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The Cumberland News Mar 19, 1902

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Array L\. $..-_  n  JL'JL  NINTH YEAR.  J. i  CUMBERLAND. . B, ^.WEDNESDAY,  MARCH i9] ,*,_..  322imEmsm^aS&S2g23������&EEm^3������&2Z.  gjj-wagy^^-  GOTO" THE ���������������������������.BIG .'STORE  -   ' j   > . <���������   .  t  .__��������� o'_a.  *a_ES2M  I.  COUNCIL'  MEETING ".  '       r^ '  K  \:'  r    i  l> r  \s  Flower and Vegetable SeedY in  Packets,  Put up'by The Steele Bkigos Seed Co., Ltd., -       '  and D. M.' Fbkrv & Co         "'  v *,       Alio .the following���������    *_ /  o   :     V       SEEDS IN BULK.  - Eckford's Sweet Peas- f Mixed) ; 'Nasturtium Ball'; "  Nasturtium DwarpI; .    Corn ;     ,Timothy : '   "Red Clovkr ; -  ,: Kentucky. Blue G_ass ;  - White Dutch '-Clover" ;". Queen;  , City/Lawn Grass"Seed ;       Improved ^Purple Top. Swede.*  <- ''-���������.-',',     ,' T"   -  ,        ���������'      - ' -    ~    .      v i   ' - s  - "*    . '     *' , -        ,     ; * % ,,.!''' 0 - ,     .       '      -  v   .   C  SJ-M0N liEISER  lA*'T  l  <   .    -      ..   .-"* . '*      -  Dunsmuir^ Ave..  w'.<  ? ,  Cumberland.  v*i ���������  WBBBSEssnam  1    V-r������       * /  ~_  CL'  jo'  b__.-3_&___^______j^^  *  -  ���������~seKs_gg__  J<;?^fef^WARBr MitL AND; M CNING:. . MACHINER _-{?  ^������ j .������r ���������-*���������     tn/i h*_-_ __-���������_--������-������_-_. *i i _���������������_. _-^- .r.1     * * -t  I  )h  -;    '     -; Newest .Designs  and ,-CoLrs.  i_ii7oletan)s  i ���������;.. :PRINTECD��������� 50-.; GO , 70c. 90c,: y  \- .r'-40^1 2'5 sq. yd..*  "   . INLAID���������fl.25.il.40. <fc $150   "  "'  ' PLAIN���������85c. to $1.50 "      '  Straw Matties   loc. to 50c. per yard .  (Zarpets  .At  all   Prices.  i;  '"VTa_.l-P_.pkr   -   -   l_c. to $2 50  nar Doable Roll.  An Elegant Line of Samples .will be~sent  you v FREE on Application, but give us  some idea as to your wants    ...  *   -    ���������^r__aiXj__a_E2/"' _bros,  *. l *  THE FURNISHERS. / ' VICTORIA, B.C  PIANOS ON EASY TERMS.  t  Now is the time to Buy-a Good Piano���������Prices are Low, and  easy terms can be secured. Large new shipments are now  being opened up.        Write us for Catalogues and Prices.  h  If:  r  I  (Formerly Gideon Hicks & Co.)  133 HABTI_^aS;ST.,::  Vancouver, B. C.    ^  Sole Agents ^"for  88  eOTaRKICBNT ST.,  Victoria,. H.C'.  "Mason & Risch " Pianos.  _TIE_-_T  aTOIri"  JOB    PRINT! NG  Work of Every Description  at Moderate Rates.  .Minutes read and'adopted.  " Accounts presented: Cumberland  News,' printing,'$14 0-5c y������B. Crawford, hay and feed;- T. Wchyte & Co.,  dog tags. 'Z  Referred.to Finance Committee.  ;.    Commnnicutipnsj -from "' School  Trustees giving' Council .authority  to move Old Scliodl-house. '  Laid oiWabie. '  y'  Reports���������R. Hornal re scavenger  , and road ^work.   Received andfil* d.''  T.>. Banks���������Scavenger ''collection  $60; , Dog tax, $20; due for scavenger, $25 25; dog,tax, $25.';  '   Complaint re open* drain .near D.'-  Anthony's.    Laid oh table,/'  Prom Board of Works -t.Liat drain-  near Kilpatiick's bacl beerijrepaired  -   Tenders���������F'orclearing Dunsmuii",  Ave'hue from 3fd*afrfcet to ^Martin's.'.  J.; Nash, r $45p  H.p-Mirtin,   $39  Moved, Aid. Reid, seco'dii-Bate; that  Martin's tender beJaccepteS.    '  Urquhart Bro..,- lumber^ rough,  $'ll*50:per.m.; sized,- $f2?opV'"floo'r-  ing a���������d-rustic, $17i50;v single dress,-'  ed, $14.50. J"'^ ���������*��������� \::   ������������������ *-  '" ,      :  -; Grantl'&*Co.���������Rougher mi $10; ,  dre.sfd;.$l4; sized,*-$1 T.y; *  'Movtd'-.Ald^ Bate,- second^ A'lB.-  PartricLe,  that .Grant's;, tender" be  accejjted. ' Carried.' ^ - '  ^ ���������  '-New .business; -^ Streets By-law'  Amendment to, sec^l4r to'prevent,  "goods and chatties being,exposed on  sidewalks or streets. ,-.   '"    .,    ���������  '.,,Moved   Aid.1-,Bate,  second .Reid/  '������������������that motionrbe received.'. -'     y   '",  '. .Aid.'' Partridge, tHbughtj it a-lper-'.  soiialdma. ter.     Simon Xeiae'r' used '  .to'crowd^the'walk', with forks and^-'  ,-hoyelsTSome years ago,;and" there?  ���������was. no,need.for Council to co toi  ���������   -*  ' ' '*   i ���������*���������' ''������������������'" J ' -( *>!e,J    '  the expense ,of ^ a* 'by -law now more"  thari^'the'n:*" *'T-vHe thought^"it1 was-as  personal grievance, brougift'forward  'and^made a4by-law of.      k   ���������       _--  ... Aid. Reid/.diffeted. - Did not matter  about  past  years, but  now it*  was   desired -" to    rectify   m������; t������ rs.'  Only a short time "ago'he sa w' the,  si leWalk  from   Stevenson's corner  down   rilled'with  baskets of boots,  &c. r It was not fair to-people, and  there would ,be no  discrimination.  He was not in-favour, of any person  blocking'the street and would sup-  p rt the amendment.  "* o ^  A few hot passages here passed  between ' Aid. Partridge and Reia,  and order was called.  Aid. Calnan here interposed that  the discussion was out of order and  Aid. Bate moved. second* by Aid.  Reid1, that amendment pass first  reading.  Aid. Bate���������This amendment was  thougtit of long ago, and I can as  sure Aid.   Partridge  that noihing  personal was intended against him.  Passed first' reading. *  Petition from ratepayers on  Maryport Avenue praying that  sidewalk on tbat streec be'8ft. wide.  11 signatures.  Aid. Reid here said that Mr Pullen wanted his name taken off.  Moved Bate, seconded Reid, that  petition be received.  Aid. Calnan thought that as sidewalks elsewhere we-������ 5ft. wide that  signers of petition should be notified  that they must bear extra expense.  Aid. Reid thought 6ft. be right as  a compromise.  Aid. Partridge did not see why  walk.should be wider for them than  elsewhere. A 4ft. sidewalk was  wide enough. In fact they did not.  require as wide a walk up there as"  in other parts of the town. The  reason why Mr Pullen wanted,his  name off the petition was that he  had five maple trees about 6ft. from  the fence and he would have to re-  move these.  Aid. B.iie was sorry to tee oppo-   j  sition , to progress.     The town was  growing. ,and' it  did not  matter if  *tha   walks already  built  were 5ft.  his idea w-js to improve.  Aid. Reid moved that the fuiine  walks be,6ft -wide instead-'of 5ft.-  No-seconder. '/''"'  Moved -Aid,   Calnan,   seconded  Aid. Partridge, that communication  be filed. ' Carried. ' -     ,  ��������� Re -Health , Officer.���������Committee  appointed to interview Dr."Millard.  'Re Police Magistrates.���������Commit-'  tee   appointed' to   wait  on   Judge  Abrams and   find out what salary'  he required for the office. "     V  Deferred business.  ���������;Moved Aid. Bate,, seconded" Aid.  Partridge, that drain complained of  be referred to Board of Works. . , .  Re Old School:'-- Moved 'Aid,  Bate,,seconded Aid. Reid, that tenders be called for printed on large  placards. - '^ . '   ' .        ���������  ' Re  Teachers'  Salaries.---Mayor  Willard   irifjrmed  Aid.  Partridge  -that "the-Government paid;allowance quarterly   ^ y * - '  A1t' '-.P^tridge - thought: -that  Council  should Toorrow money  to s  pay back salaries���������two niorithVbe-'  ���������ing  now, nearly due. ��������� _.He moved;  :that Trustees'be a-ked if'they were  ���������willing'to pay into.est oii KorroWa'-  .money but of sctio'ol fund. -'/ '   1"*;'  ;   .Aid. Reid thought it time tVtaW  action  when" Trustees .appealed {tp  the-Council.    '   ,      ' .     ~V <-  ,.,f;Ald.   Calnan   wanted   to" know  -^hat   fiind- Trustees.,-would7'-find':'  'available^to draw, on for'interest. .  ' -Aid.' Reid -moved, "seconded AkL  "Calha n, in;Amendment ^^at^matters,''  "be -left as usual asi the quarter:was,  ^nearly .expirerl."-;    \ '. :'y^' -y\ X  ;* -'-Motion carried:vV*.    :->���������������������������>''-'.   /-  y  yy Aid. Bate -and Tu'rtiidge torinter'-.  ������vviews-Trustees!- "'-'"* /     *    *   - 's  '    -;_/���������  *r"  i-  1  "Notice of: Paftnership;  HAVE   taken   in  my Brother,  Heabekt Moohe, as j* Partner  in my General Store-Biwinfess, 'and  in future the Busintas will be oar-'  ried ou under the Firm's name of  "C.J. MOORE & Cl>> *  , t  ���������  Thanking    my    Customers    tot "  their  patronage,in   the  past   and-'  hoping for a 'continuance ot same  for(the new Firm.   .. ������..   .''.' . ^ -  ���������  l'am,   "��������� '" "'       -  ,.'���������'  it  ,, Yours Respectfully,';- , ;  *   C. J. MOORE..  J? i''.  r  6  , t'1 -  - *   .--  ' *'- >Vl  ir  .'ft- if, I  ' '*������. < r  I-. '  The   Leading -'Featxjbe   of- the'  season ��������� at  Courtenay is McPhee &  Son's cheap counter 8ale,,by means  of which they are reducing stock at  ���������prices regardless of cosi  ''DR.-GRICE.-DExWisT^^innowri; ''''V^|?  to-day/and" will .remain ItiliV/the^ l Vr^fef1  ,27th" for.bus'i-essV'"''.". >-y ''v&^&s^'&u ..  lit    , -^>f.  1^,    PERSONAL  Mrs Wilkinson has gone to Nanaimo on a visit.  G, R. Robson, HiB.Co., was registered at the Union Hotel last  week.  Mrs Piket and daughter were  passengers home by last Thursday's  steamer.  Mr Morrison, lately in the employ of Stevenson & Co., has gone  to Steveston.  i  We are sorry to announce the  serious illness of Mrs Hudson, of  Union Bay. She is att present with  her mother, Mrs Piket.  Mr Harford and wife of Nanaimo  have.arrived to reside in Cumberland. Mr Harford has charge of  Stevenson's store.  Miss Crossman has gone on a  visit to her home in Pensylvannia.  During her absence Miss Holmes of  Victoria has charge of U.S. Consul  Clinton's household.  The little son of Mr and Mrs  Leighton of Courtney, who was  successfully operated on a short  time ago by Drs. Staples and.Mil-  lard, is rapidly recovering his  strength.  The . funeral 'takes"', pla'ce,i:_ff p?m.v  /Thursday at the New Cemetery.    ->;���������;  We are pleaded tWote'that. Miss v  . Nash is again in Cumberland-.after.  a long\ibsence. ,  She has, been liv-~ '  ing  at   Oak- Lake, Manitoba, ���������putN  h-pes to reside in Cumberland in"'*.  future. ' '   .'   c    , *    '  c        ���������< v ���������*. i  Mr J. Henry, the popular-seeds, -V  man   of  Mt/ Pleasant,   advertises/''*  onion, mangold, and grass seeds of  -  best quality. His special collections %  of vegetable.and flower seeds should  commend themselves to all amateur V.'  gardeners.        ' , "  Work is progressing in No. -7  tunnel, bnt owing to the bad nature- "  of the s������il,-is:going slowly yet. It.;"'  is hoped' that"'firmer earth will be  met with further, under the<>hill,  which will improve .matters. We  understand that .Mr, T.' Whyte is  prospecting for a suitable site for  No. 8 shaft, towards the river. The  railway giade is nearly completed  to Noi 7.  ������������.������-  ���������i >>-  t'   '  V  . ?. x I  ./  *vl  Messrs Moore Bros, have opened  out many new goods. , Some nice  lines-of crockery. In dry goods-  latest? styles in dress goods. Full  linein golf stockings.  Bank    Meeting.  The second meeting re establishing a bank was held in the Council  chambers Friday last. Owing to its  not being sufficiently advertised the  meeting was small.  Letters were read from Mr Mac-  Phee and Mr Lucas, representing  the Valley and Comox, complaining of inefficient mail service to do  banking business from their section.  , It was resolved that City Clerk  be instructed to write Bank of  Commerce asking that an inspector  go over the field and report as to  amount of business lo be done.  The Big Store again! Good  cheap suits for men and boys of  latest cut and pattern. Stoves in  the hardware department for -large  or small households.  Mr Barrett returned from Vancouver on Wednesday last/ g~&  I*'  1,1  1  I; r  -  Yi v  1  **r   '  h  ia *,  'a  1 ������������������' *  I*  l*(  r.  ������_  .._,  I_   --  I. v  S-  R  1$  I if,  1'*!  la  i������������  ;'  If. <������  s  of Africa.  ��������� ��������� ���������  t,  A Story of the Golden  Fleece. .  ��������� ��������� ���������  By ST. GEORGE BATHEONS  Tn  vain ,did  those above 'fire volley  ��������� after     volley    into   the   mass  ���������  the  great   ox-hide  shields   were   able     to  stay even     the    progress     of  bullets,  st;ch was their    exceeding    toughness  -and   thickness,   and   with   the   steady  Vrccpirg motion    of     the rising:    tide  the impis pushed on, gradually drawing closer,, to the tO[)  where tho Winchesters   and   revolvers 'were  spitting  ���������ou. tongues of name.  .   Could  pothing be done  to  stop   .his  ���������Ate'-cly advance ��������� in a brief interval  'it,.uv st rc.ich  the crest ��������� must Mow  ���������<j< er the    top    and    engulf     the    few  whiles  v/ho     endeavored- to  manfully  rlio.'fl' their   own   against   the  Advance  of the foe,  which was  not  unlike, the  ���������)���������_.*'XJcs.  march'of a   mighty glacier,  .r,  ���������. e   that   its   progress* ,is  downward  -.liJ-i th.y. climbed upward.      -    '  -* '      ���������"'",- th.-- foremo&t: war shields over-  '.-,���������-'x**'!   lhe  crest,   and   \voi\c  suddenly  ���������s-.  '-:'   -T-id" to expose the, fierce figures  * \ ������ l raves'who had made "this as-  ilh    cries   that     would   have done  ,credit  to  demons they sprang- atithe  whites. ������  Only a few cartridges-remained,and  'these wcrerrput   to g-ood  service; _  but  the  impis   scrambled   over   the     crest  .faster  than   thoy  could  be  cared   for,  ���������-and   presently   what   promised   to   be  'the -last  tragic     scene  of   the   drama  "commenced, whon the defenders of the  "little fort among-".the rocks were'com-  ,'ipellcd   to   wield   their  guns' as   clubs,  -an"d meet the rush of numberless foes,  aavuge for their  lives.  They  fought- like  brave 'men,     long  and'well,  and  not one  of  them    but  who. performed    prodigies��������� of     valor  .,-upon  that  field.  'Hope they had none'��������� desperation  tTilone urged then to "resist to the  Uast gasp.    - ''  .    The     end     seemed     close, at  hand.  "TJicir     number     began   to     decrease.  ' Bludsoe, the bravest of the brave was  down.    Tie had been carrying conster-  ��������� nation   into'.he  midst  of  the enemy,-  and  wherever  his  clubbed rifle swept  i .there, mourning  followed.  <n   One of     the   'cunning  blacks  seeing  : naow-impossible it was to force away  "within   the  circle which-'Jim's   whirling weapon 'covered, dropped     to the"  rocks, 'and] rolled to  the 'feet- of  ' the  cowboy  ���������  then, "clasping   ii is     arms  r.boul Jim's legs he threw him down,  just as an assegai, hurled by no other  'lions  as  these must certainly  be out  of his mind.  'If r.ex was mad there must be a  method to his condition. What was  thjs lie shouted in the ear of his  companion:    -j  "Did. you hear it?" ' ' *  "Hear what?" bellowed the big  athlete, as he launched his .rifle  .gsir.st the foe and sent several  blacks flying in a confused heap.  * "The blessed notes of a bugle!"  cried  Hex.  "JJugle ��������� you are away off, my  boy. It was somo' call of theso  accursed  devils." ������  "No, no, I heard it. There���������listen  ��������� now tell me 3 am crazy!"      '  An Lord J3runo's ears caught a never-to-be-forgotten sound. Thank  Ood! il was the clear, thrilling' note  of a bugle 'that arose'above the awful clamor of battle.  Others heard it too ��������� the battle  cries grew ,less in volume, so that  Irom 'the region beyond came the'  heavy thud of many horses' hoofs ���������'  aye, and the glorious cheers irom the  throats of J*ri_is.i soldiers.  ' Burn ham. had kept his word, and  just in the nick oi time the British  tioulh^ Africa mounted troops had  reached, the scene ,��������� had'they been  five, minutes later the tragedy would  have  been  complete.  . The .law of nature is that a', certain quantity of work is necessary to  produce a certain quantity of good'  of any k'nd whatever. If you want  knowledge you must toil for it, if  food you ' must' toil for it, and if  pleasure you must toil for it1.���������Rus-  kin.     <  What tho arts are to the  matter, literature is to the  mind.���������Genera, Garfield.  world  world  of  of  A bachelor says - the, only certain  thing about a woman is her> uncertainty. '    ,  Christianity wants nothing so much  in this world as sunny people, ' and  the old are ' hungrier for love than  for bread, and the oil of joy is ever  cheap, 'and if you can help the poor  on with a garment of praise it will  be belter for thenvthan blankets.���������  Henry Drummond.,  I-tememiber thkt if the oppoft.uni.ties  for great deeds should never ' come,  the opportunity for good deeds is renewed for you .-day by day. The  thing for us to long for is the goodness, ��������� noti the glory.���������W. F. Farrar,  P.  D.  Put a seal upon yoxur lips and forget what you ha\e done. After you  have been kind, after love {has stolen  forth into the world, and .done its  beautiful work, go back into ffthe  shade again and say nothing about  it. Love' hides even from itself.���������  Professor Dr-uirunond.  you would do great deeds  prepare for them, -rehears������  If  then  hereafter.  them, show yourself ' fit for them  now "He that is faithful in ' that  which is least ���������_ faithful in much.."���������  F.  W.  Farrar,  D/D. ' '  a  CHAPTEJt XXXII.  LOVE'S SACRIFICE.  . When the black allies realized what  a trap they were caught in, consternation   came   upon   the   majority   ' of  than    the    hand  of  Massaje himself,^  pierced Bludsoe's breast  Thus  fell an  heroic spirit,    in     the  performance  cf  duty. AIL  his     life  had Jim     Eludsoc    seen action ��������� it  was his business*    to     take part      in  such dramas  as  seldom     fall  to     the  lot cf most men ��������� lie had played his  little part    in pushing     forward    the  ���������torch of civilization and crowding the  Hjlackn.ss of ignorance and sa\agc superstition'to   the wall      Jn  his     own  *wa%v he had carried  out tho role    for  ���������which  nature had best fitted him. No  ���������longer would the roar of battle    disturb  this  hero's   slumber  ���������  for  him  **the, reveille had    sounded  in  another  '-land.  Bludsoe's fall weakened the little  ��������� garrison very much, but it did not  'paralyze them. Such Avas the condition of affairs thai even though but  ���������one should be left thai last sur-  ���������'.vivcr must believe il his duty to continue the battle.  