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The Cumberland News Sep 11, 1901

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 Artr ;  , ,/v  y n  ft    *    .NINTH YEAR.  ; CUMBERLAND,   .6. C.'- WEDNESDAYS SEPTEMBER ii, 1901. .,  OW TO  ^ttljis,  jfrg^-Make'your purchases of Dress-  ffi'uoodsnow ancl Save, 25cts on<  ra,.every 8. .QQ, -  ,   Is not tbi-i' a big saving?'  in  TIME  Wt.y.'it'is  m  I  to Clear them out.  'it,      ff> -+ 1   fc-  f       -       r     > >  r ft     "_fi^        Y    "  W:���������   ��������� - -  .Seeing is be'ieving.  '\D>'ns J he  ,   ,' * '>"*   '" 'BFfavor   to' c-'-ll." ou.r -Kevj*   Stoto- ,id''*, - $j  Yy  ^worth a,yyisi .     w   ���������,,  ,;,.   ,   ���������,���������,-.   ,-,  ,%)  ion can s"ave0the,> same   amount  and more on many lines of Shpi s.  .   ATTEMPT   TO   ASSASSINATE'   .  "     FRESIDENT^McKINLEY.* ;-^,  The town was horrified Saturday,'  to htar  that'.President   McKinley.  -*���������,-. 1 y ���������*������������������.  had been fatally shot'at Buffalo bri  Friday. Some few had-heard of  the dastardly deed th'e previo'us^e've-  ning, but the news did n it become  general until the 'next day. The  President was'shpt twice on  after-  T  \/%l I I? T?"'   1\T 1? \/^^***9     at the co*lclusion ot", tbe' ^oyeration' | proaching the harbor "and the cruis  J^;Il>.Li   ���������l\l^/i>,^i   Was gratifying.    The result cannot  I.    Ladies    Blouses    and' White Y (m  \ Goods we are offering at Prices  1 i^B^bn,Men,s"������n'd Boys'/ Clothing  'I \ou can also save 25 per cent.  -   ������     r      ,-    ������      '  ;  .       I-  'l -I 'l  w ( Many other lines'are'being offer  ,ed ..fJOBTRICE&v'' '     .  .The above.are.SP.OT OA'SH Puces.  'noon of the 6th, in 'th'e .Temo'e   of  "   -.    ������ * , " Y       ''' -I  Music of the   Pan-American  exnp-  '. . - "i  sition, by an Anarchist Pole, na cued'  Leon F. Czolgousp. ss    .   *,r ^  * >   "* 1'       ' i.1  *    It was ehortly'after 4 p.m., wtfen'  ,one of >the throng^which surrounded"1  "the Presidential Party, 'a -'me.diu'm-y  ,sized man of 'Ordinary';:'ppearauce,  *' . ���������    ' - _   -      ��������� ,YCv   .���������  !.'.d plainly diet-ted; nVbrack^ap--':  .���������j-roalhell,������:As li^o.rgreJL Ui'ie* ^P/esi-"'  Yieut. ^ . BiV,If-Sec.*euiVlYCori.iclyoui  ISfiw.      * \  \, ���������SiuiiiirmWiM mmtII tuTi   niiT-BTir^- 1*   lliillll ���������jy$:4!9t/  be foretold.    His present corfdition  justifies hope of-recovery " - " ,_    ,  (Signed)    Giio. B. Cortelyou,  Secretary to the President.  THE WOULD-BE ASSASSIN.  .   Buffalo, Sept. 6���������9:15 p.m���������The  President's arisassin said   to ta ,de -  y ' ' v  tective tonight, _at the police head-'  quarters, that  he was recently iii  Cleveland, and  nad  been    polected  to kill President McKinley.  Y I       ��������� I  Buffalo, Sept.  9���������The  following  1 i ���������      "...      1 *  bulletin was issued  hby Jhe  Presi-  -'    ' '*  dent's physicians at  3, p.di.      The  v s ^ X * 1 * 1  President's condition   Pte'auily  im-  proves and he is eomfoitab e   with-  Y - . '  1       ^ *        ���������''       ,:.     "   x   (,}  out pain rr unfavorable sy.niptuu.---j.  .Bowel and'kidney   functions   nor-'  rrrally rjprfect. - ������������������ ��������� -Y   *    ' -'" ' r*  '       ,r   ���������        --      \   -      *,J'     "   -''f  He\\t", 10���������Following bulletin was >  i <  1   \>  ',   1 ���������-'-���������  K X1  f^    ,    Y    C    V  \9 *-! -���������   '��������� '.<?������  Y^   , Y' "\'-'6j^ YAJES -STREET, % *\CTfO$\*: "B. C.    ,.��������� X^ '[&;  l;V'^r"A'afents''fof -McCofuiick~-TI'arvesting Maclunerv. -  I *���������*_*- -TtVrite for pricre- andip?vr'ticolars.v,c'P.>0. Drawer 563.p<,-.Y yr,: y&  \: w-'     '" s   ."'������������������' y "'   r.     , ���������.>*'.,,        - *  '^  1'  ������3&^^SaS8g?3dg������^3e^??g@Sg@3^  '\V  i/jn  REMEMBER  'i he report-; ofalie bystanders differ-  as to" \vhioh'hand.\-i He-.worked "his";  way aaiid tlie stream of 'people   to'  1 ^ i. *. j  ���������* -1 '<       , -.  the .ed^e of the.dais,. until   he- was J  '  '      ,       - '       ' **        "- ' \     -"���������-'  within1 two feet'.of;,the-President.^   r\  .- Pie.--.ideMt,>M_. Kiuiey/snnled,* bow-  1. . .- Y -   . T*i>  ed ,* Aii ( 1'"vj x t eh cl ed J i isE lilu ��������� cl ' 1 n\ ,1. ha V  * 1  "1. .. -; . ������     -    ������ --  'pirit'ot   L-enialitvY-the" Amtirica-V  l '    .  -*   ^ * ^ \ - -"."' ���������'        Y  people so \veliiko6w,*.wnen'"budden-  x j\  , , ��������� r     - ��������� "  . rtp ,-v.  ... ' ^ -    is *-."���������-  1)'the,bharp ^c'raekv  ol'i, ta Yrevo >ver"  ��������� v*Z- .    -V     Y ' X"- y   ' >r  v. '' Vi-vfe  .rang oui.Joud and'clear.   C,:      Y1-*  ' *i.'~' . ������       - ���������      Y       ,'A   ,    ,     tj    ^..l.  when you wa NT-  Furniture, Carpets,   Linoleums, Wallpaper,  Or Anything in the  It'will PAY YOU to Correspond with 11=5. WeoManu-  factnre or Import in Car Lot's and carry the Biggest  Assortment in the West -  OUR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE FREE ON-REQUEST  them-jd^es ^forward/ a-   'with*,--one.  impulse: and   t.pn<ii->   toward, the  ���������f r f       '  r ' '  would,-oe a.-.s:t*ssin. Two of thorn,  "cv.ore Uuitvd StYtLes St-oiet- Service  men ,wh������> were on the outlook and.  who-eduty'it was to guaid against  just such a ctlami.y m-* hade here  befallen the P-usident of the na-  lion.    Tbe third'was a bystander, a  ers n-iisunderslandiug orders ran in'  the same circle.     The engines were  ' reversed ai d their  courses   altered ���������  there otherwise ��������� might" have   Been  another Vietoria-Camperdown dis- ' -  aster. , . ���������      ,''"'-,'  -,T^*~ '. y-  London, Sept    3rd���������A; despatch y  from7Lord Kitohener.date'd Pretoria   -  today, says:    Since   August   16th,-  the columns report 190, Boere kill-,  edj1 31 woundednand 127 surrender-   <.  red, and 818 lifies,- 275.5  rounds  oi ���������  ���������    .* . ''  am muni tion, 100  horses   and   700  cattle have been capiured.  ���������'  v ''   '  '   Capetown,   Sept.    3rd���������A   well<.  mounted force'of Boers  hr.s tlooted    **  - ',   j   >        - >  -    .. ,.,   \ - v~- -  Barrydale,   14������ miles .from- Cape-,',  town.,f Sheeper,- Boer .comma'nder/i',  passed to Montague; 1^50 miles from y ,  -Capetown, yesterd-iv,   and   had   a������ T.'iY>Y''k /-si-?  - -:    ".    , Y_    " "      . .s'-    ry'~.'ii-. V-.v,''i������",-P'i  'lit;lit-brush 'v.it'h ** the" scouts> "- A \'\ .'���������'- ""' Xit  olumn'of troopsiias sone  in^pur*/*, i-'/A "Yl;-V������ ^  I*-"-/"  Sty-S-'Yy  *'<   ' L  1 ft, -j f^ ;l  Z'XX*  *��������� ..u^v^l  CO  suit  TBAVELIilSTG DAIRY.  1'    \ 1." t.j '-* .* "��������� '^f^y,  toryl , So his phy'feiciahs 1 no. com-  '\i-     X ������������������   <     - - . ,   *   -    1  -. p'ications arise,   say t a   rapid    re-  , covery^may  be uxpee'ed.     <l>uis*e,'  f102* temperature, 99.8; respiration',,  Bvff ilb. -'lbtb���������3:30V"i���������P'-e.-i-  ���������jdent'sconcliLion,continues iht6ame._  "Dootoi? haw confidence ..fvhis re-  co very, but he'will OciuVYh^'. bullet-  with iiiiii to tlie grave. * Bullet 'lo-,  c.it-rd".ind found,to be in tiijeV'biriews  of .'u'lh b 'c^',   ^ny tt he a id'of X'K,ays:r  .- ,,.'1. ������.     .     ,      ..Y,'     ,-' ," ,1.1 J"    .������  /.ballet was 1 .ca.ted.       ,,  .^Victoria: Sept, ^3���������J.'' C..' Brown<���������  was tffb'ni'in as~a!0abiiie^T\Iinistei^  "t-* " r '*��������� - > - '** ^.  this morning. ?     *     ' .1  Long and btormy Cabinet Session  this morning, at which Dunsmuir  insisted on admission"of Brown, of  New Westminster.lo Cabinet.    Eb-'  1 Y  erts, McBride ancl Prentice violent-  ly [^oiet-ted but without avail/  PrentK-e w-ts oftered Finance and  O      1  I    \  _        ��������� <' s  j   in -���������  '-'^���������'���������"^if  / .'''-^,  -    ' ' -rl'^a I  o.'. The'Deputy Minister of Agricul-.-' '.���������������"%:!f:4'  ture is in receipt of a cf>mmunica- k * ,V;V\'--F'^  tion fro'm'Wr J. A.'Ruddick, Chief, *' ^'XXt  of.Dair'v Division,''C)ttawa,' -inti,- :*r<r:XX?&\  mating that he-has be-n *"auihoriz-\ " > }ty^,^XlAS  ^e'd iSy.Prof.' Bobertson.to-^arrange--' -��������� X*X&$  ��������� -��������� ���������������������������M ii *^*'.,,*1������'>tJ-r   ij*-  - for holding a series of   ehoft^.dairy,  ; courses in British Col  "     ,'   ' " Y.  tno' weeks endin'g 12th  ���������- - - ���������  ������������������    '-Wist1  .jI'Ty'*'".-'/.!  Y Y^^'-all  ,*Y'-^,Y  ������������������       Y.      V----Y  Two comnttent* instructors iwill! -\   *:  1   'r;  negro, who   had   only    an   instant     Brown'was eventually sworn in   as  P'rev.-ouslynr.eped   in   Ins  'dusky'   Provncial Secretary.   McBride will  W LIL ti  ������     COMPLETE  FURNISHERS. VICTORIA, B.C.  SS2 2^������SSS������is: ���������%;^i^^^%53^gji^'^ggg5^>^sg3^^  ||^cf|^  Direct from  the1   Gait  Knitting Co.  TISER BRAND  A TIM ft lit ft      B M   WSFrtirJ   ������?-   &.K L������������  en  Al^o New Clothing consisting, of  Suits. Pes, Jacket?, Boys Short and  Long Pants, Fancy Vests,:  etc., at  palm, the hand of the President.  As <>ne man, ihe trio "hurled  hcm.selves 'upon the President's  a-s-iilant. In a twinkling, he was  borne 10 tiie ground, his weapon*  wre'.ed-from his grasp; and strong  ���������inns }>ini'*riecl his urnis.     -    *  9 p m���������Secretary   Cortelyou   tonight gave out following statem< nt:  The following bulletin was issued  by the physicians at? p.m.  "The President was shot about 4  o'clock.    One bullet struck him on  the upper  por ion  of   the   brea-.t-  bont-"*. glancing 'and not penetrating;  the second penetrated the abdomen  five inches beh*w   the   left   nipple,  and one and one half inches to  the  lef: of the median line,    The abdomen wa-i op nt'd through   the   line  of the bullet-wound.     It was found  ttrnt the bullet had������ penetrate 1   th e  stomach.    The opening in the front  wall of the stomach   -was  carefully  closed wiili silk sutures, after which  a search wa5-- made for a hole in the  back-vail of  (ho   stomach.      This  was fr-und.nnd  also   closed   in   the  same w.-iy.    The further course  of  the bullet c mid not be discovered,  .-ilthough   a    careful   sea-ch   "was  m������de.    The alxlominul.'W -uud was  closed without drainage   No injury  to the intestines or ,, o ther  abdominal.organs'was discovered.  The patient stood the operation  well. The pul?e,is of good quality,  with a rale of 130.      Tiie coiiditi- n  leeign if re.-ignation is not  already  ' in hands of Premier. " Prentice1 will  , possibly resign also      It is believed  -the Premier will shortly retire and  Mcinnes-" succced-him.    Excitement  heie is at fever beat.  A ciisis is believed to be imminent. It is regarded as a virtu-il  rcver-ion to Martinism, and h--.s  ht-en dictated by Martin to the  Pieni'or, w ho is willing to take,  Mortin's advice rather than th it of  his ministers.���������Free Press.  Winnineg/Sept. 7th���������To wn^ defeated Gaudaur. champion sculls,  by 2} lengths.  I.t nden, Aug.  31st���������A   dispatch  from Lord   Kitchener,   da������ed   Pretoria, today   pays:      A   train   was  ' blown up today between Watervalt  and Baman's Kraal by 250 Boers,  who at once fired on the 'rain, setting it on fire. Lieut.-Col. Vanda-  leur, of the Irish (hmrds, a most  promising officer, was killed. The  other casualties -have not been reported. Garatt, has captured Piett  Delaiey, brother..' of   the   assistant  '���������"commandant-general..   ..-':���������..-���������.���������������������������'   v  ��������� Halifax, N.S., Aug: 31--Bri-ish  cruiser.*-' Psyche and Indeiatiguable  nearly came into collision cluring  naval drill off Halifax early yesterday morning.    The  fleet .was   ap-  and other utensils.    The "-most  ap-^  ** i l  proved methods of arm butter mak-^  ing, milk tasting, etc.,will be taught  and it is^hoped that thos������ who at-  tend will remain for tlie full week's,  ���������course.     Instruction will be free in  e������ery respect      Any person "desii-  ��������� *���������  in j information along   these   lint-s,  m:-y attend..  The hours of instruction will be-  frc>m 9:30 to 12 a.m., and from 2 to  4 p m etch day, except one afte--  noon at each place which will be ,  d<;voted to a public meeting,' at  which addresse*3 on general dairy-  topics will be given.  Avsuffieient supply of milk will  be aridhge 1 for . to give students  plenty of practical work.  The name������ of those desiring to  take tho course should be submitted  ���������a as early a daie as possible to J.  il. Anderson, Deputy Minister of  Agriculture, Vic'bria.  _ o   The Victoria Colonist s-iys: News  reached Victoria yesterday that F.  G. Fauquier, Government agent at  Rpvelstoke hao duappeared and it  is understood that his books, of  -tthichan examination was being  made show a shortage of funds,  how much is no1" yet known, but ifc  is believed to be small. He was in  R'evelstoke on Monday, andas soon  as word-of his being missing was  reported to the Government, oidera  were.at once given to h:ive him arrested when found. W. J. Goepel,  inspector of offices, has been in*  structed to take over the books and  office of the mis5ing man. wm SSKMn,iifc.i*  s  ^-o.^  "MA  v  , <i'  J  !<- ,    ,  IC (L \ /*-  la  l*������'.  If   .  |Yf  ,  I'*  1   T  ������ ��������� e  A Story of the Golden-j  Fleece.   .    .:  O 0 9  J5y S  RT.  GSOBGE SATHBONE g  ���������.dW6'Oso-������������������c>������������^-0������������������s������e������a  "J [ore is whore the entrance lies. I  'know it fr6.ni m.mv things; yes, I  . could swear to il. Hut the pile of  rocks is new. You c:������i see *> ourselves no mo:,s lias*, grown over, them.  TJ'hey have filled the open ing up, taking warning from ���������> iny other visit.  Well, ,here goes toJ remove the deb-  -ris."       ,  As  he  thus  whispered   Iiex  set     to  t   --work,   and   raising   oiie  of   the   pieces  -of   rock   carried   it.   away   as   s-ilently  'its he could. <  The, others  waited  for no   other in-,  vitation,     but      started   in ( at   once,  working   like   beavers   to   accomplish  -the  task. To  have,  dropped     upon  "them -without warning must have giv-  ���������en   one    the     impression     that      the,  gnomes   or   Brownies   weret at   work',  'ior not a  word was spoken,  though  the  pile   of  rocks   diminished .in   size  ���������with incredible rapidity.  ���������'   Nor -was Hastings'  prediction at all  wrong-,  as  they  disco\ered when   the  ilast ,of 'the stones ha, i been, -.removed,  ���������-for tiierc was revealed a cavity  that  -\awned be'fore them, above which the.  -builders shad raised ,the cairn after the  fashion  of an  arch. t,.   <"���������   ',  The. entran'ce 'to  the ruins  was dis-  , played1- .      ,..,,.  Biuds'oe  whispered, a  caution.       He  was   in   the  humor, to   believe     these  black idol worshippers would be equal  . to.<an5"  deviltry 'in     order    ;to   "trap  v'.heni.  Ilex,    however,       'was    filled _ with  "C-.^-crness      to   advame,   remembering  bow  near  he had   been   to" tins     rich  haul  on  the  former  occasion. ���������  ' _ So "thoy all entered 'the tunnel, "which,  nvas hardly more,than a. fissure in the  ���������r-ock.1    Lord, Bruno -had  come  prepar-  -ecl, and 'without delay  fls-shcd a little  lbuirs-e_*,e  lantern "upon   the  scene.     It  ������������������'W������\s ~wcjI   chosen   s.ni-e,   when   Carried  'by 'the  leader,   the  little  pary  would  " rem'ain' ,in " darkness. /. while   a     great  ��������� light  shone ahead.  jMore  than   ll'iat.'it nimbi  \ct serve  ,-��������� them   in   the  v. a,v   of necromancy Yfor  "tne  sup������r.,titious' Nt-ck-*   cuuldYc-  ,?believe������it to.l.e the one a  ��������� of^a spirit moui-teiv seeking  *tinis. ' ' . Y Y  Thev i   advanced,   cai.tiour-.lv  5 ily  .'i-iiig e5 e  fresh" >vic-  ��������� Y^ A J  t-ould not fcrgetj'how be ������-iud the professor had illumina'fed' the*.r way  with a tdrch which',"-v. a\ ed a box e the  head had created' a It emeiidoi s emigration on the part of ��������� innumerable  bats so' that at, times the bold explorers were compelled, fo call a halt  in-order to pi*event.; then light being  extinguished 1)3' the current of air  created by tha>unread Q_fumsoen*"-uvvs-  ticctl'Wing1..        . *    t       vtiu     -.     "<'*--  The passage - wound  this   way     and  that-,     now    uin'v      couilortable  and  anon   so   narrow   ur.it-. ..some" of   them  -had to, squeeze",throu-'*i*       ���������   '    -' "   "   "  Once  they 'entered.-a  round  ed the  then   "*  part-  hyht  .~-.*uent,   and'asT.ex   lias!  ��������� about,   the  oi.li**-. s  held   then    ���������breath  with awe. >, ' '  Ancl "no  -'woi-der,  foi   it  s emed   "a  chamber' peopled with  spi**iLs"of   'departed  gianis.     To, the   leTL "and '   to  the right couJd he -soon tlie ugliest old  ���������demons e\er c!ev,scd by. human hands.  "Vishnu  was  not     in     the  -ame  class  ���������with   them,s and. Buddha-might   well  hang  his  head in   shame      Had  there  'been  a  prize    offered T--for   'the     most  ���������.frightful  cfligy the skill  of man could  ���������-devise,   some   of   these   ancient     tf*������.*s  '���������would have been har'd indeed to'beat.  Ijord   Bruno   made     an   involuntary,  ���������move     toward      his   note   book,     as.  though  his first  ibought 'was  to'   "secure  a     counterfeit     resemblance mJ.pf  these jolly boys while t1Ve"golden    opportunity   presented   itself, 'for   really  ��������� the man who could transfer that collection of ancient beauties to. his col-  .-lection need i,c\er- iack* for a subject  'in  the  future.- -   ' f  "Gome,   none   of   tJ--.it!"   said    Hex,  -grimly,  knowing, how    'overwhelming  the artistic spirit 'controlled one who  used  the  pencil  to  perpetuate the odd  and  the     beautiful,   r>o   that  millions  - might emoy  them.  "But 1  really  must   focus  the light  on that grisly  old  heathen with   two  heads.    T)o give mp jurt  five minutes,  TI  beg."   said  Waterford,, as'nught     a  ��������� man  pleading  for his  life.  "Not  a   -single  minute   in  here.     It.  ���������..would  bo  wasted,   I  tell you'.      Why  - these  chaps don't  even  hold; a  candle  -to   they freaks     in ��������� the     next   grotto.  - Conic on���������haste . to 'the .wedding.  Once in there we will fire the, pan,  and  you  can   scrtach   away  to     your  ���������heart's content while I'crawl .into  ./the stomach of the grand-daddy of all  1 the idols and remove'the booty."  Thus     he     artfully  lured   them   on.  V'Even  the  little Frenchman'.was  shiv-  - cring,  not with   fear,  but  excitement.  Though  he had  seen  those monstrosi-  -���������ties before he was not averse to gazing  upon   them   again,     for     strange  , ���������to������say they seemed  to exercise a  pe-  .culiar charm,  as. hideous  objects gen-  ������������������'erally do.  .Another passage was traversed.     It  was no     longer a tunnel..    The work  of  man   could   be  seen   in   the   blocks  of stone  that shaped - the walls     and  even  the  raof.     When  one 'remember-'  ��������� <sd    how  this     temple  had .foryiiiany  ���������hundreds of years been.a" ruin, it'was  aalmos't  like  unearthing  the  relics   "of  ���������icBabylon and Nineveh.    '''...'    . .     ..  ���������CTpon these blocks of stone   strange  pictures    naa    been ��������� cut,    -which     no  doubt   formed   stories   recording    the  achievements  oij this remarkable people in bygone days when old Krokato  was  hardly  cool   after   the  last  paroxysm.      Many   nations   thus     wrote  their history'by  means "of crude pic-  'ftures,  and  in both Egypt and -Amer-  ca  the 'reading of these  stories     haf  given  the, world,     much  valuable' information ' regarding  the  p'ast".      Sud-_  denly the passage ceased,  and.another opening yawned before them.,  Bex  kept,,the  light  almost   at   their    feet  as they advanced, so the others could  ,see   next   to   nothing,   although   <hej  were  impressed with  a "consciousness'  that- ' fearful  shapes  hung    out  uear  them.,-  ���������'l-laye you the pan.reaay with the  fJash-nght powder?"  aske'd  Hastings.  