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The Cumberland News Jun 7, 1904

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 (ff"^  ELEVENTH   YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B.C.   TUESDAY,  JUNE 7, 1004  ... wur���������n '    ������������������������������������������ ������������������������yy***"*^iL   L   tm ' 'mm     '" "Vk  MEN'S SUMMER WEIGHT  Fancy Crash Hats................. 75ct each  Lieht Shades in Felt Fedoras,.. $1    u  Numbers of other Styles and Prices  ...... to choose from...............  ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� 9  ���������-N-  n  a*.%F������3  COUNCIL   MEETING  Council met ���������Monday. Minutes  read and adopted with Aid. Ba^ein  chair.  C>���������mmnuicatiohs��������� Fioin S Leiser  & Co., a? king permission to place  awning supports on sidew Ik ���������  Granted; fiom ret-idjiits of Mary--  po.t Avenue asking for sidewalk  between 1st and 2nd streets. Referred Lo Board of Works.  Deferred business.  J Abram ' inquest account. Up-  o 1 motion  hi*1 wa^ allowed.  Aid. Darnels gave noti.-e that he  Wi uid introduce a by-law prohibiting stove pipes'in lieu of ������������������chimines.  Mr Horual asked if he would be  allowed to do scavenging outside  the city. After discussion a, voe to  not go outside the limits was taken.  Council adjourned.  ���������;���������:���������0   ATHLETIC   ASSOCIATION.  The new Athletic Association was  last night formed in the City Hall,  in an enthusiastic meeting with Dr  Biai les in the chair. Mr Tullidge  secretary. About, 60 names wer<  ���������mulled. Dr Staples was elected  president, C.'Lippiat, vice-president  B. Tullidtje, secretary, C. McDonald  treasurer.    '  Committees ��������� Constitution and  By-laws��������� C. Lippiat, R. Smith, D.  James, T, Hudson, S Hancock. '  Ways and Means���������T. E. Bate,  W.B. Anderson, C. Lippiat,. Thus.  Whyte, C. McDonald.  Membership tee was fixed at $1,  and meeting adjourned until next  Monday when committees will report,  Victoria. 3rd���������It is   understood  _t h a t.J,he J@L<OLC,o_.j\ r^.making_repJL  61  YATES  o c i-'-'tlET,  'vr;  VICTORIA, B  C.  Juot rB-Mivod lurRO shipment of  ^ ^^   AGE fe-  S>*3  |   CULTIVATORS,   ^EED DRILLS,   WHEEL HOES, Etc.  VEUY tA.TF.KT BiTllOVBSCBNTS,.,  <"all iiail siiu tlii;.u-'V iviitc for oatuloguea ancj prioee.  P 0. Diawer 5Q6  Telephone 82.  Sola Agents for B.C,  reseotations to the Dominion Gov  with the object of obtaining the  disallowance of the settler's rights  act ot la.-t session. Mr Dunsmuir  fully expects thai the act will i.e  di.-ailowed. He says he looks t  the D. minion government alone in  ihe m titer as tlie grant was receive  ed from them.        -  Did you ever slop to think  STAND������ FOR ALL THAT TS  GOOD AND RELIABLE IN TUB  Furniture : Trade.  I  ���������OR OVER 40 YEARS lo U.o oue line if hustaos'i.  of Pur-mliing IIumas, anil our oontrin.iul growl*  proves our inothoiis of oonduc.ii.g this buutiiCBa aic  I'Mi'ieuw.  LARGE ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE  Mailed P.00 -Wrlto'or it at onoo.  WEILER BROS,,     Victoria; B.C,  COMPLETE FURNISHERS.  CUMBERLAND  Meat Market  Choicest Meats  Supplied at Lttwost Market Prices  Vegetables  A brunt Vn.riir.vy v. ill  at**)* l������-  lu stock j  ftlso ������ supply of  Fresh Fish  will bo ou Sale every Wedoesdi-*"  NOTICE.  I hog to infom* the pubVio that  on and afier Jununry 1st, 1904, my  busim-sB will be strictly oiiph, by so  doing I can give my Patrons better  satisfaction.  T. H. OAHKY, Taiuvii.  MWMwuiaiaHMiiHHirnaiaaMMivMniaMs  Top for quality, bottom for prices  ao don't make a mistake, bin buy  jour grocf-r.os irom the i-ig bioio.  27ih���������May, mii  Sir,���������-I'have the honor tn lut'orm you tin-.  it hau be*-a arri*iiKe.i thai Prof. F. T Shu  ,  Chumis*. Cunt.al Experimental Fai-m,  Obw  wa, aud I, will bo in Comox <hj Wuduesil y  Ju e 15, and if it u ag ueahlo tuyoiir < im-  lorute wo will hold Kup-jlbinentury meetings'  i-t bijou uu.e������ and pUoeu an vhty may bt-U-ci.  In uu far as -joiuiblu I v ould bungrni; that i i  addition to the ubun.1 evening uiectl.g, out  door dajliyht   i.;ti*tioi*������  tor   puipt ca  if  dtiinoastrutious be ariunged at ������uuh mee ���������  iugtj I Hud are ol wre pruotioul interest aud  valuu thau ....oat* of n ueooBsurily inure theo  retinal ohuriioter.    Prof, Sl.utt's mini-ion to  the Province ut thin time ia more for the  purpose of "studying the conditions in thu  1-ioviuoe so that be will bo iu a bolter position to give adviuu in tho   lulure   when  questions relating to hib particular department, are bubuutted to him.    I will there-  lore unU yuu to re'ruum your u.ou.l.urs to be  pr^p-md with quoMtioua rolatiui* to uoilu  and fertilizers uuu il nocesu^ry, with mimt  pies ior lua'iootion.    I would like also if  y.u ciiu uiake suuh uiruugemouti' as will  give him un opportunity of ueeiuK an much  of yourdiBlriot at* possible duriug hu stay.  j?io(. Hhutt will uamrally Hpeak ������n mui*  teis uonueoted with soil oondaiou*, turtil-  lzer-i, water, and all (���������um.tioiiB purtaiatug to  hu profusion.  J. A. Hauiimy, Emi���������  Suuy. Uomnx Faiiinrsliutituto,  Sutidwiukv li.O.  If required I will speak oa tho pure seed  (���������iit-Htiiin aeco.npi.mi-d by oliart and spool-  meu* of seeds, ' Or I will speak on lmit  culture and give demonstrations iu ������raftiu������,  budding, planting, eto., as well as out. be  done at this ti.no of the year.  Be good em-ugh to iutorm me at your  oirli^Ht nonvenionoe of any arraiitfeinont-i  yon iiiiiv iiuikn, but, hour in mind in niakmn  your armngemohM to ������ivu Jrol, ,liiut(. tha  [ilact ot lion.ur, oilier ���������.pt-akers beiuij only  ���������uiliHdii-iy.���������I h*ve this honour to b������, 8ir,  yi.ur oDudient servt.ut,  J. R. AxOKiwoj*,  Utpuiy iliniu uiu.  nnucaiUic,  Local and Persona!  You can get Pit Boots, Overalls.  Pit Caps, Ac,, at lock bottom price**  at the Cornet" Store.  Mr the   brother-in-law  of Aid. Daniel.-, is here fiom Beattle  on a'visit to hi������ friend j.  The Colliery surjjeona have  amputated George D.ivia' foot and  leg above the crushed portion, and  the patient is doing well.  A bathroom and outhouses* are  to be built at the Hospital, pinns  may be-seen with Mr L. A. Mounce  this week who will  invite 'enders.  Mr F. D. Litile has purchased  the resideiich of Mrs W. J. Mac-  aulay at Victoria.  A Victoria weekly announces the  engagement of Bishop Perrin to a  Mrs Moore io England. His lordship will cross the ocean shortly to  claim his affianced.  Mrs Alex Maxwell was taken  very ill on Thursday and was taken to the Victoria hospital by her  mother when it may be considered  necessessary to perform an operation.  Geo. Davis, brother of J, P.Davis, gardener, met with an accident  yesterday morning at No. 4... His  leg having caught, in the rope was  almost wrenched off above the ankle. He was taken to the hospital  after which ''it;, was found necessar  u> amputate his leg below the knee.  Ladies skirls cheap at Davis'  "OpplIliTe~fKFDTug^"Store7~,      ';  Mr and Mrs Riggs are the happy  parents of a big baby boy which  came on Sunday, morning.  Hon. Judge Harrison was at ihe  Union hotel last week.belug up on  the County Court circuit.  Mr P "Stoddar.t-.hii8 sent his customers a ca d embossed with prints  of precious stones in proper colors  with textexp'.ai ing the significance  oi each aud the monih every gem is  suitable for. A very ntat advertisement.  The  XtyZcj^^jij  CASH STORE.  ET  MAY PRICES  FLAGS-ALL SIZES.  BRASS & SILVER POLISH  50ft. Rubber Ho-ie, per ft...  $0 09  Wall Paper���������2 rolls for....  0 25  1 Gal. Mixed Paint.   1 90  1 d<>z. Tumblers (Glas������������)....  0 70.  Window Blinds... V.......  0 35*  1 doz. Soup or Dinner Plates  1   Q0>  1 doz. Cup and Saucers, usu  ally oold ai$1.75, now...  1 50*  Brooms, godd.;   0 25*  Wash Boards .'...  0 55.  Wash Tubs���������75c ^ $1, $1.25.  11.60  ALABASTINE,  VARNISH,  STAINS,  Etc  ., Etc;.  T.E.BATE,  DUNSMUIR AVE  Oumberlan4  Don't forget thc concert in aid of  the Davis family on Thursday  evening, the whole to be concluded  with a farce and dance. Among  those assisting are Mesdames Col-  lis, Hill, Grant. Messrs'Napier,  Tullidge, Grant, Piket, Murdoch  and Miss Williams. Mr A. Mcknight will take the chair at 8 p in,  Reserved seats to bo obtained at  Peacey'a drugstore.  Among tho arrivals at the Union  Hotel last w.ck were, A. J. Me-  Murtrieof Ladysmith, S.Armstrong  of Nanaimo and John Tague.  MrfiS. Davit* left Inst wpok on a  vMt to Vancouver for her health.  M. J. Knipht, A, P. Crisp of Vancouver, II. Krb of Victoria, II, Rci-  full and A. A. Davis of Nanaimo-  were registered at the Cumberland  last week.  Honest Value for every dollar is-  what you get at the Corner Store.  A large number of parents with  their families took advaritaf-e of  the fine weather to enjoy, an outing  to Gartley's point and Union wharf  on Saturday   morning, Principal  Ben net being the organizer,   Basket picnics were the order of the-  day  while others  patronized the  various hotels and were sumptuously entertained.    The proceeds of  the excursion amounted to IS&SO"  and will be devoted to the purchase  of new books for the Public School  library.   Mr Ben net deserves the  greatost credit for  his energy in  providing means for keeping good  reading within reach of the young  people of tho town, and fnture excursions for this laudable enterprise-  should be patronized by all who  can afford the liuae to gj).  Hosiery, underwear, wbitewear,  blouses, fancy lace collars, belts.  All the fashionable novelties for  Spring and Summer now showing  at the Big Store.  FOR SALTC:���������Oont'B bicycles, apply at this office.  NAPIER   &   PARTRIDGE  Ladies Summer Skirts  Ready-to-Wear.   A large range of Pattf*rns  .,.,,' r.-ilMi-bvn���������Prii*^ from #2 50 upwnrdx,  White Duck & Holland bkirts  Prom UoQ.   JUST ARRIVED.  Your patron������B������ 1������ corainlly invited, and  ail oriltrs will U yiotujitly ilolfi-orod.  J, McPhee L Son  l'KOi'uiKrons.  ������eed  Potatoes  ���������  EAHLY KOHK,    TlKAlItY OF HWlKON,     BURHANKS,     FLOWKltBALW,  All Ch'--i������-ef   Hand Picked,   hetecloA Stock.  The Sylvester Feed Co., Tei. 413  87-89 YATE8 8TREET. Victoria.  x.s  THJli LAifc-Jl  White Dress Muslins  Homo very pretty dosigns, at 15c. 20c and 25c pM* yd.  Ladies Summer Blouses  From 50c, upwards.  MPISB, & PARTRIDGE,  DUNSMUIR AVE.  <'UtfBKKl-AMilt  "S^ -.^ emf ^a^mm*^^^-mmj*m^mT*ma*^ ttwr.il ,��w-i i ������������� ytnm
Copyright, 1803. by T. C. MoCluro
*0*0*0*O*O*O**0"f 0*0*0*0*0*
The roar of the river aa Its waters
tumbled over the rocks drowned the
sound of footsteps, drowned even tbe
aigh of the lireeze among the tree tops.
A dense shadow lay over the gorge, for
���the sun was behlud a cloud.
The fish In the stream had not been
biting to suit a young flsher woman,
and she had thrust her pole Into the
bank nnd gone aside to carve something' In the bark of an old beech. Laboriously she worked away and at
length had completed a single large A.
A. man approached along the river
trail and stood directly behind the girl,
watching hor work. A flush passed
over his face when he saw the letter
the girl had carved, and he frowned.
Then he coughed, and the girl was
*tartled,   She turned quickly around.
"You, Amos?" she exclaimed.
"Me, Marth," was the answer.
"Why didn't ye whistle or somethin'
*fore ye got so close?''
"Wanted to see what ye're doin'."
Marth's face reddened slightly.
"Well?" V
������Well, I see ye've got that schoolteacher in yer mind."
" 'Tain't so. Now, I wonder what put
that in yer head?"
"I see ye're flsin' to carve his name."
Marth looked up at the letter in the
bark, then looked at Amoa in silence.
"Don't reckon ye can hardly deny
ft," continued Amos jealously, "for I
don't reckon ye could say that letter
fitood for anybody else around these
��arts but Aldrich; so I put it up ye're
���a-thiukin' a right smart ubout that
��ame schoolteacher."
"Amos Underwood, ye haven't got a
grain o' sense. Ye can't see two inches
jafore yer nose." Marth's eyes were
"I reckon ye think so, Marth. But I
think I know what's what when a girl
carves a chap's name on a tree. Marth,
girl, I think ye might have spared me
ye.the way I do.   Ye might have wait-
tuiusawa -mnoi-ntt tub oi-enino, sui
cai-Iiep ma namis.
ed till I was-tlll Bomethln' had Imp-
penert to mo.   Then I'd alters thougftt
���ye Inv-'d inf."
Mnnli glanced nu;!*ilri at the letter In
tlio l.fivl-, thi'ii buck at Amos, und looked 'll.,!J,IIHt..'tl.
"I iu'vi'i- mild I was n-(lilnkhr one
nil!' about tlio BCliooltoai'lier, have I?"
"Xnt with yer mouth, but ya've wild
it ui�� therr- Willi, yor p<ii-!;ct knife."
Ainoi. pointed nt thu h\g letter in tbo
Ma rib turned a Hlendy wm\ full of
Ore, U|km the ihiiii'h fiico for a moment,
Chen let lici' word", lly.
"Anion Underwood," sho Fnnppo.l,
"yo'ro tho l'l*,',"i'."t ������inn*) I ever k-iiv. I
halo ye, l despise yt*., New, ye uo.
And 1 do hope tl.--' revenues will y;el yo
this vi'i-y uiaht."
"M/trili, 1"- Aimm bad taken off
Ills hut.
".No ye don't!"    Mart!, stamped lier
.'" - ; '��� ''��� '. ut* <���"������ trill, nnd Anvil
ciowd ������;],,v.i'* away.
Marth laid wound up her fl��h line by
iho tlmo Amos hud (.tone from view,
f:iid bIio tunied toward the old beech
"The cra'/y," ahc murmured. "IIu
conldu't remember Ids own natue start-
td wiih A. Woll. Iii''.* none, and I'm
glad of it. 1 do halo n man Hint can't
see wiih hi1* eyes open."
T!;.-. ..?.��� r 'i,,,..,,-i -t,0 -mij f��� the ton
of the ridge, then turned oif to the left
ui,.'.   >..;.;. t..���;;r;l ,; j..;L!u on t!i�� '.'-!���
of the mountain..
As fhe afternoon dnwd nlon-;
Marth went oror nnd ovt In her mind
the Gf-rno on the river bank, nivl nt
����;i��-h rob-wiri-a! k1i�� f��-fte!.eij a lllile* tu-
svunl  Aitiv.�� ....Ul ul l.ut cuti Cvturu
of tho wish she had uttered deepened
her regret, for in a superstitious wa*
she feared that her wish might briuj.
Ihe officers into that part of the coun
try, and Amos would indeed be in dan
But Marth kept herself busy all thr
while, trying to drive out of her mind
the scene and her, words under the
branches of the old beech.
At dusk she milked the cows, then
***���:*, t to the spring for a pail of water.
\s she stood and began slowly to dip
e water from the rocky basin with a
��� handled courd her auick ear
caught the sound of hoof beats against
the stones, and she turned her head
and peered through the woods to the
right of her. Just across a shallow
ravine a trail led around the side of
the mountain, and on this trail Marth's
eyes could now see three shadowy
horses and riders, and there was a
gleam of polished metal which told the
girl that each rider had a gun strapped
to his back.
For a moment Marth's heart stood
still. She knew she was gazing upon
the dreaded revenue officers, and her
thoughts flew to Amos, more than
three miles away down the ravine,
whore he would soon bo at work in the
The girl sat motionless until the riders had passed a bowlder which protruded from the hillside. Then she
seized her pall and ran up the trail to
the cabin. There was but one thought.
