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The Cumberland News Nov 26, 1902

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Array NINTH   YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B. G.   WEDNESDAY,   NOV.  26,  1.002.  ffiSH  &_-  THE  BIG  STORE.  P*P*  -SPEGlAh   SALE  ir-'  ,     ��������� ���������o~*-s^^&lj^- *���������  FOR     ONE  WEEK  Ir    '  */ J  Commencing Saturday, Nov. 22nd, .'02;  .. When SPECIAL; BARGAINS' '   .  , WILL" BE OFFERED  IN  OUR  DRY GOODS AND GENTS' FURNISHING DEP'TS.  ?       Ao ������ , r  ' ' <     '  Mr,Dunsmuir lias Resigned.  COIi PRIOBt NOW P_tE_HER  \ Victoria, Nov. --22.���������The.rivalry,  for/the post of Premier of B.C., in ,  succession-to Hon. Jas. Dunsmuir,  is-ended ' at lasfand Col. Prior be-  comes, the First. Mini? ter of the  Province. - Hejw'as sworn in at G.30  last night by theLieut.-Governor;i3  Premier.and,Minister of Mines.  LOCALS.  s.  AST, SEE' SMALL    BILLS    FOR 'PARTICULARS.  f _    <     ������  -    t  S.'-Leiser & Co., Ltd.  ,er  r  :  fV  lp_  -  ������'������- > 1. /  NichbHes & Renouf,:\XJdV-.  r'   61 YATES STREET,    VICTORIA/B~C..S    V :  '/-.,- ��������� j   ' ���������  . /        '     .-.*.- v - '���������* ;L.i-;^'--���������'���������'���������"  ^ ^H,ARDM'ARE, MILL;lANlf:>HNTN&!^  ^AND FA R5_HN(^r--N_������'*' DAIRYING   IMPLEMENTS;A  'v������-oF'ATi, kinds; *-l;: - ;;v-.-w^.- -*_-���������._-���������.*-  ^--Agents foi< MoCormick Harvesting, Machinery.        .'-    , ,.AV  "Vfite'for price--'and particulars.    P. O. Drawer 563.' , - y~. . }'Ar$  ,  -    \    ' -    - ������ "'���������'! v"^ ; 4   _u  CSggS.S'^"-*^*?'-'^ ������������������^_������<  -.8'  . ARTISTIC . .'���������'  AL/BID-STSADS  AT A REASONABLE PRICE  \X/-_ are now Selling a great mauy IRON  ENAMELLED   and  BRASS BED-'  s    *i . '    -   -  STEADS. Our pretty   and- exclusive  patterns imported in carload Iota from best  Makers in Canada and US    ..  .-   ���������>*-  WE HAVE ABOUT 50 DIFFERENT KINDS TO SHOW YOU.  \  Iron   Bedsteads    in  White,  Blue,  Pink,   and  many New  aud  Artistic Colors     $5.50 to $50.oo  Brass  Bedsteads  from   $33,oo to $85.oo  Bureaus  aud  Washstands,   to suit  above,   sold  separately   , in  any grade or  finish jdesired   ~        v     "  ___-���������-F   l-  H_E_ BROS,,  ���������Y  Largest Furnishers in  .. .Western Canada....  Victoria, ������.0  /  1/  123 HASTINGS ST., 88 G-OV-iB-NMENT _^:,  Vancouver, B.C. Victoria, B.C.      :  AG-E1TTS      PoiR    .; ��������� A- "A"-.  Pianos, Organs,  Pianolas, Vocalions,  If you want to buy a Piano or Organ, call ami see our stock or write for particulars.  Our Prices are Reasonable and terms can bearranged to suit your convenience. Every  Instrument we Sell is Fully Guaranteed We Sell Only Reliable Instruments/from the  best manufacturers.    Oar Patrons Risk Nothing.  ���������    YOURS TRULY, "  THE HICKS & LOVICK PIANO CO.  ��������� t, c  , The lesignatibn of Mr Dunsmuir  "   ' ,        if-  was  handed, in* to. SirHenry July  de Lot*'iniere. early in the forenoon  of .Friday: '-butr-the -fact was kept  verysecret,, and-when  it1 "was pub-  *lished\inthe "evening was received  almost with'incredulity.    The Pre-  mier has kept '-his' pledge to Hon.  Mr Wells absolutely, namely, thai  he would-retain^office-until his re-  turn.     Hon.   M;r'Wells   returned  yesterday, and-although'he did not  come on to Victoria,  remaining in  Viinoou'vei, h������.was in the Province,,  &and Mr,Dunsmuir was therefore-rt-,  "lieved of hi.- obligation.' ' " *  "Af er Hon. Mr-DunsmuirVinter- -  view,with the Goyenior yes:erday  forenoon,   when"'-he   recommended  tlie Mihi-ter of Mines'as his "successor, Col.. Prior wti1- sent for and was  en ti listed -hv His. Honor  with the ���������  task   of   foiniinir" a   Government.  I'his lie underook to do, ai^d at' the  hour, nientionedMast  evening- for-'  mally .t'ook-jover the reins of office.  .'Hon.   J. " IX' -Prentice,   Finance.  Minister <irid";actii'g Provincial Sec-  retarv, w-s s\vprn������in lo the former  position at the sji'me-time, and the  ' on 1 vi.tli i-ngs* w hie h'*zp neve ri teVix-.-Pre-^  '���������Tr'uier Priorirom aclHins to' the list a"'  Chief Commissioner of Lancl's-'������������fnd'  \Vorks^ iwas^ the  fact    t fi Wt- -Hon.*  Wirrinier C./Wells'was.still in Van-  co'uvef! ���������"  -   -* -i Latest "Developments.  -* , -1 <��������� - -  ��������� "Hon MfPridrnnd Hon MrPren-  ,-tice"wenV.With Hon. Mr Well to the  'Lieutena'nt-Governor this m'oniing,  when'Mr.WelJs was sworn in. Mr  Denrvis Murphy i������* a probability i<Vr--  the provincial secretnryship, hut he  has not'yet been definitely asked to  accept the portfolio. If asked he  may decline owing to Co-. Prior's  pro-Canadian Northern policy.  Col. Prior, when seen this after-  no-in by the Province representative  said that he would fill the posts of  Provincial Secietary and" of president of the Council at once. The  Premie*- says he would also open  North Victoria at once.  Regarding   the   attitude   of   Mr  Eberts,"the Premier said:���������''I have  asked Mr E be its to join my minis  try, but he as yet has not indicated  whether or not h^ will accept."  In discussing his prospective policy, Premier Prior said:���������*'My policy first will be to oppn up the  country by means of railways, and  the Canadian Northern Railway is  one scheme that if carried out, be  lieve is in thc best interests of B.C.  as a whole. I shall continue to  push the project as I have long been  a believer in it."  Regarding his s.upport in the  House, Col. Prior said he was assur-  ed of a good majority of the metn-  berSi otherwise he would not have  accepted    the   premiership.  Some of the handsomest patterns  O r  ever seen in Cumberland in, Lace,  Rep and Art Cretonne Curtains at  the Big Stoie.     Call and see them.  Mr Wm Hicks is expected <.to be  in Cumberland shortly. Anv one  desirous of puichasing a strictly  first-class piano or organ should  place their order with his firm. All  business conducted- in a "straightforward manner, and no unreliable  agents employed, .. .,  The practices for the children's,  drill,-to he one of "Ihe features of the  Hospit-<] concert,, are progressing  r-pidly. Mrs- Gla.sford conducts  the musical porti'n, whilst the drill,  som?s, e&c.,-' are superintended by  Mesdames' St'ap _s,* Gillespie,, and.  Col lis. - The entertainment'/is to  take place on Thursday, Dec   _th.  '^Patrick Murphy, at1 one time a  resident of ,Cqmox Bay. died at  Kelceyville, Cal., on-the 11th insL  The deceased at on-3-time owned  and resided on the property-now in  ,the^ possession of- the- R.C. church,  and' ������as reputed wealthy. Several  charitable institutions, including  S'. Joseph's and Jubilee, Hospital,  Jiiye benefited by hi-? bequeaths.  The late Mr Murphy's wife died  several   years   ago   ,and  "was    the  ..mother of Mr Chas. Hooper^f Union-  Bay.' ;,    -     " /    i\ ,;���������,,.-���������-  * The-remaiii8 of * the date.Chafles  *    ��������� "* ^   k. "r   sT������ ~ ^frA, *-:--_j.   V -^ '~'*Z-hy-~^* ~"_^_* ^������  ,B..,R������'bSbn**^were interred'1 m- Ross  Bay:ceni^tery.-, " The funeral took  p'ace from" the' undertaking rooms  ot;W. G. Hanna, and then"from St^  r    ��������� 1 r   * ^^  B_rnabas' church, where-Rev E. G.  MiUe'r1 conducted appropria'e, services. Deceased was,a native of  E-quimalt and 37 years o'f age. Mrs  Rabson isv now in Victori-, aud will  remain here for so;he time a finest  of her sister-in-law. Mrs Jas. Hood,  Alfred Street". The deceased was a  brother of Mrs Rees of Sand wick.���������  Colonist.  rThe many patrons of Ur. Grice  ,will be pleased to learn that this,  gentleman has decided to visit  Cumberland again and will arrive  by the first boat in December, to  remain for two weeks. All wishing  first-class dental work done should  riot lose this opportunity as it will  be positively the'doctor's last visit.  Full plates���������upper and lower sets  ��������� which formerly cost $20.oo have  been'reduced to $12,50. Dr Grice's  reputation as a first-class dentist i-  sowell known that further comment  is unnecessary, f'ffice adjoining  premises occupied by Mrs M Walker  LAMP   HUNTING.  V  /���������  The practice of pit lamphuhting,'  or jack-lighting for deer, though illegal, is indulged in tea great extent by certain unprincipled poachers in this neighbourhood. Although  columns have been written, in near-'  , ly every newspaper in the country,  protesting against the evil practice,'  pointing out its dangers to man and ������  beast,, and giving accounts of thef  many fatal accidents resulting from  that practice, yet there are men who  still sneak out with their lamps and  deadly long range rifles, in defiance  * of law,--and 'in-utter, and selfish' dis- ,  regard of their neighbors' and their  neighbors'  catties'- lives,  to shoot -'  ,deer at night:   Not so-long ago,.and  not a hundred "miles from the little  "valley   where     Messrs * Harrigan;^,,.    :y  Fraser,  Calnan and  others live, w'~   - "'-  '. settler was arranging things'about  the, stove,   preparatory to'retiring,-' f      },  he -had -turned   around,  and'was   *'    *,"  about to step into the next room,,-/-; ' i;  when a biillet-from somewhere out-        -..-"*  ��������� ���������    ** "    "  ' -  side,    pierced- the   window "glass^*   '.-    r?  glanced off the stove^ and went out    '    \A  through the other, side'of the,house. -,<f  Hnd the man not moved just when  he did, he must have been shot." Of  course, an examination out of doors .'  failed to reveal, anything.    -Night   /  prowlers of  this ' ������6rt" are in habit-  like sneak Hhieves, and so soon as '  they had become aware of the effect ���������- '<  of their'shpt,' they.promptly, "dous- '->  sed-the glim." , The settler,referred <.  to is saying very'little,' but it ia ex--  7tr.emly���������proba.ble-'that there'-will-biB~".  '���������'**'>'--.-'   -. ���������     -    '*" ��������� .     -    .\( ,  warm times in store for; anyone he^f  batches pit-lamping in that vicinity 1--'  Fool criminals of the jack-lighting  \  class should, in addition'to'all the  "  several  penalties ofv the law, ���������have'  their fire-arms taken from them and  never allowed to again carry a gun.  ���������'c".  -V-&I  y*-#&~  -' fir *  A "Magazine 30 Years Old.  _-������-R,-_-    T_TS   _-0~*i"  JOB    PRINTING  Work of Every Description  at Moderate Rates  A SET OF TEETH FOR  $12.50.  Guaranteed as to Fit,, Quality, and  Workmanship. The Best Teeth and  Rubber used, and in every way  equal to the usual Twenty Dollar  set.  DR. GRICE will be in Cumberland on or about December 2nd,  and will stay two weeks only.  The Christmas (December) number of The Delineator is al.-o tlie  thirtieth anniversary number.  To do   justice  to ibis   number,  which for beauty and ui ility touches  the highest mark, it would be necessary to print the entire list of contents.    It is sufficient to state that  in it the best modern writers and  artists .are  generally   represented.  The book contains over 230 pages,  with 34 full-page illustrations, of  which 20 are in two or more colors,  the  magnitude   of  this   December  number,   for   which   728   tons   of  paper and 6.tons of ink have  been  used, may be understood from  the  fact that 91 presses running 14 hrs.  a day, have been required to print  it; the binding alone of the edition  of 915,000 copies representing over  20,000,000 sections which had to be  gathered   individually   by   human  hands.  DEATH OF JO_LN PUETZ.  News of the death of John Puetz  t  was received here last Saturday, aa  having occurred that morning at  his home at Union Wharf. Deceased was a German, a pioneer of B.C.  having been in the ,first Cariboo  gold rush. Of late years, he had  been in the employ of the Well.  Col. Co., at the Wharf: Probably  every coasting captain between this  place and San Francisco knew John  Pucz, and knew him favourably.  The funeral took place at 2 p.m.  Monday, the remains arriving by -  train, and being received by the  Masonic fraternity, of which Order  the deceased was a prominent member.  BASKET    BALL.  The fiist senior match in the  league series was played\Friday  evening in the Cumberland Hall.  Tho Whites were as follows���������M.  Coe, W. Wilkinson, R. Strang, and  L. Coe, Blacks���������Thos. Whyte, W.  Walker, C. Grant and W. Hayman.  Score���������13-12 for Whites.  The Juniors played their second  match the same evening-4Whites���������  A, Denton, J. Whyte, D. Collis, A,  Grant and J, Grant. Blacks���������R.  Grant, W. Harrison. S. Abrams, T.  Armstrong and Crossan.  Score- 17-16 for Whites.  Mrs*J. Johnston who has been  seriously ill is now recovering.  Dominion Telegraph Inspector  Henderson paid Cumberland a visit  last week.  Mr Simon Leiser was a passenger  by Tuesday's steamer, returning to  Victoria bv the same boat. -i-J^l.Al,.Ml-i-wa���������  -V^a_MaMA-w..-,yy, ^ m.vr.^. ~*.  1     '  V'  '  <?  V i  f  M  I-  !  \'<   -  A GIRL OF GRIT.  By MAJOR   ARTHUR    GRIFFITHS.    ,    "  ,<Oopywrig_it by R. F. Fenno & Co.  "���������X-awforel,,1 will make- It two, three,  . five thousand pounds if j'ou get me out  of this trap in time for the steamer."  . ."You wouldn't be safe on it. They  cannot afford to let you up. They've  other good reasons for putting a stopper ou you and getting first across.  You're not perhaps aware that your  ���������scheme for "the attack on" New York  bas fallen into their hands? The duke  has the papers, aud he means to trade  them with the United States govern1  mcut for coin.    Yes. sir."  *'l tell you/Lawford, I must recover  them,    rt's a mat fer of honor, of more  than life anil death.    Name your own  price.    Only set rue free from this."  .     "It's  worth  ������10.000.  and  you  won't  miss it.    Hero, scribble down an 1. O.  , ������U. for the amount.   I'll take the risks,"  mid   I   agreed' for  the amount conditional on release. ">  '   I knew nothing of what was in progress above,  for  Lawford  never came  near me,again.    I saw nothing of the  'chase, for I was uot suffered to-go on  deck   or  even   leave   my, cabin. .The,  negro  brought  me  my. food,  but  was  ' absolutely dumb, aud I  was forced to  possess  myself, in   patience  for  what  . -night come'to me.' It was early In the-  ���������afternoon that, looking through my  port, I first saw land ahead. The'out-  -er port had never been lowered, and  ���������the deadlight, being too small in circumference to allow a man to pass  through the aperture, had not been  closed or fastened. So 1 "easily made  out' rocks  and   green   slopes,   but   no  .._ouses or- sJgus���������of life.  ' I realized, as 1 heard the anchor rattle down at the chains that we had en-  we  and  '    tered   some   quiet    haven   where  '   'might  lie  free  from  interference  prying eyes.  , For the rest of the day I experienced  _I1 a captive's emotious when escape  ���������seems near. I .alternated between high  ���������spirits and the depths of despair, the  ���������latter predominating as the hours crept  ���������slowly on to nightfall. I had- all but  given   up   hope,   believing either  that  - Lawford had sold me or could not see  his way to help, when something tick  " -ed lightly against my porthole; and I  saw  a .small  parcel jiendont  outside.  Opening the deadlight eagerly, I fished  'in the parcel, winch' was wrapped  'around   with   paper  and   contained, a  key.   There were also a few brief lines  from Lawford:  "This will let yoti out.    It" Is the key*  of your cabin. Beware of the black  .and wait till after diuner,-\vheu we are  on deck and the darky forward.    Slip  ���������out   through   the   stern   ports..    The  dingey is astern, if you cau only reach  her. Cut'adrift1,and paddle your own  ���������canoe.    That's about  the  best  1  can  do."  ���������   I did the rest easier than I thought.  (The movements of the dingey have  already been told, aud the events that--  followed tlie escape.)  I was quite lost.' at. first, when I* got  on shore: but I did not care, so long as  - 4 was free. 1 was In France. 1 know  that much, and after climbing a steep  _*ath I soon hit on a road gleaming  white and dusty -in the darkness." I  :stood for a moment debating which  way I should turn, eastward or westward, my object being to reach some  town or place on a line of railway,  whether by walking to it or taking a  vehicle. As soon as I came upon a  milestone I struck a match and read  '���������the legend. , In the direction I was  going , Lamballe was distant 15 kilometers, and behind me the road led  to Brest, 1G0.  It was clearly, to Lambelle, not  "Cre_t, that I must make my way, some  -eight miles in all. and I reached it be-  for 11 p. m. People were still up as  1 passed along the narrow streets,  seated at the cafe doors, and I took  'my place at one of (he tables, calling:  for a "bock" aud a railway guide. I  was not long in arranging my plan.  