'The sturdy  Briton  assured Jum  ail  was in readiness, for a plunge.  "Then touch if off, and remember���������  silence!" ;  Instantly there was a "click," and  the ndreadful' darkness was shot into  shreds by myriad liashes of dazzling  light'.     , , ��������� '  Eager eyes , were turned0 around so  as to take in the entire circuit, and  in truth, such an'amazing spectacle  has seldom if ever before greeted human eyes. ' <  ,' No one uttered a 'sound���������indeed,  they-were, almost paralyzed with > the  sensation, of awe that swept oyer  them, and could 'only stand and gape  and turn their eyes from one c'olossal  figure to another, ,as though the  power of speech had been temporarily placed under a ban ,by a  magician's v\and.. >' , **  - As suddenly almost as it,had flashed into being, the light died down  leaving 'them 'in blackness agaih; but  Lord Bruno had prepared for that/  and a succession of charges was,  .touched 'off, 'which promised, to turn'  night into day'so long as-they lasted,         -r                   --          '        .    -  As^ they, looked again it seemed' to  their excited, imagination*, that tllc  idols moved .their heads, and a sensation of horror camo over thei venturesome , intruders, who-had' dared  the-vengeance of gods in their quest  of gain; but a closer examination  disclosed the fact that a multitude of  hideous bats, no doubt 'recognizing  -some affinity of the awful shapes that  formed the circle, had attached themselves -to ears and noses and chins in.-,  countless ' numbers and hung there,  heads down, like brown "stalactites.  , The sudden'flash of the'sunlight, in  the chamber ,where gloom had held  sway, lo���������, these many' Hundreds of  years, Had startled the creatures of -  darkness, oand there was- a constant migration' as inx clouds they  sought-various exits'in 'the way of  crevices..,    ',      t '.  . ' V     ������  The artist stood transfixed before  the chief of all'the idols, a monster  with -three heads (aud four arm's, a  fetish, that if but glanced at'a single  time was hideous enough to'give" one  the   nightmare  for   a   month.  .And ."Lord Bruno stood there as if  entranced, his face beaming, his nostrils- dilating with',eagerness, his hand  creeping in' search of his versatile  pencil,  and his*book. '  "Well"'"   asked l-Jcx,   smiling.  "I say,'isn't'he just a"bcauty now?  Did  you  ever  in all  your  life  dream  there   cdtild   be,' such   a   monstrosity.?'  Ye gods'  _  T'wouldn,'t  miss  catclim^'  his  royal highness  triple mug  for the  Shall-of(   Persia's     biggest   diamond.  Oo'  on   ' with   your   infernal   robbery  Bex, ray boy, 'and leave ine/alone tm-,  td  I've- transferred   this   treasure    to  paper,   and   then  I'm   with  you heart  and soul."' Duty first and play afterward you'know, old  chap "  Jove! he was already at it, and  the way his pencil dashed over the  paper spoke of aroused genius., Indeed, under ordinary conditions it  would be something of-a job to drag  the excited artist out of the ancient  temple until he had drawn the more  remarkable among, that collection ,of  deities, since they excelled- any he  had ever run across in India or  Ohina, in" temple, pagoda or mosque.  Bex left him to his idols, Bex who  had something -on the carpet that  was i of much more importance to  him than all the ugly images the  world ever knew, Bex who was quivering with eagerness to know whether he would, as on the previous occasion., be interrupted mst when  about to possess himself of the treasure  of the  crater tcmole.  WINNIPEG MARKETS,  WHEAT���������No. 1 hard, Fort William,  6814c;  2 hard 6214c; 3 hard,  62y2c.  COUNTRY  WHEAT-r52  to  56c per  bushel. '' ,  ^ FLOUR���������Prices hold steady. Lake  of'the Woods Five Roses, $2.00; Red  -Patent, $1.85; Medora, ������1.45; XXXX  SI.15 per sack of 98 pounds., Ogil-  vie Milling Co., Hungarian, ������2.00,^  Gleno'ra Patent, ' * ������1.35 ; ' Alberta,  S3 .65; Manitoba, ,$1.50,' and Imperial XXXX, ������1.10 per sack of-' yd  pounds.'      ' ' ' Y  MILLFBED.���������Bran, ������11.50 per ton,  shorts .SI3.50 per ton,  delivered.  GROUND 1 FEED���������Oat chop, -������28  per ton; mixed barley' and oats', ������25  per, ton, and corn ������22 per ton.  OATS���������Manitoba oats are practically out of the /market.-'. ' Ontario  oats ejireyworth 4/7 to 4SC'per bushel  in car lots. '  BARLEY���������-None  offering/,,  CORN���������52 to 53c per bushel.  Hay���������Fresh baled / hay, ������9  to ������10  per" ton   in  car  lots, on    track   here..  Loosey  hay    on     the   street is     also  worth' SS to ������9 per ton.  POULTRY���������Dressed( spring chickens,  30  to 4.0c each.  ,',        ' \*  DRESSED MEATS-lFresh.beef, 7 to  SV..C per lb; veal" 7' to SV_>c; mutton,  lie per lb; hogs,,8c rper 11>. ,  BUTTER���������Creamery, 16c per .pound-  Dairy���������lie per pound.  CHEESE���������8c per  pound.   ���������       ���������'    '  EGGS.���������lOV-l-c per- dozen.-  , HIDES���������No.  1 inspected hides. 5V_.c  5y2 to 6V_>c;  veal calf, 7c to 8c;  dea-  kins, '25   to   40c;,  slunks,   15c   to  20;  horsehides,   ������1, to   ������1,50'.  WOOL���������Manitoba   ' wool is    worth  about. 7^0 delivered here.  >' v  SENECA ROOT���������24c per'lb.       '  ,   ,J LIVE STOCK." '\    ";  ���������   CATTLE���������Fat cattle are" quoted ,at  3V_> to ,4c per  pound,  delivered'here.  SHEEP���������4i/o to oc per lb.    Y .  ( HOGS���������Best  hogs   are  worth   ������5.75  per 3 00 pounds;   ' " -  ' ������   u  "MILCI-I COWS���������The - demand is'-limited. Prices range from ������30 to ������40.  'HORSES���������Veryt little demand. Work  horses will bring from.������125 to ������200  each, according to weight and quality. -   "���������  '  .An Impartial  Womnn.  "This is the grave or' the most imp-u-  ri.il woman on record." said the guide,  in Cave Hill cemetery to a party whe  x'isired tbe beantil'iil eciuotory ihe other day." "Away over tliat second knoll  there is a lot cohtn'nfiijj only two  graves, and the headstone of er.Ya ,is  ii.-M'1-.o-l 'Father.'  '"The woman who is buried here was  inn .Tied twice, and ihe two graves in  ,;!:;:r lot are the graves of her two hr.s-  i'.incls. She tried her best ta treat her  .M'c-oud husband as! she did the. Iirst,  ;!i2U even when he, died she had no idea  <���������!'' showing any preference. But she  w-is sick Will en the funeral service ot  hci* s.' cond husband was held. She di-  ivcrcd tk.it the partner of-her second  matrimonial   venture   be   laid   by  the  *,ide of ibcY'h'.st. but Hint enough space  , be-* I'.'t't to'bury her between'tbe two.  '���������"���������By some  hook or crook a  mistake'  v.-'ns   made,  and 'when   she v.isited' the  ���������jenieiory 1 slie   found   that   thoy,  were  y 1        i  n'lricd side by side, with no space oe-  I   Wt't'll.1   Y- '    '     -       '  '"Wellf sir. she didn't know what to  do. Slie ai'sued that if she should be  '.H'.i-i'-d'by the'situ* of hor Iirst husband  ���������it would not be'lair to the memory 'of  'her last spouse, and vice versa. What  did sin- doV Why., when she died she  k'l'i a request 'tIiMt.slie be buried in allot her lot. away from both of thorn, and'  '.t ' was'- heeded."      ,D  A Pathetic Sis-lit.  Tnere 'L> nothing more pa'thetic  than the sight of a young man going  away from home to make his own  way in the world. It is never entirely certain that he will succeed. At  best he 'has a terrible gauntlet to-  run. Snares and pitfalls are set for'^]  hjs feet on every hand. The world,  the flesh and the devil are all against  him. Et is a struggle from start to  finish. No wonder that' the gentle  mother whom 'lie leaves behind him  wears now and then a sad face, and ft,  prays a little more earnestly for him ���������)  than, usual. No wonder that the j  fatlier who has'not been so access-/,  ible, - and* companionable perhaps'as  he ought to have been, finds-himself  feeling a deeper concern than ever,,  before. iBlessc-d is the boy who -carries with hiin the % memories of a'  Happy Home, 'and who knows , that,  come what.. will, there are hearts  that will not cease to love him till  they cease to1 throb.'  The recollection'of his earlier'years  and assurance1 of this present sympathy, cannot fail to increase his  strength   in  every  conflict.,  CANADIAN PACIFIC-.-RAILWAY  '   TIME TABLE .' -   -���������  S.S. Marie, Owen Sou-'d, Toronto  andE.'St, Via Lake?, -Mon., Thurs  tin d ix ti fi* ���������*������������������,���������..���������.*������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������'> ������������������������������������������������������  Tues . Fi-i. and Bun,   ruor.tr������1,'iToronlo,   irlew .York and  easi.. via. all x'ail, ciail*y .'...  I.a,C    Pcrr.ige   .aiici    i.ilermediate  Wed. <*>, Fri.  . & i3ai   ....  ��������� -and   v*l.:tci*:neriiat3  pDi-r.3, rLues.,-it* -rs, an.  Ll Safe.  CHAPIEii  XI.  PAUADI01C.  Hastings knew what lay before  him, and was also aware of the  value of time in a case \\ here tremendous perils hung like a pall over  their, heads. .'  He advanced full upon the colossus  with the three heads. The'exceeding  brightness of the flash-light powder  penetrated everyy niche ancl/'corner of  the dusty and musty, old chamber,  revealing ah accumulation of horrible  atrocities in. .'the ��������� line ' of idols that  might have staggered even a cool  customer like lJim Bludsoe; and while  the cowboy gave no_ evidence of  alarm, no doubt'his flesh experienced  that  peculiar  prickling .sensation ,-as  .Moii., ���������.'Tea. tuvi b'u  Sloiocu, Lac  ~Ou jjomiot  a*.id   mter  >   med.avo Poicrs. Tliur^ only��������� ....'.  Foi-tago 3n Pr.iu io. Er-indo 1, Calgary  lNTe!son and a.I Kcctenay and  Coast  points, daily   Porti'g-o i"i I'rairie, Brandon, and in  teunediate ooiais, d^ily ex Sun....  Poi-tn-*ola .V-V������ rie. Braudoo, iloo*-*-  ���������jn-fi- and iu'.crniodiatoijoints daily  Gl->.d3to-ie, Keen.v.v.i, Mirraedoaa and  inter.nediato roi itSj daily ex Sun.  Shoailnke, XorV-ton aud intermediate _>r>-nt3, i'lcr-.. \VCwl. nnd Fri ....  Tues. Thuv-J.. -i*nd SVurJay   Railcl    City,     Haimo*:a,     Mino*5.i.  T lies-, Th ur3. and Sat..'   JZoyi. , Wcci a *d Fi i   Mordso, Deloiviuo ar.cii.it.erir.c-iiic.'a  points *., dailyea '-him  ^.lipinka, Alameda aiid mtoimodiatc  iio;nt-*j, Men., Wed., Thins. <te Sat  T.fo'- , Tues.. Tha:3 and Fri   GlcnbjJro, Soiu'is, nwl infei-raodiatc  pn: ^ts-do1'!"- eK F-'iri   Namiika.JlIcii-.a, Alameda and inter  mediate i>oi::i3, Mon , AVed , B'ri  Tues., Thurs. and Sat   Pipcstona. Beaton, Areola and incc*'-  niecl ate points, Slon. A"Cd., Pn.  Tuc-3., Thuis. aiid Sat   Frobygh'i'O, Hir^'a.  Eienfaib,  Zstc-  jii.on������}��������������������������������������������������������� >���������������������*��������������������������������������������� *���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Grataa.SL. Paul, Chicago daily  Stonewall, ���������Euelon..Tues. Thurs, S.it  West Selkirk J\Ion, Wed, Fri  WcstSc-lkiik Tues. Thurs, Sat  E'-ner'OP Mon, Wed nnd Fri  21.50  21,50  7.:o  14.C0  >7S0  7.15  13.10  8."f  8.30  SM  s.3:  7.40  7.40  7.10  7.SC  7.CD  7.C0  I'.IO  18 SO  7.50  AR.  t  6.3C  6.3i'  18 00.  0  12.30  13.15  1.23  12.15  10.10  'J ���������  10.10  19.10  19.2 J  13.20  IS 43  18.45  18.45  r.45  13. E  13.3C  10.0"  17.1C  W, LEONARD,  Gsn. Supt.  c. e. Mcpherson,  Gen. Pass. Agent.  DV  ill 1  Ctatioss and Davs.  L-3ave from   Canadiauj  Northern depot���������      1 j  ffmnlpe-j to Morris,E:n  er^on, St. l\ail ctcdlyj  J_.eave  Going  South.  13.45  if    red    ants     were     creeping  the surface of his body.  [SO BK CONTSNTJEB.) ���������  More Snl.Mauflal.  '���������."'Jlusic is.the fond of love,'  over  they say."  My' love  -Philadel-  Y'.y''S. but that's ridiculous,  prefer!* ice cream and cake."  ������������������liia' Press. ...  His Reward. .  "And don't you believe in sharing  with' another, Osten'd���������?"  "No, ma'am. Last time I gave baby  brother Half of my jelly cake I had,to  give.half of the money in my bank to  pay the doctor's bill."���������Chicago News.  Dt Paul    to * Emerson  Morris, Winnipc-j div  V.'i-r.iipeg    io   Roland.  Slianu. Bel r.ont.Hart-  ncy & Brandon, Mon.,  Wed and Fri.    -    -   -   10.45  Brandon, Kartnov, Belmont, Miami, Roland,  to Wiimi'-.e;*?,   Tues ,  liiurs and Sat.    -   -  Winni eg to Portage la  P. ana intermediate  . s'ations, daily ex bun.  Port-go lax-*, and inter-,  meuivte   stations   t-.-.  .Winnipegdly ex Su-.'18^0  Winnipeg to statious on!  licavc rand Delta brarJ  '.. .���������  chC3, -Tues. and Thurs)"  Beaver and Delta br'ch  stations, to V/innipcg  Tu������3. a.nd Tluu-3.    -     11.55  ���������7/innipeg to Portage la  P., Gladstone.    -���������   -  16.30  Dauphin,    etc.,    Mon  Wed. and Fri.  Dauphin. Gladstone/ P."  .la Prairie,,Winnipeg  Tues.,  Thurs.'&-.Sat.   13.00  Winnipeg to  W'p'jjosis,  Tues. aud Thurs.-. -    -    9.45  Winnipegosi *   to   "Wpf;  Mon. and Fri.      9.45  Winnipeg      to    Grand  View. Mon. and  Fri.  3-i-and View to    Wpg-  Tues. and Sat.     9.15  Dau]ihin to    Wp'gosi3  and return, Sat .......    9.45  Dauphin to Swan River  Ss Ehvood, Wed.  ....  Ehvood to Swan .Kiver  & Dauphin, Fri       5.01  Leave from C. P. depot  Winnipeg  -Jo Warroad  Beaudette and intev-  . mediate station3,Mon,  Wed.,,and Fri.  ......   1410  Beaudette, Warroad.ete.  to Winnipeg,    Tues.,  Thm-3. and Sat.   . ....  Leavi  Going  North.  20.00  9.CO  8.0  8.01  8.00  8.C0  8.0D  COO.  16.43  5.01  Arn-.-T  7.1b  13.S0  13.13  15.3)  i:.:5  23.-15  '14.20  2'J.^p  10.00,.  20.45  ������0.45''  20.45  in.15  :9.i5  12.C0  6.00  13.00  21.35  12.20  D.3.HANNA,  Gap.. SupS.  GEO. H. SHAV/,  Traf.Mgr  TranilaJori'   Slniiibllns-  Dlocks.  Siiim> aniii.sin-j- instances, of translators' misuuderstandiugs are mention-,  ed by the London Daily News. An  Italian paper, not lon^ aao turned Mr  apo turned  Ahsentminded Bog-  Iludyai'd Kij51inj;-  l,.*m-" -into ja   "Distracted" "Meudicaut."  .   ���������' ���������" < '     . .  .  A lootnote to the same version explained" "son of-a Lambeth publican" as a  reference to Mr. KrugerL, The translator who explains is often lost.  Another Italian editor who translated a passage lroin an Encrlish paper  about a man avIio had' killed his wife  with a 'poker added an ingenuous footnote'to say, "We do uot know with certainty whether this thing 'pokero' be a  domestic or surgical-instrument." , ,;    _���������  Iu   the   Fre'ich   version   of   one   of  Scott's uovelr a Welsh rabbit hasto be  dealt with.   The translator, never hav-_  iiijx met with that article bf food, naturally   turned   it   into ' "un > lapin1- de  (ialles."    Unfortunately  ho'had somei  doubt whether his countrymen  would,  understand --this and* added a  lengthy  footnote describing how the peculiarly  delicious flavor of-the rabbits of Wales  created  a 'large* demand ' for  them   in  Scotland, whither they  were  in bulk that would compare  trade of Ostend.'      ''       ,    ���������  '    ���������     flow I*ro������'ess Kuttor  Is 3Iadu,  Here   is   a   description      of   process  butter:     "This   butter  is  made fr;om  old,   rancid and useless dairy, butter,  purchased '   from the country/ store-'  keepers in the states' farther west rand  shipped in old barrels, tobacco pa'iis!';  shoe   boxes, ' '.etc.,. which, appetiting  moss  is  put through     a process'   of .  boiling and,renovating to��������� remove the ^j  nauseating  odors  and'through  oiher  treatments      whica   have ',brought,'it'  under the ban  of the pure-food, laws ",'j  of several stage's,   after,which  it';'^is>i|  worked  over      in     sweet- buttermilk,-..  Which gives  it   ' temporarily a, fairly 1  clean'flavor.','   "Sec' that "this; stuff is'  not, worked off on you  by. your' grocer.    The "green" woods are full   6t\  it.'1 ,"*������''      "        ' ' '   "  exported  with .the  W,hy IMilverj/.titioii I'ays.  ��������� The-chief supply'of drink to.grow-'  ing  plants- is   moisture-brought-' up ,  from below theY capillary action,-.and-^  therein consists the necessity of pulY  verizing  the      soil  thoroughly .before  planting,  and continuousjsurfacc^ cul-"'  tivation afterward.     Weeds are, some-  Limes( counted   as  a   blessing.because '<<\  their fpresence compels, the farmer to. -'  continue really, necessary cultivation,*'  which  he might- otherwise ^eel.justi-'  fied. in omitting  to  the detriment   of  the,.crop. ' >        -      Y .   - ,   -  k - -id  ���������Tn jtrii'n Imprpgrnaliility.    >'       -���������  The coast pt Japan, notwithstanding  Its long' shore line aud numerous harbors, offers scant "allurement to an invading army. There , is very little  beach. The bold "crags and bluffs overlooking every spot If where a modern  war vessel can ride, at anchor are protected by strong fortifications defended  by the most modern guns.  Yeddo bay, the most feasible bight'  for invading purposes, needs careful  navigation even by steamers of moderate draft. When torpedoes are planted,  it is simply impregnable, says a writer  in Collier's Weekly When the war  with China broke out a small steamer  was selected to pilot merchant steamers up and down the bay. 1 remember  perfectly the unexpected curves made  by this steamer, showing iplaiyly the  countless dangers, besetting a hostile  fleet regardless of the care that may  be used in feeling its way. No invading army could possibly land, and even  if it succeeded in doing so the rice-  fields, readily submerged as they are.  would aid materially in thwarting the  advance and in isolating the enemy.' A  successful invasion of Japan Is simply  impossible.  r      t Feed Ialx-rail--.  the Teai-^Aroiintl..  1 1 ....  Uniform" feeding is absolutely L ne-.  cessary_ to best' results Yn dairying.  t)o not try to economize-during lowy  ,prices for dairy products. Tligh'prices'  always follow low, and Yf" th'e cowsy  are keptY."bn*a 'full ration "all, the time.*"1,:]  they wiirbetin^a position to.take-ad-Y f  ���������vantage.'of the advance. 'If a^- rc������  stricted -ration is 'fed'~during ; low '/ll  prices,...the' cows-cvnnoL be -brought i'\  back to "full .production "when this i3-  desirable. *- ,   , ,  All  have  the English railway companies  now  arranged  to  allow an   'ex  tra weight of luggage accompanying'  passengers ' to be taken** free of  charge. The free, weight of luggagev  will in future be: "for each first-clas's  passenger, 150 pounds, and for each  second-class passenger, 120 pounds';  and for each third-class passenger,  100 pounds; instead of 120 pounds,  100 pounds, and 60 pounds, respectively. , J    .  iVeeileil   fi-nrtJior   rustr-aetJoiis.^  Tri'son   Wanleu���������It's   just  been  that  found  crime  out  that  you  didn't   conin.it  j-ou've been in for ,ii! these years, and bo  the j-nvomor has p.M-doni*-! you...  Inii'K-enc Man���������Um! I'm "pardoned,  am IV  Pi-ison W.iiiien���������Y-p-s: but don't go  yet. I'll'have to teh-^iaph for fm-ther ia-  >>ti-uc-Tions-'.  Innocent Man���������Wh-it about? t     1(  Prison Warden���������Sj���������iu^* to me 'that,  eonsItU'i ins: you h.-i'ln'i any business here,  yon .n*!,'bt to pay, the state for your board.  ���������Now York Weekly.  Real beauty is rare. It belongs to perfect health. Just  as soon as the blood gets thin and watery and the nerves become exhausted beauty fades, wrinkles show themselves, the  beautiful,curves give way to lameness and angles. Nervousness quickly destroys-beauty of face and form. The female  organism becomes deranged and there are sufferings almost  unbearable at the monthly periods. Too often women, come  to believe these mysterious pains and aches a part of their ex-  istense. They fail to realize that by keeping the blood and  nerves in perfect health they caa preserve youth and beauty  and avoid an endless amounC of suffering.  .    y  ������������������ '.-.. ".  Dr. Chases Nerve Food, the great"blood builder and  nerve restorative, is woman s greatest blessing from ybujjh t������  old age. It helps her over the trying periods of her life'and  prepares the system in every w-ay to perform naturally the duties of womanhood. It enriches the blood supply, keeps the  nerves calm and steady and assists in the development of glowing, healthful beauty. A few weeks' treatment with this great  Food cure will do wonders for every woman who is pale, thin,  weak and nervous. '.-���������-.���������  50c a box.    All dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto. ���   I   <t
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"i<hiM
THE VALIANT LOVER.
