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The Cumberland News Aug 22, 1906

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 -   /  4*rjT~,      cCdri^vfy  \  1^      ^  % /  ���������I_t5  THIRTEENTH   YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B. C. WEDNESDAY    AUGUST  22   1906  and will continue until further notice.  a&M%m������w?jJMj.ix^ee2*2!axmaraarMt  Don't fail to visit this Sale and secure some  of the Genuine Bargains in *  SUMMER  <"~  ACCIDENT AT SANDWICK  I  FOR YOUR NEXT SUIT  t  % If vou want satW^etion in price and raaveri������l PLACE $  J YOUR NEXT OR DER WITH f  I   T. H. CAREY. Tailor,"    Cumberland B. C.  j  ^���������<^*^"^^-^^0^^^<^4^4Hh{> X ���������*$������������������$$&G4rjWv'4M$&&y������$'to'$4Wes  On Thnrsdav last, news that Mr  T W Turnbull had sustained "-evese  injuries, rem.hed the tow*-. Later  details were to th< effect that he  had fallen from a scaffold a distance  of about 10 feet to the floor alighting on hi? head, and naturally  from hie great weigh*, being i-ever-  ely injured, t-o badly indeed, that  Dr Staples was hur.ied to the place,  iu addition to .Dr Millard, and  member"* of the family up here were  "Summoned However,     despite  much pain, he improved somewhat  until SaHird-iy night/when grave  fears were ernei tained of Lis rally���������  in2", his heart, always weak, being  much affecied by the shock, Sunday passed without apparent change  and this condition .continued until  Mond-iy morning ������'"hen death ended  th.-! injured ���������m-.h's suffering?, the  end coming .-guile" suddenly at  about 6 o'clock'. The deceased was  a native ol'Pictou, N.S., and has  been since hia youth, connected  ."���������ithcoal mining, having filied im-  p .-��������� tant managements in Nova Scotia and worked for many years in  p "'SHions of trust for ttie Colliery  C mpan'.* here, leaving ,th������ employ  Kouie years ago to engage in fanning in the Valley. He leaves to  mourn the lo*s of an affectionate  husband and father, Lis wife, and  several ehjkl'e'o. Mrs \V. Ii. Campbell, Mis F.A . Aiiiey.Mis B Moore.  Bargain  :asns  t'.-tftea^arierviiitU'aKtf-aa'itac twwawtotn  uituamnimamaaaaaamieaaaaa^rr^maimarm  HERE All 9 '.'lOME OF THE l-ARQ-AINS wo aro offuriug  in um Dry (���������}<>"'lu lVBj*amimmt ituring our Sla-ifdiier Sale.  i  ���������__lii_w_iii.M.riuwn T'-1*1-1---TTr'fr-" ~  Regular 10c Print  5c per yard  Regnlnr 12-Jp ���������"1 Ino-Print  lie per yard  White, Striped  and Checked  Muslin*,    Reg 20c nnd 2.1),  Will nro at 10c nor yard  IjinghiiuiH and Fancy Cotton  Wilis-, goub'i Ik'ti.'20 and _f>c  * is i-ac  WraperoltB, Pug. 12.������' & l"������c  Vw 10c  Wraperettp, Reg, 20o  For IS.J-  I  KlanruletfoB, Reg. 80  _\*r 5 c  Flannelettes, Reg. 12_e <fc 15c   For 10c  Dross Goods,   Reg, 00c ife Gfio  Pi r 40c  Dress Goods,   Rog 75c & 85c  For 50c  I>ro.*<H Length?,  M 50 1. M 7fi  For $0 00  Dress Length?, $7 ftO Sr W 0������)  $6 00  Dims Lengths,   *10 A-J.J2 ftO   $0 00  Flannelette RlnnkotB  81 25 p������r -juii, For 90o   tl B0)������-������inir,   For $X, 15  TowoIh,  25., ;)0o mid 30q por pr,     For 20o  OOgaiul 05o  For ������0e  TheBO are only a few em rap let- of Bargains we uro often tig  during this sale. Every Department iu out* t-toro has BAR-*  GAINS UALUUi'-.  We Invite Your Inspection ������nd solicit your  Patronage,   No troublo lo -bow you ^ooue*.  J* I  Cumberland Supply Co.  THE CASH BARGAIN STORE  Dunsmuir Avenue  Cumberland  and ,M7 " 1 as TurnCuTT "TTuT~laTo"  Alr Tur'.oull was of genial nnd  kindly ciivpo-itipn .li'id will be; lamented hy hosts of friends, and his  1 oss as ���������;..- a re-si 11 ent of wonh will  be felt in ill"-- communiiy that he  late yrt-oidiul in. The funeral will  Ui i-e place ton-morrow at thePrewhy  t-erian Cemc:eiy, Snodwiek, under  thc dii'i ct>on ui tne I. O, O. F , of  ,i hich order ;,ho deceased was a valued member.   .���������ti   The fire Rend   -  ���������  A letter from a Comox cones. ���������  pondent following, shows that th.  f.itnation there wa,*" se;iouson Monday.  Comox, Aug 20 11)1)0-  Editor News  Today a forest ftro  camo down upon us in its full fury  but our noble firr- brigade ns usual  conqucted it. Jt was thought for 11  time thai the Presbyterian Church  and Kpiscopal Church tojiothur  wilb-M'"Donalds house, thu bakers  and Lome Hon 1 wore gonn but the  effortHif our cittzenB heat it. Wo j  notice h.it a ;.-r*u.t conilagation is  goiiut on nt J P111'-ys ucroi-8 the Hay  2������ uile-jiiiph pole- ui'ii laid across ihn  road op posit i< Mr Knobs now house  old Timer,  In uddi'.ton, news miived of th.i  dani*������i- to 11 Smiths 1 i.w house, the  ���������"chool hoti.-e ii 11_1 Dr lleadnollu, thc  dcbtruclion of fences and grain tn  Happy Valley, and tlie burning of  I'l-m-HH and stuhhU-. nt John Piercy ,s  The Happy Valley bridge wa,- m  dancer and men wei'i- drfHimlCu.'d to  i,i'.,i;.i.i i< Md.ut'.v ni   \\l .     Mr .fohn  !  Fru.-.-i- o!    H.i|, I :    \ iliey.   loKt   ,i \  iiiigt- Hii.iniiiy i.'fo.,���������*-', Alid the brid  oc wnit yaveii only  l������v  unremitting  nil .tun  M..n.4lii,i, ui,  , m, ^).,.,,wi ,..,u  workirn-n A I'n'M' tiro burned  about Mr tiruni'-i r.irch consuming  i������ laitie poi tion of fencing, llii-i fire  it* Huid to have bum purpo-ely .-.tiirt  ml lower down th-* road, and it  will t;v������. U.ud with thc i.crfji.t:.kt ;:������' \  if they are dimovwed. Tl������o'i".h  then i������evcrul fifei hud bi.eu  burning U>> yomc time in their dif  ferent localities, there had bean no  calf's* for any real nppreliension  until Monday, when a strong north  wind blew all day, driving the  flames before it and creating a veritable conflagration. With the impetus thus given, it is- expected that  much evil new6 will he heard of  damage done later on, as the Country toward Union Bay is alight,  also aonth of that at the head of the  lake. The' penally for setting out  fires and allowing them to get out  of bound? should be equal to that  for incendiarism.  Toe tcene io Happy Valley on  Monday ni^ht is described as terrifying. Vast i-o?ets o: flame lit up  Ihe place and leaped from tr<'e to  tree. Fences have been burned,  and in addition to Jo-dog a large*'  quantity of grain, Mr Fraser had  the old home destroyed, the roof  of the new dwel'ing caught ant! the  building was only saved by great  effort, a wagon loaded with oats in  the straw was destroyed. Mr E  Calnan, a neighbor, got to the roof  of ihe lurtise in wonderfully quick  time and .--plashed water on the  burning portions of tbe roof. Mr  Harrigan is closelj; guarding his  buildings, fearing a change of wind  which would endanger ih.m.  ^d^EfaiRQ   01  WATER WINGS  Learn To Swim.  ^ Will float and support 260 lba.l  Pn'ce 76c  i ,?���������  STEEL and IB  INCE  Plain   and   Ornamental.  Contract- Solicited, Estimate.|  Furnished.  MSTA0D8  ������������������ MfiffiOlMI  SOU; AGENT FOB  STEWARTS IRON  WORKS Co.  1 T.E. BATE I  khiA&Altj-j  New York, 20-Fully 50("J persons loet their lives iu the Valparaiso disaster. Santiago also suffered, The property lose at, Santiago  is two million-dollars. Details are  very meagre, panic reigns in both  ciue?t, the people are In the grip of  fear of further shocks and are fleeing away. T;,e disturbances have  covered a larj-e area, a number of  smaller towns have been destroyed  Valparaiso has been nearly destroyed and haif the city hns become a  prey to the earthquake and the  flames. No monsiige hup yet been  received from Vaipnriso. The first  shock occurod ' Thursday followed  by oiherti at intervals throughout  the night, punie prevails and the  ,-treels are tilled with waiting and  praving people- Va paratso suffered much from fire, tlio disiur*  biinon was received hy .su-unogniph  in WiiHliington. Victoria, Honolulu  and Hamburg.  IItl no-',    Avfc-    20   -Aulhi.ii/._.s  iiijorinaiion has b;*e.ii lec-Jvod ivii������  lii'ining U:������- won-l reports nf   ear'!'-  .;il ike in idiilc,    Wii pa- ait.ti is dei-  iroytd,  S'Uifiugo, 0h������.', '2i)th-- Moiif eon-  inidtMnry and eooiV'r'ing r������;j,o,vh  aio bi-inj', br-ught fu I'ruiu Vulj.,���������-  r.iit-o. Ui.e te.fu,.o(,' di.;.l.irc!, il,,n,  ll.UUU \soie kill*-.]. UU.UUO wuiKi.ltd  and nearly every building di-stroy-  ed amounting to many minimis  while moro const rvath'e report,-,  staii) that 500 worn killed. All ._-  port;" agree however that, a great  calamity has taken place incluoiog  I'm !-<v������ iif milov hliiidr"'!,- of   lives  ;(inl iu-- ;���������' million.' of 1 >!l,.i"s.  Coiaiuu.,;c.Uson wiih V*.-, 'j.-.'. i-iir-o  iH-ililleul.    The eartln-tu!���������.*.: lusted  y       " * l :-      ! ,       ,  trtthlllj.l  4.IH    U    t'.twww-     "   ������������������ . v       ...������    ������.  ilny.  Local and   Personal  Mr* V Hall of Victori.., is a kik>i  ;U I lid Vlll.uiielitilid ,  Mr A Dick, mines iii^oei-ior, v������fi*  ted fh_ town liMt    wiek,   but   na.  forced to curtail his visit owing to  being re-called to Nanaimo to en -  quire into causes oi death of James  Tuu'siaiL-  ��������� ���������������������������  Mr John Hilbert and Mrs Hil-  ben d-ip.ined Monday, after a pro-  longed siay in ���������JumDeriand. 'ihey  wul drive ��������� y ea.yetagts lo ifinglish-  ~tiTrrairitiTeT~.Lrbirc-TU%Ti5er^ "M r  lliiberi. vv iii probahiy visit us again  before'wfater.,  Lieut R lions Napier ia forming  a ritio corps, bei grain James Auder-  ton iS' cjuperaiing ���������in Comox, a���������d  he has ul.eady over _U names on  ��������� he list, j n_ liivcuiiuo is to use  the naval vange ou me Couiox saud  spa an idv-.' .-pot tor the Work.  i\o Uuubt a huge iiuinner will join  up nere, a cmp.? ot tuis ttiud being  jj-ue.ra.iy pupuuu. Tne Uoveru-  mentouppiy uieserviue title, and a,  ceriain amount oi fieo aminuni.iou  una extra atumuiuuun at cost.  A wedding look place Monday at  Victoria, ihu uo-i.raeting partita  |j������ioji .������ii John 0rock.uk of Ouurte-  nay and Miss Uabnel of Victoria  lately school mi.sU'e.d al PunUedgo,  The Kcliools will reopen next  Monday. Mi dais and diplomat"  wni ne piei-emi-d. Thu public, are  inviu-vl to he ])re.-ent,  I ;V. \\\v- oi--l-.y .vvuing a social  was held in  Lilt;  b.i.y.'ineijt   of   gt,,  tiuo;t;.".M I'u-.-ii.yo;! l..u (Jhui'cti    and  i er j"iniei i-ei" played   and   ret-  .\MlUiel'.',.- h , veo KtV Mr .lltUilllV-  1'n.y to V li.i.f of congiiigatimi pro-  -enteii *i.",', Kiom (MclvniglH with  a li;oi-' ioe moioci.o travelling  I, i a.ui Mi.v.s llesie McKiiighk  imi', i comhiufd hymn book and  Uiele, on tho eve of tho young  h.dieu tu part tne tor Victoria,  Mrs James Smith hiisupeiit tliH  lu.H iVH-k visiting .Mrs T Uipley,  and iet't for home in Nanaimo this  mo. ni;,-.",.  CARD of   THANKS  Mi- Mut.toe du-iroH to thank all  Who ,-���������) niliiii)  .i.~aiBfct;u   in   liti    4���������������o  iilllicii'iii,  FOR SALE  o\ urw-* of y,ood Ind, clone to  {.'���������'Mi'i-n.-.y. ttiued ami cleared with  small horn;*'.  Appiy, MistJonih  Dun inuir Avenue.  is THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  PARLIAMENT'S ORATORS  PECULIARITIES      OF      CANADIAN  MEMBERS OF COMMONS.  Mr. Stockton of New Brunswick, Mr.  Loggie of Northumberland, and  Minister of Justice Fitzpatrick Limned by a Press Gallery Man���������Hats  On In the House ��������� Members and  Their Dress���������Best Dressed Men.  Tho Montreal Standard's Parliamentary Press Gallery correspondent  ���������writes: A member who stands in the  front rank as a debater is Mr. Stockton, one of the members for St. John,  N. B. He Is a lawyer In the best sense  of the term; a man with a great fund  of knowledge, and years of experience  in putting that knowledge into practice. He Is a handsome man, perhaps  ���������omewhat older in appearance than his  ye*_rs Justify, for his health is not the  most robust. His hair and beard are  ���������white, and his face rather bloodless.  But when he speaks, there is no lack of  vigor. The voice is clear and full, the  enunciation perfect, and the style one  of the best heard in the House. When  Mr. Stockton speaks, he Is attentively  listened to. He is also one of the few  who watch legislation carefully, and,  therefore, do good service wholly apart  from the field of partisan politics.  Another Good Speaker.  Another New Brunswicker who can  ���������speak is Mr. Loggie, the Liberal member for Northumberland. Of course he  ���������Is not In Mr. Stockton's class, nor  would he alaim to be. He is a business  man, and has made a success of his  calling. He is In general trade, and  operates a large number of lobster canneries. Usually silent, he let himself  loose last week, speaking In defence of  the claims of the central route for the  Transcontinental Railway through New  Brunswick. Mr. Loggie in appearance  ���������might pass for a country parson, his  face looks eo serene, and there is something ministerial about his beard.  But, however he may look, he talked  like a politician, and his vigorous gestures reminded one of the platform  rather than the floor of Parliament.  Frequently such members, who speak  seldom, refer to the Speaker as Mr.  Chairman, evidently having a public  ���������meeting In their minds. But those slips  are all put right in .Hansard.,.   I Mr.  Fitzpatrick Deceptive.  Mr. Fitzpatrick, the learned Minister  of Justice, is a member whom spectators of the Parliamentary game take  pleasure In watching. There is such a  deceptive air of Indifference abemt the  man that those who do not know him,  are often taken cby surprise. He is a  pretty faithful attendant upon the sittings of the House, and whenever his  own legislation is lilcoly to come up, he  Is never absent.  There   he   sits   In   something   of   a  lounging  position,  with  his  long lega  curled  under his desk,   and   his   body  thrown back against -his   comfortable  arm chair.    There Is something about  the posture that  reminds   one  of   the  pictures of the Rt. Hon. Arthur Balfour  as   he   appears   In    the   British  House, only tho absence of a desk in  the latter chamber enables Mr, Balfour  to slip farther down In his seat.  I   Mr. Fitzpatrick Is ono of those men  ���������wfio dress bo neatly and In such good  taste, that one almost forgots exactly  -what, they wear,   At this season he always has on a black Dei-by hat, and he  "will alt   through   an   entire   afternoon  ovlth his hat pulled woll down over his  eyes, apparently oblivious of all that ls  going on, But If ever appearance Is deceptive, it ls the appearance   of   Mr,  rttzpatrlck at such a time. Ha la wide  e,wake, his sharp oars catch every word,  and should any of thoso words concern  the law department of tho Government,  the Instantly gathers himself up;    off  comes tho black hat, and the Minister  of Justice la ready to face the Issue or  answer the question,  Legal Opinions of Laymen.  Ho certainly is a fair Parliamentary  fighter, but, like every other member of  utrong personality and foreo of eliiirac  tor, li*' luis his peculiarities; and one Is  Ahe not very well concealed contempt  for tlio opinions of laymen on points* of  law. Lot an ordinary member of tho  Opposition, 11 ������t belonging to tho legal  protetmhm, eliallcrigo tin* drafting of a  bill or tho Interpretation of a Htntute,  and Mr. Kilzpatilek gives lilm a courteous but rather short answer; but lot  a tli*������t-cla������H lawyer like Mr. Borden or  Mr. StocUt'in raise a point, nnd Mr.  yitzpatrlck Is ready to discuss It at  length as If the ar-riiln<- of a law law-  were me pleasure of his life.  Only when reading does Mr. Fitzpatrick require glasses, though he never  uses what are commonly known as eyeglasses, but bow-spectacles, which he  deliberately puts on and off a dozen of  times during a speech in which he has  to use quotations or consult, records.  He never addresses the House for  morft than a couple of minutes at a time  with his spectacles on. When not in  use, the spectacles are foluod on the  desk before him, or held In his hand,  and used to tap out his points on, his  little sheet of notes.  Right Out From the Shoulder.  If a statement requiring exactness is  to be made, Mr. Fitzpatrick does not  trust himself wholly to spoken words.  The statement ls typewritten, and deliberately read. But he never reads a  speech. He Is too ready a speaker and  too old a Parliamentarian for that. He  speaks, to use an expression of the  House, right out from the shoulder, and  it is a dull man indeed who cannot follow his line of argument and feel tha  force of every point he scores. !;And  from speaking English he can turn at  once to the other official language, and  exDress   himself  with  equal  force and  elegance Th I'rencn.  In the matter of wearing hats In the  House every member suits himself. It  is quite permissible with certain restrictions. While sitting at his desk, a  member can keep his hat on or not, just  as he pleases, and probably not over  half the members,, leave their hats in  their cupboards, which are arranged  along the walls of the corridors surrounding the chamber. The other half  wear them during the sitting, or lay  them on one corner of their desk-tops.  But there is a rule respecting the  wearing of hats, and it is strictly eri-  ftxread. A member, of course, cannot  speak with his hat on. Such a thing  would simply be barbarous; but, more  than that, he must not enter or leave  the chamber with his head covered, nor  must he move from his place with his  hat on. If he attempts to do so, he is  at once detected, and up goes a cry of  "Order!" which is repeated louder and  louder until the member discovers his  mistake, which in fact is only made by  a new member ignorant of the rule, or  an old member who for a moment was  forgetful of it.  Hatless and  Hatted  Members.  It Is doubtful If any one ever saw the  Prime Minister or the Leader of the  Opposition with his hat on during a  sitting of the House. In fact, neither  brings his hat into the Chamber. Not  so Mr. Foster.   He sometimes wears a  were not careiui in the manner In which  they performed their official duties, to  neglect Important duties of their office,  chiefly the keeping of their accounts, and  the properly accounting for of suitors'  moneys In the manner provided by law.  'This difficulty, it Is believed, will  now be overcome by the appointment of  3Mr. W. W. Ellis, a clerk in the department, to visit the offices as required  by the Inspector, who will submit the  accounts to a careful audit as his chief  duties. He will, however, at the same  time take notice of any irregularity or  departure from the straight line of duty  and Immediately report to the department. Experience has already shown  that by this means the Inspector Is kept  In close touch with the work of the  offices and Is enabled to better look sifter the Interests of suitors.  "It Is also believed that this audit  of clerks' accounts will afford guarantee companies and others better security for the conduct of those for whom  they are sureties."  Canada's Railroad Boom.  Canada has ceased to gaze contemplatively over the border at the "hustling" of the United States. It has  passed from contemplation to activity.  Canada ls up and doing.  The Dominion's first necessity is more  railroads, and It is getting them. Great  progress will be made thl3 year. The  mild weather of the winter has kept  the expenses of the existing companies  down and encouraged them to undertake projects not before contemplated  for the Immediate future.  