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The Cumberland News Sep 8, 1903

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If >
If ■•c L0 ir
*■    ',   ^ . r \ ,^
J     ' \    **     -ft
WE   have  sold   ROYAL   BRAND, CLOTHING   for
''years and-have1 given'complete  satisfaction...
 -  c ' J, k      . I
",     - \     Fit and Finish  Guaranteed. r
i'/'Pants, from
■  Suits-^." .-
v II ■**■-
,\   Overcoats..v
>- • • ?• ■
.. $4^507to v$7-op^ r|:
■$15,60"40. $26:00: Vv|
"$i-3v5^ -tb'$2i;.ooC    "
^ *..
Made to   Measure .by:-expert pallors/ not
picked out of/a Ready-made S'bok,   .. V.
i      ».   yi.
, - - f
> Just received-.large, shipment" of \    }. *.*;
*.   ■•      x . t- .   < 1 ' .. : — ;	
1   -c-V
Call and see them or writefor qataloguts and prices.
Telephone 82.s   .       Sole Agents for B.C. ~ F 0. Dmwer 563
•t !
First Cost is Last Cost and Only Cost
Ate -jicejj mducers—purer, sweeter
cleaner, than any other knowu mat*
tress the whole world over, of most
marvellous merits, far exceeding the
very best of hair. In fact to devotees ot h.iir their merits seem iucredu-
lous of belief. They will never mat
or pacU, become uneven or lumpy
and never wear out. We have yet
to see a worn-oufc Patent Elastic F it
.Mattress. ..<.>..      "  ..     '   . -
NET CASH for Full Size.
All Sizes carried in stock.     Prices
same  as  New York   and Montreal.
Victoria, B.C.
it) j -
Siiitii s
for. Goats,
{for Ladies,
For Preserving Jars, all sizes,
Rubber Rings for eame, and Sugar,
enquire prices at the Big Store* by
so doing you can save money.
_ o —
Ladies & Gents Tailor
Dunsniiiir' Ave.,' Cniiiaplanil'
Just opened Infants and Children's Waists, Maids' Corsets, Kid
fitting, E. and A. sure fit, No. 284,
black; D. and A. Habit Hip and
Nursing Cor-ets, in all i-izes, from
IS to 32 —Stanley H. Riggs.
 . o	
S rength and vigor come of good
food, *du!y   digested,   ;" Force," a
■re«ay-to-serve" wheat   and   barley
food, adds no burden,-but. sustains,
nourishes,  invigorates.
 — o—r ;—     ■ ■
FOR SALE, Cheap, on easy terms
■2 Houses.—Apply, T. E. Bate.
Local   and  Personal
j ^    *■      j
Honest Value for>every dollar is
ivhat you get at the-Corner Store.
r _-'i Dick "Short went; off on a two
weeks 'hoi id ay Wednesd ay.
'. ,The,firsi. fall of frost was noticed
JasL Tuesday^night, (,and which has:
continued' since.   • It* is slight but
suggestive.' ;*" <   ■■ '.& y\,  ^ -   ^
- Sold by.all, leading',merer!ants-
Crown Fruit-Jars. - Thake no other
.we have'em, 'Magnet1 Cash Store'
« ' F/Dal by and M-1'Maiznone, both
fqrmerAemployes' of .the Well. Col.-
Co:, returned .Thursday. ^Triey.will
both resume work., "   \«v    - - -
* -You can gei Pit Boots,' Overalls.-
Pit.Caps, &c.,'at.rock Bottom prices-
at the Corner'Store.;' ,^;T ? ; I ;.-'■,
..Comox'-" Agricultural ^"Society wilfs
,hold 4-heir 'annual -show at Court-'
ei'.a'y'oh Wednfesday;"and-Thursday,'
23rd and^'thinbti -;/ u'^ ,,-.Vr>
t " A;;J50od many grouse have been
, shot * 01?-: jD>uncair:%nd*J Hornby^ ,1s-
4ai;d3 since Juepday/but; birds, are
scarce about "Comox.   :,■& '. :,„,:"*.''
-1- 1   -' f     "*■   *     -r
"■ ",Mrs<C: Bridges of'the Valley:was-
4n town last; week. - Mr..AsioQ;',fl^et
iVifeideer,^ H.M.S Grafton/ was the
Vuestof /the<'entertaihiug"l.ady%i. r
Crown FruiY Jars&re 50 percent,
better than ahy,bther jajrV We have
/em.,, -MagnetHCasb'Storer -
} Mrs Jas. Smith'and family leave
by the morning?s train: to joTriTMr
Smith at Nanaimo. ' Tlie communr'
" ity will miss them,greatly. 'Mr.ancf
'" MrsE. W^oods: also "depart by the
sametrain en'route for Dawson.'.C '•
; -Mr Mvrgan;%Amines inspector,
came up"Th\usday:-: Mr&.Jxy.;Muir--
docki,returned by^ ^Wmer'bpa,t, ,ac-
v.»> 'cqtiip'anied^Uy' her^nicce-, Mrs" Hy.'>
- - 'Wilkinson!'oi-'NarJaimol*-,,;' -Miss
Mounce,"'alsV-net urn'ed from'a holi-
day of a fortnight spent with friends
ih Vancouver. , ^
'Have -you- inspected   the   Shot
Gunq at the-Big Store 1  if hot you
.should do so at once1.
.The Cilizens Ball to the Navy in
Victoria, promises to be a^brilhant
affair. Several U.S.,Navy ships being expected to swell the-number
already available-from the King's-
fleet on, the station. It is some
years since a function of the kind
was held in. Victoria, and marks
the dawn of a round of similar festivities. The harbour at Comox
will no doubt be deserted on .the
occasion. /jfevf"
Dr. Gillespie and Mrs' Gillespie,
'returned Tuesday from a holiday
South'; "also by the same boat, Mrs
T, Banks, J. Maxwell, Mrs Smith,
Louis' Perone, H. ReifeV^^hd Sam
Divik Sam fuund.be'rjaa\lo8t his
.-tick just as the train was ready,
and had the whole works stopped
until he co^ld have a search on the
boat, but the cane had disappeared.^
Mrs Smith came up to join her
husband, Mr F. Smith, who is
working at the electric pumps at
No. 4,
We sell Force, Malta Vita, Shredded Wheat Biscuits, Grape Nuts,
and Po^tums Cereal Mixture.—
Stanley H. Riggs-
Louis Perone is the first of the
Coos Bay wanderers to return. He
gives  a  graphic  and amusing  ac
Telegraphic News.
* t - r
Nanaimo,  Sept: 3rd—The Labor
party have summoned a meeting of
the remnant of the faithful to nominate a candidate'Saturday next.'
The proct ecling is regarded locally
as being of merely academic interest in spite of the fillip given to the
situation  by the Socialist   meeting
! last*"''Sarturd.iy only' the most lan-
;guid of the campaign by the public
^generally.    The Conservatives are
.quietly organizing and getting ready
"for the time when things will really
warm up.' '; The Socialists are supremely satisfied   with   themselves
and are'very  well  satisfied   since
last Saturday when they held their
'first real campaign meeting heie. -
-  The' Liberals, are  so quiet; that"
people, are,, beginning   to   wonder
what-has become of the'm, and^were,
it not surmised that they have dis-
lappeared'.iiito" theJ Labor  party it
might be necessary to'send, out°a
"search  warrant:'1 ,-From:the  New
Ca?lle district Jthe„pro3pbCts,tpi  a
splendid  fight are recorded.   , The^
.Conservatives choice, Mr-Alex. Bry-
den, -is^ regarded as a sure winner.
The nomination (if Parker Williams-
down therei by the way, does not"'
seem to be' progressing' satisfactory.
It is ^rumoure.i'thai,the- class con-
serous   are ssquabbling', about, it.-
"Nortrifield is in New Ca'rtle:district
and the Northfield Socialists, without consulting. the'\LadyBmiih Socialists; went ahead aiid nominated
Mr  Williams and  now the Lady-
'smith men want to„know what they
.mean by it, x -        -, j- ..V-""-'
^Vancouver, Sept. 3-^Harry Kells
wHo-.was" Yiearly' star vkl .to.dealh. at
k   1
1 '«
count of his adventures with the
rest of the party of pilgrims since
leaving here. How they were forced
to view the glorien of San Francisco
from (he deck of the steamer, while
that structure was their prison, un
til they were returned; how he had
slept on thestreet in Seattle, ridden
freight trains, been in gaol.(through
a .mistake), 'and a hundred other
incidents; Louis related with hearty
burst of Jan-liter, all the while expressing 'himself as satisfied -Aith
having enough of that.sort of thing,
and wanting to go to work again.
■■' ' andDiJGKS ■
Will have ,to be quick  fivers 10
escape  our   loaded   Shot   Gun  | '
,   Shells.   ..    .'.     ...../, i
Powder, Shot, Primers, etc.' >L    r\ r<
Tjoaded'-Shbt Gun> Shells. A «      . t   ,
Empty-Shells, Rifle Cartridges, &c,
' '     n * .    r
c      f 1 ^ »-   1 /
We Load Shells to Order which ■,
"        r*      '*, we guarantee.' ,    " ■     fl "V
"y  EETOLVERS, etG.'etc:
" ! i . —;r
Mail Orders given prompt attention"
^—. —„__-_——_^  . ■  ■    ■■».-        ■■ .. y .
.1    ,>
s tj
I. ,1" -
» . t.:
. <y 'j.r   ,
•- /
? yt#*
rj iv sj» L
Quite, a   little . rnoney changed^","
* S. *%-       ** 1 ■    * ? J" "^ j*i  *■ ^
hands! in town on the, yacht race^v j»y« *'<
but ital.lwent American way, worse/ '^;ul
luck!'' Following is-a recapimlatiohvf:-^ *>,r
. ofi'CHe races':—L * ■ -"'        %""   • ■ ^'- .^'^X^' 's?f
C'liuibeHandV ;lahtuMay,land ^whoj .^^^U-?AV2, ..
-weighed?but29 pounds^has; fully^ ^iles,"-T.me
■trecovere'd. and- i'.'ow tips 'the' scales
attfeO',po.inds.    ,_" <       - V ;    1 ■
:N«naimo,' Sept. 4—The Vancouver'Canning and Packing Co. have
completed arrangements with the
local Indians for supplying them
with clams during the season which
has just opened. The Indians- are
flocking to the clam beds .which
have .been located oii the western
shore of Gabriola.-* They are paid
at the rate of $l.oo per sack.
While scorching along the Crescent last evening, in opposite direc-
tions,_two miners, B. Wilson and C.
Scott, collided head-on with frightful violence. They were found lying
unconscious beside wrecked wheelfjj
Scott now lies at hospital in criSttfal
condition from concussion of brain.
Wilson' also was badly knocked
about but recovered sufficiently to
he removed home.
Victoria, Sept. 4—The a°say of
of matter from the Lenora mines
has reached $50 a.ton in gold.
Vancouver, Sept. 4—Fish Commissioner Kershaw, of Wa.-hington,
is here and agrees to build a big
hatchery on the Fraser, and equip
and maintain it at the cost of the
Americans if the^anadian Government will give permission.
Victoria, Sept. 5—October 3, has
been finally set aside for the P10-
vincial elections. Nomination day
on the 19th inst.
Ladysmith, Sep. 5-The Knights
of Pythias are calling for tenders for
the election of an Opera Houte here.
Nelson, Sep. 5—Eobt. Jaffry, vice
president of the Crows Nest Puss
Coal Co., in an interview to-cby
stated that the Company at their
three colleries. in the pass, Fernie,
Michel and Morris^ey is now producing 3,000 tons of coal a clay, and
is iP be increased to .5,000 as fast as
possible. The cuke outfit ,8 also to
be iucreased to 1,5.00 tons a day.
[Continued on last pa«e.
/Aug. 20—Yachts unable,to;finishu'
in time limit
-    y* ^u ■* */* -<■   * * * I
f^V* ,   *■   . %   *-
•Reliance' wins:by;iwor 'i^K^
Aug! ,"25—-Reliance Vins"by53secs
Time, 3h. 14mv 54s.   " ylr &'*' y' ■ '-
Aug. 27--Unable to finish.  - ,•    -
Aug.'31-,Uuable to finish.;   '' *-
Sep. 1—No race.    Want of .wind.
- Sep. 3—Reliance wins by 3 miles.
•    " Keko "
^^f.^-^ »^T^j^^juagrcj>jr'fc*'enyjj*'iTf !■■■ rjfcj
\ — ———	
■        . t
A    Japanese   was   found   dead,
hanging on a tree on  the new Perseverance trail, by the foreman at1'
noon to-day.    Mr Abrams was noti-^
fi.-d   and   a   Juiy "'impanelled' and
taken out to view the  remains/, It
is no doubt a case of suicide. Hugh -
Ferguson, toad foreman, pasted lie,
man   walking   on  the load   as  he
came to dinner,  he was eating his
lunch'.     Whin Ferguson  returned
at 1.15 he found the man  hanging •
from a leaning tree which he h-id
evidently    climbed    and    jumpid
from after fastening the 10; e~  The
following   jury were  sworn—T. H.
'Carey, J. Fiew, J. Maxwell, Frank
Jay ties, ~M. Williams,   aud A. Mc-
-1-    --*-»"
About 25 Italian miners arrived
Monday becking work.
Remember the '* Grafton " concert at Comox on Thursday, 10th
The celebrated Eley Bros, loaded
shells at the Big Store at right
Mr and Mrs Collis are the happy
possessors of a nice little daughter
who arrived Monday night. Tho
News congratulates.
Negatives developed, Prints struck,
A dark room for u.-e of amatures.
Send orders for all Photo requirements.—News Office.
Have   you seen our short Erect
Form Corsets at fifty cents.     The
same   quality   is   usually   sold  at
nearly twice the price.—Stanley H.-
Riggs. #| ir
j >—hi- r»»A rfCKJM-AV
MI ii
fore it-
* If sho returned after half an hour, ,
she would find the voting girl at her ,
crocheting and 'Alfred reading- a'
book; even had found him once look-,)
ing out of tho- window m an incoui- j
prehensibly    persistent' manner,      al- J
.-though"" nothing was to be seen on
'the street that could be compared to
Selma, particularly when one thought'
■ of the fifteen thousand thalers she
•would  inhci'it.    , ,
He .really ought'to be shaken, that
was certain, for of all useless things
a  doctor   without  a   wife' was     the
' finost—it could not- be borne" any
longer! They were sitting to-day
drinking their coffee and repeating
'•the question as to whether the doctor was coining or not. He had not
appeared      for  "several     days.     The
alitUe    'maid      had  been  sent to  the
Wassergasse early  in   the morning  to
beg the doctor to come, as his mother had  "a little sore  throat."
This stratagem had ,been used several times, and had always been
'treated with the greatest . serious-,
ness by him. Each' time he wrote
•new directions, either for spraying
or for a liniment for the pain, and
-when   the   prescription   was   finished,
' ha    seldom      had     time to  stay  any
longer. - , i
'The 'ladies were talking asrain of
Lucie, and Fraulein ' Selma had just
•said: ,    .,
YYes,      sho must have been  frightfully  brought  up!".
', Just then  steps wore heard  coming
•rip' the stairs,  and  the long-expected
■son   appeared'.>
"Well, ranothcr     sore  throat!"     he
said,'in a friendly'tone.     "You  mir-tx
take  more   care   of  yourself,   mother;
you should give up these walks in the
-evenino:; it is too damp  in^thrs neighborhood."
"Oh,  that is  not  it,   Alfred:  Fclma
..complains   of  it, ,too.'    Helmn.   i™*   'a
' ^silver    spoon   .and  let   him   look  in
'".your   throat.     1   am  afraid   there  is
something the matter."
