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The Cumberland News Apr 12, 1905

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 fon~ iU&*m/  _.���������,- .l-A-  s.-l- ������   ; :-. il'r>  ���������-���������PR .17 jgor.  ieS.1  '^tofthA-,"0-,.^  "V\ ������������������������   ���������  TWELFTH   YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B.C.   WEDNESDAY. APRIL 12/ 1005  5S*t  isro-w;   siiawipsra-''  :  AT THE    BIG STORE.  I    "���������"���������    "  1      im-iwm ���������!���������---���������-���������-������������������������ m-i������������������b-         ���������Summer Dre3s Good's,   Ladies BLOUSKS and  Blouse  Beta  ���������Childrens.Ready-to-wear   Dresses,   Ladies and Misses Sum.  crier Underwear, Latest NOVELTIES in Collars, Collarettes  and Belts.  f  .MITtWNERY     )  Special values in Childrens Sailor  Hats,   Ladies Wrappers,  Silk Parasols, English Prints and Ducks, Ladies and Misses  Embroidered   Hosiery,     Childrens    Silk   and    Muslin  Headwear, Curtains   and Curtain  Muslins,   Carpets,  Carpet Squares and Rugs, Linoleums and Oilcloths.  COUNCIL    MEETING,  Present���������Mayor Wiilard, Aids.  Bale, Tarbell, McDonald, McLeod  Minutes read and adopted.  Sidevalk was ordered to he laid  on Derwent Ave.  Constable Banks was appointed  to solicit subscriptions to advertise  in the Victoria Times supplement.;  The Amendmeut to  Trades   Li  ���������cenceby-law., Sec   19, read Srd time  Con. Banks report for March was  read. ,  ��������� 'Scavenger- tax, $30.50; Hail rent,  $10.oo; Scale A'cl .75. Total $91  25. i  Mr Banks .also   suggested   that  pri.-oners be kept here and   worked  on the streets insiead of being sent  ������to Victoria.     Mr Grant to be com  municaled    with    regarding   this.  A committee -from the L. 0,L  interviewed the Council relative to  assistance in getting up a public  holiday on July 12th. when a large  number of visitors are expected  Council resolved to assist, and ap  pointed Aids. Bate and Tatbell a*-  a committee. ������������������  Council adjourned.  Local  and Personal  i  House   Lining   and  Wall   Paper   at  Cheap John's.  MrS. Williams was taken to the  hospital on Friday last suffering  from blood poisoning.  Shoiey Blizzard Proof jackets arid  P.tnts, yunraiuecd io keep owl the wet, at  C.J. Moore &��������� Co.  Mr3 J P Watson returned home ',  last week from a visit to Victoria.  Small prices hi ing big bu*-i' ess  ���������we want the���������business. Napier  & Partridge.  *kA Mayday Operetta" will  be 1  given during the evening of the 24  th. ������  New stock of spring clothing now  in at the Big Store. Style, fit and  price right.    See these goods.  Owing to the number of entertainments advertif-ed to take j lace  through the monih of April, the  committee in charge of the 1st of  May concert have decided to  pone the event  - 1905 -  Wall = Paper  JUST ARRIVED AT THE  The  HOSPITAL        ANNUAL  MEE HNG,  New  Clothing just  Moore & Co.  po.-it-  arrived  at C. J  VASH STORE  100 Patterns to choose from.  2 Double Rolls for 25cts, upwards.  Rouee Lining, Mixtd Punts, 50 8h-do* of  Alsbiiautm*". E'-ainei-, Stain a, Van-lab,  VVbitir.g, Brut-hen. etc.  was a passenger  Thursday lifter-  You'll Profit Greatly by buying now before  -the assortments are broken.  SlMOX'LElvER ������ CO., LTD..  YATES STREET,   VICTORIA, B. O.  *1  Jiwt woaiyeA large sjupmont of  ,*-���������.  WHEEL HOES, Etc,  CULTIVATORS,   SEED PKTLLS,  VWftV  LATKBT IMIMtOVEMKNTH  Call nnd Bflf* them or wri'o for oRtulotjaen nnd pries.  PO. Dawer 563  Telephone 82,  Bole Agents for B.O.  YOU SPEI  D HERE  PO  m\  Furnishings  Carrion with It a full  EQUIVALENT OK VALUE  VITB aro vary otiongr In furniture  of tho Hlffhor Oradtti���������  *'������������������     tho'O Un't <i Flnor Collection m Western Uauada today-and of a quality that it Pays to Buy,  Quite a gathering attended this  meeting Saturday night, in distinct  contiast to that of la������t year, when  the retiring Hoard were compelled  to serve another term for want of  any nominee? for office. This year  however, there seemed to be quite a  scramble for the (���������?)��������� sinecure.-*.  Mr L. Mc utice took  the chair,  nnd afier the minutes of the  last  iAnnual Meeting   were   read    and  "���������tfdopt-ed-r-Hie-F-ina-nci aj���������Sta-! emeu t-  and    Audhoi's   report   read,   and  sundry vo:es of thanks passed,-the  chairman   after remarking on  the  eatisfactoy   balance- in   hand-,   the  first in the history'of the Hospital,  declared   the offices   vacant,   and  with Mr'Mc Knight., in -the'chair,  the   bufciuepf" of electing the   new  Board   was pn ceeded'wi������.h.      Mr  A brums wns re-elected President as  was,Mr Mounce and Mr Uoe, for  Vice, and Treii-jurer.   Mr Hall was  proposed ffir re-elf-fitio-n asSacretary.  refusing the nomination, Mr Dalby  was elected.     Mr Or. W.   Clintoji  then moved the following for Directors D. li. Mc Donald, Jno Doherly  T, Ripley.M.Majrnone, Dr Gillespie.  Moved W. B. Andeison thatnooi'im  lions  close,   seconded by Mr Mc-  Knight, und the slate was declared  e)ec:i"d.     Some  dibcussion    aros1'  before the question as lo eligibility  io vote, and a reference lo tho bylaw  tn lightened ihe audience    thit in  order to vote, a person must have  paid into the funds of the Hospital,  not less than $l.oo.   This obnoxious  section was then repealed, and the  election proceeded.   Mr Hall, the  retiring Secretary, was rondpred  a  vote of ihnniis, and nbo thereii.'ing  directors, nnd the meeting closed  Tne new Bo.ird then rat-Land re-np-  I'ointwd the stuff, and appointed tlu-  following   committees,   Finance���������  Mo Kiiighl, Jlot'bury, and Dr Gi*  leHpie.   Visiting���������Doh������ry, Itiploy  and'Mc Donald.   Tho caution  w������t-  empowered to "���������ecure the HerviouB of  a nurse,   pro tern,    during   Mibs  Aus'inh absence.  Meeting adjourned,  Miss Cameron  to Cumberla on  noon.  Anticipating a scarcity of potatoes, a little later, we bought in  largely so as to keep our customers  supplied. $1.50 per 100 lbs.���������Napier & Panridge.  Owing to the crowded conditionof  the Public Scho-d, the Trustees  have been compelled to divide the  infant class so that one half shall  attend in the morning, the other in  the afternoon. These hours are  quite long enough for little ones,  and the change should be appreciated by thoughtful parents.  T. E. BATE,  DUNSMUIR AVE,  Cumbwittid  -H-M-a-_a--Hiai  _ T- E._Bjne has jnst received _i   ton of  "WalTPaperT  Pap*  At the Big Store yon will tin New De-  Bigus in Wall Paper. We can help ycu  make your house cheurful and pretr.y at a  very little out.lay, A large assortment of  different desigoti iu wall paper to choose from  At all prices troni lOo. par roll up to almost  nny price. "        ,  - 1905'.-  - Paper  ��������� i .. -������������������ *  We carry a large and well-assorted stock of,all kinds of fi-hing rods  and fi-htiu tackle. Your inspection  solicited-^���������S. Leiser & Co., Ltd.,  the Big Store.  If you want a Good  Up-to-;U;ite Suit  go to C. J. Moore & Co.  TEACHERWANTED  Assistant Teacher for Cumberland  Public School.   Salary $45 per mo.  Apply,  <.. T. H������ Carey. Sec.  A TALK  IF  nrWO hundred and thirty pages are required to describe  Iho Goods wo sell���������theso two  hundred   and   thirty  pagps make a handsome catalogue, which  is yours for tho  upkiug        ��������� ���������          Furniture  of the*  Bftttnr Sort  VM TOMlJt.llC  Fnnrv Ve������ts, no two alike, at C, J.  Mo*e & Co.  FOR SALK. Bay Maro MOO -Ar.rv. Vn.  QUI!ART. OoWOJt.  50oenU������i*n't nrich, yet It wilt  buy r pound of the hmorn Tefley  Tw, im niewt yon ever bi-pwed.  Sttj8, for $1,3-1���������NupfM-d- Purtrldgo  .Iiihi iuiimkI, tir -t  oouniunmi ut,   l'.arly  Kime Steil Potatuaii nt thn Big Store.  SKKI) I-OTATOICH:    Only a few  ?ack������ left.    Homi of tho North, (2  cents lb ) splendid cropper, original  teed coat 85 cents lh.  N������pier & Partridgo.  Something vital was overlooked  nt Annual Moiling on Saturday,  which renders null and void all  pri ceodings, 1st. There was not a  quorum oi duly elected manager*  p-i-i-ient. The qua li (led Mgru. of  il'if-i itul ure MivMrM, J B. Mo Lean,  ;.:o Kuiglit, Horbury, and Hall.  The--e tilniin hud power to vote if  prenent, under vnUw and hyehiws  approved by Ideut-Onv, in Council,  whon Hoapital wa������ incorporated.  These byulaws only are rfft'ociive,  uny elections othnrwine carried on  pertaining lo governim* oi iiuhpiui*  aroilleg il, and any trionioH .dabursod  or actii done by illegally elected  ollkial*^ are liable lo Htnluie.s  govorning tluipwmfl. Tho motion  of repe.-il of byehiw wa������ made arid  carri'td which has no force until  i*������.ch time an tin: <"h\\ in CVi'i"il  approve lh- mi me, uccorcing io new  oiuer in Council 1904, for the government of hospitals receiving  gmntH from Govermnenl.  other Stores bought Tea in as  large quantities   as   We   do  they ;wculd be able-to sell you Good  Tea as cheaply as we' do.  But what's the use buying big if you  don't sell big���������that's the way the other  fellows look at the matter���������and rightly  too.  Ths TEA we want you to try is  Mie kind we are selling at   35c tb,  ItisanlNDO-CEYLON BLENDED Tea.  We claim that this Tea is as good as  any Tea���������you'll have to pay 50c for in  other stores, and atrial 01 der will prove  that our claim is based 011 facU,  9  2.UQQ ibs of this Ted. sold by lis to year.  NAPIER & PARTRIDGE,  The Best Store  :.���������*���������*������������������.  ������ X  %*>*->  ^fe  ��������������� \  ���������V" \  ELECTRIC SMELTING.  Stay   Poiatblr   Revolutionize  the  Iron In*  duntry In Canada��������� Report of tho  Cauaiilau Couunig.lQu. *  Rarely has a report of greater public interest or importance been issued bv any department of the Federal (Government than that which  -was sent out recently by the mines  branch of the Department of the Interior. Ihe report in question contains the results of the investigation  made by the Haanel Commission into  tho different eicctrothermic processes  Jor the smelting of iron ores and the  -linking of steel in operation in  Europe. The conclusions of the commissioners are tho result, of careful,  exhaustive inquiries.  In addition to the report on the  Reciting--of iron ores and the making of steel in Europe, there is a  special report on the Marcus Ruthen-  burg process of electric smelting of  magnetite, in which demonstrations  were given at Lockport, N.Y.; likewise a series of important papers on  the electro-metallurgy 0f steel , and  iron by Henri Harmet, Gustavo Gui  and Capt. Ernest Stassano, and of  copper by M. Ch. Vattier. The whole  volume, consisting of 233 pages, is  enriched and illustrated by. many  handsome plates and drawings.  The commission sent from Canada  consisted of Dr. Haanel, Superintendent of Mines for Canada; Mr. Brown  of Peterboro, electrician; Mr. Eric  Nystrom, M. E., Ottawa, draftsman,  and Mr. Thomas Cote, Montreal, secretary. In England the services of  Mr. F. W. Harbord,, consulting metallurgist and analytical chemist to  the Indian-Government and the Royal Engineering College, were engaged  as metallurgist oL the .Commission.  Electric smelting plants were then  visited in the order named at the  following places: Gysinge and Kort-  fors, Sweden; La pras-, France; Tur-  , in, Italy, and Livet, France.  Lower Cost of .Steel.  - The conclusions arrived at by the  metallurgist, Mr. Harbord, as a' result of his investigation into the met--  allurgy of the electric production of  steel and the electric production of  iron or������, are as follows:  (1) Steel equal in all .respects to  -ihe best Sheflield crucible,steel   can  '" "oo produced, either by the Kjellin,  Heroult or Keller processes, at a;cost  considerably less than the ' cost of  producing a high-class crucible steel.  (2) At present structural steel, to  compete  with  Siemens    or  Bessemer  -���������8te^-l,wcarmat_be_scojio^^  ed in the electric furnaces, and such  furnaces can be used commercially  for the production of only very high-  class steel for special purposes.  03) Speak ing generally, the reactions in tlie electric smelting furnaces, as regards the reduction and  combination of iron with silicon, sulphur, phosphorus and manganese, aro  similar to those taking place in the  blast furnace. By altering the burden  and regulating the temperature, by  varying the electric current, any  grade of iron, grey or white, can be;  obtained, and tho changes from one  grade to another is effective more rapidly than in a blast furnace.  VI? Iiou r-otsslUJlltl-u.  (���������*)' Grey pig iron, suitable In all  respects for acid steel manufacture,  either by Bessemer or Siemens processes, can bo produced in tbe electric furnace.  (5) Grey pig iron, suitable for  foundry purposes, can be readily  produced.  <16) Pig Iron, low in silicon and  sulphur, suitablo either for the basic Beswomer or tho basic Siemens  lirocoas, can bo produced, provided  that the ore uiixturo contains oxide  of mangaiK'NO, and that a basic slag  is maintained by suitable additions  of limo.  (7) It has been experimentally demonstrated, but from general consid-  erationa Micro is ovory reason to bo*  ll'ovo that pig iron low In silicon  and sulphur can, bo produced, oven In  the abmineo ot manganeso oxide in  tho iron mixture, provklod a fluid  and basic King bo maintained,  (8) Pig Iron can bo produced on a  commercial scale to compote with the  blast furnace only wjjen -lectric cnor-  gry is vory cheap anil fuel very doar,  (:)n the IimhIs taknn In this report  ���������with oil-ride energy dt $1U per oloo*  trlcal horse-power year, and coke at  97 per ton, the coat of production io  approximately the same as tho cost  nf producing pig iron ia, a modern  blast furnace.  Condition! of Suootii,  (0) Under ordinary conditions;  where blast furnaces aro an established Industry, oluctric smelting cannot compote, but in special cases  where ample water-power Is available and blast furnace coke Is not  readily obtainable, oluctric smelting  may be commercially bui-cchhIuI.  It Is Impossible to di-fin.' the exact conditions, undor    which   electric  smelting can be successfully cam������~������  on. Each case must be considered independently after a most careful investigation into local conditions, and  it is only when these are fully  known that a definite opinion as to  the commercial possibilities of any  project can be given.  Br. Haanel adds some observations,  tn which he points out the gratifying  nature of tho experiments made offhand, in furnaces not designed for  the production of pig, as to tho fu \  ture of electric smelting. ���������,]  Fawef on tha Ottawa.  "I am credibly informed," he remarks, "that tho water-power at  Chats Falls, on the Ottawa, River,  can be developed at a cost to produce an electrical horse-power year  at the rate of $4.50. There aro probably many water-powers favorably  situated as regards good bodies of  ore in the Provinces of Ontario and  Quebec, which can be developed as  cheaply. When such power is owned  by tho company intending to use it  tor electric smelting, and peat, coke  or briquetted charcoal, made from  mill refuse, which would probably  not cost more than ?4 per ton, is  employed for reduction, the cost of  two of the heaviest items entering  into the cost of producing pig by  the electric process is reduced to one-  half."  LA  GRIPPE'S   RAVAGES.  HON. E, J. DAVIS.  Commissioner  ot  Crown Land.   Has  Aa.  nouuevd IIi������ Retirement.  Hon. E. J. Davis, .who the other  day announced his retirement from  politics at the close of the present  term of the Legislature, has been a  member of the Ontario Government  since July, 1896. He succeeded tho  late Mr. Balfour as Provincial Secretary in that year, and when Hon. J.  M. Gibson became Attorney-General  on the reconstruction of the Government la 1899 Mr. Davis became Com-  HON. E. J. DAVIS.  missioner ot Crown Lands, that portfolio being still held by him. Mr,  Davis is a comparatively young man  of fifty-three, yet ho has been in politics o*"er since he was a boy,"- although at the head of the most extensive tanning firm in' Canada.  He began his public career in his  own Township Council. From the  Iieeveship of King he passed, in 1884,  to the Wardenship 'of Xork. In 1888  hu entered the; Legislature as member for. Ndrth York, and has hold the  seat over since,  Mr. Davis is a Methodist, 'and a  temperance reformer. His pooplo were  among the first white settlors of Ontario, his grandfather having como  from ono of tho CarollnaB in 1770,  Just before the outbreak of the war  of the revolution.  