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The News Sep 27, 1898

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Array w.  Semi-  Weekly  JMii lohu.  5*_  ���������J-fi'j'i* J  FOR  YOUR  JOB PRIM  Give us a Trial,   we  do Good Work at  REASONABLE  PRICES.  \."\ ..'",������������������.  &  S-  SIXTH YEAR.        CUMBERLAND,  B_ C.   TUESDAY SEPT. 27th., 1898  1  \f  up  __ NeWStock of  A fine line of    - -v-  Combs & Brushes,'  Perfume and Toilet  Waters,     Tooth-  \ ' -*���������  brualies & Powders,  1        T  French  and   English Toilet Soaps.  Mason's Extract of  Herbs for Summer,  Drink.  -O-  Poison Fly Paper,  and Tanglefoot  Insect Powder, and  .---'���������-  Bedbug Destroyers.   O ���������  A complete line, of  Patent   Medicines.  All New Goods.  ONLY PURE DRUGS FOR DISPENSING.  PEACEY   &   CO.  Wicks A Cflu  P.O. Box 233  Victoria, B. ;C.  Cumberland representative Rev. Wm; Hicks.  Agents for the famous Mason & R||ch pianos.  Tuning, repairing, polishing  Mail   orders  will   receive    prompt    attention.  All kinds of music   and   musical  instruments.  tt_"Dealer in  Stoves and Tinware  Plumbing and general  Sheetiron work  ���������       "���������  PROMPTLY    DONE  ������~"Agent for tlie  Celebrated Gurney  Souvenir Stoves and   Ranges   Manufacturer of the  New Air-tight heaters  f @1R.    SB 3156  FOR SALE.���������Two nearly new counters.  Enquire at the News Okkick.  FARMERS' BALL.    .  A "Farmers' Ball" will be given, under  the auspices of the Comex Agricultural and  Industrial Association, in their hall at  Courtenay, on the evening of the 29th inst.  commencing at 8-SO oclock, p. m. Refresh,  ments will be served during the evening.  Ticket admitting lady and  gentl em an 7.  All are cordially invited to attend.  EWE LAMBS.  I have for sale 60 ewe Iambs, suitable for  breeding purpose, which I will sell reasonably.  W. C. SrENCB  Hornby Island, B. C.  flOR'SALE-��������� Cumberland  party on favorable terms  Association.  residontal pro-  l>y D. B. & L.  (  FOR SALE.���������My house and two lots iu  the village of Courtenay.  K. Grant, rUnioe.Y  FOR SALE, RANCH-One mile and a'  half from Union, contains 160 aeres  .and will be disposed of at a low figure,  .quire of James Abrams.  Eiv  THIS IS A SNAP.���������One half Lot 4 ia  'Block 5, on   Penrith   Ave.,'  second   house  ���������west  of   English   Church.    Neat   cottage,  alv> stab'e.     See Frank! Dal by, Agent.  FOR SALE.���������My farm 160 acres, about  30 acres perfectly cleared, aud about 30  seres clear.ed but not stumped, 3$  miles ���������from cComox wharf, also one good  milk cow for   sale.���������W. Andertton.  ���������.���������"(U. '��������� ���������'     -      - '    ! '��������� ��������� "J'~l -    ���������        " '      -   '       '"   ' ' ,    ���������    ,,_,.,.���������  1  "F.0.& Sale���������One story and a half dwel j  ling house of six "rooms, hall, pantry, etc. '  <sm jtja&y teums.   J&cjui-re .of Jas. Cashew  NAVAL CONTRACTS  TENDERS will be received on behalf of  the Lords Connnissiouera of the Admiralty  until Monday, 10th October, 1S98, for supply and delivery into the boats of H. M.  Ships at Comox, of such quantities of Fresh  Beef, Vegetables, *nd Soft Bread, as may bo  required for Naval purposes for one year  certain from the 1st November next'  The lowest or any tender not necessarily  accepted.  Forms of tender may be obtained on application to the -Staff Paymaster, H. M. S.  Imperieuse, and when completed should bo  forwarded to the Senior Naval Officer at  Esquimalt.  ROBT. A. MOORE, Staff Paymaster.  H. M. S. Imperieuse.  Sept. 13, 1898.  GORDON   MURDOCH'S  LIVERY.  Single and Double Rigs to let  ���������at-  EmsonaMecPrices  .Near  Blacksmith Shop, 3rd St.  CUMBERLAND,   B. C.  LATEST BY WIRE.  * r  O  ,   COLD BLOODED MURDER  Nanaimo, Sept 26.���������A special from  Red Ledge, Mon. says Wm. O'Conner,  Supt. of Rock Forks' coal mines was yes-  terday shot down, in cold blood by .one  Salmon, ex-president of Red Miners' Union. Q'Conners died shortly afterward.  Additional details indicate it was a deliberate murder and that the cowardly assassin lay in wait the night before for the  purpose of waylaying and murdering  O'Conners as he left his home to come  up town. [Many here in Union will re-  member Salmon as one of the leaders of  the Wellington strike, about eight years  AgO.  A SAD MESSAGE TREE-BLAZED  Vancouver, Sept. 26.���������Messers Mills &  .Grantreturned from a short trip ,ro Wran-  gel to-day. They confirm the reports of  terrible suffering on the trail. They tell  *a sensational story, regarding the disappearance of Sir Arthur .Curtis. They  say every one on the trail state the Indians know where the body* of Curtis is,  ���������ii-  "half covered'with mud and leaves, near  a mountain stream; but they want $.1000  before they will locate the remains.  When the trail at length disappeared in -  ihe mountains, this sad message which  has broken the heart and spirits of many  a man who has bravely, struggled >o far,  is blazed on a tree: "One hundred and  fifty miles to Glenora. No food. No trail.  Good-bye. Rogers, Baker.'' j  THE REMEDY FOR CRETE FOUND*;  '*���������-*  London,   Sept.    26th*���������The      Cretan  question has' taken* a step toward final  solution and acceptance, which include  dismissal of all Turkish troops and functionaries. The admirals of the powers  in Cretan waters have decided that the  ringleaders of the recent massacre are to  be tried before a court martial, composed  of British officers.  DEATH BY ACCIDENT.  Victoria, Sept. 26���������A young man  named Griell was Instantly killed to-day  through the breaking of a fly-wheel on a  steam sawing machine.  SPARED IN BATTLE THUS to DIE  Camp WyckofF, Sept. 26���������Two soldiers  yesterday had a quarel over the possession of a Spanish coin brought from Santiago. One fired three shots into the  other's body, killing him instantly. Both  of them took part in the battle of Santiago.  EMPEROR OF CHINA DEAD.  London, Sept. 26���������Word just received  from Hong Kong confirming the news  of the death of the Emperor of China.  There is a rumor that he was poisoned.  PROMINENT STATESMAN DEAD  Deadham, Mass. Sept. 26.���������According  to the report of his physician to-day, Hon  Thos. A. Bayard cannot survive 24 hours  Note.���������Bayard was, U. S. senator for  many years, and afterwards during President Cleveland's first term, Secretary of  State, then Ambassador to the Court of  St. James.  FROM VICTORIA.  Victoria, B. C, Sept. 26.���������A Chinaman  ���������was to-day sentenced to thre9 years for  burglarizing three Fort street stores.  Steamer Columbia arrived from the Orient after a very rough voyage. She reports  the loss of the German ship Trinidad in a  receufc typhoon off Japan.  The coroner's jury re J. Griell, killed by  the bursting of a fly wheel of a woodsawlng  machine recommended the appointment of  an inspector of stationery engines with employment of competent engineers to ran  them.  ]y[cPHEE& ]V[pORE I  DEALERS      I_T  General  * ��������� s  Merchandise*  Cumberland, and Courtenay, B. C.  Courtenay Water-Works  ' Wm. Lewis, who is interested in the  water-works here, is establishing a system  for his own, residence,, taking the water  from a spring back on the hill. - He is now  laying the mains down to the village of  Courtenay, where he will supply the Courtenay House, and other buildings near.  CITY COUNCIL.  Council met Friday evening.   Mayor and  Aldermen all present.  COMMUNICATIONS.  A letter was received from   Mayor   and  Aldermen of the City of New Westminster,  - ��������� - -  , if  inviting Mayor and Aldermen of tho City of  -Cumberland, to attend &e YProvinetal ?,Fair.  '���������-The cl6rk'.was instructed toireply, thanking  them for the invitation,   and  seating   they  would attend if possible.  FIRE HOSE.  The clerk reported  the    fire   hose   had  arrived.  ACCOUNTS,  Gutta Percha Co., Toronto, for hose $320  90 cents; C. H. Tarbell, for tools, etc $3.00;  O. S. Ryder, tools, $4.50; wages  for street  work up to the 24th of September $139.65;  office expense, $1.10.   Referred to  Finance  Commitee, if found correct to be paid.  BY-LAW.  The Sanitary By-Law passed  its   second  and third reading.  AN ELECTION  An election was ordered to fill the vacancy oaused by the resignation of   Aid. West-  wood, and the clerk was appointed returning officer for same.  MARKETING. '.  Strive to produce such crops as the market calls for.    Study, the wants   and   fancies  of consumers.    I know a successful farmer  who says he always endeavors to-raise' what'  others do not; then he is less   troubled  by '  competition.    