BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The News Sep 13, 1898

Item Metadata


JSON: xcumberland-1.0176709.json
JSON-LD: xcumberland-1.0176709-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcumberland-1.0176709-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcumberland-1.0176709-rdf.json
Turtle: xcumberland-1.0176709-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcumberland-1.0176709-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcumberland-1.0176709-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 , l. '  ^y  ^ ^ i   ^  11  <���������    : ' ���������r  "i '"   'Y JS'' ' '1^'" "-"' "������<"'cYl*'Y>  <*.  8emi*  WeekJy  Edition.*  #0������  "5T0JJR  job wmm  Give us a Trial,   we  i "  do Good" Work at  REASONABLE  PRICES.  I  ���������v  7   ���������>      i  > .*. <  >^*  '   )  *  f  r                                                                   r  \  t  ���������               j  ^ ���������  K  f  /  f  SIXTH YEAR'.  !  1  *   ^     *                                                 -  ';         *  *      1  1  *         >  >*  Is*.  '   ?' '  '  X       /  CUMBERLAND,   B C ^TUESDAY SEPT, 13th., r898  , <    *���������                , >    , -  -.  "��������� <���������,-  .-  ^._>-1.  -.^i*^.  i  j  -  ;. * 4  We  op  ^ N^w Stock of  h  X "  k  A fin* line of  .;.    "  Ot  Combe & 1 Brashes,  i *   -  Y'  . ���������   - Y->       /  Perf unit and Toilet  *'     <Y ,   -?.������ "--rvkY    <  Watery   Tooth-'  brushes ������fe Powders,  French and   Bag.  y> r iy 1       vv.  Jish Toilet Soaps.  'All New Goods.  Mason's .Extract of  ��������� (^  Herbs for Summer  Drink.   '      ���������       '  ,  ���������������/.  poison Fly Paper,  and Tanglefoot     -''  "   r        - I       ,  '   '      J'i  '   '  Insect Powder, and-  T< , *'* , *      ' '"        'Y. Y  Bedbug Destroyers.  * *       T~*h *   '", "  A complete line of  Patent- Medicines.'  ONLY PURE DRUGS FOR DISPENSING.  ;   ' X "Y V'' PEA C E Y-c &'-,CO. ���������''  -������'  filDEON  i^  V . Y  '-,    .P.O. Box 233    "* ���������'   \^:ViGtorra,\cB/f:G:'r'  ~" :     ' ;, .Cumberland^representative Rev. Wm. Hirlcs,       "r'\    \  j c r,      "     *��������� ^ ;* 1 -. *, , r ^   - 1 ���������(       JV ���������7'    ���������>  J c <      ^ V * *  ' **- /       *���������    f    *      J      -���������* *    (        ���������*  X w T "* ���������������������������������������������������������������nMHHHDHRBMnMHaTHHUTMTHTHT^nMBUilTlULVBT^^ f*  ,    ,   <~,    1    , *     -        ^ '      I T-;^ y^ ;    T '>,->*    '   ' - ?"   >  '"I" * T , ��������������� ���������        V I ,      - , -V    ^ .    ,T- -      ' ,\  ;;,    Agents Tor the famdus\.Maspn- ;&oRiscK- pianosr  Tuning, repairing, polishing  Mail  orders will   receive    prdmpt    attention.  AH kinds of music  and  musical instruments.  LATEST m WIRE.  IRON BRIDGE ACCIDENT  Cornwall, Ont, Sept. 8.���������Pour-  ; teen men. were killed ancl^20 badly  injured by the collapse ot the railway bridge yesterday.,c ��������� There ,are  two stone piers in, the'centre of the  river, supporting the spans of iron,  each 370 feet long. The accident  centered around the pier near the  south of United States shore, Nobody knows how the accident occur  ed. They merely felt the bridge  give way and were instantly thrown  into the water, caught in the'wreck  and crushed. The men killed were  horribly crushed and n?utilated.  Y''      f '-'<    r"-J.Y'C ,    *  RIOTING IN CANDIA.  London/ Sept^ThehBritish Con-  sul cables that .the rioting at Can-  diaoccuredinvthe following man-  ner: _ A"- British soldier on  guard  ��������� at the tax office was stabbed in  the back and dropped his rifle  which exploded, killing a Turk.  The firing 1 then became general,  and a party of 30 British were also  annihilated before the sailors could  reach their boat. - In addition a de-  tachment ~ of 45,. .British' soldiers  were driven - from; their quarters'  and many wounded.���������vThe fate   of  > the Christians in%the other towns is'  uncertain; but it is, feared that only  .those who, succeeded fin, /obtaining,  I  .     ''  y(.Y'"%',"'!.L  'J/ S J  -1  i--"- '*iy^f  irrXXyM  -      ,M^T  3 1        r   u TjWf.T I  ^; V-- I-'-tPI  jvh ^ y r~. ^ .ti  C. HJiRBELL  CTDealer in  Stoves and Tinware  Plumbing and general  Sheetiron work-  PRoMPTLY   DOME4  USTAgent for the  Celebrated Gurney  Souvenir Stoves and  ������������������������������������Ranges   Manufacturer of tlie  New Air-tight heaters  FOR SALE.���������^Two nearly new counters,  JSaquire at the News Office.  FOR SALE���������Cumberland residental pro-  ���������jperty on. favorable terms by D. B. & JL.  Association.  ' ��������� _ ������������������ ' ���������        ���������       ������������������     '���������/���������'������) ' ' "- - ���������    '-    I ;  ���������        '  ������������������.������������������������������������   ,, ���������   j   .  . ������������������������������������������������������  FOR SALE.���������My house and two. lots in  the village of Courtenay.  K. Grant,-"Union.  F������ORSALE, RANCH-One mile and a  half from Union, contains 160 acres  and will be disposed of at a low figure. En-  quire of James Abrams. ;  THIS IS A SNAP.���������One half Lot 4 in  Block 5, on  Penrith   Ave.,   second   house  Vest of   English   Church.    Neat   cottage,  ���������bo stable.    See FrankJ.Dalby, Agent.  U-Uim 'JJJJ. usi ���������l-iw        . mil '-���������  FOR SALE.���������My farm 160 acres, about  30 acres perfectly cleared, and about 30  acres cleared but not stumped, 3^  miles from Comox wharf, also one good  mi)k cow for   sale.���������W. Anderson. .  ������*WH^^W���������"������������������WP ������������������wwmii    i in  A..rf. McCALLUM, licepsed auctioneer  will attend to -"-.ll sales in the district en ���������  TIME EXTENDED.  In the undersigned notice the date has  been changed so as to extend tbe time in  which tenders will be received up to  September 10th, 1898.  TENDERS  Tenders will be receiyed by me at the office of the Union Colliery Company in Union, up to noon of September 1.5th 1898 for  SINKING NO. VI SHAFT.'  Plans and specifications may be soen at  the Company's office here.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily  accepted.  Union, Aug. 16 1S98.  F. D. Little, Sup't.  NOTICE.  I, WiHiam, Gleason, of the City of  Cumbeiland in the Province of British  Columbia, heieby give notice that I intend to apply at the next regular sitting  of the Board of Licensing Commissioners  in and for the City of Cumberland to be  held on the second Wednesday in September 1898, for a license; to sell by retail, wines, spirits, beer and other fermented or. intoxicating liquors on my premises known as the '"New England Restau-  raiu" situate on Dunsmuir Avenue, upon  Lot 3, Block III, City of Cumberland  aforesaid.  Dated at City of Cumberland, August  Sth, 1S9S. ';-  WILLIAM GLEASON.'   ���������  ���������x*r*^ar*vawK*wri'aina*tv%)uriv*\\timi*9am  . <*���������   W./i,������'.,?.*i������w*'i-h:*f;*-A+.<r-*i.T:j..^  SiiHJ  '7Cfcritei!ra7  THIRTY^SEVENTH YEAR.   ���������   ���������   ���������*���������  $*   ���������   WORLP-WtDE CIRCULATION.  >' Twenty Pages; Weeftly; Illustrated.  ? r  } THRES DOLLARS KBTA' YSAE. POSTPAID.  / SAMPLE COPIES FREE.  \      MINING AND SCIENTIFIC PRESS^/  <22.0 Market St.,   San Francisco, Cau.> j Y:  0->r?*<f~*f>?*r^^ - next gaturday.  that the German Amba&iador to" Krancc  ���������"'*'.   ,���������*>    i- ' '<"' ' -*v *     ,,t 'a*,y ������������������-  in1 the" name of Emperor William iias just  repeated to the French foreign minister,  that tbe alleged letters between'the German Ambassador, the Emperor and 'Cap  1  tain Dreyfus, are spurious, and  that  if  the French Government uses such  false  documents in the event of a  new   trial,  the German Ambassador has orders   to  demand his pas >ports. >   -  I ��������� Torribl* Massacre.  London, Sept. 8.���������A dispatch from Can-  dia says Lieutenant Hollad was killed. Tho  soldiers pluckily carried his body to the  boat under a hail of bullets. It is said 250  odt of 1000 have been saved. The situation  is extremely difficult. The Turkish troopt  refused to aid the English. The town waa  soon overpowered. Forty wounded wero  cared for by the warships. Candia is being  pillaged by the mob which is uncontrollable  Refugees are fleeing to the warships. They  tell of terrible massacres.  Copper River Country.  San Francisco, Sept. 9.���������Bark Electra  just from Alaska reports that the Copper  River gold country is a miserable fail ure.  Hundreds of miners are anxious to return, but have not the means to pay  their way.  LET ENGLAND ACT.  London, Sept. 9���������The Times calls  upon the government for energetic action  in Crete, more especially if the complicity of Tiakish troops is confirmed. German and Austnan .papers declare their  governments will have uothing to do with  Crete. The Colongne Gazette says Germany may congratulate herself on having  withdrawn her fleet from Crete, thereby  leaving responsibility to others.  Alherni News.  ... Alberni, Sept. 9.���������By an explosion  of gas the West Coast Assay Office was  entirely, destroyed by fire to-day. AH  contents were s.ived. Loss to buildingi  ovet $500.   - *  Forest fires are raging here. A large  barn filled with hay and grain has been  burnt. Other buildings are in immediate danger.  'along the riyerf bank  brick blocks, every!"  stal'portion of the ,ci  i f.    F\   r>.y,*���������:,-��������� ^eiyi    -' .y  "newspaperjomces,^  <p������������ple are homeles^.,   S^x>HliphY4oll^V^brtK  vanished in smoke.    Only one death reported,      '  f *-v i?"Vi ���������- ^  ;Y.  "Is _  1''" 4  : -ti  X-\  LATER.���������The fire lasted seveii hours, wiping out the entire business portion of ,\*X*  the citv, and several residents blocks. .The fire smarted at 11:30 p. m. at Brackman '    ; ^*vV  & Kerr'j. wharf, where hundreds of tons of hay were stored. Fanned by the breeze the "   *   -' "  flames spread rapidly.    The market, creamery, and fruit exchange were*^ soon con.'  sumed.   The flames jumped to front street, but   might have been controlled but for %,  the steamers, which unbroken from- their moorings were quickly ablaze and commun- - '���������  icated the fire to the other wharves.  At Front street .it enveloped the large Dupont   ,'  block ������nd spread in all directions'.   The wind freshened the flames and they leaped * >  to Columbia street *and proceeded west.    ine~ entire, south side of Columbia street  was in flames, ' The Powell block, containing the Daily Columbian, and the Fire  Hall went down.   This assured the destruction of the north side of the street. Beg*    ..  bie block and residence blocks were quickly devoured by the fire monster.  Tw������ engine from Vancouver anived soon after midnight, giving valuable assistance "  The burnt district extends from Columbia and Second streets back to koyal avenue,  making a complete sweep. *  Several narrrow escapes are reported.    Fireman Campbell  was seriously hut t by a  falling fire brand.   A wealthy Chinese contractor fell dead near his store.    During  the excitement of the fire three women underwent accouchment in the street.  Estimated loss over $3,000,000. *  The chief buildings burned aie the city hall, public library, hoth fire halls, market,'. .  Bank of Montreal, and Bank   of  British   Columbia,   court   house, post office, Holy  Trinity Church, Central Methodist Church, Reformed Episcopal Church, and Olivet,  Baptist Church.   Twenty large blocks   including hotels,   besides the residences of  Messrs. Ewen and Cunningham, several factories, hundreds of business premises and' -  private residences. ,     P  Most of the merchants saved their books, but the loss is heavy on all,    Relief mea-. ,  sure are being taken  There are only two stores and two saloons in the whole city.  Relief has been sent lrom Victoria, Nanaimo, and Vancouver.  New Westminsiei now lies in a heap of  smouldering   ruins,   and her citizens are,  wandering aimlessly about the streets, dejected and hopeless  Two young l-.nl** on Saturday night when the flames lighted up saw two men hoist  a blck flag in the school grounds with a skull and cross-bones paintecl on it, and un������  demeath the woids: "'This city is doomed."-r-Over 500 tents and blankets have been -  sent over from Victoria, the E.&N Co. supplying a special train co Nanaimo.���������Mayor  Of New Westminster wires that 3000 are homeless.���������How the fire started is a. mat-*  ter of speculation,  , ���������   mi    ��������� 1       5 1   i������ '    mi  ~i &  EMPRESS OF 1USTEIA 1SSASSINATBD.  Geneva, Switzerland, Sept.n th���������The Empress of Austria  was assassinated Saturday afternoon by an anarchist who was  arrested. He stabbed Her Majesty with a stiletto as she was  walking from Hotel Bearivage to the steamer, She died soon,  afterwards,  TRADES AND LABOR CONGRESS.  Nanaimo, Sept. 10���������The annual -session of Dominion Trades and Labor  Congress will be held at Winnipeg next  xveek. The delegates from British  ; Columbia are R. A. Smith, M.P.P., Na^  naimo; . jas. WHlks, Vancouver; Wm.  Haigh, Victoria.  ���������LOOK   OUT for   Leiser's new ad  By-Election.  Victoria, Sept: .9.���������Returning officers for  the by-election, made necessary by   acceptance office of Messrs Semlin, Martin, Cotton, and Hume, have been appointed. Nom-  l in.i-iJt,iou8 we. fco, lajce'pluce, Ott the 17th.  Special Prizes.  Mr. Dunsmuir, M.P.P. has kindly donat-*  ed $100 towards the prize list of the Comoj--  A. & I.   Association   ������50   to   tho   general,  prizes, and five special priz'-. ���������   of   ������10   each  for the undermentioned exhibits.  1. Best collections of grains, 25 lbs eachi  put in white flour sacks.    Special entries.  2. Best collection of fruit,  3. Best exhibit of butter to be selected^  from first prices,  i. Best general purpose team.  5, Best general purpose cow to be milked--  on grounds and milk $0. be. tested b,y Bah*  cock teste-?,       ��������� g.>-��^ \v^\ aF ^~
;���"p P**A��y*- ���"*������
I   7
j y
1 s-y
\x >
I'f'   "
r' "l
Vi j
e*    '
*     ���>
Death on tne  Cross Waa a Most Torribl*
Form of Torture.
"Crucifixion was a terrible death,",
writes the Rov. Ainory H. Bradford, D.
, I>., in The Ladies' Home Journal. "It
was reserved for offendors of a servile
class and never used for a Roman citizen.
Ihe hands and feet of tho victim were
nailed to tho wood, and a kind of rudo
seat was provided���just enough to prevent
the weight of the body from tearing
through the flesh. Tho exact spot whore
Jesus was crucified cannot now be identified. Golgotha was probably some skull
shaped hill .'outside the city wall.'   Thith-
0 er a strango procession wended its way���
the condemned with their crosses on their
backs, the hard hearted rabblo making fun
of- them as they passed. Tho strength of
Jesus  failed  beforo  tho  destination  was
��� xeacbod, and another was compelled to
carry the cross for him. Tho crucifixion,
likoull others, was cruel and barbarous
in the oxtrcnio. The executioners wero
[Roman soldiers, but a host of Jews feast-
' cd their eyes on tho hideous sight.
"Such agony was no protection against
tho gibes of'the crowd. With but ono of
his disciples in sight, and only two or
threo friendly women near���ono of them
his mother���Jesus passed the last hours of
��� his earthly lifo. Those who suffered by
crucifixion sometimes lingered throe or
four days���Jesus lived about"five hours.
While hanging on the cross ho spoko soven
times.    Soon 'after tho .cross was  raised,
' looking over the cdafse and 'brutal" soldiery
and the mistaken fanatics who had hounded him to that hour, he uttered a prayer,
which has probably made a deeper impression on the world than any other single
/ prayer o.vor offered���'Father, forgive thorn,
' fortthey know not what they do.' "
, J Y
���       , ,-    -       ���  -
-   - Her Gentle Hint.
Mr. Bilkins���Say, Maria, what have
you got that old photograph of moout on
'the mantel for? Heavens and earth! That
'don't-look anything at all like mo now.
' Mrs. Bilkins���1^ know it, Henry, but i'
ran across it upyin the attic yesterday and
thought I'd   like to havo  it around where
1 could see'onco in awhile whab you used
to look like when you smiled.���Chicago
���News.    ,     i
Family Secret.
"That's papa's picture." explained the
little girl to the caller who was looking at
a framed photograph on the piano. "You
wouldn't know it unless* I told you, 'cause
it's got a smile on the face."���Chicago
Tribune. '. ..' '_
White men aro- said to bear up better
against-intense cold- than against intense
heat, tho principal reason given being that
tho cold air is less tainted with the scocls
of disoase.
And what it led to.
It is aot a common occurence that a
friendly word should be the means of -jiving- nearly forty years of happiness and
health to the person heeding the advice it
carried. This was the case with Mary
Liugard. At twenty-five she was dragging-
out her days in misery. At sixty-one she
find? herself so active and strong she can
do work (.hat-would shame many a younger
woman, and looks back on thirty--5ix
happy, healthful years of industry. But
let her tell her story:
"Thirty-six years ago I had great trouble
with my liver.   The doctors allowed that,
there -were tumors growing on it, aud they
blistered my side in au effort to give rae,
relief.     I was at that  time earning my'
living as a tailoress, but  for  five years!
between  the  pain  in   ray side   and   the
blisters I was   in - constant , misery,  and
work was a drag to me, with" no prospect
of; relief; fortunately for mc, however, a
friend advised me to,take Dr. Ayer's Sar-
saparilla, and finally persuaded me to lake
a regular course of "it.   When I first commenced taking the Sarsaparilla my side
was so painful that I could not fasten iny
dress, and for a time'I did not get any
relief, but my friend advised me to per-
scvere^ and relief was sure to come, and
come it did.     This  happened, as I say,
thirty-six years ago.    My liver has never
troubled rae since, and during these years
I have passed through the most critical
period of a woman's life -without any par
ticular trouble,  and to-day,  at sixtyrone
years of age,-I am active and strong, and
' able, to do a day's work that" would upset
many a younger woman. Ever since my
recovery I have taken a couple of bottles
of Dr. Ayer's Sarsaparilla each spring, and
am quite satisfied that I owe my good
health to this treatment. I give this testimonial purely in the hope that it may
meet the eye- of some poor sufferer."���
M...R.Y I<ikga��.d, Woodstock, Ont.'