The Grand Trunk Pacific ha3 under  contract this spring 775 miles of the  line with wh*.h It expects to carry  grain out of Northern Alberta next  year. The Canadian Northern Railway  will at once spend $2,600,000 for additional rolling stock, and It is building  a line toward Hudson's Bay. The Canadian Pacific has on hand projects calling for the expenditure in the Northwest during the next two years of $6,-  000,000, exclusive of the $7,500,000 recently authorized for new rolling stock.  James J. Hill, the American magnate,  already has 4,000 men at work on a  railroad he Intends to build in Canada  from the Atlantic to the Pacific. It  will connect with the Great Northern  system in this country and have  branches throughout the thre������ _reat  western provinces of Canada.  Under these circumstances the future  of the Dominion is not hard to read.���������  Cleveland Leader.  -������-rr~v  THE success of pastry1  depends upon the!  flour. Bread and pastry  must be more than mere-,  ly appetising; they must  be wholesome, digestible,  nourishing.  The flour depends  upon the wheat and the  way it is milled.  Royal Household Flour  black Derby, "and  someTlimS  a light"'  colored Fedora, and when he Is working at his desk or following an opponent's speech, he sits with his hat on.  In the matter of head-dress, Mr. Pat-  ersoJi, Minister of Customs, and Mr.  Morln, the veteran of Dorchester, are  most unconventional. Each wears a-  little article that m\ght possibly be called a golf cap. It looks very comfortable, If not equally dignified.  If one were asked to name the best-  dressed member of the House, he would  probably have to answer that honors  were even betwean the Prim������ Minister  and Mr. Northrup, the memiber for East  Hastings. Sir Wilfrid Is always well  attired, neatly and simply dressed, and  yet attired in a manner in keeping with  his high position.  Mr. Northrup exhibits equal taste,  and whoever his tailor may be, he Is a  credit to the sartorial craft. On the  whole, the two hundred and fourteen  men who compose the House of Commons are a plainly dressed lot of men,  and It ls only on special occasions that  they spruce up and look their best.  THE DIVISION COURTS.  Editor and Safe Opener.  The town of Renfrew, in this- pro-  IOX  is  made  from  spring  wheat only.   It is milled  by the newest and best  machinery.  It is purified;  by electricity.  Use it and you get  bread not only light, crisp  and appetising, but also  whoIesome,digestible and  nourishing.  You will better your  baking by buying OgiM  i vie's  Royal  Household  Flour from your grocer.  Ogilvie Flonr Mills Co., Ltd.  Montreal  "Ogilvie's Book for a Cook,"  contains 130 pages of excellent  recipes, some never published before. Your grocer can teU you  liow to get it FREE.  Report of Work of Inspection Fer Year  Ended  Deo. 31, Last.  The report of the Inspector of Division Courts for the year ending Dec.  31 last says in part:  "The total number of suits entered In  these courts during- the year show an  Increase of 6,081 over that of last year,  while the amount of claims entered  shoiv the large decrease of $70,648.64.  This Is due, In pnrt at least, to a large  Increase In the number of suits In  which tho claim does not exceed $10."  Tlio payments Into court Increased ovor  those of last year by $$1,789.44, and tho  revonue to the province from percentage payable by clerks In certain cases  amounted to $6,283.49, an Increase over  that of last year of $75-1.  "Tho lame number of courts In the  province and tho .largo territory ovor  which they are situated has In the past  ri-iiderod It Impo-i.sibin for tho Inspector  to visit courts uh frequently a_ was de-  titrable, and experiunce hut* shown that  that itato of tilings was takevn advantage of by some of tho olllcials. who  vlnce, has a citizen yvITo oanTdpen~T  safe of any kind, and whose fame has  spread from end to end of this Dominion. He is Mr. Gravelle, editor of The  Renfrew Journal. The other day h������  opened a safe that had been closed foi  ten years. This is a tremendous power  and it makes one tremble to thinic what  would have happened If it had beer  enjoyed by anybody but an editor,  An editor is a person who may be  entrusted with untold wealth. Wo dc  not claim that he ls more honest thar  others, but simply that money has nc  attractions or temptations for him, Ir  the early days he carried on his business by means of a system of barter  received cordwood, potatoes, and maple syrup for subscriptions, He advertised various persons, associations  and movements for nothing, He was  the means of bringing fame and opportunities for wealth to others, seldom tc  himself. He was always opening safes  for other people.  This ls how Mr. Gravelle got thfl  habit of opening safes, and this Is why  none of our large banks need bo afraid  when he visits Toronto, says The Star  To him a pile of fresh, damp exchanges  is more attraotivo and tempting than a  pile o' bank bills or debentures,  Land Voted to Railways.  The total number of acres of land  within the present limits of Manitoba  Saskatchewan and Alborta, voted to  raJlway companies is 56,9S9,600 acres  Tho area of land In respect of which  the time specified by law for oarnlna  tho same has liipsod, Is 13,174,112  acres. Tho area earned is 24,303.45.  ocron; thoro have been selected and  patented 4,530,027 acres; ouniod nnd  sfloctod, but not patented, 8,573,010  ���������icros. This Includes an area of 6,793,-  014 acres on acoaint of tho Canadian  Pan I llo main Hnn subsidy, sokl bnok to  the Oovernmr-nt In ISHrt, Tho Canadian  Northern Railway Co. may yot earn  about 0,400,000 acres by constructing Its  lino from Krwood to Hudson Bay, The  Canadian Northern Railway has earned  a total area of land which has not yet  boen patented of 2,109,475 acres: th������  Manitoba & Southeastern Railway, 680,">  320 acres" the Qu'Appello & Long Lake  fc Btskatchowan Hull way, 526,691 aorta  Shipping at St. John.  St. John, N. B., will figure as one ol  the big grain shipping ports of the Atlantic, because of the enormous business done in that cemmodity during th-a  present winter. The extent of this trade  can be seen in the fact that during the  past fifteen days the Canadian Pacific  Railway Co. shipped through the elevator at Carleton to the outgoing steamers 1,010,8S6 bushels'of grain, while uf  to the present time something mora  than six million bushels have been shipped through the elevator. In,, the time  -tha-t-remains-until-ttie-close-of-t-he-win-  ter port season it is expected to increase  this year from three-quarters of a million to a million bushels. The grain  shipments this season will exceed those  of any previous winter by upwards ol  two million bushels. The shipments lr.  general commodities also show a gen?  eral increase, and the total exports this  season so far are about twenty-one million dollars.  ���������  ���������'.**������������������  An Old Joke. ^<ftt?  An American n>wspaper reporter  in the cyclone belt, writing of it-cy-  clone, said it turned a well - inside'  out, a cellar up side down, moved a  township line, blew the stakes out of  a whiskey barrel and left nothfng  but a bunghole, changed the day of  the week, blew a mortgage offr a  farm, blew all the cracks out���������>_f a  fence and knocked the wind out of  a politician.  Mlnard's Liniment used by physicians  I tell you he's a corker."'  What's his game?  Oh! that's the job lie holds down  in the brewery.  A London postman who has just retired, on a pension declares that during t.e i"i'( twelve y'iav-3 he h:i_ boon'!  ���������bitten i5 times h'v dogs.  He Knew.  "Now, children," said the teacher  after she had finished explaining  measurement, inches, feet and so forth,  "can any of you tell rae what there Is  that can be bought by the foot?"  The inevitable Johnny described a  few planetary orbits in the air with  his hand and, given an opportunity to  distinguish himself by being the first  to answer, he jumped out of hia seat  and grinned:  "Stockings.**  A Soothing OIL���������To throw oil upon the troubled waters means to subdue to calmness tho most boisterous  sea. To apply.Dr. Thomas Eclectric  Oil to the troublod body when It Is  racked with puln means speedy subjugation of the most refractory elements. It cures pain, heals bruises,  takes the flro from burns, nnd as a  general household medicine ls useful  in many ailments,   It Is worth much,  WHAT WOMEN  SUFFER.  The success of the exhibition of Hoi-  man Hunt's picture, "Tho Light of the  World," In Australia, has been unprecedented In tho history of art In tho  ."Id world, ;������0_,IS;1 persons passing  through tho turnstiles nt Sydney In  twenty-live days,  Sunlight  Soap  $5,000 P5SK 2!  pm.m   who  provw   that  Sunliirbt S.)������p conuim ������ny  in'mruHKi rliemicato or any  is equally 'good ���������vith hard or soft water.  If your use Sunlight Soap in the Sunlight way (follow directions)  you need not boil nor rub your clothes, and yet you will get better  results than with boiling and hard rubbing in the old-fashioned way.  As Sunlight Soap contains no injurious chemicals and is perfectly  pure, the most delicate fabrics and dainty silks and laces may be  washed without the slightest injury.  lever _(-.ttt_f_ UmtHet, Tewen*m  Your mon.H refunded  by ih.de_lrr from whom you buy  Sunlight Saip if you (Ind any  cunt for compUint  '1*  I was curod of Bronchitis and As-  tlinm  by MINARD'S   I.1NIMKNT.  MRS, A. LIVINGSTONE.  Lot 5,  P.E.T.  HhoinnutlHiii by    MINARD'S    UN!-  MKNT,  Maiiono nay.       JOHN MADER.  I was cured of a severely sprained  log by MINARD'S  UNIM13NT.  JOSHUA A. WYNACHT.  Wrldgo witter.  Tiio university of Sofia Ih about to  idd Instruction In English speech and  "'. ...;���������; . '..., " .'"���������'If!'.!".'."'.'! :tV! *h~  irnt'f-'wnv hti'- to he r>hn������on after enm-  lotit'lvo examinations.  Dr. J, D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial Ih a spocdy euro for dysentery,  ilbirrtine.i ehnlern. summ*-r win-  plaint, ten sickness nnd complaints  Incidental to children teething. It  gives Immediate relief to those suffering from tho Affects of Indiscretion  in eating unripe fruit, cucumbers,  etc. It acts with wonderful rapidity  nnil never fill)-* in conquer the (Unease. No ono need fear cholera If  they have a bottle of this medicine  convenient.  Insanity Is Infrequent in India, according lo a blue   book   issued   tills  .veek.   In Bengal In 1004 tho ratio of  nsane was ������...' per 1,000 pupululirju,  ugiUu-t SIT tu C't"_.Uui_.  At  All   Ages  They   Need   the   Rich,  Red Blood That  Dr.  Williams'  Pink  Pills Actually  Make.  A woman needs medicine moro  than a man. Her organism is moro  complex, her system more delicate.  Her health is disturbed regularly In  the course of nature. If anything  happens to interfere with that natural course she goes through unspeakable suffering. In fact the health of  every function and the health of every moment In a woman's life depend upon the richness and regularity of her blood supply. That is tho  simple 'Scientific reason why Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills are worth their  weight in gold to women of all ages  from early girlhood up���������-they actually  mnive the rich red blood all women  need.  Mrs, Edwin Ward, Broolcsdalo,  Ont,, says "For years 1 suffered  from those ailments that make tho  lives of so many of my sex miserable, I would take weak, spoils and  become so nervous that I could not  go about. My stomach was out of  order, and I frequently vomited tlio  tood I. tool;. Headaches and back-  aches atllioieil mo nearly all tho  time. Then I took a severe cold  which settled on iny lungs, and I  went to an hospital for treatment.  I hud the best of care, but. tho doc-  tots gave me little hope of recovery.  Aly face and limbs liecamo swollen  and iny system racked with a harsh  dry cough. As the doctors did not  look hopefully upon my case I dooli.1-  od to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,  Uy tlie tlmo I hnd taken halt' a dozen  Iioxoh thoro was a great change for  the I-M..IIV, l still continued to tako  the pills until I had used thlrteori  boxes, and I am now enjoying perfect health, I havo no hesitation in  faying that 1 believe Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills saved my life,"  Dr. ,. .mains' Pink Pills curod  M.rs, Ward by actually making tho  now blood her system needed, That  Is   all   Dr, Williams' Pink Pills   do,,  .....      l*.-^     t*.J     it.      ������������.*������' ������ ..'   J      ������....,*.,    ������,. c  ���������"������������������' \\\e '������<v\'i'l'i Thoy don't bother  with men*, symptoms, They go  straight to tho root of the troublo  in tlie blood. Hint is why they euro  all blood and nerve troubles llko nn-  fieniln, fi'inale Invmilui'ltle*, Indigestion, rtieimiatism, lieudacnes nnd  linckaeliofi, sciatica, nervous prostration and St. 'Vitus dance, Substitutes  and imitations won't cure, purging  medicines only make you worse,  therefore you must get the goniilno  ]dli������ with the full name "Dr. Williams' Pink l'ills lor pale People" on  the wrapper around every box, Sold  hy nil mniieiiie dealers or by mall at  GO rents n box or six boxes for $2.50  from the Dr Willlfims' Mediclno Co.,  Urockvllle, Ont.  mmmmBss���������mmmmasmmesm  W    N    U    No.    590 &  THE   NEWS,  CUMBERLAND. BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  WITH  TONKA'S  AID  By  Honore  Willsie  *       Copyright, 1900, by Ruby Douplas       *  ^_________-_ ___________________ _r  Barbara wandered about the great,  pleasant room restlessly. She liked the  huge fireplace, with whips and rifles  above the mantel. The couches, with  the fur robes tossed across them aud  the long study table in the middle of  the room, heaped with magazines aud  a varied collection of pipes, made her  forget tliat the nearest human habitation was fifteen miles across the plains.  She paused at oue of the windows,  -snubbing her nose against the pane,  like a child, and looked out over the  brown, dusty plains toward the mountains. This visit to her bachelor brother "was suddenly proving lonely, since  he had forbidden her ber daily ride because of threatening snow. Until today everything on the ranch had been  bo new and strange to this eastern girl  that she had forgotten to be homesick.  "The sun is shining!" she exclaimed  aloud to the empty room. "It is only  that funny hazy ring around it that  keeps it from being really bright.  Richard is so silly and funny over me,  like a hen with one chick. What is a  snowstorm, anyhow, but fun? I'm going to take Tonka out for just a little  ���������while."  Ah Lee, peering from the kitchen  window a little later, shook his pig-  tailed head dubiously at the sight of a  slender figure lh a heavy riding habit  making its way toward the stables.  "Me no like missy glo," be said.  "Weather velly bad." Then, with an  indescribable gesture not unmixed  with disdain, he calmly washed his  hands of the matter and went on with  his pie making.  Barbara found the stables deserted,  but Tonka nosed her softly with welcome in her great eyes, and pony and  girl swung eagerly out beyond the corral to the open plain. Barbara shivered a good deal at first. The air  -lacfced-that-clea*?-���������In-v-Igora-ting-quality-  that had hitherto made riding a delight There was a raw wind rising  that penetrated her heavy habit.  "We won't go far today, Tonka," she  said,, with chattering teeth���������"just the  five miles out to the Irrigating gate and  back again."  The murky ring about the sun grew  thicker and thicker until the sun was a  mere pale yellow dinner plate resting  on a gray blanket. The wind began to  sting Barbara's face unpleasantly.  "Oh, dear," she said, "this isn't any  fun! It's so hazy I can't see the ditch,  and"���������sho turned In the saddle and  looked about in a puzzled way���������"I can't  see the much house either. Why���������why,  Tonka, where are wo?"  She looked up into the sky, but during hor short moment of uncertainty  tho sun had become totally obscured,  and as she looked lino, driving particles of snow pelted hor face. Tonka  shook her bead stubbornly and started  off abruptly, but Barbara pulled her In.  "Silly thing," she said. "I don't want  to go to tho Irrigating ditch. Wo must  get home ns soon as ever wo can."  But Tonka had Ideas of lier own on  the subject. As Barbara pulled on tho  roln sho shook hor head again and  started to back.  "Tonka," scolded Barbara, raising  her voice abovo tho roar of tbo wind.  "I want to go home! Don't act like a  gooso!"  With the aid of tho whip sho finally  persuaded Tonka to turn, and thoy  started off In the teeth of the wind.  The drive of the suow was so heavy  that Barbara could not see a horse's  length In front of hor. Tlie cold was  m Intense that she felt aw If hor face  were being seared, aud she begun to  be frlghtoued.  "It must be a bllw.ard," she thought.  ������������������Richard will be frantic."  For half an hour Tonka struggled  through tlie blinding storm, whllo tho  frlgbtoned ������1H on hor buck clung to  the reins with numbing hands and  urged her on. As the cold grow unbearable Barbara pulled the pony In  and dismounted.  ���������I've got to walk," ant thought, "or  freeze to tho saddle"  With tbe relus on her arm, sho  plunged on, her heart sinking more  and more. "Wo ant lost, Tonka," sho  said, 'lout iu one ut uj.mi luiubio Uii/.-  Kuulsr She alopiivil lo breathe and  to pound hor aching bunds atful������-t thu  pony's side.  Suddonly Tonka lifted her head with  a shrill whinny, which was answerod  M'UIU uUl Uiu Moiui u> Auv-ilu-l. y������iuuu.,.  Barbara looked about eagerly. "Is It  only a stray pony," sho thought, "or Is  tome ono looking for mo'/"  Out of tho whirlwind of snow camo  tbe shadowy form of a man, llko Bar-  bam, tending lib* horse. Barbara''*  heart gave a great throb.  "Mr. Ingraham:" -he ga^ic-i.  "Great heavens, Mi._i Murbura, what  does this meauV" exclaimed'tho mun.  turning bis buck to the gale aud shouting to bo heard above It.  Tin lost!** called Barbara.  . **__(_ ta gxtxil" ���������xa_w*Qt:c_ <*������ mt ft-  hia face tense. "You poor c_n<r< "Wcy  ou earth did your brother let you out  on sach a day? I���������I shall call him to  account for this. And I am of no use!  This is my first experience with an  American blizzard.   I. too, am lost!"  Barbara's heart sank. Her month**-  acquaintance with the young Englishman, who was their nearest neighbor  and who during her visit had ridden  the fifteen miles regularly three times  a week, had inspired ber with a profound faith in his capabilities. As he  owned himself lost, she unconsciously  moved a little closer to his stalwart  figure.  The man pulled off his fur coat  and In spite _f ber protestations wrap.  lied It about her chlverlng little figure.  "First," be said, "you will put that  on."  '"No, I won't!" she cried.  "Ob, yes, you will!" he shouted, buttoning it firmly under ber chin. Barbara changed the subject.  "It's lucky I didn't let TonRa carry  me on to the ditch," she called. "She  almost refused to turn. I really got  mixed up with her backing and turning."  The Englishman pondered for a moment. "Ob, I say," he shouted, "that's  too bad. You are the one that probably got mixed up. Those Indian  ponies always head for home, they say.  as soon as a blizzard stxdkes them. My  horse didn't know enough. But wait.  Give Tonka her head and see what she  does. I'm afraid we'll have to walk  or freeze."  With the horses on either side of  them they started out, Tonka, without  a moment's hesitation, taking the lead.  It was a terrible journey. In spite of  Ingraham's assistance, Barbara constantly stumbled and fell. Without  the protection of his fur coat he could  only fight hopelesiy against the numbing cold that assailed him, his heart  aching over the misery of the girl who  depended on him so pathetically, but  Tonka, with drooping head, plodded  slowly on.  