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The Cumberland News Jul 25, 1906

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 ft  Jw.  i  it  "twiner  ������m  ill 1^1  m'w%*  ���������;���������  and will  until further ijolice.  rf  4^*Hi4-^^4^<*^^^������ #���������$-$ Mf-l'i^X <^^<H>^"^^^^'>'^'ji^^^^>*^^  If \ou want satisfaction in price aud toateri.-.l PLACE  YOUR NEX'^GilDER WITH  T. H. CAREY, Tailor,      Cumberland B. C.  ������*������  e*  *>  'I1  <W+wW<Mrt$m4^4H'$fr&&������$ X���������^���������'{^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������'^���������'^���������^  fhe Question  often comes to the mind  of th*- busy nnd tired housekeeper during these hot days  What can I get in the line of meat for  that does not require the services of stand*  ing "Vf"i a hot stove to coplf.  some  Cold Roast betf,  Corned kef," Lunch  Tongue, Veal Loaf, Cambridge or-Geneva  Sausage, Boneless Chicken orltads. :  mmyam*mmWmMa>,'mmJmmm  rr."*n������;������. m* **wv'j*m������,.  All pure Canadian Brands    *.   .   ���������   . , ���������  To Be Had At THE CUMBERLAND  SUPPLY Company Store  Also all kinds of canned Vegetables. &c.  Put up by the best Packers.  KB- Pure and Wholesome.  f  The Magnet Cash Store  Steamer (5hehalis Wrecked  Nanaimo, July 23rd���������Mary Del-  ton, a pretty 22 year old girl, was  found this jifternoon by her father,  John Dal ton of South Wellington,  after his return from Nanaimo, cruelly murdered by a brute who fired  two shots into her body ������nd one  through her forehead. Robert Fi-  berstone .who has been on a,drunken carouse for some days, is in jail  accused with the crime. An exarn-  in.-iuon showed that a bullet had  pi* wed the girlV* forehead. Marks?  on the iiirl showed plainly that a  6ti"t,!g!>.li-',h.Md taken placo and that  tbi girl hud meil defending all that  .Wiv.-; tie tre������t and best to womans  hoVior. On her wrists .were the cruel .uarl's of violence and other -ngos  of ' mam* . brutality." and womans  br.'-ve i-'sistance.  Nari:;lniJO,24th���������An examinn ion  ttin'.le on body of Mary Dalfou uiur-  de.-ed on Saturday disclose fact ihat  or, of * h *���������**!**��������� rdvit muiderer fired  ii*' > liti uuuy uojt) ni-ou,-.!"ary fata!.  Oi,,1. bullet that of 30 calibre was  ft-.nid in L/ie bi.dy. Fibre-stone who  a p..eared for p/eliuiiuary hearing  w. ��������� n in -".'ierl m: .ii Thursday.  Eyicleuv j ii^aiin"'. the prisoner is  vi: y da., iiginu, (here a e marks on  fac.* ant; hands w ich tbey pay  nv:*nt htive   Ji-.-er.   ��������� ���������'v-ied   bv   the  girls nails und teeth. Early on  Saturday he spoke to Miss Dick  and made some remark about Mis?  Dalton, shortly before be had been  introduced to Mary Dalton by her  father and wae believed to he infatuated with her. The funeral of  the victim takes place today.  Vancouver 23rd���������Tbe Steamer  Chehali-" was run down and cut. in  two by; he 8. S. Princes'Victoria  while steeming out of the narrows.  The Chohalis was carried around  in the tide across the Victoria.  The dead are, J. Chick, well known  purser of the Str. Cas-iar, Mrs R.H,  Bivsor wife of freight agent, R. Bre-  sor of str Cassiar, Dr Duwell, Dr  Puller, of str Columbia, Japanese  and Chinese co,>k.  NewjYork, 24th���������-Russel Sage the  well known,financier died today.,  Seattle 24th���������Joe Gans reec-iyed  the deaison over Helty after twenty  rounds of tht fiercest tights ever  seen in this city last night.  Vancouver. 24th���������An investigation into (he sinking of the Chehalis  is to be held, Capt Griffio of the  Princes.** Victoria was arrested yes-  j tei'day or. a charge of manslaught-  I er.   He was released on $4,900 bail  ^t^V^Ms-'V^A-''^^  Lot di arid   Personal  Cumberland Supply Co.  Dunsmuir Ave.  Cumberland  Mr F D L: fie arrived last Thursday ami will ;-"uiy for a few   days..  ". FOUXD���������A watoh charm.' containing photosraph was let: "i������ this  ofiiee. o'w: er cun havo ���������amu hy pay  ing for mis A'l  The marriage tomorrow of two  popular yonr a; people of the town  will be au ev< nt of inore than pas-  si;'.."{interest,to their raanv friends  The New,- throw- the cin-tomftry old  sine and handful of rice and wishe-i  the happv couple ruticli luck and  prosperity'. ���������  MrS.ll Riggi-is delighted with  his recent irip to the N. W. and in  raptures over the country thore and  ibB proBpectn At Stettler where  the firm of R ti W. have establish-  ed a store, groin activity prevails.  Thli* town it close to Edmonton  and that city U simply boomiiitr.  This boom will vendially roach ua  here Mi Rigg* looks well after  his* trip,  The o;iso of Vlnniii v* Francis for  ufuftul' came up  on   adjournment  hi'foi'i. Judi'r A brums In tit, Wednesday and'he   cvidoiiui'   throughout  w���������h iuoh    cunuiPlittory,  Francis  swearing directly op m-site to Martin nnd hi'4 wi',.)<-*'��������������������������� regarding tho  fact*- of uHfiiuU.     Mt Pottaappeared for plaintiff, M'" Yarwood for do-  foudunt.     Ai th'M'nncluBion of tlie  of the evidence Mr AbraujH resorv-  c* ]d������ .������������������tfl.inn   iriiil Mondnv  Innt.  .il 2 j.- .... ''V'-n   h" mvjnopH n   fW  I of ���������i>t) iu.U .0 Is oi in default  four  monlhe.     lie   a.M)  ordered   that  Frit.ici   pay .Martin p.\ for 17 days  ! ei.forct'ii ifJirnoM".      hum Mr J'oiiim  I would not urcu-pt, and he will   eue  j FrarndH In the County Court for da*  | magfH and codtu.  Mrs Woods is spending a holiday  : with her sister Mrs W Merrifield.  : Mr and Mrs D.j/I'hompaon's dan-  ���������' ghler Mrs McGill is visiting her  I parents here,  Miss Wall of Nanaimo is visiiiug  Mr and Mrs M. Morgan.  Other returning vititors from  below were���������-Mist Alex Waikor, Mr  F Pickard and Mary Walker.  We are indebted to Mr John  Masson of Courtenay for some heads  of ouhhage of extra size and quality  Tlit-.y we/e grown on Mr Massons  place from Dr Readnells Hlnglisb  seed. For vegetables, fruit etc,  this Valley is unsurpassed,  Miss Lily Grant returned from a  visit to Vancouver'last week.  Pan thorn aro said to be numer-  ouB in the di-driot this year, Mr C.  Smith uj.d others h,.vi g shot sev -  eral lately It is .-"aid that panther  steaki* are very ftuo eating, though  too rioh for tho blood of ono Bay  rosidont.   Wimt V  Mr Alex Cray met with an accident in No 0 Mine lint, week, a  fall of rock injuring him . He was  taken up to Mrs DtilaiuyV and Mrrf  Cray sunt for to the ranch, ll was  found, while bis injuries were severe, they woro not darn-emus,  though lie may ho laid up for a thnn.  Capt Gnrnoy arrived in Comox  '������������������ut vi'i>'* ft-om Pfirl*������vil!i*. driving  over tbt  mad   with   a    !���������>��������� -I'-omo  \  i  v>  ^4^.^^ )r\-)'i  t.<^j ,'/������&������������������.���������.     aK-^" c?.  8*&M4m?\  v   lip  Close Inspection  0  of,our Wall Papers reveals their  great superiority. Our New Papere  are simply the perfection af excellence���������also that our  1906 Fishing Tackle  is the; best  T.E.-BATE  for years, visited us last Saturday  night and Sunday morning. Begin  ning at about 11.15 p-m Saturday  night, the storm rose with surprising swiftness from the S. E. soon  obscuring a perfectly clear sky following a hot day. Crossing the  gulf to the south- of here, it encountered the BeaUfort range, and  followed the hills in a north westerly direction, the thunder being  very loud and the lighting so vivid  that the mountain ranges were con-  .tinut-dly lit up for miles. Not an ab*  normal"quantity of rain fell during the night, the stoim centre being too far Bouth and west ultimately passing away in Che northwest.  Distant thunoer could be heard at  intervals all night, and at about 8  ;\ m Sundny morning, the storm  retch-d ua again and passed direot-  ly overhead, going in u south, easterly direction thus having formed a  long oval, the rainfall, thunder  crashes and lighting flashes were  for a while terrific the flash and explosion during one period being  simultaneous. In the morning it  was ?*jen that a tree near Mr Kes-  ley's house in the Camp hnd been  sirnck, the flush evidently having  trav'-Ued along the telephone wire  alongside and jumped at a posit opposite tho tree, shooting through its  top and stripping half its limbs off  No other damage ir* yot reported,  though no doubt many bolts Btruck  in the near vicinity.  \  Biuco writing the above, word hai  come from various ports of the District of ������he destruction of forest treen  by being ligthning-Htruek, A telegraph pole on tho Comox flats had  a piece split off ita side, two trees  near Mr Campbells ranch were  shuttered, on������ near No 7 mine, an  oibar reported near Comox and  more in the Upjter Valley,  Grace Methodist Ohurch  Service" on Sunday nt 11 am and  7 p m.     Sunday   School at 2.30  The l-a-nor,   li. J������ Mclntyre,   will  preneh at both services,  Morning subject," Agonizing  I'rny,f-r"  hlvouiag subject, "Loss hy Neglect"  Good singing by the choir.  p.ri'Thti-bovi mo vices will bo held  durinfr *.h������*bo������, iw-.tther, Everbody  cordially invited.  ~o���������  . I  pc.r-  lt.,t.ii> ..;..< c. riViyauct: v  ch:i!"ed jn Seattle     Capt   flurney  ���������    ��������� ���������.!,  J������ HI'. ������i'.u..    uuo ir,      ..j,,       ...     .  luiM.' tlit* t:or|)i4 of MoU'Of I rilba on  Vane Inland.    Ho will *-tay i week  or i-o in Cimox for {!.-��������� r. inng.  ^lSg|^fli|r|*31    ^m ^iiSifir (ii Vancouver is visit  ] inp her sUu*i������ .Nun l"t������;������v.  The most evvore   1I1010V.  uriji  Mi> \\, (Irani lift this morning  jiii, \ n.ttjtia.  Mi!-- Kva Uitchio is visiting bet  aunt, Mm I. H.-me,  Aii.ongst hist uighU passeiH'ere  v."i.".:;. Mr*-.). Walker. MisL.W. ilftU  MrsHutiard, Miss BuliOouk, Miia  \i I'orl nrv. Messrs Frauck and  It.'i.l. THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  Take No Risk  With a Ooid  Further   Developments   May   Prove   Fatal.  There   is   Cure   For  You   in  Dr. Chase's Syrap of Linseed and Turpentine  If you could depend on a colt! passing off of its own accord it would be  all very well to I. c it run its course.  Tho risk is too great.  Consumption arid pneumonia always  Jiave their bt-'j-iiiiiiuu' iu a cold.  If you tako prompt means of curing every cold you win never he a  Victim of these or other fatal lung  troubles.  thorough and far-  reac'.i'nii; in action, and certain in its  beneiiciil results. Dr. Chase's Syrup  of Linseed and Turpentine should have  a place iu every house as a safeguard  against consumption and other fatal  lung diseases.  Mrs. R. T  Sask., writes,���������  ren,    and  Turner,     Broadview,  We  have seven child-  lave     used     Br.     Oh:**'  .Did you over wait to think of it Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine for  that wayr" every one of them with  good results.  Dr. Chase's S, nip of Linseed and j We get'four bottles at a time aud find  Turpentine is best  known  on  account j it a good remedy to b.eak up cold on  of its extraordinary control over croup,  bronchitis, whooping "cough, asthma  and severe chest colds.  As a means of overcoming ordinary  coughs and colds, throat irritation and  the many diseases of tho throat, bronchial tubes ami lungs it lias made an  enviable  reputation   for  reliability.  the lungs." ,  Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and  Turpentine, 2o cents a bottle, at all  dealers or lulinanson, Bates it Co.,  Toronto. To protect you against imitations tlie portrait an., signature of  Dr. A. \X. Chase the famous receipt  book author, are on every bottle.  A SON OF AN  OLD COMRADE  Gen. Laurie Does a Nice Thing Micsly  ���������An Incident of Parliamentary Life  Told   by   Dr.   Macnamara.  The most interesting feature of the  recent dinner of the Canada Club ot  London, England, in honor of Canadians returned to the npw British Parliament, Was that of Dr. Macnamara,  the Liberal member for the Camberwell  Division of Lambeth, who, in responding, said in part: I stand here as a man  , born in Montreal, who in his early days  wandered about in Toronto, Quebec,  eastern and western Canada���������the son of  a sergeant in a British regiment which  "ias the privilege to call itself "Wolfe's  nXwrn''H['UTO������iWJ"���������  bon and the medal of. tho fifth on Admiral Douglas' breast. He has the  fourth ribbon of the 1S66 Canadian  medal. As a boy I used to look with  pride at my father's Crimean medal and  Turkish medal and his Jong-service  medal. He used to tell me there was  another medal due, and some day it  would arrive. That was the medal for  the 1806 Fenian raid, which arrived,  thanks to the alacrity of the British  War OlTice, a year after he died, and  36 years after tho campaign. (Laughter.) And if I am not to-night so cheerful as I otherwise might be, it Is due  to the fact that I caught that ribbon  in tho tail of my eye uoon Admiral  Douglas' breast. I am always proud to  bo a member of the British Parliament,  tout I hare never been so proud as hero  to-night, for the first time, the guest of  many who aro my fellow-countrymen. I  join with Mr. Hurtl���������politics aside���������In  expressing regret at the loss of mamy  Canadians and friends of Canada In the  new Parliament. I am particularly sorry that a most urbane and agroeublo  gontleiman, whose kindness was almost  cm'Higli tn make me agree with his  politics, Mr. Inn Malcolm, Is no longer  a member of the British Par,'aino������t.  Aa for Oen, Laurie, let mc Just say  this. In the Parliament ot WOO ��������� my  ���������first Parliament. ��������� 1 said a, few worths  about the condition of the soldier, and  mated that my only excuse for Intervening was that I iuiipponoi" to bo tho  son of a man who fought In the trenches  of Sobiistopnl. (ieii. Laurie, on mo across  ���������tho Hour and sat by my side. He said  tn ine, 'T was In the Crlnu-'i. What was  your father In?" I tola* him, '"The 47th,"  tu... he ;;.i;d, "I il.'fi't r'-m. tub-'r the  ���������name Mariiaii.nra," I re.pl I' d. "Very  likely you don't; he was a private soldier." I tliniiglil Micro was a shade of  disappointment on the old man's face.  Armlhur ini'.nli. r, a Liberal, llnyi eumo  and sal hetddo den. Laurie, nniljs,ilil to  Hi ut, "We have never soen you over on  thU side before, <ien. Laurie. What im?  you duliig here'."' (h-n Laurie's reply  disarmed nil rlauH hatred In me,  and niinle me prninl of the Inst inert of  tho British Parliament He said. "I  have clime over hi r������ to talk to I In? son  of an old e.ouirinio." (fhoorn.) Unmom-  tier, ho was a British General, arte) my  father wus a private noldier. (Ciioord.)  est interest and was ever reaay to sacrifice himself for I'he good of o<thers.  Up to the very last, his interest in the  new church, now in course of erection,  was intense. On the day before his  death he paid his usual visit to see what  progress was being made.'  Mr. McNcillit's mother was a near  relative of Jane Walsh Carlyle, the gifted wife of the illustrious Thomas Carlyle. Her early home was Shillingland,  mentioned in Froude's "Reminiscences  of the Philosopher."  The Champlain Society.  The history of Canada is cultivated  at the present time by Canadians, in  a way that the general public has little l-dea ��������� of. For instance, there wa-s  formed in Toronto last year, a printing  society to do for us what the Hakluyt,  Camden, and other historical societies  do for the Mother Country. It was  only fitting that Canadian historical  ���������WbTKs^WraW'TarTTir^  bo printed here, instead of across the  line and labelled "American." Accordingly, a project was set on foot to  secure two hundred subscribers at an  annual subscription of ten dollars. In  return, two volumes are to be ready for  each subscriber each year. The society  was to know no east and no west, no  divisions of race or religion. It originated in "fanatic" Toronto; but it 'bears  the name of the famous French explorer Champlain. It must gratify every  good Canadian, French and English, to  know that the Champlain Society is an  assured success. The two hundred  members have been secured, the annual  income is certain, and it has been necessary to begin a waiting list���������Montreal Standard.  Art Treasure  For Exhibition.  The Toronto Industrial Exhibition  Association havo received an important  addition to their art collection in tho  shape of a. historical painting done in  water colors, of a scene on the banks of  the River St, Lawrence or ono of Its  tributaries, supposed to bo In tho neighborhood of Montreal. Tlie painting was  done by an officer of the French army  about two hundred years ago, and represents an Indian encampment on tho  banks of a rivor. The painting, which  is* about 11-2 by 2 feet in size, will be  placed on view In the Art Oallory at  this year'.- exhibition. It was presented  t) the Exhibition Association by Sir  Purdoii Clark, former director of tho  .South Kensliii'ton Museum, London,  England.  Carrying n  Loado*" Qun,  A man cam- Into the Police Court tha  other clay carrying n friend on hia  biii'.l'. "What's the nmtterV" asked tha  Judge. The man answered, "Judge, this  iivti Is a I'ri. nd of inhi'-. and his name.  Is (iiinn. Now, Uunn Is loaded, I know  (hat It's against the law to carry a  Io,id.-'i'i gun on the sir oi.i, so I brought  him lu here" Th" judge j-.iiId; "Gunn,  you nrf* discharged" And the next day  th'* nport was In tho pitpors.