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The News Oct 25, 1898

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 ^fegHS  YOUB*  L*  Give us a  Trial,   we ...  - do Good Work at '  REASONABLE-  PRICES.  SIXTH YEAR.  CUMBERLAND.   B C     TUESDAY OCT; 25th., 1898  Try a Bottle  For Goiiglis aijd 'Golds.  =^   Combs and ,  Brushes,  Sporigesand  Chamois,  Everything in  the Line,  of  Druggists'  Sundries.  QNLY PURE DRTJGS FOR DISPENSING.  y^''PEACEY   &    CO.  bSlSS  ,f, us.  WW^T.YIV*riilYYYia3YrfYfci..P..art.M  f 111^rt^ in uuai  J"'  P.O. Box 2,3.3.  Victoria, B. (p'.  Cumberland representative Rey. Wm. Hicks..  KTO'aMir sjt.':i r ������������������wi sass  Agents for the famous Mason ���������& liisch pianos.  '*    - Tuning,"repairing, polishing!, -^x.xx- -V  /Mail   orders  wilL  receive    prompt    attention.  All kinds of music  and   musical  instruments.  Stoves and Tinware  Plumbing and general  ������>!  Sh  eetiron work  : 1  PROMPTLY'    CON!  itSTAgent for the  Qelebrated Gurney  Spuvenir Stoves, and-    Ranges   Manufacturer of tiie  New Airtight heaters  3MitZMimze,vixM**Mnrt������x*Bs*sxBwsz3**  IN THE MATTER OF .THE TRAMWAY  INCORPORATION  ACT AND  AMENDING ACT,  NOTICE is hereby given that we. the  undersigned,.,desiro to form a Company under the name of "The Hardy Bay, Tramway Company, Limited," for the pur-joi-e of  building, equipping, uiaiatainiua a-.-', operating a single or double truck r.rauiway,  beginning at a point on Hardy Bay, m Rupert District, Vancouver's, Island, in the  Province of British Columbia, thence in a  southwesterly direction by the most practical and feasible route to the most convenient  point on Coal Harbor, (^uatsino Si-u-id, xn  the said Rupert District, and with power 1,0  build, equip, construct, operatoL and iiIy-uu-  tain branch lines in connection therewith;  and also for the purpose of building, constructing, equipping, maintaining and operating a telephone or telegraph line or lines in  connection 'with thfi said Tramway and ,  branch linen, * !  Dated at the City. o".   "Vicioirifi,    11-i-*''lift  j  day of October, ISyS.  A PIiE5ENTATION.  La&t Thursday evening wad   a   memor-  - able one in the life of Samuel Cliff of Comox  ."Bay. He has for a long time been a trusted agent for the E. & N. Co's- steamer call-  hip at that place. With his long flowing  beard and his large bowled pipe, he is a  striking figure. And be his always obliged  if he can do one a ia-vo*-, and, as   a   matter  '��������� of course, has a host of friends. It h-'d  been noticed fur some time that hja pipe had  , become worn out with use, and yak it 'seemed so much a part of-him, and was  such  an  i  old friend, he loathed to part with it.    The  officers of the City   of   Nanaimo,    however,  .������������������.etermiflcd to provide , him   with   another;  ���������jo some wood oi the ancient and fiiinous  Beaver v. us procured for the stem,   ;md   for  -outer oart of the bowl the. same, matt rial:  but for it-i interior, a section   of   the   lorn;  fiica.-the point,, of, some wild animal (an  heirloom in the D.iinsmiur family), was made  to do service.    AH things   being   in   readi-  . nes.s, on the evening mentioned,: they assembled at The Lome where the presentation took place, Oapt. O.vens referring in  moat fo'lieitouf), terms to the long and  faith-  ���������ful services of Mr. Cliff  for    the   company,  ���������and concluding with thf- hope that he ���������-vouiil  '���������he i-pared many -years to enjoy the beautiful  'and now historic pipe which he   then   p*-Uh-.  enced him.    Mr, Oliife   wa-s deeply   mover),  but with a groat effort  calmed  his   feelings  ��������� and made a suitable and  graceful... response-  Refreshments.' wore served, songs 3i.mg,   and  sonrujs told; and th** pleasant  affair  wouml  v.v in the ,sw������o srna' hours.'"  GORDON    BURDOCK'S . .  LIVERY.  ^aaS&iBtZbSsiSicSSiSCKa  W%, JENSEN,  L, GOODAdhlE.  Single and Double Rigs to let  ���������at���������  ���������fit i *������������������     .'<n   ���������  Near   Blacksmith Shop, 3rcTSjt.  ""; CJJMBERLAMD,    B.  C.  LITEST BT IIEE.  LOOKS OMINOUS.  London, Oct. 24���������Never since Great  Britain and France began to dispute over  Egypt nor during the most acute stage of  the Niger difference' between the two  countries has the situation, looked so  ^ominous as to-day. In spite of the.hope  ���������expressed in the sober journals of both  countries, that the matter would be  amicably arranged. It is a surety that  the French naval and military authorises  are making feverish preparation fpr war,  and though calm are the ' British dock  yards, it is the calm of preparedness and  signed orders have been*,received there  from the admiralty, indicating ihe fact  that Great Britain and France are on the  b|ink of war.   -  QUEEN AVERSE^rO WAR.  ���������   , London, Qctr 24���������Telegrams from Balmoral  indicate   tjhat  Queen Victoria is.  following the 'tread of events with considerable'chagrin.    Her "aversion  to war  ', durin'g\,the declining years ofv her  age is  well-known and is an appreciable  factor  *, in the situation.  -  OUR- SHIPS READY.  London, Oct. 24���������A prominent official  in anj interview to-day declared that the  circumstances of the, present crisis have '  been fully provided for in. the mobilization scheme. Heavers that,, the British  naval authorities had all the ships ready  and could commission a squadion of  cruisers and have them off. the French  coast in less then 24 hours. *  NAVAL FORCE.  The British Admiralty  list shows that  'n.ne battle ships and ti fast cruisers are  lying, in the ^Mediteranean, while the  British Channel squadron which was last  reported off the coast of Spain consisting  of eight ships and five .cruisers, constitutes cne of ihe most modern,and power-  "'ful fleets'^floit- -   .������������������   '     '"'".''���������       '-    "    .  ONE   THOUSAND   SEVEN   HUN-  DRED IN GOLD STOLEN.  San Francisco, Oct.   2i.���������Charles.   B.  Montague who just returned from  Dawson was robbed of gold   dust   valued at  $1,700 on a train coming from Portland.  Montague hid all his treasure in a valise  which he kept concealed in a> section of a  pullman car   occupied   by   himself   and  wife.    As the train   approached   Mount  Shasta, Montague and wife went  out  on ���������  the platform to view the scenery.    When  ihe 'rain arrived at the next   station   the",  valise was missing.    No duetto the thief-  yet.  DAMAGE TO CROPS.     ���������  Winnipeg, Oct. 21.���������The long   contin.;  uance of the awful   weather this  country  has been experiencing for weeks is nothing short of an obsoluie calamity,      Millions of dollars worth   of Actual   damage  to crops has -already.-been done   and  the  destruction is still going on.    Various es- -  tirruu.es of the percentage of   crops   that,  has either   been   completely   ruined   or,  badly damaged havebeen made,  and   it  seems safe to place it at one ��������� half.     The-,  difficulty has been -hat before  the   har-  vesting was well under way the  rain   set  in and caused delay, and has  now   con-..  tinued  intermitently  for six weeks; far-.,  mers h?.ve neither been able to   do   their,  stacking or have their  spring   dole.      k���������  seems     the   impropitious    weather   has.,  pgoved nothing short of a calamity to the-,  country.  WILL THEY FIGT?  The British admiralty has ordered every sea going warship up to the full complement as ordered in the case of mobilization. The British cabinet has oeen  called next week 10 consider thefSituat-ipn  The Times says: We are not trying^ to  humiliate France, it is France that is trying to put humiliation upon us. We  have beaten the Khalifa and effectually  occupied hid territory and now we are  asked to clear out by a party of 9 French  rnen who escaped destruction by our.mil-  itarv success.    