DRUGGING CHILDREN.  The Victims* Left Weak, Nerveless  and a, Prey to Deadly Diseases.  La grippe, or influenza, which  sv/eeps over Canada every winter, is  probably the most treacherous disease known to medical science. The  attack may last only a few days, but  the deadly poison in the blood remains. You are left with hardly  strength enough to walk. Your  lungs, your chest, your heart and  nerves are permanently weakened, and  you tall a victim to deadly pneumonia, bronchitis, consumption,  rheumatism, or racking kidney troubles. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills never  fail to cure the disastrous after effects of la grippe because they purify  the blood and sweep away Us poisonous germs. Every dose makes new,  warm, rich red blood, which brings  health tand healing to every part of  the body. This is proved in the case  of Miss Dorsina Langlois, of St. Jerome, Que., who says: "I had a severe  attack of la grippe, the after effects ot  which left me racked with pains in  every part of the body. My. appetite  completely failed me; I had severe  headaches, was subject to colds with  the least exposure, and grew so weak  that I was unable to work at my  trade as dressmaker. I tried several  medicines without the slightest success until a drug clerk advised me to  take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I acted upon his excellent advice, and the  pills rapidly and completely cured  me. My strength returned, the headaches and cough disappeared, and I  am again enjoying my. old,-time  health. I am satisfied that if sufferers from la grippe will use Dr. Williams' Pink Pills they will speedily  recover from those after effects which  makes the lives of so many people a  burden."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cure all the  common ailments due to weak and  watery blood, such as anaemia,  headaches, sideaches, indigestion,  neuralgia, rheumatism, sciatica, nervousness, general weakness "and the  special ailments that growing* girls  and women do not like to talk about  even to their doctors. But only the  genuine pills can do this, and you  should see that the full name, "Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills for Pale .People,"  is printed on the wrapper around each  box. If you cannot get the genuine  pills from your druggist send direct  to the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont., and they will be mailed. 50 cents a box, or six boxes for  S2.50.  CHICAGO  WOMAN  DOCTOR  DEAD.  Word has been received,, from Chicago that Dr., O'Delia BUnn, a pioneer  among the women physicians of Chicago, and thirty years ago' a prominent figure in the medical circles of  Chicago, is dead in the county infirmary at Dungle, after several years of  ill-health, which culminated in a mental breakdown last April. She was 60  years old.  .v^Ana  W+4'**  mi  Tho mother who gives her little one  "soothing" stuff "when it crle3 surely  does not realize that she Is simply  drugging  It  into temporary  insensibility with a poisonous opiate.   But  that Is just what she Is doing.   All  the so-called    "soothing"    medicines  contain poisonous opiates;   they are  all  harmful���������some  of  them  clangorous,  and   should   never he given to  children.   Baby's   0\yn   Tablets   are  sold under a positive guarantee that  they contain no   opinio, or  harmful  drug".   The Tnbk-tB Hpiwllly cure all  stomach troubles, constipation, dliirr-  lioea. nnd slmplO' fevers;' thoy break  up colds, prevent cnv.in. cuuo tbe pain  of toothing, and give healthy, natural  sloop.   When  llttlo  ones  aro  cross,,  peevish and ailing, glv������ tliom Baby's  Own Tablots, and you will find there's  a smllo In every <1oho,   You can get  tho Tablets from any medicine dealer  or by mall at 2fi eenl.a a box by writ.  ing the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont,  Garden I.iintcrn-*,  The rioted JnpnnpHO gardens, famous  for thoir beauty, owe much of their  charm to the qunlnt lautorns which  aro used In great profusion. Tho best  of their garden lanterns are made of  bronzo niter <|tiiuiil uuuve io:.>:aua.  bumo of tiiciu ������������������������������ ikhly curved jinfl  nro of great Intrinsic value, Many of  tl.w? lanterns, aro ot grout nntlnulty,  and the best examplea nro seen at Nik*  kli<>, famous for Us oxijulnHo bronzes.  WOULD PROVE A HINDRANCE To'  FARM  IMPROVEMENT.  If the efforts of certain parties are  successful, '��������� the farmers of Canada  will have to face a very unjust and  burdensome tax. A movement is on  foot to have fence wire, which has  for a number of years been admitted  Into the country duty free, put on tbe  dutiable list. The grades sought to  be affected are galvanized iron or  steel wire No. 9, 12 arid 13. Practically none of these are made in Canada,  and since enormous quantities are  used each year In replacing primitive  rail structures, and enclosing prairie  farms, the injury that a duty would  Impose upon the rural community  could not be readily estimated.  Since the admission of wire duty  free, Canadians have enjoyed the  benefits of cheap fencing of a 'very  desirable kind. This has not only  vastly Improved the appearance and  value of hundreds of farm houses, but  It has added Immensely to tho comforts of winter travelling over roads  that were formerly vory often impassible on account of snow blockades. To  put a check upon this sort of Improvement by a tax that could work only  Injury to tho rural population without benefit to any other class of people would bo Indeed a serious matter,  Besides working an Injury to the farmer, tlio fence-manufacturing industry would he demorall-tod. To Increase  the cost of Wire, both fence production and consumption would bo reduced, and farmers everywhere  throughout Canada would 'be hindered tn making improvement! upon  their farms. _____  HOW BIRDS SOAR.  The B������tt Flyer* SU-ia Up ������nd Down ������0 th*  Air���������Thing. Ciot>������ Observer!  Ha-������ Muted.  In the past few years the desire of  mankind to discover a means for  navigating the air has led to a deep  study of the flights of birds, and a  great deal of material has been, gathered. ������������������'."'  It is beginning to be the consensus  of opinion that the bird world,as a  whole is not nearly perfect in its attainment of flight.  All birds that have to flap their  wings continually, Buch as sparrows, finches, thrushes, crows and so  oh, are still in an imperfect stage.  More advanced are such birds at  pigeons, swallows, etc.. because they  can dart ahead for a space after  they have gained a good Btart by  the rapid flapping of the pinions.  But the only perfect flyers are the  eagles, vultures, albatrosses and other great fowl'that can rise and fall,  sway away and soar in, the air indefinitely.  Now, how do these big birds manage to. ascend to great heights without flapping their wings? It is certain that such birds as the eagle and  the vulture can soar into air gradually till they disappear from the eye  of the beholder, and yet it will be  quite impossible to denote a single  motion of anything except the tail.  One observer, Erich Hoffman, had  an unusual opportunity to gather  some facts that bear on this question. Two years ago he was in the  Caucasus on a mountain poak tbat  descended close to another one. Over  the latter there soared a great eagle,  and as far as he was from earth, he  was quite close to Mr. Hoffman.  When he was seen first he was  hanging almost motionless in the  air. Suddenly he moved swiftly ahead  pointing his head slightly toward  the Bky, and thus he glided along  without flapping a wing till his motion had ceased of itself. As it stopped he lifted his wings high in the  air, dropped his head, and permitted  himself to fall.  As soon as he had fallen a short  distance, his broad pinions spread  but to their fullest extent again, and  immediately the impetus gained by  the fall sent him gliding forward and  upward, so, that within a few moments he had actually slid upon the  air to a position higher than he had  been in before. -!  After he had done this five times he  had ascended so high without flying  that the observer could see him  It WAS NOT  AFA1TH CURE  DODD'S    KIDNEY    PILLS    CURED  MRS.  ADAMS'   BRIGHT'S  DISEASE.  She  Did   Not  Believe In Them,  but  Today She Is Strong and Well.  Collingwood, Ont., Feb. 6.���������(Special)���������Mrs. Thos. Adams, who moved  here about two years ago from  Burke's Falls, Ont, one of the many  Canadians who once had Bright's  Disease and are now strong and well.  Like all the others she was cured by  Dodd's Kidney Pills. .  "I was eight months1 an Invalid,"  says Mrs. Adams, "and no one can  tell what I suffered. My doctor said  I had Bright's Disease and Sciatica,  but I got no relief from anything he  gave me. At last a friend of my husband induced me to give Dodd's Kidney Pills a trial. 'I had no faith in  them, but I thought I never would get  better, but after taking three boxes  of them I was able to do my work. I  have had good health ever since I  used Dodd's Kidney Pills." ''  MISERLY.  "Sourboy isn't very popular," remarked the optimistic brie. "But he  has a lot of good in him."  "Maybe he has," replied the amiable  critic, "but I never heard of his letting any of it out." ������������������/���������.  No woman is ever as happy as a  man thinks she, is or as miserable aa  she believes herself to be.  V  It Is Known Everywhere,-���������There is  not a city, town or hamlet in Canada,  where uv,.Thomas' Eclectric Oil As not  known���������wherever introduced It made a  foothold for itself and maintained it.  Some merchants may suggest some  other remedy . as equally beneficial.  Such recommendations should be received with doubt. , There is only one  Eclectric oil, and that is Dr. Thomas'.  Take -nothing else.      ^ .  V,  TOO  GREAT A CHANGE/  ,    "How  did  you  enjoy    tho^e    two  weeks on your farm in the country?"  "Not as well as 1 had expected.   I  suffered from a lack of my accustomed exercise." V  "Your accustomed, exercise?.'''  "Certainly;    dodging delivery wagons, street cars, and automobiles, and  jumping over holes in the street."  only as a black speck in "the air. "*  The eagle's method was exactly  that of a boy who slides down a hill  in a wagon, and thus gets enough  speed to carry him up the next hill.  Only in the eagle's case his hills were  of air.*  Jjrto'H Miiitttry -jicnium.  One day during the war between ths  states General Lee sent for General  Gordon and said to him: "Take these  regim_nt8"--meution{ng soine���������"und go  to Sppttsylvauia. Be there tomorrow  morning."  In surprise, General Gordon asked  why troops were needed at that particular, spot.  ���������'Because," replied General Lee,  "Grant will be there,"  Nothing had been hvard of Grant's  movements for a long time, but Gen-  iral Gordon supposed General Lee had  bad some dispatches which bad informed him of Grant's nearness. He  asked If tnis was so.  "No," said Lee, "but Grant ought to  be there, and he will be." Lee was a  great general himself and knew what  a great general should do. He had  studied out Grant's plans from the  place where he last heard of him and  decided where he would next make hie  appearance.  General Gordon went to Spottsylva*  nla, Grant was there, and ono of tht  fiercest battles of the war was fought  t-Pt)ttr~"TEl*r----n *  M-/3L---U'-JBS  Hlntrd's Liulmeat Carts Coldi, ite  ms SHARE OF TROUBLE.  "Things are very dear," said the dis-  satjsfied citizen.  * "Yes," afiswered Senator Sorghum;  "but we are all. feeling it alike. I can  remember the time when votes, could  be bought for a dollar apiece that  can't be bought now at any price."  A Mimic IMU.���������Dyspepsia is a foe  with which men ai'b constantly grappling, but cannot exterminate. Subdued, ana to all appearances vanquished in 'one, it makes its appearance in another direction. In many the  digestive apparatus is as delicate m  the mechanism of a watch or scientific instrument In which oven a breath  of air will make a variation. With  such persons disorders of the stomach  ensue from tho moat trivial pausosand  cause much suffering. To these Pnr-  malee's Vearotable Pills are recommended aB mild and sure,  MALE MON  GAZERS,  BEWARE.  "Ah!" sighed the'sentimental maid,  "I could sit and gaze at tlie moon for  hours."  "Would that I were the man In it."  said the callow youth, who was helping her to hold down the'rustic seat  on tho lawn. ���������  ' /   ���������  "Same here," she replied, wearily.  "Then you would be nearly 240,000  miles away."  ���������l|>1   IM   I ' '  ���������*��������� ���������   ,  .  |K1DNEY  ro������f1inm������n* EdHtoin.  ���������'Did you ever see anything to equal  tho way somo of thr-t-o live young authors turn out books?"  "Woll, they can't compete with some  of the ik-ii-1 wm* who keep on getting  out new volumes every year."  UNARMED.  "Tho original Venus had a bad torn  per, didn't she?"  "Eh? I suppose sho did,"  "Dangerous woman, no doubt?"  "Probably sho wnB."  .   "Then give me the Venus of MIlo,"  I   "Why so?"  j    "Gaum* ttinti wiih mo 'uruiiiiM!"  CASEY EXPLAIN8.  Kind T.ady������������������ And why do you poor  men havo to go bumping through the  country on that horrid hand car?"  C������.~w;' V,'������!! :"���������'* '"���������' n*i'im wr* dew'*  nono of us caro to ride In thoso horo  private cars. They're ho dusty thfty  keep us sncozln' all th* another million."  Sunlight Soap  is n. sclentiflce-lly made soap, the oils and alkali being perfectly combined. It will wash  equally well with hard or soft water. No hard  scrubbing or boiling of the clothes. Just rub a  little Sunlight on the clothes e.nd it does the  cleansing.  Give Sunlight a trial  You may have your money back if not  satisfied. 1114  Levnr Brothers Limited  Toronto  Whi-n trouble goes hunting biro ft  man may dodge It, but when s, mtn  I cms hunting trouble  It  hasn't ont  ' ehtam la * tbwnnd of mcibIdi Uoi.  PAGE METAL GATES  ��������� tee* wUe, ��������� tee* blf h laeltullBg Mages *b������ latth ������-.������-..������.������..e8.0������  10 feet wMt,������ feet feign, Inelitdlaf ItlngM art Lu*.��������� ���������-. ������.a������  Otfcftt elsee la proportlta.  Supplied  tbr ni or  tee-a dealer*  THE FAOl WiM rENCf CO, UMlWi^WalMwllltV itatrtai, Tewst*   Wlanlptf, tt.-Jtfe������ ���������&.  *-*.  Miss MitforcTs  Sacrifice  Bir KEITH GORDON  Copyright, 1904, by Keith Gordon  Just around the first corn'ei-V-of the  small square table sat a slight' woman  whose dark eyes met young Barton's  exploring glance with a smile lurking  In their depths, and whom, with the  arrogance of youth, he promptly catalogued in his mind as "old." Around  the next, corner and directly opposite  bim the figure of a June-like young  creature appeared, silent and impressive as the facade of a handsome building. At his left a dapper middle aged  man, whose hair showed a shameless  tendency to retreat by the back way,  Was eating his soup in a severely businesslike manner.  Neither the young lady nor the little  dan showed the slightest ripple of interest in the stranger at the table, and  With the chagrin of a warm nature  whose open friendliness has been silently declined his wandering glance  came back to Miss Mitford.  The demure smile in her eyes seemed  to have deepened, and whether it  meant sympathy or amusement was an  open question. At any rate Stuart  Barton reversed his decision and decided that she was not very old after  til and that she undoubtedly understood. - -  He had heard of people so congenial  that they were old friends before they  had time to become new acquaintances. Before the meal was over he  was convinced tbat Miss Mitford and  he were persons of that description. To  be sure, they spoke only in platitudes,  but there was a raillery in her soft  eyes and in the smile that played about-  her lips which seemed to answer his  keen but unexpressed derision of their  conventional companions.  When you are young, eager and ambitious and have come to New York to  "rise".you have an aching need of intelligent, sympathetic companionship.  ���������Before-a-week-'was-past-Stuart-Barton-  began to find Miss Mitford's society as  necessary to his comfort as sleep or  food.  