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The Cumberland News Jul 5, 1904

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 uw  /of  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS.  ELEVENTH    YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B.C   TUESDAY.  JULY 5,  igo4  At the Higitore  Headquarters  for  Campers  Supplies*  S. Leiser & Co.  J  Nicholles & Renouf, Ld.  rV'  Just-received large shipment of  .*?.$$>  CULTIVATORS, >EED'DUILLS,   WHEEL HOKS,;,Etc  VRRV LAU'KST IMPltOVJSMKN'rS   -*\  (.'alt aud seo thoui <-i- ������MW for catalogues aud prioes.  Telephone 82. Sole Agents for B.O. P 0. D< awer 568  Did you ever .slop to thi k  s:  ������������������Weiler"  STANDS FOR ALL THAT IS  GOOD AND RELIABLE IN TUB  Furniture : Trade.  "COR OVER 40 YEARS in the one line of buiinosi  **��������� ot Furnlshiug Hmnei, and our oontanoil growth  prove* our methods of oonduoting this buaimis tre  borreot.   -   ���������       .  LARGE ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE  Mulled Free Write for it at onoe.  WEILER BROS.,     Victoria, B.C.  COMPLETE FURNISHERS.  CUMBERLAND  Meat Market  i>.  is  Choicest Meats  Supplied it Lowest Market Priooi  Vegetables  A Great Variety will always be  in itook f  alio ������ supply of  Fresh Fish  will be ou 8������le every Wednesday  |" "      o  Your patronsge (��������� oordislly invited, and  ���������M ordtn will be promptly delivered,  J, McPhee <L Son  PROPRTKTOIW.  NOTIOE.  f I beg to inform the puhlic that  on arid afier J-m miry lnt, 1904, my  busim-as will he striotly cash, hy no  doing I can give my Patrons bottor  satisfaction.  !      T, H. CAREY, Tailor.  The winner of the bicycle at the  Big Store was Mr Ed. Skinner,  The number being 858  THE 1st CF JULY.  Dominion Day was celebrated in  various ways by the jjood people of  Cumberland.' Early in the morning the guns o uld be heard at the  shooting grounds; where the devo  ites of trap shooting and their  friends; had gathered to carry out  the tournament. At 10 a.m. an  immense crowd, vf old and young  people boarded the* train for Union  Wharf, where the uuited Sunday  Schcols held their annual picnic.  Sports were indulged in at the  Wharf, and prizes awarded to the  succeesful competitors, and a most  enjoyable day was the result, 4the  tired and happy merry-makers getting home at 7 p.m.  At   8.30  a large concourse  of  people gathered ������t;the Hospital, the  fui.otion being the.dedication of the  new ward.   Mr Abrams, the presi  dent of the hospital board, slated  the object of the meeting, and called on  Rev.  Mr Christmas  for a  prayer.    A hymn was sung, and  tut'ii Mr McKuight, the chairman  of the Medical  Board,  explained  thai the waid had been fitted up by  the Foard,  to be m-ed exclusively  for wiiite patients jn the employ oi  the Colliery Co.  He stated also that  it had been the inttintion to opon  ihe ward on May|24ih, but owing  to the noii ariiyalof most pf the  furnuuie and fittings, the cermoay  had bt-en postponed until the pre  oent date.    He,was sorry to say',  however,   th.it   the . position   w:is  'nearly the t-ame to day as then, for  "JBOK t~o"f' rfie'"a"rl icies "fiadTTo fye t"TF"  rived but wereexpeuttd shoiti*,. He  took, pleasure in hthdiug the key if  the waid to Mr Abrams, so that the  ward   could   be Used if required^  Mr Abrams   in   replying gave a  short history of the Hospital  and  at ihe conclusion of hit* w������ll placed  remarks called  on  Rev.  Mr  Hall  to dedicate i he ward.   That pen.: ii-  man, paying.a warmtriliu e to Her  Majesty, after  whom  llie ward  is  named, and to the King, formal! \  dedicated the rooms to the ut^e intended.   God Save The King was  then sung and the crowd dispersed  Thanks were accorded to ihe baud  for their alendanre and their re  pertory of acceptable music,  At 10 p.m. the firework display  took place on the recreation grounds  and at a late hour our folk departed to their 'homes concluding one  more Dominion Day.  POSTPONED.  The Pauline Johnson-MoRaye  Compnuy have o.moelled their dates  and will not appear here f r some  weeks Due notice will be given' of  tne date.  mmawmmrmmaamm  DROWNING   ACCIDENT.  The son of foreman Charlie of  Nnkano's brick yards at Union  Wharf wns drowned last Tbumlay  in the Washer croi-k, near ihe Jap-  anew; settlement, Tno little fellow  wbo waa about 4 years old had  evidently attempted to cros* the  cieok on a board which was need  as a bridge, hud fallen in an drowned before anyone wus aware of the  iact. The funeral took place on  Suiuidaj up liuK;, Mi  diluting.  Local and Personal  FOR SALE:���������Gent's bicycles, apply at this office.  Mr and Mrs- F. D. Little are visit -  ing Cumberland.  Mr F. McB. Young is paying  Cumberland a business call.  FRESH CKEAM every Monday.  Thursday and Saturday morning at Campbell's Bakery.  Mr W. NorriS of the Nanaimo  Fiee PressVwas in town last week.  A number of our residents will  move to their summer cottages on  the beach this we-k.  Mrs S. Riggs and family are  spending the summer holidays at  Union Wharf,  You can get Pit Boots, Overalls.  Pit Caps, <fec., at iock bottom prices  at the Corner Store.  Mr F. McB. Young drove to  Freuch Creek on Sunday, and will  proceed to Nanaimo.  Miss McNeil of the firm of S.  Leiser & Co., is spending her summer holidays, at Vancouver.  J. Mahrer, of the firm of Mahrer  & Co Nanaimo, was, in town on  business from Tuesday to  F riday  last. ,.���������.���������'  FOR SALE, an Eastman No. 3  folding cartridge Kodak, complete  in leather case. Pi ice $12, apply  at News office.  Mis John Matthews left on the  steamer lees on Saturday to visit  relatives in Nanaimo and Vancouver.  T.E.BATE,  DUNSMUIR AVE , Cumberland  Mr J, W.'Church, M. A. of the  Victoria Educational Department,  is here conducting the High School  examinations.*'   - *       *  Mrs S. Davis wr.s a passenger  home on Tuesday's steamer from  Vancouver. Mrs Davis's health  hns improved during her visit.  Misses  Flora   and   Bessie   Mc-  Knight will leave to-morrow morning on a vacation trip to Vancou  ver, Nanaimo and Fraser River.  Miss Shaw who has resigned her  position as nurse in jbhe U. & C.  hospital has gone to spend a month  with her parents atColwood.  Freah fruit by every boat, only  the very finest quality kept. Order your preserving strawberries  now, lowest rates given. Simon  Leiser & Co. Ltd.  Fires are raging along the No. 7  railway track. Saturday night, the  flames destroyed a stable and cabin  ut old No, 7.  Word comes that fire spread from  the engine at the Little River logging camp, nnd the woods are now  ablaze in that cec ion, hampering  PRESERVING  JARS  'Mason-& Crown.   ���������   All Sizes.  aWmmmmma^mWImmmmmm^memml^^mmm^^m^^mmmmmmmmmmm^mmmam  Jelly Glasses. 70c doz  Re ac.ing Washing Machines $0.75  Pluvius Lawn Sprinklers   are the best   JUST ARRIVED���������A large assortment of Ti ble Knives and Forks,.  Spoons, etc., etc.  Mixed-Paints (all shades), Varnishi  Stains, Enamel**, Alabastine,  Whitning, etc., etc.  To BE HAD  AT        "  ^-A,,^   III ft U11L I  CASH STORE.  logging operations. Extra care-  should be taken in the'present dry-  spell, or the results m ty prove most-,  disastrous  The Misses Tarltell are visiting:  friends in Victoria.  Miss Willemnr is expected home-  this evening after a year's visit  through Scotland and__Eur_ope.   In the current issue of; he Gazette*  Harrison Proctor Millard, M.D., of  Couitemiy, is appointed to be resident physician for Denman and;  Hornby Islands,  Mr F.C. Gamble, of the Public  Works Department, drove over the*  road in company with Gov. agent  McBray from Nanaiano last Saturday. They were met by one of Mr  Kilpatrick's teams at Deep Bay,,  nnd Mr Gamble dmve on here lo<  finish his road inspection. Sunday  Govt, agent J. Baird drove him  hack, meeting Mr Bray at Deep Bay-  when the two visitors left for Nanaimo.  The ladies aid of St. George's*  Presbyterian Church gave their annual strawberry and ice cream social on Friday evening at the City  Hall. There was a large attend"  ance notwithstanding that the fire  works dir-play was being held at  the name time. Among tho*>e who  participated in a most pleasing,  programme were Mrs Moore, Miesef-  Cameron,Bonnie, Anley, and Mersrs  Hall, Murdoch, Napier, Monies:,  Sears Vater, Miss H.lorow and  Mrs   Molntoth.  NAPIER   &  PARTRIDGE  Better  Clothes  ft it-  luumiia tu.r  Honoat Value for every dollar is  what you gel atthe Corner Store.  Seed -  Potatoes.  Early Rosk,   Beauty op Hkhhon,   Bujuunkh,   Flowkiuulls.  All Choice,   Hand Pioked,   Selected Stock,  The Sylvester Feed Co,, Tei. 413  87.*89 YATE8 8TREET Victoria.  There is a demand for better  1!      .1   ,     .       f     ,.  /.UWiifi       llli       HO  . r   !r*th  Lutl-nr Iriiniuiiifco and bc;lu  tailoring.   ,,  THK, KM PI HE BRAND  tailor made suite (ill the bill.  They're tqual to custom  tuil'ired *uit* at  double   the  price   O  c  -*  2  0  3  <*���������>  I  3  a  1  I  The Departmental Store,  DUNSMUIR AVK,  CUMBEKLAN& r%  road  Der German Cobbler  ���������Mr.   Voglestein   Drops    In   to   Relate  More of His Woes  ER odder day, vhen I vhas fixing oop der heels of some  shoes for an undertaker, so  dot he can rlialk mit slow  solemn steps, Mr. Voglestein  tsonies iu und sits down und don't say  raottings*. I don't say nettings, too,  und Jt vhas ten minutes pefore he  calls out:  "Hans, vhas I some horses or oxen,  dot you don't spoke to tne'���������"'  "But you don't spoke to mo," I says.  "Dot vhas deeferent. I vhas abused  all der time. It vhas so dot l can't  vhalk around initout souiepody conies  jsome tricks on me. Do you know vhat  happened to me yesterday?"  "I can't tell, onless you ''run oafer a  ���������street car."  "Vhell. I waits on der corner to see  Mr. Kleinfeklt about some cabbages.  "KEEP OFF DEK  ORASS!     DON'T   YOU SEB  , DOT SIGN ?"  "Vhile I waits I lean oop against der  ���������wall. By und by a policeman cotnes  -along und yells at me:  " 'Don't you see dot sign of paint oop  >dere?'  " 'I do,' I says.  *-**Den how vhas you sooch a fool  "*ash-to.lean~oop^galns.t-djSr_wall?_Your  back vhas all oafer paint.   If you can't  read you ought to smell.'  *" 'But see here,' I says to dot policeman, 'gife a man "a chance.   Dot sign  b.i;s paint.    Vhas it green, white or  iblack paint?   Vhas it paint on der wall  ���������or on der roof?   If it vhas paint on der  wall den dot man should put oop a  'sign dot tells me so.   I shall sue him  '���������.for $10 damages to my coat.'  "Dot officer looks at me two min-  'utes," snys Mr. Vogelstein. "und den  "he says I should go home und sand-  . paper iny head. How vhas It, Hans?  Why should I rub my hair off mit  '���������sandpaper? Does dot take der paint  ���������off my coat? Speak oop und tell me,  'und don't sit hero like some cabbage  iSieatls."  "I can't toll how lie vhas." 1 snys.  '-"Vbell, you vims some sliackn.ss, I  -guess. Two days ago* I take a wall;  In der park to smoke tny pipe und  think. I walk vhore I please, und  pooty soon a policeman comes along  ���������Hiid yells at mo:  ���������"��������� 'Keep off der grass!    Don't you  ���������see dot sign ?'  "���������But I don't be on der grass,' I  leays, 'I vhas on dor snow.'  " 'Vholl, keep off der snow.'  ������������������' 'But vhero vims der sign?'  '*��������� 'It vims here,' he says, und he  takes me py der collar und throws me  ten feet'avhay und snys I don't know  ���������ash moooh ash a gout. Vhas dot right,  ITnns? Vlins dot good society to fllntf  mo nround llko dot? If I don't see no  *lgn of 'Keep Off der Snow' can't I  -pliiilk on bim? My dundor, I vhas  wad, und If you don't answer tno  .qucek I shall Binasli out der windows  of (lis shop!"  "Why you vbnlk In dot park?" I  says.  -i'ocauso I like to smoke und t'tlnk,"  "Vliy don't you sit, on dor foncoV"  "Teen uso I won't do It,"  "Don I don't say nottlngn und get  ���������myself In some UiWHiilt,"  Mr. Voglestein keeps quiet for life  minutes vhllo lio shakos IiIh head und  scowls nt dor wall, uml den ho nays:  "Maypo I sue u nuin for $r>o,ono dam-  ogoH, I vIiiih going oop (li'ui'ii avemio  der odder day vhen I comes to an auction phii'i*. I drop In to ni'i* bow sho  vluis, und Out niii'tlonenr vhas hoKlln-j*  <M>p a gold watch to soli.   I don't know  We don't speak again, for a long time.  If I look at Mr. Voglestein his hair  stand oop; if he looks at me I vhas red  in flr-r face. He gets tired out py und  py und says:  uPy golly, but" I pelief I shall haf a  barber arrested. I vhas going along  der street, und I see a sign on a bar-  !>'.'������������������ shop dot roads. 'Shave For 5 Cents.'  Dot looks like some bargains, und i go  in und sit down on dot* chair. Dot bar-  borsh.'ives'my chin und puts avhay his  razor unci pays he vhas done.  " 'How vnas it?' I snys.  " 4It vhas all serene,' he says. <  " 'But you ouly shave my chin/  " 'Of course. Dot vhas enough for  fife cent.'  "Do you see how she vhas, Hans?  It vhas shave for life cent. She don't  say how mooch shave or how little,  und I haf to pay dot feller 10 cent  more, pefore he vhill shave my cheeks.  Dunder und blit/.en, but do you pelief  I vhill stand dot? Don't you pelief I  vhill go to ash many ash six courts to  get: justice? Dot vhas conspiracy, und  dot barber can be sent to jail for life  years.   What you think, eh?"  '���������Maype you vhas drunk," I.says.  "Und maype you vhas a fool,"  We don't speak again, like It vhas  pefore, und I pelief Mr. Voglestein vhill  get discouraged und go out. It vhas  not so, howeffer. He vaits a long time  und den says:  "Ono day last week I vhas valking  out, und I see a stuffed bear in der  vindow of a store. I goes in und says  to der man: ������ '  "'How mooch vhas it for a cord of  wood?'  "'Vhat you mean?' be says.  " 'I like to buy a cord of wood.'  "'Den you must go iy some wood-  yard.'  "'But I pelief dis vhas some wood-  yard.'  "'How you pelief dot? Can't you  see a bear in der" vindow, und vhasn't  a bear, der sign of a fur store?'  "'Maype he vhas, but ash a bear  lives in der woods he vhas also der  sign of some woodyards.'  "Den dot man calls me a fool,, und  says I shall go home und soak my head  und drink catnip tea, und vhen I don't  mol'e along ash queek ash he wants.be  grabs me py der back und runs me out  of his place. Hans, don't I be right  about der bear?"  "I can't tell."   "If yon see a bear don't you think of  that he couldn't talk above a ���������whisper."���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  woodyards?" T   -  "I neffer see no bears."  "Vhy should I soak iny head?"  "I amino."  "Vhy should I drink catnip tea?"  "I gif it oop."  "Hans," he says ash he stands oop,  "vhas you der biggest dander headed  Dootchmans in all America?"  "I pelief I vhas," I says.  "Den I shall go home, und you can  go py Texas und Halifax!"  M. QUAD.  Rcat-Kurlnt*;.  "I was spending a few days in  Strathavon, Scotland," said Robert B.  Mantoll recently. "At the Inn whoro  I was stopping lived an old couple  who wore preparing to visit the United Slates. Naturally enough, f*ioy  questioned mo at some length about  the trip, and the old gentleman was  anxious to know If It was very dangerous to cross the ocean. 1 assured  him that It was not at all litiBiirdous,  although It was often vory rough. His  slstor listened Intently and then remarked, with a sigh of contentment,  'Aweel, aweol, It's been a guy dry  summer, and I think the soa'll no be  vera deep.' "���������London News,  Ratlirr Strnnsro.  illlll,   in.I    i   ���������u> .',.���������   ,.  ,l 1..;  !.!., J.r.i 3 li. ine und "i\v" ton t\n\.  Jar.' I nntl my hem! to hhn. und ho  tniya \t villi** 'li'vcn dollar. IIo nods  und I noil, und ho It Kooa for flfo minute!