Dr. Ayerls Sarsaparilla has won its way
to every corner of tfc-e world by the praise
of its friends ; those who have tried it and
who know they were cured by the use of
the remedy.    There i-5 nothing so strong
as this personal te&tiniony.   Jt throws'all
theories,and   faucses   to   the winds  and
stands solidly   upon the rock of experience   challenging  cverv skeptic with   a
positive,-i   know."    Ayer's   Sarsaparilla
with its purifying- a��jd vitalizing action on
the blood is  a radical  remedy  for every
form cf disease that begins in tainted or
impure    blood.     Kcnce    tumors,    iores,
ulcc^rrj, boils, eruptions and   similar dis-
eas.es   yield   promptly to this  medicine.
Some cases are more -stubborn than others,
but persistence with Dr. Ayer's Sarsapa-
lilla usually  results in a complete cure.
Mary "Cingard  began  with a bottle,'and
went on to a course of Dr. Ayer's Sarsaparilla.   When she was cured she realized ,
that a medicine that could cure disease
could also prevent it.   So she took a couple
of bottles each spring and kept in perfect
health.    There are thousands of similar ���
cases   on   record.     Some   of    these   are
gathered into Dr. Ayer's Curebook, a little
book of loo pages which is sent free by the
J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell. Mass.   Write for it.
There were 5,000,000 Pounds more. of Indian and
Ceylon Teas consumed in 1897 than
in 18v6.
is making rapid strides hi poT��nl��u- favor.
Itlis pure and economic-* I���groes farthest.
Ail grocers lceei* u-ii5c,r SOc, 40o, 50c & 60c
Domestic   Felicity
���Mainfamea .-in -'Families where'
Diamond Dyes Are Used.'    '-
The happiest, best regulated and most
economical fatnilies in the'Dominion are
regular "timers' 'of the* world-famous Diamond Dye"-. '* Domestic felicity is ever
maintained, because the 'Diamond Dyes
are true and unfailing ia work, and
money is saved by their u��e. I\To other
Dyes cau boast of such strong words of
praise from users.        , -    ,.
Airs. T. 'Laviii, Newark, Ont., says":
'���Haveu"*edi,many other .-makes of dyes,
but find the Diamond Dyes ahead of all,
as they give the best and lastest colors."
s Mrs. Silas Daiu*y.\MahonoBay, N. S.,
says: ''Your Diamond Dyes give me
entire satisfaction, f'have used other
makes, but have settWl on the good, old
and reliable Diamond Dve<*."'
Mrs. Joseph "VVoir. Sutton Junction,
P. Q.. says : ; i'Have used Diamond Dyes
for the last 'ten years, and they have
given me great satisfaction ; I can recommend them to all as the best."
Mrs." Gi A.'Tory, Red Deer, N:\V.T.1,
says : ' "I - have ' given \rour Diamond
Dyes a fair trial and find them excellent-
failure i** impossible if the directions are
followed." '   i ,. Y,      * ,*-;
Miss G-ussib Crawford, Kingston, N.B.,
says: -'Have just dycl an old skirt a
beautiful Seal Brown'with your Diamond
Dyes, and am much pleased wibh lesult.
1 make my Black ink from your' Slate
Diamond Dye, and it Vis "the only kind of
ink I have  used ""for years,   and 1 do'a
Poetress���The /poein I sent .you, Mr.
Editor, contains the deepest secrets of my
soul. Editor���I .know ib,'. madam, and
nobody shall ever find .them but through
me.   *        '  "''-- '       .   "*  - y- ���   ���
' JSTo ferments required when using
Factory Depot:���53S Main St., Winntbeff
Correspondence Wm. T. Sloake,-   .
Solicited.-   t ��� _ vv Agent;
driving down a
cutting himself fear-
body. ' ; I used
very-steep-, hill   last-
stumbled and foil,
fully abdht the'head and
Minard's -Liniment, freely on him, andin
a few days he was as well as ever.
���   -    : J. B. A.'Beauchemin,
SherbrbokeY-v J
Paine's Celery Coup
Gave Him a Fresh
deal of
Mrs. John Leslie, Port Colborae, Ont.,
says : "*I have usfrd Diamond Dyes iii all
the colors, and I can safely say they do
all you claim for them."
He Had Endured Years of
Misery and Agony.
Had Giyen Up AMoje and. Ex-
;   seciefl lo Dis,
It Is
the   Medicine   for
Poor Sufferer.
Cannot   Ee    Disappointed
You Use Paine's Celery *���
Wells & EtcirABDSON Co., .
Dear Sirs :���lean conscientiously recommend Paine's Celery ���'Compound to
���alrw.ho--hnlay-.be suffering from dyspepsia
.and liver -trouble. For years, *'while
living iii Black Brook, I suffered from a
-.complication of-troubles, and was so bad
with dyspepsia that' I could not couch,a
morsel  of food,      I found  in difficult to
������.sleep, and what lit.tlw I did;get was often
broken   with   horrid    dreams.     Intense
sufferings from liver  complaint added to
my load"of . agony : I  also had dizziness,
pains in the back, and was pale, haggard
and despondent. .....   ,, ;
I kept doctoring and dosing without
deriving the"slightent benefit, and finally
...gave up all hope of getting weli. One
day my daughter, who had read of a
wonderful cure  by  Paine's  Celery Corn-
��� pound, begged me to try one bottle of the
medicine.. "I told her it was no use. to
throw away, .money, .but she pleaded so
hard that to please her I bought a bottle,
and before it. was ur-ed up I felt better.
Encouraged so much .I continued with the
medicine and improved every day.
I am now cured, thank.-; to Paino's
Celery Compound. You c;.nnob wonder
that f consider i'uine's Celeiyy Compound
the greatest medical discovery in the
world. I urge all who are suffering to
try this grand medicine . and test its
virtuei.        Your* very .tn.-lv.
Charles Comeau,
Neguac, N.B.
���Looks Like It.
Hojack���I think tho bicycle must be of
Scotch origin.
Tomdik���What nonsense.
Hojack���Don't you know that Scotchmen have been saying '.'Aweel" for c��n-
turios?���Detroit Free Press.
' Advertising is not a thing to go of itself and carry you. am*- more than a
crutch/is; but like* that useful utensil,'it
will 'supplement it by a' little vim or a
liuscling on your own behalf., '    ,,
i   The perishable mado .imperishable.
The expense  of  packing transformed
'i      from an obstacle to a trine.
These small pails of from 3 to 12 lbs!
capacity, keep Butter, Lard, Mince Meat,
etc., sweet and pure an indefinite length
of tijne: ,    , "    _   ;   ,       '
They resist corrosion and decay, and
guard their contente from all cont'amina-
' (  ation. r    (,',-'.".      ��    .   '
No danger of evil effects attending tinned goods.      *      y   ,    ���   . -
Get samples aiid prices.'  ' ,
TEES & PERSSE. Arhiich*;
First Prize at the WorldJs Pair, Chicago
"        \\
'    Y
Sj"Our Kb. 2 Alpha .de Laval is suitable
for thirty cows ;'JSfo.yl, twenty ( cows ;
and No. <{0," ten cows.
Minard's Lminieiit Relieyes Nviiral2iaL";;,
Is pure beef cooked', ready for use,'
in tho most > -
Not' a   mere  extract or * essence.'
strengthens both body and brain.
' Prepared 'bv :      ~ "    "' \" ''
.5 falMITJED,"   '
Canadian Branch:��� ��
Caught In the Eebound.
. She���I know what value to placo upon
your protestations of' love, Mr. Hankin-
6on. You suid all this to Clara Cashing-
ton a weok ago, and she refused yo.u.
Ho���Clara Cashiiigton! Do you suppose
I didn't know sho was engaged to Hank
'Phipps? I was only rehearsing for the
main performance.' Dear girl, etc���Chicago Tribune. s
Minard's Liniment Cures; -Burns etc, ���
It seems a trifle singular that so many
mon are content to follow in tho footstep"!
of their competitors, instead of putting
rheir brains to work to produce something original,
Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.
The trouble with most advertisers
that they don't make a business of advertising as thev do of business They
wou-ld fail in business as' they do in advertising if shey went at it the same way.
Minard's Liniment lor safe eYerywiiere.
""Forced" returns may follow, but seldom gopd bus;ness results are secured.
A '.plaster ymade" wifch"  "Quickcure"
spread on. cantoii flannel,, linen or cottony
will give-; more prompt relief from croup,
than camphorated oil, or mustard. *
In an advertising campaign half the.
effect lies in the iidVel'ty with" which any
given ideaYs presented.-.--.
Judge C. y Panet- - Angers,. Quebec,
writes:���" 'Quickcure has always given
relief to my child."
What we call originality is, after all,
only a new way of saying old things.
% For the Bath, the Laundry or in the Sick Room 2
�� �����-������������ ���������'���'��� '������
uana��f����x.-aui->cu,v<rawi w.u*.
Fhere's Nothing Equals
3      _
or  write  D.   IJ*.chard--.