In her he��d. Amos must be warned
and saved at any cost. Saddling a
small mule which she led from tlie stable, she leaped upon his back, dragged
a shotgun up after her and rested it
upon the animal's neck. Then she set
off along a trail which diverged from
that taken by the officers.
The mule was soon urged into a trot,
and this pace he was forced to keep up
down the rugged, water worn trail
through the darkness of the deep
woods. Marth sat like a statue on the
animal's back, with her ears strained
to catch the least sound and her eyes
wide open for any sign of- the officers.
The murklness of the woods seemed to
hold no terrors for her. She was thinking of the unrighteous wish she had
uttered to Amos.
At last she reached a high rock overlooking a bluff, and she stopped and
listened intently. Then, slipping down
thicket on one side of the rock and after a few minutes came out in the glare
of a furnace fire. She was at the doorway of Amos Underwood's stillhouse.
Springing through the opening, she
called his name. Amos turned quickly,
and his hand grasped the butt of a revolver, but when he saw Marth he allowed his chin to drop to his breast,
and his hand fell limply to his side.
"Have ye brought 'em, Marth?" he
"No, Amos, but they're comln', an'
I've come nil tho wriy hero to warn ye
so's yo could save yerself. -I'm sorry
for what I said, though I didn't reckon
I'd ever own it."
"Marth, I���I reckon, then, yo do lovo
me some, though yo did start to
"Amos, Jest plain Amos, on that tree.
I reckon A Btnnds for Amos, don't It,
"Marth, I've been a gum fool! But
I'm powerful happy right now."
He extended bis arms toward Marth,
but tho girl backed away.
"No tlmo for that, Amos. Don't yo
hear them hoof beats?"
Tho moonshiner caught tho girl's
hand, and together thoy sprang Into
tho laurel. Flvo minutes later they
stood on tho rock abovo tho stillhouse
and listened to tho work, of destruction
that was belli"? carried on by tho raiders' axes.
"Woll, yo'ro safe anyhow, Amos,"
whispered Marth, and Amos, catching
her hi hia arma, tousled bor hair with
his chin. ^mmmmtm_m_m^mmm__0i
I.ailv (Mindon-ild.
Lady Dnndonald, poyi* M, A. P.,
wus MIhs Winifred IJrnketh, dini-jliter
nnd hoiress of tho Into Robert Hos-
l.nlli, a rleh Wohilunnn, "and owner ol
Gwryr-h Cnstlo, Pi'uli��!**"hlro, "In appearance, Lady Dundonuld In a tall,
fine, handsome woman, 'with dark
hair and a fresh-colored complexion,
Hho has never posed nn cither a wit
or a bounty, but '���h-i in an exoollr-nt
wifo ond mother, and doea soma
pleiisnt.t en I mi a in inn nt her biff
houso in Fortinnn Square. She has
two son*., and thnv- beautiful dnur.h-
terfi. Tho clil.-Ht pirl, Lady Orlzol, is
soon to bo iv bride, and tho Ladles
.loan and Wnrjoik* t'orhruno aro two
chanulng children, In what may he
tormc-d the chrysalin    Kingo,     Lord
''(JlM.uJiaiii-- aou   ui  ��. ..i....,.i.   Im* boi-
J:;-r3y   vaUr-*.   "  .'   ���������.-  ' -n   y,    \r\
all tho world,   Tail he in Vi]��o n {"''ll-
i ful mechanic and a horn Inventor. Ha
j has designed a new -ruin cnn-iaKo, in-
j vented n, clover little Inslninii'iit   (or
1   ��'irmlri��  tlici  l-r-erl.   f\i)|<v.-|   n'l   tll'tt'a,
! and I�� eafd to hnvo thought out n
- plan for Riving n supply of pure wat-
j or to soldiers on the nmr.-h. Lord
j Huridonald In known to hnvo nn unbounded ndinlratlcn fur Napoleon,
���' his. mind.and chnrnrter."    .,  ....,_
? FACE Iff-
2      THE
i A nejpetc'l Up��>Iih��,
,     niUV J;; .    :!..'!.!.:    F:-:--'i    ft   n��w
i tli��-i;-,lit   prDre.!.;,!!'   \tli>��   le.iehes   that
��� j-;e (���;;�� bi-i-ftiJi.' beautiful hy V-eri'iHtCllt-
i." tUnl'lii'i herftelf li-eautifiil.
Inne���Oh, p-dinwl    We <mt'd point
ci t ,.4> many ia.Jtuhces to *!..��� iv.,'.:.iry.
5        THE I
0    *+s   Ait.  %J?    VV    JLT O
0 3y Keith Gordon O
9  Copyright, 1903, hy T. C. Jfcdurc ��
After awhile she came to look for
him when the train stopped at the
Fifty-third street station in the morning���the tall, broad shouldered man
with the aggressive ,c�� n and determined mouth. Sho felt vaguely disappointed when she did not see him.
Insensibly he became the touch of
romance in the dreary monotony, of
her days, fiVe and a half out of seven
of which were spent in Wall street, a
place whero the advantages of being
a woman are not glaringly-apparent.
Often during the nagging afternoons
of summer, when business was dull
and the hands of the clock approached 5 but slowly, she would sit resting
her face on her hands nnd wondering
about h!;u. Who wns lie? What was
ho?   Was he married or single?
The noise cf the street blow, dulled
by distance until it was as dreamy as
the humming of bees at noonday,
droned softly in her ears a sort of living- melody, and her thoughts defied
office hours and went far afield in a
fautastc search for the reality about
him among the crowd of possibilities.
Over and over she gave him a local
habitation and a name, but theso
changed always with her mood. No
name that she could hit upon seemed
to express his personality, and sho
finally discarded, thorn all and thought
of him only a3 The Man.
The weeks melted into months, but
her interest in him did not flag. Rather it became deeper as time went on.
Curiously enough, it was what might
be termed the nonessentials that baffled her. About the man himself���his
character and what he would do in'
any given emergency ��� she felt the
same assurance that she did about herself.
Sho had decided that he was a lawyer, though precisely why she thought
fio-she-could^.notlhayj3-.told._ Then one
day she saw him with a child, a girl
of ton, who bore a certain fleeting resemblance to him.
He was married, then! An almost
Imperceptible sigh escaped her. Then,
as the absurdity of the iftatter dawned
upon her, she laughed softly to herself. What difference? Josephine and
Mario Louise had never dampened hor
affection for Napoleon. Slip ev��i began to feel a mild interest in tl^Jady.
Sometimes, for two or thra^Hveeks
nt a stretch, they would not encbiniter*
each other. It was after one of these
breaks that, watching him as he on-.-
tored tho car, hor interest and satis-'-
faction at seeing him again shone a 11v
unconsciously in hor face, and hlti;*.
glance was arrested by it.
As tho faint color touched her cheeks
under his gaKO ho looked casually
away. For a moment ho had thought
her somo half forgotten acquaintance
from tho welcome that ho had surprised in her eyes, but hor quick annoyance as sho returned to her reading
forbade that idea.
Sho did not look toward him ngtiln,
but moro than onco his keen, blue eye:*
routed upon her as sho sat there, slim
and straight, with masses of pale
brown hair piled upon her small head.
After this ho, too, began to watch of a
morning. A habit Is very easily formed!
Then for weeks ho disappeared. Tho
girl wondered anxiously what had become of lilm, Had he i;ono abroad?
Mayhap he wii." Ill���or dead! At the
thought she bIumiiI* llko ono hurl, for
he had become, in a whimsical way,
a part of hor life lie had become ns
near and, dear an only Ideals win he,
When ho did appear one 'niornhifl-,
lowering above a crowd of lesfier men
lil;o a god, there waa n ir'w ".iravily In
Ids fai'o which held her attention even
bofoi'i) sho noticed that ho wna In
Thnt, then, win what theso wool*."
nf nbsi'tiee trev.i h(!"i!ii>'-M meant. Slide-
uess and Ru!Yer!u:.' and doath, III:*
wife undoubtedly, i'l'iuu the koitow and
opprnnslon that he allowed, The quick
I'.yii.pathy that ��!ie felt hov rod !:i her
���"oft. wide eye." n*t thoy rosled briefly
upon hi:t face, Aad ho, ruudhin that
liiolc, felt a curlou.' thrill.
Loii}*; sliica he had hcjitin to regard
.,,,. ..-in.  o P���,,f ^p licit-  cIMnt Mi��nd-
���i-in    ���������nu-. imi'i�� r-tri with her f-r.nl In
h"i' f."K"\" iih he mice (Inscribed her to n
friend, KhaUJng hi" head doprcontliii'Iy
at tho thought of a woman iil'o her
liavinir to wrcslle v/lih the world.   She
������-,-"    <"    r.:, ,    1,   ,    ,,.., nl^wi   r,v.   til'
up:" and dov.n.t cf I'lidi a life.
n.> watched her nunvptltlotinly now,
wu.'deriiijjj idly who sho was and
whether he should ever meet her,
rher.' wan a way-he inlj^ht follow her
and bei-tiiw a rjiiiirtor on tho elevator
'   ;., and '.he thin;; would he dono.   litu
���'    ���     e���������  " -,-;.i.   i    ,  f    <;������(���;>     pi,ptil 1*1'.!'*    1'C-
.��� -e ���' !���',;.!. ;;.,.. a:-e;nrd the Kurt of a
v. c -iit who. would rvaetit that kind of
Mon ,>v. r, Jn l.:," heart <nt hearts and
'*��� ������������ '.��������� <���! h'-- 1 hy.-.<a ar.d Wfiridllnc**,
��� ���.���*��� v m n f.-��?.-:*��� t.    if !t were written
from  the  beginning it would occur!
No man could dabble in the affairs of I
It was nearing the end of tho third
year. He took the same train now
with a" regularity which made her suspicious. The results of chance we're
never so unerring. Intention was apparent.
P.ut through it all save at unexpected
momently when the curtain would lift
for  a   second   and   an   unintentional
glance betray a deeper knowledge they
.regarded each other with tho baffling,
impassive eyes we keep for the unknown. No twentieth century romance
ever moved so slowly.
Then Billy Stoughton, who In this
particular case was the instrument of
fate, awakened cue mprning with an
unaccountable but imperative yearning
for Broadway. Five years earlier' an
equally compelling desire had landed
him on the ranch, where be had bided
contentedly enough up to that particular morning. Tho evening of the next
day fouud him in Denver, from which
place ho proceeded with as much haste
as the railroad facilities would permit
to New York.
On the day of his arrival he planned
to dine with Renwick, the closest of
his college friends. He had just time
to catch him by telephone before be
left his office, which he did, arranging
to meet .him at the elevated station and
go up town with him.
The first effervescence of their meeting over, Stoughton's beaming eyes
roved over the other passengers. A
slight figure at the far end of the car
held his glance. He looked again to be
sure. . *
'���Pardon me a minute, Jack," he said,
rising and making his way toward the
girl, with whom a moment later he
was shaking hands cordially and talking with the ease of long friendship.
Presently he returned to Renwick, and
ng he did so a revealing look passed
between the two. A bridge at last!
"It's Natica Alston, a cousin of mine,
you know," he explained to Renwick.
"Tough luck they had, I tell you. But
she's a plucky girl. She has earned her
own living now for four years."
"Will you present me?" demanded
Renwick eagerly.
"Certainly.   I'll take you up there
with me.   Natica will be glad to re-,
ceive any friend of mine."
"Thank you, old fellow; thank you."
seemed to have something else to say,
but soarcely knew how to say it.
"When I said���asked you to introduce mo���I didn't mean the usual thing.
I'm going to ask you to do something
queer and to do it without asking too
many questions."
"What kind of a mystery is this?"
inquired Stoughton. "If I didn't know
that there Isn't a grain of romance in
you I should certainly think"���
"Now, don't think���there'3 a good
fellow," soothed Renwick. "Just follow instructions. Tell Miss Alston all
about me, and mind that you tell her
everything good that you can or I'll
wring your neck, and make an appointment for mo to call. Don't mako any
l&n-istake. I want to seo her and soo
tier alone.  I don't want you thoro."
s.Whon poor, mystified Bill Stoughton
broached tho subject to $atlca her behavior was doubly mysterious. No,
sho didn't want to know anything
about hhn.   Thon a moment later:
"Did you say ho Is a bachelor?" (Innocently.) "I thought ho was a -widower."
Stoughton, indignantly, "I thought
you knew nothing about him?"
"I don't, but ho woro mourning."
"That was for his mother."
*>�����,* .a*   *       *       *       ���
In the dim lltl|b parlor of tho small
Apartment whero>sho and her mother
lived thoy met for tho hrnt tlmo nlono
Navo for the dead and gone Alstons
that looked down upon them from the
walls. Hnrely never was such a first
meeting before.
'When tho maid ushered him In,
Nation, looking rathor moro llko a Illy
tlian usual in her long, soft black
mown, rose with every Intention of
greetlit'f hhn In tho most formal manner. Thon n most unlookod for ihlug
For a moment thoy looked Into each
other's ojVs. Thou ho strclchcd out
bin hands toward her, and sho placed
hers hi them, A iiioiiiiuit later sho
wiih i"wcpt up into hhi ni'iim oh If alio
hud hoc:) a child nn he inui'imirod softly, "My dear, dear love!"
,,"WI::it i-diall wo tell inainntn?" walled NatIwi In despair a half hour later.
������Hon* can woewi' explain ourselvesV"
"Wo can't," replied Renwick comfortably. "Wo iuij.;ht Just as well re-
rIoi* niir-solven to belt)',' Uioncht mud.
It all cornea from tho ridiculous nu-
persiitlon that in order to know pooplo
you nut.'it tu Ik to them."
And then-well, thou they forgot the
world and lis opinions to talk of far
lovelier 1hin-,t:*.
Dodd's Kidney Pills Cured Strain
Caused by Heavy Lifting.
William Sliaram Tells of His Precarious
Condition, and Ills Happy Release
Froui It.
Airray Harbor South, P.E.I., Apr.
4.���(Special.)���William Sharam, who
keeps a general store hero, is ono of
many hundreds in Prince Edward Island who have been rescued from,
chronic sickness, and made sound und
well by Dodd's Kidney Pills. Mr.
Sharam, who is always fflad to say
a word for the remedy that did so
much for him, relates his experience
as follows :
"I strained my back with heavy
lifting, and the result was urinary
and Kidney trouble, that left me in a
v��ry weak state, and at times I got
so weak that I almost fainted, and
could scarcely hold up.
"After trying several other, medicines without relief, I concluded that
It was a Kidney Disease I had,
and would find the cure in a Kidney
remedy, and decided to try Dodd's
Kidney Pills.
The result was all that could be
asked. I used ten boxes all told,
and can now enjoy sweet sleep without being disturbed as heretofore,
and my old troubles were banished."
Dodd's Kidney Pills cure all Kidney ills   from   Backache to Bright's
, ��� ������
Dew baths are a fad in New York,
which always  did like cheap pleasure
notwithstanding   its  desire to create
the impression that it never   1ms   to
think about the money end of its iun.
Free and easy expectoration -immediately,
relieves and frees the throat and lunirs
from viscid phlemn. and a jnedici-ie that
promotes this is the best mi-dkine to
use for couchs, colds, inflammation
of the lunijs and all affections of the
throe.*, and chest. This is precisely what
Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup is a
specific for, and wherever used it has
���riven unbounded satisfaction. Children
like it because it is pleasant, adults like
it because it relieves and cures tlie disease.
No, Cordelia, the relict of a man
who died from hay lover isn't a grass
Soap Powder is better" than other powders, ,as it is both soap and disinfectant. 34
While the Dreyfus case remains unsettled France does not mean to be
entirely overshadowed even if there'is
a b'g* war in progress. 6
Snould -Russian's still find it disagreeably cold "at Port Arthur, it is
not ���"because Togo is 'not doing his
best to make it hot for them.
What a jolly old world Ibis would
bo if all mon practiced what they
Some iiicn have a keen sense of humor, ..judging bv the pointless sloiies
they tell.
If a. woman hns a pretty face no
man on earth can tell you what Mud
of clothes she has on.
Port Arthur door- not appreciate
those, li tile favors that .Japan ia sending on tho hnlf-f.holl.
The man who rnanagos to keep-out
of debt, out, of jail and out <U' poli-
ticH is a little above tho average.
In pronouncing Oononvl Fling tho
I' is ��ilent, but unless he makes good
wn amy transform F Into tho silent
letter, .
If this strain keeps up tho CVur
n.nv frol inclined to raise his own
A woman Is almost as much nlraid
nl' a nioiiK.* ii!-* a nuin Ih of a millinery bill.
Tho \VaniiTii!-'i.'r guardian"*, thanvn
to newspaper piihlli'lly, have received
mnny uppHcufloiiH from the unemployed of London, and hnve handed
tiliein over t.o tho farinei'H In want of
I'apn'n Siiiro Connls-nlon,
"Fiipn," piped llttlo Willie, "which In
It better to be~-n big toad Jn n little
puddle or ti Utile toad In a big puddle?"
"Jf's hotter in he �� hi.- load in n hit*
puddle" nu-.'Uieil tho t.iiihi'.hu",-- father. _
Yon Mny Find It IJnr.l fo Stop film.
When you are alone with a man and
the conversation lnnguishes, p,ct him to
talk about himself. You won't find It
dl'lkiilt.-SouiervlIIe Journal.
'I'h" Hon. Talbot Hl-v, the vicar of
Swansea, says that If he had more
money he could prearh Mei'inon^. ar*
'"���'Iging h'tli't's for church work now
occupy a lot of his time.