*, und don ho nays dot watch vhas  *iiinl io Lio imi inn. utit uuu.... I '���������':'��������� yl  It cun't he, und ho snys it enn, uml  finally he tells a mnn to put mo out  und keep nn* avlmy. All der peoples  laugh und dap dor hands, und I vims  so iiHliMtnod unIi noifer vlint*. liana,  oi'Ti't 7 vi!.* dnfr tri'iti? Ciin'r I nifikft  lilm pay big damages? If ho don't  I.nmv niu .ilioulil Lu nod 1'IfJ hond to inn?  ripenk oop und tell um dot before I do  tBOine damages."  "Vou don't know **orae bonna," I  *ayn.  ���������Xqu thai a liar!"       .     -  Mr. Worm ~- Hay, I'vo been nil  through this history nnd hnvon't Iciirn-  od a thlng.-Nuvv York livening .Journal,  A MoiUtii liii|M'ovi'iii������*nf.  Ono of the iVi'Kh a Ir luml chlldron  who hud been may lag on a farm muir  ''liobniwo, III., wn'i niiiii'/i'il at 1 he infill-  orn Improvem-Mits he tllseavcrcd there.  Iih attention wiih lUtnieli'd by a  swiftly whirling windmill, bi'iionth  which a iiuiubi'i' of pint- wore wallow-  lug in the "mud,  "11V HI! Felli'i'!*, come here!" lio  shrilled at IiIm companions. "Kooky  here! They've got oleitrle fan!* to cool  Um pigs oif wltli!"-Hfi'. Anno Uncord.  Guessing.  "It's an automobile story."  "Then you will have no solitary  horseman in the first chapter?"  "Oh. yes. The publishers insist on  having him. They are going to offer  a rich prize to whoever correctly  guesses what becomes of him."���������Puck.  ��������� Tuckers of white,, drawn in at tho  top with "bebe" ribbons are prophesied, in the near future for fashionable wear.  Nothing makes a married Woman  so. mad as to hear her husband  mumbling in his sleep and not oe  ablo to make out what he's getting  at.  "After all, I believe the Chinamen  are our friends."  ."Well,"  responded  the man with the glossy shirt front,  "they must be our bosom friends."  A woman's idea or" a man with  loose habits is one who frequently  gets, tight.  The   Dear  Girls,  Miss Roseate���������Fred says he admires  me because I am the picture of health.  Miss Pallid���������Yes, the silly fellow  was always crazy for anything hand  painted.���������Life.1  A Knllronrt Accident.  Johnny had ri'train and engine  That would steam across the floor  With a clutter, shriek and whistle  And a roar.  Many cargoes did they carry  Round the perils of the bend.  Now a misplaced switch has sent them  To their end.  For ono day they made a journey j  While his father stormed in vain,  And the switch was used on Johnny,  Not the train.  ���������New York Timei     |  Charcoal, j  All sorts of glass vessels and other  utensils  can   be   purilied  by   rinsing  them well with charcoal powder. Rubbing the teeth and  washing out the j  mouth with fine charcoal powder will I  beautify  the  former and purify  the  breath;   Putrid  water can  be immediately deprived of ita bad smell by ,  charcoal, and a  few pieces of char- j  coal  placed  on  meat, fish,  etc., that  are  beginning to spoil   will  preserve  them and absorb all tho strong odors, j  A  tablet of   willow  charcoal   taken  twice daily  will purify the stomach \  and aid digestion.      He Dropped In. |  "You don't object to a contributor '  dropping Into poetry once in awhile; I  presume?" said the visitor, with an af- i  fable smile.  "Certainly not, sir.    Sit down," re- j  plied the editor, pushing the waste paper basket toward him.  -... "'.   ���������        ..-..,' i  Her Good  Point. !  Even the most impulsive women  have their good traits. ...  An Irishman! mourning his late wife, ".  tearfully-remarked: .;'' .        j  "Faith, she was a good woman.  She  always hit me wid de soft ind av~tu������"  broom."      ���������---���������;        ���������     .'    ������������������. "'���������"*  The First SlncUlntof-he*".  Early In 1513 the Spaniards in Mexico had learned to make caoutchouc  sap into shoes and tUso to use It for  waxing their cloaks to render them '  waterproof, and no doubt that was the  origin of the idea of Its manufacture  into waterproof cloth aud the modern  mackintosh.  Born  to  It,  "Some scientist has made thft discovery that every one'is burn loft handed."  "Well, I can go'even further than  that. I maintain-Unit; every -one In  born with a .pivdlsnosltlon to say 'I  done it."   The Count of Alnakn.  The eoast of Alaska, affected by the  warm Japanese current, "has a temperature that rarely falls below zero  and that does not vary more than 25  degrees, winter aud summer. The rain  and snow fall ls excess!vo there.  CRITICAL TIME AT  CHANGE OF LIFE  (���������r*Mr������M>---������-ar----r---ii--r-^^  Suffcrred From Nervousness and Extreme Physical Exhaustion,  Now Recommends Other Women to Use  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  Many women date their ill liens and  suu'criiig from the. period oi change  of life.  H is a tryipg lime to all women,  and a time, when Dr.:, Chase s Nerve  Food will prove of ' incalo'd.ible  value.  By supplying an. abundance of rich,  red, life-sustaining blood, this great  food cure ������������������ helps women to pass in  safety the periods of trial in ���������their  lives. It strengthens and invigorates the delicate l'enmle: -brgatisui,  and builds up the whole system'.   -  Mrs. Chas. Keeling, sen?, Owen  Sound, Ont..writes : '-'It is a pleasure to tell what great benefits I have  derived from the use of Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food, j am fifty-five years of  ���������age. and for aibout five years 'my life  was one of great suffering from nervousness/weakness and extreme physical exhaustion. I could not sleep,  and hot flushes would pass through  my body from head to feet.      1 coa-  : suited our family physician and two  : other    doctors,    but    they tc.'d ir.e,  about'my  time of life,  1 \vas liKely  to'be troubled that wi.y.    I continually    grew   worse,  and  despaired of  'over being cured.  "Dr. Chase's Nervo Food en me*  to  my    notice,    and,    as  we    have Dr.  Chase's   ''Receipt Book,  I had confidence in the doctor.      I was so surprised at the help I received from tha  first box that I  bought three more.  They built me right up, and made me  feel  healthy and young again.   They  ��������� have proven a great blessing to me,  and I hopo this  testimonial  will  ba  of  help  to some  weak,  nervous  wo-  'nian suffering as I did."  |   Dr. Chase's. Net-vo Food, ;,o cents a  I "box, 6 boxes for $2.50, at all dealers,  !or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto.  jTo    protect you  against imitations,  the"portrait and signature of Dr. A.  W.   Chaso,   the famous  receipt   book'  author, are on every box.  Ruchings adorn all sorts and conditions of gowns.   The fluffy evening \  frock, the cloth gown, the silk dress,  and the airy cotton garment.  Eczema Relieved  in a day-  Dr.-^Agnew's Ointment will cure this disgusting skin disease without fail. It will  also cure I'a-ber's Itch, Tetter,' Salt  Rheum, and all skin eruptions. In' from  three from six nights it will cure Blind,  Bleeding and Itching Piles. One application brings comfort to the most irritating cases.   35 cencs.���������Ill  Grenadines pronii.se to   become   cx-  tremely popular,   and are shown ,in  beautifur^lors~Tintr^Migns.   :'THe������5���������  thin fabrics demand a  silk or satin  foundation., *  Indigestion Can't Stay where Dr.  Von Stan's Pineapple Tablets are arrayed against it. Thomas Smith, ot  Dover, Ont., says: "t am delighted with  them���������from a 1 in un t the lirst using I have  beon entirely -relice'd oi the pains oi indigestion���������1 has-e the greatest conlidence  in the Tablets, and heartily recommend  them to any and every "���������sufferer iron;  sloiimch troubles." 85 cts.���������112  ��������� Bexpoken.  "No, thotik you," said Miss De Mure.  "I don't care to meet any now youug  mon,"  "My!" exclaimed Miss Gadd lo. "You  aro select all of a suddon!"  "No," replied Miss Dp Mure glancing  dreamily at her now ring. "I'vo merely beeu selected nil of a sudden,"  ProifrPNt-lnar,  .  "I think Arthur would have proposed  to ino last night If you hadn't come In  the room just when you did."  "What reason have you for believing  thnt?"  "He hsui Just tnken both of my hands  In IiIh, He hnd never h-'lrt more than  one of thoin at a time before."  A t'levnr Hiinr.  "You know linw father IiiHlsts upon  miking all the tinn* whiMmvor Air.  HlMtoi* conies to call on int-7"  "Vl'M,"  "Well, we fixed lilm last night, nil  right. W������* got lilm to r������ad tin* Uussinn  ami .Tapaiii'-te naiuos In the war dls-  patches, aud his Jaw was sueu so sore  Mnenronlo Verne.  Mnenronle verso ls verse written In  more than one lungungo or one Inn-  gunge twisted to appear llko another.  I'or cxnmple, a long poem on wine,  dnting from <>atiy lu the sixteenth century, liogliis:  Tho boat trpft, If yo take Intent,  Inter llgna fnietU'oni,  lu tlio vino tn������o by good arjf'ument,  J fulfill   I'lJl'DIIH  pillllll'I'll.  Another example of the second kind  mi'ntiDiii'i) I* Di.nn Hwift's imitation  l.ntin poem beginning "Mollis abutl,  hiisiin acini," which In Kuglisli reads,  "Molly's u beauty, Iiiih nn ncuto eye."  A beautiful trimming is a cut-work  in linen with an embroidery over it  in gold   or   colored   thread.   Uno in  ecru and soft green linen is embroidered all over in delicate gold.  Nature Revolts Against   High  Living and it linn pot it'ssoiil to it by odd-  ing to man'fl* al'ine*it������] the.. soou'r*-** of  diivhotos, Kmnifint n.^cicalmen until ro.  coutly pr'oeluliiiefl it a "no euro,' dis.  ease, Iwt South American Kidnoy. Cure,  hnn knocked, down their pet. fullnny and  hns proved it^ei! itinst',--' of kidney disoap.e  in till Its forms. ���������Hili'-f.In A hours',���������1 TO'  A great many shirred and smocked  skirts aro shown among tho spring  fashions, while full skirts trimmod  with flounces and frills are to,bo extremely popular.  PLANTS  ���������EVERYTHING   FOR THE PRINTER  V  Outfits supplied for newspaper  ���������rid job offices on a day's notice.  No plant too large for us to figure  on, and none too small to merit our  closest attention. Prompt service  guaranteed,  TORONTO TYPE FOUNDRY  CO., LTD.  WINNIPEG, CANADA  flold braids ��������� in all widths and  weights aro to bo used lavishly this  season.  I   Know   MTNAUIVS   LINIMENT  will cure Diphtheria,  ,101-TN. I).. DOUTILLIEIt.  French Villago,  T    Know    MTNAUIVS    LTNIMENT  will cure, Croup.  .1. ���������]���������*.  CUNNTNOIIAM.  Capi* Island.  1    Know   MTNAHD'S   LINIMENT  Is the best remedy on mirth.  .lOSRl-H A. SNOW,  Norway, Me.  Fringes will he popular decorations for the spring modes. Washable- fringes aro now to bo bought.  Now combs have boon luvonted to  hold In place the "French twist,"  which is threatening to become popular,  Cordon nt nettyNhni-ff,  \f'iior ifniicrt KHicM. imthor of "Four  Yours Under Marse Hobort," thus do-  si-rlbes (lew-nil tJonlon nt flottysburgi  "UU fitx'o was rndliint, his figure erect,  mounted on ti splendid ebony charger,  with gleaming eyes and proud nrcliotl  nwl:. Tlie rider fairly stood In his  stirrups nnd, bureboiuii'd, wavod both  bunds, while It In t-rmorous voice rollw!  out such exhortations as only ho know  how to make to soldier-*. Thus tboy  rliiirged, with the great blnck charger  Joyful In the midst of tbe flushing  musketi."  Shirt waists nro still very much In  ovidi'iH'ti, and the iiiuterlals used foi*  their development nre shown In  groat variety.  F'xtu'riK' I'ffi'M'i nro vovy modi--"**.  Net top laces are to bo only second  In popularity In Valenciennes,  Twin rnsi'Hr-**. for onch ������*iile   of   the  colfuro are coquettish adornments,  Shaded  chiffons   nro  combined   t  ninki* most fetching evening gowns.  Taffetas    In    faded,    old-fnshlono  shad"': of ���������������'������*���������" or I'l'i'i'n  ninko lovely  house gowns.  "Why do you drink ho much water, Tommy?" asked the mother of  hor fi-veitr-olU son. "So you won't  hnve so much to wash me with," replied the youngstur.  Cholera and all summer complaints are  no ii'ili'k in thiMr action thut tho- cold  hand of death is upon the victims before  wiuy arii a ware, that clanger is near, if  attacked do not dolay lu getting the  proper uuJdlcino, Try a done of Dr. J. I).  Kollogg'H DyHontery Cotxlial, and you  will trot iiniiiofliiito relief. It acts with  wonderful rapidity und never falls to of-'  feet a euro, ������������������'.������������������   ���������������  A few charming toques of laco hnvo  appeared with the Prince,of'Wttloa  tips, threo upright, onco more in evl:  donee.  Minard's Liniment is used by Physicians.  Printed cotton In Scotch twood effect Is anothor of the season's materials that lends Itself especially  well to tho two-piece costume.  A-yeri  This falling of your halrt  Stop It, or you will soon be  told.  Give your bair some  Ayer's Hair Vigor. The fall-,  Ing vfll stop, the hair will  Hair Vigor  grow, nnd the scalp will be  clean and healthy. Why be  ���������atisfled with poor hair when  you can make it rich?  fl.OO ��������� *������ottl������.  iftMrirn-  for  f 0. ATM CO.,  Thick Hair io  L  a,+-$.*.*y:.<t:-e~*.A>:.vw:'W-,'W't'Q>'*"W'''W-*,<  I WITHOUT  ' SENTIMENT .;  By LILIAN C. PASCHAL  I  ������ * ������ I  i       Copyright, 190S, **i/ T. C. Mctture       ���������  ������-^..^.^^^..^^...^-������-w'':w:'-w"-*'w-*-w  "I don't want to marry hira! So  tbere!" Tlie' girl's rebellious frame of  mind showed itself in every tine, of her  taut little figure aud pouting face.  "Methluks the lady doth protest too  much," quoted her high school sister  mischievously. "I believe you have a  secret hankering, after all, Honeybee,  to try experiments in melting icebergs,  even English ones, which excel all other known varieties in general frappe-  ness." <>  ���������  Bee blushed guiltily under Nell's"Parthian shot and appealed te the other  riiember of this "quorum of the Carter  family committee," as Nell, the Incorrigible, styled these after breakfast councils,  . "M.ltmna, ybu don't approve of these  International marriages either. You  know you don't," accused B*i'e.  Her mother smiled amusingly. "I  think a man who naan't set foot on his  native heath during the entire hist half  of his thirty years <*an hardly )?e said  to have all his nationality clinging to  bim still."  "Yes; I told him last night wJien he  was waiting for yo'i, Bee," put in Nell  eolemnly, "that I considered him quite  Americanized. 'By which you���������ah���������  mean civilized, I fawncy,' he drawled.  ���������Prezactry,* I replied, sweet"��������� ..'  "Oh, Nell, you didn't show off any of  your verbal corpses of murdered king's  SCngllsh,. ahd he so very correct,in his  ���������speech!" broke,in Bee, quite horrified.  T/hen she sighed, returning to the rai-  f*on d'etre of this council meeting. *������ 'So  very correct'���������that phrase embodies the  ���������whole life and personality of the Hon.  John Mountby, late of Britain, now of  Wall street He is so correct in his love-  making that it is not lovemaking at  all, only courtship. He takes me to the  opera, is properly generous in the matter of chocolates and violets and bestows upon me all the attention that  the proprieties require in a personally  "^conducted auairde^de'-'���������-������������������:���������-7-:   "Marriage,"   prompted  Nell ��������� sympathetically.   "That's Just the trouble, eh,.  ma chere?   No cceur in it, just, marriage."  ; "Helen," remonstrated her mother,  "wherever do you get such ideas, I  fonder? It's quite improper, and you  only sixteen"���������  "And never been kissed, which drawback we will now proceed to remedy,  f  tl% WA* LEANING JHUVUjT ON TUB OfcD  *>ul.   _. ���������     -(.   ,.;*'  tnomsy, doar," wheedled the girl, with  a coaxing expression on her plq*iiunt  ,faoo nnd n renoundiug smack on hor  mother's cheek.  "Don't bo foolish, Noll," remarked  Mrs. Carter, but with nn miroprovlrig  twinkle in bor oyoV "This 1b a serious  mnttor. Now, Beatrice, my child, why  don't you wish to* marry Mr. Mountby V  I hud rather hoped���������ho Is wealthy,  ���������toady and sincere, with no bad habits.  'Every Inch a man,' your father says,  with no frills fihnut him"���������  "That's Just it, mamma.   Ho haBn't  any frills, and t like frills,  livery wo-  Jf. 1 man docs.  She, needs to bo told she,is  nleo In order to keep hor nice"-*- ���������,',   .  "Is tlmt why you're so nleo to tarry'  Mooro'������t hlnrni'v?" ow-Htlont'd Nell de-  murcly. Boo and Larry always.quarreled unmercifully. She Ignored ihi*  taunt nnd went on with dignity.  " "Mr. Motintby's face Is nlwnys so Ira-  pnnslvo, such terribly good form. Ho  Is 10 reserved and stand-offish. He noy-  er gives compliments, except the must  laboriously made for the pttrptwe ones,  lie never snys anything about love-  only wants a >vlfo. Ho hasn't ns much  ���������eiidment ns���������n���������������Tojmy here," And  Bee picked up her woolly pet and  buried her pretty face and a half sob  in his friendly silken coat. Topsy  showed his canine sympathy by licking the soft cheek, down which a tear  was furtively stealing,  "Well, dear," concluded the mother,  with a gentle- sigh of regret, as she  arose to. leave the dining room, "you  need not nia'rry any one you do not  love"��������� ?���������?���������'���������'  "Oh, I didn't say"��������� began Bee quickly, and bit her tongue, catching Nell's  merciless'eye.  "But"��������� Mrs. Carter paused, with her  hand on the door���������"remember one  thing, my daucbter���������mon. even Am������rl-,  can men���������don't hang their best feelings  In the sight of all eyes."  1 "Here endeth the lirst lesson," Impiously concluded Nell, "or i.s It the  fourth or the seventh*? How many  have there been anyway, Bee? There  was Tom and Chester and Larry and"���������  "Well, J shall refuse this one auy-  way," rebelled the candidate for matrimonial honors. And the council  meeting adjourned.  That evening Jack Mountby came  for his answer. He was.the personification, of good form, from his smoothly parted hair aud boutonniere gardenia to his aggressively, correct patent  leathers. His well modulated voice  was as calm when he inquired for Miss  Carter as though he had called for the  menu at Sherry's. If he felt any trepidation over his impending fate, he  certainly showed none in his imperturbable manner. '.    '.  This balmy spring evening Bee had  determined that the stage setting for  her haughty refusal of this impassive  Englishman should be quite In keeping  with the tragedy of the act itself, So  she had directed Jenkins to send ber  caller to tbe Lilac walk, her own particular bit of bowery green in ' the  grounds back oftoer suburban home.  She had made; a studiously unstudied toilet on strict Melba at the spinning wheel models, Her simple white  gown shimmered in the moonlight  When she rose from the bench by the  ivy grown sundial, an English Importation, and came to meet bim, Mountby  thought he had never seen anything  more lovely. It made him think of the  rising of the evening star. But all he  said was a stiffly formal word of greeting and the old, old���������  .���������  "How charming you look this evening'"   ������������������:.-.  Bee hated the worhout phrase. It  -was-an-added-fillip-to_her_wrath,_and  she led him vindictively to his doom  under the budding lilacs.  . When it was over she beheld the Immovable, well bred face in the moonlight, no sign of any bavoc wrought  by her. She bade bim a curt g6od  night, to which hurt vanity and stifled  love and longing gave an added hardness.  As she turned toward tlie house and  looked up to the light in- ls*or mother's  room she longed to throw herself Into  that haven of refuge and burst into a  storm ot tears. Her mother's words of  the morning came back to her, "Tho  deepest love remains unsaid." Perhaps  after all be might have cared. Anyway she would walk for awhile under  the lilacs.. She * went back slowly to  the scene of her carefully planned  tragedy.��������� Somehow it wasn't so dole-V  fully pleasant as the opera scene: she  had imagined It would be.  No, be had not gono, Ho,was, leaning heavily upon the old sundial, and  his broad shoulders were shaking? violently with the terrible, dry, tea rlo'ss  sobs of a man who had gone down Into, tl*o deep. Tho girl had nover seen  a man cry before, and! It'frightened  her. All the.shut-In Hoods of love,and  .longing in;.her tendor llttlo soul-were  let loose at tho dreadful sight. ��������� ��������� ,, j.,  , Slio put hor' 0m* about tilsV neck  'and kissed the pale;.face, passive no  longer, but distorted, with grief. "', ,  ''"I know it's a droara, darling, -nnd  will fndo In a minute,'*, he whispered  brokenly, ."But I wish to bod Pd never wnkongril'n!"   V,' .*  "It Isn't a dream, dear," ' she an-  iswprcd tremulously'at bis arms dosed  about.hor,/'unloss It's love's young  drcaw-'and wo>opd not wake at ������ltM  ���������   v.,, ,-t ., ���������     . M.  When Monte-ChvUtn Went Doits,  Tho * first* day I worked llko a TroJan,  only, stopping at 7 p. m. to snatch a  bite. A^t last at 8:16 p. m. tho curtain  went up on tho first act, and the show  wasi on',: Everything ran remarkably  woll until tho scone of the escape from  tlio���������;"prison. In this cll'tnax Monte-  .Chrlsto- Is tluwyn Iii the surging 'sea,  ���������Awn up In a bag. As be strikes the  ���������watoi'Iie opts,tho bnjir open and, climb-  "InffyupVon a...rook, "tho stngo lightning  flflsh'lng about lilm; dries out abovo the  ���������styMtt, V'Tho ipvorld 1* -jnlna, mlno, the  trc;l*^ir^SV(;f"Moutc C!;rlilor* "lylillq the  flpViriy of 'fhe ocftwi dn**h(>"- ever him.  , .night horo was w?ior������ I" struck a  snug, It was tho duty of tho property  ;ninn������ to efoato this spray by throwing  Imndfijls.of,reek salt out fi-om' tho  . X\ii���������>���������������*���������, tJivi'    (.uv.   ti>i,<WM.iUv''>>   vi'    J.v'll'C  Chrlsto. That night the stage mnringor  imvo me a pnll of Unit and told me to  tljtow It ovor the hero the moment ho  mounted, tho rock* so, ns tho curtain  went up, I atood, pall In hand, In rcndl-  ne'is, Monte-Clirl������tr> mnile his nppenr-  on:e, nnd nt'tho stago manager"* signal  T let the salt go not n handful, but  tbe entire pall. Full lu tlio actor's face  It struck, nnd etrnlffhtwny from the  rotk ho tumbled, while (he curtain descended amid roars of laughter,���������Lei-  lie's Monthly.  A  Dencl Letter and a Lively One.  The world is never tired of, anecdotes  wbich bring out the play, of fancy and  humor in the mind of Henry Ward  Beecher. . The great preacher bad the  faculty of ��������� extractingy amusement for  himself and others.from the most commonplace occurrences. The postmaster  of Brooklyn informed him that, ope .of  his letters hnd been returned from the  dead letter office, and this is the way  the affair struck Beecher:  Oct. 28, 1880.  Colonel McLeer:  Dear Sir���������Your notice thit a letter' of  mine waa dead and subject to my order  is before me.  ��������� We must all die. And, though the pr������-  , mature decease of my poor letter should  excite a proper sympathy (and I hope It  do'es), yet I am greatly sustained under  the affliction.  What was the date of Its death?   Of  what did it,die?   Had it In Its last hours  proper attention and such consolation as  befits the.melancholy occasion?   'Did It  -have any effects?'  ,     ,;-.. #  Will you kindly see to Its funeral? I am  strongly Inclined to cremation. '  May I ask if any other letters of mine  are sick���������dangerously sick?- If any depart  this  life  hereafter  don't  notify 'me  till  after the funeral,   Affectionately yours,  _.    "...  HENRY WARD BKECHER.__  PRETTY PICTURE FRAME.  It Is Made of Tan Slie-'psl-ln and Decorated With  tlurnt  Work.  The picture frame here shown is  made from tau sheepskin decorated  with burnt work, and it may be easily  made at home from the directions  given:  To make the picture frame cut a  piece* of- light wood 9 by 11 inches or  HOW TO FOLD A LETTER.  Only   a  Small   Pcri'ciitasc  of  Applicant!* Know (Ut Ilis'it Way.  "I see you have lots of applications."  said the advertising manager to the  business house manager who had abV  vertised for a typewriter and bookkeeper.  "From all over New England," said  the business man, jsiuimiug his pocket*  any size desired.    Lay the braid on j full<   "But what some of the girls who  the leather and with a pencil make the  exact outline in the front. Stitch'with  silk ou the pencil line for outer ed-je  and pink. Stitch a second row near  the first on the inside. Leave a half  inch space and stitch two rows like the  first. If the frame is for an oval picture draw the exact outline in the center, stitch two rows and pink the inside of the oval. Leave another half  Inch spneo from the first ova) stitching, then stitch two rows as before j "j��������� .^vadnS;.  In this half Inch space punch rows of"  holes half an inch'--apart, through  which should be run laces the size of  a shoe string cut from the straight  edge of the leather.   Tie the laces in  answer are thinking of I can't imagine.  Here is one girl  who will come lifts }  miles to lake a place at $0 a week,"       ���������"  ������������������Can you toll much as to their quanV'  ficaiious by their letters?"  '.'Can IV Well, rather. For instance,  there is thc wining: there Is the spell-'  ing of the words; there'is the way th*  letter is put together: there is even the-  way the letter is folded. Ever thlnic  that letters are folded so as to save  ���������*!  Creamed  Potatoon,       ~*"'-  Crcamed potatoes a la Vienne In the  strictest sense, since the recipe was obtained, there by a traveling American  cookery authority, require, first, potatoes boiled without peeling in very little water and plenty of salt. Peel them  whon cool and cut them In thin, round  slices, cover them with boiling cream  and allow them to simmer until the"'  cream begins to thicken.  Add pepper, ���������  salt if needed, a tiny bit of mace, a lit- ]  tie unsalted butter and a few drops of  lemon juice. Serve at once.  ���������-I %&'  A Sachet Hint.  To make your own sachets buy the ,  powder and sprinkle, on thin cotton in- ,  side the silk bags or pour on it half a  teaspoonful of the oil.of the perfume .  you desire, to which a few drops of ,  glycerin are added. The glycerin keeps  the perfume from evaporating.   This  gives a vigorous and diffusive perfume,'  pleasant for the rooms, and the sachets  to hang in the closets or on backs of  chairs should always be treated in this  way by perfumed oil fixed with a little ���������  rlycerin.. -*>* \  %me\        ��������� 1 ���������. >*���������.   1 1 ������������������       1  Why*He Did'Not*Tarry. J  _TheJlmportunate_lov^erJiadjust_prOi-i  posed. I  . "Let your answer Jbe a vowel'With a .  consonant on either side of'it,''*h������  gently begged her.  ���������  The charming girhsmiled. j  ' "Very well," she said.   "Git"   *. '    ?.  "No," 6aid the advertising man. "It's  all I can do to get the stamps to put on  'em, My stenographer folds 'em nil  right, I guess. Uow should It be done?'*  "Easy enough, simple' enough, - but  folded wrong often enough," said the  business man sententiously. "If your  typewriter knows her business *she  takes theshect and folds it up from the  bottom toward the top, leaving the  proper width for. the' envelope, then '  over from right to left and from left  to right���������so. Then when your letter ia  opened it is right side up;   Seer"  "I see," murmured the advertising  man. "And how many applicants fold  their letters that way?"  "Oh, three or four out of a dozen,  perhaps.   Quite a commentary on busk'  ness as she is taught, eh?" remarked'-  the business man as he strolled away.  -  '"V-.V- -rdi���������  FRENCH POLITENESS.  j  ���������B*  LEATHER PICTUBE F1UMB.  a bowknot at one side. Take four laces  for the sides, leaving the ends long  enough to tie in knots at the corners.  With a gimlet bore four boles through  A Dl-itruftt of Literature.  " "You are "always;more or'less 'tskep-  tical.about what you see in print."  "Yes."' answered the man who ban  his own ideas about things. "Truth  may be at tbe bottom *f a well, but  It isn't an ink well."  Be good to your neighbors. They  know all about your family skeleton  and can tell some entertaining storle*  about it  'We earn our life, by labor, and then,  If wo spend as the gods design, we  spend our life in love.-r-Henry Ear-  land.        ".,  '  Color* on BnoUrarronnd.  ���������No matterrhow beautiful a blond or  brunette may bo. certain colors will offer, a better background for her than  others. A brunette may wear a brilliant black with satin sheen, and sho  of ruddy hue does well to introduce  into her wardrobe white, wltb .���������torches  of dark violet, crimson, lilac or blue.  The palo brunette will wear red aud  pink, and tbe brunette of stronger color will wear blue. Flanilng orange  shades aro the joy of the brunette. Hor  blond ulster revels In greens, cortaln  yellows and black most particularly.  White, if worn by her, must be touched up by brilliant red. If grays and  blue* are her desire she must bo of  brilliant ' complexion. Tbo unburn  haired woman must dross In brown,  shndlnsr Into tlio tonci of hor hair, or  In rich dark tfreon. Lot hor avoid the  brilliant Unci.   ,  Hot Compnlimrr.  "Tell me, colonel," nuked the beginner In polities,'addressing the gray  haired statesman, "can a politician ba  honest?" '   ���������  ."I suppose so, my boy," replied the  .veteran, --but���������ub!���������rlt Isn't necessary,'*  ,   Tired Honiinat IMIto-r*,  It olVS^.lii h" ri,,ri"f*n,.'*eiwt Hi'ir men*  "���������-.".���������"tod: nnd benr-o' morn boat, coon tn  the head than to nny other part of the  body. Head beating pillows are against  tho wholesome maxim, "Koop tbo foot  warm, but tho head cool."  JKi'BIi-iHhJ.  Von ninnier-SVIio's taking  tho buby?   Uv*., Von TMunier-  T.ho pew nuiw f������< with him ��������� Hu-tirt ���������*-"'  \  catM c  -No OT  T.ett the Worry to the Doctor,  "How Jibo-Jt that little bill?" asked  the diivitor.  ������������������Why, doctor," was the reply, "only  a little while before ynn sent It In you  told me not fo let anything worry me,  and I haven't."  the board to correspond "witu~tbe_ones  in each corner of tbe leather. Cover  the. board with silk and paste smooth  paper over the front. Lace'the leather  to the board at the lower corners by  passing a lace from the back of tbe  board, having a kuot at the back. Run  straps for, the hanger from opposite  sides of the upper corners and tie tbe  ends-in with the laces to form large  knots at the corners. Glue the leather  to the board an inch from the outer  edges on the sides and bottom, leaving  the opening at tbe top for tho glass and  picture. When thoroughly dry slip the  glass and photograph in at the top of  the frame. This will push the leather  out and give the effect of a padded center. Decorate the frame with rows of  burnt dots.���������Woman's Home Compan-  ���������lon.j ���������>���������'    y ���������,  "   .   '    ''��������� ... '.   ..    ��������� ���������  Imnilnntlvc Clilldliooa.  Every healthy boy and girl needs an  Immense deal of play not'only with the  logs and hands, but with the Imagination; Childhood ought to be surrounded by a broad zone of mystery and  wonder. The unimaginative childhood  makes the drudge In middle llfo and  the cynical man in age. The childhood  tbnt is rich In imagination brings the  artistic quality into work and distills  bo'-much sentiment Into the soul that In  all tho relations of life there ls underneath Its cares, responsibilities and preoccupations a touch of romance, and  llfo without a romance Is not only  proso, but prose that kills, The world  needs more dreamers, Thero ought to  bo moro lovers and poets among meu;  there cannot be too many of them. But  lovers and poets and horoog nro not  mado In middle life; thoy aro made in  childhood, and they are,mado by appeal to tho Imagination.