They had managed to get together  after a degree, which Avas all "that  saved them from immediate destruction. Back to back they fought, delivering and receiving blows. When  all wore heroes, Avhy mention the  valorous deeds of a single member of  nthat call.int little bancP  Ijnrd Bruno, hec-Mi.e of his mje.nif:-  -cent p.hjFic'ue, A\-as a prominent mark  'for the attaci: of the* s.u.iuc bl.-eks,  and it was only by. the most herculean ciiorts that ho maiiAf-od to avoid  the numer-ous missiles thai were hurled at him.  Tho numbers of their foe-s instead of  diminishing constantly iiicrea.c<-d, for  though casualties occurred among  ���������.hem, those Avho drew out oi the  melee ���������wounciod were more than ro-  ,-pla.ed by fresh arrivals.  This could not, last long ��������� the end  ���������������������������must   ���������spe.'.tlily     arrive-���������--  indeed,;   it  S'-cmed  but a question   of a  few   minutes  at   the  most   before..one  and  all '  ���������of  the whites must    have     met.    the  -?fate of Jim. .'.'.'���������''.  .-���������.s  they     fought like    Trojans Bex  and   Lord   Bruno   chanced      to-    come  "���������������������������together..      .  The  gray  light   of  da,wn   had   crept  * over the scene even  while this deadly  .r- hand-to-hand     conflict     was      taking  '.place, and Avhen the furiously fighting  .-.Briton .shot  a  glance  at  bis   friend's  *__ce,  he found   it almost unrecognizable     oil      account     of   the      powder  ^vrime, and  splotches  of blood,   either  from his     own     vein  or  that     which  came  from   enemies  struck   at '   close  quarters.  But    Bord     Bruno     saw something.  ���������vel.su he discov<-r.d  Hastings''  countenance illumin.-.ted Avith an eager cx-  '. prosr-ion,   and   the  Kngli.-.Ui   artist     on  .-.the instant surmised  that poor      Rex  must' have   had   his   reason   shattered  -.in  the hurried  din  of battle,  for    any  ���������man   who   could   laugh   or   even   show  'the  faintest  lupc  under     such,   condi-  theni,   'and   they   began   to   leave   the  apex  of  the, rocky  mount A\*ilh    even  more   celerity   than   they   had   shown,  in <.reach ing  it.  ,  Through   the  gray   of   morning' the  -���������oncoming-    resources   could   be   seen,  advancing' as   fast, as   their     horses-  would  carry  them,  and  sending forth ���������  encouraging 'shouts".-   - '  As   their enemies 'melted aAAray from  in  front' of  thcm<- the  tired  defenders  of the fort let their arms  drop,    and'  answered" the shouts-of'their coming  .frienos.    ���������        <        , ,  <        , y  It Avas at this moment a black h'i'd-  eous   figure   arose   from    among" the  rocks,    holding, an     assegai    in     his  hand:   a figure that might haA'e  been  recognized   as' that   o'f   old   Hassaje,  ��������� Lhe Avitch doctor of Zambo'di.        '   -,  JNot    ten    i'u-'t   c\way    stood     Lord  Bruno, all unconscious of his peril-  he had detected the presence of the  valiant Armstrong'at the head of the  on-sweeping- column, and waving his  hat Avhile sending' cheer after cheer  from  his stentorian  lungs.-  Wilhoul a "warning he heard "a sudden shrill cry behind him, and whirling about was just in tiuie to see  Bittle Phil sink vat his feet pierced  through Avitl an assegai v. that  had undoubtedly . been intended ,for  the Briton, while a black fig .'ire  kneAV full AA*ell was bounding for  parapet.  . < > ' , .  Walcrford heard a gun soun..l beside him, and realized that Kex had  kept a last bullet iu his, Winchester  for some desperate purpose.     He saAV  Hoarseness,   Dry Throat,  Sore Throat,   Bronchial  Troubles,   Cotiffhs,   Colds  aril Asthma,  Dr. Chase's Syr op of Iiinseed and Turpentine is a<:    __  ' v ' Cure of-Proven Merit. ,   <-t '" ,-'  '  '" ' . ' .   '   , *���������    ' ���������    '"   ,"       '', ���������-',.,..,.  There are more ministers, singers and public'speakers-using Dr. Chase's'Syrup' of ^Linseed and, Turpentine  than any'otiher similar" preparation, because il is exactly .suited to their needs. By't'ak'ng a dose of' this "preparation before going on .tlie platform they feel certain' of freedom from dry throat, hoarseness and throat'irritation, than whichthore can be nothing-more embarrassing to a singer   or speaker."- ', "   <    - ������������������  Besides tho annoyance of throat   irritat.on public speakers seem.to be  especially    susceptible'  to' bronchial  'trouble,  pneumonia and lung diseases,  and for, this  reason   it  seems wise   to haA'e in your, grip������ when leaving  homo a  bottle of  Dr. Chase's Syrup   of Linseed and'Turpentine, Avhich   is  beyond   all ' doubt   the most'   thor-   -  oughly. effective treatment for bronchial'and lung troubles that is to be   obtained. -   '       ." '"'   *  '* u. ���������-. t i [( **-.. -'  Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine ai'ds  expectoration,  clears   the throat and, air,-passages,, soothes  and  quiets   the  nerves  which-cause coughing/1 and   thoroughly  cures  all   throat 'and  bronclual   troubles.    There -'  are other preparations  of Linseed  and Turpentine p\it up  in  imitation  of ,Dr, Chase's.-     Be, sure that the portrait and 'signature of'lV. A. W.*.'Chase are" on-the bottle ..you  buy:      2.">  cents^a   bottle; ''family  "size, " three  times  as much,   60 r;enis.    At all dealers', ,or IDdinanson,  Bates   &. Co.,  Toronto. ' >    .    ���������  .    .   .    ' *. <-<  \ yy     -���������> 's    /,'.... ' ;     ���������'   -,"  EPILEPSY CURABLE.  he  tlie  A DISEASE THAT HAS LONG BAFFLED MEDICAL SlvILL.  I '       .  '        n-        .   ' -   "  j    A woman never - puts    off till to-  s morrow Avhat she can Avear today.?  1SOZOOONTTOOTH POWDER 25c  -The photographers' show - cases  Avh.re ;coirp]|e's aro, quite tnjkc_i< wi���������h  each other. ��������� -' r _   ,  Mr  :  j\f.  A.  Gauthier,   of Buckingham,  G ives His Hxperience' For the Ben-  '< . ' '  efil'of  Other Sufferers From This  Terrible Malady.        ���������      '      ,      ' "  -the AVitch-doctor leapehigh into the  air and then fall like an inert mass  upon tho rocks, his devilish incantations forever tstilled by the young  American's  lead. ^ ,  The    Lord    Bruno    threw    himself  , doAA'n  beside  the  boy who  had saved  him at Avhat a fearful cost.  A moment later and he called Rex,  AAdio found him, the strong man, actually  Avecping.  "Don't think Y h���������A-e gone out of  my senses, lie:*-. but a strange  tiling has happened",, the- most niar-  A-ellous tiling in tho course of <��������� my  Avholo existence Fool���������blind dolt  that I Avas ncA*er to have suspected  the truth."  "Tell me," said Efcx. in a maze.  "You remember���������Little Phil ��������� I  promised a girl in Natal to take her  brother Avith me. I AAras to blame���������  I made love to her, and then' said  good-bye Avilhout speaking of my intentions. Little Phil���������that brother  ,���������is  Madge  herself!"  "I might haA'e suspected it," said  Bex, as a "score of things flashed  through  his   mind. e  "But you didn't, any more than  myself. We were all blind. And  noAv. God bless her I am afraid she  lias gi\en her 1 > fo for me. Come,  bring the ' doctor if he is able to  move and see if tneie is anv hope.  Why did s!:e do it���������I am not uorthy  of  such   a  sacrifice."  I.ililt' Phil smiled when thoy bent  over her���������ihe consciousness that she  Ii.id  SL'A'ed his  life made her happy.  "1(   is  just  as  well���������this   was     my  mission.     lie  is an  English  lord,  and  could never have .married a-poor girl  like me." she-kejjt'repeating,  begging  Lord  Bruno  not  to  weep.  Tho doctor -reported the case almost, hopeless, . but-'everything Avas  done that lay in their .power.' and  Mo.n'an upon learning the truth;  proved  an  exceedingly clever  nurse.  ���������First of all they left the rocky  fortress Avith its ghastly .mementoes  of battle, and sought a ncAv''ca_ip to  .���������wcure a short rest ere taking up the  march  for Buluwayo.  ���������The hills we're alive with.the Mata-  ���������bele, and it Avould not be safe ��������� for  even such a company of well armed  border- fighters to remain in the  enemy's country, since the impis  could muster thousands of" braves- if  given time.  B.v slow  journey, and  at last.  The girl still liA-ed, buoyed up Avith  ncAV'hope, for Waterford had breathed  Avords of love into her ears, and besought her to stay for his- sake���������  thai he would be proud to make her  his AA'ife, since she reigned iu his  heart as his nueen.  .stages   they    made    the  ' Buluwayo  was  reached  (To be Continued.)  From The Post,' Buckingham",  Que.  Wo .venture to say that in our toAvn  of 8,000 inliabitants few business men  are/bettier   kaiown   that   Mr.   Ml;  A.  Gauthier,    the   young    and  hustling  but-cher," of Mam  str0eet. ,He wasn't  however,   as  energetic or.as hustling  a couple  of years ago    as he is  ..today,    and for      a , good   reason���������he  Avasn't A\Toll. Having gone into  business ere reaching his majority his de-  s're *to'.succeed   was    such  that     no  heed  was  paid to   keeping  the  body  in   the state   of  health  necessary    to  stand a strain,'and in consaquen.ee of  the extra  demands   upon the system  it   became run down to such an   ex-  lent that epilepsy  or'falling- sickness  resulted,    and   these lapses    into  unconsciousness    becoming    alarmingly  frequent he   consulted physicians and  Iook   some . remedies,,   'but    without  beneficial results.    Finally seeing Dr.  Williams'   Pink  Pills  advcrtisi-d  as  a  cure for falling sickness he tlecidcd to  give  them a   trial. , As  to  the result  the Tost cannot do better than give  Mr.    Gautihier's     story  ' in   his   own  words -    "Yes.'-'   said    Mr.   Gauthier,  "for nearly four years Lsuffered froiu  epilupsy    or    falling  fits,  Avhich  took  me without warning and usually    in  most inconvenient places.    I am ju&t  "twenty-lour years of age, and I think  I started bus.-ness too young and the  fear  of failing spurred mc to greater  efforts  perhaps    lihan    Avas  good for  my constitution, and the conseqtience  aa as  that  I   became  subject to  those  attacks     which 'came    w'thout    any  warning whatsoever, leaving me   terribly sick  and weak  after they     had  passed     E  got  to -dread , their recurrence very much.    I consulted doctors  and   took    their remedies to no purpose,  the   fits    still   troubled  me.      I  saw  Br.   Williams'   Pink  Pills  adver-  tisi'd" and  determined  to try them.    T  did _o. and the medicine helped me so  miuli  that   I   got,  more  and  kept   on  tak in.   uh:m   until    today    I   am   as  A\ell. yes better, titan I eA-cr was, ������.nd  am not troubk-d at all by epilepsy or  the fear of t'he  fits seizing mc again.  Thiuiking    th re  may  be others  similarly nfllicU.d, J  '^'w my story to the  Po-il :     it  may perhaps  lead them to  give   this  groat  medicine  a  trial."  !>r. Williams' Pink Pills are a positive cure for all 'diseases arising from  impoA'erishcd blood, or a AA'eak or  shattered cond: tion of the ncrA'ous  system. Every dose makes new,  rich, rod 'b'lood and giA-es tone to'the  'nerves', ( thus curing such diseases as  epilt-fjisy, St.| Vitus' dance, paralysis,  rheumatism, sciatica, heart troubles,  anaemia, etc. These pills, are also a  cure for the-ailments that make the  liA-e,s of so many women a constant  misery. They are sold, fn boxes, the  Avrapper around Avhich bears the full  name���������Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for  Pale People. Can be procured from  'druggists, or AA'ill be sent by mail,  post pai'd, at 50 cents a l.dx, or six  boxes  for    S2.50.   by   addressing  the  Br.  -vilh  Williams  Ont.  Medicine Co.,   Brock-  Spoilcd   Her  Disposition.  "I doa't know what's the matter with  Susan," said Mr.'Snaggs. "She's so  quarrelsome now,.-whereas she used to be  so sweet tempered."  "Well, it's your own fault," retorted  Mrs. Shaggs. "I didn't want her to join  the church choir, but you insisted that  she should."���������Pittsburg Clironicle-Tele-  _."a__.  As Parmcloo's Vegotable Pills contain mandrake and dandelion, they euro liver and kiducy  complaints with unerring certainty. _hey also  contain roots and herbs which, nave specific  virtues truly wondorfui in their action on tho  stomach and.bowels. Mr. E. A. Caitncross,  Shakespeare, writes :���������" I consider Parmelco's  Pills'an escollent remedy for biliousness and  derangement ot the liver, having used them myself for some time."       '    . /     - '  That woman Avas created from" a  rib is*perhaps the reason that she -is<''  even' unto tliis day a bone of contention. L \ - ' '���������'-  150 Kinds for 20c.  It il a'fact that Salzer-s vegetable and flowerj  seeds aro found in moro gardens   -  j and on more farms than any other     in America.1 ,Theie is reason for this.  We own and operate over G000 acres for  the production of our choice seeds. In  order to induce you to try tliem  we make the following unpreo  edentfldoffer: .  ,  Foraio Cents Postpaid A  80 kinds of mrcit hiieloM rsdlibaa*  12 magDlfleent a-rileit molcn������,  16 aorta glorlnua tomatoei,   f  S5 peerleaa lettuce TariellMt    .  19 splendid boct aorta,  , 65 gorgcoaaljr besatlf ol flower eotSt.''  In all ISO kinds positlTely fnrnlsliina-  bushels of   charming  flowers and.  lots and lots of cboic. vegetables,/  together with our great catalogue/  , telling all about Teosinte and Pea  Oat and Bromus and _peltz. onion'  eeed at 60c. a pound, etc., all for  30c In Canadian stamp*.,'  JOHN A. SALZER SEED CO..  La Crosse, Wis.-"   ,  'M  Hinarffs Llniiaent ^Cnrss Burns, Etc;  c ' Poetry  mid , Ilomr������. ,  This particular prat'ticnl, wife looks  .iiko a dream, but s!ie is right up to the  iii ark In business.' One (lay just as the  frost ^A���������as on the pumpkin he came iu.  "Darling," he began,"! have just'been1  thinking this is a most memorable day  in our lives, both yours and mine. Do  you know what it recalls?" '  ",NoV" she declared. -,  "What! Not remember this particular  dateV" he asked in horror and reproach,  "Oh. surely you must." f  She said again that,she didn't, thoiiiib.  ro'oblige him she would'if she could,  and he bowed his head and looked sorrowfully   oat   of   the   window   at   the  swaying trees loaded with red leaves.  "Ton't say it!" he exclaimed. "Don't  tell me you have no recollection of the  serious import of this day. Think! See  how 1 am impressed by -the recollection.   Surely you recall it."  A dawning light spread over her face.  "I   believe  I  d������."  she criert  joyously.  "Yes, St was just this time we killed  ,bogs last fall."  He gave, a hollow groan and left the  room of his1 too, too practical'wife. It  was their wedding anniversary. -  Tbe  Good   Uargnln.  Sheridan, the celebrated playwright,  who was no'sportsman, having gout?  one day on a  shooting'excursion, pv-  him and his gun  effort   to secure  something  On his return home with  who plants^soeds^ of-any  - kind either in tho homo or  FVERYBQD.  market garden win secure tho best results fromv  using  E  D  from j; M. PERKINS, Goedsman, 220 Market.SU  -*     -WINNIPEG.- _������2Sood Annual tree. -,*?-*'  ���������:.'������������������ H  ;/'  ���������^3,-  COOKERS.  Sell tiotn 810.00to S45.00: Made oC  boiler btoel. Ko Uue*' to rust or  leak. Can't blowup. Guaranteed to  cook 25 bu. feed in 2 hours, and to  heat water in stock tank. SOOrecO  a-way. Will heat dairy rooms. Oae������  ftiogno and prices mailed free.  r*. BIPPLEY HAROWME CO.. Box 350  ������^U.S. F_t'y, GmCwMi, 111.) _QU.Cn,OA  :~u  MEN AND WOMEN  $12 00 A WEEK  BONA FIDE SAURY  to represent us. appointing 'agents.  Some to travel, oth-  .era for local*w-.rl..  11 a p i d promotion  and increase of sal-'  aiy. Ideal employment, new brilliant lines;  best plans: old established House.  Bradley-Qarretson Co., Ltd., Branfford, OtU.  ervthing flew before  despite  his  for his bag  an empty bag he saw a man. apparently a farmer, looking at a flock of ducks  iu a pool.  "What  will   you   take."   said   Shcri  dan. "for a shot at those ducks?"  The man looked at him with aston  ishment.  .   "Will half a crown do?"  The man nodded and Sheridan gave  him the half crown, taking his shot  at the ducks. About half a dozen fell  dead. A.s he was preparing to bag  them he said to the man: "1 think on  the whole-1 made a good bargain with  you."  "Why," said the man, "they're none  o' a/ine." <  Our  First  Glass.  The first glass made in thi'- country  was manufactured in Jamestown by;  the English colqnists in1609.  illoway .& Cliaiiipion  , BANKERS AND BROKERS  ' WINNIPEG.  Writo to us for prices of SCEEP.  Get our List of Lands.  Stocks and  Bonds Bought and, Sold.  'Wo can rnrcLsh Iho exact amou_i of  Scrip for ������ny payment ot: Dominion^  Laud..   Do not pay ca_h. ' *���������  A married man isn't necessarily a  ri.rcules because' he's fond of his  club.- Nor is he an, Atlas bicause he  carries a heavy load.  You need not courIi nil nI:*-h_ and disturb you.  friouds ; thero ib no occus-ion lor you running  tho risk of coufcracfcilifr inflammation of tho  lunf*. or consumption, wliiioj'-ou can -?efc Bicklo'a  Anti-Consumptivo Syrup. This nicdieino euros  couphs, colds, infinmmafcibn of tho lungs, and  all throat and chest trembles. If; rromotos a  froo and easy expectoration, which immediately  relieves tho1 throat aud lungs from viscid  phlegm. ' . :.  A tmillro.n'dollars a week is .tiie cost),  ���������of;-the United. States;army. ���������'..:..���������.".;*���������  Monkey Brand clean, and bri_htens  every  thine_bu. won't v/ash cio-hos.  Eipe dreams  plum-bers. .  .  are. not restricted   to  m  One ounce of Sunlight Soap is worth more than      REDUCES  Two ounces of impure soap. 1������_CPI_.NS_S  ���������IAsk for the Octagon Bar. If your grocer cannot supply, write to  1EVEB BB0THEKS, LIMri_D, Toronto, sending,, his name and address,  and   a   trial   sample   of   Sunlight Soap   will bo sent yon  froa of cost.   '      ���������   .   ��������� : _---______       5  ���������rflr TTTTT*'���������"*-^ ���������gJWfiiM n__t____i___iiJ--j.w_i.iT.   . ___Jll ____!___________��������� _H If r ___���������!_������ H _M M"  M  i  &8  <<* ^4  '/ -  TIES   OF' AFFECTION  CONTRIBUTE   MUCH TOWARDS  MAK  ING THE KING'S BIRTHDAY.  