She listened to his arrogant, boyish  views of men and things with an interest which had not always been accorded  them and which did not fail of its effect. After the jaded, cynical opinions  of older men she really found them as  exhilarating as wine. Always they  parted with a grudging sense of breaking off at tho most interesting point,  with a parenthetical "To be continued," like a serial story.  More than once she had surprised  amused glances on the faces of other  boarders, and she was far too acute  not to interpret their meaning accurately. But she regained tranquil, too  happy nnd engrossed to care what the  ' common, conventional herd might  think.  ��������� "l suppose you know that they are  Bhying all sorts of things about us?"  sho said to him one evening when Miss  Bolwyn's behavior at dinner had  amounted to nothing less than a reprimand,  Then she went on mercilessly: "They  probably say that 1 am lending you on,  tbat I am old enough to know bettor,  that I am a designing old maid and a  few more nice things of that sort. I  want you to know all about it, becauso  ' I nm a lot older than you, sixteen long  yours of 3(15 days each."  She paused, with a queer, breathless  fooling thnt was an unplonsnnt surprise to herself. Sbo waited for his answer as If hor lite hung upon bit  words.  "Bother your ago!" bo laughed gayly.  "Your eyes are as young nB-n8"-he  hesitated, casting about for a simile-  ���������������_������ Miss Bolwyn's. Indeed thoy'ro a  pod deal younger, ond no is your  mind. Your ago is Just rlgbt, It In I  who am beastly young, Don't ever  montiou it again, for I fool like a more  kid whon you talk llko this."  Having disposed of the suggestion In  this summary manner, bo began to  talk of other and ploasantor things,  and before long Miss Mitford's clear  laugh was ringing out llko a girl's.  Mlis Selwyn was passing through the  tmlhbeard It and wondered In a vague-  ly nlttled way what Mr. Barton saw In  tbat old maid. Tbere wero times wbon  jsbc half regretted her hautew to the  y<mng Ktrnrtper. His cycft covtnlrdy  wcrt fine. Besides, It touched ber  prldt tbat a man should deliberately  turn to another woman whon she was  at band, The fact tbat the woman was  her senior anel .ao tcsuty oulj i-tftJ*  tho offense more heinous.  By degrees, therefore, her manner  toward him changed, thawing slowly,  but surely, like lco bofore tbo spring  ���������tin, But, though sbt melted, Barton  whs politely Indifferent, and Mist Mitford looked on with a keenly feminine  npprwlntlon of tlm byplny. Pho felt  that tbe siren was singing to her  knight In vain, and she rejoiced with  true womanly exultation,  "What possesses Miss Selwyn���������  thit-r whit I'd Ukt to koQwr that  gentleman blurted out.as they were  swinging along through the park together ,one day. "She used barely to  speak to me, and now butter,wouldn't  melt in her mouth. She's so blamed  pleasant she worries me. It doesn't  seem natural."  For reply Miss Mitford stopped short  and fixed her eyes upon him expressively. His color rose, and he looked  rather confused.  "You don't mean"���������  "Yes, that's it/- she replied, nodding  maliciously. Then they both laughed  merrily after the manner of Irresponsible young things who laugh 'ron*  mere Joy .until she abruptly remembered that in a woman of thirty-eight  such behavior, was shockingly frivolous, and resolving to be more dignified she grew suddenly pensive.  It was a soft April day. Tbe*-tender greens and misty grays of the  park were like a wistf 141 promise of  beauties to come. In the air the damp,  earthy smells of early spring floated,  the sweet breath of the soil as it  awakened from its winter trance. ,  With a sigh of enjoyment she seated  herself on one of the green benches,  and Barton took his place beside her.  Par some moments they sat caziner at  tbe Bcene before them in areamy silence, taking in long whiffs of the*  soft air with sensuous delight The  blurred, faint loveliness of it all bespoke fairyland.  He did not speak, but she knew that  be was watching* her intently. With  a sort of helpless, bewildered dismay  she realized that she was flushing like  a schoolgirl. "A woman of thirty-  eight," she taunted herself savage-  ���������ly, "thirty-eight, thirty-eight, thirty-  eight!" But it was no use. She flushed and flushed until she longed wildly for an earthquake, for any deliverance that ���������woujjj, rescue her from the  absurdity of her position. But none  came, and with lips that quivered with  annoyance she tried to form some diverting, impersonal remark,  A big, firm hand closed over hers,,  .and Stuart Barton looked down at her  like a triumphant young god.  "I know what you are going to say,**  he began, "but it's no use;. I love you,  and I'm old enough to know my own  mind. This is an exceptional case,  and there's no use of your tormenting  yourself and me by bothering about  outrages. I am certainly going to mar-  ..ry_you,-so-you-might-Justas-well-makeup your mind to it." ,  He paused for breath, and, though  she eyed him In disdainful silence, a  dangerous excitement, a triumphant  happiness, danced in her blood, and  she dared not trust herself to speak.  "You love me���������you know you do,  Alice," he resumed exultantly, and at  the protest that she tried her best to  make convincing he only laughed indulgently. With a shock it came' to  her that he was right. -, She did love  him. When she spoke a moment later  her voice was very low and tense.  "We won't talk of it any more now,  Stuart,".. she said, laying her hand on  his arm, "but a year from now, If you  feel the same���������no, don't interrupt!  You think you will, but you don't  know. Don't you supposo it is bard  forme?" And she looked straight In  his eyes with, an expression he thought  to remomber always. But youth has"  ever a poor memory, and a year contains 865 days.  "I'm going awny immediately," she  continued, with a little break in her  voice, as she realized what llfo would  seem without'Mm, "For a year I shall  drop out of existence, so far as you  are concerned. But at the end of that  time"- i  ���������       *'      ���������    . * '������������������ -,,*      *      ��������� ' ���������  A year had passed and another bad  begun before Stuart Barton found  himself again In that particular part  of the park. As before, he was accompanied by a lady, young, proud  and superb looking, und ns they seated themselves on the Idontlcal green  bench that bo bad occupied on a former momentous occasion he awaited  anxiously for tbo reply thnt she had  promised him,' Lator, tho first flurry  of oxcltomont over, she looked at him  with nn inquiring face,  "You wero awfully attentive to tbnt  Miss Mitford Inst year," sho remarked  tentatively. "I always wondered what  you could see In a woman so much  your senior."  Consternation seized Barton, Now  ho know why tlio spot had vaguely  haunted bim; why It reminded bim of  tomotblng once vivid, but now forgotten.   His face went pale,  "Sbo was a lovely woman," be* said  quietly,  t       t      e '     t   ,, t      e       e  ' faue uoesn t know tbat i gave bim  to her," muiiiiui-Al Ulm Mitford when  sho' beard of her truant lover's engagement to Miss Selwyn. Then as  two tears brimmed up in hor eyes and  rolled down ber cheeks she exclaimed  emphatically, "iou idiot I" and then  her fact went down to her band*.  southern slope of-the Himalaya mountains, at an altitude of 4,500 feet, 620  inches of rainfall have been registered  In a single year, of which amount 147  inches (12 feet Synches) fell in the month  of June. At a meteorological station iu  latitude 18 degrees, near the western  boundary of, Hindustan, the average  rainfall for fifteen years was 254  inches. ������In the northwestern part of.  England, at an altitude of 1,300 feet,  the average annual rainfall is 140  inches.!  The wonderful record given above is  still more phenomenal when we consider the fact that all the moisture the  atmosphere is capable of-holding at  any one time would cover the entire  surface of the globe to'.a. depth of .less  than four Inches should it all be instantly precipitated.  THE EXTRA TOUCH.  The "Wise Widow.    *������  "John said ef I ever married ag'ln  his ghost would come back an' haunt  me," said the widow.  "You reckon he'll be as good as his  word?"  "I ain't a bit afeared of It. I've got  two tons o' granite over him an' a  spiked steel railin' all around. John's  thar to stov?"���������Atlanta Constitution.  SYMPATHY.  Sympathy is food to a starving heart.  Sympathy is two hearts pulling at  one load, ������  Sympathy is the staff on which trouble leans.        ���������_". , 'V"-.     ..,,.��������� ,'...A .r..> V  Sympathy is the cream that rises on  the milk of human kindness.  Sympathy, in sorrow's hour is like the  gentle rain to drooping flowers.    ���������  Sympathy is the least the rich'may  give, the most the poor can offer.    /  Sympathy is the blossom grown from  the costly bulb called personal suffering.  Sympathy is a well, toned instrument  that readily responds to notes of weal  or woe.  Sympathy is the most powerful human magnet for attracting and holding  friendship.  ;. Sympathy is perfect forgetfulness of  oneself in true feeling for the unbap-  piness of others.  Sympathy is love's healing balm  spread by pity's tender hand on sorrow's heart wound. -  It la Fascinating:, bat It la the Kn-  em*- of the Simple Life.  A business man of great promise  failed in spite of it in one of our suburban towns lately. A shrewd friend  of the family thus diagnosed the bankruptcy: "Jack made enough to live out  and could have kept ou making it right  along, but Louise wanted the extra  touch. She knew just how to put it  on, and in the end she put it on Jack's  financial difficulties."  Other women havo done the same.  The extra touch is the most delightful  thing in tbe world when it can be ar-  forded. It gives distinction to the commonplace novelty, to routine things,  grace to life. Yet, like other extras, it  has the trick of running up accounts  out of all proportion. If it do*s not  cost money its expenses in time and  vital force are equally great. The extra touch in dress means eilher a great  deal of money spent or a great deal of  time expended, and few women can afford either unless they stint in more  importantdirections.  The extra touch in social affairs often costs beyond all proportion. The  exquisite nicety of table service attained by some hostesses means continual trouble with servants and enormous laundry bills, to say nothing of  fret of mind. Distinctive entertainments involve money, brains, time or  all three. The extra touch is the enemy of the simple life. The average  household is much better off without it.  Yet its fascinations are such that those  of us who cannot reach it still sigh for  it, andithose who can are seldom wise  ���������-enough to refrain from its temptations  and complications.���������Harper's Bazar.  -������������������'���������'   \ ���������  -.     A TRUSTY CONFIDANT.  is emulous of tributes of mnnueiy  higher worth than.the adulation paid  to physical perfections, she must be  Intelligent In that broad sense'of tbe  word that em-braces character. A woman without Intellect is tbe most Insipid thing in the created universe. Be  she ever so handsome, she is but the  lees of good wine, a mere aromatic  suggestion of what she Is not. By tbe  laws of her life beauty alone can never afford her the commendation which  it brings to the birds, the flowers and  the sunset. She is separated from these  by the width ot a souL���������Baltimore  larald. *  h<n<  MAKING THINGS OVER.  VA Wide Field For the Woman Whe  Ha* Taste nnd  Skill,  For the woman who lias taste and  skill in making over articles of clothing a wide field is open. Let hef- make  it known that she is ready to take any  available material and make it over into nent and serviceable garments, and  she will not lack for employment even  where there are many dressmakers.  "Making over" Is disliked by most'  dressmakers, and an opportunity to  carry .such goods to a pleasant, tactful person who would see all its pos-'  sibilities and bring them out satisfactorily is hailed with delight. One who.  does such work must be careful to  keep sacred the confidence of ber customers. No one would be pleased to  have the details of her economy told to  others or the factv made ^public that  the pretty waist she wore was made  out of her sister's old skirt. In connection with this work one should keep  on hand a small stock of dressmaker's  findings. These could be bought at  wholesale prices and furnish a small  profit when sold at regular rates.���������  Woman's Home Companion.  Hat* a.  Artificial Beauty In Rome.  Personal artifice is at least as old  as the Roman empire, for, speaking of  the artificial beauty of a coquette, Mar-  tiol says: "Gollu, you are but a composition of falsehood.' While you, were  living at Rome your boirwas growing  on the banks of the Rhine.- At night  when you lay aside your silken robes  you Jay aside your teeth also. Two-  thirds of your person are locked up in  boxes for the night. The eyebrows  With which you make such insinuating  motions are the work of your slaves.  Thus no man can say, T love you,' for  you are not what he loves, and no1 one  loves what you are."  Nice, Soft Pillow In an Unobtrusive Corner.  It is essential in every home to have  a comfortable lounging corner. It may  be only a large, old fashioned sofa or it  may be a fashionable sofa bed, but let  it have plenty, of pillows and be reasonably soft. /  Five minutes' rest on such an article  of. furniture will serve to loosen  strained nerves. and prevent many a  family row unless of course several  members of the said family desire the  jiaven_of jcefuee at the Bame_time._  Then only a little unselfishness can  cover the breach of the peace.  Instead of walking off worries by a  long, tiresome tramp or confiding in  an untrustworthy friend use a nice,  soft pillow for a confidant. Bury the  offending; bead in the soft depths of  the comforting cushion, and if the  tears want to come let them come.  Tbe cushion will not tell anybody. It  Is, surprising to find how readily tears  run themselves dry ������vhen allowed a  free course, and it is a relief to a  weary or discouraged brain to have a  comfortable cry now and then In an  unobtrusive corner.  TOILET TIPS.  A Iiord Sold,Into iSlavery.  Charles Reade found .the:hero of his  novel, "The; WanderingvHelr," in the  person ot Lord Altham of Ireland, who  was sold as a "redem^tlOnei'" at Philadelphia in 1728 and who served for  twelve years in effect as a slave to one  o-vinoro masters in Lancaster county,  Pr. The young nobleman was recognized by two Irishmen who came by  accident to the bouse, whore he lived,  and Admiral Vernon afterward took  bim back to Ireland. Reade laid the  scene of Lord Altbnm's servitude in  northern Delaware, but it Is pretty well  established tbat this was an error,  . The Saving Light,  We boast our light; but, If we look  not wisely on tho sun Itself, it smites  us Into darkness, The light which we  have gained was given us not to be ever staring on, but by it to discover onward things now remote from all  knowledge,  When ������ Kick Helps.  Whon one lacks tbo courago boldly to  advance along the perilous course bis  Intelligence counsels, bo Is lucky If be  can and will goad some one into kicking bim along it past tbo point where  rotroat Is impossible  The Rainfall.  There Is always moro or less guesswork concerning tho amount of rain  that falls during any storm period,  Throughout tbe United States tht  amount that falls ou any one day rarely exceeds one inch, Tbere art certain  portions of tht globe, however, that  ire frequently and others only occasionally deluged with water.. On tho  Love,  George���������Are you quits surt that you  really lovt mo? Bossle���������Oh, yes; certain of it. I never know any one that  could make me so furiously angry at  tlmps I���������Exchange.  Think twice before you speak, and  even then nine time* out of ten tht  world won't lost anything U you keep  itUU        ������___________.___������  Animal fats llko lanolin have a tendency to increase tht growth of hair,  and somt fats coarsen tbe skin. Therefore use io far at possible tht vegetable oils. Those wbo aro inclined to  have hair on the Up should rub very  llttlo with oils of any kind. Dry skin  should have creams, but llttlo ben-  coin, while for greasy skins this is ono  of tbt best of facial dressings. Common cream, either tweet or sour, is a  fine cosmetic. Tbe use of rain water  will be found helpful to til skins, wbst-  tver their texture.  