BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The News Nov 22, 1898

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcumberland-1.0176661.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcumberland-1.0176661.json
JSON-LD: xcumberland-1.0176661-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcumberland-1.0176661-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcumberland-1.0176661-rdf.json
Turtle: xcumberland-1.0176661-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcumberland-1.0176661-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcumberland-1.0176661-source.json
Full Text
xcumberland-1.0176661-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcumberland-1.0176661.ris

Full Text

Array \sr  n\   i  \V  '  em  * t  We  A::  '"������Cr_t  job hohtori  Give us a- Trial,' we  do Goocl Work at  REASONABLE  PRICES.  SIXTH YEAR.  CUMBERLAND, B C    TUESDAY NOV. 23d.,  1808  Try a Bottle  of  For Gobies arjd Golds.  Combs and  Brushes,  Sponges and  Chamois,  Everything in  the Line  of  Perfumes  _^ Sundries.  ONLY PURE DBTJGS FOB DISPENSING.  A.    H.    PEACEY  ^gg^gggggtSTg'---*-?-!-"*-^^  P.O. Box 233  Victoria, B. C.  . Cumberjand representative RevJ Wm." Hicks.  Agents for the famous Mason & Risch pianos.  .<-.-��������� .Tuning, repairingp-polishing    .  Mail .'orders  will   receive    prompt    attention.  All kinds of music   and  musical  instruments.  Ci  HiT*  &p������gg&?@gg������_SSi  LATEST BY WIRE.  ,    INVESTIGATING  N. W. FIRE.  Nanaimo, Nov. '18.���������Judge Harrison,  of this city as a commissioner to investi-"  gate under the Public Enquiries Act, the  management of the fire and waier departments if the City of New Westminster, with reference -more particularly to  the fire occurring on the night of the ioth.  The commissioner will hold ��������� his meeting  at NeV Westminster on the 25th inst.  VICTORIA BUDGET.  One hundred and sixty cars of Australian frozen meat were condemned by the  health committee to day, being tainted,  due to ammonia leaking into the consignment in the freezing compartment of  the Aorangi.. , . '  A. P. Muskett, found guilty ol defraud-  ing his creditors, was sentenced to six  months' imprisonment.    -   ,-  'Geo. Hayes,-vh'le walking on the  street car track, last evemngy, was overtaken by'a train and thrown'-rwith great,,  force on the street." -He. was injured' internally and his face badly cut. - -  Nov. 18.���������A few daysjigo the-re, were  dropped intc tKe stage-way po.t 'office,  a number of letters bearing Canadian'  stamps, the letters having been carefully,  opened before" being posted. _ The' letters  were   addiessed  to - Dawson, -and  1     * -  the presumption is  that *��������� they   were   en  trusted to the caie: of some ' man, who  was coming out, to post,' and' that before  Dosting them he opened .each letter, took-  what was valuable, and, put the.rest in.  the post office. The matter is being  investigated.' .^^yy. ���������__  LOCOMOTIVE EXPLODED.  Vancouver, Nov. 18���������One of the C. P.  R. locomotives exploded near Shuswap  station, on Thursday. One man was  literally blown to atoms and two more  badly.injured. The engineeer was-the,  one killed, and"the. -fireman was .blown  twentv feet, but, escaped beyond being  scalded.  MANILLA NEWS.  The Best Up-to-date Shirt Made,-  YOU ASK, WHY?  1 '  1st���������Because the front won't break or  push - op. <2d���������The braces papsing  under the front don'I drag or break it.  3d���������Pt--spira{,ion' can not touch tbe  front. 4th���������The collar button at the  back of the collar band being covered,  prevents the irritation and1 chafing oi  ' the neck which' the old style, of shirt  does.    5th���������The   attachment   at  the >  back to keep the' te in place.    6th���������  Solid comfort in  wearing  it. ' 7ih���������  - Saves Laundry. ''8th���������Perfect fitting.  9th���������rUnexcelled for' full dress. 10t-  Once worn always worn. 11���������The fat  man's necessity. > 12. The thin man's  luxury:  KingShsrt  For Safe Wh  ���������A"\  ?fl  :McMMEtE # MOORE.  *2TDealer in  Stoves and Tinware  Plumbing and general  Sheetiron work  PROMPTLY    DONE  *J~Agent for the  Celebrated Gurney  Souvenir Stoves and   Ranges   Manufacturer of the  New Air-tight heaters  FOR A  -^ neat    fitting suit  of clothes. ,.  Go to Carey's, the tailor.  Next door west of the Drug  store.  g^ PRICES REASONABLE  ������3S3gg_  J  ,_ST THE MATTER OF THE TRAMWAY  INCORPORATION  ACT AND  ; AMENDING-ACT.  NOTICE ia hereby given that wo,   the  undersigned, desire-1 to form a Company  ua-  -der the  name of "The   Hardy  Bay  Tramway Company, "Limited," for the purpose) of  building, equipping, maintaining and oue; a  ting a   single   or   double   track  tramway,  ���������beginning at a point on Hardy Bay.   i.". llu-  ���������pert  District,   Vancouver's   Island,   in  the  Province of  -British  Columbia",   thuuce iu a  southwesterly direction by  the most pracfci-  ,c*l and feasible route to the most convenient  point on Coal  Harbor,   (.^uatsino  Sound, in  ���������the said Rupert District, and with power to  build, equip, construct,  operate  and  mai q-  tain branch lines in   connection  therewith;  -and also for   the purpose   of. buildiug,-'constructing, eejuippu-g, maintaining and operating a telephone or telegraph line or line\s in  -connection   with   the   said   Tramway   and  '  branch lines.  Dated at the City of  Victoria,   this 17 th  day of October,1898.   Wm. JENSEN,  mlO-fiOd L. GO.QDAORE.  If yo ii Waiit  your watch repaired properly   bring it  to   STOID-  DART, Watchmaker,  , Jeweler and Optician.  Opposite Waverly Hotel,  Dunsmuir- Avenue.  GORDON    BURDOCK'S . .  -_!_B^*____������,-_ L i V E R Y.  Single and Double Rigs to let  ... -'���������at���������  EeasonaMe-JMces  Near   Blacksmith Shop, 3rd St.  CUMBERLAND,    B.  Ov  l;GMrfi ?, laSIis.  Notch Hill Ranch,  Nanoose Bay, B C.  Breeder   of thoroughbred    and    hi* a  o _>  class white Plymouth Rocks, Black  Langshangs. Over 170 prizes won  in the last five years. At Vancouver's  recent Show', out of an entry of ,28  birds 26 secured prizes.  I gaurantee 10 birds to the hatch  Infertile eggs replaced. Eggs $2.00  per setting of 15. ' //'  Manilla, Nov. 18���������In a fire at Ermita  yesterday evening, during which the  American soldiers worked splendidly  and saved ihe neighboring houses, three  werp burned to death.  The Spanish mail boat, which recent  ly arrived a Iloilo, ,has been detained  there by the Spanish government, who  intend to use her if hostilities are opened.  FISH AND NETS SEIZED.  Sandusky, Ohio, Nov. 18���������The Canadian cruiser Petrel has seized a lot of  gill nets, belonging to American fishermen, which it is claimed were not in  Canadian waters. About forty nets and  all the fish in them were taken' on Doard  the Petrel and taken to Canada,  BRITISH   CHINA  SOLDIERS.  London, Nov. 18���������The Marquis of  Lansdowne, secretary ol" war, has issued  the necessary orders for the enrollment  of a bdttaliun of one thousand Chinese  to serve under British officers at Wei-  Hai-Wei, the recently acquired British  nav,il station.  SHANGHAI LOOTED.  Shanghai, Nov. 18��������� The rebels have  attacked and looted the town, and have  buried everything. No further particulars. *��������� '  PLEASE WAIT.  I will be in Cumberland, Wednesday, Nov. 23yd, with a fall assortment of Millinery, Mantles,  Furs, ������-'1;c. Will occupy store opposite Waverly Hotel.  MRS. C. E. MASTERS  Nanaimo, Nov. .12th.  SPANISH WILL YIELD.  London, Nov. 19���������All special dispatches to the London papers this monaiHg  from Paris express the belief the Spanish  Commissioners will finally yield, though  under protest, to the. Americans.  MILLINERY!    MILLINERY!!  Mrs. S. Ostrander, the Cumberland  rnilhner, is always prepared with a full  line of milliner, etc., at tlie Willard  Block. It'u; necdlesss 10 sav anything  about her prices 01 erf her as an up-to-  date millinery, as the goods going put,  ;rlso displayed in the window, will speak  for themselves In all probability she  will remain permanently should the trade  warrant it.  Th:_ dexter triA-. ' /", /  , ���������    . . . . ������ ' ,    -. *     * ,vr  The trial last Saturday of * the   complaint  r ( )   ���������     .- , -     -     _ -.i  entered againBt E. A. ' Baker," .commercial  traveller of Oopenheimer Br,os.y "Vancouver,  soon'turned into a trial of Dexter. , ,-In fact  it was really a question whether,, Dexter or  -"   .     ' ** r * ' ' *"  Baker was to "blame.* .-Dexter  was''handicapped with a bad   record.    Still rhe   had  been driven for the last three months with a  curb bit m hia mouth, 'and his  owner testified that with that bit,-any one  used-.to'  a  horse could drive him with safety.     It   ap-  Piared that Dexter hadr been- driven   from  B^uler's to MePhee'a store   at   Courtenay,  miking a stop there  of   ten   minutes, ���������  and  back up to a point on the Courtenay Union^  road'aboub o:*e and a half  miles ; south   of  Bouler'a in   35   minutes.    This   would'be  driving him ftye and a half miles, two thirds  of the way up hill, in   25   minutes���������pretty  stiff driving.    On the other hand Baker testified   he held him. the best he   could,   and  that at the Long bjtidge he lost   control   of  him, beyond succeeding in keeping him   in  the road, until he fell dnad on the hill,   this  side of the bridge.    Und������3r the  circumstances, the magistrate held it   had   not   been  proved that Baker had  cruelly   driven   the  horse.    On the otner hand he thought   Mr.  Kilpatrick, the owner, was perfectly  justified in laying the information, so as to have  the facts judicially investigated.    He therefore dismissed the   case, adjuding that each  should pay his own coots},  When Baker arrived at Cumberland, ho  lo>ked like the picture of St. Jacob's  oil man, but was not hurt. He was ably  defended at the trial by Mr. L. P. Eckstein,  Mr. Baird conducted the prosecution, and  \ exhihitsd a good dc;al of tact and skill in  the introduction or the evidence.  Of Dexter it may be said he died aa a  ho; ae sh-.-nl-** wi.-sh die���������in the harness. And  for Ins epitaph let it ba written :  Poor Dexrer  died for waist of-breath  And bo his f dling covered by his death.  ,     XMAS GIFT.  