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The Cumberland News Sep 1, 1903

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Array ���������nr?*  ���������TE-NTH   YEAR.  CUMBERLAND; J B. C. 'TUESDAY,   SEPT  i,  t9o3.  rw-)lMU-CS  u.  \\ ���������������������������  I  t                           f  ?   am,'   y  3  MADE    TO  order!  it    -  f                                                                                      ���������  1  4  >  <<  *  '���������������   -  i i- ^ . i   ���������  We hq.ve received a complete range  'of Samples'.of SUITINGS,. BANTINGS, and  OVERCOATINGS. ... -'.  ViTlE  have sold   ROYAL BRAND, CLOTHING'���������for  *^      years and have given' complete  satisfaction., v  l? LOCALS.  * f  5,  ,''  "i������, >  Fit andf Finish Guaranteed.  ' ' I  '/   *  'vPants ;froni';"..V ' ... '"$4/56* tor ;$;C#d\,*  '-Suitsr ���������'":''-   ������������������-��������� .:./$'! 5.00.to:;$260.()6V/v'  1F0B/WANTS, 'consult-our-'Advertis-'  , Y- - ' , 1 (  y ' in-**; Squares  on "inside .page for  anything-; required.   --   '  *7 * (  , 1 Ho nest Value for every dollar, is  what you get at tho Corner'Store.  , Hon. Jas./DuiiP_nuir(iarrived by  '���������Thistle"''Thursday.' ���������  \  Mrs J.' B, McLean and family are  home again from their visit 'to the  Mainland.     '���������        i X * ' * '  - The celebrated Eley,Bros, loaded  shcdls "atv the Big , Store Jitj. Right  prices., ,    "��������� ���������    ' 'T       ,    ,  1       f.  <" ' ' I - , ��������� Y       ,  , Rev. Mr l>e Vittric,held service  last Sunday, evening' in - Trinity  Church"        .     '  v -   ���������,.   "���������'  *' -TV: ���������  V  *��������� ^  r.V.  -v*  V*S    n3<    -\  ,   1^  ���������<���������������  "j'  ",- *-> ,"-*/ ���������  1 -'is  )tfi>  j,  -'���������fl-Y.  Y.S<1V.'  ���������^  I-".  Y-W        *^t  Si'clibffes^Sehojal^-lidv.-  ,-a';-'S6lvYAJ"ES^STREEJv- VICTORfA.'-B'Cc'.'' V:'7-'fl  '"just'received'-'larg'd1 shipment* of  -*    7 " '    '    - '     T- "V - -<Y       -������*-V.--W.      ^~     .,J  Ha'  >',>  ������"*_  p  *"--"-A*4k_,_.  .? __^e^<DZnT4 ^-_AL(as;:  - /CULTIVATORS^ SEEtfPli 1 LE.S*L AVHElSt HOES'.'-.Etc} '<: r * *  ,   _'-        ���������        '    ui-{...!,  j.f    ti,,;.^.,.  nUl()    v>���������., i _ ',. -   J   Jt -      .   f ^ l        it *^   ~  ,     . ������      .,   *   -v/ ,-VERY  I.ATCST  IMPROVr.MKNTS - . ��������� -I  Y       iJ  -. Call and see th  * Telephone 82.  em or write for catali.guea'aiid prices.  Sole Agents for B.0_.' ' P O. Drawer" 563  '' 'F.' M. /Young,> the  prospective  Liberal candidaic.'.came/.upifrom1  Nanaimo-Thursday. <���������      ���������   .> ^v  *' '   *���������< *       ' ' '^ "5-   ���������* ��������� c4'  ���������'���������-TO'-LET/ the^Honse'next to the  Preobyte\ian"Church. -yApply''to.  'MrsW/BVWalken'*;:^^: '     /:.'  V ->.\-  ^Have7, you-"inspected "the' Shot  GutisHittheBig Store'?' if not you'  should *do" so at once. -  r f  -���������''Vi  Crowii Fruit-Jars'are 50 percent-.-'  better than anv o JfeiMaiv  We have  'em. v Magnet Qash'St"ore:  '-"Several 'fi' hts are  reported" last  week between^' 'workers , and".ai������ti-  - workers,- A lit tle-Police^Gourt'will  soon cure that disease. '*-  ,       '��������� '* , v  ,:; 1 We sell^Force;.Malta Vita,' Shred-'  ded "Wheatr-Biscuiisj- Grape^Nuts,)  arnL '.Po>tums' Cereal   Mixture*-?-  St^iifev^Rjgg^,^;^,; ,*"}- I  1 The elder,Mrs 'U'liyte': was' the  Telegraphic News.  Vancouv-r, August 28���������50 Great  'Northern construction men under  manager) Wocdc, of Vancouver  Western aiid YukonsRy , tore'up a  sectiotj of C P.R, track at Sapperton  and put in a crossing for a new line  towards Vancouver. 'The work was  starttd at four, o'clock and was al-  moFt finished at seven when the C.  P.R officials from Vancouver c.uiic  by special train. Work was then  'S.opued and the C.P.R. men fixed  up their track to allow 'trains to  paf<s. The C.P.R. threaten criminal  proceeding a^'no signals were'set or  i        " v j    ���������*  other precautions taken to prevent  a train;wreck.    They \s ill probably  ' tear out tKe Great Northern crossing  to-rhorrow. , The new Company has  ' an order from Ottawa for a crossing'  t- '     ,'     ,   > i . .  but this has been appealed and'the  Coinpaiiy has. taken   no .step's-^to <  , proceed on'the,CrP^.R.1 i>rppei;ty.. *  -    Washington'., Aug. 28���������THe state  .-department ��������� has received a cable-  gram  ?fiom yConstantinople    an-v'  noun-ins 'that -W.^C;-Mahgle-������seni, ���������  U.S: Vice jConaul at Beyrouth Syria,,  ' was ,'assassinated^ yesterday .while  riding in a"carriage. , The-AmericaiV'  Minister -tiromediately- brought the c  crime >'to the attention of the Gov-  ernment, and,'demanded action by,,  Turkey.r^ '       .       * ���������.   -   ^  ' 1 Y '       . , I        *"  -7 A fLet of warships has been or  dered-to Bey rout to protect the Uni-  ted States-citizens in" Turkey.  T XJonstantinople, Aug 20���������It5Transpires tlia������, the report^thatViceCon-,  'suLMajj;le?Sbn ..w'cib'killttd is incorrect  *������������������>*' Y .  i   U ' *"'     \<Y  "An '���������.unknown' individual,   fired at  Hiihi and bullet parsed close-but did i  '���������f^,"'J���������vY, " | ' ������  -hot/touch him.    TheValie ot^B-iyr-  "K���������%-!  ������&  ^  Cash'Store  '6RQut'S1,,';PHIASAIITS,  ��������� /"aMBUOKS ;���������;''.  Will have to be quick 'rivers' to"{'  escape our  loaded -Shot   Gun '-  -   , Shells. ...   ...   ':.    .��������� \..   7 .  " J T  ^Powder," Shot, Primers, etc.     ��������� "    '' ���������  Traded Shot Gun'Shells.,  'Empty Shells, Rifle Cartridges, &c:'"  a������  We JLoad. Shells to Order wliiclx  i :    ' we guarantee. " <    ,   ,.  ������* '51  !,(  ^���������1        J   Y  I'-     i\  -.������ -=��������� Hi  EIFLES, - SHOT- ffOJHB.''-X  BlVOIiJESS, etc; etc.  1 l!<C,  ,1-' I  J}.--  '"-"���������71  "'Mail, Orders given prpmpt attention   \ ���������>.;< J-X  ~i >x ''   * -    ..**-:.* t  , -* A~*,yx  DUNSMUIE, 'AVE ,  /YACHT    RAGE. ,-.-  V-       ... ;.    ; ��������� ' ;  ���������  Nanaimo. Aug.-2,7���������Reliance un"  ' - i-, f\      '       ' .   ������������������ - ,   ,.  able- to  finish:- within Uime .limit,��������� ���������-*,'.-1���������'#  . race declared otf... Shamiock astern '   v.*;  ������������M  'l������ ."-"I  Cumberland- -.'*.'  t^!J(  1 -  -  '������ ���������   -;y '>.* "-\A  Y        r - ~  Y^Y-  >        /' Y ������   ,      V  r- - ���������(���������*���������;���������-���������  1   " * ->v -VI  over two and half-miles*.  _^ V^"CJT.-'-"U^"r  x-'V--! ���������*��������� .*".'��������� .        "--*      -    , H*-   *���������    T'Sr\  \ Nanaimo', (Aug.J31--Race declar-1 *^}X?&  "'���������'���������'-. J *"       '       f     '' , \'l ,Y-l'.*''>    *i'?'  Jed off. <'Reliance Piiable to finish in iC^rV/^l  OSTERMOOR  PATENT, ELASTIC   FELT  .    MATTRESS  S1SOO      _^     S15.00  Firet Cost is Last Cost and Ccly Cost.  Are bleep inducers���������purer, sweeter  cleaner, than any other known n'at-  tiesa the whole world over, of most,  marvelloua merits, far exceeding the  veiy best of hair In fact to devotees ot hair their meiits seem incredulous of belief. Tney will never mat  or pac'u, become uneven or lumpy  and never wear out. We have yet,  to see a worn-out P_teut Elastic FJt  Mattress.     '   ..  t  ���������$15.oo���������     ,  NET CASH for Full Size,.  All Sizfs carried in  stock.     Puces  same   as  New York   and Montreal.  H  EILEF  ������9  Victoria, B*C  HIGH-CLASS  FURNISHINGS.  ���������OF���������  LATEST       PATTERNS  I  Suitings for Bents,  ���������arte1���������  ? '��������� O '. i 1' ~.r>"' 1 ���������*<    T "i V:    c   P !' t n n  ���������'T---W r ^rrv- ���������������������������������������������������������������  S   ������������������-.     ft.;. Li  M f\  U    If  Laj7i.id3 & G-EK'Jfs .Tailor..  DuasMlir ite..' Omnteland  For   Preserving  Jars,   all  f>izes,  Rubber Rings for fame, and Sug.tr,  enquire prices at the Big Siore;  by  so doing you can save money.   o ~  Just opened Infants and Children's Waists, Maids' Goisets, Kid  fiiting, E. ar.d A. sure fit, No. 284,  black; D. and A. Habit Hip and  Nursing Cor.-ets, iu all sizes, fiom  J3 to 32 ���������Stanley H. Riggs.   o   B ron^th a.-d vi,>or ronie ol got d  tood, t uly di. efeled, '���������Force/' u  ] jftfiUy-t'* -servo wheat and lurley  j food. adds no burden j bu t susiains,  nourishes,  invigorates.  home she-rtfippod'"onta piece of loo:e  ^wire lying across"the rpacl, near'the  ,old butcher shop, and fell with suf-  'fici'e'nt force to bieak an arm.v She  is doing fairly well.  ( r  Mr Palmer of Comox,-was unfor-  tunate eiiough to lose a'.valuable  horse Saturday. -The animal, which  h;id: been stabled for the day at  "Wiiliams', fell ill and died during  the following night. Mr Frank  Williams; while hitching up a horse  for Mr'Palmer sustained a kick on  the leg, which though slight, was  very painful, the iron shoe caulk'  cutting the flesh deeply.  The U. S. Revenue cutter  " Mc-  Culloch,"   arrived   Tuesday,   25th  inst., from St. Michiel's with the  U.S. Senate sub-committee on Alaska, aboard consisting of U.S. Senators Dellingham, Vermont, chairman;   Burnham,  New Hampshire;.  Patterson, Colorado; Nel-on, Minnesota; Col. Ramsdell, sergt.-.Jt-aims,  U.S.S.;    Mr   Ha\s,   stenographer;  Capt. Colston, U.S. "McCuIlouh ";  Mr   Brill,   Associated   Press;   Dr.  Weeks,  U.S.S. "McCullochV;   and  scientists   ancl   naturalists.      The  distinguished party   visited  Cumberland, and in company with U.S.  Consular  Agent   Clinton,   made a  tour of the mines, and had a trip on  he   steamer    " Paloma,"   up  the  Lake.     After luncheon  at Union  Hotel they left f r the Wharf,   The  '* McCulloch" sailed for Seattle via  Victoria, same evening.  Nanaimo, Aug. 29���������Bitter-com  plaint is nfrade by local s-joitsmln  and1 farmers' in this district of ravages made on game out of -beason.  Deer and grouse are alike destroyed  by hoodlums from here, the trouble  being especially bad in English  men's River district. ��������� Unless extreme, measures'"arc taken at once  there wilLbe av great reduction"of.  game in this district.  . Fernie, Aug. 29���������Mai. Mclimes  ot Cranbrook, and three other*- who  held four coal claims at Crows Nest  sold out this week to the C.P.R.  The price paid was $110,000.  Victoiia, August-29���������Minister of  Marine and Fisheries has replied to  the F-iaser River Canneries Association saying he cannot comply with  request io stop fishing on Frascr ior  two weeks. In the meantime can-  nones are refusing to-buy fith and  the Americans are sending schoon  ers over to buy them fiom the fish-  men by the thousands.  Vancouver, Aug. 29���������The caufe  oi continued disasters re-ulling in  loss oi life, 100 men have quit work  in tbe Tread well mines ou Douglas  Itland, Alaska. A_U gave up their  positions last week. Tne men do  not make any charge of mismanagement or unsafe condition of  mine, they rather intimated that  the most famous quartz piopecty in  account of high wind.     Evidently" \*-'\ ^"^r,  the New ''York*' Yacht Club'smean,- \X ���������* ���������**' I  the race to be a drifting one."  *   ���������  Sir ThomasJ Lipton, 'aboard the .  Erin, declared in an interview that  he would never challenge again for  the America Cup until a' man had  been found in England who equal-'  ed   Herreshoff  in  yacht'building  Sir  Thomas  admitted   his^, disappointment at his failure and frank-  }y said that he had no hope of win-"  ing even a single race.  -He'said that  if the day ever come.*- when Britain,  produces a Herreshoff, then I will  challenge for the cup again, it will-  not ivi until then.   It is unpleasant  to be com pel led to admit it but the  brains in boat-building ate on this-  b.do of 'he water.    lama most dis  appointed man; my hopes were high  when  I  left home for I surely believed we would curry the cup back.  Yesto*day's  fluke   only   pioionged  the agony for me     I do not want  to win on slip.**, and I regretted Re-  licncu's failuie to g<-t over the line  as  much   as  any onu  could.     Sir  Thomas said he hud no fault to find  with the way Snanirock had been  handled.    I hope, he said, that we  \ iii  Alaska is hoodooed     In support of j Wl__ ge_ a good 25 knot breeze and  thi  minert  ���������- *��������� i ���������.-.* e^~ ��������� t~��������� ���������   is contention they ci.e that seven | a hc<iVy bea Monday, then   we will  iners met violent deaths within a ��������� ,          .,   ,      ,       ���������,-,-.��������� u.���������i.���������  lii^j.o ilik, have ail the chance-, oi the caJennar  week.     At   Treadwell   thrr-e   w'-ie I  Swftlhnving is no Um^ei-an eflec- j billed   h^t  Satoid.iy  by 3   n.iiln_  ]  to '* s* o^r "^i���������,!'.:ic ': f  .lilies.  t"tjjt>\.{f%i j���������^r-i. <  ~-0-  FOR SALE,  Cheap, on easy terms  2 Houses.-^Applyj T. E. Bate.  I'^er^  : <��������� r'a ';Lo ,Vy-;i a t>������ buy  r^ij'ti rno't- cn--ap. ~ho ">ld  vitrit the  tive method  oi  hiding stolen  pro- ! de, rick, explu ion.- ...ul other tha go  party.    At tho J.ipan-/.o mint, om-     caused the deaths. j  pioyees   si'-spt'cted   of    swallowing j      Sofia. Aug. 29���������The situation in j  small coins arc now  placed under i the village of AdrianooVc is ale-, rm- j  the X-rays, and 'the coins have been ! ing.     The -revoUttionists havt.; des-j      You can get Pit Boots-. Overalls;..  iX  Stoi'i  rt s**s. a erff-wr. v������ r^~t-t--"r* ftriiuiA���������r*->-������ a-i*Lwm*R*  discovered in this way in the stomachs of guilty persons.  troyed "all Turkish posts along the j Pit Caps, &'c, at rock bottom piices ���������  "[(iontinuedon lastpuKe. ��������� J'at the Corner Store, ,  xd HEART'S DARLIN  A WOMAN'S ADVICE.  BT W. HEfatBUKa.  J*\o, J. wi]] not break my v. ord:  ���������and, besides, by this morning Wilkcn  will have rearl the announcement of  my betrothal." '.        X "  t.-iK'io said no more. Tim midday  "train carried thi'.n way. Jii"t --is  thev were approaching- llohenberg,  'Horienee   asked:  "'Will i-L-trouble you that your ci-  'devant lover lived hero?" And without waning- for an answer, she, ad-  ���������ded: "Gh, no, it. will not. "You  "-never  cared  for  hi in."  Lucie  looked   at   her. ,  "I should never have com*? here,"  she paid, in a * re'iilume- voice, "if T  'did not know that, you really nee-tSc-i  ine."  "f .do    need    you,  in (j  4?o Those -who Suffer fromHeadaclie8,.B_.cIc-  arties and Aliments Peculiar to tlie Sex.  livery woman' needs plenty of pure,  rich, red blood and. sound nerves to  carry her safely th 1*0ugh her times ol  pain and sickness.' Dr. Williams'  ���������Piiik Pills are good m a special 'way  for women. They actually make new  health-giving .blood. They g'ive ease,  strength 'and vigor. Theyy stimulate  all the organs to periorii.rT.heh* ".unctions' regularly and well. They banish all pains and. depression', ��������� all  headaches and backaches', and^ill the  .secret- distress'that only a woman  knows.  Dr.- Williams' ./Pink Pills b'ring* the  sparkle to dull eyes and. the rosy  glow of health 'to cheeks once pale  and pinched with 'silent suffering.  They being health and strength when  , all else fails. Here is a bit of strpng  -ed."  Just   proof   irom   Mrs. John jUcKerr.Chick-  BRIDAL  PHOTOGRAPHS.  j The hopeful man never, gets any- [ If tha, truth is, mighty and will pre-  thing,'but he has lots of fun keeping (vail, it should, show more signs of  011  guessing. , becoming prevalent.  then, HorU'ri'-e, smiling unci, graci- ney, -VYY-.T., who says : , "For some  ���������ous. waved her hand to a tall man years J was greatly alllicted with the  who was .standing*' v. ith ' his hat ailments that, make the lives' of so  raised a'r, tlie door of tin* railway many of- my sex miserable. J tried  carriage just a's it wns being open- many medicines,, but found nothing  ed. '"My fiance'is waiting for me," to relievo me until J began the use of  she said, turning' round as she was 'Dr. Williams" Pink Pills. 'These pills  in the act of. alight in;,". *-'he gave have ma.do me fee] like ,i *y,ev,- pa son-  full sound to every syllable of "iny the. alnvosl continuous .suffering I en-  fiance." " (lured has passed away, and life no  L,ucie received a surprised look longer seems the burden it ,once did.  from him; but Kortcn'se said, as she,I know, other women who have been  -declined  liis  arm,   and  seized' jjiicie's similarly   bcnc/ilted. and   J  think, the  hand.:  "I     havo     recaptured   the. fugitive.  How is grandpapa?^'  '   ' CHArTEK'XXI. '   .  pills are worth their weight in gold  Io 'all who sulTei" from <��������� female rom-  plaints or, general' prostration."  I 'All over the land are suffering'women who can obtain new health and  strength through tho / use of, these  pills.      Only the genuine    should- he  taken, and thesq bear ^thc,, full ivmo  "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills frr ( Pale  People," on the wrapper around cverv  box. Sold by" all dealers at -50 cents-  a. box or six boxes for ������2.50'. or sent  by man by writing' to,-ti->c Dr. Williams'   Medicine'Co'.,   Brockville. Out.  1    ,"Ts Sir, Gilbert Parker generally con-  Ask for Miiiard's and take no other.  The Frau Counselor -sat knitting  -at the window of her 'sitting-room.  Nothing had ��������� changed in her surroundings or in herself; only she  looked more contented, particularly  "when her glance returned from a  young" ,girl who was sitting beside  'her, crocheting vigorously, fiho had  ���������a, full, robust /'figure, with heavy  flaxen ���������-   braids,   and   a   color   like     a  full-blown   rose,   which   extended ',; to   "'pored a  novel -.tatc.sma'r.'?  ���������������ier  large,   plump  hands,   ornamented  with   numerous   rings.      Broad. ��������� silver  hoops  clasped her  bv no  means .deli-. i ' ���������'  ���������eate wrists;" she wore, besides, a cor- "'������ our>cr is the, sentiment of wo-  '������������������ai' brooch, and festooned from it ������������������,������T1 that- Plough it brings -them the  iiung a watch-chain nearly as heavy' "iksery of their life, thev will hold  as the chains on her father's ox- ,hf>ii; wedding-day in sacred revn-  ���������rarts.     