���������-Mouot  Morris Index.  A Pioneer School-natter,  Another old ami respected clt!**!Pn,  Jjuth'h It, MoNnllliii, has bo> n called,  vory riiiddeuly, to his reward, "in a full  ft-tje llko nn a shock of corn."  Mr. Mc-  -   .- , . , ,   .     ���������    , , . y % i  ������������������-, .***. ,      >������,,/...���������..'.*..,,.,,,      ...    v    ...     *      ...  ITaj.o, v:i- V. >���������������������������   i.. We.���������>������������������������''. .���������< ���������\\\*������   u^l.  land, on March 1!i, 1S'.M, rnmi*t to Oin-  *da In m!J3 nnd not tied in the Township  of Clarke, when* hu laurfht htiioai until coming to Purl Hope In  tho year  lSttS.    Alter t'.M'itr up hi-- iv-bleno* In  town ho wns mi u.o -.nil'iie. tjcuyui niaiI <  ���������for twelve yewM.    In tho yar 1SS0 he \  Tatlred   from   the   pnifcn-iou.   bavin* >  taught In all yv r forty-two yours. Dur- j  Ing all tltrv-n \vim he ftitnj In tmioh i  with many young lives rim! helped to!  i--h.-t.ne their de ������������������tiny for ro.hI, as num-1  iii.".-. In   till.I ri'lme.'lliny  v,i-ii  i,!i"*.V.    lit,  vm a mnn of r-Mting but  kindly na-i  fjre,  mil  pa ������.-..��������� v,. j  a  iti>.,>   i r-iiiiii->\H������ii>* i  ���������memory.    He wm an  ardent churchman, b..vln������* b<en .tn eM��������� r is-, the Pre*- ���������  t>y'<rim   I'hun-h   f,������r   ovor   fny-flv-*1  y.-jir**. j  In tbo ***-.">���������-!* <>f tho Fir**' Pr- ������������������hyt'-Hun :  f'huroh nt port llmno he look the dei������B-  Ctrl liable*. In I.tiplnntl.  In Lapland as booh ns a ulrl baby la  born ond has boon duly rolled In the  snow-a ceremony which seems to take  tho placo of l'Hptl.s'i'-sliQ Is dowered  by lier father with a certain number  of reindeer, which nro branded with  her Initials ami kept apart nu lier spo-  flit  ri-'fvte.rt-v      T'i   hi'.vmWIrm   ni  thov  Irioroiisfl nnd miilt'nU* doe*, hor chanco  of making n Rood n.uti'h improve.  Doable Flowera.  Nearly all +he double flowers of gardens were first found wild. Double  buttercups, double primroses, double  daisies, double roses and many other  things were first discovered among  their wild fellows and introduced into  the gardens. The florist, however, can  produce double flowers. He watches  this tendency In nature. If a flower  usually has five petals, and he discovers tliat some of the stamens have  somewhat of a petal-like character, the  pollen Is taken from these flowers and  others in a normal condition fertilized  with this pollen. The tendency, once  started, is then given to the progeny.  Almost any species of plant will in this  way be capable of producing double  flowers. It Is surprising that, with this  knowledge, more attempts at this line  of improvement in ordinary garden  flowers are not made.  There is as much difference between  genuine patience and sullen endurance  as between the smile of love and the  malicious gnashing of the teeth.���������W. 8.  Plnmor.  In Pin I a Words.  "What," asked the Judge, "was the  cause of the altercation?"  "I didn't ������ee nnny, yer honor, but it  was him eallin' me a liar that shtarted  the fight."  The BengaJ canal, 900 miles in length,  ls the longest artificial water course in  the world.  A Successful Medicine.���������Everyone  wishes to be successful in any undertaking in which he may engage. It is  therefore, extremely gratifying to the  proprietors' of Parmeiee's Vegetable  Pills to know that their efforts to  compound a medicine which would  prove a blessing to mankind have  been successful beyond their expectations. The eudbrsation ,of these  Pills by tlie public is a guarantee that  a pill has been produced which will  fulfil everything claimed for it.  He Witt-, I'.ilUc.  It was onco told to u i-ortnln klug of  ���������.������n,������i..m1 tbat T.onl " nil,- win Ida no-  litest gulijoct "I um test lilm,*' mild  iho k!n4 and i*tl������owe,* j,���������r,* Blank to  (ho royal carrlm,'.'. hoMlu:* tho door for  him to filter l!rnt. v,!,,, 1. he did. "You  nro right," aaid the kin-;. *'A losiior  man would havo troubled tne with ceremony."  f'hnroonl  Tor Putti-d  IMitriH.  Chan ua! I* tho tiiu-*t beiieihial lo potted JlliiliU if blt/'etl  ill pifi'i'!. the size  of small rbwitiiiiN iiiid tji������lJ<.il ta the  Noll lu the proiKJitiou uf oue part tf>  ���������wuau of earth.  UNLIGHT  Wash oilcloths  and linoleumsfwith  warm water and  Sunlight Soap, rinse clean and wipe  dry.    The colors will be preserved  and the surface unharmed.  Common soaps fade the colors and  injure the surface.    Sunlight Soap cleans, freshens and preserves  oilcloths and linoleums.  Sunlight Soap washes clothes white without injury to the most  delicate fabrics, or to the hands, for it contains nothing that can  injure either clothes or hands.  =  Sunlight Soap is better  than other soaps, but is best  when used in the Sunlight  way {follow directions).  Equally good with  hard  or soft water.  LEVER BROTHERS LIMSTED, Toronto  Showing His Spite.  "He seems to be prejudiced against  the kaiser."  "Yes; ho wouldn't let his children  have the German measles."  Sir Arthur Nicolson, the chief representative of the British mission  at the Morocco conference, will receive the Knight Grand Cross of St.  Michael and ���������St. George.  Minard's'Liniment Co., Limited.  XaLmQuiii,J������^S,_  Gentlemen:���������hi January last, Francis Leclare, one of the men employed  by me, working in the lumber woods,  had a tree fall on him crushing him  fearfully. He was, when found, placed  on a sled and taken* home, where  grave fears were entertained for his  recovery, his hips being badly bruised  and his body turned black from his  ribs to his feet. We used MINARD'S  LINIMENT on him freely to deaden  the pain and with the use of, three  bottles he was completely cured and  able to return to his woi-k.  SAUVBUR DUVAL.  Elgin Road, L'Islet Co., Que.  Nullified.  What better ca;t ths grafters ask  Than tliat the pious brother  Should pray one way on Sabbath day  And weekdays vote the other?  Evidently Not With Her.  Belle���������Billy is an awful bore.  Kthel���������Indeed!   When did lie fall lu  love with spine other girl?  Minard's Liniment lumberman's friend  A  European  Deer Story.  -Stories-Qf deer with rain barrels or  Might as Well Sleep.  A juryman went to sleep thc other  day during the closing speech of one  of the counsel In the case in an English court. The judge h#d him awakened nntl strongly rebuked Mm. "My  lord," said the jivi'or, "I was under the  impression that I was sworn to glvo  a verdict according to the evidence,  not according to the spooches."  NERVOUS CHILDREN.  St. Vitus Dance, Neuralgia and Headaches Common Among School  Children.  St. Vitus diiiH.'O is a disease that is  becomi'ii**" more nntl more froqiiont  anioiiK school children. Young pooplo tiro tho iii'i'v.-.N with study nntl tho  nerves cry out, SoinotiniOK the  trouble takes tlio form of nournlgiii,  hendaohe. nervous exhaustion, weakness of the limbs nntl muscles, and  wlmt we cull "heinf*" run down." In  other eust's St. Vitus dnnc'o is tlio ro-  suit, and tho sud'oror Iroriiiontly loses  till control oi tho limbs, which keep up  n ('(instant jerking nnd twitching.  There is only one way to cure this  trouble���������through tho blood which feeds  and strengthens tlio nerves, And Dr.  William*"'Pink Pills nro the only medicine thnt en ii make tho now rich, red  blood thut feeds the nerves nnd  strengthens every part of tho body.  The case of Flossie Dnnii, of Crowlnnd,  Out., proves tho value of Dr. "Wil-  liaiiiH' Pink Pills. Airs, Poiiii snys;  "A couple of yours ngo niv (Innghtcr  Flossie was dangerously afllictod with  St. Vitus dunce. She became so nerv.  ons that after a tinin wo could not let  her sen oven her friendi", Sho could  not j.iok up ti dish, luce lier shoes, or  mako any movement to help herself.  iSht" had pawn thin and v������������ry pale,  ii nd n<* she Iind biifi.i t rented hv sovr-rnj  doctors, without lionolit, I feared she  woiiiii mit, ti'Ci.vor. A liteuii ..tivineti  inn to give her Dr. Williams' J'iuk  PilK nnd nftcr nhe hnd ti*od n couplo  of boxes f could seo tlmt thoy wore  lii'lping hor, We j;nve her nine boxes  '.,.':' ' ' '' ��������� '' ���������. "  lectlv well, nnd every symptom of the  trouble hnd passed away and slio is  now a si long, well developed girl,"  If your growing children ..re wenk  or nervous, if thoy nro pale and thin  lack nppetito or complain of hendnclio  or ti.t'.:!:.������*:hc. iiivt tlietn Dr. William.!'  Pink Pills and see how speedily tho  rii'-h, iv.| I,b,.,d ���������!���������..,. pill, make will  Iruii-donu I lien, info britfht, active,  rolnitt buys and girl*. Yon cun Ret  the*-* pill* li'Mii nny iin'ijiciue dealer or  by mail at .IO cents tt box or nix boxes  for >*2..*i0 hv writ ins Tlio Dr. Williim:*.'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  water pails on tu_ eads are common  enougb among Maine and Adirondack  guides, but it is left for Europe to  come to the fore with a variant. Some  huntsmen near Innsbruck came upon  a stag with a ladder on its antlers,  In spite of this handicap,, it made off  at great speed on seeing the men, leaping hedges and dashing through the  undergrowth as if quite unimpeded.  Its mad 'career was stopped, however,  when the ends of the ladder caught  between two trees. Its struggles  were so frantic at me approach of the  huntsman's dog that it broke off part  of its antlers, and thus freed, made  good its escape. The ladder proved  to belong to a farmer, who had left,  it standing against one of his haystacks. While stealing the hay, the  stag had' evidently upset the ladder,  which had thus become fixed on Its  horns. Which goes to prove that  honesty is the best policy���������even for  stags.���������Springfield Republican,  Routine Bicycle News.  A travelling salesman in the employ  of a large bicycle manufacturer in  x itiladelphia was obliged to go on a  business trip into the West about the  time an interesting domestic event  was expected. The salesman desired  his sister to wire him results, according to a formula something like this:  ���������If a boy, "Mans safety arrived;" if  a .'girl, "Lady's safety arrived."  To  the  astonishment   and  chagrin  of the father-elect he had been gone  but a few days when he received the  telegram  containing but one     word,  "Tandem."���������Lippincott's.  A Carefully Prepared Pill.���������Much  tlmo and attention wero expended In  the experimenting with the ingredients that enter into the composition  of Pavmelee's Vegetable Pills before  thoy were brought to the state in  which thoy were first offered to the  public. Whatever other pills mny be,  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are the result of much expert study, and all person-* suffering from dyspepsia or disordered liver and kidneys may confidently accept them as bolng what they  are represented to bu.  DELICATE  BABIES.  Every delicate baby starts life with  a serious handicap. Vltlven a trivial  -ill n oss-i-s-^i.])tito-&)Hl^Wall^_a.nd_t-l!o~  ^tm^suoo '6 0}U*.s u'.ux. ^do*- si .t9.[*.out  dread. Baby's Own Tablets have done  more than any other medicine to make  weak sickly, children well and strong.  They give the mother a feeling of  security, as through their use she sees  her delicate child developing healthily.  Mrs, S. M. LaBlanc, Eastern Harbor,  N. S., says,���������''Up to the ago of fifteen  months my baby was weak and sickly  and nt that ago could not walk. It  was then that I began using Baby's  Oivn Tablets, and the change tliey  wrought in lier contution was surprising. She began to get strong at'onco  and has ovor since been a perfectly  well child." Every mother who value's  tho health of her little ono should keep  a box of Baby's Own Tablots in the  house. Sold hy all modiciiio dealers,  or by mail at 25 cents a box from The  Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brock-  villo, Out.  A Swodo nnd nn Irishman woro ont  walking together when a storm camo  up. Tho rain fell violently. Toy took  .refuge under a tree.  The tree for about fifteen  minutes  made a good refuge,     Then it began,  to leak.    Tho cold raindrops began to  fall down the Irishman's neck and ho  began to com pin in.  "Oh, novor mind," snid tlio Swede,  ���������"threre nro plenty of trees. As soon ns  this one is wet through we'll go under  another."  Tlio tf6tt AiiHTTur.  "If nature had mndo tno an ostrich,"  ���������nld old Grouch, "l supposo I could cat  your cooking."'  "Wouldn't that be nico?" answered  bis Iftvperturbablo f-pouso, "Thon I  could get some plumes for my hat."  The ttaeoml In Command,  Strnngor (sarcastically)���������Aro you th������  l)o������������ horo? Offlco Boy-No; tjjoro'i another ofllct boy *bw* m*f  Minard's Liniment used by physicians  A babu in charge of tho documents  of a certain town In Indlu found tbnt  tboy woro bolng seriously dnnmged by  rats. IIo wroto to tho government to  provide lilm with weekly rations for  two cats to doHtroy tho rats, Tbo ro-  qtifiar wen ornntod nnrl the twci i*nti  w������������ro lm-tnlled, ono, tho larger of tho.  two, rocolvlnjf slightly bettor rations  than tlio othor. All wont well for a  few weeks, wben tlio supreme govern-  mout of India received tho following  rllerntch i ������������������! "mvo tlio lnvnrii" *n inform  you that tho sonlor cat Is absent without leave. What shall I do?" Tbe  problem seemed to baillo tbo supreme  government, for tbo babu received no  answer. After waiting a few day* be  sent on* a proposal: -in ro absentee  cat. I propose to promote tbe junior  cat and In tho meantime to tnko Into  government service a probationer cat  oa full rations." Tlio supreme governmeut expressed Hn approval of tbe  scheme, and tiling* once mora ran  smoothly In tbat deoartment  HIS WIFE'S LUNGS  'BOTH AFFECTED  But the Great Consumptive Preventative brought Health and Happiness to his Home  '���������Our doctor said there ws������ no rare foi  my wife as both her hiog* were nffected,'  i-tyf Mr. L. H. Walter, of Pearl Street,  Brockville, Ont. -- It wat a sad dlaap.  polntment to uo both, just ���������larti.iR out in  .ifc. only married a short time. Bui biiforo  lha had finlahcd the first bottle of Pr-yd.ine  the pain in her lungn quickly went away,!  and after taking six bottles Mrs, Walter  was a new cruaUiro and perfectly woll  again."  That Is just one of the many families  into which Psychine baa broug-ht hope,  beatth ami happiness, it is ��������� living proof  thai TA-'djijit twit. Cmi������utnpltM, Hut  don't wait for Consumption. Cure your  LaGrlppe, your Cough, your Bronchitis,  your Catarrh, or your Pneumonia with tbt  remedy that never fails���������  PSYCHINE  _ (PronouncM* SM-tta)  50c. Per Bottle  Uu-rar ������������������������������ tl and 09-a-.ll tfrug-flat*  01. T. A. SLOCUM, United, Torwibv  W   N   U No.   Ml I'l  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  ABOUf THINGS OF INDIA  FAST DISAPPEARING BEFORE EF-  FORTS OF CIVILIZATION.  Original Members of the Order of Criminals Were Religious Devotees Whc  Reduced Murder to An Art ��������� Not  I      Mere Vulgar Slayers of Men���������Crim-  i     inal Life Where Son Follows Father  1 It was a happy inspiration that led to  the adoption of the word "thug" as a  synonym for a ferocious criminal. Its  .very sound is suggestive of silent and  sudden murder. It echoes the thug ol  the slungshot.  This, of course, is a mere coincidence;  the word is not English, in spite of its  sound. It is Hlndostanee. In England  it has no newspaper currency, but retains its historical meaning, a caste ol  Indian stranglers.  Ia becomingjivpopular the term has  "eufTered some ,-ifgradation, for the thugs  of India wereV\no vulgar sluggers and  ���������murderers. "They were religious devotees and artists in crime. De Quincey  would have given them high rank  among the practitioners of "Murder  Considered as a Fine Art."  The thugs, indeed, were under vows  to Kali Devi, the black-brow'ed consort  of Siva the Destroyer. She ii?,.that terrible personage who appeajrs;.-$In the  Hindoo pantheon as' a fierce-but beautiful woman, riding on a-tiger, or as a  hideous, blood-stained idol, garlanded  ���������with skulls. Banded together as caste  brethren, the thugs hunted men to offer them the deity of destruction,! and  because she required a bloodless sacrifice they killed their victim by suffocation.  The thugs, not being cannitbals, could  not Wye by mere murder, so they robbed  their Victims and divided the spoils between themselves and the temples of  Kali. As a religious body they" were  protected by the Brahmins and by pious  but impecunious rajahs, who licensed  and taxed them. It was an easy way  for a ruler to increased his revenue,  and th������ victims were VtrUveling merchants who would not be missed.  During the many centuries of war  ���������nd anarchy in India Thuggee flourished mightily. Under Aurungzebe, to  whom as a Moslem Kali was an abhorrent idol, It suffered a check. Hindoo  fanaticism supported it The Nawab of  Jgurat had captured a band of thugs and  was about to release them for a ransom offered by certain Banians, who  hoped to acquire "religious merit" by j  the act. The Emperor ordered the-  thugs to be strung up by the left hands,  In the jungle and left there td die. The  Banians, prototypes of the sentimentalists who present notorious modern  criminals with bouquets, banqueted the  ���������trtranglers before the execution,  j'  These terrors of the Indian highway  are now extinct, like the sabre-toothed  tiger, About sixty years ago many hundreds were executed and the remainder  transported or put to work at tent-  making and other peaceful trades In  ���������trlct confinement.  