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The Cumberland News Jul 4, 1906

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Array mmmwmm  ���������aaMH  75  "III ^ .   11 .      1' ...IIJI<  THIRTEENTH   YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B.C. WEDNESDAY    JULY   4     1906  Part i c u I ar People should  . sold  know   that   Groceries  At The BIG STORE  are guaranteed to be the very best food  products ohtaii.ahle.  Our store is loaded down wi h cood things 10 nut, most  everything to satisfy the inner mnn.  We have some convincing arguments in the way of high  grade food stuffs AT THE RIGHT PRICE  Send us a trial order and you will ngroe wH*  hundreds of others that the BIG STORE is the best place to  buy your  -GROCERIES SUPPLIES���������-  :<*Z������.  Everybody: wants good  iruitant! in ihis respeci our  ., stock'will be found complete during tlie coming  season.  L  now coming m.  Crown and Masons Fruit Jars  in all sizes at lowest .pric-8  SIMON.LEISER & CoLd  Cumberland B. C.  J  RUNAWAY  Tuesday morning a" horse whion  two lads had driven to Chiioitown  hefian,efiii������ht������..ed while there at.  an explosion nf Hire cmckers. a.'d  Htar.eil offfn town. li"- hoys Vuoki--  ly heiug -put ������.f the buj-gy. at the  time. He mi veiled sK.wly for a.  time but when goinu 'hyough ������������������>������������������ n  put on, a ppu"t. and ���������urning , \Vii-  lard's corner, c������p-iz'*<l iho -buyv-y  and scattered thu eon e ts over-t-he  ntwPt,lbel-pcoming, ff the voi.wlu  it riuhted itself ..nd U������e horse chM'g-  Klup to Ri .������-tf\Vl..vVs-H!nble,  turned in and wa"-* stopped just as  heenteredhis-lnll Beyond a little HamngP tn the bng'-y top, the  breeka-ieli slight a nd'be horse is  uninjured Tho eld-r Mr Nord.  who was eminent of he--table at  tbe time, had a narrow, escape, _ he  being crippWl with rhcmnati-.m  and unable 10 get out of th������ way,  wan knocked do'wn. tin* wheels pas  ,lng over one font. The obi gentleman was rather bidly shaken but  mil seriously hurt. AU.rawwat  flrit felt Ior the boys who hnd been  driving but they wore found nil  riiriit and they were driven homo  behind the same animal they started Uih-adiffeieni huggy howovor.  PRESENTATION  Many of Iho Colliery staff met on  Saturday evening at the Waverly  Hotel to partake of a little supper  and execute a pleasing commission  which had been for some lime an-  ticipa*ed. Mr A.MoKulghl, who  b^l'iflj rcw"* rd* connection  with tho C������������w|"any������ wns prwnt  at the guoit of the evening, and iil-  ler the aupper, and the Ki n ���������������'������ heal th  had been duly drunk, Mr Geo. Clinton, the Chairman, propositi Mr  McKnfght, giving a ehort eulogy on  hit careor a* ������ ciltw-n of Union and  ai an employe of the Well. Coll, Co  The irwini wan drank enthusiastically and ������hech*irman thon present*  tl Mr McKnight with a token of  eateemfrom ih'-Compoiv ������?<-! ���������J  fallow WOr'/x-v. A *.-��������� ri-*?*-'��������� *r������i- ������������������-��������� ���������  ony, gold b*-n<iwi cm**-. i������n������������viii������u,  '���������Xtt X, McKoljchl".    A -sterling kib  v,*'r tea sei m leather ea-e inscibeu  ��������� l>recni-fl 10 Mr- A;M Knight b  f-iiow official.-- aiid woikmen of thu  \\>lliiigioiFU^Tn*r^CT^e"mTrbT~  ���������;land BC, June 30 1806" A hand  some porpoise leather iraveiling luu  also wiih engraved plate, t> Mr Mc-  Kniiiht, were ihe substantial fOitu  shown 0 the respect and esteem "h  which the .retiring mts'er mechanic  and hswor'hy helpmate.were held  Mr Mi.Knight replied in feelim.-  h.ingungH,and   the   gathering then  "'further enjoyed themselves   until n  Jrtte hour in toasting, smoking ano'  jiiviug experei.cos of  old   tiila-s ii  Union.  The engravrng or. the various ar  tiules was done here by Mr P. Stud  dart.  The funeral of Um Que Hi..;  took place l������st Sunday, timid oia-i  impressive obsequies of the Chinee  charanter. At lla-ui, the caBki���������;  containing the remains was set in  state in the street in front nf th-  Chinese Masonic Temple. On t< p,  near the feet, was lied a Jiv<* whin  duck, at.d on a table at the foot of  tho bier were plnoed two roost pins,  toge���������her wiih rice sweetmeats, und  delicacies of all kinds. The deceased's seven wives were represent  ed by a like number of boys drt-ss. d  to charucter. These sto^d near ti.o  head, two holding screens over tie  head of tho oofRn, Various banners und emblems of silk ami \m -  lous coloured papers wore ditplu,)  ed about tho bier. High ViU - .-  burned incense and fanned fvtl  spirits from the deceased, and a  tendanta attired in divers striking  co.-������tuiiies hovered about. Cliine.-c  oronestias made sweet ? melody u*  thw ioul was wafted taw aids 1'an"  dine, and save for the presence 01  members of whites, the dinning  ofg ngi>, tbe squealing of clarinet  the twHiiging of  stringed   iustru-  The weather, so bad the laner  end of the week, changed und cleared up on Sunday and Monday was  a fine dav for ihe sports, which weie  run through without, a hitch.  Several changes weie made in the  programme, the shooting match,  advertised for Tue.-day, taking  place on Monday ai 9 p-m, owing  1.0 many having to go 1,0 work on  Tuesday. As a consequence, the  hose c -ntei'ts adverti'en for 11 a-m  were 41111 of until 7 p-m, otherwise  there was little chinge. Thi foot-  hall-ma'ch between "Down Camps'  and Up-Tovui** was won i>y tlie former, by a" score of 4 to nil. The  vie orioiis team then challenged any  team to play,'.and as the Married  ��������� s Sitit-le s-eti't'd >o lie d\*jng, tire  chailent-e was taken' up''by a picked CumU-riand learn. This match  ���������vuc 'ilay.-d ai 7,30 ihe ���������������������������core..'heing  in fa vou- of tho Cumberland.-; by 4  to 1. The -Down Camp.-" also met  a reverse in tin* baseball, tbe score  Wins 28 to 11 for the "Up Towns"  The Japiner*e'fi"������-works in the eve  uing .were uery good, and much appreciated hy a large crowd of *"pei*  atotv. Most of ihe form:- u*-ed  >vere t-imilar *o t hose on the 24h  May, hut the "rain unfor.-unately  ���������poilt-'d the -how that night hy  Tl"*n*n*|-ri-***g"^^  tieid in the Cuniberlind Hall   after  this,   which   was    well'���������attended-'.  Mis>: Anuii* tir.iy   won   the', p iz ���������  ..al'-z, Mr J L-Humph, ey being her.  p.irii.er  Many ylj-iton?'c-une in for tlie  day irom Ur.ion Wlnuf a> d the Val-  .ey, ai.ji'l il lioine-spo'rt. wns support -  ed a- well as tlie bu.'im-s- men ret  us thit lion e indue rv should lie  Ciimhoi'lrtiid would ii.ive had a iu*"  (Ser crowd ihan ever heior** on. i  iioliday, many we.it piencking  elsewhe u however.  Following is toe p i*/e list  Kiremeiis' Wet Te-t  Fire Oo. Team, 29 8 5 sec  liasubiili  Uptowns, 28 toll  i InI am**** i d i tmaarn- .oa'aawm  riving there., ihe profession divided'  the hciired ovis between the two  lines, and ha! oil, the cosk������t w is at  oinebi'iie to he grave, and placed  therein L rg prayers wero said.  the Cliiiic.'i- hand played a few Wag  nerinu -I le/iti. n.-, ihe banners sticks.  and n;hur upp irtenanees Acre placed in a huge , lie and burned, and  tht ceioui'-ny -vuh over.  ���������I'-'-V-'o  .������.,.  W. T  Niniiiimo, 8 ri I - i'no Collector of  Cu-t'-m-- ho ii i'1-ceiv il a telegram  toil y fi'Mi O iivu -ia:ing"that the  mi', or'of iJtHU"X I. id been closed  ami hit li. ton Kay is to be eft ah-  naii'-d us unoii'p'i. beginning July  1--I, lieu, ii   ivoc .o it* the colluclur.  .viuniri-iil, 3ni -I ������ a spech here  today. Ihu, I. hnn uhHii, on Lords  Duy Act, niiiiil'ed I'Hurier without  gloves. A yoio , lie declared, who  vou il tor i im inn iv..s iinworiuy to  he exiled a Uiin-riii.  Viihcwiiv-r. :tr!   -Hrolhier nrriv  ed   hi   morning on the s.s Itumomi  ... . ...  ��������� f    i :.  rites of the Chinese ceremonial, lh  the Kaleidoscopic hlazo  of   mun;.  coloured co.<tumo������, might with   lii-  tle im.iginatiju tram-port one o *.i:  Camay, in tnu years i i   lony  ago  After rthoin? ".- |io-������kj of h mo -orvii-  i\\t% corp-'** '������s phtcHi in th*������ Hea?-.  ; :.:.U' ������������������   ���������; ��������� .    ..������������������������������������ "r.-:i- .' ���������*,    ��������� ���������  ...������:.!   Ui  j tha CumbvrUnd brass   baud.   At  ar I Munroi' mi' Dominion In*pt'Cl-  .���������r would ii.������t I'H.iu B.o laer to lund  ou h" -/round- hai he was nn un-  derirnti'e citizen. Mun roe notified  thi-Capum that ihes earner wou'd  be li:ie! *l WtO if HjosIij-t liti.h-1.  Hu������������������"'������������������V��������� th*������i������ w������nl io tin*   Cnptiiiu  Boys' Race  1st K. Magnone, 2nd Urquhart  Girls Race  G.  Reese, ��������� Walker  Boot Race  W. Thomson, T. Bate  Sack Race  E. Walker, J". Reese  Boys Foot Race  ��������� Stockend, - Boyd  Girls Foot Race  L Park*?, - Robertson  Mens 100yd dash  H Walder, J Grant  Pole Vault  T. Hudson, W. Piercy  Mens mile llace  W Billy. A Thomson  W. C. Employees race  J Slant, W Hudson  o Legged Race  1st K Jriovt- and F Piercy, 2nd S  Hancock and ��������� Walker  Old Mens Race  J Slant, J Dodds  Mens Race, 2 laps  Major, R. Somnierville  Chinese Race  Sam Gee 2nd olum Slee  Japanese Bicycle Race  IstNaka, 2ud Jimmie  Italian Bowling Match  Victor Boncra.  The Magnet Cash Store  Gun CluifSil^ot ~^  15 SING LES- l������t   barrel  3p1s.  2nd barrel 2pta.  1st E. Erade,   R. Cameron,   100  shells oividid.  2 d T. Hudson, F. Jaynes, 50  shells flivided  20 KNOWN ANGLES--1st T,E.  Bate, 2ud T. Hudsoni 3rd F. Ramsay.  5 DOUBLES-1st T Bate, 2nd  T Hudson,   3iu It. Cameron..  15 UNKNOWN ANGLFS -lai  T. IJudriiiu, 2nd O.H. Fecuner, 3rd,  T. Bate.  20 KNOWN ANGLES���������IhiT.E,  Bute, 2nd F. Jayiics, 3ra 6.11. Euch  net".  Close Inspection  of our Wall Papers reveals their  great superiority. Our New Papers  are simply the perfection of -excellence���������alto that our  1906 PisMing Tackle  is the 'est.  ~T.E- BATE  Notice of Dissolutiou  NOTICE IS HEREBY (.IVENVthat  th������ partnership heretofor subsisting between ������������������-*., the iin-leisigncdas Hotel keep-  ers, in the Cuy of Cumberland, hay been  this clay dissolved by tnutu-il consent, all  debis owtng- to the said partnership are  to be paid to Elizabeth Dwyer and all  cLims against tlio said partnership are  to lie presented to Elizabeth Dwyer, by  whom the same will he settled  Dated at Cuuiheriand, this fifth day  of June A U 1906 'V  VTHOs TAYLOR  ELIZABETH DWYER  ffiU*������e3,:=^Geo,iiiiisoa.  FOR SALE  Seattle, 3���������August Rosenborg 11  vi dent socialist who is under sut"--  voil.intoot' thcpoijcool ilaiubur^,  Guimany and duspected of coiujili-  city in a plot to usBiissiimte Emperor Williiitn, on instructions of German Consul the Seattle police ih<-  vofctigitled Rosen hoi gs qtiarturs today and found he hud Mined in a  eeilar enough hi^h explosives lo  blowup half of the city, crucibles,  ponder, chem.cles and other ni^h  explosives and iioiteuals for homo  inaleiiiil nvoih found  tnif v,n  H   (      ...        . ..V.   ������������������        It        ������lf ||Ol.  lirotluvr w������ uk%u Ai,  SCOTCH   CONCERT  Thec-ncert j-iven on Wednet-day.  the 27ih by the colobraled tenor.  Mr J. M. McNaugiii, was no us  larui'ly "ittended as expected owiii-.*  to th" niiiueroiis onnuerls ctn., which  had taoii htdd *���������(��������� near that dale, hut  WC Vt'lllUIW IU plcrllCi OO .1 i. .���������.  ���������-enlieiuiili llait uot*lpoii������u Inc. ������-\cot  to a laer dine he woiid have been  tcndcied a bumper ho.u������������.     The at  f.i.d nn'*-wa- ia:lo'i- di-< iiuranin''  to th* periornr-rs who under the  ciuMiinrinnce- rontribuied to tlie  het-t of their ability. Mr .Me.Xaunht's  < sGUf.s were de!i^luful lit tin?*  ;>..!. !, M.\,^ ;is u **'-' ��������� ������������������������������������fu'iri 01 ly  1 an-in������'b������*m.      W'tb  l������i������" inurvil-  ! ioUf lenor nnd  ii.'JH'nillivnt *���������>''*������������������'nu,-  yt       ������' '   ������    I 1,,-iiV-  t,,  .... ;,��������� .. ������\;y   >���������.������-������>..-i.M   ...-..>( ...  iu  iiiusitiil virtlie.   Au.u'.'.,* oh-r^-t-  The stock, fixtures and pood will  of the Vnii.'.ome Hotel, Cunit-erland.  Weil furnished rooms, and a good,  bar trade, which ran Iv shown to  the sati-fii uon of' pu:chaser. A  larpe supply of liquors oc, on band  (i.-od -I'-iMjng for seliini" Apply on  p.'cmisos.  CGANNER  OFFICIAL ADMINISTRATOR'S  NOTICE.  In the County Court of Nanaimo  holclcn at Cumberland In the  matter of the Estate of Edward  Roi;in|.:s deceased and in ihe mat-  n-r*������fthfl official Adntinis.rators-  Act, lJatcU 10th day of May, A D  1906.  Upon leading ihe affidavits of Ralph  K. Wilcox and C. H. lleevor Pons, it is  ordered ihn William Wesley Wiilard,  olliciid adiiiiiiisiraior, for part of the  Ciiunty Court Uisirict of Nanaimo shall  be Adiiiinisti-iuoi 01 all and siiiRular die  K������"ds, i:liatu;ls and crectiis of 12dward  RnliiiiKs oi-i.eascd mtestaie and that  this older is published in the Cumberland News newspaper for one insertion.  H*d, B..IIAIUUSON, Uo.Ct.J.  NOTICE  Persons ar-hereby notified that  the provbions of tho enw by law  uitist he observed u������p ciully r*-j*;a'd-������  inj* confining the nniiuals nnd io-  movitm nulls ut iiiiiht or proceed-  ings will he taken aganint the  owners  iiorsiisart! included,  W WillanK Mayor  KOKSALE  Ladies "Kiupue" Bicycle, Coimter  brake, piod un mmw,    Regulur Price  If.'lij OO IIIIH  if'.'lD.oo  Ao,.lv I'ninberbind1 Ntuvis  ***r������i*(-v,.   ./.'..it';-. *-.<i^MU<tfe*amaaem*mmmm*  formers were Mii-s Cameron, wno  \\i������- ueebiuliy in i/ood voice, Mrs H,  Moue, Miss D. Ruinso)', who was  heard 11: voein and put no torte selections, Mi.-i Hafigart if Union  Hiv who pin ved two very i-ympa*  h''ic f������o).is witn much :at������te, Mr  ^lul���������lb���������f,h in I wm cornet i-oloi; accoin*  pu.nd hy Mr  M.  MorjiHii,   Mr r>\  \\ '-'i-'lV ���������*!������������������������>J.' oil'' I'l   111' iHoiOIIH (Mt  in;,. .no.!- Inn .lid no- respond tun  . ..v ...       .V. j   ,    i rii ptrlotutfd  thedu ie* uf cliainu.nu V^-%^  "UH������  V  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA,  Croup Oomos  Suddenly  Hence the Wisdom of Keeping in the House  the Most Effective Cure  Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine  Slight hoarseness in the evening is  the only warning of croup.  About midnight the child awakes  coughing ��������� that peculiar, metallic  cough called croupy, and which,  strikes terror to the mother's heart.  Then begins the struggle for breath  and if relief is to be obtained treatment must be prompt aud effective.  Anyone who has teste J Dr. Chase's  Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine as a  cure for croup will not hesitate to  ���������pronounce  it an  unqualified   success.  It is wonderfully prompt in loosening the cough, clearing the air passages of the head, and soothing the  excited nerves.  .People who realize the suddenness  ���������with which croup comes on, and the  danger which accompanies it, usually  keep some of Dr. Chase's Syrup of  Linseed and Turpentine in the house  for use in case of emergency.  For bronchitis, whooping cough,  astmna, and every form of throat and  bronchial trouble, this great family  medicine is a quick and certain cure.  -Mrs. George Brown, 71 Harboard  Street, Toronto, writes: "Our children  have been very subject to croup, and  we have found that. Dr. Chase's Syrup  of Linseed and Turpentine has always  brought quick relief. By using it at  tne first sign of trouble the disease is  checked at once. We always keep  this remedy,in the house, and, in fact,  fetl that we could not do without it.  '.ve also use it for coughs and colds  with excellent results, and recommend  it to our friends.  There are imitations of Dr Chase's  Sjv p cl' Linseed and Turpentine. Be  sure you see the portrait and signature of Dr. A. XV. Chase the famous  receipt book author, on the bottle you  buy. 25 cents a bottle; family size,  three times as much, GO cents; at all  dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,  Toronto.  GEOLOGIST DR. R. BELLI  GETS  ROYAL GEOGRAPHICAL SO-  CIETY'S GOLD MEDAL.  Interesting Account of the Origin of  the Decoration Which Confers New  ; Distinction Upon the Acting Direc-  ; tor of the Canadian Geological Sur-  i Vey���������Illustrious Men Who Have Pre-  \ viously Received the Medal���������Sketch  of Dr. Bell's Great Services.  '   To the many honors he has received  ���������,grQm_-uitivjersLtLes   and   institutions   of  science in recognition of his work as a  geologist Dr. Robert Bell, acting director of the Canadian Geological Survey,  now adds the prizs most coveted by  men eminent as explorers and geographers. The Royal Geographical Society  has conferred upon him, with the sanction of the Sovereign, its patron's gold  medal. To have his name added to the  list of distinguished men who have  been selected year after year for this  mark of the society's appreciation must  toe very gratifying to Dr. Bell. In 1897  the medal was awarded to his predecessor in office, Dr. George M. Dawson, for  geographical explorations carried on in  the Northwest Territories, in the Yukon and in other parts of Canada.  Origin of the Decoration.  illustrious men who have received  the medals, but some of those who explored our northern seas and coasts  may be referred to. One of the medals  went to Th>mas Simpson. After the  return of Sir George Back, Simpson  and Deane started in 1837 for the Great  Slave Lake on a mission for the Hudson's Bay Co. They succeeded in connecting the work of Franklin and  Beechey, thereby completing our  knowledge from the Coppermine to  Behring Strait. In 1S39 Simpson went  eastward from Coppermine River as  far as Castor and Pollux River, thus  connecting the work of Back and  Franklin. He discovered the south  coast of King William Land, and built  at Cape Herschel the calm that the  perishing heroes of Franklin's last expedition came upon in 1848. In 1S52 Dr.  -John-Rae-rec&i.ved-the-FounderIs-medal,-  In 1846 and 1S47 he connected the work  of Parry with that of Ross, and proved  Bothia to be part of the mainland.  In 184S he accompanied Sir John Richardson down the Mackenzie River, and  examined the Arctic coast east of the  Coppermine In search of Sir John  Franklin. In 1S49 he continued the  search via the Coppermine. In 1850 he  examined the southern shores of Wol-  laston and Victoria Lands, and reached a higher latitude than the position  in which Franklin's ship were abandoned. In 1S54 he connected the work  of Simpson and Ross, and brought  home the first Information of the fate  of Franklin's expedition.  Dr. Bell's Services.  It is to men like those and like Capt.  John Palliser, Carl Rltter, Dr. Living  The Royal Geographical Society was  .    .,    _.. .._, ___.  ���������  established in 1830, and It at once [stone, Capt, Burton, Capt. Speke, Capt.  found favor in high quarters. King, Grant, Sir Samuel Baker, Sir Henry M.  