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The Cumberland News Aug 2, 1904

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 THE GUI  &  k.J^&  ELEVENTH   YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B. C.   TUESDAY,  AUG 2, 1904  The Big Store  Is the best place to buy your  HARDWARE  Full lines of self and heavy Hardware   BEST   VALUES   ...RELIABLE   GOODS....  Also complete stock of Mixed Paints,  Varnishes, Carriage Paints, Enamels,  Stains, Aiabastine,   etc.    ...   PRICES ALWAYS THE  LOWEST.  ....YOUR TRADE.SOLICITED....  ������. Leiser. & Co.  lrf,V  Niehdles -&-Renouf,  61 YATES STREET,    VICTORIA, B. C.  ���������fust received larg-a Shipment of  ���������?���������*������.  TJEbOIK*  HLOrtm  5X3  CULTIVATORS,   FEED DRILL!?,   WHEEL HOES, Etc.  VKUV I.ATKST IMPHOVKMEM'S  Call nnd sat- thuiti or .vrito for catalog tie*- and prioes.  P 0. D a-wer 663  Telephone 82.  Solo Agents for B.C.  Iron - and - Brass - Bedsteads  QUR LINK THIS YEAR C0\T-  ^- uina tiibio and Prettier Patterua  than tvor.   ..      ,.       .,  THREE   CARLOADS  Reoelved already this, leation from 'test  maker������ only. It will pay you to dual  with vs. All wo ask <s that you allow us to make a *irau leal demonitra*  tiou by sending us ut least a trial order.  T-*o 902 Iron En mi 1      ������.���������'  Pi   1 ("ream -tiiil f" Id, 4ft Oin. wi'n, ������.-������-.- ������������������������������ ioaa n������*.���������i���������r-,,������>,       wmA  JU.to   Wni e and fluid, 4lt. Om.    ������ Wrlta for l904 0������t������logue.      Free  Height of H'ftd, III-. 1 ohtti. to y������^|  Height of F. .it, 47.     '*   'Bur'haub and Washstands lo \io with nbove Beds in all grades.  Elm, Maple, Bi.ch, Onk, Birds Eye Maple, Mahogany, otc.  WEILER BROS.,     Victoria, B.C.  COMPLETE FURNISHER8.  I  /  CUMBERLAND  Meat Market  Choicest Meats  Supplied at Lowest Market Prices  Vegetables  A Great Variety will always be  iu -U*;k , *l*v * M^yly. v!  Fresh Fish  ' will be on Sale every Wednesday    0 "���������"  Yonr patronage ie ooidlally invited, and  ���������II eritre will be promptly delivered.  '    J.McPhee&Son  PROPRlKTOtta  NOTIOB,  I beg to inform the publio that  on and after January 1st, 1004, my  hosiiif-cs will be strictly cash, by bo  doing I can give my Patrons better  satisfaction,  T. H. OAKJ-1, Iailoh.  FOR  SALE  About 6 acres of GllKKN OATS at  Cuiuux. ��������� Ap^l), G, G. MttCuwiuic!,  Elk Hotel, Comox.  HOLY TRINITY CHURCH  SERVICES.  Holy Communion ew-rv Siirvhjvit ft pm,  ���������firn .Sunday in the month, 11 am..  Mornitlj; service, tM.m.j Si-nd-iy,  School, 2.J0 p.m.; Evening service,  7 p.ni; Choir Practice every Friday  at 7 30 p.m.  F,G. Christmas ,1-astor.  Local and Personal  The worne*. of Cumberland pave  11 most enjoyable picnic at Little  River last week.  Mrs Shaw, wife or Pr noipal Shaw  of the Vancouver High School, and  her sister Miss Maud Smiih, are  rusticating at Comox.  - Mrs Geo. Roe and infant were  pa sengers to Vancouver by Friday's steamer,  Mr M. Williams was married in  Vancouver last week and will come  to Cumberland tonight with his  bride.  Miss Miller was taken ill lat-t  week at Mrs R. Grat'.t's aud went  to Victoria where she is now a  patient   at   the  Jubilee  Hospital  Don't fail to go to the Great  Summer Clearance Sale at the Big  Store.   Pi ices away down.  Miss Millii-ao, late of our Public  School staff, is visitipg her parents  at Comox, and will leave next week  to resume her duties as assistant  teacher in the Russland Public  Scho 1.  Honest Value for every dollar is  what you get atthe Corner Store.  The football match played la?t  Saturday 1 etween a team from H.  M.S. Giafton and the Cumberlands  resulted in a score of 2 to nil for  the Navy.  Mr J. McLeod was the successful  puller for the sewing machine or  bike dr.iwing last Saturday night  -I���������is-Hind-hH-w-ii-t-c-hoose-the-sewiug-  nniohino (?)  Mrs "Robi'.pon cf Vancouver i.-*  visiting her sister, Mrs R. J. Smith.  Mrs Cameron of Union Bay hns  purchased"- 1 he^reside'nee of R. J.  Smith, and will-bine hereto reside  WANTED Assistant.Teacher f ������i  Cumberland Public School.���������Apply  to T. H. Carey, stcretnry.  Mr T, E. Bate has the agency f >r  the Chatham incubators. These  have pr ved to be of Ihe he������t make  and have given universal satisfac  tion. People anticipating poultn  rai.-ing will do well to purchaseono  of this make, either,large or small  us desired.  Firea threatened No. 5 Japlown  Sunday afternoon and night, hav  ing crppt in quite close in the surrounding timber which lies thick  about that section. Unless rain  comes shortly, much damage may  result from these fore.4 fires which  gain in intensity each day during  the present hoi spell.  The nets used by H.M. ships at  Oyster River, are wiid to be salmon  gill ��������� nets of regulation nush, and  wero used for nalmon. Thoy could  n't hold a trout if they warned to,  ptul the officers'and men of H.M,  ships are too Hportumanlike to at  tempt trout ditching by any but  legitimate means  Among thone who attonded the  fete in aid of the English Church  nt Comox, were Mrs and Miss But  ton, and Mr and Mrs Geo Beadnall  of D*nman Island, Mrs Green*  shields and daughter from Nanaimo  and Miss McDonald from Union  1J-W.      .;___:   Telegraphic   News  o   Nanaimo, 1���������Yesterday while two  yovng girls were walking on outskirts of city were accosted by two  Chinamen who made impioper advances and threatened  violent as  sault.  The girls t-ciearns caused the  Chinese to let them go.    The girls  bolted down the road and met two  sailors from the Egeria whom th^y  told they hud been insulted by tlie  Chinese.     The   bluejackets   being  men of strategy sent tbe girls hack  again, and making a detour them-  eelvts arrived in time to witness the  Chinese actions.     They promptly  arretted tbem,  took  their   knives  from them and marched them into  town.   Arriving at the police station  the. found   no one to whom  they could deliver their prisoners  so they gave them a sound thrash  ing and let them go.   The police are  now looking for the Chinamen.  Vancouver, 3nth���������After sitting  for two days the coroners jury who  were inquiring into the death of  .Vli-s Hattie Bowell. daughter of  Collector of Customs, K. M. Bowell, rendered the following verdict  this evening:���������That the deceased,  Miss H. Bowell, came to her death  as the result of an operation performed here by Dr R. Telford and  we strongly condemn the action of  those who advised a young girl  such as deceased was to have such  an operation performed. Evidence  taken by the jury associates the  name of a Mcliarg with the case.  ^fteinhT^Mtlrm"MisS~Bolvell~Mir  Harg left the city and is said to be  in Seattle. Dr Telford was arrested in the Court room immediately  after the rendering of the verdict.  Dr Telford was hospital surgeon at  Chomuinus for 2 years then he'  uauip to Nanaimo and was appointed asfislant Collie1 y t-urgeon. He  then formed partnership with Dr  LewUHall of Victoria and opened  the Burrard Sanitarium on Georgia St., Vancouver, which establishment he conducted up to his arrest  The affair has created a tremendous  t-ensiilion.  London, 1st���������A despatch to a  news agency from St Petersburg  confirms the report of the death of  Gen. Keller saying he was killed  by a Japanese shell at the lime he  was opposing the Japanese advance  along the railway near Hai Choug.  Hai Cheng, 1st���������The Japaneso  on Saluiday attacked Katig Wa  pass. Under cover of darkness the  Japunese infantry charged but the  Russian guns drove them back In  confusion and silenced 2 of their  batteries.      The    Russian   losses  The  CASH STORE.  PRESERVING  JARS  Ask your Merchant for the  Crown Fruit J������r, it has no equal.  The glass is twice as thick as the  Mason. We have the Crown and  Mason. The Mason ia a cheap jar.  Come and compare the two jar9,  We sell the jars as f.dlow?:���������  Mason-Pints .$0 80 doz.  "       Quarts, 0 90, "  Half Galion 1 20   "  Ckown���������Pints $1 00 doz.  --       Quarts  1 25   **  -���������       Haif Gallon....  1 40   "  Jelly Glasses  70c, doz.  T. E. BATE,  DUNSMUIR AVE ,        Cumberland  mvb'jfarnmmmvaiawwv+BaMvaaaamawaaaaaeaM  were slight. On Sunday night the  Japs made a desperate assault on  Kang Wa heights with bayonets  and a hand to hand fight but the  Japs were again repulsed fleeing  AowAJiie_hlUJn_disprd_er._   St Petersburg. 1st���������At last the  decisive battle of the campaign  seems to be in progress. Having  completed his enveloping movements of the Russian positions,  Gen. Kuroki has ordered simul-  taueousiy an advance from points  against Hai Cheng and Liao Yang  Fighting is raging on both points  and still continues. The latest reports contain nothing coufiima.ory  of the rumors that Gen. Kuropat-  kin has been defeated,  Chef00.' 30th���������Refugees from  Port Arthur confirm the report  that a general assault has been begun hy the Japaneso on the fortress. The Russian-* are sanguine  thai the Japaneso could not capture the place. Tho Russians are  still hoping for succor from Gen.  Kuropatkin and they are unwilling to believe tho reports of his defeat at Tatche Kiao.  FOR SALE, an Eastman No. a  folding cartridgo Kodak, complete  in leather cubo. Pi ice $12, apply  at Nkwb oilioe.  TRUE   BLUE   PICNIC.  The members of True Defender  LoUgi"| L. i.-* 1   pivvCwuCd    *{!   S'UJJC-  and othor conveyances this morning to McCutoheon's Point, where  they were to bo joined by River-  view (Courtney) Lodge, and enjoy  themselves at u brisket picnic. The  sight of the jolly h,others and  pretty sistent starting on their outing niakvi one long to join their  Order.  "BEST" VALUE  "BEST"  QUALITY  "BEST" SELECTION  IN ML DEPARTMENTS COMBINE TO MAKE  Napier  &   Partridge's  THE)  BE������T ������TOBE  We have a large amount of New Stock  which  we  wish to convert into cash.  Wc are sacrificing to do so.  Q-EBAr    K������E3X)TJOTI03SJ S  I O������Oe0������0������0e0cOO������0������0<������0e0sO������0  O  ������  o  9  o  *  o  ������  _J1 of  Red Wool  By HARRIET WHITNEY  Copyright. llXU, by T. C. McClure  O">0������0*'0������0'*>0'c00o0������0������0e090������'3  Miss Appleton was sweeping tlie rustling yellow leaves from her trim walk  when Dr. Loveland came driving along  the dusty white road to the village.  The October sunshine had mellowed  the morning chill and was making free  with Miss Appleton's brown hair, causing it to send out red and gold gleams  that no ono would suspect lurked in its  dusky strands.  The doctor drew up at the gate.  "Any errands in town today, Miss  Minta?" he called out cheerily. "I'm  out of .patients ,(pun unpremeditated)  nnd,running errands for the ladies."  Ainiiita leaned her smooth fair chin  upon the top of the broom handle contemplatively.  "I don't think I need anything���������oh,  well, yes; you might get me a skein of  crimson zephyr wool if yon will."  "Sure," returned the doctor heartily.  "I've picked up some little job at every  house I've passed. There's one more,  Mrs. Lynd's. Guess she'll have enough  commissions to keep me hustling the  balance of the day."  The doctor chuckled in his boyish  way, then fell to wondering as he  stowed away Miss Aminta's silver dollar why she had refused to join in his  merriment and had turned so abruptly  about to resume hot* sweeping. It was  a little unusual for the ladies to be unresponsive when he offered to shop for  them.  Mrs. Lynd, a blooming pink and  pearly widow, was fairly lying in wait  for him in the shade of her frilly little  buff portico, and the doctor's predictions as to the number of needs in the  shopping line were verified. She handed him a dainty little, memorandum  book. "You'll find the list here.'" she  said sweetly, "all at Bobbins', you  know. I havo an account there. I suppose Minta Appleton didn't condescend  to let you shop any for her. She always thinks nobody can do anything  properly but her. Now, I'm not .a bit  ���������-f ussy-myselfr-������������������ .  ���������     '-,���������;__���������-_������__  "Well." the doctor acknowledged,  "she did commission me to get her a  skein of red zephyr���������hey?"    The ex-  Instaritly and  accurately lock  to nonpareil or  pica measure.  Note the brace  on side, : : : :  PAINFUL RHEUMATISM.  This Trouble Is Caused by an A old In   the  Blood, aud Can Only be Cured Through  tho liloori.  is   caused by an acid  Aunt Minta."  No elderly people���������except her! It  was a little splash of edld water in her  face. Ainihta wasn't thirty and had  never called herself nor before been  called elderly. But in the eyes of  these candid infants, ranging from ten  to eighteen, she felt she must indeed  be in.tlie sear and yellow leaf;  "Aunt Mihta's just as sweet and  pretty as a girl," asserted Minta May  stanehly, "and she must try her fortune too. Mrs.'Lynd said. Dr. Love-  land said she'd make a splendid wife  for the minister."  Miss Amiubi promised to surrouder  hor premises to the youthful besiegers  and retired from the field with flushed  cheeks and a curious expression iu lier  serene gray eyes.  If Dr. Loveland's horse had not been  lame and therefore incapacitated for  business on the IJOtb of October and if  Dr. Loveland, out on a foot expedition  and caught by the'autumn nightfall,  had not taken a short ciit through Miss  Appleton's back premises, the skein of  romance so skillfully tangled by Mrs.  Lynd might have remained tangled-indefinitely.    However,  the  doctor did  take the short cut, and, treading gingerly through the late, crisp grass, he  stepped upon some round object that  gave pliantly under the pressure of his  foot.   A slender, long glimmer of light  came from Miss Aminta's kitchen and  fell upon a slight crimson line running  to the door, which arose, taut, as the  doctor   lifted   the   object   from   the  ground���������a   ball   of   red   zephyr  wool.  Walking deliberately to the house, he  wound the strand of thread as he went  up rue step and on to the porch, where  Miss Aminta stood, a startled look on  her face, which was pale in that yellow  light,  and  four shining  knitting  needles in lier hands, from which ran  the crimson thread.  The doctor stepped suddenly  back,  his face glooming.  "I thought at first it might be fate  and' that she was going to be kind," he  said, "but I recognize the skein of red  wool, and���������of course the minister must  have his slippers for Christmas."  Aminta's forehead took on a mystified frown.    'T  know  nothing  about  any minister's slippers, and I should  scarcely think of knitting them out of  crimson-worsted if I did. ' Poor brother  Tom   suffers   from   rheumatism'  and  wants some knitted wristlets"���������   "Then���������maybe it was fate, after all."  The doctor stepped joyously forward?  Miss Aminta turned primly aside.  "Since, you think the role of clergyman's wife my only fitting one"���������  "But T   don't,"   cried   the   doctor.  "Somebody's been lying like Ananias.  I think"-  The gleam  of  light from  the door  suddenly .widened   and   a   hilarious  young mob rushed out, shouting lawlessly.  "Goody, goody." shrieked Minta May,  "Aunt Minta threw a ball of yarn, and  Dr. Loveland has found.it."  "I   didn't,"   protested   Miss   Minta,  looking  Inclined to  fly  for her  life.,    -The   curious   sight is'presented   at  "There was a great spider on the bull,   tin.,   village   pi'   ..Yet.tlet'on,    l.incoln-  and in trying to shake it nwny and   shire, of men, gathering in a portion  fling it into the yard  I accidentally   of Inst year's ���������harvest.  tossed tlio yarn too."  "It was providential," said the doctor, stealing an unabashed arm about  Miss  Minta,  "for  tho clew  led  ma  straight to paradise."  A TIME SAVER FOR COMPOSITORS.  THE ROUSE JOB STICK  6x2 in. $2.00.  8x2 in. 2.25.  10x2 in.  12x2 in.  Nickel Plated  .25 cents extra.  2.50.  2-75-  For sale by TORONTO TYPE FOUNDRY CO., Limited, WINNIPEG, CANADA.  J  OYSTER FARMS.  Rheumatism  in the blood.. That is a medicul  truth every sufferer front, this trouble  should bear-in .mind. ..Liniments and  outward applications cannot cure  what is rooted iu the blood���������the disease must be cured through the  blood. That is the reason 'rheumatism .yields almost like magic to Dr.  Williams Pink Pills. This new blood  conquers the painful poison, sweeps  out . the aching acid, Soothes the  nerves, loosens, the muscles and "banishes rheumatism. Mr. Robert Morrison, one of the bust known and  most esteemed residents of Guelph,  Out., gives .striking testimony to, the  Unith of the statements made above,  lie says: "My trouble came gradually and was pronounced muscular  rheumatism, ami was located'Chiefly  in my neck and shoulders. 