It was the writer's privilege a few  years back to visit one of the last of  these world famous stranglers. He- had  been captured young and sentenced to  Imprisonment for life in a central Indian jail.  In a cool corridor that overlooked the  minlit garden a venerable old man was  weaving the pattern of a Persian carpet.  Tall and erect, wltih snowy mustache  ���������nd high caste features, he might havo  passed in uniform for a British colonel  bronzed by years of service. He showed not a single one of tho criteria of  the type criminal as described by Lom-  broso  Nadhoo, so he was called, had,, been  ne long a prisoner that he was rather  cared for as a curiosity, a museum  ���������spocimon, than treated as a criminal.  He had become an export in weaving,  and when tho loom were Idle was by  no means unwilling to talk of his experiences as a, thug. He had heen horn  tn the caste, and devoted early to the  ���������orvlce of tho Kail. His father led him  to the socret placo In tho Jungle and  there initiated him, by tho weird rite  of the corpse and the dagger, inte the  freemasonry of tho brotherhood.  He Jearnod their Blgns, how to Interpret tho omen ef the owl, tho patter of  tho "ramawsr���������-the secret lonruanre of  ������h* craft. Being a precocious youth, as  tie said, he waB selected to play the part  ot "talker," or confidence man, He was  o*tcnslbly *, traveler on the Delhi road,  ���������where tho Indian Midland Railway now  runs, for "nls brother, who dealt In silks  and cotton goods in a Deccan city. Of  hia exploits as talker of tho band ot  Tulsl Ram, % notorious thug, executed  long ago for his crimes, he told this  tale:  "Tulsl Ram wbj the right arm ot  Kail, and I was the right arm of Tulsl  Ram, It was I whe decoyed Nosur  Khan, Che rich jeweler, with coaxing  words, na men take carp from a pond  ^v t!nil-line tbMi������ iiM-ii  "Nasur was Journeying to Delhi with  fern* irom Mysore and a caravan lau.'ii  with silks In bales and rich brocade*-. 1  came before him a* a poor trader, begging for pormlsalon to j .in his irnln  for   tho   sake   of   protection   against  4i.it*. u������."  A twinkle In the old man's eyes betrayed hU relish of tho Irony of the  situation.  "NiUMir was as hard ns the Hint..*-." he  dwelt In," h* conttnu'-d, "nnd tho price  he demanded for his protection was  b'.���������!i. Taj ii I told Mm Hut* tht- r.ijji'i  of Muhva had news of the Approach of  Ids i..a..\.i:��������� and X-uur* -,h-'.ir' ������>."'������-n.-  as water, tor he f..-:ircd thi- humem* n  of Muhva and the toll they take.  ".Vaultr"i* heart was glad within him  when he rode aside from Mulwa, and  when he met TuUl R������m merry was hit-  gretJn**. Quiet merchants all, thfj  ���������wemed���������n.* 1-rnUiM*���������wwl N^sur's un������������  chatted witJi them, as travelers, of price  and grain. And as they conversed together they made a jest about the thugs  so my brethren gathered around Nasui  Khan and his men, two to a traveler,  and when all were listening open-  mouthed to a story of Hatim Tal's an  owl hooted twice from the jungle. That  was the signal,"  The old man illustrated with wrist  and knuckle the act of tightening ths  dumal, ahalndkerchief, around the neck  of the victim. He told how the travelers were buried while warm in the  graves that had been prepared for theur-.  Por himself, it was his destiny to be .?  tnug. "It Is our custom," he said. "Tnt,  potter's son takes to the potter's whsel;  the coppersmith's to the tinkling hammer."  Strangely enough, the veteran became  himself a sacrifice to the goddess of his  vows. For Kali Devi is also the patroness of that scourge of India, cholera  morbus, and next hot weather the old  thug passed away during an epidemic.  Kali had stretched out one of her hundred hands and called her devotees  away.  From this confession it seems that  winning the confidence of their victims  was the mainstay of the thug.-business.  Theirs was not the bold overt, "Toui  money or your life" attadk of the bandit, but the craftv aonfoach of the  criminal tactician. They reckoned on  taking their man off his guard, as the  "coney catcher" did in sixteenth century London and as the bunco man 'does  to-day in Western America. Confidence  operators are as old as graft itself.  The work of suppressing thuggee was  done by Col. Sletman, one of those martyrs to exile and official duty that the  Indian civil service needs and trains.  In the district where he replaced blackmail arid brigandage by law and order  the town of Sleemanabad���������Sleeman's  city���������stands for his monument. The  long task of rounding up the thug bands  was made easier by disaffection within  their ranks. The powerful religious  band was broken when unbelieving  Moslems were admitted as members ol  the robber caste and rose to be leaders.  The Kali worship became a mere pretext for robbery and murder, and thuggee fell before the repressive measures  of a strong executive.  One is not surprised to hear of European criminals adopting methods more  or less like those of the thugs. If a  robber can trust his pal, two heads and  two pairs of hands are better than one.  A skillful grasp on the throat by one  man stifles the cry for help and safeguards the operations of his partner.  But as no idea of religious duty would  avail in court they must stop short of  TO AN OLD LOVER.  There is silvery frost in your hair, old  boy,  There are lines on your forehead, too;  But your clear eyes speak of the peace  and j.y  That dwell in the heart of you.  For the passing of youth you have no  regret,  No sighs for the summer gloam  And the lovers' moon.   They are with  you yet,  In the light of the lamp at homo.  In  of   youth,   in   thai  THE LUCKY NOVELISTS  A3 ELECTIONEERS THEY SHOWED  METTLE IN RECENT CONTEST-  Conan Doyle Only Literary Aspirant to  Fail l.n Parliamentary Elections���������  Romance Born of Book���������Athletic  Critic end Girl Writer on Diet Find  Their Sympathies Agcee���������Publisher  Also a Winner.  Attmirers of Rembrandt who are  coining abroad this year should arrange to do so before the end of June,  in which case they will be in time for  the celebration of the tercemeuary of  the great artist's birth, which takes  place in Holland in July, Leyden,  where Rembrandt was birn. and spent  nearly all his life, will be the scene of  ���������he. chief ceremonies, which will include the unveiling of a statue close to  the house in which he saw the light.  A SONG FROM THE PERSIAN.  your summer  sunny hour,  That will come to you never again,  When you wooed your love, as the bet j election in this country will  the flower, to fame as one of tlie most  Probably   tbe   recent  Parliamentary  jo down  literary"  The sweets that you gathered then  You have  hived and  stored  for  your  later life,  And your heart is the honeycomb���������  Ah! I've seen your face when you kissed your wife,  In the light of the lamp at home.  Oh, you rare old lover!    Oh, faithful  knight!  " With your sweetheart of long ago,  You are many days from the warmth  and light  Of the summers you used to know;  But you need not yearn for the glamoi  and gold  Of the fields you were wont to roam,  Oh, the light for the hearts that are  growing old  Is the light of the lamp at home.  ���������Catholic Standard.  A TYPEWRITER RECORD.  Miss Fritz Wrote 2,887 Correct Wordi  In Half an Hour.  In spite of the unpleasant state of the  weather, a large number of Interested  spectators were present at St. George's  Hall, Toronto, one evening recently, to  witness the typewriter speed demonstration of Miss Rose L. Fritz. Misa.  Fritz was the winner in a contest held  recently in Chicago, her record being  2,289 correct words in one half an hour.  That night she endeavored to break hez  own record, and how far she succeeded  is shown by the fact that she wrote  on record, writes Hayden Church, the  London correspondent. With the single exception of Sir Arthur Conan  Doyle the entire collection of authors  who offered themselves as candidates  triumphantly were elected, and no  doubt the creator of Sherlock Holmes  would have got hi, too, had he not allied himself with what proved to be  "the unpopular side. As it was, however, he was soundly beaten by an eminent barrister named Shaw.  Incidentally the electoral contest has  called attention to the close friendship  which exists between J. M. Barrie and  the author of "Miranda of the Balcony," A. E. W. Mason, who has just  been elected to Parliament as the representative of Coventry. Both novelists are keen Liberals, and at the beginning of Mason's campaign Barrie  accompanied his friend to the Coventry district and remained with him all  through the fight, even stopping to see  the votes counted and to hear Mason's  election announced.  Moreover, Mr. Barrie gave Mason his  moral support in every way possible."  He drew the line at actual "canvassing, it is true���������he is much too retiring  by temperament to shine as an election "worker"'���������but he sa't on the platform at practically every one of Mason's meetings and generally backed  his fellow novelist up from start to finish. Probably he thoroughly enjoyed  it, for his interest in politics is said  to be almost as keen as that which he  takes in fairies, and it has been rumored he would come forward as a  candidate for Parliament.   So perhaps  Ah! sad are thoy-who"-know not love,  But,  far   from   passion's   tears   and.  smiles, ,  Drift down a moonless-sea, beyond  The silvery cua.sts of fairy isles.  And sadder they whos* 1 mging lips  Kiss empty air and never touch  The dear warm mouth of   those   the*"  love-  Waiting, wasting, suffering-much.  But clear as amber, fine as musk,  Is.life.to those who, pi grim-wise,  Move hand-in-hand from dawn to dusk;  Each morning near: r Paradise.  Oh, not.for them shall angels pray!  They stand in everlasting light.  They walk in Allah's smiieby day,  And slumber in His heart by night.  ���������Thomas Bailey Aldrich.  QUEER  COINCIDENCES.  strangulation or risk a charge of murder.  The garrotters who infested London  in the "60's choked but did not kill the  late returning citizens. When chloroform came into use in surgery the under world of crime, or at any rate its  master minds, at once appreciated its  value. It was painless, it was safe���������������  for them; the victim would awake in  a state of mental confusion; he could  give the police no clew. The drug became popular with the scientific criminals who operated on English railroad  lines, where the closed compartments  secure privacy. Sometimes a subject  died under chloroform by misadventure, but that might have happened at  the hands of a young medical practitioner.  In Paris, however, the tricks of Indian thuggees have been closely followed. Look over the files of the Parisian  papers of recent years and you will find  accounts of men found dead In lonely  places with leather cords around their  necks and .empty pockets, They had re-  slsted the attacks of strangler thieves  In othor cases wealthy men, returning  late from the opera on foot, fell victims to the handkerchief trldk. In this  case the "foulard" of heavy Lyons silk  took tho place of the cotton "rumal" oi  tho thug.  A robber dressed like a workman or  petit bourgeois would approach a belated clubman and offer him Cor sale  a ring, ostensibly picked up from the  pavement. If monsieur did not take  alarm the robber's partner, who had  crept behind his victim, snared his  mouth and throat In a noose. Then  with a quick jlu-Jltsu turn tho thug  heaved him off tihe ground on to his  back, like a sack of conl, and his partner stepped up and rifled monsieur's  pockets. The victim was thon dropped  on tho pavement with force enough to  stun him and the thus;-* mado their  escape,  Tiht*. Frenoh rendarmerle trace thto  olever and bloodless operation to tht  teaching of a professor who lectured la  tho criminal quarter of Paris some sixty  years since. About that time the thugs  of India were being brought to trial and  tht revelations that followed excited  great interest in Europe. It U very  likely that the professor borrowed hi*  line of treatment from these published  cases. But old Nadhoo of the jail would  have said that the spirit of an executed thug had incarnated Itself In ths  Frenchman in order to propagate the  mystery of thuggee in tht virgin sol)  of Franoe.  The Ihntrn of India. !*��������� wnt. *-.r*M. began as devotees, but ended as brigands,  borne form of brigandage, indeed, Ncenii  epidemic in Asiatio countries that ar*  not ruled by the strong hand. Rurmnh  In a case In point and so are tho Philippines.  't-i      <i      ,#n  .   i.   ,v.^.   ������������������h.-i   ������.,  colts,   During the first few years of thi  Rrltlsh occupation tho troops were a*  ,887 correct words in the same time  limit, thus exceeding her record by 598  words.   It might be said that the copy  Mason will be able to reciprocate later  from which Miss Fritz wrote was en-' on.  tirely new to her, being matter taken. Publisher Also a Winner.  from a newspaper of recent date. |    .-Meanwhile, it seems that besides the  It as noticeable that the operation ot five hovelsits���������Sir Gilbert Parker, Ma--  the typewriter seemed to depend on thev son> Churchill, Belloc, and Vivian���������who  aotion of the fingers and wrist, the w-n sif ln varViamepl: the publishing  muscles of the arm, apparently, nor trade will ais0 be represented; anothef  being brought into play. This, no doubt,1 victor in the election being Frank  accounted for the smoothness and light-!NewneSi who"'has been returned for  ness^of her touch, and, although the Nottinghamshire. A Liberal, he is the  machine was manipulated with marvel- only scm of sir George Newnes and a  lous rapidity, it was singularly free director m the publishing firm which  from that nerve-racking click that ac- -ssues tne strand and Wide World  companies the operation of the majority  maffazlneSi   Tit-Bits, and many other  pf typewriters Her finished copy, which  was handed to the audience for inspection, was marked by an evenness and  smoothness in its typed letters, which  gave the impression that each key waa  struck with the same degree of precision and force.  Miss Fritz allowed herself to be blindfolded, and wrote from dictation, a letter comprised of one hundred words In  fifty-five seconds. She also, still blindfolded, wrote a second letter of one  hundred words, and having omitted a  word, after the bandage was removed  from her eyes, inserted the word In its  proper place before taking the paper  from the machine, This was accomplished in fifty-nine seconds. In fact  in many different ways, Miss Frita  proved herself to be a thoroughly capable mistress of the machine.  Rural Delivery Too Costly.  Tho Postmaster-General has present  ed to tho Houso a roport of the investigation made by Mr. William Smith,  secretary of the Postoffice Department,  and Mr, George Ross, chief postofflca  superintendent, into the workings of the  rural froo delivery service In tho United States. Tho two offlclals went to  Washington last year and wero rocelv-J  ed with every epurtosy by the United  States postal offlclals, They state that  It was obvious that the service was popular amongst the odlolals, but there Is  not tho Bllghtoat likelihood that It will-  ever become self-sus-talrtlng. In the  Bprlng of last year there wero 30,000 rural froo delivery routes In operation, and  new ones bolng nded at the rate nf 500  a month. The rulo requires a population of at least one hundred famtllas on  *. route from 20 to 30 miles in length  boforo the district becomes entitled to  freo delivery. Tho rural carrier etops  within half a mllo of any established  postoflloe. There Is no free delivery In  oities or towns of less than 10,000 Inhabitants, and an annual revenue of  $10,000, but the report says that a do-  mand In this direction ia bound to como  According to present plans and at tho  present rates of pay the cost of the  sorvlee to tho United States this yar  I will certainly bo mot less than from  thirty-two and ono-half to thirty-three  million dollars, whllo the deficit can-  -  ,   I      I   ,       1-    .   ���������      I li -  ->      ������...,... I ..      m.IIH.   r,-,        .-,.">."  "��������������������������� ���������    ">���������           *   '     '���������   V      ��������� ��������� "-'  >  mnv ���������*������������������*��������� ovor thirty million iV-llan*.  The roport niys that If such a sor-  vlco were established in Canada the annual deficit w-jukl amount to million,?  of dollars, tho greater portion of tho  burden falling upon thu agricultural  pollination.  The report closes with tho statement  ..    . ,      .  . ,,   . .    4       . , that in tho opinion of the two oltlelals  Ively employed I.i small detachment*  in runn n-r down the "dal'iuT and laylnf  diftn }UtMltmen iu-mnom  on a rural free delivery  their ebb fs by the heels.    