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The Cumberland News Jul 18, 1906

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 !  y  i  V  t  r  il  \  Da^ia:  wv  THIRTEENTH YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B. C WEDNESDAY    JULY    18   1906  TOe BIG STORE  Annual Mid-Summer  CLEARANCE  Successful  Candidates  KING WILLIAM'S DAY  commences next Satur-  da$,Juby 21 st, and will  um  no-  and  Don't fail to visit this Sale  secure some of the Genuine Bargains in  SUMMER GOODS  The following is the result of the  High School entrance examination  from Cumberland centre for the  School year just closed.  Total number of candidates 17,  passed 7  Comox���������-Isla McCann, 699  Cour������enay- Alexander H. Urquk  hart, 660 f '.'  Cumberland Vera L. Collins,  677, Lillian M. Grant, 640 Wilfred  C. Christina*- ,634, Kenneth Stewart  603, Marjorie 0 Dowdall, 569.  There were two unsuccessful can-  didatee from Sandwick.  SIMON LEISER *L*8?  CUMBBRLAND  B.C  ���������������������������������������������+ w+*pX ���������-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  FOR YOUR NEXT SUIT  **���������-������������������'������.������������������  If you want' satisf-M'tion in. price and material PLACE  YOUR NEXT ORDER .WITH ,  T. H. CAREY, Tailor,     Cumberland B. C  L^A   ������������������������������ A A A. A A A. A. A A. A. A A A AAA A A A A A A.  aw \mwmmwm.wmmmwmmmmmmmwmmw  1 IIC A^UvSllUn   often comev to the mind  of the bnt-y and tired house keeper during these hot days  What can Iget in the line of meat for  LUnCn lOUfly   thnt does not require the services of standing nvH u hoi stove to cook,  Victoria, 16ih--~The controlling  interest in the Colonist Printing &  Publichiufi Co. held'by J.A. Lind-  -iay, C E. Pooley, and A.'G. Sarge-  sun, woo retire, was concluded today. J. Mat son will be managing  director and tt. E Gosnell editor,  general manager nnd assistant director. '-The .Colonist'will continue  as formerly to -support* tfaf* Liberal-  Conservatives.  Pari*, 16th���������Alfred Drefus the  famous Kiench prij-onei who was  condemned to, D*-vils Islilhd for al-  leK.eci.jfudJJJA-rir-QfJtb^J^*������r^jc,h "mi 1 itary-  secrets toiierinany and who has  neeiv acquitted of the cjiaiga was  yesterday given his sword and re-������  -. instated in the army and promoted  to the rank of Major.  ^.Hong, ,K������������ngI 16���������TlieV British  ?-t earner Sain nre wat- attaokt-d by  C|hiriwse piratea lai*t n'ghtnear Wu  Chow, Rev .McDonald a pawnger  wa- shot and killed the captain  badly wounded and a Chinaman  killed. The Uritish war ship Moorhen is purging the pirates.  Bit-ley, E.gland 16- Canada  has auiiin won the ..Rajah of Kolap-  ores challenge cup.  Holto about some  Cold Roast Beef,  Corned beet,   Lunch  Tongue, Veal Loaf, Cambridge or Geneva  Sausage, Boneless Chicken or Duck.  Alt pure Canadian Brands  To Be Had Ab THE CUMBERLAND  SUPPLY Company Store  Also all kinds of canned Vegetables, 4c  Put up by th������ best Packers.  f**r Pure and Wholesome.  Cumberland Supply Co.  SUCCESSORS TO PAHTRIDGK HOTATK.  Dunsmuir Ave. Cumberland  WEDDING  very pretty wdedlng took place  at 6 o'clock this morning when two  well known and popular young residents of Cnnibi/rland were joined  in the h ly howls of matrimony by  Rev P G Christ nma at Holy Trinity  Church. Top contracting partis  were Mint* Sura Hnrbury, third  daughter of Mr and Mrs Thoi Hor*  bury and Mr VV. VV. Anderson.  Th-vbride has a large circle of  friends and wan a general favorite  among t ham-while the groom lately  employed hy the Cumberland Supply Co, whh weil known and bad 11  huat of acquiiintuncH-. The bride  w.<e given awty by Mr J, Hoi-bury  and wa- attended hy bor liner  Milt-* M. Horbury, th* groom being  Kuppurteti by Mr tt. W. Ward  Alter the ceremony the happy couple hoarded the train (or Union  Bay where they took the "City"  Iu* N..i.*iiao and way pons, Thc  honey uiiHiti Htl) b������- -pdtit ai tho  groom'* home in New Brunswick.  A large number of d-endi took tbe  opp-rturiliy to extern! congratulation* tot he newly married couple  as they left the depot for the train.  The wedding pn-wn** were nuraer-  oua and i:ostly and testified to the  esteem in which Mr and Mrs An-  der*on are hold.  Remember neit 8aturday the  mid summer clearance salt com-  menoM at the Big Store, til summer  goridi rod weed. Como early and  got first cboioe  July 12th waa  as  cloudless  as  many others had been just previous  to that date, nnd barring the heat,  which was felt the more by reason  of following suddenly on the heels  of a wet, cold spell the day was an  ideal one for the Orangemen's picnic at Long Branch.   In the morning, some of the members  of  Mt.  Horeb L 0. L. and some of Thompson L.O. Y. B. drove to Courtenay,  meeting there the members of  the  Courtenay L, 0. L. when the United  forces drove to Roy's,   where  they  met with the rest of the Orange and  Young Briton Lodges of Cnmber--  land.   A procession   waa   formed,  and the brethren marched in regalia  to the Trent Bridge, and from there  to the picnic grounds.    The train  had left Cumberland at about the  same time that the visitors to Courtenay had  departed, ami  the four  box cars and one coach was crowded with picuicqera of all sizes and  ages, and of both   sexes.   Baskets,  boxes and hamper filled every available space under seats and in racks  and the town   actually   looked   as  though it had made up its mind  10  enjoy itself for once.   Arriving at  Trent River, the train was stopped  and the long procession of passengers filed through the trail  to   the  beach, such as desired to proceed to  l-the-^Whart���������excepted^���������Of���������the������*e;-  there were a few, and all   returned  later and finished the  evening   at  the beach.   After the march,   baskets were opened,  and  the   good  thing* attacked with   a   will,  the  merry  assemblage   scattering   in  groups among the beautiful groves  with which that part of the hay  is  adorn-d.    During the  afternoon,  games were indulged in, as well  at*  wading, bathing and boating, Mr  Grant kindly placing his gasoline  launch at the disposal of the public  Evening reached, there was more  tea and substantials and ice cream,  after which Rev Mr Mclntyre gave  r very able address on Orungeism,  and then the platform at Mr Grants!  was cleared and dancing   was   indulged in until train time at dusk,  when the tired but happy crowd returned   lo   Cumberland.   During  the day the Cumberland hand enlivened the hours   with selections,  ���������hey forming part of the contingent  whioh went to  Courtenay  in   the  morning, and playing for the parade.  The Magnet Cash Store  ''���������:'),������.?  .���������'.i'b'Oi    h-  ���������������������������������������������iKiif   /'���������'   '\  y(M$'&**?-''^*^<���������������������������'��������� ���������������  ���������ii.MnAi&r^\-������<*$4  ���������Jl'V..*  Local and  Personal  Among last Thursday's pat-seng-  era were.���������Mr and Mrs 0. H Fenh.  ner, Mrs W Walker, Mrs R Duncan and obild, Mrs Beveridge and  daughter, Miss Ho-iper. Miss K.  Smith, Miss L, Wilkinson and Miss  N Hill.  1  mmmm  Mrs and Mill Strang left on Friday last on a months visit to rela  tlvei in Vanoouver and Seattle.  Misits X. iMwdali and Queon ie  Abrams left on Friday on a visit to  Vancouver,  Postmaster Nun ni not! (lei that  until further notice mails for Comox  will close Saturday 8.80 a-m, and  Nanaimo mail at 7.45 p-m lame  day.  Among paif enters hy train last  oighi were noticed*- M r K M Yar~  wo d, Mr R Simp'on, Mr Wm.  Dalbv, Mrt Trios Whyte ind eon,  Mr 8 K Riggt, Hon Judge Harrison  Close Inspection  uf our Wall Papers reveals their  great superiority. Our New Papers  are simply the perfection of excellence���������alto that our  1906 Ming Tackle  is the test.  T. E- BATE  Miss Fraraeoj Nauaimo is spending a vacation with her sister Mrs  M Morgan.  Mrs Christmas and son accompanied her daughter Mrs AB Anderson to Victoria, and wilt visit  Mrs J Harvey during her stay.  ���������4ff������srs-Percy-Morgan aiid N-Hill-  16ft this  morning   for  Kevelatoke  where they have good prospect* for  remunerative employment.   -  A rumor js abroad that*' certain  agents'arf bonding coal rights in  the Valley in tht- inttnentsof the C.  P. li , Mr C Went wood is also said  to be bonding in for other parties.  A fine lot of post-cards, local  views, at McLeans, Dunsmuir Avenue.  During the removal of the remains of the late Mrs Davis from  the residence to the station last  week, many friends attended, and.  tiie bier waa literally covered in  flowers. The Cumberland baud  headed t/ie procession, playing the  dead march.  There being no quorum Monday  evening, the Council meeting to  consider application for City Clerk  and auditor, wa-* put off until tonight,  Mrs Hurry Austin aud daughter  are staying at the Klk Hotel, Comox  Mrs B W Bickle and family left  thi** morning fur Nanaimo. They  will visit that City and Victoria for  the balance of the holidays.  The extraordinary mixup in tho  last ICnterprise report of the Bnrice-  Mattiodu wedding is uncxplainable.  This was crrectly reported in the  News. Mr J E. Vnion-Mii* Do-  menica Mattioda Giovunui En rice  Vait/i>, to give the groom hia full  name. Incapable* iikn the Enter-  -j'riiHi W.ilUi! oiii/uid* U������ euyuteeettd}  hy Ua,  GraceMethodist Ohurch  Services on Sunday at 11 a-m and  7 p-m. Sunday School at 2.80.  Tbe Pastor, R. J. Mclntyre, will  preach at both service*.  Morning Subject- "Abasement  and Kxttllatati"  Evening Subject -"A man without a wadding garment"  U.������d storing by the choir at*  listed hy an orchtrstra. Tbe public  it cordtaiiy iiivUed to tht** strvket ������������������������*-*--������,���������������-,kli***������.���������������������;,*-'C>, w  ������*������W*.S*ttW!Wiii</,,- ,.14ilkr>  , ^���������.������.-iM*������V'*m������.tiO  '������. ������������V������!.*������*W-U'ArK������-^<*^  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  FOR ANAEMIA YOU  MUST HAVE IRON  And Anyone Can Use Iron, As it Is Combined  With Other Ingredients In  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  Anaemia or bloodlessiie-.'s is indicated by paleness ol' tlit; lips, tin* gums  and tlie eyelids, ami is most ireijuent'.y  found in girls and \oung woman.  Other symptoms are deficient appetite, impaired digestion, irritable temper, shortness oi breath, dizziness.,  fainting, headaches, easily fatigued.,  depression  and despondency,  The blood is lacking in the life sustaining power which is nece;$sary to tlie-  proper working of the bodily organs,  and can only he restored by the use  of iron, as any qualified physician will  tell you.  But iron alone cannot be taken into a weakened stomach. In Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food iron is combined with certain nervo restoratives in such a way  as to be easily assimilated into the  blood and thus afford immediate and  lasting benefit to the system.  And more than this, -Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food, through' its action on the  nerves, sharpens the appetite and aids  digestion, so that help is also afforded  in deriving the full nourishment from  the ipod taken into the body.  On account of these two ways in  which Dr. Chase's Nerve Food enriches  the blood and builds up the system, it  i<- beyond doubt tho most effective  treatment for anaemia and similai  wasting diseases that was ever compounded. Note your increase in weight  while using it.    ,  }lr. Albert Sunnier, Willow Bunch,  Sask., writes:-  ''I received the two boxes of Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food which I ordered  from you and have found it to be an  excellent medicine. It has provbn a  splendid treatment for headache and  a run down system, and 1 have recommended it to many people.  '., Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, 50 cents a  box, 6 boxes for $2.50. at all dealers,  or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto.  The portrait and signature of Di. A.  W. Chase the famous receipt hook author, are on everv box.  A  .���������.-JtOtfftV  STORY OF  DANIEL WEBSTER  ONE OCCASION   WHEN   DANIEL WAS  I DEEPLY HUMILIATED.  An Incident Which Shocked and Surprised Him Into Tear* ���������The Admiration, the Loyalty and the Generosity ot liiK Circle of Friend*.  TIiIj.-following iaeident in the life of  Daniel Webster was related to the  Writer by the late Joshua Seward:  Mr. Seward came to Woburn from  Boston ia the early seventies and  "Oought���������a~f3mip-where_he_ll.\:ed^untii_  his death in 1SS5, He was a native of  the New Hampshire "Peace City," from  which place he came to Boston lu early  manhood and later engaged .in the livery business off School street He was  n. genial, "social, active young man, and  in a short time many of the business  find professional men of the city were  bis friends and patrons. Daniel Web-  Bter, then In the fullness of hta masterly manhood, was his particular  friend and most favored patron. One  year Webster early engaged to deliver  the Fourth of July oration lu the city.  . A. public procession was then an important feature of the celebration, and  the orator ,of the day was the chief  person of distinction in tho parade. In  those days there were no four wheeled  vehicles for convenience or for pleas-  tire. A. chaise was the proper carriage  tor gentlemen to use, Webster was  popular and proud as popular. He saw  no chaise In the city an good as he de-  aired to appear In ou that Important  occasion, and therefore ho ordered out  to be built by the principal carriage  maker of the city (Sargent, I think It  waa), to bo ready for uso on that day.  In. the morning of the Fourth he appeared at Sownrd'u stiible ofllco and  requested Seward to go to tho carriage  ���������shop and get the chaise he had ordered,  Seward hnrnossod a horse and went to  the carrlago shop as directed and told,  the proprietor' lie had come for Mr,  Webster's chaise.,, The proprietor In  firm nnd measured tones that could  not be misunderstood asked, "Did Mr.  Wobslt-r uciid tlio money to pay for the  chuls-eT  Iu relating till** to mo Seward said:  ���������'I was uover so nHtoulsUod in my llfo!  X should have been less surprised If he  hud VBlHod his list and knocked me  down. I lmd no thought that there wus  u man living who hud over hoard of  the grout Webster, the godllko Daulel,  who would or who could huvo denied  bim any request it wus possible to  grant. I could, only say, ������Ho sout oa  money by me.' 'Then,' said tho proprietor, 'toll lilm lie-can have tho chaise  ���������when ho koiuIh the money to pay for li  ���������ud uot till then.' " Howard said h*  wns novor lu such a dilemma In all bis'  llfo. IIo could not go back aud tell tbat  groat mnn, whom he adored, that he  fn-.ii," t\ot ti'i-'i- ti** elinls* till ho paid  "for It, And yet ho must go back and  tell him f*oiiictliiiig. Hut what could he  tell him'.' I'luully. after much thought  mid study it on-urro-J to hiui that Ue  bad a new chaise which he would offer  ��������� ; vr..!���������.������,.������. ��������� ��������� .< t-.n him "tint the varnish on tin- on., he hud ordered was not  yet bard and that It would be liable to  Injure If taken -ml In tho heat aud du$t  of that public day. Welwter met Seward ot tho door v. htm bo rctwuod, and  before Webster .ould usk a question  he ward waa UuUiig him the story he  t i.l Invonfei* nn Oo* way horot-. Web-  Her wink- no up'.y, but ac-'i-pted Sew-  ���������iU'h mnieiuetit u.*> true aud rode in bit  chalso that day.  About a week later Webster camt  agida and Mid to reward, *'I think tbt  taruf'-d on thot rh������lao la bard now,  ���������nd j-oti uia; go dovn and (������t IC"  oewara sam: "With a heavy heart"!  harnessed a horse and went again to  the shop. I knew I should not get the  chaise, and I was not disappointed. In  the same manner I was asked the same  question as before. I could not invent  another story that would be credible  and was therefore compelled to go  back and tell him the truth." Webster  was impatiently awaiting. Seward's return, and when in hailing distance he  called to Seward: "Where Is the  chaise? What is the trouble?" Seward  approached him more closely, and in  tones so low that no one could overhear him replied, "He told me to tell  yon that you could have the chaise  when you sent the money to pay for it  and not before." Webster stood silent  an instant and then with voice treiri-  Mag_JBliJL-������taotLoj* exclaimed, "\fy_  God, Joshua, did he say that?" and  sank into a nearby chair and cried as  would a deeply aggrieved child of six  Bummers.  It is well known that Webster would  Incur debt, apparently with no thought  that there were two parties to a contract, a creditor and a debtor, and  that their moral obligations were coequal. Consequently his creditors so  multiplied and his Indebtedness so Increased as to interfere with his political plans, If not, Indeed, threaten his  political future. At this time his  friends came to his aid and, It Is said,  raised the sum of $10,00^ to cancel his  Indebtedness and relieve him from tho  further annoyance and pressure of Wis  creditors. When wo realize that $40,-  000 was a larger sum to'raise then for  any purpose than would be $200,000  today we have somo measure of tho  admiration and tho loyalty of hia  friends.���������H. C. Hall In Boston Transcript.  A Bret Harte Joint,  Sam Ddvls of Nevada once made ���������  wager that ho could successfully Imitate tlio utylo of any living or dead  poet aud,do It so thoroughly that tbo  difference was not dlscernlblo and that  tho publlo, tho press and tho critics  would not detect tho fraud, As a result he wroto "IJliiloy aud 40," to which  ho signed F. Bret Unrto's name. The  fuko was put out lu a publication  known ns tlio Open Lottor. It described an engineer who took his train  through a wiowbtonn in tho Sierras, dying at his post, From tho Atlantic to  tbo rnelilc tho poem was copied.  "Blnloy and 4U" win* given n full pago  In Leslie's Weekly, with a portrait of  Bret lliirio, nnd described as "tho best  short poom of tho doi-ade." It waa  many yours boforo Mr. Harto denied  Its authorship. Tho poem has slnco  been Incorporated In several books of  popular recitations, notwithstanding  Blnloy freezes to death beside n roaring locomotive furnace, with 150  pounds of stonm up and two corda of  wood within reach.  Ho aurpt-l-noa In I)i-enmr-,  No ono Is ever surprised In a droam.  A man dreaming is at ono moment  bathing In tho sen nnd nt tho noxt moment soaring In a balloon, but tbo aud-  U������-'U   tiilU   HiVXpllVMi/tv   lli.UljJU  vit/L*������   uol  mniiclM hUn, :..,������������������ '.-, 2.c iuj'-yrtscd to  meet ia tho flesh friend* long dead, nor  l������ he surprised to dial hlmwdf doing  deeds tlmt really nre beyond bim. Tho  reason Is that dreamers havo no mora-  ory. iu real mu i<> n������- ptnfeuuu unvmiiL  tho streets by a lion would be astonishing, but this accident would bo accepted In a dream ns horrible*, bat quito  comnionplaoo, tho memory not bolng  thero to say that it it Is unheard of for  lions ti pursue one In rltle*. Jn tho  same way, In dream*, men nro not aur-  piU.'d to dud Uieiuik'lvt.! ballooning bo-  causa they don't remember that tbey  wero merer np in n balloon lx������for<������, ond  thoy aro not surprised to find thpm-  selves conversing with d������*nd people tn*-  cu mo tiny don't Tcuiembcr that these  \><CL>\>\e arc dead.  The Bohemian Bridal Toast.  In Bohemia the bridegroom proposes  a toast to the bride's wreath, and every  man present does the same to that of  the maiden whom he most admires.  This quaint custom is called the ceremony of "pledging the crowns," because the favored ones immediately relinquish their tinsel wreaths to their,  admirers, who are ready to adorn  their own caps with them.  Brain Fug.  Brain fag is produced by too close  application to a subject and leads to  neurasthenia and insomnia. There is  only one cure���������rest and change, or, If  that is unattainable, relaxation from  work, with open air exercise and outdoor games.  The Creation.  According to the computation of the  Russian chronologists, the creation took  place B. C. 5508.  Stained  Floors.  Stained borders of floors will require doing over once a year if worn  places are not to become noticeable.  The stain and varnish may be bought  and applied separately or mixed together and applied at once. The latter  is of course the readiest method, but  the former is perhaps the more lasting.  The Chaldeans.  The Chaldean monarchy is believed  to date from 228Q B. O. '"  ' '  Creeping Salt. ,  Here Is something in the course of  natural phenomena that will Interest  and instruct the little folk If they look  into it curiously: Into a tumbler half  full of water dissolve just as much  common table salt as can be held in  solution. Let It stand for a few days  and see bow the salt creeps out of the  water, up the Inside of tbe ghws and  down the. outside���������just like a thing of  life trying to escape from Its environment. And when all the salt is apparently out of prison the water remains as salty as before! It is a pretty  demonstration.  BLOODLESS GIRLS.  Can Obtain New Health Through the  Use   of   Dr.   Williams'  ___  Pink  Pills.  Anaemia means hloodlessiiessT" DrT"  Williams' Pink Pills actually make  new, rich, red blood nnd thus cure  anaemia. When the blood is poor the,  nerves are starved and irritable." Then  comes hysteria, neuralgia, sleeplessness and other nerve disorders, lJcad-  aches, backaches 'and sideaches wear  out and depress the poor pale victim.  Dr Williams' Pink Pills soon bring  ruddy health and lively vigor. Thoy  sooth tho jangled nerves unci give_ hew  strength to every organ. Miss Winnie  Allen, Montreal, says: "I 'was so  weak and run down that my friends  thought that I was going into .consumption. I was as pale as a corpse,  had no appetite and did not sloop well.  The least exertion tired mo out, and if  ,1 walked a few blocks I would he almost breathless. My sister advised  me to take Dr. Williams',<Pink Pills  and after rising thorn for a few weeks  lam again enjoying good health, and  Jiavo a good color. I think every weak  ,girl should tako Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills.  Dr. Williams' Pjnk Pills will euro,  any case of hloodlossncss just hn sure-  ly as they cured Miss Allen. The palo  iinaomic 'needs only ono thing���������now  blood. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills make  new, rich blood with every done. That  is why thoy euro all common diKoiujes  like anaemia, indigestion, wmratyittv'i  palpitation of the heart, headaohes and  hackaolies, -tit, Vitus diince, partial  tpurulysis and the secret troubles that  mako' the lives of thousands of women  misorablo. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  are sold by medicine dealers or by man  ut "50 wilts a box or six boxes for Iji2."i0  from the Dr.' Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Out.  now to Fell a Tree Witho-at Chopping- It Down Yourself.  For a number of years a large dead  tree had stood close to the cabin of the  peasant, and a hundred times over he  had vowed to cut it down and use it  for firewood. He was, however, of a  lazy disposition aud kept shirking the  task. One day a traveler came along  and remarked the *ree and added:  "It would take you a whole day to  chop down that tree, and you would  find the work very exhausting. Why  don't you,call on Jove to do it for you?  One wallop from one of his thunderbolts would do the trick nicely."  "By Gect'ge, but I never thought of  that!" exclaimed the peasant. "I will  call on the old man for sure, and you  can stand by and see tho fun."  ' "I shall be delighted to servo you,"  said Jove as ho appeared In answer to  a call. "Just give me room to swing  one of these bolts and you'll see the  splinters fly."  The dead tree not only came dojwn  with a crash, but It fell directly upon  the peasant's cabin and smashed it to  the earth."  "Alas, but what have you done?"  cried the man as he saw the destruction wrought. "I now call upon you  to rebuild my home."  "Oh, as to that," replied Jove, "my  specialty is knocking down old trees,  and I must stick to it. If it will be  any consolation to you, however, I will  say that I have figured it out and  found that while it would have taken  you only one day to cut down the tree  it will take you four weeks to rebuild  your cabin."  Morals:  He who shirks work makes more for  himself. V  Don't call upon a bull to help you  lift a Iamb oyer the fence.���������Chicago  News.  THE DEAD StA,  Work of the Salt Divers In This Desolate Waste.  The awful desolation of the Dead  sea, which lies nearly 1,300 feet below  the level of'the Mediterranean, is broken here and there by the salt divers,  whose work is probably as ancient as  the human race itself.   .  From remotest antiquity the salt of  -the~Dead-sea���������has_been_cQllected_and,  token to; the Jerusalem market, where  it is used for curing hides and for domestic purposes. Dead sea water contains over 25 por cent of solid substances, of which 7 per cent is chloride  of sodium, or common salt.  The Dead sea contains no living creature. Soa fish put 'nto Its waters speedily die. Not a single boat navigates its  strange waters, nor is there any sign  of life, save the isolated parties of salt  divers, who scrape and slowly amass  their glistening heaps of crystal near  the mouth of tho Jordan.  When a sufficient cargo is made  ready a long string of camels crosses  tho desert, and tho salt is loaded up  Into panniers, or "uhwerrles," and taken into Jerusalem, whero it finds a  ready market.  Salt, as is well known, has been used  as currency from time immemorial,  just as bricks of ton aro used today lu  central Asia, especially in the border-  )HUd of China, and Siberia.  Proi-I ot Tils Slnndlnj-r.  ��������� certain minister who was famous  for seizing every opportunity to polrat  a raornl was walking ono day with one  of bis parishioners and expostulating  wltb him ou account of bis sinful way.  Presently they camo to a placo whors  Ico bad formed on tho walk, and tbo  sinful man's feet flow from under him,  giving him a bad fall.  Tho minister quickly netaed tbe  cbanco and, looking down upon bim,  aald, "My friend, you soo that iliiheri  ���������tand on slippery places."  The sinful one looked ruefully up  and answered:  '-yea, I seo thoy do, but I can't."-  Judgo'i Magazlno of Fun.  Mlnard's Liniment lumberman's friend  (���������.'.���������'Granger���������How did 'ho mako nil his  riionpy?:  Klmmlns���������Smoking; ho was the  greatest smoker In America.'  Granger���������Dry' up, Klmmlns; you  can't mako monoy by smoking.  Klmpilns���������Ho did. Ho smokod  hams.���������Tho American Spectator.  Slid (indignantly)��������� Stop, sir! You  shall not kiss mo ngaln! How rude  you are! l,)on't, you know any better?  Uo (cheerily)��������� I haven't kissed' every girl In town, it is true, but us far  na 1 hnvo gono 1 cortnlnly don't know  any bottor,���������Watson's Magazine.  How to oleiuiHO tho system.���������  l-arnifllflCH' Vcgetiiblfl Pills arc tlio  result'of Hciontiiio study of tlio (-fleets  ol ojctniots of certain 'roots and liorlts  upon'tlio digostivo organs, j'heir mo  Iiiih doiiioiistrntod in many instances  that' thoy regulate tho action of tlie  liver and the kidneys, purify tlio  blood, nnd carry off all morbid accumulations from tlio systom. Thoy aro  easy to tako and thoir action is mild  and bonolical,  =   DODDS '������������������  VKIDNEY  \% PILLS  4 ��������� \\\\n^v^  v   ;ht s di>'>c  Sunlight  Soap  is better than other Soaps  but is best when used in  the Sunlight way. Follow  directions.  SUNLIGHT  WAYOFW'SHING  FIRST.���������Dip the article  to bf washed in a tub of  lukewarm water, draw it  Out on a washboard and rub  the soap lightly over it.  Be particular not to rniis  soaping all over. THEN  roll it in a tight roll, lay  in the tub under the water,  and go on the same way  until all the pieces have tha  soap rubbed on, and are  rolled up.  Then go away for  thirty minutes to one  hour and let the ' Sunlight" Soap do its work.  N EXT.��������� After soaking  the full time rub the clothes  lightly out on a wash board,  , and the dirt will drop  out; turn the garment inside out to get at the seams,  but don't use any more  soap; don't scald or boil a  tingle piece, and don't  wash through two suds. If.  the:.water gets too dirty,  pour a little out and add  fresh. If a streak is hard  to wash, rub some more  soap on it, and throw  the piece back into the  suds for a few minutes.  LASTLY COMES THE  RINSING, which is to be  done in lukewarm water,  taking special care to get  all the dirty suds away,  then wring out and bang,  up to dry.  Tor Woolens and Flannels proceed as follows :���������  Shake the articles free from  dust. Cut a tablet of  SUNLIGHT SOAP into  shavings, pour into a gallon  of boiling water and whisk  into a lather. When, just  lukewarm, work articles in  the lather without rub-,  bing. Squeeze out dirty  water without twisting  and rinse thoroughly in two  relays of lukewarm water.  Squeeze out water without  twisting and hang in tbe  open air.  fijarThc most delicate  colors may be ���������������'���������������"/  wushed in the Sunlight" way.  M  ���������t"? An/1 REWARD will be paid  ������r*-'������v,vv to any porson who  proves that Sunlight Soap contains any Injurious chemical*  or any form of adulteration.  Your Money Refunded by  th*  dealer from whom you buy  Sunlight Soap if you nnd any  oauue for complaint.  LCVER BROTHERS LIMITED, TORONTO  "That's no lie," remarked tlio mon  with tho nowspapor.  "What's uo lit-P" queried tho othor  party to tho dialogue.  "J.iii.*������ pitrngiitpii iu tins ���������.��������� iiVti uml  'iiJ.sii int:n as'a si)ore i.'ftin ���������-.���������������������������nn������ tinn*  fools aro right,' " answered the other.  -iChlcaRO News.  Not n nniiHontinp! pill.���������Tho exoipi-  vi.i.vf ii i-i!! .';.' *'���������"��������� '���������vi'**'>������-.o M-ldoXi  enfolds tho ingrodionts and make-* up  the pill ninns. That of l-nrnioh'o's  Vogotahlo Pills Is so cornpotimini at* to  preserve thoir moisture, and they can  lie carried into any latitude without  impairing their atrongth. Many pills,  in ordor to kf<*p thorn from armoring  aro rolled in powdom, which prove  liii������|.sf**)tii!'������ to thtt tnntr P-t-rf-i'-W'-f  VogeUlto Pills are so prepared thut  the? aro agreeable to the most delicate.  While working under, tho street level  of tlio Arch of Alfonso il'Am garni tho  workmen came upon a sort of collar,  which' oponod out into a series of.small  chambers, opening out on to galleries.  All woro strongly built of stone, and  in the dim light tho oxoloiors wero lor  a lpng timo. at a loss how to explain  tlld mystery. It was revealed nt hist  by tlio aid of candles, which exhibited  oil tlio walls rudo drawings and do  spairing invoeatons for Divino aid���������  evidently from men in prison, somo  doomed lo death' and others to hopeless confinement. Climieo had brought  to light those abodes of horror and  misery, tlie underground dungeons of  tho old kingdom of Naples.���������London  Globo.  CURED HIS WIFE  ofJUGRIPPE  Quebec Man tells how the Great Con*  fumptive Preventative,was  an all-round Benefit  Portv������-*ov**n cam of settlor* eftVeti  arrired in the Melfort dmtrict during  April.  " My wife took La Grippe when ihe waa  In Ottawa," iay������ R. N. Dafoa of North field  Farm, Qua., In an interview. ���������' Sha got a  bottle oT Psychlne and after using it for a  few days she was quite wall. I took a cold  and am using it and am getting all right.  I think Psychlne is one of tha best tonics  on tht market to-day,"  There you have tha whole matter in a  mmUUU. Ia Ci'.jjt ar.fj ce!<!������ are aw<-nj*  th* fowr-im-flra or consumption.  This man had one, his wife had the other.  Psychlne not only cured both but it built  them up ao that their bodies art strong  enough to resist disease. AU seeds of  comsumption art killed by  PSYCHINE  r      (PratA-Mced SUum)       ,  50c. Per Bottle  tartrate amawe tl ami tt-nall airmtrgXtrm  II. T. A. SLOCUM, Umltad, Toronto.  ,7" I  ^    W   H. V   No.   5������ II)  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA. ;  CAN SAVE TEN MILLIONS  CHEAP  ELECTRICAL   ENERGY  AS  AGAINST STEAM IN ONTARIO.  It Costs Eight Dollars to Develop Energy at Niagrra Falls, and Five More  to Transmit It to Toronto���������Striking  ,     Figures Given by Hon. Adam Beck  ���������    to the Toronto Board of Trade���������?23  Unreasonable Price.  That electric energy can be developed  at Niagara. Falls for $S per horse-power,  which figure would cover money invested and operating expenses; that it;  should only cost $5 for transmission!  to Toronto; that under such conditions  the saving* to consumers of Toronto as  against steam would be from $500,000  to $750,000 a year, and that it would  mean a saving of $10,000,000 a year to  the province as against steam, were  the striking statements made by Hon.  Adam Beck in an address delivered be-  tor a general meeting of the Toronto  Board of Trade recently on "Electric  Power/' ���������'  "I would like,to impress on you the  fact," said Mr. Beck in opening his address, "tliat I ^.m not appearing as a  representative otAhe Government in regard to any policy it may bring forward in respect to waterpowers of the  .province, I come here as one of you to  deal not with a political issue, but with  a question that is of direct interest.to  every person in the province, irrespective of his political stripe."  ��������� Leading Into the question of power,  the speaker pointed out how the waiter-  powers of Canada were essential.to the  development of natural resources such  as mineral wealth and forests.       ���������  In inducing* foreign capital to come  here for Investment Canadians were always met with the argument that there  were no cheap coal supplies. Capital  must be brought in, and the largest  prize Canada could hold out was cheap  ���������waterpdwer, which would in turn mean  cheap transportation.  Power From Niagara Falls.  "I will confine myself to the water-  power of Niagara Falls," continued Mr.  Beck. "That is of especial interest to  us because it will s.upply with cheap  power a large part' of the population of  this province.   I estimate, in .fact, that  Electric Development, tne Toronto lSiec-  tric Light and tits Toronto & Niagara  have identical interests behind them. *"  cannot accept the statement that these  companies are justified in charging $35.  I may say to them that it costs only  $5 for transmission instead of $23. But  the price you are asked to pay is not  what this power costs, but what those  companies can get from you."  Cheap Power Will Reduce Fares.  It was then explained by Hon. Mr.  Beck that $5 for transmission would allow for all expenses of right of way,  superstructures, etc., and an interest of  four per cent, or four and a half per  cent, on all money invested. He then  estimated that if power were sold to  the Toronto Street Railway at $17 instead of $35, as under'the contract made  some time ago, it would mean a sav  ing of $250,000 to the company,  would allow the workingman to get two '  or three more tickets for 25 cents.  Figuring   on   the   basis   of   $20   per!  horse-power for pumping stations and ;  railways, and on a slightly higher rate  for small consumers, he estimated that,,  'after allowing for all expenses and for,,  interest  on  all moneys invested,    the j  consumers of Toronto could be saved (  from $500,000.to $750,000 per year.   He]  further quoted figures  to  show    how  capitalists   had  raised  almost  double,  in some ciases, the price of light, heat,  and power in Montreal, Buffalo and Ottawa.  CHILDREN IN FACTORIES.  LIZARD MOST FAMOUS  and  Cities Are Said to Be Our Biological.  Furnaces. I  "It has been said that the modern r  city is a biological fyrnace.   Men ar������j  constantly   drifting   to   this   furnace,*' |  said Dr. Geo. J. Fisher of New York, in  beginning his address  to the Toronto  Canadian Club recently.    He then referred to the fact that the census show-!  