Tn 028 trades unions In F-ngl \nd,
With a membership of ,S(,o 000, .'..7 } or
cent, woro unemployed at tho end ol'
last yoor, an compared with *}.,** pit'
rent of '"M tt'iulcq unions with a
momliorship of 553,415 at tho end of
The thousand)! of people who
write to me, Baying that
Shiloh* s
Cure -fS!^"8
cured them ot chronic coughi.
cannot all bo mfstal;en.   Thera
must be some truth in it.
Try ��� bottli for that cough of rot"*,
Prlcoii S. C. Wri.tr* A Co. 110
25c. SOc. IL LoRoy, N.V., Toronto, Cjw.
   >'���"!���' %  BOWSER  WRITES A  PLAY  He Imparts the Plot to His  Wife, but Does Not Like  Her Suggestions, Which He  Thinks Are a Bit Sarcastic  [Copyright, J903, by C. B. Lewis.]  INSTEAD of sitting down to his  evening paper and cigar in placid  enjoyment, Mr. Bowser was nervous and uneasy, and now and  then he looked at Mrs. Bowser in a  furtive, Inquiring way. She knew that  he had something on his mind, but she  asked no questions, and dinner had  been over a full hour when at last, after walking up and down the room for  ten minutes, he said:  ! "I expect you'll sneer and ridicule,  as usual, but I am writing a play for a  friend of mine and should like to talk  with you a little about the plot."  "I shall be more than willing to talk,"  she replied as she repressed her astonishment with an effort "Your  friend is an actor, I take it?"  "He's going to be. He's been reading  lip for the last six months."  "What do you mean by reading up?"  "Why, he's been reading books which  tell a person how to become an actor.  He's also bought a wig and a sword.  If he gets the right sort of play, he's  bound to be another Edwin Booth in  time."  "I see. And you, have promised to  ���������write, him the right sort of play. That's  kind of yoUi; Have you got a plot to  match the wig and sword?"  Mr. Bowser didn't exactly like her  tone, but after a glance at her he passed it by and replied:  "I think I have struck it the .first  time, though some little changes may  be necessary. I will tell you the plot  as I have outlined it. The scene is laid  in Rome in the year 1125. The hero is  named Kybiffo. He is a young man  who has dared to aspire to the hand of  a princess, and the emperor has order-  *-ed-him-out-of-the-countTyT���������He-refuses-  to go. He not only refuses, but he asserts that he will remain and marry  the Princess Dogolsky. That's where  the first, act opens."  <'Doos he put on his wig and draw his  sword as he refuses to go?" asked Mrs.  Bowser.  "Ho don't, but I can put that in.  How do you like thc nanies?"  "Why, Kybiffo sounds very romantic,  and Dogolsky is something new and  SUM KNMW T'M'l' 1*M HAP 80*.IBTJII**U ON  JMH MINI..  ought to mnlio n hit. Whon Kybiffo is  in 11 hurry to speak to hor ho can ah-  brovinto hoi' jiaino 1o Dog, and on her  part sho can shorten his to Ky or  Ky-Ky,"  ���������������������������IInvo you started Into tlie funny  ��������� business nl ready ?" askod iWr, Bowser  iih tho red begun to show In his faeo,  "Of coui'so not, How irtniiy othor  characters hnvo you?"  ���������'Well, there's tho emperor, tho empress, twolvo guards, two executioners,  threo Ikm keepers, four litdlos of tho  ^ court, u tounchbnek and a fellow named  Pninlto. Ho Is also In Jovo with tho  princess, und tho emperor favors tils  suit. I've got to got rid of Dnmlto  somewhere in tho third act, but I havo  not sottlod on Just how to do lh Would  It look stagy to huvo hhn burled from  the edrrr* nf n pvenlritne1)"  "Who would do tho hurllnp?"  "I thought of Introducing n man from  Chicago, a fellow who had suddenly  Bono crazy and was hankering for  goro."  "I'm nfmld ff rrnrild look rather st'lf-  cd. If you nro looking for n novolty  why don't you havo him caught lu a  chceso press nnd squeezed to doath?"  "Woman, don't trifle with mo!" exclaimed Mr, Bowser as ho started up  with n glint in his eye.  "But I am not. In writing n play you  want to got nwny from old Hues. They  have been hurling men and women  from precipices for the Inst hundred  years, You hnvo simply to get him  Into the cheeso prens In a natural manner.   IIo can tnlto It for a telephone  box or a bathtub. However, we can  let that go tonight. After Kybiffo refuses to leave Home what happens?"  "The emperor send3 twelve guards to  give him the bounce."  "And does he overcome the twelve?"  "He does and leaves every one dead  on the stage. I've been thinking that  perhaps I had too many dead men lying around at once. Would you reduce  the number?"  "I think I should," mused Mrs. Bowser, with her chin on her hand. "It  seems to me that I would let at least  two get away to go back to their wives  ���������"id children. I'd he satisfied with ten  aeaa men at once. Does your man Kybiffo stay right there In the slaughter  house or go somewhere else to wipe  the blood from his sword and rearrange his wig?"  "By thunder, woman, but don't you  start in to guy me!" shouted Mr. Bowser as he stood up and towered over  her. "I was a fool to expect any help  from you, but I won't stand"���������  "I had no thought of guying you.  Your hero must make some decided  move after the ferocious conflict, and  I was wondering what it was to be.  He ^shouldn't stay and be seized by a  fresh guard,"  "He don't stay, of course. The princess, who has seen all from an open  window;'rushes in and beseeches him  to fly trotn her father's vengeance, and  he fiies-r-that is, he consents to go to  the house of a man named Bogstoff  and wait until there is a chance to bear  his ladylove away. He goes just as a  new guard of thirty men rush in with  orders to kill him on the spot That's  the end of the first act."  "What's the climax?"  "Why, he flies in one direction and  the princess in anotber."  "Doesn't he fall over a chair and she  over a sofa?"  "Is that meant for sarcasm?" asked  Mr. Bowser as a dangerous light shone  iu his eyes.  "Of course not. You must have a  climax���������something to take the breath  away, you know, and put the appetite  on edge for the next act. If you don't  have any falling over chairs or bumping against doors, the end will be rather tame. Where does the second act  open?" *'������������������-'.  "In the Souse of Bogstoff. Kybiffo is  thero, and ;Bogstoff's daughter makes  love to him and tries to cut the princess  "oTTC~SlIenB&f"^^  cajole him, but he turns her down."  "Does he havo on his wig and sword  at the time?"  "I���������I' dunno. Should he have them  on?"  "By all means. No actor can be a  hero without a sword and, wig. What  does Boggy's 'daughter do when he refuses her his band?"  "His name is Bogstoff, madam, and  I would thank you to remember it,"  stiflly replied Mr. Bowser.  "Well, Bogstoff, then. I like the  names of your characters as affording  excellent 6pportunities for abbreviation. Kybiffo can bo called Ky, Damlro  cau be called Dam, Dogolsky can be  called Dog, Bogstoff can bo called Boggy, and so on and so on. It was real  cute in you to think of such names.  Well, what follows?"  "Tho scheming girl, whom I have  not yet named, but shall probably call  Hell ino"���������  "There's another good abbreviation,"  chipped' Jn Mrs, Bowser.  He glared at her for half a minute,  doubtful what course to lake, aud then  continued:  "The scheming girl threatens to commit suicide, and whon Kybiffo smiles  at the idea sho'starts for the door with  a rush. Dnmlto, who knows her father  well and wants to borrow i-poO in cash,  Is about to enter, and sho ls just lu tlmo  to full upon his sword and havo It  pierce her heart,"  "How came ho to havo his sword  drawn aud ready to do tho piercing  act?"  "How camo he? It don't mako any  difference to tho audience as I can see.  That was a time when everybody wont  around with a drawn sword in his  hand, you know,"  "Woll?"  "As Hollino lies dead ber father  rushes In, and hero Is a grout point.  Ditmllo ot onco accuses Kybiffo of hor  murder, nnd tho fathor bollovcs Wm.  IIo rushes for his sword, nnd while bo  Is gone the two rivals tnunt each other  and begin to light, Whon old Bogstoff  returns he takes a hand In, nnd our  horo would hniro boon dono for by ttoo  two but for the princess suddenly rushing hi and usJug hor dagger to oven  things up,"  "But how does she happen to appear  at such a critical moment?" asked Mrs.  Bowser.  "Because I mako hor."  "Ob, I seo!   And docs sho kill any  ono with hor jowol hilted dagger?"  "Sho kills old ItOffKtofC, whllo hor  lover wounds Dnmlto."  "Vory good���������vory good! And then I  supposo you hnvo tho wounded Dnmlto  convoyed outdoors nnd laid on tho  street enr trnck so ns to mako It nppear  thot ho has boon struck by o car?"  "I hnvo nothing of the kind, inndaiii.  On tho contrary, I hnvo tho princess  tnko him to her houso to nim-o until ho  Js well ngnln. That's my second great  point. Her action makes Kybiffo insanely jonlous, nnd he goes to livo In n  envo in tbo mouiituhis.   Uo declares  that he will give her up, but"���������  "But he lives on roots and barks and  cannot efface her memory from his  heart," finished Mrs. Bowser.  "Yes, that's about the, way of it,"  sheepishly replied Mr. Bowser, who  was rapidly losing confidence in his  powers as a dramatist.  "And what else?"  "I���������I haven't got any further. How  do you like the outline?"  Mrs. Bowser clasped her hands and  stared Into vacancy for a moment.  Then she broke forth into hearty laughter. She couldn't have helped it if  there bad been a dagger at her throat.  "Madam, what's this?" shouted Mr.  Bowser as ho sprang up.  She tried to nnswer, but she couldn't.  She went into hysterics and laughed  by turns, and after surveying her for  three or four minutes he realized that  be bad been humiliated. He turned  and kicked over two chairs and walked  down the hall and donned his hat and  overcoat. Then he went out and banged the front door behind him and wandered through the darkness of. the  streets. His dignity bad suffered, ond  he was speechless as he entered the  bouse several hours later and quietly  went to bis room. M. QUAD.  Not a Happy Simile,  "Yonr husband says that be has been  working like a dog," said the next door  neighbor.  "Does he?" rejoined the woman with  the dingy gown and the tired look.  "Tbe only canines I ever got acquainted with put in their time barking at  nothing, racing around without any  special object in view and sleeping  about two-thirds of the time in a nice  warm corner close to the stove. It  Is a rather unfortunate comparison."���������  Washington Star.  Del&gs In'Jericho.  Pap Perkins. Postmaster, Tells About a.  Deacon ind a. Hog.  [Copyright, 1903, by C. B. JU-vt-.l  ONE of the events in the history  of Jericho, and one that for a  time  made  every  inhabitant j  hold his breath, was what was i  called the hog case.   One morning Dea- ;  con Abernetliy Carter, widower, set out ;  to drive a fat hog from his farm to the  village, a distance of two miles, to  make a sale to the butcher.  The way was up hill and down, with  many paths and lanes leading off the  main road, and, of course, the hog acted like any hog would. He made a  bolt off the main highway whenever  chance offered, and by the time half  tho journey had been accomplished and  deacon and hog had arrived in front of  the Widow Green's the good man was  swearing mad, and the hog was looking for more trouble.  The deacon had once paid his attentions to the widow with a view of mak-'  Not to Be Tlio-aglit Of.  Mrs. Newlywed���������Yes, Harry has only  one fault, dear fellow! He will smoke  cigarettes.  Mrs. Oldgirl���������Why don't you break  bim of. it?  Mrs. Newlywed���������And leave me nothing to scold him about? No, indeed!���������  Cincinnati Times-Star.  .  Ailinonislteil.  Lowscads (despondently) ��������� I might  j'-'-t as well be dead. What good am I  i. /way? Why, I believe that I've been  ���������rel-used-by-evei*y-giri-in-tow*nJ��������� .���������    -  Henpckke (excitedly) ��������� Touch wood!  Touch wood' quick, ���������'or your luck will  change!���������Smart Set.  Revenge,  I.AST WINTER.  Said the plumber to the coal man,  "Say, I want, a ton of coal."  Said the coal man to the plumber:  "Do you really?  Why, how droll!"  Said the plumber to tho coal man,  ���������'Well, perhaps1 an eighth will do."  Said the coal man to tho plumber,  "There are scores ahead ot you'"  THIS WINTER. ;'���������'  Said tho coal man to the phimbtr,    ''"'  "Are you busy, then, today?"  Said tho plumber to tho coal man:  "Am. I busy I   I should say!" .  Sold the coal man to the plumber: ���������'  "All my water pipes Is froze.  Will you kindly come and clear them?"  And tha plumber thurmbed his nose!  ,��������� ���������flomervlllo Jout-n-U,  Olrt KiiKil'.'i Ci-Nton-iN,  Sir Walter Besunt's study of old English cimtoms shows that the doctors of  several centuries ago prescribed' for  fevers *',u cold water affusion" with  drinking of asses', milk. When tho  .queen was ill in l'iu,"$ thoy shaved hor  head mid, applied pigeons to her feet,  rowdorod mummy for a long tlmo was  considered to bo,n specific against diseases,- It.is mild that tho reason It  went out of uso was that dealers took  to embalming bodies and then sold  them for genuine landont mummies.  Tlie Fierce Caterpillar.  A more harmless, -Inoffonslvo emnturo  does not crawl thnn tho common garden caterpillar, yot this stutill worm  will put up an appearance so fierce  upon occasion na to frighten Its enemies away. Soft nnd pulpy, with no  defensive or offenslvo weapons, this  destroyer of cabbages nnd lettuces will  bluff itself Into a vorltnblo armored  cruiser and frighten many more for  mldnble Insects Into ungovernable  flight, Its method -of procoduro is Ilka  this: Immediately anything approaches,  tho slow moving, fnt caterpillar raises  its hairy body, wngs a formidable looking bond and looks tho essence of  strength and defiance, so much so that  it requires a bird of a particularly valiant disposition to attack It.  'I  ' -  Curried It to nn Rstren-*,  "flo .llmorn hns hwn nrre-.tcrt tor  arson. Such a gonial, Joking chnp  too."  "Yos. I supposo ho got Into tbo bnblt  of making light of cv������rythiDg,"~-Bo*������  ton fllnha.  Tvitltti Leafed ruliu,.  Tbo Egyptians used to uso a twelve  loafed palm for a Christmas treo because n pnlra will pur, forth ono now  lonf a month, nnd tho twolvo leaves  wero a sign of tho com pie to year.  Horn Xo II,  "ftomo scientist has made the dlsepv-  cry that every one is born left bunded.  "Well, I can go even farther than  Hint. I maintain that every ono is born  with a predisposition to say 'I dono  If "-Cblcaso Record-Herald,  "DEAOON CARTEB, I'LIi have the law on  you."  ing her his.second wife, but as they  had disagreed on religious matters he  had ceased to call. This fact made the  widow's heart rankle, aud she was bid-  .ing her time to get even. When she  stood in her door and saw, the deacon  -and-the-hog-approaehing-she'*-realized-  that her opportunity had arrived.  The front gate stood open, and as the  hog arrived opposite he rushed in.  There wero beds of pineys and pinks  and hollyhocks, and the hog proceeded  to devastate them. The deacon, who  was armed with a club, did his best to  prevent damage, but his best didn't  count. The widow looked on for a moment and then called out:  "Deacon Carter. I'll have the law on  you and make you smart for this!"  "But ain't I trying,to get the blamed  hog out?" he shouted in reply.  "No, you'ro not You drove him in  b<*ro a-purposo to spite me' because I  wouldn't marry you!"  "Nobody ever asked you to marry  me."  "You as good as asked me, but I  found out you was stingy and mean,  nnd I sent you packing. Don't try "to  Ho out of it."  "I wouldn't ask you to marry mo If  you wns the last woman on earth!  Head off that hog and help mu get him  out."  "Head off your own ho:.*;, You could  have kept him out if .vou hnd wtinted  to, and I'll make you piiy for all tho  damage he's done."  It look the deacon fifteen minutes in  get tho hog buck Into iho rond, and  while running up and down tho garden  he made use of prelly sirring language,  though pone too strong for tho occasion. At Iiitorv.-i!