Ottawa, Nov.. 18���������It is currently reported that Mr. Mulock will get his knighthood on Christmas day, when the imperial postage rate goes into effect.  LIBERAL   DISSATISFACTION.  Montreal, Nov. 18���������Great dissatisfaction still exists amongst an lmportant  element in the Liberal party against the  Laurier government M.Beusolcil, Liberal  M. F. is the leader of the discontented  Liberals, and at a meeting last night  roundly denounced the government:,  especially on the question of patronage.  GRAND  CONGER  Ti  -: ���������'���������;<>  1*1*1 ���������-*  '���������A^\  Ai^\  ' {in aid of. Trinity Church.)    ''  Tuesday Ev������. Nov. 29tht  .    v' _.at"the���������?'. 'A   y^ \  ' CUMBERLAND'HALL ,"      *���������'  1. ��������� t *. 1     y  A * ~    .      1 - ���������,      , <   ' -  ���������  ' i   Miss  Bertram,  Condtictor.-  "       ' 1 r 1    '1  Admission"   ���������"-, '���������    ���������"   "������������������    25 ,cent*s.   [ ] 1 \ A_  '   '   '    NOTICE '   ���������' .     ,  '  t il   1.   _  :'   * _��������� V I  A t  A:  \\\  <i*  i^-- i ���������! I  '   -* ,   '"-I  l<,1. '<"*J|  ,  iy  ��������� '���������.  -������  -<��������� -y\  ���������r v--rrr|  I, Janet Gleason, of City ,of Cumber*.',  land in province of BiitishColumbia' hereby give notice" that I intend to apply at the ���������',  *"next regular sitting of, the Board- of. Li -  censing Commissioners  in 'and \ for the"  City of Cumberland to be held on the 15th 5-  day of December   1898  for* a. license to,V  * sell by retail wines," spirits,' beer, and oth- "  er fermented or  intoxicating   liquors on   "-V  the premises l<jgQ,wn afs^' thp (< New.Eng^.,- ; ��������� 'i1'^1!  Ian- Restaurant-;" situated ;6h., Dunrnuirs'*5-'-'r'-vt'^.V'i  Avenue, upon   Lot 3 block   ill,/ City of  Cumberland aforesaid. , ,   .u'.  Dated at City of Cumberland, Nov. ii-  1898.  '  Janet Gleason.    '-  oumoumBema&m^mumMomuomomwmmowmMMmomuMmooMm^*Mim^w**o������muwomoowm  See our Choice Dress Goods at modern  ate prices.   Stevenson & Co '  NOTICE  OF AN APPLICATION FOR   TRANSFER  OF-  A LICENCE TO SELL LIQUOR  Notice is hereby given that an'applica-c  tion in writing has been   duly deposited?  with G.F.Drabble.and LLP. Collis, Esqrs  two of her Majesty's Justices ol the Peace-  fot the transfer of licence to Robert Gra  ham for the sale of liquor by retail at the.  premises known  as " Courtenay House"'  situate at Courtenay in  the' District   af~  Comox, and being on Lot 19  of   Lewis's  subdivision of Section 14 in the said Dis*.  trict, unto Archibald H'.   McCallum,.. of*  Courtenay.    And that the said   application for the said transfer of such   license-  will be made at the next   sitting  of  the  Licensing Court in and for the said  Dis-^  tr:ct, to be holden on   the   15th   day   of  December 1898.  Dated the 31st dav of October 1898.  ROBERT GRAHAM.  A GNES E. GRAHAM  Soniember th.e Concert Nov. 2)9  See those Ladies' new coats^and capes  at Stevenson & Co's.  THANKSGIVING DAY.  They ever thankfulness best show  Thiifc sympathize with other.-*' woe ;  Thbs-j that relieve distress and pain  Knov- joys the? sif-lfish ne'er attain,  And they who give- enjoy tl-e more  The blessings they have left in store.  Robert White (or Whyte) is seriously ill  with appendicitis.     He is a young  man   of  about 20 years.  Reduction on   EVERY  Article   of  MILLlkEBT at Mrs. O&trander?s  NOTICE  Notice is. hereby givon that I,..the: undersigned, John Wilson,, intend to petition the,  Licensing Court of the District of Nelson at,*  its next  sitting to be  holden  on  the   15th,  day of December 1S98, for a license for tha  sale  of   liquors    by   retail  at the  premK  sea known as the  Wilson  House,  situated*,  on part..1 -2 --it-re S.  W.  fractional 1-2  of N*.  VV. 1-4:of see;tie>ir..32.township 1 Nbiaou Dia-.  trict, being in that part known as Union  Bay.  Nov. 12, 1898.    ' John Wilson--  Dissolution of Partnership,  We,  the undersigned,   members  of the firm carrying on business  as-,  druggists in'the; City   of   Cumber---  land, B.C. under the style of A. H.  Peacey & Co. do hereby certify that  the  said 'partnership   was  on  the*-  11th day of  November 1898,  dissolved by mutual consent.    All in-^  debtedness  to the late fifm will- be;  paid to A. H. Peacey, who will pay  all accounts  against   it.'.   He   wilL  carry on the business of druggist ins  the old stand.  A. H. PEAGEY  PvOBT. LAWREN.(2B_ \  ISLANDS OF SUMMER.  THE  LAD RONES,  OUR    NEWEST POSSESSIONS  IN  THE  PACIFIC.  Something About the Group -Which Captain Glass Is Said to Have Seized While  on His "Way to the Philippines���������Lous  misgoverned try Spain.  The reported seizure of Guahan, the  largest' of the Ladrone islands, by the van-  gTiard of the Manillarelief expedition, revives the interesting possibility that when  - ourTittle misunderstanding with Spain is  at an end the stars and stripes may be  found floating over sundry little pieces of  real estate in various out of the way nooks  of tho world.  Of all of Spain's outlying island possessions this little group, known either as the  Ladrone or  the Mariana  islands, i������ per-  ��������� haps the most insignificant.    Still it was  attended by his assistants, the" judge, the  secretary, the tax collector and the mayor,  is escorted to church by several companies  of soldiers. At one time there was one  soldier to every Ave ablebodied native  males on the island. ' The people are compelled to support the soldiers and pay enor-'  mous salaries to the, Spaniards. The revenues derived by Spain from the islands  do not pay for.their goyernruent.  Doubtless .Uncle Sam, if he retains possession of the islands, will change many  things for the better there. The time may  come when the gentle Chamiirros wil)  know the civilizing ��������� dejlights of. football,  ward cancauses. Fourth of July picnic  and-Boston baked beans.  TWO  KINDS OF  CUBANS.  FIGHTINGjmREVENGE  Thrilling   Story   of- a   Former  Spanish Prisoner.  HIS DARING DASH FOR LIBERTY.  Undying-   Hatred    Between   the   Insulars  and Peninsulars.  Quite a portion*of the,inhabitants of  Cuba is. made up of Spaniards who have  come from various Spanish provinces.  Native Spaniards who had held official positions in Peru, Venezuela and other countries came to Cuba. Mr. Fiske explains  that these "favored immigrants in Cuba  ���������    ���������VfLLAGE  SCENE IN THE LADRONE  ISLANDS.  right in A the path of the Charleston and'  thc transport City of Peking on the road  to the Philippines, and- it is understood  that Captain Glass sailed with orders to  Btop and seizo these islands, or the princi-  , pal port at least, before proceeding to re-  enforce Dewey. They might come in  handy if a Pacific coaling station were  wanted, and at any rate they can be held  as security for the thumping big war indemnity which Spain must pay us in consideration for the first class thrashing we  are giving her.  .  The principal port of Guahan is the town  of Agana.   For a place of its size it is said  to be well  fortified, having" two forts, in,  which are mounted cannon of various ages  . and uncertain effectiveness.    Soon after  the commencement of thc present war the  garrison 'at Agana,was strengthened, and  some now guns were mounted, but the au-  ��������� thorities at Washington were confident that  , Captain  Glass would have little difficulty  in reducing the forts with tho Charleston's  guns.. 'If he has, he has some new artillery aboard. that can . be used to, hold  .   the place after an American garrison has  been sent ashore from  the transport and  the cruiser has sailed away.  The Ladrone islands are in the Pacific  ocean about 6,000 miles west from San'  Francisco.and about .1,500 miles east from  the Philippines. Thong., are 15 islands in  the group. - These islands are of volcanic  origin, have a warm, healthful climate  and comprise an area of 417 square miles  ' of fertile land. They were discovered by  Magellan in 1521 and called Las Islas do  las Ladrones���������the thieves' islands���������on account of a strong propensity to theft observed in the natives. In 1G67 they were  named the- Mariana islands, after Queen  Maria Anna.  The northern group, Gani, consists of  ten islands, now uninhabited. Five islands, of which four are inhabited, form  the southern group. These are Guahan  (Spanish, Guajan), Rota, Aguigan, Tinian  and Saypan. On Guahan, the largest and  southernmost of the group, is the only  town of the colony, San Ignacio do Agana,  with the fortified harbor of TJmata. This  is the placo at which the American flag  was probably raised.  The general surface of the southern islands is mountainous, but far inferior in  elevation to that of the northern group,  though the altitudes do not exeeeil 2,600  or 2,700 feet.  The present population of the Ladrones  consists of descendants from the original  inhabitants, called by Ifche Spaniards  Chamorros; of Tegal settlers from the  -Philippines and of a mixed race formed  by tho union of the Spaniards and the  C������ai"norr.psi:- The number of the original  inhabitants previous to the subjection of  the islands by the Spaniards in 1668 has  been variously estimated at from 40,000 to  60,000.  The Spanish conquest and the forcible  suppression of the natives reduced their  numbers to such an extent that in 1741  tho population was only '1,816. From that  date,' however, 'the population began to  increase owing to the introduction of new  colonists -from tho Philippines and in  1856 was 9,500. Recently an epidemic carried off one-third of the inhabitants. Since  1871 the population of the Ladrones has  been.roughly estimated at 8,000. All the  inhabitants speak Spanish.  ���������'The,islands are.govcrned by Spaniards  appointed by'the captain general of Manilla;- ��������� The laws which govern this once free  pep-pie -are..-not only made in a foreign  country,.but.: every opportunity is given  the governor to  increase  his private for-  SPANIARD AND CUBAN..  form the class of 'peninsulars,' while the  native Cuban Creoles are distinguished as  the 'insulars.' " It is supposed that about  one-fifth of the white people of Cuba are  peninsulars. They have monopolized salaried positions and managed public matters as they chose. - The distinction between the Creole and European Spaniard is  sharply maintained. '' The political connection with the mother country," says  John Fiske, the historian, "has long been  used simply to enable one-fifth of the  white population to treat the other four-  fifths as having no rights which are entitled to respect."  