���������Outlook,  A llyirlonlo flint,  Hygiene authorities strongly advise  the alternate day systom for the wearing of outer clothing, Tboy urge the  danger of dally use for any article of  clothing. Outer clothing, it 1������ also advised, should upon removal be hung la  a current of fresh nlr and thoroughly  brushed. Tho practice of placing wool-  on garment*-,-warm from the body and  filled with the dust of the street, In  closed closets is said to be most Injurious to health.' For shoes, us well a*  all other unwiishi-blo articles.of 111-pur-  el, 11 thorough airing every eii-cr duji m  advised us bolng both economical and  healthful,    8nM th������ turtle to tin** hodtron,  ��������� v, .,'',���������, '   *'  "'it flt't"  As tho f'rotf wiiti'lif'! I'riJ-m th* bog log,  "Snajipy work!" wns IiIh r������-*>ly.  -Yiila n*cord.  llim-rulim  Hip Atlittto,  Thoy found the bride In U'iirs,  "I  cook pic* uml  thing** that art*  Noni-'tblug fierce but Ucorge will not  ���������'tit tluMn." she f������<ihh��������� il inl������**riil������ly,  "Ah, ynu iiiii-t ir 1 tn.iUo him love  yon, Tlie way to u tmin's utomnch |i  through hi* hi'iui," !.i-y m.J, ior tiny  wciv worldly wbc.  It   la   WldeBprend,   OppreaaiTC  Time Devouring.  During one summer which I spent,  among exclusively French people in a  hotel at Saint-Germain I estimated tbat  I lost quite twenty-four hours out of.  each week saying good morning and;  good evening to the men, women, lit-,  tie children and dogs about me. If yon  encounter the same person twenty-five  times in the same day, you must smile  rapturously, pause, at least shake  hands if you do not kiss, ceremoniously  inquire how he or she is "going" and  .ceremoniously_bid_,hlm_or__.her^an_J������fe_1   voir" tit parting. Not oniy every man  and woman expects this, but all tbe \  little children toddle up to you, shake ���������  bands and exact the same amount of ,  ceremony.  Then every well regulated '  French family has a dog that more  than likely occupies a chair and eat* ,  off a plate beside you at the table, bo j  that It is considered churlish If you do  not also stop and  tell tbe dog "bun t  jour" and "au revoir" a dozen tlffies a  day, pausing to take the paw which he  is prettily taught to extend to 3Tou, ���������    ��������� j '  When the washerwoman brings hero*  your linen, Vhere are at least five mln*-  utes 6pent In ceremoniously greeting":  and parting from her. In tbe operation,  of receiving and paying for linen ysi,  exchange "morels" and "pardons" not  fewer than ten times. Any other serr--.  Ing person or tradesman who comes ta \  do.business with you throughout tha '  day you similarly receive with "bora |  jour,': monsieur," and "au rovolr, raoa*.  siotir," and you thank lilm and bog hia  pardon as often as you can possibly  get tbo words Into tbe length of time,  he has to stay. .,,  No rin������o For lorn-en,  "I had letters to a prominent official  In Torto Rico," snid a New Vork manufacturer of artificial Ice plants, "and I  went down to that Island, thinking I  had a sure grip on a big thing. I mado  an appointment by letter and on a cortaln day and hour was ushered Into bla  otllce, nnd wo had no sooner shaken  hands than he turned to tho attendant  and said:  "���������Jose, bring the gentleman a fresh  glass of lemonade aud seo tlmt it ll  good and hot.1  "It was hot enough to melt a dog,  and I felt rivers of perspiration running down my. bnck, and when that  boiling hot lemonade was brought In I  knew that I was dished, So It turned  out. I might have sold red peppen  or horseradish, but as for Ice���������thoy  didn't wnnt any In theirs."  AttlninlN Enjoy nnelna,  Llttlo pigs are great at combine*!  play, which Ri'ticriilly takes tho form  of races, Emulation Beams to form  part of theli-'nmiisement, for their racee  seem always to have the winning of  Urxt placo for their object and are cpjlte  different from thoso combined rushca  for food or catiaiums stampedes in  which (Ulie pig** nil* wont to niuuige.  ilucliig is an iiinu-H'iiient natural to  some animal-* and, being Boon taught  by others, becomes one of their most  .'xcltiui" pastime*!.���������London Tlt-UUs.  Joo-Tiicy fay *ho ha, monc. to  burn, '  Tom-Whnt uso is that If ���������ho can't  find a mutch?-Yale Hecord.  liii'U   hi   tliiNi,t).K������,  'II w������e Mint mniii'boilv sny* there It  no Ml<-;i |::i:.",' iis itli'i- tn l)i-*uiesu."  "Hi* must 'In* ouo of iho lucky onea  vho hr.-i- ������������������!< .-ivded."--CUivago Iteo-  ������������������rd'Hi-niM,  r+m**m>t*m*fm**  IS-S*!"* mttejearrtsft^ t C. H. TARBELL.  High Grade Stoves  and all Kitcheu Requirements  SPORTSMENS GOODS  & GENERAL HARDWARE  ~~e, emde,  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLAWS  .CANDY. FRUITS*.  CIGARS A TOBACCOS.  Nanaimi Cigar Factory  srr-.-       ������������������**=  P. STODDART,  Dunsmuir Ave., Cumberland.  SMOKE  ENTERPRISE  CIGARS  BEST   ::   ON   ::   EARTH.  "'   '   ���������"     * " '     '   ���������  i ���������'-  ' >'  Maunfactured by  P  GABLE & CO., NANAIMO, B.O.  SMOKE  ..  :*n  T':  "CUBAN  BLOSSOM"  A UNIO*** MADE CIGAR  FROM   THE���������  Cuban Oigar Factory  ������olid  ���������Sold  Ladies Long Chains. Gents Chains  Cuff Links,   Collar Buttons,  Lockets,   Pearl Brooches,  Bracelets,   Tie Pins,  Diamond and oth*r  Precious Stone Rings,  in fact everything in gold jewlry.  WaVerly Hotel  -V -, . -  First-Class Accommod tion  ".; ..at Reasonable Bates ...  BEST OF WINES & LIQUORS.  S. SHORE,  PROPRIETOR.  P. Stoddart,  Practical Watchmaker,       Cumberland.  When in CmnDerW  -_j mjuuh>i J-    JUK"  Morrocfyi Bros,  BAKERS  T. D. McLEAN,  The Pioneer 'vatchmahkr,  Jewi-.ler and Oi*tician.  lyes feted Free.  1  You hnve the money, I have the  G* oris, now I want the money and  you want ine Go da so come and  see what bargains you cun get.  All'the Latest MAGAZINES  and PAPERS on hand   HARNESS  3ac  DREAD, Cakes and Pie-delivered daily to any part, of City.  STAY AT THE.......,,.  VENDOME.  M. J. BOOTH, Proprietor,  NANAIMO, B.C.  t3T   All CoNVUMiBt-cEa ro������ Guesto.  This Bar is Stjppueo with  Best Liquors and Cigars  R. S. ROBESTSON.  full stock of _ f} rover ies  pRUITS.  Candies,  pi PS, Cigars,  Tobaccos.  AND NOVELTIES AT  Mrs   WALKEB*  (Whitoey Block.)  WILLARD is prepared to  fill any Orders lor Fine or  "Heavy Harness, at short notice.  WiLLARD BLOCK,      Cumberland.  V  B-Bf**t*iT*''s**^rt*rfi  K  0  H  S3  0  PI  Pi  Gampbells,  Fine  election of CAKES  always   on   hand.  FRESH BREAD every day.  Orders for SPECIAL CAKES promptly attended to.  3rd St.,    CumteM  =MsmmF4raue  1- ������*  Dumlierlands  WILLIAMS BROS.  iLiverv Stable;  ��������� Teamsters and. Draymen ;  ; Single and Double rig" '.  '��������� for Hire. All Orders- ���������  ; Promptly   Attended to. [  ��������� Third St., Cumberland,B.C.  fl  =  8  3  Hs     ���������    a  <i* i.  t^pea   *  go 8;g |  * o I I i  e ������   ti     ������*  S  ���������a " 6   ������  o"     S. -a -9  ������     -J    ������   ,    0).   in  ������ J8  so    ���������������;  o  ���������-��������� IT    rd   j  c   C  I  &  s  -1*  2 s n   Ssi  **���������>������������������������������������  *  ���������  '������  (fl  -k  a   . 1   *f **������  6   c   f������  M  a  |Z*"    .    OS  O'.- >*    *���������***���������  H ������td   .2 ������  ������ -������ ���������  ^<=  ���������*  I M   3  1 ������ 2   ������  c Cd u   ��������� C  W M co    *  ������  aa  W  ������������������4  IT  Kspimait 4 Nanaimo Ry  America's     Best    Ret ublicafi    Paper.  EDITORIALLY   FEARLPBS.  Nowa from all parts of ihe world. Well writ'en, original  stories, Answers to queries on all BuHjt-ots. Articles  on Health, the Home, New Book**, and on Work About  the Farm and Garden,       s. s. ���������'City of Nanaimo.  The  ������������������������������������     ������������������ M'W   i"i   ������������������fii.iiwiiiinmiwniwiiiiiiii -"ww ���������>- ��������� hw.-bui m 1 ���������11 1         m  ���������iiwwwii���������wm���������p���������w  r-wmni'i  ������������������������  The "Intor Ooean " is a member of the A soolatod Press and it also the only Western  newspaper receiving the entire telegraphic news service of the New Vork Sun and  speoial cable of the New York World, besides daily reports from over 2,000 speoial  correspondents throughout the country. No pen o������n tell more fully WHY it is the  m*"-*}i. on eartut    ��������� ���������,,      ....      ....      ....      ....      ....      ....      ....  52-TWELVE-PAGE PAPERS- 52      %W One Dollar a Year  Brimful of news from everywhe.e and  a perfoofc feast of speoial matter   ~n,,h.flribe for tine   ��������������� Cumberland News,"   and tho   ������������������ Weekly Inter  We have made arrangements with the Inter Ooean, by whioh we are unablad to  Z our ri. the above rare opportunity of getting th. recognised Ml<#  nmZtmwwr* the U.S., and then.w. at th* low rati of W.00 in.Uad of the  Zrn^rluTo $3 oo for the two, Subeorlbor. availing mmm*lm of thb offer  mu!l b. fdty paid ., and in advance. Hurt be for the full 12 month, under thi.  offer.        THE    UIKTIOIN      BAY  BRICK ANDJLLE YARDS  S  NAKAN0, Proprietor.  ���������^fflPWWSKHW*"-"*"  mami  wmmmmmmmatitrmmm tmm im 11. ivxii i  Hard-Burned and ordinary Bricks.       ^  Fire Bricks,   Pressed and -Ordinary.  Drain Tiles���������       $\n*-, 4^������ and 6m  Fire Backing o( all kinds to order.  Yards at Union Bay.  ^m-mh-   o-ctmberla:n-:d bo  Leaves Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Nanaimo, calling at Musi-raves, Vesuvius, Crofton. Kuper, and Thetis  Istands first and third Tuesdays of  each mnntlr, Fuilord, Ganges and  Fernwood, remaining Tuesdays in  each month.  Leaves Nanaimo Tuesday, 5 p.m., for  Comox, connecting with s,s. Joan at  Nana'mo.  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Nanaimo   direct, connecting  with I  train lor Victoria  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m ,"for  Comox and way ports,  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 H.m., for Nanaimo and way ports,  Leaves Nanaimo Friday, 2 p.m.; first  and third Fridavs of ench month to  Ganges, remaining Fridays of each  month to Ladysmith.  LcavesGmgesor Ladysmith Saturday, 7  a.m., for Victoria and way ports,  VANCOUVER.NANAIMO ROUTE  8.8     ������������������JOAN,"  Sails from Nanaimo 7 a.m, daily except  Sundays.  Sails from Vancouver after arrival of C.  P.R. Train No. i. daily except Sundays, at 1 p.m.  TIME TABLE EFFECTIVE  JUNK lit, 10M,  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  H*. 2- Pally. No,4-flunrlay  A.M. P.M.  De, ft 00. Viotorla De, 4,00  "  0.28 Ooldatraim  "  4.88  I   " 10.24  ..Koinlg'i ������������������   8 24  ��������������� 11,00. .Dunoan'i    "   5.53  PHi ������m,  " 12.86,.        .Nanaimo  ������������������  787  Ar 12 88.. WelllngUo Ar. 7.82  W*LLX������fit 'K TO VIOTORIA.  No. l~Dt.il No. 8-8nnday  A.M. A.M.  be.  8.00 WelUodten Da. 4 00  ���������'   8.20 N-walmo.,,.... ������������������   416  10.02........ D������ . can's. ....-.. .. *���������   5.55  " 10.42.,.."... , KoenigV,.  .... 4������   6 30.  4* 11.38........Coldstream  ���������������   7.27  Ar 12,00.... ...Vioiona........ Ar 7.55  Thousand Mile and Commutation  kets on sale, good ovei rail and ste lifelines, at two and one-half cents per mile.  Special trains and steamers for Excursions, and reduced rites for parties may  be arranged for on application to the  Traffic Manager.  1 he Company reserves the right to  change without previous notice, S'earners  sailing dates and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on Sale from and to  ill Stations, good for going journey Saturday and Sunday, returning nut later  than Monday.  Geo. L. Courtney,  Trailic Manager.  St. Ann's SUti.OftL  QUAMiO-rfAN-   B.C.   *  A Hoarding School for girls, with department ior orphans, pleasantly lochted  A ... ee miles from DuncansV Station.  Primary and I'reparatbr*. Ent4li**hCpuisa.  Competent Instruciors for Piano and  Needle-work. Cutting and Fitting also  taught. Board and,Tuition, $9 a month.  For particulars, address���������  SISTER SUPERIOR,   Taouhalem P. O.  I.   O.   F.  pOURT DOMINO,  3518,  meeta  the last Monday in thu month  in tbe K. of Py, Hull.  Visiting Brothrfm invited.  17ml2t  ^ THE OUMBERLAND NEW8  Issued Every Tuesday,  W. B. ANDERSON,    -      - -      MGK  The columns ot Tuk Nkws are opci to all  ������ hi wish to express therein views o mai-  ters ui j-abho luuro**..  While we d������ not hold oqraekM **   *������������>���������������  ble for the utterauces of eorrt*ayorideu.>, we  eserve  the r.ght   of   declining to iuser  oiuinunioatious unnecessarily personal.  TUESDAY, JULY  5 1904  Telegraphic News  Tokio, 28th���������It ia reported that  another Russian battle ship has  been discovered stranded off Tiger  Rock. It 19 supposed t-he v\a>-  wrecked while running to Port Arthur after the recent naval engage  a-ent.  A hot fight which lasted for six  hours yesterday morning in which  the Taku Shan div.i-.ion of ihe Jap-  i  anese army completely defeated five battalions of Russian infantry which was supported by 2 regi-  njents,of cavalry and 16 guns and  occupied Fon Shuling, 27 miles  northwest of Sui Yen. The Rus  Biann fell back in the direction of  $rhi Mucheng. The Japanese casualties aj^regated about 100 killed  and wounded. Major Obn was  killed during the battle.  The Taku Shan army occupied  Chf w on June 27th after 6 hours  hard fighting. The Japanese lost  over 100.   The Russian iorcc which  4  consisted of 5 battalions of infantry  and 2 resrimentt* of cavulry  with a  Inre������ numb.*r of guns  fled   in  di?-  jorder towards Tomucheng.  72 PIECES OF <  NEW SHEET MUSIC  V-''ISR:EE>-'!  OOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOUO'  Chance to Join a Club That Will  ���������^. ... ^ ~ .rjonr  i Utenuy Mu-  America,  'mere is nothing else like it  It costs almost nothliyr to Join and tbo  gives are wonderful, ltenablea you to  anywhere,   benefits it gives are wonaenuu isensoies you ._  jurcnase booksandperlodlcals. inusio and musical  nstruments at special out prices. It, secures n-  duoed rates at many hotels. It answers Quest Iocs  free of charge. It offers scholarships and valuable caah prlieg to members. It maintains dub  roomsinmany el tlestor Its members. In addition,  strumental muslo(fnll slse* eaoh month without  extra charge: 7> nieces In one year In all.   YOU  M&AS&^&FtBSS* ���������"���������WW FOR A&  MOST NOTHING*.  Ihe full yearly membership fee Is One Dollar for  which you get all above, and yon may with.  =-*7  PATENTS GUARANTEED  * MW-*t**. H'-*r.*,  months membership. Nobody can afford to pa*-*  this offer by. You will get your money bnck In,  valne many times over. Full particulars will bet  sent free of oharge, but tt you are wise you will  send In your request for membership with tbo  proper fee at once. The >5ots. three months membership offer will soon change. Write at once addressing your letter ond enclosing $1.00 for full  year's membership or twenty-five cents for three  months to             VLVTVAT. -t.ITI-RA.R-r MUSIC CLUB      No.lgQ*Va������M������.n8t..N.Y.CMr.  o  o  o  o  ,o  ,o  o  o  o  D.  I am prepared   to  furnish Stylish Rigs  and do Teaming at  reasonable rates.  KILPATRlCK  O  o  o  o  o  o  CUMKERLAND g.  ooo oooooooooooooooo  sf^ss^ssKSKK^.^osfrgs  Victoria,28th��������� i\ li. Hall, charged with enibezzli-in nt <>f I5.0J0  from the Provincial Government  wus r*-)eae>d last night on .-uspenci.  ed sentence, the defamation naving  been made good and the prisoner*  putting up $4,01)0 bonds.  