,Woodstock, "Ontario, giving your full'addresa, and I will return you PEEK
�� Be sure you got RICHARDS'      Sold by  all grocers,
�� an Illustrated Book
o v
r Must have the
cenmnt? The
very nice> but they
hurt my delicate SKIN ���
TUtS AloertToiletSoap Coy. -V
;As,K:;youK-'pB,AiiBR fob;
Por Sale by ?all Leading Plouses. -
CHAS.BOECKH &   SONS,   MaaufacUirerr-
\    TORONTO ONT. .;���'.'
"Quickcure" cures toothache,  and all
A great deal of advertising fails because the advertiser beeomes discouraged
before he has a right to expect returns.
The good3 that are not advertised may
be as good as those that are, but nobody
knows it. .
Sun Insurance Office. X
Eastern Assurance Co.   n. y -..
Quebec Fire Insurance Company.
London and Lancashire Life Ins. Co.
British and' Foreign Marine Ins. Co.'
Lloyd's Glass Insurance'Company.
W. R. ALtIjAN.
General ARtsnt,
-Ready to Wear ���
Uighy Wate.rpdpfed
Spring Overcoats
Are made by tailors, stayed
in every vent, and keep their
stylisli shape to the end.
W.   N.  U
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
Druggists refund the money if it fails to cure.
They cost much less than coats
made by the best custom tailors
.   and cannot be equalled in style
by tlie smaller tailors.
Shorey's Guarantee Card in the Pocket is the wearer's certificate of.
permanent shape and highest tailoring excellence.
Ask for Shorey's " Ready to Wear'* CJothinjf.
mn ���������    I \<r"    "���������     ,'f'~ (.,���������( '       (      /  IT ...   /  *f *    i-'  '   _       .   I      -     'ftf  'r|  1 t  i     t  ������  M JACK'S fflFE  BY ST. GEORGE BATHBORNIQ.  V>  n.  Mi  v J  I  That wormy   appears to have a   spirit  of unrest.   Ho  bobs   his head out of the  window a dozen times,    scans   the   lamp  posts as they pass, and in   various   ways  manifests something more than curiosity.  ���������    At/.length, they   pull'up,   the driver  ���������      drops'tho two leather portmanteaus .from  -*  above and is presently at   the1 door. - His  ^ game is to  receive   his   pay,   mount his  <   vehicle, and dash away before his victims  discover how he has   left   them stranded  at the wrong station.  This is a very nice idea, but Doctor  Jack immediately knocks it on the head.  "Remain,in the vehicle, friends, whilo  I run und'g'po about the train. If we are  left wo may have to go to the Palace  Hotel."  The driver grits his teeth at having his  ;t  'plans'foilcd, 'but-dares say   nothing.   He  would give a   good   deal   to   be   able to  crawl out of   sight   just then,   dreading  Jack's return  Doctor Jack is gone jiist three minutes,  and then he appears in v.iew, rushing  toward them with furious strides, his  face dark, his manner alarming, at least  in the eyes of the ' guilty ' Jehu, who  trembles in his boots. '      ,  ' Straight up to him Jack steps and demands, in a low but terrible voice, what  he means by taking them to tho wrong  depot.   ' <~       , '  ,      , -.  f/ The ' fellow plays' his part   fairly wellN  , (  but it takes the quick eye of Doctor Jack"'  to read between,the,lines. *  ''You are telling me what   is   false.   I  <��������� demand the   truth #    Wero   you hired lo  bring us hero?  Admit it, and I will   not  * <   harm you.    Persist   in" youro denial, and  you must.take the consequences."  'Something about his manner assures  the driver that there ds but one course for  him to pursue, t Doctor Jack has���������a way  about him of convincing men with.whom  ' ho has dealings.that it will be3 to their  interest to obey liis will.     ' j.   v  So tho fellow, falters , put   a_ half-way  confession, endeavoring to screen himself,.  as woll as ho can, at the expense of truth.  7 Jack1 brings him to a halt in the midst  of his effort.,  Ho has no time to���������spare.    t  '' Take hold here���������jup with it���������now the  other/, Off for,tho union Pacific station,  man." * .i  ,     ;    . ,      , r  Ho makes no   threats,    but   his   voice  'and manner are < both   terrible,    and the  . ' ' driver fears he has gotten   himself into a  serious mess.   An   idea   strikes him that  may save his neck. ~ " >  -    Using the .whip  vigorously,    he   sends  ,   "- his team,.and,vehjclo "across   the   city to  > V the mail) station about, as   speedily ���������as a'  ' hack has" ever;been -known   to;��������� travel in'  San Francisco.^.  Hills are surmounted on  the" jump. l   Johu   seems   determined to  remedy his mistake, if   such   it could be  called. Secretly,   lib knows full1, wellr the  sly rascal, that it is .already, too- late' f(  The manner in which they are dragged  c    through   the' streets* of the Golden City  prevents   any   conversation   inside     the  coach.  At any moment the vehicle *-is apt to  give a lurch thatv may send them forward. }Tack has thrown that strong left  arm of his'around ������.vis, while ho braces  himself to meet any crisis. Unless there  comes an upset, all will be well.  This rocking, dragging, reckless movement is kept i up for some little time,  when suddenly the vehicle draws up near  the curb. "Jack looks out, and sees by the  many lights that they have arrived at  their destination."  He feels tor the handle of the door, but  after folding it'is baffled a little. Still  tho driver does not put in an appearance  to help him. At last Jack biicceeds, and  leaps out. j.  The secret of the driver's failure to  come to his assistance is explained. Jehu  is not on the'box, nor can he be seen.  Evidently the man's fears have gotten  the better of his valor. As soon as he  ��������� brought his vehicle to a stop, he dropped  down and deserted it.  >a This does not .bother Jack. He is more  vitally concerned regarding a train just  now.-, -- >  So he v whips *rthe   two   small 1 leather  trunks from theboot .of the vehicle with  as muph ease as though they were hand-  -   bags.*'f    -'>  .   ' .   By?, this time-Xarry is on the pa-v-cnient  with ^irke beside him, and Avis appears.  As Doctor Jack shoulders   a   portmanteau, Larry   makes   for   the   other,   but  finds -the Texan ahead.  .-���������>   f 'Look out"for Doctor, Jack'sAvife., I'll  '* ,ttdke -car^'of thjs, *' tsays' Kirke, quietly.  ��������� i ������������������Leavingrthe'desetted hack they bustle  *" 'into the station, smiling at the odd appearance which they undoubtedly present,  but business allo\Vs ljttle regard tor looks,  and Do'efcor Jack* snaps -his fingers ab  such'things as this.'.*; X ,   v  Straight to "vfrh'oxe .th.-jyvse^ some official  railroad' company  Jack .drops  his  for  the    eastern  in the uniform of tho  .they proceed, .and, fchere  YMpTden.^     ^-.^X.  .?������'.-AreYsvo   tqe,   late   f  ,..,t^ih?r;\f^;asksV 4C-: ' Y     ���������;���������������������������;:���������- ������*>������������������������������������������.���������:  ,;^;fii'^nferki^atiB^, 4 yes^'r 'JtyJ^-^&lijsen  minutes5 ago,''' is the   discouraging reply/  Y..b.ut Doctor Jack-has prepared himself for  Y this emergency; y.y-' v'Yi;yyv:.; V-yX:  '-������������������- y "It is of the/utmost importance that T  should overtake that train, sir."  y  '   ' ������������������*> "it'S^ 6ur#ast-express, ��������� shy a'; flyer."  ''Never mind. I will engage a special."  "An expeffsiVe" bttisiness, my dear sir.'-'  "Hang expense, man.    Direct ine as to  Y ���������'^^^isfi'all-,!^o.-!,,,;pXi': X'? -yX'^X-  ... :':���������'���������"     CHAPTER XXV.   . ���������  ������������������;:The''-'Qfli'c'ial';takes another'-,look'������������������ at Doctor Jack and   makes   up   liis   mind this'  ��������� many is-fully able, to   stand - the  'racket-.  ..Besides, he discovers /something familiar  y^a'bont*theSjother. ���������;.-   '���������"���������    '.X.'. y- X'- .'���������-.-  "I have met you before,   my dear sir."  "Very likely.   I.have traveled   much."  The official is eyeing him steadily.  '' Were you in Spain two years ago ?-''  "Yes." ���������': ���������'���������;���������.-������������������: ��������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������/ ���������     ��������� ���������: ���������  ���������>-;."Ah! I am proud to.mee.t,you, Doctor  Jack. I won a wager on'your success at,  that bull.fight," holding out his hand.  "So did 1," remarks'  the 'doctor, with  a c-lu.nce.in the direction of his wife.  "And any favor I can do, Doctor J act,  I will be only too glad of the opportunity."  "Then see about the special as quickly  as you can, sir. I have a tremendous  amount of interest m ovci taking that  train."  "You -will be on board, Doctor Jack,  long before'it crosses the Rockies, I give  you my word; but; it may cost you half  a thousand dollars."      -1  "A mere bagatelle, sir. If I fail to  reach New York by noon on November  the fourth, it will probably cost me a  million^ dollars." <  The official purses up His Yips as if to  whistle, >but emits no sound.   ,  "A pretty elo&e shave eveh'if you are  on time. If it wero any one eh-.7 than  Doctor Jack I'd say it couldn't bo done.",  , "I mean to do my best, aud, as a general thing I have managed co succeed in  tho past.   This special, sir���������"  "I have telegraphed already for the  man you must see, and here ho comes.  An hour won't make much difference.  You "will have only an ongiucand sleeper.  The dispatcher will mak������i out your  schedule and give it to the conductor.  Thus you will know just at what ' point  syou can overtake the eastern flyer."  