As Barbara, assisted to her feet for  the hundredth time, dimly concluded  that it would be better to lie still than  to struggle against the fearful cold,  Tonka gave a glad whinny and stood  still. They were standing before the  stable door!  That evening after the two had recovered somewhat from ice baths and  BREAD SUPERSTITIONS.  GUINEA FOWL.  Peculiar One* Still Prevail In Rural  France.  There are some curious superstitions  about baking bread iu the course of religious seasons which seem so easy to  prove fallacious that oue has difficulty  in understanding why they are still believed. One would think that some  day a mistake would occur and the  discovery be made that there was uo  force in them. Probably, owing to tbe  constitution of the believers, the failure of the expected result would be  ascribed to some supernatural cause  rather than the real one, aud the belief would be continued. Most of these  superstitions are found in France, the  greatest bread eating country on the  globe.  For Instance, In upper Brittany  bread baked on Good Friday, it is declared, becomes black. In Cbarante it  Is held that he who eats of bread  baked on All Souls' day will become  diseased. The flames will burst out of  the oven in one's face if bread is  baked on the feast of St. Nicholas, say  tbe good people at Aube, so it is uot  done. In Burgundy the people believe  that If bread is baked in tbe course of  Rogation week all bread baked during  the remainder of the year will turn  moldy. The inhabitants of the Black  mountains believe tbe same thing. The  Sicilians refuse to bake on Good Friday, because they fear that in some  manner they will burn the Saviour.  The beliefs which other Europeans  used to have In early times demoh-  ARTIFICIAU ICE IS CHEAP.  Served art Game In Hotels, and Fe-*-r  Can Tell tbe Difference.  "When game goes out of season by  reason of tbe game laws the guinea  fowl man gets his innings," said an experienced farmer discussing new open-  ings in his trade.  I "In habits and instincts tbe guinea  resembles the wild birds much more  than it does the ordinary domesticated  fowl," he added, "while its flesh is  dark meat very solid and plump and  of a flavor closely resembling tbat of a  quail. For that reason it is the best  suostitute for game fowl yet discovered and that at a fourth of the price  asked for tlie more expensive luxury.  i At this time of year the oJd guineas  are, in market and find ready demand  i because of the absence of wild meats,  | while just before the opening of the I  game fowl season In the fall the young j  (spring) guineas will come in to sell j  either in propria persona or as quail.  !     "Much tliat is sold by poultrymen as  guinea by tbe simple metamorphosis of j  the oven becomes game. I could name '  at random a half dozen large hotels in ���������  which young guineas are placed regularly before patrons who ordered partridge.   It is impossible to secure the  latter, which yet figure on the menu,  and none but an epicure can detect the  difference of flavor. Some farmers sell  almost exclusively to expensive bostel-  ries, which pass the birds off respectively as quail or pheasant, according  to size.  "The export trade in guineas, too, Is  by no means inconsiderate, as several  by  the  strate how illogical Is all this supersti-, thousand head are shipped to England  tion. These used to think that bread  baked on Good Friday would not grow  moldy, and the hot cross bun was included in this belief. Some one has  shrewdly suggested that tbe spice pre-  from   American   farms   every   year.  These are almost entirely the old fowls  ���������that Is, those which have reached full  growth.  "Among the many points In favor of  served them.   A piece of bread baked ; guinea poultrying is the fact that the!  hot blankets and Richard had left them  alone for a few moments Ingraham  looked across the fire to tbe girl's  sweet, pale face. All the love that he  had so bravely suppressed during their  terrible journey welled to his voice.  "Miss Barbara, Barbara," he said  hesitatingly, "I'm glad it happened."  Barbara looked up.  "I hadn't much hope before," he went  on, "but now, somehow, you seem to  belong to me a little."  Barbara's pallor disappeared. "It  wasn't such a bad storm in some  ways," she said.  And the fire crackled appreciatively  at the pretty tableau.  Half of IIIm Fee.  John had the name of being the  jolllest man in town. But tonight,  which was apparently the. worst night  In tho year, even John wore a long  face, and as ho "swung his cab doe*  open for the minister to enter John's  doleful expression was so noticeable  that tho minister Inquired if be wero  thinking hbout tho work of cleaning  off tho mud In tho morning.  "No, It Is not tho work that I'm thinking of. If I could make as much as  you this ovonliig I wouldn't mind It a  bit."  "Woll," replied tho minister, "I am  to marry a couple this evening, and  I'll give you half of my feo for driving me out and back."  "It Is a deal," replied John.  After an hour of dreary driving  through cold and rain John drew up In  front of a small bouso In which the  sorvieo was to tnko placo. It wan two  long hours of cold waiting boforo the  minister re-ontorod the cab. and tlie  homo drive was made. With a spirit  of expectancy John onco moro swung  open tho cab door In front of tho minister's house. The minister stepped  out, and as ho entered his own door he  turnod and said;  "Five huudred thanks, John," leaving tho bewildered cabman to figure  out what bis exact feo bad been.���������San  Francisco Chronicle.  on this holy day, perhaps because of  its holy character, was supposed to  have miraculous powers if preserved.  The house containing it Would not  catch fire. It "was useful for preventing whooping cough and if fed to cattle ill of certain diseases would cure  them. The natural deduction from all  this is that in one country bread baked  on a certain day will work ill and that  baked in another on the same day will  work good, which means that bread.  _baked on that day Is about the same as  bread baked on any others  POINTED PARAGRAPHS.  Every mother is a trained nurse,  with the two unimportant exceptions  of the uniform and the wages.  There isn't any greater waste of time  than that spent in worrying because  others are not doing their duty.  A man may think he is boss of his  own home, but after his wife has been  sick once or twice he finds It Is the  doctor.  Thero are a great many ways of becoming unpopular, but one of tho  surest is to rush In where angels fear  to tread.  When a man comes home and asks  if "mother is home" what he really  wants to know is If she is lu the kitchen cooking.  If thero Is whipped cream ou any old  thing on the table a girl is apt to think  that the requirements for a "dainty"  luucheon have all been met.  young are batched out at a time of  year when artificial warmth or expensive buildings are not required. The  expense of feeding the old fowls, too,  ls hardly one-half of that required for  chickens in like quantity."���������New York  Press.  Tbe Teething of the Storthing.  Some one is plying the muck rake in  Norway, a country which one would  hardly suspect of having already ac-  Bat  Its  Price  Is  ReRulated  Natural Supply.  A curious phase of the ice trade is  found in the fact that artificial ice can  be and is produced in unlimited quantities, and yet the price is regulated by  the source of natural supply, which ia  scarcely drawn upon. Before the introduction of artificial Ice this was reasonable enough. There is, indeed, some  ice cut on the lakes of Maine, on the  upper Hudson and lakes like Rockland,  but for several years it has uot been  more than 13 per cent of tbe whole  supply. The ice trade of the tropics is  a thing of the past. As late us 1S90 a  fleet of ships was engaged in this traffic, carrying ice all the year round to  the West Indies, to Bombay, Calcutta  and Singapore aud even to the China  seas, that has now been driven to seek  other cargoes. The local ice machine  has supplanted the cargo ice altogether.  The frozen meat ships from this country, from Australia and the river Plate  all make their own ice, and the storehouses have their artificial plants,  which also supply in a large measure  the local consumers. In 1800 thirty -five  ships laden with ice from Maine entered at the port of Calcutta. In 1900  there was one, and since then none at  all.  Rockland lake used to cut and store  for summer use in a season 50,000 tons  of ice. This year it stored less than  5,000 tons.  There is a demand for natural ice because, paradoxically enough, it melts  faster and more evenly than the arti-  fical product and will chill an Icebox  or refrigerator more rapidly and effectively. For this reason brewers and  saloon keepers prefer It for the preservation of temperature of beers especially. It is more expensive at the same  price than artificial ice because it is not  so durable. Meanwhile the cost of artificial ice production, after the plant is  established, is reduced approximately  to 2 cents a hundred pounds. To this  may be added the cost of distribution,  which is a varying figure, but on tbe  authority of experts ice could be sold  to consumers at a fair profit not to exceed 12V_ cents a hundredweight. It is  not. The price in New York is 50 cents  a hundredweight, with a prospect of  quired the evil waysof old America. j_S������inS higher for reasons that have, no  JOetnisThe me_Tl^r������WWlWtm_t^ bas^ ���������"-'.���������"'"������������������. ' ���������  receive 12 kronen (about $3) a day.  In case the strain of their duties  proves too much for the members the  state provides gratuitously certain  soothing and refreshing remedies. For  that tired feeling there Is cognac at  the public charge. This Involves nice  questions. Some members,' victims of  time aud tide, which wait for no man  to grow his third set of teeth, remembering that toothless thoy are Inaudible and inefficient councilors,'have acquired handmade teeth at the state's  expense. The Norwegian press de  nounces them.  He Heeded the Petition.        ;,  One day not long ago the young king  of Spain handed the Duke de Santo  Mauro, one of his ministers, a petition  which his majesty said referred to tlie  eight hour working day. Tbe duke's  dislike of petitions is well known. "It  is my desire that you attend to it immediately," said the king, seeing tlie  minister was inclined to raise difficulty  about attending to an Informal petition. Finding that tho king was very  much In earnest, the petition was un-  TheteeThingof the   williuSly unrolled. Much to the amuse-  Wot n Fair Division,  ���������'If a house contains six buroaua,  eleven nrmolres, seven chiffoniers and  fifty-three miscellaneous drawers, how  jji'ir'T of 'cm !? t!"1 Iv.i-'Mt-'l <���������>���������!���������'HIM tn  nnd bnw runny 1������ tho wife1?" asked the  young clubman.  The second clubman laughed harshly.  "Vou nro young and havo much to  learn," ho snid. "You may ns well un-  d"-','"*:'] f! !"':*��������� .11 I"1"- ''."it 'f tl"v,'f' x-*i"-(������  In your house n mile of bureaus, three  acres of nrmolrcs nnd 17,000 drawers  nil theso would still be stuffed full of  veil*, niching, hatpins, ribbon*, silk  stockings, petticoats, powder puffs and  safety pin*, nnd the best course for you  to pursue would be to wrap your owu  thin-.--���������vnur shirt*, midcrclotiieq nnd so  on- in a ii>''Vhpa'ier und keep tbcto under the bed."  Fllllntr n Fnll Ilottle,  At a race course tho other day a  sharper wagered ������o ho could put moro  witter Into a black bottle than any person present. An Individual present at  onco filled the bottle with water and  passed It to tho sharper, .saying:  "There; I think she's as full ns sho  can get. If you can crowd any more  water luto her, mister, go ahead."  Without saying a word tho sharper  corked the bottle tightly. Thon be  turned Jt upside 'down, and In tbe  large hollow which ls found at tho bottom of roost bottles-ho poured about a  gill ot water. "I'll trouble you to hand  over the money," ho said to tlio stakeholder when ho hnd done tho trick.  IIo received tho stakos and coolly  walked off.-l'-oudon Mull.  Btorthlng" is an exciting issue In the  youthful addition to the family of nations.  .A  Joko on  Senator Dolllver.  Senator  Dolllver,  whoso  eloquence  hns won for hhn a fame as wide as the  nation, tells a good story on himself In  an Incident which occurred while ho  was making a campaign tour of his  state.  It having boon announced that  ho was to speak at a certain county  seat, a prisoner in tho county jail who  had  known  Dolllver   In  othor  days  wroto a noto to tho sheriff nnd told ;  him how much ho desired to hear tho j  speech.   IIo mentioned tbo ncqualnt-1  auco with Dolllver and asked permls- j  slon to go up to tbo town square, plodg-,  Ing himself to return ns soon as Dolli-'  Vor had finished.   "Tho sheriff was a '  Democrat," Dolllver says when bo tolls  tlio story, "nnd ns soon ns ho received  the note ho turned It over and wroto on  tlio  back of tho paper: Tormisslon  granted.   Rest of tho sentence remit  tod.' "-Lesllo's Weekly.  Jnc-Rli and Crocodllo Eggs.  Jackals nnd hyonns aro very fond of  crocodile eggs. Tbe former is tho moro  successful poacher of tbo two, Natives of central Africa sny thnt the  Jackal hns sixteen eyes, with ono of  which ho wntches the eggs ond with  the fifteen others he looks out for tbe  crocodile, Tho hyonn. on tho other  band, being vory greedy, has all hia  eyes on the eggs anil so often falls a  victim to the watchful crocodllo In motionless hiding, The natives suy, too,  that tho crocodllo sometimes knocks  1t������ rirov off tlie IciTtl- or off the cnrine  with Its tnil and then seizes It with Its  wide open Jaws.  ���������elect Yonr Ctinlr* Cnrefnll-r.  It wns demonstrated nt u "psychometric" lecture given nt na "occult  ���������along," at tho Westminster pnlnco hotel tho othor night tbat nn apparently  Innocont thing llko a chair cun vanquish tho stanchest teetotaler. Tbo  ense of ono such man was recorded,  who suddenly became a terrific drunkard for no apparent reason. Then a  psychometric export was called In, dls-  covered that thoro was something uncanny about tho chair In which tho  fallen man habitually snt nnd eventually found thnt ho had bought It at n  anlo nnd that It had been the property  0    .      .   ,,|  11   ..,���������    -,.!,���������     ,11.   1 ���������      V ���������      I DM    ,  W..     ,.    |    ...   .���������     ���������*������.      ,'..W    W������i-*A     \/.     v.......  ehn'.r v-i** burned ncenrdlnvl,". ���������������������������" tin*  man hemmo a teetotaler again.���������Pull  Mall Gazette.  ment of nil present the document was  found to be In the young king's handwriting, It bogged In piteous terms for  a llttlo moro leisure from national  duties and suggested tbat ho should not  bo asked to work more than eight hours  a day and that ho might havo his Sun-  day*-off-     ������������������..������������������ "  --IT,    .     -  An Umbrella Duel, ,i  A fatal umbrella duel has Just furnished n sensational case for a French  court. Dr. Sury of Spa in a fit of anger  Insulted Dr. Delhalse of Llogo while  the latter was peacefully, reading a  paper in a cafe. Enraged by Dclhnlse's  calmness, Dr. Sury threatened him  with his umbrella. Deihalse, whllo attempting to rise, parried tho blow with  his own umbrella, whereupon Dr. Sury  lunged forward, nnd tho steel rod of  bis umbrella entered his opponent's  bond through tho eye to a depth of  three Inches-, Dr, Delhalse subsequently died, Tho court condemned Dr,  Nury to eighteen months In prison nnd  to pay $20,000 dnmagca to the widow;  of the deceased,  The fleetiltnir FnetoT,  Tie that falls Into sin la a man: ht  that grieves at It la ��������� saint; that boiit-  ���������tn of ft t$ a eftrff.-PuWer.  A -Winnie.  An old couple went to a Dublin ther.  tor to havo a night's amusement. Tim  pTWj-r y.lrt, Pltlth'tw wna fdnylng "V-"������  I la I lor," and the prior bodies wero kept  ���������.Tying nil th'- ^yv'-.g. At !<--!:g'!!, '?  owe of the scenes ������ here the great lndy  came in wltb her handkerchief again  to her eye,-*, the old man could Htnnd It  bo longer nnd. starting to Ida foot,  cried out, "Ve long noied tblcfflyo call  thla dtvarsbun!**  right on her side In her quarrel with  the ether members of the company, but  she derided to let tho mutter drop."  "Afraid tho manager wouldn't toka  her part, eh?*  "\n Imr tho w.t* nfrnhl her understudy would."  A Mill* riom rifle I'mri-unr, )  "What's the matter with Primly?**     j  "Why, ho w**tit hiii'io with a new h.it t  the other duy. and It didn't fit very j  well, to his wife cut _!��������� hair awa;  vber-rrtr tt at _-_.-���������      %  ^  Wooden Oboes In France.  Consul Miller of Helms writes about  tho shoes worn by the French peasant*  ns follows: "Tho uso of wooden -hoes  mny explain why tho exportation of  bootH, shoes nnd solo leather from tho  Prilled States to Franco Is compnra-  tlvcly small. Thero Is, howover, In addition to the peasant class using only  wooden ahoes nnothor smaller rural  class wearing cheap leather ���������hoes,  Tlio wooden shoes nro made from walnut and birch, tlio latter _������>!ng tho  cheap ones ond retailing ot 20 to 80  cents a pair, Entirely wooden shoes  nre enrved wit nf n ootid pl-v* nf i-n<vi  When tbe sole only 1* ns������l the ������pttt  lent her uppert aro faatonod on with  nalla."  An Irfutt tlfant,  A curious dlucovery wns rondo at  Bristol, Kngland, tho other (Iny, when  workmen engaged on excavations near  an ancient Boiium Catholic chape! unearthed In a deep trench the eoiliij of  Patrick O'Brien, u giant from Kindle,  Ireland, who died in BrHtoj loo year*  ag'������.    HU  height   was  over  ������������������ij_w!   f<-et,  ami records show that hi* ������'<*ttltt wan  hud in ii rock cavity proteeied by iron  burs ns a safeguard against disturbance ly robbers, The leaden ulv'd bad  perUhed when the trench wan opened,  lUit-losiitg the remain*, and Identity  was etjtabiUfae. by tht breattplau ot  ���������h_ emia. /p-t^-^T-K-gf.-" ���������y-fiM.*-.'-.^-*::
^rrr^-^cv-W-r:.-
TSfS   N'EWS, CUMEELA^D, BRITISH  COLVTsWlK
�����i-.wjw ���^____u^_a��B.w---tr^'-_ci-iw-K^is-^ _r,t__t^jinnr<-ffwwi��-cw^��16-ff^*JW"^
JAPANESE
ctal.ow Price.
���Wholesale and Retail.
Sw.eei and Clean'*u.   ity
60lbs   ....... S2.65
���
Ifo. 5 Japtown,... .Cumbarlond B.C
Mi_,_4____j_j<Mio_i_ni_in��-iiii niininri ~    ^   ,.,'[." .""""*
^^E^TT-.;-  !������-- -���-   ���---
For CANDIES
Novelties,   Pictures,
Frames and  cleaning
of frames.���
Ovorrencheil   Her��elf. Only o Wonion's Wllea.
,   Some time a;*o  in- i>ev.n;shire there He wns n very shy younsr mnn, and the
were a pair courting named John and      .girl���well, she wns like most girls.
P,   HUNDEN
Cumberland
MorrocI]i Bros,
_3____:_-i-S
"DREAD. Cakes arid Pies delivered daily to any part of City.
,,gggJ5_32g-gggo55r^^^
FULL STOCK OP
���rocenes
C. H. TARBELL,
HJigh Grade stoves
aru_ all Kitcbeu Bequirements
flPO'RTSMENS GOODS
& GENERAL HARDWARE
.   ���_ o... .     ,, , ���
Mary.
They hnd been courtiiip for several
years, when Mary ue-jan to think John
was rather backward in. poppin'- the
question, so she, being anxious to p,e.
married, thought she would try a
scheme of her own.
While out walking one day she said
blushi'igly. "John, aiiat do yon'think
all tlie people in the village are say-
ins?"
'" don't know." said John.
"Well,''they all says that we are g>.
Ing to get taanied"
"Ah. ah." said John. "Now we'll
show 'em they're mistaken, an��i we
won't pet married."
ft  Mutter of  IV rem cm.