It was a  f'.'iigh iv'hool for subalterns.   TSe na-  tiir* of th,������ warfare t- wi-M HlusifrafM'  in Kipling's  "Tho  Taklnjr*  of Lun*?j.j  ���������iii)i|iin,"  ii  t.iM  ef  tho  htrrylrirr ot ���������  dij'.-njt   ���������dronghohl  by  Mulvaney's  d������'-j  iiuhiiient.   nut dacoity Is now extinct. ������t������KOPlnsl_in prayer.'"  it. i;uiiii,.b nnil tbii ct-untry ia police.)  by native constabulary.  nt to finter up-  ���������service.  1  \V������i*n  Hit >Viii������ .\*t.������<H-lied.  "Ho'h iho inont devout it.ai. in church,  Iiomt Mivv.iiii.v ma* v\ uo t-uuid Li* HO  An oscma ot u-vity T������ a������ laipertlneof  ������3 nn excean of gravity,���������Hsilltt  'li.ilM-d?   1 neviT noth-Ml it.'  "l'robsil'ly not.   I don't suppose you  ever took up tlio colk'ttiou."���������Cuthwlic  I tstuudurd aud 'iliuei.  publications.  Walter Emanuel, author of "A Dog  Day," which set all England laughing,  and who, among other things, writes  the Charivari column in Punch, has a  grievance. One of the society publications in New York recently reported  him as being dead, but in telling about  it recently he appeared much alive, indeed. Mr, Emanuel has written the editor of the periodical a letter. Here It  is:  Dear Sir: In your issue of the 28th  rait, you refw to my book', "A Dog  Day," as being by the "late Walter  Emanuel." As this Intimation of my  death Is apt to cause unnecessary pleasure to my friends, will you kindly deny  it? I am still alive���������some people have  no sense of duty. Excuse more, but I  am just off to Join the "Anti-Premature  Burial society."���������Walter Emanuel,  Mr. Emnnuel Is writing another book  on dogs, which, like the first, will be  Illustrated by Cecil Aldln. It ls probable that It will bo published In England and America simultaneously.  Fergus Hume, who has been down In  Cornwall putting the finishing touches  *to seven new novels, has returned to  his homo near London.  Romance Born of a Book.  There have boon so many tragedies ot  late in connection with books���������so many  Rulcldes oommitted to call attention to  books, and ho many distressful happenings over books that failed to attract  attention to themselves���������-that it Is  pleasant to bo ablo to tell of a charming romance that never would havo  happened If It had not boon for a recently DUblNhed volume of essay--.  PernapH, on  tno wiioitj, it wuu.u    u-.  more corroct to Ray if a certain newspaper article had not beon published,  for this It was that really started th<������  buHlness,  Eustace Miles wrote the article  In  question.  Ho Is tho expert an cxorclHo  and he declared tho way to bo happy  was to appear happy and said much )  moro on tho *ame subject,  That article |  was rt-nd by Miss   Halite   Kllllck,   a I  young authoress, who beiongH to a Ut- !  tie 0'itorle of literary folk at WeHtgate, j  and It Inspired her to write the bonk j  of essays above referred to, wnieb she i  called "Life's Orchestra," and of which j  .-.1,^   ,-r.nt   *i   rtnrii'   tr\   Mr    Mllo"    r-v .ililn-  -  I im*- at the same tlmo how it einno to i  bo written. ,  As it happened, the little work made j  a Mg bit.  Among other.-, to whom It np- '  periled wa.s Queen Ali'Sainlm, who car-  ri' (1 It about with lier i-viTywhere, and  |    !....,.,     .'...itiiv.     |l.ll>,->     VJ4     ,k     iv     >'..'������     v..     ...   ���������   |  y.iung English prlncM*.-!* who wus 111. ,  NVtiliem- to sny, the .V'nuig authoress.  vi.s encouraged tn wrl'i- another book, i  nnd whon It wan ll.ii.-li-'.l .she vvrulo to j  i:ust-ir>o Mlb'S nsklnif f >r his advice ro- i  K'.nllng a publish) r,  Book Dedici-t nd to Fi.-oce.  A    short    eo!T>-"t> uHl'mrtt    foHowd. !  fit It Hit) roj-.uU ituit  nu- ni-n.-iii- <-x'..-it i  took a trip down  to  W'-hu,;. o to  -'im>  M!hn   Kllll'-'v     uid    ������>���������������������������*',   .'i;   'b ���������   I  -IV  novollsts ".'iv. "rtif-r>> nro lo h* tvodOim;  "boll.*!'*    Monnwhiio Mix*  Kitiirk'* now  buck U ni*;'ir!y muly, and L-. ta ho d<- H-  rated to ber n\in<*e.  Andrew Lang Tells Real Curious On*  About a Clock end a Letter.  Here is a real curious coincidence,  reported to me by a trustworthy friend.  My friend paid a visit, with a companion, also known to me, to a lady. On  the chimneypiece of the drawing-room  was a blade marble clock, not going,  and near it a small round clock in  working order. Suddenly a child of the  lady of the house, standing on tha  hearth rug, said, "Mother, the big  clock'"<the black marble clock) "is ticking." "Impossible!" said his mother.  "It has hot ticked for many a month. 1  broke the pendulm myself." Every one  present then examined the marble  clock, which was ticking away steadily,  and the coincidence was that it had  taken up the time correctly and was la  accord with the small clock beside It  No one had touched the black ma**ble  clock.  Of this coincidence I can only offer  the explanation which must already  have occurred to every reader. Somebody in the house must-have got the  <;lock mender to mend the manble clock  _wjthoji.t informing the lady of the house.  The clock must have Vbeen^set to the  right time, and neither the lady not  her visitors happened to notice its ticking till it was observed by the child on  the hearth rug. If this vlow be disproved, then there was a genuine miracle���������ra clock going, or ticking at all  events, with a broken pendulum. Such  Is the weak'hess of human testimony  that my frlend.'does not toll .me whether the big clock's, hands were moving  or whether it only ticked.  I know nothing analogous to a clock _.  that   ticked   without   going   except   a -  queer story of a letter, which is vouched  for by the signatures of the   persons  who wrote the narrative and who stuck  to it when crossrexarnined orally. They  were a brother and sister* llvjng together.   One evening a letter came,; to their  house  directed  to their car.e, but addressed to a third person.  Who did not  live witi them.   The sister placed the  letter on the chimneypiece, "meaning to  put on the proper address.    Presently  tho letter began to tick like a watch  and kept on ticking.   Tho brother cam������  in and heard the ticking,   They examined the letl.or, could find no explanation   and   next   morning   carried   the-  strange epistle to the person f;ir wham.  it was meant.   The letter proved to be  extremely important, though the envelope was not marked ''Tmmediate," like  envelopes    containing   advertisements.  Apparently the lotler, like all matter,  according to llaeckcl, was not destitute  of consciousness and know that It waa  In a hurry.   Of course, the bliiick marble  clock may on those principles have hod  not only consciout.rii.Hs,'but conscience,  and said to Itself: "Let me fulfill the  purposo of my being.  Go 1 oannot without a peiidulu.n, but tick I cun and  will."   None the less the normal explanation seems the botlee���������Andrew Lang  In Illustrated London News.  A Lost Lessen, ''  Th������ proprietor of nn englnoerlnn  works in Scotland, according to Ths  Dundee Adverilner, was watching tha  leisurely efforts of an apprentice who  wiih swinging his hammer In a rc������ntle  way.  "Look here, laddie," ho said, going up  to tbe youth and taking tbo hammer  from him, "when I nee a.man that taken  his hammer by the end of the shaft and  strikes a proper blow like that I give  that a man 32 shillings a week, but ���������  man that takes It in the middle llko thli  only gels 25 shilling-* a week and the  P.-U'k wben-'ver we got ulaek. See?"  Hoping he had H.iftlelontly well driven homo his point, he surveyed the lad  ���������it, ������>������    In    ..,",...-i ....    ll,  ,,i    l.i    ,,p...,.     1,,,t    t.i������  bitter   r'ciuested   un   ������-xfonnlon   nf   (hi**-  loxMun.  "l*lea.������n, sir," he said, " whore do I  hu*.a it fur f ur .'-himnKs a Mui-li?**  Two Mistakes.  An IriMi. iinii'iiiiiu .witn liiui timra  ! money In hi** jnu*k."l than hi* .ip/'oitr-  ; nneo ilenntr-il ti.ok a seat jn a tlr-U-class  | f.'irrl.'i/ro, A lii'idy tellow-iiui'Honirot  ; was jinii'h jin.viyeij at l';it'- i<n---Mice  ! and, mining hi- hnndln���������n'Jio'f, t.ix>-d  ! him Willi hnvltur picked his im.-ket. Af-  ii r ri-r..'. io ui������; in- ii,, i :,.iii'..iiri, Hhlnli  ' ho bail put in hi*, hai. in- tn nl.- a Limn  . ,������)!i.).,.,>, ii.it i ,n mi>],)������ ii Him >w ��������� i ji inta  I remain;  "M;-l<e   voiir<������i-!f  ������;.������v,  darllnt.    IV.n'l  I bother iil-mit tin- matter Yon took me  for a tbafo. 1 !m>k you forw tfentlornan.  We wer* both ut us mistaken, that't  all, me hon. y.** ���������******J"*J"*#J"'*i  ���������PHBP  ^^^.H^aaiffiBW.  THE NEWS, CUMBERLAND, BRITISH  COLUMBIA  JAPANESE  tt a Low Price,  Wholesale ^^4 Be tail.  Sweat and Clean -jm ity  ������0 lbl.. ..������.���������.....���������        $2,66  K. iiit:  Kf������. 0 JaptO****,..,,0r������lirtwljH-4 5.0.  For CANDIES  Novelties, Pictures,  Frames and cleaning  of frames.  ft  HUNDEN  Cumberland  Morrocty Bros,  BAKEBS  ggEAD, CaW and Pies delivered daily to any part of City.  "���������-"fffi-y ��������� Groceries  *^**wmt*BBT���������-*���������m  C. H. TARBELL,  High Grade stoves  and. all Kitchen Baqulremeats  gPORTSMBNS GOODS  ���������ft GENERAL HAEPWARE  -������������������������������  -..    fiiARS'.  fcX>--������RIENOE.  MARK*  D������8|QII8,  POPY*������IOHT3 eus  tW������L&kf'iJ3xnnito Mw������ * ������������������������ raearre  I*** BOtlue tn the  0OIENTIFIO AMERICAN,  MUNN  &  CO.,  ���������01 Br-Mdwo), Now York*  BW������W-0>"������-������,  Goto  JOHN McLEODS  FOB PIH8T-0LA8H  CANDY, FRUITH,  010A RR ������fc TOBACCOS.  HARNESS  fl WILLARD is prepared to  V������ ��������� 811 any Orders for Fine or  Hotyy Hsr-neii, ������t ihort uo Jot,  WILLARD BLOCK,     Cumberland,  DcENOINEERINOiffl  Mining Journal  ���������MBMMMB-a-Ml^ppai  ���������iii* miiiiinimfvi  NOW IM m mh YtiAH  The letdlns roinuig portixlloel of  viic. warlit, irttu the ���������tronuoit edltorlAl  tttaff of ftiiy v������chuluml putiliu-tilun,  BubeerlpUon ������i,*io ft j"**r (inelu'l-  in* v. R��������� OftM-Unii, Veiiana ponuvco),  Sample oopy treo,  Homl tor Book  rUUUCATIOM om'-fl  808 Pearl Streut, New Vork  mm*  Wire* Ratl-rM* <e*****������**>  The first charter ever granted ia tfeja  **ountry or probably any other for tpa  culWing of a railroad was granted ������/n  \819 ito Beory Drinker by the Pennsylvania legislature for a road ot that  kind from tha D������iawsr������ valley ts th*.  headwatera of the Lehigh rlvtif e*t?  the route now occupied by tbe'Dela-  ���������jvare. Lackawanna and Western rail-  twid from the Water Gap to Scranton.  Thalt whs beforo the days of steam,  ���������ml tht "wagons" that were to be run  on the road were to be moved by horse  P���������wer. That old charter and the  rlgnto It conveyed were purchased by  the original Delaware and Lackawaa  PAC0>?t������Uf4 ���������&��������� 11.00G.  matmm^ammm^mmmmmm������mmm^������mmm  ���������*-k tee Second Mat*-.,  .One eveulng recently a well to tit  bachelor Toluntaered to teach a Bpr.ghfr  ly young widow the game r-f checkers.  Be jwjte overlooked the possibilities of  the game  **TI*ter������, no**-; It's stlft your wave," he  asclal-oed to the lndy shortly after the  **������raa had commenced. "You have taken only one mas, and you are bound ta  take another."  ���������Thanks for year advice,'- said tbe  widow sweetly. "Suppose I take you,  toenr  Whe did subsequently.  ..    ��������� m  Titles.  Giv������ a Georgia darky * '-'chaw*' ol  tobacco and you're a cap'n.  Give bim a quarter and yon become  In colonel.  ParaJy-ie him wltb a dollar and joa  are a general for life.  Throw.In an old suit of clothes ahd  two stiff drama of cork liquor and hi  raises all bis children to call you $o������  ernor  A Mener *���������*���������������������������������"���������,  Be���������My broth-*--" is making  n than ho can spend.  She���������What Is he doing?  He-Werklng in tha mint  Mm Autumn Chant.  The letvei are turning yellpf**,  Th, pwch't charm hv "it*,  And Mabel an( ,ter felto*-  Vow lallygatr iusid������  -'���������.'���������*';..���������  ���������IJJCJ'1  Ae Vkejr "too'* Togetner.  He-Well, dear, If i a**������ a fool 1 cant  telp It,  Sbe���������But you can help Bhowing It  ���������far, Qther men do.���������Life.  la* Doesn't Count.  !��������������������� -ay he'i old nit-ugh to b#  Her Hither.   That is true,  Bot then quite rich enough U he  Xo b* he* b-wband tan.  Uncertain Arc  Oldbeao (growing romanticjv ��������� Ah,  bow 1 wish I bad lived la the knightly  days of old!  Miss Yeungthlng (grawing -ir^ryr-  Oidn'tyouV  one peat if-cKeit*  Berlvallst���������Is it possiblo tbat yo������  dance? -  Fair Sinner���������Ob, yes, often, i  "Now, tell me, honestly and fairly,  don't you think the tendency of duucloe  Is toward sin?"  "I must confess tbat sometimes while  dancing I have very wicked thoughts."  "Aha! I feared so. When is it that  you hove wicked thoughts?"  "When my partner stops oa my toes,"  ���������������������������-Jjew yorb Weekly.  WERfc WitUNG TO WAIT-  fke   Bnrarlnrs   Decide   t������   Poatnoari  Tlwr-Ir Wpxk.  It was 1 o'clock in the* morniag.  In the deepest shadow of the piazza  of the little suburba*". n'tla in which our  story opens sat two bu.glars, earnestly  di*<*ussing the affair that had brought  them hither. A light lo one of the upper  ivindows, which had only just been extinguished, had made them postpone for  ��������� while their attempt, aad this delay had  given the first burglar an opportunity to  r������������k his partner the circumstances which  had led to this particular graft.  "Tho lady who occupies this house,"  Whispered the second burglar, "has $10,-  000 ia cash. She drew it out of the bank  Se8terday, and tomorrow nhe will turn  ; over to the old and trusted friend of  her luto husband."  "Who is he?" asked the first burglar.  "He's an old cove they've known al)  thoir lives. He's going to, advise ber  how to invest her money, la the, meantime she's got it all up stairs with Jer  lo a **������lack bag." V  TLo first burglar was silent for awhile.  "An,'' he said: at last, *���������! haven't tbt  heart to do it She's a widow. Let's  wait."  "Watt!1* exclaimed the second burglar.  "Por what?"  "Why," said his companion, "wait on-  tn the old cove has it, then rob bim."������������������  Life. ________  Ambitions.  "Yon say you ere ���������in.'uJU's.tis?" s.a}d  the illative w!.ii lecttnos.  "I ..:..." tsaiil tin. yo".:ig _'<--..  "But yot. uii' not ^>ing ay; t!-. iru V>  distinguish v"Mirst������lf t.^-j ihu veal ot  manl'.iml."  "Yis. I am." was tlii> a&retie '-������p|y. "J  .am sttiyiuy uwny froi i th** "-<>U iink>-. I  expert i'l tT.t* r-ohrse oi" tini<> tn 1,j Xan'ous  as the ouly man in tin- u-orl - why doifao't  play .golf."-V\'a. ijjpgti.u gtiij-v  When In Courtenay Stay At  The Courtenay Hotel  Every oonvi-mei)'r,e for guests.  Thf* Cftntial Hotel for Bpovtsmen  FOR PRESENTATION  PURPOSES.  STERLING SILVER TEA SET  QUADRUPLE SILVER PLAT-  ���������ED TEA and COFFEE SETS  CABINETS for TABLE SIL-  VER  SOLID GOLD WATCHES  LADIES and  GENTS "WESTMINSTER CHIDING CLOCKS  SOLID     GOLD.    HEADED  CANES'"    ' v->r>-.  Designs Surp^iied nowhere  Prices lower, than elj-ewher  Inscription Engraving free and at  short notice. '^m^mmmyh^gj������mm  P   STODDART.  Watchmaker   and Jeweller,  W^Verly Hotel  First-Class Accommodation  ....at Reasonable Rates....  BEST OF WINKS & LIQUORB.  S. STORE,  PROl'RitiXOIt.  0<V  INTERMSTING  INSTRUGTIVK  M. J. Henry5!  Nurseries and Scedhouse*  Large Block of HOME GROW  Fruit and Ornamental Trees no  matured for the Fall Trade.  No expenee, loss or delay of fum  gation or inspection.  Headquarters for Pacific Coas  grown Garden, Field, and Flowe  Seeds in season. ,sfe ^  BEE SUPPLIES, Sray Punf^  Whale Oil Soap, Grernhouse Pla  Cnt F.owers- Bulbs for Fall Planl  tng.  We  do  business  on  our  ow������  grounds���������no rent to  pay and a  prepared to meet all competition.  Let me price your list before pla  ing your order.  Catalogue   Free.  M, J. HENRY  3010 Westminster Road  Xmiconver B. C.  None but the lie-.t of Wines.and   Liquors  at  the  Bar. *  RATES  REASONABLE   ... ._Ba������er ;lui'.������) l.il  John Johnston,     Prop.  ���������**oej-*t������i>������  Th������.wSTAR������ &  I  LIVERY STAHLE  J  I   R!G0������* and WHYTE Vrops   J  -^���������v-.���������hi���������i'���������wT"  f TEAMSTERS, ami DRAVMENT  "^SINGLE and D^UBLR.... RK-Si  ;*For HIRE. ALL ORDERS*  4* PROMPTLY ATI ENDED   TO. j  enwAmomex  :: Ed. SWAIN    Mgr. t  ;jThird Street   < umberland.Z  vf-H-  ii-f^*|-������^'������|������'-|>t."j#|i.'|������>|.  Tbe Dxnmlnntlon.  "You think you are Qii^iiUcd for ti>������  position?"  "That's what."  ���������'Good *t figures?"  "When they don't nm too fur."  "What's your experienceV"  ���������'Saved hy Brace."  "Ever In tbe war?"  "Now, but I've hear*- tell It's over.**-*-"-  Atlanta Constitution.  A <3jvuit9ad Guru  for   Piles  T������:.nt, t. Hi'.,..! ������',r.'!r,c ������>-. Prntrti.ffn-f  Piles. U. .B|ii..i' ..u' tnoi.iy V VA'M  OINTMBNT f������H* to onr������ sny etie, ua uir  1st of bow Iodr itioding, in G to 14 ri-tyi  First apalieaHen gitet eiw and rect. A'v  V yonr aioggiit hasn't it -nod oOe in Ntttin ������  sad it will he (orwirded poet-paid by I'ul*  ||fs>ta������0a.,at Uraxe, Mo.  