ed  how child labor in Canadian fac-'  tories was gradually decreasing.   From  19,000 children under 16 years employed  in  factories in the Dominion In 1S91,  the number had fallen at last census  to 12,000.   This was a good thing, and li  the same reduction continued child labor would soon cease.      He regretted  that in the  United States child iaboi  was yet very excessive.   He had been  PROBABLY   MOST   NOTED   OCEAN  LANDMARK IN THE WORLD.  Its Name a Household Word���������Roman  Galleys Hailed It and Vessels of ths  Armada Were Shattered on Its  Rocks���������The Two White Octagonal  Towers of the Lizard Lights and  Their Message to Sailors.  Before men knew that the earth was  round, th,e Lizard was a famous landfall of the world.  The Roman galleys sped by it with  In many countries but never saw men gaudy sails   and   slave-plied   tiers   of  so robust and vigorous as were Canadians, but the danger ahead was the  great increase In sedentary employments. In these days men sat in their  offices, used the telephone and telegraph, and instead of going out aftet  the business men now did it by the  wires. The result of this was seen in  the increase in deaths from diafoates  and diseases due to the lack of proper  exercise.  He desired to ask men of thought to  ponder over the facts revealed toy the  census of 1901. The increase-of population since 1891 had been 550,000, but  mighty oars. The Norman c;:mquerors,  driven far west by channel gales,  hailed it with joy as they won back  again after days and weeks of beating  in their uncouth ships. More than one  of the "great sea castles" of the Spanish Armada shattered itself against  the cavernous rocks at its base.  When ships of 200 tons burden were  considered monstrous, the brave sea  hearts of England, with neither sextant nor Mercator's charts to help  them, took their landfall or their departure observations from the old  Sphinx-like head of rock that is as well  Lanetinge of Lawrence Jail.  Lieutenant John P. Bradstreet of tho  Fiftieth Massachusetts was for many  years a deputy sheriff and turnkey under High Sheriff Herrick at the Lawrence house of correction. All the newcomers were by him assigned to their  proper quarters.  One day upon the arrival of a new  squad of inmates there was one who  seemed somewhat more "tony"  than  the  rest,  and,  calling the  lieutenant 1  aside, he claimed a little more consid- j  eration than the others owing to his '  previous standing in society.  "1 never was Jn such a situation before," said he, "and I trust you will  give me a little different quarters from  those other fellows. I am highly educated and can speak seven different  languages."  "Seven?" remarked the lieutenant.  "That's altogether too many. We don't  of these only 50,000 settled in rural dis- known as England is herself,  tricts and 500,000 in cities. In tha Like Sandy Hook, this famous place  United States to-day 60 per cent, of the whose name is almost a household  population resided in the, cities, and word from Anchangel to Cape Home,  this was a grave physical' danger. He ls practically unknown in- everything  urged that now was the time to pro- except name. The drowned and half-  vide playgrounds and parks. . In the drowned rocks that lie scattered in the  United States the people had now to unpeaceful seat at its feet forbid a  pay millions for playgrounds and parks close approach to it. by ships, and all  absolutely essential  for the health of that captains, crews or passengers* see  have   but   one   language   here   and  1,500,000 people may easily be supplied] mighty little o' that."  with electric power from the Falls, if   ��������� ������������������,  erirrs^Wetopifd  There is an agitation going on both in  Canada and the United States over the  likelihood of. destroying the scenic  beauty of the Falls by a diversion of  water. Our friends in the United States  need not be so concerned as they profess to be. Canada has not been prodigal in letting franchises, although too  great concessions may have-been made  to companies, but I am sure tho Government of Ontario���������and from what I  read in the press the Minister of Public  Works at Ottawa is of a similar view���������  . will never consent-to "any steps which  will mean the depletion of the waters  "of the Falls. President Roosevelt has  been very fair and pronounced on all  those matters, and I fool certain he will  not consent to allow the scenic beauty  of the Fal^s to bo destroyed. He may  repose, I believe, the same confidence  in our Governments, both of Ontario and  of tho Dominion. It la true tho State  of New York has been granting power  franchises without demanding a limit  to tho water that shall bo used. Wa  ���������want the amount to be limited.  Would Not Prohibit Export.  "The export of power should not be  prohibited, I think. It would be an In-  Just'co If it wero to thoso who have  invested between $30,000,000 and $40,-  000,000 Jn tho development of power at  tho Falls. It would be unfair to prohibit  a realisation of profits on money so  Invested, but what I do hold Is that  , power must always ba first available  for local consumption,  "Regarding tiio price of this power to  tho consumer, I believe tho matter  might woll be loft In tho hands of our  Provincial Legislature. Tho power  companies aro our tenants, and as such  wo should bo ablo to regulato thorn.  "From llgurca which I havo been able  to isouro I estimate that power can ha  developed at tha Falls for 18 por horsepower, This figure would cover money  cxponiJed tn Installation, In maintenance, expenses, depreciation, and Interest oa monoy Invested at, nay, 4 per  cent, to 6 por cent. Against this steam  power costs on an average 128 por  horio-powor. The -difference 4s s sav-  Ing of f20 per horse-power, or $10,-  000,000 to tho province,"  Dealing with the benoflts of power  obtained at his figures, the speaker  took ihe ground that It would bul|d up  manufactures, prove a moral blessing  by giving moro work to la.horln-r ������*������������������������*���������  iu -uu ine oities of Ontario, and would  even ftllo'ty the Toronto Hallway Co. to  offer penny fares to tho wor,klnffmon.  If Ontario did not develop this power  ., 'W;������iii|M;fa ..������l*.:.i '...!������, ;;���������>���������.;���������*.}��������� tlie In<���������"���������.���������������  * trint niipH'TYificy of thtt 1nrf-**> attlcn of  this province, slnne thnt city was obtaining cheap power from Winnipeg  River.  Not Antagonists to Capitalist*.  "I.     '    :-_'   ������.'** ������������������'������������������I������   t*   inn   r><������r,1-  taUnts," observed the speaker,' "for wa  aro nil anxious to make all we can, but  I hold tho power at Niagara Is f������r all  the poople of this province and should  tint Uo controlled by a few promoters  nnd wealthy men. It cannot bo contra-  dU-U'd that at pr<-"*-nt p ovor !<* helrnx  ���������old at Niagara for $12 per horse-  power". It M to tv> "���������rrint'hf tn Torim!***  by Iho Electric Div. lupiuent Co, and  ���������old hero In large units at $35 to consumer*. How is it ihat the cost ot  trawtmlasion Is $23 p"*r h<>r������#-power? tt  it an unreasonable flguro and can only  be accounted for by the belief that the  Ifiterwi-te ot U������������ Uxuft cvmuiiUt-.-*. tu*  cities, whereas these grounds could  have been secured at comparatively  low rates. It was an essential for the  health and welfare of children that  there should be playgrounds and parks.  A commission of eminent men had  been appointed in Scotland, and after  careful inquiry the commission reported  that the height of a farmer was five  feet nine and a half inches and weight  173 pounds. In towns the height "was  five feet six and a half inches and  weight 145 pounds. Of the ignorant and  criminal the height was five feet five  inches and the weight .123 pounds, so  that there was a connection between  physical health and mental and moral  well-being.  Tha Canadian census and the returns  relative to deaths showed that last year  of it is the glimpse of the lizard-like  formations that may be obtained from  a distance of two miles or so, as the  ships speed by, speaking their colored  flag language to the Cornish signal  station.  "Lizard" expresses its general appearance fairly well, although, like  most of the fanciful names that are  given to prominent landmarks on account of their supposed resemblance to  something else, it is not always easy to  see that the Lizard really does look  like a great lizard squatting In reptilian  clumsinees on the southern end of old  England.  But, seen from the proper angle and  ���������under the proper conditions, the resemblance to a huge, fat, wrinkled li-  The Ottoman Tnrks.  The Ottoman Turks lived originally  In central Asia, where they were niem-  bers of a race related to the Mongols,  a branch of the Ural-Altai family. Under their first sultan, Othmnn, who ruled from 1288 to 132G, they founded a  realm In Asia Minor, but soon extended  It into Europe, entering Armenia.  With the capture of Constantinople In  1453 thoy succeeded to tho Byzantine  empire, and their rule at its zenith during the sixteen th century extended  ovor tho greater part of southeastern  Europe and much of western Asia and  northern Africa, but they lost Hungary, Roumania, Servln, Groeqo and  practically Bulgaria and Egypt, etc.  The Ottoman Turks nre. Sunulto Mohammedans nnd regard the sultnn, who  Is tho supremo bond of the church and  recognized ns such by all Mohammedans, as representative of former caliphs.          Bntertnlnlnnr I.lmiN,  Concerning lions, wo all llko to entertain them, Most of thorn like to bo  ontortnlnod. Birds of a feather may  flool; togothor, but lions raroly enjoy  tho company of thoir kind (two of a  kind novor can ngroo). Tho solitary  thrush sings alono. A lion Is llko that  sort of bird. I havo soon n*6ro than  ono dinner party spoiled by tho multiplicity of lions nt tho tublo. Tho lion  llkos to hnvo tho floor to himself. IIo  Is always In bottor humor whon thoro  Is no othor to dlsputo It with him.  When you havo tlio luck to snaro n Hon  remember that ho Is a kingly creature  aud sulect your guests with a view to  his comfort nnd pleasure It Is bettor  to Invito lambs to moot a lion thnn to  ask anothor tion. Every clrclo has Its  lambs.-Maud Howo Jn Harper's- Bason    A Ghastly Ceremony,  Mohammedans of tho Caucasus have*  a religious ceremony called '-Cbuckseo  Wuckseo." It Is a ceremony In which  the fanatics cut and wound thomsolves  In tho following ghastly fashion, according to n travolor: ''Each man,  grasping a kinjal In his baud, brought  It up In front and down on the crown  of his head. Almost nt ovory stroke  tho blood gushed forth, and soon one  man after anothor became a stagger-  '        II      ��������������� t.- -... !��������� , ���������* a..,,** ������l          rard ls not so hard to find, and then  9,700 people died of"tuBerculosiS7~8;000 it If^asyrw^t^^JeT^H^iir^aTtiCTn*  from pneumonia, 1,900 from typhoid end should have been called The Beast,  fever, and these returns showed that for, like a huge, uncouth beast it looks  deaths from nervous diseases, diseases over the head and shoulders of the  of the digestive organs and other com-   Lizard.  plaints due to the present rush and hurry  in every-day life were increasing. As  one well acquainted with the ways of  young men, he regretted to say that  little heed was paid to health matters.  He referred to race suicide and declared  that certain diseases were real causo of  this decrease in the birth rate. Women  suffered innocently, and the time, he  hoped, was near at hand when such diseases would be treated by medical men  and health officers as they treated the  most clangorous Infectious diseases. To  be healthy, to be vigorous, to be successful required exercise and care, and  men who were so would be better lawyers, better doctors and better clergymen.  Our Marriage Laws.  The last amendment to the aot respecting the solemnization of marriage  sets out that a man may not marry his  grandmother, grandfather's wife, wife's  grandmother, aunt, uncle's wife, mother, step-mother, wife's mother, daughter, son's wife, sister, granddaughter,  grandson's wlfo, wife's granddaughter,  niece, nephew's wife, wife's niece, brother's wife.  A woman may not marry her grandfather, grandmother's husband, husband's grandfather, uncle, aunt's husband, husband's uncle, fathor, husband's  son, stepfather, husband's fathor, son,  daughter's husband, brother, grandson,  granddaughter's husbtvnd, husband's  grandson, nephew, husband's nephew,  husband's brother,  The relationship set forth In these tables Includo all such relationships whe-  Two hundred feet and more high, and  descending sheer into a fretted sea, is  this most southern piece of England. In  clear weather it is visible twenty-four  miles by day, and on a nearer approach  Its two white lighthouses (twin towers  like those that look over Sandy Hook  at the other end of the ocean road)  make it easily the most characteristic  landfall-that a sailor can wish, so that  even a perfect stranger, who has never  steered a ship into English waters, can  recognize the Lizard on sight.  The two white towers of the Lizard  lights   are   octagonal,   sixty-one   feet  high,  and burn   fixed   white   electric  lights that shine out 230 feet above the  high    water   mark,   and   are   visible  twenty-one sea miles or twenty-four  land miles.  They havo a purpose beyond merely  telling the mariner Ihat   England   has  been' reached,   or   warning  lilm   a way  from  the ripraps of rocky teeth that  sow the Channel there.   So long as the  sailor keeps those two white lights in  line by night or the two white towers  by day, so' long, is he safe from going  on tho most wicked and deadly rocks  In the narrow sens ��������� the   far-known  Manacles that lio between Lizard Point  and Nare Point, and have added some  of the most, terrible stories of the sea  to Its literature.  Not from all aspects dooe the Lizard  look like tho reptile that has given Ita ! driven   spray   drifts   fast,   stroamln*.  mime to the noble headlands.    Seen a | from  headland  to headland high ovon  llttlo to eastward from llie sea, Llscard | tho gulfs,   whero   nn con sing   bent   of  Head looks Btrlklngly Ilk" the mutllat- ' thund.-r <������������������!!* I hat (ho k< a Is whirling It-  ed head and face of a Sphinx.   In the ! self Into white confusion below.    **'���������*��������� daytt, when tho face of the great i    Through thut driving mist that moves  ther by the whole or half blood, and  I-<������rd Brougham was familiar to men,   steadily like troops of phantom horse,  enmare is so mild tnat a lew days or  frost are considered as making quite  i hard winter there, and snow rarely  lies long on the ground.  Below the lighthouses the ground  slopes away suddenly and makes an  abrupt promontory. At on-; extremity ."  of this promontory, but n jt the most;  south:rn, rises an Impressive, -strange  column of rock. It is the Bumble, sometimes accessible from the land at low  water, but always hamme.r?d by ever-  vexed  water on  the seaward side.  The m ist southerly rock of England  rises from the sea a little distance from  this. It is the Batha. and is a mass of  mlea that shines splendidly tn the sun.  Near it is another massive, Insulated  rock, perforated by a natural archway.  It Is known as the Island of Crenval.  Between this point and old Polpeer ls  a steep cliff worn into many caves by  the sea. Some of those are forever  crumbling away, for throughout this  coast the fall of rock is almost incessant, owing to the tremendous battery  by the surf.  A few years ago there was a cave  here that could be approached with fair  safety at low water, that was tapestried  by wonderful sea ferns and floored  with bright golden sand, in which  flashed pools of water full of gorgeous  seaw-ieds making them look like great  ���������rubies se't lit dim aisie:s or rocK.  Prom the great headlands beyond this  spot is a most noble view. The promontory terminates in three masses of  lofty, piled-up rocks, the most easterly  being the Little Lizard, and the most  westerly and largest- the Old Lizard  Head. A short way from shore, standing deep in the green water, is a black  rock called the Quadrant, and beyond  it the lofty pillar of Lion Rock stands  in lonely defiance, as! if it had waded  from the mainland in Titanic rebellion.  This is the rock that was (described  in such glowing language toy Charles  Littleton, Dean of Exeter, and subsequently Bishop of Carlisle. "This rock/'  said he, "as well as the others, is enameled with the most beautiful colors,  and decorated with samphire and other '  sea plants."  "Enameled," indeed, are the rocks  to this day. The formation of many of  the cliffs is serpentine,' and so many  yaried and gorgeous characteristics does  ��������� this kind of rock assume that the  changing aspects of the cliffs and reefs ���������  fill tha lover of nature with ecstasy.  Black, green, yellow, red, polished like  glass by the,.never-weary waves, rise  the cliffs. Everywhere are water-worn  caves. Some are tiny, but glow in purple and crimson, owing to the lavish  growth of seaweed, which gathers bo  fast on this coast that a fish net is  ^T-Wn���������aTTtnrM,^TtTrTnfmi-a;freT-a-rfew���������  weeks of service. Others are lofty,  with roofs-vaulted like cathedrals, and  through their mysterious aisles the sea ���������  thunders In organ tones.   ���������,  On calm days the mutterings of the  surf Is broken again and again by  boomlngs like signal "guns. Those are  the caves, spouting forth foam, air and  water as the tide fills them.  Several of these spouting caves are  famous and are known by such names  as Bellows and Postofllce. The latter  Is so called because beside the outrush  of water there is an inrush of air so  violent that a piece of paper held near  the crevices of the rock ls sucked into  the "bowels of the earth" with a vast  rumbling that dies away dorp below.  