Tiiis.is hot a thing we can  LOOK   OUT  -j^istid-  &   era  Arriving by  every- boat   at  QQRE54  consent to discuss on any such high handed summons. = We are there in effectual occupation and there we shall .remain.  On the other hand Toulon has  been no  tified by the French  gov.'t  it will be the  centre of-important military   and isaval,.  preparations and to arrange for their re-.^  ception; consequently  five* schopls  have  been closed" and  the buildings   used-for  the troops.    The  French _ authorities,are  fitting' out the new squadron of warships.  Sunday'^barn aud contents, were^ de?,  stroyed at Somenqs, B. C; loss $1800.  Fires haye beenraging near Duncans  lately. Mr. Rivers' residence, Cobble  Hill was burnsd-'last week. , c    '  ���������  ENTERTAINMENT'AT COMOX,  By Officers , and   Men. of  .--H.SLS. ''Irnpprieuse"     '    ���������  and ������������������Ee<-*xia.;3,  By kind permission,, of j Admiral Pallis-  er, the officers and men of the "Irnper-  ieuse*' and/'Egena" gave' what proved a  most successful musical entertainment at  Comox, last Thursday evening.  The Knights of Pythias Halt was very  tastefully decorated for the occasion by  the sailors and marines, under the direc-  tion of Mr. Moore, of the "Imperieuse."  The windows and stage were draped  with flags, add the latter, decked besides  with evergreens, and wreaths of QanaaVs  emblem, twined round the. Union J.ick>  looked under the soft giow of the light  a real fairy scene.  A large and delighted audience _ enjoy-*  ed the following programme, which was.  rendered in excellent style from first to,  last:  1. Overture by the Baud, Grand March,   [  ���������������lIohenxolleiEJ"  2. Sont.-, ';The B^st Little Woman in     ���������;.;"  ���������,." tiie World,", .......  by 'Mry Barron.  3. Song,   "The mounted Foot," by    j  ,-���������...'..,. ....... Lieut.  Somerville,  4. Song, "The Soldiers of the Queen,"   by Mr. lionsoa.,  5. Comic Song, "I Like Underneath,"    by Mr. Martin.  6. Song, "Gathering up the Shells from ,  the Seashore,". \. .by Mr. Monaghan  7. Selection by the Band, "Amorosa," ������������������    M^uzurka.  8. Song, "The Cross "of Gold," by   .Mr  Mitchell.  9. Song, "Who Would be a.Sailor,"    .by Lieut. Somerville.  10. Song, "The Sweetest Story Ever Told,"   .by Mr. Carroll.  11. Comic Song, "The Phonograph," by    Mr. Cardon.  .12. Mandolin and Banjo Selection, by   .. .Messrs Ackhurst aud Priuce.  13. Song and Dance, "Ecceutric," by   .'.'  Mr. Lloyd.,  ���������3.-1. Song, "That's why I've Got'Em on."   -   by Mr. Back.;  15.    ...: .Selection by the Bind   The selections-.by the band were folly  up to the anticipations of those who expected to hear really good music interpreted in a perfect mann.ei*.  Ol the   songs ..and   singers^ _ whil^ it..  would be difficult to say which   was best,v~  where all wjere excellent, and  due  allow-,.,."  ance must be made for individual   taste,>  still, we ihink,   all will a^ree   tljat   the   .  songs-by  Messrs   Somervilje,- Mitchell  Ronso-Q, and Carroll   could   not , be Jm-  provedi on.   "The Cross of Gold'-'    is. av  most beautiful song,  and   Mr. Mitchell's^  r  splendid voice does it full justice."    "The   ���������  Sweetest Story ever Told"   satisfied   the-  m*?re sentimental.    "The Soldiers of the.  Queen" stirred the the  patriotic   hearts.;  of all loyal subjects, but   Lieut.   Somer- \  ville's "Widow Malone" convulsed every- ,  one,'and sent the most   solemn into   al-  most shrieks of laughter.    Every number .,  was warmly, applauded,, and - nearly   all,  ������������������  were loudly, <encored.    The- accpmpahi-- .  " ments%vjfcre~played on Mrs. * Macdoriald's,^ "  pianOj.kindlyJoaned for the evening..'  After the  band   played   the   national  anthem, a luncheon, provided by the la- _  dies of Comox, was   served   to   all   who.,  took part.  Considering the very short time, given^  for preparation���������only one day .or so���������rthe -  success in every detail was most remark--.  albe.  The {warmest thanks of .the .large audi- ���������  ence are due all concerned for. the   very,-.  pleasant evening spent,   and   every   one  who had the good fortune to be   present -  will join in the hope that we   may   enjoy.-  another at no distant date.  CO AL. SHIPMENTS-  Oct. IS.���������Tepic aad scow, 420 tons of coal3  and 22 tons oi^coke for Vancouver.  Oct. 19.���������Tug Pilot, 70 tous of fuel.    This-;.,  tie, 48 tons of fuel.      Glory   of   tha.;,  Seas, 3,345 tons of coal for San Francisco.    Steamer Maude, 142  tons   of -  '������������������;..���������.      coal.    Tug Tyhee, 29 tons.of-.fuel.-  Oct. 21.���������Tepic, 457 tons of coal for C. P. R.-  Transfer barge, 3.6 tons of t^oal, and  179 tons of coke.  Oct, 23.��������� Rapid.T^nsit* 254 :7tons of coa'i <  for Seattle. Skagit Chief, 15.tons of  fuel. Steamer, Odcar, 140 ton3 ofv-  coal for Victoria. Steamer Garonne,  loading fuel for the Honolulu-Seatilo  route. Bark Mercury due for a load  to Seattle.  A'.yarded -  Highest. Hc-iors���������World's Fairy-w  Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair,  n.,'; +j*7f.:t\] %!���������--��������� 1:.%;?. i������  t*V<* i  A Pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder,  4Q *{EAB$TmtSTmDAR^  1  st  j  ������������������/s   -  I  *-- '1  '���������      !l  (11  '1  r I  X  - ' 'fi'X  '"������������������ ':?J  ..-"���������.���������";!|  1  Y    ,ll  ' "...     ' v-1  ���������;    ���������J,J-- *l  * ������������������ x!zi  '"-'V-**{i|  -. .-(-'.���������."rail  , XJ:\  - " 'T*'":/l  '      'l   '".Vivl  ' -. ' ;''\ 1  ��������� - ;:,-;���������; I  ' ' x>i  .   Xk  ��������� :X"''l  <.-  .,"-ii  ���������  --. .vat  -   -,. ^ Aft" ���������  -\,*\r.*?s|  f������- .A.'!.,  .        ,        \f'Y-^?|  > ;t%4:  ���������   I' V  -***>*4,,;<3K-S*  ag-= ----aBKSXg***  THE TRADE OP PERU  "V  >���������"*  ENGLISH,    GERMANS,   ITALIANS  AND  FRENCH  HAVE THE TRADE.  Thert Is a Biff Market for Canadian  Goods in This Country, But It, Will  Take Much Time, Effort and Expense  to Secure It���������Points for Shippers.  A Canadian who has recently returned  from Peru states that there is a big market for our goods in    that   country,    but  it is one -which wo will have to   cultivate  rnuch more than wo are now doing  if we  get our   share.    There   are   no Canadian  ' travellers looking after the trade.  On tho  other hand,   I find English and   German  drummers   everywhere.     Krupp's   agent  ha.-; just left here.  There are two English  dry goods men   on   the   sumo  lloor with  mo in my hotol.  They havo large sample-  rooms, and have long tabic.-, covered with  every variety of cotton and woolen goods.  Ono of those drummers is   from    Manchester and   the   other   is  from Nottingham.   They have both boon for weeks going through Central America   on   mules,  and they   are   now   working   their   way  down this coast.' They stop at every large  port and work the   trade.    Ono   of them  will go from   here   to   Bolivia,   and will  ���������visit, the interior   cities   of  that country,  carrying   his   sample?   for   hundreds   of  miles on mules.    These   men   havo a big  stock with them. .  The   Manchester man  tells me   ho   carries   about   two   tons of  samples from port   to   port,   and that he  has to load about a dozen mules when ho  goos into the interior.    The   Nottingham  man sells on   commission ami   pays   his  ,own   expenses,   which   he   tells   me are  ���������bout $10 gold a   day.   , He  says that his  house has three   men    to   work the West  Indies and Spanish America.  Ho takes in  Mexico, Central America and tho  Pacific  coast.    Another   salesman   has the West  Indies and   the   coast   of   the  Caribbean  Sea, and a third Brazil, Uruguay and tho  Argentine.  