A prominent New _ork lawyer, occasionally heard of in conneetlon with
divorce cases, told the following:
���'.Some years ago I was retained by
Ail Australian banker's daughter to secure her a divorce. After having obtained the decree I delivered it to lier
and was surprised when _he burst i_to
22 roar of laughter after reading it.
" "What is so funny V I asked.
" 'Why, look here.' replied the divorcee. 'Look at the names���"Dono-
hue," justice; "O'Kvrne." referee
"Keenan." county clerk. Why,' she
mirthfully added, "when I return homo
io my parents they'll say. "'Yen went
to Ireland for your divorce, uot to
fuaeriea."''"
"Persistent Gamblers.
Irs gambling the Filipinos are the
most persistent race on earth. As soors
as a servant or day laborer gets 11 small
stake he stops work and gambles to get
rich quick. Monte and cockOghting
are the choice methods. If successful
at play, the Filipino never works more.
If he loses everything, he will do anything to regain his losses.
Japanese Arehers.
In Japan archers test their arrows by
balancing them on the nails of the second and third fingers of the left hand
and rapidly twirling them by the feathered end with the lingers of the right
hand. If the arrow" makes a whirling
Bound, it is crooked and must L*
straightened.
TRACE  ...AS--.S-
Vj* _OS��VRJO.HTS  &<n
Anyone sc.m1ii.jj n .ketch ",nd dP-_-ir,?inu may
ult\."ly uncurtain, tree, wliuth-... iii iuvoiinou i_
robaoly put-iiitiiblo. Ci.unmuni.witioijz _t_-!. ti--'
inflaeut'al. Oldest acenuy ..ij-eeuiirinKiwonifs
1 Atucrioa, Wo Havo u Waslini;;. on o'litM.
Pftton.s tf._on tliromiJ- Aluim _. Co. roueiv.
���IMpial notice- iu the
' 6GJENT.FIG AiKERIGAN,
t_utf.u!!7 ilhistrdtcl, la_er<..t clmiilntloa 04
any Beioiiiitfc jironmi, weekly, terms ".i.C uu yon*?;
81.50 ai.t tuoi-tus. Spciflinioit copii's uml tl___i
BOOK ON i'/.TOSTw aunt tree.  AddroiiU
MUWN-&   CO.,
361 JKro.Mtwu-t. N'.-.e York.
"How do you pronounce 'K-i-s-ra-e-t?* "
she asked. v
"Oh! In this instance the .'V is not
Bounded." be replied.
"Then that would be ���Ki.snie,'" she
morhnivcd.
And he did, although he was a shy
'Young man.���London Answc-rrv
Ttikos a  Mean  Advantage.
Mamie- I  tlmil;  Mr. C'rusteigh is just
too mejin for anything,
Fanny���But he man-iod your mamma. ���>
Wamie--1   know  he  did.   I  jili^d  him
for   Harold;   then   he   umn-ii'il   i!.:.>niiiia,
and now he won't let me. mati-y Harold.
Cmre  For Hloi'on;.?h.
Hiccough usually atta, ks |��.-���.i.n.- of
nervous tcmperaiiieiit and yu-.'.Mg eiuj.
dren who have nverloadcd .lie sinui-
acli. It may nli-o in* lu-'Kiced by eating
foods which lin've been u��t highly seasoned.
The most useful remedy and perhaps
the most inoffensive and the best eon
Gists in sucking a pi'-ce t;f sugar which
has previously been steeped hi vinegar
or drinking _ spoonful'of good vinegar
in which some sugar has been dissolved.
If 'Ids Is I'.."*' at c'ici* succcF'-ful, a
seco.'.d --;.o-.iifv) is e<< iain u beV.j,
FOR    PRESENTATION
PURPOSES.
STERLING SILVER TEA SET
QUADRUPLE SILVER PLATED TEA and COFFEE SETS
CABINETS for TABLE SILVER
SOLID GOLD WATCHES
LADIES and   GENTS   WE8T-
M IN Si E R CHIN' IN G CLOCKS
SOLID     GOLD    HEADED
���"     CANES
Di-tn^ns Surpassed nowhere
Prices lower th;>._) elsewher
Inscripuoii Enginviiij.' free and  at
Bhort notice.
When In i'mi-tormv '%sy At ,
The Coi.rtc-._ay Hotel
Ev'-i--' conv;;r**'��������� ���<* fiv snes'?.
The Cential Ho'-.-l  fo* r-yort^ai'm
None but the. V.- t of V-.'iu
ai  th '   I "-nr.
_s ;-;nd   Liqaors
RATES TtE -\SOM ABLE
u_h.i John5to-*i,     Prop
'H--K*'-' .'-J-M' - *H-v ��� l*i";M*-^v,M"*M
QTnnnART
ojUUUttni 1
Watchmaker   and   Jeweller,
**���*P*t+*'*-XA.\,t,\Ii*t..iM.I,\tZi-.^���-Jict'tK��tin*_���*.,_**-_f-itf,lvr-_^ il l>   ||i .uLUIIITi w.
W-aVerly  ff'otel
Fi-st-ClaeB Accommodation
....at Reasonable Ratea....
BEST OP WINES & LIQUORy.
S. SftOHE,
"PRO! ���RiKTOi:.
iNTi".R��;sTJNi-:
IKSTRrCTIVK
��� J. Henry s
Nurseries and Seedhouses
Large stock of HOME GROWN
Fruit and Ornamental Tree, now
matured for the Fall Trade.
No expem?e, loss or delay of fumi*
galio". or inppection.
Headquarter* f'ir Pacific Coast
grown Garden'^ Field, and Flower
Seeds iii peason.
BEE SUPPLIES, Sray Punps
Whale Oil Soap, Greenhouse Plant. Slk
Cut P.ower*-, Bulbs for Fall Plant-  \.
We do busines*- on our own
ground?���no rent to pay and are
prepared to meet all competition.
Let me price your li?t before placing your order.
Catalogue   Free.
mmmmmaue* i���w*    ��mnimtmnmnum��Mtui��mmnmmaaw*mm^0aaaamaaaammmmaaam
M. J. HENRY
3010 l.Vc_t**niM_ter Road
\ancoiverB,C.
I
slide
JOHN McLEODS
FOR FIRST-CLASS
CANDY, FlllUTS.
tHdARS & TOBACCOS.
>U.L- - I. ��� I ,U,n
HARNESS
-\*i       W1LLAKD i.s prepiniil lo
* ���  '    till any Onli-iH for Finn or
Heavy Humi-im, at thnrt no ion.
Brtng the  Eu_h Tosethor,
A certain colonel 'somewhere in the
south (no matter where) was In th?
li uJuit���o�����tol 1 in "���s*a.Pn s���aiwl���j$i^oa^lv���mt-���
a^gerating. He had a ueptro servant
who corroborated, everything his master told. One day the colonel had
some gentlemen to dinner, -"id they
were enjoying some fine venisun very
much. The colonel said: "Yes. I wt-iu
hi',:iling the other day and saw a fine
buck. I took a good sight at him and
shot him through the head, raid the
bullet went tbrougn his hind leg."
The gentlemen looked at each other
a little tnystilied. The negro scratched
his head and at last said,"Yes, indeed.
C'ominen; just ns niassa raised the gu:i
to shoot de buck be raise his hind le;;
nnd scratch his ear, und the bulk-i
wont through the head and ri'iht
through de hind leg." The gentlemen
looked more siiti'stied.
After the guests had gone the negro
Baid to his master. "(Jorry mighty, mas
sa. next time you tell ono of deni yunui
do get the ends cluster togedder. I
hnd hard work to make both ends
meet."
��*H
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4,
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V
"4*
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4.
>v
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'^SBaTS~TW~y^3Tf      W~~~
s-
t
RiGG^ an-JWKVTE Props
��� y&x.+r.rs ���  r#_ar*��
'?
4.
' ��*,
��� TEAMS !3_RS,  arid  DKAYMKNK>
f Sir.--_T.1_   anil   DirjDl.i-    KU'-.S'^
-��� t    ia*
Xi'or    HIKE
*Y'
A..L    uRDKI
ROMP'ILY  AT.,1 ;.NlVl��I.J   1 ('
'jr. -.[.l-tvu~ :
���,-._T   ^.M*i**       ' -_*    B.-.,
*���'!*
K.\lil;-> ut il H1m ...f.'ii.liiii,.
In a case ..I' nsi-ault nnil butter*" before Judge H- in the quui'ler KeHsiini!'
t'oiirl a web known doctor who was 11
wilness said he had treated the prose
{.'iJiiir for u black eye.
"WlnU du yen mean by a 'lilacl-.
eve".'" asked the attorney I'or the de
feline.
"'I mean." said the doctor. "Ihat: th,
pi'iisecutoi had received 11 severe enii
111,' Inn over the  lower  port Inn of the
i',   ,M|-|I    ! u';e,    pt'.v!l'|.-ip,v   1   .Ii-i'-ji'i'   ci-
chyuiiisiH iioiiiiiit '.lie eye. iiigeiliei'with
e ���H>i||rlalee   lll'ill I'll! inll   (if   the   Kllb.ill-
Cl III   Ul'eilllll'  li,     H\"
"Serves yo : I'i.'.hl." i"i��lil the jtid;ve lo
!!,���'��� pr ���,!��� en. ..-ntH-riii-,"'. "l-Veryljudy
tin.,-, h v.li.H a  hliieli  eye hi."
WiUMRI) WYK.
Cumborlnn.i, i
N(V,V in i
,...^���,-,.
-r 1 n
i. . . . h
rin* I -'.sin
r'n. v   ������   '   *.-r
1:i"  e   ���
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i
I r
I.
'i"fl i-.hii'   Iniuiili*.
ill  11I11,,   , ,,,   ii-:,, :���,   u.m |'|.:a
"I'i:   an������   i.u.v .,, i.ii
Al! -.:.���!.. ,,:,,, ,..., ,;; i.....li.ir_
Jvi i-i.   11       ��� ,-i;,   w 1 ;l
���riill.i.li.-iiiliiii North Anicrlcaa.
fVlsltMI-l-.-.Tt,
j    i-iie-\V..,i ..1., iiv |.iuui|'i. iu ucccjitlng
lliH |)M.'-111 if.il I i
lie-'A.-ll I ii;;i'.-i"-i'iii(| llipn* wnmi't
I tlti.v ;,uu ; liiwi mi eniili-.-iet biislix-iiH
j ubi'Ut it.   "
i 1.,   .���  .   -
1 II f ���������:
; 'I'i' . :   ���    .
f* Th11"cl ��t." ec��� t    ( u rnber! an d. V
liiBii in f'Tiinherlpnl
STAY  AT TH-	
V   k ��' .      - > "> '   8 _ *
f.'-'f     M.t, fV'viMi1'.'!1!!.!  n;n   "iei'.i'i';.,
Tilt; ]!..'* n .Si'i'i'i.lKii v 1; 11
Bert Liquors >mc\ Cijcars
"CORRECT   EMQLISH"--
��� HOW TO USE IT."'
A    _10NT��LY-MA��AZrNK    D/.VOTED    TO   THK
Usk or KVviiusirs.
....Joskimiink T-'itcic Bakkr, Editor.
Partial Contonts for tbi_ TKContJQ.
Coiir.e in Eiiulisl-, fi.r fcht- !. ^ioccr.
Uourai-in English tvr the  Aiivaucad Pupil
'"ow to Increa-u On.'s.Vocabuliiry.
Iho A't; m{ O.nivuran-ion.
tiheii'd a*i i Would:   How ... Use th-.m.
ProiHinc>..-ions ((.eiitiwy Dictio.-.ar-,).
Correct Eii-jliajj 1:, :i\v,   ri-.mw..
C-rrecJi E.glHi irj ..ie .Soh-vl.,
VVhaC to t-..y .-.ml Whut.-N."!* to Say
1 "oursie in Lc f.. r-Writing aud .Pui_c.ua-ion
.'.iiphab--uo b.f-,'.f Abi/ri.viiiMon.��. ���
���h
mym ai
ji.
~ijii*<nrei��-aTrmTs;rior uut J.Tn~iIili5^i"iu   ~
Ofrniiioiine SVord:    H.nv i��� Write Them.
Simiies in .E.^lvh Li--rahi.ij.
$1 a Yeer   Bund-lCa for sar-iole copy
rOKREn RiNGLl-H, Ev^nion.'lll."
Local  Agent   for
Com >x Dlstlrct for
Cleveland
ivi assey-Harris
���Bm at ford
Perfect
Rambler
Imperial
Bicyjcles.
Fairbanks - Morse  Qasolane
���Jack of ali Trades' eugins
I  >wwr*'-**t*\+jHt-em*vtm\mmmMr<*��ii,a.\wr,i,
Second hand Wheels   |>
f��r sale.
aim
CRAWFORD.
COn:T{.NAY, u.c,
jiKEFDKR of    i-ilstf-in Cattle, Clies-
.'���er V. h'l-.e i'i^s.,   H.iri-cd I'lyinout
1MPB0VED BTOOR
AT FAKMi;i":S PRICKS.
e.eym**" - *���*+'***
Acetylene Supplies
Dicycle and general
Repairing of   Sewing
Machines,  '   Fishing
Rods, Guns etc.
Hoi-i-mrp pround, Saws gum-
tned in d tileil
Key nnd Pi|'-- fitting
13rd Si, Cnraberland
i
^���M^'^A-N^^VAA/'^Ai^Vf^^
c ciMii'.-m
imt**t,auitmi**t *t ������ urn -i f",M*r.kHit��, _-^��f4n^.��v����<iu__) mtm&eeMX
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i   ti ��"U H .        (  l  W
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K'f>
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' ''^���f.L'W THE NEWS,   CUMBEBX-AND.  BRITISH   COLUMftlA^ _  TH������ CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  W. B. ANDERSON,     -     -      -       MgR  *'     i        .      '���������   i-   ;   i '  ",l    "   i        ���������  The columns of The News are open to all  who wii-h to express therein views o matters of public interest.  While we do aot Hold ourselves re >oa9i-  Ue for the utterances of correspondence., we  eaerve the right of declining to insert  omnmnictttions unnecessarily personal.  it  WEDNESDAY,     August 22 1906  .Ispmait & HaMimo Ej  ���������'Lj^BSa^t  A   DUMB   J'lUMUE,  i.j. j.  Once upon a time there lived .; ?:ii,  who Jiad an'immense garden. lt.c,r.>.t.  were strewn with v������*".yly colon'1'v,. ;  the niches of its yow tree iie..,yi. . .0..  white inarhie statue1*, and ..tra ;������������������.���������;���������*. ;,-uv  era of burning color-, surrounded th.  grass plats. But in the rniddl'voi-' .!���������  garden was a yon-.l, ia t-.c. ...���������._;e.- o  which was a /j-ronp of fish ..._..':i .-.���������������������������  gods, who, sitting i*po_i -sjxKuinV ,;ol  phins, were blowing t'-ieir sh'-ll ~tr.;_n  pets.  All the world admired tin., garden'  'There was only one person v/houi if i'-.ui  not pie.;  his  ."������������������IS  s. s. "Gity of Nanaimo.  VXC T03-5 XA - COMOX       _BO-TTE  Sails from Victoria Tuesday, 7 a.m., for  Nanaimo, calling at   North Saanich  Cowiclun Bay,   Maple  Bay, Crofton,  Kuper and Thetis Islands when freight  or passengers offer.  Leaves Nami.mo Tuesday, s  p.m., for  Union Bay and Comox,  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.in., for  Union Bay and Nanaimo.  Le.;ves Nan-dmo Thursday, 7 a.m;.. for  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Convx Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and way ports.  Sails from Niinaimo Frid-i-v, 2  p.m., foi  Victoria, cJling  at Kuper and Theus  Islands, Crohom Maple Bay,  Co������vicb-  i-.:\ .I5.iy.,..!..��������� id   North    .S.ia.jich   when  fn.-i^hl sR'i  -passengers offer  Noun  S.i.n.J'1 ������������������<-"li ."he.v tide and  weather  conditions  permit.  VAsieouv-ia. -' kajn.aimo *. lady  ';," Stalli*    BOT.TE  S. H-     "...J>A"NT."  S -".Is from   Nanaimo   tor   Vancouver  =daiHv-exiwpt3-it^  a.ni..  S'iils from   N*..n.������irjio for   Vanc'iaver,  Sai-:fdayv, at ti a.v.i.  '.Sa Is from   Nanaimo I'i   t,adv_mith,  FridAvs ������*vid SauiKi.tvs ������\ ' 311 I'-1"-  S.ils from   Ladysmith   for Nanh..i.o,  Saturdays at 6 .-���������.*.>.  S'.iils. from   Vancouver   lor   Nanaimn  dailv, exc-':pt Sannday?. av.d  Mi: days at  1.3'������ p.m.  .Sails from' V������.nc'n_������,er lor   Nanaimo,  Saturdays at 2.3* p.m.  TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  JU..E  21, 1006  VICTOR* A TO WELLINGTON.  S. cui'day &  ���������l.���������iSnn"ftj'  fr.M.  ...l).i. 400  .���������"** ���������i '2*  . . -' 0 iM  , ������������������ 5 65  I'.M,  .. "   7 87  .. Ar, 7 65  WELir.VflT -J."  ������0 VICTORIA.  VVwlneiul :iy,  S ..unlay &  Nv, .S "Hiuiutiy  No 2-Diu.y.  >  A.M,  ������   9.28    ,,('.,.iddtcoiiiiii  ��������������� 10.24   . ,1V . iil������ -  ���������' 11.00  lillllOlMl'n, .  PH  ���������'  '������ l*. H6 .  .N'naimn.,  Ar 12.53..  VVi-l U(,:������;  A.M,  Da. 4 ';0  ,. '- 4 16  ,. " 5.65  ,, ������ 7:7  ,, "   0.W  No. 1���������D..U  A.M.  Do,   6.00 .Votl.-iKti.i.,  ���������������   8,20 N-.mimi.,.,.  10 U'2 ...DuiiOiiiV   ���������' 10.48 .Keonig'   ��������������� 11 SB  C'lliUtrnam,.  Ar 1*2.06 Victoria  Ar 7.55  Thousand Mi;e -mcl Commutation Tic  kein on sale, tfooil ovei rail and stcimei  line*, nt M'o and one-half cents per unit.  Special trains .nul steamers for .excursions, and roducr-l rues for partius may  be arraii,;cd foi on application to ihe  Dist, 1'atii. Agent at Victoria.  The Company reserve, the right to  change without previous notice, .S'canter.s  saiiinif dates and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on .Sale from and t������  all bunion*, goou lor k*������iiik j"ii<in:y "���������"  urday and hunday, reiuming ikh '-if-i  than Mondav.  J, W. TROUP, den. Sup. BO. 0������������t 8������r.  G, L COUKINKY, Diit Krt. k Pu"   Aa-  tOJ|JLllJW__W_lli_|l-AI-^ ���������IT"." '"*  NOTICE.  Hiding on locomotivci!. and   rui  way can of  the- Unioni   i'oilhry  Corapany hy iiny  perHon   <������r   |*r  lon���������������-XCi'pt >ruif. cruxv -i.i .'Uriel);  prohiMtfil.    KmjilovfPHt   are t.ul*-  |ect WdinmitiShl fur alloiviiii.' ;-uh,i.  By order  FHAWCflt D. LtTTIK  Manager.  th-' ;c,v.!>fyor.w  and most beautiful iiii:ig:itn-. .-.). .:;..  sh.'imelo.w lie.tthen teds rri vaicn-'il hor,  and sh.. nlwa-savoJiie.'. thi- irnrden.  Therefore the >;i���������<;;. '.rao h.iv<-i! hi.  daughter ahovi- nil tho wuiiu, ..^m a>c u  young (uirdcuer, ' who hud h.:.:.'t".;  throiT.rh li'iauy Ian V. nii-1 had sc-. n 1:1.,in  splendid things, a:id com.'-iandcd him In  make ajiew garden in place of th" old  on&. He wished to mii'-w 11 presei.t ci it  to the princess on lier invtuiay.  Tho gardener did his beat. Up one  and chopped and Ki- plaiitsd. Kui.,'i.Vnt  and rain did their part aino. and v.-'-.es.  tlie birth-lay came the gardt-ner ft too, 1 a:  tbe entrance gate aud hold a salver on  which he offered to" the princes., the  golden key,, to the garden. J.'o_iov.ed  by courtiers and ladies in waiting, ,.he  princess then made the tour of tho garden.  The heart of the king's daughter leap-  id within her for joy. She ror.-ioolc the  gravel walk and sprang lightly over the  lawn, so th;:. hor court ladle.' had difficulty in keeping up with her. But with  measured tread-.--.nd a frequent shake of  the head tho court- duenna followed the  frolicsome young people. A nodding  rose twig had si;uck in hsr powdered  hair as she passed.'; She thonjht the new  garden hideous.  ,,. Now, the princess was nearing the spot  where the marble baeii had formerly  had a place. To-day tht)i-������ lay a tiny,  smiling green iaJce.  "Oh, how charming!" exclaimed the  princess*, aid the ladies repeated the  word after her- "  Then a dreadful thing happened. A  fat, green fros* which was sitting in the  reeds looking out for water ladies, being  disturbed by tlio rustle of silken garments, made a great jump and plunged  into the water so violently that the drops  spurted up. ���������  Every one screamed, and the prince's  sank down, all' pale, upon the ground,  Now the court duenna hastened her steps  and was shocked to see what had happened. . LicVily musk .:nd-smeliing  salts were easily found. The fainting  gi.'l soon came to herself, ln_. fright had  teken away her speech. With disturbed  faces and shaking with anxiety, the  lad; '-i in waiting earned her back to the  ct������_3*-r__aw,nBir-->ieiwi  A BOOK THAT KO FARMER CAN  AFFORD TO BE WITHOUT  ^aSmataommaEuamMaaeaaeem  * mn..*aaaawamemm*maT  The drink of strong met* and healthy women  NJON  rERYl5EER  Is The Best  Bottled or in Barrels.  Compiled-by the Agricultural Editors  of tlie i'cjaiiy Herald and  WeekJy  Star of Mbiitre -1,   at the request  of      Hundreds       of    Readers. ,  In honor of the princess the townspeople hud decked their houses Avith  greens and gay. flags, but when tlio midday honi" chimed they removed all signs  of decoration, for Dame ilumor announced th.,t the Icing's daughter had  sudVealy bec-.mie dumb.  And unhappily this was no empty  hearsay.  J.'i_t. princes.. had long recovered Ion  her frigiit. bhe could eat and drink  but vo wort passed her lips, She had  lost, the power of speech,  Phytjii'tans came to hor side. They  cans-d all the circir.niitaucen to be told  thorn, put their heads to,'ether and  wrote long prescriptions. Tho patient  Bwal.oweu ojc'iioutly drop3, pills and  powders, but the pow������r of speech did  not roturn.  The Whole court wa,. draped in mour-  ing. lint the old Idn^, who was ustniily  so mild and kind, foamed with rn;;.e,  Ho ordomd all tlio fro ;.i in his Iiingdum  to bo killed and set n price of a farthi ig  on the head of every frog. But lie  threw tho gardener into prison. Of  what use was it ah? The princes ve-  iiiaiueddm.ib.  Diya, woe ia and nionths passed by.  Phyai-.ii.ns collected thi������ro from all corners of tho globo. Wlnr.i ono order.'.-d  Iho other, always condemned, but not  one of them could givo back to tho  king's daughter her power of speech.  Wise women and clovor .mophenls wore  aiso seat for. Evon Mni.torHiutiiiierleni,  the exiicutioner, was coninianded to  come. Thoy pliod .thoir Htrango and  nacrot romediod, but nono of them couid  hylp hor.  In tho moantitiie tho poor gardener  W.if in a Horry plight. Uo had hoped lor  a rich reward, and now ho was lying in  uhaiiai ami CMuId Lchol'l uuitLtr miji 1., r  moon. But his old mother was still li-/.  ing in the lioineHtoad, and she was a  clever woman of much experience.  When slio hoard twhat had happened to  hor son, sho tied tip hor bundle and w_.n-  derml oil'to tin* king's town. When hio  arrived thoro, she betook herself to tho  pillion and implored tlio turnkey with  such moving words that ho nt last led  lllT illtn tho pl'.KOIl,  Tho niovhci" and mm reuiiiliiud iilono  to.Sfothof for half an hour. Then tho old  woman hobbled oif, But whon tho warder brought hia .jug of water to iho  young .ami ho was walking about his  '��������� " with hin head high, whistling a  time.  , .������;t day ho demanded to bo tal.oii bo-  fore tha king. He claisund tint; Im pon-  hi "wid the i-eiii-'dy winch would l-i.-iUoro  the p.jWi'i' ul" ������poei:h 1,0 tui.- |ii'rire..H.  The prin,���������(���������;������������������ h,id bi-f-ti imlignd that  siuiio day 1,0 undurgo a i;r.-!|.t deal. 1'iiid,  XT     AN   SS-S HID   FREE  Th   most complete Faimers'  Han  bock ana Veterinary Guide  eve)  issued.-  Simple and prac  rical Inl'crmation of. the greatest  va!u,.- to tvery larrner.  Three hundred and fifty-eight:,  ��������� uhjt ct, deal 1 with,, every one of  n-.er.-si and muny ni them iilus-  t. attJ. .  The UNION BREWING Co.,      Nanaimo k C.  __������--_H-_r--������BH'i'---i-7_^ ;���������%-<-? r-a-H5_iK.M:W^K_ei^-fl_B������  K. AIDA  mC  r*fT\  _-_-^  X  Gents' Suits ind Ladys'Taiiore-1  Coitumee ueally finished  ih Latest fashions.    Charges Right.  DUNSMUIR   AVENUE.  JJJl_.*i!L-B-t)  1 I  Our Special" Offe  \\ ��������� off.-r a full voiii'k ?ub..oriptior_  l" tl:. Cujri5K.-i.,AA*D Ntews, a fuii  '��������� i:a^' --u'.'isf-rji.'iny, [,;. ������ha(. gr^at^i  uf aii���������U'ei.vh,-,. h' ?ai,i0 Herald  ������.-d Vveekiy _5i:i.,,o; .Mor^rta], in-  ci tid i g f., ei r oea u I ifu! picture,  "(loan Ai.-x. ndr:,', H.c Grandchild  rcu a-.d (I'lg-ii-'L. iMidV-i nnu ,-f  ^Th'c  _-__-__-__������_&.  ^���������rivor'e  ^ai-.nal   and   Veterinary  Guid..������ ail. v "'$200      A sample!  ������������������'W ^iibvi-iOii-re ard buokcan  Cumherland  Hote  COR. I>UNS UIR AVI V.UB  AND SECOND STREET.  CU   BERLAND J   C.  Mits. J, H. Piket. Propn   tress.  When in Cumberland be sure  and stay at the Cumberland  Hotel, First-Class Accou-oda-  tiow for traasicnt a'r:d pern:j'ai,-  M-it. Invirdpi'^ "       > I   I  If you,Hlt������ to i-ead ot th9,s>xft-,1������_**������  till UO.llUi.il.. j    u  anglers, shootsrs and camiiei-or w*tl  c 1     , > 1    r_   ��������� i-     ii   11   I    H','0. if you are i*p_reM0d IB ������cmnnBr'lw. =������-.  bampie H0OR.S ...'Hi    Publ.'C Hall   |    |  your ner-sdwl*.- for Forest a^id Mtcr^,  . ������������������ 1  op write for free spootroti. wpy. cb" "" '  Klin in  Connection   With    Hotel | twenty.five eeats fiK few weoW trl������l  t������r5j������l fcfi'l Slre&m. Is a largo urn  weekly journal, which ooataLaa (be bl  -._lgr-irln-jnn?g^.  T  and Adventure  Aiiliore and Afloat  with  GVN  TTafesTrorn- ���������fTTDD to WJ() per "day  vrt  3-en at .i-i:> , (f;.-f>.  "NEWS" ?.. * & M Do.  Cumberland      B. C.  W$*ic���������f. '.'������������������'*   Am-*   ���������haul   Jiwfij.  -({lifV >>  ���������*--, '..'j':." ��������� m.i.-tn\ifi.virjf.csUv-waoa',  *i-^    .!, \>lll'. ��������� :;i(, ���������,_ ifl 0J(t V(jinH(  ,_,���������,,.,, ,   ,V,(  ,  oust !X.b������'.iti/. Mrnl.Utiiid'JlruinWorr.- ������  J?(Jrt(/<��������� ,.7/, /Vc.CV',7. i.'t'nL'itCHH, J'.'UixitlOii-   ti;  irn.itorr/M:n,' ->..j; .Efft-oln of Aha  .���������>,- JAtlv!".'.  I'.'iou ��������� l iKii'l. .... ,..k. ���������;,;'"-i   <.'������������������:������������������:���������. illi'.!-.,; ,���������.,!.  \ iliL-.n-o,   J...U! tij' alt dnif.'.'.-ii-.tH or innllut r  )';!iifn ivi-tr. on ri'foii't of ui-ii:.';,  JX'-w ���������/".'iirklm,  ���������li.nile���������������������������!��������� />���������!;������������������.   Tl"'.: V/oc������l tsi't'^ici'.-io Co.  j 'iffli..*///1 f-'..,. - .('.'*) 'iVinifiv, On'__  -JL-^K ���������"Iii1, ,-T.  . '.S-ii  "CUBAN    BLOSSOM',  A   UNIOX-MAOl. CK.AR  ROM   THE���������  Cuban Cigar Factory  M. J. BOOTS, Proprietor,  . Bp-g nnd Qtyv   ,  Natural BittWVt  od River Fishing,  Yachting  Jp. rl-inan Tourist, C^r\o������n_,  Gam j  Se-ii������. ..  TI--.SP _..  Rifle ������nd Trap. Kennel.  We send freo our catalogue of tbe befl-booka  on outdoor life and reorwih'ori.  FOREST AND STREAM PUB. CO.  34^ Broadway, Neiv York Ciijf.  G^k's Cotton Root Compound  ������������.���������������������;/*-*:.j'VIWtM������|������i������?\-rwrr������������A������#w������,li_-*-'"  Tbo jyrcat Uterlno  TO  CURE A  COLD  IN CAE HAY  I'-.l. J-^.XA'riVW'HKO'U. yUJNlNE T*b.  I'.l, Al1   (tlUg^lM--   l'..Ui.(i     (.tie   llllllllV   if    H  Ui!. to euro,        111. W (.i'ovc'h siguuttire '.a  a cai'l* hex ,    f)'ri  XF***^*? in.������ G*rcal' wterlno 'fame,  $!<%%&ZW&epimil  Sold in thrue d������  -vroman oua  ^^  non by r.ll dri'.jfisrint-*, cr?  vT       P*^P'"'.''- C'l  I'oooiiv. of ni  H..     1-it.o vairnrWoL- A'.u.*\..������. ���������. 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EBEN HOLDEN
By IRVING BACHELLER
���wrKM.   1900.   er   LOTUROP   PUltlllHINI   eOMPANT
:j:;����k��jk_J-��^^
(Continued.)
i-ate in May, surer Virginia naa seceded, some 30.000 of us wore sent over
to the south side of the Potomac, where
for weeks wo tore the flowery fields
lining the shore with long intrench-
inents.
Meantime I wrote three letters to Mr.
Greeley and had the satisfaction of seeing them in the Trihnne. I took much
interest in the camp drill, and before
we crossed the river I had been raised
to the rank of first lieutenant. Every
flay we were looking for the big army
of Beauregard, camping below Center-
ville, some thirty miles south. Almost
every night a nervous picket set the
camp in uproar by challenging a phantom of his imagini-tion. We were all
Impatient as hounds in leash. Since
they would not come up and give us
battle, wre wanted to be off and have it
out with them. And the people were
tired of delay. The cry of "Ste" boy!"
was ringing all oyer the north. They
wanted to cut us loose and be through
with dallying.
Well, one night the order came; we
were to go south in the morning���30,000
of us���and put an end to the war. We
Aid not get away until afternoon. It
was the lGth of July. When we were
off, horse and foot, so that I could see
miles of the blue column before and
behind me, I felt sorry for the mistaken south. On the evening of the ISth
our campfires on either side of the pike
Bt Centerville glowed like the lights of
a city. We knew the enemy was near
and began to feel a tightening of the
nerves. I-wrote a letter to the folks at
home for postmortem delivery and put
it into my trousers pocket. A friend in
-my���eompa-ny���called���me���aside���after-
mess.
"Feel of that," he said, laying his
hand on a full breast.
"Feathers!" he whispered significantly. "Balls can't go through 'em, ye
know. Better*!, a steel breastplate!
Want some?"
"Don't know but I do," said I.
We went into his tent, whero he had
n little sack full, and put a good wad
of them between my two shirts.
"I hate the idee o' hcln' hit 'n the
heart," he said. "That's too awful."
I nodded my assent.
"Shouldn't like t' have a ball In my
luugs, either," he added. " Tnln't
necessary fer a mnn t' die if ho can only
breathe. If a man gits his leg shot
off nn' don't lose his head an' keeps
lira win' his brealli right along smooth
nnd oven,, I don't seo why ho can't
livo."
Taps sounded. We went asleep with
our boots on, but nothing happened.
Three days nnd nights wo waited.
Some called it u farce; somo swore;
Bomo talked of going home. I went
about quietly, iny bosom under Its pad
of f'enthers. The third day nn order-nine from headquarters. We were to
break camp at 1:110 in the morning and
go down the pike after 1 leu ii regard. In
tho dead of the night tlie d run in sound-
nd. I rose, half asleep, anil heard tho
long roll fur and nonr. I shivered In
the cold night air ns 1 made reudy; tho
boys nbout mo bur. kind on kniipHiiekH,
shouldered their villi's nnd fell into lino.
Mulik'd lu darkness thero was an odd
-Hence in tlio great caravan forming
rapidly and waiting for tho word to
move, At each command to move forward I could hour only tho rub of
leather, tho click, click of rlllo rings,
tho etlr of the stubble, tho snorting of
liorsoH. When wo hnd marched an hour
or so I could heni" tlio faint ruiiihlo of
wagons far In tho rear, An I ciuuo
high on a hilltop, in tho bending column, the jnoonllght fell upon n league
of Bayonets Huhilng nli^vo a cloud of
dutit in the valley����� sptohdld picture,
fading Into darkness unaWutcry.
At dawn we punned wtkrld^o find
halted Homo threo mlnutiVW it bite.
After a llttlo inarch wo JettHlin turn*
pike, with Humor's colli t^'^oa ring
westward on a ci'ohbi'oikI' Hint "led us
Into thick woods. As tho Hiinllgtit sank
lu iut* uign live lojm (no iir.-a gival imi-
Vv ul .��..; h.u bcfc.-.i. A way tv/ tho J> I'i
of us ii cannon shook the earth, hurling
Its .mom hit<> tho Htlll ulr. The * mud
rushed over in*, rattling In the timber
like u fall uf i-ockH. H.'iuoihliig. w/'"it
quivering in im-, it h'k.w-u i.h 'I'my
.lulu had iMtic Into a big lump ot Jolly"
Dint trembled ovory step I took, Vfo
quickened our -iiu-o;w.- f rot tod; wi- com-
��� w-'iirliioHH went out of
wanted to run. Before
��� ;.'ti v-'iv "-'liuMMng hot-
run J"
1'i.U' **�����..f�� iiuiv I'.tiiiitiu-
OU8. We could feel Un. iptuki- of It,
When wo runic oier a 1^-v-r ridge !n tht.
open we could w'e the smoke of'Jiattlo
In the valley. Flashes of flro and hoods
of M,..k.�� hmpt'd '.ut wf the far Uii<k-
<_!���   U.   W.t.   ...ll   ul'   I.*   .(���  tUUtlOU   i��-.tl����L
Going at double quick, we oegan loosening blankets and haversacks, tossing
.them into heaps along the line of
march without halting. In half an
hour we stood waiting in battalions,
the left flank of the enemy in front.
We were to charge at a run. Halfway
across the valley we were to break
into companies and, advancing, spread
into platoons and squads and at last into line of skirmishers, lying down for
cover between rushes.
"Forward!" was the order, and we
were off, cheering as we ran. Oh, it
was a grand sight���our colors flying,
our whole front moving like a blue
wave on a green, immeasurable sea!
And it had a voice like that of many
waters. Out of the woods ahead of us
came a lightning flash. A ring of
smoke reeled upward. Then came a
deafening crash of thunders, one upon
another, and the scream of shells overhead. Something stabbed into our column right beside me. Many went
headlong, crying out as they fell. Suddenly the colors seemed to halt and
sway like a tree top in the wind. Then
down they went, squad and colors, and
we spread to pass them. At the order
we halted and laid down and fired volley after volley at the gray coats in
the edge of the thicket. A bullet struck
in, the grass ahead of me, throwing a
bit of dirt into my eyes. Another
brushed my hat off, and I heard a
wailing death yell behind me. The colonel roue up, waving a sword.
"Get up an' Charge!" he shouted.
On we went, cheering loudly, firing as
we ran. Bullets went by me, hissing in
my ears, and I kept trying to dodge
them. We dropped again flat on our
,f aees__ -_ _.-
like a sleeper," their _ea_s upbn'tffeir
arms; one shrieked loudly, gesturing
with bloody hands, "Lord God Almighty, have mercy on me!"
I had come suddenly to a new world,
where the lives of men were cheaper
than blind puppies. I was a new sort
Of creature and reckless of what came,
careless of all I saw and heard.
A staff officer stepped up to me as we \
joined the main body. j
"You've been shot, young man," he
Said, pointing to my left hand.
Before he could turn I felt a rush of j
air and saw him fly into pieces, some j
of which hit me as I fell backward. I !
did not know what had happened; I .
know not now more than that I have
written. I remember feeling something
under me, like a stick of wood, bearing
hard upon my ribs. I tried to roll off it, I
but somehow it was tied to me and
kept hurting. I put my hand over my
hip aud felt it there behind me���my
own arm! The hand was like that of a
dead man���cold and senseless. I pulled
it from under me, and It lay helpless;
it could not lift itself. I knew now that
I, too, had become one of the bloody
horrors of the battle.
I struggled to my feet, weak and
trembling and sick with nausea. I
must have been lying there a long
time. The firing was now at a distance. The sun had gone half down
the sky. They were picking up the
wounded In the near field. A man
stood looking at me. "Good God!" he
shouted and then ran away like one
afraid. There was a great mass of
our men back of me some twenty rods.
I staggered toward them, my knees
quivering.
"I can never get there," I heard myself whisper.
I thought of my little flask of whisky and, pulling the cork with my
teeth, drank the half of it. That
steadied me, and I made better headway. I could hear the soldiers talking
as I neared them.
"Look a-there!" 1 heard many saying. "See 'em come! My God! Look
at 'em on the hill there!"
The words went quickly from mouth
to mouth. In a moment I could hear
the murmur of thousands.   I turned to
MILLINERY MATTERS.
���tannins Modea For the Barter Viet.
Shapes That Will Be Worn.
One of the spring hats for morning
wear with a walking costume is of
black and champagne straw. It is a
pert and a saucy little affair, turned
up all round with fluted brim. The
crown and brim are of the light straw,
and the brim facing is of black. There
Is no trimming, this being one of the
useful and ready to wear hats.
Exquisite flowers adorn most of the
new hats, but the all flower chapeau is
a thing of the past. Ribbon and flowers will be la mode to an even greater
extent than for years, but plumes may
appear on many of the best Parisian
models.
