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The Cumberland News Oct 14, 1899

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Array > ,yt,  ,rfi-i  SEVENTH YEA&  CUMBERLAND. B. C. SATURDAY, OCT.. i4th. .S99  and  Skirts  _ fa  JU8T TO HAND AT THE  -:- llQ STORE -:-  - .'"  ���������  1 1 , 1 -' ,_v ' - 1  '>-.-���������'        ...       ���������  >:      '    ���������  Also a Good Assortment of  BLANKETS  .       FROM 80 CENT8 PER PAIR.  Simon Leiser,     Union.  - -   M   & Renouf, Ld.  .91 YATES STREET,   VICTORIA, ,B. C.  -AiHARDWABR^MILL/AND   MINING   MACHINERY,  -;^*iTb -JTARtiiNG   AND   DAIRYING   IMPLEMENTS  Ageoto lor Tft������JG������rmick Harvesting Machinery. ^  ' ���������    ^' VICTORIA,  B. C  Crockery,  Glassware,  Cutlery, ���������  Silverware,  Enamelled-  Ware,  Lamps,  Wooden ware,  Bar Outfits,  BROS  7>Mi  Furniture,  Carpets,  Linoleums,  Blankets,  Wallpapers,  Table Linens,  Sheetings,  Curtains,  Matting, etc.  PRESERVED NATURAL PALMS.  COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHINGS.  Largest and Best Appointed Showrooms west of Toronto.  Send for our Large Illustrated Catalogue���������Mailed Free  Anyone can play it.  What? ~  An ��������� Antobarp.  PRICES, FROM S3 to $5  ^���������Instruction Book, TEACHING "YOU' "IN.  HALF AN  HOUR how   to play  the Instrument,  goes wlth; each A:,,"-^'"'"*f  im  See those Fine  ������������������'������������������   BANJOS Sf GUITAR������  in*the News9 Window9  $8 to $20 each, \  WAR!  War was ,' formally  declared at 10 a. m.  Thursday, tKe ; 12th  inst.       :    . >'"���������'.v'.  r   No Yacht Race yet.  TALENTED LADY LECTURER.  Tne Australian steamer Aorangi,  Which arrived,fromiSydney Wed-,  nesday evening; brought a, lady,  who, although, as yet a stranger to  1 Canadian audiences, ifl' well and  favorably known throughout the  length and breadtti'of her own  great island continent, and will  doubtless meet a, warm welcome  from the residents of (he Coast cities, who have heard' and admired  her sister, Miss A. L.,A Marcutt a  year ago, and whom she is now on  her way to join on a lecture tour  through the Eastean States of America. ^Before proceeding, however,  Miss Marcuss has consented to tarry a season in Bri^'h Columbia  her first public appearance being  under the auspices of;the Provincial Women's CbrisdanTemperance  Union convent ion^wbich meets this  year in New Westminster Reform-,  ed Episcopal church, so kindly  placed at the disposal of the pro  vincial officers by4^4 churcu wardens.     C , '".00  - .  v   Miss   Marcutt was educated .at  the Presbyterian': Ladies'   College  .Melbourne,   where   sbo/graduated  'with'iotfdra.' ������She -l&came a mem-  '-ber^f/theW.'C.T. U. at the same>  timeiand under the same ministry  as her sisier, vlz.rthe temperance  meetings conducted  by Miss Jessie  Ackerman,   of   America.    She   at  once entered heartily into the work  * and before long was given an official position in her local union, and  later  became   corresponding secretary of  the  Colonial W.  C. T. U.,  which position  she held for years.  Showing marked ability  as an organizer, the Australian W. C. T. U.  appointed her to to lecture them in  this capacity.    Besides this she has  worked  extensively  in connection  with the   Sydney  Rescue  Society,  and  again   in the interests  of the  Young Women's Christian Association of Australia.  Call   and   see our  Men's nobby  overcoats. Stevenson & Co.  HOTEL ARRIVALS.  E.Davis, Toronto; Dr. A. Walker,  New Westminster; H. D. Stewart,  and Jno. May, Nanaimo.  Miss Ruth Denton left Friday  morning for Vancouver where she  will attend the High School.  Mens' suits and hats at popular  prices at Stevenson & Co's.  Mr. McDonough, who came up  from Victoria to take a position in  the Big Store, has moved in the  rooms above the News, lately occupied by Dr. Dalby.  We have just received a lot of  new  and up  to date  Jackets  and  Caps. '  Stevenson & Co.  I plate it is never paid at all," writes  j Edward Bok in  the  Octiober Ladies'  Home Journal.    "I  have  recently gone to the  trouble to make  some inquiries into this matter, and  have been  astounded to find that  not one-fourth of  the bills sent by  doctors are paid with anything like  promptness.    There is a  quickening   of  the conecience:   a  simple  realization of a proper sense of duty   needed   in this   matter.   It is  high time, in the case of c hundreds  of families, that this matter should  be ��������� brought  home to their sense of  fairness and  justice.    And as  yet  with them the doctors have for so  many years been the last to receive  their due in the payment of their  bills, it would be only simple justice that hereafter "the last shall  be first."   No worker in the field of  human industry  deserves better at'  the hands of the people whom he  seryes-than the doctor, and to pay  his fee promptly and  cheerfully is  the least we can do for the service  which he gives us.  THE OLD   FARM   HOUSE  ON  THE HILL,  We have received a copy of this  beautiful home song, one of the  greatest ever written, and it1 can be  played either on the piano or organ. The words and music are by  Mr. J. W. Lernun, the composer of  ,tne now famous "Couchee-Couchee  Dance." The song is being sung in  all the large cities of New York,  Chicago, Boston, Philadelphia, etc;,  and it is received with great .applause and making a decided hit.  FlhST VERSE.  .,  vciuldhood's happy home;  -' -!, Ab4-iil) db'mL forget itejMwnes while  lifeehafllast.-:',  /";'_-    "-y-^XT^  Ohil'ofteuwuh   that I   could,crogsMta1  threshold as of yore, .;  >  And live ouce more the life that now is  past. i ' i  With   father kind   and   gentle,   and dear  sainted mother, too,  Who always triad  their duty tofulfill  I would that I were young again and had  them with me now  In   that dear old roomy farm-house on  the hill.  CHORUS.  To me it  was a   place of   grandeur unsurpassed;  I loved it when a child. I love it still,  And no greater joy I covet   than to  visiit  once again  And live within that farmhouse on the  hill.  The regular price of this song is  50c. but if our readers will be sure  to mention the name of this paper,  they will receive a copy py sending 15 cents to the*Union Mutual  Music Co., No. 20 East 14th St.,  New York,  THE  LARGEST  and most Complete Stock of  i.  Musical  ''  , * -, ���������  Instruments in,B.C.  ���������*���������'  . i -  FLETCHER BROS., ,, >  88 Government St.  Victoria,1^., C;  P. O. Box 143.       '    * '  PIANOS, ORGANS,  GUITARS,  MANDOLINS,  l 7 *v  BANJOS,  AUTOHARPS,  All th'ejatest Sheet' Music  and Folios. " Finest Strings  for all instruments., Agents  for the popular -Domestic.'  Sewing Machines. Needles and parts for, all'ma-,  chines. Send for Catalogue.'.^  ���������i f" i  ��������� v.jv<\  d'-vsi  -it i* I  .'.l^'tr,  CALLED OFF/;:  ' -*1 "i *  Some' weeks ago, * Mrs; Putz   6!  .   '          ..         '  i    ' <.  ' ^"jgSftl  ���������"���������*5'f'l1  -i ���������ii<S4t>s\  - r-r* - -���������,��������� * gotW^|  waiting and came up   to;i/*town ltiot-X0$  see if she could get the\. brooch1 ror^'Mm  her nuggets'back., , Apprehending',^.^p  a nice pleasant'^scene;1 she"' asked^J||ff  l.    Tnn "'TKrwrwo/vr*   ���������. 'fWi������-,.nnr*'et'aWo*^?^#l  ���������     FlhST VERSE. ww-.^^-., ^-r-  ,     ������      ^       t ���������������������������w 'few*, mv ceeded tOj,interview.   Mr.,y'McI^an>./>^yvd  There's a farm house I remember, twaa-my ..     . ?    ~     ^ ^ <���������     , - ri ,��������� - f,* j\  ,    .....MhnnA'. haonv home;       ,        .,'. Theilady demandM th^.return, ol. ^^|  ,'"'m  ./ ���������  l-W^  Chas. Segrave,  Cumberlland, B. C  r  %  '7!777g&7Xz7~&77^$)  PAYING THE DOCTOR'S  FEE.  Physicians Should be Treated with  More Justice by Their Patients.  It is an amazing fact that of all  bills sent to a family, that.of the  doctor-is in hundreds of families  the last one to he paid; and in more  cases that it is pleasant to com em-  Don 't miss seeing Lieut. Wallace's Magic Lantern views in Trinity Church on Sunday week.  RECENT SALE OF PATENTS.  Richard L. Duvall to. Houston,  Rosholt Manufacturing Co., Min-  neopolis, Minn. Grain aiid Seed  Cleaners'and Separators. State of  Illinois, Indiana, Michigan and  Wisconsin.; Consideration $100,000.  Fredric J. Blakely and George H.  Paine to Royal Separator Co., corporation, of Michigan Cream Separator.    Consideration $25,000.  Edmund C. Hyde to Eugene M.  Keeley, Chicago 111., Vehicle Wheel,  One-Half interest $10,000.  On Sunday the 22nd inst. Lieut.  Wallace of H. M. S. Leander  will give a magic lantern service in  Holy Trinity Church. The pictures will illustrate scenes in^tbe  Holy Land and there will also be  hymns. Having seen Mr. Wallaces views we can assure readers  that they are excellent.  u ,_��������� r-^-~- ?:;-"-    ���������-i -'.   - 77", ������-.v (������������!��������� a;  Tholady dema.nd.ecl-t^er.return... ot ^^  her nugeets but was refused,- ahd'-'-^g  > given-^abuse"ansteadr7 ^Theroupon^*-^:.  ''she^hadTaJf-s^mmd^^;^  trial wasorderjeol.for ������'p m ,'Tl\ursfjr,f ?,  day, but.long before^that. Mr. Mcr-V,_|  Lean change^,.his r'rnihctt andV^paid^X^H  costs and casli value'of the nuggets."  However, this was aj slight recom- -  pensfe as thej-gold. was a souvenir  she prized Very highly. It seems  the nuggets were';' malted although  Mrs. Putz gave orders they should  not be altered at all."  ; p , i', , , , ,^f , , ; ,L.,1 .  :' .    CORRESPONDENCE.   .  :  ��������� ' '    '   ' ' ���������   -'���������".  ..-������...    ........................  ' 4' -   ."    i   ' -  Editobof Tip: News:  Ij-'in common with many others,  was glad to' see the reference made  in the last issue" of-The News a bout-  swearing bn street corners. I  have been in large cities but never*  heard such language tolerated any- '  where but here.  Yours &c,  Oct. 12.- A..RBADEE.  Editor TheNews:, T '     "'.'.  '-- It is high time    someone; should  protest against the disgraceful language  allowed to   be used , on the :���������  streets   of this   town.    You   don't"  hear it around the streets of Vic.toi -  ia or   any other  decent  city and 1  don't sec" why we ..should  havet to  put  up   with it.     Yours Truly  Oct., II.'1 '���������. SuBSCRiBE'K,  V ���������Cash! 'gash! I Strictly Gash!! !'  Ten per cent off for cash' at Mrs..  Ostrander's.  T. H. Carey; has in one of the  finest stocks of : suitings yet seen in  town. The g< -od..s are really beautiful and well'woith seeing.,, Mr. .  Carey has begun -importing direct  from the 'Old ;Country and can  thus sell high class goods at a'reasonable figure. He. is enterprising  and energetic and deserves the  share of patronage he receives,  Wm. Gatt.went down to the hospital at Victoria Friday. ��������� X  P   *r.  4  .- \-  '.I V  By W. L. ALDEN.  [Copyright, 1S9S. by the Author.]  ," 'Now. I propose that you settle this  ' business uy a friendly game of cards.' I  Jon't know your Spanish games, but  you can easily choose some game in  which each man that is beaten goes out  and leaves the others to play. The man  "who finally wins is to take the presi-'  dency, and  the  others are to  agree, to  ��������� support him for, say, two years, at the  end of which they shall be at liberty to  start a revolution if they feel so disposed. You will arrive at the same sort  of result by playing^ a game of cardi  fcbat you will by fighting and raising  Cain for the next year or two, and the  men who lose will only lose their expectations of being president, instead  of losing both their expectations and  their lives. Now, gentlemen, hero,are  the cards.- Will you take my advice and  settle your difference like Christians or  will you fight like barbarians?'  "The presidents listened to my speech  in a very r'espoctf v 1 way, and  when  it  was ended old Almonte, who, as I after- ,  ward   learned,   was   tho  biggest  card  iharp in Torrizonia, said' that   ho  cordially  agreed  with all  his  excellency  the  United   States  minister  had  said  wid that he was'quito ready to play the  other  three  gentlemen  for  the  presidency. Tho other three didn't seem very  'anxious to play, but  first one  of  them  nnd then another said that while he had  " perfect confidence in the  justice of  his  claim   ho  would  adopt  my ' proposal,  feeling certain that the Blessed Virgin  . would see. him through all right.    The  upshot was that   they all  sat down  to  some unearthly Spanish-American  sort  of game that.I never pretended  to understand and presently they were-playing as quietly as  you and I would play  if .we had a little game of draw on hand  '. with unlimited stakes  and  a  straight  flush barred.  "I sat at the end of the tablo smoking  a cigar and saying to, myself that I was  s'born diplomat and had made a splendid beginning as minister to Torrizonia.  Say what* you will  of  the  presidents,  they were, gentlemen  so  far  as  their  , manners went, and nobody  could have  been more polite than they were to one  ' another.  By aud by'olcl Almonte smiled  ���������sweetly to Garcia aud  remarked  that,  inasmuch as Garcia had revoked or done  c- -something  equivalent  to  revoking, he  was beaten and must consider  himself  /���������out of the game.  "I never in all my  life, 'saw;, a  man  ��������� pull his gun quicker than Garcia pulled  his, but, quick as he was, he had got in  ���������only one shoe when all the other three"  prepidents were 0:1 their feet and blaz-'  .ing away promiscuously at one another.  -Naturally I dropped under the table, for-  "ibSvoukl have been contrary to diplomatic etiquette for me to take a hand  in the shooting. All the same I hated  to be o;:t of ifc, for it was ono of tbe  liveliest difficulties I ever struck. It  didn't last over four or fivo minutes,  and by tho end of that time all four of  the six shooters wero empty, aud all  four presidents were lying ou the floor.  Then 1 got up and called the landlord,  and after we had found that nobody was  killed���������though every man had from two  to five bullets in him���������I called up the  marine!:," aud they carried tho presidents  to the hospital in a sort of procession.  "My Little plan for settling the presidential dispute hadn't panned out quite  as I expected, but ifc wasn't my fault. 1  Eaw Dr. Moreno after ho had examined  the wounded men, and he told me that  they would all recover, though they  would probably have to remain iu the  hospital for several weeks. He'.said that  the government would ba carried on in  tho name of President Almonte, the chap  whochadoccupied the presidential mansion, until such time a3 all the four  claimants wero discharged from the  hospital.  " '1 shall take tho host of care of  them and main tain a strict neutrality,'  said tho doctor, 'and 1 shall recommend  you to do the same hereafter. You've  tried to arrange things without bloodshed, and you'vo failed, and now your  best plan is to let those four fellows  fight their quarrel out according to the  laws aud customs of Torrizonia.' ;  "The four presidents lay in the hospital exactly six weeks.    None of them  was severely wounded, and they might  ���������all have been discharged after ten days  or a fortnight, but the doctor said that  not a man should stir until his wound  had entirely healed. I went to see the  presidents every day and got to be quite  friendly with the whole gang of them.  I found out by their own confessions  that each man was bribing lhe doctor  to keep the others in the hospital. irou  see that if one of the presidents could  have got out of the hospital a day or  t%vo in advance of the   others he would  a  free 'field and could have  presidency without any op-  havo  had  seized   the  position.  "According   to  their  account, those  four men must havo paid the  doctor an  average  of  $1,000 each in   bribes, and  each  one   thought that he was  getting  his money's worth and stealing a march  on his rivals.  The'doctor, being a practical man, took all the money that was  offered   him  and earned it honestly by  keeping the men in tho hospital.   Whenever oue of  the  presidents complained  that ho was  bejng^kept in  longer than  was  necessary  the  doctor   would   toll  him that  there wero certain  complications in his case that made it necessary  for him to  remain in   bed a short time  longer, but at  tho same time  he promised that under no circumstances would  he allow any one of  his rivals to leave  the hospital in advance of him.  "Being   'Spanish-American, 'with  a  uative talent for lying in bed, and feeling sure that the doctor would keep his  word about not letting any of the other  men   out, of  hospital   too  early,<- each  president was  middling  well  satisfied  with tho way things shaped themselves.  They were all so sure of the presidency  that   they r constantly   bothered  me  to  recognize   them  then ' and pthere, but 1  always  put  them"off  by saying that I  had written   home for instructions'and  felt  sure   that  my government  would  direct  me  to  recognize the best' man.  Every one of the four told me confidently that  he was ,to'be  discharged three  Itays before any of the others  aud that  he expected to seize the presidency and  6hoot his  rivals the moment they came  Jut of the hospital.       r ,  "About six weeks after my dinner  party I was waked up one morning by  the souud of rifles. I heard what was  clearly a volley fired somewhere'- near  the hotel, followed by three or four  single shots*. Then I heard the noise cf  heavy wooden shutters being closed in  a hurry, and I knew that a revolution  or a riot had broken out.    I got up and  dressed and was going out to see who*  Was to bo seen,- but  i   found   the front  door locked and barred and was obliged  to hunt up the 'landlord and ask'him  for information. He hadn't much.to tell  me, except that there had been a .revolution and that Dr.'Moreno had installed  himself in the presidential mansion and  had placarded'the town with proclamations saying that he had resolved to put  an end to tlie era of revolutions in Torrizonia aud to give the people peace and  security.  "The landlord said that the revolution had opened at precisely 11 o'clock  in the evening and that there had been  no resistance to Moreno, who had already received the submission of all the  troops belonging to the four presidents.  I was a little astonished to hear the  news, for the doctor was the last man  in Torrizonia whom I would have suspected of taking part in politics. However, he was a very popular man, and I  was, on the whole, glad to remember  that ha had all his rivals safe in the  hospital and could threaten them with  amputation of tho legs if they didn't  submit to him and withdraw their  claims to the presidency.  " 'Have yon heard,' said I to the  landlord, 'whether tho new president  has made any arrangements with,, the  presidents in the hospital?'    ���������  'Certainly he  has,'said  the iand-  'Didn't you hear tho rifle shots a  lictlo while ago?'  " 'Of course I did,' said I, 'but what  had that to do with the four presidents?'  " 'Only this,' replied the landlord.  'President Moreno discharged them  from    the   .hospital   at   ?   o'clock   this  ever met in Central America, and he  held, on to his office for nearly eight  years before he was assassinated by the  general in chief of the ariny. I was  sorry when he was killed, for I like a  man who understands practical politics,  and, while I don't deny that he must  have disappointed tho four presidents  considerably, he did what was the only  thing for a practical politician to do."  TIIK END.  THE MEAN MAINi  Did   Not   Li Ice  tlm   Way  ' 1'lareiK  the  G:ime   Wa.i  "Gee!   I'll   bet  said the boy   who  lord  morning, stood them up against the  front wall and had them shot fivo minutes after they were discharged. You  cau trust the good doctor to make a  clean job of anything he undertakes.  He is a great man, and he will make  the best president we have ever had.''  "I called on President Moreno that  morning and- congratulated him. He  was far and away   the cleverest man  I  Dancia-: and Smokinjj la Eurma.  In   one  village   where wo  staid   tho  chief n:3ii arranged a dance in our honor.    Neither   he   nor wo danced.    That  would have robbed   us -and him ot  rijg-  nity.    He   paid somebody else to dance  instead     A troop of village girls, wi>h  flowers' stuck   in their   newly   creas-.'d  hair and wearing their prettiest   picrc-t*  of silk that servo as frocks, threw thiun  selves   into  all   kinds of  gruceiuJ   aud  other postures.    What little skirt there  was was tight fitting and hampering in  movement.    Yct'tha  girls had   a fiver  swing of  the   body than uaurch  gnls.  and all   the while   they were   twisting  themselves into fantastic attitudes ihey  wc     working their uibows  and   hands  and -t fingers   'twitchingly      The   most  skillful dancer was the   girl who could  stand   statuelike, with   lace   unmoved,  while her  bosom rose and fall iu' panting excitement  Then   some  of   the   youths rlauced.  First of  all they wore seated, aud after  lowering their heads as obeisance to us  rhey commenced a song. ��������� Suddenly "jumping to their feet,and f'���������uvmg handkerchiefs   from   their' w..._,ts,   thoy   began  pirouetting<in  the most;'demented fashion.    While the women were stately in  their   gyrations, moving languidly, the  men   thought   the  chiel   merit   was to  work themselves to'a pitch of frenzy by  throwing their logs'   about in a reckless  manner   During the dancing everybody  was   smoking,   men, women "and   children.   There were littlea'ascals who had  to hold ou with   both hands while they  sucked at a cheroot a i'oot%lo:ig.���������Travel  i   ���������A  Family'Greatly  Cle-is-ed.  Many years ago. when oneness of interest characterized the relations between employers and hou.-.e servants.  the cook at the Virginia home of the  historic Harrisons was n negro named  George, Master of his craft, Gcovf-e  was stately and even pompous in manner and speech, and an incident which  illustrates the mingled dignity and conceit of his character has a^place in the  family records A family festival in  honor of an anniversary had filled the  Harrison house with guests for several  days ahd teoteel the abundant larder to  what j-eemod to bo its utmost possibilities. <i)n._the very day that saw the departure cl the company a communication'was received by Mrs. .Hanispn.Mn-  form'ing her,tbat tho. presidential party"'  might bo'expected on th6 morrow. She  summoned George and -imparted tho  startling news. He met it like an eboiiy  Gibraltar. '.'Very well, madam, your  orders shall be obeyed."  "But, George, can we be ready for  them? There will be about 30 persons,  including tho president of the United  States and his cabinet. "  Gibraltar relaxed measurably. The  lady's apprehensions appealed to his  ehivalric heart. It was his duty to allay  them.  "Very true, madam. Cut we must  bear in mind that we are greatly blessed  in our ccok.''  It is unnecessary to add that George  nobly sustained the sublime vaunt.���������  Marion Harlaud in "Some Colonial  Homesteads."  The Casnel.  Before starting on a journey across  the desert the Egyptians take care that  the humps of their camels are in good  condition. This is the camel's reserve  supply of fat. which helps to sustain the  animal   if   in case of  emergency   it   is  tempmarily   debarred  camel   can  wtiter in its  is fcju.-'fied i  third   di'.v  v5 ill t any a  i'riia-u i< n.L' "n ' *' "'������  from food.    Tho  stow   about ! }u  gallons   of  capacious Momaob, tand   it  [' it can iv-'lcnish this every  fjft svcci' th'.>������o intervals   it  low I ,,t about -100 pounds a  The British income tax was first imposed by Sir Robert Peel in 1S41. when  it was fixed at fivepen'ce in the pound.  Four thousand pounds of dates naive  been gathered from a single palm.  ILD WITH   ECZEMA  A prominent Winnipeg doctor failed to cure him.  and permanent cure was effected by  9  V-.V  Instant relief from the terrible itching  Mr. B. Nicholson, of the Manor House, Winnipeg, Man., relates the following startling facts: "For a long time I was troubled with Eczema on my ears, and for several  weeks I doctored with a prominent Winnipeg doctor to no avail. I was induced by a  friend who had been cured by Dr. Chase's Ointment to give it a trial. The first application gave instant relief, and before using all of one box I was completely cured, and have  had no return of the horrible disease."  For itching skin diseases Dr. Chase's Ointment has no equal in the whole world. It  stands alone as the one absolute cure for Eczema, Salt Rheum and Piles, and has never  failed to cure these torturing diseases.  If you are not convinced of the wonderful merit of Dr. Chase's Ointment by such  eyidence as is published from time to time in this paper nothing short of a trial will convince you. Scores and thousands of skeptical ones have been convinced bj^being absolutely cured. You can rely absolutely on this great ointment to cure any case of Eczema,  Salt Rheum or Piles.    For sale by all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto.  that's   a mean man,"  bad   sold a'paper and  had been called back to give   up the cent  which had been missing in the change. '  "Some people's awful stingy, ain't  they?" ventured his companion.  "Well, I should say yes/' responded  the first. "What's a.,cent to a man any  way? And it's a lot to a kid.'. I've . been  trying to save enough for a real 'uVaii'  ball almost all summer now''and ain't  been able to set enough vet."  "Huh! that's nothing." So did I."*'*"  "Say,   you   going   to   school when   it  takes up?"  "I don't know. Daddy says T am if;he  gets a'job." ' ?'-  '  "Ain't your daddy :'  Off thoy.r'ushbd. ca,ch striving tn beat  tlie other lo a enstonrer in the middle of  the block. ���������'   ������������������'   *'���������'        '.,  Each morning the mean man took tho  car at tho sumo corner. Jtach morning he  bought 'a paper from the same- boy,  exacting invariably correct change.  One morning the mean man was late  Nearly all the boys had sold oat or hud  turned their papers in. A game of bull  was in progress in front of tho,mean  man's house.' As he'came out and xstood  on the steps tho boys saw him and vented slight imprecations on his head.'  "Aw, go ahead," hissed the batter-, to  the pitcher, in an uncle'rtonoV-'ho' can't,  make us stop." So the game'went on i*nd  the mean man'came down his steps and  started to walk away.  Something ������������������ caused him to^stop. That  something was a mushy rag ball, which  hit him fairly in the back of. the neck.  . The mean man stopped and', picked it  up. Gazing at it earnestly, a. look of contempt stole over his face as. he bore-tho  raff ball in triumph ji way.   ...     _ ~  "Seo that; I told you to- bc>careful  about batting.until he.got-past, ".^vociferated the pitcher'with "gestures of despair.'  "Now you've, gone and' .broken-lip the  game."      ''       '    "*-        *   ;'"'���������    ';?������''''-; \''  It was indeed a disconsolate gathering.  The batter sat on the coping on the edge  of the street and pounded- at the gutter.  "Ain't nobody ' got another balls'": lie  asked.'  "No; that's,the last one. We made it  yesterday. Hey,. Jimmy, there's-a customer up on the corner wants a paper*:":  "Aw, that ain't no customer. That's  the feller that took our bulk He -don't,  want no paper; he's aot a paper in his  hand now." t  - "Well, bo wants something. He's  whistling at you! Go on and soc'.what he  wants."     '"        /���������   ' _" "'��������� ',-"&>���������' ,1'  Just' to show he wasn't afraid;" Jimmy,  went. As he drew near, tho man on the  corner raised his arm to throw.]-".Catch!"  he cried. '  Jimmy raised his hand.and caught.  Immediately he dropped the object," and  still rubbing his hands raised'his voice in  jubilation to shout, "Gee, fellers;-here's  a real 'dead.' "  -'' <���������<  Don't Neglect a;  Cold in the  Head.  .JAPANESE CATARRH CURE  . ',' Cures  in -'a. Single  Night.  Cat iirrh of the head usually starts with a cold  in the head, ami if left unchecked in. this  cli:miite raiely gets well.itself. ...Another cold is'  unually add. d. and before it gets well incipient  ratazTh 3'Msiiu, andas each fresh cold is contracted tlie <t!^'!i,se gradually becomes worse,  until hearing, >o:i^c ot taste and smell are gone,  anrt'rinaUy incuvable lungtroableis'the icsult.  ' if -vou have a c-old in the h'eaa don't  neglect it./  ���������i.iiune (i.Catiurh cure relieved cold in the head'  in a few minutes,   and   will  cure  in.  a single  li'ght.   M-r. Ale-^. -WjCRae, the well-known tailor  -of Xew "Westminster, 14.C., writes ii- I was ior  sain* weeks, suflVrinu from a eoldt',in'-the head,  Which was apparent ly. developing iixlo catarrh.  1 purchased a box ,ot Japanese Oaiarrji Cure, and  in le-j" than two days the trouble entirely dis--a  ai>i>i';ired-..  l������can highly recoimuend'it ���������, the tifst^j  yipidic'.ition rcneved." '  ��������� sold by all druggists.    .Price  50 cents.    Six  boxes, guaranteed to, cure,  for   .l^'iGO.     A  free  , sample sent to any sufferer from catarrh.    En-4  ' close :> cents m stamps. ^''Address, The Griffiths  & Macpher's-on Ci", l-l Church Street, Toronto. '  A Practical Father.  Wife���������Why shouldn.'t   Mr. Goodsoul  maKe a nice'husband, for ''our/daughter**:  Husband���������Won't do.  He's-a miserably paid, wage earning producer.   ' ' -  ,, "Well, how, about.Mr., K:b*idheart?"  "He won't' do 'either!    He's-'La poor,  money spending consumer.]" \    ���������      ,':���������  "Hum I,The.only other one' she cares-  for is Mr.,?Hardhead.' '-  "He'.ll il'do. ^He*9  a  New York Weekly.  -middleman."~.  * w, f   =   ' -Baddeck,;������June 11," ,1897.,' ^, '  O. O. Richards & Co. , *     '"   - ,"..���������/, ;p  ���������/Dear Sirs���������MINARD;S .LINIMENT  is,my remedy forSNEURA'tiGIA.. ,\y-  ," It relieves at: once. ���������*A>' r:<rk h  A. S. McDonald  ���������i  m  Die  you   employed do a good'-l  .'" 1;" '"'' - 'V        "'.SatliifieO.H \i ,u '���������  ,,k"Well.'  I    see   you've-moved.  ,those   people  job?" ' ���������  "Fine.   They'brofeo'only five mirrors'  ,out of  a possible six, and I think I ami.  'havevthe/^plastering, .tliey knocked off'  repla'cedi'at an 6utlay,.of--ribt*,inore thacfj  $45. "���������Chicago News.' '"       '       -,  Its  THE CHIEF. END OF.jPREACHING.  Ian JVIaclsiren Suyrt.lt It.jInspirs������tioir  Chief Disaster   In ImlitVoreuue. ���������'  Ian Maclaren, in the firsts of 'a series,of  articlea-.on the relations of, the pastor and  conptrepcatiou,    writes   of   "The* Art;* of  Listening to a Sermon," in"Tho   Ladies'  Home Journal.    '*Above  all things;'"/he  says, "the Christian preacher nj'^kes two  demands, and both can   be justi.Qecl.only  by the obedience qf- the hearer^.-rje invites-  his   audience   to   become   disciples..and'  servants of Jesus;' he   assures ���������hii* fejlow-  men that to trust in Jqsus and' ^'follow  Him is to live.    If> the hearer argues:jind  debates about Jesus hevcan   never- .'arrive  at the facts, and he has not   deal,t   fairly  with the preacher. Let him put the lua*"!.  ter to the   test. and .luake the adventure  with Jesus as did the first? Christians.";'If  he does, then ho will be abletp judgre'the'  preacher; if not,   he 'ought t'oj be sili?nt.;  Never has there been more futile criticijuh'  than that of hearers who will hot belieVe;-  such peoplo wander around the.ontsidg of^'  the' cathedral   and   discuss   the parted  glass, which can only be understood Sronr  tho inside.    Another appeal of the Chris-,  tian preacher, is for sacrifice,-and it is his'  duty to 'maanify   tne   glory,of unselfish  living. He asks people to do wjhat is hard  and unattractive,   aud^  promises   thgrn a  cain which is spiritual   and^ unseen:    It  lies upon tlie hearer to verify this   commandment for   himself,   and"'to find'out  whether   serving   others,   arid   not one's  self, does make one happier and stronger.  The chief end cf preaching 'is,   after all,  inspiration,   and   tho man who has   been-  set on fire i3 the vindicatidn of   tho   pulpit.    The   chief   disaster ' of prpachiiij* is"l  detachment and .indifference. t Never was  any sermon so poor and thin'but it'  contained more than it's hearers.feould   practice.  No sermon has failed which has sent  one man away richer by a singlo thought  or stirred to'a single brave deed."  Going* up.  --���������������������������'I, now suggest   that we "go  Higher.-^  up\'.'. aaid,tlie\inve3tigator.  '.'Moved '. and." seconded." said the  chairman,of*the {investigating commit-'  tee",''"that. this .bodj*.do,adjourn to meet  at'a   first  class' mountain ' resort.r"  -Philadelphia- North American.  4  _(p#Ts LinirnBfl-tCnrfis Bum" etc.  . ���������    '  ,-x'1' '    Impndence.    - .  '."Wsave just learned," she said, withj  perceptible tinge of asperity, "that I  ninth ^ girl  $0 whom  you have )\  (  ���������that  like tc-i  ���������a  am the  been engaged  "Well," he suavely  replied,  ought' to make you glad.'', t  ; -."Glad I" she exclaimed.  "I'd  "*know./why?" ,      ,'. ,  r",''Don't   yon'know,"   he answered,  '������������������ffch'at'there's luck in odd numbers?"���������*!  .Chicago.News. . . , /1  '\She Ought to Make Hint Confess.   }7  ���������;-> During''tne'first  three months of ev-  .'ery engagement the  girl   makes a con-il  fe'ssional of the man.'' Later she wishea'J  sh'e'hadn't confessed so much.���������Atcbi-  ���������! 1  I\  \1  .���������ULCERIURE.Heals All Old or Fresl Wounds.  .,..    *: ���������   . jj  '<      .WanlN Inforinntion. /I'M  ";i*_The'~a2/,d parent of a colored volun-v,|  teejvaddiTsscd this, letter to the pre'siM  dent rectiulU'' - y  I,Ii=ter Guv'uiont:  Di'AU SinT-rEf ix sojer what, wuz in de \var|  fo1 dq mustard give out an wuzn't hit by da':  Spaniels, b\it kotehed co-1' in his lef. log whilst* j  heppm terdo riglit en hart do ley*s:i\ved off  dell' defense by his fumhly physician���������el", cz iW  says, dtit sojer,should nx fur a pension, wouldxL  ,dat pension he gi'n him en no questions axed?/  *   . ���������Atlanta Constitution.  T.ongttst Jump .-on  Keooril.    ... _���������  It was not a professional athlete .\vho,  made the longest ."running broad,;.jpHip"'  on record, but a college professor, Mr.  W. J. M, Newburn of Clarernbnt Coll'ege,  Dublin, a young man who l?atls.a 'very  systematic life, works harder! tli'an: 3ny  of his students- and   neitherT smokes "..nor  drinks. ..���������������������������''���������/:���������"'   :        ;i  ��������� ���������':.  77;:'A--  Hi3 strides increase in length' "da''1'his  speed increases, and' the last (threeior;four'  measure over ten feet, for by this time he  is going at full speed. The strike just in  front of the take-off is not over seven-feet  long, for he must gather himself then-'-for  the -jump, and if he were to put his  jumping foot too far'in frohtf'.of"'him he  would more or less retard his inomentum.  "Syhen Newburn leaves the ground he  gets a "rise," and literally ] siiila through  the air. Just before landingVit seems as  if his feet were going to toucn when he  tucks tnem under him, and their, being  so handled gives the initiated an impression that he is taking a second spring. ..  Then, when his head and shoulders'-are  so close to the ground that :.he can postpone the inevitable no longer, he shoves  his feet in fronls of him. and the inomentum of his whole body carries' him forward and prevents his falling back.  