1 can  hardly tell you how much' I suffered.;'  1 was confined to.my beel for fifteen  months. A great many friends came  to see me (luring that time" and I,  think I. um safe in saying that' most  of then 1 had very few 'hopes that E  would get better. 1. tried a great  many'' remedies without, any lasting  beneiit. Then... 1 tried Dr. Williams  Pink -Pills, and. I am thankful to say  thai through the use of; these- pills  and the, indefatigable .nursing-of my  wife, I am again on my feet. My neck  is still.-.somewhat stilt, but the pain  is gone. 1 a.m- now in my 79th year  TtTrrr-i���������fc-el���������ttlnt-t���������]������������������m\'e���������ii-R-ieh���������to���������Di"-.--  Williaius'VPink Pills." -  These pill's have-cured thousands of  the very worst "cases'.'-of neuralgia,,  rheui.nut.ism, sciatica, lumbago and  "buc.kai.neN, and .they, can do the same  for yo'-.."SolU by all medicine dealers  or sent" by inuii at 50 cents,a box,  or six boxes for ������'J..")U, by writing  the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont. '    ������������������ ���������  The   Natural  and   Artificial   Bean   In  EiiKtei-11  VlrK'itiiu.  VIn eastern Virginia there are several  thousand acres of oyster farms where  oysters are raised by artificial methods  on artificial beds. The natural oyster  bed is where the' oyster breeds and  matures naturally. There are thousands of acres of such beds in the  Chesapeake bay system of st)lt waterl  In such beds the oysters breed by the  millions, and as they are tbo close together there they cannot iill reach a  satisfactory growth. If taken when  small from these natural beds., and  strewn along on the bottoms where  there are no oysters naturally, at .the  Is Yonr Head Clear?  If not, it is probably the fault  of your Liver and you need a  corrective. You will be surprised to see how quickly your  brain will clear and how much  better you can work after taking  Beecham's  Pills  Sold Everywhere.     In boxes 25 cents.  Tt  is    estimated    by  the T'all    Mall  Gazette that   the cup-tie crowd at the  rate of COO to 1,000 bushels per acre,   Crystal     Palace    spent   L'M-,-V2o.   Uf  such young oysters mature and ripen  off for the market, some in oue and  the rest in two years,  Tbere is a profit in such work when  intelligently managed, of 25 to 33'/_ per  cent. Probably more than 100.000 acres  of artificial oyster beds are made to  grow an oyster crop in addition to the  acreage embraced in the natural'beds.  The area of artificial beds is increasing rapidly each year.   . .'������' '  One singular feature about the oyster is this: They all look exactly alike,  there being no difference between the,  male and the female externally'or internally. In fact, the art of mail is,hot  suflicient to distinguish one sex from  another. Anpther unique feature is  this:,The male oyster "lays" as.many  eggs as the female���������"equal:,rights," we  ,During the decade 1894-190.! the  cost of pauperism in London increased front 2s y-j'd per head of the population,tov .'},s.  ���������"CUB  DOCTOlt   HTKI'PKD   Br*T)m3!*r.7 BACK,  JUS I'AIJI" UI..0UMIMI.  clnimitory rjuostlon w.ns proiuplcil by  tlio droll grimace made by Mis, Lynd;  Iter eyebrows went tip Into two iieulo  angles, nnd her mouth puckered comically.  "Ifed zephyr���������the parson neeiln now  slippers, nnd Mima's Just thnt old  fashioned to work 'em herself and Just  got. time between now and (.'hi'lsiiniiH.  Well, lUltita'H nl'oiit prliii mid stiff tint]  niitit'iio enough to make a model wife  for a pnrson. JJmi't you ihiuk mo, due-  toi'V"  "yen," wild the duiiur, "ur for any  one else who knows tint right brand."  IIo drove onward, pondering, The  autumnal light slanted across tho rontl  In deep, warn) strip*. A lute bird sung  11 la*/,,v minium song from a thorn ll-M*.  et. Naliiro wiih lit a sweet mid a so-  rone mood. A tut yet nil Dr. Loveinud's  joini.v wiih overshadowed,  ���������Minn Appleton's ni.'iiiy nieces and  nephews, re I'lifoit-itl n ml a belled by  tlii'li' chums, lint] most pltoously poll*  Untied ft if 11 Iltilluwi'i'it parly at tlio  roomy old homestead in whoso nolo  ownership Nlio rejoiced,  "It's Ihe only house wo know of with  mieli a big. nli'o kitchen," iippoiilhusiy  urged Amlntit May, her pi't'lly name*  nake, whose eighteenth lilrtlidny had  Jli**t  liHliiehi',1  Iter us a   village  mm '0 ty  lux), "11111I of coiirno wo Inive to [day  all ihe irieKM in tlie Uiiriiett."  "Anil there won't be ho drouilf'ij  many of ns only Ju������t tn young full:*,"  ���������npplHiieiitoil Myrtle. "Wo don't want  ���������ny elderly people ut all. except you,  Tlie European Plan,  Mr. Boggs passed the evening paper  over to Ills wife, Indicating with a toll  worn ������������������ tlimnl) a certain paragraph.  "Head that," lie said, "nnd see what  ���������you think of Nathan Kldridgo, that  claimed to bo so smart and was so  keen after dollars. See how lie's gone  all to sumsli, and Ills hotel with lilm.  Pretty doings for a Busliby boy! But  I. know 'twould come! I know 'twould  come!"  "How did you know It?" demanded  Mrs. Hoggs, to whom her husband's  cl n I mi" for miusnnl wisdom nnd fore-  Right; were sometimes n trlllo Irritating. "Folks hnvo nil mild the hotel  was full, and Nullum seemed wonderfully prospered."  "No lie did, nnd ho It was," ndmlttwl  Mr. Hoggs, "but no mnn enn do ns Uo  did nnd bo prospered long, Why,, I  heard loll from Uiono Hint know that  when Amelia Hand went there to pass  i\ week, 11 nd 'twas stivh bad weather,  shifty, clearing 11ml then smoothing up  iignin, Hipinllliig and spitting iho whole  enduring 1 line, and poor Miss Amelia  Inquired now nnd then Iiow the wind  not."-  Mrs, Hoggs sniffed,  -'Inquired now nnd then how thfl  wind sot," repented Mr, Boggs (Irmly,  "what did Klie hud tucked on to tlio  nprl nf bet' bill but tin Horn   '"nr* imp of  went her vnno, UM.'"  At a. wedding in Itiirley-in-Wlinrfc-  dale, a Yorkshire village, the bridegroom failed lo appear. A search  I'wits mad" for him, nnd he was found  sitting on tho river bank crying bit-  I terly, lie refused 1,0 go to eliiirb,  I and  the ceremony was abandoned,  i     A HINT TO wrKKUF.  I    If you have a child thai, is sickly,  fretful,   nervous,   restless   til    night.  or   suffers    from    any'    stomach     or  1 bowel  troubles of any sort,   give; it  Unity's Own Tablets.   Don't be afraid  of litis medicine���������ii is guaranteed to  i contain  no opinio . or hiii'iiiful  drug,  1 <"ive  the  Tablets    to   the  sick   child  : and watch the quick relief ami rapid  , ni������t'nrat ion    1 (i ln*ti 1 < h   and   st t'eiqi'l It.  ; Thousands of mothers are using this  1 iiti'iliclno'  for   their Hi lie ones,   and  they  ail-praise il,      What    stronger  evidence can you want.*,'   Mis,   I),  A,  Mrl>iiirmiil,  Snndrlnglinin, Out,, says.  " I In by'm   Own   Tablets   certainly fiil  all t he claim you make for them   ho  \'nr   its   my experience goes,     J con-  ������������������siiloi'    llieiu    a    perfect   metlleiiiit    I'or  children,   nnd   always   keep them   in  Hie house,"    You eaii get   lite TiiltlelH  from    any  denier in  medicine,    or   if  yen write Tin'   Dr.   Williams   Medicine  Co.,  Urockville, Out,, they will   send  you 11  box by mail  poslpnitl   I'or   ll."  rents.  The mint who doesn't have his  iuiiiic���������oii his umbrella often finds thai  lit' hasn't an  iiudii'iilla  lo his itaiiie,  Any hid nt  pllli'lifti  I-.'.* l>  will  u,\    pus l-l  .������!,, il by  tell   you thai being  1 ,\   i.-K 1. >u ������>    ...;..  a pup.  A lloMfnil'lunt***.  "What do you think of my historic  novel?"  "It resembles some of the mo*t sue-  .���������oHsful works of Its kind," anmvcrcd  MImk Cayenne.  "In what rospoet?"  "lu being neither novel nor historic."  It* Miroiiir Point.  Amntonr���������Tlil* Ih my lat'-nt ntU-mpt  at. a laiul^eilpe. May I nil; w\v.\\ yo\\  till 111; of thu perspective*.' Artist Tho  perspectlvo Im Hh strong point. The  further nwny you Ktnnd tho better It  looks.  When tho little folk* take oolde  and coughs, don't neglect them  and let them strain the tender  membranes of their lungf,  Give them  Shiloh's  Consumption  Cure B;,cLun������  It -will cure thera quickly and  strengthen their lungs.  It is pleasant to take,  Ptteaa, 2Be., gQc, u<5 fl.oo. 109  this sum JCHl ,o*2."5 is utlributed to  the 40,OO'i visitors from the north,  whose expenses, it is suggested, included JJ.^.OOO for drink and =UL,UU0  for tobacco.  We have no li.-sitiUioi! in sayintr tliat  lit'. .1. It. Kellogg"* li.vseiitory Cordi.tl is  without <lou'bt the best int-tli'-tnc ru-r in-  tfoducwl for (lyscnter.N. tii^.i-fhi'Oi', t-liol-  orn 111 ul all summer compl.iints. sen i-ick-  ne>s. etc. It |it-oin[i:ly givos relief and  nevi'i- fails to effect a positive cure. IMo-  tln*rs snoultl never bo without a bottle  v.-Jten   tlieir  t-hiUli-cn   are  teethinj'.  The man who makes hny while the  sun shines i.s in a position to lead  money to the fellow that writes  poetry about  il.  perceive. The eggs of the nialeVare  called milt, and the eggs of the female are called 'spawn!. An ordinary  full grown oyster is supposed to lay a  million eggs a year. In spawning sen-  son the water is full of these eggs,  and when the milt and tlie spawn  come in contact,and the water is at the  right temperature life is imparted to  the microscopic egg, and it drops to  the bottom, where, if it succeeds In  grasping hold of something, such as  another oyster or shell or rock or anything to hang on to. the tiny creature  begins to form Its shell and in a few  weeks becomes visible to the eye.���������  Country Gentleman.      AN ELEPHANT TRAIT.  Lever's Y-/. (Wise ��������� lleadl Tlisiutei-toat  Snap Powder dusted in the hath, softens  tlie  water  and   disinfects.  The spring poet doesn't seem to  realize thai there i.s always* room for  one more in tho waste bosket.  Miiiard's Li8ime.it is used by Physicians,  The    seainsln-ss-  for   using   unseeni  she has    lo    do    bet  ngain.  may   be  pardoned  y   language   when  work   all over  Th* Animal While Hu**>- Will Never  Injun*  II   l-L'.-HOII.  "An elephant never Injures a person  when it is busy," says an animal trainer with a big circus. "It may sound  strange, but there Is not a ease on record of one getting ugly when It was  performing or working. The reason, 1  think, Is that the elephant is an animal  of 0110 Idea���������that Is, it can think of  only one thing nt a time.  "When you put nn elephant nt work  It gives its whole attention to Its task.  Great power of eoneeiiti'iitloir/ No,  just Inability to think of two things at  once, When it guts busy It takes a lot  to distract its munition, and it never  stops to think about a private grievance, if we start; a horse or 11 dog doing n trick we eau'l leave It I'or a minute or It will loaf or stop work alio  gel her, bill It Is dUVeiviit with an elephant. Ollce get. It slni'leil, either iiloue  or with others, and It will go ihrougli  with its turn without 111)011)01' word,  It !>' absorbed lu Its work,  "Tliat Himit" tnilt, I tnko It,. Is what  makes nn elephant such a vicious animal when It gets ugly, It cun think of  nothing but what hns made It angry,  mil It will not stop mini It Iiiih torn  ���������ouiothlng to pieces. Oh, yew, 1111 ele  plaint can curry u grudge, It novor forgets nu Injury, mid II walls Its chance  to get even, but when It Is busy It I'or  gets Mii������ tricks thnt havo henn plnyed  on It, It Ih only when It hns nothing  to do thnt It gets to brooding over Its  troubles. Miimiin. oh7 Woll, I hnvo  known folk with Unit; Bort of disposition,           lii������ni������ Yimip l-rono-tnl*-.  Tho origin of the pectillni' woinnn's  right of loap your Ih said tu dnto back  to tho fifth eontury.  St. Bridget, so the  uinvv   ifiinn   tvnfl  tvm-blntl   beentiso lht������  women under her chnrgo Insisted on  thoir right of proponing to the men.  Accordingly she went to St. Patrick  nnd hogged him lo scttlo tho manor by  fixing ewfiiln sciisoiin In which women  might take tho Inltlntlvo, Ht. Patrick  proiiil-ted Ibciii ovory suveiiil) year, but  then, pleased by tho perHiinslvo elo-  ������������������iieneo of Ht. Bridget, he said they  should hnve tho longost year In the  i-aleiuliir. nnd thnt wns every fourth  yonr. when February had an extra day.  lie Wflt-  Not Angry.  A. lady went Into n church one Sunday, and, being a stranger, she waited  to be shown to a sent. An obliging  churchwarden led hor to a seat below  the gallery, tho only other occupant  of which at the moment was a kind  looking old gentleman with white hair,  who rose to let her pass. It wns somewhat dark, and,the lady, as sho shook  hor skirts and settled down, had a  horrible suspicion that she- was sitting  upon something besides tho .cushion,'  She put down her hund and drew out  tho melancholy ruin of n silk lint.  "Oh," sho said to tho.old gentleman,  "I'bog your pardon!-,I nm so sorry!"  The old gentleman looked benevolently  nt tho wreck nnd replied thnt It was  iinfortunnte, but thnt it could not be  helped. "Oh, It's so good of you to  sny so," snid tho lady, much distressed,  "but I nm ronlly so vexed!" Tbo gentleman straightened out tho fabric and  put It under tho sent, hut tho delinquent Insisted on covering horsolf with  luiinillittloii, "1 mu, iifrnld you nro so  nngry," sho mui'iuurod apologetically.  "Not tho least!"f said the benevolent  old gontloinnn coolly. "You seo, it's  not my lint���������It belongs to tho gontlo-  mnn who showed you In!"  ���������Tnck-tiuv nnd Mnorplt*.  In Knglnnd tho daw Is hardly ever  ipontlonoil but ns Jnok, yet daw and  not Jncmliiw is Iho propor namo of tha  Hpoelos. It Is suggested thnt tho plo  owes the "inng" to somo corruption of  Mnrgnrct or Mog. "To inng Is to ���������chatter, but whet lier the verb wns derived  from the mime or tlu> name from the  verb Is 11 question, it la more than  probable Unit the ,Tlm Crow of Amorl-  ������i (ihe old mime for n negro,boy) wns  brought across from Knglnnd In tht  ���������lav when n crow wns .11 in as n swWl**  iikv wtm l<le|(  There are very few cleans,  ing operations In which Sunlight  Soap cannot be used to advantage. It makes tht home bright  tod dean. is t  Quita's  Kidnaping  By Izola L. Forrester  CoiJiiriyM, 1902, by T. C. ZfcClure  t  Mariquita Josepba Maria was her  name, according to the baptismal records in the little white.mission church  at San Junipero. Over at Happy Chance  we called her Quit a.  Some way she seemed to belong more  to Happy Chance than she did to San  Junipero, with its soft toned bells and  the solitude of cloistered gardens, She  was tall and slim and sunburned, with  lips like the heart of a rose and dark  shadowy eyes that looked sidelong at  one and made the earth seem an excellent place to live in.  Before Happy Chanqe had opened up  as a silver raining center the shack of  old Tom Ferrier had held its own up  on the mountain side and dominated  the whole valley. No one knew when  it had been built. Ferrier had drifted  from camp to camp down through Colorado nnd crosswise through, the Sierras until Mexico was the limit, and he  found Happy Chance.;' It'.was a bit of  the wilderness that had escaped fortune seekers and railroad surveyors,  and he held it for his own and believed that some day.he would be a silver king.  In earnest of that belief he had built  the shack and married Dolores Ruiz,  daughter of the old Mexican who  claimed the valley by prior right. The  result was a success in a way. There  were no signs of silver, but there 'was  that waited in the Silver Star. Quita  was gone. Old Dolores said she had  been carried off by the devil with the  Irish eyes to the mountains, and Sim  asked for company.  We were willing to go. She was a  home product, nnd we didn't propose  having any stray blue eyed maverick  come but of the north and steal her  away.  Up through the valley wo rode that  night, forded the Yarba .lust below  the falls and took to the broken trail  that led to the mountains on the California line. Lnrrv was making ,-_r the  States by his tracks, and we hoped to  catch him before he'struck a railroad.  "Will you plug him ou sight, Sim?"  asked Keno Davis, in mild interest.  "I don't believe there'll be any shaking hands," said Sim grimly, and we  gloried in the coming fight.  Just before sunrise we came upon  themdialf way up Bald mountain.   