Large and small mushroom shapes
are chic.   The tricorne "will be ,worn
plained.   Thorn.   h'g��; KOIIII'
nnd I --Mud e
ly, "Hun, boy";
ihtt   i ,i,m,ui
moment.
Oriental embroideries are In vogue
again this spring. Most of this embroidery is done on silk, but there are
beautiful examples to be found on
linen.
The coat seen In the illustration Is
one of the smart spring models. Box 4
plaits are arranged from shoulder to
waist both back and front. About the
neck is an embroidered collar, and
turned back cuffs of the same trimming finish the three-quarter sleeves.
A peplum makes a tiny skirt effect he-.
low ffie waist, which is encircled wltb
aje.ather belt      JUDIO CHOLLET.
Miirnh-il Snxe.
Saxe was a marechal-de-camp at
twenty-four, marshal of France at forty-four and at .forty-nine gained the
famous victory at Fontenoy.
A squadron of Black Horse cavalry
came rushing out of the woods at us,
the riders yelling as they waved their
swords. Fortunately we h\\d not time
to rise. A man near me tried to get up.
"Stay down!" I shouted.
In a moment I learned something new
about horses. They went over us like
a flash. I do not think a man was
trampled. Our own cavalry kept them
busy as soon as they had passed.
Of the many who had started there
was only a ragged remnant near me.
We tired a dozen volleys lying there.
The man at my elbow rolled upon me,
writhing like a worm in the fire.
"We shall all be killed!" a man shouted.   "Where is.the colonel?"
"Dead," said another,
"Better rutreat," said a third.
"Charge!" I shouted ns loudly ns ever
I could, jumping to my feet and waving  my  saber as  I  rushed forward.
"Charge!"
It was the one thing needed. Thoy
followed mc. In a moment wo had
hurled ourselves upon the gray line,
thrusting with sword and bayonet.
They broke before us, somo running,
some lighting desperately.
A mini threw a long knife at mo out
of a sling. Instinctively I caught the
weapon as If it had been a ball hot oft'
the bat. In doing so I dropped my
saber und was cut. across the lingers.
IIo enmo at me llercely, clubbing his
gun���a riiwlioned, swarthy gluiii, broad
ns a burn door, I caught the barrel ;is It -.lino down, lie tried to
wrench It away, but I hold (Irmly. Then
hn begun to push up to me. I let hlni
com.', and In a moment we were grappling hip aud thigh. He was a powerful man, but; that wns my kind of warfare. It gave mo comfort when 1 felt
the grip of his hands, I let lilm tug a
Jiffy and then caught him with the old
hip lock, and he went under n.o no hard
I could hear the crack of his bonei.,
Our Hiipport came then. We iniido him
prisoner, with some i.00 other men. He-
serves camo also und took away tho
captured guns.
My coinrndoB  gathered  about  mo,
cheering, but I had no suspicion of
what they meant, I thought It a tribute to my wrist ling. Men lay thick
there buck of the guns���some dead,
Bomo calling faintly for help. Tlio rod
puddles UDotti tlicui wero covered will*
liic., untn i.e.'. iiiiwiuig ov��r their
fiu;OK, I J'clt a kind of sickness and
tinned n.Vay. What was left of my
regfrnent formed in toxxra to Join the
.advancing column. Iliirses wore galloping riderless, rem and stirrup Hying,
hoiih* horribly, wounded. One hobbled
nonr me, a front ley gone at tlio knee,
Shells worn flying overhead; cannon
built. \vi*^B,Tlfoi:hettliig over tho level
valley, throwing turf in tho air. tosslug
���,',,.��� il.--.il .,1.4 violin.. 1 l!.���t. lay  thh'U
till'I   liclpllVf-H,
,-i,iii(< \M-rc ci iiin|.i<-.| i,l... ii i,i>j, iu. ,;'
tho pain of <l-nth had wiUicn.l lln'tii in
flii ir I'loiii-'v; w.iuii' *wii!!i-n ii it,,, g'nh
uf  llul'si'H;  s.iiiie  belli   lii'i Uwnt'd   with
ni-his outstretching like mu- trying nn
I'dd trick; tmiue. lay a-* if 11. icinng on-
. .��   yli u,i(  viUfctt lu ItiC %1Uoii\_. ��v.",i����l
BLACK PICTURE EAT.
ITlth tailor made frocks, while the
elongated or torpedo toque is revived,
"with enormous ospreys at the side.
In the shops are found frames covered with chiffon, with several lingerie
tops. These tops come in different
shades and may be taken off at will. A
few stitches are all that is required to
hold them in place.'*
Black and white hats will be very
Bmart this, season. These effects are a
'boon-to-the-woman-with-llmited-dress-
allowance, as they look well with almost every costume.
The creutlon illustrated is from one
of, tlie smartest millinery establishments in Paris. It is of black lace
Btraw, adorned with a huge white
feather on top and two fluffy black
plumes under the brim. A stunning
enamel buckle thrust through a knot
of black velvet holds the white feather
In place. JUDIO CHOLLET.
FRIBBLES OF FASHION.
Wc were grappling hip and thiqh,
soo'what tlio",\""?\'cre looking at. Across
tho valley there was a long ridge and
back of it tho main position of tho
southern army. A gray host, was pouring over it, thousand upon thousand. In
closo order, debouching Into tho valley.
A big force of our men lay between
us and'them. As I looked I could seo
a mighty stir in It. Every man of
them seemed to bo jumping up In tho
ail'. From afar ciinio the sound of
bugles calling "retreat," tlio shout lug
of men, tho rumbling of wagons. It
grew louder. An otllcer rode by mo
hatless and halted, shading his eyes;
then he rode back hurriedly.
"Hell has broke loose!" ho shouted as
he passed ihe.
Tho blue coated host was rushing
toward us llko a flood���artillery, cavalry, Infantry, wagon train. Thoro was
a mighty uproar In tho men behind me,
a quick stir of feet. Terror spread
over them llko tho traveling of flro,
It Bhook their tongues. The crowd bo-
gun caving at the edge and Jnuiiuliig
nt tho center. Then it spread llko a
Bwnrm of bees shaken off a bush,
"Hun! Hun for your lives!" was a
cry that ro.su to heaven,
"Halt, you cowards!" an officer shouted.
It wns now pnst 3 o'clock.
Tho raw nmiy had been on Its feet
���loco midnight. For hours it had been
fighting hunger, n pain In tho legs, u
quivering situin-us tit mu oiouuicn, u
fc.L.-i'u.u .<._., i. I...J Uiinol the .'.<Jj_
of Beauregard* victory was in sight.
But, lo, a new enemy wns coming to
tho fray. Innumerable, unwearied, eager
for battle! The long slope bristled with
Ini. iiiiyouelH. Uur.Jifiuy iuoM-u uuu
cursed and began letting go, Tho men
near nm wero pausing on the brink of
nwful rout. Un n moment they were
off. pcllmcll, like a flock of sheep. Tho
earth shook under them. Otllcers rodo
ur<>'t':'l tin ui, curving, gesticulating,
threatening, but nothing could stop
them. Hull' a -hi... ii U'.:w.. had ..tuod Ui
tho tenter of the rioting iiiiims. Now u
few men chim: to them���a romnnut of
tbo mouster .hut had torn nwny.
tTo tn< c-intinuoil.)
��� if"
irop    proHptcts    tlm-tiKftotit    the
A':��i  wen- tivvvr moro  IwVorabW,
MSelf   Embroider}'"   on   Linen   Snlta.
Mont Spring Silk* Double, Width.
There ls promise of a great deal of
"self embroidery" appearing on linen
suits. This embroidery Is done with
thread the exact tone of ,the linen Itself.
Cross stitch, although not ns popular
as it has been for several seasons, still
ls to be seen on children's dresses and
occasional shirt waists. It will bo carried out In the finer kind of cross stitch
With the stitches sot close together.
Radium and burlinghnm silks are being made up Into charming suits and
Irish Language Ih Difficult.
The Irish language has only eighteen
letters. Sometimes each letter Is written separately and not joined together.
The chief difficulty in learning Irish is
that there are Innumerable abbreviations for words and phrases. The Irish
language is nonphonetic, the words
rarely being a key to the correct pronunciation;	
Love.
We never can say why welove, but
only that we love. The heart is ready
enough at feigning excuses for all that
it does or imagines of wrong, but ask
it to give a reason for any of its beautiful and divine motives, and it can.
only look upward and be dumb.���Low-
elL
'���*��� ,   , i     i
ARTISTIC SCREEN.
One  That  Combines  Cheapneaa  an*
Good Taste.
Screens are always useful in the
home, and they may easily be made to>
lend an artistic air to any room. Good
taste is shown in the screen illustrated
herewith. . It may be constructed of
plain pine finished with white enamel
������������nana
ONB 07 THE NBW COATS,
ore-ties. This silk comes double width
and therefore cuts to much better ad-
vuiitnge thun the narrower sort.
There Is a new chiffon taffeta In an
odd two tono effect with little figures
j and blocks horo and thero on the nar*
| row stripes, So perfect Is tho blending
' that from a distance tho impression Is
! that of a solid color.
1    Tho sailor hat is abroad this season,
! trimmed with a band and rosettes of
velvet ribbon.  In thu. gulno tho mannish appearance Is dono away wltb entirely, and a mighty pretty and fend*
; nine hat Is the result.
'.    An edition of a man's derby bat
' adorned with stiff quills and prim ro-
! settes made of ribbon is a shape Pari-
i slonnet art delighting..a at the present
HOMEMADE SCEEEN.
paint or stained in color, of chestnut
either Btalned or varnished or of other
kinds of hard wood, varnished and polished to show the grain of tho wood.
Tho pictures nt the top may ho either
water colors, atlixed by a narrow molding, or a tooled sketch.���Ladles' Homo
Journal.
The "Wardrobe,
Ono of tho most Important things to
bo rememborod In tho euro of one's
clothes Is keeping tho wardrobes and
cupboard in which they aro hung In
perfect order and cleanliness, and,
above all things, do not forgot that
thoy ueod frequent airing. On a sunny
day tho doors should bo loft open for
several hours aud tho fresh nlr allowed to circulate thoroughly. A hottl��
of spirits of camphor, with the cork
removed, may bo hung on a hook. This
will keep out moths and give a fresh,
clean odor to tho garments, but not
strong enough to mako them offonslv*
when worn. Cedar oil, if proforred,
mny be usod in tho samo way. A drese
bodice should never be put away without airing.
A Clothes Tree.
The furniture of a sowing room
should always include a clothes tree,
which may bo purchased at email expense. For banging unfinished garments it li of tlio greatest use, ajad, of
course, there should be a supply of coat
hangers, which cost only a few cents
each. This Is decidedly the best method of disposing of garments that nro
as yet In unfinished stages. Quito often,
they must be left with sleeves Mnned
in or trimming pinned oa in such a
way that it is most mcouveulout to
fold them. If tho clothes tree Is covered with sheets tlio garments will bo
quite as free from dust as If folded
away In drawers.
For Shabby Lenther.
For Improving shabby leother chairs
take a pint of linseed oil, boll It and
let It stand till nearly cold, then stir
In half a pint of vinegar, Stir tilt
mixed, then .n-ille for um��. Wl.cn required, shake tho bottlo well, pour a little on a soft elii.i.j. rub woil into th��r
leather, turning the flannel as it gets
dirty, then rub with a coft du*tor till
tho polish Is restored. Tills polish softens the leather and prevent* It front-.
nrteklDCr I  It  /  THE  NEWS,   CUMBERLAND. BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  REKINDLES LIFE IN  THE NERVE CELLS  And  by   Increasing   Nerve   Farce  Restores  Vitality to Every Organ of the Body  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  Suicide, insanity, falling sickness,  paralysis:- These are some of the results of wornout nerves. No one  would negelect a disease so dreadful  in Its results ns nervous exhaustion  it the danger were only realized with  the first symptoms-  The time to begin the restoration  of tlie nerves by the use of Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food is when you find  yourself unable to sleep at nights,  suffering from headaches or neuralgic pains, indigestion or weak heart  action.  Loss of flesh and weight, growing  weakness and debility, a tendency to  neglect the duties of the day, gloomy  forebodings for tbe future, are other  indications of depleted   nerves.  xou cannot liken Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food to any medicine ever  used. It is a nerve vitalizer and  tissue-builder of exceptional power-  Naturally and gradually it rekindles  life in the nerve cells and forms new  red corpuscles'in the blood���������the only  way to thoroughly cure nervous disorders.  ��������� Mrs.   \V.  K.   Sutherland,   St-   And-  drews, Man., writes:  "In February, 1!)03, I was stricken  with paralysis, fell helplessly on the  lloor and had to be carried to bed.  Tlie doctor pronounced it a bad case  as I had no power in my tongue and  left leg. I remained in that condition for six months without obtaining benefit from the doctor's prescriptions   or other medicines.  "My husband advised me to try  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food and by the  use of this treatment all symptoms of  tho disease had disappeared- 1 can  now talk plainly, my leg is all right  and I can do my house work. I am  grateful to be cured by so wonderful  a remedy."  Mrs. George Fuller, Lakeland,  Man-, writes:  ' "I am very glad to be able to state  that I have received great benefit  from the use of Dr. Chase's Nerve  J-'ood.V It has cured me of nervous  headache from which I used to be" a  great, sufferer, and I am no longer  troubled with twitching of the nerves  in the arms and legs that I used to  have as, soon as I went to bed. I am  grateful for this cure and shall always recommend Dr. Chase's Nerve  Food to anyone suffering as I have."  -.i'i Chase's Nerve Food; 50 cents,  at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates &  Co.,  Toronto.  CANADA GOOD ENOUGH  Manitobans Disguested With Red Tap*  In Tasmania Will  Return.  The other day a party of ten Canadians landed in Tasmania. Four wero  men, three women, and three children.  The men were farmers of experience!,  with a considerable amount of capital  derived from the sale of farms In Manitoba- They left Canada, says The Sydney Morning Herald, because of the cold  and because, in their own words, they  heaird "that Tasmania had the finest  climate in the world, was free from  droug-hts, and wanting In settlers, and  that they would be alble to get land on  -terms-similar-to-t-hose-whi&h-prevail-in.  Canada," Their experience In Tasmania  was bitter.  "We arrived," says Mr. A. R. Stock-  dale, one of the party, "on a Saturday  night, and on the following Monday 1  and Mr. Moore, who was accompanied  by his two sons, called at the Lands  Office. "Wo saw the clerk,'told him tha  facts, and he said he would write to tha  Minister fbr Lands. We thought that  we could get what are called 'settlers'  tickets' In Canada���������railway tickets Is-  Bued at a reduced rate of a, cent (l-2d.)  per mile ��������� so that wo could see tho  country with a view to picking out land  without having to spend too much ol  our capital to do It. That's the way  immigration Is encouraged in Canada,  The next day I myself wrote a lette.  to the Minister for Lands. Although  nearly a fortnight has elapsed since  this was done, we have not even received the courtesy of a reply, nor has  the clerk at the Lands Office received  any communication on the subject. W������  have given up expecting any. What  do we think of it? We are thoroughly  disgusted, and wo are going hack to  Canada. They don't want settlers here.  We thoroughly understood farming  and the handling of up-to-date agricultural machinery. We are not men  looking for a day's work. Wo havo been  our own bosses in Canada, and have a  hit of capital among us, What wo want  is land upon which to settle down."  Thero is nothing remarkable In an  Australian Lands Department keeping  anxious would-bo sottlors with money  and grit waiting for a few weeks ot  months on tho door mat, But to thes������  Canadians tho absonco of Departmental  decency must havo been an eye-opener  "In Canada," they remarked, "you don't  havo to go ohaslng round after tho land  agent, lie looks you up. If you are  bona fide you will recelvo a 'sottlors'  ticket' for the railway. Whon you hav.  selected your land you get 100 acrei  free. All you havo to pay Is $10 (������2)  for olerks and uurvoyor* fo������������    Thnj  g-eu to tne' omce. 'Sou can put youi  plough in and go straight on, for the  biggest part of the country is cleared  ready for the plough."  When these Canadians failed to ne������  gotlate even the outskirts of the Tas-  manlan red tape entanglements theS  were advised to try New South Wales  or Queensland. But they had had  enough of Australia, and remained firm  in their determination to return to  Canada. Tasmanian administration ma?  be somewhat behind that of some state-  on the mainland, but, making allow  ances, this, adds The Herald, is not a  very much exaggerated sample of th.  official humbug which disgusts land-  seekers in this and some of the othei  states. Such an experience Should b.  imposslble in any part of the Common-  "weal Wisy~tms~is~the~soTtnof _inci den t  which, taken in hand and distorted  abroad, has a far-reaching effect In  discouraging immigration to Australia  generally.