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The Cumberland News Jul 26, 1905

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Array /' 'Wrp*  m  ^; \M*l*it}ffAs$*\  ������6v.  it*  TWELFTH  YEAR.,  CUMBERLAND, .B. C.   WEDNESDAY   JULY 2(\ mo$  AT THE BIG STORE  "       . * ;  ������ir Great  %  A.1X 2stJJA.T.  j  -  OF SUMMER  GOODS  ������w 'On  And will continue until further notice.  Seaxoriable *ale of Seasonable Goods  IRRESISTIBLE  Profit or loss cut no figure with us  inclosing out Season goods and  left overs. ..-.'���������  Sea tewlMls and windows for prices etc.  Simon Leiser & Co. LtD.  {Ptf$fWB*)C^<***^^  ^a  Renouf, Ld.  61 'YATES STREET,   VICTORIA, B  0.  just rueeived large shipment.'of  ,^. w), l.���������..  . ZL-U  CULTIVATORS,   HERD PRILLS,   W'HKKf. HOES, Etc,  v|-|-y ������������������yri*.-<T lvriiovi-MKNTO  Call und sou jIuuii nr writu I'hv oii'iilo-.-ut's ami priori*.  Telephone* 82. Sole Ag-ents for B.O, PO. Dawor 503  ,~r-  [h.AjL  m  *^(  ENGLISH OAK GOODS  New ni-Horlmeni  iual arrivoi',  Thii- Silver mounted Oak Warp Is rich in appearance,���������  StihHtnntinl In character-- and givoa excellent neivice.  Butter Dishes���������in ovarii stvles, all with loose semi-porcelain liniiiu.���������S3 oo, $3 5o$4oo each.  8alad Bowls���������hiiind>������<?,m������' design, price cnmp'olo with onk  handled &  l' ftm vera.���������*pr oo l-ioo ticu.il.  Biscuit Brtrrels--t'i'l������m8il and liuely lined onk maves moiiu*  ed with best qunlity E. P hoops and shi Id for monogram,���������-  $3 5o, U 6o. $6 oo each  Liqueur Frames   Tex Trays etc.  II ��������� ;0WplI:i*������R -VB'R OS-������I  ���������[ 'i.^l'tOMr.yiM^Tft-'AN-'^VllftVririNI.S'Mtrt.S'-'* VitrOi'lA.'** <-*', -! I1  <Witfi_^~ym&^ammim  FOR  huilt,   _- .  cen're board, four n������w and sad, nil  in rVi������t elm-* enndi'ion:   I*rj������*������ l&'t  Apply, H. Duncan, Union Bay.  NViv Sf.iidM 10 ib for 25 cents  Kapier ������& Cartridge.  Local and Personal  Miss Sarah Horbury loft thi.������  morning for a two week's holiday  in Vancouver.  Our BIG SHOE SALE will ho  continued for two more week* 20  per cfiit off Embrace the chance.  Napier & Partridge.  Among the passengers to Cum--  herland last night were noticed Mrs  Kesley and daughters, Mr H. P.  CoIHb, "Miss'Planta, Mrs Collins  and family, G. R. Robson and  about 25 others.  Probably nothing iB more satisfae-  t������ry,than good reliable food products. The inner man always wants  the best. Particular ppople find  pn-'fect satisfaction in buying their  groceries At the Big Store.  Miss Marion Shaw sister of Mrs  Geo. Clinton and Mrs Nunns was  married at San Francisco on July  5th inst to Mr''.A. S. Dykes Atkinson  of Yorkshire, England.  TEA To introduce'our Cnylon Tea  at 35 cents per lb, whilst notice appears in Cumberland News, it will  be sold for 25 cents lb. Napier &  Partridge.  Mrs L. Mounce and family, Misses  Collis Mrs Dr. Gilleopie and Mips  Staples are camping at Camp Boni-  ta.   ���������  Mixed Paints only 10c and 12^c  per tin. At the Big Store, to clean  up odd lines.  Repairs to Comox Wharf are progressing. Capt. Logan being in  charge of the steam pile driver.  POR   SALE:~Uowboat,   (MnW I , V"W.,M0'll,f -*���������<��������� wnilwy wall  lull   13 foot keel, i toot beam,    J"''' '" f *ha**< *<������ --������-<��������� --J" ''  i      it .-... ... ������������.,* <������������<i ..ii    **��������� '!*������ruKii,  Corned and Iloast Beof lib tins 7  for ll.oo at Napier& Partridge.  T. ������. Uaie has jitst received I um of  Wall Paper.  T.  L. Beaven���������agent for Messrs  F;etcher. 'Music Dealers, is paying  i. the city a business visit.  Mr"Wm'*,Hicks was a passenqer  to Cumberland by'Thursday's boat.  Mrs Ripley^who h.vs been inval  i d ed , f < ��������� rn In i ost two ra. i n th s"w i th * a *���������  scalded foot is able to be out.  Reports keep coming in of the  dynamiting of the betit fiahing_  grounds on the lake One gentle-  m:in insist? that, he can now collect  evidence enough to convict in one  ch'ph, and tivit if a repetition of the-  offunceiK repored, he will most cer  tainly bring the" pailies to justice,  Mrs J. Matthf-ws entertained the  members of the "Pinafore" Opera  troupe a' a delightful garden party  on Thursday last at her residcnco  ���������'Cherry bank". A number of Cumberland young ladies were present,  also visitors fn<m Nanaimo including Mrs Geo. Norris and her sister  Mrs Mace,  Tha farme-'S of tbe Valley are  bet-oming alarmed at the steady  spread of Canadian thistle- and are  trying to devise ways and means  lo prevent their further encroachment It is generally conceded  that th" most effectual check U to  keep them cut during the growiut*  seiiHon, whioh sap"* the Ptrengih of  the p.ants and also prevents tho  needs from ripening and then i-preaiW  ing Hallowed to grow, iti)-evident  that it will be a very uhort time ere  every bit of slashing and pasture  land in the vicinity of the infoated  lands will be ovornut wiih this  pernicious wood,  A gentleman, who desires uu to  keep ttUUol liifl liau-o, i\.\jvi\ii  ll'ti'i ���������!  few days since wiiiio /lolling near  the mouth ������������������! Trent River, he had  the novel experience of viewing a  wholo drove of''Wild Men". They  wen* performing what soei!i������d to he  a ������ort of Hun Dance on the sand,  which evidently was of religion*  aignilbancH. Un watched them for  sotne Mm", until ������������������omntliing Horm-wl  to alarm t hem, and i hey fled. They  arv described as being of average  size, and mostly covered with long  hair.  II   M, S. Kgoria Js ex'-ectwl in  about Aug. l'ith.  DROWNING       ACCIDENT.  Two Chinese, while K<-hinc on  the river near No. 7 slope, last, Wednesday evening, were dumped into  the water by reason of their flimsily  huilt raft going to pieces and wre  drowned. The bodies vyere recovered the same evening.  ��������� ������������������'..������������������.  COUNCIL       MEETING  A special meeting was held Monday evening.  Present���������Mayor Wiilard, Aids  Bate, Tarbell, McDinald, McLeod  and McFadden.  Accounts.  B.Crawford, $18.90.  S. Leiser & Co., $23.00.  E. Priest, .      $3^00.  Con. Banks, report for Tune read.  Scavanger fees, $79.50.  Scales, $12.00.  Police Court, $12 00.  Total $103,50.  The Mayor reported that Mr Dun.  smuir had presented the city with,  the block of land embracing the  recreation grounds, and exrtending  J-Qlgt ptreet, for Publio reereation_  grounds. Moved Aid. Tarbell. 2nd  Aid. McLeod, tha a vote of thanks  be tendered Mr Dunsmnir for his  munificent.-zift.   Carried.  The Clerk read -J yearly financial  statement,">���������* tiich showed a balance  in bank,o|.i'lQ04l85;.  Council adjourned.  - 1905-  Wall ��������� PAper  JUST ARH1VKO AT THK  The  Si-iSO^-Jj^C*  MAGNET  CASH STOHE.  100 Patterns to choose from.     . ^S  2 Double Rolls for 25ctsf upwards,  House Lining, Mixed Piinta, 50 Shades of  .Valiaitine, Eiainel*, Stains, Varnish,,  VVhiticg. Hrusliea. etc.  T. E. BATE,  DUNSMUIR AVE,  Cumberland  - 1905 -  Wall - paper  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  ELECTION RETURNS  Wellington: Manson 64, Aitken 41  -AlJhernie.;���������^-Mans.on_5-l,__Aitken 3G  Bamfild: ; Manson, 9, Aitken 3  Clayoquot; Manson 10, Aitken 12  Parksville; Manson 27, Aitken 17  CNew Albernie, Manson 11, Aitken 8  Nanoose,  Ucluelet,  Texada,  Sanson. 7  Ma neon 9  Manson ?9  Aitken 9  Aitken 7  Aitken 20  EAT    FRUIT  of all kinds when in season.  ,  j IVE ON IT if you can and you'll   bo  I*      healthier  in   summer   than   ever  before.  QUR F,<UIT is always tho best quality  that comes to town anil we can afford to sell it mib mably because wo  handle so much of it,  JJY  PLACING YOUR ORDKR early  with u������ for  Prepecvng Peachei- you  will   be   Ktire   uf  getting   the   bent  quality of fruit at the lowest price.     Need any Fruit Jars?  Tho Canning Season brings a demand for penlers  which we prepared for months ago.     We sell only tho most  'CliuUc kind.  Pints, Quarts and Half Gallon sizes at lowest prices,  Jelly GhiH������es, with metal top*-, 70o. per do//,  .  NAPIER & PARTRIDGE, The Secret of Health.  HABITANTS'  BIG  FAMILIES.  IS    RICH,    RED    BLOOD���������DR.   WILLIAMS'  PINK   PILLS   MAKE  NEW BLOOD.  