William IV. took an interest In, it from] Stanley, Sir Robert McClure, Sir Leo-  the first. At his request Its name was_ pold McCllntock and Sir George Nares  ���������changed from "Tlie Geographical Society, of London," to the present form,  "The Royal Geographical Society," He  consented to become lis   patron,   and  that the royal awards of the society  have gone. The medals have never  been bestowed except for service of the  very   highest   value   to   geographical  Hatfield,.fs'to receive $10."H"0 provided  he makes rain to the satisfaction of a  board of seven men, three of whom  shall be chosen by the Governor of the  Yukon, three by Hatfield and one by  the first six. The contract is made on  the terms of no cure no pay. Should  Hatfield fail to produce rain to the satisfaction of the board, or the majority  of the board, he will receive only his  cost of transportation to and from the  Klondike and maintenance for himself  and assistant and cost of shipping the  apparatus. From what is understood  of the method Hatfield should have very  little apparatus to ship.  Of the $10,000 half is to be paid by  ten of the largest mining operators In  the Yukon. The other half ls to be  paid by the Yukon Government.  Hatfield agrees to produce rain to  the satisfaction of the board. No stipulated quantity of rain by inches is required, but it Is specifically stated in  the contract that he "shall Increase the  rainfall and renew it from time to time  for four months, as may be named by  the board, and sufficient to Insure, so  far as ample rain will, a successful and  prosperous summer for placer mining  industry of the Dawson district." Five  days will be allowed after each seance  for the rain to come. Ten days after  Hatfield comes the money subscribed  by the big companies Is to be paid  Into the Government Comptroller's  hands.  Mullcioan.  Miss Longyears���������You kn-.w I hare  been called good looking. Cynicus���������I  dare say. The standards of beauty  change every ten years or so. -St. Louis  Post-Dispatch.  ���������whllo he lived It received from him an science, It ls true Lady Franklin ob-  annual donation of fifty guineas, to bo lalnod tho Founder's medal In 1860. It  used as a premium for the encourage-1 was given to her as for her heroic hus-  ment and promotion of geographical band, and also for the great financial  science and discovery. The society was sacrifices she made to maintain the  careful to see that none but the worthl-) search for his expedition, sacrifices  est obtalnod Its recommendation for that were fruitful of very great addl-  this royal award. In William's reign tlons to our knowledge of Arctic goo-  tho recipients of the premium wore the graphy. Speaking of the medals, Sir  following; Endorsloy, for despatching Clements Markham, tho president of tho  vessels to the Antarctic regions; Ross, Royal Geographical Society, has said  f/ir his* expedition In the far north; this of them; "The royal awards bo-  Back, for his errand f >r the rescue of r������me th* goals which aroused the am-  Ross; Burns, for his Journey to Bok- bitlon of young explorers ana urgeu  hara; CVVuney, for surveying tin: Eu- thom on t0 renewed efforts. Tho great-  phratr-s; Flt'/my, for his survey of tho eHt honors that tho society can confer,  P.uith Aini'rlfiin r-mst. In somo 'vise.-" they havo always boon very highly  these men received thn royal award In prized, and have been strong Incentives  cash; In others they obtalnod a medal t0 oravo and ovon desperate onter-  of fifty guineas' value. Ross and Back prisos [n the cause of dlscovory.*' Nu  were great extenders of tho geography othor nv|ng man has dono so much to  of Oannila'H Arctic regions, tho former ac]j to tho geographical knowledge of  being the disuoverer of Boothia Felix Canada as Dr. Robert Bell. He has  ami King William Lnnd, tho latter bo. uoon ongag0d In topographical survey*  inn die dlsi'ovurer of tho Groat Klslt jn eVory part of tho country. In tha  lliver. i r-reat Slave Lake district, In tho Inter-  lor of Baffin Land, In northern Quoboe  ���������where tho groat Hell River perpetu-  PALE, LISTLESS GIRLS  Can Only Obtain Health Through New,  Rich Pure Blood Made by Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills.  Crowing girls���������girls in their teens  ���������must have rich, pure blood. Healthy  womanhood depends upon the vital  change from ' girlhood to maturity.  Every woman should most carefully  watch her daughter's health at this  critical period. If a girl at this period  lias headaches,'if she is thin, pale and  languid, it shows that her slendei  blood supply is being overtaxed. Sh'c  will always be ailing and may slip in  to a hopeless decline or consumption  if uer blood is, not built up at once  with Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Tht  rich red blood which these pills make  T5Ting oKSSllH aml"^rren^tlrto~eTerr  organ, and make dull, listless, languic1  girls, bright, rosy-cheeked, active and  strong. Miss Maggie Donahue, Erins  ville, Ont., says: "Before I began the  use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills I was  badly run down, and it seemed as  though my blood had turned to water.  I was very pale, suffered from head  aches and palpitation of the heart and  often I would pass sleepless nights  I found nothing to help me until I be  gan tne use of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pins, and these have fully restored  .no and I can truthfully say I never  enjoyed better health than I am now  doing."  When Dr. Williams* Pink Pills re  place had blood with good blood they  strike straight at the root of all com  mon ailments like anaemia, decline  Indigestion, kidney and liver troubles,  sMn eruptions, erysipelas, neuralgia,  St., Vitus dance, paralysis, rheumatism,  and the special ailments of growing  girls and women. Be sure and get  tlti? genuine pills with the full name,  " Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale  People," printer on the wrapper around each box. Sold by medicine  denlers or sont by mall at 50 cents  a box or six boxes for 2.50 by writing  Tho Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  Sunlight  Soap  i  Clothes washed by Sunlight  Soap  are cleaner and whiter than if washed  in any other way.  Chemicals in soap may remove the  dirt but always injure the fabric.  Sunlight Soap will not injure  the most dainty lace or  the  hands that use it, because it is  absolutely pure and contains no  injurious chemicals.  Sunlight Soap should always  be used as directed. No boiling  or hard rubbing is necessary.  Sunlight Soap is better than  other soap, but is best when  used in the Sunlight way.  Equally good with hard or  soft water  **��������������� flfift REWARD will be paid  ���������C*'lvvv to any person who  proves that Sunlight Soap contains  a.ny injurious chemicals or any form  of adulteration.  ������5<*  Lever Brothers Limited, Toronto  THE STANDARD YARD.  That In Vac In Great Britain and tho  United Statea.  W. J. White, a Cleveland millionaire,  and the American gum king, has been  made the defendant in a divorce suit.  ,,������������������,,,,      , .       , It Will Prolong Life.���������De Sota, the  The yard Is the British and American  Spaniard, lost his life in the wilds of  standard of length. Down to 1824 the  original standard of Britain, from  which ours was copied, was a rod,  ���������which had been deposited In the court  of exchequer, London, In the time ol  Queen Elizabeth. In those days all  measur.es Intended for general ust  ���������were taken to the court of exchequei  to be examined by the proper officer.  That official took the proposed measure and placed it parallel with the  standard and if found correct placed  certain marks of identification upon It  "By~an~lrct^fnp~ttHiam������nt~in~1824-the-  old Elizabethan standard was superseded by another, which had been constructed under the directions of the  Royal .society sixty-four years previ  ous. This act provided that "tht  straight line of distance between the  centers of two points in the gold studs  lu the brass rod now In the custody ot  the clerk of the house of commons  shall be the genuine standard of the  yard measure In Great Britain." Tht  act further provided that the measurements of tho rod must be mado when  the temperature of the brass waB at 02  degrees F.  The standard was destroyed by fire  In 1834, and the commission appointed  to replace It mado the yard measure  now In use. Tho now standard was deposited in tho house of parliament In  1855, and authenticated copies of It  are In tlio possession of our government officials at Washington,  Florida, whither he went for the purpose of discovering the legendary'  "Fountain of Perpetual Youth," said  to exist in that then unknown country. While Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  Oil will not perpetuate youth, it will  remove the bodily pains which ihake  the young old before their time and  harass the aged into untimely graves.  Sir D. Currie has offered ������ 2,000 to  the Royal Academy, Belfast, for the  foundation of scholarships.  ���������When^Baby���������had���������Scald���������Head==.W,hen_  Mother had Salt Rheum���������When Father  had Piles.���������Dr. Ag-new's Ointment gave  the quickest relief and surest cure. These  are gems of truth picked from testimony  which is given every day to this greatest  of healers. It has never been matched  in curative qualities In Eczema, Tetter,  Piles, etc.   35 cents.���������103  French customs are rapidly supplanting Spanish features in the city of  Mexico.  Bomo people who liave a clean conscience must use formaldehyde.  If you can't blow your own horn, hire  a troinbono player.  Queen Victoria's Medals.  Upon hor ncces.slon to tho throne  Queen Victoria annoiinciid her Inton-  tl'in to c. 'ittiiiiie the royal patronago  ond bounty, nnd sho rc-gulnrly contribute! thu Illy gulnoiii* per annum,  as King Mil ward has done slnco hor  ������l������Mih, Al thiil tlmo the sot-luty de-  ckli'd that 'iiui'iofi-i-th tho money  should be ixjH'iultid upon two g������ld The Government Up There Hai Hired ���������  nu'dnlH of oiiual value and honor, ona |  ���������Uways hiiicii luuiwii as tin* tumul- r>i  jit-jj.i., Uo.   i  .i,-, ;.:..; J'i'.  ;.'.,.    <���������"���������*-.'  the Found.-i-'-, m.'d.il this flll������y of King"  ates his namo���������on both Bhoros of Hud-  eon Bay, on nearly all tho ohlef rivers  and lakes of tho Went, Jie hai done Important work as a discoverer.  A YUKON ABSURDITY,  Wllllnm IV. Is Ht'iniP'-d, and tin* Pa-  tron'H medal biar* Unit of ihe reigning  monarch.   Thoy cost 25 gulm***.* aploot*,  ������������..���������"      '!������������������    Ir. .    ���������i'f..i,*v   III" '11    *-*-!' .1.    ono    \%  ns Brunt ii rlistlni'ilon ns th������ other. N*f  every year, however, wero ni"ihlH  -���������truck, Tlier wer,' tlni"H when th<������  lilghont H'Tvi'V. i-i g-'otrr-iphy wore nit  -hii'ined .'nipon.iii! onuugh to warrant  tho Ihhuc <*f Hi" medals.  In such y<*.ira  H'.T"    rlNfrlbtjte.]   OS  men whi, w������)rt! f-������r.i-  i|>hli\l'. rem-areh that  Thrmniiout iu hi*-  nucl"ty hnn tuippli*-.  ti.i'iitnl tt.������ royal uw;irdn by imkIi  ������1 m al I oris, by KlfU of waicl^H, lnst.ru-  iTR-ntH, etc,  Forirur Holders.      r  ���������������>!.���������  ftf'y  coin.  money uiihii^  iv .'���������!   In   tlie   u'r  i    Uril   f i:r  note  t try, liulftDd,   t  Ralnmsker���������Qett $10,000.  rflmrles M. Hntfloid, the famous rainmaker of Los An-ifles, California, has  been engaged by contract with the Yukon Territorial O vrrnm.-nt to make  rain In tho Klondike- during all the coming mining ofason, nnd will be there  wiiiuii eigui. ������v:wl... Aw.ut.i'Uii, U '--'-  contract Hatfield must he on the ground  by May 1 with an assistant and the  raln-maklng apparatus.  Last summer tlio Klondike hydraul|c  plants suffered tho losa of thousands of  dollars that thoy would havo harvested  had thi-re In-un bi* r.Un.i. The raln-  maklng plan was suggested and fostered by J. T. LUhtfow. Territorial Comptroller, now acting Commissioner of tho  Not Worth While,  It doesn't pay to ho a crook  And with tho crooks no crooking,  BocnuBO your record will rlso up  Somo tlmo you uro not looking;  Will rlBo up whon you'ro trying hard  To loso It or forgot It,  And In tho roirlon of tho nock  ls just wheru you will got,it.  Ton boo a thing that looks roal good  And think It would bo funny  To go In on tho Hly and got  A ploco of cany monoy.  You start In In tho bloom of youth  To bo a bimy grufter,  ForgotUm? you may bump Into  A vory largo horoaftor.  The prison docs not always get  Tho man whose ways are shady,  But public scorn comes round,  and  she's  A mont imnoylntr lndy,  And,  though  your fortune  may not  grow  A(   a������w   tn hn  fO  li-nplrt  Fond mothers will not soo In you  A liornolu uxample.  It's nlwnys best to play tho game  As lloylo has made the ruling,  You And as In oxporlonce  You jjot a lurKor schoollnn:.  AIIU tlUUIvUU   Vt.4>    Ol-J   Lulu ul  ������".������*(.  A very great nttrnctlon,  Out later your will find It has  A aoublo geared back action.  DU DeflnllUSp.  Al teacher In a certain school tikad  forythfl definition of a furrfe*., A hand  was raited. "Well, John, yon-t,ell uf  what a fanrJw in." "A man who'rleali  A Queer African Tribe,  Curious tales aro told of tho Masai,  one of tho most warllko of tho native  African tribes. Thoy havo boon, attacking tho natives In tho Gorman protectorate with groat daring, driving off  groat herds of cattle with singular  ease. Half tlio attacking forco will  sweep down on a noacofvJ village, engaging in a bloody light with tho inhabitants, while tho othor half will drlvo  awny tho herds. Tho Masai have n  wonderful kUnclc In tho management  of cnttlo. ��������� A Gorman writer says that  a slnglo Masai is often able to coax  behind lilm a whole herd of cnttlo by  lightly whistling and tupping with his  spoar against his huge shield, Tho  food of tho Masai consists of milk and  ilosh from nowly slain animals. In  certain districts tho Masai havo driven  away tho peaceful Inlmbltunts, whoso  sottlomonts nro now ootnplotoly ovor-  run by vegetation nud almost obliterated.  A Shrewd Walter,  Marl In Kollar, a waiter In a Soattlo  oafo, a few wooks ago ovorhoard guests  at his tablo discussing tho chancos of  making a fortuno In Tacoma tldo  lands. Having saved up $2,000, Kollar boarded tho noxt train and secured  an option on a block of tldo lands, and  In a fow days afterward rocolvod an  offer from tho Union i'uciuc of $50,*  Ouo for tlto block of lauds ou which ho  hold tho option at $20,000. Uo cleared  up $00,000 on bis Investment of $2,000,  but has gono back to Ills old business  ns a waiter. Ho finds thut tips aro  somotlmos moro valuable than those  who glvo them aro awaro.  There ls more catarrh In this section  of the country than all other diseases  put together, and until the last few years  was supposed to be incurable. For a  great many years doctors pronounced It  a local disease and prescribed local rem-  edles, and by constantly falling to cure  with local treatment pronounced it Incurable. Science has proven catarrh to be  a constitutional disease and therefore requires constitutional treatment. Hall's  Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F, J.  Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only  constitutional cure on the market. It is  taken internally In--1 doses from 10 drops  to a teaspoojiful. It acts directly on the  blood and mucous surfaces of the system.  They offer one hundred dollars for any  case It falls to cure. Send for circulars  and testimonials.  Adress: F. J. CHENEY & Co. Toledo, O.  Sold by Druggists, 75c.  Take Hall's Family Fills for constipation. ���������  A model city to accommodate 100,-  000 people will be built on the shores  of Lake Michigan.  Keep Mlnard's Liniment In the house  Edward W. Gates, president of the  Logansport Suicide Club at Logans-  port, Ind., Is suing for a divorce and  n...dges that his wife tried to kill him.  HIS WIFE'S LUNGS  BOTH AFFECTED  In furs," correctly replied tht pnpiL.  Tfrrltory.  H# had como In touch with   j*^  turning to another scholar, tbi1 the rott of your llfo,  HaiiWi work while in California on   twchw iikwl fof ^ d,floWon of ���������  a visit. (  la tho terms of the contract, which  currier. "A nun who dials tn con,1  It Is  ������i -  Is on file In the Government offices at   f���������* *** W������P*tid rtplf Of tbt tsfW  m mef������������Von ell ������h������������  th������ Administration building tn Dawson.' ������*������.    ���������   - ���������  I  9  Hy Installmente,  Youth-What do I hnvo to pay for a  mnrrlngo license?    Clerk���������Woll, you  got it on tho liiMlalliiu'iit -ilmi. Youth  ���������How's that? Clork���������Ono dollar down  nnd your ontlro salary ciu'li month tor  Work Is cot a man's punishment? It  Is his reward sod bis stroogtb^-Oeorge  land.  But the Great Consumptive Preven*  tative brought Health and Happiness to his Home  ���������* Our doctor said there was no cure for  my wife as both her lungs were affected,"  ���������ays Mr. L, H, Walter, of Pearl Street,  Brockville, Ont. "It was a sad disappointment to us both, just starting out In  life, only married a short time. But hrJore  the had finished the first bottle of Psychlne  tha tjSalfi In her lungs quickly went away,  and after taking six bottles Mrs. Walter  was a new creature and perfectly well  again."  That is just one of ths many families  lata iili'.klt r^bl-iuc h.is brought hopr,  hrahh nnd ht������ppln<������-i*-. Tt \n a llvlne- nroot  that Psychlne cures Consumption. But  don't wait for Consumption. Cure your  LaCrippe, your Cough, your Bronchitis,  your Catarrh, or your Pneumonia with the  remedy that never fails���������  PSYGHINE  (Proeouse������t S(*k������ra)  50c. Per Bottle  larger aleee tl an* M-stll elrag-f>ete>  08. T. A. 8L00UM, LlmlUd, Toronto.  SBBtQp  W   N   U   No.   683  t THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  MRS. ,E. B. DAVIDSON.  Vhe Only Woman Bank President In  j, New England.  York, Me., is the proud claimant of  the only woman bank president in  New England, Mrs. Elizabeth Burleigh  Davidson. She is the head of the York  County National bank. It is a flourishing institution, and in summer many  deposits aro made by tho famous visitors to the harbor.  The bank was organized in February, 1893, with James T. Davidson  president and W. M. Walker vice president. Mrs. Davidson nt that time was  very much iuterested iu her home duties, and these homo duties were as  arduous as the duties of tho head of a  bauk, for inthe Davidson family there  ���������were six lively children. In 1901 Mr.  Davidson died. Vice President Walker  MRS. ELIZABETH BURLEIGH DAVIDSON.  ,was elected as his successor, and Mrs.  Davidson, to the general surprise of  Maine people, was made vice president  of the institution.   Mrs. .Da vidson _w:a "ixery_jr:eIUnf orffl;,  ed on the business of the bank. Besides, she is possessed of a bright and  alert mind. She stepped into the active life of the institution as though  she had worked in the world of finance  for many years. From the beginning  of her financial career she showed  much enthusiasm and acumen. Every  day.she spent several hours lu her office, consulted the directors on investments and even ventured to suggest  many avenues for profitable use of the  funds.  