?       Trie young girl  became rosier than
was   her     won I,     brought  what  she
.had "been  bidden 'to,   and  opened  her
IV   co"e>,   child,"     she  said,
lv.'rse f  w till groot     dirt'culty
o  h«  c-lni.      "Ot...   thi.se  men'"   she
r,v m 1  d     to lvsilf.       "P.locl- heads!
"'iv rcuicd   cuMh'-es', wh^-n   tho>   get
iMi  if'ea   iv:  1'*rir  herds,   they     would
!  Ii   o   to   go   through'  a   wall!       Quite
i tn/y!   and   lis   fitl-or  v.-as  just     the
a-me      What  danc-s that sainted one
led ire,  till I got, my ,own way!  But
l-cv'all  beve  a  fire'in.  their   'heads,
and     if        it       does  not        burn     it
.-inoi'ldcrs!"   ' •
With a s-our cvaression she drank
l'e coffee wtii her young companion talking of a knitting p'attern
sho had lost and that could not be
found anywhere, imt finally, with a
sudden turn,  she sa'id
••Tiettchen will .have'a'bad day,
nw child. Nothing imbitters men
more than to be unexpectedly reminded or a foolishness they have
commit led. 'W e will never speak of
iK-c"—she made a motion in the direction of the Moerfeldt grounds—
"in his presence, even if she were
'io dance on a rope in front of our
'Uettchen did not/have a bad day,
but -a sorrowful one. < Tho doctor
ciiiiie/home apparently hurried, went
at once to hV- room without taking
.« cupr of co'Tee with he:*, though the
11.-.grant   hev<n*:i»o  was   waiting  , for
1    If  the  child  ifc   father   to  the  man, ,     Good    advice    has     a    'momentary
An Econor.iie.--l Kan. ■   ■ chiJdren   haven't -much     to'   be   value.    It's  "the   other   krad   that     is
A commercial traveler tells of a man   Mroud of ' handed out by those who are running
who was riding on a train and pretend- , *-'   .
ed to become ill after eating a sand- ■ - i
wicn     The man opened his grip  and I    Time is money,, yet some men spend |
took out a hot water bag.    "He,got a ■ lots   of  their    time     getting   * little
sympathetic   porter,"   the   commercial   monej.
"■an .continues, "to nil the water bag
a gift enterprise.
1 Many a man goes to the bad because he attempts to pose as a good
.vith boiling water and tben'he opened
up his lunch basket, took out a piece of
fried steak and warmed it up on the   them
water,bag.    You talk about your light -
housekeeping!    Then,    after- he    had
warmed the steak, he cut it all up with
a pair of scissors and fed it, to himself
with a pair of sugar'tongs, because he
would not take a chance with a -fork;
going around a curve.    But his finish
was a limit-    After ho had eaten the
steak he unscrewed the stopper of the
water bag and poured himself out a>.
cup o'f hot coffee.   He had the, grounds j
In the bag all the time""
Some women confide in men for the
r urpose    of  extracting  secrets ,   irom
Speaking  of votes, is isn't quality,
, but'quantity that counts.
-en-.  v.-:-r:n
mouth     as   he   desired   her
] t  was
not at all a small mouth, but ornamented -with a magnificent set of
■"-fo'hing  is othe  matter,"   h<
<i*id   nxid   down   the  spoon.      "Gargle
a ill tie; that's all that will be necesr
"Have   - you     many  patients,"  Alfred?" Risked  his  mother.
"'   -/Very lew."- " ?c '
' "Then why do you come here o so
sc'clom?" i
ru is true that J have not been
here f'.r a day or two, butvl have
Ken away at the burial of Frau
O'.•errorster  Kcniinert."
"i\e'l, I am surprised'" and the
-mother looked at her son in aston-
.ishmcut. "I suppose there we're a
good'many people there."
"'"3 came too late." he answered.
'T saw no one beside the Oberfor-
sicr  and his  cousin."
••What! Was not even her sister
■t: erc°" exclaimed his mother. "N'ow
.5011   see,  Selma,  what she  is like."
"If you mean Fraulc.n  Walter,  she
■ -was  most  certainlv  there,   but 1  did
not  see  her:   she  must  have  been  in
the nursery.''
"Vers* possibly. Now she will
stay and. bring up the children. At
le.-st  it will  be  something  useful."
Ke stood at the window for a
leug while, for the conversation was
very painful to him.
' Probably—I  don't  know,"   lie re-
'piicd.  and then  war; silent.  A"wagon
rattled  bv  in   the street,   it'w>as-the
old   Horr von Jiecrfeldt's  landau.',
Suddenly" he leu nod heavil;. on', the
w.ndow-srll, lor :n the carriage next
.lo Fr.iu von T.owen, but, anxiously
V linking into Ihe cor ier,' sat T.ucie
'».liter, dre^EC'd1 m deep mourning.
'Jl.fi wind to.-^ed her .ve'l till it
looked like a'b'ack 5-h:.dow hovering
o ,-cr Jr.. r paV face Iter eves were
»vst down, tu,o'.i'..'i for a moment,'it
5.,_.L.^.,.r[ they wf"*o ii' out lo seek the
".\ mi.Ii> . s in t he no\t
<• .1 .- a40 h.'A : oiled by
,-.; 1, !oo bold!" cried
V'r.'.i   Co..11' elor.        "rJ he
    on  Ihe  bright     cof-
■ vehiater, ccnerrd up with' a"gor-
g o'lfl.v ' embroidered cozy. ' She
pou.'d' hiJM ' out a cup, went upstairs wilh it and knocked..timidly
oi his duo-- When he answered, she
"went in and found him standing,
with a gloomy expression,' before
h's- writ mg-table'
"There are sevcrab- appointments
for'vow.", she sa'd, cheerfully. "You
mo' to go to Brewer, (lunthcr's,
arid r to , Hanker .Joscphson's, and
•adorn o selle ,'*ert>n le.t word ,that
sliw wanted 'to come in the course'of
the tu'ternoon and see the'old baron
.main, he has had! another' bad a't-
t'.clc She wa« here herself and very
much excited.., Ju.-,t think! florlcnse
von   Lowen hasrengaged  lu-i.-=elf."
■'Indeed!"   said  ho,  rauii'erently.
'•Ycs/'ancbito a'llcrr Weber.'"If he
wore 'only a Von Weber!' " Berlin,
said. j -
He had to laugh over this las^ re-
'      An Early Day Railroad Wreclc.
In the early days of the road there
was a' smash up, and all, were badly,
shaken up. The next morning a' burly-
farmer limped' into the superintendent's office and said, "Mr. Superintendent, I came in to see what you were going to give me for shaking me up -so
yesterday." The superintendent asked
how much he thought he ought to have
for his injuries/"Well. I think it worth
50 cents, and I will., settle for that."
The superintendent replied that it waa
quite a sum,"but as the man seemed
honest he would pay him. and he did
so, taking his receipt^in full. The superintendent said, "I will < bo liberal
with you and give you-,a pass to take
you home." "No.' you won't. As long
as these pins"—slapping his legs—"last
I .won't go on your darn railroad"any
,m'ore."- •
//She  is   coming  back   to-day,
frerl "
"Tho  engaged   couple- are
'here. \i::d  Lucie with them."'
'  •■I'l-co'"     Tjihc'Ddtlunerv ' turncd"
p'ale and  looked, at  her -nephew.     "L
° The   Unobservant   Men.
g]ie_One half the 'world doesn't
know how the other half lives.   - .     f
ITo—Well, the half that doesn't know
isn't composed of women.
i'K-.i's'hi f-he was Qomg
to stay with
'her btother-m-law, Alfred?"
'■Yes,   liideecli"'ho'exci.iimcd-   bitterly    "1   thought, so',  too"
"' Do not let it     vrorry '  you,      my
\oV " «;.i.ri tno lntle lady,    -sfepprng
up -to  him     with  a  troubkwij; )o&)l.
Smoothing  his  thick   hair,   slie^said'-'
' Can von ■never', get over it9'" .' .'.'n.  >
, lie turned "av.-ay from.her hastily.,
- "Do not bpeak <or it. it wa.s oiil.v
for a moment; and it ,is hard to
realize tiu t s<> nuuii heurUossncss.so,
much—" he stopped and sprang aip.
'^o I must go to t:uniher'.9.,and to
.!o;cphson's?  Thanks, I  w,iii.;,;gb     at
once!"' \r- *•''   -.
Tiio next moment he was "ou Co I the
garden gale aud walked rapidly "down
the sti-eel
Dr. WJUiams' TiJili l?ills »«'Store'a Vouiiu;
r-atly ,to Full Hoaltli and  Strengtli.
Doctors and nurses recommend Dr.
W.lliams' JMnk Pills because they
!ha\u seen their wonderiul power to
make new, rich, red blood, aiurv to
erne a.11 diseases. due(| to poor 'blood
oiood or weak nerves'. Dr. Williams'
Jhtik Pills are not a common medicine They do not puigo and weaken.
They contain "no 'poisonous drugs.
T!i>ey are.sai'e. surv. simple,. SLimulat-
.ui^'rand scientific-. That is why these
pii'Js'""sh'ould bo'taken by all who are
v.-ealc'" bloodless, nerveless 'and sickly.
17ere"is   a -.bit .of  very  positive  proof
GouEd Riot Turn Over, in Bed—Kidneys and
BSadder Affected—Experienced Grea-tSuf-
ferings—Ctsred fey
' The" old people especially.,appreciate
the effectiveness of Dr. Chase's' Kidney-Liver Pills, because the",?kidneys
»re usually the first of the bodily organs to, give out? and the result is"
backache, 'lumbago, pains In the side
and limbs, urinary disoreds and con-f
.sumption.   /    . f'  ' l
/Old people'learn to trust In iDr.
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, for when
all' other treatment's fail this great
medicine seems: to go directly 'to the
diseased' part, and promptly affords
relief  and'cure. < "-,',,
Mr.  David/-Misener,   farmer,   an' old,
and 'respected  resident   of  Port  Robinson,   Wejland   county,, °Ontv writes:
"I   wish v to  state, to  you   that  I  had
1  > ,'
not turn over in bed, I was so badhr
used  up.,     I had' cramps  in my feo; ^
-"and ,legs, and my hands were so en',
tirely'useless that'I could scarcely,lift
anything." ' . '
"Kidney disease, was, no doubt, the
cause of all my suffering, and sometimes the urinary trouble would *be
so bad that I .would' have to get up
five or six times during the night.
Fortunately,', I-   .began'    using..' Dr.
, Chase'.s. Kidney-Liver Pills, and they
cured"me completely.!. JI anunow ,<9    -
-years old and quite well now, but still,. ,
occasionally use these , pills/ to keep - •
my system in good order. Several per-
' sons   to   whom   I   have   recommended   s
Dr.  'Chase's , Kidney-Liver., Pills 'have    (
been  equally'benefited." ,    ,.
I!  Dr.'. Chase's. Kidney-Liver  Pills,- the ■<-
comfort   of  old   age*   one   pill  a, dose, i -
"I wisn ,to state,to you mai. x nw »juiiii.ui.L ui v-iu <*.&-, ~"- *-— -- Tt-Tj
pain iii my' back and left, side 'for -,25 cents a box, at all dealers,^or Ed
over twenty years.'/ At times i could    manson,   Bates ^&   Co./ Toronto.
of the wonderful po\ye,ft;,,;to conquer
■ disease which Dr .-^moans' Pmlc
l*ilis possess : Jliss Esther E. Lewis.
Laiuk-jS-.S., says :—"At the age of
sixteen-"Vny health failed me completely/ -^ ^na1j ^'imc £ was attacked by la grippe, which was followed
bv measles, irom the after efiects. of
v.Miich J   was left jn„'a deplorable con-
''■ v
,e btrcL-i       ,-                           TvrnorMrii    clition     1  became' ■*. cry  pale,   suffei ..d     ' • - lf    -t is   >t  lhe fcl&L
in the din.nfi.room o.  the Mocifeldt   f    Uo.ir1nf.hpfi    lliz/Illcss.   want     01/ ^ UJJ\^  out  abeacl.
\\'i ll-„T|i1Vi'll
m,.,'iu*i-   t  e
•  -e ..     «■-.
the   1 nri'L'c
O'-o   ''i   bi   c.
'! 1.
. 1   ; 1
i^   ^ '• •
tn   i» •
you     see
to   come
miii •>'
• I.ieaf
e.^ '•
/.'. li.e  ii-   1 >
iii mi -I I
1v.-)W;'..s-<i   t1!
tie;- you.
ie! it is too
•1 > lined the
nod a
not. to
house, the tape-tried walls oi which
were decorated with deer heads and
stag horn.'-, they nere all at dinner.
Tlie old baron sat at the head of
the little labie, Hortense on his
right, lier fiance on his left, and
next to him .Mademoiselle, who, in
honor of the occasion, h^d on her
pink silk dress and a- black lace
shawl over her shoulders, laicie had
ti  place at Hortcnso s side.
The dinner "was .unusually stiff and
formal. The room was never very
checriul "or the thick shrubbery be-'
fore the window kept out the Jight.
and there waa a ccllarr-like -^^V?*?",
ph'*-rc which made one look at , the
hrge chimney-place and ( wish they
coi-ld see a fire burning there. Alto-
gct"cr it had a depressing eliect, a.1-
though chanipaene was foaming in
the  £>lasses,  and   the hug'*-  buffet was
Crabs and misers hate- to shell out
^lock modesty is a vice behind th'.
mask of  vn tue.
groaning   under   the  weight     of
(]«1   baron's   massive   pieces   of
*. er
ii 0111 headaches,' diz/mess, want ot }
appetite. 1 tried several medicines,
but they did me no good; on the con-
ti a 1 y I v. as growing weaker and finally became so bad that 1 would take
spells 01 unconsciousness lasting irom
fifteen minutes to au hour afatime,
and 1 had become "so weak that I
could .hardly movo-Vabout. At this
stage. I ^as advised''i;ti try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and-1 have good, K10rs.
!■ asoii to bless the dav J began then-
use. 3 had only talon them a few
weeks  when  T began  to   recover,   and
.Malcp-^i.the friends you can. but
be ehanr^Sfimaking  confidants.
T'n£> niivy which |ihos Britain the
f 'i-cniacS'^of the seas costs $ir>3,-
1 .if) OCO ; a '.ear, or a little more
than aho   United' States   pays   mpei-
under  theii  -continued use   lor     somc,^^  Uvo_thirds
There fire now   ."il.5:?S   divorced peo-
-,.lc   in   tbe    United  States,   of  wnom
unci   good   health
1 lullv'iegamed my for
er* taxes,
ire vv-omen.
■-fovti-i'-e had  grasped  laicie s hand
-> - - >    .„ ].  "*ll 1be   ?;-J-'U 41   I     Yimm-c-    ia  Pcn'nsvlv-ania   arc 1 ei|iiir-
m^perience  will be  of benefit    to       1','  ^-   ^ J cnn^id     cerlifictcs  of
b^„0t^-lS VoUXW ^Iha j -.uit^   iSori Uuc. PpnnUtod to
full   namo   AIh-.   Williams'   Pmk  IMlls |«ork in  the qnthiacite muies.        ;
for  Pale  People"'   is     printed  on  the J      . —r 7
vrapuer  around  each  box.    Sold    by      Tne  man  who     does   no.   b'az     hi.,
- -■-   •      ' ir,   cither    too     olo   or     to)
Best Saline Skirt Supporter and WaWAdJJWter .
«ver Introduceil.   Sells at- sight., Good profit «
'Send 2*5 rmts tor sample and tertns to aff>w*B.
BRUSH A CO., Dept. W. TOROrnt).
Demands Sound Horsoo Only.
Lame horw sell at less than half their ac^il value and
we neither de-iirable for use or sale,    rho remedy
is easy., A few bottles ot
sd-Jyii (loaders or sen:  1J\   mail r.t oOc    a   passion   ifc
j ble
e scarcelv touched
or six  boxes for  f'2.50 .by  writ-^xou.
th»'.,Dr. .Williams     sredicine   (.'o ,
to r*ealiz3 that he has
•I   t
> l    tii
,pr.!e  iY.C'.