Never expect to make a quick  fortune on a crop you are unfamiliar   with -  because the price happened to be high   last  year.    Ten chances to one the crop; will sell-  below the average by the time yours  is*, in  the market.    When the  pendulum   swings -  to one side it returns as far   to   the  other.  Learn to do something well and - then  stick  toil till success ia gained. .' Don't  be - the  proverbial rolling stone.   ' ',[  ' ^f?"'?���������*"-' r. :* :'���������.- "reputation.- -   ',Y*-   Y..-5 .. *--'  It takes time to' establish a reputation,  but once secured it is the best capital a man  can have. Do whatever you have agreed to  do even if it costs yon a little loss. The  ���������world is in constant need of men who can  be depended upon to do whatever they undertake. The best customers are those who  like to stick to a dealer as long as they are  well used. Strive to secure such by using  them as well as you know how, and don't  imagine you know so much now that you  ���������an't learn any more.  A. W. Cheevek.  CLOTHING AT VICTORIA PRICES.  Our Mr. Grant will be "in  Comox,  Union  and Cumberland for a few days with a full  ��������� sample line of Woolens for fall trade.     Re-  ference measures taken free.    A chance   to  secure stylish clothing  at   Victoria, prices.  Thoinas Bros. _ Grant,  92 Government street,  Victoria, B. C.  NOTICE.  At Courtenay Hall,, Courtenay, Tuesday  evening, Sept. 27th, there will bo a meeting  to dinouss the question of Prohibition. Everybody invited. There will probably be  singing. ..-���������.'.  BALL.  At . Comox  evening   of October 6th  there will be a ball.    Refreshments  will  ber provided.    Good music.    Admission  for lady and gentleman 50 cents.  . A PARABLE.  And it came to pass that after he had  advertised his goods there came unto him  great   multitudes   from   all   the   region  j round about, and did  buy of him.    And  when his competitors saw it they marveled among themselves,  saying: "How be  it that this man is busy, while we loaf  about our doors?"   And  he   spake unto  them saying: "Verily,  verily, I say unto  you, in this fast age of push and rustle, it  is easier for a camel to enter the eye of a  needle than for a business man to flourish  without advertising." ,  Printers' Ink.  C. B. Sword, ex-M. P. P. for Dewdney,  in addition to being appointed dyking commissioner for the Province by the Scmlin  Government, has likewise been selected by  Premier Semlin as his private secretary, as  successor to R. E. Gosnell, the former  librarian.  Highest Honors���������World's Fair,  Gold Meda������9 Midwinter Pair.  A. H. McCallum, licensed auctioneer  i will attend to all sales in the district on  I reasonable terms  ANNUAL   MEETING.  The annual meeting of the Comox  Agricultural and Industrial Association  will be held at the Agricultural Hall,  Conrtenay, at 8 o'clock p. m. September  28, T-898 for the election of directors of  the association and the hearing of reports, and the transaction of such business as may be properly be brought  before it.  Wm. DUNCAN,  Secretary.  i,  - j-I  ���������     rt'try  >      T-.'-.T     .fl  1   .'A--.'!-, r  \ .j ... 1  ���������1������  - ���������'- ���������/���������#  -. - ��������� ..-- -'1..  .. ,. u t V A--1  *   -. '. .'"ill  Y'Y,   YYVY-I  .   \----,/-��������� >.'4\  ������������������ ���������, '1 -j,-.��������������������������� --  A Pure drape Cream of Tartar Powder*  40 TEARS THE STANDARB^ ���������^SS_#/-^ %*���������'$$&  'mm  mm  sfe^"--"'..-^  -^^Vw?'-^:'-*'^5^-"  "53555-;  Y?|*  |P|^^i^|P^OT^9^^P^g|^^|  ^C;?"-?::;-:^!^^^^^-'  K  ��������� I  ,:t  "'  ''j  i,  i  i-  I  I  L- - -  It.  0  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  CUMBERLAND, B.C.  FASHION'S   MIRROR.  Plain covert cloths will be much  "jrorn in tailor made gowns.  Batistes with colored grounds will be  covered with loose floral designs.  Sage green and golden brown form a  pretty combination for spring gowns.  Small checked ginghams in all colors  are finding favor with tho fashionables.  A large white flower-de-luce on colored backgrounds will be popular this  year.  A favorite trimming for shirt waists  is a chemisette and revers of fine tucked  white satin.    SUFFERED FOR YEARS.  ���������Joints und Limbs wore Swollen   Three  Times Their Natural Size���������Tho Ssuf-  ,   t'uvi-r In Lleil for a Year a.ltd a Half.  From the Echo, Wiarton, Ont.  Mrs. Wm. Thew, who is'-w^ll-known  in the town' of Wiarton', was a '���������iiiT'erei-  from heart trouble aud articular rheumatism for a period of liiteen years. Jj.tC-.-l3  hor condition was so much improved that  a reporter of the Echo called upon her to  "���������* ascertain, to what cause', the change was  Jdue. Mrs. Thew,' while not courting  publicity, consented to give a brief statement of her case in hope that some other  sufferer-might, bo benefitted. She sax-4 :  ���������"My joints were all swollen up to three  ��������� times their natural size and'for a year  and a half I was unable to leave my bed.  I secured medical treatment and the doctors told irie L would never be able to  walk again. I took medicine they pre  scribed But ib failed to give any relief.  I took patent medicines but they did not'  not help me. Having noticed an adver-  tisment in a paper for Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills, I concluded to give them a  trial an I r hey gave me relief from the  time I commenced using them about the  first of January last. 1 have taken ten  boxes. I am now able to go around  without assistance and do all my own  housework." Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  cure by goingto the root of the disease.  They renew and build up the blood, and  strengthen the nerves, thus driving  disease from the system.-, Avoid imitations by insisting that every box you  purchase i-- enclosed in a wrapper bearing the full trad������V rrsafk, Dr. "VVilliams'  Pink Pills for Pale People.  (O  "Wanted to Be Ready.  Servant���������I've como to give notice,-  ma'am, as I am going to get married.  Mistress���������Indeed, Mary I How long  have you been engaged?  Servant'���������I ain't engaged at all, ma'am.  Mistress���������Well, who is the happy man?  Servant���������You know the big shop down  the road. Well, the shopwalker looked ab  , me the day before yesterday, and yesterday he smiled, and today, ho said, "Good  morning," and I expect tomorrow he'll  propose, and, you see, ma'am, I want to  be ready.���������London Answers.  A Man of Resources.  Proprietor' (of paintshop)���������Why don't  those clothing store fellows come for this  "���������Misfit Parlors".sign?  Assistant���������They broko up in business  last week.  Proprietor���������Then that sign is a dead  loss.  Assistant-Yoh, I don't know. Can't  -fou sell it to some divorce lawyer?���������Chi-  ia^o Tribune.  Every man stamps his own value upon himself, and we are' great or little  according to our own will.���������Samuel  Smiles.  When a firm, decisive spirit is recognized, it is curious to see how tho space  clears around a man and leaves him  room and freedom.���������John Foster.  The highest prize of life, tbe crowning fortune of a man, is to be boru with  a bias to some pursuit which fiuds him  employment and happiness.���������Emerson.  The best way for a young man to begin who is without friends or influence  is, first, by Retting a position; second,  keeping his mouth shut; third, observing; fourth, boiyg faithful; fifth, lnak-  ing his employer think he would be  lost in a fog without him, and, sixth,  beinc nolita.���������Runs-ail Sase.  52 BOILS  " Three years ago I was troubled  with boils, and tried several  remedies recommended by friends,  but they-^ere of no avail. I had  FIFTY-TWO BOILS in all, and  found nothing* to give me relief  until I tried Burdock Blood Bitters.  The first bottle I took made a complete cure and proved so very  satisfactory that I have recommended B.B.B. to many of my  friends who have'used it with good  results." A. J. MUSTARD,  Hyder,   Man.  Any one troubled with Boils,  Pimples, Rashes, Ulcers, Sores,  or any Chronic or Malignant Skin  Disease, who wants a perfect cure,  should use only  BLOOD  BITTERS.  i^FbwLisg!  c������,s  EXT?OF  o   ���������������  A ' 1  Y WILD   .  ,STRAWBERR_  Is the most reliable and effective  remedy  known   for the relief and  Cure   Of    DIARRHCEA,    DYSENTERY,  Colic. Cramps, cuolkra and Summer Complaint. It -settles the  stomach, stimulates the heart,  soothes and heals the irritated  bowel. . _  NEVER FAILS.  " For several seasons we have relied on Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild  Strawberry' for all summer complaints. A few doses always give  relief and it never fail** to cure.. We  think it a very valuable medicine���������  as precious as jrold." MRS. F. C.  