Good blood���������rich, red blood���������is the  only cure for such complaints as anaemia, decline, heart, palpitation, skin  eruptions, rheumatism, kidney troubles and a host of other every-day ailments. Good blood makes you less  liable to disease of every kind, because  It strengthens and stimulates every  organ in th body to throw off any ailment that may attack it. Good blood  Is the secret of life, and the secret of  good, rich, red blood is Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills for Pale People. These  little blood-building pills have saved  lives that doctors and nurses have dis-  palred of. They have cured thousands  of others���������they will cure you too. Mrs.  Wm. Boothe, Montrose, Ont., says:  "For,a couple of years my daughter  Meta was in failing health. She complained of headaches and distressing  weakness, and seemed to be rapidly  going into decline. We consulted several doctors, but they did not help her.  She was apparently bloodless, and we  were afraid she would not recover.  She had no appetite and was greatly  reduced in flesh. At this stage a  friend advised me to give her Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills, and.in a few  weeks we noticed some improvement  In her condition, and that her appetite was improving, We continued  the treatment for a couple of months  longer, and by that time, she was  again In he best of health. She had  gained thirty-two pounds in weight,  had a good color, and was in the best  ���������of spirits. I do not think I am putting  it too strongly when I say I think Dr.  .Williams' Pink Pills saved her life."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills do only one  tlaing, but they do that well. They do  not act upon the bowels; they do not  bother with mere symptoms. They  actually make the new, rich red blood  that goes right to the root of the disease and drives it from the system.  But you must get the genuine with the  lull name "Dr. Williams: Pink Pills  for Pale People," printed ������h the wrapper around every box. All medicine  dealers keep these pills or you can  get them by mail at 50 cents a box or  ���������six.boxes for ?2.50 by writing The Dr.  ^\vj"Hittms' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Out.     " " ?~ '���������  Col. John T. Mosley, a famous Confederate scout in the civil war, now an  efficient special agent of tne Department of Justice, said one day in Washington, apropos of success: "The  other morning I met Blank, hurrying  along in his brisk, energetic way, the  hopeful light still shining from his  eyes, and the confident smile still playing about his firm mouth. "My heart  ���������went out in pity to Blank. He was a  hard worker, very hard worker, yet In  everything he undertook he failed.  Three times In the last ten years Blank  had faild in business. "So I stopped  tho poor fellow, and shook him by the  hand. "Blank, said I, it ls too bad.  With all your push you don't seem to  succeed." "I don't, eh? Blank replied,  Haven't, I made a success of my several failures?" "And he hurried off to  mako, as he informed me, another fat  deposit In his wife's name."  Lever's Y-Z (Wise Head) Disinfectant  Soap Powder dusted iu the bath, doftens  the w '���������erand disinfects, $  A well known suburbanite who had  heen greatly troubled by tho depredations of a neighbor's goat was driven  to desperation one duy when lie learned Unit tbo animal had consumed a  favorite red i.annel golf coat of bis.  Determined on tho goat's destruction,  ho oniployod an unscrupulous small  boy who lived In the neighborhood to  seen re hi in to the railroad track just  boforo tho daily express wns due.  Some days afterward a friend Inquired  Willi lni.i.'1'i'.sl. if Iho goal hnd boon effectually disponed of. "Not on your  lifo," wiih llie disgusting answer; "that  goat, has a charmed lll'o. Ho coughed  np Unit rod golf coat of mlno and Hugged the train."  Thoro can ho a difference of opinion  on most subjecth, hut thoro Is only ono  opinion iih to the reliability of Mother  tl raves' Worm Exterminator. It is  Bufe, euro and effectual.  "If this municipal-ownership Idea  goes through," said ono ward politician, "there won't he any uso In bolng  an Alderman." "Vou can't tell what  may happen,," answered tho othor.  "Maybe wo can got moro out of running tho rail roan utau wo tuuld hy  immilmg li.ui'J.i.'ict,."  Doings  KIDLJNEY  V PILLS  ,r**'l\v  Over 12,000   Women in   Quebec With  More Than Twelve Children���������Rewarded by the State.  There are not less than twelve thousand heads of French-Canadian families in the Province of Quebec who!  have a family of twelve children or  more, and entitled to a gift of one hundred acres of land from the Provincial  Government.  The French-Canadian farmers, or  habitants as th*;y are generally called,  are a very prolific race, but when the  Jaw was passed In the Legislature in  1890, by the late Hon. H. Mercler, in  order to create a new popularity for  himself and his Government, he never  for a moment calculated that the number of parents was so great, or it ls  questionable if he would have entertained the idea of passing a measure  that is now looked upon with much concern by his living successors in office.  The law providing one hundred acres  of Crown lands deeded to every parent  who can prove tha.t he or she has twelve  legitimate living children is now proving an incubus to the Parent Government, on account of the thousands who  are applying for the right, and the  thousands yet to be satisfied in this respect. The French-Canadian farmers  marry young, and as they are a strong,  healthy race of people, the percentage  of families with twelve children in their  parents' train is indeed very large. The  fathers of these interesting families  were .not long in discovering this established right to a lot of land, and as they  invariably choose the land they are entitled to in the vicinity of their own  homes, from timber preserves purchased by lumber merchants for the  wood thereon.and which they are bound  to relinquish by the terms of their purchase when the land is claimed for settlement, notwithstanding that the limit-  holder has paid the price of his purchase to the Government, the latter naturally are very much exercised over  the law.  The fathers of twelve children, in the  meantime, who have come forward during the past fourteen years, to claim  the one hundred acres have become so  numerous that up to June 1904, no less  than 3,400 received their claim, and  since then another thousand have applied, and every month brings in from  one to two hundred applicants to have  their claims investigated by the officials  of the Crown Lands Department. The  tax on the limit-holders who are called  upon^to give up land from their timber  limits has become s6~~gfeat~that-they-  are in a quandary how to protect their  Interests, especially as the claimant has  the right to choose his one hundred  acres wherever he wishes to, from Government limits under lease for the  wood they contain, by the limit-seller.  Tho applications became so numerous  last year that the lumber merchants  were seized with serious alarm, and  waited in a body on the Government to  protect them.  Premier Parent, who Is Administrator of the Crown Lands Department,  gave the question his study and In a  desire to protect tho Interests of both  parties, last session amended the law,  which now allows the heads of families to choose between accepting $50  in cash In lieu of the ono hundred acres  of land they are entitled to, the money  to be found by tho limit-holder, and  in return the Government guarantees  the latter that the same lot of land ls  debarred from settlement for a term of  flfteon years. Tho Government and the  limit-holders were convinced that this  new arrangement would In a large  measure end the voxatlous difficulty,  but thoy soon learned that they had  only created a new domand from an another unthought-of direction.  Previous to the amondmont of the  law there existed a large number of  heads of families,who had twelve living children, who would not take the  troublo to claim tho one hundred acres,  but just as soon as they heard that  they could obtain $60 in cash Instead,  thoy lost no time In coming forward  with their claim. Tho result Is, the  Government Is now overwhelmed with  parents of twelve or moro children, who  domand tho favor they aro entitled to.  