' i   mu.
7ua e'■' tii'-^r-.e . crii ici:-ms in my pres-
< i.( e. . V,-.u know as little as I do
v, ha'   r'o..tons' -bring-  Fraulein .Walter
•■'<■.casons! Oh. I wi 11 fell them
' to you if you wniiL rne to. No, I
.caii'not be calm or be silent. That—
.that—" ■■'     '
"j hope you v,-ill compose yourself in my ■.absence, then, mother,"
he said, interrupting her, and tak-
inu- his hat, '"and that' this storm
•will be over on my return."
'   lie bowed,    slightly    and left    the
r-ri 0111.
••< h.     heavens!"    said    the    Iran
(..o'.Vri^clor,      taking   up   ner   knitting,
•and   very visibly  embo.rras.-3od  Dy  his
-;x'. rupt   departure.
She  saw   that   she   had   neon     very
i!-,i;.ru<:cnt,   for  he  never   could     bear
•to'have/her  who -was  to  have     been
hiVwiie   spoken   of   ia   his    presence.
i'.i-t  rhe  could  see  he  was  n..t  indif-
■f rent  to   her   in  his   thoughts,     and
iii ,t  was   the   reason   he   ignored   all
the   plans   and     wishes  her  motherly
■5.?ve   had   entertained   for   him.
•'■.hook with  inward  rage.
1 • v'(V   tl
air thing   only drank something
The old rvtron did his duty as host
in \m oiu-ia'hioncd, ceremonious
wav. was coarleous to the ladies,
and e\tiemi-lv polile to Ins"'falure
•.-randsMii \,hetJic;- or not he- was
sjti'-licd wit!> Jloiteiipes choice e'veu
t e -"hiirfc-t ob:"i"\er could not
have; told. At all u\uiits, thu-■ most
welcome -suitor could riot havo been
treated -with''more deference than was
(his large, light-inured man at. his
They were; now talking of Weber's
estate, which they knew of old. Ilor-
tensu sat there in the most indifferent .manner. -'She seenied scarcely to
hoar the animated conversation of
the two gentlemen. Only when" they;
Legan to speak of horses did she become more attentive. Mademoiselle,
who had drunk a good deal.of'champagne—she always said she learned
to drink it in Germany, because she
was so bored—-how said to Lucie
across the table, as she pushed the
silver   fruit   dishes  a  little   aside:
The   AlhaiiisiTis.
Albanians believe that they have a
better right to exist than other races
and that all other races, being inferior,
are on earth only to serve them. Death
has no terrors for the Albanian, for his
highest philosophy is in the saying,
"Dying is 5. plague, but it is half a
plague to live."
1 '■•-■.
Jjrotk\ilrc\   Ont.
V. nat a -nan knows will sometimes
•>>al .-> a book, ancf f'-eisuently wii.tc
he things he knows would make an
en (.ire  library.
A man never knows how eotcl^ he i
is until he o*»erhears his wife talking,
to some   other  man's wire. j
p>\"r aivi A cue J'ncl T,i lions Dor.uijiP-
tn.^'it'i .'io jjosjtr.elv cu-i.fl by tho use of
,'.ii ii>r,i(»p's Puis Tho- mil onl\ cli'.ni-''
' !u' itoput. Ii and bov fls iioim all b.bfu*'
muiter. hut tln.-y opc-n iho i;.\ci-otoj.v. .u'.v
«i-'Is fiiusbis?- them' to pour rooions elTu-
■'jion's' from   lhe  blood      into      the'  bowe'"
^. u>i :s   i. .. in    uit   *> •..»"-•       ...--•        ....     .^	
wfter "which tho corrupted mass is-thrown.
out, hv the natural passa'cro of the ';.0'!y.
They are used as a .-ueiieral family .-nedi-
c-iiu-' with-the'best- results.
All men are anxious for fame, but
come will'accept money as a substitute. ''/.'.■
Ten cents
to clear your liouse of
flies and
will do it.
Vila"' a woman knows something
that is' too good to keep, it's too
1 ed if she cannot find an\ one to tell
it  to. 	
'I'lciu ii^mm was .ind n-i\ ei \s ill bo a
iiu.'.^i^al ;i..i:uwj. m en-? r."in't'y loi ail.
il|,; 10 which !lo»h is Jieir—U:e very n.i|-
uire oi iiwnv curatives bouut- swell that
were the "-crnis of other and dilterpntiv
seated diseases rooted in ..'the . system ol
the patient—what, would relieve One ill
in • turn' Wouki air^ravate -the otuc-r. Ac
have however; in Quinine Wine, whoa
obtainable in sound, unadulterated fc^te.
a remedv for nianv and urievoiis ills, i.lv
its "-radua.1- and judicious■■ use the IrailtSu
svstems are led into convalescence and
strerrrth bv the induence which Qunune
-e-xprts-'on nature's own restoratives It
relieves • the ■. drooniiur spirits 01 those
with whom a chronic state 01 niorbul
desTJondencv and lack, of interest in hie
is a disease, and by tranquUi/ane: . tne
nerves, disposes to sound- and reireshinsr
sleep—imparts vipor'to the action of the
blood which, beiiur stimulated, courses
through the veins. , strenirtheninir the
healthv animal functions of the system,
thereby inakincr' activity a necessary result stronR-the'ninsr the .frame and orivintr-
life to the dicrestive orpans. which nauii-
rallv demand increased substance—result.
v.ipVoved appetite. Northrop & Lyman.
oi Toronto. have erven, to; the public
their Superior Quinine Wine at the usuaJ
rate and. puaped bv the opinions 01
scientists, the wine approaches nearest
perfection of any in 'the market. -All
druppists  sell  it. '
The standing timber of Canada
equals that of the continent of Europe, and is nearly double that -of
the United States.
Mill work a permanent cure for SpR"^0',^1^™"1
RnHnts OurbB, etc.. and all forms of iismoness.
ftPeurStlioi"ndsorc..w.mnUally. Such ondoiscments
as the ono following arc a euarantsu of merit.
Cured two Bone Spavins of Ten Years' Standing.
Eirlville. K.Y.. ^rar. «. ipor.
D,n7 Kcndill Co.. Oentlenu".—Sonic u-i.: fiRo I
usedwirKcncairs Soiiin Cure on -i '.orbc tint had two
sSno Spavins andit removed th-m entirely. These
Muwiis Had been on him from bu Z mil v,ero often
vcirs^tamlin?. I low 1'^e.i case of \ maro thit^as
mjuretiby ftll.nR tl.rouCli a br.dK... ^^.W to gne
her con-^lete treatment «i:h vmir Spavin f.ure. l lease
enenmi'a copy of your ■■ Trc«.se »'"«""» ™$J»S
niscoseb."        Yours very truly, CLAKKU. 1UK1.
Vyinn ?1 • al-: for 35.   Asalintmcnt for family use
It taJ  no? equat     Ask  yotir   druCCiSt  for Kendttll-B
Spavlri  Cure, also "A Treatise on the Horse,
tho book free, or address
DR. B. J. KENDALL CO.. Enosburg Falls, Vt. »
A .wine-cask-'.has- just beenbuilt in
hold 97.000 gallons, Its iron hoops
weigh 40;000, pounds. ..
THE BEST PILLS.—Mr. Win. Vonder-
voort" Svdnev Crossing. Ont.. writes •—
"We have, "been usintr Parmelee's Pi!1.^.
and find them by far the best Dills we
ever used!" For delicate and debil'tatecl
constitutions these nibs act. like a
charm. Taken in small doses, the eliect
is both a tonic and a stimulant, iiukliv
excitinj? the secretions of the body, piv-
incr   tone   and -vigor.
The first equestrian, statue erected
in London-was of Charles I., erected
in Whitehall in 1678. '
Minard's Ummznt Cures Diphtheria.
"Single blessedness" is a bouquet
a bachelor throws at himself whe^i
lie wants to  get married but cannot
i find  a   girl  foolish  enough to. accept
■him. <<*
,How   He   Worked   a   Little
Business Scheme
n <■
B»,        ♦'      '
fri      l
Ih ' - °
6*    <
I •
f\ i
• I'
[Copyright, 1903, by O. B. Warner.]
DON'T,haf no jobs on hand und no
, nicatfin der house, und rny wife
says.it vhas better dot we jump
,„,„ into der river. I light my pipe
und. walk out mit my hands under my
coat tails und think und think, und
vhen I goes home I.vhas all right. Dot
night I paiut me a sign und hang it
oop in der window. She reads: ■
' "Notice'.—Dis vhas to warn all poets
to keep avhny from ino und bring me
no work."!,        , ; rr '
'£" My wife can't make it out und asks
me many questions, but I don't say
nothings und -goes to bed. Early in
der morning dot leetle tailor comes in
und says my peesnoss vhas busted all
to smash  und I   vhas  a   ruined  man,,
- 'but I keep still. My shop v.has just
,opened' vhen a woman mit two pairs
of shoes in  her hand,to be fixed oop
ti i m        ***
comes iu. t   i ,  ,' <
-;("How„about dot sign?" she says as
she looks,at me".    , • #
,  * i.-iHe1 vhas' all 'right. ' If you vhas "a
' poet you .can go right out."
"Oh.  I can!    'Maypo you  don't like
i  - «No>» - ■ ' •   ,    ,
"Vhell, ' it, 'don't /make   no   deefer-
,  ence, to   me'whether  you  do  or ' not.
Here vhas some "shoes to be fixed, und'
'..if you'don't do it I shall raise a row
,    to  take dor shingles  o'lf der  roof. 'It
, vhas- a pretty how-de-do.dot you vhas
"-   down on" poets.    I vhas a poet myself,
und  I like'v,to see, you ,keep .me  out,
Just, listen  fo dis: .,<>   <   .    -i!  -» ,,
>t   ,   "A mashing young man in Detroit
, Trieci to flirt mit a gn I from Beloit,
" But she y.sve hnn a staro      '•       ' ,
.   ,      -  Doc curled his'red hair ''
"   '   Und busted his mashing exploit.
"Dot   vhas ' poetry,    Mr.    Cobbler—;
/  cheuuine poetrv, ur.'d all my own—but
y you shall  fix. oop dese shoos just der'
.;t samo. und I want 'em tomorrow."
' Dot vpmar.s yluio gone oiu only three1
_,   minutes   vhen   a   man's .comes  in   mit
wm n i r
shoes to haf der heels fixed, und he
puts 'em down on dor bench und stands
back vind says:
"So some poets vhas'not wanted in
diss shop, I see?"
"No, sir."
"Vhill you tell me why?"
"Pccause I don't like poetry. He
makes me seasick."
"Oh. he does! Vhell, I like to say a
few words to you. Mr. Cobbler. I vhas
a poet myself, und even if it kills you
I shall bring my work in here. Hearken to dis:
"Dot poy stood on der burning deck;
Der goat stood on der hill.
Der poy vhas named John Henry Jones;
Der goat vhas only Bill.
"Dot vhas poetry, sir, und I vhas cler
poet who made him. und if he makes
you seasick- I vhas glad of it. Here
vhas shoes, sir—shoes to be fixed oop.
Don't you dare to refuse to do my
work. If you don't know dot a poet
vhas a bigger man dan dor president
of der United States you vhas a fool
Now. sir. lot me say dot if those shoot
do not pe mended when I call again—
"Here among der pegs und wax
.I'll bring about a mild climax."
Ho vhas.gone out six minutes maypo
veil a second vomans conies in. She
also, haf some shoes to be fixed. She
puts dose shoes downund clasps her
hands und rolls her eyes und says:
"Der winter winds vhas blowing" chill,
Der frost vhas in der air;
Der autumn leaf it vhas no more, .
No more der flowers fair..
"Jt gifs me pains to look around
Upon der landscape drear,
Und J vhas werry.'mooch afraid
Next spring I won't be here."
■ "Vhell?" 1 says as she looks down at
"Vhell, old man. you hear me," she
replies. "I vhas a poet. I vhas always
a poet. I shall be a poet until I die.
You may keep der working mans down,
but you can't keep down a poet. She
vhas bound to rise oop und soar avhay
on der wings of der morning und seat
herself on der sun kissed clouds of dpr
east."        ' , '  '
"Vhell, you fix dose shoes inside of
three days or I shall come in bore und
kick der inside of dis cobbler -shop out
doors.   Farewell until I come to kick!"
I haf three days' work on hand now,
uridyl vhas hustling along vhen a 'tall
und solemn looking man conies iu. By
golly, b'ut he haf <a 'whole basket full
of shoes to be fixed oop. und he stands
in der middle of my shop und holds
out one arm und says:
• ''Poet* not wanted'here!"
"Poets v,has , turned, away pecause
dey .vhas poets."
"yhell?".   ' ..,*.•      '      •   '   .,
"Vhell, it cannot be. Itrshall not be.f
I'vhns not only a'poet myself, but1 by
der azure skies of summer I vhas der
champion of sentiment for America.
Hans, you dunder' headed old patcher
and pegger of shoes, let your soul
awake Avhile I repeat:
"Der rising sun seemed, made of'gold,
/,       ,Like gems tier spaikling dew;      {
A hundred trills der lark gave forth
As gayly, up he flew. '
i    "Der scent of roses filled der air,   ,
" Der south wind gently sighed,
■ Der brook it whispered lovingly
As my dear Florence died. . <
"Der lie vhas, cobbler—der, sweetest
und best poetry ever written'by poet,,
und I did her'myself on a shingle'mit
a lead pencil. Can you beat it? Vhas
she ever beaten? It has a rpoem of
forty-six verses, und each verse grows
better alii der time.?      a .,
'"Ytiell?" I says.     ' -      "''
•'Vhell, «■ you knockknecd; slabsidecl,'
lantern 'jawed old son of a gun, here
vhas some shoe's to^be fixed,oop. Go
to work. I vhas one who can drink in
fall „der.r beauties of nature—laugh mit
'dor springtime und weep vhen der winter comes—but-1 vhas also a man dot
can mop you all oafer your iioor if you-"
says two.words against poets und don't
hustle out'my work. Smoke dot-in
your pipe und be reads* for me."
Und dot -eafnings vhen dor (-leetle
tailor, comes in und I tells him about it
he turns pale und says:
"By   goll3*,' Hans,   but   maype   you;
don'.t ,haf to4. buy some brains by der
bushel after all.".       -'     * M. QUAD.. '
Tlie Lord's ^list.-ilce.      ,
George had been taught'to belicvo
that if ho wanted anything very much
he must pray for it. He was anxious
,to(-have a bicycle, so each , night -he
would add .-to his prayers the" request
that one >be^sent him,for his birthday.
Upon awakening on the eventful morning he saw beside his' crib-a three
wheeled machine.-Thereupon he'turned
over'on his pillow and cried: •
"O Lord, don't you know' tho difference 'between a bicycle and a tricycle?"—New- York Times.
Noticed, n Cluingre.
"Yes," said the medium, "this is from
your son James."
Here she showed tho sitter a message
written on the slate that had been concealed beneath the table.
"And that's from Jim?" asked the
sitter. "Mercy, isn't it wonderful?
Who 'd ever thought Jim would have
gone to writin' and spellin' school after
he died?"—Chicago Tribune.
< Not  Encouraging.
He—I was thinking of speaking to
your father soon.
She—Yes. papa told me be thought
you would.
She—Yes, and he says if you truly
love me you ought to take out an accident policy in my favor.—Philadelphia
Got on His Nerves.
"I shan't bother my husband any
more about household, affairs, even if
everything goes to rack and ruin," said
Mrs. Brown. "I was telling him yesterday about the shameful way our
girl breaks the dishes, and last night
he talked in his sleep about a selling
plater."—Chicago Record-Herald.
Fotm«t It Different.
"The public will stand anything," asserted the public official w*hose record
was none too good.
"Perhaps." returned the actor, "but
it Avon't sit through anything, as I happen to know."—Chicago Post.
