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The Cumberland News May 26, 1903

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Array il I  ,y  ��������� J)  l*%������t*  ���������    '2  &  </  ..  j������-'  %v  if  A  *  : TENTH- YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B. C,   TUESDAY,, MAY 26.   190;  'A  W H AT YO U PAY and  WHAT YOU-GET,  $*'  *.   . ^.  if.  ,       . . ,iaw������^o IMPORTANT-7POINTS for you7  A to conBitfCT^'^ for r 7  \^>^;'0&^;^^'^S:gJve,you   Value   for Vi.lue every  'time;       W;i en yoBLpay^the Cash you get ������, fair equi-'  ������ ��������� ~:   Locals.    - ' |  [  FOB WANTS, consult our Advertising- Squares-on inside- page for  anything- required;.  ^  o-'iX,  i. rt  valent  ,7tfie,way we  That's the'honest way to-do bunaest���������that a,, r  we do buwueaoi -.,,>/   ^ " *���������,  7  I1-  k.i  It; P-~  "���������*������.  TA-: c  ,'6/*V  Ik  N (holies a8l l&ribiif t M-  61 YATES STREET,    VICTORIA, B. C.;  lust received large?shipment of  "5 o  * V  VrG.  SfESGilsr A^Grxim;  ���������-nibs's*, t'S*fc.V  ffik:  ��������� %  .9-37  CJ&^^^ WHEEL HOES,V Etc  -    p.-,l    ,      VKRYLATKST IMPROVEMENTS  Ocil and see thetn or ������rrite Tor7 catalogues and prices.  Telephone 82:  Sote/Affents for B.C.  PO. Drawer 50������  frrT,  PS���������  ADJUSTABLE  \17E know nothing so good for  the money in the Chair line ,  10 Patterns of Oak Frames, at  any price you can name,  from..    $10 to $30.  with Cushions of Denim, Cretone,  V.elour. Tapestry or Silk.    .    i    .  Name the price you can afford and -we  will send Samples of Covering, Styles  of Frames, etc.  WELER BROS.,      Victoria, B.C.  THE   COMPLETE  FURNISHERS.  Stock  _OF-  LATEST       PATTERNS  Suitings for Gents,  -and-  Costumes for IMas,  TH. CAREY,  Ladies & Gents Tailob  BmiBmnirJye., Gumticrlaud  To Cuke a Cold in One Day take  Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.  All druggists refund the money if  it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's signature is on each box.    25c.  52t    14 1 03  We are Agents for the Campbell  Manufacturing Company, Montreal  Their Clothing--is the best manufactured in Canada. Call arid see the  sample?. The Corner Store, Stanley  H. Rigge.      .  Among the out-going passengers  on Friday morning were Mrs  Livesly to Victoria, to attend her  daughter, Mrs Davidson, who is  very ill in the Jubilee' Hospital;  Mrs P. Dalby who has gone to join  her husband at Vancouver; Mr  Beeyor-Puits to Nanaimo,  ,   ,    _, . .i i ' " -  Rev. Mr, Wilkinson, has returned  from the Conf- rence. -���������  Mr PooleyV'](���������', "came to. town  Wednesday, and, Mr, Jas.' Harvey  by same train:     ',"���������,,     " '  The cuke oven? are again working  andthe.surplus coal is beingstored  in the bunkers.   "," -   - r ���������  Hon.' James Dunsmuir arrived by  -  ir,       f  ' ��������� .t .  This le early Snndav morning, also  Mrs F. D.'Litile1 and" Miss Lucy.  "ip c " ,c       ���������- ./  < , Mr Jeremy,  Mr.R"; Shaw,1 and a^  friend, _ MVliloyd, are" visiting Mr,  L. "Nunns, having arrived at Union  -Wharf last'"week 6ii' their sloop. ,  They, left Baturday^for a cruiae up  'N(irth.  ? AfA  :-^J' " ' .,      '   ^ '  r Last<Surfdav as KpedestrianVas  walking up thejong hill,1 an enor-  .mous panther crossed, the road Just  fahead,^ going< towaids^R6y|s road.'  fWhat*iB*piol/abfy the same,aniinal  has-been seen in~ihe.same.locality  for several years^'at'about ,the same,  "season.'- 7' .7     ������. '���������"    ��������� ,A'" \  1 The stables at'No.t4 slope took  ,fire Sunday/ and were burned to  the, groi'nd. Twenty-three mules  ,perish'e(i: in 1-the flames. It is ,not^  known" how'Hhe ,'fires- originated.  ThisAwill;not affect;the working- of  the mine,1 aslbereaVesurplusmtiles  atpasture;- *]-,-<-*������������������.-,  7 the "strike situ������tibn is still about >  ^thW'same.^The^'rr^^ not yiel4.f  ing^a-hd'"^  ^ait:ingl"cbai fr|nMhe?thtee; p^ t^JI>3C  means, of' CliiRese"-and'1 .Japanese-  labour." Jt is said; the.output forgone;.  -shift���������^that b'eing.airworked atJpre-7*  ?sent^'equals,the production-of the  corresponding shift bejbre the strike'  The ''Wireless," the first news-  paper to utilize the Marconi system  is published at Avalon, Santa Cata-  lina, Cal, under the management  of the Los Angeles'Times.' The  little chap is bound to grow into a  giant in the congenial air of Avalon,  and we wish him every joy. These  congratulations are a little late, but  none the less cordial.  Telegraphic News.  ���������,Nanain-ju,J May 21st;���������By almost  unanimous vote the miners at  Ladysmith declined -Dunsmuir's  offer, and decided to stav by"Eeder-  ation. Terms of settlement under-  stood io lie:���������abandonment of Fed-  eraiiony and ten per cent, reduction  inj\va^es. All negotiation^ off and ���������  strike'to"be continued indifinitely. '  * Nanaimo, May 21���������The proposals  of Mr Dunsmuir were laid before the  i < r r  Union here'this morning, they were  to the effect that'all men should be  re-instated- but that the W.'F.'M.  must be "abandoned. ��������� A new* scale  of*wages a'nd agreement as1 to work  was also, given, this included the  increasing of the ton fjom 2240 lbs.  to 2500 lbs,, making,a reduction of  about-11 per cent, unlimited rights  to contractors to employ labourers  in pillar work were also required  althqugh'4n,other, parts of tlie mine  the������number of 'labourers., was fixed  at one per cent, ratio.' /The meeting  unanimously decided to object.-to  the' proposed,'settlement,' not a  single dissenting,voice being heaid.  Mr Dunsmuir}. who had a long interview with the committee last  night,   returned   to   Victoria   this  A, r- a x  X  t n -  'morning.  Engagement Announcement.���������In  its approaching marriage announcements, the Naval and 7 Military  Rec rd notes the engagement of  Lieut. Arthur Bromley, R.A , third  son of Sir Henry- Bromley, Bart., of  Stoke, Newark, Notts, and Laura  Mary, third daughter of the Hon  James Dunsmuir, of Burleith, Vic  toria, British Columbia.  The regular meeting of the City  Council took place on the lSlh inst.  The minutes of previous meeting  were read and adopted. An account  of $20.20,. from C. & U. Water Co..  was referred to Finance Committee.  Moved by Aid. Bate, seconded by  Aid. Kilpatrick, that the hours for  allowing cattle to run at large be  altered to 8 a.m. and 9 p.m. Aldermen Bate and Kilpatrick voted  for the motion, and McFadyen and  Short against. Tbe Mayor gave  casting vote in favor of motion.  Amendment to Pound By-law reconsidered and finally passed. The  attention oi Council was drawn  to the unhealthy condition of  cellar under the house in which  Mr Abrams lives. Clerk was instructed to notify the proprietor to  have the cellar drained, and drain  connected with the main at once  Re bridge on 2nd street��������� After a  lengthy discussion it was decidedto  lay this matterover until after"30th  June. j  f t j <���������  Ladvsmith, Mav 22���������A complaint  haa. been  laid  before the Commis-  .sioners that S! Mottishaw insulted  and used  foul language to thiee of  the> wi'tnesses who" testified' against  the W.F.M.'   The complaint will be  investigated by  the' police.     It is  rumoured that {Extension mine will  be re-opened in ti few. days,"strike^or  "/no..strike. \-  ,-" >     > 1>  ,-, i^,x,/"   ���������  ^N.imumo,   May ,22���������Tlie..Royal/  7Cbin������iission f*con cl tided;*; i tsTl aboVs  ; here'last-night.     All" witnesses'examined here were strongly in^favor  of unionism, /ThV Commission-left  for^Ladysmiih   this' morning   to  complete- its; silting- tht-re';, after  which7;itJ is rhought-will proceed to  Cumberland. .   ^  Ladysm th, May 22,���������The Commission* resumed irs sittings this  morning.. Moses Woodburn complained that heiiad been abused by  S. Mottishaw. The Chief Justice,  said that any man that intimidated  would be prosecuted by the Com-  misbion. The jails weie gaping  tur.such, as this was a free country. ' A. -Barnes, first witness,  said an attempt had been m ale ai  Union to organize a union but the  officials had been dismissed ; as a  r-'sult, he was victimized for -even  years. He had workid for N<.w  < Vancouver Coal Co., and any mo  tion was always amicably settk-J by  Mr Robins. An international union  was necessary. A national organization was not so good as bc-ing.not  so strong. Mr Little taid at Union  he would have no uigai-izaiiou  whatever. The.selection of places  in mines went by favoritism���������some  well paid, others could not make so  much. The Fed era t ion was governed at all limes by a majority.  The Commission will sit again  tomorrow when Mr Dun-muir will  be cross-examined, adjournment  will then be taken till after the  holidays. The Commission will  then proceed to Cumberland.  Nanaimo, May 23id.���������Football  match be'ween Cumberland and  Victoria did not take p.ace today  owing to the latter team not putting in an appearance.  Nanaimo, May 23���������In what was  taken before the committee today  at Ladysmilh, Mr McKenzie King  announced that a strong effort  would be made today between Mr  Dunsmuir and the miners committee. Mr King will go into the  matter with them, and it will then  be submitted to Mr Dunsmuir and j  The  JvTen who are careful of their *  appearance  are anxious   to  have   Hats  'that' fit ihe head and!the whole expres-'  siotiT    Thai's wh'ai we provide.  ��������� stiff;or soft      *' o;  1    ; BLACK OR IN SHADES. ''{'  All you have'to" do is to' tell us your  , preference 7md  we  will get  the hat?..to  suit   you. / ' -",<.' '��������� A   ���������  uM6'ORE ���������-.6R'ds.:  /.    ���������������  A'AM  'tjr  ' i/si  ', -TJ  ji ,.  i i i t  discussed with" him, and'the results -  considered at a mass-meetiug. 'rIt is  just possible that an agreemenVwill [  -be"-made, as" both pa-rties are pre-"  'p-i-red'to give and ,take. Feeling-  j-uns high in Ladysmith' 'tonight'.' " >jy|  that the strike it1 on a*n even'footins,- 7 * ��������� yx}\  Nanaimo, MaV-24-  tb Mr Dunsmuir,*"and empowered* -i *-'������r*^a|  t-he-sa:nc,comn'.itt^e which, me^Mr%7^;KJ^|  D u nsmu i rA la st > week -to' n n der take? ^ S:^7jiS"'l  7the'negotiar4ou-s:-j\,-Th'e'se^we're ������t>hen- -^>/AV--i f  submitted tO'Mr Dunsmuir., Modi-' ���������������'-���������*='  flections were/^uggestedj'Vand it is A-'i'X !"  believed that, and the am������ndment������-"< >l - :  "was taken into consideration by Mr,  Dunsmuir.who seemed favourably*  disposed towards its acceptance, but-"  did not wish to act hastily in the  matter, and insisted for a day oreb,  and would make no definite answer ^  now. Mr King, who acted as an  'intermedialarv, expressed 'con'fi-" i  dence that a settlement would be  reached. Mr Dunsmuir will give'  his decision" ori Tuesday. It is  though, that the p oposal is for the  men to retain -some kind of a Union  A contract th?ough Mr Dunsmuir  and the Association, to cover~;a V  period of Uvo years-, which can" be ".'^"^j  enforced against thec Compmy,  which will protect ih-- tuicn from  disci imination,foj bid sympatliizers,  and provide for virtually the old  sc t Ic of v������ ages-  Ii is given out today that Mr S.  Mottishaw will puhlish a full apology in pape?s for insulting Smith,  Cairon and Suord, and for which a  summons has 1 cen issued, of intimi-  d.iiion, insult, ai.rl dhusi*.  Frank, N. W.T., May 24 ���������A crack  five fed, whl.-, <'iul 3000 feet long  has upenrd 200 yards back from the  h-ce of ti}o wo-iei'ii peak of Turtle  mountain at the ouinmit. Everyone has boon informed of tho danger  and an immediate evacuation of the  town is now going on.  Miss Denton returned from Victoria Wed-.esday, going back thence  Fiiday. Mis Denton is said to be  doing'as well as can be expected.  Of   the   world's   rainfall,   three-  fourths,  it is estimated,.is supplied,  by   vap���������������������������r   from   the- Pacific   and  Indian Oceans.  The Intermediate final football  match between Cumberland and  Victoria, was played at Victoria  yesterday, ar.d was won by C. mber-  land by a score of 2 to 1.  .i!*:' I,��������� "*���������fr ��������� *���������  ,  Jj._' ���������%*.-  >^t.^^   <-,-*-..���������������������:;.<-* J^jkSj*.    J-iZJltfr.  A.l.t&paiu^Aa.iftiiKi,, ������ %a,i-.  ���������j.j��������������� t*U/^*J���������A-ncj.ta������'bji7������*J<-_6������i1������X'!c'-i,������'^iih^ l  --.w ������������^"^������*������^2^^Wctjlu������i^rf������i^%r*j<ay^)- J>f4!awA'-i^������C^ir*SJJ*TV^W������uMiitjnL.������������T^ i  *Uwi(������*wrtwi^(i������to-ww**|U������������^  ������V   - ' -     - /    -���������u  l a3a������EffiaEcasM^������^a^i������^.  4  ���������i.  1.3  fit  in:  ''���������' .  I  MY HEART'S DARLING  BY W. HEIMBUEG.  Hortense stood up and look com-  passionatclj' down upon her.  "No, Hortensc, no!" cried Lucie,  "do not ask me,to do that! I dare  not!"'  "But, dear heart, I do not wish  to tear you away from him." She  drew nearer to ,her. "Only let,, me  say one thing to you at this moment: Whatever you may decide, ,in  ��������� any situation in your life, in any necessity, count on me; wherever I am,  there will always be a place for you;  do not forget this!" -    0  She rose, went to the-furthest window, drew the curtain, and sat down  quietly with a book, leaving the girl  to her own thoughts.  "Apropos," she said,'after a pause,  "what about the journey? Grandpapa was very much pleased with  the idea." <     -  ,.���������"1���������il can not be,  nortense."  "Then   we shall  stay  here,"     was  the cool but kindly answer.  ���������' ' "No, not on my account!     Travel,  'travel, I beg you will."  "Without you -it would be no pleasure to me."  r Now il<was Ivucic who ,sprun'g up  and came over to Hortcnse. "If I  had not yo'u," she sobbed, passionately. 4 "If il���������were not for you���������  Do not leave me!", >  Th'e rest of the afternoon she sat  by Hortensc; the latter read aloud;  but'when she looked up,,"Lucie's eyes  came back from some corner into  which she had been staring vacantly.  "But Lucie!"     .  "Oh,  I am    listening,     Hortense,"  she  said,   smiling at  the young bar-  , oness,  and.  Inking her- hand; '"go  on  reading."     In  the  middle   of  a sentence-'  she    sprung  up.     "Adieu,     I  must go!"  "Where?"  -,    "To the'new house.    Farewell!"  She  cast    an  anxious  look  at the  black  marble clock,   and with trembling hands put on her hat.  "Ah,    i    quite forgot;  he is waiting."  Hortense looked at her quietly.  "Well,  child, what if he does wait  a few minutes?" ' -   7   .  ' But Lucie    was - already hurrying  lie  did not notice  to meet hur.   "Wel-  siniply;   "this     is  kingdom  pointing' to     the  not go "in?"  standing in the  'now she gently  . along the- corridor; and as Hortense  returned to her room the girl's  graceful light summer dress was/dis-  \ -appearing in the dark arch of the  gate-way.;,  -    i'\,     CHAPTER XI.  Dr.    Adler    ,in     tlie  meantime had  . gone at the appointed .time  to   -his  7 new possession.  It lay in the centre  -of the town     behind a tolerablj'-  high  wall     which   borp'cred  on  the street  instead of  the usual house-front, and  was   surrounded   by  a   little   garden,'  making   it    look  like  a little,green  oasis  among  tho  streets  and  houses.  Some-conservative old burgher had,  at   the     time      when    the     railroad  brought in a small excitement about  building,   been  unable   to  bring himself to give up his garden in spite of  the high      prices  oii'ered for  building  sites;  and he     had lately died.    The  time for high   Prices  had  passed,   as  is    so    often tthe  case in the world,  and Br. Adler found it would not be  impossible  for  him  to    become    tho  possessor  of'the little piece  of land.  The  narrow  wooden   door   in     the  wall    .had     been  taken  away and  a  neat     little     trellis   gate   allowed   a  look from the passers  both at house  and    garden.       I-Je   stood a moment  and looked through the grating as if  he   were  a   stranger.     Rubbish ,  and  stones,   lime  and     mortar were still  lying  about from  the  building,    but  the  walls  of the- little house    shone  out white and clear from behind the  shrubbery,   and  the windows  seemed  to   look  at     him   ur  such ,a  friendly  way.     lie     opened    the  gate  slowly  and went up the middle path,  looking  about him as  if expecting   some  one,   as  if  seeking    something,     and  looking very happy.  The   house  door,   which   opened  on  the   gable    cud,   wy.s   shut.     As     he  still   kept   looking     around   him     he  drew the key out of his pocket    and  stepped    in;   his   footsteps   resounded  in  the empty hall.     Again  he stood  still,   thinking,  and  a winning,  kindly  smile spread  over  his  face;     over'  there through the open door a white  porcelain  stove  seemed  to  wink    at  him,   and  over yonder  was   tlie     old  proverb  in   Gothic      letters,     "One's  own  hearth  ia  worth     much    gold."  Ho., went nearer,   leaned  against   the  frame of. the kitchen door,  and look-  .-ed thoughtfully about him.    Then he  turned  and   went   into  a medium-:';i/.-  ���������ed   room   next   the  kitchen     intended  for   a   dining-room.        In   the   middle  stood     a   large     round   table.'    The  tAvo   smaller  rooms   he   had , reserved  ���������for   himself������������������an   office   and      waiting-  room. .   Again   he   stood   and   looked  out of the     corner     window at    the  stone ' steps     which     led  up   to  the  front   door.      "One's   own   house     is  like a living thing.     We now belong,  t,o.gcuier,     we live    together,     come  what may,"  it seemed  to say.    And  the man's thoughts Hew into the future.      Would  happiness   come     with  them    .over    that     threshold?       Will  contentment    dAvoll    with    us   here?  