���������London Globe,  A FRIEND.  Have you  a  friend?      Just  one true  friend,  Towards whom in trouble you can bend.  Whose counsel and advice is just;  Whose heart and hand you gladly trust.  Whose sympathy and comfort flow  As waters In the brook below;  Whose very look will strength supply  And brighten up the troubled eye.  When such a friend as this you find,  With cords of love his friendship bind;  For such a one is rare indeed,  And truly Is a friend in need.  J.B. RITTEN HOUSE.  Toronto.  Great Things from Little Causes  Grow.���������It takes very little to derange  the stomach. The cause may be  slight, a cold, something eaten or  drunk, anxiety, worry, or some other  simple cause, But if precautions be  not taken, this simple cause may have  most serious consequences. Many a  chronically debilitated constitution  to-day owes its destruction to simple  causes not dealt with in time. Keep  the digestive apparatus in healthy  condition and all will be well. Par-  melee's Vegetable Pills are hotter  -~������n any other for the purpose.  NEW WAR OFFICE.  BABY  ALWAYS WELL-  "I have nothing but good words to  sny for Baby's Own Tablets," says  Mrs, A. Dupuis, of Comber, Ont,, and  she adds; "Since I began using the  tablets my little boy has not had an  hour of sickness, and now at the age  of eight months he weighs twenty-  three pounds. I feel safe now with  Baby's Own Tablets in the house,  for 1 know that I have a medicine  that will promptly cure all the minor  ills from which babies suffer. I  would advise all mothers and nurse-  es to use Baby's Own Tablets for  tneir little ones," These are strong  words, but thousands of other mothers speak just as strongly In favor of  this modlclne, Sold hy all medicine  "dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box  by addressing The Dr. Williams  Modlclne Co., Brockville, Ont. '  J_iirge bodies of excellent sandstone  have been found In the bunks of tho  Saskatchewan somo sixty mllos above  Edmonton,  HOW'S THI8 ?  Wo offer One Hundred Dollars Reward  for any case of Catarrh that cannot bo  curod by Hall's Catarrh Cure.  F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.  Wo, the undorslgned, havo known P. J.  Chonoy for tho lam 15 years, and bellovo  him porfootly honorable tn all buulnoHS  transactions; and financially able to carry  out any obligations mado by his firm.  Waldlng, Klnnan & Mnvvln, ^  Wiink'Hiili) DrugglHtM, Toledo, O.  Ilnll's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally,  actliiK directly upon tho Wood anil niuo-  uiis Hiii.iuiH of tlio sy������iiJm. Tetrtlmon-  IhIh Hunt freo. Price, 7Bo. per bottle.  Bold by till Druggists.  Take Hall's Family Pills for Constipation  26,500,000   Bricks   Used   In   New   600-  Roomed Dwelling.  The new War Office in Whitehall,  which has taken just six years to complete, is undoubtedly one of the most  wonderful and up-to-date buildings in  London.  Magnificent and imposing as the exterior is, it gives but a small idea of the  vast undertaking Involved in its construction. ���������'���������'  Here are some Interesting details as  to the actual quantity of materials used  In the building, which help to show the  gigantic nature of the task. These include:  Ordinary bricks���������Twenty-five millions.  Glazed bricks���������One and a half million.  Portland stone���������Twenty-six thousand tons.  Le&ci���������Sixteen hundred tons.  Steel���������Three thousand five hundred tons, used for floors, etc., the building not being of steel construction).  Concrete���������Thirty-five thousand cubic  yards. ���������$. '  The immense size of the building Is  indicated by the fact that there are:  ���������Six-hundred-ro������m6.���������������������������->~   IT IS PURE!  I!  This is the paramount feature of  SALADA  !!  GREEN  Free from  dust, dirt, and all   foreign substances.  Lead    Packets   Only,   40c,   50c,    and   60c   per    lb.     At   all   grocers.  Highest Award  St. Louis 1904,  Two and a half miles of corridors.  Seventeen miles of cornices.  Nino miles of chimney flues.  Seven acres of asphalt.  Fifty-four acres of plasterers' work.  One hundred miles of piping���������heat,  water, drains, covering for electrio  wires.  Four acres of mosaic paving In tbe  corridors.  Seventeen hundred win-" wS.  The circumference of th' building is  1,500 feet, and the entire height from  the concrete foundation to the top of  ���������the towers is 156 feet.  In order to ensure dryness, the entire building is set In a concrete "dock"  24 feet deep, the Inner walls of which  are well removed from the walls of  the structure. This dock has a cubical  contents of 13,000,000 gallons, and would  float several warships,  A TORONTO MAN TRIES  Something   New   and    is   Delighted.  Feels Like a Boy.  Mr. M.N.Dafoe,  29    Colborne     St.,  Toronto,  says;  "I  have   been   a  A boy's hair grows one-half slower  than a girl's. In boys the average  rate of growth is fl feet 8 Inches In six  years, bolng an average of .01S Inches  lier day. During his twenty-first and  twenty-fourth years a man's hair  grows quicker than at any other period. It takes an eye-lash twenty  weeks to reach n length of .420 Inch,  and then Us life 'is from 100 to 150  days. By means of n camera , the  wink or an eyelid has been measured,  mid it was found that twenty winks  can bo made in four seconds.  It Is only necessary to road tho  testimonials to be convinced thnt  Hollowny's Com Cure Is unequalled  for tho removal of corns, warts, otc.  ir. is u cf.niph.to oxtlngiilshor.  It Js reported that tho Roston-Woh  Hi'loy lino will bo open tor iralllc on  Oct. 4,  "sufferer-from ���������dyF  pepsia for years. I  have been treated  by doctors and have  taken many, medicines with only  temporary relief.  Since using Dr.  Leonhardt's Anti-  Pill I can eat anything tbe same as  Mr. M. N. Dafoe when a boy. I find  they regulate both  stomach and bowels. My old time  vigor has returned, so that my spirit!  are buoyant and temper normal. I give  all credit to this wonderful remedy���������  Dr. Leonhardt's Anti-Pill."-  All dealers or The Wllson-Fylo Co.,  Limited, Niagara Falls, Ont. 601  awaa\.       metaa^m\. !!___��������������� mSea mam  Like   Th  Drummed Out For Cowardide.  At Templemore Barracks, County  Tlpperary, the courtmartlal sentence of  ���������V_rummlng-out" two privates of the  Worcestershire Regiment, who hod been  convicted of cowardice, was carried out  Recently their comrade, William Walker, was killed on the railway, and tht  two men ran straight away to tho barracks, but did not report tho terrible  fatality. The "drummlng-out" was  wltnessed by a largo body ot troops and  the general public.  There ire four verses. Verse  1. Ayer's Hair Vigor mikes  the hiirgrow. Verse 2. Ayer's  Hair Vigor stops falling hair-  Verse 3. Ayer's Hair Vigor  cure.n dandruff. Verae 4.  Ayer's Hair Vigor always it-  stores color to gray hair. The  chorus Is sung by million!.  ������ Before ettaa Am*. S*!r ���������l|������f I *U aery  w������ _-^L!!_7Kr -**_��������� JtetleeeneeH 6  nit th* T������f������r smiI mfhatt f****������lr lm������m?M  An agitation to Introduce motor  blisses Into Calgary has been Instituted In that city and Is exciting favorable comment.  Mother (iviivoH' Worm Exlornilnnt-  or has I he largest salo of any ulinl-  lar preparation Hold In Camilla. It  always glvoH satisfaction hy restoring health tn tho little folks,  New Westminster pooplo are up In  linns nn the question of tho local  Cli'lnese and their plural wives.  Keep Mlnard's Liniment In the House     h1muliih*\ L.tivUvi.-.t Governor,  Tlio   reappointment  of   Sir  Daniel  IluntfY McMillan. K. C. M. O., as Lieutenant-Governor of Manitoba, Is popular tn tho western metropolis, Sir Dan-  I   ���������   ���������..,..   1,,,,.,,   t���������   J��������� ,,,,,-,.,.    io ir    ������������������������.������   rnn  of Jamog McMillan. In 1877 ho married  Mary, daughter of James Lindsay oi  Coliingwood, Ont. Ho was educated In  Canada and served with tho Canadian  volunteers on Niagara frontier In 1164  and during the Fenian raid In I860. Ho  ������.<*-. ������i.w netivr. awlee In tho Ttrr! ftlvM*  expedition ot 1870 and In tho North-  w������������t r-^flllnn In .MS. H������ wn*. *)*cti>A  to the Manitoba l>gJ*������Jature In 18S0 and  became a member of tho Manitoba Government In 1889. H������ was formerly  li'Mitenant-eolontl of Um Manitoba  Grenadiori. _  Mlnard's Liniment lumberman's friend  At the Fair uf all Nations at NMag-  urn Falls, J.nily l.anrk'i", In a draw,  secured tlie handsome silk petticoat  from tho Irish booth,  Hunllght Soap Is better than other  soaps, but Is best whon used In tho  Bunltght way. Buy Sunlight Soap  ond follow directions.  Aiibs Catherine Hennessy, aged over  7'������, a ft or re years continuous service  In tho Moncton piiulic schools, sent  her resignation to the school bourd.  F������west Deaths and Births.  Both the birth and the death ratos for  the borough of Scarborough for the  year 1905 wero the lowest on record.  The medical officer of health says that  the saving of life has bean effected  chiefly at the earlier ages, especially  und'tr on_������ yMws.  A Pleasant Medicine.���������-Thoro nro  boiiiu pills which hiivu no other pur  pom*, evidently than to beget pillnfu!  I.,l..|.,inl     *1 lul n������.|,(i t\i.r<������_    In     fli.,    i.nHi.nf  |inr)i<   ������_��������� vMM.-Ui i,v    i nun   i,u   mv-hi;i.   'IlllUnil  Internal disturbances In the patient,  ini'M-nai (iiHiiirniinces in ine piuionr,  adding to his troubles and perplexities rather than diminishing thorn.  One might, as well swallow some  corrosive material. l-nrinoloo's  Vegetutile Pills have not, this dime  grei-ahle ami Injurious property,  They uro oawy In take, aro not, unpleasant tn the taste, anil their art Ion  Is mild and southing, A trial of them  will prove (his, Thoy offer penet. to  the  dyspeptic.  The human hair tonus a profitable  crop. I-'ive tuns art* annually Import-  e;t by the merchants of Loudon. The  PariMiaii harvest Is upward of uimi.iiiiu  I.mud,-., e<iual In valuo to $ Iihi.u uo u  year.  Attached to any Garment Is a  Guarantee of  GOOD  MATERIAL  GOOD WORKMANSHIP  and Good Wearing Qualities  When Buying OVERALLS,  PANTS, VESTS, SMOCKS,  or  WORKWOMEN'S SHIRTS  tee that eaoh artlele bears a  label like above  Insist on Getting  "King of the Road" Brand  And Take no Other  EVERYGARMENTGUARANTEED  When Remitting by Post, use  Dominion Express Money Orders  and Foreign Cheques  The Best and Cheapest  8ystsm   of   8endlng   Money  to  any  Place In the World.  Absolutely Safe  Purchaser is given a receipt, and It  order or cheque Is LOST or DBS-  TKOYBU, the amount will be promptly REFUNDED. No red taps. For  lull Information and rates call oa  Local asenU.     '  -'DODD'S1''/  ^KIDNEY ^  % PILLS    -  A*.  a J'.'J  UKc  .^nr ti  Pont nd li-r Ward U of the oi.lnioti  that irii.!ead of buying the portrait*" of  mayors    nf    recent    yours,    Turnnto  chr.i.i,'  ���������'���������- !-.   r,,.   tlinin oi" ''in iii-ivn-^  of lonv: .is-1'.  Anights of Windsor.  The Miliary Knights of Windsor an  an ej_v-.-iU.igly an-*l_.nt .lurtttutlon.  Th*y dato from 1343. Tho pension!  vary fr .;. CZQ .���������*> ������l..1 ������ year, *nj iri  sup|������ji������ni.-nti>d by fr*** quarts.*, ia  "���������^(���������������������������h r. t* mflnf,h'' !���������,-.������<,). n<**.*- out oif *h<!  twelve is oomi'ulaory. Their diitloe an  nominal���������au������nd*nr<. 1n 8t Oo-orn.'.  Chapfi on munu cast, and at roy*  w*d-llnfi and tun������������rata������ and f������pplyia|  ft guard of Honor when foteifo rsya_-  m*m TtaM Wio������_#or Qt*m    ,  Wilson's  PADS  Three ewa&ret ttmssbee^  mt than lOtky papsss.  NO DEAD FLIES LYINQ ABOUT  Bold hy all Dnjfghrts and General 8taW  and hy mall  TEN CENTS PER PACKET PROS  ARCHDALE WILSON.)  ' HAMILTON, ONT.  HARDY FROST-PROOF FRUIT  TREES AND 3HRUB8.  Wanted at Once���������Hoiitthle and energetic mon In all parts of Manitoba,  and North West, to soli rollablo Nur*  wry hiuck.  Kxciuslvo rlRhts to soil Hardy Hy.  Drhl Ai>i������lc8, orlKlnatod by Dr. Wm.  Haundors of Ontario Experimental  Farm, Ottawa, and -tuccoBsfuHy tried  and fruited at Dramlon and Indian  Head Experimental Farms.  Cu..i|ik'U! LMovassmg outfit and liberal terms to tho right persona.  Appl, *l ouc������ to B, D. 8MI.H,  Helderleigh Nurseries,   Winona, Out  Established over i Quarter of a  c������DW*,y������ 4 - **  -_-..      W   N   U   NO.   690 THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  !i my^^Mm i ^  , , if ??  /   !|V^'>k/ m-^M   :  >    / J������V,      ''���������%������ .     ."**V/ 'ii.'r.*������'-vvi.-..iuvv.i  1 ^ w *    *��������� , \   '" Mens  V\ omens a  I 1     * ������ . N J     \    1   *���������  I I  P5?sh������w*S^^w������5*P3IF  We h.ivr' jusi opt.n-  < cl the finest stock of  Shoes ever shown in  Land    Lease  ���������\JOTICEi. her cry given  that,   GO days*-j  ���������*- *     after (-atu, -..e in.nu.1 to   pply   fo the I  Hon. Ohi.'.f  Commiauiiiner  of  Lauds  and Works 'or jie; ...i--_it><i to lense tvio huti-  j  dred and tif__> (250) juti*-. of tidal   land   ou  Van Doiiop Cnok.   .'ort: i_ Island,    fur   the  jnirpo.e ot o\;.i.er im-ltni-i*.  \Y.J_. KO.UI.S  i aeplO  P. A. HDVhLAQUE.  1 I   Ji -V      '   '  -      I   '  i-  C hi-lcl  n d  n..ns,     m      all  F7$ './  *  ".-W   $#&���������   '1   qualities, and.styles.  I"    *  -i-i- ****..     *^3CI      i  ^&i!!^ t^BfiSIxi   CaU niul ^lhmu-     I  T*  r#y  ! .  .   li  n imnnwi   wwj%-tj_m>---.*__-,.���������_���������_->_  Cf. I_������ _<_r *'tl C-If.if iWi ������i 4__fT____J ... V���������*Wi -...  'l---fWh_At__;<ir������T������_������  HI li iwni-iii tiii������������^������>������-i*������������wf*i\-_������l--.-l-..--_,-iw -Tii-r-i' ���������'������������������T*iirnn'<i>afjfj������.--_ritlMinif(l  CREAM LOAVES  CUKRANT LOAVES  COTTAGE LOAVES  WHOLK WHE.Vr LOAVES  5c  The Er.ten.ri.e ptblj. h.cd   a 'letter  in its last, in vory Pi-V-il'l tvpe away  1 j on  a  hack   sheo! No.-.v    anvne  J     reading   that   Inter   would   never  'I | know die c:aiv--e for its  being   Wrl.���������-  ten by any thing ei>e in   tlie  paper ���������  What was the EnUrpVi. o nf raid of?  The City Cieik c-utid   have   given  the rninires to, them, and so reii'ler  ed''Voitr'-." letter plain   io   ilieir  read era.  PLAIN BREAD  JGUEIAJ1AMLEMAD.  Apple Pies 20c ea.  Bu������9, lGcdoz  Oiarrnat Scones i 5c doz  Sultana Oakcis 15c each  ii J|ji-ii--vrj*",r-'^"*-������������������������*���������' --.-m--��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ,  -DUNSMUi? AVENUE.  mi'^niK-sjwsBSsrffi*'^  NOTICE  The hu-nmss b-ieuifere carried  on in ihe Union RoU-i under tbe  name of .-_. C. at id M. Davis will in  future be o-irriod on undo* the  nanies. oi S. C. Duvis. S C. Davis jr,  andM. Davis All pcisons'iud'J.t.-  cd to ihe line firm aie rci'tn sted to  eettlu such on or before Any:. Bit.-,  1906, and ail persons In-vintf-alainis  ajf.'tins. the late firm are requested  to prespm same on or before Am;.  ols>, 190b. All such 8e.tlei:nentri to  be ui.tde to S. 0. Davip and ton,  Union  Hotel.  ^Cumberland, B.C, July 25, 1906  ,   for sale:  g������g-iB_B������--_B-^^  R -flak  ���������*& ^a  s"&#JB  \>   ,'. *���������-      An t *J  ������  ftB-L-nC  we  <4jj&  t&12m-2������S2J  are made extra  London ^ToronTo^ Montreal  1 Wmni'peg^Vsnco'uver*St.JohnMLtf  f ii jkmfi i  ������.mJ H.    -I    ii. i.  M <---*���������  K*-aJ fe<e AL-I  ..-rt*9rs������ja_S-mn*������B:^^  Sole Agsnt  A hol;.._:-y, uf 1 aure. plauied   150  trees, g.-oil  -.ii-'.iv. berry    paleh   and i   ������������$M^������@C>'B������WB^CM-t'd������ X  euiall fniHs.    liotisie and outho:;H<-i. i ft       r-^g jSw-rA"*.  a ir* ���������������������������?*���������.���������?.<;������������������**��������� ���������?���������'���������. ?^rr_ irr*_Fi. r-i/r*.  moat d,SirH������,i������ :ooatii���������, wilh. 6o.-d | a  HAN FOm AiAVINbS HID FOR LVE1  siiippii.m f"<:'iHt,'<>s.    A  bargain.  Apply tl-d:' oflli'o.  !  ^  !    li..'  ������������������p^;-^.--���������*������������������������!���������_-(.." ������������������..-J3/.7;"*' :..���������_���������������   -j-.i������t-s,_-������i4i'    '���������jraWt .