This is'tho usual arrangement  of the European houses for working   this-  tradel    All of these European   drummers  speak Spanish, they know   the   countries  well and   are   posted   as to the financial  standing of tho various buyers.  One reason why the Mother Country,  England, has so secure a hold on this  trade is that it was through the efforts of  Mr. M. P. Grace, head 'of. the London  banking firm of-M.-P. Grace & Co., that  the settlement of the Peruvian debt was  brought about by the organization of tho  Peruvian   .corporation.  This corporation was an English syndicate, which assumed the foreign   debt   of  The Germans are fast monopolizing  the trade everywhere. Twenty years ago  , there were no German houses and from  twenty to thirty big English houses.  Now there are more than a score of big  German establishments and only one or  two large English ones. The Germans are  iriving out the English everywhere. They  are unscrupulous as to methods and will  do anythinjz to get trade. They are, in  fact, tho pirates of the commercial world.  WOMAN AND HOME.  BEGAN AS CHORE BOY  Hard   AVork to Climb Stairs.  It takes eight times the strength  to go  upstairs that it requires to accomplish the  same distance on a level.  SUMMER  MILLINERY.  "NICOLAS PIEROLA, PRESIDENT OF PERU.  Peril, amounting to almost $300,000,000,  .and in return Peru gave the corporation  all of its railways, tho right to mine  guano on the.Peruvian Government territory to the amount of 3,000,000 tons.  and a large area of coffee land on tho  other side of the Andes, which is now  being developed. Of course no one except  Mr. Grace knows just what tho profits  of this deal were, but I have heard it said  that he alone made not h-ss than $1,000,-  000 out of it. Thi3 was nob a large sum  ���������considering tho magnitude of the interests involved and tho diplomatic aud business skill required to handle them in  ���������competition with Dreyfus & Co. and  others of the biggest capitalists of Europe.  To-day the Graces do all the goading and  shipping of the guano for the Peruvian  corporation, employing hundreds of men  for the purpose. They also own cotton  plantations in southern Peru, and have  the management ot the Vitarto colion  mills above Luna, which are tlie largest  cloth mills of Peru.  Speaking of shipping goods,he said that  manufacturers did not study the wants  of their customers and try to satisfy them  as did those of England, Germany,  France and Italy. They don't pack their  goods well nor mark them plainly. All  goods sont to South America should bo  put in now boxes. Thon you can tell if  they have been opened on the way. If  they are put in second-hand boxes and  ronailed they are sure to go there with  something missing. It is easy to open an  old box. The steamers spseiiy the conui-  tion of each box and do not hold themselves responsible if the cases are secondhand. If goods are not stolen on tho  ships they may be stolen at the custom  houses. The marking of the boxes shot'.Id  be with, letters from six to ten inches  long. The Germans are the best shippers  in this regard. They use letters ten inches  long and two inches Wide and put them  on so plainly that it is impossible to mistake the directions. Our shippers will use  letters of not. over two inches in length.  Their marks often rub off and the boxes  are lost.  Samples should always bo shipped a3  samples, and every factory should have a  copy of the tariff laws of the countries to  which they ship and study to pack so a3  to cause the least cost to their customers.  Goods that will go into small cases should  not be put into large ones, as freight is  charged for by measurement. Every German has a copy of the tariff of every  ���������country   to   which   It   sends   goods, and  Fashionable  Triinmiufrs���������The   New Crush  Straws���������Stylish Mats aud Toques.  Millinery is made easy by the ma-  teriah; prepared for the purpose. There  is mi immense range in which chiffon  is crimped aud gathered ��������� for millinery  purposes. Chiffon is plaited, with twisted silk representing a sort of pattern  upon it, aud it has also been brought  out with lace. Then Ihoro arebouil-  lonnes in shaded and checked fabrics and  tulle with'bold luce flowers in relief.  The hut crowns, in tulle and of liberal  timensions, are covered with worked  scrolls' in silver and gold. There is a  novel material, bright and glistening,  with, open checks, made of ���������horsehair.  It can be employed very effectively, as  Ncan distinct motifs in embroidery and  appliques on the crowns tor brims.  There is plenty of white chiffon'with  black lace appliques and thick lace for  millinery outlined with chenille.  Crush hats,, which, are new this season, lessen the amount of ��������� trimming  needed and are therefore in a way economical.' These are of satin braid and  the crowns dent' in here and bulge out  there in a-manner quite impossible to  describe, but by tho readiness with  which they have been adopted evidently,  fascinating to the feminine fancy. Some  of the shapes iiv straw hats are so .queer  that they can be likened to nothing under the skies. Chip hats have found favor again, especially in <the form of  black ones with'brims faced with white.  This renders them less ctrying than the  all black chip. Although an attractive  material, chip is not so becoming as tho  fancy straws.    There is a great variety  THP.EE STTLISII HATS.  of rough and comparatively inexpensive  straws this season that are useful and  adaptable to many occasions and people.  The cut shows throe exceedingly stylish examples of summer millinery. The  npper hat,is in heliotrope colored fancy  straw trimmed with silk ribbon, poppies, chiffon and black lace laid in a  roll on the brim. Next is a lady's cycling hat with a band of bright red velvet and trimming of plaid ribbon, red  and black. Third conies a hat of fancy  -basket straw trimmed with chiffon  edged with narrow blue velvet and  black coq feathers in a largo cluster at  the left side.  Toques are no less fashionable than  hats. A most picturesque one is iu soft  green straw with a crown of tuscan  straw gauze. Rose foliage stands up at  one side and under the brim is a cluster  of red roses. A new plait of blended  crinoline and straw in the fashionable  shade of tangerine orange forms the material of a handsome toque.  Hash With Tartar Sauce.  Mix together one pint each of finely  chopped cold meat freed from fat and  gristle and cold boiled potato. Moisten  with one scant cupful of good stock,  add one teaspoonful of Worcestershire,  one teaspoonful of onion juice and salt  aud pepper to taste. In a frying pan  melt one tablespoonful of nice beef dripping! Turn in tho hash and spread it  evenly over the pan. Over the top put  one tablespoonful of tho dripping in  bits, cover aud stand where the fire is  not too hot for about 20 minutes. When  the moisture is partly dried out, .uncover and draw forward so that it may form.  a crust underneath, turning it from side  to side so as to color evenly. Roil the  hash over like an omelet, turn it out  on a heated dish and serve with the following hot sauce:  Mix together one teaspoonful of lemon  juice, one-quarter of a teaspoonful of  salt, one tablespoonful of vinegar and  one tablespoonful of Worcestershire and  heat over hot water. In a small saucepan put two heaping tablespoonfuls of  butter and set over the fire until a pale  brown. Strain into the first mixture and  serve at once in a gravy boat.���������Table  Talk.  k   GENEALOGIST   WHO    FINDS   YOUR  PEDIGFtEE WHILE YOU  WAIT.  rhe Dnu S'uifc Case For Women���������Interesting Marriage Statistics ��������� Hints ��������� on  Plain Sewinp���������Our Brave Ida Lewis.  Naming the Twins.  