As  we rounded a corner of the trail a gray.,  ^sombrero showed above the tangled  growth'of. vines and ferns that clung  to the top of the rocks.    Sim put a  'bullet through it neatly.   The answer  laid Keno Davis out tinder the shade  ���������! of a scrub pine, and we decided to rest  'and do battle scientifically^ as Larry  ; had i\ clear eye and a mighty good  ;'"chance to take "his-, pick of a hostile  force.   While the rest of us engaged  j his interest'from the trail below the  ' rock, Sim took four,others and started  Von a detour to reach a point above.  I    It was a good fight.   There was > no  yelling or. Apache war dancing, only  a steady, quiet interchange of compliments that meant business, and a gradually closing in around the rock.   ,  |    We knew Quita must be with him,  but whether she had fainted or been  bound we could not telj, until suddenly  a clear, sharp cry rang out, and every  man  lowered his gun at the sound.  ���������It was a cry for help,  we believed,  I and we sent back a shout that echoed  IF  JESS  "By Martha  McCullocb- tVilUams  .Copyright, VMS. by T. C. Mctlure   tf-  Quita.  When the strike did ��������� come,'fifteen-!'*Morig: leaps up the deep ravines and  years later, both Ferrier'and the Mex-j gulches. For an instant the firing  lean lay iu the deep sleep up among ' from' the rock ceased, then began  the pines on the hills, and from the again, faster than ever, but not so  lone shack Quita and her mother look- ! sure- A11 at 011C0 tliC voice of ZinK  ed down on tlie valley and saw the cho-   shouted from above.  r  sen of the Lord ol" Mammon sweep-  away their Canaan and its wealth. But  tney were wise, being women, and  showed no fight, and Happy Chance as  a law abiding community reviewed  their case and admitted,them to a share  in the profits of their own property  and shook hands "with itself over its  "generosi fy; ���������Lj~  The summer after the strike Larry  Carroll alighted in camp, and we entertained him unawares, not seeing  any wings. We had heard of Larry  before. He was a gentlemanly boy  with a good record behind him of ways  of honor. He wns a miner, but be never mined. He would follow the cry of  fame to a new camp and laze around  for a few weeks until he found a claim  that suited him. He paid in cash, and  the camp would see him no more until  one day ho would come back.with''some  poor innocent of a capitalist he had  corralled, nnd tho claim would change  hands, nnd Larry would ride on in triumph, ten thousand to the good.  It showed a depth of intuitive wisdom thnt the world respected, and Happy Chance welcomed him; also-ho. had  a winning way with, women. He whs  gny hearted nnd debonair nnd masterful, with eyes of. Irish bine nnd bnir  like a walei' spaniel, chestnut curled.  IIo never wooed with words;,o-nly with  his eyes. They worosiililclont. You con-  not make out a case against a man on  1ho score of tender eyes. So Larry rode  scot freo over a lila,'h\yh,\* c'lf sighing  ���������hearts���������until ho struck Happy Chance  nnd Quita.  Thero wns a dance at Ddrrlty'sthq.  night lie en mo, and lie rnmbli  ta was dancing, and as ho  doorway, watching, sho whirled by  him on big Sim Unwdon's arm, and the  cluster of scarlet m mm In In flowers she  woro In hor hnlr fell nt Lurry's feet,  Sim went buck fur them, Tl.e.v were In  tho broiiNt pocket of' Lurry's shirt', nnd  the two went outdoors to settle the argument for possession, while Qultn  perched herself on a window sill and  smiled contentedly.  It wns the beginning of a state of  nll'fili'H which Happy Chimco resented.  Itawdon owned the biggest claim In  enmp mid If wo over grew to be n city  wo Intended limiting lilui mnyor or  chief of police or something Interesting.' In the dream of the future Quita  had chared his honors In our minds,  Mi������' belonged to Happy Chnie-e, It  wns right thnt she should have the  best article in its imtrrlnge .market,  nnd neither Sim nor Quita Iind object.  ed up to dnto. But with the coming of  Lurry there wns* n change, We curried .-"im homo from iho dance with a  "For God's sake, boys, quit firing!"  It was hard to obey with victory so  near and the bullets flying wild around  our heads from tho hidden hand behind the rock. But we stopped, they  did also, and we scrambled from ledge -  to ledge up over the ragged, splintered  stones until the top was gained, and  ������we-looked������down-on-LaiTy������and-his_cap^  tive.  It was a strange sight. Back againsl  the rough, gray rocks stood Quita, her  eyes aflame with reckless courage and  defiance. Larry's two revolvers vere  gripped, still smoking In her hands.  At her feet lay Larry, his white face  upturned to the dawning light and a  dull, crimson stain soaking the right  side of his gray flannel shirt.  "I'll shoot the first ono that dares  to touch him!" called Quita.   "You're  a pack of cowards to follow and hold,  us up like this!   What's he done?"  "He stole yqu,"  It was Sim who answered her.  Qultn turned on him like a flash.  ���������"He didn't steal mo, Sim. I rnn  away with him because I loved him,  and it seemed better to go nt the last  moment thnn to marry you and,lovo  him all tho same. I thought a girl  could choose the man she loved and  not have u whole camp chase her and  shoot him down. You don't piny fair,  boys." '  Thero wns a dead .silence." Her eyes  were full of tears, and Happy Chance  hid Its head in shame, It Is not pleasant, to hnvo a gallant rescue knocked  lu tho head by the scorn of a woman's  .win.  tied In lUriM-v ���������''''-,<?,,!"' atood' without shame or an-  stood lh \t^tfr--'" ������������������������������������������������������ Nllu'oa ,lt tl,������ wn,t0' y������'-''K  whirled byV"'llc'0 "' Q,,,lll's ���������'C!0t' nm* llt ���������ns'; with-  out a word ho wont down and lifted  Lurry In his nvms nnd mado his way  with, him to tho trail, and Quita followed slowly.  At ProNporn we loft the thvoo, an<\  Slin never gnvo up his guurd until tho  wound wns honlo*l, nnd 'Qultn rode Into enmp lioHldO'hor husband ns' Mrs,  Lurry Ciirroll.  Thoro were no hard Toolings, As  Larry wild, no Inws hnd boon broken  but the law of tho heart, and each  heart has a law,vpfJ.j(Jj*i'o'wn. *  But when It 'jyii'fuSrtll over Rlra sold  out his mine to him nnd went biiek  over the mountains to tho Slates. Wo  understood nnd did not blnino him. It  Is easier to save the life of the man  you hnte thnn to stand by und soo tho  girl you love as bin wife.  mtmmm t���������n-i-m. iiwui������������������i i,   n n m n i���������m m  1*11 ������twrii tnitl  (li-itln.  Tn an experiment made by tho Cornell experiment si at Ion ll was found  that    cows   on pn'duro alone   gave  Jess was churning down at the  spring house aud singing like a lark  the while. Her pink calico frock was  turned up high in front, so high her  feet were plainly visible���������pretty feet  enough, in spite of the scuffed shoes,  smallish, well arched and light stepping, to say nothing o.f the .slender  ankles above them. The ankles matched taper wrists, but gave no hint of  the dimple swelling arms revealed by  sleeves rolled halfway to the shoulder.  Big, soft, new leafage flung down  variable shadows on her bare head.  Slie kept the dasher moving merrily,  now and again patting one foot in  time to it. Her voice, if untrained, was  clear and not too loud���������altogether, the  man coming down the creekslde in  high wading boots, with a rod in his  hand, a creel slung from his shoulder,  ���������would have been justified in finding  himself glad of her presence.  ,  He was distinctly not glad ���������curmudgeonly fellow! He had been whipping the stream for trout since sunrise  with no luck at all. .'All bis hope was  centered upon tho cool, deep hole just  below the spring house. He .knew'the  stream of,,"old, and tliat particular  reach.df it had never yet failed to give  him good sport. Why must this creature go spoil his chances with her idiotic trilling? Fish had sensitive ears-  he was certain of it. Nothing would  rise to the most tempting lure after  such affronting of the auricular sense.  "George, 1 wish she was in���������Halifax!"  he said to himself as he prepared, rather hopelessly, for a cast. He had hardly looked toward the singer���������besides  Robin .Adiar, with an accompaniment  of whishing, buttermilk rather get on  his nerves. As the song kept up he  called over his shoulder, in anything  but an amiable voice:  "Madam, I will pay you double price  for the butter you are churning if you  will go away until afternoon and let  me fish in peace."  "Indeed you  won't!"  Jess  retorted,  into a crevice of the bottom, beyond  his power to pull them out. He tugged and strained and swore, this time  audibly, for some minutes. He was  not in the least hurt. His feet had  room a-plenty in their rocky channel,  but he could not get them ont until  the stone was moved from over it.  lie had forgotten tlio girl, singing and  churning at the spring house, but remembered her now, noting both  sounds had ceased. He was on the  point of calling to her when he caught  a flash of pink on the farther bank  -,-,1 i,rt���������...* *,or snv wirh sparkling  malice: "How do you like it, gettln'  caught yourself? Ain't you ready to  cry quits with the big trout?"  "How do you know I caught hira-?"  Beclcley retorted. The girl shrugged  her shoulders the least bit. "I watched you���������to wish you bad luck���������you  were so rude," she said. And as she  said it he noted that neither accent  nor intonation was rustic. He looked  at her appealingly. "I was rude���������a  perfect brute," he said. "Do please  forgive me and go fetch somebody to  help me out of this."  "I'll help you out myself oh two  conditions," Jess said, dimpling beautifully. Beckley bowed meekly. "Only  name them," he said. "The first is���������  cut your line," Jess retorted promptly.  "The big trout is a friend of mine.  I've fed him how and again ever since"  we came here." ' ".���������'-  "Henceforth he is sacred," Beckley  said, slashing his line and tossing the  rod away. "Now for condition second."  "You shall bear that when you're out,  of the woods���������andV water," Jess answered, dimpling again. In a whiff she  had to run to a foot log a little way up  stream, crossed it and was beside  Beckley, a stout fence stake-in her  band. '"Get a good purchase with it  and pnsh the rock down stream," she  commanded. "The current will help  you if it is slow,here-in the pool. Now!  All together! There. It's over. You  can come out or stay in, as you choose.  Be careful, though, if you stand on this  side to fish���������tbe bluff is all honeycombed with water veins since last  winter. The next landslip may be  heavy enough to bury you."  "There will be no next landslip with'  me around," Beckley said, scrambling  out. "I ought to have known better  ���������without telling. You see, I grew up  less than three miles from where we  stand.  So I have guessed your name.  want the job, but I don't know that I  can promise to keep it for the full  fourteen years."  Then the merchant remembered that  he had left out a coimna on his Bign,  but he ioid the boy he might have the*  ���������josition.  The Mndflsh.  One of the most remarkable of fi3he������  is the mudfish, which inhabits certain  of the rivers of western Africa and, a&  its name implies, lurks at the bottom  of these rivers. In that vegion the rivers are liable to periodical droughts*.  When such a drought is' imminent, ih������  fish retires to deep water and excavates a pit, in which it lies, covering:  itself over with a thick layer of mud.  ir can then bear with impunity tli������*  complete drying up of the river. But  the most interesting fact about th������  creature is that during the time of its.  voluntary imprisonment it breathes air  directly through an aperture left io  the cocoon by means of lungs just lik������  ,t land animal." When the returning  rains dissolve the mud and liberate the-  Ish, it breathes by means of gills, jus$ -���������  ake any other fish.  C.olt������r in &)> eeji h ml l.u. in lis.  Goiter is becoming annoyingly prevalent, so much so that it is getting  ��������� to be a source    of    very great loss..  r especially to those engaged in breed--  ing the better classes of sheep, says*  j Professor Thomas    Shaw  in  Anieri-  ' can Sheep Breeder. Now it is a fact'  that this disease is the    outcome of  . certain causes, just as surely as ev-  i ery other disease is the result of   ������  cause.    But,'unfortunately  thc causes'  , that lead  to it are not known.  Until  they  are any  measures  to    prevent    it    can only  bo  tentative    irtt  character.    Now  why should    it    ber-  impossible  to    delect    these causes?  There is,evidently some    relation "between goiter in  Ihe lamb    and     the*  condition of the system in the dam,  for the lamb nourished    in tho   dam  until birth is affected  by goi,ter    as*  soon as it is born.  *"hortl-nrn   ''Mil1  Lord  \V<'iii������cIc.  The above illustration represent������  the Shorthorn bull, Lord Wen lock,  for which $2,13-10 ($0,000 Argentine-  money) was paid at the annual sale?  of breeding    stock    held  in    Bueno*-*  "With the least toss of the head. " 'Tend  to^your-own-busiriess~Mrr-Fisliermanr'-Miss���������Wilmotr-do-^lease���������accept���������my-  I  promise  you   I'll  'tend  strictly  to   thanks, my humblest apologies.  I be-  mine.    Buy my butter, indeed!   Sup- j lieve, too, you said something about a  -_���������, ,    ���������,i.-tt���������������    t  ������������������,  ���������������..:..������ very jmpa.  !:  h:\oh :"'d {'���������>,' ���������)���������!��������� 1 ">e >v,\o., ������vt-'t ry<u.,  The next day. f-'lm went to the shuck  with n barnhigeil shoulder nnd spoke  up llko n man. knowing thnt public  sentiment was with  him.    When  he  1 II t ��������� , 1 ) !     / < 1 f  V������������������������*���������**V    lUttV fct   MV    4*1 \ *   V \������  ,*���������,������������������>   till   V ���������*    V >' v     ��������� < ��������� - V;t  ding, and Lurry tipped his chair further hack on the nhady stoop of-the  Hllver Stnr nnd whistled softly,  The wedding was net for the following ftfitimlny, and 81m rode every day  to the Hlriek nnd nmn buck with n  smiio on his Up* and ti spray of Ncnrlet  flowers from the vino tlett "tcw en  Qultn'8 hillside, But Saturday nt  minuet, when lie rode after hi������ bride.  ho came buck without wnlto or flow-  en nnd told bis utory to tlie crowd  I'i'tut'fi wllh a 'vi'nln veMon nrtded,  hut an eqiinl amount', of fat, TIiIh  lusted only while tho pasture was at  its bent. 'Ihe Kansas slution increased tho flow of milk, but not suill-  fluntlv to pnv for tho additional  cost of the feed.  it In supposed thnt the nvernge depth  ������������������' Himd in tho deserts of Africa is Crow  fci ���������jy to eighty foot.  T'MM'hjr,  filio-In it foully true thnt tho Mind  can dctei'mltm color by il.e m-ii-hi ������,f  touch If He���������Certnlnly. I once knew  a blind mnn who was able to tell a red-  hot stovo by merely putting his linger  on it.  pose I don't want to sell it? And I  don't. It's going into cake for the picnic tomorrow."  The fisherman, Allan, Beckley by  name, scowled at his image in the water and swore���������under his breath. He  knew landmarks and land lines thereabout���������this noisy girl must belong to  the people who had bought his uncle's  place. Vaguely he recalled the name���������  Wilmot. Wilmot possessions came  'right down to the, water's- edge, albeit  the stream proper belonged to old  Squire Bass, from whom he had loused  exclusive fishing pri vilego. The ���������churn-  er.was clearly upon hor own ground,  therefore unassailable, In high bad  humor he splashed across the pool  head nnd sent his lly spinning out in a  tremendous cast from tho opposite  bank, although by nil rules of angling  the placo was hopeless.  It must havo been a day for the  traversing of art nnd rule. The fly  wns hardly settled before, with a vigorous npswlrlliig ���������rush, a monster trout  took It. For tho next ten minutes Allan Beckley was conscious of nothing  but his quarry. The quarry was game  and wary as over rose to n lly,- Up.  down, athwart stream he darted, diving, plunging, now nnd again leaping  clenr of the wator, coming with such a  rush bnnkwnrd the singing reel could  not take up the slack, wheeling to boro  hondnrst ngalnst the rocky bottom so  stron^Jy the pliant rod tip bent almost  double. Tlid flahorinnn stood just below n high shelving bank. lie would  hnve plunged In tho water but that  there wns no good foothold. Cnutlous*  ly, Willi nice Judgment nnd spoi'lsman  skill, ho played his enteh. It was ono  to rejolco In���������the giant of nil trout In  Clenr creek. Flvp pounds nt tho very  least, Idly he began to speculate If It  .might not bo the same wily fellow who  had so of |on outwit led hint when he  was.a native stripling, Ills 111 humor  evaporated niuglenlly, IIo wns nt  pence with himself and the world.  