Mr, A. Dumals, the Crown Lands Department official, who has charge of  tho Investigation and aottloment of  thoso claims, states that besides tho  land allotted to 3,400 claimants up to  June last, ho has paid tho sum of $34,-  000 to others who havo accepted tlio  $50 tn placo of tho land, and will re*  qutro another $100,000 to pay off the  balance boforo tho situation Is eased.  This monoy, he said, Is collected from  tho limit-holders, who In return retain  thoir limits against sottlemont for fifteen years. Mr. Dumals Is also tho  authority for tho statement that thoro  aro not lent than twelvo thousand families la tho Province ot Quebec comprising twelve and moro children In  each family circle. mmmm  niatorta Baby Dottier-.  Bottles for babies (Into buck to remote antiquity. Most pooplo aro of the  opinion tlmt leuuiug buuiu.) iv. >/.ilv.v.'>  moot he uu luvaiUuii of modern limes.  According to Professor Mosby, however, this Is not the ease. This gentle*  man, who was lecturing before an autl-  quarlau society, stated that It was tho  custom among tne uieci.-*. Co. l������v  nurses to carry a sponge full of honey  In a small pot to atop children from  crying. Tho professor wout on to say  that thero are two a reek vases In tho  British museum dating from 700 B. G.  which closely resemble the feeding hot-  tics used subsequently by tlio Itomans.  In the old Human cemetery Of St. Sep.  uleher, Canterbury, a feeding bottle  of bright red polished woro wn* dug  up In 1801, and Professor Mosby camo  to tho conclusion that this bottle must  have been burled with the little Ro-  iiiiin eUUvl to wbottt* wuuts It had ministered daring tbe child's lifetime.  GOING TO A FIRE IN CHINA.  "I was in Peking," said an American  tourist, "when a fire,broke out very  near the house in .which I was lodging and, at the first alarm, I rushed  out and into the burning structure to  see what could be saved. I was at  ouce arrested, and later on discovered  the Chinese way of fighting fire. A  policeman first repuired an affidavit of  the head of the household to the effect  that he did not deliberately set the  blaze, and for this purpose took him  before an official half a mile away. A  second was stationed to see that no  one removed any furniture until the  papers had been made out. After a  lapse of forty minutes the firemen arrived. They looked at the burning  house and decided that It was on fire.  After much argument it was further  agreed that it would be a waste of water to try to put out the flames. Two  members, who ereced a ladder and  climed part way up, were duly reproved for too much zeal, and, after the  name, age and habits of the owner had  been taken, the fire department retired  in good order. As the flames were unhindered, the house burned to the  ground, and when the owner returned  he was beaten by his neighbors for endangering their property. I was held  in durance vile for two hours and then  lined forty cents."  CURE THE MOST  EXTREME CASES.  STONE IN THE KIDNEYS CANNOT  STAND BEFORE DODD'8 KID-  NEY PILLS.  Mr. S. A. Cassldy, of Ottawa, Permanently Cured After Years of Suffering  by the Great Canadian Kidney Remedy.  Ottawa, Ont, May 22.-��������� (Special���������  Wnile all Canada knows that Dodd's  Kidney Pills are the standard **emedy  for all Kidney Complaints, It may surprise some people to know they cure  such extreme cases as Stone in the  Kidneys. Yet that is what they hsva  done right here tn Ottawa.  Mr. S. A. Cassldy, the man cured, is  the well known proprietor of the Bijou  Hotel on Metcalf street, and in .an In-  MiM������wjii|jagsj "My friends all know  tha������t I ha*ve been a martyr t5"Stone~!n"  the Kidneys for years. They know  that besides consulting the best of  doctors in the city and trying every  medicine I could think of, I was unable to get better.  "Some time ago a. friend told me  Dodd's Kidney Pills would cure roe.  As a last resort I tried them, and they  have cured me.  "I could not Imagine more severe  suffering than one endures who has  Stone In the Kidneys, and I feel the  gratest gratitude to Dodd's Kidney  Pills."  If the disease is of the Ktdheyi or  fro*n the Kidneys, Dodd's Kdney mil  will cuve it.  AWAKEN THE LIVER   *  And You Remove the Cause of Indigestion.  Biliousness and Constipation.  DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS.  <;1  *"* I  The liver, when In health, filters bile  from the blood, where It is poison, and  pours It into the intestines where It is  necessary to digestion and   a   proper  working of the bowels.  Once the liver becomes torpid and  sluggish in action the "bile poison" is  left in the blood, where It causes biliousness, Jaundice, Indigestion and  headache.  Tbe tongue ls coated.  The breath bad. $  The stomach sour. ;*;  The complexion muddy.  The bowels irregular.  The kidneys clogged.  Besides the pains and aches consequent on the poisoned condition of the  system, there is the greatest danger  from such diseases as Bright's disease  and appendicitus.  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills thoroughly cleanse the kidneys, liver and  bowels, and by their direct action on  the liver cause a healthful flow of new  bile to aid digestion and ensure the na.  tural and healthful action of the bowels.  There is no means known by which  Indigestion, biliousness and constipa-  tion can be so promptly and thoroughly cured as by Dr. Chase's Kldney-Llv.  er Pills.  Miss Julie Langlols, Manor, Assa.,  writes:���������-"For a long time I suffered  from liver complaint and biliousness  and could flnid nothing to help me un-  til I used Dr.- Chase's Kidney-Liver  Pills. I have recommended these pills  to many of my friends and they have  all been well satisfied with the results  You can use this letter for the benefit  of women who are suffering as I did."  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one  pill a dose, 25 cents a box at, all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto. The portrait and signature of Dr.  A. W. Chase, the famous receipt book  author, are on every box.  President William J. Tucker of Dartmouth College tells the following story  on himself: Some years ago he passed  several weeks in a Maine country  town. The next season he received a.  letter from his boarding mistress asking him to return. "In reply he stated  he should be glad to pass another summer vacation with her, but should require some changes. "First," said the  college president, "your maid is, persona non grata. Secondly, I think the  sanitary conditions would be improved  about your house if the pigsty could  be moved a little farther from the  house." President Tucker was reassured when he received the following  in reply: "Mary has went. We hain't  had no hogs since you were here last  summer.   Be sure and come."  The Canadian Pacific Railway Company are running low rate excursions  from all points in Ontario, Manitoba  and the Territories West of Port Arl  thur, to all points In the Okanagan  Valley, B.C. The tickets will be on  sale June 7th and l������ui and good to return within thirty days which will  give the farmers and business people  of tho Northwest an opportunity of  seeing the fruit orchards of British  Columbia.  While tho session of farmers -was  under way at New Hope, Ark,, a maid  with musical talents in tho bud opened  up a piano across tho way and began  that process known ns cultivating tho  volco. "For goodness sake," exclaimed General Crowloy, "what nolso is  that'" "Gently, General," oxplalnod  Will Burton of Caddo township, who  had just boon elected one of tho delegates. "That nolso is from a young  lady who Is having hor volco cultivated." "Cultivated, huh," said tho Gen-  oral; "thon it is evident tho procoss  of cultivation has reached tho harrowing stage."  A Pleasant Medicine.���������There are  some pills which have no other purpose evidently than to beget painful  internal disturbances in the patient,  aading-,tQ_hiS-_tr.Q.ubles and perplexi^  ties rather than diminishing them. One"  might as well swallow some corrosive  material. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  have not this disagreeable and injurious property. They are easy to take,  are not unpleasant to the taste, and  their action is mild and soothing. A  trial of them will prove this. They  offer peace to the dyspeptic.  "And do you mean to say, madam,  that you and your husband never had  any spats?" "My husband had a pair  once, sir, but he gave 'em to the boy  who sprinkled our grass."  Keep Mlnard's Liniment In the house.  "Well, Augustus." said a grocer to  his clerk, "you have been working now  three months, and have seen several  departments of our trade. I wish to  give you a choice of occupation."  "Thank you, sir." "Well, now, what  part of the business do you like best,  Augustus?"   "Shuttln' up, sir."  LET THE BABY SLEEP  USE  WILSON'S  FLY PADS  Lle*>lg*t Fit cm. for Kpll"P������T iu  Wn drtdaffectlons In tho only tucceMful  rnme'jr, ������nd I* now u������������d by th- b������������  pbvtleUaa and huapltali In Huron*  -tod���������Ara������rie������r<���������IMi-eonHd������ntl������!J"-__  moramended to th, afflicted. It jr,a  aulttr from  Epilepsy, Fl't������, St. VittiV Dance,  orbnv* children or r������latlv������������ thnt do to. or know * friend thai  !��������� afflicted, aw-K sm*d /ob A ***������������������������ Twai Born-tand try  It,  U wilt be lent by mall   ***. m m no-k *������������������*��������� -*���������*���������.    ,  prepaid.     H   ha������   cured   ^~ m m ""��������� "^ ���������^  wh*re eTerrthliur elie hu  tallwl.  When writing mention     -  thi, paper, and glre full  addreei.  roriaiebyalldruj-glrtl. _  The Lleblz Co., 179 King St. W., Toronto.  ik a Fhkx Thul Bonn .md try  CURED  man, who remonstrated with him.  "What difference does It make?" asked the New Yorker. "The grass is  half dead anyway." "Sure, an' if it  Is?" responded the indignant guard-,  ian of the peace. "Sure an' if yez had  a sick friend would yez be takln' a  walk on his stomach?"  ' .oil mo, Harry," said May Bright-  ley's admlror to hor young brother,  "who Is this other follow that's been  calling on your sister?" "I don't know  his namo," ropllod Harry. "I used to  call him April showers." "What for?"  "Because ho brings May Jlowcrs,"  Old Party���������Were you named after  your fathor? Llttlo Fletcher���������Sure!  He's lota older than I am.  BABY'S BATTLES.  ���������'Baby's Battles" ta ue title ot *  valuable little book on tbt cam of  infants and young children, published by tba Dr. Williams' Memlctne Co.,  DroehvllJe, Ont., which will be ssnt  post free to any mother who sskj tor  it it tells rou alio something about  Baby's Own Tablets,.a modlolne tbat  cures alt tbo, minor eUnients of Intent*  and young ohlldreo���������a medicine praised by every mother wbo has used It.  Mrs. Richard galley, Leonard, Ont..  says:���������"We bad i very stole baby in  our houso until we got Baby's Own  Tablets. Tbey were the Bt-st ^'  tbat did ber any good, and I  woro tbe means of sating our _  one's life. I Praise them to all motb-  ors." AU modlelne dealers sell theet  Tablets or you eaa get them st II  cents a bot by wiltlag tba Dr. WU  Jlams Medicine Co, BroekriMe, oat,  Great Things From Little Causes  Grow,���������It takes vory little to derange  the stomach. The cause may be slight,  a cold, something eaten or drurik, anxiety, worry, or some othor simple  cause. But if precautions be not taken  this simple cause may have most serious consequences. Many a chronically  debilitated constitution to-day owes its  destruction to simple causes not dealt  with in time. Keep tho digestive apparatus in healthy condition and all  will ho woll. Parmoloo's Vegetable  Pills are bettor than any other for tho  purpose.  Commissioner Woodbury of tho department of Btroot cleaning tolls this  anocdoto of a frlond who was walking  through Central, Park tho othor day.  Bolng In somowhat of a hurry! ho  started to cut across tho grass at ono  placo but was stopped, by a park police-  The Crick in the Back.���������"One touch  of nature makes the whole world kin,"  sings the poet. But what about the  touch of rheumatism and lumbago,  which is so common now? There ls  no poetry in that touch, for It renders  lifo miserable, Yet how delighted ls  the sense of relief when an application  of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil drives  pain away.  Thero Is nothing equals it.  Mrs. S.���������Did you go and thrash the  oditor for printing those things about  you? Mr. S.-~-1 wont to the ofllco but  I couldn't find him. Mrs. S.���������Whom  did you iind thoro? Mr. S.~-No ono  but a great big follow who protended  that ho was responsible for the article, but I Imow from his looks that  ho couldn't wrlto.  Llttlo Tommy, aged six, one day  found four llttlo kittens in tho collar,  His aunt camo to pay him a visit, and  being told of thorn, expressed a dcslro  to soo them. Tommy luvstoned to  bring them to her, and soon crying and  caterwauling was hoard lu tho ball.  "Don't hurt tho kitties, Tommy?" "No,  mamma," said Tommy, "I'm carrying  thorn vory carefully by thoir atoms."  AU Soaps Claim Purity -W^  Sunlight Soap  ffuMranttes Iti purity. It It that purity that enables Sunlight Soap to perfectly oleanee your  clothes without Injury or hard rubbing.  Equally flood with hard or soft water.  Buy Sunlight.  Give it & trial,   Your money back if it is  not all we claim, mt  Lever Brathere Limited PRUDENCE  of PEGGY  'By Ethel  "Harrington  Copyright, 19M, by Ethel Barrtngton  Peggy dwelt with her maiden aunt.  She had been brought up so irreproachably that her prudence passed Into a  proverb among her friends.  Peggy walked circumspectly through  a careless world. So correct was she  that her mere presence was the stamp  of propriety, and had she been a little  older she could have sidetracked all the  young matrons as chaperons. Peggy  represented the phenomenon of an old  head on young shoulders. She looked  ahead and was never taken at a disadvantage,  Old maids' children are proverbially  flawless. Her aunt expected Peggy to  love with discrimination and marry  wisely, a fitting crown to so exemplary  a girlhood, but the appearance of  James   Dunbar  proved   a  stumbling  "BEA.D,"  SUGGESTED   HEB   IiOVEB  AS HE  HELD THE COPY BEFORE HEB.  block. Peggy lost her heart completely.  Only her head saved her from Its weak  promptings.  "What you ask is Impossible, Jim.  On what should we live?"  ."I've a hundred a month and am  promised a raise."  "Which you can't spend until you  earn. No, Jim, I'm not extravagant,  but how could we live and save for a  rainy day?"  "Not much to save at first. Surely  you care for me, Peggy? Why, I worship you, so nothing else matters. I  won't let you want, and we can wait  for luxuries."  Peggy shook her head. Tho struggle  was so great sho dared not trust her  voice.  "Well, be engaged���������promise to wait  forme."  "Oh, Jim, you tear at my"���������  "Your prudence." Dunbar's voice  grew a llttlo hard.  "I meant heartstrings, but that does  not matter, You aro going to Chelt-  moro In charge of tho telegraph office.  The conditions will bo now. Wo aro  both young. Aunt Margaret says we  can afford to wait. When you get your  raise como and ask"���������  "Encouraging!" crlod Dunbar, with  scorn. "Work and plan tor a girl who  for -prudent reasons* mny bo married  boforo my aim ls accomplished! If you  are afraid to marry now, all right, but  at least glvo uio your promiso or it all  ends horo,"  "If you talk to mo llko this now,  what will you do whon wo are mar*  rlod?"  Poggy in hor angor still looked abend,  Thoy woro walking, nnd now thoy instinctively turned toward homo.  Aunt Margaret was pleased witb bor  nloco's decision.  "You acted prudently, ns always."  Groat pralso, yot somehow It failed  to comfort Peggy. James Dunbar wont  to lis now post without a word, and  life became a dull, spiritless affair to  Poggy. Sim lost hor appetite and forgot how to laugh. Aunt Margaret,  growing anxious, dosed hor with old  fashioned remedies, but neither referred 10 i t-KK> o uvt-i-tiuii.  At icisxlh cuiuc a iTcnlt In the mo-  notony, Stella Moss, recently mar-  rkxl, wroto Peggy of hor happiness nnd  begged hor company for a weolc. Foggy rond, with amazement, thnt she lived ai Ciiuauiuic. Juttti.* Dw..l..;r ���������'���������:.'1  boon appointed tolograph operator at  Choltmoro. Tho opportunity could not  bo resisted. Peggy In a delirium of  hopefulness accepted with her aunt's  permission. Neither spoke of tho pos-  Blbllltfe** of tho visit up to tho Inst duy.  thon Aunt Margaret cleared her throat.  "My denr, your decision nbout Mr.  