When a storm beats the Lizard and  Its rocks, the surf is greater and more  terrible than any In the world except  In a few noted and dreadod.places.,, So  fiercely does It batter the stone walls  of England's southern end that "men  standing on tho cliffs imagine that t'hey '  can feel the solid land Itself trembling  under the shock,  In winter the waves often beat clear  over the highest point of the rocks till  tho twin lights stand In, a pouring  cloud of spray as if embattled. The  onrush from the opon oe.ean and the  backwash from iho shattered waves  clash together and smoke high in the  air, till even the most lofty of Oho sentinel rocks emerge only momentarily  from the broken water that Hies across  and over them llko gray banners of tha  sea.   As far as the eyo can see, wlnd-  whethcr logitlmato or Illegitimate, | *h,?y aned to sny that tho Lizard, seen  By the Dominion Act, G3 Vie, C. 36,  twin the land behind It, was strikingly  "Making It Easy For nIm.  "I must wnrn you, Bridget," sflld  Mrs, Nurlteb, "to soo that tbe peas are  thoroiiRhly mashed."  M,My.u,   ,.)   ...      ������Cm������S*h.Cs-   ������."v   "-1"1"'  cook In surprise  ���������*V*es; Mr. Nurltch Is so high strung,  you know, thoy mako bim nervous  whon they roll off bis knife."���������Exchange.  A Skeplle,  "Pld yon tell your father the story I  mid to you of Jonah'and tho wlinlo'*"  asked a teacher of one of his scholars.  "Yen, sir," ropllod tlte Jad, "but he  didn't believe It. Dud never believes  any flub stories unless ba tell them  himself."  soct. 1, it is enacted that "All laws  prohibiting marrlago between a man  and tho daughter of his deceased wife's  sister, whero no law relating to con-;  sangulnlty Is violated aro hereby repealed both as to present and future."  No One Knows the Cat's Bpaad.  The speed of a trained runner oom-  parw very poorly with that ot most  quadrupeds. The best speed of a  man for 100 yards Is $S-5 seconds, or  111-8 miles an hour. Ills record for  a whole mile Is 4 minutes 12 3-4 seconds, or a rate of 14 miles an hour.  An ordinary trained runner covers a  mile In five minutes, which Is at tht  rate ol l* miioa -io num. ,  Ihi-Hu i.XL'\V.or\\ prrfnrmnnre"- \oe.V  very tamo when o-<nqtdered In conjunction with the following rates of speed  gauged by Mr. Ernest Thompson Seton,  tho well-known student of animal  i iir������*  Best spf*ed for a  mll*> at rate of  Flrat������cla������������ grey hound 34 miles an hour,  BnCRhorse 33   "      "     "  1'rong-horned antelope .  ............. 30   *      "    "  Com mon fox  21   *���������      *     "  Foxhound 23   "      "     ���������  \ f-tir!->i|������ f.-ief !������ ���������>>������������������������ ri". on* v rma  ever tu huvu ,-ueei i ,'ii d In iii.iS.lng *  reliable, eutlrnate of the spued at which  I a cat can rim a m'de v-nhout a atop,  and ������vfn to short a top-������p**A run aa  ��������� ;u0 yards has probably ntvar bsaa ���������*���������*  teurauiy Umad  like a innsHlvo bust of thc poor.  But not many saw It frun landward  In those days. Indeed, not very many  see It now; for tho peninsula of tho  Llsard Is a lonely, wild country, where  there Is llttlo to attract men to live,  although there' is wild and terrifying  scenery to attract tourists. But the  way to tho grand st-onery is tiresome  ond unlnsplrlng���������*o much so that the  wonders of the de-ioiate cuast remained  practically an unknown thing until the  nineteenth century, becauno travelers  who had penetrated Into Cornwall as  fur as the beginnlnif of the peninsula  generally became discouraged by the  monotony of tho inland scenery and  retired without (miner nn far a  ultimate southern count.  >Vj  it   vwi������  tliat 11if  tho vast rocks of tho promontory are  visible only at times. In those ooca-  Hionul appearance-* thoy soern whit*  from bases to summits, so hlirti do the  froth and foam of the ani-alllng ocean  rluu.  The very froth ItHelf Is beaten s������  fiercely by the turmoil of the sua that  It attains a consistency of Its own and  scuds In great (pherlcnl inusuus across  and up the tacua ot cliff.  It is small wonder that In the days  of sail many mhlpa druvs In on this  fenrfid trapwork of rocks. Rven now,  in the days of high-powered steomors,  the Lizard ls dreaded. But nowadays  the ships that go ashore strike usuully  because they blunder Into tho tnp In  tog and night, Once, when ttie Chan-  the i nel procession wns white wllh snIJ In.  I stead ������-f buck with smoko ns now, ships  *���������>"���������"' '��������� i!*.������'-������*.-4 , .������ I-- ������u,v.t.U ;��������� ;,> i;,u v*������,���������.*..i.-.r, aiiU  and Is still to a intgf. (���������xt.-ni it, prlml- t again and again the populatluii of tho  five, unknown place Mlv-I with II* an- i Lizard watched vessels tor day* as tiny  dent Cornish stock \H a breed of hand- j struggled ag������ln������t the doom that was  siime.   lilaek-eyed,   d;irl--faced   people, ' shutting In on (hem stendilv  ...     i    * t .......       t -    . ������ ���������-* ������... *  t ii Kiillors of the .\uni.la, whose ship*  v.. re cr.ji*, on the Miii-le teeth of the  {-���������lags rind other w.������\��������������������������� lather d rocks  ti; it  ring ihe inm i- u><t.  -'"iirMj and naked r..i.l������ lend to the  f.izaril-ireflli������m,  flit.   m<>������uti-noui-.    A  *���������-���������'* tirtrlelt !i,..*f, ,, ���������������������������>..!.��������� >,f i,���������rr. M'."  liit-re. IWe nnd tinn nr- a f<-w gray  ���������������������������'���������i!i. tr..is ������i''v. I"- >! v-1'-: '!i.'|,..|M T'l"  i- 11 I* de.-.,mj>...->'J !;--ri.li' .i.i,. r��������������������������� k Hft  j-O'trce ar* trees that Uuu,' ngo it h-dg;  sour ItiiiJid 'i'i'.',*"* Ma* , ...i������-*'-j).-J L,*-������  ������rd  W t   l"-t\ui.������u it   ������ih.>w,'4   ������������   fe,s  Stunted thi.rn tree.*.,  Fierce rumla beat the land; vet ih������  T������f.    p.-.,.   ,..!,    ,,f    ,1,A    VI,.., r    i*   \1..-Ot,r,  (the parlnh c'ci-o on tho hea.lUud) tell  many tales of this kind.  An Riiienal-re (*������iii|i1t*lnt,  nowell -Wliiit Is your wllV* trouble*)  Po-.v-'ll-CaturiK't.  She wants tne to  take Iter to Niagara i.iii*.  Conlm-n! f-HIHtlt-e.  **3tfafw������r. I ���������orm-tim.'* fhlnk yon entjr  married ine for my money."  "Those lucid Intervals are encouraging." 'i������'#*T!E  ^JWS,  ���������-e^l^^f.Ayql), ������(������TJSjH  <���������<M^M^&,  -.., J-. w  ' Sk JwJU. .***  av T*"7-^rrjggjga  JAPANESE  .tt a Low Price,  Wholesale and Retail.  Swee'. and Clean -nn  ity  ������5o|bs $2.65  No. 5 Japtown, Cumberta-id. B.������.  The Wedd'ne Gift.  tt Is a golden rule to send a weddlnj  gift in good time, the first to arrive being much more appreciated than that  which is one of the many pouring In  from all.quarters during the last week.  By adhering to this rule one will be  saved the annoyance of hearing that  the saltcellars are charming���������the third  set already received.  A month before the wedding day Is  not too early to send tbe present, which  should be accompanied by a visiting  The package should be addressed to  the bride, if one Is latitpate with the  happy couple, and to the bride's bouse,  addressed to the bridefrroom. If it is he  with whom one is best-acquainted.  For CANDIES  Novelties,   Pictures,  FRAMES and cleaning  of frames.  ���������0.  flyNDEN  Cumberland  Morrochi gros,  DREAD.., Cases and Pies deliver-'  *'    ed daily to any part of City.  S*^*-*-a'3^^  FULL STOCK OF   _   Qroceri���������H  C. H. TARBELL,  High Grade stoves  and all Kitchen Requirements  VSPORTSSf Et-fiTG OODr  & GENERAL HARDWARE  ���������*������?'"���������' ���������:'>������������������'  yi.i.il'OZr  ������J&>^rfrf/.;  '     jl  TRADE MARKS*  nesuci-'s,  COPYRIGHTS  &e  Anyono somllns n ritotet, and dcBCiiiition nut")  t)uii lly imcurtuln, l'roo, wiiethy. an invention is  lii'Obnljly patentable. Coiumimtantlcms strictly  (xiiituiuntiiil. Oldont iineiicy'.ut'8CRiiringpi.it<mts  In Aracncn.   Wn havo a Washington ofllco.  Putonts tn.kon thruanh Muun & Co. receive  Mcuial uottuo in the  scientific amerioan,  DetMrtlfuUy illustrated. Inttront olroiilatloa ot  fhywlorit'llc Journal, weakly, torms 18.00 a roar*  il.SOslx mouths    Hpecln.nn copies and liA*-")  BUOli O** tWrKNTI* HOIlt froo.   Adlil'OSB  W1UNN   &   CO.,  801 Wioadwin. *������.'������<��������������� VorUi.  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLASS  CANDY. FRIflTH.  OK JARS & TOBACCOS,  ;j ii ..������.' 11'  HARNESS  \i      WILL AUD in prepared to  * * ���������    llll any Ordern for Fmo or  Heavy Hmnoim, at short no iu**.  WiLLAHD BLOU,      Cumberland.  |VitfNRNOeJO!J^.NAJb  MHUKI1.B..'. ,.-.. KWHWIW  I.  MOW IN ITS 39th VEAR  Tin, ",i vijn;! jninlriiJ* t,r*-t'"*lt*t;l "f  Mt- 't <,i ni'iv i... ii'icyil piii.iii.'.'Ui'ii.  N" ' . ���������:���������;, '    -i  ������i.Oti ������'��������� J" '' ('< ii'l-i'l-  Itii** i'. I'., C,:i i It ,u, MnxU'lill ;>tisU|."' .  ''��������� ���������'<,< <���������>��������� -   ��������� j Inn,   !.' ii'l  f>'f  H'*"J.  I V.!,,!...;'!'!.  V: ������������������������; .   i ������(.'������?��������� ri f|. \l  5"5 Port Sttw*. N'-'.v Yi-r!;  The  DlnKnonis.  There nre things that only a doctor  can successfully accomplish, and  there are other things which the physician mny safely relegate to a competent assistant.  "1 understand the doctpr hns Just  been to see your husband. Mrs. McCarthy." said Mr. McCarthy's employer.   "Has be made a diagnosis?"  For a moment Mrs, McCarthy wn*  ���������submerged in a sea of doubt but she  rose triumphant.  "No. sorr." she said confidently, "he  left It to me, him saying i was weli  able to do it. sorr. It's to be made  tvid linseed on a shtout muslin, sorr."  Sagacity.  "Why. yes, I have seen a good deal .of  Tom Robinson recently. Fact Is. he's  one of the most entertaining ,*nen i  ever met Really, I ^ido'-t ,Juiow ftbere  was so much in bin*. He's positively  brilliant when you get him talking,  Most delightful companion and .so hospitable and"���������  "I see. Which of Robinson's sisters  is it���������the little one witb the black hair  or the tall blond one?"  "It's the little one with the blnck  hair."  A Kin* and a Snap.  In 1837 Mr. Thomas Saverland  brought an action against Miss Caroline Newton, who bad bitten a piece out  of his nose for bis having tried to kiss  her by way of ,a joke, '^he defendant  was acquitted, "ind the judge laid dowu  lhat_"when ���������}  man  kisses a   woman  against her will g>he is fully entTucd to  .bite his nose if i5l*,e jso pleases."  Lapsus   Llnenw.  "Yon understand, of course..,that "iiy  daughter has been reared In tlie lap of  luxury?"  "Why, she ,told me Inst night that  mine was the first���������er, thnt is. I ��������� hup-*.  Bir. that 1 may be able to miiUe such  provision as to koop h"r from -.il'iin*;  tor   the   lap  you   moutlpn."  The Same Old  Climate.  "Is not your climate rather chnngoi*v  bio?" asked the tourist.  "No. It Isn't," unswerod t**,c old set  tier who alwiiys contradicts. "If it  wns, don't you suppose we'd im vt*  changed It for somuthiug else yourm  ago?"  n-i.v \ev,i j  A   Modem   Thexpinn.  Brlggs-Thnt fool Stoplii'/ii conpldorf*  himself the grciitcst actor on ���������������������������irth.  Ronson-lH thnt so? Hf's gi'itlna.  gtrahgely mudoKt. He lined lo consider  hiuim-lt' the groiitest actor tlmt ever  livwl.  o  yMi*ir-f m> mm*m*mm���������m*ta* ���������������������  P*t������!h*������.'ork of Vlofufsa.  Of nlJ tho quaint und yayled Plffhtu  shown to thp pUKsliig "-tj-aiigor. m\v������  Nnvy und Army, pi'i'lmpi- tiiiw is nun������  moi'o nitrnotlvt- thnn tho ftitliiW ijiiiir-  tei'K In the main gtuird of the cltndPl of  Vdk'ttii. l.'Jiig iigo mo'ik' olllccr. Iind-  lug tho tlmo lmiiK luavy on his hiindt1  niul luiviiig In lilm" hoHklos n turn for  BUi'tclil^i;, bethought lilm to draw upon  tho lmr%j'ollow wnahod wull of his un-  (WI'iiIhIiw room o picture In color*.  Tho nost ofllcor probably thought ho  could do as wcHor bottor, nnd ho, tqo,  left hln hi)hflhvorl( upon tho wuIIh, iind  iih yearn rolled by there grew up n  ctiHtom, now ilriuly cHiablUhcd, fpr ay*  ory roKlmmit* Hcrvlng In Mifiitt nnd doing multi guard duty to leave behind fl  reiiii'iiiliriuifu of iiHelf In the (-biipe of a  sketch on tho \viilln in pencil, chnlU or  piilii'. TIiiih now, Instead of pluln. un  lovely walls, pxIki-j thi** oir.ilnt Irregu  tar piitehworl' of pleturoji. well known  throughout the servlceH iwul to ihoiw  who tine thin high wny to the cunt.  Hnd urn In ���������mince,  "And now,' he hum, "*.ve will err  WUltt  OUr  Hid   lueiid   Hu-  ttp������'������.(J������.'   I'tili-  Iiiih to nay. .Step np Hero, Paul, and  iiive US )'0������f ter-.tiiMMny."  No. the upciikei wnun't ��������� tllpimni  i-mHi'cutlng t'tn l'uey In the cek'brnti'rt  trhi I iii'fore Kt'iut.  It wiih tho It������*v. Mr. Seventhly. Unpopular pnt-tor of tin- Hlmik Av������*i)iH'  ehur'li. who wan preMchiug n ductiioni  t-ertllUtl.  -<r���������  A 3j*i'*t"it?c1 Cure   tar   Plies.  \,t.] pit-   ,l        l*lp ,.!,   ,..       ,������     Or ������������������������,-���������  \-ril-  fi" 'i -j-|/..<.<i������,-).- 'O' ������-������������������ f   a -. ��������� -   ' ��������� *.  II your diuagint liami't if wwl -lOo i   >'���������*  ia4 it will U frtt������**r������U--:.1 pMt-n-ud \y V-  jfMiota** Co., 8t* !,������ol������. Mo,  .Wi* 'i. .���������������������*!.  i hi, 9i-\tre.  \    "Old the cormier"f- jurv nxeprtaln whax  i   I'llUsiU  IlilU fl "*o)k - m,.iUu .1. ,,Ut*i"  I     "Yea.   It ������|t|H-nrt- tlmt tnt* retndved u  pluiiilver'-- till lu ltl������ nioiii'.n :'��������� nmll."  j    "Nut hiimK n���������tt did it..t hill hlinr  "'V. .'.   . ���������     '   I-,  !.'���������'    ' '  ' now** th.<  winiitii iavitt���������m.L'  Th������ Death Chf-ir.  Doubt is often east upon electrocution us a system by the fact that persons mny survive an accidental shock  of 2.000 volts. The Electrical World  and Engineer points out that the.conditions of a chance contact are entirely  different from those provided in th������  chair. It says. "Thero can be no question that the Bubjeei dies by the effects  of the electric shock and is dead beyond all hope before the autopsy takes  $laoe."  Pare  Blood.  If Infectious disease is Ip the vicinity. It should be remembered thin pure  blood coutains bodies thut will eoinliat  disease germs. These bodies are the  white corpuscles, aud they will enwrap and actually devour the fatal  bacilli o/ fevers and similar disensei*.  Bo it is well to keep tbe vital tluid in  health.  The Intrleacte* of Trade.  "Woman���������How much for children's  pictures?  i'liotogrnpber���������Ten shillings a dozen  ������adum.  Woman���������Why���������er���������ye**; but I've got  only nine.  .Ont of  Ilia  Own   Month.  He���������Wise inen"bi'Situte.   Only fools*  are certain.  She���������Are you sure?  Hi*���������I'm quite certain of Iti  The,** ,fibe laughed. X  There Isrrqo fluctuation In the price of  wild outs.  e������m^Q*w*9*tm%Q$m'i  Wheiin Courtenay Stay At  The Courtenay Hotel  Every convenience for guests.  TI5.Q Ctntial Hotel for Sportsmen  None but the Best of Wines and   Liquors  at the  Bar.  JIEA&UHABLEL  John Johnston,     Prop  ���������fc-M-'-^'M-'i"*^^  *��������� '���������'��������������������������� -i  The ''STAR" ������  LIVERY STAftLE  {  R,Gr,- and'WHVTi': Props   |  ���������**    iiiiiiinii Mi 1���������wiw ������. iniM.Timrr- r <���������/  f TRAM.STKRS. and  DKAYMF.NjS  "SINGLE   and   WOUBLE  "RK.SA  For    HIRE.       ALL   ORDERS**  PROMPTLY ATTENDED   TO. *>  i  Ed. SWAIN   Hgr. 4  'Third Street    Cumberland.X  I "**  i"j^<^{*i^^������i^#^^t*^-"^*^*1^'^'^'''^''j*'^tl'^  When in Cumberland  STAY AT THE   VENDOME.  r-jff     A Til. COVVKNTIWCKS   POK   OUKSTfl.  TllRtiAU IH Sl'I'l'MI'll w-tii  Best Liquors and Cigars  0 OANNKR  00000 oooooooooootior  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  0  c  A-lsTJD  c  c  0  c  FOR    PRESENTATION  PURPOSES.  STERLING SILVER TEA SET  QUADRUPLE^ILVERPLAT-  ED TEA and COFFEE SjETS  CABINETS for TABLE SILVER '      '  SOLID GOiLD WATCHES;  LADIES and  GENTS "WEST- :  M1N S'l E R,C;HXWG0,L0C-KS !  S0J.ID     (iOLD    ftEAD^D  CAiNES '    ���������     ��������� !  De^i-ins ;Sur,padBfd nowhere'.  Prices lower than qlsewher  InEcription Engraving free and at;  short notice. ~~mmmmammmf*jgmW''  P   STODDARlV  Watchmaker   and Jeweller,  Waveriy Hotel!  ii '  First-Class Accommodation  .... at Reasonable "Rate?,...  BEST OF WINES & LIQUORS.  S.SfK)RE.  PUOPRlETOi;.  -1  ���������INTERESTING        INSTRUCTIVE  "CORRECT   ENGLISNv  HOW TO USE IT/'  A Monthly Macazi.ne Dkvotku to -r^F. i  Usk or Knul].**h  Johkphiisk Tiuick Baki.i*, Etlitor.  Partial Cpntonta for this *^ontn.  Coxn-.fi in Eualiuh for the H ^uiuer.  Oourh   iri Eugliah fur the Ailyanoed Pupil  How tn Increase ,Qtie's Vocabulary.  The Ait of Conversation. '  Should and Would:   *$ow *.. JJse th.-m.  ���������ProiiOnoratbnii-(eeiitu**y-0ictioiiarjr)r���������~  (Jor**������iJt English in tne rtome.  Ourrect Mi.glish in'aie School.'  What to Say aud What. Not to Say  Course in L<*!tT-Wri*iuW unit Punctuation  Al-jnuh.-i.ic l-M- ..1 Aln.ii.viatitiutt'  Bueinm E ^h������li tor ihr Hu-inegs Man  CiiniiKmuii Wiird-    Ho ��������� t.i Write Them.  Studies in liiifcliali Liicraiu/e,  Nurseries and Seedhouses  -���������^     .       " ���������" ���������  J.ar^e stock,of HQME .GROWN  ^ruit and Ornamental lE-pr-es aow  rpiaturud for tbe Fall Trade.  No e^penfle, loss or delay.qfifunai-*  igatior. or inppecijicip.  (Headquarter-* for Pacific Coast  grown (Garden, Field, and Flower  Seeds in ee,asqn.  B-EE SU.PPLJES, ,-Sra.y Pmnpa  Whale Oil Soajp,Grernhouse Plants  Cnt ^ owere, .Bulbs for Fall Pilant*  ing.  We do bu**inaflB ,on our own  g*;ou,nde���������no rent to pay nnd are  prepared to meet all competition.  ^et me price your list before placing you,r ojrder,  tCar^alof^ue   Fre^  M. .J. HENRY  >OJlO *w������8tinit\stjB|)r "Road  Vancouver B.C.  't*V~i'"l^L^.lJ....|,.~"t ������������������-     ^  ,f  ������ C, Emde  >��������� t.'  Bicycles and Supplies-  mmt.t,.iMwmmmfmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmm  Local  Agent   for  omox Distlrqt for  Cit'.vel;tnd  M assey -Harris  Braiitford  $ 1 a Year   Send IGo for sample copv  I'ORREUT W,fil>II, Evanston, III.  ������������������ o^   birgFgwFoss  COURTENAY, B.C.,  gREEUER of-- olstein Cattle, Chester VN I-iie 1-igs,,  Barred I'lymout  Kocku, &c,  IMPROVED STOCK  AT FARMERS PRICES.  Rum bier  Imperial  Bicycles,  Fairbanks - Morn,? ^oJWlene  'Jack of all Tr^de������' eu^iu g  -+tmmimaaamammm^m\*mm������+mm0Mim*mamm>m'mm*ita-. mt% ���������**>*���������  Second hnnd Wheels  for sate.  Acetylene Supplies  Bicycle and genera)  Repairing of  Sewing  Machines.,      pishing  Rods, Guns etg,  Seine-ore ground, #aw������ jbu*u-  jnad mid HM,  }Zey nnd Pipe filling.  3rd St��������� Guiberlamj  ��������� ���������'.���������-1 i-li^nlliwiJ.,,  aa33g!  ioazmiig1  <������     I am prepared   to C  g     turnishbtyiiHh kigs 5  P     and do Teaming at C  reasonable rates. X  D. KJtHATKiCK     x  Ci'\tp.n<i.\\'ii .������  r~  * O OOf^OOOOOOoOOOOOo  m*  Union   :    Hotel  WT!"  KiikIWi 4 x KUItTlW ������lw-������yi on Up |.   ������l<o, thu 'uinou* MlUWAU^JCK  RKK1M���������Anheni r, Hulmuim... HohliU, <feo.      t*QU\i ORBY BKAliO"  SCOTCH WIIISKV,        Bost Wlnw mA Lio^ot* of ������}1 Mntji,  The BimrdiriK and Lodging I).purtinant, under the imuieij|������te iq|*eriDtet-denoe of Mm  UaviH, will bo found Fimt ulast in every reipeut.  llA1,ES������            $1 00 per day upwarde.  mm*  -^������������������nM-nM----  ���������p*fP  Campbell's : BAKERY  A Vine Selection of OA.^EB always on H������n4.  i> **,*& aatsiAi) wvery u������y.  Orderf for SPECIAL   AXSB promptly attended (0.  Dunsmuir Avenue,  Cumberland.  Core a Cold in One  t*������ Laxative Brorao Quinine **"������-������ <%������      ���������������������?  -    ��������� ���������    ---���������-���������-      tu mmm.***- ^rjCfima*%^aet.we. tore hews, emiBjmj^m British Columbia.  ������<  uij.ii>., iiun    u.iiii."     ; uwn"        ���������       "*  THE CUMBERLAND NEW$  Issued Every luesday.  w: 3. A**1DERSC$*,    -    -     -    'M.G.R  The columns of The NEVvsaru eptai to all  who wi������h to express chereia views o mat.-  tera of publio interest.  While we de out hold ourselves re-ponsi-  I le for the utterances of correspondence, we  eserve the right of declining to insert  ommunioatiohB unneseusttrily personal.  ,-  WEDNESDAY,      July   18 J906  Kspimait ft Nanaimo Ry  s. s. MOity of Nanaimo.  Sails from -Victoria Tuesday, 7 a-"-., for  Nt-aa-m-**, .calling ai North Saanich  Cowichan Bay, Maple Bay, Crofton,  Kuper and Thetis Islands when freight  oi passenger offer.  Reaves Naiw.mn Tuw-ciJiy- S P-���������-. for  Union Bay and .Como**,  iLeaves Comox Wednesday, .8 a.nu, for.  Union Bay and N'lnaimo.  ���������Leave-- Nana wo Thursday, .7 a-W ���������. -"or  Comox and way ports.  Leaves- Comox -Friday, y a.m., for Na-  /'     naimo and way ports.  >S:iiis t'rbm Nanaimo Friday, %. p.m., for  V'V Victoria,.calling at ..Kuper and Thetis  r Isl'tpd?,'.Crofton, Maple Bay, Cowich-  ah -|^y. ������ud   North   Saiin,ch   ���������when  frej^iit'a,i*uii   passengers offer  ���������North Saanich when tide and weathtr  conditions peunit.  *yAN"303GrV"S������ - NANAIMO - LADY  JSiTMTiB:   ROiDTE  ���������5. S  'JOAN"  '���������"'���������S.iils'trpnv Nnnail*o   for   Vancouve'  .daily, e-i.ce.pt Sj.u--.rda.ys and Sundays. ?  ���������a.m. '.������������������������������������,..  Sails from  Nhnanno-.ifor  Vancouver,  .J-Jat.urdav-v'it 8 a,.ro.  '   Sails frotn   Niin.timo hn   Ladysmith,  Fridays ;aud Saturdays hi 5.3'���������'/���������������������������������������������v  Sails'from .Ladysroith' for Nanaimo,  ���������Saturdays at'6 a.m.  Sails, from Vancouver for Nanaim'-  daily, except .Saturdays and .suiidjays at  ".30 p.m.  Sails from Vancouver for   Nmaimo,  . jSaturiay* al 2.30 p.m.   -,  TIME TAW-E  EFFECTIVE  JUNK 21,'1908  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  8iuu'di*y &  No 2-Un.ily. No. 4-annda>  At*. -' Ml  De 9 0,0.........Victoria... ���������...D* 4.00  n   9.J28 0������>ldn.troain ,...*'   4 28  o 10.5*4..,..  ..^"ftniet'n " -621  <��������� ll Q0, J'uiiohii'b     ���������*   5 55  " 12 35.. .Nanaimo,....., ������������������   7 87  Ar 12.53.. Wf-llinuto: Ar 7.M  *��������� <-���������  WBLlJffflr". W  TO VJOTOJIIA.  W.-ii ou.i.y,  S.uu-dai &  No, l-Dail N.i 3~-H������o-lay  A.**. *���������-*���������       '  Do, 8.00..,..���������,.Wellington,... Ue. 400  t\   8.20 Niiiaiwo.���������.������������������������. ''   ** I5  10,02.....,,.U������uo.������o' ��������� ��������� .. "   5.55  '������ 10,42 KounigV.. .... "  7 *7  'MI.88,., Colditreaun  '*   6.32  Arl3,H9*<<> ���������..Viowl*-----*'- Ar 7i55  Thousand }H\\$ axxd Commutation Tickets on tale, %ood ovei rail and iteaii.ei  line*, at two awl one-half cents per mite-  Special trains ������nd slttOWi fotr Excur-  lions, and reduced rues for parties may  be arranged foi on application to the  Dist. Pass. Ai-etjt at Victoria.  tht. Cr*j r"nV w���������**- the riRht to  ahenais wnhcnl prev\o\\% n-Mir^met-mers  tailing dates and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on Sale from and to  all Snitit-ns, good Ior going journey Sat-  m-J;;y ���������������������}(? Sunday. r<-iuriHti{* ni>t later  lhan Momlrtv.  3, W. TEOUP, Geo. Sap. BO. Count 8er.  O. L. COURTNRV, Dlst Frt. ft Puns. Ag.  TStOfWV  RMti-fF on locoronHve* and  rail  way care 0!  the   Union  f'-oUiary  Company by any person  or per  H0nf���������except train crew���������it, si mt\y  prohibited.    Rroiiiuyeea  are ������ub-  ^oi(odUa)if������al for allowing name  liy otiXcx  *    Francis D. Little  Manager.  SlIPSINTHEFULi-,  .ODD  BLUNDERS   THAT   HAVE   BEt  MADE IN SERMONS.  One   Min-ster   Who   Wns   Jfot Well  Posted   In   Maritime   NoniCHolttturv  Ar.stlic'r   Who   Wnn.tt-d   I'*ooti������s-iiu;  to Aiinoanco TheiuMeJ.veH.  It is ,not for the laity to throw stotu-  at tho parson about his sfip. due .cither t<*  platform frightVor to aliwiii,������������.-i.i',nii:i.'.. '.o>.  thu biothriu ,and sisters who .an* imi ol  tht*- cloth .*nak(> plenty .of .mistakes of ,t!ii:.  kind. **>jt*ai-ty every oue���������liiau or w -.���������iiiuii  ���������iu this day has .aueni'-teil to speak at  some j-atkerini* und has. sut down wi;l  tho .frinhti'u 1 eotiscioiisiir.-.'s ol' l*avii|'r.������iai<)  soinethiug .wlih-b was t'ar i'-oju il.at intended. Oue man, a lawyer, ia stili  piqued at himself over the 1 reolloc-Umi oi  having said'throe ti:;ies iu the euin-se of  aa address that "there was uo food for  either animal or beast," and a eer'lain  clubwoman recalls with horror how, in  the midst of a poetic- description of s;*:������  rise ip'Alaska, she ti.nis,bed .with "auil ,il  was very prctt*y tiudoed."  Yet there ,are more rec-orrled slips made  by ministers, perhaps, ,hei;aus.e a ridiculous thing said from .the pulpit becomes  thrice ridiculous, as, for instance, the an  nouacemont made by a country clergy-  mau just 'before the benediction that Mrs  Blank, a poor widow of thu parish, de,  eired him to thank all those members of  the church who had so kindly ''assisted"  at the death .of her husband. The village  doctor, who .had given his services o,n thii  ���������ad occasion was the most chagrlnod.  In another Illinola church ,d social waa  to be held. Knowing that the small fry  was much In .evidence at such times and  that It often became .boisterous,'treading  Indeed apon the ecelesiastiealjind other  toes and sitting upon the ecclesiastical  ������ilk hat, the Ladies' Aid society, whicb  Was managing the affair, determined ti  word the notice that parents would not  Jteel at liberty to bring their offspring.  Sunday the minister, glancing hastily a'  the paper ip his hand, saw only th*  words "children" and "invited" and, folding it up, proceeded to say that the ladles  specially urged the children to be present,  adding that do occasion was complet-i  without them.  ine rsaviour said, 'butter tittle ctul  Jren to ccme unto me,' and it is tbe glory  of the Christian church that it >herisl*e9  these tender little plants and that never  does\it wish them to feel that they ars  ;iot welcome within ber gat(.s. Lot the  ���������-hildren, therefore, be present as far as  .possible." They were, it is needless,-to  record, attacking the cake plate with as-  <oniahlng results and testing the capacity  pf the ice cream freezer.       v "~~~~~~^~.  Another minister made an ann.ounce-  aient which grated harshly upon tin-  nerves of ..the inore sensitive part of the  .congregation, although he was probably  unable to avoid doing it,, .as the notice  had been scut in 'properly signed. It was  just .after a beautiful and touching solo,  sung by the teuor of the choir���������one of  ���������those s*ongs which seem to lift the singer  ind thu listener up above uurthly things.  iVhile the audience wa-s still .breathless  and the tenor was about to take his scat  the pastor arose and announced cheerfully there would be a chicken pie social  lu the parlors of the church Thursday  nitrht. ht which a largo attendance wa**  cspeiti'd.  There Js a story, not a new one, cer  tainly, and probably uot a true one, but  one which is appHcabhv of n minister  whose discourt-t? was upon the wonders  of crentl.in aud God's care of the least  as well us of thc greatest of his works.  "Winn Cod created the mountain, ho  made the tiny graiu of sand. When he  made a Niagara, he also m.ado the little  dewdrop. Wheu he mado the huge elephant, his hand formed tho tiny gnat,  ond when ho made ma he made a daisy,"  In the*** opinions his hearers way hare  concurred and may uot have.  A Presbyterian mJnlNter, writing In un  English religious mouthly, gives a fow  genuine Blips made by tho clergy of his  acquaintance. Ono of these stories is of  p young pastor who labored nmoug tho  fisher folk of the east coast and who  was much given to metaphors. This Sunday morulng ho spukn of the soul Hailing  out upon thu sea ot oteiulty, aud he nun  almost aVnmatlc.  iaiou, uu crirti, "at yonder n&ipi Tne  Bluo Peter Is at the masthead; the sails  are hoisted, Bhe rises on the swelling  waters llko a swan. And now the anchor  is raised and slung from���������from���������fr"���������  Here he paused, whllo the congregation,  every tnwnher of which know a ship from  fore to aft, wnltod with expectant Inter-  ���������st. "Prom tho plnce whoro It ought to  bo!" bo finished desperately. " '10 means  woll," said an old seaman nftor tho serr-  (ro, -'but w'at ran yon think of 1 man is  doesn't know the cat's bead?"  Thon there was tbe brother wbo gave a  ���������erles of sermons on tbe prophet Jonah  ���������nd, coming to the part about the storm,  told with fervent gestures bow the sailors  "rowed ipd rowed to bring tho son to  land." Tbls Is much like tbe effort of  that other pastor wbo described to his  teople tbe situation of a did wbo was  tinging over n frightful abyss nnd ended  w;th tbe wordt, "And fo bim tbe moments ser-mod mlmitoa."  Once a mlnlstor lo picturing Nom<������i*lt  f"**'"H''i" *"*������> I'ttPtv melt* of thf* '���������t-nniH**  *jf footprints approaching" aud was dls-  mnyed at tha ami If* which went round.  Yet not all mlstnkt-s ate mere s.'lpt et  tht tongue. An old M������tli������-l!--t ,.:-*������ter of  blessed memory who prewlied !"* central  Illinois twenty-five yearn ntro iWn je-  feeding upon l������n tbiiusnnd hllU," wuich  Is a remarkable feature performed all at  once.  "Uut let not the maker of slips worry  too miifb about thero." In tho a<lvlc-> of ua  old minister, "for It Is the really Mirni������*t  B'..������n who doe** It mn������if, nnrf {nr every gijr-h  slip there Is likely to have twin enniigl) of  forceful si'i-nklng to mnl������< nn Iruprt-ysSno  aud |*-frb������ps to lire forever."  rbrolt-r,  Slaniek-Tliere ere just two sorts of  charity la this world.  M'nnlelr-V-^V  ������lnnlek-Y-������: one tort tbnt twine at  bom* and stays there, and au iufvrior  gnn dMin^ for aioan.  mrmmw    w^^wa"-"-s*r*-"-w     www      ""^Wf ff (p        ^^  _B  A BOOK THAT NO PARMER CAN  APFORDTOBE W.THOUT  JUXD  .Compiled by the Agricultural Editors  of the Family Herald aud Weekly  Star of Montreal,   at the request  ojf     Hundreds      of    Keadera.  JT    AN im 'HAD' FBEE  Th- moRj complete  F.aiwers'  Hanclijook and Veterinary Guide  ever issued.   Simple and prac  tical jr*formaticn of the greatest  value to every farmer.  Three hundred and fifty-eight*  t'Ubjects dealt with, evei y one of  interest and many of them illustrated.  Our Special  Offes  Wt- ofiVr ii full ytuir's fuhsoription  'l".tlieC]L*MPEKUSP' .Nkws, a full  yeaie sul.'*'cfi,..ii('ii'io that oreatetii  of-all VVt-ekln-s. he Family Herald  a^d Weekly Star, of. _ AI ont real,  ia-  ol tiding uTolr^^eMWOHl"!^^!!^  "Qr.hen Alexandra. Hor Grandchild  r-'ii aud dogs'', and a copy . f "The  Kvriu'r's Manual and". Vt*tori"ury  uuide", ail fur $200. A Bum*jle  d.'py of -ho -jiciuro ard book can be  ai-an at iliis* olYwe.  Th$ drink of strong men and healthy women  UnionBrew  Is The Best  r*1  Bottled or in  Barrels.  The UNION BREWING Co.,     Nanaimo 8. C.  ^Ba*am-j*Mi--ra<B^^ .:  * K. AIDA  JAPANESE   TAILOR  ���������Gents*, Suiu and Lady's' Tailored. Costumes ueatiy fiuishfad  i-o Latest faohioii8,    Chargei-Eight.  ���������-������������������-*���������<**���������**���������*������������������������������������--*-*-*-������������������ ���������  DUNSMUIR    AVENUE.  Cumheplirid  Hotel  COR. WINS mil AVENUE  AND SECOND STREET.  CU   BEE^AND   H.C,  Mfts. J. H. Pikkt,. Propi*.   tress..  When in Cumberland be' sure  and stay at the. Cumberjand  Hotel, Firat-Ckss Accomodation i'or transient and permanent boarders.  SampieJBooms and   Public Hal I  Run in Connection with   Hotel  ..<,~ __._.,  umr Ft & m Co.  Cumberland     B. C.  ^.������j������j.,'������-;������������j,������"<������j,.,j������,"������,j,uj..j,,j4.j.^.^,j,.^^,^!,.  j^iSti ��������� Wool's I'hos^oaiae,  W%W   S\ Thc threat. JSiii/linh Jiinmh:  ^ifis'^x -w 'i'onosp,nd,InvlgoraLosthowholo  ���������������l'\x?^''*>*t*feiiu01'v,mii* Rystoin,  niul'.oii   now  T'xrV^ v*s*"iJioncl,in oldVyins. UiirciXcr  ous Debility, Mental and Jirain Wurry, l^  pondenej/, sexual Wcakneaa, j'.'misxiiw, ������j*>  mutorrho'it; (md J-lffrvl.t ofAhin-itor /'.'���������,i,"ik.'  l-riooMi-wbo-Cfdlxi'i-rio, U������o vvjjii)iw������so,rv  will ouro.  Sold liy all iirusn-lsts or innili'd lu  jilaln pki/'. on rooolpt of price,  JVciy pum'Utt  wailed fix?.,  Tho Wood Mpdicma Co,  Piles from $1.00 to *2.(JU per   day  ���������.". .SMOKh   . .  "CUBAN    BLOSSOM',  A UNION-MAIM*. CKJAK  f.'.OM   THE���������  Cuban Cigar Factory  M. J. BOOTH, Proprietor,  and Adventure  Avshcre and Afloat  OD aot) GUN  If yon Ilka to read of tho axbtAtapmJSl  anKkirs, shooters aud campers or yaobtlnB  or ilyou are Interested In conntry tl(t,a������  your newsdealer tor Foreat aa* SSr*Uf*C|  or^wrifr*foT-free~sp*eimen-eoWr^p-"**������s8-  rwannr-llve cents for tour weeta" trial trtuj  rVeat andStreaoti Is a largo tUsatrant  weekly lournal, whioh eoutalaa tbo tcAtaeXe*  departmems:    ���������  Game Bari and Gun,      {fotanl *fflrtst*������  St.*. nnd River FisKlnrf.  TachUnj,  TbeSp--rtiimanT-NMaa, Ca.no*\A*\  Rifle and Trap, ftoaael.  Wo send tnt our caulogue ohbo^orBbooto  on outdoor life and recreation.  FOREST AND STRF AM PUB. CO.  346 Brondw-iy, Ne>v Yurk C-iy.  z^^rsixssi  ���������' *������HMW������fMMBn������������v*.'  yj'ormerlu Wimleor)  T*������r������n;Of Oni,  TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY  T..k L.VXATIVB URO MO QPINTNK T.ih.  I-iH,    All drn^my. MuikI the iiiont'V if it  ttt,ia to euro,       E. W. Grove'* signature* is  n Ohun box ,    ''fiv;.  Jonlo,  -Mouttay  Cook's Cotton Root CotnpoooJt  Tho-groab Utwlnr*  only  safe  oitootm   JWiralatorion whioh -womsn  doixmt   8o*4tottUrM '  of BtronRth���������No, I, "  ic dcjji'ti^u Btronw,  gpr gneclal, oasa* ������ pet  Sold ny all dnimrUta, or  S  cronw. *jC3; Np.(*������  cUr8a,������ J*LP������* **h  drnroUti, or ocm  . rooolpt ot- vrrtpSk  /     vT      firopiiia on. rooolpt of-  Q&aK I-Smsme Go,Jottonrro, orar. ()������W5iWi  m  VT)'. vv i '���������<���������,.,< . y  MJ'lY-r.    ,      ';'  ���������������,,*'>''    '     '  ,'.,������(. ,1*,.'     .-,,,.  ,*'��������� i''l'^������ !'(   "v ';  *+fy*a^d������������*+  i ��������� -iriK'^^W/r^-*���������������* ������  *   "���������- *'������t;,K!u<*r'!������������������������������������ ���������'  ..  -   :   ,'" ���������*--���������*"*:   ��������� '   .  ':;:timm&  ;'v.','><.^.ii5;'V'*V'.''!a  ir ���������   .,'t .���������';'���������'*'���������'*"'.<   -'���������'.*  ������*������������������< v ���������.*���������'--*-'.*������������������,.���������-"*��������� '*4  Kins of ������������r#$cis Wlii������Ede������.  The HU0S0N8 BAY OOf  Sole Agents for 3. C u  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA,  r������tt+mittmtm!tiiitif<  ee*������************aa********  **  ���������a*  -a*  ���������a*  -���������A  ���������-���������*���������'  .������**'  *���������*���������'  ��������� ���������������������������  '���������*���������*���������  *������  **'  **  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������***���������������*#���������%���������  >.M  EBEN HOLDEN  By IRVING BACHELLER  Copyrtfht,   1900.   by    IOTHROP   PUitLlSHING   COMPANY  >*?v*W  (Continued )  "Hope has got too ntr ahead or me," i  I said. "She can marry a rich man if  she wishes to, and 1 don't see why  she shouldn't. What am I anyhow  but a poor devil just out oi' college  and everything to win? It makes me  miserable to think here iu this great  houso how small I am."  "There's things goin' t' happen," Uncle Eb whispered. "I can't tell ye what  er when, hut they're goin' t' happen,  au' they're goin' t' ohauge everything."  We sat thinking awhile then. I knew  what he meant, that 1 was to conquer  the world somehow, aud the idea  seemed to me so absurd I could hardly  help laughing as melancholy as I felt.  "Now, you go t' bed," he said, rising  and gently touching my head with his  hand. "There's things goin' t' happen,  boy, take my word fer it."  1 got in bed late that night, but there  was uo sleep for me. In the still hours  I lay quietly, planning my future, for  now I must make myself worth having  and as soou as possible.  