A  pair   of  good,   honest  blue  cnce- ,  ' "eyes   .belonged    to  this young lady,     '   who for some time past had been ��������� ,���������*"��������� C^V" X"' C"r0 ���������,' n "'* XqX7  "VisitmgY the JD rau Counselor, so that innVe npvor l^-i.r-i of its failing'to curt-  she     should     not     be     so      entirely   <-ven  the worst kind.  alone," .for Aunt Dettchen had mov- ~ ;  '  ���������ed. with her nephew to his little cot-      r'-ipt   venr  P.ritnin   sold   3O0     shins  tagc,   where  sho  kept house  as  only  "f "  rive mare  tonnage  of  3.000 each  ;.shc knew how to dot ' '        lo   fo*"'"ian   comiti-ies.     Among    these  Fraulein   Selm'a   Mahnert' had   long   were  20  warships.  jiDeen loved      by, the Frau Counselor. * ���������       ��������� ���������  3Trau  Adler  had  visited  her  mother, ,    'P->o-*p  "ve  seven    different   branches"  '���������who   lived   about  an- hour's   distance,of  tho 'Wnclnvniv Chiirr-h   in ���������FiT-d'-nd*  --from Hohenberg, when the tall Back-  hut th<-> .Wesleyan. l\Teihodist<-.     exceed  fish  had just returned from the'1 pen-   in  numbers'the other four  combined,  and  Imd -announced   them * in  eos32������ tsy  Kot   Nearly' So   Many   Talcen   Novrn-  (iays as Tliere Usecl to Be. j __.  Brides are probably just as beautiful ���������    The nlan'who docs the little thinR  now as ever they were, but they are   well is  alwavs  readv to  do llie   biff >  not nearly so anxious 'to record their   thing better  postnuptial loveliness by means of pho- '  tographs.  Most photographers say they i  are glad of it. ���������  "I never did enjoy,taking the pictures  of brides," said a photographer. "Like  all the rest of the world, I love the dear  creatures, but when it comes down to  ?4 a dozen commercialism they do not  satisfy my artistic instincts. Few brides  take a good picture. Somehow1 their  togs are not becoming. A- bride is supposed to look superlatively lovely on  her. wedding day, but if anybody dared  to'tell the truth ou the subject that su-  'Perstition soon would be exploded and  the sweet things would realize that, instead 'of looking their best on that occasion, most of them,,are aptr, to-look  their worst. It is tlie same way when  they come to be photographed in their  wedding'1 finery. They are cither too  pale or too red, and they have a nervous, anxious expression" that robs the  face of all good lines for photographic  'purposes.   ' ������������������  "The time was when no'bride consid-'  ered herself really married until sho  had arrayed herself in spotless white  and had"her picture taken. Generally  'he' came with her, and 'he' looked-just  about as foolish as she did. Goodness,  the trouble I have had posing .brides  and bridegrooms- before' the camera!  Instead of telling them to look pleas-  When a man worships nothing but  his own brain he 'usually calls himself an atheist.  and! figs������^ .WhicEi  Oasi  _58  iPcr-^sa-issiTSiiy- Ctaer-  ii, m$E;!  "5 ^iy*"*  \I3  ,N"o  woman  .good     health  feminine 'organism are due to 'thin,  watery blood, a" poor circulation 'or  lack of nerve 'force. Whether the  menses are irregular, 'insuflieient,  profuse or painful the cause oi  trouble rests with the condition of  the blood and nerves, and soon"disappears when these .are'restored to  health and vigor.  '   The   dull,   aching   paiii  in the  back  antT"alway7 felt Tike  say^/Do^t j'and/thighs,  the cramps in  the abdo-  1 mens .-'the -distressing headaches/ the  irritability and feelings of- utter  weariness   will -disapp'ear    -when   Dr.  ,can expect to' -,have[ It is usually l:i girlhood that, these  unless the' monthly I'irrcgujarities ]\nve their beginning*,  uterine action is regular, and any and hence, moth-sra. the necessity' ol  breaking of this law of nature not looking to ^the health of your'  only causes much vain and suffering daughters during tke_ period of  but may make her an' invalid for the ' change. A few words of advice at  rest of her life.     . / '        j this   point   may save  thorn   from   a.  Nearly    all   .derangements   of     the   life of   ill-health  and  misery..  look idiotic if you can possibly help it,'  and then I would have to .think up,  some device to keep her from' scrouging,  down, too close against his shoulder and  to keep him from responding witb any  equally inappropriate embrace. But"  with' all my precautions I, never fully  succeeded in preventing "their acting  like lunatics. The other day when looking over a lot of old negatives I came  across several hundred of those sentimental combinations, and I thanked  my lucky stars that nowadays few  newly mated couples have the camera  craze." <���������- ��������� ,  -Chase's Nervee, Food 'is used to'put  the b.ood, and" nerves'in proper condition.       -" ,,    ,  From girlhood to the-change "la  life,-for the nursing ' mother ami afc-  evcry trying timo in woman's .Jife, ��������� ,  Dr. Chase's N^rve Food' is ,of Inestimable value, becauae it. 'forms new  rod ,blood, insures good circulation  and revitalizes, the wasted and - depleted nerve cells.' _ It gives healthy  strength and' buoyancy, rounds ,*out  the .form, increases flr,Bh and u'eight  and. builds  uo  the system..,   '       '-'','  Dr.   Chaso/s   Nerve.   Food    is    composed  of  nature's, most -powerful' re-' ,"  storatives   and   can'not' fail 'to'   benefit you.  ,c Fifty cents  a, box.-', at    all,  dealci-s. 'or EdmAtasoiv Bates1 & 'Co., -\  Toronto. -" l    -      * -  *    '-���������'���������  POULTRY   POINTERS.  sion.  ���������her own peculiar way.  "That would be  a good wife  '"for  Alfred'.'!  And in pursuit of this idea she had  ���������<lone everything very tenderly���������for  .according to her opinion such a  'thing had to bo handled very tenderly���������to interest the child -in Alfred  ��������� a-iid Alfred  in the child.     In  the lat-  "In IS19. thorp wo'-o oniv <ino. r)o<->-  i*i]o i'-i -n->n TTpi-^ori TCi.ir-i-'p.n "'*'<h m-  ''nti'PS of ������.".000 r> vpsi1' nnrl over.  rrv-.-d"v i-.of.rly 4.000 poople cirbv  tliis   income.  v-7o 3i-n won't to look forwnrd t.n  *i-oTii>lpi! with fnnr of n-h;-*+ f'->.->%- i���������������"'1  inflict, but hark upon thorn with  "tcr she had found the most touching '"*nnder at what they havo paved us  'willingness, while her son had done from.  'her not only the affront to misun-  -derstand this delicate meaning, but  ���������-even to go and engage himself to  T-iUcie "Walter before his mother had  3iad a chance to give, an opinion on  his  choice,  or a .warning.  "Yes,   such   a  thing  always   brings  "its  own punishment!".  .Fraulein   Seima   had  certainly    not  fainted  away at  the news  of   tlie engagement, though she had kept away  from  Frau  Adler     and   avoided     her  house on her shopping expeditions to  town,    which     meant      to   the  Frau  Counselor     tho    loss   of   many   a  fat  .goose or turkey.     But on  hearing of  the breaking of the cngagoment,    she  returned   to   the  motherly   arms   that  were  still   open   to   her.   and   listened  to the accounts of that hoi rid. heartless  person,   thai   iaicic   Walter,   only  in'eri-upiing   h-jr   to   ca-'-uhite:    "Oh,  uo!"���������' 'Ts   it  poss'I'le'1"   ,-a,r.d  so  on.  It   was     aqui.i   !     y.1,!;,-   H-i-ir   theme,  -and   pursued   wilIi   the  sumo   inlerest  r&B ever.  if Alfred' would o-.ly al last roalizo  what a ���������'..-������������������>V''l this disdainful little  f-x.il  had left r'M<lv   :".)r him  when she  :>i  aw.i.v!      i'-ui   i;  not   appn.'e:'.!! e  I        l:'l if!-;, 1 |.y  n  i*an  did  ���������rosy   girl   );*.igiit  :i'.';irci.'ly  ber-:t owee  as   u   no  .i''Ciil'*c  what this large  to hi in, for ho  giance upon her.  ��������� v-.nd sceUicd to ihir.k lie lia.d clone all  !n'is duly if he. said politely "<Iood-  ".3a,v"-to her. lie a/'.tu'ally did not  ���������observe, or would not oiTserve. that  ���������������������������:\ wiv.i hor hands thai", .prepared ��������� every  kind of delicacy fur him, according to  /li.s mother. 't-,.st.(.d inr better than  -anything she herself cot: Id make.  'She embroidered slippers for him,  .and knit him, sock;.; with double  ���������heels.  "ITe is really a fool in this ' rc-  :-spect," said his mother to herself,  .-angrily. And it was pf no use if.-  ���������when he did lay ��������� aside .his hat and  stay to take coiTce with them, she  had herself called of! on some ex-  ���������cuk������ by. the little maid-servant. The  ���������.stupid creature could not keep from  Laughing when Fr-.u Adler asked, in  o, dignified   tone:  "Weil,  what is it?"  Stale ��������� bread soaked in milk and  squeezed dry is a good feed for young  ducks. '  t Only medium 'sized eggs 'should ,be  set: Extra large or small ones are apt.  to produce.deformed chicks. ",  ���������Turkeys are not so sure''to come  home as other fowls; hence it is a good  plan to mark them in some way.  Feed .the young chicks often if. you  would have them growing rapidly, but  do not'feed more at a time than thev  will eat up clean in a few'minutes.  Destroy the old nests as soon as the  hens come off with the chicks. The  safest and best plan is to burn all of  the old material.  Healthy fowls pick up their food  quickly and relish it. When they go at  it lazily, pick up a grain "or two and  then stop something is wrong.  Never shut the fowls up in such close  quarters that they cannot take enough  exercise to promote digestion. Hens  treated in this way will soon become  too fat to lay. !  (l?i  It Tells in the  (Show Ririgi  If you hope to exhibit yonr stock at the  Pall Fairs, start no���������r and get them in perfect health by using  Dick's Blood Purifier  It will K������J-. roo to oat*--��������� o-fftSk*  Blu������   Ribbon.  Fifty Cents par package.  LBSMINO, MIT.ES & CO_ Montreal, Af-rata.  -=aftCss3^������as5*Qa- sri-s  The Stems ol tlie Prickl-r Pear.  In most plants, to put it simply, the  leaves are the mouths and stomachs of  the organism; their thin and flattened  blades aro spread out horizontally in  a wide expanse, covered with tiny  throats aud lips which suck in carbonic  acid from the surrounding air and disintegrate it in their own cells under  the influence of sunlight. In tho prickly pears, on tbe contrary, it is the flattened stem and branches which undertake this essential operation in the life  of the plant���������the sucking in of carbon  and giving out of oxygen, which are to  the vegetable exactly what the eating  and digesting of food are to the animal  SB-   so  use Eumrs  TttZ BE5T BUELOaNO PAPER ta'ABE,  Kt Is Tory muoli stronger and thicker than any othev {tarred or building)  paper. It is Impervious to wind, keeps out cold, keeps in heat, carrlos no small  or odor, absorbs no moisture, Imparts no t������������t������ or flavor to >nyti*.lng: with  whJcli it comes in contact. It Is luirgoly -uesd not only for olieeUnj; honsoi, b������ft  fo* llnlnn ������6ld Btorajye buildings, refrigerators, dairiee, orea���������leriee, c*������n������4 uUi  places i-rhero tbe object is to keep en <aveia end uniform1 tsrnperatur*, fcasR <a&  th* same timo avoiding dampness.  "Writa our Agonts, TEES A FERSSE, "Winnipoflr, for uamplei.  -rsHiras: e. es. ei������c3"v 00., a~������t~-i-t_.<i  BUILDINQ?  wasted  organism. In their old age, however, 'their whole lives waiting for some-  tlio stems of the prickly pear display 'body to invent a flying machine,  their    true    character    by    becoming .which will take them to  the pinnacle  .Myriads    of   people     have  woody in texture and losing their articulated, lcaOikc appearance.  of   success   without  climbing.  Uie   trouble     of  i������Oi5i3������X>00006<H>OCiaoa-pffOOCf-3  <X^X(A^  V->V-'-.'.^-.<Vr -���������"*���������'.  Jt makes no difference  whether it is chronic.,  scute or inflammatory-  of tho muscles or Joints  ICONTINUI'-.n.]  E-I5������  CiilSit:.".  '"?.ry (lo:\v friend, allow nie to i  ���������dui-e to .von  M. >.'.. a  m;m wlio writes  i 6  ntro-     6  Ik  *ji.->re i!i)i!i*c:::"!' lhsin any ..one  "1 see: he's a journnlist."  iving.  9  18  cnres and aires promptly.  T3ie Green Fiend.  While a number of workmen were  sitting in a wine shop in the Itue de  Gharenton in Paris one day one of  them, a man of forty, named Negocier,  made a wager that he would drink a  dozen glasses of absinth while 11  o'clock was striking. The wager was  taken and the twelve glasses placed  ou tho table. On the-first stroke Negocier swallowed his first glass, and the  clock had just finished striking' when  he drank the twelfth and last. "While  his companions were applauding the  feat Negocier staggered and fell heavily to the floor. He was picked up dead..  1 ��������� ���������������������������  I Miiiard's Liniment Lumberman's..Fnenfi.  LADY AGENTS WANTED  London has the largest proportion  of insane of any English city. the  number being ;3G1 per 100.000. Nottingham is a close second, with .'-.-12  per 100,000.  Foolish men make troubles the  main themes of their'lives':'wise men  look upon them  merely as  incidents.  Tiie .Artist.  Palette���������De Auber is the most egotistical chap-1 ever met.  Brusher���������How's that?  Palette���������Why, every time he paints a  landscape he imagines he flatters na-  g    ture.  "So; lie's r, legislative stenographer."     ���������&XX0&X&ai^^  Deceptive   JJesiririj-r.  "To hear that young clerk talk you  would think he owned the place."  "How's that?" ;  j  "Why, he never says a word against j  bis employers."- |  ig~iaWrW~F"''-''"'-'l'Mll.lillWII^I-"*���������'  Home  'Left  Bother  You  After   ���������  "Using  IT    THE ALL-WAYS READY   ^M  KH&v       ikikt supcoptkr        ^rV  X<k^X^idz  IT  Best Se!lln(j Skirt Supporter and Wclst ArtJ-Mef  ���������rver Introduced.    Sells at sight.    Good profit.  ���������������������������  ^enH '.*' '���������"its for sample  and  terms  to  a~-ntt;  BRUSH <% CO..  Dept.   W. TORONTO.  Soul Everywhere.   10 cer.ls  British railways employ 534,141  people, 20,481 engines, and 45,01-S  passenger carriages, besides 671,000  waggons  for minerals,   etc.  Keep Minard's .Liniment in tks Kobsg.  Bismuth and nickel-steel have both  the curious property of expanding  when cool instead of contracting.like  other metals. * ���������  THR PUBLIC should .hear in ininr! thnt  !)r. Thomas*��������� 'Inflectric. Oil has nothin"- in  '.-iiintnon with the imnure. cleteriorotii"-  class of so-called medicinal oils. It is  eminently pure and efficacious���������relicviiur  pain and lameness, stiffness of the ioints  .-'.ncl muscles, and sores qr hurts, liesirlps  hein-r an excellent specific for rhoinirv-  tism.   coughs   and   bronchial   complaints.  In every million of England's population 1.390 ��������� arc blind or deaf  mutes; in Ireland the number of people so affected is 1,940 per million.  %  -n fr  l^  ll  It!  1'  j?  N  i  ft  f  ���������i/iVi  I*  If  MUFTA  i  By...  JET__-'������.������ J-/"  WOO 2>  Cop?yn'ok������, JP02, foi/ T. C. McCluro  Yf.  -  He sat in the blazing sun with his  face bowed., His lean brown hands  were folded over a decent black robe,  and. a faded' scarf was twisted about  his. head. He was Muftah���������and the  story. Every man is a story, Muftah a  pitiful one. And all,this was outside  the, upper. Tangier gate by the'market.  - Inside the brown old gate shone the  white stuccoed- houses' and gay bazaars. Outside tbe great market place  of trodden earth 'was one mass of people and animals. The men were of  every'color and type, from pure blooded Moors of astonishing, classical beauty to flat nosed, grinning negroes as  black as night. And a' stranger medley  of que'erly cut robes .and' jilavas. of'  fezzes. white turbans and gay scarfs,  was" never seen elsewhere. ��������� Most went  barefoot. Only some of the older'and  more richly dressed had thrust their  stockingless brown feet into yellow  slippers.   . .        ',   "  Ugly t camels lay in rows, snapping  crossly at each passerby. Wild looking Arabs from the desert stalked  about, each with his' .horse's bridle  ���������wrapped about his arm, each resplendent in many . garments and ' scarfs,  newly washed and snowy., Country  ���������women sat in groups upon the ground,  displaying their, fruits,and vegetables.  They wore "large straw hats on top of  their'turbans to serve as sun umbrellas, and they looked 'like imere heaps of  "rags. Jostling each"other with great  ���������rudeness, voluble' with an oriental fluency of retort,^the throng swayed back  .and forth. Occasionally some one .rode  his donkey laden -with ipanniers-among  the women, and then -great was tbe  uproar. The air was ifiull of women's  shrill voices and their cackling laugh-,  -tier, so 'numerous were the slaves, purchasing .for their households.  -Strange that' Muftah did not raise his  head to gaze .upon this interesting life  ���������surging past himl Perhaps it is no  ���������new story to tiim? Perhaps he -has  ���������wearied for sight of It?   Alas, no'!  A -veiled slave brushes close to his  ���������side,- bracelets and anklets tinkling  merrily. , Yet Muftah heeds this not.  Be is .looking fair, far ."beyond the. brilliant throng, .and what does he Bee?  ��������� A great .black well that recedes and  recedes to unfathomable depths and  faroff ha-?y vision's that become almost real at times, then vanish before  " be can truly say he sees them. Sometimes they take on the form of -a'low,  ��������� broad tent, with a kettle swung over  the' fire, sheep and goats grazing, and  beyond the scanty herbage and palms  a strange golden line -of desert, .-with  hills of pink and intense purple shadows. Naked .children are at play while  their mother weaves, singing as she  crosses the heavy.��������� shuttles. A slave  mixes coarse black ca^kes f.or the.evening meal.  In the distance be sees a horseman  crossing the burning sands! The horse,  tossing his long mane, is young and  graceful. Almost Muftah can feel the  animal beneath him. The wind blows  the cutting sand of the desert about  them, but Muftah's turban veil protects him. His long mantle streams on  the breeze. Oh. the exhilaration of.  that gallop over the trackless waste!  