Tien Tain, 28���������A correspondent  has seen a transition of a privite  letter from an officer high in command, und������r Gin. Kuropatkin, to  a  brother officer giving a gloomy  view of the situation for Russia.  He Bays--"It is a shame  to see  officers constantly quarrelling di*  vided into clique*- and.fUhtiug for  their own  interest-.     Until  the  whole f-yntem it* changed we cannot  hope for *Mc,ory.    Jealousy and  suspicion are rampant throughout  the army.    The members of our  service are ho bur-y spying on each  < ther thit thev cannot apprehend  the spies and Jitpunese agents who  work with impunity.    Japanen-  reeralngly knows every plan made  by ub which  accounts for many  plans having been changed suddenly,   Our brave foldiers ������o into battle like sheep into shambles.   Mo  one can deny their loyalty, but  thoy are properly officered. Europe  knows we are a divided house and  will profit accordingly.  Those who  have tbe welfare of Ruspia at heart  cannot help feeling that if Port  Arthur falls and Jripan takes Lino  Yang the powers will intervene to  our eternal dlng-tooe."  Chefoo, 28���������Chinese wholeft Po t  Arthur on June24th, sny that ouly  4 buttleships, 5 cruiserr*, and 8 torpedo boats left the harbor on June  28r4i, Uf those; t|||e returned bad*  ly<!n*mag������d mn/S^iM uo uuu*.  Oft'June 24th, jHpnnese main army  vvJ.1 within Uf ilei of Port Arthur  TRADE MARKS*  DESJCNS,  COPYRIGHTS &C,  Anyone sending a p*cet<-u and description may  quickly ascertain, free, whether an Invention is  probably pateutr.Vla. Communications strlotly  confidential. Ol6ait tmency larsecur'.n-j untnata  In America.   Wn have u WasLinjiton ollice.  Patents taken through Munn * Co. receive  Steclul notice In tUr  SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN,  beautifully illunrrnted. lnrcest clrculntlon of  any scietittlle journal, weekly, terms $3.00 a year:  91.n0 six mouths Hponlmi-n. copies and HAND  Booii ON PATi'VT:- ��������� ��������� :\t,free,   \ddrcss  W" "'    CO.,  N otice.  Riding on locomotives and   rail  way cars of   the   Union   Colliery  Company hy any   person    t   per  sons���������except.irain crew���������is strictly  proliiliitod.    Empioyeps   nre  subject to dismissal for allowing same  Bv order  ,.     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Us  lana-a soon cams o?sr ma.,  I becama narvoHS, dsspon-l  Sayst .**! learned an, evil haburjA chsn-jja'sooiicameoTsr m*  couf  dent,  poorL   at nlrrlit, tired  dsat, gloomy, bad uo ambition, easily tired, evil forebodings,  trcuUtlon, pimples on face, back weak, dreams and drains  id and weak mornings, burning sensation. To make  matters worse, I beca.-ne reckless and contracted a blood disease.  11 tried many doctors and medl-sul firms-all failed till Drs. Kennedy A Kertran tuolc my case. In one week I felt better, and lu a  few WtfeUM was entirely ctin������d. They are tbo only reliable and  bonewtHiiecliillst- in tbe country." _  RBAOBR-We guarantee t> cure ynn or no pay. You run no  risk.   Wo have a reputntion and luminous nt Klal'**.   Daware nf  frauds aud imppsiorK,  Wo w It ray <t,000 for any caso wo tako tliat our MEW  MUTUOD TKMATMBKT will not enrn.  Wi-1 treat and cure Nervous Oeblllty, Varicocele, Stricture Wsak Parts, Kidney  and Hladder Diseases,  ronsultatlou free,  Books free.  Call or write fur Question  Z,:A f.i- Uciiw Trc-itm?nt.  DRS. KENNEDY S KERGAN ^mtSBaffaXm'm  -C& K   K& K   K r\ K   K&'-rV K & K   K ^Kl  It will Pay you  TO  ADVERTISE  IN  THE  "NEWS,"  The most Northerly Paper published on the Island.  Subscription, -      ^ ��������� Ppr an  Dunsmuir Ave.,  Cumberland, B.C  Office Hours;���������8 a.m. till 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 8 to 12,  ���������������***<%-...-������... -.^���������rffc-:^ V.VrfW.  :.~ , ,���������������L������LUl������ IK?  .J~UJ,LUi.LU������.I.U.lJ.^)..i  ==^5=SS=*T������B=5  $ ������ ������  A   NOVEL,  e ������ ������  BY MRS H. LOVETT CAMERON,  Author of ���������*��������� Worth Winixln*," Etc.  ������ft������8^-������*-*>-*^^  "You must get him something to  eat, Freda," sho said. "I daresay ho  Is hungry and will want somo dinner; perhaps ho has just come off a  long journey."  "Yes, yos, dear; I will seo to all  that," I answered, soothingly, thinking it wisest to humor her.  .She relapsed into a long silence. I  hoped sho was going to sleep. But  at last sho started suddenly up in  bed.  "Freda, Freda!"  I ran hastily to her side.  "Get me my keys, quick. They are  thero on tho tahlo."  I thought it best to obey her. She  ���������elected a small, gilt key, and pointed to her dressing-case.  "Unlock it quickly. Take up that  little tray, there, that one in the  right-hand corner. Do you see a little packet in silver paper? There it  is. Give it mo directly. It is my  wedding ring. Of course, I must  have it on! Fancy how angry he  ���������would be il he found me again without it! How glad I am that I  thought of It.!' :���������".-.  * She put the ring eagerly, and with  trembling hand, on to her finger.  Then kissed it fervently several  times, and laid down again quietly  in tho bed.  I did not know whether I might  not hkve done wrong in giving it  to her. I felt pretty sure that Miss  Barbara would not have done so.  But still I believed that on the  whole, if I could only succeed in keeping her quiet in bed, I could not  be acting very unwisely.  The result proved that I wae right.  After getting her ring, Ellinor never  spoke again all night. I do not believe that she slept, but��������� at all  events she was perfectly calm0 and  free from excitement.  Meanwhile I sat by her bedside  -with���������an���������ever-increasing���������anxiety���������-of-  mind. It began to dawn upon me  that Ellinor was not so mad as her  lister supposed. Weak in mind she  undoubtedly was: the life of ut*er  seclusion and absence of occupation  which she had led for so many years  was sufficient in itself to have made  her so, but that she was actually  mad, or had ever been so, I began  to doubt entirely.  Thero was nothing in this last attack, severe ���������'as it hadboon,, to denote a deranged intellect. It spoke  rather of a diseased heart. And then  her whole, account of what had happened, and what she had seen, had  been so clear, and so succinctly and  Impressively related by her, that It  bore tho marks of its perfect veracity  upon the very face of it.  I did not believe now that Ellinor  had been under the influence of any  delusion. Sho had seen a man, not  as we had all supposed, outsido the  Windows, but inside tho house I  And that brought upon mo by do-  grcos a dreadful but overpowering  conviction.  Somo man or other had assuredly  occasionally concealed himself within tho house. Ho hnd /hot been thoro  for somo tlmo I believed���������not for a  month; but ho was hero now, undoubtedly, It wns Elizabeth who  had admitted him, and who concealed him; and It was in the lumber-room that ho was hidden; and  the man was Ellinor's husband I  What was I to do with this awful  conviction which now broko In'upon,  mo with unanswerable enrtainty ?  What would thin mnn do? Why hnd  ho hidden himself from us? If ho  wanted Ellinor, why did he not como  boldly forward nnd. claim hf*r? Iind  ho boon wniilng all this while for  tho opportunity of "Miss Barbara's  absonco, of which no doubt Elizn-  both had appriKcd lilm, lo do so?  iind good luiaveiis! what wiih I to  do If ho woro to como forward nnd  Insist upon carrying hor off with him  to-morrow?  These questions filled mo with horror nnd dismay,  I was not surprised when Vickers  enmo in in tho morning that sho uttered an exclamation 0/ dismay at  toy appearance.  "Oh! mlKs, you do look ill!" alio  crlod.   "Can I got you anything?"  "Got me    a cup   of ton,    Vickers,  please, and thon you may   take my ,  plnco for hnlf-nn-hoiir   whilst I   lio'  down   on the,  sofa,"   I   whispered;  fcr.H". '  "Tin p-o Into ynur own rnnw, ���������**���������<'"*������, '  and go to bud for a fow hours. I enn 1  easily call you if His a Ellinor j  should bo worse." ,  "No," I answered firmly; "T shall;  not lot Miss    Klllnor    out    of    111 v  ngut man jii-r bihior eoimm bucK.     L .  iliall not leave her room fur ono Inst ant."  I lay down on ������he couch At tho  foot of tho bed nnil rested, tlimip-h I  could not Hli'i'p, fur iibuut Imlf-nu-  hnur. I wns dlxi meted l.y my own  tiui'it-iitH ninl nmr.-i, Yiliai wan I i-i  do if l;"Illnor rc-mlndi-d 1110 of i.iy prn-  IJIIM.I,    Illlll    )IIM.",|..-li    l||lll|J        jL'.-l I |llg        up  nnil going downMnuN? Uow Wus I  to keep )i<t in Ifil wiit'.rt tiiiislrnr  her nn -iinmint <>f >i--'t'i"on which  Would be most IniuiK. is 1,0 lur?  This question soon answered itself  in nn unexpected way.  Poor Ellinor was seized with a  fresh attack of illness more terrible  and more severe even than the first.  She became first insensible and then  delirious. '   ���������'���������' ���������  Vickers and.I had enough to do  for many hours in attending upon  her. I had no time to think of anything else- ,       .    '  The -mystery of the man'who might  be even now in the house was a subject which I had no leisure, to in--,  quire into; for the present it must'  remain unsolved. ';'     .-:������������������'���������   ������������������  When" Ellinor recovered';.-!' slightly  from this second attack, ,she was too,'  utterly prostrated to be able even ta  move, far less.,speak. I believed myself that she must be dying,-she lay  so perfectly still and motionless.  At six o'clock in the evening, to  my unspeakable relief and thankfulness, Miss Barbara came home.  CHAPTER XXVIIIj  Not that.day, nor for many days  '.'afterwards," not indeed until all our  uncertainties and anxieties were set  at rest forever, did I Impart to  Miss Barbara the full extent of my  fears and fancies.  It would have been but cruelty to  add. to her misery by doing so. In  rnewer to her hurried auestione  when she first returned, 1 merely  told her briefly that Ellinor had  been frightened, and fancied she had  seen some one in the passage, and I  was careful to make light of the  cause of her sister's illness,' as the  actual anxiety over her condition  was already almost as much as .she  *was able to endure,  For Ellinor was frightfully, ill after that, so ill that a. doctor from  York was sent for, who gave but  l-little-hopes���������of���������her- -recovery-������������������He-  came and shook his head,- and looked solemn; wrote a few prescriptions,  took his guineas, and then went his  ,,\vay, leaving us to a blanker despair  than we hod felt before his arrival.  For many days Ellinor Iny thus,  upon the borderland of the Kingdom  of Death, and .none could tell whether she would not soon overstep  the narrow line, and be lost to us  forever. Every morning we said to  ea-h other: "She cannot live till  night," and every night we marvelled that she wns still with us. At  last, although there was no sensible  improvement, the bare fact of her  being alive began to give us hopes.  Perhaps it was thc reviving influences of the warm, spring; air, stealing  in through the white curtains that  shaded her open windows, perhaps it  was the ceaseless assiduity of her  sister's nursing, which flagged neither dny nor night, or perhaps it wns  simply tho elasticity of a naturally  strong constitution. Be that as it  may, Ellinor lived,  Sho camo buck to as as it were  from tho edge of tho grave���������paler,  Win!-er, thinner than of old, but  still sho did tome back. And Miss  Barbara nnd I, with tears in our  eyes, kissed each other and thanked  God with, trembling joy that it was  so.  The groat man from York camo  again, snifl that sho had had a miraculous escape, ami that ho had  hardly expected that f-ho would pull  through, "But mind, Miss Fair-  bank," he added warnlngly, "you  must consider her quite nn Invalid.  Tho constitution " is terribly under-  111 inod, tho nervous ���������'ystem is shat-  toi'od, tho bruin nnd heart aro both  wmsilily weakened. 1 feel it my duty  to -warn ymi that extromo caro will  probably be necessary for many  years. In your sinter'h condition another attnek could hardly fail to  prove fatal,"  And then hn wrote moro proscription*, nnd took moro guiuoan, ond  departed.  During therao wonry dnyH of nursing  and watching 1 hnd forgotten all  nbout Ellinor's mysterious husband,  nnd tlio nervous terror I had onco  felt concerning tie nuin, Imaginary  or otherwise, whom I hnd fancied to  be concealed in ihe house, completely  illctl awny into insignificance, In the  tiiet) al the  w'i'h >eonied  tnoro    svi'ioitK   trouble  to  lliroulHi  tho little  c  !-.- Id.  1 ono, lui'Vi.'-er nnlirivl tlmt t\i,,  lumber-room drmp wns niiliieki.fl jvs  1 s.inl, ami tlmt Elizabeth nppenretl  to ii) qui le iii.i'UiIhu 1 i,;,;-,v<l in her  iiiiinniM"! nml from these signK x cnn-  rliul.'il tlmt ilici'i' hud l.i'cii no   fui'ih-  ������'C   I'UirlllMt   IO   ClHK.-ul   Uliy   Olio   \\ Jlli-  ill   Mm  lioiiMC,  The inti-iiilei', wlmever he might be,  heel ii|i|<iu-eiitly'��������� dfciderl to let us  nIdiio in pi'fieo for 'the present, 1'ei-  hiil'i*, ufjcr nil, tlio wholo thing  ������'ns but thn phHtitni'itingoHn of niy  own oMJcstriing nerves, It might  em lly bo tlmt Klllnor hnd Reen no  ''���������', l hut tho pliont hnd been n nery  ������!< 1 ision, that Kli/nbeth hnd no fur-  ��������� fi- object In locking thu lumbi-r-  ' um (joor than possibly to ifT.ct  *!"k<n   meetings   wltb somo vllluuro  iqver. Yes, and this latter theory  mi.ri'.t e* en account ior the broken  i-K'i-'.e-lin!' dropped upon the stairs.  I i-cis.nr.ied n:y.-.elf ihat. such must  le the ere. A mnn might have  I., en wiii.in the house, and Ellinor  11: jjht l'.������\e seen him, and in her be-  wiliii-ivd bruin he might have seemed  to lier to resemble . her lost lover;  aud all the true, the man might in  ijll jiri/babiliiy be meiely some nistic  MVii n who had set hia affect Luis upon  lh'ab, th,  the housemaid.  in any ca.se that damsel was hardly a fit "inmate for a respectable  .household���������h<;r previous experiences  iuihe 'Hui-.vay Inn" had not had,  evidently, a good eflect upon her  moral cliaructer. I determined, as  soon us Miss Barbara's mind should  . l.e- somewhat relieved of the load of  anxii.-ty concerning Ellinor, that I  would speak lo her, end ask her to  fend Eli/'abvth away, but I did not  lil-.e to woiry her whilst * hor sister  was.so ill.  Slowly but surely Ellinor recovered, and it was a singular feature of  hor recovery that she never, with returning-'..health and strength, made  the slightist allusion to her encounter with the man she had called her  htisbandJ. Either that meeting had  heVer taken place; or she ha'd utterly  'forgotten it. During her illness,  Miss Barbara had withdrawn the  wedding-ring from her linger; she  had made'no resistance at the time,  artd had not inquired for it afterwards^ Her memory, indeed, with  respect to many little things seemed  to be considerably impaired; she  had, for instance, forgotten' the  names of the servants, the time of  tho year, and many other equally  iijiiiu^ortftnt trifles. I could easily  'understand how it was that, after  the longer previous illness, Miss Barbara had been able to change their  ���������Wa surname from Fairfax to Fair-  bMk without her being in any way  aware of the alteration.  ]At latt, but not till the end of  May, when the summer roses were  -all coming out iii the garden/and  the hon.ysuckle was blossoming all  over the house-walls, Ellinor began  to come downstairs again, and was  laid upon the sofa forvhours daily by  the opejj window- of her own little  mormng-room. '  Miss Barbara resumed, to ft certain  extent, her usual avocations, and we  all began to shake off the heavy  gloom which hangs like a pall over  the household which is visited' by  sore sickness, " ���������  Now, I thought, I will speak about  -Eli/.abeth-s-���������dismissal���������to-TrMiss���������Barbara. But before T~had found an opportunity of doing so, bad news  again' found its way ,to Kaneton  Scars. "'  The brother's wife, Who had never  entirely recoverea froni the severe  illness for which Miss Barbara had  been summoned away before, now  sickened rapidly from some unguess-  ed-at after effect of that illness, and  died very suddenly at the last, leaving her husband and his six motherless children in a stato of absolute  despair. Miss Barbara was again  sent for, to go to be help and comfort of that stricken family.' And  once more I was left alono with  Ellinor. .  To say that I was not nervous at  being so left again would be to give  myself credit for more courage than  I have over possessed. I was .very  nervous, but, as tho days went by  peacefully; and happily, and nothing  unusual happened, only Ellinor became stronger and,moro like her old  self day by day! I began'to tako  heart, and wrote to Miss Barbara  that all was going on woll, and  that sho had no occasion to hurry  homo, but would do"woll to stay  with lier brother long enough to be a  comfort and n help to him.      ;  Of course thoro was now no 'question of taking wains upon , tlio  moors. Ellinor was not strong enough for walking. Thoro was a  light- Bath-chair* in which I usod to  wheel hor about the garden on sunny  mornings, stopping ovory othor minute by her favorite flower-borders,  that wo might load her lap with  lioajs of while, pinks, and cabbage-  roses, and long trails of yollow lab-*  urnum. And even this seemed almost too much for hor strength  somo days. When wo camo in Hho  would go back to her sofn, and lio  thoro quite (.'XhauKted, so still, nnd  whlto, and motionless, that us I  looked nt hor,'a vaguo apprehension  of evil would tight-n'at my heart.  Sho had llvjr! till the summer, It Is  truo; but whon tho nipping autumn  wlndfl, find tho chill winter fronts  como again, will Hho livo through  them? Will she not rather fado and  dlo before them oven us tho hu miner  blossoms In her own gardon borders?  Alas] it scorned but all too probable,  I ust.'d to road aloud to hor��������� the  Bible chiefly���������-alio did not caro much  for any other book���������and I usod to  tit at tho piano and wing to her for  a little while, it tlrod her to listen  to music lor long, iiut abovo nil  tino iiiM-tf mo tu bung my wuik clu*>e  to her Kofii, and to watch mo as I  briildr������| In the different color***! wools  and silks, talking a little in her  quaint, odd way to me as f worked.  ')��������� ' ; y ��������� v. .";-' '.} ;,���������;; ;���������?' ,"  nondescript meal hnd been clonred  away-thiit meal which women, left  to tIn is- own devkca, and untnun-  mlled by tlio proticiieo of tho male  sex, uro 10ml of Indulging In���������a meal  half dinner and hull ten, with tho  te.ii ot >t 01,i; , nd of ',l,o 'able and  tho sherry decanter at the other, and  an i;;i..11...(...v.;.:. ,.u i'.:i.^. inciil ni L..i  leioil fai-o-v, of i.e.ni millets, und  mrawboiry jam, m id way between thc  two. Thin tiutfiil but entirely cosy  repast having ken cluuittl away, J  drew   my   chair   and   little     round  lame, with its shaded reading-lamp, i,  close in to Ellinor's sofa, and began ���������  my work. To this hour I can re-;  member tho pattern and design of '  that piece of work. It was for a '  cushion; yellow sil-k flowers and taw- j  ny brown leaves on a dark blue ',  ground. Ellinor watched every stitch ''  that 1 put in with intense imerest, .  and whil-t I worked we talked. |  The windows were wide open; it  had been very hot all day, for we  were in July; but now it was cooler,.'  and all sorts of sweet night scents  came '.rioating.. in through .the muslin  curtains which fluttered gently in the  tender evening breeze.  From''within the brightness of our  little room-the world without looked  dark and shadowy. It was nearly 1  nine o'clock; the birds .were hushed  and silent all but one sweet-voiced  nightingale'.singing high up in tho  elm trees behind the house. By-and-  by oven that too was hushed, and  wo heard no other sounds but our  own low voices.  "Wo shall have you out again on  the moors, Ellinor, by the time Bliss  Barbara comes back," . I remarked,  cheerily, trying for my companion's  sake to shako off I know not what  of strange oppression and presentiment of coming ev,il, which kept  creeping oyer me in spite of all my  efforts.  Sho   sighed   and   shook   her head.  Then presently she murmured,   more  to herself than to me:  '.   " 'The    end is come���������tho    end V is  come.   Behold it is come.      '  ������������������':.,'  "'The time is come, the day     of i  trouble, is near, and -not thc sounding again of the mountains.' "���������  "What do you mean, Ellinor?" I  said, irritably, for that dreadful  Scripture-quoting, trick of hers gave  me "the creeps." ,"What have those  dismal texts to do with our walking  on the hills?"  "I shall never walk on the hills  again," she answered, gloomily. "Do  you not hear what it says? Not the  Bound of the mountains again;' does  it v not mean that I shall never, be  out upon them again? It was in tho  chapter you read me this morning.  Do not scoff at Scripture, Freda; it  is a sign to me."  What was ono to do with a person  who had moods like this?. I shrugged my shoulders impatiently and  tried to laugh it' off; but in spite of  myself I could not help feeling oppressed too. "Was she right? I asked myself; was the end of her poor  troubled .life indeed very near, and  did she know it perhaps better than  we her watchers cou!craq?~neF"noxt"  remark was so grotesque a contrast  to her last, that I burst out laugh-  '���������ing: .  -"';..;:'  "You have got that brown silk on  the stalk of your leaf a shade too  dark," she obrerved quite gravely,  without apparently, the slightest perception of the incongruity of her  ideas.  "What an odd girl you aro, Ell}-  nor! A moment ago you wore applying the gloomiest of Ezekiel's  prophecies to yourself, nnd now you  are talking about tho silks in my  noodle-work." ' . <>  "I do not think I was irreverent,'"  iWrifj* hcr( answir.   ,,  "Oh. no; but you seemed-so sad  iust now."  "I did not moan to bo sad-the  Blblo never makes mo sad. Sometimes I think of tho past���������of him���������  and that saddens mo; but tho Bible,  ] oh, never!"  "Do you know," she said, presently, after we had both been silent for  a fow minutes, each absorbed in her  own thoughts���������"do you know I feel  quito sure that I shall see my husband again before/1 dlo. I havo  dreamt of him three nights running.  Tho first two nights it seemed all  vague and indistinct, I could hardly  ���������oo lilm���������only I knew that ho was  thero; but last night I saw him, ohl  so-plainly. It was in this room���������ho  stood thero���������just beyond your chair,  Freda."  I could not holp hall turning round  with a llttlo shivor,  "1 saw him quito well; he looked  as hnndsomo as ovor. I cried out to  him���������but ho would not look at mo;  he mistook you J'or me, and held,out  his arms to you���������and ho novor looked at 1110���������and then it all grew dark  and black, and when I looked again  he was gono. Oh, It was dreadful I"  and she hid hor faco in hor hands  and shuddered,  Hor strnngo mood frightened mo.  Was this tho boglnnlng of another attack of lllnoss 1 wondorod, In torror?  I did my bout to soothe and calm  hor,  "Don't-think of It, doar; nobody  believes In dreams, you know���������they  aro all nonsense. Shall I sing you  iomothlng?" I Jumped up, scattering my bright wools and silks On to  the ground, and moved to the piano,  Jt would al1������r tho current of hor  thoughts, I said to myself, as I oj>-  r-m**' the nlnno "T will sine vou  eomotlilnp* chnorful and m?rry." ��������� I  haul; "wo havo boon in tlio blues  quito long enough for ono ovoning."  My fingers wandered Idly over the  keys for a minute���������then, half-tuicon-  sclously,    I   broko    Into thnt dear,  quitjl   utvi   i.Ai]^i..,n   uin.j!   tiiuv  I    i.uu  sung no often in my happier days:  "Onco I loved a maiden fair,      '->  But sho did deceive me, ���������������  Sho to Venus might compare.  In my mind, bellevo me,"  As   I  ������nng,   Kaneton Scars, poor  Kiliuor on her cinnii, the living n-iil-  Itles   of   niy   present    surroundings  NHIli-lll'il   llil   lit   llllt'M   flOlM   littflll'i)   In.V  ryes. I f-'nw onco moro Bella's little  rirnwfniM'onm nt Seaellff; I heard  the rl'ii-sfi of the wnws up ncrninHt  tho iriiedeii-wnH without; I snW, n<*  In a *>ii>iun, the tall, handsome form  of my lover���������-whom even then I believed I was beginning .to love-���������  bending over, mo as IN saner; ' and I  felt my own foolish, girlish heart  swell again with pique and silly"  mortified vanity as it. had .done their  ���������oh, how long ago!���������how long ago'  it was! t  As' I    sang the last note ot" that"  arch,, pert little song -my voice was-  choked - and    husky. ��������� nnd  as I. --ose   ,  hastily from the music ������tool, foolish,  blinding tears came welling up into .  my eyes.   Surely  itu  one ever   wept  over'that song beiore.  ."Not, much   use   singing a   merry  song; if one cries over it, is it, Ellinor?" I said, half ashamed    of   my  folly;   ,(  But thoro was no answer. A death-  liko stillness was in the little rooni.  I crept softly to tho back of her  couch. She was fast asleep in a deep  sound slumber. It would do hor  good, poor child, 1 thought thankfully,' and drive away those ghosts  of the past that seemed all too  ready to persecute her this evening.  Very gently walking on tip-toe I  stolo round to the other side of her  sofa, making for-my scattered fancy-  work. I picked it up and sat down*  again in my place by tho little table*,  with the reading-lamp.       ...  I had not sot threo stitches into" ,  my work,'boforo all at once, by some  intuition of. soul, I became aware'  that there was a change in tho conditions of life around mo. I felt  that I was no longer, alone. Some  one was looking at me. I raised  my head sharply towards Ellinor.  Her eyes were shut, sho was still  fast asleep. . *        .  I looked quickly back towards the  window; yes, surely since I had sat  down the curtains had been movedf  One was slightly drawn bad*. as  though by a hand from without.^  Sick with terror I stood up, plac"1*,  ing myself, by a sort of instinct, so  as to shelter tho slumbering form of  my helpless.charge. Rapidly it rushed through my mind that I must not  wake her, that if I called out I  should frighten her. 1 pressed both,  my hands firmly upon my throat.'  The curtains moved quickly aside*,  and a man stepped into the room.  It.was Mark Thistleby!  CHAPTER XXIX.       .    ; I  ������������������Mark!"  "My Freda!" He stretched out his  arms to me joyfully, gladly.  To say that 1 was surprised is  hardly the word to use. 1 was liter-  ^llS^TTErelyrod'with^amazeineiitr'My���������  heart beat wildly, my brain seemed  on fire. I could not have spoken  above a whisper to save my lifd. But  even in this first moment it did  strike me that there was no aston---  ishment in his beaming face, only a-  great gladness.  ''How have you found me horo?" I'  asked, trembling.  "My child, 1 found you long ago!  It is weeks, nny months, since I  traced'you''to this place. 1 have  been here often."  "You!   Then why "  "Why have I waited so long, you  would ask? I havo waited for such  an opportunity as this, darling, to  find you alono, to speak to you un-'  hoard. It socmod sometimes as if it  novor would come; but now at last I  have found you! F.'eda, haA'c you  nothing to say to mo after all this  while?"  But still I could not bo glad yet: I  could only bo half terrified,  and al-���������  together puzzled.  "But what do yoil mean?" J,nsJ-ocI���������  wondering vaguely if it was really ������������������,  truo that Mark Thistloby an'fi I  stood thus faco to face, speaking -to  each othor. "You havo boon hero boforo, you sny?"  "Yes; for nights together, close to  you, my lovo. You llttlo thought  who was bo near you whilst you  slept."  -'X-"'      [to bjj cn57'iwTr**n.l  Fe-v Eclipse* In London,  There hns boon btifc one totiil eclipse^  of tho sun nt London slnco tlio yonr**  ,1.140, thnt of 1715, nnil, according'to'-*  Professor Holdon, thoro will not h**  nnotlier until nftor tho opening of tho*,  twenty-first century,       The Olrttaele,  "It's n wonder Mr. Ilonpeck doenn't *  itnnd on hi*- rights."  ���������'Hcortn't. Mrs. HenpocU always nltr*'*  on them."���������Judgs.  A, Illndoe Belief About Owls,.  The Hindoos declare tbnt tbe.floih .  ind blood of ro owl will mnlio a por*  son insano who eats or drinks it. On  this account men who aro devoured  by Joalousy of a rival or hatred of an ..'  onoray come furtively to tlio market  nnd purchnse nn owl. In silence thoy  curry it homo and lecrctly prepare a ���������  UCV.Wk.UWti,      l������ UH.U     UU     UIIUMIJUIVC      lll.l  put Into the food of ihe object of their  malignant designs.  The Spartan Japanese Father, ���������  The Spartan character of the Japa-  T>rti������ fother rotf he *jnthew1 from twn  ���������facts mentioned by Consul Dalgoro  Goh in the. admirable address on family rotations In Japan which be delivered before tbe Japan socioty. Tbe  Jupnncso child calls its fathor "Gem-  pu" nnd Its mother ,*JJbo"���������whtoh  moan "strict father" and "Uonovolont  mothpr"--and Mr. Ooh quoted a "Jnpn- "lf  ne������c hoy who classified the .Taprmt'>'ie  fathor ns one of tbe "fonip fearful  things of tbe world-earthquake, tluin-  der, conflagration and father.''-London  Truth. ia  E CUMBERLAND NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, B.C.  JUST ONE MORE  DIRECTPROOF  The Latest In Massage,  "Feet massaged; 50 cents," is a sign  "hung in many of the uptown manicure  and pedicure parlors patronized by  women who0 have plenty of money to  spend. This charge/with $1 for finger  nails and 50 cents for cutting corns,  brings the cost of a"'treatment to $2,  which has long been a desideratum  of the manicure-pedicure. The whole  process takes about one hour. For a  massage the feet are first bathed In  warm water strongly, Impregnated with  sea salt. Five to "ten minutes of tills,  followed by a dash of cold water, takes  all the'soreness out. The chiropodist  then rubs in a pink paste, which looks  very much like the paste used for facial  massage in barber shops and which  consists principally, of mutton tallow.  Every bone In the foot, from the llttlo  "toe to the ankle bone, is squeezed, rub-  bod and patted. Persons who have  tried the foot massage say it makes  their shoes feel several sizes too small  for them for twelve or fifteen hours  afterward.���������New York Press.  Sli������* i;r.<*erKto������'l.  Mr. Misfit���������It's no, use trying to explain things to a woman. She can't  understand -scientific "terms. No, there  is��������� "Airs. Misiit���������Clli,, yes,, I, can.  Charles! Heredity is what a man  blames his father und. mother, for. and  environment is whnt he blames his  wife and child*:'*'* for.!--'.     ;.,.      ,,  $100 Reward $100.  The readers of this paper wilt be pleased to  learn that there ls at least one dreaded disease  that science has been able to cure in all Its  stages, and that Is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh  Cure Is the only positive cure now known to ths  medical fraternity. Catarrh being- a constitutional disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure ls taken internally.  -Acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system, thereby destroying; ths  foundation of the disease, and giving the patient strength by building up the constitution  And assisting nature in doing Its work. Thc  proprietors have so much faith in Its curaUvs  ���������powers, that they offer One Hundred Dollars  for any case that It fails to cure. Send for list  Of testimonials.   