The trout was wenkening. Though  he still fought gamely, thu rushes were  less electrlc. In live minutes more-In  throe���������In one-wllli n long steady  'pressure he drew tho lighting creature  to the bank, shifted his rod deftly nnd  , .    1    .       I   - " . I I -    .      1   ,        1 ' , ,      |       ,,,.!,.  ���������������������������'-���������' ' * ���������    I > '  >  v.ett'b. "Aed tben- ti'ul iben' fJnmii.  thing pave way nr.der und behind  him. With n huge splash ho went  down Into four feet of water, with n  ton of lonsened rock at his back.   Ho  .i ���������    ..*   | ' ���������   i ,  ...,.,,  t.i.   ...i(i  The trout, ns the line slacked, dashed  itindly nwny and wont to the bottom  upon the farther side. But he could  not brook loose the hook nor Instnnfly  chafe ihe Jlne ll) two ngaliwt the bottom. Thero wns st,)) n bare rhniiee  of Mm. Beck ley. bruised mid shaken  llutil-.-!i ho was, tried to turn iiho'tt,  ���������m.'ilfh his red and light the buttle to  the bitter end.  He could* not do it. Somehow tlie  fnltlng rocks bad  Jammed  bli feet  condition.   I am waitinj  tiently to hear it."  "It's horribly hard for a man who  likes to fish," Jess said, her eyes dancing. "Because it is this, you must go  to our picnic and be, oh, wonderfully  civil to us country folk!"^  "I shall be more than civil, abject,  to some among the country folk,"  Beckley said, holding out his hand.  Jess laid her pink palm, slightly hardened by steady churning,, in his clasp  nnd said gayly, "If you try to run  away from, your bargain you'll take  along all the bad luck I wished you."  *..���������*. * ��������� * * *  ' Allen Beckley did not run nwny. In  fact, ho was the life of tlio picnic.  And, strange to relate, he lost Interest  In fishing, although he stayed'In his  home county a matter of six weeks.  He did not leave It Indeed until ho'wns  able to take a wife nwny with him.  Her first name is Jess, nnd sho lg  proud to tell that sho can make beautiful buttor.  Ayres last year. He was bred in  Argontina from stock imported from.,  Scotland. Ho is possessed of exce**-:  tional quality and from his proud,  bearing it may be judged that hft,  would bo ah impressive sire.  I / Agricultural New* mid Xoten?"  V Speaking of materials used i������  iidulterating feed. Professor Cnrlyle  of Wisconsin says weed seeds are often ground and introduced into tht?  bran. Thoy may possess feeding;  value, but tho bran should not bo  called puro br'a'n.  According to American Agricultur--  1st, potato holdings aro not heavy,,  fully throe-fourths    of the crop having foiind Its way to market.  As a cultivated plunt the dandelion  Is assuming a piece of Borne import-  nnco In. farm* products, nnd in th������  New England market gardens it im  grown extensively, yielding largo returns per acre, Bayti Aiueiicuu Cui-  tivutop.  PrnfeNMiomil Sm'nror.  A man leaped from n cur iii the elevated station, run nt the swinging  doors nnd butted them,open with his  suit case and tore down through the  passenger shoot Into tho Union depot,  Ho took tho stairway in a few jumps,  nenrly knocked down sovernl men ns  he riiMhed through tho waiting room  and reached the platform In time to see  tho rear end of his train disappearing  around the curve at Bluff street. Then  ho halted, the sr.lt case dropped to tho  floor, ho took off his hut, wiped his  forehead and began to swear loudly,  Just then one of the depot passenger directors stopped up to Uim and  sit Id:  "We havo a mnn to do that, sir."  "To do whn t*i"  "To do the swearing for people who  miss trains. There's no much of it to  do'here that we've hired an old switch-  mnn to do the swearing for 'em nil."  The nmn looked for n minute ns If he  would light, But he Haiti nothing, lie  quietly picked up his suit cam* mid  walked buck inlo tbe depot.-Kansas  Ciiy Journal.  N'rntncNN In Olrlt*,  Neatness is n good thing tor n girl,  nnd If she does not lenrn it when sho  Is young she never will. It takes...n  great deal of neatness to make n girl  look attractive, A girl that Is not neatly dressed Is called a sloven, and no  oue likes to look nt her, Her face mny  le pretty and her eyes I lliJit, but if  there Is n spot of dirt on her'cheek nnd  her linger ends are black with Ink nutl  lier Klmes 1 rings are dniigllng nnd hef  apron Is dirty nnd her collar Is not buttoned nnd her skirls torn she will not  be liked, Lenrn to be neat, end wheij  you hnve lenrued the Ichkoii It will al������  ino.it take care of Itself.  A Phlbidelphbt tni'-lne-m nmn .bbilrs  lie Iiuh an excci'tHnflybrlght oillee boy,  and nothing pleases him better, says  tho Philndolplilu Telegraph, than to  toll how he acquired the youngster'H  .���������f,|.!���������!,,,, ��������� l,     |.|.,,..t    iU,.,.   .,,.,.   I'l-'   T,.i..tl>d  lit his shop window a notice which rend  as follows: "Boy wanted nbtnit four-  teen years." A Ind of that age, with  little tlltlt wn������ ptVpOSK'.'>;xlng la Ids dp-  poarrtiu'O, c������mo into tlie oillee and  Hinted that he had read the notice,  "Well, do you think you would like  to have the prtsltl.tn. my bey?" nuked  the merchant, gazing patrotti",'.iitgly  over tlie flm������ of his npectnele������ iit the  iiuubnslied youth.  "Yea," cutue the piompt auswer, "I  A lleljirnl Mint.  We were always troubled with thi������  I'lltib-* on oil)' lea  nn.l eoi'i'ee poU,  ten*  kettles, etc., coining off nnd very often  burning our hands over the hut steam  lu taking the lid off until nu uncle hap-  pi-ned to sec our dlllleiilty nnd remedied  fee evil, The !)i'!!f)c" m'i,es,,ary are u  mtcw and a cork. He put the screw  ilii'itiigli the under side of the lid  ll.i'tMigh   Uie  hole  left   by Ihe  former  l.i.Ui)    .!,.',,    ,11,vi     lu.'i.     uu    I \l, ,,   itliu    l...'  A (.'i-ii'l-iitu  Vntii'i.  "Bobby, your father wants to ne������  yon,"  ���������������������������I.   1   ,i   i   1 i i .  "Do I want to see hi)-*?" ho asked.  "How should I j-.huwV"  "Vou t.fi.lit to be able to tell by the  look 111 h|w eye,"  lleor.  BUl-Yu'l -.a*, .wiii l.eV'--r smiUe the  mistake of shooting something vine far  it deer; Jul���������No; I tlttl tl oner, ������hot n  mnn'������ $1fM) cow nnd hnd to pny far it  HIII -I should sny that experience Wiln?  a deer teacher. -     -    A'  meaammei*kamiaaWaa%*aWtm  C. H. TARBELL.  High Grade Stoves  aud,all Kitcheu Requirements  SPORTSMEN'S' t.OODS  & GENERAL HARDWARE  E,  EMDE,  JOHN McLEODS  FOR l''IHST-(;l.AriS  CANDY. FRUITS.  01 CARS & TOBACCOS.  lauaimv' Gig,ar Factory  SMOKE  ENTERPRISE  CIGARS  BEST   ::   ON    ::   EARTH.  Maunfactured by  P   GABLE & CO., NANAIMO, 13.C.  . . SMOK.E ..  "CUBAN   BLOSSOM"  A UNION MAW"  GKiAR  FROM   THE���������  Cuban Oig?r Factory  P.  STODDART,  Dunsmuir Ave., Cumberland.  Ladies Long Chains.  Gents Chains  Cuft" Links,   Collar Buttons,  Lockets,   Pearl Brooches,  Brai-elete,   Tie Pins,  Diamond and' other-  Precious Stone Ringe,  in fact every lung1 in gold jewlry.  /'P.-.Stoddart,  Practical Walchmaker,        Cumberland.  "When in GTOtelaiid  STA.Y  AT THE..   VE SV OWE:  "v.   .   .. -,  First Class Accommod tion  ....at Reason pble Rates...  ���������    v.  BEST OF WINES & LIQUORS-;  S. SHORE,  PROPlt.ETOR.  T. n McLEAN,,'  The Pioneer Watchmaker,  jj3we-lkb and optician.  Eyes TertB-l Fibb,  Morrocl)i Bros,  'gREAO; Cakes "ind Pie- <l**livei-'  ed daily to any pari of City.  You have, the moitey, I have the  G-'bds", now I want the money and  you want, ine Gods so come and  see what bargains* you can get.  All the Latest MAGAZINES  and PAPERS on hand .    ..  FULL RTOOK OF  Groceries  as*   All Cokvisniences for. Guests.  M. J. BOOTH, Proprietor,  NANAIMO, B.U.  Tiiu Bah is Summed with  Best Liquors and Cigars  R. S. ROBKSrSON.  pRUITS,  Candies,  OI PIS, Cigars,  Tobaccos.   ;  ."AND NOVELTIES AT  Mis: WALKER" \  (Whitney Block.)������  HARNESS  ���������V\*a,    WILLARD is prepared to'  ' * ���������   .fill any Orders for Fine or  Heavy Harness, at short notice,  ���������Wi'LLARI) BLOf'K.      Cumberland',  ,S'  l\  ^Fine     election of CAKES   alay  s   on   hand.  FRESH BREAD every day;  Orders for -SPECIAL" CAKES promptly attended to  MsltuT AI8M0,  arc  Cumberland  WILLIAMS BROS.  Liverv Stable  Tl'AMSl'KKS  AND   DHAYMEN  Single and Double ric-  kou Hike. All Oudkus  Promj'tly   Attended   to.  : Third St., Cumberland, B C  o  w  H  o  ������  Pi  Ht.  u  W  P  K ";  W _*���������  ���������W ai-.  ������"> 15  <i.a  to -'CQ  CD  O  a  ���������a1  ui    d  tJ ���������*  ������s c_ o    a.  CD  J3  a  ������ -a w  . a*  .. ? .a  a; *>  . to  _ 9)  s  -fed  ������3  .c CD  4  0)  D  **":<���������  K fQ.co  =' s  tu   *"u  (X.  ffl o  *.    "-  .5 >.  .���������     re  t,   "6  s ������  I I  ������   ������'  ���������,s .������-  so -r  ���������������������������"���������>   ������  '.-b. 'V  ,-a-- .-���������  -. as ������������������;  ���������a  .���������5  tu  ..El  ���������������  irj  P*  M  O  P4  o  o  ���������9-  CO  America's     Rest     Kei.nbVcan    Payer.  EDTTOBIALL^JFEARLrSS,  News from all parts of ihQ.worlil. Well writ en, original  storleB. Answora to queries on all aubj.-cts. Articles  on Health, tho Home, New Books, at.d on Work. Alhiut  tho Farm and Garden,   The  Weekly liitBP Ocean  Tlio "Inter Ocean " is a moniber of the A oooiated Press and is also the only Western  newspaper recoiviiifl tho entire telegraphic- nows service of ihe Naw York Sun ai d  special oabla of tho New Vi-rk World, bosidon daily reports from over 2.000 Hpooial  oorrnnpondents throoghinit tho country, No pen omi toll more fully WHY it is the  BEST on oarth,     ....                  52-TWELVE-PAG.K PAPERS- 52       gjtp One Dolmr a Yeab  Brimful of news from   overywm' o  and  a porf.at ft-mit of epociul nmttor   ii\\\Mi\ % fenaiiuij  10.-0*2   "10.42...,  " ll 38;..,  Ar 12 0G....  .    K'i'-nig't*, V.  .,  .. ������������������������   G-30  "   7.27  Subacribo for the ��������������� Oumborland Nowb," nnd tho "Weekly Inter  Ocoan,"   one year, both Papers for $8.oo,       ������-i" Strictly in Advance.  Wo havo mado arriiii������oinonttt with tho tntor Oooan, hy wlnoh we aro unablod to  givo our ruiidurH the above rare opportunity of (.ottiim i Ho ruoogiilHod bont lk*publi-  can newspaper of tho U.S., und tlio nowe at tho low ratt of $2.00 im*t������ad of iho  regular rate of |3 oo fur the two. Subaoribers availing thprnnelvtm of this oif.r  mut-t ba fully paid up nnd m advanoe, Must bo for thu mil 12 months undor thi*  oii'or.  ....       11 ��������� ���������  THE : UM IOlsT     E A.HT  TILE YARDS  S N AKANO.Proprietor.  Hard-Burned and ordinary Bricks.  Fire Bricks,    Pressed and OrJinary.  Drub* Tile*--       3111., 4111., and 6in  Fire Bucking of all kinds to order.  Yards at Union Bay.  s. s. "City of Nanaimo.  *������������������~- ^ ��������� ������������������ ���������  Leaves Victoria Tuesdny. 6 a.m., for Na-  nniino, railing nt  Mnsj-raves, Vesuvius, Crnfton. Kuper, and Thetis.-  1 si and s first find third Tuesdrys ol  each month; Fullord, Gunj-es, and  Fernwond, remaining Tuesdnvs in  each month.  Leaves Nrtna.mo Tuesday, "j p.m.,' for  Comox, connecting with s.s. Joan al  Nftiiauno,  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Nrinnimo   direct,  conhcciing   with  train lor Victoria  Leaves Namiimo Thursday, 7 a.ni, for  Comox and way ports.  Leaver Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo nnd way ports.  Leaves  Nanaimo Friday,   'i p.m.; first  and third Fridays of each month to  (hinges, remaining Fridays ol each  in.nub to Ladysmith.  LeavosCivngcsor Ladysmith Saturday, 7  n.m., for Victoria and way ports.  ���������r  VANCOUVER-NANAIMO ROUTE  8.8      'MOAN,"  Sails from Nunaimo 7 a.m. daily except  Sundays.  Sails from Vancouver alior arrival of C.  I'.R, Train No. r."dailyexcept Sundays, ut 1 p.m.  TIME TAW.E EFFECTIVE  ���������lUNh l hi, I'.'u.j.  VIOTOJiiA iO Wj-J-JULiNti'l'Gft.  Thousand' Mile .ind Cominuial-ion  kets on sale, good ovei rail and ste u.,ei  lines, at two arid'-one-half cent's per mile.  Special trains and steamers for Excursions, and reduced riles for parties may  he iirram;ed for on application to the  Traffic Iviimager.  '1 he Company reserves tlie riyht to  change without previous notice,s earners  sailing-dates and hours of sailing.  Kxcuisum Tickets on Sale Irom and to  til Siations, good for going journey Saturday 'tnd Sunday, roiurning nut later  than Mondav.  .    GlSO.L. COUUTNKY,  Tnvllic Alannger.  ;&L Ant's s(-    Oi.IL  QUAMICHAN,   B. C.  A Bnaiding Scliool liirgnls, with department lor 01 pluns, pleasantly lociitcd  x ee miles from Duncans Station,  l-rim'tiy'ancl l'rep:iratory Kngliih Ct,tii'*e.  Compet'em Instructors fer I'i-inn and  Needl-j-work. Cutting and Fitting nUo  taught, Board and Tuition, $9 a month.  For particulars, address���������  SISTER SU1-ERIOR,  ���������Tzoulmlem P. 0.  .,���������.!���������* 1 iMiww11 ni..-\m.rj.u.i������ .a ^������������������.iiimi n 1 1 m ini���������1���������  I.   Q.   F.  fOUKT DOMINO,- 3518,  nines  lie last Monday in ihe month  in tho K. of P. Hrtll."  Vittlting Brcnhroii invilo'd.  17ml2fc  fwwa > it.ii.. i,*att-u^u^^tiU--ij^iv-,4Wua������iyCTffi.ni*i*i'.lWM^  No. 8-lUily.  A. M.  Do. 0 00   ���������*" ll.'-N...,,  " 10.24...'..  ������������������ 11.00  I' M,  " 18.35 ,  Ar IS AH..  No. 4-Sunday  I'.M.  ..Viotoria Do 4,00  ,,U>|tlNtroaui  ���������* ���������'���������������-  ..Koeriig'ii ������������������ 6 '24  .Duiican'n......   " 5.M  v M.  .Nntiftimo....... ������������������   7 37  Wolliimteri.  ... Ar. 7 58  WELLI *<r 'N  TO VICTORIA.  Nn, I���������hull Xw. ii-������Kuudi.y  A.M. A.M.  I)...   8,00 W������llln*-t<in Do. 4 00  "���������   8.i!0 N-naiino  "   4 15  O  VB  t������U  J*  3  O  cd  *  n  H  I JiHSf**VWr������.w.lilwV J Atltuifr,    i������WtW������K*������*MMW':t������.t.r.'-V������U'4W*>ftv>urJu4>#  ft  _^_wffl  S3 I
^3
THE  CUMBERLAND NEWS
Issued Every Tuesday.
���W. B. ANDERSON,
Mgr
The oolutnns of Tins News an* or***i to all
��ho wish to express therein views o waiters oi public luurcau
While we do m>fe hold ourselves re ">nsi-
ble for the utterauces of cot-res you'tanK-, wo
e.i-jrve the r gut of decltuiug to luser*
���OM.uuuica'aomj uuueoessarily personal.
ooooo oooooooooooi
TUESDAY. AUG.   2,   1904.
r
r
Telegraphic  News
St Petersburg, 26th���A despatch
from New Chwang says that heavy
fi_hting continued all day yosier-
day. The battle lasted 16 hours
The. Russians wee driven hack on
the east side. The Russians evacuated New Chwang on which the
Japanese will take position tp-day
New Chwang, 26ih���A desperate
battle of 14 hours duration wiih
heavy losses on both sides has taken plac<* he:e and ivsulled in the
Russian position at Tatche Kaio
being rendered intertable. The
Russians will lie compelied to retreat toward Hai Cheng. The battle begpn at 6 -/clock in the morning, After a few hours the Japs
- left flank from the mnuniain*?, cap
tunc! the village of Tang Hudi uen
compelling theRussians io retreat
6 miles from their base. The Rus
f-jtins now reinforced, mmV.iained
the po-"itioi;8 until 5 o'clock in the
afternoon when ihe Japs righ;
flat)k mado a sudden appearance
on the hills pouih of Tau-he Kaio
and by a tremendous force accom
panied hv terrible slaughter for^-d
the l.luss'ian*' to retreat. Tbo Jap
���   anoso firing line r<".-tch<-d   15   mil. ���-
������Loiidoiv2oUi=^a.-aJiiiUliJC-.h^.
net will meet again  o-day to  cou-
pidor tho casetif (he K'p;i.-��.fcr K:-i  h'(
Commaiidci" tuid the  general   ai-n
ation arisinu; from th<* aotion of the
Russian war ship-'.
The Morning Po.-l in ai. m;nio.i'
item ask*" to what r>'irp,!se I-*rit. in
maintains tsUcli a l..i=c navv f
such things are to bo ��� ermiileti.
Suez, 26th��� The I* ��fc 0 t-ieanu-r,
Formosa has been cnpMircd by the
RussUns in tho Keel Sea. Srlie is
a British vessel,
Liao Yarni, 20���Heavy a til'e y
fightinii occurred hoie ni-sioicIu. .
The Russian casualtie-* were 3u(:
kdled while the Jiif'imc e are said
to have lost' more. The Jupam-s
who were attacking iho _-.hii1ig>t
d tachment, wore f rcetl to reiiie
leaving the dead and woundrd on
tlie field.
New Chwang. 2'i���A battle wa*-
fmt'ht yesterdiiv n<>ur here with
heavy loss. The hattlw could lit*
Been from hour to hour. Tin Ru;"-
pi/'ii-'rtrT'flv.icv/i'iiif. thoeity. G eat
excitement prevails.