I<  K -  IT  K  I  I'v.''.>:  h  i.  Whole   Royal   _Ta_aily Unite , in   Spending  Much llioushc and Care on Tiieir Pre-  * *.'   '  ���������ents to the Head of   the   Household���������  '      The   King:   at   Home���������How   He Knjby.  Thi_ , Yearly Family Gathering.  ��������� t  ' The anniversary of King1 Edward's  birth' ,is always a' day of great rejoicing in his, own -family.m The firm  -.ties of affection' which bind all     the  .* members to eaclv other are proverbial; and any event in the life.of one  affects them all.* ��������� ',' ���������' ^l, ' ' .'  ( Hence, much' care and thought are  ���������previously,,expended on the,choice of  presents for this particular birthday,  .each one'of .the circle preparing or  ;bbtaining something' that is"' either  'Wanted or has   been,' admired. Jn  days gone by, when the King's child-r  i*en and"their pocket money was limited,'the offerings 'often consisted of  'little. ) articles solely prepared ,by  themselves,' such as elaborate penwipers-' or, worked,tobacco pouches.  But.* although the'presents "of later  years have^been of 4 a, much more cost-'  ly-jdiihd, it'is perfectly safe to a'sscr.  j that 'quite as'mucl. pleasure 'was felt,  by His Majesty on the receipt of the  former as f'of the'latter,    ^     >_  J; On the morning of Nov. ,9 it is us-  ' -liar for, the-King' and Queen .to   ,'de- '  rpart r'fro_i'the frequent custom /-of  breakfasting In their own apartments  and to* take-the first meal of-the day  inj company with all the'members.., of  the "family, who are staying with,  them'. - The" mail hag'of this morning-  is of<a prodigious'size;'.an fact,. ;the  ^carrying ? ,capacity,   ' of, Lhe mounted}'  groom  who usually rides -to  Wolfer-'  vy;^ ton"'for'the' letters1 is' altogether '���������in-  'adequate.    Huge bags of letters,-'   an  "y   unlimited number of packages  of all  ��������� rsizes,      and hundreds of .telegrams ���������-  whichJ latter 'come, 'direct over'the  private1 wire from the central   office���������  ���������"'mark    'the    happy event.  ,' Literally  "    from, all., parts-,ot England,  the Continent     and   L the British  dominions,  v    j from emperors/princes, officials, public bodies'   an d0' private, individuals  come the time-honored'words, "Many  , happy ' ',returns"'of''the'day," accompanied by some suitable token   from'  - ;royal relatives. ���������    , -r_ '     -s  !_ The    'family'    presents adorn      the  breakfast-table/"br' are in convenient  proximity^' in',the.good,iold-fashioned>  way,   vand His Majesty's grandchild-1  ren_are riot behindhand, but' pay an  early visit -.with-.heir -little"1 offerings,���������>  'their small ^voices,  t'opri swelling the  1   -general chorusr.-.!jrhe.tpi^esents take a  variety of forms''��������� silver''models of-*-  ���������', favorite horses,: handsome inkstands,'"  ���������or riding whips, -choice curios/paint-"  -- ,ings      or <-   sketches, - or -handsomely (  ~ ybound"volumes of,prose or     'poetry,  for, .although tithe-King'is essentially  a practical man, 'he ,is a greatt * ad-  .nirer, of certain -modern poets,  chief  _  of "whom stands .Sir Edwin ���������*    Arnold  -, and Mr. - Swinburne.  A shooting party1 is generally    organized, _o as soon as the King    can.  dispose of his correspondence, all 'the  gentlemen ,of the party start off    for  the preserves, the ladies of the family generally arranging to meet_*them  a, little later in the' morning.       This  shoot is* generally, the biggest of the  "year,  and the day being  always   observed as a general holiday    on    the  estate,  every inhabitant, of each village gets up with the resolute determination- of putting in an appearance  at the 'event.    The shooting    of   the  Avenue, then,, which is a fixture    for  -the King's Birthday, ' is   exceedingly  well  attended,  the villages   being almost entirely deserted.     The sight.is  extremely- picturesque,     the      bright  i colors  worn by the beaters standing  out in vivid relief against the green  ~' of the  pines and  the  velvety      turf,  and the red sand of the intervening,  roads and paths.    Big bags are     the  rule,   the villagers participating  later, in tho  day'in the share     of    the  "contents.  "-'  ��������� The'luncheon hour finds the royal  family and the 'numerous guests assembled, but no one lingers over ,the  meal,'for all"the employes of the estate have a special dinner provided  for them- in the riding school, and  the-King, Queen and family make an  invariable '% custom of being present  for a short time. The tables literal-  )y groan . beneath their weight of  good things,' and the gatherings are  delightfully hearty, the King entering into the.spirit of the thing with  the utmost good nature, listening attentively , to the formal speech by  the principal employe, or to occasional shyly offered individual congratulations. His Majesty's health  is drunk with a three times three;  and, if anyone ever doub.ted" the  shouting capacities of a group "of  Englishmen, he would speedily, have  such doubts set at rest were he to be  present at the King's Norfolk birth-'  day dirpaer."\-J      ���������  In the afternoon the women and  children are regaled, a festival tea  being arranged on* their behalf; and,  if the King does.not,find time to-be'  present at :this,: the Queen and her  daughters do, and they may be generally seen in the vicinity .of the  children's tables,, looking after their  particular pleasures and requirements. His Majesty has a. busy day,  but whatever part of hisxusiial routine he is compelled to forego, rest  assured ; that ah inspection of the  stables and kennels is never omitted,  for.the'King is. a.genuine animal lover and - has ��������� a. thorough practical  knowledge of horses and dogs. These  are housed to,perfection, and not the  slightest detail of mismanagement  escapes the King's keen eye    in    his  dailj" perambulations.  There is a merry meeting in the  saloon for afternoon tea, and all who  have not joined the family, luncheon  party now put in "an appearance. The  hour spent at tea is, therefore, by  no, means, the least enjoyable in" the  long day. Queen Alexandra herself  pours out the tea, in homely English  .fashion, and everyone thoioughly enjoys the' birthday .ikes, .pcciaUv  preps'rod by His ^lajcsfy's. own chef  in honor of tho ri.jy Tho various  grandchildren1, who haye enjoyed the  buth'day m their own < aitiuil-u* r.r-h  ion, romping jiid pl.i-.ii_ t.> tlvi "  hearts"cbnlont/:,id.d , nJd ������il>. i<e-l 1-  ��������� '--"h    <5fntn������    \bf    "I   <">l r\'    ''   ��������� ,r        itn  their aunties, have soon atterwafas  to retire from the circle for their respective nurseries in the house, while  the adults of the company separate  until such time as they shall assemble in the drawing-room, a few'minutes previous to the dinner fi hour.  Very beautiful is the scene when' all  are assembled around the large oval  table. "-The apartment-itself is of  stately proportions, and the tables  are, exquisitely decorated with the  choicest of flowers, the electric lights'  Hashing- on the beautiful plate and  the������ glittering jewels worn* by , the  Queen and the Princesses, present.  The" menu - fs a special one ' for the  auspicious occasion, the gooci ��������� old  English plum 'pudding, occupying the  premier ,place -among   the  sweets. ,*  The--after-dinner events vary. ' At  one time it was "the custom for > a  large ball to be given. There".is ra  magnificent ballromn at Sandring-  liam ��������� -lofty, wellj^ventilated,, with a  splendid,' floor'," a 'musicians' > gallery'  at one, end,'and" walls rich m decorations," consisting of Indian ,arm's and,  trophies, which were brought ��������� home  by His' 'Majesty/when he returned  from his eastern visit. ' It was���������orie,of  the most* picturesque of sights,'when  the royal procession ,came in and advanced between the lines of the county, people. Very enjoyable were the  dances, Their Majesties; always;' taking part in^tlic opening' number. Oc-,  ca.sionally a variety "has been made  by substituting a theatrical perform-,  ance, .one of "'the' best London companies going down for the evening."  ".    SIXTH OF ROYAL SET.  .  to a large circle of, friends and relations in England. Being over age,  Miss Betts claims to be at liberty to  go and live where and with whom  she pleases, either at Belmont .House  or any other place', without being  molested. -      K. BETTS/  "Calais, Oct.  22,  1901."     -  British Ignorance of Canada.  The London (England) Canadian  Gazette hasj- the following: "The  royal tour will have done much towards enlightening the-British public in their ignorance of colonial  geography and colonial'- customs.  Amusing exhibitions of this ignorance are constantly occurring. It  is     related--that  a 'lady 'in  England  - said1-.not long ago to  one who came  from "'the City of Quebec,    _ suppose  you frequently see the Ealls ',of Nia  gara.'        ,'0h������. yes,'   was  the     reply,  ,i'l often take a morning walk there  before breakfast,' adding, ''It is only  1 about '500 miles.' According to any  other' story, ' at the time of the  Queen's .Jubilee in London a lady  of rank sent an invitation for a  garden party to some Canadians. It  was a very pleasant letter 'and very  kinoiy' expresse'd, and she'ended by  waving, 'Please come in your native  dress:' '     ,  THE SUNDAY SCHOOL.  LESSON   IV,   FIRST   QUARTER,   INTERNATIONAL SERIES, JAN.  26.  }  Newfoundland Issues New Stamp Hearing  Portrait of Duchess.  In commemoration of the visit of  the. ,Duke and Duchess, of Cornwall  and *York; to Newfoundland that colony -has issued a riew^four-ccnt postage,'.stamp.. ..In' color it ,i_ royal  purple, and it bears 'an excellent  portrait, of,1 the Duchess. This stamp  -is tho-sixtli of* what'philatelists term  the , "Royal; set.." The 'other five  wore'issued several, years ago. Their  values   are   l-2c,   bearing  the*     portrait' ~of  little  Prince   Edward       Xl-  b'er,t;.lc, 'bearing.the features.of the',  late  Queen  Victoria;' 2c,   with       the  lineaments *of the present King;    3c,  with the    features of Queen Alexandra;   and 5c,   bearing the,"likeness  of -    M'������ Meekton. Impression.  the Duke of Cornwall and York', now        "Henrietta," said Mr. Meekton, "your  "  '               '      This set of stamps '  " ""     "" "'" *x~~  The  Korean  Family  Slirlne.  ' The rooms of a Korean'woman are as  sacred'to her as a shrine is to its image;  indeed, the rooms of a wife or mother are.  the sanctuary of any mau'who-breaks the  law.* Unless for treason or for one other  crime he cannot he forced to leave those  rooms) and so,long as he remains under  the protection of his, wife,and liis wife's,  apartments he is <.<-cure from the officers  of the law'and ^rom-the penalties of his  misdemeanors.     '  '     ������  t i  ' ' "  * < -*  1 It is hard to ,persuade the average  housekeeper that soft 'cloths tnake the  bestjof dusters. They pin their faith,to  feather .dusters, and they are abominations. They simply move,the dust, set it  flying, to settle down'.again 'when the  Hack, in1 turned. Cloth''wilL wash, and  therdust will linger in its folds until it 19  removed by soap and/water."   ,   *   '    i  , ���������������������������������������������____ ^  It is not sufficient in* cleaning rooms  that have been occupied by persons sick  with contagious diseases to simply expose them to disinfecting vapors'- < The  floors and woodwork should be thoroughly scoured with disinfecting fluid, and the  walls and ceilings should also be care-*"  fully cleaned.  ' 'Isinglass is.sometimes adulterated with  gelatin. ' To test, place -some of the isinglass in cold water. If it remains opaque  and does not smell,, it is probably pure.  If it smells and becomes rather translucent, it is adulterated. Russian isinglass  is the best". *- *"    ,-.      -    ���������'     ���������<  -���������������.'.     ' # ;��������� ,  When-your feet are very tired and hot,  plunge them iDto a basin of cold^ water  and keep them there until a* sensation of  warmth (begins/ Then dry them and put  on fresh stockings aud shoes.' .  Text of tbe Lesson, Acts iii. l-lO.  Memory Verses, O-S���������Golden Text,  Ex. _v, S���������Commentary Prepared l>y  Rev. D. M. Stearns.  [Copyright, 1901, by American Press Association.]  1-3. It was the hour of the evening sacrifice, the hour when Jesus died on Golgotha (Matt, xxvii, 46, 50), that found  Peter and John going into the temple on  this -, occasion. .While' the unbelieving  Jews continued their forms the believers  in Jesus Christ met for prayer, knowing  that the true and only sacrifice for, sin  was in heaven on their behalf and that  they, His witnesses, could do nothing  without .Him.      ,  4, 5. As Peter and John said, "Look on'.  fus," he looked, expecting to receive some-/  thing in ^the way of money, for he knew  not of tne durable richeB and righteousness of Prov. viii, IS. "lie gave heed,  expecting1'to receive," and that is more  than man.v believers do when they pray,  for they ask, and wondei-" if they are  heard, and are surprised if they receive,  and'talk about its'being'so wonderful  and so strange. How much better it  would (be when we pray to expect,' according to Ps."V, 3; lxii, 5; John xiv, 13,  14.; This lame man was expecting from  people, but Peter and John had learned  to* expect from God. If believers would  lay, hold _f or be laid-hold"of by these  words: "Cease ye from man," "It is God  who worketh" (Isa. ii, 22; Phil, ii, 13),  great things'might, be seen.,      '     '  G. "In' the name of Jesus Christ of  Nazareth, rise up and walk." '.Silver and  gold _ould not do this nor all the power  of man, but those who'have neither gold  nor silver can bo friends of and partners  with Him who doeth all such things.  There "is something',, better than, money  which' can be had ��������� without money (Isa.  Iv, 1; Ttev. xxii, 17). Many profess to  have the* gift of God, hut some really  possess Him.    It would he well to ,cbn-  evermore (Itom. v, I-iGi iii, 24). Feter,.  in the power of the Spirit, preaches uuto-  them Jesus and the resurrection, as  taught by the prophets, and, telling them-  that Jesus Christ shall,come agaiu to restore all things of which God hath spoken,  by the mouth 'of all His holy prophets,.,  he urge, them to repent, that their sins  uiay.be blotted out and that the times of  refreshing may come with the coming������  again of th. Lord Jesus (verses 17-2L  and see>R.,V.). 'Jo the Jew .first'(verse*  2<J) and to every creature (Mark xvi, 13>.  we are to give the gospel, that out of alt.'  nation*-; the people for His name may b_*  g.u iiimV<1 (Acts'jkV, 14). and thus Llis Eve*1  huiliicd/lhat Ue"may take her to Himself ���������'  aud i.iu_*ii!-'-ii) in Lli. Klory.  <*' *,  . j  -.*���������  Prince of Wales  is  one of the most handsome  issued by any Government.  ever  Paul Krujer. Conch.  It would be interesting to know  what has ' become of the extremely  gorgeous carriage with which ex-  President Krugert startled his "simT  ple" people-at tlie time of his election three years ago. - lie then used  it for the first time. This ' extraordinary vehicle was sent,to the  Transvaal in pieces, packed in hermetically scaled tin cases with outer coverings of wood. It was put  together at Johannesburg and exhibited there, before being sent on  to Pretoria.        " ' -  It is painted in royal blue, picked  out vermilion, and double, fine lines  of white and. green, the State colors  of the late South AfricariVltepu&hc.  The hammer-cloth is in sky-b'lue, and  trimmed with laces in red,white,blue  and green. ,Inside ,the carriage is  lined with sky-blue _satin, with, silk  laces and velvet pile carpets to  match.  ��������� On each door -and on the front and  rear panels are emblazoned the arms  of the late-Republic; while a soaring eagle of liberty is painted' ��������� on  the ^side" quarter panels. ' At the  top corners of the roof solid silver  soaring eagles are fixed, eagles also  forming the crowning' ornaments of  the  lamps. <  Each side of the hammer-cloth has  a solid silver impression, the fittings are of silver, and the body of  the carriage is finished off with heavy, silver beading, and ornaments. At  the back there-������������������ is .a standard, 'for  footmen.'���������;'. Tn this gorgeous . turnout Oom Paul' must have felt like a  toad in - a - ������������������ jewel-box. ��������� It cannot  have cost less than ������2,000.        \  speech was very fine. By the way, the  orator who preceded you was obviously  an unmarried woman, who didn't know  what she was talking about."  "What do you mean?"  "She talked about man being a tyrai t  and an oDpressor.v We know better. He i-  rietta, and I don't think she ought to oe  encouraged in putting such foolish ideas  into the heads of husbands."���������Washington Star.   A  Japanese  on   Japanese   Women.  Among the Japanese women a certain number have no" reason to _nvy  the European ladies in the matter of  purely white skins. -When that .whiteness is slightly rose colored, it is in  Japanese eyes the nex plus ultra of  beauty. Unfortunately, that beTauty  soon fades. The proportion of white  skinned women is about one iu ten. It  is needless- to say that this whiteness  Is h'eldVmhigh esteem. As.the proverb  bas it, "A white sVrin covers seven misfortunes,'-' a rather doubtful, Japanese  way of appreciating its loveliness.���������  Paris Figaro. ���������  ..--',Knows; Her Own  Mind.  The following    two  advertisements  appeared  pne   immediately   following  the other, in a recent issue   of   The  Iventislv Gazette, an English paper:  ,V*������o   KEV/AIID���������LADY .MISSING.  "The above reward will be paid to  any person who will give such information as will lead to the recovery  of MISS KATE BETTS, who' left  ���������her home at Bournemouth on June  24, 1901, and was last seen at Belmont '' Hbiise,-. Gordon Road, Canterbury, about.-..July. 20, 1901. Apply  to Messrs. Stanley Evans & Co., So-  licftbrs,  20' Theobald's Road,  W.C.  "NOTICE.  "Miss Kate Betts, having read an  advertisement in The Kentish Gazette and Canterbury Press of October 19 last, begs to inform the solicitors,. Theobald's Road, W.C, that  she is cmite well, and not lost or  missing, as her whereabouts is known  A  rian  of  CampnlRn.  1 "Mother," said the* trembling girl who  was about to be led to tho altar for" the  first time,  "before it h too late there is  something I want to ask you."  ''Speak oh, my ��������� child. Be .perfectly  fraYik with me."  "I���������I���������mother, if after we are married  Jack should ever get tired of me wh-what  could I d-d-do?"  ''Send for me, darling, before committing yourself in the presence of witnesses  on the question Of alimony."���������Chicago  Record-Herald. <  Hen-rta  Xot  Trumps.  "Oh, .darling." exclaimed the young  man as a -look of. pain chased itself  across his open faced countenance, "you  have broken niy"��������� .    .  "Your herfrtV" interrupted the maiden  fair. " "I'm so sorry."  "No,, not my' heart," he rejoined, "but  every cigar in my vest pocket, and they  cost 10 cerits apiece too."���������Chicago News.  Those Boston.   Girls.  Hortense���������Tom Alley says he loves me  better; than anybody else in all the world,  and he says, besides, that he never loved  anybody else in all his life.  ' Flora���������-And. Charley' Bliss tells me he  has been in love with hundreds of girls,  but he loves me better than he ever did  any of them.���������Boston Transcript,  A  Mind   Reader.  "I suppose," said the physician, smiling and trying to appear witty while feeling the pulse of a lady patient���������"^suppose you consider me an old humbug?"  "Why, doctor,'? replied the lady, "I had  no idea you could ascertain a woman's  thoughts by merely feeling her pulse."���������  Chicago News. . ��������� ���������-*  Eider,("Have I Christ, or do I only seem  to'haveor think that"I have?" (Luke viii,  IS, margin; I John v, 12). Peter could  say: "I have,"*"I give." '   ���������  7, 8.-"Walking and leaping and praising1 God." This by -a man over forty  years) of age who had never walked!  Well' might' the people call it 'a notable  miracle (chapter iv, 1G, 22). It was,accomplished in a moment. As soon as  Peter took him by the right hand immediately his feet and ankle bones received  strength. It was .written by the prophet  that the lame man should leaiS as a  hart (Isa. xxxv, G). >But how few would:  ever expect that such' words would have  such a literal fulfillment? And that is.  apne of our great difficulties and-_in-  'd ranees'. We'seem so ,slow to'bellevo  that God means just what" He says.  *  0, 10.' The people, saw Him and knew  Him and .were filled with wonder -and-  amazement. ��������� So on the _ay"-f~Pentecost  they-/were all amazed and marveled  (chapter ii, 7��������� 12). The change in this  man was so manifest and unmistakable  that it could not be denied (iv, 1G),' yet  the authorities would, if they could, stop  all such doings. A lady whom I know,  Avhose eyes were miraculously healed after all the doctors had' failed to help, put  the story in tract form, and a doctor who  read it told her she was doing wrong, a.  others might think they could have a  similar experience. - What are we on  earth for if not that the works of God  may be seen in us.   (John is, 3.)  11., "The lame man which was healed  held 'Peter and John." The healed man  naturally clung to hfs deliverers, and the  crowd ran to see the healed and the healers. There is so little power of God in  the church today that the crowd has to  be drawn by entertainments, suppers,  concerts, etc.; but let some of the power  that was seen on this occasion be again  manifested, and the things which now  disgrace the church might speedily vanish. This man's help came through Peter  and John, and he clung to his visible deliverers.', When we learn to say sincerely, "My help cometh from the Lord, who  made heaven and earth,'' we will no  longer look to the hills for help (Ps. exxi,,  1, 2, margin, and Jer. iii, 23).     -' ��������� _  12. "Why look ye so earnestly 'on us?"  Not knowing the invisible God,"'people  gaze with wonder upon the. visible"-instruments by whom God is 'graciously  pleased to work, but if those whom-God  uses would continue to be used by Him  they must be careful to give God the  glory, for no flesh,shall glory in llis presence (I Cor. i, 29-31). As soon as the instrument is willing to be magnified tho  power ceases. Concerning Pharaoh's  dream, Joseph said that it was not in  him to interpret it, but that God would  do it, and Daniel said that there was uo  wisdom in him more than in others, but  that the God in heaven, who revealcth  secrets, would make known the dream  (Gcn.-xli. 10; Dan. ii, 2_-:;0).  13-10. "His name, through faith in Flis  name, hath made this man strong." As  oii the day of;.Penteco.stv he told them,  ,tha.t;Jesu.s, whom they had crucified, had  by*0od( been raised from the dead-and'  recoivod'.up into heaven, so now lie again  tells- them ..that -the God of Abraham.  Isaac and 'Jacob had glorified llis Son  Jesus', having raised Him from tin* dead,  and that" the perfect .soundness of this  man who had been lame was due wholly  to the risen Christ, whose witnesses they  wore.. We do not know that the man  had any faith in Christ, but Peter and  John had, and as the faith of the woman  of Tyre and Sidon brought'health to her  daughter and the faith of the centurion  brought health to .his servant (Matt, viii,  10, 13; x.v, 28), so their faith brought  health to this man. Who can tell the  possibilities of faith in God, and what do  M-e know of the faith of the Son of God?  (Mark xi. 22-24; Gal. ii, .20.) As Mephib-  osheth was lame through no fault of his  own, yet was made to live with the king  and eat continually at the king's table  (II Sam. iv, 4; ix, 13), so we who are  all lame through Adam's sin. without  strength, ungodly, may be healed by Hira  who, having died for us, is now alive for-  ' __���������   Coolc'���������   Cannonade   f    i  The first thing that strikes a lands-  man   on   a   man-of-war   is   the ,rigidi  discipline   observed   everywhere.     On  some   of   the  ships   belonging-, to   the*  trtipical  countries,   however,  discipline*   (  Is vez-y lax. '      ,    , ^  ,  The Defense, a Haitian man-of-war..'  was  iyiug Jn   the ��������� harbor  of   Port "aui  Prince. '  One   day   a   mess  'cook   for  some reason  cleaned about a peck fifi   ���������  knives and forks on the gun deck, and, r;  being  suddenly   called   away'and   not-  wishing   to   spend, time  to go   to, the-  galley,  he seized the mess-pot  full of  knives and  forks and1 stuck  it in the-  cuuzzle of the ten inch gun. putt Jug the-J,'  tampion in after it .     * .  About an hour afterward the/admiral *  came   aboard,   and   as   the   gun1   was;,  loaded with blank cartridge they, used'-,  it to fire a salute. , ��������� ������     ���������     -, * .,<-!  1 It happened that.the gun������was aimecfc .  toward, the   town, ' and   almost*- point ~l  blank nt the Grand hotel.    The guests.-' '  assembled on tho porch to witness the*  .ceremonies,   when, they   were ,_aluteu*  with    a    rain _ of/ knives, and^  forks,, ���������,  which stuck against the -wooden wall* *���������  like quills on a porcupine.  Fortunately   no   one -was��������� hurt,  though   there  were  many   narrow  V r     r i C  capes., '   '.. - ,        i  _  \n  aP-  .es**-  Ho-tv   .be Mistletoe Cohim  to  Be.  The story of how the mistletoe gets-, -  on the trees is a most interesting, one.   /  Covering tbe mistletoe twigs are pearly  white berries.   These come in the win- V*  ter season, when food is comparatively "''���������  scarce, and  hence some of our birds-'"  'eat them freely.1   Now.  when a,*robin'' *1  eats a cherry he swallows simply-the- .  meat and  dips the, stone 'away.    The-   ">  .seed of the mistletoe the bird cannot    .,  flip. ,-It is sticky audi holds to his bill.-  His only resource^ is to wipe.it off. anci  he does so, leaving it sticking to the-^-"  branches offthe tree on   which'he is> .  sitting at the timer <���������'   ~>   ",.*-\  *'    -*"' l K  This seed sprouts after -a 4time,*and.J ^  not  finding  earth���������which, .indeed,  its.1'^  ancestral Jiabit has made it cease want-   <-  ing���������it sinks its roots Into the barkfof <  the tree and hunts there for,the pipes,  that carry the sap.    Now, the sap* in  the bark is the \ery richest in tbe tree,  far richer "than that In the wood, and  the mistletoe gets  from   its host the  choicest of food.    With a strange fore-* -  sight it does no���������t throw its leaves away������c  as do most parasites, bntv keeps them    '  to use in winter, when the tree is leaf--  less. ��������� Professor  S.   C.  Schmucker  in  Ladies' Home Journal..  4        "'     _          i  *           *���������_ >\  ,                  .   T r   r  1        !"V  ,������.  (VI  *  *     '  *.r'.,  ", *.t _ 1  ' i w���������  lr'           .          ,>  "s-. r  - t - -**,-.���������*  ' 1              11'  *,>'<; .-  *\,f   '-,  H                -"I,-.       t   ,_,,_.  *���������'  X l&'z  '            r        i                 _  ^T i'  *s>���������  \-               .'   j  *.            ���������*"������������������������(  ���������i          ***  V*i������l*  :.,r; w  * ~-.__*&.  .        i W-  *      L      )  i, -I*? *  '.-***������������������  s    j-          y  * t -_/������  T<    f  :*"&  " <-���������-���������������������������-���������������  ,'"���������?���������  ,      ,       "J;-,,.  J   *   i*.  ���������","**-4  ��������� '.:" s--  '' '    H  v    ..!>.       ������*  -  *���������     -  ,     ',-T   '.  ���������!��������� '���������>'' -' >  1    A    _,*  >,'i -��������� ~V,\  't,     r"     ",  '  ii"'<\  *���������- '/'���������������������������'^i-i^l  ---**'*- -    F?!  U -*���������       f J\ 1  -1  .'' Z S"  r-(yi.\  t *<   <-'A  * ,. -.-/'I  i *  ���������> " -v  y-*������- -i  .   -          ������   v      ���������?  tf' ������-l  "I**-   tit-' > 1  *^> J.X  'T   _f>|  **'���������)!--*.���������_ 1  t      - A  X#>i4l  ; c\Vr-  . "*.*- ..-_ i  .-v-  . -Ol  *' f  Vnloe   of   Edacallon.  Once upon a time a crow sat on a  high branch of a tree with a large bit  of cheese in his mouth when an envi-  'ous and hungry- fox came ' prowling:  'along and.spied the choice morsel.  "You are a beautiful bird." said the*  'cunning fox/"and yet your great beauty is not equal to your marvelous voice,  which charms all of the beasts of the-  forest Pray, Mrs. Crow, do 1st me*  bear you sing." ,  The  crow  turned   her   head  to one-  side, as is tho habit with such birds,.  and looked at Mr. Fox.-  Then she de-  , liberately   ate   the * cheese   and   after  clearing her voice spoke.  ��������������������������� '.'Thank .you..,"..or '"your. compliment,  Mr:.Fox," she' salcl.-.".If vou will wait  a-, minute, I will sing "for you. .1 never  speak or sing^uutif-after dinner since  ��������� I.have been reading ancient fables."  The fox did not wait, "but trotted on  his way.  Moral.���������-A  literary education is not  without-value.  An   Unexpected   Answer. ,  When it was too late, the barber's  customer discovered that the operator  be had selected to manipulate the razor had been indulging in strong drink.  Hut he sank back in his chair, trusting  to luck for a successful shave. The inevitable? happened, however, when the  nerve racked barber jabbed a piece of  cuticle from the victim's chin.  ."Now, you see. sir. what hard drinking will do," wailed the damaged person] '  '   ',-'  "Yes. it does make the skin tender,"  said the man of shears and blade.���������Exchange.  Tlie  "Bine"  Da_Til*e.        <  Those of the Austrian poets who ar_*  fond of singing the charms of the "blue  Danube" were recently disappointed to-  near of the investigations of a certain  German scientist. This man watched  the big river for a whole year, giving  to his studies.an hour every morning.  The result of these observations was-  that he found the water to be brown  11 times; yellow. _G; dark green. 59;  light green, 4;.; grass green. 25; greenish gray.'(59; other shades of green. 110,  and that it never had anything like the  hue with which it Is credited by the  bards. .  Sf.  ft  ������������������- I-  GUS' SATISFACTION.  *  it  I?  11  b r  ������  Il  it ���������  is \'  ���������l> **   <���������  ��������� *J   * *  1*1    w  Is.'  ?-  ii   -  i,)  J!.'  It  We'll skip it, reader;' for it would look  tieseemlv to begin a story with an oath  like that Gus Gurley swore, 'standing  '    .   , over his wife's dressing table that mora-  i-ir*.    And Grus wasn't a swearing man  either.  . ���������> How came he. then, to commit such a  ! breach of etiquette and ethics.   Well,  '    | may be you wouldn't have "done it; but  '��������� don't be too sure till you've heard enough  j toJ be able to "put yourself in his place.,"  Imagine    a    young   husband of   six  ,  j months' standing, ardent, fond and trust-  ' j ing, casually entering his wife's dress-  '    i ing-room in her absence, and stumbling  '    .! on a mischievious-looking, rose-colored  ! note,-freshly opened, a cupid in every  : crease, and a lurking lock of another's  hair���������red���������peeping   stealthily from its  folds!  '  ' , The very -paper blushed guiltily  as  * Gus, caught it up.,  Eagerly and wildly  ,   '      his eyes ran over the contents.    For a  moment he" stood amazed" and metion-  less, 'and then broke out���������. But we've  promised - to skin that. Perhaps any  i other- man would" have given utterance1  ' to a?, "much, reading such a missive as  this, addressed to his wife:  . ���������" Affinity, Aug. ��������� th, 18���������,  "Dearest Katk :���������How  could you go and  marry that  great liulkv   fellow  behind  my  '    '     bac-.k, ami without a word  of notice ?     _  "Though I've returned too late to forbid tho  bans, I'm still in time to giv.'tiia. lord and  master of vours a hint���������which I mean to do���������  ,    that an older love than his won't quietly suffer  another to monooolizo its rights. .  * "Expect me by Monday, and keep a kiss for  '���������'Your ever affectionate      Sam Smith."   _  Smith! Smith'.'Sam  Smith!   .Faugh!  What a name!' Had   it   been .Brown,  '   Jones or Robinson, "there might have  been some bearing it.    But Smith! And  red-headed, too!    "Frailty, thy name is  woman!"   Yet it might bo that Smith  -",������'   ,   was some presuming puppy, whose vile  *   ���������     epistle was the sheer result of his own  '  '     impudence. ' But   no;   tne .wife    that  . "r~    could receive such a communication and  *    conceal it from her husband -could not  v      be else than false.  Smith's heart's   blood   was the very  ''   , least atonement the case admitted of.  "   HadfGus been more collected, he might  probably have bided,his time and .taken  his peace-destroyer, una wares and then  "tripped him,"   .rusting to an   intelii  i      \gent jury'and proof of a mental alibi to  bring him  out   all right.    But he was  not sufficiently rational for that, and so  adopted the foolish plan <of summoning  Smith to mortal coinbat.  Gus had a friend,   Captain ' Borax,   a.,  Tetired quartermaster,thoroughly versed.  ��������� in points of .honor. The captain was  just the man for the emergency'; but, as  ill luck would have it, he '-was., out of  town for the day.   '  v   That no time might be  lost,   Gus-demanded satisfaction by mail,   dr.eehr--  '     his 'challenge ,to the address indicated in  tne caption olTSniith's note, and uxiug  a time and place at which his friend,,  Captain   Borax,-would   be prenared to.  , ~ ,     confer with any friend of Smith's.    At.  -',  , the same time a brief message  to Mrs.  ���������*-> '  - Gurley explained .that important business necessitated'her husband's absence  for   the. next   tew   days.    Meanwhile.  Gus took up   quarters   at   an obscure  ,    country inn,  leaving everything to the  management of the captain,   whom he  . had succeeded   in finding at last, and  j who, proud to be .ought for such a ser-  ���������    j vice, promptly repaired to the appointed  i rendezvous, where   he  was punctually  j met by a friend   of   Smith's.    The  pre-  i liminaries were speedily settled, and a  I meeting was arranged for the following  i morning. -  '  As the time drew near, Gus grew ner-  i vous.    The fact is, Smith's alacrity had  .1 taken him a little" aback.    He   had felt  : quite   confident, that     that   miscreant  would   shrink   from   encountering the  man whose-honor he had outraged.   But  instead,   without   turning" the   word,  Smith's second had chosen pistols, and  named ten paces as the distance! It was  1     plain the wretch was as bloodthirsty as  unscrupulous.     Besides,   Gus was   no  shot, which Smith,   judging   from  his  choice of.weaporis, no doubt was.    How  much better,   Gus began  to think   to  have fled forever from the scene of his  unhappiness," or to have invoked the be-  niirn aid of the laws of South Dakota  But it was too late now to retract.  From a troubled slumber, such as condemned criminals are apt to fall into in  f the last hours .of their last night, Gus  was startled by a sensation as of a bullet piercing his thorax. It was only  Captain Borax poking him in the- ribs,  by way of reminder that his "hour had  almost come!"  In a brief space���������how very brief it  seemed���������they were on the fatal field.  At nearly the same instant a close carriage drove up,  containing the enemy's  party. _    -i    ���������" __  Smith's second sprang out, closing the  door behind him. He took Captain  Borax aside, and the two held a hasty  consultation; which over, the ground  measured, pistols loaded, positions allotted, and everything in readiness, it only  remained to place the men and give the  word. _'_���������_-,    -i _  The combatants were to stand back to  .  back, and, at a signal, to wheel and fire.  Gus had already taken his place, and was  struggling,   manfully   but   doubtfully,-  against      an     inclination,      will-nigh  irresistible,     to    leap    over   an     adjacent hedge,   and   run   as   fast  and  ifar as his legs  could carry him,   when  !.an exclamation from the captain caused  fhim to turn his head.  j     -'In Heaven's name, who's that?" said  ������������������ Captain Borax,  accosting   the   fellow-  - second, in the act of conducting a young  i and beautiful lady to the very spot designed for Smith. .        ���������  ��������� " My principal, gentlemen, Miss Sam-  ���������antha Smith���������'Sam Smith,' as she's  : called for short.' the other answered.  ��������� Gus saw it all. Flinging down the  i pistol, he  rushed forward,  and would  ��������� certainly have hugged and kissed " Sam  ��������� Smith.'' without ceremony, if her sec-  '��������� ond���������no other than her  affianced lover  j hadn't looked like a chap that would  . stand no nonsense. As it was. no man  ���������was ever equally pleased by the dis-  : covery that he had made an ass of him-  The lock of hair was the only puzzle  unexplained, and " Sam " ..soon cleared  that up. It was one of Guy's own, given  loner  before  to  Kate   as  a  souvenir.  