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The Cumberland News Nov 20, 1901

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 A*y~~  W S. &  NINTH'YEAR.  CUMBERLAND, B.;C -WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 'e9oi.  ' 1  Heattiog  Stoves  Cooking Stoves  ri  We'have lately received two consignments of Stoves and Ranges  including the -Latest Patterns  .���������   l  Sj-  y  K  ly*���������  AIR ^ TIGHT    STOVES  For, both   WOOD   and  COAL.  *  XIt'iy6u-"rie"ed   a  Stove *6f. any,; kind do-^ not  to .call  and   Inspect-our 'Stock. .jVjj.���������   ��������� /  (i < *  THKB1G  SJMON Leiser;  ICumberiarid, B. C.  % ���������*..  >���������      ���������       ���������  ���������" J  ���������,  J  f  >���������">  -  1  r  fail  1  J.  **  -  \  <"  *  1. 0.  ->              <  1   /������������������  1  i  1   ,  <-  ������  -___s_ggg<g^  .���������eg^fe^SSSS^S ���������-��������� ���������: ~7;���������; '  t Nieholles & Rendu!, Ld.  * r'    .     -   61 YATES'STREETr   VICTORIA,- B. C.  >';Writeior* price* and1 particulars.--'P.' CvvDfawer 563.  >&&2&*3&z; ��������� ' -  " =���������-���������: ���������-������������������^  -������������������������������>-  ",>--1--^ A POINT TO  WHEN,YOU WANT-  Furniture/Carpets,    Lin-  oieums,! Wallpaper, 1  Or Anything in the  It will PAY YOU to Correspond with  us.     We  Manufacture or Im port i n   Car Lots" and  carry s the   Biggest  Assortment in the West /  OUR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE FREE ON REQUEST  WEILER  BROS.,  $     COMPLETE FURNISHERS.  VICTORIA, B'.C  ;f_������-'_rsgg^;-"������-?������p?'^^  Blankets, Quilts, Gornforters, Spreacls,  Overcoats,    Macin^  Reefers,  Sweaters,; Soxs,  Mitts,   and  Gloves, B.6ptS';/''-S.h;bfe  Oil Clothing.   . .....,-'��������� ���������..-...;.- ���������...-....',-./.v    .;.  ALL GOODS AT REASONABLE PRICES.,  WIRE   NEWS.  te  J  e  unsmuir  Vancouver, Nov. 12. ��������� Albert  Adams "to-day signed a contract  binding hirns'elf to construct the  Carneoie library; according.to plans',  for $40;200 by October 15, 1902.,  Halifax, Nov. 12���������The steamship  'Evangeline from 'London to-'day  brought a party of 100 sailors' and  marines for tlie Pacific squad-on,  and about 50 soldiers for Esquimalt  -���������garrison. .���������  Ottawa, -Nov,.' 1������2���������A despatch  from the home' authorities received  to-day states that .as the Queen's  birthday falls op Sunday, a Royal  salute will be fired at noon on Mon:  dayj' December 2nd. The Royal,  salute in honor of Her Majesty, will  be fired at all military stations from  < 1 i >  Halifax to Esquimalt: ~   A'  Paris, Nov. 12���������President Lpubet  presided at the'cabinet'council 'to-  da}-".      The   foreign "minister,   M.  Delcasse,   announcedr that   he'had  'notified  the Porte that1 diplomatic  relations between- France and Tur-  key   had   been, resumed *.and  that  Admiral  Caillard's -squadron..had  left the Island for Mitylene.   J  ��������� ^Nanaimo, 12.���������Last night, while *  jnt'oxicated/  a ; fisherman   namexl  Geo. Munro went into the fan house  and stoppedvthe' fan working., The  -engineer in   the  engine, house; at^  once delected something wrong and *  'rtent to the fan house.    A fight en-  ,sutd, Munro,refusing to leave. ->'He,  was firiajly turned juut tandw after-_  wards 'arrested, by:the city police.  Whi������e',lno"'da'mage resulted, it might/  ,have given trouble, as hundreds ot v  miners depended, upon ihe fans forJ  ,vunillationr_  -,. .   -   ~ i  ,   L6ndoiii>Nov.l2���������LordKitcHen-  rer,*-in' '��������� a   dispatch   from' Preldfia,-  dated'Monday, Nov.  11,-presents  '_iis weekly report, ands i nciden tal 1 y."  locates General''TDe'wet1 fft>the riorfh-  'e'astern part of the "Orange*" Hiver  Colony.'    He says the-Boers have  lecently1 been collecting under his ���������  'leadership, and that the British are  now moving'to disperse thenf.  "   Lord  Kitchener gives  the' Boer  causalties since Nov.*4} as 63 killed,  105 wounded, 104 captured and 45  surrendered.  Referring to Lord Salisbury's  speech last Saturday' night at the  Guildhall, Truth says : "The careless composition of the speech of.  the Piemier which contained some  singularly obscure sentences, nas  revived the talk of his impending  retirement, and given cause for believing at least that he no longer  takes an earnest interest in political  life."  An Anarchist meeting *' to com-  merate the legal murder of the  /Chicago Anarchists," which had  been called for to night, was prohibited by thc police, who were  stationed at the v���������rioue entrances  to the hall in Clcrkenwall, London,  and sent away hundreds that came  to attend the proceedings. Prince  Krapoikin. Malatesta and Louise  Michel were among the promoters.  London, Nov. 13���������Mr Broderick,  ��������� the British' secretary of war, speaking to-night at a banquet given in  London in his honor by the Carlton  Club," declared that the Boers were  ���������hiding.' their tracks by murdering -  Kaffirs behind them. ���������  " Lord Kitchener wired to-day,"  he���������cnnt.inued, "that the.cpld-bipod-  ed murder of natives had become  .frequent of late, and that two dead  natives,' their hands tied behind  their backs, were found onrNov. 10,  at the bottom of a mine shaft."  Later in his speech .Mr-Broderick  said Great Britain had now 42,000  Boe:s in custody,in  the concentra  tion camps and on various islands,  and that   11,000 more   had - been  killed   or wounded/or  had left "the  - ��������� -1  couutry on'patrol.    He added that  he believed the number of-Boers  now in "the field was about 10,000.  ' The country has set its teeth and  intends to go through the^process  of wearing down," he exclaimed.  " We intend ��������� to pro-vide Lord Kitchener with fresh troops to replace  tired ones. Only to-day a certain  colony made an offer to help."  Mr <Broderick said he was sorry  anything had happened to affect the  career of Sir Redvers Buller. and he  assured the company that the deafness of Sir Evelyn Wood was not a  r- *  bar to the work that oflicer had to  do as commander of an army corps.  Mr Broderick explained that four  battalions and two- cavalry regi-  ments would be drawn from India  Aor service in South Africa.  TUESDAY'S aENTERTAINMENT.,'  >. ��������� . /:  <-.i *  - ' -       $      ~*   * /  The entertainment tOt-be^giyen on-  Tuesday evening, 26th inst., in aid'  'of the  widow and orphans of the1  late Mr Torrance, should be largely  patronized..    The bereft family arei  in1 verypbor   circumstances   and  taking into-consideration that the  only assistance given them;will be>  local,  we should,do our .utmost to  swell the fund'by. attending.    The*  young ladies have worked hard  to,-  'make'the. affair a success, our best  talent has promised to assist, and  it  now,   remain^ with .our   kind-  -hearted   citizens  to fshow by their  presence on ff Tuesday evening that"  they are now.* as they always'have'  been, readv to assist the widow and  orphan's in'their distress/   The good  'people" of eComox -and   Courtenay  have^ not br-eri behind in the good  work,  they having r started a  subscription   li-^t which has been" xnefc  -/with a generous response.  A   DENIAL,  . ' / 1. <  The following appeared -in the  New������- Advertiser pf Tuesday:���������- <  . "It is understood that Hon:Mr  Dunsmuir has been requested by  His Honor the Lieut.-Governor to  complete the personel of his cab  inet atjnis earliest convenience, and  be ready to meet the people at the  usual time early in the year."  We are,authorised by Mr Dunsmuir to give the above'statement  an absolute and unqualified denial.  s  There need be nothing more said in  this connection, except that our  Vancouver con tern porar}*" is utterly  inexcusable in sending such a misstatement abroad.���������Colonist.  SEVERE   WEATHER  IN  GREAT BRITAIN.  Many tales of thc disastrous ga^e  now reach us, especially from the  coasts of the United Kingdom. A  hundred persons arc supposed to  have perished in the storm which  has 8"-ept over Great Britain and  Ireland, while tales of disastrous  floods come from the Welsh lowlands. In, Yorkshire and Ireland'  great damage-has been done In  some parts of-the country the rain  fell for 36 hours compelling ships  everywhere to run for shelter. The  seas were so high off the Tyne th-it  shipping had to be stopped. The  armored cruiser Monmouth was to  have been 'launched on the Clyde  on Nov. 12, but owing to the severity of the storm the ceremony was  postponed. It is reported also that.  16 persons went down with the  lightship at Dover.  An Old  Country Dance,   Character  . Songs,'.'etc , at  Cumberland Hall on  Tuesday, 26t_.    Bring the little ones.  SHIPWRECK 15 THE GULF.  *i '  Schooner Goes Down with  c   all on Board.  A bottle containing the following  pathetic memorandum was picked  ,up,on the beach near Cape Lazo  last week:���������" Cumberland, August  29th, schooner "Westville" sinking.    All on board lost."   >  (Sgd.)    Cookte Johnston.  Billy Marshall. -  W. Connors.  , Andy IIorne.  of Nova Scotia." f  That the finder of the bottle 'and '  document was horrified goes without saying, and that the note found  r  its way to the " News " office, in a  hurry was natural. - At first' sight  the affairTooked bad, very bad! but  (as our eagle-eyed devil happened to  know that at least two of. the unfortunates were, and had been for  some lime,1'alive and-kicking, and  in pretty fair flesh, in .this our'town, <<,  it was - speedily "assumed that theo  schooner referred 'to was^' made of,  glass, and shipwrecked the hardy  t mariners - only after1' repeatedly ���������  crossing the bar. Thus is , lost ;  another gigantic scoops   ,        -'   \   '  THE WILDMAN OF THE WOODS. \  'Some three miles-up the Trent,   ">  on . the* left hand bank,, there is a'   >  cabin   on   a  little1 clearing A   The  building   is so' situated that Jit is   ''  impossible ,to*see it unless a'person     ,  comes out into'the* clearing close to 'J  it.'    The land' was formerly-taken  up-by a "man named Perry^ whov  -lived-imCourtenay for a time,  but -���������-  ,who left it, some years^agoi* T'For.' ���������  Bome.time back the cabin'has-been'1- ������������������  occupied'by* a man'named Charles  Leedi;  formerly of Nanaimo,'' who'  has  lived 'there  quite-alone,   and  apart*from fellowrr.en-slave when at  rare,'intervals  he has  visited   the  - town -for-.Jthe���������purpose of obtaining   ,  suppliesr So peculiar are^he'man's f ���������  actions  that a  well-definecL beliefj ,  that he is partly, if not wholly insane, is indulged in  by people who  havemet him.   ( A short time ago  two hunters passing the cabin, and  seeing  smoke  issuing   from   what    ���������,  they    thought    was   a ..tenantless  building,   went  to   the   door   and  knocked.    They were greeted from  within  by a  flow of  such strange  language  that they departed without  investigating   further,   feeling  sure that a maniac dwelt therein.  Later,  two others from this town  passed the place, and one of them  seeing the man issue from the door  gieeted hirn  with a   "good  morning*."     Ho turned like a wild beast  and assailed his visitor with a volley  of foulest  abuse  and  threats,  telling him he wanted no hunters  there.      He then went within and  slammed   the door..    After   a  few  moments   he aga;n   appeared   and  repealed his language, at the same  time  advancing  in   a  threatening  manner.     Seeing   that he had   no  tgun the hunter stepped rip to  him  and in turn threatened him with a  sound thrashing if he did not desist,  when   he subsided and   again  withdrew to  the house. The hunter  went  on   his,   way and   upon  the  second man's arrival on the scene-��������� .  he had been: a short distance behind  ���������he was unable to extract a word  of  information   or   anything 'else .  from    the   lonely  dweller   in   the  woods.     There can   be no   doubt  that the case ia one which calls for  police investigation.      If the man  is insane he should be removed, for,  apart from any humanitarian  sen- ,  timent    he    will   piohably' be ��������� a  menace to any one travelling that  part of the country.     If he is sane  then he  should  receive   a, strong  warning  not to interfere with  bypasses.  &r  'r������l  "I  y  " *- t-1  ���������**". Ml  A: ^J/H|  A'1 V. iK-  v r^i   *^^^ fi^j  ���������*-U---   "J1 if  >    ~    1    n       *r   f  e"%if\  ,. - Wi.  " -1     r^V'-S-lll  :-������<  I 4.  -A>-> A  " ��������� s    &  rf\V  ���������"' --"if  ���������*l^1aAf  * "Am  n- -    -' > I  ���������"    ���������������������������?  *" Stf,  ' ��������� c?  - v -- i -**^  ' '"Ah  -*       t-'**?  ��������� ��������� . ������*>i  i '  ---^  ^������������--*   IT*.  ���������*���������;>"  . "*   1 ^*-i.|l  - I   -  j*i i*������r<  ' 7-1  %    4v  a\  - 'I  f| II  m  1  i  m  m  m  ���������:M  s    ,     e ������ ������  A Story of the Golden  Fleece.  ��������� ��������� e  By ST..GEORGE RATHBONE  his mind,  true     hi  lt was,   a ' Zanibodi,-    in    full war  .drtss.  though  he aimed no rhinocer-  -ous   hide   shield.     Something     in   the  '���������dancing plumes told liex->he hod seen  him   before,  .iml   then   ho  remembered  ^that among the dancers had been one  more  agile  than   all  the rest,   whom  " ' .Jim P.ludsofi marked as  the head war  --chief-of the tribe.  ���������   What  caused     him  to  act  in     -this  -manner?  Were., Iris suspicions aroused by  ���������something lacking in the walk of the  disguised paleface?  ,  Upon  looking more closely T"cx noticed   that  as   yet   the   ferocious   war  '- --chief- seemed  to   pay  but  very, " little  attention   to   him.     His" eyes"    were  Slued nupen   tlie  gliding-  figure   of   the  -fair  god.    '  t     Then light  broke in   upon  .and  he  began  to  grasp.thc  ,   -wnrciness  of the situation.  This great warrior, who' had doubt-  , '  "less  gained  his   position" through  his  prowess in -the chase,  and in  time of  j "'battle,   had  dared  to   presume  so  far  as  to -fall   in  love  with   the beautiful  _ being"  whom his  tribe  had  set  up  as  a ^thing  to   be   worshipped.    .  -    r   ,At   tho  bare 'thought  Pox  felt     his  'blood  boii  within  him.     perhaps  the  -time   that  had  elapsed  since  his  first  meeting  with' this' fair  lnrricl   of     thc  *���������   wilderness      had      been       exceedingly  ���������brief, ' but  it  was 'not  jealousy   'that  ���������-sprang:to arms so much, as tlie sense  'Of repulsion   at   tlie  bare  thought   of  *one so lovely being" wooed by a sav-  , ��������� -ago.  '     He gripped his  assegai more fierce-  '   'ly and*gritted  his  teeth   in  a signili-  ���������eant   wa-y   that      boded   no  good   to-  -wartis the     war     chief should     they  ���������-coice'..t6'blows  in  the near future  ,      "I'll     keep     an     eye   en  you,     my  'hoacty,   and   if  you   show  your  hand  ��������� look  out  for  squalls,"   was  what  he  -muttered.  *-   Thus     they '.passed     through-  the  ���������gales.       , ' -        -,._,'  i'ex   breathed   freer   when   this   oc-  ' --curred,   for   it   was   a  relief  to     find  '"himself   beyond, the.   limit   of     those  ���������everlasting   r conical   -lodges   forming-  streets  and  lanes  that  were  crowded  ,   with   excited' throngs t  of     the   Zam-  -iiodi. ,   ��������� '  He  was  keeping   watch     and  ward  " -upon- the war. chief,  and noticed that  '���������Walkulla had moved' closer    to     the  ���������-girl. -.  Evidently the stalwart Zambodi had  ���������also discovered his presence, and  ���������begun to. suspect lie had a rival in  :tliq field���������at least Kex saw him  -glance towards him several times,  -and once the war chief made an imperious gesture which being interpreted might mean that he was to betake h'imself  off without   delay.  The fact that the unknown brave  did not appear to notice his mute  command seemed to further enrage  ..the  chief.  A climax was inevitable.  _Cj-ond  them  lay   tho  remains   of a  "fire,   thc  ashes  still  throwing   out     a  -dull red glow,  and her course promised  to   take     them     close     by  these  glowing  coals.  As if making  up  his mind to bring  matters   to  a  focus,   Walkulla hastened  his  stops.  cessfulJy, as with what Walkulla declaimed.  Perhaps the war chief demanded  why he dared follow the fair god  when she ventured to walk 'forth, or  it might be he went even further and  'threatened all maimer of evil if the  venturesome warrior ever -again cast  an envious  eye upon his  prij.e.  Hastings \ e.-iturl-d upon no response. It was not that the impassioned harangue had ta'! en away his  power o: speech, but his inability t.,  grapple with the Zambodi tongue  made him just as -helpless with regard to repl.y'ng- as he had been in  understanding the dritt of the torrent poured  upon Jus -head.  His silence showed considerable dis-  Walkulia dared aspire1 to the hand  of this delightful being whom a  strange destiny had made a goddess  in exile���������therefore Walkulla 'must die  ���������it ,was decreed, and his the arm to  write tlie senrence of the powers  that be.  From mere     defensive  tactics      the,  change to offensive was but,a step.  The- war chief proved  game, for up  to  this  time he-had  scorned  to  call  assistance,      even   , though   one   shout,  would   have   resulted   in   the .undoing  of his  fee.      '���������<*,,.    r  When .Rex  the .Zambodi  ONTARIO FRUIT EXHIBIT.  started  '���������ration, though it evidently inflamed  the anger of the chief, 'who pressed  him with what 'appeared to' be another question,*., if ,one could judge  from 'the rising inflection.   "'  Ilex remained as mute -as the  sphinx that surveys tho Egyptian desert under the shadow of Pharaoh's  pyramids.  At 'the same time lie prepared f'for  the worst.  Walkulla, despairing of drawing a  reply from his mute unknown rival,  tried other tactics, which proved  somewhat more successful in discovering life  in  the -blaCk statue.  He suddenly bent" forward and  thrusting out his hand caught ' the  other's nose between his lingers and  gave it a vicious pinch that brought  the tears to Hasting's eyes.  ���������mat   was  quite enough.  .'   Walkulla      accomplished    his  though    the    result   may' have  what surprised   him."     - ',  Such an insult no self-respecting argonaut couid'piit up. with, and the  pugnacious spirit that' prompts every  Anglo-Saxon to use,'his hands in a  like emergency,- caused P.ox to land  a blow square'y in the- war chief's  face., -  -���������It 'came straight from the shoulder  with all the muscular vim and power of which he was capable. The  Zambodi went flying backward as  though shot from a gun, and landed on his back with a thump ''thai  must have caused him to see stars.  ' He was like a cat in his ways, and  could not-be kept down. As though  made,of Indian rubber he bounded to  his   feet.      The  light   of' the  - embers  end,  so mo-  gave 'Kex a good view of his face,  and such a physiognomy ho'never ir.  all his life hoped, ' to look upon  again���������distorted by passion, s.mear-  c4 with, paint, and now streaked  with gory stains as thc effect of the  sledge-hammer cut hc-'had  received.  