Mukdon, ^-r-'iiu^iims with 100
gune in actioiuitllioted heavy hmea
' on   tbo Jti'jjoi-^tt'': (tnd   df*Ktroy<��d
irniny of tbefrgmiH i\t TiitoliH Kaio
Uuhy.   Tlie Japanese aitnok on tho
centre of Russian positions was re-
j-uli-ed but KupH'wh were ordered
to rot ire north. This was done in
good order.
London, 26���' W hi lo neno'in'ions
bo ween GhnU Britain and Hiusiu
n-Fpeoiuitf ihe Red Boa H-izti os
havo been carried on in tie most
concillivory mnnriur it is learned
that Great Britain o. uld not, in
view of her treaty with Japan, al-
lc',V V",* ir. nvvivpt-nfini in Lr> rtlnom)
'      v i i
on the tr-'tiif--- rohitiujj to tbo rViv-
dunelUw which would permit of ho
tree ptpsaaw of vrswls of (ho volunteer'fleet from iho Blnck Sea to the
Mflditeri'itnoitn with view to thoir
employment for war purpose?.
Clmnco to tToSn a Club That WS.51
__ Ala-'-fi :sn��l Save 3?c-.M-y fwi�� *3*c-i.
EvoryboUy should join the Mutual Literary Mn-
Bio Club or America. There Is nothing else llko it
cjiFwhcre. Itconta ftlmostnotUugtolrinflat.' t':-.
V.ouo-lts it Rives jire-woidcj'ul. Itersblea vou tu
puroiiase ticks and perioci teals, music an.i nmsict.l
instruments at soeciai cui Di-Jcos. Il cccurosrc-
u'J.Aiu rates at many hotels. It answers attest "or s
-reeof charge. It offers scholarships andvalu.v
Wo cr.sU prizes to members. Xt maintains ci_!
rooms in many olticsior ItamostihtarH. In additicr
every me m bor receive* tho offlclo.5 insRaztneeuti-
;}>-'",'* >"Y'""*f Month" apnhUBatioalii a claw t7
'suif.ineludins IS pieces oi' high-class vocal and in ���
Btrummitnl muslo'full size; each month wttnoi ���,
extra cliarge; 72 pieces la one year in all.   \'Oj
&%Vi&>.  IBESB BENEfflT8 ���� al-
'A ue t'u il yearly'membership fee ts OneDollr-r fir
wlilch you get all above, and you mi��y v.'Hh-
'rawnny tlmo wrlthSn threo lunnihn if yoti
wajjt to do co and got ymtr dollar bud:. 11 you
iloa't care to speua Ji.00, send 25 cents for threo
month* momborshlp. Nobody can afford to p.iki
thiu offer by. You wlU tret your money back In'
vuluo many times over. Full particulars will bov
seut freo of charge, but i_ you aro wise you will
seed in you? request f<*r membership with tho
proper fee atoaeo. The23cts. three Months membership offer v.-1'il f.oon chanpe. Write at odco addressing your letter and enclosing $1.00 for full
year's niemboi'ship or twenty-flvo oouts ;or threo
rooaths to
X&VSVAI* tlTEKAKTir .iiir��ro CJOITB
X t)L BJSO Nnsoan St., N. IT. Otiy,
'__j5__iatsa_i3
jwa^^-a^fe?,--1-'--. ���-���'
���k-KT-iJ STf     ���"^ *���  - .ii*������!"**'     ���'   '        '    ���������'V.^V1' '
'^;:'j^"^x'--".
O      I am  prepared   to C'
��      furnish Stylish Kigs ��
O ,  and do Teaming at C
��     reasonable rates. 9
OD. KILPATRiCK ?
O CumHEKLAND o
OOOOOCCOCOOOoOOOOOo
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.{>r'tf.iMkwUt��9UiuatS' ���*��a��jifcf,*''��-3*i_Jtf w-auot-fc-rfu,.^**
SVprrrn -- -31-o-Ub
e.UJj3*-U|_1
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n.S0".|.\ t'liit-.ll-.s     -'"IT1-    r. ,.���,,!]> ?a:.iltljw'
Eu*��!�� ON !���' >.rt- *������-"-��� >;n..: no.    ���.���:ji.,t' ���:
fe,��SSj*?&��^
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CtSi
Now ia 'Js 33!"s Via !,&
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sgr,
n.-.El
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_|ii      T'u   Jo���'.val r   '.' Pac'ihc   Coast ' ^fi;
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an*     ��� S-t-.r't  epics, f.\,j..-Scnd for Dook
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.-_og ���*--,���'*���.''.��� -���
SsH    The Ehoinft-i
00f
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r* la i*: fli rt *��� w -" <" ��ti'*:* i& ��**-�� r\ i*1-?." *n a? &. r**'-* --c ��.-*"nrt"��*"anrL
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;*n^7ir^*^"*^^rirrrr*T**,;7vifTlT-fT^m��^
N otice.
Riding on locomotives and   rail
way cars of   the   Union" Colliery
Company hy any   peivon   or   ver
sons���except t f ain ciew���in strictly
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iect t   dit-nii-snl f-i- al'oAvi'tg ?an;e
 Bv order-'	
Fran.' is D   T.itti.s
Miinagf-r.
3C09 Westminster Road
Thousands cf Fruit ond
Omamcnlal Trees..   ..
:' 01 ���<)DKin I ��� Ri )NS.   ROSKS.   GWKRI." -
HOISK AND H.��|{i y ri^NI'S
Uitti.o li'ro-vn ���   d I   |jt'rt (1.
���Jardttn, Fields Flower Seeds !
'N''St*   ti;,i)ii|      "* ���     '
��Nl��. N Sl-.TS &c. for Spring Piiivinj*.
ustot'n Pricos or letss, White Laljor
-FEUTILIZERS-
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VANCOUVIIE, B.O
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ot_l
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COR. DUNSWUIR AVENTO
AND    SECOND     STKEET.
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Do you 5n:ttu! buying a rlfie or
piste"? H so, get the best
which is a
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Hides range in price from $4.00 to
S7o.G0.   For Iju'ko aud small game,
also for tarpofc practice.   PistoLsfrom
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Ai'tlcri-uu w.tio eo( tlio vie iittfi, but van rct-cut-l it�� lime. Ha
i*t�� rj^ f,fl*/��- *'l l-tarm'tlnn evil liiibii. A ctitin-ro snun came ovor me,
1 could foul il| itt;,- trhmln n iked K. I l).-c.-t��*io turvotiH, denptm.
doitt, trloiiin.v, iind no Ambition, c;iHlly tlntl, evil forobotlini/tt,
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ut tilniii, Uied t..nl wimU uiiiriiiiu>.. bii, ititi},' Mum uion. To mako
titrttti'tH wurA't, I bct'i.ito ri'i'ki-*-'! tt'td ruiitrncli'i) n Wood diai*n��p.
11 trli-d isi-tny (l.ictctiftiiil mi'ili'*..tl llrtti��-fttl fulled till Dr*. Kennedy A Koi'ir'iu i< o\< niv c i"o, Itt ono wewk I felt belter, nnd In n
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ty,\ -."'��� '  ''  ���  '"'.- - l^ai.l.k..lt.
l^
b
To Cure a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative BrOitlO ClUIlliSie Tablets. ��i%��
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'mmmmmteWk aWm****^*^MWj*W**A**1������*%  Mrs. Bittersweet* s  Proposal  Copyright, IMS,  by T. C. McClure  By...  HARRIET  WHITNEY  DURBIN  "Peppers and pumpkins! A widow  moved in right next door, and this  leap year!"  Mr. Alonzo Larkins stared apprehensively out of bis window as if he  expected to see his newly arrived  neighbor flitting up his porch steps in  search of him with a lasso. Instead  he really did see a small, inoffensive  looking woman walking serenely from  her doorway toward her own front  lawn bearing a pot of pansies and n  trowel.  "Oh, of course," he continued caus:  tically, "wants to make a good impression first before she lets out at me!  Well, ma'am, my heart is tough. But  you are a neat little bundle," he added,,  with a slight change of tone; "trim  as a sassafras whistle. That's right-  let that ruffled-;-* up pink contraption  slide off your head. (L-urii, what shiny  brown hair! And look at the little  - curl bobbing over her off ear!"  Little Mrs. Bittersweet did not seem  at all troubled by the orb.Mr. Larkins  . deemed it expedient to keep focused  upon her. She trotted around about  her own business, paying little heed to  the doings of her bachelor neighbor.  The first.time she met him plump and  square she gave him a sweet, indifferent little neighborly "Good morning,"  wfyjch somehow excited his discontent  '".and ire.  'Took about as much notice of me  ns she would of a brindle dog," he  complained to himself; "in fact, not as  much.   She pets up all the old stray  ,-dogs  and  gives  'em  bones.    What's  'the matter with me, I'd like to know."  He looked anxiously into the mirror  ns he brushed his hair. He saw therein a good looking-and fairly good ria-  tured face, the chief defect of which  was an expression tending toward self  conceit.  "Now, ma'am," he observed decisively,   addressing   the   absent   widow,  ceived n plump "No!" the result of  Miss Pcdderly's championship and a  streak of contrariness in the widow's  disposition.  He accepted tbe sentence with visible disappointment, but bore it with  manly fortitude.  "I'm sorry, nia'ani," he said frankly,  "tearing sorry. I've taken more of a  shine to you, somehow, than I ever did  to any ono, and I'd be good to you. you  can bank on that, Hut if you can't like  me you can't. There, now. madam;  doi.'t no and o.ry~-dou't.o I wouldn't  hurr. your feelings  for forty farms."  '."nr iho wi.'iOV-'<;  lin'ivt ti1'  ll" ������'*���������<���������'*   In.(I  smitten her sharply, and some subtle  pathos in Mr. Larkins' simple acceptance of defeat caused her eyes to brim  with misty tears.  "I'm so-oo-o sorry," she faltered,  blushing and sobbing, "I"���������  "Don't  mention   it,"   implored   Mr.  Larkins.   "Don't you be miserable or,  blue about it.   But if you should���������kind I  of   change   your   mind,   you   know, j  ma'am, just let me know; won't you?"  Mr. Larkins dived headlong into his  garden patch and. hoed vigorously to  distract his thoughts, and the widow  sat down on the edge of her porch and  swung her neat little foot dejectedly.  "I do believe I'm half witted," said  she under her breath. **I u-sr** say I've  lost as good a man as I'll ever meet,  and all because Henrietta Podderly  told me to run after him. I needn't  .have run after hh.ii, but I could have  thrown him away, and I ain't half as  smart as I thought I was. I'm lonely  and 'miserable, woo-op-oo." Mrs. Bittersweet ran into.her-sitting room and  cried as heartily as JMr. Larkins hoed.  After that she smiled sunnily whenever she met hinv He smiled genially.  The widow daily became more lone.  some and more convinced that she had  discarded a congeniaf spirit.  "He won't proposa again In a hundred years," she bemoaned herself,  "and no wonder, he don't want to risk  another snub. He did tell me to let  him know if I changed my mind. I  hate to like fun, but"���������  One golden afternoon when both  were sitting .in an unusually pensive  mood upon Mrs. Bittersweet's porch  the widow's ���������"heart suddenly prompted  her to a little prospecting,  "Mr, Larkins," she said softly, "do  you ever change your mind?"        J '  "No," returned Mr. Larkins plumply.  "Not without" solid reason." V  "We-ell," she continued, holding her  ^breath-at��������� her���������ow.n-boldness,_^iw.ould.  you still like me to���������er���������er���������be���������be"���������  Her meaning rushed through Mr.  Larkins like a streak of electricity. He  sprang out of his lolling attitude at a  bounce.  "Polly, if you're asking me if I'd like  you to be my wife, I say yes���������yes-  yes. I didn't dare to asi. you again,  but you've a perfect right to ask me,  even if I hadn't told you to, for it's  leap���������why, Polly, love, what's the matter? You're as pale as ashes. What  is it, darling?"  "Why, I've actually as good as asked  yon to marry me," gasped Tolly, "just  what I've always declared I'd die rather than do! Oh, well," as Alonno's  arm stole protoctingly around her  waist, "I guess I was excusable this  time. But, Alonzo, listen. Don't you  ever, the longest day you live, let Henrietta Podderly know I did it-will  you '���������"      , ,  "Never!" vowed Alonzo. klsfjing her.  .   *������22*_2'  answer.  "How many stops has it?"  The host pulled himself up for a  powerful effort. "Well," he replied,  '"it's been in the house for about a  week now, and in that time it hasn't  had any that I have been able to discover."���������New York Press. '  Lather nnd ShnTinsr.  "It always makes me tired," said an  old barber, "when a man tells me to  quit wasting so much time rubbing in  the lather and hurry along with his  shave. If he only knew itV be is laying  a sure foundation for a chapped and  sore face. The reason for using soap in  shaving is to remove the grease always close to the skin and on the surface of the beard. This cannot be done  without rubbing it well lu. Many persons who shave themselves do not understand this and wonder why they  have sore faces. They blame the bay  rum and change off to witch hazel or  something else. R.ubbing the soap in  well makes the beard soft and pliable.  It also lessens the chances of the razor  slipping. Always rub the lather well  in with the lingers, never with ihe  brush."  Their Interrupted  Love Story  By KEITH  GORDON  Copyriyhl. 19US. by T. C. McClure"  Hot Catherine of Arng-on.  Mr. Dan O'Harrigun was not the  most modest man that ever came from  Ireland,"and his most constant boast  concerned his ancestry.  He was at an evening party a short  time since, and at the first opportunity  he held forth upon the old theme to a  fascinating young ludy guest.  "Yes," he said; "sure, I may be a poor  nobody in -these. iV'ys. but centauries  ago in me own . eounthry me ances-  thors were kings."  "Indeed," smilef. his fair auditor,  "but yet, do you kraw, although I have  studied history frV.-ly well. I do not  recall any royal personage called  O'Harrigan." She thought she had  cornered him, but she had miscalculated his gift of repartee.  "Sure, it must be joking ye are," he  said. "An' did ye .niver read of Mis-  thres's Katherine O'Harrigan, who  married Hinry VIII, the owld villin?  Sure, she wuz me grandmother's great-  great-gtandmother!" ��������� London Answers.  Tim WIDOW  SAT ON THE  UDOB OV BEH  TOUCH.  "you've got to see me nnd appreciate  ino, Then If yon choose to tnko advantage cf leap yonr privileges I don't  ,really know ns I'll rim nwny."  .Ml-antuiif Mrs. L'.iUtiv.Yci-i'.s attention hnd been directed to Mr. Lniiclns  by her friend, Miss Podderly,  "He's the suiartost ninn In Bibb-  vlllo," said she, "nnd got everything In  lii.-i house a "woman's heart could wish,  from gas ranges to .teaspoons, not lo  mention semis of blue ami while wuro  fiiiiiocpiiiiH, Hut seems like he's nfruid  "���������oiiio woman '11 marry him in spite of  himself, I guess he's too bashful to  ask any one. But I believe In my heart  ������������������-.���������ii could overcome the dJllictiHy, Polly, If you'd set your cap good ami  strong,"  "Set a fiddlestick!" retorted Polly  Bittersweet scornI'ully. "I'll never net  riiy cap tor any num."  "Woll," said Miss Podi'iTly, with a  ulirug, "I wish I had the opportunities  ,v������m turn up your noso nt so reck-  lunhiy.  Mr, -.itiiuna (ii'-my wiuw ut-ciu-.ui'!  discontented ami n little piiKzIeil.  "I tlt-n't lititlt-iftt.iii.l ,vi������u, ma'am," hi  ndmiltcd In one of IiIm mental apostrophe* to Ihe widow. "I base mi far  morijiicil my views as to gm- you every opportunity to signify your wish  to become Mrs. LiirUlns, ami yet you'ro  ns cool and calm nn n bale of snow,  I'm not used to It, ma'tim, ami I won't  Htntul It.   I'll give you throo week*  In oft* |ti get ihl'-i'-Mi-d in lo������-, ainl I!..-it  I'll take nnd propose to you. Thus  almm what I'll do."  When th������ allotted three weeks of  prnce hid exjjlretl .Mr, Larkins lu d< s-  peratlon executed lib threat ami re*  Wntcr'n  Vnrt I������i  Colloquial Term*.  "How many of our 'expressive ex-,  prcsslons' aro built around 'somo reference to water!" snid a writer.   "Tnko  a few brief examples for consldera-1  tion,   If we think a scheme isn't very '  strong or a statement decidedly weak,  we invariably sny 'it won't hold wa-,  tor.'   Do we infer that more wisdom  lurks iu an Individual's head than he'  Is ordinarily given credit for, what  do wo sny?   'Still waters run deep.'  When a person gets Into somo kind of  t'Hili-'illy, we say ho Is In 'hot water.'   j  "When a proposition of any kind is  rejected, especially a proposal of marriage, it Is a cliso of having 'cold water thrown on our hopes.' Fortune 1ms  It1- 'tides,' nnd bltsslngs or riches aro  ���������rallied' down on us. If a speaker ex-  hi:usis Ids topic and still trios to talk,  wo nay that ho has 'about run dry.'  "Humors uro always termed -afloat,'  and when a business eiiterprlso goes  j down we cull It 'swamped.' A man  struggles to 'hold his henil above wa-  j tor,' according to our colloquialisms,  nnd when ho doesn't know what plan  to pursuo In ortitii' to accomplish cor-  lalireiids It is said of him that ho Is  'all ut sea.'"-St, Louis Globo-Domo-  i'1'iir.  An Orjr-iri With-Mit Stop**,  Thoro It* n mnn llvlmr In nn Klovonlh  I street lint who lum no mimic In his  soul, nnd there is a mnn on tlie lower  floor whoso soul Is full of It, The lower Jluor man not long iu'o mldcd n four  lung parlor organ to his lures and po-  n-Mi������*. nml two lio'ilMtv dnut'lilor*" nf hit  began to practice on it. Several nights  later a friend paid a visit to the llrst  mini, and as soon as he got Inside tho  apartment ho heard the parlor organ  on the lower floor,  "Fine toned instrument, that," ho  said, because he, too, had somo music  In his soul.  