Some will say my determination was  worthy of a better love; but, bless you,  I have my own wray of doing things,  and it has not been always so unsuccessful.  CHAPTER XXI.  OPE was not at breakfast iwith  us. ���������  "The  child   is worn   out,"  said   Mrs.   Fuller.    "I   shall  keep her in bed a day or two."  "Couldn't I see her a moment?" 1 Inquired.  *BearrTroI"���������said���������sh er���������-"The���������poor-  thiug is in bed with a headache."  If Hope had been 111 at home I  6hould have felt free to go and sit by  her as I had done more than once. It  seemed a little severe to be skut away  from her uow, but Mrs. Fuller's manner had foreanswered any" appeal, "and  I held my peace. Having no children  of her own, she had assumed a sort of  proprietorship over Hope that w*as evident. That probably was why the girl  had ceased to love me and to write to  me as of old. A troop of mysteries  camo clear to me that morning.  Through many gifts and favors she  had got my sweetheart lu a sort of  bondage and would make a marriage  of her own choosing if possiblo.  'is thoro anything you, would llko  particularly for your breakfast?" Mrs,  Fuller Inquired.  "Hain't no way pertlc'lar," said Uncle Kb. "I gon'r.'illy eat buckwheat  pancakes an' r.niplo sugar with a good  strong cup o* tea,"  Mrs. Fuller loft tlto room a moment.  "Dniino hut I'll gn out t' tho barn a  nilimlt nn1 take a knl* at tho bosses,"  he said when slip camo back.  "The stable ls a mile away," sho replied, Rinlllni;.  "Grim' good team ye druv us out  with las' night." he Haiti, "lied a  chance t' look Vm over a lectio thero nt  tbo door. The off lniss Is puffed somo  for'ard, hut If yo'r husband il put on  u cold bandage ev'ry night It'll mako  them legs smoothor'n a hound's tooth."  Sin' thanked liiui und iiivilud us to  look Iu at tho conservatory,  "Where's yer husband','" Uncle Eb  Inquired,  "lle'n not up yet," said mho. *'*: four  ho did not Bleep well."  ������������������Now, Ml*' Fuller," Hitld Undo Eb  aa wo sat waiting, "If there's anything  I can do t' help jus' lo' ino know what  'tis."  She snid thero waa nothin**;. Presently Undo Kb sm-i'-fcd so powerfully  that It rattled tho crystals ou tho chandelier and rang in tlio brass medal*  lions.  The first and second butlers came  running In with a frightened look.  There wns also n startled movement  from somebody above ptalrs,  "I do sneeze powerful sometlmef*,**1  aald  Undo  Kb from under Ills red  l/utiu.u.n.i, t>   viiuumU   i'   Iil,,iu   u.j.1  I'WV  Thoy brought In our breakfast then  ���������n grent array of t--mptlng dli*hi-a.  'Mont hev four paui'iiko-- an' n blind  egg," Mid Undo I'.b M be nipped hi*  enough t' Host a silver dollar too."  "Mrs. Fti!!<>r," I ni*Id, rising, when  we had finWh<*d, "I thank you for your  hospitality, but at* I shall have to worn  nights pro'.'My I "mint find lodging*  Bf-if th" olV-r"  "You mun: ������ome nnd see us again,"  SttJC a!.:wef' '    >rV^"y,   "On J*-Munl*if-  I shall tnko Hope away for a hit of  rent, to F'.irat"E* |.i-'>l,al������Iy. ami fr������-.\  fuVtu I *tiall t.ike her to Hillsborough  lb>-������elf for a day or two,"  "thought i-he wa* gom' horn* with  ice," tout ������ n-'W KI-.  ������������������Oh.  dear, ml" aald lira, fuller,  "She' cannot go now. me gin is Ut,  and it's such a long journey."  The postman camo then with a letter  for Uncle Eb.  It was from David Brower. He  would have to be gone a week or so  buying cattle and thought Uncle Eb  had better come borne .as soon as convenient.  "They're lonesome," he said thoughtfully after going over the letter again,  " 'Tain't no *.vonder���������they're gittin'  old."  Uncle Eb was older than either of  them, but he had not thought of that.  "Le's see; 's about 8 o'clock," said he  presently. "I've got t' go an- ten' to  some business o' my own. I'll be back  here some time t'day, Mis' Fuller, au'  I'll hev t' see thet girl. You mustn't  never try t' keep me 'way from her.  She's sot on my knee too many year  fer that���������altogether too many." \  We arranged to meet there at 4. Then  a servant brought us our hats. I heard  Hope calling as we passed the stairway:  "Won't you come up a minute, Uncle  Eb?   I want to see you very much."  Then Uncle Eb hurried upstairs, and  I came away.  I read the advertisements of board  and lodging���������a perplexing task for one  , bo ignorant of the town. After many  calls I found a place to my liking on  Monkey hill, near Printing _ House  square. Monkey hill was the east end  of William street and not in the least  fashionable. There were some neat  and cleanly looking houses on it of  wood and brick and brownstone inhabited  by  small  tradesmen,  a  few  shops, a big stable and the chalet sitting on a broad, flat roof that covered  a portion of the stable yard. The yard  itself was the summit of Monkey hill.  It lay between two brick buildings,  and up the hill from the walk one looked, into the gloomy cavern of the stable, and under the low roof on one  side there were dump carts and old  coaches in varying stages of infirmity.  There was an old iron shop that  stood flush with the sidewalk, flanking the stable yard, A lantern and a  mammoth key were suspended above  the door, and hanging upon the side of  the shop was a wooden stair ascending to the chalet. The latter had a  sheathing of weather worn clapboards.  It stood on the roar end of the brick  building, communicating with the  front rooms abovo tho shop, A little  stair of five steps ascended from tho  landing to its red door that overlooked  un ample yard of roofing, adorned with  potted plants, The main room of the  chalet where we ute our meals' and  tnH-od of nn evening had the look of  a ship's cabin. There wero stationary  seats along tho wall covered with  leathern cushions. There were port  nnd starboard lanterns nnd a big one  of polished brass that overhung tho  table. A ship's clock that had a noisy  and cheerful tick wan set iu the wall.  A narrow passage led to tho room In  front, nnd tho latter had slanting  sides, A big window of llttlo panes  in Its further end let In tho light of  William street.  Hero I found ft homo for myself���������  humble, but quaint and cleanly. A  thrifty Gorman who, having long followed tho sen, had married and thrown  -ut his anchor for good and nil now  dwelt In tho chalet with his wife nnd  two boarders, both nowspapor men,  Tho old shopkeeper Jit front, onco a  sailor himself, had put tho placo in  dilpshnpc* und leased it to them,  Mlno host horo tho namo of Opper  tnd wus widely known as "All Itlght"  Opper from his hnhit of cheery approval. Everything and everybody  wero "nil right" to him so far na 1  could observe. To bo mire, ho took  ncceptlons on occasions, but oven then  tho affair ended with his Inovltnblo  vordlct of "all rljtl.it."   Nvory auggoa-  ion'I ma'de um to terms of payment  yod   t\rvi"<.emon������   nf   fiirn't'im   n������nt  irnmpfly stamped -with this seal of  ���������pprnval.  I waa comfortably nettled and hard  it work on my article by noon.   At 4  wont to meet Undo Eb. Hope was  ���������mm eV.v tn I.i-.."   -.mi M-o enmo flWff**  u a frame of mind thnt could hardly  ���������jjive beon more miserable. I tried to  inline him to stay u night with me In  uv tinw fliiarter-*.  '"1   mm'n't,"   nr*    ���������-"���������ft   meortmiy.  More long I'm wmlii' down ������gin������  *���������"' T ciiii f.i-'.l i-.ipii'l i > (.irv-Ar "I'.w  I'll j'"*' gi an' gil my tn-w ������������������l.'the-' au'  nil for Hie xii-nmlt-mt. Want ye t'  r<> un* hoo |"o-'<* lunmrriiw. Hho'n oom-  n* up with Ms*- Fuiit-r ii-xt w������t������k. I'm  ���������-'���������'Iii' t* I'.*..d n'ijt \ibat's the luatler ut  tor then   **'rn*>,--]���������.��������� r-T'in- -Mm-M'-Fii-rc.  Ouut-,9 nhat 'u*.  favhe'a all upset."  Poor girl! It had been almost aa  heavy a trial to her as to me���������cutting  me off as she had done. Remem- [  brances of my tender devdtion to her  in all the years between then and  childhood must have made her sore  with pity. I had already determined  what I should do, and after Uncle Eb  had gone that evening I wrote her a  long letter and asked her if I might  not still have some hope of her loving  me. I begged her to let me know  when I might conr-e and talk with her  alone. With what eloquence 1 could  bring to bear I told her how my love  had grown and laid hold of my life.  I finished my article that night and  in the morning took it to Mr. Greeley.  He was at histlesk writing and at the  same timo giving orders in a querulous  tone to some workman who sat besido  him. He did not look up as he spoke.  He wrote rapidly, his nose down so  close to tho straggling, wet lines tliat  I felt a fear of its touching them. I  stood by., waiting my opportunity.   A  HISTORICALLY VIEWED  TORONTO    UNIVERSITY    COMING  NEARER IDEAL OF FOUNDERS.  Uncle Eb sneezed.  full bearded nfau m nis smrt sleeves  came hurriedly out ofanother room.  "Mr. Greeley," he said, halting at the  elbow of the great editor.  "Yes, what is it?" the editor demanded nervously, his hand wabbling over  .the_wiiLte_page_as_rapidly_jis_bMoxe,  his eyes upon his work.  "Another man garroted this morning  on South street."  "Better write a paragraph," he said,  his voice snapping with impatience as  he brushed the full page aside and began sowing his thoughts on another.  "Warn our readers. Toll 'em to wear  brass collars with spikes In 'em till we  get a new mayor."  The man went away laughing.  Mr. Greeley threw down his pen,  gathered his copy and handed it to the  workman who sat besido him.  "Proof ready at 5!" he shouted as  the man w*as going out of the room.  "Hello, Brower!" ho said, bending to  his work again. "Thought you'd blown  out the gas somewhere!"  "Waiting until you reject this nrtl������  clo," I said.  Ho sent a boy for "Mr. Ottnrson, the  city editor. Meanwhile ho had begun  to drive his pen across tho broad sheets  with tremendous energy. Somehow It  reminded mo of a man plowing black  furrows behind u fast walking team In  a snow flurry. Ills mind was "straddle tho furrow" when Mr. Ottarson  came in. There was a moment of silence, In which the la I ter stood scanning n pngo of tho Herald ho had  brought with lilm.  "Ottarson," snid Mr. Oreoley, never  slacking tho pace of his busy hand aa  ho held my manuscript in tho other,  "rend this. Toll mo what you think of  it.   If good, glvo him a hIiow."  "Tho stuff Is full, Mr. Greeley." said  tho man of tho city desk. Ills words  cut mo with disappointment.  Tho oditor of tho Trlbuno halted his  band an Instant, rend tho last linos,  acrntchlng a word and underscoring  anothor.  "Don't caro!" ho ulnilled as ho wont  on writing. "Used to sllUo down bill  with his father. If he's got brains  wo'll pay lilm $8 a week."  The city editor beckoned to mo, and  I followed him Into another room.  "If you will Joavo your address," be  snid, "i will let you hoar from me  when wo have read tbo artlclo."  With tho bnsty confidence of youth  I began to discount my future that  vory day, ordering; a full dress suit of  the best tailor, bat and shoes to match  ���������nd a complement of neckwear that  would bnve done credit to Boau Brummel. It gave me a start when I saw  tbe bill would empty my pocket of  moro than half Its cash. But I had a  stiff pace to follow and every reason to  look my.best      .. ,  (To be Continued.)  Tho Flrnt Men Dreaameker,  An far back or 17.10 there was in  rnrlr- n man dressmaker, probably  tho llrst of his kind. Ills name was  I'homberg, and ho was the son of a  I'.u.n'l.m pirn-ant from thc neighborhood of Munich. He owed his success  Ui Iiih gcuiiirt fur e-tiiicerthiiil uud i'eme-  dying defects of ilgure. lie drove a  beautiful carriage on the boulevard  and had an escutcheon tn the shape  at a pair of corsets and an open pair  of scitAors painted on the panel of each  tluur. Lie mi% a large IwUu** to Ua  belta.  First College Building Designed te Be  Centre of Education For the New  Province ��������� Contentions Interfered  and Provincial College Was Relegated to Corner of the Park���������An Initial Mistake���������Better Days Dawning.  The great change that is being effected in the constitution of the University of Toronto means that that in-  Btltutlon is coming nearer than has  hitherto been the case to the ideal of  its founders. When the university was  projected it was expected that it would  occupy the site that has since been allotted to the Legislative buildings. It  was with a view to the carrying: out  of this policy that the first college  building���������King's College���������waa erected  in that part of the park which lies Immediately opposite Grosvenor street,  where the monument to the heroes of  the Northwest now stands.  The First College.  This structure was designed aa the  nucleus of the university that was to  be. It was thought that, by gradually  extending dt, it would assume large  proportions, and command the Queen's  Park avenue, where there would rise  around it other"ouildings for educational  purposes. Thus what we know as the  park would become the centre of education for the new province. The plans  as originally thought out were not destined to be carried into execution. The  university became a subject of contention. The interests were divided. Other  Institutions were opened. The1 provincial college was relegated to a corner  of the park, and there it remained until  the differences of early days had been  settled, or until other views prevailed.  Then the quieting- of the old disputes  opened the way to a situation under  which the State-endowed institution can  impart knowledge in the subjects that  are not controversial, while the other  institutions organized for special religious purposes can employ their resources In the work that is particular to  themselves.  An Initial Mistake.  There can be no doubt that the slt-  -U������Uion~w',hiGh-crea4ed���������the-longj-di-awJis.  out educational quarrel was the result  of a mistake made in London. When the  province was founded the leading men  agreed that a college for the training  of youth in the higher branches was a  necessity. Governor Simcoe said on this  subject, in his quaint style, that "a college of a higher class would be eminently useful, and would give a tone of  principle and manners that would be of  infinite support to government." It is  easy to understand what our pioneer  ruler meant by this remark, although  tew ot us would put the idea in this  language. The grant in 1797 of 500,000  acres of land in support of four grammar schools and ono university was  clearly a provision for higher education,  regardless of religious questions. Similarly, the, call for a principal for the  contemplated university in 1799 was  suggestive of non-demonlnatlonallsm.  Governor Simcoo sent to Scotland for  the head of the proposed Institution, and  the offer of the principalshlp was given to two Presbyterians���������first to the  celebrated Dr. Chalnfers, and afterwards  to Mr. John Strachan, who accepto-d,  and afterwards becamo tho first Bishop  of Toronto.  Delays end Disputes.  Whon Dr..Strachan reached Canada,  in conformity with his Invitation to become the head of the new college, the  face of matters had changed. Governor  Simcoo had left for England, and there  was no university to direct. Under  those circumstances tho blshop-to-be  turned to othor educational enterprise.--,  and ultimately took orders In tho  Church of England. In tho meantime  tho campaign for a university was continued, and was crowned with a measure of success, George IV., In 1S27,  gnvo a charter for King's Cojlege, making It, however, nn exclusively Church  of England scat of learning. This charter was tho subject of protest on the  part of the Legislature, and t<he Imperial authorities undortook to modify  it; but the changes wore not such as  the province as a wholo agreed to, In  the forties the charter of Georg������ IV,  was mado operative. Bishop Strachan  brought tho university into being, and  helped, on April 23, 1842. at the laying,  by Sir Charles Bagot, ef the foundation  atone of tho first college, on the sits In  Queen's Park already described.  Ths Secularisation Struggle.  "When the work of organisation under  Church of England auspices was commenced, the movement fur secularization became the stronger. Th* Mr-tbe-  dlst body, for Its part, hnd commenced  | WW* Upon w.cii vnu u.iitci..../ u'.  Cf-'Vourg, wWn wns rVifiT-trr-'fl In 1 "A*S<^,  and the Pre*<*byterlans had bpgun upon  Queen's, which received Its charter-In  1811. As these church institutions en-  Joyed no State subsidy, while King's  hsd b**-n pr������nt������������d some L'SK.OdO seres as  Its share of the grant made forty ywirs  earlier In the Interests of higher education, the fight for secularisation bi'cnm*-  , the more vlg������rou;������. In the Legislature  '. the matter was tnk<-n up, nnd the consequence was the reincorporation of ihe  university In 1849 a.������ a provincial institution, with no r ligi'uis control nnd  no rHlgimi* tertn f .r the prof***"-'������rn.  Thertt am be ll!i'<������ -iuutu ttuit limliop  Htrachan h������d looked upon King's  as  th* th^nlnglrat rvi!>c<������ for his d!'**'-****'*.  Ills writing**, howAvr-r, sh*������w th>r h*  dfd not wl*h It to "���������** < *rdu*iv*, in th<-  m-nse thai It eou!<3 he ���������������>���������.������..������!*i! '���������*��������� Sr  noro* hot member* ef tht. rimr.'h "t  KnarJantA.  Wbat he aUu.d at asm- I us*  8uo*n Church control as appertained ia  thoso days to Oxford and Cambridge.  Trinity Established.  