Pedigrees are now an essential. Proof  af this- may be seen in the hundreds of  people who daily frequent the various libraries ,in Chicago, especially the Newberry, which is essentially a reference collection, in search of, facts about their ancestors. They want to , consult works  which will show them how some particular ancestor camo over with William the  Conqueror or was tho  Son of a Van of tho son of a Van,.  Of a Van of a way back line.  Pedigreo chasing is all the rage., To be  In the swim these days one must belong  *������j some swoll order or society liKe the Sons  "of the Revolution or tho Order of Colonial'  Governors, and to get into ,thoso or any  kindred associations requires a pedigreo;  hence the rush to dig up,the records of re-  ..MP.S. LAURA A. CHAMBERLAIN. -  mote ancestors. Some people do this work  for themselves and fail to find what they  want. .Others hire it done, and in this  case they generally get a pedigree, and  even a coat of arms if they want one.  There are men and women who make a  business of looking up pedigrees for those  who employ them. Among thosowho may  be called professional genealogists is Mrs.  Laura   A., Chamberlain,   whose  timo . is  constantly occupied  in  this way.  The  work and lime required in obtaining a  clear record of family," sho says, ','is very  great and long. It often takes months to  trace,successfully one branch of a family.  When I havosucceeded in obtaining all the  material required. Icopy it into a volume,  which is called'The Record of My Family,' and'which givosa clear idea of one's  ancestors for many generations back.''  .People in genoral have very little idea  of the time required to make a successful  ancestral search. A woman finely dressed  and bearing the marks of affluence came  into tho library ono day. .She was bent on  obtaining her pedigree and, having found  several books which sho required, started  to work. She did not got \ery far, how-  over, before she becamo troubled, and Mrs.  Chamberlain wont to her assistance. Together they worked out tho beginning of  a very good chart. The woman thanked  Mrs. Chamberlain and took hor departure,  evidently feeling highly edified by her success. But the next day she returned. Sho  had lost her ancestral map and wished to  know if Mrs. Chamberlain would make  another one. Tho latter asked if sho  wished to oinploy her and was dumfound-  ed when she received this reply: "Could  you mako the map for $1? I will havo it  dono if you .can." The woman did not  know that it would tako a day, possibly a  week, to obtain a clear beginning, much  less mako a chart.  Most professional genealogists chargo by  the hour, and their prices aro not exorbitant in comparison with tho time it  takes for tho work.���������Chicago Inter Ocean.  The Dress Suit Case For Women.  Every one knows that the dress suit case  has become the fashionable fad for all  women to cairy. The dainty little valises  that hold almost nothing thutwas serviceable aro rapidly bocoming obsoleto with  tho woman who knows what she wants  and how to carry it on a long journey. In  short journeys, too, tho dress suit caso  serves a good purpose. College girls wero  "the first ones to start this fashion. They  found it of .inestimable advantage in being able to put a flimsy dress, with its accessories, in the dress suit case and running to town when going to spend . an  evening with their friends. It saved tho  40 cents that tho expressman charges to  bring in,a-package. As for small valises,  it is impossible to get anything in one  that will 6crve overnight for a party or  even a dinner. Thereforo tho college girl's  dress suit enso has becomo tho thing.  After a few of those trig looking collogi-  ates caiuo into town with the natty.-greon  or yellow covered cases, with its brass  lockers, every woman began to get them,  and now it is the most ordinary and most.  useful thing'-for a. woman, fashionable or  economical, whewflnds the prico of one in  hor purse to have ono of these cuses among  her baggage.  There is one trouble, howovor, with a  dress suit case as it stands. It is this���������if  you are traveling and put all your silver  articles and toilet bottles in this affair,  unless they are wrapped very carefully  they are apt to be jumbled up and become  scratched and may be broken. The small  valise had that trouble for a few years,  and immediately a design was made by a  leading jeweler for leather compartments  to hold each brush or piece of silver or  bottle. The price immediately went up,  but the convenience was inestimable. For  now that every woman travels with her  silver toilet articles it is impossible to put  thorn in a heap and not have them severely defaced, aud as for wrapping each in  paper or in handkerchiefs that is entirely  inconvenient, to say nothing about its  looking ugly and untidy when one opens  the case.���������-Chicago Tribune.  SAMPSON'S   RISE  FROM  WOODCHOP-  PER  TO   REAR  ADMIRAL.  How the Bright Boy Whom Squire South-  wick Helped Into -the Navy Developed  Into a Man In Whom the Nation Puts  Its Trust.  Acting Rear -Admiral Sampson, the  man on whom,the eyes of the nation havo  been centered for the last two weeks, is a  man of the people. Neither wealth nor  birth has helped him win his oak leaf  and anchor shoulder straps. Brains alou"  were his heritage. His father was a farmhand, a day laborer, who earned a living  in a rural community by doing a day"-*  work here and another there, split.ri.:g  wood, for one man, plowing for a not her  and helping out in haying t imc'for a third.  Such are tho possibilities of the republic.  Although a graduate of tho academy at  Annapolis William T. Sampson practically  "came ��������� into tho navy through the hawse-  pipe," as tho sailors have it. Sons of farmhands arc- not commonly appointed naval  cadets, even in this democratic country.  As��������� his father was a farmhand, so young  Sampson was a chore boy. He "worked  out" too. He split, wood, raked hay and  dug potatoes at so much per day', and it  wasn't so very much cither.  But William Sampson was no ordinary  choro boy. He liked books, and he studied  hard, not because he had to, but because  he wanted to. Even in a little country  village a boy who shows merit is bound to  be appreciated. Young Sampson was. The  local dignitary, "Squire" South wick cf  .Palmyra, N. Y., where Sampson was  born, took an interest in him, and when  the "squire's" friend, E. B. Morgan, was  .elected to congress Southwick used his influence to have ''that Billy Sampson"-appointed to the Naval academy. He must  have felt -somewhat ill at, ease among so  many young aristocrats, but if ho did he  let no one know it. ,'''',  It was in 1857 that ho went to Annapolis, so When he graduated at the head of  his. class' four years later he found the  times ripe for his, services. Without reviewing his naval career it is of interest  right1 here to mention an incident which  , happened to him early in the civil war.  He was a- lieutenant and executive officer on tho gunboat Patapsco, which was  part of - the blockading squadron off  Charleston. Ono day the war department  decided that Charleston,, must be taken.  The Confederates had sowed the harbor  ���������thick with-inincs and torpedoes, so Lieutenant ��������� Sampson was ordered to take the  Patapsco in and clear them out., It meant  almost'certain destruction, but someone  had to do it.- In under the belching guns  of the forts steamed the gunboat.  It, was a .spectacular progress. Every  fort yelled a murderous welcome. ' Steadily "the little ship moved on . her business.,  ACTING REAP. ADMIRAL SAMPSON*.  The heights wero lined with sharpshooters, and soon they began to sweep her  decks with bullets that came in whistling  sheets like rain in a sudden storm.  Sampson ordered tho marines and sailors  below to lie behind the iron protection,  but himself kept his'position on the bridgo  all alone. ���������  Then the firing ceased with startling  suddenness. The next instant tho ironclad went up into the air, rent into fragments by a giant torpedo.