Of course they were'in for it now,  since nothing but death could -wipe  out  the  insult  of  that 'blow.-  -i'ex would certainly have avoided  the encounter had he been alone, but  it was thrust upon him, and he had  no  alternative.  ,   A duel with a' savage chieftain, enraged  to  a  point   of' damoniac _ fury,  hundred feet of the  the .new regime  ior the first time bc-_?u  to have suspicions of -the truth ���������  that under the paint of his enemy's  face there might lie the*-white 'skin  of a hated  Anglo-Saxon.        '  What might be deemed a startled  exclamation broke from his-lips; indicating that he had', made a dis-  co\ery. c        - ,     '"  Pressed back as be was by the rush'  of his adversary, it could ' be seen  Lhat while he .struggled against the  threatening assegai that v,whirled  about 'his-head ��������� with dazzling"*rapidity, it was something else'that caused him to fasten his keen black eyes  on   the  arms 'of  Hastings.   , <   ' .  Perhaps'there may have been some  spot which Pex unconsciously neglected when using the ointment, in the  dark, and it was 'this patch of white  skin that had riveted the ^native's attention. - - -  At any rate, ' a's he suddenly be-s  came aware of the truth, his scruples  with regard to sound ing the alarm  vanished, and from his- lips pealed a  far reaching shout that echoed fronr  crag to  drag overhead. -  It was Walk'ulla's last slogan.  Hastings had discovered/his chance,  and-nerved to the -decdDby the des-  *perate nature of his situationihe-sent^  the o.steel , of thp assegai cashing  through bone and muscle, until. ' the'  keen point protruded" from the- back  of  the unfortunate  war;  chief. , '  Th'e Zambodi staggered" back and  fell to the ground���������he endeavored to  once more gain his feet; while ��������� ���������his  painted face looked like that of a  devil from Tophet, but now the blow  been swift and sure, and Walkulla  could only scowl and shriek for - reinforcements. '  lev  - .1  So  did   Hex.  Thus   the   Liircc  came  % bos kit*  the  smouldering  ilate  council-fire.  together  coals  of  just  the  CHAPTER XIX.  DUET. UXDEi; THE -SlOCKAnE Of THE KRAAL.  The "war chief spoke to the girl���������  his language seemed warm to Kex,  even though he failed to understand  its   te ior.     He  lo'rr.ed  Ws H-cilla  had  -������Uro-*>. t<-  h  He  I   hio   pi'Sfciorr   ior   the   fair   god  to   o-CAcome   the   re\eroncj    he    was  vexpected to pay her a;, a. deity.  A.'s   lie   tal-.ec:   rapi.r.,-,    he   made   cx-  tra\agint  gvr/aucs.      Re*-;  could    not  ���������'but  njlc  Lis  g. a ciid  carriage,     and  hi;;   stalwart  ior.,:,   even   w hiJo  criti-  ��������� cally  eying  his   iigii:e  as   might     an  athlete   m   the   Koman   arena,      upon  cr   with   whom  and,within a  stockade surrounding his 'kraal, where  some scores' upon scores of black  impis moved restlessly about, was  not a consummation of his adventure  devoutly   to   be   wished.  Straight as the arrow flies from  the-bow, Walkulla went at him. One  of these tigerish Zambodi braves  springing to the attack is an object  that might weli inspire 'some little  alarm in the stoutct breas. ; but  though Kex. may have felt such a  thrill,- it did not prevent him. from  meeting the attack of the black as  should a  brave man.  Of course Kex was not an adepl  m ' the use of the assegai, but at  clpse quarters where the weapon  could not be thrown and would have  to be L_ed as a sword cr spjar, he  hopjd to succc-s .fully meet the attack of his on-rushing enemy.  Taken in all it v.as c-uite a neat  little a lair, and Histings really did  himseii: proun. j'erhaps the met thai  a pair of Lright e;. es watched ever\  move-men:., and th^t the t s\ mpati iJs  oi tho fair g.-.d were extcn'cUd to him,  ner\cd  that  good arm  cf his.  He knew something, of sword play,  fortLiiatcl.-.; and applied ihis acquaintances   with  arms  to  advantage."  WjL'-ulla may have engaged iu many  iiprce  n<'.}.t in   which   tne r'cadl.V'as  a  se'ga i  C.1   SO;  met  of the  quarter  an  aiua  'v. ere destined to  disco1, cririg   a   gla-.h  'he believed the fa!.cr  spoodily  throw-  him   in personal   coa-  '���������' tact. ���������  She  answered 'the   war  chief  in . his  own .strange tongue, which  .vlic- spoke'  fluently, but her. cold m.inr-ur, perhaps  the stinging rebuke in br words, did  .little     toward     quenching    the    new  -fever  that  had. begun   to  run    amuck  ���������'in Walkulla's veins. "  That  fever  was  jealousy.  It finds  lodgment' in thc  breasts  of  -untutored  savages,  as well-as among  people-  of   cultivation   and   refinement   indeed,   the  closer  we  draw  to   the  ���������natural    state    the     more  prominent  ���������does  this  failing  appear.  The war chief seemed to be ' unsatisfied by tlie answers she! made,  for he suddenly whirled upon-. Hastings.  What he said could not be written  ���������the English language does not  contain sounri.s--with which to express  'Zambodi   words.  And indeed, Pex could only faintly  -jruess the meaning of the tirade.  Did soii'e learned linguist lire a tor-  -rrnt of phrases .���������".-��������� :m So user it or another do:*d l-iiu-uag''? at his poor head,  *-2:e could  grapple with   it .iu.-U  ss sun-  iiiucn  .such  one.  A 1  /igli' er  trie 'tac  con ce  a   va-  ii.  ie!  '.uius  w  i ut  ���������in-1  and  y   of  mn ployed     a*  he cj: ( ti  i.   n.-.wi  who  La  e  hi.n :-a  spru.ig  upon     h u.  priheo   as    th s  s.:  Ihe  * same  v< rt. y  ie.'j   tr;  tomed   were   met   by  of   ihe   I- e n-pointeil   we.ijro  once . falterof!    inr   looked  p-oved  himself'    a  the   n.ime,  a: d   ii  w..s   ac"us-  ; en .r   pl.-.\  :, lie. neve  ovi r      hi.-  ���������he  of  whicJi   lie  a- s  sh'.)L*.l<-'c:-  with the air  of a man- wm:  ci.nc i\c8  tlie  idea  of  retreat.  "J hd ass g.iio writhed and twisted  like haUl;i,g serjiei-ts. Kex applied lii  knowledgn, cf swore! tactics tovard  .' e:*[>ing' his antagonist frp.n utili.-.in^  any trick he might wish to bring i.i-  to jilay, and Walkulla seemed . trc-  mendouKly,. surprised at being unabie  to even raise his weapon when h.e saw;  a chance to bury its point in the  unprotected -breast   of   his. enemy.  His   surprise   turned   to   a-imzesmenl.���������  as   he   found   himself    several     times  way, giant (hat he was,  strategic    rushes     of  CHAPTEK  XX.-,    '-  THE RETREAT OF THE FAIR GOD.  To have conquered ' so valiant an  adversary ..with^ his own weapons,'  was -something' of * whichj young, Hastings might speak with ' pardonable  pride "at some '-"future day. always  provided he." survived - the dangers  that seemed to be .gathering around  his'head  in-such limitless  numbers. -  Just then his one thought 'was escape.   ������      -        - r     . /  No -sooner' did he.see ,his determined , foeman' disposed of than he  snatched up 'the assegai that had  falleip from the palsied-hand of Walkulla at the time thei weapon of the  sadventurer-pierced   his   vitals.   ',  _  "Come, oh, come!" cried-the girl,  in an agony of apprehension, lest he  should linger, just a litdc too long,  and once the blacks came sweeping  through the gates to surround them,  sho could guess the horrible fate that  must overtake this bold white man.  Keally -Hex needed no ..urging, since  it was far from his intention to  waste any time, in a case where every second  counted.  He saw his guide start swiftly  away, and being light of foot himself found little diiiictilty in reaching her s'do.  Then again in his heart he found  cause to thank heaven for the friendly darkness that received their hying  figures in. its gentle embrace, and immediately blotted out all indications  of their presence.  Back in the direction whence they  had come there arose a mighty shout  and Kex, even while risking a stumble in thc gloom, could not keep  from turning his head to take a- flying glance  o\er his shoulder. .  The _picti:re that mep hrs startled  vision was doubtless an exceedingly  strong- ore; but it might have appealed more heartily to his artistic  temperament if he had seen it from  a place of safety, instead of filling  the  position   of  the  hunted  fox.  Again that hum-in black stream  w\-s pouring through the gates of  the kraal, with many extravagant  gestures,  and  brandishing of   arms.  The signal cry of their war chief  had been heard, ,and to a man they  obeyed Ins call, pc;s_ibly expecting to  disco\cr a host or enemies in battle  array, since the-shout had' been one  of extreme urgency.  Leaping and tossing they kept  pouring forth by scores, and'-advancing!, in the direction of the late council fire.  . As they came these' warriors formed a very peculiar flying wedge,:quite  unlike     the   usual   crescent  Some of  the   Fresh   Kxhiblts   Which Aro  Sent to tho ~-_ii.Americ.iii Kxposition  .    franr Ihis Country Week by Week.  At the Ontario fruit exhibit there  is-a fine-fresh display of cold storage apples - of about twenty varieties. Peaches, "'plums and new appl-ss  of ,xnany varieties have, been sent in  from Essex district through ,_.r. W.  W, llilbron, a horticulturalisl- .specialist of Leamington.        ... ,  A number of the new varieties of  early apj-alos and plums have been  received from tha nurseries of li orris  Stone and Wellington at Fonthill.  -i Earge supplies of peaches, pears,  plums, early apples and berries have  come from the at. Catharines district. In this co!lection*"spccial mention may be made of some very fine  samples' of "one of Mr. "Kurbank's  newer creations, the "Climax." Several plates of this new plum'are 'on  exhibition. .They aro indeed' beautiful, tlie majority measuring over  seven inches jn circumference. These  -fruits have attracted considerable'attention for their beauty,' large size  and carliness. , Mr: James./rittering-  ton lias , shown considerable /. enterprise during >iie"past"-few' years, in-  secui-ing many novelties.' of great,  value in the horticultural world"  and his success in this' respect is  very  gratifying. '- ' [  Queenstown and Niagara are to the  front, with'peaches, pears/plums, apricots and berries of various kinds.  The .display from Mr. W. Armstrong  and Mr. W. Ii. Cbllinson������being especially-"good. '' j  The Burlington' Horticultural     Society through' the Secretary, Mr. W.;  F. Fisher "and Mr. Arthur Peer, who,'  has .the  woz-lc  in  charg^,   has    "also  sent  in th'e first large  display  from  that  district, which will now be followed-up   v/ith  regular  weekly' ship-v  ments for the remainder of the' sea-"  , son.      <��������� *-,''*,  There are also a large number  exhibits from 'various exhibitors  different parts of the Province.  If the" patriotic Canadians who  kindly ,    sent'fr'oin time to- time  magnificent collection of ������ut flowers,  could   only realize the  pleasure they  confer on Mr". Bunting,  the energetic  superintendent,   and- his    assistants,  by     helping     them  to  beautify and  keep up, the'standard of the Ontario  exhibit, and'on-the public generally,  who' always     turn away .reluctantly  from the Ontario display, they would  be     amply    repaid.-''Amongst     the  most  beautiful floral  deco'rationsj-we=  may mention a large assortment   of  Gladiolis from the vast collection of  Mr.   H.   H.- Groff* of Simcoe, , whose"  famous- ,    s*elcc'tibns from1 the 10,000  collections   - of  different  species'   :of  high  quality are" being greatly'    admired   at   the-Horticultural   exhibit.'  Mr., Charles F. AVyer,   superintend-  mo" large  Muskoka  lakes  think, that  they are thoroughly acquainted with  the' whole region,   but' they are mistaken  in this,   writes Lally Bernai/a,  in    The Globe.  Some, of the    --most'  characteristic Muskoka scenery is   to  be found'about the shy little-  lakes-  to  tho immediate -north,  where   ' ha- '���������  ture is herself and unspoiled.      ��������� On  the part of some there 'is the objec--  tion to leaving the main system'   of  navigation and adventuring  ' 'oh'   ' a  land journey o'f_a few miles, but    in'  giving way to this/feeling they-lose--  one of tlie most pleasurable   experi-,  ences that" these northern' wilds    af-, .  ford ��������� namely; a drive through,   the ���������  deep,     fresH,      rich,  varied,, original  hardwood forests of, Ontario.       * To  many life-long* residents in this province* this is a new "experience,    "for,  the original forest has been- so gen- 1  erally   -exterminated that ,the possi- '���������  bility of driving through miles of it '  is    rare. Star Lake is ' one of - ^ the -  most enelianting of these .hermit waters of the north, and the' eight-mile ,''  drive from Port/Cockburn or  '   Rbs-  seau is tho part of the journey which  a lover of the woods'will remember  with most' pleasure.  The lake itself,  with its starlike radiation of     bays, ���������  the golden-sanded" beach,    ' and      the  deep, sylvan1 rivers- that flow into-it,1 -  or out* of it,  where the heron or the" >  crane    regards the  solitary, canoeist,.'  with .stupefied wonder, - supply1    con-"  tinual delights to tliose who, desire  the-restful calm and converse*' with  flood  and.field,  that,  after 'alii con:'' -  s'titute'the true'holiday/     -        ^    ", - '  m  of  in  SOf  a  A Canadian Fights ah" Ostrich.  Trooper H. Greenwood ��������� of the  Yorkshire'Dragoons, in a'letter sent  from.South Africa to,his father at  Halifax, says:,    -- ";,  e     v 4  . *'I was*   coming back'to' canip^by  myself,   after  assisting ^in burying -a  "Mate',   and. was  attacked-by-a largo  ostrich*.     *   It" knocked 'me'-down':. '^1  caught it" by the neck,\and I fought'1  with it' for "about" an Hour. ��������� * No one  was near'cnough*.-to. help. '.I strangl- '  ed it at last,  but it gave mesome^f  thing    ^tOjgoi'on with. -. Thc,captain '  says it was 20 ;to l" on-.the ostrich  killing, inc." "    -, ��������� -. ���������   ���������   ,  ' ,He has*    sent -hornc some of     tliV  bird's "feat'?������'-rs'for 'hiaV'sist'ers.  \   '        ,.        ���������     ���������       -- " l  j-  Canary, Birds.": v   '**     V6    ''  In buying_-canary'* birds;'if you are  seeking a singer, select one, with'a long, -  straight,''tap-ring body. .   '   ' . -  THOSE SUMMER BOARDERS." '  J9  of   the   fruit J exhibit* of Fresno  ent  Co.,   California,  who are r behind  exhibit   deserve  a revelation and wilt* help  to  lish true     impressions  in tho  of the  people, * who knew very  *' says  "that  *��������������������������� the r Ontario  great  praise.  those  *' fruit  It is  estab-  minds  little  concerning the- climate and productions of s Canada. Those who have  sent, and are schdmg fruit, deserve  to be highly commended, and those  who have not sent so1*far,''ought to  realize that it isr their duty to heip,  not only to keep thc exhibit up to  the standard, but to ou\do if possible other exhibitors. -Mr. Bunting  and his assistants work hard in the  interests of thc country, and thcii  efforts are to be appreciated by Unpeople at home, who should help  them in every way to keep up the  display, and let it be the very best  every time."  Mr. Bunting and his assistants  have been very bu&y arranging their  large number of fresh exhibits, and  preparing them for the jury of  awards.  The? entries so far have been largo  and the average quality of the exhibits very high.  Martha Craig.    '  .AjXongr Island Farmer Relates,a.Sail  ���������   - State _f* Affairs. i . -r A , /(]  ^ 'This summer boarding business'is fill.'*' '���������-  right in one'way'and all wrong "in Am-"  ,/*",!,  other." explained,the young Long Islaiul 4. ',������������������'/  farmer.   "It keeps 'lots 'of ��������� money > circu-. ���������'-"���������'  kiting around, but it's awfully- tough,<5n A\  love���������I_mean- what you call homo love.'-.-  Take'my case^forVinstance. -Pni in -love'<-'..  with the.'daughter of "the"' farmer on tlie    '"  next farm, and T think she" reciprocatos.   >  It's ,too soon Ho'speak of .'marriage,  but  Stsir. Kalie, "Miiskoka.  Thoso who confine their vii  its"*"    to  that's sur^'to come: We; are' both looking forward to a inoonliglit evening when  we'll "wander-forth hand in hand and the  question will* be popped���������that is,' "it  would be but for the summer boarders.  - "If we wander oh the "beach, there'll be  a dozen summer boarders* walking up and"  down. (If we turn to the grove,-there'll  be three ortfour summer boarders sitting  around. If wego, out' for a row on tho  moonlight waters, we'll find the summer  boarder, clamming or crabbing, and there  *voa't be a 'corner on the veranda or in  the''orchard where a feller^can put his  arm arouud_liis girl and ask her to be  liis'n.  "You want n little romance about such  things, you know. You can't go into the"  kitchen where your' girl is frying eggs  and ask-her to link her life with yours,  and you can't come upon her all of a sudden when she's hanging out clothes in  the back yard and tell her she's the only  angel on earth. You want moonlight and  poetry and the song"of the bobolink and  all that, but the durned summer boarder  owns the whole shooting match, and  won't give you a show, and I expect it'll  be Novembei before I can take my Sue  out into the middle of -a 20 acre lot and  whlsperingly declare that if she does not  j g've me lier heart I 'shan't live to-see an-  f'rther clam season."���������Brooklyn Citizen.  oy  the  or     horn  Matabele     in  !__i2���������___ B  *\  _' MPuint pawneea  P_> IT������_������_Hk _J_  mg,  made to give  the  the  under  other'.  h'ex  was   in  no'humor  for  play.  lie knew this thing- h?.d' to be settled in a despcra'c hurry, and since  the war chief was bound to accomplish his destruction if he could, Ilex  made up his mind to return the compliment.  Besides, his danger -was very great,  since at any instant a swarm of  hostile blacks might come dashing  out of the kra.al, attracted by the  clashing  of  arms  or  some  signal  cry  to  to  which   the  give vent.  war  chief  might   deign  shape   adopted  their attacks.      '-..'.  The smouldering fire scorned to leap  into now life at' the. thunder of their  approach; as "though startled from  slumber fiair.es sprang up ;aiid in a  measure  illuminated  the  scene.  As he looked, P.ex saw  tlie  the stricken  war chief  staggi  feet with the deadly assegai  tened in his  body.  If he uttered any sound it-'-'was  possible-   to   catch   it,   such  was  awful clamor,  but  there  mistaking  tho  action   of  form of  r to his  till fas-  irn-'  'the  could be no  Walkulla  as  he pointed  in  the  direction  taken .by  the fleeing fugitives. ���������       ,  I-Ie even attempted to lead his;  warriors as of yore, the gauic^spirit  remaining to the last, but death had  ���������too firm a grip en his life, and ere  he had taken three steps ^Walkulla  pitched forward on his face to rise  no more.  (To be Continued.)]  Anaemia, or thin, watery blood, is increasing-to an alarnv  _ extent among the school girls anc young women of our  land. Pale gums, tongue and eyelidsf muscular weakness, in-'  ability for. exertion, deficient appetite, impaired digestion, short  breath, palpitation'of- the heart, attacks of vomiting, swooftiner,  hysteria and irregularities 61 the feminine organs are among the  unmistakable symptoms of ���������������������������anaemia or poor qualify of blood.  