Contentment,     and   God's   sweet  gift  of peace?     His  heart  felt  very     tender   at   that     moment.      Under     the  trees   over  there he  saw  in  imagination   a  lovely  fair-haired   wife,   rosy  ���������children,     and  quiet,   peaceful  happi-  nt-ss.     He  passed  his   hand   over his  eyes;   there she stood in reality in a  light summer dress, her eyes .fixed on  the  house  door,   but not looking as  he  had just  imagined  her.     The  delicate features had a troubled,    anx  ious  expression,  it,  but went 'out  come!"   he' said,  now our home."  She  gave  him her- hand hastily.  "Js your aunt,   here?"     and as he  said   "No,"   she  remained     standing  and hesitating.  "I thought as we two are to live  here, we, could best. arrange about  the rooms ourselves. I' do not care  about the interference of other people." said he,'and 'stepped aside to  let her go through the door. "You  alone shall decide everything:"  They both stepped into the house.  "See, the portals of your  are open," said he,  kitchen. , "Will yo.u  She had remained  middle of, the hail;  shook her head.  > "Well, then, ,we will begin with  the upper'story." ������  Obediently she went up the broad  staircase and entered a perfectly empty room. The windows looked out  toward the back; high trees before  the windows made an almost uncanny twilight in the room. Through  their branches one could look over'  a. small grass-plot to the quiet, slow  little river that was here the  boundary ' of the garden 'and' then  meandered through the town. It  seemed as'if she should suffocate in  the low little room. She could not  find a word to say.' -   -  "Does it please you?" hclaskecl. -  ''Yes," she'said, 'in'a faint voice,  lie stepped up to' her, and us ho  saw her standing so, with her head  turned away from him, her - little  hand laid tremblingly -_ on the win-1  clow-sill, i��������� 'seemed as if the '"man,  generally - so quiet, was stirred by  passion here in this home-like, quiet  little place,, where the happy future  seemed to smile at 'him out of every  corner in the house- and every - leaf  in. the garden. He drew 'the- girl  into his-'arrns, and'kissed her'on'the  mouth in a passionate "way he had  never done before.  She pushed him' back as. if hurt  by it. .      A '   '  " "Lucie," he ' said, reproachfully,  and bent' down to look in her face.  He drew back alarmed at her deathly paleness. ,"What is'the matter  with-you? Are yo'u-ill?"  "No."  "Then 'you are suffering mentalby.  Why do you not' speak out,, Liicie?  What is the hialler? Tell me. ' You  are frightfully  changed   the last few  inus xogetner to ttie street, and the  little garden- gate closed' behind  them; and just-at. this moment the  clouds ,,parted and the setting 'sun  threw a rosy light over house and  garden, so that it looked like a  fairy < home.  They, both saw it. 'They stood  there as if an angel had driven them  out of Paradise. Perhaps , at , this'  moment���������if she .had but looked at  him! She turned quickly -away,  and without a word'went to- the  ricrht, he to the left; she with trembling s<e~s that became gradually  firmer, he erect and with his- head  up.  she  the  ,   CHAPTER Xn.  r  Lucie drew' a long breath     as  reached^ the foot of the steps  of  IMccrfeldt house.  "Th'e-Frau Baronne is with, her  grandfather, and is playing chess  with him, .as ma'demoiselle has "a  headache,,"- announced the old ,ser-  vant.  % Lucie' said ,they must not .disturb  her; that she would wait 0upstairs.  So she sat down in one of ,thc armchairs alone in '"the twilight, her  aching head resting against the  back," and a ' confusion of sad  -thoughts coursed through her brain.  What had she done? Had she been  'crazy? Were" he and she parted forever? She put 'her hand 'to "her  heart; it seemed as if, it' had. stopped  beatingl        ��������� - '"''<-,  "J.  have   done  right!���������right!"  A, longing to  see  Hortense,,   seized  her, to say to he    "Help me!  I am  so. unprotected,   so  helpless!"        She.,  got up "and     seated     herself  at  th'e  A  Hide  i  Makes  Tcmgfli  LeatKer  Si  and'a Western Bronco's hide is the toughest worn by  any animal of his weight.   . ��������� ,. * c  "Pinto Shell" Cordovan'is tanned-from his hide-by  ��������� the H-.B.K.  Co., by   their'own process, without oils  or-minerals.        ���������       ���������, ' '    ,  . v,Used only in H.B.K. mitts and gloves. >  -  Water, wind, boil, scorch and cold proof.  -Never cracks or hardens, never tears,or rips, always  ' soft and flexible.  Bold by all dealers.   Sec this trade mark  d tjcnd  Cordovan by  ay Knitting Co.  80 St. ,Georca Street, Montreal.     123 Princess Btreet, Winnipeg.0        ��������� s  Makers of Warm' Clot,hing,?Mitts. Gloves, Underwear, Sox, Moccasins, etc     101 "I  ��������� 'ti  ',        M ��������� I ���������   *���������  If your dealer has not got tham���������writo us and tjcnd his name,  Every pair branded ��������� *M?������������to S2fc������*31" Core  never  Are  shook  death  tak-'  weeks,"  'he     continued.      ''T ���������  hern-    you'laugh   ' any  more,  you unhappy?''     ��������� . ���������  She looked, .over' at him and  her head. * The --loneliness "of  seemed aboutjher. -    "  ���������"I think it is best,'' he said,  ing.up the subject again,''*"that we  should hurry 'and gel our house  ready; and -then' you can ,come to  me     'J-���������"   ' ' -   ,  A    deep     blush  spread ' over ��������� her  face.  "Oh,  no,  no!"  she stammered.  He looked up surprised. ' '"What,  does that 'no' mean?"  She pressed, her lips together ' and'  breathed heavily: in her eye's lay sud-'  denlv   a   dull   look   of   de tormina', ion.  "Why   this   'no'?"   he  asked  again.,  "Do you not  like j'our  future home  anv more?"      7 .  Even   the most" inexperienced     person   could   'not have   mistaken     tli's.  deep ' blush for'maiden.timiditj'.  ������������������ "Answer,"      he       cried     : warmly.'  "What'  do     you  mean   by   that   'no'?  Do  you  regret your promise?"  For a moment a shiver ran  through her veins, then she bowed  her hrad silenllv.  - A long. uncomfortable ^fence ensued. On the window-nanes v. butterfly which, h;*id wandered 'm was  flying- up and down, and the only  souhd in the close, -hot Utile room  was the light' buzri of his wings and  the noise of his beating against the  transparent   barriers.  "So you have made' a mistake?  You would like to have-vour freedom?" .came al last in a dull tone  from his lips. "With his right hand  he loaned heavily against the window-si 11.  writing-table. ��������� Tho blotting- book  lay open, "and on it a sheet, 'of, letter-paper. r She dipped her pen in  .the'in'lc.'and^wroie:.',  , "Dea!r George.���������I.eC.-iijeycome, back  to you for awhile. JI 'can not many  Doctor Adler. f will tell you everything when I como. Do not .condemn me* unheard.  '/'lour  sislerTin-law,- '  ",'���������..        '        " "Lucie."   *  She rea'd these lines over and over;  then she' sat dowii and pictured .to'  herself how il would bo-when the  1< tier - reached the forester's, and  what a storm il would raise. She  saw he'r-brother-in-law 'at the break-  'fa^t table wllh- the maiKbag by'him.  "Ah, ,hore isc another nole from Lu-  'cie.  but why the devil vis il to'me?"  She could see his .veins swell as he  read- it,- ��������� and, his" bushy eyebrows  frown, and hear the blow of his list  on the table: as he throw the letter  LifflE3Milffl^2SSSSS32SaBS8  ,��������� <.-?,-������������������  gest Exclusive Men's a^d Boys' Outfitting: Store  M  y.u  A 'Fair of '-Pantsi  Made.-to��������� yb!ur Measure  to   her  .will  -craziness!  pale  punish  sister.   "There  it, is.     'I-  Ihe   liltle,- gooseU    Such  such recklessness!'-' '-���������      ,��������� <-  mi stake,-''    she  ho spoke with  then?"  "Yes,     I made ' a  said,  m a low voice.  A-a n a long pau.co  '��������� Wei 1���������wlmt then?'  an  elforl.      "Anci   wiial  "1   do -not know." c,  "Whv? why?" he cried out. in a  voice full of pain. And .as she did  not answer he' asked, again: "Be-  cai'R'c you do ,not love me?,"'  7' Ye.v-r-.-n o t     a:=���������as���������-an d     you    do  not love iitc: as-���������"  "I.  not     love you,   T.ucie?      I,   not!  .love- you?" ��������� "  t-'-hc bowed her head.   "You wished J  ot!   ihat'  we   should   learn   io     know j.  It is  weli   we  l!.iv..>."  And Mathilda would cry, .while he'  'scolded, without saying "a word: She  ,felt as^ if she. could coimt the drops  'running down the pale 'checks. She  ,l<ne*w these scenes; she had witnessed  Hi em often ��������� a hundred times���������and  yet, a, thousand times rather this  than Frau Adler's malicious smile,  or  his cool,'pedantic manner! "  Tt'was now almost dark;' but still  she sat alone.1 She felt as if she  could not stand it any longer, when-  at last the"door  opened. ' l  "Plortense!" 'cried, the girl, and  flew over to the slender figure that  was  entering. l-  "You?" asked the young baroness,  surprised. And as 'she felt how she  trembled: "What is the matter with  you, .child?"  "Let me stay with you to-day.     I  have told him that ��������� 1-do not love,:  him.".  T-Iorlense's arms closed, tightly  round  her  friend.  "You have done right! Stay with  mc1'"  "Only now���������only for the present,  I-Tor tense.'.'    , '  ������������������".No,  always"!   always!"  "TTcr'e0"    That     is. impossible,     Ah,  TTorlense. T feel so confused, my head  is so heavy."  "Stay her! Now? Xo, "Lucie. ISTow  we wi">l travel."' i et me get a light.  This d-irkricss is depressing." A-s ^ie  light burned " \\p, T-Tortense became  aware of  the girl's exhausted expres-  Iluiidreds of patterns^to choose from���������fancy striped  worsteds or beautiful all-wool Scotch tweeds.    -.We -  pnaat������������������������-������   to   ������*vc  you a perfect  lit   ������wvrefui!������l  -.your sssoucy.    Thft cloth is imported by us from the,  larftc West-of-Enfdand and Scotch mills and wo make'  'Thousands of fairs of these jPanls.for our pleased  patrons; wo would like to linve you oil our list.1   Oiir  self measurement chart enables you ro take your own  ; measure 'as accurately as ,a tailor, and we will send Suanplesi I'ltEli on request.  'Write Lo-day. ,��������� .  - t .    ' .    -  *n  Our Handsome, Catalogue *������$$���������?$  'wear, anJ some llriufs for ladies, will be ready's!  for the, coming season, containing ������ulldes-v  of every tiling; men or boys need to  y "shortly, i. Send us your name and  address and wo will SI Alii IT S*"HEKE3.\ It's a money slaving proposition to you, for  we arc inaiiufacturois .ind sell, you at wholesale prices���������you c'au't ailord to be  without if.���������it oo-'s noihlnp,- to get���������WHITE TO-DAY.'   < ^  ������tm        1���������1 Mil   ���������  I III ���������II ^111 *l WIIIII^WIIII   ������������������������������������!��������������������������������������������� MM ���������^���������Wli^^���������������������������!������������������^���������^������������������  A ;��������� PHlLlP 'jAMIESON; ';.-  >Ijnporter arid "^Sa.raiifactTirer',  ( Toronto; Ont.  '���������^���������#'i  >*.-.i  ���������O"?  IF    SO  BfBssaBSi.y ������������������,-,!*  USE. EOTY'S  ; '''iteiP'lEftVIOgJS' Sta������ATHIR86    *"  THE BEST.BUIL833.NG PAPER HSAOE.  It 1������ T������Ty.i������u������itJu������troiiper atirl thL<&cr than any otlier (tarred or buildlnff)  papnr. It is imjiorvttms to wind, beeps' out cold, Weeps In heat, carries no ���������melt  or odor, nbsorl>A no moisture, Imports so taste or iiavox to anything ' with  which it voniHt In.contact. It Is largely used not only for alioetiii;* liousee, brnt  for lliiinjr eoiii storage bxiildlngrs, refrigerators, dairies, cr<>an.\eYlc������, and All  pittCAN trher^-tlin object is to keep an even and uniform teuiperatura, and at  tho same Mine'avoiding dampneffo. c  "Write our Agents, TJEMS & J?KKSSE, Winnipeg, for wmples,  \ ,v"VI-IIS:  E.  ������3.  ���������SOO'V ^O.,  1^.1 trey It-.excS, HU&.L.  M  ���������.ion.   "Poor  little  nousc,"  ''���������was  it  verv  hard?"  [to bk noyTi?7T7i;p."J  she said,  cacii  ot'uer  " 11  ic;!liy.  S!ie  eoiikl  Li- an  is   \vol!!'������   he' repeated   nicchan-  kej)(,   her  not  look  at  end to  tivs  for  eyes   lowered;  it  him;   ttierc'  at  a  any  loii������  ]')fI.'.-0.  i; i n i e;  . she  must  I-i e  .at  did   not   move  la^t he turned, went to the Window,  an I  let  out' tlie  butterfly..  'Come!"  lie   said,   almost' roughly.  They wont down the stairs and  out oi the ho Vise. With a firm hand  he turned the key.  "And 'what now?"  he asked  again.  '1 am going to TTortcnse���������and  w 11  v.-7'iic to  my sister."  ' To  Frau  von  I.owen?" .,  ���������f'-'hc had, during the last few minutes, keen twisting ,hcr engagement  riirr  nervounly. .  "And that, too," he said, "give  it  to me!"      .  The two rings -were exchanged in  their trembling hands-���������the last  hurried   touch.  "Forgive me!" she begged, in a  choking voice, with a hard, pale  face. ,.'"'���������'���������"  He did  not  answer.     They.-walked  Rousseau.  Rousseau was a type of the melancholic temperament, assuming sometimes the symptoms ������������������of a yeritable,..pa-  thetic insanity.' He sought to realize  , his phantoms in the least susceptible  circumstances. lie saw every where enemies and .-.conspirators, f requent in the  first stages.'of'insanity.- Once,"'coming  to his sailing vessel in England, he interpreted- tho' unfavorable .winds lis a  conspiracy-against him; then mounted  nn elevation and began to harangue the  people, although they did not. under  stand a. word he said. In addition to his  li>:cd ideas and doiiriant convictions  Rousseau suffered from attacks of  acute delirium, a sort of maniacal excitation. He died from apoplectic.attack.- ������������������  Uj?s  asid  Downs.- ���������  She���������Ola; you're all v/rong about her.  It takes a woman to size up another  woman.       ���������  He���������Yes, or to run her down.-  The new t cruiser.-^t^ltlt-iiore will be  the first warship bo jhAc[ fitted - with  steel' furniture.  Minard's liniment Cures, Buriis, etc,  . _���������,     - * ^   ' His satanic maj'esty doesn't expect  to be invited into the parlor the  ������������������irst time he calls.  The" telephone can no longer be  legaly used -by German physicians in  dictating", prescriptions to druggists,  because of the chances of fatal misunderstandings.  /. '.  Cupid's*- scanty     wardrobe compels  him ,to,-confine his operations  to the  parloi'7'during the winter.  4-f-i-i--i  *ol������ t-l /"v " ',��������� i-  * ���������������������������'��������� ���������I \- ���������'SSI  X a/rK-'*Zi2'*������'S.*j '-*_{ _-._ L.[_I���������\',~&~*f, .s*i r ������t-i  ^^s&wmc  ttff  HI  O-faiaislnofaeOBtnTirlara eleven bur.-noro fence    Coil, spring vriro (not crimpBf])���������ta'-on npthoFlaok !  Ia  rammer, does wot  bc-ojuo   too  ti^lif  in wmisr���������ipfjul.itr ������������������ itq own (ciiKion"all tlie timo.     Pace  DpriKlit-.si(ionopicco-otana;i!itramof eCO ixmncis.    Cnmmoii uorit?lifcs snllce>l fit eitch bar broak at 800 ,  pounds.   I'EBOft.-ites.ornamontal icncos, poultry uotiini,', at-<? slanilard tho %7orId ov������t '        y   -  J.Cho Page v71re']?onca Co., Limited, Walkerville; Out. . St. Jchn, W.B.   Montreal, P.Q. 12  R.O1S1S  <Si BLOSSA G'e������es������ai ��������� Agent^vWINNIPEG,. 'HAN.  mawittmrnanm  H������UUKjuiMKAa������������W*������i������ k'AMi.m ������M������W  ���������nrwKMiwvwvfiMf*  A woman'/ never' realises how many.  men she could have married until she  finds herself left at the post.  , The first question people ask about  a man that amounts to anything is  how  much  is  his amount-  The  S tales  forest reserv.es   of  the United  now   ag<gr'6gate an . area- al-  of7tho7s5tate.of Pen-  Masnetixins; a "Witness.  Brougham, while practicing at-the  bar, once tried the experiment of magnetizing an adverse witness giving evidence and succeeded,; in a remarkable  manner without speaking a word. Seating himself immediately before the  witness, he fixed him with his eye till  the poor man blushed, stammered and  .finally collapsed in nervous confusion,  ���������probably leaving bis most important  evidence unsaid.  most twice, that  nsylvania."'  Never j11dgo a jiuin's  his shining nose.  b'l-illancy  by  Tlie calendar spring begins March  1, the astronomical spring begins a  few weeks later and the genuine  spring'begins when it gets ready.  James Smithson, the founder of the,  Smithsonian Institute, is about to be  turned   out  of    his   grave   in  Genoa,  to make room   for a quarry.  m  lVMm^$mmmmimmteim&^^^  That's " the greatest thing in .the  world,"���������-in..anything that's worn. You get style,  fit and finish'too,-in   ; v  -But the one thing we  Qualities.  'Granby Rubbers wear  ������������d  m  m  1  1  m  ft?!  0  i  ���������fa  ���������; -f  y^-T;<yr;y(T-.-.  I [>;���������  V  TruiMwujw  jftAftAlrti*A*AlUtA<vtAiii  ER  RED  LETTE  t������  2*j- JifAffCy VIJVCESfT jg*-,  ,     M'CLELLAJW '  %  k-v .v.-  w   ,  Copyright, 1901, ny,  - Nancy Vincent McClelland  ' "Ten, twenty," the man at the cashier's window counted, "and the $5"-that  you wanted all in quarters, Miss'Pem-  .. , berton."'  "Thank you," said .Miss Pemberton  7absentinindedly.  t She   folded   up  the  cracklingnoles to fit her mouse-colored  pocketb'ook,' regarding  the two  small  ; ,piles of silver' on the counter before  her with'a'faint, amused'smile. There  .was one mint used piece among them  " that glistened white and bright by ,the  side of,the tarnished faces of the others. It caught the girl's attention, and  with a sudden impulse she separated  it from its family and held it back  eagerly to the cashier.  ,,   "Would'you," she asked him, flusk-  '', ing  slightly���������"could  you' give  me all  new quarters like, this?/ I have a par-  - ticular' reason ' for wanting" them shiny,  and .bright:" ���������        "       > <���������  He acquiesced with' ready good humor.  '> '���������''���������/      ������ * \    ��������� '  L      Miss4Pemberton thanked liim again,  ' putdhe bright^quarters into a little vel7  - vet ,chatelaine. bag- that hung at her  , side and said> a -cheery good morning  -, as she went out of the bank.   Her face  ' twas dimpling, and her step fell so light  that the old man at the window pulsed  ; with   a' ��������� throb   of ' sympathy   for 'her  7 ,youth,  her  pretliness and  her  girlish/  ��������� , enthusiasm..,    \' -  -   ,    ' : "    ''  ���������   '   It'' was   Easter   Monday.     Although  '    spring   was   in' the   sunshine,   sullen  whiffs of winter still  lingered  in the  shadows' and   lurked, around  the corners.     A blooming _ pink "rose  nodded  ] airy greetings from Miss 'Pemberton's  ���������golden head in spile >of the fact that-  "her hands were''hidden in a sable skin.  "Lady,, buy a pa-per"?"  ,    It^was  a-small 'professional   whine  \ that" was pattering-along by her side.  -   >   Miss   Pemberton   looked   down,   and  another one of her irrepressible smiles  ���������cropped out, in the corners of her face.  ������ "No," she.said discouragingly,  making a.very apparent effort to be severe;  ,I"I can't buy'papers from any one who  asks" mo like that. . Some time if you>  ' come iip to me and say in a cheerful,  ��������� honest voice,  'Buy. a  paper, lady?' "���������  ber own voice was bubbling'-over "with  ,   mirth���������"why,-very probably I shall get  _��������� one from you, 'but so long as you'!,��������� "  The    hoy    jumped   '"ahead   of    her,  ~ whisked  off 5his���������cap, 'straightened 'up  ' and chirped out such a brisk imitation  of her own tones that she gurgled with  1 delight. ' ,  ..   "Buy   a   paper,   lady?" ' be  grinned,  his. teeth "flashing in appreciation of the  maneuver.        - ..        , j\  Miss Pemberton stopped and put one  of  her clean1 quarters  into his -grimy  -hand.  "Yes," she said, laughing; "I shall  have to get one now, and you may keep  the change."  "Hully gee!" exclaimed the youngster, standing stock still where she left  him and staring after the slight figure  ���������with a News tucked under its arm.  "Don't have to sell no more papers today 'less' I wants to! That's what I  calls bein' a millionaire!"  It  was really,  however,  the  mendicants whom .she had   meant to  favor  /that morning.    She knew them all and  had pitied them a score of times���������those  miserable creatures  who  haunted  the  same street places day-after day.    She  "knew that the ncxt'oue she met would  be an old man and his wife, who stood  -���������there arm in arm through every change  of weather.    A little soberly she. went  up to the old couple and laid a shining  -quarter   in   each   of   the* outstretched  hands.  As she 'escaped from their peering  eyes and fervent blessings she encountered a friend. '"Good morning," she  bowed.  But Mrs. narrower was not to be put  off with such a-cursory greeting. She  was a member of the' Associated Bureau of Charities, and she bad seen  Miss Pemberton almsgiving.  V y"My doar," .she said robukjngly, do^  tnining, the girl' in the middle; .of the  sidewalk, "you really oughtn't to waste  your money like that."  "I. suppose not," laughed Miss. Pemberton. ;  '"They are not deserving: truly not."  her .'.'friend insisted. '���������After tho Italian  woman farther down street, who sits  all day with' a drugged child on her  knee, they are the greatest frauds in  the city." 7  "I-suppose so." said Miss Pemberton  again, aloud. To herself she thought  wickedly, "What would she say if she  knew it was 50 cents?"  Mrs. narrower spoke very seriously.  "It is just such as you tb.-it make the  trouble," she said. "You give indiscreetly. You are eucouragcrs of pauperism and crime."  All Miss- Pemberton's dimples broke  outrebellious!}-. She looked very unrepentant.  "But. you see." she cried merrily,  stretching her hand to the,1 other woman  in farewell���������"you see. you don't understand. I'm not normally such a wicked  person.    Today it's different.    I'll tell  you about it some time.   Goodby!" -  She was gone with, a Hash of a smile  that showed thorough enjoyment of the  situation. It lasted until she stood in  front of the Italian woman with the  drugged child on her knees and let another of the new quarters fall with a  soft, deliberate thud into thei baby's  lap.  The little black violet vender, who  never by chance has a flower less than  forty-eight hours old; the patriotic'musician who bestirs the feet of the pass?  ing throng to keep time with the cornet, the legless man who sits on a small  plat form and wheels himself incessantly up and 'down the sidewalk and the  blind woman who sings plaintive English ballads the day long became, all of  them, Miss Pemberton's beneficiaries.  As her velvet purse gradually emptied  itself into their hands her face' grew  fuller of pleasure.. It was a sunburst  of a face when Barton met it at Twelfth  street.      " ��������� <  ' "May I walk up with you ?" he asked,  as he released her hand, in the tone of  a man who is sure of his answer.  "Indeed,   yes,",   she    said"   happily.  "What are you doing?"   _ '"  "Going uptown for lunch. And you?"  "I? Oh, '1," said 'Miss rcmbcrlon,  laughing up'at him���������"I have beeircele-u  brating, .Barton. ��������� Don't you know, 1 always said that on' the day when���������the  day"��������� . ' '  "The day," suggested Barton.  "I should get a lot'of small money,"'  continued Miss Pemberton, acknowledging rhls assistance with only an instant's heightened color, "and go shopping and give, a coin to every beggar' I  met? Don't you remember? Well,  that's what- I have been doing this  morning."-     '.  ��������� ' ,      - *    , r,   \  !Hp looked'down at her indulgently.,  "Foolish child!" he smiled.'  ' " *T*met Mrs. narrower," the girl bubbled,/'and she balled" me' worse than'  that��������� encourager   of    pauperism    and,  crime.*'   Am I really  such a dreadful  thing, Barton?", . /    "���������  "You fknow[ what I think you are,"  answered the' man, and for a moment  she was strangely silent. '     ������������������*     -v  They had about reached'the corner  iOf Broad street when Miss Pemberton  made a hurried dash away from -him  toward an old negro who'was standing  on .the curb, tapping it with-his cane,  and waiting for a kindly hand to guide c  him across ' the street. Her ��������� quarter  tinkled1 into his tin cup "just as some  person took his arm on tlie oth'erf side,  and she went back to������Barton with a  look of contentment-on her,face.  "There," she said, "I: have only one  left now."      ������   '   ���������        ' t       ' : > ���������_  Barton, without making reply, smiled  over her head and'bowed to somebody.'  "If you please, Lady Bountif ul,"-J said  a-, courteous' voice^beh'ind  her," "can't.  you spare a bit for another old man?"  Miss Pemberton turned, laughed and'  put .her hand into the one that was held  out to her.  ��������� "You shall, have it for a lucky piece,"  she answered. "It's the very last one  of them." -    '   '  "What does all this mean?" demanded  ���������the old friend who stood there, looking  at the silver she had left on his palm.  "Why this sudden welling out of human kindness and human help?"  They all laughed.  "You see, it's a celebration," explained the girl hesitatingly.  "Yes," supplemented Barton, "whether you know it or not, old friend, today  is a great day." * ^  The two young people looked at one  another, and Miss Pemberton's cheeks  went as pink as the rose in her hat.  "Ah," said the old friend with a glim-  ^mer of comprehension. "How stupid 1  am! Barton, my boy"���������there was a(  sterling ring of pleasure,, in his voice  and he took'the young fellow's hand in  a hearty grip���������"I truly congratulate  you.-- I;don't know of any two people  in the world who are better suited to  each other"���������  Miss Pemberton glanced around consciously at the passersby.  "Hush!" she said in pretty confusion.  "It isn't to be announced until the dinner tonight."  it couldn't grow that way!"���������Century.  Geiicral.sliiii  and   Boolf  lvm>wIeclKt*.  The greatest soldier that -aver Iivcd-  Alexander    of   ' Macedon���������thcush     Ik  slept   with   Homer   under  had   probably  never  seen  Ins piiiow.  a book, on  military art.' and though Von Moll lav/as a student, ,we may be'permitted  to doubt-if Marlborough over was. IJ>  read only -Shakespeare zealously.  Certainly in our time no able man  who wanted a chief for, any great undertaking of any kind would dream of  asking the limits of his reading or  would be able to avoid a silent prejudice against a candidate, partly unreasonable, but partly also the result cf a  traditionary experience, if he knew  that he'was j in any'special degree a  student of books. He would think him  a man apt to be misled. Indeed, in.  one great condition of efficiency, per  haps in practice the greatest of all conditions, we should assign to unread  men���������Ave do not mean uneducated m:>n.  but men who'never voluntarily open  books���������a definite'superiority. They are  apt to choose men .better. Soldiers  who do not read make no mistake  a bout their general.���������London Spectator  '   > The Built In Scat.  The built In seat only increases in  popularity'as time goes on instead of  losing its vogue from length of service,  as ,so i many things1 do. For one reason  it presents "such possibilities for both  large and small" houses. In the small  rooms' of?a'n'apartment or fiat, where a  divan or "colonial sofa" would be impossible, a small seat'-adds much to the artistic* effects ,and coziness.  ' - .  To  Coolc   Bacon.  To-cook bacon properly cut it very  thin, lay* the slices on the('broiler, rest  this on a dripping pan and put inahot  oven. -Turn once. '"You "avoid all smoke  .and smudge, and your bacon is pink,  crisp and delicious an'd easily digested. \ ways part of the means of fascination  Desert   IjIt.zztiI*.  There is no place like the desert for  lizards. As a man rides, through tho  v.* hi te 'sands or over the black malapai.  mountains in Arizona or soulheasleiii  California and sees the Hash and scurry of these, brilliant and graceful crea-  lures the suggestion of death and solitude is broken, and. beholding so much  life, he is brought to wonder "if the  country is really a desert or only a land  to which a man is not adapted, for  here are animals which never drink,  yet frisk i about through thorns and'  cactus and fatten on the bitter plants.  Many, a desert" prospector had lain  dbwn with his burros to die and seen  on the rocks about him the black heads  of ' the chuckwalla lizards outlined  against the brazen sky.' The chuck-  wallas were happy and corpulent with  good eating! It was their country.  For thousands of generations' their ancestors had never thirsted for water,  and plants which the'starving burros  passed > by furnished ;,both food and  drink for the, scaly natives on the  rocks. Next to the slow , moving and  deadly Gila monster the chuckwalla ���������>  is the largest lizard of the desert, being  from a foot to a foot and a half - in  length.���������Country Life In America.  DON'TS  FOP.  GiRLS:  How  Snakes  Fascinate.  The cobra of the Cape fascinates  birds by coiling itself on a branch,  erecting its head and swinging to and  fro. Sundowner states that the snake,  will go on "fascinating",, and keeping  the bird twittering"aIid"umible,toDleave  the tree in which it is "for hours',' and  that if the bird is driven away it comes  back. This may be a '���������yarn,?' but from  the, curious fascination which nonter-  rifying objects, such as "lark glitters,"  have for some birds and their apparent  inability to resist hovering around the  lure the far greater mesmerizing power  of the"1 serpent may be , conjectured.  Movement, more or less regular, is 'al-  Bacon   is the-best'possible  meat-for  breakfast.   ,  How  Tiiey.DoJt.,  ��������������� Gossipy Man���������The. Joneses keep up  a very imposing establishment., /���������  Grocer���������They   do  that,   indeed,   and  my store's the one that's mostly been  , imposed'on.���������New York Times.        <_  "William," asked; the regular patron,  "is this real pumpkin pie?"  "It's de'-punkest we got/sah," stiffly  replied,  the v austere  waiter. f  'Raclies   Ve'raiiia~ Luclc.  Wig���������Would    you ['rather,  be  lucky or'rich?      -   ���������:,   ���������        - '   '  Wag���������I'd rather be born rich.  born  Then  employed by snakes. 'Their-fondness'  for music of any kind'is" not extended  to the sound of the human voice sing-'  ing, which snakes clearly do not appreciate at all. They only care for "instrumental music," which 'includes the  concertina, tomtom "and, .Jew's harp.  But from experiments made in thi3  country it was evident, that they like  the bagpipes best.' .   '       -  you don't have to be lucky.���������Exchange.  WItJit  Court   Cress   Is..  "Full courts dress" consists in England'of either a black velvet suit with  knee breeches or a plum colored cloth  suit with trousers. Both costumes are  of modern , invention, superseding the  flapped fcoats of many colors and long  embroidered waistcoats, and are uninteresting if inoffensive.  A Fs'olicso-nae Pliea^nnt.  One season the keeper of an English  park made a pet of a. young cock,  which became so completely tamed that  even after taking up his abode in the  cover he would, at, the, familiar call,  cautiously emerge, compare the general  appearance of the man with the voice  and, being satisfied as to his identity,  walk quickly toward him ready for the  usual frolic. The keeper would imitate  that peculiar whirring sound of the  bird and make a sidewise lunge. At  the same time the young pheasant  would raise his wings and. dart for-  .ward and backward before his advancing and retreating .'-opponent; audi  watching ,his chance, dive at, the keeper's hat and knock it upon the ground,  then, turning swiftly, make for the cover, his vanishing figure presenting a  ridiculous appearance of 'inward'..and  stifled laughter.  This same cock, which was rather remarkable for the unusual expanse of  white round his neck, afforded, the  keeper much amusement one day in a  conversation with the cowman, who  wanted to.know if all that white was  "natural." "No." Taylor replied, taking advantage of the other's ignorance;  "I catch him every Saturday night and  change his collar." "There," exclaimed  the exultant 'cowman.   "I told my wife  The Langnasc of Bnshmen,  The bushmen, or low grade -Hottentots, on the plains of South Africa  have a language which ��������� has been declared by Professor Garner to be a  close approximation to that of the  higher apes. It consists of hissing,  clicking and grunting sounds.  .A.  People's  Pp-la^e.  As .many as 20,000 persons have beeii  admitted on one day-tothe PeopieV  Palace of Nicholas at St. Petersburg.  The cost of a ticket is only 5 cents, a no  it includes admission to the theater as  well as to the grounds, libraries and  lecture halls.  Brought  Down   From   Heaven.0  ��������� According to' Mohammedan" belief,  the.first copy of the Koran, or Alkorau,  their, sacred book, was brought down  from the highest to the lowest heaven  <by,Gabriel on the mysterious night of  Al Khade'in^the, month of^-Ramadan.  This'wonderful book, written in heaven and bound in satin,*- jewels and  gold; -was . communicated to Mohammed at different times, during 'a period  of twenty-three years. This was done,  according 'to Mohammedan belief, either by Gabriel in human shape or by  God himself. When Gabriel acted as  translator and communicator, he'did so  "with a great sound of music and  bells." God appeared either "veiled or  unveiled during Mohammed's waking  hours or during dreams at night."  Fvoi>iiaeiTiity.  Crawford���������Why do lovers-sit'and sit  and sit in blissful silence?  Crabshaw���������Because, as a general  thing, there isn't room for either of  them to get a word- in edgeways.���������  Judge.  Virgjieiia's   Only   Slave.  The state of Virginia once owned a  slave) the only one probably tbe commonwealth ever did own. He was-  known as Ben the Bell Itinger of the'  University of Virginia. The university  only had $200 left over when it was  'endowed, and it was proposed to buy a  negro with this amount and keep him  as a bell ringer. , They bought Ben,  and in his time lie became a great character at the university.-' He knew everybody and was very useful to ^very-  body. Ben used to get very drunk on  the liberal and constant fees he received from students, tie died in the  Albemarle poorhouse at an advanced  age.  Don't, whatever the fusts ion :. T be.  wear a \oz cf jewelry.  Don't talk of .your J'ilmcius in company or discuss your diseases.  Don't be profuse with terms of endearment and kisses in public./  Don't wear a tine gown arid shabby  boots. To do so stamps a woman at  once.  ' Don't .fail to conyer^e at a luncheon  or dinner, j but don't discuss the food  provided.,;  Don't speak of persons by their  Christian names as soon' as you get tu  know them. ,  Don't wear a number of diamonds or  other precious stones by day. It ia  never in good-taste. '    ,  Don't have dirty  nails, 'soiled band-'  kerchiefs  or .soiled   linen.    Don't   uso  quantities of perfume.  <   Don't keep touching your face or your  hair when once the latter is arranged  in your bedroom. Try to forget it.    (l  .Don't make a point of being.late for  church or for 'nny entertainment to  which you may he invited. It is a habit which does not increase youv importance and sensibly decreases your popularity.  Gfrlfl In  Bum!new*.  /"The girl who enters a'business career has  many things to consider -before she can  hope  for advancement."  said a business man.   "Her success depends on three things���������namely, punctuality, strict attention  to business and '  making   her   employer's   interests   her  own.  