7'Shall I brood, and "shall I grieve,
Wear my heart upon my slee\e,
At the ironies of lo\e
Storm and mourn the sweets theraof
Since the bitter faies decree        ������        '
' Heartsease bourgeons not for me?
i i
S SV      T
Nay; although we may not press,
She and I, in long caress
,- Lip to lip nor hand in hand.
i   Rove the summer lihed land,
Still shall faith uplift my soul r
High abo-ve the depths of dolet     >
r i
'      Faith in her -white constancy, ��
Though leagues part us like the.sea;
Faith in ways that now diverge o      ,
In love's time shall meet and merge;
Faith that life shall one day beem1'    *
Like a paradisial dream! �� <
���Clinton ScolJard in Woman's Home Companion.
ii THE LUCKY DOG;!
a
Or, The Way Clover Brought,
Sweethearts Together.
V    BY  GEORGE   LINCOLN.
y       Copyright, 1901, by George Lincoln,  r
A,t,,l,.U.iL,..'���t..,.'.l.it.'..'.
4
X
I
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"Well. Ilbould say not/'^she answered
fiercely. '"What sort of., a'house do yon
think I -bave here. One of my young
men did bring a dog here, and,I told him
never to let me see a dog- come into this
house. That was-six month's ago, and X
ain't never seen a dog come -in here
since."     . *��
"The man and dog passed in here,"
said a young woman standing by the officer's side., ���      , -       ^
So they instigated their-search,, and., in
due time knocked at Elmer Stearns' door.
"There he is!" cried the girl, and to
Elmer's unbounded, astonishment ��� she
rushed Into the room and began to lavish
ca resses on Clover.
', "There is some-mistake here," be re
marked quietly.   '"May.I aik why you
manifest so much interest in my dog?"
f' "Your"dog!" cried the girl.   "I'd-like to
^ee you prove it." -    -
"Let the dog speak tot "herself,"'"he
(suggested mildly.. Clover^stood.-looking
from one to the other with sad eyes..   .
"Sit here, please," said Elmer, "and'I
will go quite^to the other side of'the
room.   -Now   we  will call  her,-together
881(1/
A WAYSIDE  CONVERSATION.
'    "There'must be a "girl in it," said John
-v r   Locke as he took down his overcoat.    "I
never saw a fellow more anxious to get
' home nights thanryou ate."
"I do enjoy my evenings," laughed El-
[.}' y   mer Stearns,'"and11 have a very pleasant
[ .' companion."    Then    hef   walked ��� away
"whistling softly to himself. '���', ';
''      Elmer Stearns had many pleasant *ac-
..   quaintances in New Yorlc, but so far only
r    ongifriend.    Elmer wasf a quiet  fellow
rwhcT*stuck to his work while in the big
counting- room, but from the moment he
f "' left it" banished  alb thoughts of business
,   -and'gave himself up to the enjoyment,of
his books,, his, pipe and.his faithful friend,
' a pure bred pointer named (.Clover. \
He stopped for^her^nbw at a neighboring stable and*the two went on together
i   to his ,boaiding���place. _ Mrs. .Nubbs,  his
landlady, Vad\said' "No"'very vigorously
,   when''Elmer had"a��iked-if ,he might'keep
*   a   dog,   but- after  Clover   had   waltzed,1
i (   stood in the corner and  finally gone, to
her beseechingly and made her best bow,
all in response to Elmer^s, command, ."Go
and  beg her to   let you come,   Clover,"
,    her face, relaxed and she'said,  "I never
_ allow no dogs here, Mr. Stearns, so don't
>'ever'let me see that-animal go in that
door or over those stairs.!'-    " '
ny   ���  Elmer was not* obtuse (and understood
Ythe emphasis oriltbe word "see."
"   '    Ue easily taught Clover to slip by,-him
���   into  the  hall  and over  the  stairs  at  a
bound,, so   Mrs.   Nubbs   never  saw * her
come in, though she often shut the dining
_   room door in ordei that "she should not,
and ���she silently handed Elmer a brown
,  paper parcel every, uight which Was al-
1 ��� ways found to contain tidbite for the dog^
City life was new and stiange to them
>** both, and'though the, dog found interest
-   and _varietyv"in,the novel things she saw
from' tbe~gate"Of the bos stall where she
i    spen her days, and Elmer enjoyed doing
<  the work he was fitted  for,  both  felt a
.    great relaxation' wlfen the day was over
and they were together again.
If the man wished to read or write
without interruption, the dog sat motionless by his side, sometimes resting her
, head quietly on his knee to invite a caress. If the man was pensive and wished
to smoke and muse, the dog put her paws
on his knee and tested her head on his
shoulder, and thus they sat hour after
i    hour. ,    - t
Her personal beauty would have de-
, lighted any dog fancier. She had a coat
like satin, blown head penciled evenly
with white up the forehead, and on her
back was a well defined four-leaved
clover in brown, of which her brown tail
formed the stem. The rest- of her was
purest white. This odd marking explained her name.       t
With this sympathetic companionship
Elmer Stearns was content and rarely
felt lonely during the long winter evenings. He kept early bedtime and spread
a shawl on the foot of his-bed for Clov.er,
and the two friends slept as only healthy,
free hearted animals can.
The *winter passed, and one sloppy
April day Elmer called at the stable for
his dog. Mike, the groom, came forward
with sorrow pictured on his kind face.
"I don't know anything about it at all,
but the door must hev been unlocked.
I've been here every minute of the day
except just two" hours. I missed her
1 about 4 o'clock, and I walks over and
looks in the stall, and the door was a bit
of a crack open and uo dog insult*."--
Elmer went to his boaidmg house to
see if the dog had been there, then back
to the office and then to the police. Next
day he advertised, and for many days he
tried every possible means to trace the
missing dog and finally decided she was
stolen and beyond his reach.
The summer days dragged on, and the
heat of the city became almost intolerable. Elmer had piomi��.ed himself a vacation in the mountains, but hunting
without Clover would be sorry -sport.
However, the weeks set apart for him on
the schedule of the gieat business house
were at hand, and he -was -wondering
moodily what he sbould'-do with them as
he walked to his.boarding house one sultry August day.
As he neared the house he started suddenly, for. on the'steps sat;a. brown and
white dog,: gazing wistfully at. .him.
Gaining his room, he took the.great'dog
bodilyin his arms and hugged her tight,
and they rolled and frolicked together on
the dusty carpet.
So Clover and her master took a two
weeks' hunting trip, and'they were short
and happy weeks.' They; returned- together rather reluctan'tly';'and mounting
the dingy^ stairway to the stuffy city
room began to unpack.
As they were thus occupied there came
a sharp ring at the doorbell, -which..was.
answered by Mrs. Nubbs. She drew
herself up stiffly when she:-faced a blue
coated officer.
"Does any of your boarders keep a
dog?" he queried.
and see ,what she will do."
"Clover,   come   here,"   the'*man
quietly. , '   ',
"Come, Lucky, Lucky," pleaded the
woman. f
1 Cloye�� stood with, her tail .and earn
dropping. The woman was nearer."" In
passing her Clover stooped .and allowed
the girl to stroke her and even licked
her cheek. But tlie dog's eyes were on
Elmer, and as soon'-as posible<she broke
away and came to him. , ( , ��� - r.
, ,"You see," cried the girl, "she came to
me first 'your,own proof is against you.
Let us go, officer.   Come, Lucky."
And placing her hand on Clover's, collar she led her out of the room and down
the stairs. Elmer heard a,cab door slam
and' sat down wearily, wondering what
to do. //"���", *- >.        *
He decided to wait quietly for:the dog's
return and watched' eagerly, each, night
for it.'1 Two^weeks went by,'when John
Locke invited' him to spend 'the evening
at his home.    "It's a meeting of a little
informal card club," he explained, "without constitution or bylaws. 'The'host can
invite one friend, and a sceond invitation
.makes-youia member."   *    '
~   Elmer's' evenings  were  long now; so,'
though'he disliked cards, he'went.
-   He met 15 pleasant young people and
'among them Miss Esther Daly.    He'a-ec-
ognized her"instantly*' as the young Iady)
who had'claimed his dog, but she show-ed..
no sign of recognition. * ',     '���     - t
Before the evening ,was over he was
-head over heels in love. .When a man
reaches the age of 301 without a love af-,
fair, he lis'apt to make a short cut of it.
Elmer Stearns 'received��� an invitation,
from' the nest hostess and was thus" installed a member of the Informal club.'
rA"t-the weekly meetings he met,Esther,
and soon they were on excellent terms. ''
.Atolast it was'her turn to'entertain^the
club and there he met Clovers -The dog
was' overjoyed and plainly ��� showed -her
pleasure. Esther was surprised and said
it was very unusual for her to show -any
interest in a stranger.- As for Elmer, he
snubbed Clover" unmercifully in spite of
-her joyful whines and manifestations of
love for him.    . .   ,
Clover thought 'it'over sadly as the
���gardener tied her rope that night, and she
decided on a desperate course. She knew
the way quite weJ.->now to her old master, though she had made it before in the
daytime. The rope was a new thing
since she had gone home before, and she
resented it. ' ���    .
She set her firm teeth in it and managed to -tear away a few shreds, but it
was a big rope and she tore her mouth
more than she did the rope. Then she
strained her collar*and the metal edge
cut her neck, but she strained hard and
it came over her head with a jerk and
she was free.
' Elmer was' awakened by a scratch oa
the front door and^ran down stairs with-
but waiting for clothes. Clover slipped
in up stairs in her old way and soon b'dt:li
weie asleep.
He telephoned Esther in the morning
that-he had.fqund Lucky and Would bring
her back that evening. Clover's tail
hung lower and lower as she found herself near her former home���for home it
had never become" to her���but Elmer
urged her on.
"How strange, that she should have
come to your rooms," said Esther, "and
last night she seemed to be glad to see
you. Have you some mysterious power
over dogsv Or"���and then came the gleam
of recognition; Elmer had always feared���
"yes," she said breathlessly, "you are
the man.1'
He answered by calling Clover to him
and putting her through many, .cleyer.
tricks^ Then he told her frankly all
about Clover, while the dog sat by whining dolefully and keeping on the side of
his master farthest from Esther.
The girl's cheeks burned hot at tha
close of the recital. "Uncle Harry gave
him fo me on the date you lost him. my
twentieth birthday. I supposed he bought
him, but'he must have picked him up. on
the street. Whatever shall l do to make
it-up to you?"
"There is one way that would "more
than mdke up, dear," he said.
"I'll try," she whispered, "and, you
shall take Clov,e.r home, with .you .till���
then;'* and," she" added, with' laughing
e5*es,;-!"Clover -shall go  on  the  weddiug
Fame and Death upon a day
Met and chatted on the way.
-,        *-' '
,    "Gre"etirig, friend," in kindest tones
^M Iftfrjpuied Deatiji, with happy smil*.
r   "Let us rest beside the way.�� ,
Need we hurry all the while?"
.      * -
"1 must hurry," answered Fame; '
_ "Farther down the way I haste.'      '
'.    One abides there whom I .must ��  -, ,
"*��� Bid_my sweetest fruits to taste*"   ''�� ' 'J
'   "Rest you, rest you, brother, mine,'*
,r - Death Insisted graciously; ' ���,    s
"But an hour ago that one "���
Answered to a call from me."
Fame and Death upon a day     ' *      Y
Met and chatted on the -way.-"
���Josh \\ink m Baltimore Amsrfeau.
How a Tramp's Heart.
"   Was Touched by
Kindness.
....BY W.   R.   ROSE....
'       *
' The tramp sank his spade deep in ythe
earth, and as he drew it up and'flung the
'dark, rich eaith aside voices came to him
through the nearby window. He Tstraight-
ened up and listened for a moment; His
mouth slightly parted; his lips half closed.,
He crept nearer"the window and leaned"
on the 'spade. , For fully ten minutes he
scarcely moved. --, A ��� datk "scowl "crossed-
his face and lingered there. .     '.j
The tramp 'was tatteied and-torn, and
his face was infl.-tmedi and his eyesjwere
bleary,.-but therer was. still a heart1 ,be-
Jneath his soiled aiid ragged coat, and that
heait had been won by kindness.
'   When he came limping' up to the farm-house. that( morning,   the   farmer   had
looked at him askance, and the farmer's
dog had blinked up, at',1ns master as if
awaiting the word to hustle'the stranger
'down the lane.'    ���. '* *'--' --'       -    -���--"���
And then) the* farmer's' wife had come
to the door, a gentle faced woman with a^
soft voice,i,and she listened to  his story
and bi ought him bread and meat and told
,' hnn to lest in the shade of the apple tree.,
And somehow the gentle faced woman reminded   him 'of  the ymotlier  whose   precepts he had disregaided and whose heart
he had broken, and such a lump had risen*
in his throat that for a time he found it
quite  impossible to' eift.^   And  when he
finally disposed of^the food'and diank a
cup of water from the cool depths of the,
ancient well he wandered downtto a.little,
brook that flo\ved*rin the ravinertb,a.t skirted ,the orchard^ and bathed bis_.face arid
hands and straightened his tangled hair.^
Then-he ,came, back-"to  the'-house  and,
rapjpmg' at   (he- door., asked'' the   gentle
faced   woman if  she' had *any   work  he
could,do.f .    r    Y ,���*   -" .   o   �� S   .     .-"   -"���
"Art still* here?"  she asked in a soft
vo'iee.���  "I thought th��e had gone>'f ���_. ^
"I'm still heie," said the tramp, as he
diew his..tatteied hat from his head. "I
hSve a,chionic way of we.armg -ou^my
welcome. But if you have any work to
do that will enable me to pay,{or/tthe./food
yo'tf gave nie, I'm in the humor'to do it."
She looked at him a little doubtfully
aud rea.jl.the seciet of his dowufall in his
fiery visage and softly sighsd.  i   ��   .���"������
���'What I gave thee, I 'gave willingly,"
6he said, " atuj. without thought of recompense. _ But if, thee is leally in- e-araest
about desiring work.; thee can.take the
spade that leans against the well box
yonder and spade up my flower bed here."
The tramp leplaccd his hat and found
to-- spada and set to woik.       ,   -,- v
And while he was'working*he heard the
sound of wheels, and looking through the
Tines at the house corner saw a horse and
light wagon -stop in fiont of the farm
hbuse. Piesently a man 'came > ups tbe
palhwuy���a man of light build, within ight eye's and'a heavy black mustache.
He was dressed in a rather extreme style,
and even the tramp���who was once a
gentleman himself���knew that/this was
not a gentleman. �����-*        " ���. --f.y.
Presently the farmer, busy in the barn,
was summoned to the house by -his wife's
call. It.,was neaily a half hour later that
the 'tramp heard the loud -voices-'"withim
It was the voice of the farmer that was(
raised. ���""-' ��� ~ivt��
"You got that note by a scoundrel
trick!" he cried. "Your partner ashed me
to_<*ign an order for ten btisbt^s -bf' D61-
gi.in  oat1*-,  and  now  you Yay  t-fcignt'd-a
ed' and was walking quickly along the
lane that Jed to the woods. As soon as
he was out of sight of the house he broke
into a" run. ���Just befoie be entered the'
wdtfds'he lpol*$d- oier his shoulder and
saw the stranger leisurely diiving along
the road below. ���* . .
��� The tramp knew that the road- pver
which the stranger was driving dipped to
fhe'left tb cross 'the- littile ravine anu then
wound round the woods to the right in a
leiL-g cuj;y<|j .,Bier/kni!I\v;,Jhe,'had  plenty of
'''ttme Yo''cnt acros�� -a-nd'reach' the toad be-'
fore .the, stranger and his delibei-y^e'Tb'ors''*
nriived. <". '   ��� -O.*-
The tramp, familiar with human deception in many forms, knew all About lh��
particnJar'system of swindliner.-of whieh
the farmer was the victim. It was an.
easy game\ when played ' by,'a , clove";
���sharper on ah unsuspecting and unsophisticated countryman. All it required was
5 glib' tongue, a little flattery, a p^efeildftd
busmess,mission and a substituted sheer-*
of paper. Then in due time eame- the
confeder&teiwith his bold front and the
fatal note. �� f   .        .   ',
*��� The-rra-tBp was lurking by the roadside
as the man in the lights-wagon cace up.
Herloimged out iiito-the highway..
���' "Ilelio. Bill," he saju. 'I ..��."/ . ���
Tlfe "driver drew'' up suddenly and
stared at the figuie at the horse's head.'
/ "What's that?" he cried.*' Y, '
"It's your name, laughed the tr^mp.
"Bill���Bill Suthetland, sometimes calle'd
'the Gopher.'   How are you, -Bill?"
The stranger scowled darkly.
' "What 'do you mean?" he snarled.    "1,
don't know yo,u." -'���',.-
'tGlad of that, Bill," said?the vagabond.
"Tljree,years of .tramping change'a man.
' But I know you, and that's, enough."    f<
"What1 do' you   want?"   growled   the
sir finder. ��� * ��� -
Y -Bit]," said the tran>p,'"I want'a little
assistance. , You might not'think it,'but
.-I'm hard up."   \     -*���   '} ��     /    ,-...
* Hefh.td come to the side'of the waS��n
���-as he spoke.and stood with* one**hand on
ah; "there is blood on thy forehead."
"It   is   nothing."   said   the   vagabond*.
"There; you see, the,debt is paid.   I won't
ask for a receipt."    You'll be troubled no-
more.    Goodby." r
VStay!" cried the ag.e_d. couple in one-
breath..    ,_  ,..,J.kj.,   x'    ���
,,   "No," said tlje ^ramp,.   ."I cannot stay.
'The .Gophej*' qiay be looking for me, and .
I wouldn't have him see me here."     ,' .
"And_ why ha'st thou clone  this great
service.fpr us?" the old lady asked.
"You were'kind to me," said,the tiamp.
very ^softly,, "and you made" me think of.'
my mother. *G6odtfy." And he was gone.
��� He hurried 'down'to the-brook in the
ravine'and,   tenderly removing  his  hat,.<
caie.fully~bathed -tu^wounded bead.
Then he started., again for the woods.    ',
. "I-.fancy the prayers of that 'dear old!
lady will do me "good," he said as he gave
a  hasty  backward  glance at   the farmr{
house,���Cleveland^Plain Dealer. v   r<
Z��l
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���-    '      , , '   Rp.Ilyl-ti.'S, Rnpldlr.
��� Surgeon Hi .o-fter the operation)���I am
glad to.bj-r? a,ble to assure you, Mrs..Tyte-
Phij,t. .tha**, ihe danger, is now over, and
your   husband   will   recover.     W-e- haye  j
^sucTOg^fuJly"'removed  the appendix ' ver-
mifoyi?u<3."> and. it is of such a unique for- -
mation that ITshall preserve it for use in>
nty medical*lecture**..     ���-    ���> '        *   *^j
',    Mr, .'.T.v.te-rhist   (opening   his   ejes)-^
Yoi.ll! aPo-v mo "something for it,.I bup-J<^
P"5Sc. doctoi ?���Chicago Tribune.      < ���-        *
.   .      i Kecord "El-out. ; '
England's record trout weighed 25 . \
pounds.    It was caught in the Avon
at Salisbuxy   Scotland can show one
of s29 "pounds,  caught in Loch Sten- ' '
ne-ih,. in Orlvnev. *   '< * y
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STALKED, BY VULTURES.'
��� r>   r.:    ���   J 'o-- ��� ��� .        *���>     -"y,"A-pyr.ul
"  ~ ���������������       _.j    ,* . ^    �� '^"i "**-*,?-;-��� '5.1"4|
While a Mnn'.-Hvna'Trnilliiflr d Bncle       ���V'^'"^i>S5f|
tlte*Bird��.'F6llo-ived the Man.