A "Warning:.
&&&%/&>&&i*&£^-':j. • ••~*t  .  '.../_
The Artist—I punched a man on the
jaw this morning, for telling me tbat
was a poor sketch. What do you think
of it?
A Ensinesa  Proposition.
"Come, Freddie, don't you want to
kiss XJncle/'RobPP.t?°      ..     -    °
"No, I don't want to. but I will for a
nickel."—San Francisco Examiner.
r f     — ~  ' . I
The  Ansel's  Cha-racteri.stics.     '
Beryl—I understand that Charlie
Pnoodles told you I was an angel.
Sibyl—Well, he did say that you were
rather "fly" and always, kept harping
away.—Baltimore Herald.
TJfr.e  Essential.
< First Chorus Girl—Edythe says she
is going to have a perfectly lovely time
this 'slimmer.      ' ,   c°
Second    Chorus    Girl — What's    hig
', Nothins  to   Fear.'        ;
; "Jones says he has the fire of 'gen-
ius."    ,,
"Yes, but it isn't hot enough.to make
him, uncomfortab'le."—Atlanta Constitution,   j - •,      ' '
Proof  to  tlie_ Contrary.
"y Husband -(angrily)—I,'.never   saw   a
'woman as hard 'to please as,you are.,
Wife  (calmly)—."My   don-'
Miss Smart — Have you ever been
through ,algebra ?
Willie Chumply—Yes. but it was in
the night, and I didn't see much of the
place.—Chicago News. <
Accounting   For "It.
"I come from a very good family,"
said Flutterby. with a repellent sniff.
"They must Lnne adopted you." remarked the odious -Bagsby.—Cleveland
lain Dealer.
Summer   Idyl.
A humbld bGy. with a
Shining pail.
Went gladly singing
Adown the dale
To where the cow with
The brindle tail
On clover her palate did
A humble bee did
Gayly sail
Far over the soft and
Shadowy vale. <
To where the boy with
The shining pail
Was milking the cow
With the brindle tail.
The bee lit down on tho
Cow's left ear; <
Her heels flew up through
The atmosphere,
And through the leaves of
A chestnut tree
The boy soared into
Eternity. —Lift.
i   '
A Phenomenon.
"Say, Jimmie. you've got wonderful
control of the ball. I could almost
reach that last one you throwedi."—New
.York American.
, "BEa-achnrlsi.
Alas, for that unhappy land,;
Now menaced by a Tartar band,
Between the Chinaman and Russ
You're in a most unpleasant muss; .'
It's pretty sure to grow much wuss,
The bear is sniffing at your heels,
We hear your faint and faroff scjueals.
We really don't know what to do:
The   bear    would   laugh    if , we   said
Our fond regrets we send to you,
Why  Moot   Cooks  Alwayn   Stir Tlioia-
Cutter  One Way  Only.
"Take a good lump of fresh butter
and roll it in flour, place it in a,Iined
saucepan with a half pint of good, rich
cream, stir it gently over a low fire, always the same way, till it begins to
simmer." ' ,    '
This_reeipe for the making of melted
butter is quoted from an old fashioned
cookery-book of a century ago, but the
direction to stir "always the. same
way" is observed as religiously today
as it was then, and probably will be for
a thousancL-years to come.
All, cooks of all nations stir not only
the same way, but also from east to
west^ a sure indication that the practice originated with sun worshipers.
-Speaking of stirring brings to mind
that in most English households—coun-'
try ones at least—tho jiractice of the
whole family joining to stir the Christmas plum pudding is still in vogue.
There are "many peculiar, old fashioned superstitions connected ' with
For instance, in Scotland, when oatcakes are being,baked, it is still customary to break off a little piece and
-throw it into the lire. >■
At one time, whenever a baking was
made—which was perhaps once a
month only—a cake was made with
nine knobs on it. Each of* the company
broke one off, and.' throwing it behind
him, said) "This I give to thee; preserve
thou my sheep," mentioning "the name
of a noxious animal—fox, wolf or eagle.
A roast pheasant is usually sent up
with the tail feathers. This practice is
a memorial of the daj'S when a peacock-was skinned* before roasting andJ
when cooked was sewed'into its plumage again, its beak gilded-and"so served.
Tossing the pancake is another, inter-i,
esting food superstition'. Formerly-the
master of the house was always called
upon to toss the Shrove Tuesday >pan-t
cake. Usually he did "it so clumsily
that the contents of the pan found their
way to the floor, when a fine -was demanded' by the cook. The custom is
still kept, up at Westminster school,
.where a pancake is tossed over the bar
and * scrambled for. The, one who secures it is rewarded with a guinea.
The origin of-the cross on'hot cross
biins is a matter; of dispute. ;There is
httle doubt' that cakes partly divided
into fouT quarters wore' made long be-
"foro the Christian era. At one time it
was believed that bread baked on Good
Friday -would never grow moldy, and
a piece of it grated was kept in every
house, being (supposed .to be a'sovereign* remedy for almost* any kind of
ailment to which man is subject. •.*"'
In'„rnany'parts of England it is considered unluckj* to offer a mince-pie to
a guest. ->- It niust be asked for.
! A-iicient   Ecd<i.
In ancient- times the bods we read
about were simply rugs, skins or thin
mattresses which could be. rolled up
and carried away in the morning. At
night they wore spread on the floor,
which in the bettor class of houses
was of tile or plaster, and as the shoes
were not worn in the house and the'
feet were washed before entering a
room the floors were cleaner than
ours. After a time a sort of, bench,
three feet wide, was built around two
or three sides of the room about a
foot above the floor and,,covered with
rii soft cushion, was used during the-
day to sit or lounge on and as a sleeping place at night. The bench was
sometimes made like a settee, movable
and of carved wood or ivory.—London
No   Sense   of   Proportion.
The young man who had spent his
efforts for several years without result in studying art was talking with
his practical uncle, who had patiently
paid the bills.   ,
"Of course," said the'young artist,
"I know I haven't made much of a go
of it, but I don't thmk you ought to advise me to try. something else. You
know it's best to put all your eggs in
one basket and watch that basket."
"Um! That may be, Charlie; but did
you ever think how foolish it is to put
so many baskets around one bantam
egg?"—Youth's Companion.
^ytcges   of I^fart
At seventeen she, said: "I want a
:nan who is ardent in all love's ways
and whose '■pa^i'rv'.to deA*o1ion may .
never flag. He must be tall and broad
shouldered and handsome, with dark,
flashing, soulful eyes, anil.'if need be/
go to the ends of tbe world for my
sake.'' ' ,
At twenty she-said: "I want a man-
who unites trie tender sympathies-of a.
woman with .the bravery of a lion. I
don't mind his being a little dissipated,
because that always adds"a charm. ''He-
must be, however, accomplished to the*
last degree and capable of any sacrifice for my sake."', , ■
At twenty-five she said: "I want a
man who unites with an engaging personality a complete knowledge of'the
world, and if, of necessity, ho happens
to have a past, he must also have a
future—a man to whom I can look up"'
and with whom I can trust myself at
all times without the slightest embar- ,
rassment." ' '
'At thirty she said: '"I want a man
with -money.    He can have any other'
attributes a man ought to possess, but
he must have money, and the. more he ■
has the better I will like it."
At thirty-five  she  said,  "I  want a
From u Novel
.*> *
i r
■  '.    ■v/i>-4.*'J'r"f?,tHX.    '
«c-—K   -?F
\ %'
"   (.  J1  f(
addressed    her   in
'—Chicago Ncavs.
cold,   hard"
A'Tongh .Tob For tlie Tea bluer.
The  lad was the worst one  in 'the,,
Sunday school, and he appreciated, the  •
fact.   His'idea of his own iniquity was
expressed when his teacher announced-\.
the intention of making him good.
' "Say,"  drawled the reprobate,   "I'm
bettin' you'll have the time of your life
an' then not win out in tr'in' to 'make
good'   makin'   me   good."—Now   York
IVot to Be Thowrcnt  Of.
Housewife (to tramp)—If you saw
that wood, I will give you 10 cents.
, Tramp—My dear woman, I assure
you I would be happy to favor you.
but you see if I did that job for 10
cents I'd be prosecuted under the new
antitrust law for charging you less
than I charge your neighbors.—Boston
Commercial Bulletin.
The Great PorcelJ«-I:i Tower.
In 1-130 A. D.. after nineteen years of
ceaseless labor antl an expenditure of
about fSOO.OOO. the Chinese government finished the wonderful porcelain
tower at Nankin, which stood for nearly four and, a quarter'centuries, until
ISoG. tho most marvelous building ever
erected by human hands. It was of
octagonal form, 200 feet in height, with
nine stories, each having a cornice and
a gallery without.
Cliolly's   Repartee.
"Cholly is so clevah at weparteel"
exclaimed Clarence.
"Isn't he?" said Reginald. "What's
his latest?"
"A gweat, howwid bwute said to
him, 'You are the biggest fool in this
state.' And Cholly answered wight off,
'I don't agwee with you!'"
Save   tlie  "Voice.
When hoarse speak as little as possi-.
Me until the hoarseness is recovered
from, else the voice may be permanently lost or difficulties of the tkroat produced.
<luite   tl»e Tliius.
"That's a queer design you have in
the corner of your billhead." said Slo-
"It's merely a little flower." replied
the tailor.
"Think that's appropriate?"
"Well,   yes;   it's     a   forgetmenot."—
Brooklyn Eagle.
Not Too Much  So.
Uncle Reuben says: "I like a conscientious man. but I liko him as I like
him. In other words, 1 don't want him
so conscientious as to admit dat he
quarrels wid bis wife, cuffs his children or starves his dawg to carry out
sartin principles."—Detroit Free Press.
Somewhat   Different.
Mrs. Peck—Henry, do you mean to>
say you have been playing the race's*
Henry—No, my dear. The bookmakers have been working me.—Cleveland
Plain Dealer. .
Favoralile Comment.
Clara—How well you looked , at the
fancy ball!
Maud—Think so?
Clara—Oh, yes. You had on such a.
becoming mask.—Town Topics.
021   on   Water.
A film of oil on water may be ?.o
thin that its thickness is i:o more than
one twenty-fivo-millionth of an inch,
which is computed to be, in all probability, the size of a molecule of the
/ <>
\ High GradeStoves
and all Kitchen "Requirements
'     and other High-grade Wheels.
r r
Wteei and Gun EepairinZ
Makers of tbe celebrated  ^   ,
Solar Ray
Acetylene  -:-'  Machines
3rd St.,    Cumberland
Ranaimi Cigar Factory
Maunfactured by ,
Meat Market
* ■ / i,'
Donald McKay.,
Prime Meats,     y . ,
Vegetables &  Fruits
In Season.
• O
' p~
- o
'"3 5s
il ft
Q   S
< hJ ft   >
as   '
i- ■•
W&Verly  Hotel
  r        * .
First-.Class Accommodation
».. ..at Reasonable Bates ...
T.'li. JUeLJaAN.
the Pioneer, Watchmaker,   ,
Jeweler and Opt cian.
Eyes Tested 1m.
When' in CniliBrM
.'■-. VENDOME.,- .
«S"   All "Conveniences -foe. Guests.*
ThbBar.is Supplied with ,
Best Liquors an'd,Cigars
Morrocl^i Bros?>
"DREAD, Calces and Pies delivered daily to any part of City.
pRUITS,, •■.
PIPES, Cigars,
'     1 obaccos.
r r      <
(Whitney Block.)
Y m have the' money, I have the
Goods, now I,want the' money and
you want tne Goi ds so come and
see. what bargains you can get.
,'•   All tbe Latest MAGAZINES . .
and PAPERS oh band . .*'    ,
I 'Job ppiiftiijtf
■ >yA
l        V
W"   WILLARD ia prepared to  -- ,
fill auy Orders for Fine-or \ -_ ;
Heavy   tloirnesa, at  short notice.;.
^ »
Cuban Oi gar Factory
I r- - t
M. J- BOOTH, Proprietor,
Campbells'   BAKERY-
'■~ — -■ ■      "n y       > -• .
A   Fine   Selection   of   CAKES   always   on   hand*;"
-   FRESH BREAD every day.'
Orders for SPECIAL CAKES promptly attended to. >'  «
i     <i
WILLARD BLOCK,.     Cumberland.
, "•jrjLisJC-ja" -_■;■*>   > s - *r* >- * f—'
« *r» rw « ra rz W « ^** *". w •«»
1 « «
Bunsmiiir lvenu8,0
iLiverv Stable:
•    Tbamstkrs. and Dkaymen    •
:    Single and  Double rics    \\.
"".    for Hire.    All Orders    '>
;    Promptly .Attended   to.    • ■
'i Third St., Cumberland,B.C.
, <.
Noir !a Ks 38<b Year   '
- The I^ndirfT mining periodical of the,,
world, with tlie strongest-editorial.staff
of any technical pub.ication.      ,.''-.
'Suuscription $5.00 a ysar (including-
v U. "'., Cr^adian. Mexican postage.) i •• ■
The    Joorkal   «-.'-d   Pacific   Coast
MiNER-togcther. $6.00.-* '/
Sampla  copies, froo.   Send-for Book,
Catalogue. • ' .-
The Engineer!!*."- and.MiNiN.-. Journal
261 Broidv^r.y, New York ",
America's      Best     Republican     Paper.
News from all parts of the world. Well writ*en,. original
stories . Answers to queries on all subjects. Artrclea
on Health, the Home, New Books, and on Work About
the  Farm  and  Garden     .";'■•     -,	
Kspimait & Janainii, By.,
^eWEEkly IrIep Ocean
The   "Inter Ocean »  is a member of the Associated Press and is also the only Western
newspaper receiving the entire   telegraphic news  service  of  the New  York Sun and
"pebble of the'New York World, besides daily reports  from over 2^0  specra
correspondents throughout the country.     . No pen can tell more fully W HY it » the
BEST  on  earth  	
52—TWELVE-PAGE PAPERS- 52        &T One Dollar a Year
Brimful  of  news  from   everywhere   and
a  perfect  feast of special matter	
Subscribe for the    " Cumberland News,"    and tbe    «Weekly Inter
Ocean,"    one year, both Papers for $2.00. **r   Strictly in Advance.
We have made arrangement* with the Inter Ocean, by which we are unabled to
give our readers the above rare opportunity of getting the recoguised best Republican newspaper of the U.S., and the news at the low rate of §2.00 instead of the
recular rate of S3 oo for the two. Subscribers availing themselves, of thrs offer
must b3 fully paid up and in advance. Must be for the full 12 months under thrs
offer. • ••••        ;-*'     '••••• "•" ""        **'
THIS     TjiriOl^      EAY
s. s. ''City of Nanaimo.'
Leaves Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Na-
naimo,   calling  at 'Musgraves, Vesuvius, Croftori. Kuper, and Thetis
Islands (one week) Fullord, Ganges,
f and Fern wood (following week).
Leaves Nana,mo Tuesday, 5 p.m., for
Comox, connecting with s,s. Joan at
Nana'mo. .
Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for
.Nanaimo direct, connecting with
train for Victoria
Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m , for
Comox and way ports.
Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo,and-way ports.
Leaves Nanaimo./Friday, 2 p.m., one
week far Ganges, next week for
Leaves Ganges, or Ladysmith Saturday, 7
a.m., for Victoria and wav ports.
S. 8'      4-JOAN."
Sails from Nanaimo^'7 a.m. daily except
Sails from Vancouver after arrival of C.
P.R. Train Wo. 1. daily except Sundays, at 1 p.m.
JUNE 1st, 1903
£5. NAKAMO, Proprietor.
Hard-Burned and  ordinary Bricks.
Fire  Bricks,   ...     ...   Pressed and OrJinary.
Drain Tiles—   ...     ... . 3111.,- 4111., and 6in
Fire Backing of all kinds to order.
Yards at Union Bay.