The girl who is always on tima  establishes for herself a quality that is ,  indispensable to work in whatever line..  Every  moment of business  hours  belongs to one's employer." and the girl  who realizes this cannot.fail lo elevate  herself in his estimation.   Thus she ia  not only helpful to him. but she is also"  helpful to'herself, for it is upon liis interests that her success depends.  There  are some girls who regard  their  em-  -ployinent  as a  temporary' affair/ that  will terminate at the flrst offer of mar  riage. As,a rule the girl who" lacks-good -  business' qualities   will   make   a   poor -  housewife,  for  she   lacks  thsi't 'intelligence upon wliich good housekeeping,  depends."       ���������  ,        ' " '  HonMelioIri Tools. <.  The house unprovided with hammer, '  screwdriver and .brad  aw]   lacks per-,o  lection. The house in which these tools .  have to be searched /or calls  for im- -  provement   On the ddorcasipg, behind j  pantry, cellar or closet v door   may be  found, an out of sight yet near at li'and -  spot  for  them.    Between    two   stout  nails two inches apart-you can hang  the head'of the hammer.    Inch'-wide,  strips cut from, a 'man's 'leather shoe  can  be  fastened to the doorcasing by  means of a largo tack''at each end ta '  form a sort of loop behind which tho  screwdriver   and   brad-  awl    can    bo  slipped.   Have the leather strips about  four inches long; nail one end. then try-  the tool to see how much fullness will  be needed to bold jt firm, slipping more  than half through. 'One doorcasing will  accommodate   four or five   tools,  out;,  above another. .  "Wyoming  SUruliM.  A notable feature of Wyoming scenery is the predominance .of shrubs.  Among 124 species of woody plants  less than one-sixth arc certainly to be  ranked as trees.  Tlie Way oi tlie World.  "There go the Spicei- Wileoxes, mamma! I'm told they're dying to know us.  Hadn't we better ca 11V"  "Certainly not. clear! If they're dying to know us, they're not worth know-  Ing. The only'people worth our know-  hig are the people who don't want to  know us." .'���������'.'.'���������  A  Lark's   Lofty   Flifflit.  Some Bavarian officers experimenting with a balloon (3,000 feet aloft noticed a little 'black speck that seemed  to accompany them and which, they  thought, was one of the cards they carried for tin-owing out reports and that  the dropping of the balloon, drew it  along, but on looking at the barometer  they found that the balloon was rising  and not dropping. Suddenly, however,  a loud chirping showed that it was a  lark which, flying at.tbis extraordinary  height, had been frightened by the balloon.   -  Useless Ornjiments.  An observer of a statistical turn of  mind made an inventory of his hostess'  reception room while waiting for her  appearance and noted forty-seven  wholly useless "ornaments." the majority of which were most inartistic as  well. The fever for possession- of the  cheap and unconsidered desire for "art"  has converted ; otherwise agreeable  rooms into'little more than curiosity  shops and auction rooms. Before placing any ornament in a room it would  be well for the owner to put to it and  herself three questions: "-Why is this  placed here?" "What idea does it stand  for?" and "Isn't its room, just simple,  unobtrusive space, more desirable than  the object itself?"  V       Ancient   Coins.  .  The Lydia'us had gold coin3 at the  close cf the ninth century B. C., and  Greece proper about the close of the  eighth century.. The Romans coined  their first silver in the year 281 B. C.  and gold seventy-three years later.1  The   ni;r,\\cHt   Wsiterfnl!.  There is in Mexico a wonderful waterfall, which probably enjoys the distinction of buing the highest waterfall  in the 'world. The fall is known by the  Indian name, of Ba's'aseachic and is located about 100 miles west of the city  of Chihuahua, near the summit of the  Sierra Madre mountains. The elevation of the-mountain is 6,500 feet above  sea level.   The cascade falls. 97S feet.  1 Tlie Virtue**  ot Woninri.  A Paris paper has been inquiring  what virtues are most essential in  woman. The question submitted to its  readers brought many thousand answers. Faithfulness had ii:21S votes;  economy. 7.UC0. and orderliness, modesty, devotion, charity and gentleness follow in the order named. Cleanliness  lnul .'-5,3.0-1-advocates-: patience, maternal  affection and. industry had between  ���������J.OilO and IJ.OOO each, while courage,  discretion, simplicity, wisdom, honesty  am! amiability were between 1,000 and  2.0,'ii.i. -Abnegation came last in the list;  with SGS votes.  Just  Took  It.  "I think I've earned a kiss,".he said;  The lights ���������burned low, the hour was late.  She whispered with averted head,  " 'Tis not worth while to arbitrate."  Slieci?   Bcsioflt  tlie   SoJl.  Sheep   restore  to   tiie   soil   a  larger  proportion  of tbe elements they, take  from ft in grazing than any other class  of ciuclr. "       ��������� l  A Mi.v,iity  Serious  Tiling.  "You printed my death notice, aud  that's no joke."  "But. my dear sir, that's not my  fault. It's the fact that you are alive  that makes it n-o joke."  There was a subtleness to this that  made   it  most - annoyingly -puzzling.  P:tr������s    Par Jen.  Paris has one acre of park for every  fifteen persons; Liverpool, one for ev-  cvy thousand.  "If a child has swallowed anything  that will not digest." said a noied physician, "particularly.if It is -sharp, let  him eat immediattly two or three pieces  of dry bread. This is wry ,-ipt to surround the object swallowed with a sort  of coating. In addition let the food for  .several days be more solid than usual  and under no circumstances give purgative medicine. The chances are that  the child will IVcl no trouble from the  carelessness."  Tliorotifi'li ill's*.  "When I do anything." said the young  man, "1 believe in doing it thoroughly."  '���������Yes." answered his father, with a  sigh, ������������������es-peciiilly when it comes to getting into debt."  a"   '  s        > S.  1   t'S  s  <*  '  )  <-   <���������-.  t  *  -  l-*\ '**  \  ^  \     ex  J  "  -,  /f* '  -.  A  iW  **         J^  l^-R  \  1    ,  ,r H  Vft  .   ?  ���������������>  ^  ^  *,  '   ^  J"'  ��������� ������->'r  >   J  r.  -"i  1)  Jr^  iT*'  v<r*?  1  ,\,  ������v>-"J-  ���������>  L  *  ' /  ' -i'if  v  V  >  ',-������.,>i  ,  1  - <���������.; -j  '  -  ,- it <: ���������j���������i^ii ^ ���������irJ������'#J..i, tn.T-..,^.������jiC^<^������ .'^tutawU^t^.  _jl������..M.ue3M������������������a%M  jAjiiiu^iJi^/njirr^i���������-ta^^  *1Ti tV*drrn'.j-f htv*..* V  *.r ili trftV-"** nt fnffrfi'JiiVirtf fifmt^'^l'm^ri'-tti-sfFit^it'^i^f'-'ff'^T-3"^ "���������'*'ifC  aussEsiMdiaaseaasiBsaf^SdSia^^  ISElSl^^Mii^^S  <   ti  i>7  -if j  ?������������������  H'  >'}  <;���������  11  I'!  1  iwc...wiV������-j^i.������ ii- .iji.^i������������w^-������uJw^gs?^5!^S!S!S!!S  C.  H. TARBELL.  High Grade Stoves  ���������  and all Kitclien Requirements -  SPORTSMENS'GOODS       "     '  "& GENERAL-HARDWARE  T*uieimj."mMr nwrne'T w'^^wiu^i  ���������BJ.W JgJKMUr * M1W  jG/  TAMA 'ft', MAHO.  DEALEKS    IX  BRANTFORD,.... -  ....MASSBY-H ARRIS,  and other High-grade Wheels.  Wheal ahfi' Brun' Reparmg  '   NEATLY & PROMPTLY DOKB.  Makers of the celebrated     ^ ��������� .  , Solar Ray  Acetylene   -:-   Machines  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLASS  CANDY, FRUITS,  CIGARS & TOBACCOS.  laxiaim^ Gigar factory  SMOKE  ENTERPRISE  CIGARS  BEST    ::   ON  EARTH.  Slaunfacturod by  V   GABLE S: CO., IfANAIMO, B.C.  n  3  ."L~-A\  rdSt, ������������������' GMoena  CUMBERLAND  !  ������8 T       / t/l  Donald McKay.  Prime  Meats.  Vegetables &' Fruits  Iii, Season..  DAELY DELIVEBT.  8'M-OKE .: '  *    IT     J )  -CUBAN   BLOSSOM  A   UNION MADE CIGAR  r  FROM   THE---     '      ,  Cuban Oigar Factory  M.'. J-BOOTH,'Proprietor,  ��������� '"     NANAIMO, B.O.'  Money to Loan  - ���������Apply to��������� "'��������� ���������  }c. R/BEEVOR  POTTS,  -���������-   ,       '    BARRISTER, (fee,  Eimsffisir Ave; CnmliBf land  i..  o:  f.  y' '  pOURT DOMINO,   3ol8,  meets;  ^    .the last Monday in the month  in the K. of P.  Hall.  Visiting Brethren invited.  17m 12t  N oti  Riding on locomotives and   rail  way oars  of   the   Union    Colliery  Company by any   person    ar   per  sons���������except train crew���������1b strictly  prohibited.    Employees   are   sub-  ject to dismissal for allowing same  By order  Francis D. Little  Manager.  Ticket, No.4g04  WON THE BUGGY AT CRAIG'S  1 c  t   If this Ticket is not claimed within  Two Weeks another drawing will  take place.  SAVE YOUR TICKET.  Nanaimo  Steam  Carriage Works,  STANLEY CBAIG, Prop.  3112 02  America's      Best     ^^^^i^^J^flilfl:  f.   /F.DITOItXALIiY    FjBABLbJSS.  **. ^   ��������� -   ��������� ��������� II ^ JM|.|.mfJ1kIf������l  tfl^.1 TVCrtjmMCUHOU  News from all piwfcs of tho world. Weil written, original  stories. ' Answers to queries on all subjects. Articles  on-Health, tho .Home,;-New Boobs, and on Work About  Uih  Farm  and   Garden, ..'..     ������������������     . ���������     ������������������        The  cean  The "Inter Ocean " is a member of the Associated Press and is also the only Western  newspaper receiving the entire' telegraphic news service of the New York Sun and  special cable of the New York World, besides daily reports from over 2.000 special  correspondence throughout the country. No pen can tell more fully WHY it is the  BEST  on   earth.     '   ��������� ���������  "7'  52���������TWELVE-PAGE PAPERS-52 0W One Dollar a Year  Brimful   of  news  from   everywhere   and  a  perfect   feast   of special   matter   Subscribe for the    " Cumberland Hews,"    and^ the    "Weekly Inter  Ocean,''   'one year, both Papers for $2.oo. ������*   Strictly in Advance.  micrix������������������iag*imiiJi������u i.i .������ i   imiminiwc-w������������������*  We have made arrangements with the Inter Ocean, by which we are unabled to  cdve our readers the above rare opportunity of getting the recognispd best Republican newapapsr of the U.S., and the m.ws at the low rati of ������2.00 instead of the  regular rate of $3 oo for the two. Subscriber* availing thm.welvea of this offW  must b3 fully paid up and in advance. Must be for the full 12 months under this  oiler  ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� - ' '' * ���������  ^1  en  <  o  ft  I ������  I   A  A  .h-t  C3|  I  Q  OT  'A  o  Oh  O  col ,  'A  vr  <  A  9  o  Ci3  rl  O  p  o  t  H  ft  'O  -'?  <������    pi  ai  ������  w  S  H  ������ P  <3 h?  o  o  CN  ���������0  H    :  M    :  o  M  ������   :  ti  pi  e3  ������    1  CO   g  *i  $  a   ���������  o  "^  a  #  i  i  <  Q  O  Er-  cn  WaVerly .Hotel  First-Class Accommodation  .. ..at Eeasonable Rates .-..  BEST  OF WINES & LIQUORS.  :  S., SHORE,"...  PROPRIETOR.  ' TAD. McLJSA'N, ���������  The Pioneer Watchmaker,  Jeweler and Optician.  ���������    Eyes Tested Free. '  When in'. Chid  STAY  AT  TEE......:..  VENDOME..  m     ALi CONVH-NJENCES   FOR  GUESTS.  Moproct)i Bros.,  . ,'BAKERS '  i f  "DREAD, Cakes and Pies deliver-  , ed  daily to any part of City.  FUU, RTOSK OF        , fl rn ,tpv ,> ������  Y'ou   have  the money,.! have the  Goods, now I want .the'money and '  you 'want tne  Go''-ds, so come and1'-  see whs?t bargains you-can get.,,.  All the latest .MAGAZINES    ���������  and  PAPERS  on hand ..  IF   YOU   WANT   YOUR   MORNING'S  rip*  MUrK-  r*m  eaily, Fresh.-and- .Sw^e*", .buy from,  Milk Delivered Twice  Daily in Summer,  Thm Baii 16 S'jw?LnfcP witii   .  Best Liquors and Cigars  R. S. ROBES rSON.,  jpRUITS,' .-     .:  ��������� ��������� Candies^.  I PES, Cigars,^  Tobaccos.  and'no.v:eltiks at   -   ,' -t v  ts^w:alkee^s  (Whitney Eiock.) '  WILLARD ia prepared to,,  ' fill any Ordera for Fine or-  Heavy flaruetw," at   ahort 'notice. ������������������>;  W  WILLARD BLOCK,       Cumberland.  ^^^������-^^E^Z!^^^S!m^^^^^^^'  zxz&sza  sr-5^sffi3ffiT^33EHS^aaa  lilspimait :*-��������� Mnaimb. Ej.  s. s. "City of Nanaimo.'  rl ' ��������� J-  WINTER SCHEDULE.  Leaves-Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Nanaimo, calling at Musgraves, Ve-  suviu's, Cro'fton. Kuper,. and Thetis  Islands (one week) Fuliord, Ganges,  *-and Fernwood (following week).  v    - ..i. -^      ���������-- -, -v  -    -  .        '��������� .    .  Leaves  Nanaimo  Tuesday,   5   p.m.,   for  i        Comox, connecting with s,s. Joan at  Nana'mo.       , ~  Leaves  Comox Wednesday,  8 a.m., for  ���������  Nanaimo    direct,   conneciing    with  train'for Victoria  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 ^m ������ for  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and way ports.  Leaves Nanaimo Friday, i p.m., one  week for Ganges, next week for  Crofiun.  Leaves Ganges or Crofion Saturday, 7  a.m., for Victoria and way ports.   o^   VANCOUVER-NAjMAIMO ROUTE  S. S.      -JOAN."  Sails from Nanaimo 7 a.m. daily except  Sundays.  Sails from Vancouver after arrival of C.  P.R. Train No. i. daily except Sundays, at I p.m. <  TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  OOTOBEii. 25th,  1902.  VICTORIA  TO WEKLraGTOJST.  No. 2���������Daily.  No. 4��������� Sunday  A.M  P.M.   '   . '  De  9 00........  .���������Victoria 7 D:   3.00  ���������������    9.28....Y..  .Coldstream......   "'   3 28  " 10.24   .Koeniai's. ..   ...   "    4.24  " 11.00  .Duncan's..      "    5.00  P. M  P M.  " 12 40  Ar 12 537.  Wellingten..... Ar. -7.03  WELLI >TGW  ���������N   TO  VICTORIA.  No. 1��������� Dail  No. 3���������Sunday  A.M.  A.M.  De. " 8 00   . Wellington..... De. 3 00  "    8 20   .Nauaimo ...   "    3 15  " 10 02.......  .Duncan's    "    5.00  " 10.42   .Koon'g's   '*    5 3G  Coldatream.../.   "    6 32  Ar 12.00   Thousand Mile and Commutation Tickets on sale, good over rail and stenner  lines,, at two and one-half cents per mile.  Special trains and steamers for Excursions, and reduced rites for parties may  be arranged for on application to the  Traffic Manager.  The Company reserves the right to  change without previous notice, steamers  sailing dates and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on Sale  from   and  to  all Stations, good Saturday and Sunday.  Geo. L. Courtney,  Traffic Manager.  -'MUNICIPALITY OF      '    '  THE CLTY OF- CUMBERLAND;  THE POUND  BY-LAW.  The Municipal Council of tlie Corpor-^  atiori of i.h'e rCity of Cumberland,  7 enacts as follows :���������   ,        . ,  I. At such place or places aa shall be designated t>y the Council from time to time a  City lVuud may be established and shall bo  maintained as smch  by the   Corporation   of  ' the City of Cumberland.     " -���������  ���������  ���������   2. The  Couucil   may from time to  time  appoint  a   Pound-keeper  at  auch sulary or  ,rt-niunerat,iou ab it may decide and appropriate out ������t the annual revenue^  3.,The City Treasurer shall furnish the  "Pound-keeper wuh a hook in whioh the  Pound-k������ e(jcr shall enter u dtscoiiption ' of.'  eve.ry auiuui iuipoundtd by him, with the  name of the per.-i>u who took or sent the  same'to be impounded, the day and hour on  which ttie autm^l civu.e into his charge us  Pouud-keeuer, the clay and' hour on which  the same was redeemed, discharged; < or  otherwise deal:, with or -disposed, ot, the  Uimo of the perfaon and the cunouut  paid by the peit,on redeeinin^ the aaiinal,  or, if sold, the name of the purchaser, the  amount th<it -.������aa p.<id for the animal, ai.-d  the amount of =he expense thereon, and the  balance, if any, r������ mainui������ over the above,  the penally allowance and expense.-, a.ud to  whom tho same has been paid, wtuch balance, if any, shall, prior to making the return to tho auditor, be paid over to the City  Treasurer.  4. The Pound-keeper shall at the end of  the month make a return to ihe City Clerk,  in writing, comprising the above information aud any other information he ;or the  clesk may deetn necessary, which return  sba.il, if required,- be verified by statutory  declaration of the Pound-keeper.  '. 5. The Pound-keeper ehall pay over to the  City Treasurer all money received by him  once iu every month, or of tener, if instructed so to do, and Bhall at all'times produce  his books for the inspection of any membei  of che Council, or the Auditor or the Treasurer, when requested to do so.  G. No horse, ass, mule/ ox, bull, cow,  cattle, swine, hog, sheep. goat_ or dog (except dogs registered as hereinafter mentioned) shall be permitted to run at Urge oi  trespass in the city at any time, or to graze,  brouse, or feed upon any of th'.- stieets,  squares, lanes, parks, alleys, or public  nlaces of the City, or upon any unfenceo  lots or unfenced land within the oity limits,  under the following penalties', against the  owners, or keeper % or persons having charge  of the same, viz:-���������  For each ox, horse,  mule, ass, bull,  cow, or other cattle     ������3 00  For each swine, hog, sheep,  or goat  or other animal.        1 00  For each dog ������������������������������������������������������ ������������������ ��������� ���������   ���������������������������..������������������       ^ 50  7. If auy of  the  animals  mentioned in  section 6 of this By-law   (except dogs registered as hereinafter mentioned) are found at  large or trespassing within the limits of the  City of Cumberland,  or grazing,   brousing,  or feeding upon nny of   the streets, squares  Janes, parks, alleys,   :   ���������  public places of the'  said City, or upou any ut/fenoed lots or land  within the City limits, it shall be  taken by  the Pound-keeper or his assistant and driven, led,  or carried to   the City Pound   and7  he there impoandec, and it shall be tbe duty  of  the  Pound-keeper  so to  impound such  animals.  8: Any person or persons who find any of  the animals mentioned in section 6 of this  Bylaw, running at large or .trespassing  within the City limits in contravention of  this By-Law may drive, lead, or carry the  animal to t e said Pound, and it shall be the  duty of the Pound keeper to receive and  impound the same, and p������y for���������  Horse, muie. bull, cow, or  other cattle..'