- Lieutenant  , Sampson was blown into the air nnd fell  into the water 100 foot away. Twenty-fivo  of his crow wero struggling near.him. The  rest, more than 70, had been lorn, to  pieces. Tho floating men wero picked up,.  Sampson among them; Ho was ready for  duty next day; as serene as if a flight on a  hoisted ship were only a holiday experience. He was made a lieutenant commander the next year. Promotion was  slower after the war closed. Sampson became a full captain in 18S9.  A keen, shrewd man is Sampson, a man  who knows every branch of naval theory  and practice as few know it. Ho is never  impulsive, never hurried, never at a loss.  He is almost a recluse. You hear no anecdotes about Sampson, no funny stories or  witty replies of his. In all this country  there is only one place where they speak  of him as "Billy" Sampson, and that  place is "up in Wayne county,'' tho section  of New York state in which lie was born.  He is a.man of one idea, and that idea is  the navy of-the United States. His whole  life is his profession.  Admiral Sampson is a rigid disciplinarian and has keen eyes. He rarely forgets  a face, though ho has not so good a memory for names, and he is quick in the reading of character.  Sampson has a fine, firm face, the lower  part masked by a close cropped beard liberally sprinkled with the gray tint of  crusted sea salt.  He is of medium height, neither very  stout nor very thin. More than most officers who have spent much time ashore  Sampson has the genuine sailor's roll in  his walk. If you wero 1,000 miles inland  and were to see him moving along with  his short, quick steps, feet firmly planted  wide apart and shoulders swaying, you  would think at once of the misty furrow3  of the sea and the spindrift from its-wave  tops and the pipe of the cheerful wind.  You couldn't help it.       ���������>  And if you saw the keen, bronzed face  you'd think of cutlasses, hoarse shouts of  command and the locked yardarms chafing  each other in the open.  But at nearer view one  might hesitate,-  then change his mind.  He would set down ���������  the  man, as a scholar, a  thinker, and  in,  none of his conjectures would ho bo wrong.  These are some of, me personal charae--  teristics of tho "-:i-.i who from a chore boy  became an nd-....-al. and as' such was in  trusted wi.;; a,task on whose successful  accomplishment t ho heart of the nation  ��������� woj? set.  ISread, Biscuit and Dumplings.  Here are some  useful   hints from the  American Kitchen Magazine:  Did you ever'wonder where- the trim,' ,  round slices of evenly baked bread,, not ���������  over four inches in circumference, came  from?    Simply bake your bread in baking powder cans instead of making largo  loaves.    Fill only half full and do not  cover.    A few minutes bakes them, and.  wheu  served, ' slice   thin,    alternating  around  tho   plate   brown   and   white'  bread.' ' .  Put in saucepan ono cup of rich milk,  part cream, if you have it, butter,,size  of a small egg, pepper and salt to taste. ������  Cut open cold baking powder bisciiits,  three or four, put in tho hot milk and  boil or simmer until the milk is about  absorbed. Add more milk if it seems too  dry. Serve hot.,' .    .  There aro  no better dumplings than  *hose from bread- dough with plenty of,,'  shortening and dropped when light into  the pot where  chicken  or veal is boiling. Cook 20 minutes.  r, ��������� , 'A Tempting Dish.  Mix together thoroughly one cup and'  a half of cJieese. grated, a tablespoonful  of flour, one-fourth teaspoonful of -salt  and a few  grains of cayenne,' then add  , CHEESE BALLS.  the whites of three eggs beaten .stiff.  . Shape in small balls;- roll in cracker  crumbs sifted or crushed to a fine meal;  fry in deep fat and drain on brown1 paper.���������Boston Cooking School Magazine. -  A QUESTION  OF SPELLING.  Orthographical Errors Spoil a Good. Man's  Temper.  Some- time ago a colored man hung  out a sign on his house which, read,  "For Sail."      '  He happened to be at tho gato when a  white man came along and said:  "You'll never get an offer for your  house with any such spelling as that."  Tlie owner of tho place was greatly  puzzled to improve tho orthography,  but finally to'A his wife's advice and  made ic read, "For Sell."  This .seemed  to ho all right for a day  er two, and then a schoolboy halted and .  said:  "If you don't fix that sign, all the  children will be laughing at you."  There was another convention of tho  family to seo whero tho mistake came  in,' and the sign was made to read, "Fur  Sail." .  It had not been up an hour when an  old colored man came along and queried: '  "Does you mean dat dis placo am fur  Sally? What yer gwino tor gib de placo  to Sally fur?"  "Am you findin fault wid dat sign?"  asked tho other.  "Well, I doan' quite cotch en to de  ���������spcllin."  "You doan', eh? Has you got $700 to  pay cash down fur dis place?''  "No, sah."  "Den you pass on an shot up. Maybe  I doan' spell jist de same as you do,  but I've got prospects of handlin ������700, .  while you has got boaf knees out to.de  .wonder. I doan'leer to use high flown  language an have to w'ar a shoe on one  foot an a buto on de odder. Go'.long,  ole'mnn." You am too fly. on jog'aphy."  ���������Nuggets. '   ' ��������� . ,  The Secret'.'of Success.  "Does persistency always win, papa?"  asked the young hopeful of his father,  who was engrossed in war news.  "Always," canio tho absentihinded  reply. "  "I was going to tell you about that  yellow hen that has been sitting on a  doorknob for six weeks."���������Detroit Free  Press. ���������_��������� '  Doubtless.   .  Crimsonbeak���������Do you remember a  short time ago a good many people were  seeing airships?  Yeast���������Yes, I remember.  "Well, I wonder if these people who  are seeing Spanish warships are the  same ones?"���������Yonkers Statesman.  Magnetic Needla Stands .on Eml.  General Vennkoff, a Russian, has discovered a magnetic pole of the earth, c-r  something like-it, an Kotchetowka, in the  Government of Kour9k. The magnetic  needle freely suspended becomes vertical  there; but at 60 feet from the centre ic  inclines one degree from the vertical.  Perhaps the phenomenon is due to magnetic ore beneath the surface of the  ground.  J'  1 i;  \  ������.' THE CUMBERLAND -NEWSJ  CUMBERLAND, B.C.  Retaliation.  If your populace prove foemen,  Gay Paree,  We will boycott all your showmen.  Gay Paree,  With their plans pecuniary,  For we're feeling somewhat wary  Since you called us mercenary,  Gay Paree!  And further on this topic,  Gay Paree,  Such a course were philanthropic.  Gay Paree,  For it seems a thousand pities  To deprive the Gallic cities  Of these various vulgar ditties,'  Gay Paree 1       '   ���������Washington Sfca������.  AGONIZING TAINS  'Endured by TtiOHe Wtio Safl'er From  So lint lea���������A Victim Tolls How to Obtain Roller!  Probably no'trouble that afflicts mankind causes more intense, agony "than  .sciatica.    Frequently the victim is ufc-  ��������� terly helpless, the least movement causing the most agonizing pains. Those  who are suffering from this malady the  following statement from Mr. John  Hayes, of Hayosville, York Co., K".B.,  will point the road ^to relief and cure.  Mr. Hayes says:���������"F.or upward of  twenty years I have suffered , from  weakness and pains in the back. Some  four years'ago  niy trouble was intensi-  , fied . by Sciatica settling in my right  leg. What I suffered seems almost beyond description. I .employed three  ���������doctors but all to no purpose; I had- to  give up work entirely, and almost despaired of life.    