Dunbar was prudent, but"���������  "I don't suppose I shall see bim,"  ventured Posey hypocritically.  '���������He mny reopen tlie���������er���������subject  Do not be hasty. 1 have lt-cort peculiar-  If b!cw*f,    ! horo tho comfort of ���������  daughter without/the drawback of a  husband. Every'one is not so fortunate." 5  Peggy kissed her aunt, then, gathering her baggage, entered the cab. As  she bought her ticket the agent inquired whether she wished Cheltmore in  Pennsylvania or New York.  "Pennsylvania," said Peggy.  It seemed more expensive and a  longer trip than she had anticipated,  but It was not until late In the afternoon that she suspected a mistake.  The conductor informed her that the  train was due at 7. Peggy remembered  Stella's writing that ir sue took tne a  o'clock train she would arrive In ample  time for dinner.  The train had pulled out at 3:15, and  Peggy had charged the discrepancy to  her watch. Now she grew anxious.  Her preparations had not been made  with her usual forethought. She had  cared only for the fact that she was  going to Cheltmore and that Jim was  there.  On reaching her destination the worst  was soon known." There was no such  address as Stella had given, and the directory proved that she did not reside  in Cheltmore. Pa. Peggy, a little frightened, retracea ner steps to tne station  to inquire for the next train for Philadelphia. The first person she ran Into  was Dunbar.  "Peggy-why, Peggy!"  Then, remembering their difference,  he thrust his hands into his pockets and  turned silent.  "Jim���������I���������I've done a stupid thing.  ���������I've come to the wrong Cheltmore."  Peggy sank crestfallen into the nearest  seat and strove to force back her tears.  Dunbar's heart softened. "Explain,  dear."  "I'm to. visit Stella at Cheltmore. I���������  I thought there was only one. When is  tbe next train back?"  "To Philadelphia?" inquired Dunbar  slowly.  "Of course. How soon?"  He evaded the question.  "Peggy, is cold reason so satisfactory? Didn't you miss me just a little?"  "Oh, Jim, but the train. It will be so  late. What will aunt say?"   ....  "I'll satisfy all questions If you answer one of mine. Do you love me  enough to share my struggles?" "  Peggy tried to take her eyes from  hj*j?i_hut he held her with the strength  of love that shone in his.   She smiled"  a little mistily.   "It's not wisdom perhaps, but"���������  "You trust me absolutely?" demanded  Dunbar.  "For all time," murmured Peggy.  "Then come, dear!" I-Ie hurried her  to the telegraph office, which was empty, and began rapidly ticking off a message. Then he scrawled a few words  on a blank form.  "Sweetheart, prepare to be brave.  Your reputation for prudence is shattered beyond repair. But as it brought  you to me I have no complaint. There  is no train to Philadelphia before noon  tomorrow."  "No train"- she faltered.  "I hated to tell you. That's why I  secured your promiso first. I'll take  you now to a friend of mine, Mrs.  Davis. She's a monument of propriety."  "What will Aunt Margaret say?" repeated Teggy dismally.  "I'm not sure, but she rather likes  me," snid Dunbar, smiling. "Anyhow,  wo shall know when we get her answer to my telegram."  "Yours���������what did you sny?"  "Rend," suggested her lover as ho  held tlio copy before hor and slipped  ono arm nbout her. "Peggy arrived--  wedding tomorrow���������come"���������  "Oh, oh I" gasped Poggy In confusion.  Thon surrendering herself to his arms  sho whispered, "I lovo you."  "You love mc, and I'vo earned promotion. Wo begin lifo with ono hundred and llfty, so ovou 'prudence' may  bo appeased."  "But, Jlm-tomorrow-I'm not ready  ���������whnt will pooplo sny?"  "Thnt Trudont I-eggy' is only human after nil, but as you change your  namo, what does It mnttor?"  ___        ���������  Shy nt An*merlnn*.  "Why is it that somo men will not  glvo a direct and unequivocal answer  to ovon tho simplest and most Inconso-  quontlnl questions put to them?" asked  n thoughtful citizen, "It Is n curious  thing that you will find a great many  mon who simply will not glvo you a  direct nnswor to tlto question, though  thoro mny exist absolutely no ronson in  tho world for quibbling or for hesitating to answer without equivocation. I  was Just reading a story of a well  known lawyer who in au m iho h.-l.'L vt  qualifying his uuawwn timl he will not  tell a frloud tho tlmo of day without In  somo way putting In a 'saving clnuso,'  a remark that bis watch Is probably a  llttlo slow or a llttlo fnst or something  of tlmt sort. One ot li-u pic^iiuno, 2  think It was Van Buren, was of this  typo nnd on one occasion refused to  sny whether the sun roso In tho oast or  tho west, remarking that east and  west woro purely relative terms nnd  what mlsht be east to one mnn might  bo west to another. Porsonnlly I have  known niiiuy men who dropped Into  this hnbit, and, singularly, some of  them havo been the most positive and  most aggreaslvo characters I hnvo ever  known. Thoy would assert things and  back them up ignorautly. But na\t  Uieio a uuwiUuii. aud forthwith tb������  would deal you'out a qualified answer  or often what would amount to no answer at all."���������New Orleans Times-  Democrat.  Specinl "Prices For Undesirables.  New  York restaurants that decline  j certain classes of trade have a special  menu card that is placed in the bauds  j of undesirable guests.  The prices are  I marked away up to six or seven times  j the standard charges.   A small steak  costs from $1.50 to $3, three boiled  1 eggs $1, an oyster stew S5 cents and a  ��������� cup. of tea or coffee half a dollar.  i    In one of these restaurants the other  ' night two orientals who insisted on being served paid $3 for steaks that cost  other customers not more than half a  ! dollar.   A colored couple dropped in for  breakfast and read the special bill of  fare with increasing astonishment.  "They don't charge 50 cents for a cup  | of coffee!" remarked the man Incredulously, not understanding the situation.  "Le's gwlne right away Out o' yere,"  said the woman, showing her white  teeth. "This ain't no fit place for decent cullud folks."���������New York Press.  RACE SUICIDE.  Undecided.  "I say, Maud," said Mnmfe, "did you  see Mrs. Jinkles' new vase?"  "Yes.   Isn't it perfectly horrid?"  "I don't know yet.   I haven't found  out whether it is modern and perfectly  horrid or antique and perfectly lovely."  Girls as Wooers.  "Where did the idea come from that  boys are the wooers? Do any littleboys  have the early education in love that is  given to little girls? When a little girl  starts to school here are some of the  things the big girls teach her the first  year: When she eats an apple she is  taught to count the seeds, while she  thinks of some little boy and repeats a  rhyme. In the spring the little girls  gather daisies and pick off the petals  one by one while they think of some  little boy and say another rhyme.  When a little girl sees the first star in  the evening, she repeats another verse.  When grown people take wedding cake  home it is never the boys who ask for  a piece to dream ou and see whom  they will marry. It is the girls.-  Order  In Power.  What comfort, what strength, what  economyrthere-is-in-oi'dei'���������materiaLor^.  der, intellectual order, moral order. To  know where one is going and what one  wishes���������this is order: To keep one's  word and one's engagements. ���������.,Again  order: To have everything ready under  one's hands, to be able to dispose of all  one's forces and to have all one's  means of whatever kind; under command. Still order: To discipline one's  habits, one's efforts, one's wishes, to  organize one's life, to distribute one's  time, to take the measure of one's duties and mako one's rights respected, to  employ one's capital and resources,  one's talent and one's chances profitably. Order ls power.        e  Sunflower So**d Eatcrn.  A traveler snys thut ono of tho first  things which struck him on his arrival  In Russia was the enormous quantity  of sunflower seed consumed in that  country. Tho seeds, which are oleaginous nnd have nn ngreeablo taste,  are constantly chewed by tho people.  