Anaemic persons are frequently said to be going: int^ a decline, and as a fact do usually contract consumption or some  fatal constitutional disease-if they neglect to restore:. norma!  vigor, Fresh air, sunlight, .'moderate exercise and the regular  use of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.aiter,each meal will restore new  vitality to the body and new color .to. the' cheek of any anaemic  person. Gradually and thoroughly it forms new red corpuscles  ia the blood and wins back perfect health" and strength.    ' ::  Fifty cents a box, - 6 boxes for S2  Vom Edrnanson, Bates & Co., Torcato.  ������>   .  50 ;   at all dealers,   or post'   paid -I      <      I  f*y  DOMESTIC SERVANTS.  PROBLEM' IN   HOUSEKEEPING   THAT  IS STILL "UNSOLVED. '  Al:  Tlie  Kcmeely,,It  Is  Suggested,   Is  to  ''-  Hand, Onr.'Domestic Service Over to  the   Sex  That   Will  Org-arciice   It  on  JBnsiness Principles.        '  ���������   The Scotsmanrin'"ai long article-on do-  ,    mestic servants .reveals the'fact that the  ,  "sef-vant question" is a burning one in-  '    -.Great   Britain   as , well   as   here.   Most  - ' Americans have the- idea that you .must  Jgo to 'the old^country to find perfection  in  domestic service,   but our contempo-  ,  rary shows that the problem is coesteu-.  - sive   with, Anglo-Saxondom.   "Wherever  - , ..ttv-p* tor* three , women  are 'gathered   to-  , A gether," ,says^ The Scotsman, , "the  con-  ;.  -'.versatioh turns on' tlie shortcomings of  the" domestic servant." l ��������� .,  ' <  ,'1'        It is not so in the east.   "You never  ��������� ,    hear-any man or Woman-who-,has lived  in  the-east talking  with  praise  of the  , ;- home comforts-of England, for.it is of  **,_<���������> use (^concealing the fact that, by con-  ������������������     -trast  with the smooth dome"stic life of  '". India', the absence of household wear and  A' ' tear1, and; worries,, British, housekeeping  '     appears  an' uncomfortable, .chaotic sort  of proceeding. "'-,  *���������'      " v      >    f  >     - "English women who pride themselves  '",,   on* being ..good   housekeepers, continually  look afte^and^ supervise'their servants  Jtill  all' the'lawful  responsibility- of, the  '..   naaidds merged in-that of the mistress.  ..   'The  good - housewife's  perennial-,cry   is  '', that she is worried to death to keep' her  A\ .servants, up  to -the, mark.  ^A.'constant  / -���������' supervision seems to.be the-chronic bur-  -,   den-   of   the  rBritish    housewife.*    The  , V 'white r,lady'\ of   the   eastern   bungalow  would   never, dream  of supervising^, tlie  A .meals '-for- dinner -party or the .arrange-  "'^'men't'of the,table.r She tells her stately  ��������� '/Hindoo   butler, ,"her..':CingaIese   appu   or  A >her Chinese servant-that so many guests  , are coming to dinner.f As  a matter of  ^ routine he writes out and submits to her  * ,��������� approval-a 'menu ' of ,*"six,   eight or[ ten  , .   courses, as the'case may be. - She f crosses  out-any dish she does-not like'or adds  (   those   she .would, prefer,,  impresses   on  '  ���������bim that everything is to be very nice,  ���������and he doe^ the rest without fuss or fur-  .* ther- trouble." I -   ,    '   -  "        Inr France, Germany, Holland and Bel-  ,"'' giunr". there is still domestic discipline, and  domestic servants are ^fairly satisfactory,  but in  England' and -the "United   States  ,. v. discipline -has gone "to 'pieces!-, The fault  -is'not altogether",with the servant.   We  A A ourselves, TheScotsinan. thinks*, have de-  ."'V predated   housewifery^ as ���������an   adequate  ..\occupation.-for .women.- "We' force  our  firls,''"'* says   the" writer,   "into .divided  ;;;, s.kirts _?'nd set them to hoideu about in  .' ^hockey    and.' cricket ' field.    -Naturally  /c" enough", they grow up.grangers to home  ' ?.and homely, ways. * Their great"ambition  "< when ".marriedj,is", to   board --as - paying  " A guests;' so as to > avoid the   'bothers' of  '- -housekeeping...Apartment  houses .where'  , ^ 'catering is,done on the premises' are increasing*, and   multiplying, in   the' land.  "   Pensions,*" private- hotels'and'" boarding  houses are becoming"the order of the-do-  *inestic day.   Trouble with servants/is a  ,' popular.cry and the perennial excuse for  living in-flats, taking table d'hote meals  and possessing' the fifth part of a housemaid thrown into the boarding'and'lodging bargain."  ,    The  remedy is to hand our domestic  service overjto the sex that will regard  ,   it from a business point of view and .apply to  it the same organizing capacity'  that succeeds in running railroads, steamships, express services, etc., according to  ,schedule, without regard to "nerves" or  the weather.   "The fact of, the matter,"  says our contemporary very sensibly,,"ia  that men all over the world make much  better domestic servants'than women can  or do.   Probably, the woman of the east  would make as poor a servant as the woman of Great Britain, and for the same  reason." Your  pretty - parlor  maid,   with  .her jaunty cap,  frills and lace trimmed  apron, takes it for granted that she will  spend only a very few years as a disciple  ;    of the duster.   She intends'to 'better her-  - self by marriage, and she ties her dainty  cap strings" with one eye to the parlor  and both for the grocery man 'with prospects.'  "The stop gap element enter's into���������1  and spoils���������nearly every branch of woman's work. There is not oue cook or  ... housemaid in a million who ,-looks for-  . ward to single blessedness and domestic  service for all the days of her life. That  is what they are ah looking to���������and your  chops anel saucers are perennially spoiled,  and your beelrooms only half dusted,  from the rooted conviction of. cook aud  the assurance ot your youthful housemaid  that the drudgery of dome-stic service will  shortly be end-Hi by a timely asking of  the banns.  "Men servants realize that their lot in  life is cast in the kitchens and that it-is  tto their'manifest advantage to send up  their value and wage earning capacity  by a standard of efficiency. Their only  chance of bettering.-themselves lies along  the lines of skill anel devotion to duty.  And it is more than likely that the man  servant of all nations has a wife' and family to support. The dusky little natives  in tlie, servant's hiits of an Indian compound' give your: butler a motive for  keeping his .place.   But the.young green-  - grocer so constantly calling at the back  door bars the ways of  progress on the.  part, of   the   parlor   maid."-  , * alum and a brown .paper wet in  molasses. 1'f it does not grow sharp in  the course, of three-weeks, it is'past recovery and should be thrown away and  fresh vinegar turned on, scalding hot, to  the, pickles. ���������    -'  ,       ���������__���������__~__������_______ ��������� t  -        i     i t  A Mnnp-llne Lady's Maid.  A Bostonian while exploring the files  or, a paper printed in his town a century  ago came across this rather startling advertisement: "II.- Rogers informs those  ladies who wish, to be dresspd -by him,"  either .on assembly or ball days, to give'  him notice the previous day. Ladies who  engage to and .don't drees must pajr half  price."       ', ���������'     -   ��������� , ,,  "Another Break.  r"  . *    To Keep Pickles Sweet.  Pickles, should be kept in unglazed  earthen jars or wooden kegs. Sweetmeats keep best in glass jars. Unglazed  stone pots answer well for common fruit.  A paper wet in brandy or proof spirit and  laid on tbe preserved fruit tends to keep  it from fermenting. Both pickles and  sweetmeats ��������� should be watched to see  ��������� that they do' not ferment, particularly  when the weather is warm. Whenever  they ferment, turn off the vinegar or  sirup, scald and turn it back whiie hot.  When pickles grow soft, it is owing to  the vinegar being too weak. To strengthen it heat it scalding hot. turn it back on  the pickles and when lukewarm put in as  '     "BOERS AT*'ST. HELtNA.  Gnycrnor    Describes    Their    Happy    Sur-  '  l'ouudjrjjjs���������Cronje Contented, lint Dues  Not fclioiv Any _.iter_iy Tastes.  Mr. R. A.' Sterndale, Governor of  St. Helena, who ^ias come to England on three months' sick- leave, ar-  rived ' in London.the othert morn-'  ing. Mr. Sterndale said to a representative of The Daily Mail: "Everything- is moving on smoothly in  the island.-'. , '  '.'The most prominent, prisoner  among' the 4,600 Boers who are  quartered   there/ is,   of- course,   'Gen-  , eral Cronje., ' lie occupies a small  eight-roomed cottage not far* from  Government   House,   and   lives   there  ..with his wife, grandson, a secretary,'  and adjutant. His house has a comfortable verandah in front, whero he  LORD MORRIS.  _la Recent   Illness   Recalls   Good 5ttri������������  by I his Irish Judge.  Lord Morris, the famous Irish  judg-e,-has been dangerously ill. Fortunately he'has recovered. But m  order to be.we'll on time with obituary anecdotes several papers printed  ���������stories of this well-known humorist.  Among them are the following, all,  of course, well authenticated, for  Judge Morris more than lives up to  his reputation.    ���������  It was in Lord Morris' court that  one of the strangest judgments on  record was once given. It was- an  abduction case, the offence being of  a purely technical character.' The  judge listened patiently to the whole"  of the evidence, and then, addressing  the jury,, said:     "I am compelled to  passes most of the day smoking his    direct you to find a verdict of guilty  pipe. He / is in g������od health  and  seems very contented*.* He is- , not  allowed to leave his home without  an escort. "Whenever he expresses a  desire to go out a carriage and  pair, together with an escort, ' arc  always sent from ' Government  House.     I have also offered Mm thc  in this case, but you will easily seo  that I' think it is a trifling thing,  which I regard as quite' unfit ' to  occupy my 'time.. It is -more valuable than yours. At any rate, it is  much.better paid-for. Find, therefore, the prisoner . guilty of abduction"; wliich rests,, mind ye,  on   four  use of saddle horses, but he has only / points���������thc father , was not averse,  twice availed himself of the privi- ' the mother' -' was not opposed, the  lege. ':' - ������irl    ���������as willing,  and the boy 'was  - "On two Sundays in each-month convaynient." The jury found the  he attends the open-air service of prisoner guilty, and the judge sen-  the Dutch' Reformed  Church.    He is  . tenced him to remain in the dock, till  Slim "(soliloquizing)���������It's ' all r right t'e>  talk about love's ,'turning a man's head,-  but when it���������  ,not- at" all literary in his tastes, and  I think reads but,little. He is never intruded i 'upon.- "His secretary,  -whose name is Keazer,' is a pleasant-  faced thoroughly intelligent man.  ', "There are, two camps " for " "the  rank and file of ,the Boer; prisoners.  .Broad Bottom,   which Us  1,500    feet  -the rising' of the court!    Hardly had  he   delivered   sentence, than,   turning  (.'to   , the7    sheriff,    Lord Morris said:-  "Let' us go," and,     looking, at the  "prisoner, he called across, the court:  "Marry,, the girl "at once,  and-   God  -,bless you-both." k '.'.'���������  It' [ was     Lord Morris who, .when  above"* the  level   of , the. sea,  accom-"^somebody "spoke of Mr. Gladstone as  modates 2,000 men;,and  at    Dead-    a  Heaven-born'Jgenius,   Hoped    .that  'wood, ,   2,000  feet  above  sea level,  2,600.    are  housed. s Both- encamp-,  ments -   are. surrounded _by  a double,  line  of  barbed-wire  fence,   and    are  '"it may be a long time.before Heaven is again in' an interesting   con-  .��������� comes, to bending.him out--of shape  it's time to���������-   V /;     '-"-..'  guarded by about 1,000 men. The  prisoners live mostly in huts built  by themselves, and1' constructed of-  emptyr packing- cases and kerosene  tins. 'The only restrictions made is  that- they shall be portable, in order  to-rmove from place to place,     and  ditiori." ' v ,      r  \ At Coleraine, a veterinaryd surgeon  was- being' sued for damages for the  -value of ia horse, which it was said  he had poisoned: ' The case '.turned  on the number of grains which could  be"* administered ito' the horse with  safety, - and 'a" .dispensary doctor  stated that he'had often_ given, eight  arranged -in regular lines. .   The men,   grains to' a man, the suggestion be-  ������������������ sue for damages!���������Chicago News.  \ ���������_:   Unsympathetic.  do "their own cooking,  and are very  ingenious in arranging their huts.  "The rations consist-of one pound  of fresh .meat 'five days-in the week,  arid_ a like amount of preserved meat  on tlie other, two. * They, are   given-  one-,and-a-quarter    pounds' * of bread  each -day,  -together- with   vegetables  -and     condiments,   sugar,   cofTec,   etc.  'All* the provisions seryedAare, .of the  -very rbest. -- ,-      >  * < ���������    .     - -    A -, -  '/There has been'no sickness among���������;  the prisoners.     Many  of  them   were  suffering from enteric  when they  arrived,   but this  was ��������� speedily stamp- ,  ed but!.    There* was a severe .epidemic '  'of  influenza  recently; to 'which many  'of .the   islanders, succumbed. , -There .  were no y cases, however,  among   the  Boers.  "The prisoners, amuse .themselves  in many ways. They are very fond  of cricket and football. .They have  a recreation, hall, in which their  musical club frequently give con- I  certs. They have among them a  musical composer named .Schumann,  who claims to be a collateral descendant of the great composer. He  has written a Boer hymn s^IjCo his  captivity.  "There are many tradesmen among  them, 'and they are constantly ( encourage to ply their trades. They  carve napkin rings from beef bones,*  and, mako fine walking sticks, for  which they are granted material  from the Gove_-nment forests. Wo  recently had an 'exhibition of articles manufactured by the prisoners,  and it was highly creditable.  "There are few relics of the great  Napoleon remaining at St. Helena.  We have at Government House his  bookcase, two cabinets, and pier  glasses. Some eighteen months ago  Miss Bagley died at the age of ninety-one years. She saw the great  Emperor land, saw his funeral, and  witnessed the " exhumation of his  body."���������London Mail.  ing  that  . 12 for a horse could not.  therefore'be excessive. '   "Nevercmind  your  eight grains," .said, Lord'Morris.  < "We  all   know' that  some poisons  are - cumulative in' 'effect, , ,and  ye may go to the edge of ruin with  impunity.'   But the 12-grain's���������wouM  they -kill the Divil himself if he swallowed ' 'them?"'  <    The doctor,, -who^  seemed annoyed,  did not' know; ,   he  had never(shad "him"-for a patient.'-  JLlAh. ' no1,    -"dqether, ye riiverhad,"  came from -the* bench; - '.'more's . ^theJ  pity.    The old bhoy's still alive."  i   ! -      ���������      - i i  V      "'    >   Tie New Zt-nlnnd  Wii*. ���������  -JIn industrial'disputes in NewZea-(  land the method is as follows:  First try���������By Boards of Conciliation,     both sides  fairly  represented.  Second 'try���������Failing'-agreement by  conciliation, the Court of Arbitration, whose findings are binding and  duly enforced by  law. ' t- .  Since the New Zealand act became  law (August, 1S94), 210 cases > of  dispute have been settled.  A. few were withdrawn.  Twenty-four cases settled by agree-  COUN'TERFEIT  BILLS.  An _u.sy Method by Wit Ich They Ma^r  Be  Detected.       <  "Talking of counterfeiters puts mi������ in  mind of one, a notorious rascal, who 'jras  caught not Jong ago in this city while at  his nefarious trade," said the ex-treasury  official.' "The paper money this man produced was absolutely perfect in every detail but one thing, and it seems strange  that a man o������ his knowledge aud experience of thc 'art of counterfeiting should,  not have known it."    ' '  Here the treasury official took a $1 hilli   '  froni'his pocket.    It was new'and crisp, .  and' he pointed out a 'diminutive letter G-  on the right under thc bill's number and-'-.  another down-in the,other corner. -  "Now," he continued, *T don't suppose-,  there'- are ten men in a Hundred outside*  the ,treasury department who know-that   -'  these seemingly  unnecessary  letters, are- '  on United States bills.   And even if .they   ,  had noticed them I am willing to bet that'  not  one "of  them" could   tell, what  they-  signify," '   ������\        ,        /       )      t    ,  Handing another bill to tlie reporter,,  the c.v-trcasury oiiian asked him to'read  the last four figures.    They were'0,321. .,.'-  The treasury man said almost instantly,  "The letter on that bill is A." which-was-    .,  correct. (       -     ' ���������' -   '/  Half a dozen other bills were produced; \  and when the treasury man was told the  last four figures of their numbers he was-j  pblc to ,toll, with lightning rapidity,'what '  letter would bo found on-each bill.    In*  .each'case the letter was either,- A,-' B, C 1   ,  "The explanation is simple,'" said,. he. -,,  "If you1 take the last/-four figure's'of the   .  number on ,any bill, no matter^what-its  denomination, * and divide tliem* by four,!      ���������  you will have'a* remainder'of'0, 1, 2 pi"3.   )(  If the remainder is zero, the letter on the-/ V  bill'wuTbe D. -Tf it is 1, the letter will.:', '  be-A; if it is 2, the,letter will b'e B, and , "'���������  if it is 3 the letter will be C.   ��������� *   ,    , "- " A ���������  ' ."This is one* of the many .-precautions''-^  taken by the- government against-conn- ���������'���������''���������'"  tcri'citers.   You can tell,instantly-whether r-_-  a bill,is' bad or good by making.that test.    -'���������.  I wouldn't give a 5/ceut piece for a $1,000- -*  bill, no matter how, perfect it seemed/'if" -J*  its' little/letters' did not correspond.with   ]" "  the  remainder ^obtained  by dividing .'the"'  ,  last'four figures'of its number by 4'""--  *   -  Ti  \TrMl  'aA*  -,'; A  '::v'-i|  *':---ij-'������  ' - --,-Wi  -   , - "-lv   -,  r t .    II  X  WRITERS AND  PAINTERS.  Farmer���������Don't do that!   Can't you Cue  you're shaking my apples down?  Ovcrwhelmine".  The Dowager Duchess of Abercorn.  The Dowager Duchess of Abercorn,  who celebrated her ninetieth birthday during the first week of August,  has more living descendants than  the late Queen had. Her children,  grandchildren, great-grandchildren  and great-great grandchildren number 128, among them ucing four  dukes and heirs to dukedoms. The  Dowager Duchess is a daughter of  the sixth Duke of Bedford, ���������nd was  married to the Duke of Abercorn in  1829. -On her eighty-second . birthday, in 1894, there was a family reunion, at which 101 of her descendants passed before the venerable  Dowager, led by her eldest: daughter,  the. Dowager. Duchess of Lichfield,  with; her 13 children and 18 grandchildren, who were followed by the  13 children and 15 grandchildren of  the Countess of Durham! The children of the Dowager Duchess who are  still living are the present Duke af-  Abercorn, "-Countess Winterton, Lord  Claude Hamilton, Lord George Hamilton/.the Marchioness of Blandford,  the Marchioness of Lansdbwne and  Lord   Ernest   Hamilton.  