ASTHMA GURE  -'     Asthmalene Brings Instant Relief and-Permanent,  Cure in All -Cases.  ���������    N SKNT.AB.SULUTELY,l:RE_rON~R_CEIPT OF POSTAL'.  Write1 Your Name and Address Plainly.^  x  _  FOR TEN  YEARS  L  RELIEF.  There'is nothing like Asthmalene. It  brings instant relief, even in the ' worst  ca.es..   It cures when all_e.se fai.s.  The Rev. C   F. Wells,   of- Villa   Kidge,  -IU., say.: * 'Your trial ' bottle of Asthma*  I. ne received'ia good condition. I cannot  tell you how* thanklul I feel for  the  good  -derived from it. I was a aUve,. chained  with putrid'sof* throat and Anthuia for ten  years. I despaired of ever beiiig cured. I  *>_������������������/���������'your advertisement for the cure, of thia  dreadful'and -tormeuling di.eae^,, Asthma,  iud thought you had overapoken yourselves  hut resolved to give it a trial. To my  aatoni.slti-ue.nt, the trial acted like a charm.  Seiid me a full-sized bottle." ~  Rev. Dr. Morris Wechsler,  Rabbi of the Cong. Buai Israel.  New York, Jiu. 3, 1901. f  Drb. T_rr Bros'. Mbdiclnk Co y\   ,  Gentlemen: Your Aithmaleneis an qx-  cellcnt;r������m������dy for Asthma aud Hay Fever,  and ics composition alleviate, all ' troubles  which coiribiue with Asthma: 11_ successes  astonishing and wonderful.  After  having it carefully analysed, we can state that Asthmalene ' cont' ins.no   opium,  morphine,,chlorof.rmor ether.     Very trulj, yours.  r ������- *��������� *  REV. DR.-MORRIS WECHS-LER.  Dr  ful  afflicted' w ith  _p__mo_ic asth.n_ for the past 12 years. Having exhausted my own ..kill as well as  many others. I chancer! to aeo your sign upon your windows on 130th street New York, 1  rtoiioe obtained a bottle ot Asthmalene. ; My wife commenced taking it about the first of  November" I very soon noticsd a radical improvement. Aster us-mg one, bottle her  Asthma"has V.i-appeared and she is entirely fre. from all symptoms  sisteatly r-.oom.ueud the medicine to. all who are afflicted with thi** distitasmy,du������a������������.  Yours respectfully,-/  I  eel that I can con-  ..ainy di*.a*o.  0. Di PHELPS, M.D.  Dr. -Air Pkos. Mhdiciue Co.        ,        *    '   *'     ' ' *"eb. 5,51901.-  Gentlemen- -I was troubled with Asthma for 22 years. I have tried, numerous remedies/but thev hWall failed. 'Iran across your advertisement and starte.d with a trial  bo Vie '"I. found relief at once. _ have aiu'oe purchased your full-size bottle, and I am  ever n-ratefu l I have family "of four child, en, aud f. r six years was unable to work. I am  now in the best of health aud doing business every day/   This testimony y-.u can make use  !&__=$_ R^-.-.-St-e,,      ���������-;���������      S.K^H^L. ^ ^ _ ^ _^  TRIAL BOTTLE' SENT  ABSOLUTELY'FREE !ON RECEIPT  OF POSTAL; . '      .      .   .   '"  o  /Do not delay.    Write at once, addressing DR. TAFT   BROS.   MEDICINE   CO ,   79  E^t 130th St./New York-City.    ,. -,        t .    -    >  SOLD^ BY. ALL  DRUGGISTS.^ .      . '  " Sam " had stolen it, toieiise ner meiu-,  and had taken the method we have seen'  of returning it. Of course it wasn't red,  but auburn.  '���������Sam "and her .friend went home  with Gus, first solemnly promising; as  did the captain to keep the secret, and.  above all not to let Kate know; but,  bless you, such things always do get out.  He  Had It Bad.  Isaac Newton was very absent-minrlecl  Sometimes, after arisiug in the morning.  he would often sit with one��������� leg in hib  breeches, and thus remain for houiscon  sidering some mathematical problem,  without ever thinMng of th" other leir  Monstrous Waves.  The waves that hurl themselves against  "Lot's Wife," one of the Mariana islands,  drench it to its topmost pinnacle, about  330 feet above sea level. The tremendous  surf sometimes runs at Baker island,  even without any strong wind, or perhaps the wind blowing from ,a contrary  direction. An unbroken wall of water  twenty-five feet high and one-quarter of  a mile long rolls in. threatening- to deluge  the island and affording one of the grandest sights imaginable. These waves are  snid to be due to the southwest monsoon  blow'ing strongly in the China sea, many  miles away.  s__v_:o:  T_*"  EJ  KURTZ'S OWN  KURTZ'S PIONEER, or  KURTZ'S SPANISH BLOSSOM  O 1 G- .A. R S  "The Best in" B. C.  and made  by Union Labor in  pioneer <M_ar factor.  Vancouver, -B.C.  TO THE DEAF.  A ricb lady cured of her Deafness and Noises in the Head by  Dr.     Nicholson's    Artifcial    Ear.  Drums, gave $10,000 to his Institute, so that deaf people unable to  procure the Ear Drums may have  them free Address No. 14517  The Nicholson-, Institute, 780  ��������� 'Eighth Avenue, New York, U.S.A.  rewery  r:        Avon Springs, N.Y.,_Feb. 1, 1901.  TaftBros   Medicine Co. ���������" ;  -    .   ' '.        '','.-���������     ,'"  C-rntlemei) ���������    I write r,nis testimonial from a sense of duty, having tested, the  wonder-  effect of your Asthmalene, for the cure of A-thma.    My wife has  been  ASSESSMENT ACT AND PROVINCIAL  REVENUE TAX.  Oomox District.  NOTICE is hereby given, in accordance  with the Statu'es, that Provincial  Revinue Tax, and all taxes levied under  the Asse.i-n'eut Act, are now due for the  jear 1901. All the above named taxes collectible within the Comox Dihtrict are payable at my office, at the Court Houne Cumberland. Assessed taxes are collectible at  (the following rates, viz:���������       ,  If paid on or before June 30th, 1901:��������� '  Threc.Hf ths of one   per   cent,   on  real  i property.  Two - and one-half   per   cent, on  assessed  value of wild land.  One-half of one per cent,  on   personal property.  Upon mch excess of income���������  Class A.���������On one thousand dollars and not  exceeding ten thousand dollars,  one   per  cent,   up  to. five, thousand  dollars,   and  two per cent, on the remainder:  Class B.���������On ten thousand dollar*-, and not  exceeding twenty   thousand  dollars,   one  and one-half per cent, up to ten thousand  dollars, and two and one-half per cent, on  the remainder :  Class C-.t���������On twenty thousand dollars, and  not exceeding forty thousand dollars, two  and one-half per oent. up totwency thousand dollars, and three   per cent,   on   the  remainder :  Class D.���������On all others in excess   of  forty  thousand dollars, three per   cent,   up   to  forty thousand   dollars,   and   three   and  one-half per cent, on the remainder.  If paid on or after 1st July, 1901:���������  Four fifths of one per cent, on real property.  Three per cent,   on the   assessed   value   of  wild land.  Three-quarters of one per cent, on pereonal  property.  On so much of the income of any person   as  exceeds one thousand dollars,   iu ' accord*  '    ance  with   the  following  classificationa;  upon  such  excess   the   rates    shall   be,  namely :���������  Class A.���������On one thousand dollars, and not  exceeding ten thousand dollars,  one   and  one-half per  cent,   up   to  five  thousand  dollars, and two and   one-half  per  cent,  on the remainder :  Class B.���������On ten thousand dollars, and not  exceeding twenty thousand  dollars, - two  .per cent, up to ten thousand dollars,   aud  three per cent, on tbe remainder :  Class C���������On twenty thousand dollars, and  not   exceeding   forty   thousand   dollars,  three per   cent,  up  to  twenty thousand  dollars, and three and one-half per  cent,  on the remainder :  Class D.���������On all others in excess   of forty  thousand dollars, thr e and   one-half  per  cent, up to forty  thousand   dollars,   and  four per cent on the  remainder.  Provincial Revenue Tax  $3 per capita.  j JOHN BA1RD,  Assessor and Collector.  Cumberland, B. C,, 11 th January, 1901.  My 22  r   PESh    Li (-(JET   bE_E_P   IN  the PROVINCE  STEAM" Beer,   Ale,   and    Porter.  i ., r i  A reward "of $5.00 will be paid for information   leading  to  conviction of  persons wit holding" or destroying any   kegs  belonging  to  this  company  BENNY REIFfilL,   Mqnayer.  /  wrxni m -JU i .j.i_uui. wn  ESTABLISHED   1877.  INCORPORATED.1898.  AUTHORIZED  CAPITAL, $100,000.  t f i  DEALERS AND EXPORTERS  ~,For Downright  Satisfaction,  WShlpm'ent   after   Shipment, <  *Shlp   Your   Goods   to   Us.,  Full    Prices    and,   Imme.  Gtfj^fHGH  %___i*r_B___H_  mm  K______  fHrcs&S  Sir*S.S_  llsliiljifisi  _M__3_fsS_3l  dlate Payment. Every , Time.'  Been Established 24 , Years. -  Write 'tor^ Prices. Make Trial  Shipment:   Convince - Yourself.'  - \  /���������  ___MOk  ____.  or***"     T'  *���������*��������� ��������� ^  E"*\  fSB-  v.. -~<~j}r  '���������ess*1, y  y- (./  ^  ^3r'  Mm*V*p^x->"'  ____  9'_______ f__T__  ''���������feS^  wrm  gA,_>. ������������!*.$  _KSS  fcr-s;;i  I_- *Kjy������" 572*v^\;  . ������*\a  iJ </*v'.ra  Ia J-iVf jMaLtJZ.V-.'  i.-*������������*.  "V������.v\������.'    '  '  ,  *_ <?  !<*i  \ '-.'  SEMEC* and DEERSKIMS.  McMillan Fur and Wool Co.  200-212 FIRST AVE. M.'  '    ,   *     ���������*'.'"    - - .������������������      ���������- ^      .      '*  :,      y    'K y  MINNEAPOLIS;      -      MINNESOTA.  ,i  WRITE    FOR     PRIOE    CIRCULARS.  ...... N . .      fj %  <��������� -     ' T , -?     > r,'-  1  ���������t  -f  '    -  o  11      '    I  s    I  ,      1  r\\  .-*:.  s mo net  in it:  '''���������nrjH.  t   .  : .,P\y'iA ry^-\-yy7y<,./.--.���������.'..-...." ���������>.-���������> -   ���������  HIDES.  DEER SKI ���������S  and SENECA  '<��������� ���������#?'<yw y������������������* ������������������n;���������-,^>���������:-,v ���������*'. ���������; ;������������������ ���������-.&���������*���������-  MclVliiLANl |ur & Wool Co:  --. .l.^^iNNlEAroLI^VMINN.   ��������� r .;-. ;/\  Hioh -Prices.    Prompt Retiirhs7  ���������   ������������������-.������������������������������������''?��������������� '������������������ .. -���������'.- .  ���������-���������-��������� ��������� ���������:. - ,��������������������������� ������������������*,���������.- ���������        ;.���������, **.������������������ ..*.-!!  1 wiFkiTTE rok ricV<r.: ( ik<:i'i'ars:  'if  Esquimait ft - Ifanaimn. Bv.  Steamship Schedule Effective Tues-  -     '    day; Janua-y 21, 1902   '  S. S. "City of. Nanaimo.  Leaves Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Nanaimo, calling at North Saanich,  Cowichan, Musgraves, Burgoyne,  Maple 13ay, Vesuvius, Chemainus,  Kuper, Thetis and Gabriola.  Leaves  Nana.mo Tuesday, 3  p.m.,  for  Union Wharf and Cemox direct.  Leaves Comox and Union  Wharf Wed-  '   -    nesday,  12 noon, for Nanaimo and  way ports.  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.rri ������ for  ;  Comox and way ports..  Leaves Comox Friday,  7 a.m.;  for Nanaimo direct.  Leaves Nanaimo Friday, 2 p^rri., for Victoria, calling at Gabriola, Fernwood,  Ganges, Fulford and'North Saanich.  Leaves   Victoria  Saturday,  7  a.m., for  Island Ports, calling at North Saanich, Cowichan, Musgraves, Bi-rgoyne  Maple  Bay,  Vesuvius,   Chemainus,  Kuper, Thetis,   Fernwood,  Ganges,  Fulford and Victoria, when freight or  passengers offer.  Special arrangements can bejmade for  steamer to call at other ports than those  above mentioned whenjsufficient business  is offered.  The Company reserves the right to  change sailing dates and hours of sailing  without previous notice.  GEO. L. COURTNEY,.  Traffic Manager  Black Diamond Nursery  QUARTER WAY, Wellington Road  HUTOHERSCN   _  PERRY  20,000 Fruit Trees to choose from.  Large Assoi tment of Ornamental  Trees, Shrubs and Evergaeens.  Small Fruits   in   Great   Variety.  Orders   by   mail   promptly   attended to.  sl2tc P. O. BOX, 190.  Pop ____!_:!  Two very desirable  4-.R00me.ct Cottages in  the best residential part  of Cumberland. Bargains. Owner leaving  the. country. Bona fide  intending purchasers  apply at  *5     THIS OFFICE.  ���������'���������'*_  ���������''���������I  1  ��������� m  I  I  i  ^  i  > * jvr t.r7rri;?ri?;vs %-*7Wa?iffl w_*c**^^ . ���������>.._.  ������=��������������� - -* --  4  ���������1"'*  / ,  i   i  K-  S  :>  v..  I  I  s" THE   CUMBERLAND   NEWS  i  Issued Every "Wednesday.     -" -  VV. B'. ANDERSON,       -     -       -       EDITOK  The cmumua or ������_K N_\vs* are open Co _11  who wish to express ihereiu view, ou mail'  rs of public  interest.  While we do not hold ourselves respou-*i  ble for tbe utterances of cor.e_ponde_.t., w*  reserve   the. r ght   of   declining   to  inaer  ommuuications unnecessarily personal.  i <       i  ^���������I���������������������������__���������������������������������������������1  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 19,190 .  ���������St 1  /-  Sold by All Newsdealers  Our fee returned if We fail.    Any one sending sketch and description of  any invention will promptly receive our opinion free concerning the patentability of same.    " How to obtain a patent" sent upon request., Patents  ' secured 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 widely circulated journal, consulted  by Manufacturers and Investors.  Send for sample copy FREE.  .Address,  VICTOR J. EVANS *  CO,,  {Patent Attorneys,)  Evans building,     -     WASHINGTON, Da C.  Esquimait & nanaimo By.'  TIME TABLE, EFFECTIVE  NOV. 19th, 1898 '  /,  Furnishes' Monthly to all lovers of  Song and Music a vast volume of New.  Choice Copyright Compositions by  the most popular authors," ��������� v   -  64 Pages; of Piano music  Hi-2f Vocal, Half Instrnmcntal  21 Coropiere Pieces Tor Plane  /  Priufiii  9  Once a Month for 25 Cents.  -,'  '- Yearly Subscription,,$2.00.-'  If bought in any music store at \  ; , -,one-half off, would coct $5.25,  / ��������� saving of $5.00 monthly.  J  " In one year you get nearly 800 Pagrs of *  Musici comprising 252 Complete Pieces '  \ foe the Pianos <  ' If you will aend us' the Name and Address of  ,  FIVE Piano and Organ Players, we will .end  you a copy of the Magazine Free. ' i  j. W. PEPPER, p������biish������r,   ,\  eighth a Locust Si*., Philadelphia, Pa. '  " '    ' S INSCRIPTION^ ,  <"J    '   'For* the*'J., W.*  Pepppr   Piano  .'    Music MapjTzine, pr-ce Two Dollar.  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Ii  I * t  'Av  IS*1  111  P*  ?*  ���������s#l>  Mb  K.  ���������������  lit.  Mr  11* '  134.,'.  1������E  hi.v  i*jj  .1  it,-  r'r  i ���������  1*^  o  ���������*.  o  o  o  ���������4  o  The Remaking  Of Mr. Watts  And What It Led To.  o  o  ���������  o  o  ���������  o  ���������  oVoVoVoYoVqVooVoVoVoVoVoVo  I very nearly killed a man once���������indirectly. As it was, I led to bis breaking  liis arm, cutting bis face very badly* and  spoiling bis clotbes. It is a horrid confession to have to make, but I want to ease  my conscience by setting it down.  One night I was sitting in my little  room in tbe dull littlo provincial town of  ���������Cbur'chly. I was thinking what a dull  little provincial town it was. And yet, I  mused philosophically, I suppose all the  hiiman.iuteroMs of. the big world can be  found in Churchly and all tho different  types of human character if one will only  go through the boredom of looking for  them, when they are on such a very .mall  scale. Talk of romance, why there is  poor Watts!  At that moment Watts came in. He  often visited me of an evening. 'If was  not so much that he wanted to see me and  to hear my sentiments, but I was almost  the only person who would sit patiently  by while he aired his two pet'subjects���������  to wit, butterflies and Molly Garton.  And  Warts wasn't such a  bad fellow  either./ He had all the makings of a lino  man.  I  used to think, ������but unfortunately,  he. was the only  son of a silly  mother.  And so she had never sent him to school  to be kicked' by the horrid, rough  boys,  but had kept him at-home with a tutor,  who wore spectacles, and had got into the  habit of eternally catching butterflies and  ,   -   ,   .-.moths and  things-and  killing them and  "putting their little corpses in boxes with  ~?'-      'their wings stretched out.    If lie had done  it in moderation, one would have excused  him.    But he didn't. r'IIe simply lived for  "^       '' it and  for Molly Garton.    And the two  things were incompatible.  As for Molly herself, Irhad my  ideas  -    r i ���������*   about her.   She was my sister-in-law, and  we had been friends from the days when  ��������� ,"r>e,,nad bowled our hoops together in the  High street (much to the annoyance-of  wayfarers)   right   down  to  the  time  of  'which I am speaking, when we had many  a ride'and game of hockey in each1 other's  company."    So I' flattered myself I knew  v   something   of   that   erratic   and   athletic  young lady's mind, and I had come to the  conclusion, first, if Watts would cease to  be quite such an ass he would make her  an excellent husband, and,-secondly, that,  *   given   that   change   in   disposition,   she  . '  would not be unwilling to recognize him  ' in that capacity.  . Butterfly hunting was ,not, to the fore  ,   '        '"with Watts tonight. -It seemed that that  .,.day the lady had rejected him for the second vtime.   ,  Whereon,   seated < upon' my   chair,   he  ,    s made much moan.      ,"        ,    , ���������      /  v,,      '   'T didn't think you had ' the' remotest  1   -       'chance,",I said, when he had Gnished-his  narrative."'He looked at me blankly."  v    "Unless," I proceeded,  "you make up  your mind to do several things."  , c ��������� "What-? - What ?" he said eagerly. "  ' ."First," I replied, folding my hands in  philosophic calm, "never to talk of beetles  ( and bugs for a whole six months, never  to let yourself be seen with that long net  , ' of yours in your hand, never to show a  1    .,     soul those little creatures you have stuck  pins through."  He gasped, but yas silent.  "Secondly," I proceeded, "you must become an athlete."   -    ���������  "I!   An athlete!" he exclaimed.   '������  ������������������'You must play football," I said,'"and  be careful to get your shins ,well hacked."  He gasped again.  "And in summer time," I proceeded,"'I  think it will be well for you to join the  cricket club."  "Impossible!" he murmured.  "It w;ould be desirable also,"* I went on,  paying no attention to the interruptions  of the silly man, "if you became a hero.  Now, you might save a life from drown-  at <  ing."  "I can't swim," he muttered feebly.  "Then   you   must   learn   to   swim,"   I  shouted   with   a   sudden   emphasis   that  quite, quenched him for a time.    "And,  above all; you must learn to'cycle."  , "Oh-h!"  "Do you think." I said with much indignation, "that a well built," active girl  like Molly Garton wants to spend her life  sewing on the buttons of a wretched fellow who can only handle a butterfly net?"  He looked so miserable as I thundered  these words at him that I felt moved to  genuine sorrow for him. But I was cruel  only to be kind.  "Come now." I said in a gentler tone.  "I have known what love is"���������here 1  sighed and thought of my own clear Katie  Jying under the grass in the churchyard���������  ''and I know it's worth a good effort to  win a woman. Let me help you."  "How can you?" he said dismally.  "Tomorrow," ' I replied decisively, "we  start learning the bicycle in my back garden. On Saturdaythereisa.pick. up of the  Busy Bees, and you come with me to  have your shins hacked."*  He groaned,  but thanked me and  assented.' '*��������������������������� ;  Ah, what weeks they were, those succeeding weeks in which we toiled. Watts  and I together, to make him an athlete!  1 will say nothing of the football,' save  that he displayed really admirable pluck  iu the presence of his ladylove; fighting  with a ferocity that, called down the rebuke of the referee and covering himself  with stir-king plaster if not with actual  glory. But the bicycle! Oh, what weary  hours I spent in that garden of mine in  frantic endeavor to teach him to ride!  He seemed to hpve a positive genius for  doing tbe wrong thing. Time after time  I nearly despaired, and yet at last there  came a day when he actually wabbled the  whole length of tbe garden path without  any assistance and without a fall.  "Molly." I sa.id, about a fortnight after,  "who do'you'think is going to join our  bicycling party tomorrow?    Watts."  "Why, he can't ride," she answered.  "Oh. can't he!" said I.    "He can ride  likp anything.    He has been learning for  weeks."  ".Whatever  made  him   do  that?"   she  asked with the len<=t  little self conscious  change of expression.  "Wanted company. I suppose." I answered Jn my moi-t matter of fact voice.  "De's a great friend of mine you know.  <ind"-  She made a slight gesture of annoyance,  from which 1 gathered that 1 had haul the  wrong thing.  "You don't mind his coming, poor  chap?" I askpd. "He's getting so tired  of going.about alone." ' ,  "He can come if he likes." she said.  From   which,   being   a   philosopher,   1  gathered   that, she   wasvvery   pleased  be  was coming. , c<-*  And so next day Watts turned up with  his bicycle and a solecdid nair of new  knee breeches and some wonderful thick  stockings���������to cover his skinny calves.  We staited for our trip satisfactorily.  I lagged a little behind and 'watched the  fun. Watts, grasping his handles' with  immense firmness and gazing fixedly at  the road before himl plied his legs' with  great vigor in the effort to keep abreast of  Molly, who was iii a mischievous mood.  ' But at last came a catastrophe. There  was a point where the road .forded a tolerably, wide, shallow brook, while by the  side a couple of planks and a single handrail made -"a bridge for foot passengers.  Molly rode in front, and. giving a half  turn of,her head, which revealed to me a  broad smile and a twinkle of mischief in  her eyes." she went straight as an arrow  over the planks. 'I saw poor Watts hesitate for a1 moment. His,bicycle staggered.  Then, gathering himself up with a mighty  effort, he rode on'to the bridge. Then came  a crash, a plunge, a loud shriek from.Mol-  ly and in a moment "I was In the water  extiicating Watts from a confused mass  of spokes and handles and carrying,him  to the.side of the ford.' Poor chap! ' I am  bound to say. that he was very plucky.'  Lie only gave,, one groan, but he looked  ghastly pale. The blood-wasj__ning fast  from a .cut in his forehead, and I quickly  saw-that his arm was "seriously injured.  I called on Molly that evening, after I  had  left Watts, with  his head  bound  up,  and   his  arm   in   a   plaster.     She  looked  white  and   seemed   intensely  anxious  to  hear,news of him.  "I just dropped in." I said casually, "as  I thought you might like to know"���������' '  "How is he?    How is he?" she asked.  "Well, I think he will' pull through all  right,"  I  said  slowly,   "but it isxa  bad.  smash.    His arm is broken and his head  is horribly cut.    But he is, plucky about  it." ' ' ;        ���������     *  I saw her Up quiver: then., with feminine quickness, her manner changed.  "Whatever -made the poor, silly creature try'to cross that plank?" she asked  with a lightness that was really admirable.  I looked her, full in the face with a  blank expression.  "You know as well as I do." I said.  '' "No, I don't;, indeed I _don't." she ���������"answered with most impressive inaccuracy.  I explained at considerable length why  Watts had got his legs hacked at football  and why he had got his arm broken while  bicycling, and I .left her thoroughly miserable to think it all over. _'..   '  It was late in the afternoon before I  could get round to see the invalid next  day. I found him in marvelous spirits,  with a, quantity of beautiful, fresh cut  flowers-by his sofa. (  "Who sent these?" I,asked.  "Guess." he answered, a radiant smile  lighting up all that part of his face that  was not hid in bandages. So I guessed.  And every day during his convalescence  there were fresh cut flowers in his room,  and I had to guess who sent, them.  And then one day I overtook him as he  walked feebly down the street with his  arm in a sling. He told me he was thinking of dropping, in to tea at Western  Lodge/ Now, Western Lodge is where  Molly lived, and it was a very nice place.  So I asked suavely. "May I come too?"  "Oh, yes. of course, if you like," he replied in such.a dismal and disgusted tone  that I laughed and went away without  another word.  But as I sat in my chair that night,  thinking over things in general and [particularly meditating on the fact that, just  for want of a candid ftioud, a really fine  fellow may do nothing but catch insects  all his life, a little note was brought mo.  It ran thus:  I have caught my last butterfly. * Unique specimen. Priceless value. I had to chase it on a  bicycle. Dear old boy, how can I ever thank you  enough 1 Watts.    ,  ���������Fenny Pictorial Magazine.  being two yearlings, togetner,' and so suffered them to walk about the ground  where there were no pits or ditches for  them to receive hurt by. He also tied together the bushy parts of their tails, the  reason of which was because they should  not be able to turn their, heads to each  other; so as to strike, one another with  their horns, or by bending their necks too  much by endeavoring to face one another  and then striving break their necks." In  this condition the oxhind let them go on  the ground, if without holes or ditches, all.  night, or else turned'them into' an empty  open barn so yoked and thus treated them  two or three times before he worked them.  Woman  AND  & MOMBJ  ��������� ������=_>_���������  SHE  LIKES ANIMALS.  To  Cure  Pork   Without   Brine. '  To 100 pounds of moat.take two quarts,  of salt, three pounds of brown sugar and'  ���������three ounces "of saltpeter.',,' Pulverize the/  last as fine as possible arid mix thoroughly with the salt and sugar. Now rub n  small quantity of the mixture on the rind  side of the pork, the remainder onr the  flesh side, rubbing it in well. Pack in a  box that will allow the drippings to run  off. Rub each piece well as.you put it in  the hox.' After thirty-six hours take out  and apply two quarts of salt in the same  manner and pack agaiu. Leave it for  ,three or four weeks and then smoke.  See that the meat is not frozen when applying either the mixture or the salt. ���������' It  is said .pork is better' when cured in thia  way than when brine is use*. \  I   , '      '  Gsefnl  to  Know. >   ->  Mud stains on'dark dresses, when .they  will not yield to the clothesbrush, goner-.  ,al!yr disappear whon rubbed with a raw  potato. . ���������  An ea������y way of cleaning flatirons is'to  rub 'tin in* on a knifeboard. This will  make their. hri_ht'and smooth and lessen  i|i<- ?fni of, ironing.      '''*,' '    ,'  W-i-ii rho unities of silver and nickel  1 < .* t-i'1-v.h.F-s; in lukcwart* water ,and  rinse in clear cold water. " Polish' the  backs with a flannel dipped in ammonia.,,  ,To remove fruit and'wine stain, covet  with salt "and then pour boiling' water  through them. Borax water is also useful for taking out stain's.  To clean fine lace try putting it away  in wheat flour -for twenty-four* hours.  Unless it be very badly soiled it will then  be" found quite clean and will 'only ncei  to be shaken free of tlie flour to .look likf  new. * , ���������  "When stitching with a machine on muslin, gauze or other thin material, lay ii  over thin paper. This will prevent puckering, and after the work is done the pa '  per may 'easily be "torn away.  Brother IJicUey mid  the  Sultnn.  "Dey tells Mne," said Brother'Dickey,  "dat de insultin er Turkey wants money,  an* I don't wonder, at it one bit. fer ;I  heah tell he got so much wifes dat he  'clean fergits what dey* name is an' don't  know 'em w'en he"meet 'em oil de street,  an* w'en it come ter buyin'> newr hats fer  A  Society  Woman, Who   Breeiln  and  Train* Dog_ and Horse*.  Mrs. Richard Donnelly, daughter of  Dr. Cyrus Bdson, enjoys the unique distinction of being* the onlyi society woman  in America to devote herself to the training and breeding of animals. '���������  <"  Horses and dogs are Mrs.' Donnelly's  especial care, and it ^goes without saying  that only those'of well established pedigree find entrance"to" her stables 'and her  kennels. - '     , t  Her -dogs and horses have won innumerable blue ribbons at the shows in  Xew York, Newport and other cities.   As  suits in some degree.  "Tbe '.facial muscles being those  through which the greatest play of expression is possible, it'follows that their  reaction upon the min,d is quickest. The,  mere effort, to smile produces a revulsion  of feeling, and the artificial soon'becomes,  a real laugh." ''    ' ���������'  A  Woman  of J__-fment. ���������"  It is  pretty  well  understood   that the  surest way to please a man is to flatter  him.    Did you ever see a skillful woman  at that sort of work?    Her methods dif-    <  fer.  according J toMhe characters of^her-  dupi-*e. hut she generally uses",tbe inferen-    '  nal proc. *_., ,        ' ....  ���������'''lo'i't care"_or short men," she say*  torDe Long, with a killing .upward look.  "They  lack  presence."    And. De  Long,   ,  who suggests a* drawn out pumping jack,    '  smiles'with-delight and tries to look majestic. -..- To  Short-, she, confides that she    -    *  dislikes >big men.    Most 'great personages   -  have been small, and she alludes to Napoleon, and   Caesar-and   similar ,'gentry. .    .   -  Shoi-t���������he,is'5 feet 1 and,tips the'scales -  at. 110-^-is',,reduced to*imbecility ^anil foi-   '  lows her about like a'poodle!  ���������   "������������������   * -���������',?,  '   She compliments an-author's book and  pretends'she did'not'know who'wrote it?     -   ,  She1" discusses  a .picture'with raii, artist  and is overcome with surprise when "she  finds  it'is _is.  ' She "tells the" man  who f  deafens'you by moans of a cornet that -  she loves.'martial ,music.     She 'informs  tbe violinist who has-jarred every one ot -  your.'nerves-'that there -is nothing so divinely sweet as string 'instruments,  and   '   "N-  everywhere admiring'masculine ,eyes follow-her', and masculine tonguesVmurmur-  iu delighted ,c_6rus,'"Truly a,woman of'^,!,,  judgment,  and her^inanucrs*"are charm- ^  l"������*        v ' t I '  Atvwhich women,smile.    But the flatterer scores every time.���������Tit-Bits. *  'em he sen' word tor de powers, ez dey,  calls 'em, dat he can't pay 'em "dat money  what he owe, kase-Jie^in de,ban's er.a  receiver an' he dunno \vhat,_ej 'levil he|  gwine ter receive. Butjdey* oughtn't ter  be hard on 'im, kase no man in his right  min' would have mo'n'Tone wife at a time,  cf dat much. I des ez sorry, for Mm' ez  I kin be, kase, ef I 'members rightly. I  been married myse'f, an' some er 'em is  keepin'   house   fer   me   now."���������Atlanta  MBS. HICHAM.   r>OSTN_rJ_Y.  a horsewoman jMrs. Donnelly ranks with  Mrs. James L. Kernochan and Mrs.  Adolph Ladenburg in skill and intrepidity. , <  Mrs. Donnelly's stock farm is in Westchester county, N. Y., not a great distance from New York city." She calls it  her "ranch," and the neighbors have fall-  ,en easily into'her custom in this respect.  only'  it is  crowded with the finest breeds of horses.  Mrs. Donnelly was born with her fond-,  ness for dogs and horses. .In the days  before, her marriage and previous to her  removal to Mamaroneck she was to be  seen = nearly'every ,day inlv Central park-  on her favorite horse Rocks.  j     The horse was white, and as the rider's  hair was of the color that artist's call  ! Titian there were many, 'pleasant jokes  { by her friends at her expense, which she'  relished as much as they did.  Though  small in area���������it occupies  about the space of two city blocks-  Constitution.  Cautions  but  Inconnldcrnte   .Inn.  The young wife was weeping when her  mother call. ���������.    -   .  "It's all because of John," she wailed.  "He's a brute, and he doesn't lovo me  any more. I asked him if I wasn't the  dearest little wife in the world"���������  "I know, I know," interrupted c the  elder woman. "And he said his checkbook indicated tbat you were."  "No; he didn't."  "He didn't?"- *  "No."  "Well,   husbands  since I was a bride:  "He  j-aid   very  cautiously,  know,   my   dear.   I   haven't  must  have   changed  What did he say?"  'Well,   you  seen   them  all.' "���������Chicago Post.  Been   Not  CaJyipr  Their  StCWff".  There are a number of honey making  bees which apparently do not use their  stings or in which the stings are atrophied and too blunt to hurt. Some are  very small, so diminutive that they are  called mosquito bees. They gather quantities of honey, of which Bates, in one of  the forests ou tho Amazon, took two  quarts from oue of the nests. In Jamaica,  where some of these amiable boos nre also  found, tbey are called "angelitos," a name  given them by the original Spanish settlors in honor of their good temper.  Some Australian dwarf bees���������also "angelitos" so far as human beings are concerned���������do not use their slings, perhaps  because they are not sharp enough to  hurt, but deal with their enemies something after the manner of the. Quaker on  board ship who refused to use a gun,, but  threw the Frenchmen overboard/ An enemy is held down by several of the bees,  who gradually put him on the rack by  pulling his limbs out tight and keeping  them so for as long as an hour, by which  time the prisoner "dies a natural death."  Bumblebees are popularly supposed not  to sting. The males have no stings, -but  the females'have,'.at any rate in the common bumblebee. There are so many sizes  in a bumblebees' u.st ��������� large females,  small females and males���������that it is a safe  speculation not to take the risk, though  bumblebees are very easy going creatures,  and only sting, when pressed or hurt.���������  Spectator. ���������'��������� ���������  Brenlclrcs  Them   to   the   Yolce.  Mr. Edward Lisle, whose "Observations on Husbandry" was published in  1757, describes the method employed by  his "oxhind" or cattleman to break cattle  to the yoke.   "He yoked two of the steers,  No   Elope  For  Him.  He���������Will you marry me if I stop smoking cigarettes?   .   -  She���������No, Mr. Sappy. I can't bear the  idea of marrying a man who does nothing.  Cupid  on  Board   Ship.  "I've had  ten offers of marriage since  we left Liverpool."  "Mercy goodness!"  "Yes; all from Jack."���������St. Paul Globe.  O.   One   Engagement.  Sillicus���������Have you noticed that most  heroes are maiiied men?  C> nicii��������������� Sir. evei.\ manied man is a  lie..). ���������Philadelphia liecord.  YV'-jS   E(|ui*Ji>ed., i  "Tin*-; your ���������-"���������) any particular talents?"  "1 -.hnnli! say he had. lie ties his own  ���������������!-.t les and rolls hi*- own cigarettes."���������  '������������������1-iileJf'bia N'onli American.'  ' Home  Life.  There is probably no other subject in  the world about Avhich there has been so  much sentiment as home. The sweetest  poets have sung its delights; the finest  oratory has laid the fairest garlands upon  its altars. There is no fancy so dull it  does not picture a place where the weary  heart may find peace and rest*and where  love binds up the wounds the world has  dealt.    -  It is the ideal home of which every  man dreams'and in which every true woman hopes to reign some day as queen.  So far as the outward signs go, many  achieve their desire, but if "stone walls  do not a prison make or iron bars a  cage" still less does the mere possession  of a house' make a real home. It .may  be beautiful within and without, rich in  art treasure and costly bric-a-brac, yet  if consideration and forbearance and love  and patience do not furnish it it is as  lacking in the essential attributes of a  true home as the bare stones in the  street. i  "Shall I not take mine ease in  mine  inn?" asks bluff Sir John.    ."Shall I uot  take mine ease in mine own house?" we  _ ask.   "Shall I not^there be free from pry-  j ing eyes and at liberty to do even as it  pleases me?"  Only too many of us roughly translate  this to mean that we feel at perfect liberty to make our homes a dumping  ground for all our bad temper and irritability and the boorishness that we would  not dare to inflict on the outside world.  It is a strange aud very pathetic fact  that we give our best to strangers and  chance acquaintances and keep for our  nearest and dearest only what is left of  _ur brightness and amiability.  The KIb.dern  Liiterary' Market.'.'':���������.  '.'Yes," said the fair girl. "Adoljphus. is.  perfectly devoted to literature."  , "Is that the young man: wb.o proposed  to you?" asked Miss Cayenne.        ;   .  - "Yes.   He knows,cver'-so much, and he  has a command-.of English that is absolutely correct and classic."  "That's very nice, my dear. But before you trust your'future to his keeping  you try him on up to date slang."���������-Washington Star. ..'.-'"  Ilia   Good  Wife.  