1
������^da
the^dashboard. '.,  y ,   ;'���"'<       '���  ���
-\"l% this a'hold up?" said the stranger,
and,,shifting his v., hip to his left hqnd.
slipped the right behind him.        '*���"_    "
^"Stea,dy, Bill,", jsaid, the tramp RSj.be
teached' forward and caught the stran-'
ger's arm. "None of'that. Your".pocket-
book isn't -there; it is in ypur breast pocki
et.    I'll trouble you for it."-<        ���. v
i "Curse you!" screamed the stranger.
"���Let go of me!" ..   k,     .    ,
^Arjd he struck the tramp with all has
foi cg-"across-tlie head with,the'whip. TBV
vagabond Shriekpd with p'ahi and the
njQ.-t- instant��,had .grappled tbenstrau��,er'
and with <a* remarkable shoT of strength
'di-ow"him,'ffom the wagon and hurled him
heavily1 to^the ground    *>,. ��-, *   x -���}���>
, The ".startled-4; horse vran~a ilittle   wa^
aud thVn;�� turning sliarply.'-start^a tLflto a
'fence eorner and stoodythere trpmblitYjg.'.J
���The tramp btobd ,byi.the!pro_|J:rate an<i.
unconscious ,,man and 'drew** ffofli--. his
pockets first'the loaded'revolver and the"nj
the "long poeijetl-Q'ok. -.���He* hastily opened'
the latter and assvn*ed ilimself-.that what
'rhp wanted was there^ \ Then he thrust
the book into his own.ragged breast pock-,
*et and drew,, .himself up.< jThe stranger
was rousing fr.om, his swoon.  "^ -   <
'Presently fie sat .up and looked around^
with! * a, copf used 'ajr.    The trhmpi"a - few
feet a*way, was quietly regarding^&im,-revolver'in, hand.-- The  stranger   put  his
hand to his breast packet.
vfiarsi&zy.qa,'' he growled, "this ill hi^h"
way robbery!"        ,.���,. '/   "*   ��� ���*   I*
"You, ought to know," said the tramp
qtyetly. - "It,'s one of. your leading accom-
pLisfiments.^. Get u-P-.". *. '.'**���"     '   -
$&& stranger aro|ie.Y.
j'Plck  up yonu-MV'
I met'-with, a curious and "not'alto-
j>"
Ir-i.
* Vvrty >'<!
^ "'T*    ���   ���
<Y
��� x^s\
/ ,^-5?YYJ|
���:Oh, if-only/me mudder.cpuld'heV lived
ter see a great,baseball captain'eV-l'eahii)
on her-son's shoulder!���New York; Even-;
ing Journal. .y.y--    . .:   . ���:.
note'���a  note  for $700!    God,  mani-i' It
wpuld ruin me to pay it!" "      ��� *
"It's for value received all right
enough," said the stranger in a tool, even
���\oice. "I don't^Jcnow anytlrin-g-- about
your signing it, but the signattfre- i-s yofirs
aq/1 that's all' w^feftfe to know. If'j^ou
re fuse payment, 5W*e will simply have'to
biie and sell yon out." ��� i
The   tia'mp   h'.te-ning   at   the   window
could hoai  the faimer pacing heavily up
.and down the room, and he thought that
he hca-d the fanner's wifefeobbing.
"I'lf see a lawyer," smid the farmer
dougedly.' '
:  ���'Certainly,"-said   the  stranger.     "See.'
him. and he'IJ.-stell -.you fast enough ��� 'that;
..thei-e's. no .help.-jfor .you.'";". No,; my  m'ah,
you are in for.it.'   Better sell/something
jari'd settle.." ''���/:'vr;y.'v  v;..- XU'X-   :*$-X^
"I'll see a lawyer,'' groahed^the farmer/'
"Very  well,-"'said; the stranger.    "We
are-'disposed to-be as lenient as possible.
'Sepjjj-qjjfrlawy'er. and if you are not willing
to.pay. up promptly when I come" =for sat-,
isf.nc'tipu   day   after   tomorrow, ..'at ...this-'.':
hoiir. '.'wiiy!   we  will   have' to  commence
suit.    Good.day."
The   tramp, hoard   the'��� door  open   and
���pep.iilurg- through the vines saw the strap:
,g<u; waikiiil: leisurely down the pathway.
Th'-ji; he tiirmHl and rapped at'"the. dooi".
'������Tlfei-e were tears 'in her eye's as the farm-
'ef>i- wife op0npjd-.:it..j
: !.-{^Ia(]am,'.,.fR-i;d; the tramp; "I--have'; re--
.considered .my. willingness  to. spade   up
.'your flower' beuY^There's'your spade."    *
' And before 'she.' could reply he bad tufn-
������   ir... >	
said  the tramp
STow  go  and   get..your horse  into "the
ro3d.    ��    ^ .        -     ;
He'followed .close,,behind as the s,��fanj
ger bael**ed the ligbttwagon into.tKtfhigh'1'
way.   -c    ��-   .   ,
.'���T'Jl-hills.you  for- this,"  the despoiled'
one snarled*. .    '
"Don't    trouble   yourself,"    said  ' tire
tramp.    "Just .climb into the wagon*and
stait your horse-.    I'll see you off.    Step
liverj"*, please."- And he flourished 'the re-
. valver- ��� . .   .
The   stranger   obeyed.     fiek.gave   the
tramp a looL.that was meant'fo be rxj^.fcr"v-
olent. -aaid   the   t��flmp. rqt.iii^e.d"J.Wn*i   ttf
smile.   vThen he-touched t^e^iorse*!.with t
the<whip and.drovetflway.' vh'
The vagabond watched until a curve in
the road hid him from'sight, and then he
darted into the woo
retraced his step*. Presently' he recros*=p[f
the ravine, and v then hpvpan-5ed._.( He
slipped the revolver.'into iyti' lti��& :j)6ckey
and then took a slip of pSper ,fro���In���'-���th-'',
stranger's book. A moment or two later
he knocked'at the faiinoi'-* door.
It was. opened -hj the faimer's "wife.
Her eves were -?till red with weeping.
"Thee he**e again?" she said.
"Yes," icplied the tramp. "I've come
back to tpay you for that goo*] dinner."
ITe preyed a little forwaid, and sho gdre(
way befoie him, an;d he passed'into"1 fli��j*
house.     -���*..? --*..��� .;. '���*
At the window sat the Jarniei- w,ith'*Ki<'
head bowed over-a huge tfohime th-rit lay
open across hi^- knee*-. Tie looked up
wondeifng  as -the  tramp  entered.
, - >��� ^ij<\>iy 3f.
gether pleasant experience, writes* any, < Y ^Vt^S
Anglo-Indian  correspondent' who  has   J	
vdone- a good deal of ,large 'a'hd- small
game shooting in  India, when 1 wasy
one day stalking'a black  buck:'   Be-1' -t
tween-"me and my quarry, lay a large-.-'/ r"
flat field'of black cotton'soil bordered ���> y
by*^  very 'low', -stia'ggllng and .thinly v -
growing h^djge.of small babul'Itrees. <   "
My only way.t-6 get a shot.'waVto cross ���"
this,, keeping' the bushiest tree Between *
.���me-and;tlie'1.pek, who had npt much. - .*
to'browse on,^iqd was. therefore seldom��'   :
'motionless-.*- I proceeded to doj'the hundred'yards on the flat.:oi.*u"iy ^stomach.^
This.pjh loose, hard balie^d black^cotton^ ?
soil was no joke. 1 pushed my rifle on' ** *"f f
ahead; then,.ivriggli.ng past it until the - ... ^^.^^
muz-slig was near my knee, I would pass y.-^vir^(%
it onfcfri frodt again, a rid'so on. . *, *, ���'���'-<��� %ftf^i
-" P^i^gress"was slow, and I was so ab- , r,,.,",.^.*
v^brbed- that, I failed to-observe-shad- ' %-a^^V-^*
ows'xjros^ing and -recrossing iny path "������*���?.�� -A^SS
and; YCircling round  until vl 'had' gone    i-^-i Y-;^-
.some 50 yards. - -Then the whirring of Y -v ,J-  'I'vy'
fwing"s attracted' my .ears, and almQStat'**^
*,tf��e same moment1 a..vulture,'Landed"ony U
'the/ground not 20 yards away. , I^look-'
^d-vulp.    The air^was alive witb these^
:<Fepulsi,ve looking bir.ds.  'Then it^flasb-
ed across- me that I was being stalkedl
DoiflStless' these ^ birds * were" attracted!
by ,'iliy * extraordinary  metbo'd  of [pro-
ce'd.ure. and-' mi^to'o-ft me for a wouricled
6'v tlvln^'man^ha-bibg a final effort'to
rea'c'h some*sbh'dy spot.   This was 6Spe-^
��� cially, possible.-^s.-the experience-de-'
curred   in   a ,fac^,'be   district  'where <
deaths by, the ways;de wei-fe'ndt' iiiffe-
'qtwtnt. ���. By lobking. up I had evidently
slibvvh myself to the buck, for be was
yn'ow'bf�� at full tilt. I therefore' took
"Jpof'sbot'at tbe vulture at 20 yards, but
*d.id not allow tor tbe'.si&hting sufficient-
.ly aad toj'ssed him.   prhe'thought of be-
���Kng-oe'aitttd^ for by a flock of vultures
ijli.le very 'much alave and well was,
to say the least,  uncanny.���Pall Mall
Gazette. -'<rs. ..  " -        '    '      '-       ���
> ��� -
.   kl.'r'jrVl
^Vji'il
-w,.-x,, y
"i .J_>       ^ 1      ,
'     '   "���XYtek
������y-v-x
'   or  Borden  Bearers of tlie  Emt.
*���' Iu- tlie-^ast the camel today, as In the
t1 days' of- Solomoa. Is the principal bpast
,...-._ "^_f*1purden in peace and in war.   Across <
.w-f^jji ^"pitjieit^d^sert-be. strides, hisfigreat"
pa.ck. ^opddfng'^s -be   swings   along.
���m.signt. ana men ne I ^rwn���jfe   old,   old   trail. that'/^inds
S.lI?^iDi!:iLm^ bills^of Lebanon, blinking/
tbey eqmeYni3a"_&.- bringing cedars to
tbH"feea'. .--iLBijjjt the^most remarkable of
^It.fi^erghters'js the eastern bamal, the
human  burden, bearer.    All or  neatly
all   tueWr'eigfrt   ot   Coastautihoplo   ls-
fa'andled^'tlfe, bamal.    Qe wears on
bis b'acjli"a regular pack saddle, thin at
, t,he top, where It rests on his shoulders,
���and thick at the bottom, where it ends
."ajt bis tups.    A bioad band'circles his
'forehead, and, when he leans forward
the s'addle .pre.sep*"s n  flat,  'evel surface.    '-.'.>,���.
vagabond* raised his hand to his bat.r"an'd'
then lemembered and let his ha'i*io"-*fa.r
again. 1-,'��' * ���* �����
"I am glad to see a little fife in. youi-
fireplace,"- he*-' said.' ."becati's'e T" want-to-
add -to-it."- ; He-moved a .little nearer the
'window:'    "See,; dear   fady," -'he' s'oftfy
said, "here is your pay.; ; Lbok^'but^&b'ft't*
touch itiV,...'.-Yfftv   .���:.-:.- y....M':?���:.
Chen p.
The |-'3' Lover���You are getting prettier every
paper ne o'peried' oerore tier eye's.
"Father.!" she gasped. ..^y., .   y.'
I^heicil^l'man started anjj ^'rose'wlth'tbej
: book in''his arms. "-'../'V '     "'���''-. ���'���'.-"���'
"What'is it?" he'asked.'.^Tiie Vagabond
pushed the note nearer him. "My note!"*
he cried.'I'-'.'f^lLi-whoi-e did y.pu^ge^J^,?'.'^.'''
"I spoiled an Egyptian, .'j^laugb'ed tl\e"
tramp. "It tells ..about the pfocess' 'theref""
and he pointed;,'to.' ifce big,.book. "Now
watch me." ' 'He,st?<^pp^''.q*ji.clc'ly tq"th(e
fireplace and held the'note'jn'the^flaiiie
until it w'\senti,vely^.consumed.        "I,s
"Thank God!" murmured the old man,,
with a sigh of'relief. ' . .'. f."^"*.
"Thee has been hurt," cried the worn-'
JT
_*?aV* -
'Sweet Girl���Just now 1 am living on
tirowhj bread and waU"- ��o improve my
,cbmp|exion. ��� -':
���'.' ������'"���How 'long can you keep that upr"^
!:-'2"Oh^<jefinitely."   V .'������������
v. "ThenJtet:s get married."      *'
. ��.    .   .- ��� - ���      ....-���..���,
'. ,"'*'' .'Couijparfngf Notes.
^ l"M^ Sl.o.vfbqy���My husband's so lazy
" that*'if it wasn't for trie 1 don't .believe
^.he would-^''.u'p"''tn time.to go to bed.
.-.-Mrs., Rbuuderj^-J-iy husband's different.- He. scarcely"tr'oes to bed in time
.���Jt'o'g'et upi.:' ..-'������.-. ���,���.-.���
" :Bombay  Is- an   Immense  city,   witb
land and s'ea;'sbipping.'equal to the best.
It B..'fs.''large -.-commerce and trade and
;..ma.j|.u/ajc:;.u'ring.'interests.    Its buildings
^e.jsa^tp^l'Je^'tfae tincst in India.
.-..->'��� i*>^i,v-; ������ ���
������ -W-hifv -Lot's wife was turned to salt,
^K^-Vi'olmWv t-tarted to look for a fresb
6ne."  Y   ,.   .       . ��� .   . ���    -
; KHf:-
-6-.V
���:M :���', A
1    cf
I
11 ,J
t
t
..   Y.
11   v-
l- ���&
11-if!  -*
I'o-L.J     i
N
\\ -1
y r'fi
rii   ^
'Y .
h   "���
j- r
!'!
HOW WE MARKET FRUIT.
Way Hot Accommodate tlie Consumer T���A Hint' From Forel-rnen.    .
A few weeks ago -.there came to, my
place two bright young men from Bel-
. glum, graduates from a university,
who had- been traveling over our states
for six months visiting our transportation Industries. They had money and
'leisure and intended to locate here,-and
they had decided that tbe fruit industry offered the greatest Inducement of
anything tbey bad discovered In America. They criticised some of our methods.   They said to me:
"One trouble Is you place your stuff
In the market at any place. at all,
| whether It Is overloaded or not, nnd
then, too, you put it In a barrel. If I
.want to buy an apple, I buy two for
5 or three for 10 cents. I pay $10 a
barrel at that rate, but I can buy" the
whole barrel at $1.75 to $2.   But if you
' are staying at a hotel yon don't bave
any room for that much.    You force
' a family to buy a barrel, and the way
{they have of living in flats aud all that
isort'of thing you have no place to put
J them  unless they-'are, put  under tbe
bed,' and that Is not a good place to.,
,  put apples. .' And then  If you buy a
small  quantity you  pay - an extrava-
��� gant price."   < < -   -
It seems to me the one great business
point in our fruit market today Is the
1 lack of putting the fruit'up, properly,
that-our-peach package of five-eighth
or one-half bushel is pretty large for
family consumption, therefore they are
dumped-/oil the .stands. A member of '
the family goes and buys a quart or
, two aud thinks be has done, his duty.
We curtail the consumption of our
fruits when'we put tbem In a'; basket
so large'that it has to be broken. We
may also curtail It. by-using too small
a basket. The question to be thought
out and planned^out is thelargest pos-
.' sible limit we caussell our product ions.
I have spoken to ybu-about-the>neces-r-
v8ity ot growing line fruit.   There-Is-not
.-.  going to be any" room. In-a little >wr bile
for the man.who grows'Inferior fruit
nor for the man who packs fruit dis- :
honestly or carelessly, says, J. H. Hale
of Connecticut. Y
Chans-ins; the Color of-FloweM.y
- A foreign Investigator tells of using .
oalum. t hydrochloric' acid, andlcaustic
.���   potash to change-the color of flowers. ,
.Watery extracts were made of various -
red., purple and lilac colored  flowers
/and dilute-solutions of tlie chemicals
mentioned added. The,alum changed
the lilac to. blue and the rose color to
lilac. Hydrochloric acid changed the
lilac and the light red to a copper; red.
and in some cases the lilac was changed to green or.brown. Potash transformed the rose .and lilac to green or
yellow. Similar results were obtained
wheu cut flowers were placed in solution's of the above or by watering with
them plants grown in pots.
Con-rente*-! In the Orchard.
The fruit ladder shown in tbe Illustration from Farm and Fireside can be
made of any tough pole of the desired
length  and  size.   Before  ripping   the
A FKUTT LADDEB.   *
pole bore holes for the rungs.   A Is a
bolt to prevent splitting.   In use B will
j fit any crotch of the tree, and C C will
1 rest upon the ground and not upon one
I leg, like common ladders.
HaleMia or Silver Bell Tree.'
I   Halesia tetraptera, popularly known
;as snowdrop or silver bell tree, so call-
led' because of the resemblance of Its
I flowers to the ordinary snowdrop,  Is
j ��he. of 'our   prettiest   shrubs   or   low
��� growing trees for large lawns or parks.
I It is of a low spreading habit, blos-
'jscming profusely In April or May.
'���', Its pure white pendent flowers are
about five-eighths of an inch in length
and   hang  in  clusters  on  last year's
growth.   The leaves are about the size
of   those   of   the   syringa,   of  a   fine
healthy    color    without   gloss,    says
American Agriculturist.
A Ueefal Cllmbls* Shrafe.
Lycium chinense (Chinese Matrimony vine) Is a graceful climbing shrub
which is very useful for covering rocks,
stumps of trees or anything else where
a tall growing vine is not required.
Neither the leaves nor flowers are particularly ornamental, but tbe graceful
habit of tbe plant commends it, together with the fact that in the autumn
the bright scarlet fruit .gives it a verj
attractive appearance. There Is m variety, macrocarpum, which Is an Improvement on the ordinary form In
that the fruit Is larger and hence more
conspicuous.
A Be* at Bea-waftae.,
The* different varletles'of begonia rer;
non make fine ornamental beds, th*
rich dark shades taken on by the foil >
age, of some sorts'forming a flue con
trast 'to the green leaved sorts. : Tin-
dark leaved sorts are especially fine fr.s
bordering beds of any green leaveu
plant*.
THE BATTLE CONTINUES.
Casmiraat Wlr Thtelc arnml Waat la
the ���altarlal Baa���   \-
"When is the ship of state/a cattle
ship?", casually asked She exchange editor. ,    ,' ���
"When Texas steers,*' the Information
editor replied. "Why Is aa Egyptian
longing for a freshet on the Nile"���
"Like a boy that has outgrows his
trousers? Oa account of his high water
pants. Farfetched." Why is a last will
aad testament"���
, "Like coloring the* hair of a strawberry blond ? Red after you dye. Don't de
anything like that again. How can you
tell a shepherd dog?" -
"By its fleece. What's the difference
between a lobster salad"���
"I don't know. You'll have to. tip the
waiter to find out./ .What's the difference
between a Greenland Iceberg and**���
"One's fig paste aad the. other's, pig
faced.    Why are the sea waves*'���
"Sad? .Nothing to wear bat serge.
What's the difference between -a real estate agent"���       '    <  ,t
"Lots.'   Why Is a mackintosh"���
"It Isn't. There's, a difference. One's
your rain coat and'the other's year own
Kate.   Why Is a mob"���     ,
"AH riot; ' Let It go at that.; How
would you gain the friendship,"-^;
"Of a fanner's daughter? 'Cultivator.
Why is a yarn iock"���
"Nit!   It isn't.  Why Is a dairy farin"-
"Cheeso It!   Why is aataa"���
"Oh, whip him around the stump!"'
Whereupon several of.the other,, editors
offered to arbitrate the difficulty, aid.
peace was finally restored. ��� Chicago
Tribunal
Befttlaae.
KURTZ'S OWN
KURTZ'S PIONEER, or.
KURTZ'S SPANISH BLOSSOM
Afflr'TI-e Best in  B. C.  and. made
.by'Union Labor in    rl "
Kurtz & Go's
pioneer Gioar factors,
���     *    ���    * *-
Vancouver, B';-C.
THE BKST '. .
IN THE PROVINCE
M~. . /.
Fresh liager Beer
STEAM    Beer,   Ale,  and   Porter.
���
*     \     i       r v^ J        p '
A reward.of $5.00 will be paid for information   leading to  conviction of
.'persons wit holding or destroying a, ny  kegs  belonging  to  this cbmp&ixylX[
HENHY REIFEL, "Man<u,er. -
RER&  CO.
"'���Ml
'4's\k
Two very desirable
4-Roomed Cottages in
the best-residential part
of Cumberland. Bargains. Owner leaving
the country. Bona fide
intending purchasers
apolv at   '-       a   ^   '-,
^: twiiwigbv
r. , .t-yW-     i I * .,.'
t i [- ....
Wholesale   Wine-  and   Liquor    Merchants
:������������;'''- :  NA.NAI.MO, B C. ::'X''
Y ���>  V
Direct [import ���-*
of Whyte and McKay, Glasgow Special Scotch Whisky,   -
Jas. Watson & Co., Dundee, Glenlivet. .' ' " ' *      <"
i, r R. McNish & Co., Glasgow; Dr. Special.       . ',
Al. Demernra arid J.unaLa Rum,
Guiness' Stout and liass' Ale.
French Cognacs in the very best qualities.
��'    Port, Sherry, Clarets, Etc., Etc.   '     '\ ""
y-
ALWAYS ON HAND���A Carload of.
r
���i..'
y i.      :
'\ _���.ul
Hiram    Walker    &.   Son's   Rye
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
..Mrs. Hippo���Pa, quit teliisg these ehU
dren stories aadc rock .them -to sleep at
encel^Chicago Nei
~   ,   Aa ��Ja\aa��-���latea la-eaatlaav
MX hare Invented a lawn mower thaf
wonTt make say, oaise." sa!4 the sanest
young did. -
"To whom do torn expect to sail ttr Inquired the hardware merchant coldly.