KITCHEN HELPS.  ; A wide and shallow teakettle is a  good thing to have in tho kitchen. It  boils water in a hurry.-  To keep new tin dishes and pans  from rust rub them over with lard  and heat them in the oveu.  The taint of fish may be removed  from the blades of knives and tho  prongs of forks by rubbing them with  a piece of lemon peel..  A kitchen table, after scrubbing nnd  rinsing, is greatly improved by having boiling water poured over it, This  scalds and whitens the wood,  Stained enameled saucepans may often be made to look like now by boiling them out with water to which a  little chloride of lime hns been added.  Kltchon knives can be sharpened  very satisfactorily upon the edge of a  common milk crock or any other stone  Jar, It is gratifying to notb tbe way  thoy will cut up a chickon or slice  bread after Just a few whets,  ���������   ���������  Healthy Girls.  It it no longer fnshlonablo with tbt  fair sex to feign delicacy, nor are the  girls of the coming gonoratlon actuated  by an insane desire to apponr, fragile  and gentool nt tho oxponso of health.  Tbe score of buxom, bright eyed young  ladies ono will moot in any of our public thoroughfares any afternoon is ample evidence of the truth of the assertion. No longer do tbe fair ones seem  wan and pole to look upon, nor Is tbelr  style of locomotion suggestive of effort; but, on the contrary, nearly all  seem strong tnd lithe of limb and with  cheeks suRaseu witn tne ruddy glow  uf h-uUii. ZM-Ui-t gcueially ttnw������ that  there is far less sickness among tho  sex than bad formerly been tht case,  and this could be attributed solely to  tbt glorious practice young ladles bad  ot late acquired ot testing tbelr capabilities as pedestrians and In engaging  in other forms of light physical exercise, It Is to be hoped tbnt tbe good  work will go on.���������McCall's Magaxlne.  Beauty nnd in lalU ���������**���������������������<������������������������.  Notwithstanding human superiority,  mankind Im nt* much a part of natura  at any other of its facts. Cor this reason tbo standard of beauty may be  applied to woman. But tbe dual nature  she possesses deprives btr ot consideration solely jap-on tb������t. ground,, if tht  After the shampoo if the hair is stiff  and dry rub olive oil into the roots.  Cucumbers, peeled, cut in slices and  bound upon the face, will prove an excellent whitener.  For a red,,oily-nose anoint several  times a day with a little diluted alcohol or witch hazel..  If the finger nails are filed daily little  cutting is needed.   This is an excellent  iplauno^oIlow:when"th"e^nail8"lir^nirie~'  tie and break in the cutting.  For a discolored neck apply cucumbers cut in strips, binding on during  the night. In tbe morning wash off  and rub well with cold cream.  An economical and satisfactory  cream for the hands is composed Of  equal portions of honey, mutton tallow (clarified) and lemon juice, melted  together until of the consistency ot  cream. :���������      - '      ,  Perfumea.  The use of any particular kind oi  perfume will always be a matter of individual, taste, irrespective of tht  changes that sway the fashionable  world from time to time. The few fastidious souls who have tried to persuade the world that it Is exceedingly  vulgar to admit any liking for Bweet  scents of any description have most ig-  nomiiilously failed, ns at no time hut  the popularity of sachets, toilet waters  and highly priced extracts been greater  than during the present season. The  danger of going to excess in the use of  a very decided odor is one that should  bo fully understood by any one who  desires to refrain from offending her  associates. Llko everything else in  llfo, too much Is worse than none at  all. A happy medium Is what all  should strive to ronch.--Rocbestor Herald.      '��������� !������������������ ���������;  Plaster Ornaments.  Nothing takes the dust more freely  than plaster objects, more or loss artistic, which are the modest ornaments  of our dwellings. They rapidly contract a yellow grny color of unpleasant appearance, Hero Is a practical  method for restoring the whiteness:  Tnko finely pdwdorcd starch, quite  white and mako a thick paste with  hot wator. Apply whon still hot with  a flexible spatula or a brush on the  plaster object. The layer should be  qulto thick. Lot it dry slowly. On  drying the starch will split and scale  off. All tho soiled pnrts of the plaster  will adhere and bo drawn off with the  scales,        .-, Table Linen.  In point of bounty of weave nnd finish Irish tnblo linen ranks first, but  Gorman dnmnsk wears bettor. Un������  hlr-.nfh-v"' tt--������n I" rl'.or.pcr ai;J ffiiit  durnhlo thnn W������������nph������rt of the unrne  qiinllty, and it bocomwi beautifully  white after tt is wasliod nnd boiled a  few times In a suds mado by dissolving washing powder In soft hot water,  THnar* v-f������ll, JjiTig on the.line aud kt it  dry In tht sunshine, Hemmed napkins  aro preferable to fringed ones. While  pure whl to Is In voguo for centerpieces  and dollies, we like the touch of brightness which the embroidery done with  colored silks gives these nieces.  H!i������li Dairy DlilfM.  Tbt Elgin dairy district produces upward of 44,000,000 pounds of butter  annually,, valued at $11,000,000. In  addition to this, over 0,000,000 pounds  of cheese are made, estimated tt IIHXV*  m  \ Telegraphic News  Tokio, 5th���������Our troops have captured the city of Nienhuchin.  Toki-, 5th���������Our force dr������ve the  ���������ilu!������swtis out. u������ Sulutihu <l-o out of  Suaiiotifiijiaiidocii, i������ d both places  AVr. 3. After driving the enemy  iMUj ihe i eis^li������M������rho d of Soumaicu  our force reached Salaukoi on Ap 4  at noon when they were fired upon  fiercely by about 600 Rus-sian ca-  valry.  San Francisco, 5th���������A. Verphi-  u������i who wit** civil Governor of Port  Arthur before and dining the teig  ii������ bine and to\q\ -imminent Hu-ssi ������iu  here thai'Suersfcel"sold cut to ilit  Jepaneee.     When approached   by  the press he said Sioe-psel could and  t-bould have h������sld out longer.    Had  he done so Kuropatkin would   no  have beenoverwhelmned by Japan  ��������� ese reinforcements from   Port   Ar  thur.   He if going to St Pe ersburj.-  and said he is convinced that Sloes-  Bel will lose his hold.  CHicago, 5li���������The Republican  party today met defeat in an effort  to 'aptuve the mayoralty of Cniua-  go. J. E. Dunn, Democratic candidate fnr mayor, carru-8 the ci'.y  by over 22,000.  Harbin, 5th���������Affairs at the front  are generally quiet excepting for  ;'kirrai*-h"-s hy Gen MysohenkoV  CoPStickK. Reports are received of  a movement of Japi-ine^e flying  ���������������������������column, uorthward through Man  churia in the direction of T.-'itaihar  London, 5th���������An 'uriurfu-al'sab'  occurred at Ghat hath dockyard to  dav.when 31 obsolete British war  vessels. *aere sold to the higbe-pt bid  ~^erV^T^?total realizell-waS~$6907  600. The lot included 12 cruisers  .among the TO being tbe Wat spite,  The shipa sold originally represented an outlay of $15,000,000.  London, 5th���������The military ex  pert of the London Timen has* just  completed an/insueci'm of the  Biinkin ortArthur aqua ron and  is rerpoi'Siiiie lor m> i"tntijment  (hat nearly all of the sunken Rub*  aian shipts can be rendered serviceable again, is not , cor act. Tbi-  Japy will be lucky if they can save  the Poltava, Persev.it, Pallaeln  with juat a chance that ibft Baymr  Oin be raised.    Tho  Re;vbian  vvill  Mver be of any further wervice and  t'.;damage lo the  Pobieda  is   so  (���������reat that even if they sucoeed   ii  raising her she   will   be  no  use  The Sevastopol taken out  by   her  gallant captain to face 8 repeated  final attacks nf the Jnps fir ho me  lime stove off the attacks of for op  ponents with the  assistance of  a  boom which was finally blown up  and   u  torpedo   finding its  wa,\  through   the   netting  struck   Jipi  usiern carrying away tho uteeHn.  i^imr.    Thon unn.ble to do itnvthins  tor his country dipt Von Eshoii and  his small cretv  stoorud  with   her  twin tforews out into deep wato',  opened her sluice corks and lot hm  s'nk in 150 f<H of water.   Fer position has never been linoe learned.  Warsaw,   5th���������While   everyone  whs asleep last night in the hospital where the three policemen who  wero injured by the oxpU-sion of a  bomb, lay, an unknown man entered the hospital and went lo tho bod  widooK Policeman Sarap and im-  UK-IUU-ly f.vu. i* -hot into the v!c  lim's lllick      TilC U--������ibtiilt   < ?C-l "Jed.  A strong body of Police aided oy  2 companies of infantry last night  ppHrcbt-d the city of Woln ami ar-  rested 04 unnrobists and torn>ri->ts.  h  kndynunltb, Mb���������Andrew   Bry  don, Bup-t, at Extension minus", was  fined $25 today for  employing a  miner who d,nl not have ,*, ciirtificate  Tbo miner was lined $5.  Berlin, 6th���������-Pence at an early  date it regarded at probable by the  gentian Embassy at Ht Petersburg.  TWO HOURS OF ROMANCE.  THE WORD PARADISE.  Its   Earliest   Meaning   Was   an   IB*  closed  Pleasure Ground.  The earliest meaning of the word  paradise appears to have been a walled '  in pleasure ground. In the Hebrew it  was "perdes," in the Persian "ferdus,"  and from one or other of these the  Greeks appear to have derived the  word "paradeisos," from which we get  our own word. We also know that the  ancient inonarchs of Chaldea and Assyria and also of Egypt constructed vast  inclosures of forest land for the preservation of wild animals kept for hunting purposes, and these were also called paradises. Thus, the historical  meaning of the word comes to this: A  space protected from all Incursion from  the outer world, lu which those who  were privileged to enter were able to j  indulge In such pleasures as pleased  their fancy.  It is easy to see the translation from  the material to the spiritual meaning,  paradise in th? latter sense meaning  the place of the elect or chosen. This  is strikingly borne out by the fact that  the favorite battlecry of the Moslems,  whose firm belief it is that those who  die fighting go straight to heaven, was  always "Fight! Fight! Paradise! Para-  disel" And the strong" probability Is  that they got the word from the Persian campaigns of the eighth century.  The use of the word in its pfesent form  In the New Testament is of Greek  origin, and its description as applied  to the garden of Eden is probably of  Hebrew origin, dating from the period  of the captivity.  l*he pli* is on.  They sit.  She sees tlie Btage  Ami watches e\ery.action there portrayed,  lie sees but her and, seeing her, sees all���������  Her lace a page,  Whereon the play is sciiven. bit by bit.  He reads, and then she smiles, unconscious maid.  His lips into the mold ot hers do tall.  Love loses.   On her cheek  There shines a pearl.  Love triumphs.   In her eyes there aits a song.  Dream* he: If imitation claim a tear,  Then, tend'rest girl,  What, what would passion claim?   Nay,, tool and  weak,  You want not tears and pity, but you lontj  To make the love light in those eyes appearl  Below them pipe ot wood  Ami resincd string-  All vibrate softly, whisperitig* ot hope*,  Then  as  his  heart   beats  higher with ths  thought '  Of relsning king,  Burst into strains of triumph.   &eap. O blood!  Tht curtain's down.   Lights up.   Tha play la  o'er.  ��������� ������ ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������  Sb������ ai-jos; b������ sighs, ***)<} i'omaneo is no ir*>re,  ���������St-rlbnei'a Magazine.  wonder the burglars never roob'ed uni;  of it. for. as true as yn-f live, he'*- beaten  it all into horseshoes I"  "It cant be possible!" cried Polly,  who, dropping the blue gingham apron  thnt she was making, had hurried to the  spot.  it was true. Milo Menard, full of  whim am! .caprice, had taken his own  measure for preservinj* his own property;  and i.H the cine wliich he had chosen to  furnish as to the whereabouts of his not  iiK'ont'i'k-rable savings was the decree  thut hi.-, grand-daughter should marry  no one but a blacksmith.  . Hotel Clerk (to Colonel Cutter of  Kentucky!- Will you have a pitcher of  water sent to your room?  The   Colonel���������Waterl    Great   guns,  ain't tbere any fire escapeV- -,  The goodness In us Impresses those  around us for their good, since good is  always stronger than evil.���������Ladies'  Borne Journal.  If you board, look en the bright side.  Nothing is better for the system than  prunes.���������Atchison Globe.  1 Witty Reply of Pope,  As narrated by Edward Walford In  his    "Greater    London."     Frederick,  prince of Wales, sometimes visited Al-  ���������exander,EoRe,at,hi8_villa._jO[n one ocea-������  sion when the. prince was on a visit  Pope, after expressing the most dutiful  professions of attachment, gave' his  royal highness ah opportunity of observing very shrewdly that bis (the  poet's) love for princes was inconsistent with his dislike for kings, since  princes may in time become kings. Said  bis royal highness:  "Mr.  Pope,  I  hear you don't like  princes,"  "Sir, I beg your pardon."  "Well, then, you don't like kings."  "Sir, I must own that I like the Hon  best before bis claws are grown."  No reply could well have been happier. ���������  Cultivate Tact.  The average man who curses bis luck  because be wasn't born with money to  take advantage of bis opportunities  could get all the money be wants from  people who have It if he bad a small  stuck of tact The youtb who hasn't  any friends who havo faith In bim  could have nn army of thero if there  wns In bis makeup a small stock of  tact  Tact has built more bridges and railroads, financed more/ banks, created  more public reputations and capped  more achievements than all tbe ability,  talent and genius In the world. More  subtle than money, It acquires possessions at loss cost. Purer tbun brains,  It achieves bigger things wltb greater  ease.  Short Coal  Mining Course  nrHIS CONTAINS only .the .'information  nee. tsary to quality persons to pass  the JVhucJForeniau'a Examinations. It. requires less work and less time than the  compete course, yet^ho-e that finish it will  have a good knowledge of the art of mining.  Subjects Taught in the Course  Arithmetic.  Mensuration and Trigonometric Functions.  Gases Met with in Coai Mines.  Mine Ventilation,  E.!' n inic Geology of Coal.  Proftofcetinj-   for   Coal   and   Location    ot  Openings. ...���������;��������� a  "Srraf tsrSlTipes-and-Drif tsr  MeihYiii- of Working Coal Minea.  Mine Surveying.  Miue Machinery.  sa  THE INTKKNATIONAL  (T0'RHKSPONT).KNOB- SCHOOL  ���������   SCRANTON, PA.  ������Bassa������aT-aBBB^saSaBlBs-B-^  INFORMATION   WANTED  As to the Hicreribouts nf O P.nistW.  who left Vancouver abpu' lorn nth- ;��������� o  for Cumberland, Any particular- icgar -  '���������������������������<* sun-e will be gratelullv receiver!' v  hi' uncle, Rudolph Distler, care of K S  Robertson, Cumberland; Hd  72 PIECES OF*  NEWSHEETMUSIC  Linseed Ten.  Linseed ten Is good for colds nnd Is  easily mutlo. Put nix tablnspoonfuls of  IliiReod and a quart of wnter Into a pun  and boll It for ten mlmiti'H. Then pour  '.t off nnd add to It some slices of lemon  and brown sugar to tnsto, If tbe flu vor  uf licorice Is liked, an ounce of It may  bo added. Tbls is u rofrt-xhlnp and useful drink, especially for clilltlron wltb  fcveilub cqldn, wlion there Is sure to be  much discomfort from thirst.  v        S������ior������ 8l#fl������nr������*. <,  "What am I so mud onuut?" r*������ppflt*������d  tbe popular actri-KH, wirb flaslilng eye.  "1  only  got three   bouquets,  that's  whutl"  "But," said tbe manngor, "you surely  didn't expect more?"  "Of courue 1 did.  t j>nH f<*r flw"  Chnne������ tojjpln a  _   _I������ke������n-1.  Bver-fbodyalioulu  ���������lo Cluo of Araerlpa,   ��������� nere is nomine  j������*fw_6ere, jtoostsstmostnothinftol  "[I. Itoiiabloi you fo  ��������� anamuilor.1  J leouros re  answers questions  oin and tbo  ������22!JS 9J3.������_y-'w in all.  vou  fEBSB BKlfi������**lTS FOR AL<  nm  ih ifuTly early mombersblp f ������o Is 0������o Dotlur for  whloh rotf m m above, afid you -oniywiri.  draw any imie> trlthln ibr.-o ninnthi It Jf  WMii to dojwana tfotj^j,ur djnur yiucu. try  mom  tbli.  