The other officers ceased to regard  her as a woman; they accepted her on  a basis of mascullno ability, they regarded her as ouo of themselves. Consequently, when the president of tho  bank died, in 1903, the directors unanimously elected Mrs. Davidson to tha  office. In iior higher posltiou sho  showed even greater activity and  sagacity. < Sho assumed undisputed  control of tho institution. Other hanking meu in tho state, when they heard  of hor, smiled; later thoy said sho was  a very bright woman. They came to  havo much respect for hor financial"  shrowdncss and cleverness. Tho York  County National bank rocoivod,a. higher rating and has become more successful than over under Mrs, Davidson's management.���������Boston Herald,  Clothe* nnil tno Work In jar Girl,  "Wo try to impress our pupils with  tho fact thnt thoy must look iho part  whon thoy nro applying for situations,"  said a toucher of stenography In speak-.  ing of his business. "It's a lesson wo  Hud hard to touch, especially to tho  pretty ones, who Insist on looking thoir  best, but wo had a case tho other day'  which wo will bo uble to uso as an  argument and Illustration In tho future.  A girl who.whon sho loft tls was a  first class stenographer came back to  complain tliat sho couldn't got a placo,  She woro a plcturo hat and Jowels and  looked moro llko a duchess than a  working glr" and said she had been  chasing a job throe days without buc-  coss, Wo told hor we would guarantee  hor a placo at tho ond of a day'B search*  If she would dross as wo told hor. She  agroed to this, nnd we removed the  Jewels, replaced tho plcturo hut with a  modest and unpretentious ono ond told  her to put on ;iieat white cuffs. Sho did  this and got work upou Uiu bixuuu uy  yhcutluu."���������rhiladvlphiU lltxvrd.  Chocolate 3fona*-������.  A mousso ls a dish that Is made with  whipped cream and frozen without being stirred. Wlu-n ino iroauu luiua u  cut Into, It has a texture llko tlio fine  moss found In tho douso forests, Tho  dish will take a long time to harden,  but the Inbor of preparing It ls Blight.  Whip a quart of creum for a chocolnto  mousse, being careful to drnIn off nil  liquid cream, Scrape on ounce of choc-  olatu, melt It, and put It lata a .small  pan with three table-spoonfuls of augur  and ono tablespoonful of boiling water.  Htfr (t over a hot fire until smooth and  glossy���������that is, for about a minute-  then add six tablespoonfuls of whipped  cream and stir into the dish of whipped  cream. Add a scant cupful of sugar  and stir gently until the in-jredients are  thoroughly mixed. Turn the mixture  into the mold you are to use.vWhicb  ithould have been previously packed in  Ice and salt until thoroughly 'chilled.  Cover it and set it away in a cool place  for four hours.  A Kitchen Clothesline.  Articles required: One small single  Duller, one small double pulley, three  screw hooks, a bunch of clothesline and  a pole, light and strong. Place two of  the screw hooks In the ceiling at a distance apart equal to the length of the  pole. Pass one end of the rope through  oue side of the double pulley, through  the single pulley and tie to oue end of  the pole, then pass the other end of tlie  rope through the other side of the double pulley and fasten to the other end  of the pole, says Success. Put Into the  wall at a convenient height tho third  screw hook so.that it will be under one  of the screw hooks in the ceiling. Then  hang the pulleys���������the double one over  the screw hook in the wall���������to the  screw hooks in tne ceiling. 'Hns will  leave a loop of rope in which knots  are tied so that the pole may be either  at the ceiling for drying clothes or fairly low to put clothes on it.  Almond Meal.  The best formula for almond meal is  as follows: Shell and blanch enough  sweet almonds to measure two ounces  and pound or grind to powder. One  of the small pepper mills is fine for  this. Then add one ounce of ground  cuttle fisr* lione, the kind you keep in  the canaty bird's cage, and it is so  light that an ounce makes a quantity.  Grind an ounce of white soap, the kind  that has a great deal of palm oil in it;  half an ounce of orris root powdered  and quarter of a dram of oil of lavender. Mix the orris with'the almond  powder, add the oil of lavender, then  four drops of the oil of cloves. Mix  well, then add the cuttle fish and the  soap last. Keep this in a glass jar  and use instead of soap.  A  Fig-are  Maker.  "Just imagine," said a fashionable  modiste to one of her .customers who  was deploring her ungraceful figure,  "that you have a diamond pin attached  to your waist just at the edge of that  -VoJce_and._that vou are anxious that  others should, see it. Unconsciously  you raise the chest up and out, and in  so doing, you have put every part of the'  body into its proper relationship with  every other part. You are standing or  'sitting,'as the case may be, correctly,  you are enabled to breathe properly,  the poise.of the head is right, and so  on. It's: wonderful what that littlo  suggestion will do for me."  WtmliJiiR" White Clothes.  White clothes can be washed very  easily by following those directions:  At night dip the white clothes, one  piece at a time, In cold water, soap  each article, roll It up tight and placo  in a tub; when all the things have been  manipulated, fill the tub with cold  wator. In the morning wring tho  pieces out into clean hot water (not  boiling), wash in a machine or on a  board and rinse. Do not use bluing, aa  tho soap supplies all you need In that  line. Do not boil them, as that make8  tho articles yellow. Much time and  labor are saved, and tho clothes will bo  beautifully white....   Hunt,  A very simple experiment made by  an eminent bacteriologist determines In  a startling mnnnor tho potential dangers associated with accumulations of  dust in living rooms. A pin point was  usod to convey ns much dust as so  small a vehicle will carry. This yielded  no less than 3,000 colonics of living  germs; when cultivated on gelatin, and  nlthoi,gh,,.;,foj:tiina,tC'ly, every species  was not representative of dlsoasp, yot  tho majority wero potent sources of decomposition and danger to health,  = 1������  s  jLbolc Pleasant.  Don't, If you are a woman with a  sad face, try to look still sadder. Chirk  up; smile; make your mouth Into a|  Cupid's bow; force yourself to look anl- j  mated; try to be expressive with your  eyes. A sad, wan face never won out  In a beauty contest  ENGRAVING ON DIAMONDS.  Soap bark jelly Is the best all around  cleansing agent that a woman can  keep on hand. It may be prepared by  putting a handful of soap bark in a  quart of boiling water and letting it  cool.  Old sheets and other pieces of linen  should never be thrown away, but kept  In a convenient place for use in case of  cuts or burns or other accidents.  In a sickroom do not sit on the edge  of the bed or rattle leaves of a book or  newspaper or swing back and forth in  a rocking chair.  For red cheeks some good Iron or  sulphur preparation taken internally is  the best thing.  MILLET'S INFLUENCE.  A Hoit of Painters Followed Hint In  Depleting Peasant Life.  In his own. words Millet tried to depict "the fundamental side of men and  things." HiK subject Was the peasant  life���������not the representation of It such  as one sees in opera or the pretty, sentimental aspect of it, but the actual  drama of labor continuously proceeding through the four seasons, the "cry  of the soul," echoing in the hearts of  fhe patient, plodding, God fearing toilers. Everything was typical. We have  spoken of his "Sower." Of another picture the critic Castagnary wrote: "Do  you remember his 'Reaper?' He might  have reaped the whole earth!"  Everything that Millet did was full  of a deep seriousness and sincerity. He  never was an "easy" painter, so that  his greatness as an artist Is perhaps  more clear in the black and white than  In the colored subjects. Certainly in  his crayon drawings, lithographs and  etchings he proved himself to be one  of that limited number of artists who  may be reckoned master draftsmen.  Moreover, the character that he expresses is of that grand and elemental  quality which sometimes reminds us of  Michael Angelo.  "Millet's influence produced a host of  *p~alntefs_of"tbe^  the strongest are the Frenchman L'Her- [  mitte and Israels, the Dutchman. These, <  like him, have represented their sub--j  ject with sympathy and with understanding also.���������St. Nicholas.  Thi*   Difficult   Work   Ii   Performed  Very Artistically.  Engraving on diamonds can be performed in a very effective manner. It  is true a few not very artistically engraved stones were found in India,  and a diamond ou which the portrait  of the king of Holland was engraved  was shown at the Paris exhibition in  1878. But the work was imperfectly  executed, aud the stones looked as if  they had been deadened rather than  polished. Recently, however, according to the Edelmentall Industrie, the  Paris jeweler, Bordiuot, has produced  some very beautiful specitueus of engravings on diamonds. Among other  things, he has made a yataghan having  a thin diamond for the blade and a  ruby for the handle. Worthy of notice also are a large circular stone on  which a pansy with leaves is cut and  a knife made of two diamonds; A  very artistic piece of work is a bicycle having two diamonds for its wheelo,  the spokes of which are represented by  lines cut in the diamonds and the axles  by two holes bored through the centers. Another diamond is cut in the  shape of a fish, and, a very beautiful  brooch consists of a scarabaeus surrounded by sapphires and brilliants.  The most remarkable of all is a ring  made of a diamond. The inner surface is polished and the outer surface  artistically engraved. There are also  brooches in the form of flies, the wings  being represented by thin engraved  diamonds; also diamonds with armorial  bearings���������e. g., shirt studs and sleeve  links with the Russian arms engraved  on them. Formerly only flat surfaces  could be polished, but Bordinot has  succeeded in polishing concave parts,  as.^or instance, the body and tail cf a  fish'^nd the inner surface of a ring.  With his tools he can not only make  straight lines, but also model freely.  These tools areMiis own invention, and  it is stated that only his son is allowed  to use them. They are the result of  many years' labor, of fine "workmanship and very difficult to handle.. Only  within the\last few years has it been  possible to bore holes in diamonds and  arrange them alternately with pearls  on a string. This work is now regularly done in diamond cutting establishments.���������Scientific American.   '"  THE. GYPSIES.  The Brlti-ili Speaker,  Not only does the speaker of' the  house of commons enjoy the material  benefits of a lordly residence at West- ,  minster palace, a salary ot ������5,000 a  year, ������100 a year for stationery and  two hogsheads of claret and 2,000  ounces of plate on election, but he en-.  joys the lestr1 substantial advantage of  taking precedence of all other commoners. By an act of 10S9 It was provided that the lords commissioners of  the great seal not being peers "shall  have and take placo noxt after the  peers of the realm and the speakor  of the house of commons."���������London  Chronicle,  Tlie nathtnh.  The bath Is a llttlo tiresome to kcop  In good condition unless groat caro li  tiikon. When tho enamel Is dirty and  discolored talto somo paraffin, dip *  piece of flannel Into it und koop rubbing tho bath gently until all dirt li  removed; then wash with warm soap  and water. Zinc goods can bo mado  to look like new In this way. Tarnf-  fin is used In many ways and Is of  wonderful assistance to the housewife  while waging hor war against dirt  An IBro Test.  Most people believe that they see the  same with both eyes. That this Is not  the case one can easily convlnco himself by the following simple experiment: Cover ono of tho eyes with a  hand w a bandage and let tho experimenter attempt to snuff out a candle  suddenly placed within a few feet of  him. He will almost invariably miss  tho flame, either overronclilng, under-  roachlng or putting tho flugors too far  to the right or left of the flame. With  both oyes normal and open tho accommodation for distance and direction ls  Instantaneous.  I The Fingers of -Galileo.  ( Florence is excited over the fingers  6f-Galileo.---'It-eppearsTthatrwhen--the-  great astronomer's body was admitted  to sepulture in the Florentine Church  of the Holy Cross in 1737 Vincenzio  Capponi, a prelate, cut off with his own  hand "the two fingers which had written so many beautiful things." In. other words, he stole the right thumb and  forefinger, while another admirer filched the left thumb, which at last is now  in the Florentine museum, while the  two Capponi fingers, passing on the  migration of tho head of the family  to France to bis steward, are now in  the possession of his daughter, an old  woman of eighty-four, who-seeks to relieve herself from poverty by selling  them. She had had offers from an  Anerlcan, but, having tho Indiscretion  to publish them, Florentine patriotism  rose in arms and now demands that  the fingers should join that already in  the museum. Worse still, payment for  them is refused, and proceedings have  been taken to compel the poor old we-  man to hand them over.  They Are a Separate People, a Tribe  Quite by Themaelvea.  "Such as wake on the night and sleep  jn the day and haunt taverns and ale  houses and no man wot from whence  they come nor whither they go." So'  quaintly describes an old English statute against the gypsies. Ever since tlie ,  year 1530, says a writer in the London  Standard, Great Britain has tried to get  rid of this strange people without appreciable success. , Every year or so  some county is up in arms against  them, yet they persist in-returning aud  apparently thrive under persecution.  The gypsies aro popularly . supposed  to come originally from Egypt, as their  name indicates, but tiiwir origin is traced farther east than the laud of the.  Nile. Wherever thoy conic from, they  are a separate people, a tribe quite by  themselves.  They appeared in England about  l."0.*jt and twenty-six years later Henry  VIll. ordered them to leave the couu-  try in sixteen days, talcing all their  goods with theni! "An outlandish people," he called them. The act was ineffectual, and Iu 15(.Ki Elizabeth framed  a still more string'e'ut law, and many  were hanged.  "But what numbers were executed,"  says 'one old writer, "yet notwithstanding, all "would not prevaile, but  they wandered as before; uppe and  downe." They got into Scotlaud aud  became an intolerable nuisance. Both  in that country and in England legislation proved quite ineffectual. The acts  gradually fell into desuetude. Under  George IV. all that was left of the ban  against the gypsies was the mild law  that any person "telling fortunes shall  be deemed a rogue and a vagabond."  "Gypsies are no longer a proscribed  class," says a recent writer. "Probably  the modern gypsy does little evil beyond begging and petty theft, but his  determination .-.not to. work is as strong  as ever, and it seems curious tliat an  industrial people like ours continues to  tolerate a horde of professional idlers."  How numerous the horde is may be  gathered from the fact that the number  who wintered in Surrey one year was  estimated nt 10,000.  The language as well as the life of  the gypsy tribe has a tenacity of its  own. Many of their words have taken  firm hold in a half slaug, half permissibly way. Shaver is the gypsy word  for child. Pal is pure gypsy. Codger  4neans-a_man._jQutUng^upJs-gy.nsy^or,_  quarreling, and cove stands for "that  fellow."  ��������� v   "v.   .  A Cosr Ten Tnhla.  One of the*prettiest, coziest tea tabloi  BCCS lately ,yve'tt thnt nr. ���������n-blcb Thll-  .trnvlnn ombrntrtr-ry mats, nil in scarlet  on canvas, woro usod. Thero woro a  centorploco nnd square mats In wonderful openwork, A glims vane of nonr-  lot nasturtiums and bluo and whlto  vl.!:;a ::i.'iJe th'.' tv1v1c- nttrnr'tlve nnd  homelike.           tittle KfonomlM.  Do riot throw nwny your lemon pool.  Fill a bottlo with rectified spirit, and,  when using lemons, cut off tho yellow  part of tho rlml mid place Hi the spirit.  Yon will find this quite na flood as the  essence of lemon which ls sold in the  shops. Essence of orange can be madt  in the lame way, ....  A Cnrions T-**l������lerlo<n,  Tht Gorman emperor owns a curious"  tablecloth presented long ago by tho  womoa of Sloswlck-Holsteln. It Is entirely worked tvor with moral sayings  tbat include tho following: "Do not believe all you bear; do not lay all you  know; do not do all you would llko."  "Wilt tbou here havo spans (fun)���������bt  caroful wltb thy gloss." "First weigh  and consldor, thon dare." "Gorman  bouse, Gorman laud���������guard It, God,  with mighty hand." "Contentmont la a  rare art**   a rwrieui nuin*,  A perfect homo is never created all  at onco and by one person. Lot tht  anxious house mistress take comfort  !b the thought. 91\e I'ho'tUl n!"0 re  rnr-TYihor thnt it If* In tho nntur* of  beauty to grow nnd thnt a well rounded and beautiful family life adds Itt  quota day by day. Every book, ovory  sketch or plcturo, every carefully so-  !;;'tcd :.r ch.:i'���������.'."���������'"."''������������������*'" <->">w.*- Vtvuv.i.*.  into the homo adds to and makes a part  of a beautiful whole, and no house can  he absolutely perfect without all these  evidences of family llfo. It can be  mado ready for them, completely ready  and perfectly ready, by professional  skill and knowledge, hut if Jt remained  juit where the Interior artist or decorator left it It would have no more  of the sentiment of domostlclty than a  status.  menn CourtIhk,  There lived in the town of Epplng,  N. II., an old man who was noted for  his ponurlousnoss. Ono winter tho  schoolteacher boarded at his house, and  Bho had a beau who camo onco a week  to spend tho evening with hor. This,  of course, necessitated heating aud  lighting" tho parlor.  Nothing was said about this Item of  expense at tho end of tho term when  tho teacher paid her board bill, but tiie  noxt day, happening to moot Iho young  man on the street; tho old nuin accosted bim and, nftor a fow preliminaries  about tlio weather, remarked: "You  know we've been to somo llttlo extra  oxponso this winter running that flro  in tho parlor for you and teacher, I  didn't say anything to hor, but I  thought porhaps you'd bo willing to  mako It right."  | "Why, yes," ropllod the young man,  "I am willing to pay anything reasonable, of courso. How much do you  think you ought to havo*-"  I "Waal," drntflod out Mr. B., "I guess  'bout 10 cents will do."  Good "Areou'ii*.  A man's own good brooding Is tlio  best security against othor people's ,111  manners. It curries along with It a  dlernltv thnt ls rospoetod by tho most  petulant. Ill brooding Invito** and authorizes tlio luuiiliiiriiy oi mm mum"  timid. No mnn over mild a pert thing  to tho 1-uke of Marlborough. No man  ovor wild a civil ono to Sir Hubert Wnl-  pole.