*", ns ho rushed about,  the widow would i-nll out:  "i-wiicun Curler, you nro swearing  like a pintle, nml swearing 'a ug'ln tho  doctrines of religion."  "I'm not swearing," he would shout  back, "but I'll he hanged if I don't  knock the head off this Infernal old hog  If ho don't howl out of ilils!"  No sooner hnd tho deacon disappeared  down tho rond with his hog than tho  widow put on her bonnet and started  out among tlio neighbors to relnto tho  adventure. Sho not only laid bor dam-  iiftc* at $.j0, but sho could nnmo over  fifty different Hwoar words used in her  hearing by tlio den con. In two days  It was known for flvo miles around  thnt Doiicon Carter had fallen from  grnce, nnd nt tho end of a week tho  widow preferred charges nsnlnst hhu  In his church and bad bim brought up  for trial.  Tho town was pretty evenly divided  on tho question, whllo tho deacon only  naked for a fair trial. Tho first chnrgo  was that tho deacon hnd steered tho  hog into tho widow's ynrd out of spite?  tho second thnt hi* hnd been prnfnne tn  her presence. As to tho first chargo  the deneon said:  "Brethren, thoro nro those among yon  who havo set out lo drive a hog along  tho rond. Nnturo mndo tho mule ob-  otlnnto nnd tho hog perverse. If the  wind blnwcth where it listeth, the hog  goeflt whore ho plenseth until ynu can  hi'i.d him off with n club. From my  house to the Widder Creen's Is n mile.  In that mile tho bog hml boiled on mo  nbout thirty tlnu-s, and to the best of  my recollection the strongest word I  used was 'sugar.' " *  Thero was a murmur of sympathy-',  and admiration as the deacon paused,-  and it was evident that he had tho  people with him. .'  "I didn't see the gate standing open,"!  he continued, "but the hog did, and?,  though I fetched him a whack oyer the;  snoot with a club he rushed into thoj  yard. I ain't denying that he toyed;  with the flower beds. He just gambol-!  ed among the hollyhocks and rolled!!  among the pinks and pineys. The wid������!  ow stood there and might have headed'  him off, but sbe made no move to do'  so. It took me a quarter of an hour to  gtt tte bog out, and I nlnt denying  that I used strong language whilo.  chasing him up and down."  "Language to make my blood run*  cold," said the widow as a shiver pass-  ed over her, but the majority seemed to  feel that the occasion wan-anted strong-  language.  "I can distinctly remember all the  profane words I made use of," said tho  deacon in tones of contrition, "and !���������  am deeply grieved that they should  have slipped out when they did. You  see, the widder was twitting me at tho  time tbe hog was acting up, and tho  two things together were too mucli  for me. Yes, I was profane, and I admit it"  "The profanest words I ever heard  in all my life," said the widow, "and!  you all know how my dear, departed  husband used to swear."  "Then you admit the charge of profanity to be true?" was asked of the  deacon.  "I do, brethren. Yes, sir, I mado use  of such oaths as 'by Jim,' 'gaul durn  it,' 'dura your hide,' 'gee whiz* and  -and"-   * ;,  "And what?"  "It's an awful word, brethren, an  awful word, and I wouldn't say it  again if I was driviDg two hogs and.  met two widders. I didn't even use it  last year when I was stung by fifty,  hornets all at once."  "Was it so bad that you can't repeat  it?"  "I'd rather not. I'd rather plead'  guilty-and take my punishment."  "But I'll tellwhat it was!" exclaimed  the Widow Green as she bobbed up.  "He was trying .to'head off the hog,,  and the hog ran between his legs and  flung him down, and as he lay thero;  jgeking on the grass bejmook^ his fist,'  aTrnTana canW^utT^F^uTKl~er!r"~t~  All eyes were turned upon the dea-.  con, and he bowed his head in ..���������'shame,  and humility. \  "If a man can be deacon in a church;  and swear like that, then I want to  ��������� know," continued the widow. ',  A little later on she knew, as did all,  tho rest of Jericho. The findings in;  the case were written out and announced:  "As for the charge of spite, we find  that no person driving a hog is moral--!  ly responsible for the direction taken  by tho animal.  j    "As for tho charge of profanity, wo,  find that Deacon Carter made use of,  i one term closely approaching It, but as'  ho was laboring under great excite-"  mont nt tho time, and as be did riot re-f  i peat it later on, we find no real grounds'  for the charge and announce his record  as clear." ;  , And when tho widow heard of her,  failure to down tho deacon sho held up  her hands and gasped: ��������� s  "Well, if swearing is allowed, then  I'll sny gosh nil fishhooks!"  M. QUAD.  '  Tlio CnuNO of It.  Algy-I ndmlt it frequently takes mo  some tlmo to mako up my mind, but��������� :  Miss Fllp-Ah, naturally I  You must'  lOSO tlmi������ trvlnrr to \nento it.  LiinoeoftaAr-r ICni|ihn-ili������,  "Why are you smiling uo broadly,  Henry?"  "I was Just thinking of Iho booH  times 1 had."  "When, Henry, denr?"  "Before we wore married, of coursc."  -Cleveliind I'lnln IV-iter  ,,LUii IIIL t        M  No, In-Wnd Not,  Pive-yoar-old Melvln had often b<N������n  ' punished for mat-In- na.se.\ tlmt dU-  turbcil tlio slumbers of his Infant tls-  ter.  After ouo such occahU.u tin- imum>  was Shaken by a clnp of thunder.  "There!" ho exclaimed exultlnglj-.  "I s'pose that'll wake thc baby, but  mamma can't whip the tbimder."-  Xisw York Times. C. H. TARBELL.  High Grade Stoves  and all Kitcheu Requirements  SP0RT3MENS GOODS  & GENERAL HARDWARE  Tanaka & Son:  JOHN McLEODS  FOR F1RST-OLAHS  CANDY. FRUITS,  CIGARS "& TOBACCOS.  DK.AI.EnS    IN  BRANTFORD,...  ....MASSEY HARRIS,  and other High-grade Wheels.  Iii������el and ta Repairing  NEATLY & PROMPTLY DONE.  Makers of tbo celebrated  Sola*- Ray  Acetylene  -:*   Machines  3rd St,   tataM  Maim* Cigar factory  SMOKE  ENTERPRISE  CIGARS  BEST   ::   ON  .:-.   EARTH.  MJamrfactwed by  p  SABLE & CO., NAHAIMO, B.O.  SI  i\!t  ������'  "CUBAN   BLOSSOM  A UNION MAD1-, CIGAR  FROM   THB���������  Cuban Oigar Factory  P. Stoddart,  Practical Watchmaker,       Cumberland.  ���������*---e**********j****mj*^*^������*****^*^**^J^**^--" i.     '"_���������.._ J *_...*._ 1^_. ,;,..', ���������  WaVerly Hotel  First-Class Accommod-tion  ....at Reasonable Rates...  BEST OF WINES & LIQUORS.  s.  T. D McLEAN,  The Pioneer ^atchmahkr,  Jeweler and Optician.  KjB8.TbfctBi..lHB,  PROPRIETOR.  Before    Sending    East  Call   and yet my prices  whioh you will find lower.  If you  have   a Watch, that  does  not  give satisfaction brinj* it to.  P.  STODDART,  Dunsmuir Ayr , Cumberland.  te.inJiM  STAY  AT THE..,.   VENDOME.  Morroclii Bros,  JE3 j^JsI IB xv- fc>  gREAD, Cakes and Pie** delivered daily to any part of City.  You have the money, I have the  G< oris, now I want the money and  ybu waul trie Go ds 80 come and  seo what biu'^iUin- you can get.'  All the Latest MAGAZINES  and irAPda.-cd oa hand ..  ..  f  HARNESS  AST    AA OtoVMMENOtf*   FOft  Gum-sift,  M. J. BOOTH, Propridtoi,  NANAIMO, B.C.  Tup. Bar k Suppmed whh  Best Liquors and Cigars  B* S. ROBESTSON.  FUU STOCK OF _   droren'ej,  pRUITS,  Lancies,  >IP^S, Cigars,  Tobaccos.  AND NOVELTIES AT  Mrs   WALKER'  (Whitney Block.)  U/  WILLARD. is prepared to  v * ���������    fill auy Orders for Fine or  Heavy Harness, at short iiotioe.  WILLARD BLOCK,      Cumberland.  P  Wutimsi "taffliKG ���������*-   m$%r  261 Broadway, New Vork  EVERY WEEK, 108 TO 136 PACES   '''"���������  ,; SUBSCRIPTION, $5.00 A YEAR  3( Including U.S., Cana'n or Mex'n postage)  The Engineering and Mining Journal is  now in its 37th year. Its 2000th con*  gccutlve number -will be issued shortly.  For n quarter of a century it has been  pj-e^emmently the leadlnj*; mining perl������  odlcal, \v3Tb a~"\TOnti-"witie���������circulation,"  Editorially the paper is _ particularly  strong and broad-gauge. Subscriptions  can begin at any time. Sample copies free.  Advertising rates on application.  Campbells'   BAKERY.  Fine   Selection of CAKES   always   on hand.  FRESH BREAD every day.  Ord&rs for SPECIAL CAKES promptly attenced to.  Biinsmuir Avenue  WILLIAMS BROS.  Liverv Stable  TEAMSfKKS and Draymen  Single and Double kht-  foh Hire. All Orders  Promptly   Attended  to.  TFir*g^t~CxrtTTfcreT*i antir3T6=  [0  H  a-  0  :  hi  I-  I  H  a  o  K  >>  ������  n  >7  O  .5 ������  s  \ X4  S :-*���������:  .c  .**���������  ������ ������ So  ai  u  fi 5  -ec-"*  .5   ������  so-r  ���������So  a  .-������  ���������  M "  a  ���������S   '..,  JE  tn  W  4  ������.  America's     Best    Republican    Paper  Kspiiaait -S touirio Rj  EDITORIALLY   JTEARLLSS.  News from all parts of the world. Well writ'en, original  Bfcorio'i. Answers to queries ������>n all aiibjuots, Articles  on Health, the Home, Now Books, aid on Work About  the Farm and Garden,     ,.    ..  m Weekly I fit e Ocean  Tho "Intor Ooorin " is n niomimi' of the A sooiatod Press and is (duo tho only Western  nowspapor rccoiviiiR tho ontim tt'loRravhio nuw-s -iorvioo of flip. Now York Sun and  speoial oablo of tho Now Y.rk World, be������iilos daily ropnrts from over 2,000 speoial  oorroHiiondowtB throughout thooountry. No pon o>m tell more fully WHY it is tho  llKfiT on earth.             ....  j\-":''^KX"'''M'-^h     l   /Iv  10.02    ..  ������' 10.42.  " 11.38.  Ar 12.0(5.  .D'u.i.can's. ......  ,., .Koeuig't....  .  ;,.,Colli*"i-tain...  .,.Vio-or.a..-....  "   5 5  "   C30  "   7.27  Ar 7.55  G2-TWKLVK..PA01iJ PAl'KllB- 52  One Dollar a Year  Uriiufnl nf news from   overywh'' 0  and  a purfuo'. foatit of spuoiid mattt-r   SuWribo for tho   ������ CumUorltuid Newa,"   and tho   ������'Woekly Intor  Ocaai/'   ono yoar, both P.vpora for $2,00       1* Btrtotty in Advanco  Wo b������vn mado arrunnuuiHiU with .ho Inter Ouoan, by which wo aro ������������M������l������-  vo our raider- tbo above ���������* ������,p,ort.mit, of ������ot.i,, .hu i-eoogni., l������t R.,mb ,  givo u f)f %.im iiute(ld o( lh0  Sth.Wly L.i.1 ������r ���������>'������������"���������������������  ������������" l'������" l"������lu",2 '-,","t"* ,"dI" u:u.  oll'tir   BRP. JWJU YARDS  S  NAKAHG. Proprietor.  T^l    *    1    -  lci\j.  Hanl-Burnc-d ma on unary u������ ,,  Fir/; Hncks Pressed and Ordinary.  Drnhi  Tiles   -       3-^ 4in- an'J 6in  /^tr������ llu^aiij .;( :JI !::n'!s ^> order.  Yards at Union Bay.  ���������i-OiriiK Anuia-������-     CXJMBB3K/IjAISr3D  BO  s. s. "City of Nanaimo.  Leaves Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Nanaimo, calling at Musyraves, Vesuvius, Crofton. Kuper, and Thetis  l&iands first and third tuesdeys of.  each month; Fulford, Ganges, and  Fernwood, remaining Tuesdays in  each month.  Leaves Nana.mo Tuesday, 5 p.m., for  Comox, connecting with s,s. Joan at  Nana'mo.  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Nanaimo direct, connecting with  tram lor Victoria  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m, for  Comox and way ports,  Leave!" Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and way ports.  Leaves Nanaimo Friday, a p.m.* first  and third Fridavs of each month to  Ganges, remaining Fridays of each  inuiHh to Ladysmith.  Lenvenfjtng-wor Ladysmith Saturday, 7  a.m., (or Victoria and way ports.  VANCOUVER-NAMAIMO ROUTE.  8. tt      "JOAN,"  Sails from Nanaimo 7 a.m, daily except  Simdavs,  Sails from Vancouver alter arrival of C,  P.R. Train No. 1. daily except Sundays, at 1 p.m.  TIME TABLE EFFECTIVE  JLT������TR W, toot  VICTORIA TO WP.TXTWOTON,  No. 2-Dally. No. 4-Sundny  AM, P.M.  Do. 0 00 ViotnrU ..,,.,..,D������. 100  '  :;,.":,..:. ..'"^^trimni .... -������ 4.2s  ������������������ 10,84 Ko-mig's ������   8 24  ��������������� 11.00 .Dunnui-a    ������������������   5.35  V >t, V M.  " 12,33 , .Nwiitimo  "   7������7  At J-J ���������.:������.. Woll.ngton Ar. 7.52  WELLI'W ^   TO VICTORIA.  N". !-Hu1 N... 8-Hunday  A.M. A.M,  I I>������.  8 00 Wtlliogton De. 4 00 I  "   8.20 Nmaimo  ������������������   4,16  Thousand Mile and Comminution  kets on sain, good ovei rail and stealer  lines, at two and ont-half cents per mile.  Special trains and steamers for Excursions, and reduced rites for parties may  be arranged for on application to the  Traffic Manager.  1 he Company reserves the right to  change without previous notice,sieamers  sailing dates and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on Sale Irom and to  til Stations, good lor going journey Saturday and Sunday, returning not later  than Monday.  Geo. L. Courtney,  Trallio Manager.  .St.- Ann** SCHOOL  QUAMlCHAN.vB. C.  A IJo.iidiny School for girls, with department im* piphans,' p'eas-mtly Incnted  a ee miles from Duncans Station.,  Primary .mil Preparatory Kiigli������h Ci'msc.  Competent Instructors for Piano and  Needle-work. Cutting and Fitting alio  t.uiglit. Board and Tuition, Jy a month.  For particulars, address���������  SISTER SUPERIOR,  Tzouhalem P, Q������  mm, 1���������iii 1 mmm ���������1. mini ���������mi i���������. inn*���������,���������ill���������*l*4ammm  I.   O.    F.  C'OUKT DOMINO,   3518,  moen  the last Moiula}' in tho moulh  inthoK.pfP, Hall.,  Visitiiig Brothi'on invited.  17tnl2fc rr-  THE  CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  W. B. ANDERSON,  Mgk  ���������3*  The columns of The Newk art) oppn to all j  who wmh to ex pros-. ih������reiu views o    mat-  ter-i uf j-uLiUc luitrust.  While we do u<>t hold ourselves re- ->n������-i-  Ble for the utterance? of ci.'rre������|.ioniien>,^, we  oserve cha ,r s;ht <>f deoliuing to ii-aer*  oniouuigatious anuoctss&iily personal.  TUESDAY, JUNE 7. 1904  oooooooooo oooooooor  o  r>  f  k,  London, 1st���������A ���������special despatch  from Rome ������ay8 a teleizrnm ha a  beer- received there from T> kio re-  po ti jg that Gen. Knroki has com  pMely defeated Gen. Kurop<*tkin'8  forces near Sai Mateza. All the  Russian positions past of Hai Chf*ng  have been abandoned and several  guns have been taken and a whole  Bquad'on of Cossacks captured.  Niu Chwang, 1st���������ChineKi fug't-  ives from Port, Arthur describe the  situation of the inhabitants there  as daBperate. Many persons are  retired to eating Chinese food and  even that is dear. Whole streets  and several public buildings have  been wrecked hy Japanese shells.  The hospital.-- are packed with sick  and wounded. Work of repairing  the damaged warships has-, been  stopped. The Chinese are dying of  starvation, theft has been made  punishable by death, tbe railway  has been completely destroyed as  far as T.-.tiu Chou. There are 15,  000'Japanese at Wa F^ng Tien  During the fighting at Kin Chou  20') Chinese were killed by the  Japanese fire di.ectpd again������t positions that the Russians had ev >c-  uatpd.  St Petersburg:, 1st���������A  friend  ol  Gen. Km piikii tti'l-s mi-i tluu   lie-  -fore-his-dtipai-oure-t-he-Geiierril-i-tiiu-  the first month it will h> said   tha' ���������  I am inacnive, I c sec ud Uu   I am  vincap .l.le and tlie third  ihat I am  a trait r beet. vine, we will he rppnls  ed ai,d b������.-���������������!.. ��������� Although that w II  not seriously effect   the result of  firmly i'dhe-'''1. to  my   re-o'ii-'on  no to mulch 1 efore I have opera;  ions completed.  Ti kio, 1st���������Russian strategy h'<  u dergone   another change, Yii  Kow is to be fortified.     Guns have  been  brought from Niu Chwang, /  garrison increased and   lie  harbm  ���������  mijed.  Shanghai, 1st���������A largo nnmbt-  of Chiinw hnvo be<- caught signalling to the Jiipanose float near Vladivostok and hnng'd.  Liao Yang, June 1.��������� The Japan  e>e lost 200 men, and a number o:  horses, killed in the fiffbt at Vain  Fueohu to-day. Russians openet.  firo and after two hours and hall  hard fighting prepared to charge  and crunh 'ha force which had been  Im rat-sing'them for 21 duy a.  Chofoo, l--JnpunePo mado a land  attack oh Port Arthur yesterday*  The Russian forces were driven to  southward from Dalny and Wn  Chou by tho Japanese who wero assaulting the garrison at Port  .-uthtir, and tho Russian Navy has  joined in tho movements to repulse  tho enemy. There may be several  days of skirmishing ond outpost  work boforo the Russian oity is  taken, but it must eventually succumb to overwhelming numbers.  