"You don't suppose people will get up at
S o'clock la th* morning for the sske of
���hoving one of these machines around la
dead silence, do you? ,Lswa tnowers are
not made merel/ to cat grass. Hieir principal purpose is to bare fun with*' the
neighbors."���Washington Star. >
ASSESSMENT 5ACT AND PROVINCIAL
/   REVENUE TAX.     "',
Comox District.
whisi^fes;;;;:
P.O.BOX!^
ip-
ssu
it ,i i
ju'i.
TO THE TEAF. ]
.*',:���.   "... f ��.������
Y: / ���.
Aw Aetlees Deaaje-r.
Cititen���I want a perfectly aolselsss
lawn mower.
Dealer���Yea are a vary eeasldsrate
person.        *        '-" 1--'-- - .--, -
Citizen���Yes, I bsre to be. If I eaa'4
get up early and-cut the -grass without
the neighbors bearing me, I'll hare to
lead that lawn mown serea times before
I get to use it again snysalf.���Orfeago
Record-Herald.
AaasttekHaa.
"Snicker's jokes aro tmrj thin," a��nv
plslsed Dinamore.
"Perhaps he tnskss them that way for
your special benefit.*' aoggostad Wlater-
bottom.
"How's thatT"
"To ensbie yon to sea Chroogh thsav"--
Ohio State Journal.
slaplsl UamawmS,
' "How did >oo get rid of that aaslghtly
bowlder?"   ssked   the  toorist   whDe fhs
change of hones wss' being made.
"Easy enough." responded Amber Pete.
"We just started a little /an about aa
Injun battle being fought aroun' tha rock,
sn. the souvenir hunters chipped it ail
away."���Chicago Mews.
Ce-pleae R*Te��sr�� ������ VsiMal.
Clarence���Billy, If you were disappointed in some great lore or high ambition
would you get even with this bittsr world
by becoming a hermit?
Billy���No. sir��e. I'd buy a cheap eor-
not and move Into a thickly popolatad
flat.���Chicago Record- Herald.
T-rvteal Plea Ki
Guest���What precautions havo you hsre
In esse of tire?
Hotel Clerk���We have Are asespes from
every floor. AH you hava. to do Is to
make your way to ono of thsia and fall
off.���New York Weekly.
Wits-Mit t%a Omtar��rm
"How vouid  yon  define diplomacy?"
asked the. .student.
"Diplomacy/' answered tbe man of ex-
perieaca,   "is   the   frt   of  eonducting  a
quarrel without becoming .visibly angry
���Washington Stsr.
1LTOT1CE is hereby given, in~ accordance
1\    with the   Statutes,' that Provincial,.!/
Revenue .Tax," and, all   taxea. levied' under j.'
the' AHflcssnient Act, are now due'for the
year 1901     All the above-named taxea col-
leutille within the Comox Diatrict are  payable at njyoffice, at the Court House Cumberland. 'I Aasessed tajtea are collectible at
the following rates, viz:���
' , If-p��id5oh or before June 80th, 190f:���
'^; Threeatifths of one   per' cent,   on real
property.' r> _     *-. .x   '    '] . ,
Two and one-half  per   oent. on ssseaaed
valnc of wild laud. '
One-half of one per cent,  on   aersonal property.   _
Upon  uch excess of income���
Class A.���On one thousand dollars and not
exceeding ten thouaaud dollars,  one . per
cent,  up  to five tliousaud-dolUr-i,  and,
* two per cent, on the remainder: ' '.y
Class B.���On ten thousand dollarvand not
exceeding twenty  thousand  dollars,-one
������    and one-half per cent, 'up 't�� ten thousand
dollars, and two and one-half per cent, on
the remainder :       -
Class C.���On twenty thousand dollars,'aud
not exceedinti forty thousaud dollars, two
and one-half per cent, up to twenty thousand dollars, aud three   per cent,  on the
remainder :
Class D.���On all other a in excess   of forty
thousand dollars, three"per   cent,   up   to
forty thousaud   dollars,   and   three   and
one-half per cent, on the remainder.
If paid on or after 1st July, 1901:���    *
Four-fifths of one per cent, on real property.
Three per cent,  on the. assessed   value of
wild land.
Three-quarters o! one per cent, on personal
property.
On so muob of the ineome of any person   as
exceeds one thousand dollars,   in sccerd-
ance with   the following classificattont;
upon auch excess   the   rates   shall   be,
namely:���
Class A.���On one thousand dollars, ardynot
exceeding ten thousand dollars,  one   aud
one-half per  cent,  up  to five, thousaud
dollars, and two and   one-half- per cent,
on the remainder : -
Class B.���On ten thousand dollars, and not
exceeding twenty thousand dollars,  two
per cent, up to ten thousand dollars,  and
three per cent, on tbe remainder :
Class C���On twenty thousand dollars, and
not   exceeding   forty   thousand   dollars,
three per   cent,  up to twenty thousand
dollars, and three and one-balf per oent.
on the remainder:
Class D ���On all others in excess   of  forty
thousand dollars, thr e and ' one-half per
cent, up to forty thousand   dollars,   and
four per cent on the   remainder.
Provincial Revenue Tax  $3 per capita.     Y .
JOHN BAIRD,
Assessor and Collector.
Cumberland, B. C, 11th January, 1901.
My 22
. -, A. rich lady-cured'-of her- Deaf-
D688 and Npiees yin"> the Head by
Dr. * Nicholran's^'AVtificial" Ear
Drums, gave $10,000 to his Insti-
tute, so that deaf people unable to
procure the Ear Drums/ may have
them free* Address No. 14517,
The Nicholeon , Institute," 7S0
Eighth Avenue, New York,   U.S.A.:l
> j
* ..
Esquimalt & Nanaimo. By.
"1\
'  ~'l
'I *7I
-���   >-
Sportsmen!
L
��BEFORE^BUyi^G
;   A t3un,
Rifle,
,   Amr^Ytrnition
-. V '     ^ �����      ,'.     Y -    (.       ,
Or. anythingJn the ���   ���   -^ ���_, ���- ''.-
x'x:> Sportirig C\r\t
CALL AND SEE
OH. FECHNER,
Of Cumberland.
VICTORIA COMO>
''. ^��r?l
Takis-g. Effect,Tuesday, .Oct.  lOtb,  * ���*-<
���      r  - 1 -       1       " '    >"��
" '    X"     ' looo.'.    '    ��� ;     " -
S. S. "City, of Nanaimo/
-J-'VCj
He Can Save You   Money   on all
Purchases.
Kk 'COAL MINES REGULATION ACT.
Examination  tor   CiR-riricAT* or  Com'
petknct.
- Sails" from] Victoria Tuendav,'��� 7�� "'--'l
a.m. for Nanaimo and Way port^fY. ��� sz>b\
-      - ' ,   , .    ���'      -' -    J ''-v;* "������
Sails, from'' Nanaimo,  , Wednca-,; . i
day - 7 a. tn.y>4tiir-< Union   Wharf,   -X-
Comox and; Way. ports..*    v.-   > '<>M? 'l::s
.i    '  . ^\      ���    v   �� "    --   - --   *"     -" *'*'
Sails from^^Cp.mox.-^aridc^Unioolh^'^i:
-Wharf, .Thursdaj' 8 a: m. ^for" N��-'.,)-,-
r - ' y   -'.r    , Yy^  -        - . _. r -.     I-, C.       | ���. ���.'     1-  -
naimo and -Way ports: ���    V    r ';,'."nAi'r,l
- Sails'from.- Nanaimo,..Friday- 4" ' :
a.m. for Comox and-Union -Wharf
direct.. < '        '
;*y ���     \ . '    .
.. Sails-from l Comox and Union
Wharf,Friday 6 p. m. for Nanaimo
direct!    ^ -
Sails from  Nanaimo,. Saturday   1
6 a.m. for Victoria and  Way ports
I ��       Y * < ������ '
FOR Freight  tickets   and .Bta-tw *
ro*>m Apply on board,
GEO. la  COUBTKET,
- Trainee M��ns>ge>r
WE   WANT YOUR
Job ppii^tii7g
SATISFACTORT SS
OreeJfe Aleeto Ora**.
Mr. Oold Brick���How do you do, sir'/
Haven't 1 mot .you before somewhere?
Mr. Pare Msple Bagar Cake���Oh. say,
Uowv.don't-try."any pt your citified gai-arti
on me. .W��i���� dose kis^-ChJeago B*<-
qrd-iUraUd-
QUARTER WAY,Wellington Road
HUTCHERSON  &  PERgY.
_- . 11       T'-
30,000 Fruit Trees to   choose  ffora*,
Larfo Aofoortment of Ornamental -���
Troea,   ^hrubs - and  Eversfaoens
flmall Fruits  in   Groat   Variety.
Orders   by   mail   promptly   a>
tended to.
���12to P. O. KQZ, 100.
NOTICE is hereby given that an Examination for Certificates of Competency as
Managers of Mines will be held on the 1st
day of August, 1901, at the Court House,
Nanaimo, B.C., and at Fernie, B.C.
D Candidates, not under twenty-three years
of age, desirous of presenting themselve for
examination, must deliver to Mr. Themaa
Morgan, Chairman of Board of Examiners,
Nanainco, on or before the 15th day July,
1901, notice of such intention',- in writing,
together with a certificate of aervioe from
their former, or present employers, testifying to at least two,years' experience underground,   y '���'*':..������'������'.''���'',..
The examination will be   in   writing and
Will include the following subjects vix.:-*
1. Mining Aots and rules.
2. Mine Gases.
5. General Work;
4. Ventilation.
6. Mining Machinery.
6. Surveying aad Levelling.;
Any farther particulars required .may- be'
ebtained on application to Mf.' Morgan,
Chairman of Board ef Kxj^mmera. N��-
(S.��simo, B. C.; r<JHr. YfcreMbald Oi��k,
Inspector of Mines^|^rsnbrook; and Mr. J
McGregor, Inspector "of Mines, Nelson, B.C
.       RICHARD    MeBBlDE,
Minister of Mines.
Department ef Mines,'"".
lfith Jnaei 1901. je8d44tj
GOVERNMENT      DISTklBUTIONT
OF STUMPIKG POWDER,   '
Farmers desirous of being suppHedt"
with Blasting Powder at cost price for
clearing land can obtain blank forms of
requisition from the Secretaries of the
Farmers Institutes :
Henry Hills,   Secretary   FArtners' Institute, Alberm.
. A. Halliday, Comox, S.mdwick.
H. De M.Mcllin, Cowichan, Somenos-
John Stewart, Nanainio-Cedar, Starks
Crossing, Nanaimo.
J  HYSmart,   Motchosin,   Motcho��in.
C. K. King, Victoria, Cedar,Hill.
E. Walter, Islands, Ganges   Harbor.
E. "A. Brown, Delta, Ladner.
H.Bose, Surrey, Surrey. Centre.   .
A. H. P. Matthew, Langley,  Laugcly.
Alex. Philip, Richmond, Vancouver.
A. M.Verchere, Mission, Mission City.
G. W. Chadsey, Chilliwack, Chilliwack.
Wm. Green, Kent, Agassiz.
J.M. Webster, Maple Ridge,Websjer** ���
Corners.
, John Ball. Matsqai, Abbotsford.
- .A. H. Crichton, Oboyoos, Kelowna.
V, W: r*.  Hprsiey, Spallumcheen,  Armstrong. *
S. M.  McGuire, Salmon Arm, Salmon
Arm.
J. W. Smith, Kamloops, Kam oops.
H. Percy Hodges, Okanagan, Vernon.
Department  of Agriculture^  Victonsp
B. C, May Sth, 1901.
'    J. R. ANDERSON,
Deputy Minister of Agriculture.... --\  <f  THE CUMBERLAND   NEWS.  J- *i        a J if  Issued Every Wednesday.  I'. B. ANDERSON,       -     -      -       EDITOR  1 The columns of The News are open to all  'Ao wish to express therein views on matt-  Isof public interest.  J White we do not hold ourselves responsi-  fe for, the utterances of correspondents, we  Merve the -right of "declining tV insert  [mmunicatiohs unnecessarily personally.  Wednesday, sept. ii'/i90il  RESERVE.  ^,.,^".��������� ft ,  [NOTICE is hereby uiven that all the  [appropriated" Crown   lands    situated  fihin the boundaries   of  the following  |:as are hereby reserved from pre-emp-  f<n, sale or other disposition, excepting  p'der the provisions of the������mining laws  jthe Province, for two yeais from1 the  ue hereof, pursuant to the provisions of  b-section (5) of section 41 of the 'Land  J t,'as amended by   section   6 of   the  land Act Amendment Act, 1901,' to en-  l-!e the Industrial   Power Company of  VC., Limited.; to select therefrom timber  gilts'for wood pulp"'and , paper mariu-  Juring purposes, as   provided .by  .an  Ireement bearing date the  13th' day of  Tie, 1901, vlz.^-j./  Ik. re a 1���������Air'tHe, surveyed   land _ on  fih sides of- Kingcome' River,'and the"  I'd surveyed between . Kingcome  Inlet  |d BondSouud-.,: y f    .  '  ������'    V     ������'<;*  kREA 2���������Commencing at   the   liorth-  fit corner of Lot 1;-thence following up ���������  Is" river.at  the  heacl .of ^Thompson V  lund and its branches, a distance often  lies, and havinga.width oh  each.side  ttreof of one mile/rV"?)?j/'Y'' ~)i[X. -l^"'  \REA 3���������CoinnienririgtVty tKe north-  bbundarv^ef.Lots 45,^55  and-56, on;  Kle-na-Klene   River;   thence   north  kng the said river and its branches five  les,* and havinga width'' on each side  tone-half mile,' including all  surveyed  cds."   y     ,j - ���������     x' "  Krea 4'���������Commencing on  Wakeman  fund at -thesouth-west corner of'Lot 61;  .nee we#*tf#the 51st  pirallel of laji-  le to a point north of Einbley La^Qcitrj  [nee .south- to   said   layoon; urhence  .'th-westerly fol'oning the passage be-  fcen   Kinnaird    Island   -and   Pandora  lad to'Mills.Passage; thence.tp Queen  larlotte-Sound;   thence'  south-easterly"  [ng theYhorc line - ot r Noel '.Channel,  easterly along   the   centre \of "Fife  ind tUfyillage������?Po.n$*-lheni.ek' north 8'  tterly to the north ,of  Tnvett'. Island  |*J*te mouth of Kingcome Inlet:   thence  In ha long the west shore of-,i Wakeman1  land to the paint of commencement.  Krea 5���������Consisting   of   HarbleJownr  It/Turner Islands."  ,,       Y W. S. GORE, " j  Deputy Commissioner of  Lands & Works,  lids and Works Department,  j/ictoria, B.C., 22nd June, 1901.jy2.4t  ��������� ������-������������������������������������������������������fggee    ���������    ��������� *>   Oar fee returned if we fail./ Any one sending sketch and description of  any invention will promptly receive our opinion free eonderning^the patentability of same. "How to obtain a patent" sent upon request. Patents  secured through us advertised for sale at our expense. ;' T1*,'-<,. ^ ,'.  . - Patents taken out through us receive special notice, without^ charge, in  Tea Pathkt Rscobd, an illustrated and "widely circulated journal, conauited  by Manufacturers and Investors.   ' ,-"...'' 1 -y,;  Send for sample copy FREE., Address,  ;   VECTOR J a EVANS ������  CO.,  {Patent Attorneys,) /  Evmnm Building,     -     WASHINGTON, Da C.  Esquimalt:^ a Nanaimo By.  .   TIME TABLE ' EFFECTIVE -���������  NOV. 19th, 1898.  NOW IS THE  <-   ,������������������������  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  No. 2 Daily.     - /,    ��������� j No. 4 Saturday*  .,   ������,,A.M, ,    s Yr .,     .-      P.M.  De. 9:00  Victoria Dc. 4:25  "    9:28 ..."........Golds-cream... "   4:53  "   10:9' Koenig's./. '.. ** -5.34'  '������������������ ,10:48 .....Duncans ..6:15  P.M.    .k..^.       r       , - P.S������.  ,|"   12:14^"; Nanaimo     T. 7:41  A'. 12:3      Wellington  Ar. 7:55  .WELLINGTON   TO VICTORIA.  'No. 1 Daily.     * ' 1   No. 3 Sati'rday.  A.M. ���������������   .'. _,. 1 A.M..  ,De. 8:05 ��������� Wellington  De. 4:25  "   8:26 Nanaimo/.  " 4:3-)  "   9:52  Dunpans...t... ..-".:. "   6:05  ".10:37 Y Koenig's  " =6:46  "  "11:18     ; .* Coldstream "   7.32  Ar. 11:45    .   ��������� -. .."Victoria.. Ar. 8:00 P.M.  Roduced iatesMo and'from'all points o  Saturdays, and .Sundays good to return *Mon  day. Y' r. -       ,    ���������.       /   ,.  For rates and   al    information'   apply at  Company's Offlces.     -    -        ,r       '**       ���������  A. DUNSMUIR v- '���������  Geo. L. COURTNEY.  President.^ ���������i,/ ���������'    Traffic Manager  . At t iu fairs Ju^      ^^  1 -  With Canaffiao Supplement  f .253. Broadway,  Hew York, Us -Si- AV -  - ���������,.-'   . -  r.   ''*  ,/W*HE..Beat  and - JXIoat. Inflnentta]>  raining  Paper " In' the   World.  Sample Copy Free.     :   :  z   :  -.of*  ..*: -*  f j  i*k;L  <?>  \\  nry's Nurseries  and Greenhouses  1s-.  .".     !'  ,y-i; "?-  i.C.  " Y   *" Cf '*��������� '  -     ,v. v-r     ^  - ������ 1       '.'J.. .^ Ty 1     t     - J'  *���������     ii -���������  -  '-������������������". ty-q /<;.. ���������'' **y  IN5 THE  Y      t  )  *       1 *.  (. -  Y  ui        "* ���������  .its'-1    **���������*--;  ������i'i .  . Weekly Edition... SJ.dO per 1     am/postpaid "  Monthly7    "   ..'. 1.50"   .',-'���������,    /." ",,,s'>  I: Have.Taken,;Qffice  in the -Nash f   Building,  Durismuir* Avenue, " Cumberland.' \_.  aiuL'am agentj.'foi." the rfollowing  reliable 7. insurance  ��������� companies:  7-   The;Royal - London' and   Lan .  , ' cashire and Norwich'Union.'  am  prepared tbYaccept frisks,a  current' rates.^"Pam' 'also ;agent4  for the/'StanderdJEire^Ihsurance-  ? 'Company bf'-JEdinb^ri_Y.n.^rJrd'the^  f. - Ocean- Accident Companyf:ofEngr t  :-' -land? "PleaseVcallYaTftl virivesti-i  ��������� jas. a: carthews  iLivarv Stable;  ��������� Teamster and Draymen,, ���������  ." Single" and Double Riea '.  - for Hire. All Orders ���������  ." Promptly ' Attended   to. * :  ��������� R SHAW, Manager. /  :Third St., Cumberland; BC:  * r  Cumberland  Hotel  _.    ,      .  y 1. r  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE:  AND . SECOND .. STREET*  CUMBERLAND, B. C.      ������ ;  Mrs. J. H. Piket, Proprietress.  _ <���������   ������ Y   -      j '. '  ', Whenan Cumberland'be.. sure>  ', iand stay, at-the Cumberland.  !.-., Hotel, 'First-Class ��������� Accomoda-  ! '-   tion.rfor transient and' perman-  '.    ent boarders. '"'   j  '    ;'"'"', /  Sample Rooms and  Public Halt.  Run in, Connection with  Hotel. '  'i 0  ' !"'*  , 1  t  ; I  ' '  I ,     Y.  ^  ' - fl   *������   *Xi  ^-/. ���������'������������������'���������  . Rates from- $1.00 to $2.00 per dar3  <-1 "       ,       <       _������-t ,"     ' ���������    - ' '-- f r *  '<.*  HENHOUSE- PLANTS AT THE  LOWEST PRICES.  ie Supplies,Seeds, and  Fertilizers.  Lgricultural  Implements, Fruit  taskets and Crates,  fruit and Ornamental Trees.  lulbs for fall planting.  [Catalogues free.-  M. J, HENRY  )09 Westminster Road  VANCOUVER, B. C  WHITE LABOR ONLY.  -  The most northerly paper published  on the Island.  ���������*.      .Yi^THl DEMAND FOR^' ���������"��������� ���������>'*'  Stevens Pistols  y*    ��������� ' /IS INCREASINb'RAPlbLY.*; Y -  "Have"been making for.' 3Vlyears the  , TIP UP.���������.SS,Short R,- F...;. .$2.50.1.  .The ' DIAMOND,   6-inch' blued' barrel,  "*  hlckel frame, open or globe and peep  t . si_*f.tits ........������....^...............-..yy$5.00  Same with 10-inch batrel.X......V...t7'.50"  '���������I    ..        ���������-      - *���������   x --     -'  r  - ' "y.*   '   -*,v4 I  f        lt    ,!A,YI  '*/       '..'*.,'*'      v~'r,j  ���������   s-^NtLY-*; ***H|  ' ���������"        *  1 rjt^l  b'J-fl  ^  ^  1 .v .-I  TRADI MARKsV '  '  -oaaioNs, ' - :-���������  OOPVRICMTS. a\e>    .  Anyone sending a slietcti and description mar- "  \   1  quickly aacertaUi. free, whether an Inrention ia   *  7 't   probably patentable.   Communications strl������tl-r-\  . v, -confldentlaL Oldest agency for securing pnto-ntar, .  ���������_/in America.   Wa have a.Wasbinitton oneak* -*  *' ���������>  -j.  ,.i -,-; - Patents taken tbroiwli Munnc Co. taesi  -���������A's epeolal notice in tbe . -. -        ,; - </,  SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN,  j^beantiful'.jr Illustrated, largest clrcnlotloB  '-���������i,������i  ,      ^"' -vVt.fei|  . Jf.  )      t  ^^^  JY^-yt -Y*-^"/  >������,y>. ^   r-  l  .(���������_-        Y������J  -������������'���������'.  ���������j&3&?r.ffs  "*s-.  ?5������.  0000006060 060000000  ;-8"  SUBSCRIPTION.   $2.00   A    YEAR.  Notice.  [.tiding on locomotives and   rail  cars  of   the   Union   Colliery  lpany by any  person   or   per  is���������except train crew���������is strictly  'hibited.    Employees   are  sub-  It to dismissal for allowing same  By order  Fbajjcis D. Littlb  Manager.  te  ** The Diamond'Pistol will shoot n C. B.  cap", .22 Sbor't or .22 Long: rifle cartridge. .  STEVENS RIFLES-are also known  the:-world over. Ranee in price front  8i.OO to 875.00  Send stamp for catalog describing our  complete line and containing information to shooters.        ;,   -   ,     , . ,  The J. Stevens Abms ind Tool Co.  P. 0. Box 2g70     CHIC0PEE FALLS, MASS.  !>-*  ..'  '  r.r.'������  ���������>-;'��������������������������� y  O I am  prepared   to  ������ * furnish Stylish Rigs  O and do Teamingjat  q . reasonable- rates.  O  O - *  O ,  O .  O -'  g D. KILPATRICK.    ������   :  o      v     Cumberland ������  0060000000000000000 :  o  ALL KINDS OF  j *   ���������  Flies of any Pattern Tied to Order.  (VNTED���������Capable, reliable per  in every county to represent  |^e company of solid financial  mtation; $936 salary per year  [fable weekly; $3 per  day abao-  V\y sure and all expenses;  ������ight. bona-fi.de, lefinite salary  [commission; salary paid eaeh  H'.urday and expense money ad-  _pced each week. Stakpard  [use, 334 Dearborn, St., Chicago.  JOB  WORK  DONE AT  Fancy Inlaying in wood and metal.  French Polishing.'  Apply  . 1  NEWS OFFICE. I  /��������� K&B533BXM**  i t  BRITISH CIVIL,LIST.  m   ���������  r  ?!. "i  >:'  ^'.  Si'  ''b.  I  -y  11 r  ir-'-  fr  h<  .  rt\  ������������  IV     i  k'  /  f'./r  1   i*  Mi  Ml?  "V    -  _' .  W*  '  w  v_*  #���������  i  X'  'J,  '������ ,  'J'  /        *  \.f)  \<v;  ; r.  v i  Ist  V   *  If   "T     ���������  h?-  5 "  I.lS1  is  2>  I*  IF  41''  I*".'  1 3-������5  ||Sr  l>- ���������  WHERE THE MONEY VOTED TO KING  EDWARD VII. GOES.  