Fortunately I had money, plemty of  ���������money, in my pockets, aud that made  .-everything easy. I found that a train  ieft at G:'50 a.".rn. for Paris, the longest,  yi't the, quickest, route to Southampton. ,1 could catch the night express  for Havre, and be in Southampton at  .daylight. By this I should have ,a  <-onple of hours and more in Paris,  :vnough to buy necessaries and make  .a* cotiside-rable change in iny . appearance: for I was resolved to take pas-  *���������������go : incog, arid in the fore cabin,  ivhere I should attract no attention.  settle down.  I had no opportunity of meeting  Frida, nor was I able to advance my  other business, until the voyage was  half over. There is n wide gulf set between first and second cabin passengers. My range was strictly limited.  I could not go near the hurricane deck  nor enter the principal smoking room,  the music room or saloon, although' I  hung about constantly and became at  last an object of suspicion to'the officers, stewards and quartermasters and  met sometimes with rough rebuffs.  The second day out I once more became conscious that I was being watched wherever I went. Recent events  had left me very sensitive of espionage. I, was no longer disposed to make  little of it, but still my, feeling was  more- of resentment than alarm, so  much so that I turned sharply on my  follower, who was a saloon passenger  and quite out of place on the fore deck,  our territory, and I challenged lilm to  explain his conduct.  "I am a friend, Captain Wood," he  said in a whisper as he took me aside.  "Rossiter Is my name, and I represent  Saraband and Snuyzer, who,could not  sail with us. ' He went after j'ou, following the' Fleur-de-LIs. How in thunder are you here?"       (>   '.  As. soon as I was satisfied of his  good faith���������and he proved it by his  knowledge of every circumstance ,of  the case���������I told him rny story.,  "Miss' Fairholme will be real glad, I  tell you, sir. She knows'nothing yet,  although I made you ,out -from the  firsts through - the- dog,' sir; besides  which, I had your description and your  photograph. Snuyzer is great, sir, and  misses no point;of detail.- I have had  no chance of speaking to "her. This is  her first day on deck.",  - .  "She must be told,at once. I must  speak to her myself. _ou must manage that, please, now, directly."  "Why, /certainly,, sir."' I- will bring'  you together, and at_the earliest possible moment- after dark.   It won't'do  MANGE IN .CATTLE.  'mail   Dipping-   I'l.mt   for Oriiri:arv  Farm  U������e ��������� An .4 dinir.i b]f J'xampio t>l  tl.e  >' i '    -  .������������������mailer Kind   Jll-j_ r r.iren.  Of the various dipping plants in  u__ there are the small dipping plant  which is'inexpensive and -suit.ibl" for  use. by -a comnnji'.ty of farmers, -a ml  the," larger dipping plant, with s- wim-  niiiig tank, sn'ch as would be needed  if large n'_ inters oi' range cattle are  to be, treated. A, suitable plant for  a eomminity of farmers has been  built for $L50, while a swimming  lank will ro-t *?_50. ,  -  ' A plant, which too.ii-i to be un admirable exainfSle of (he smaller kind  w.is built, with 'ihe exception of tin'  Inn:, by l'iir:ner.s. 'A thrashing in  g,nu wus us;-el for healing, put poses  by toimjcting a 11- inch pipe f'o the-  ;\'hi_tio intake, (he whistle ,being.removed,    and   hhi  rip^i Joined   to    tra  MOVING   THE  .MANITOBA   CROP.  - oaok i'*e>i: sMAi.r. nippiNO plant. '  nrj'on ' The plant has a, enpacitv e>!  -00 h'.-ad por-diiy. its'cost,-wit r.ouL  -n_in_ cr labor, excepting IJi<* la.-or  ter .an'.d ,th ��������� tank or va*!,"wc-is S150.  '("���������n, 'pjr- on cun easily lower the cage  wh h ' loaded by taking a h..uh  a ,o in-d -_ pofat, and ml may be raiser".  ..y shown in th.1 illustration." ei.iur  with -e'n������iiro err rev'-os.     " "    ,  "A plant of :h;s ca;*acity' will'answer very well' in a community wheie  \arious owner:! ha'.e.-. biuch.-s erf e ,u-  tlo i nil-;ing noiu ������'<> <o "H'O head e������r  less i tsf e h e_i art vantage ' <r-. or th '  s'wi mining Line, is ih'uonass in cc'n.  stru-.fon bee.a_s.5j of ,its si'/e.. ,  in couuri'-'nitios, whore mauve e\-  ist.*> o. eVi.ii \> h.-re numbers o .small  herds aro Jtrec^ed with lice a f-iaui  of J his ,ehai acter might be cou>li lined n.nd 'use  mill pro.n   to   the  e-aUJi'-  h.* 'ii"-���������: er i.ii  l-  ,iihii.     Spori:ic���������tions   of  for   t'h:s   plant as  well -as   fur,  levn-atien.-in rot-aid- fo dipn*n-  and  scabies   in cattle,   occur  iannPi-s'  bulletin  No.   15-,   by  -Vv. -Hickman.  t ���������  i   i  an s  n I .*.*'>  Dr.   It  / turned sharply on my follower.  for that young lady to be seen-con-  sorting too ojjenly with a" second class  passenger.    It might spoil the game."  "And that is"���������  "Grand, sir, grand, now, .you're  aboard. We'il let them have rope, and  just when things look' rosiest produce  you. These ladies will identify you;  Sarabands have all the threads of the  conspiracy, anil we'll laud the lot in  state prison, whenever ' it suits us.  Yes, sir, they're about fixed."  "You  say  Sarabands   have   all   the  1 liaveu-'t_-\.\,V.uat does It all  ....������������������.: CHAPTER, XL,  .    ;     . ��������� MKKTfNCS.  All fell but'as I had planned, except  "4hat. to my extreme surprise, at Southampton, when embarking, I tumbled  ���������on friends, the. dearest, .most faithful  .friends, and the unfailing instinct of  one-of thern was uot to be denied. I  met both my love and my dog. The  Urst, I felt certain, was making this  voyage on my behalf, and I hungered  to speak to her. yet dared not make  onyself known too soon. I was nearly  betrayed, however, for Roy. clever  -brute, soon penetrated my disguise and  was not to be shaken off. Only when  I had seen him comfortably stowed  away in the fore part of the ship near  where my own quarters wero would he  threads.  meauV" ' ,;,. ^  "I got an outline from Snuyzer.  Th������  nlot originated  with one .McQuahe."  "1  know him.    I have reason  to tfo  so"���������  "Well, ho was ia with Buily Mc-  Fatight, the testator; had some e*f his  secrets, and was the first to hear the-  nioney was going to you. So he joined  in with the Spaniard, who is no duke,  and the pair brought over a clerk once  in C.uinlan's law ollice. That's the  larrikin who's personating you on  board. But it will all come right now,  and you may trust that to Sarabands."  "There's one thing I cannot lea-ye to  them."and I proceeded to tell my new  friend about the missing papers. "I  must recover them before wet arrive  iu port. If all else fails, we must have  the villains arrested onboard; but that  I'd rather not do. for it might expose  the, contents of documents that are of  absolutely the.most secret and confidential nature." ' ' '.'..<.  - "Don't you suppose this crook will  have got them by heart long ago?" '  [TO BE CONTIN__D.]-  ,At  were  these   j  basket  treated  . Saxon State "Dinners,  Saxon   dinners   slices   of   bread  the   substitutes   for . plates,  and  generally  'went' into   the. a.Imn  afterward.      Grandees    were  to a  silver platter placed be  neath the bread, which last in course  of time became discarded as people  came to recognize the superior advantages of metal and pewter.  A  Lawful   Order.  Because she refused to wash a baby's  face a native nurse at Hon^kon^ has  been fined $5 for "disobedience of lawful orders."  ������*,**-:��������� AJifhe'-i'gh littliVhas'-boon 'said lai-  '%t'er.ly,"Uii, i egai el - t*Qw*aheep':.we^ri-yirig  U,y  MogsTVihe ,'e^il    is q\.\ if -wit'h- u.s.. L-a e. >  lit'tie-_wiur*j; Lfio, new;s aVtUVcb ol ooiiies  ' 1 ariaec^s "sheep; being- w o'l'r.iiiU --by. ,dog--.  'Thdc'sulrjectMS thr-n always.-.eJno.of ua-  'teVost,   and   "it" niay* 'be .of "advantage  ,"'to   know ' v.'hat 'rs/b*eirig;doi;e'-i2r olhtv  *'la"nels   to  stent ^,h_s":evil.'.-' "*'Jn*''Cirej.it  "Britain,-    the"'worrying of t-l^cl'/J.ry,'-  'dpgsAii/a' constant  source  of ai/U^vV/  ancula'n'd loss   to^many  farnior-s'; > y;he*'  matter thas  been  before  Parliament,:!."  number  of tunes,  and while the linvs-  regulating dogs have been'made mere,  stringent,   they  have  not,  been. made  ".sufficiently so  to'prevent serious Ios-s  to   many   fai'meis.      because"   of   sluep  worrying     Jn  1305  an act  was  i-ass-  ed providing  that  the owner of e\e y  dog bhall be liable   in damages for injury done   Le>  every  cattle or sheep by  his- dog.      Previous   to   this   it   was  necesi-'ary to show a previous*  propeh>���������  sit.\. or  that  the injury was attribute-';  able    to    neglect    on   the  part  of the-  owner of   the dog. ' The above Art also makes it  risky to  harl'jr a sheep-  worrying- dog'.    It does   not extend to  Scotland  for   the  reason   that  its enactments  are  common  law   there.  Such    is    the  existing    law   in  the  .old  land-   / But a movement is  under  way"  to' have   it  sti engthencd. A  meeting* of the Central and Associated Chambers-of Agriculture was held  roce-ntly to di.-ciiss the question.  .Sine-c (he l asp-iye of the Act, now  iu force. so'''*ral dog bills have been  be,l'oie tbe rlo'ase of Commons, one  presiding for tbe wearing1 of collars  by dergs with means of identification, inscribed, and for theprolec-  ��������� ion ot" cattle and sheep from inuning  by stray dogs. But a proposal recently made to enact bylaws for preventing all._ classes of dogs from .*-*lray-  ing fluring.all or any of; the hours  between sunset and sunrise, is .strongly favore-.d. This would be*a regulation, keeping elogs e>i'it erf temptation,  and sti ivtly enforced,'should do much  ter prevent-��������� the losses now eicciirring  from  she . ravages of sheep  by'ilogs.  T-Iow' would some   regsi'aVion  of.this,  1-inei   work  in   Canada ?    If evev/y'per-',  son  who   owns a deig- "were coni'-elleel  to  keep  that dog tied   up  or shut'up-  during the night, there would   be -less-  sheep worrying, and '';u;e :think.   fewer-;.  -mongrel curs kept in   the'-.country, and  iii the towns 'and villages.' .;   No   g������-q  shekild  object  to. securing a  valuab'e  dog for the night, while  many people  rather    than     go     to   this     trouble,  would   prefer   to destroy   thoii*   good-  for-nothing canines.-        We should be  glue); fo  hear  from  any  of   our  readers  as     to  how.   such'   a  regulation  would.work   in   this   country,���������Farming  World.  Queer  Rent.  The British government holds land,in  Chatham,' by paying the heirs of the  man from whom it was bought two  peppercorns. The man's descendants  now live Jn Holland, and the peppercorns are annually sent thither iu a  gold box.  A Herculean Task, 3Jut it  Will  Tio  Desire  .' -, in' Due Time.  The    correspondent   of   a   Winnipeg  paper, writes:-^- ,  ri-et "us 'see how the Northwest harvest, which furnished- England with  '7'000,U0d cwt. of wheat last year,  her'total importation from foreign  countries and colonies being 70,000,-  000 cwt.,r is being handled this year;.  The figures I am about to quote have  been -prepared from Cjflicial sources.  Unfortunately I'am lj'ot able to "obtain any data relating* -to the business  of  the  Canadian ^.Northern.  The elevator  capacity on the   Canadian   Pacific   west ' of    Winnipeg    is  16, .300.000    bushels.   "-"Al    Winnipeg,  Meewatin,    Fort   William    and    .Port  Arthur,    on    the     Canadian    Pacific,  there   is ' an   additional   capacity     of  7,000,000   bushels.    At 'en'cjh  'station  in     the    grain-growing-     district    the  agent keeps an  order book,  accesible  to   the   public,   in   which  applications  ���������for.'cars  are entered, -the  rule of first  cerme,   first  served,    being    observed.  Cars are'also  furnished to  the fann-  ei's   for -loading   at   groin   platforms,  aud   where  grain  platforms   have   not  been built he. is supplied with cars ter  enable   him   to   load   direct   from   his.  uilgoii.      The    average'; load-per  car  this   year   is   SS0   bushels:'   A -whea.L  train   bound   from, the 'grai'n   district  to^Winnijjeg  consists   of from   SO   to  50'loaded'- car's.   ' At VWinnipeg   the  trains   are   re-arranged:*' the .number  of- loaded   cars ���������hauled 'to'  Fort   Wil-  Jium 0being    usually    _.">,    containing  40,000   bushels.     'iVo't   -.counting   the  host of switchmen and -others engaged   in  making-up *trauiS  a-t  shipping  stations   and   in   receivihg   .them     at  terminals,   or   of .'the   agents,   operators,   etc..   who   have  to- do   with  directing  thej'tranic. there  are   at   this  writing,   _i."3 "Canadian ^Pacific   train  crews,   engmc   drivers,  firemen,    conductors   and, brakenien,-averaging  .">i  men  per  crew,   at' work','running ^ tho  trains  from  the  whea't fields  to   Fort  .William.   -It'takes, from'.eight  to  ieii  days- t'o   haul  'a' full    car    from   l^he  wheat" fields   to   T-orl-   William     and  bring  it back empty in  readiness foi  another' load. _ .,  , Last session the Canadian l*aciiicj  obtajned .power from parliament to  issue, new stock,' the proceeds to be  applied-in part to the'-accjuisitioii of  new -rolling stock. The -company's  simps at llochelaga were" atv once  enlarged and since? early in April-  .''.000 "nieii have been employed in  constructing*' box cars, while 600  machinists have been builcling loco-  mothes. - Further, a - great 111111*1 ber  -o'f cars and ' locomotives <have been  built 'for. the'company in;.other Can-"  adian .-ihops *as well as "in-the United-  States. " The upshot is tbat this year  the"\_a'nadian  Pacific has M."> per cent.  It*'* *"'  /rne)rcs rolling stock' -on" the Western  Division .than it had ��������� this time last  yeaf:.*du'_ \ _40 pci\cent. more motive  power.*-.* .Tj)e season for, getting out  the , crorr," -'Sis, ' however, very short.  Wheat .L\6o%- not .begin to move freely  tilL the ehdxjgi''. September and navi-  gation u������iiaily-'Gloses ati Fort William  about' the -'tnld/Tof JS'ovember; indeed  for all-water r^hiirmonts to Kingston'  and ��������� Montreal,'^- "it ���������"' closes in thc first  week in Nbveiuber. . Under such circumstances a'Crcniendous crush is inevitable te>wa*rds the end ol the season.,      >'.'-,--  Some day.'.Verhaps, the JNLanitoba  fanner will seriously ask himself if  i_.\\"i__ to shove all his wheat on the  'nlarket within'the space of six..weeks-  or,two months. In times jrast, when  his crop was but an insignificant  item, ia the. world's -production, his  haste - to gel it sold and .shipped  before the close of lake navigation  had little, ;if any, etlect upon the  price. But .now that the total yield  is approaching 7o,000,000 bushels a  year, and that he will soon have that  quantity and more for export, it  would   be   well    for    him   to   consider  whether  he sho.uJd  not  stoic at  least  ^       - ������ . .  a portion in his* granaries until the  spring, instead-ol rushing, it all out  in the Fall. In other lines of business, men take care that the manket  for their gobds is nest swamped by a  sudden and excessive supply, and tbe  Northwest wheat-grower ought. I  should think, to be ci-uaUy cautious  ���������in that .respect.-'.'."; ' -"'������������������:'���������:".'''., "' -  vHates by the Canadian pacific- to  Luke Superior; are as,.low as. in fact  are an appreciable shade, lower than  those charged by tho Great Northern  and 'Northern.-Pacific to. the farmers  of Dakota and Afinhesota. Tf the  reader will lpdk'-'at the map be will  see that <t-ho'wheat belt in these two  States is ..consklerably nearer the  lake than the wheat" belt of Manitoba. But", mile. for. ibiib,'Canadian 'Pacific ra'tes are lower. For example,  from" Brandon to Fort.' William, 560  miles,.-the rate is-' 16c' pdr 100 lbs.:  whilst from Manitoba, on the Great  Northern, thc rate to Duluth, a distance of 561 miles, is 20c. Thc rate  from Carman to-CFort William. 484  miles, is 16c; from. Norwich, on. the  Great Northern, 481 miles from Duluth. 18c; from, Deloraine.^ 629 miles  to Fort William. 18c: and' from Trenton to Duluth, 627 miles, 25c. Take  Emerson. Man;, and St. Vincent,  Minn.; Gretna, Man., and Neche,  Dak.; Snowflake. Man., and Hnniiali,  Dak.; Boissevain, Man., and Bottineau, Dak.���������places facing each other  on the . international boundary���������and  it will be found by reference to the  tariffs that while the distance in each  case  from   the    Manitoba   points    to  Fort William is greater than from.,  the American points to Duluth, the  rates by the Canadian Pacific to Fort  William ax-e just as low- as those by,  the Great 'Northern to Duluth. Inasmuch as the -Great Northern rates  are pronounced fair and 'reasonable  by the State Pcailroad Commission's  and the, Interstate Commerce Commission at Washington, 3 for one do  not sec why, we,in Manitoba should  "holler" so loudly about,railway oppression.    .   -      * '.,'''  -NEWEST GERM   DISCOVERY.  Woiv tlie Wiicilius of Summer Complaint*  ,-\Vu_ ������<"ouiiil.  Physicians, and parents the world  over were deeply interested the other  day in the * a'nu'ouncenient < that  through tlio philanthropy, of Mr.  .John I). . Rockefeller' there had been  discoverer! in'the Thomas Wilson'sanitarium, near Baltimore, the gerin. of  "the inlantile. - disease . commonly  known as summer complaint, ^which  for many years has defied thc skill of  medical scieue-e and has swept hundreds and' I'hou.s'-.ids of small children  to death .every.-;\summ*eV, says Tho-  .New ������Yo'rkl Herald-.', -Two years a'ge>  lit (lex .lack McCormick,'. the two-ycar-  o)d graiHJ.scn' of 'Mr. Boe-kefellei-, died  of iiiis , disease al Mr.' Rockefeller's'  .summer hoiis-e at^Ta-rrytown, N. Y.-  Mia'un wi'lh ��������� grief. , Mr. ;Rocl<efeIler  deman-ded 'of the physicians -To, knejvV  ihe vcavi'sp ��������� of ^o great niortality  among yoTii''  children. *,'   ,  "Wo only know that, this' disease in  'ni'.ints   is  piobably   caused   by  some  germ,"  they'told-; him,  . -'but ,what  ih n't genu  is o'r tow  to reach it .wd'  do no; know'." ; ^    '/",';���������-.��������� '  *    "Then ,'St,/is  time  you   found  ou't,,".  replied Mr.' Rockefeller,   "And  I. shall  I nit you  in.'���������the-way  of fin'ding out.'^  Within/a    month      Mr. ���������'Ke-.eUefel'Ier'  hnd.FOt a's'iy.e f?200;000 for tlVe estab-  lishmcnt   or an-..institute   of   medical  rrsearch.,; -Under  tho direction oi Dy.-  William IT; .Welch the work o\y;is. taken  up  in earnest ,at'the oWilson fc-an-  itarium For Children near I-aHimoro.  Hero  each -su'inmer. from  300  to  500.  chi 1 dre.n  are. *,��������� trea-ted.     With ' t he  op-'.  portimitieS'  Ihus  'afforded * the'germ '  was   isolated.", , "Experts   ar-e -now    at  work", to  learn   sonic  method   of    de-,  st roving   . ihe  get in  and, .thus 'curing'  (he disease..-..-.,���������"-.      !��������� .    --^\     '"���������'������,/:/-  ' The- discovery of the ,'lsirnuner cbni-  Iihiiiits"  gjorni.-'is..regarded.. l^vV^hysi^-  rians  in l*N,!ew  York "'as of great'   im-  |.<jrtan_c,     (Vi ->'.igh'?- not<-- 'uncxpeotod.''  rl he   bactcidolp.uissts, -ol" tho -lieaHh de-  partment "t.hiiik   it'1 will jirove- ol' "val-,  i:e for use .in .'(ho toneini;nt house dis-.,  tiicts.    Dr':  Fr'nost .1". Vt-derlc,-health;  comnus3ioi:_iV'S������nd.- t,hoit the discovery\  was most valuable, 'arid he was eleep-  ly  interested  in  it'., '���������'IJ10 "deuth ;;Vate  anions infants in  NTew , YTork "ha-d been  cut 'd rwn  thisvsion'mer'- but 'Iiort-rould *  not  say  whether 't,l*is ,-'was  because of  the'department's concentrated 'labor's'-  or the" mild  weather. ~\   '        *    "        *!  ���������Dr. George l-\ Sbyady,said,(hut (he_.  discoverer* deserved'great" cr-edit /for  'isolating  (he [fatal .haf:dl,us:._. He-ladd-  cd that mop antitoxic 'treatment, except -in diphtheria, *was a   failure, but.  he hoped   that'7th?" disco\ory,.'which  might  be  a  proto/oan. instead .of -a  bacillus,  would Ijo of practical  value..-  J  x.  11  IMrlrlic .Speakers Contrasted.'  Australia    may (bave-> (1 in   Sir, ,.���������   niund Bartdn'a"speaker,,who', is greater than Sir -'\\ Hfrie"!'I'aurier ^in* .'thc  heavy ..nioxeu.ifntw of s61it! argument  or tho'steaely inarch- b},.parlliainontaT.y;  controversy."  '      - '  /-..  .-'���������'.  Sic "Edmund. Barton 'is .hot' the  equal of Sir Wilfrid l_au|:icr-��������� in' the'  fine ,art of plat t'ornt^oratovtv^-.:'<       /    -  It may be* that Sir'Ediuund, Barton  prefers strcngLk 'to art, bnt" strength  and art are united in some phases 'o'f  .Sir Wilfrid's genius.   ".-   ��������� ���������   ���������  Give Sir Wilfrid JLatirier a quoation  which enables- him to spurn' 'the  earthen expediencies which, govern his  public life. and..his 'Senilis for words  shines  bright arid' clear;.  ���������"������������������ 1^-  Sir Wilfrid-, Lsltiricr's- style', of - proposing thc health ob'the *Frrnch Republic was a perfect Vxample of his  art. 1 li -ro was., an. appearance- of ���������  t.nstudi-.d sinccrily, and vet the deft,,  h-nd'of a master craft'snian was in  every touch of .his-1 el'erewo (cV''his  own desce-nt from a.French menarch-  i.st, and his o'wn allegiance to (ho  British monarch, who was still (h'  friend of Republican France.���������Toronto Telegram. " ... - ,  Sir  fence  Siiicn rifJoj'ii Yours .\f;o.  John  l-'orrcst^.^H-ri^teiVfOf-^iPe^.'  In the Barton1'Cejvf.tVh.nient...and  formerly   Premier  'of; VVest'/"Australia,  while  in Tor.em.t o.. r:.ece.:nyy(������' ,sper*'e -'.of ���������.  the ehan;es noticeable- sine-e his .last  ���������visit,,some  m'te'c-'ri 'years  ago.    To  his  mind   the intiHt ^yrjlcing  development  has     been     (hat    of  electricity     and  t ransportat ion. '"*' ('" rfea't' strides    have  been niade both jn:';Canada and'-the  ; United  States, l-iccause  attention ,has  ���������been paid  to   _reii''*t4-'a'nsporfati,on.-.fa-������.  cilitics.    ThiK^.h-as-enhaiiced'the value  of the millions of bushels of wheat of  the west.;   Durijtg his .tenure t)C pfncp,  he  had  been '.a-.',"iirm. belieVdr  in"   the,  utility     of  raiIways',and- waterways',  and eii'dcavore'er-1 o constiaict the same  wherever practiiSable-r eveii i'ri'adya'nce  of settlement.     S.ppa.ki-n4" of. trade, lio_  thought they already had in  Australia almost all we had here--wh'eat, apples,  pears  and.other  fruits.   .".-Corn,  however, was not very extensive, except in .Queensland.  A Jury-Coincidence.  A panel of jurors: was summoned in  a London court. Sixty-two of/them,an- .  swered to the name of Clark. ' A jury  of twelve was drawn and eleven of  them were named Clark. The twelfth  man was G. H. Clarksou.  Ai  A  m t*f-  i < i  - +  *>  *  AT .NINE   <,  O'CLOCK!  ��������� i  By James W. WUi'te  ���������  -   -=��������� . ���������  Copyright,- 100.', ?  By,the S. S. Mc-Cluro Company *r  h-  It ,was Sir William Colville of Col-  -ville  Manor  who  first  discovered  Si-  gnor Albano.   Sir William prided him-  < self on being the patron of struggling  genius and so gave him the commission  1   "to perpetuate -in marble the beauty of  his, only'daughter, the .-Lady Margaret.  The sculptor was a man of twenty-  /'eight, with a fair face and an aristo-  , cratic   bearing.    There . could   be   no  '" '    '   question-that he was a, real artist with  the chisel.  'His enthusiasm promised  ,  a masterpiece.    It ,'was arranged that  '-      he should'stay at the manor while his  , work1 was In progress. > y '        ,  '<��������� It. proved-a lengthy tasli. bui the sittings  were anything but tiresome to  the young lady.    Signor Albano was  k both well traveled'and well read, and,  while he knew how to keep the moments from dragging, he yet preserved  his attitude of .deepest respect.    Lady  -   ,'   Margaret looked upon him with rever-  '   ence as a genius.    Perhaps his youth  <��������� j. ^    and good looks contributed somewhat  ��������� -, '     to her-enjoyment In the sittings,,but  '   l    ' * ^this^pride forbade her to acknowledge.  '   The bust when finished wasrall-that,he  A'   ' - had "promised. ) If either  of the ,two  young   people   sighed, that the   long  morniugs in  the studio  would  be no  ,"   ' 'more, they gave no sigh.    -,      ' ���������*  ' Three months afterward  the father  nnd daughter  were  passengers'  on-a  ,  steamer for the orient. J'They had,been  ../"out three days before they discovered  ,   that the sculptor was oir board.    He  explained that through "the death of a  - relative he; had, come- into  a  fortune  - and. had set out ou^a" tour around the  Vworld. ' Sir-William  was rather, chagrined'to find his protege so far beyond'  ' the need of' his help.   *:While he con-  "-gratulated  him  on  his_, good "fortune, *  f- therefor^ his mauner'yet conveyed the  -'fact"'t_at he did'not" consider that his  -,"change'; in > prospects entitled" him  to1  .������treatment as an equal.   The Lady Mar-  '.garet -was  a- most  well   brought  up  'young-woman, arid-she unhesitatingly  s followed her father's cue.'    *      '~  O" Two'day's later, as she" sat alone, on  ;deck. - Signor' Albano  approaehed   her  \ with the assurance of an old friendaiid  ��������� \ ^entered* into'vconversation.    In vain'lier  - \'jt - --     - -      - ,.* . .  (.manner showed him, that .the old'days  . 1 of "happy intercourse must  be forgot-*���������  - li   _.      ,     ��������� :   '        ' -   ���������  anve me to desperation."  But Sir William refused to listen.  For the next few days Lady Margaret  often felt his sad. imploring eyes fixed  upon her,,hut he did uot again veuture  to approach her. ,  The fifth evening a note was delivered at ,her door. Almost immediately  following Signor Albano made his appearance in the smoking room. He carried a revolver iu his hand. His face  .was pale and his eyes blazing.  "Gentlemen,"- ��������� he said to the dozen  loungers in the, room, "1 must trouble  you'to go out. . Iu the next half hour 1  mav receive a note, if 1 do. all will be  well; if I do not, we will all go to the  bottom together ut exactly 1) o'clock."  There was a hurried scuttling of the  smokers. The whole, ship was soon in  commotion.' discussing plaus for his  capture. But he wus armed and evidently mad aud hence must be cajoled  rather than forced. Y        ��������� ���������  .At quarter to 9 he called to the whispering group' outside ^he saloon door:  "Gentlemen,' we bave fifteen minutes  left. I warn every one not to hasten  the calamity,by tampering with' my  stateroom door. If you open that door,  you w;illJ-explode thirty pounds of dynamite ut once." "   f'  There was soniethiug theatrical ahr ���������  it all, and yetcthe .menace in the 1.  lan's'voice brought a, shiver. The cap-  tain made a sign to the ship's carpenter, and "they, silently went below.  Avoiding the fatal door, the carpenter  feverishly began- work on1 the room  partition. ''It seemed uhours before he  had cut a'hole-large enough to allow  his body to slip through. Just clear of  the door was the signor's steamer  trunk. Two wires ran from the door  to the trunk.-,and from the interior  came a noise like^ the .'ticking of a  clock. When the wires had been cut,  the captain said:-  ' "Softly, - now. Up with the cover.  Ah! Here is the clockwork, and a  handkerchief, among the wheels does  the business."' ' ������       '  ,< At the same moment the report of a  revolver rang out. , Up in the saloon  the clock was pointing to 9. The mad  lover, had pressed the weapon - to his  temple, pulled the, trigger and- fallen  back a corpse. The white faced passengers waited tremblingly, for another report, but instead they heard a woman's cry. .The Lady, Margaret had  fallen, fainting", in" the doorway.  Was there dynamite in the trunk?  Truly ninety*pounds of it.' But for the  coolness of the captain 400 lives would  have been-sacrificed to the disappointment of a madman. .'  And did tlie Lady Margaret yield at  the last moment? 'Tha. is the secret  locked'in her own proud heart   \  provided for the auditors: consequently they sit on the floor., The stages revolve like a locomotive turntable, have  no drop curtains, but use sliding ones  instead. Their musical .instruments  consist principally of a kind of cross | jK  between a mandolin and a banjo, with j &**  a  metal drum and some other unpro- j S  nouue-eable instruments for accotnpam- [ Jf ,       .  mem.    The music has a kind of man-    K Copyright, 1KB. by the  drum air and but very little variation. ' _? S' s: McClurc eo___any    _  Their entertainments are of long dura-    fc-������������fce*n**'"������0**^^  tion'and are generally during the day.  By  T li E & ** ^  (-HOSTS PATH  Lester Grey  The plays are almost invariably  tragedy.   The admission fee is small.  i    Seventeenth   Century   Napkin*.  About 1050 Pierre David published  the "Ma 1st re d'Hostel." "which teaches  how to wait on n table properly and  how to fold all kinds of table napkins  in all kinds of shapes."  The shapes were: "Square, twisted,  folded jn bands and In the-forms of'a  double and twisted shell, single shell,  double melon, single melon, cock, hen  and chickens, two chickens.' pigeon in  a basket, partridge, pheasant, two ea-  ponsin a pie.'hare, two rabbits, sucking pig, dog with a collar, pike. carp,  turhot, miter, turkey, tortoise, the _oiyr  cross and the Lorraine i-ross."  ,    .���������_ .   &  '   Intelligent   Robin*.  f The following incident seems too remarkable to be true, and yet it is vouched for. by a writer" whose word should  not be doubted: Two robins were trying to teach their little one to 'fly. It  attempted'to cover tod great a distance  aud-fell to the ground.-' My little hoy  caught it, and I told him "to put it on j  tbe roof of our side porch.  Then he������and I 'watched to see what !  the old birds would do.   They fluttered j  about  the yard' for  awhile, and   then !  flew'"off.    We  waited, for  them to re-  turn.'butthey did not, and' 1 had just  made up my  mind .that  they had  ele-  serted the young one when 1 saw them  : coming,, accompanied  by  a   third   one.  i They -flew directly to the  root ot the  j"porch, and I .saw that one of tliem had  a piece of twine in its bill, i  And'''what do you suppose they ,did  'next?    If I  had not seen  it.  1  never .  would have believed it.    Two of them !  caught hold of-the twine, one at each  end. and the little one caught th-iinid-  dle of ir in his bill.   Then" thev flew off  e������  the porch, the third robin flying under  ���������the little one and supporting it on his  back.���������Minneapolis .-Journal.  Mary Manners was at war with herself and with all the world. Will  Voight found that this was not a case  where "present company is excepted."  "No," she said and shook ber head so  decidedly that certain rebellious curls  bobbed iu her eyes. "No, I don't want  to go to the theater., I want to be  alone-and to think.' Who could think  in a hot. stuffy theater? ,We will go  to the park."  Tie ventured to hint that even his  j presence might be a bar' to the flow  j of "thought.     ...  "I   could   not  go  alone,   stupid!     It  would not,be"proper." '  ,"Or interesting."      ,  -  She flashed bim a look, and he subsided.  , The' park   looked   cold   and   rathei',  gloomy,  but  her  sigh  of; satisfaction  Baptlmu  of  Bella.    ^  Bells were solemnly baptized like  children, a' custom which Is still extant in the Roman church. This is  probably not a primitive practice and  cannot be traced further back than the  reign of Charlemagne. It is first distinctly mentioned in the time of Pope  John XIII. (9S8),V when he gave, his  own name to the great bell of the Later an church. Sleidan gives an account  of the ceremonial to be observed: "First  ~���������ey   Were  Dlncreet.  In the course of an interview .Cardinal  Manning, a short time  before his  death, referred to his boyhood days,as��������� .  follows: "Well, If you want me to talk ''  nonsense  1  will say  that it  is a   long  way baok to reiuember/for I am eighty- '  throe, but 1 spent my'cuiidbood at Tot- j  teridge. ,'A boy at Coombe Bank, Chris- ;  topher Wadsworth. late bishop of Lin- I  'coin, and 'Charles  Wadsworth,  bishop  of St. Andrews, were my playfellows. J  I   frankly admit  I  was very mischie-. | was quite ecstatic as she cried;  vous.       ., ' !  "The   two ��������� Wadsworths. and   I   conceived the' wicked intention of robbing !  the vinery.-The door was always kept  locked, and there was nothing for it but i  to enter through the roof.   There was a"  dinner party that day, but there were  of all the bells must be so hung that _,. .    . ,   . ,      . .  *i,    u-��������������� ~ ���������.,_ k- ���������������.i��������� *- ,-,-n- --. -.j no grapes.- This is probably  the only  the bishop may be able to walk round _     .        .,        -V,       ...  _i   _      *tti,���������     i _���������      i     *._-������__ case on record where three-future b'.sh-  "_>I_> VOU NOT tecErVE PAYMENT IN FULL  FOIyoUKWOKK?"  ten. The ItaVn was Imperturbable.  When she rose'p go. he even dared to  lay a hand upon_er arm as he said:  "Lady MargaH, I am here on this  steamer today \ecause I knew., you  were to sail on\. i am here to say  something to yo\ and you cannot go  until I have spoke1,."  The girl had stitched away her arm  and faced him prodly as she drawled  with slow insolenct  "Did you not rectye payment in full  for your work?"     \  A   look  of  such \oignant   suffering  crossed his mobile fbe"that a (lush of  sha nie rose to her ovt-. cheeks.  ���������'A His voice was-full \f reproach as he  ;* replied:     ; ������ \  "Is it kind to taunt W with the fact  ���������that I had to sell myWnius for shillings ji tul pence? Ye> were not .so  when you were _y mclel. You were  not only pleased with -i\y work as an  artist, but I fondly ho'ied that I had  found favor in your eye-as a man."  Perhaps her heart reftonded to his  words, but only pride oirace showed  In her voice as she'.'anhvered hotly,  "Sir, have you lost your -tenses?" and  walked away like an injuiWl queen.  Half an hour later .{lies wruthy Sir  William hunted up the sculptor and  said:. ��������������������������� ;.-���������'���������' 1  "Should you speak to ny daughter  ngain while this voyage lass 1 will appeal to the captain to haveyou locked  up in your stateroom."        !  "Sir William," replied Sigoor Albano  respectfully,  but imploringly,  "do not  them. When he bas chanted a few  psalms in a,low voice, he mingles water and salt and consecrates them, diligently sprinkling the bell with the mixture both inside and out. Then be  ..wipes it clean and1 with holy oil describes on It the figure of the cross,  praying the while that when the bell is  swung up and sounded faith and charity may abound among men, all the  snares of the devil ��������� hail, lightning,  winds, storms���������kmay be rendered vain  and all unseasonable weather be softened. After be has wiped off that  cross of ol! from the rim he forms seven other crosses on it, but only ,one of  them within. The bell is censed, more  psalms are sung and prayers are put  up for its welfare. After this feasts  and bauquetings are celebrated Just as  at a wedding." ��������� Gentleman's Magazine.  "OH,   IT'S GOING   INTO THE   WATElt!    SAVE  IT!    SAVE    IT!"  Oh. I  do love the park!"  ,   ''So do I in summer."  "But now, when the breath of spring  is in the air." v  "More winter than spring in this  air," he retorted grimly. "There is a  lot of ice still in these" sheltered walks,  so do let me help you."  But she refused his proffered hand  and stepped daintily along.    She even  ops were guilty of larceny;   Were we  punished?   No, we were discreet.    We j hummed a  fragment of a gay dance  gave ourselves up and were forgiven."  Words and Their Griffin.  The dictionary tells us of the origin  of things  familiar,  and in  its   pages  we may learn  that the bayonet was  first made at Bayonne, in France; that  damask and the. damson  came originally from Damascus, that coffee first  came to Europe from Kaffa and copper  took its name from Cypress, tbat candy was first exported from Candia and  that tobacco was so called from the island of Tobacco, the home of De Foe's  imaginary hero; that gin was either invented at Geneva or early in Its history,  became  an   Important   factor   In 'the  commerce of that city, that tarantula  was once a notorious pest, in the region  about Tarahta, that the magnetic property was first noticed in iron ore dug  in the neighborhood of Magnesia, that  parchment was first made at Ferga-  mus,  cambric at Camhray, muslin at  Mousseline, calico at Calicut, gauze at  Gaza, dimity at Damietta, that milliners first plied their trade in Milan and  that xnantuas were invented in the Italian city of the same name.  Her   Reproof.  "The chimney  is smoking," he  said.  "Yes," she retorted. "That's  the effect of  bad example.  Usually the  chimney has  consideration  enough to do  its smoking out  of doors."  Thus it came  about that he  finished bis cigar on the back  porch.  Be Knew Him.  \h     It     Sonae-  (inne������    Seeirra.  "Willie, do  i you know what  lmp'peus to bad  little boys?"  ������������������Sure."  vwhat."  "They have  .more fun than  th'e good little  boys." ��������� Chicago Tost.  Jnpanese Theaters.  The theaters of Japan are generally  wood and inexpensive buildings. Their  interior .arrangements are somewhat  similar to ours, but not nearly so elaborately  finished.    There ar.e no  seats'  tune. Evidently her spirits were ris-  1 ing in proportion as his fell. Overhead  the bare branches creaked and sighed.  Underfoot the walk looked treacherous  enough in the fitful glimmer of the  gas lamps. ' '"*  Now came a bit of incline. She started down recklessly, with a challenging  look at her silent escort. "Let's see  who gets to the bottom first."  But on the instant her foot caught on  a bit of gravel. She swayed and would  ! have fallen if his ready hand had not  steadied her. The effort, however, de-  ' stroyed his own equilibrium. Down,  down rolled tbe dignified Mr. Voight to  the bottom of the slide. His high silk  hat rolled even faster in an exploring  expedition toward the little brook that  ran alongside the path.  The girl clasped her hands tragically.  "Oh, it is going into the water! Save  it! Save it!" Then she burst out laughing.  Mr. Voight raised himself stiffly and  went in chase of the hat.  When lie brought it back, she was  still laughing. ; ' -  ���������  "I am glad that I afforded you so  mueb.amusement." His tone was very  freezing. "And 1 am happy to tell you  that the hat has'escaped.injury. Your  anxiety about it was quite remarkable.  Brown- Cm! I've f- As for niy injuries���������oh. ���������that'i.s a mat-  noticed he's not very . tef.yor no consequence to-you evidently.";   ' ., -     -,;  Her laughter had died away, and she  bent toward him contrite.y. "Forgive  my laughing! If you could only have  seen how funny you looked!" Another  paroxysm was threatened, but she  steadied her voice as she caught sight  of his face. "But you are not hurt,  are you ? Just let me brush you off,  and you will be all right. Will."  ."WiH" refused to be placated. He  bad been laughed at, and ridicule  pierces to the innermost core ' of a  man's being.  "Don't pretend an interest you have  just shown conclusively you do not  feel.; I am quite ready to resume cur  walk���������homeward." And he turned and  began to ascend the incline.  The girl was glad  that the friendly  Jones���������Clark? Ah.  yes! ��������� His sayings are  in everybody's mouth.  original  .   ��������� Uvea.inn.. -   ��������� ��������� ���������'  ���������'��������� The ancient belief that dreams were  an important element in the diagnosis  of disease has._been revived of late by  French physicians.  <;is>*evw-,->rn>-<i.  The glowworm lays eggs which are  thevnseives luminous. Kow.ever. the  young hatched from thorn are not possessed- of those peculiar properties until after the first transformation.  An   I'Un.stration.  Ke said.as he heeded  the highwayman's  threat  And straightway uplifted each hand,  '���������'-his gives  me  the  best Illustration  I've  met  Of the law of supply and demand."  darkness hid her involuntary expression of pained surprise. William the  meek. William the long suffering, had  rebelled. She had teased him and  played with,him. This. then, was the  last straw.  Then a wave of indignation flooded*  over her. How rude he was. how unkind! She stood still and gazed at the  tall figure hurrying up the slope. How  could he treat her so? She would go  home alone. But the park was very  dark and silent. A cold tremor seized  her.   She'was afraid.  With most undignified has"te,she hurried  after  and   caught  up  with   him*  panting.   -A glance at him brought back  her" courage. ' 1-1 its'  bearing   was   auy~  thing but victorious.  Her tone matched his own as she-  said: "I cannot go home' alone. We-  need not have any further conversation, however, and I won't trouble you  again."  Voight winced visiblyvat her words.  There were signs of yielding as he re- ,  plied,  "You  know  that I  am  always  glad to do things for you."  Miss Manners laughed bitterly. "And  yet you were going to'leave,me alone  just now. *" It wasn't a kind, wasn't a  gentlemanly, thing to,do."  His'anger flamed up'again.0 "I cpuld-���������.  not endure your mockery.    It simply  -  showed that I  had been mistaken all -  along; that you did not care for me; r  had, been only playing with me."   ���������  Her' voice was low and vibrant as  ���������"she retorted: "That is why I was restless tonight, why I have been, restless-, v  for many days. '1 was trying to make-  .up my mind whether I really loved  you., You have helped me to solve the-  qtiestion. I can'give you the answer  now:   II'Is'No.'" ������   '      ,   A"*  He was"too stunned to speak, and so,,  they hurried on in silence.    An'angry,  spot of color burned in the girl's cheeks*  ���������but the darkness hid" this as well as '  the glint 'of tears in her eyes and tho  pallor of the man's face." *  Suddenly ,be caught her to him  al-   -  must  rudely.^    She 'struggled,   but  he  lifted   her,'bodily   and   then   set   her   '  down, jtrembling.    Even as ,her cry ,of-  indignation rang out there was a blaze-  of white light,,a whir'of wheels,,"and'  the automobile was out of sight. A '  Voight's 'voice trembled as'he whispered. "That is .the White Ghost, but   -  it might have been the. White Death '  ���������'for, both of .us."    .- .'vv   A    '  - He,held her in his arms."though sho  struggled. ' She was yet too indignant  ;  and too startled.to realize her narrow,  escape. ","--*' ''    '    - -    '    ���������, ^  After a  moment:  "What .was it to  "you jf ,1 had been killed?;,What right   '  have you to interfere?"'     "lyi   ,,    "_  . There  was. a- traitorous  tremble .in,  her voice that gave him courage.'    v. " f,  "The right of loving you.    Had the-  last  ten   minutes   made  life  seem   so   <  worthless for you too?"  He tried to see her face, but she.had  bidden it on his shoulder.    He'bent his  head" till.- his  lips almost touched  her  hair.    "Can't you find it in your heart<  to change your answer?"  Her face was still hidden, and only a  lover's ear could have caught the faint  reply.    - ' ,  OrlKln   of  Old   Glory.  In the reminiscences of Lord Ronald  Gower is found a story of the origin of  the stars and stripes.  The "star spangled banner" of the  American republic has its origin from  an old brass on the floor of Brington  church, in Northamptonshire. The  brass covers tbe tomb of one Robert  Washington and is dated 1022. On it  appears the Washington coat of arms,  consisting of three stars, with bars .or  stripes beneath them. On the first day  of the new, year, 177G. the thirteen  united colonies raised a standard at  Washington's headquarters.  This introduced the stripes of the  present, bnt retained the crosses of St,  George and St. Andrew on a blue  ground iu the corner. In 1777 the crosses were replaced by stars, as the Declaration of Independence rendered the  retention of the English element unnecessary and inconvenient. In thus adopting the arms of* his ancestors as his  own distinctive badge Washington no  doubt intended the flag merely as a  private signal for his'own personal following, but it was at once adopted as  a national emblem. Probably there is  not another case in the world's history  in wliich the private arms of an obscure family have attained 'such-worldwide eminence and repute.  He   Pronotmced.It   Butter.  Senator  Depew contributes a  butter  story to the gayoty of nations.  "A friend of mine went into a high  class 'restaurant." he says. ��������� "and dis-  covered oleomargarine upon .the table.-  'Come here,' he said to the waiter.  'How do you pronounce o-1-e-o-m-a-r-g-a-  r-i-n-e?' And the intelligent servitor-  of the magnificent palace of ��������� pleasure  at once responded, 'I pronounce it butter, sir, or else I lose my job.' "���������Washington Pest.  i  ���������>   r  ���������h<  -7   ��������������� )  .1    -U A.  3 'r,<   I  .'I".'  ;, '<���������-���������  C -f-  l AlU.  -'",������������������ > ���������  ',-,<-  ���������V..'  S^i  '���������i  After the CIrcas.  "Did you see the trained animal exhibition?" '  "I did." answered Miss Cayenne.  "Did you enjoy it?"  "No. Such things always give me a  certain impression of sadness. When I  see what can be done in educating  dumb brutes, I cannot understand why  more human beings cannot be moved  (o a display of intelligence."- '.������:'\ ���������  _.firKA_V ___-mP__CT_-i---W_������iJ-.  iKre&_-r���������-t_fjn*--._3-_w'.������*l-,_--_^  i -r r ���������_������-��������������������������������������������� -"������������������"*���������'������������������' r-^t������������Tf������.*<;.Mt_  SSSSCS J_f>������*���������������w "fr-**f"V -I   ���������  ~       'Ml  \ '"  __*<  C.  H. TARBELL.  High Grade, Stoves  and all Kitchen Requirements  SPORTSMENS GOODS  & GENERAL HARDWARE  i  WaVerly  Hote-l  First-Class Acconnnod-vtion   at Reasonable Rates:...  BEST  OF WINES, & LIQUORS.  S. SHORE,  to  JOHN McLEQDS  FOR FIRST-CLASS     ,  CANDY, FRUITS,  CIGARS & TOBACCOS.  DUNNE  PKOPRlElOR.  ������  fi. CAREY.  The Tailor  }  Pi Stodddrt.  FINE  WATCH  REPAIRING.  TAILORING  in  First-Class  Srylea. ,     ,-" Perfect.  Fit  Guaranteed.     ..     -.   T  FULL  LIKE,OF  ������  y .   FINE  t. SUITINGS.  BiinsMirAve,, Oumtolaiiil  Suits and Suitings  To Suit You  Suitably. .  CALL   AND SEE FOR  YOURSELVES.  CUMBERLAND  Meat Market  Donald McKay.  _______���������__-���������_-���������������������������������������������������������������___������������������������������������������_______���������_,  -4  Prime Meats,- ;      '   -  Vegetables &  Fruits  r ^_P"   .Iii Season.  DAILY DELIVERY.  Sells Watches Cheaper  thanjjanyone else.-.   When in .Cumberland  STAY  AT THE   VENDOME. \  __"   All Conveniences fob Guests.  The Bar is Supplied wrfu  Best Liquors and Cigars  a  ____________ t  R. S. ROBESTSON.  T. D. Mc.LEAN,  The Pioneer Watchmaker,  .   Jeweler and Optician.  fl. KILLS,  _^_$__qj_>  ���������v ' ������  DUNSMUIR AVE  CUMBERLAND  Boot  ' & Shoi  Maker  ������e  Repairing  SPECIALTY. -  '-)  Eyes Testefl-Iree.  AU the Latest;. MAGAZINES  and PAPERS on hand   DUNSMUIR AVE.,,   CUMBERLAND  Mtirrocfyi gpos.,  ���������_3i_._<_:___]_-^s  gREAD, Cakes and Pies? delivered daily to any part of City.  i-u. stock of _ Groceries  <   , *���������    '      ;:������������������'���������*  jpkurrs, .> ; ..  ��������� ,' Candies, ;,  PIPES, Cigars,  1 obaccos.  AND NOVELTIES AT >  " .'        ;  Mrs   WALKER'S  r - I l r       <-���������       -  -    (Whitney Block.)   ,  D.-ANTHONY,  THE POPULAR V  Tobacconist  "PINE CANDIES,' FRUITS,' and,  r       Full    Stock - of    TOBACCO ,  CIGARS and CIGARETTES. .. ..  i       3  DUNSMUIR AVE.,  CUMBERLAND.  TIE-EIE  New England  4     I ' i, . ~~~' r      .       * ft ���������      -    * I  I,- V "> ; '���������  m  WM.'.GLEASON, IVoprietor^7;  T7 OR Comfort',' Ciifeand'Atteution TRY  ������������������, the New Enoland'Hotel. '  HIGH GRADE ,  Cigars   and    Liquors    in    Bar..  Uf   WILLARD is .prepared to - ^  * * *     fill any' Orders for Fine or .-���������  -    ' i , -���������     -     - }i '   .-   . , -  Heavy Harnes-, "at" short * notice. ���������'-v  WILLAKD/BLOCK,       Cumberland./.  ,y  ir   -1  Cloth-   or  Clotliea.  .    One,,learns many strange-uses and  misuses of-thlnjjs at'country inns," but,  let', us" hope, th���������t the** following expe-l  rlence, related by a';friend/ of mine as,  having,-happeiipd to* himself is a rare  , one:-He-had "gone: to "bed-in an Irish  inn, bidding tbeUahdlady t6:_ave,_Ira  called at 8., _t6,' however, next morn-1  irig, she knocked at his door/  "Ye've to git up," she said.   <  "What o'clock is it?"   -    ' ,  "Six. surr."       ,  "' '*' ' "'" .  /���������Go away. I'am hot golng.to get,up  till 8." -j \   '���������-    ,    -    .-���������. _ '( t \J" ���������  At -7-she reappeared..' "Iridade. and .  ye' must'git - up* ,now"- -It's'7." - Finding  him' ulimoyed'at-berTnext' return/she  said: "Git lip, there's, a, sweet gintle-  man. There's two 'commercial gintle-  ' men waiting for tb<Jir breakfast, and I  can't"lay the cloth till I have yer bon-  i pn's ,top sheet." ,   - '���������������'.���������*  i ^^^_____���������____.���������.������*^-������_  -   yiritlri   All   My   Worldly   Goods.  i    A minister, whose first parish "was in  ��������� the backwoods of the west some years  : a'go says that he once married a very  seedy looking bridegroom to a buxom  i girl of perhaps twenty years. The cere-  ��������� triony was performed in tbe log cabin  j home of the .bride's parents, and there  : were many guests present. When the  j bridegroom repeated the words, "With  ��������� all my worldly goods-I thee endow," a  | tall, lank "fellow with a huge tobacco  | cud in his bulging- cheek drawled out  j nasally! - -      '  j '."Tha* goes Hank's bull terrier, by  : guml" ' _  i   - ,  i  A Costly Prayer Boole  ' ��������� Queen Elizabeth used to carry about  with her suspended by a chain of pure  gold a book called "The Golden Manual  of Prayer,''-a dainty volume of 300  pages... bound in "hammered virgin  gold." One side of this costly volume  gave a representation of the judgment  of Solomon, the other tbe brazen serpent on the cross in the desert.  