And joyous, too. is the errand, for he  has been made sheik!  Always the strongest and most influential of'his tribe, the sultan has  now marked him for advancement.  Little does Muftah know it is as ominous a preference as that of the vulture for tho tenderest lamb. He only  feels th'it he is to be a leader among  , men. He will receive the sultan's  tribute, direct the wanderings of his  t'dbe from oasis to oasis and be at ease  and happy. Ten years of happiness���������  they seem like an hour now. Is he  thirsty? Here is a cooling spring in  the earthen jar. Is he hungry? Thoy  bring him cheese and bread, fresh  curds and pulpy dates. In the evening the men gather.-in a circle and  listen to the strange recital of some  story'teller,'who half sings, half tells,  an interminable Moorish tale.  Only ten years, and then there comes  an. obsequious messenger, desiring his  presence at the court of the bashaw  of Tangier, there to render more definite account of his stewardship than  has been given with his regularly remitted tribute money.  His laughing children have one more  ride on the beautiful Gilzar. Two  slaves pack their camels with provisions for the journey and .with presents of honey and almouds for the  bashaw.' The sbeik makes his farewell speech to bis friends, with the  touching Moslem gesture, placing his  hand upon his forehead and his heart  before "he shakes that of his companion to show that mind and heart are  faithful. Then for the last time ha  looks into tbe lovely eyes of her who  is mother of his children.  the cuff ana almost touching the ulae  water���������a beautiful sight when it first  greets his eyes. Later he comes closer  into the filth and' misery infesting it.  The bashaw, a handsome, impassive  figure, sits cross legged before his door,  his slaves grouped about him. to receive   the  envoy.     Graciously   he   accepts tbe proffered gifts and permits  the sheik 'io kiss the hem of his robe  In token of obedience.  Then���������what are  ���������.ii-".--*   str-iime    words, of   accusation.  --r'ti^v deui.ui'f? for tribute unlawfully  . ;��������� d.  leoiicy  illegally hoarded?    The  'i. *-���������-*.lspl"   freeborn son of the des-  '!. .Nor does he understand why later on he is thrust Into  that deadly hole, the Tangier" prison.-  where some in chains, some free, toil  wearily all day at weaving baskets  that thoy may'have a ,wretched allowance of food, a mere pittance \for taenia bor. j,  ���������       ,  The sheik is unconscious of' hunger.  He lies silent, seeing,dimly'dark, figures, hearing vaguely the rattle of  chains, curses, imprecations, prayers.  Then the awful day^ when he is dragged through the hole which forms the  euti'iince to the' prison and taken before, a pool, blue as turquoise, before'  which on a raised divan sits the arbiter  of his fate, surrounded bv crave men  in handsome robes. Black slaves leaa  'liim. fox-ward, clad only iii. his- loin  cloth. And still he cannot understand.  The tribute? He, sent it, every coin!  Did the bashaw desire more?. Then  why was he not told? Could he read  the thoughts of the great? And; besides, more would not be legal and honest to his tribesmen. ��������� * .  ' Ah, the pain as they beat the soles of  his feet, and.then a quick vision of  hard, faced attendants, instruments  such as he had never seen before',- and  then a blood red mist! - And blackness! Muftah sees no<more!- Muftah,  the 'Sultan's1 prisoner, lies without the  gates, a "blind1 beggar, and the sun  blazes on'a'thousand brilliant coloring  all about him.  Every "day.he hears them, the yellow  robed priests������ who climb the-mosque  minaret inside the gate and call for  prayers. And through the mist which  enshrouds him Muftah prays, not for  himself/ not to be freed from pain, not  to have back the eyes torn from their  sockets by the orders of the sultan,  but'only that his wife, the mother of  his children,, may. know that he is true!  Day after day ^they pass him, the  once, handsome, dashing sheik of the  desert, and none.knows him nor speaks  save the tourists who shudder and  drop coins in' his hand. But today  some one pauses, some one murmurs,  "Muftah, Muftah."  And . Muftah" quivers like a young  leaf before the breeze.  "Muftah." ' "���������'  .. "You have come far?*' he asks.. And  the voice from his past answers, 4,I  come but to return."  Then Muftah, the 'prisoner of the  sultan, pours forth his tale, not com-  plainingly���������no, because it is fate, it is  kismet, it la the will of Allah. All he  asks is that she, the* mother of his  children, shall know that he was true  and' his name shall not be a reproach  to his children.  And the tribesman passes on, and  the priests in yellow robes climb to the  minaret of the mosque, and Muftah  renders thanks to Allah, who has  heard and answered his one prayer.  For the rest, it is his fate���������kismet.  pool, stating that a large scnooi was  located there.  The young man thanked tbe doctor.  In'a few days he reached the suggested  field for his experiments. The large  buildings in the distance indicated a  'lriagnifio-nt school and splendid opportunities,  i  He investigated and collapsed. The  school was cine for* the hopelessly blind.'  Story of the. Cadi  and   the   Citizen  & h  *JT rr. a I l  *j2> o y9 s  JLogtc  f  Scriptural   CarTinR.  A Scriptural method of carving fowls  when in secular company was claimed  by a witty clergyman who. having  been asked to carve one day, said. "Inasmuch as you demand it, I will carve  the fowl according to Biblical principles." "Yes," exclaimed the hostess,  "act according to the Scriptures." The  theologian therefore began the carving.  The baron was tendered tho head of  the fowl, the baroness the neck, the  two daughters a. wing apiece and the  two sons a first joint, the carver retaining the remainder.  "According to what interpretation do  you make, such a division?" inquired  the host of his guest, as he regarded  the clergyman's heaping plate and tbe  scant portions doled out to the family.  "From an interpretation of my own,"  replied the clerical wit. "As the master of your house the head belongs to  you by right; the baroness, being most  near to you.' should receive the neck,  which is nearest the head; in the wings  the young girls will recognize a symbol  of their mobile thoughts, that fly from  one desire to another; as to the young  barons, the drumsticks they have received will remind them that they are  responsible for supporting your house,  as the legs of the capon support tbe  bird itself."  Identified.  In many parts of England.' and especially in the villages of the Black country, it is quite a common thing for, a  man to be known so exclusively by a  nickname^that his real name is forgotten. A gentleman'had occasion once to  ask a, potter for the whereabouts of a  certain John'Williams.  "John Williams?" repeated the man  thoughtfully, knitting his brows. "1  have board tell of it. John Williams-  it is familiar. I say. sir." he exclaimed,  as if seized by a sudden inspiration, "do  he be married?" '      >  , "That's so." was the reply.  ' ��������� "And hez three of a family?"  ."I believe,so.','  "Well. sir. I'm John Williams."���������  London Globft. ' ���������  Saffron.  Tlie particular' species of crocus' that  has from time immemorial been cultivated for its dried stigmas, a product  known under the name of saffron, is  Crocus' sativus. .wliich is wild from  Italy to Kurdistan. 'Saffron may be  reckoned'.' among the very oldest of  vegetable, products, being alluded to in  Lhe ' Song of, Solomon .among other  spices of'Lebanon. The name crocus  is Chaldean or Greek and was. first  used by Theophrastus of Eresus about-  .350 B. C,'and that it was a well known  and admired flower, in .Greece soon  afterward is shown by "Sophocles, who'  mentions the "crocus of golden beam"1  in his "GEdipus at Colo'nos." '     ' ,t    ���������  The word saffron-seems to be a corruption of the Arabic name "al zahafa- -.  ran," and the product itself was, first  imported into England, as a spice or  ���������condiment, being also used as; a' color  or dye for silks and other fabrics of the  eastern, looms. - ���������  At, a later date, exactly.,when is not  known, the plant itself was cultivated  in England, more especially in Essex,  in which county the name of .Saffron  Walden. remains in evidence of the  ,fact- Again, we have in London Saffron hill, which formerly was a sitecin-t  eluded- in the bishop* of Ely's garden  at Holborn,,, once famous 'for its saffron  beds as well as for its' strawberries.  Today, however, saffron is but little-  used., * ,       ;' - .  Live Spiders FoodFor Young Wimps.  The young of some wasps can live  only' on live spiders,, and the, mother  wasp therefore renders thertspider powerless by her sting, after which it can  live a month, and then deposits it .in  the cocoon where she has laid her egg.  On hatching out the wasp grubs feed  on the bodies of the living spiders. An-  other wasp deposits her egg in the  body of the spider, which is then buried  alive and is fed upon by the wasp  grub.  One morning as the Cadi had opened j  court to'dispenso justice with as liberal ���������  a hand as if it didn't cost over 10 cents j  a pound a Citizen stepped forward and \  tearfully said:       <-, ' |  "O thou son of wisdom, I want mine j  own and no more.'A feller in this town j *ems 0f *ffe which is wont to perplex  plunks and  refuses to  A small boy who had boon taught to  recite from the prayer book the Collect  for the week, every morning at the  breakfast table was very naturally led  into that inquiring condition <���������._ mind  concerning  God  and  the  many   prob-'  owes me tour  plunks  settle up.    He 'has even threatened to |  put a head on me if I dun him again!" j  '"My subjects must not treat one an- j  other thus," said the Cadi, as bis face J  grew stern./ "He who contracts a-just j  debt must pay it, even though he sells j  the shirt oil his back. By,what name j  is this shirker and reviler known?" j  "He is called Green, and he is in'the  ice business, O Cadi!"  "What! A man in the ice business  refusing to pay his honest dues! ' It  seems incredible. Uast made'no'mistake about Mr. GreenV"  "None whatever. O Cadi!    He owes''  .mo $4, and he vyilln'ot pay."' ,,  "Then I will make him eat a ton of  his own, ice, and it shall be honest  weight at that! Thou canst spread the  news that I will do this. By the way,  whafris your name and'business?"  "I am  called^ Consolidated, O  Cadi,  and I run'a gas plant."  ' "And the iceman owes you for. gas '  consumed?"   , . < ' ,  "That is the indebtedness. See! Here'  is the bill. I knew''that you were a  'justrman and would see me"���������  - "Begone, caitiff���������begone!" roared the  Cadi as he threw np his hands. "As"I  told you before, i' am 'on this earth to  see justice done, and when a gasman"  complains of "an iceman it is carrying  things altogether too.far. The plumber  has ever overcharged me, and the ice-1  man has given me short weight, ��������� but  the gasman has billed me $3 for the  mouth my house was closed up tight'as  a drum. <������������������ Go to, thou' man of gall���������go  to!"  the infant as well as the mnturer reason. _ -    -  After reciting the. Collect one morn--  ing he added .with eagerness,  ''Now,  grandma, you say God is everywhere..!7  "Yes, everywhere." - (   '  ''Is he iii this house now?"'  "Yes. in this house now."   . p  "Is he in this room this minute?"'  "Yes, in this room this minute."  "Well, is he in my pocket?"      -       , ,  "Yes, in your pocket."  /'You forgot,'grandma.   The breeches  I put on this morning don't have'any  pocket.   There now!"'���������Lippincott's. '    .'  :'The  Insatiable' Public. r  Citizen���������When you were running for  the place you were full of promises of  what you would do for the public. Now (  you don't seem to care a penny for the  public.       ' "  Legislator���������When I said I-was ready  to dc> anything the public wanted I  thought my election was what the  public desired. ��������� .They've got that, and  now the3r want' a lot of other .things.  It looks as though the public would  never beysatisfiod.���������Boston Transcript,  Slue "Did Her Part.  Tess���������He tried'to kiss me, and he declared , the more I struggled and  screamed the more he'd kiss me. He's  no gentleman.  Jess���������But, my dear, gentlemen sometimes do rthat sort of thing.  ,Tcss���������But when I screamed he ran  away. A gentleman would keep his  word.���������-Philadelphia Press.' . -  -    ', '  Willing io  Try."  ���������-Slier-They say kissing is dangerous.  Do you believe it? , ..     .   _  He1-13don't know.' Let's see.  - She���������I-.like your impudence.    However, in .the cause of science I don't  know * why   I    should 'take   offense.���������  Baltimore Transcript.        . ' ,  Could Do   "Better.  r Harold had received his first five dol-..  lar.bill. ; He was told that it was to be  deposited in'the bank, and the'details. .  , were explained to him.   Harold acbom- ���������  panied his ^mother, to  the1,bank, and1,  when ready, ���������the book was  handed to,t_  .him.  ��������� He looked at it, a moment, and  then,   throwing  the- book   across.the  room, exclaimed: ,��������� ,''���������,Ly  ' -"Such'a small book- for $5!    Why, f-'  can get a ��������� bigger one than that for 5  cents!"���������Philadelphia Ledger.  Art*8 Trials.  t ���������  * * f I  Their Opposite Holt's.  ''"You say" that Scrabbles and you  played in opposite roles on the night  he ran away with the box office receipts.   How was that?"  "While,I was appearing he was disappearing."���������Baltimore  Herald.  Possible Orig-in of n Phrase.  There is an amusing story by Athe-  na^us which suggests the possible origin of the phrase, "He does, not know  enough to come in out of the wet."  According to the entertaining grammarian'referred to. a'town in Greece  under stress of evil circumstances borrowed money from a rich man, who  took as security for tho loan a mortgage on" the haudsome portico which  surrounded the market place. He was  not an ungenerous creditor, for when  it rained ho caused the town criers to  announce that the citizens had permission to take refuge under the colonnade. Strangers visiting the town who  failed to have the matter properly explained to them were so impressed by  the extraordinary circumstances that  they spread abroad the report that tho  people were so stupid 'that they had to  be told when to come in out of the wet.  Muftah groans. The mother of his  children!  Three days of burning sands, then  at last the bay of Tangier, with its  white town  built down the sides of  Couldn't  Rnin.  Their Eyes.  Sir Henry Holland, the noted English physician, had his studies interrupted by a youth who wanted advice.  The young man, with considerable  swagger, said he proposed locating in  some town as an oculist. A city in  which a large number of students wero  located was preferred. "There," he  continued. "I would have unlimited  opportunities of treating the eyes of  overstudious scholars."  Dr. Holland was reluctant to have a  community's eyes endangered because  of his indorsement of a doubtful practitioner. He thought a few moments  and then advised the ambitious oculist  to locate iri a small town near Liver- ' demurely.  The  IvimjraTOo's   Kick.  When a big "old man" kangaroo stiffens his tail and converts it into a sort  of revolving . pivot bearing the whole  weight of his body, leaving his tremendously powerful legs free foi". attack  ���������snd defense, everybody who does not  want to be ripped up or thro.vn in a  heap for a considerable distance will  give the marsupial a wide berth. Only  those who have seen the full grown  kangaroo in his native -Australian bush  With his back to a tree, scattering dogs,  bleeding and1 torn, right and left, car-  form any adequate idea of the prodigious strength the animal is capable of  exerting when he finds himself iu a  tight corner. Kangaroos are now getting scarce in the southern parts of  Australia, but they are still pretty numerous in the thinly populated north.  Aii.  lJiipos.sibil.tty.  I do-not trust to luck, he said;  To thus accuse me is unjust.  I never can tKvthu'.s misled;  I have no Kiel; to which to trust.  Tire Snbject He Lik'cd Best,   j  "You talk well on the subject In  which you are most interested," said  the impertinent girl.  "And what is that?" said the man.  smeiling a compliment.  "Yourself." said the impertinent girl  Gossip.  "is it true that the elder Miss Bullion is to marry her father's clerk?"  "Oh, yes. I understand ���������he was  threatened with discharge if he didn't  accept.''���������Puck.   Insinuating-.  Harry���������I hear you'do not speak to  Miss Rose.  Reggie���������No, she is too offending. I  told her I went to a phrenologist and  had my head .examined, and' she said  there was nothing in it.  Harry���������Did she mean there was nothing in phrenology?  Reggie���������She said I could draw my  own conclusions.���������Chicago News.  Never Known to Divide.  "Pa," said the socialist's little son,  "what is the meaning of 'the great divide?'"  "Buncombe!" exclaimed his father.  "They never do."���������Philadelphia Press.  "..- M.  . '   Y      _'  - ^\ V  -~. ,  "   *     *-   ,   " "���������"!  ..-���������->&  Daubley���������Now, Miss "Billyuns,  how  do you like���������  -that?  Mex-ely  u  Bluffer.  Little Willie���������Say; pa, what's a coquette?  Pa���������A coquette, my son, is a woman  who pretends to be indifferent about  getting married.���������Chicago News.  ^     ,v-,r ���������  ~v^ ,yy  Tytircs  y*  Miss Billyuns���������I'll let you  know b���������  phone.���������Chicago Kevvs.  "Where the  Difference.'���������Lies.  "What's the difference between ob-_  stinacy and.firmness?'' j  "Why, obstinacy in oneself is firm- j  ness. and firmness in another is ob- !  stinacy."���������Chicago Post. -        ;  -'ImiiulMlvc.  "And   you   permitted   that   strange  young man to kiss you?"  "No.   mamma.    I-Ie   didu't   give  time."���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  mo  They'll He Needed.  ��������� A   Frr.nlc   Opinion.  Mrs. Server���������What did you think of*  I the eggs on. toast?  Mr. Hoiiestboardcr-���������I felt sorry fo.*s  the toast.������������������Brooklyn Life.  ��������� Worth .'Bc.irliigr In  Mind.  "The Chinese have a proverb, which  says. 'The inquisitive' man thrusts his  head into a beehive.'"  "Um! They have, have they? Only  a fool.teases a bulldog.' This isn't anybody's proverb as'I know of, but it's  worth remembering."���������Chicago Record-  Herald.  "I'm coming around tomorrow to ask  your father's consent to our marriage."  "Very .well, love, I'll have the court  plaster and arnica ready."���������,*'"  Automobile   Perils.  "Yes,   our  Black  Spook  was  demolished by running into a barn."  "Then I suppose you bad to walk."  "No;   we   had   to   run.     The   farmer  came after us with a pitchfork and a  bulldog."���������Philadelphia Record.  ������ irg^fc^w^-uiryjtmF^^ iwuca  WX������JW$.V+lja\t������9'iiyatUJW.*JI������r^Si-\ JU'WU.JJ.WBU ~X**OXX9KSr,  C.  H. TAR BELL  High Grade Stoves  and all Kitc-hon Bsquirements  SP0RT8MENS GOODS  & GENERAL HARDWARE  PTJSXWJ--L������*-������-'_i  pnvt'v\ '' Pr   jts-STTH'  ft?-*.  JOHN  icLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLASS  CANDY, FRUITS,  CIGARS & TOBACCOS  m.\KX***v*M*wr*Kau*aiKiia������jaavtr*a.,xiM>mxiK.������iivaKt  ttallaLuJM .UigcU I!aubUi_/  DKALEKS    IX  br'antford     '    ; I  .'.MA.SSEY-HAKIUS, I  and other High-grade Wheels. ,.  SMOKE'  /ENTERPRISE.  ' '  ' CIGARS  yj  li"  O  ft  3    c  E    P  C��������� 2 ^  en! a'  <   ������  8   G  o  r     E  \J     i      "*������������������'  r-    |,    >  BEST    ::  -ON  EARTH.  Wlieel. and BM.'fiBBSini  1    NEATLY & PROMPTLY DONE.  rut  ill  y-Iatinfactiirecl by  P'  GABLE ft"CO., -NANAIMO,-B.C.  urn -fin irti ���������mr r ^    i   iia-wi i mi ������������������ i n   mi'i t ���������iinin m\ iiihi���������in   i   an i���������i m-_wi  .    CUMBERLAND    "���������  ���������rx:   ,  kS  I   ������  i  KT-^fps  W aVerly  flol^  First Clasp Acnc-ramcc! -lion  ....at Seasonable Spates ...  BEST 'OF WINES & LIQUORS.  The Pioneer Watchmaker,   -  -   Jeweler and Optician.  Ji -    r���������-i   I���������I qj  _R (J  -*������������������ "2 fl o  c3  **��������� -*3  o  , ������ l������   p ������  o *"*���������  i -j f>n  ��������� - /-������. W ������������������f'  >y f>  lJ3 fl  '" ������l  ft ������  r '.-  I ^  I   <^  Q '  ���������ci ;  I o  ' pp.opciETon.  ������3TJ**rrxti'Qa&xrx32aiH032arj*rx+i-<*iGi^jtiz?������rxziJL&->u. ������i~^v*iKx*+i&Ts*am\.z������zsx*i*  .1 _..' _X-_1��������� _J'_-*I������.. .-i���������,J .���������_ I... l'"^--'  ���������q  ^Y-m'hsvo tho money, i ha\ethe  Goods, now ] want.the money and  you ,w.in' tne Go l!& so come and  see what bargains you can get.  All tiie Latest, .5dAGASI5TSS  and   i*A.fc������j_;KcJ on hand ..  ���������^&-u>W������n/~*������ STt.������.i  u.ir���������.liL._^-f>j. f^-.-���������-f-ri;^^  IP'.YOU   V/ANT   YOUR   MORNING'S'  ���������  '  '   <��������� - , ' -  IIREAD, Cakes ar.d Pie-s. d-.iiyer-  xrm-efiej)  FU1A. ^TOt':K  OP  iiit a. ii'i j^k  *������������������������  .eftily, ���������Fr.sli and Swcei, boy .from ���������  ed  doily to a-yiwriof Cily^       ^    ^.^^n^;^        ,  Pin Ik Delivered  Twice  Daily in Summer,  Makers of the celebrated  Soia** Ray  Acetylene .-:���������   Machines f,  %  ^Vg  3rd .St.  moeriaa  ���������- .pirygtjy^'i.'M win  77^ W]*i  &J)1 OMLMi . .  "CUBAN   BLOSSOM",  A   UNION MADE CIGAR  FROM   THE���������J  Cuban-Oigar Factory  "Donald, McKay.    J  Prime  Meats,  I Vegetables &  Fruits .  '   ' ���������    .  ._^b?    In Season.  DAILY DSLITTEIiY.  When- in  Cumberland  STAY   AT  THE'. "      "  VENifOME. ��������� :.  XcT  'All Co'nvkniejsoes yoi*  G-uests.  Tiik Bar is,.SuprL.iED with   -  Best Liquors and Cigars  <R. S. ROBESTSON.'  pRUITS,-     ������������������  -   ������������������'���������     -. Candies, .  / .; OI PES, Cigars',  .Tobaccos."  ANDNOy'KLTIKS AT    ,     - .'  ' s,, WALKER'S  ���������     (Whitney .Block.')  ,   t     . ��������� !  Laniefiells9"  KER  M. J.  BOOTH, Proprieto-f,  jTaNAIAJO, B.C.  A   Tiiie   Selection   of /CAKES   always   on   hand.  -f  '       ' FXtESI-I BEEAU evsry day. '   .  Orders for SPF.CIAI-('CAKBS promptly attended to.  .' Dnnstonir- Avenue,  Onioeriaiiil,..  CTWraasn tKamzMr.w.imwaFiafkauraaM  :       WILLIAMS EROS. ,     -:  !Livery-. Stable:  ��������� .   Teamstees- AND  JDKAYMENr' "  : ���������  Single and- Double, rig's'   ':  kor  Hire.     All, Orders -.'-  :    Promptly   Attended 'to. ' ���������  ; Third' St., Cumberland, B.C :  ti.'w.-an-iK.^ haT*\MX������JZKa*rs]^~xMn,  ' '   "W"  WILLAR^"i3'PreV'arpf- to  '.  -     . "     fiJl -.iny Or'dors for'Fine or "'    ���������  ���������      .Heavy   tlarness,' at  short uoticl* -  WILLARD CLOCK,     .Cumberland.  \   C  age " Miner tor-vh-jr. $6.00."     '        . - *i=!|j  EjiK ,     .Si-it'^/copia-i,-. f.-co- '\Ssnd for Dook   . sf'j  .     tjljj     C-"ta'.oj;i:e._ ' * , , ,   n*^J  '    ttii!? - Th3 E:ir;Ncr<-N<SarvrJ T'Tirnro Iou'r**al -'*'���������,''  .**}S' "   2ol Broawayr Kov/'York      - - - ' ' ^  -  E_S   : ��������� ' . "y - -    -'.'    .      '     t-i:  ���������SXLT:r':">S'3,-������*.-'E-Ji*T(rJ'-a .-in.n7*UtU^i-^C:'A*v<'Tniu*--li*f|i -J-* 1 -  i- "*��������� jc������  iritfu.-i������i*t*"iTr:' v   i_   K-i _icj;-;h~'tin-_ea *sriris*"tr������r "���������������������������:'- "  v������'j������2 it* si ri ���������\:^;������.rj ������������L-.'c^M)f,������i**G'������*ntiij\-c *Mf i -:r - *������ ������*. ������\ ���������   j * .-     ^  eHBSrlBBfflSBfiai^^  America's  iesi  .���������?"ni  9,epuhkcan,  P<is)er  Kspiiait k "KaiialiiiO,  AbV ���������  \XX*&:}:*>.  '      BDiTOSIAIiI-Y    FEAI-LJL^SS.  r  cx?^^ta,^s=.rr^3iiaagi^-try ccAnrnjrf* -j*,--'*-.t.-It_������'"������a i  News 'from all pur bo of the world.       Well wri-Ven,   original  stories.         Answers  co   queries on all aubjecis.        Articles t  on  IJoalth,   the   [Tome,   New   Books,   aud on Work About  the   Farm  and   Garden,     ..     ..      * ..  hi  K������r.      ti  o / Mi   S nppp       pr  __ T\ lis   ������lllr i    l JI   r  ii  ___ a_ff���������_   ^  ^-_2���������ir        Kxr���������rot    3���������r������������������    l_-tfx_bl:    fi  The ''Inter Oee.-m " is a metnbar of <-he Associated Presa ar;d is a';so the only Western  uewspaper reeeivint; !.he entire trlogra?)hif* news *e"-viGe of the Now York Sun ahd  special cable of the New Y rk World,'boaidas daily reports fr.-ih over 2.000 special  correspondents shrou_hoi*it, fcha country. No pen can tell more fully W.tiY  it ia the  BEST  on   earth  .... ��������� ��������� - ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� - ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� - ���������  52���������TWELVE-PAGE 'PAPERS- 52        gffi" One Dollar a Year  Brimful  of  iietyri   from   everywhere   ar.d  a  perfect   feast  of spsciai   matter   Subscribe  for  the    " Gurobcrlnnd 2-Iews,"'   and  tho    '��������� Weekly Inter  Ocean,''    ojxc year, both Papers for $2.oo. EST   3fciictiy in Advance  amxmmMvar*i3xuaavKWvs.^u*iuui*3*si*tw  ..rxvn.i*Gxtrx2Eiz3t^i-^n^x*?j*kn.sfit.niirjaj^.-r.':* iyj>J3tys.il>=^.uvo  Wo have made arraot-euit-nt-i with the lu'er Oooari. b> -.vhich we aro unablc-d to  give our readers the above rare opportunity of getr.ii.ji tne recognised bent R..'uubli-  . can.newf-paper of the U .S., and tnu news at U.t> low* ratt of ^2.00 inar.ead of the  regular rct_-of S3 oo for 'ihe two. Subscribers"'availing fchf-nisulves of this offer  must ba fully paid up and in advance. Must be for the full 12 mouths under tbid  offer.    ......        ���������:���������*        ....        .... ....        ....        ......     ....        ....  1 ������������������rosszeaa "iiSE-a-a^H^^  s;s*^ y?ifz^"x y~  s. s. "City of' W'anaimo.'  Leaves Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Na-  naiiiio,*- calling a-t Mu--.grc.ve-*, Ve-  suvins, Crofton. Jiuper, and Thetis  Isiands (one-week) Fulford, Ganges,  and Fernwood (following v,eck).  Leaves   N.'ina.mo   T-jr-sday,   5   p-m.,. Tor  Comox, connecting with s,s. Joan at  Nananno.  .Leaves  Comox Wednesday, -S a.m., for  Nanaimo    direct,   connecting   with  train for Victoria  Leaves N.m;iimo Thursday, 7 a."m ,  for  Comox and way po*'ts.  Leavec Comox Friday,   7 a.m., for  Nanaimo and way ports.  Leaves   Nanaimo    Friday,   1 p.m.,   one  week   for   Ganges,   next   week   for,  Ladysmi'h.  Leaves Ganges or Ladysmith Saturday, J-  a.m., for Victoria and wav ports.  VANCOUVEE -HATv AT3T.O SOTJEB  A. S        '.-JOAN "  ���������  Sails from Nanaimo 7  a.m.  daily except  iundf  i vs.  TEC35J     TJlsTIOHS]  _A."X"  .i  fia������  S->'*Y   %i������ JS IJi! !S  'illl  st * --���������  n-ia -r>*--.-rt.-_m-������-u���������:twa* i*������r>-M<f. -t-t, y i*r*  LJ  . MAKAM0, PpoDri.to'p.  :s.  Hard-Burned and ordinary Bricki  Fire Bricknt- ,,x ... Pressed and OrJinary.  Drain, Tiles������������������ ... .'.. 3111., 4111., and 6in  Fire Backing of all kinds to order,  ar  n">,  Sails fiom Vancouver after arrival o( C.  P.R. Train No. I. daily except Sun-  d-ivs, at r o.m.  TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  JUNE lit,  19'������:{  VICTORIA TO WELIffiGTON.  No. 2-Daily.  :      , No. 4 --f-YY.ndav  A.*\I.  P.M.  De. 9 00........  .Victoria.. De.  4.00  '���������������    9.2S.1.-.....  .Coldstream. . ...   '���������   -4 23  " 10.24....:   .  .Koenig'3. ....."    5 21  ': 11.00.  Duncan's.......     "    5.55  P M.  P M.  " 12 40  .  Ar 12 35..  Weilingten... ... Ar. 737  WEIiLI"TG!'  ���������bi   TO   VTGTORIA.  No. 1���������Duil  No. 3���������Sunday  A.M.  A.M.  De.   8 00 '...  .Wellington... .   De. 4 00  " 8.20...:...  . N anainio.".    "    4 J 5  " 1002   .Duncan's. ......   "    5.55  " 10.42   ..Koeuig'a    "    0 30  ���������" 11.3S   .Coldstream...... "    7 27  Ar 12.06....   ..  .Victoria.   Ar 7.55  s *3<rs  Post-0ffick Ado������.kb8  Tji.\s:i3mxt,x.i^.z^'-jD _b.o  Thousand.Mile and Commutation Tickets on sale, good over rail and stennier  lines, at l,.wo and one-half cents per mile.  Speci.'il trains and steamers for Excursions, and reduced rites for parties may  hf- .'irraiifrcd for on npphcation to the  Traffic Manager.  The Company reserves the right to  change without previous notice, .S:earners  sailing dates and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on Saie from and to  a'l St-itir.ns, good for going Journey .Saturday and Sunday, returning not later  than Monday.  Geo. L. Courtney,  Trallic Manager.  .   MUNICIPALITY OF '���������  THE CITY OF  CUMBERLAND'."  the pound by;Law.'  The M.ti_ici_>ai Couucil o1:" the CoriDOr-  ation oi" the Qit,y of t;u"riborlaud,  enacts as follows :���������  1. AL such place, w yla--es as shall be de-  signated i>y !he ('ounc^l irom cime to liniea  City Pouud m.-.\, bo ������������������bbabiiahod and _hiiil be  mamtaiued us such by the Corporation oi  tbe City of Oujiibbrlaud,  2. 'i?ne Ootinoii may from si me to tinu1  appoint a Pouiui-kceper an such scdarty or  remuneration as ib may decide a;ui appropriate out ot the <m una I revenue. t  3. The  Citj- Treasurer shall furnish   th.'-  , Pound-keeyer   with  a  book   iu  which   the  Pound-keeper shall enter a do-ciintum ol  every animal impounded by hitn. with th>-  name or f.iu- person who took or fc.ent. the  -same to be impounded, the day and hour on  which the animal came into his charge s.d  Pound-keeper, the day and hour on which  the 'same was redeemed, discharged, oi  otherwise deal*, wiui or disposed ot, tbt"  nume of ^he person and the -AUiouni.  paid by the person redeeming die animal,  or, if sold, the name of the purchaser, the  amount that was p-iid for the aaiiual, and  the amount of vhe exj-e.ise thereon, and zhv  balance, if auy, remaining over tho above,  the penalty allowance and expen-,eu, aud to  v",hoin the same has been paid,' which' balance, if any, shall, prior to making tlie return to thf. auditor, be paid oyer to the City  Tieaaurer.  4. Tne Pound-keeper hi)all at the end of  the month make a return to ihe Oifcy. Clerk,  ���������iu writing,. oompiiuuia thA above information and any other information, he or tht-  cleik may deem itecessary,-' which return  sha'l, if required, be verilied by statutory  declaration of  the Pound-keeper.  5. The Pound-keeper sha 11 pay over to the  Ciny Treasurer all. money received' by him  on.:e in every rnonvh, or ofteuer, if instructed so to do, and shall at all times produce  his books tor the inspection of' any member  of che Council, or the Auditor or the Treasurer, when rt tiuested to do bo.  G. No horse, ass, mule, ox, bull, cov/,  catr.lc,' sv/iue, hog, sheep, goat or dog (except dogs registered as hereinafter mentioned) shall be permitted to run at large or  trespass iu the city at any time, or to graze,  brouse, or feed upon any of th'.1 streets,  squares, lanes, parks, alleys, or public  places of tbe Cit>, or uponjvy uni'enued  lots or unieiiced .land, within "the' city limit-',  under the following penalties against the  owners, or kt-cpor , or persons h&viuu charge  oi the same,   viy,:���������  For each ox, horse, mule, as.-*,  bull,  cow, or other cattle.      $3 00  For each swine, hog, sheep,  or goat  or other animal        1 00  For each dog.... ���������....:       0 50  7. If any of the am mats mention'.-d ia  section 0 of this By-law (except'do^s registered ay hereinafter n.entioiied) are ioin-'j at  large or tresp'.?*sing within the limits oi the  City of Cumberland, or grazing, brouning,  or leudin^ upon auy of the streets, squares.  lanes, .parks, alleys, c-'��������� public places-of the".  taid Cit;,, or upon any m f.-nced lots or laud  .within the City limits, it shall be taken by  the Pound-keeper or his assistant 'and driven, led, or carried to the City Found and  bo i-hu-e impouudeu, and it. shall be the duty  of the Pound-keeper ao to impound such  ���������mima's.  S. Any person or persons who find any of  the animais mentioned m section 0 of this  By lav/, running at large or m-spassiiig  t-wii.hujY the Citj limits in contraveucion of  this Bjt-L:\w- Hjay -i.rive. h-ad, .or cany the '  ar>jma! to t o sw) Pound, aud-it shall be tho  ctn'.'y of -J������e- Pound keeper to receive and  impound the samo, aud p*y for���������  t Horse, mule, bull,  cow, or  '     ,  ^ other eatt'lo     ������2 50  Each   svYiite,    hog.    sheep,  goat, or ostier aui-nal.. . 50'  Each d  oh ..  50  9. It shall be the duty of all officers and  oouf-tables ol ihe police force of the said  eh,}, whenever they !>ee or meet any of the  admals UK-ntioncd within section fi" of this  By-Law luumtig at large or trespassu.-g  ���������vifchin 'he city limits iu con.hravenr.ion of  this iJy-La-.v or whenever their attention is  directed oy any person to any such animal  running at i^ig..- or trespassing as aforesaid,  t-> irnniodiateh* take charge of su.-.-h animal,  and drive, lead, or cirry, or sau, e tiie same  to be driven, led, or carried to the Pound. ,  10. ?the Pound-keeper shall daily furnish  .ill animala impounded in the City Pound  with good and sullieient food, water, ahel-  rT.r, and attendance and for so doing shall  demand and receive from th- respective  owners of such animals or from the keepers  or pi-t-sons in wb.--.--e cmirgc the animals  '���������ughr. to bo, ivy r,he use of the Corporation,  tlie follow ing allowance oyer and above the  fees for impt.uiiding, nshiely;--    ;  ; For each.horse,yuss, mule, bull, cow or  other catile, ,?l.oo per..d'-ity.',  For eacli swine, Hog, a'he-ip, "or goat, or  ether animal, 50.jts.pftr day.  For each dog 25ets. per day.        V".  11. If the owner of any animal im*5dund-  ed, or any other person entitled to redeem  the same, shall appear and claim sucK'Vani-  mal at anytime before the sals there'bf, it  shall be che cmty of the Pound-keeper or his  assistant, to deiiver up the same ou receiving the amount in full.of the penalty, and  the allowance aud the expenses chargeable  for each and every animal, and in addition  thereto if the animal redeemed is a dog, the'  annual tax therefor.  12. When the Pouud-keeper ia aware of.  the name and address of the owner of any  animal unpouaded he shall, within 24 hours  of the imp.-imr.j'jg-j cause a loiter or post  card to be sent to such owner with a notification of such impounding.  13 'It Khali be the duty of the Pound-  keep --r, or his'Assistant., before making delivery ot any animal ao iinj.o nded, before  sab , or or?, pay mil]'*', of surplus money after  .--ale, to o.-taiu from ihe person or persons  elain.ii;;- -he same, his, her or their name or  u a inert andTuvidei'.-ie, a-:d to outer the same  iu a bonk, ii;>"/���������..��������� ih������������������.*/��������� w i.h tiie <iate'win. n yuch .  atiiiiuJi v. a.r i'upourid'.'d, ,acd the date when  tie same waa sold or redeemed as the caae  may be.  Ti .���������  fj  2^-1a?.' ^_    *.   _ i>n5en������  \  ^m^^aVa^8ar^^S������^S&^^^^^io^&^  al  ���������; .'1  -*"i  ' 1  1  ������  -1 m laarM  *>.*  1 OOOQOOOOOO OOOOOCK.'OO  The columns o*" Tue'Nx:\yk ar-j or---, i to a1.!  who wish to expn-sa therein vie-v������> o mat-  t,-r-     ,f iji-jMic interest. <  ', While we do not hold ourselves re imi-  ble for che utterances of correspondent, we  reserve- the r :;ht of decliuJvg to inser*-,  'oinn-t-uni-'d k**". . " inocesspHly p**.���������"oua!.  TUESDAY, SEPf  190-  -���������mum _-������.t������-_r^ -<������������������  -.���������������r hj*u~--������:s-���������������c*_r-������-  I'--  I  14. Jf ' ������������������   poison   shall   apprar   to   cluim  sucn animals ov animal so inipoui'ded,' with-  ' '   in time day.-, after ".he same may have bo.-a  impouude-.), or if the persou  claiming  such  ' annua! shall   re'uso   or'neglect  to pay,the  penalty  and   ihe   "dlowance  and   .cxpoi-s. s  char-ieahk- thereon, it shall be  'tho  duty ������ f  '   ��������� the Pbur.d-keei'e/'.o 'jive at least live days  '    notice of 'the sale thereof.  