Much of It la Said to Go to Provide Sinecure Offices for Members of the Aristocracy���������Some Ybry Curious and Quaint  Survivals of the Days When Show Was  i  Everything.  The civil      list  amounts  to  ������385,-  ,_   000.    This sum is divided as follows:  Expenses      of     the household,   ������72,-  500.  salaries   , of .tlie household  and  retired     allowances,  ������131,260;  royal  bounty     alms       and  special  services,  '������13,200;      unappropriated,     ������S,040;  the monarch's  privy purse,   ������60,000.  When-we turn to the details of this  expenditure we find that a great portion   of  it     goes  to  provide  sinecure  offices for a large number of members  cf the aristocracy of both sexes. Let  us take a few  items,  says Reynold's  Newspaper.     First  there   is   the   kitchen,   which   is   managed  by  what   is  known  as   the board  of green cloth,'  the steward  of  which   is the Earl,, of  Pembroke,   whose   salary   out   of  the  Taxes is ������2,000.    Tha master of   the  household      is another titled .person,  Lord   Edward  Pel Sam-Clinton,     who  ' takes ������l,15S.       Thevcomptr oiler     is  another    aristocrat,   ViSxjmt  Valen-  tia',   Iii.   P.,   who  takes; ������904.     Then  there is a  treasurer,0 at present  vacant, to whose office another"������904 at-������  laches.     All   these  sinecures , are   .in  the gift   of  the   Government  of   , the,  " day.     Of  course there are also    connected  with  this   kitchen  department  cooks      and     scullions- and  a   "iirst  .gentleman porter,"'" a  "corner of the  verge"1���������an ancient but obsolete office  for holding inquests  on people   "who  die suddenly '*   or accidentally in the  royal palaces���������and other quaint survivals.   "       '  '  Out of the public purse again come,  such court officials as  German -secre-  . tary,   Indian  munshi  and'Indian  attendants,      French readers,  Highland  attendants,   .  grooms      in    ' waiting,  grooms      of*    the    privy      chamber,  * grooms of the great chamber, marine  painter,   sculptor,   laureate," pages''of  the back      stairs,  pages of the - pre-  'sence,      state      pages,     bargemaster,  keeper      of     the   swans,   sergeant-alarms,   gentleman-at-arms,   yeomen   of  the"guard,'master of theVbuckhounds,  lord    great     chamberlain',' hereditary  grand  falconer,   whiRpers"  in, ---gentlemen ushers, daily waiters, gentlemen  ushers   of   privy   chamber,   gentlemen  ���������ushers : quarterly .waiters, - maste"r   "of  the ceremonies,  master of, the1-* music,  mistress  of the robes,  ladies" of    the  bedchamber,   extra   bedchamber    women,  maids  of  honor,   groom  of the  robes and many other highly salaried  offices  ranging ..from   ������2,000  a   year  downward.    Thus the captain 'of the  yeomen  of the    guard���������another peer,  Earl   Waldegrave-^receives   ������1>200   a  year,   the   captain   of  the  gentlemen-  at-arms,  Lord Belper,   ������1,200, -while,  the keeper  of the crown''1 jewels    has  ������300 a year.    Between them they divide  ������131,260     annually      of public  money.  KE1RHARD1E FLAYSTRUSTS.  Leader   of ' English  "Working-men's ' Party  Says the  >'ation   Must Control���������  '    , Uses Strong- lauguase.  ' Keir Hardie, M. P., leader of the  English workingmen's. party, has  given out the following signed statement on the effect of J. Pierpont  Morgan's-trust' enterprises. He says:  .Considerable alarm has been caused  by the'action of J. Pierpont Morgan  in-stretching'his paw across the At- ���������  lantic and clutching our steel and  shipping trades in his grasp. The  trust  const.it"*  c     '--*���������   modern  menace  SMALLEST ENGLISH EDIFICES  ,        . _   V  "THE'SMALLEST   CHURCH ' IN' ENG-  ,   LAND"   AND   CHRISTENDOM. ''  DISPUTES CURRENT OVER FACT  "Late Premier of Tasmania.  The Hon. N.  E. Lewis, lately ,Pre-f  xnier  of Tasmania,  was the youngest'  of  Australian  Premiers.     He  is now  a member .    of tlie Federal  Cabinet,  but   without  portfolio,   because     the  constitution  only  provides  for Lseven  Ministers,   and Mr.. Barton was    not  able to  select      them  on state lines.  Hence Tasmania has had to give way  to Victoria,     which     has two representatives in the  Cabinet instead   of  one, a difficulty that has been>-solved  by  inviting Mr.   Lewis   to  its   Councils   as  an  honorary  member.     Born  at Hobart in 1858,  he has  the   advantages     of a colonial training    as  well  as the advantages of an    English   university   career,   a  distinction  he shares with no other member     of  the Ministry.'     He was  called to the  English bar in 1SS3.    Returning    to  Tasmania, he was admitted a barrister,   and      in"     1SS6  was elected for  Richmond.     Six   year's* later lie     became   Attorney-General   in  the    Dob-  son Ministry,  and when it retired he  acted  as  leader      of  the  Opposition.  He  was   one  of  the Tasmanian delegates     to      the  Federal' Convention,  which     met id 1S97,   and again   ,in  1898.    In the following year he succeeded  Sir  Edward Braddon  as"Pre-  mier,  a post; he still retained at the  commencement  of  this   year.  K..11.   IlAlJ.J.i.'  to'progress. It places the producer  and consumer alike at the mercy ' of  the over rich. 'The trust is more rapacious than-the robber barons were  of old. It'is the bandit of commerce-,  the vampire' of trade/ bowclless and  rapacious.   Y t v~  The,trust j is a veritable daughter  of the horse leech and, like hell and  the ' grave; , can never be satisfied.  The trust 'is dangerous to" national  life and destructive of freedom of the  individual. Its' operations "can only  be "successful through intimidation  of the workingman, corruption'of the  press and "control of politics. These  form the working stock in trade of  the trust system.  ��������� Part of the means  by which , these  ends  are  to be secured  is  the crippling .or 'destruction  of trkdes    unions.  .What  is  to be done?    I reply      that  cither     the     nation'must  own      the  , *������������������  i rusts or the trusts will own the nation. Democracy, by which is .meant  ihe rule'of the common' people, is a  -ham'and delusion so long as labor  is\ economically- enslaved. Socialism  oners, in my opinion, the only way  of escape. ,v"  Monopoly is inevitable,     "and    the  ijuestion  at  issue .ail  over 'th'e  world  ������is   whether  ',his  monopoly,   ���������' in      th'e  means of-life is to be privately own-  >_.--!     and      controlled-" and-conducted  solely and exclusively with the      ob-  icct  of putting -money in the pockets  of the shareholders  or is .to be owned and controlled by the nation and  conducted so as to produce the highest possible happiness and the great-  e;t personal freedom.  Socialists     advocate 'the latter as  the better  way.  Indisjintnbly True.  "I can tell you," said he, "how much  water runs over Niagara falls to a  quart."  ���������" ."How much?" asked she.   '  ���������   "Two pints."���������Tit-Bits.  Very Amnstng-r.  1 Wife���������What's funny in that letter you  are reading?  Husband���������It's from Bobson. He asks  if I don't want to pay him that $10 1  owe him.���������Smart Set.  So Cool.  Barber���������Well, young: man, and how  would you like your hair cut?  Tommy���������.lust like papa's, if you please,,  with a little round hole in the top.���������  Kins.  The SitTintion Reversed.  Mir?** Ilnhliin-.��������� 1 ������<-> you mind if I ask  Dr- f'ufldl("������-tii Kill- uY'  Wi.l'f-Oh. Mi.ss VTohhins. this is sr  awfully sudden. aor.teherUnow.���������Life.  Information  Alvrayw Ready.  Mrs. Talkly���������n pro's something in tho  pa per'a bout some town whore tho curfew-  is still kept up    YV1i:i. does curfew m<v:\n?  Mr. TalkJy ���������It moaii^ a law to limit  the number of do-."- in the town Ciii'-  fi-w. in short, moans fewer ours. Don't  bother me any ��������� uiore.���������Strav--Stories.  Family SccretH.,  >  :  "Papa's got a now set of false teeth","  said little Willie.  "Really?" replied tho visitor.    "I didn't  know your papa's tooth wore false."  "Oh, yes. and say���������I'll bet a hat they'll  cut down the old sot and make me wear  'em."���������Philadelphia   Press.  Mnrfh  of  Knowledge. '      'V--  Tommy Tucker, after a surreptitious  ir.pfil of unripe -apple.", was heard apostrophizing his stomach:  "Look here," he -paid, "if you go to  kicking up too much fuss. I'll have you  taken clear out. I don't need you, nohow!"���������Chicago Tribune.  Killed  Him Fir������t.  Mr. Reader���������I see the sultan has killed  his private physician.  Cy Nick���������The sultan hay established  a worthy precedent: some folks sit around  and let the doctor do it.���������Ohio State  Journal. ....-.-   .   guTnirtin-n  El eg-*tine*.  Mrs. Jones���������Doe*? your husband travel?  Mrs. Brown���������Ob. no; he carries his  dressing case to town every day to bring  back our me'at and vegetables.���������Chicago  Record-Herald.  ^lisquotfitioDs.  A writer in the Pall Mall Gazette  has been-making a collection of common misquotations. The list is a  long one, and to a large number of  people who pride themselves on their  stock of quotations will come as  something of a shock. In some cases  the misquotation .seems preferable to  ,the correct rendering. The following are some of the most common  (the misquotation is given first as  follows:) -   ���������  "Charity covereth a multitude of  sins," for "Charity shall cover the  multitude  of sins."  "A little knowledge is a dangerous  thing,"  for   "A little learning  is     a  dangerous  thing." >  "Make assurance doubly sure," for  "Make   assurance   double   sure."  "Falleth as the gentle dew," for  "Drop as the gentle rain."  "The man that hath no music in  his soul," for "TJie man that hath  no music in himself."  "Fresh fields and pastures new,"  for "Fresh woods and pastures  new."  "The even ten our of their way,"  for "The noiseless tenour of tlieir  way."  A carious Incident���������stran-jer   *Leavin������, It  One   Suuday Said   It Was   tlie Tiniest  Church. ,1Vith the   Shortest   Par-'   ���������  son,   tlie    TJriefest   Text, arid ���������  ' T I  tlie   Smallest   Collection ,'       ,  He Had liver Seen.   '   .  Many, years have elapsed since, in  a'shower of rain worthy of the district, r we descended from the Sty-  head Pass and gained the welcome  shelter of the Ritson roof-tree. It  was then we learned ^that we were  gazing on "the smallest church in  England;',' also that-three years'  contributions to the collecting-bag  amounted to less than two shillings  in all, and we were filled with awe.-  The same night the subject cropped  up at table d'hote. v The iassertion>  was mride and promptly contradicted  ���������the smallest .church was undoubtedly-' in the Isle of Wight. That  night the assertion was *again made,  and like a lightning flash came the ,  contradiction���������the smallest church'in  England was undoubtedly in Sussex.  Had we , had a month to "spare we  would 'have remained at, Wastdale  Head and made our collection at  ease. _ ' ,'.  Now the chijrch at)Wastdale Head  is said torbe 42 feet long;by-16-feet  wide,   which  gives *an,rare^,'iOf     672  square feet,, a sitting .accommodation  ���������for.^fifty  or'sixty persons,   and' ( the  lie .to  those' who  insist' on", it' being.  the smallest church .in-the. Kingdom,  for Lulfington  Church, -in- Sussex,  is  easily - smaller,   as   its -total '/area   of  256  square feet ,and its, accommodation for thirty .people at' the utmost,  xogether    "with  a very  large, pulpit,  prpves.     Lullington,  it may be mentioned, was once owned by Sir Philip  Sidney, who was lord of the manor,  and the village is mentioned in   the  "Doomsday      Book;"     the -   church,  moreover,   is really  the  chancel of a  much      larger   building   destroyed   in  the"   , Cromwelliari  era.     A   stranger*  who formed one of a congregation of  twelve, wlio listened to a diminutive"  preacher      deliver1" "a  sermon;   having  taken "  as   his   text   the   thirty-fifth  verse  (consisting of  two  words)     pi  the" eleventh    chapter   of  St.   John's*  Gospel,,   '  remarked     on   leaving"1 the  building    . that    it1    was athe  tiniest,  church,    the      shortest  parson,     the0"  briefest text,   and  the i smallest , collection   (eighteen * pence),  "that     had  ever, come within his experience,  but  then he was never at -Ventnor .before  the' Church of St.  Lawrence was restored.  ' Before the late Lord Yarborough  added ten feet to the chancel, a1 new,  porch, and a bell-turret to this  building, the* Isle of Wight . edifice  was undoubtedly .'the -most diminutive of. our churches, and is often  said to be .the smallest to this ds������y,  by loyal but untruthful natives, but  the restoration added 120 t square  feet to its area, which now amounts  to '360 square feet, or 104 square  feet more than the Sussex church,  and 30 square feet less than the  "srhallest" church that stands on a  hillside, 400 feet above sea level,  overlooking .the Bristol Channel at  Culbono, near 'Porlock in Somersetshire.  We had  imagined   that ,we had  arrived    at   the  real   and   only   "smallest"  church  when  we  added Lullington   to    our   collection,   but  a    paragraph  in  The  Pall  Mall  Gazette    regarding the Devonshire home of the  new  Governor   of New  Guinea elicited      the      statement   that   Brent-tor  owns   the   smallest   church,   not   only  in England, but in Christendom, and  our  he.trts  sank  within  us  until    we  discovered      that      the        Tavistock  church,      which is said to have been  built by a merchant yvho,   overtaken  by a storm at sea, vowed to erect   a  church on the first  point of land -he  saw,  was  37 feet 1 y  14i- feet., which  gives  an   area  of  030-V  feet;  not until we discovered that the merchant,  though he did his best, had failed to  usurp   Lullington   of  the   right  to   be  regarded       as       the   smallest   of   the  small,;    did we with  a sigh of .-relief  breathe   freelyy again.     As   Brent-tor  has  an altitude of  1,100 feet,   which  made it      come in useful in days    of  yore      as   a  landmark  for  sailormen  entering   Plymouth   Sound,   and     as  the  Church      of StYMichael de Rupe  stands near the: summit, it can afford  to.     smile���������to      laugh  would  be  unchurch-like���������at      the      pretension     of  Paddlesworth in claiming the  "highest ground."  The lath and plaster church at  Hazeleigh, Essex, with its ten pews  only; the parish, church of Frinton,  in the same county���������-it was at Frinton that Captain Bushell, the wreck-  searcher, and Cornelius de Tulbury,  "who could poison with impunity,"  resided���������gave us a severe fright lest  they should be more diminutive than  our Lullington edifice, and re-open  the oft-discussed question; but although no actual figures are forthcoming, we believe they are no smaller than the churches at Wotton, near  Leith Hill, and Warlingham, in the  neighborhood of Croydon, both of  which, edifices are larger than the  Sussex church.  A small church that has not many  champions is that of St. Peter's,  Cambridge, which is situated on the  Castle Rise. As its length is 25  feet and its breadth 16 feet, with re  gard" to ' area it comes in order ' of  minuteness just after' the church of  St.  Lawrence land ' Culbone. church.  Of, the parish churches of Grove,  in the district of LeightorT Buzzard;,  of Chilcombe, 'jn D.orset, and Sutton  Bonnington, - Leicestershire^ except  that' their '" size is" diminutive",' we<  know but- little.;. The two first named parishes, we learn, contain '.but  twenty inhabitant*/ apiece, and of  the latter church it-is said that if  t-he.-.officiat ing. clergy men is anything  over "ihe 'average height, he runs-, a  good chance of striking ,his head  against the arch above the pulpit. .  This article would be incomplete if  we failed, to nic������tion.rthat the parish  church of Cranfoi-d is saidJ to be1 the  'smallest- church in Middlesex, or that  Nicholaston .parish, church," near Ox-  wich *!3>ay, Glamorgan, though , its"  length -��������� is but 47 feet, cost between  ������6,000 and ,������7,000 to restore, ��������� and  is nbw ��������� the - most. elaborate church,  for it's size���������it will accommodate a  congregation of fifty���������in the principality.  Of a church that once stood at'  Hollington, near. Hastings, ..Charles  Lamb said it was so-'tiny that- it  seemed/ dropped, by some angel for  the use of a hermit. No edifice of  like character exists to-day, at all  events in England; but the Black  Forest can boast of a Kapelle 12  'feet long by 9 feet.',wide .that would,  whilst making , Lullington church  look' small in one sense, make jt appear' immense in another.���������Country  Life Illustrated.  _~vK_e are fairly common".*" **, It is estimated that at Rheims alone.-������l0,-',  000  worth" of  champagne., is - waisted  every year through the'bursting     of,  bottles. . ���������   <  Altho"ugh"these hundreds a-nd thousands of workmen are allowed a practically unliniited - supply of ordinary  *winev some' of the,m,y. drinking as  many, as three ��������� bottles a. day, it is  remarkable that' drxirikenness is almost unknown among;*thekn.-���������London '  Tit-Bits.   ������������������.���������.:���������.. , r-.-   ,  WINE VAULT WORKERS.  They   Orink   Lar^e   Quantities   of   Wine,  ... ..but Are a Gloomy Lot���������Their,    ,  * '     ,<-"'���������, Y    Quarters Described.'     C u ,  * '-  *   Y   -   ^ .   ���������-'. \i'   "' ,' ' '* i/'**   .."' '.-*.,  ��������� Even to r the' non-bibulous >there'J is  something ...novel and -impressiveyin  ,the spectacle'of a . vast Nunderground  world "peopled" with, millions" of  bottles of 'champagne; "on the contents of/which .a. fleet, Ymight float,  and where ,- thousands of -potinds'  w,orth"o"f wine'run in the-gutters 'as  little regarded  as. so  much. water. -  These underground "temples of  Bacchus" are seen at their best, under the Old^ .World 'town of Epernay  or the Roman architecture of Rheims,  where the corridors, hewn* out of ,the  solid rock,, stretch in all directions  for miles, and .where the floors 'descend one below another, like the different levels of a mine, ,-to a depth of  ^140 feet. Y ��������� . ��������� . ^-^/i  ".Along these, miles'of/corridors are  stacked - hundreds of thousands , of  bottles of wine,1 undergoing 'the processes of refining and; maturing; and  "a walk along' ' 'them ' may be as  fraught with danger as to cross the  line ''of fire in a ba"ttleY'for at any  moment a bottle'.may burst and hurl  its fragments at you with something  of the force of shrapnel.  Into these vaults , hundreds ol  workmen disappear at 6 o'clock every  'morning, only to emerge into the upper air l2'hcours later. Unfortunately, the conditions that are best for  the wine are almost, as uncomfort-  ablo as one ��������� could conceive for, ( the  human population of the vaults!" Allt  the1 year , round, whether in the  .height of summer or ,,the depth of  winter, a uniform , temperature of -45  degrees must be -maintained; and the  air is so saturated with moisture  that it runs" in rivulets down the  walls,' and the screens which separate the cellars are heavy with it.  In the' damp, dark corridors behind these screens are men whose sole  duty it is to run the thousands of  bottles, one by one, and give them  a slight .' hake, so as to dislodge any  sediment that has formed; and this  process, probably the most monotonous and under the conditions of cold,  moisture Y' and darkness,, the. most  dreary that falls to the lot of working man, is repeated hour after hour  and day after day for a whole lifetime.  