-CllOHterilold,  ���������    NOTES.    V  .. i -        ���������   A"note given by a minor Is void.  Notes bear interest only when so  stated.   ~ , ���������  Altering a note in any manner by  the holder makes it void.  It.-is not legally necessary to say on  *a uote "for value received."  If .a note.Is lost or stolen It does not  release tho'maker. Tie must pay it.  If tho time of payment of n nolo ls  not inserted it is held to be payable on  demand. , "  "  Notes falling duo Sunday or on a legal holiday must be paid on the day,  previous.  A note obtained by fraud or from at*  person, In a state of .Intoxication cannot bo collected.        .':  An Indorsor has n right of action-  against 'all whoso names wore previously on "a nolo indorsed by Win.  Au Indo'rscr of a note Is exempt from  liability If not served with notice of Un  dishonor within twenty-four hours of  Its nonpayment.  A  K (i I'll I Nil  Tout,  The tents of the Kurds, In which  they seek tlio pus turn go of (ho mountains In summer, vary .-much In slzo,  though In appearance iind slinpo thoy  conform throughout to ono plan, The  covering of -the fouls ootislsfg of long,  narrow strips of hliiek goat's hair material sewVil logo! hor lengthways.  Along tho center of the tent tills roof.  Ing Is supported on Ihroo to five polos,  according to the size, and stretched  out by ropes which; made fast to the  edge of the rooting, aro pegged secure-  ly to the ground. Tlio poles within tlit  tent being of Homo height, usually  eight lo ton feet, tho odgo of tho tenting does not nearly reach tho ground,  hut walls are formed of matting of  roods, held together by black goat's  hulr thread, which Ih often so arranged  as to form pattern*- on the yellow mats,  -lllackwood'H Magazine.  ltnnk of RiinclnnU ("lfrka.  Tho patronage of the M.-nik of England belongs entirely to the directors,  | a clerk being appointed by eiMi direct-  I or in rotation until the vacuiti-len uro  fillcil.  Willi  Iho I'XCejilHUI  ol' oi,if  i lei/I,  j ship In every seven, which In given to  I a *���������<���������! of one of llie clerk* ol llie c������lui>-  1 llshmont who bus discharged his duties  to tho satisfaction of the dhectors.  Nn Holldn-f.  Peoplo havo different Ideas as to  ifhnt en-T-tltnle-jJi' n hnllilnv���������or fi vacation. MrM, I'eiflH'hnil her own firmlyi  fixed nplnlfiiiH on Iho Ktilijeet.  "I don't 'count Thaiiki-givlng or  Christinas or Wiinliingion'H binhdny or  any of those holiday*," she mild frank-  ;.-   ���������     ....   ,.i.l   f,.:..,..t   nmi ,1m,.     ������"-\'!i ,t   f  count a holiday Is when Kiru and .Um'  llilll  IloU lUlil  UpJi'i't #o pit up to fin)  wood lot with their dinner and I Know  they won't he buck till night.  "I'm not one to deny Unit men folk*  bfivo their i������o*vl point**, luif how it woman can will it a holiday whon they're In  ������l|i>    lioll-'i'    c.-ill'iic     fnl-    f.iuil    |i\"    look*  wheii tiny mi n't by words Is beyond  me!""���������Youth's Companion. . " ������.v  "^r  ���������sm  ..��������� ������*���������ujb3v-kk<;v������-  ���������/w������mwi>������������w>iw' jswoaiajLH'������i!  .OTJ^y'^ grar������3BM/A?i������', ������������mSH  C0W5MSIA.  lAfAJiEM  j-ffifl ;f> 0>ow jPdice,  W.V^������������J������ ���������*������* ������*tiii-  Swqel au^i (plean <,{$* My  tem>  t  ���������  ���������  *   * ,*' ���������   ��������� ,* * ;��������� ,���������   '*.*/* ��������������� ** .'  > * -W^vY*  IL> ABB  ...P"--     F-or CANDIES  Fkames and dining  of frames.  BWUNDUN  ���������##!������nii������<il*li*WIWmB.     -JIM - '  Morroeijfl -groa,  IBa&a&4g&?3Ze  &3&������@:  *^   a;} 1d,aily 0 any part ,9*f City.  WWrV* -- Groceries  as mxm'O.'rmvmm'uJn uJfiwu.....1 ..i���������".,   C, H/ TARBELL,  and ell Jpfcphen ^|gulrem.e^tf  ������ GENERAL HARPWA&E  ja^'iaiEWOtt.  i  roMituii  TflAOl <HARKS>  DtttQNt,  ������>S������y.tl!pHT������ **0  j^tMpMn r  t*o6HSl)0������WdUl))4.   Ctf tnmupl        ���������  iiwoa.   Ws Aavs a WtmSglM fcfflM.  laotffltW^h .*tf" * ������* *���������������*���������������  80JENTIFIO AMERICAN,  >*��������� on BAjtvttWmaaT%Wm  MUNN  A  CO.,  901 "&���������������������#>������������������,, Nfw t������rsu  *i**".w.'.i"f',,...iO-?  .'.ii. ijj...'  Go to 1  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLASH  CANDY, FRUIT4J,  cr������ARH & TOBACCOS.  psw-is* 's-sw !-r*-tar.wa-.r .jiwiiubxi -k..pjKi*---iii.'tjjtg������w  HARNESS  U    W1F/I44D Is prepared to  *������ '   fllUny Ordsrs tor J?lna or  Ussvjr (Ifrnsis, it short np loi.  ���������#*������>���������$ jJAttdf -ir-j^Ltc  of Woea������ .Used by T������rlo*-u  ^P*M������-M ������-* Twenty-tomr Uoari.  ���������"J have been trying ,to .figure out aow  Many vwords the average man utters in  ^W-j-j-y {twenty-four hours," said a srentle-  Anaa y,he had a penchant tor peculiar  things, -''but 1 jhave been uaable to reach  ;eny satisfactory conclusion ou ac-couut oi  the different rates of speed at which different persous talk. Of course 1 have no  ,-jeferenqe ,to the different kinds of words  ���������wthlqh may jbe .found ,ia the daily vocabu  jli^ry #f ihe average man, but I'm talking  jSboi*t foe total uucuher.of words uttered,  (Coua^ng repetitious and all, dnriug every  ���������twe,nty-four .hours.  "There ia the quiet, melancholy gentlo-  ina-i who W������y npt speak -on aa average of  600 word's a day,' Aud there are many  .who tor .one .reason *r Another would mi  fitter (Suiything jU**������ this number. On the  /Other hand, thene is ihe conversational  jgatliag g\xn, not .always a ���������romaii, .either,  ;wlio will roll otj words at a fearful rate  ,of ,sp������e,d afld whosv aggregate for one  ,<iBy -would ru,n up to .dizsy heights. Then  (there jis ,the norma,! .talker, who will strike  a. goof /decent average���������the pian who wiii.  jtteither frore you with his indifferent si-  ���������leace per tbr.e you with **ds meaningless  Pfirbeaotj.  ���������"Put sUjP$os������ that we figure that the  ������-fjer*ge *erso*j will utter an average o(  eixty wotia erxry jos-iiiute. This would  AfBWunt to -2,400 tj.vor'jjs for every hour, or  jitoiMiit *57,600 arords Cor ^ery twenty-four  ���������hours. Of course no persos twill talk this  "iiuch, ������s the windiest ,of men nnd women  >would probably hreok down before they  lhad talked a8 much as fifty-seven columns In the average daily *aewspaper.  The on'y question is as to how ranch tim������  ������ach persoa puts in talking during euch  (day. Some men and women are situated  ������o ,t3t*at they cannot talk during the day,  fitffs/ipt At mealtime, oa account qt the  ftuir������cter ot thje .wort* they hay,e to do.  ���������Ther,e are .others, each as traveling men,  /for instance, who depend upoo tslfcing for  * iiviijg. I hay,e figured that the high  ���������nan, prohahly ^he traveling man, will  ������alk five hours out of every twenty-four, *  which would give htm a total of 12.00()  words every day. I have figured that  most any sort of man will talk as much  as ten minutes out of every twenty-four  hours, and this would give him a total et  (600 words f������r tue day.  '������������������These ,ar* the ,two extremes. I am  satisfied that the normal man���������the man  ���������fjfho strikes * decent average between  indifferent silence and disgusting vcrbos-  Ifcir���������will talk probably one hour, ail told,  each day, which would allow-hia 2.400  words. And1 this, by the way, is cons'd-  trabla talk, for It will fill two columns.ip  a newspaper, and a whole lot of wisdom  caa be ,c-*-?*wd^d into two columns/'  ���������:     JrimWim=T'lr(h^Q8=AWfiif7  zisz  "1r*!?*.'7*;^r*v^.^^.ll������������������ '.��������� ';"T������������������-'-���������'. ������������������  WtLLAKD nLOCK,     Cumberland,  mTnWirr&mAmSmmmWBmmmm i i ii in    mu  pal  *mm  m<mamnaowm  ���������ass  ,-mjn-npmi iii. mm >m i mip> k  NOW IN ITS 4Mb YEAR  *M laaolas mlnUg periodiaa) of  tne world, wua the stroftftwt edlteriti  staff ef anr Umnnloal pubUiy-ttioa.  Sutswipuwi $1,00 a laot lUiciua-  lat C, 8.. OuiAiUjjia, Htsteti) rosut*).  itapts wpy rrst. tfe&a for Book  Ossskifua.  rtlUCATtOlt OfrlCBJ  90S Peart Itratt. N#w Vortt  ���������S������RSrl^MS>BSJIt������tajBa||^^  *\ QunrantoKil Cure for   Piles.  jtfihiiip, lilonl. Kl^'.linj ���������**���������* ProtniiHng  filfs. l>ri.^'4i������t^ r������r'Hul mo..-y >��������� f'A'/O  OlNTMRMT*ff.i!H tie Mir* t������ny easf, rm nrnt  Isr of how limn stt*4mg, iu 0 to U  t.^n  ftfrt aw-tiieatiea ������������'** ������w������������ a"i ���������*     "  If vo-ar dtnglsthase"itewid Nk**���������**���������**  attff II will ha lorwafAaA p*sH-paW by V������* i������  yiiiii^ii ito������it,Ho.  How th? Pood Houatrtyl^e Do.������ CHnjr  "AJwsys befpi'ie we'mpv*/' said Mr.  BUltops^ *V,e go jtljiriough jBtfie'rytlii-jjif in  the storeroom and cull out aud throw  away the things that we don't want. If  we never moved, I don't know but vniht  finally we'd he buried under the accumulation''of thjngs wbjch from time tn  time we save.  "We save tons of newspaper clippings  ttope, and we always h>ivo a pile of  magazines containing articles thut we  w,ant j������ read over again, but never do.  We Pjiit away old ch-thes and don't know  what not of things we've got through  with that ore of no earthly uso to us, hut  (hat we li#te to throw away. Au<" how  we do hang on to jrionie of these thiugsl  Wh?> Hay> we've got boxeB anil trunl'ii  contaiuing things that we've saved ia  that way that we've been lugging around  for years, paying to have them uuivoil  and giving up rooi*'i for the storing of  them, that we never look Into ut all. We  couldn't toll what was in Homo of then*  Without Ipoktug, but they aro thinj-s we  uoi t pf hate to throw away, and so w*  liee-ii lugging 'cm around.  "I don't want to drag in melancholy  thoughts iu a cheerful conversation, but  I dm} myself w<J'i'l������rlng Kimictlines oow,  as I grow ojclcr, wl"^ will bocome of all  this truck wo save tip |** tills way when  wo die. It w(|l nil |)(i just lying there,  and these who (ionic fiftpr us will look ut  It nnd wonder whut nrnler thc canopy  we suvifd It for, am) then they'll ihrow  It away, which 1 toll M-.���������(*. Hilltop!" wo  might just as welt <l<> now miiHolvea and  get rid of It. There's nothing iu llie  whole hlesHcd storeroom that we might  not with perfect safety throw right out  without ovor looking at It. Oh, of course,  that is rather a sweeping iu>surtlon, but  nuvf-rthclnHN it Is substantially true thut  si) that miscelliinpoiis array of boxes aud  bundles there, of odds ami ends ef pne  suit und another, we might just ns well  tbro-v away bodll-y, and we iievor'd mist  Vm, We hnd u curious experlanee la  this way last <-a||.  "Weeding tli;������ngn out, then, hi tho usual  manner, we set out of tha storwoom ont  Iny three big boxes nf jtmff to look over,  lint somehow tht'se boxes g>t mixed In  with the stuff that hnd been fooked over  and wnu reudy to throw awny, nnd nwny  they went, never looked nl. nnd we ti"ver  fiiHcovm'd It till the nest tiny. Th������n  there wns s fliijr! .Mrs. Hilltops wanted  to hnve ine go ilulit nwny nnd find out  whnt dump tho things collected mi out  block went to. mu' n>o If I couldn't gel  the  boxes  hack.   Our oldest  daughter,  t,lll lllllll,     VI iih    ������ll.t     u,t     h.n..    l.wi     "f"J  Mii.cil nil ef her rcrn Wet pnMi'TUK. nnd  j don't remember now whnt other things  of tremendous value those boxes did con*  talu, but I staved tliu folks off soinehuw  from day to day, mid gradually they felt  ni-iicr shout It und In n week Ihey forgot It.  "Thnt was a yenr ago. nnd de y������*u sup-  peso we're missed anything? Why, net  i������ thing. Tlmrii wasn't anything in thoso  luxes tbst we reiilly wanted to us������. If  Ihrre bud been. w������ would have kept on  using it, but we hated ta -hrow tht stuff  sway.  "I tfll Mrs. Hilltops, sa I snid bofnw,  tbst it would be pfrd'i (ly m',. in cUnr  jut th* whnli* rtoreruoro without laoklvi  ���������t tin  (.tuff rt nil; Juki fhtew ih*  ���������ulu.-c  ��������� f.'.. ��������� r'f.V,' nivM ��������������������������� lll.'lt \vc ii.-i.-i uti.i.'  ��������� h ���������h������i������- tor inti< .)^������.l-. um Ji.-,<!!.!..������������������  i ?���������������'��������� <rnU|< I'i'i ���������iln- -i '���������* 'it. fcfi-������. rt  r '" ' l.ok thiiisn over, ������wu I j-m.-K. c  tliMl .���������'..���������' of !};i"j(������ old thm'TS. nriyhnw,  e.:fitr Imvt in old ���������H'tocinthir.* a value  ilul will tusks us cifof to tb������������ te tht  "it"       ������...���������_T. _   .      ..  ...    -  JV1. J. HENRY'5  u rs eries, Greenhpuses  and Seed houses.  Vancouver B. C.  ���������V  Headquarter-- for Pacific Coast  Grown garden, flower and .field  SEEDS  New crop now in. and on  teat in  our-Ureeiiliciifes.     Afik your mer  chant for them, in sealed -.���������ackagei*.  If he doesn't handle theoi we will  mail  50 Assorted. 6 c packages of Vegetable aud Flower Seed', (������ur uws selection) suitable for B C Ganleuu  For $1 00  SPECIAL 1'KICES ON YOUR BULK  SEEDS  B.C, GROWN FRUIT AND  ORNAMENTAL TREES  Now ready for Spi'ing ship'nent.  Exhra nice stock of 2 & 3 year  Apple Treep @ $20 00 per 100  "   @      $180 00 per 1,000  Maynard Plum, $1 00 each  Italian Prune, 2 yr,fine, $25 per 100  Sugar Ptune, 2 yr. fine, $30 per 100  Full hst of other stock at rej-ular prices  No expense, loss or delay of fumigation or  inspection Let me price your lat before  placing your order  Greenhouse plant-*, Floral Work, Bee Sup  plies, Fruit Packages, Fertilizers etc  Catalogue   Free.  M. J, HENRY  3010 Westminster Road  \anccui"���������r B. C.  When In;Courtenay Stay At  The Courtenay Hotel  Every convenience for'"guestsi.  The Oential Hotvl for Sportsnien.  None but the Best of Wines and   Liquors  at ihe  Bar.  RATES  REASONABLE  John Johnston,     Prop.  ��������� ��������� ���������      > * ���������  RiGGS  & WHYTE  Liverv Stabler  T"um.si'krs anii Draymen .'  Stnclr .and Douiilk uic :  for Hire. All Orders '.  Promptly Attended' to \  Ed. SWAIN, Wgr.  Third St,, Cumberland,BC.  eu..���������ti JL.J-i-i '-"it-i J-i-J J"  ���������"���������' ���������   ������������������" - -������������������li- .J-i-. i.Jl  When' in Guroberland  STAT AT THE   VKNDOME.  car   All Convknii-ncm you Guksti*.  0  o  o  I am  prepared   to C  furnish Stylish Rigs g  Q     anci do i t-nming at G  5    reasonable rates. g  2 D. KILPATRiCK      g  CUMHERLAND Q  5o oooooooooooooooo  FOR    PRESENT ATilOW  PURPOSES.  STERLING SILVE& TEASBT  QUADRUPLE SILVER PLATED TEA and COFFEE SETS  CABINETS for TABLE SILVER  SOLID GOLD WATCHES  LADIES and  GENTS   WESTMINSTER CHIjV ING CLOCKS  SOLID     GOLD    HEADED  CANES  Designs Surpa-jet-d nowhece  Prices lower than eleewher  Inscription Engraving free and at  short notioe. ^""������������������s*bsVsssVp'  P    STODDART.  Watchmaker   and  Jeweller,  WaVeply Hotel  First-Glace Accommodation  ... .at Seasonable Sate*....  BEST OF WINES & LIQUORS.  S. SHORE,  PROPRIETOR.  INTERESTING        INSTRUCTIVE  'CORRECT   ENGLISH--  HOW TO USE IT."  A.   MONTULY  MaOAZISB   DiVOTKO   TO   TOX.  Usk or Kxutisu  JcswiiUJB Tkitch Bakbjb, Editor.  Partial Contonis for this Month.  Courije in BngUuh for in-.- li- Aio.vr.--  Uouran in English for tht.  Advsnoed Pupil.  How to Iuorease Out's VoHjubulary.  The Art of Convereation.  Should and Would:   How to \J*.  tht-m.  Pronunoiktioua (Century DiotioniHiJ.  4Iorxftci3nglisb in-ihe_'lone. '  T������ sKKflUl wriiaHvax the^oes *nd Jadced  (tne** <h������uW <be iiupg ** -tnioes such as  ���������men -Use for their ^softts, Winding th������  -frames first witk -okith or silk, upon  which, if desired, -orris *pr other cache*  ���������powder mar he ������prittlflled.  Out glass, real or imHatis*, shouli  tave the r������sg* jpfcttem bruaked with a  stiff brush be Btrong suds. If rubbed  with a piece of flannel dipped in alcohol  and then jn whiting, its briWaue-r is  much ewhanied. Let the <whiting dr/ ���������������  ilM glass, then wash and rinse.  m*r������ir <Cbri-M������i"ii-������8r tita-u  ���������**Tour honor," pleaded tns prisoner, "I  sras just hr-lpin bim out a bit.    lie said  be moaec had beee christened."  *-Bu* bow did your action remedy mat*  tecs?" aftked ihe police magistrate,  "Why, J (broke a wine bottle orer his  fce&i, di4n'< 1?   An anjr sea farln mait  will tell yum tkai'a ths proper way."���������  Cbioajp> Post.  '}  ..A Cmetem 1st 0������mst������s>.  ���������"The Chinese," said the man who to  always trying to unload hack number  Information, "hare a -rery curious custom of paying all their debts the nrat ot  the year."  "Well," auaswered the mas who takes  everything seriously, "1 guess they will  get over that habit when It comes to in-  dtiwddes."���������Washington Star,  W>y Be Oeto tfco Boat.  First Boarder���������How is it that Tact-  ieigh always gets the best of ererything  at tbo table?  ���������Swr-ood Ditto���������Oh, he's such a smooth  chap! Gv������r since be spoke of the milk  we get a������ "cn'iim" Mm. i'orti'r has bct^n  wonderfully gracious to him. ��������� Uostcu  rrHnscriot-  ^rW-h<^fV^r^w^^r^������A^r%A^  E. C. Emde  Bicycles and Supplier  Correct E. glisb in the Sohool.  Wli*t t<. Say and What Not to Say.  Course in Letter-Writing and Punctuation.  Alphabe.-inlist of Ahii'i-eviavions.  Kanine-iti Eiiclish fur iho Booiaesa Man  Compound Word;    How to Write Them.  Studies in Engli-h Literature.  $1 a Year.   Bend 10c for sample copy  I0KKECT iiNGUSH, Evanston, III.  MHOH CRAWFORD  COURTENAY, B.C.,  BREEDER of    olstein Cattle, Chester VS kite Fijjs,,   'Jarred 1'lymout  Rocks, &c.  IMPROVED STOCK  AT FARMERS PRICES.  Local Agent  for  Comox Dlstlrct for  Cleveland  M assey-Harris  ....'. Brentford'-'  Perfect  Rambler  Imperial  Bicycles.  Fairbanks - Mor������e (Sasolene  'Jack of all Trade*' suginss  ���������^���������wVbibsssbbib-nsiwssbbbsHbbbb^^  Second baud Wheels  for Bttl������������  Acetylene Supplies  Bicycle and general  Repairing of   Sewing  Machines,      Fishing  Rods, Guns etc.  ScisBorB ground, Sa-vvu guno-  med anil died,  Key nnd Pi|>t������ fitting.  3rd St, Gnmberlanrj  ������*^^-^M^AA^������MAA^AA������Vs  Ttnt Bah is Summi) with  Best Liquors and Ciffa-rs  0, GANNEIl  OOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOuOC  j Livery  0 Jra.-1-N JLJ  C  Teaming  Union  :    Hotel  Knglish 4 t BUIITON always on t������p j sl������o, the famous M JIiWAUKBB  8KRR8���������AnhsDisr, Bohemian, Hohtits, &o. "OLD OHBY RKAW)"  8C0TUH WUI8RY.        Beit Winss and Liq[Uori of all hinds,  Ths Boarding and Lodging Di partmsnt, under the itnmedjste snyorlntsodinoa of Mas  Davis, will be fouud First olan* iu every rsspeut.  BATJI*-J      $1 oo par day up wauls.  Campbell's : BAKERY  ��������� Fins gslsoUon of CAKI3 always  oa hand.  7BX8B BItKAD svsrjr Amy.  Ot-iii** *Qs jSTEOIAI   AK������������ f rornrtly ���������rtunilii.d tft  Dunsmuir Avenue,  Cumberland.  arm  i    bsbb>sbbbWbbbbbbbbbbbbsbb������bbb^^  To Cure a Cold in One Day ft^U |  tatoLaxativeBroraoQuiiiiBeTiWe^^/^ Z       ���������*V*?\  fi^*mm^mm*mmmy*mi9mm*M.        Jhk fe***1* ^^Wia***.35*3. I  ���������sfl        HU THE  NEWS,  CUMBERLAXD, BRITISH  COLUMBIA.