From those   terrible sida,,,  aches,   back   aches,   head-j  aches and the thousand an?;  one   other   ills which makh'j  ���������life full of misery. ,,' ff  Most of these troubles arji  due to impure, 'imperfect,'^  filtered blood���������the KidneA-_  are,not acting right and (iyll  consequence the systemf i(w  being poisoned with impuriilf  ties. si  MM$ KIDNEY PILLi  are daily proving themselves womaD/i  greatest friend andbenefactcr. l/l  ��������� Here is an instance: fa  Mrs. Harry Fleming, St. Mary's, N.lift  says.:: 'VJGhe'use of Dqan's Kidney PiWl  restored me   to complete health. ..'TIS-'  first syrnptoms I noticed in my case wer^  severe pains in the   small of  my ba0;i  and   around   the   loins,   together  wit|]  t general weakness and loss of appetite .J  I   gradually    became   worse,    untf'  hearing*of Doan's. Kidney Pills, I got  box from our druggist. |  . I am pleased to testify to their effeeAJ  iveness ,ia correcting the troubles fri|ff  which I suffered. CALLE SAN GIORGIO,  KOalle San Giorgio is, dark, dirty, and  jowded.    Not a cheerful home to any  tit a true born Venetian/     Strangers  liow the calle very well, for it is a short'  to the great Hotel Verona. The niore  ^servant of these might have noticed a  de face, framed in glorious Titian hair,  lone of ,the windows, and might have  fought it  like  a  beautiful  Bellini for  urity ,of outline.   They could not guess  lit "La Princess," as her girl compan  |ns called her, was a deformed dwarf  ith this lovely head "set 4ncongruouslj  Ween crooked, shoulders hidden by the  fpiirog glory of hair.    Up there, in the  ������ble dressmaker's  little dingy  room,  e   Princess  sewed   all   day,   and   told  [c wonderful stories by which she had  on her name. -  For this little Venetian maiden of sev-  nteen, whose hold on her maimed life  jis so fragile, lived in a world of her  >wn,-peopled with kings and queens, and,  hove all, princes.    She believed nearlj  devoutly in magic as in tlie saints, and  jaid   her  prayers   more  particularly   to  iin  Giorgio,  who flamed gorgeous    in  [urling hair and glittering armor in a cer-  Lin stained-glass window that threw a  ransparent treasure of precious stones  ,n the floor of her favorite church.  For a long time past La Princess had  Seen too ill to go to church.,   In    the  Winter ehe had coughed  all night, and  Ht her slender hands to her aide to try  ease the dull pain./ But she had told  er stories in her poor,, husky voiced be-  nise .the others bo "entreated  her,  till  e workers had forgotten their, cold and  'muger.as she'took them away into en-  haiited gardens "full of great roses and  all, holy, white lilies,',' though poverty is  ery cruel' in Venice.  At last the, cold vanished and spring  me back.   Spring.steals into Venice in  ome subtle, sweet disguise, like a highborn beauty in a mask..    There are no  riraroses  to  unlock, her  delights  with  ieir  keys, of heaven,  no orchestra  of  jnrds,  no pageant of tender,  unfolding  eaves.    What an  English tender poet'  ailed  "acgrecn sky's minor thirds," a  mething tnveet as first love" in the genie   air���������these  are  the  only 'signs  that  l-ake" Venice from the weary  lethargy  of the winter for which she is all unfit-  vted, into the triumph of her days of molten gold and nights of silver.  La Princessa ceased to pough, -but the  languid warmth made her very tired. She  lay awake atchights, hearing. Sail Marco  toll the hours away in its' rich, full voice,  fcaiid  sometimes she crossed herself and  tprayed  for pardon because she did not  tell  her-beads, but was always walking  ,^with the Prince in that wonderful garden of her fancies.  She lived.in Dreamland, and the girls  j, would listen in wonder when she told of  I the strange visions that came with the  night. * April was sweet and balmy that  year, but La Princessa could not go out  to stroll in the calle, far les9 in the Pi-  ft azza, where tbe lights, the music, and (ill  ^the joy and splendor are as much for the  (i>oorest beggar as for the richest of the  forestieri.    St. Mark's Dve came at last,  and that morning, of all the girls in Calle  San Giorgio,' La Princessa was the only-  one  whose  heart did not beat  at    the  thought.    She alone was-sure; she had  no doubts.    For every Venetian knows  that  on this night all true    lovers    go-  abroad and fling a rosebud, as a sign, up  to the window of the chosen.    Many a  girl, full of hopes and fears, waits for  San Marco with a longing that is half  i l fear.  "Poverina, for yoni ��������� there can never be  a lover," said handsome Giulia to the  Prin cipessa.  The   child's   eyes   grew   dreamy.     "I  have my Prince.    Surely, surely, he will  come to me.    Then we shall go to the  green, green garden, and rest always."  i������        "She is mad," whispered another; but  ',     Giulia,  who  was very sad,  said  softly,  [}   "Hush! Let her take  comfort,   and  let  "/   us pray the holy saints to keep her hap-  ;i   py.    I myself offered  a candle  to San  Giorgio in her intention.    He is a fine  saint, and I think he heard."  "Pray for yo-urself,-.tather.    There is  fJP- a Biohdina  in  Calle" san  Moise.. They  say Giovanni is under the balcony each  night."  Giulia sighed, but the little Prineipessa went on with her story���������how the highborn ladies danced in their silks and sat-  [^  ins, and how the Prince passed by them  *U to go away into the city to .choose  % the t simply,  lowly maiden  in  her white  'robe.    "It was the Eve of San  Marco,  ||   nnd when night fell the Prince stood under her  window  and   sang - a   heavenly  song,  and he flung the red rosebud  at  the   maiden's   feet,   and   afterwards   he  would have put the crown on her golden  hair, but she would have none of it; only  If) the red rosebud blazed there as a tho-  phy."   The voice of La Prineipessa grew  very  weak.     She stopped short  at this  ft   point and fell back fainting.  |f      They laid her on the bed, and the room  seemed very quiet for a while.    The pa-  drona, who was aunt to La Prineipessa,  grumbled, because she wanted to go out  in the Piazza that night.  "Someone must see to this sick dream-  Jji er," she said sourly.    "As for you girls,  on San Marco your foolish heads are too  full  of loyers and    roses  to remember I  Christian charity  me watch with her."  The others laughed. "What, Guilia?  rTkere will be buds in plenty on your bal:  cony. Let Giovanni go his stupid ways.  There are half a dozen gondolieri ready  to take his place."  But Guilia was firm, and when the  ' evening camp she knelt, weeping passionate fears, beside La' Prineipessa,' who  smiled in her sleep as if sweet visions  kept her cpmpany. "Holy Mother of  pity. let me die instead of her. She is  happy with her fairy Prince. I cannot  live" without Giovanni."  Meanwhile, in a great, bare room in an  old palazo, an English artist, very  young, tall, and fair, sat at supper with  an  Italian friend.  "If you have any fancy for, a pretty  mode] or a pretty signorina, amico, now  is your time," said the Italian. "Tonight is the Eve of San Marco. Every  girl in Venice is on her balcony, waiting for her lovers to throw rosebuds at  her feet. It is allowed. How else should  they know we love them. As dfor me, I  shall sing, 'La donna e mobile,' so false  is mine to me."  "Estrange had been in Venice three  months���������long enough to���������want to be there  for ever. He was only two-and-twenty.  and the magic had wrought strongly on  a temperament naturally very plastic. He  had not painted much, but he thought  and ripened in wonder of it all. And  now spring was coming, and it beat in  , every pulse.  "I am only in love with Venice herself.  I would throw my roses into the Adriatic, as the Doge did his ring, and marry  Lei, if it were possible."  -With such a 'voice as yours, I would  find something more human, more tender, than' stony Venice. ' Well, goodnight. I am going. She may be fickle���������  they say.se��������� but she is certainly fair.  A riverderla."  Hubert L'Estrange had thought himself heartbroken when he came to, Venice. In three months she had healed  him with her beauty, her silence. The  fret and fever of noisy life was but a  mere "jarring memory here, among the  exquisite pictured i^J^nnas who seem  in, their spiritual lovehaess 'to surpass  all living realities.  To-night a faint, far-off touch of the  old pain came back. He would have  none of it. He would force it aside. It  waB late now, almost midnight, hut he  would go out, and Bee if Fate had any  sweet surprises left.  Boyishly "theatrical, he put on a cloak  and wide hat. "The mandolin, too, to  make it complete." He took no gondola, though the moon lay full on the  "Grand' Canal;-and- all - the'-RlT������.--wiL8 -a.  wide coast of shimmering silver. He  loitered from street to c- street, always  with lighted windows and dark forms  beneath them, often with music. Always  the same words "BuUte sul balcon e da  me un segno."  It was so late that when he reached  gone out to the Piazza, where.the great  band was giving the "Faust" ��������� music significantly. One window, with a narrow,  rickety balcony, was curtained and closed. Hubert L'Estrange could not have  explained why it interested him; but he  paused under it.  Within, La Prineipessa was awake,  yet wandering in her dream world, only  with so changed a face that Guilia prayed beside her, "Holy San Giorgio, succor us both. Make her pathway to Paradise, easy, and give me back Giovanni  niio." ���������  ' He wanted to know why the window  iwas closed, and then it struck him as  woTth while to try to open it. He did  not know any Italian songs that suited,  so, with enough0of the past in his soft  tenor voice to give it tenderness, he sung  a little song that had brought no fame to  either poet or musician, but might have  fluttered from the book of Heine  My love like a flower grew,  And my heart waxed bold,  Love died, as the flowers do,  And my heart waned old.  I buried my hope one dixy  In bitter pride.  There is only a song to say  Love lived and died.  The Prineipessa heard, and heard with  no wonder.  "Listen, Guilia. You must help me to  the balcony. It is he; it is the Prince.  He has brought me my red rosebud. He  sings in a strange language; but I knew  he would not fail.   My love, my Prince!"  With a strength that to Guilia seemed  miraculous, the dying girl walked feebly  to tho window. Giulia flung a shawl over  her, but she was all unconscious. When  she looked down he was there���������her  Prince, tall and fair and noble. L'Ecs-  trange only saw the wild pale face, the  glory of hair.  Kind San Giorgio had pity. He had  given the deformed child this hour of  transport, of a happiness beyound reality. Giulia, hidden behind the curtain,  in her youth and beauty, sorrowed. This  miserable daughter of poverty and p.'iin  was crowned indeed a princess in this  supreme moment.  For L'Estrange, struck by the expression of the great, deep eyes, liquid in the  moonlight, threw up a rosebud. "Bella,  min, butite sul balcon e da me un segno."  Bound her neck hung a tiny, trumpery  Then' Gu.Uia   stepped    forward.    "Let      heart o;f glass and. Lnlding,    She tore it  off, and h? caught it as it felj, Then  suddenly the window was shut, and he  stood alone in the moonlight, with a little tawdry toy in his hand.  "What a face! What eyes! I swear  she loved me. No woman can look like  that without loving. Yet, after all, she  must have mistaken me for someone else-  Happy someone." , L'Estrange sang  again, "Drink to nie .only with thine  eyes."    But there was no answer.  "A white rose, not red," murmured La  Prineipessa from her bed. "For heaven,  not for earth. What matters? ' My  Prince came; he will come again in the  gardens of Paradise, where the holy  white lilies are tall as trees, and the  roses never fade. I shall, sleep now,  Giulia.    Wake me to-morrow."  But when to-morrow came she' lay  there, cold and smiling, with the rosebud on her heart, and did not heed their  voices.  ' L'Estrange 0 never knew the truth.  When San Marco dawned, for him it  brought a peremptory summons to England. Fortune had come to fetch him,  and yet he'was scarcely glad.  A year later there was a murmur  among the few people who, strolling  about the crowded rooms- of Burlington  House at the Private View, looked for,  but rarely find, a real picture. , 'A new  , man���������L'Estrange. 'On the Eve of San  Marco.' Oh, a serenade. But what a  face! What eyes!' What hair! One  would like the address of that model."  "There's a future for this young L'Estrange," said the greatest critic of all,  ���������'There's, a poem in the picture for me,"  Calle San Giorgio most ot the happy  girls had answered their signallers and  said a poet to himself.   Both were right.  MW^ffHUtf^prBianinMip  COURTENAY  Directory.  COURTENAY HOUSE,   A.   H.   McCallum, Proprietor. *    c  GEORGE   B.   LEIGH-TON,     Black  smith and Carriage Maker.  I Have Taken an Office  in the Nash Building,  Dunsmuir Avenue,    Cumberland,  and am agent  for the following  .reliable    insurance    companies:  The  Royal   London   and   Lan  cashire and Norwich  Union.    I  am  prepared to * accept  risks at  current  rates.    I am  also agent  ' for the Standerd Life Insurance  ���������-.Ccan.pany,;of .--.Edinburgh and the  Ocean Accident Company of England.    Please  call  and  investi  gate before insuring in any other  Company.  JAMES ABRAMS.  Notice.  CHANGE  OF CORPORATE  NAME.  Notice is hereby given that the  Union Colliery Company of British Columbia, Limited Liability,  intends to apply to His Honor the  Lieutenant-Governor for permission  to change its name to that of the  "Wellington Colliery Company,  Limited Liability."  Dated Victoria, 18th July, 1899.  DAVIE, POOLEY & LUXTON,,  Solicitors  to   the   Union   Colliery  Company of   B. C,   Limited   Liability.  PURE   MILK   <  delivered by mt> daily  in  Cumberland  and  Uuion.    A share oi patronage is solicited. ,  JAMES REID.  Society     Cards  Hiram Loage No 14 A.F .& A.M..B.C..  Courtenay B. C.  Lodge meets on every Saturday on or  before the full of the moon  Visiting Brothers    cordially  requested  to attend.  R. S. McConnell,  Secretary.  Cumberland  Encampment.  No. 6,   I. O. O. F.,   Union.  Meets every alternate Wednesdays ct  each month at 7:30 o'clock p.m. Visiting  Brethren cordially invited to attend.  Chas. Wkyte, Scribe.  Bulbs for Fall  Planting.  20,000 Holland Bulb* to arrive in September; 5,000 Japan Lilioa to arrive in October; 1,500 Bhododendroris, Amdeas, Mag-  nnlia*, Rosen, etc., to arrive in October.  Thousands of Roses, Camellias, Fruit and  Ornamental Trees, Shrubs, etc., growing on  my own grounds for the fall trade.      Catalogues free,  ai, J. HEJJBY,        Vancouver, B. Q...  T. ANN'S ACADEMY,  Humboldt Street, Victoria, B. C  THE SCHOOL YEAR   BEGINS   FIRST   MONDAY   OP  ���������    SEPTEMBER AND ENDS THE LAST    ,  WEEK OF JUNE  The Course of Study is divided into five grades: '        '       .      \  t  Primary, Junior, Preparatory, Senior and Graduating,, .,(  and comprises Reading, Spelling, Elocution, Grammer, Rhetoric, English Literature, History, Geography, Botany, Astronomy, "Natural History Geology, Geometry, Latin, Pay-  sie's Algebra, Arithmetic? Linear and Map-Drawing, French  conversation compulsory for those who learn the lauguage.,  .  Due attention is paid to plain Sewing, _ Darning, Mending, etc., etc. Weekly instructions are given in domestic  economy, politeness, and all that constitutes lady-like deportment. ,    '  Special attention is -uaid to pupils preparing for-Teachers'  Examination,    in'tho COMMERCIAL CLASS, iustruction is  given "in Penmanship, English, Book-Keeping,  Stenography, J  Typewriting and all the branches of   a   business   education.  For further information address  THE SISTER SUPERIOR,  * r ���������  '; -./-.-'I  :4)  A New Stock, we  are prepared  to  turn out at snort notice       ;  Visiting ���������ards,  ]$usiiie������$ Cards,  foundry Cists,  letterheads,  iivel������pes,~  J '> -.*    ^hI  - -;-,-'jt>i-  ��������� -'' T-;$?������  .   .-  7:1'{M  *-.  ,   '   '"i'^JtX  ��������� "���������*���������-���������* t*Ar  ji*  ���������-v#������l  J'SJA.  -Vi'i$jl  "'V'-tSwl  ��������� r.i  r??u\  1 I'T;.:>:iT.  A.v.  rem  *- ' .'''iTwjsr  '',���������  -",^-  *��������� ".?!  gers  nts,  Tickets  and general work at PFTL p    TCTotTTQ  moderate prices. ��������� "^    ��������� ������ ^ ^* ^  Tlie let Englanit Hotel.  M. & L. YOUNG, Props.  Victoria, Vancouver Island,  C H. TARBEI.L  DEALER    IN  Stoves and Tinware  CUMBERLAND, B. C.;  Espimalt & Nanaimo  y<  TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  NOV.'19th, 1898.  GORDON   MURDOCK'S . .  ^dg^BSBammm���������. L. IV E R Y.  Single and Double Rigs to let  ���������at-  . .Reasonable Prices  Near Blacksmith Shop, 3rd St^  CUMBERLAND,    B.  C.  YOU  HAVE A WATCH  THAT DOES NOT GIVE  SATISFACTION  KRING IT TO  Stoddart.  VICTORIA TO WEUilNOTON..  No. 2 Daily. No. ������8aturdaar c  A.M. ��������� .V.U.  Do. 9:00 Victoria .....Do. 4dS  "   9:2& Goldstream ������.."  ������:5a  "   10:14 Shawnigan Lake .^... "   5.W  "   10:48 Duncana fclfi������  P.M. ���������  -P.*-   ..--    ���������    .  "   12:24 ........Nanaimo......     .......toil.  Ar. 12:40 Wellington............. Ar. 7*5������  WELLINGTON   TO VICTORIA.  No. 1 Daily. No*. ������Sntur*kjr������.  A.JV1. A.M.'"  Dc. 8:05   Wellington...^......Do. 4:3^  ������������������   8:29 Nanaumo ^ "irSfr  "   9:55 .Duncan*. ���������.������..... "' f:0S  "10:37 Shavvnigan Lake.. .. "��������� 6:4tt  '��������� ii:23   ..i GoldstreBttn .,.>....... "��������� T.w  Ar. 11:50     .Victoria- .... ..-Ar. 8-0& r.M-  Reducod rates to and fiaora alt points, on,  Saturdays and Sundays good to ret������irn Mon-  For ratoa and   alii  infon������������tion  'appif at  Company's Offices.  A. DUNSMUIR, Gko. L. COUIMfHKT.  Pkesidknt. TraiBb Manager.  Opposite Waverley HoteL  J". S,, M������LBOL  Genera! Teaming Powder  Oil, Etc., Hauled. Wood  in Blocks Furnished.  SCAVENGER WOEK DONE   1  i Hi FECHNERj  LEADING   JABBER  and  Keeps a Large Stock  of Fire Arias, Araani-  tion a2id Sporting  Goods of aid- descriptions.  Cumberland,.     B. O SEA BOY/'  By JOHB" J. A'BEOKET.  [Copyright, lS9f), by the Author.]  Once npon a time (not half as long  ago as that phrase makes it sound) a  small boy lived in an elephant. Even an  infant elephant is large enongh to hold  a colony of   small boys.    