Tol us  ������������n_froo of obarM, but K yoti are wise you will  sono in your requeyt for msmbewhlp with tuo  proper f������i_At en ei, T ha as oti, ibreemontbi mem.  tlQ/oonoumm, .wrlto at cneom   intf oneloslUB $1.00_for Jull  tweutyflve cunu for thro  "/flnlilp offer wlflsoon oh������m������-, Wrlto at ono������i_������i  arflHlnlrynu* Ii-ttor ami eneloslng |1,00 for ru  year's iS-fmbersnlp or tweutyflve ounu for tan  KV*V^^ wtwiawy it vnaoiiVn   No. ������aoWhssbw <t���������N.Y.Ctl:  l"titin<������B;s.  Mflnt hmi"������*������kt"������'|������'r������ luivv wandiTPa' whin  tho white powder eoveiinji the niilmea l������.  An nlil v|iIm> ili-nlcr i>- niifllorlty tlmt tin  aoiid iih the nutiiH'U \* jrnthered It Ih rolled  in a lime mo'le from luinitil oy������\i>r Hliells  In order to prevent lit* deft run Ion b> thn  wi'i'Til, and It is this duct that remains  upon tt.  M������re In one of the outer eovi-rln/M of  the tiiirme-** nnd is preferred by nioiij*  conkt because uf Its color.  rnnahirrntr.  ���������Tlif nortlnni* of tit-iik ore rstber urasll  this mnrniiifE." ������*ni������l Mu Ktirvrrn e.-iolo  tetlcttily   "I'm ������orr.v"  "I thins W* vi������ry ���������-*>n*-nl*������ntt������������ nf y*������fj,"  r������f>)iH) Mr- Bmrbo-ird "KiUit tt'f *o v#������  Inojlt.^  i  I  ...ll   ������������������lUIJ.'ll'.Jl IJ..I.IH... M i..,'l������l.������mJJI.I..IL.IIIUIPl  Mow la Id ISlh Year  Tin lindttUT mftif-T p-5rU**-tt'-nl of thu  world, with ti������s st.i ..cct editorial suit  ftfnnvlfehnU-allMiuMcatlon.     t    t ^  {5H_..-i^imii -,w,w u *.... ���������'  .������*.!..h    .���������-  t|. -   <���������*>������������������ ���������"���������". Mnr'ratirHn'....) BM  T������-. >   l#wii������"Ai, n J   VhHitvi  Cwwf   vm  Si--r'-������ co-jloa, froa.  Cert'] fer Dook   \h  Tub EMrimr-'i-'Hniind MtNttn JoumiAi.   IJJ  2 Dl brondwuy, MuwYo.it JRj  moK.%...  ."CUBAN   BLOSSOM "  A,UNION MAPF. CKUK  FROM   THE���������  Cuban Cigar Factory  M. J  BOOTH, Proprietor,  NANAIMO, B.O.  COFRTENAY, BC,  DREEDER of Holstein Cattle, Chester White Pitf--,,   Barred 1'lymouth  Rock_, &c.  IMPROVED STOCK  AT FARMERS PRICES.  NOTICE.  I Keg to inform ihe put.lie tlia  on and afler Jinuary l.st, li)04, my  biDsiness will be strictly c.i-eh, l:*1- so  doin-j I can j-ive my Patrons be Her  satisfaction.  T. H. CAREY, Tailor.  ���������,rpHE ADVANTAGE  the public  hap in purchasing where they  live i-> they see the article and are  not ���������disappointed as v\ hen sending  a way.  P. Stodtlart,  Watehmalcer    and    Jeweler,  sells goods^at Eastern Prices and  has a nice stock .to select from.  EVERYTHING in SOLID GOLD  AH ptirchai-e** engraved  ....free of charge ....   ���������   *  ���������....P.   STODDART,  Dtinsmuir A.ve^  "CiimVIerlarid.  ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������      ������ .  WILLIAMS BROS,        :  ���������i ' * ���������  Livery Stable  " . ' a  Tramstehs and Dkaymkn ;  SINC7LE and Doublk RIC'- I  pon Hjre.    All Orders   <  *  Promptly  Attended to.   ;  ���������  Third St>, Cumberland,BC.  When in Gumberland  STAT AT TEE   V EN DOME.  MB"   Am- Convkniknokb poh Gukstb,  T������k Bak ih SurruMD with  Best Liquors and Cigars  R. S. ROBKSrSON".  INTERESTING __ INSTRUCTIVE  "CORREOT ENGLISH-  HOW TO USE IT."  A Monthly Mao^zink Devoted to this  Use of English.  Josephine Truck Baker, Editor.  Partial Conten-.s for this Month.  Cour-e in Eagligh for the Bffiiimer.  Course in English for'tht Advanced Pupil,  How to Increase One's Vot-abulary.  The Art of Conversation.  Should and Would:    How to Use th<m.  P'-oiiuuo atious (Century JJiotiouary).  Corrucc Eiigliah in tne Home,  C ir-ict Ei>gli������h in the Sch.iol.  What'o Say und What Nol to Say.  CourRe m Letter-Writing and Puoctuation.  Alpbalv-'H! I si; ot Abht-eviaucinf'  liu.sineas English for tho Buciness Man.  Coiii-jountl Word*    Hov. to Write Them.  S'lUdieu in Euglush Liieraiure.  $1 a Year   Send 10c for sample copy  rOrtKEOT ENGLISH, Evanston, III.  TENDERS.  R& Mortgage Sale of Property  hereinafter mentioned  TENDERS **ill be received by the undersigned  up to one o'clock p m., Saturday,  Ftbruarv 11th,   1905,   for the  purchase of  the   West  half of North Went  quartor of  Soo-ion   Ton,   aid tlm  Wssi.   half   of   tho  South W^t ij������;\rrer of Section Ssveiiteen,  Ho'-r-hy  tslajjd.   Nanaimo District,   locally  known as "C.T. MitchtJl's Place."  Tlio undesigned does'not biud himself to  acce-ji, any tender.  O.N. WESTWOOD. Mortgagee.   22 K-na'a Road. Victoria. BC.  MBIT A. BILLON, J.P.  NOTARY PUBLIC, CONVEYANCER,  REAL ESTATE INSURANCE AGENT,  COMMISSIONER 8UIWKME COURT BC  Rents received, debts collected,  Piirms valued,     Deeds registered,  Deide, W:lls, Mining Paper-, Ac, drawn.  OFFICES,'   CUMBERLAND, B.C  " Ici on Parle Prancais."  For CANDIES  Novelties,   Pictures,  _Frames; and^clcaning  of frames.  D.   HUNDEN  Cumberland.  00000 o< jooooooooouor  I Liveryl  8        A.2STID        d  c o  Teaming  I am prepared   to    O  furnish Stylish Rigs    ������  O  O     and do Teaming at    O .  9     reasonable rates.        ������  g D. KILPATRiCK     0  O CUMIIERLAND ������  ������ o oooooooooooooooo  I'^'j^-X-'VkivViU ^,yvww''  ���������. /-��������� ��������� i\~A.,  . ���������? v.   ������������������"���������>.- ( r- -* w ������������������ "��������� ��������� ������������������������������"-.i'*^,-' 'ym/ntv f*j*..-t?iyrt������i } ' ���������..,   ���������,.*<���������.,��������� ���������, -, v  ���������SWINMEAPOLISj,.������������������:���������.- ^^^"{^f'r^ MWNCSOTA  mmtmm  Cure a Cold  T������i������ Laxative Bromo Quinine T^g&J'  CorwOrip  toTWoDtyi.  onwwy  box. 35c /  9  it  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  W. B. ANDERSON, /-      - -      MOK  ���������, .     ... i ii , ,.__.,    j. ,���������_u  The columns of The Nkwb are open to all  who vish to express therein views o matter* ������f public inttreat.  While we do not hold ourselves re "onsi-  hie for the utterances of correspondence, we  eserve the right of declining to inter"  ominunications unnecossarily personal.  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12. 1905  Kspiiait I Nanaimo Rj  Cumberland  Hotel  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND SECOND STREET.  CUMBERLAND  B.C.  Mrs. J. H, Piket, Proprietress.  When in Cumberland be sure  and stay at the Cumberland  Hotel, First-Class Accomodation for transient and permanent boarders.  Sample Rooms arid Public Hall  Run in Connection with Hotel  Royal Barfk oF Carfadrl  Capital (paid up),. ,',..$3,000,000  Reserve Fund   .3,000,000  Undivided Profits,  ^      192506  T. E. KENNY, PRKsrDENT. b.* L.' PEASE, GkNB8a_ Manao-s  sl s. "City of Nanaimo.  Sails from Victoria Tuesday, 7 a.m., for  Nanaimo, calling at North Saanich  Cowichan Bay, Maple Bay and Crofton  when freight or passengers offer.  Leaves Nanaimo Tuesday, 5 p.m., for  Union Bay and Comox.  Leaves Comox Wednesday,, 8 a.m., for  Union Bay and Nanaimo.  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m., for  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and way ports.���������*"  Sails from Nanaimo Friday, 2 p.m., for  Victoria, calling at Crofton, Maple  Bay, Cowichan Bay and North Saanich when freight or passengers offer  North Saanich when tide and weather  conditions  permit.  VANCOUVER - NAM AIMO ROUTE.  S. S.     "JOAN.;'  Sails from Nunaimo 7 a.m. daily except  Sundays.  Sails from Vancouver after arrival of C.  P.R. Train No. 1. daily except Sunday*., at 1 p.m..  Rates from 11.00 to $2.00 per day  HMRI'S JES1RI1S,  3010 Westminster Boad  HOME GROWN AND IMPORTED  Garden, Field and Flower Seeds,' now in  stock and tested as to vitality. Wholesale and retail.  Thousands of Fruit and  Ornamental Trees..  BRANCH AT CUMBERLAND,  Savings Bank Apartment i-Depoaits of $1 and upwards received;   Interest .1-  lowed at current rates, compounded twioe e.oh year on 30th June and 31st December-  Drafts oa all points bbught aad sold.  R. E. WALKER, Managbr,  OFFICE HOURS 10 to 3;   Saturday 10 to 12; open  Pay Nights 7 p.m. to 9.pm  Union  Hotel  SJ5>.2b������xrtt   C.   DAVIS,    yPjRO*p*R.i"BTO*R  English 4 x BURTON always ou tap ��������� also, the famous MILWAUKEE  BEERS���������Anhenser, Bohemian, Sohlitz, &o. "OLD G������GY BEARO"  SCOTCH WHISKY. Best Wines and Liquors of aH kinds.  The Boarding and Lodging Department, under the immediate superintendence of Mas  Davis, will be found First class in every respeut,   . ������������������*-������������������ .  WaVerly Hotel  First-Glass Accommodation  .. ..at Reasonable Rates ...  BEST OP WINES & LIQUORS.  S. SHORE,  PROPRIETOR.  G  RATES,  $X.oo per day upwards.  RHODODENDRONS,   ROSES, . ftfUSEN-  HOUSE AND HARDY PLANTS  1.  for Spring Planting  ���������FERTILIZERS- -  BEE   HIVES   and   SUPPLIES^  Green house full of Plants, Cut Flowers  Floral Work. Catalogues free, or  call and examine stock.  EASTERN PRICES OR LEs8.  Campbells' : BAKERY.  A Fine Selection of CAKES, always  on hand.  FRESH BREAD every day.  Orders for SPECIAL CASES promptly attended to.  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLASS  CANDY, FRUITS.  CfGARS & TOBACCOS.  TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  OCiOBER 5th, 19.4.  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  M. d, HENRY,  VANCOUVER, B.G  Morroclji ]������vos,  MsMir Avenue,  Cumberland.  HARNESS  VVf   WILLARD is prepared to  ���������    fill any Orders for Fine or  Heavy Harness, at short notice.  BREWING Co,  NANAIMO,    B.C.  The yearly return of fche Bock Beer season is   of interest to ihe  brewer as well as the public, and the  4WH-Wt-B&BK-&&BR~FEHVJ!gB^  WILLARD BLOCK,     Cumberland,  Nanaimo Cigar Factory  SMOKE  ENTERPRISE  CIGARS  BEST   ::   ON    ::   EARTH.  DREAD. Cakes and Pies delivered daily to any part of City.  No 2-r Daily.  Ait  Noi 4��������� Snui a*,  P.M.  ,.D������  3.(Hi  3 28  4.24  5.00  6 4!.'  Wellington Ar. 6fi-*>  De. 9 00 Victoria...  "'  9.28........Cold8treaai  ���������- 10.24 Kotuig's ���������������  14 11.00. Duncan's     "  P.M.                                        PM.  ������������������ 12 35.. .Nauaimo  "  Ar 12.53..  WELLI^O    'N  TO VICTORIA.  No. 1���������Diil ������������������"��������� -Ni 8--������uuday  A.M.    ' V/;* AH,  De.  8.00 ...Wellington.,.. De. 8 0  "   8,20........Nauaimo  "   8,15  1002 ...Dunoaw!i. ...... ,."������������������   5.00  -��������� 10.42   .Kienig'd. "   530  -M1.38 ,..-....OoMatraau,.... ������������������   6.32  Ar 12.00.... ...Viotoria  Ar 7.00  Thousand Mile and Commutation Tickets on sale, good over rail and steiii.ei  lines, at two and one-half cents per mile.  Special train** and steamers for Excursions, and reduced rite, for parties may  be nrraiiRed for on application to the  Traffic Manager; '  The Compartf reserves the right to  clianxe witaiput pjeviouii notice, steamers  sailing dates and houro of sailing,  Excursion Ticket* on Snlt? from and to  nil .Siiiti&na, good lor going, journey S;it-  ui'Uay and Sunday, ramming not later  than Monday.  Geo, L, Couhtnby,  Trufflo ManaRer.  OS|flnH___HMH_>J_M_____HH^  NOTICE.  Riding on locomotives and rail  way oars of the  Union  floUiery  Company by any person  -ir per  sons-*-except train oiew���������is itrioily  prohibited.   Emijloyoea, are sub-  loot to dismissal for allowing same  By order  .fiU'-ciD D. L:mc  Manager.  FUT.T. STO'"K OP  Groveries  Will again show that special care has been taken in the manufacture of the superior  artnle.    The Uuion Brewing, do.'a Bock has be.n breweed for a number of months  and stored in their, famous ceMarB uutil it haH ������eached the proper age, and is now  ON DRAUGHT AT ALL HOTELS.  E, EMDE,  ���������XftpT  NOTIOJB.  NOTICE 13 IIEHEDY GIVEN tint <*p  plioation will he made U������ the Legislative  Aaiamhly of the Pr-tvint-e nf British Colombia at its next suasion forau Aot extend-  lug the time for the oouimeiHeraent of the  oonstruotloo of the Company's line ot r������vit-  way and for the expenditure thereon, of ten  per cent of the amount of the capital and  reducing tha amount of the capital and permitting tho CVimpany tn <-<-n������trnftt tha rati-  nay iu seutions.  jPated th* 24 th January, 1908.  BARNAKD ft R0GKR8,  SoUoitora lot the ApplisMte,  H  H  H  CO j  00  6  < '->���������*���������������  .'.-������������������ rg  ��������� POINTERS  IN RtQAHO TO THE  NOR'-WEST FA  a  "���������UBU������HIP ON THC 6TH ANO lOTHOCCARH MONUI  B  1  1  ���������  ���������  Pointer No.  Pointer No.  Pointer No.  Pointer No.  Pointer No.  Pointer, No.  Pointer No.  1���������It is a purely Wei'teni Ciurtdlnn Agrl-uiUural Paper for Western  ��������� CajKidl-ni "u-nteca and ,-itccknu'H,  8���������It is In i;i, \< 11 ��������� prliited, w.U eilited, well llluntrated, relinWe,  ?r";r**i*!i!veniii" ftm-lewi,  ,h t.t,ti.81nre Htriotly cadi l:i -*''.vnt*ce. and tlie paper Is promptly  ''l������coiV.!iiti������ (I ftt ������-*plratioii o.miI> (;. ijulun, vh'.chh iv.n.'weil.  4---T!ie J.'or'. West Farmer is Hie ou.j- a������ricuUu.ul paper printed In  Cnn-'du wmt of I,iue Snp'iti-i-ir,  5���������It I10.1 Jtic-rc pu(-l in ndvaiiccsut-w-rllicrs In MunltobiiaiidllieN.W.T.  tlmii all other t.,rm pnp>Mf coi-ihineil.  6���������It* Bir-'t-i'tloiis und iiiavintuioi! ���������ie worth many dollars to each  ^if utwc-bjr.,  7���������Morally It In above reproach,  From Now fo December 31,1905, for $1.00  Tneliii"l"Kt1i^i-iH'nlficcnti)>-iclAlXnml  NmuMrnii I lUu Ii,iI..iic������ im .vi fr.k.  Tho-HKi|\iT>-"U������an.l,thonv>roiiumiiti*������  yuuivlllr-utiiiij. 8uU. rlliciiKiv,  8am|>l������ cu\ty t������nt(t������a upnn r������iucii.  ADDanss  THE NOR'-WEST FARMER, Llmltcil,  P. O. Box 1810, WINNIPEG, MAN.  I  I  I  I  I  m m m ^ m w  Maunfactured by  P. GABLE ft CO., NANAIMO, B.C.  C. H. TARBELL,  High Grade Stoves  and all Kitchen Requirements  SPORTSMENS GOODS'  & GENERAL HARDWARE  HOLY  TRINIT YCHURCK  SERVICES.  Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 pm.  ���������first Sunday in the month, 11 um.,  Mornin_ service, n a.m.; Sunday,  School, 2.30 p.m.; Evening service,  7 p.rii.; Choir Practice every Friday  at 7,30 p.m.  F. G. Christmas Pastor..  V.^.l  It  TRAGI MARKb  DI8IUN8,  eOPYHIOHTS Act  Anyone ssndtn-r a ������kctch ana7 _ ,  lulpslTMoortJiln, froo, whothor an Invoni. on U  n'tl  Patents taken tlit-oii-ib  !Ullfld  !lian"ldoioi'IMIoiuimy  ,.. hothor an Invoni. on li  Comn_un(flatloiio itrlntS  irobably patoiifutile,   .- v  lentlal. Oldost aueuo*/fnrt-ocurlm- p.if.>*nta  ^ Wo bare j> Wosi'imiion otr.m,  . _..���������..��������� ...nn tlirouiib Munn A Oo. r-oei-ft  ���������{������olttl uotloo 111 tUe  80IENTIFI0 AMERICAN,  baantlfttlirllluitratad. IsnrMt olroulailoa of  ���������nrsolet-ilflo Journa. weekly,Torm*������W.ro tiy*wi  11 A) sir months    t'-ealinon oopfnn and hand  Book om Patkkts sent free. AdA-c������is  ���������f ir> "   ���������*���������  ������������������'*  3rd 81,   Gnmberland  WANTED  MEN AND WOMEN in thii county  and Adjoining terntonea to represent  and advertiie An old eatabtiahed buiineii  houie nf solid financial it.tnding. Salary  to men $21 weekly, to women 9(2 to $18  weekly with Expenaea advanced each  Monday by check direct from lictiiqiuit-  era. Horse and bi^HY furniabed when  neceiharyt poaition permanent.  Addreaa lllew Hrna, & Co., Dept, A.  Monnn Bidg., Chk-������Ko, III.  Obtainable in Packets aha in bulk.  LOCAL AGENTS���������Cumbkruni),  COURTKNAY,  THE HUDSON'S BAY CO.,  DISTRIBUTING AGENTS, VICTORIA, B.C.  fi  tpi ���������**  t  i  t.  *  *  a-  BETWIXT DAD  AND JOE  f       By JOHN SEATOiN.BLAIR  Copyright, im. by T.C. JWcCTur*  *���������  *  ?  *  <*'  *  *  No one around the frontier town of  Lewisburg knew much of Dr. Davy.  He had comeinto the locality without  ostentation, taken up a claim four  miles away and built a sod house,half  above and half below ground. For a  year he had dwelt there alone and had  only come into town once a fortnight  for provisions. He was called doctor  because he was a doctor, though not  seeking to ply his art, and no one was  able to say just how his title came to  be known. His next neighbor was a  mile away, and travelers who stopped  at his house for a drink of.water or to  inquire the way were treated with  scant courtesy. There was considerable gossip about the stranger, and many  people shook their heads and whispered that the officers ..of the law would  turn up in search of him some fine day,  but after awhile, as nothing was heard  against him, he was put down as a recluse and left undisturbed.  