This, continued for two  .years���������years filled with . misery. At  this time I was advised to- try Dr. WilT  Hams' Pink-Pills, and after using six  boxes both ,tiie sciatica' and the weak-  .nessain the back which had troubled, mo  so long, were gone. , I was again a well  man aud'feeling fifteen years younger  than before I began the pills. Nearly  two years has passed since I discontinued the, use of Dr. Williams' ��������� Pink  Pills, and in  that time no  symptom of  . the trouble has shown itself. Under  God I thank Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  for what they havo done for me.''  Mr. Hayes voluntarily testifies to the  truth of the above statement before Ed-  wai-d Whosead, Esq., J. P., and his  statements  are further vouched  for by  .Rev. J. N. Barnes, of Stanley, N.B.  Raw  From Ear  To Jaw.  " I have been for years more or less  subject to eruptions on my skin. The left  side of my face from (the top of my ear to  half way down'my jaw was in a very  bad state���������being almost raw, making  shaving very painful. I was advised to  try Burdock Blood Bitters.' One bottle  perfectly cured me. I can honestly recommend B.B.B. to all who suffer from  any skin disease." G. WHIT. E, ���������Carie-  valc, N.W.T.  B.B.B. cures Salt Rheum, Eczema,  Tetter, Shingles,- Boils, Pimples,  Sores, Ulcers, and all forms  of Skin Diseases and  Eruptions, from the  smallest' pimple' to  the worst scrofulous  sore.  From Sis Point of View.  "Ithink, John,"she suggested, "that  it would be a good plan to have Mabel  take a course with one of-the exponents  of the Delsarte system."  '' The Delsarte system!" he exclaimed.  "What's that?"  "Why, it is the���������er���������er���������well, she'd  learn how to,carry herself properly, you  know."   - ..  "Carry herself properly!" he repeated. "Good heavens, Ellen, do you think  sho is a sedan'chair or a bicycle or a dogcart? Why should she want to carry  herself at all so long as we have mon  ey?|'���������Chicago Post.  Thoughtless.     ,  "It was a great mistake," said the  iladrid press ceusor thoughtfully.  "To what do you refer?" inquired the  cabinet member.  "Permitting tho papers,to call those  Americans Yankeo pigs. After having  belittled them with that epithet we  will never  in  tho world be able to ox-  plain 'how they came  Washington Star.  to  whip us."���������  A Russian wooing culminates in tbe  betrothal feast, at which the bride elect  casts off a long tress of hair and gives  it to hor betrothed, who in turn'presents her with bread and salt, an aim-,  ond cake and a silver ring set with  trxqunises.  Every man's life is a plan of  Horace 'Bushnell.  God.-  IS>  IT IS  SAFE  TO FOLLOW  The example of the millions of women who have made the Diamond Dyes  their chosen and only dyes for domestic  dyeing. The faith of all is so firmly  established in the powers and excellence  of tho Diamond Dyes that they would  not nso any other make, even if the  common dyes wero given free of cost.  Valuable and useful goods should not  be experimented on with poor and untried package dyes. Ruin and loss of  goods and money will meet the users of  adulterated dyes.  Follow the safe example of earth's  millions and nso the Diamond Dyes,  and success, happiness and pleasure  will be your reward.  IT IS  EXTREME    .  FOLLY  To use medicine to cure ' effects instead of usiug Paine's Celery Compound to get rid of the cause. Paine's  Celery Compound will make you well  and strong'. xVU the while you are using it the nerves gain in power and  strength, the digestive organs are fully  toned, and lost health is rapidly returning-  It is extreme 'folly (to neglect tho in-  signfiicanfc ills, aches, pains and tired  feelings that some people look upon as  merely trifles. You should, remember  that the hoc summer weather aggravates the little ills of life, and these  little ills frequently , develop serious  disturbances u and deadly .diseases.  Paine's Celery Compound ' should be  used at once to brace up the diseased  nerves, purify the blood and fortify,the  system. Weak children, frail .and  weary women, and tired and broken-  down uien find a new existence in  Paine's Celery Compound, nature's true  life-giver.,; --,'..���������������  A man sees all that his ymqther has  been to him till it's too late to let her  know that he sees  it.���������W. D.Howells.  Perfection Improved Upon.  "They tell mo that -the Spanish have  never perfected a disappearing gun,"  said tho man of an investigating turn  of mind..      ���������  "Thoir guns disappeared in Manilla  bay all,right enough, " roplied his more  flippant companion. ��������� Detroit Free  Press. '   '  my  He Was In Need.  Disgusted  Uncle���������I  shall leave  money to the poor and needy.  Nogood Nephew���������God bless you, uncle. I always said you wouldn't leave  me out.���������Up to Date.  Doomed.  Whenever a girl tells a young man  that she dreamed of him the night be-  t'oro ho might as well begin to save up  money   for   the   furniture. ��������� Chicago  News.  He Had Him There.  Old Gentleman���������What! Let you have  Ethel?    Why, she is my only daughter.  Anient Lover���������Yes, I know, and I am  ier enly beau.���������New York Truth.  THEIR EFFECT LASTING.  When   Laxa-Liver   Pills   Cure   Liver and  Stomach Troubles the Ttesults  are Permanent.  Last spring T had an attack of liver trouble  and indigestion and decided to try Laxa-Liver  Pills. I found tbom th������ beat J over used. They  produce effects that aro lasting and I believe  ("hem to be tho best remedy in the world for  liver and .stomach disorders.  MRS. (J. GRIMES,  Hazeldeau, Ont.  Seven Years Trial of the Celebrated  All-Wool Mica Kooiing ���������-or-  Has established its value for durability above  all other kinds of roofling in any climafe.  A home industry, encourage it.   Beware of  American paper felting, which the frost cracks.  For samples and testimonials apply to  IV. G. PONSECA, Sole Asjent,  705 Main St., Winnipeg-.  MONTREAL.  iJ&J^i^j^-tfk^killk-^'-^^^-MHk^^  While there's life there's Sope-  Use Richards' Pure  IT'S THE BEST. '���������'''<  Be sure you get RICHARDS'. Sold by all grocers, or write D. Richards,  Woodstock, Ontario,' giving your full address, and I will return you FREE an  Illustrated Book. , :      \. f .  -*$  .   H  :(i  THE  ^XTRAORDLNARY,,  ���������^rwSofcpmiteWrflS;  BBiiiwiiiwu  r Toii-ET'  iNTREAU.  When a young man is in love he  should press his own suit instead of  employing a tailor to do it for him.  Dear  know of  SlRS.-  three  -Within  the  iatty*Y,umors  past year I  on the head  having been removed by the application  of MINARD'S LINIMENT without auy  surgical operation, and there is no indication of a return.  Capt. W. A. Pitt.  Clifton, N. B. Gondola Ferry.  The  money  man     who  prefers   praise   to  is    the   one who  is    happiest  when he is working  for   the   good  of  others.  AM  that should be found in  every well regulated  household  DREWRY'S  ASK  YOUR DEALEK FOB  BOECKH'S  BRUSHES and BROOMS.  For Sale by all Leading Houses.  OH AS. BOECKH &  SONS,  Manufacturers,  TORONTO, ONT.  Extra Portei  ANTISEPTIC  SPRUCE...  8REWARE  Minaret's Liniment Cores Garget in Cows  Lovers may refuse to say  for ever, and yet put in two  hours at it.  good-bye  or" three  Choice Stock Ale  Canadian Pilsner Lager r  (A Fine Light Beer)  Golden Key Erand Aerated Water  Imperial Table Sauce  India Chutney,  E. L. D RE WRY  Manufacturer and Importer  ���������wiixr tstxjpjei o-  Choice  Table  Reliishes  The perishable made imperishable.  The expense ot" packing transformed  from an obstacle to a trifle.  These small -nails of from 3 to 12 lbs.  capacity, keep Butter, Lard, Mince. Meat,  etc., sweet and pure an indefinite length  of time.  They resist, corrosion and decay, and  guard their contents from all contamina-  ation.  No danger of evil effects attending tinned goods. '     ���������".  Get samples and prices.  THE IB. EDDY CO., LIMITED, HULL  TEES & PERSSE, Afrents,  "WINNIPEG. MAN.  Miiiard's.Liniment Cures Colds, etc,  By the time some   people   make  their     minds    what   to    do  it's  late to do it.  up  too  Quickcure  cures   Tooth  .  Ache.    