.      $2 50  ���������   Each   swine, . hog, _ sheep,  goat, or other animal.. . 50  Each dog.  50  9. -T+. shall be the duty of all officers and  constables ot  the police foroe  of the said  city, whennver they see or, meet any of the  aiiimals'iiientioned within section 6 of this -  By-Law  funning, at   large   or   trespassing.  within- thu city limits iu contravention, of  this By-Law or whenever their attention 'is X  directed by any. person to any such animal,  running at large or trespassing as aforesaid, '  to immediately take charge of such aniuiak   <  and drive, lead, or carry, or cau.-e the same  to be driven, led, or carried to the Pound.    ',  "" 10. The Pound-keeper shall daily furnish  all animals impounded in the City Pound  with good and' sufficient fnod, water, shel- .  tur, and attendance aud' for so doing shall  demand and ieccive from thV respective  owners of such animals,or from the keepers  or ' persons in who������u charge the animals  ought'to be, for the ute'of the Corporation, ,  the following allowance over and above, the  fees for impounding,  nuuielj :-'-  For each horse, ass, mule, bull, cow. or  other ealde, $l.do per day.   -''~ }  For each swine, hog, sheep,' or goat,' or  other animal, SOc-ts. per day.  For each dog 25cts. per day.  11. If the owner of any animal impounded, or any other person entitled to redeem  the same, thall appear and claim such animal at any time before the .salt -thereof, ,it  shall bo the duty of the Pound-keeper or his  assistant, to deliver up the same on receiving the amount in full of the penalty, and  the allowance and the expenses chargeable  for each and every animal, aud in addition  thereto if the animal redeemed s a dog. the  annual tax therefor.  12. When the Pound-keeper is aware   of  the name and address of the owner of any  animal impounded he shall, within 24 hours  of the impcundiug, cause a letter or post  card to be s-ei.t to such owner with a notification of such impoundiDtj.  13 It shall be the duty of the Pound-  keeper, or his Assistant, before making delivery of any animal so impounded, before  sale, or on payment of surplus money after  .-ale, to obtain from the person or. persoua  claiming the same, his, her or their name or  names and residence, aud to enter the same  in a book, together wth the date when such  animal was impounded, and the date when  ire same waa sold or redeemed as the case  may be.  14. If no person shall appear to claim  such animals or animal so impounded, within three days after the same may have been  impounded, or if the pen-.on claiming such  ".nimal shall refuse or ie.-lect to pay tho  penalty and the allowa.c: aud expenses  chargeable thereon, it shall be. the dutjr of  the Ponnd-kfeper to give at least fivo days .  notice of the sale thereof.  15. Such notice shall; contain a general  description of the animal or animals impounded, and shall be posted np ��������� is some-  conspicuous place at the Pound, where th-9  same shall have been impounded, and also  at the City Hall.  16. If at the expiration of the time specified in the said notice, no person shall appear to claim the animal or animals therein  SDecified and referred to, or if any person  shall appear to claim the same, but shall refuse or neglect to p������y the penalty and the  allowance, and the expenses accrued and  charged on such animal or animals; it shall  be lawful to sell the same, and the animal  or animals shall be offered to public competition and. sold to the highest bidder by th.e  Pound-keeper at the City Pound.  17. If the animal be a horse, ass, niule,  ox, bull, cow, or other cattle, it shall be advertised in a newspaper at least three: days  before such sale.  18. If, after the sale of auy animal as  aforesaid, the purchaser does not immediately pay the price thereof, tbe Pound-  keeper mav forthwith cause the animal to  be resold, and to continue to do untilt-e  price is paid.  19. In'case of the sale of any impounde ?  ���������ani.i-al or upiinals, the said Pound-keeper  sh:ill rotaiu oi-t <-t t-.hu pr������c<>������:ds of the sale  sufficient to pay the aniouu'- of the penalty  aud the allowance and all expenses chargeable by him on account of the said animal  or animals.  20. N<> person or persons shall break  open,  or   in  any manner directly  or   in������  -      'I  ������������������4  ���������������?'  ?-a  '!  i  i  4  V-ll  (7i|  li  i  t  I  'W THE,  CUMBERLAND'NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  W. B. ANDERSON,   ,   -      -      -        I3DIT0R  The columns of The News are op*n to all  v.   is '     , . ,  who wish to express therein views   o     matters of public iuttrest. .,    ai  While we do not hold ourselves re mnsi-  ble for the,utterances of correspondent*, we  reserve the r ght of declining to insert  omm-micadons unnecessarily personal.        -i  TUESDAY, MAY 26, .1903  tu^^mwrn^*--^  i  directly aid or, assist in breaking - open  the ' Pound, or shall /, take or let auy  animal' or animpls thereont,' without the  consent   of   - the   <Pound-keeper. .Each  , ��������� and every person who shall iundc-i, delay or  ''      obstruct,  any'person  or pen-ona engaged in  ;    driving, leading, or, carryina to   the   Pound  ���������    any animal or animals liable to be impound-.  ec]"under the pioviMons of this By latvhhall,  for each and every offence,  be liable  to   the  ' penalty hereinafter mentioned.  .    -       ,21.  If any di;g impounded as uforoaaid. is  not redeemed within seven days   af-er   such  'imj.ou din������ it shall be lawful for t e Pound  keeper to kill it in some merciful  manner.  , 22.' Eveiy person   who   pays   the annual'  tax for a dog "as mentioned >n   the Rt venue  By-law, shail.thereupon be eutitled to have  - -*' such dog registered, numbered, and describ-  '      ; ed in a'buok to,be kept for  this purpose at  -   the office of 'the.'City Treasurer,  and to re-  , *   ,. ceive a7metal badge, or tag stamped with the  year for which the tax ispiid. and thenum-'  7    7 ber of the registration, and^iu.case any dog-  > shall be found at,���������'laige withit.'the Munici-  ���������< pality'at any Mine without such a badge   or.  7    .    Ug as aforesaid such'dog ah.dl be deem-d to  be at la'ge within the meaning of Clau-e 6  '   L     oftliis By-law.    _ . x  X     '  "'������������������    f '    23 7 liu the'event of a dog beingirr pound  7 ed and the owner proving to the satisfaction  . .     'of thu LJiiUud-keepei-tor   the  Ci y Treasurer  . 'that the annua; tax had been paid, aud/the  "     ' metal badge or tag had been removed before  ,,; ���������{ ' the impounding of the dot*, it shall be   law-  "      f ul for the Pouud-keeper to release such dog  ���������7      from the'Po'und-at once aud enter   the , par-  ,    '    tiuulars in his book.  '    -,        24.  If.shall   be  lawful   for  the, Pound-  <      keeper, or his assistant, or "other, persons as  "   ''   ,aforesaid, to impound .any-dog  running  at  large in tbe City and not   wearing   a   meUl  badge- or   tag   in "accordance' with the iast  '    preceding section of this By-law: ���������  25    No person shall keep   or   harbor   any _  dog or oVh  r^ animal   which   habi.ua.ly dus-  7'     1 tiirbs tfie quid'of any pe'r.M-ii1, or any dog or  - ,/   otht-ranimal which endang'-rs i.Jie   safety of  '< any person by biting or ^otherwise.  ;  Sjii.- No hV>i'������e or horses^sh.dl be left untied  wi bin the city limits, unless under the con-  ���������       trol of the owner orpert>o'u iu  charge.  27.. Every ijerson convicted'of, an   infrac-  ���������������'tioii of auy provision'of   this-By-law   shall  * - forfeit and pay therefore  a penalty not ex-  "'-'cVeding'ti^y'dollars'. A     ,���������  1 28.   A d->g .-.hall,be deemed,to be at  large  wi- hin the meaning "of the provisions of this  By-law when not accompanied  by or undei  the "control of the owner or person in charge  29. .This By-law may be cited :-.s the City  Pound By-law, 1902, to coine into effect  th������ lsr, day of March, 1903.  Read f--r the first time 20th day of October,. 1902.  R." id fer ��������� he ������poond time the   6th   day ol  November,  1902.  Read the t-I'd time the  S~h   day of  De  cetnber,   1902.  Re considered and finallv passed the 30th  day oi Decemb. r,  1902.  WESLEY WILLARD,  Mayoh.  L. W. NUNNS,  City Clerk.  Cumberland  Hotel  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUi-  AND SECOND STREET.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  Mjif. J. II   P'rET. Proprietress  WIt n in Cumberland be sure  and slay at the Cumberland  Hole1., First-Class Accomodation for transient and permanent boarders.  Sample Rooms and Public Hall  Run in Connection  with   Hotel  R:iteP from $1.00 to $2.00 per  day  261 Broadway, New York  *rnnnno*ji������  JZMJMIMK,  V  EVERY WEEK. 108 TO 136 PAGES  SUBSCRIPTION, $5.00 A YEAR  (Including U.S., Cana'n or Mex'n postage)  The Engineering and Mining Journal is  now in-its 37th year. Its 2000th consecutive number will be issued shortly.  For a quarter of n century it has been  pre-eminently the leading mining periodical, with a world-wide circulation.  Editorially the paper is particularly  strong and broad-gauge. Subscriptions  can begin at any time. Sample copies free.  Advertising rates on application.  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  Thb-Patkot'Rbcoed, an illustrated and widely circulated journal; consulted  by Manufacturers and Investors.  ,  Send for sample copy FREE, .- Address,,  'VICTOR J.-t EVANS' &  CO,,,  (Patent Attorneys;)  Evans Building,      -      WASHINGTON, D. G.  WILLIAMS BROS. :  Livery Stable;  Teamsters and Draymen ;  Single and "Double Rica :  .for   Hire.    All  Orders \  Promptly   Attended   to. ;  Third St.7 Cumberland, B.C., ,  m*o.JtJti.9*.ivmxsji. ��������� ,ggyg-^������.,u.m.um������ j i tmv*p.  rioting:  9  OF EVERY  CLASS AND DESCRIPTION  '   ' '   ' '  At   .LO WE STri RATES.  tJfWHWR/fSmMCTM  wa���������-~���������-  rirrrmi n~nriFJMftiH  CIRCULARS.  .NOTICES   '      ''".;'"'  ,'    BILL-HEADS -       ..    -  LETTER HEADS  MEMORANDUMS   \  ENVELOPES   .     ,      -  ''BUSINESS CARDS'  LABELS & BAGS     ,     '    ���������  - ' '    ' !   vN BILLS OF FARE'  Etc., Etc., ���������        Etc.  CONCERT PROGRAMMES ���������  BALL PROGRAMMES '  DISPLAY BILLS .  1  ?  POSTERS  1 1  CONCERT TICKETS  , -BALL TICKETS -  .   MENUS  RECEIPT FORMS  '    ���������-ABSTRACT of ACCOUNTS  Etc..      ' ��������� Etc.,,,   '*   Ere.    1 *  7   ORDERS   EXECUTED  WITHOUT DELAY.  *f  Death Intimations  i-    .Funeral   Invitations  Memoriam   Cards  i  On .Shortest Notice.  t will Pay you    "������**  TO   ADVERTISE   IN   THE  "NEWS  *?  The most Northerly Paper published on the' Island.  Subscription,       - -       $2.oo   per an  (sr  -w-  .(?  r:;QF,0.  NEWSHEET MlJSfC  Ciimico to ������JTo5a 1% Club That Will  Rfftlie nnrt Sjuvo Money for "E'en.  Everybody should Join tlio Mufaal Literary Music Club of America. There io nothing: elso liko it  anywhere. It costs almost nothing to join and tho  benefits It Rives are wonderful.   It enables you to  fiurchase books aud periodicals, music and musical  Dstrumcnts at special cut prices. Xt Becureo reduced rates at many hotels. It answers questions  free o" charge. It offers scholarships and valuable cash prizes to members. It maintalne club  rooms In m a ny ci tics for its members. Iu addition,  every mom ber receives thoofllelal magazine entitled ���������* Kv'ry Konth" a publication la a class by  Itself .Including 6 pieces of high-class vocal and instrumental music (full size; each month without  extra charge; 72_ploces in one year In all. YOU  CAN GET ALL OF THESE BENEFITS FOB ALMOST NOTHlXff. ' r  The full yearly membership fee Is One Dollar for  which you get all above, and yon mny withdraw any tine within three months if you  want to do so and get your dollar biiclt. If you  don't care to spend $1.09. send 25 cents for three  months membership. Nobody can afford to pa?s  this offer by. You will get your money back iu  value many times over. Full particulars will bo.  sent free of charge, but il you are wiso you wIU  send in your request for membership with tho  Sroper fee at once. The 25 cts. three months mom-  ershio offer will poon chaiiRe. Write nt onco addressing your letter and- enclosing $1.00 for full  year's membership or twenty-ilva centa^for three  'mtIjTIJVAT. tlTHKAlifSr RS^TSTO CX/UB  Wo. 2.GO JtfaBean St.'.'H. 'JT. Oily,  The -Dir.Tr>onfl Pistol will shoot n C 13.  cap, .22 Short or .22 Long rifle cartridge.  'STEVENS   HIFLI3S  arc also known  tho world over.    Itangc in price from  S-i.00 to 875.00.  Send stamp for catalog de������cribinjr our  complete lino" and containing iuforma-  - tion to shooters.  The J. Stevess Aaais and Tool Go''  P. 0. Box CKICOPEE FALLS, HA3S.  ���������WWfW!irgTW?������gHB8g8ffi?aKa3  lM^   TKADE   K!AKSCS#  COPYRJCKTCS &G,  Anyone sendlnsr n sketch and description nmv  quicltly ascertain, free, whether an Inveut.ou is  probably patentable. Communications arru!tly  confidential. Oldest agency for securing }/iitf>nts  In America.    Wft have   a Wasliinj?ton oflieo.  Patents taken throuRh  Munn & Co. receive  special notice 111 tho  SCIENTIFIC  AMERICAN,  beautifully illustrated, largest circulation of  any scientilic journal, weekly, terms$3.00 a year?  H.oO six months Specimen copies and HAND  BOOK ON PATEKTS HP.nt fren.    Address  rs seut free.  3*51   ������:-o,s.iv.'i\  Address  ii  0000000000 000000000  o o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o.  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  9  6  o  I am   prepared    to  ' furnish Ptylish Rigs.  'andrcl<yTiming at  ,    reasonable rates.  D.  KILPATRl'CK '  C  UATUERLAND  ooooooooooooooooooo,  :flliNlirS IUESIEIIS,  3009 Westminster Road '  ��������� VANCOUVER,   B.C.'  0  Fruit  and  Ornamental Trees   ,  Rhododendrons,  Roses,    Bulbs,  ,   HOME GROWN &  IMPORTED^  -  Garden, Field.& Flower Seeds  , Call and examine bur stock ��������� , b ���������        - -  and niake your, selections for J    ���������-_   -������__  spring,planting.    Catalo'gue ^free  BEE    HIVES    and  ^ SUPPLIES' ���������  1 <l ''J  ��������� ���������  m: j. henry;  .VANCOUVER, B.C.r  NOTICE IS   HEREBY  GIVEN  that ap-  ulication will be made to /the Parliament of ..-  Canada at its next session for an Act incor-  .  corating   a company to   he   known   as   the  "British Columbia Northern and Mackenzie  V\illey Railway Comyu:iy,'*nwith power to  constiuct,   equip,   maintain  and  operate   a  line5o{_,r>nlway or, such guage,   method^of   lt  construction and  niocive  power  as may. be 7"'  , decided upon by the Company with the ap-   "���������  urovar of  the Go -ernor-General-iu-CouucilV .  tr.        rr . __ . ,1    *-   ���������    y  from Nasoga Gulf.or some other convenient-<,-  point  at or  near   tlie  mouth  of the^Naa*;-/  River  in  British Coluisibia - by way of-ihe-7'  N-ias and Stikine Rivers-to Dease Lake and.^-  thence by way of, Dease River to the'eonflu-    ,  enceof tho Liard and Mackenzie Rivers, and",, ^  from   Dease   Lake   to Telegraph Creek and,  from the eoniiueuee of,the Liard  aud   Mackenzie Rivers  by way of  the   Liard,   Polly  and Stewart Rivers to Dawson.-Yukon Territory; also'fro-n Dease Lake or  some   con-    ,.  venient   point   on   its   line South thereof to  the Eastern boundary of the Province, with  power to connect with or  make  traffic arrangements   with   other   railways; aleo   to  build' aud   operate  steamships   and. river  steamers,   to   construct  and   operate telegraph and telephone lines,   to acquire water  rights   and'exercise   t'.ie rights of   a power  company under  "Part IV" of the  "Water  Clauses Consolidation Act, 1897," to aocepfc  bonuses or aids from any government, municipal corporation,   company or   individuals;  to generate electricity tor the supply of light,  heat and power, and to exercise such   oih'r  powers aud privileges as are incidental to or  necessary to   the   beneficient   carrying   out  the above undertaking.  Da^ed at Victoria,   B.C.,   December  1st,  1902. T   '  CHARLEd H. LUGRIN,  Solicit, r for Applicants.  t    r  i^r  Advertising  c  ,ws  <���������  eh  Flies of any Pattern Tied to Order.  Dunsmuir Ave.,  Cumberland, B.C  Office  Hours :���������8 a.m. till 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 8 to  12.  ������  T������ta Laxative Bronio Qnmuie-tomb.  Seven Million boxes sold 5n pest 12 months., TMS SSgliatlire.  Cures Grip  in TWo Days.  ������a every  0OXo tSy&Ga  ttWUmMWf^BBi^^  Fancy Inlaying in wood and metal.  French Polishing.   <  Apply  NEWS OFFICE. :. >���������������"������_   -iyi  ..-**-T-*^.^    ^.jtwt* tj^^^^a^^ja. S-*���������^tu^K.,.'^,^.,^ ,  >^.1-:^ ������n-i^^.i^i,JLU.\=^������i!Ji.Kt'iLwi...iwhii2;^^ J.'   -'"-V"^^^^.^^...^.^.^.^,^.-^.^^  te;^i(f������^0a)Mi^vO^SK!^i,J, '  J:  I ^  i   ,  |   Far  |  ' ���������  "  I Mrs. Tilliitghast'  i Accommodation i  ^     . . ^  f3j^   If.    Faher   OsterheJd ���������  , ~   Copyright,  1902. by the S. S. McCIure Company '<������  Edyth was sitting in one of the comfortable chairs of a parlor ear as the  train pulled out of the New Haven  station. She was regretting the short  halt there when a newcomer, .who had  planted his traps on the floor near the  large armchair facing her, bowed.  Edyth thought it'was an apology for  having upset her valise with his golf  sticks and returned tho salutation.  The one second sufficed to show her  it was the same jolly, broad shouldered  chap she had seen on the platform with  a crowd of Yale boys. They both bent  to pick up her valise when she heard  him say, while his eyes twinkled with  suppressed, fun:  "I'm going to, talk to you until your  station comes, so you'd better make believe you know me."  '   -   Edyth looked up indignantly, but she  could detect no disrespect in his face,  ,   just  pure  rollicking  college  boy  fun,  ���������    ready for a lark. r <  "Suppose I ,don't want to ���������talk to  ' you?" she challenged.  