Address  F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.  Bold by all druggists, 75c.  Hall's Family Pills are thc best.  "Boys," said the old lady who was  on her way to church, "don't you  know that it is wrong to play ball  on Sunday?" "We ain't playin' ball;  we're only prncticin' fer to-morrer's  _ganLe.,i:ji*i)Jjed_onc_oI^the_y.oings_tei:sJ,  That   Bodd's    Kidney   Pills   Cure  Promptly and Permanently.  There never was and never will be a  universal imniiceu., in one remedy, lor ah  ills to which flesh is heir��������� the very nature of many curatives being' such that  were the norms of other and differently  seated disease rooted in the system ol  the nntient���������what would relieve ono ill  in turn would ajrumvale the other. We  have, however, in Quinine Wine, when  olitaituible hi sound, unadulterated state,  a remedy for miiny and nrievous ills. By  ii s ei'iiduiil and in dido us use tho frailest  systems are led into convalescence and  streiiKtli by the influence which Quinine  exerts on nature's own restoratives, it  relieves the drooping spirits of those  with whom a chronic state of morbid  despondency and lack of interest in life  is a disease, andn hv tranquiUalng the  nei'ves, disposes to sound ami rofreshtn-r  sleeii���������linpiti-ts viiror to tlio action of the  Mood, which, being stimulated, course  through tlio veins, strengthening the  healthy animal functions of the .system,  thereby making activity a necessary re-  suit., strengthening the frame and I'lvine  lile tu tho digestive organs, which natural! v iloiuand iiiL-i-es?d siibstiinco���������rusult  Improved appetite. Northrop, & Lyman  of Toronto',- have given to the public  their Superior Quinine Wine at the usual  rate, and, {-tinged by the opinions ol  "���������elnntlHtH, the wine approaches noarest  pprftwi ion of "any in tho-market. All  dl'WffgiHt.8  spII  it,  ,111 Forms' and Stages of Kidney Disease  ���������Xew nraiiMwitik Man Tells pf T������r-  flble Urtimry Complaint Manlsliud  Onco  and  ior  AU.  St. Mary's Ferry, York Co., N. 33.,  May 2.���������(Special)���������Thomas Harrison;  a well known resident of this place,  adds his testimony to, that ol' the  thousands'-, who- have proved that  Dodd's Kidney Pills cure, promptly  and permanently nny form* or stage  ol" Kidney Disease. Mr. Harrison  snys: -  "Some years ago I'began to suffer  from pain in the back, owoitipjinied  by a -lethargy impossible to ;#vor-.  come. I was htt.'iided by a phyai.'.  dan, but continued to grow worse,  and began to pass bloody urine.  "On the advice of a friend I started  using Dodd's Kidney Pills, und by  the time 1 hud taken one box I passed a stone, which is how in tho doctor's possession.  ^ "Three boxes of Dodd's Kidney  Pills cured me completely, and though  it is now years since I was cured I  have had' no return of my former  complaint."  Dodd's Kidnoy Pills cure the Kidneys, and with sound Kidneys you  need neVer fear Urinary complaints.  English pongee coats for driving  nnd travelling are piped with a color  and have removable capes.  ART OF CONVERSATION.  Some . mo thorn savo slipper solos  nnd spoil children.  Minard's Liniment Lumberman's Friend  .,, Moiro card chhos aro oncrustod with  gold and Jewels,''  SUFFER NO MOUE.-Tliore are thou-  emiils who livo iiilsoi-nlile livos becuuHe  dyspepsia thills the faculties mid sliuiiown  oxlHtoni'o with the cloud of doprcHHion,  Ono way to dispel tho vapors that besot tho victims of thin 'disorder Is to or-  dor tliom n (���������niii'Ho of Parmoloo's Vegutiililo  rills, which nre uiihiiih' the lima vt*|io-  ���������t nd In pIIIh known, lining onuy to tula*  and uro moHt oIIIciiuIoun In thoir nutlon.  A trial of thi-iii will prove thin,  ��������� ���������������������������M-SNNMWWBtSMSMk  Tho new silk nnd cotton fnhrlcH  nre delightful to tho oyo, but not ho  pleiiHlug to tho pnekothook,  Lover's Y-7. (Wlso Hond) n'slnfcctnnt  Noun 1'nwilor Ih ii boon to nny liomo, It  clisliifoctH und clonus nt the snino time,   110  Tlie flocked woolen goods to bo  worn for deml-fln-lson frtroet HiiitH will  bo trimmed with plnln-colorocl cloth,  It  Should  Be  Fostered  and   Studied  With  Sei-lousnesH.  Caroline Hazard in her "Education  of Women" says, "How few of us  study to put things persuasively, to  reach a proper climax, to retire gracefully from a subject." It is a common  saying that the art of conversation baa  disappeared from among us, and yet it  is an art held in honor by all men.  Telegraphic speech has taken the place  of the more careful and elaborate  forms of conference. But It is an art  which should be presented to all young  people and which they should wstudy  with seriousness and attention. Noth-  "iii^Teafiy~"ins})TresVnioThing" really~cre~  ates enthusiasm but the perception of  an ultimate ideal, whether it be in-art  or music or in any other- of the realms  of spiritual, Jtljpught., This ideal of  beauty has tq/couie to the aid of every  form of expreqsib-i'.lifting and raising  it into Its own^-Uji'igdbrii. The student  who hns even begii'A on such a course  of training, who can see beauty in everything In the created world and in  the realm of thought, has certainly begun to be beautiful in himself. For  beauty most truly passes into the person who studies the 'beautiful. No one  can give out what he does not have to  give. He must llrst absorb beauty at  the great natural reservoirs and fountains of the beuutiful boforo he himself  can become truly beautiful In life and  dm meter and so able to transmit beauty to all around him.  ANCIENT BABYLON,  FOR   THE  RIG  v     The very best FLOUR  tliat Money can ]?iiy is  Ogilvie's  "Royal Household"  FOR  THE  POOR  , The most economical FLOUR  that   you <������ can   purchase   is  Ogilvie's  "Royal Household"  We guarantee  every ounce of it  to   produce   the  very whitest and most nutritious bread  cakes and confections.   ..*    .*   .'    .*  It makes a  greater quantity  of Bread per bag  than any other. The very best bread,  too, that can be'uiade.   .*   .*    '.������������������������������������ /  I   wasn't   always   in   this   condi-i  tion,"  said the ossified man   in   xhe  dime museum.  "How did it happen?" asked the  obese, lady.  "A girl once gave me the. marble  heart and it spread," explained th  hardened freak.���������Chicago News.  Soft    leather    trimmings   will  used on the hew spring gown.  be  Catarrh  Sufferers Read!  C. G. Archer, of Brewer, Maine, says:  "I have had catarrh for se\eral years.  Water would run from my eyes anri nose  for days at a time. About four months  ago I waa induced to try Dr. Ag-new's  Catarrhal Powder, and since uohig the  wonderful remedy I have noc buil an attack. It relieves in 10 minutes." For  sale by all druggists.  Are   You   Bu i iel I r*g-  'Ji  so,   uso  SHEATHING  The* Oes-t Ouii'ldir������j**** Paper Made.  It is very much,stroncer nnd thicker than any other (tarred or building) paper. It is impervious to wind, keeps out cold, keeps iji heat, car.  ries no smell or odor, absorbs no moisture, imparts no taste or flavor t������  anything with which it conies in contact. It is'largely used not only for  sheeting houses, hut for lining cold storage buildings, refrigerators; dairies, creameries, and all places where the object is to keep an ���������van en*  uniform temperature, and at the same timo avoiding dampness.,       '  '       Write our Agents, TEES & PERSSE, Winnipeg, for samples.  The E. B. EDDY CO., Limited, HULL.  Dr. Agnew's Heart Cure relieves  in 30 minutes.  34  The new Colonial tie has a wide"  flap fastening with, two buttons,-."but  no buckle.  Remarkably pretty negligees are of  thin plaits, with a large cape collar  and_flowJiig���������sleaves. !   Sash, curtains of scrim have a  hemstitched hem and a border- of  .scrolls done in cross-stitch with lustra thread.  THE GREAT CONDOR.  it  ���������  Tho old-fashioned black velvet  hctiooleta nre ntznln with us, hut now  are inlnld with .gems,  Black litce, gnuw), chlflon und netted  worn I ed Kcn.rf'* nre worn on tho head  for evening wraps,  fci-j-L..1 ...ii**L-j.!Jjv;.^!i-gK:.i:^;*--���������!���������.���������?*������������������ ::s-jiju.jjl.<  I The harder you cough, the won*  the cough Rots,,  sSliiloli's  Consumption  Cure ?S;,eLun*  Jf guaranteed to cure, If it  doesn't bunelit you, tho druf/gUt  -will give you your money back,  Prices! 8. C. Wsi.ts ft Co. 8*1  JSo.30e.fl   URoy.K.Y., Toronto,Cso.  Ita Great Wall Wns One of the Won-  dors of Those Days.  According to Herodotus, tho ancient  city of Babylon stood on a broad, level  plain aud was nn exact square of four*  toon miles each way, making tho outlro  circuit of the oity fifty-six miles. It  was protected both by a wall and a  moat, tbe latter bolng broad and dcop  and kept constantly filled with water.  But tho wall was the wonder of wonders, being 031-8 foot In width and an  even 200 foot in height. This monster  barrier was provided with 100 gates,  nil of solid brass, the lintels and side  pieces bolng in bron&o, Cross walls  ran along the bunks of the Euphrates,  each provided with tweuty-flvo gates,  which corresponded to the number of  streets running Jn each direction from  tho river,  The most remarkable edifice inside  tbo wall wns the temple of Bel, n pyramid of eight square stndln, On tho  summit of this pyramid stood a puro  gold lronge of Bel forty foot high, two  othor smaller figures of tbo same pro-  clous metal and a golden tablo forty feet  long and fifteen foot wldo. This wonderful city first enmo prominently into  tho history of tho world In tho yonr 7*17  B. O., but slnco tho tlmo of Aloxaudor  tho Great it has been a ruin, tho slto  having at ono timo been entirely lost  Kucrr-na mny aomctlrcte*. enrne woo**  pectodly, but work alone cau hold It-  Murray.  A Spmrklln-*" Guest,  Jts-3. CU.'C       U:t S!!::-J  r.-lttrr-w 3  rather dull girl? Mm, Au Knit-Dull?  Sbo's got a pedigree right straight buck  to a reai Bnglisb lord.  In-mired ntr-tnrbanee,  Parker���������We've movod again.  Barker-You hnvo?  Parker���������Yea. Our children were to  noisy that we couldn't stand what tho  neighbors aald about thorn.-Detroit  Frterresm,  la the Most Difficult Bird Iu the  ,V World to Trap.  "l Probably the great condor is the most  difficult bird in the world to trap. Ono  of the great vultures, It inhabits lofty  peaks of. the Andes, hardly accessible  to man. ������������������ft, builds its nest among the  topmost'x>fags, often on a ledge of some  precipice, with.an almost perpendicular  'drop-~of���������imany"'bu nd red-feefc���������   An extremely  wary bird, It shares  with Us congeners the proverbial "ea-  IT  HAS  MANY   OFFICES.��������� Before the  German   soldier starts  on  a long  march  he rubs his feet with tallow, for his first ,    , ���������        ,   ,     ,,      ���������   , ,. , i���������  care  is  to keep  his  feet  in  good   condi-1 Sle e5'e    aud  is tlu"s able to see  lm*  tion.     Tt'   lie   knew    that   lVr.   Thomas' I mense distances while yot unseeu by  Eclectric Oil would be of much better service he would throw away his tallow  und puck n few bottles of the Oil in his  knapsack.   There is nothlnp; like it.  Fnll hat models received in tho  wholesale trade show many high  crowns, long plumes, and velvet.  Ask for Minard's and take no other.  Signet hatpins are new favorites.  Peacock hatpins are becoming  rago. '  tho  Tan color, gun metal and pretty  pastel ��������� shades of blue and pink nre  uio.st fashionable tints in voiles.  Keep Minard's Liniment in the House.  man. Its wings hnve a spread of  twelve feet, and. though its flight is  heavy, it can sustain itself for long periods in the,air.  To trap It men-ascend >to its haunts  and shoot-some-animal of considerable  sixo. This is skinned, .and-a man lies  down by tlio,bo(|-|;^nder the skin and  waits, perhaps.''fpV^hours. Soon condors come flocking round until one settles on the skin, when the man below  grips its legs, flings tiie skin over it  and stabs it to death.  The strength of these birds is enormous, and the condor hunters often  have their'��������� arms broken by strokes  from their powerful wings.  BUP'SNiOUBANO  RHMATteBffl  THE GKEAT EXGLldU KEMIIWY.  Ttnspberry  chamois.  is   a   now   color;   also  Armo**ian embroidery somewhat rc-  sombles tho Bulgarian handwork.  Braids disport  groat eftontory on  gown.  thomsolvQs    with  tho filmy   chitm**  Silk laco, which Is ombroidorod  with fine ������ilk nnd gold braid, is a  striking novelty. j  A lovely now tint Is named tho "orchid." i  Noxt to tho mohairs perhaps tho  greatest, demand at prosont Is for tho  now linen suitings,  The 01Teni*lii*j; llnnillccrclilef.'  It is in fact a grave sanitary question whether the handkerchief does not  do more harm than good as It Is ordinarily used. When we assume that tbe  noso does not heed to he wiped," we faco  a reasonably broad proposition as to  the dtingor of tho handkerchief as a  disease propagator. Most nasal catarrhs nro of nn Infectious character,  notably those of grip origin.  Contrary to a general law of asepsis,  the handkerchief saturated with disease germs,-Instead of being promptly  washed, Is stowed for hours lu the  pocket, with a result that can bo easily  Imagined. Is It nny wonder then that  catarrh is constantly fostered bv a system of auto Infection?  TESTIMONIAL from the LatsT SIR'SAM*  ITJEL BAKER, ths famous Nile Explorsrl  j    "Newton Abbot,  *>evon.     Bear Sirs���������X  hnve delayed my thanks as I wished te  ! test the effect of Blair's Pills by a suflicient intcrvnl of tlmo.  I    "For ton years  I ..had suffered nciitfly  from Oout and  lifo had lost its nttrao  tlori owing to the uncertainty of heuHh  and tho sudden visitations of the enemy  which prostrated me for months, or vtetkt,  according to tho virulence of ths attacks,  "Blair's Pills havo"rondered ms lnmienee  service, as I no longer fear an attack of  Gout.  "For the last twenty months I havt  been comparatively free, as ono or twe  attempti>if visitations hnvo hoen Immodj  lately stamped out by the assistancs of  Blair's Pills.  "Truly yours (Signed) Sami. W. Baker,"  Lyiiiiui Sons A Co,, Montreal ������nd Toronto; Ths Bols Drug Co,, Wlnnipe-*;; The  Martin, Bols A Wynn* Oo., Winnipeg.  Sunlight Soap will not injure  your blankets or harden theim. It  will make them soft, white and  fleecy, -p  Good' Piik  Aycr^ Pills are good liver  pf Us. You know thnt. The Mt  family laxative you can buy.  They keep the bowels regular,  cure constipation,     e^  Want your moustache or beard  ��������� tauUful brown or rich block? Use  BjPjP Ki N GH A M!S .DYE.  Wonld Win KKIifr Way.  "Would you stili want me to bo your  wife If my fathor wns a poor uiuu?"  asked tho beautiful heiress,  "Yob," tho duke replied after n llttlo  pnuso. "In tlmt ease I would bo  enough of n curloi-lty to got rich exhibiting mysolf."-Chlcngo Record-ller-  aid.  "���������*������������������������������ tmmmmmmmmmmmmm  Prolmblj- There Noit.  Bobby-Pa, did you over soo an arm  of the sen?  Father-Yes,  "Where was It?"  "It was hugging the shore the last  I snw of It-'-Minnrt Ret.  l.-MSMiUHSMii-  -���������������  For a Time  Constipation and Migostlon may give  rise to nothing niora serious than adis- ������  tressed foellng or discomfort due to an  overworked or impoverished condition of '  tho Digostlve Orgaiii. Adoieor two of ;  Beecham's i  Pills  will easily put this vi-M. hut if neglected  what a burden ot illuuiw may bo the uun*  loquenoe.  Sold Evory whore.    In boxes 25 cents.  mpeut^tf*m*imyM*mam,im ������������������ le-M-*****^^  Silk travelling kowiik have become  iHipulnr for niuny reiiKoiiK, and thoy  uro iiiiliin'il, with a drop nllk petti-  emit lionoiilli,  TIII'Y   WAKK   TllK   TOIU'll) F.NKU-  (JIllS���������Aliii'hiiii'iy    not   iini|ii'ily   t*up--r������  viM'il   anil   |i>f������.  