The fact that  this small boy lived in the   elephant is  proof enough that he had not been eaten up by him.   This elephant was literally the biggest elephant on earth.    He  stood on the seashore for 15 years looking at the Atlantic ocean.  He had nev*r  stirred a foot since he took his majestic  pose* on a flat  sandy land.    He was  so  near the shore that in very violent winter storms the irritated sea came swooping through the air and flung itself  in  wet, salt; spray right on his benign old  ������ face.    But he was blinder than a bat.  The   reason of  this?   Why, the elephant was of wood and plaster and had  a skin of tin, painted mouse color.    Ho  was a summer hotrl, this elephant was,  and as  ho cost   his owner  nothing for  his "feed"  yon would  (suppose he was  an. inexpensive animal.  Don't think it.    He cost over $50,000 '  and was a bad speculation.  People could  see him "without paying anything, and  when you were inside of him there was  no knowing that he was an elephant at  all.    So  they  just  stood  outside  and  ' looked  at  the   groat,  still  thing,  and  laughed  and  jingled  their  change  in  their  pockets.,   It  didn't cost them  a  cent to do this.  But naturally the owner of  the elephant didn't  take  in any  money   from   this   admiration   of   the  ,   monster, who was  fully 75  feet- high  and 100 feet long.    As a  result, he  let  the animal go for a nominal price for a  seaside hotel.  <-        The lady who scrubbed the floors  in  the hotel 'and  toiled   in other  humble  ways to keep it sweet and cleantook up  <;*-  residence in.the poor deserted elephgnt.  She had,two young. children, 3   and   5  years old respectively, Tommy and Eily.-  Tommy was  the   elder.    Although sIig  had "these two children to bring up and  no husband to help her-do it, she adopted "Sea Boy," and,, that brings in the  small  boy   who   lived  in  an elephant  mentioned  in   the   beginning "of   this  story.  It  seems  strange- that  a scrubbing  widow lady who had two small mouths  to feed should want to feed a third one.  when it meant  so much more  pain for  her tired back.    But she  had  a heart.  One winter   night there was a terrible  storm, and a small schooner was driven  on to the   long, sandy point which  ran  out  into the   sea for a  great  distance  , under the water.    The sailors were all  saved except one   short, thickset' man,  who was washed   ashore dead.    An icy  cold, bright  faced  hoy about 10   years  old  was  washed   in   alive,   but   blue  ���������enough to put in a wash boiler on Mon-  -day morning.    The short man was the  "boy's father, and he had  no other kin.  So they were going  to send him to the  place where poor orphans go who have  nobody   to   care   for   them   (what   the  name of it was I don't "know, but that  ���������doesn't   matter), when ��������� Mr.';.   Garrity's  heart spoke.    She always listened to it  respectfully.    It said this time:  ' 'Take  him in.    The ocean rolled him to you.  Let him have a. another's  love  and  n  home even if the home is an elephant.''  , So Mrs. Garrity did what   her heart  told hor-to, and. the ocean waif became  as one of her own.    Ho took to the elephant as a duck does to water.   He was  a keen witted'lad and as industrious as  an ant.    He blacked shoes, sold  papers  and  picked up odd  jobs.     In  a   little  while Mrs. Garrity found that in place  of  the  Sea Boy being a burden and; an  expense he helped to lighten-the'money.'  strain on her.   He not only paid for his  own keep, but  he'-.".-helped support the  two small Garritys,and. Mrs. Garrity's  back was no more strained than it had  been before. ' ,  Somebody started calling this adopted-boy of hers the "Sea Boy," to distinguish him from the others, and finally eveiybody called him "Sea BojT, " till  it came to bo his name.  Sea Boy got to love the dear old elephant in whose right shoulder he slept  with little Tommy Garrity. There was  a big window in it. The elephant had  windows on both of his sides and on his  chest, as  if  he   had  broken  ottt with  ' them as children do with a rash.  In the  summer  the   sea   air  blew in   to   cool  them, and  they could   hear  the water  break with a soft booming on the shore  and then rattle  over the   pebbles  as it  was sucked   back  again.    At night the  broad water would  be  covered with  a  violet   pall, with   lights afar off which  looked like golden pins   that   held it in  place.  Or else there would be a lustrous  sheen on it, and a great  corduroy road  of silver braid led off to the horizon and  went into the sky there, so the children  thought.  And after the two youngsters  were   sound'  asleep   the  moon  would  sometimes peep in through the window  and   light  up   their  small round faces  lying upturned on  the pillow and seem  to say. "Bless 'em. "  They were a happy group, the elephant, who had lost his owner; Mrs.  Garrity, who had lost Mr. Garrity;  Sea Boy, who had lost everything, and  the two small Garritys, who had never  lost anything that they know of. But  their turn came.  Sea Boy hadn't been with the Garritys  more than a j'ear and a half when Mrs.  Garrity woke up one .night with a pain  in her heart, gave a deep groan and  called, "Soa Boy!"  He woke ux> at once and hurried into  her small room. She was suffering so  sho couldn't speak. She knew what it  meant and was trying her beet to tell  Sea Boy to look after the children. But  she couldn't get the words out, and as  Sea Boy helped her to sit up, that- she  might breathe easier, her heart gave a  jump as if it was trying to leap out of  her body and she sank back���������dead.  There was no need to tell, Sea Boy to  look after the children. He had no  thought of anything else. When somebody said that they had better be sent1  to their uncle in Brooklyn, and,,, if he  wouldn't take them, why, to'an orphan  asylum, the way Sea Boy, kicked against  any such arrangement was beautiful  They all wanted to stay- on in their  home in the grim old elephant and have  the sea air and the beach to play on  and the beautiful ocean to wade in.  "Mother'n me run the place, 'n I k'n  take care ov 'ein," he said, with an air  of surprise that this wasn't as obvious  to them all as it was to him.  Everybody did think so when Sea Boy  said it. He was looked on with even  more respect by the community after he  became a family man. .He made more  money too. Shoe blacking "looked up,''  and it was a common thing for a man  to give him a nickel when he bought a  paper and say, "Keep- the change, Sea  ���������Boy." ' , ���������-,  When the children found their mother was to be put in a hole in the ground,  they were visibly distressed.   It,did noi  seem .anything   like  the   comfortable  hprrie in   the elephant.    There were,ho  windows in the earth   cell   and no air,  and^to put her in* and "then" shovel 'threb  . feet of dirt on'her'seemed an unsympathetic proceeding."  They gazed with distrust at tho men with the spades..   Sea  Boy didn't know whether ho should protest  or  not.    He  looked at the' priest,  who looked at him and at the little boy  ���������and  girl . snuggling   timidly up   to his  side, and when Sea Boy noticed what a  swc;ct smile  came  on the  priest's face  and that his eyes filled with water (they  all loved the water, so that it was a bond  of confidence between them, that brimming tear in the priest's eye), why, the  boy father of the motherless felt it was  all right.  "Children," said the -'..priest gently,  ��������� "your mother is asleep, and this earth  isn't going to trouble her. Sho will  sleep there awhile, and then God will  say, 'Get; up, rny child,' and she and  all tho people here said 'Good night' to  God before they fell into this long sleep,  and will come out of their warm, quiet  graves perfectly well and sound and  will go to heaven. We will fall asleep  like that some time, and we will all  wake up together rested and be happy.  For God is going to wake us all up at  the same time."  "Won't she have any pains in her  back then ?" asked Sea Eoy. The earth  looked cold and damp.  "No. . She will never have an}^ pain  again," said the priest warmly. "And,  Sea Boy, you must come to catechism,  and bring the children, so that they  may learn what they have to do in order to say that 'good night' to God all  right. Then they will hear his 'good  morning' all right when the time comes  for him to call us all."  -fcVi Boy said tJiat he won::., an ���������i, oi  course, having promised, to, he did.  Their teacher told them that the rising  up of the dead was called the resurrection, and that the Son of God had died  and risen again to show people ��������� that it  was all right, and that since he could  raise himself from the dead of course  he could raise the rest of dead mankind. '  Alloway & Champion  BANKERS   AND   BROKERS  362  MAIN  ST., WINNIPEG.  *Liated  Stocks bought, sold, and carrrl**  on margin.  "Write us if you wish to exchange any kind of  money, to buy Gorenmient "or C. N. W. Co.  Lands, or to send money anywhere.  (To be continued.)  THE   FUNNY   MAN.  Did   it.  .  ii:i   of  cinnson,  si.:i������Uit-s al day-  Why tlie  I'oel  Cloud  canopied,   clad   in   ilic  cur  that spring's ruddy sunshin*  break.  The   top  of  tho   pine   covered   muu!);:iin   ciiisuH,  'Otern.il.  unl>fniliii������,  ro<-k' IicImiUm.  Ion -,  The dark  purple |>ail of the cloud  hover.-] out it,  silent, deep ihrolibing-.  that soon iiaplv  ma,,'  brwik.  With echoes lull resonant, rich mid  hui'iiioiiioud,  tuned tp the ciusii- of m-ean's soft nurjii;  Vet  not   from  the   mount;'in, * nor   li^hi.'iinjf  lork  vivid,   nor   deep   tliiojlctl    tl.midoi    in   fu.l  diapason,    .  Nor pine tiec with sent  like the inceiisi- churned lane. Hiving, :>einl>u..i-e or :;liar and i-lun-  , eel and n.ive.  Awoke,on   the   lyre   lhe   \uhl   chord   ol   de\ono:i  (the "iiissti iiniL'iit rapt,n\,us -o ii;id:- play, n:u,  Nor  yearniii'. s  a:i>l  s-rivi'nsh   pel pl.-xi:)^.   Ii.-vvil-  lion'nj;,   the  toim and   the   key  and   the  harmony  gUiC. ,,  Nor"was  it  the sea,   with   its  tumble  and   lipp1?,  its breakers and ahin;;le advancing an j  lun-  Its fickle, decked I'oa 111 and its deep purple hu^  (that reminded tne (/reek ot hi.-, resiiiouj  wine).  That this lyric inspired, uh, not th ivtorc I  chanted in lury and frenzy these \uises a|)-  pallir.g-.  But solely and simply to make the experiment  how many worJs ! could get in a Iin.-I  ���������I'uncli....  A   WOMAN'S   PLUCK   WINS.  An  Itenson   EiioiiK'li. >'  inspector, explaining to a class thnt  tthe land of the world was- not continuous,  said" to tin.' boy who -happened to lie  standing nearest u> him:  "Now.'could  your   father  walk   arouail  the world'.'"  , "No. sir." was the prompt  reply.  "Why not?"  "Because he's broken his leg." was the,  altogether   tinlnuked    for   response.���������Tit-  Bits. '  tlie  the  Mists Gotlinui  Amtized.      '  , . "What is that old ��������� proverb about  moss and .the' rolling slum'?" queried  New York girl.  "A revolving fragment of the paleozoic  age collects no cry ptojra minis vegetation," replied her cousin from Boston.  ���������'Land's sake!" ejaculated lhe New  York girl, and let it go at that.���������Chicago  News.  How  a  Drnnken   Husband Was  Made a  ,   Sober Man by a Determined Wife.  She writes:���������"I had for a long  time  been thinking of   trying   the   Samaria  Prescription treatment on my husband  for his   drinking   habits,   but   I  was  afraid he would   discover > that I  was  giving him medicine and   the  though*  unnerved me.    I hesitated for nearly a  week, but one day when he came home  very mucn intoxicated  and his, week's  salary nearly all spent, I threw off all  fear and determined to make  an effort  to save our home from the ruin   I  saw  coming, at all hazards.   I sent for your,  Samaria Prescription and put it in his  coffee   as   directed next morning  and  watched and prayed for the result.    At  noou I gave him,more and  also at supper. ���������    He never suspected a thing, aud  I  then boldly kept right on   giving  it  regulany as I had discovered something  that set every nerve in my body tingling with hope   aud   happiness,   aud I  could see a bright future spread out before me���������a   peaceful,   happy,, home,.a  share lu the good things   of life, an at  tentive, loving husband, comforts, aud  everything   else   dear   to a   woman's  heart, for my husband had told me that  whiskey was vile stuff and he was taking a  dislike  to it!    It was  only   too  true, for before I had given  nim  the  full course he had stopped drinking altogether, but I kept   giving the medicine till it was gone, and then   scut for  another lot   to   have   on   hand   if he  should relapse, as he had done from his  promises before.      He never has, and I  am writing you this letter to  tell you  how thankful I am.   I honestly believe  it will cure the worst cases."  We will send our pamphlet free, giving testimonials and all full information .with-directions, how to take or administer Samaria Prescription . Correspondence considered sacredly confidential. Address The Samaria Remedy  Co., Jordan street. Toronto, Ont.  Don't Waste  Your Money on  Worthless  Catarrh Cures.  JAPANESE CATARRH CURE CURES.  and is tbe  ONLY GUARANTEED CUKE.  The proprietors of Japanese Catarrh Cnre are  daily receiving many letters of gratitude from  the catarrli-amicted in all parts of Canada..  During December and January we sent out  over three thousand free sample boxes, and iir  90 percent, of the cases the people tell us that  even the small sample has done them more good  than many dollars' worth of so-called cures.  Japanese Catarrh Cure is the .result of a prescription perfected by years of experimental  study by one of America's most successful  specialists in treating this disease. It is a  pomade prepared from stainless compounds of  Iodine and Essential or Volatile oils. The  natural hent of the body melts It, and the very  act of breathing carries it to tho diseased parts;  it reaches eveiy diseased portion from the  orlfieo of the nose to the'innermost recesses of  tho middle ear, curing Invariably all forms of  catarrh of the nose and'throat, and all forms of  catarrhal deafness.  Sold by all druggists. Price, 50 cents: six  bottles, W.50., A noe rample sent tp any address. Enclose 5-cont. stamp. Address. The  Griftllhs & Macpherson Co., Ui Church Street.  Toronto.   ���������  Ono on the HI In inter.   '  A distinguished Massachusetts clergyman tells a story at bis own - expense. He was on a tramp, through  the White mountains with another  clergyman for a companion. Oner day  they mounted the, driver's seat of a*  stagecoach. As is often the case, the  stage driver was an interesting character.11 whose conversation abounded in  good stories. The threes speedily became friendly, anil' it was with reluctance, that .they parted at the end of  the journey. "I'm glad to liev met  yer fellers," said zhedriver on leaving  them: "yer see, I haven't seen a man_  this summer���������only ministers."   ,  Tlie Sweet  Grntluntc.  Sweet vision of ru.llcs an.I lairs���������  Complexion of i-dsj-s and (.-ream���������  Tlie essence of all tin- three triares.  The idol of iij't.'s fondest diva in.  I'll lake'all youi  li-arnin^ for granted;  Just toss all your l>o<>kt. on the shelf;  Come down hom the clouds,  maid enchanted.  Sweet graduate he but }p*urse'f.    ���������-        .-  ��������� I know it is much I am asking:  You'd rather your mind would still soar���������������  While you're at  the Safe's feel  hanking'  To heights of philosophy's lore.  Dut here at your feet   lam kneeling,  Beseeching with true lover's art.  Has knowledge ricpiived you of feeling?  Cut the Sage���������he hasn't a h.-aft.  Ni>y, maiden, I  honor your learning;  It's really before that  1  pall:  Yet'has it not stifled the yea.������!ing  I feel, knowing nothing al all.' t.  And learning does not ill  become you;  Still fain would I brush it aside  And have you, sweet grad. push it from you  And be, not an owl. but my bride.  ��������� Philadelphia  North American.  STAGE GLINT!  An  Unbearable Insult.  "You   dou't   seem    to    be   on  friendly terms witli your brother.  "No. sir. I'm not."  very  you  M"  "What did lie ever do to  "Do to me! Sir. that brother of  mine is two years younger than I am,  aud yet by the time he was 5 years  of age he had the audacity to so  far outgrow me that from that time  on uutil we both left the parental roof  his clothes were cut down for trie instead of mine being cut down for  him:"   '  C(fi)ii)lniuetl   of  His   Liver.  Magistrate���������You are charged with  stealing a dog. What have you to  sayV   ���������  Prisoner (sullenly)���������The dog followed me 'ome.  Magistrate���������But the constable says  it did so because you had some liver  about you.  P'.'isoner (impudentljO���������Well, a man  erui't walk about without 'is liver, can  'eV���������Tit-Bits.  THE TURN  OF  LIFE, its dangers and sufferings.  Just as the healthy, robust girl.passes in safety the critical period when the feminine  organism assumes its functions, so in later life the woman of regular habits and good  .   ���������    health passes without difficulty that trying time when menstruation ceases.    '  To the weak, nervous woman whose blood is'thin and whose vitality runs low this  change of life is the beginning of misery and suffering. Instead of gradually growing less  the menses become irregular, the system is poisoned and deranged, and there are pains  and aches, despondency, nervous prostration, paralysis and insanity.  Helen Blythe will return to the sta.;e  the coming season.  "We Uns of Tennessee" will be sent  on the road next season.,  Alberta Gallatin has joined the Gif-  feu stock company at Denver as leading woman.   ' . -  * ,  ..It-ie.