���������*<-��������� *--������?-"��������� ���������, -.-��������� r.-aBf-.tvj ^i-t^^*������-gy-i-w^i������?tc-a^xi-iw*,--*'i.--������i������  lfc/������-������*'j.ilc."'j*ftavaj'.iu'*v\,'iw. ..'.*"*-,   ^.'"muLJ:"..-. -..,isTk.-,:-i"..* .xv *.,*������������-������������������___������'iVi������i.wtr'*'i-r-������������������-t������,i*f'_w'. ;^_,w-ii-r-.(-^r-*-n������.i'.iJa-������-a������a-*i-0  ji.ji.GO f?: :*.r .--". a f.r.'*'h.2g"--wl^������������.i.*iJi at  The ROYAL BANK  OF CANADA  The following paper was*   read at  the Fanner.*. Ingtiitna PicLnipJi^iiLM.i.  TT'^TTCF- !   ������  I, Thomas Taylor   of   (^nnbcUtnJ   yiv.-.  j   ^  iiO'-ioe ih-it I -hull aj.pl'.  in   tbe   i>.i,i 't   <-i   I   H  L'-eonce Oum;\<i'"nnu.:ry to:    a   \i m^fur    ol  licou.ie o? t',-   >V-i<' ]'; it;'ai,<_ rfot !,   hi u:i'.-  i-'.'l ou Lo; ;> i-i i.-i_ o JuMib--''liiid,   liekt   1-y  me, to T1.08 Dwyer.  'Tho. Taylor  Cumberloni. E C, .Tirv SI. !906  asa,--i_j������ssa*-a-ii--'.7-.--.,-ss.-.-_-)--^  r*r.-n.r-. -���������/_-  .I- TW-3.fll;3c - V. rrap-"n,������>w,������  Capital (paid upi.       $3,000,000       Best,.   ..$3,437,162  Strikers Bea.i.b. a. plion iiu������e n-.'.o, by  Mr W. li Itobb of Comox. Many  ���������o-.hi'i" i'rei'{.stiri& addresses w_re.yiv-  e11 on 'th.-��������� o..easio11; ���������  P--->i-t>- OX, CO-OP Kit ATI ON.  (J i-OJ.UIflril'U IH tho MlVjl.-dC I ll-iVC r,llO������l.:i,  to writif upui', ijtn.-(������Uiit I think u'. is tj!i-.ti"ii  alinvo .'ill i.'I hers at -lie pr-i^ut timo ic  v. iujh Fu'inein hikui] I iimi t.neir ;it,ii;.>ir.im..  Tin; i, ll,-io world ii Cu > l)i.u-;d nail it, ia lull  lime tin: Farmuia silnuld aivukt-a to t- <���������  Tlie Victoria  Colonist, in writing   j  i'o c-.s thataibiirrayoil a^aii.'-"'mt-m.    Far-  of tho preparations for the approach  ing "-.hooting eeucon, reiuark*. that  extra care would have to be observed by sportsmen this season that  the trespass act vvas not violated, as  the farmers of Vici oi in l.).i61 were  fully determined tupi-ta i.\'-p to  thi-t form of transgrcHHioii.   In  tlio  in view of ihe fact ihat exi-'in<  game lawi" are being lltigr.ini'Jy  violated coniinually., it w plenKing  to nolo t.bits action on the farnuu"./  part, at' it nieatin a slight protcci-  ion for thegRiiie, which otheiwiHo  would not cxi't Wo hope the  movement will be gniem)  FOUND  ,On_A'!ijg_9[h_1_p;i the road between  Onion Buy and FTlTmy-"Ray-, a hxiys  coat, checked, cloth. Apply Ncw:V  otlice, describe pioperty, aiid pay  tliii* ad  nio'nt. cn-uti'ied theinsi.)i*e,. ,n livij-ii", '-lilv,  a--d not 11 selliiig. ,'i'he object i.-.ii hVii .if  this pupe"i.s tn try ;>.v.d ii-.^j-LSH ���������.pon' u o  f'.irtie-ra tin* I'l'tiit; nccc.bity of :.olii: g j.jt.il  mnl hii.yb'g wlioie.salf. i , !)i,lu.\--: in o e  Iruit iliivtriut- of tho Uiipor .'ountrv wl.rio  "��������� (iHinbueit-on <-vi������t's aniont.' iho fn-ali jj.i.w-  i-i i to soil r.hair tntii, to tlio ht.:4 n.'.vuni.,^.,  V nia in ._cr.nri.il by nn mu oi Slaving u re.,,(:  -, 'it>itm- iit' thoir o-ajii win, l.it.'.<iJe.^ all t/.-eir  I -,iit 1 see no ro'iMon why ' hii* o'.i.ibiin-.'ion  should noi .buibli. j,-,. o!i,|HH'ivv 'niil [jurciia.o  'I'lioloiidli- and t1 en rlist.'ibuta i.'m ironrtu  a-nng tiio nieiiibci'ii of tiiii c mbuiiitio'ii.  iv tho <!ui. viiig ili.^rit'l; of tiii-i Pi  vime, :}.������.  C  e-ilIlUlMi-^.  .'U'f* n  .'���������'I'-'.iOC >.'.,".-.j.-bS,    hu .   tlu-y  i.i'f, a-'i yi"';. oi.e isi.|..ii. Thoy ������i;ly for oi  thd'ii. irlvi :n into nn Aannui i ion to :ii������l;o ;ii,,I  soil tlmir lnit,tr>" i : '������������������,       WiUi   vt-i ���������,    lit de  6!)  CheeiAil and ��������� ,:ie!n'   ttoniion will l->e jjiven lo all Depositors, whether  their .'irr-- ���������iini^-  i..-Ur;-'- nr  .iii:'!!.  W������ pay 3 per cent I.,:,f'i?SliE3T on QeposivB, compounded twiea a year.,  M       0$$*    Vou can bank -vvitli us by meilU  w  !--������,'' WilW-JW'    ������������������.-'K-VKr^J '.���������".������___-1-Tfi"\tflKi'  $              A. B. NETIIK'.iiiY Mgr               Cumberland B C.  I       Opeia Fay Nigl_*.������.. ��������� ... 7 p-nx to 9 p-m  *?3B-aEES-lWS-*-Si-^^ :,  T  :~*r  I  -se  SI  wnat is'The -._ , ,. .  of ..--enrtl"^ ii/ast  or away ni.vwlh-r*' for your v\ at-'h",-. :,iid h no\o\y when   ymi  ||       can {_*-" 'hem i>> eln-ip al bon e an.I ������������������ce whii' von :>r-'  t>el'.ilig-  ^Vf-tG;h .-. s fr   n-ii $.?.oo to SlOO  <'Z'Oc!-..-iv ;'-!���������"<._.rr_  ij.i.G > Vc ci-cO  .ViV"-^/-.���������."��������� ._'v>.i-?. $i.ao ':o ip^OO  Jowpllery <������r ai- kiinirt, nui\ a tiiu- li.-e of 1..1CH CUT CLASS,  1  A..  ui.ii'e r.*i .i ui;t-..s h ,ve ln'iiii iiu'iro Ht-pjvatv'il  from LMjh oihi r ia their vnrimiH uiiiti-kib  ii'iit onu-.'uniB th.in uuy otliur hmly of ,jtM|,'k',  Tiicy havi; until 1 .tuiy liouii a tio.,t of imti-  Vi;uilitii-s, liiti'ii iitta linen itiuony thouj an  ii<u-r luck of coljo-ivii lUid Miijip i't, to  niuh  o'.ni;,    JV t'' C">-.'i)t'r:i.ioi'. ia far Iroiu Iii inn mi,        ,,n i      ki, .   *  i, . i ,,,  1 >~ ] more M'in.hit: tin-y   i.,iii!ii I,.: ���������i>:r.-'..i   itniiii|o  iinprautii) ���������>}, ami if U/'-imi's   ..<,nld  only   iij. 1 ^\,..\f pr,- f' i-t by imi-cb.'i'iin^ imi.l; of ilio ��������� no -i'h-  lli nt njion thii. iinpoi'tiir.t   poiition   an   ������ho | tlit'V reii'.'.i-D, w-hol'-jib..,      '1'he ������ ���������ni',- U.hii.  ]n..\i.W....rtMOH.os'.i.i,p..rr;'..,-ci:n,,it,ttnC.i   |   ������'^'" ������ "''   '" ,"a������"1   ,lI,������   ' J''*i;������'','',y   "1,,,uld  , i        .     .   i   i , i   In- lib c. v, r, tioi.i, n,ii>,li   in. i>; t. ��������� iti ,   i.niiiniu  absence of adequate purne hi wu, unU j ... iif.-m,.! ,ho n.i,y.ov...i,( ������f u.dr ini.Mva-.',, ; (Jl, .,Xl,,��������� ,,, -��������� (jo t]���������, ,jU,, ���������liMl:,  u.r ,|I0  :<.  ,������������������ll   lllliill <!  CO ������������������.jl.i:.'';i'. li'll   VVuUlll  lll'i 'Ji'.C    ])-    j     (jill't HOI ;i  il.   tilU  ' ���������.'< ^ ,ltii j',       l"y    I .. _-*i ilg     I III!  in nt. Hi'iiom; !���������:���������   im;.nil!Uit   foinni.itjoi!   of      ,Srei'e;:;������i'.v'>"lary h" i.'imlil -ou  to   Km  i'i-  . .        , i,    ,   ,     ,        , !   liiit.too nt nianuui'iii'-n..      1   .voiihi imv -e;. -���������  in.i I'i" t, nm.', Jih... uoJ.l , liiilininli. .iiiil imit.jht   i   .,���������i|l;, Nj,Aviy a1;'|i,M)-, ,,,ol fo -i Um -viiy in'io n   i  rntitil, lie lwii iti an ag m, I;, wi On- (i.'ey  of j  ally,'then j..iniimilly nxten-I'o.g tinnr ojiiii.;-  iii-ii.nnnli,.li. ana c|;o, ,joi.h.    'jy.ihy.   im Inn J   ti..a an; tin- .'UK'uirui'i  <.xpv.t i.'.'-Co  (iml   cuiii-  Iny n.-uoiif- .:t'.ii\'.-"-. ..-oh li'i;,)! oro iieriou   ar-  rayed ;i';,u'int liini,    'J'lv iv in the bu-f t'a t,  Iliibv  y  l;..:.ij;'i,ini. ������  ,i,llil  'I.'i.i iJ.-v.Hojii   ouiii-  ii.'< .ii"., line'/i'l  Oi-'Ho   .miir.'-r.i.     f ,'i!>"'   i.iii"  "*~*** I   li.;y lull for liuliij; li  ia.lnor3   alliii;    lirrn    ill  ,,,,,; ,       ,       ,/-.,,    ;i   ,   ,, . I       '    \''i'l. I'l'-'   fli.'l-t  I    ,ico.>|l) lo< :"������������������>.   (- Ihr I, I- I-  '���������Wliy wan thc las-tCiiUiioil tiu.it.. ]  ' ,       ., ���������,, I  ',- ,u.; mc.i.m.i.;.;i i.o in, vnnt -".iti hoik iii r irom  ing omitted from tho   hrrerpn*c.    | ,, ,(.r .���������.���������,������������������,;.,. .:,���������.,..   ,,,���������. ,1Xil.1.(lIi.   :���������  This qilel-.iiin has been nsked by U ; y.a w.m u, j,,. i-i.c!^. wuv, I-I....-I ,,������������������ ,  number, nnd nu hu i-factory ex phi ��������� u ���������-���������m .uii j;ivi. y-n iUo. m-,.. omn ,!/,,.n  nation in bit upon.    Wan it bcctiute | '^���������" 'la.i.-io.n ,-i   .���������,, .,,���������,���������.,,.,n i,.,,,  u������tm  . ��������� 1   ,.!���������-,wl    u,..,.,,! '*        .Icvlier I'linl. in I'.1 via, .. in in   ill    iiny    in hut'  the mooting  wuh ih-clarcu  nccreu, I     ' . ���������* , ���������  . I   ���������....uii.iy .    .-..,i.is: ���������   i  i.iii.w    liiui   il    illi'iioi  and the KniorpM'-c icared   to cow   I ,    ..,,  9C  At Mc.LKAr.'S,   T!j? Ww:rr-  utrfi-V-.i^-J-J.-x. t*uir-_-iutAW-<~.(4,w>'.jikir^;  ������\veS!cr..of CamkrW.'  (l&,:\ojv 'MVSPJ. .Jraiij; '^'.'fi-l^AH-^  ���������Hi**'..  '..*- .;.*At..-it-   ni).'.������..W ���������-*-������������������.. ^  .'.*.���������*.'#>.".*J^i-..���������������������������'-.---,-'���������   wsUfa^N^t^nM.'t^tfi.ff'tniJiMJ-tr-nw  CU'/ioERLAND  A  1       /'^  M <f>  dunuu in tlio pi-iUitUiiU rusub'-rt tuuy uliaii-v-l,  WKDDINti  ..... . ,.,        , , i "���������'���������" l"-;������ "'"-  '������������������      ���������    Imll    million    ii.-i,,,  ...  mit llf-elf,   or    to    ntleiKl    anyone:' '       ,     .,,,,��������� ,    ,       , ,  . , . ... ,        "       "���������      '���������"   '    '   '������������������<>:��������� ,,    null on   j,,,ui,���������l..  That the nction oi   ox������"Ji'id������ng   tlm ; ,.-.. vu,n.t iH ,UI.1K���������| ,,VCI, ,iOI(J,!yi     ���������ut ||)j(j  pUbllC WUH illegal   IMMIUWII by luitd j ..ibvU. onl*. Um   .u^;,  .,n.���������:|'.       Tim iiU'iiii.'i'  ing thc fwllowii.;.,  ..".a tin; con, u:i-  Two uf our vn'.iii^ frieud.-' went  oil' ,i mt !.rot (piii'iiy li'iat I'ieii i.l.-.t  cvi'iiiii-.'.     Mr   Jatj    ilud.Miii,      and  for ..\,ci, .J., if I ���������^������������������H!'' ���������''���������'' : 1,; '>1'i,'l. <|l(' ll'c happy  oiii-ii, ': In' pa , .y, l>r.-V,.i and jiiouiii  and M I' T ri:.'.o: .i.h.1 M iss Coinli a;-  maid iii.d ;.,!���������. o.u-iiiiui, diove to  Council iy( v. b.nj'i! the i-1��������� r<��������� 11..>uy wan  p:.'i f.irn, i! by . in- Hi v ! X '.Vill"ni'  nr in lb.' bin., ii.h I'liiirc1.!. nl'tor  which I bev i' -I nriii'd ' ���������> ilw Co in--  hoi hind llolel. Wo wibh them  loll}" li'c ai"! liappiii." h.  IS   ZJI'Ij   "WT-B   JLBSS  ";  Choicest Meats  Sui,'ilimt at buvn^ti, MarUr.t l'ri.ti'8  Vegetables  A   (Ireitt,   \'iMii.*-y   will   ul.':.yN lid  in   i,im li ;    ibu. ii Hinn'j   ol  F'|A*V1.   Fis!l         ��������� j UST n cliaiice ������o uliow toii  that  '*",.,;ii h������ ,. ��������� -m'.. .v..- Nv.'bn^i" ' *;     woalwiiy!. plt-fli-ei ureuvlomera  V in. ���������.���������������������.,,.��������������� i,im,,li-il,yi..v,n:,b und ������'.VHnp|,.yiliKll.flm -vi'li the   UJ^T  ,,,br:ivv,51   ,..���������!���������,���������  i,.K.,e!,.,rc... iM^Aljn     III     tllH     I..W0*l    inai.Vt  I j"'.i'<'H.    A ttia! ordi r ������������������-.ill em vuiefl  . filcPhee 4 Son '  ul  I'i '���������.'Ml'-l'i.!'.  dated Municipal (.laii-of act. Jiluf! \  Seo. :,2. j  I.'J,   Th.. Couuc;! - l.i.U hold j  KB oruilliHy    lull    ll.j;-.     t.jie.i^y,  aim n.i |..,'i p.iu .- no >. .���������������-..... i, , i  ed, exct pi !'���������/��������� iroj.;.tp..-i .a>,i.n;e( i  Tim Mny ui o>   .I. i-'.,. .ii    ....,.. : ,  Chllij7IM������l   Of'  tl c   t'lMiiii'ii     III : V  b'l .  not   b  "... -'Mill   I ..1 llil'i :.  .'.   mm:   |,|- .,-.i:ri  I'l ll    I'   01.11..1 I ,,  \l) .', I 'I llll'liltlll  b'm 11.", i ... i  '.   ,,i, .    V,  iJii, hi,.. <i .,,,. ,  ���������ii.- i' Inf. !v, !���������-,u; i 'h  I, .-ii ���������a.ii^MJ by i|,i-  mio   I-., n|,i in.ioii   ol  v'.   ��������� I.'     -,li'll! !!.<!     Illl  '. r tlit1, ne, tan i.uji.'i-   '      ���������     11 ,. i   i I . U , I.I,  ciomix.ivom'itiSiQE.  ! MI ior a ..wa  I':. i  f    -     ..   . *  ?v   t.'Uil Uv jnirit;-:-. ���������<���������  ".** *-*��������� , ��������� ^  THE   CITY  Meat   Market,  W. W. McKAY, l������ropiiotor.  NOTICES.  ArCi '-^'.DtShOCl   f  j      Any p<'r--on er pofi oiik found cut-  V' ..fi'e.'   VCl!   '.V-ViV   A .������������������������������������;.   I   "'"'  '"' ���������'���������"niwui, I ;n. la';'   Il'olji   Liiui  I     N *������  ill   j o������  "I"' "       11.���������'     >M     l������.   0     > l-i'f  I     I. '���������  I.������   ���������   ������>���������  ...,...->... '    .       I   ���������       |  il'iti f, ivi..ilile.l'li,'n\ iiii.iili;,!, Mm ii.iVii.- cit'iiicin.   i  1  (.,'    no 1,0,',;,,      ,.. U.II ,ni!,',u   vvg iilVi,   i.e. ���������!������ i'|i ���������������������������,   j  . ui to ,u;t to,;- ili.i', l.ie       ',,ij, |n.|.i|n nf Imrmi re..I   .'O'.Vn to bi'ini-.f on   |  'I   ���������'������������������"��������� I tilill   llltltioilj    u l  ���������  " ��������� . a >. ...������ "���������'.', ,,...  , I.",'VH and ihe m nth   '2'2   acicn  ol  ��������� V^firrr v.!., <> |  il.,, KraC'ioioil N. W, ���������]. rioa'W) nnd  **"���������'"���������*-���������" -* t j.",.,,,. 'oftfii s w |of Sic ;-H) 0*7 Ac)  (,,,���������������.*-.n^.-vok,4*p ���������. ��������� ,,t '-i,������i,yn������hio  XI,  N(-ihom   Difirict  I. s ft    I   .. :n  i ..    .1 -..is  ... ������   w  i?    11' Win I'mn-ii >;  *���������''' T'!*'-' ?'"'-��������� "!" "Tf'^.*" .-������  ,   :   ��������� le.ir jir, '-m  .'.el  ! I.ID,  'II   i il -.ii  Hi!   "���������'.<  Ill ill. '[')  im   ,'.   <���������.���������_��������� ���������-, ..;  i ' bit''!/,   'le.   . ,; ii  III''.'  Ill',' .ley   pl'l'-';'    ���������   '   ,; fo   (.;ui|  fid* re I i* i.con   (.'U. ������ v   oi   on  *.'-.p.-t" <���������(oe.hiof at .- '.��������� ���������' im < ��������� ii.|-  A  SjICCilli   III el II. '.; ii,., .   ii.   e jie:i  Cl|  Of l.'ie, ���������   I. :|>   ,0    I iiM    iij   ,jl  Ol UlC     ' ��������� ...li.-li,     >   ��������� |  !��������� -   ������������������ .     :  rcfinlu! o,- tn wiri:  '    ������'.;��������� : uii-  lie i������r,c i'i i. *'. j ,e.  Th-.re.ore '.he oihi<u������- of tha1 n-"(:..      " "i" ���������"-ib-.tier tu,-.  1I1J4 nr������   public  -....pory.   an!   \W      '"!   ,:"',i''''!"������'.'v..������4.ti...i,t  public ftr<- *'������i?i'b d u* h  ' " : ).������������������ ������. -:u'  iu JkUj ucwcpv.^vi  t!.ey    , [";::  11 Jul i>. , ii r,   - I'M .1 Im* Mt n,  S  out. lu,    I ; lt<e|l in  o i|.   I  .,.(,   Li)    tiul    i:oli..iln..-|.  Ui st    but'    b..;i,i'~ -In.  it o   )ini.'loo,("   niiolo       in  i ,o muim nm ' ton u*." ni.'-i'tiHUi-y iio.l '  ,,.,.o 'ii(r.i.ti ol   mi,In   |   ln'1,,1, luit, M'bt.!i tbi'V ibijitroy   tlott. |'.. U> U.ei   i  a������������������'! v..-(,   ijiiuiiiiln ���������, of   ,   tiie-i of the jcMi' tht* low ih it'crjiiii\i.bli.   uim   j  *:t  I will be prn-'ci-utcd .iccordini* ������o Ih  i I (j It ANT* MOUNCK.  Cn.nbcrlnnd.I -n  Oth 1900,  ,       -,w ,?.        j      iii-j<������iii-*il-lii*n������'������w������i-<w������-i*iJ������>-������*������ iilw������������������������������������ii-ili'WIi'-Will mil������������������-���������MIWMWIWit-1.^^  --������������������������������������>���������-" i *   TH.*:Mo^!^vSHAin,^   ^ i GraceMethodistOhurch  ie   ullili.'OC.       N''i|i   I     f ������>    1  ^    in.in; at v.ni .,.. ���������<  inM-aii.-i:. m     ���������>  /,      A    --ii.l.l.l! ','!'<���������  I'U. I*, It. ...  , wll       ���������*    )  A      111' n.i'Oil; ������ii; i' ',;.,,    ,| , ���������  Scrvi'*f!*ioii Funday ������l 11 u m and  7 ji-tn.     Sindav   School at 2.30.  ) The I'stf-tor,   li/J. Molntyre,   will  O   I |.|.'  jl I Mi, b,.tl-   lu  I    'I-i        li-H'c  I',   -'i  .. .---. v.-v   i-iiaii.ui������.���������i tmti ���������t Uujoar tin. low ih iti-.'imi-alilci   umi T <���������       The I'ftfltor.    ll,   J, MolntVrO.    will  ,     .     ,,'"���������    '"!���������'���������', Ui-  ;,i.,.-mio   e,i ;ini.-o- wtui.ii!.'-. , ^     |-    j*|!|    -t.        .������-*<;.'4       L i   |.i-'.irli M l".������tli  MHViti...,  V.l'i.i;,V'l^r"V "     ' ��������� M���������,v,i"���������*".,*,��������� t!':''Mr   ,l-,n',"  '"i'1   Nb ; f-- ��������� ���������^-i~i^---������ |     Mor.---.,, HubNi "Ohrlit ulenM-  H^rimmi.un.e 'an ,,.������;��������� : tn'ouH,i,'u-uM^aua\'Hnl^ I %      VWi'OKlA. NANAIMO      | j ^i':*4 JJ;'^^ ������^' hiiinanhy.  v.i..t,)i.HU,t..l U������������������   ih,- thu ������i.,.i������ ami   nwH *.n.! hntaea \e*a .ir--.ni- - 1                VANi;OUVSH.                 ? !       '*v' n,n-* S,lhiPC ��������� "Pl-Cblllg   the  I',i rmei'l lmiu.'ry.      t  n'1-iltni--;   ������hf-   l������ff������  lb   '1    '    -I'    ' J "���������,, ,' '   .'   it II  ���������. I e    jt.ll'il.'..-.*,    I.,I   , ...    I,., ,..������ IB. litilllllllKI    IIHlf  on*..  --'!> ami >���������  hrtHluully Vwiii**,  r, l������rnnvliit! t nri-iinni  %   Hole Acf-ntu For B.c.   J | ������������;| ������"������**������l/'-inm'..  . ; <��������� i     hv'rj.Vn.i.y    weleome  at  tho.6

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