tn  run  Itsolf,    very  soon  [iiho.iN   fnult   In   |ih   worklnij,      It   in  the  'MIllllU     Willi     tllll     (HgOHtlVO   Ol'I'llllH,       li It"  ii'H'uliid'il   from   ilini'   lu   thin*    I hoy    ii nl  |HI''������l*i'   tn   hi'v-iiiiii'   tnt-iili'   nnil   I brow-   tli������  ' Vnutitiilil  I'illH   VM'll'   llllllll*  trunk  An  An lien I.  The Owner���������Hee here!   That  never did you any harm, did it?  Tho l'ort(!i'~.Viiy Uarui?  Of courie  not.  The Owner-Well, then, don't treat tt  ns if it dld.-ftr'wUIvn Uf������.  I',* r.nol,������.*r'4  tn  im-itt   siidl  Ifllio,     f;,l'l|H|.>'.  inirtH uf il.i'  Hint      lllllll''  iih'I-'IiiiiiImiii.  Illlll    ni'ili-l-   nil  Self ApproTM.  "Have you ever d������no nnytblnf t������  win the grutltudu of your follow coon-  try men?"  ''Certainly,'* answered Senator 8or.  ghtim. ������������������.Nobody e.m nny thut I ever  made a speech thnt It took over three  minutes to reudV'-WMblngtoa Star.  lleliubl fully Htitru'est iv������ i������i' liir* ISiUl  iii������i-'i).|   jv   hnv.'������������'���������il     llihi.   "ilii'ii-lnt"^  fiibrlc Unit, mny bo hurt in t*  vnriety  riilnriiH'M  ninl  novelty elb't'ti*.  of  Tbe iii'w skirts nt closely around  Hie bi|iN, ihe thire, whioh is ofttlm-'g  ho exirnvoKiuit nt   the   font, begin*  \\\,oi   l.ii.:ln'i'   ',;���������>   lhnn  \v.\" fovui.'i'ty  tho cane.  ""W   M   U   Mo   470 " -*'���������  \*%  '**������������������"  IWtiD EVERY TUtfS-DAY.  urKi-otion  -$S oo a year,  rT'Vf'T^*e***ff^y.'*^lTJI'l^  ���������-: t ���������:. ���������. ��������� ���������f**--fryiT'---***^'*,'ffi .���������*..������..*.%. ������i- ^...'^i^y^  M. 38. anberson. fl&QV.  f*3". Advertisers who want ttieir ad  chaflged, should eet copy in by  9 a.m. day before issue  The Editor will not be responsible for the  views, sentiments, or any errors of composition of lefctor correspondents.  Job Work Strictly C. 0. D.  Transient Ads Cash in Advance.  The matter of press privilej-es is  one that does not seem to be ve y  well understood in Cumberland.  This is a matter that an ediior  scarcely like io deal with, as eo doing places him very much in the j  position of iho duuner, admittedly ���������  an unpleasant one. And yet wiun  members of committees fi.r pui-lic  entertainments ignore what-aie undoubted right!*, be may perhaps be,  pa.dontd for pointing out wherein  ihey are. amiss. It is the custom  evciywhere, (or al least wherever  the considerations wbich we shall  mention are realized) to furnish the  press repre-it'iitat i ve with com pli-  mentary tickets giving him tlie en-  ��������� tree to exhibitions of all kinds that  may be held. witniu the sphere of  his paper. Nor must the granting  ol tbe.-e licktts be ic-ga.ded n.-in  tiny st'tue a fnvi r. I is not that  tne (dilor has been pickea .out as  one io be, particularly h norcd <r  complimented. It is not thai any  doubts are euiert.--.ined as to his  anility or willingness to pay his  own way. It is simply recognised  thai tliose wlio pr fit by any intei-  taiument for whicn admission is  charged, whether it be a^basKTbaTr  match or cuncert, are diicCtli bene  filed by the^ write-up, vyLicLi ihe  paper gives of the event, to say  nothing of the several local notices  which usually announce it before  hand. They thus offer the ticket as  in some sense a quid pro quo. A  little reflection must convince them  ��������� that it is hard enough upon the  ediior to have to afend everything  that comes along, without paying  for what in most oaseB has ceased to  be. a pleasure, and the press ticket  custom follows us a matter of course.  If any more justification, of the  custom is required, we find it in the  fact that the local notices which  op| ear as free advertising rates, at  least double and fieq ently four  times the value of the ticket.  ���������:  Just about the meanest  thing a furnace can have  is a dinky little door.  Ever have one? Hit the edge  as often as the hole? One has  to be an expert stoker to shovel  coal into some furnaces. If  you're not an expert you'll get  as much on the floor as in the  furnace.  The Sunshine furnace 19  equipped with a good, big door.  You can put your shovel in and drop the coal just where it is  wanted���������no trouble, no taking aim, no missing, no scattering, or  annoyance.  Everything about   the Sunshine   furnace   is on the same  scale  of thoughtfulness.  Sold by all enterprising dealers.   Write for booklet.  |P   LONDON, TORONTO, MONTREAL, WINNIPEG, VANCOUVER, ST. JOHN, N. B.    gmt  . ������\vTT^-****r*f**>i*r.. -i-**-1 *.i*r������.������: i. i fT??. .*���������*; v.' w, 'V W!??. -.'.'.- r*:.'.'.'. r.-7.". *.'".'.'.'. -1" ���������. I - **���������*?: ���������.' ������'.J.J-T������V.1. fl!'! .V .''���������*' i^J* t> ������\vj^  C. H. Tarbell, fcsoie Agent.  COUNOIL   MEETING.  Council met last evening, present  Aids. Chant, Bate, Wiilard and  Daniels���������-Aid, Grant being voted to  the ohair.  Minutes read and adopted.  Communications from S. Loiser  & Cu., relniivu to the tabic und  chairs in tho Council chumbt-r,  which had beon the property of the  old Athletio Club, and which woro  offered to the Council at a low rate,  $26.   Laid on table.  Accoun b~-J. Itoo, lumber, $172,-  24; Mrs Milligan, buy, $30. Re-  ferrod to Flnanco Committeo.  Clerk read School and Civio  financial Htatemcnls.  Mayor Short here entered,  Inferred bii^iiieMH,  He tables���������Mt?B8rB Lei.or & Co,,  to bu wi.wikt-u and inlmujuu ci.ui  liio Council were not al present pro-  pared to purohaoo tbo articleH.  Aid Daniels preuonted tho **8lovo  Pipe By-law," which wns read 1st  time.  Aid. Willnrd BtiiUd that Mr  Potts hnd informed him that it wns  too Into in the year,to bring forward the **Kxtoi*t*i--ii By-law." and  this would havo to Iny ovor until  the Now Veur,  Council adjourned,  B***-Wa*^^  DEATH.  The death occuned at 4.45 p m.  yesterday, of Mrs Scott, at ihe residence of her daughter, Mrs John  Kesley of this pi ice. The agi.d  lady was boi-n'.on May 26th, 1884,  in Blantyre, Scotland. She, had  been living wi'h Mr and Mrs jCt-V-  ley for fonie time, and hns latterly  bnen ailingMieart -failuie being the  immediate cause of death. The re-  mains will be taken to the train to-  TSWro^TffOTnTHg-for "traTTsmis si onto Nanaimo.  A mair named Andersen was  brought up from the Wharf last  Saturday suffering from an injured  leg, the reoult of a fall from a ver  andah while larking with a comrade. It is not yet known if the  member is broken or, not,  Among ihe^^ard bound passengers on Wednesday last were  Mr H. -Waller,- who has gone to  Victoria on a two m mlhs vacation,-'  Mr Heatherbell of Hornby Island,  who has'been visiting relatives at  Comox, Miss K. Dowdall to Nani  mo, Mrs Grant who bus bet-n'visit-  i g hor parents Mr and Mrs C.  .Matthew, and left for Vancouver,  Misses Dingwall, Urquhart, Bright  man and Anderson, und Mr and  Mra Tanaka and son, lately highly  esteemed Japanese residents of  Cumberland, wbo are going to  Japan.  EXAMINATION  SCHEDULE.  The following Schedules show  the oider in whioh the several subjects of tbe High School Course will  betaken by can did it tog for High  School Certificates in July, 1IJ04.  ' Suhodulu (J,���������Juniwr Crude (or 3rd Cltum  Ciirtiliuato)-Julv 4th, Hritixh Hiutory and  Knglii-h (jiaiiiiniiri filh, Arithmolio und  CiimpoHition i Oto, Algobra mid CiiiuiMiiui  H-Bturyt 7ih, Geometry and 0-DO-frapbyf  8th, HngliHli Literature und Uook-kuu-uing ;  Dili, Latin mid Ph-yt-ioloj-y- lHh, Ftiy.iual  Soiouco uml Kua-llng.  Sohediilu U,���������liitiiimi'diato Grade (or 2nd  (Jlii-m Uuitiiloa ������������������)���������July 4th, lirltlnh Hn- nry  and Eng'inh Oruinmar ��������� *>th, ArillniiOtio,  Ooniuuiiitioii uml Rliutuno i (J-.ii, Algebra,  CuiiftdUn Hiatury ��������� 7h, Geotiwir^, G ju^iu-  ptiy nnd H-itnun Hmfrirv* ^h. *-,,,,'j���������i,  T,h.r*rrit������r������ nnil itrwil- nr Kronuh nr OiTmnn:  Oil), Lxliu and liuiiui-,; 11 Hi, Pa^oul 8oi������  once and Reading.  ���������������������������- o- ���������  Murk Twain HaiikorB for World's  First Fries,  St. Jioulu, Juno 17���������A oharaotorititio lot  t������r from Nainuol L. t'luiiiniiH (Mark Twain),  writtmi iiriur to liin wifu'i* doath, \vu������ iw  colvfld hy Proiidont fianeiH at, tin* W.irlil'n  Pair tt"il������v-   l-i (jait it follnwui -  Villa di Quarto, Fiuicucc, *vUy JG,���������Duw  Oiw. Kranou i It hru lieea a dear with of  miue to exhibit mymelf at tha great fair and  get a prize,  but circumstances beyond iuy  oon*rol have interfered, and I must rcniiin  in Florence.    Although I havo never taken  prizes anywhere else, I used to take them in  school in Missouri half a century ago, audi  ought to be able to repeat now  if I could  have a chance.    I used to get the medal for .  good spelling every week,  ami I'could.hive  had the medal for good coiiih-.c* if th-re  hadn't been so much corruption in "Missouri  in those days; still I got it several times l*y  trading medals and givint! boot, I ain ������il-  ling to give boot now, if���������howver, those  days are for ever gone by, in Missouri, aud  perhapslt is qetteFso. Nb~th^ug"ever stays  the way it was in this chatiKea'de worl-i.  Although I oauuot be at the fair, I am  going to be presi uted therf, anyway, bv a  portrait by-Prof." Gelh. Ynu will find it  excellent. Good: j^u Iges say it is better tliun  the original. They say it ha** all the merits  of the original and keeps still be-tides. It  sounds like flittery,.but it is just true.  I suppose you will get a prize because ynu  have ort-ated thu most prodigious and iu all  ways fhe most wouderful fair the planet has  ever seen.    Well, you have indeed earned It,  MARK TWAIN.  MischievouH persons are latety  breaking the gbiss protecting the  key of the Colliery Go's fire engine  room.   A timely warning is given.    **  Telegraphic News  ���������������������������o������������������  Liao Yang, 4���������It is reported that  in the fighting of June 26 and 27  tbe Japanese lost 8.000 men and  that their Iobcos in oporations  agninpt Gen. Nustohenko were 500  A striking feature of the last engagement at D.din Hill as well as  the fight with Gen Nustohenko-a  fnrceu was that the Japanese tried  a bayonet charge to which they had  not previously been partial, Three  lines went io the ohur-je with loud  cries of '* Ayur" " Ayar," but al-  most to a man were mowed down  like hay by the Russian fire from  the rifl -fi,  Mukden, -1���������-Tho flunk movement  by tlin ftuBsitin loft wing rnakoB it  impoi-Hihle lor lien. Kuroki's army  to HtliK'l* tho RiiHHian eiiHt flank,  Moving to tho west on Hal Cheng  and Liao Yang -vouId <-xt������nd Gon.  Kurukl'fl lines of communication to  tho 'extent i������f hu' ri**l{ing an attack  by the Utnwian cavalry.  Tokio, 4th���������-It is reported that  Russia has, through Franco, offered  to oiinunuur loit Aithui to the  Jitpn11udti on condition tiiat i-iio  may bo allowed to withdraw her  ships and anus and thai the garrison be frend.  Vancouver, 4th-��������� While \\\ S,  Inann, bookmaker at tho race?,  and 4 other* wore driving from  llni-tings to Vancouver in a buck  ilu*y wen.- stopped by 2 highwaymen ut 8 p.m. who held up the  crowd with revolvers. Inann had  $7,0U0in bills and $000 in silver.  The higliwavinen weoured $7,000  and escaped.  :r'A\U  m*  A Bank Account  AND A.  Full Pockctbook  Result from a course of training  by mail with the International  Correspondence Schools. We  qualify men and women for  better work and better pay, and  equip inexperienced people.for  salaried positions.  That our students succeed is  proved by the hundreds of testimonials we have received from  all parts of the country.  In the following pages are  given the names, addresses,  and brief mention of the advancement of a few ambitious  people who have increased their  salaries by enrolling for courses  of special training in the  INTERNATIONAL  CORRESPONDENCE   SCHOOLS  M Wycml-J Ave, Scrulu, Pi.  NANAIMO,    B.C.  Co,  The yiaily return nf the Bock Beer season is of interest to the  brewer as-well as (he pnbl'e. and ;he  UNIO  for   i  Will again show that special care has been taken in  he ii.anufacuie of the Biiy>rinr  -arti-.la,���������The-Uiiion-Brawiiig-Co.is-B.iek-hartA'een-brevveed-f-sr-a-number-of-montJaa.  and stored in their fainou-< cellars until it has reached the proper age, und is now*  ON BRAUl'HT AT ALL HOl'BLS.  Royal Bank or Canada  Capital (paid up)..  HoservQ Fund. .,  TJiidivided Profits,  T. E. KENNY, Pkrmdbnt,        $3,000,000    .3,000,000    192,505  E. L  PEASE, Gknbrai, Manaohr.  BRANCH   AT  CUMBERLAND.  Savings Bunk Departmanti-D.-poiits of ������1 and u.i-ards rooeived V Intereit ������U  alii.wed at current rutw, o -u.pouuded twiou eaoh year on 30 h June and 31st Deoeinher  Drafts ou all pouitu bought and sold. '    ,  D. von CRAMER, Manaohr.  OFFICE-HOURS 10103;   Saturday, io to 12;   Open I'.iy Nights, 7|).mto Qp.m  -lll|-*iW **illl*������M*aHMMBlMI|i Mill |-WH*Jj-m****M*i  MINERAL    ACT.  (Form F.)  CERTIFICATE OF  IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTICE,  Leonard, Europe, Voluntoer, Great Cop-  por Chief, Gladys Minorul Claim, situate in  the Ninaitno M inng Diviaiou of Tuxad������  Di-triot, I'axarla Island.  TAKE NOVICE that I, Wiuiam A.  Baukk, aotin(- as it(-eni for Udward l''iilli|*i-,  Freo Miner's CernHonto No. B, 71551), and  Anf-olo Catori, K-eu Miner's Cerliliuito No,  B, 7108, intfiid sixty dayn from dato herenf,  to apply to tlio Miiiinj* lleo-irdur for a Cer-  tillna'ftof ImpniVHiiiuuts for tho purpoio of  olitaimng 11 Crowu Grant of t e above, oiaini  And further tiU-ouotn'e tlmtaotion, uador  Hootion !17, inuNt bu oommonnud boforo thu  iBiuinioi* of such Cortlfluntt- of ImprovomonU  Datod -Uit, earh day of May, A.D., 1004,  1111111 ".'.'"a"  1.1. .Jimm���������1 1. j  MINK UAL    ACT.  (Kohm F.)  OERTIFICATR  OF  IMPROVEMENTS.  NOTIOE,  Prinnt, Texada, Cadet, Key fraotinnal,  Gabriola fmotional, Toothpick fraotional  Mineral CUiniH, mtnnto in the Nanuinin  Mlnini- Divislnu of Texada Uiitriot, Texada  Island, 1  TAKE NOTIOE that 1, Wtm.tam A.  Haukk, idling iH'.'.nl im h,iiwn.ru i'miiips,  FioaMiiur'HtViiiil.iim No. B. 71S80, intend, oixty diiyn Ui hi ���������'* ���������< inn' f, hi apply  Mi the Mmiiif! Hi-.m,'���������'. , . 11 ('������������������, itloa't* of  J.npro 1 uitn.i 1 fur tin* ;t 1.. 01 olHuinuig  a I'i ���������>*>.������������������ ili%ut ui thi  >i .ve olniiu  And iurtutr take nolioo that action undt-r  ten. 37, must be oommeno-*d hefom thi* innii-  anoe of auoh Certilictto of Improvtmentu,  Dated thu 26th day of May, A.D., 1004.  Rams for Sale.  ���������I hRvea bunch of 18 Rams (She.r-  lingf') part regiftcred, and part full  blood, and lots of Rum Lnmba.  Those are all ShropiibirpB nnd an  extra pood lot. Having Hold my  place I will let them go at a very  roa-ormbl*- prico to a quick buyer,  Dingle or in lots. Come and pee  them if ponaible, If not wrlto to  Gko.'Hkatiirrrkll, Hornby Tiland.  FOR  BALE,  160 Jlo., Drown Brant Land  On VALDEZ ISLAND,  ���������. ���������  lOOacros in GraBf* Pasture, about  10 noren in Meadow.  House,  Barn, Stublo, and other  Outhouses.  CO FRUIT TREES in  BF.AElNO  Woll wutftr������*d by a eresk ; 2 miles  fmm Wharf, having pemi-weekly  steamer   calls   from   Vancouver.  IK  HEAD GOOD 8T00E, Ac, See,  -'���������"���������' "��������� - mmmmemm������a 111 ������������������������������������-.������������������ mm ���������. 1 ^i. w ������������������ , ,mm m  AwiiY THIB OkFIOR.  To Lease orfor Safte.  A RANCH of IflO norei, in 0*mo* Dh������  triot, about SO aorei oluftr ������nd pwtly ol������w,  with |-ood b*rn.--Apply thii Offie*.

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