Is-sued Every Tuesday.
W. B. ANDESSCN,    ...      MGR
Ths ootutaus of The Nkws are oj-ien to all
who wish to express therein views o mat.
ter* of publio interest.
White we do nut hold ourselves re -������.���rasi*
Us for the utterances of oorrespondenia, we
sssrr* ths right of declining to insert
onramnieations naneeessarily personal.
WEDNESDAY,      July  4     i906
Kspimalt & Nanaimo Ry
s. s. "Oity of Nanaimo.'
TTGTO'ElXJL.���GQl>��OX.      adtTTE
Sails from Victoria Tuesday, .7 a.m., for
Nanaimo, calling *t   North Saanich
Cowichan Bay,   Maple Bay, Crofton,
Kuper and Thetis Islands when freight
or passengers offer.
Leaves Nanaimo Tuesday, 5 p.m., for
Union Day and Comox.
Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for
Union Bay and Nanaimo.
Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m,, for
Comox and way ports.
Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and way pons,
Sails from Nanaimo Friday, 2 p.m., for
Victoria,Cilling at Kuper and Thetis
Islands, Crofton, Maple Bay, Cowichan   Bay  and   Nonh    Saanich   when
freight and   passengers offer
North  Saanich  when vide and weather
conditions  permit.
Sa'.ls from Nanaimo for Vancouver
daily, except Saturdays and  Sundays.  7
a.m. ��� t
.Sails from   Nanaimo for  Vancouver,
Saturdays, at 8 a,m.
Sails from Nanaimo 'for Ladysmith,
Fridays and Saturdays at '$.$���> p.m.
S-tils from Ladysmith for Nanaimo,
Saturdays atb a.m.
Suls from Vancouver for ,-N��naimi��
daily, except Saturdays and Sundays at
t.J'i p.m.
Sails from Vancouver  for   Ninaimo,
Saturday's al 2.^> p.m.
JUNE 21, 1906
3'tturday &
No 2--Diuly. Nu. i���Sum-ay
A M. P.M.
De. ��W>  ..V:��torU  ..1)��, 4,00
��   9.118 Coldstroam  ������ 4 28
" I0.U,....  ..Koenig's " 5'21
" 11.00. L/uuoau's     " 5 55
P.M pm.
" I'i 85,, .Nsnainw  " 7 37
Ar 12.53.. Wellington Ar. 7.65
Wi'ilnr   ay,
Sam day k
No. 1���Daii No. X -i-und**.',
A.M. A.M.        .
Do,   8.00 WelliuRton Da, 4 0
������   8 20 N*usim<*  ������   4 IR
1002 Duuoi��u'��  "   5.05
���- 10.42........Koenig'  ������   7 S7
���' 11.38 Culdstrsim  "   0.32
Ar 12,08 Victoria  Ar 7.6".
Thousand Mile and Commutation Tic-
keti an tale, good over rail and steun.ei
lines, at two and one-half cents per mile,
Special trains and steamers for recursions, and reduced rites for parties may
be arranged fot on application to the
Di��t, Pass, Agent,** Victoria.
Tha Company reserve* the right 10
sH��-nj��* without previous notice, steamers |
saving r'.riit-'- and hours of sailing. '
Excuriloh Tickets on Sale from and to
all Stations, good (or going journey Saturday and Sunday, returning not later
than Mondav.
J, W. TROUP, Geo. Sup. B 0. 0<-��*t Ser.
O. L, COURTNEY, Diss. Frt, A P.m. Ag.
Riding on I'vnmoHvwi and   mil
way Mrs of tne  Union  f-olliery
Company by sti-y   \*m>x\   >r   -wr
toua�����*cept sroin crew���iu M rictly
prohibited.    Employee* are sub-
feet to disrob-ml for allowing fame
By order
Tpawot* D. hirn.n
B��tr Arthur Urliihnn�� Once Scored  ���
Bta Beat For H'm Paper.
"The layman who :s iiuacquiiiuled wit'
BewspajMir mpthods mny be iiitHCH.cil ie
knowing just how one goes about m-hkiti-.
a piece of nows," says Alien SnnjruT '1
Ainslce's Mugazine.    "The bm*t illusn-n
tion of this, pei-hu*>s. is Arthur Brish-ui��'-
SiTan-jenifnt for John L. S.illivaii io
befon* the Prince of Walts.   At fn,s tin.
Mr. Brisbatit* ����� is I.muhiu eo; lesj) >'i.iv:r
fur the New York Sun.   It should be uu
derstood that (he competition annul'*! in
London rejiieaeiitntivos is junt a-*''����". e. n
thoutrh they were sevvin*** their pepani'-
papers on P-u-k row. mid. t>i(i'u*li livii.
in an atmot-phere of li-ss air;.' ess-ive jmit
nnlisin, they never for a imiiikih  I'iu-ko'
their America** educati-m.   In thi* mu te
Mr. Brisliane was hcI'ih'i'iI by im otli*.
motive thnn to tniii:i|ili ��.\ti- his .rivn1
with a legitimate heat, and be found '*.
sjicat Ainerieau tiruisi-r but K.o Kb.a ;
seecind the idea on the percentii-;e of fret
Bilvertisement.    The  Sun   oinu   workei'.
quietly, Quickly and so successfully thai
the ni-fht for the performance en me without any oue knowing of it ����xt*��-:iiin-�� thi-
Trince, hits friends and Ihe members 01
the fashionable club that sheltered  thV
twelve foot ring.
"At the moment when the referee step
ped out to announce the lij-lifei'.s the
prince's equerry '!:.w^Tered that then
was present an untitled person, and, niiui
was more deplorable, a newspnper mafc.
As the result of this discovery Mr. Brisbane was ordered to leave the club in
" 'Hut,' he objected, '1 am responsible
for the whole thin*--. You are not going
to put me out?'
"The equerry would not hear him, and
Mr. Brisbane, desperate and angry, played1 his last card. 'Well, John,' he snid,
turning to where the champion stood toy
Ing with one huge pickled paw, 'I've got
to go.   What'll you do?'
" 'That's whaj I'll do,' replied the
champion of the world, picking up his
coat and glaring savagely at the equerry.
'If that young feller goes, then I'll go.
anderstan'?' And the audience was dismayed to see the lighter and reporter
abandon the ringside. It would not ui,
however, to disappoint his royal highness*
so disgracefully, and the equerry and
Mr. Brisbane finally compromised by the
latterpronnislng to write the account only
for the American press. The Sun of
course had a great.beat next day. an<* every newspaper in America and Rn,..and
quoted the anecdote of John L. Sullivan's
reception by Albert Edward.
"Mr. Sullivan's speech at that period
hnd extreme limitations, and when introduced to a distinguished person .he .inVa-
riably used the same set phrase. To th��s
Prince of Wales, after shaking bands,, he
jubser-ved-with-diguity��� and-cheerfulnessj-
'Prince, I'm glad to meet yon. I've often
teard of jrou.' "
An Unconcerned Moxhifnp
A curious incident occurred a day ct
two Hgo,;ou au elevated, train. Two
women and a boy entered and found
every seat occupied. A kind hearted
youtiR woman, who was seated, took
the hoy, a sturdy little fellow of flv��
-rears or so. on hor lap, knowing that It
ts even harder for n child to stand than
for a grown person. She held hi ui for
some time, and then the mother and
friend were enabled to get seats opposite. Nuturally the volunteer nurse
prepared to resign he** charge, expecting that bis mother would call bim to
hev lap.
Not a hit of It! Th* two talked comfortably, without giving a thought to
tbe stnuigc'r, who wuh still holding tho
boy and wns wondering, unuised'y, Just
what kind of mentality was ri-npfliiHl-
ble foi ths mother's slugulur thought'
lease ohs.
Literary  Cotfeo Tnpeis,
The roll of literary men who havi
been passionately fond at that
Coffee, which makes tho politician wise
And see all things through his half abut
III dtcldedly shorter thnn that of th*
sJllURtTlouB tt>n tipplers, ultbouictb today
piybiips tbe difference Is fast disappearing. Voltaire, tbo king of wits and
litterateurs, was tbe king, too, of coffee
drinkers. In bis old uge bo took fifty
cups a day, which sadly hurt bis digestion and bnstimod bis death. The ah*
utonilous Ralzue was fond of the snnie
drink, fltlmulutittK himself with it from
midnight, whon he begnn his literary
work, till daybreak, when, starved ond
self forgetful, be would find himself
bareheaded and In dressing gown and
���llppors. In tbo Place Uu Carrousel, lg<
norant now bs came th��re and mllus
from borne.
Compiled by the Agricultural Editors
of toe Family Herald and Weekly
��� Star of Montrrenl,   at she request
of     Hundreds      of   Headers.
IT     AN   BE HAD   FR����
Th^- most complete Faimers'
Handbook and Veterinary Guide
ever issued.   Simple and prac
tioal information of the greatest
value to every farmer.
Three hundred and fifty-eighcj
.ubjects dealt with; every one of
interest and many of them illustrated.
Our Special  Off es
We offer a full yeur's subscription
tu the CuiMBEBLAND    NEWS,    ft    full
yea/8 8ubsc.rij.ii.ion lo ihai greatest
of ail Weeklie-?. he Family Herald
and Weekly .Star, ot^ Montreal, including    l heir    beautiful    picture,
"Qtif-.et! Alexandra. Her Grandchild
r*-n and di-g"-*', aiid a copy < f "The
V rmer's Manual and Veleriniiry
Guide", all for $2 00 A gatriple
copy of 1 he piemre ard book can be
Been at.ihii* office.
The drink of strong men and healthy women
Is The Best
Bottled or In Barrel*.
The UNION BREWING Co.,     Nanaimo B. C.
Japanese Tailor.
Gems' SuitH and Ladyu' Tailored Coatumen neatly fiuishad
in Latest fashions.    Charges Right.
CU   BERI^ND  H   C.
Mm. J. H. PiK��T, Propn  trese.
When in Cumberland be sure
and stay at thu Cumberland
Hotel, First-Cl&SB Accomodation for transient and permanent boarders.
Sample Rooms and Public Hail
Rates from -11.00 to $2.00 per (lay
"NEWS" Pt.   & Piib Co.
Cumberland     B. C.
Wood's Phosphodiit.
Tlie  Civnt EnffKih   Remade.
lonos and lnviKorat<wtho-Aliolo
iion-ous 8rs!:e!ii,   nuikes   neir
,^j...     ^[a(lain ��i<1 "Veins, ftwvs JVwv
oua Dcbiht//, Mcntnl nntl Brain Worry, ])������.
pondency, tiexual WmiIciwhu, Jimiinions, S��'.'
matorrhtt>a,anilEfft,vt* ofAlnmw JUxaeum:.:
Pr00Tl 1','crbox, Plxf'irCl.  DnowlllploJiHo.r.;;
villi onto.  Bold by all droirglste or lauiM li.
r>!nlii pk��:, on rooolnt of iirfeeT'Xiiia 'pain* alii
wa/'*"/'-^ THeWood Medloln* Oo.
\formirlv iWiuiaor)'
Torentoj Os>i.
.   SMOKE  .
u.OM   THR��� *
Cuban Cigar Factory
"^ Adventure
Ashore and Afloat
tf jon UU (0 r-M-i of tis
(niton, shooters and eampsr* of
or if roti ��re later��f(ed la countrr	
Tour nectdealer for Tar ml nnd Strssiik
Vof_irittJ��r_^es ��p#clme-iLMpr, �����r Mi
Frtstr-flv* etftoTfor four weelu i*WWfcj
���r*��t sad StNSas Is s Jtrgs lU-Mtrasss
weekly louroal, vbttb momIm lbs
QstikO Byl s��d dee,      Hamtai
So* ladKi-m ritMeg.  TuhliaA
Th��St*urUn��aTsHn��l. C^��o��*��|l
Riflo tod Tr��p, laflosL
Wt lead fr*�� our otsilofuo of ths bsstssoss
on omdoor life tnd roortMlos.
He Broadway, Now York C f/.
M. J. BOOTH, Propsw��o��,
l'-;s, All liriigniMiH ritiuiiil Uioaaiutvif it
tail** to onro. K. W. ('rove's signature is
n said bor ,   *'fi��.
Coqk'i Cottoo Root CoffipoaoC
TIM greet Vtortna Tonla, sc4
ifinly note ollsucasi lloatUr
(RasTsJator on whioh vonsa earn
dspond. Boldla thwdsjrrsss
of st-i-env^b-No. 1, n j NaT
"" dejirrifl stroniyor. J3�� ��?���*
���r speoial. ossss, Is psr bflL
Bold b-r all dra��nstsj jw sps)
/     ^V. ^ Frw iamphles. A
IsttJIiMiRif^Toiwro, orr.
Tho Angler Ploli.