Tho outer husk Is detached with the  tooth and spat out. Theso husks are  soon scattered about on pavements and  garden walks, In railway carriages,  tramway cars and cabs, on tho floors  of restaurants and private rooms, On  days of public fostlvlty tho ground  ovorywhoro ls covered with them. At  ovory stroot corner n brisk trade is  douo in tho seeds by old women.  Ready For Emorffcnele-i.  "Oh, mother," sobbed tho young brido,  "I've discovered thut John doesn't trust  mo!"  "Why, my child, what hns ho dono?"  "Woll, you know, l cooked my first  dinner for lilm today,"  "Yes, and ho showed how ho rolled  on your cooking by Inviting a frlond to  dine."  "So I thought, but, oh, mother"-the  Bobs broko out nfrcHli-"tho man ho Invited was a doctor!"  London Doctor Says It May Be Nature's  Economic Agent.  The questions raised by the growing  inability of the modern mother to  nurse her own children were discussed  at a conference held the other day at  the Sanitary Institute, London. They  are causing disiinct alarm among medical men and sociologists, for it is considered that such inability as this must  have a profound effect upon the future  of town dwelling humanity.  Prof. Bunge, of Basel, in the course  of exhaustive inquiries into the subject, came to the conclusion that ths  diminution In the function of naturally feeding children was increasing  throughout civilized Europe. Thc difficulty at present is to find a cause and  a cure. An eminent doctor who not  only is connected with ooe of London's  greatest hospitals but is much sought  after as a consultant said:  "My experience seems to point to the  fact that, however a mother may be  fed, her own nourishment has no effect upon her power of nursing her children.  "During the siege of Paris women  who were in a state of semi-starvation  were able properly to nurse their babies, and again the tall, healthy, athletic modern matron of ths better  class is markedly failing in her powers in this direction. One might almost  trace a connection between the improved physique of the modem woman  and the diminution in this important  function, but statistics to prove this  never have been compiled. My own  Impression is the cause is deeper and  more subtle. It may be nature's protest against the unnatural town life,  or it may be connected with the decreasing birth rate and prove, that  England being fully populated, nature  wishes by these means to prevent overcrowding., The most alarming aspect  of the sltaution ls the fact that breast  fed children undoubtedly have the best  chance of surviving. They escape the  many dangers that the artificially fed  infant Is-subjected to, and when the  mother's milk is suitable usually are  healthier.  "I have noticed that Jewish women  in the east end not only have large  families but are, as a race, perfectly  capable of nursing their children. Again,  the explanation is difficult unless it  lies in the elaborate and scientifically  sound hygienic code of that race. Tho  Irish peasant women, too, as a body  are able to nurse their children, and  they also have large families. They  lead a more natural and less sophisticated life than the town,women, and  _this_also_pj*i'nts to the city dwcllin������r_as  a factor in the mischief."  MODERN SURGERY.  ���������0  j Tlio Woman Who Can.  I "Tho woman thnt Irtn support n hus-  ! band"��������� begun tho Mnnnyunk phllosc-  ' phor.  "What nbout hor?" Interrupted the  Bquedunk Ignoramus.  \    "Ain't goin' io hnvo much troublo In  ' flndlu' a husband to support."  M'nlllnpr.  Doctor���������TIxoumo nio. Which of you  gentlemen hns been waiting tho longer?  Tailor���������I believe I hnvo. It Is more  thnn a year hIiico yon ordered a suit of  v.V.V. ��������� ' ::::.} Q* ' ", ''"' '''"''* b-ivon't- prilil  me yot.        ___-____^_  A I'omnII>1<* I'vplanntlon,  Junior I'iirtiift'-S|jnv|niy hnn mndo  an ns-'lguiiiont, but he snys the <*r-*d-  Iters won't lose .���������iii.vllilng, Henlor I'nrt-  lier-Perhaps he mean-' Hint tiiey  wouldn't hnve cot anything anyhow.  Poor "Old Aristocracy."  Never before have there been for rem  so many mansions of the great nobility  In London, and magnificent old country  places in the Provinces, Life nowadays  in the United Kingdom Is so frightfully expensive, with all the numerous  calls of one, kind and another on the  purse, that the old aristocracy finds it  almost impossible to keep their'various  country places up/ There ls an authentic Instance of an English duko with a  large nominal Income���������a qaurter of a  million dollars a year���������who actually offered to let his immense and historic  country seat in the midlands, not merely rent free but likewise to pay his tenant $50,000 a year, provided tho lessee  would undertake to keep the place up  properly and in thorough repair. His  offer has been Investigated by several  men of considerable wnatlh, who, however, when they realized tho expense  Involved by the maintenance of such a  huge place, with Its regiment of servants and army corps of gardeners,  farm hands, laborers, and estate ofilco  clerks, bailiffs, etc., and tho acres of  roofs to be kept in repair, hastened to  decline, without even thanks,  In fact, tho day of these grand old  country places has gone by. Thoy  lack tho modern comforts and luxuries,  which are regarded as necessities by  the now multl-mllllonalrcs, who alone  have money to keep them up, which  their present owners are too poor to  do any longer, Boforo many years  they will havo disappeared. Many fires  that have taken placo during tho last  two or threo years, resulting from defective Insulation of electric wires,  among tinder llko old wooden paneling and draperies, involving tho do-  struetlon of grand old country places,  havo been blouslngH In dlsgultio and far  less of a loss to tbo owners than has  genorally boon realised. For not only  woro they In a measure recouped by  tho Insurance but they also wero relieved of what had constituted tho  most frightful drain upon thoir ro-  sources���������tho maintenance and keeping  In repair of a great country placo,  Old Trees,  An old yow treo utands In the churchyard at Forilngul, In Perthshire, which  Do Condolle, nearly a century ago,  proved to the -*atl*factlon of botanists  to bo twenty-five centuries old, and anothor Ib mill (-landing at Hodsor, in  Buclas,which ls 3,210 years old. How  De Candollo arrived at on apparently  correct entlmnto of tho enormous ago  of theme living trees is n t-niiij'ie Uhuk.  anu i.iw jjiii.v-iiVi. i., i* ,,'...'. . v, ".  known to-day lo all. Tho y<'W, llko  most other Irons, adds one line about  the tenth of an Inch to ita clrcumferoneo.  each year. Hut tho oldest living thing  In the world to-ilnv. ������o fur nt known I.i  a cypress treo In Chnpult*>p������c, Mexico,  that Is 6.200 years old���������New York Til-  buno,  Time Sarins I* One ot Ita Moat It*-"  portant Consideration*.  Time saving is one of the most important considerations iu all surgery.  Any major operation lasting more thaa  an hour aud a half entails an additional risk. In operations of long duration the chances of recovery are comparatively small. This is due to shock,  to the cumulative effect of the aa-  aesthetic, to loss of blood and to lowering of the patient's temperature by the ���������  exposure of internal areas to the air.  Because of this the best surgeons work  with a mechanical precision and economy of movement. Everything is ready,  before the operation commences; an assistant is at band to look after the details ot actual work, such as hoJdlaj**  back the edges of tlie Incision, adju***- ���������  ing the ligatures, etc.; an expert In a***-'  aesthe3ia handles the chloroform and".1  watches the subject's pulse and respK  ration In order that the operator's time'  may be devoted wholly to one point,  and a deft' nurse, adept in the use oft  every instrument, needle and chemical  preparation, Is at the surgeon's elbow,  ready to hand out at a word���������sometimes before the word���������the shining implements already filed In the order oi.  their probable use.  Two visiting surgeons at one of the  New York hospitals got a markedly}'  varying percentage of mortality in a)  common abdominal operation.  "What is the difference between the  two operators?" I asked of one of the  houso staff in attendance.  "About twenty minutes," he said sacw  clnctly.���������McClure's. : .  OILS FROM FISH.  Valuable   Thcmsclven,   as   Are   AIM  Their Byproduct*.   ...  