ment.-  One hundred and nine cases came  before Board of Conciliation.  Sixty-eight cases before Board of  Arbitration.     ' ,  Conciliation Board award accepted in 28 cases out of 109���������remainder  sent on to  Arbitration  Court.  Public result���������Fair settlements; industrial peace;  no  strikes.  Canada has Courts of Conciliation  and has provided facilities for voluntary arbitration, but New Zealand  crowns the edifice by its authoritative Arbitration. Court. It will be  observed that in New Zealand opportunity for reflection is provided  by having all cases go first through  the Court of Conciliation; which  takes a good deal off the edge of the  charge that in New Zealand the ^ arbitration act is an arbitrary act. It  comes in���������only as the court of last  resort; but when necessary., it gets  there, and does its work well.���������London Advertiser.  * Miss", Beatrice" Harrnden sold tho copy-"'  right of "Ships Thai Pass In the Night", ������������������  for $100, having no" idea that the -book -r  would be successful.   ' -.   ' '     '.,,'*-    ���������'  ��������� Edwin Abbey was*- painting in London  for ten years  before  he  had a  picture.',  bung.in the academy and5 began, his'w.ork*'  as a newspaper illustrator.    ,   .'   ''"-     - i.  Sarah "Grand was 14 years old before "v  she  went to, school.     She  made, upcfor  '  Jost time ^afterwardMn most-,tiiings,.but ":  'never learned the art-of penmanship? * '"-.������;  i  Mark Twain, 'replying to an inquiring " f  citi/.cn of Chicago, wrote that the prigi-  .',  nal   of ,.tho "Doctor . in   "The" Innocents  Abroad" was Dr. A.*-Reeves Jackson, one  of   Chicago's   most   prominent "'citizens,'"^  who died hi 1802." ^        ' '     ,    ���������,     -  Ibsen's start as a dramatist was made ,' .  early in life "when he began, in his teeus,  the study of medicine,   die then 'chanced  to read "Salhest" and was so taken with  the chara'ctor of Oatilino that he wrote   *  a play introducing him.      , -     '  Longfellow was ono of the poets of, the  last century to whom the making .of  speeches was a terror. In a letter in the .  Arnold collection he says of .the first  speech ho ever made: "It shall be the last.  It was only an inch long, but while im-*  ponding it cast a shadow over my life  for three days."  A "Saint Sebastian" by Titian and a  portrait of the Arehduehcss Eleanora of  }Austria, queenr of*" Hungary, by Velas-  rpiez have been discovered in Gorizia, between A-'euice and Triest. Professor  Cautalamessa, director ot the Venice art  museums, is sure that tho Titian is genu- ,  ine and declares it a masterpiece.  :u .-  ir-'l  '   -i  ,'',ntC'-  ,' 5- UjAT"  .  -'-".'i-'Jll  ^     -V.IJ .ftl  --   .-. '"V-l  - -'-  ' ���������v&pji  " W-vtl  ;.'. . v������-"���������-,���������;:���������  - :r-AP^i  * ^-^l^ll  ,, ---/.ail  l/l(      !. "*- 'j   _"  A.o'W  %   --hM,  '���������-^ill  ;-    *---    es^l  1   = ' '-^1  -    *s><n .������������������  ',   '-VZ-II  ^���������^ , .  '  1   ,!.-'-'���������  ivrl  i.  '���������II  '     (1  "*i|  -*���������!  , ���������  "Ah, Geneyieve, the .majesty of nature  almost makes me feel small."���������New York  World. ...       ...._  The  Explni-tatlo-,  The gray bearded patriarch was lying  on the pavement, while an angry crowd  gathered around and menaced him, but  he was too far gone to need any further  attention.  "What's the matter with the aged gentleman?" asked a newcomer.  "He's the oldest citizen," replied one of  the mob. "He had just remembered  something about warm weather in the  sixties when somebody started the ia-  quest."���������Denver Times. .    .  Ar-ros-. lilt*- Atlantic.  British yacht clubs own, between  them, 4,100 yachts.  British farmers and dairymen are  to-day milking over 4,000,000  cows.  There are 3 S4 summits in the  highlands of Scotland which exceed  1,000  feet.  Of the 1,900,328 domestic-servants  in the United Kingdom lonly 140,733  are men.  Of the 552,000 yearly deaths in  Great Britain 20.27S are due to violence,     '.���������'������������������'���������''������������������'.'..  Three thousand pauper inmates of  English workhouses assist in nursing  other inmates. ,  Scotland has only 1,800 acres of  orchard, 5,300 of market gardens  and 1,400 of nurseries.  Soap has decreased in price from  ������76 a ton at the beginning of the.  last century to   ������22 in  1900.    .,-.'.  In Great Britain many soldiers  come from Irela-ad and Wales, and  especially from Scotland, whence  also explorers come. Sailors, on  the other hand, are nearly all English.  - . t ���������  An Iceland Tidbit.  The Icelander eats dried fish and butter just as we eat bread and butter.  Xrvttiral  Cariosity.  There are bad bargains that we remember, sometimes with regret and often a-  iiLtlc bitter amusement. Says Mrs. E. D.  Gillespie in her ".Book of "Remembrance:"'  My father had taken some ,land in Illinois for a bad debt, and this he had never  visited. After he had paid taxes on it  for several years he was asked to sell the  tract. He agreed to do it aud named the  price, which was the sum-he had paid for  it without the taxes.  The deeds were scarcely signed when  my father found that a eity."Peoria, was  growing up on the- <pot. He was naturally disappointed at what seemed the  ill luck of the occurrence, but several  years after his annoyance was tinged  with amusement. A man came to his  oflice anel askeel:  "Are you W. J. Duanc?"  "Ye-s."  "Piel you own the site of the city of  Peoria?" .- *  "Yes;" ���������.,.-.'  "Did yon sellit for$C00?"  "Yes."  The man.rose from his chair.  "Gooel by." said he. "T only thought  I'd like.to look at yen."  'a  Kerosene.  Kerosene is not only used to take of!  the starch that has gathered on the  iron, but if a cloth dampened in it i9  rubbed over the face of the iron occasionally starch "will not stick to it.    _ ..  "Whc,n   the  Cars  Are   Crowe'ed.  "Mr. Perkins, you look crushed and yet  pleased."  .    ��������� ���������    ',  ���������'  "Yes; on the way ont a stout lady sat  on me aud grumbled because I wouldn't  give her more room. Before I got off  a stouter lady got in and sat on her."���������  Chicago Record-Herald.'   ���������        ���������'. -;j  Sisht Qulck-ly.ttestarod. ���������  "Lovo. they say, is blind," she remarked casually. ! ���������  "True," he replied, "but Hymen is a  first elans oculist."���������Chic-iirc Post.  Catching- a Feminine  Fish.  "Do you really think there are mermaids in the sea?"  "Certainly," said the dime museum  man.  "Then why hasn't anybody besides yoa  succeeded iu catching one?"  "Because nobody else was smart  enough to bait a hook with the latest  style of Paris hat," was the answer.���������  .Washington Star.  ������������������-.tl  ���������'U  ti  'l SHERLOCK HOLMES, JR.  How   He   Reeosnized   the   Domestic  Man  In the Street.  Sherlock Holmes, Jr., stopped abruptly,  clutched his companion's arm and said in  low. distil:"' tones:  "Did you see that'man with the bundle?'"  '   "Yes,"   the   other   answered.     "What  about him?"  '"He is in Jove with his wife. He has  to get up and start the fire for her in Ihe  mornings, because they are not able to  keep a'maid, and he is in the habit of  oversleeping." /  "Mr. Holmes, you surely do not expect  me to believe-you know all this simply  ; from watching his movements here in the-  ���������'street? You must be acquainted 'with  ,-' him, or possibly you have heard about  1 him.,"  "No. 1 never saw him until about a  minute and a half ago. I have never  heard his name. "No one has ever mentioned him'to mo. Now, 1 will, tell you  howi I- have made my wonderful eieduc-  <ion.'0and you will see that it is'.very simple. It is really too bad that yon are not  more ,observing. Did you notice that an  automobile passed down the street'jusc  lie-fore I spoke to-you about him?"  "Since you mention the fact. I remember that'one did whiz along. But what  cnn that automobile have to do with tha  case.'  --������������������  ,������  "Everything. When it was nearly opposite this man, the operator of the concern rang his bell. The sound was like  that of an'alarm clock."  "Wolf?"   *   '  ."Tlie man had been walking along with  his head.down, half dreaming. When the  bell, rang, he lilted his head suddenly  and took out his watch, to see what time  it was. - Nbwr i.sn't the cn-^e perfectly  clear? You see. he thought I if- wr.-* at  homo in bed, that the alarm hud gone nff  and that he-must hurry to get up. All  th'e rest is clear 'enough, if he- didn't love  his wife, she^wmild have to get up !>st.  and he could sleep serene-ly till bhe called  him to breakfast*, or if they kept n girl  the, cloVk would, of /-nurse, he on her  mind instead ,of his."  Then,   nsMiiniim  a   niysii-rions' air.  the'  great  ama'tr-iir  detective   peu'ivd   down  a  coal  htile  in seaic-!i  of  other problems.��������� l  Chicago  Pecorel-llerald.  '     ' '    fir  P    v       t V  It la BnrtJy Ms-eel! ed.; '  "There is always a great future for rh������  inventive man." - ,   '  "Sure-."  "The man "who t-ee-s what is neeeled nnd,  the-i ^furnishrs   it.   even   if  it   is   on!}   a  t:itit*, is the oue that buce-eed-s."  "Sure*." c s ���������- n .   '  "Tliere are opportunities em all side's if  we> oniy Une-w"eneiu'gh l<> jrnT-p th-'Ui."  ' "Do .vein happen to wc any  just now?"-  -"I <lo.~' I M-e'a'irrand <me\ - Yes. sir.  Tb'- ���������������������������an who perfects an 'i.*ive*:ition h:'it  veill e-nnble the girl with a ni'W sp-in-j  p.iras'jl r.nd the iat.">-t niudi-l bleye-lc t-i  exhibit th.*m both at ihe s:;,;n-* time will  p!;u-e himself clear up m the* fremt r-r.r'i  oV millirinaire-s."���������Chicago  Post.  D!snppo!nttf<l   I"   Cella.  "How did you find your ni-irrie'd daughter ge'ttiiur along when you visite-ei her iu  the city. Uncle Josh?"  "Oh. I'e-Jla'f. get tin along well enough,  but she's just like all of them sMciety  folks ne>\\-, and I don't think 1 could ever  git used to their ways. The fust thing  she elid when I went into the hor.se was  te> give me a splendid big roe-kin cheer to  pet in. and the next thimr was to toll rnc  it lwa������n't good form to rock it."���������-Chicago  Tribune.  He? Idea  of It.  "Charley, dear." said youii'jr Mrs. Tor-  kins. "I wish you would save up your  -ni'uiev anel buy a yacht."  "What  for?"  "We- ne-e>d so ninny things for the table.  Anel winning races seems such a cheap  way to get silverware." ��������� Washington  Star.  Tlie Intelligent Typo.  "Look here-.'" cried the ..foreman.  "Aren't there any 'nV in ym\v <\-i ���������>���������������������������?  You've used 'dV for 'n's' all through this  ���������take.'    flow's that?"      ���������  "I doel't dow." replie-d the (���������on>:>i>������!fcr,  "udless it's because I've a cold iel the  head."���������Catholic Standard anel Times.  as  Prom a Safe Distance.  'Why, Georgie, you dieln't call ou papa  you positively prornisr-d you would!"  "Xo,   dear,   1 ���������I   am  going  t-to   notify  him a little later."  "now?"  "B-y-'y   wireless  telegraph."���������Cleveland  Plain Dealer.  *  In n Or en .si up;  Itoom.  # "Wouldn't you like to play the.part of.  Cigarette in 'Dnder Two Flags?'" asked  the "first old woman."      .      -  ��������� "Oh, yes. I'd love to." replied the sou.-  brerte. "Tlie critics would be so upt to  puff me, you know."���������Philadelphia Bulletin.- .'     ',,      ���������    ;   /  j ���������'��������� Kintite Cantlon.  "Every woman ouglit to know something about cooking." said the wise girl.  .-'i'don't.'know .about that," answered  Miss Cayenne.' "In case of incompatibility it gives the husband a chance to  blame her for his dyspepsia."���������Washington Star.  1 The Piuce For film.  "I'm surprised at the stupidity of the  sultan."  ���������.   "What has he done now?"  "Failed to engage that peerless wrestling Turk as his bouncer of bill collectors."��������� Cleveland Plain Dealer.  Efjnal to the Occasion.  Antiquity Dealer���������Madam, this Spanish coin is old���������more than TOO years old.  Madam��������� H'm!    It is stamped 1870.  Antiquity Dealer���������Is that so? "Well,  that, of course, is a misprint.���������Chicago  Record-Herald.  The Constitution and the Flag:.  "That Mr. Flagg from Boston seems  to be very attentive."  "Yes. I think he must take me for the  constitution, the way he sticks to wie."���������  n<r>  HMA SURE FREE  Asthmalene Brings Instant Relief and Permanent  Cure in All Cases.        .     .  SENT ABSOLUTELY FREE ON RECEIPT OF POSTAL.  .Write Your, Name and Address Plainly.   ' f  ���������^a  H9R- TEN  YE Jilt  '���������'-_*S **"y.}  ���������Willi ���������   I..L1  There is nothing like  Asthmalene.    It  brings instant relief, ' even    in the   worst   "  ca>es.    It cures when all else tai.s.  The Rev. C. F. ..Wells,   of   Villa    Hiclge, "  111., sayy; -''Yourtrial'  bottle of   Asthma- . -  Itn<: received in good c-u.rjuuii-ii.      I   oaunejt .  teli you liov/ thankful 1 teel  for  the  good ���������'  derived from it.    I   was   a  sUve,    chained  '  with put.ndj'bor" throat and Abthiu-i f������;r ten  yiiO.ru.    I despaired of ever being cured.    I  haw your- adver tisernent for the cure of this  dreanful and jtorrncriLiug   difceajp,   Asthma,  and thought you bad rive-rap-.keri yourselves  but resolved to -jive it',a   trial.      To   ury  adtoinshiiient, the trial acted like a   charm.  Sendrri)c a full-sized bottle." '"        , ,  ������^ODl������_u  SSSLtSP.  ,   Rev. Dr. Morris Wechsler,  Rabbi of the Cong.  B-iai I.-rael.  New Fork, Jan   3, -1901. '  Drs Tait Bros'. AIedicike Co ,        ,   -  /'G-entleirrcH:    Yuur A.-thuralena ia   an "ex-  cc-llcat^rerueeiy lor Asthma and Hay   Fever,,  auei its curuposir.ion  alleviates   all    '.roubles ,  which combine with Asthma.     Its successes  astonishing anel wonderful.   ,  ' Afte-r having it*"carefully analyzed, we can state that Asthmalene   cont������lua no   opium,  mbruhiiie, chloroform or ether.     Very truly yours, .    '. '  _' _���������--    ,     ' *       REV. DR. MORRIS WECHSLER.'   ,' .  ,.      - '    ,, '   Avok Sriuuras, N. Y., Feb. 1, 1901.**  Db. tTaft Bros   Medicine Co. ,       A-\- '     .       ��������� ' -   - - ' *'  Gt.nrlerrrfcc: T write this testimonial from a sense of duty, having tested the wond- r-  ful effect of your Asthmaleup, f'T the pure of Aiithui.*,. My wife has beeu afflicted -vitn  spasmodic aathma for thetpa-������t 12.j-eur5. Havinl;-'e*xhaus ������ d my oevn -kill ,as well as  many others, I chanced to aee your sign upon your wind<,wrs ou JSOih street New York, 1  at o_ce obtttined'a bottle of /Isthinalene. My wife cbmineuced't^xiog it about ihe first of  November. I very soon noticed'a radical improvement. ' Aster ue-ing' one" bottle her  Aslhina has disappeared'and .--he rs euciiely frecfroni all symptoms. J eel"that I can cbu-,  .'sislcnt-y recommend the meriicwie to all who are afflictt-d wit'r this distressing,disease.  -    -       Yours respectf.illy, , O. D. PHELPiS,\\J.D.  A  Dr., Taft "Bkos. Medicinje Co. - *-    . -     - f^b. 5,*1001.  Geiitio'mcn:. I >vas troubled with A.sthma for 22 years. I have tried nunitrous remedies, but tliey hiva all failed. I ran .icross your actvertisemeiit raid tiarted with a trial'  bottle. I found'relief at once*., 1-have biuee purchased .\our ful -oiza Lottie, and I dm  .ever giatefu . "I have family of ft ur children, aud f r .six years was unable to work. I am  rw.w in the bes*; of health and doing business evLiy day. i'hi.. testiuiony yi-ujeau make use  of as you see fit. !,  Home address, 235 Riviugton Strt-et. S   RAPHAEL,  ' L '      ���������      07 E..'sl 1-^yth St., NcwY.rk City,  TRIAL, BOTTLE SENT ABSOLUTELY FREE ON RECEIPT *    -  OF POSTAL.   '      ���������-"    '- -.'.-'  POPULAR SOILING CROPS.  Canada Field Pea nnd Souiiier-n Cotv-  2������en Far and Away In tli������ Lead.  -There has seldom if ever been such a  general and 'widespread interest manifest in regard to soiling crops as there  is this spring among all classes of-  farmers in all parts oi" tbe land, aud in  this the Canada field pea and the southern cowpea seem to be far and away in  the lead. The shortage in the hay crop  for a number of years has led- many  fanners to consider the practicability  of making use of one or more of these  rapid growing legumes as dry hay for-  use during the winter months'as a substitute for tho regular roughage of the  farm, says an Ohio Farmer writer, who  gives\hc following information:  The question most generally asked is  in regard to the particular kind of pea  best adapted to the latitude on which  the farmer is located. This relates  principally to the two main varieties or  types, the Canada field pea 'and the  cowpea. As a ma tier or' fact, tiles'- cannot be regarded as of the same type or  even family except in this respect, that  they are both of them leguminous  plants, for the Canada fipld pea is a pea  proper and of the hard,ie.si variety of  that particular family, while the cowpea is not a pea at all, but a bean of  the most radical type, of -tropical origin  and in many ways even more sensitive  to frost and the like than any of tho  garden beans, even the, more delicate  of the wax varieties.  However, it is thought that careful  and Intelligent selection-may so acclimatize the cowpea as to make it a profitable crop much farther north than Its  natural home. .Until this end Is attained the northern farmer will continue to use the Canada'field peac as ^he  more; profitable' crop*. But the cowpea  (or bean) has lately been grown much  north of the line generally accepted as  the limit of its successful culture.  The-proper, .home of the Canada field  pea is from 39 degrees 30 minutes to 43  degrees TO minutes of. latitude and  from longitude H.*> degrees to 73 degrees 40 minutes west, or about 275  miles north aud south and GOO miles  east and west, or about 1G5.000 square  miles. There is no definite dividing  line where the Canada field pea should  "leave off" and the cowpea begin. The  individual grower located near that  line should make a limited and experimental sowing of both crops to begin  with. If a ��������� crop season of unusual  drought should occur, he will find that  the Canada field pea will suffer much  and the cowpea very little. If the sea-  sou should be wet, with cool nights, or  man;- .lamp, chilly days, the Canada  pci wi.i thrive best, while the cowpea  in.-y be a pui tial failure.  Espimait & -taaimo. Sy.  ~>-^"-. Ac  ftE-  Steamship Schedule Effective .September 30th. 1901  NANAIMO COMOX   ROUTE.  S. S. "City of Nanaimo.  Sails  froin   Nanaimo, for Union  Wharf, Comox and Way   ports   on  Wednesdays at 7  a. ni.  Sails from   Comox    and   Union  wharf for Nanaimo and  way -ports  Thursdays at 8ia. m.  "S. S. THISTLE,"  Sails from Nannimo for Union  wharf and Com ox. direct on Thursdays at 10 a. m.      . -  Sails from- Comox and Union  wharfforNariairiio direct on Friday  at  o p.m.    .  GEO. _.  COUHTHEY,  Traffic Maziag-er  Black Diamond liursery  QUARTER WAY,Wellington Road  HUTOMSOg  &' PEBBY.  20,000 Fruit Trees to   choose   from.  Larg-e Assortment of Ornamental  Trees,   Shrubs   and   Everg-aeens  Small "Fruits   in   Great   Variety.  Orders   by   mail   promptly ^attended to.  a!2��������� 'P. O. BOX,  100.  