Dr. Price���������Your ..husband's trouble, is  melancholia. Now, you'd help him materially if you'd only arrange somepleasant  surprise for him." ���������'        '���������;  Mrs. Sbarye���������I know. . I'll tell him you  said he needn't bother about paying your  bill till he feels like it. ��������� Philadelphia  Press.   And Even Then She I5ouht_ Etia Word.  A woman has no ''faith in a man's love  unless she feels she can wake him up in  the middle of the night to ask him if he  remembered to post her letter.���������New  York Press.     Country, Cures."   '"    *     '   '   '  Modern wisdom smiles at the "supers'.���������'  tious charms/bur forefathers Vised" toj(le-*.  pend upon,to cure tlich&illsr and "preserve  them in health, butjt is' not so'very long-  .ago"that Devon"aud Cornwall, people used  to believe that the knuckle bone of a leg  of'mutton,worn   round  the] neck  was a  sure'for sciatica or that  blackheads'in,  rthe face would disappear-immediately if  tho   afflicted   individual   crept   tinder   an .  arched,bramble branch."'A Somersetshire  cure for consumption was to lead or carry  the sufferer through a''flock of- sheep in  the'early "morning when  thoy were"first  lot out of the fold..   Some mothers used  to place consumptive children  iu cots1 in,  the1 center  of  the   shccpfold   and 'there  -leave them from*'11:30 till 1 o'clock1 in'the  morning, believing thatothe malady .would  ' pass   away , before ��������� the. ,rising , of , that  morn's sun.   'West.,of England folk still  say .batman invalid when going outt,for  the.first walk during convalescence must  take care to go with'the sun,"from east  to  west,' or  west* toi east  if -after  siin--'  down; otherwise a serious relapse cannot^  be avoided.,  In t south ,Wale& -as late as ^  1848 a woman'.who had been bitten 'by a  mad donkey was persuaded1 by her,neighbors to go and cat grass iu the nearest  churchyard.���������Family Herald.'*  jt  , .       '^    ____-/,- ~     _.-      -  Blanag-ini,.  a'.Wife. ,.     -  Not without experience did the Senegalese chief formulate his rules for the  management of women. Forty-five wives  had fallen to; his share, and he may., be  forgiven some'little touch of" cynicism.  "A woman," he says, "admires a lion  that will eat her more than a ,monkey_>  that chatters for her peanuts. -Better  have a woman to fear you. Slap some;  pinch others; never ,pat them unless to ���������  save a word."  Here speaks the wisdom ot Solomon.  "A woman fights with glances, a man  with spears, aud some glances are sharp- r  er than spears. Some wives love grievances, like children. See that such wives  have a family of grievances." \  Again'this much married philosopher  unburdens himself in this wi&c: "If there  is .trouble in your huts," he says, "shift  the women; women-must live together a  week before they fight. Marry much,  and do not tal^e it seriously. Often bad  .wives make good widows. It is hard to  be the widower of a'good wife."  New   Cure, For  the  "Blues."      iv  Quite the newest prescription for relief  of that, form of nervousness known as  "the blues" is the simple direction to  smile. \- "Smile early and often. The  more.blue you feel the' more ypu must  smile," says a physican. "One of.the  greatest advantages of physical training  is the effect'it has upon the nerve system  and the* mental atmosphere that is so  closely dependent upon it. If thek blood  is, circulating vigorously, every muscle  firm and elastic and every heart beat  strong,and regular, there is not much to  fear from the blues. Even legitimate  causes for depression lose half their  weight when the body is kept in good  condition by judicious exercise. .  "The philosophy of the smile cure lies  in the fact that the body being the means  by which the mind expresses itself there  must be a certain co-ordination.* If the  body refuses to express the mental suggestion "of depression, the mind will  change its attitude and accept the body's  suggestion of joyousnjess.  "If, on the contrary, the physical admits the mental 'blueness,' the body in a  short time becomes languid, the head  feels dull and often aching, the blood  flows sluggishly, and actual sickness re-  The  YomiB .lur-juts.  In the lower end of tluiou square, in  New York, is'a bronze statue. It is nearly opposite the corner of Broadway and  Fourteenth street. It represents a tall  young man in the close fitting uniform of  an American geueriil of the time of tho  Revolution. With his right hand he  clasps a sword against his breast. His  left hand is stretched out toward the  statue of Washington, ou horseback,  which is near by.  This is the statue of Lafayette, the gallant Frenchman, whom the people of the  Revolutionary days delighted to name  "tho young marquis." llis real name  was Marie Jean Paul Roch Yves Gilbert  Moties, marquis de La Fayette.  His service to America was so great  that the statue was set up iu his honor in  order that young Americans may not forget him who fought for them.  A.QTt.e'en. Mnde n Color Famous.  Marie Antoinette early in the summer  of 1775 ap.p.pared before the king, her  husband, in a, lustrous dress of chestnut  .brown, and lie.remarkcd. laughing. "That  piice color.. is_* delight fully becoming to'  you." Very soon all the court ladies had  puce colored .gowns, but the color not being universally becoming" aud less extravagant than light brilliant tints the fashion of puce .-colored toilets was adopted  by the upper .middle class more than by  the nobility, and dyers could hardly fill  their orders. "The", varying shades were  given the most peculiar name*-*, none of  them attractive, "flea's, beck," "Paris'  mud" and "indiscreet tears" being the  most euphonious.���������Chicago News.  A   Case   In'Point.  "I don't understand it," said the young  physician. "The symptoms were the  same, and yet you said one man had colic  and the other one had appendicitis."  "One was rich and one was poor," said  the older doctor. ,  "What has that to do with it?"  "Circumstances alter cases."���������Brooklyn Life.    ....���������������������������  p*u-m 'il  t~ ��������� *��������� I  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  CUMBERLAND. B.C.  (   \  V  ������������������������������������������  to'  ?. '  r*i '-  ft  (������������������'.  THAT BOY O'  ROGERS.  That boy o' Rogers, Lord rpsxe him  From raisin' such a one as l.el"  Ef ever mischief was boiled down  2nto a freckled, red'haired clown  ' And turned loose on two spindlis' shanks  'X' bother mankind with his pranks,  ,   i 'Twas that ar' boy o' Rogers!  ''   ���������  Th' wa'n'fc no question that he'd tw  Inside th*' penitentiary  Afore he was a' man full grown.  He could conspire more tricks al������n*  Than any boy I ever seed. >  Th' biggest scamp, we all agreed,  -    Was that ar' boy o' Rogers! '  '      " 'i t i   *  He went t' school, then went out weiti  I 'low we thought it was th' best  Thing ihat had a-happe'ned yit  When he made up his mind t' git;  For us he couldn't go too fur,  An''we all,said, "Good riddance," air,  ������   'T' that ar'"boy o' Rogers!  .lie left us twenty years ago.    , ,  I was out west'a month or so  Las' spring, an' Jack, my boy, says he,  "I'll take ye up today t' see.  -Th*, guvernor!"   Waal, sir, I'm nonplused,  I knew him when I seed him fust;  >.    'Twas that ar' boy o' Rogers!  .  . ��������� ���������Bismarck Tribune  MNABD'S LINIMENT for Sale Everywhere.  A paper ,of  _me pomts.  pins is not without', its  If You Could Look  into the future and see the   '  condition to which   your"  cough, if   neglected,   wiiT   ,  bring you, you would seek    ,  relief at   once���������and  ,that  naturally would be through,  Shiloh's  Consumption  Cure  SfflLOH cures Consumption,' Bronchitis, Asthma,  and all Lung Troubles*  Cures Coughs and Colds  in a day. 25 cents.  Guaranteed.   ���������   ���������   .    ,   ���������    J '    _'  '  Write to S. C. Weixs & Co., Toronto,  Can., for free trial bottle.  Karl. Clover Root Tea purifies the Blood  N. TEMISCAMINGUE  A     STURDY   'FAR_EER     STRICKEN  'WITH RHEUMATISM IS CURED  *    BY DODD'S KIDNEY  PILLS.  This Man Was So Bad That He Was  Almost Paralyzed-*--.- ^Wonderful  Case and a Very Happy Cure By  This Ebccollent Remedy..  "Some people, go abroad  plcte t'heir educatio������ 'and  begin ^ it. - ,,  to     coin-  some     to  TAKE  NOTICE.  r   We  publish; simple,   straight' .testimonials,     riot   press;,   agent's    interviews,  from well * known people.  From all over America they testify  to the' merits' of "MINARD'S LINIMENT, the best of Household Remedies. _  .        i '    ���������  C C. RICHARDS & Co.  'It's ra -pity  not lose his  his head, t  the average man  docs  tongue    when  he loses'  .   No sooner  cover  others try  some tnew  to  .does  ono physician,  disease than all  suppress it.      ''  dis-  the  ��������� Man "is never satisfied. Just when  ho has acquired, enough money to retire on 'he joins a'nouher lodge.'       -   !  Tlie oldest secret trade process is  the manufacture of Chinese vermilion  red. /.      .-*" ' .  How's This?  It is .said that a" St. Paul' girl 1 e-  cently prayed .for ,a! husband, but,  then, most St. Paul husbands need  praying for.  CHILDHOOD INDIGESTION.  /  or  W������ offer One Hundred 'Dollars Reward  am* caso cf Catarru ttxaz cannot Le cured by  Hall _ Catarrh Cure. - '  , _ P. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, O.  \ve, tho uudersigned have' known F J.  Chenoy for tho last 15 years, and believe him  porl'ectily honorable in all business transactions,  and financially able to carry out any obligation  mado by their firm. ��������� ���������    - -**.*-  West &T_*uax, Wholesale Drug .ists, Toledo,  O.   Wa_.di.tg, Kinn__. & Mabvik, VV'Jj'-'iasala  ' Drii���������ffists, Toledo, O   ' '<>  Hall's Catarra Cure is taken-internally, act-  , Ing directly upon tho blood and mucous surfaces  -of the pystem.   Price 73c per bottle.   Sold by  all drupr,?'st. .   Testimonials freo.  - ��������� ��������� .*  - Hall's Family Pills are the best.  Often Leads to Serious trouble Unless Prompt, Steps' Are Taken    to  ', ,'Check it���������How This Can Best Be  Done. <���������       ���������      ,       .  North Tomiscnmimgue, Que., Jan.  6.���������(Special)���������At thc^Dougloi Farm  near-hero l<j(ves Mr. Wi PI. .ctonst-on,  who today considers himself a very  happy man indeed. ��������� i  The cause of Mr;. Johnston's happiness is his somewhat sudden and  very remarkable recovery from the  mos-t severe case of rheuanatism ever  seen in this county.  For a long .time'' he-'.suflercd r with  tne ' rheumatism _. wh'cii gradually  ���������oj;i������i.i{ pouofyco-un it n\i ,0-aoAV a\ojS  His principal trouble, was in his left  side, and it was so ^bad that his neclc  stiffened  so     that   he'could scarcely  move it,  and was beginning to   feel  Paralysis.   The pain* would go away  for a time,  but rei urn   with greater  force,  and  a Strang.' fctaiture of    his  I case was that after the pain would  leave any part, it left behind it, that  prickly ."pins' and needles'-' sensation.  '  lie tliought -that' perhaps 'his sotnok-^  ing tobacco     had*    something to  do  with' it. and he gave thisjip, but re-  received   no   benefit  oit  all  until     he  used Dodd's Kidney Pills.,  This,remedy he found to bo a complete and absolute cure for his malady, and very soon alter commencing its use; the pain, bfogan to leave  him and now he is. strong and well.  Tiiat such an extreme case should  yield so easily and quickly proves  that Dodd's I_id������ey Pills W'll Cure  any case of Rheumatism.   ������  The ayerage young man's '-hopes  are raised more often than his salary.  Chronic derangements of the stomach, liver,  and i lood are spo dily-removed by the aclivo  pr nciplo of tho ingredients entering into tho  composition of Parmcl.e's *Veg.t'iblo Pills.  Thoso pills act specifically o.i tho deranged  organs, stimulating to action tho dormant energies of the system, thereby removing disen*.  and renewing li e.and vitality to tho afflicted.  In this lies tho great secret of ihe popularity of  Parmclee's "Vegetable Pill..  When it comes to telling their ages  most women are old enough to know  better  S0Z0C0HT cob theTEETH 25c  i i  It is unfair-i-to ������ay .that your wife  is given to "inccridiary .speeches' just  "because she asks you to g-at up. in  the morning-.0 make the fires.  Sc������*pt_.*s*m.���������This is unhappily, an ag_ of  scepticism ; but thero is ono point upon'which  poisons acquainted 'with tho subject ag_ee,  namply, that Dr. Thomas' ..electric OU is a  raodicine that can be rolied upon to cure a  cough,remove pain, heal sores of various kinds,  and benefit a_y inflamed norfcion of the body to  which it is a__>lied.  Cold cash  is a thing it giv. s us  chill to part with. .    *  a  r������  ANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY  TIME TABLE  ��������� ault St.. Mario, Ovren Sound, Toronto and  East via Lakes," Mon-  , day, Thursday and ^aturday.'....  Tues,, Fri., and Sun     ttontroal, Toronto, New York and  East, via all rail, daily   Kat Portage and intermediate points  daily        ���������   Molscro., Lac du Bonnet and interme-  diato points, Thurs. only    1 ortago la Prairie,Biandon,Calgary,  Nelson and   all   Kootenay and  _    all odast'.bints, daily .'.'...-;  .Portage la Prairie, Brandon and intermediate points   daily except  bunday ........ .. .:. ......  Gladstone, Neepawa, Minnedosaand  in uermediato points, daily except  Sunday.    .......  Shoa.'.Lake, Yorkton "and'intermed-  '���������     late points, Mon., Wed., and Fri.  Tues., Thurs., and Sat. -.  KapJd GW> Hamiota, Miniota, Tuesday, Thur..andSat   Mon,, Wed., and Fri,-   Morclen, JDeloraiue and intermediate  points daily except Sunday ......  Kapmka, Alameda and intermediate  points, daily except Sunday via  Brandon .....       . .  _    Taos., Thur., and Sat..... ^[^  tfienooro, Souris and intermediate  pomts, daily except Sunday .....  ���������-lpestono, Eeston, Areola and intermediate points, Mon., Wed., and  ^ wa-Brandon ......... ....  ,_ues.,rhux.,and Safe. viaBran'don  irooysluro, Hirsch, Bienfaifc, Este-  van,Tues.,Thurs.,Sat., yia Brand-  ?-'���������*-'    ->���������������������������������������������_______ ___._'_  Gretna  West  Tues  Thurs., and Sat.  _������.o., .--uLu..., ana oaL   Stonewall, Teulon, Tues., Thur., Sa  Emerson, Mon^Wod.. and Fri......  J. W. LEONARD,  fieru Supt.  LY  16.00  1C.00  8.00  7.30  16.30  7.30  .7.30  7.30  7.30  8.20  7.30  9.05  7.30  7.S0  14.10  18.30  12.20  7.50  AR  10.1?  10.1.1  18.00  18.80  J..80  22.30  22.30  22.30  22.30  io.'Id  22.30  15.15  22.30  ,   Indigestion, '-is. ' a    trouble  that  is  very   common  in     infancy  and' early  chiklliood, t and  unless  prompt measures  are'taken', to control  it  the result   is  very .often    serious.    It ' prevents the proper growth of the child  and    weakens   the    constiUition,    so  that he -is'unable tq_ resist other disease  that are more dangerous..Fortunately, ,however, the trouble'is one  t'hat   is    easily    controlled.      Proper  food���������mat Uo,o    niucili, but aibsi.lutely  pure���������plenty of fresh air and Baby's  Own  Tablets,  freely administered according   to  the  directions,   will  soon  put tlie   'sufferer     right,   and   'make  both  mother  and  child happy.   Mrs.  W. K   Bass-am, of Kingston,  Out., is'  one  of the many mothers v who has  proved  the  truth   of  this  statement, j  She says :    "When my little girl was  about  thro,  months old she had in*  dices tion very badly.    She was vomiting and had diarrhoea almost constantly.    She was very thin, weighed  only  four  pounds,   and although sh"  had  a.  ravenous     appetite   her lood  did  her   no   good   whatever.    1     had  trie'l several medicines,   but they did  nofh-lji her.    Then I hea-*d of r������.iby'_  Own  Tablets,   and    procuvd   n   I ox.  Af^.*r giving her    the tablets , for a  fow  days,     the    Vomiting  and  diarrhoea ceased,    sho  began  to  improve  at  once and  grow  plump' and  fat.   >I  always  give    her    the     tablets now  whon  .he  is  ailing and   tho result  is  alwa. s good.   Baby's  Own    Tablets  are    the best     medicine I have ever  us_d for a child."  These tablets 'will promptly cure  all the minor ailments of little ones,  such as sour stomach, indigiestion,  colif\ c_3v-tiipation, allay the irritation accoin.r_.nying .the cutting of  ie_.li. etc. They are good for chilcl-  r.n or all ages, and crushed to a  powder or dissolved^ in water can be  given with absolute safety to Lhe  youngest infant. If you cannot obtain Baby's" Own Tablets at your  druggists, they will be sent postpaid  at _."> cents a box by addres.iTKg the  Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Breck-  ville,  Out.  A GUARANTEE*-*-"! hereby certify  that I have made a careful chemical  analysis- of Baby's Own "Tablets,  which I personally purchases in a  drug store in Montreal. My analysis  has proved that the'Tablets contain  absolutely no opiate or , narcotic ;  that they ������an he given with" perfect  safety to the youngest infant.;, that  they are a safe and efucien. medicine  for ; the troubles they are indicated  to relieve and cure." '  (Signed)  MILTON L. HERSEY, M.A.Sc,  ..Provincial  Analyst, for   Quebec.  v Montreal, Dec. 13, 1901,        ;  It is funny that the people whom  society- has thrown overboard (are  _ot in the swim. *      '  MAUD'S. LINIMENT 'Relieves. Neuralgia.'  --11  The man who marries a spiritualist 'generally only gets A a medium  wife.  ' - r-    '  Mother Gravas* Worm Extorminator has the  largest salo of any similar preparation sold in  Canada. It always pives satisfaction by restor-  Lnar health to the Ii..Ue folks.  Mo.t  leaders,  men,    instead" of being, born*  aro followers���������of  women.  It is only nocessary to road tho testimonials  to bo convinced th t J_o loway'. Corn Cure ib  unequalled for tho removal of corns, warts, etc.  IL is a complcto oxt_i_uisher.  The man with fringe about the  bottom of his trousers has a poetical look.  MINARD'S LINIMENT .TO DanflI_L  Never cjuit certainty for  hope.  Losers are always in the wrong.  A good  company.  companion     maJces    good  Better  ditch.  go about than fall into the  The disease  dies of.  a man dreads,  that he  r-������'_riT-.  Jolly Evenings        ;  will bo insured if among- other good" things you  have provided a TTIIi���������IAMS _?IAXO, as than a  joyous climax is sure to be yours.  Providonco has blessed you with a good crop, so  surprise your family, w_o havo also worked, _7 ordering a now >     ' '  Williams Piano,  All makes'of organs for sale.        '' p  We usually have a number of good pianos and  organs slightly used, for salo cheap.  - '  Forrester & Hatcher,  Y. M. C. A. BLOCK, ! - -' WINNIPEG.  '   Are you a weakling ?    Are you one of those unfortunate  young- men. who, through ignorance and bad Company, have  contracted nervous spells, weak, back,, varicocele, ffloomv'"  forebodings, loss of courage and ambition, loss of confidence,  bashfulness,,despondency and weakness ?f Dr. McLaughlin's  Electric Belt will cure you.  Are you a middle aged man 'suffering from Varicocele,  prematurehess,   indigestion,, constipation; .rheumatism, lame  " back, etc. ?    Dr. McLaughlin's Electric Belt will cure you?  ',' ., Are you an old man, declining,,., before ���������your time, having,*  lost   all v ability   to- enjoy   life,   with   prostatic   trouble,   lost  *  strength,   debility,  pains and aches,   and   general  decay of���������  .organic powers ?    I can .cure   you  with   Dr.; McLaughlin's  Electric Belt with free suspensory, for weak men.   -(  * i  '    I will send you, sealed,  free, my beautiful,; book telling  ������i about it if you will send this ad.     Send for it to-day.  -   *������T  '���������  ���������.:\'j-r<.  <-<it!  <'_  ���������'\*  N  <\*^-l  i, *  ' &l  a b i Mclaughlin,  Office Houra-9 A.M. to 8.30 P.M  130 Yonero Street,  . TORONTO, ONT.  4 I  .    . -  itC ������i \ *?  ~%  \  t,  .>"���������*������  ,FP?l  <.-]  An^  ���������������������������eoooo  l'low,  or  your rent.  not plow,  you must pay  Tie   who sows  go btxrefoot,  brambles must   not  The  brings  submitting  on   another.  to     one     wrong  Fools make  follow them.  fashions  and  wise men  e  Last year the sale of agricultural  machinery in Greece was four-fold  that of the previous year.  ���������  O  9  O  ys  Parlor  Matches  For Sale Everywhere  Try   our" Parlor   Matches.  They produce a quick LIGHT  without     any      objectionable  fumes. .:���������*.���������.���������'.:  THE  E. B_ Eddy Co., um,tceai.ada.hbll'  ��������� e ��������� ������ ������o������ osteite* ���������'��������� ���������eoee������������o*������������������iaa������������*������iti������i������o  Man is the image of God;  why run  after a' ghost or a. dream. ?���������Emerson.  . ly creed is very simple���������that goodness  is the only reality.��������� Emersion.  14..0  13.-5  10.00  18.30  17.10  0.  _. Mcpherson,  Gen. Fass. Agt-  The 'only way- to ���������.make, some men  acknowledge the corn is to'stamp on  th^ir feet.   .  LICc-'m    nennlcm.  A   r.iilvillp.   hard    in   some   memorial  ���������versos oirj'v.late'distinguished citizen has  this reflection: ,  .    Life's all ir.ix'pd up  Willi thorns an' clover,  : Eut we're powerful sony  When she's over..  ���������   . \      ��������� ���������  ..'���������..-'  ���������Atlanta Constitution.  THE HASLAM LAND & INVESTMENT CO.  LANDS FOR SALE IN ASSINIB0IA, SOUTH OF INDIAN HEAD.  w,. i,���������vp F���������r salo i������ ������i.i, nmtrict TWO HUNDRED THOUSAND ACRES  The  given dur-  any otlier  grain grow-  a certainty  grown. >  the yUmtod  The mining expert is not necessarily a 'melancholy individual because  it is natural to associate him with  the 'dumps. "'  It is baifd to bring either a prizefighter ot a baM-headed man to the  scratch.  Goodi for EJadl Teeth  Hot Bad for Good Teeth.  Sozodont Liquid 25c Largp Liquid and Powder 75c A1J  stores or by mail lor the price   Sample lor postage 30.  HALI- & KUCKEL,    New YorJj  of wbat we think is the finest grain-growing land iu the Northwest  lands  under  cultivation   in  this  District   have   unquestionably  ing the last s-oven years,  a'higher average yield  of grain  than  district  either in Canada or the" United States. ; We think that  ing can  be  conducted  more safely  in   this  district;    and with  of  surer   returns   than- in  any   other district where wheat is  When it is considered, that the average wheat crop of  States , is LESS THAN FOURTEEN BUSHELS TO THE ACRE thr's year'  and that wheat has averaged TWENTY-NINE BUSHELS TO THE ACRE  in this district, the value of it as a wheat-growing ���������district::':"_s --at; once  manifest. Several fanners in this district have over FIFTY THOUSAND  BUSHELS OF WHEAT for sale this season.  '. Wo have sold about ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND ACRES since the  1st of October, 1901, mostly to.. American farmers. This is a great opportunity for anyone wishing to get prime wlaeat land in a district which  is free from early frost : where GOOD WATER abounds; and which is  well   supplied   with  RAILWAY   FACILITIES. . '  Write us for particulars, maps, etc. SECURE LAND AT ONCE, BEFORE THE RISE. Our prices are from $4.00��������� to $G.OO an acre, with  EASY TERMS of payment.  THE HASLAM LAND AND INVESTMENT CO  FORUM BLOCK, WINNIPEG  Fellows wfeo travel  may be said to have  port.  on  mems  *���������  their  faces  of sup-  When  With     the    dealer   in     second-hand  goods  it is never  too  late to mend.  a young man calls on a girl,  and'she says she feels as if she "had  been up late the night before, it is  time for  him   to   trot  along   toward  home,'  W. N.  U. No. 360.  HEEH -_fA-Tr<.^J������^>i<-'~''n������_-tLii -*_"���������___���������** ____.& >*s ������*���������'  ���������'T������*n������-y������ "MMaft w/. ������;  C<J^r^_M-������^k-W>������MC_Jf-r-  nr   ��������� -T>%^f^MXC*-9-������-4_> 1 ___.���������_���������_ J ji wli n k  *>     5.V. KM  a l.  ..r.  OT. 3B. Bn&erson. JBDitor.  __��������� Advertisers wlio want their ad  hanged, should cot copy lu by  9 a.m. day before issue  i  ���������i '  \{  rj'-  I'  t.  -*   r  */  &  I:  '���������ft'  fr  ���������ki  x  i  .v__���������r.l*_i.*.     (-uhi.g     i������>      ��������� i.t- ve      'J Hi!  N bwb regularlv will .'.nf.r _ f _vcr l>y   noti  fy  iy che   office.  Job Work Strictly C. O. D.  Transient Ads Cash i::  Advance.  ���������>  ft1 -,  'I'  .8  *!f  I-'  !>  a*- ..  I! .  ^  8  .1  If  i/tt  *LT  -���������*_  The Legislature  Beyond' <i.bating tlie  add:ess   in  c reply, .'o tlie Liieui.nain (.-lover-soi's  speech on the opening of she pifc-  j-entV ssion offthe I>_, islam re, and  the pi .cing before the Hou-u the  1 draft i-f ihe Nine, ment between tlie  Government and Messr- MacIOnzie  i  <fe Mann, for ihe Can dian  JSTorth-  ern' Kail way Co., nothing but routine biw.-ies. was transacted   up  to  Kriday when   .everal   private bills  got a first, reading.  , The Premier  announced' that   the   Government  would bring down a Redistribution  '���������"'    -Bill which will remove tbe anoma-  'i      b'es existing in  the distribution of  seats in the Province." The Goyerh-  '   > ment  still/hold   the  House -by  a  majority of 4.*  V,The B.C. section of^  . ' - -t  the Northern Railway'will be con-  '  - structed from West to Ea..t, and the  ' .'    terminus is fixed at Victoria.   This  *   "pmeans the absorption of the Esquimait and Nanaimo Railway by the  - ,-C'inadian   Northern   Railway  Co.-  '' '' The supporters of Mr' Bod well have-  . .    left nothing undone to turn public  '_ A    opinion against the .contract, as it  would��������� interfere with tlie building0of  ; that  will-o'-the-wisp   project,   the  Coast- Kiotenay   lailway. (   * The  scenes, at Col.  Prior's "mealing on  ��������� the evening'of the Sih,* weie very'  deplorable.    An organised gang of  ' toughs managed';d get into the upper gallery'of the theatre and dis-  y Curbed the meeting from beginning  to end--with their  howls while'the  different'speakers were  addressing  /the large  audience'.     The theatre  was  so j densely  packed   that  the  police  were  unable* to-get'at the  - disturrers.'   The meeting supported  the railway policy of the Government  by a unanimous1 vote.     The  Premier and   his  colleagues   were  loudly   applaudrd     by   the   large  ���������  audience.    It is the intention of the  Government to  carry on' the busi���������  ,  ness of the country until it is completed.     The business of the much  more populous Province of Ontario  was ' carried ��������� on   successfully some  years since by a.majority of 2 or 3,  and there was no popular  out-cry  and   no injury done to that Province that we ever heard of. Messrs  Helm.ken   'and   McPhillips    who  were elected to support the present  Government  have greatly injured  themselves by joining the ranks of  the cliques in the House  who  are  greedy after a share , of  the plums  dimly seen as through a glass by  the deserting members for Victoria  city.     It will take some  time  to  finally complete the terms and conditions of the'railway agreement,  but  the draft   published   will   be  satisfactory to the public.  The contract will be closely scrutinized and  if   necessary   by   the  Government.  We think ihe Island  constituents  outside-of Victoria city are greatly  intere.-ted in. the construction of tie  Canadian Northern Railway.    The  cities, of.Nanaimo and Cumberland,  and   the  farmers - of  the  counties  should strengthen the hands of the  Government    by   holding    public  ���������meetings, and endorsing the railway  policy of Premier  Dunsmuir.    An  active political faction in Victoria  city must not be allowed, to speak  for the people of the whole Island.  We hope our Mayor "and Council  will  at, once .,take   steps   in   this  matter.      . ��������� ;      s  <v,  1.  DIBECT I'rpm the GROWER to the CONSUMEE  C. J.  MOORE. Sole Agent  lt j. basket iOoiAL.  A very Fuccfssful function under  the au** pices of  the True Bluef,  for  the:benefit of the Orphans Home at  Pic-on', Ontario,   was held, in   the  L'i dge-ronm    of   the   Society   last  Thuisday ���������_evening.     A short and  intertaining programme  of  songs,  addresses,. ��������� &c��������� '   was    first    gone  through. ' Tlien came  the sale  of  baskets*     Many of the Tries' had  brought Jthe'-e receptacles well filltd  with  substantials  and  dainties in  the'comestible line.   ,But ^ne pains.  that ,had been   taken to .etiibellisli  and decorate the exteriors showed  that the owners had the good of the  Order at heart, and- that-they vere  * . ,  possessed of rare good taste, as the  masses   of   artificial   flowers  \*ere  t  most ��������� naturally  madej    and    the"  styles of decorations in most -casea  very   artL-tic.     VV;e  were sorry to  observe  that the bidding was low,  and' slow.    'Whatever   is * coming .  over  the young fellows in this degenerate   age   is   hard   to  surmise.  There were baskets thete that gave  suggestions of owners for which we,,  in our 'way back young days, would  have  paid  every shiner   we -could  rake and scrape together  by hook -  or by crook.    Cumberland boys will-,  have to get a good move oii/or- run  the  risk of being* branded as the'  slowest on the earth.    After the sale  the  entire'con'p^ny adjourned', to  the'Union Hotel where supper was  ^provided   by  Mrs* Davi-,* and   the  b.iskets'weie opened, and par.aken  of.    Then hack to the hail,-where a  fe ^ .songs, tfec'/were sung and games  w re indulged in until  the hour   of  parting arrived in the small hours.  It was during this part of the evening that we got a bad shock.   Mean-  deiing   acro.s   the   room   to   find  a   seat,   we  were,   when   just   op-*~  posite the chairman's desk,  halted  'by  the  av\ful   words���������l' Guilty  or  not  guilty."     Needless to say, we  promptly- threw   up    our    blood-,  stained mit. and answered "guilty."  The  sins  of  a whole  lot  of  long  years nearly paralyzed our accusing  conscience, but then, to our intense-  relief,   we  perceived' that a pretty  girl was reciting, and the dreadful  -words we had heard were the opening ones of her recit., and hot those  of  an accusing  judge prying  into  our   past^     A new Lieut. Hobson  was   the   hero   of  the evening, the  part being ably carried out by-Mr  McLeod, and right nobly did he do  the kissing act.     B.  Strang .got  a  basket   by  much  hard   bidding���������  some   one   eis-e   uiu   ,me    bidding  though. '  We noticed several of our Court-  ney neighbours present, among  others Miss McPhee and ( Miss  Berkeley. Among those owning  baskets we perceived Mrs Ripley,  Mrs Ja_. White, Mrs ,,W. White,  Mrs Walker, Miss Maxwell, Miss  Villa Grieve, and a host of. others  we were unable to connect^ and all  beautiful.     The  following   is.  the  Campbells'  Bakery.  y  Bread,   Cakes   and ' Pastry.  "  "Delivered Daily by Van.  ffluir iToniui- Cumberland.  Q  programme :���������  Opening Speech  ..'...��������� J. NV McLeod  Song :    ,.. . .Miss J.-jfLiIcrow'  Song.'........... ..... \\ Mist. Demon  Speech on thc'gooil or ih. Or<3H*--T, Kiplc-y.  liecitalion...'. ."... W- Walker  Address. !Rev. Glsssford  Address... . ;  .  Rev.  Cicland  Sale of Baskets,   aud Supper.,  Recitation  ..:". Miss A.'Aiithony  Song ���������.{���������.'... .\.   ." ' It. Gibson  ' rThe  total receipts, Tjlear  of  air  exi^enses, $30.oo. ��������� , ���������  Garden-Tbols,  '    Fieid ToqIs, ,'.'���������/"'."  Brass Syringfes',   '    :  S{>fay 'Pjjmps,. . " ' " '  ������������������'/n Flower' Pbts^  ',./.-^ Hanging Baskets.  <<<y  V  .lrv  The numerous friends of Quali-  -cum Tom,' both here and in Nanai-  mo, will grieve to hear that he had  a bad capsize on the hilTby Baynes  road river when -going home recently,, Tom appeared at a settler's  house near,the scene of the accident  and told tha.t his horse, (the white  one) "��������� had 'got scared at something  on che hill, presumably, a >panther,.  had reared and fallen --backwards  r,6,ver the grade, carrying the wagon \  with  him down  the hill into  the  " ���������'���������'' "<���������,  said  >>  bush..'   '-' I-JeUill dead  now,  Tom.     His hosr, thinking he hv'-d -  seen the.deadi.horse^ made lnm s-ay'  until morning,- when   I hey iogetfier  proceeded . to*.the plVice..    Jad^e ot  their snrprisR.when" thev found the  horse  .landing in  the- eha.t--, 'buf  facing the wrong way about, a"ud at*',  happy as  possible  under ihe  circumstances.   The wagon was lying  upside down irr-a brush  heap, and  it  is a marvel that the horse  was  not killed, let alone able to rise and  twist the shafts about so a*  to be  able to stand. .Tom also di-covered  that a bottle pi  rum, and  one of  Scotch  were   uninjured,   and   his  grief was much miiig_ted thereby.  He says he will apply to Marshall  Bray to keep tigers and things off  the road in future.  A New Lot of the very best  razor strops aie offered by _.. H.  Peacey. A number of the best  novels cheap.  Court of Revision,  Jas. Strang, appeal against improvement tax ��������� reduced $100 ;  N. M.Fadyen,--do.,���������reduced $200;  H. Pullen, do.���������reduced $100 ; T.  Irwin's appeal disallowed.  .ave  Take a  Dry  Sponge  and   pour, on   it  a  bucket  of water  It will  swell   every time sure.      .....             .....  TJTJT yve are not selling sponges, our line is������������������  _  SWELL     BUGGIES  A fine new assortment of fishing  tackle is displayed at the Magnet.  of all kinds.        We have just received a Car Load of Open and Top Buggies  ���������with Steel aud Rubber Tires.        Expresses of all kinds with Platform   Half-  Plafcfonn, Duplex and Elliptic, or Hog-nose Springs.        Brickboarda,   Cart-s  Sulkies, etc., all of the most Up to-Date Patterns and Finish.       Guaranteed  for one year by the Makers and ourselves,      .......  Mill. STIAI CARS_AGi; tOftl'S,  STANLEY   CRAIG,    Prop.  1.  Bimsmmr. ivaaue,  Ouniberlaiid. Bip.  _4..fl: PEA-GEY,. K-pegiiV* s^tionii:^?  1      t25^1HAT COUGHS TRY ^*.:5^'"  'winter's!;./ "���������*-; '"���������;:'y.y;:l;-y^  ��������� -���������'���������, [ i. ��������������������������� ���������s inStant .-���������'.;.-.'.;,; 'y "���������-���������','-;;.  .    ���������     ''^;'��������� \' -}",'GdUW; CXJRE, :  it's a good one, and reliable ''.'.;.  'C"-"yi-  yy    ' *'ort   ciiildrjcn-' and  "adults."'' " -"-  "'".."  \h\  A\  '&  ���������- *7l  We   a'o   felling   our  room     -'    Finest  Away Down.  TOILET SOAPS   at   Cost   to   mak.  CASTILE   SOARS  GLYGESINE-and  fjff' , 'STORE OPEN  Sundays from 9 a.m. to'io a.m.,      ���������  {(&L ' ��������� atid from,s p.m to 6 p m.  # Ss������_SSWi_@3@*-?S^^ ^S__*eggg_g^iS3gge^ *  (^   Dunsmuir Ave., Cumberland, B.O.  j  Sale of Work and Ooccspt  Ih the CUMBERLAND HALL,  On   WEDNESDAY,   _TAI.CE  26t_.  fT!HB^ LADIES' AID of the MiTHOTOST  JL Chtjjich vv111 have a Large As-iortnient  of Useful and. -Taney Articles for Sale  Sale at 2 p.m ;   Concert at 8 p.m.  ADMISSION (to Concert) 25c.  NOTICE.  NG1NEERS,. Firemen, Machinists and  J Electricians send f'->r 40-page Pamphlet  containing Questions asked by Examining  Board of Engineers to obtain Engineers  L-'cense.���������Address, Geo. A. Zeia/er, Publisher, 18 S. 4UiSt., St. Louis, Mo., U.S A.  Hand Made Single  ...HARNESS,..:  $15, $20 and $25 for Rub-  ber Trimmed.  Factory���������������������������E_arness $10, $12 A $18  pairing Neatly Done  .while,you wait.  sll*  ' MORTGAGE SALE BY TENDER  OF PROPERTY in the TOWN-  SITE    ,  OF       CUM BER LAND,  ' .   BRITISH COLUMBIA. -   ^  URDER and by Virtue of th������ Power of  Sale contained   in  a  certain Mortgage, dated the i8th  day of July,  1895,  between .Charles , Francis  Whitney and  The Canadian Mutual Loan and Investment Company, there will be offered for  Snle by tender to be opened on   March  24th, 1902, the following property, namely:���������Lot Six in Block Six  in  the  Town-  she of Cumberland,  as  shown on Map  522.     All tenders to be m-tiled in sealed  envelopes addre.sed 10 Macdonell., Mac-"'  Master & Geary,   51 Yonge  Street, Toronto"   Tenders must be leceived at the  above address on or  before-the 23rd day  of March, 1902,, when same will De opened!   The properly is situate on the North::  side  of Dunsmuir Avenue,  and oh thn  same  are said  to  be  two Frame Dwellings   used   as, a   Printing ' office   and  Dwelling-house.  .,';'-��������� ��������� ;'���������,  TERMS:��������� . ' .v ?-  V  ���������Ten per cent, of purchase price to be  paid when the offer is accepted .'andthe  balance within Thirty days thereafter.  The property will be sold subject to a reserved bid.  For further particul^rs^d  conditions'  of sale apply.to Macdonell, ^IcMaster  & Geary, 51 Yonge Street, TVonto  ���������/  Wm lews.  ���������'���������!������������������  %

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