Winger, Font Hill, Ont.  PRICE  35   CENTS.  REFUSE SUBSTITUTES.      TIIKY'RH DANGEROUS.  Work For the Muscle������.  "How is, the beefsteak?" asked the  landlady.  ' ��������� .,  "It is excellent exercise," replied.tho  new boarder.  "Exercise!   What do you mean?"  "Didn't I tell you that I am tho iron  jawed man down ;��������� at  the - museum?' '���������**-���������  Maternal Trials.  "Edie," cried the mother from the  hall below, "what's all that noise up  stairs? It's shocking."  "Oh, it's these two dolls of mine,  mamma. I'm going to put them right  to.bed and see if we can't have a little  ���������neace."���������Detroit Free Press.  THE ILCHYMISTS  FAILED _' THEIR WORK OF CHANGING METALS INTO GOLD.  DIAMOND DYES NEVER. FAIL TO MAKE  OLD AND FADED THINGS - LOOK  AS GOOD AS NEW.  Alchymisf-s like Geber, Alfarabi, Avic-  cenna, A lberb.us Magnus. Artephius and.  others, who pretended to be able to change  all the base metals into gold", -were, in  en ere times, firot-class imposters aud deceivers. ' "       ',������������������-���������  -The art of making .'old, faded and  dingy dresses, capes, shawls, / jackets,  coats, pants, vestis, and' other articles ol  wearing appareL look as good as new has  been brought to perfection by the -introduction and use of tlie Diamond. Dyes,  those triumphs of modern chemistry.  Millions on this continent are saving  money each year by using the Diamond  Dyes in the home. They are true and  fa'ithfu.1 family- benefactors, and so ea=y  to use that a child can dye suscessfully  witk them..    ��������� ���������        ���������  Diamond Dyes have such an extended  popularity, fame and- immense sale in  every locality that imitators have put  on the market; worthless and adulterated  dyes in packages bearing a close resemblance to the "Diamond." It is there-'  fore necessary for every -woman, when  buying dyes, to see that the name "Diamond" is on each packet. ' Package dyes  without the name "Diamond" can  never give satisfaction. Muddy, dull and  streaky colors will be some of the disappointments .met -with. Diamond Dye.  colors are guaranteed brilliant, rich and  full, and will last-as long as the goods  hold together. .   ,  Exceedingly handsome are toilet  brushes and mirrors with solid silver  backs enameled lightly in a subdued  floral desigu of one or two colors.  Plain finish is much in evidence on  silverware. An elegant vase seen de:  pends for its effect almost absolutely on  grace of form, only tbe foot of the  ���������standard beinc; ornamented.-  A "ood Dictionary for.Throo Cents.  A dictionary containing the definitions of  10,000 of the most useful and important words  in the English language, is published by tho  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.  While it contains some advertising, it is a complete dictionary, concise and correct.  In compiling this book care has been taken to  omit none of these common words whoso spelling or exact use occasions at times a momen-'  tary difficulty, even to well educated people.  The main aim has been to give as much useful  information as possible in a limited space.  With this in view, where 11 oun, adjective and  verb are all obviously connected in meaning,  usually one only has-been inserted. The volume will thus be found to contain the meaning  of very many more words than it professes to  explain:. ,.-   . ,, .  To those who already have a dictionary, tins  book will commend itself because-it is compact.  light "and' convbnient: to those Who have no  dit-UniHivii wliutcrer, it will be invaluable. One  may be secured by-:writ ing to the above concern mentioning this paper, and enclosing.-a  throe-cent stamp.-       -.'.-.-   .  Didn't Show Up Well.  Mrs. Lake-Front���������-I don't think any  painting looks well in the horrid electric:  light. ��������� ....  Hostess���������Then perhaps you would  prefer to remain in the drawing room,  where the lamps and shades are.���������St.  Louis Post-Dispiitch. '  Strictly According to .Nature.  "Mamma���������Johnny, see that you give  Ethel the lion's share of that orange.  Johnny���������Yes, ma.  Ethel���������Mamma, he hasn't given mo  'fcny. -'"'      .  Johnny���������Well, that's all right. Lions  don't eat oranges.���������Stray Stories.  ft  &  NO PAIN.  NO GRIPE.  Laxa "Liver Pills 21 Perfect Cure for  Constipation.  MESSRS." T. MILBURN &'Ca,Toronto, Ont.:  Gentlemen���������I am pleased to testify to 'the  great benefit I have received from tlie use of  Laxa Liver- Pills. I was very much constipated  and felt great distress after eating.  .Your Laxa Liver Pills regulated my stomach  and restored my entire system to healthy action. The effect of these pills is most natural  and effective, free from any griping or pain.  They cause not the least inconvenience. ,My  .advice , to "all who may see this is to try them,  for I know they are good.  (Signed) JOHN DOHERTY,-  .. 25 North Street,  ' St. John. N.B.  Perry Patettio���������-Oh, -well, they say that  Fortune knocks once at every guy's door.  No person enjoys drinking in a conversation of tKe extra dry brand.    ��������� ������  To the victors belongs  the privilege of  fighting over the spoils. ���������  MINARD'S LINIMENT' Is the- only  Liniment"_sked for at my store and th������>  only one we keep for sale;  'All'the p������02)le'u$e'il.  ���������*���������-..       -  "  Harlan Fu*ltojt.  Pleasant Bay, G'."B    .*  ..  There are only a few women who know  how to cook.  tsickcure   hea-.s  Sores.  Cuts, Bruises, Burns, etc.  >Vhen a woman misses a social gathering-, the rest of the women-wonder if she  didn't have clothes to. wear.  Minari's Limment :t__ best hair restorer.  "We women miss   life , only   when  we  have never met the man to reverence.  Minari's Lliiimeiit for Rhsiimatism.  Some folks idea of playing a good game  of checkers is to be real slow.  An expert house cleaner is in a great  deal more demand than a poor preacher.  Minari's Linimentis tiie test.  Most people iniigine that doing unto  others as they would have others do  unto them means to favor them.  Minard's LiiTitpiitCuresLaGfrl.iipe.  That small motives are'at the bottom  of many illustrious actions, is a modern  discovery. : ���������  Use' Yapor's of ���������guiekcure  for Throat Troubles.  ANTISEPTIC  SPRUCE...  FiBRE"WARE  . * '      . .      ....  The perishable made imperishable.  Tlie expense of packing transformed  from an obstacle to a trifle.   :  These small pails 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 cohtamina'  ation. ,'  , No danger of evil effects attending tinned goods.  Get samples and prices.  THE E. B. EDDY CO., LIMITED, HULL.  TEES ������fc PERSSE, Agents,  ���������WINNIPEG-, MAN.'  DR. Qk. C. MATHISON  DENTIST,  Royal Collogo of Dental Surgeons Ontario,  'University of Toronto, and Pennsylvania  Collego of Dental   Surgery, Philadelphia.  Dental Rooms���������Canada Permanent Block.  343 Main Street,  WINNIPEG.  Telephone 553.  ASK  YOUR DEALER FOB  BOECKH'S  BRUSHES and BROOMS?  For Sale by all -Leading Houses.  CHAS. BOECKH _������������������ SONS,   Manufactu^r*  TORONTO, ONT.  Continuing tho Trouble.  "Ere���������The trouble with too many people in this world is that they don't know  enough to quit when they are ahead of  the game.        ,c  Y " ;    ���������  She���������I know it. I ought to havo quit  when I got your engagement ring, but I  went ahead and married you.���������Chicago  News. ���������' '  The Cainmlnsvllle Sage.  "There would be fewer unhappy marriages," said the Cumminsville sago,  "������������������'if young men would give over the idea  that woman would rather- be petted  than well dressed "and fed. "-  Sun Insurance QflRon. .  Eastern i-ssurahce Co.  Quebec Fire "Insurance Company.    -  London and Lancashire Life Ins. Co. .  British and Foreign Marine Ins. Co.    ',  Lloyd's Glass Insurance CoDipany.-  W. R, ALLAN.    ,   /  General Agent,  Winnipeg".  TO CURE A COLO IN ONE DAY.  Take Laxative Bromo Quinine' Tablets. - All  Druggists refund the monev if it fails to cure.  25c.  W. N. U  ,173  BOVRIL  Is a condensed food,- capable of preserving physical strength  Through Any Physical.. Strain  And is equally valuable to those requiring to use'  GREAT, MENTAL   STRAIN.  It has no equal for giving  Strength to the Invalid  And   it   wMl   agree   with   the    weakest  stomachs.     Get it from your drug-  1     gist or grocer and test  it-* value.  