The preparation of oil from aquatic  animals for both medicinal and techy  nical purposes is of great importance^  The principal oil producers are tha  whales, porpoises, blacklist*, seals, wat-  rus, menhaden, herring, cod, haddock;  pollock, hake, cusk, ling, shark, dogfish^  alligator and turtle.  Various subsidiary products are obtained from these aquatic oils and  form a source of considerable profit to  the refiner. Among the more important  of these products may be noted the  following:  ���������.At-a-low-temperature-there-may-be'-  separated from all varieties of aquatic  oils a solid fat or grease known aa  "foots" or "stearin" which is somewhat  similar to the tallow obtained from'  sheep and oxen. It Is used -as a substitute for tallow from sheep and bxeai  In sizing yarns, as emollient In leather;  dressing, etc. By bleaching the oils a  semisolid fat known as "sperm soap,"1  "whale soap," "menhaden soap," etaj  according to the variety of oil treated,;  ls produced. This material Is used Ini  smearing sheep, washing fruit trees,  soap manufacture, etc. .By refining!  sperm oil spermaceti is obtained, and  this is used principally In candle making, as an ointment for medicinal purposes, for producing a polish on linen  In laundering and for self lubricating  cartridges.  After the oil Is extracted the resulting scrnp or refuse ls dried and sold a*  fertilizer.  No th in or Loft For Armament.  Two young Texas men were talking  over the many strango things they bad  seen and heard In Now England.  "That man I was talking with ye$>  terday," said ono of them, "ho told me  that when two fellers In bis section  havo a dlsputo about land or anything  thoy Just go to law and sue each other  for damages or got an aflldavyer something of tho kind."  "That's nil woll enough for tho one  thnt wins," said tho othor man, "but  how about tbe feller tlmt loses? Does  he go out and buy n gun and got even  or what-all?"  "As noar its I can make out," said bit  frlond, "by tbo tlmo It's settled the  mnn that loses hasn't any money to ro  buying guns or even hiring 'em, ami  If ho owns ono It's moro'n llkoly to be  in pawn."���������Youth's Companion.  Olllnsr the nonils In India.      "'  Tho practlco of oiling tho rond* hai  boon Introduced In India, at Bombay,  It Is found that If the oil Is allowed  to soak In slowly no obnoxious mud 1$  oroduood, and the result ia a succoia,  ! Moro Tli ii ii Polite,  I She���������I hope yon v.civ polite to pnpa,  \denr': Ho-Ind*i"l I was. I guv-- hint a  * cordial Invitation to uialio bU LuuSo  i mv linma  raid l<*or the Advlee,  Old Hunks (mooting a physician nt  tfcn ''l'ibt--I>of\ whnt 011-,'ht a tiuin do  when ho has nn all-overish feeling, an it  In: V'.to g-ilng t<> h-ivo nn ,'m:>.!,' nf tho  i grip'/   Crusty M. D.-IIu ou������ht to ..on-  suit a good physician nb.nit it.   Old  Hunks���������Well, thut advice ouuht to bo  j worth a dollar, anyhow.   lioto it I*. \  1 I'll go and bunt bim up. v      '  Canadian Castles.  To Canadiuns eimtles are associated  with tho Blorled Ithlno, picturesque  Englnnd or Franco und Rjniln, but It  Is inUirr-Htlng to remember that there  aro a number ������>f iiiii'hiit '''nn/idliin castles still exUtliig, thn clib f ones being  hi.   CMIlo,   1������iiii>".,,..i,   ,u.   .,,..,....'....,   *...'.  ) :.,\, ';. ,    Vi -."'������ '-"     <"'<������������������     M-ivli*.    i\o    lit  Tliiuice, Vuudrell, TUiuvIlt", nnd, most  Interesting of all, tlio Chateau do Un-  iru'i-uy at Montreal. The la ti- r uuu  built In 1<*iG5 by OtTtruilo do P.nnioauiy,  nf. Hint tlmo ilov.tih>"' o( tho lilstcJot  of Montreal mnl Ivihhhi <a tne uuym  and Military Order of st, Lmils. Knurl  him wns descend' d the lust French  Clovornor of Quebec, at the tiuv* <������( thi*  capitulation In lT.v.i. Knon thnt Umn  to IS10 tho cun tie r. mntred In the po*.  seKHlnn of tho tiiivii-uiie nt, and was thrt  ri'Htiletlei.    1.1     liie     i'i,  |,.  i,     ,,',|,1     !'...,..'.'.   K  Oovenier.'i'until tho capital uuu trnn*"-  feitvil i,.,u, ,M..i,ii. ...1 ; , :) .i ), ���������-. ll !.i  now owned by the Amino,iriun .-'ocicty.  Which ha** made of It a ni'iseiitn for IiIh-  torlcal rellcH of tho old reutiue, and  as such It j.ojistbHca much Interest (or  visitors to the one-time capital of New  France, ���������?*  mm  SB  JJE  l^Sl. .JIJ-'SSSS  ;.j������<x!������!^z.--.:im\j!J.-Xj-<:��������� ,-z.-  ������������������-mt.^'a'j^~l^i.,T.'-^u....������waBrJ  Don't  Shovel  Ashes  Not one make of furnace in twenty is suppli.e4 "yitb an  ���������Mthrpan.  Without an aah-pan the ashes must pc thoviiiiei into  a pail P? some other receptacle for rempyal----mean** .dust  in the eyes, ruined clothes, extra work ; a dirty disagreeable  job���������the rqeanest part pf furnace 'tending-.  The Sunshine Furnace has an ash-pan which catches  all the ashes, and slides in and out easily. Has Jtwo, handles.  for carrying*.    No shovelling, sweeping or dirt.  This is only one of a dozen good features possessed  by the Sunshine Furnace, nope of which are found on  any other furnace.  London* Toronto, Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancoorcr, St. John, N.B.  &������������-    TAREELL,    OLE AGENT  Green woo*-, B. C, 21s'��������� The  strike at the B. C. Copper CoV.  smelter ended yesterday by the  striker?, . unconditional surrender.  The Company refuses to re-em ploy  the men who caused trouble,  Nanaimo, 2lsi���������Tha Quarry con������  lr-.ct iu'hp out \o he an 'immense  h.elp to Nanaimo. Tha Wextern  Con--ti'j.c,ioii Co has assured contrite for all the i-ion- work for the  buildiii'-s aiid an iiiiii'imnse dry dock  ��������� nt Mure I-'laiifl navy yard al San  Fruncisco. Tije dry d*ck will be  the largest on the Pacific coast and  twill admit the largest bnllleship  afloat It will co>t8eve-'itl million  doli'>r@ in ������������������ousti.uction and will r������r  quire rnany natillions ot cubic yards  ,of stone, All the stone will be cut  and dressed at Newcastle quarry  and the work of putting up buildings and installing stone dressing  and and sawing u.-achinery is to  collimence at on.ee.  The contract will require 3 years  to fill and 200 to 300 men vjl/.., be  Constantly employed aud in u few  months qai'.e a village will be built  on the Island.  . . SMOKE   .  "CUBAN   BLOSSOM"  a union madeci-jxr  from the���������  Cuban Cigar Factory  Telegraphic     News     f  Jfe-y Vor**?������ 21->t���������-The wave of in?  tenap heat which held the city in  jts gra^p fpr iiipre tlian a week  paused nearly 2Q0 deaths several  times tbat number of serious pros-  {.ratiqris and untold suffering to  ���������millions lias been strangely shaken.  -fl-e relief came yesterday -when a  jy4qlent���������alqr.in���������QL^  ���������jwept through the city and although  hl*.t of few minutes duration left a  j*. pooling breeze and a comfortable  pight follqwed.  ^adyBtpith, 2J.st���������Mr Lucas of  pqmpx is negotiating with J- S.  jBcqfit of tl*U city for the bakery  rpreaajsee intending to engage in  business Ijere immediately if negotiations are successful.  St Petersburg, 21st���������Private ad-  ���������fiPBB received say that Japanese  ���������"���������/airships have been sighted near  NikQitiivpk at the mouth of the  Aianrpver- Many of the inhabitants of Nikolaivsk and Vladivos-  {ok it is added have fled to Khabarovsk.  St Petersburg, 2lBt���������*The Novoe  Vremva today devotes a leading  article to the Berlin Tagebhitt  felling speoiaUy on the hpacification against double trucking tlie  ft he Siberian   railroad  which   tho  paper declares is utterly inaccept-  able in every way being equivalent  11 the political and economic suicide of Russia.  Ottawa,   21st���������Parliament  prorogued today.  Tokio, 21th���������It is offjcally  anr  nounced that  Russians  who have  thus  far   surrendered   at   various  points of Sakhalien Island number  -461"~inclvi^fn-g~~l-Teolotrel-and~l-4~  other officer*-.  Shanghai, 21st���������The boycott  against the U. S. has been put in  force.  Nanaimo 21st���������Yesterday Ralph  Smith, M P. received   a   telegram  from W, Mackenzie  King,  Deputy  Minister of Labor, sta'ing Ihat the  Union had   accepted   the   department's offer of intervention but the  company had telegrsphf-d that the  only question at issue between the  company and some of its employees was the recognition of thu U. M.  