0'r '"You needn't, just,as long as you'll  ���������let' me talk to you. I've worked like a  nigger the whole term, and" I can't'  waste a moment' beginning to have a  bully time."   . '  "What would the people on the car  think if they knew I've never seen you  before?" she demanded:  "They won't know if you smile at me  and go right on chatting," he assured  her. , - ,       ,        (- -   '  "But you know it isn't proper," and  I  promised  Miss' Stanton  to  be  cau-  'tious' if   she  let  me  go  alone."     She  ������������������ .smiled bewitchingly and began to page  in '.her book.  "That  old., lady opposite is growing  suspicious on account of your book."  He leaned forwardjn his armchair and  contemplated her with joy.  "Who'is Miss Stanton?"  '    "Our teacher  of  mathematics.    She  usually chaperones me, but I made her  see there was no occasion"���������  , "Not the least in .the world," he said  fervently, setting his tie.  "I'm beginning to think she had better have come!   I,think'I'd best whirl  ' 'jny< chair around.   I've misgivings!"    .  "You can't.   It's stationary," he ex-  " Tilted.  "I might change my scat,"  she be-  'gan.  "I might, too," he threatened.  ' "No room." , .    '  "The  chair  has comfortable arms,"  he said suggestively.  "The old lady," reminded Edyth.  "Better stay then," he advised.  "Now,   Harry  wouldn't have forced  "(himself upon"���������  "Who's Harry?" he interrupted.  "He    is    at    Harvard,"    murmured  ' Edyth.  "We     beat     Harvard    badly     last^  Thanksgiving," he mused.  o   "Were you  at Yale last Thanksgiving?" she queried innocently.  "Senior!"    He looked hurt.  '  '.   "Ah!   So is Harry." she replied.    .  !   "On the team?" he demanded.      "- '  .'   "No," she admitted unwillingly.  "Shortstop," he announced and  drew himself up proudly.  "Harry is in a senior society," she  began.  He smiled in a superior fashion and  touched the golden wolf's head on his  waistcoat.  "Well, all the same' he wouldn't have  talked to me.'' she said in a tone of reproof,   "and,"   she  added,   "I  like  his  name."  "Burton sounds less frivolous."  "Awfully long." she demurred.  "Burt for short," he volunteered.  .    "I like Burt, too." she admitted.  "Yale blue would be becoming to  you." He pulled out a blue silk scarf.  '"So's rod," she protested.  "Too like your hair. Let's try blue:"  And ho handed her the scarf. She  glanced at the old lady and stealthily  held the scarf near her face.  "It's enchanting���������the only right col-  tor," he beamed upon her.  "To speak of iny hair as red!"  she.  began.   "You're the only .single man"���������  "I know, but I'm willing to change."  "What,   the   hair?"     She   bent  over  the  glass  and  patted  her pompadour  into shape.  "No," he too hastily contradicted.  "Harry says it's pretty."  "I'd like to put Harry off the earth,"  he said emphatically.  "Then I couldn't wear blue. It would  have to be black." She gave a little  sigh.  "Black for Harry? Absurd!" he  scorned.  "As I said before, you're the only  single man"���������  "And I told you before," he interrupted, "I'm eager to have you alter  that."  "I think I was just at that point in  my story." she said thoughtfully, picking up her book.  "Don't read or I'll change my seat,  [with all my traps, and the people will  think we've nad a quarrel." .  "Then I won't talk to you any more."  Edyth leaned far back in ber chair and  looked out of tho window.  "I'll keep right on, and people will  soon see something is -wrong." he  threatened. He tied his shoestring,  and Edyth saw the' very sole of his  boot chuckle. '  "Naturally it isn't proper for a very  young lady to speak to a total stranger." < ,���������  '  "I was seventeen last February."  "But you don't know anything about  me!" he censured severelv.  "I know your name is Burt" Edvtb  lingered over the name and .smiled up  at him. f ��������� /  "Sign of,,knowing one pretty well."  "I confessed about one named Har-  ,'ry," she admitted coyly.  "Yes,  about  one."    He  nodded  his  head.  "About the' only Harry," she put in  . as an aftferthought. ���������      -��������� , '  The conductor had walked'through  the train, calling out tho next station.  ���������Neither of them observed him. They  were ��������� both engrossed in studying out  the initials of her traveling hag. The  train was pulling into the station- when  Edyth accidentally looked out and recognized Mrs. Tillinghast. She snatched her small satchel and crushed from  tho train. Mrs. Tillinghast,was loo.king  anxiously at the forward car when  Edyth touched lier arm.     ,   '        '  '  "Mercy, child, I feared you had not  come!" she exclaimed in a tone of relief. Suddenly she extended her hand  ,to'greet someone else." Edyth.turned,  and her face assumed a perfectly rigid  expression.       ���������    - -  "Edyth, let me present Mr. Burton  Gilmore���������Miss Edyth Lawton!"    ������������������ '  Her sin had found her out. This  young fellow probably lived near the  Tillinghasts and would some time or  other disclose her whole k disgraceful  proceeding. She bowed mutely and  frigidly.,, ' ' ' ;  , "Whjr, you must have come on the  same train!" Mrs. Tillinghast exclaimed.   Edyth's face burned.     ,  "Why, yes: pity we didn't' know,"  Gilmore remarked chivalrously.  "Ho looked too nice not to be a1 gentleman," thought Edyth.!  "Now, look here,' both of you," said  Mrs. Tillinghast as she led the way to  the carriage. "I liave all the rest of  my house party assembled, and I find  three couples can't abide, each other."  A ' light began, to break in upon  Edyth. Her face 'was , dimpling���������enchanting, Gilmore thought. ".  "I'm s������ upset about your ,brother  Harry not being able to come. I have  a girl here who is'so interested in "Harvard," Mrs. Tillinghast explained.  Gilmore winked furtively at Edyth.  "I'm awfully sorry, too," he said, stowing in the luggage. ��������� "I've heard lots  about him lately."  As they sped up the drive Mrs. Tillinghast went on with her troubles.  "I'm reduced to a stage of idiocy almost by getting the wrong people together. If you two are going to make  it hard for me by deciding to be uncongenial, there's nothing iv the world  left for me to do but to jump off a  dock."  Gilmore looked beseechingly at the  girl.  "I won't make it hard for you, dear  Mrs. Tillinghast," said Edyth, rubbing  her head caressingly against her hostess' shoulder. But she smiled at Gilmore.  And they didn't.  render important services, and he was  appointed chief of the safety,brigade,  chiefly composed of reprieved' convicts,  which, purged Paris of the many dangerous classes. In ISIS he received a  full pardon.- and his connection with  this service lasted until about, 1S2S.  when he settled at St. Mande as a p"a-  per manufacturer. Soon after the revolution of 1S30 he became a political detective, but with little success. In 1848  he was again employed under the republican government, but he died penniless in 1857.  A' COPY OF THE   KORAN.  Betting; en a Certainty.  Peter Schemm, says the Philadelphia  Times, was fond of telling the story of  a German typesetter who had been  boasting of his capacity for lager.  '"Youse Dutchman," he was told by a  bartender, "don't drink as much beer  as people says youse do!"  "Of course not," chipped in one of  tho customers. "And I'll bet you,  Dutchy, you can't drink a bucketful."  The German was lost in thought for  a moment and then hurriedly rushed  from the saloon, while the others roared with laughter. His boasting was  still the topic of conversation when he  returned, five, minutes lately and calmly said: ....','  "I'll take that bet."  The money v."as posted, a bar bucket  holding live quarts was tilled and the  .German promptly drank the beer and  took the $5. Nobody questioned that  he had won fairly, but one of the onlookers asked:  "Say. what did you leave the saloon  for that time?"  ''Why," he said as he winked with  the air of a man who was far too smart  for his follows, "I yust went .down to  Schmidt's and drank a bucket to see if  I'vould be safe in taking dot bet."  Tlie  Great  Viilooij.  Vidocq/ the great French detective,  was born in .Arras in 1775. He began  life as a baker and early became the  terror of his companions by his athletic  frame and violent disposition. At the  same time he was a notorious thief,  and after many disgraceful adventures  he:enlisted in the army. In 170G he returned to Paris with some money,  which, however, ' he soon squandered.  Next he was sentenced at Lille to eight  years' hard labor for forgery, but repeatedly escaped, and in 1S0S be became connected with the Paris police  as a detective.  His previous career enabled him to  Her Apolosry.  The local singer was resenting mildly  to the hostess the large ��������� amount of,  praise which her guests was bestowing  upon the visiting vocalist.  "They didn't applaud me that way,"  he complained. ,  "Oh, well, you know." she said apologetically and sympathetically, "ho is  a ^visitor whom wo don't hear often,  while we think' of you as the Bibk  says, 'The poor we'have with us ai  ways.'" ���������  Then she was very much hurt be  cause he refused to accept her apology  and left the house in a hnfl'.  o  World-Wide Work by Canadians.  A series ofo scientific , observations  for the    purpose of determining    the  exact longitude of all the station* of  the Pacific,,cable will be made during  the coming -summer.     The work will  be  done ,by  two  members of- the  astronomical stall' of tho Canadian Department   of   the   interior,   Mr.   Otto.  Klotz and Mr." F. W. O. Werry.      On"  the 2Sth'Fcb. Mr.' "Werry left Ottawa  for 'San Francisco, en route to Fanning Island,   which is the first landing place of the cable between Canada and tho antipodes.      The    precise  longitude   of  the   cable  landings   will  be ascertained by means of exchange  of time signals  by telegraph.   Observations    for latitude cwill     also     be  taken by a  transit instrument     and  micrometer attachment,- by a method  which      depends   ' upon    ascertaining  ecjual altitudes of stars on the ..north  and  on the  south  of the zenith.     By  'the  time Mr.  Werry reaches Fanning  Island, Mr. Klotz .will be at Ba'rufield  Bay,  ready to'begin  the exchange  of  time signals.     "When the observations  and calculations which'are to fix the  exact  geographical   position   of  Fanning .Island, have been completed Mr.  Klotz will  go on to- Fiii.   .The "latitude and <��������� longitude    of the',   station  there havingrbeen determined in'    the  same way," Mr.-"Worry will proceed to,  Norfolk  Island    and  fix  the  position  of that    station  by "exchange  signals-  with    Fiji.       'This done.    Mr. NKlo,t-/-  will go    to   the    Australian  landing,  also  to"'the, landing at Now Zealand,  and   determine    tho    precise, latitude  and longitude of these places.- ��������� v This  work will probably occupy  the     two  astronomers  till  next  autumn.  Was  Econbmlcally Inclined.  Wantanno���������And is your friend strong  in the faculty known as "saving common sense?"  Duzno���������Remarkably so. When it  comes to saving'common sense, he is a  regular miser. ' I. never knew him to  use a particle of- it in my life.  Ho-w   a.    Foreigner    Must '-Go    Alio tit  ��������� Purclin.sixij?  It  Iu  Stamlionl.  In Stamboul there are several bookstores the proprietors of which are either Persians, .Arabians,, Abyssinians  or Turks. Not in the frequented streets  are these stores, but in dark and narrow alleys. The books in them com-  .prise various' editions of the Koran,  translated into all the languages of the  orient; theological and historical treatises on the Koran in the Turkish,' Persian and Arabic tongues, annals which'  clearly prove that all the sultans of the  Ottoman . dynasty were' prodigies of  genius and sanctity; marvelous fairy,  tales and stories of adventure, which  are more or less fantastic and the sole  object of which is to prove that no one  should be considered honest, intelligent  or, happy unless he is a Turkish Mussulman, unless he venerates the sultan,  unless he lives in Stamboul all his life  without ever quitting it even for a day  and unless he"regards as utterly fabu-  Ious'all that ho hears about Europe:  A Mussulman is forbidden to sell, a  copy of the Koran, and therefore a foreigner who desires to purchase the sacred book must proceed as follows: Go  into the bookstore, having,on your face  as pious an expression as possible, and  say to the proprietor:  . -"I shall consider myself eternally indebted to you if you will present me  with a copy of tho Koran."  "As I am a devout believer," the proprietor will answer, "I think it my duty  to assist any unbeliever who desires to  instruct' himself iii bur law. , Moreover,  you seem to be a serious man, and 1  am convinced that .it.is not vain curi-'  osity, which prompts you to obtain a  copy of the Koran, but a ^sincere desire  to study our religion.,  Therefore I am  willing to make you a present of this  copy, though I value* it ��������� highly,  for 1*  paid a good price for it."  ',  You will then put the book in your  pocket, and a minute or two later the  proprietor will  shy,   "I  shall' consider  myself   eternally  your - debtor   if   you  will make me a present of ���������-." naming a certain sum."    If you think the  price too high, you- may bargain with  him,  but you   must  take  care  not- to'  make the slightest allusion to the copy  of the Koran in your pocket, for in disposing of it the proprietor'has clearly  broken the law, and it would not be  good policy for you to remind him of  that fact.    ���������       >. ���������  EARLY  MILLIONAIRES.   ,  THE REVERED PONTIFF.  If you argue with a fool, he tvill get  the best of you. Theories in the hands  of a fool are always stronger than facts  in the hands of,a"man of sense.���������Atcki-  soto Glohe.  A Fine Piece of Work.  "I / tell you," exclaimed the young  medical student, "our professor is an  eminent surgeon."  "How's that?" asked his chum.  I'Well, a fellow was brought in with  a crushed leg. The professor said it  must come off. But by some meaus or  other ho cut off the wrong leg."  "Bo you call that a fine piece of surgery?"  "Wait a bit. The professor said it  would be terrible for the poor fellow  to go about with no legs af all, so he  splintered up the crushed leg instead  of cutting that oil", too, and now it is as  good as ever. An ordinary surgeon  would have left the fellow legless.  Wonderful skill..the professors!" 7    7  ���������Apicius expended in gluttony $2,000.-  000.     , .'.',' '    ..  Es'opis .paid for a single dish $400.-  000. , ., .  Caligula spent for one supper $400,-'  000.  Iieliogabalus spent for one meal $100,-  000.  Lucullus usually paid $100,000' for a  repast.  The philosopher Seneca had a fortune  Of ?12;300,000.  Lentuhis, the soothsayer, had a fortune of $10,500,000:  The sum of $2.0UO.O00 was paid for  the house of Antonv.  ' Caesar  before  he  entered rcpon any  office owed nearly $11,000,000.  Tiberius at his death left $118,123,-  000, which Caligula spent in less than  ten months.  Croesus possessed in landed property  a fortune equal to $8,000,000, besides a  large sum of money, slaves and furniture.  Antony owed $1,500,000 at the ides  of March, paid it before the calends of  April and squandered $73,500,000 of the  public money.  .Ancient" Iliwtloo   Doctor*.  An ancient Hindoo book of medicine  has been translated. Doctors in ancient  India used to save themselves a lot of  trouble by a very simple rule. If the  messenger who brought .the news-of  sickness had ridden on a mule or a  camel or come in a cart, the patient,  they said.-was sure to die. And the  doctor stopped at home.  One  kittle   Day.  "It is a blessed secret," says one,  "that of living by the day. Any one  can carry his burden, however heavy,  until nightfall, and any'one can do his  work, however hard, till the sun goes  down. Any one can Live patiently, lovingly and purely for one day. And  this is all life, means to us���������just one  little day."    Why not trv this truth.  Millc In   Siam.  The milk of cows is not considered  good for food by the Siamese. The  milk in the cocoanut, however, is much  used.   Cattle are raised for beef.  Good  Shot.  "What should I pop?" the hunter said  As he strolled along, with her,  And she responded, blushing1 red,  "P-srhaps the question, sir!"  ���������Denver News.  Tlie  Servant Problem  IV'ot New.  Students of household management  will learn with-satisfaction that in 15G0  many of the evils now to be complained  of were distinctly recognized. Some of  tho more curious tines which were imposed by a country gentleman upon offending servants were a penny for leaving a door open, missing prayers, leaving beds unmade after 8 (presumably  a. m.), and cooks could only have followers at the rate of a penny fine for  each one. A curious 'custom seems to  have then existed that entree to the  house was denied during the family  meals, and as the fine for allowing a  ���������breach-of this custom was heavy it may  Ue presumed that the sin was esteemed  gruat ' .      '       ���������  Talcing  ?iTo .Chances. i  "Now. Freddie, go and kiss your little  sweetheart ahd make it up," said Freddie's mother.  "No, I won't."  "Go and tell her how much you love  her and how sorry you are."  "No, I won't Pa says he got into a  breach of promise case by telling a girl  that and had to marry the old thing. I  won't run any risks, I won't'  A Modern  Ananias.  Mrs. Mateland���������Henry, I wonder if  you love me as much as you used to  love! me before we were married. ^ You  never say the pretty things to me that  you did in those days.  Mr. Mateland���������That's because I love  you more than I did then, dear. I love  you too much now to lie to you, you  know.   7  .James   Creelmau's   Kemiuiscen'ces   of the  1'opu���������ProtcNt&utb, CailiolifK  and AH  liejjarded i>y uiiix as liis Children.  