The elimination of Church influence  and the suppression of the-theological  department was a severe trial to the  bishop. He, however, was not cast  down. To England he went, and secured a charter and endowments for  Trinity University, the first stone of  which was laid in 1852. It is said of  Bishop Strachan that he was really the  founder of two universities within ten  years of each other. Thus it was that  we had Trinity in the West end of the  Wiv. with Toronto in the park. For  years the tendency has been towards a  series of denominational or Church  universities, and one State university-  all of them weak and struggling foi  an existence. Now the situation has  changed. It seems to be recognized  ���������that a strong university, teaching tha  subjects that are common to all, and  leaving to each of the Church foundations .the theological Instruction that is  distinctive,, renders the more substantial service to the people. This Is what  we are coming to, and it is' interesting  to observe that it is the very idea that  was entertained when a central institution of learning was first designed.  He Wan In  Such a Harry.  A. man who has resided in Cairo told  this tale as an illustration of <the dilatory ways of Arabian trades people:  "A certain gentleman ordered a  Bwlng to be erected in his garden for  the use of his little boy, aged six. He  waited and waited, but the swing never arrived. In due course of time that  boy grew up to man's estate and became himself the father of a little boy.  When his son was six years old he  remembered how his own father had  ordered a swing to be made for him.  So he called on tbe tradesman, who  lived at his gate, and asked him to>  send up the swing that had been ordered twenty years before. The' man  agreed to do so. The little boy becoming impatient after three weeks,  his father called again and remonstrated with the Arabian as to his dil-  atoiiness. The indignant tradesman  replied that he could not really undertake to serve any one who was In  such a fearful hurry."  Hoyt to Use Brains.  A head man in a manufactory was  watching a drayman tugging at a  ���������heavy_case-one_day,._J^e_disyfflaflLs,  face was red, and the muscles of his  neck were bulging. The overseer, says  a writer in tlie Baltimore Sun, thought  it was the right moment to offer practical assistance.  "Walt a minute there," be said. "Let  me show you how easy It is when you  uso a little brain with your muscle."  And he grabbed a hook, stuck it inta  the case, gave a yank and went sprawling Into the gutter under the dray. He  got up, looked at the hook and said,  "Confound it, the handle comes off!"  "Yes, sir," suid the drayman'respect-.,  fully.   "My brain told me that, and I  didn't use it."  A Lucky CIrcnmstanoe,     .  In tho house of commons uo Incident  Is greeted with moro hearty laughter  thnn. that of a member who, after an  eloquent oration, plumps down ou his  silk hat ou the bonch behind him. A  young member who had Just made his  maiden spoeeh sat upon his now silk  hat. There were roars of laughter.  An Irish member Immediately arose  and gravely said, "Mr, Spenker, permit me to congratulate the hon-orable  geutleman upon the happy circumstance thut when he sat on his hat his  head was not lu It!" This remark upset the dignity of tho house, and the  speaker called "Order, order," amid  roars of laughter.  Safe For a Short Dlstauoe,  A young mun who Is blessed with a  Scotch kinsman need never fear that  ho will be allowed to hold too high an  opinion of himself,  "What do you thluk of my project to  study law?" asked young Wltherby of  his groat-uncle, Robert Donaldson, a  person whom he was desirous to propitiate,  "I should call It a tern harmless  amusement,'' said Mr. Donaldson dry*  ly after a comprehensive survey of the  young man's fatuous face and gay  attire, "If not carried too far."  !!on������������t**7  .  Let honesty bo-as tbe breath of thy-  ���������oul and never forget to have a penny  when all thy expenses are enumerated  and pald{ then shall thou reach tbt  point ot happiness, and lndepondonce  shall bt thy shield and buckler, tby  Mw-'-t i-m.il "rw-i- then ebnll thy emil  walk "nwlght, nor stoop td the silken  wretch because be hath riches, nor  pocket an abuse becuusa tht band  which offers it wears a ring set with  diamonds.���������Franklin.  Qa������#r Jnntlee.  Prison Visitor���������My friend, yon ought  not to complain. You art here to satisfy the demands ot justice. Prisoner  ���������Not much I am. For months my  creditors kwpt urging me to raise mon.  ey and then when I raised a check they  nut me In jail. I'm Warned if I can set-  how you call thnt jusllee.  Animated n*d War mere.  Strange U-d warmers nro u*ed by  Chltatti women. In <eo?d weather, when  fit "kM, thoy koop ihrlr fwt yrflrm bf  , placing Ui������id on a dog. * ,' ll.  i  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  :-���������.-��������� v-. :"  AFTER 18 YEARS  0FJUFFER1NG  AN   ONTARIO   FARMER   FINDS   A  CURE   AT    LAST    IN    DODD'S  KIDNEY  PILLS.  I'  i  The Direct Cause of ml His Trouble  was a Strain in the Back Which  Affected His Kidneys���������Dodd's Kidney Pills Cured Him.  ARDOCH���������6nt:', May 14���������(Special,)  Mr. Ami Jeanneret, of this place gives  ���������a very interesting account of his experience with Dodd's Kidney Pills. He  jsays:���������  "I hurt my back and strained my  kidneys and for 18 years I suffered on  and off .intense agony. I was subject  to attacks of Rheumatism and Lumbago. My joints were stiff, my muscles  cramped. I lost my appetite, my flesh  began to fall away) my nerves were  shaken, I cbuld not rest or sleep at  night and.I was sinking into a deplorable condition when I was advised to  try Dodd's Kidney Pills. I used six  boxes and I a.m now as strong and  Healthy as ever I was. I am certain  I" owe my cure wholly to Dodd's Kidney Pills."  Kalgoorlie, West Australia, is one of  the newest and best gold fields in the  world. The following advertisement  was prominently displayed in a recent  issue of the xCalgoorlie Miner :���������  "Watch the progress ,,of the British  elections. Balfour, the coercionist, is  defeated. Should his mate, Chamberlain, be also defeated, all jconiers can  indulge in a little 'light refreshment'  free of charge for a period of six hours  from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Paddy  Whalen's Shamrock Hotel."  Ye scribe was laid up last week with  a cold aud stiff neck,  Hilda Skoyen, of OakTalley, attended the Sages and Nelson wedding Saturday.  Ye scribe has been sewing for Hulda  Se'dahl.  The auction sale at Mike Finstad's  was well attended, and the dance, too.  But nobody got into a had temper because it .was crowded when they danced, as I heard they did at some other  auction dances.  0, made a smash���������no mash' at the  Finstad dance.  Burglars broke into the Steig store  at Pigeon last Wednesday night, busted the safe, and got hold of about  $30.  Wonder if that boy who has a dog  attended the wedding Saturday?  Ye scribe sewed for ivlrs. I. Skoyen.  Say, did you find your way home?  Hilda Skoyen is doctoring at Dr.  Bergh's���������Oak Valley Correspondence  Osseo (Wis.) Recorder.  The Portrait Painter (in despair)���������  Madam, I find it impossible to pro  cure colors that will match your exquisite  complexion.  The Sitter (without reserve)���������Well  then, just draw the outlines to-day,  and when I come next time I'll bring  some of my colors for you.���������Lippin-  cott's Magazine.  Uso the safe, pleasant arid effectual  worm killer, Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator; nothing equals itV Procure a bottle and take it home.  Two thousand, babies were entered in  thfc Chicago baby,'show-held for the  benefit of San Francisco sufferers.  Wife���������Your were talking in your  sleep last night, dear. Why do you  persist in,doing rt.?  Husband���������Good Lord, Marie, a man  ought to be allowed to talk' sometimes  oughtn't he? ���������The Bohemian  T cured a horse of Mange with MTN-  ARD'tf LINIMENT. .     ��������� "''  .CH/RISTOPHER SAUNDERS.  Dalhousie.  1  cured a   horse,   badly   torn   bv   a  pitch fork, with    MINARD'S   LINIMENT.  St. Peter's.     0. B- Edw. LTNLTEF.  I cured a horso of a bad swelling with  MINARD'S LINIMENT.  Bathurst, N.13.   THOS. W. PAYNE  Threo plumbers robbed a man on a  Kansas City street car. It is.not good  form i'or plumbers to rob pooplo on a  street car.���������Boulder News.  A  DANGER TO CHILDHOOD.  No mother would give her little one  poison if she knew it, and yet all the  so-called soothing syrups aiid many of  the liquid medicines given children  contain poisonous opiates, and an  overdose "'will kill. When a mother  uses Baby's, Own Tablets she has: the  guarantee of a^ government analyst  that this medicine does not contain  one particle of opiate or narcotic  that it cannot possibly do harm. This  assurance is worth much to the mother who cares for the safety of her little ones. Mrs. Charles McLaughlin,  DeBert Station, ������N.S., say: "I have  used Baby's Own Tablets for colic,  stomach troubles and other ailments  of childhood and find them so Valuable  that I would not be without them in  tlie house." Sold by medicine dealers  or by mail at 25 cents a box from The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.  An Irishman once met an Englishman who had an artificial leg. Being of a sympathetic nature, Pat enquired the cause of the .loss of the  limb,, whenjpon the En lishmah said:  ������������������'���������;A-ishtTtr^hrie-ago^I���������discovered���������thafe-  there was somfe Irish blood-in my body  and that it'had settled lit .this-leg, so  I had-it cut off." '"Tis a pity it clklii'ii  settle in your head," camo the quick  retort.���������Troy Times.  To know 'is to prevent. ��������� If  tho miners who work in cold water  most of the day would 'rub their feet  and legs with Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  Oil they would escape muscular rheumatism'and. render their nether limbs  proof against the ill effects of exposure  to the cold. Those sotting out for  mining regions would do well to pro-  vido themselves wi��������� a supply before  starting.  I  *  There Is moro catarrh in this section  -of tho country than all other diseases  put together, and until the last few years  was supposed to be Incurable. For a  great many years doctors pronounced it  ���������a local disease and prescribed local remedies, and by constantly failing to cure  with local treatment pronounced it Incur*  able. Science has proven catarrh to be  ���������a constitutional dtiease and therefore requires constitutional treatment. Hall's  ���������Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J,  ���������Cheney & Co., Tolodo, Ohio, ls tho only  constitutional cure on the market. It Is  taken internally in doses from 10 drops  to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on the  blood ana mucous surfaces of the system.  They offer one hundred dollars for any  ���������case It falls to cure. Sond for circulars  .and testimonials.  Adress: F. J. CHENEY & Co. Toledo, O.  Sold by Druggists, 7Bo.  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.  ������������������  i1' i   11       ���������  The ��������� Need tor .Clean Men.  Jf one ���������yero to'go to thq President  of tho United Suite's litul ask him to  name the country's greatest need lie  would reply in his quick, conclusive-  way, "Ckmiv, men." Ho knows, Smart  .men there tiro hy tho thousands; rich  mon abound more than In any other  ngo of tho world; able mon aro found  In every state and township, but evon  from ������ population of eighty millions  tho chief executive has difficulty in  llndlng tho man of exceptional character for n post which require-** it  aqtutro and flawless morality. It Is  to his credit tlmt ho mlHsos no opportunity to preach clean mnnhood. Hut  .neither presidents nor proachors nor  tonchors can do tho work of fathers  except in their own families. Wo do  not moan to underestimate the marvellous Inlluonco of tho mother. In  most lands mon who reach success  glvo their mothovs ,tho cvodlt. "All  that 1 am I owo to my mother," said  Lincoln.   "It was you who taught mo  crnhhof" r-nrlyle. We irot our moral  'qualities from our mothers, our mental from our fathers, sny tho physiologists, and a-- wu look buck we find  'this maternal affection tho loveliest  thin'*; ou earth. Hut lun't there n  ���������conviction uown uuep in mu ������mmi������  that wo should have done much better 1f our rnthors bad taken tlmo and  trouble to share our confidences tn  tho years that counted most?���������From  the Dollncntor for Juno.  A widow in a Maine town, accord-  to tho Boston Herald, was a strict  constructionist in her theology, nnd  would admit no loclgor into her board  ing house who had a loaning toward  Univorsalist views. Ono day an old soa  oaptai'n happened along to ask for  rooms.  ���������'But', whnt do you believeP" asked  the widow.  "Oh, most  anything,"   replied  tlio  oaptnin.  '  '-Do you believe there is a holl?" ,  "Sure," was tlio reply.  "Well," parried tho widow, "how  mnny do you think will go litireP"    '  Tho captain cautiously lomnrked  that ho thought 20,000 .would bo a fnir  estimate. *d  Tho widow paused, then stated that  ho could enmo in. "Twenty thousand,'  sho said, "is hotter thnn none."  Ask for Minard's and take no other  On tho window of a London dentist's  appears the announcement, "Teeth  oxtrncted with (treat pains." Ho  oilers a novelty. Most dentists' advertisements nro loss truthful.--New  York Tribune  Mlnard's Liniment used by physicians  temee Kmar Vo* \X*e *em,  A nan can't fool bla wife wltb the  ���������Mist excuse more than three timet,  but ber son can fool ber with tbt same  .promise 300 tlmoi, and It will sot  ������������������now tbt least signs of wiar.  _  MR. HEUBACH'S PLANS  ARE NOW COMPLETE  The    Advantages   and    Beauties   of  Tuxedo Park Described by the Originator of the  Enterprise.  Winnipeg.���������As the work of developing Tuxedo Park, is- being pushed forward, a thbr'ougnly modern suburb  will be evolved. Combine the layout  of the city of Washington, D.C., with  the pleasures, comforts and conveniences of the famous Tuxedo Park,  N.Y., and you have a fair idea of  what Winnipeg's Tuxedo Park is to  embrace and to be.  Mr. F. W. Heubach, of the firm of  F. W. Heubach, Ltd., and father of  the Tuxedo Park enterprise, was seen  at his offices in the ^.uion bank building, and Was asked just what his  plans were for tne development of  this new suburb.  "That would be a long story, said  Mr.- Heubach, "but perhaps I can  give you a general idea in a few  words."  "As you know, the property which  now comprises Tuxedo Park was the  old Wright farm, a high, dry and  largely wooded tract of 2000 odd acres  situated  upon the Assiniboine.  "As a homesite its situation is  ideal. It will be easily and quickly  reached by the Portage Avenue trolley and extensions ..through Fort  Rouge. In addition to this we have  every assurance that as both the  Canadian Northern and Canadian  Pacific Railways run directly through  the property a suburban station will  ba erected and commuters' trains  run from both,city depots. This will  make Tuxeao the most accessible of  all Winnipeg suburbs.  "In planning Tuxedo Park our idea  has been not only to provide beautiful suburban homesites, but to also  afford residents all the comforts, conveniences and amusements of metropolitan life. Tuxedahs will be supv  plied with water through our own or  the City mains and will also have  gas tor electric light.  "For their leisure hours we have  laid out a speedway, the longest  straightaway course in the world,  ���������golf links, tennis courts, athletic  grounds.  "The harmonious beauty of Tuxedo  Park, arid the interests of Park  residents, will; be preserved by outbuilding restrictions which will'prevent the construction of any unsight-  Ty^r~WdeBiTHble"biiilding3r-��������� -*���������  "All commercialism; that is, all  stores, groceries, butcher shops and  the like will be confined to a small  territory which we have set apart and  which we have designated as the  "Village."  "These features, the diagonal  streets, avenues and boulevards; the  snade trees and sloping lawns, all  combine to make Tuxedo one of the  most desirable residential districts  in the West.  "That an investment in these lots  is bound to prove most profitable goes  without saying. Here we are surrounding on three sides the buildings  and grounds of the* Government Agricultural College, and on the west adjoining the new City Park. And this  alone ls a guarantee of the' continual  development and increasing values  of Tuxedo.property. Add to this tbe  Improvements we are making and  you can readily understand that Tuxedo offers, an opportunity for investment which no thinking man can  afford to pass by."  Mr. Heubach grew enthusiastic in  telling of the beauties of Tuxedo and  of the many advantages of owning, a  home thero. He is sincere in his belief that Tuxedo Park is destined to  become the most popular as well as  the most desirable of all Winnipeg's  suburban districts.  "Just, think," ho said, a scnlo plan  taat enables the man of small salary  to stand showier to shoulder with  mon of wonlth In tho acquirement of  this property, and that without pinching or undue economy; a proposition  by which each purchaser of a lot .is  given a bond which can bo made tn  oarn for Mm as high us ono-thlrd of  tho price of tho lot; nominal taxes,  and   a   homo   on   tho   Asslnlbolno!  Isn't that going to appeal to ovory  sens!bio man?  "Certainly It ought to.  "A nice track?"  "No, wo have that out of our program, as n splendid ono Is being  birilt by Mr, II. J. MncKon&lo at Sturgeon Crook."  I  OIF   THE  PULARITY   OF  CEYLON GREEN TEA  No Adulteration, No Impurities, No Coloring Matter  ABSOLUTE PURITY TELLS THE STORY.  Lead    Packets   Only,    40c,    50c,   and   60c   per   lb.       At   all   grocers.  TV7������ If Jf      1 Vedo.   For over,,60 years we have  11/ Jf f\   l\/l /*������ 1(0 q been making them���������the bestUverpills  yy ll \J JL Fl UACOsver made.  They are used in every  civilized land on the face of tbe j lobe.  i. T^.ff    O   A11 vegetable, sugar-coated,, jendy  9ft/9fl������      hJyllt* r    l������������ive.   Ayer's Pills.   Ayer's Pills.  i*  O.A-MT  Say  End of World is Near.  London.���������Terrible predictions concerning what will happen to the poor  old earth during the next twenty-  five" years were made the other day  at Exeter Hall. The prophets of disaster, a large-number of whom were  clergymen, were in attendance. The.  