-ruinoreU-tlint-Bou&ir* is -guius  to  take Kdster & Bial's old place iu New  York and call it Sousa's theater.,  ��������� James K. Hackett starts the fall season at the New Vork Garden theater  in September. He will be followed by  Richard Mansfield. ,  The   Fifth   Avenue   theater   in   New  York   opens   iu   September   with   Mrs..  Fiske in "Becky Sharp."    Her engagement-is for 20 weeks.  As an instance of how the romantic  drama'has revived abroad, no less tha  six   companies   tire   touring    England  with "The King's Musketeer."  Juliette Nesv-ille of "The Gaiety Girl"  and "Iu Town" companies has been  engaged to appeal- in a new operetta at  the Polios Dram.atio.ucs, Paris.  Victorieu' Sardou< has turned his attention to libretto writing. The piece  is to be a fairy comic opera aud will  also be on the order of "The Grand  Duchesse."  Lily Langtry says she is going to  come back to America in the fall. Before the return, however, hor daughter. Miss Jennie, is to be presented'to  English society.  Sir Theodore Martin, the translator  of "Horace." has given to lhe English  Actors' Benevolent" fund ��������� .$10.(100. in  memory of his wife, who Was Helen  Fn ucit. the actress. .  The lawsuit, of the late Max .Alvary  against the city of Mannheim for damages consentient to his having fallen  through an open trap during the performance of "Siegfried" has been settled for 'he sum of .'���������"-MOO.  O. C. RICHARDSON & CO.-,.  Dear Sirs,���������I have great faith in  MINARD'S LINIMENT, as last; year  I cured a horse of Ringbone, with five  bottles. ,        ��������� . - , ;  It blistered the horse but in a month  there was no,ring bone aud no lameness.- DANIEL MURCHISON.  Four Falls, N.B.        ��������� ',  Oat of Practice.  Finally, the patience of Christendom  becoming exhausted, a' fleet of the al-  J lied powers forced the-Dardanelles and  cast anchor under the battlements of  Constantinople. ������  "Now  will   you   be  good?"  signaled  the admiral in command.  '"Oh,  I'm  so dreadfully out-of-practice,  dou't you   know!"  protested   the'  sultan.  However.   It  was  likely  no excuses  would be accepted.  luaif s Liniment Cures Bro etc.  Faithful Unto Death'!.  At Marengo, while Napoleon recon-  noitered the enemy's movements and  gave bis orders in *writiug, a, cannon  ball struck tho_pfficer to whom he was  dictating and threw him to,the ground.  Napoleon ordered another eecrotary���������  he came. At the moment when .Napoleon resumed his dispatch tha wounded man raised himself.  "General," said ho in a dying voice,  "General'-'���������ami' ho repeated the last  words that he had written.  THR  GLAS^-OF   FASHION.  is used  Is a specific of ��������� unparalleled merit for the irregularities which are responsible for most  of the sufferings of women. This great restorative (in pill form) cures permanently by  making the blood rich, creating new nerve force and building up the system. It gives  new life and vitality to the body, invigorates the delicate feminine organs and restores the  color to the cheeks and roundness to the form. By weighing yourself while taking Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food you will note the gradual increase, which tells of returning health  and strength.  Fifty cents a box, at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto.  of     bright  collar  and  Narrow  black  volv:-i   ribbon  to trim colored piipie gowns.  Braids-finished wilh a short fringe  are among the uew dress trimmings.  Babv ribbon in black and white  mixed edges the rufiles on a white organdie gowu.  Golf   jackets   are   made  green   cloth,   with   rovers,  cuffs of red.  Sun plaited skirts of linen lawn are  very good style trimmed the width of  a hem from the lower edge with a  wide band of cream lace insertion.  Brilliantine of the finest, most silky  quality is the favored material for  bathing suits unless wool is required,  and then French bunting and English  serge are the best fabrics.  A lace bodies over white silk and  striped diagonally front and back,  with tucked bands of black taffeta  silk, is worn with a cream cloth skirt.  The bands meet.in a point iu the middle of the back.  TT1 HTTJl/TTDr *-viu llcal frus11 or old wounds in  ULuJjriJVUUD man or lioust.   It lias no equal  The Tt������ll������r   Wouldn't  Tell.  Mrs. Brown���������Our language is full of  .misnomers. Kor instance. 1 met a  man once who was a perfect bear, and  ihey call him a "civil engineer."  Mrs. Smith���������Yes. but that's not so  ridiculous as the man they call a "teller" m a bank. He won't tell you  anything. 1 asked one the other day  how much money my husband had on  deposit, and he just laughed at me.���������  Catholic Standard and  laughed  Times.  Should take with them a supply  of Dr. Fowler's Ext. of  Wild Strawberry.  Those who intend  going camping this  summer should take  with them Dr. Fowler's  Extract of Wild Straw-  be rry.  Getting v/et, catching- cold, drinking water that is not always  pure.oreatingfoodthat  disagrees, may bring  on an-attack of Coiic,  Cramps andDiarrhcea,-  Prompt treatment  with Dr. Fowler's  Strawberry in such  cases relieves the pain,  checks the diarrhoea  and prevents serious  ^ consequences.' Don't  ^'take chances of spoil-  ^ing a whole summer's  outing through neglect of putting- a bottle  of this great diarrhoea doctor in with your  supplies. But see that it's the genuine  Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry,  as most of the imitations are highly dangerous.  i  c  /i  i  ���������a  tl /    .   ���������,��������������� '  V '  THE CUMBERLAND MEWS  CUMBERLAND. B.C.  APHORISMS.  Candor is the brightest gem of criticism.���������Disraeli.  ���������  Avarice is the vice of declining  years.���������Bancroft.  ,    We enjoy thoroughly only the pleasure that we give.���������Dumas.  Advice is seldom welcome. Those  -who need It most like it least.���������Tom  Johnson.,  Title and ancestry render a good  man more Illustrious, but an ill one  more contemptible.���������Addison.  Affectation lights a,candle to our do-  ������������������ fects, and, though It may gratify our-  ���������solves, it disgusts all others.���������Lavater.  0 Tin* shortest and surest way to live  with'' honor in the world' Is to be in  reality what we would appear to be.���������  Socrates.  Few persons have sufficient wisdom  to pri'fer censure, which Is useful, to  praise, which deceives thera.���������Rochefoucauld.-    /,       ���������  ��������� In actiyity we must find our joy as  ���������well as glory, arid labor. like everything else thati is'good:, is its owu reward.��������� E. P. Whipple.    f  HAVING FUN WITH TEMPER.  The Teaclier'a Failing Was Too Well  Known to tbe Pupils.  In Paris there lives an eminent  painter who is economical 'and sententious. The other day one of the  students broke a pane of glass in the  studio window and replaced it temporarily by pasting a sheet of paper  over the aperture.  When -' the painter came down the  next morning, he thrust his cane  through the makeshift with the remark,  "He that breaks pays." None of the  class, however, took the hint, and next  morning another sheet of paper was  pasted across the window. It met  with the same fate. And- so on the  next,day, and so on the fourth.  On the fifth day when the artist  came down there was the paper as  before. Fire flashed from his eyes,  and roaring "He that breaks pays!"  he drove his cane through the paper���������  and through the pane of glass behind  it that had been put in by the students  and then carefully pasted over with a  sheet of paper.���������-London Telegraph.  PITH "AND  POINT.  If  read  Ninth-tenths of the'born leaders of  '.men are women. ��������� "  "Know thyself." but don'Met others  jjet too familiar.1'  you are fond of spicy literature,  a cookbook.  The mosquito isn't the only bore that  , ������ings at his work.- 6   '  - 1'eople who have ho sense of humor  act very funny at times. .,>,.,,  The final step in some questionable  undertaking is the lock.sU**>.  , Every- time;a doctor collects a fee he  adds, to'his ili gotten, gains. '   J  "' The " professional    musician    works  - when   he   plays  and   plays  when  he  works. ���������' ,   ! '  Torn   carpets  are  always  ready  to  <-,trip  the light fantastic  toe.���������Chicago  Ne\vs.  THERE IS NOT a more dangerous class  of disorders than chose" wtiicn affect tho  breaching organs. [Nullify this danger  with Dr. Thomas' EolecCrio Oil���������a pulmonic of acknowledged efficacy. Ic cures  lameness and' soroue.ss wneu applied externally, as well as swelli-d neok and  crick in the back; and,' a* an inward specific, possesses mosc substantial claims to  public confluence. ''  Oh,  Tbe Irrepressible. i  of the legion,  it  is hot  enough for  soldior  ''      tears,  Yet you will persist In dying���������in dyin������ in Algicrsl  Anil that comrade stands beside you as your life  blood ebbs away, "  .And I, wonder he has patience just to hear what  ,' '���������   ,   you've to say I  You nre ���������sending' still,a  token  to  those distant  friends of yours,, ' .  And I'm sure that they regard you as the clu'efest  of the bores! '"  And the verdict of the country to this' will sure  incline: . ���������  Would you'd been born at Jericho instead of on  the Ithine!  , ',   '  7 .  ���������Atlanta Constitutioa.  Permanent  Cure of Cancer*  Some twelve years  ago Mrs. Elizabeth  Gilhula, wife of the  postmaster of Buxton, Ont., was taken  ill with an obscure  stomach trouble  which her physicians pronounced  cancer of the stomach and informed  her that her lease of  life would be short.  MRS. GILHULA. Qn the advice ol  friends she commenced taking Burdock  Blood Bitters. The results that followed  were little' short of marvellous. , Her  strength and vigor returned and in a fchort  time she was completely cured. Mrs.  Gilhula'is to-day in the full enjoyment ot  good health, and in all these years there has  not been the slightest return of the trouble.  Here is the letter Mrs. Gilhula wrote at  the time of herfiure :  "About four years ago I was taken sick  with stomach trouble and consulted several  of the leading- physicians here, all of whom  pronounced the disease to be cancer of the  stomach of an incurable nature, and told  me that it was hardly to be expected that  I could live long. Afterward the two doctors  who were attending1 me gave trie up to die.  " By the advice of some of my friends,  who kne/w of the virtues of Burdock Blood  Bitters", I was induced ,to try it, and I am  now happy to say that after using part of  the first bottle I felt so much better I was  able to get up. I am thankful to state that  I am completely cured of the disease by the  use of B. B.B., although it had baffled the  doctors for a long time. I am firmly convinced that Burdock Blood Bitters saved  my life."  Here is the letter received from her a short  time ago :  " I am still in good health. I thank  Burdock Blood Bitters for saving my life  twelve years ago, and highly recommend  it to other sufferers from stomach troubles  of any kind." Elizabeth Gilhula.  L  r Must Kave the  genaihe, The  imitations look  verx nice,  hart myddicafeSKlN*  tjss Ai*eRTTt>JCErSo*p Coy,.'        A .'  i  *  J&srtiJUi    ^  m  (���������������  :t ���������  ���������to,', I  ���������������%-m  .V  THE ONLY PRINTERS' SUPPLY HOOSE  "in the northwest.  ,    -  Whafs in a name?  ARTIFICIAL:   OYSTERS.  They  ULCERKURE  ���������Recommended by stockmen as  best cure for wounds and sores  THE PRAIRIE GIRL'S WEDDING.  She    Seldom    Take*    :i    Trip,     Hut  Direct   to  Her Xew^Homc  GOS4  "As   tho   prairie   girl   has   crown, up  with   her   training-alone:  practical lines,  so,she asks only'of Her lbvoi-'tihat ne-shall  ,   be' manly   and   true,"    writes   Charles  Moreau Harger, of "A Girl's Life on fcha  Prairio," in   The Ladies' Home Journal.  "'���������Thousands of acres of land cio not'muke  a fortune, and social   degrees are practically unknown.    The wadding   is   nearly  1 always ac the bride's home.    Not   one in  threescore times, is it at the church.    Tho  near relatives nnd a few dear friends   are  the cruosfcs.    The, bride's  white wedding  gown is simply made. Bunches of golden-  rod   or roses deck the little parlor or riit-  ting-room, and from t.he organ comes tho  wedding march.    Seldom   docs a groomsman or a .bride's attendant   tijike part  in  the ceremony, and more   seldom is there  a.  reception afterward.    Fortunafie indeed  are   the    bride   and    groom if thoy   can  escape a vociferous Ferenade, for nhc charivari and the bombardment   of   rica   and  old. shoes are weli-csi-ablished customs on  the plains.  The p.ipors usually add to tho  story of the Jnariiage: -After the wedding  supper   and   congratulation    the    happy  couplp drovo   to  their own home,   which  had already been fitted up for thbir occupancy." *   .  Minarf s Liniment for sale eyerywiicrs.  Co ml net Accounted  For.  The Statesman���������Why are you always  writing those scathing articles against  cigarettes when you smoke -20 or 30 a  day yourself?  The C(>|>y Maker���������It is part of the job  ���������like your shouts for purity in politics.���������  .  Indianapolis .Journal.  The Best Family Liniment Known.  Griffiths'   Menthol    Liniment    is  the  Greatest pain reliever of the present day.  t soothes tne painful parts the minute  applied, and is a complete medicine chest  in itself. Use it for Scalds; Burns,  Bruises, Sore Throat, Cold on the Chest,  and all forms of. swelling and inflammation.    All druggists, '25 cents.  ,   Spoils.  Little [ Freddie^Pa. what are the  spoils of war? - >        ''.'���������.  Pa���������The money the heroes get for  writing magazine stuff that was contained in. newspaper articles published  mouths before. ' . ���������  MmarillsliiiiinfinbCaresJa]idr.iiff._:���������_  Most Disconcerting, ofv All.   '  "Does your, wife cross eyamine you  when you stay out late at night?"  "Worse than that. She encourages  the children to ask questions in her  'presence."  Does tlie Best lie Can.  "Henry, why do you smoke continually from morning until night?"  "It's the only time I get. I sleep  from night till morning."���������Tit-Bits.  TTTPrDU'TTDI! has no eriual for sore shoulders  ULbJjnrvUllfj snysmaiiagerofUrccmvayiarin  Got  It   Bail.  First Servant Girl���������I believe I am becoming .'afflicted with insomnia.    ,  Second Servant Girl���������Why so?   ; '  First  Servant   Girl���������Here  lately  when  the missus calls me to get up I can't drop  off asleep again.���������Ohio State Journal.  t    Baseball Term.  Novice���������What do you call that chap  that's playing out-there between second and third bases?  Bleacher���������We call him the comma.  Novice���������The comma? What do you  call bira that for?  Bleacher���������Because he's the short  stop���������see?   It may be only a trifling cold, but neglect it and it will fasten its fangs in your  lungs, and you will soon be carried to an  untimely grave. In this country we have  ?udden changes and must expect to have  coughs and colds. We cannot avoid them  but we can effect a cure by using Bickle's  Anti-Consumptive Syrup, the medicine  that has never been known to fail in curing coughs, colds, bronchitis and all  affections of the throat, lungs and chest.  Ar*   Sold   in   Lars*   (Juantitiaa 1b  ,��������� Europaau Citie*.  A gentleman who, has just returned  from Paris says that the most wonderful  thing ho saw while in tbat city was  artificial oysters. Not mock oysters���������  meat done up in a patty���������but a bivalve  to be served raw. Jn looks they appear to  be genuine American oysters, but When  one is eaten'the difference is at once per-  ceptibla. ' Tho ' usual'price paid for them  ia three,cents each, or 30 cents per dozen.  At cheap' ^restaurants,, they may be procured for two cents each, but are apt not  to be fresh at that price. ^Vhen brought  on tbe half' shell they look as nice as  any oyster, and one who la,, not a judge  of oysters would eat,them without ques-"  tion. The only genuine'thing about them  is the shells. The manufacturers buy-  second-hand shells at' a small cost and  fasten the spurious oysters in place with'  t>a3tie.^-Only-htvlf-a'shell is used... _ In_that-  shape they are packed in tier.? and displayed in windows. Others to be served  without shells are put up in jars of 25 to  100. The imitations are consumed in  such quanties that dealers urge keepers  of hotels and restaurant.-* to destroy their  shells and even pay cooks and waiters  liberally to nound them in pieces.  FOR INFLAMMATION OF THE  BYJlS.���������Among the many good qualities  which Parmelee's-Vegetable Pills possess, besides regulating tne digestive  organs, is their efficacy in reducing inflammation of the eyes. It has called  fortu many letters of recommendation  from tnose who were afflicted with this  complaint and found a cure in tlie pills.  They affect the nerve ceuteis and the  blood in a surprisingly active way, and  the result is almost immediately teen.  afr^fc.  VTc keep a large stock  always on hand of  TVPE. PRINTERS'  MATERIAL AND  "^jr PRINTERS* M A -  yMCHINERY.   Can fit  TORONTO TYPE  FOUNDRY CO., Limited  Mjfout Daily or Weekly  ���������^ Papers or Job Outfits  on few hours' notice.'  READY ��������� PRINTS,  STEREO - PLATES  and PAPER and  CARD STOCK-also supplied on short notice.  EVERYTHING FOR THE PRINTER.  Northwestern Branch:  175 OWEN STREET,  WINNIPEG.  ���������'.���������-:���������   There never was, and never  will be,  a  universal panacea, in one remedy, for all  ills to which flesh is heir���������the very nature  ot many curatives being such   that  were  r.he germs of other and differently seated  diseases rooted in the system   of   the  patient���������what would relieve one ill in turn  would  aggravate   the  other.     We have,  ,��������� however, in Quinine Wine, when  obtainable in a sound,   unadulterated   state,   a  remedy for many and grievous ills. By its  gradual and judicious use the frailest systems   are   led   into    convalescence    and  strength by the influence which   Quinine  exerts on Nature's  own   restoratives.    