Nspmalt &; Manaimo. Ry.  -_������_5s_j_i  Tlie Death Chair*  ! Doubt is often .cast upon electrocution as a system by* the fact that per  sons may survive an accidental shock  : of 2,000 volts. The Electrical World  ! and Engineer points out that the condi-  ' tions of a chance contact are entirely  1 different from those provided in th������  i chair. It says, "There can be no ques-  ; tion that the subject dies by the effects  j of the electric shock and Is dead bo-  I yond all hope before the autopsy takes  i place."  Pure   Blood.  . If Infectious disease Is In the vicinity, it should be remembered that pure  blood '-contains-bodies that will combat  disease germs. These bodies are the  white corpuscles, and they will enwrap, and actually devour the fatal  bacilli of fevers and similar diseases.  P.o it is well to keep the vital tiuid in  health. ..-,*���������������������������  Tbe  IntrioaoJen  ot Trade-.  Wcr_a_���������How   much    Tor   children's'  pictures? ,     ,  i'iiotograpber���������Ten shillings a dozen  IlrMliillll.  VVon.au���������Why-cr-yes; but I've got  only .nine. ;-.���������,���������.;'  s. s. "City of Nanairno.  WINTER SCHEDULE.  Leaves Victoria Tuesday. 6 arm., fpr Na-  "' naiino,   calling at -Musgraves, Ve-'  * suvius" Crofton. Kuper, and Thetjs  ��������� ''    Islands (one^week) Fullord, Ganges,  }A and- Fernwood .(following-week).  Leaves  Nanaimo  Tuesday,  5   p.m.,  for -  * Comox, connecting with s,s. Joan at  Nanaimo.      ,  ,  ��������� i,* ...  Leaves. Comox Wednesday,  8 a.m., for  Nanaimo    direct,   connecting   with  1  tram lor Victoria .  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m , for  - Comox and way ports. >:  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and way ports.  Leaves Nanaimo. Friday, 2 p.m., one  week for Ganges, next week for  Crofion.  Leaves Ganges or Crofion Saturday, 7  a.m., for Victoria and way ports.  Black Diamond Nursery  QUARTER WAY,WellingtonRoad  HUTOHERSON  &  FEKBT-  20,000 Fruit Trees to   choose   from.  Large Assortment of Ornamental  Trees,   Shrubs  and   Evergaeens  'Small Fruits  in. Great-Variety.  Orders   by   mail, promptly   attended to.  , , '        '    .  >    B12to                         P. O. BOX,  190.  VANCOUVER-NANAIMO ROUTE  S. S.      ������������������ JOAN."  Sails from Nanaimo 7 a.m. daily except-  Sundays.  Sails from-Vancouver after arrival of C.  P.R. Train No. 1, daily except Sundays, at 1 p m.  TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  OUTOBElt 25ih,  1902.  sj_vCO_e_:-__]  KURTZ'S OWN  KURTZ'S, PIONEER, or  KURTZ'S SPANISH BLOSSOM  OIGABS  gg^The'Best in B.C.  and made  by Union Labor in  Kurtz & Co's,  pioneer 6taar ffactots  Vancouver,   B.C.  :\ ;/>���������-  Established 1877.  On?    :f   f������5s   Ovrn    5fouif_.  Ht--Wi.se  men  hesitate.   Only fools  are certain.  '���������"'lie- Are you sure?  Ht���������I'm quite certain of it!  T'jen  she  laughed. -  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  No. 2��������� Daily. No. 4- Sunday  AM p.m  De   9 00 Victoria I).-   3.00  '*    9 28 Culdetream    "    3 28  "10.24 Koenig's "    4.i.'4  ,   " 11.00 ....Duncan's      ������'. 5.00  p.m. r.M.  "12.40 ..Nanaimo    "    6 41  Ar 12.53.. Wellingten Ar.  703  WELLINGTON   TO VICTORIA.  No. 1���������Daily.  A.M.  De.   8.00....  '',8.20   " 1002....,  " 10.42  ..'.,  .  " 11.38   Ar 12.00...  . .WelH_Kton  , .Nanaimo..  .Duncan's. .  .Koenig'e...  .Coldstream.  .Victoria.  No. 3���������Sunday  A.M.  ..De. 3,00  ..'"'   3.15  .  *'    5.00  ..   "    5.36  .   "    6 32  .  Ar 7.00  There is no fluctuation in the price of  ;wild oatfc      Thousand Mi,le and Commutation Tickets on sale, good over rail and steamer  lines, at two ,ind one-half cents per mile.  Special trains and steamers for Excursions, and reduced rites for parties may  be arranged for on application to the  'Traffic Manager. ,  The Company reserves the right to  ���������chanye without previous notice, si earners  sailing dates and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on Sale'from   and   to  all Stations, good Saturday and Sunday.  (teo, L. Courtney,  Traffic Manager.  _ETO_Ee,   SALE  MAPLEHURST   FARM,  HORNBY     ISLAND,  (COMOX  DISTRICT),  Containing������������������'  230   Acres.    ������������������   200 Acres Fenced.  About 400 healthy Bearing Fruit Trees.  70  Acres cleared up good, and in crops  and hay land.  62  Acres cleared  up  rough,   but  good  pasture.  85   Acres bush���������easy cleared.  13  Acres chopped and burned over.  The whole of the 230 acres is excellent  land and will grow any kind of grain and  root crops. Is suitable for beef,' dairy or  sheep. .-���������;���������..,- ,  15,000 Cedar Rails in boundary and  field fences.  Large 7-roomed house���������water in house  ,2 Story Bank;Barn, 32 by 75 feet. Sheep  Barn, Hen Houses, etc.  Buildings 5 years old. Abundance of  good water. Nearly 1 mile frontage on  Lambert Channel. 1% miles from Government Wharf.  Good Markets���������Cumberland (Union  Mines), Nanaimo  and Victoria.  Good shooting���������Deer, grouse and  ducks plentiful.  Price,   $6000  1-3 cash,   balance,   6 per cent.  Also, 246 Acres adjoining���������good land, at  $8 per acre.  Also, several   Good Grade Jersey Cows,  Heifers   to   calve, and Yearling   and  Heifer Calves.  Apply GEO. HEATHERBELL,  Hornby island.  AUTHORIZED   CAPITAL. 5100.000.  DEALERS    AND    EXPORTERS  Incorporated 1898/  ! /  For Downright  Satisfaction,  ^Shipment   after   Shipment,  'Ship   Your   Goods   to   Us.  Full    Prices    and-  Imme  diate Payment faty^ Time.  Been Fsiabllshec 24 Years.  Write for Prices! Make Trial  Shipment.    Congee Yourself.  SEE.EG& ani BEEKS&EKJS.  /  CHILIAN  " -.   ��������� . ��������� 1 ���������  200-212 FIRST AVE. J.  M!!_N_--ft-������������I-aS,  WRITE     FOR     PRICE    OIROULA.R8  TO THE rEAF.  A rich lady on red of her "Deafness3 and Noises in the Head by  Dr. Nicholson's Artifcial Ear  Drum?, gave $10,000 to his Institute, so fchut deaf people unable to  proeurevthe Ear Drums may have  them freer Address No. 14517.,  The Nicholson Institute, . 780  Eighth Avenue,  New York, U.S.A.  STAMPS.  fiDBBIR" -  Sea's,    Stencils,    Price    Markers,  Priiting    "v^heels, Numbering,  ���������    /   Ma:hines,      Band  Dating,       .-.nd  Nirirbering Stamps,      Check Pur-  foEitor-s,     Rubber Type,     Prinfc-  . 'in! Presses,       &c ,       &c,      &c.  Fraaklin   Stamp   forts,  ; VANCOUVER,   B.C.  ���������J&-  *r   ���������  '.J  't        ^  ?    ���������-.%  ;  11  1  -___ fit
1   THE 'CUMBERLAND   NEWS
Issued,Every Wednesday.
VV. B.-ANDERSON,       -     -      -        EDITOK
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l'lie oui__-**a oi ���-���-is iS-Wti arc o_i<_t iu au
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Y '" Francis D." Little
��� '   ' -    Manager.
I Have T��ken   Office
in the Na_n      Building,
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reliable/insurance   , Companies:
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VIOLIN    TUITION.
PROF C.H.   SCHAFFNER, coii-
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,. Cumberland .is .prepared \to:give
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pupils on the Piano," Violin and
voice culture. . ^WHITNEY.
BLOCK; ..-,-~\'\6 --:*.
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COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE
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,"'     CUMBERLAND, B. C. .
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Mrs. J. H. Piket, Proprietress. >
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'< When in Cumberland be sure
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Sample Rooms and  Public Hall
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) ?    ��t
233vBroe_dw_y,   -   Ne^v York.
������-���-----���-------���----���-������������I
THB DEMAND rOR   K      ^
Stevens Pistols
-    !-rINCREASINQ RAPIDLY.
Have been making for 37 years the
TIP UP--.22 Short R. P $2.50
TRAD- MA*K_��
DKSIONS,    "
_ OOPYRIQMTS.** -
Probably patentable.   Communications.���trtrtlr-'
taoA��1,,eJ1<^_WB_*��V0 �� Wasbnufton offtofc"--
-Patenu taken.through Mann *Co. raMtvm  -
atecial notice In tha       ^ ~rf^*,*i!w,,*!���***���
^.SCIENTIFIC AMERICJiH,;
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361   Krflil(ln:i\    >'-������   .*-'a,-V
BSHRI'S
VANCOUVER,   B.C.
Fruit & Ornamental Trees,
Thirteen* Acres, all produced hy
ii'.telliuent Wi ite Labor. Le.s
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t -i
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*'t~��'l
y laj_r^^as3riij---������t_r-������-L^->tTli^-^. nrr -__iii eat ���������yi.r.^.*wafn_l_^'1ffj-t-g-r --������n  ���������f_E^_J&j^r_J'ui-'l*-^'%>v>-fH_c_i_Ji __  ZEB WHITE'S TALE.  h      <  ���������       ( 4  f  THE    OLD    HUNTER'S   STORY    OF  CRITTER   LOOKING   FOR   BLOOD.  o  He Tells How a. Cantankerous Man  Was Suddenly Put to FliWlnt After  Ileiiit; Beaten. Beyond Expectations  l������y   Zcb'-i   Gootl   Wife.  [Copyrrg-ht, 1902, by C. B. Lewis.]  NE October day Zeb White,  the _gossu_ hunter of Tennessee, took me along wall  him when he went the rounds  of his woodchuck traps, and as we  were coming home he told me this story:  "I worked so hard fur.three or fo'  y'ars arter'the wan tbat"l got all rut  down and couldn't skassly git about.  Thar was days when I felt purty well  and days when-1 jest sot around and  hadn't strength 'nuff to move outdoahs.  That same y'ar a' critter "named Tike  moved intb the lmyburhood.    He was  .-" *\  "NOW,  THEN,  ZEB WHITE, CUM OUT THEE!''  ��������� from Alabamy, I believe, and he let it  be. known * powerful soon that he \va_  ti hefty man in a scrimmage.- He talked so loud and, blowed so high that ev-1  .erybodj7-"was  skeart of,*kim.   and   he  -r  Jest .went'around^stepping high   and  bossin' the.roost.' .That critter used to  , cum 'down to my cabiii-'and brag and  'blow, and   tell   how ' many  men   he'd  licked, and one day I'gin'���������him plain to  '.    tinderstan' that I didn't believe his stov  ,    ries.Y That' made - him   mad, "and   he  wenf-away^sayino as hqw he'd wallop  '   *-_e fmv his' next' victim.    He'.knowed,-I  -    was in pore'health, and "couldn't fight,a  f. fly,- but; every two or'three, days' he'd  cum-:'dowh^and "stand" in  front of the.  .cabin:and yell:   " ���������   ; ,-���������   -     ,< .,--_'*  t- "��������� 'Now? then, Zeb" White", cu'm out  yere, and git the awfulest .wallopin', a  human 'critter ever received! I'm "no  hand to brag,.but-1 kin tie both hands  behind, me a-ftd then. chaw yo' up in  ' two -minits. I've licked forty-seven  different men and never got tny nose  skinned. Either own up that yo' dasn't  tight a man or cum out and be walloped.'  "That's the, way he'd talk to me."  continued Zeb, "and I'd git so mad  that I cried like a child. Bimeby 1  begun to git a leetle better, and ono  day when he "was callin' on me to cum  fo'th and be walloped 1 told him that  if-he'd show up a week from that day  I'd tackle him. .He* went away crack-  in' his heels and whoopin' and rejoic-  in\ and the old woman sez to me. sez  she:  " 'Zeb White, if yo' was a well man  yo' could* wallop that critter befo' I  could make a hoecake. -but yo've bin  down the banks all summer, and yo'  can't git well ,in a .week. I'm sorry  yo' passed yo'r word, but bein' it's  passed we'll hev to abide by it. I'll  git whisky and roots toniorrer and  '    brace yo' up.' "  "And did you get better?" I asked.  "No; *I got wuss. Whisky and roots  didn't do me no good.,. When the week  was up. I was in bed and too feeble  to walk across the room. That pesky  critter knowed jest how it was with  me, and yit he cum and stood in front  of  the cabin  and   shouted  to  the ole  ��������� woman:  " 'Ar'   this   the   dwollin'   place  of  a  varmint named Zeb White?'  ' - -She be.' -    .  " 'Call's-hissclf the possum hunter of  . Tennessee, don't ho?"    .    < .       ������������������  " 'Yes; ho' do.'  " 'Has wrasslcd with b'ars and wildcats and painters and-thinks hissojf  powerful .on the tight,?'- '  " 'That's1 my"'Zeb.'  ;'-':  " \Tlheii -I- hain't -.made   no   mistake.  ��������� Would y.o'''d'o'iiie' the overlastiii' kindness to tell him to step out yere' while  I -chaw his ears off and stay my hunger.'   - y      .......'��������� '���������  Y "��������� ;  '.  '���������-.-���������" "'He's- sick -������������������iibedv jv^st -now,;, but  if-  !.?'<. yo'-li' cum back'-arter dark he'll make  yo' eat grass and beljei- like a calf.'.  "'Then  yo'   kin.;'^e" vlookiw'  fur  me,  '' Widder White. /l/jj^he'kinder sorry to  see deatl^.;Ui-lie':.-bJ^-r';froi'n-':y6^;v-but_ I  must J. e^^rhr J'iJU^y^for'ty-eigbth victim./.-/ ;^^'ocl::;'ii Sjt&rri.oai^:-. \\"_i tl d c r������������������. WTii te;  ���������: good'arlern'eotK'AA:':-���������-&*��������� ���������'���������������������������'..'',  .. .Thai's' ho'w.":the'y taIked." said Zeb  as he -heaved a rock at'a snake; sunning itself"'on ra rock, "and of co'se I  heard every word of it. I jest couldn't  help weepin' with my madness. How  was I to go out and light him when I  couldn't git outer bed? 'That's what  I asked the oie woman, and she sorter  winked and smiled and sez to me, sez  she:  "���������/Zeb. doan,* yo' worry no mo' 'bout  this wallopin' bizness. but leave it all  to me. If that varmint shows up here  tonight, he'll be the wust licked man  in all Tennessee befo' he gits away.'  " 'But who's'gwine to lick him?'  " 'Never yo' mind.'  "She wouldn't say no mo'." continued Zeb7~"and I was too feeble to ,fig-  ger it out.-__I cried myself to sleep, and  it was arter dark when I wolie up.  That thar varmint had cum hick,  'cordin' to promise, and was in front  of the cabin a-slioutin*:  ' " 'Zeb White, the time has cum fur  yo' to be pulverized. Mebbe I won't  do no mo' than chaw yo'r ears off and  cripple yo' fur life, but 1*11 do that  mui'h fur, shore. Cum outer yo'r hole  and stand up to me like a man.'  ".lest  about, the  time   he   begun   to  holler my ole woman begun to git outer  her clothes and inter mine.  " 'What yo' gwine to do?' sez I.   ,  " 'Gwine out  to  wallop  that critter  or die,' sez' she.  "'But yo'ar' a 'Woman, and he's a  powerful fighter.'     ��������� '  "'Zeb'White, yo' snuggle down and  keep quiet, lie's cum'Yur a light. -He's  bin promised one and has to hev it.  As yo' can't G_ht him, I shall: and I'm  a-feelin' that the Lord will put a jawbone inter my hand to'slather bim.'-  "It wasn't, no use to talk .to lier.  When she got dressed up,, she looked  like, a man, and as she stood in tbe  door that varmint cracked his heels  together and crowed like a rooster. I  jest had the strength to git to the winder, and -I saw all that took place.  When the fellcr'had crowed and cracked, he yelled out: . ,  . " 'My forty-eighth victim ar' now befo' me to tbe'chawed.v Speak up, Zeb  White, and tell me which ear yo'd  rather I'd begin en to git up my appetite.' Whoop, whoop-ee!'" ,  "And about the tight?" I asked. .as  Zeb was silent,for several minutes.*.  "It was full of "surprises." he answered. "That varmint was only a'  blowhard arter all. The ole .woman  walkedciiround him two^or three times  "and then'sailed in. He hollered at tbe  fust jump, and'tried to git away, but  she wouldn't let him. She scratched,  kicked and pulled, ha'r,- and when'she  finally lct'up on him-he wouldn't hev  looked wuss if half a dozen b'ars.had  played 'with him. I've seen a heap of  men walloped, but he was the wallop;  "edcst<man of,the hull lot." '   -  "And  be,didn't know'it was,a woman?"! asked.  .   _*;       A*-,    ��������� -.-./  "Never knowed it till  he got'diomo(  and'his own4 wifet>examined.-*the claw  > marks, and - the .'.bites. - The  story' got  around, and purty soon he had';to,jest  , pull'up and, moyeT away. -He had.'bin  flicked  by a'"woman,  and -it, was' the  wuss lickin',_p ever got.".-."  "And how, did' Mrs. White come but  of it?"       "'      .   i( "  "She  didn't git a  scratch,   but  I've  alius bin sorry about it."   ' *  tv  "For what reason?"    -  "Waal," said Zeb as he, turned his  face away from me. "befo' that fight  she was a mighty humble woman and  left all the bossin' to me. Seiice then  she's���������she's"���������  "She's not so humble?" '  "Jest so; jest got the idea that she  kin wallop me. same as she did him,  and thar ar' days when she's all ready  to make a try at it.' Spiles a woman to  git such noshuns in her.head���������of co'se  it does."  And, an hour after we got home that  evening I overheard her saying to him:  "Now, Zeb White, yo' git me up a  heap of firewood by the back doah to-  morrer or take the consequences, and  I'm tellin' yo' that them same consequences .will make yo'r back .ache fur a  hull month-to cum." M. QUAD.  