It was a year or more after Dr. Davy's appearance that he came to town  one evening to meet a young woman  who stepped off the train from the  east. ���������The family resemblance was so  marked that it was agreed by all that  the newcomer was his daughter. She  was hurried away as if the father feared to let the townspeople gefc sight of  her, but it had needed only a glance to  ���������enow that she was good looking and  about tw"enty years of age. Her coming revived the gossip, but as she was  not seen in town during the next three  months she was in time forgotten by  all with one exception. That exception  "was young Joe Taylor, who had been  made sheriff of the county a year before and who was being talked of as a  candidate for the legislature. > He had  only to accept a nomination to be elected, as he was a general favorite with  all. He made it his business while  scouting the country for horse thieves  to call at the Davy cabin, and he was  _thejnrst and about the only one to see  the daughter Jlollie in her own home  and to be hospitably received by the  father.  If he bad any curiosity to gratify as  an officer of the law he was disap-  <-" air  i*f!r ���������    ��������� *-  f!,w #  '   J"* ti    .  If   {   '  W,   h _4_p  -i  4 IlIILI CIUOKED, AND RB TTtOUW 70B*  WA11D ON THH GRABS.  pointed. Tho doctor was froo to talk,  but not about himself nor bis pout, llo  was mode wolcomo by tho daughter,  but bo could not question ber as a  suspect.  IJo called throe or four times "by,  accident" but after thnt bo wrh a'  weekly visitor from cholco nnd Invitation. In timo bo wan quite ready to  acknowledge to hlrosolf that bo wns in  lovo nnd to bopo that bis feelings wero  reciprocated. He was feeding up bit  courage to speak bis mind when something happened to make bim turn palo  and set bis heart to thumping. As  sheriff, bo received an official document  by mall ono day in which bo was commanded to arrest oue Dr. James Uitni  ���������s sn embo-Miler. It was Bird Instead  of Davy in tbo warrant, but tbo personal description fitted tbo man who  was living out on the prnlrle wltb bis  daughter. Ills offense bad been committed many years before, but tbe complainant bad kept tbo warrant olive  ���������nd followed tbo embezzler's trail like  ��������� bloodhound. Tho demand was tbnt  be be arrested and securely bold until  extradition pupers could bo secured,  ���������rid ns even tbe locality In which be  was in biding was pointed out tbe  sheriff realized that be must do bis  duty If it broke ��������� woman's heart.  An hour after receiving tbo letter be  wns on his wny to the doctor's place.  All tbe way out tbere he was hoping  that the doctor might have been give*  a hint and fled or, if he had not, then  that, he might have indisputable evidences of his innocence at hand. His  face betrayed his perturbation of mind  to the girl the instant be dismounted  ftl the door. She was alone, and as  she stood forth in the June sunshine  and looked up at him she quietly said:  "Mr. Taylor, I know your errand  here. You ,, have come, to arrest" my  father on the old charge."'  "They���������thoy have sent on this warrant'" stammered Joe, as he handed it  t-n hftr to read,   "But I'm. honiuK that  your father 13 tar.iiway. oy tins uni>  "He is down at the, lake lisUing.   \\  had hoped that this matter was. deu'ii  at  last,  but it seems that the  man  desires a malicious revenge.    It says  embezzlement." .  Joe nodded his head as he looked  away over the prairie.  "But it Is false. It was a partner  ehlp business, and the other man was  seeking to cheat father and fell into  his own trap."  "It was likely that way," nodded Joe.  : "But father even restored the money  ��������� ftar awhile, all but a oaltry sum. He  would also have restored tuat, unj uses it was, but he has been hounded  and driven till he has become desperate and determined. Is that wretch  to follow him to his grave?"  Joe sat down on the ground and  dropped his chin on his handstand  appeared to be' thinking. The girl had  put the warrant back into his hands,  and there w;as a sob in her throat aa  she-turned and entered the house, it  was a quarter of ah hour before she  reappeared. Joe looked up into her  face with eyes telling ,of sympathy and  love, and a blush came to her cheek  as she asked:  "Well, what are you going to do  about It?" ' V  "It's going���������it's going to be the hardest thing of my life," he replied, "but  I've got to do my sworn duty. I must  do it or stand impeached. Girl, you  don't know"���������  "Joe,", she interrupted, calling him  by that name for the first time, "a  girl knows when she is loved."  "Yes, she ought to, and you ought to  know that I love you."  "I do, Joe, and -I love-you.In return,  and you will break my heart if you  drag my/old father to jail. Say that  you won't do_ it���������that you will leave  the warrant unserved?'"   . ~  "Duty, girl," he whispered as he rose  up and put his arms around ber and  kissed her for the first time.  . "Then you will arrest him?" ,  He kissed her again and turned  away toward the lake, looking at the  paper in his band through tears in his  eyes. He had not taken a hundred  steps, however, before a rifle cracked,  and be pitched forward on the gr'ass.  His horse would have dashed off at  the sudden report, but it was secured  by the girl,  "How did it come about?" asked the  doctor, who had hurried home at the  report of the rifle and founij his daughter standing over a-'wounded and. unconscious, man.  "He���������he started to tho lake to find  you, and a gun went ofi'l" replied the  girl between, her. sobs.  ������������������'���������<���������'���������'  "And���������and did he have any legal  paper with bim?" queried the father in  a whisper.  "If ho had, it has been burned. Tell  me, father, is he fatally wounded?"  "No. The bullet plowed along hia  scalp, and.bo will bo all right in a  week. I will load up tho wagon, and  wo must move ou and find another  asylum."  "But the man-Mr. Taylor-Joo?"  she asked.  "Wo shall take him with us. He  Will need my skill and your nursing  for somo days to come,"  It waB two weeks later when tbe  sheriff opened his eyes and saw Mollis  Davy seated near his bedside, The  old claim had been left a hundred miles  behind and the abandoned cabin of a  settler bad boon taken possession of.  Joo Taylor bad been nursed and tended through fover as the wagon rolled  along.  "Molllo, I toko It tbnt It was betwixt  dad nnd me?" he said as she saw tbat  be bud come back to earth again,  ���������Tt was, Joo," sbe replied. "But,  now"���������  "But now it's betwixt you nnd me,  snd ns soon ns I can shako myself together I'll fix things so that you wou't  havo to do auy moro moving. Thanks,  dear, tbat you shot a llttlo too bight"  peel ana snow all the marus or tne  genuine -article. There Is one test  which Is generally safe���������put a silver  spoon among the mushrooms when  thoy are frying, and if it turns black  reject them; also if they show a yellow tint round the edges throw them  away.���������London Standard.  No Inventors Anion-? Animal-.  It has been said by a writer of nature  books that a coon vjill amputate its  wounded foot and treit the stump In "a  rational way to allay the inflammation.  If one coon will do this, then all coons  will do it under like conditions. The  same writer avers that he has seen a  woodcock with a broken log mend the  leg with a cast made of clay and dry  grass. Then will all woodcocks wltb  broken legs do the same thing. Exceptional intelligence of so extraordinary  a character does not occur among the  animals. If one fox has been known to  catch crabs with his tail, then will all  nther foxes, under the stress of hunger,  where crabs abound, fish with their  tails. Ah animal will not do anything  which necessity baa not taught its  progenitors to do.���������John Burroughs ia  Independent  Importance of the Dairy Ball.  Where the buyer of dairy cattle has  the yield of milk in view it behooves  him to bear in mind that this is a matter that depends on the sire as well  as on the dam. A good ntllk cow will  not be the mother of good milk.cows  if the bull has not also belonged to a  race of good milkers. This is a principle of breeding that deserves more  attention than has hitherto been poid  to it.���������Professor Hansen of Bonn, Germany.  At the meeting of the State Dairymen's association at Durham, N. H.,  Professor W. D. Gibbs of the college  experiment station -said that be had  been studying tbe question "of economically feeding the milk cow. He bad  as rations to choose from corn stover at  $8 per ton, red clover at $12, ensilage at  $3, timothy bay at $18, bran at $22,  linseed meal at $30, cornmeal and gluten meal and oats each at $31* From  these he could compound several desirable rations, but most of them cost  more than the product of an ordinary  good cow would pay for. He estimated  that her ' product should be twenty  pounds of milk a day, worth 1V_ cents a  pounds or JjO cents a day. But with  eighteen pounds of corn stover, forty,  pounds of ensilage, one pound of bran,  two of cornmeal and three of cottonseed meal be bad a mixture tbat would  keep a cow in good condition at a cost  of 20 cents "a day. In this ration he has  not taken Into consideration tbe making of any gain in flesh or the value of  manure, both of which would be increased by giving a part of red clover  instead of so much corn stover, without  greatly increasing the cost of ration.  Ho*������v Often Shall "We Feed?  Cows appear to give better results  when fed twice a day than when fed  more frequently. When fed so frequently as three or five times a day  they are up on their feet straining and  worrying for their feed some time before Tt gets to them. Investigations  have recently taught that an animal is  "Why He Waited.  On a certain occasion Henry Ward  Beecher's church was crowded to the' using energy when standing that if ly-  doors. But Beecher unexpectedly bad ing might go to some other use. Eumi-  been called out of town, and in his , nants have large stomachs, and the  place in the pulpit there sat a beard-! mere quickly the stomach Is filled and  less, black clad youth-ra youth who is  the animal lies down, contented and  today one of the most powerful preachers in America. But this youth, fresh  from college, was unknown then, and  the great congregation had come to  hear Beecher and not him. Consequently as soon as he arose and announced that he was to- preach in  Beecher's place the people began to  drift out First one went, then two,  then-a~halfdozenrand-the-young*-man-  stood watching this ' dispersal from  the pulpit. *It was a trying moment*  and yet there' sat on his youthful face  a smile singularly composed. Out the  people tiptoed, and he waited, saying  nothing, for almost five minutes. Then  he said, as if in explanation of his  silence, "We will not begin this public worship until tbe chaff blows off."  "Witchcraft.  Three centuries ago the great statute  of James I. came into operation. It  made felons without benefit of clergy  all who "shall use, practice or exer-  eise any injuration or conjuration of  any evil and wicked spirit, or shall  consult, covenant with, entertain, employ, feed or reward any evil* and  wicked spirit to or for any intent or  purpose, or take up any dead man,  woman or child out of bis, her or their  grave or any other place where the*  dead body restetb,, orthe skin, bone or  any part of any dead person, to be  eriiplpyed or used in any manner of  -witchcraft, enchantment, charm or  sorcery, whereby any person shall be  killed, destroyed, wasted, consumed,  pined or lamed In bis or her body or  any part thereof." Under this net  witches were executed for more than  ���������  aaxttnw.  satisfied, the better the returns will be  for the owner. It is well understood it  will cost less and be more convenient  to feed tbe ration in twe feeds than  eftener.  Feedinsr Fresh Covrn.  In answer to, a correspondent's question regarding tbe amount to feed fresh  cows Hoard's Dairyman says: Thirty  pounds-of^silage,~15~pounds-of-clover  bay and 4 pounds each of bran and  gluten feed would. contain nearly 28  pounds of dry matter, but little less  than 3 pounds of digestible protein,  over 13 pounds of digestible carbohydrates and seven-tenths of a pound of  digestible fat This is very heavy feed-,  ing, more, we should suppose, than  any, "even extra large, cows could be  Induced to eat and much more than tbe  average cow can eat with profit We  are of tbe opinion that 80 pounds of  silage, 10 pounds of clover bay and not  to exceed 6 pounds of grain,would be  ample as an average allowance for  these cows, At all events we do not  hesitate to advise trying tbe result of*  reducing tbe allowance with a portion  of tho herd. If with reduced, feed there  is a reduced milk supply, tbe evidence  would seem to warrant going back to  the original allowance.  i Ca-asod Abortion.  Severali^yoar- ago we had a great;  quantity -of muskmelons and watermelons, citrons and cucumbers, which  we cut in small pieces and fed to three  milk cows and were very much pleased;  with the result, says a correspondent  of Rural New Yorker, But after about  two weeks we found that wltb one of  the cows an abortion bad been produced, and it immediately occurred to  me that It must lave been tne new  My uncle was a veterinary surgeon,  and I asked bim If my surmise was  correct and he said: "Yes; In all probability It was tbe seeds. It is-a well  known fact in the study of medicine  tbat any food or medicine that acts'  powerfully on the kidneys also affects  to a greater or less extent the generative organs." Three years ago we  raised a great quantity ol squashes,  and after gathering what were good  we turned the cows'into the field, and  they ate them, as many as they pleased^  but with tbe same result  For_o.fn._c Habits,  If a cow does not show a strong to-  clination to go dry within two months  of the time she is expected to drop m  calf, ber feed should be as light as will  keep ber in fair flesh. Sbe should have  no grain feed, and she should not be  milked dry, but less and less and less*  often. On the other band, If a young  cow shows an Inclination to go dry too  soon, make every effort to prolong ber  milking period by more succulent, food *  and reasonable Increase in tbe grain ration. Remember that the habits permitted with first calf have a tendency" ,  to repetition thereafter.  Fee-Una; Twice* ��������� Day.  At a recent dairymen's meeting at"  tended by the writer" one of the speak-,  era, a very practical and successful  man, advised feeding cows only twice  a day, since he had seen the plan employed with results just as good as  when the cattle had three meals and  with a considerable saving in labor.  Yet the speaker confessed that he still  fed his cows three times a day, merely,  because he feared that a change would  cause temporary shrinkage in the milk .  yield.; But'there is no need to fear  such.effects, says American Cultivator.  The writer made the change from  three.to only two feedings without so  -far as could be observed, losing a single quart of milk. It was done gradually in about four days, making the-  noon meal lighter.each day and increas*  ing "the^other feeds until the change-  was made before the cows knew what .  was being done. A cow's stomach la  very large as compared with that of a  horse or of a human being, and she  can easily hold enough to last twelve-  hours. v Water should be given In the-  forenoon. The two feed plan is quite-  a labor saver.  Wh^-TTFrench' A-othbr Wept.   It is, told of the French romance-  writer La Fontaine that his wife once-  found him at his desk weeping bitterly. To her solicitous inquiry he explained that it was the woes of bis favorite hero which caused his tears. .  "But," she said, "why not put an end-  to them?"  "Ob, it is too soon# to do that," he-  siebed. "I am still In the first volume."  isogenic and the Cholera.  When Napoleon III. was at the zenith of his-'power there was a terrible-  outbreak of cholera in France. Every  day the Empress Eugenie visited the-  (hospitals to do what she could by superintendence and example to forward  the noble work of allaying the sufferings of the stricken. One morning a  parish priest rushed into the ward  Where the empress wus ministering to  a (lying man.  "Oh, j-pur majesty," said the priest,  "two hours ago my curat, was breakfasting with mo, and now he is dead!"  Tho empress smiled calmly. "That is  well," said sho,  "Well?" echoed the priest  "Yes, it is well, When once cholera  becomes as violent as this is it ceases."  Tho empress was right. From tbat  day the plague abated,  Mti.hroaiua.  