Both Equal Then.  Browne���������There is no time in life  when woman doesn't get in more talk  than man.  Towne���������Ohs yes, there is.  Browne���������I'd like to know when.  Towne���������During the .marriage ceremony.���������Brooklyn Life:  Expert Under Difficulties.    C  Clara���������I suppose our soldier boys will  be at a disadvantage in the boats.  Cora���������Oh, I don't know. There.were  a few of them up at tho lake last summer that could use their arms in the  boats pretty well.���������Yonkers Statesman.  Seldom In It.  Fisher���������I saw you out horseback riding this morning, old man.  Dumbleton���������Don't say! Well, was I  in it, so to speak?  Fisher���������The saddle? "Well, at very  care intervals.���������Richmond Dispatch.  Very Eikely.  "Do you think that Ted really loves  Miss Moneybags?"  "It must be so.   He said he loves  ground that she walks on."  "Most probably so because she owns  it."���������Princeton Tiger.  the  The Difference.  She���������And didn't- you feel the least  bit frightened when you heard the bul-  .lets singing about you?  He���������Not a bit. You see, it didn't  sound anything like your singing. *--'  Yonkers Statesman. ...--'  : -       RAPID TRANSIT IN AGANA.  tune by levying petty fines and taxes.  After three years he returns to Spain to  spend the rest of his life in ease. The people abhor the officers, but are intimidateel  by the soldiery.  Every Sunday morning the governor,  Retaliate on the Menu.  "I think this war will help our nation."  "Yes, especially if it succeeds in running restaurant French out of the country."���������Chicago Record.  We All Appreciate Ourselves.  ^ Another book agent is in town, who  Is only stopping off between trains and  calling on a few prominent citizens. It  is an old tale, but he tells it well, and  it goes.���������Atchison Globe.  It'.s Great Fan to Watch Her.  The first time a woman stands up to  talk through a telephone she always  acts as if she thought somebody was  fooling her.���������Somerville Journal.  Boldness Seems to Be Something'Which  the Spanish Character Cannot Comprehend���������"Wild Adventures of filibustering.  Incarnate Deviltry Is a Spanish Trait.  "Revenge! That is what I enlisted for  and that is, what I am going - to have.  Once I fought for Cuba in Cuba, but Cuba  is free now, and hereafter I will fight for  the United States and revenge."  The speaker was J. W. Master, private  of Company D, First Infantry volunteers.  To a reporter of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch he told tho following story:  "Xo man can realize just the amount of  incarnate deviltry there is in a Spaniard  until ho has lived among them during war  times. The present trouble broke' out in  the spring of 1894. At that time I wag  working'in Havana at my trade. I am an  American engineer and machinist. Of  course there had been talk of rebellion for  a long time, but the fight began all of a  sudden.  "My first detail work.was carrying dispatches. For some months I went across  the country between  Havana and the in-  me at once, but others said it would be  necessary to go through the proper form  and 'try' me first. This was to be done  in the morning.  "That night I managed to get one hand  and arm loose, grab a sword from tho  guard as he passed me and lay him out  before he knew what struck him. I then  'cut my feet loose and made my way to my  companions. '==���������-���������  "We finally got our goods safely to tho  insurgent camp. On the way back to the  steamer, which was waiting for us in the  cove, I saw some of the most awful sights  that- ever any man beheld. The Spanish  soldiers had just been over the trail, and  their way .was marked by horror. Tho  sights were positively too horrible to de-  YANKEE GUNNERY.  DARING DASH FOR LIBERTY.  surgent camp unmolested. Then I acted  as scout for about four months. I went  into all sorts of places and kept our army  fully posted on the movements of the  Spanish forces. .  "My career as a scout came to an (. end  through treachery. A boy who had been  our friend was -bribed by the Spanish to  betray all he knew. Part of his information was tho fact that I was a scout. They  promptly offered a reward for my capture.  "It hanpened that I was inside the  ripanish lines at the time. The Spanish  soldiers were between me and my companions.  "Had I not accidentally seen the placard  offering a reward for my capture I surely  would have been arrested. As it was I  was on my guard., I tried to find a place  in tho lines where T could get through,  but thero was no break, and I knew I  could not make it.  '' When things reached this stage, I suddenly made up my mind that I would go  to Havana and boldly leavo the country.  The possibility of my doing this never  entered the heads of the' Spaniards, for  notice of the discovery of my identity had  not then been sent in the direction of Havana. So I reached tho city easily and  boarded a steamer for the United States  without even being suspected. I even conversed with the 'Spanish officers there and  told them something about the insurgents  that pleaseel them greatly.  "At this time they seemed to think that  the whole uprising was a sort of farce.  They laughed at the idea and said that  the.insurrection could be put down at any  lime���������just as soon as the Spanish officers  had made up their minds to stamp it out  in earnest.  "Although I got out of Cuba all right,  I had no idea of giving up Cuba's cause  of freedom. I turned to the work of filibustering. This was not a difficult thing  to do, as men were wanted for the work  and expeditions, were on foot all the time.  "Our second expedition had trouble ih  getting away. Our contraband cargo was  known to be in town and was being constantly watched by the authorities, so that  wc could not get it aboard. We had a  good load of provisions, but we needed  guns and pistols and powder and bullets.  "Finally wo had to resort to strategy.  Wo cleared the vessel for a place in the  West Indies, sailed to sea a few days and  turned about at night and sneaked back  to within a few miles of the harbor and  sent a boat ashore.  ."Everything was found to be just as we  wished. The authorities, believing we had  gone for good, had left no watchman  around the building where the ammunition was stored, and the night was as dark  as pitch. We hired a tug, and in less than  one hour we had our stuff aboard. The  rest was easy. The munitions of war were  put on boarel our vessel at sea and the tug  sneaked back to her moorings without  even waking up "the policeman. We then  went to the port for which we had cleared,  dumped a few sacks of rice on the dock,  authenticated our papers and cleared for  the place from which we had started.  "We landed our stuff all right. While  we were at work we peeped through the  trees and saw the Spanish gunboat that  had chased us the day before go steaming  slowly bafck, most likely wondering where  we were.  "On this expedition it was necessary for  me to join the land party to copvey the  goods to the insurgent camp. The trip  was one long series-of skirmishes. There  was fighting nearly every day, and one  day I missed my companions and was captured by the Spaniards.  "Some of the soldiers wantetl to shoot  scribe.  Whenever I remember them I havt  an overpowering feeling for revenge.  "On our fourth expedition I was cap-  ture-d again. This time we loaded our  vessel and got away without any trouble.  We even reached our landing place all  right and had part of our cargo ashore.  Then suddenly we saw a Spanish gunboat  heading for us "and knew that our only  hope lay in putting out to sea and making  a run for it. This was on Juno 17, 1896.  "Leaving all but 14 of our crew of 41  to guard the cargo, wo steered for thc open  sea and succeeded in keeping out of range  for about seven miles. Then we had to  surrender or be sunk. So wo surrendered  and were taken to Matanzas and thrown  into horrible dungeons.  "After being ironed in Matanzas for  about two weeks wo were taken to Morro  Castle, where we found things even worse.  Each man was kept alone constantly in  the dark, damp cells, unvcntilated and  without any plumbing. Wo wero given  no bedding whatever, and cleanliness was  absolutely impossible. Wo were forced to  simply live in filth.  " While imprisoned hero our only food  was tortillas and foul water. "Everyday-  tho guards came in to tie us so tho head  guard could.venture in and. inspect us.  This individual had a habit of prodding  'me with his sword, and I carry several  wounds today, the result of hiscruclty.  "Just let mo ever lay hands on' him  while I am able to defend 'myself. I will  have revenge to the utmost.  "Through some diplomatic arrangement  all wc prisoners were sent' to Madrid; tho  intention being to try us over thero and  do the executing in - tlie prosenco of the  people so as to make a general impression  that the administration was really doing  , something in'the Cuban war.  "But for some reason tho trial never  came off, nor were we allowed communication with the outside world. Wo asked  to see the' American minister, but were  only, laughed at for making tho request.  "We lay in this Madrid prison for  months, each day our hopes growing less  and less, but we were, not without friends,  and they were working strenuously for us  all the while. Cuban friends wero doing  all in their power to free us. , They did  not resort to any diplomacy either..  "In this case our good angel was a  young Cuban girl named. Leila Moreita.  At the time she was only 19 years old and  filled with enthusiasm for tho freedom of  her country. No work was too hazardous  for her, and, be it said, sho has never failed yet.  "In order to release us her first work  was to go to Madrid, where sho was a perfect stranger, and find out our whereabouts. She passed herself off as a young  girl from the country, and nobody suspected that sho was not Spanish.  "After locating our prison she proceeded  to get acquainted with our guards. With  the night watch sho became very friendly  anel often came to the prison at night to  have a chat with him.      c  "He pointed out our cells. When she  had all the- .information 6he desired, sho  laid her plans.  "One night she visited him, and after a  short time bid him goodby. Ho thought  she had left the prison, but she only went  down the corridor and concealed herself in  a corner. There she waited until the  guard, as Spanish guards will, bobbed his  head and fell into a doze.  '' Then Leila stole up gently and held a  bottle of chloroform under his nose. In a  few moments he .was stupefied.  "Hastily .taking the keys from tho sen so-  less guard, our brave deliverer soon unlocked the prison doors and led us out to  liberty. t She had everything prepared for  us and soon had us safely and comfortably  housed.  "Of-course our escape was discovered  the next day. The guard was sent to  prison for a number of years. Xo particular search was made for us, because a  steamer for America had left the very  night we escaped from the prison, and it  was thought we were surely on board. '  "So we were forced to make quite a  visit in Madrid. We left the city under  assumed names and in the most public  manner."  His Wisdom.  Mrs. Pefcter���������Did you see that? Dixon  seized that rocking chair and was into  it before his wife had a chance to reach  it.  And on his wedding trip too!  Mr. Petter���������That's just it. There's  where Dixon is smart. Nobody will  'suspect that he is on his wedding tour,  don't you see? And besides he gets the  chair.���������Boston Transcript.  The Tactics at Manilla Ho New Thing In;  the' History of the American Navy.  The old skipper unburdened his patriotic soul the other day on the subject'  of Yankee genius and valor in naval  warfare. Ho had an audience of youngsters who felt dimly that they wero the-  scions of a great nautical race, and whciv-  he got through with his palaver thoy  were quito sure of it.  "In the war of 1812," the old  skipper said, "we  proved even to the satisfaction of the,-British admiralty that in  a duel of warships noise, smoke, smash- ���������  and splinters were  inferior  to  skillful,  maneuvering and quick, strong - and accurate firing���������otherwise, gunnery. Nelson's tactics, to' closo in with your antagonist  and pound  him, went - up in.  the smoke of the Guerriere, the , Macedonian and  tho  Java captures,' and  is-  now nothing but a tradition. ' The  superiority of American ships, guns  and  seamen in those days staggered the European naval world.    Those victories of ���������  ours made the  battles of  tho Nilo  and ,  Trafalgar appear what they really were-  ���������brutally stupid. ..'   l  "Wheu our frigate Constitution met-.  the brave   Guerriere  and  the Java in  single combat, it was a struggle of keen  intelligence against brute force and arrogant  ignorance.    The Guerriero  was  then  the crack'frigate of the  British-  navy, and   the first, one in SO .years to- -  strike her flag in a naval duel'" between  single ships.   The great disparity of the  loss in killed and wounded���������five times  as many on the Guerriere as on the Constitution���������astounded  the naval world.  Our sea fights set all Europe  thinking,  just as our fights in this war may do.  It was many years, however, before thes  English  acknowledged   that ���������tho   real  causo of their defeats in the war of 1812  was the superiority of' the gunnery on  the American ships. It was their excuse-  at the time of the war, and many years  after, that the  British,  tars had been  simply  overpowered   by the American .  ships and the weight of their guns.  The  true  explanation   was   that   we were  marksmen.' .'"< <��������� ,.  '' At the siege of Yorktown in! our Revolutionary war tho deadly accuracy of  Washington's artillery fire astonished-  the European artillorists. 'Your progress in artillery is wonderful,' said the  gallant Lafayette to Major Shaw. 'General Knox personally superintended the  serving of tho guns. Ho was bred in the  woods of Maine and was a born artillerist. 'You firo bettor than tho French,  upon my word you do,' said Lafayette  as Major Shaw modestly protested.  "In all cases except one American  gunnery in tho war of 1812 was superior to the British. That exception was  in the case of the British frigate Shannon, which whipped and captured tho  American f rigato Chesapeake. It was an  illustration of stealing an opponent's  trumps and playing them back at him.  The Shannon's guns were fittod with  American sights and her crew wero ex-.  ercised after tho American fashion. The  commander of tho Shannon paid particular attention to gunnery. In fact, he  was the only officer in tho British navy  who did at that time. Tho bravo Lawrence who, as Decatur said afterward,  'had no more dodge in him than the  mainmast,' dashed recklessly against  the deadly fire of ' tho Shannon. After  receiving the Shannon's first broadside  the Chesapeake was out of it.  "As lato as 1830 the American gun  /sight was considered the best device  known to naval artillerists. It was introduced into naval gunnery by the Yankees in 1771. I havo no doubt that in  this war with Spain and in any future  war that we may havo on tho sea Yankee ingenuity and intelligence will  achieve tho success that has always at- -  tended them.''���������New York Sun.  Eino Underlinen.  For what tho French comprehensively designate as tho "dessous, " cambric,  white   batiste and. fine  linen,   richly  A Great Pity.  "They say that the medical examiners will not accept a man for the army  who makes a practice of humping himself in the typical scorcher attitude."  "Say, that's too bad. "���������Cleveland  Plain Dealer.  Something Ought to Be Done.  "My dog is almost as intelligent as I  am," remarked Scpuildig.  "Are you going to have him shot or  will you try to give him away?" asked  McSwilligen. ��������� Pittsburg Chornicle-  Telegraph.  The Great Drawback.  "What a modest girl she is, George.  Whenever you speak, she drops her  eyes.''  "Yes, I wouldn't mind that so much,  but she drops her h's too."���������-Allj  Sloper.- . .. i  A DjUNTY chemise.  trimmed with embroidery -and b.ce, re-,  main favorite materials.    Valenciennes  and mechlin are preferred laces for this  purpose  Parisians devote much time to working elaborate monograms or other designs on these garments. The empire  shapes represent favorite styles. The  very dainty chemise shown in the cut  is of fine lawn embroidered with butterflies. The edges are finished with laeo  through which narrow -ribbon is run.  I  ���������11  1  .a  i  hi  i.-i  I  ,'���������������  i  There  postage stamps.  JPostng-e  are   13,000  Stamps.  distinct varieties of  11 -If ' ������ '(-  1:'  ���������I  ��������� i  *��������������������������� ^  JOHN  ARTHUR'S  WARD,  on THE  *4V  DETECTIVE'S DAUGHTER  By the author of " A Woman's  Crime," " The Missing.  Diamond," etc.  *AV  *  f  *  4!S  conscl-  o  This  then  CHAPTER, V.���������A SHREWD SCHEME.  ,,  * l *    <���������   ,  "   r i      ������  An elegant apartment, ono ��������� of a suite  in a magnificent- block such as are the  pride of our great cities.  , Softest carpets of most exquisite pattern ; curtains of. richest-lace; lambrequins of costly texture ; richly-embroidered and volvot-coverod sleepy hollows  and lounging chairs; nothing sciff  nothing  that did not   botokon   abandon-  - -������������������ niont to ease  and  plensurb ; downy cush  ions; rarest pictures; loveliest statnettos,  ��������� finest bronzes; dolicato vases; magnifi-  cont, full-length mirrors," a bookcase, . it-  solf a rare work of art, containing the  host works of tho best authors, sill iutho  richest   of   bindings���������nothing hero ' that  1 the- most refined and cultivated taste  could disapprove, and yet everything bo-  spoke tho sybarite*, the voluptuary. A  place whoroin to forgot that tho world  held aught save beauty; a place'for luxurious revelry and repose filled with lotus  - dreams.r '     ,     j '     ; t  Such was the bachelor abode of Lucian  Davlin, as tho glowing gas lights revealed it on the'dark night-  of   tho arrival of  ��������� this gentloman in the city.  Moving restlessly about, as ono who  was perfectly familiar with ail thisglow-  ��������� ing richness, only because movement was  a-'iiocessitV' to her; trailing her rich dress  to and fro in an impatient promenade,  and twisting recklessly mcantimo a delicate bit of lace and embroidery with  plump/ whito fingers���������a" woman waited  and watched for the coming of Lucian  Davlin:       , a  A woman, fair of face, hazul-eyod,  sunny-haired, with a form too plump to  bo quite classical, yet graceful and prepossessing in the extreme. A vory fair  face, and a very wise one ; tho faco of a  woman of the'world, who knows it in all  its phases; who is able, in her own pocu-  ��������� liar manner, to guide her life bark successfully, if not correctly, and who has  little to acquire in the way of experience,  savo   tho arc of growing  old   gracefully  and of dying with an  acquitted  .ence.  .' No unsophisticated girl was Cora Wos  ton, but. a woman of eight aud twenty;  .an adventuress by nature and by ejalling,  and with beauty. enough, aud brains  enough, to make..her chosen profession  prosperous, if not proper. '       ^  Sho" paused before a mirror, carefully  adjusting her fleecy hair, for even ��������� in  pressing emergencies such women nover  forget thoir personal < appearance  oono, she pondered a moment, and  pulled the - bell. A most immaculate  colored gentleman answered her summons, and, bowing low, stood waiting  hor will.  "Henry, is it not time that your  master were here? The train is certainly  due; aro you sure ho will comoP What  did he tolegraph ybu?" -  "That he woulel arrive on the oho  o'clock express, madame; and he nover  fails."  "Very   well.    Tf   ho   iloos   not   appear  .  soon, Honry, you must go and inquire if  tho  train   has boon delayed, and,   if  so,  telegraph.    My business is   imperative."  The .well trained servant bowed again,  and, at a signal from hor, withdrew.  Left alone, she continued her silent  march, listening cvor, until at length a  quick footstop camri down tho passage.  Flinging   horself   into   tho depths   of   a  - great easychair, she assumod an air of  listless indifference, anel so greeted the  now. comer. ������  "Gracious heavens, Cora ! what brings  you hero liko this? I thought you had  sailed, . and was regretting it by this  time."  > ��������� He hurried to her sido and she half rose  to return his caress. Then sinking back,  she surveyed him with a lazy half smile.  "I   wonder  If. you   aro   glad to seo me,  ' Lucian, my angel; you   arc such a hypo-  - orite."  ���������    Ho laughed lightly, and throw himself  into a seat near her. "Candid, Cora, you  aro not a hypocrire��������� with mo," and ho  looked aelmiringly, yet impatiently, at  her. "Como," he said, at length, as sho  continued to tap her' slendor foot lazily,  and to regard him silently through half  closed lashes: "what does it all mean?  Fairest of women, toll mo. "  "It  means,   Mon Bravo, that I diel noc  ., sail in the Golden  Rose; I only   sent my  hat and veil."  "Wonderful   woman!     Well,     thereby  hangs a tale, and I listen."  "1 came back to see���������"  . "Not old Verago" he intorruped, maliciously. .  "No, hush; he saw me safely on board  the Goldon Rose���������very gallant of him,  wasn't it?"  "Rather���������yes, considering. And if I  did not know Miss Cora Weston so very  well, I should bo surprised at all this  mystery; as it is, I simply wait to be on-  lightened."  "And enlightened you shall be, Monsieur. -'.''������������������  '��������� She threw off her air of listlessness and  arose, .crossing over and standing before  him, leaning upon a high-backed chair,  and speaking rapidly.  Lucian, meantime, produced a cigar  case, lit a weed, and assuming the attitude and manner she had just abandoned,  bade her proceed.  "You see, she eaid, "I did riot like the  idea of quitting tho country because of a  little difference of opinion between myself and an old idiot like Verage.  "A difference of some thousands out of  pocket for him; well, go on."  Just so,   comrade mine. Well,   fortune  -a kittenish, purr-  flios, and I throw  Recommend   mo  favored me; she generally.does. I learned,  at almost tho last moment, that a ladv  of my acquaintance had taken passsagr  in the same vessel. I interviewed her,  and found her in the conelition ot the'  good people,in novels who have seen better elays ; her exchequer was at low ebb.  and, like myself she hael reasons which  induced her to emigrate. I did not inquire into these, having no reason to  doubt the statement." but I accompanied  hor on board the Golden Rose, bado her  a fond farewell/and bequeathed to her  my street apparel and a trifling sum of old  Verage's money. In exchange, I donned  her bonnet and veil,- aud adopteel her  rather awkward gait, and s" had tho satisfaction of seeing, on my return to terra  firmn, old Verage gazing enraptured after  my Paris bonnet anil floating veil as it  disappeareel with my friend, -outward  bound."   "   '  "Well, what next? All the'world, your  .world, supposes you now upon the ,briny  deep. Old. Verage will be rejoiceel to find  you hero in the city; what then?"    ���������'  "I think ho will," saiel Cora, dryly,  "when ho eloes finel me. I dirt not come  here* in the dark to advertise my arrival."  "Bravo, Cora," he patted her hands  softly; "wise Cpra. You are a credit to  your friends, indeed you aro, my blende  beauty."  She laughed  softly:-  ing laugh.  "Well, Lucian, timo  myself on your mercy,  to some nica,' quiet retreat, not too far  from thc city, but at a safe distance; put  me in a carriage, at. daylight, which will  e;arry mc out to some by-station, where 1  can tako passage bchinel tho iron horse,  unmolested, for fresh wooas and pastures  new." , - ,  Davlin pondered a moment as if he had  not already decided upon his course of  action. Ho know the woman, he had to  deal with, and shaped his words accordingly. "A retired spot���������let mo see. I  wonder, by Jove."���������brightening suddenly, "I think I havo the right thing for  you."  ' "Well, when Lucian Devlin ['thinks,  ho has a point, that point is gained ; proceed,'man of might. " ,  "You see,"' began Lucian, .in,a busi-  noss-like tono, "I took one of my 'skips'  for chango of scone and recreation."  "And safe- quarters until the wind  shifted,'' interrupted she. '' Well, go on.''  He laughed' softly, "Even so. Wc  children of chance do need to take flying  trips sometimes, but I did noc set out for  Europe, Cora mine, and I,wore my own  clothes home. *'  "Bravo! But old Verage .don't want  you, and tho wind has changed; proceed."  "Well, as usual, I rounds myself in  luck, and if I" had been a nice young  widow, might havo taken summer quarters in the snug littla village of Beliair."  "Not being a widow", rola'to your experience as a rusticating gentleman at  large.    You excite my curiosity." / -  Lucian renioved'his cigar from between  his lips, and lazily contemplated his fair  vis a vis.  "How, long a time must olapse before  tho most magnificent; of blondes wiil  think it fitting, safe, and," with a slight  smile, "expedient to return aud resume  her   sovereignty   hero,    on    this   hearth,  and," striking his breast theatrically,  "in this heart?"  Tho "most magnificent of bloneles"  lookeel first, approvingly, at her image  elisplayed in the full length mirror opposite, then coolly at her interrogator.  "Hum! that depends. Tho lady you~sh  flatter can't abide   dulness and  inaction,  and too much stupidity might ovoroorne  her natural timidity, in which case even  my ardent old pursuer could not scare  mo into submission ami banishment, li  I coulel only find an occupation, now, for  my���������"  "Peculiar talents," he suggested:  "that's just the point. Anel now, I  wonder if you'wouldn't mako a remarkably charming young widow?"  "Ho you havo au ielea. thin, Lucianf  Just toss me a bunch of those cigarettes,  please;���������thank you. Now a light; anel  now, if it's not asking roo much, will  you proceed to explain yourself, and toll  mo what fortunate being you tlosiro me,  in the character of a fair widow, to besiege?    What ho is like; and why?"  "Admirable Cora! what other woman  coulel smoke a cigurotte with such a perfect; air of doing the proper thing; so  much of Spanish grace. "  "Anel so much gonnine enjoyment,"  sho added comfortably. "Smoke is n y  poetry, Lucian. When far from my gm-,  anel I desire to call up your inuft'su.e'h  imaged I ������in do so much more comfortably and satisfactorily inspired by my  odorous, li ttle Periq ue. " .  "Blessed Poriquo! Cora shall have  them always. But back to.iny widow.;  an absence of six month?, perhaps, would  lie a judicious thing just now, vou  think?" '  "More would be safer/" sho smiled, "if  tho Peri can koop aloof from Paraeliso so  long."  "How would the Peri fancy taking up  herr permanent, abode outsido tho walls of  Paradise:-"'  She removed tho fragrant gildod cigar  in mininture from between two rosy,  pursod-up lips,.and surveyed him in mute  astonishment.  ( "Provided," ho prccecdoil, .eol'y,  "provided sho found a countrv home,  hank account, and equipage to heir liking,  with everything hor own way, and ample  opportunities for trips to Paradise, milking visits to hor brother and her ci y  friends���������and a fine prospect of soon becoming solo possessor of said  mansions-bank stock, etc. ?"  Sho placed the tiny wood once mire between her lips,and sondine- up porfumed,  curling littlo-volumes of smoku, settled  herself moro comfortably, and said, nonchalantly, "that depends; further particulars, please."  It was wonderful how these two understood each other. She knew that ho had  for hor a pirn fully matured, and wasting no time in needless qustionines,  waited to hear the gist of the whole matter, assured from past experience that he  would suggest nothing that would be an  undertaking unworthy of her talent, and  ho know that sho would weigh his suggestions while they were being made.and  bo ready with hor decision at the close.  Long  had   thoy plotted and  prospered  together, these two Bohemians of mos  malevolent type'; and successfully and  oft played intei each other's hands.  Xever yet had the good fortune of the one  been devoid of profit to tbe other; knowing this, each felt safe in accepting unquestioned, the suggestions of tho other;  and because of this, she felt/assured now'  that, in this present scheme, thero was  something to be gained for him as well  as herself.  When, tho looker-on wonders idly at the  strength of ties such as those which  bound together these two, and the length  of their duration,' he has never considered  their nature���������tho similarlity ' of tastes,  similarity of pursuits, .and tho crowninc  act of the mutual benefit derived from  such association.  Find a man who lives by' successful  manipulations of the, hand-book of  chance, and who bows to the deity of  three aces; who finds victims in minified places, ' and, whoso' most hazardous  scheme 'is surest of success; who walks  abroad tho admired of his contemporaries, who envy hirti his position as fortune's favorite in proportion as thoy ply  their own similar trade'near tho foot ol  the ladder of chance, who shows to mon  the dress and manner of a gentleman, nnd  to the angels the heart of a fiend���������and  you will find that man aided and abetted,  uphold and applauded'by a .woman, his  fitting companion by nature or ed uca-  tion. She is unscrupulous' as he, daring  as he, finding him victims that his. arm  could not reach; plying the finer branch  of a dangerous but'profitable trade; sharing his prosperity, rescuing from adversity ; valued because , necessary, and,  knowing her value,' fearine- no rival.  Cora was beautiful in-Davlin's eyes',  and secure in his affections, because she-  was valuable, even necessary, to him.  Ho cared for her because in so doing ho  was caring for'himself, and placing any  "card" "in her hands was,only the surest  means of enlarging his own pack. - While  she, for whether a woman is good or bad  she is ever, "the slave of her own heart,  recognizing the fact of the mutual benefit  resulting from' their comradeship, and.  improving, in her character of a*woman  of thc world, every opportunity to profit  by him, yet she saw in him the one man  who possessed her'love. -. Though the life  she had led had worn out all tho ronmn ���������  tic tenelencies of her ^ nature, and-had  turned the "languishing offhor oye" into  sharp glances in the direction of the  main chance, still she lavished upon hiin  the besc of her heart, and- held his' interest ever the equal of her own. - After  the manner of,such, thoy were loyal to  each other.  "Then," pursued Lucian, "listen, and  a tale I will unfold."  In his own way, he proceeded to describe the intended victim, his home, his  wealth, his state of solitude, together  with the ' facts he had gathered up here  and there relative' to his leading char'ac-.  teristics and weaknesses, whereby he  might be successfully ^manipulated by  skilled hands. The boldness erf his plan  made e.Tan' Cora start, and instead of her  usually ��������� ready decision and answer, she  favored him with a wondering, thoughtful stare.       * v,      "*    -  "You see," concluded Lucian. "ho  can't live forever at the worst, and tho  estate is a handsome one. You , could  easily make yourself queen absolute) of  the situation, and go and come at your  own sweet will. I think as a good  brother I should be a magnificent success, and au ornament to your country  mansion in thc lazy summer."  "And'if I don't approve of the speculation after a trial, 1 can commit suicido  or vanish;" Cora said, moditatingly.  "Just so," laughed he; "and take the  spoons. "  "You aro sure there are no incumbrances-, perfectly sure of that?" she  questioned.       ��������� '  "Perfectly sure. Thero was a stepdaughter, but she ran away with some  foreigner;" here ho smiled, and veiled  his eyes, less she should read aright his  expression. "He would not givo her a  penny, or a crust of bread, wore she to  return. He hated her from her earliest  day; but she is not likely to re-appear in  any case. "  "If she should,   you might marry   her,  you know," she suggested maliciously.  whole being briefly this:  Cora would drive at early elawn to a  suburban station, and from thence go by  rail to a village midway between the  city and her final destination; and thero  await her luggage, ana the arrival of  Lucian. He would join her shortly, and  proceed with her to,BelIair, in his character of brother; see her comfortably settled^ and leave her to her new undertaking.  And thus it was that in tho gray of  morning a veiled lady, sweet-voiced and  elegant in manner, stopped from a close  carriage at a little wayside- station, and  6pod away at- tho heels of tho iron horse.  And thus it was that Lucian Davlin,  re-appearing in Bellair,"and li'stoning iu  well-simulated surprise to cho story of  the sudden disappearance of John  Arthur's step-daughter,'effectually put to  flight any idea���������forming in tho brains of  tho few who knew, or conjectured, thac  these two had met���������that ho had aught to  do with her mysterious flitting. In  truth, nono savo old Hagar know of tho  frequency of choir, clandestine meetings,  and sho nover breathed to others the  thoughts and suspicions that haunted  her brain.  , ���������  And thus it was, too, that Cora  Weston, ih hor now roll of. languishing  widow, secluded carefully from thc vul:  gar gaze, heard never a word of Madeline's flight. And when, later, tho fact  was revealed to her, none save olil Hagar  could have named the precise date of tho  event. So oven wise Cora never connected the ,fate of the unfortunate girl with  the doings of- Lucian Davlin. ,  THE BANK OP SPA'I  1  frf  A QUEER CONCERN WITH MORE  TORY THAN   INFLUENCE. '  (To be continued.)  ' i       She Understood.  Mrs.   Muggins���������And  so you are abactor? What are you playing-now?  ^, .Handsome, Stranger���������The, dual role  in "The Carsican Brothers."  Mrs. Muggins���������Oh, yes, I've seen  that, and I ; remember there;was a duel  in it.���������New York Weekly." ���������  < Proof.  Minnie���������-What frauds these beggars  are. I, met a "blind" man who said,  "Please give me a penny, beautiful  lady." r  Mamie���������Yes, he said that to make  you think he really was blind.���������Indianapolis Journal.  Questionable.  Grimshaw���������Do you believe that it  means good luck to throw an old shoe  at a .bride?  Bagshaw���������That depends. If you happen to hit. her," it may mean good luck  for the doetor.���������Boston Transcript.  Fay It Like a Man. ,  Dunmore���������That Smudgkins must be  awfully hard up. ^  Dadlow���������Why?  Dunmore���������He's been dunning me every day for a - dollar I owe him for the  last six months.���������-Roxbury Gazette. *  A Bottled Up Joke.  "Lucky that none of Schley's sailors  was wounded.''  "Why?"  "The paragraphers would have referred to them as battle scarred veterans."  ���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  Nothing: Like the Bank of Bug-land or tie  Bank of France���������Not Treated Seri< .*ly  as a Factor In International Finance.  The Bank's -Note Monopoly.  ��������� It is natural  to suppose that the Bank  of, Spain,is something  like tho Bank of  England or tho Bank of France, but "nothing could be much further from the truth.  In 1825) private  individuals secured from  Ferdinand VII the  first charter  for the  Bank of   Spain.     This charter was renewed  in 1856, and  again - in 1874.     The  present charter expires in 1921, if the bank  survives until that time.    When granted-  in 1874, it was intended that it should expire in 1904, but tho government, while  not recognizing the institution as a bona    ���������  fide part of tho crown, at tho same time  has continually mado it a "convenience" , '  for securing royal funds  and willingly ���������  extended tho charter limit 17 years.  Tho capital of the  bank is limited to-  150,000,000 pesetas. A peseta is equivalent*  to 19.3 cents and tho practical equivalent  of,a franc.    The French monetary system  was introduced in Spain  in 1859 and tho  old Spanish namo peseta was retained for  tho unit (tho franc) and the peseta  is di- -  vided" into 100 centimes.'  In  birr money  the capital of the Bank of Spain  is$2S,-<,'  650,000.     ' i \  Spanish law requires that the minimum   -  surplus  of  its   bank  shall   be 10,000,000  'pesetas, or  $1,930,000,  not an  extremely  large sum when   it is considered  chat the  entire  financial   bruntof-the Cuban war    -  and now thc war with   the United  States  has  been forced upon  the .bank  by ,the  crown.    But as a concession to' tho*privnCe   ^.  individuals'interested  in'the  bank  and  who, ic may^bo presumed, are noc suffer-      .  ers  by any condition of  the bank  today,  its noto issue is limited to only five times '  its capital; hence  to 750,000,000  pesetas,  or $144,750,000, provided  the amount'be  noc in,excess of four cimes ics metallic reserve.    Its  notes are legal tender and issued in denominations of 25, 50r 100, 600   ..  and 1,000 pesetas.    The only paper money  in Spain consists of the notes of the Banco  de Espana, and they are so depreciated in  value today that exchanged  in American >.  money their worth, would be'that of curios  for a, rare book of scraps.  Spain, although not adhering to* the  Latin union, adopted tho same monetary,  system in 1868, in- reality a readoption of  the French system accepted in 1859. But  in delegating to the Bank of Spain - the - >  A Desired Consummation.  Speaking of the dramatic art, why  does not somebody make a stage villain  who will deceive the audience as well  as the mole eyed virtuous characters in  the play?���������Boston Transcript.  "Si^rca-S?  might,"  ho said, shutting  his  countrv  "So I  eyes again; "and wo would all settle-  down Mito respectable members erf society  ���������chanuing picture. But, jesting aside,  how do you liko tho prospect?"  ���������She tosso-.l away hor cierarer.to and,  rising, paceel the room in siience for a  few moments.  Lucian whistled, softly, a few bars  from a. favorite.-.opera; then lighted a  fresh cigar, and pulled away, leaning  lazily back and watching her face furtively out of half closed.eyes.  "I think," sho said,. resuming her  seat, "that I will taka a nearer view of  ihis 'prospect' of yours."  He nodded, his head and waited for her  to prcceeel.  "I think tho role erf widow might in-  terst me for a little lime, so I'll take myself and my 'delicate constitution' down  to your promising haven of rest. I'll  'view tho landscape o'er,' aud the prospect of an opportunity for a little.sharp  practico will maka my banishment more  endurable; of course, my resignation  will increase as the situation becomes  more interesting."  "Which   it   is   sure  to   do," he   said,  rising quickly   anel   crossing to tho wi:*.-  elow.     "The   thing   is   as   good as done;  yon always accomplish what yon undertake; anel   you'll find   the   game   worth  the powder.    Thc fact is, Cora,"  ho continued   seriously,    "you   and! have engineered so many   delicate   little  affairs  successfully, here in the city, that,   as a  combination, we aro pretty   well   known  just now; loo well, in   fact, for our own  ease anil   comfort.      Your supposed trip  to Kuropo was a lucky  thing,   and   will  throw   all   officially-interested   ones   off  your track completely.    I shall limit  my  operations   hero   for a  time; shall make  this merely   headquarters,    in   fact, and  'prospect,'   like yourself, in fresh  fields.  And now, it being nearly  morning, and  quite   necessary   that   you should be on  your   victorious   march, let us   consider  final ways and means."  In   a   concise, business-like way,   they  arranged and discussed, tho  result of the I  Nothing but War Terms Now.  "I thought you said the Jones boy  couldn't; whip you, Willie. "  "Well, he couldn't alone, but he and  his brother mobilized and then they had  me.  Chicago Post.  A Slip of the Tongue.  Artist (who has unexpectedly received a ch-3ck for a portrait he has just  painted)���������Ah, after all people are not  bo bad as we paint them. ���������Fliegende  Blatter.  SPAIN'S HISTORIC BANK.  right to act as an agent for the crown and**1  to issue notes the crown reserved, to itself-'  the right of coinage.    The Bank of Spairv  may issue paper as a  promise to pay, but'-  cannot produce  either silver or gold coin-  saveas the government dictates.   In addition  to the  gold  coins which  the crown  has  placed  in  circulation there is tho 25 '  peseta piece of   8.06451 grams and -900-  1,000 fine.    The ratio of silver to gold is  \bxA to 1.     Silver coinage was suspended  in  1878, except on  government accounc.  