Tho musk-less man grunted.  "Whose ronko is it?" the visitor ask-  Oil.  "Don't know," wni the ungracious  Plenty of Raw Mnterlal.  - "Grandpa," said the children, "tell us  another story about the time when  you were a young man and traveled  -���������.vi-tii-lhe-show-j**   "Well," said Grandfather Dutton.  "when I was with the circus forty or  fifty years ago one of my groat acts  was tp get a boy to put an apple on  top of his head, and then I would stand  ten pace?, away and shoot a rifle ball  through it."  "But didn't you sometimes miss the  apple and shoot the boy?"  "Not often. But it happened once  in awhile, of course."  "What did you do then?" they 'asked  breathlessly.   .  "Do?" said Grandfather Dutton.  shrugging his shoulders. "Why, sni'ne  times I had to wait two or three mii'i  utes before I could find' another, boy  but not'often, There are always p'en  ty of boys.'.]   One und Only.  Rosley-I hear you are engaged to  marry Miss Oldgold, the heiress.  Shortun���������That's right. Itoxlby���������Any  Incumbrances on her property? Shortun���������None���������er���������except Miss Oldgold.  now Nervo  Rnortry  In   W-iNtntl,  So many people needlessly and recklessly waste their'nerve energy. They  drum the chair or the desk with their  fin-'oi'H or. tap the floor with their toes;  they hold their hands; they sit in a  rocking chair and rock for very dear  life. If thoy go upstairs they mako  tlio whole body do the work that wns  Intended only for the logs; If they write  or sow they get down to it with a  vongpiiiipo and contract their brown  and wrinkle their foreheads and grind  their leetli.  If Ihey have an unusual task to do  they scrow and contract and contort  every muscle of the body, milking  tlieiiiiiolvos tense and rigid all over,  when tlio work perhaps requires but  one sot of muscles or perhaps the mind  only, as the ease may me,  Willing nervo energy; frittering it  nwny,  Llillo things, to ho sure, But little  things have a wtiy of adding thorn.  Kolveu"up Into big things.-Medical  'I'u Ik.  Thi- I'oct'-"  liiiiirniniitii,  I'd wu nl Young, the author of "Night  Tliiniglns," was a mnn of tho world  and a ������<lii-ewil ami caustic wit ns well  n������< n neot nod tlio reolnr nf St Mtn-v's  eh ii roll nt Wolwyn. It wns there, In  the garden of the rectory, that ho com-  posed some, of the best Impromptu  vi'i'sos known, Ik������ wns walking with  two Indies when some ono summoned  li'tii to the bo'U'n     Hoi |t|.- rnnitvitilwm  wore agreeable, and ho was In no  haste to leave them. Turning na he  I't'.'iihi'il the K'lte. lie sold;  Tims Atlftm looked when from the -mrdwi  n riven  And   th-M   -Hup-ated   ordero   lent   from  l. '.)<: ������������������:,  Like him t bo. and yet to ������a nm lonths  T,M:<> tiltti I pn. for nni'f'lti drdve ns both.  liurd was hit fato, bat mln������ ������tlll mor������ ua������  klnd-  flln )���������:���������.-���������> went with htm, but mint* itari  I,, ha^i.-  At the tender age of eleven years she j  used to station herself behind the stone i  fence tlyit divided fhei|- grounds from |  the road to see the boy pass by.   Iieg-  ularly at 8 o'clock five days in the week  she was at her post, peeping over the  fence very cautiously lest the boy himself should discover her.  There was something about this particular boy that she liked. His eyes  were as blue as those of Gladys Arabella, her favorite blond doll. That in  itself was enough to draw her stormy  gaze like a magnet./; But there were  other things beside. There was the  easy way that he sat on his pony, there  was the way he pulled bis cloth cap  rakishly to one side, there was���������well,  there was a daring, dashing, fascinating something about bim even at fourteen that proclaimed him one of the  conquerors.     V  For weeks she had paid him the silent homage of that trip to the fence  each morning. Then one day, waxing  careless from long security, her black  head and big dark eyes appeared just  above it. He slackened bis pony and  stared at her with open curiosity.  "Hello, there! What you staring at,  sissy?" he called out with boyish roughness.   The head disappeared.  He waited a moment, but as she failed to reappear he dashed off down the  road laughing.  After that it was his delight to catch  her watching him. He would turn at  the most unexpected moments to see  if he could surprise her. But when,  once in awhile, he succeeded in getting  a glimpse of the gypsylike.,, head:and.  the, fiery dark eyes. his brusque0 "Hi  there, sissy! See anything green?" always had the same effect. She dropped  out of sight.  *******  It was a private school for boys kept  by an old friend of the family. So her  parents sought a place for her there  when it was necessary for them to sail  without their small daughter.  For her the excitement of being  rpla^e"d~in'~tBenMho^l~^'liere���������"tlie"���������boy"  went each day was delicious. They  had known each other for a year���������that  is, she had watched, him and he had  known that she was there.  "My eye! It's the girl who's always  peeking over the fence," he remarked  to his chum at his fjrst glimpse of the  new pupil. "Isn't she a regular Indian, though!" and he gazed curiously  at the straight, shining black hair arid  the black eyes. He did not mention to  his chum that he liked shiny black  hair and eyes like big, dark stars.  After awhile he looked toward her  and smiled, a foolish friendly smile.  Instead of meeting this overture with  the ladylike grnciousness that her  training hud taught, she made up a  face at him. Guess he wouldn't think  now that she liked him���������that horrid  boy!  For some time after this ho Ignored  hor, but. at lust he impulsively proffered her a stick of honrhound when  thoy met In tlio corridor ono day.  With a stump of her foot she threw  It to tho ground. "If your mollier  makes you 'oat bom-hound, eat it yourself. I'm not going to eat It!" sho  flashed out with spirit, Then, In a  tumult of happiness, she Hod, leaving  the nstonlsliod boy gazing after her  with un open mouth.  "Spitfire!" was his greeting when  next they mot.  Thus the loo wns broken. Morning  after morning now he camo to school  with some offering for the girl. 'Often  it; wns it bunch of roses bogged from  the gardener, "The prettiest ones you'  have," hu would command Importantly, never j-uosslng that their fresh  bounty was Instantly quenched lu the  darkness of the girl's small trunk,  Kncli lime Hint she JI fled the lid' lo put  In a fresh hunch the exquisite scent  of the withered ones (loalod out Into  tho room, i'cnrs afterward tho drifting scout of roses would bring boforo  hor tho lnujdihig face of tlio boy.  Onco, Indeed, It did more. It was  a moonlit night In California. Propped  up by pillows of mystical, Japanese  design, she lounged Ju the oriental  chair that wns hor special delight.  Ilor eoinjuinlon loaned Inward her  ami begun lo speak In a low, eager  voice. Ills wnrrls of lovo seemed nut-  urti!--n part of the breathless euclinnt-  mi-lit ol tltu time itiitl ptueu. V\ ny not  lit-'ciuu her fit I v ouvi  oiiU it.i.c ii viom,-,'  Iloruo on the light breeze that nulled  the leaves of the toy n tree (it her  side, tt broiitlj from tbo rose garden  brushed across hor face. A subtle  change eauitt ovor Imr,  "No, ne, Hugh.   Plonso stop, flenr,  please!" sho pleaded.   "I'm no sorry,  but I can't ������ny yes to you.  I can't!"  I    Rho .could uot tell why, but. It wm  tho scent of tho roses that had decided  la-r.  The old boy nml Rlrl nffnlr hnd died  the usual tlt'tilb of such ntlitchiuoiim.  lie hnd gone to college nnd she to a  finishing school. They hnd sworn nev-  *r to forget nntl to write twice a week.  And for six months they kept their  vow.  Later a .certain socioty belle whose  "dark beauty" was much exploited by  the newspapers, occasionally found  herself wondering, in off moments,  what had become of the boy. And he!  One must not be hard on him. The  world is so full of pretty girls, and his  eyes were blue and daring, his shoulders broad and he was gay and debonair.  V;*''*       *      ���������       ���������       ���������       *  ���������.*.'he had readied t.ie mature age of  i-wputy-fvp on, n gray day in November, and the girl and her companion  paced aimlessly up and down the platform of the little Scottish railway station, waiting for the southbound train.  A handsome young man who had  been taking a turn up and down the  opposite platform, waiting apparently  for a train to tlie north, glanced across  at the people who, like himself, paced  back aud forth impatiently. As his  eyes fell upon the tall, graceful girl  with a face like a brilliant flower, he  paused in astonishment. Then a wave  of warmth and excitement surged over  him and he dashed across the tracks  and advanced with boyish eagernese  toward her.  It was a pretty bit of comedy sparkling with pleasure, surprise, eagerness. Then the big black engine swept  down upon them with a wild, triumphant shriek as much as to say: "No*  more of this nonsense. Come with me  ���������to London, young lady." And in tht  midst o^ their excited greetings, they  were obliged to part.'  "Not married'.'" she laughed as he  stood at''the door of the compartment.  u "No, I'm waiting for the lady fair,"  he answered g.'iyly.   "And you?"  "Waiting1 for the gentleman darlc,-*  she replied archly.  Them the gunrd called "All aboard,"  and. as she waved her hand in gay  farewell, the train pulled out of the  station.  Tbe world seemed suddenly flat te  him. "And I didn't get her London  address!" he exclaimed alouu. as his  stupidity dawned upon him. "Well, I'll  be hanged!"-  *******  Two years later the servants at Fair-  acre received notice from their young  mistress of her intention of opening  the house for n few weeks. The old  place had been closed since her early,  childhood.  ���������She-had-traveled~fai,~and-w-ide;-been-  courted and admired. But after awhile  one got tired-so tired. In the very  midst of the seuson, when gayety wa������  at its height, thoughts of the dear old  days haunted lier mind. They .were  gone forever, those wonderful childish  days, but at least she would go back  and have a bit of "make believe" all  to herself.  Tears rose in her eyes as she wae  driven up to hor own door. How well  she remembered the quaint supporting pillars and the broad veranda! The  sun was just dropping out of sight, but.  its faint.golden glow lingered lovingly  on thefiplflce.. In tho darkness of her  old room that night; she thought with  wet icyeVot' tho little girl of other days.  At 8 o'clock the next morning sho  stole down to, the stone fenco once  more, smiling foolishly to herself as  sho did so. There wns no need to hide;  tho boy would not go by. And so she  leaned upon tlio wall, thinking pensively of tho past.  A weird buying aroused ber, and  she looked., up to see a big, red touring  ear spinning down tho road toward  her. For a moment she wnteljed it Indifferently. Then as ft drew nearer  and tlio outllnos of Its occupant bo-  camo clear her henrt Jumped with delight.  "It's he; It really is!" she exclaimed  excitedly.  At tho snmo moment tho automobile  Blackened spoed, nnd the man Inside  lifted his lint with a flourish and sang  out Joyously; "Hollo, little girl! What  you staring n!'/" As of yore she drop-  pod suddenly down out of sight.  "But Isn't It hIrange that you should  happen along litis very lli'st morning  that I'm lionuiV" she queried when,  their nonsoiiMi over, thoy stood talking ncross tho wall,  "Well, not ho odd ns It would have  boon If I Iind not known you wore  coming," ho admitted laughingly, Theo  a queer look enmo Into his eyes,  I "Why hnven'l you married?" he do-  mnnded nbruptly. She opened her lips  to reply, but wimotlilng In his face arrested her. Sho flushed furiously. lie  laid his hum! on hers,  "Ilifvon't wo boon n pnlr of Idiots?"  ho asked, wltlin hnppy lnugh,  JiieoimlMi'itt.  ,U..">,     .1.Oil ii ,<i      ,..,'���������, I      l.lj_>.  .",',', i ���������  *-i "  '"��������� ���������'.  ' '   \'      ���������>!���������".   ":   ")\  Mow i-o?    Mrs, Fmhh   Why, l.-ruusc*  you am yti-o-Mi-v on llio prayer rug.  Thoro Im a i.!!.'vo"c-|.,'o I'.e'.weou being  Itenlltim Biiilitliirtl,  "Thnt wns n splendid buck fnll you  made In your death scene last night,"  ! remarked n young member of the coin**  puny to the eminent tia^t'dlaii.  The latter looked nt the flatterer  Willi II M)������pU:ltiU������ Klali'.  "Ves," he snid, "nntl ,I'd like to lity  my hnnda on Ihe blllliorlag Idiot who  soaped tbo itnge  floor." ���������Ci  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS. JUST SEEMED TO  CUMBERLAND, B. C.        ! SUIT  HIS  CASE  A FRESH ARRIVAL.  Texnx ������;.>t< CiiiiiKiinn Instructor.  A bright Canadian, Mr. F. H.  Marshall, has been engaged by the  Texas Agricultural and Mrchani'.-ul  College as associate profossui- of animal husbandry. Mr. Ma-ahull has  had training which 'peculiarly (its him  for this work, lie is a graduate of  the Ontario Agricultural College, and  has a degree of Uachelor of "-science  in Agriculture from the University of  Toronto. . After conipletint' a very  successful equina in Toronto ho tooi*  post-g-raduate work in agric-ilt'u.io at  the Iowa State 'College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. For three  years'he was employed as assistant  in the animal husbandry department  of--that'college,'ami much,of the success of the department has been duo  to his elToits. lie had ton mat Iced-  ly successful as a judge of live stock  and in training Ihe yoimj*- men in his  charge for the competitive tests in  stock judging al Chicago und other  points. I.eavino- college work for  a more lucrative position, Mr. Marshall was engaged in managing '  the  Jive stock iiiteiet-ts of tho immense  Brookmont Farm of ovor 7,000 acres  , at Odebolt, Iowa. lie leaves his  work there to go to the college to  ffive special ��������� instruction judging  horses, cattle and swine.  Welland   Merchant   Restored   to  Health by Dodd's Kidney  Pills.  $100 Reward $100,  The rtaders of this paper will be pleased to  learn that there is at least one dreaded diseas*  that science has been able to cure in all It*  stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catnn-b  Cure Is the only positive cure now known to th������  irwdicu! fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,  Acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system, thereby destroying th������  foundation of the disease, and giving the patient strength by building up the constitution  Mid assisting nuture In <)-M:-f? Its work. Tht  proprietors have so much faith In Its citratlv*  powers, that they offer One Hundred Dollars  for any case that It falls to cure. Send for list  ���������f testimonials    Address  F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.  Bold.by al) druggists, 75c.  Hall's Family Pills are the best.  .A Now' T*right on resident, has had  to pay Uls. for a prolonged swearing  bout, in a truman*. Ho started when  tho inspector aslced to see his ticket.  and kept, it up with variations while  the ear travelled a mile.  Doctoro ami Mi'Ulcl'io 1"siH'i'J--I>ikI-I,s Kidney 1*1114 Sii������i-������"Miletl--Olliei Ciimcs, Thoy  Just See in to   Suit.  Welland, Ont., May 30 (Special).���������  J. J. Yokoni, a prominent lm-rchunt  of this city, is telling his friends of  his'remarkable, cure of a terrible Kidney Disease by Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Mr. Yokom's statement is as follows:  "For more than a year 1 had been  ailing with Kidney Trouble in all its  worst symptoms; I had a distressed  feeling in my head, little or no appetite and a feeling of languor. 1 became greatly  reduced  in  weight.  "Doctors and medicine failed to  give me any benefit 1 became despondent when by good luck 1 chanced to  try Dodd's Kidney Pills and from the  first they seemed to suit my case.  After taking five boxes the old  trouble had gradually disappeared  and 1 was feeling better than 1 had  in many years."  Dodd's Kidney Pills suit tho case  of every man, woman or child who  has any form of Kidney Disease.  They always cure and cure permant-  iy.  