This is very soothing to ' Doctor Jpck,  who begins to see tho wrinkles being  smoothed out of tho rough road in front.  He is soon deoply engaged in conversation with tho ' gentleman who comes-up.  Every one seems to lake a decided interest in hnii wlien"* they hear who he is.  Sometimes it pays to be famous.  i The arrangements are spscdily made,  and our little party feel their spirits rise  as they^ contemplate - a solution of tho,  problem that has so recently overshadowed them. (  What does* an hour count, when with  a special they can,, rush "over tlie rails  like lightning. It- is astonishing^ what  money can be made to do in,- this world  ���������at'any rate,-'-it. lubricates the wheels  and makes traveling a pleasure.  Doctor   Jack   consults   his   watch, as  -,they arise from the lunch which   has>n-  gaged their attention in   the   restaurant,  more to pass the time^away than because  they were hungry.'1  "The hour is up," he remabks.  "Your strain is   ready, 'Doctor   Jack,",  says the o'fficial to x whom'   he   has   been  turned over.^ ' ' A  "Good"'  " The small amount Aof   luggage   is put  aboard,   and   presently "^ they   enter   the  Pullman*"sleeper' which 'is to   be   their  quarters until the regular   tram   is overhauled.    * j     <���������-'   '   *'    *  (.   It is not an unusual thing for a special  to be sent   flying   over   the L lails,    and,  according to the rules ot tho road1, everything gives way to such   a   wizard traveler. ' ��������� x  The start is' made.  ,       ,    > '"           "-"'-,  Once they "clear   the yards   their- fpeed  increases,    and\  presently     they., rattle  along in a* way;' that .causes Kirke Smith  ' some anxiety, *** for the   Texan,   quite at  home on the wildest horse one could find,  is not much of a .railroad .traveler,   and"  holds his breath'fwhen   ho finds himself  being whirled'bver some 'lovel.stretch; or  down a"slight declivity'at   the speed" of'a  mile a minute.           *    '      "    "��������� *  And this is only a beginning.  When the locomotive   gets   warmed to  the work, moio astonishing   figures   will  be shown.                                        .  As for Larry,this pleases him immensely. He lolls in a chair m tho smoking  compartment, and uses up numcrou.  packages of cigarettes���������a luxuiy he ha"*  been deprived of for some time, owing to  the haste'of their departure from Valparaiso. The others now 'understand the  meaning of Larry's wonderful smile so  child-like and bland, when he came in  with bulging pockets, while they were at  lunch. He had bought out tho entire  cigarette stock of the dealer m the station, resolved not to be lelfc m the giand  hustle across the Continent.  Jack has secured pillows from the porter of the car, and has a lower berth  made up for Avis, who, feeling tired,  will die down for a time.  As for himself, he enters into conversation -with the conductor,1 a bright,  agreeable fellow, and picks up a number  of facts connected with the route across  the plains, some of which may prove  valuable to him. -  "I wonder if, with this   open window, i  I could indulge in a   cigar.    Join   me?"  he says.  "With pleasure, sir. You can do what  you please, since you own the car for the  time being. Of course, Ave have a smoking compartment���������"  "Larry monopolizes that," laughs  Jack, lighting up.  "What' that little man9"  "With a fearful weed "  "Ah1 I comprehend.    You do not take  to the cigarette, then:'"  "I abominate them; but Larry is privileged Pro's a great fellow. Let me tell  you some ot the things I've known him  to do."  These are numerous enough to cause  the conductor to frel the utmost interest  in the peculiar little dude, though finding it hard to understand how a hero  can appear such an oddity.  Their speed is terrific.  ���������:'_.'; At times :they seem, to actually shoot  ���������through space, such is the manner in;  which-a fearless engineer can whirl a  specialon .its'..way.' Doctor Jack is deeply  interested in the progress made, and  makes a copy of the schedule which the  conductor carries, of course subject- to  changes. -A fed light at a station may  bring;them to a halt, when a Ynessage  brought aboard will govern their future  movements. ��������� Y. ' '  They slow up'in passing a  station, the  conductor looks out,. guesses  the identity  of the place, consults his paper   and   announces that they are "oh time." ..''.'"  So the night "ride goes qn.-  What Jack   fears'most   of all is some  accident, that   may   delay   them.       He  knows the   men   with   whom   he deals,  and would put no deviltry past them.    If  they learn in some way,   as   is   certainly,  possible,., that   a   (special   follows them,  they can readily jump at conclusions and  understand who pays the bill,     i  Jack believes a man would be dropped  at, some stations with -instructions to  blow up the track, or in any way delay  the special for some hours, even if compelled to ditch it.  This Kb earnestly trusts will not take  place. A train going seventy miles an  'hour takes chances enough un "Vr ordinary circumstances,' without; the attention  of train wreckers.  These thoughts would keep Jack from  sleeping, even did he care to. -He remains  awake and speculates as to what he can  do in case certain possibilities become  -realities. ,   -,  At just five minutes of one, as he i������  replacing his, watch, a sudden shrill  whistle sounds, and it is, e<-*sy to feel the  action of the air brakes. ���������The tiv.jn come-*  to a stand. They are'just about a quarter of a mild from a village, where, as the  conductor informed him, regular trains  weie accustomed to draw i:p, and receive  telegraphic messages while the engine  was renewed with water.'  Jack puts his head one of the* window.  The first thing he sees is   a   ml   lantern  on tho track just ahead of the locomotive.  Here is aggravation, vexation, delay.  He swings   himself, off   -the car, with  Larry at his heels, to Fee what it means.  Avis has  iippcared,    and   looks   from   a  window, anxious because  she enters into  .Jack's plans with all her" heart as a loving and faithful wife should.  ��������� When   Doctor   Jack   reaches   the spot  where tho red lantern is  ho   finds   thero  the   engineer     and      conductor   of   his  "special." -   -  "What's wrong9" , ���������<  Tho conductor is swearing, while the  engineer keeps looking, around as though  he iully expects to see a band of daring  road-agents appear in view.  A rail has been removed���������it lays neav  byjacross the track. Only for the red  light those on the > special ..would have  been wrecked in a terrible manner.    ',  "Very considerate of^ the rascals,."  says the conductor, puzzled and angry.  "I can account for ip'.< All they wanted  was to delay us," and Jack tells his idea.  , "By Jove! what'is-to hinder us replacing the wail. Then it's only a little time  wasted:-" and Larry tugs' aAvay at the  long steel, rail in "a manner, that, if quite  ineffectual, shows his desire to accomplish something. ' " r*  . His words electrify them." The porter,'  fireman, rand ������ Kirke, Smith are called,  and in a few minutes the rail is in position.       v                ."      <���������  Every 'spike 'has   been' thrown away,  ' but there is a claw for drawing  more on  the   engine ,andf a, hammerYor driving  them home.     i < ��������� T ,  \ Lanterns are* not needed, since the  brilliant' headlight 'of the engine gives  them all the illumination thoy could  wish , foiV> One picks out a spike here  and there. ",-The engineer sends them  home with heavy blows. -  "All ready!"., is announced.  Y  Thirteen" minutes lost! '  ,    What   would   have - perhaps  paralyzed  traffic for a time on many  an   European  'railroad, had'been "only ' am incident "of  thirteen minutes duration on this American trans-continental line.^* ,   ,  '���������{. Thcy^ hasten onco "more ,to Jx>ard   the  I special/ andf' 'forward' r<is-,'the;"cry.   Ayis  has a story to tell now, *and!l*T3when ���������,������Doc-  tor Jack hears Jt, ihe experiences mingled  emotions, anger for   his ^'bitter 'enemies,  and admiration toward his brave 5>vife. It  also makes clear the'desigrijof the" parties"  who removed the rail.     ������.--"������������������.,  While the men were, all at work in  front of the 'locomotive, 'Avis,., looking  out of the window, heard a noise toward  the rear of the car, and'glancing in that  direction, was just in time to see a man's  legs passing in at one of the windows  which Larry had left open.  Quick to comprehend the situation,  and not deigning to call for help, Doctor  Jack's wife had opened   her   satchel and  wnlcn more tnan once nppear to De  timely, and are readily seized upon by  Jack.  All of them note the passage of time  now, and figure on results. When the  special is halted once at a station for new  orders/ Jack takes advantage of the short  delay to ask questions, learning that the  Rocky Mountain Overland Flyer express  passed this point just twenty-five minutes before, being an hour and ten minutes  late.  This is cause for congratulation, since  they have reduced tho lead thus far more  than half, and it begins to look as though  before a great while their end' will be  attained. . .  "   The night wears on.  