The Bank of Spain may circulate its noccs  in  Cuba, Porco  Rico and the Philippine  islands if it wishes, buC has noC done so Co  any great extent.  The Bank of Spain sinco 1874 has enjoyed a monopoly of issuing notes. Tho  government does not share in tlie profits  of the bank and is not a stockholder, but  it does not hesitate to make use; erf it  whenever occasion demands, and tire vory  recent large increase in note issue's hava  been due to the demands ot tho crown.  Tne commercial operations of the bank-  have been  practically subordinated te> rho-  issue of paper money to cover tho neveis ot  the government, and  as a conscqiie-nce-ns.  early as in March, 1SU7. gold in Spam was.  at a premium ot 20 per cent     Specie payments were suspended by the bank m tlio-  early days  of the  Cuban  trouble (lssio),  and  in July, 1896, the  premium on  gold,  was 19 per cent. '  The impending fall of Spain as a conr-  mercial power, her certain decline to tho  position of a fourth rate" power, takes  with it tlie fortunes of the Bank of Spain,  an institution which has never see.-tiri.-el  recognition from other nations save-  where, as in the case of France and (Jer-  many, heavy loans were mado. and which.-  after all is said, is anel has been a private*  and speculative .institution'bolstered tip  by a government unable to longer secure  credit by direct application to thc money  loaners of the world.  A S*n-eet Priee. i  "It's costing an awful lot to keep the  navy in operation."  "Yes, but think���������the government is  maintaining it' in Florida waters."���������  Philadelphia North American.  look aa  Poor Papa.  Browne���������Mercy,   man, you  though you had been to war.  Towne���������Worse. Been amusing the  baby while his mother went shopping.  ���������Philadelphia Press.  Most Vulirnhlu I'os.sessioir.  "Thero   are burglars'trying to get into  the cellar!" she exclaimed.  In an instant-  he had leaped into his clothes and started  dowu stairs.  "My diamonds!'' . she exclaimed.  "Shall I hide them?"  "You might hide them if you want  to," he answered, .pausing at the doi r.  "But I don t think diamonds would be  much inducement to them. My theory  is that they've somehow found out about  that ton of anthracite coal we bought  yesterday."���������Washington Star.  Two Are a Great Many Sometimes.  He���������Darling, we'll have a lot to contend with when we are married.  She���������Yes, dear. We'll have each  ���������fcher.���������Stray Stories.  How Xervons Headache Slay lie Itclreveel  Many persons find speedy relief for  nervous headaches by washing the head  thoroughly in a weak solution of soda  and wat������r. Some cases are almost wholly  cured in ten minutes by this simple  remody. Others find it of the greatest  benefit in the case of "rose cold," the  cold leaving the eyes after the first washing of the hair. All drafts of air should  be avoided till the head is thoroughly  driod.  '    -  1-*  ���������-'*������*l  '��������� {i'!l  ��������� Av ���������;.  -\  "���������'-'- -'-������  ���������*  **.!  I'  * .    ':-,-,  f-  *"* *������������������   ���������/t' e *K^_-��������� kiiytn,***,******^*^  *.vr ^^lV^r^,1.V.l ���������>xvri*n-*t*rlt$yt&  ���������J&;^--/W-'-?tM^Mitr"' rr^affv-rirS-r-^ i ti^tr.*".,'n,  ftESrfrfr_W������-li ���������--.T"T-T-������-���������ii������--g^  t."--7  RT3axjW3s~sT_r  "   < i'. i - <  ' ,g^T3K:S~~JuA_rX>,    ~.   ,g.������     JEBBgSPA3T  .BTOV., -32d.  ;-B&s.  Cumberland.,    B. G���������  issued  No. j3 shaft is a'  little   quiet,   owing- to  - some dissatisfaction by  a   portion   of   the  men employed in sinking the shaft, and who  accordingly quit.    It is  likely   it   will   be  running, however, as usual in a short time.  Last Sunday night's meeting of   the   Ep-  Every     Tuesday       and j worth League ~as   very   interesting.    The  League is advancing in interest all the  time. It is a pleasant and interesting way  to pabs the long Sunday evenings, by attending.  Saturday.  TUESDAY,    NOV.  22d,    1898  All the election cases have been  -dropped except four���������two being reserved by each party. One of these  ���������the Esquimalt case���������has already  been tried, resulting in favor of the  present government. The other government case is that aganst Booth  of .Salt Spring Island. The two  Opposition cases are the Karnloops  and  East  Lillooet   cases.    In  the  Lilloot case the,question will  turn  i, i      ���������  on the eligibility of .Prentice as a  candidate; in the other two cases,  probably, upon the action of the,  court in the allowance of rejected  ballots.l  Stevemson & Gu'$ CI������thing can't be  beat at the prices.  The coke ferry service between Union  anel this city is working very successfully  these days. On Sunday afternoon, the Czar  arrived in port with the burgo Transfer No.  1, in tow, making the quickest round trip  across the G-nlf that she has yet made. It  was the thirty-third trip and was done in  23 1-2 hours, which is half an hour better  than the distance has been covered in before. YeBterday morning at 4:30 o'olock the  Czar left Union with her tow and she arrived here at 3 o'clock in the afternoon.���������Vancouver World, Nov. 14.  As tbe farmers' Institute will  meet on the evening of Thanksgiv-  ing Day, it would seem the  proper  thing for the farmers to take their  wives along, and at the close  have  <"���������  t       '  some refreshments, to be provided,  'of course-by the ladies. There are  a number of the farmers' wives quite  competent to prepare and read before the Institute papers oh Bread  Making, Butter Making, Household  Management, Domestic Economy,  Health, Habits, Education, and  other subjects that touch the farmers' life quite as closely as the u-  sual questions discussed at their  meetings.    Such an innovation we  think would create additional inter  r . . i  .est and ensurea good  attendance.  LOCAL BRIEFS.  ���������Good rubbers for had weather at   Stevsa-  son & Co.  Wheu looking for first class bargains, visit Stevenson & Co's., remnant counter.  Mrs. A. H. McCallum of the Courtenay  House, has returned from a visit to Vancouver.  NOTICE.  Banquet of Cumberland   Q-rove,   No.  3,  TT. A. O. D. Cumberland, B. C.  The Grand Noble Arch, Wm. Brown, accompanied by Grand Secretary Rivere and  other Grand Officers, will pay an official via  it to the Cumberland Grove, No. 3, U. A.  O. D., Cumberland, B. 'C, on Wednesday  evening, Nov. 23, 1898. After' transacting  the orelinary business, the visitors will be  entertained at a Grand Banquet, to which  all visiting Druids are cordially invited.   .  J. B. McLEAN,  Secretary.  IN  NOTICE.     , t  THE     SUPREME     COURT     OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  . FOR SALE.���������Three or four second hand  cross cut saws; also axes, wedges, etc.���������Jas  A. Pritchard. '  t *  McPhee & Moore are opening up the  annex to their store, Cumberland, with a  fine assortment of crockery.  Please bear in mind,.Gum Boots, Men's  Women's.and Children's Rubbers at lowest prices can be had at Gus Hauck's.  The window in Stevenson & Co'e., proves  the manager, Mr. Purdy to be an artist in  window dressing.  Mr. Collis, manager of Mr. Leiser's Union store, left on a business  trip   for   Van-  couver, Friday.  ���������,  The best of value in blankets at  Stevenson & Co's  ;  There will be united service of the Presbyterian and Methodist Churches hold  Thursday morning at 11 a. m., in the Methodist Church. Rev. Mr. Dodds. will occu-*  .py the pulpit.  Men's and Boys' Winter Cloth i;n<>.  Boys' suits from $1.50; Men's suits from  $4.50 at Gus Hauck's.  Notice.���������All persons having books belonging't������> the local provincial library arc.  requested to return them at once so that report can be made and the library be exchanged for another.  FOR SALE.���������A thoroughbred Hoi-  stein" bull. Enquire of Bykon CRAWFORD, Comox.  If you want-a good Banjo, Guitar, or  Mandolin, at reasonable prices, and one  that will give you satisfaction, call on  C. Segrave, local agent, News Office,  Cumberland, B. C.  List week, on i\laaday evening, there  WH" a vary p! ������������������������.���������������-.��������������������������� t ���������"���������litartiiinment given at  Gra^jiieira sc.'.juL- There was the largest  attsodonco ever seen there.  The very latest in Bow, Knot, and  Four-ln-hand Ties from 15 cents each al  Gus Hauck's  In the matter of the estate of Alexander  Joseph Mellado, deceased, intestate -  , All persons indebted to or having any  claims against this estate are required to  pay the amount of their indebtedness and  send particulars of their claims, duly  verified en or before the 6th day of December 189S'to the administrator, Mr; Bruno  MtsllaeJo, of Cumberland, B. C.  LOUIS P. ECKSTEIN..  Solicitor for the Aelmiuistrator.  Dated November 3rd, 1898.  CORPORATION OF  THE CITY OF  CUMBERLAND.  Scavenger By-Law  1898.  Section I. The City Council may grant  a license to, or employ any person, company or corporation, for .cleaning and removing*; the contents of any privy vaults,  sinks, or private drains, and every person,  comparry, or corporation engaged in auch  business shall be doemed a night scavenger  within the meaning of this by-law.  Sec II. No person, company, or cor-  poratioa shall, within the city, empty  clean, or remove the contents of any privy  vault, sink, or private drain or cesspool, or  reservoir into which a privy vault, wate  closet, stable, or sink drain is drained, without firsu having obtained a license' or being  employed by the city so to do.  Seo. III. Every person, company, o-  corporation applying for a license as night  scavenger, shall, if his application be ace-opted, pay a license fee of five dollars for  every six months and execute a bond in the  penal sum of two hundred dollars, (3200)  with two sureties to be approved by the  City Council, cone] itioned that the said scavenger will comply with the provisious of  this by-law and every by-law which may be  hereafter passeel by the City council . touching their said employment, and will also  comply with and obey orders, directions  and regulations of the Health Officer. Provided that such license be not granted until the Health Officer is' satisfied that the  applicant is provided with the necessary  appliances for carrying on scavenging in accordance with this by-law.  