MR. BOWSER'S CANDY  'HE TRIES HISHAND'AT MAKING THE  OLD   FASHIONED'KIND.  The Cat Gurgles With Joy at Hits  Experiment, Which "Would Have  I'rorcd'a   Great    Success   Had   the  .    Flavoring  Been   All  Rig-lit. '  [Copyright, 1902, by C. B. Lewis.]  UST as the Bowsers had 'finished  dinner the grocer's boy handed  in a gallon jug, and as the cook  pulled the, cork and found the  contents to-be ' molasses she reported  that some mistake had been made.  "There is ,nq. mistake'," replied* Mr.  Bowser. "I ordered the molasses as I  came along." , ���������   ,  "But how did you happen to do that?"  asked Mrs. Bowser. > Y  "I am going,to pass a homelike evening, and to help me do it I am going to  make some old fashioned molasses candy. <I have been' longing for some for  mouths past."  "But you can buy-any amount of.it."  '   "Not" the  kind   mry   mother  used  to  make.    You .can buy a compound made  up of  glue,   molasses,  coffee grounds,  ealerutus  and   shavings, - but' I   don't  MTt. BOWSER SAT DOWN TO STIR THE CONTENTS.  want that' sort.' I never think of the  old farmhouse without thinking of molasses candy. Mother used-to make a  kind that one could never get enough  of, and I ini sure I can turn out some-  th'ng just as good."  "You'll only muss up the kitchen and  Vrialce the cook mad,", sighe������d Mrs. Bowser: ,, ' ;���������  "I  shall  muss  up  nothing,   and  the  ment's thought he went up stairs and  queried of Mrs. Bowser:    ,. *  "Don't you remember that I bought'  a bottle of wintergreen essence some  time ago? -It's exactly what mother  used to use in her candy.- , Bless me,  but how many times in my ��������� boyhood  I have hunted for the delicious winter-  green berries!" - ��������� ��������� '      ���������  VIf there is any, you'll find it in the  right- hand cupboard," she replied, "but  you Avant to be careful. There are a  lot of other bottles there. It smells as  if you had scorched the molasses."  "Just   enough -to'-give   it   the   right-  taste.    I'll show you, some candy that  ,is candy in about ten minutes." If this  smell gets out on the street, everybody'  will be wanting a taste."        ���������������������������  There were,a score of bottles in'the  cupboard, nnd Mr. Bowser ran his eye,'  over them aud selected one and sniffed  its contents and poured tliem into the  dish and stirred vigorously. * This'was  the finishing touch. He ��������� waited r to  grease his hands with butter and then  bore the dish up stairs in triumph and-  Bet it down under.Mrs. Bowser's nose  and said:,       ."  ,   "If you don't say that this beats'any-  thing you ever tasted,, I'll buy you the'  nicest hat in town.    "Pitch right in."  <    "It has,a queer smell." she replied as  she sniffed ait it. ' ' ���������       ���������   .    ,  " -"Your nose must be off. The smell is  simply delicious, and as for' the taste���������  ah���������urn!"    - ' y   .'   '    '   ���������  ,,.There was only brie "ah���������urn!" He  began'to choke as he chewed, but recollecting^ that Mrs. Bow,ser had opposed'  "him he bravely hung on until.she, suddenly rose up and said: t -",.',  "Are you sure you got the rightbottle  out of the cupboard?'";,-    l' -     '    A?  "Of course I'm sure.  What's^the mat-  teivwith you?'V_   *   '    *" ,,-���������*���������  "It smells as if you "{had flavored It *  rWith benzine. ' I know the cook had a-  bottle of it to clean a collar.," - "' ; -'"' "  "/'But do you think I'm such a fool  that I'can't tell benzine from, winter-',  green?", he shouted, though' he turned  pale and lost his'taste for old fashion-',  ed molasses candy in an instant.  "We will see." ;  (��������� He followed her' down to -the, kitchen,'and she picked up the empty bottle  and read.the label and held it out.,to  him., The word ''Benzine" was bigger  than a house, but he-had_ doped his  candy with three ounces of it.    ' <  "Did your mother use this flavoring  in your happy -boyhood days?", she  asked as he-turned red and white and  a look of fear came into his eyes. * '.  "Am I���������am -1, poisoned?", he whispered in reply. ,   ' ...  "No, but it's not'your fault.   Is there,  nothing in, the present-sacred toyou?,  "-Why didn't you'open-a box of chloride-  ,     Lori!   IWiberiK'  Ilerorr.  Lord  - Roberts     once fo-nnd  himself ,  the  centre of a  circle  of new  iriends  in a London club.v 1 here was a very  tall gentleman present,  who, evi-dent-  ly^beiie\ing   himself \o   slrnc    as    a  wit,-seized every opporfjnity to raise  a    laugh  at   the  other  pct-jiTe's      expense.   'On beint������r introduce"^to  Lord  I.oberts,' the  wit,  hint' down\*atron-  izin..jly 'Lo his loi'dship and re-nn.rVec*:  ,     "I have often heard of-you,  but''-_^  ^sr-a'L'nc*.   his   eyc_   with   one  hand,', as"  'lhouf.h  th.'famous general.   Ix'ing������.sg/,,  ".small,   could  be  onlv  sen  with, difficulty��������� "l   have   nover  seen  -vou       before'."'-       *���������''",>  To  this T.o.*d  Uoberts  promptly replied: , ' '���������>  "1  have oftm seen you, s'ir,  but'  *L  haveu never  h-inrd of youV"   '   x- r     ,  ���������  Everyone    present   ' was     deli^h.tori  with  Lord 'Roberts'  reply,   and      the-1  "wit"- soon altcruards disappeared.���������-  London Answers.     ''' ���������'   .,;  \  ,Kinir I'ult-M  Family.   ���������''  #, It-is  not generally' l!no\vn that' on  ascend ing'   the   throne  King   Edward  became  guardian     of 'his"'grandchildren,   the jjarent's'  lights'being super-'  ceded. ' This  aii-angoment  was  established  by  law  nearly  200'years-ago,-,  and- the   right  was'-.,  frequently  ox^ry  ci.sodby the Georges, who',had' a way.  of .quarreling   with   their   j-ons.   . -No  member    ,of   the   royal  ���������  family   ,may  marry   without  the     King's-consent;  otherwise the marriage is  void."   The"  act governing-  this mat ter,'was., pas_r .  ed   at^tlie  instigation <oi   George   ill.'-  in   consequent, a  of   his   brothers   mary-  rying  sub.i''''���������=������������������ "'_______ ' A'   c  An-A-rvfiil   Dcutli;.  Jehoram," king of Judah.ldied .of  loa(l  body  .came,to'his relief..  ������6  Jehoram,   icing oi   juaau..aieci .ot ������.;,_ . l  ja-Lhsonie  disease   .which   caused 'hissj. ���������J-"'  ody ���������' to  drop "to* pieces  before^deatb^/^,  .K(,     ,*.---���������-  cook won't pot,mad.   'I tbink.she will   -Qf ,]__. and dbngo u in?  <If yon want  see what you fail to���������the sentiment of-, to* die, why/ not. stick' your head into  Romance   In   Short. <  Contemplation;  Adoration:  ��������� (Gallant thinks her great).  Preparation;  Decor a tion;  Off to learn his fate.  Palpitation.  Trepidation s  On the lover's side.  Desperation.  Osculation;  Now she if his bride!  Water   Supply.  ** A stream five feet wide, a foot deep  and running,at twenty feet a minute  will provide water for 90,000 men.  Trismiiiila.  Tasmania is said to be the soberest  of the Australian colonies.  Non-I'ayiiis: Cows,  The dairy commissioner of Minnesota says, that 25 pen. cent, of the1  cows of that State.,do not pay for  their feed, and that 'they should be  sent to the butcher as soon as possible". This is ���������.ossibiy: true of ��������� the  cows of the Dominion also.. ���������-The sad  part of this, says ���������'the-.Farmers'. Review,; is that the owners of those'  cows do not know thai .they areAnot  iniying for "their feed, but: keep them  in the belief that they are doing  something to increase the profits.  Many a man has been bankrupted by  t'htf cows he has kept. The trouble  has .been tti'at there was no way the  owner could know what was being  done by his cows, till the Babcock  tester   came   into   use. Since  that  time the great factor that presents,  its isc is negligence. It takes a  great'deal of hammering to get a.  single new idea into the heads of  some men.  tbe thing. . You, may smile at my con  necting sentiment with molasses can-  'dy. but it'sthere just the same. Some  of the happiest evenings of my boyhood were spent in���������in"'���������*  "In gobhling down molasses candy,"  Bbe finished as he hesitated.  "There you go! Woman, is -there  nothing in the past sacred to _ou? Is  it nothing to you that my parents are  dead, my brothers and sisters scattered aud that the clear old homestead is  now incthe hands of a wall eyed pirate  who has turned it into a mule farm?  By John, but I believe you would stand  beside the tomb of Washington and  haggle with a shoestring man over a  cent!"  The cat came up from the,basement"  nnd saw that there was fun ahead and  Bat down to wait for developments.  "I am sorry if I hurt your feelings,"  Baid Mrs..Bowser after a time, "but it  never occurred to nie to connect sentiment and molasses candy. There are  .ongs about'.boyhood and pear trees,  cider milta. babbling brooks and all  tbat. and I don't know why ��������� they  shouldn't sing of boyhood and molasses  candy. The cook bas just gone upstairs, and you can have the kitchen  8 11 to yourself."  Mr. Bowser walked to 'pnd fro and  looked at her. but as she said no more  he finally descended the stairs and begun to work. The cat followed him,  and as she saw him poling up the fire  nnd pouring the molasses into a kettle  she walked around and gurgled to herself. When the jug had been emptied,  the kettle was placed on the stove, aud  Mr. Bowser sat down with a big spoon  in hand to stir the contents and call up  old recollections. There were more  recollections than stir, and as a con-,  sequence .Mrs. Bowser soon got the  s<-ent of scorched molasses. She didn't  feel it her duty to make any investigation, however. rCven when the kettle  suddenly, hoi led over and a great cloud  of sni'>ice swept across the kitchen and  upstairs, causing Mr. Bowser.to cough  andjhe oat to sneeze, she made no interruption.. ... ��������� -',-''  - "���������That's as it should he." he mused  ni-- he stirred away. "There was always a burny smell in the. house when  mother was making candy. That smell  tjit.-of,- fnP hack to the dear old days,  and I feel as if 1 could eat the wnoie  outfit.- I must watch for the air bubbles."                   '.'.;".  ; In ten minutes more he saw them  rising to the surface and poured the  contents of the kettle into a pan to cool.  In a dim way he remembered that his  mother used to put in flavorings, and.  hunting through the cupboard, he found  vanilla and cinnamon and pu,t them in  with a generous hand. As he cooled a  spoonful, however, there seemed to be  something  lacking,   and  after  a   mo-  the washtub?"  "Wo-woman, I understand! I; see  through the plot!    I���������I"���������  "You sit down and think of your, boyhood days." she interrupted���������"of your  mother and old fashioned molasses  candy and benzine *and 'death! I'm  going to bed, and I'll pitch' that dish  out of the window to the cats as I go  along!"  <��������� Mr. Bowser tottered to-a chair and  sat down and thought and thought. At  midnight Mrs. Bowser came softly  down stairs to find him asleep in his  chair and the cat sitting on the kitchen  table to- act as his guardian angel.  The feline had a grin on her face, but  she wasn't' saying a word to disturb  the harmony of the occasion.  M. QUAD.  Abijah'M  Fourth   of, July.  Abijah Stone strolled off alone  While yet the morn was hazy;  The neighbors'  boys made such a noiso  They almost drove him crazy.  -"I love my country well," said:he,  "But think it is a sin. sir,  To spoil July's sweet Jubilee  By making sucH a din, sir!"  So, In a nook beside a brook,  Serenely sound asleep, sir,  Abijah lay the livelong- day,  Curled in a little heap. sir.  While   in    the   town   the   brass   bands  brayed  And cannon boomed like thunder  Until a very small boy made  A most tremendous blunder.  For. Just at dark, he dropped a spark  Where sparks arc very worst, sir;  A blinding flash���������a frightful crash���������  ��������� ���������������������������*������������������  A powder keg had burst, sir!  Abijah found but scattered shreds  When he returned  to town, sir.  And  people standing on  their  heads  Where they had just come down, sir!  ���������St. Nicholas.  ������������������ Ancient. Oilfields.    .  The Greek  islaud of Zante has oilfields which were known" to'Herodotus.  Swallows'  NestH.   ,  A Swiss schoolmaster who has made,  a special study of swallows has found  ���������light nests built in bedrooms, four in -  schoolrooms and one in a tavern.  She   Ventured.     . .  She ventured in the briny deep  A little while ago  And yelled for murder, fire, police!  A crab had pinched her toe. ���������  And, though at that momentous tim������  i.  Hor'screams were plainly heard,  'Yet when a lobster squeezed her waist  She didn't say a-word.  An Ancient Statne.       _    ������  During  the  excavations 'at the   For   I  rum, ,in .Rome, a.colossal statue:of -the-  .-,  Empress  Faustina - was ,discovered )iny,  front of the temple of Antoninus and ,n  Faustina.-. , ~  . ���������>���������   A'     ���������"���������'*"'.  '     (,        Pineapples.-   " >  '    It is estimated that more than],000,-  000 pineapples are used every year iu  this country by-coufectionersjand cajn-., -  dy makers. * "' , '      ' -"   C-   '/''-  Snprnr  niul   Salt.1" A A  .Brown sugar is'an antidote to-salt. ���������'  If.  too  much   salt   has'been   put  into-".'  soup  or ���������vegetables' or  sauce,**a "little v'  brown sugar'should-be stirred 'in,-and *'<  the^ dish' will- become' quite  palatable-  once more. ���������     < ;   -   ���������-   ->��������� - ���������-      - r  ���������  ,    '" "Old Ajfe'^at'JJir''     -  " * '  ,'J-'*-.'/  .^A    peculiar  story  conies  from, Aus-  '.  tralia irr'co.in?ciion "with  the-old-ai_e   -^  pension .system  of  Victoria.   At War-' \',  rnanijool,    Victoria. *'an' ^application     .  for' an   "old-a^e pension"   was*   made  on   '.behalf     of  a  young.* man  named''.  McLean,   wlibso height is 7'ft.'4 _in.<;  and his age 24 years.     It was stated  that owing to-a heart weakness  this  youthful  Goliath  would never be able  to  woik,  and   that, he had no 'one to  h:-   had  been   an  inmate   of   the  local  rely  on  fo'" support.     For  some time .  hospi: il   -where   two   beds  had   to    be  placed together in order to accommodate     his  recumbent  form.  ,  It     was   ,  officially-   promised     that   .hi*-"  - case  -would'be laid   before the JMin'.stry.  A Allsuixlcrtttiindin^.  T-7icl:s���������I thought you said Llit-re  could be no misunderstanding as 'to  Browne's veracity.  Wicks���������"Well, there can't' ITo is an  unmitigated bar. /  - England.  While England is to all intents and  purposes a republic, on its social side  it is most aristocratic and clings fervently to every feature of court tradition.  Little Holy Land.  Palestine * is a small country, not  more than 150 miles in length from  Dan to* Beersheeba. and -an average  breadth of not more .than fifty miles.  The area of all Syria, including Palestine, is officially calculated at 108,000 =  square miles, and the population Is  between 3,000.000" and 3.500,000.  Gave   His   Consent.  "I   want   your   daughter,"   said   the  young man aggressively.  Tbe old man was shrewd.  "Bave you got her?" be asked.  "I have*"  "Then   take   her."-  CoHlly  SliootliiK.  1 The cost of tiring a single shot from  a sixteen inch gun'would pay a private-soldier for live years.  Monument   t>   Itritislt  :n    '���������������������������lln.  The secretary for India has commissioned ii London firm tu execute  a granite monument to be erected at  liaipur cemetery, Delhi, says The  "London Standard. Portraits of tho  King and Queon and of the late  Queen Victoria will be carved on the  sides of the '-monument, with the following inscription:- "Sacred to the  memory of the officers and' men of  the British army buried here who  fell before Delhi from June to September, , 1857, gallantly upholding  their country's  cause."  London's  "Worst   Fire.  The old world's most calamitous fire  was that which took place in London  in 1GGG, which destroyed 14,000 buildings, laid 4G0 streets waste and rendered 200,000 persons homeless, the loss  of life being 1,000 and that of property  destroyed S40.000.000.  Zulnlnrrd vATi_;hts.  In Zululand, when the moon is at the  full, objects are visible at a distance  of seven miles. By starlight one can  read with ease.  Ml  -  '01  ���������   ^A.  ������a  U  )-������������������  V. I ���������' I '  l������1  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  The pin machines of jgjngland, Holland and Germany turn out an average' of 6T,000,0001 pins for--every,  work day of the year. At T*U'ming-  Jiam   one', factory - makes   30,000,000  ,* pins, per' day. ;���������  -  ' -     - /  Messrs.   C.  C. Richards &  Co.,  Gentlemen���������]fi June '98 1 had   my  hand'    and   wrist "badly  bitten by a  'vicious  horse.    