15. Snob  notice, shall  contain a .general  'description of   the   animal 'or   animals  mi-  f >  pounded,   and "hall   be poslcd up  m some ,  / conspicuous place at the,Pound, where the'  oaame shall   havo been  impounded, and also  "at the City Kail.  16   If at the expiration of the time specified in the said notice, uo rjen-ori   shall   appear to claim the animal  oi animals tin reiu  eDeclined  and referred to,   or .f   any person  fhatl appear to'claim the same, but shall re-  1 '    iuse or neglect to p.iy.the  penalty and  the  t      allowance, ' aud' th-v expense^  accrued  and  charged on such animal or animals;  it shd.ll  be lawful to sell trm same,  arm   the animator animals'shall be offered to public compe-  . tition aud sold to th'e highest bidder by the")  ��������� Pou-id-keeper at the City Pound.  ,' 17. If the'animal be a horse, ass, mule,  ox, oull, cow, or other cattle, it shall be a. -  yert'ised in a newspaper at least three da\ s  before'such sale.  "]8.rliJ after'tbe sale of auy animal'/as  *' ������ alorcs.ud,' the "purchaser docs not immediately-pay "the0 price thereof, the Pound-  keeper mav forthwith cause the p.nimul u>;  be resold, and to continue to do until the.  price" is paid. _   ,,  - 19. Iu cuso of the 3ale of any impounded  animal or animals, the said Pound-keeper  bhsll retain out of the'proceeds of the sale  sufficient to ya-y the amount of the penalty  . and tho allowance and alP expenses charge-  .able by him on account of, the said animal  ���������   or animals.  20. No   pcrsm, or   peisons   shall   break  oocu,   or  iu-any manner 'directly  or   in-  dir    tly   aid   oi   a-s-iwt   'in   hnakiug   open  . ..the   Pound'    or   shall     take   or   let   any  ��������� auind  or   ar.nn, Is , thuieoul, 'without   the  ^c"un.sent- of     the'   Pound-keeper.     '    Each  ���������" and evoiy person who shall ln*.i',w*">id-j'.i.v or  -- obstruct'* auy person  or per.onV ontj-iaed in  ;,'driving, leading, or oarvy.ng to   the   found  any .mima'l or Tfliiinala liable to be impound,'  ed under che provisions of ibis tS\ la1-, .-ha",  --���������!. r.e-ich aud every offence,  bo liable  to'the  per-alty-hereinafter mentioned. .  , 2kj If auy dog-impounded as aforesaid''is  not redeemed"-within seven dij,- af:er such  im,'OU. ding it shall bo lawful Joi V e Pound  keeper to kill-it in some m.eioih'1  nunnei*.  22. Eveiy porson. who pays 1h-> aunufl  tax tor a dLog"as me-itionud m tho 'V, vemie  By-lj-w', sh iii,t*>i' reupou be entitled to nave  buoh dog regist' rod, uumber-'d, ami described in a book, tn bo kept for this pinpoic at  the othce ot tho C"-ty Treasuier, and to n-  ccive a metal badge,or tag sUmpc. with tho  year for which the tax is paid, and the'number of tin- ritiibU-auon. and in case an;, Hog  eh-dl be C.)uud ar, large within the Munici-  pa".i *> ������t inj time without such a b-idi-e or  ta , j.s af'-re-.a*.-: such dog snail be deem* d (.-*���������  b at la:go within the meaning of Clau-e G  o   this i-bj-law.  23   In th" event of a dog being impound  ed ".nd the owner provmgto the sa^i-d.actio-,  <>f i.ho pfunii-ke-v'per or   the  G'fv 'Usej-mi-.'t  th.it thi- anoua! tax had beeri paid  and   the  .  lucti' '.������.-!j; > ��������� *��������������� t  ;.' lud bejn reomv-.i i.^foi'  tnr imii'-iuiibn^ ������������������( tho.dosi, it ch.i,.'l l,a   law  ful fori lie fVi..i>ii keeiieV to le'sii-esu :h di-j.  from the Pmuid at once aud enter   ihe   pi'  tic ii! a rs id hi*> hook.  bo   I-A", ful   for   'he   Poa-iri-  -Oar fee returned' ii we fall. Any one sending sketch and description of  any invention will promptly receive our opinion True" concerning tlie patentability of same. ' ,"IIow to obtain a patent" sent upon request.    Patents  ������- i  secured through us advertised for sale at our expense.  Patents taken out through us receive special notice, without charge, in  Tna Patewt Recoijd, an illustrated and widely circulated journal, consulted  by Manufacturers and Investors. , , ��������� '    - X  Send for sample copy FREE.    Address,  WiQTiWS *9a" EWM^B "&'"������&m, .  ^    ,   ' (Patent ������������������Attomtiys,)  'sum msidSgag,      - 5   wmEMM^T^ B* <&.  o  O  EVERY WEEK, 108 TO 136 PAOfcS .,,  km SUBSCRIPT ION. $5.00 A VCAR V$  ;3 (Including U.S.. C^na'a or Mo.".'n ;tO'ifa'"e)  Er*|  C r      t   t     *i 4-   !,������-���������������������������������-���������   *t        f.   ������     Ci  a  ia For a quarter of si cenEt-ry it n?.c been E/s  f\ pre-emmentiy the ������e.*dtnsr a*.!-;-'?-^ pari* ������Q  oaicai.   with   a  world-wide   cbdilation. V4  Editorially   the    paper   is    particular!}- f-'M  t,troni-j and broad-gaujre.   Subscrij/tionb rg  can begin at any tiinu. S'atefi/<. coditsfree. ^j  ���������      Adverelcidc \rstss crs^ appH-ation. <i  G  o  o.  ���������fp"  A. IsT ID '  ' ( r  a  o  o  o  a  o  ������  OF EVERY CMSS AND DESCRIPTION^  At    L, 0"W EST    RATES.  nsxrszrimxmaKb^tzJzctazmzir^^mjnA&iMBrtmtxajvamt-Eaa *  CIRCULARS.  NOTICED   ���������       '��������� ��������� '  ���������   /,!  bill-heads  '%    letter fteads  '    'ms.\iorandu.ms    \/  ��������� ���������    envelopes'  business cards'"  labels &' hags   ���������  ..    '     ''"''BILLS OFFAItE  E'j'c,        ' Etc.,        e Etc. -  CONCERT. PROGRAMMES ' ���������  7 ' - > "  '    BALL EROGRAiM.MES  DISPLAY BILLS ' '  -    ��������� '  '' y\ ' POSTERS    . '���������   '.  ���������   CQNC.ERT TICKETS  ���������    ,      BALL TICKETS    ,  %-    .   >     MENUS    '      "  RECEIPT FORMS    "  '  i    ABSTRACT of ACCOUNTS  Etc..  . Jvrc.,'  Ere.  ORDERS oEXECUTED .WITHOOT DELAY.  .   - ��������� ������������������ v.       -    '      \t    .     ,.     -y ���������  bencfttaitelvp-jai'd-ifoaOloiiuI. rioi-t.h:!s, /onto  purobwo booiicand por-oUicair, rnmlc a.T-i sAusicui  I_8iru������ftmro ut fipoei'-L cuic prlc.-i;. It r.i\'vrj-i ifc-  tfucod ratt'O asta-rajr hoteJ'i. It *������������������������������ w������sn qncntioj 3  free ot cliarge. I������ olSora adhdituuteipa onrt vaiuA ���������  ble cmq prlzr-B to D-ii-tr.coia. }'i 'jofliuteins eiub!  roomsin inm-y cltlcsZoi It-j���������:ewb,?rc. Tn pdcl/tlorJ  struinental musloffull Sif.a; ca������v. month uitlsnt ti'  ovtra ctiY-u-ge; 73 pi>e^3 In otvyeariiii.il.    i'OUi  CAN OE'i'ALLOff TllliSl!" J32:-'^-'?ia3 iOS ������li-t  MOSTCKOiniiJG.  Ihe lull yearly meiateorsuip ?co lg CnoDollnr l'or f  vfllcli you get all a", ova, ard ~;i.n 2=3: v-^-Ji^-,'  ara-iv any timo wH'iCa I'r.TeG m������*:.'U"b ir yo*,i  v,-ant to do so and got your cIcS}���������������:<' toite*:!;. If yc*.i  don'tcaroioepcr.cT 31.00, aond -'5 cents for three  mouths membership. Nobody cau sXTcrd to na."3  this offer by. You-win pet yon.? moneir ttacis. in  valno many times ovor. 'eaUptiTiiaxxism v.'ill'Jjo  sent free or oliarpa, but I������ you tiro wiso you will  send in your requeue i'ov mortiberahip^rY'lclu tho  proper lee at once. Tiie 25 eta. thrc-9 month-* mom-  borsnip off er will soon oUancce. Write at one j n<l-  dres?inq:yoi:r Zetfcer and enclosing SLOO ������or fnll  year's memborshlp or swenty-flvo cents Sor Vzseo  mom hi to  HUTUJkT. 'JLITF.KJSLK'S' JJfTTSKJ C31"-U33  No. ISO T rUoHun St., W. "JT. iDtliy.   I  ���������w���������OMKi*������������-ISSE_g__^'___l__^  O r    I am   prepared    to' /O  ������  .   furnish Styj-'^h Rigs      g     ;,,  ',,0      iind (]'��������� 'rfr-niinsf ait     'C'''  O,     reasoi.rLule sates.'        g(.  '  -j'D.  Kli^PATkiCk       "/  O LL'������MUERLAND";5  b'oopooooouooooooooo"'  UMuu -is   k UAuiSiMJaDj  ���������  3009.>Westminster Road. .  VANCOUVER,   B.CX ,  i-      !       >    ' " .     '   ,.  Pruit   and '     ; ''   .  Ornamental Trees-  % Rhododendrons, '       .'���������.      "  Roses;     Bulbs,/  'HOME GROWN &  IMPORTED'''  Garden/ Field & Flower Seeds;-  /.'  Have been making for 37 year."* the S  TIP UP���������.22 Shori E. F. -.'-. .50.SO ������  T!ig,DIAMOND,' G-'ineh   blued   barrel, tj  nickel frame, open or globe and i>ecp |g  | Bights $?5.C0 R  Same with. 10-inch barrel .'V. 7.C0 t^  Call and exfiniine our stock     .     > *  and make your selections for     ' ,'_  ' ', spring plaiiting. " Catalogue free-"  jbee. hives. , and ''-supplies".  ' -iyi- J; HENRY' -   ''." ���������  r'" .  '. VAI^COTJ-VEli," B.C..  ������������������-I bhi--*���������uw���������jp  Death Intimations  .Funeral   Invitations  Y?Vlemoriam  Cards  Y.WK.J-TCW  fl      The1 Diamond Pistol will 'shoot cv 0.15.   f\  3   cap, ."2 Short or .2J Long l-lle ciirti-itljjc.     W  I  i  '���������"'���������tha vojlti ovor.    Halite 111 pi-iao ita  &   S:! .CO to-573.00  Send stamp for catr.loR-'descrihir.g our \)  mipU-to lino and cozittiiiiin-*; injoxm-.- U  on to faboorcrs. PJ  STEVRXS  RIPLIiS  a.-a also kno-.v-i   fi  On Shortest Notice.  5 /  'At  in  in*  ir*  k    '  ������^^^_ii_  Ii,  J ������"!!  ki'c-jjisr, or h=s *i-,-i.*'l.*ii't/   <>" nthpr   |-'I"-'ii>y a  afort'^.iitl. <��������������������������� iMiT.oan.l   -mv ci'������!_   .-(..'itiu;    >  Lir-^e in the Oi~y an'I not   wearing  .i   *.nc   1  Kyy-.-u-   (.;      "%   ������������������    a-j<   r ��������� ''.'('e   .  ' lb i[w .r.oc  j������njco.lirii������ st  tsffii of fliij Uy-la.v.  25 No peisen binH keep or har'ior any  doy or "*h 1 anii11.1l wlnoti ha'srua.1^ .i.s-  tu������"bs -he quiet nr A'iy pcr-<-n, or .-nv J-������j. o-  otl-ifr *i\i'ji..l --'-;itv.'i! ii'irl^ngir-. the sarelj of  any pir.-ou t>y l,-:,!;:^ or ojh������jriT---ie������.  20   Ko ho'pt- o; horses shall b(j l"t? untied  witiiiii ihe city luntra, unless u'mW U10 iTon-  1 trol .if the owner or person in (���������h'.rj.'.e.  27. Every osistiu convijbed of -.n ml":action of any pfo-'i.-inu of this By-l.iw th.xil  foil' -t arid pay thr-refore a ptuait> uot u\-  ct'i"i    j. fif.y-'ioll.!.is.  28 A dot- rln.ll he deemed to he at large  within the .meaning of the provisions of this  By-law whon not.accompanied by or under  the control of tlie owner or person in charge  29. This By-law may be cited r.a the City  .Pound By-J-tw, 1902,. tp come into erf. cb  tha 1st day of Iviarcn, 1903.  Read for the first time 20th day of October, 1902.  Read for the second time the 6th day of  November, 1902.  Read'the tnird time the 8th day of December,   1902.     s ��������� '      ���������     ���������  Re considered and finally passed the 30th  day of Decemb,-r, 1002."  WESLEY WILLARD,  Mayok.  L. W. NUNNS, ���������  .     ' Citv Clerk.  TO   ADVERTISE   IN   TPIE  con  tion.-.   The J. Stevehs km m Tool Co;   g  P. 0. Oos Cr!lC0?'EE FALLS^ BBA3S.   H  ��������� Pr  ^~S&������r^'������5ya^V^~3^Z������?'Jt  Cumberland  Hotel"  Xv^  1 ji j  i_aoEE������������__3S_  .  COR. dunsmuir avenue; "   t-'X  'AND     SECOND,   * STREET^/V,, It .  CUMBERLAND,'B.yC.     \ XX'^'l  Mrs. J. PL Piicet. Pj-oprictress.    ~yX '  '--- ;  When,in Cumberland be  sut&'���������'���������*,-* :~ X  -    - < -' 1   F- *i   l-,  \ - and .stay' at" the  Cumberland X-'~:'XX  - Hotel,   First-Class,' Accomocla-/^ *  "tion-for transient aW p'ejrnan-",  " en t boarders. ,< . ���������  Saropie Rooms and-  PubMcHail:  -"'  Run in Connection   with' Hotel  Rates from $1.00 io $2.00 per  day '  i (    v  "*   * ~v  "'. i\  ��������� .-���������*���������? I  The most Northerly Paper published on the Island.  o  *.->  ubscription,  S2.00  per an  (9  a:  a  sP?r-������*'J1Sr*v^^-*!^ i*->?c--r"-v *���������  Anyono 3ond!*iff a s'.-ct'.:!1 and ue.jOii:-*1..1" rr.������iv  quickly ascertain, fiee. w'.jetnor '-n i:i\ent-'i--!,-.  piob.ibiy patenti.blo. C^mn-'iv^r^Ji-rr, rii-ic>iy  ctinQdeacial. OKest aizer.as .rr^ci'riii^;*'.'- .^ta  In Aiiioiica.   Wp have  a 1\ c"jum.'",.e:i oi1 c^.  Patents t<;lccn tl-rouf-ii Muan' a Oo.> i'occ.i-73  social uotic-j in tbe  o ipfc a -f��������� ri-B *v" *v- o f'i    nirr ������*--j c*." ?-j  feulfiWfj^liS   ���������������fi_&!&i$-Y?5  beautiful:;/ iilusrratea !iJTest circv-iticn O?  any sciontillc loarnai, v?3<-'3;!7, ton..s T'i.CO n yoar;  Sl.fiO six rno'.tb!.' bi'oc :;.r-", t-op"*c- anci EL'.Njj  BooJi on Pa.mvw Sk'nt fr-wC.    vi-HiYita  I.  .O.    F.  ** . *  pOURT. DOMINO,   3518,   meets  the'last Monday in ih-j moj^h  in the K. of P. Hali.  Visiting Brethren invited.  17m 12t, L  otsce.  Riding on locomotives and   rail  way oars  of   the   Union   Colliery"  Company by an}r   pev.coii   .������r   per  3>;ns���������except train crew���������ip sti'ictly  prohibited.     Employees   are .sub-  ieol tu dismissal for allowing same  Bv order  Fhancts D. Little  Manager.  NEWS OFFICE  Flies of any Patters Tied to Order.  - (.���������lummjum-Hi jjium-iiatjii  Dunsmuir Ave.,  Cumberland, B.C  Office Hours:-���������8 a.m. till 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 8 to   12.  irj-.'V  $mm^^^o^-..:: y..,,x^mi;mm^  1y,;: 1 -<v*  ���������y.***1  I';.  V'-i-i  \^'  ���������/������������������.  Msig7ri:^t'.atr7>v������3ciyr.y"^<Tj^-E<=T.a=ag-'G3g^^  ll  Seven Bjiiilion boxes sold in $asi S2 r-aonths.  v.  1  ;  %gmmm3������������^..  *rjc.'  ���������9  -1  Fancy Inlaying in wood and  me  Lctl.  5-1  -j-^ --j /-. r'      t] -- r-i   ' C ;  iino-.  NEWS OFFICE. ���������38*=  R  e rnnce s  r  our <*  By S. S.  TITSWGRT3  CopyriahU'1002, by ilfcCZur-j's Kcicspa/ier  Syndicate' .  '   He   had   been   pushing  through   thf*-  ' tender green -underbrush'of the forest  for some time, following the curves of  tlie saucy little brook, when suddenly  he rounded a great, oak _a_3_K^iv__her  -sitting on the opposite si<]e"of'The"lihy  - stream,    her    hands   clasped ' on    her  knees and  her  feet  drawn  lip  under  her sober brown .skirt.  "I beg your pardon," he said, pulling  off his hat. "I hope I am not trespassing."  "Oh; everybody trespasses here!" she  returned. "Those are the palace  woods."        .    , ������  "Is'the 'palace   very   distant   from  here?" he inquired.  '   ,'   "No," returned the girl; "quite near,  t but they never come out here."    ,  "They?"'   And  the   man   raised   his  eyebrows inquiringly.  '"The court," saiVthe girl, "the���������the  princess   and   her   ladies   and   gentle-'  men."   .     " .  "I can understand; the ladies not  coming, perhaps,''but the men"��������� He  broke off with a shake of his head and  a meaning glance. '  The girl smiled.    "DoyI look as if I  came from the court?"        r  ,    "Your gown doesn't," responded the  man, but he -wasn't looking at it as he,  spoke.      /  '   ,"It is  a   borrowed  one,"   confessed  the   girl,   with  a  laugh.     "You   have  keen eyes and apparently know some-  .thing about courts." '   ,  "Yes," he admitted.    "I am a friend  and gentleman in waiting of the.Prince  ' of   Lubeck-jtfalvoisie.     He  is   on   his  , way to your court."  "The"princess is expecting him," ehe  said. He leaned toward her. ,  '* "Tell me," he asked, "is the princess  really���������really���������you know���������alluring?", ,  The corners of her mouth twitched.  "Would you have me commit high  treason?" she asked in return. He"  sighed. '   "  "I never could get up much enthu-  siasm'over her myself," concluded the  girl'; "only   you must never-never say  ; I said.so!"  "Oh^ never!" he repeated impressive-'  . ly- "And if I should be tempted to,'  you know, fI don't really see how L  could, for I don't yet know your name." ���������  "That makes it very <safe," said the  girl, with a satisfied air. "And when  do you think the prince will come?"  "He comes tomorrow probabljV he  returned. "He is making an easy journey of it."  "Possibly he isn't very enthusiastic  about the princess either," said the,  girl.  "It's a matter of state, you know,"  explained the mam: "But you mustn't  betray me, you know, if I keep your  confidence."  "I see," said the girl. "How dreadful to be a prince and have to consider  the state before one's own preferences!"      . t  "Yes," said the man. "A private gentleman"-���������  "Like yourself?" interrupted the girl.  "Exactly," he answered���������"has so  many privileges. For instance, he may  steal off and perchance have a sample of paradise in the woods."  "So might a prince," objected the  girl, meeting his eyes.  "A prince!".said the man impatiently. "To a prince it remains a sample.  He must go on and find the princess,  you know. But the private gentleman  steps across the brook, so, and hopes  that paradise may last a lifetime."  The girl drew away with a little laugh  "as he sat down beside her on the moss  and pulled her skirt still farther over  her feet.  1 "Paradise will last just as long for  the private gentleman as for the  prince this time," she said. "It is  nearly over. I must get back to the  palace.   I shall be missed."  "Well," he said, laughing openly into  her pretty face, "why don't you go?"  "You know perfectly well," said the  girl   indignantly,   and  then   she,   too.  laughed.  "Please go away," she said.  "But   I    thought   you   were   going  away," he returned.  "Not till' you are quite gone." she  affirmed.  "That will be some time hence." ho  announced. She rested her chin ou  her bauds and looked off across the  brook in silence. "I will go on one  condition," he said at last.  "Name it," said the girl.  "A-kiss," said,the man, with a quick  passion, and as she Hushed he put his  arm about her and laid his cheek  against hers for an instant. The girl  was passive. As he turned his face  and kissed ber lips she put hi in away  gently, but firmly.  "That," she said as he stood beside  her, "was'done like a prince and not  like a private gentleman."  He looked down at her with a sudden gravity. "Like the prince, I must  be shut out of paradise," he said.  "But at least,I have had .paradise for  a moment." And he crossed the brook  and disappeared.    The girl crept over  to where her stockings and buckled  shoes lay at the foot of a big tree,  plain in sight, and put them on.  ' It was the next afternoon, and he  was wandering listlessly about ono of  the magnificent dreary audience rooms  of the palace .undecided whether to be  indignant or amused at the unusual  delaj' in his reception', for he had'been  .waiting fifteen minutes. Suddenly  throasih one of the great doors at the  end, of the room came the court lady.  Today she was in riding dress, the  'stopped at sight of him.  "Yon?" sho said. "And alone?"  "Not now," he returned; coming to  ward her. "In paradise, you know,  one has the best of company." 'I'lu-n  be stopped, for .--he w,as courtesying low  be-lore him, with "demure uyc-s. ,"I 'beg  your pardon," he said blankly.  PRIZES FOR HORSES.  