A fishing smack bad lutoly a itrango
eotcli off tbe Eddystono IttfbtbrniHe. tt
was an enormous specimen of that rnr*
and curious sea monitor tbe anylor
fltth. It moasured 4 foet 8 Inches long
a nd 8 feet 2 Inehoa hroad. Tbe ea.
puclty of tboso tlsh for devourln��
larfffi quantities of food Is ���oiuutbtuu
Bi5r''<*!'n!(l',   t'Mt   the   j,o-'(il(*��r   thl'itj   li
tbst tb-*"** rbnnf-c tb���� iisiml ordt��r of
things, for lnstpud of tho bird catebtna
the fish, in this Instance tbe (tab
ciiU'bes thi- bird 11 nd uhi ken a men I ��f
bim, OuttW-ttiot*. Hi��nnulls arid ducks
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8ole Agents for H Q. THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA,  ��������� ���������������*  ������������������������������������  lliHiil!l!Hii!ll];i!';;!l]lillii!llilll))liilia  > I ������������ i* ���������  I <>,,M  EBEN HOLDEN  By IRVING BACHELLER  Gmfyrtga*,  MOO,   toy   LOTHROP   POrtLISH INC   COMPANY  l'������������,Ii,J'f'<'-l''!'-l,'l'1,,i''l,'l,*H'-l*f'?'fffff*!>ff'l' Mi'-H'M'ttttttfttttf  <���������**���������  t*0>  <������������������* -  l ���������* .* i-  ���������>..*���������  ���������.���������*!������  -<>  >-**������������**������J****-rBft*"IH������*^  it'oiitiiHstn:! )  Tho dinner wfis not more formal  than that of every evening in 'tbo Fuller lionii"'���������for its master was a rich  niiin of some, refinement of taste���������nnd  not ;it nil comparable, to the- splendid  hospitality one mny see ovory day at  the in ble of a modern millionaire. Brit  it did seem vory wonderful to us. thou,  with its fine mannered servant--", it-3  flowers, its abundant silver. Tlone had  written mnoh to hor niotbor of iiV* details of deportment at John Fuller's  taolo. and Elizabeth had dolieatoiy imparted to us the. things wo ought to  know. We behaved well. I have sinco  ueeu toia, aitbougn we got credit ror  poorer appetites than we possessed.  Uncle Eb took no chances and refused  everything that had a look of mystery  and a suggestion of peril, dropping a  droll remark betimes that sent ri. ripple  of amusement around the table.  John Trumbull sat opposite me, and  even then I felt a curious interest ia  him���������a big, full bearded man, quite six  feet tall, bis skin and eyes dark, his  bah- iron gray, his voice deep like David's. 1 could not get over tbe impression that I had seen him before���������a feeling I have bad often facing men I  could never possibly have met. No  ���������word came out of bis firm mouth unless he were addressed, and then all in  hearing listened to the little he had to  say. It was never more than some  very simple remark. In bis face and  form and voice there was abundant  heraldry of rugged power and oxlike  vitality.  I have seen a bronze head of Daniel  Webster, which, with a full beard  arid an ample covering of gray hair,'  would have given one a fairly perfect idea of tbe look of John Trum-  ���������bulk���������I-magiae-it-on-a-tall-and-power���������  ful body, and let it speak, with a  voice that has in it the deep and musical vibration one may bear in the  looing of an ox, and you shall see aa  perfectly as my feeble words can help  you to do tbis remarkable man who  must hereafter play before you bis  part-compared to which mine is as  the prattle of a child���������in this drama of  God's truth.  "You have not heard," said Mrs,  Fuller, addressing me, "how Mr.  Trumbull saved Hope's life."  "Saved her life!" I exclaimed.  "Saved her life," she repeated.  "Thero isn't a doubt of it. We never  Kent word of it for four it would give  you all needless worry. It was a day  of last winter���������foil crossing Broadway,  a dangerous place. He pulled ber  aside just Jn llmo. The horso'a feet  woro raised above bor. She "would  hnve boon crushed In a moment. Ho  lifted her in his arms and carried her  to the sidewalk not a bit tlio worso  for it.''.   ,  "Seems as if It woro fato," said  Hope. "I bad soon lilm so often and  wondered who bo was. I recall a night  when 1 had to come homo alone from  rehearsal. I was horribly afraid. I  remember passing him under a street  lamp. If lie had spoken to mo then I  should havo dropped with foar, and ho  .would havo had to carry mo homo that  tlmo."  "It's nn odd thing n girl llko you  should ovor havo to walk homo nlono,"  mild Mr. Fuller, "Doesn't spoilk woll  for our frlond Livingstone, or Buruhuu*  there, or Dobbs."  "Mrs, Fuller doesn't glvo us hnlf a  chance," said Livingstone "Sho guards  her day aud night. It's llko tlio monks  awl tho holy wiill."  "Hope Is Independent of tbo young  men," said Mrs. Fuller ns wo roso  from tlto tnblo. "If 1 cannot go with  hor mysolf Iu tho cnrrlago I nlwnys  send u maid or a man servant to walk  bomo wltb hor. But Mr. Fuller and I  woro out of town thnt night, nnd tbo  young moo missed their groat opportunity,"  "Had a dlffor'nt way o' sparkln'  yours ago," said Undo Eb. "Didn't  liov t' ploaso anybody but tlio girl thon.  If ye liked a girl yo went nn' wot up  wltb bor nn' clii ber n smnolr nn* tol'  hor right ont plain nn' annnro what yo  wanted. An' thot settled It ono way or  t'other. An' her mother sho slop' In thu  next room, with the door half open, uu'  never paid no 'tontlon.   Ilocolloc' one  fnl'   tili-hf   when   I   was   spnrl-lli'   Iho  mother hollered, out'o' bod, 'Lucy, hev  jo got nnythbr 'round yo*;' nn' she hollered back, 'Vis, mother.' An' sho hod,  too, but 'twnn.'t iiuthln' but my uriu,"  Tboy Inughod merrily ovor tbo quaint  reminiscence of my old frlond nnd tho  nuuli.tcr way bo bad ot telling n. The  rudo dialoet of' tho bii ok woodsman  might have scented oddly out of pluee  thero but for tho quiet, unassuming  mauuor and tho lino old faco of Uriels  Kb. la which tbe dullest aye might sea  tne soui oi a gunner-nan.  "What became of Lucy?" Mr. Fuller  Inquired laughingly. "You never married ber?"  "Lucy died," ho answered soberly.  "Thot was bug, long ago."  Thon be went away with John Trumbull to tho smoking room, where 1  found them talking earnestly in a corner when it was time to go to the  church with Hope.  FH  ���������  CHAPTER XX.  OFE and Uncle Eb and I went  away in a coach Avith Mrs.  Fuller. There was a great  crowd in tlio church that covered, with sweeping arches, an interior  more vast than any I bad ever entered.  Hope was gowned in white silk, a  crescent of diamonds in ber hair, a  birthday gift from Mrs. Fuller.  First Henry : Cooper came on with  his violin���������a great master as I now remember him. Then Hope ascended to  the platform, ber dainty kid slippers  showing under ber gown, and tbe odious Livingstone escorting ber. I was  never so madly in love or so insanely  jealous. I must confess it, for I am  trying to tell tho whole truth of myself���������1 was a fool. And it is the greater folly that one says over "I was"  and never "I am" in that jilea. I could  even see it myself then and there, but  I was so great a fool I smiled and  spoke fairly to the young man, although I could have wrung his neck  with rage. There was a little stir and  a passing whisper in the crowd as she  stood waiting for the prelude. Then  she sang the ballad of "Auld Robin,  Grey," not better than I had heard her  sing it before, but so charmingly tbere  were murmurs of delight going far  -and-wJde-ia-tlijBJiiidieivcfi when she had  finished. Then she sang the fine melody of "Angels Ever Bright and Fair"  and an old ballad.  Great baskets of rosos were handed  to her as she came down from the platform, and my confusion was multiplied by their number, ior I bad not  thought to bring any myself.  I turned to Uncle Eb, who now and  then bad furtively wiped his eyes.  "My stars!"'bo whispered., "Ain't it  ree-markable grand! Never beard nor  seen uothin' like thot in all my born  days.   An't' think it's my little Hope!"  He could go no further. His handkerchief was in his hand, while he  took refuge In silence.  Going home tho flowers wore heaped  upon our laps, and I, with Hopo bosido  mo, folt somo restoration .of comfort.  "Did you see Trumbull?" Mrs. Fuller  asked. "Ho sat back of us and did  seem to enjoy It so much���������your singing. Ho was almost cheerful."  "Tell mo about Mr. Trumbull," I  said. "lie ls Interesting."  "Speculator," said Mrs. Fuller. "A  strange man, successful, silent, unmarried and, I think,  In love.   Has  Great bankets of rows wero handed to  her,  benutlful rooms, tboy sny, on Gramor-  cy pnrlc. Lives nlf-^iw with nn old servant. Wo got to KitMw bun through tho  nccldent. Mr, Fuller aud ho havo dono  business together, a groat deal of It  slnco thon. Operates lu tho stock mar-  hot."  A Hiipper wns waiting for us nt home,  and1 wo sat n long Hum at tho tnblo. I  wns burning for a talk wltb Hopo. But  how 'vim I to m.'m.'igo Jt? Wo roso  with tlto others and went and sat down  together lu u corner of tho groat parlor.  *Tvo honrd bow woll you did last  yonr," she Hit til, "and how nieo joU  wore to tho girls, A frlond wroto mo  all about it. How utu-iitlvv you were  to tbaimtltf Miss Bntvu I"  "But decently polite," I answered.  "One has to have somebody or���������or���������  be a monk."  "One has to have somebody," she  said quickly as she picked at the flower on her bosom and looked down at it  soberly. "That Is true, one has to have  somebody, and you know I haven't had  any lack of company myself. By the  way, I have news to tell you."  She spoke slowly and in a low voice  with a touch of sadness in it. I felt  the color mounting to my face.  "News!" I repeated. "What news,  Hope?"  "I am going away to England," she  said, "with Mrs. Fuller if���������if mother  will let me. I wish you would write  and ask ber to let me go."  I was unhorsed. What to say I knew  not; what it meant I could vaguely imagine. Thero was a moment of awkward silence.  "Of course I will ask her If you wish  to go," I said. "When do you sail?"  "Thoy haven't fixed the day yet."  She sat looking down at ber fan, a  beautiful, filmy thing between braces  of ivory. Her knees were crossed, one  dainty foot showing under ruffles of  lace. I looked at ber a moment, dumb  with admiration.  "What a big man you have grown to  be, Will!" she said presently. "I am  almost afraid of you now."  She was still looking down at the  fan, and that little foot was moving  nervously. Now was my time. I began  framing an avowal. I felt a wild impulse to throw my strong arms about  her and draw her close to me and feel  the pink velvet of her fair face upon  mine. If I had only done it! But what  with the strangeness and grandeur of  that big room, tho voices of the others  who were sitting in tbe library near  by, the mystery of the spreading crinoline that was pressing upon my knees,  I had not half tbe courage of a lover.  "My friend writes me that you are in  love," she said, opening her fan and  moving it Slowly as she looked up at  me.  "She is right, I must confess It," I  said. "I am madly, hopelessly in love.  It is time you knew it, Hope, and I  want your counsel."  She rose quickly and turned her face  away.  "Do not tell me, do not speak of It  again, I forbid you," she answered  coldly.  Then she stood silent. I rose to take  her hand and ask her to tell me why, a  "^retty~rrflklinXm~imy"heurtr-Soft'foot--  steps and the swish of a gown were  approachiiig. Before I could speak  Mrs. Fuller had come through the  doorway.  "Come, Hope," Bhe said, "I cannot  let you sit up late. You are worn out,  my dear."  Then Hope bade us both good night  and went away to bor room. If I had  known as much about women then as  now I should have had it out, 'with  short delay, to some understanding between us, But in that subject ono  loves and learns. And ono thing I have  learned is this���������thnt jealousy throws Its  Illusions on every word and look and  act. I went to my room and sat down  for a bit of reckoning. Hope had,  ceascfl to love mo, i folt sure, and how  was I to win her back?  After all my castle building what  was I como to?  I hoard my door open presently, and  then, 1 lifted my head.   Uncle Eb stood  near mo in bis stocking foot aud shirt  sleeves.  "In troubleV" be whispered.  "In troublo," I said.  "���������Bout Hope?"  "It's about Hope."  "Don't bo hasty.   Hope Ml novor go  back on you," ho whispered.  "Sho doesn't lovo mo," I said impulsively. "She doesn't cure tlio snap of  hor linger for me."  "Don't bollovo It," ho answered  calmly, "Not a Hlnglo word of It. Thot  woman���������sho'n try In' t' keep hor away  from yo���������but 'twon't mako uo dlf-  for'neo,   Not a bit."  "I must try lo win hor back���������somo-  wuy���������somehow," I whispered.  "Gl'ii yo tho inlttonV" ho asked.  "That's about it," I answered, going  possibly too far lu tho depth of my  fooling,  "Whow-w!" ho softly whistled.  "WimJ, Jt takes two mittens t' mako  a pair.   Ye'll hov t' ask her ng'ln."  "Yos, I cannot glvo bor uji," I mild  decisively, "I must try to win bor  bnck. It Isn't fair.; I hnvo no clnJra  upon hor.   But I must do It."  "Cousurn it! Women like t' bo  chnsod," ho said. "It's their untur*.  Whnt do thoy jix up ho for-dl'mon's  an' silks nn' ant Ins���������If 'taint t' set men  a-chnsln* uv 'em? You'd ortor onjoy  It. ?l!ti: t' hev j'"T !!!���������" n poppy t' ������  root.    Thot'-- ntv ndvloo."  (To bo Continued,)  IN CANADIAN ROCKIES  A iti-on-ar Swimmer.  Tho shark holds tho record for Jong  ���������iiMitiiei* H^'iuiu-iug. out* ot uiut-u eiua-*  turns hns boon known to cover 800  miles In three dnys.  CLIMBING   THE   "GREAT"   CANADIAN GLACIER IN B. C.  KUNlnir In Hum-la,  In Russia It Is unlawful to give kisses in public. A Mm on the utroet ls  penalized by a flno of $:t.75 nnd on tho  street car by n lino of $r>.25, Declaration of love oa a postal card render*  thc sender liable to a fino of $2.50,  Twenty-Five Miles Across the Snow  Field, Five Miles of an Ice River  1,800 Feet In Thickness���������"Great"  Glacier Is More Explored Than Any  Other In America Because of Its  Convenience to  Reach.  Tho word glacier is naturally associated in one's mind with Switzerland,  yet this great North American continent, which has within its limits mountains, rivers, waterfalls, and other natural beauties, excelling in size and  grandeur similar attractions in the Old  World, possesses also among the heavily wooded Selkirks and tho Rocky  Mountains of the Pacific slope glaciers,  which In size, beauty, and majesty surpass anything to be seen in the better  known country of the Alps.  Along the Pacific coast flows the  warm Jaipan current. The evaporatici  from this stream of warm water Is very  rapid, and, as the prevailing winds blow  eastward, the heavily laden clouds pass  over the low Co&st and Gold ranges  which skirt the shore, but on striking  the higher and more rugged Selkirks  and Rockies, cooling takes place rapidly, and the precipitation takes the  form of snow during the greater part  of the. year. In, the short northern  summer there ls not time for the snow  which has fallen to melt and flow away.  Consequently, conditions are most favorable for the formation of lakes of  enow and rivers of ice, and this is exactly what glaciers are.  One of the largest of the Rocky  Mountain glaciers in British Columbia,  says The Montreal Standard, is the  "���������Great" or "Illecillewaet" glacier. It is  twehty-fi\**e miles across the snow field  or neve, and the lower part or ice river  ls estimated to be from one to five miles  In width, and 1.S00 feet in thickness.  This glacier is more often explored than  any other in America, because it can be  reached so conveniently. The foot of  the glacier ls only abo- ' two and<a half  miles distant from Glacier Station, on  the main line of the Canadian Pacific  Railway. At that place are several Alpine guides brought over every year  from Switzerland to conduct parties of  tourists across these great ice fields.  Exploring the "Great" Glacier.  The ascent of one of these vast Ice  rivers ls an experience well worth the  ^���������^hile,-although-a^r.ylng_Qne4.o_the^io=_  vice In the science of mountain climbing. The outfit consists of heavy woollen underclothing, a knickerbocker suit,  a pair of stout hobnailed shoes, woollen stockings, a thick sweater, a pair  of rough doeskin gloves, a combination  alpenstock and axe, and a coil of rope,  several cakes of chocolate, and, most  likely, a flask of general comfort and  encouragement. It is an easy journey  to the foot of the glacier, over trees and  rocks. As tl\e glacier is approached,  one comes to tho moraine, or stretch  of rocks and stones, which, In ages  pone by, has been carried down hy the  glacier and left tbere as It molted, For  a couple of hundred yards tbo mountain  climber makes bis way jumping from  rock to rock. Then ho comes face to  face with the great shoot of Ico.  *>     Full of Perilous Chasms.  The glistening track, which looked so  smooth and easy through the telescope  on the observatory of the hotel, is now  seen to bo full of chasms and crevasses,  often of great width and of a depth  past finding' out. Just at tho foot ot  tho glacier, ico caves and green grottos strotoh Inward, out of which" trlo-  kled clear, cold, blue-green streams,  tha wator of tho slowly melting glacier.  Hundreds of theso take their rlso from  undor the mass of Ico, and, uniting,  form foaming mountain torrents which  rush poll-moll down the slope to become .tributaries of tho larger rivers.  At the foot of tbo glacier the Ico wall  looks to be only twenty or thirty feet  thick, but during tho ascent, if ono  lies flat to hang for a moment ovor tbo  edge of some ohasm In an attempt to  penetrate the ley depths, the thickness  of tho glacier app1 :\rs to bo hundreds  of feet. These chasms or crevaRBes  havo boon at one (Imo but moro cracks,  no wider than tho blade of a knlfo. Tho  cracks gradually Incroaso In slsse, until  at times they aro a thousand foot In  length, n hundred foot wide, and of a  depth Interminable.  Cautiously making ono's way, by the  support of tho alpenstock, ono of the  most Interesting nights is that of rivers  of water, caused by tho melting of the  Hinder, flowing over this rivor of Ito,  Ths water flows for some distance on  the surface until a crevasse Is reached,  Down these chasms ths water leaps,  making In many casus beautiful waterfalls. Sometimes deep wells or moullns  are formed, flllod with water. In other  cases tho giant aperture Is, to all appearances, dry, but on listening the  sounds of subterranean streams are  heard echoing through Icy tunnels tar  "t0lA"'  Chopping en lee Stairway,  When r particularly stoop place on  ths glacier side Is reached, mops in  the slopes are chopped out by the guide.  The ropo la fastonod round his waist,  and thon around tho waists of tho remaining lllulliuiin ul  ii..-. '..ui.,,, >. itw vil '���������  "strung on ths Hn*," like beads on a  necklace, at Interval of about twenty  foot. This Is dono In order that any  unfortunate who "takes a tumblo" may  be hauled up Into place again on the  perilous path. The slant on tho glacier  side Is Hi'iiiMliins iO pi.