Lino Yang, 1���������Japareso columns  are advancing along tho shoro towards Port Arthur.  Seattle, 1���������Dan AloUod defeated  "Chief Two Feathers" here in a  wrestling match. Chief Two Feathers leoured first fall and McLood  accQiid and thirJ tvlnning mulch.  Chance ta Join ������ Club ThatWUI  Hake ond Save Money for Ton.  I Everybody should Join the Mutual Literary Hu  Bio Cluo of America. There ls nothing else llfeo it  anywhere. It costs almost nothing to join and tho  benefits It gives aro wonderful. It enables you to  purchase booksand periodicals, music and musical  Instruments at special cut pr.ooa. It secured reduced rates at many hotels. It answers questions  free ot charge. It offers scholarships and valuable cash prizes to members, it maintains club  rooms la many cities for Itaxnembero. In addition,  Overymeinbfirpn������������i'">������<',,'������*>',,~'-' '  srumentalm^  loxtra charge: nilSo^ln o^eSin% ltvnn  don'tcaro tonpemf uToo. send its contsi rnV������t������22  thlB oner by. You Will get your mouSr bantinl  value many times ovor. l*ull particulars wfil bo  %2&ft2*������ ������*w*->9' Sut tt you VowteM will  send In your requent for memborehln with ihn  proper feo nt once. Tho 28 cS. Sr?emonths mem������  bership offer will soon change. 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When in Cumberland be sure  , and stay at the" Cumberland  ,   Hotel,,  First-Class  Accomodation for transient and permanent boarders.    /.,.',  Sample Rooms and ������Public Hal'  Run in Connection with  Hotel  Rntes from $1.00 to $2.00 per day  Do you intend buying a rifle or  pistol? If so, get tbe best  which is a  STEVENS  Rifles range in price from. $4.00 to  $75.00. For largo and small game,  also for target practice. Pistols from  $2.50 to $20,00.  f.  Send stamp for largo catalog-no lllus- il.  plotu line, brimful of valuable f^  .trating comp...~ , ^,.-.  information to sportsmen,  J. STEVENS ARMS AND TOOL CO. j  k.&k.:.:kv&. k K& k k^-k k%n K & K  SINFUL HABITS  IN YOUTH  MAKE NERVOUS, WEAK, DISEASED MEN. im  mRFfilllT ot l-j-noranci ������nd folly In youth, ofarnxertlnn of mind anil feodyHl  ntoubi    induced by Hint nnd-ixpnRureaf* eonitantly wrecking thMlvoKJ  ana future happlnoufi of tlioiimindii of promlslu-** youniar meu.  Some fade and wittier   '  ������tauearlyige,fttthobloi������omo(it.anl.uod, while others art forced to draff out a  - ������������������������������������ weary. frultlMs and rnelanclioly o-rlotniict. Otliera reach matrl-.  ttiony but find no sol nee or comfort there. Tlio victim* aro found |  Iti all eutluus of llfe-tlie farm. the. offlce, Ilia worhnliot*., the  1*96  iV,  weary. frtiltlMB and melancholy o-fletDtice. OUieru reach watrl  mony but find no solace or comfort there. Tlio victims aro foum.  lu nil Bullous of Jlfe-tUe farm, the office, tlio worknl.np, the  jviiplt, the tradee and the profesr.|oii������, Nirveiri Debfllty end Seminal  Wmneiinrafruaranteod curod by our New MdU.ud Trenlment er Ne  Piy. You run uo rlilc Wycaro lu Detroit. Hnuk gcciirliy.  CURED WHEN kll. UII FAILED, ill aimii uied without wrlttis aonnM.  "I nm 13 yftara of acre and married. Wliou younir I led a gay  life. Early Indiscretion* and later exconeu mado troublo (or me.  I becamweaU and nervous. My kidneys bocamo afflicted and I  feared Brlf*>-t'a Disease. Married Z-lfo was tt-.teatlifactory aud  my home unhappy. I tried ���������vorrthln-r-all fallod till I tooic  treatment from lira. Kennedy & ifor-ran. Their Now Mfthod  built mo up mentally, physically nnd soxaally, I feo! nnd act  Mean matt In every respect. They treated tne alx years ago. They, aro honest,  skilful iiiiilroopotiulbld financially, bo ���������* hy -intiouJi-o Quacku una Fakirs when you  can be curod by reliable doctors."���������W. A, Bolton,.  time biJaKci)On SG PE ymmi Vm-li/M uu-u^m mm Fi������j) m IvB TwA  Drs. Kennedy & Kergan, '^<ti"  K&K   K&K   K^K   KAW   K & K ! K'& K  To Cure a Cold In One Day  Toi������ Laxatiive Bromo Qturaine Tablets. >e wA  Stvtn MDton *<*** toid tn p������t i a iaontb������.      This ftignature, *&* y^K^r  Cures Crip  la Two Days,.  on ovory  box. 25c.  PATENTS GUARANTEED  Our fee returned if we fail. 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Every  department is replete with matter that is adapted to the local conditions  prevailing in the New Northwest. Dairying',' Live Stock breeding,  Fruit-growing, Poultry Raising, Book-keeping, The Household Young  People's page, The Grange, etc., are among the regular departments.  The price of that weekly is $2 a year by itself, but we club our paper and  the Northwest Farm and Home lor $2.50 a year.  This is the  most comprehensive Farm and Horticultural  p.iper it has been our fortune 10 receive. It is of inestimable  value to the Farmer, Stockraiser, Orchardisf,  Beekeeper and  others.  Printing  riiifing  OF EVERY CLASS AND DESCRIPTION  At   LOWEST    RATES.  CIRCULARS.  NOTICES  BILL-HEADS  LETTER-HEADS  MEMORANDUMS  ENVELOPES  BUSINESS CARDS  LABELS & BAGS  BILLS OP FARE  Etc.,        Etc.,        Etc.  CONCERT PROGRAMMES  BALL PROGRAMMES  DISPLAY BILLS  POSTERS  CONCERT TICKETS  BALL TICKETS  MENUS  RECEIPT FORMS  ABSTRACT of ACCOUNTS  Etc..        Etc.,        Ero.  ORDERS EXECUTED WITHOUT DELAY.  Death Intimations  Funeral Invitations  Memoriam Cards  On shortp.st Notice,  It will Pay you  TO  ADVERTISE  IN  THE*'  "NEWS,"  The most Northerly Paper published on the Island.  Subscription,     ���������        ���������      $2.oo per an  Duvsmuir Ave.,  Cumberland, B,C  Office Hours :���������8 a.m. till 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 8 to is. atsatAatmtaMamBaXm  I  %  %  %  IS 9  A  NOVEL.  m   9  9  BY MRS. H; LOVETT CAMERON,  Author of a* Worth Wiimlng,** Etc 1  "Is it likely, nunt, that I should  havo gono away to London, nnd  written ns I did to poor papa, if I  had not meant to do it And you  cannot suppose that I should be so  base as to ignore all that has happened, and go back to him just because I am very poor?" I added, indignantly.  "But he knows nothing about it���������  absolutely nothing," cried my aunt,  throwing up her hands in despair.  "I took possession of your foolish  noto instantly and burnt it. No one  had scon it but your poor dear father and myself���������no one knows what  mado you rush off in that insane  way. One can easily make up some  plausible reason to tell the servants.  Let us say that it was business,  that, somo friend was taken ill; anything will do to put off questions  and surmises. Mr, Curtis need never  know anything about it. For Heaven's sake, Freda, don't bo such an  idiot as to tell him! Even if you are  not romantically in love with him,  lie will give you a wealthy home,  and you have nothing but starvation  or hard work to look to elsewhei-o.  Do not fly in the face of Providence,  my dear. I am sure it is bad  enough that the wedding will have to  be put off six months at least; it  wouldn't be decent before, but you  can stay with me till then, though  I am sure this sad death is a sore  trial for me," and the good lady began whimperingly to wipe her eyes;  "and all the breakfast from Gun-  -ter's that was to have come down  had to be counter-ordered and all.  Oh, dear���������oh, dear!" and Aunt Se-  lina dissolved into downright sobs,  less ' over her-brother-in-law's death,  I fear, than over tho'collapse of the  wedding festivities, and the breakfast from Gunter's in which she  had taken so lively an interest.  ���������-"I���������must-do-what���������I���������thin,k_jiJglit,VL.  was my only answer, with, I fear, a  hardening of the heart towards my  relative's outburst of grief.  "You are an ungrateful, undutiful,  headstrong girl," gasped Aunt Selina, between her sobs; and. then Hho  fled from the,room, slamming, the  door behind her with somo show of  temper.  I was loft alone, gazing disconsolately out of tho window, I was too  filled with my own many very .serious sorrows and anxieties to havo  much sympathy with my aunt's fictitious and imaginary grievances,  Dy-and-by tlio , messenger returned  from Eddington. Ho brought no note  in answer to mino, only a verbal  message.  Mr. Curtis had left Eddington Inst  night; but Mrs. Feuthcrstono would  do horsolf the honor of calling upon  mo during tlie course of tho afternoon.  Mrs. Featherstone! what had sho  to do with it I wondered. Suddenly  I recollected how Captain Thl'illohy  hnd seen hor :pa,qs by. in her victoria  as wo were corning out of I hi* lm...-l  in tho Strand! Of course she h.-itl  coon us; nnd equally, of course, ,-,ht*  had seized upon the incident eagerly,  to do mo an evil turn wiLh her brother,  Sho might havo saved hcrnoU  troublo of '.lundi-rlng mo,    had  known how determined    I    wns.  break off my ongngoniont   with   1  Hut oho did not know it,    and  wan probably now gloating ovor  chance that hnd thus placed    nm  tlio  sho  to  iim.  fillO  tho  nt  hor mercy. I augured no good from  her jirui-u: rd vbil to r.v, nnd i confess that, I looked forward to it with  a good den I nf (repldntion.  About tlu'ii' o'clock 1 ho Eddington  ctirriiigo dii)'" up to tlio door, and  my tinwelconi,' guest alighted from  It.  Mrs, Fonthi'i'iitono flailed In, nttlr-  ed, as usual, in brlllliinl. raiment,  Thoro wiih a prevalence of blur, und  scarlet in Iter drosn, which reminded  ino forcibly ������'f Iho coloiing <>f n cockatoo. She mikIu mc a cold bow, nnd  eat down nt some distance frma me  I saw nt onco by hor bent brown nnd  pinched lips that it was lo he war In  tlio denlh between ui". I accepted tho  position nf onco, und took the initiative  "To whnt. am 7 Indebted for the  honor of thlw most unexpected visit,  Mrs, Fealhi'i'slorii'? I had wished lo  seo your brother."  "Air, t ii run nun gono to lonn,  "A;..J  It,  )..'.-. .���������.!..'.);<���������..��������� T do sud  thnt nny one else cim fill his place,"  I nnswoiod.  "Jn his nbsonce, Miss Clifford, I  bring you a   message from lilm,     I  hnve  no  rlnntil   tlmt   ,n������r vNit   |q     un-  wolcoino, and I uHmiru you it Is a  most pninful one to myself; but I  havo nover yet bei-n known to shrink  from a duty, bnwever unpleasant���������"  "Fray deliver your message, Mil*.  Foathon-.tono," I interrupted, Impn-  Henlly, "nnd ".-piii-i. mo n di'WTlpi Inn  of your own hcijMiiiijni.s,"  Ml'M.   Feiilliel-Mtniii'   bowed.  "My morruy,o," Hie snid, wiih a  wnivoly-conc.'i.li'il triumph of manner,  "in tlmt under the cin iiin:-ti.ri'mh if  your e.xlI'norilinnr.v \i,it lo London,  Jt will bo quite impo.'Mblo for my  brother to fulfil the uuitiuitoijiuj   eii-  gagemont which existed previously between yourself and him."  "Under what circumstances, pray!"  I cried, flushing up hotly and angrily  ���������a display of weakness of which my  adversary was not slow to take advantage.  "Pray calm yourself, "Miss Clifford. Temper and angry denials, are  alike misplaced and useless in this  case. Tho facts, unfortunately, arc  but too certain, and tell too strongly against you."  "I am at a loss to understand  you," I said, faltcringly, and feeling suddenly sick at heart; for I remembered how Mark had said that  Clara Featherstone had a venemous  tongue, and would do me an injury  if she could. ������  ���������'."I will explain myself, then," slip  said, glibly, and with a growing satisfaction in voice and manner���������"I  will explain my meaning beyond a  possibility of your mistaking it. I  saw you, Miss Clifford, coming out  of a low-looking inn near tho Strand,  at an early hour in tho morning, in  tho company of Captain Thistleby, a  man of profligate and dissipated reputation."  "Indeed? I imagined him to be a  great friend of your own, Mrs. Featherstone," I interrupted, quickly,  for, like a watchful adversary, I was  not slow'to take advantage of the  weak points of my enemy's method"  of attack.  Mrs. Featherstons waved off my remark with disdain. "  "There ar,e many men, Miss Clifford, with whom a lady may claim  acquaintance in society, but with  whom, nevertheless, she would bo  very sorry to be seen walking about  the streets of London alone! But  that has nothing to do with thc  point. Suffice it to say that'"you  were alone1 with Captain Thistleby;  JJtiatJLs,aw���������vojL*_ge.t. into a__cab,_an(l  drive off���������I should bo sorry to say,  where���������and that I then turned back  and made inquiries at the wretched-  looking inn out of which you had  como. I found that, as I had but  too much reason to suspect, you had  been closeted with a gentleman for  some hours in a private sitting-  room. I need not tell you how  shocked arid horrified my whole moral nature wns at such a fearful revelation of wickedness.! My duty, however painful it might "bo to perform,  was "flow., plain to me, I took the  evening train to Narborough, and  laid thc wholo case before my tin-  happy brother, I am thankful to sny  that, under Heaven, I havo been tho  instrument of saving him from cherishing a viper in his bosom, ���������.Vhen,  at my entreaties, ho consented to  mako inquiries, nnd found thnt you  had been missing from homo tho  night boforo tho morning I had seen  you in town, ho was forced to acknowledge with mo, that nothing wns  wanting in the comploto chain of  evidence which proved your utter  condemnation, Ho has only i'tnyed  to follow your poor father lo tho  grave, ns a mark of respect for his  long friendship nnd esteem for him,  and ho left Eddington last night,  and docs not mean to return to it  for a long time. I think I havo  snid quite enough vinon this nub joe t,  Miss Clifford."  "(iuiti* enough���������too much in cloud,  Mrs. Foatlk'i'.Hlone," I aw-wored. "1  hnvo henrd you to tho cud without  interruption, nnd I may sny thnt, nl-  tho.igh my conduct can bo perfectly  well ii"i-oiinii-.d for, J dlsdnln tnnuike  nny explanations of it to you, I  should, however, winh you to know  thnt I have hnd no intention of marrying your brother for Homo time  buck; that on going up to London  fjoiiiiiwltnt suddenly, I loft, a letter  for my poor father telling hint of my  Intention--1 lint I wont to Join Mm,  Thlslleby, in Paris, nnd should huvo  boon under her protect ion now, had  not my lutli.r'H nnd dentil recalled  mo; ninl, finally, Unit 1 Kent for Mr,  CurtiH tn-il������y in order to tell bim  tliat I wish, to break off iny engagement with lilm."  "Thut is oiiHly wihl," Baid iny  enemy, wofTingly. "Ah if any ono  would bollovo all that whon you uro  left without a penny!"  "Vou nr-ed not ml.) insult to injury, Mrs. FentlieiNtone,"  "I Rhnll wish you good-morning,  Vi/-" f'ltfYnvd " she nrmwered rl������*|ito-,  to my no mnnll relief. "And I mny  also add nn.nl.er wish uir .your bene,  lit; tlmt you may bo given ilm grace  of repent nun1!"  And then my temper forsook mn tit-  lerly. T turned upon lief, white    nnd  U>.'iltlii|ll|4,   Uiei  nb.'viV.!' .,'.'   I   .. ���������".'.'������������������  "Who nro you," I exclaimed, "who  dure to talk to me of repent mice? (io  homo, woman, find ������Nk Clod, upon  your knee,**, to forgive you. For If  mnlico, nnd hntivd, nnd ovll-spoiik-  lug, and slandering, and traducing  your neighbor be hi!.*, then do ���������������������������-.u.  "most nssurodly ftnml In need of re-  peiiiniicft ������n������l i'<'i>;i".i'i"<v ���������:! V>'i t!i.,t.  nre rpjoicin.tr, to yotiri-j'lf, h-cmiM..  y.iu think that you hevo incomp-ins-  ed tho ruin of an unfortunate jiit-l,  whoso only crime If* that kith, -rlo  f'.w hns lW-n m.co'-svful and l.njipy; |.,  home and pray that you may never,  in your turn, find yourself at the  mercy of a hard-hearted and pitiless  follow-creature!"  And then Mrs. Featherstone passed  out of the room, and answered me  never a word as she went.  CHAPTER XX.  It was tho day before my final departure from Slopperton. My aunt,  had already gono home, and the following morning I was to go \ip to  her house in London, where sho and  Mr. Carr had offered me a shelter  until I could find something to do.  "Something to do" meant in niv  cose going out as a governess, or ns  a companion, or as a pupil teacher  in a school���������earning my living, in  short, by any of the dismal and uninviting methods in which alone it  has been decreed that a lady may do  so and retain her claim to tho namo.  