FOOD   CLAIMED. r      '       '    ,'   '��� .T
' *-Ti
Standard " Formulae .
4
"I
"BRAND r4'A" ���For Grass,   Hay,   Grain;; Truck and Gerier.,1 Farming 1   ,     *        ,,J *���'
Brand "".B"���For Orchards,' Berries,- Potaioes, Roots,. Hops or .iny 'crop where '
" *���" ; "  /Potabh.is 'argely needed. t      ' \",   " ' 67 .     ,"  ���
Brand "C���For^Ciops on "Peat^ Soils, Cloveis,   Pease,    Beans 'or  'wherever '.,
>-    "      ' Nitrogen  ib  not  wanting.   ( * - <.y   '-
We also carry a complete stock of- Muriate  of   Potash.   Sulphate   oft  Potash, ���"      ,   ,"*~ jjj
Kr.inite, Supeiphosphiae, Thomas  PlYbsphaie and Nitrate   of ' Soda.      ,* ,  '     \
*.i?i
"-   *"��� A.Ml
Kr.inite, Supeiphosph.ae, Thomas P
For P;i_esjxP niphlet tu.d Testimonials addre.-s
' Victoria -.Oh^micai 'Co.
VICTORIA,   B.C.
Ltd. 9
3112 02
&'*&<iii*>'e't*s-iM y-i?,-
' TAKE     NOTICE.
I intend to ?pply to the next meeting of
the Board of Licence Commissioner!?, for the
trauafer of the licence of the late Janet
Gleason to John Frew.
WILLTAM GLE\S0N,
, Duly authorised agent of the
late Janet (Reason. -
Dated at   Cumberland   this   Second   day of
February,  1903.
4 2 03    4t
"LAND  REGISTRY   ACT.''
" . In the matter of an Application for a
Duplicate of the Certificate of Title to Lot
one hundred and seventy four (174) Comox
���. *��� ���  ���
District.
NOTICE is  hereby given that  it is my,
intention  at   the   expiration of   one month
from the first  pubheat-on   hereof to is^ue a
Dp-plica e of the Certificate of   Title to   tho
above lands   issued  to Edward Phillips  on
the 5th day of   September, 1893.  and num-
.bered 17026a. - --,-_-
*S. Y. WOOTTON,
Registrau-Gknekal
Land Registry Office,'-Victoria,
27ch January,  1903.
4 2 03    6c '     .
_w.; ."zap i?i 17 g ��� ��� pi. q u ^i.Ets
......PER EXPRESS    .
OPEN WEDNESDAY MORNINC
STANLEY H. RIGGS,       Corner Stop_
1
NOTICE ,1'S HEREBY GIVEN that
two months after date application will be
made by the undersigned to, the Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Workb for
permission to purchase forty acres more
or less situate on the west side of Observatory Inlet in Cassiar District which
maybe described as commencing at a
stake marked "Pacific Northern N.E.
Post located byE.Ri Collier," planted on
the west side of Observatory Inlet about
three miles north of Ramsden Point,
thence west twenty chains thence south
twenty chains thence east, twenty'chains
thence north following the coast line to
the. point of commencement.
Dated this 6th day of February, 1903.
THE PACIFIC NORTHERN
CANNERY Limited, /
17203 St
8S HKfflffirffCTT-B-^^ .
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ap-
plication will be made to the Lg'eislative
Assembly at  its next session for au Act  to
1 V
incorporate a company with power to build,
construct,   equip,   operate  and   maintaiu^a
line   of   railway   of   standard  gauge,   from
Hardy Bay,   Vancouver   Island   to' Rupert
Arm, Quatsino Sound; also fiom the point
where such railway "reaches Rupert Arm by-
the  most  convenient roiite  3outh  of  s_id ,
Arm to a point at  or near  Quatsino   Narrows; also  from  Quatsino  Narrows by the
most  convenient  route   to   Forward  Inlet;
also  from Hardy Bay or from Rupert Arm
to Alert Bay and thence  by way of  Nimp-
kish   or   Ivanmitzen Lr<ke und the Klaanch
River  to   Muchalat Like,   with   authority
also to construct, equip, operate and   maintain branches fiom auy points  on  the  proposed line or lines not exceeding in any case
twenty miles in length,   and  to construct,
own, acquire, equip and maintain all necessary bridges, roads, ways, ferries, wharves,
warehouses,   lumber  yards,   ships,   steamships and barges, and. to'const met,  operate
and maintain telegraph and  telephone lines
along  the  routes  of the said railways and
branches  and to transmit messages for the.
public and collect toll for the same, and to ;���
enter  into  traffic   or   other   arrangements
with railways, steamships or other compan- ,
ies and for all rights, powers and privileges'
necessar}', usual or incident to all or any of.
the above purposes.   ',
Dated at Victoria;' this tenth day of February, ad., 1903. ,
CHARLES H. LUGRIN,
Srlioitor for Applicants.
i
it
i"
1
n
I
I
.  n-1
81
.'��
c
24 2 03    6t*
To Cure a Cold in One Day take
Laxative Bromo Quinine Tublfts,
All- drutgisLs refund the money if
it fails t ��� cure. E. VV. Grove's sig-'
nature is on each box.    26c.
52t    U l OS
t

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