It  relieves the drooping spirits of those with  whom a chronic state of morbid despondency and lack of interest in life  is a  disease, and, by ���������, tranquilizing   t.he  nerves,  disposes to sound and  refreshing  sleepr-  imparts vigor oo the aotion of the  blood,  which, being stimulated, courses throughout tha-veins, strengthening the  healthy  animal functions of the   system,   thereby  making   activity    a    necessary    result,  strengthening the frame, and giving  life  to the digestive organs,   which   naturally  demand increased substance���������result,   improved appetite. Northrop and Lyman, of  Toronto, have given to  the   public their  superior Quinine Wine at the usual rate,  and, gauged by the opinion of  scientists,  this wine  approaches  nearest   perfection  of any in the market.     All druggists sell  Jt.  It Was Always I&ainlngr.  In bis book ������������������Figures of the Past,"  .Josialr Quincy tells of a journey.; that  ��������� h e 111 a d e in s tagecoa c h d ay s���������a way  bad- in-1S02���������from Boston'to-Washington', with Justice Story of the federal  supreme court: The justice was telling  of the routine of. the '.court's Washington social life. "We diue," he said,  "once a year with the president and  Thnt is all. On other days we take our  dinner together and discuss at table  the questions which are argued before  us. We are great ascetics and even  deiiy ourselves wine, except in wet  weather."  Here the judge paused, as if thinking the act of mortification he had  mentioned placed too severe a tax  upon human credulity, and presently  added: "What 1 say about the wine,  sir, gives'you our rule, but It does  sometimes happen, that, the chief justice will say to me when the cloth is  removed. 'Brother Story, step to the  window and: see if it does not look  like rain.' And h%l tell him the sun is  shining brightly Judge Marshall will  sometimes reply, 'All the better, for  our jurisdiction extends over so large  a territory that the doctrine of chances  inn Ices it certain that it must be raining somewhere.' "  Minarf s Liniment Mimi UenraMa.  Scientific -Fallacies.  Old Lady���������These 'ere scientific notes  in the papers nowadays just make me  tired. Never heard such nonsense in  my born days.  Nephew���������What have you struck now,  aunty?  Old Lady���������This paper says Jupiter is  in opposition to the sun. The idea! Ole  Jupiter can't hold a candle to him.���������  New York Weekly.   THEY DBOVE PIMPLES AWAY.���������  A face covered with pimples is unsightly.  It telbj of internal irregularities which  should long since have been corrected.  The liver and tho kidneys are not performing their functions in the healthy  way they should, and these pimples are  to let vou know that the blood protests.  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills will drive  them all away, and will leave the skin  clear and cleau. Try them, and there will  be another witness to their excellence.  Wliy   We Hat  Salt.  Some diversity, of opinion has existed  among physiologists as to thepbysioios:  ical signification of eating salt. According to Bunge, the use of sodium  chloride with food is to counteract tho  < effects of the potassium salts predominating, especially ��������� in vegetable diet,  while other physiologists regard salt  purely in the nature of a condiment  with no special action. M. Leon Fr'ed-  ericq, writing in the Bulletin dei'Acad-  emio Royale de Belgique, describes his  observations on certain salts ussd' hy  the natives of tho Kongo State.  These salts are produced by the incineration of aquatic plants and are  placed on the market in the form of  cakes produced by evaporation of the  solution formed by dissolving the residue. An analysis shows them to consist  almost entirely of chloride and sulph-ita  of potassium, tbe former largely preponderating and the presence of sodium  being only detectable by the spectroscope. The fact that salts of potassium  are thus used for cooking purposes  seems to negative the views of Bnugo  and to support the opinion, previously  advanced by Lapicqu'e, that the uso of  salt is primarily to improve the flavor  of food.���������Scientific American.  ,;     -It Didn't Matter.  - ^ A bluff old farmer 'with a ��������� loud  voice got" in' at a little station and  Walked down the,, aisle looking for a  friendly face or a kindly eye, but not  seeing iiuy he asked the most sour  looking man on the car to' move over  and give him a seat. The fellow did  so, but with,a manner that indicated  tlmt the old man was anything but  ���������welcome.' The old farmer ��������� wanted; to  talk, and tried in every w*ay- to en-  Bn-j^e- L>i3-seatmate-ln-conversatioivbj.it-  the ihrough^ passenger would have  none of it. He turned his- shoulder to  the farmer and gazed out of the window with a bored expression'on his  face. ' The old farmer was determined  to draw him out. and after several ineffectual efforts raised his voice loud  enough' to be heard all over the car  and said: <  "I killed a hog yesterday for my  winter's meat. How much d'ye think  he weighed?"  Tlie through passenger looked worse  bored than ever,, but finally said, '.'I  don't know anything about hogs."  "Oh, w?ll, you might make a guess."  ��������� "Well, say 300."  "No,   he   didn't   weigh   that   much.'  * '-r-Vt/r'  other name would smell'as sweet "*'*\'h}g������\  ���������SHAfcESrEABE..  ^'7]^A  '.���������.*  -.'���������VI  ���������4^1  ^ " V*^*r������|  ���������-tror'Sl  ���������M.weasr  WHITE SJTAta  That  means a guarantecffOf. PURITY ";\y>^.i  and EXCE-LICENCE.'' ,Vr\',!/,i ''^/pl������  WHITE STAR BAKING POWDER  Is everywhere in tliis country. ''Once used^5,yj-g^L  it is a contimious favorite.-'"<���������*������",; '/^vS&'&l  as  heavy as  How  Guess again."  "Well, I'll say 200."  "Too high.   He wasn't  that.   Make another guess.  "I'm   not  good   at  guessing,  much did he weigh, anyhow?"  "Well, you have had two guesses.  But you see he wasn't much of a hog,  and I didn't weigh him."���������Indianapolis  Sentinel.  She'll IVever Tell.  The last act was just closing at, the  Lyceum the other evening, and the  actors and actresses were grouping for  their final bow ensemble. In the bouse  the ladies were putting on their gloves  and getting their hats ready. A young  man aud a young lady well toward the  front overheard this conversation:  "Why,  alary,  I'm afraid I  can't get  these on.    They're awfully tight."  "Oh. yes yoti can. Nell.   Try again."  Nell evidently tried again,  for there  was silence for a moment.  "What shall I do? I can't get them  on. That's what comes of wearing  new shoes to the theater. They hurt  me so that I simply had to take them  off. aud now they wou't go on.again  Oh"-  The remainder of the agony was lost  In the applause which greeted the fall  of'the curtain. All that history records  of the. denouement of the interesting  story is that a woman was noticed going down the aisle with a pair of shoes  under her arm. Whether she and Nell  were one and the same is not certain.  If so, how she got out of the difficulty  Is not told., It was raining, and perhaps she wore her rubbers. But this  only she and her friend know, and it  is safe to say that she at least will  never tell.  He knows,  His patron knows,  and  everybody   knows  that this can  contains  the   purest,   best,   andv  most   delicious . Coffee  that expert buyers can  procure.   It's  Chase & Sanborn's  Seal Brand Coffee,  that's the reason.  TT. NVU.   .2.T''  HIGH  GRADE   PLOWS,   SEEDING  Carrjagres, IVa^ojis,   Barrows-  &o.    COCKSHUXT PLOW CO.  MACHINES,  Windmills;  , Winnipeg'..  What has become of the old fashioned  man who couldn't get his boots off when  he got them wet?  LUCAS, STEELE & BRISTOL  Importers of Groceries  ������rlt8 IIS. Hamilton.Ont.  Circle Teas  "L. S. & B. Coffees  I,. S. & B. Extracts  I/. S. & B. Spices  BRITANNIA,   BEAVJSB   and   BUFFALO  are   the   finest     'TCJ A C  Pa<"I<ed.   Put  India and Cej-lon   lCAo up l>y  MACKENZIE ���������< MILLS, WINNIPEG}.  There is nothing'so utterly hollow as a  kind word that should have been spoken  yesterday.���������Evangel.  "LEST YOU FORGET, note that we buy  Buttcr, Cheese and Fresh Eggs for export���������that  we'handle Gasoline Engines and Horse Powere.  and that our "Alexandra" and "iWelotte"  Cream Separators are the best in the world.  Correspondence solicited.  Winnipeg1. ffcrfar.������i������V������������.t-av ������n  TkLti    CUMBERLAND    NEWS.  ISSUED'EVERY SATURDAY ���������  M. B.  Blssett Editor.  'The columns of The News are open to nil  ���������������'_������ wi>������h to express therein views on matt-  erf of public interest. '<  While we do not hold ourselves responsible for the utterances of correspondents* wo  reserve the right of, declining to insert  qommunica*ior)S unnecessarily personally,  K3F Advertisers who < -want their ad  changed, should get popy in. by  ^.2 a.m. day before, issue.  SATURDAY,   OCT.,  14th,    1890.  PROSPECTING  AS A  PROFESSION.  ^   school    exclusively   for   the  training of mining prospectors   is  gjie of   the   needs   of   the   times.  Prpspecting as a  profession   seems  ; ������o' have been  quite overlooked   in  |he present day.    That this should  i-   be bo is remarkable,  not pnly   because the nipeteerith century wants  . 'a-new profession to absorb energies  which other ptofessions  are hardly  ,.   able to employ, but   also   because  z   {he. Immediate. destiny,   of   a   new  .,   mining   country isrdetermined   by  ^ the   Success or failure of its   pros-  ���������    pectore.  .If they are not thorough-'  \    \y trained and capable   of   taking  .''"���������' i\u} fullest advantage of the miner-  '.- >. al resources of a district,   then   the  ^< development qf that district   may  possibly be. very seriously retarded.  yfe had an illustration  of this fact  |ast year   on   the   Stickeen.    Ten  . thousand men made their way iri-  . to ..Northern' Cassiar   and   camped  pn Telegraph Creek until their provisions gaye out, when they return-  ' ed tp civilization full  of  discrediting reports of a country  they   had  . seen   nothinp   ofr     The   lack   of  , trained prospectors  is felt in every  -    part of Canada, so much   so   that  \   '^he need is describe as v the   most,  pressing,the Dominion   has,   after  the want of capital.     Surely, then,  here is an opening for young   men  who haqe had a   thorough   course  of study   in   geology,   mineralogy,  chemistry, assaying, and   the   like,  for the field is by  no   means   adequately or satisfactorily  filled   by  ^he  presejit-day   prospector.      By  and by we may hope that the  Do  minion Government   will   provide  facilities for instruction, in   scienti-  ������e prospecting in  every part of the  , pominion.���������Exchange  Our Sanitary Laws would force  them into. a bt-tter way of living,  which means spending their earnings among-t u?.  Our Educaiion Law would enforce the children's attendance at  school, where they would acquire  our civilization with ;ill its wants.  They would soon abandon their pigtail and Oriental d-ess and go a-  bout as our children do. . '  Our Churches instead of sending the missionaries to China,  would have the Chinese brought to  them, quite a saving in money and  a more effectual way of Christianizing them.  I don't think by this plan they  would control the labor market.  The restriction would be quite guarantee'enough to prevent many coming. Let us hear your views; show  where this would be a failure, or  back it up if it ts unworkable or  undesirable. Com.  U-      ..j   !     ���������.LI       .������,������?B!  !T  -1        <"'��������� IIP I ������> H <.....T=-������'t,.Ji^i.  <n=r?  ."lui. ..out  THE CHINESE QUESTION.  How woul,d this solution of the  phinese Question meet the. views of  those who are interested in it?  Enact a law that no Chinaman  shall be allowed to land in British  Columbia, unless accompanied by  his wife and family.  The $50 Tax has not kept them  o.ijt of ^his Pr )vi' ce  .The $500 Tax has not entirely  lj:ept them out of Australia or  New Zealand.  This law, I claim, would restrict  as much as  the $500  Tax, because  the custom is to leave the wife and  children as  security  for  the  passage, money  advanced by the parties'engaged in that ws'.y.of making  money, until the borrower pays up  the  advatic^,    Tbe  law,- would ensure, us   abetter clnss   of Chinese-,  . .because if  he could   not  leave  his  family as security he would require  f^o. be known as a reliable man. to be  entrusted with the  passage  money  for himself and family without security, and we know that the Chinaman  won't  run  unbusine- s  like  r,Lsks.    Very  few  would be able to  come, under this restriction.  If the families were bore the constant' drain of money t > China  would bo, closed its. it wou-d be  neede.i to.maintain the family and  so stop the con taut cry of "Oh,  th % sl-m-I al! their m- n������'y Out of  the country to their friends.1'  ���������    NOTES.  Vancouver wholesale men estimate, that, during last month their  sales in Dawson Citj*", amounted in  value to something like $600,000.  A rare metal known as nagyag-  ite, composed of telurium,lead and  gold, has beenfound'at Triple Lake  camp on . Canyon' Creek, near  Greenwood, B. C.  It is reported that a recent 10  day's run at the Golden Star produced $5,800 in bullion, and also  that the ore bodies now being encountered in the lower levels are  proving very rich.  The stock is keeping very steady  round 42.  Recent examinations of the. B. C.  mine of Summit camp have shown  that property to be in a highly satisfactory condition. Careful estimates by competent experts place  the value of the ore in sia;ht at $1-  000,000, on which there is ah estimated profit of $600,000���������Grand  Forko "Miner."  A daily postal-service is now established between Medicine Hat,  through the Crow's Nest Pass to  Kootenay Landing. A closed baggage-car is attached to trains,  which carry mails every day except Sunday.  Other flourishing Company is  Mellin's Food, Limited, ��������� on which  the sun never sets. From the  Chairman's speech at the annual  meeting last week, when "a 14 per  cent dividend was announced, one  gathers that there are now Mellin's  Food companies in North America,  India, Australia and New Zealand.  . During the month of June 10,000  tons of coal and 2,000 of coke were  shipped from Fernie by the Crow's  Nest Pass Coal Company. 1 wo  mines on Coal Creek, near Fernie  are being worked and 400 men employed. The Company expects to  ship 1,000 tons by December. Another mine is being opened atMich-  chel. In three months 400 coke  ovens will be in operation.  Mr. Bertram Tennyson, a nephew  of the late Lord Tenn3rson, and a  mining expert has returned to Victoria from Dease Lake. Amongst  interesting he mentioned there is  a man, about seventy miles from  Dease post, who has been working  a hill claim all alone for years, and  living like a hermit, and has tunnelled into his hill 2,500 feet.  A VANCOUVER OPINION.  What a   Critic    of    the Terminal   City  Thinks of the Boston Lyric Co.  Tho thentre-goftrs of this city are just  beginning to reallac that the Boston Lyric  Opera Company is a really first-class ag-  sresration, end It is a long time since so  captible an organization has been in Vancouver far a week's engagement, says the Vancouver Province. Following the production  of '.-Sail* Pasha," W. Vincent Wallace's op-.  era ' "Maritana" was the bill last night.  Jn this tlie principal parts were ably taken  by Miss Josephine Staunton in the title  role, Miss Maud Leekley and Messrs. Ilenry  Hallam, Lovette Rockwell, Eugene Rogers  and Alex. Joel. The opera was well presented, despite a somewhat wholesale "' -lilting" of some of the most, beautiful r-r i|<e  tenor solos. The omission of the m Real  gem "Ah Maritana" in the last tic. was  much regretted' by those familiar v (ii the  score. ' However, the whole was1 vr creditable, and the large house presei-: was in  a most appreciative mood, demanding the  repeating of many of the choice selections  in the second and last acts:  o  ' Miss Staunton's sweet soprano voice was  heard to advantage in the part of Maritana,  aud Mr. nallam's clear, robust tenor and  swaggering, easy acting were well suited to  the part of the dashing, creditor-harassed  Don Caesar de Bnznu. In Mr. Alex. Joel  the company has a basso voice of more than  usual power and sweetness. Miss Leekley's  cultivated contralto voice was .'In perfect  form, and she scored a great success with  the audience, which could not hear enough  of her spendldly-given solos. The comedian of the opera Is the noble Marquis de  Morteflorl, and the part was 'perfectly Interpreted by Mr. John Henderson, well  known to many Vanconverites as an old  Belleville, Ont., boy.  Lots ..  of MILLINERY  If vou want a nice hat for the  fall, just call and seq my stock.  ��������� ^11 New'  Shapes.  jgi&SF* A few imported hats. You  can have a neat and stylish hat already trimmed, or I will sell you a  hat, and you can buy the trimming separately. <���������  CHILDREN'S  HATS  A SPECSALTY   Come and see if I can't suit you as  well as anyone in town.  PRICES FROM 75c UP  Miss McQnapriB,    Piret St.  CUMBERLAND, B. C. -  WE  WANT YOUR  Job Priijtii)g||  SATISFACTORY  WOEK  ttr ������tfi ������������������ftvmmmwuM*  aruiruisijijrinnnrisuvinxinsinnnnria  Shorey's ������  Clare Serge Suits 1  Ppesh.Lager Beep TZhFtonce  STEAM���������Beer,   Ale,   and   Porter.  .    , J        l |,        |T ' t  f * ' '' . '     ' t t  A .reward of $5.00 will be paid for information  leading'to  conviction  of  persons witholding or destroying any  kegs  belonging  to  this company.  HENRY' REIFEf^    Manager.  IRTY-SEVENTH YgAJi-,   ���������, ���������'   +{f  *   WORLD-WIDE CIRCULATION.;  ) Twenty Pages; Weekly; Illustrated.  J THESE COLLARS PES YEAR. POSTPAID.  i ���������      CAMPLE COPIE8 FREE.  \      MIMING AND SCIENTIFIC PRESS,  > 220 .Market St.,   San Francisco, Cal  re GEORGE FORD, deceased.  