I had secretly determined to go out  as a housemaid, or as a charwoman,  sooner than live long upon tho bread  of charity.  Mr. and Mrs. Carr were rich and  childless, but it had not occurred to  tho worthy couple to offer me a permanent home. Aunt Selina was a  fair-weather friend; as long as fortune smiled upon her relatives she  was filled with gushing and affectionate interest in them; but no sooner  did the world turn its back upon  them, and adversity and poverty  come to them, than sho drew in the  strings of her heart and of her  purse simultaneously, and wasted no  more either of her substance or her  feelings upon them.  She had mado a great favor of offering me a temporary home, even;  and had I anywhere else to go, I  would not have accepted' her offer.  But to go to Bella was now forbidden to ma. If I were to bo with  Bella, then Mark would know where  I was, and so knowing, might find  me out; and my one hope in life  now was that I might never sec nor  hear of him again. I was determined to become lost forever to him.  Our only safety was in absolute separation from each other. So, with  many a pang, I tore up my dear Bella's loving and kind letters, and left  them all unanswered. Onco I left  Slopperton, I knew that she would  (never be able to find me, for she  knew neither my aunt's name nor  address.  Well, the last day at Slopperton  had come; there had been a sale of  the furniture, and the proceeds had  paid off all our little bills, and de-  ������������������ frayed the expenses of my mourning  and loft me a few.lJouncls  my new life with  To D"e"g"uT  The house was  bare and dismantled; there were bills  up in the windows; and my solitary  box stood ready packed and strapped  in the hall.  Old Sarah went about weeping, for  she too was to depart on the morrow, and begin lifo afresh. I had  dragged a kitchen-chair into the dining-room, and was sitting there  miserably enough by tho dying embers of tho fire, pondering over tho  gloomy prospects of my futuro life,  when a sharp knock at the door  aroused me, nnd, to my amazement,  young Charley Flower1 walked suddenly into the room.  "Mr. Flower!" I oxclaimed, standing up in utter bewilderment at tho  sight of so unexpected a visitor;  "what on earth brings you hero?"  "Oh! pray forgive me, Miss Clifford, I couldn't help coming. I have  only just hoard of your loss, ami  that you nro turned out of your  homo, and all; and oh!" looking sud-  .rlenly nwny from mo round the bare,  cnrpotloaa, furnifnreless room���������"oh,  I i.m so 'sorry for you!"  "And you cn,mo to tell mo this?"  I cried, placing both my hands heartily into his; "just to tell mo you  ���������aro t'o'rry for me? How good of  you, Mr.- Flower! To you know  yourfl is tho first dii'intcrested sympathy in my troubles anybody has  given mo yot?" and the tears so long  driven back into my heart welled up  suddenly into my eyes.  "Well, .r. mustn't let you think I  nm quite dli'interented, either, MiKa  Cljfl'onl," m)id my visitor, somewhat  hesitatingly. "Tho fact in, thut ���������  that, Mi-is Clifford-oli, Freda!"���������-  suddenly lifting hl.s eyes in honest  eui'nosfuo'*** to my f.ieo���������"purely ,vou  niiiHt know thnt I lovo you I"  "Oil, J am ^o Horry!" J murmured.  "Why should you bo worry?" hu  cried, ciiRorly���������having onco broken  the ice, Chnrlcy uppnrontly found no  (lilllculty In proceeding���������"Why uro  you sorry, if J can mnko you happy?  I have hoard that your engagement  with Mr, CurtiH Is nt nn ond���������nnd no  wondor, for you novor loved him. I  know���������and now you nro freo, nnd  you nre alHo in trouble, nnd have no  ouo belonging to you, and I nm  pretty well oft, Freda, nnd enn afford to glvo you a comfort nble homo.  I would hmvo the oriuy; nnd I know  I could make you happy, if you will  lot mo try "  "Wtop, mop! not so n.hi!    j uied,  intci'JWi.tin-ij tJ.c roUn<.ry of h\n  hope" and mentions; "wait ono minute, Mr. Flower. If you know that  my engagement with Mr. Curt In ia  broken off, you do not porhnpu know  1l1.1t  tt.i-.rr. i<- <\  rlreeilfut '-.binder nbout  mo that "  "Oh! yen, I do," he Interrupted,  quickly: "don't soy nnythlng snore  about thnt. T have had a .letter  from Mrs. FentherHtono, telling mo  tho wholo Btory nt pmnt length.'*  "She \vrntr> tn yon?" I exclaimed,  In horror-mruck tones.  "Vm-tl\e i-be-neiid'" nnrl Chnrlpy  Flower ground Iii-1. teeth nnd hl������ fintg  together, nn though ho would Jlko to  murder her.  "And in the face of her letter you  are her������ asking mo to marry you,  Mr. 1 lower?"  "Po you suppose I believe ore  word of what that woman says? It's  all a tissue of lies from beginning to  end. You don't suppose a woman like  that could make me believe any harm  of you, do you? And it is just because of her ,spiteful letter that I  have come to you now, so soon,  without waiting any longer after  yqur poor father's death; just because I see how lonely and friendless 5*ou must be, darling, to be at  the mercy of'., that woman's evil  tongue, and how much you need  somo one to silence all such calumny  against you, and to fight your battles for you."  "Oh! Charley, how good you are!  TIow I wish I could lovo you as you  desorve!" And then I burst into a  flood of tears.  In a minute the young fellow wus  kn.vling by my side, stroking my  hands and my hair, and soothing me  by every fond and loving word.  , But I pushed him back firmly but.  gently.  "No, no, Charley," I said through  my tears, "I must not let you waste  any more love upon mo, my poor  boy. I don't know how I can ever  thank you and bless you for ail your  goodness and your love to me. If I  nnd not loved any one else    1    must  have loved you���������out of sheer gratitude. But alas! I can give you buck'  nothing but tears and blessings���������for  I have no love to give you���������it hns  all been given away long ago."  He rose from his kneeling position  at my side, and walked two or throe  times the length of tho room and  back before he answered me. and  then he stopped suddenly in front of  me with a very white face.  "Will you tell me the truth about  this, Freda?" he asked, gently.  I nodded.  "It is Mark Thistleby���������the man  who was at Eddington the night of  the ball���������whom you love, is it'not?"  '"Yes," I answered softly under my  breath; whilst a hot blush covered  my downcast face, at the thought of  how much shame and how little  prido there could be for me now in  the avowal of my love.  Thero was a little pause, and then  Charley spoke again; this time coldly and sternly:  "Tell me tho truth, then���������has he  behaved badly to you? Has he treated you like a blackguard? i'or by  heaven if he has������������������"  "Oh, no, no!���������a thousand times,  no!" I cried, looking up ait" him  suddenly, as he stood before mc, an1''  angry picture of avenging young  love. "What caii make you think  .aadi,_a_tlii*i.g,?__Ho_Jias_.bcen ovcry-  thing that is good to me always. He  i.s tho noblest of men; but���������but, alas!,  we can never bo happy. Ho is no  way to blame; but "  And my voice faltered.  "Hush, my. darling; say no more.  Do you supposo 1 want to cross-  question you, or to wring your secrets from you? It is enough that .1  know that no ono has behaved badly  to my darling."  And then ho suddenly bent over me  and took mo in his arms,  "I will not bother j'ou any longer," ho said somewhat brokenly,  "though I lovo you very dearly, I  will never troublo you again, only  give mo one kiss, boforo I go, from  your sweot lips!"  Dear, noblo-hoartod Charley Flower; I. think that oven Mark would  have forgiven mo thnt. I granted him  his last request; that I put up my  arms suddenly round his neck, and  gn.:*od into tho honest blue eyes that,  woro dimmed with tenrs, nnd put up  my face for his purling kiss.  "Good-bye," ho sulci, huskily, turn-  Inrr nwny suddenly to the door. "If  ever you want a friend, Freda, do  not forget that you have ono in mo  ���������nnd G'od bless you."  Before. I could answer ho wns pone,  nnd with him seemed to go at once  nil the sunshine and tho light which  his unexpected entrmieo hnd b.'otiylit  Into my lonely ani.1 desolate lifo.  And yot I was hnpplor for thill  viiiit���������hnppier to think that one  moro honest heart in this clesolnte  world loved mo, nnd wns truo to me,  thnn I hnd known of,  Poor f'hnr'loy Flower! Tt, won not  ho very long uflerwnrds thnt ho wiih  drowned in a drenill'ul collision between two Hhipt" in tho Cfiunnel���������  bravely devoting his own llfo to Having thof'o of the perishing women nnd  children about him, When I rend of  liln noble death in tho pnport"���������a hero  in hi������ last hours���������T wopt tenrH of  heartfelt sorrow ovor IiIh Had yet  glorious end, and folt proud to think  Hint Htich a man had onco lovod  Froda Clifford.  CHAi-TEU XXI.  Hm-moll Square, on a foggy win-  tor's morning, Ih not iv particularly  eheerliifl* spot, yot thoro it waN that  T Htood, looking out of tho drawing-  room window ot ono ol iho homioa  nn the north sido of tho Bquaro, ono  day  about  two   months   after  my  f,,'br>y'p   linnth  The nqunro wns flllod with opaque  yellow fog, through, which tho ouro  trees in tho garden looked gaunt  and woird; a fine drizzle wns falllncr.  and a fow pnssors-by hurried along  under umbrellas. I stood leaning  n.HU...i������t Cho ,.;..-,"vV. fr-*.:::**, "''"h  some opon letters in my hand, und  looked misorably and hopelessly out.  My Aunt Hollna camo bustling into  1ho room, with hor now black fdlk  dross all crisp and fresh, and her  enp-ribbons flying out behind her.  Sim looked vtf.y and comfortably  well-to-do.     She stooped   down   nnd  Milled   the,  flu.  into   a  rheorful   ).);>:���������/������  "Any news, l-'redu?" *.h(-said to me;  but befere I could answer her, Uncle  t'nrr, who wns stono deaf, aud never  henrd ordinary conversation |nt'������r-  rtipted her and claimed her attention,  He was seated in a low arm-chair,-  drawn well up to the fire, and had  been awaiting her reappearance from  the lower regions impatiently.  ' 'What havo you ordered for dinner,  Selina?" Next to eating his dinner,  hearing about what he was going to  eat, was Uncle Carr's chief solace  during the twenty-four hours.  "Sole au gratin, mutton cutlets,  oyster patties, and roast pheasants,"  shoutqd Aunt Selina.  "Eh?" and up wont the ear trumpet. Aunt Selina repeated the menu  down it.  "No soup?" inquired her husband  in an aggrieved voice.  "Oh, yes; haro soup."  "Havo you got tho port for it, my  dear? and what sauce for tho cutlets?"  Being satisfied upon these two all-1  important points, Uncle Carr subsided into himself, nodding his head,  and giving vent to low chucklirigs  of pleasure at intervals���������indicative,  probably, of tho delights of anticipation which he was experiencing.  Her husband's curiosity being appeased, Mrs. Carr turned again to  mo.  "Any news this morning, Froda?"  6ho asked again. "I see you have  some letters."  "No," I answered glancing down  at the papers In my hand; "there is  nothing new. The lady in Hampshire is suited with a governess, and  the ono in South Kensington has  gone back to the music-teacher who  taught her little girls last year.  Everything falls through 1" I added,  with a sigh.  Aunt Selina gave a grunt expressive of disapprobation.  "And to think that you might  have been living on ton thousand a-  year now, if you had chosen!" she  said, angrily, as sho drew forth an  enormous bundle of knitting���������a counterpane for a bazaar���������and settled  herself down to it.  "And probably as miserable as   I1  am now!" I answered,  with a   very  sad smile.  "I've no patience with such, sentimental rubbish!" exclaimed my  aunt. "And pray what do you think  of doing now?"  "Well," "I said, doubtfully, "there's  an advertisement in Tho Times for  a bookkeeper in, an hotel wanted."  "Impossible!" cried Aunt Selina';  "pray remember that you have got  relations, Freda, I am not going to  allow you to disgrace your family.  Why on earth don't you sit down  and write to Mr. Curtis!" - ;  "And  ask    him to take me back,  would be disgracing myself and   my ���������  family far more than if I were    to  sweep a crossing."  "Whnt nonsense you talk! You  needn't put it in that way. If you  were just to soy to him that you  could not get any occupation ��������� and  wero in want of money, ho would  write off by return post and ..propose,  to you again���������see if ho wouldn't. I  am sure you had much better humble your pride a, little than starve."  "I am not starving, aunt���������thanks  to you," I answered, smiling pleasantly; for when one is eating a person's bread, one fools bound to bo  as grateful as ono can for tho gift,  however grudgingly it may bo bo-  stowed, "  "You would be if it wasn't, for  mo," is Aunt Sellnd'a ungracious rejoinder.  I sighed and walked wearily  across tho room towards tho door.  "Where nro you off to now?" asked my aunt, looking up sharply from  her work.  "I thought I would go out; I  might go to that office again and  hoar of something now," I answered  listjessly, as I left tho room; Aunt  Selina launching forth moro invectives against my "ingratitudo" and  my "obstinacy" after mo as   I sent.  in truth, I hnd no objoct in going  out at nil, unions it was to got out  of rench of my aunt's reviling,", and  out of tho sight of lier woU-furnish-  erl, warm-carpeted house, where I,  felt choked and stifled, as though I  had no, business thero.  I was sick of governess offices and  agencies; I would go to them no  more, f would go into a Hhnp or into a hospital nnd offer myself ns a  housemaid, I thought���������anything to  cHcapo from Aunt. Sellnn's charily,  nnd to oat tho bread of dependence  no moro.  I wandered along aimlessly and  miserably In tho damp foggy air,  until chance brought my wandering  footsteps Into Pall Mall. IToro suddenly my passage was arrested by a  small crowd collected on tho pavement which blocked tho way. There  wero tho usual ingredients���������a tall po-  lieomnn in the middle, a rod-faced,  nolsy-volced enlnnan haranguing and  swearing, hnd a small, weeping woman, whom the engine of tho law  was grnsping firmly by tho arm,  whilst a group of idlors, dirty mon  and lounging errand-boys, had  crowded close round, eager to hoar  What ii we.* uu uuuui,  "'J toil yv I wunis my money, rmrl  I will have it, or I'll know the reason why!" shouted the cabman,  brandishing his fist within six inches  of tho woman'g face.  ������������������T������nt  tinw  Pin   f T������nv vou   if     I'vo  lost my purso?" sobbed tho woman.  "you had hotter como along with  mo, my dear," was tho only solution  suggested by tho maker of peace.  I don't know what irresistible impulse mado me suddenly stop short  end listen to whnt won ffofng on.  "She's drunk, that's what sho Isf*  Bt*gf*v"*fod n b**'������*fnnd/������r- end Indeed It  did not look unlike It, for tho woman, whose face was hidden In her  handkerchief, was swaying herself  backwards and forwards as if in a  paroxysm of grief.  (To I*) Continued.) qv  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS.  fee ���������^*j������*-j-*****m������������j<*-**i.w*-*--r*������  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  The Marquis of TuIIihardine is helping to raise a troop of tne Scottish  Horse in Tiroe, and already a score  of men have given in their names.  A smart recruiting party caught the  eye of the impressionable Gael, but  there's no blytheness among the girls  over the now departure.  WarrlOP V/CCSi-Through damp, coli  and exposure many a bravo soldier who  loft nis native hearth um "fit" as man  could bo to tiel't lor country's honor,  has beon "invalided home" ber.uiso of  tho, vulture of the battle irrouiul���������Hhcu-  ���������matlsm. South American l'lieu-iuiUo  Cure will absolutely cure everv chsc of  Rheumatism in existence. Ueli'el in six  hours.���������98  Tno Arctic cxpodition ship Windward, which brought Nansen back to  Europe some years ago, has now joined the Dundee fleet as a whaler., It  is useful tyt any rate this time.  