Post-Office Address-       OTJ.MSE3^/XiA-Isr3I) JB-O
No. 2-Daily.-
De. 9 00	
"    9.28.....,,.
" 10.24...:: :y
"11,00.- yyy
P M.
" 12 40 .
Ar 12 35..
No. 1—Dail
De.   8 00	
"    8.20	
" 10 02 '..
■'•«' 10.42	
" 11.38.-.-...-..■
Ar 12.06
No. 4- Snni'ay
J'. AT.
.L)d  4.00
Coldstream .   "    4 28
.Koenig'a    "    5 21
-'Duncan's.      "    5.55
p w.
.Nariaimo..:    *'    G.41'
Wellingteu . Ar. 7.37
No. 3—Sunday,
'"-;,',   .        a.m.'
.Wellington... .   L>e. 4 00
.Nanaimo.    "    4 15
Duncan's. ......   "    5.55
'Koenig's.....:..  "    6 30
.Cold8tream .   "    7 27
. Victoria........  Ar 7 55
Thousand Mile and Commutation Tickets on sale, good over rail and steamer
lines, at two and one-half cents per mile.
Special trains and steamers for Excursions, and reduced rites for parties may
he arranged for on application to the
Traffic Manager.
The Company reserves the right to
change without previous notice, steamers
sailing dates and hours of sailing.
Excursion Tickets on Sale from and to
all Stations, good for going lourney. Saturday and Sunday, returning nut later
than Monday.
Geo. L. Courtney,
Traffic Manager.
The Municipal Council of the Corporation of the* City of Cumberland,
enacts as follows :—
1. At such place or places as shall be designated by .he Council from time to time a
Cny Pound may be established and shall be
maintained as such by the Corporation of
the City of Cumberland.
2. The Council may from time to time
appoint a Pound-keeper at such salary or
remuneration as it may decide.and appropriate out ef the annual revenue.
3. The City Treasurer shall furnish the
Pound-keeper with a book in which the
Pound-keeper shall enter a description Ol
every animal impounded by him, with the
name of the person who took or sent the
same to be impounded, the day and.hour on
which the animal came into his charge as
Pound-keeper, the day and hour on which
the same was redeemed, discharged, or
otherwise dealt with or disposed of, the
name of the person and the amount
paid by the person redeeming the aaimal,
or, if sold, tbe name of the purchaser, the
amount that was(paid for the animal, and
the amount of the expense thereon, and the
balance, if auy, remaining over the above,
the penalty allowance and expenses, and to
whom the same has been paid, which balance, if any, shall, prior to making the return to the auditor, be paid over to the City
Treasurer. *
4. The Pound-keeper shall at the end of
the month make a return to the City Clerk,
in writing, comprising the above infonna--
tion aud any other information he or the
cleik may deem necessary, which return
shall, if required, be verified by statutory
declaration of  the Pound-keeper.        .
5. The Pound-keeper shall pay over to the
City Treasurer all money received by; him
once in every mouth, or oftener, if instructed so to do, and shall at all times produce
his books for the inspection of any member
of che Council, or the Auditor or the Treasurer, when rt quested to do so.
6. No horse, ass, mule, ox, bull, cow,
cattle, swine, hog, sheep, goat or dog (except dogs registered as hereinafter mentioned) shall be permitted to run at large or
trespass in the city at any time, or to graze,.<
brouse, or feed upon any of tho streets,
squares, lanes, parks, alleys, or public
Dlaces of the City, or upon a..y unfenced
Tots or unfenced land within the city-limits,
under the following penalties against.the
owners, or keeper , or persons having charge
of the same,  viz:— , -
For each ox, horse, mule, ass, bull,
cow, or other cattle.     $3 00
For each swine, hog, sheep,  or goat
or other animal.        1 00
For each dog...... .....- .•■•••      ° 50
7. If any of the animals mentioned in
section 6 of this By-law (except .logs regis-
tered aa hereinafter mentioned) are touud at
large or trespassing within the limits ot the
City of Cumberland, or grazing, brouamg,
or teeurug upon any of  the streets, aquareB,
rm     ' L
lanes, parks,, alleys, .» ,.• public places of the
.said City, or upou any u<ii''iire I »ut& m- land
within the City limits, it shall be' iaken by
ihe Pound-keeper or his as-ustant aud, driv-
eu, led, or carried to' the City Pnund "and ■
be there impounded, and it *hall be the dnty
of  the  Pound-keeper so to  impound such   '
S. Any person or persons who find any of
the animals mentioned in section 6 of this -
By law, running at large or.' trespassing
within the City limits in contravention oi
this By-Law may drive, lead, or carry the
animal to t>te said Pound, ;.nd it shall bethe
duty of the Pound keeper to receive and
impound the same, aud pay for— ■
Horse, mule, bull, cow, or
other cattle     $2 50 ''
Each   swiue,   hog,    sheep,
goat, or other animal... 50
Each dog   .       50
9. It shall he the duty of all officers and
constables of the police force of the said
city, whenever they see or meet any of the
animals mentioned within section "6 of this
By-Law running at large or trespassing
within the city limits in contravention of
this By-Law or whenever their attention is
directed by any person to any such animal
running at large or trespassing as aforesaid,
to immediately take charge of such animal,
and drive, lead, or carry, i or cause the same
to be driven, led, or carried to the Pound.
10. The Pound-keeper shall daily furnish
all animals impounded in the City Pouud
with good and sufficient food, water, shelter, and attendance and for so doing shall
demand and receive from tho respective
owners of such animals or from the keepers
or persons in who^e charge the animals
ought to be, for the use of the Corporation,
the following allowance over *nd above the
fees for impounding, namely:—
For each horse, ass, mule, bull, cow or
other cattle, $l.oo per day.
For each swine, hog^ sheep, or goat, or
other animal, 50uts. per day.
For each dog 25cts. per day.    >
ll.^If the owner of any animal impounded, or any other person entitled to redeem
the same, shall appear and claim such animal at any time before the sale thereof, it
shall be the duty of the Pound-keeper or his
assistant, to deliver up the same on receiving the amount in full of the penalty, and
the allowance and the expenses chargeable
for each and every animal, and in addition
thereto if the animal redeemed is a.dog, the
annual tax therefor.
12. When the Pound-keeper is aware of
the name and address of the owner of.any
animal impounded he shall, within 24 hours
of the impounding, cause a letteryor postcard to be sent to such owner with a notification of such impounding.
13 It shall be the duty of the Pound-
keeper, or his Assistant, before making delivery of auy animal so impo nded, before
sale, or ou pa.yujeut of surplus money after
sale, to obtain frorn the person or persons
claiiiiii'g the aame, his, hei-'or their name or
names arid r-jai.taiice, aiid to enter the same
■in a book, together w th the date whtn tuch^,
animal was. hjv iu ded, a-.d che date when
ti e same waa sold or redeemed as the cae
may be.
■■I ■tf
issued Every Tuesday.
. B. ANDERSON,       -     -       -   '   RDITOB'
The columns of The News are op»n'to all
who/wish to express'cherein views o mat-
1 teru   <f public interest.    ,
While we do not hold ourselves re inM-
ble for the utterances of correspondence, we
reserve the right of declining to insert
ommuniea imi-. .'mnecessarily pergonal.
TUESDAY, SEPJ.   8   1903
i*. i
»•   > -•
14'.  If no   p'erH.n   shall  appear  to   claim
such ammalt. or ai-imaLsoimpouuded, within throtrdayi after the same may have been
impounded, or if the person  claiming   such
: animal shiir re.fuse  or neglect to pay the
penalty   and  the   allowance   and   expenses
chargeable thereon, it shall be  the   duty <f
J the Pound-keeper to,give at least five days
• n >tice of the sale thereof,
'■'15. Such  notice shall  contain a jgeneral
'   description of r the-animal  or   animals lm-
, • pounded,   and shall  be posted up   in some,
'conspicuous-place at the round, where the
' same shall have been  impounded, and also
at the City Hall.   ,%
16. If at the expiration of the time specified in the said notice, no>pei>on shall appear^ claim the animal or auiinalB therein
* soecifred  and inferred to,  or if  auy person
'"shall appear to claim the same, but shall re-,
J iuse'or neglect "to pSy the penalty and ,the
-allowance,   and the  expenses  accrued .andr
charged" ou such animal or animals;   it shall
; be lawful to sell the same, and   the  animal
or animals shall be offered to public compe-
" tition aiid sold to tfre higher bidder by the
Pouud-keeper at the City Pound.   •   .,
17. If the animal be a. h,orae,   ass,  male,
* ox, bull, cow, or other cattle,.it shall be a< -
*   vertised in a newspaper at least three  da)S
'  before such sale.'"'
18. If,   after   the  sale of   any animal, as
'aforesaid,   the   purchaser/ docs not inmiedi-
''.acely-pay. the   piicu   theret f,   the    Pound-
l'   keeper  mav for. h with   cause, the <*mmal to
1 be   resold.' and   .-o coniiinuc U) do until,the
price is paid.
7 19   Iu case of the sale of any impounded
animal or auimals,. the sard , Pound-k toper
v shall retain ont of the proceeds of the sale
sufficient to pay the amount of the peuaity
"'and the allowance and all expenses chargeable by him on account of the sard animal
lor animals.
.20. Nd   person   or   persons  shall   break
even,  or   iu  any manner, directly   or   in.
' dir   tly aid  or a^bist    in   brtauug   open
the   Pound,    of  bhall r.take   or   let   any
ani.ndlor  anun la   thereout,   without  the
.' consent    of ( thi    Pound-Ueeper ,/      Each
and every person who"shall h unlet,-delay or
(■obstruct^ any person .or per.ont, engiged in
'driving; leading, or carrying to. che   Pound
'.. any animal or.'aidinals^ liable to he impound
e<l under the Vovisions of this By la<* bhail,
'-for.eabh-and every offence, be liable   to the.
' ; penalty, hereinafter mentioned. , '   -
V ^ydt. If'any'di'g impounded as-aforesaid is
'- not redeemed withiu s>everi day«  after  such
'impounding it shall be lawful f"i t .ePouad
keeper to kill it in somo merciful manner.
22. Every person who pays th" annual
tax for a dogaB mentioned iu   the R- venue
' By-law, shall thereupon he entitled to' have
such dog registered, numbered, and describ-
' ed ia a book to be kept for this purpose at
- the office of the City Treasuier, end to receive a metal badge or tag stamped with the
year for which the tax is paid, an 1 the number of the registration, aud in case any dog
shall be found-at large within the Mumci-r
pali-y,at an\ time without Mioh a bad^e or
ta • as aforesaid sui.li dog shall De deemed to
b 'at large within the meaning of (. lau-e 0
o   this By-law.
23   In the event of a dog being impound
ed and the owner proving to the satUraciiou
of the Peunu-kertper or  the  Cu\ T <s. u-ei
> that the annual 1 ax had been paid   and   the.
metal badge or t.-g had beou removed be'on
the impounding <'t the dog, it <.haii be   law
f ul for the Poand-kueuer to release such dog
from the Pound at once aud enter   the   pu-
ticulars in his book.
* '24.  It  shall   lie   lawful   for  the   Pound-
keeper, orhis arista* t, or othei persons a
C'aforesaid, to nuuound   any dou ' running   a-
large in the City and not wearing   a   met.l
badge,   or    lag   in   dui   r>'siuoe   *uh tbts itet
preceding section of this By-law.
25 Nopereon shall keep or h<u'>oi' any
dog or oib r animal which hahuua.l> disturbs the quiet of any per^.ri, ->i .u> d-'g or
other auimal which endangers tho tafery of
any person by biting or otherwise.
26 No hoise or horses shall be left untied
vithin the city limits, unless andi-r die control of the owner or person in charge.
27. Every person conviated ot an infraction of any provision of this By-law shall
forf- -t and pay therefore a penalty not exceed • g fifty dollars.
28 A dog shall be deemed to be at large
within the meaning of the provisions of this
By-law wh<m not accompanied by or under
the control of the owner or persou in charge
29. This By-law may be cited as the City.;
- Pound  By-Jaw,   1902,   to come into eff ct
.'. the 1st day of March, 1903.
Read for the first time 20th day of October, 1902.
Read for the second time the fibh day of
November,  1902.
Read the tnird time the Sth day of December,   1902;';   ." '
Re-considered and finally passed the 30th
day of. December, 1902.
City •■Cleuic.
Our fee returned if we fail. Any one sending sketch and description of
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Thb Patent Record, an illustrated and widely circulated journal, consulted
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Stevens Psstqls
Have been making for 37 years the
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The DIAMOND,. 6-inch blued barrel,
nickel frame, open or globe and peep
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Same with 10-inch barrel • • '• -_ 7.50
I am- prepared-   to
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and de 1 crLming at
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O  .    "     '   ' Cumberland q
fllBlY-8 'PBSIB1I8,
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-HOUSE AISD HARUY PCANL'S     r r |   '   ^\'
Now   matui'ng  '.ol--Fall Plautirjg.    ■*" r !,-
, Tons of BULBS to arrive iti    --,■',
"' <   teeptember iro n Japan,* France and"
, ''   -' Holland,  for the F*U Trade.   '
. - v *   ',  <    '•"■ "■..■- '
t,Tons of Home-grown and Imported
Garden, Fields Flower Seeds'
, '•'   • For Fall or.Spring Planting.    . - ' -
Eastern Prices or less.', White Labor.
»'   'I
BEii    HIVES 'and    SUPPLIES,
'catalogue, free, y
' >v I
iz   •*
. <
,-AND ■-SECOND   ; STREET.»"^v   yty
- " CUMBERLA-ND.-.B.4 C.\   ;<, .'■{' \f' V ^
Mrs; J. H. Piket^P,roprietfess..     '-:*"r
-J    When in Cumberland be sure - /-'\vm,t';I
';y and'sta\*:  at .the Cumberland -' vd/?i'
*-- ^ oHotel,   B'irst-Class ' Accomoda- 'j'    "■'™
'' " y tibrPior ^transient a nd" perman -. .
ent boarders.    ,s- •>    -   r -
Sample Rooms and   Public Hall   /
Run In Connection  with   Hotel
Rates from $1.00 to $2.00 per day
&OOK ON i*ATCS"rs 'scut free.   Address
MUW?J   &   CO.,
3«1 Bro.n*'i->-    •>
I.    O.    F.
pOURT DOMINO,   3518/ meets
the last Monday in the month
in the K. of P. Hall.
Visiting Brethren invited.
I7rnl2c - r
       _  t
N otice.
Riding on locomotives and "rail
way cars  of   the   Union   Colliery
Company by any   person   ,jr   per
sons—except train crew—is strictly
prohibited.     Employees   are  subject to dismissal for allowing same
By o'rder
Francis D   Little
Flies of any Pattern Tied to Order.
Fancy ■Inlaying in wood and metal.
French Polishin
Brma I
«  /
j don't you?".
I     "Yes. sir.   It means say nothing and
' saw wood."
•'Exactly. Sammis. though you might
havo used more elegant language. You
ini:-ht   drcp   in ,on   Miss   Harris  in   a
' " ! c.'i^":'!  way some time tomorrow, car- i
j ryin-Ji a bouquet I shall provide for the
Are  Many
i iv "-ri.--i(>ir. and present my compliments ><
| itiM anything nice you happen to think
Z2*"*ejzy Item* From'
,   The Arizona KJcKer
^ ,
rCopyright, 1902, by C. B. Lewis.]
' We understand that Major'Callahan
has referred to us as a'jackass and a
dude. We shall take early occasion to
meet, the major" and give him opportunity to confirm or deny. We'll bet
two to'one he denies.' '"       <
NE day last month a staving
good looking girl named Miss
Harris took ah office in our
sky scraper and set up type-
writing. Prom tho moment I saw her
1 felt that my fate was scaled. Her
woman's heart must have' told her of
my fe.clings, and L found .encouragement in 'her blushes and downcast
looks. For three days I humped my
elevator up. and down with my heart
fluttering like a wounded crow', and
then I determined to know my fate.