Several times something^ occurs to de-  Jay them, but Doctor Jack shows no  Figns of despair. He feels that his clutch  Is a long and sure one���������victory_ must  come. *" , ,"  When morning arrives it finds them in  a wild part of the mountains.' They have  left the green valleys behind. On either  side frown the walls of great canons  through which defiles the train dashes.  So closo are they upon tho heels of the  regular now that tho engineer is compelled to keep a sharp lookout lest ho run  by accident into the express. ,  v When the flyer stops at .the next station  they wTill be   close   "behind, and   possibly*  able to transfer. *  Jack-exults in their speed. ���������  "'Would that   we   could   keep this up(  until New York is .reached. ,There would'  be ino * question,   then,   of   not being on  time," he laughs, as the car   swings like  a pendulum wh*lo tearing around sudden  curves, until even Avis fitters a low <ciy,  fearful that it is going   over,   which,   of  course, is" not the case. 1 , ,  >'   Then a long < whistle 'announces   that*  they are drawing near the   station.',The  conductor has drawn their  attention L to  smoke   hovering   above   in   the   canon, >  which he says was left by the locomotive  drawing the regular train., '       '     ,/jy ;'  ���������   Heads'are thrust from, the car windows1,  as they,"issue   from ��������� the -mountains���������the*  station is half a mile beyond,with a g'ood  many cars around it. A freight has'stopped upon a siding to' let the, regular passenger pass���������but their eyes1 -are h seeking  something'else. Ji ���������    , - .' X?  1 "She's there'" exclaims/Larry, and all  of them can see - a ' line ' of passenger  coaches beside the station. .        -    i~  " Confusion, no"; the engine heads this  way," cries Kirke Smith. , - ,    ,. c ^  ' "You're wrong, comrade. .,That is the  locomotive of the freight just peeping out  l"YOTrr\r������#1    4-.Tno   loaf;   TJ.illTv.nn    '*   vm.t-o      i-r.   T\r.n  fl NURSE'S STORY.  Tails how she was eared of Heart aael  Nerva Troubles.  The onerous duties that fall io th'e lot of  a nurfee, the worry, care, loss of sleep,  irregularity of meals soon tell on the  nervous system and undermine the health.  Mrs. H. L: Menzies, a professional nurse  living at the Corner of Wellington "snd  Sing Streets, Brantford,'Ont., states her  t    ���������  Y  \ * i  IT" &/ I  _ T^y I  s*.|  I-     '.4   ilk.  ���������  ' s  ^%  x%i  '/K->"K  vlvt."  *l  v.? i-l  -: % X, -a$|  ::\Xt.<4%\  ix>raya$i  i case as follows:   " For the past three years  I have suffered from weakness, shortness of  breath 'and   palpitation   of   the * heart.  '��������� The least excitement would make my heart  flutter, and at night I even found it difficult  to sleep.   After I got Milburn's Heart and >>  Nerve .Pills   I ^experienced' great  relief,'  /,'and on, continuing their use the improve- . '>������- y~v r ^ *$  ��������� ment has been marked until now all the old'Y * - ">"?,#/$  , symptoms are gone and I am completely^-A1,*1, .l"1$fj'  cured." ^ "*   r i \   ,  /,        c' '  '  T   Milburn's Heart and Nerve Pills 'cure  Anaemia, Nervousness, <- Weakness," Sleeplessness,   Palpitation,   Throbbing,   Faint  s Spells, Dizziness' or_ any' condition' arisiric  from   Impoverished    Blood, , Disordered  - Nerves or Weak Heart. - - V -   *'  -tit,  h.  *f*l  'Vi,  mm  i* ,X^m  xx?:4f;4  t><-'  Laxa-Liver PillsclsanCoated Tong*ue.  'Sw i  secured the revolver given to her long  ago by the man who had also taught her  how to use it.  Then leaving   her   seat,   she glided to  the rear portion of tho car.  Looking into the smoking compartment, which Larry had pre-empted as  his own private "den," Avis is just in  time to discover a dark-faced man examining into the sacred mysteries of the  dude's valise, while a comrade, half-way  through the window, seems ready to receive whatever spoils may be discovered.  Avis Evans has no difficulty in making up her mind that these men are engaged in something that does not concern them. She does not stop to speculate upon the facts���������it is enough to understand that they mean robbery.  A movement which she makes attracts  the attention of the man in tho window,  who, uttering a sharp exclamation, drops  out of sight. His companion, attracted  by the cry, glances upward, and suddenly remembers an engagement he has  in another quarter, of such importance  that he hardly knows whether he goes  through the window head or feet first.  Doctor Jack's brave wifo having thus  disposed of the rascals, busies herself in  closing every window of the car, which  task she has hardly completely when her  husband and his friends enter again; at  the same time their progress is resumed.  Jack is ablo to put two and two together, and the result is one that.satisfies  him';'. ���������'.".-  "At least we leave a couple of our  enemies behind,'' he reflects, though  forced to confess his ignorance regarding  the number of foes ahead.  CHAPTER XXVI.  Once more their speed is as swift as  the wind that whistles down from the  defiles of the mountains. " '   ���������  y The time lost will soon be made up,  for the express trais ahead cannot begin  to annihilate space as they do, so there  is a constant gaining on their part.  It is possible to figure put a victory  again, unless their enemies hatch up  some new form, of deviltry to baffle them,  which Jack looks out for. He believes  the. red lantern of warning was. only  placed on the track to . alarm those on  board the special simply because Doctor  Jack's wife was present. Only for this  fact the special would have, plunged into  death���������or to strike a broken rail when  going at the rate 'of a mile a minute,  means even more than death���������annihilation.  Avis sleeps no more. ���������  She. is too thoroughly  interested in the  events going on   around   her,   for  what  concerns Jacks interests her.    She listens  and   even   offers   susreestions   at   times.  beyond the last Pullman," puts in Doctor Jack, whose sight Js better .than that  of either companion^     lr   ,,.,��������������� !���������';.,  Avis seconds him, and 'all.feel like  cheering as they run down the line and  overtake the Overland Flyer, which has  ^remained at the station five minutes  under "orders to "await the arrival of the  special.'/    '        ,*-*���������.,���������,.        - -���������/������������������������������������>  There are some passengers on - board  who note the coming of this'latter ,with  anything but,pleasure. -Indeed,.,the deepest chagrin would bo more apt to describe  their icclinjrs, 'since they .have endeavored  ��������� by^evcry dishonorable means possible to1  keep Doctor Jack from traveling east oh  the "only train that can possibly take him  to New York by November fourth. Some  people,'indeed nearly all persons would  have given up in despair when .these  difficulties arose like insurmountable  barriers before ,thom; but we have seen  how one man succeeded in1 riding over  the worst and wins his Waterloo here at  the station.      <  The special   comes   to   a   stop, 'and a  transfer is soon made.  This time they do  not have a car to   themselves,   but there  is plenty of room.    Doctor  Jack will not  be crowded, and,   if necessary, ne would  have   engaged   the   sleeper     which   the  special engine drew to   take   them on to  Ogden and even Denver.  Once more, forward.  He knows ho is now on board the same  train as his   foes.    Milord   and   Colonel  Garcia are fci the   Pullman   with   them.  The latter looks out of the window when  our party passes, but the unabashed Englishman, with   a   spy-glass   in   his   left  optic, eyes them questioningly,   much to  Larry's unbounded   admiration, for he is  able to pick up an idea or so here.  Jack has time to think matters over.  He believes his enemies, whoLhave combined against him, wMr not give up the  ship as long as he is west of New York.  They have too much at stake to give  up until the last prop is> knocked away.  The Chilians are banded by their league  to fight for the possession of tho packet,'  or at least to keep Doctor Jack out of  New York until the day which he has  set upon reaching the metropolis has  passed. Lord Backctt is urged on by his  passions, and the vow he made to wed  the widow of the American athlete.  Even bitter enemies can travel in luxurious Pullman cars, and not come in  contact. Tho battle may be one of looks  and sneers.  Toward tho land of the rising sun this  trans-continental train speeds. Doctor  Jack has a head on his shoulders that is  worth something. When ; they take on a  new locomotive, he is on deck and has a  little chat with the driver. Perhaps a  gold piece changes ��������� hands. At any rate,  they all fancy the man of nerve, and the  long train whir Is. from station to station  on time.  " You must be a wizard, Doctor Jack,''  remarks the Pullman conductor, laughing. "It is many a day siji'ce I have gone  through here with such a'������nap and vim.  We start each time as though we .'meant  .business,'but. something-throws us out of  gear. Now, it is like a well-oiled piece of  machinery."  UTILITY'OR WHISKERS.'  ���������������"   ���������'������  .' ''  (.'.'  Sometimes' Those Who   Need" Them Most  i,<  i  \*.fH.5  Can't Raise Them,  "I would 'give,flve\years of my^life,"  a young'attorney who is' beardless,  YV"  * ' i '.* V-i !������'  -W>T^������^_W(I  ���������f   s.,?^*IVj*&I  XMd  xx4%  - x<-km  ��������� y,< < > i*-"'z������l  <���������* "vSrl  > r/iY':%%"  'K*.  