Deafness Cannot Be Cured  by local applications as they cannot reach the  diseased portion of the ear. There ls only one  way to curo deafness, and that is^by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an Inflamed > condition of the mucous. lining of th*  Eustachian Tube. "When this tube ls Inflamed  you have a rumbling Bound or.Imperfect hearing, and when it ls entirely closed, Deafness 1*  the result, and unless the Inflammation can b������  taken out and this tube restored to Its normal  condition, hearing will be destroyed forever*  nine cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh,  -which 18 nothing but an Inflamed condition of  the mucous surfaces.  We will give One Hundred Dollars for any  case ot Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for  circulars, free.  F; J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.  Sold by all druggists, luo.  Hall's Family Pills are the best.  The government has decided to fortify the Island of Foronsay,, at, the  extravagant price of ������6,ooo, and when  the work is, completed tho safety of  the  West Highlands will be assured.  THEY" ADVERTISE THEMSELVES.  ���������Immediately they wero offered to the  public, Parmelee's Vegetable Pills became popular because of the (rood report thoy mado for themselves. That  reputation has p-Town, and they now  rank anion-; the first medicines for use  in attacks of dyspepsia and biliousness,  complaints of the liver and kidneys,  rheumatism, fever and arrue and the innumerable comnlications to which these  ailments uive rise.  THE MEMORANDUM HA31T  It is now the turn of Braintree, Essex,  to be overrun with rats.     It is  common experience to have to get up  of nights and beat them off the  bed.  ' Cheerful pypro.iao * .-   ���������'  AA MEDICINE CHEST TN. ITSELF.���������  Only the well-to-do eaii afford to possess a medicine chest, but Dr, Thomas'  Eclectric Oil. which is a medicine chest  in itself, b-einir a remedy for rJieumat-  lsm,���������iumlme-o. sore throat, colds, cnujrhs  catarrh, asthma, and a potent lienlerfor  wounds, cuts, bruises, sprains, etc is  within iho reach of the poorest, owing  to its cheapness. It should bo in every  house. , ���������'  Slaying;    tlie    Ghost    of    fwsotten  Tilings���������MetUod Iu tlio Bay's Rush.  The -'complexities of modern life" baa  become a stock phrase with, writers  and speakers, but no otli-er words 'will  expressively describe the mad rush to  and fro from duty to pleasure which  characterizes the daily life of the majority. In woman's realm especially  this Intermingling of work and play  means a contiuuous network of marketing and morning club, visits to the dentist and the dressmaker, hunting up a ;  music teacher for Maude and writing  aa acceptance to tlie Grundy's dinner  Invitation, with a charity meeting and  two afternoon teas to attend before it  is time to return home and dress hurriedly for dinner.  Sometimes it all goes through successfully only to bo spoiled by a tiny  white button, or, rather, the lack of a  Btitch taken in time. More often really  Important matters are forgotten at the  proper time only to be remembered at  the most inopportune period, while the  Bins of social omission cause many a  bad quarter of an hour to the busy  woman. That she finally succumbs to  nervous prostration is no wonder, but  It is not work which causes the final  blow so much as worry. Between the  desire to eliminate some of the nonessentials and the constant efforts of  recollecting the multiform engagements  life is one loi*f struggle after the unattainable.  A simple device and some will power  In the beginning are really all that is  necessary to slay the ghost of forgotten  things. Look at man, stalking through  life serenely, and take pattern. The  consciousness of a notebook to remind  him of things to be done and the time  of doing gives him a sense of reserve  force which is not possessed by his better half.  This effectual device may be called  the memorandum habit and is simply  a question of pockets and persistence.  A place in which to carry the notebook  and the art of continually using it are  all that is required. No more good  brain matter -wandering aimlessly  through space hunting for the lost  idea, no'more time wasted seeking for  "who," "which" and "where." The  morning and street dresses can easily  be fitted with pockets, while with reception and dinner gowns a chatelaine  may be worn which will serve to note  whatever is necessary.  From gay to usefulness-���������One-of a  pair of chestnuts that pull-id King  Edward through the streets of Swansea twenty years ago now Ji;,.wis coal  about the streets.  Tn Utah they do not appear to see  anything singular about plural wives.  It is said that the* Japanese have  no swear-words, but the Kns-iinns  probably mora thnn make lip I'or the  deficiency,  At 11 hick burn S.arnh Evans, "a c'lii  of ii, was found drowned in n c.iinnl,  and the onlv explanation nivrti of the  nnd affair i.s thnt tlie child hail been  scolded for   playing truant,  KfM  You know tho medicine that  makes pure, rich blood���������  Ayer's SarsapnrilJa. Your  mother, grandmother, all your  folks, used it.  They trusted  Sarsaparilla  It. Their doctors trusted It.  Your doctor trusts It, Then  trust It yourself. There is  health and strength in it.  "I ���������iift>r.>d tmlhlf from In-llwitlon url  thin li.uml,  1 li'iui'l >." nl'.ii' i.niit I topic  Aygr'i  fiiir-ripm-tUtt.   1'uur boUloa jici'tuA*  noutljr oiin-il un-."., _       .��������� ���������,     ��������� ���������  '    Hue. V. Jt. IL-.UT, Mt. Ktii-ti,*".*.  [ f 1.00 n I'tittle, ,t. n. ���������ATt'.ri oo���������  All.lri.UlllKt), (V\t������ Iv_'������X.Ur.  A little practice will enable one to acquire the habit of noting every item  and then glancing occasionally over the  various lists. The material things will  have been relegated to their proper  place, not allowed to consume more  than their share of the busy woman's  time and thought. Then, if the rush of  life be maddening, there will at least  be method in the madness.���������Table Talk.  ittum  cu(n������M������j  Rich Blood  Ayor'o  i������lli������ aro  oently laxntlva,  i,s!^-\iSSr'JLTVSS!!xi^fS^f^j'!0^>^^^^^T*^;'.  Wlicn Danger Signals  your liver out of order, constipation, or your stomach not  ���������,,.,.}.���������,,., ^ ..',.',,I. }"��������� ��������� ,,!,..���������, A������  " *������������������������������������<������������������������*'*������    ������" ���������'    ���������"    -"ta���������   '*������������������������  distress which, unheeded, will  lead to trouble���������it ia time to  tnko  Beecham's  Pills  Sold Everywhere,    In boxes 25 cento.  "When, to Heat.  It Is the besetting weakness of womankind, and particularly of American  womankind, to "keep going," as the  phrase runs, just,as long as the bodily  strength will permit and long after the  common sense limit of endurance has  been passed. Doctors and nervo specialists in particular admit that a very  largo proportion of their patients, and  by far the most hopeless ones, are women who, worn almost to extinction  In tho social treadmill, havo nevertheless declined to heed nature's ominous  warnings and so have finally been  compelled to yield supremacy to that  ogre of modern times���������nervo prostration. Society women, however, aro not  tho only victims, for thero are many  to bo found among tho ranks of the  tollers and tlio housewives, nnd theso  aro In tho most pitiable case of all, for  tho reason that circumstances often  will not permit them to rest when they  Would.-Exchango.  Best  It* Is tho fehee that has stood tho test of time���������stands tho heaviest strain���������neve*  B&ga-tUe etendaml the world over.  Order through our loco} agent or direct from u&  THB PAGE WIRE FENCE OO. LIMITED  Ml  TTalbervUle, Ont.     Uautresl, Que.    St. Joho, V.B.     Wlttlpeft, KM*  IT MEANS  OSTRACISM.  Foul Breath  mid   Disgusting  Dlik-'iargcs,  '    Due to Catiirr'1, Make Thousand)* of People ObjeeU at  Aversion.  Dr.   ilgnew'd  Catarrhal Powder Believes In  10 Minutes and Cures.  Hon. Oeoriro James, of Scrnntan, l'a.,  says : "I have been it martyr to C!*it>  arrh for twenty yours, constant hawkini*  and dropnlnpr in the throat nnd pain in  the head, very otlenslvo breath. I tried  Dr. Ariiow's Catarrhal Powder. The  first application sravo instant relief. After using a few l-Jottles I was cured.  Sold by all drugf-ist-*.  Uso Dr. Agnew's Heart Cure Por Heart  . Stomach and Nerves. 30  t The Loveliest Bread'  Holboach, Linrqrnshire, Board of  Guardians have admitted into tbo  workhouse an old man named Hobort  Black, who has saved nine lives from  drowning, but who from ill-health  was unable to work, and was obliged  to seek shelter. He was in possession of a medal and a watch presented to him for saving life.  How Dr. Von Stan's Pineapple Tablets Give Instant Relief.  They're handy to carry���������take one after  eating���������or whenever you feel stomach  distress coming- on���������sufferers hnve proved  t tno only remedy known that will uivc  Instant relief and permanent cure���������no  long tedious treatments with Questionable results���������best for all kinds of stomach troubles.    35 cents.���������90  The coroner of Hackney says chat  when an inquest is necessary on a  vory old person there it is found that  they have been in a workhouse or the  infirmary. There are here suggestions  about the ordinary life af ��������� Hackney  that are no gilt-edged testimonial.  Too Many People Dally With  .Catarrh.-It strikes   ono like a thunder-  Ci?i!?' f'eye,������ns "with a rapidity that no  other disease does. Dr. AcU's V������t  arrhal Powder is,the r,id cal. auTck   sate  ���������niuias.   use the means-���������prevent its Hear,  seatintr   and    years of distress, ���������     Wt"  "li.lly  with" Catarrh.     Affne\v'flrives    re-  '������' >n. ten minutes.   CQ cents.--!"  Mrs. Hannah Coleman, of Cleeve,  near Yatton, Somerstcshire, has just  celebrated her_ 103rd birthday. The  -old-lu'dyrnvMrT-etaln^^  and keeps wbnderfully<>well, is attended by her widowed daughter, who is  herself nearly 80. Seems a vory nice  healthy place, does Cleeve.  "I had just the loveliest bread from my baking  with your ROYAL HOUSEHOLD FLOUR; it couldn't  have been nicer- as white and light and sweet  as anyone could wish for."  The above is an excerpt from a letter received from a  user of-  OGILVIE'S  ROYAL HOUSEHOLD  FLOUR  We-ye, got lots of somewhat similar communications--  we'd like very much to have you. try this Flour, and, write  su yourself stating what YOU think of it.  Every user becomes a most valuable advertiser in some  manner, perhaps only by telling friends of the results obtained.  Your Grocer keeps it or will get it for you.  There never was and never will  be a  War������, s aj-s*3������s  u������������������ ������J, ttmn-'' '"������������������mtivos beinjr such that  1 e.i.edy tor manv and erievous ills    fiv  streiifftli  hi t w iinn������   convaJescejiee  nnd  Kb   on   ���������nntW,nfl,,0nCO   W,,-ch   ������-ui,li������������  ������.i'.%s   ,K*;���������������!'"  ,,v ',���������������'l������ili/.lnS "1?  ���������S^jWv^^-Si-SWlB  ���������through   t id1,   h?m* Simulated    course  Tlio,������������������s oilljort, nK������| d-~ ti,��������� Kssra  imKistnito wno mlcldoil lnloly at Bi.--  konhoa.  ���������a0,. ������������������ i���������ulycollu,, ;,.,���������  Ar������   Yoi  lulldlngT     If aa,   xaaaaa  EDDY'S IMPERVIOUS SHEATHING  The Bost BulldinR Pap������r IVIado.   It la very much ���������trojttRwr^n'd thicker than _any other (tarred or beXlA.  Ing) paper. It' Is impervious to wind7lftepTT)tit^bTdT~krep������JUiJh*atr"CM*  rles no smell or odor, absorb! no moisture, imparts no taste or flavor ^t������  anythlnR with which It comes in contact. It is largely used not only tar  sheeting houses, but for lining cold storage buildings, refrigerators, dairies, creameries, and all places where the object is to keep an even ani  uniform temperature, and at the same time avoiding dampness.  Wrlto our Agents, TEES * PERS8E, Winnipeg, fop ������impl*M.  The E. B. EDDY CO., Limited, HULL.  St. Valentine Fun.  A rjii.i<s of cards most appropriate for  St. Valentino's ilny in hearts nnd  "���������lionhi l)o plnyou" by nn ovon number  nnd with pui'lnt'i's. A unii-iio wny of  cIioosIiib purlnors In to get hi mo enndy  Ut'tu'ls", tlio peppermint nnd el)uol*erbor-  ry Oiindlt'S tlmt every ono hna loved in  childhood, On ench of thoso pnsto a  strip of piipor on which la written the  uanio of 0110 of tho fumoiiM lovers of  Btory, Jtoim-o will piny with Juliet,  Fraiicoiiea with Puolo, Dnnto with  JJt-iitrJco nnd so on, Dlstrlbuto theso  "dwuotheiifts," with tho iv.juoHt that  tho soul miito of ench bo found, nnd  fur prlnt'H glvo an embroidered heart  Hhnpcd dolly tmd an etiibroldort'd broom  case, heart whnped iiIko,  Aftor Uliinei1 Cliut'xe.  After dlimor cheeBou are usuully what  are cnllcd atrbiitf varieties ��������� tlmt In.  tiioso 111 winch ptitrujaciivo proewwen  ii.Uw v������'K<Ul.    iho /K'at /������������ov. U Ulivi IJ.Oat  frmjuently used aro Htllton, roijuufort,  brie, Ciimeutbcrt nnd gor^otiJ-oJa.* Any  ono of theso varieties mny be used with  pi'oprk'ly, necordliii,' lo IndlvlduaJ taste,  ihiclc witter blucnltH nro umiully HurvoU  with an after dinner elM-ewft,  Nono knows tho weight of anotlier'n  Uut"dcn.~-IIerUorL  China 1-w't pnrtleiilnr)-/ iniorostod  \'"L ������t   -woulil  liko   to   ijump   Uu.s.ju  K������^;v������Hha,ulnu, ItthlWhiho  I'l'iTorm   thoir i"uMcth.nH       '1V1.'.?,.,. \1  Z������   ���������"    ���������*'������������������������������������������������    "������    &������������������dHh\Vho'l \ OW  Tn 1. Tendon court iwcnCy ,. *imii-;  ffontlomnn nf i<) ndniilti'd kiiif-'inir a  u'wl al 14 while thi'.v wen* rutchinur  moths in tin* mudvn niter dark, tmd  now cviM-y Kirl in that diutru-t who  knows enoiijuh to como Jn whon it  rains U hard ut work istudyliiK' lupld  innlhod moth cultivation,  ' Burglars havo stolon the plates used  in the Holy Communion service from  tho Priory Church of SS'V Peter and  Paul at.Duns table, Bedfordshire. Nothing is sacred inVthe eyes of the  bold, bad burglars!  I II    I      .._!        - ���������        I     "--    ~l  Lovo   may intoxicate a man, ��������� but  marriage sobers him.  A   woman isn't nocossarily a thief  boeauso sbo hooks a- dress.  mammm  A Pnlr of "lll-jern,  Jfr. nnd Miss Dancei wero reputed  tlio most notorious misers In the eighteenth, century. Tho maimer in "which  tills couple wero found after death to  hnvo disposed of thoir wealth was oven  moro Btrango than could have been  llielr method of acquiring it, Tho total  vnluo was ������20,000, which wns thus dls-  ���������wsed of: Two thousand five hundred  pounds wns found under n dunghill,  ������.100 In nn old coat nailed to tho niiin-  Ror in tlio stnblc, ������C.OO in iiotos was  lilddon nwny in nn old teapot, tho  chlimioy yielded ������2,(X)0 stowed In nineteen different crevices, and several  jugs llllod with coin wero secreted In  tlio stable loft.  THE  GREAT ENGLISH, REMEDY.  TESTIMONIAL from the Late SIR SAMUEL  BAKE"*, the funious Nile Explorer!-  . .  "Newton Abbot, Devon. Dear Sir������-I Mtt  delnyed my thtviikB nsl wlsbed to Ust tha  olUat of Blair's rill* by ft (���������uHkleDt interval  of time. ���������  ' ...  "For ten yearn I hid luffered acutely Item  Gout and life had lost iti attroetioi" owiDjr to  the uncertainty of health aud the sudden  Tisltittloiw of the enemy which prostrated me  for mouths, or -weeks, according to the viruleuc*  of the attacks, ,     ,       .      _������.  "Blair's Pills ihaTe rendered me imm������ffi9  service, as Ino longer fear an attack ot QoW.  "For the Inst twenty Months I 1h������ ������������������������������  comparatively free, as one or two attenptM  Tisilationa hare beon Immediately  stamped  out by the assistance of Blair's nils. ni<rMll  VTrolyjoati, (Bl-rcedj WiM> W. BAMR."  Li-nnnHuui A (.'