With' the courage of a Kid McCoy going irito battle ,1 entered her room and
stood before her and began:
"Miss Harris, you must have seen—
you' can't  help   but  have   sawn—your,|
own feelings have surely told you that -
—that"— , , j
I stopped there to get breath and to
see if my hair was.parted in the mid- !
die, and Miss Harris rose up and took !
me by the ear and led me to the door j
and said:
"Bubby, it is time you went home to
your ma and your trundle bed." |
"I  went back' to  my  elevator  in a
dazed condition'.   The world seamed/to j
be going round with me.    I had been
**i   needn't .say  you  are a  married '
•■.■::>. need' I?" I asked.        , i
••V-'eii. u-o.   I fail to see the necessity •
in* mar.    One can be a husband,and a
father   at  the   same  time,   of  course. "
And shouM Miss Harris ask how olu'
you think I am"'—      f • .
■ "I-will°say forty-eight instead of six- j
ty."        ., ' j
"Forty-eight or  forty-nine,  Sam mis, '
and I will remember if ,to your .credit, t
You have the situation well in hand, I
think; and 1 will leave it to you.,, Drop
in  to see  me  occasionally.    You  will
always find me glad to see you."     •      ■■
I    , I met Miss Harris tho next day.,  She,
i  looked so innocent-and beautiful that
my heart smote nie, -and I decided to
give-her another chance.    I sighed and 0
During the last few months our
esteemed contemporary lay in wait for
us with a gun on twenty-eight different
occasions, but none of his, bullets even
grazed us. We shall make, no change
in   the   programme.      We   shall   con-
looked at her in a j'oarniug way. and
she must, have heard' tlie throbbing of,
my heart, but'gho turned on me and -
patted me on the head and said: ' i
"Bubby,"you should tell your mother
to given3*ou infant's food .twice a day
until the paiiv- goes away. What ails
you is indigestion." - i
That  remark  sealed' her doom.   J.f
'she   had   been   twice  as'  beautiful ,1 '
would  not have  spared her.    L, went
back to my elevator and vowed-that'I
rebuffed, ridiculed, thrown down. My i ^u-d nin it through'the roof-if neces-
loye.had been spurned and my alloc-* ,sary-.to^eap^a-"terrible revenge. Ah
tions trampled underfoot. Tt was hours , elevator ,boy can  staiid a'great'deal,
The   Trial*   of    '•"
Mr. yy oxinghx£*band
""My dear," remonstrated Younghus-
band, laying down'his morning paper,
and looking at the contents of the dish
his wife had set before him, '*you have
given me this same breakfast food every morning for a month. Are you
never going to let up on the infernal
stuff?" *        ■      .",',','-„,
"Be reasonable, love," returned his'
better half. "Just let me explain. There
are coupons, come with this" brand' of
breakfast food, aud as soon as I have
a hundred I'll be able to get a lovely
rocking chair for grandma. ' Only be a
•little patient, dear. I-counted my coupons last night, and, honestly,'you have
only eighty-nine packages more to cat
up."—Philadelphia Ledger.'
An  Innocent  Karsicr.
before I came to myself again and realized the insult, and then—then—*
Next day I went up to room No. 402
'to see old Mr. Thomas. I asked him
if the steam pipes in his room 'were all
'right, and if he was all right, and if he
was satisfied' .with the paper on, ,the
walls, and finally got around to speak
'of 'Miss Harris. When I had finished
he thought for awhile aird then said:
■"I had already ^observed, Sammis.
that .she was young and'good looking,
and I had wondered if it was not my
but when the .throbbings of his love
are laid to apple''cores or other indigestible things no one can blame him if
ho thirsts, for human life. A week
from that date, just before the -noon
hour, three old men. each one of whom
wanted to' be a father 'to tlie false
hearted Miss nan-is. met hi her room.
They breathed hard and glared at one
another.. They clinched their lists, and
.their hair curled. They called , each
other traitors and hypocrites and liars,
aud I walked in■ and gleefully exclaimed: ' '  , -
"Behold the ■ 'false ,, jade, who has
wrecked our lives. "Even now she waits
for "the cross eyed man ih 'No. (iOO to
■ WE SH^TjTj continue to satjxteu around,
tinue to saunter around,' and ho' may
continue to shoot. We believe in continuing harmless amusements.
While wo now, hold tho honored position of editor, postmaster,'mayor, senator, and deputy United States marshal,
wc feel that we could easily take care
of two or three .more,-and shall do our
level best to gather them in. We know
of no reason 'why an editor should let
a good thing get past him.
There are seven-'shyster lawyers in
this town, all of whom get a living by
stirring-'up   trouble. ,. There   aro   also
come down and take her to lunch and    six' men" who claim to'be doctors,  but
reverin our humiliation.''    '   " who are the  rankest .-sort of quacks.
-It was enough.    Each   of the three    '\y8 think we shall turn loose y.ery soon
simply/wanted ,an excuse to fall upon    n.hd head a popular movement to start
the other, and my words furnished it.   -D0th shysters and quacks out'in search
duty to assume a fatherly attitude toward' her. After what you have just
said I think it is. I will have a bouquet for her tomorrow, and 1 will send
it in by you with my compliments."
Two hours later I went to room No.
300 to see Mr. Griscom. He is also an
old man with paternal feelings. He is
the agent of the grindstone trust, but
he has no gritty feelings toward humanity. When I had told him that for
aught I knew* Miss Harris might be a
lone orphan and struggling against
selfishness of the world the tears start-
. ed to his eyes and he replied:
"Sammis, you are a boy with a
heart, and such sentiments as you express do j'ou infinite credit. I will let
Miss Harris know that there is at least
one person in this cold world who sympathizes with her in her struggles for
existence, and if I can smooth the path
for her it shall be done. With this dollar you will buy a bouquet and present
it in my name. In doing so you will
casually mention the fact that 1 am a
widower, with an income of $1.00'per
.week. Don't fail to get in the per,
My third call was at room No. 00-L
Old Mr. Taylor didn't receive me in a
fatherly spirit at first. Some one had
told him that I bad called him an old
masher, and of course his feelings
had been hurt. I soon made tbat all
right, however, and then held up the
case of the new typewriter to his attention. His interest was instantly
awakened. The top of his bald head
began to blush and his chin to quiver,
and when I had ended my peroration
he pounded on the desk with his fist
and replied:
"Sammis, I am not a man with a
heart of stone, though I represent a
flint glass company. As you say Miss
Harris is young and beautiful. She is
also innocent and unsophisticated. She
needs an adviser, a sympathizer—it
fact, a father. My heart tells me thai
I should be a sort of father to her."
"But it's an infernal insult, all the
same, and I will begin tomorrow
Sammis, you know what discretion ia.
They fell. They clawed and bit,and
kicked and pulled hair, aud everybody'-
on that floor rushed in to see. and the
'girl'who had .coquetted with 'my, feci- ;
ings knew the bitterness of humiliation. She fled far away next day, and ,
tho'would "be fathers remained home ,
for the.next week to repair damages. ■
Mr. Rasher, the agent, called me down '
to his office to say: < ■ j
."Sammis, I can't blame you for feel- |
ing thus when you are thrown down, i
but you must remember tbat we are
in this .thing for the money and can't (
afford to carry vacant offices."' j
It is far from my wish to drive cash :
paying tenants away from this' sky
scraper or to be on bad terms with
any of the occupants, but let it be understood that I have feelings that cannot be lightly toyed with. Whenever
any one tries it let him beware of the
revenge of Sammis, the elevator boy.
of new abiding places.       M. QUAD.
• '    Jim   Drew   a  Full  Hand.
,   "It" was" this a-way,' jedge:'. Ye see,
I,doled de cards,,and Jim  Brown he
had a pah of aces and a pah pf kings."
"What did you have?"
"Throe aces, jedge, and"— '
"What did Jim do?"
"Jim, lie drew." ,    .    '
"What did ho draw?",
"He drew a razzer, jedge."—Philadelphia Inquirer.
Tooli It  &*   ii Compliment.
"Yes," said his wife's mother. "I see
it was a mistake for nay daughter to
marry you at all. She is just as different from 3*ou in every respect as she
can be."
"Well, well!" replied the great brute.
"How you flatter mo!"—Philadelphia
Public Ledger.
No Need- For One.
"But you   have   no   hospital   here,"
protested the tenderfoot,  "and there's,
so much violence here too!"
"Vi'lence nothing!" exclaimed the
native. "We don't have no vi'lence
here,  an' we don't  need  no hospital. !
Their  BatUe  Cry.
"That ball team that enlisted made a
wonderful record for bravery, I understand."
"Yes.' Whenever they went into'battle some one would cry, 'Kill the umpire!' and" their there  was no holding
When one of the boys shoots there
ain't no job left 'copt for the* coroner."
—Denver News.
i them.'!—Chicago Tost.
A   Chance   to   Moralize.
"I heard a feller say dat he wasn't
happy unless he was workin'," said
Plodding Pete.
"Well," respoirded Meandering Mike,
"dat shows what a terrible t'ing it is
to git into habits."—Washington Star.
Feminine Charity.
i He—I wonder why Miss Overton is
j so sensitive about her age.
I She—I can't imagine. She's certainly old enough to have got over a little
: thing like that '■ long ago.—Chicago
' News. \'
D»i  Ifw   Cheeky.
"Could you admire a girl if she made
remarks about her own beauty?"
"M'm—well, if she really is beautiful
3*ou can't blame her for having the face
to say so."—Philadelphia. Bulletin.
„ Why   It   Rn.«ped.
"Your voice." said the cornmandih;?
oClcer. "is decidedly rasping!"'
"Yes. sir." replied the subordinate,
saluting. "I have been out roughing it
with a file of soldiers all the morning."
A Cool  Soldier.
P.emarkable. for his self possession
even in the most trying moments of
battle was the famous Marshal Mac-Ma-
hon. One day he was dictating a letter
to his secretary in the midst of an action when a shell from the enemy's
camp fell directly upon his tent and
exploded within a few feet Pale with
fright, the secretary sprang up, leaving
his letter.
"What's the matter?" asked the marshal.
"The shell," gasped the frightened
"And what has tbe shell to do with
the letter you are writing? Go on with
your work, sir."
, Ijoolciirw Alt cad.
|     "So you've taken  up  the  study of
|   laW?"      ,        ;■-.   .....
: "Yes. It's always well to be posted
on alimony-, and "'such' things, you
know."—New York Evening Journal.
Crnel   7iln.ii.
"Before marriage you always gave
in to me when I cried."
"Well. I've learned to swim since
then."—Toronto Moon.
Tvrb   Effects.
. "I never send out a story for publication." said Dullprtth. the realist, "without first having slept over it."
"I don't believe I've ever read one of
them either without doing the same
thing," returned Hawley.
Sweo* Content.
Blobbs—Sillicus is very proud of his
lineage, isn't he?
Slobbs—Yes; he would rather have
ancestry than make name for himself.
People would be more willing to take
the*'r whipping if the fact could be
concealed that they were getting one.—
Atchison Globe.
■ '^Wsr^v   '  '
v-*J_-ov> •<;
nbnos/.^jfMM. •*.}
*>=Vr*  innoconf    farmer   of  Glouc^/Ieip
°   &u*    **,c    foxinc* » **»   hi/   coyN
i TVi&r   the   ring' •'fo-ji ^ 'ffoyr,' ■'   ,
l^nci  »hc   vonflor  a.   perfact"   injpouce/Ter. '
, '        ■-       "'        —Loudon Judy.'
^i    Good .Reason.
The sagacious wife watches her hus-
'band's angry' efforts to "find the collar'
button that has rolled beneath the bureau. , .
"I should think," she' says,'' "that you1
would have two.,collar buttons."
"You l should!" lie snorts, reaching,
under the> bureau for the fiftieth time
and rasping his hand along the floor.
"It takes a woman to'figure out some
way-to double a man's troubles!"—Chicago Tribune.      . .        "
Miiminlwrstood.    c
"Now. then. young_ man,'',said Willie's mother, "I won't let you play baseball again iira hurry, and you'll got nc
supper tonight."
"Why, is supper all over?"
"You know, very well it is.   You'saw,
me at'the backdate and hoard me call
ing an hour ago."
■ "''Why—er—I thought ycr'wuz jest ap-
plaudin' de two bagger I made.','—Philadelphia Press.-
•-•—"   His   Money's  Worth. .
"Yesterday'when I gave you a dime
3*ou called me 'colonel;' now that I give
you a dollar it's plain 'mister.' How is
"Well,' you see, boss, kunneJ is so
common -dat I thought I'd sorter distinguish you—sot j'ou ter one side in a
row all ter yourself."—Atlanta Constitution.
A Uncle Jfnmlier.
"The other day," says Marshall Wilder, "I got on a Fifth avenue stage and
.found that I'had nothing less than a
two dollar note in my pocket."
"Well?" asked a friend'.
"I gave it to the driver." said Wilder,
"and he asked me which horse I wanted."—New York Times.
A Prwszle to Her.
"There is on? thing I can never understand," said the, patient rooking woman, "and that is why a man who has
been sitting with the crowd all the afternoon at a baseball game will come
home and say that the noise of the children makes him nervous."—Washington Star.
The  Whole  Thing*.
"You people ain't amateurs," protested the captain of the visiting team. "I
hear most of your nine's paid."
"That ain't so." hotly replied the
home captain. "The only man on our
nine that's paid is tho umpire."—Buffalo News.
Not  Quite. Landed.
Edyth—Is  it true that you  are engaged to Jack?
"Maynie—Yes: but you are not to mention it.    I'm  not quite sure that Jack
knows it as yet—Chicago News.
■   r   Welcomed   In   Kind.
"Wonder  why   it   had   to   rain
when .the.kaiser reached Rome?"
"So it would seem homelike/perhaps.
He reigns himself when he's at home,
you know.'.'—Buffalo Express.
In   Swelldom. '
Little Brother—Are you going to invite mamma to the party?
Little Sister—Oh.-'yes, indeed! I've
heard so much about her I'm just dying to meet her.—Puck.
Churchyard Watchers.
In two of the corners of the churchyard of Warblington church, Hants,
England, stand small, forbidding looking structures belonging to the truly
Gothic period of the immediate past.
They were erected as watchhouses for
the prevention of body snatching.
House cleaning's over—so I thought!
Last week I clicked the latch;
An awful voice informed me that
"The matting doesn't :n?tch!'*
I hunted just an hour;
I found the hammer; then
I knelt upon a tack and took   -,
The matting up,again!      ^
Ho*.ise cleaning's over—so I thought!
Next day she said to'me: ' -
"I really believe you just
Half tilled the ticks!'  You see '
How they have settled down!
'Twas all your fault!"   'And then
"l got the cussed bodticks 'out
And filled 'em up again!
House cleaning's over—so I'thought!
I labored like a Turk
On window shades.   Today.she found
Two of 'cm wouldn't work!
I calmly knocked 'em down,
And there they'll stay!   And then
I'll take a few days off-arid help
Her clean the house again. ' <  '
—Indianapolis Sun
Doctor (to'Mrs. Perkins, whose bus-'-
band is ill)—Has he had any lucid intervals?     ' ,' '  ' ,      ',   ,
',  Mrs. 'Perkins (Avith dignity)—E's 'ad
nothink except what you,ordered, doc-;;
for!—London Punch.            ''','.,
\Cliolly*«   Repartee. ,      . - ''
,   ."Cholly is' so  clevah  at wepartee!"
exclaimed Clarence. -   , ■'
/'Isn't he?"   said,Reginald, i "What's
his latest?".   • .
"A 'gweat.   howwid   bwute' said ,to
him, 'You are'tho biggest* fool.'in /this
state,' and Cholly answered, wight'off,
'I don't agwee with you!' '.'—Cincinnati,
Commercial Tribune. ? ■ '    - ,      > .'
Considerate. ."