Stops all Pain���������  It's hoping against hope when a  woman pulls down a folding bed and  then looks under it for the traditional  man.  Watches for Boys ?������������EnwES  "Watch and Chain during the summer holidays  by selling $2.50 -worth of 5c and 10c goods���������  goods not sold exchanged���������no money required,  ritate your father's occupation, and we will  mail   the   goods.     Dep't  Agency Co., Toronto, Ont  M, Manufacturers*'  BUTTER^  If you are a master of good butter, and  don't wish to part with it at existing low  prices, ship to us for Cold Storage and  Sale late in the fall, when values usually  increase* We will make liberal advances  in cash and endeavor to satisfy you in  every way. Entire warehouse under a  Perfect System of Refrigeration.  PARSONS  PRODUCE  CO  General   Commission    Merchants,   and   Cold  Storage  "Warerooms, "Winnepeg  W. N. U.        177  Sun Insurance Office. 7  Eastern Assurance Co.        \  Quebec Fire Insurance Company.  London and Lancashire Life Ins. Co.  British.and Foreign Marine Ins. Co.  Lloyd's Glass Insurance Company.  W. B. ALLAN,  General Agent,  "Wlnnl!*������"*.  W   W. FRYER.   Selkirk.  AGENT.  Minard's Liniment Cures DijMa.  A, woman always believes a statement until she heard a contradictory  one. .   Use Quickcore for Lame  Back,Sprain sa Strains, &e  Some men are too lazy to   acquire   i  door from which to keep the wolf.  Minard's Liniment Cnres Distemper.  A man always   imagines  the earth until he geta sick.  he   wauls  TO CUBE A COLD IN ONE DAY.  Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All  Druggists refund the money if it fails to cure.  35c.  ���������  Yes, I see it all now I  The Reason Why  ������  __.������   Ready to Wear |  ys  Clothing  I  *  Is better in style and finish than what I can get I  from my tailors. |  Of course a large concern like Shorey's f  can keep a staff of experienced workmen upon f  one class of work from year to year until they |  become   absolutely   perfect,   while  a tailor's *  hands produce a sack coat to-day, a dress coat I  s ���������  to-morrow and so on, consequently they can- |  not be expected to attain the proficiency of s  Shorey's workmen. f  Shorey's Guarantee Card in the pocket of ?  every garment shows that the firm is bound to *  4- "     V  ���������v.\  if'-'  '.<-vp-vi|  *-- ;M  ��������� X,  1     give perfect satisfaction in every instance.  -���������������������������-  I ^^111.^111   li   M������������r-7 '"���������fcTW    SST'll W.WF-IiI/2     -������  ���������r  TSISIII.MKLI  V  ,    . -���������>-������������������ l  /*        ,    . i  J  Cumberland.   (5. G������  z ' - ������������������'  Issued.   Eyery    Tuesday     aijcj  ''''Saturday.  !-? l-V)  M. Whitney, Editor,  TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.  IN   ADVANCE.  '   ���������   RATES OF ADVERTISING:  One iiic'h per year, once-a-week,  $12.00  *���������������     u-    ������ month,  '   "'      "    "     ''o0  Local notice per line "        " >\������  For both   issues   one-half   additional,  $2.0C  o  ONE-YEAR, ;by  mail  PER'MONTH by carrier .25  SINGLE" COPY   ' Five   Cents.  ' as" Advertisers who  want their ad  changed,    should  get    copy 'in    by  1!2 a.m. day be'fore issue.  *^Notices"''of Berths,   Marriages   and  Deaths;. 50 cents'each insertion;      .     *���������  t jNbt'Ad vertisment inserted for less than  50 cents. '  t Persons  failing to,g.et The News  re-  gularly should notify the Office.  ' '������. Persons having any business with THE,,  News-"will please .call ,at the orficet oe.  When writing communications to,  this paper, write on one side only of  paper used. " Printers do not turn copy.'  IfeSDAY,   OCT. 25th,    1898  ' Britain is evidently determined  that France shall not retain her  position at Fashoda and is prepar-  ��������� . ���������':        :      f*.  ing for the worst.'  j'i   <   <  f-        I ���������- <n -7     '  We have good long evenings at  this season of the year, and in a  town oi this size there ought' to be  some literary ' society , formed, to  meet at the residence c5 some member," at least one'evening a week.  Such gatherings would.' be useful,  interesting and enjoyable. Who  will make a move in this direction?  The arrival of the Roanoke with  $2.000.000'in gold dust from the  north, in addition to the amount  previously shipped from ihe Klondike makes a sum for the season  startling in its magnitude. There  will, no: doubt, be a great rush  north, beginning in February, and  the output from that section is expected next season to be fully  double that of this.  two pounds are found,"  they  ough*  '*    /���������   '      ,   ,' ���������' ���������> ' ',' ��������� *j  to be considered satisfactory. They  are easily   and   cheaply   reached,  and the climate is   not   nearly   so  trying as at Dawson.'  ���������''LOCAL* BRIEFS. "'     ,  r t    ,  The Jap whose arm was amputated and  taken to the hospital is doing'well.  Bishop Perrin adrninstered < confirmation  to a class of eight at Courtenay on Sunday  last.  Saturday evening John Farnoline, an  Italian, had his left leg broken by falling of  rock in No.* slope. 'lie was taken to the  hospital.   , *  ' Mr. Lucas of the Eay got badly shaken  up from a fall,off his bread waggon on Tues--  day afternoon of last week.  Thanks to those who helped to make the  concert on Thursday 20, a'success, financially and otherwise.���������J. A. Durand.  Always'kill a wounded bird or other animal as soon as you can. All suffering of  any creature just before it dies poisons the  meat.���������Geo'. T. 'Angell.  Miss Bertram will get up a concert for  the benefit of the English Church, to take  place in one month from now. Mr. Dopew  of Victoria has promised to   come   up   and  assist, , .'  There was an unusually large congregation at Trinity Church on Sunday evening.  The Bishop'c sermon Trau much appreciated,  replete with spiritual* and practical adVice  kindly given.  Friday afternoon Mr. Olson, a workman  on the approach to the new railway bridge  fell, his ladder giving way, and got an ugly  gash, and was internally hurt. He was  taken to the hospital.  Dr. Bailey wiiut down to the wharf Sun-  day to attend a man hurt in shunting cars  ou Friday. The man was injured ou Friday, getting a bad knock whicn caused him  to vomit blcoi, suggesting internal injuries.  ' Rev. Wm. Meikle, the rwell-known evan-  gelisi will reach here Wednesday and c?m-  -.nence a seriea'of evangelistic services at the-  Presbyterian Church, commencing on the  evening of his arrival, Everybody will be  cordially welcomed.  ' Mrs. Barrett, tho evangelist, preached  her last sermon at the Methodist Church  Sunday to a fine audience. Her work here  'has borne good fruit, eight persons being  ".admitted Sunday -to membership.  Wherever blxe has gone her mission  has been crowned with good results,  aud a return visit eagerly sought for.  John Peters3 an Italian was lying upon  the traok near'the stone quarry when the  train came along Sunday evening. His left'  arm was across' the rail and his head between'  the sleepers. The car wheel took off the  arm near the shoulder, and injured the facer  somewhat. The space between tho  cow-catcher and the sleepers was so slight  it seems a miracle he was not instantly  killed. Being a spare man was what saved  him.    He wes taken to the hospital.  Ispiiait & rJanaimo Bj.  Time   Table   No.   31,  To take effect at 7 a. m.  on Saturday  Mar.  " '   2Gth 1S0S.    Trains run "on Pacilic *L  'Standard fcirns.  . GOING NORTH���������Read down.  1 ���������** ' !   " l Sat.&",  '   '         . | Daily. [ Sund'y  including'a very fine assortment  Lv. Victoria for Nanaimo and  Wellington      :.  -Ar.JMan.iimo ������������������'<   Ar. Wellington   A.  M.   I   P.M.  9.00 I 4.00  12.20 I 7.16  12.do I     .35  GOING  SOUTH���������kead UP.  I     AM''|   PM  [Daily. I Sat. &  Sund'y.'