Mushrooms, even cellar grown onos,  which arc everywhere to be bad iu  lnrr-o quor-tltlr-n, howr-vor good nnd  genuine thoy mny be, mny devolop a  violent poison a few hours tftor tbey  are picked. Tboy are generally safer,  however, than the wild mushrooms.  The latter, though'the genuine article,  will sometimes absorb poison from the  spawn of dangorous fungi which lie  In tbe ground tboy grow In and bo as  deadly as any tondatoolj In fact, a  gifiat many of tho deaths reported ovory year as cauned by toadstools mistaken for mushrooms nre caused by  th*������ trim mushroom wlik>h hns rtli-mrb-  ed polHon, Out of a slnglo flold one  batch of mushrooms mny be oxcellent  and others not fifty yards away por-  foetly poisonous. Yet tbore will be no  difference In appearance, and both will  Free, to any Woman whd  bakes her own Bread  r  ' ..<  Thousands of women are writing in every week for the  v<cRoyal Household" Recipes���������they explain the new,and  easier way of making bread. Make a trial with the new  Royal Household Flour, which is purified by electricity���������  you would not believe there ������>uld he such a difference in  ���������flour���������these receipes are certainly worth asking for.  Send a poftal card to-day.  Hint is just esc TtartMONiAi aur er mam* TMeuassaa acectvae,  ! haft bteti nsinf your flonr  tttsa nslnf "Royal KogatMold" sines its introduction.   To  could not supply ess wUh It, s������rl raUisr than use anotbtr  * ���������������>��������� wlita awsy.ana Tnad If  flAvetua, Tmts-B Mlta Cx-rat, I.e., VertmUrmh, nu,  ewetuirtvely sine* I esjna to Caaaifi, fowrtttn years aye, andTiart  fkowMti bow 2 Tains it icy trocar total*  bra-M, avaa ttwparaiil/, Iiwntto ICnrn*.  r CP.It., jH-tfa-Mftopytliamnwal  loops, tw-mty-iva mites away, and had it sklnpsil to ntptr .  ,  eharits rataar tbaa uaaan tnftrtor bra-ad, In fact, Ifl coutd apt fat ��������� __      dirtetfromttismllU. f caiatwaya rtty on baviag food bread wfaea aaaag it and nothingtsada  neteMngw my tbe raitwaf  tt c������sr*>Ut.rw������uld ship jf  ma*atolrJ--tpl**ro������������yuiaboin������,  (Sltnad)  una. t. smith.  r  ��������� "4  THE 0<HLVIE FLOUR MILLS COMPANY, LIMITED  MONTREAL  'X. v..  THE CUDERUND NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, B. C,  9RJI  *������������������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������.������hb-������>������������>+������>������  | WESTERN CANADIAN EDITORS. !  *     ��������� .  ���������  <> A series of articles describing   Y|  ^ their lives, their' aims and      ���������'  * their influence. J  ��������� ���������   ���������a-  * No. 20.  ��������� JOHN S. BRUNDIGE,  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Those whom neglected coughs  have killed were once as healthy  and robust as you. Don't follow  in their paths of neglect.   Take  -Shiloh's  Consumption  Oare %$������*  right now. It. is guaranteed to  cure. It has cured many thousands.  Prices: S. C. Wells & Co. 308 I  25c. 50c. SI   LeRoy.N.Y.. Toronto. Can.  1  JOHN S. BRUNDIGE  Editor and   proprietor  of the  Miami  Herald.  In this,series of life sketches of the  men who are the public recorders,  and, to a large and increasing extent,  the moulders of public opinion,  throughout the Canadian West, three  characteristics are observable in them  as a class���������first and primarily, their  youth; second, ;$ieir enterprise, - and  third, their energy.  Journalism is pre-eminently'*u pro-  ~fg������sioir"for-yoxing-ruenr-For-one"Snan-  engaged therein who has passed five  and thirty of life's milestones there  must be many who are less, than that  age. Perhaps it is because, like the  ���������somewhat kindred profession of teaching, newspaper work is often regard;  ed, hy those engaged therein, not as  a life-work, but as a temporary means  of securing, amid attractive surroundings, the means necessary to complete  a life training in law, medicine, or  some other occupation. Another reason may ho that newspaper men, who  Ot necessity come into touch with  -business men who instantly appreciate  ability, aro drafted off into other linos  of-activity, by a continuous absorption carried out througTi more tempting remunerative rewards. 'And, after a few years the glamor of newspaper work-.largely wears off to the  men who are in the business, and the  steady "grind" of daily work becomes  more and moro the outstanding feature of the life. For newspaper work  is a "show-down" day by day.   The  ' good- editorial iii last week's issues, or  the big "scoop",made yesterday,,wpn't  avail anything to-day if your competitor gets or has the better news service^ A newspaper differs from a  bank in that It can have no "rest," no  "reserve." A grocer who deals honorably  by bis customers increases their num-  ber.and after a time can leave all do-  tails to subordinates, and secure a good  income whllo enjoying a well-earned  rest as tbo result of honest dealing. So can a lawyer with his clients,  and almost every other profession or  business, But with the editor it is not  so. Yesterday's success cannot atone  for,to-day's failure Tho rcadlrte public consider nothing but the issue  thoy are reading; they do not relate  it to its predecessors. Hence, as  many an old newspaper man has remarked, when ho was weary of the  forcod gait ho had to maintain to  keep abreast of younger and more energetic men���������"Tho newspaper business is a good business���������to get out  of."  Tho Canadian West, llko every  other young country, Is essentially the  land of opportunity, for young mem.  Newspaper work, as before noted, be-  inir In an- especial degree a young  man's profession, It Is to bo expected  that in Western Canada tho men controlling tho press would In average  ago bo much below those in other  parts of tho continent. This Is remarkably true. "Boy editors" are  not phenomena In Manitoba and the  !'. m ,L,i- rp(vrr-tr,ri^H as they are  *Wvr\\w. M������r������ lads who havo not  attained thoir majority aro tW"*1'"-  found in charge of papors whowtaj  fluonco and importance nro In inverse  fntlS to tho nio of those In whose  charge thoy aro found.  Borne of the  West at tho present time were.editors  boforo they wore out of theIt��������� teena.  Walter Scott, M.P., and J. J. Young, M.L  nro woll Known casus In point. Ana  thoro Is at tho present time no lack  o men as young as thoy, when nrs  thoy besnn vu tuaU their mark, who  nromlM to bocomo equally prominent  SSn who .H*lay the **r**���������w  thoroughness, tact and wterprimM  those who havo writ their names  largo on the tablets of western pro-  grSs. Such a one ia John 8. Brun*  dJge, of the Miami Herald.  Mr. Brundige has just reached  man's estate, as recognized hy law,  being 21 years of age. At a time when  most men are looking around to discover their aptitudes, and to select  their life work, he lias "found himself," has done much good in his  chosen profession, and made a personal record that stamps him as one  whose' future career will be well  worth watching. He has served in  every grade of both the mechanical  and editorial branches of newspaper  work, and by his own ^ability and industry has promoted himself in all of  them. He- reached the rank ofvfore-  man in tho same office which he  "devilled." and did this in the brief  space of four years. ��������� The mere recital 'of this fact is testimony, sufficient as to his energy. Perhaps such  a record is unique, in the craft. From  washing printing rollers to writing  editorials���������he has descibed the whole  of the wide arc, and in a period of  time almost ��������� unparalleled in its brevity. "Devil," apprentice, journeyman-  printer, foreman ��������� reporter, .editor,  proprietor���������and all between May 16,.  1900, and the fall of 1904! Mr. Brundige's friends say that "push" and  enterprise are his dominating characteristics. In the face of the facts  they may well be believed. V  Mr. Brundige is of United Empire  extraction, his parents residing  at Shelburne at the time of., his  birth. He was educated at the public  schools of that town, and'at the age  of seventeen commenced his journalistic career, on the Free Press of  that thriving, Ontario town." As already stated, when he left that paper  it was in the capacity of foreman.. His  eyes had already been turned toward  the Northwest, and in April of 1904  he came to Winnipeg, and, after a  brief survey of the field he., com-'  menced negotiations for tho purchase  ,oflthe_Hianii__Heraid, ____ij&JheJIiu__ly  ability and judgment, and ae hids  fair to fully realize the confide ���������& Expectations'' of his many frieudb,  "Talking about trains," said a pro  minent gentleman in Winnipeg the  other day; "I have travelled all over  the continent of America, and have  just returned from a trip .to New York  and Orleans, and I must say that I  have .not travelled in such a comfortable Sleeper as is provided by the  Canadian Northern Railway on their  "Flyer." One has everything that is  needed, a willing porter to look after  one's every wish, beautiful toUet, one  of the best smoking rooms, with cosy  arm chairs, the room taking up the  width of the car,' and at night complete rest is obtained owing to the  easy manner in which the cars run.  When I go south again I will use the  Canadian Northern."'  That is what every traveller says  after a trip on the fast train of the  Canadian Northern between Winnipeg  and St Paul. The trip is made in  ���������just 14, hours over the finest track  west of Chicago. The train carries  first-class equipment throughout,  Sleepers, Diners, and fine Day  Coaches, "and makes better time than  any train in the West. Better try it  next time you go south, and you will  use it often.  $100 Reward, $100.  The reader of this paper will be p'eased to  learn that there is at least one dreaded- diseast  that science has been able to cure in all- iti  stagesv.and that 18 Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh  Cure is the only positive cure now know to tht  medical fraternity, l atarrn being a constitutional disease, require-* ^.constitutional treat*  ���������sent, Hall's Catarrh cure is taken internal-  lv, acting directly upon the blood and mucous  surfaces of the system, tttierby destroying- the  foundation of the disease, and giving the pat-  ient strength by building up the constitution  and; assisting' nature in. doing its work. Tho  proprietors bay so mui'h faith in its curative  powers that' they offer One Hundred' Dollars  for any case that it fails to cure. Send for list  of testimonials.  Address F. J. CHENEY. Toledo, Ohio.  Sold bv all Druggists, "5c  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation  Minard's Liniment Cores Garget in Cows.  DON'T THROW AWAY YOUR MONEY  ���������a Eastern and Southern Grown Nursery stock  that will not grow, but write for our catalogue  of hardy Apples, Crabs, Plums, Cherries,  Gooseberries, Raspberries, Currants, Strawberries, Roses, Ornamental Shrubs and Trees  Hedge and Windbreak Trees, Perrenial Plant?,  etc, Trees that will grow in Manitoba-and  ths Territories.      Address  BUCHANAN'S NURSEBIE'S  St. Charles, Man.  secured. ��������� Tlie change in proprietor  and editorship was at once noticeable  in the improved tone and appearance  of the paper. Week after week its  Circulation grew, and its advertising  columns became a more^ adequate  reflection of the mercantile importance of the town in which the Herald  is published. Attention'f'-to the many  details of mechanical, make-up, is evident in every issue, and few papers  published in a town of similar' population will show to greater advantage than that published by Mr.  Brundige. His jobbing plant, too,  has been Selected with care. It was  almost wholly supplied by tho .Toronto Type- Foundry Company, and is  as much ��������� a tribute to the beauty of  the type faces carried by that institution as to the knowledge and taste  shown by their purchaser.;  As a local newspaper the ,HeraId  leaves little to be desired, wheh the  range of action its editor has marked  out for himself is considered. The  , happenings of the district are received with faithfulness, and oftentimes with, humor. Of,this humor,'by'  tho bye, Mr. Brundige has a notable  gift, and in addition is somewhat of  a poet. When he was on the Shelburne Free Press his comic poetry  on current, events and well-known  men was watched for with interest by the paper's readers, and  since his acquisition of tho Herald  he has frequently broken out in tho  same direction. Since he has assumed tho ownership and editorship  of thfl Herald Its business has almost  doubled, which, for a nine months'  record, speaks for itself aa to tho  energy and enterprise of its proprietor. Taken for all In all the  Miami Herald mnn may be described  as a. "comer"���������ono from whom things  may be heard in the future. In his  brief tenure editorial responsibility  ho has approved   himself both   for  Ayer's  Tike cold easily? Throat  tender? Lungs weak? Any  relatives have consumption?  Then a couch means a great  Cherry  Pectoral  deal to von. Follow your  doctor's advice and take  Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. It  heals, itrengthens, prevents*  "fer M years I have (���������Malta en Ayer*j  KM\ forMirtlCrffii  H.B.Iy  Weak Lungs  Made big enough for t big  man to work io with comfort  Has more material In it than  any other brand of shirt In  Canada, Made on the  H.B.K. scale it requires jpj������  f.o 42 yards per doien, whereas  common shirts have only 31  to 33 yards,  That's the reason why the  H.B.K. "Big" Shirt amt  chafes the armpits, is otter  tight at the neck or wrist-  bands, la tlwtye loose, full  and comfortable and wears  welL  Each shirt bears a tiny book  that tells the whole history  of tho -Big- Shirt,-and  also contains ��������� notarial  declaration tail the H.BX  "Blg" Shirt contains 39*.  to 49 ytrdf of matt-Hal par  dowo.  Sold at all dealers bat only  with this brand:���������  AyW^titlMrOfa^Hrt^^  IrW after, sums thus niaj rw������*try*  BRAND  BUWOrl BAT INiniNd Cl,  \*VitLh   Your   B  With  r   Dinner  Your   Sup  per  CEYLON TEA.   Pure and Delicious.   Black, Mixed  and Natural Green.   Sold only in Sealed Lead  Packet's,    By all Grocers.  RECEIVED   HIGHEST   AWARD   AND   GOLD    MEDAL   AT   ST.   LOUIS.  ESTABLISHED GRAIN .  COMMISSION  MERCHANT  IN WINNIPEG. \  I am the Oldest  Consign your grain to me and get prompt service, careful attention  and highest market prices. ^    ������_��������� ni TWTsV draws*  Reference- UNION BANK,OFCANADA.   O.  p'PllNK.,      1300.  MARCH-WELLS GRAIN CO.  Grain la car lata bought am traok er sold oa eamraiaeUa, SUaaoa-aJkll  adra������oa) made. PromptVReturna. Correspondence aolieiteal. lUferaaaif  Any; Sank in Wtaalpeg,  ROOM 414, GRAIN EXCHANGE BLDG,. WINNIM������,  1  BBS  Act directly on the liver.  They cure constipation,  biliousness, sick-headache.  Sold for 60 years. %������&���������&.  Want your moustache or beard  a beautiful brown or rich black? Use  BUCKINGHAM'S DYE  ran cis. or -w-oeisa oa a. *-. atu* ge. ussu. m. m.  If it is a Question of Warmth use  E B. EDDY'S  BUILDING PAPER  It Retains Heat and Keep* vat Cold.   __���������_J?rrito_Jor__SamT)lsi__ amd Prices.   TEES& PERSSE, Limited., Agents, 'Winnipeg.-  AN  ORDINARY  FEEDER. >  Employer���������Can   you   feed   a   job  press?  Applicant���������Waal, I fed our brindl  bulf calf through his weanin' time, ar  I guess I'm onto any job you kin giv  me in the feedln' line.  they Never Knew Failure.--Careful  observation ol tho effect of Parmalee's  Vegretable Pills has shown that they  act immediately on the diseased organs of the system and stimulate them  to healthy action. There may be cases  In which the disease has been long  seated and does not easily yield to  medicine, but even in such cases theso  pills have been known to bring relief  when other so-called remedies have  failed. These assertions can be substantiated by many who have used the  Pills, and medical men speak highly of  their qualities.  BLASE.  Fweddy���������Don't you get tired, dean  boy, of seeing th.ei same old faces  ovah and ovah again at comic opera?  Cholly���������O, no; rtake all that as a  matter of chorus.  Mlurd'i liniment Cm* Mit-per.  WHERE THE EXPENSE C0ME8.  Sho���������I suppose tho "first cost of an  automobile and the repairs eat up a  lot of money?  Ho���������Oh, well, It doesn't romp-in**  to tho amount we havo "to pay out for  fines!  The publisher of tlie host Farmers'  paper In the Maritime Provinces in  writing to us states:  "I would say that I do not know of  a medicine that has stood tho tost of  time llko MINARD'S LINIMENT. It  has been an unfailing remedy in our  household ovor slnco I can remember,  and has outlived dozens of Its would-  be competitors and imitations."  