"  "I   suppose ' that  if  yoii   marry' my"'
daughter you  will  expect me* to*,'pay
your debts,?" . <        ",'.',-''"
"Shouldn't think of;putting you", to so
much (trouble." answered liar lie Byrd.
"You can t^ive me tho monevi and-I'll-
pay 'em myself."—Washington Star.
"Weighinj?   tlmK   Conditions.
Wandering Willie—Why don't yer
write a beggin'-letter to oue of th' mil-
lyun aires? ' ,
Weary Waggles—What's de use? He'd
prob'ly say he wud give me a millyun
ef I raised a sim'lar amount rneself.
widih six months.—Town Topics.   ■
Nothing-  Distinctive.      •
"What does the expert mean when
he says 'there is no character' in
Clark's handwriting?" inquired the
seeker after knowledge.
"He means," replied the man who
knew, "that every character is legibly
formed."—Philadelphia Tress.        . •
When tlie  Snn  Goes  Down.
New Arrival—Great smoke! What
was that?
Friend—That's the sunset gun.
New Arrival—And to think that in
this counthry the sun sets, with a
boornp like that!—Chicago News..
His   Recruiting*  Field.
"I don't see why a well dressed mas-
like 3*ou should have to walk the rail-'1
road track." ■• '     '
"Well, you see. I am a theatrical manager, and I am getting together a company. "—Town and Country.
Sus-jicion   Confirmed.
Mamma—Johnny, I shall have to toll
your rfather what .a naughty boy you
have been.
Johnny—I guess dad's right when he
says a woman can't keep a thing to
herself.—Boston Transcript.
"Funny thing about a  monocle."
"What's that?"
"Why. the fellow who uses one
makes a complete spectacle of himself,
and yet it's only half a spectacle."—
Philadelphia Ledger.
One   or  the   Other.
"I can't say that I like Paynter's
pictures. Perhaps it's because I don't
appreciate them."
"I don't krrow. It's either because
you don't appreciate them or because
you do."—Puck.
Hanging  a. Hammock.
A hammock hung firmly according to
the following directions will be safe
and comfortable: The rope that secures
the head end should be twelve inches
or so in length, while that at the foot
should measure four and a half feet.
Arranged in this way the lower part
only will swing free and the head be
kept nearly stationary. >-i
On account of so many or'tnie oest
class of workmen (leaving for the United States, ithe N_r-uegia.n government intends'to t^-te steps to check'
St. 'Martin,   Que ,   May  10,   1895.
C.   0.  1UCHARDS  &  CO.
Gentlemen,—'""Last ' November ray
child stuck a nail in his knee causing
inflammation so' severe that I was
advised to take him to Montreal and
have the limb amputated to save hrs
'life.   .     -
A neighbor advised us to try MINARD'S LINIMENT, which we did,
and within three'days my child was
all right, and I feel so grateful that
1 send you this testimonial, that my
experience may rbe of 'benefit, to
others. .       LOUIS  6AGN1ER.
'    rMen  laugh   at trouble  and    women
in--/  over  it.   or at   least 'that's     the
way they usually act at a wedding.
fflnanf s Liniment Cures Garget in Cows.
Some men
tions, while
elusions. » ,<
stand, i by their convic-
others  sit by .their con-
So   rabidly   does   luncr  irritation   spread
funnel   deepen   -that  often in a few  weeks a
\ simple   couph   culminates      in  'tubercular
'/consumption      ..Give     heed    'to   a  couirh
' 1 here   is  alwavs   dancer in, del.iv    srei,     a
'bottle   of _, Bickle's   Anti-Conpumptive-Sv-
'    rup  and "cure  -yourself.' ' It is  a. medicine
' unsuroosse'd      for   all      throat      and   luno-
troubles     Tt   is  compounded /from   scvckiI
'    herbs1-   ench   one   of   which   stands   <it   Uip
'    head   of  the'list  as  exertm*"-   a  wondeitul
influence   in   cui-injr   consiunpUon' and   all
lune:   diseases .
c lose observer-s
men     are   naturally
The saddest
pie  is  their .alleged
J- -*■'■ r
some peo-
>■, "c   Bnrnln*?   the   Dead.
Cremation has Ueen practiced by most
of the .nations of the earth''from  the
' earliest' ages, and.  although in pagan
^'countries rt may have taken the form
of   fire   worshiping   there   can   be, no
doubt that its adoption by,the ancients
was   tor  the  most  part,'prompted  by
„other   than "religious   reason.    Greeks;
'.ascribe -its introduction to,' Hercules;
who; having sworn to transmit the,
body  of Argus 10 his father, .thought
.  this 'the most' convenient way of ful-
'filling his .promise.   According to^Ho-
"mer, .the burning of the,'dead ,was -a'
common ;practico i among   the   Gieeks
,^long before fthe'Trojan  war, vbut tho
'earliest record of'it.is.amoiig the Scy th
is!   rei
'iaris, who inhabited the;
known 4 under.-thei^naine- of - Tartary
Slender accounts' handed down concerning tho manners,qf koine of the ancient natives of Hindustan also allude
io the'custom. The klea of purification
by fire was in all ages universal, and
with good reason. Some believed that
the body wis unclean after the departure of ..the -*oul. and it was therefore
deemed necos-ary that it should be
purified by lire Ovid expressed the
opinion of his time when ho
h.il the soul wa-4 not
boOy iv
said thai the soul
sopav.i^-f1 Irom thi
ter was cor.'-unied qn
AtliQii'Pii-. i*rv.n:'b!y
brrned 11 e sl.-'in
coni -deiely
!'_:! lhe liit-
the  p> i"'
after   a
SlkaniX Unimenl-Cures Distemper.
Twei*«o .yeais ago there were "2 000
'•>diic-e m the United States <• To-
e j.10 24.300.
\l.\V>  LA  GHIJ'VF. —"Mi
IVi'ii»i     liutton    \»titec;
Kir'   'a  "iirj^e   aiid   it   leit
\ ci o   i-ji"   im   1 lie   small   oi
_ L
{• ts
,t:.  .
U    .)
I • '
(>- I.
(    H.
i'llOl  ,rt'-
;pi nally
'<- iim •
oi  v
" hf .1   i
!'(. '(.t.* I
anil   c\
(*<»1      \ »H t^'
Inch 1 ,i>"   1
i >
"ir 1
£1     SP
in i
ci ei I
. ci ' -
oo'i"hi a ool-
l l n1 II si i utod
■*i 'i i!'■■ my titles ',' . i h"
\\.  •. * ">   ■ h lo-
C w i I
( .' O    i'Vi1
the  V. est
' {'.ul\ .
lai.-spvu   and   poison  carnass,
n's   found   on   the   prairies    of
,yo     < e-sfionsinlc     for  the
of  at least 100 000  cattle
Former    President   of   Bricklay-
er's' Union used Dodd's Kidney   Pills.
Akdreir MCcCormlclc, of Toronto, Tells of
a Cure for tlie most dreaded of all
Toronto, July, , 6.—(Special)—In
these days when the dreaded Bright's
Disease seems to be selecting its victims at1 will the report of^an authen-'
ticated cure is received with relief by
all classes of the community. And
such a report comes from Andrew
McCormick, of 24.3 Spadina avenue,
this city,'    ,
That Mr. jVlcCormick is well-known
and highly Respected, is evidenced by
the fact that he has held high offices
in ' several fraternal societies, r and
was for sc-'eral years President of
the1 Bricklayers'^ 'union. Inter-viewed
regarding the cure, Mr. McCormick
says :
"1 suffered with an attack of
Bright's Disease, and naturally was
much troubled concerning it. I heard
of the. wonderful cures effected by
Dodd's Kidney Pills and concluded to
tiy them. Tho result was so satis1
factory that it gives me pleasure to
■"lcconrmend  them."
Make and   keep  the Kidneys sound
by using Dodd's    (Kidncy ' Pills, and
' there can be no Bright's Disease.
While  the 'easy-going   individual    is,
trying to figurevout«which is the best
to   put  forward' the    strenuous
there with both feet.
A'  preferred
rever  asks  for
.creditor   is. one
his money.
There is  certainly
spent on the road to
in* excellent   repair,    c
enough    money
rum to keep it
When sales are large and increasing, when customers are satisfied to
ihe extent ^of^continiung to buy the
same remedy, Chen it must be admitted that the remedy has real merit.
Isaby's Own Tablets'occupy this ,cn-
vjaiil'e position . Mothers having once
tried .them seldom fail to duplicate
the order—ao other rernedj- for children can'truly claim, as much.- Concerning the tablets Sir. C. W Strad-
ui . (general dealer), North.Willianis-
buiq)( Out , writes : " Baby's 'Own
'tablets have a large, sale, aud "every
purchaser is more than^ satisfied ,"\Vo
use themv for our baby \ anch/^'have
found them all that ^s ■claimed ' for
Lhom." '    - '- '
- Baby's Own.Tablets ,cure colic, indigestion, constipation,, diarrhoea,
sjtuple levers and all tho minor ills
of - little ones. Thoy make baby
bright.-"active and happy and el, joy
lo the home'. Sold, bv druggists or
will be sent by mail at 25 cents a
box bv writing tho Dr. Williams'
Mcdiciae   Co.,'''Brockvillc,   Ont.
'Compiled  irom  Th«   Comtm«roH<i.
With the beginning of tnis week
too much rain, leil in. the sOjirth where
winter wheat was, harvesting, and reports oi lack oi ram ,began to come
m ir om the i> orthwest, w here it WcS
needed. The influence of these cau.scd
shorts to cover iredly, and very soon
it became 'evident that the wheat
market, .which previously had dc-
i pended on the course of the corn
market, ha'dJ begun to act indcpend-i
ently andi on its own merits. The
speculative situation was soon found
to be in a condition to advance
sharply on Monday. The advance in
these markets on the week has been
5c to 6c per bushel, and since the
beginning ^of June the change in quotations show s advances oi> from 7c.
to 9c. per bushel. It as now. the general' opinion that the situation in
world's breadstuffs trade, as 'comprised ih available stocks, prospects
of growing supplies and tire probable
quantities required for consumption
during the coming twelve .months,
warrant a higher average range of
value than during the last ywo j-ears.
It is now a question, however,wheth-;
er the market ha"s not '"attained , a
high enough figure for the present.
Speculative-excitement has the , lacuity of carrying the price too high
at one time, as speculative depression carries it too low at, an. thcr,
and there > are always some "topic
who will buy at. the .top of tie market, as well as others who will 'sell
at the bottom. The drought reports,
so* far as Manitoba and the Northwest are concerned," are exaggerated.
There has^ been somo lack of rain,
especially [ in the eastern part of the
Manitoba, in the Ited^ River Valley.
but there has, not yet been, such
drought as to ;-cause', alarm. The
crops had,, a .splendid"start,' and have
nevter been long without -some'-rain/
and the weather has rawer been'hot,
the highest' temperature that* has
been this year was on Thursday, and
that''was only S7/~ degrees in the
shade. There are,to-day hundreds oi
thousands of acres of wheat of line
growth, which only need a few gtood.
showers between now and harvest to
give large yields oi the 'finest wh'eat
Tho movement of wheat in the ,States^
is moderate, but exports ave fair -
Harvesting is now proceeding rapid-
i-> in the south and central winter
wheat belt , The yield in ithe southern parts of Missouri, Indiana and
Illinois 4is -very poor, tjut in Texas^
Oklohoma, etc ,. it is excellent, and
v ith favorable weather'the movement
of'new" wheat will become free bv
the middle of July lHuropean crops
aic progressing'aniid generally favorable weather, and tend in 'some
measure ^toward'improvement ore
previous estimates. India will probably export very heavily during the
next" four months,„as she,has halves led .a record'crop Seedtime in
the Argentine began early this month
and a larger acreage under wheat is
expected Australia has had fine
lains and a good crop is in'prospect
the ' Winnipeg
baseball    umpne    is     his  own
Sncc-vs does not consist in never
r'aking blundeis. but in never making the same one a second time
fliaard's lisirasat Cures Gilds, etc.
Tnepro«"s earnings of the civilized
world aic about 7,260 millions sterling per annum.
, Baliiol ' foi'mded   in the year   1262.
■-> the oldest "of Oxford  colleges
--••",r,j >i Oh o. <"V- of Tolr-do l^
Lais is- Co.i,l,\. S "a"     J
FranV J Cheney makes oath that he is
lenior paitnei oi tho firm or I1' «I
Cheney <fc Co , iloinu business in the City
of Toledo, Couniv and State n foresaid.
1'ii-J that, <-an' In in wi)L i uv tlie suai of
),NW tlUXOKICn nOLLAnS foi each anil
j'ici l'<'ui.v I'ttV oi Catarrh tluit cm not,
by cuip'l'bv the use of Hall's Catai 11:
Cus-e " JTJtAXK  J     CIJKNKY
Sworn ro bfiore mc and subset ibed in
irs.3 iitObonce this bill day of December,
V. D    1384-.
A.   W    GLvEASCiN.
(8eal) Notaiy  Public
ilall's Catanh Onvo is taken'mternallv,
and acts directly on the blood and mucous sui faces of the system Send for testimonials,   f 1 ee
l'\   J    CITRN'FA'  &  CO ,  Toledo
Sold   by  all   ilnijjirisis    V.'c.
Hall s   Familv Pills  are  the   best.
1 white
'^he   following   are
jMObing prices :—
Oats—At Fort, William No.
OM-ts are worth 32c; No. 2
Barley—Feed,   32(o~3-iC' per  bushel
Flaxseed—Si per bushel.
Hay—Baled,  ST'tfpSS.
"Potatoes—Car lots, '65c per, bushel
Poultry—Live chickens, 75{3,S5c per
pair; turkeys, 15c"per pound.
Butter—Creamery'/ ISc per pound ,
daily,  15@16c. ''•'■.
Cheese—lie per pound        . x
Eggs—3 3@13\cper   dozen    ,,^
Dressed Moats—Beef, ciUr dressed,
7(&*-Sic mutton, 115@12c. veal. 10c
lambs,  J^l©?*^ 50 each
Hides—r^'o il, 6c per pound,-sheepskins,  50  to
Wool.   Otri'Tc
2.  4c.
Seneca Bo o t—5 4(C 5 5 c.
Cattle—Best steers. 5c, batchers'
oitdin.rry. 4/c l."?c- stockcr.-,. ve^irlings,
^a7<g,S20.  two-vcar olds S26(f/,?23
Sheep—.?\(^5c  pc-  pound
5o  per
pound:   No.
per  pound
' Art.     is    long—especially
used  in   panoramas. c
the  kind
Love is like
how sweet, if
a storm.".   '■•    .
new  "milk—ho   matter
will   turn  sour  during
In 1840 beetroot supplied 4.35 per
cent, of tho world's sugar. Now
.nearly 60 pounds in every 100 pound
oi  sugar comes, from beets.
will be paid by
jw>ww amwovwawi Leve»- Brothers
Limited, Toronto, to any person who
can prove that this soap contains
any form of adulteration whatsoever,
or  contains any   injurious chemicals.
Ask for Hie Octagon Bar. *is
Preyentlim  of Corns.
There are suggestions without number for the cure of corn<. Any reputable chiropodist and some who aro not
reputable can furnish an unfailing
remedy. But there is one sure way to
prevent them.. Don't wear the same
pair of shoes two days in succession.
Corns are caused by friction on-tho
toes, and the most expert bootmaker
cannot make two pairs of shoes which
willrub the feet in the same place.
The change of shoes gives the feet a
chance to rest. It is also good for the
shoes, and footwear which is treated
in this fashion will last much longer
than if put to daily use.
The Crocodile.