An expert worker will turn as  many as 60 bottles a minute and  maintain this rate for ten hours a  day, handling 36,000 ' bottles in a  day's work. Is it any wonder that  after years of monotonous drudgery  these men . develop all kinds of  strange moods and fancies? They  become gloomy and taciturn, and  get the strangest ideas into their  heads. Some of them persist that  the vaults are haunted, and profess  to see C3*es glaring at them -from obscure corners and figures flitting past  them���������possibly the eyes of rhen who  have turned bottles before them, and  cannot .refrain from revisiting the  haunts of their earthly days.  But naturally all the work in these  underground worlds., of Bacchus is  not of this lugubrious description,  for. here a-c-small army of men; and  girls are engaged in cooking/ putting on the tinfoil which makes the  bottles so pleasing io the eye, and  labeling.  The corking is done at the.almost  incredible  rate   of a hundred bottles  an hour.    The bottles are handed in  rapid      succession    by a boy to the  "disgorger," '    who   with  marvellous  dexterity  whisks   out  the  corks,   discharging      any     sediment  that  may  have  collected,      fills   them  up   with  champagne,   and passes  them  on   to  the coi-ker.     The       corking has    for  many years' been done by machinery,  the machine   seizing  the  cork,    compressing it to the proper  size,-     and  pushing     it     into '   the neck "of, the  bottle.     The bottles  are then 'rea'dy  for the girls, who put on the finish-  fng  touches   with   tinfoil   and  labels.  As may      be expected,  these     processes,   especially that  of disgorging,  are not free from danger, for at this  stage a bottle of champagne may be  as risky a thing to handle as  a live  bomb,   and      accidents  more  or  less  . '* r   Hon. J* Itos'e Ixraea. K C.  Hon. J. Rose'Inries-, K.C., who has.  been :"appointed- Chief Justice of -the .  Transvaal-T-its   ��������� first' * under . British-  rule^H-isy the  son   of  the  late/.-.Under   ,  Secretary for  Native Affairs    at the   '  Cape.      He    married   -a niece of Sir' '  Gordon Spiigg,.,ait>presentvFremier of  Cape Colony.   Mr. Innes was' educat-   .  ed at Gill  College,  Somerset .' East,   _  and  at tho. C.ape, University. ��������� Entering' politics-in  1S84, after six years  he  became  Attorney-General fin  ' the '  Rhodes'Ministry.   After the Jameson  raid he was sent by the High - Coin- ���������<  missioner^to Pretoria for the .purp'ose  of  watching the'-trial  of the.-.r.aiders   '  in the interests  of tho'British   .Gov-,-  ernmot)t.r - ' ' '    , - ,'   '  MEXICAN  MATTERS.  Fifty thousand men are at,present em- ;  ployed on public works in Mexico.   ;,  Nearly one-fourth of Mexico's "foreign  trade was handled  through.the-port of/  Tampico last year. -','   ' .  - The 20'Mexican banks "reported, in the ,  government   reports'- show   a. combinedY  capitalof $70,000,000.   '     " J    -     '    '    -,' [  The foreign trade in Mexico,' botli-im--.,  ������"port and'export.1 now amounts'to an an-"  uual value of $140,000,000.- ' / Y/ , "';,  The-public debt of Mexico,amounts to \  $115,178,012- payable in gold. and. $123,; :  118.932.20, payable' in Mexican/silver.  /^  "'-Last year Mexico manufactured 376..-,.  000.000' packages'of cigarettes and 119,-V  000,000 cigars.  .This is^an/in'crease of,.  10 per'centvover the previous year.   *. "  y  / The.Mexican army of more than 25,000   ';i  men is'supported'upon a trifle more'than  a millioii Mexican^ dollars a month. 'The**  Mexican  congress-does'not cost a mil-.,  lion dollars a year.    * '������������������ - . *;     '"'.-   -> t '- ' *  -' Henequen will continue to be' Mexico's  most. important   article   of   agricultural  export,for a good many years to come.   '  The-value-.of this fiber shipped  during'  the last fiscal year was over $20,000,000. ���������"/  Coffee comes next in1 importance, ,with a   '  value for the export-crop .of nearly-$ll.- -  000,000... -. ,-.,    '. -      ,'    y  PERT PERSONALS.  Speaker. Henderson [ lacks .the .snap of.*  Reed and as a consequence has a quieter  .time!���������Atlanta, Constitution..."   '  ���������" > - /'  Possibly the emperor of Austria desires ,  to elevate, the throne by marrying* MmeY  Schat't, the actress���������Memphis AppeaL   ; * -  It looks^as if it  would  be-'a -good nn*~  ���������vestment'for  Fran'cis^'Josoph' to'" engage  Czar Reed at a Schwab salary to.run his  reichsrath for him.���������Pittsburg Times.  The king of England cannot play,golf  well;   but, as his partiality for tweeds is  known, he  will   probably  retain  the es-  .teem of his ,Scotch subjects.���������Chicago In- ���������  ter Ocean.   '      '  ���������** ���������������������������>'���������  Tesla is now talking of sending a wire-'  less    message    through    the   earth���������not  around it. as reported.   The probabilities  are the electrician* will Bndthis more dif- '  Gcult than  some of .his-r-recent performances of talking through hisohat.  THE COOKBOOK.  y.'-.'  An onion for soup should be stuck with  cloves and added after the stock has been  skimmed. -. ..,-,-   ���������,_  Sardines dipped in boiling water, skinned, boned and pounded in a mortar  make excellent sandwiches.  An addition to the list of sauces served  with vanilla or banana ice cream is pineapple sauce.*. The sauce is made 'vvrth' the  shaved fruit cooked in sugar as for preserving.  Pineapple used in the place of lemon in  tea is a little outof the ordinary," Either  the fresh fruit or that which has been  preserved may be used, and a very littlo  in a cup of tea has the effect of a cordial.  !  FLOWER AND TREE.  A now species of nasturtium, whose*,  distinctive feature is its profusion and  continuous flowering., bas boon developed,  iu the greenhouses of the University of  Nebraska, whore es peri men ts,; .have long  been   iny progress.   ^:': "���������.-/*'-      t  Plants need a good deal more water as  the days grow longer and warmer than  thoy do in midwinter. They should be  given all they can make use of. Watch  the surface of the soil, and whenever!it  looks dry give more water.  A  FEW   FIRSTS.  The first French colliery was* opened  in   1722.- .     '..,' y ;:'--;'"       \.'*-   ���������;"  Paraffin oil was first used for lighting  purposes inTS2G.    ; '���������.  India rubber was first used for effacing  pencil marks in 1770.        *  The first book ever'printed,in Switzerland bears'the'date''of 1470.    .  Iiettingf 'Em Down Easy.  Roberts���������Have yem heard--anything,  about Thompson's -affairs since the..fail-  ure?   When does he expect to resume?  Peters���������Just as-soon as the creditors  beegine reconeiled..to .the fact that.they  woh't get a cent.  The ancienfe&Mexicans had a year of  IS months of 20 days each.  Some Polynesian languages have only seven consonants.  1  m  m  m  m ./:���
it*
THE CUMBERLAND NEWS
CUMBERLAND. B.C.
>.-
HER FATflO
5AD
a - check
the
sent
P
iVfil
A* Placfcy Ypang Lady /Jakes 021
;;' Herself to Caripcr father
of'the liqnor Sfabit.-
*    LOPPED IT OFF.
Towne--Has  he sent    you
for your services ?
Browne���Yes, but it isn't for
amount I expected, although I
him. a bill."'
Towne���Your writing's  bad.    May-
"be lie didn't decipher the amount.
> ,Browne���I'm   afraid      he   did   de-cipher  it.   I iwrote $100 .very plainly,
and he sent $10.
STORY OF HER SUCCESS.
TAGGED GOT.���None but thos*- who
have 'become fagged 'out know what a'depressed, niiserabur-.n.eling it is. All strength
,is gone, and despondency hjs taken hold of
the sufferers. Ihey feel as though there is,
nothing to live for. Ihere, however,' is , a
cure���one box of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills
will do wonders''in restoring health 'and
strength. _ Mandrake and Dandelion are two
of the articles entering info the composition
of Parmelee's Pills.      -        " o
,4 CHILD'S SUFFERING
HER      MOTHER      'FEARED      SHE
WOULD NOT 'REGAIN" HER
-,-~-s-,-* -r, HEALTH.
She Wa-> Fit*. Attacked with Uheiimutisin
��iut then \ti.l. St. Yi-u.-.' Iidiiof-���Mie
U'^rv' C"iiuIj]�� lo Hi*]|) Ht-iiflf hiii: Had
to be Ctue-I foi- Almost. ZAku '-.in Ijil.nit.
portion- of- Eer
letter reads
��as
follows:���"My father had often promised mother to-..stop drinking,*   and
. would do /so for a time/ but then returned, to it 'stronger than ever. One
5/day/* after  a 'terrible spree,'* he said
.Co us:- 'It's . no yuse. I can't .stop
drinking/ -Our hearts deemed "to
���turri t'o stone,' and"'we dcci'ded.lo try
the Tasteless Samaria Prescrip tion,
y.vhich.we' had,read about in th3,papers. We gave h'ra'tho remedjy entirely without, his.knowledge, in h;3
/"tea, coliee, 'or food,regularly, according to'directions; and he never knew
,he was taking-" it. -One "package re-
_moved- all .his desire-for liquor,    and
. he says it is now 'distasteful to him.
' His.health, and appetite are also won
His ���-health/'and .appetite are' also
wonderfully   improved,   and-,  no one
"man.
we
'that
send^
as I
| r/' NO  SUGGESTIONS.
,  ''I i'i*.ust say," remarked-the physician,   "your 'husband    is    in     a, bad
way.   . Any arrangementsn you   may
want to make"���
"Oh,   doctor,"' she  cried,   "I-could
never think "of marrying again."
A STRANGE FLOWER.
��- One of the strangest botannical curiosities in r the world, is, the "AVon-
der-Wonder" flower found in g>the
Malay peninsula/ It is _simply' a
.blossom. ( without leaves, vine or"
stem, and grows' as a' parasite on
decayed' wood. '' This, .extraordinary
ilower is something/like a yard in
diameter/ and has a'globular cup in
tho middle'with'a' capacity, of live or
six quarts.        ,
THE COMMONEST OF ALL
-would know him for, .the same'
It,is,now fifteen months  si ne'e
gave it to him and-we feel sure
thetchang*e'is for goodv '-Please
me   one   of your    little books,
"want to give it/to a friend./' '     '   * .
. SENT.-FREE' TO;   ALL.���A .sample
. of r Tasteless. -Samaria    Prescription
'gladly; Sent/Trees1, with, full particulars in plain ( sealed ( envelope. ' "All
letters considered,; sacredly confidential. ' 'Address The ' Samaria Reinedy
Co., 30 Jordan street, Toronto, Out.
Woman's; Christiaii. Temgerance DUoo
".    >. ADOPT THE    .
"SAMARIA PEESGEIFTIOF'
FOE the CUES of DRUNKENNESS
DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS ARE USED
MORE FOR BACKACHE THAN ] ,
.   FOR ANY OT&ER KIDNEY   ,'
**     t    AFFECTION.
BrightY
>     La':e
Disease' Not, So Frc'-quent of
Years���Dodd's , Kidney Pills
Undoubtedly  the* Cause���Diabetes
.Also Far Less Prevalent.      '   v
Letter from Mrs. George Grant, of
Paisley, Ont., giving particulars of
a cure effected by "Samaria Pioacrip-
tion/' resulting in its use and"adop-
' tion by the Paifley Woman's Christian Temperance  Union.
(Copy)
Paisley, Ont., December 11th, 1900.
The Samai a Remedy Co.,
30 Joz*dan Street,- Toronto,  Ont.
Dear Sirs,���I penned a few'lines to
you some time ago,���as a member of
the -temperance   cause,   I  wrote     for
information:  at   that   time I had    in
my mind  ii\. ads  whose son was    a
great cause of anxiety and trouble on
, account  of  his ���   drunken habits.      I
strongly urg^d the friends to try the
remedy I saw advertised in the   Toronto   G-lobe.   They  did  so.   It    was
the Samaria  Remedy     that  was  ad-
'"ninis.tered ar.d I am pleased x.o    inform   -;he. company the medicine was
helpful;   the     young     man     has  no I
drank a drop since, breaking off from
old companions,   and  special prayers
on his   behalf,   all  aided in breaking
the chains.
At the last meeting of the W. C.
T. U. here, I introduced your medicine for the cure of the liquor habit,
and a resolution was passed, "That
inasmuch as it is the aim of this organisation to help the poor inebriate,
we should recommend this remedy in
homes -where persons are addicted to
the use of intoxicating liquors."
Now, sirs, wishing you a, successful
career in your noble work, and feeling that assistance can be given in
the precincts of home, by the hand of
mother : or wife, trusting* God may
open up useful avenues for. your labors, Yours very'respectfully,
.(Signed) MRS. GEORGE GRANT,
On behalf of Paisley W.'C.'T. U. .
FEEE SAMPLE SW^tgT
ation, testimonials and price sent,. in plan
sealed envelope. Enclose 2c stamp. Address
THIS SAMARIA REMEDY CO., 30 Jordan St.
������:.���������������:��� ������...������ TORONTO, Ontari<
\Ma��ane, Que., July. 8.���(Special)���
Not only in^this neighborhood but
through put, the. .Pr 5vince of. > Quebec
.there is/a marked decrease noticeable
in the /number' 'of -cases - of Bright's
Disease1 reported. This, 'fact is l un-.
doubtedly due to^ the wide use ,. of
Dodd's Kidney Pills in the,.earlier
of-Kidney Disease. . ~
s '"disease    at-j one time- was
stages
Bright
the* cause of a" large .proportion of
,the deaths in this province. It was
considered incurable and until Dodd's
Kidney Pills were introduced in- was
incurable. Not so, however, now.
Dodd's Kidney Pills have almost
wiped the disease out. -Nor is Diabetes heard of now -to any great extent.
, The most common form by which
Kidney Disease ���manifests' itself is
Backache, and here Dodd's Kidney
Pilis are doing their 'most'active
work. They are recognized as the
surest and quickest cure for 4 Backache ever invented. They work on
the sound principle of going to - the
root Lof tho trouble���the kidneys���
wherein thoy differ from all other
backache medicines except imitations
of Dodd's Kidney Pills. They do
more than merely relieve. They positively ��� and permanently cure, as
thousands of people are ready to testify.
O. Dipnne, a well-known resident
of Matano, says, -'Dodd's Kidney
Pills -have made a grand success1 in
curing me of Backache, and I recommend everybody to keep them in the
house. They are a wonder as a remedy for Backache and Disease of the
Kidnevs."
,1-rpm  the Sun,   Orangey-.lie,   Ont. ,
���*  Among the   -much     respected    residents ' ,o��   Orangeville   is   Mrs.    Marshall, y who lives    in a pretty   little
cottage  on  First street.      For   some
years her   twelve-year-old    daughter,
Mamie, has been a sufferer fi om rheumatism    combined   with   that      other
terrible aaiiction���St.   Vitus'     dance.
In  conversation  recently with  a    reporter o; the Sim, Mrs, Marshall told
the folkwmg story of her daughter's'
sufi'crin-.- and  subsequent   restoration1
tc hoaltj*. :���'-At -he    age-of eight;"
says Miv*   Marshall, -"Mamie was attacked with rheumatism,  from which
she .suffered very much, and although,
she'w-.s   treated  by  a'clever   doctor
her health did not improve. To make
her condition worse, she- was attacked with St. Vitus' dance, and I really
gavo ,up'hope, of' ever seeing her   enjoy goo-'l health again.    , Her ' arms
and limbs, would, .twitch     and-   jerk
spasmodically   and;,,she .could   scarcely hold a dish in her hand,, and' had
to be looked after almost'like an infant.   While Mamie was  in  this  condition ta neighbor who'Had used 'Dr.
AVilHam^   Pink   'Pills*  vmUi beneficial
results in her o.wn family advised'me
to tryHhem in.Mamie's case.    I had
myself often heard  these pills highly
spoken of, but"it red not occurred to
me  before, that "they might cure my,
little girl,-but nov. .1 decided to give
them'1-j her..    Before   she had completed the second  box I could  see ,a
marked'change for .the better, and by
the lime she had taken fibe boxes she
tracp of both the,rheumatism and'St.
Vitus'  ^dance' had vanished,  and she
is now1 as bright, active'and healthy'
as any child of her. age.    Some time
has elapsed since she discontinued the
use of the pills,/uut'not the slightest
trace  oi   the  trouble  has'since, made
itself   .manifest.      I think,   therefore,
that T am safe in saying  tliat   I believe   Dr.   Wilfiams'  Pink"  Pills     not
only,restored*my child/to health,c'but>
have'worked a .permanent cureY',
( ^Rheumatism,  St. Vitus'    'dance'and
all kindred diseases of th'e blood and
nerves,speedily yield to 'Dr.*- Williams'-
Pink. Pills  and --he cures  thus effected are permanent,' because thisYnedi-"
cine" makes rich,  red blood streng*th-
ens. the "nerves",- and -thus reaches  the
root Oi the 'trouble.    These pills -are
sold   b.v   all  dealers    in    medicine   or
will Lt> sent post paid at- 50 cents a
box   or-six  boxes  for   S2..">0,   by-addressing   the _ Dr.  Williams   Medicine
Co.,  Brcckville,   Ont.
When Li Hfansr Chant; Grl-n
Once during a dry season,in'China
the viceroy. Earl Li Dung Chang, called on the American minister. Mr. Conner, and spoke of t,he weather.
"Y'-s,", said Mr. Conger. *'it seems to
tie dr.v everywhere. It is dry in my
country too. I read in one of our pa-
���it-rs the other day that in many places
m the' west the people were praying for
'am."      ���  >   '
"What!" said the earl. "Do your peo-
j/!e [jray to their God for rain?"
'/Oh. yes." .said the minister, "they
jften pray for rain."
"And does their Ood send It when
lu'.v pray for it?" asked the earl.   ,
"Yes. somr-times their prayers are an-
��� wi-rfd. and sometimes,they are not."
"All the same liko Chinese joss, hey?"
aid the i-arl/with a grin aud a chuckle.
The Truth at Last.
"Oh. doctor. i=* it very dangerous to
swallow cement?"
"Very dangerous,  indeed."
"And gutrn pen-eha. doctor?"
"Voiy serious."
"And "porc-olain���oh. doctor, is it very
poisonous
v
"Exfiipp   me.   madam,
tempted suicide?"
"No":'I've swallowed  one
teeth."���Pearson's.    ,
have   yout at-
' o
of my 'false
fllny  Know Too flinch.      '    , ���*
J Y * ( ' '
"Do women  who  havo had tbe ad-
���jintage' of advanced educatlcu  nifiko
'odd    wives V,"    asked    the    bachelor
liouirhtfu.'ly.       ' ,
At :1ns the benedict took him to one
<\\U\   where he could speak couliden*
���jal;y.
' "if, you ever marry." he said, "nnd
.'jiid occ.-ision to frame up a real good
'���scii^-e for a protracted session at the
.-inIt you will discover that'lt is pos-
������iltli' tor, a "woman to kD0\v too much."
-Chicago Post.  ���
Annual !Lo>.-�� of t"ei-.jlitv.' ,
- The -. loss of fertilizer''from'rains"
cannot be estimated. ."The water
courses carry ,millions of tons \ of
plant      foods' to .the sea.     The Nile
. alone-pours "more   than-1^000/  tons
into       the   Mediterranean   every\ -24
'hours.    -, /The   annual, loss   from the
���earth's, soil "Is  greater  than"' the ' ���
tire- deposits   of   guaho,j  even
they were exhausted'.    Unless" a large'
portion of ,tlie-ffertilizer  is  reclaimed
'from the -sea a timex may come when
the      world'-s  average  yield  of- cropsJ
will be exceedingly Tow. v
liectvre.
��'.'
Mr.   Iliglistuff���This   mania   for ,stocIc
g.-iinhling is dcplorahlp.    It seems hardly'1,
possible that thinking beings��� ,*-
*v,
f 11
���'A
���/' \?
y,-,   j-r^-.-j
' t   I tr
i-'is\
.re   I     "Tt,
'"Croat Scott!   P. D.'G.'s have fallen 17^,.,
and   I'm   Jons   6u "em! ".Quick,,
my bat?"���Chicago-News.- '' i
: : ��� -a-, j7      .   ','.'
point.-',
whore's
en-
before
'-'Talk.
Dopps.
/     -Jlnlct'cd.       '    "      *"*',-/ '  ��-
J, Y ' '
about 'buret   luck,''  said Jimmy,-/.
*',I 'broke  into a- lawyer's 'house Y '
last-n'isriit an.the lawyer got th'e drop online an advised me'tn git out.''' ./���,'-* .-, - ' r,,iA
_ "Huh." exclaimed-the other crook/Vyou* "
got off dead, easy J"-    ^ ~      / /.    /./y,.'
'\"T)'at .ajn't' all'qf "it. , Den he,^ chargqd;., .,
rne S10 .for his advice.";���Philadelphia K,
Pi-ess.      - Y   ������ ' ���.    .      '' _
--'V,-Vil
,.'Y I--/7-1
".'^,^,1
���^/
<--.-'     **,*J.-.��|
,<'^'-'^,iiVW'i������
\tfb
���^1
��� -... Y   %    I
as
- * . 'Vis*1
-''* '-'���''iJ-'V"-
./'',
aW'i
i ik
s*V*fe"
5  is?
���*sjy
..   J'.'
- \rt> -
'it,i -
'* -Y-kHC
Y.�����.��.�����
XX
'/ ���
���<
,*w.;'.
-'LA'*
l*i- V ui,.^,
-      .       .*.*...������i':
any
SORROWS  OF RESEARCH
"Did   you 'succeed   in .finding
illustriouf ancestors ?" -
"No, but I scared--up  a lot of kin
folks "that I didn't want to know at
all."
Minard's Liniment. Cores Colds. Etc.