I While there's life there's Sope %W g  I   Use Richards' Pure |  % IT'S THE BEST. J  i Be sure you get RICHARDS'. Sold by all grocers, or write D. Richards, J  i Woodstock, Ontario, giving your full address, and I will return you FK__ an |  *  Illustrated Book:  ���������^W-WWIi**^--"^-^  s  The Dressy Youn  ���������*>  Shorey's  who a few years ago boasted to his  friends of the high prices lie paid  his tailor, has seen the error of his  way and now delights in showing  howwell he can dress upon'half  , the amount he used to spend.    He  is able to get .>/  ���������"?''. ^  ReaLdy to Wear %  Clothing       %  .-.������������������  inYevery Fabric, Style and Trim- |  mihg that the, so-called, swell tailor  gave him, but costing very: much  less because tailored in advance of  his order.    In quality, make, finish  and fashion just as good.   /In short,  everything the same but the, price.  In the pocket he finds Shorey's Guarantee Card which means that if his  .  clothes are not satisfactory in every way he may have his money refunded.   +  a_i__i tt-���������i- 7 ���������*-���������/-"��������� *'-���������-������������������ **?:  ���������;;-Y .>.v-m??->.-:  ���������v  OLD   KING   COAL.  I am old Kmg Coal, a dingy old soul  Who dwells in a cavern deep,  Where far away from the light of day  Some wonderful treasures I keep.  More years ago than you ever can know  My mine was a forest of bright, living green,  When, time waved his hand with  his strange  magic wand  And made it the blackest coal ever seen.  After my birth, in the depths of the earth,  Many strange things 1 could do.  The heat which warmed me when I was'a tree  I sent out again to warm you.  '.The busiest shop without me would stop,.  For I work the machines of this land,  And the great oioan ship would make never a,  trip  Were it not for my helping hand.  A beautiful sight is the brilliant gaslight r  Which I shed that at night you may see, /    '  And  my vigil 1 keep  from   the  lamp as, you  sleep, r-  For tho oil which it burns comes from mo.  They tell mo my tar is the best by lar,  And my dycstuffs, too, bk-as my soul!  While the essence so sweet in the candy   you  ,   eat.  Onco slept in a black lump of coal.  ���������Mildred H. 'Weeks in Brooklyn Eagle.  pace   mo,'  said   she,   laughing  if it were  A MAD FLIGHT.  , Day by day*I had found myself growing  more  impatient for  the dinner gong' to  1 sound. Had tlio bracing air'of Llandudno  put such a ravenous edge on my appetite?  It was hardly ^that, tor breakfast and  lunch had no corresponding attractions.  They wero simply scampered through as  necessary formalities. -Was it, .then, that"  tho entrees were so excellent, tho wincs.so  choice, tho liqueurs so piquant, tho conversation so sparkling?  I asked myself these questions as I stood  looking down into the placid waters which  softly lapped the tall  black pillars of  tho  , pier. ? Then I turned on my hcelcand lor  answer laughed' a. mocking negative to'  thorn all. .  "I have seen her nt table d'hote every  (night for a week," I soliloquized, and I  beliovo I laughed again, and went all hot.  Can" you gueess why? Somehow I fancy  you can, and that you are laughing at mo.  How lovely' how divine, a creature she  was, or at any rato how lovely she seemed  to me, I cannot tell you in cold, print. I  -, should only mako myself foolish in the attempt. Let me ask you to take her beauty  for granted���������the rich black hair, the large,  lustrous brown eyes, tho rose tint of her  cheek, tho glorious���������but hero I am run-  ���������ning into raptures. Let mo simply, set  down onco and'for all that, as Christina's  lover says in Browning: *  She should never have looked at me ,  1U sho meant I should not love her.  For' a week, as I havo said, I gazed at  hor where sho' sat, near tho corner at tho  far end of the table. And, meanwhile I  -sipped my wine, and now- and then remembered that I might as well cat something.  The buzz of conversation-was lost upon  me.. I took no heed of aught save her fair  face. . I was - as ono entranced. It* somo  one asked mo to pass tho mustard, I found  myself replying, "No'thank you, "or if  tho waiter murmured, ."Claret or 'ock,  sir," I absently rejoined, "A few potatoes, please."  It was a bad case���������a very bad case���������and  toward the end of the week I began to  realizo where I was drifting. So for the  first timo I deigned to speak to my right  hand neighbor, a spry young fellow who  had an air of knowing everybody and everything. I startled him out of his omnis-  cienco when I spo^c, for I think he had  wagered 50 to 1 that I couldn't utter a  dozen words consecutively, but he recovered readily from tho shock, and we prat-  tlod awhilo concerning various matters.  I didn't want to broach tho subject nearest my heart too quickly, and we had got  as far as tho sweets ere 1 said,' '"Who is the  lady at the top corner yonder?"  - "The brown oyed lass with tho sheeny  locks?" ho rejoined.  I could have kicked him for his irreverence.  "Yes."  "Oh, that Mrs.���������Mrs.���������ah, yes, Mrs.  Faulkner."  "Oh.    And tho dark, disagreeable looking gentleman  who   always  accompanys  her?" I added in a tremor.  ,,Ho is Mr."���������  '"Exactly,   Mr.   Faulkner,   her���������     No;  champagne, please.    Yes, he's her"���������  "Oh, thanks, thanks awfully," I stammered precipitately, and 1 rose from the  table and hurried from the room with a  lump in my throat and a mist before my  eyes. ?    - ������������������'   '- /   '������������������'-������'.' .:������������������-  I crushed a hat oh nay head and walked  or stumbled somehow out into tho street.  Anon I was pacing the pier, and right at  the end in the darkest, loneliest corner I  could find I sat mo down. I smoked lour  cigars in half an hour, and all I said was  ������������������.    But 1 kept repeating it.  It was very late when I returned to the  hotel, and in tho morning "I rose betimes  and was off on my bicyclo for a day  awheel in the Conway valley. I am afraid  I scorched terribly at times. "I must get  this fever out of mo somehow," I-mutter-,  ed, und so 1 rodo hard tho day through and  toward ovening was near Conway on my  . return, going as keenly as over. -Could it  bo that I was hurrying to bo back in time  for that dinner gong?  Suddenly I looked up and saw before nie  tho figure, the face, which had haunted' me  all day. Slip was standing by tho roadside  holding her machine. 1 leaped off mine,  .discerning her plight.  "Can you oblige me?" she said in a  voice that tingled in my,ears. "1 am so  sorry to bother you, but I loft my pump  behind, very foolishly."  "1 am delighted to bo of assistance," I  replied, starting to repair and inflate the  tiro. Would only that the other hail been  punctured I 'The job was too soon accomplished."'  '���������You- are staying  at   the   -hotel,  aren't you?'she queried as sho  got ready  to remount.    "1 have seen you at dinner  -  fOU  gayly.  And I laughed gayly, too, as  a capital joke.  ��������� ������ ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� *  She sat next me at dinner that night,  and I did not glance at the top far corner  once during the whole meal. Mr. Faulkner somehow did not put in an appearance. We chatted merrily and unceasingly,  and the dapper youth, .still on my right  hand, looked at me with more ' astonishment than ever. ,  She overflowed with mirth and brightness, and I did too. Only now and again  my inner conscience would say: "You aro  K������ui_-iu_ , a. fool of  voursolf. and  you will  t ,  suffer for it.   You aro losing your Heart to  one who cannot give you her hand. " -  But as I looked at her and her eyes fell  shyly beneath my ardent gaze I choked  conscience back with a piece oi' chicken or  submerged it in a glass of hoc.':..  ������������������Are you going to tho Pavilion concert  tonight?" 1 inquired, handing her a dish  of strawberries which matched her lips to  a nicety. .  "Yes. Are���������are you?" There was a  nervous quaver in'her voice 1 thought.  ������������������Yes Might I���������that is���������is Mr. Faulkner away?"  ������������������Oh, yes; he has been called to town for  a few days.''  ���������'Then perhaps lean help you to And  tho tdllgato." )  /'As  Mrs.   Malnprop   would  s:iy,   that  duty shall   revolve upon   you, if  you will,  bo so kind." w<:s her reply.  It seemed to me this was the most sparkling wit 1 had ever encountered.   ���������  ��������� -      ��������� * ��������� ������ ��������� ���������   -  But, ah, let me draw a veil o'er it all!  Why should 1 recall the bliss of those few  days together���������together on tho pier, together in the happy valley, ' together  laughing at the niggers, together scaling  tho slopes of the Great Or'nie? Why, .indeed, when the recollection is but pain,  and pain how lacerating, how torturing!  I was in   love, and  madly in love, and"  happy to be in love when 1 was with her.  