-r uuit,, arid f ������r  short distances more. A wall of lee  risen In f-oiii, and bit by bit, [ !ii-!ng  the feet carefully In the iikluiG cm by  ths guide, the daring climber surmou������,������-������  tti* rtitaeUs and oomos out finally on  tne snow tteia or neve, wliicn la in Itself the course of the glacier.  The moisture of the air is precipitated on the tops ot the high mountains  during practically the whole year in fhe  form of a fine, granulated, sandlike  snow. Under the influence of cold and  pressure this is compacted into the  hard, clear ice of the glacier proper.  Layer upon layer ,ot this forms under  the newly-fallen snow, and in the lower  tracts the snow disappears entirely, the  solid ice reaching the surface.  Over the neve or snow region it ia  difficult, but not so dangerous climbing. The snow is perhaps fifteen to  ���������lghtaen inches deep, and It 1b Just a  case of patient plodding in the footsteps of the burly guide till the highest  point is reached, where a short rest is  taken and a snack of the aforesaid comfort. Tho ascent has occupied perhaps  seven or eight hours. There are no hospices on the summits of these mountains, as there are in Switzerland, and  perforce the return journey must be  Immediately begun. The descent is, of  course, easier, but it must be made none  tho less carefully. , In a sense, it is  more tiring, as every one can vouch  who has attempted to hold himself back  from being precipitated down hill for  a duration of several hours. In tha  lato evening tho hotel ls reached after  a day of strenuous toll, but one which  has, nevertheless, paid for itself in a  new experience, in wonderful views of  snow and ice.  Moves 180 Feet a Year.  The rate or flow of each glacier varies according to the steepness of the,  mountain slope and the pressure of the  ice mass. The Great Glacier flows  about 180 feet in the year. Some flo**t*  more rapidly. The great Agassiz, six.,  ty years ago, explained to the world  this hitherto mysterious phenomenon,  and since that time observations have  been made by means of scientific, instruments which prove that glaciers"  move slowly.  The glacier not only .moves onward  down the valley till the melting point  is reached, where the heat of the sun  is sufficient to counteract the movement of snow and ice, but the "foot"  of the glacier recedes or advances ac-,  cording as the summer is long or short,  hot\or cold. If a hot summer, the foot  of the glacier will recede perhapsi B0  or 60 feet. If the melting has not been  as great as usual, the foot of the glacier will reach a point further down the  valley.  Senator George A. Cox.  Senator George A. Cox, president of  the Canada Life Assurance Co., is, says  The Globe, one of the outstanding figures in the financial life of Canada.  Senator Cox is a Cjmadjan, having been  'born in Colbornei 1TOrtHuTrrb������flawd���������  County, May 7, 1840. His parentage is  English. He attended the public and  grammar schools of Colborne until February, 1S56, when he entered the service of the Montreal Telegraph Co. After two years* service, and when only  eighteen years of age, he was placed in  charge of the agency at Peterboro'. Hs  remained there for thirty years, and  has still extensive interests in that city.  He was Mayor of Peterboro' for seven  years, being returned four times by acclamation. In 1871 he stepped into the  Provincial Parliamentary field and won  West Peterboro' from W. H,'. Scott.  The election was set aside, however,  and In the following year ho was defeated hy a majority of one. in 1887  ho again contested the samo riding for  tho House of Commons, "out was defeated by 16 by James Stevenson, In  187S he became president of tho Midland Railway, holding the position until 1884, During his term tha amalgamation of tho Grand Junction, Whitby  & Port Per-y, Victoria & Toronto and  Nlplsslng ludlways was effocted, and  the consolidated roads sold to the Grand  Trunk, It was In 1884 that Mr. Cox be-  camo president of tho Central Canada  Loan & Savings Co., and In 1885 a director of tho Canadian Bank of Commerce, In 1890 ho became president of  the latter. He ls president of the Western Fire and Marino Insurance Co. and  the British America Flro and Marine  Insuranco Co. Senator Cox ls a Methodist, a temperance man, Bursar of Vlo-  torla University, and Prosldent of tha  Ontario Ladles' College.  Ths Baroness Mscdonsld.  The Island of Jamaica ls the birthplace of three distinguished women, Including Lady Hol'land, the Ernprosa  Josephine and tho Baroness Macdonald  et Earnsollffe, widow of the late Sir  John A. Maodonald. Perhaps this accounts to a degree for tho polltloal affinity that at tlmos manifests itself between Canada and Jamaica. Lady  Maodonald is a daughter of tha late  Hon. F. J, Bernard, a member of the  Privy Counoil, She was born, as stated, in Jamaica in 1830, and at an early  age was tnken to England, where she  was eduoatsd, Hor first visit to Canada  was at the age of eighteen, when, with  her mother, she came to Ottawa on a  visit to her brothers, Messrs. Hewitt  and Rlohard Bernard, then young lawyers at the cnpltal. Thoro she met Sir  John A. Maodonald, nnd In the year of  Confederation, 1867, they were married.  During tnany critical moments of hia  carc-r ft" TV**-**'**-* T My "ITnedonnlrt rvnm  nt his side. It was after her husband's  death that Queen Victoria oreated her  a Peeress In her own right, with the  tltlo Baroness Macdonald of Earnsollffe,  Cot  'XYhnl   Mg   IVrtr.'c'<l.'  Auctioneer-Going! Going! Gone!  Hero, sir, It's yours. Gront bnrgnln,  sir. Tho frnmo nlono Is worth tho  price. Connoisseur (rlpplnor out tho  pioturo)~T!io frnmo la what I wanted.  You rnnnot And nn Inxtnnoe of uny  man who Is permitted to lay out bis  own time contriving not to nave ttdl-  ���������oa boura.*-^oluuos*k 1������  .1  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  PLAY MARBLES HONESTLY.  Rev. Dr. Crummy Says Youth Determines Hanhood.  Teach a hoy to be honest when playing marbles, carefully mould a boy's  ���������mind and habits, impress a boy with  the fact that it is noble and manly to  courageously avow the good teachings  of mother and father, and little fear  need be entertained for the character  of the man. Rev. Dr. Crummy expressed this sentiment in a recent sermon  tn the university series delivered at  Wycliffe College, Toronto.  Dr. Crummy was speaking before  young men and women, and he endeavored to outline for them the philosophy  of life as it presents itself in practical  form. Youth was the time, he maintained, for the fashioning of men and  .women, and youth had much of this  (fashioning to do themselves. Invariably if the gambler was traced back  to his boyhood days it would be found  that he had cheated his playmate in a  game of marbles. Often parents ignored these evil tendencies of their children, thinking them too trivial for observance and admonishment, but the  bad habits and wrong ways once rooted  grew and grew until the man gambled  for large stakes.  "I like to look behind the banker,  the broker, the leader in mercantile  pursuits, and see how his mind was directed in boyhood. I also look behind  the gambler, of whom we speak so ill,  and see what paths he wandered Into,  for the man is the boy grown to full  ���������stature."  A vivid verbal description of Tom  Brown and Little Arthur, as they appear in "Tom Brown's School Days,'*  ���������was given by the speaker to point out  the discouragements boys meet when  they find themselves away from the  tender counsel of father and mother  and face to face with a heartless world,  or rather, with a world of persons who  seem heartless,. until the finer sentiments of their dispositions are touched.  Here Dr. Crummy showed how a young  man, by taking a fearless stand for the  right, could gain the good will, for himself, and often the souls for God, of  those who know true principles but are  afraid to acknowledge them.  Director Geological Survey.  Mr. A. P. Low, the well-known Canadian traveler and geologist, has been  appointed director of the Geological  Survey of Canada. Mr. Albert Peter  Low, B. A. Sc, joined the service on  -June-l,~lS81,-when-twenty_years-of-age,.  and was appointed Geologist Feb. 16,  1891. His career in the department has  been one of steady advancement, and  he has had a large experience in the  difficult arid important work of exploration. For more than six years he  was engaged In exploring the resources  of Labrador, of which country he prob-  aJbly has a more thorough knowledge  than any other man in Canada, In 1887  he accompanied the Diana in a scientific expedition sent to Hudson's Bay.  Recently he was In charge of the Neptune in exploration work in Hudson's  Bay.  Nurse's Good Words.���������"I am a professional nurse." writes Mrs, Eisner, Hall^  fax, N. S. "I was a great sufferer from  rheumatism���������almost constant association with best physicians I had every  chance of a cure If it wore in'their, power  ���������but they failed. South American  Rheumatic Cure .was recommended���������today my six years of pain seoro as a  dream.   Two bottles cured me. ���������106  A curious thing about women Is  that either they And fault with the  way cheap cigars smell In the house  or with the money you waste on good  ones.  Signals of Danger.���������Have you lost  your appetite 1 Have you tin unpleasant tnste In tho mouth? Does  your bond ache and hnvo yon dizziness? if so, your stomach Is out of  order and you nood medicine. But  you do not llko mediclno, Mo thnt  ptel'ors sickness to mediclno must  suitor, but under the circumstances  tho wlso man would procure it box of  Pnrmoloo's Vogotahlo Pills and speedily got himself In health, nnd strive to  keep so.  ChiirloR F. Rot'/< has boon awarded  ?10,000 dnmngOH from tho city of Now  York for injuries received while watching llroworks In Mndlson pnrlc.  Mackenzie & Mann nro contemplating a grain lino from tho Frimch rivor  to Ottnwn, to connoct with tho Grout  Northern.  Does Your  V  Heart Beat  Ye*. 100,000 iimu. uJ, day.  Does it send out good blood  or bad blood? You know, for  good blood ii good health;  bad blood, bad health. And  you know precisely what to  take for bad blood���������Aycr'i  Sarsaparllla. Doctors have  endorsed It for 60 years.  Am frwraast tsnis tteaA Mee4tasal*fWfi������  IWer. tm������ prod-mat MnitlMtion. rat-  intota-MM us teaa smmms Ism tht  1-utMM ������f tMlng fmnM f ram ths tatfy at  m Mt������r������ l-AMtt4������4. K.mi> iU������ buweti u|  Au  ta&acsssnf'  ���������     _        --      ��������� ��������� ST ��������� ���������"sWat*   T *S|j*R*^BJS)  vers  AN EX-MAYOR GIVES  UNSTINTED PRAISE  "DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS ARE THE  VERY BEST MEDICINE I EVER  USED FOR KIDNEY TROUBLE  Mr. Robert Sheppard, Ex-Mayor of  Gananocjue, Ont., Testifies to the  Merits of Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Gananoque, Ont., April 30���������(Special)  ���������-"I suffered off and on for over four  years from kidney trouble," writes  Mr. Sheppard, of this place, "and  though I tried many remedies and  was under a doctor a long while I got  no better. 1 had Bright's Disease  slightly, Lumbago, pains in my loins  and at times all over my body. My  skin was dry, hard and burning, I  could not sleep, the least exertion  made me perspire fearfully and my  blood was so bad [ broke out In boils  ali over the neck and back. I was in  this state when I started taking  Dodd's Kidney Pills and in an incredibly short space of time the boils disappeared, I recovered my health and  now I am quite cured."  SHOE. NAILS,  The War They  Are Made and Why  They Are So  Cheap.  Three million separate shoe nails are  often cast from one ton of metal. Of  the smaller sizes 2.000 nails are molded in a��������� single mold, and an expert  workman will make eighty molds in nn  ordinary working day, thus turning out  160,000 separate nails.  When the metal in a liquid state Is  poured Into the mold it runs through  the sand in passages provided in the  molding process; the whole of the nails  are cast together and are, when removed from the sand, connected by a  network of iron one with another. In  this condition the iron is as brittle as  glass, and very little force ls required  to separate the nails from the network  which holds them together.  They then have to undergo the process known as annealing. They are  mixed up with hematite iron ore, which  Is in a powdered state, put into iron  pots, and placed in an annealing furnace, a sort of kiln. Here they remain  for some days, care being taken to so  regulate the heat to which they are  "sTib"je"cted~that^the-iron-will-not-be-re--  melted, but brought very nearly to  that condition. The action of the raw  iron ore upon the brittle casting ia  marvelous. After cooling, it can be  bent without risk of breaking, and It  becomes a useful and serviceable article.���������London Express.  if your children moan and are rest-  lews during sleep, coupled, when awake  with a loss of appetite, pale countenance, picking of the nose, etc., you  may depend upon it that the primary  cause of the trouble Is worms. Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator effect  ually removes these pests, at once re-  lieving the little sufferers,   .  By the new bill being drafted 'by  the Guernsey legislative assembly no  barmaids under 25 years of age will  be allowed In the island,  Do not let n cold settle on your  lungs. Resort to Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup nt the first intimation  ot Irritation in the throat nnd prevent  disease from lodging In the pulmon  ary organs. Neglected colds are the  cause of untold suffering throughout  the country, all of which could havo  been prevented by the application of  this simple but powerful medicine.  The price, 25 cents, brings It within  the roach of nil.  A Hanover farmer, whoso sheep  dog is much glvon to lighting has pro  vldod tho animal with n leather Jnckot  nnd a collnr armed with lnrgo spikes.  STURDY BABIES.  In ovory homo where rfnhy's Own  TublotB uro used you will llnd roHy,  sturdy, good nnturoil hiihlos bociumo  thoso Tablets clounso tho stomuch  and howols, nld digestion, nnd thus  bring perfect health. Ask any mother  wlif. hns used the Tablets nnd she will  toll you thoro Is no other mediclno so  good. Mi'H. Junius Hull, Hunch Hill,  N.H, snys: "My bnhy wns troubled  wllli iiul'goi't.on, wns cross nnd poe-v-  ish nnd " rapidly losing llosh. I got  Unhy's Own Tablets and loss thnn n  box curod h1m nnd ho hns ever slncu  enjoyed good health und Is growing  "���������plondldly." Mothers should remember thnl this modlclne Is absolutely  sale im 1 can ho given to the wonkest,  tendoros't baby, or to tho sturdy well  grown, toy or girl with oqunlly good  ������.;'.��������������� i ' '���������.'./!.* hy all tv-dipln.*' d-*'ib>vo  or by malt at SR oontn n box from the  Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brookvlllo,  Ont  Chief Justice Cattlln (1571), from  ���������fl-"inm tYio Snr*n***t*ir*. Tiu---ifills and many  of ths greatest English families nro  descended, whon sentencing a prisoner  convicted as a go-between tn tho correspondence between Mary of Scotland  and the Bishop of Ross thus addressed  hints "Ths rood seedsman hath sowed  In yon toad jrlfU, but as It Is said In  tht gospel, then cams the enemy and  ha sowed dtrnsl, cockle and noisome  ���������weeds. Such wicked seedsman have  been In Borland. If they had sown ths  right seed for their own ass. ths seed  of hemp, and felt of It, then had they  reeelveft according to their deserving,  kt-np, omsI seed ter i*oeb ������ssdro������**."���������  The Overflow of Trade.  An  advertiser's  magazine  tells an  interesting story of the experience of  a laundryman who didn't believe in  publicity.  In the midst of a dull season he was  nduced to experiment with small  newspaper "ads." Business began to  pick up. He increased his space, advertised more regularly, and presently  found his plant running to its full  capacity. In a month or two more he  was obliged to decline the work of new  customers because he lacked the  means to handle it.  Of course he had to cut off his advertising to stop the overflow; but he  is fully converted. His laundry is  now being enlarged, and when he is  prepared to accommodate a larger  patronage he proposes to turn on the  newspaper power again.  The only limit to intelligent newspaper advertising is the limit of capacity to transact the resultant business.  ���������Philadelphia Record.  Minard's Liniment used by physicians  Fido Went Astray.  Lady (staunch teetotaler)��������� Oh!  please, would you mind fetching my  little dog, Fido, out of that public  house?  Obliging 'Ostler���������Yes, mum. Certainly, mum. Which bar was you in?  ���������The Sketch.  A Teapot Test  I!  IS ALL THAT IS REQUIRED FOR  ii  uALAUA  CEYLON NATURAL GREEN TEA  To prove its superiority over all Japan Teas.  Lead    Packets    Only,    40c,    50c,   and    60c.    per    tb.   At   all   Grocers.  Highest Award at St. Louis 1904.  ,i     -    ^JU���������-t  Cling to  Your Hair  Hold fast to all you have. There's  not a single hair too many. Then  fas-tea it tightly in place. HalT*  Vegetable Sicilian Hair Renews*  ���������tops falling hair, makes the hair  grow, keeps the scalp healthy.  for th* whitkan and aaoutaehe we make  BUCKINGHAM'S DTK. It color* t> Hell brown  or a loft black. R.P.HAlLACO.,MMhn*,K.H.  It Cures all Creeds.���������Here are a few  names of clergymen of different creeds  who are firm believers in Dr. Agnew's  Catarrhal Powder to "live up to the  preaching" in all it claims. Bishop  Sweatman, Rev. Dr. Langtry (Episcopalian); Rev. Dr. Withrow and Rev. Dr.  Chambers (Methodist); and Dr. Newman,  all of Toronto, Canada. Copies of their  personal letters for the asking. 50 cents  ���������105  "Yes," said the returned native,  "I've become a benedict since I saiv  you last. I understand that you have  married,  too.'  "No, thank heaven!" replied Peck-  ham,  "only one.'���������Philadelphia Press.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  I  was very  sick with  Quinzy  and  thought    I    would    strangle.   I used  MINARD'S   LINIMENT   and  it cured  me at once.  I am never without it now.  Yours gratefully,  ���������MRS.. C. P. PRINCE.  Nauwigewauk, Oct. 21st.  Nell���������She says she will never marry until her ideal comes to her and  says, "I love yoii."  Belle���������What is her ideal?  Nell���������A man, of course.���������Philadelphia Public Ledger.  Ask for Mlnard's and  take no  other  A Ghoulish Hope.  A public school magazine contains  this courteous announcement;���������"The  editor will be very pleased to hear of  the deaths of any of the old boys."  