Do not delay.    Write at once, adortsaiug DR. TAFI   BROS.   MEDICINE   CO , ���������79  E--st 130;h Sc., New Yerrk Uitv. ,? , /  '  " SOLD. BY: ALL DRUGGISTS.'  r PESO    LSQEP   DEEP'-in THE PROVINCE-,  STEAM���������Beer,   Ale,   and    Porter\  ,   ,  A reward of $5.00 will be paid for information   leading' ,to_ conviction* of  persons witholding or destroying any- kegs  belonging   to   this' company  ''   ���������    .   'HENRY BEiIFE'L, A3fanaffer.  ��������� Sol������_yAI! Newsfleakis.' -  Furnishes   Monthly to all lovers of  Song and Music a vast volume of New, ,  Choice Copyright Corrspos'tjons'by '  tiie most popular authors.     '  H PapgJf Piafe piusls  .   Half Vocal, l'lalf Instrumental  siCeinpists Pieoes for Flaija  ' Once a Month for 25 Cents.  Yearly 'Subscription, '$2.00.'  ;.;-   - If (.bought In a-/>n_ic store at     -i   ,    ���������  <��������� oncHhalf off, -would cost $5.25,''  a saving of ������5.00 monthly.  In one yea r you get nearly 800 Pages of  Music, comprising 252 Complete Pieces  for the Piano.     ��������� ^   '  If you -will send us thc Name and Address of '  FIVE Piano and Organ Players,'wc -will send  you a copy of the -Magazine Free.  Ji  W.   PEPRER,   Publisher,  Eighth A Locust SU., Philadelphia, Pa. '  ^SUBSCRIPTION .  For the J. W., Pepper Piano  Music Magazine, price Two.Dollars  * per year (peerage paid), car: be.  placed by applying to 'the office,' of  News, Cum berland, - B. C, where  sample oopief can'be seen.,       v  ���������  S-m:o:e_::kj  KURtTZ'S OWN  KURTZ'S PIONEER, dr.  TOTEbi I.KAF  A,rich-lady cured  hny  ������.-n t-  ���������^ti'  ness a;id N'v,:-   ���������   iw    thi  Dr.     Nichfj'.-i-v- *���������-      ''-.. T,,',iA  Drums,"gavi: <'pio,C';���������,*,('���������>��������� '!>.-,  tute, so that deafpeople- unabie U>  procure-'Lhe-Ear Drums 'may have  .them free Address 'No'. -14517  The NiclVofson ������ Institute, ������. 7H0  'Eighth.Avenue,'New,York, TJ.S.A.  wl  .f ���������>  y \.  ASSESSMENT ACT AND PROVINCIAL-  REVENUE TAX:" -"   *'    "-/-''  Comox-District.  f.iil  y%  Q  KURTZ'S SPANISH.BLOSSOM  ^_F"Tiie'Bef������fTn   P. C. *and made  by Union Labor in  Kurtz"-������ Co's  ^  pioneer Oicmi* ifactory,  Vancouver.B. C-  Pop  Two very desirable  4-Ropmed Cottages, in  the best residential part  of Cumberland. Bar-  rains. Owner leaving-  the country: Bona fide  intending purchasers,  apply at  ^5      THIS' OPPICB.  Henry's BurseriES  . and BreenhGUges  GREENHOUSE   PLANTS'' AT THE  . LOWEST PRICES.  N.OTICE is hereby given, in 'aocr>r''������ince'  , with ihe SUtu'les, . that' Pro\ i\ C\A  Lttsvenue Tax, and "all _ tnx<Js;levied > rfnuier  tlm Asst'^arrient Aol, are now*.' rlno l������.V ide  , (--ar.lOOl Air the1 above-named laxee' col-  le'-rtilile'withiu Jlhd Ce)i>.'i x District aro :va.)A' ^i  able at my* office, at 'the A'uurt'House Oriur-1 $1  hi-ilctiid.' Assessed t.-jixuh ure'colleuLiblu at  tt.es following i*iitc'8,(v:j':���������; ,.   '       ,������,. *  , ^If paid on or btjtore'.i'uile 30fcb, 1901:��������� \j  r THree-tifths'ot one -]-er   cent.   ou'*real.  pre>percy. "     ,        -'     -        ...     '--,.,  Two   and   oue-half,v.pt-r - cent,   orl..aase&seei'  value of wilel laud.    ���������      ���������        ���������    \   ���������' *     '  Oue-halt of one per cent',   on   personal pro-  ;*  perty.    _.      ��������� ,_ >      ��������� ,   t .    ',;  Uuon 'iich excess of iuuoirip���������     ...  L LASS A--���������"-Ou,e������rits tjmusariei elolliirs and not  .e.xcee.eiii>g ten thoris-iriel  doltai-a, ^e/rie'*1 per  .    ceut.   up -to-fiv������_ t'lousand'^ollarB^aad'  '- two per cent/on the reri-a'-hclei-: V,^.   A ..   ",  'Class li ��������� Ou'tei'i thrtrrsarrd/<b)llpr-. and not  --*exoeed>L'g. t:-enly'   u;ousar'(j   di-ll&y_'* one  and one-h  If per curt, up to ten thousand  "*"    dollars, an������i wo nn'el,one-half per ���������'ut. on  the rt-mainelei  :'_        '*       " ��������� < ~ ~ -  , Class O.���������Ou twenty, thousand- dollai-H,' and '  not exceeding torty. ihousaii'd rdollarM^ two,  -and one-half percent: up totwi.uc^tht'us-/ ^^?  and dollars,- aneKthi ee ..-.percent,   on   tho        J  , remainder : '     * -     > ^A'A   x*������ \ f.  Class D.-^Orr all otheis it? excess of forty  - ^ thousi������n*cl dollar's, "thiee per "cent. rup to  "' forty thousarfd dollars, ati'd>'three"-and  ' ione-half per* cent, ou.the remainder. .  If paid ou or after 1st JuJy, 190,1:���������  Four fifths of one per cent, on real property..*  Three per cent,   on the   assessed   value   of  wild land.  Three-quarters of one per cent, on pereonal  *    property."  '       '  On so much of the income of any person as  exceeds one thousand dollars, in' accordance, with the following classifications;  upon such excess (the rates *" shall be;  namely :���������    < ������������������',.-',  Class-A.���������-On one thousand dollars, and not  exceeding ten thousand dollars," one" and  one-half per cent, rip to five thousand  dollars, aud two aud one-half per cent,  on the remainder : ,       " '  Class R-���������Ou ten thousand dollars, and not,'   " i  .    exceeding twenty1- thousand   dollars,   two ;,,������,'  per cent, up to ten thousand dollars," and.        H  tliree per cr;iit. on the remainder:  Class C.���������On twenty thousand dollars, arid  not   exceeding   forty   thousand   dollars,  three per   cent,   up  to   twenty  thousanei  dollars, anei three and one-half per  cent,  on lire re'nrainder :  Class D.���������On all others in excess   of  forty  thou.-ar.d dollars., thr e and   one-half  per  cent, rijr to forty   t'Mjj-arm   dollars,    an<.<  four per cent on  tni*   i-emainrre-r.  Provincial Revenue T.-x   5t3 prr capita.  JOHN BA1JRU,  Assessor and Collector.-'  Cumberland, B. C, 11th January, 1901.   '  *- My 22  GOVERNMENT      DISTRIBUTION  OF STUMPING POWDER.  Bee SupplieSjSeeds, and  ���������''���������������������������'    Fertilizers.  ���������."'"Agriciiiiurftl   Implements,  Fruit  , Bairkets and Ciates. **  Fruit and Ornamental'Trees.'    ~  Bulbs for fall planting.  Catalogues free.  "ml j. henry  3009 Westminster Road  VAWcorrvisii, b. c  WHITE LABOR ONLY.  WANTED  .All kinds plain sewing. Work  promptly attended to, Apply to  MISS OLSEN, at Mrd  R   Grant's  Farmers   desirous of   being; supplied  with Blasting -Pdwderat   cost   price   for -  clearing lancl can obtain blank' forms   of  requisition from   the  Secretaries xof the  Farmers Institutes : ������.:'-.-'���������'  Henry'Hills, Secret-wy Farmers', Institute, Alberni. 0  -.. A. Hailiday, ConVnx, Snndwic-k.  H. De M Mellin, Cerwiciiari, Somenos.  - John''Stewart,..Nahaimo-Cedar, Starks  Crossing, Nanaimo. '  J   H.  Smart,   Motchosin,;  Motcliosin.  C K. 'King, Victoria, Cedar Hill.    '���������  E. Waller, Islands. Ganges   Harbor. -  E. A. Brown, Delta," Ladner.  H. Bose, Surrey, Surrey Centre,  A. H. P. Matthew,  Langlcy,   Langely.  Alex. Philip, Richiriond, Vancouver.  A. M: Verchere, Mission, Mission City.  G. W. Chadsey", Chilliwaclc, Cbilliwack.  Wm. Green, Kent, Agassiz.*-  J. M. Webster, Maple Ridge,Webster's  Corners.  John Ball, Matsqui, Abbotsford.  A. H. Crichton,   Obcyoos, Kelowna.  .  W. P.   Horsley,   Spallumcheen,   Arm  strong.  S. M, McGuire, Salmon Arm, Salmon  Arm.   ' ������������������'  J. W. Smith, Kamloops, Kara oops.  H. Percy Hodges, Okanagan, Vernon.  Department of' Agriculture, Victoria,  B. C. xMay 8th; 1901.  J. R. ANDERSON,   .'  ��������� Deputy Minister of Agricultnre  ���������f'?'^:-   "'  ���������A  .i  *���������.������ ~'t  A  w .  ,    -THE CUMBERLAND' NEWS  ��������� ,\ Issued Every "Wednesday. t,"  W. B. ANDERSON,       -"'-      -    , EDITOle   ��������� r >   -  The columns of Tin: New* are open to <*! ���������  /* *     '  who wish to express therein views on matt-  1 rsof public interest. ,  While we do ne*t herld ourselves  respon<-i  .���������hie for the utterances of correspondents, w.  reserve i the< r ght    of   declining Ao  mser  .c iinmuriica->ioiis unnecessarily personal.     ,  i n  WEDNESDAY,  NOV.��������� _0,1901.  ���������i c:> r������ i - - -n ��������� -. v ,.��������� -r/QTi3r>Ti ere. .  xi-,   *'        ���������". (JA-NaDA.,     /x   *  PROVINCE OF: BR1TI55H COLUMBIA:  J EDWARD Vir.-i by'the-Grace of God,  of  , ' the,United Kingdom  of Great Britain  -���������and Ireland,' King, .Defender   of   the  rFaith, &c.,X&c.,,&c. '"v -    . i ",  To all to whom th'ea-e,presents shallg come���������  - GREETING.       '     ,.->      i ���������     /      .'    ,-   '  V   ' -     A PROCLAMATION.' \        * >  , ' "D.M. Ebv.r'1'S,    )   W HERE AS, by   sec-  V Attorney Gerreral.'piVf tion   -24     of.    tht  v* 'Game Protection ;Acty;l898,V it,is enactee*  that it shjell be lawful  for" the' Lieutenant  ' G'-vt-rnor'in Council,'W goodcause' shown',  to leraroveto'e oih<* bill ties'as"' to ' the  shoot-  "    i'ug of Pheasants in r the   Provirrce,   and   t<-  - declare ���������*-* "thin what periods and limits^ the  ' 'said luid-slrray be sho':        ,  ,  ,      And where.is His.Honor the Lieuteriant-  n Governor''in" Council, by.Order  in" Council  ' dated i lit-'J-t'oh'day of'"Octeiirer,   1901,   has  ' ordered !h id'the di abilitlt s as to the shoot;  **   ing of ' 'ock P'ieasints'bevi*ein<ived 'with .re  - -Vpect trTthei Oom'i'x Electoral District,   dur-  ine^the i rum errs of   Noveuiber**aud *-Deceru--  * ber,~19'>l./   :    A '  -  '.'      -   ��������� '      .  >      It is he'rehy ordere I ami declared ihat  i<  -. 8hrirbuJriT������ ml    to .shoot    (Jeick ,:.Pnea-iant,  1 v ithin ihe Oomj-x Electoral  (District,   i'ui *  ing thfs.niiiutlii ot    November   ane'i  Decern-^  -ber,"190l   ' "-   .    .-   'A'        ''������i-   *'     "  In Ti<"sriMONY,AYhereof. We have caused  .    ���������������'  these Cur LutteiV to - In*   tndde   Paten  -    aejel t'ieGr������-.at Se.il of eh\* said Provretue  -to he hereunto artixe'd:^.   Witness'   the  i_ r     Hi.ii.arrable.SlK HENRI,G -OolyLot.  ' / '   '    -Bi.MV-.ke- K C.M-G.,* Lieutenant G..\^r'  *"'rior of Our"- oaul*  Pr-vrue !-of   B, i''si '  A '* Ciiluinj.iia,<in,Oiir City ^of' Vicomh,   iW  'A't)ui -aid'Prttyinoe,'' this   "24eh ;'daV"ol  , Ocedre-r, i>r the year-of   Our-_Lord   out'  >A thou-,ar>d nine   Kundieel   aiid^one,-auc1  ' V iu the (ii ut'year of o4ur R^igu. ^  v   By-'C������iiin>a"nd.   --- '   ".,  -   \ * ���������     ���������*   ���������  A I'AA    ' J.' D.'.FRENilOE, .'..,.!' v  '  7C)ur fee returned if we fail. Any-one sending sketch and description of  any invention -will promptly receive our opinion free concerning the patent-"  ability of same.' "How to obtain a patent" sent upon request. Patents  secured through us advertised for sale at'our expense. ,- ���������     -   <���������  Patekts taken out through us receive special notice, without charge, in  TheTPa-bnt, Recobd, an illustrated' and widely circulated journal, consulted  by Manufacturers and Investors.        \       ��������� _,       ',/.-'.'  .   Send for1 sample copy FREE-    Access* '' t   ,  VICTORS* EVANS ,& "O0*    ,  (Patent Attorneys,)        _T8fa^s BuSldSny,     .-      WASHINGTON, Oo Co  Espimait. & Sanaimo Ry.  .TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  -   ���������      "  NOV: 19th, 1898. *  No. 2 Daily.  A. 51       ^  De. 9:00   "    9:2S    ' "   10:3   "   10:48...-.*...  P.M.     ���������  ���������'   12:14--���������=...  -'A '. 32:3   ......  ... 7-41  ���������\r. l:bb*  JPrinfin  u  OF EVERY CLASS AND  DESCRIPTION.  , r <     >   . . "  At.   L O WiE S T,   R A T E S.  VICTORIA' TO "WEL-r^GTON.  ���������'   ",   N(J. 4 Satnrday  I'.M.  ^Victoria Do. 4.2a  .Gold'-tream "   4:53   Koemgs   "   5.31  .. Duncans .,���������.-  0:15  >      , P.M.  ..���������Nanaimo   Wellington -   WEL-INGTOIV   TO  VICTOKIA.    -  No. 1 Daily.     - ��������� No. 3 d.itvrday.  A.M. ,  ' '      ' j A M.  De.8:05 '..  .Wellington.1:   Dc. 4:2=5  ������������������-8:20 Nun.urno    "4:39  "   9:52      Duncans..'  .,.. ". "   6:05  " 10:37 '. Koenjjj's..- ....!.... " ,0:4(5  "'11.-1S'    Golelstrearrr .' "   7.32  'Ar. 11:45    .  -   .' . Victoria.. .... .-> At, S.OO 1>.M.  Reduced rates lo and from all point;-   o  Saturdays anri-Sundays "good to rctnrn JMon  day.   ci* '    -    o , ���������  For  rates   nnd   nl , information    apply at  Company':?,''Hires.        ^ , ,    -  A. ^UNT.-srvTUIR       ������ Geo. L. OOUHTVEV.  ' PmisiDKNT.        * '   Traffic Manacer  ' a Fining Au   -  With Canadian Supplement -  j  JAS. A. CARTHEVV'S  Liverv Stable;  i ���������        . i ���������  ���������,  Teamster   ai\td Draymen ' *  * / i ���������  A   Single/and  Double  ric3 -' :  V    for Hire.   - All Orders    ���������  :    Promptly   Attended   to.    :  iR.'SHAW, Manager.        ���������/     ���������  ' "-Third-St..- Cumberland, B.'C:  "&ge!������&&^e^^ ,  'l������'r\  "Cumberland  Hotel  - v  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE/,  AND- SECOND STREET^'  CUMBERLAND' B. C.'   ' '  -���������A������\  r  S  233   Broadway,   .  t New York,  Vf S.  A. r  ^"HE -11 ofrt   and    tflost   Influential  ^i     - Mining   JPaj>or    in   ������l������e   Tyorid.  , .ditmpic C'op3' ,Frco.  "   :   :'   ���������.   8  ':    s . %   z  Weekly t.dit;iorr...S,';.ti0r)erf  -urontoly <     "   .'v.   ).������0r"'  ira, postpaid  -^-Actiug'-Piov'r-ic'.A- Secretary.,  -A  ItE'COAL-MLNEfe UKttbLATION ACT.  - - / -     i  '      ' "~'   ' '  Examination   for   Certificate of   Com'  "     PKTENCr.  ^m^.^ r  i-  . ~ *   \    i v - fc  NOTICE is hereby given that an Examination tor Certi'icates of Competency a*  Mauag-*r8 ������-f Mines will be held on the 1h������.  diy of-August, -1901, at the .Court House,  Nanaimo, B.C., arrd at Ferme, B.C.  DCandidates,"not under twenty three years  of auje*, desirous of presenting tliemselve for  exainiuation, must deliver to Mr.H Thomas  Morgan, Chairman of Board of Examiners,  Nanamio, on or before the 15th day July,  1901, notice of such intention, in writing,  together with a certificate of service from  theii*,fornier, or present en-piojert, testify-  . ing to at least twe years' experience underground, -v  ' The examination wilbbe   in   writing and  will include the following subjects viz. :���������  1. Mining .lets and rule-.,.  2. Mine Graces.  3. GeneralNVork; *      -  4. Ventilation.  5. Mining Machinery._  6. Surveying and Levelling.'  Any further particulars required may be  obtameel ou application Lo     Mr.    Morgan,  Chairman of Board   of   Examiners. N -  .jiairno,     B     C.;     Mr.   'Archibald-   Die)  ^Inspector of Mines, Cranbrook; and Mr.    .*  McGregor, Inspector of Mines, Nelson, li.L  RlCliAllD    McBRIDE,  Minister of Mines.  Department of Mines,  18th June, 1901.     * je24,4fc  CIRCULARS. ','    . ���������  NOTICES." -   ���������   "���������   ' (       C   '.  BILLHEADS     -  . ^ LETTER-FTEADS,.     /  s r <-  .-"MEMORANDUMS  ;-    ..      ���������  . . ENVELOPES,-. . t -  '"' , - ' ' x BUSINESS CARDS-  LABELS & BAGSxN-  '  "*'.   BILLS OF FARE  " Etc.',   .**   'Etc-,   "   '-'Etc': -  . -~h     ''        ' .- '    ->i   : >    .   ���������������������������  "'    :     \7~i  CONCERT PROGRAMMES- ��������� .  >        ' tt ' >��������� s*  /BALL-PROGRAMMES     A  ' ' '    DISPLAY BILLS.     ;<^ '    .  ,    '        POSTERS - . ' ;" A   ,   >  1    j  CON CERT TICKETS  ' "  :*   .   BALL TICKETS - ''  -   -     MENUS.% -   -   ,':���������-  RECEIPT FORMS     '   "       . y  !     ''   A BSTRACT of ACCOUNTS  , '    ^tc^.      ��������� 'Etc., '       Etc.  -*���������>  \-  /  ORDERS-EXECUTED WITHOUT. DEUAYr^  il Have'"taken ' Office,  4     t i        H 41  in the~Nas.lv-    Building,  Dunsmuir A"venue,    Cumberla,nd.  and am a^ent- for the  fullowine  "��������� reliable    insurance    companies:  The  Royal'",-London   and,  Lan5  cashire'-and Norwich  'Union.-  * am, prepared to .acuept risks a <  * current  rates." T am   alsp'-ngent'  for the Standerd Life-insurances  Company of *TEcV������ nburgh and-the  Ocean Accjdeni ComiVany-of Engr  , land." Please^ call   and   investi-'  .   gate before insuring in-any otlier  "Company.'     _*    ,A\    ���������*���������������*'*  -,*'- f/v- A ^JAMES ABRAMSi  /Mrs.-J. H.-Piket, Proprietress." ,- *  '. '.       .        r"< ' -   '    . '.,  ,    - "When-in Cumberland -be sure'.  -  and stay, at- the 'Cumber]and"'?  ;' (  Hotel',  First-Class * Accoirioda-'-   ',  ^      A. I  /,'V     ,* T-S^/l  "*���������' r  ' tion 'for transient anil ,perraari7;<*,*.   , \Z-'.'J?M  ent boarders. * *-.' ' - -. /   ' '    A- /.;-- '*%>  Sample Rooms and   Public Hall  ��������� - * <i  Run in ConnectionAwith* Hotel',  -  / if* ������ . "���������. ' , ^        * * i    *  r ,    f^ J.      ( -  '  v    l1 1   r  t v   ** I        ��������� 1     ���������**  Rates irom'*$JL00 to $2.00w Der ' dav >*C. -"'-- '4^w  fl|        ,1 *\ I* .     rf H.lirV^  f ���������        ������������������        ' <��������� /    Ci. >,  '-'   ,*���������/*"  -'-;.*- "���������'I v-5r|  Death Intimations'  Funeral   Invitations  v Memoriam   Cards  On'Shortest Notice.  It will Pay you  TO ADVERTISE   IN   THE  Do you intend buying a r'He or I  v ptstbi??,'.If  sot'_"gex^ 'the"best l\  which Js a -'.-    .    .,'  STE-������EN,  - Jliflcs range in price from $4.00 to  $70.00.������ Feu* LiL'^e aurl small game,  al-'O for target" practice.    Pistols from  h sa.oo to,&30.oo.        * r, iV  U Garni stamp for lt.rgc catalogue illus-ii?  tmtnrjjcomploteliirc, brimfulo* valuable I;j  information lo spoilsmen.        '       J|[ ViVKlll! t  rJ. STEVENS ARHS AND TOOL SQ.-lTP'^  "2670   Do? f'o.  . e,- ^"i  i V-^-f.--  A:  qulcle'  probably patentft'ble. Connnuiiie*ations-strt(itly  c(inadontial.sO!e!est afrency xeir se'am-!n6' paeviuts'  in Am-avlca. 'W������ have u. Wa-stjiiinton otliee. -������ - ���������      ���������  Patents'taken - tlrrouprb Aluua & Co. receiTa"  .* ���������'     .  T#  B-jecial uotlco In tbo "      ^. -      .    ,   _" "     -, .'.I;rA3'-  K syAA  Hbeantifalty illustrnied.  Inrcest-clrculatloa of ' ���������   '     '"   'i'-^M  epeuiul notice- in. tbe  SOIENTIFIO; -'AKERIGANr   tifnliy lllustrnied'  Inrcest^clrculatiO!.  w.  any sclontllic loitrnal, weekly, termsS3.C0 nyerxr:  Sl..--0six mor.t)}3 Speaimf-rr copies and KaxjJ  .Book: on Patf.nt*-- ' ��������� - -  anysciontHic,ioitrnal,T?eokl5-,terms������3.G0nyear:    j.   -.    *- . rv,V?C  . Sl..--0six rnor-ths     s3pealr_<*-rs copies and Ii_\T>    ���������   ��������� 4������. .-j ���������,-M������i^t1  .Book: oh Patf.nt? r-pnt free.   .-Veleiresa ^ ---��������� >'        -O'"'1-**'  '   / K-        "   -*       ���������_'    ���������-'      -'^ !*'-r''v '-,^i  ���������   " .       ���������'        -- ��������� *.       Mf - *:-,  El  s_^_^^^_^^^^^  WE   WANT YOUR  I 'Job .ppii^tingji  wo  i  r SATISf AOTOEI WORK  'NEWS,"  The most Northerly Paper published on,the Island. -  Subscription,  $2 oo   per, an.  OOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOO  BB    I   ,  Live  j^nsriD  amin  O ���������" I am   prepared . to  ������     fu r n i sh S ty 1 i s h R i gs q  O     and do Teaming at O  q      reasonable rates. q  g D.  KILPATRICK,     g *  o .Cumberland q .  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  *. --  ' - -%  *-'���������'������������������t ���������  '* {-i_  "il  '''I  ���������ol  .-���������I  el  i\  C9  ^C=-  ���������w-  ���������<X���������w:  Gl  Notice.  