I 'suffered _ greatly  for  ' several days,  and the' tooth cuts recused'to-heal,   until'your agent' gave  'me a bottle'    of - MINARD'S    LINIr  MENT,  which 1'began using) and the  effect was magical.'* ;In five hours *the  pain ,had  ceased,   and   in  two   weeks  the   wound'   had    * completely  healed  and my hand, and arm were as  well  ' as, ever: . Yours1 truly,-  t      '   <   . Ai 'E. ROY,"  Carriage Maker,   St.  Antoino, P.Q.  .. Queen Victoria disliked the smell of  furs,   and especially -"of sealskins very  "much' indeed, - and. when she invited,  anyone for a drive they-had to leave  ���������-such' wraps .behind.  -. f Clam and' Eers Scramble.  For clanf and es^ scramble chop a  dozen steamed clams rather fine, beat  slightly four eggs, add clams'and four  tablesp'oonfuls* clam liquor; turn mixture in-tp- tablespoon.ul'. melted 'butter,  stir,oyer boiling water until thickened;  pepper������and "serve quickly.  Cancer.  In Germany,70,per cent'of male and  GS per'cent of female cancer patients  suffer from cancer of the digestive organs. ' ','   '��������� < r   ..        '  I  Tinware.  rTo clean tinware-wash'it with hot  water and soap and then, after drying.  polish   it   with   dried   flour,   using   a  'piece of old newspaper as a polishing  ���������jloth. *  '    "   '  HAD LITTLE FAITH.  HOW  A     DOUBTFUL    MAN    WAS  -     CONVINCED, AND  RESTORED.  ^Dyspepsia  Cc  and Indlfestron.���������C. w Snow  & Co.. Syracuse, N.Y.. writes:* 'tpieaae  .send us,'ten prbss'of Pills. We are seil-  - in.: more of "Parmelee's 'Pills , than anv>  . other-Pill_ we keep, /i'hey -have a great  [-i reoutution for the -cure' of-Dyspepsia arid  "Liver Complaint." , Mr. Chas. A. Smith.  -Lindsay,1 writes: "Parmelee's Pills  <.aiv excellent medicine., Atv sister-  been troubled with sepere headache,  ''these Tills  have-.cured her"."'.  are  has  but  \ Some,, men think it folly to lay-up  treasures" in-heaven, where it's ten*to  one they would,never see them again.    _ 'to  says     "' " ' '  good, <-to  a "chronic  -, eat ' is   bad''  dyspeptic:  A-    "What's  V-ea.t'f"  -   , ���������" f - .      -���������; '-       ' , i  ������,',   Mr.'- T     J1 r Humes.     Columbus,>    Olno  ^writes--   "\   have- been   afllrcted   for*   some  ^."time with Kidney arrd Liver  Complaints,  ' V'  and   find   Parmelee's  Prlls   the, best  nredr-  ������������������,' cine   for���������thes_   diseases       Those   Pills   do*  -/, not cause  oairi'or eriping,  and' should, be  ������. used  wheni a cathartic is  required     Thev  ''are   Gelatine' Coated,   and   rolled   in   the  - Flour of Licorrce to "preserve then* purity  v-and   Rive--them   "a   'pleasant,'* agreeabfe  " taste '-    * *   '     ' ��������� '     >       ' , "    -'  'You   never -hear   one  girl   sav- that  ���������another is- too' young to  marry       ��������� t  - Tt.  ��������� man  is   far  better, to   have   a" police-  call'you down than .take y_o,u up.'  " ' Mother ���������C_ raves' ,Worm Exterminator- is  s'? pleasant to ta_e, sure an'd. efTectual1 in  *] destroying worms." Manv have tried, >it  with  the  best  results.  V  U>  on  ^.-The horse you get a  "_ure  -.is sure,  perhaps,- but slow.  - \y       - _        , ,*��������� y.y  v  ���������*���������'* *������������-.      . ..-     -*,:  ���������  Jj  , ���������  t " Wise".is   thev man-who   can,.distinguish , between   his   friends     and    liis  -enemies. .-  -.. ���������     < ���������.- - -j . -  .,.  Minard's Liniment Cures LaGrippc.  - It, has been computed that * the  .death rate -of the "globe is 68 per  -minute, 97,790, per "day. or 35,-717,-  ���������',,790 per.year. The birth rate is'70  .per minute. 100,800 per day, ,or '30,-  817,200 per "year to 'be 365 J- days in  length.   " * - -    .  HELP   FOR   MOTHERS..  -IJal-.y's Own TnMsi.   Are ���������What   You  >r_e<i  WUen.JMttle- Ones Are   Cross,   Eret-  iul ami   Sleepless.  ' If a child is cross, fretful and sleeps  badly,  the mother may feel absolutely certain  that some derangement of  " the stomach' or bowels 'is ,the cause.  And <-she  can 'be just as certain that  Baby's Own Tablets will put her little -one right.   These Tablets cure all  the  minor   ailments    of    little    ones,  such     as  ' indigestion, ���������  constipation,  simple  fevers,   diarrhoea,   worms   and  teething   troubles.'  They  are  guaranteed    to    contain   no   opiate   and   can  be given with absolute safety to the  3roungest     and     most     feeble    child.  .Everyt mother   who    has.   used    them  speaks of these Tablets'in  the warmest   terms.    'Mis.   E.   Bancroit,   Deer-  wood,     Man.,    says:      "1    have   used  Baby's Own Tablets for stomach and  " bowel  troubles,  for' simple fevers, and  teething,   and' T   think  them  the best  medicine in  thc world.    They always  strengthen  children  instead   of weakening  them  as  most  other  medicines  do."  You can get Baby's Own Tablets at  any drug store, or by mail post paid  at 25 cents a box by writing direct  to The *Dr. Williams' Medicine Co..,,  Brockville,- Ont., or Schenectady,N.Y.  ���������                    Swept  the Country. <   -       '  .-The   first'epidemic  of'smallpox   in-  Mexico* is estimated  to   have  carried  oil' _._0O.000 people. '    r    '   ���������<  To   Pn'rir-.' Water. '~}   ���������-  To prevents bad smell' "rotn-water  which l>iis been left to stand in tanks  a few' scraps of hoop iron should be  pln������-i>d��������� in tiie water. As the-sulphur  compound evolved- from the water  ���������comuines , with 'the iron it*"will leave  the water quite'sweet      " .  ,  ' American  Slioe*. L  The American 'shoe for men  is far  superior" in appearance'and -comfort to  - the" French VrtVcuj, which1 is hard and  boxy. 'The"Ariierican' shoe for women  "is an improvement ou the English arti-  ���������'���������cle,-which is provocative of corns-    ���������  -       .   > f^- " ������������������ .  Nero.  Nero tried to kill  himself, !but 'was.  ^afraid to do" so.r. He finally--gave him-  self a'.slight-wound in the throat, one  of his friends pushed the sword farther  ^in. and a fatal,wound resulted.   :  LOST HIS RHEUMATISiVl  By the Use of a Bottle^  of St. Jacobs Oil.  - Sergeant- Jeremiah 'Maher, of Ard-  cath, Royal Irish Constabulary, says:  "'My friend,' ]\lr ^Thomas Hand, has  been a great sufferer from rheumatism in' the' backhand joints for the  last four years, during which'time'he  has',applied ,many ' different methods  of treatment, -but obtained no relief  whatever, and for the last two years  has' been unable.to walk without a  stick,*and sometimes two sticks, and  was an.great pain constantly. 1 induced hini;to prqcure'.a'*bottle"of' St.~  . Jacobs''-Oil,'"which"* he applied with  ,the'most'.ast,onishing and marvellous  effects.' Before he had finished iising  the contents of the-first bottle -he  could- walk- roadily_ without the aid  of a-stick, and after a-few applications froim the' second bottle he was  free   from   pain. nand  has    been '��������� ever-  -since; and although fifty years of age  and a farmer, he* can walk and work  without experiencing tiny pain or difficulty1 whatever."      " - *  A Story, tliat Illustrates the Advantage  of Heading and ' IJeing Oulded l>y  _fewsp_i������er Advertisement;,.  Lower Windsor, N.B.,  Sept. 29th.���������  (Special).���������"1 want to say that I believe   that  "Dodd's   Kidney   Pills   are  "the     right,    medicine     for       Kidney  To u ble."    '���������    -  This is the declaration of Mr. T.  H. Belyea, postmaster of this place,  who*" for a long'time was the victim  of 'a very severe case of this,rpainful  disease. - ' '       ,   '  ��������� Mr. Belyea reads the newspapers,  and after he had tried plasters,' oils  and liniments * and all kinds' of ' external remedies as well as doctors'  treatments,- with no good results, he  began reading ' the testimonials of  Dodd's Kidney ,Pills.  -He says:���������     ' -  "This remedy' was so highly recommended for Kidney Trouble that after  reading .some testimonials I concluded to try them1 for a short time, but  1 must .admit,, that havirig; tried so  many things and failed1'to, obtain a  cure, I, had hut little faith ' that  Dodd's K'idney Pills or anything else  could  or   would  help? me. .  "However, I did not v- e them long  before I found out that they were all  and more than was 'city uicd for^them.  "I used to have very "bad spells,  which of late years , became '-so fre-  quent and so severe that I, was almost laid  up.       ,��������� '    ' "T ,  ��������� _  ���������  "1    -received     more   -benefit    from  Dodd's'Kidney   Pills" than; from   any  other medicine, I have ever used and  tthey certainly, made a complete''cura'  of ray  case.) ' - - ���������, -    ���������-������������������*.,     '. .  "I feel as well',,as' ever I=cdld and  have-.not ' the 'slightest, trace of tha  Kidney Trouble .that ..bothered me for  so   many" years."      ' , ..     "" ' At~   -  Mr. Belyea .is not - the^ first 'skeptical man that has -been' convinced  by expenence of'the medicinal value  of Dodd's Kidney Pills.    .  ;k  Ogilvie    Oats  Delicious  flavor.   Free  3?ut, up  iri  from hulls.     Warranted Pure.  all   sized  packages.  -IT'tU  e's  Hungarian  As  now manufactured.   The  Insist on getting "OGILVIE'S,"  as  HAVE    INIO  great FAMILY FLOUR,  they a_������ better than the  Beat.  M  i _^  , The   alligator   does   not   attain   his  -��������� ' , -��������� r  full length until he is 50 y;ears o^  as^e. When "1 year old his "'length? is  about 12 inches;, at the age of 15  he has grown to  ruo  feet.-  One  to-day.'is.  rows.���������Fran kl in.  ..worth   two   to-mor-  Minard's Liniment for Rheumatism.  Theic   are   147   Indian  reservations'  in   the rtTnited   States.' ' ��������� ,' i  , A he'althy ^definite, purpose-, is' a  .remedy for a thousand ills���������O. ,S.  Marden.        r    " '    - -'-..���������-.  '',  Ul  ING?  ___^j_g_ USE EPPY>S       ���������������   ������������������*.:������������������';*  IMPERVIOUS SHEATHING  THE BEST BUILDING PAPER MADE.  It is very much stronger nml thicker, thttn any"btlier (tarred or building)  paper. It is impervious to -wind, keeps out cold, keeps in li eat, carries no smell  or odor, absorbs no moisture, Imparts >,iro taste or flavor to anything with,  which it'comes'in contact. It is largely used not only for-sheeting houses, hut '  ,for lining cold storage -hulldiirgj, refrlgeiators, dairies, creameries, and ail  places iThere the object is to keep an even and uniform temperature,, and at  th'e same time avolrfing dampness. - ,      '        -' ,     /  v Write .our"-Agents, TKES & FJ3BSSE, Winnlpeg.'for samples.   ,  *-i"-������������������������"������������������ -b. EDDY ^O-, Limited, HUI  THE  ty  The   office  the  boy  bunches  looking  may  seek  for  a  the  . job  man,   but  comes  in  W&LSCWS FLY PAXIS  WILL   RID  FLIES   IN  YOUR   HOUSE   OF  A   F_W   HOURS.  When washinp greasy diajies ^r pots  and Pans Lever's Dry Soap (a1 powder)  will remove the grease with the greatest  ease. , ' ,      ,  Perseverance is, failing nineteen  times and succeeding the twentieth.  ���������J.   Anderson.  ' Tr is impossible that a man who is  false -to his friends should be true to  his  country.���������Bishop  Berkley.  -  A brave man hazards  conscience.���������Schiller.  life,  but not  From  the lowest  depths  there is  a  path to  the  highest height.���������Carlyle.  When a married man falls clown-  stairs he is sure to blame his wife  for  the  "mishap..      ''  A New York boarding':house keeper attempted to commit suicide re-1  cently.    Usually .it "is . the    boarders  -who  feel  like taking a flier  into  the:  .great beyond. -  ;   HOW'S   THIS?  ,\Ve   offer   One .Hundred   Dollars -Reward  for any  case "of" Catarrh   that  cannot  be  cured   by   Hall's   Catarrh   Cure.  1>\   J.   Cheney  &  Co.;   Props.,  Toledo.   O.  We the undersigned, have known- F. J.  Cheney for* the last 15 years, arid be-  lreve him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to  carry out any obligations made-by their  t'l-iii ��������� i  W-.'st   &   Truax.   Wholesale   Drui^i&ts    Toledo,   O.  WaUling. 'Kinnan    &    Marvin.    Wholesale  Druggists.   Toledo,   Q.  Hall's Catarrh lCure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and  ���������---ucous surfaces of the s/stern. Price.  7.r>c per bottle. Sold bv "all Dr-uggrsts.  Testimonials  free.  Hall's   Family   Prlls   are   the   best.  Cucumbers and melons ,are "forbidden  fruit" to manv Tjersons so constituted  that the least indulgence, is followed bv  attacks of .cholera, dysentery, --griping,  etc These persons are not aware that  they can .indulge ,to  their hearts content  they have on hand a bottle of "Dr. J.  1") tvellogg's Dysentery Cordial. ���������a medicine that will give immediate relief, and  rs a sure cure for- all summer com-  nlaints.  Thc self-made man  is  ly one who   is satisfied  often the  on-  with the job  The mantle of charity protects a  multitude of amateur theatrical performers.  SIX OILS ���������The most conclusive testimony, reneatedly laid before the public  in the columns of the daily Tiress. proves  that Dr Thomas' Eel or trie Oil���������an absolutely pure combination of si'x of the finest "remedial oils rn existence���������remedies  rheumatic train eradicates afTectrons of  the throat and lungs, and cures iiiles.  ttounds. ' sores, lameness, tumors, burns  and   iniurre.   of   horses   and   cattle  'Situated midst scenery unrivalled for  grandeur., The moht complete health resort on the continent of _-Torth America.  Its baths cure all' Nervous and Muscular diseases. -Its waters heal all Kidney,  ' Iiiver and Stomach ailments.    ���������   l.  '  They are a never-failing remedy for all  Rheumatic troubles.  TERM--��������� $15 to $1S  to residence irr Hoivl or  per week,  according  Villas.  W. ]ST.  TJ.    No.   396.  T.  H.  METCALFE & CO.  Grain and Commission Merohants.      J  ��������� Highest prices paid for wheat, oats, hur-  'ley or ilax in tsirlots. "Wire or write me  for prices before selling. Liberal advances inade on consignments and handled  on commission. Incensed and llonded.  P. O. Jtox ."550, "Winnipeg, Man.  Of course, a woman doesn't care  whether her photograph resembles  her or not just so  it is pretty.  The "smile"  of  usually, ice-cream  the summer  soda.  girl  is  j Why go limping arrd whining about  your corns, when a '17> cent bottle- of  Holloway's Corn Cure will remove them?  Wive'it   a   trial,, and  you  will  riot-.regret  it,.' ��������� ���������'���������   , '������������������   -.  A railroad between Ooalzacoalcos  and Salina Cruz, Mexico, which will  open a new 'means of transportation  between the Gulf of Mexico and the  Pacific coast, has been completed recently.  The   Voho   Ilesr'on.  The. Yolio region ,in British" Columbia-, is "o.C u more majestic'beauty even  than California's Yosemite.  An old, .bachelor is a man who admits that he doesn't think he is  smart enough to take care"* of-anyone  but himself.  Minard's Liniment is the best.  It is generally supposed . that when  a'.man's, heart, pulsations go down to  40 a minute death-will".'follow- unless  restoratives are .'administered.-. Parisian doctors are now, it is said, puzzled over a man, in one of the hospitals. whosei 'pulsations- have sunk  as low as 18 a minute, although' to  all appearances he is well' and  strong. '  ���������  *���������������<������-������ V-������-������r-������+**^������V*4> ������������������������������������������������������*��������� t  ���������  4  ���������  ��������� *��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������**������������������������������������*���������������������������  GOOD MONEY EARNED  Knitting tor us. Odiei inducmicDts  to light p;irt e-. We rent, new m:i-  cliines. Sf-.nd for particulars at once.  Ontario Furnishing Co. Toioi.to, Ont  Thc scientists have decided that the  average workingman requires daily  in his food not less than four ounces  of proteids. two ounces of fat and  eighteen ounces of the carbo-hydrates.  If yod are not  world you should  get out.  satisfied  with    the  hire a balloon and  The   Sapphire.  Hebrew tradition says that the tab-  Jets of Moses were of sapphire,  in Hebrew   the  word   "sappir"   means  the  most beautiful.   It symbolizes loyalty,  justice, beauty and nohilitv.  Shark Fislrlngr.  In all the equatorial islands of the  north and south Pacific shark fishing  is a very profitable industry to the natives, and every trading steamer and  sailing vessel coming Into the ports of  Sydney or Auckland from the islands  of the mid-Pacific brings some tons of  fins, tails and skins of sharks.  " y    Thoroughness.  