Albert Palmer, a well-known English cross-country runnor'a'hd 'captain  of the Newport Harriers, was crushed to death while shunting a truck-  load of bricks where he was emplos*?  ed. He was pinned by a truck to the  wall, and both wall and truck had  to be removed before he could be extricated. '  Stratford,  4.Hi  Aur... 18lJ3.  -M-KSSRRt- &.-Or-Riei-TA-m)S-tfreOT-   C'entlemen-vlUy ne'p-hbor's boy, 4 .yours  old, fell into a tub of boiling water nnd  pot scalded fearfully. A few days later  his leprs swelled to "three times their-natural size and broke out in ritmiiiig sores.  ITis parents could get nothing to help  him tiU 1 roeouunemletl TiTINAlllVS  LTN1MRXT. which, after usiner two bottles, completely cured him, nnd X know  of fievcr.il other cases nround here almost ns reninrkivhle. cured by the same  Liniment, and 1 c.rui truly sny 1 never  handled a medicine which" bus hnd as  food n sale or given such tinivei-snl satisfaction. "AT. IT INERT. ���������  Genera)   *Jen.-'uuU.  There  never   was   and   never   will   be  a  universal panacea, in- one remedy, for all  Ills to which  flesh  is heir��������� the very nature of many  curatives   Deing  such  tbat  were  the  germs  of  other   and   dilTeromlv  seated  disease     rooted   in   the .system  ol  thp   uatient���������what   would   relieve   one   ill  in turn  would  aggravate  the other.     We  have,     however.     in  Quinine  Wine,  when  obtainable in sound,  unadulterated state,  a remedy for many and grievous ills.   By  its irradual and   judicious use the frailest  systems   are   led   into   convalescence   and  strength   by   the   influence   which   Quinine  exerts on  nature's own restoratives.     It  relieves     the     clioouing   spirits  of ��������� those  with     whom   a  chrffnic  state  of  morbid  despondency  and   lack  of  interest  in   lift-  is  a    disease,    and   by   tranquilizing   the  ���������nei-ve8~disposes~tro~sound~aTird"J*ref"reshinir"  sleeti���������imparts vigor to the action of the  blood,    which,   being  stimulated,   course  through   the     veins,     strengthening   the  healthy  animal  functions  of the  system,  thereby   making   activity   a   necessary  result, strengthening the frame aud giving  life to the digestive organs,  which naturally   demand   increscd   substance���������result  improved   appetite.    Northrop  &   Lyman,  of    Toronto,     have given  to  the public  their Superior Quinine Wine at the ttsu  rate,    and, ' gauged  by  the opinions   of  scientists,     the  wine  approaches  nearest  perfection     of    any in  the market.      All  druggists sell it.  At. the present time there are noar-  A traveller just returned from tho  South African battlefields says that  the   graves   of   the   British soldiers,  ly :2,r*00 persons on out-relief in Sal-  from  Colonso  to  Spion  Kop,  aro excellent ly kept, thanks to tho   Loyal  .Women's Guild of South Africa.  ford, I-hig*.. and  house, out of a  000.  2,300  in   tho  work-  population of 12128,-  Ask for Miiiard's and take no other.  William .lohnson, a youth, aged 10,  died al, Spalding- ns tho result of n  gun accident, A younger brother  wns currying -i gun when it wont off,  tho charge striking -.Johnson in the  head,  Keep litinanf s Liniment in the House.  For sixty hours' services In bitter  weather last "December to tho steamer  ICnrir-iiclu. tho crew of the Cromer  (ling.) lifeboat have Just  under tho salvage award th  10s. each  received  .sum   of  A   HI" UK   (TUN   NOU   HEADACHE���������  llilillllN      lll'IKlllcIll',      (O    Wllll'll    WCIIIl'N    III-'1  'llllH'1.1   HIlbjtH't    tlllll!   Illl'll, .liecOllll'K   HO  Itl'llti1  iii Htmio subjects |hnI they niv utterly  prostrnnil. 'The Kttmiiich t't'fiiHH fi'otl,  timl ihero is u constant nnd dlt<trousing  olTorf (o ficti Iho Htoniui'h from bile  which hns Ivot-tinio ttntliilv roc rot id th' re.  Pitriiioloo's Vr-goliilile Pills urn n speedy  iiltorntivc, ami in nmii rnllylng (he i>i'iVi-|'k  of tho Intruding bllo i-oIIMcn tlio iutkh-  uro on t'-o noi-vcs which citiisi.' tlio "nonil-  iH'lio,    Try  them,,  .SI.EKI'I.K.SSXK.H.H ��������� When the nerves  nro iiiiKti-iuig nnd tho whole body given  up to HTotoiu'dno.SR, whr-n the mind is  'illod with gloom nnd dismal foreboding1*  tho result of dormigi'inpnl nf tho i11,.',oh-  tlvo oi'gnns, HlooplfhHtii'SN comes to utld  to tho illstri'Ks. If only Uv-* subioct  could sloop tl-tort-' woiild bo o'. Ilvion for  n wltUn nnd toiiipiirnry reliof. Pnrtnolro'it  Vt'gotitbln Pills will not only Induco  HlcPp, bin will not ho l-oi-pflolnllv Hint  Iho subject will will,--* rofroslird nnd ro-  .stot'od lo  ImpiiIncHH.  ,  The   Marrpiis   of   Angloi-oy, linvln-j-  rotlrod from   the   mini tour corps   do  e    Surrey  fFng.)   hnllol, hns   arrived   tit   Monte Curio  I lee, stales   thai   i'���������r n little rest.    His lordship   who  !\1i\  Welsh,   or   t  KdiK'tillonnl ���������Count  one of the girlsHtloiiding llnseombe has adoptod n hnhv, is d'ovnfimr h"m  Me.iiioniur.v .School In.s wnlUod ������*.7������>o self soriously to domestic duties, His  niiiom to Kcbnpl ,ip id,. n.ut'Ho of Iter niiltti Includes two vulots, a lml r-  poriod of iittoiidaiice. dresser, two wot nurses, and six pot   1  dogs,  Mili-linni   I'urker, aged elghtoon, em-  tm i.    ���������  _..    _     -.. "   ployed at a farm at Thadflr, North-  iimhoi'laiHl, ovoi'lioai'd hor fnlhcv mid  inlstrosH talking nboiil, keeping company with a young nun". She entered,  tlio room, kissed her bit her, and tut'!'/  went Dili und drowned horsolf,  A luaii suinnioiiotl at Dowsbury for  deserting his wife snid I hai when ho  nuiiTlod hor ho expei-lotl n h,ius"Wlfo,  but found sho could not 'oven sew a  billion op n shirt. She wiih, how-  cvor, i\ m'oot. novel ronrler, nnd Hinok-  od moro oigarottos than any gentle-  Al   ii  conl'ereiico   of    local  ���������nitliori-  tloH nnd hindnntwrH an the wnhoard  between  Harwich nntl  llrighlHtigson,  holil at t'lacton-on-Sen, It was stated i?.,.���������(   ,?.,���������.,-,...��������� .t    t   -i   11 -. i     . . . ���������  .....,���������    ,,,v,   ,���������.. .    v,,,, V(v    ,) c*u o  tho soil's encroachment on noiiio ti'n-  prolectod pa rt h was at the nt to of  tuenly foot a year.  Ayer's  Dirk So.vinoiii', fiiniilhii'ly known as  the "Hllvor King" wns al Mnnrhoslor  fined t.'iii and costs in owo. euso and  i','2o nod oosfs In oarh of two others  under ihe Honing Acts, ThoiiSdndH of  telegrams woro found nt his ofllco, as  well as a bnnk-booli showing a balance of ������2,100. i  Sometimes the hair Is not  properly nourished. It suffers  for food, starves. Then It  falls out, turns prematurely  gray, Ayer's Hair Visor Is a  Hair Vigor  hair food. It feeds, nourishes.  The hair stops failing, grows  long ond heavy, and all dan*  druff disappears.  "Mr hflryiu eomlnit out ierrlMr<. t,ff  ���������iraort ���������fratiT to eimibjt wl.Ayit'a Hwi  flftrff* for^  t.Wtl  ir  o  _������D, Undltig, N. J.  fcJMCTr^  Ml.,  Poor Hair  An ]"u<;li8liutiiu   Givt-s   I* is   1   r-    !>iip:-<-s^  Sioii- of Ciiiiii.lu utld Hrr Feu pi e���������Sorau  striinKe M_l������t* m tin Jf       Lmui.  The first thing that strides an  Englishman coming into this country is the lack of thai hi iinuss and  conventionality that is so cha:a<"tor-  istic of the Old Country. 'law: for  instance the ordinary man ia the  street, who desiring to ������������������uuoke linds  huiisclf uiatchless.. In Ungland this  individual appi oacht s a pa.'-soi'-by  with such wortis as "\M11 *,ou be  good enough to oblige n c with a  light?"  "Oh,  thanks,  very much."  Here it is, "Say, old fellow, who's  got all the matches?" it is said m  a bluff, cheery sort of way, and is  pleasing to hear. It seems the very  essence of good will and friendship.'  This is only one instance, but it is  noticeable in a thousand other  ways.  Another very evident point is that  here there is scarcely any distinction  of classes.  In large places of business in the  Mother Country the head or heads  would be secreted in some almost  inaccessible sun .-turn, and approached  only with due reverence by any  member of their stafT.  Hero employer, manager and employes seem to mix in one common  brotherhood for their mutual advantage, and there seems very slight  distinction between them, save perhaps that of salary. It is scarcely  known in the annals of London for  an employer to walk down the street  with one of his employes.  Again there are several establishments that strike the average Englishman as rather "a novelty, such as  shoe shine parlors, barber shops,  with the operations in full display,  and the numerous laundries with such  names as "Sing Lung" over the  door.  Bicycles, or wheels as they are  called here, are found in greater  numbers than in any English town.  Their approach also is considerably  more silent than in the Old Country. The. first indication you seem  to have of the approach of one of  those "machines" is often a smart  rap on the shoulder. You tuin in  indignation, and vow to report ldm  to the next constable for having no  bell or light, when lo and behold! the  bulwark of the law wheels around  the corner on his wheel, similarly  without bell or light, and perhaps  misses you by a few inches.  There is considerable difference   be-  tween the electric cars horn and in,  the Old Country. Those in the English towns are more substantially  built, and carry passengers inside  and out. The number of passengers  capable of being carried varies f: om  50 to 80. The new cars of London,  which are run by the underground  system, carry 74���������38 on top and 3o  inside. This number must, not bt������  exceeded by a single passenger, or a  prosecution will be the result.  It docs not seem that the same  law is in force in Toronto, nor docs  thoro seem to be tho some regulation  as regards speed. The cars travel  about twice the rate here Ihat thoy  do in the Old Country.  It might also bo mentioned that  it is the rule throughout Great Britain for all traillc to keep to tho left  side of the road.  To come to perhaps a more interesting comparison. Ono misses to a  groat extent on this s'ido of tho Atlantic tho healthy pink bloom of the  average English girl, although this  is {imply compensator! fur in ninnv  other ways, Canadian girls, as 'a  rule, havo lino eyes. Thoir features  aro probably, on Iho wholo, moro  regular and shayply defined than  thoir English sisters, though not  rpilto so expressive. But as regards  figures, tho young ladles here entirely  put British rtamsols in tlio shade.  Thoy also display considerably moro  tact in dressing, sooming to know  exactly what suits thoni. Thov art)  by no moans forward In making a  frosh acquaintance-, but when once  tlio Ico has boon broken, thoy aru  oxtromoly sociablo nnd entortainlnp*.  The opposite sex aro nnick to mako  friends, bhilT, hearty and gonial. In  nt a lure thoy fall considerably below  tho average Englishman, though Uioy  are not necessarily loss sturdy, Thoy  Indulge'In a great variety of hetui-  giiur, and nro generally more picturesque In thoir dross, Thoy smoko moro  cigars and loss cigarettes, and havo  a greater tendency than tho Engllsh-V  nn*.n to go clean shaven.  notion'** Urvnt Clonic.  notion's grout clock litis boon menu-  ni-liig tho tint.-* nnd sti'lldnjr tho timim  mid quiirtors for ovor fiOQ yours, limning nil this tlmo without Intorrup-  tlon.   It I'pops oxcell'opt- fitni*  FrlllN.  Mrs. Crn*vford"-IIiiH your son finished his theological Html Jen?  Mra, trabi'Oiia -uti, yon, but in order  lo Wi a i\i.*d']i/-'-il-)<.' i,,U he hioU U  necessary to take a postgraduate course  In golf.���������Town Toition,   II nnil ft nt ftlnimDore,  I f.'MV "!l:!,'.':!"t" pJ.'M"'"! ,'iml .I'l-l'-torl  for Mulnys at Singapore. It wan suu������  instead of spoken, nnd mostly to Eng.  Huh 1 linos, llaiiilot addressed tho  gliont to tlio tune of "Her Oolden  Hnlr" nnd killed I'olonlnt* to "Llutou  to tho Hand." I'Alonlut* nddrossod bin  j foil to ''That'll ICngllsh, Vou Know,"  j nnd, with tho king nnil qm������on, sung  "Mary Wns a Housemaid" to othor  word*. Tho ghost tcono Included threo  ghoits, two clowum nnd t botUt* of  whUky.  ! Iir. S'..:ion'. of Erriington. Eng..  whose body has been found in the  Mersey, after ho had left Birmiasrham  a few rt-i'i.-k������ euro, sent a l-.tti-r addressed to a relative saying where  his body would be found. He leaves  a wife and faiiulv.  Arrangements are being made for  ",87<i public schools' volunteers to  bo formed as a provisional brigade1  at Alriershot, Eng., from duly 2."S to  Aug. 3. The boys will be encamped  at ("overimient House in attachment  to the First Division.  -   ,.  ��������� ,      t ,   ,, ,  THESE ARE THE CAUSES OF KIDNEY DISEASE  Aa Asiisiaal: Whislii is Sftasi O^sad^d on Acosuni of its  Frightfully Pa.jifj] an.4 Fatal Qevelopmsnts.  Exposuro to cold and dampness, sense 1 >\m now, happily, free. I had  Cold settling on the Kidneys, strain- ������il tin-usual  symptoms in  an aggru-  ing    af   the kidneys,  loins or back,  vat������d. 6^vea> tt.nd;" tin'f was com-  .������������������'.,. . pietely  incapacitated with   pams   in  over   eating   or   excessive ust> ol  al-  tht.  bncki  biliousness  and  headache.  cohbl, blows or injuries to the back,   3  had little or no appetite; insomnia  result of malaria or other fevers. resulted, and my condition was real-  Liver disorders are also a frequent ly wretched. I became emaciated  cause of kidney disease, and this and grew despondent and hopeless of  helps to account for the oxtroot-din- relief, as 1 had taken treatment  ary success of lh*. Chase's Kidney- from doctors lo no avail.  Liver Pills as a cure for complicated "Finally, on the advice of a friend,  and chronic disease of the kidneys. I began using Dr. Chase's Kidney-  Since tho kidneys are the chief Liver Pills, and, alter using a few  means of removing the poisonous im- boxes, 1 was again enjoying health  purities from tho system they must and vigor, as the worst symptoms  be kept healthy and active*. had  entirely  passed  away.     When    I  Whon from any of the above causes think of my present good health, in  the kidneys become deranged the comparison with my miserable con-  first symptom is usually backache, cliiion of three years ago. I would  Then is the time to begin tho use of not go back to my former state for  Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills. any amount of   money.     I   may   be  Tho very thought of the usual de- considered enthusiastic over Dr.  velopment of kidney disease is Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, but, con-  enough warning to any one to take sidcring the benefit derived from,  prompt action, and thero is tho tes- them, I have every reason to be."  timony of thousands to point you to ! Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills as pill a dose, ,25c. a box, at all deal-  tho most effective treatment.. ers, or Edmanson," Bates & Co., To-  Mr. William E. Holditch, Port rou'o. To protect you against imi-  Robinson, Ont., states: ',"1 was for tations the protrait and signature of  several years a great sufferer from Dr. A. W. Chase, the famous receipt  kidney trouble, from which dread di-   book author, are on every box.  By Ifoyal Warrant, Millers to li. R. fi. Tlie Prince of Wales  L_Vi������5S  LOUR  Whitest  Lightest  Best.  Grocers will give you your Money Back,  if wanted:- we back the Grocer.  THE OGILVIE FLOUR MILLS CO., Lt'd  Ar*   Vom   Mull din a T     If tao,   us*  EDDY'S IMPERVIOUS SHEATHING  TH* 0������������"t Bulldlr-ts Papar IS/lad*).  It U very much stroncer and thicker thnn any other (tarred or build.  Inn) paper, It it* Impervious to wind, koepg out cold, keepe b) heat, car*  riee no smell or orlor, absorb! no nmimwre. Imparts no usto or flavor to  anythlns" with which It comes In rontitct, It is largely used not only for  ehettlntc hout-fl**, but for llnln-ar cold stnrnff-t intiidin*-*, r<tfrl������erKtori, dali*������  III, eria-merlei, and ah niacin whore th������ object Is to keep an iven eat  olUrm temperature, and at the enme time avoiding daupneii,  WrlU our Agents, TIES Ac PERSSE. Winnipeg, for* tamplit*  The E. B. EDDY CO., Llmltod, HULL.  BliWSfGOUT AND  RHEUMATIC PILLS  TJI1" (iltlSAT jorou-ui ItK.Ultm",  "Tho (,'hnreh of Knuhiiid is ���������t pre-  sciil Ii'.vIok to do tint work of the  twi'iiUclh contiiry with machini'ry t|i-  vlst'd fur 1 hn Hixli'oiifh," So wild  Ib.'V. Canon Tlod������-Kon, vb-nr of Hcr-  wirk (I'ln-jt.) I'tiHtoral Church.  