Prophetic and Seventh Adventist's  conference, which differed somewhat  in detail, all agreed that uie end of  the world was at hand. They were  not sure whether the final catastrophe will come on May 2, 1929, or on  April 9, 1931, but they were quite sure  that one of these dates would prove  to be the right one, There can be  no doubt that the world has nearly  outlived its usefulness, the -prophets  declared. The wars and earthquakes  which have afflicted it recently are  proof positive, and all that is required  to fulfil his prophesies is the coming  of the anti-Christ, who is somewhat  unkindly identified  with Napoleon.  He "will" make his first political appearance, as King of Syria, but in  1922 he will attack and conquer  France; then he will extend his rule  over the other kingdoms. -There  will be 10,000,000 Christians in the  world at this time, the prophets declare, but 'evidently they will not be  equally deserving of favor, for in 1924  or 1926, 144,000 of them will be translated-to'��������� heaven, -while the other  9.85('.000  will be"' transported: to. the  district near Mount Sinai, where they  will have to wait three and a half  years. .  Members of pariament are evidently to be a .-lot; of ��������� terrible sinners, for  only a very few.will be found worthy  of immediate" translation. The Rev.  Mr. Baxter declares that the great  majority of members of parliament  will "be! left behind.  An  Inviting  Prospect  Mooney's Perfection  Cream Sodas  Mooney's Biscuits are art evenly  balanced, wholesome, nourishing  food, equally good for young and  old. Made from Canada's finest  -wheat-flour, -rich, cream.and.pure.  butter. Baked by the Mooney  baker in the Mooney way.  Say 'Mooney's' to your grocer.  If you are suffering from  impure lluaUt ������*-Ia bbod- debility, nervousness, exhaut-  tion, you should begin at once  with Ayer's Sarsaparilla, the  Sarsaparilla you have known  all your life* Your doctor  knows It, too. Ask him about It.  Ym milt last will after \m\ammtm et  sttlon oi *!>��������� *mw*m, iwiMnn ���������n-i--ms on  eaaotXm, taenia* XmMaaae, XMXietmam, earn-  A  ���������"K*fwa**#5*****K  9  laminae.  l������GTS eaaWrtwaiL  Bunllght Soap is bottor than other  soaps, but Is best when used In tho  Bunllght wny. buy Sunlight Squp ami  follow directions.  Lion ol n������bylon.  One of tbo oldest and at the fMtnt  time moat interesting bits ot pictorial  wrwXt whir-h hnvo boon preserved from  antiquity la tbat of the lion ot Baby*  Ion, and bo careful wns tho workmanship tbnt oven after the lapse of iw  ���������rat thousand years nut only thi outline, but tho color, Is vory distinct  Ttie atjnra wnn naed very jrenerttlly foi  decorative purposes In ancient Baby*  t0" ���������   ���������    __������������������-i   ������������������ -,  Go-in* (a Pot.  "Going to pot" Is a reminder of tho  days when boiling to death was & legal punishment of pnrrleldes.  Keep Minard's Liniment in the house  A certain congressman from Virginia has long retained in his employ a  colored man by the name of Ezeluel.  One morning the master left the house  leaving behind him a letter he had  forgotten. Somo time in the afternoon  he remembered the communication,  and as' it was of some importance he  hastened back home, only to find that  the letter was nowhere to ho seen in  the library, He had a distinct rocol-  lection that the letter had beon left  on a table. He summoned Ezeki'el  and asked him if he had seen tho let-  tor.  "Yessah, yo' lot'" it on yo' table.  "Then where i������ It nowP"  "I. mailed |t, sah. '  "You mailed it! Why,��������� Zoke, I hnd  not nut tho name and .address on the  envelope 1"  "Jos' so snli! I thought it was ono o  deni aiiiionynioiis letters.'��������� American  Spectator.  Mark Twain, at a,dinner in New  Vork, told a story from his miUve  town ot Hannibal, Missouri,,-  "There are In tho world," ho said,  "a pood ninny men like Jonathan  aenrbofrough  of Hannibal,  "Scarborough was ono of those  men, with nothing evil absolutely  known against them, who are yot.  looked on, and no doubt justly, with  suspicion.  "It was I bought of Scarborough  thnt, for a poor man, ho ate too much  chicken. And one day tho blow fell.  Ho was arrested for chlckon stealing.  "a wliMt*ss was called to testify as  to Scarborough's character.  "Did you i'V<-r know this mnn to  steal poultry'."' askoil tho lawyer for  the defence.  "'No, l n-'ver did,' said tbe wllnes,*,  ���������But thit* Is whnt I do know; If I was  u chicken, and Jonathan Scarborough  was about, I'd roost high.'"  HOLDUP!  and consider  JLIKC AIL  -tow?*  CLOTHING.  ' It ma-if of thrbest  , nu)irt<^iriMackory������llow  f^f������t6e\ttL*nii*aly  rMtbfa or/Mm  411 8TICKTBTNC  9IQN OrTHE PISH  'T-WtRCANAWANCflUwni,!  Incahntftr Xnira,  Never try to run an Incubator In a  ....        . ���������������������������.,(-.....  r. -���������������������'. n nn  Um *���������������������������' '"hlnon ,.jv,n -r  Set fertile eggs only. Waste no effort upon thoie that are doubtful.  Learn bow to trim nnd clean a lamp,  Koop th" lamps full nud tlio wick  and tube *%.,iin.  Avoid smoke.  See that tho eggs aro clean and dry  before setting them.  Balance nil eggs, large end up, n few  -THE WORST KIND. . *;  After Piles have existed for a timo  the suffering's intense���������pain, aching,  throbbing,tumors form, filling to bursting with black blood.  This is whon'Dr, Leonhardt's Hem*  ltoid, the only absolute lMlo cure,  brings the results that has iiuido its  fame.  Ih-iii-Himl will ciii'w tin* most htub  horn   ease in existence   and a bonded  ���������juaruliti-i������ to tlmt effect goes with each  package.  $1.00. All dealers, or the Wilson.  Kvlo Co., Limited, Niagara Falls,  Ont, 15  "This Kiiiiii'What grasping habit,"  said Senator Uurrows, In tho course  ot a recent argument, "reminds mc of  ii lndy who dropped In the other day  at a eci'iaiu bank.  ���������lining to iho paying tellor's window, she, opened hor pockotbook, took  out a rb. cl; and pushed It under the  brass grating.  ���������"('ash this, please,' sho said,  "Hut. the paying teller, niter ono  glance at tho check, pushed It back  tu tho woman again.  '"J can't cash It, madam,' he said.  "'T!hf'*'(' ' ��������� -r" V11,"^''^v'*'** *-i^v'it..���������������*>  on it,' tho woman snid, exelmdly.  "���������Yes, I know,' admitted tho teller,  but there is no amount.'  " 'Oh, never mind that/ said Ihe  wotiuiii IniimtliMUly. "(Jive me what  Were is.'"  A cough is often the forerunner of  serious pulmonary affliction*1, yet there  hi tapir  IS      ll  Tfio Opol.  Tho opal was ao valued at one time  that Senator Norolnns preferred to renounce his teat rather than glvo bla i fondling egg*.  opal to Mark Antony. It wi* ftlood it     Tett ttl #fft bT ^ w?ttltt, day,  J SCWO-wHencei.. _ . .._,..,. ,..   |   Ttft mto -j, u* #i������Tentt> day.  If! ���������     V HIMIV-fMIM   ',      11     '      I    M������     ������  ������'  cure   within the teach  hoortl^foro pFad'tigtoemTn Uio tray. ]���������������' <���������'���������  ���������������' -������������������{���������J-������*V>-  AntW'o������������iim>tiro  M "* V.   . Srnrp,    nn   tdn-titye   romedy    nmrli,  it roftortml  to at  the inception of a  nil.I, will invnrlnlilv oivo rebel", and hv  ov'-reoming   tin?   trouble,    guard    the  ������v**t<*-m from any iflriou* pmwqtiences,  l*ric������ 25 writs at all dealers.  Do not overfill tbo'tray.  Turn **very egg the third day.  Cool tbo eggs every morning.  Be sure your bands aro clean when  W   N   U   No.   MS THE  NEWS,  CUMBERLAND, BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  MMMMMCIMMIM  NEW  SHOES  Wehav<ijust open"  ed the finest stock of  Shoes ever shown in  the district.  Mens' Womens' and  Childrens', in all  qualities and styles.  Call and see them.  %IGGS & WHYTE  L  Campbells I  5c. LOAF.  CURRANT BREAD  lOe    a   loaf  lXfor$l.Oo  tMinced Bteak Pies on Baturdays  3 for 16e������  DUNSMUIR AVENUE.  Tbe ���������' Lords Day BUI" fiasco |s  about the richest piece of snide-legi-  slation undertaken by any representative today since tbe enactmeut  of the "Blue Laws". Bourassa, in  arguing against its passage, says,  '���������Seotion'12, relating to constables, ii I think the roost abominable  of the whole Bill from the point of  view of tha violatioD of the princi-  Ele of liberty. If a lawyer goes to  is office ou Sunday afternoon to  writ** a few letters to his clients, a  constable is free to go and break  open the door of his office and arrest bim. If a notary goes to his  office to copy an affidavit, a con-  stable may go and break open tbe  door and arrest him. If a merchant  or business man goes to his office to  write a few letters relating to his  business, under this law he ie a criminal, and a constable has a right  to break open bis door and arrest  bim. Mind you, tbe constable can  do tbat without a warrant of search  or arrest, In this clause of the Bill  we are going hack to the days of  Elisabeth and Mary 400 yearn ugo.  Suppose a magistrate has u feeling  of vengeance whioh he wishes to  gratify, he can send a constable to  arreit this man without any warrant or legal process such as bus  been made a part of Britiih law after 500 years of struggle for liberty,  aud you oall Ibis Christian legislation. I aay it Is the most antiquated and absurd legislation introduced into this parliament for many  year's."  Thc scctica referred to give? :i  |pbd Idea o! tbo narrow character  6-Jthe pill and ol the extraordinary  p^rsct-iifofr*! on those in auibori  ty, livery oauifj-s b( the bloodsned  in Raima today, yet our free and  enlightened rulers teak to place tbo  yoke on our necks tbat the struggling and downtrodden Ruseian Is  wiving hard to cast off. Personally we little admire Mr Buurasi-a,  vet, one cannot hut admire the  trenchant manner in wbich he  handles this tnosi iitit-uiloua pietw  of legiflatloo. When will governing bodies open tbeir *yes to the fact  thai tba raepeot, the veneration,  thai the public Utld for them ia fas  paaaiog away? that fcgl.f)atfon  must be broader and more conciliatory?   When will they realise thnt  Dull Evenings.  Are Banished  WHEN YOU OWN   A  *      Columbia  Graphophone  ��������� It Whi Pflovios  THE BEST MUSIC  THE FUNN TEST SONGS  THEMOST LAUGHABLE  STORIES  right at voitb own wrkside, at  a Moderate: Cost. White for  Catalog**** ok. uall at  FLETCHER BROS.  VICTORIA, NANAIMO  ��������� VANCOUVER.  ��������� Sole Agents Por B. C.  ,i**r"i*,r**i**t"i**r" I**!'* i**t**r'*i**i**r**i**i"i"t**r*j't'  the public is the master and that  they are but the servants of that  master? Times have changed  mightily the last ten year?, and  thousands of men who then looked  upon a legislative body with respect,  now sneer at such as unworthy aud  lose no opportunity of showing their  disregard by speech and action*,  Why? No one can answer. Some  may think they can. but they can-  not, and all weknow is that a change  has has come, and will be greater  yet. However regarding the '���������Lords  1)a7"1Tulyl^Tr^irWnen=uFTl!ar  certain radical changes were made  under Senatorial pressure, Clatibe  6 being tbe principal one, the changes  evidently showing that there are  certain Senators (who are life appointed) who still exercise a little  judgment.     Clau.se 5 is as follows:  Principle Change Agreed To.  In clause five the   Senate   made  games and performances where an  admission fee is charged illegal only when not otherwise provided by  a provided by a provincial act, this  was concurred in'.     Clause 15 was  amended by the Senate so that no  prosecutions under it shall be commenced after 60 days and  on leave  of the attorney general for the province in which the offince is committed,   In the original clause no  mention is made of attorney general  and limited the action thirty days  Mr Aylesworth moved concurrence  in this, Mr   Borden   thought   this  made this made tho not ridiculous.  It would be necespary to unit leave  of the attorney general before commencing a prosecution which would  result in a fine of $1,   The amendment practically made the act a dead  letter.     Mr   Aylesworth did   not  think it (-polled the hill and thought  it was wise to accept  the  amendment.   Premier Launer said there  were precedent-t fur the clause in the  Alien Labor act and Railway  act.  The main object of the clause was  to prevent the aot from being made  an instrument of persecution.   The  amendment wan cnlculaied to cnuno  the bill to be received hy all people  with favor    Mr linurassa congratu  in led lilt* Baiu-.ii*   mi   liio   uAOuiiuut  amendment* it had made and the  government for having accepted  them He thoupht the people of  Quebec would like the hill in much  tbo seme manner as it had been said  tbat'-The only good Indian waa a  (dead Indian 1" (Laughter). Dr  Sproule thought this last amendment destroyed tho whole bill.  This concluded the consideration of  the famou** measure and the action  of ih������ house w-to ordered to be ie*  ported to the Senate,  The Peitate tonight accepted the  tin t Uaug-M made by the Com mono  but wiih a very bad grace".  1 Wedding  t PRESENTS  A Suggestion for Every  X Glance in my Window or  y   Show Cases. ���������   As a Gift Store there are  no rival? You may beeu re mod eat, yet pleasing  Giftp, for aa little a* 9100,  with every wanted price  between, up to $100.00.  I  Stoddart  y    -        Th������  J       Watchmaker & Jeweller       X  'I'*I"I"I'*I"I**l*'I"I**I">'l*'I''I"l**>I**'l' I**I**I**I*'I*'I'  NOTICE  Persons an- hereby notified that  the provisions of the cow by law  must be observed esp cially regarding confining the animalf and removing hells lit night or proceedings vvill be taken against the  owners.  Horses are included.  W Wiilard, Mayor  ORCHARD AND   GARDEN.  The large orchird planted out by  H. Colbeck on the Big Bend rond is  looking well. The trees were supplied by M.J Honry'i- nursery, Van  oouver, and out of 460 trees supplied  all are doing well except two. Mr  Colbeck is delighted with his results  ���������Revelstuke Mail-Herald.  CORRESPONDENCE.  ������   mssmr^^.-'jii...  Editor JSbvvs .  Sir  I beg a small n'pnce in your  paper to reply to a letter which appeared in the Nauaimo Herald of  July 8th, over tbe signature of Alex  Maxwell, re the Intermediate Football Cup held in trust by me. Now  Mr Editor jn the first place no ono  but Mr Mux "-veil has '$$ instructed  me toHeud this cup to Ladynumh  and the fuots are as stated, I did  pot think it was any ������f his business  ao tonic no notice of hit- instruction*  This awp was given into my charge  by Mr H. Farmer, Captain of the  winning team, and Mr Mark Coo,  and I might say I did not know that  the Cup had been played for until  Mr Maxwell informed me that Lady  smith had won it and instructed me  to send it on to Mr Adams. Now  Mr Editor, I do not want thin oup  but because of the fact that   I  am  the bolder of tho camo U no reason  that I should be insulted by Mr  Maxwell regarding tbe furniture in  j   xuy ItuUm* -tiivi UU*Ui oo)   thai   u,y  furniture suite me, and I think this  matter also is none of hie business,  bu*J Mr Editor when the Secretary  of the Ladysmith team aski me tc  ���������end the cup to them, they being  the winner**, I can tenure you that  I shall only be too glad to comply  with his request, with the oonaent  of the hoys to whom the oup belongs  Thanking you for the above space.  I nm sir, Yours Respectfully,  T H. Carey.  Yon can abate  '".���������'��������� down a "Sunshine"  furnace without getting  covered with ashes and dust���������has a  dust flue through "which all the dust  and ashes escape when you shake  down the fire.  This heater is so easily regulated and operated,  and so oiean, that it makes the entire household  bright and genial.  Sold by all enterprising dealers.   Booklet free.  M^Iaryfc  LONDON,   TOBONTO,    MONTREAL,   WINNIPEG,    VANCOUVER,  ST.   JOHN.    HAMILTON.  C. ..ft TARBELL  Sole Agent  Royal.B'aitkppGarfada  Capital (paid up),.  Beserve Fund.  ���������___-���������,���������'.���������."total-Assets,-,.,.,.,,,,  T. E. KENNY. Presii������i-*xt  .....$3,000,000  .....  .8,437,162  K. L. PB'-v.sE 'UhuHuai Man auk  ,\ BRANCH AT CliMBEItL'VND,  Savings Bank Department:~Depot-Its of $1 and upwards reottved;   Intnent allowed at current rate*, compounded tveiue eaoh year ou 30th Juno and 3lt*t' Di-cemlier.  Drafts ou all V'.11 to buu^lit an<i sold.  A. B. NETHERBY    Manaokr.  OFFICE HCURS   10 to 3-    Saturday 1������ to 12; open   I'i-v Niglitu 7 p.u.. to Dp.m  What Is The Use (s.'���������_���������,  nf Bending hix*i  or away anywhere for your Watches and Jewellery; when y<������u  can get them as cheap at home and fee what you um getting-  Watches tr m $2.oo to $100  Clocks from $l.oo to $SO  Rings fi-om $l.oo to $100  Jewellery of all kinds, and a line line of RICH CUT GLASS  At MCLEAN'S,   The Pioneer  Jeweller of Cumberland.  CUMBERLAND  Meat Market  Ohoicest Meats  Supplied at Lowest Market Priooi  Vegetables'  A  Great Variety will always bs  Id stock ;  alio a supply of  Fresh Fish  will be ou Sale every Wednesday  Your patrensgo is cordially invited, and  all ordere will be promptly delivered,  j, McPhee & Son  PROPRIETORS,  WANTKD���������A girl to do light  houiework  Apply, Mn R Grant  A  Fair  Trial  FOB SALE  A holding of 1 acre, planled 150  treee, good hi ro wherry patch and  ���������mall Iruite. House and outhouses  rontt desirable location, with good  ���������hipping Uoilitiee, A bargain.  Apply thii offloe.  IS   JLJLZa  -^XTB   JL&X  ] UST a chance to ihow you thii  J we al ways please our customer!  by supplying them with the BEHT  MEATS at the lower* market  rtriom. A trial order will convince  ynu.  THE OITY  Meat   Market,  W. W. McKAY, Proprietor.  NOTICB.  Any person or persons found out*  ting or removing Hinher from Lot*  16,20 and tha louth 22 aoraa of  tht Fractional N. W. i tieo 80 and  Frac ional 8 W * of See 30 (97 Ac)  of Towmhip XI. Ntmon District,  will be prosecuted according in law  GRANT iV MOUNCB.  Cumberland Jan. 9th 1000*


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