Riding bri locomotives and   rail  : way cars  of   the' Union' Colliery  Company by any   person   or   per  sons���������except train crew���������is strictly  prohibited.     Employees   are   subject to dismissal for allowing same  By order  Francis D. Little  Manager.  Flies of any Pattern Tied to Order.  ���������    ���������- y' ������������������---.  "** /' '.'..-... *  NEWS  OFFIGE  _Sr^l  Dunsmuir Ave.,  Cumberland, B.C.  Office Hours :-r-8 a.rh������^till 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 8 to 1.  Fancy I hlaying in wood and metal.  French Polishing.    ."'.'���������  Apply  NEWS OFFICE. A   '-    ',.r  *v'''������  '���������I  ��������� .VI  4b  ..       r ,/  ON"'AMSTEaD'EATIP  A LONDON   HOLIDAY  ON  THE" POOR  '    PEOPLE'S PICNIC GROUNDS.     ,  How IiO���������-er Class   Britishers  Find   Their  Enjoyment���������It - Consists   in   Sentimont  and    Horseplay,    3Iostly    'Horseplay���������  '     Here the ITolJt   Have Tlieir Stays Off���������  Squirt Guns and Sliovrers of  Confetti. 1  , i '  In England the holidays are rnost-  ly church festivals.. The principal recreation, time, -except ��������� Christmas, is  known  as   the  August* banking  holi-  , day because on the first Monday in  August th'e banks are closed.  In the  -one    and two     weeks following that  "'day the English business' and working .population that can afford it  takes its annual outing in the '"country or by the sea. ,    '  Bank holiday is therefore a great  day. The poorer population, the  crowds '   that  cannot  take but    one  -"Monday's pleasure, .,hie them to  Hampstead - Heath. If    you said  "Harnpstead Heath" to one of them,  however',  he would  look  at you  "as  ���������at 'one putting on airs. To hit the  vernacular      and be in fashion      you  \������f  \K,     ���������  1.     , v  s>  I t -  l������"'  ISV.  I'i  GIT Y-EH  O'VX Ulffi  must say " 'Ampstead 'Eath." Then  would you be hailed as a man- and a  brother.  If- the American wishes     to  ' get a perfect view of'the lower class  '_ English at'their-best and worst, -'let  him by" all means take in Hampstead  Heath on bank holiday.     . ,  '   The*heath     is simp.ly a huge    hill-  Bide, with more or less grass    and a  few trees growing upon it.    "A steep  ,' etr'ee.t leads .to-it out of a great thoroughfare from, the  heart of London.  ,As. youJ walk up the steep street you  see at- a corner of the pavement,and  ivery close to  a convenient ale    and  /beer - house,  of' course,  a stone bearing an inscription.  It tells you that  on    the    very    spot   .marked by ,the  6tone little orphan Dick Whittington  Bat down  ������o  rest himself,   with    his  cat  in his  arms,   when  he  was running  away from London,   and as  he  Bat      heard     the     bells   of   the   city  chiming     "-Turn again,   Whittington,  thrice    -Mayor  of London."     Matter  of fact persons say1 no  mortal     ear  could   have  heard  the  bells   of     the  London   of  1380   chiming  at  I-Iamp-  Bte'ad Heath,  because the town   was  then so small and so far away,    but  ..what would these have?     We cannot  epoil   a  good   story.  Millions  of feet have  since pressed  the spot 'where weary Dick Whittington and his cat rested that day, and  many  thousands press  it  still  every  -August bank-holiday.  Upper class England stays strictly  away from Hampstead Heath on  bank holiday. That is the very reason for going there. You want to  see .the British nature with its stays  off. Well, you sec it. It throngs  to the heath in a hundred thousand  specimens, on foot, by omnibus,-and  by what these specimens call "the  tram," which is one of the two or  three electric car lines thc whole  city of London boasts. There are  thousands of children with the prettiest expmplexions of any young ones  in the world. English children that  get enough to eat are prettier than  Canadian children, but as they grow  to maturity they lose this beauty,  an'd then we have thc advantage in  looks. Again,      an  English  lower  class crowd does not 'begin to be so  well      dressed as a French one-.     Its  young men, appea'r to have come to  the picnic in their working clothes.  You thread your way- among the  crowd. Suddenly, no matter how  well dressed you are���������if wearing a  /silk hat, so much the more liable  you are to catch it���������a deluge of water is spurted upon your head and  drips dov;n over your clothing., An  animal-like heehaw bursts upon your  ear, and you look up and 'see . two  young ar-imals with a squirt" gun,  empty, for they'have just, discharged  the water from it upon, your silk  hat. Looking about, you see 'that  al! through the crowd are girls,  ��������� -.*-~i-|q. men. women and children  with similar toy water guns,- tiring  them off at well dressed' persons  wherever1 they are found. This is  part of ,their idea of fun.  - Every few- steps apart are fakirs,  usually women fakirs, selling the water guns and crying:  "Two. for  a* penny!      All  thc jolly  fun!     Git yer own bike agyne."  The vender does not mean a- bicycle. She means "get your _ own  back again," but the London native  pronounces "back" as "bike" and  "again" to rhyme with.,"pine." If  in a Canadian park one should  squirt, water from a gun upon any  person, a policeman would at once  arrest him, and serve him right, but  here --bis rudeness goes under the  "name of pleasant practical joking.  On you ��������� go a few steps farther.  Suddenly upon your hat,, not yet  dry, down- the back of your neck, in-  ,to your- hair and all over*- you descends a cloud of round bits of colored paper called "confetti." You  peer about to see whence this visitation- came, and behold "two grinning  girls of l14,' their front' teeth all  gone, and they not ashamed of -it'.  These are the enemy.       t  On you go".. Presently your hat is  knocked quite off. Another Hampstead .Heath- pleasure seeker has  struck it with an inflated bladder,  and he too as heehawing at you. Now  you look around once more and^find  that scores of people, of all ages are  pelting each other /with bladders.  More of tlieir holiday fun!  Boy and girl sweethe'arts of 16 to  18 years walk abo"ut with their arms  around each other, or, if not that,  holding hands ,'and'looking soft and  sheepish in. a clumsy way. Now and  rthen they .vary the lovemaking with  a little tender horseplay, such as  pinching arms black and blue 'or  wrestling. v The girl always gets tho  worst of it and not infrequently- has  her clothing torn1. - But who minds  a little /thing like that on a bank  holiday? Horseplay is the natural  outlet of the spirits of the poor class  youthfuK'Londoner.  Once,"more"- onward, likewise upward, toward the top of the hill. On  each side of you, here"and there, are  posts '-stuck into the ���������earth.' ^ They  are about three <feet high, and on  top, of'each rests t.a~ cocoanut. Red  balls are furnished to all who buy  chances in this cocoanut shooting  gallery. -For so much a shot -the  customer is allowed to fire the balls  at the post, and if he can knock the  cocoanut off the post it is his prize.  London poverty and ���������low life  swarm upon Hampstead Heath on  the,first Monday of August year by  year as it comes round. The swarm  constitutes the most rough and tumble crowd , and the worst dressed  throng among English speaking peoples. Yet they are fairly good na-  tured. There- is a deluge of brute  fun, if fun it be, but there is comparatively little real ��������� quarreling or  fighting. At the foot of Hampstead  Heath is a, deep'gully, and rising  the other side of'the-gully is Parliament Hill, where respectable middle-  class British go with their families.  Upon. Hampstead Heath a mob; upon Parliament Hill well dressed, refined, good looking people.  ly an octave. Others, notably two  species of ophidium, have sound-producing ' apparatus,, consisting ��������������� 'of  small movable bones, which can be  made to produce a sharp rattle. The  curious "drumming" made by " the'  species called umbrinas/cari be' heard  from a depth of 30 fathoms.  A Cloeiion Has-Relief.  '  A bas'relief by Clodion, -representing fawns, nymphs and cupids- at  play, lias, been discovered in. a* Paris  nunnery. The .relief-.was carved for  Princess Louise of Condo, in the  eighteenth century, and when she-became a nun the figures wrere covered  with plaster.'. A Prussian cannon  ball' at the time of the sieg'e of  Paris chipped off the plaster, -showing the sculpture - beneath. A  French antiquarian society .intends  to present it to the Carn'avalet museum, though the ,price asked for it  is S-10,000.  ' Growth of tho Itenrd.  . It, has been calculated that the  hair of the beard grows at the rate  of one and one-half lines' a -week.  This will give a length of 'six' and  one-half ,inches , in the, course- of a  year.  A Choice of Three Thipgrs.  Australian judges make jokes that  would hardly pass muster in" Great Britain, says an English pa'per. One" of them  recently going the circuit arrived at a  town ,where a clean charge sheet- was  presented for his acceptance, accompanied, , of, course, with the inevitable <pair-  of white gloves. -Having nccepted/the  gift, he returned thanks in these terms:  "This proves that either the district  possesses an unusually high standard of  morality or that there is)nothing in it  .worth stealing or^that the police are not  active enough to catch criminals."  Leaving his hearers in doubt as ��������� to  which of the three .alternatives he personally favored, the jutlge smiled sweetly at-the local head of the police-force  anil retired from the beuch. - "  Animals and  Pain.  A correspondent furnishes some curious  instances of the apparent lack of highly  developed powers of feeling pain in animals. , Ile-has, he says, seen a sparrow,  'shot flying, fall to the ground and in less  than two minutes begin picking'up grains  that happened to be lying'near'it. On  another occasion a tame rabbit was deprived by a spaniel of its tail, bone and  all.'- It took-not the slightest notice of  its loss and begantfeeding again directly  it returned to its hutch.    *   ' 'A  Slim.- o      )  First Freak���������Were you present at the  living skeletons'-reunion?--  -Living Skeleton���������Yes.  First Freak���������How ,was tbe attendance'?  Living .Skeleton ��������� Slim.* ���������'Ohio   State  Journal. -  > A'Nevr Atomic Theorj-.  . ,  Professor J. J. Thomson'of Cambridge University, England, p announces i.that, though by chemical  means it is impossible to split up an  atom, those heretofore.supposed to'  be ultimate units of matter ,are by  no means so resisting to electrical  forces; that the cathode rays, with  the peculiar emanations from ui allium, polonium and -radium consist of  matter having but one-thousandth  the mass of an atom of���������'hydrogen,  and that as a consequence an atom  may be regarded as a constellation  of these small particles.  NOTED ARCTIC EXPLORER.  Career of Baron.Xordensfcjold, Discoverer  of theN^foi-tlieast Passa_e���������Another  .  '        -   of tire Family.'  The late Baron Nordenskjold,r arc-'  tic explorer and naturalist, was not'  the only member'of his'family , who  devoted ^his life'to, exploration, "and  it is a coincidence that at' the present time his nephew, Dr. Otto Nordenskjold of������ TJpsala University, is  preparing for. an expedition to the  antarctic .regions, which may havo  as important results as' the journeys  of the ,elder" discoverer. Baron Nordenskjold took the greatest interest  in this expedition, which is to sail  south from' Tierra, del Fuego next  January, the /time of the antarctic  summer. Some years have been engaged in planning it. Thc vessel to  be used, was formerly employed \- by  Professor Nathorst,,Baron Nordensk-  jold's associate, in his- search for  Andree. ���������   .  ' Adolf Erik Nordenskjold- was not  by birth a Swede. He was born in  Finland rin 1832 and was; until 28  years of age, a subject of tlie Czar.'  When 13 years old he was sent ' to'  a scientific school at Berg, where he  was instructed especially in physics'.  In 1851^ he entered the* university,  where r he devoted' himself to \ttie  study of chemistry, mineralogy and  geology.A   ,  ' Nordenskjold' accompanied ' _ scientific "party to Spitzbefgen in 1858.  After having been" appointed a professor -in s the- , Royal'Museum of  Stockholm*, he again went' to' Spitzbergen in 1861, -1864 and 1868. - In  the last "named'year he penetrated  to-82 degrees 41 seconds * north. ."He"  . visited^ Greenland in- 1870,. and in'  1875 he headed an expedition to the  -Kara Sea.- .   ,    .        ������ ~ *  In the; following year, after a .'flying visit'to this,country, Nordenskjold began to prepare-for his sue**  .cessful attempt .to accomplish ' the  northeast ��������� passage. { The King of  Sweden, was among those who prom-  isecl" their aid for the'project, and  in July, 1878, the explorer , started  'on his famous voyage in the Vega.  The vessel.* wintered near'Behring  Strait (and was free of ice in July,  1879, reaching Japan ori'Scptember  2 of that y;ear/ On ,his'return, to.  Europe Nordenskjold -was- enthusiastically welcomed... 'Honors were  showered upon him. He** was created a Baron in -April, 1880, ,and appointed a commander of the Nord-  stjerne - order'(Order of-the, North.  Star) in the -same* year.  In 1883 ".'Nordenskjold made his  second voyage ' to , Greenland; * and  succeeded. hi- penetrating with a/ship  through������ the" dangerous ice \barrier  along the east coast of that country south of the polar circle, a feat  in vain0 attempted. during 300 years  by various  arctic, expeditions.  o"nb    'another"that he was* infinitely;  superior to the European."  .    It is said that he is contemplating  a visit to the West. ,        ���������' ,.  JAPAN'S HENRY IRVING.  KING EQWARD AT COWES.  A  Ne-���������r   Portrait   c>f  His   3Injesty  Yachting Costume.  in   His  Uej.> i- j-. i J1.  clothing is not so clean or well  made. Girls' skirts and shirt waists  are     not    well      joined.,     Men, even  "What'Sclent-rats Tell Us.     ���������  There are believed to be 16.tons of  shells   to.every  cubic mile  of  ocean.  The shark holds the record for  long-distance , swimming. - A shark  has been known,.to, cover 800 miles  in  three  days. ' *  Berlin passed a law in 1871 that  all������ milk should be sterilized. As a  result infant mortality in that \ city  has 'fallen from 30 per cent, to 23  per-cent, in  30 years.  The dandelion produces 12,000  seeds per plant; shepherds' pulse,  37,000; thistle, 65,000; chamomile,  16,000;- burdock, 43,000, and the  common plantain 44,"000.  Prof. Pictet, of Geneva, is reported to have devised a plan by which  oxygen can be produced on a commercial scale and at a cost that will  greatly increase its use.  Many fish can produce musical  sounds. The     trigla  can   produce  long-drawn notes ranging over near-  '    t They Had the  Habit.  "When the Duke of Wellington first  went to the court of Louis XVIII.,  the French marshals whom he bad  defeated .turned tlieir backs upon  him. The King apologized for their  rudeness. "Never mind, your Majesty," replied Wellington. "They  have got into <the habit, and they  can't get out of it."   A   Certain   Dake   and   an   Uncertain  Boy.  '  A certain duke, while driving from  the station to the park on his estate to  inspect a company of artillery, observed a ragged turchin keeping pace with  the carriage, at -his side. His .grace.*  being struck with the cleanliness of  the lad, asked him where be was going.   Tbe lad replied:  "To the park to see'the duke and sogers."  The duke, feeling interested, stopped  his carriage a.nd opened the door to  the lad, -saying' he could ride to the  park with him.  The delighted lad. being in ignorance  of whom he was, kept his grace interested with quaint remarks till tbe park,  gates were reached.  As the carriage entered it was saluted by the company and guns,  where-,  upon his grace said to the lad:  "Now, can you show me where tbe  duke is?"  The lad eyed his person all over.,  ���������then, looking at the duke, replied quite  seriously:  "Weli, I dunno, mister, butit's either  you. or mei"       v   Arrow Shootings '  In 1794 the secretary to the Turkish"  embassy in London shot an arrow,  against the wind the extraordinary distance of 415 yards and back with the  wind nearly 50 yards farther. ,  An Ankle Sprain.  An ankle sprain "is a stretching or  tearing of the ligaments of the joint,  caused by a sudden twist, the weight of  the body being unexpectedly applied to  tlfe ligaments, as if by a lever. In most  Danjnro One of the Greatest Actors in th������  ���������World.'  One of the greatest actors , in ��������� the  world to-day, and incomparably tho  greatest in his own country, is -vDan-  juro of Japan. A few Europeans havo  seen him act recently, and they describe his performance as  wonderful'.  Whenever he plays' in Tokio ' thero  is an audience of at least,2,500,-and  there is always a large crowd which  is unable to obtain admission.- .The  play in which he excels is a drama  portraying  a  conflict between   loyal-  ��������� A Valuable Art Fiiul.'  During     excavations      near Lamp-  saki, on'tlie Dardanelles,  a bbatitiful  vase was'found.    It is made'of burnt  clay, encrusted pn the exterior with ���������  gold.      It  has   three- golden   handles  and ���������'  splendid     reliefs '��������� representing  hunting-    scenes.    .The,date  of     the.;'  vase,r "Which  contained  human ashes,'  bones     and "pearls,   is estimated '   at^'  about "P* C.  400.      *   ' -\  /''        ���������  ��������� f :���������: : >  ,  .  *- ,   ��������� J ��������� -        -  A Cornet Perfor'mnncc, '- '  In the'early part of Queen Victoria's,/  reign a' very  talented  family of,tbe  name  of- Distin   earned .considerable  fame both, In this .country and '.on the  continent by .their singing and admira-   ,  ble performance upon a'quintet of sax-  .horns. t Subsequently-the''.party broke r*-  up, and one''of the "members essayed  to start a musical.instrument shop in  /  Cranbourn street, Leicester square.'-,He  was; however, "in veryv Indifferent'pe-   ,  ' cunlary "circumstances, and bis "store",  ";had hardly' advanced -beyond . its' four  bare'walls, .which'Distin himself was  engaged In whitewashing,, when a cus-..  tomer arrived and demanded a cornet.-  ' ' Hastily, explaining ' that, his   goods, -  were not yet'unpacked,, but that if his-;  customer would wait a few minutes he *  "would procure trim  what be wanted/  Distin slipped ou,t'of<t_e back door, and ,  'took a cab to a" wholesale bouse Jn the  /cityj where'be, obtained,on *approvaJ _,���������  cornet,-value 25 shillings.  /Returning  'with this,"he expatiated upon its,beau-'"  .ties and to prove-them-performed -up-,"., i  .on it himself so superbly. th'afhis,cus- -  . tomer,' convinced ..that,,nV- bad * here a"  really,  exceptional    instrument,    very,  readily paid the 10 guineas demanded.  j   This sum, it is said/ enabled Distin, 7  ,-to' start a-business .which-.wasNrapIdly '���������'  successful and "eventually- sold .for-'a0   -  , considerable amount.���������Good Words.'   *  4 0 ��������� -  ������    ,     ��������� ��������� ' '       ������������������'  ,   A-Very Cnrfoaa Plant. /  ��������� , There is a curious plant," said to be a-   '}  native of Palestine, -but which grows _ "'  freely'In England, rwhlcb is called Cal-    .  