NOTICE is hereby pgiven that all  creditors- and other persons having any claims upon the estate of  George Ford, late of Hornby Island, deceased, who died on the  23rd day of May, 1899 and whose  will was,, proved in the Supreme  Court of British Columbia on  the 18th day of August A. D.,  1899 by John Ford and George  Hetherbell, the executors therein  named, are requested to send l^  post in writing prepaid particulars of.their claims to the undersigned, Solicitors for the executors, on or before the 15th day of  October, 1899 after" which date  the Executors will proceed to distribute the Estate amongst those  entitled thereto, having regard  only to those of which they shall  then have notice.    .  All persons indebted to the  said estate,, are' requested to pay  their indeptedness to the Exccu-  -   tors or the undersigned.   Dated"thTfTl7ilrday of September, A. !>., lod'd.  Dumbleton & Anderson, Solicitors,  ���������39-i Langley St., Victoria, B. C.  O.IAHT & Co.  ���������DEALERS IN���������  Pianos &  Organs.  Musical Instruments  ���������AND���������  Musical Merchandise  Phonographs  Graphophones.  SAFES, BILLIARD TABLES, TYPEWRITERS,  LAWN TENNIS, HOCKEY and GOLF GOODS.  -o-  BlCYCLES AND BICYCLE SUPPLIES  60 Government St, Victoria  FOR SALE:   Old  ply at News Office.  papers.    Ap-  60 YEAKS9  EXPERIENCE.  goods $20.00..  ruTJLruvumJuiJVuiru^^  These   Goods may   be   had  Stevenson & Co.  of  TRADE  MARKS'  DESCCW3,  COPVRICHTS   &0.  Anyone sending a sketch and description may-  quickly ascertain, free, whether an Invention Ifl.  probably patentable. Communications, strictly  confidential. Oldest agency for securing patents  In America.   Wo have  a Washington office. '  Patents taken through Munn & Co, receive  Bpe<:ial notice in the  SCIErnFiG -AMERICAN,  beautifully illustrated,  largest circulation  of  ...u-,  .._    , .    ....    . a year;  HAMP  WiUNP^   &.   CO.,  3C1 Brotuiwuv, K������w Yojrk.  ooooooooooooooqoooooooooooooooo  The H.'B.A.Vogel  Commercial College,  P.JO. Box 847,  Vancouver, B. C,  We teach Business, Book-keeping, Shorthand, Typewriting  and tho' general ' English  Branches. jfijaF* The demand  for office help is larger than  the supply. ' ,  Send for Illustrated Prospectus,  0000000000000000000000000000000  FOR SALE OR FOR   RENT.  The house lately occupied by, Mr,  Chas. Lowe, For terms, apply to  J. L. Roe, Cumberland.  SUNDAY SERVICES  TRINITY CHURCH.���������Services \t\  the  evening.   ��������� Rev. J.   X.  Wll.LEMAR .  rector.  if i  METHODIST CHURCH.-Servicess  at the usual hours morning and evening  Epworth   League meets  at the close  of  evening service.   Sunday School at 2:30.  Rev. VV. Hicks, pastor  ST. GEORGE KESBYTERIAN  CHURCH. Services at 11 a.m. and  7 p. m. Sunday School at 2:30. Y. P.  S. C. E. meets at the close of evening*  service.    Rev. W. C.   Dodds, pastor.  '   St.'  John's   Catholic   Church���������Rev.  J. A. Durand, Pastor. Mass on Sundays  at 11 o'clock, ai in. Sunday School in  the afternoon.  ���������~;~i<--<^s-->--//?^  Cumberiahd '  Hotel ���������^  t COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND SECOND STREET*  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  Mrs. J. H. Piket, Proprietress.  When in Cumberland be sure  and stay at the Cumberland  Hotel, .First-Class Accomoda-.  tion for transient and perman-.  ent boarders.  Sample Rooms and Public Hall  Run in Connection  with  HoteL  Rates from $1.00 to $2.00 per day..  000000000 oooooooooa  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  Livery  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  c  .0  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  .0  I am prepared to  furnish Stylish Rigs  and do Teaming at  reasonable rates.  D. KILPATRICK,  Cumberland o  000000000 0000000000.  Espimalt & Uanaimo. Ry.  Steamship City of Nanaimo will sail aa  followB. calling at way ports as freight and  passengers may offer.  Leave Victoria for Nanaimo  Tuesday 7 a.m..  '      Nanaimo for Comox,  Wednesday 7 a.nv  Comox for Nan?iimo  Friday 8 a.m,  '      Nanaimo for Victoria,  Saturday 7 a.m.j  ��������� CU Freig-ht  tickets  and States  room apply   on board,  GEO, L, COURTNEY,  'Traffic^, Hanagez^.  I  i  1  1/1  a  I  ill  m  1  mi  BBB  Hfl ���������\  ^  THE CUMBERLAND MWS  ,/  CUMBERLAND. B.C.  FROM   LEFT   TO  RIGHT.  Onr Tnrninsr That Way Is a. Relic of  , Sim Worship.  When   dxir_thoughta turn  toward the  ���������,  Par-sees, that strange sect of sun worshipers, that has' retained almost  infact  its  ' (ancient practices and beliefs, it never occurs tons that there  are  traces  of that  form of old time religion in the commonest actions of our daily life.     ' ,  /  We wind a watch and turn a screw from  left to right, and we think we do it because it is'the'only right and proper way,  but if we wish tp extract a screw we find  ���������the reverse process just' as efficacious and  ���������easy. '   ,                       ', - ,'-  -  We read from left, to right,   and when  we sitdown to indite an  epistle to our  friendsour pen goes in the same direction.  We open a book and a fold of note-paper at  tholeft side".    'That is because wo read'-; in  -the same direction as tho sun moves, and  , of course we must writo in  a corrcspond-  irig-way.    But there are two points tojbo  noted ' in this connection.    We turn tho  : leaves over from right to  left, whereas' it  is really easier to do as the Jews do���������begin  At -what wo call the end" and turn the  .; leaves with the sun. And the second point  is that in writing we1 make the "o,".the  cer-  and  'tops of the "g" and "q," as well as  A Great Girl Too.  "Yes," said Mr. Jones, when a certain young girl's name had been mentioned, "I know her to speak to, but  net by eight."  - "You mean," cut in the prompt corrector, "you mean that you know her  by sight, but not to speak to."  "Do I?" asked Mr. Jones anxiously.  ' "Of course  you do 1 *' You have seen  her,so often that you know who she is,  but have never been introduced to her.'  Isn't that it?"        -  L "No. tbat isn't it. I never saw her at  all to know her', but I speak to her,nearly every day. " .' .  "How, can that be ?"     '  "She is the telephone girl at the exchange!''���������New York World.  Headaclies  Relieved iu Oue Minute.  Griffiths' - Menthol Liniment relieves  headaches the.minute applied. Apply it  to the forehead and temples, then inhale  freely in ,the manner directed on the cir-,  oular around tho bottle. No other remedy  is so valuable in the home ������s Menthol  Liniment,    All druggists, 25 cents.  TIiut 'is, tlie Same Man.  He���������Did you ever know a man to die  jf measles ? ' *  She���������Only  once. ���������Yonkers  Statesman.  "tain other curves, from right to loft  'nnd it very easy.     * '., ,  '.   > Tho last mentioned point suggests that  ',   our ordinary direction  is , not absolutely  necessary for the due pefrormance, of our  ���������daily actions, but we seem to think it is  7 So deep rooted,is this belief that the majority of our worthy housewives would be  ���������-.' .horrified at the bare idea that they should  vary tho monotony of stirring melted but-  ' '-fcer and  otficr  culinary  preparations  by  ,  , turning the spoon in;the  opposite direction. >(      '  ;       ���������i      ' ''    ,_>  On many fai'riis there is  a  popular'no-  ��������� ,,tioh that if tho churn bo turned only once  ..from right.to" left-all the work  previously  \  Vioho in'the manufacture "of butter will be  ,',������������������ nullified and tho butter be no nearer than  it was at the beginning.  "_    Iii'popular!medicine there are traces of  , 'sun .worship.,    A ,person , suffering from  rheumatic pains often derives relief from  *��������� -rubbing the seat' of the -malady with tho  ' open hand. * Among .certain, classes tho  superstition prevails that the rubbing will  ;- ��������� not be effective unless it be from' left to  right.       ���������. ������������������  If you  are' requested to  "turn round  "   three times and catch whom you may"- or  , asked to describo a circle, with your eyes  open, the odds are about a hundred to one  that you will" turn in - the' same direction  as tho hands of your watch:,.. You could  do it just as well in the reverse way, but  that is not a usual proceeding,   and you  . don't do it.  Ono curious Instance of tho survival of  the superstition may bo seen in New har-~  ' bor,'Newfoundland.    The captains of tho  ships are very careful that the first movement of their craft shall be from left to  - right.-   -���������, ���������*.-- 1���������.���������r"-"- ���������.���������.���������   , ���������;   1 - ,We perform certain movements from  left to right because tho use of tho right  hand or arm facilitates motion in that di-  " rection or renders it necessary, but this in  no way'affects the argument that such  movements are a trace of sun worship.  That ancient faith having influenced our  , actions, the preponderance of the right  hand over the left may well havo come  about through copying the direction of  the sun.  ;  Crorr������le������l Out.  "We will have to leave our flat."  "What for?" ., ( ' .-'  "Our baby has got too big to sleep in  the chiffonier. "���������Chicago Record,  The great lung healer is found' in that  excellent medicine sold as Bickle's Auti-  Coi.sumptive," 'Syrup. It ' soothes and  diminishes tlie sensibility of t'ae membrane of the throat and air passages, and  is a sovereign remedy' for all coughs,  colds, hoarseness, pain or soreness in the  chest, bronchitis, etc. It has cured many  when supposed to* be far advanced in consumption. ���������       ��������� ' '  isn't  as  Ratlier Sarcastic.  ���������'That   little  Mary,Bangle  simple as she looks. "  r;"No?'V-    t  '���������       ���������    V '"    ' '     "..  .' "No.   -15'tried one of, my local romances on  her last evening, and she  ���������said Lou'gb't to*go into;! the yarn,com-  bine. "���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.~  Minard's Liniment, Cores Danflrnff.  Got a Start.  "You'd better quit playing baseball,'  shouted   the  grand stand crank, "and  join some circus as a ground and lofty  .tumblerI" t        - ��������� /--  "Tumbler ?"������'eciioedfthe pitcher, with  the ghastly cheerfulness of ai man ,who  knows that 5,000  angry spectators are  'thirsting'for his blood.    "Ah, yes I   My  glass aim.' I see."  - And  he made another wild pitch.���������  Chicago Tribune.-    ^     .���������> ,  Permanent  Cure of  Salt Rheum.  ' The permanent cure after per-  ' manent cure that is being* published  week by week has placed Burdock  Blood, Bitters far above all other  remedies in the estimation of the  sick and' suffering-. ,,  Even the severest and most chronic diseases that other remedies  fail to relieve yield to the blood  purifying-, blood enriching- properties of, B.B.B.  Salt Rheum ' or Eczema���������that  most stubborn of skin diseases,  which causes such'torture and is so  .difficult to cure with ordinary remedies���������cannot withstand B. B. B.'s  healing, soothing1 power.  The case of Mrs. Jas. Sanderson,  Emerson, Man., shows how effective B.B.B. is in curing Salt Rheum  at its worst, and curing it to stay  'cured.     , .,' '  This is what she wrote :  " Burdock Blood Bitters cured me of a  bad attack of Salt Rheum three years ago.  It was so severe that my finger nails came  off. I can truly say^ that I know of no  ���������more valuable medicine in tlie world than,  B.B.B. It cured me completely and  permanently, as I have never had a touch  of Salt Rheum since."  ,., An 'Excellent Renson.  "Did that woman give any reason foi  attempting suicide?!'  "Yes, yer honor.'  ; "What was it?"-  ���������   "She  says 'she wanted  to kill herself I**'���������Ch icago Record.  C^yj\AU   *Ia&7Us^  ULCERKURE Heals tlie Worst Barb-Wire Cuts.  The Foot of a Horse.  ���������  . The foot of a horse is one of the most  ingenious  and.  unexampled   pieces, of  mechanism in   animal  structure.    The  hoof' contains a  series of- vertical and  thin   laminae  of  horn,   amounting   to  about oOO and ' forming a complete lining to it.    In   this  are fitted   as many  lamina?. belonging  to  the   coffin bone  while both sets are elastic and adherent.  The edge of  a quire of  paper, inserted  leaf by leaf into another, will convey a  sufficient    idea   of   the   arrangement  Thus the weight  of  the ������nim:d is supported   by as  many elastic   springs  as  there   are    lamina?   in   all   the   feet,  amounting to about   4,000. distributed  in the most secure manner, sinco every  poring is acted ou in   an oblique direction  '    - .    Ills Motto.   ,  Wigg���������Jones is a  beast.    He  ia too  lazy to do any' work and ��������� lets his,wif  support   him   by  taking   in, washing.'  After a hard day's work she frequently  sits up until 2 or 3 o'clock in the morning patching the children's clothes.  .    Wagg���������It is a ^ shame, but  he  probably thinks it's never too late to mend  ��������� Cleveland Leader. ._  ULCERKURE-������Switt.Ciire lorPt-ison Oat or Ivy.  SAFE, CERTAIN, PROMPT, ECONOMIC!. ��������� These lew adjectives apply  with peculiar force to Dr '������ nomas' Eclec-  tric Oil���������ascandard ex.ornal and internal  remedy, adapted to the relief and cure of  coughs, sore throat, hoarseness and all  affections of .the breath ing-.organs, kidney  troubles, excoriations, sores, lameness and  physical pain.  In lhe llestnnrimt.  Browne���������Waiter, bring   me a dozen  oysters on the'half shell.  Waiter���������Sorry, sah. but we's all out  of shellfish, sah. 'ceptin aigs.���������Roches  er Union and Advertiser.  A PILL FOR GENEROUS EATERS.���������  There are many persons of healthy appetite and poor digestion who.after a hearty  meal, are subject to mucn suffering. Tha  food of which they have'partaken lies like  lead in their ptomachs. -Headache, depression, a, smothering , feeling follow.  One so afflicted is unfit for business or  work of any 'fcintl.s In this condition  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills will bring re-  -lief.���������'rhey-'wUr-.assist; the assimilationj>t  the aliment, andiu?e<l according to direction will restoi-p healthy digestion.  Minard's Liniment for sale eyerywtoB.  THE   LAMBKINS.  Upon the green \vc:e lambkins two,  .A-gamboling: in gloo.  That they wore gambol nig I knew,  For. that is all that lambkins do  When that-they're young and free.  ��������� i  I saw the Termer cross tho field  And heard him cry, "Aha!"  I'saw the farmer ci-oss thp-iit.'ld,\  I heard ix voice���������my blood congealed���������  It sounded much like "Ba-ti-a!'.'  I heard upon the grass a thud.  What had tlie farmer done?  I heard upon the grass n thud.  I saw. that something's name was mud,  And lambkins���������only one I.  1 saw some lamb chops on the .plate'  That:evening when we dined.'  I saw,some lamb chops on the plate,  And that of them my*'share 1 ate  Comes clearly to my mind.  And one', poor, Jittle thing of wool  Still in'the pasture plays,  ' And one poor, little thing of wool  He looks at me. so sorrowful  I cannot meet his gaze'.  ���������Paul West in Kansas City Independent.  An Artfnl Dodgrer.  Perhaps the worst recorded attempt  at an escape from a conversational difficulty was made by a London east end  curate, who specially cultivated the  friendship of the artisans. One day a  carpenter arrived in his room, and. producing a photograph, said:  "I've brought yon my boy's likeness,  as you said you'd like to have it."  Curate (rapturously)���������How awfully  good of you to remember! What a capital likeness I  How is he?  Carpenter���������Why, sir, don't you remember? He's deadl  Cnvte���������Oh, yes, of course, I know  that. I mean how's tho man who took  the photograph?���������Tit-Bits.  GOOD DIGESTION SHOULD WAIT  ON APPETITE.���������To have the stomach  well is to have the ���������nervous system well.  Very delicate are the digestive organs.  In.some so. sensitive are tney that atmospheric changes 'aft'eoc, thoiii. When tbey  oecome disarranged no better regulator is  procurable -than-'-Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills; . Thev will assist tne digestion so  that the hearty e-iter will suffer no inconvenience and will derive all the benefits  of .his food.1 '!'���������'.  A Tempting: Subject.  "If Shakespeare could b������ alive now,'  remarked the fanciful person, *'I wonder what he would think of all the controversy his works have inspired. "  c   "A man of. his genius wouldn't miss  the   opportunity. " replied the student  "He'd write a splendid satire on 'em.'  ��������� Washington Star   There never was, and never  will be,  a  universal panacea, in one remedy,  for all  ills to which flesh is heir���������the very nature  ot many curatives being such   that   were  the germs of other and differently  seated  diseases rooted in tbe system  of   the  patient���������what would relieve one ill in turn  would  aggravate  the  other.     We  have,  (however, in Quinine Wine, when  obtainable in a sound,   unadulterated  stare,   a  remedy for many and grievous ills. By its  gradual and judicious use the frailest systems   are   led   into    convalescence    and  strength bv the influence Which   Quinine  exerts on Nature's own   restoratives.   It  relieves the drooping spirits of 'those with  whom a chronic state of morbid despondency and lack of interest in life  is-a   disease, and, by   tranquilizing   the  nerves,  disposes to sound and  refreshing  sleep���������  imparts vigor to the action of the  blood,  which, being stimulated, courses throughout the veins, strengthening the  healthy  animal functions of the  system,   thereby  making   activity    a    necessary    result,  strengthening the frame, and giving   life  to the digestive organs,   which   naturally  demand increased substance���������result,   improved appetite. Northrop and Lyman, of  Toronto, have given to the   public  their  superior Quinine Wine at the usual   "^te,  and, gauged by the opinion of  scientists,  this wine  approaches  nearest   perfection  of any in the market.     