.  Ar. Victoria ������������������ i   12.07 1   8.00  Lv. Nanaimo for Victoria. ..  I   8.46    I   4.38  Lv. Wellington for Victoria r'|   8.25    |-  4.25  For i-alcs and information apply   at Com-  pfiny's offices,  A. D UNrfM Vlli, JOSEPH HUNTER.  Preside-in.   ' Gon'l Supt  H. K. PRIOR.    ���������  Gen.' Freight and Passenger Agt,  So ,-������*lserft Prop  Ball.  At Comox, on  Thursday evening,   Nov.,  3rd, at K. of P. Fall, there will be a daucc,  refreshments will he   serveWgood   music.  Admieaion 'for lady and gentleman, 50 cents.  PASSENGER LIST.  Per steamer City of Nanai-no, Oct. 19.���������  T. W. Martindale, L. Clements, Stevenson,  J. McMillan, N. Palmer, J. Starr, G. H.  Scott, Blakely, C. Davis, Mrs. Davis, J.  Michelson, Alex. Michelson, Mat Parn, D.  Hedelberg, Hedelber ��������� J. Kent, F. Mc-  Pfaerson, J. Dickie/' R. A. Stevenson, B.  Barasona, Joe Revera, Rahy, Park, Mason,  J.McCarel, E. Jones, J. Revella, J. Lazaretto, F, D.' Jones, Rev. Winchester, A.  Henderson, E. S. Seymour, Mrs. Bruno,  Miss Bruno, J. E. O'x.uahan, Jones, J.  Rowe, O. Ruddy, A. Henderson, Miss  Halloway, Mrs. Hayti, W. A. Allen, Dv  McDonald, Mr. McGirr, Mrs. Burns, J.  Parkin, Mrs. Priest, Mr. Willis.  We presume the Comox Farmers'  Institute will meet before long, and  would suggest that they confer with  our membdr, Mr. Dunsmuir, with  reference,'to a creamery. We think  such an enterprise would be of  great advantage to many of the  farmers. This district has already  a good  reputation'   for   dairying,  which   would   be   much enhanced  ���������  ;v'���������'''��������� ..-'���������' ���������     ���������        ...  if a creamery were established here.  The new gold, fields near Atlin  Lake, in the extreme north part of  this province, and about 92 miles  from Skagway, aire full of promise.  "Wright Greek' is turning out well  and so'have some claims on Pine  Creo'.i.' They may not ):c as rich  as some discovories on the Klondike, but when nuggets  weighing  Serious Accident.  The little children of Mr. Wm. Hodgson  of the Lake Road, while playing in the loft  fell to the floor beneath, a distance of 18  foGfc| the little boy hud a deep gaah in the  sido of his head, and the little girl was un-  concious for a while., Mr. Hodgson was in.  Cumberland at the time supplying his weekly customers with vegetables when the news  was brought up by a man from iiia place.  Dr. Millard was called. The li* tie girl is  eight years, and the little boy three years  of age.  HOLLOWE'EN SOCIAL.  The Ladies' Aid of tho Presbyterian  Church, Comox, will give a Hallowe'en  Social in the Agricultural Hall, Courtenay,  on Monday evening Oct. 31st, at 7:30 p. m.  Refreshments. Good., program. Admission 25 cents. '   "  FORAA  neat    fitting suit  of clothes.  Go to Carsy's, the tailor., <y,  Next door west of the Drug Kj  store. fa  $������&* PRICES  REASONABLE &  ACCIDENTS &.MISHAPS  Cepper river advices say. Capt. Abei,--  crombie's survey party's raft broke while  ���������crossing a river. One of the party was  idrowned, the provisions lost and die party reached Tomal in yaii' exhausted condition. .'���������  IF YOU HAVE,  ^ a watch that  does not give  Satisfaction  bring   it to  STGDDART .    '  the Watchmaker.  Charges moderate.  Qppcsne V\/averly Hotel.  NOTI.CE.  Dr. Lawrence, treasurer of Flower,  Fruit, Vegetable and Pet Animal Show,  held at CumberlBnd August 4th, having  returned from his trip east, is ridw ready  to pay all prizes awarded at said exhibi-  tion.  All persons not calling for same within  the next 30 days from .the date hereof  will be deemed to have donated the same  to the Society  M. WHITNEY  ;   Oct. 4,1898. '' Secretary.  MiNING DEAL.  'X       ��������� "'-  NaDaimn, Oct. 24. ��������� News received to-  da\ of a biy dual,.in mines which has takon  place, involving $50,000. Tho Alberr iConsolidated group has has becu sold to the Alliance Mining-Syndicate, au English com-  ���������  pany, for the figure about named.  A special from Sunrise City, Alask.i,  reports tlie' loss of a "small sloop and  the drowning of 9 men near Cook's Inlet.  HAVANA STORM  Lnst Sund.iy there' was   the   heaviest  .       ��������� ��������� j  storm here this   season.    The   streets of  -the city ran like rivers.'  On many of the  "ciossings the wafer was over 4 ieet deep  Many of the pople had to   be   carried to  places of safely.  >  AM EDITOR'S TRIBULATIONS.  Nanaimo, Oct. 19.���������The editor of a pa  .per in Navada has taken to  the  hills   in.  hope of saving his life as   the   result   of  I'his getting the report   of a   cattle   show  and a concert mixed up.    The spicy   article in question when in the paper  read:  "The concert   given   by   six   of   Carson  Link Lakes' mest beautiful young, ladies  was highly appreciated.    They san|r in a  most   charming   manner,    .vmnirig   the  plaudits of.ihe audience who pronounced  them the finest herd  of   short   horns   in  *  the country; some are of a rich brown  color, -but ' the.--majority are spotted  beauties.'1  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT*  Deposits  received  .from $1.00'upwards  and   interest allowed.  -o-  -*A11 business by mail carefully    ��������� ��������� .���������*  and promptly attended-to.  W. A. SPENCER,  Manager.  Fruit and Ornamental Trees,;  -    '-     ��������� -^  Plants, Bulbs, Roses, etc^  for fuil^  '���������planting. 54 varieties' of; Apples,   -  22 ot  Plums   and ^Prunes,' 15 of ���������  Pears, 14 of Cberry in one two,  and three year olds. Thousands  of Ro.������es, most complate stock  in the Province.  Hold your orders  for my  new  catalogue which 'will be mailed"  you as soon as out:  Send your address, for it" it ^  you are not a regular custo- *  mer.  M. J.   HENRY,  604 Westminster Road,  VANCOUVER,  B. C.  E!cto(i P. -Wallia.  if <S> 1R    S"2l%B  Notch Hill Ranch,  ".' -,,'���������'���������    NanooSyE Bay, K C.  Breeder of .thorpitighbrcd ancl hF4J  class white PLYMOUTH.'ROCKS, BlACK  LanCSHANGS. Over 170 prizes won  in the last five years. At Vancouver's  recent Show,, out of an entry of 2S,  birds 2(> secured prizes.  I gaurantee io birds, lo the hatch.  Infertile   eggs   replaced.    Eggs   $2.00,  .per-setting of 15. ;  ��������� \  EORSALE.���������Two  nearly new  counters.  Enquire at the News Owice,-.  FOR SALE.���������My house and two lots in  the village of Courtenay.  ���������' ' K. G'hant, -:Union.  A. H. McCallum, licensed auctioneer  will attend to all sales in the district en  reasonable terms  FOR SALE. RANCH���������One mile and a  half from Union, contains 1 CO acres  and will:be disposed of at a low figure. Enquire of James Abbams.  ���������i THIS'. IS A SNAP.���������One half Lot 4 in  Block 5, on Penrith Ave., second" house  ���������west oE"' English Church. Neat cotsago,  ial-to stable.     .See FrankJ.Dalby, Agent.  LjvEpy  FOR SALE.���������My farm"   loO acres,"  about  30 acres perfectly cleared, and about 3Q-.  acres   cleared   bnt   not   stumped,   3a;  mile3 from Comox wharf, also one good,  milk cov/ for   sale.���������W. A^nEKTON,  ������3*5nr tui^rKTvs'vwr* ?x?~i -tfsio*s y.  ���������cr?-"= ar-anir'T-fc^.aw.*^"''^*"-^-  The best corner business lot in town  for sale for a third less than its value  Enquire at News Office.     '���������  ! FOR Salk���������One story and .1 half dwei  i mg house of six rooms, hall, oantrv, etc.  :   on eas������y ternjs.    Enquire of Jas. Carthew  I am prepared to  furnish-Stylish Rigs  and do. Teaming  At reasonable rates.  D. Kilpatriek,  Union, B.C.    _.^^j^vr^Y^^ryj&j������*mi������mw-^*T^~2^BX^*&toazaanaTawaaaw&ManaaMaMataBKii}.  Fos- Your Job   Printing ,  ���������.*������������������' ;,������������������,' ���������?*  .QIVE  US. A   TRIAL.;  WE   DO..: GQOD    WORK,  j 1  1 i'J  i  ���������.ti  ���������i\  ^  1  4  m  i

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