For twenty-five years the frail sue-  lessor'of,St". Peter, Pope Leo X1I1.,  who-has  just; celebrated  his  twenty-  fifth    anniversary  of  his  coronation,  has. been a voluntary prisoner in the  Vatican,   a'palace  of  11,000  rooms,  saysv,.J'aiaes   Oreelman   in1- 'the   New  Yor-Qi-W'orld.    In. all that time'he has  uo/t'fonce  set his  feet in  the streets  .'Ot his- ancient  capital,  and  yet'even  in  Italian  law "he  is  a king.      When,  his predecessor, JPius' IX.; surrendered Home      to.0'th6 ��������� troops' of  Victor  Emanuel   more-,    than   thirty   years  ago,     it      was -guaranteed  that  the  iJope should, always have the status  of a visiting sovereign and that  he  should' have  oxterritorially the Vat- .  icari and its gardens,   the palace    of  the chancellery; the four great' basilicas���������St.   Peter's,   St." John    of    the  Latcran, rSt. Mary the Groat and SC.  "Paul's, outside th'e walls���������besides the  Cathedral of.Mon/.a, which holds tho >  iron crown of Lombarcly.,  It .was    also    agreed that' the Italian conquerors should pay something ,  like a million dollars a year for the  maintenance of the pontificial 'court. '  Leo   XL11.   has   always .ignored  communication from the Italian Govern;--  ,ment relating to the money and has  ���������  refused to  accept a stipend from the  invaders of his kingdom.'  Even when tho Pope's favorite brother,   Cardinal. Pecci,   lay' dying      in  the  Barberihi    palace,' in Rome,   his  holiness endured the  anguish',of separation rather ,than compromise   the  trifjle crown   by making 'the  journey'  across   the    city.      The Latin   poem  which lie afterward  addressed'to cKi's  brother  in ' heaven revealed /the    aw- ,  ful  ordeal  through   which"' he- passed  that day and night.   ..,.-"  ; In' spite      of his'ninety-two years  i  "and7 the    emaciation   of   his   always1  delicate body,  Lcp XIII. possesses a  reserve   of  strength   which  has ���������   for  years ast-snifehed  tlio world." .V.'heh I  interviewed  him  in  the Vatican thir- -  teen ye:U"s" ago,   he was so'slight,  so  pale, so like a white robed spirit, all,  gen'tleiie'-s  and   benignity,' that"   his  deep/    strong.-   resonant     voice  was  startling. ,  But even now  the Pope is^ capable 1  of    sustaining' prolonged   strains - in   ,  the reception of pilgrims that would  tire o. young man. ���������       .      .���������    7"  ���������.One     of    the1     most  characteristic  . traits .of Leo  XTII.  is his  broad'liberality.' During .the interview   l-,ha.d  with  him  he spoke  again  and'.again'  of  tho Protestants  a.nd  always with'  affection.(|    - ,       - ,.   _.       . ,X    ��������� ���������'AV  ' "-You-are all my children,  Protest-^'''  .ants," Catholics���������all,' all.   ,   God   has  -plftced'i'ne   here'to   watch'over    and  care-'foKypu.     1  have .no  other, aim   ,  on  earth' 'than' to  labor for  the good 7  , of.  the'   huma'iv race. ���������   1    want - the  Protestants  as Veil as  the Catholics    .  to understand me," he said.    .  ��������� The  great, unrealized  dream  of  the  Pope's  life is  the  unification of    the  whole  Christian  world.    He  addressed  a lofvy  and  tender  appeal 'to  the "  Orthodox Greek church, entreating it ..  to reunite with  the holy see..J-Ie also wrote a beautiful message to, the  Established  Church  of England,-    inviting it  to  return to  the fold.    But  he   called   across   the   world   in  vain.  The -effect     of his   tolerant,   concilia-;  tory attitude,  however, has been    to  break  down  the  fierce bigotry which  divided   Christian   peoples  when   , he  first "sat in the. fisherman's  chair.  If  is hard, to  forget his words    on    .  the   very   question   which   is   in    the  'nrcfronL  of .politics  to-day:  -  "I have watched tlie growing helplessness ot the suffering working  classes throughout the world with  anxiety and grief. "While I live I  will labor to bring about a change.  Human law cannot reach the road  sent of the conflict between capital  and labor. Governments and Legislatures are helpless to restore harmony. The various sections must do  their work, and T must do mine. .  Their'-work is local and particular,  such as the maintenance of order  and tho enforcement of ameliorative  laws. But my work as the head of  Christendom must be universal ami  on   a different  plane.  "The world must be rc-Chrdstiani/-  ed. The moral condition of. tho  working-man and his ..employer imi5v  be improved.. Each'must look at the  other through Christian eyes. That  is the'only way. How vain are tlie  efforts which seek to bring.cohter.tr.  ment to man and. master by legislation, forgetting that the Christian  religion alone can draw men together in love and peace!"  . (  ���������/'  Unreasonable ,"Woman.  "This thermometer," complained the.  customer, "is no good. I can never tell  by it how cold it is."  "Consider, my dear woman," replied  the Boston shopkeeper, "the word 'thermometer' is derived from two Greek  words meaning 'measure of heat' ��������� The  instrument is designed to measure heat,  madam, not "cold."���������Philadelphia". Press.  'Romantic.  She is engaged, oh. lovely.-maid!  What rapfures thrill us through!  What iiappinecshang-s on your word!  What hopes are fixed on you!  We podge our lives to serve your wish;  "Tv/ill surely make a stir���������  This pearl of girls, who is engaged  To cook at fifteen per!  ���������New York Herald.  The Bounding; Brook.  Miss Cittigurl���������-What makes the little  brook bound along so from rock to  rock?  Sir. Countrichap ��������� 'Cause it's made  out o' springs.  i  -A  If  1Y  Al  tv  71(1  Till  - -?l  rv'*Ai  vi  ���������������������������tf  ���������1  4  ��������� 'U  xiT  i  4  1  4  I  i:  *ii  At  ���������f\.  ?  I  I  I  H s .  tf  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS, 'g  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  To boil-cream the day*, before enhances the richness of the coffee into  which it is poured.  ' &&&Ztttt������<iQti<M^^  l  / Salt' should always - be washed  from, butter before it is used for  puff paste, as it retards its rising'.  \  BRANDS OF CHEESE.  ��������� ���������    I Cured a.Horse of the mafcg-e' with ���������  MINARD'S  LINIMENT. '     '"  -   -CHRISTOPHER SAUNDERS,  Dalhousie. ( ,, .    7 .  I, Cured a'Horse badly .torn by   a  pitch.fork, with     MINARD'S   UN1-  ���������MENT.   '      ' ' A '   s<"    ' t'Ti  ���������*-.,'.       ���������,    EDWARD  LINLIEF.  ' '-"'St: Peters,' 0:-B.-. '   '  '���������  , I Cured a Horse of a, bad swelling  .  with MINARD'.S. LINIMENT.   '.      '  . ������    ' THOS.  W. 'PAYNE.'  '  Bathurst, N. Ji.-  H  ;\To) ���������remove-,the smell- b-f onions  '\hin,';a'sa'uceiian fill 7 it with- water  ���������aiiil "drop iii-to it a.-red-hof cirider.  .When   scouring'zin'fc,' use   a     littlfe,  kerosene^, or  bath ttferick,     pulverized  and 'lime.   Wash.1^- hot -water'    and  'polish  with  comiiion. writing..;,      ' ,  , ��������� ,   ��������� ~ r"*��������� ���������zz   ���������  ,Dr. August Koeing's . Hamburg  Drops ihave^beccirhc-.'an: dndispeiisaTble  home  friend, for suffering" women.  Minard's tiniment for sale everywhere.  -T+-  'Milk7is tjetteV foiy| being/kept  over  night-'m,' 'smkll tins' ^h'iyji. #������/ a < large  , quantity is kept over, an.-one vessel.  m  ./Lifebuoy;( 'So7a'p'74fdfs'ifi*CLCC3.rtJ  strongly  recommended  by the mpdi-  ,cal profession as a safeguard agaifisth.  /infectious .diseases.' '.    '','-' '-������������������*  '   , 1.     \ '������       -'''   ''���������*''    "ft    <'Ci  , " Drop" a little lump 'of 7sdgsir ^niong,  the turnips while cookilra?-. it7 improves "them wonderfully-;'-/^'; ',-'. '1 .',  Mind TMs.  < It makes no difference  whether it Is chronic,  acute or inflammatory'  Rheumatism  of the muscles or Jofol3  St Jacobs Oi!  '   .cures and cures promptly.  Price* 25c, and 50c.  .'oiaKHaiajriSiWHKHrac^  JK HALCYON HOT SPRIN6S  .������llC4  Tkeae   miraculous   ���������prints.  Minister to a. mind dlstaaad, ,'   '  Pluck irom*th������ memory,a-rooted aorrowt  Raze    out' the    written   troubles  et   ike  -   brain, , \ v'  And with sweet oblivious antidotes  Cleanse  the  stuffed ��������� bosom -of those per*  ilous  stuffs  Which- weigh  heavily upon Kidney, Xi-rer  ,_.ai^djifStomaeh. -7"       * ' .,   (V   -,  -Therefore, all' ye -who' sutler���������Give .physic te>-;.$h������wd.ojrs; have none of it, bnt  oomeattd be7cured: at     ( ,       ,, t^ ,  The Halcyon Hot Springs Sanitaritton, B.C  ������'*M$������������iio5 to, 918 per  week. ' ''-  It's  ;an easy - master*' to -ac-  .^itifri  a-  flow  of !aiKua'".o.    All you have    to,  do is. ������0  step on- a tj'ack' with .������ your  7l>are;tfe'e^.' ;        ,   .,,',������" ������A:: -  :  *  , THcre'��������� axe���������'angels antr angles���������and'-a  man often discovers that he married  .v'sthcother' kin&.'v-V . *'"--   V" ��������� 7'V"~*    ^-Z  ,    ,      ' ��������� " v ���������r��������� ; , ;;t ^ ' ��������� ���������.     .    >.  When a .married man1 makes up his  mind to practice economy -he begins  by cutting  down > his -"wlfe'V'.UMtiwJ'  anoe.  e>  ���������   Tt  ver  ���������v\v>  t takes'"the oflico Jboy- iio-.s&t}. ,(.tlie'  sifier's verse.afire.     '       7' 77,7.-7/*  Down Sick mth a Cold  If we could only convince yon how easily  you. could cure a cough or a cold by using  firay's Syritjj  -       ��������� 0f- '.  Red Spruce Gum  there would be less pneumonia1 and consumption. It will cure your cold as quietly as you caugiit'ifc.  ��������� ,. ;AU Drugjjlsfcs 35" cents.  , ������Whie^a an animal is all rup down,  lias 'tt rough' cokt^and a tight hide,  anyone know3 ihsLi'jiiia blocid is out  ; ,b|'drd'ftr.^To'keep'tln'aniinal econo-  xnically he must be ingood health.  ,;..���������..-cDifeies' 77  BLOOD PURlpIER  ' 1* a necessity wUefe the best result*  from feeding ^"ould be obtained.  .It-.touea jip the system, rids the  stomach of bots, -worms and otner  pav-asites ^hat suck the life blood  ' away;" ^ '"'   '       i        '  Nothing like .Dick's powder for  A~nm  down horse.  ��������� 60 cents a package;        '  Leemlng, Miles & Co., A&rents,  nONTREAL. ,,,���������'  GoTgonxola I������ u Clieese to Stfp������". l>i,  Linibnrgci'   to   S\rea.r  At.  Each country has its favorite cheese.  The S^sviss make the Gruyere cheese,  known more generally in this country  as Schweitzerkase; It is made of goats'  milk and is full of holes caused hy the  gases in fermentation. The cheese js  imitated, hut never equaled, here. The  typical" English cheese is the Cheddar,  first made in the English town after  which it is named: It is very like  American cream cheese. Chesire is another favorite English cheese, while the  fashionable cheese of the day iscStilton,  11 cheese which defies imitation. Sage  cheese, Jfirst made in England, is now  made the world over. Its distinguishing characteristic is the flavoring and  coloring of sage, parsley, spinach and  marigold leaves bruised and steeped.  Drio is a'popular French soft cheese,  and Camcmbert, originating in Normandy, is another. Those cheeses are,  cured in caves where tho temperature  never rises above 12 to 14 degrees.  They are ready for marketing iu May  nnd November. Roquefort, a celebrated  French cheese, is made from tho mingled milk of goats and sheep that  .browse on the thyme cJad banks of the  Arno; in western France. These cheeses  .are also ripened in caves, but the temperature is' kept at 40 degrees.- ��������� *  ��������� Akin to the Roquefort cheese Tg'that  called Gorgonzola, made in Ita! / after  similar processes. It;1is mil."' r than  .Roquefort and not quite so good, but it  is sold tnucii cheaper.- Another Italian  cheese, the Parmesan, is'very hard, and  "is usually , grated. It is offenest used  with macaroni.,Another curious Italian  cheese is the Cacciocavello,' or horse''  cheese, which is delicious, and; im-'  .proves with age. It is cured in the skins  used in making sausages and comes in  curious, sausag;blike sh.tpes.  Limburgei; cheese, so beloved by the  Germans, originated in Belgium. It is  extraordinarily rich, being allowed- to  ripen to putrefaction; hence its horrifying odor in unaccustomed nostrils.  ,Some persons have a saying, "Gorgon-  zola is a cheese to swear by, Linibur-  gcr to swear at." From Holland come  the Edam and the pineapple, both.made  In cleanly manner and very popular.  It is written in history that the Dutch  used their round, .cannon ball' like  Edam chesses to shoot out of their can-'  11011 when the Swedes wcre^ besieging  Amsterdam. / \  :J  W8LSDIFS FLY PADS  WILL RED YOUR HOUSE OF  PLIES IN A FEW HOURS.  When 3rou heai* a man always  ���������pvating about honesty set him down  as ij/doadbeat.  TJic Roots oi Trees.  The roots of a ti;ee,do not cover the  same area beneath ,the earth as they do7  above. A gardener of many years' es--  ��������� pcrience, having had'a vast,"deal to do  in digging andL transplanting trees,  says he has found that the roots of  trees cover ou an average about two-  thirds of the area of its branches. .The  tree' which has the largest area under  ground is the weeping willow. This  tree's roots spread to such an extent  that should there be any trees or shrubs  planted within thirty'feet of them in a  few years the roots of; the willow will  be found intermingled with them. Fruit  trees, such as apples, pears and plums,  have very small roots in comparison  with their size. . The roots of currant  bushes do not occupy more than a quarter the space their branches cover.  Ave   You   Going   to  Compute ?  There will also be' bftered,.:-:-:  Three Prizes-at Branaon  ������������������������*   ���������  rasnn  3.  There is more catarrh in this section  of the couptiv than all other uisea-rea  put together, and until the last few  V,ea.rs was sunuosed to be incurable. "For  a^ tfre&t many years doctors pronounced  vit a ,local disease and prescribed local  'remedies, and by constantly failing1 to  -cute with local treatment, pronounced it  incurable Science has proven catarrh to  to be ^ constitutional disease and there-  foie requires constitutional treatment.  Hall's Catarrh Cure manufactured by F  J Cheney & Co. Toledo. Ohio, is the  only constitutional cure on the market.  It is taken niternallv in doses from 10  drops to a teasnoonful It novs directly  ���������m the blood and mucous suj races of the  system. They offer one huiuh'eti* d'ollars  'v<r any case it fails to cure. Send'for  circulars and testimonials. Address,  F. J. CHENEY & Co , Toledo. O.  Sold by drucffrists, 73c, <������������������-'-  Hall's'Family  Fills   are the  best.     -.  A freshly cut, slice'of pineapple laid  on hcetsteak will, in a comparatively  short time, cause softening, swelling,  ahtl parti'al dijj-p'stion of the meat for  a considerable depth from the surface.  as follows :  7f3S;5iTiPRE"2E.   7''.' "7  For the two best Bacon.THags:', -"aiiy  age or- .Dreed, fed1 on Carnefac Stock  Pood .7'..: ......... ...BoO IN GOJuB/.  ���������X '.SEpdNO-PRIZE;.'..     ";,.������������������  '{For the    second    two   best.' 'Bacon-  Hogs, any age or, breed,  fed on Car-  jnefac ^toc'k Food7.77...������2o .IN'GOLD.  1 ;"     ���������  TH5KQ .PKBZE.  For : the third two best Bacon  Hogs, any age or breed, ,fed- 0x1 Car-  npfao.-"Stock Food.... ... $15 iN GOLD  Only one entry will be allowed  from each Farmer or Stockman, and  the stock must be exhibited1 a;t the  Brandon exhibition.."- '  Evidence    must.1 -be    produced    at  time :of exhibition to show that the-  animals were fed on Carnefac  Stock  Food. t'.  Carnefac   for   your    Stock  Miaard's Liniment Cures Dandniff.  A milk dealer has given up* his  business because he has become converted. Evidently he didn't put  .water cnough-.-iriYthe' milk to wash  ,away his sins..'-.../ '7    ���������'.���������������������������..-���������  ������������������People*who think the world is going' to tho ��������� bad generally keep busy  helping it along in that direction.  Try  W- G. Douglas,  Manufacturer,  Princess St.,  Winnipeg*  REDUCES  EXPENSE  will be paid by  jw������wv .ajteVBMiM Leve������- Brothers  Limited, Toronto, to any person who  can prove; that this soap contains  any form pf adulteration whatsoever,  or contains any injurious chemicals.  Asfc for tbe Octagon Bar. *i$  Criticism   Tliat   Hurts  and  Frets.  To bring about sane friendship between people who love each other, respect for each other's individuality is  of course necessary. We can vow that  unless duty seriously and lovingly demands it there should be no unasked  criticism between people who love each  other. Think how it would make for  peace if domestic criticism were forbidden at every breakfast table! Think  of our own happiness if our brothers  and sisters will stop-tolling us unpleasant truths! Think of their happiness  if wo could refrain from enlightening  them as to their dress or manners or  beliefs!���������Margaret Deland in Harper's  Bazar.  A.n   Appropriate   Q-aotatlon.  Dr. Temple's hatred oi\verbosity was  intense. On one occasion liis chaplain  was surprised to receive a telegram  from the archbishop consisting of only  the words, "Third John. ���������13 and M."  Mysdried, the chaplain .turned up. his  Bible and read: "I had; many things to  write, but.I will not with ink aud pen  write unto thee. But I trust T shall  shortly see thee and we shall speak face  to face. Peace be to thee, -pur-friends  salute thee. Greet thy . friends by  name." "'  Generous.  "If-I could only get a bite to eat," he  whined. ���������'��������� ��������� "'���������  -���������[ "Why do.n't you work?!.'..she asked..  "Notliin' doin' in', my ."line,"'ho answered. "I'm a dime .museum glass  eater, an' they're getti'n',too common.',' =  "Poor man!" she "said sympathetically.- "Come right in, and you can have  the two goblets and the glass dish the  girl broke this morniug."