Prof. W. Hodgson Ellis, Official'  Analyst to the Dominion Government, states that " Sunlight Soap has  " a thorough cleansing power, with-  "out danger to the' clothing or  skin." "Women who .want "washing:  done thoroughly cannot use better  than Sunlight Soap-���������Octagon "IjJar.  Unlike common soaps, there is no  damage to the clothing, and no  danger to the skin ; hence the saying : Sunlight Soap reduces expense.  Try Sunlight Soap���������Octagon Bar-  next wash day, and you will see that  Prof. Bllia is right He should  Isao". 218  People who are troubled with  sleeplessness should drink cocoa instead, of tea or coffee at thei evening  meal. ��������� ,,'������������������ ���������  JUST    l-OOM-  at  the  scramble  for   our  LUCINA   CIGARS.  Simply  Wonderful.  MANTTFACTUUKn ,BT i  GEO. F. BRYAN & CO WINNIPEG  U AVR YOU SEF.  1 L    Priceless   Iteci]  EEK IT' WHAT? LEE'S  "KELPioirrs-  Endorsed b_ beat English medlcaljournala.  Supplied to British soldiers In South Africa.  For all Throat and Oland Troubles, tumps,  Abscesses, Old Sores, Ulcers, Felons, Skin  Diseases, Eczema. Pimples, Stiff Joints,  Rheumatism, Lumbago, Sprains, Bruises,  Piles, Cuts, Sore Feet, Pleurisy.  Sold b_   Druggists, I5s.   Try it once.  In. .1890'the railroads  of the world  were estimated   at  370.281  miles. '���������  England has forty ships engaged in  the South African traffic. Germany  eight and the United States only  two.  Minard's liniment is best Hair Restorer.  "Good men, you know, are very  scarce." "Yes, I know, and even bad  men have to ��������� make themselves so at  times."  the home, farm, laboratory, workshop,  and every department of human endeavor, with full index ���������:to contents: 368  pages, bound in clot'*: send 25 cents for  a copy, and if you think the book is  not- worth the money send it back, and  your money will be refunded; this is a  Rood side line for canvassers. Write for  terms if you want to canvass.-!WILLIAM!  I3I.UGO-S,. Methodist Book-room, Toronto,  Ontario. ���������.  THE ANGLE LAMP  combines tiro maximum of light  with the minimum of heat, tho  minimum of trouble, tho mrnim-  um of,expense.. Used in  HOUSES,  STOKES,  CHUKCHES  HOTELS,  FACTORIES  Etc., Etc.  It- is perfection in lighting. The l.-ght  that     never  A' fails.- It uses  ordinary coal oil���������one quart in 16 hours. ��������� No  smoke, no odor, no drawing up, no removing: of  globe or top to light, filled whilo burnrng, the  only light having no umlershadows. Apply-  to your local dealer or serrd for catalogue and  prices to Hilton, Gibson <_ Co., P. O. Box  ������91,. Winnipeg-.  Self-reverence, self-knowledge, self-  control: these three alone lead life to  sovereign power.���������Tennyson.  '���������   .  V   '  ffouseheepers must find it dif-  -ficutt to decide which PACKAGE  TEkjsThefy  ... ..-'���������.���������*������   ������������������     ,. ��������� ���������.    .....'������������������  It will settle all doubts.  HALCYON HOT SPRINGS  SANITARIUM  fi-.akic<������, El. O.  IMPERIAL MAPLE SYRUP  The quality'standard irom   Ocean   to  Ocean.   Your money back if not  satisfactory.  ROSE * lAFLAJIME, Agts., MONTREAL.  f J  '-AAA  i 1   >'  '   n  r_  7.            ?*-  )  * '*!  ��������� *  ?''j.  v- ,V  '  r             I  -  rj<-        J.  '  "*    ft       'rl  "'  1  ^"','F  V-  J  ��������� A-  I -,  "* ^  r   *  1  ,\          ,S,  I  _   **  ���������   T          -J  _.  ���������������V*i  f  1t  r-       1  (  -y-A  J-  . a.ava  l    i *       -    .1  -Ti.tV  *  -    - .y^-  --���������!,  -'    '.   -���������'  i.i-      j   : .-. ,i\  - ,       p.     - t\~ t������  .. iu���������  iiXiJZr,  %           <  ."*-���������> ���������' --l-^t  .:  .   \  " '���������>-''? vyy  r- ���������*���������     "i_r'^3rv_i  , * *���������-  *   * **-& -r  _ ,n-   i\  ^ i r? -  *   ,r '-A^  * c i    r     \   " x  t * ���������, ���������-  '��������� .-  '.  v -             _  >^ .--> ���������<,  ���������������  "���������-,  ���������i  tr*. _ I  D ..____*_ __ri_������.   _������������__  5555525555!^  !H  "il  I **  if-'  ISSUED' EVERY    WEDNESDAY.  Subscription $150 a year,' in advance  TKH. 36. Hn&erson, lE&itor  " FST Advertisers,-who -want their ad  ehan, greet, should {.et copy in by  9 a.m. day before, issue.  The Editor will not be responsible for the  views, sentiments, or any errors of composition of letter correspondents. (  o  Job "Work Strictly C. O. D.  '  Transient Ads Cash in Advance.  '  NORTH WEST CANADA.  During the fiscal year which end-  ed on 30th"June last, no less  than  22,000    residents    of   the   United  ,   States took up their abode  and be-  came permanent settlers -in North-'  west Canada and this immigration  is increasing at, the rate of 12,000  for the last four-months.   -The majority of the migrators are agricul-  =   turists   from   the". North.-western  States,   are excellent farmers,  and  readily take the Bruish oath of al-  legiance.      .In   referiing , to   this  A large,, unaided, and.almost unsolicited   immigration   pouring   into  North-west Canada,'" the Montreal  - Star, one of  the leading papers of  r. ^  '    the Dominion, thinks the time has  come for stopping the Dominion's  antiquated policy, of- promoting ar- ���������  tifieial   nnd .assisted   immigration.  It'pays :    ''The young and'unborn  - of Canada ought to be considered.  Their proper he'-itage _3,being, ali"-  en a ted. , Where are^theVJn^.their  turn, to get ,lfree ^or cheap lands?  We have thought too much ofthe  hour, of the transportation compan-  ��������� ies, or the speculators who,desire,t0  t-ell farming lands or town lots.  Our own posterity^may yet cuise the  "snort-sighted folly of their father.-.  It will ��������� seem almost incredible  twenty-five years hence that we  maintained a costly staff to do  nothing but try tn get outsiders to  take the lands that our children  are sure to need. Parliament should  carefully consider the matter after  ,next  session."     Whatever ma}r be  i  the ultimate result of the absorption  and settlement of  large   tracts of  our  public   lands   by  Americans,  there  is no doubt that its present  result will be the hastening of the  completion of the Canadian Northern, with its'terminus on Vancouver  Island,   which will  greatly benefit  B C.     The great object of our new  citizens in the North-West appears  to be the betterment of the condition.     The wheat-lands of Dakota  and Minnesota, where they principally came from, are not very productive, and the Canadian   North-  West wneat lands are the best and  most productive on the American  continent.  I  ��������� ���������al  Dear   Mrs   B    in rppiv to vour inquiry as to which is the best tea to use; I  uould savthat in. my opinion it rests  between the   Blue  Ribbon  and* Monsoon  Packet Teas.      If you like rich, strong tea, then -Blue Ribbon is undoubted! v the ,  best, but should vour taste'be for a delicate and very flavorv tea  I' would   advise  vou to call on C. J. Moore for a packet of Monsoon.       Personally,  I drink Blue  Ribbon in the morninif and Monsoon at 5 o'cIock,.'but then; you  know,   I   am   a *  perfect crank'abouttea.      .- . r  Yours truly, ,   ,  "'"',. ���������. SARAH GRUNDY.,  MAGNET cash STORE  -"18  man, and Dr, Jas. B. Dnnn' secre-  (ary of the National Temperance  Society is secretary. It is said that  co-operation will be made by the  various ministerial bodies throughout British Columbia..  The Provincial Government Loan  has been all underwritten, and wili  he issued at 92. Hon. Mr .Prentice  has proved himself to he an able  Finance Minister, "and tlie successful flotation of this loan will" add to  . his reputation as,a financier.  Preliminary operations in connection- with the fortification of  Signal Hill, Esquimalt, which have  been .proceeding for some time past,  have' been brought to a standstill,  -it is-understood, on leceiptof oiders  from the Imperial authorities.,  -A  . t *  couple   of   w_rk -and .implement  houses havcbeeii erected, and it* is1  altogether   likely   that   operations  wiirbejesumed in the, near fuiure.  The. intention" of'.the; war department is to fortify' this hill   by constructing thereon furti'fj- ations-sim-  ilar   in  character to those at Rbdd,  Hill  and  Macaulay  Point, and. to  equip new batteries with more for  ui id able ordnance than is installed  at either if the points mentioned.���������  Victoria Times.  Mr R. Shaw with Rev. Mr Jer-  emy visited Cumberland last week  coming from Gabriola Island, in a  sloop.    Both gentlemen have locat-.  1,  ed there and are engaged in a fishing en.erprise. A shipment of kippered cod has been , received by  Mi ore Bros., put up by Messrs  Shaw and Jeremy and is a delightful and appetizing bro.ikfast delicacy.  unici *��������� ���������.      iy of the   ���������  City of Cumberland.  r NOTICE.  . All.persons who are entitled to  fyote at the next Municipal Election  must see that they are registered  on or before the 1st of'���������December  next. -     '      ��������� ' '  Office Hours .---Mondays, Wednesdays and* Fridays from 7.30 p.ni  to '8.30 p.m.'  .. .   . L..W\NaNNS,        '"   '  c     '    ,        iCixY Clerk.  Cumberland;B.C.,  ' 11th November,' 19,02.   '  ,- *  Straying on Bridges Farm, Comox,'  , for the past 'six' motions, Yearling'  Heifer, has slit, underneath each  ear;  color,  rhone'.      Owner  can  have  same   hy   applying   to   C.  .Bridges, and paying expenses.  Reliable Lady Agents wanted to  take orders fur,'; he Best Custom-  made Dress Skirts and Walking:  Skirte'in-Canada.    Write quickly.  Pominion .Garment Co.,   -  ,   Guelph,  Ont.  Box. -209.     ���������"'','",  - NOTICE IS HRREBY GIVEN that  the undernoted have made Application for Hotel Licences under the  provisions of the Statutes in that  behalf:��������� ,  Renewals-  George G. McDonald, Elk Hotel, Comox ;  Sarriuel- J. Cliffy Lome H<-t<*l, Ci-mox;',  Robert Grant; Rivernide Hotel, 'Conlrenay;  John H. Piket, Spring Inn Hotel,- Comox  Road; George Howe, Nelson Hetel, Vniou  Bay; John Humphrey, Wilson Hotel, .Uuion  Bay; John Ward, Waverly Hotel, School  Bay; H. C.'and A. Bull, Heriot B y Hotel,  Valdtz Island; Mosea C. Ireland, B������ld Point  Hotel, Valdez Inland; Charles Thuliu, Mal-  aspinn Hotel, Lund.  __ Transfer.  Dan.  McDonaMj   from Wm. Lewis, Courtenay Hotel,'Courtenay.  -    New Licence.  Theodore   Paterson,   Port   Kusaai    Hotel,  Port Kusam.  All kinds of Hardware and TocJq (  at   lowest   prices.      Barbed   and  other Fencing Wire.   .   Lead arid  *��������� V^iX >     X.   1 L_/v^������ ��������������������������� ������������������'��������� ������������������������ ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������   i  ' I ' .' -     L  It" will   Pay   you  to  obtain  our ���������  ...Prices  before' sending away..; ���������  BunsmuiF Avenue,  Al  >      4fi  '    %]  >i  ���������   m  Cumberland, B.C..  ���������"Ma  ���������m  - vl  A. H. PEACE Y, Druggist & Stationer.  ������g_    _ _- ��������� ��������� - ���������.   _.__. __ -_. _^__k __ ������  ��������� ~UXJ*~~ -^ ������������������.���������^_������...  tml   1  ' ��������� '      - ��������� r      -       i  ���������in & '     ',. ,   * .   . t   ��������� -���������.,.-';  A   NEW LOT OF  ROCHESTER & CANADIAN CAMERAS  PHOTOGRAPHERS'' SUPPLIES.  PLATES,,   PAPER,.   MOUNTS,    j_tc.  ��������� ������������������������������������������  ���������  1=  - -j  M   ���������  NEW FANCY LEATHER GOODS  PURSES^   CARD CASES,-TOILET SETS.  Try a Bottle of   ikr.'       , ,, ,  ' ".    - '-  FRAGRANT OliD ENGLISH-     .  LAVENDER   WATER.  1 &���������-;/:- *  : I>:. -  1 ' -       ���������*��������� ��������� >i  STORE OPEN Sundays from 9 a?in. to io a. m ���������.   &  and from 5 p.m. to'6 p.m.  3-ni. *       ,    ',  iW    -'",  ^������yss^f^f^^s^*^������_*^^ -J  fML  Dunsmuir Ave.,  Cumberland, B.C  ^       Aii������   Dry  ���������      System:,  y.A ,0u.r facilities for ; Soring . Perishable^ Arti.les are -n/^ - -  J r, _ complete: 'A E^. / Gutter, \Ua������ie? 'Kowi".ai.d Meat^-of -?'"������"  kinds Stored at  Keu^onabie   Rates     ��������� '       -       -    -"        -     ' '*  ^*f^a      ���������#%���������*���������_       ***  ___A____am____. i'1*-  _REWA!.D will be paid for _inform-itioi. l<w!ihi; to, ,thereon-���������-  vie ion <)f persons appropiir.ting i.r^destr.rx-iilg our K__rvKeg_-      x f  UNION   BREWING CO., Ltd:  Phone "27.    . DUNSMUIR STREET P O Drawer  45  FOR SALE, Cheap, a Good Bicycle  in first-class condition.���������Apply,  "News" Office.  The Board of Licence Commissioners will  meet to consider the above applicitons on  Monday the 15th December, at One o'clock  p.m., at the Court House, Comox.  JOHN THOMSON,  Chief Licenc- Inspector,  -'   j Comox Licence District.  Cumberland, B.C.,  24th November,  1902.  A great world-wide Temperance  Movement is to be commenced on  Sunday,  November 23rd.     It, will  be under  the general direction on  this continent of the National Temperance Society, largely supervised  by special committees.    The special  committee  for  Great Britain   and  Canada is headed by the Archbishop  of Canterbury; and for the United  ; States by Henry B.Metcalf of Rhode  Island.      The  public  agitation of  the matter is in the hands of a press  committee of  which W. N. Hearst,  of the New York Journal,  is chair-  To Have something Swell.  B  Take a   Dry  Sponge  and   pour  on   it  a "bucket  of water  It  will  swell  every time sure.  UT we are not selling sponges, our line is���������A-  SWELL     BUGGIES  of all kinds. We have just received a Car Load of Open-fnd Top Buggies  with Steel and Rubber Tires. Expresses of aH kinds with Platform, Half-  Platform, Duplex and Elliptic or Hog-nose Springs. - Buckboards, Carts,  Sulkies, etc., all of the most "Up-to-Date Patterns and Finish. Guaranteed  for one year by the Makers and ourselves.      ..     ....     . .���������    f  IAIAII0  ST1AI CiSRIABE fOEO,  3-12-'02  STANLEY   CRAIG,    Prop.  [L.S.T ,  HENRI  G.  JOLYde LOTBINIERE,  1      LIEUTENANT  GOVERNOR,  ' CANADA,  Province of British Columbia  EDWARD VII., by the Grace of God, of  the United kingdom of Great Britain  and Ireland and of the British Dominions bevond the Seas, King, Defender  ofthe Faith, etc., etc., etc.  To all whom these Presents shall'come ���������  Greeting.  A   PROCLAMATION.  D. M Eberts. ) WHEREAS by sec-  Attorney-General. ) If tion 24 of the  "Game Protection Act, 1S98," it is enacted  that it shall be lawful for the Lieutenant-  Governor in Council, on good cause shown,  to remove the durabilities as to the shooting  of Pheasants ia the Province, and to declare  within what periods and limits the said birds  may be shot:  And whereas His Honour the Lieutenant-  Governor in Council, by Order in Council  dated the 18fch day of October, 1902, has  ordered that the disabilities as to the shooting of Cock Pheasants be removed with re-  speot to the Comox Electoral District from  tho twenty-fourth day of October, instant,  to the thirty first day of December, 1902,  inclusive :  .���������It is hereby ordered and declared that it,  shall  be  lawful   to shoot  Conk Pheasants  within the Comox Electoral District from  the twenty-fourth day ot October, instant,  to the thirty-first day of December, 1902.  In Testimony Whereof, We have  caused these Our Letters to  be  made  Patent and the Great Seal of Our said  Province to be hereunto affixed :  Witness,  the  Honourable   Sir Henri  GUSTAVE JOLY DE LOTBINrERE, K.C  M.G., Lieutenant-Governor of our said  Province of British Columbia, in  our  Cry of Victoria, in our said JWince^,  this eigh-eenih .lay of October,,in the;  year of our   Lord one  thousand nine  hundred and  two,  and in the second  year of our Reign.   '  By Command, ,.  A. CAMPBELL REDDIE,  Depthy Provincial Secretary.  29 10 '02.    2t  NOTICE.  Cumberland City,,  October 8th, 1902^,  J_J AVING SOLD OUT my Batcher Busfe  ness to Mr Donald McKay,, tyr Ja������.  McGee will pay and collect all accounts on  or before NoAember 15th,  at my office next  to Campbell*' B_kery, Dunsmoir Arcnua.  JAS, WOODLAND.  15-10-02 4t  -'.s  3sroi'io_s.  -.'���������'.  ���������- ���������   ���������    ��������� ���������-  Cumberlaind, B.C.,  r  Oct, 6th, 1902,  'J'O all whom it may concern this  - is (o certify that  the partner-i  ship formerly exist ing between  Donald McKay and Wesley Hodgson, in the butcher business carried  on in the City of Cumberland, B C;  has this day been'dissolved by mu-  \tual consent.  The business will still be carried  on under the riaiiie of Donald McKay, who will assume all liabilities  against the late firm of McKay &  Hodgson.  All accounts due the lafe firm  must be paid to Donald McKay.  Signed.   W.Hodgson.  D. McKay.  Witness���������F. A. Anley.  15-10-02 3t  I  it. I  ::^b  . -flftl  1  Wi  ./**  !? *  ���������*���������--

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