All druggists sell  it.  A Harttli Remedy.  -   "What would  you  do in  a case of  poisoning where there wasn't a moment  to be lost."  "Administer an emetic."  "And if the emetic didn't work?".  "Then I?d read the .patient one di  Bulwer Lytton 's love letters.''���������'Cleve  land Plain Dealer.  ,    FeelH Satcv Now.  "Perkins  gets  on   all   right at golf;  now."  "Has he been practicing?"  "No;: he has secured a caddy who  has no sense of humor. "���������Chicago  Newa  Cancer  CUBED WITHOUT   KNIFE  OR  PLASTER  DEPT. W. N. ABBOTT,  MYRON MASON MEDICAL CO.,  677  Slierbourne St.  Toronto,  Tlieir Names.  Colonel Corkright���������What do you call  that span of mules you traded the othei  day. Uncle Slewfoot?  Uncle Slewfoot���������Sin an Misery, sah.  Tt's a sin"towhip 'em all de time, an  it's a niisery to try to drive 'em wid-  out, sah.���������Exchange.  -*���������t  Siiiarft Liniment Eelieyes NenraMa,  Plenty of Motive.  Manager���������Your play lacks motiva.  Playwright���������Motive, man? Why, I  haven't bad a squar* meal in a year I���������  Detroit Journal.        TV. N. U.     329  Advertises Itself.  This business is conducted so that every  customer is an advertiser of its merits. It  is estimated that every order filled for  patrons who shop by mail brings at least  two other orders. This means you'll be so  well served that you'll talk about it and  show the goods to friends with satisfaction,  This store has issued a catalogue���������illustrated and descriptive. It contains an  epitome of what may be seen here in the  finest store in Canada, where more goods  are sold at retail than any wholesale house  handles,'and at prices'lower than whole-  pale.    Send for catalogue and  samples  to  THE  ROBERT  COMPANY  LIMITED  l OKOXTO. OX.  use ALBERT soap.  If your fancy is for a Tar Soap ybu;  will find the best in our  ��������� *���������    . r���������'  ,"ti  (Trade-Mark.) .  MASTER MECHANIC'S  EXTRAORDINARY;  ' n-*,  '/ " VI  , ' "-\ ��������� '7-%\  Sold at all Drug Stores.  ���������'7iM\  j ��������� i,,.  ���������I,   h   ���������vVMt'l  OF THE FARMERS.  BY THE FARMERS.    FOR THE FARMERSi?:f  THE MANITOBA FARMERS' MUTUAL HAIIil  HEAD OFFICE:   503 Mclntyre Bloik, .Winiiipe^^Mauit'obWS?^'  ���������-i*i  We pay our losses, the same year the loss- occurs-.'n-V.<. ���������'���������fi'/^'MM  We have over two ihillioiv dollars, of insurance ^iii^Qr^e^f  We promptly and satisfactorily adjust-all- losses.* \K 7-^h^^tW\  For rel.able insurance that'insures.apply, to, ,   ���������,-, ^ SjS&I  ', E. A. TAYLOR, Managerial  ������������������i Ai    fS'^l-PZl  5 03   McINIYliE   BtOCK,   WIKNIPEG,'.MANITOBA.  ���������*lS  TELEGRAPH MATCHES  % FIRST in 1851. '< .-3H-  : FOREMOST ;in^,8'99l#tl  M. The MOST of the BEST MATCHES" ; v?l^  ' <'������Z������''-&1\  ������5  for -the. Least Money.  '���������*'y.  ^ COUNT THEM FOR YOURSELF AiND SEE. J,;*'. '*;*.'  <i Aml>ig-nons.  .Mr. Saphed���������Will you tell me  your,  candid opinion of me, MissKene?  Miss Kene���������I have no opinion of you.  Mr. Sanhed.���������Judy  HIGH, GRADE   PLOWS,   SEEDING   MACHINES,  Carriage*,   Wagons, Barrows, Windiuilla,  Ac.   COCK.SHUTT PLOW CO., Winnipeg.  BRITANNIA, BEAVER and BUFFALO are the finest India and  Ceylon TEAS packed. Put up by  MacKENZIE & MILLS, Winnipeg  It's no Trick  It is the coffee that  never fails to give absolute satisfaction.  The seal which it  bears is a guarantee  that its p u r i t y a n d  strength have not been  tampered with, and that  it surely is  Chase & Sanborn's  Seal Brand Coffee  To  make Biscuits, Ruffles, etc., nice  an<l  light and wholesome when you uie  WHfTE STAR S  It is unsurpassed  In LEAVEMKG   STRENGTH,  is ABSOLUTELY   PURE,  and LOW IN PRICK.  THE   DYSON-GIBSPN   CO.  LEST YOU FORGET:���������Write for Prices  on Cream Separators, Gasoline Engines,'Tread  Powers, and everything used in the Cheese  Factory, Creamery or Dairy. If you have ten  cows.one of our Hand Separators WILL SAVE  its cost the first year.  mm7^&M/%Mm.  Winnipeg:.  YES, BADLY.  WHY?  EJ  Because the roof was covered with an American paper felting, instead of the celebrated  ALL WOOL M5CA ROOFING,  Which has never been known to crack, being  elastic.  Paper becomes brittle and cannot stand the  frost strain.  Send for Sample.     Send stamp.  "W,   G.   FONSEOA  7 05   Main   St.,   "Winnipeg.  LUCAS, STEELE & BEISTOL    Circle Teas  Importer, of Groove.      ������; |; * g;fig^  Wnl6 US, Hamilton, Ont.    L. S. & B. Spices ���������-;"#  w ' i ' .'      r-  T&&    CUMBERLAND   NEWS.  ISSUKD EVERY" SATURDAY.���������  ���������o  ���������\   <  Subsciilwra J failing to receive T"ECE  Nbws regularly will confer a favor by noti-  fyiug the office.  Jot Work Strictly O. O. D.  Transient Ads Cash. In Advance.  SATURDAY,   OCT.,'l4th,    1899,  gome individuals seem to imagine, that  a   newspaper ^exists   in  email towns just to taffy  them up  (whether   they ' deserve it or  not)  and that the Editor mustn't dare  comment on   any matter without  first  consulting  them.   Now,   we  ,  beg to. state that'tlie  News is here  , to, deal with public questions, according to its humble lights, and if  t -ere is any matter of public interest (such as referred to last issue)  to be, commented on,  it is going to  ���������be mentioned.'   We would like to  ask our readers what sort of a news-  . paper they would have to put up  with if we were obliged to take every, Tom, Dick and Harry's advice  about; the way   to ruu   it?   The  .. News does hot propose dictating to  others how their business shall be  conducted.   It does not propose allowing   others    to    dictate   what  ihall or, shall "not be publixhed in  its columns. Taking away one's sub-  gcription (even if.: one is a more or  less efficient Knight   of the Badge  and Whistle) does not very greatly  affect.the equanimity of a paper.  5 , We. ask our readers to observe  guch persons as   above  described  and see if they don't hang around  Saturdays   . to 'have . a look over*  the copy someone else pays for.  thinking person it is evident that  to-day more than in almost any  previous age, every subject of the  Queen has reason to invoke  "Heaven  for    England  and   St,  George."  > ���������  ' u    ������Mgsrr,j,L 'in- " i "     "      '   , "���������  -O   "     ���������  J '    Britain is again at war. The  battle cloud which so. long hung  oyer the. Transvaal has at last  burst and within a few days England's soldiers may have an opportunity to blot out the memory of  Majuba Hill Whatever may be  the Individual opinion of the jus-,  tice of the. Uitlander's claims and  tbe action of the Home Government, there is now only one course  open to every loyal British subject  ,-i-tb.stand up by word and deed  lor the honor of the Union Jack.  We Canadians, while we have reas  oo^ to.be justly proud of those other  races, to. which we may belong,  must acknowledge that to Britain  %e have much to be grateful .for.  We have a fuller measuie of true  liberty than perhaps any foreign  country. Concerning politics, religion or any other matter a man  Is free  "To think the thing he may  And speak the thing he will."  From the Atlantic to the Pacific,  life and property are safeguarded  by just laws, 'Our. Large.'and growing commerce is protected by England's all powerful navy, Oui  chief cities are defended by her!  forts, her guns and her soldiers.  For all these advantages we are n >t  taxed a penny and there is no  forced conscription as among e >n-  tinental nations, There are th/*se  who would el-amor loudly for Gan-  a iiri independence. Canada's independence would not be one da y  declared before the power of able  and unscrupulous enemies would  be hurled .against us. Why sh ������uid  we wish to exchange liberty and  ihe Union Jack for the very probable yoke of .a foreign nation and  ,*,*3   alien fU-ir?    Tu  overy   .s.criuu^.  OUR  WHEAT   LA1STDS.  Mr. Sydney C.   D.   Roper   has  been doing good service by treating  of Canada's  wheat   lands   in   the  Popular   Science    Monthly.      He  has been led to do this by'  the   erroneous statements put forward by  Sir William Crookes ' as to the area  available in the Dominion for   the  growth of wheat.    Sir William was  not disposed to credit Canada with  possessing   more   than   12,000,000  acres of available  wheat lands, but  Mr. Roper shows  that we have upwards of 75,000,000 ��������� acres   which  can be properly so  classed without  taking into account  isolated  areas  scattered all over the  several provinces.      In making up his estimate  Sir William Crookes was influenced  to some extent by the- calculations  of Mr. C. Wood Davis  of. Kansas..  Mr. Davis has been a very voluminous writer on  this   question.      He  treated of it first   in   the   Country  Gentleman and afterwards  in  several of the magazines and   review?.  He has always   contended that the  United States would  shortly  cease  to export   wheat.    He, has   never  been disposed' to   believe   in   the  grain producing capability of Can ���������  ada.   Several years ago   the,' present editor of the Colonist at the re-  qnest of the Century Magazine prepared a statement of Canada's possibilities in this respect..    Mr. Dav-  wrote to say   that   the   statements  made regarding the Dominion were  a revelation to him, but he did hot  seem disposed to accept   them,   al  though he ,was   courteous   enough  not to state so in as ��������� many   words.  The chief statistician of the United  States Department   of   agriculture  took great exception to  the   estimates, and for some time the   editor  of the Century was in doubt as   to  whether he ought to print the article.    He did S3, however, but   was  careful' to   mention   that   it   was  from a Canadian   standpoint   and  in a footnote promised that the department of agriculture would prepare a reply.   . The reason why the  article was dealt with in this   way  was because it pointed out that   after   a   comparatively   short   time.  Canada would be the  great American source of wheat supply  so   far  as exports to Europe are. concerned  and that the United   States   might  become an importer   of   Canadian  wheat.     The   promised reply  has  not yet'been published.  This matter is mentioned to  show that the disposition to minimize the wheat-producing capacity  of Canada is no new thing. Mr.  Roper's paper on the subject is statistically the most valuable one  that has yet been printed.���������Colonist:  ���������By. Direct;���������'  I importation m  "A.   Fine    Lot    of  Scotch Suitings,  and  Black Worsteds.  also a  Splendid  Selection of  PANTINGS  40    different    patterns.  Now is the time to   get  a suit in the  LATEST STYLE  (Tall an&J������������amine.     K  Carey the Tailor |  Will Have a Second  .....nnu OPENING..  o���������:���������AN D���������:���������o  .. SILK SAMjE ..  Saturday9 Oct. 21  ^���������������������������i������������������^mmmmmammmmm������������������  Mr. Foster will again be with us with a  double stock of New York Novelties.  Wait and see this superb display of new  ideas in Millinery, Silks, Dress Goods, Jack-  etsand Capes. , f r  It will pay you as it has paid others to do  your shopping at  Stevenson & Go/s  Cash Store.  LOCAL   BRIEFS.     "  ' |  Mr. Abrams returned from "Victoria last boat.  The 'machinery for No^ 6 Shaft'  came up' this week.,      '      Mr. Gus.c Hauck returned from  Victoria Wednesday.  Mr. Kenny' Sharp left Vancouver for Klondyke last Wednesday.  Mr. A. H. Peacy has had an ac-  etyaline gas plant put in his store.  Mr. Herman Mahrer of Nanaimo  was up this week.  Now is the time to preserve Autumn leaves for Xmas decorations.  WANTED���������To buy a second  hand sewing machine. Apply at  this office.  Mrs. Ciiasa. Lowe came up froin  Hornby Wednesday and is visiting  Mrs. Kilpat-k-k.  FOR SALE CHEAP���������And on  easy Terms, a house and six acres  o.' land at Comox. Apply at this  office.  The U. C. Co. have had a fence  e-ected around that part of the  long swamp lately cleared. In a  short time this will be one of the  finest hay fields in the.province.-."  Mrs. R. B. Anderson and child-,  ren returned Wednesday from a  lengthy and pleasant visit to Mrs.  Anderson's former home in Eastern Canada.       '  Holy Trinity was very taste-'  lully decorated last Sunday even-  i i.ig for the - Harvest Thanksgiving  Service. Arches of evergreen festooned with flowers lined the aisle  and grain and flowers were placed  here and there in other parts,of  the church.  "Give Peace in our Time,"  Mrs. Moore's solo, is ��������� a , very  beautiful anthem and it was sung  with an exquisite voice. Other appropriate music was rendered and  Rev. J. X. Willemar preached an  eloquent sermon.  Rev. R. Verbeck of Nanaimo  came up Wedesday; to replace  Rev. J. A.Durand while the latter  takes a trip to his oid home in Quebec which ho has not visited since  coming to this province 14 years  ������������������lire.  Having purchased  the. large and well-assorted stock of Mr. A;  W. Rennson, I- am pre-  Pared   to ' do   business  "with the *pte"ople"of Co-  mox District.  You will find in my  stock everything found  in a First Class Grocery Store, also a good  line of Crockery, Tinware Agateware and  Hardware. Flour and  Feed always en hand.  Inspection invited  and a fair share of your  patronage solicited.  I Remain,  Yours Faithfully,   .  F. J. LEIGHTON.  Comox Sept, 15th.  NOTICE.  The annual meeting of the Comox A. & I. Assocation will be held  in the Agricultural Hall on Thursday evening October 26th at 8 o'clock.  A meeting of the directors will  be held the same evening.  R.   Landells,   Secretary A.   & I  Association.  Courtenay, Oct 11, 1899.  Dr. Walker of New Westminster,  Provincial Grand Master of the A.  F. '&��������� A. M., paid his annual visit to  the local lodge at Cumberland on  Wednesday. After the regular  meeting had been held a banquet  was tendered the Grand Master in  the Vendome Hotel. Thursday  Dr. Walker visited Courtenay Lodge  and Friday morning took the boat  for Nanaimo  Notice.  Riding on locomotives and   railway cars  of   the   Union   Colliery  Company by any   person   or   persons���������except train crew���������is strictly  prohibited.    Employees   are   subject to dismissal for allowing same  By order  ; Francis D. LittliV.  Manager,  \  NOTICE.    .  NOTICE IS HEREBY given that  application will be made to the  Legislative Assembly of the Province of British Columbia at its  next session for an Act to Incor-  > porate a Company with power to  construct,  equip, maintain and  r  operate either a standard or nar-r  row gage railway for the purpose  of     carrying     passengers    and  * - freight, including alikinds of mer-  ���������  chandise, from a point in Comox  District, Vancouver Island, situate  on  the" 50th Parallel on or near  the East Coast of Vancouver Island, thence in a  northerly diS  ection by the most feasible route  ��������� to a point at or near Cape Scott  or some other suitable point at  or near to the North,end.of Vancouver Island, wilh power to construct,    operate   and   maintain,  branch lines1 to the Coast on eith- ,  er side of Vancouver Island and  to other points and all necessary' ,  roads, bridges,  ways and ferries,  and \o build, own, and maintain ' wharves,     docks ,    saw-*  mills and coalbuhkers, and with'   ,  power to build,equip, own,main-'  \  . tain and operate steam  arid other vessels and: boats arid to oper* >'"  ate the same on any  navigable V y  , waters connecting , with ��������� the; said  railway line or branches thereof. f  and with power to build, own, e* \i  quip, operate arid maintain telegraph and telephone lines in,  connection with the said ' railway ana branches, and to carry  on a general express business,  and to build and operate all  kinds of plant for the purpose of  . supplying light,' heat, electricity  , arid any kind of motive power,  and with pbwef        to  .. acquire . water rights and to  construct dams and flumes for  improving' and increasing the  water privileges,^ and with power  to expropriate lands^ for the piir-  ��������� poses' ox jhe Cunipany, nnd ,to acquire lands,, bonuses"; privileges*  and other aids f om any' Government, .municipal corporation or  other perc-ohs or bodies corporate and with power to lease and  ��������� to connect and make traffic and  1  other arrangements with railway,'steamboat or other bompan-,  ies now or hereafter to be incor-j  porated, and with power to make  wagon roads to be used in the  construction of such raiiway arid (  in advance of the same and to  levy and collect tolls from all J  persons using and on all freight  passing over the said railway M  and such roads, branches, ferries, ^]  wharves and vessels built or r.j  owned by the company, whether  built or owned before or after the  construction of the railway; and  with all other usual, nece.-sary  or incidental powers, rights  and privileges as may be  necessary or conducive  to the attainnment of  the above objects or any of them; *\1  Dated at  Victoria, B.  C., this ||  9th day of October, A. D. 1899^  H. Maurice Hills,  Solicitor for the Applicants*  n  PARTY.  Last Tuesday night Mrs. Pikefciy  entertained a number of friends" at, m  the   Cumberland.     Dancing    and^p  music were indulged   in and a gen- p  eral good time enjoyed. Theselec-jj  tions    on   the   two    phonographs A/I  and the 'cake walk' were especially!  appreciated.    Supper was served at|J  10 p. m. and a little later the guests|f  took their departure after  havingy|  spent a very pleasant evening.        ' Jg  John May, Cabinet Maker andjl  Upholster will arrive in Cumber-1  land about the 8th with a full/|  stock of furniture coverings for re-(|  pairing mattresses, lounges, couch-1  es. Orders will be promptly at-v||  tended to. '|--f  "LOST���������On' Comox road   alady'sgl  cape.    Please   return to this office,^  1  ���������       I

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