-  NONE BETTER THAN   RENNIE\S���������HIGHEST QUALITY:  RENNIE'S PRIZE SWEDE.  TANKARD CREAM  (SUGAR   BEET).  A Great Cropper���������Fine  Shaped Roots��������� Easily  Harvested. Of exceptional  ralne for' feeding to Cattle," Horsos, Sheep, Hogs  aud Poultry. Distinct from  any other root in cultiva-  tion; of uniform Tankard  shape, grows almost entirely oat of ground. Of Inchest  Quafity, i lb. 20c. * lb. 30.  Pound 50c.  4 Pounds $1.80.  Aid Be. per pound if wanted  by maxL.  (Bulbs ready April 15.  Order to-day.)  GIANT  GLOXINIAS.  The Grandest  of all Summer-  blooming B u I hs.  5 Colors ���������White.  *^ .Blue. Scarlet,  for    OU  (Any two for 20c.)  20Bulbs25c  1 Prize "Begonia.  1 Giant Gloxinia t  Spotted Calla. 5  Summer Hyacinths.  7 Superb Gladiolus.  5 Rare Montbrctias.  20 Bulbs for 25c.  The  Very   Best  Purple Top Swede.  ���������The result of judicious selection. Fleeh  sweet and rich. Is  one of tho hardiest,  most productive and  ' most nutritious vario-  ties in cultivation.  Excellent keeper, i  lb. 10c. i lb. 15c.  Pound 25c.  4 Pounds 80c.  A.dd Sc. per pound if  wanted bu mail.  NEW POTATO-|*X������A4S������  Heoris the list  *  :  In a test of over  38 varieties   of  earliest  potatoes  ������nd yielding at tho rate of {  464 bushels per  acre.    Unsar-  , passed In qualitr-1  ' by any potato in. I  early stages  ������t'|  growth or unripo  condition. , Cooks  dry  and   mealy.  Lb.30c.,31bs.75c..  postpaid.  PECK 70c.   *  BUSHEL $2.00.  Purchaser pays freight charges.  ANY 10: PACKETS 2^  /am \Jr    TAKE YOUR CHOICE.        BY MAIL POSTPAID.  VEGETABLES.  1. Beans. Golden Wax.  2. Beet. Eellpso. round.  J. ������eet, Fl.������t ligypciNj.-  4. Beet. Long Smooth  5. Cabbage, Wmning-  StJUlt  6. Cabbaee. Fottlcrs.  7. Carrot. HalfLoDg  Scarlut.      i  8. Carrot. CpmorOx-h"t  t. CaulcrJower. Early  Y.LUS  tO. Celery. SelfBlanchinc.  11. Corn. Karl}-Minnesota  12. Corn, E\ercreen.  is'Citcuml������cr, Piri-iin?  14. CHCnmbcr.LgGreen.  is. Cucnmbcr, 'miito  ,    Spine r  16. Herbs. Sasro.  17 HcrlM, Savory.  18 licrlM, Marloram.  19 L<;tTucc, WonparelL  20 Lettuce. Denver MVt.  21 RlUfek Melon. E.irly.  ���������22 Yl'atcrMc*lon.i.'ai]y.  23 Onion, lnrau Red.  24 Onion, Y'l'w Uinvers.  2o  Onion, SUvtrskm.  20  Purnley, Curled.  27  l>������I'SUI(t, Hollow       .  Cro\Tii. ������������������  2? I������ei������s. MTst and Best. ^  29 Pen*. 1 lttlo Rrm  30 l'epper. Kuby Klnp.  31. Pnmpicin, Larga  Chcetn  33  R.-ulisll.'Bo'yGent.  33. Kndish. Bre.itlaas.  3������   KC;i������tish. lourf Scirlet.  35 hafslf.V, Miunmoth. ' .  36 Squnhil. Nirrov-  37 Sf|".f5h. Hubbard.  C8 Turnip. Ucd Top  Globe.  39. Tomato, Champion *  40. Tomato,' Extra Early.  . ' 'FLOWERS.  it. Aljssum. Sweet.-'  42 lAHIcrs. Mixed.  43 Bitlsaill. Mixed. ,  44 Carnation. Mixed.  ,  4S  CHml>cr������, Mixed. "  46. UvcvlaHliujt*. M'x'ij  47. itiienonene. Sweot.  48 Mornins Olory.  ��������� Mixed  49. Nusturtium.Tall  50 Wtttiturtiuni. Dwarf. |  ^1. 1'ansy, Mixed.  52 VeliinJaH. Mixed.  53. iMnkfiUlJuutfitu),  Mixed.  54. Phlox Drnmrnoa-I  <U.  55. Sweet Peas. Mixed1  56. Verbenit, Mixed.,  57. WilU 4>ai'den������  Klewen ^  53 Zinnia. Ulxed.  /v7  SOLD BY LEADING KERCHAMTS IN SEALED PACKAGES���������NEVER IN BULK.  &0TkcT WM. RENNIE, Toronto. '?adrevl,as,ds^an,>  \   s  i    ^V^.  ".([  ���������-.Ml  ?" -I  t'  **g*m+\,Wf*. ^OtfWl  DIDt    IT    EYER    OCCUR  TO   YOU ===  ���������fTI,W WJWtAM.  that your  broad  is   the most essential feature in your diet ?  Jt is, consequently it should be  given the degree of attention it deserves .  Start right by using  OQILVIE'S  HUNGARIAN  FLOUR ,  and you'll have the bread that critical  tastes will rave over.  You  cannot     afford     to    use    poor  flour and have sour bread.  YOUR MONEY BACK IF YOU DO NOT LIKE  FERIAL RfBAPLE SYRUP  ROSE & LAFLAMRBE, SELLING AGENTS, MONTREAL.  '$u, -wEoA  &������������>   ii^���������^<^-^^2<<^ -i^2>^^^i^^  do&Ute^wndf  A.  Foi-cibKv   Ia'dictment.'  LrittlcNell���������I don't like my pupa one  bit. He's awful selfish.  Mamma���������He is?  Little, Nell���������Yes'm. . He nearly sat  down on my dolly, an' then, 'stead of  takin' another chair, he took her chair  right atvay from her an' left her ou th'  hard floor.  Do not put your light under a  bushel, but keep it in a can where  it may give light to all that are in  the house���������-at so much per.  Minard's liniment Relieves Neuralgia.  A  combination lock  chest protector.  makes  a" good  It is not surprising that molasses  should prove to be good food for  horses. Children have thrived on it  for many years.  An Americam chemist has invented  a J/tibe for truth. You speak'into it;  tlio chemical solution changes color  according to the tensity of your  emotions, and truth and mendacity,  arc described as being quite distinct  and vivid colors.  Tlie beauty of reading a tiresomo  book is that you can turn over two  leaves at a time without realizing  the difference.  VWIT.    IM.    ft-*..  No.    43.322 2������??;Ui������2j������.-4*3J  ?*S-sipi-������  -^^"JP3S^a������ffi^i^**fiWHllJCr s-r^%ft.lfc-lWUj*2U5^M^.V^^ "  a^^tAa������i^>Aaj,T^w.^"y'.ifi^<?.v: a..,  ^^^fe^ri^fe^  ri<ji^^a^&������^������5^!^^=te;5a.  ������u>  WRUro EVERY TUESDAY,  inscription .$2.oo a year,  7HDL 36. anoerson. Bbltor.  XST Advertisers who -want their ad  changed, should get copy in by;  9 a.m.. day before issue.  The Editor will not be reeponeible for the  "views, sentiment* or any errors of .composition of letter correspondents.  Job Work Strictly O. O. D.  Transient Ads Cash in Advance.  IMPETMAL RECIPROCITY.  .Colonial   secretary Chamberlain  . made an important speech at Bir-  i- , .��������� 'minphHrn   on   the   15th  .inst., in  '.     which he foreshadowed the raising  of  ihe question   of   free trade vs.  1 - A ���������     c  protection, at the next general flection in Great Britain. -He consid-  ered local questions were comparatively runimportant beside the  great' Imperial policy upon which  the^fate of the Empire depended,  namely, "whether we stand together  one free nation.against all the world .  ' or whether we shall fall into separ-  ate states, selfishly seeking their  own interests and losing the advantages that unity alone can give. If  ' 7 6eparation began with home rule,  the Empire would0dissolve into its  component atoms. In order to preserve the Great Empire, he uryed  ' the-necessiiy of securing'the trade  of the Co'onie?..,Canada had offered  exceptional advantages which' Great  Britainj.di'd^i'iot dare' to accept be-  ' cause of the narrow interpretation'  of the doctrine of free trade, ai d the'  policy^of dictation and interference  77 ' by. foieigii power*?." Mr Chamberlain said he was justified by-the  ' belief,, that <��������� Great Britain was so  Wedded to, the fiscal system that it.  could no������ defend Us Colonies���������a  position not intended" by the pioneers   of free trade,  who,   if they  " were alive to-day, would agree to a  treaty of preference and reciprocity  with the Empire's childien. He  also said that a wrong interpretation had been put on doctrine of  free trade, but the country should  not be bound by this, and should  not hesitate to resort to retaliation  if necessary, wherever the interests  between the Colonies and the  Mother Country'were threatened.  Medical authority has   regarded  "suicide by holding the breath,  as  impossible,   but  a   late   Liverpool  suicide seems to have accomplished  the feat.  ���������  ���������   ���������  ,For nutriment and digestibility  combined, the herring is placed at  the head of all animal foods by  Prof. McFadyen, a London Royal  Institution lecturer. The whiting  is one of the most digestableftof all  animal foods, ranking with the cod  as a lean fish, and being much more  easily taken care of by the stomach  than   the fatter salmon,   mackerel  NOTICE  IF JUST A LITTLE MORE DELICIOUS THAN ANY OTHER  TEA.        TRY IT. ... ...  and eel. Lean beef is nearly as  digestable as fish, much more so  than fatty mutton.'   The food value  . of beef-tea and of oysters has been  greatly over-rated, and fish ,has no  extra importance for brain-workers  oa account of its phosphorus, as  there is no experimental evidence-  io show that it contains mure phow-  "phorus   than   other   animal   food.  First among the vegetable foods are"'  to be placed ibe pea, the bean, and  the  lentil,  the   last-named   being,"  among  the most ancient forms of  food. -      ��������� . f .  ,     ��������� * *  Whether or not the ancients-  smoked is a question archaeologists  are trying'to decide.. The prehistoric  pipes of clay, wood and metal that  are frequently found in'> western  Europe, "seem to. give affirmative  evidence, and this is confirmed to  some extent by' ancient- writers.  Herodotus .and - Pomponius Mela  mention certain tribes that..became  drunk from inhaling the vapor of  . piles of burning fruit. _Pliny testi-  '. ties that the vapor of plants was  used in treating disease, and- that  tubes'were sometimes emplo\'ed for  inhaling the vapor.    >    -'   < -  -��������� - ��������� ���������  - Persons threatened with cataract  ;:of the eye are cautioned by Dr.  George Wherry against the use of  sugar. Opacity of the lens hash eeh  found to follow the administration .  of much sugar to fishes and certain  other animals..   l ���������   .  .NOTICE.  I hereby .'give   notice  that from  date all Debts/and Rents owing to  me shallbe made payable  to  Miss  Janet Gieason", City.  Wm. GLEASON.  Cumberland, May 8, 1903.  FOR   SALE.  Black Minorca E^gs, $1.50 per 13.  from   first   prize Cock,   with score  card of 92 points.���������Apply, to Geo.  Heathkkbell, Hor-l������y Island.,  ^m*m*m^m^mmm*mmmmm^mmvmmm^m*mmmm*������mmmim*mmmtmmammwmmmmmmammm3mKm  Leave your "rneasurv for }'our  Spring Suit at 'the' Corner Store���������  hu'hdreds'of simp!������-s iocuoo.-e from  Fit, finish and Material guaranteed  7���������Stanley H. Riggs. ' < <  /TENDERS.'/  ' Re Mortgage oSALE OF PROPERTY  hereinafter mentioned. . . ,  Tenders wih be received - bv the under-  signed until 6 o'clock p.m., Friday, May  29th, 1903/for purchase of LOT 97, Comox  District. ��������� '7 '   &     '  The undersigned does not bind himself to  accept any tender.  - F. McB YOUNG,  Solicitor, for the Mortgagee, <>  s ,    , Nanaimoj B.C.  May 1st, 1903. 4t  ALL ACCOUNTS against the late PATi  rick McGrahn must be paid to Union  , Lodge,' No". 1 i;':VO0.F , before the 30ch  of ^tbis month,, and any person, owing the  late Brother vtilLplease settle the'aatne be-  fore the same dtte. * -%..-.  Cumtwland; B C:,7May 6th, 1903.     :  FOR   Hardware, Tools/of all kinds,   Paints, etc.,  Cracky  and Glassware,   Wall- Paper, Window Sh'ades, ^tc^etri  and everything; you  have  been   in   the   habit   of getting'   ajt  the   v Magnet" ,:        !   i  GOTO THE BIC STORE  ������  and   by   Paying   Cash   get   what   you want  10 per ceHj*  cheaper than you could at the Magnet. ,7  ^^    WE HAVE CLOSED OUT THE MAGNET.     ��������� :  SIMON LEIfiBR&CO.,  Cumberland  Cold Storage:  Air   fcht  System..  i  O   r, facilities   foi   Sioiing   Perishable   Articles   are   now      '  c-  nplete.;      Eggs,   Butier,," Game,   Fowl   and   Meals  of  kinds Stored at Reasonable   Kates '; ...'.  *"��������� ' Xy.  ^1  NOTICE IS HERE BY-GIVEN  that the.undernoted have made ap-.  plication for Hotel  Licences' under  the  provisions  of  the  statutes in  that behalf. -   -  RENEWALS.  Samuel C. Davis, Union Hotel,  Union; Wm. Lewis, Courtney Hotel  Courtney; Geo, G. McDonald, Elk  Hotel, Comox; Samuel J. Cliffe,,  Lome Hotel, Comox; B.C. Mills  Timber & Trading Co., Rock Bay  Hotel, Rock B*y; Edgar W, Wylie,  Burdwood Hotel, Read I������land; John  H. Piket, Spring Inn Hotel, Comox  Road.  TRANSFER.  Peter McDonald from John Ward,  Waverly Hotel, Shoal Bay.  The Bonrd of Licence Commissioners will meet to consider the  above applications on Monday, the  loth June, at one-o'clock p.m., in  the Court House, Cumberland.  JOHN THOMSON,  Chief Licence Inspector,    ���������  Comox  Licence District.  Cumberland, B.C., /  May 26th; 1903.-' . .   .-���������������������������������������������  A Complete Stock in al! Lines.  Iron Beds,    Springs,    Top Mattrei.-ee,    Box Mattresses,  Machines,    Bedroom Sets,   Bed Lounges,    Couches,  (all kinds),    Kitchen Cupboards,    Kitchen Treasures  Do not buy without getting our prices.      We can save you  money   ���������on    anything    you    ma\    want    in    these   lines.  STANLEY H. RIGGS,      Corner Store  .w.v/:-.--������C������*:������.������;������            1  ,  Ti'  ������r^ '  1 - -  1  FroFH r  \x.  I  iC   ~ ^  1      A      '***  1 x������  l/I  i 7  EJ  ---- ���������-|^  \(  ml  KL  ,b  -A Large and com;������  plete Stock at the  v.  tO per cent Discount for Cash  m STORE  Simon Leiser & Co., Ltd.  /|||A WARD'will/be paid for, 'information leading^ to }\he>tJjlp&f  ,tPH\/~    viction of persons appropriating or defctroyihg.rour-^eer .l^egs        -   m  U NI ON TB R EVVi N G CO:, Ltd: '  Phone   27.  DUNSMUIR STREET  F. O. Drawer   45!  For -Orchard,   Field and Farm,  t,,  Highest Grades.    Best results obtained from their use.     Adapted |6 ������11  .-      ..Soils., Suitable for all Crops. ,.   5 ,.7 7  ANALYSIS  AVAILABILITY & SOLUBILITY strictly guaranteed,  J Analysis ' of Standard   Brands   siiovvs ,,them' to  bb  Government j Analysis' of Standard   Brands   siiovvs vthem7 to  ,'. ABOVE  PER  CENT OF   PLANT   FOOD   CLAIMED.    -    "'    '''   : .���������: ���������:'-'- 1 cli : u. : .������.  Standard  Formulae. <   '>:.x'~ ,        :"-''*  Brand ''A"-For Grass, -Hay, ,Grain, Truck and.General Farming^  Brand UB"���������ForOtchards, Berries, Potatoes, Roots, Hops or any crop where.  ,"     '** 'Potassh is largely heeded."     A'      ,7V"^'���������,''-   -\ ���������'>-'>-,   '\  Brand "C"���������For Crops"'on'lr!eaty Soils, Glovers;''"Peatse,1 "Beans   or   wperever  11        Nitrogen is not'w.'inting.      ,*       "   :v;       <r;^ ,-       ' ";7"  We also carry a complete stock of   Muriate of   Potash,   Sulphate   ot ^Potash,  Kr.mite, Superphosphate, Thomas Phosphate^arid Nitrate  of- Sotlal  For Pi ices. Pamphlet and- Testimonials add rets   .    7  Victoria  Chemical Co., .Ltd.,  31 12 02 VICTORIA,   B.C.  -J HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Monday, the 15th day of June, a.d., 1903, at the hour of  10 a.m, at the Court-house, Cumberland, I shall:offer for Sale by Public Auction the Mineral  Claims in the list hereinafter set out, of tha persons in said list hereinafter set'but; of which Crown  Grants have b'een.issued, for all.Unpaid Taxes accrued, due and payable on the 30th day of J.une,  1902, or,accrued, due and payable at an> 30th day of June, subsequent to the date of the issue of the  C'own Grants,.and remaining unpaid at the-31st day of December, 1902, and for the expenses of  advertising-this notice.  If the Taxis and Expenses of advertising, as set out in said list, are not paid to me on or before  the day of sale, the Claims may be sold to the highest bidder, and a conveyance executed to the purchaser of all right and interest in said .Claims'legally alienated by the Crown by the Crown Grants  thereof.  In the event of theie being no purchaser, or if the price offered shall not he sufficient to pay the  taxes and expenses of advertising, the land shall absolutely revert to the Province and the .Crown  Grants thereof shall be deemed void.  LIST   ABOVE    MENTIONED.  a  Name of Person.  Channe Mining Co; :..  Douglas Pine Mining Co., Ltd.  ���������   ���������     .*������ " **  i< ������������������'���������     ������������������     '������������������,������������������*'���������'���������    .' ������������������  Nash, ;Martin .������������������  Whalen, William.  ,.  De Beck, Bauer & McKinnon.  ������������ **:  Bauerj W, A.  ������<  <<  <<  ������<  <������  DEscuirrioN ok Claim.  Cullen, Jauies  De Beck, George W.  MucKinnon, John M.  <������  Ferguson, Robert Chas.  ������������ ��������� <(  C< it  Cuba Silver Mining Co.  White Pine,  Douglas Pine  Gold Exchange,  Cone Fracn,  Champion,  Commonwealth,  Jennie B,V  -Julie,  Enid,  Stella,  Blucher,  Wellington,  Waterloo,  Contact fracn,  Copper King,  Copper .Chief,  Blue Jacket,  Silver King,  Theodosia,  Annie Laurie,  Iais,  Riverside,  Snamrock,  Lot 234, Thurlow Island,  46*93 acres  31 02  14-76  -52  22 05  20-85  41  <<  <<  it  .<  ������4  42 53  38 84  46 25  25 60  "271,  ��������������� 272,  ���������������   273,  "276; Fanny Bay,  "   277 "      '"  '���������'*   278, Phillips Atm,  ". 233,  "280,7      "        "  ". 281,        "        "  "   288, Frederick Arm,  49 22  "   289,        ��������������� ��������� "      48*73  .���������������   290,        " "      37 99  ������. 326, " ''-.'"'��������� "75  "1835, MalaspinaInlet, 45" 14  "1834, " "     45 55  "1833, '������ "     39 03  " 1832i '* "      4421  "1831, " ���������"     44-  " 386, Phillips Arm, 51 ��������� 65  "   385,        "        " 45 23  "   387,        "        " 4571  "   416, Loughboro' Inlet 34'11  ������<  <<  ��������� ������,  <<  <<  <>  <<  <��������� ,  11  ������<  -c<  <<  <<  <<  <i  <(  11  c������  <<  <<  <(  t3  "St     ������>  0   H  $58 75  24 00.  11 25  75  5 75  21 00  32 25  29 25 .  .35 25  ,19 50"  37 50  36 75  i 28 50  X'    ,75..  25 00  25 00  20 00  22 50  22 00  13 00  11 50'  11 50  8 75  a  O4    >  v.   r3  $0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 76  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  6 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75'  0 75  0 75  0 75  0 75  TOTAL  $59 50  24 75  12 00  1 50  6 50  21 75  33 00  30 00  36 00  20 25  38 25  37 50  29 25  1 50  25 75  25 75  20 75  23 25  22 75  13 75  12 25  12 25  9 50  JOHN 1IAIIID, Assessor,  Comox Assessment District,  Cumberland Poet Office.  Dated at Cumberland this 13th day of April, 1909-  ������  1,1  'i  AH  'I  I  ���������SI  i  !  m  -JX  tt  ������  #  m  i  cat  Ml  &���������,  I  I

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