Sec. IV. Nothing in this by-law shall  be considered to mean or be held to make  it obligatory on the city to grant any license  to night or day scavengers; but the City  Council may at it3 discretion employ all its  night or day scavengers.  Sec. V. The cleaning, emptying or removing of tho contents of any_ privy vault,  sink, or private'drain shall he done in an  inoffensive manner, and any scavenger, having begun any such scavenger work   shall,  ���������fflHumaiii-a mmibio Kv. /���������  A. M,  P.M.  9.00  4.00  [2.20  7.16  12.45  .35  Time   Tabfe   No.   31,  To take effect at 7 a.m.  ou Saturday  Mar.  26th 1898.    Trains ran ou Pacific   ���������    '  Standard l.iiue.  GOING NORTH���������Read down.  ' ��������� -   SaUSp   I Daily. | Sund'y  Lv. Victoria for Nanaimo and  '    Wellington   Ar. Nanaimo  ���������-   Ar. Wcllrrrsr-ton    .GOING ,SOUTH���������Read up.      -  I    AM   |    P M-'  ,   *��������� -. '! Daily. I Sat: &;  ���������.    ���������  . '''������������������"     Sund'y.  Ar: Victoria.- |    12.07 |   8.00  Lv. Nanaimo for Victoria. ..   I   8.46    j   4.38  Lv, Wellington for Victoria   |-8.���������    |.,4.25  .       -I  For rntes and information apply   at'Com*  prmyV' offices, '   ���������    c,   ���������   -  A. DUNSMUIR; President.',      ���������   "/  GEO. L>COURTNEY,  Traffic Manager.  teaming &  without any interruption   or   delay,   finish j  laws of the city and shall pay a   similar  fno  I am prepared to  furnish Stylish Rigs.   ��������� ' v  ,  and do Teaming.. -,  At reasonable rates. .  D. Kilpatriek,  Union; B. C. , ���������  ''fruit and Ornamental Tress  Plants, Bulbs, Roses, etc:,  for full  planting. 54 varieties  of  Apples,  22 of  Piuins  and Prunes,  15 of  Pears, s14 of Cherry in one two,  and three j-ear olds. Thousands.   .  of Rose-", rnosf complete stock'  ��������� in the Province.  the same, and shall in every instance leave  the privy vaults, sinks, or private drain* iu  as gooclgconelition upon the outside as when  the work wa3 undertaken. _���������,  Sec. VI. - The Health Officer shall have  power to enter upon any i remiaos and .examine aay vault, sink, privy, or private  drain.  . Sec. VII. The contents of private  drains, privy vaults, or sinks so removed by  any scavenger shall be conveyed in watertight tanks or vessels, of such pattern and  description as may from time to time be approved by the Health Officer, and shall be  disposed of in such a manner, under the direction of the Health"Officer, as to.cause no  offence; and tanks or ���������veR---eIs shall be  kept clean and inoffensive wiie-a not in actual use.  Sec. VIII. When requested, a licensed  scavenger shall cleanse or empty any vault,  sink, or private drain, or privy, and remove any and-all nuisances.  Sec. IX. No privy vault, sink, or private drain shall be opened, nor the contents  thereof disturbed or removed between the  hours of 6 o'clock a. m. and 11 oclock p. m.  of any day, nor shall the contents thereof  be deposited or buried within the city limits: Any person violating any provisions of  this section shall be subject to the penalties  hereinafter prescribed..  Sec X. Licensed night scavengers shall  receive for each cubic foot of the contents  removed from any privy vault, sink-, private  drain or cesspool by them cleaned out or removed a sum not to exceed 25 cents per  cubic foot.  Sec. ' XI. Whenever IIS ahall become necessary to empty any privy or privies or remove any night soil from any premises with  in the city or on cleaning yards, cellars,  back kitchens or other premises whatsoever  if any impure or offensive odor should exist,  chloride of lime, unslacked lime, nitrate of  lead, potash or common salt should be used  by the person or persons emptying such  , privy or privies or removing such night  soil from such premises as shall render the  effluvia as inoffensive as possible.  Sec. XII. The City Council shall have  power to license or employ from time to  time as many persons, upon such terms and  with such conveyance and appliancea as  they may deem necessary for the removal of  garbage, offal, swill, and ashes.  Sec. XliL Every person ho licensed  shall be deemed a day scavenger, and shall  at all times be. subject to the rules and regulations of the Health Officer  and  the   by-  and provide like bonds as provided in clause  three of this by-law, provided however that  one scavenger license shall permit any permit .any pfcriion to carry on'-the work- of  both night and day scavenger without extra  foe.  *  Sec. XIV. Any cart, waggon, or other  vehicle, used or intended to be used for the  purpose of conveying swill, offal or gnrbugc  shall be poifectly tight and covered so as  to prevent the contents thereof from leaking and spilling, and shall be of such pattern and description as may from time ,to  time he approved by the Health Officer;  aud such cart, waggon, or other vehicle,  when not in use, shall not be allowed to  stand in any highway or street, lane, alley,  public place, or square.  Sec. XV. That the fees to be charged  by day scavengers for any matter or thing  allowed to be dumped or deposited by the  scavenger or scavengers licensed * by  the city within the limits of the city, shall  he a sum not to exceed one dollar (������1.00} for  a full load, and 75 cents for a half load or  leas than a half load, for a double team and  half such rates for ono horse load; and any  charges in excess ot those 3o made shall he  considered abreach of this by-lav/.  Sec. XVI. Licenses of day and night  scavengers shall be held by them subject to  their observing aud faithfully performing  the conditions contained in this by-law and  "the regulations that may from time to time  be imposed by the Health Officer, . and in  case ot non obervance of any of the said con  ditions and regulations, the said license may  at any time bo summarily revoked js.nd cau  celled by the City Council.  Sec. XVII. For any and evory violation  of the provisions of this by-law, a penalty*  of not exceeding one hundred dollars (SI00)  may be imposed by the Police Magistrate,  or any two Justices of the Peace having jurisdiction over offences against the by-laws  of the City of Cumberland, convicting, and  in default of payment of said penalty and  cosfca, the offender may be committed to the  common gaol or lockup, there to be imprisoned for any time not exceeding 30 day3.  Sec. XVIII.    Thi3 by-law may  be  cited  for all purposes as scavenger by-law of 1S9S.  Read the 1st time, July 12, 189S.  "      2nd    "    Sept. 23, 1898.  "      3rd   '"        "     " 1S98.  Reconsidered, and finally passed   October  2S, 1S98. Signed  LEWIS MOUNCE, Mayor.  LAWRENCE W. NUNNS,  City Clkrk, ���������  Hold ygur orders  for,myT new . '*  catalogue which will be mailed '  you as soon as out.  Send your' address for it if  you' are not a regular customer.       /  M. J.   HENRY,  6-34 Westminster "Road.  VANCOUVER,  B. C.   |1  NOTICE.  4  Notice1 is hereby given  that  an application will he made to the  Legislative Assembly of the province  of British  Columbia at  its next session for an   act  to  incorporate a  company with   power  to   construct,   equip,  operate by any kind or kinds of motive power, aud  maintain a single or double  traek ($  tramway   or   either a standard  or  narrow M  gauge railway, for tho purpose of conveying \j  passengers and goods, including all kinds of  merchandise, beginning at a point on  Taku  Arm, in tho District of Cassiar, in the Prov-   ������v  iuce of British Columbia, near where tho wa������e < ft  ters of the Atlintoo River  join those of the \I  said Taku Arm; thenoe along the valley of  M  thfl  said _ Atlmtoo  River,   on  the northern  *|j  side of .laid viwr, to a c-onv'enient point near   ������  where the said Atlintoo River flews from At-  iiu Lal.o, in the-* said d'strio*. of Cassiar, with  power to construe-, e-quip, operate and rnain-  tain   b-&nch   lines aud all necessary   roads,  bri'ig-.*, w.-.ys, ferries, ������������������teaaiboa'-.s, wharves.  doe;i-s anel ce*-al bnn'pt-rs; and wkh   power to  build, own, equip, operate and maintain tel������  eg'-aph and    Lt-Jc-phone   linos  in- connection  with tho said tramway or railway, or  bran-  chttH oi o'lher. ami wi1-!, -power to   extend, ' ft  build, own,..equip, cporztn a*id maintarw tho \u  said telegraph'ahd 'adtjphone lines across At- ���������$  lin Lake: thence   along the   valley   of Piria.' -  Creek fo a jxiin't at or near tho outlet ofSur--  pri-.te Lako, ir.e She said district,   with  power  : to enustruer, equip,..operate   and   maintaitty j,  branch lines in connection with the said tel- \  egraph and telephone liner and to build and  !$���������  operate all kinds of plant for the purpose of   ������  supplying  light,   heat,   electricity,   or  any ������  kind of motive power, and with power to ex .impropriate lands for the purposes of the com- ill  nany, and to acquire lands,   bonuses,   privi- (i  leges or other aids from any government, per- ,'r  sons or bodies corporate, arid to make traffic !T  or other  arrangements with railway steam- '1  boat or other companies or other persons and ..M  with power to build wagon roads and trails tjl  to be used in the  construction   of  the  aaid  fl  works, and in advancexof the same,    and to Mjl  levy and collect tolls from the part es using   "  and on all' freight or goods passing over any ,.,  of such lines, roads or   trails   built   by the] M  company, whether built before  or after the *f||  rt'l  construction of the tramway, railway, tele-  i  graph or telephone lines, and with all  other ,|||  usual, necessary or incidental righis, powers ���������  or privileges as may be necessary or incidental or conrlucivo to the   attainment   of the  above"objf*cta or any of them. .  Dated at Victoria, B. C- this' 4th day of vi1  November, 1S9S.  J. P. Walls,  Solicitor far Applicants  m  NOTICE  All persons whose premises are connected"  with the  water  mains   are hereby  notified V?  that they must box in with saw  dust tlieir !��������� j  pipes where erp^fcd to the weather,   during 'If  the winter, aa tha  Water   Works'   Oo will |1  wot be responsible for their bursfcinc. ,;':j|  Nov. 12 1898. L.  Nunns  Seo'y C. & IL Water Works' Co.  ii

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcumberland.1-0176661/manifest

Comment

Related Items