DXagni-fisIent IJst Ofl'ered at "Winnipeg Iu-  " duhtrlal    Talr.  of  prizes  Winnipeg  fore  ln-  Tbe following- is the list  ho-scs at the foi Incoming  dust rial   fair,:���������  CI-V-IESDALES. "   -  l" LJertificate of registration in Clydes-  ! ofile 'Stud Bood of Canada, (appendix  excepted) 'or in the Clydesdale Stud  Book of Great Britain , and lreland."or  the American Clydesdale Stud Book,  must be produced in this class  four   years  "It   is   for   me   fo   beg   your   highness'  pardon,"  she   said,   "for   yesterday.",  "TIow did.you know?" he demanded.  "I didn't know at iirst," she evaded,  pulling  off   ono gauntlet,     lie  caught  the hand thus bared.  "Has your highness seen the princess?" she asked.' lie let her hand go.  "I was, told that the princess had not  yet come in." he returned slimy., lie'  ��������� was very grave, but he took her hand  again and lifted it to his lips. "I like  you better ,as a private gentleman,"'  ,she added mischievously. 'Then as he  bent, toward-,her lips she evaded him,  courtesying low again.  "Don't," he said sharply, "don't.bow  to me. Why should you deny the kiss,  to the prince that you granted to' the  gentleman ?" ,  r-Y /'Your highness knows that," she answered simply." "We were mad yesterday." ' '  "Then I am mad today," he returned.  "I feel that it is chronic. 'Let me be'a  private gentleman fort awhile." She,  shook her. head.  "No," she said, "not so soon. I likes  to feel that I,am talking to a prince.  Usually they' talk to tbe princess, you  see. This is my hour of triumph, "your  highness! Perhaps when the princess  has transferred her court to Lubeck-  Malvoisie, perhaps .some day��������� Are  there woods near .your place, your highness? For you might be wandering in  them. Once a year now���������I can imagine  that once a year it might be interesting to play at being merely a gentle-  man."s  1  "Wait,"   he  said.    "If  the  princess  - honors my su'.t"���������   But she interrupted  him. v  ' "Do not be afraid," she said.   "There  are reasons of state, you know."  "Then," he-went on, regardless of her  raillery, "you need not come with her  to Lubeck-Malvoisic."  "Your highness does not want me?"  the girl said, .with a sudden catch in"  her breath.  "Want you!" he repeated, ,with a  groan. "Listen." He drew her to the  window and stood before her. "One  advantage a private gentleman has  over his prince is that his love and  his honor may go hand In hand. Mine  may not. My honor is tbe princess'���������  my love she cannot have, for it is  yours. But my honor, that goes with  my hand to the princess. If I were  merely a prince I should carry you off  with me today. I would make you  confess to the paradise you smile at.  But I am not merely a prince or a gentleman���������I am both���������and so-you must  not come to Lubeck."  She had listened with lowered eyes,  and her under lip caught between her  teeth.    ���������  "Kiss me goodby," he said hoarsely,  "and go. I' kissed you yesterday once.  I don't even know your name, but I  want you to kiss me once again and  then go���������for heaven's sake, go!" She  raised her .lips to his, and for a moment he held her in his arms, his cheek  against hers; then he put her away  from him, and his glance traveled  slowly and hungrily over her.c  He stepped back with a sudden exclamation, for the handle of her crop  was a heavy gold crown. On the back  of the gauntlet she still wore was em-  Tiroidered' a crown, and there were  crowns on tho gold buttons that fastened the straps of her habit.  "If   it  please  your   highness"���������   she  began,   courtesying   before   him.     He  caught her hands and drew her up and  toward him.  "How   could   you?"   he   said.     "Oh.  three   years���������$30,   $20,   S10  'two   years���������S20,    $12,    ������8.  '  yearling���������515,   ������10,   $5.  with'' foal   by  Stallion,  ������25,   ������35  Stallion,  .Stallion,  , .Stallion,  V.iood   Mare,  ?15,   $10.  iiiood   ZUare,   and   two   of -her   projeny,  t)i:ce   years   and   under���������Bio;   $10,    !?5.  ��������� Three-year-old   filly���������$15,    510;   ������5.  Two-year-old   filly���������������15,   $10,   $5.  Yearling   filly���������������10,   ?6,   ������4.  Foal���������S3 0/ ������6,   $4.    ,  Z.Jare,   any   age���������Diploma,   $15.  Stallion* and three of his get���������get to  lie foaled in Manitoba, Northwest Territories, or British Columbia. The award  to be made on the proportion of 25 per  .-et-.t, for the stallion and 75 per cent,  for  the progeny���������������25,   ������15.  .Stallion, one year and' over, foaled in  Mniiitoba,   N.W.T.;  or  B.C.���������������15,   ������10.  Mare, one year or .over, foaled in Manitoba,   N.W.T.,   or  B.C.���������������15,   '������10.'  Stallion,   any , age���������Cup,   value   ������25.   c  , y- ' '   ���������       SHIRES.'"  Certificate of registration in the Canadian Shire Horse Stud Book, English  Shirt Horse Stud Book,, or- American  Shire Horse Stud Book, must be produced  in  this   class." t*  Stallion, four years or over���������1st ������30;  2nd,   ������20;   3rd,' ������10.  Stallion;'three  years���������������25,   ������15," ������10.  Krall ion,   .two   j ears���������������15,    ������10,    ������5.  Stallion,   yearling���������$10,   ������6,   ������4.       0  fU-ood mare, with foal by side;���������������25,  ei -, yi  Brood mare, and two of her progeny,  three   years, and   under���������������15,   ������10!  Three-year-old   filly���������������15,   S10.r  Vwo-5*ear-ohr filly���������������10,   $8.  yearling  filly���������������8,   ?6.     '  foal���������������6,   ������4. <   .,'  Mare,  any age���������Diploma. ,  Stallion and three of his get���������get, 'to  be foaled in Man.', N.W.T.;������ or B.C. The  award to be made., on the proportion''of  25 per cent.'' for the stallion and 75 per  cent, "lor the progenj*���������$20,   ������10.  *  Special prizes offered by .the Shire  ���������Horse Society, London, England���������Best  stallion, gold medal, value ������10; best  mare,' gold medial, value ������10. nThe owners of the winners must produce a certificate of soundness from, hereditary disease .signed by the veterinary ' surgeon  at.pointed   by   this   association!     -  ''       '  Stallion, any." age, Clydesdale or Shire,  special by the Horse Breeders' association   of Manitoba���������Diploma  ribbon.  Brood mare, with foal by side, any  age, Clydesdale or Shire, special by  Horse Breeders' Association of Manitoba���������Diploma ribbon.  Stallion,   three years���������������25,   ������15,   ������10.  Stallion,   two   yeais���������������15, '������10,   ������5.  Stallion, <'yearling���������������10,   ������6,   ������4.  Brood mare, with foal by side,���������������25,  $35.' ������10. '  "Jliree-year-old   filly���������������15, ' ������10,   ������5.  Two-year-old 'filly���������������10,   ?S,   ?5.  Yearling   filly���������������8,   ������G,   ������4.  I'oal���������������6,   ������4,   ������2. (  Stallion' and three, of his get���������get to be  foaled in Manitoba, N.W'.T., or B.C. T,he  award to be made on 'the proportion" of  25 per cent, for the stallion and 75 per  cent    for  the   progeny���������������25,   ������15.  Stallion, any age. ' Special by the  'JJoise Breeders' Association of Manitoba  ���������Diploma  ribbon. <  Mare, any ' ago. Special by'the Horse  Bleeders'. "Association of Manitoba���������Diploma  ribbon.      - ' ,  ROADSTERS. '  33iood   mare,      with   foal   by   side���������������15,  side���������������25, j?10(  ������5 , ."    " ,  Three-year-old gelding or filly���������������10,  ������0,  Two-year-old     gelding   or   filly���������������S,   ������5,  Yearling   gelding   or  filly���������������6,   ������4,   ������2.  Foal���������������6,'   ������4,   ������2. '  Pair .geldings or mares in harness.'1st  prize by Hon. Thomas , Greenway���������������25;  5J5,   SS.    . ,  Single gelding or mare ' in harness���������  ������15,   ������10',  ������5.  CARRIAGE   HORSES.  or   over���������1st   ������35  PERCHERONS.  4 years     or     over���������������25,  ������11:  my love, my love'."  "And I may come to Lubeck.?'' she  teased him, letting herself be drawn  slov-Oy into his arms. "Is this the  princess' hour?"  "No." he triumphed over her, his lip's  against her ear. "This is the prince's  hour! And it is going to last a lifetime!" .        '  Anotlier  Veteran.  "Boss," said the wanderer, "I went  through three battles."  "Shake!" exclaimed the man in the  cottage. "I went through three myself."  "You did?"  "Yes; I was married three times'."���������  Cleveland Plain Dealer.  Got  Her  Xearer  Town.  Towne���������I hear Subbubs is a Benedict  now.    Married yesterday, wasn't he?  Browne���������Yes. and he married below  his station.  Towne���������You don't say so.  .  Browne���������Yes; his station's Rosemont,  and lie was married at Haverford.���������  Philadelphia Press.  Stallion,  $10.  Stallion, three years or over���������������20,  ������10,  So-.  ��������� Stallion,  2 years  or  over���������������10,   ������8,  ������4.  DRAFT HORSES.  lTorses registered, or eligible for registration, cannot compete in ���������, this class,  except in sections for, teams in harness.  Stallions must be registered.  - Brood mare, with foal by side. First  prize by Massey-Harris Co., two-furrow  "Victoria gang plow,  value  ������40���������������40 ; ������10  Brood mare and two or her progeny,  three  years   and  under���������������15,   ������10.  Three-year-old geiding or filly. First  prize by Canadian Moline Plow Co.,  value,   ������22,   ������10.  Two-year-old   gelding   or   filly���������������12, ������S.  Yearling  gelding   or  filly"���������������8,   ������5.   ,  Foal���������������6,   ������4.  Team of geldings or mares, suita.ble for  el ray purposes." To be shown in harness  to  a  dray or  wagon���������������25.   ������15,   ������10.  Team geldings or mares-:, suitable .for  farm purposes, in harness to a wagon���������  ?25,   ������15.   ������10.  Mare   or  gelding,   any   age���������Diploma.  Stallion and three of his get. Get to  be foaled in Manitoba, N.W.T., or-B. C.  The award to be made on tlie proportion of 25 per cent, for the stallion and  75   per  cent,   for  the  progeny���������������25,   ������15.  Pest Stallion, mare or gelding. any.  ogf, competing in any of the previous  cl.i5-.s-e5*. special prize, donated by Nor'-  Wcsr.   Farmer,   gold   medal.   Entry   free.  HORSES   FOR   GENERAL   PURPOSES.  A general purpose horse is understood  to be a horse that ��������� is suitable either for  the wagon, carriage, buggy or plow.  Hoi.sos registered or eligible for registration   cannot' compete  in  this class.  P-iood mare, with foal by side. First  piize. special yby Oockshut.t Plow Co.,  v-.'.ue   ������20���������������20,   ������10,   ������5.  Brood marc and two of her progeny,  three  years  or  under���������������15,   ������10, L������5.  Three-year-old gelding or filly���������������12,  !?S.'������4. ' '  Tw o-ycar-old" gelding   or   filly��������� ������10, ��������� ������6,  ?:������������������.  Yearling  gelding   or  filly���������������S,   ������5,   ������3.  Foal���������SO,   ������4,   ������2. ;' . ���������  Team   geldings   or   mares   in   harness  to  wagon    or   carriage���������������25,    ������15,    ������10.  Mare   or  gelding,   any   age���������Diploma.  STANDARD   BRED   HORSES.  All entries in this class must be registered in. American Trotting register.  Two-year-olds and upwards to be shown  in harness, except in section for brood  r.iare  Stallion, four years or over���������������30, ������20,  53 0      ���������  Certificates of registration for, stallions  in  some recognized,  st.ud book. -,     .���������  Stallion, four years or over, 16 hands  or ' over���������������30,������������20, , ������10.  Stallion,   three years���������������15, ' ������12,   ������S.   ,  Stallion,   two years���������������12,   ������10,   ������6.  "  Stallion,?},yearling���������������8,   ������6,   ������4.    .,  '  Biood  mare,     with     foalyby   side���������������15,  ������10.; 55. _ X  Three-year-old gelding or filly���������������10",  ������6,'  '1 wo-year-old" gelding or filly���������58,^ ������C.,'  c,j- ,    .    '  Yearling, gelding or'filly���������������6,   ������4, ������2.    -  I"oal���������������5/ S3,  ������2.  -Pair   of  matched   geldings  or  mares, 'in  harness,  16 hands "or over���������������20,  ������10,   ������5.  Gelding'or mare, ,in' harness, 10 .hands  or  oyer���������������15,   ������10,   ������5.  Stallion and three of his get���������get. to be  foaled in Manitoba, N.W.T.;'or B.C. Thtf  award, to be made on the .proportion .of  25 per cent, for the stallion-and 75 per  cent    for, the  progens*���������$25,  ������15.  Stallion, 'any age. Special by the-Horse,  I'.r-.eders^ Association of Manitoba���������Diploma   ribbon. '���������  Mare, any age. Special by tho Horse  Breeders' Association of Manitoba���������Diploma   ribbon.        '  I ���������       T  HACKKF1Y������.  of    registration     must    be  years,  or  over���������������30,   ������20,  ������8.  side���������������15,  Certificates  produced.  Stallion,   four  ?10.      ,   , ,  Stallion, .three year's���������������15,  $12,  Stallion,   two   years���������������12,   ������10������  i Stallion,   yearling���������������8,   ������G.  Brood  mare,     with     foal by  ���������SJij        '' V        r V -  Three.year'-old   filiy���������������10,   ������6. ,   ' ' ?  'Two-year-old   filly���������������8,   ������6.    ,   '  One-year-old  filly���������������(5,  $4. \  - I-oal���������������5,   ������3.  Stallion and three of his get���������get'to be  foaled' in Manitoba, N. W. T. or B. '-Li.  The award to be made on the proportion of 25 per cent, for the stallion and  75 per cent,  for the progeny���������������20, ������10.  Stallion,- any age. Special by Horse  Breeders' association of Manitoba���������Diploma   ribbon.  Mare, any age. Special by the Horse  Breeders' Association of Manitoba���������Dip-  iomn.  ribbon.  ,, THOROUGHBREDS.  Certificates of registration in General  Stud Book of Great , Britain, American  Stud Book, or- St.ud Book of France,  must   be  produced.  Stallion, four years or over���������������30, ������20,  ������10 '  .Stallion,   three   years���������������15,   ������12,   ������8. . '  Stallion,   two   years���������������12/ ?"L0,   ������6.  Stallion,   yearling���������������8,   ������6,   ������4.'  Brood mare,- with foal by side���������������25,  ������15,   ������10.  Brood mare, and two of her progeny,  tinee years and under���������������15,  ������10, ������5.  Three-year-old  filly���������������10.   ������6,   ������5.  Two-year-old  filly���������SS,   ������6,  ������4.(  One-year-old  filly���������������G,   ������4,  ������2. '  Foal���������������6,   ������4,   ������2.  Stallion and three of'his get���������get to be  foaied in Manitoba, N.W.T. or B.C. The  award to he made on the proportion of.  -Ti per cent, for the stallion and 75 per  cent,   for   the  progeny���������������25,   ������15.i,  .Stallion, any age. Special by the Horse  Breeders' Association of Manitoba���������Diploma   ribbon.  Mure, any age. Special by the Horse  ���������Breeders'' Association of Manitoba���������Diploma,  ribbon.  SADDLE HORSES.    ,  Horses registered or eligible'for registration cannot compete in this class, except,   stallions,   which  must  be  registered.  Stallion, registered, four years and  over, best calculated to produce saddle  I'oi-.ses . and army remounts���������������30, ������20,  Sid.  Gelding or Clly, 3 years old���������������10, SO,  ?4.  .Gelding   or     filly,      two   years  old���������������S,  ������5.   ������3.  Gelding  or filly,   yearling���������������6,  ������4,   ������2.  Foal���������������5, ,������3,   ������2.  Brood mare, with foal by side���������������15,  ?J(.|.   $5. y  Gelding or mare, over 15* hands, to  be   shown   under  saddle���������������15,   ������10,   ������5.  Gelding or mare, under 15* hands, to  be   shown   under   saddle���������������15,   ������10,   So.  Saddle and harness horse, mare or  poicHng, 15 hands and over, to be first  shown in an appropriate vehicle and  judged as a horse best suited for harness  purposes. The horse to be unharnessed  in ring and to be shown and judged under saddle. The horse best suited for  both these purposes to be awarded first  prize���������������15,   ������10,   ������5.  .Stallion  and three of his get���������get to be  foale'd   in   Manitoba,   N.W.T.,   or  B.   C.���������  5,25.   ������15? '    ,  TONIES. ,  Pair,   in harness,     12     to'  14-J  hands���������  ?L0,  ������5.  Pony,  in harness,  12'to 34 J- hnrlds���������$G,  AS'/ r  "?���������  ��������� ' i  Saddle   pony,      12      to   14*   hands���������������6,  , Pair ponies,  in harness, under 3 2 hands  ������5,   ������3.  Pons', in harness, under 12 hands���������������4,  ������2 ',',-,  Saddle pony, under 12 hands���������������4[ ������2.  ,/' $  A ' long  'og.s' has  ri\ er.  drive   of   five   million   feet ,   of  ������cached   Biandon   from      .Shell  .Tames Stanley Kothwell, a Winnipeg  boy, was drowned ,while bathing In Fish-'  ing Lake,   north  of  Yorkto'n.  'A report states that .'1,500.000 acres  of wheat /lands are submerged in the  Mississippi  valley   by ..floods.  CROWN LANDS SOLD:  Summary of   the   AniiiuU   K<-}>or'.,   of  tn*  .Department���������^oltlci-s ior.JTow Oiilsivlo'   ,  ���������'iliLo/i'emislcainiiis District.  The annual report'of the Conimis-  ed to '"the Legislature at 'its first  meeting' after' ihe .Gamoy,,adjourn-')  merit.' It states that during the  past 'year the department disposed .  of 924 acres of clergy ,lands, v-alued  at ������731.30; 104 acres of Common  School lands/.valued at 51S7; 317  acres of Grammar School lands, valued at $298;' 5,722! acres,��������� of university land, valued at S2.8S1.25'.  There were no sales of railway lands.''  During the year there were sold for ,  agricultural-purposes '60,868 acres'ofi  Crown   lands,' aggregating-, in. .value.  $44-,913.67.  \ The ' collection    ony ac- ;'  count    of   these ' sales  *nd those ' o1 >  -former"years  was. ������58,892.31:. There ,  were  sold for mining purposes    during tho year. 3,985 ^acres," the " aggre-^  g-ato    value  of which was  ������8,202.52.; -  There   was  received  on. account  con- ���������  version of mining leases .   into    Pat-  -ents     $9,594.-.75.      Th'e    gross collec-'.  "tion  on account of mining sales and  conversions    of , leases   into y patents-  was   $19,076.-87.     There' wore  leased,  for mining purposes 25,54 8' acres; at,,  a rental of  $25,238.38.    The  eollec- -  tion   on   account" of   rental ^of    these  and   former- leases   wa������ ������64,430.94.,  There    were   leased    of Grown lands  9681-   acres.  .New  rent',   $67."  Collec--'  ' tion on account of'.this and leases of  former years amounted* to ������732.- The,  totnl^area  of. lands .disposed oLdur-'"'  ing the year was lOi,436i'acre������, the  value  of which was ������92,163.87.  The  total collection on account "of Crown  lands   was  $164,770.03.    " t     *  New Ontario1 Settler*. -  , The Temiskaming and ["Rainy ,River  districts attracted most ,of the settlers- (In the former district about  224;000 acres were taken, up. About'  700 heads of families went in and -  the estimated increase of population  was from 3,000 to 3,500. In the  Rainy River country 500 heads of ���������  families took up land/a large number of whom came from the United  States.  About 6,600 certificates authorizing veterans to take up land were  issued during the year.  The mineral industry shows a sub- -1.  . stan tial. progress. The output" of  nickel and copper for the former  wholly- and tho latter chiefly, contained in the Sudbury nickel-copper  mattes, was 5,94 5 tons, nickel, valued at. ������2,210,961, and 4,932 tons  copper, worth ������686,043. The production'of iron ore was considerably  greater in .1902 than in '.my previous twelve months, beinjy 359,286  tons. worth ������������������53 8,445. es against  273.538 tons, worth SI' 1,428 , in  1901.  The production  of ,pig  iron .during .  3 902  was  112-667 tons,   ralucd-     at    .  $1,683,051,     and     of    sttvl',    68,802  tons,  valued at ������1,610,9.'4l.  Revenue of DepiirtiftentB.  The total, collections ol the department from all sources1 was ������1,501,-  /31S.23; of this, ������104,770.03' was  derived from sales and leases of  Cr-twn lands; ������1,321,352.10 was derived from timber, and ������5,396.10  from miscellaneous  sources.  The total disbursements were  ������295,050.89. The includes ������34,097,-  31 for fire ranging, ������31,962.48 for  Jorest     ranging,      ������32,887.97 for  surveys, ������21,090 19 for refunds. It  also covers ������102,5S1.31; special services under the direction of the department, such as Mining schools,  ������47,191.80; Iron Mining Act, ������25,-  000; parks, ������12,368.72; diamond  drill, ������5,451.45; Liverpool agency,  ������4,777.25.  The total revenue collected from  the Woods and Forests branch was  ������1,381.852.10; of this, $1,07,8,273,-  M5 ' caine ' from timber dues; ������227,-  667.84 from bonuses, ������61,039.41  .from ground rent, and from transfer  fees, ������4,371.50." Tbe revenue ��������� collected on account of. .'timber dues is  the largest in the history of the  province.  I-.os.ses l>y Fire.   ,  The losses caused by fire   this  son   are   of   small   moment,   and  timber    damaged    will    all    be  ������10,000   is   approximately   th'e   damage   reported  to   have  been   done  by  fire  during  tho  past  season.  A  iS'ew   Doss.  Backlotz���������Newman has sold his  house, I understand.  Sub hubs���������Nonsense!  B.'ieklotV,���������Why, he told me this morning thr.t he didn't own it r.ny more.  Snbbu'os���������No; thoy nngngod a servant girl a few days ago.���������Philadelphia  Press.  T"  sea-  ��������� the  cut.  '���������%  if  J  ' -1  I  m t/0.  1111  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  The ilyling Head precipice-, m  Stromoe, one oi the Faroe Islands,  has a sheer drop of 2,200 feet from  ciest to sea      -   r  ikied, again;  ���������; ' and. was cur]  LAURA, KEENE'S   DREAr.l.  i    Mr , Thorn as  Ball.-, id    Svracu.se. (X    Y  writes- , ' I  ha\e   been afflicted   for neaily  a vear with  that'roost-to-be drt-adccl   disease   Dyspepsia,   and   at   times 'v.oin   out  wall  7)ain   and   want   of   slee-i    and   a'ter  tr.vmg   almost,   evervthmt?   lecomniciiJed.  I  tried one  box of   Parmeicc/s  Vei-etahlp  ]     tried    one    box     of ' Parmelee's Bills  T   a in   now   nearlv   well    and  believe   thev  will   cure     me    I   would   not  be   without  them   for anv money " ���������   : .  <t  of  lie  who   dives  ' to     the bottom  pleasure brings up  more gravel than  pearls. ���������   '  A.  ' Bailey,   after  appointments,  Kloaoy  Repeated/ Disused Dodd's  Pills.  > AL the Yarmouth V Ztf C A. Boys'  Camp held a I Tuskcl Falls last August, 1 found airNTAmrS LTN3MENT-  most be.-eficinl for sunburn, an immediate   relicl   ior   colic   and     tooth  ache.  AL.KUED   STOKES,  (.'eneral- Secretary.  'Tenderness is all  right in its way,  but it is seldom  weighed ,out by the  ,x'       -'butcher. '  ������        ,         ���������'  ,   Deafness Cannot Be Cured ,  hy   local    applications,    .is     they- cannot  ',i        reach   the,  diseased     portion   of   the   ear  "> Theie  is  on.lv   one, way to   cute ' deafness,  rr���������       r and   that  is.   by  constitution*]     remedies.  y   Deafness   is   caused   by   aii_.~inflaij-i.ed    con-  ��������� dition   of  1 lie   mucous   lining  of   the  Bus-  1   '   - Tachion   Tube.    When   tins   tube   gets  'inflamed' you  have a rumbling sound  ot im-'  perfect *ihearing," and   when   it  is   entirely  closed   deainess  is   the  ic&ult,   and   unlesVi  the   in nomination   can   be   taken   out -and  * this  tube   lestored   to   its   nonnnl    condition,   heat in.*-   will  be, destroyed   for   ever ���������  nine  cases  out  of   ten'are.'caused   by  ca  tairh.   which   is  nothing   but  an   mllamed  ' condition  of the mucous  surfaies.  We   will   give   One   Hundred  Dollars   for  any case ol  Deafness   {caused bv cata.-ih)  that  cannot   be cured   by Hallos"   Catarrh  Cure     Send   foi   circulms..   free  Address,   F.   J.   CETEXEY   &   Co.,  Tole-  '    do    O   ,-;  Sold   bs* druggists,   75c .   ������ "  "Hall's  Family Pills  are the best.  And novr Iii'* OM Pain    18 Gou*������ ior   flood  a-iul lie Oa.i do auy Kind of "stooping or  ',    JUi'llug Worj,.  Winnipeg, Ulan., June 29.'���������(Spc---  irtl) ���������So 'many deaths are now charged to Kidney .JJiseas-c and ailments  resulting froiu. disordered Kidneys  that the euro of ilr. II. Baile3r, of  2o6 Patrick street, of this city,. is  being widely discussed.. . Mr. Bailey  ������says : ,  "Some time ago T suffered a lot  with pa'ins acrobS my back and in  the region of the Kidneys." I had  spent considerable' money in England,  ���������treatin-r this ailment, but got no  permanent rclici.   -  "All by, chance I read ' of some  wonderful cuies by 'Ti.Hhrs iv'jdney  Pills aiid though niv ;>ifV>". ious failures made me he u-itf I finally decided'to try i h,-;n I. vas a fortunate thing for 'T.e  that  I  did  "After  taking   ilu-t-p   hove."., 1   founds  m\s3li   jH'ri'iM ',',\   fice   from   anv, pain  whatever*   ,,ad no  niaiter whai'stoop-  injr oj"iifii:ig \\o\k  I  do.  I never have  the 'old  pain -  "It is now  iwo yi-ars si not* I   was  cured,     and   I     think    in' \ .("slice  to,  Dcdd'--;  Ividnuv Pills,  I have the right  to recommend, them to ������". nyone suffering from  Kidney Disease." <  With plenty of ambition and hustle  any man is equipped for wonderworking.  Cholera and all summer complaints .lie,  so 'quick' in, their action' rhat the cold  hand oi death is upon the victims before thev ������iie tuvnio that danger is neir  If attacked do not r'elav m cett,inc: ,t!*.e  mopei medicine Trv a doso- of Dr .T  Y) , TC el lope's Dvseutery Coidial. and'you  ������������������.ill <Tet immediate relief It acts v. ith  wonderful rapiditv and never fails to effect a cure  FAG G TDD OUT���������None but "those > who  have become f.i"-yed ,out know what a  distressed miseiable feel in a it- is All  .sCiengfh is crone and desnondencv has  tnken^hold on tn<? suffeters Thev feel'  us thoucrh there is no t In a t to. live for  There. however . is a -tire���������one box of  Ba'imelee's "Vegetable Tdls 'will do won-  <<-������is in restorintr Pc-alth and sticm-th-  Llandroke and "Dandelion 'are two of the  article--! -entering hito the ' composition of  Parmelee's  Pills ��������� *    ���������  It  is   never  too   late  to  learn  that  you may be���������too  previous.  T.eral holds tlie record of being  (thp most oflen besieged citv in'the  woild. Tt has been taken and z-c-  Lnken fifty times.  Pale, bicklv cmldren should use Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator Worms ore  one of the nrnidp.il causes of ��������� sullcnng  in children and bhould be excelled> from  the .system.  Thoi c  takes  a  is  no  rest  vacation.  ior the man    wl:  A man  begins to  go  down  ment he ceases to  look up:  :"10  the mo-  Only a loving mother can. weep bitter tears o\ur a lost child and then  wield the slipper energetically when  it returns.  m  i  ft  ��������� -There is.no policy like politeness :  and a good manner is the best thing*  in the world to get a good' name', or  to supply the want of it.  Although tho Ceylon pearl-fishing  season lasts but three to four weeks.  22 million oysters arc brought to  the surface in that time:  Tn Denmark any person who 'at the  nge of 21 pays to "the State a sum  of -C6 10s. is entitled, if he roaches  the ago of 65, to an annuity of>-������13.  But ,if he dies before that������age -the  money is forfeited.       "  (   -  minard's Liniment is nsed by Physicians.  ,r t   A   Chinaman's  Smoke/ '"'  In Persia and in Japan pipes about  the size of a baby's thimble are used,  providing'two draws,'a great waste of  time. It is the Chinaman, however,  who in smoking gets endless work out  of practically nothing at all.1  He carries a little box about twice  the size of an ordinary silver cigarette  case. This is half filled with water. In  one end is a removable tiny tube to  serve as pipe. At the other end is the  pipestem. First of all, he removes  the tube and blows through it, to remove all blockage. Then be fumbles  through his awkward clothes, searching for tobacco and produces a bit of  rag in which it is wrapped.  Carefully he extracts a wad of tobacco, puts away his rag and slowly  plugs tho tube, which holds perhaps  tho tenth part of an ordinary cigarette.  But he never has any matches.  .So he has to borrow or hunt out a  brown paper stem and light it���������it  glows for a long time and can be pulled into flame again���������he gives a long  draw; slowiy. appreciatively, ' the  smoke oc^c/- from between his'Celestial lips; he spits- he draws again and  gets small result.. The smoke is over.  Ho removes tho tube, blows through it,  and   the   proceeding   begins   all   over  ,i ....-i ' n < - .*-  TJABV  WTCLVARR  M  II,'  livery , moth or is anxious for the  health and welfare of her little ones.  .,tid Baby's Own Tabids is ibe best  medicine to make bo by well and  keep   it   well.    Thousands   of  mothers  'ceo:)  house  the  Tablets    constantiv  m  W-  I;  'If  in the  they 'say thoy would not be  without thoui. As proof of this  "Mrs. c;<*o. K'ilgore. Wollwooil. TW'nn..  says :���������" TFaving user] Baby's n---n.  Tablets for some time T can truthfully say that they aro the best medicine .1. have ever used for little ones.  T think so highly of tlie Tablets that  I always keep tlinn   in the lvouse."  A medicine, like Baby's Own , Tablets., which ��������� so-many mothers praise,  is the right one for your little otips.  They arc 'guaranteed to contain  neither opiates or othery harmful  drugs, and can be given to the  youngest infant with norfoct safety.  Obod for teethintr troubles, constipa-  .tion. diarrhoea, simple lovers, worms  and all the minor ailments of children. Sold by drucrgists. or may-bo  had by mail at 25 cents a box. by  writin-r. the Br. Williams' 'Medicine  Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.  Vorfi.-' I is :i>    7..";ovj.stov.  most voracious of. all rcarimt  of prey is the orca or killer  It reaches a length of twonty-  .'*:.d it-- jaw.; b"i.-tie with  four to six inches .'one: and  -. a dirk kniff*. Its digestive  power-is proportioned to the1 treme.n-  tlous i'flicacy of its yiaws. It seems also  to be an .atrocious glutton, as one sp-sci-'  ma'n."p>:aiuinc-'d contained iii its stomach  thirteen porpoises and fourteen seals.  ���������   A  TIio  be;: sis  win::.',  fi vi*   feet,  teeth from  as sharp a.*-  The  fntn.l  rental   of ln;i<*l   in Ireland  is  estimated   at  ������9.06;").000.  To  frm'sh   the  moment   to   fmrl  journey's   end   in   every  ston  road,   to   live   .the   crrontest  of good hours, is wisdom.  the  the  number  oi  I"l:.s Reason. <.     ,   .   :  "Ts'hat reason have: you for thinking  that they defendant-was intoxicated?"  "Well, your honor,- when his wife  called me over I found him in the cellar cutting kind ling wood 'with the  lawn mower."���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  There    are  ing operations  Soap cannot  very   few  in   which  be   used  to  cleans-  Sunlight  advant-  The men' of Sweden are.to be taxed  bv weight. Every man tipping the  scales at^125"; pounds will pay a certain sum annually, and those who  weigh ISO will pay double that sum.  Thero .is considerable dissatisfaction  over this novel method of raising  i evenue.     - ' ������������������ .  age.  and  It   mattes  clean.  the   home  bright  IB  W,    P&.    U.    No.    ^-35  A Vision In Slumljer Tlir.t 1V������.s Turned Into n Reality.  Stuart Itobson used to tell a strange  story of Laura Keeno. witii whom he  played in the sixties in the last century. '*The sight of a bottle of red ink  was enough to upset her foivi week."  he said., '"On one occasion we were  flaying a-farce called 'The Lady and  the ,Devil.' An important scene of it  was when she was sitting at a ta'Jle  preparatory to writing a letter.. 1, as  her servant, stood at the back of a  ch,air.' 'Take your right hand oti that  chair,' she whispered. The stage di'a-  , loguo t proceeded. "You are sure yon  .can find Don Rafael at( his-lodgings V  'Yes, madam; his servant tells me his  wounds will confine him to his bed for  a week.'   'Is this tho only pauer that  1 i-  we havo?   Where is the ink?'   'Here,  madam.'.. And I bent lorward to place  the ink within her reach, when, in my,,  confusion at her > reproof, tho vessel  was upset' and its contents /trickled  on 'to the lap of her satin dress. .The  ink was -blood red. I shall never forget the ghastly look that overspread  her face, and I was so fri-"-litoned 'that  I never knew how the scene ended.  "Tlie next morning at rehearsal she  told me'l was doomed'to ill luck for the  remainder of my days: She called the  company together and gave them a detailed description of the 'awful -eerie'  ,'the night before -occasioned 1 v ' the  young maii'-who would never r a tee an  actor. She told of a terrible di\amtshe'  had" had in which some great person  had been foully murdered before her  eyes; how, she had attempted rescue  without avail; how he liad fallen'dead  at her feet,' and how his blood 'slowly  oozed into her lap. It was'two years  after* this that Miss,-Kecne was play-"  ing at Ford's theater, "Washington, on  the occasion when Abraham Lincoln  was shot. Miss Keeno was the only  person who seemed to realize the situation. She ran to the box, and, in a  moment the head of the dying ,man  was-in her lap, while the scene of her  dream was being pitifully enacted."���������  Argonaut. .  THE'< TOO  EARLY BIRD.    . ���������  A Social'Nuisance For Whom There  '      ~Ib No Excuse. Jr  The 'too early birds are a source of  trouble and inconvenience to the entire  neighborhood.   -  ��������� w-  Invite the too early birds to a dinner,  and they arrive an hour before the  time. . '  ..Your''last little ,touchcs\have to be  delegated yto*the first amiable soul who  appreciates the misery' of entertaining  the too'early, birds. You'had intended  to replace'a vase of "carnations with  one of roses or^possibly you had at the  last moment intended to shift the plate  cards, having suddenly remembered'  that Miss Jones had a quiet fancy for  Mr., Smith; that Mr. Smith reciprocated.  i 'r    ' '  Mr.-Smith will have'to wonder, and  Miss Jones will have to summon up her  presence of. mind and conceal her disappointment. The too early birds must  be greeted as though you were glad to  see them and appreciated their apparent impatience to have the fun begiu.  You really would like to give your  hair another touch, but not so. Your  guests await you.  The too early birds haunt the railway  stations hours before the train leaves  and start off on the journey jaded and  out of sorts.  If tho too early birds are ever amiable it is at such a ,''previous'' hour that  the rest0 of mankind is elsewhere, and  tho fact is not generally appreciated.  If there is one class of humanity  more exasperating than the too early  birds^ I have yet to meet them. The  man who is too late may entail inconvenience, but at least you have the satisfaction of noting his discomfiture at  missing the treat through his own act.  The too early birds are an infliction,  and they carry with them no compen-  satin-i   reGection   whatever.  A DUTCH TREAT  is one where all concerted receive just {  the equivalent of what they crive. Bathor  a -rood principle to do business on/ In  every pound of OGILVIID'S HUNGARIAN FLOUR you p*et the full value of  your money in sweet, .wholcome. nutritious food. Jt's the t ery best tlifeia. is jji  flour. 