No doubt the old boys will oblige the  editor from time to time.  Ono of the State legislators entered  nn Albany restaurant last evening and  ordered a porterhouse steak. When  tho portion urived it did not quito appeal to him as being sufficiently cooked.   Ho called tlio waiter.  "Would you kindly take this hack to  tho cook and toll him to broil it a little more."  "Sure," replied ho of the whito coat  This is how the polite request was  htindod to the oook;  "Say, Will, that fat guy backed  awny from this pioco of horse. He  wants a llttlo more fire on it, or it's  all up with you and your little pots,  Got a move on or you'll have him hut-  ting in hero and calling you by your  real name. See I" ��������� Albany Journal.  "They Sell Well" says Druggist O'Dell  of Truro, N.8. Want any bottor evidence  of tho real merit of Dr, Von Stan's Pineapple tablets aa a euro for all forms of  stomach trouble than that they're In  fluoh .groat domnnd? Not a nauseous  dose that makos one's very lnsldos rebel  ������������������but pleasant, quick and harmless���������a  tiny tablet . to carry In your pocket  36 ccinta.���������KH  An Unknown Quantity.  No mutter how usunlly iIoubo the  ciiHiial observer mlRht hnvo boon, he  could not, have failed to dulcet, Unit  tho two enhhtoH loved not tench othor.  The first hail JtiBt flnlHhod it long, en rein lly -hoiiKhL-out oration, In which  certain HiirprlHlnjr particulars nnent  Iho goconil, 1i1h IooIih, nnd hl������ fatally,  I.ml boon announced, nnd its he paused  for breath tho othor took the opportunity of changing the subject,  "VVot'B thnt 1 sue atwoen your  BhtifiH,  mil?" ho  quorlod  blandly.  '���������Thiit'N my 'osh, ol oourso!" the  llrst speaker was surprised Into admitting,  "Why, ho it Ib!" cried Iho othor, In  iiHtoiitBhnii'iit. "nut, 'pon my soul,  at llrst sight 1 thought It wiih ono o'  thorn 'x'-ray photographs. ���������Answers.  American Homes of Foreigners.  Each year witnesses accessions to  the number of titled foreigners who  establish their homes in this country.  The American home of the Earl of  Caithness is Berriedale Farm, North  Dakota; that of Sir George Compton  Reade, ninth baronet of his line, is at  Howell, Livingston County, Mich.,  and recently Sir Frederick Robinson,  of Beverly House, Toronto, Canada,  has transferred his abode from the  Province of Ontario to 204 West  Eightieth Street. New York. He is  the third baronet of his line. The  family was founded by John Robinson  who was president of the Council of  Virginia in the reign of King William  ill. He married Miss Katherine Beverley, wuose father had hailed from  Beverley, in Yorkshre, and from that  time forth the name of Beverly has  always been associated with the family. One of its members was John  Robinson, Lord Bishop of London iu  the reign of Queen Anne; another  commanded the Queen's Rangers during the American War of Iudepende-  ence, and it was his son who was  created a baronet for his services as  Chief Justice for Canada ' and as  chancellor of Trinity College.���������Marquise de Fontenoy, in Washington  Post.  On Mount Tom, in Massachusetts  there is. a traction system operating  two cars on a cable. As one car goes  up the other conies down. The grade  is a a extraordinary steep one, a fact  tliat frequently calls forth anxious inquiries relative to the safety of the  system from norous tourists.  One afternoon a lady from Boston  seated herself in the rear of the car  that was about to make its ascent ot  the mountain, and it was at once observed by soveral that she was ex-  tromoly anxious as to the' outcome ol  hor temerity.  "Is this car perfectly safoP" asked  she of tho conductor.  'It   is  considered   to   be,   madam,  was the reply.  "Have thoro never been any accidents?"  "None to ..speak of, madam���������that is  no serious ones."  Tlie lady sighed, uneasily. "I was  wondering, " she o served, " what  would become of me if the on hie  should break when wo wore just reaching the top of the mountain."  "That would depend upon how you  spout your past lilo, madiim," quietly  replied the conductor.-Harpers Weok.  ly .   -V-  Tho Mont Popular Pill.���������Tho pill is  tho most popular of all forms of mediclno, und of Pills tho most, popular are  l-urmoloe's Vegetable l'ills, because  they do what It. 1s asserted they can  do, and are not put forward on any  llctitlous claims to excellency. Thoy  aro compiler, ami portable, thoy are  easily tnken, thoy do not naiisuato nor  gripe, and they glvo relief lu the most  stubborn cases,  Lord Htrathcona has given ffiOO to-  want' Hid Hell iiioinorlal fund to cruet  a memorial at Bruntford.  Hunllghl Soap is butter than other  soaps, but Is best when used In the  Sunlight, way. Uuy Sunlight Soup and  follow directions.  (.���������liargos of gross extravagance haw  boon inndi> in connection with tlu* uf*  ���������������������������ilra of iho ('hloiier* snnitnrv district.  Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches, CuU  an Itch on Human or animals cured In  30 minutes by Wolford't Sanitary Lotion.   It never falls.  At ill druggists,  Knilri'iiiif- i.-'im-Hi-g tu wo.i������) .uv  porri-cilmt plans for a union t**tmlnul  for thi* trnnhfi'i" of all through freight.  Mlnard's Liniment lumberman's friend  "Don't you think tlmt's a good  .stur.v! ;iik'*d tin- ivcnuti'Hi, in,:i..^ i  luck of iipproctHtioti.  ���������"It m a  Inir itiniiin< himv   I  R>tt������������������-*,'  admitted tlio auditor.  "Why trn*n*'s not it word about the  m������s  In it."  "I menu that it w*������ a Rood story to  tell to tho marines,''��������� Philadelphia  F.wlgor.  ������fct? Food  That Builds  Maybe   you    think   of  Mooney's Sodas only as a  toothsome  tidbit    Don't  overlook their food value  Mooney's  Perfection  Cream   Sodas  are made of finest Cana~  dian wheat flour, pure but'  ter and rich cream. There's  nothing else of equal size  and cost that contains so  much wholesome nourishment.  rAn ideal food.  All   grocers   have   than   fi'tth'  and criip in    air-right    -package*.  j PERFECTION  fc   ;      MOONtT BISCUITKCANUT CO  ���������MM������TI*;*IC   CfcliJAOA  t' No doubt you'll need a       tu  TOWER'S  FISH BRAND  SOITor SLICKER  this season.  Mako no mistake ��������� it's the kind  that's guaranteed to keep you dry  and comfortable In the hardest  storm, Made in Black or Yellow.  Sold by all reliable dealers.  TOWER CANADIAN CO,,*>.-  LIMITED, ���������j  TORONTO,*Mi.^e)jf)  NO DIFFERENCE  Dr, Leonhardt's Hem-Rold curtg  any form of Piles, Internal, External,  Bleeding, Blind, Itching, Suppurating,  etc., are simply names of tae stages  through whioh ever/ case will pass li  it continues.  Piles are caused by congestion ol  blood in the lower bowel, and it takes  an Internal remedy to remote the  causo,  Dr. Leonhardt's Hem-Rdld Is a tablet taken internally, and uo case ef  Pllos has ever been found It failed to  euro.   Money back If It does fall.  $1.00 at any dealors, or the Wilson*  ������y\* Co., Limited, Mugara Fall*, Ont  14  ���������aww  FOR  Over a Quarter of a Century  ire havo successfully treated nervous  diseases cauflod hy Drink und Drugs.  6UO,ouo euros la our record. We  speak truly and say that failure to  obtain a cure by tho Keeley Treatment ls a failure of tlto man and not  our methods.   Bond for facts.  Address In confidence  THE KEELEY CURE  133 Osborne 8i., Winnipeg,  Maypole  ��������� 11U.R������I-'������'������ Jk������������������ *Z!i..A o������*t ot  Uyea to aov ih-.lt. Vou can't wash lbs  cflloraut-ii'a fadelMt. !>������������ anythlag.  TUc tirgeit ������!e iu llie BriiUb Bai^irc,  tec for Color*���������tic for Slack.  All dealers or F. t, Rsksdict a Co..  Montreal. '  W   N   U   No.   &H *m% ^)^'^r���������ummn^Amx Amsic cmjmmA  Estate of Robert jDuncan of  Sandwick, Comox District  i'b'CEASED   IN INSTATE  TAKK NOTl's E ih.it letter-; ot admin  istration ol ine pcisuri.tl tsi.ut- of the said  Ruben Duncan who died on the 14th day  of February 1906. have been granted by  the Supreme Ciiun of ISriiish Columbia  to Eric Duncan of SaniUvick aioresaid,  and ih r. all personshaviiij* claims -igainst  the estate are r quired to <end lull particulars thereoi to ihe said Eric Duncan  at S ind wick* on o before the 2 lsl day of  August iyo6, after which daie ihe Admin  is-rator will distribute the estate having  regard only to claims of 'vbicn he shall  have received notice, All inonies o.������nii>  to the deceared are payable forihwiih to  the iindersij-iied.  ERIC DUNCAN, Administrator.  jy4 Sand wick* 11.(J., May 21, 1906.  IMPORTANT NOTICE!  Seven    Sutherland   Sisters  1.) g to announcu io the la lifts- and yenfclo-  mon o! Cumberland that boy havi- limlo ar  i-iiiigeiiieii's wiih A. II Pjao y, Druggis*.  uud will hold daily dniii'insa'AUiins for Wo  weeks commeuciusi; Wod-.i. siUy June 20<;h,  regarding truatiiiieni; of thu lliir .nd .-'uiip.  They resjjeotfully invite v. ������������������*������������������>oue to c ill and  cnisultwir.fi chein Come. iud nee tho L iUg  Beautiful Hair grnvii by   Hiti   \\<e.   of    th,.  ���������Seven, Sutlaerljr.td Sisters'  Hair Grower aiicH Hair and  Scalp Cleaner,   u-umniau Jttad u.-  iioe, 11 Dotiioruc .street, Toronto. J. H.  Riiley, Foreign Mlinger.  Royal BaqkoF Carjada  Capital (paid up),...'..  Reserve Fund ,  Total Assets,   T. E.; KB MNY. PftKHiuisxT.   ..$3,000,000   3,437,162   56,373,578  E. L. PEASE, Gknbral Managus  BRANCH AT CUMBERLAND,  Savings Bank Department ---Deposits of ������1 aud upwards received ; lutecest allowed at current rates, compounded twioe each year on 30th June and 31st December.  Drafts on all points bought and sold.  A. B. NKTHERBY    Manager.  OFFICE HOURS  10 to 3;    Saturday 1<> to 12; open   Pa> Nights 7 p.m. to Op.rn  5c,  LOAF.  CREAM &  CURRANT  lOc     a    loaf  O for $i.Oo  Minced Steak Pies on Satufdays  3 for -ISc  DUNSMtiP AVENUE.  83T Advertisers who want their ad  c 1 inject, aliould get copy in by  $ a.njL. day before issur,  The $ditor will not ho responsible for tha  views, nentwentB, or any errors of composition of letter correspondents.  *'"' (ft."3B. Bitocrson, /IDcju.  fob Work Strictly C, 0. D.  ���������pransiej-it Ado Cash in Advance.  ISSUED KVJiHY WKDNKSDAY.  gul^soriptioi*. $!J oon. year  WVU*������' WlW*  A pity ! yes a pity, for if W I>.  Anderson hud ever been Curator of  the Museum, ho would certainly  have had tho Schoolmaster Editor  fluffed as a new spoeies of baboon,  ���������pith a solid bono whoro hi������ brainy  pugbt to be  A pity ! ya������ a piiy,������hut thai trap  ulljng eiluatiim iJid not 111 ticniic  pull  IZO.  m  Tho pioximily to ihe Kditur  Schoolnuhti-r would ho mibeiiiahle.  NpTH-The   (tun   Club   accepted  this offer.  A pity ! yes a pitv, that tho Kd  Jtor Schoolmaster was wo nag;*'" to  jump into the hIioob of tlie la to hoc-  rctary of the Board of Trade. Her  pent lil<o, ho bit tht* h-md which  wan liiudent to loin, nnd ii id now  paid that tho Bo ml it" about defunct  pwing to having au itieouipe'eiit  cocrotn.r"  r ���������*  A pity ! ytiH a piiy, but even liod  Carrying is honourable employ.-  pit-lit, without a jiul.iii salary 1'i-ii,;'  pHncHed, ll tin* MMK'oiitiiiHicr  Kdilor applied to thcC 1' \l for a  position, lu* \uniid nnLev.n bo appointed M -j������cavoi ���������������(!���������,  Thfl   ir.m-a.-itu.-  jrroivth   of  id,.  dreaded Omnia tlii.-ilc in t]���������. ;v  trictiscaufin-jt ^lii.ti*"   r'arm  ;.-.'  W'uh good caiiKc. for in   a h-.w y,..i,  pVCry bit of of o**r: v tciint "round  v\l\ bt: uvcrgrwwn wi;.'. :i.U   j������i,  lia|-M������IJ������.A'l������lJWMIUIBt'iai>HlW.UII:lia'-������������t-^  ^v^>v*sV  What Is The Use f. d Fast  of sending l^ast  or away anywhere for your Watches and Jewellery when you  can get them as cheap at home and pee what you aro getting-  Watches ff m $2.oo to $100  Clocksfrom  $1.00 to $50  Rings from $l.oo to $100  Jewfllery of all kinds/and a line line of RICH CUT GLASS  At MCLEAN'S,   The Pioneer  aammatmtvaem / gai^u^uBWi ���������������������������m-ijssmibbbssssssi*iijmbbss*sissss*s**sbssb-s>  Jeweller of Cumberland.  ��������� ~���������- -^r 1 :<y-\   M>^* ���������������  ���������H*w!*-f,M**^^^M*,H***I*!������H***h*M**H,''J  I WEDDING I  $ -PRutNiS  It does not  require  ah  expert to clean out tho flues  of tho "Sunshine" furnace��������� ' ^^^'/-Q���������\a,  the only tool needed is a brush -^^vV^/TNEV  ������^������r*"L, Vj     f*1  ���������I'  ���������j- A   Suggestion  for   hvooy  V, Glance, in   my   "Wi.-aow  or  ���������I*    Sliow Cases.   3.  i  i  vwsxJ$JOi***.vwtismt'  t  which  is   supplied"   with oveiy  furnace.  Clean-out doors avo placed in the  casing, and the brush can easily be inserted.  This heater just bristles with exclusive foaturos such as  ���������"itifcomatic gas dampers, large double feed-doors, steoi domo,  double shakers and steel radiator.  ll you want tho best furnace made got tho " Sunshine."  Sold by enterprising dealers  ovory whore.     Booklet   free.  ���������Jl  As j? Gift Store theivaru  IVOTICE*"' :  Any perMin . r p-r.-<mi������ found cuti  .tuif-or removia-j ijiuliei  from   Lo:h  '15, 20 and the -outl)   22   aces  of  the Frac'ioiml N. W. }. reC i(J and  Frac iocai S ,\V jof !Src 30 (97 Ac)  of Towiishi;. XI. Nelson  Disrict,  will be pro-KJutt-d ne- orrlint* in '.-ivy  t'KANT iV ,>;Oi;.N'.'K;  Cuiul.enaiid J..D  9.li-lU0i>.  CUs'BERLAND,  no rivals      You may  hft-  X curu modest, yet pleasing J  ���������? Gif,,-. for an li< 1 In h:- $100, f  .?. with  every  wanted  price j.  X between, up :o $100.00. T  C. H. TARBELL  Sole Agent  |.������������JMMk-MJ4mn>.H.'..V*UIM*W'AAWM<-'...'i. Ml. -i. (I'kWIt1 J������t.'MSUMJW4nS'SN<IMl������*'4l������S.U ������M������������1  ciiniH w������:od, The vauiilit lots 111 tin-' 1  town nro fast bi'iug pre i*mpted hy  ��������� horn, and unl������i-fci the council tul<o  immediate and vigorous nc'ion, we  may oxucct to seo (lie whole place  covi-red wiih them in 11 nlvirt time.  i'd'H'Silent cnUiugauilgrubiiinp dur-  in;'iho j-rowin-'HoiiHon in /omul to  bo 1 hi'only treatmont of value in  thelit-ht agaiiibt tho weed.  It is uiidorHtooil thu!   Mr Nunni*  has n-ei'-ncd an   City   (!loi'lf.      Mr  Local and   Personal  J. I). Uillia, la'O'pr.neipul of the  L>uyij' Central School Victoria, and  lately uppoiu'i'd Provincial Inspector, arrived hero on Thurpday 10  conduct tho toachers' oxainiimtion(  Wm JIiirriKon, jr., wan a patron-  "en from Vancouver on Tuoydiy to  Hpoud vacation with bin parent.*-.  After a loiij* ronidfiuiii in Cumber-  land, Mr* Krank Williaiin* nnd faun  ���������5   vieem  ���������i*  *  *T������  *I*  V  ���������1-  ������]���������  ������1*  T  The  Watchraaker & Jewe'ler  ���������1-  *  ���������*j*������J'*l'',M'^'>,Hl-'*i*,l"-I**I*"'HM*'^*"l"*I^W*^**i*  ��������� * ������a v Ut >'. ja* +uaami*, >*i*-������������  SUTfi SMh  *������������������������  *������������������������*������  Nnnii'* bin hi ivoil ii) thin   capacity    ly lof on Friday morning to   join  over ciuce ineorpomiio", S.ychr*' ai;o,  and lni1" pinvi'il liiniMili a most ollb i-  ont oll'u'.ci', ;ii d his si'V'-raeu--- of hit"  I'oiiiii'Clioii iv in1 Urn oilier will bode*  plored by hi,-* many  friend*".     Jlin  Into iippoiiitmi'iit hh potjiuiat'ior now j ���������  over biiH dooidi'd  him on iliin   step, 1      Mi 1, AioiUiuan iiuh ieii   Onion  11^ under new ������������������nndin.iiH ho will not I U'hnrf lo try'hi** luck at Vancouver  bur iiur-biuid in Vancouver. She  Wub aecumpanied by Mit- J, William* of that city who hue been viH-  iiing bur daughter Mrs ii. Kiipui-  riek.  b< well able to m.tna^u tbo two.  Severn I naiui'M are merit toned  us  ciiudidatt'H for i\o< nlliee   of   t'b-rV.  He will return in a i-bort   iimo  to  Cuinbtirland on a  r-peoial  uiiHsion.  MiBst-B U.  Kranor, L. Giant,  K.  Thojijuuj), J, -uu) It. Mitotiouc, Mih  The Scboolma^er K.htor Ih not yet | n;ll,i;- tti������d family,  MtiMnt O. H.  ������p.lc������'i> of, tun wiiif '    Will ho have 1 |������,,!,.������������������ (||?)���������. f| H  (Vi. M.  -.r.rl  J.  tlirit.Mil?    Why cert! | Miu-uorm, J    MatthcwH   and   *..������������������,  MrL. W. Nun/ie accompanied  bv Mr- Nunns are home ajiain after a yhor" visit to Colw od We  are pleaded to -'into thai M Nun s  h h o'lmph't' ly recovered irom his  recnt. iliness.  Mr J. li. Ben not and fa mil v 11 re  visitinji Mr and Mrs 11.F Pullon at  Victoria.  Tho Strawberry and Tee Cream  Soci.il bolo m Courleriay on T 1.1 em-  day tb<* 20th ������vnr* nn immonsp riic-  cei-y Tne SritiBi.ers Club from  Cumberland hem-.; the main attraction, n claboral'1 progiammo being  provided by 1 hem, iiXH.iiieil by Comox amateui'U. Tho burries <������nd  cream which wer^roived by tb'i f/i  (bet" Aid of ihe Prenbyu-rian Church  were in great demand A large  Him) in the nt-ightwrbood of $100  wan netted.  ,1 MeJimpfiey mot wiih a painful  accident wbilodrtvingin Mo4miue  bint week, his right furellugor being  crii'-hed off by becoming miueozed  between two boxe-4.  Mr John Hilbf-rt and Mrs Hil-  beit have s"jient the lust few days  in Uo\ 1,. Mr IIill*ert bat* for the  biHt 7 yearH rcpre.-enl������d tbe Orc-pou  .<     11    1 A   i>lll������������������-t,      *wO      wi     wikiV.n,     S'-wp,   This Couipany lusi year nhipped 5  carloads of trees to Van. Ind, from  ordi-rn secured by Mr Hilbert  Mr MrKniglil, Mrs Jf Creech and  Choicest Meats  Suii^lii'-il ui Ijow^nv Market Fi-io-jb  Vegetables  A   ("ma   Vari-'ty   ������i'j   hIhvm l.'a  in   xtonk ;    :iImo a supply of  '  Fresh Fish  will  lit o,, Mtt|e (!V,,,y  WudD'-.-ilay  Your patrouu-.,.. l8 uiMtlially n.viiwl   and  dl urdtri, w ill b,i pro,, ytl.\ ildivcrul  IMcPfmt Son  I'KOPl-SIKTORS,-  mm*nrm\ i��������� wm.m��������� ������������������������-���������������  J Dull Evenings.  | Are Banished  ���������       WHEN YOU OWN  A  I      Columbia  Graphophonc  It Wim, I'ltiiviiiK  m THE BEST MUSIC  THE KUNMEST SONGS  THEMO|TMi,,���������������ABLS  J    A Mli|i|!|(ATH ('O.S'I',       Wl'ITK I'OH  ^    I'ATAMmUKdK ii.\|,|,   AT  ! FLETCHER BROS.  Il    MiPlTliMi MHHii   iimir-i TniiriliMiniiiw.iii   VI0TOBIA, NANAIMO  VANCOUVER.  Hole Ai^eiitM For B.C.  ,.%, -,-i..  : >  tliXtWULi li. MARTIN  .\HWI������f>.H ANDboLK.i IOR  CV*:/; ';in H.'.ik tf Cow.c*:.- <$!!*.  .^.fci-t^iil-io L>. C.  n;i  Mr >   11    IV?:'~  ,-.;. ���������  y^r-H   ���������ill  un tl.u !���������'������ ���������Jvlieiul   pfi'tlCtt'licy  SSfifi  Trial  JUST a chancH to ihow you thit  wo alwiiyt* please our cuHtomew  bv mipplyinjf thorn with the BEST  MEATS at th������ lowent murket  prieeH. A trial order will convince  you.  TMP   O ! T Y  *   ���������    * '    ~" ' ���������*  '.   "i. v , *   k't. I - {   f  .*;.  '.V. j-iCiiSY, 1 ri,^*.alitor.  :i. U-j- .*-^.���������^o<������������������,���������


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