vary clover and which, h> appearance*^  is like'ordinary,clover:, Jt Is^said'tnat -  to thrive it must be"sown on Good Frl-, /  day.   The leaves as tbey,"appea'rrabove  the .ground have a*" blood -red-'spot._���������'; '  each, division ,of the.-leaf/''which,-^vllI '   *  remain for .some weeks, eventually*'dy-;' 7*  Ing.away.    The three leaflets during,^  the'day stand in the.form, of a cross, * /  with ttie bead erect'and,; arms'extend v' -'-.  ed. but wlth/tbe.setting, sun tbe-arpsy/-  are . brought together, .and .the', upper AA'  -leaflet bowsovertbem as if-in tbe act"*c*  of prayer. --   - -  ,      ,  Calvary clover -has a yellow,, flower   *  which in time becomes.a little spiral    "  pod   covered   with   sharp  thorri9<,and  ���������which when- ripened dlstinctiy-resem-  bles a "crown of thorns."    Itjs thus    -  by lts~blobd stained leaves. Its extended arras "and bowed, head and by the  day when the seed is sown to await ltsv  resurrection that It bas gained tor Itself the name of Calvary clover,     .f ���������   '  iil  '1  S_:������r'oj ��������������� A������������Ml  Franklin Slept  In Salt  Water.  The sleeping girl now and then comes  to tb.e frout with one of ber prolonged  slumbers of several days' duration, and  one is reminded of tbe feat of.-Krank-'  lin. as be lymself tells it.   Tbe philosopher in this case Ss entitled to,public  confidence,   but   an   unknown, witness  would not be .credited.   ".Monday." July  25; at Southampton. I went at noon to  bathe in Martin's salt water bath and,"  floating on   my   back,   fell  aslt>ep and  slept for.over1 an hour, by the watch.'  without   sinking   or   turning   over,   a  -thing  I   ne*ver djd   before auor should'  hardly   have   thought   it   possible."-  National Mnea'/in'-*  A Philosopher.  cases the foot is turned inward, and  hence it is external ligaments that suf-   tuVc'they'wquMliurry"to see  __a_Jfl__H_-LirMi I'm mir  ' DAXJU1IO,   JAPAX'S ACTOIt.  ty and paternal love. Dan juro in ' it  plays * the role of a vassal who is  required-to kill his own son, .because  only thus can lasting happiness be  assured to his feudal lord.  .The son is willing to die, but the  father hesitates to slay him, and it  is Danjuro's masterly portrayal ' of  the struggle between loyalty and  love that has helped much to win for  him his great neputation.  Professor Mitsukuri,   after a   close  ���������study of the European stage,      says  that,      on    the whole, he prefers the  Japanese style of acting. ������,  "Danjuro's performance," he says,  "may seem to foreigners rather grotesque and conventional, but they all  admit that in the more sublime passages , he is exceedingly impressive  and natural. He does not make many  gestures, "but his eyes and the muscles of- his face reveal clearly what is,  in his heart. Several 'companies pi-  European actors have appeared in  Japan from time to time, but their  performance did not produce the  slightest impression on the Japanese. '  '"If the greatest actor in Europe  were to go to Tokio there is no  doubt that the Japanese aristocracy  would invite him to their homes and  attend his performances, but it is  equally certain that after his depar-  Danr  fer.  ,A\  i  - ''���������"..���������4_  juro    and  would  silently  confess  to  "What makes yer so happy?"'  "Why "shouldn't I  be happy?   T ain't  got no money to bother me."���������New York  Journal.:; '     ' '   .' .." \    . ' ���������"..���������'  j,; : ������������������ ~" ���������-.-,. (I  .*   A Natnral Dentifrice.  The common strawberry is a natural  dentifrice, ,'lts juice without any prep*,  aration dissolves the tartarous incrus-<  tations on the teeth and also makes  the breath sweet and agreeable. .  ' Thoughtless Womifn.  Mr. Krusty���������Well, it's too late now.  Why didn't you come to my office when  you were down town today and tell me all  this'?.     - ������������������' ���������     .  Mrs. Krusty���������Why, I. didn't think to  stop at your office.  Mr. Krusty���������That's just like ! you. If  you'd only stop to think occasionally*  perhaps you would have thought to stop.  ���������Philadelphia Times.    ... '  *  S-" e   i  /'  tf-  -r-  .. - THE ClTMBfiliLAM) NEWS j AFTf^R j LAPSE  CUMBERLAND. B.C.  SHE PATlENTLY  BORE DISGRACE  " -    y    ��������� '. '  A Sad-lette^from a Lady.Whose  Sfsis&asid Was Dissipated^'  I  k  An Irishman -wanted to haye a  note discounted ahout Christmas.  The bank officers objected to the long  time it had run. The Irishman said,  "But then you don't consider how-  short the - days are at this time of  th-3 "year." .. ' *  A  ,fHCTf.������he Cured Him(WiiLa Secret  Remedy.   ' ,'- v    ,  \l' A  LETTER COMES TO LIGHT  WHICH SHOWS THE UNDOUBTED PERMANENCY- OF CUKES  BY 'DODD'S KIDNEY .PILLS.     .  Mrs. Edward Patterson   of    Conboy-  villo  the'" Writer���������Her  High   Opin-  r  ',   ion of Dodd's'   Kidney-Pill's���������Her  ���������   -.--Aclvice to  Others.,  -V   '���������*'-/- ���������-  The woman who has,on a pair of  sity of Goettingen, an honor, ho says  lie earned by the ' philosophy - with  which h-o bore poyerty in his younger  days. -   =-  ,V  *���������        *������������������.������������  *  *  "I had - for ^ years patient,!'.-" "borne  --*    .the, disgrace,   'suffering,' misery    anel  -' privations    due     to - my  husband's  .-.-"'drinking  habits'.   * Hearing  of J your  ..,".    marvellous" remedy for, tho" cure,   of  / . .. drunkenness-,  which I coulcl.'-give" ray-  husband, secretly,, I .decided Tto try'it.-  * - ,1*.procured a package 'and mixed "it  '���������' "* in ,hisr*:food .and"*-coffee,, 'and, as - the  ft ' remedy' was odorless . and - ^tasteless,  ; r'vhe- did������not' know'what- it -was that-  \'< * \ 'so quickly relieved his" craving . for  - ?    liquor.   Ho socn'began vto  pick     up  '   'C flesh, his appetite'for ���������solid1*'food rc-^  v "y turned, he stuck to"h~is wbrk'regular-  _, A\ ^y#" japdj-we now. have a "happy home!  'A ^-After-'.he 'was completely cured I told  ,���������"<''"  him .-what' I had done, when he, ' ac-r  ',' '   (Jin6wledgcd���������that it had been hisisav-  , !,in_",v.as he had not the resolution--to  XAA"break off of/his>own accord.' T hcart-  t ***" ily^ ad vise, all women "-efllictecl ^as,"-I  * - -���������? .was- to' give' your remedy ."a trial." ' ~  _��������� , . viSENT- .;FREE. TO' A__7���������As, sample  "\.  .-'package of \ Tasteless    Samaria"4 Prc-  f-A" scriptidn-SENT FREE with full par-  - ^'^'ticulars5* in-plain sealed,'envelope. .All  - -'^letters " considered - sacredlyT confiden-  | , ''_ liaTT ;"Address  The -Samaria -Remedy-  'AaA~Co.jA30 Jordan'sfreeti,-Toronto. Ont"  )s     -: '.  * -, 's- *'"   '-- -r'.  ���������*-' --���������'���������', *"- "���������V .'  *-     - -   r '    ���������. _fc_--Cj   f       ,  fmxei Cnrlslian Temperance Uiiloi  C{  ADOPT THE  T]C!  U  13 J  YOIi thc.07ES of DBUNKENlTIiSfc  ,      l,'    . !��������� ' V '  .'-Conboyvillc, 'Ont., Sept. 23'.���������(Special)���������Mrs. .Edward Patterson of this  town is one of those who can- testify to the lasting nature of cures by'  Dodd's Kidney Pills, the great Canadian remedy, for all affections of tlie  Kidneys. . f   '    . ��������� ���������" -  , Mrs.   Edward  Patterson,   according  'te)  her, ''own  statement, -is    to-day  in  spleneiid health.    Her rheumatism has  lett her, and although it' is "ten years,  since then;- it has never returned beyond1 a. slight ,touch in cold weather,  which,'a Dodd's Kidney P,ill or - two  immediately drives away. This proves  w-hat has; always, been' claimed���������that  Doddjs Kidney Pills cure permanently. , Their" effects are lasting���������in fact  they "do not merely relieve���������Ihey^cure.'  Jlere is''Mrs. Patterson's letter :   '_  ; "Ic is many <yeats7'r;l������erhaps ten *6r  twelve, "since, I started ."taking Dodd's  KidneyoPills,   and  ,then -it was'iibt  for' Rheumatism  that  I  took, theni.,  I'-was feeling miserable and7_id not-  know 'what ailed me", and while reading a. paper I-saw th'e testimony of  some'( one ,-w.lio -Iiad   been > cured'' ,'by  'Dodd's Kidhey"Pills,"who had    be'eii  fee-ling just as,l  was.    I "got  a box  and  found.'they  helped" me.' T  found  also   that  my  rheumatism;, was - /hot*  nearly as bad; for <I had suffered for  many years, especially in cold wci.th-'  er.    I- have  used    dozen* ,of     bottles  of-medicines' and liniments, but itt"*ai-  ways "'returned until-1 used ,, Dodd's"  Kidney   Pills ^ahd now I scl'dom',have  a" toucht of it. >rI  occasionally get    a  ,box,   pe.rha.1 s   two' a   year.   I -never  .hear anyone" complain ofv Rheumatism  '|5ut'I advise, them to try Dod-djs Kidney -Pills." .A-     '    ,     ���������    y  A man would doubtless be just as  irritable as a sitting hen ,were he  placed in* a similar position.   ; '  IVETJST^  ���������_-V_^'  - Look not upon the "high ball'.' for  it stingeth like an adder and bitheth  like a lightning calculator.'  The \ prodigal son gets ' the fatted  "veal, vbut tlie prodigal daug-hter - is  ���������given-tho icy mitt. .-''���������*  i  ,.l\.  >Vhich gentler on the spirit lies '  Than tired eyelids on tired eyes."  Soft, rich and voluntuous as the lover breathej  when serenading hru Senorita on a languid evening in old Madrid is that which is iu store for  thoae-ovhjxchoose fro_. our large assortment of  ���������Wl������.2L,I-A-"Iv_:,is        FI-A-lSrOS  '   We eell the Dcherty and Goderich 'organs,aho  Eldridge "B" Sewing Machines.  Wxiie for catalogue and pricesand aaTemiddle  mau's>profi'o  FOEEESTER   &   HATCHER  Y. M. 0. A. BLck,        Joiiaga Ave., Winnipeg.  The actress who vhas eyes like diamonds is never anxious to lose them  for   advertising "purposes.-  i    ' f       '  '  ���������~���������^���������~���������^.^~^..i^.������  ,-Early , to. bed and 'qearly to rise  spoils a man's temper, and reddens  hi������ eyes., v  f     ���������    ,i         :* : :   It takes a dashing young widow  to make several kinds of a -fool of  a man.' ",'-?;���������"  *. It s a pretty safe, bet' that the man  who,-boasts 'of being'. _��������� gent.einan  isn't anything of the kind.'     '  s'*  " Perhaps' the."man     j'ou  think  is  a  fool' thinks you are in the same class.  'When, the leaves begin ,to turn the  teacher keeps .the pupils * busy .turning  them." '    . A$"A, ,, _*���������    *     ;  Letter from Mrs.  Georer; Grant,   of  Paisley,-"Cnu.,   giving pa: c-ularn   'of  -   a cure effected by, "Samaria Prcscrip-  ,  ti'-ii," resulting iiv-ics use and adoption-by the Pais'ty ' Woman's   Christian Te_.pera.nce  Union.-  a  (Copy)',  Paisley, Out., December'11th, 1900.  ' The 3axaar:a" II*_.ej:y Lo ,  -30 Jordan Street ' Toronto,  Ont..  Dear S.rs.���������I penn "1 a few lines to  you some tune ayo.���������asya i-sm ���������."������er o.  , *Lh3 ���������in;.cia:K-e-'e.cV so, 7 wrote foi  ���������liionna.ior.;" at iiia^ tims ,1 had in  liiy mind iriond.'j wnoss :-on was a  great cau-a ot an.\..-'v nnu trout lo Oi  account <^f iai ������Lui:ke.n hab..s. i  stror.giy ti -gv ! the fr.^i-ds* to try i in  renaedy I saw acb.c. t-s<. 1 in th? To-;  ronto Glob'J. They d.a so. Tt, wa.c  the Samaria Remedy . that was od-  _.inul":e"od 'and I a-*a pleased -t~o m-  orm the company -ho medicine wa*-  ielpful; tlu yo-.cng1 man Iras no;  drank a. drop c.nce, bi"eaki:tg off from  old companions: and special pi avers  on his behalf, all aided in breaking  the chains.  At'the ia.zz meeting of the W. C  I". U. here, I ir. .roducad your medir  line for the 'cure of the liquor habit,  '.nd e rcsolut.on was passed, "Thai  inasmuch as it is the aim of this organization to help rhe poor inebriate.  , wo: shotilcl recommend thLs^'.-medy in  homes where-pcrsoiis are af".:licted to  the    use     of    intoxicating .���������''quors.'.'  jGentlcme*-���������Wjile ' driving/ 'down a  very steep, hill Kist -Au-gust-any hoi-se  stumbled and fell, cutting himself  fearfully, about the head and body. "I  used MINARD'S LLNTMEXT .freely on  him and in. a few days he _was as  well as ever.  ���������   ��������� j-. b: a. beauchemin.  Shertrooko. .' *"  A^girl that can't sing andvwill sing  should  Lo muzzled.  Many   lasting  friendships   are     due  to the d.stance between the friends.  The Captain-���������Why, yes, wo can tell  when a storm is* approaching. There  lire weather prophets  at sea.  The passenger���������I hope they are not  -"������������������o often at'-'sca a3  those on land.  Now, sirs,..wishing, you a:;successful.  career in your noble work,- and" feeling that 'assistance can be given in  the.precincts of.home by".the hand of  mother or .wife, .���������:��������� trusting Goel niay  apeivup useful-avenues for your'" la-'  %nrs",-.���������'���������' Yours very respectfully,  ,'Signed) MRS. GEORGE GRANT,  On behalf of-Paisley ,W. C. T.. U.  FREE SAMPLE ^S^it^  ation,, testimonials and nrice sent in plaii  sealed envelope. Enclose :2e stamp. -Adores-  THESAZtlAKIA REMEDY CO., 30 Jordan St.  TORONTO, Ontark  .     v$100 Reward, $100      ,  T'-'o ifirl ��������������� oMhis i ap������r wi 1 be niea-ol to  le-tir thnt'hcre ������-nc lua-t one dreaded disease'  rli.n ^c; ru-e lias ic.n able to curu in all ,ts  ^'!ii;.^, anel iliac i-* * at.irih, Ha.l's C tarrh  Diriu rs'li" '>nl\- i, stiM-- t lire* knuwn to lire  i!,e*die.-al lr-a'omifr. i atHrrh I ei tr; a consliru-  t.om di*f as *, leqirre-s a e -ri-tr'���������u.tio-mi tn a ���������  ni-rit Hall's tiiiiurh C������r e 1- lak-n rn1eriial!y  atitn g-. irecily upon'lh ��������� 11 >od e-i.d mucous si'r.  t i <*- ol tec ~y-.ii in hr-i-i 1������\- do- r -s -ricr -ill *  n iine1atio:icf t:ie ctis j.-ei,,nifl rr *v mg th par; u.ii  strc" rj lr Ij> ,b'i lomg- u-> itiu/i-on-ci u> i-nr ai-el  .ibsrstintr n.i are-in eToing its'work. 1 h- i r-o-  prietors h.ivo si jrn li i,i li rn "it-! curatlvt  pejwors. tint ih-J-r oder Oire hnnelrcd .1- liars foi  anv i-aso line it alLstoca-e. bene! ior 1 bt ot  ti'-tirrioiii'iirf,  Afklies=,   I-1. -1. CH_X_y & CO., 'iol to, 0  >-*'ld  y    iii4.gi-.t-.7rc  Hall 3 Fain 1.  i'llls a o the best.  '-' ,      HEALTHS'' BABIES. ,  -*     I        .   -   ,-  ' *���������      " s   "  Watchful   'Mothers-Can'''Keep.' Their  Babies Healthy,' Rosj^Cheeked   "*  and Happy* -     "   \ ' '  -Nothing in -the ' world is, such a  comfort and -joy as a healthy, hearty  rosy-cheeked, happy bdby.,  .Babies can be kept in "perfect health  only 'by having--at hand and administering when needed somevpurely vegetable, harmless remedy, and of -ail  thi3 , chass of-medicines tBaby's Own  Tablets "are conceded to* be the best.-  For' constipation, ,colicM diarrhoea;  s,imple fevers, sour, ^toniachs, teething ..babies, indigestion and sleeplessness; these tablets are a- really, wonderful cure.. You can give-them''to  the smallest 'baby witliout the slightest fear. Dissolved in watevr", they  will be^taken'-readily. Thov contain  absolutely not a partie:le-- of .opiate  or other injurious drugs, '^hcy are  small,. sweet' lozenges -that>any' baby  w^ill take, without' objection, '&nd  their*action ,is prompt and pleasant.  They,will tonejup the"whole system  and-"make -the " little1* one1 as. hearty  and free' from 'infantile disorders as  any mother, could-wish.       ., , '     *"  Mrs. Halter Brown, Mil by. Que.,  ���������ays: "I have never used any medicine for baby "that did" him so much  -good as Baby's < Own Tabids. I.  would not be without them." This  is thc verdict of all mothers*, who  have used these tablets..  They, cost 25 cents a box.. All  drug-gists sell them or they may "be  secured by sending* the pr,ice direct  and -the tablets will be forwarded  prepai-d. The Dr. Williams' Medicine;  Co., Dept. T., Brockville,  Ont.  -��������� ' - /t   : ��������� -  NOT   MUCH .CHANCE   FOR     THE  /" -'    '-'   - \    TRUTH.   .    " c '  Be truthful, said 'the teaciier.       '   t  ' Al.ways ? asked the boy.'   -  -  Alwaj-s,   answered   the_/teacher.\  Kevcr tell a lie ?        . < ���������* '  .^.ever. ��������� ��������� r  Not even a white lie ? ' ~y     < >  Not even^ a "white lie. '   '   ".  v Huh !    '.ejaculated   the  lad,    scornfully. "It;s a mighty good thing 'for  you  you  ain'-t a "boy .with   my   da'd  for a. father.      -*      -.  ���������>'   ��������� *' - '  Why ?r ashed  the ��������� teacher. ,"���������-��������� '  Becaufee,    replied the -boyj,' *if .-you  was my  dad'sh little boy,   an'   you'd  heard what he, said  about Aunt Eliza  comin'  to visit us. with-her'children,'  an'- Aunt Eh>a had asked you if you  weren't all glad to see her, an' you'd  told     the j truth  vlikq ' I did, j  you'd,"  think'there was  a ""place where your  trousers^ was mig-h"ty" thin after dad  finished'with you.-   -     *"''./'--.���������  i ( He, went back to ^his death, . and* as  he *��������� sat down with^  great carp there  was  an'expression   on  his|Sface that  showed-  the" great   lesson \ of . truth  had been, at least in a .measure; lost  on him. ,'''*-     <.      .   . , ' \A l  1 *���������' \ ������->  A\t(  ���������^y  ":'20ur-$50ti  '  Xhis.is'the-Kest'value in a ,  Lady's-..Diamond     Ring'  ever" offered for $50.00.  -,        '     Ml , ' *    '       f      ,  The stones in these tinps are       * ,  personally selected by us from J-  ��������� ' *  the cutters  in Amsterdam,  * and areabsolutely'perfect., >  You* .will,f find   this-"-and*"  , hundreds- of ' other /styles;'  '" illustrated in our catalogue/-  l ^.4-t * O f  a .copy  dC which"-will fc������e' l  r"-"  * ���������- *       "r"   ��������� <        . " 1 r    *      '/  -, sentyou'free.-\ ��������� ������������������   ������..-������;   ,,������  ^  Jrl  Happy is  th'e man who can't  borrow trouble.  Km-dne5B is the oil that makes  the  wheels of care run smoothly.   '  The very young man thinks that at  least ninety-nine girls out of a possible hundred would gladly maevy  him if asked.  SORE FEET.-Mrs. E. J". Neill, New  Armagh, P. Q., writes: "For nearly six  months I ������was trouhled with burriing  aches and pains in my feet to such au extent that I could not sleep at night, and  as myfeet were badly swollen I could not  wear my boots for weeks. At last I got a  Docfcle of DK. THOMAS' ECLEOTRIC  OIL and resolved to trysifc, and to my.as-  conishment I got almost instant relief,  and the one bottle accomplished a perfect  cure. -   1        **  OCCASIONALLY      REQUIRE  TONIC MEDICINE.  It will Keep the Blood Rich, Red and  Pure, Strengthen the Nerves  and Prevent Decline.  All the good poets are dead. Thi������  should be a solemn warning to the  word rhymers of today who have aspirations.  Miiiaif $' Liniment Cnres Distemper.  The average man would much  rather bo right than be president of  a school   board, without any salary.  When a girl is hand in glove with  a young man she doesn't give ' him  the mitten.   ���������     ���������  ���������    ���������  MinarcL's Liniment Cnres DipMleria.  Most of the songs sung on the  stage by request are at the request  of the singer.  There never was,  and never will   ba, a  universal panacea, in. oikj'remedy, for allills  to which fl sh is heir���������the very nature of  many curat-ve-s being such that .were..the'  germa of, other and  differently seated  diseases rooted, in the system of the. patient���������  what would relieve one ill in turn would aggravate   the  oth?r.   