Crimson Glare,  Prlend���������Why are you staring* at old  Tippler's red noun?  Artist���������I am (-cttin-f Inspiration for a  groat niaiine picture.  Friimd-Wliiit will you call Ir?  Artlnt-WUy, "Tho Llfflitliouss Below  the BrldRo."-C,hi<'ft������o Ne������v������.  -anientIn) to Dairy Raeoeia.  Lot mo fli'.-r noto some of tho moth-  odo prootlcod by our wont progroBfllvt  dairy farwern; thon wo mny moro easily undorstund tlio proRi-oss mado by  tho nvernij-o dnlrymnn, says a Now  York cont-8|ioti(lont of Hoard's Dnlrymnn. Thoso we now woll ontnbllHlied  facts: To make dalrylnii tho iuoi*t prof.  Itnl.lo thoro must bo a herd of woll  bred cows-cows that hnvo boon bred  to tnnlte a maximum amount of buttot  fat from tbo food consumed. Thoy  must bo fed a balanced und succulent  ration, and ns much as posvlblo of thin  "���������������������������rt'.'t Vc j*'.";*,','** en the fanti In tho form  nt earn, pn.ipen and tho different kinds  Of grolnu and solllnn crops, nnd In  winter tho cows must bo kopt In warm,  light nnd well Tontlluted stqblos. Thuse  are now roeognlrtod as tho throe main  cycci:t!������Ui U aureus In progrov-h-ff  dnlry farming and ard to restate In a  word, good cows, good rations and com*  fort for tho cows,  Tho P������rin (Separator,  If t farmer hns ton cowl and ti using  tho old fftfihloncd milk pans and hin  herd averages threo pounds of butter  per 100 pouuda of milu, It la safe to as-  surao that with any of tha standard  n.akts of cream separators his yield  woull bo Increased by about one-o,UM-  tar or mora,  rseisses  LJlLl'l UajLUJIWHU  When in Cumberland  STAY AT THS.,...   VEX DOME.  VS   All Convknii'noks **ok Gueuts,  "CORRECT   ENQLISH-  HGWTO USE IT."  A Mo*.vu*.y NUoAtfjNj* D*voted to the'  Ush or liKUM.**!*.  Joskphini! Truck Bakkr, Editor.  Partial Content** for this Month.  Counse iu Ku(-lish f.r the Bi ^luuer.  Conrsi- iu Engliah fi r the A<.i>/auoeil Pupil  Ho\-* t;i Jneraase Oin '������ Vooahulary.  The At nf tJoiiverHntion.  Sh-iild and Woulii:   Ifow <..  U*e them.  1'routinoiA'iot.H (Century Diutiunary).  Correct BJuj-ljah ... -.i.e.-tlumo. " ���������  0'irrect E glish in tae SJcrwil.  -WhtttJoL'^ay-ari(LWhafr-?l._t_to-Say  ('nume in L^tt-r-Writing nud PuncfcuaWoB,  Alphali. intln-t >if Abt.revift'ione.  Km-mesa'Knyli*}, for tht- iVa ineeu Mau  i'������u.|*ouni: VVonit   Hj>������ i.>> WriteThena.  M-udie*. iu Bi.glnh LU riitw.-e.  $ I a "STef.r.  St.nd ICo for sample copy  i OUHJax V.m.Nl, EvaniK-n, III.  E. C. Em del  3icjclM"anl8iipp8..|  ���������o���������mum������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^  Local Agent  for  Comox Ot^stlrct for  Clt-iveland  Ma.ssty-Harris  Brantford  Perfect  Rnmbler  Imperial  BYR01I OEAWFORD  COURTENAY, B.C.,  iJBEEPKR of    olntein Cattle, Chester V. hitc Pins,,   liarretl Plyinuut  Kocks, &c  IMPROVED STOCK  AT FARMERS PRICES.  A* '"  Bicycles.  Fairbanks - Morse Oasolenc  -Jack of all Trades' eugin-is  (Second hand Wheels  for male*  m-'--"'"r-|pa*--"'"a*-Mn------'  Acetylene Supplies  Bicycle and general  Repairing of  Sewing  Machines,      Fishing  Rods, Guns etc.  Scissors ground, Saws gum-  ro������d and tiled,  Key and Pipe fitting.  A  T  '%  el  8rt St., Cnmkrlanfl  trV>-r^^t*t*'^^>^AA^^Ar>Ar\rV^  32C  3=3.1  Thr Haf T8 Surrunn nvitw  Best Liquors and Cigars  0, GANKBH  ooooo ooooooooooouoe  0  I  learning*-  O     I am prepared   to O  ������    furnish Stylish Rigs ������  Q    and do Teaming at Q  9,    reasonable rates, 2  g D, KILPATRlCK g  0 CUMIIERLAND 0  g o oooooooooooooooo  Union   :    Hotel  S^,l������������TJK5Iy    O      OD-iL-VIS,      PROPRIBT.  KiiifllHh 4 * BUHTON alw������y������ on tan \    tlto, the Umoui MILW AUKKK ?  BBIORS���������Anhens'i', IliluimU ������. Sob'itj*, fto.      '-OLD GRHY IlKAK')"  Suorcil WHl.sKY,        Bost Wines and Liquors of all kinds.  The Boar-lint- and Lodging I) partracnt, umler the lunmedinto lup.nutendeuou of Mas  D&vih, will bu found Fint elaaa in every ronpeut.  RATES,       $1 oo par day upWards,  Campbell's : BAKERY  A Fine Solootion of CAKB8 always on hand,  FRESH BREAD ovtry day,  Orders for SPECIAL   AXBS promptly attondad to,  Besmuir Avenue,  Gumberland. !  To Cure a Cold in One Day ������s3k 1  ,i  Take Laxative Bromo Qninine Tabbi*. j* avjL  In.. Mini tn- ~" - r��������� '** -"-" TUi llglUte*,*5* S*-*4*  ea������v������ry'  boi.35o> *  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH:  COLUMBIA.  xtf  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  W.B.ANDERSON,    -     -     -   * MOB  ". The oolnmne of The Nbwb are open to all  ������ho wish to express therein views o- matters of public interest.  While we do aot hold ourselves re-oonsi-  Me for the ufcteraooes of oorreapondeuta, we  eaerve the right of declining to insert  ommunioatioDB unnecessarily personal.  WEDNESDAY,      July  25  i906  y       K8pimalt 1 Nanaimo Ry  s.s. "Oity of Nanaimo.'  Sails froni Victoria Tuesday, 7 a.m., for  Nanaimo, tailing -it  North Saanich  Cowichm Hay,  Maple Bay, Crofton,  Kuper and Thetis Islands when freight,  or passengrrs offer.  Leaves Nana .tho Tuesday, 5 P-������n.| for  Union Bay and Comox.  Leave-* Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Union Bay and Nanaimo.  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m., for  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and w ty ports.  Sails iron. Nanaimo Frida>, t p.m., for  Victor.;., c.������lltnjf at Kuper and Thetis  Islands, Crofton, Maple Bay, Cowichan   Bay aud   North   Snaiuch   when  freight and passengers oft'er  North Saanich *hco tide and weather  conditions permit.  VANCOUVER- NANAIMO - LADY-  ,S. S,     ''JOAtf'\  ���������^'lOrom^Nlwnvo"^  daily, exct-pt S<uur<lays anil Sundays. 7  a.m.        5V1' .,   ��������� ".,..> '  Sails from Nanatmo, for   Vancouver,  Sat rday-.at 8 a.m.  Sails from   Niiiuimo fm   Ladysmith.,  Fri-lays and Saturdays-at 5.3" V-in-  S-ils from   U'lysmith  for Nanaimo,  Saturdays at 6 a.m.  ���������viils, from Vancouver for Nanaimo  daily, except Saturdays and -.Sundays at  1.3'1 p.m.  .  Sails from Vancouver-for- Nanaimo,  Saturdays, at 3.3" P-m*  TIME TABLE  EFFECTIVE  JUNK 21, 1008  VICTOR IA TO WELLINGTON.  ,. Saturday &  No 2���������Dally. No, 4-Snnclay  A.M. '������������������������  De, 9 00.,.. .Victoria Da. 4.00  ������������ ,.,9.28........,<��������� tildstream  "   4 28  '������ 10.SE4..' K.enii-'B "   5 21  " 11.00. .l'unoaa's     "   5.55  P.M '*������������������������  " 1285,. .Nanaimo  "   737  Ar 12.53.,   ..   Wellington Ar. 7.55  WKLLItfGT W *0 VICTORIA.  Wodueiday,  Hiturday &  No. l~D,tfl # No. 3-Sunday  ���������   A.M, A'M"       t  Da.  8,00 Wellington,,..  Do. 4 00  ������������   8,20. N.iisimo,,,.,,. *��������� ,4.15  10 02 Dnnoan'  u  5.55  ������������������ io,42 ..Koealg'i... .... **  7 27  ��������������� U.S8  Coldstream,,... "   6.82  Ar 12.0ti........ .Victoria  Ar 7*55  Thousand Mile and Commutation Tic/  kets on ������tie, good ovst rail and stean.ee  lines, nt two and one-half cents per mile)  Special trains and steamers for Excursions, ami reduced ntes for parties may  be arranged fot on application to the  ������>ist. ?6a*. Agenut Victoria.  The Company reserves the right to  change,without previous notice, steamers  siiilinp dates and hours of sailing  Excursion Tickets on Sale from and to  all Stations, good lor going journey Saturday and Sunday, returning not later  than Monday.  J, W. TROUP, Gen. Sup. BC, Coast Sor.  O, L. COURTNEY, Dlst Frt, & Pass. Ag.  NOTICE.  Riding on locomotivoe nnd  rail  way caw of the  Union   flollfery  Company by any perBon  or per  worn���������except train crew������������������ia strictly  prohibited.   Employees are sub-  feet to dismissal for allowing same  By order  Francis D. Little  Manager.  V*������*tl������<i aoapttalttr.  WbateTer might have been anlo  again-*! the fenetians. they wen* .i  "aospltab1* people- this. too. In small m  well as In great matters. When, for  example, In 1476. an emlwssador froiii  the khan of Ta-tary visited ihe cltj  and tt was known that the khuu mnl  his suit carried but one shirt sjilwo hi  their bags, tbe senate formally vott-u  20 ducatf tbat tbey might be provided  w'tb aduitloual shirts, which wen* ue  eor^lngly made "alia tarta-'eseha" ami  preseuted. We cv-u Ima-.***)-* how tin-  good councilors and eitixcu** won Id en  loy tbli* kindly little Jost  Pinned Vmtth to Plr������*������ntli ftnek.  Th* dominance of Nfw Knglniut sen  tier-eat In matters of au.-HHtry and ear  ly history was Illustrated nt a certain  meeting or worn**-) In New York tlit  ���������tber day when the flrnt English sat  Dement was spoken of as having been  oiade In Jamontown. Va.  "Why, 1 always thought It wns In  Plymouth rockI" exclaimed a ditngh  ter or New England. "And so did I.'  "Ana I," -echoed others, at least hair  *t the women prt-Kt-nt, all of thero sup  posed to be well educated persons, ba  tog or tbat opinion.  Hot Tr������e> to Nataro.  A favorite Joke In cheap theatricals  Is a gay eld man who Is running  -i-eand after tbe youug and pretty  glrla. Ifs uot true to nature. Young  uud pretty girls noon tire of an old  tna .. Tbey do not pay him any attention and say things that hurt bis feelings. Old wen uro rarely gay, but tbey  are usually bilious.  Delated.  *-Ia tn,vtbraIn gone'/'" irnsped Pat as  be rushed into the station.  "It "la," replied tbe auent calmly.  "Phwy didn't yea tell u������������ that whin  Oi wus here yista'day. uwn Oi wudn't  tv bruk me neck runnin'.**  Otrnlna I'*"*.  Mother���������Tbe--^ were t*ro apples1 In  the cupboard. 1'ominy. ana now there  is only cae.   How's thatV  tommy (who sees no way of escape)  -Welt, ma tt was so dark In there I  Sido't see the ortaer.  ���������J"-'- ���������  D'snppointed In Bcllta,  "Hoir did you And" your married daughter getting along when you visited het la  the-eityrUncIe-Josh?'"-^��������� ���������������������������~-  "Oh, Bella's gettin along well enough,  but she's just like all of them society  (oiks now, and I don't think I could ever  git used to their tt-ays. The fust, thing  ohe did when I went into the house was  to give me a splendid big rot-kin cheer to  set In, and the next thing was to tell me  It wasn't good form to rock It"���������Chicago  "frrbune.  nr-ua**-,  Every Incident should be welcome*  which in a eountry where offended "hnn-  or" mum be satisfied b.v questionable  means tends to iriike the practice of  duel lug nbstifd. Many a sensible mnn  has t'Schpcd tbe lifelong remorse attendant nn 'ibringlng down his roan" by the  simple method of throwing c*4d "vnier on  the person's Injure-] setiiblntJes ic the  beginning.  One day a distinguished notary, whila  breakfasting with a friend nt a cafe ic  Paris, indulged in some stinging con*.-  monts on the public acts of Marshal  Mnrmont, Suddenly another gentleman,  dining at another table, nroso and approached thbm, his mustache bristling  with anger.  "Bir," cried he tragically, "yon shall  giro me satlsf notion I"  "Are you Marshal Marmont?" quietly  asked the notary.  "I have not that honor," was the roply,  "but I sm his chief ald-de-camp,"  "Give mo your card, then, Bir," said  the notary, "I will send you my bead  elsrk,"       _  lllahtly Ktaatl-ft.  Uncle Bpbrnim's rusty tint droops bum-  ���������ly orer his black and wrinkled forehead j  bis cost pockets are sagging away from  bis coat; one knee is covered with a blue  patch, ths other ono with a white one  tewed on with black thread; his shoes art  trail ef holes, and It would pussle any ona  to declaro tV.^ original jColor of any article of bis apparel, mo pulls off tbt  drottf-lng hat as he looks orer my garden  feoco and gltM me a smile tbat makes  me feel better far an hour, "Miss Allco,"*  be ssks cheerfully, "you don't know nobody that det't wanter hire nobody to dt  roetbla* Itr 'tm dls mswuln', does youT'-  *t- -  A BOOK THAT NO FARMER CAN  AFFORD TO BE WITHOUT  FARMER'S  A.ISTID  VETERINERY  GUIDE  Compiled by th������ Agricultural Editors  of the Family Herald and Weekly  Star of Montreal,   at the request  of     Himdreds      of   Beadera.  IT     AN  BE HAD  FREE  Th   most complete Farmers'  Hanubook and Veterinary Guide  ever issued.   Simple and prac  tical information of the greatest  value to every farmer.  Three hundred and fifty-eight?  subjects deah with; eve- y one of  interest and many of them illus  tratetl.  Our Special  Offes  Wi offer a full year's subscription  tn tl..'Cumberland News, a full  years Hubscriii'ion to that gr.'-n^t  ofail.\yei-bji..fr. he Family Herald  ;ind U'eeily Sta*,or AJur treal, in-  clutli.ig i-i-ir lieautiiul picture,  ii^u..Ari^ii w^i id WH-i- i^.i*au iic biid=  ren and/dugs'', und a copy .;f -'The  K.irn.er'fl Miinual and Veterinary  Guid.-������, all f.������r $2 (JO. A si.mple  copy of .thi. pic. mt* ai'd book can be  seen-nt thi������ t.flite.  BEER    BEER  The drink of strong men and healthy women  Is The Best  Bottled or In  Barrel*.  The UNION BREWING Co.,      Nanaimo B. C.  ���������EH  ^><H**$><H������^k<^>*$>*^^  K. A1DA  JAPANESE   TAILOR  Gents' Suits and Ladys' Tailored Costumes neatly finished  in Latest fashions.   Charges Right.  DUNSMUIR   AVENUE.  9B  Cumbepland'  Hotel       "  COR. DUNS   UIR AVENUE  AND    SECOND  CU   BERLAND  STREET,  H   C.  Mks. J. H. Piket, Propr.  tress.  When in 'Cumberland be sure  an(l stay at the Cumberland  Hotel, First-Class Accomoda-  tioa for transient aud permanent boarders.  Sample Rooms and Public Hall  Run in Connection with  Hotel  Rates.frpin $1.00 to $2.00 per day  "MEWS" ?i,V "4 M Go.  Cumberland     B. C.  -H*-W-H-***Hr'-l^^  Wood's Piaoepliodino,  7'hn  Great Enutiah   linmnly.  'I oi.i-'i' and 'nvigorates tho wholo  in;i\ ;i;a -"ysteiii,  unikoti   n-iv  lllood, in old V-ilns. Ouvi������-\<  out Debility, AfeiUal and Brain Won 0, Jj.  pondrnBV, Sexual Weaknexa, J'lmiinionn, Spc-  vuUorrhmt, ond Effects of Almrr or JUxeesHv.-  Ptioo*>1 porlmx, BlxforSd. One yvlllpluiti'u.i.-  wUlotnu  Suld by all dnimfltitH or m.tiltid ii  plain pkjr. on roouipt ot prfco. JVuui ptunrMei  mailed fret. Tho Wood Modlei/te Oo.  {formrly Wine'aery  Toronto, Oni,  as:  .SM OKM  "CUBAN   BLOSSOM',  "'.���������-.  A UNION-MADE CIOAK  * ���������   '       '  HOM   THE���������  Cuban Cigar Factory  M. J. BOOTH, Proprietor,  TO CORE A COLD IN ONE DAY  Title LAXATIVR HROMO QUININE Tab.  ..���������ii-. All druggif(������������������ refund the oinnuv if it  tuilH to oure. E. W, GroveYsigaatare ie  n eaoh box ,   Ww,  SPORT  ^Adventure  Ashore and Afloat  with  ROD and GUN  If yon lltu to md ot4ike axpmt\aapaa0  ���������niton, shooter* wd oampara or T*oXiaem  orlfyon ir������ tawretnd in country Urn, ���������*���������"*.  your ooT.'������deaUr for Foroit am* tm  or vrlte for freo ���������poelmen oopr, et  nronty-flve etna for four v-Mfar jritlj  foretl uid���������Sti������(>a lee '  weekly lounuJ, whlih  dtt-nrtB-Mttt  Qama oa* and One,  Sm ond KWtr FUMai.   ��������� .  Th������Sp������rtimu>To-imtj������ C%.i������'  Rifle aad Trtp, Ken.  Wo send frsc our ostslogut of As boMtMofki  on outdoor life and recreerien.  FOREST AND STREAM PUB. CO.  346 Brosdway, New York Cly.  Coojk*g Cotttn Root Canpoaoft  ream  naYum\  nd.  ���������reulrtsi-ilOiuTo  Tbe gtaat Ut,  *    sale- ei  weaaat^  ot'strontth'-Ko. TTJSx Ba!T*  lfrdegTooa ������bona*stfJ|a5 Np. *  Kid by all (ironists, c~  nepald on roowpt of  Ksiw It All.  Hotel Proprietor��������� Ye*, I want a elsrk  ������t onco. Wluit do you know about hotel  ft-ooplng?  Appflcnnt���������Know? See hero! Unless  j-ouVMot four or fire years to spare fur  a llttl* chut, ask me what I don't know.  It'll take m������ loss time. What do I know  tili-ul LuUl ktv,,!.!-,? T.M'., I i>l..iuU  Srhllo! T I'niiw It (ill���������morp thnn nil! t  tcould rnn forty hotels and play ton fames  Of choss bllndfoldod. Wnj, aists I uoJ  to be    ssjam-jrcltJ fa>Tslorl-"    f  A writer fa a stlwfJft ptsjrtffcllil rs������  ���������mmends HUi.ihlne, irssl tu>nty im, m  Insomnia. Uo.mya tfr-M womsa fdit tbs  sunlight out of iuf* wmaea, went vols  and carry soaM-asV >> tmL doiDvoa*r-  thing possible to axtOmm maaamlvea frosa  that which is the tno* pett-m factor A*  ths development of strength, beauty and  thterfulntss,  listing tact mesas remembering ta  bring ths cnnTsrsstioB sround to Knls*  inaseo when there is ��������� guest net-sett wsu  has bet* there.  WATSON'S  Wv<;'m  .av*'���������^',  P'  ���������v-fr ������������������)"-'.������������������ v*  King of Scotch Whiskies  The HUDS0N3 BAY CO,  Sole Agents for 8. C. w  tammmsmsEsmis  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND.  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  ��������� *������*������*���������*>***������#������**������>****������*���������������������������*-*'*  ee*++ee������*+******t>*********  ##   ........ ^^ . ..^.^  4*  **  **���������**���������  ���������-���������������  ������**  ������������������������������������������  >���������**���������.  ���������-*#���������  -**���������:  ������������������**'  *������������������  *������������������  **  ������������������ * ��������� *#*��������������� *������#**  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ������*���������*'���������������*������**  ���������"*:*****������������������  ,-J .  !^l  EBEN HOLDEN  'ttO  I ������. ���������* >  A       '         By IRVING BACHELLER  Copyright,   1900.   