TKHTIMOKIAL from tht Lite Hilt SAlt  VKh IiAKKU, the (uinoui Nile Kxploterl  "Netvton Abbot, Davon. Untr Hire���������I  havo rliiluymi my thmiki as I uli-lmd tl  tent the cltitct of IJIftlr'i Pill* by a niffl-  olent Intervnl of tlmo.  I'm ti-ii yuuii I hud sulTureU rtuifly  from f'.Mil nntl Hfl< li.nl Icit ltn nit ruction owinu to the uncertainty of hit.Hi  ��������� nd tiiti iiitlden vlNltiitloiiH of tlio ciwmf  whleh |troal.ratwt tne for months, or wcfiii,  Mlnard's Liniment Lumberman's Friend.  Cnmbi'i'wi'll (Hnn.) Ilorongh Council hnvi' ili'ciilinl io black out all belli nn- tit'W������ 'n tl'.. I'ntiild.i'tviill I'nlilli'  l.ihl'ltrii'S,  aocorilln/j" to the vlrtdonre of th������ itttncke  "Rliilr'i I'llls have routlerorl nte Ininn'riM  servlco, as I no lontrur lour nn iittiick ol  "For the list Iwwty months T hsrl  benn comiiariitlvely froo, ns one or tw#  lttt������iii[it('(l vlnltntlons have liren litimnlj  lately stamped out by the bhsIsIimici ���������������  Blalr'i IMlls, , ,     ���������  "Truly yours (Slj-ned'i Hnml. W. Tinker.'-  I.yiiinit Mnns A Co,, Montreal unci Tor-  ���������ntoj Tbe noli T)rut Co., Wlnnlr"������������: Thi  Martin, Hole A Wynne Co , Wlr,nl-i*������i**  Al nn int'iii'St. on n rliibl itt l'o|ilur  It wiih tstittetl Unit Mu.* dfceithoil wiih  ono of Bovon children, nil of whom  hnd hoen born blind.  X HOtrrtltSC. otf,,-~To throw oil upon  tin- t I'liiih'i'd u.iti-r-. iiii-uii.s It) -)Uiuliii)  lo fnlmtn'iH the most holstiiroiiH wen, To  npulv Hi' ThomttH" Kdoi-ti|r oil to thc������  t 1-iHiIiIk.I IkiiIv when it it l'������cl..������i| with  |huii iui'i.ii.-. .->|.ii'U,\ >itiijMuui MMt til tint  IIIIINt,   ll'ft lll't i >r>'   ''ll'IIH-lltH,      It   t-UIVN   pllill,  hi'nU Itj-ti !������-������'���������������. tnKi'M ������h������' llr<* fnmi  woiiiiiIk, mni im ii (.'iMii'i-iil lioti<iohoiil  mi'illi'iii'* In  i)M(.ful   in   muny  itlliiit-rit-i.    It  ill    UOI'lll    IMIK'll.  Aid, .Tohn l.iiwri'ttr-i', of I.ivt'i'iiool,  Knj,',, wbii ri'i'i'iilly wi-ni on a I rip to  tin1 Med it-'i"i"n licit tt for the lu'tu'llt ������������f  Iiih luuilih. rtiftl on ihe voynee, nnd  Wftf* burled ������t ������<������������.  SB  W   rVI   1/   No   48S ������ ,0v  ISSUED EVERY TUESDAY.  u3a*iptioa $3 oo a year,  m. 38. Bn&erson, fl&Qiv  ������_T Advertiser-who want ttieir ad  o'langed, should get copy tn by  9 a.m. day before issup    .  Tht'Editor will uot be responsible for the  views, sentiments, or any errors of composition of letter corresyoudtmts.  Job Work Strictly C. O. D.  Transient Ads Cash in Advance.  SISEOP PEER1N ON UNION.  (Special despatch to the Globe.)  Montreal, July S- Bishop Pen in  of B.C., who is here ou the way to  England, is credi'.ed wiih the following opinion on Church union���������  "The question," he pays *-;���������* not active in the west, hut if the union of  the Presbyterians, the Meihodi-ts  and the Congregations lists be accomplished I look to see the Pies-  b^U-rianB come over in large numbers to the Church of England."  " What about the Presbyterian  horror of the prelacy?"  ''Oh, that was a bogy affair at a  time when the prelate was supposed  to have two heads and be a tremendous person. The prelate is  Bimply the nominal head of the  Church for the time bein^. The  Presbyterian Church has a Moderator only from year to year, the  Church of England"-ffers delinte  position and status."  " How could  you   conceive  the  Presbyterians,  wiih  their  defini e  doctrines, their definite policy, their  -Gleafeau.t^aQii.Uiiu_ioLnitig ;he. Methodists?"  "Some of them may" say they will  but they do not mean it. For, what  is Methodism? I do not mean lie  Methodism of John. VYesiey which  , we know, but the Methodism t.f '.he  present day with its phasant Sunday afternoons and its philosophical talks. .It is fluid, simply fluid;  and as to Cong egaiionalisni that is  more democratic still. With these  bodies all theauthoriiy comet" f.om  below. Hete is the order:���������The  Roman Catholic Church takes you  by the throat and says, "you must."  The Church oi England says ,(you  ought." Thnt is :o say, it presents  you with its positions, it shows you  ita body of doctrine, it shows you  the primitive policy mid usage of  the Church, it shows you, fiom the  very beginning, the orders of clergy  and the sacrtunents. It puts ti.e  hhtoric posith n. tho primitive idea,  bvforo you, and it say.������, 'you ought.'  The othor bodies say, 'you rmy.'  The Mothodisis would appeal to tho  Bible, So vvou.d the Church of  England, But it showfi you what  was from tho beginning and what  it hi ill posMt.son. I am firmly per  Blinded that the Church of England  in its teaching, accords with the  genius of thia continent,"  ���������afgjjgWMHwipai' ."������������������������������������***-���������  A PLEA FOR THE 0IHL8,  "'VVUintlitig 11,111** mill oruwing hniu  Al-vri}'* como t-i homo bud cmi.b,"  It would le interesting to know  the origin of this proverb, ken use  it in still much relied on iih evincing  a deep knowledge nf human tut im:,  and us an argument against thange  it   VVOIWU   et-fii*   v������'   ������... vi.  uui, ".......  by a until, cunbuivuuv-. -j.iit.tp-s  malevolent, who had no appreciation of a hen, ant) it poor opinion  of ".vnnmn. 11 if idea wan to keep  woinun in her place���������a good idea  when not carried too far���������hut lie  did not know what her place if,and  lie wanted to put a houi of r<:ii* tint  Ujii.ii Lt.r tin.", cipn'ton hy'-nplin-.'  her with nn ��������� iiinw'ipatftd hen. He  therefore luiiiich'd '.his t*h,\h of  ridicule, nnd gut it to pas*������ an an  arrow of wisdom shot out of a pop*  lilur expt rieutx* in rcmot.; ������*���������_*?. A  crowing ii������m������ ���������������- hUvh,, a .������u ol.ject of  Kootenay Steel  A GOOD BAKER  The oven in the Kootenay Range is scientifically proportioned to the size of the fire-box, so that noo more fuel can be  burned than is absolutely necessary to heat the oven.  The'oven is lined with heavy sheet, steel, which is a great  radiator of heat and insures  WIC  **.- -������>&z&i  a uniform heat throughout  the oven���������no danger of a  loaf of bread Icing half done   |j  on one side -und burned on  the other.  Thc Kootenay Range is  built on scientific principles  throughout, and, should be  carefully examined before  buying any other.  Sold by all enterprising  dealers.  Booklet free.  London, Toronto? Montreal, Winnipeg, Va&ouveiV  St. John, N.B.  C. H. Tarbell, $cie' Agent.  interest and distinction. She is  pointed out to visitors; the owner  is proud of her accomplishment,  and he is natural.'*/ likely to preserve her life, especially if she can  lay, A hen that cun lay and. ci.ow  is a rara avis; and , we shall add  parenthetically that the lien that  crows aud cannot lay is not a good  -e-x-ampie-fQi"-wumfln.��������� The crowing  hen is of ii ore value, than thesiit'.nt  hen, provided she crows with dis  cretion; and she is likely to be a  javonte.'and uot a;; all" to come to  some bad end. As a-natter of fact,  also, tho couplet is no;, true about  women. The whistling tirl or the  girl wh > walks Out in big brother's  attire on Hallowe'en night dots not  commonly con.e to a bad end.  Q, :ite as nf en as any other girl she  learns to whistle a cradle song, low  and sweet, to the young voter in the  cradle. She is a girl of spirit, of  independence of character, of dash  and flavor; and as to the iips, why  you must have some sort of pie-  Heritable lip-* to whistle ; thin ones  will not. 'I h.- whistling girl or ihe  lorn boy girl does not como to a had  end at all (if marriage is still con  sidered >i good occupation), excopt  a cloud may be thr vvn upon her  exuberant young life by this rascally proverb, Even if sho walks  the lonely road of life, she has ihia  advantage,.that she can whistle to  keep her courage up, Will women  ever le.rn in throwantono? Thore  it is. Tho future is -.inscrutable,  llie pr> judiee of gtmi'iutioiis gradually molts'away, and woman'-*; destiny is not linked with that of the  hen nor to bo controlled by a proverb.  Mi-sea Gaudin, Miss Sutton, and  Messrs Napier-of C imberl*nd, and  Ellis of HM.S. Grafton, taking  part. The *��������� Sle ping R aaiy "  given, by the Misses McDonald,  Holmes, Willemar, Sutton, Ciifi'e,  Smith and Fa:rbairn was a huae  success.  ** Tho sporlH in the nft'-rnoon wero  very i.m jnynhlc."���������V.do lCnterpiz",  Unforiuiiatcly for an article evidently w-.i'.t'-n in an-icipatinn, and  without knowledge of the fact?,  there were no Hports a I Comox last  V'riday afternoon, there hcing too  few of the atmier sex in uttendiuico  \w\ thr~ 'vo'ttbor bnin-������ trio warm for  ihe Lilios le iml',:li-i?in fivMvr.H <\yi\  o her violent athletics. Nathan* ,  tho affair was a pleasant one, the  day fine, the music gond, the huli������n  well droi-Hod and pretty, and uw  grounds deligluful. The bulk of  visitor*', however, did not arrive  until the evening, and iih a coib-o-  fju-'UfO tlie hull wu-- filled to make  up for tho s-lim att������ mlsmce duiii g  tin* day. ifft-reaui, Miti't\viuiit*<-������  enk������ nnd Itvuonadrt wereKoldon tho  urouud * during the duy. The con-  <'������-rt held in the K. of P. Hall was  vory ���������;*!',"'">������������������>���������?������������!-" Mr������   J, H.-iw-v,  There are some brilliant peop'o  -i-n- e v t-r-y~o-w n r b u uf ew-c-I o.ve r-e 11 o u g- h-_,  toanpreciaie the ap the^m that ihey  can foo.1 all of the people ^onn- of  the : irae,arid that they ran fool some  of the pe pie all the time, bu; they  cani.ot fool all the people all the  time.  The first dam was opened by  some malicious or inesponsibie persons some days ago. Anyone who  does a trick of this sort during the  present dry spell is either a criminal or a fool, probably both. The  parlies will bo severely dealt with if  discovered.  POSTPONED. ��������� The athletic  tournament which was io have taken place last night, is postponed  until .after pay day. When the  affair does come off, it is to be hoped that the people of Comox and  Valley will as.-ist by thfir presences  to the same degree that the Cumberland folk patronized the concert  and dance at the U.iy last Friday.,,  School Board met on 28th tilt ���������  all the m������mbers being present.  Trustee Campbell reported thit the  City Counoil could not see their wuy  clear at present to repiir black-  boardx, hut left the matter in Tills-  tees hands to i-pend the amount of  $20. It was moved and seconded  that T. Irwin be instructed to ro*  pair board in Miss Cameron's room.  Mit>8 Cameron's resignation wns than  read, and accepted, und Miss Hill  appointed to the position. It was  roHolvod that all teuchers, oilier  than Noi'iiml trained, receive $45  pur month instead of #50.  A WAR STORY FROM GERMANY  la iluHpatohou ruuoivud from Tokio latnly,  an i to at appuarod atatiug thnt ia uakirmi h,  41) HutwiaiiH hail t>o_n killed, iu ttu> "al.  Vutombur'! Nowu of tho namo allitir, ihe  number uf killed wai givoa ��������������� one, on the  UuitUn -ir'.e. Shortly after lbi������, a IW-  auvu Holdier demanded admittance of St.  It'tttur. "i aw uu������ wi Ui*. iU -'������-l '���������- ������������������ hi)h A  ut to and ������o" aaid he. "That in ttra������|*������"  tpiuth tbo keeper, "1 havo here a newepaper  irom St Potmburg which **������*��������������� that only  oiio wm kilted at that time. Are you t*io  our-?" "I uui" anaweietl the ioltlier. ������������������Woll  thon" -mid >H l-ett-r, "you auy eater, ino  b-.l:wt- D'J cun go t<������ Hillnky."--VV.iner  Tau6lili-.lt.  I   i    ���������Ji"ipr i. ��������� IJ .���������������������������  ���������l.iJ.'-'J. i..iUD... .   li'MHU'W"  You can get Pit Hoots, Overalls.  Pit Caps, &c, at rock bottom yiict-n  at tlie Com������r Store.  a <  A Bank Account  AND A.  Full Pocketbook  Result from a course of training  by mail with the International  Correspondence Schools. We  qualify men and women for  better work and better pay, and  equip inexperienced people for  salaried positions.  That our students succeed is  proved by the hundreds of testimonials we have received from  all parts of the country. ������  In the following pages are  given the names, addresses,  and brief mention of the advancement of a few ambitious  people who have increased their  salaries by enrolling for courses  of special training in the  INTERNATIONAL  CORRESPONDENCE   SCHOOLS  799 Vyomlo. Avc.'Scrntaa, P������.  WMaamxmamaaaamawaaaamaaatmmam  NANAIMO,    B.C.  Co,  IM ���������*Wllia-R ���������CVW. XXTCJi. n*iM> *  The yearly return nf i Iih Bock Beer'season is. of interest to)(the  Wewe.r ������.��������������� well us the ppbl'C". and th-*  ON  9  ER  for   i ? o 4.  Will-agurir^how-tirat-si)ti:*l-vUi-o4i:i,s-becu.taUea,iiulh^tt:auula_^^  article.    Tne Ueinn Hrii������i -j; Ci.'a Buck has been breweed for a number of months  and stored iu their faiuou- cdlartt ivnil it has reaoliodthe proper age, aud is now  ON blBAUUHT AT ALL HOTELS.  Royal Ba 17k of Carfada  ��������� Capital (paid rip)..  Eeeyrt*t* Fund. ..,  TJudivicli-.d Profits,.  T, E. KE?JNY;.h.{Ksii)KNT,      $3,000,000   .....3,000,000  ............ 198,505  E. h  PEASE, Gknkhat. Mahaqku.  BliANCH  AT   CUMBERLAND.  Savings Bnn,k DovartraRut:-Deposits of SI aud uuwarda rooeived s  Interatit a).  alli.w-.-,t aw t-urreiit; riitui-, o niipouadcd tvvioo each year ou 30 h Juuo and 31et'Dooeuiber  Diaftu ou till poiutv b(.n_h; and sold.  11. B. WALKER. Managbr,  OFFICE HOURS m to y,   K.uiirday, io to 12;   Open Pay Nijjhts, 7 p.hi to 9p,m  MINORA 1/   ACT.  (Kohm F.)  CERTIFICATE OP IMPWOVEMKNXS,'  n~ttt**������amm  N 0 TI 0 E.  Loonim1, Eumpi'i, Vohiiiteur, Oreat Cop-  pur ('hint, G!*(ly������ Miiu-rul Claim, witnato in  the N_nni/nu .Muiiii(* Diviwiun of Toxada  l)i>trint, I ttxAilu IhIuuJ ,  TAKE N0T10B that I, Wiimam A.  Hauk.r, uutuiM an ngfiitt for HJ������! *ttr<l !' .il!i|it*,  Proe Miiici,,-*Certilioato.N������, B, 71850, and  Annolo Oa'ori, l'Vou Miuor'M Conillt-Uo No.  U, 71(18, iut'ini Hixty (litvti from dutu horo������f,  tiifttpply to the Mlniu-j Hou-nrdu1 for a Cor  tiilouo of ImprovomunU for tho pmpoio ol  obtain hi w ti Crown Oran.t of t e iibuvo olaitu  And further take iiotn'o that Action, under  t-dutiim 'M, m.iht Im tiiiiiiiiionut'd before the  inNimiiuo ol' t-uoh L'tirtilioatu of ltiiprovomont.fi  Datn.l iMh 20 h dtty of May, AJ)��������� 1004.  __..__..,   ���������.-..- I.II.I-.   .    M..,,,-! I   I     II ���������   .III.,.,  MiNKRAI,    ACT,  (Kohm J������\) ������  CKlVni'ICA'l'B OV IMl-ROVEMKNlS,  NOTTOR.  Prieat,   T.xada,  Cadet, Key fraottoniid.  Qabriola fr.tcti������nal,   ToftthpicU lraetlnn������l  Minoral Olaium,  *Uuate in thu Naimimo  Mlnlnji DivWnn of Tt-.x-td"*. DUtiiot, T. xada  Inland.  TAKE NOTICE that 1, Wji.uam A.  Haiku, aotinnajient for Edward Phillipii,  F������eo Miner���������*��������� Certilloato No. B. 71ft50, 11-  Und, oixty tUyi from date h-jri-nl, to ������p| lv  to uu* Miuit.^ IVvV^r^cr f*r a ^crtiMit-irii nf  I nprovemenU for the p������rj������<we of obt������iiit������g  I a Crown ('mut ol thu i<l)nv������ oi urn  I     And furth������ r tai-o tinti']* t������t*r action under  *eo, 87, rouat l������e ooinmtnwtl bef<-i* the i������������u-  1 anoeof eush C������rUllo������U> t-f luipruvcn^nt*.  *    U*t*tl tbi������ 8(kb 4 *> 0! May. A l������., 1004.  I  Rams for Sale.  I have a hunch of 18 Rami* (Shear-  lin-*n) part registered, nnd part full  blood, and lots of Ham Lambs,  Those ure all Shropshires and an  extra good Jot. Having nold nuy  plaoo I will lot them go at a very  rea-JoriH ble price to a quiok buyer,  hinptior iu lots. Come and pee  them if possible. If not write tin  Gi-o. IIkatueubkll, Hornby Inland.  7011 BAUD.  1B0 Ac, Drown tat Land  Ou VALDEZ ISLAND.  lOOacrow iu Grass PiuMnro, about  10 ticii'H ii) Meadow.  JIou������t������,  Unrn,  Hlui-je,  and other  OtUhoiiHea.  00 FRUU'  THMUta m  iiJvAiilttW  Well wirer������-d by a creek j 2 milee  11 oin \\ hiuf, lipvlng 8emi-weekly  steamer   oaiU   Irom   Vancouvtri  15 KB AD OOOD 8T00K, *o.f &0.  J\.   BABQAIK  Appia* thw Ovnw.  To Lease or for Sale.  A RAN il oi IflOaofei, ia Cemoi Die- ���������  trial, nlx-ut 20 aoree elMur tad partly eltw, 1  will", fcood ban*.���������Apply tbla Qflta* '

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