We  have; however, in  Quinine Wine, when obtainable in a sound,  unadulterated state, a remedy for many ana  grievous ills.   By its gradual and judicious  use the frailest systems are led into convalescence and strength by the influence which  Quinine exerts on nature's own restoratives.  It relieves the drooping spirits of those with  whom a chronic state of morbid  despondency and lack of interest-in Kfe is a disease,  and, by tranquihzing the nerves, disposes to  sound and refreshing sleep���������imparls vigoi;  to the action of    the blood, which, being  stimulated, courses  throughout  tho  veins,  strengthening ihe heaithy animal functions  of the system, thereby making   activity a  necessary. result, strengthening the frame,  and giving life tp the digestive organs, which  .naturally demand increased substance���������re-,  suit, improved appetite. Northrop & Lyman.  of Toronto have given to the public their  superior Quinine Wine at the usual rate, and.  gauged   by sth8 opinion of   scientists, thla  wine approaches nearest perfection of any in.  the market.   All druggists sell it,  Mr. Thomas Ballard. Sir.ieu.se, N. Y.,  writes: "1 havo been afflicted for nearly a  ye;ir with that mo-t-to-be dreaded d seaso  dj-spepsia, and at .times worn out with pain  and wart of s( ee-p, and, after, trying almost  everything rccohimeuded,! tried one,box of  Fat melee's Vegetable Pill������. I am now nearly  well, and believe they will cure me, I would  ooi bo wituout them for an? money.  Many a man who is unable to ytell  the truth evens things up by refusing  to tell lies.  Minard's Liniment Cares Colfe. Etc.  Here is an advertisement that ���������deserves a response. It reads :. "If  John Smith, who' thirty years ago  deserted his poor wife and babe, will  return, said babe will knock' the'  stuffing out of him." j  FAGGED OUT.���������None but thoss who  have become fagged out know what a depressed^ miserable feeling it is. All strength  is gone, and despondency has taken hold of  the sufferers. They feel as though there is  nothing to live for. There, however, is a  cure���������one box of Parme'lee's Vegetable Pills  will do wonders in restoring health and  strength. _ Mandrake and Dande-lion are two  of the articles entering into the composition  of Parmelee's Pills.  Mrs.  Hiram Rinkler, {the wife of a  respected    farmer   in   South    Pelham  township,    Welland  county/Ontario,  says.���������'-It     is    with    great pleasure  that I gi\-e this tribute to tjie health  restoring     virlucs.  of Dr.     Williams'  Pink PrlJs.  When :ny daughter, Lena,  (now  thirteen    years  of  age)    began  the use    of    your, medicine,   a    little  over a year ago,  she was in a most  wretched'condition.    In fact we were  seriously alarmed lest she might not  recover.'   The" first   symptoms were  a  feeling  of    ' langour     and    weakness,  gradually   growing worse.     She   became pale, lost flesh, had little or no  appetite    and  was "apparently   going  into a' decline.      Finally the   trouble  'became complicated with a persistent  sore    throat,    which  gave  her  great  difficulty  in swallowing.    I gave her  several     advertised     medicines,     but  they did not benefit   her.   Then   she  was placed under the care of a doctor,   who  said    her  blood  was    poor  and watery,   and  her    whole    system  badly run down.    The doctor's treatment did not help her any and then,  acting on the advice of a neighbor, I  began to give her Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills. The confidence with which this  medicine was urged upon us was not  misplaced,    as  I soon noticed a distinct 'improvement  in my  daughter's  condition.   The use of the pills for a  few -weeks  '. longer    .seemed to' completely   restore   , her   and, from,   that  time she has  been  a. cheerful,   .light-  hearted  girl,'    the     very,   picture    of  health.   I will always recommend Dr.  Williams'   Pink Pills  to  other suffer-1  ers, feeling; sure they will'prove quite  as  efficacious  as    they   ' did     in my  daughter's  case.  Mothers with growing-'daughters'  will .make no mistake if they insist  upon the occasional use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills; they will help them'  to develop" properly;', will..'make their  blood, rich and pure and thus-ward  off disease and decline. The genuine pills are sold only in boxesv tearing the full name, "Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills for Pale People" on the  wrapper around , each box. None  other is genuine, no matter what  some'self-interested dealer may say.  If in doubt send direct to the.* Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont., and the pills will be mailed  post paid at 50 cents a box, or six  boxes for S2.50.  DIAMOND H4LX Established 185  p__a_K__c_si���������aaj_aKi~__WH__nM_i  iyrirBrps.,,  Yonoe and Adelaide Sts.,  .TORONTO/  >������������&  ���������But one thing is greater than success, and that is another effort after  a failure. r  You need not cough all night and disturb your friends; there is no occasion  for you*running the risk of contracting  Inflammation of the lungtfor consumption  while you can get Sickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup. This -medicine oures  coughs, colds, inflammation cf the lungs  and all throat and chest troubles. It promotes a tree and easy expectoration,  which immediately relieves the throat  and lungstfroin viscid phlegm.  The woman who has  on a- pair of  low   shoes  and  pretty--silk stockings  never   gets   the .bottom   of her   skirt  spoiled.  Uiaarfa LinHaent Cures Garget is Cm.  WHY  A PLAY; IS LIKE A CIG-AR.  Henry J.   Byron,   one of the wittiest of English playwrights of a score  of years ago,-, remarked on one  occasion : * \  ''A play is like a cigar. If it's  good, everybody wants a box. If -t's  bad, all the puffing in the world  won't make it go."  BIG   STOCK   OF      '  MATERIAL.  eo  Everything for the  ;     Printer.  :    "   ������������      '  mm tip:  PDOHDEY CO.  LIMITED.  .175 OWEN ST., WINNIPEG  -"<K'I  ������V '- /^-  1   v.*-   '05. ,,���������������  '-rivH*5  ,  r, iv*-,  ',y \  '!'-'yk\\  1 t    i|,i*\ 1  y -*a_������1  4 -   v?V_  ���������   ���������������*- ,Af ���������  "sf-  .>���������    J- A  V,  -'VC:  ���������WTui    *- "-IF1  f  N.  U.  No.  313. . a  ISSUED    EVERY.    WEDNESDAY.  Subscription, $2 a year, in advance.  WL.'J&. Hn&etson, JEOitor.   _________ ���������   s    .. r-  ������3" Advertisers who want tJraeir ad  changed, should get copy'in by  12 a.m. day Jbefore issue.  Subsscribera failing to receive Tjib  Nkws regularly will confer a favcr l>y noti-  fyiug the   office. , ,  Job-Work Strictly C. O. D.  Transient Ads Cash in Advance.'  ^/fues /flinty tCfyt^jLfU^trt,   &t~ Jr*<  The Electric Light.  .The Council, have not yet taken  steps, in the matter of  granting  a  franchise., to  Electric Light  Com-  ���������    pany. This is doe, no doubt, partly,  to other business  taking up time,  and other causes.    The importance  ^of  the project, ,to" the town should,  however, not be lost sight of.   - We  understand     that' the'   promoters  agree, to .light the streets with about  '   treble the power in use" now, at less  .cost than at present.     The advantages further will be���������freedom from  dirt,; and *no trouble or responsibility to the Council. These advantages will apply .to interiors equally,  to which maybe added the lessened  -danger  of  fire'from coal'oil organ  i  explosions or contact with the actual flame.    With.eleclricity, and .the  magnificent water supply and pressure in the city, the present extrem-  lyjiigh rate of insurance should,be  'materially-   lowered,    and   housewives  may go  about   theh   daily  work without the thought of filling  1  and cleaning evil-smelling lamps,  or of a fire caused by an over-turned  lighted one. -��������� It is thought by some  that  the water-works Co.  are the  chief movers' in the  scheme..'  It  w-e'ms to ua that it makes little dif-  i ��������� C, I it.  ference who installs  and operates  v the plant so long as it is done 'right  ' and,the charges-are in reason, and^  the Council are offered the chance  . of regulating these charges.     But  we  have. been   assured   that   the  Water Co. have,nothing  whatever  to'do with  it,' and  that only two  persons  owning " water  shares are  connected with this enterprise.     It  is  to be hoped   that every facility  be afforded, and no obstruction  be *  - placed in the way of public-spirited  men who will thus risk their money  in an   undertaking of the .greatest  importance' to  the   city,' and   one  which, as a paying investment, is  as yet a purely speculative one.  A Generous Act.  The generosity of the Hon. Jas.  Dunsmuir has again been brought,  to our notice in tbe substantial-  manner in which he has subscribed  to the largly increasing relief fund  for the Extension sufferers, also by  his generou3 offer to contribute so  many cents off each ton of coal  taken from his mines towards a  coal miners' insurance\fund. Such  acts as these cannot but create a  feeling of respect and admiration  for the man who, though so cruelly  and unjustly villificd, has had  nothing but the personal welfare  and interest of his employees at  heart. In Ladysmith and Nanaimo  Hon. Mr Dunsmuir's proposal has  created a prof, und impression.  A Kake   walk ��������� by three   Komikal  little Koons oa Tuesday the 26th.  : On cash terms for the masquerade, male and female character  costumes at Carey's.  Valuable to Farmers.  Oat smut can be prevented by  socking the seed one or two hours  in a 1 to 60 solution of formalin.  William Stuart, gives full pariicu-  lars in Purdue Univ. Exp. Sta.,  Bulletin 87 (Indiana).���������Country  Life.  LOCALS. .      ,   ���������  ( r t i   ���������  Divine Service will be. held in  Trinity Church on Thanksgiving  Day. ' ' -  We have been asked if the key  of the passenger coach works properly now-a-days. (    ~  Carey the tailor can supply  ladies' and gents.' costumes for the  masquerade ball.        . ,  Away Hunting.���������Messrs ,Robt.  Grant, and Nixon of Duncan Island  are away on a hunting expedition.  New Livery Stable. ' Mr Car-  thew is erecting a substantial livery  stable on the corner of his lofon  Third Street. - ,    ,  A New Coat.���������No. 3 locomotive  has > received a new coat of black.  and  silver at the skilful hands of  Mr M'Lean. ,-      '  ,.  , The Hight-of-Way to No._ 7 ' is  being opsned out in a' hurry. ;A  large force is ' employed and the  grade will in a short time be ready  for the ties".    .- ���������     v  H.-M.S. Egeria is in Comox harbour, and will stay until Thursday.  We understand that the men haye  arranged tp play a footballr match  with our boys this afternoon.        ?*  Extension   Relief' Fund.,���������The;  Hon. Mr Dunsmuir has  magnaiii-:  rnously,    swelled    the     Extension,  Relief Fund   by a subscription  of.  $5,000.     The proceeds of the'masquerade ball to, be given   here on  Thanksgiving'evening will be de-  'voted to the same purpose.,  See our Boy Minstrels at Cumberland Hall on Tuesday the 23th.  Progress. ��������� The thrivi'hg little  town of L-adysmith seems to be  keeping pace with the times. , The  probability of establishing a brewery there has been discussed by the  prominent hotel-keepers. The lum-?  ber yards are in a state of activity,  several shipments of lumber having been sent down the line.  Ball.���������A masquerade ball will  be given at Cumberland Hull on  the 28th inst., in aid of the Extension sufferers. S-^ats will be provided for visitors on the platfo m,  so that those who do not care to  join 'the dance- may be spectators.  Every fellow and his best girl will  be there.    '  Preparing for Christmas.���������A  Xmas cantata is being prepared by  the children of Grace Methodist  Church for their annual Xmas entertainment. It promise3 to be-  very successful under the leadership  of Mesdarues Wilkinson, L. and W.  Mounce, and Miss Mounce. The  children of St. George's Presbyterian are also preparing a rare treat'  for the Xmas festivities.  " Knight of Pythias,��������� Benevolence Lodge, No. 14, has purchased  a new organ for the .Castle'" Hall."  ���������In ��������� connection with this Order it  will be of interest to brothers and  friends to know that the Grand  Chancellor will visit Benevolence in  hi3 official capacity this (Wednesday) evening. Notices have been  posted notifying the members.  Work is progressing favorably in  Nor''4 slope. There are-now 15  stalls .working giving employment  to 30 miners, and many more'  places rw ill be opened up by "die end  of thi4 week. The out-put is now  250 tons por day which will be  rapidly increased . A new dynamo  and engine for No. 4 mine arrived  last week, also triplex electric  pump^ from Seneca Falls to. replace  the one destroyed in the mine,  The Heavy Rains last week rose  the .waters of/the Lake up to a great  height, and the Courtenav River  overflowed its banks on the fiats.  No great'damage is reported, however, beyond that of the false work  on Rees' bridge site being; washed  away. Thc Cruikshahk was a-river  of yellow mud which projected in  an ochre colored streak far out into  the lake. Many trees were carried  into the lake by the stream, most of  them being uprooted. VA greatdis-  play of sheet lightning took place  on Saturday night to the-west. The  storm centre however; was too distant for the thunder to be heard  here. ' - ��������� ' !  'Rev.   Mr  Cleland  delivered  a  most eloquent address to the Order  of Woodmen on Sunday evening a\  Trinity Church.'   His subject dealt  principally with  the duty of man ,  to man.' ,  What a world of happiness  this would  be if  tho'se living  in it could only live up to what-'the  reverend speaker saicf7 not grudging  one ' another    the''very   air-th^y  breathe, or, watching for'the moment to snatch the crust "of one's  very existence,  but being  content  with what they have been provided  with, and trying to , remember, as  the revei end speaker remarked, that  beneath, every coat, however .ragged, '  there beats a heart/in a'man made  ,-in'the divine image; verily ''Man's  .-inhumanity to" man makes 'count-  * less-thousands mourn.''     &  VT _     i    _ _"* .  d  T  T       Vl-KTT*������C      /  CAMPBELLS  'Dunsmuir Ave.  ,        *  Cumberland, B C.  All Kinds of  .CAKES. .<'.  Plain or Ornamented.  Social - Entertainments, - Supplied.  Minced Steak Pies,    '-   ,10c. or 3 for,25c,  ~ -. >'       *  . -- ���������  '    , ��������� on   Saturdays.   ���������  NOTICE���������Thukdsday' 28th inst., being Thankst  GIVING^Day, ,the Store will be closed. -  HEADQUARTERS.FOR  _��������� _/1  IS*:  '":  'and  v  PERSONAL,  Miss May Grant of Nanaimo has-  been   visiting  relatives'   at   Union  Bay. '    -'  We are pleased to announce that  -Mrs  H. P. Collis is improving in  health.     ' ,  Messrs Berry and G. Ramsay of  Vancouver, and *Mr Knight of New  Westminister are registered at the  Cumberland,  Mrs F. L. Ray returned to her  .home at Union Wharf on Wednes  day. . She ' has been'' visiting her  brother, Mr Alex. Grant, at Nanai-  mo. Miss G. Grant left for her  home in Halifax after spending six  months with relatives in Nanaimo  and Comox.  Mrs F. D. Little and family, we  regret to say, intend removing to  Victoria'for the winter. They were  to have" gone last week but were  prevented from doing so by the illness of Miss Marguerite. Mrs  Little will be greatly missed in  church, as well as social circles."  Court of Revision.  COMOX* DISTRICT.'   *  >  ��������������������������� - *  A(Court of Revision and .Appeal  under'the Asse-sment Aci,  will/be  held at Cumberland, in" the 'Court  House, ,on    N yember   the \ 20ih^.  1901,'at thiee o'clock*in   the .after  noefn. '. '*"**-      '   - -    *- -   -   A A"-   "*  *   '. JOHN.'BAIRD, ���������  n6,3t '   ' ._������ .Assessor.  ;Miimbia;ilouriiig=  .      Mills Compaiay  y.r    ENDERBY; B. Clyy-   5-  J  T4  "  e-"-J  - i-- ���������* rK.  ���������"-���������V'K  ^AA-  Hungarian,  *% T i 4  . Three. Star:  ' --    ':WHeatIefs--:te^i^/''';;>J  .     ? '   * ^x\^^ *   1* y       *���������    'y\i-^   ������^MV-y-ffl|]  ^,:    ;/ SirbnV^Bakers-'ri'fe  , A  in thp: matter'of george.f;  drabble, deceased   1ntes-  -' TATE, AND IN t|-I_-MATTER QF  THE "OFFICIAL XDMII^ISTRA-  TORS' ACT,"  TffOTICE is hereby given that nn Order  " of the County Court^ of Nanaimo  holden at-Cumberland, was made on the  25th September,, authorizing the undersigned-to administer the Estate ,of the  late George F. Drabble. Therefore,  all persons having claims against the  said Estate are requested to send in particulars of the-same within 6o'days from  date hereof, and all parties indebted  thereto are requested to pay such indebtedness to the undersigned forthwith.  HENRY P. COLLIS;  ,  Official Administrator.  November 13th,   1901."'  ftP*ftStM4Hv  "(LIMITED.)    j       ;     ,  Agents; -    Victo.nia/B.XD.  WAR IN PHILIPPINES.  ARRESTS MADE OF MEN CHARGED  WITH ASSISTING FILIPINOS.  Diaz, the president of-Tackloban,  Island of Ley te, who has been proved to be an agent of the Filipino  junta at Hongkong, has been ar  rested. Many incriminating papers  implicating numerous officials,  were seized at the time of his arrest.  The gunboat Leyteh discovered a  signal station, working on the Island of Ley to. and communicating  'with the insurgents on the Island  of'Samar by the flash light system.  Three operators were arrested and  the station was destroyed. The  men confessed that many recruits  have been sent from Leyte to  Samar.  TO THE DEAF.        ,   ���������  A-rich lady cured of her Deafness and Noises in the Head by  Dr. Nicholson's Artificial Ear  Drums, gave $10,000 to his Institute, so that deaf people unable to  procure the Ear Drums may have  them free Address No. 14517  The Nicholson institute, 780  Eighth Avenue, New York, U.S.A.  Hand Made-Single.-  ...HARNESS'.'.-!  $15, $_0 arid $25 for Rub-  ber Trimmed.^  Factory Harness $10, $12 & $18  ~   : i������ * "***  epairing Neatly'Done  while you wait. *  />  W. WILLARD.  ���������811-  1  The neatness in appearance of  our last issue has brought many a  deserved compliment to Mr Campbell, who is jn charge of the ''News"  printing department. Mr Campbell  served his time with one of the  largest printing establishments in  Scotland, and ali job and, other  printing done by him will be strictly first-class. We congratulate  ourselves , oh having secured ��������� his  services.'" ���������  A fine assortment of masquerade  suits to hire for cash at Carey's.  Cum,b_pland  Hotel���������--  1  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND SECOND ' STREET.  CUMBERLAND, _.'C.  Mrs. J. I-I. Piket, Proprietress.  When in Cumberland be sure  A and stay, at the Cumberland  Hotel, First-Class Accomodation fof. transient and permanent boarders* :  . ^     '  Sample Rdoms and' Public Hall  Run in Connection  With   Hotel  Rates from $1.00 to $2.00 per  day  Notice.  Riding oh locomotives and   rail  way cars  of .the   Union   Colliery  Company by any  person   or   per  sons���������r-except train crew���������is strictly  prohibited.     Employees   are   sub-  ject to dismissal for allowing same  By order  Francis D. Little  Manager.

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