by    LOTHROP   PUBLISHING   COMPANY  ���������M&  (Conthmecl )  CHATTER XXII.  TOOK a walk In tho long twilight of that evening. As it  began to grow dark I passed  the Fuller house and looked  up at its windows. Standing under a  tree on the opposite side of the avenue, I saw a man come out of the door  and walk away hurriedly "with long  strides. I met him at the next corner.  -   "Good evening," he said.  I recognized then the voice and figure of John Trumbull.  "Been to Fuller's," said he.  "How is Hope?" I asked.  "Better," said he.   "Walk with me?"  "With pleasure," said I. And then  he quickened his pace.  We walked awhile in silence, going  so fast I had hardly time to speak, and  the darkness deepened into night. We  hurried along through streets and alleys that were but dimly lighted, coming out at length on a wide avenue  passing through open fields in the upper part of the city. Lights in cabin  windows glowed on the hills around  us. I made some remark about them,  but he did not hear me. He slackened  pace in a moment and began whispering to himself. I could not hear what  he said. I thought of bidding him  good night find returning, but where  were we, and how could I find my  way?  We heard a horse coming presently  at a gallop. At the first loud whack  of the.hoofs he turned suddenly and,  laying hold of my arm, began to run.  I followed him into the darkness of the  ^open-fieldr���������It-gave-me-a-spell-of-rare-  excitement, for I thought at once of  highwaymen, having read so much of  them in the Tribune. He stopped suddenly and stooped low, his hands  touching the grass, and neither spoke  until the horse had gone well beyond  us. Then he rose stealthily and looked  about him in silence, even turning his  face to the dark sky, where only a few  stars were visible,  "Well," said he, with a grunt, "beat������  tho devil!   I thought it was"���������  A wonderful thing was happening In  the sky, A great double moon seemed  to be flying over the city hooded in  purple haze. A little spray of silver  light broko out of It oa wo looked. ������*n.l  snot backward nnd then floated after  the two shining disks that woro falling  eastward iu a long curve. Thoy seemed  to l.o so near I thought thoy woro coming down upon the city, It occurred to  me they must huvo somo connection  wllli the odd experience I had gono  tlirough. In a moment they had passed  out of sight. We wore not aware that  we hud witnessed u spectacle tho like  of which hud not boon soon In centuries, If over, since Clod made the hoav-  ens���������tho grout meteor of 1800.  "Lot's go buck," wild Trumbull, "Wo  Clinic too fur.   I forgot myself."  "Dangerous here?" J Inquired.  "Not nt nil," snid I io, "but a long  way out of town.   Tired '*"  "Hnther," I snid, grutoful for his evident desire to .pilot iny iilnrin.  "("onio," said ho us wo oiiir.o bnok to  tho piivonioul, his linnd upon my shoulder. "Tulle lo mo. Tell mo���������wliiit are  you going to doV"  Wo walked slowly down iho deserted  avoi.uo, I n.ouuwhllo talking of my  plu 11M,  "You lovo Hopo," lio said prosontly.  ���������*yoii will marry IiorV"  "It nho will hnvo ino." said I.  "Vou must wait," ho said. "Time  enough."  lie quickened bin piioo again as wo  camo In sight of tho scattering shops  and houses of tho upper city, and no  othor word wns spoken. On tho corners wo saw mon looking into tho sky  and talking of tlio fullon moon. It  was lute bedtime when wo turned In-  to (Jrarnorcy park.  "Como In," said ho as hu opened an  ffnn filfi  T followed him up a marble stairway, and n doddering old Nnsllnh butler opened tho door for us. Wo entered ii flno hull, Un Hour of be.iuiiftil  parquetry  muffled  will,  sllkon  rug...  TTIfl.   nnd   "nucl.itts   rnntux   wore   nil  aglow wiih light.  IIo conduit oil mo to n largo smoking  room, Its llnur und walls rnvered with  trophies of tin- hunt-iintler* und thu  skins of cirnivorit. Hero lie throw  off Ills* .'out ltd Initio mo lio ut homo  AM ho Jay di>-'. ii iipi.ui it wii-Kor ilivui.  rove-rod with iho tawny sUIn of Home  wild nnliiitil. Hi- stroked tho fur fondly with hit* Iniiid.  "Hollo, .IihI,:" ho said, a greeting  tliat iny-tHi'-d n.o,  ������������������Tried to out ino," ho added, turning  to me.  Then hr**bnrert Ida great hniry arm  tud showed mo n lot of ugly scars.  . ^ **<**< *** *f*4j  ITTTTTI  I [iosouglitiimv to toii'tho story.  ������������������'Killed him," he answered.    s  "With a gun?"  "No, with my hands." And that  wns a]l he would say of it.  He lay facing a black curtain that  covered a corner. Now and then I  heard a singular sound in the room-  like some faint, far night cry such as  I have heard often in the deep woods.  It was so weird I felt some wonder of  It. Presently I could tell it came from  behind the curtain, where also I heard  an odd rustle like that of wings.  I sat in a reverie, looking at the silent man before me, and in.the midst  of it he pulled a cord that hung near  him, and a bell rang.  "Luncheon," he suid to the old butler  who entered immediately.  Then he rose and showed me odd  things carved out of wood by his own  hand, as he told me, and with a delicate art. He looked at one tiny thing  and laid it aside quickly.  "Can't bear to look at It now," be  said.  "Gibbet?" I inquired.  "Gibbet," he answered.  It was a little figure bound hand and  foot and hanging from the gallows  tree.  "Burn it!" he said, turning to the  old servant and putting it in his hands.  Luncheon had been set between us  the while, and as we were eating it the  bufler opened a big couch and threw  snowy sheets of linen over it and silken covers that rustled as they fell.  "You will sleep there," said my host  as his servant laid the pillows, "and  well, I hope."  -*-"I~thought"I-had-better-gp-to-my~own.  lodgings.  "Too late, too late," said he, and I,  leg weary and half asleep, accepted his  proffer of hospitality. Then, having  eaten, he left me, and I got Into bed  after turning the lights out. Something woke me in the dark of the night  There was a rustling sound In the  room. I raised my head a bit and listened. It was the black curtain that  bung in the corner. I imagined somebody striking it violently. I saw a  white figure standing near mo in the  darkness. It moved away as I looked  nt it. A cold wind was blowing upon  my face, I lay a long time listening,  nnd hy and by I could hear the deep  volco of Trumbull as if he were groaning nnd muttering in his sleep.,  When it began to como light I saw  tho breeze from an open window was  stirring tho curtain of silk In Iho corner, 1 got out of bod and, peering bo-  aim! Hie curtain, saw only a groat  white owl, caged and staring out of  witlo eyos that gleamed fiery In the  dim light. I wont to bod again, sleeping until my host woke mo In tho lato  morning,  After breakfasting I wont to tbe  rhiilot. Tlio postman hud boon thoro,  hut ho hnd brought no letter from  Hope. I waited about homo, expecting  to hour from hor, all Unit day, only to  seo It ond lu bitter (llwippoliiUiiout.  Now York was a crowded oily even  then, but I novor folt so lonely any-  where outside n enmp Iii tho big woods,  Tlie hiKt day of tho. first week cunio,  luit no Jotlor from Hope. To iiinko nn  ond of suspense 1 wont Unit Saturday  morning to- tho homo of tho Fullers.  The oi|uiitlon of my value hud dwindled sadly that woo!;, Now a small  fraction would huvo stood for It���������nay,  even tho Hqunro of It.  Hopo and Mrs. Fuller had gono to  Bnrutogii, the butler told mo, I came  nwny with somo tome of Injury. I  n>������������t ivy to bo dono with -lope. Thorn  was no help for It. I must go to work  nt something and eonso to worry and  Iny awuko of nights. Hut I had nothing to do but rond nnd walk nnd wait.  No word had como to mo from tho  Tribune. Evidently It was not languishing for my aid,  I begun to hoc there was no very  einini-M'o.if" domnnd for me In "the  grout emporium," as Mr, Greoloy call-  oil It. I hognn tn ace, or thought I UmI������  why Hopo had shied at my ortor and  wiih now shunning mo. I went to the  Trlbuno ofilco. Mr. Greoloy had gono  t'. \V'*������-h'nfrtnn- Mr n<tarson wus too  busy to soo me. I concluded that 1  would bo willing to tako a plaeo on  one of tho lessor Journals. I spent  tlio duy going from ono office to nnoth-  or, hut wns rejoolo.1 everywhere with  tliunlvs, I enmo homo and wit down to  lake account of *-in<-.,, l-io-l, I intuited  my monoy,  of whioh  thoro was  l.ti.iMl    S'.'tl    left.       Ah    in    my    lltle.il*.  (lure were none loft. I.Ike the plon nt  IHII.Ui.riiiiali tiivon. If tl num out..*  Into to dinner thoy were all out. I  l.u.l some line clothes, hut no more wo  for ihem than a gooso for n peacock's  j feythefJ*.  r -lAofiimi to take earthing honora  ble as an occupation, even tnougn I*  were not in one of the learned, professions. I began to answer advertisements and apply at .business offices foi  something to give me a living, but  with no success. I began to feel ths  selfishness of men. God pity the warm  and tender heart of youth when it begins to harden and grow chill, as mine  did then; to put away its cheery confidence forever; to make a new estimate of itself and others. Look out for  that time, 0 ye good people that have  sons and daughters!  I must say for myself that I had a  mighty courage and no small capital of  cheerfulness. I went to try my luck  with the newspapers of Philadelphia,  nnd there one of them kept me in suspense a week to no purpose. When I  camo back, reduced in cash and courage, Hope had sailed.  There was a letter from Uncle Eb  telling me when and by what steamer  they were to leave. "She will roach  there a Friday," he wrote, "and would  like to see you that evening at Fuller's."  I had waited in Philadelphia, hoping  I might have some word to give her a  better thought of me, and that night  after such a climax of ill luck���������well, I  had need of prayer for a wayward  tongue. I sent home a good account  of my prospects. I could not bring  myself to report failure or send for  more money. I would sooner have  gone to work In a scullery.  Meanwhile my friends at the chalet  were enough to keep me in good  cheer. There was William McClingan, a  Scotchman of a great gift of dignity  and a nickname inseparably connected with his fame. He wrote leaders  for a big weekly and was known as  "Waxy" McClingan to honor a pale  ear of wax tbat took the place of a  member lost nobody could tell how.  He drank deeply at times, but never  to the loss of his dignity or self possession. In his cups the natural dignity of the man grew and expanded.  One could tell the extent of his Indulgence by the degree of his dignity.  Then his mood became at once didactie  and devotional. Indeed, I learned In  good time ot the rumor that he bad  lost his ear in an argument about the  Scriptures over at Edinburgh.  I remember he came an evening  joon_ajje,r_.my_arrival at the chalet  when dinner was late. His dignity  was at the full. He sat awhile In grim  silence, while a sense of injury grew  in his bosom.  "Mrs. Opper," said he in;a grandiose  manner and voice that nicely trilled  the r's, "in the fourth chapter and  ninth verse of Lamentations you will  find these words"��������� Here he raised his  voice a bit and began to tap the palm  of his left hand with the index finger  of his right, continuing, "They that  be slain with the sword are better  than they that he slain with hunger,  for these pine away, stricken through  want of the fruits of the field.* Upon  my honor as a gentleman, Mrs. Opper,  I was never so hungry in all my life."  The othor boarder was.a rather frail  man, with nn easy cough and a'confidential manner. He wroto the "Obituaries of Distinguished Persons" for ouo  of tho dully papers. Somebody had  told him onco his head resembled that  of Washington. Ho hud novor forgotten it, as I have reason to remember.  His mind lived ever among tho dead.  His tongue wus pickled In maxims;  his heart sunk In tlio brine of rocollection; his humor not loss unconscious  and familiar than that of an epitaph.  Ills namo was Lemuel Franklin Force.  To tho public of his native city ho hud  Introduced Webster ono Fourth of  July���������a perennial topic of his lighter  moments,  CIIAPTFJt XXTII.  WAS soon nonr out of money  and at my wit*' end, hut my  will was uncouquerod. In  this plight I run upon Fognr-  ty, the policeman who hnd hoou the  good angol of my ono hopeful day In  j on run I it-" m. Ills manner Invited niy  confidence. '  "What luck?" said he.  "Und luck," I answered. "Only $10  In my pocket and nolhlng to do."  lie swung his stick thoughtfully.  "If I was you," said ho, "I'd take  anything honest. Upon mo wurred,  I'd ruthor pound rocks than lay idle."  "So would I'("  "Wud yo?" Bald he, with animation,  as he took my measure from head to  foot.  "I'll do anything that's honest." .  "Ah hut" nnld he, nibbing his sandy  chin whiskers. "Don't seem like yo"d  been usod t' hard wurrufc."  "Hut I can do It," I said,  Ho tookod at ine storuly aud beckoned with his head. , ;    ,  "Pomo nhim**" SkM TSA      h%*J*2'-*'  (To ho Continued.)   '��������� ���������  K*bert, Kins; ot Woees.  The first monarch to bear tlit tltlt  king of Ki.gliind was Egbert, king of  Wessox, who, having subdued tht other .-.'..iu.-. of the hej.inivhy, entnhlUhe$  his dominion over the wholo English  ter ri lur*,'.  Two l"vi-i������iful  Ocmi-ion-*-.  The bridal veil of u .luputione young  lndy Is suhHoijui-iitiy umiI as her  shroud.   Just niter tin' marriage It la  i:.UofuU>   pUl AAay   iUul IV.'Orveif  Vlltll  Jt-urb makes ita us* ng.ilu uewemry.  SAVES TIME AND LABOR.        ONE OF NATURE'S TOOLS.  Chick Pen That Can Be   Easily   and  Cheaply Made By Any One At  All Handy With Tools. ;  In th������ necessary daily moving ol  the chick pen^time and annoyance may  fo������ saved by having the pen made of  inch thick 12-foot boards, at least a  foot wide and securely fastened together at their ends, preferably with  screws and iron braces, says the  Orange Judd Farmer. Pieces of 4x4  scantling beveled to form an equilateral triangle will do if numerous nails  are used to fasten all together; but  such coops cannot be "knocked down"  and stored from season to season in  a pile, as the braced style can if, the  i<  l  "Wi.'  ���������������  ������  a  *  y  LABOR SAVING COOP AKD FBN.  screws are removed. The ends of each  boards should be beveled to form hall  a right angle, or 45 degress.  In one corner a coop may be made  consisting of a removable roof to fit  over the sides of the pen and of a  height sufficient to accommodate the  hen, goose or turkey mother. This top  should slant to shed rain and from its  front slats may extend downward into  th������ pen to keep the mother in when  desired.  In use the time saving management  consists in the method of moving as  well as in the feature of "knocking  down." The coop is placed in the centre of a grass plot at least 24 feet  across in each direction and when  moving time arrives the chicks are  attracted to a little food at B, while  the operator lifts the pen at A and,  using C as a pivot, carries the point A  around to D. In order to make the  chicks move forward from B, when  th������ coop is moving, the food should  -be~plaeed-elose-to^the-3ide-6f-tbe-pen  and some more on the other side:  namely at E. After a few movings the  chicks learn to go forward promptly.  Each day the pen is moved in the same  way until it occupies the place marked  6. Then it may be moved to new  ground by turning on one of its other  corners, say F, so that for instance the  coop will be at G, as indicated by the  dotted line. From this point as a new  centre the daily movement may continue as before,  Mulberry Trees In the Poultry Yard,  For many years we have heard that  th������ recommendation that plum trees  be grown In the poultry yard, to furnish shade for the fowls, and that the  poultry will help hold the curcullo In  check. It is doubtful, however, If the  plum trees wll prove as valuable for  this purpose as will mulberry trees.  TheBe trees furnish abundant shade,  grow readily, and the fruit provides  food for tho fowls. A writer in Practical Farmer gives his experience in  using mulberry trees for this purpose  as follows:  "I will advise every poultryman who  haB not already done so to set a goodly number of the Russian variety in  and around their poultry yards the  coming spring, and thus provide the  best of shade and an nbundanco of  luscious fruit for the poultry, as well  as for family uso for sovoral weeks of  the summer. The trees are extremely  hardy, and beer annually groat crops  of berries, which are relished by all  kinds of fowls, and I know of no  fruit that ls moro healthful for thoso  of all ages. Give a flock of hens access tQ a grove of mulberry trees whon  tho berries are ripening nnd falling���������-  which continues aevoral wooks���������-and  notice tbe Incronso In tho yield of eggs.  Notice, too, how- wondorfully fust  young chickens or ducks will grow  whon allowed to feed upon mulberries.  Hogs, too, are no loss fond of them,  and I know of a man who has sovoml  hundred/frees In bodgo rows about his  promises, and who claims tbat his  hogs got half fat ovory year uponitho  berries, boforo they are gono. This  variety commences to fruit vory young  ���������frequently at throe years from setting���������and berries aro of varying col-  ars, from whlto to pink and black, and  of tart to sugary sweetness. Personally, I wish to say I am fond of pies  made of most any kind of fruit, but  of all pies glvo me a mulberry pie.  