'For '"oodnebs   sake list  "The. honorable gentlemen  'opposite may scarcely  credit  ' this, but 'it is niy firm belief  that if a few boxes of-- these  most excellent cigars had been  judiciously distributed among  the" Boer Generals^heir sav-  ' i       <    ���������  . age natures would have been, i  'soothed  might  place.",  and.  that, cruel 'war  never     have    taken  ( \  1 r  -1 r-  Chamberlain  The ( acknowledged1 Leader.  *J. M. Four-tier, Limited, Montreal.  *  ���������i^yifca ���������.������'���������;'*���������;���������'-  CANADA'?  LrAt-iarsT  QUTRTTENC   STORE  totitf..  ���������/-.-v..  'vii  y/rjt1'  I.V -1  1  To the Ladies.  '-   y : l    \  We have,,at present -on- hand one  of the best selected and most complete stocks of  -' .  COSTUMES AND WAISTS '  for Summer J wear-tb  tie found'in  Canada.     The   garments  are  the',  most exquisite  creations  in  style* *  and material* to, be found on the  L market, and > aty prices   to suit all'[  pockets.   ---���������*'"  OUR SPECIAL SUMMER CATALOGUE  I with cuts -which   arc  exact  reproductions of  I these lines,  containing  also some interestinjr  information in rejrard to Men's and Boys' Cloth-  infi:, will be mailed-vou FREE onreceiptof  your name and address. '  PHILIP jamieson  Retailer and Manufacturer  H  Toronto, Ont.  master In  Einssi::.  Easier in Russia is the greatest festival of the year. Itnssian Christmas  presents are as nothing compared to  those'-'given at Easter. Eggs are of  course the principal feature, and not  till one has seen the Easter.bazaar in  the Gostinoi Door and the shops.'on the  Nevsky Prospect is it easy to imagine  the beauty and daintiness of Easter  productions. Fortunes in trinkets,  laces and jewels are spent on the contents of the eggs. .  A very pretty egg is made of pink  veined marble rimmed with gold.  Small'yivory ."eggs filled with silver rosary beads make a lovely offering for  the devout'church woman, and for the  practical housewife a little rush basket full of fresh eggs is wonderfully  attractive.  Not a penny.down. Simply drop mo a postal  card wiLh your name and address ancl I will forward yo a at onco ono of ray latest improved  high --r-ids Electric Welt0. You can uso it thru-e months, then pay mo"if cured, and the  prico.will bo only half what others ask for their inferior bolis. If not cured you can  return tho Hult to mo at hiy oxpouso and YOU ti WORD WILL DECIDE. I am willing'  to tru-st-yo i ontirely, knowin-j that I have the best and most perfoct Belt used iu Canada  to;tiay, and iiii.o ihyju in ten always pay whou cuied.  TM-: modern Belt is tho most porfcot and comploto ovor invonted. ,Ifc will cure all  cases of iihcuniatism. Varicooelo, liulii-ostion. Lumbago, Weak Back, Kidney, Liver  and Stomach Complaints, Losses aiul tlioso \v-j:ikno-.sos caused by abuso and excess. I  will also send absolutely  A beautiful illustrated;Medical Book which s.nnildbo read by all weak men.. This  will bo .-out fi'oe, soul-Hi in plJiin 'wrapper, all c ha Tiros propaid. It is froo andean bo had  for tho askii'g.   Don't iicgleet this splendid opportunity to regain your health.  Writo to-day.  'IR,- Ju e������ MCOOMLO '   igf^nt^^  FOR  A   TJit   UiVIiiiia.  Holden ��������� Burgess says he always  says what he thinks.  Belden���������-That accounts for it. Saw  him at the club last night, and he  didn't utter a word the whole evening.  ���������Eoston Transcript.  Sick Headache and Constipation*  TAKE  Her  THIe   to   It.  Nell���������Is she a society woman?  Belle���������Yes, Indeed. She belongs to no  less than eighteen .societies for the suppression of as many things.  They euro Giddiness, Fullness and Swelling after meals, Dizziness and Drowsiness,  Cold Chills, Flushings of Heat, Loss of Appetite, Shortness of Breath, Costiveness,  Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep, Frightful Dreams, a.ndalINcrvousand Trembling Sensations, etc. The First Dose will give relief in twenty minutes. This is no  fiction. For a Weak Stomach, Disordered Liver and Impaired Digestion  they act like "Magic". Every sufferer is earnestly invited to try a Box ol these Pills,  and they will be acknowledged to be WITHOUT A RIVAL.  BEECHAM'S PILLS taken as directed, will quickly restore females to complete  health.    They promptly remove any obstruction or irregularity of the system.  Sold by a!! Dru-jjjiata In Ctyindn and U. S. America.   In boxes, 23 cents. ar <fi  i     h  r  ���������'. it       < ,  ��������� r -r  li  ISSUED EVERY TUFSDAY.  ub"*cri-Dtio*a.  .$2 ooayear,  TO. 33. Hit&crson, JSbitpr.  r  /tk" Advertisers wh.b want their a.d  Pangea, should set copy in by  9 a.m.-day before issue  The Editor will not be responsible for the  viewe, sentiments, or any errors of composi-  '        o *  tion of lattcr'correspondentja." -   .  Job" Work Strictly C.  O. D.'  Transient Ads Cash in Advance.  A   complete and   exhaustive  report oi the IJoyal  Labor Cciomis  sio������ isMJubli^icd in the, "Timet" o.f  "Aueusi 21.    The situation appears  to hnve been thoroughly,investigated,'butr still  seems a difficult pro-*  ' "blem to polvo.   -When w.e come to  analyze the trp'uDles of  humanity  we find two causes���������selfishness ancl,  jealousy.    Trace almost any trouble  '- to its source,  and  you arc pure to  -find p������'Uy m-an jtalousy emptying  '  .into'tiie stieam  as a generous tributary. Plants, birds, hc-iBtP, fishes.  ' ' and" human beings are fighting each  other in'the remorseless battle for,  existence. 'The fittest, or the strongest survive, while the others pj-rish,*  'and so'it'will be while the eons and  ''   duug'iterp.qf men are endowed v, ifh  various talents and varying degrees  "of capacity, ay also  ihe division of  ���������' propf-rtf  'and    labor   has   caused  trouble in con.riumities of socbtlis-  ' tic tendencies. , After all, man is a  "   hard animal to tame; perhaps after  . ' the long . struggle   and   suffering-  "   -wtien-he finally reaches  the stage  ,* where he*become" conscious of   his  higher^truer .self, and begins to  be  "' loving and' jiist, then the great vie-"  '*tory will he won, for, as Amiel puts  it:��������� "-iVan becomes man by the intelligence,  but he is man only-by  the heart."  Death cf Rev. A. Fraser.  Rev. Alex. Fraser, minister of the  Presbyterian churches of Oak B.iy,  Spring Ridge and Cedar Hill, died  on Wednesday morning August 26..  at his late n-aid������nce, 104 North  1 Chatham street, after an illness of  two weeks. c  ��������� Deceased was born in Inverness,  Scotland, 59 years-ago, and received  his thtological training in Knox  " College, Tot on to. He was ordained  to the Gospel ministry in 1878, and  served the church in the pastorale  * at Orono, Ontario/ Comox, B.C,  San Pedro, Cab, and Victoria. His  last charge he held since 1899  He leaves a widow and ono daughter to mourn his loss.    The funeral |  took   place on Fiiday from Knox j  Church, Spring Ridge���������Times  "������������������ The late-Mr Fraser was stationed  in Comox vaUey from 1 88 to 1894.  The news of his death will be re-.  ceived with sorrow by many friends.  ANOTHER   VICTIM.  "v/iros���������coi.tcl  from first pa^re.  Y'  frontier.    The Turkish"'commander  a.-   Sochs  has  ordered his men   to  kill   a> d    ile.-troy   everybody    and  everything.     The Turkish population is fleeing towards Constantinople. '  A   fierce  fight   has  occurn d  near Adrianopie. where three Turk-  ish battalions surrounded a b-dy oi  insurgents.    A second band of their  comrades broke through tho cordon  killing 150 Turks.    The position in ,  Bulgaria  is  exceedingly c*iiicaJ; a  force of insurgents attacked  Neves-  lea  where,240 solclu-rs were'slaion-  ed.    200 were killed.    Seven battalions   of    Turkish  ..troops   which  arrived at Nevccka to-day are'bombarding th'e insurgents defence.  ,    Nanaimo,   Aum s -29���������S.nce  tho  t -j  nomination of Ex-Mayor Quennell,  ���������last Tuesday, the Conservative As ,  fa .ciation has shown  great  activity-  and has entered the right in eaiues.t.  -The Labor part'v meet to nomin-  I ' ' A  ate a candidate next Saturday: J!r  Woodman 'is , freely mentioned as  likely to be candidate on their,  ticket.-, * _'  Vancouver* August 2S ���������An Atlin  special says five men have been ar.,*  rested for the robbery ,rof the Mc-  Kee sluices last mouth.. They are  Barney Hughes/ Joe Dixon, Frecl  Jackson'. Jan. Je. kins and a saloon  man. Hughes said " tho game is  up'! 'when arrested. Part oi the.  stolen money has I een recovered.  Tlie arre t caused gieat excitement  as some Sf the men are fa voi ably,  known. The gang-was carefully  /organized. It is doubtful if all have  been caught.    ' ,   '���������.  Vancouver,-Aug.'29���������Before 10,-  ,000,  spectators   New   Westminster  and" Vancouver .crossed  sticks   for ,  the championship of B.C.     Thous-'  anrls of  dollars  were bet and  the,  wildest excitement prevailed.    The  following is the score: 1st game won  by   Westminster,   18 -min. ;     2nd'  game won by Westminster, 1 min.;  3id  game  won   by   Vancouver,   6  min.; 4"h game won by Westminster, 3 min.; 5th game won by Van- .  couver, 5 min.;   6th game won   by  Vancouver in 3 min.   After playing  an extra 20 minutes, during which  no  ore  scored, the game was declared a draw.  Ladysmith, Aug. 30���������At Conservative meeting here last night, Mr  A. Brvden was nominated as Cou-  seivative standard bearer fur the,  cuning Provincial elections, for  South Nanaimo.  Paris, Aug. 31���������Despatch receiv  ed from Morrucco says a large Imperial fotce which was going to the  relief of 'the troops commander by  the Sultan has been surpiised and  annihilated. Dc-tails show that the  Imperial troops numbered 3,000  men; they were ambushed with the  result that over 1,000 of "them including J-even native governors were  killed or wounded.     ���������  HOSPITAIi     MEETING  'Present���������Piesidwut Abrams, and  Messrs Roc, Su-vens, Short and  Anderson, and Secretary Hall, )  Minute's read aud adopted.  Accounts���������Creamery, $b 50 ; T).  McK.-iy, $17.45; Fruit, $i ;-Sum. '  Ptercy, $4.60 ; Waller & Partridge,  $26.90; Mrs Woods, $9 40; Sal no-',  $100 ; Li-ht, $5 ; -Water, $2 25 ;  L iundry, $3. Ordered to be paid ir  found correct.        - ' ,  Mr Hall reported the receipt ��������� f,  cheque fur 5? 1000 from the P.ovin-  cial Government. '   ,  The  matter' of .the furnace   was-  laid   over,   the com mi i tee,  wishing  more time to'make a report.  Board adjourned.   o     '.  'J      f  LETTER TO THE EDITOR.  Cumberland, Aug. 27, 1903.  En. News---Herein find account  of   moneys' p-iid   oa   behalf' of  J.  Davies.���������Yours tuly,  ' A. L Bauer. ,  May  23���������Paid Mrs Davies,   $25.oo  June 13���������'     '  Do.,       do.,        25.oo  "    19��������� Expenses in moving .  , '   -Mr Davies to Victoria    ' ' -  -: Jubilee Hosuital, - - 20'.50  Paid Mrs Da vies at same time lO.oo  July 13'-r-Paid 'Mrs Dayies bal  ance,  27.oo  $107.50  \  Jim Bumps on Independence Day,  Said :, " Force freed us from , England's sway.  Now independence-let's declare  Frommdigestion's tyrant snare.  Good friends, shake off this despot,  grim.' ,'    ' '  ,  Twas 'Force' that freed your  ���������Sunny Jim.'" '    ,  The Rcady-to-Servc Cereal  always on duty.  A Food for Fighters."  * "It may Intcrcpt you-to learn that 'Force-  is being served at breakfast several times  each -week to the mrmbers of the Seconcl Keg-  Iment, N. O.P., now on duty at this place.    '  , -   , "HAliBYW.  BHOWN."  W���������io  Air   Dry  '    ��������� i  .System.  - Total,-  .    Certified as correct.���������  "   f(Sgd) ' F. Davies. c  . o   CY  TRAVELLING   DAIRY.  .Arrival of Mr Whitby, the Instructor,  .and Plans for the iLectures.  Live Stock Judges, ,and 'Speakers for  Fall Meeliugs oi Farmers  Institutes.  Our 'facilities" foi'  Storing *. Perishab.e ' Ani������.les"are;\now.,;^  com.-leto.' ������    iW,    IJut-w,   Gaine,   Fowl   and , Meats   ol  kinds Stored^at  Keasbnab'let liaLes., __...:  ��������� .-'���������'������������������'������������������  REGARD wiil.be paid for information leading to the  con-  ^  viciion of persons appropriating or destroying our Beer Kegs  UNION, BREWIN-G. CO  *. , r r ii . -i '  Phone ' 27.   .     ������ DUNSMLTJISL STSEET  Ltd.'  P. 0. Drawer    45  Mr D. McKay and Miss Jennie  Bennie, wei'e quietly married la-?t  Wednesday evening by the Rev.  Mr Menzies, at Sandwick. The  young people will make their home  in Cumberland wb<.:e Mr McKay  has been successfully engaged in  business for a year or more past.  The "News" joins other numerous  friends of the popular young couple  "long life and evefy- -ju.yV3  - Ask your merchant for Black  Jack Rubber.Rings-.'' We have them  Magnet Cash Store.  Have you seen our short Erect  Form Corsets'-at fifty cents. The  same quality is usually sold^ at  nearly twice the price.���������-Stanley PL  * Mr C. F. Whitby, daii-y instructor,  who  haa been placed  at the disposal of the Pro-  -, -        - , >'  - - *      '   d.  vincial Department, of Atjriculcnre by, Mr J. ���������  A. Riiddick;: chief  of   tlie Domitiiou dairy r  divisi:>n,'lOlfcawa, arrived here,and  will  be- (  ein a courae.of-dairv iustruciion  about the  iirst of  nexs-mouth.   ' The programme has-  not been finally decided upon, but it will in- '  elude Kdlowni, Vera-in, LmgJeyj.Nanaim.i.  Metohosin.      Courses  lasting  from four to  rive days will be given at each place.     The  hours of instruction will be���������mornings, 9 30  to .12; afternooi.s, 2 to 4.30.    A full equipment of apparatus, including cream   s>epaia-  tors, churiiS,   butter-workers,   milk-testers,  etc., will be Drovided.  Instruction will be given in cream separation, ereacn ripening, churning, working  and packing of butter, milk testing, etc.  Students will be expected to do the practical work under tbe direction of the instructors. A 3umcient supply of milk will be  provided. Any person may attend for any  number of .days-, but it is hopod that all  may remain for the full course. Short  lectures' will de given every day by the  superintendent.  Arrangements will be made for the accommodation of spectators during one afternoon of each course. As these meetings aud  classes are being held under the auspices of  the Provincial Department of Agriculture  and the local Farmers' Institute*, further  in formation may be-obtained from Mr J. It.  Anderson, deputy minister of agriculture,  or the secretary of the farmers' Institute  for the district.  Mr "Whitby will probably judge the daiiy  products at, th- shows at this place and  New Westminster..,,  The following live stock judges havo been  placed at the disposal of the Department of  Agriculture, by the Dominion Department of  Agriculture for service at the fall shows,  V-Z:_-Mr H. CHendinning, of Manilla, Out.,  who j edges beef and dairy, cattle and hogs;  Capt. T. E. Robson; of Ilderton, Out., who  judges beef, cattle, sheep and horses.} Aud,  Graham, of'Poineroy, Manitoba, whogudges  beef, cattle, swine and horses. In addition  Dr. -S- F. Tolmie, . V.S., of "Victoria, will  judiro cat.Lie, horses, sheep and s-v.u---.      ill  m&sssssssms^ss^s^^^ssi^iM  'Q m m  tfN   8 k w -M  $' fe-H S .%.  ���������--*���������  For Orchard,   Field   and  Farm,  Hiabest Grades,  : Best results obtained from their me. ' Adapted to all  .* " ' l Soils'.    SuitHble for all1 Crops. ��������� ,  -     .  ANALYSIS'  AVAILABILITY'& SOLUBILITY strictly guaranteed.  Government   Analysis   of Standard   Bkands   shows   them   to   be-  above  PER  GENT OF   PLANT   FOOD   CLAIMED.  Standard  Formulae. c  BRAND "A"-For Grass,   Hay,   Grain, Truck and General  Farming  Brand "B"���������For Oichards, Berries, Potatoes, Roots, Hops or any crop where  Potash is largely needed.  BRAND "C"���������For Crops on  Peaty Soils, Clovers,   Pease,   Beans   or   wherever  Nittogen is not wanting.  We also carry a complete stock of   Miniate  of   Potash,   Sulphate   of -Potash,  K..initc, Superphosphate, Thomas Phosphate and Nitrate  of   Soda.  Few Prices, Pamphlet and Testimonials address  Victoria   Chemical Co., Ltd.,  VICTORIA,   B.C.  31 12 02  IN THE  COUNTY COURT OF  NANAIMO,  Holden at Cumberland  In the matters  of Wong Chang,   Chong j  Chi, Wong Yu,   Ku.in Sung alias Mah   .  Coon   Chung/ Mah   Lee,    Lunj.   Lick  I  alias L'ing Lak, Chung Bing alias Yung  ;  King   How,   Quong' Gun   Nun   alias  j  Quati   Doo,    Mah   Chung,   Mah  See,  j  Chong' Lung,   Quan Tan   alias   Mah  j  Quan Dnw,  Tun Ko,   Chung Kin alias -|  Jung   Bow   Bing,   and   Cheung  Wing  j  Hock alias Jung Deb Bing, all deceased, and   ;  In the matter of the Official Administrators Act,        '     '   "  NOTICE  IS   HEREBY   GIVEN  that  by 15   several orders, each bearing date  "the  I2th: day "of August; 1903, made by  His   Honor  Eli Harrison, JuJfte of the  County 'Court'of Nanaimo, in the matter  of each of the above: named persons deceased,   I   hav/c   been' .appoinied Ofiicial  Acln-iimstratoi-  of   all   and . sir..*ular  Ammunition  ���������   AND  S  Eley's Loaded Shells.  Shells Loaded to order.  A large and complete stock of Ilifie  Ammunition at  The   BIG  STORE  Simon Leiser���������& Co., Ltd.  ^ . ' CUMBERLAND. '  f yrrwr",vmMun"imr,m,a  Riggs.  the t-onch*:-iioa of the tall show? the  fa  11  re-   I  foods,  s-Quariv  Between the two Bridges, Courtenay,  a SILVER WATCH, owner can have  same in proving property by applying to  D; McDonald, Gotirtenay Hotel.  t-ular . ixs("etin.';.s.  of   Farmers' IcatitatsM will j  tak������   yhic-J,   which   this-   gentlo-jr-sii   above ,  nientioued   will   attend and add reus.      The j  itinerary for  those  gcutleineu  ia now being j  arranged by the Deputy Minister  of  Agri- !  culture. I J  t ii e  rhattles and'credits of each of tiie  above-miined persons deceased intestate.'  Dated this "Sth day of August, 1903.  K.'P. COLLIS,  Official Administrator for part of  County Court District erf fJanaimd  To Cure a Gold in One Day take .  Laxative Bromo Quinine  Tablets,   '  AH  druggists refund the money if  it"fails to cure.    E. W. Grove's signature is on each box*.   25c.-.  52fc     14 1 03  : NOTICE.  I hcrebv, give notice tliat- from  date all- Debis and Rents owing to  me shall be made payable to Miss  Janet GleasOiij City-  -mnsH

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