Pliny said the crocodile's skin "will
abide any injury and not be pierced.','
That may have been true in his day,
but it is not true now. The bullet of a
heavy modern'rifle will pierce the skin
anywhere unless it strikes in a slanting direction. The crocodile is not as
a rule hard to kill, provided one can
get a good shot at it, but that is just
the trouble. It has not the marvelous
vitality of the shark, which will sometimes struggle furiously for an hour,
although covered with apparently mortal wounds.
is as carefully dons in the Ogilvie
Flour Mills as is the milling of the
wdieat itself. In short, every feature
of transforming the finest grades r'of
wheat into the highest grade of family flour" receives our best and con-
stant attentioa.
/ j
Ogilvie's < Hungarian.. Flour   stands   for
The Ogilvie Flour Mills Co., Ltd.
*—    -   - -nKt,tt,\-mtmmtmm*tatittmttiriltnf~~-    t    i
-t-p.-rtfci—«%U»..' rt»fl r-* nf~ ■ ■»'! -V»d *J— ri»f     "     *Tf ■*
Mr. Speakerv.and Gentlemen :
I take this opportunity of
saying to you that this cigar,
to which the maker has cburt-
•eously given my-name, is the
most deliciously fragrant weed
I have ever smoked, and here '
is another instant /oi < the supremacy of the Canadian'
manufacturer. -   •>
'.'',,'     THE     '
Is worthy of its name.
J. M. Fertier,  Lima'ted. Montreal.'
•t 'I
J 3
j     J   rf
i. , - Not a penny down. Simply dr;op mo a postal
cai d with yoiir namo and address and I will for-
-wardyou afrs,6rfco''ono of my latest* improved
Irish su-dds Electric Belt* You can use it three months,' then pay me if cared, and lhe
W '* price will bo 'only! half what others ask for thoir interior behs. , If not curocl yon can
||S?' return tho Belt to me at my expense and YOU R'W0ED WILL. DECID33 I am filling
to trust you entirely, knowing that I have the best ahd mos't perfect Belt used in Canada
to-day, and nm^men in ten always pay when cured.       * .
1 *"  -V,
i *    -' ,"'.■'
ThL= modern Belt is the most perfect and complete ever invented. It will cure .all
cases of itheniuatrsm, Varicocele, Indigestron, Lumbago,i Weak-Back,- Kidney, Lrver
and Stomach Complaints, Losses and those weaknesses caused by abuse and excess, i
wrll also send absolutely * " "< '*•
'M  ~' '
.■' v
A. beautiful illustrated Medical Book which should be road by all weak men. This
will be =ont free, sodled in plain wrapper, all charges prepaid. It is free ana can be had
for the askiug.   Don't neglect this splendid opportunity to regain your health.        t
Write to-day. .
2362 St. Catherine
St.,   Montreal, Que
Ladies' Summer Wear
Our special Summer Style Book of Costumes and
Waists for summer wear will be mailed
Free for tine asKing '
on receipt of your name and address. It contains
full descriptions and exact pictures of the newest
ia fashionable summer wear for fashionable women.
Although it is just now the ripe season for buying,
we have made very decisive concessions in the
prices in order to introduce more extensively this
great branch o^/this   MM   ORDER   BUSINESS.
Our General Catalogue of Men's and Boys' Clothing,
Hats, Caps, Shoes, Shirts,Furnishings, Trunks, Valises,
Furs, Tobaccos, etc., will be forwarded free by request.
& ' 	
Retailer asrad Maintiifacttxres-
Toronto, Orht.
Dick's Blood Purifier
is th» best Tonic for
Horses ' and Cattle
It puts co-ws in perfect health., and increases
the flow of milk. .     ,
DICK'S gives horse3 a smooth glossy coat,
and puts life and spirit into them.
Try a package -with  any run-down  animal
you may have and you will be convinced.
60 cents a package.
 — aaaEQfflBBatmr
"Pa^e Metal Ornamental Fence'
Handsome,durable and low-priced. Specially suitable for front
-■   anddivisionfencesintownlots.cernoteries.orchards.etc "Rola'la
"for 25 CENTS PER RUNNING FOOT. Jufitabous
-:  tbe cheapest fence you can put up.    Write for full particulars.
■ .Use Page Farm Fence and Poultry Netting.
The Page Wire Fence Co., Limited, "Walkerville, Ontario.
Montreal, P.Q., and St. Joirn, N.B.
trjjixfciwuwMiu—> »■ ■w-irri*
ROS£ <S&> RO^S, General Agents, WINNIPEG, MAN. k
-no scrip tion ' $2 oo a year,
TO. 38. an&ersoiit Editor.
52? Advertisers who wrtnt their ad
chang-ed, should get copy* in by
9 a.m.   day before issue.
The Editor will not be responsible for the
views, sentiments, or any errors of composition of letter correspondents.
Job Work Strictly C. O. D.
Transient Ads Cash, in Advance.
The. B.C. ' Mining Exchange in
commenting on Ilia,Royal Commission ^Report, says: -'And now the
workmen has gone back to work,
half a'million dollars poorer for his - g gch)
* Socialistic deb i uch! Ai d the ' po^T,'" TjflR
.' ixlur ' press' and .the lower-class
clergy, who for' months shrieked
denunciations from editorial chair
■ and pulpit upon Mr Dunsmuir, the
C.P.Bi,-thG police" magistrates, find
the-capitalist gene:ally,,,are silent
in the face of the astounding revel- '
ationa made by.the Royal Ci-mmis-
eion, or aro trying.to explain away
their former shameless championship of blood-hed  and- lawlessness.
'* Sirike leaders' refers to members
of the W.F. of M. who have been
ex.pl:>itfin'g this Province the past *-
, ' year. ' The Exchange goes on to say
- -The 'second point; worthy of note
in 'the Commission's report is t!he
lurid light it throws upon Socialism
generally, and the methods of that'
•   most Socialistic body, the'W.F.,6f
• t-
M.\ in,particular.    -And right here
..the people of B.C. have a remedy'
■ * ready to their hand".   .In this ' wsiy.
It is .piaini}' evident  that the Socialist Western Federation of Min-
ers hopes to find a happy hunting
ground in this Province.   They have
engineered another  s'rike at^ Van
'    Anda,   where   Mr  Vaughan  Rhys,
another sturdy Britisher, has taken
a leaf out of  Mr Dunsmuir's book
and   is  righting them to a  finish.
Socialist candidates are being nominated all over the Province for the
October elections.      All that is required, therefore, is for the people
to  remember the disgraceful exposures   made of   Socialism  and   its
1  corrupt  and  money-grabbing  methods  by the Lab u* Commission's
report, and to see that no Socialist
gets  elected.     Remember it is not
the capitalist alone who is threatened by these criminal lunatics.   It.is"
the small storekeeper, the prospec- '
tor who hopes to develop hie mine,
the industrious artisan who is working hard, as every man  should,  to
improve his position  in life—these
are the people  who are  threatened
''extinction by the Socialist.   Let the
■'people  keep   these  facts  in   mind,
.    and drive ibis disturbing clement
out of the country for good.
In general, the report tells little
that was not generally known,
though the press was too .timid to
give it publicity. The open and
shameless pel jury by .ihe 'strike-
leaders was mailer for common contempt and disgust'during-the sessions of the Corarnh'sion, and why
the criminals- have not been proceeded against is a somewhat unsavory mystery. -For the rest, if
the matter were not so serious, one
would be moved to laughter at tne
came across the boundary and
fleeced the highly'paid, but stupid
and soft, Canadian workmen out of
their money. Safe on the other side
how there agitators must be-chuck-
ling over the harvest they-leaped
from the, ' fool Britishers.'"
' Bloodshedand  lawlessnes'   are
„   * j *      i
strong terms, but-read the following
minute from proceedings of the 11th'
Annual "Convention of the W.F.^f,
M., Denver, Colo., May 24, 1903:—'
This will show, among a score of
other incidents, that that body was
determined. to attain its ends by
any and all means, -and the "fact
ih at the notorious Hughes was not
re elected to the ollice was not due
to the fact that he was a .criminal
but simply beoaine the white-wash-
ing scheme failed. j   ■
Last night Edward Hughes,
vice, president of the ,W,F. of M.
'was arrested for highway robbery.
lie was caught in the act of robbing
er *
a man on Market Street, and ,it  is
said thatHughes is now in the City
gaol, having given the name 'iJoo-
lev,' and the Executive Board was
raising efforts'to reach Hughes' vic-
tim, so that he "could be bought ,off'
and Hughes released.?-'    On August
18th,  this paper,  in   an  editorial,
'spoke"of the urgent need of re'prea-'
sion of certain num.. who were * dis-
,satisfied   with   the  station   in   life
I-- .
wheieiri it has, plea-ed Providence
to place them.' Some individuals
were kind enough to twist.this into
ta statement that working men
should not be given a chance of
improvement', wheieas any person
of unbiased mind,, reading the ar-
tide, maj\seo plainly that it refers
to.men ofrHalliday's stamp, who
endeavour, by any and all" means,
to revolutionize recognized forms of
government. He is the man who
speaks of "revolution'' in the sense
anarchistic, who openly defiles the
press, who insults the Church, and
who maligns and insults corporation officials. His later ravings,
however, have been dealt with in a
masterly manner by the Nanaimo
'•Herald" of 1st inst1. These are
the men who must be suppressed.
It is not a question of preventing
any man improving himself or elevating himself in all ways. It is
to prevent the horrors of revolutionary and anarchistic insanity, and
to suppress the discontents who say
—"The world -must give me a liv
•    This  paper  has for  some years
past written of  the illegal destruc-
tion^of -game  here,   and in  other
parts,of the Province.    A volley of
abuse  and   vituperation  has  been
thrown by individuals at us for this
action.    We were virtually alone in
the  fight,  but  now,  we note with
pleasure that the press of the Province -at  large  has   taken up the
question ih earnest, and the notice
of the Government must be directed
to the fact that game must be protected, or the Game Laws expunged
entirely,1    From' all parts comes the
story of lawless  desr.ruct.ion.     The
press has been hard to wake, but it
has awakened now in earnest.
WANTED to Purchase —Good
strong 2nd-hand Express -Wagon;
Horse; and Hose.;—Apply to S
N ikaiio, Cumberland.
Wires—contd. from first paffe'
In 1lie last three years the Company
hss erected 412  residences   for  its
employees, and contemplates erect- '
ing 100 more. '
Vancouver, Sept. 5—The ,last of>
-the labor troubles on Texada has
been settled. The strike at Van
Anda has been adjusted and work
will be resumed at once. The one
point held out for, .by the miners,
was recognition of the Union which
was granted by the managerMti,
charge. '   -'
While walking along Carolina'
Street, Mrs G "Y. Timms,. who re-'
sidesat 8008 Westminster Avenue,
was attacked by two hounds be,
longing' to Mr Doering and badly
bitten. She was seized by them and
dragged into the middle of theroad
where the dogs bit and worried her
in a shocking manner.
'    The City of Nanaimo airived Fri-
'' ■ - -        - -i
day night on a special trip to meet
Major ' Audain, 'son-in-law   of  Mr
■Dunsmui-, who, with  his wife and
family, arrived on the delayed Im
-perial  Limited.     Majnr  and -Mrs '
Audain arevhome from India on a
vh.it and will spend some weeks in
Victoria; Miss May Dunsmuir came
o y
up to meet them. .
Pekin, Sept. 5--In a fight to-day,
between'15 French soldiers aud 4
Americans, the "'French used bayori-
ets and two of the Americans were
seriously wounded.
Washington, Sept. 5—Minister
Leishman today informed the„State ■
Department that some of the European Powers have landed marines
'at Constantinople. -If lhe lives of
Americans there become endangered
the United States "Government will
also send a detachment of marines.
- Grand Forks, Sep, 5 --A number
of former members of the local
branch of the American Labor Union, being' dissatisfied with the
' Socialistic tendencies of that organization, have severed their connection and have formed a local branch
of the Dominion Trades and Labor
Congrsss.   '
Nanaimo,' Sept. 5— It is reported
that Major Hickey of French Creek
will oe the Conservative candidate
iu Alberni.
T. Jones',' a timberman in No. 2
mine, was severely injured on
Thursday by timber falling on"him
He was severely bruised and one of
the small bones broken below the
Berlin. Sept. 5—Despatch frorn
Constantinople, dated today, says
war with Bulgaria is in sight. The
council of war has recommended
sending an ultimatum to Bulgaria
but the Sultan has decided to wait.
It is rumoured that the Turkish
troops have already crossed the
Bulgarian frontier without a declaration of war.'
Victoria, Sept. 6—A bombshell
was thrown by> the Government last
night, in announcingchange of date
for election.   *v
Wellington Liberals endorsed W.
W. B. Mc.In n es' ca n d id a ture.
Sir Thomas Lipton, before sailing
for home, said:—'T was disappointed, but am almost glad in my own
defeat since America- has been such
a thoroughly generous victor.
Air   Dry
, .Our   facilities', foi .Storing-   Perisha'bie ^Artiolea. are   now.;/ \ j
.complete.      'Eggs,   Buuer,   Game,   Fowl -andx Meats   of t   -r~,\;
kinds Stored at  Reasonable   Rales; ►.. — . .-.,"•	
" c   v*
,   REWARD will be paid"for information leading to the ,con-    , ^
1=5    victi'on of persons appropriating or destroying our Beer Keg^,..   \
Phone    27, .DUNSMUIR STBEET P.O.,Drawer, ('45     Jj,
( . -
b a a ,
U Is 1 # H
4 S   g -Jfi
.    "CM
"<   i
For Orchard,   Field   and  Farm,
Highest Grades,    Best results obtained from their'u-e.     Adapted to'-all.
Soils.    Suitable for all Crops.     * -',;'
r •■ i ,
Government   Analysis   of  Standard' -Brands   snows   them   to   be
Standard  Formulae -        ,.
BRAND "A"-For Grass,   Hay,   Grain, Truck and General Farming
BRAND "13"— For Orchards,  Berries, Potatoes, Roots, Hops or any crop wliere
Potash is largely needed/
Brand "C"—For Crops on Peaty Soils, Clovers,   Pease,   Beans   or   wherever
Nitrogen is not warning.
We also carry a complete stock of   Muriate of   Potash.   Sulphate   of Potash,
Kainite, Superphosprmte, Thomas Phosphate and Nitrate  of   Soda.
For Prices, Pamphlet ahd Testimonials address
Victoria   Chemical Co., Ltd.j
c ,' VICTORIA,   B.C.
^51-12 02
A large number of happy picnic-
ers enjoyed the Methodist Sunday
School outing at the beach Labor
Day. The Well, Col. Co. placed
the coach at,the disposal of tne promoters, and took the merrymakers
down to Stump Station,.where:they:
walked the short distance to the
beach and spent the day. It is said
that some of the staid church ladies
have developed good football powers
! TO LET, the House next to the
details-of how the. slick Yankee i p e.-bylerian Church. — Apply to
confidence men'and labor ' sharps' I M-s W. B. Walker.-
Between the two Bridges, Courtenay,
a SILVER WATCK, owner can have
same in proving property by applying'to
D. McDonald, Courtenay Hotel.
An   editor   works 365 days per:
year to get out fifty-two i-sues of his
paper—that's labor.      Once  in   a
while somebody pays him a year's
.subscription—that's capital ; and
once in a while some sneak takes a
paper a year or two with.out paying
for it-—that's anarchy. But there is
a place prepared where the last-
named   creature  will  get  his  just.;
; deBerts—that's H—.Graham (i)lo.)
i Post.
Eley's Iioaded Shells.
Shells Loaded to order.
A large ■ and complete stock of Rifle
Ammunition at
Simon Leiser & 0ov Ltd.
To Cure a Cold in.One Day take
Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets,
AH druggists /refund the money if
itiails to cure. >E. W. Grove's signature, is on.--each box.    25c.
52S     14 1 03
Every'person'who wishes to buy '
good g^ods chc'dp,.should visit the  ■
Big   Store,.- :. ',. .    ''■
$'y Ask   your   merchant  for   Black ,
Jack Rubber Kings.   We have theuri
Magnet Cash Store.


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