New South Wales has paid ��743,-
000 m fifteen years for the destruction of over 24,000,000 noxious animals���kangaroos, wallabies, dingoes
and others. -     '   <;
"We ar.->. what ��we feed on," quoted" Mr.* Eixson, laying down his book
"and I am willing to say the author
is  right.    For  instance"���
"I" am . already a beli?ver," Mrs.
Iiixson interrupted. "You will insist on having lobster for supper always."
And .Mr.' Hixson,, mortified, grew
very red.
12
/In 'India elephants  over
to 45  years -of  age- are deemed
Girls in love ��� should be asked to
look closely at the number of fatal
cases of after taking scattered round
every neighborhood.
and up/
the
best Yo purchase, and will generally
work well until they are SO years
old. -     ' *
Y'
i i    -     *       H\
FRAGRANT
When a. politician is weighed in the
balance he is usually found wanting
���an oflice with-a big salary and little work
Beddock, June 11, 1S07.
C  C. RICHARDS  &, CO.
Dear Sirs,���MINARD'S LINIMENT
is my remedy for NEURALGIA'.'   '
It relieves at once.
:   a. s. Mcdonald.
He who  would  his  peace dethrone
only need his work postpone.
Minard's Liniment Cures Garget in Cows.
New Zealand, with a death rate of
less than 12 per 1000 a year, is the
most healthy of all the British colonies.
The "old curiosity shop" immortalized by Dickens, ;which is situated
in Portugal street, a delapidated
thoroughfare lying behind the Law
Courts, London, is to be demolished.
The residence of Mrs. Gamp, in Ging-
gate street, Holborn, is also
destroved.
being
There never was,  and  never will   be. > a
universal panacea, ia one iem<-dy, for all ilia
to which fl-sh is heir���the very nature of
many curatives being such that were  the
germs of other and differently seated diseases rooted in the system of the  patient���
what would lelieve one ill in turn would aggravate  the   other.   We  have, however, in
Quinine Wine, when obtainable in a sound,
unadulterated state, a remedy for many ana
grievous ills.   By itu gradual and judicious
use the frailest systems are led into convalescence and ttrength by the influence which
Quinine exerts on nature's own restoratives.
It reheves the drooping spirits of those with
whom a chronic state of morbid  despondency and lack of intere-t in life is a disease,
and, by tranquihzing the nerves, disposes to
sound and refreshing sleep���imparts vigor
to the action of    the blood, which, being
stimulated, courses   throughout   the  veins,
strengthening  the hea thy animal functions
of the system, thereby making   activity a
necessary result, strengthening  the frame,
and giving life to the digestive organs, which
naturally demand increased substance^���result, improved appetite. Northrop & Lyman,
of Toronto  have given to the public  their
superior Quinine Wine at the usual rate, and,
gauged   by the opinion of   scientists,  this
wine approaches nearest perfection of any in
the market.    All druggists sell it.
Cholera and all oiimm-r comp-ttinta are*so
quid: in their action th st the cold hand of
dealh i-5 upon the victims before they are
aware that dang?r is near. If attacked do
not delay m getting the proper medicine.
Try a dose of Dr. A. G. Kellogg's Dysentery
Cordial, and you will get immediate redef.
It acts with wonderful rapidity and never
fails to effect a cure. '
E<3a
If the reports of the fa.rm.ers -are
true, the Lord invents a .new bug
with an increased appetite every
spring. ���
psE'feoi liquid deirfifrics for the,
��uth
J5C
New Size S0Z0D0NT LIQUID, 25c    ���
SOZODONTTOOTH POWDER, 25c
Large UQUin nitf POWDER, 75c   j
At all Storo3, or b/. Mail for the price.
HALL& BUCKEL, New Yo.-k.
Minard's Liniment Cnres Diflltleria.
To
man's
sign your    name
note is considered
to    another
a bad sign.
Mr. Thomas Ballard. Syracuse, N. Y.,
writes: "1 have been afflicted for nearly a
yeaT with that most-to-be dreaded d'sease
dyspepsia, and at tunes worn out with pain
and want of sleep, and, after trying almost
everything recommended, 1 tried one box of
Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. I am now nearly
well, and believe they will cure rne. I would
not be witnout them for any money.
ALL-WOOL MICA.EOOFING S'^r
est.\blif:lied 10 years trial *A home industry
Encourage it. BEWARE o! American Paper
Felting, which cr.-ieks in our climate. For sam
pies an i testimonials apply to
W. G. FONSECA, (So'e Agent.)
Soutli b.<I<>,l'<fj Hig-g-ins Avo,,)i ,Winnipeg-
i ssucr of Mii.rrl.ifte I.icen>.<'S.
-WYA.ISTTEID;
few. reliable Agenta
We are in need of  a
throughout the country to handle our
GASOLINE LAMPS AND SUPPLIES.
Good profit and quick sales,,  For particu
bus address
THE INCANDESCENT GAS LAMP
313 Main St., "Winnipeg-.
Pianos enable girls to show their
fingerings . and their rings at. the
same time.
When a girl weighing ISO pounds
answers to the name of "Birdie" the
eternal fitness of things gets an awful jcY.
Over 2,000 sailors and marines of
the United States navy have joined
the tempera-nce league of the Naval
.Young Men's Christian association.
How's This?
We '.(ffer On<- Hand* ed Dollars Reward for
any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured bv
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F'.), CHENEY & CO., Props... Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F: J-
Cheney for the last 15 y-ars. and belto%*e him
i.-rfectly honorable in all business transactions,
and -tin- noially able . o carry out any obligation
made by their-firm. ,
west&THUAX, Whole-sale Dn*c:gisfcs.Toledo,0.
.Wat,ding,    Kinnax   &   Marvin,   Wholesale
Drug-gist.?., Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous sur-
fnes�� of The system. Price, Trie, per bottle. Sold
by all druggists.   Testimonials free.
Hall's F.milv Pil.s are the best.
The ma:, whose education is finished helps to swell the undertakers
bank balance..
AND IN COLD    WEATHER.     -
"When did the window blush.?'.'."Y
"When  it  saw the  weather strip."
Minard's Liniment -.. Cures: Distemper^ %
Sorrow adds less to  the' undertaker's income than little green apple*'..
THE COUGHING and wheezing of persons troubled with bronchitis' or the asthma
is. excessively harassing to themselves and
annoying to' others. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric
Oil obviates all this entirely, safely and
speedily, and is a benign remedy for lameness, sores, injuries, piles, kidney and spinal
troubles.
Money invested
the best- interest.
in knowledge pays
The man  who lives to
lives to a bad purpose.
no purpose
Mean souls, like 'mean'pictures, are
often lound in fine-looking frames.
Clubs are places where' men go
when they want to get rid of themselves.
Youth sucks the sugar-coating and
leaves the bitter pill for old age to
chew.
SOZODONTTOOTH POWDER 25(J
I'.W. N. U. No. 333. KkS&E  ���������41  w  y-  . <  I '  !-���������  ->   7  '���������'  A.  P  r  "if"  w  .1  -'"'���������J  ���������1  f'l*  it-  r f  |i>.-.f v  .���������*,v  P  t-M  i  J*  Wa  J"  ]���������  i.  >'  to  k  ! .'  ft  ,i'T  '-i  1  '������-  >r  11  Y     *.  HI  r'"������������������'���������  ".       A writ^i ,. h..< uariiiJVcii . uuMiior-  Y-  - Y      ���������> I C  able attention to tht subject ex-  ' presses the belief that our existing  ���������school system consists in lumping  together ai asses of school children  in what are called clashes, ai d  stuffing inio their heads collectively a quantity of knowledge based,  not upon 'the individual bent' .of  each child, but upon a fixed code  and curriculum/ The principle is  i  to������et forty, or fifty children thi:;k-  "ing and doing precisely the same  thing. ' Tho -result is ' inevitable.  The ,e-is a top of the class and a  bottom of the  class.     Those   who  > ,,   Teach the former  are   regarded   as  '   the clever ones: those who .remain  at the latter are regarded as dunces.  The classification is  wholly  unfair  and grossly, idiotic.      All   that  it  "��������� " really reveals is the perniciousness  of a"eystem which creates stupid  children by forcing upon t<their  - - brains subjects for which the)* ate  not receptive. The fool of ihe'Latin  . class might distinguish him&elf in  natural history; but the'pedagogue  goes on stuffing him  with 'syntax  1    . i < i,   i *���������  ' '    and grammar, regardless i f the fact1  ' that bis mind is absorbed in beetles  and that ne never   attends  school  ,     without a pocketful of  mice.     Net  , only/must this' method of teaching  *    "enbloc" ' be"abolished' alt bgetber,  but teaching in itself, as wev, undei-  ' ' stand the term, should be rigorous-  ������- '      ;, '*''        'V-  ly avoided* ^Every-, encouragemen t  phbuld be given to^piipils^to think.  There should,be.' Jess* reading  and  more  reflection".1   The   pernicious  .   ,-System of learning by rote ought to  ��������� ,' - .bfc'infrcribed upon- the  penal   code.  ^j Hanging^ "would  be;-<to6   light la  J'?Y-punishment for   the   teacher   who  %.���������      destroys the mindsv of  his charges  ';;"   by making them 'commit' ' Casabi-  '   anca"to memory ���������Nelson .Economist.  -    o ���������  'Tt seems to be the opinion of  many, that pheasants may be shot  this year. This is not so. Some  years ago,.an Order-in-Council was  ���������passed, prohibiting the shooting of  these birds at any time. That  order has never yet been canceiied  for this district, and this mi.y only  be done by petition. Consequently, fany one shooting pheasants this  year,-will be breaking the law"/  Quail ot all kinds are also absolutely protected, hence, any person  barbarian*enough to destroy any of  those birds which were imported  last''spring, will,be a law-bieaker,  as well as a "brute.  ������%!*&  .  ���������mm^mmmmmmmmm        '*i_   I       '   i      ��������� ������������������   n n   m.    i i     r. J%  ells  >al  Always on hand a , varied   assortment of Cakes,  Pies,  Pastry, '^c.  Minced Steak Pies on Wednesdays  -and Saturdays..   ..'..%: ., ..  ���������������������������Qpmplaints are again   before us  regarding the cow   bell   nuisance.  Church goers complain that during  divine-worship cows-are grazing in  the adjoining lots, ancl   at times it  is'imppsfrible to hear or give attention^������ the service.     Another   pa-  son complains of shade  trees   and  shrubbery     being   completely ;de-  abrbyed by cows during ear 1 y morn ���������  \ii% hours.    Is it '..possible ,/t6v have  tiie '-n.uisahce   abated?      Ask   the  Y Council. , . c   ..  ..���������^ '.���������..,,.' ' a������������������   '    CUSTOMS E-ETURJSrs.  Following  are  the -cu.'-foms   re-  turri^ fo*r:the;month of Aug.,  1901:  -^Imports /dutiable.'^.; ... ..... .$381  iree.......... .......  ooo  LOCALS.  i  Miss. Nich .Ison of Extension,  is  r r  vi.-iting her aunt Mrs H. Murdock.  H. Reifel paid us his customary  visit Wednesday'to Friday.  =��������� Miss   'i'sirbell   has    returned   to  school duties in Vancouver       <-  Mrs Alex. Armstrong and family  leave this week  to   take   up   their  residence in Vancouver.  ,    Mrs Peacey returned  on   Friday  from an extended visit'to  Toronto.  Mr Peacey met her at Vancouver.  Mrs   Starrett   of ' Victoria,'  has  been :ippoin ted-teacher   at  Hornby,  Island public .school. '  -  ������Miss Gartiey^of  Nanaimo,  who*  has been-the   gue.>-t', of   'Mrs   J..hn.  Pie:cy, left tor her home by Thursday's .-te mier. ' '  Rumi-r han it that  the   wedding  belis will shortly ring for the sacrifice of an> estimable youn'g lady of  Comox. . "   " /  r    i -  A reading room  meeiing, Thuis-  day at 7:30p.m., in the old   school  ..house.*;to Wntider  advisability- of  continuing or winding up' busii ess.  '* i  '^The lauies'   aid   of - the   Presby-  terian church entertained Mrs Gar-  ,net before her departurojor "Nanai- "  ;r ���������*���������  -    ��������� Y   .   -       \     '.   .   '     *. A  moat trea at the  residence  of  Mra>  Chas Whyte, -a   pleasant   < veiling  "wa.s",E-peri't,   and' Mrs" 'Garnet*, was  presented ^ith  a Handsome.'pearl  <L. .,  handled butter knife ands silver  berrv spoon in appreciation of  her,  / "        *"       r * ���������  servii es as a valued rnember of tbe ,  church and aid.  We noticed an old acquaintance  iu town last week. Mr Sieve McNeill, who in the old day.*-, lived  with other bachelors in what- was  called the "Union "Hotel," -at tho  f.ir end of the old cam.). He has  lately been in the Yukon, but intends staying down this winter  with his wife and family in Nanaimo.  Joseph Pluto, or to be eorfeat, J.  P. Prondzinski, wis taken to the  Asylum Thursday. Joe is an Austrian; and has lived for some time  in one of the cabins near the Comox Road, where he  had   a   little  (y  garden. As he had been drinking  heavily'latoly, it is the general  opinion that, he has a bad attack of  the D. T.'s, and will be all right in  a fe-v days with  proper treatment.  \i  Puty collected  145  Geo. Roe, Collector.  G..F. Drabble died 10:30 p.m. on  Tuisday at Union hospital,  If you are needing anything in  the harness line be sure and get,  prices before buying elsewhere. It  will pay you to patronize home in- .;  Zdusiry. , I can supply you harness  at the f- liowing prices: .Single harness at $15, $20.and $25, Xhand  made); imported harness at $10,  $12 and $ 18.' Repairing promptly  and neatly done. ; ,  sll' W. WILLARD.  ���������. "-. .��������� 0-: '���������   WANTED���������Capable, reliable per  son in every county to represent-  large company of solid financial  reputation; $936 salary per year  payable weekly; $3 per day absolutely sure and all expenses;  straight, bona-fide, lerinite salary'  no commission; salary paid each  Saturday and expense money advanced each week. Standard.  House, 384 Dearborn, St, Chicago.  -The arrivals tby Wednesday's  train were: A. B. McNeil, Wm.  ftoe, Mrs Green a way, B. Armstrong,  pj. Stewart, S. McKnight: Those  on Friday morning were: 0 Mr and  JSIrs Peaci y',' Mrs Robertson and  son, Miss McRue, J.1 Chalnif-r.-., H.  and F. Piercv, Messrs "Tveenan,  Graham, McFariand, Sv\an, Taylor,  .Tha, and Mrs Armstrong.'      ������     (  ���������  f   The outgoing passengers on Wed-.  i.nesday were:     Mrs Jno Doney, Mr  and Mrs Mtlntyre, Mi.-ses.Garilcy,  . '��������� - p     '  '  Bennie,.' McDonald    and    Garnet,  Mesdames 'Mellado,   Bates, Garnet1  arid Messrs Guthrie, Webster.Coomb,"  Hoggan, .Constable ,TLomson ' and  J..Piuto.-  ' ������, Those who left on  Friday   were.  Miss B.'Bertram, Miss-TZ-rbell. Mrs  Gordon, Mrs   Williams/,"Mrs  Kil-  ���������- ,i *  patrick,'and Me&fc**b C^merfJrd, Mc- ,  Affy,   Hutchfc-son,   Dodds,   Turner  and McKnight.   '    ��������� y     ' ,  ���������  , O   '   WOMEIT A3  IU'VEHTOES,   ������"  '  -    * >',        .  '  Some of fthe -most 'valoablc as  well as im-tenant in ventio.nK 'have  been spa ten ted to wome.'.,, among,  which ina^' be numbe'ied the 'first  cook ttbve, a permutation lotk having 3,00p different combination!1, a  "'        '.     ��������� ' ..     YY.    ' *  luachine fi.v  making 'scews*  "(in-  " ' '.- ,       ,       -���������;        <-      **'       . ;    .  vented by a little girl)  which revo-  'li.lionized lha't industry, *and    the  valuable Burden piocess'of making  hone-shoes,   which resulted ��������� in 'a  *\ " -       ''  saving over the old prncess of many  millions of dollars per j"ear.  The fii'at patent io a  woman  was.  granted in 1808, and since then the  ,i '  number, has   increased   ,to   many  thousands.  r . _       t y  These facts-are lnterftting, not  only because indicating the iMpid  ana almost marvelous growth , of  woman's! intellect, but also from the  fact that the inventive genius of  woman invades fieldg, in which one  would scarcely credit her.with any  interest, much less knowledge. We  would not be surprised that a hatpin, corset,1 glove-fastenei, etc.",  should be invented bv women, but  when we learn that such inventions  as telescopes, making marble from  limestone and dams and reservoirs,  are evolved, people began to be  interested.  In Canada, also, women are becoming in crested in inventions as  is evidenced by the large number  of women applicants seeking patents :through Messrs Marion ���������;<&.:  Marion, of Montreal. ���������  ^Dliijsn^iiiir A^e-  EgaEi-it  HEADQUARTERS FOR  . A court of enquiry is oeiiig held  vin Victbiia, when trie Inlander, disaster will'  b.   fuily   investigated.  ������ i  i  Three more" bodies - have been re-,  coveted, one being that of \V\ J.  Bracelin, another  of  Fred   Rekai'c*  r Y *"   '���������  and ihe olner an unknown  man- iu  laborei'sYlve^s.' '. PabSei'igers by the  Danube siaio'ihuu , larye' aajuunt.s-  of wreckage a.-e to be/eon and judg-'  i.ig Iroui ti.e amount of  clrut   from.  - the wreck .-.een oil   the   shares  -the  c-nti-e t-uperstruciuie of 'the. vetsel  Had blovvii-but wLenohe sank.    Ail  bodies iecY-vered to   date   had   life  belts Oil, and it is thought  unlikeh  that other-vjciiuiri will be found as  the water runs very swiftly and the  coast is fctfiugged.    The  bodies1 of  P. Burke an oiler and  A. E.   Keu-  d%\i were, inter'ed   at   Ro=s   Bay  cemetery, Victoria.    They h:id been  previousl};- buried   at  Juneau, but  were exhumed   by   order   of   their  'relatives    in     Victoria,      Kendall  came to Victoria eight years ago  as  valei. to   Admiral Stephens on   H.  Al. S. Royal Arthur, and  leaves   a  widow and child.     It is now learned -lhat the gold   of   the   Bank   of  Commerce, amounting to $500,000,  was notion   the   Islander,   having  previously been sent  on   a   U".   to.  steamer to Seattle.  ftW?  ���������j   ������  a jriorning-*   ���������;;  '��������� .*   ���������* -     "Y  ;.,' MillsOoiopaii^  ENDIDRBY^B. C*.   v* * "-.  X'  Hungarian-,^  ft.**  l.nfee '.btar, -      ���������  VVHcnilcts !0-10'V I  -   J -:t ^    *",   "  '     -:>y  y Strong .Bakers'  ���������p1  ������>  iiriSliLliuL Ql  (LIMITED.)    '  Agents, -    Victoria, B.O  TO THE PEAS'.  A rich lady cured of her Dear-y  ness and Noises in the Head by  Dr. Nicholson's Artificial Ear,  -Drums, gave $10,000 to his Institute, so that deaf people unable, to  procure the Ear Drums may have  tuem free- Address No. .14517,  The Nicholson Institute.-/p780  Eighth, Avenue, New York,   U.S.A.   O ! !   !,',-������������������  H.M.S. Virago was in Comox on  Sunday, ."���������/,'���������  The resignation of Mr Cory S.  Ryder, of Extension, Vancouver  Island,' pi the office of Justice of  the Peace, is accepted. Mr Ryder acquired ephemeral notoriety through  having.been chosen by the Hon.  Jo.-.eph Martin as his -'first- Minister.  of Finance���������Columbian.   - _.,__.        ���������^Jti^.TiTjM^'if.Yrti'riT ��������� idrtf-ilffrr-* Jiw-^inlnll IM[THriItMJT*Wll<��������� *t*t*J-*t'^M*i  FOR SALE  A few choice Shorthorn   heifers,  yearlings ;and  2-year   olds.      Will  make good milk cows.  .      Apply to H. E. CHURCH,  sll' .  jsrorrxcjdi  Tlie Wellington Ooliiery Go.  LIMITED LIABILI1'Y.C  NOTICE ia hereby given thab a meeting  of ih- Stockholders of the Wellington Colliery C-in.jjany, Limited Liability, to  authorize t'*.e iucieaae of the an.oant;of ihe  Capita] Stock of the Company from One  Million io T������-o Million Dollars, will be  h������M ut inc . feoe of Comp^ns, Store Street,  Victoria, on WEDNESDAY, the 3rd day  of Out���������l*er Hex I ,-_.-(��������� 11 o'clock in the afier-  Dunn. .  Dated Victoiia, 3rd Aucu.-.t, 1901.  J AM Ed  DUNSMUIR.  JOSEPH  HUWTER.  e4,td 11. W. DUNSAJUill  huh aMrKr.ta\ UMUiwumnnaazzxmt*' sah  intotio:  Comox.  Broken into Tour premises, one  whi e and black cow. Tip of lelt  ear . marked. ��������� Owner n:.iy- have  same by proving propr-r' .v ;-.nd pay-,  ing costs and rlamagT <-. If - not  claimed .within 30' days will he  sold. '���������'...'   ' '  :mrs. m. mattheavson,    ;  sll,It       Upper.R/>ad, Comox. B.C.  CORPORATION OF THE:" X[  51' nrnss-.'   "  OITT-01GUIBM  LOST  Qn the 22nd August, a gold ring  lettered Yukon.      A reward   of $5  ���������will be paid on  returni-jg same to  Chas. Bridges or Riverside hotel.  ag28 ROBERT GRANT.  AU.owners' of cows  in   Cumberland'arid Union   are   requested   to  remove the   bells,   or   proceedings  will be taken to prevent them  run-  f ning at 'lar^-e..  By order,  LAWRENCE W. NUNNS,  s4 ���������   City Clerk.  Cumberland, B-C., 28th Aug. 1901..  fj  If  m  i

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