RHEUMATIC PILLS  TUB GREAT ENGLISH ifisicBciT  TESTIMONIAL from ths ltU SIR BAM.  UEL BAKER, tht famous Wilt Exjrtort*.  "Ntwton Abbot,, Dtvon. D*������r filfar������-f  b-avt delayed my thank* as I wiakatt tf  test tht efleet of Blair's Fills ajr e aaaV  oltnt inttrval of time. .  "for ten years I bad suflertM aavtam  from Gout and lift had lost Ita ���������ttraji  tion owing to tht unctrtalsty et kaaltt  and sudden visitations ef tha aaMaafl  which prostrated sat for months, tr warn  according to tht virulent* of the attaaks,  "Blair's Pills bavt rendered at lamtaaa  strvlct, at I nt longer fear am' attaatt  of Gout.    .- .."  "For tha last twenty ssenths J fcava  been comparatively frtt, aa tnt ar Twt)  attempted visitations have "Hen ianttk  lately stamped out ey tha, assistant* et  Blair's Pills'  "Truly yours (BliraedJ Basal. W. Baker,  Lyman Soma 4 (?���������., kaatrtal ,aai Tern  onto; The Bolt Drug Oo,, Winalptr- aai  Uartia, Bait * Wyait 0fM Wiasipag.  [Superfluous Hair  Removed by tha New Principle*  Da 3lKracta  Electrolysis, X-ray ordapilatoriet ara  offerad you on tha bars word of tha  oparatora and manufacturers. DE  MIRACLE ia not, It ia tha onlymathod  which ia indorsed by physiolana, Burgeons, dermatologists, medical ���������jeuraala  and prominent magasinaa. Booklet will  will ba aant free, in plain, eaaled  envelope.  Your money back without question if  il fails to do all that ia claimed for il.  DE MIRACLE  mailed, aealed ia  Jilain wrapper, onreoaintof 11. Write  or il to-day to DE MIRACLE OHEM.  I0AL 00,, 21 Qcish Smi-ri Wan,  TohoK to, or  *^8laIP80H  JUrnoHtlno���������-I don't   soo   why your  ichnjioron should havo boon offomled  because Jack played tho piano. It was  (certainly hotter than lovomaking.  * ��������� 'Ml w������    .        ������      (      e tiff  on ���������Mnyiri"' ���������'Mv.'ny'- \r\ Ihr- Wnv."  TORONTO, ONT  OOMMNY  UMITIO  SS59  Wash f*"Wi*!V dltilios, pnt* nr pnnn with  Levor'M Pry Honn a |������mv������l**r. It will ro<  tuovu tlio ".touho with tho yri'iiti'st omhc. 3fl  NOT 8UFFICIENT.  Tho young man with f.ho lonp- hair,  tallowy complexion, and brnidlo of  manuscript approached tho editor's  desk.  "Vtnrn   |-   "nTtffhfnrf,"   ho   Sftlfl,      "I  wroto myself."  'n>������ I'lHi-ir frlsnr^rj !in������-Mh' throiterh  V.-.o jiianuRc-lpt, and then looked at  tho nmhor.  "Thnt Is a sufficient explanation,"  ho ropiiAil, hsnding it hack, "hut is  \ hardly an adequate apology,"  Miiiri'i Llfllneit Ctni D|f llirli]  \ "von*,**--! mnv hr>|li������v������ only halt  what nho hoars, but sho always hoars  twlco us muoh as a man.  Wo hnvo no I'tnltuUon In saying that  l>r. ,T f������. K������-lloirn'H I'lym-iiti-ry Cordial  It without tiouut. it4u i������l������������. mtuikiitu  over Introtluccd Tor iiysentt-ry, dlnrr-  hrx-u, .lioli-iii, iimJ ul) summer complaints, s*?a slcUnt-xs, etc. It promptly  given rt-Hc-f und n<-v<r falls to fiffr-ct n  posltlvf* curt-. MothorH ifbould nev<������r  \o< without a l������'itil������ when their ������hll-  rfr������n -������r*> t**"t!ilr)i?.  f?ci-iir> nllccrcd Ffffriif!'!'* mm fwnnt  fnlfihcd; th'-v wire too amah fur tuu  job.  W  N   U   Mo  mu (-"*'' ���������*.:���������"���������.'���������&*'.*'���������   \.:^ii'l:������'*~'~"' '"  ���������^  if w rjT Ju'lT' Li-sV-jriwii ���������������:���������'-' i i ���������T.'.lir.jji -wi*  WB*iiwpw*tMwe^^  =    a A n?TJ^!PAX      FEBBtTABY      28  *.-v:u'  ?.*���������'���������>'  ,*r  'fjH rim sit of samples  Ever Offered for Sale in Cibibi^^  CHEMISES from 25c.  SKIRTS ���������"    45c  OPACE will not permit of r general list but  we would call  *���������-'    vour special attention to tho  LADIES WHITE WEAR       ���������        300 PIECES    ^  CORSET COVERS from 10c.  ���������DRAWERS "    2Dc.  CHI-LDS DRESSES-  A Handsome Lot: at Remarkable Low Prices.  BOYS SUITS���������  There are over 50 <>f these in this lot.       Beautiful  little  '~- Suits at about Half the Usual Price.  &   CALL AND SEE T-HBSE,  ||__yO  r\UR STOCK. IS NOW COMPJ^TB ^vi������h  the   Best  Brand*.  ���������^    of Groceries to be h-td..  Heint^ Tomato .Catchup, ^eet P;ck^,     Sour  pickles, Sauerkraut, Ho.ee ^ndish, India Relish, &c  _' ' ., ARjE EfURA CHOICE   ^7-T  .J'  SHOES���������  1" I   f~\ I T P        Ogilvie^ -Royal dou-i-hold, Lake of the  jri^V./VJ iv-7^"    Wood.-,  Five Roses     ..   PASTB-Y FLOURS. Also all kinda of FEED at the  :   __ ^������WfiST    f$ICES    rpEN Oases of Slaters just opened, ail the Newest-Shapes aud  Styles for Spring.       We also oarry all lines of Men's and  Women's Cheaper Grades "at  $1.50, $1 75, $2.oo, $2,60 ������������d $^.oo.  BOYS AND GIRLS  SHOES  in great variety,,  at all priqps.  BOYS SPECIAL���������Sizus, ll's to 13's at $J no.  ** "     . "     1 to 5's       at.$l.!$.  XJEW GOODS���������Over 20 CASES 6f New Spring DBY  ���������"���������^    GOODS now oh the way.  ������ar   WATCH SX)R THESE;.  24th  OF   MAY   CELE-  BRATION.  A new departure will be made in  {regard   tu the usual 24th of  May  -celebration   in    Cu*-ar>$rland   by  .organizing an Exhibition of   work  -done   by  children   attending   the  P-iblijO   School.   Arrangments  fur  jthe details of ihe programme have  J)������en taken up by'.responsible persons, and it is expected that for the  'jake   of   encouraging    usefulneF*-.  -���������among^the4L0iap_|^]3lftJ1ha t   all  who can will enter with enthusiasm*  ptp making our first exhibition a  Recess.   In the display there will"  ���������doutlepB hie an abundance for  the  stjudy ,of those who are looking foi '  infonoat-ion  and education     For  tjhose who are still in  the stage of  life journey in which amusement it  ���������the chief end, liberal provision will-  Jbe made.   A promenade concert at  ���������which the city band will doubtleep  ,assist, to be followed   by a  dance  ������������������will be part of the evenings prog  ramme. Arrangments will be mads  with the Ladies Auxiliary of the U  j^ndC. Hospital to conduct an ice  .cream and refreshment booth, the  proceeds to be  used  for  Hospital  ���������neceasarieB.   The money taken  at  the door during tbe afternoon and  evening will be <n������i in-sly for school  purposes,   There will be nocanvuB-  sing committee, but it it- hoped that  tjie citizens will generouslv contribute fjLrtloles or money for special  ard first and seoond prizes.    The  school age is limited from 8 to 15  for exhibitors with the exception of  special prize for dressed doll for child  rej) "jr)()e'f.������.   Any one owning or  possessing any vnluableor enriopity  either \\\ pictures, potUtry or relics of  any interesting sort are invited to  place thorn on exhibition to increase  fhe in eroi-t and buccobb of tbe event,  A Committee of Indies will be formed who will give all necessary in-  ormation regarding the )ii-<t   men.  tipnod request, as well its inthe Art,  Cooking and Sowing Dept.   Mew-  ponnei,  Oarey    will     attend   to  the     inunagpment   of   all  other  departments.   fflje committees will  do their best to keep the. H-ibjlitien.  wcH "/Hhln tho  aHwel*,   Everyon*-  ���������Jitfrniij; iv vr. r^crato nnd   mnki* n.  BUcce������o of the Kxbibiiion is ourDCctt-  requejted io do ho.  ���������-���������������������������IKBBWSIrS^^  IMpfirUZ* XPJJ^JC,  fj'.-itWrl  The fowl houso should bo 12 by  14,7 feet high in front 4 feet nt tho  back, with ������n easterly or ppuiberly  H*pect, Never nn any nrrnunf hrtv������  artificial heat Knd particular stress  was laid on the importance ol having all aittinx hens in i-erKct health  Never attempt incubators until ono  foe-cornea, thoroughly conveisant  wffb toxvU ami their habits, ������nd  the onlv way to govern the machine  jt to cloHBly watch the want-ration  taking place in the '-eggs. -Alter  hatching incubator chicks' dp not  feed for 24 hrs. then first give a  drink oi lukewarm water, th,en he-  gin feeding carefully,'a._liitle at a  time, with coarse oatmeal moistened  At this point the lecturer; haying  led up to the marketing of fowls,  proceeded to demonstrate praci.i-  cally tho proper way to kill and  dre^s a fowl. About 60 secondi*  was the ti'.i.e consumed nom tak-  iug the bird in hand to placing it  on the table cleanly plucked, and  the deft operator told.the audi  ence that it was not. uncommon, for ]  smart handlers to perform the oj.er- '  "StioTi-in���������30-r-se'oonds.-___iitd������_i5 on  with the subject of feeding, he condemned the use of mash" iii the  morning, but instead, a little hard  grain. A little more at noon and a  mash at 4 p-m and afterwards a  little more grain.  The net-trt should be placed on  the floor ot the fowl house, which,  by the way,' should be of a good  coaling of t-aud overlying the hare  earth  . Kerosene he recommended as a  spi av for the housei-, but care must  he Rxercised in it������ va-v as if iI were  used in qunntity about the nfstt- a  tainting of the eggs was an inevitable cons-equence.  Sulphur is a good dusting for  the nestf, but this should not be  UBi'd except when the weather wat"  wnrm,fiBit was apt, throuj.h its  action, to make hena -"usceptible to  cold if used hi the winter.  Of the two gruins-y as a staple  food, wheat was decidedly better  than oatH,  Round roostb   ho  decried,  and  gave the excellent rent-on for their  inferiority toflnt onea'in that'here  was more muscular strain   needed  in holding on them.    In concluding, thn lee urer took   occasion   to  impress upon his hearers 'the bene-  fitH accruing fmm fant'ers' Institu-  top and deplored the  fact   thnt  so  few voting men attended,  and  in  pnying farewell, npoke   of the kind  treatment hf and Mr Gndd had experienced during their visit,  The Chairman, Mr Itobb, endors  ed tbe remark concerning young  men attending theBe lectures and  thanked the two gentlemen for  their efforts which had been highly  tipprociutod.  ('ultimo, tho beet sanitary wall  fln'.Fh, in all shades, for bhIo by 0,  H. Tarboll.  Telegraphic News  Viiilona UHi.���������An OtUwa *-|-i<;i-  al says that Mr. Nohk* the JapivneBH  C-iUrisnl at Ottawa bun ititeiviewed  the government recpeoting B.C ������nti  r I ���������    1     ��������� ,   ,.,.     ��������� ,,(1    i|   lit    l)n������  ,iil|i.iiiCi>*-   iA,nt-.������->i>.  <*������������������ * "      .,  deirti od tho meat-tire will ho di.al  loW'd.  Hong Kong,lUh-It is reported  tha*. two n������ctioi.H (,l the rival Jleot������  clttclji.'d near s'in-iiipuri*. this tn--*rtv-  inp nnd thnt To/o )oM 5 ve^elp.  The rumor Is not given much credence  H������ Petersburg, Utb-Tt is teport-  etl thnt Admiral Hojetjlven-ky has  trnnritintiU hi* (lag to the protected  or^ifor Aurora.  mi >N & CQMO^: DISTRICT HOSPITAL  FINANCIAL SI ATEMKNT.  OF RECEIPTS a*?d   DISIiU^MENTS  Fur year  euding   Maroh   "Hot,   1905.  Reoeipta per Govt, Q-i-auts, $2,*2G7 65  "   Patieuts,       . ������������������    '    $   839 00  Cash .n baud from 1903--1904, 196.55  .     '   U-'l,...  i.M'tl  Tot J Receipts,        8^3,303.20  Salaries and Disbursements  'By Salaries,.. .^1^85.00  " Groceries, 571.27  ��������������� Meai and Butter, 4215.04  " Milk, 66.77  " Vegetables, 83.85  " Hauling Coal, etc. 46.00*  Electric Light, Water and Laundry   136.65  -Ret-a i*s^P*uus^i!ig-and-Ha'rdwAte,__3M,7Q,  Priutitig aad Suudifiea, ������������������--.������  ���������INROBE'S  i  62.59  HOI IS Tfll  OUR SPRING GOODS Are Now  Ready. This opportunity of ours gives you every encouragement in matchless values for choice dressers. ONE DOLLAR  goes as far as two, You may take the occasion in either of  two ways���������make it  .A. -iiycoisnEY sayhtg eyent  OR MAKE IT A QUALITY GAINING OPPORTUNITY  -^^i-r^^^m>JBS3 .......    ....  ������������������������������������'���������_���������      Tot^l,'     $3,107:87  TOTAT, Am'T    OF   V0*JCHERS'5|SSUED   EACH  Month DcRiNo Fiscal Year Endinq  .March 3l8t, 1905.  For Month of April,    1904, $237.91  ���������������...    ������������     V May,      ;" 217.60  ������������       ������<   ;'-������ June,     '-��������� 202.35  ���������������     "July,     ;"' 223.82  ���������������     "Aug.       ��������������������������������������������� {201.88  ���������'Sept.      ������������������*     ��������� 280.87  "Oct. .',,������'��������� '243.82  "     "Nov.     '��������������������� 23SJS7  "     " Dec. *��������� 185.45  231^ 19  290.11  <������  i.  it       ii  ii       "  ii  ii  ii  B. S. WEINROBE,  VENDOMB BLOCK,  CUMBERLAND.  ��������������� "Jan. 1905  ��������������� i< Feb. '���������  ������     " Maroh    ���������������  277.11  Royal Barfk oF Carfad^  Capital (paid up) ..................$8,000,000  Reserve Fund 8,000,000  Undivided Proffts,     192,005  Hs L. PEASE, Gisr-r-HUL Manaoi- *  I. jS. if.MlJY, Phesidrnt  ���������'���������   f2,'tjsp&  Vouoh's issued for Maioh, 1^04,       270,99  Total, ja.iey.Sif  Total monit's reo'd from all sources, 3,303 20  Totiil Di.bursomentB, 3,192 25  Canh on Hand $ 110.95  Approximate ���������utn dun Maroh 31st,  1905,  per, Gov't. Grant, 1300.00  0<ish on haud, 110.95  Tota" 8710.95  Loss Vouchers unpaid or outstanding,  1904-190(5 08,68  Inoomo over all expenses and  Dishursoments for the year, 8642.27  Books of Treasurer and Secretary examined tnd found  correct.  John Baird ) ,���������nymnne,  h W. NPNNS ( A^TORS.  Is, W, HAW-, Beoy  BRANCH AT CUMBERLAND,  Savings Bt^txlf Department;���������Deposits of *l and u invar is reooived;   latweBt ������!-  lowed at curreiit rt-.li-., com^nuiideil twii'e e*oli year ou 30:h June and 31st Deoemho-\  Dralfcii on all points Vu,;htan.l Bold, ..,..������������������_    ,,  R. E, WALKER, Manacssr.  OFFICE 1I0\7P If) to 3}    Saturday 10 to 12; open   Pay Nights 7 p.m. to 9.pm  I  FOE   BALE  BUFF ORPINGTON EGGS for SottiiiK  8R,oo per H**Uiiig, Pri"*' Birds oooriog 93  putnt������ at. Naiiitiirto and Victoria,-���������Apply,  T ("aubv, CumberUnd,  A Guaranteed Qure for pjles.  Itching, Jlliud, Blending or Pr-jtrnding  Plus, Druggists lefuud money U PAZO  C1ITTMC5TT f ������M������ ������������������* ww ..-v ns������#nr. inst  rcr n' Vinw Iciiij- t-tandlna, *in (J to 14 days,  Fii������t application gm������ .us* and rest, uiiu,  If your ti-n-'Kti-'t h^nu't it send 50u in stumps  and it will liu forwarded pw������t paid by Paris  Medicine On., 8t  Louis, Mo,  CUMBERLAND  Meat Market  Choicest Me^ts  Supplied at Lowest Market Prloos  Vegetables  A Great Variety will always bo  in stock ;   also a supply of  Fresh Fish  will be on Sale oyt'ry WedD^day   o   Your patrouagn is uonliivllj/ InylU'iL nnd  all ordi-rs will bu prouiptly -iplivortid.  J.McPhee&Son  PHOI'UIKTOKH,  Fair  Trial  is jliljXj -j^b a.sk:  TUST a chanoe to show you that  J wo a) ways pleaso our oustomeiw  by supplying them with the BEST  MEATS at the Unvowt maiket  pi iocs.   A trial order will convince  you,  THE  CITY  Wo have oo������v a full Hue. Special ruto* fit  Ui'go (j-uautitie*. at the 1) g Store, Cumber-'  loud.  Are you Hrinkinr? our 35o ppeoinl  blend Loylou tea?   if not you are  not in line, for meat people are.-t  I Napier & Partridge.  KGG8F011 HATCHING.  From P'trf-hlood Slock. Single Comb  White Leghorn Wyckoff utrain ���������* the  gre-OesU laNcru in Amencti���������EgK*������ $������������������"������"������  p<T IJ. A fe* selected CocktTtlls for tale  prire Si.50 each.���������Apply, John J. K.  Miller, Little River Potilirv Ynr.1*, Co*  mojt.   Mail orders mtended ip}  Jiuit received at C. H. Tarb-dl'g a  fir.c*  ���������**?'**"ttnt-nt   nf   nr-w -flipw   for  trn^t fi������Vihv'������.  11ROWN   LEGHORN   Wl'>*   FOR  HATCHING���������l-iize-wini'in^���������$5  per  hundred for imibttors, ?5<:H, per s������u  tin;;      S F DllltMlN,  (InttHfiWlV  TO CXJE1B AOOLDTjJ ONfi I>Ay.  T*k LAJCATIVK HROMO OVJINlSKi Tw  lo** Ail diuggintii ruin' \\ the uitiii������v 'f it  jails tu cure, 15. W. Gi'tiv.'n jigi-iuun* u  on eaoh Ik*,   25o,  6 lto.(*_ iluiimiriitu Klour,  $IU)  Napier & 1-artridgo.  At the Big Store, th'i* woek i������i������*<ji  al r-aloof Black Kid Gl������������v������u. K������gu ���������  lar prices lloo arte) ft.25     bale  prN We pr,on^,  Meat   Market,  W. W. JtteKAY, Proprietor.  Fletcher Bros.,  Dealers in High-grade  PIANOS ^  ORGANS  Th#������   fltlpbrstfifl    OrnnATtn  Hnm-aiMA^  Mknuklhwuk and Witi.iA-w pianos   From  $300 up.   TERMS TO SUIT   j I. U. gAT������,  fcocal Aft������at-

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