But when I was calmer and  she was absent and the truth smote nie I could have  fled to Chu uttermost end of the earth with  very   wrath, with  very  shame.    I   felt  I  was'a villain, and  all the deeper dyed be--  cause it seemed to me I was not altogther  objectionable to her, and  that  I was becoming less and less so each time we met.'  My passion, however, only���������boiled within?  me.     I took care of that.'    I let it have no  tongue.  Her husband was away longer than she  had anticipated, but he returned one afternoon quite unexpectedly. Ho jumped out  of a broughamiwhich had brought, him  from the station just as she and I wero  entering the hotel. The heel of one of her  shoes had ccome off, and I had been compelled���������upon what delicious compulsion���������  to give her my arm. , Ho scowled at me  darkly as he espied us, and her smile was  "distinctly abashed. He greeted her with a  single snappish word and went off to his  room, not vouchsafing to be introduced.  That look of his pursued me. , 1 could  not dismiss it "from .my mind's eye? It  served only too/well to call mo to my right  senses. I saw the quagmire<-1 was stepping into. I saw jealousy and the divorce  court and scandal and misery, ahead.  So that night I did not appear at dinner. I had summoned up courage to fly.  I remembered Colonel Newcome's story'of  how sometimes the bravest thing to do is  to run away, helter skelter as fast as you  can.  And at 9 o'clock I was at Colwyn bay  ���������not far off, but far enough.  In tho smoking room of tho hotel I encountered tho dapper young gentleman of  Llandudno.  "Hello!" ho cried. "You here. You  look glum.    What's up?"  "I  always regret  to leave Llandudno,  you know," I muttered.  ���������' Why did you,  then?''  I changed the subject.   ,,  Next day I took a  train  to London.    I  deemed it best to get out of the neighborhood.    My strength was giving way even  in ono night.  Somewhat to my annoyance tho dapper  youth came with me. I wanted to be  alone���������miserable arid alone, and to think.  Ho evidently wanted to bo lively and to  talk. But I kept him tolerably quiet by  pretending to fall asleep at frequent intervals.  Near London, however, I gave in to  him, and wto chatted a little.  "Did you know Mrs. Faulkner well?"  I asked after awhile. I felt so far away  from her now that I thought I dare speak  of her. He looked puzzled at my question.  "Mrs. Faulkner, you know," I repeated,  "who was stopping at Llandudno���������the  lady with the scowling husband, the dark  whiskered gentleman."'Y  "Oh, I know who you mean! No, I  don't know them well, hardly at all���������in  fact, never saw them before in my life.  But tho scowling gentleman was not her,  husband, but her brother. Sho is a widow;  married a man, curiously enough, of tho  same name as her own. I thought I told  you.     Why, what's the matter?"  "Oh, nothing, nothing!    1 only feared  I'd lost niy ticket."  ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������  In a few hours I eagerly opened a telegram which I had boon awaiting in reply  to ono of my own. It came from tho manager of the Llandudno hotel and read:  "Mi\ Faulkner and sister left hero this  morning.    No address."���������London Sun.  entage, but he pleaded so hard tiiat I  made a half "promise that I would sou her  and have her come to him. I found the  young woman at tho address he gave me  ���������a girl who was fair to look upon and oi  apparently good education. My heai t revolted against the shame that would be  hers if I told her of her history, and I  came away without explaining the original  intent of my call. I told the condemned  man in his cell right before the hanging  of how I could not grant his last request,  and, though ho cried- bitterly for a time,  he said before I left, him that it was for  the best."���������Philadelphia Inquirer.  Genia of Irish Literature.  I picked up" two delicious literary curiosities during my stay in Ireland. Tho  following notice was posted in a pleasure  1 oat belonging to a 'steamship company  n:i the Suir: '"Tho chairs,in tho cabin are  ! >r the ladies. Gentlemen are requested  i.ot to make use of them till the'ladies are  seated." ,  '  Tho time I was in the country was just  after the visit of the Duke and Duchess of  York. I clipped tho following delicious  advertisement from a Kingstown paper:  "James O'Mnhony, wine and spirit merchant, Kingstown, has still on hands a  small quantity of the whisky which was  drunk by the Duke'of York while in .Dublin. "���������-X. X. X. in London- Snect-itov.  ANIGHT   WITH   THE   DROWSIES.  Oh, n ..marvelous city is Trundlebed town.  And tho home of tho Drowsies is there,   ���������  And they gather at  night'on   the  hillocks of  down *'  In the streets of that city so fair,  And the Dream .peo������la  come thero to join in  their play  From tho plains of the kingdom of Nod,'  That beautiful country that borders, tliey say  , , On the luminous valleys of God!  'Oh, the.-" wonderful  games  that'these  Dream  people play '    ' ,  Arid the fanciful tales that they tell,  .And the Drowsy folk, hearken and hasten away-  To tho laud where the Dream.people dwell,  And  they gaze with  delight  at  each curious  thing  That they find in tho kingdom of Nod,  While  their  ears  catch a strain of the songs  tliat they sing j  ,��������� "  In the luminous valleys of Godl .  Then the   Drowsies ;return' to  tho hillocks of  white, Y  'And the Dream people follow vthem there,-  And they joyfully gambol tlie'rest of the night  Through the streets of that city so fair.  Then at dawn they reluctantly hasten away  From those billowy byways of down,  While the  Drowsies  awake with the breaking  of day  On the hillocks of Trundlebed town.  ���������Albert Bigelow Paine in Munsey's.  HUNTING A FORTUNE.  Thomis P. Corbins lives a' mile or two  out of Hartford, on rising ground, above  a pretty tributary of-tho Connecticut. He  is an. excellent follow, and, though his  establishment is on a simple scale, because  he happens to prefer it, he has made his  pile. ''    ��������� l *    - '      i  His wife is dead, and- ho-has only ono  .child, a pretty daughter. ��������� At ..present  Dorothy was acting as cook, her cook in a  fit of' wrath having "taken French leave  and her waitress having her hands full  caring for the house.  It was a warm summer afternoon and  Dorothy was alone in the Iatchen, the ingredients for a sponge cake neatly laid out  before her. . The clock struck 3, and just  as it struck the electric train stopped bo-  fore the house and dropped a young man.  He was fair, his eyes blue, his mustache  lig-bt, but it was not the fairness of the  Anglo-Saxon race. In fact, Max de Resal  had only very lataly arrived in America.  Opcningthe small wicket near the larger  entrance through the high red paling, he  walked up a white pathway, shadowed by  tall trees, and took in the character of the  house he was approaching at apicturesquo  ivy covered angle.  A Lapland wolf dog, aroused from his  slumbers in an armchair on the veranda,  broke tho intense stillness that hung liko  a spell over the house, and his noisy alarm  brought a tou'sy nibp of hair to ono of the  Queen Anne windows in the roof. Max  felt he was expected to oxplain himself  and said interrogatively: "Mr. Corbins,"  but the maid, seemingly misunderstanding him, waved him around to tho kitchen.  "Let us find the kitchen, then," ho said  hear of this,  wasting  my  to himself, "but Pierre shall  sending mo to such a place,  time."  A little farther on a door was open, with  a screen drawn across it inside, and Max,  without any ceremony, walked  in.    The  Oh, shall we be in time for dinner, do you  think?"  1 rather liko tho"we." It seemed to  imply that 1 need not raise my hat and  clear off. So I mounted and rode beside  her.  "We can just manage it, I fancy,"  quoth I, looking at the time���������"that is, if  youride a little quicker."  . .rv^..M������f -_...  A Case Where I$*_ora_ce Was Bliss.  "One of the saddest incidents connected  frith my services here in many years," said  an old county prison inspector,."was in  connection with the hanging of a murderer. I believed at the timeof the execution,  and I still believe, that ho was insano  when he committed the crime for which  he suffered death. He was supposed to be  an unmarried man, and no ono suspected  that in reality he had a legitimate child  whoso mother had lived but a short period  after its birth. It was on the third day  preceding the execution that the prisoner  sent for me. I had been doing what I  could to prepare him for the end, and ho  said, he wanted to tell me a secret and ask  a favor. Then ho revealed the fact that he  had a daughter grown to womanhood, that  she did not know ho was her father a:ul  that ho would like to see her before ho  suffered tho penalty imposed by law.  "I argued with him that it was  bettor  that she remain in ignorance of  her par-  ��������� .-ihutters wero half closed to keep out the  light and flies, but he distinguished a  woman's figure. ������������������  "I  have an  introduction for  Mr. Corbins," ho said, addressing her.   -  Miss Corbins took the envelope from his  hand, pulled out the card it contained,  and, to the horror of Max, calmly road it:  "The Marquis do St. Cybars begged to  remind Mr. Corbins of their acquaintance--  ship, aiid to introduce his groat friend tho  Vicomto do Resal, who was traveling in  America for a few months."  W'hilc Dorothy read tho letter, Max, bo-  coming accustomed to the dim light, was  making up his mind that the beauty of  American cooks was quite as uncommon  as their manners, and Dorothy was turning over in her mind schemes for baffling  this would be fortune hunter. Sho spoke  Fi'cnch fairly, and her next speech was in  that language.  "So it's not on business you want to see  Mr. Corbins?"  Up went Max's hands as if words were  inadequate to express his amazement.  "She speaks French too," ho cried.  "Mademoiselle, in.my country I should  think you a disguised princess. But here  I have sworn that, after all tho strange  things I have seen in the last month, nothing shall astonish me. Still I must confess I think Mr. Corbins'cook breaks the  record, as you say. Yes, if I have still any  vestige of sense left, I think I may say I  only wanted to^pay- Mr. Corbins a visit of  courtesy."'  "Travelers like you," she said, a spice  of malice in her tone, "aro not very-cum-  mon in America. Frenchmen especially  don't generally visit us just for the pleasure of it."  "But," he went on, seating himself on  a pitch pino chair, "I givo you my word,  I am neither an engineer, a painter, a  writer nor a singer."  "W7ell, then," said Dorothy, using the'  egg beater vigorously. "I know what has  brought you here. You want to catch an  heiress. ,Oh, you may as well tell tho  truth to a poor servant like me.''  "When a young man wants a wife,"  said Max, "of course it's an heiress. " You  see, I'm poor myself, and what's more, in-  capablo of earning my own living, so I  must have a rich wife. But why shouldn't  a rich wife love me? I shall never marry  any'one I don't love."  "I'll toll Miss Corbins everything you've  said," she said. "But when you see her  you won't want her. She's a-monster.  Her neck is down between her .shoulders,  and as to figure���������well, she has none."  Max took from his pocket a French gold  piece. "Look here," he said, "would you  mind not mentioning my visit at all? ' I'll  go back ?to New York and not seo Mr.  Corbins. 1 wouldn't like to spend my life  with such a woman as you describe.'/  "Don't be in too great a hurry," sho  said. "If you are, you will make mistakes, as'the author of ���������Otere-Mer' did. "  "I might havo expected that," cried  Max. "You know Bourgct, then? What  a country. And to think I'm not likely  to ever see,you again!'.'  " Why not? ' You can see me tomorrow  if you find me interesting." ,  Next day ho had not to invent even tho  mildest of stratagems to carry out his purpose. For reasons of her own Dorothy  made things easy for him, and, thanks, to  an exciting baseball match in the neighborhood, he found tho house as empty as  the day before.  "Well, you've como for tho answer to  your card?" sho said. "Hero it is. Miss  Corbins wrote it before she had to go out.  You, really aro unfortunate about her.  Dut she has invited you"to dinner tomorrow "  Fie interrupted: "Just now I* am/more  interested ,in something else. You have  read Dourget, I know. Do you remember  what he said about girls in America���������I  mean girls who haven't much money, and  who are so anxious to be well edurnted;-  Chat to go on with their studios  they hire  i  theinsol\;-s out in the holidays as,servants:'  That at any rate was true, I suppose." -  " "Oh, yes," she answered; vthere was a  girl hero once .who' read Virgil and Xeno-  phon, a housemaid, but she had to go, she  was really too fond of books."  "Mademoiselle," said Max, faltering,  "Ianisure you are one of those interesting girls."    ,    ' /  "You are paying me a compliment I  don't desery.e," slfc said presently. ' "I  shall always be what I am now. And.  don't you think," she/went on, with a  charming smile, "that a good cook has  her value?" Y  Then Dorothy turned to the table arid  went on with her jelly -making. She tried  to pull the cork frpm a sherry bottle, and  tho vicomtc took it from her and drew it. ,  "This is not'the sort of work you were  intended for, "my poor child," he said.  "With your mental giftsv you oughtto do  something more suitable." But Dorothy  , only-smiled. * ,       -  Then she said, "I presume - you will accept Miss Corbins' invitation to dinner?" ,  "If I do, what good will it do for either  you or me?    1' shall  not  so much  as see  you." _   ,  "Only come,',' sho said. "You will see  me, I promise you."  An hour or so later Miss Corbins received the Vicomtc de Resal's formal acceptance of her invitation.  Before going to dinner the next day Max  made all his preparations for leaving  Hartford on the midnight train. When he  reached the house, the flaxen haired Nova  Scotian let him in and conducted him  through large folding doors to the lair of  the ������������������������������������monster."  Apparently tho room was empty, and  Max thought ho was too early. Just then,  tl:rough a -half glazed door, ho caught  sight of soft puffs of tobacco smoke and  heard the1 tones of masculine voices.  Corbins received him with tho warm  cordiality of an American, introduced him  to the minister and then said:  "I ought to have been in there to re-  coivo you, but my daughter was at all  ovents.     You know her, 1 think?"  "Miss Corbins is not in tho drawing  room," said Max.  "Is she not? Oh, then there is some  more bother or other in tho kitchen. Ah,  sir, dinners come into the world ready  made'in France. But here! Itwasjustby  the nearest shave my daughter hadn't to  cook it again tonight herself."  "Again?" said Max, bewildered and  conscious that he stood on the edgo of an  abyss.  "Oh, yes!" said Corbins. "For the past  week she has been covered up in an apron,  cooking���������for a house full of people, too.  It seems to astonish you, sir, but wait a  bit longer beforo you think you understand us. But hero is my daughter."  "Come," sho said; "dinner is ready."  She held out her hand to him as if no  ceremony of introduction wero required  between them, and, talcing his arm, led  him into tho dining room.  "Courage," sho whispered to him, her  face radiant with amusement. "Haven't  I kept my promise?"-  "Yes," siiid poor Max? "you have and  to such purpose that I don't know how to  look you or Mr. Corbins in the face.'  Max never knew how ho got through  tho dinner, and ho thanked God when  Corbins and tho minister adjourned to the  garden to smoke, frliss Corbins thought  it too cool for her in her evening dross,  but begged Max not to think of staying  with her in the drawing room if ho want-'  ed to smoke too.  He looked at her a moment, then said:  "No, thank you. I don't caro for a cigarette tonight."  "I am afraid," she said, "ycitare going  to leave us on bad terms."  "What do I caro if I am tho laughing  stock of all America?" he answered. "I  only mind being a fool in your eyes. If  just for half an hour or even for a moment I was idiot enough to tako you for  the"���������  "Don't say the word," said Dorothy,  ���������'if it hurts you so much. But, all ,tho  same, I'm proud of your mistake."  "Ah," he said, "making fun of mo  again as you did then, little as I supposed  it!"  "Oh, I don';want to hurt your feelings!" said Dorothy. "You'll forget all  about me. You will soon bo on your way  to Saratoga or the Catskills, according to  the addresses on your introductions.   You  have some left, I suppose?"  , "I have," he said, now in a whito rage.  "Here they are." And, taking them out  of his pocket, ho tore them to bits and  threw them on the carpet at her feet. She  watched him quietly, but when she spoke  her voice was a little altered.  "I can give you better ones," sho said,  then stopped suddenly. There was nothing cruel about her, and she saw tears in  his eyes. He turned away from her and,  standing at the window, looked up,at th-j  deep blue vault above.���������."Providence Telegram.  "Royalty In a Theater Gallery.  . An amusing story is being told in London of tho Duke and Duchess ^of Con-  naught. A few nights ago 'they-visited a  London theater. ��������� They drove in royal car",  riages from Buckingham palace, the duke  and duchess being in tho first and Colonel  Egerton, who was in attendance, in the  second: The royal coachman mado tho  extraordinary blunder of driving ' to the  gallery entrance, and tho duke and" duchess, alighting, proceeded up tho staircase,  not'knowing they wero wrong. They had  passed tho ticket oflice, when the ticket  seller called them back. He did not know  who they were. All he saw was two persons about to enter tho gallery without  .tickets. Meanwhile Colonel Egerton, who  had been' set down at the proper entrance  and had been frantically rushing about in  search of them, discovered the duke and -  duchess- at the timely moment when the-  ticket man was also about to discover  themi Tho duchess laughed merrily when  the mistake was explained, and tho duko  also took tho blunder in good part. ,��������� . ���������  -. i,    r  '    ..  1        .        t  Genius Crashed Again.  ' Tho caller handed tho editor a bundle of  manuscript.  -',-'*      ���������,.,���������-.,  "For your humorous column,1.' he said.  "My wife makes fun of,-, my attempts'at  wit, but I-think you will find ?this- about.  ' as good as tho stuff you usually print."' ,  The editor took the manuscript* and  looked over it.  ��������� "H'mph!",'ho,, ejaculated. ��������� " Yojir wife  makes fun of your efforts, does she?*" ,v * ^  '��������� Y-yes, sir, as a'general thing"   .  "She'hasn't seen this lot, has she?",  - "No,"sir.';'  ���������'     ��������� /'   ';���������* " .'��������� .  Tho editor handed back the manuscript. u  "Please ask her to 'make fun' of "-thisl ���������  Then you may bring it back again. Good  day."���������New York World./, .  No Lack of Attention.' -T ���������  Miss New���������I can't get my watch to keep  time properly.    ,   ,  .'   - ��������� '  .,     '* ���������  Jeweler���������Perhaps it needs regulating."  Miss New���������Surely hot. I move the regu-:  , iator over the entire scale everyday.���������Jew^  ekrs' Weekly. Y ,\ " "'> ,    > ,  HORSES AND DRIVERS.  All Star, -who recently brought $3,000  ���������s a  coach horse, has a trotting record*  of 2:40^.       Y"    .t- ..-'���������,"<,   \    "*      .   "';  The colt by Director for which George"  Starr  paid . $4,500 .-as  a yearling has  been named Central Trust.  It is said that the encroachments .of  Montreal will soon wipe ont of existence  the famous old Lepine track.  A.2-year-old sieter to the placing mare  Whirligig, 2:10, is now being broken  at G rat tan stock farm, Half-Day, Ills.  One of tho curiosities' of the running  turf this year is a pure white 2-year-old,  property of  V. L. Kirkman, Nashville.  Many Canadian owners have entered  tbeir horses liberally in the hunter and  jumping classes at the Detroit Biding  club's horse show.  The improved grand stand'at Aqueduct, near New York city, is bnilt at  euch an angle as to give all spectators a  chance to see all of a race.  Boyetz, an Orloff bred stallion, trotted four miles in a race in Russia last  month in. 10:07%, beatisg both the  Ame-rican and European records.'  * > <l  -;v; I  ������ *-,   -. .���������jb.it'.  ""   YYL  '*.    *''yI������<������'  ���������i  '" ",- '*r,-\J  .��������� ���������- ���������  -* t������>  '    .������������������>,������������������*  c;/W  i - *���������,*-. *,i  ", ".-"if"*,-1  i-y ���������  , -.t- i-1  ���������y***HB  \-Y ..y;.;-  ?* Y~^.-<|  . - ���������/. *-.-"-  it   -*���������  /���������Y   i  WHY?  Why isn't courting an heiress a check  suit?  Why aren't stenographers' notes figures of speech?  Why is it tbat we seldom soe an auburn haired old maid?  Why doesn't a man lead a double life  when he is beside himself?  Why is it that all tbe rogues manags  to get into the other political party?  Why does a man risually show hia  wife more courtesies abroad than ha  dees at home?���������ChicagoNews.  BRIC-A-BRAG.  Tall flower vases are invoguo in both  china and glass.  Silver cut work over glass furnishes a  charming combination in fancy pieces  for the table.  Eandsome pieces or sets in.china and  cut glass represent the up to date fancy  for wedding gifts.  Enameling on articles of bric-a-brao  ���������hows the most vivid and richest of coloring, combining red, blue, green and  gold.  Tho way of truth is, like a-great road.  It is not difficult to laio\v it? The evil  is only that men will not seek it.���������Me-  nenius.  ITEMS  OF  INTEREST.  Norsk Jttvindestemrneretsforening is  the name of tbe woman's suffrage society of Norway.  Long before the Roman conquest men  were -searching newly discovered rivers  for pearls, and one of the reasons for  the conquering of Britain was that the  invaders heard pearl3 were to be found  there in quantities. 11 '  If.  I'  l\rc  l������  w  ���������*-.*���������*  THE   SEMI-WEEkL-Y   -TEWS,      Cg^BERLAND,    B.    0.,      TTJESDAY   gEPjP.1"27th.,    18-9  ,,,���������..". ,j .        .. .     . ���������������    " > '     ������    ti- -v~-������������   ''������������������'.'        ' "'- IJ!I *'' '���������        ���������        -1 ;:. :   TIE S1II-IHKLT  S.  Ou/srikerJaod,   B, C.  fcH*������-4    Every   Tuesday    .and  Saturday.  M, Whitney, Editor.  TERMS, OF SUBSCRIPTION,  IN   ADVANCE.  RATES OF ADVERTISING:  One inch per year, once-a-week,  $22.00  ���������������     *������     ���������" month,   ' ���������"       "  , '      1.50  Loeal notice per line "       " .10  fer ibotb   issues  one-hax.f   additional.  ONE 'YEAR,   by  mail $2.00  PER MONTH by carrier .25  SINGLE    COPY .  Five   .Cents.  &" Adyertisers wlio want th.eir ad  Cfcaoged,    should  get   copy in   by  %2 JR.X-. day "before issue.  fi-fotic-ts   of Births,   Marriages   *-d  . J>e������ths, 50 cenxs each insertion.  No Advertismen-t inserted for less than  joints*.  P������rsQ*s failing to get The Njews -re-  gmivly sfcould notify the (Office.  " Persons having any business with TT-IE  \ SfKWS will, please call at the office or  rite.  TUESDAY,   SEPT. 27th, 1898  Jj���������555���������=���������=_���������=^ ^.iii 'ii SS  Thursday will be Farmers'Day.  J_et _* all go to the country aad enjoy It,  ��������� ������,  in the western waters must be able  to reach them quickly with her  navy. Her increased trade with  them and China and Japan also  demands the early completion ..of  this work. President McKinley  will undoubtedly recommend to  Congress when it meets in December  *to take up and push through this  enterprise as a matter of national  importance. The result will be  most beneficial to the Pacific coast,  a benefit in which we will share.  The" canal will compete with the  railways in freight rates, which  will render them much less burdensome, because from the maratime  provinces, eastern states and the  old country shipments can- be  made all the way by water.  Lv. Victoria for Nanaimo and  "Wellington     Ar. Nanaimo    Ar. Wellington '-   JUI ���������  JJew Westminster is showing  wonderful pluck and vitality for a  burnt np town. Individual will be  forced to the wall, but the city  Itself will arise from its ashe/s more  beautifftl  aj-d  enterprising   than  England is acting nobly in the  {Cretan affair. Had she done her  duty .equally well during the Armenian massacres, thousands of  victims would not now be looking  d&wft upon her with raproachful  ������ye_.  (QUEBEC CONFERENCE.  It may be that the International  Conference at Quebec  will not arrange for reciprosity .in trade.   The  <dijf������.culty lies in the fact that we  will not discriminate against England in any trade   arrangement,  #nd .therefore can not give the Uni--  ted States any consideration, which  f-yill fee satisfactory to her in return  lor any concessions on   her part.  JBttt it will be of inestimable advantage il the various matters of ^dispute between us are settled, such as  jihe ������prthw-est boundary, the  seal-  Sa������ and fishing questions.   Trade  rCa������ go on as it does now..   It would  he gr.a$fy.ing hi the tariff bars could  ihe iet .dowjj  in some things, but  J&at is a subject about  which  vye  (Cam have -no quarrel.  LOCAL BRIEFS^  Mrs. Alex.Mellado will leave on   Friday.  Farmers* Ball at" Courtenay,'   Thursday  the 29th.  Remember Thursday the 2,9th,���������Fair Day  at Courtenay. ,.   *  Fall threshing has commenced and grain  is turning out well.  Cant, and Mrs. Freeman arrived on the  Czar last weak.  ' Vcte on Prohibition before gbiDg to Cour  tenay, Fair Day.  Miss Roy will leave on Friday for Victoria for a visit of .several weeks.  The W. C. T. U? have the contract for  oupplying the refreshments at tne Fair.  One of the leading farmers of Comox valley will shortly sell off bis stock at auction.  ���������For a pot or dish of delicious BOSTON Baked Pork and * Beans on  SATURDAYS go to Douglas' Bakery  and Ice Cream Establishment.  Mr. Alex. Dunsmuir and John Bryden,  M.P.P. were here last week and took a spin  around the lake.  The G-lery of the Seas is at Departure  Bay. Will probably come to Union Bay  to finish loading.  Rev. Mr. Hicks delivered a very effective  temperance sermon on Sunday evening to a  good sized congregation.   -  Exhibition Day should be treated as a  holiday. Visi"; the Valley, and put in an  appearance at the Show.  The recent rain has laid the dust so that  driving to Courtenay on Thursday to the exhibition promises to be fine.  Mrs. S. F. Crawford while riding down  the Mission hill, Sandwick, met with an accident. The harness broke, horse ran away  and she was pitched out, and suffered a frac  tare of hor collar bine. She is being attended by Dr. Millard.  Mrs. Barrett, of Port Townsend, an eloquent lecturer, and noted evangelist, is ox-  pected here oh Wednesday's boat. If she  arrives in season she will take part iu the  meeting which the Temperance District Alliance will hold on Wednesday evening dA  the Presbyterian Church.  It would be well if those interested could  agree on u. suitable candidate for Alderman,  ia place of John Westwood resigned, so as  to h*ve but one candidate, who would be  elected by acclamation, and save expense.  There would seem to be no occasion for a  contest   as there is nothing in issue.  Bspimalt & Maimo Ey.  Time   Table   No.   31,  To take effect at 7 a.m.  on Saturday  Mar,  26th 1S98.    Trains run, on Pacific  Standard time. ' . ���������  GOING NORTH���������Read down.  , , 3-t.&  I Daily. I Sund'y  a. m. |  "*������,*_.  , 9.00 I   4.00  12.20 I   1.16  12.45 j     .35  '     GOING  SOUTH���������Read up.  I     A M   I    P M  I Daily. | Sat. &.  Sund'y.  Ar. Victoria '. I   12.07 1   8.00)  Lv. Nanaimo for Victoria   I   S.dG    |   4.38-  Lv, Wellington for Victoria   |  8.25    |   4.25  For rate3 and information apply, at Com-.  p-u-y's offices,  A. D UNSM UIR, JOSEPH HUNTER.     ���������  President. L       Gon'l Supb.  IT.K.PBIOU,  "     Gon. Freight and Pussunsror Act,  Timing &  THE ISTHMUS CAN-AX..  *There is .one good thing  at least  -"which will grow out of the  Hispano-^American war. The canal  .connecting the waters .of the Atlantic and Pacific will be built.  ,4ffle.rifla with her new possessions  NOTIOE.  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the  electors of the Municipality of Cumberland  that I require the presence of the ?aid elector at the City Hall, Cumberland, B. C.  on the 7th day of October, 189S at 12  o'clock noon, lor the purpose of electing a  person to represent them in the Municipal  Council as Alderman in place of John West-  wood, resigned.  The mode of nomination of candidates  shall be as follows:  The candidates shall be nominated in  writing; the writing shall be subscribed by  two voters of the municipality as proposer  and seconder, and shall be delivered to the  Returning .Officer at any  time  between the  date of the notice and 2 p. m. of the day of  the nomination, and in the event ot a poll  being, necessary, such poll will be openod on  the 11th day of October 1S98 at City Hall,  Cumberland, of which every person ia hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  The qualification of candidates for Alderman is as follows:,,  He must be a male British subject of the  full age of twenty.one years, and not, disqualified under any law,- and have been for  the six months next preceding the day of  nomination the registered owner, in the  Land Registry Office, of land or real property in the city of the assessed value on  the last municipal assessment ro 1, of five  hundred dollars or more ovor and above any  registered incuinherence ov charge and who  is otherwise qualified  as a municipal   voter.  G-iven under my hand at tho City of Cumberland the twenty-seventh -lay of September 1S9S.  LAWRENCE W: NUNN8,  Returning Officer.  Passenger last.  Per City of Nanaimo, Sept. 21.���������R. Mun-  roe, J. flanloy, A. Gray, J. Nelson, W.  Dellen, Jameson, D. Thomas, G-. Leighton,  Mr. Allsopp, R. McEatyre, L. Doolan, P.  McCoy, D. Morrison, J. Maxwell, Joe Asps  E. Austin, J.Johnston, Carter, Mrs. J.  Priestly, Miss Mabel Abrams, M. Nelson,  Gus Lucta, Mrs? Addison, R? Day, A. Dick  Bennett, Mm. McLean, Mrs. Stroud, J.  Mrs.'Willemar,'- Mrs Skinner, J. Pressetti,  S. Magnone, .Mrs. Horn, Mrs. Mellado.  Special Prizes.  Mr. Dunsmuir, M.P.P. has kindly donated ������100 towards the prize list of the Comox  A. & I. Association ������50 to the general  prizes, and five special prizes of $10 each  for the undermentioned .exhibits.  1. Best collections of grains, 25 lbs each  put in white flour sack*   Special Antrim,  2. Best collection of fruit.  3. Best exhibit of butter to be selected  from first prizes.  4. Best general purpose team.  5. Best general purpose cow to he milked  on grounds and milk to be tested by Bab-  cock tester.  SHOOTING PROHIBITED.  ' Whereas Sunday  seems to be the clay set  apart by certain  parties for  shooting  and  respa'ssing; therefore we, the undersigned,  residents of Comox, hereby give notice  that  all shooting on our property on the Sabbath  day is strictly prohibited.  John Muwdell, J. P.,  Rev. Ale*. Tait,  I am prepared to  iurni_h Stylish Rigs  and do Teaming ,     '  i* *  At reasonable rates,  b. Kilpatriek,  Union, B. C.       "'"~  CHANTS  1  K OF  11 FA X  I  Nanaimo.  B.;   O*  Berkly Grieve,  Wm, Beech,  George Grieve,  R. .1, Smith,  M.H. Piercy,  L..iac Grieve,'  "Win. C. Machin,  J. W. Smith,  James B. Smith,  J. A. Halliday,  H. W. Ross,  Hugh Grant & Son,  Frank Childs,  Wm.   Parkin,  Sam J.Piercy,  J. R. Berkley,  Jos.  McPhee,  J. E. Masson,  S.F. Crawford,  James Rees,  A. Salmond,  W. E. Harmstone,  T. Cairns,  W. R.- Robb,  A. Urqnhart,  R.   McDonald,  A  General Banking . Business  Transacted.  SAVINGS BANK  DEPARTMENT..  Deposits  received  from $1.00 upwards  and    interest  allowed  -0-  1% ri*rwm*t*Bmiw%K  Mrs. Oliver Duncan,    Rev. J. X. Willemar,  John Grieve, Duncan   Bros.  AGENTST^  Book business is better than for years  past; also have better and faster selling  books. Agents clearing from ������10 to S-iO  weekly. A few leaders are:���������''Queen Victoria," "Life of Mr. Gladstone," "My  Mother's Bible Stories," "Progressive  Speaker," "Klondike Gold Fields," "Woman," "Glimpses of the unseen," "Breakfast, Dinner and supper.*' Books on time.  BRADLEY-GABRETSON COMPANY,  Limited,  TORONTO.  AGENTS.  The.war with Spain is over. We have  the most complete history published. Our  book contains about 700 pages, over 100 illustrations, and is so cheap it sells on sight.  Agents coining money with it the last few  davs. Write quick for information.  BRADLEYrGARRETSON CO.,  LlMITKT),  Toronto.  All business by mail carefully  ���������  ���������   and promptly attended to..  VV. A. SPENCER,  Manager.  LrtTfy^yil'-.-i"-*- "���������j "���������---'��������� ~i_������_-������*-������������������  Fruit and Ornamental Trees:  Plants, Bulbs, Roses, etc.,  for full'  planl-ina. 54 varieties  of- Apples,  22 of, Plums  hud Prunes,  15 of  Pears, '14 of Cherry in one two,  ..and three year olds. Thousands  of Roses*, most complete :Stock.  in the Province. .?     "-������������������'���������:  V  'THIRTY-SEVENTH YEAR.   ���������   ���������. ���������!  >+   ^   WORLD-WIDE CIRCUi-ATlON.;  I Twenty Pages; Weekly; Illustrated,  iMniRPFMRABLETQ Mining Men.  THREE DOLLARS FER YEAR. "POSTPAID.  6AMPLE fiOP'W FREB.  MINING AND S0IEHTIFIC PRESS,  < 220 Market St.,   San Francisco, Cal.  HA"VTNa BOUGHT OUT  ALD.  KILPATRICK'S  Horseshoeing and  Blacks mi th i ng  Establishment  I shall qpntinue  the same business at the Old Stand,  -o-  Hold your orders for ray new  cftiaio^ue which will-be mailed  yoaas soon as out.  Send your address for it if?  you are not a regular custom  mer.  M. J.   HENRY,  604 "Westminster Road,  VAKCOTTVEK,  B. ��������� C.'  Bitted P, Wallis.  y _  FIRST CLASS  Horseshoeing  a Specjialty.  Buggies   and  Wagons  built aiul repaired,  I. H, RMDSIM Son |  ^Totch Hill Ranch,  Nanoose. Bay, B C.  Breeder of thoreughbred and hr^A-,  class white PLYMOUTH ROCKS, BLACK;  LANGSHANGS. Over 170 prizes won-.  in the last five years. At Vancouver's,:  recent Show, out of an entry of 28;  birds 26 secured prizes.  I gaurantee 10 birds to the hatch..  Infertile eggs replaced. Eggs $2.00-  -per setting of 15.  For Your Job   Printing  GIVE USA  TRIAL.  Ttf'E   DO   GOOD,   WORKk  .1  )\  '���������' -  ���������Vt-1  v  w  \  ������������������ '1  t.!  M  ii

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