������,, M.iiilrou. uud'1 orunto  Vim Dul������ Drui ('������'< >V.niil|ir(,  Th������ Martin, llol* * Vtjnm ('��������������� 'tVliiiil|if|h   IMWMHHMMMMIMVMNMIA1IHMHM  A POPULAR CORSET TOR 1904  biTXl^K  NO BRASS EYELETS  racR.nony.  It tho eg,T corner Imlda through tho  l\*::t pn-.id:T.y.:,l v. '.:.', ';; "1 .-���������������������������rr.-'- ot  i>W Hpollhiad:'vii will 1,'iva l"<'4;.oil td  cfHii-rntnhiti1 tli'M.'.-r-lvi"-, on tho tact,-  Atl.-mta Cort-stiiti!'.**!  Shirt waists and dainty  linen are made delightfully  clean and fresh with Sunlight Soap, is  "HI, you fellowp, como nnd havo *  camel   Ilcro'i a horso thnt can't flick  ���������it* mii������  IKIIInBn' ThfrmomMer,  -'Billing!! has a thermometer that liv  Vfirinbly runs to extremes. When tho  temperature In nt z-m, nilllns*' thcr*  monifiter nlwnys p.cs i-ovonil dfgroci  n-'!'>'.v. VVhfii il.i-.!,,'���������, In,it r.-.H in j. 0u,  llillinfrs' therinonx't r indlentin 05."  ��������� '������  liVl ������������������   lliM-ll   il    it  ' 1, .. ;  '  "I dm't think ha.������������������-::,iff hai Rnythlnji  lo <!.-������ with It. 1*'- i! r. fV:iv It .'li'-j.*'���������  Cleveland riain I... !,���������;���������.  we?  That's what you need; something to euro your biliousness,'  and regulate your bowels. You  need Ayer's Piiis. Vegetable,  gently laxative.   -   tS^WSte  re  ���������jikMNmAmim  Want your moustache or beard  t beautiful brown or rich black? Use  BUCWHAfn BYE  it p tin ������ "iv. "������i������nr<. t ������  u<������������i������i������i.i 1. i������i- i������ ��������� ������"���������  \W    IV    U    IMo   67S I-.SD"-.������D IS.VlSltY TUKK-OAY.   $S oo a year,  tt j -.'.'ipcioa. .....  m. 33. BnDerscm, fl&ar.  tar Advertiser! who wa*cit then ad  ���������j'aaasjad, should got copy in by  9 a.m. day before issue.  The Kditor will not be reajjonsilac ior Mi.  views, sentiments, or any errors of oomixisi-  tion of letter correspondents.  ���������JTob Work Strictly C. 0. D.  Transient Ads Cash in Advance.  Tlie third' reading (if the firm d  Trunk Pacific Bill has parsed and  nu provision has b^t-n inst-r ed in it,  as to I hn date or time of U'>mni<.-rce-  ment at. the., western terminus.' We  Certainly realize to the full the  potentialities of the Nor'hem portion iif the Pacific slope, and would  b.* d-dighu-d to Fee thai, at lata the  i.ation.il character"of a road to o| en  up North������ni Briti-.h Columbia had  come home to tlie Canadian'Government. ' We can see the 'advantage to the Graud Trunk Pacific  Railway in geitinj- an entrance into the Canadian West, and also itt;  advantage in having an un let to  the Pacific. But we cannot in  th'iught fullow its advantage from  Winnipeg *o Morictom At Winnipeg the traffic iu; carried by a diver  pon to Ciiic-U'o and Pin tla.-r],  iuu-ut-*. This d'iver.--niL;, iui'.licri-ii  by ilu.' Can-id an (-i.-v.'r;an-_*..t io  ihu.tuiount of one i.undr������*d million.--  nn<k-.-s one eye the p ojeei, askance  What we want to ���������*"��������� a is- i>ou;e innu  ~aiLt.ee_ib;it while llie railway ciey-Ji  dpmu-Diof these gmat acreTo"f"CaTF"  ada is carried out upon a nat'on..!  scale, it wiT-also' be 'car'rud out. fo  a national purpose The itjclusion  in the agreement binding tin: Uou-  pany   to commence  work ine  western section of t-he 'ine on the  coast simultaneously with the beginning of the work on the prairie  section was one that the people of  British CM.imbia "should have in'  aisled on being provided for in the  agreement. So far as records of the  proceedings of the House indic.Ue,  no reference to the matter in .the  bill as introduced, were made tu  show that any effort had been mad ft  by the representatives of .13.0. Ln  ti speech made by Mr R.-Smith, be  referred to this matter as otie which  should be entitled to every coin-id���������  oration, If construction is c.m  menced on the count and. pusin-d  forward to meet that fiom. the East,  there will be a movement of po-ui  lation to that section and industrial  activity will begin It means, therefor-, very much to the general interests of the Province that tlie  r-'quest rande by us should bo acceded lo.  The misfortune which has befallen tho family of Mr Davies through  his long ilines,", bus excited wide  spread sympathy, A family of four  young children uro dependent upon  the mother for a livelihood, nnd  expenses are continually accumulating. A general disposition to exhibit in a practical man nor the  sympathy that hus been aroused  by tho misfortune which has followed Mtrt Davies, will bu shown in  a r>uU..i.i!...i! y.::\i'lvv hy ef.mn of  the eiiuiiiabiy u'.-i.-u. <;,! \:\'\\e" of  Cumberland, who uro arranging a  concur! for J tine the 11th, to lie iV.-  biw'-d biter by an atria our theatrical perfo iniuico under the nine  management of Mr iiert Tullidge.  A generous rocpmiso is suro to bo  the result,  Gambling iu indulged in by tin*  women of Nt'ism u> i-uJi ������wi ixl ut  that intention -has been dniwn to  the matter by the )<-n<ling pupi-raof  that town, wlio advise the clergy  to l������k* np theiliemo. Nelson is not  the only town where such view, ex-  Just about the meanest  thing a furnace can have  is a dinky little door.  Ever have one? Hit the edge  as often as the hole? One has  to be an expert stoker to shovel  coal into some furnaces. If  you're not an expert you'll get  as much on the floor as in the  furnace.  The   Sunshine   furnace is  equipped with a good, big1 door.  You can put your shovel in and drop the coal just where it is  wanted���������no trouble, no taking- aim, no missing, no scattering, or  annoyance.  Everything about   the Sunshine   furnace   is on the same  scale  of thoughtfulness.  Sold  by all enterprising dealers.   Write for booklet.  LONDON, TORONTO, MONTREAL, WINNIPEG, VANCOUVER, ST. JOHN, N. B-    &*&���������:  >****3W^--__--^   ' ��������� lrJ${-M  0. H. Tar-.ell, v*\o!e Agent.  mt among women. Card-plaving  for money., and ei^arette s'a;ok'ing  ii s������id to he indulged in by wonnin  ���������p.ot, very 'far from liVme.  (smjowttttzua  Mr Geo'ge Smith narrowly escaped being killed in No, 7, i-lope on  Friday last. He was stripping the  ca.'-ing.of tlie steam pipe down .the  ��������� si ope to ..allow of a leaking joint be-  iilgJ������,p'airgjjj"-ben ihe down tii'p oi  i.oxV'.-j- came along7^RtelT~lre~^*W"**  .unabl'.' to ?ee for escaping steam,  luckily ho. m -naged to jump aboard  just-as she first b x struck him or  else he would have been run over  by the entire trip.  On Tuesday evening last a most  ���������'pjoyab'te social was given in ;,he  Metbodi.it Chimb by the members  on ihe eve of Mr Miser.er'f.' departure for Golden, B.C., where he will  open a, new church b-fore leaving"  fur the en-t Tlie visitors were f*n-  ten-lined to a pro .-ramme uf Wings  and choruses,' the following ladies  and gentlemen assisting :���������Misses  De 'ton, Mi'.Uuat, Mis Mode. Dr.  and Mrs Gillespie, and tbo Sund-.y  So h oo i c li i 1 d ro n. A n ad < 1 rest, fro in  Mr Mb-euer, wbo was presented  with a purse, and a cm-rus by the  ehoii* closed the evenings entertain  meet. Refreshments were served  by the ladies of thelCpworth League  of tiie Ma'tnUs aud Majchioueps of Riuon,  L.������ly E.-liih Bliki*, ������ife of His E**c.-llez.oy  t,he Governcr of Ceylon, Lady Hilfcu Munro  FeriiU������oq, Mr Hamilton J\ide, etc.  Tsr.kahioi.wakt^B letters of iulioduetion  whili* in Eijolfiiid were givsu ber by His  Ext^-lleucy, tin*"Earl of Aberdeen, Gov'i.inor  General of Oauuda.  O'.'awa ���������'Citizen," Nov. 8th, '02���������-'Mr  Mi.R;iyo   displayed   great   talent���������.11   hi.-,  work was mark d w-fth keeu syuiijathj ami  H\fi'j>hb.      He was,  however, nt hiu biV������fc m  Dr   Drutnnior.d'ii    " Hd.itauc"    akaiehe.i,  wiiich he delivered witli.rare tidelity to the  ]_ .IjVti j|ch_^anii-Hat,   atoit.    H'i's a oonr diaa  |  i>rviiOTit a.^71 tFouj|^ljTriirpmba"bIy-*t*-h is-  i  beat in hi.'iFietioi.-Ottrjadian in.po������?rs(i-iat,io.w  ho  haa  niauv qualities that inake  him au  acor of 'Jj-^bt coinedy coi.sid.wa My better  than the average ceinedum that is ������\i'-t on  tiio Bf-age.     His work ia extri-mely luugh-  liblfl."  aaweM-nxamm  T. K. Bale, local agent fur Fletcher  Bros., mm-'icdealers, -fee. All orders  for pianos, mgans, and music of  every desctiption promptly attended to.           ammmammm  Miss K. Pauline Johnson, "Tekti-  liionwako." accompanied by Mr  Walter McHays, will givethepeople  of Cuiuhorbind an opportunity of  attending hor world renowmd re-  oiluls on Juno 27th and 28th in the  Cnmborl'ind Hull. A de-joription  of the urU'stH and nn idea of what  thoy ami do, and of what tho world  thinks of their doing-' may I o glean  ed from tho following extracts;���������-  Nov Vt-rl- Bun,-~ttld'm }<l l'������uli������ J.ilm  sou T k.ihionwal'i*, of tho M.iluwk tribe of  Uiinuilu, Iiiih luliisii heuUiu by sinrni wiih  rcottitlu of hor poauta, Sho 'a 'jtirhajix thu  most umq'0 ll)4U'o in tho litumry vorl.l of  tiny m ii .tiy. .Sho in ii Molm'vk, the diuiuh-  tur of OiiWiUto layahon ("tho until wiih tho  b.f* hoiiiio,") tha ���������u-lbkiiawu chiof of tlio  S.x Nttttou,"  "Kit" ia T.iroiito Mail Kmpiro.���������"Tho  liulmn J'ontimH \n u very olnvet woman���������-hur  voiub in oifipii'iitoly tunder, In r fiioiul \M\yer  ,\ ���������.''-���������y������tiil nnd  lur ("���������ihiihtm (���������riiocltii   imd  tl'llilllJ'.      II. I' |JilBHllil;lle't|il'lv ������(tl!0������.'.\|.ir<-HhtU  nvi'ry xhtt'iu ������il 'eediim bim .I.,* ������ i..v.Mai.i>'n  to ino, Hi) liiui... oiiuluum wliioh mirit  Imvu coit ������������ itfuiMtmity, wm auouiato in  overy dotaii, uml rmiit beoomiiif' to tho  winner. 8 \e hIioWh how uasKioutttulv do-  vokvii .-in o- >w l-r "''T''''   ''" n" "f   v'*^'������'h  1 lovo liur'i .'i  Wi.ilo in Lf*n(li)D Mi-wJ.ihiifion Toliuliim*.  \ia.k<t gave ruoitaU in ,mny illiiHtriuuH dravv  ing iDi.iiiHs u'no.ig whioh i.uiy bu iniiund unit  ^W"HPJ^, ,  r.CST, at renvoi Fire Hull, IJWJ.OO  in bank notos, Finder phase ie-  turn lo Wis.. )I.'.'!"i!,-ni <������r ibi������  ofiiee,  Go to tho Big Stum fur men's,  youth's nnd boy's clothii:-/,, bust ull  round goody nl popular prices, largo  selections,  MINERAL    ACT,  (Form F���������)  CERTIFICATE  OF   IMPR0VBMENT8.  NOTICE.  Priest, Tex ida, Cadet, Key fractional,  Gabnola fractional, Tonihpiok fractional  Mineutl OlaiitiH, situate iu tlio Nitr.aiiuo  Mining Divi-iion of Texada District, Texada  Islaud,  TAKE NOirCE that 1, Ww-iam A.  BAinsit, noling oa'-nt for Edward l-hilhiis,  l<\ee Miner'** Certiiiuato No. \\, 71550, in-  tind, sixty days 1'ronj date hereof, to apj.ily  to tho Mininu Ilooordor for a Oerfcilioa'e of  Improvements for tho pvirpose of obtaining  a Clown Grunt of thu tibivo claim  And furtlnr take mitioo that uottou under  boo, S7( unwi bo oommenei'd before tho ismi-  aiiocM>f Hi'oh Covtilioato of Iniprovei.ien'B,  "  Dated this 26th d.y of May. A.D., 1!)04.  MINK UAL    AOT.  (Kohm F.)  CERTIFICATE  OF  IMPBOVKMRNTS.  emu extern am  NOTIOE.  LoomirJ, Euro*-.', Volui.toor, Groat Cop-  pur Cliiof, Gladys Mineral Claim, Hiumte in  tho Nanaitiio Milling Diviaion ol Toxuda,  l)i triot, Texada Island,  TAKE NOTIOE that I, Wii.ijam A.  lUei'i', noting as agont for Kdwn.nl PiiiiJips,  I'Voi/Miiie/'nCortilloatoNo, B, 7JoT<0, nnd  Ani/"Jo Cutori, Kroo Minor's Cordlioite No,  11, 7H18, intend Mxty davu from dato lioroi-f,  tn upply to tho Mining Rooordor for a Cer.  tillcato uf liiiprnvomentR for tho purpose of  obtatninn u Crown Grant of t o abovo claim  And further takouotiro Mmtauiii'ii, undor  nectiuii S7, muat bo oommm.oud boforo tho  iHHiianuu of Nuoh (.'erliHoiUo of Impvovcinniita  Uatcd * Iti- 52llt.il day of May, A. I),, 1004.  NOTICE.  2>ISSOUJTIOW 0!" PAKTtfRRHTnP.  Nuiji-a in her-*l>y |"iv6i* that tho purtm r-  nlap ht-j.oti-for exiuting between ii������, tho nn-  (le.Mi'ji)QrJ, hh bntoluTR in tho oity of Cum-  licfliim? nndir thu firm namo of MoKuy  Bi'.itho.i", lm������ boou this duy dhinolved by  mutual oonuent, "All debt* owing to tho  saiil partnoriifiip aro to bo paid to Willum  MeK*) and Dimoau Moldty at Cuu.l.erl*'i.d  aiorftbid, a id and alt oluinm tigainuv tho  :> .id jjiri-i,f>fuhfji nro to Im 1iri''������*,*iti<] to tho  said Willia... MuK'iy "Hid Uiiuc-u Alulvuy  by vvh'iin, the uiuim will hn Hi'titnd.  1'ated at f.'i'iiibfl*|tt<j<l thi������ '10th day of  May A, IJ, lOOt.  Uov.u.n M<'K.\r.  Wiuwm MeK.tv,  Desevx   MoKav.  WIXSE3S;-J4Uie������ Aim.iM-i.  i\*'  A Bank Account  AND A  Full Pocketbook  Result from a course of training  by mail with the International  Correspondence Schools. We  qualify men and women for  better work and better pay, and  equip inexperienced people for  salaried positions.  That our students succeed is  proved by the hundreds of testimonials we have received from  all parts of the country.  In the following pages are  given the names, addresses,  and brief mention of the advancement of a few ambitious  people who have increased their  salaries by enrolling for courses  of special training in the  INTERNATIONAL  CORRESPONDENCE   SCHOOLS  W Wyomlnfi Ave., Scriotu, Pi.  UNION'BREWING Co.,  NANAIMO,   B.C.  Tbe yearly jetnrn ������>f thi Bock Beer Beason is of interest to the  brewer at- well is ihe public, and the  UNION  For  Will again show that speoial care has been taken in 'ho ...annfacure of the suprior  article.    The Union Brewing Co.'h Bock haa boon breweod.. for a nun.bi*r of month*  ood stored intheir famou. cellars uutil it has reached thu proper ago, and is now  ''     ON BRAUtiHT AT ALL HOTELS.  Royal" Bank. oF Canada  Capital (paid up)   ..     $3,000,000  KG������erve Fund .,,.,,,. 3,000,000  U*idivid������-d Profits, ..,,,, 198,505 , ������  T. E, KRMNV, |-|*i*s'.i.i5N'r, B..L  PEASE, Ornkkai. Managmr.  BRANCH  AT  CUMBERLAND.  Savings Bunk Department .��������������������������� Dt-po-its ot $1 mid uiM-ardu reoeived :  Interest al-  all<>wud at current ruteiJ, o unpouudrd twioo each year <m 30h Juno and 31st. Ueoomber  Drafts on all points bought and Bold, . .    ,  V, von (RAM Ell, Manager.  OFFICK HOURS in to 3;   S.-iturdflj', ro to 12;   Open P.iy Nights, ;p.m to 0p,m  FOR SALE  Our on tire slock of bicycles nnd  fi'tings, linwuru and linHnii.lh toolt?.  Lai be, drill, n.otal worker'*} bolt',  v.ill bo Hold ut a bnrgiiin nis wo inland leaving, Thin i.s a ruro opportunity for a itjcchaiiic to no-  quire a good bunino/s. Apply at  our promise?, Third Btreot.  H. TAHAKA & SON.  FOR HA I.IS, an JCiiaUmw No. 8  folding onr.tridge Kodak, complete  in loatbor ctt������o. I-iioe $12, apply  at Nkws ollioe.  g.i.|,,.j..!Baui J..11 ,.u -������."������. ���������.'���������mui uu n' u jijajijiiu.'.iiBiu.i jiiii  WANTED  Spkciai, Rrci'KK.si'NTATiVEm this county  and adjoining territories to represent  and advertise an old established business  lioune of solid linancinl standing. Salary  Sir weekly, with Expenses advanced  eai;l) Muiiuuy u> -.lu.dd'ucC, ffMii ho'id-  t|unriers. iimsc ..nd hu^^y fumiihod  when neceshary; position penn.'inent,  Address Blew Mros, it Co, ,ltoom 610  Motion Hldj,'. , Chicago, III.  THE    LITTLE  Repair  Shop  (Owositk mu Bid Stow*)  Donnuilr iii, MMmi  Rioyolos, friins and Pishing Rods  ropuirod. Lfttbe work neatly executed. Best of Material and  Finings used.  E.   EMDE.  FOR  BALE.  160 Ao��������� Grown Brant Land  On VALDEZ ISLAND,  Ml II ���������  100 acroa in Grass Pasture, about  10 fioref* in Mendow.  House, Barn, Stable,  und other  Outlioucos.  Offering tbis week at llie Cauh  Fumituin Sloo, Stair carpets,  linulouiuis, baby bugjiioH and go-  cnrti-i, eliildroii'h bigh chair;*, youths  dining oluiirs, tnbloH in endh-ns  variety, wire, jiiuV.������������/ .u,d u.o.-e  ninltrei-Hep, Biduboardf, bodstouds.  ttoekiug cbrii ef;om ^2 ii}); bedsteads from $11; wire spring", $8 ;  iron bedstead with wire Hiring  roaclro������8, compJoto, $8.���������A. Nick-  bhson.  CO ritTJXT  TRSSfl in   BHARINtt  Well watered by a creek j 2 roileg  frora Wharf, having Beml-weeWy  Btnamer   calls   from   Vancouver,  10 HEAD GOOD BTOOK, &c, to.  A.   BA.H/0-AIOSr  Apply this Officr,  For trunks, valine*and bogi, you  will find right and at modorato  prices at Simon Leiser'i Big'Storo.


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