Again, lot me say plant liberally of  the mulborry trees, aa many as you  onn And room for. In and about tho  poultry or hog lots, and in a few years  you will have hesfUcH tne fruit ond  shade, a Biipply of fence post material not excelled by any other timber."  Care of Turkeys.  Ill   UirtU-l    lCj>|IV.vla   v..v   C;.1'  ��������� r*     ���������% f, * ���������'  different treatment from other poultry. Thoy will not thrlvo if kept long  in confinement, nor do they want to  be housed after thoy nro two months  old, neither by day nor by night. Give  them froo rnngo whoro they can find  RTasahoppera or othor Insects, and  thoy will need hut little corn. It Is  well tu give thorn nrj much f"-rnln nt  they will eat ut night, which will not  1*������e much If thoy hnvo heon fortunate  In their bunting. This leads tie m to  select a roost near tho hous", where  they aro loss likely to b������ taken hy  owls and other night prowlers.���������  American Cultivator.  H������w Tea������ela Are Caed In FlHlahln*  Different Cloths.  Growing by the wayside you will often see that stately, spiny looking  plant, the teazel, but I wonder how  many know that it has helped to finish  many a piece of cloth they wear.  We are apt to think of a tool as  something of man's make, yet here is  one,of nature's own, and nothing has  ever been manufactured to successfully take its place. For ages the teazel  has been used for fulling cloth���������that  is, raising the "nap"���������and the manufacturers refer to "nap goods" thus  treated as "gigged."  When ripe, the dried spike heads are  gathered, packed carefully in bundles  and shipped In all directions to factories. The variety mostly used have  the extreme end of the spikes hooked  or curved backward. This is called  "fullers' teazel." These heads form a  sort of brush and are attached to a  wheel or cylinder which revolves  against the surface of the cloth, and  these curved spikes catch part of the  threads and pull them up, making a  fuzzy nap. This is trimmed down and  leaves that soft, velvety finish to the  cloth. The spikes have strength enough  and elasticity, but when they come in  contact with a rough place in the cloth  tbey break and so avoid tearing tha  material. Try as they may, no one has  ever been able to Invent a tool possessing all of these qualities, so the teazel  stands unrivaled, for that use. The  plant as we see it growing wild looks,  perhaps at first glance somewhat like  a thistle, but it really has a dignity  and character all its������own. The heads  in flower are covered with a fluffy  down, lavender or white, and as the  blossoms drop spikes appear until later it fairly bristles. The leaves, pointed and spiked, shooting out each side  of the stem, meet at the base and form  a little basin in which is usually,water. So we have the name of the plant  from the Greek "dipsacus," meaning  thirsty, and many other fanciful ones,  such as Tenus' cup, Venus' bath, wood  or church brooms, gypsy combs, clothier's brush- etc.���������St. Nicholas.  ODDITIES.  Bees never store up honey where it  ls light  The moth has a fur Jacket and the  butterfly none.  A squirrel comes down a tree head  first and a cat tail first.  Leaves will attract dew when boards,  sticks and stones will not.  Corn on the ear la never found with  an uneven number of rows.  The dragon fly can devour Its own  body and the head still live.  A horsefly will live for hours after  the head has been pinched off.  , Fish, files and caterpillars may bt  frozen solid and still retain life.  A horse always gets up fore parts  first and a cow directly the opposite.  Some flies thrust their eggs Into tht  bodies of caterpillar?,, but always in  such parts of tho body that when tht  larvae are feeding on the flesh of tht  foster parent Ujoy will not eat into any  vital part.  Pane on People'* Knmei.  A llttlo whllo ago a popular form of  social amusement was found lu punning on people's names���������"Why did So-  and-so?" "Because Such-and-such."  The game ran riot for a time, and  echoes of it are still heard in tho outer  suburbs. Before those echoes die away  a correspondent suggests that w*  should put It on record that tho originator of the fashion wus no less notable a person ihun Ihe Quukor poot,  John Greonlouf Whlttier. Oa an anti-  slavery lecturer named Mary Grew,  visiting Boston In 1871, Whlttier wrott  a poem, "How Mary Grow," each stanza oudlng on a variation of the pun���������  The world were Hufo It but a few  Could grow In grace as Mary Qrew.  ���������London Chronicle.  Not In Any Conntr.  Tht city of St Louis is not la say  county. It is au Independent municipality equipped with all tho machinery  of county and city government. It  has its own circuit and criminal courts,  Jts own grand Jury, Jail, etc. Tht circuit attorney is the prosecuting officer  of St. Louis. Until 1870 St. Louis was  tbe county soat of St. Louis county,  ".*"*t It* thflt j"*-nr *he oity urnQ nn������Dp|������������t(������.  ly Kepnrnted from the county. so that *"*  It Is now as independent subdivision of  the state. Clayton, a few miles west  of tbo city, is now tho courthouse towa  of St. Louis county.  Tlie .lrrary Cow.  The Jersey cow is a small animal,  aud therefore her malntenunco ration  is small, whlre n relatively large part  of her food goes to profit, She Is a  perslt-leel milker, often n* perpetual  milker, nnd ordinarily not dry mora  thnn nil or eight week-* in a year, ttha  has nn extremely long period of usefulness In the dairy. Five years cover  the profitable work of the average cow,  Tht Jeiwy produce* until fifteen yeara  old. Mauy are profitable when eighteen  W twenty-ont years of ������g������.���������*��������� armet. ri  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  "Trouble For Government device.  "Congress makes lots of unnecessary  trouble for the government clerks,"  said a veteran employee, "but the  worst case I know of occurred some  years ago. A certain senator asked  tbe comptroller of the currency to tell  him how much stock a certain man  ���������had in a national bank. He was informed that such information was regarded as confidential and could not be  given out"  "We'll see about that," said the senator, who was plainly disappointed and  displeased.  "Several days later he secured the  passage of a resolution calling upon  the secretary of the treasury to furnish  the senate with tho names and holdings  of the stockholders in all the national  banks In the country. Ho really wanted to know only the Interest of one  man in a bank, but he knew that he  couldn't get a resolution of that kind  through the senate, so he Included the  stockholders in all national banks. It  took tlie entire force of the comptroller's office several weeks to prepare the  information, and when it reached the  senate nobody paid any attention to it  except the author of the resolution, and  he merely looked at the mass of papeia  only long enough to see about the man  he was after and then tossed the papers aside. It was an immei������*e lot of  work for nothing."  One of Many.  "He would never have become so addicted to drink if it,hadn't been for the  trouble he had."  "Why, what trouble did ne have?" ,  "He had  trouble   in  keeping away  from it."���������Philadelphia Press.  A WELL-KNOWN  BANDA MAN SPEAKS  A Well-Known J. P. is Cured of Kidney  Trouble of  Long  Standing  by  Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Banda,   Ont, May 21���������(Special.)���������  There is no one more widely known  arid highly respected in this section  of the country than Wm. Bell, Esq.,  J. P.,. and the statement he makes below   concerning   his, cure by Dodd's  Kidney Pills bears weight and carries  conviction with it.  j "For more than a year I was a suf-  When you plan your meals yo\T*  never think of" bread, yet you always  have it, and if it is left off the table  it is the first thing that is missed.  You can live without bread, but  you can live without any other  food with less hardship���������think along  these lines and the absokte necessity  of^bread comes home to you.  And because it is a necessity, its  quality should be the best���������quality in  bread depends largely upon the flour.  Royal Household Flour  has convinced the women of Canada  that it is the best for pastry as well  as for bread.  Try Ogilvie's Royal Household.  Your grocer recommends it, because  it gives such good results.  Ogilvie Flour Mills Co., Ltd.  Montreal.  *' Ogilvie's- Book for a Cook." con-  tains 130 pages of excellent recipes,  some never published before. Your  grocer can tell you how to get it FliEB.  Iii4,         ���������  r  Your Property. j  All you had before your marriage is  still yours, and in most states you have  also the sole ownership of that which  you acquire after marriage. Your right  minded husband will wish you to have  your property stand in your name,  that It may be free from the possible  attachment of his creditors. If your  property or part of it be real estate,  remember that the law of the state in  which real estate is situated governs  all matters concerning it. All your  property Is subject to the laws of your  domicile. Some states require a man  to join In a deed of his wife's property  oven though the property Is really hers.  ("Jot legal advice on such points. It ls  seldom safe to be a party to tho transfer of property without it���������Caroline J.  Cook ia Good Housekeeping.  Cotton  For  the Teeth,  Antiseptic absorbent cotton 'Is Baid  to be far superior to any toothbrush  'or cleansing the teeth. "Take a piece  >f cotton the size of a walnut," run  he directions. "Soak it in fresh water,  :*oII it into a wad, sprinkle your tooth  powder over it and then, holding it between thumb and forefinger, cleanse  the teeth with it. The advantage of  cotton over the brush is that one may  nave a surgically clean piece of cotton  ���������every, time. Again, the cotton is so  *oft that there is never any abrasion of  the mucous membrane of the mouth or  soreness of the tram1*."  Vferer from"kidney. "Twu'fileT^HSTr. Be"  says. "Always in pain and at times  the agony would become unendurable  ��������� and.T was practically unable to attend  to any of my."duties."' I doctored with,  several local physicians and tried  every means to get cured, but without  success. At last I was induced to  give Dodd's Kidney Pills a trial. I have  the greatest pleasure in stating that  they drove away the pains entirely  and restored me to my old time health  and strength. [ am sure I owe this  entirely to Dodd's Kidney Pills."  A Grateful Father.  Dean Shaler, of Harvard, once took  an interest in a. lively young tinder-  graduate in danger of expulsion for  his revelry. Through the dean's sympathy the lad escaped on probation,  and came out all right in tho end, but  to the dean's astonishment "and amusement, the young man's father called upon him one day and, by way oi  grateful acknowledgement of the.  dean's kindness presented him with  two bottles of old Irish whiskey which  are said to have been kept as trophies  and further seasoned for some years in  a drawer near tlie dean's desk. The  sense of the "fitness of things" is  omitted in some men's, make-up.���������New  York Tribune.  ���������      $100 REWARD $100.  The readers of this paper will be pleased to learn  ~thTtt-thero"ls^Heai3t"uneTlrervded-T|iseaseth������t-i5eienoe-  has been able to curo iu all its stages, and that I,  Cutarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only positive  pure now known to the medical frntornity. Oatarrh  boinu a constitutional iliseaxe,.requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Oure is taken internally, acting directly on the blood and niyeout  surfauoK ot the system, thereby destroying tho foundation of the disease, nnd civinc tho patient strength  by building up the constitution and assisting nature  In doing" its work. The proprietors have so much  faith in Its curative power* that they offer One Hun-  (Ireil Dollars for any case that it fails to cure. Send  for list of testimonials.  Address; **, J. CHENEY & Co.. Toledo, O.  Sold by druggists 75o.  Take Hall's Family Fills for couutlpatioi.  A Big Difference.  She���������How much do you earn a year?  He���������About $2,000.  "But we can't live on that!"  "You asked me how much I earned,  I make about $20.000."  Great Provocation.  "You say, madam, that you were  under great excitement when you  struck this woman."  "Yes. She had just found the family  Bible with my age in it."        '  Of its Absolute Purity and Delicious Flavor  CEYLON GREEN TEA  IS RAPIDLY TAKING THE PLACE OF JAPAN.  Lead    Packets   Only,    40c,    50c,    and  ,60c   per   lb.       At   all   grocers.  Highest Award St. Louis 1904.  The poorest people on earth are those  who make the most of what they hav������  tnd the least of what they are.  Sunlight Soap is better than other  soaps, but is best when used in the  Sunlight way. " Buy Sunlight Soap  and follow directions.  The scarcity of laborers in New Zealand is so groat wat the colony is-asking for 4,000 men from London to  work-on-construction.  Have you tried Holloway's Corn  Cure? It has no equal for removing  .these troublesome excresences as  many have testified who have tried it.  Some Hope.  Two reports como from Europe  which afford some hopo ior victims of  cancer. Dr. Jacobs, of Brussels, is  said to havo provied that tho disetisois  of bacterial o.igin and ho claims to  havo discovered the laws governing tho  Effective uso of a cancer serum derived  from tho microbe itself. The principle  would bo like that of vaccination in  smallpox. In a series of experiments  conducted ut Edinburgh University,  under the niispicos of tho (Jitrnogio  trust for higher education in Sootlnnd,  tbo evidence seems to indiento thnt  cancer may be successfully treated by  inoculation with a tryasin solution.  However, since tho experiment-* wero  with mice, not mnn, no definite conclusion can he bused on the tests made,  ���������Los Angeles Express.  Keep Mlnard's Liniment In the House  Gladstone's Grancson Rises,  William Wynne Charles GlndHtono,  grandson of Iho groat commoner and  holr lo tho Hiiwnrden ostnle, litis boon  oloetod secretary ai the Oxford Union  Bocloty, a position which his Illustrious grandfather occupied 7*1 years  ago. Young Mr. Gnldstono comes of  ago In two or throe months, mid will  then outer Into possession of J la ward-  on estate, which htm boon niiitiagod  during his minority hy his uiicIob,  Herbert nnd Henry Clladstono.  A startling decrease seems to have  taken place in recent years in the  number of candidates who compete  for women and girl clerkships lu the  London post ofllco.  RHEUMATISM    AND    PARALYSIS,  Have You  a Friend?  Then tell Mm thiMit Ayer-ii  Cherry Pectoral. Tel! hhn  bow h cured your bard cough*  Tell him why you atwayi keep  It in the house. Tell him to  ���������sk hia doctor about it. Doctors use i great deal of It for  throat and lung troubles.  Their Complete Home Cure,  Post Free to Readers of This Paper  for Limited Period Only.  A handsome illustrated treatise,  giving full description of Rheumatism  and Paralysis, with instructions for a  complete home curo, describing the  most successful treatment in the  world, recommended by the Ministry  and endorsed by medical men. This  highly Instructive book was written by  W. H/Veno, a gentleman who has  made a special study of theso diseases.  Tho preface ls by a graduate of the  University of Wurtzburg. Send postal  to-day and you will recelvo tho book  free by return.~Address, The Veno  Drug Company, 24 King Street West,  Toronto.  At, a sale of modern pictures'at  Christie's rooms, London, n total sum  of '.t! 10,(12!) was manned. Ltilghton's  "Winding tho Skein" was sold I'or  1,450 guineas.  "What is your favorite play?" asked tho girl who -quotes Shakespear.  ���������'Well," answ ered the youth with  long hair, "I believe I like to see n  man steal second as well as anything"  ���������Washington Star.  Ask for Minard's and take no other.  Tlio Gorman Oversea Electric company at Berlin is incronsii*"- its capital  from 81,800,000 to donnlo thnt  amount.  Beecham's  Pills  When lack of appetite is caused hyj_  "~~B"eecKamT^~  overeating, taRe^BeechamTHPifla  to, relieve the feeling of heaviness.  When a sick stomach takes away  all desire for food, use. Beecham'j  Pills. They invariably tone the digestion and  Create Good Appetite  Sold Everywhere,     In boxes 25 cents.  Tlio oflloacy of HIcUlo's Anti-Con-  Biimptivo Syrup In curing couglm and  cold." und itrrcHlIng Intlammiitlon of  tho lungs, can ho established by hundreds of toHtlmonliilH from all sorts  nnd conditions of men. It Is a standard romody lu thoso ailments and all  ult'oc'tioiiH of tho throat nnd lungH. It  Is highly rocommoiulod hy modlclne  vendors, Iiocuuho thoy know nnd appreciate Its value as a curative,  Another Idol Tottering.  Anothor famous saylm? In now <Jls.  puled. Dr. Miller Magulre contonda thai  tho Duko of Wellington never said  "Waterloo was won on tho plnylnfi  nolds of Kton." Wellington himiHoll  know very llttlo of the playing Heidi  at Eton.   