V^'JrWfi  > "* *"~'-i������  *��������� ^ifcl  jih. &-1  - "s-<'*vM  i>tYr'l  X  said  "to have your whiskers."    This was 'said ,,,.  to'a friend, who was 'supplied with  abun- <v *  dant whiskers.,'"Now, you as a clerk havo ���������   -  no use for that'hair on your'face-^-it might' "V  be better if you did (not havo it' afall���������M'f "���������  while here am I, who need it in my-busl-,y\ y]  nessand yet^cunnot raise a, beard j.to save^Y  my life. It seems to mo that the per capita i " --J  circulatlon  of hair is inadequate, to the !   "  needs of the nation:   I have never, had they  slightest use for a razor in all my life, and/  -yet'suoh' a beard as yours' would;be,w;orth -  at least (5,000 a" year to -mo as a lawyer. >   n-"l^  ^Strangers,-hesitate to employ an-attorney c'^*���������.|/S"  in an important case if he has not a beard.   j4^*,  - Of "course there are>exdeptions-t61this'rule,,"f������)-f -J;  "but it gonerally holds good just the same. "���������*{' T^iA;rYl!/i-  'lf a man is j>ortly and has a gbod'addressY1' tX X'^'X^  ^it does not 80*much'matter; but, taking,   '   *"r  ''""  the average lawyer or> professional-man,^;  the beard cuts a considerable figure. r  "I have a brother who ia in business  where a beard is of no particular benefit,  and yet he is bearded like a pard. Ho is"  taken for a doctor every day. One day  last summer when he was walking on tho  West Side a woman rushed out of a house  and insisted on his ooming in   to see her  husband, whom sho thought dying.    Tho  other morning he was coming down town  <-  in a North State street car when a woman   ~  asked the conductorr how she  should go  to St.  Luke's hospital.    Tho conductor  could not tell her, but ha looked, around  -  the car and picked  out my brother and  said  to him, 'Doctor, what street is St.  Luke's hospital on?'   Whenever he goes to  a drug store the clerks call him 'Doc' and  give him a professional discount. ��������� I went  in with him one day, and the clerk was  talking to a real doctor about some new  and powerful medicine.   He turned to my  brother and  said, 'Doctor, what has"been    -  your   experience    with    thrtyjkidlpoke?" "  Blamed  if my brother did not put op a  professional voice and talk for five minutes  about the medicine, and ho didn't know  whether it was taken in capsules or to bo  rubbed on the scalp!''���������Chioago Chronicle. '  11  \y  Y  if  CHILDREN.  L...  (To be continued.)  imi.  'The True' Family.  In the family the fatherand motherraay  ������>9 regarded as its two houses of congress,-  tho joint conclusiona of-which only should  havo tho character of law. The truo family is a pure democracy, in which the  rights of every member are recognized,  and in which each mombor haa a voico as  to the manner in which ho shall be governed. The sooner the child is admitted  into the family counsels, glvsn tho right  of suffrage and a share in its government  tho better it will be for tho outcome of his  moral training.���������Goorgo Willis Cooke.  Marks on Furniture.  Unsightly flngor marks disappear from  varnished furniture when rubbed with  sweet oil and from oiled wood if keroseno  ia rubbed on tho spots. A bruise should  be treated with a piece of brown paper,  folded several times and soaked in hot water. Over this hold a moderately warm  Iron until all steaming ceases. If nones-  s*ry, repeat the prooess, remomboring that  one application does not always turn out a  succsss. Always apply alcohol sparingly  upon furniture, if at all, or it will destroy  Ihe polish.  DON'T CHIDL |  THE     I  V  V  V  V  V  V  V  V  ' V .  . V :���������������������������������������������������������������  ���������VY:--  V  VY  V  V  V  V  V  V  V  y  V  V  V  V  Don't    scold  the little ones if  the bed is  wet  f   in the morning.  It isn't the child's fault.    Weak  kidneys   need   strengthening���������  that's all.    You  can't afford to  IsTeglect may entail'.���������  a lifetime-of suffering. ~i  Doan's Kidney Pills  Strengthen tho Kidneys and  Bladder, then all trouble       >'  ���������   . .ceases.,  Mr. John Carson, employed at  M. S. Bradt & Cb.'s store, Hamilton, Ont., says-:  "My Httle.boy seven years of Ago  baa been troubled with his kidneys  since birth and could not hold his  water;.-' We :spent"hundreds of dollars doctd.rlngf.and tried many different renTcdies, but they wero of no  avail. On.e box' of Doan's Kidney  Pills completely enred him." ��������� I���������-p. n-m.nwg!trt*rT*frMMatxrr^3.^:mrmyfyrt'm]  IKIHiWIIrMlWiHni  rrr  '.Wit ..-i.u^r������?v!qg-B'i''^,-iA'gLYJj- jju-jj,.������.~w  *HH    BTBmL-W&T?'B3t'*   NEWS,  --_- Ll. 1'Jt.h.  -ratas-  I *-*  l#  II'  If*  t  'f  J *  I'g  If"-''  : t- ,  Si  I*-!   '  IK,M<  R*  Y  ii*.  li:  Iii:  Cumberland,   B. C.  J^syecj    Every    Tuesday     and  ,Satyrd������j.y.  M. Whitney, Editor.  ^^,MS OF SUBSCRIPTION.  P$   ADVANCE.  ll,1 . ���������������. , ...  fcATES OF ADVERTISING:  Qne jnch per- year, once-a:iyeek, $12.00  -   f*     H     H rnqnjh,     ."       " 1.50  Local notice ner line "       'f .10  for, both   issues   qne-half   additional  56,   e.,  glTESPAY   B^PT.,  |8t%.  'J>-      '     ii'Ut'  I^^-���������*^^  New Boute *fco Wharf.  A gaiig of about 20 men went down yesterday morning to chop out the roadway,  for tho new railway, which deflects from  the old ro-*.d about half a mile west of the  Treat River, and runs down, prossing the  stream not far from the wagon'road bridge  but south of it, and joins the main' line  again, e&y \\ miles east of the present railway bridge. The hew road will be about  2h miles long, and the pew bridge will not  be over ������Q feet above the river bed'  - .-Ml ���������  ONE YEAR  ,   by   majl $2.00 ,  PER MQ^TH by carrier   -    , .25  ���������    glNQLE ,CQPY-   vFiyE    Cents.  |^f-Adyertieprs tfho want their ad  t. elt^f S4������   *b������W ge$   copy 1%   by  f^qtices.  ,pf Binhs,   Marriages   and  peaths, 50 cents each insertion.  '   " \ o       J  r    No Advertismpnt inserted fqr less than  ;,|o'u9?Ms:y"' , -  ,'   Persons failing to get The News  re-  - }{f^*Vf\y ^������^l4 "fl^-'y tfce Qffice. ,  /' ���������'*     ' Y   ~'~    ������ '  ^er^ptns haying any business with T.he  ' N*WS will  please call at .the office, or  ���������     rite.    ,        ,. . .--. ...  ���������  Coxqox Va.it Notes.  The E. & N. Rdlway will issue return  tickets from Victoria and way' points.  Exhibits will be charged regular rate,  going to Comox, but brought back free if  iu podBeBBion of exhibitor.  T. A. Sharpe and G-. H. Hadwen have  b,een appoipted judges of fruit.  EWE LAMBS.  I havo for sale 60 ewe lambs, suitable for  breeding purpose, which I will sell reasonably.  W. C. Spuifp*        <  Hornby Island, B. C.  LOCAL BRIEFS,  Ty������-������-AY,   SEPT7 13th, 1893  ,������U. .   ..   .tul)       *   y~(\1  . ft rnay i^ow be considered as set--  tied tbat the next general Broyin-  cial election will be  conducted   on  ptriptjy .Dominion party  lines...   A  '   - * >  ��������� ,  '  jnajority of the Liberals at the New  Weatmin^ter convention so desired,  ���������but gave way to.|therjudgment of a  , few.   Now the Conservatives in,con-6  mention   assembled    unanimously,  Y. V.      *      Y , '  figree tq poi^duct the ftext ejection  ^er@ qji party Jineq. This will  g^^Jtfl up things generally, ano;  fnake gome strange bed-rfellows.  AH  CITY QOUNCIL,  Council iwet ^ept. 9, at 8 p.  m.  nresecjt except Aid. Calnan.  Communications.  1  Letter from Secretary of Provincial  Board of health, in which he enclosed  Sanitary experts report re sewerage.  Read by clerk, received and filed. Letter from D. Anthony re billiard table, li-  f ens������ fee paid by hpn, and resignation  ^f Al^- Westvvopd. The clerk was instructed tq reply that the fee paid by  Jiim had been put |:o credit of city funds,  and that E)r. Westwood's resignation had  fteen received and not acted upon.  Accounts Presented..  J. P. Allen $26 50 for labor; rent for  j[uly ar-'d Aygust $16; Tax receipt books  $3.50- publishing by-laws, notices of  Court of Revision, and printing Tax notices $21; B C. Gazette $10.50.  Board of Works were empowered to  put a culvert between 2nd and 3rd  Streets., and open up a roadway on First  from;' Penrith avenue to Windemere avenue, and to cleam up Dunsmuir ave'pue.  Street Lamps.  7he clerk was instructed to call for  tenders for attending to street lamp  which were required to be in by the 12th.  Awarded  gilghest Hpnors^-World's Fair,  Qpld Medal, Midwinter Fair,  -   Dr. Lawrence is expected back from the  ��������� east this week* '     ,  ( 1  The work of the Trent. River bridge is  progressing satisfactory, '    '  Co}. Baker of ea������t Kootenay denies he in*'  tends to resign his seat in the legislature.  t 4 *-  .A gang of men are at, work on the new  dam at Hamilton Lake, under Geo. Stevens.  ',.���������'. " '  . ���������WANTED an apprentice to millinery.  Mta. Ostrander,. Willard Block, Cumberland'  Report has reached Victoria that the  steamer Angelican has been wrecked on the  Hootalinqua River.  1 ��������� *  A peremtory order has been received here  from the Provincial Boaru of Health, Victoria to fill up all wells.   '  ' ���������  Mauter Andrew Thomson has been  awar-  ed the contract for the care   of   tbe   street  lamps at $2o per month.  Two of the Trent river bribge, spans have  'been finished and the other wilL be, up this  week and barring the unforeseen,  the track  will be laid on the bridge ready  for use in  the course of a week.  "Cases of gastritis, accompanied by sore  throat are very numerous in town. The  same disease is prevalent below. The best  preventative is to wear an abdominal woolen bandage.  Owing to goods, which will arrive next  steamer, I wilj postpone Millinery Opening  for one week, until Sept. 21st.  $Ir������ Ostrander.  Mrs. W. Tregoaning of Departure Bay  was fined $20 and costs for shooting a valuable dog, belouging to Captain Salmond of  the steamer Wellington. The judgmant included $310r dollars value of the dog, Im=  prisonment at hard labor for 30 days if fine  is not paid.  THE   INQUEST.  EXPERT TESTIMONY.  Dan Hatcie sworn: "I live at Union Bay,  am a car carpenter; have worked as assistant foreman on Howe trussles, .etc. J. examined the ruins of Trent river bridge. I  heard the evidence of Mr. McLaughlin as to  particulars of the bridge as to construction  and as to the measurements he gave. He is  not far out....   ,. .Mr. McLaughlin figures  tally  with' *my   observations t .From  what I saw of' the wreck, I think  the cause  ef the accident wrs that the weight on top  cauaed the   bridge to e.ig   and parted the  bottom chord about the centre of  the span  .....The   strength   of   a   truss    depends  largely upon its'being screwed up  properly.  I hp-ve seen   trusses)  go   two' years, but  I  think they should be gone over once a year.  The life  of a wooden bridge I have always  understood to be between seven and eight  years,' that is the life of the wood. In about  that timo it begins to rot in places just as  the chords in this were.   I think  these rotten places in the phords had something - to  do with   the   break.   I think   the - bottom  chord would part more easily if  the wood  were-rotten."   In  answer to a juror  said.  "If the keys were  rotten it would weaken  the structure.    It would tend to, loosen the  bolts of the leaves if rotten, ������������������ These y bolts  are an important part of the bridge.    Itithe  leaves   are    rotten   it would  lessen   the  strength of the chord at that particular part*  I found rotten clamps.   They are  rotten in  Exhibit H.    These are at the break."  "^5ST  WM.J M������i?i LJi.tifilJLJJU1VI. -it - 1L..I ���������  A'.1'-'1,.^!''  unuw  A Fyu. RANGE QF THE  , each.  IN STOCK AT TH������.  NEW IDEA  PATTERNS  15Q.  each.  Uffion Department Stope-  ������������������������!?���������  Mrs,  Carr, who has charge of the Dress*  making Department, is prepared to makeup  of these Patterns, such as       ���������        -  any  ANNUAL   MEETING.  The annual meeting of the Comox  Agricultural and Industrial Association  will be held at the Agricultural Hall,  Conrtenay, at 8 o'clock p. m- September  28, 1898 for the election of directors of  the association and the hearing of reports, and the transaction of such business as may be properly be brought  before it.  Wm. DUNCAN,  Secretary.,  FARMERS' BALL.  At the meeting of the Directors of the  Comox Agricultural Association held last  Saturday, the following committee were'  appointed to arrange, for a Farmers' Ball  for the 29th of September, after the Exhibition: John J. R. Miller, Chas.  Bridges, R. Landells, W. J. Miller, E.  Anderton,    M.   Halliday,   and   Walter  McPhee.  fl, P. BELL'S TESTIMONY  H P. Bell sworn: "I am a civil engin-  eer. I have been in the profession 30  years. - Have made au examination of   the  Trent River bridge 18 th August F have  calculated the stress on the different-chords  at the time of the accident. Tbe weight of  the train was 210,000 lbs. That, includes  the tender, locomotive and two cars, ' the  weight of the truss iteelf1186,000 lbs, the  weight of the bridge and the load together,  482,000 lbs.' On all trusses whether .Howe  or other kind,' the maximum strain on the  braces is at the end of tne span; or, in other words,, the end braces suffer the greatest  strain. In the present case the maximum  strain at the centre of the chords1 amounts  to 500 lbs per square inch of ' the sectional  area of the chord material, and the - muxi-  mum straiu on the eud braces to 420 lbs per  square inch of the sectional ui est of the , material in the end Jbpaces. /The total 'strain  on the centre panel is 408,000 lbs witb  ' train loaded... .Science does not enable uo  to calculate the difference in strain between  a- stationery and" moving' train....The  bridge waa built of Douglas fir.. . I have  an idea as to the nature of the forces ' tbat  caused the accident. I believe the truss  failed under the action ot forces applied at  the north end in the direction of its length,  but what caused these forces I can't say.  I believe the same forces applied to the  sac- e truss the day after it was built, would  produca the same result.    I  have   been   au  engineer for the C.P.R., I think they would  allow a bridge to stand as long as this ha*,  if they knew the chords contained as much  rot as the exhibits do... I am ot opinion  the span was capable of performing the  work safely....I think the wei::lit the  bridge was called upon to bear ������ u\dd bo  but a small percentage of tbe tnouru-ulum of  the force which caused its destruction.  Espimalt & Nanaimo Ry.  Time   Table   No.   31,  To take effect at 7 a.m.  on Saturday Mar.  26th 1S9S.    Trains run on Pacific  Standard time.  GOING NORTH���������Reap down.  LADIES' DRES6ES  ���������JACKETS AND CAPES  LADIES' AND  CHILDREN'S  '\      UNDERCLOTHING  CHILDREN'S  SUITS AND COATS     c  GENTLEMEN'S PAJAMAS  DRESSING GOWNS, Etc  mwmt^mmm^mmmmt\^m^mamtmmmmmm^mmm^mmmmmm^m������mm\i^t  ��������� ���������������������������������������������  1 '     * L.  s I      ' ���������'  .Simon Leiser;  *.  Y.        *?  >. '  Fruit and Ornamental Trees  1 '      ' * *      y  Plants;'-Bulbs, Roses,' etc., for full'  -planting. 54 varieties  of Apple?,  22,of Plums and,^Prunes,  15 of  ,  Pears, 14' of Cherry jn one two,  antlthreeyear olds. Thousands  of Roses, most complete stock  iu the Province.'  I Daily.  Sat&  Sund'y  I^>v. Victoria for Nanaimo and  Wellington .,'   Ar. Nanaimo    Ar. Wellington   A. M.  9.00  12.20  12.45  P.M.  1.00  7.16  .35  GOING SOUTH���������Read up.  I     A M   I   P M  ''"'"! Paily. I Sat.,&  Sund'y.  Ar. Victoria I   12.07 1   8.00J  Lv. Nanaimo for Victoria....'     8.46    1   4.38  Lv, Wellington for Victoria   [ 8.25    1   4.25  For ratos and information apply  at Company's pflices,  A. DUNSMUIR, JOSEPHHUN.TER.  President.- Gon'l Supt  H.K.PRIOR,  Gen. Freight and Passeparer Agt.  Hold your orders for my new  catalogue which will be mailed  you as soon as out.  Send your address for it if  you are not a regular customer.  M. J.   HENRY,  604 Westminster Road,  VANCOX7VEB, B.  C.  GORDON   MURDOCK'S . .  X0amm  Single and Double Rigs to let  ���������at���������  ReasonableJrices  Near  Blacksmith Shop, 3rd St.  CUMBERLAND,    B. C.  BLACK  DIAMOND  NURSERY-  A Pure Grape Crsaoi of Tartar Powder.  4������ TEARS THE STANDARD  E-agl^nd Gathers Them.  Uqtte, Mont., Sept. 9,���������-Two million  dollars for the purchase of the Centralis  mine at H������ss!anct, B. C. has been deposited in the bank here. The purchasers  are an English Syn iicate.  SUMMER BOARDERS.'���������I will  take at my place, at Little River, a  few summer boarders.  John J. R. Miller.  FOLDING CAMP-BED.  the greatest boon to sportsmen,  Prospectors, and Camps generally-  Suitable for Houses or. Boats.  Comfortable, Neat and Strong.  Single bed, folds in bundle 3 feet long  by ������ inches in diameter, weighs 11  pounds, price $3.50  Double bed (full size) folds 4 leet long  by 5^ inches m diameter weighs 17  pourds, price $4.50  Every bed  provided   with  water-proof  shipping case.   Can be  extended or folded in three   minutes.    Discription circular on application.  Order at once.    Address,  KLONDIKE FQLDING BED   CO.  Nanaimo, B. C..  (Tomoi 1Roa&, inanaimo, &��������� C.  Fuit trees   of  all   descriptions.  Ornamental  trees, Shrubs, and  Hft������ses������  P. O. BOX 190 X X X X X X X X X XX  HUTCHERSON & PERRY.  YARW00D &,   YOUNG.  BARRISTERS and SOLICITORS  Cerner of Bastion and Commercial  Streets, Nanaimo, B. C.  : Branch Ofstob, Third Street and Dunamuir  | Avenu,e, B. C,  Will be in "Djnioa the 3rd  Wednesday of  I each month and remain ten days.  HARRISON; P.   MILLARyD,  Physician,    Surgeon   an.p   Accoucheur,  Offices:   WrLLAB:0 BLOCIC, CuMB^tANBl  Coubtbnav- IJouse, Courtek-att.  Hours of Consultation:  Cumberland, 1,0 to  l? a. m." Tuesdays and Fridays.'  Courtenay, 7 to 9  I; A. M. AND 3?. M.  I am prepared to  furnish Stylish Rigs   ���������  and do Teaming  At reasonable pates,  KUpatrlek, r  Union. B. C  x    also    x  Horseshoing and  GENERAL  Black smithing.  Bighorn P, Wallis.  Notch Hill Ranch,  ' Nanoose Bay, H C,.  Breeder of thorwughbred and kr^i,  class white Plymouth Rocks, Black.*.  Langshangs, Oyer 170 prizes won,  in the last five ye-us. At Vancouver's  recent Show, out of an entry of 281  birds 26 secured prizes.  I gaurantee 10 birds to the hatcrv  Infertile eggs replaced. Eggs $2.00.  per setting of 15.  HALIFAX.  Nanaimo  r  b  a  A General Banking Business  Transacted.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT,  Deposits received  from $ 1.oo upwards  and   interest allowed..  .T- '��������� 30 T=3  All b.iasinesB by mail carefully  and promptly attended to^  \V. A. SPENCER,  MANAQ;E%  Ml  <\i


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items