It le quito true that he wa������  IOT tt Dlli'i pui'iutl .11 IJlU luiliou* MviluiU  hai uJiui hi j niiMlv r (V.-f-von-tl ftKit Vivas malting no prngri're. wha*t*)V**r Vhtiro  either at games or at lost-ons, ho wai  removed at about tho ojr������ of llftoen  and sent to another school, In Brussels  ���������4Vhi*rc, hn li-nrnoil must nf wh.it he kn<*w  At loast a acorn of the It'-iiling ofncfri  of the British nrmy who w������re thc  Puke's noiU'mporiirlos know even le**  about Eton than he did.  Itopo writes tho poetry of the boy,  hut memory thnt of tho roan.���������Emer-  ���������on.  Jt Has Many Offices.���������-Before the  German soldier starts on a long march  he ruhs his feet with tallow, for Ms  first care Is to keep his feet In good  condition. If ho knew that Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil would b'o of  iniich hotter service ho would throw  away his tallow and pack a few bottles of Oil In his knapsack. There  Is nothing llko It.  Mir. Soliwiirty. hnd just tnken possession of the little hook shop which ho  had purchased with tho idea thnt thoro  would ho nn ideal occupation forliim,  jiorniittiii**; him to sit nround nnd  smoko his Ion* pipe nil tho time. His  lii'Nt patron���������or won Id-bo patron���������on  tho llrst inorniiiK of his advent ns a  hook dealer wns n youiip; woman who  wan tint to get n hook dei.ling with nro*  tio roiin.ni'o.  ������������������Good morning;'' she snid, "hnvo  you got 'Fronon Hog Titles'P"  ���������'Vat!, 1'iitly, diss is not a Cl.inoso  rout-in rn nt."  "Hut yon don't understand mo. I  mnn n "  ���������'I novor heard of frozen dog tinls,  yet. Mnppo .ley nro soinoding dono  Villiiigp.'ono heolos cits, lint nod hero  lndy, nod here, Djkh is a hook storo."  ''Well, probably you do not quit.'  ndorstuiHl me. 1.wanted to got koiiio  hook tlmt b.id stories nf tin* mirth in  It.    Perhaps you hnvo 'l-ardni'iVH"  '���������No, iiin'iim. Dure iss nobody in  tlis storn but myself. Schmidt vaiited  \o tithe hiilf, but I wouldn't let him in  on it, ii nt "  Hut the young woman wus Jijirry-  ing out.������������������Clovol'ind Lender.  11M Of Mil  *4  ���������\0WEr.-y  ln i^ hu flood for the HEM*  ^* Increasing ������!ea.  Jfanember thii when/ou \������w\t Water"  proof oiled coats, autt*. h&t*. or horse  goods for all kind* of wet work.  WEcuAtAmumr-rcARriKr. ta  TOWtlt CANADIAN CO.lM-lTOIONTO.Uli  i-i Ico   This  meamm  ^m   Mavpo*.** it * Mike of to������p thnt  *      dj-ritonnydeolreil color or "hiule.  Hum oui the world over for brilliant,  A"Dye"  Soap I  ftut, clten, ecouonileel, eiiy, tufe rlyclnv  it home. Aimiperiortothcoldf-ahloned  " powder "dyei ������������ gold it to brtM.  Maypole Soap  ioc for Color.*���������15cfor Btuck. All deilen  or V. l��������� atm-mcT & Co., Mtintrer.1.  Attached to any Garment is a  Guarantee  of  GOOD  MATERIAL  GOOD WORKMANSHIP  and Good Wearing Qualities  When Buying OVERALLS,  PANTS, VESTS, SMOCKS,  op   WORKINGMEN'S SHIRTS  Seo that eaoh ortlolo boars a  label like above  Insist on Getting  "King of the Road" Brand  And Tako no Othor  EVERYGARMENTGUARANTEED  B> Kmowa K All.  "Do you believe that one mind can  nhr-orb tho num total of human Intel*  hftenecY'  "Well, I donno.  I've got a toy wbo  Ii a icolor In collect, you know.**  When Remitting hy Post, use  Dominion Express Money Orders  and Foreign Cheques  The Beat and Cheapest  System  of   Sending   Money   to  any  Place In tho World.  Absolutely Safe  JMircnnsor Is Riven n rccolpt. nnd If  ordor   or   ch������quo   1s LOST or I'������K3-  'I'l-nvt-n   (i,    ���������,,,,,,.,,      .,,  ,  Iv  nrci'M'KliKH        No  \'e,\ V'..','. "v'.r  lull   inforniiiuon   nntl    rati**- wd nt  Loon I ���������.���������*���������������!.������ a  Photography by Teiegrapti.  MlK-!t   lll,"t'''Hf   lll.H   I'l'i'tl    tn.'fti'i'S'.-.l  In n I'-min' Rivon hy Dr. Kuril in Vienna, on tin* now niothoil <>t |ihotn������  Rrniilij' front a Ions ilintaniv. Ut'Ctnt  oxpoi'iiiu'Mt* havo Known thm a n<timet *\7,e portrait now rc-q������iln*H from  20 mliniN'H to 'do rnlriiiit'ji for tiaiin  mlRHhtn ovor tiuni1r*������*ln of mile.*. It  It. In um UUcly tliat th<; iJivntion wui  ofton he mod for t'lTsmial photo-  ���������j-THpli*', Put It it* ������������������i-u.iiiy it|t|iii( :.lii������-  to the production or HiKnaturoti, .|ocu:  m^n*������������, akotrhen, etc. Th������* .muff-rri  whlrh In now nvallahlo for imhllc iirtf,  In ������ipoct������.} to 1h> ot conal������U-rab|o mt-  rico to the press and for the onli! of  ptntfoo.  ASTONISHED THE DOCTOR  Physician said She Might Drop Dead  at any time.  "The Doctor told  me I had heart disease and was liable  to drop on tho street  at any tlmo," says  Mrs, Robort Eaton,  of PulYorln. Ont.  "I was afraid to  draw my breath, it  piilnod mo so. I was  iicivuii-j, sl.urt ot  br.'iiih. hud <ll-*zl-  Mrg. Robt. Eaton ih's., Ihss of appetite, smothorlti-j* nnd Hlnkmg spoils, and  I could not sloop,  "SoiiH'tiiiU'H I would havo to Ho  down to koop from fullliiR. My bonds  and loot would soi'm 'o go to sloop  and a mrt of piunl'iiens would come  all over ine,  "I bt'j*:iii iisln-" Dr. Leonhardt's Antl-  1MII, ''I'uiii the start I Improved. I  tool nni'-li mroiiKer, look hotter, and  altoKi'tlii'i' Antl-PIII has uiudo a uovr  woman ot mo.  "I nut entirely cured,"  A.. d.aliTs or the Wllson-Fylo Co.,  Limited, Nla-mrit Falls, Out. 004  Wilson's  FLY  PADS  ONE PACKET HAS  ACTUALLY KILLKD  A BUSHEL OF FLIES  Sold by ill Druggist! and General Store*  and by mall.  THN CPNTS WR PACKET PROM  ARCHDALE WILSON,  HAMILTON. ONT.  MoKitit r.-o������'nf pP'ces lire In circulation In Kdmoniiin.  W   N   V No.   555 K������Ut������ai������������za������������UM*aMlllaiMMMM  .IS"*'  ,"Si,  AM vM --���������!*".  Ai yi ^..k^.  ���������vve-M^iMi^M ii'JftiT-i^'H   tOl/^M-m a.  ���������*"B������*h*:i*a.KW.-,:  iit.-rjr..M.i-**,,*a> **���������  " "f mJ^-wi 1,-*"n���������B'-*'������*i**������T*'^.'*t������feif������������-  4V-  -J������w tow* t���������-*���������  ^������^v^ilS|(j||  "**>. y  ~*w  ���������  W  :ii'  v-sn  We have, just opened the finest stock of  ������^I<^F&������:^SJ$    Shoes ever shown in  111    the district.  Mens' VVomens' and  VV-h ,,, -V^i.^^'-fl    Childrens',     in  IT'.'   *���������"?.*���������  all  i ���������  I   Dull Evenings .���������  Are Banished  4  WHEN YOU OWN   A  Columbia  "-." Graphophone 7  It Will Pkovii-k  THSBSST MUSIC  THE j UN VIF.ST SONGS  THE MOST LAUGHABLE  SitfRIES  KW1IT AT YOUR OWN'   1'IUKSIOK, AT  a \i'(>in'.u,vn-; Cost.     Wiii'iK rou  Oatai.oiiuk ou call at  FLETCHER BROS.  o  HV .*���������*-'!*������>���������/ w  ...\.\  qualities and styles.  C;'i 1 ami see them.  r  5c.  LOAF,  CREAM &���������  CURRANT  lOa     a   loaf  12 for $i������6o  Minced Steak Pies on Saturdays  3-for 15c  ������������������������������������in um i.nnif mining i ir.rrn.r-i ���������r~ ������������������*""-  DUNSiTO AY!  cd to the late Grm are requested to  settle Btich on or before Au-r. 31s:,  390(1, and alt parr-ims hsivinc* claims  against, the late firm are requested  to present Paine on or heft)re Am*-.  31st, 1906. Ail such settlements to  be un id e to S. C. Davi.f* and son,  Union Hotel.  Cumberland B.C, July 25, 1906  " "���������"HsswsxHmrat-r-j;^^  COUNTY" COURT,  VICTORIA, NAWiUMO       T  VANCOUVER. ������  -    -Sole Afresnts For H.C.   f  ^*W|^^M^^j]j������^|*^M|^W^.^.^t|.^MJ*M|������^������^.  <-���������  ./���������:  i.\T\'v  WEDDING  Pi  i  ;*s'rr,r'''  ir.;a i j  A Suggestion fur Ev.-ny  GlfA-ru*-* in mv Wi;idov; pr  Show Of***-**'*   1  f  T  i  *  t  It j 9 noli tho price yon pay for a furnace that makes it cheap  or cxpensivo, but tho fuol it affcerwai-da consumes.  A common furnace may cost you $5 or $10 less than a  Sunshine," but if it oats this up the first winter in extra fuel-  "what do you gain?   Nothing, but all the annoyance andestra  work that go with a poor furnace.  The    Sunshine " is in usie from HaUfax to Vancouver,  and we hare hundreds of testimonials from pleased users-  Sold by eaterprisi;.ig dealers everywhere.   lioold������t free.  -VV*  ft   fla.-.-j..'Jva������t.  As v. (lit'totore-'-iiere eve  no'pv.il- Yon '-uy i-e-  cure modest, yt-t plea,-- og  GifIP,'for as litl.a ,���������..-��������� f-1 ���������!;0,  with, ������very wjt-.it'-'.l .������.*;��������� ;o,e  .bet.viio'u, -p >.'.* vl'.-LQO  LONDON, ��������� TORONTO,    MONTFltiL,    WINNIPEG,   VANCOUVER,  BT.   JOHN,   HAMILTON.  rtassamtmu^Mi^BBMaaaiee  l  , II. TARBELL  Sole MziA  U(w. 41V ���������.v*  ������  X,  3*aFa2SWHt*s**^Si2ss!  v*-*taz*-*u^!'K'^^  The attention of the authorities its  (C.iled to the fact that many boys  are now, during the holidays, roaming the woods with 22. calibre rifles--  and catapult-", indiscriminately firing at every wild creature they may  chance to see. Beside*" this 'being  strictly against the law, the danger  to j'.tHSFern by is considerable from  ,the flying mipsile-". .('ho barbarity  of killing innocent email birds  should be deterrent enough lo auy  right minded boy lo   the  practice.  The Schoolmaster editor if" abroad  Spending hie hardly earned hUnKy  in Vancouver, where ijofo iii1 tho  boBom of hia family, he cun medi-  jiateon Ihe Btronoiu. life of a dual  existence, and comfort him self with  tbe thought that hjfl (-alary b*ill  ���������run.*, on, holidays and all,  so   that  So can afford a little intuit to spend  is earn in gB in Vancouver, v.h.Ic  those who ure without, a public y.\l-  pry must roiuaio, O ! comforting  thought, and bIzkIo in thi- boat and  help support the town that Hupports  fhem.  WATER~N0TI0B?  Notice is given that water will be  phut off during repairs on Sunday  July 29lh and un .Sunday Aug oh  between the hourn pf 12 noon and  6 p-m. No water to he uned for  gprink|ingBidoy/all:H j*r gurdoiiH after U tt-uj uuih ^������rw������j"r uotitc. uuu-  BUinerfl aro iiDtuicd thai leaky tan  C(tt������ niUBl In' pu. in ��������� rdi-r or a  Churgcfoi oxi'Vifi will ho  lintd"  - The applicalion of J A Prifbard-  for afceptance of his tender'for .$2,  000 f'-r Rolling-: 'properly, pa mo lip  "b*?fere----]i--n^^  day. Tht- facts as stati-d wero th:-it  Mr Pritc'nard had left a tencW in  the post office at Courtenay the day  before thai aot for receiving lender*-  Mr C ij B PoMb, acting for the  K.-itale, did not receive this lendor  until the W-anei-d'iy,' four daye  after tho tenders wore opened, it  being cu-jiomory to call for mnil /..t  Cnurteuay only on regular mail  dayi-*, viz���������Wodncfdayi:, Tht.vti.iiiyB  ami ISrtlurciiiys Upon op������ningtlie  U'ltder-, that of Mrs Vass, 1200 odd  doilaii", the l.ighe,-?!, in hand, wan accepted, euhject of course to ratification by the Court. Hi������ Honour  ruled ihat- though tho other tender  w.u* reoeived later, being so mucn  hightsr should lmvc been cou.-ider-  ed, aud awiu(i;'d ihe placo to Mr  Prichurd, U>o"o:-*>.:itn lo pay 'cut\.n.  Mr iiusticl yimpfon for   applicant.  GALvL,   PROFQUNDo  A noted lawyer, fishing out of a  bout in tho Cc-urleiriy. w.is', by a  Vin:i.!oo itct'i.le-i.tiil (?) jsiovomon', of  Ins 0'iinpar,)oii, thrown into the,  valor Ti'c, <!,u:ipanio.'i. frornlnugh  ing, fell partly out the other side.  The lawyer, aflur getting into the  boat again, courteously npolofiioed  to his companion.     This *iu whero  tho gall comi'H in tho companion's  allowing him lo apologise,  Wsitcluxmki ��������� & J' ->woiI(3r \   4*  *-������*--I*,j!'"i'',I*- i**'^l'",^'^'S'"*5**'t,,"l*>*l'''' ��������� i"}"!'. ���������i'i*"!'JH*I" i**;1  ti%uo^xjrjLta*aB*am -*  Mmn  h-u-\p-u~-*-\te  Persons aro hereby ������-,ot-ifid - thti.  the provi-'ioo? of the row hy.jiv,  must be 'ilv-ervi-d e^-p, .cially ng;. .d-  ing conli.iiu,' the anil. ult> a oil Ve  nioving bells at night or j-roceoo  ing3 will bo taken 'against the  owners.  Horse0 aro incb.dod  W WilliV.d,  Mayor  &  w>  4V  U  6  '������m���������mm.C.m^Q99*W99  FLAN TOR A SAVINGS PJMD FOR EV'MONE.  r-/v?-r*.>u.t\'ya. tsn+ ^ \ansi.*  IsiW Sitr.i"t������a8n'!-,u*'S Accot'it at  The'ROYAL'-BANK'OF X AN ADA '  ���������-*  Capital (pai-J up),       $3,000,000*     I?os'\   . $8,487,16S     ';  Chc-orf"'*] .ind cnrefi:' ittention 'will he given to all Doposirors, whether1  -their-WRe-i-n^ ��������� _.^_   '. .... ���������.    , '"  We -rxy 3 per cent INTEREST on Depoi-i-s, corapourad-  ed t-.vi. o a vear.  03T'.   Von .T-an beiriKc "v-.-'^th us foy r-n������i������S������,  A. B  NJUTfrKRBY. Mf<r Cunibnrhuid.B 0.      -  Opexii l-v:y K^-l".'is.  7 p-m to 9 p-r������  r3&i^-ga8-4i-a^^  ���������f  fr?.^4.wj.^^������|^H^*l-,,r.--H!.4-*W'"*l**l*h  W. H   Anderson,  PliOTOGRAFip.  POPULAR PHIOiCS.  ��������� ���������"*,[,I STYLES  w*i������fc-������#***������t������*MWjff.*������*.'. ��������� i*j*rwt������ ���������-. awu**********  .TOMS BROKERAGE;  executed at t hor- notioo.  V'l'L'i, rr-MfVAW  News Office  Qurti-il"*t������rl������M"*cl  ���������J������������J������������J������J������>>J. v������j������������I������i r������ I* *r' l*-!"'!" l"1"  'E5.C5.  '     v.     ���������     f     .     f  ;*W%"'i*'i  of aeiiriii.*! Eaet'  or awav nnvwht'rp for "our Watches and Jrwollery whon yon  c.-in got 'honi an cheap at home and flee what you urn getting.'  \\r&.tG.l:\&������ tv  nt $3������oo to ^lOO  plpoks from $!.'oo ta $80  RSntf-a front -$J,oo to $100  Jewellery of all kinda, and a lino lino of RICH CUT GLASS  Af  Lj  r?  )���������  Th������ Pioneer  '        Amii'm^i t^ m^^'tmM* m*'m.au-*uAm������ ,^axs,i\amnm*m  Jeweller of Cenferissii  ������i  A m^etiriR ot thp Jipworth League  held in Grace Methodist Cbu.eh,  July 2ttrd, Rnv H J Mclntyro in  the Chair, tho following oilicora were  olocti'd:  ii .  .J.  .i;Ci..i   v 'i .   j j  in   iTCl",  J'r   t.lln'!        , i'.i'MHiOIK  A. Dfiifori .*i"',(.v.'!,voaH.  B|.okano, W.iah. 24 It���������At lemU 7  'lives wi.Jto hiai, 7 perboin'wt-re  kc ri  ;.;,, ���������!',   i: '; ���������!',������������������'���������'���������!   :itttl   tl    ':',.'ii'1    oilwra  miataiiiod briii,'.e(������ in i. reck of tlie  fitHt mini train on the Great. ISorlh'  nm, a mile taut of Camden near  hoar yo-turd ii y whan the looal mail  bajj(.������ag' nnd Hiuoking earn left the  rails on omeif-infr fr. ni a tunnel  and plunged over the 70 ft embank  ntent were cuhtnerged by tho wateri-i  of Diamond l.j.ke. B^reatUnfi rivil?  in given as the oause, imuiadiate y  after the smoker "truck the watt r  thero was a bli;,ding fluah which  pprcad over tho part of the car not  Hulmierm'd and (iic followed. Engineer Muntwn und   fueman   Boll  I'tUCli  10     Utlill      pU.-llj,     IOC     OII)J,lllt'   I  *ihui""(l h������5'H-   loin', n.t-.i I no    wator  oi th-! bike 5ii0 ft dee... div.'-rf.  woro  Wartipi*������faj^i^  b-wi<.w^<.-i'������M'.'i.*^l*w''<*i':><itw*^J'u'u'������**fi'!*-i*^  OU.VtBERLAND  Meat Market  Choicest Meats  8ui.i|/iii������i ut J.uwi'ut M������rk������t IMcet  Vegetables  A   Croat Vftfirty will   ft1w������y������ bo  in Ntook {   ttttiu a Kuy-jly uf  FrevSh Fish  will lio on Balo over/ Wednfytlfiy  Ynur patroniiRe Ih cordially invltod, and  all ardor* will li* promptly dulivorod.  J.McPheedtSon  l^|,WII.������������W���������W.II.������l.|iW.������.WII.WW  IT   -V ���������   ���������  '���������  1    1  The huBini-i-1- li.-it'ofi-vo  cru-iMt  plX in   tho   XJln ni   iuiu-i   uiii'k ;���������    ui.'  riftm** of f\ C. '.'; d ^f. (Vivi- v.\\\ in  juture be enrrieu on tinti-ii ihe  nnmef* of 8. C. Itovis1. S. C, ij.svi^ j ,  ������nd M. Davih.   Allpert-oiiHiodwbi-  |     ("omniinof:  j itiiii I. Wii-i.  !        |,   ��������� ;,!..... :.. In  .    ������������������!! ���������-')...',, i">    I   ,1  b 'j't'lin. i.-i.1 ii.',  !,i:   ':" ;''".  j :i|i.-."t<J {'* ''v':������  i   -  tl.il '.       Mc p: .'  ir!      i f- . |, .,,,;  *Mon'.ir������  T.   Bankn,    unsnccc^ful to l-icato   thy   en-.T-.-io.  "���������''��������������������������� <<> the Ten  ' -������������������������  .j.-.it   /i)i*,iu-  ^���������-'���������'.������������������j.ieii .f 1.00 La-      j il;.'.I.(i i ..  wi;  fr-r:*iL t������r, NVi'd^K^-  v '.'i i"ii*i I'uie-j wad  i t-l ''<������.J':;li.Ue,  luiiwuu.i-vl.  w.im.!'riii-r   if  jjui  WANTBD���������At'iil  u> do light  houBfWork  Al*ply, Mr-* R Grant  air  Trial  IB   JLXjSLx  *W"B   A,^^?.',;  TUST a ohtt?ioe to show you that  J wo a) wnyn j>lnai'o our cuHtomori  by Hupplying tnern with the BEST  MEATS at the lowest market  prices, A trial order will cpnvinc*  you.  THE  CITY  Meat   Market,  W. W. McKAY, Proprietor.  tip1., (t ttji.Mi.'.ru tt.e tuni.c!  ..in!  M'.. ���������'-'(��������� !*"- f!J     f )'  * * -  on;*i.noor had lodl hit) reuaott driving  at f-uch a rate of upend with a sharp  CUI Vl. ..lii'.id.  Mr* S H Ui;r������(* and   family   are  vihituig Mrs U \Y Cliutoa at Cump  ��������� Bon ita.  FOR SALE  A holding of 1 acre, planted 150  trus.*, good .trftrlviTj- p:i'.-h and  mnall fruits. Ilortte and outhouBeu  n.otit dci-urablo lucaliou, with ������ood  sbipping fucilititii, A bargain.  Apply ilia oiikti,  NOTICE.  Any person or pen-one found out-  tinpor removing timber from LotH  15, 20 and tho eoutb 22 acres of  the Fractional N. \V. -f. tico 80 and  Krno-iumilB W \ of Ht-c oQ (07 Ac)  of Towm-hip XL Neloon District,  will bu prosi-HHt-d according in iavv  GHANT-i! MOUNCE.  Cumberland Jan, 9lh 1000.


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