W. of America which the company  will not nccedo to and that it feels  that nothing can come of the inter  vention      Mr Stockett has visited  the iMiund.     Howard   is in town.  The 1< cal union of the U. M. W. of  America commence paying strike  bent-fit*" today,   Both parties in the  dispute seem inclined to wit down  and i-i'ikf- n innumne of it.  Short Coal  Mining Course  "pHIS CONTAINS ��������� niy the'information  necessary to quality persons Jo pags  th������s Mine Foreaian's.ExaminatjonB. It requires less work and less time than t**e  complete course, yet those that ijuissh it will  have a good knowledge of the art of mining.  Subjects Taught in the Cqj*.r**.e.  M. J. BOOTH, Proprietor,  NANAIMO, B.C  BTROff    ORAVMD,  COURTENAY, B.C,  "DREEDER of Holstein Cattle, Chester White Pij-s���������   Barred Plymouth  Rocks., &c.  IMPROVED STOCK  AT FARMERS PRICES.  * NOTICE.  I Vep toiiiom the yv.l lictha  on and after January 1st, 1904, my  b siness will be strictly cash, by bo  doing 1 can give my Patrons better  8 itisfaction.  T. H. CAREY, Tailor.  *pHE ADVANTAGE  the public  has in purchasing where they'  live is they see the article and are  not disappointed as when sending  away.  THE  Wonderful Northwest  FREE  SOUVENIR  L1W_  THB   Unl rKJUiA  ""EEffl SOUVENIR  Gov, Jomtaom of Mlrm-���������  ���������ota ny-i " The NorthwMt  fui-nlahw the gritiMt dm*  aH-illllai, ind I know ol no  mt|������>lDi io thorougtilr  eottifaumt to typlpli tha  woikUi* ot thli -ffton M  Tw woawn wttw*-"  Mauk Twain wriirM  "Two Aw* -���������vi'ii'iio innl  Th* Wimm>'i Wouk lion  not ytl rriicheil me. Pr������y  nuka ������ noli ol ibl������ I  ihould rmlirr unl h*va to  mnn to violence."  -Ar i t h ineti c.~ ������������������-���������-  Mensuration and Trigonometric FunptipuB.  Guses Met with in Coal Mines.  Mine Ventilaiion.  Enonomic Geology of Coal  Prospecting   for   Coal   and    Locatipn    pf  Openings.  Shafts, Slopes and Drifts.  Method* of Working Coal Mines.  Mine Surveying,  Miue Machinery. '  ������������������ ������  THE INTERNATIONAL'  CORRESPONDENCE   SCHOOL J  SCRANTON, PA.  INFORMATION   WANTED  As to the whereabouts of C R Distler,  who left Vancouver about io months ago  for Cumberland. Any particulars regarding same will be gratefully received by  his uncle, Rudolph Distler, care of RS  Robertson, Cum herl nnd, liC,  NEWSHEET MUSIC  F R E E  P. Stoddart,  Watchmaker    and    Jeweler,  s.ells goods*at Eastern Prices and  has & nice stock to select from.  EVERYTHING in SOLID GOLD  INTERESTING _____ INSOTCTfVfi*  "CORRECT ENGLISH-  HOW TO USE IT."  A Monthly Magazine JDrvoxed to thi*  Use ok Enolish.  Joskfhink Truck Baker, Editor.  Partial Conten-s for tfeia Iffpntb.  Count- iu Engli*h for the Jk-jiuner.  Cour.-e in Kugliah for tho Advanced Pupil,  How to Increasu One'a Vocahuiary.  The Art of Conversation.  Should and Would:    How to Use them,  Pioiiuneintioiis (Century Dn-uouary'.  C'irree't Euglidhin the Home, .  O -rrect E j-lish in U\e 8oh������iol.  What to **i:iy und What. Not to Say.  Course in Letter-Writing and Puuctnation,  Alphabet!-.; list of Abbreviation!*,  Buaineas EiigliBh for the Business if ������u.  Compound Word:    How to Write Them.  StudieB iu English Literature.  $1 a Year.  Send 10c for aax-aple copy  WRKECT KAflLlSH, Evanston, HI,  TENDBES.  Be Mortgage Sale of Property ���������  Hereinafter jnentioiied  TENDERS will be revived by theunder-  signed up to one o'clock p.m., Saturday,  Debrnary 11th 1905. for the purchase of  the West half of North West quarter ot  bectio^Tm, and the' Went' half ot the  bouthiVVwt quarter of Section Seventeen,  rlaroby Island, Nanaimo District, locally  known as ������'C.T. Mitchfll's Place."  The undersigned does not bind himself to  accept any tender.  O.N. WESTWOOD, Mortgagee.  22 King's Road, Victoria, BC.  HURT A. BILLON, J.P.  NOTARY PUBLIC. CONVEYANCER.  REAL ESTATE INSURANCE AGENT,  COMMISSIONER SUPREME COURT BO  .Rent** received, debts collected,  Farms valued, l>eed8 registered.  De-.ds, W.lls, MiuiiiK Papers,  &c, drawn.    '"'*  OFFICES,    CU.:BERLAND,B.O  "Ici ou Parle  Frunouis."  M\ 'purchaees engraved  ,:.., tree of charge ....  P.  STODDART,  DpNSijyiH Avk., Cumberland.  ��������� ,f      -������ ��������� ��������� ���������   ���������*���������*���������  ��������� ���������  ��������� ���������  Novelties,   Pictures,  Frames and cleaning  of frr  ames.  WJ.UIAMS BROS,        :  liverv Stable!  *  T**j4">-|sU'*-|tS AND DltAYMKN ;  SlVflj!.}'- AUD   POUIILE   RI60     '.  Ytm Hum.   An Oi'dkks   [  fwm?rit\ Atticw)ni> to.   ���������  Third St,, Cumberland,B C.  When in Cumberland  STAY AT TUB,   VUNDOME.  D.   HUNDEN"  Cumberland  mmawmmmmmamm*mmmmmmmwm*mmumm*mmmmmmammmmammm  OO'OOO- 0( )OOOOOWOOOuOC  O'  o  ,c  o  c  o  o  o  o  0  o  lvervi  U    Q  A.nsriD  I  o  o  o  O"  TW m SPECIAL AUGUST NUMBER OF  v        THE WORLD'S WORK  pvl |J������M.i!li|* ,'ui, I'laivcitiuti -Jcvcl.'pniLi.l ������.,.' l!,c   ...;>t ,-,/i.v' '!'!:-��������� f.f l''.r  fgftaf Norilv.yprt Vo other Vrrdon ftf nur muniry -irMcnt-i inch n Hrnuintie  ryq\ iiclilBveitirint pnJ ptoo;rtMi a%t\\Mot (he Norlhwcst, from fheex|*e'li-  l) o(*Uiv|o and CUrk to the prt-at centennial at Portland, The Wom.u'.i  oif*. vvijl picture and describe iu great indiumes���������niininj*., fniinlni;,  lumbering and Bt-hing; ill citiii and people; itu commerce with tne Ennt; ft*  raDroxlx at fion**-*; itt*eminent men. Bvnidei, thUgreat niuRayint1 will dcuiibi.1  The Lewis -and dark Exposition at Portland  with "Dtpi, pho*o(*raphi nnd dtncriptivt articles. It will he a neceimry  guide and handbook to everyona who viiiti tht Bxpoiitlon, tha bc������i  aouvtoir (or thoaa wbo cannot go,  THE VORLiyS VORK  dravri iii iru|ili.ui'in (n.rn the ������an-e Inil'imitahlc spirit ot* prrv;jrrfs that hat  tranifornvd the Northwest from a wlldernen to a great civili/cd empire.  oji:1������ iih,.,i!i it (Ir^.Ibt;* t!.c vh.il tliiup in tht world'* hit c .1 fl-������ torn  who are doing them. It ii a hliiory of our own timr������������������ mpcrlih- illmiii'.i'Jil,  Every Family to ths Northwet* Sboukl Raad THE WORLD'S WORK  FREE  ^  MMntaitRiTeaarawonaeniii. icenaDioi you to  puTObMODpukiBnaporlodioaii.tnuiuoa&dinuilcnl  fhitrumiinti at Bpaoial out prlooi, II eeourairc  duoed ratei ax munj- ho toll, It ani-R-en queittom  froootohftrao, It oaora aoholnnt-lpi and volua-  bio oiuh prlioa to metnbari, It molntolnr oluii  roomi In ninny oltloifor Itim-miberi. In adaltlorj,  overr tnnmbor raoclvoi tno offlef nl maBatlno entl-  tlflay,KT'*V Month" amibllentlonft splam by  Itiolf.tnqluUlni- fi pieooa of hlRholnii "/ooalnrid In-  itriimintnl muiTo(full iIm- 8a������h month, wlthouti  ������������������t'J,J������J,"ir*'5L WjpI"fiJ������Jji enay-*arjs alt.^ YOU  PAlOBOl,VOFfl KOR AL.  ilio full-fori rlymerohoriblp tea MOno Dollar for  which you get nil abovo, and yoti tnny wltk*  iltcnwiinytims wit'iln |hr*������ mnnilia if ynu  waiittodoioauflgej v-iuMlQiinr touou. If you  don't oaro to inonn *IM,<lend 85 ecnti for thrrn  month-innmboriihlp. Noboaycnn afford to p������m  thli offnr by. You will got your money buoic  valuo many tlm-im  inntfrw of olinri-ek _......._ ,.��������� .....  m*nil in your rmiuo-'t f<*-r tnambftahlp  ���������rutin-' f*������c>n,tow*o, Thallfiotl.tureemor.  er-ililp offer will roon ehaimo. wrltoht onao ������  roMinmyoiir letter and enoloilng 11,00 forfu..  yeur'ii mthiiUrihlp or twantyttva ovum for throe  hBSihilo. ARTMUJUiiCMJB  (Min-aRtu  W    AW. OONVKNIKNOW*   J'OH  GUKHTH.  Tick IU um Si*i*--m'-i> with  Beit Liquors and Cij;ars  U. S. UUBK8TSON,  reaming  O     I am prepared   to    O  g     furnish Stylish Rigs     ������  O  o  o  and do Teaming at  reasonable rates.  O  O  OD, KlLPATRlCK     8  ������ CUMIiKKI.ANl) ������  g O OOOOOOOOOoOOOOOq  2C   T1i������hwiitl*iilf������wrf������h������N<>rt*������������������tN'iw''*<*t",8'<-*������'������l->������"-fl          -j-'H ������������l ������'������������'��������� |,'|W  _jT   4*%H*''t 't "''"��������� '���������������������"��������� "Hi, H <imom fl������������l el. "VI >��������� I'BI tn-m .if fhnty* ' *" f. J.'\  ���������"-"*������������������  fuiljr mllM in ������tvt-'l������ *ny rrii-tr rf thl������ Mirr.   Oty **������'������ ftfi'   iklrf far ������h������ m������������i fi*S)i  *.������\t~H,(tt*nttUt wi+Am1<J Hti,hmtv Mi ���������!*������Oa*   Mtnii.-n tl, k[, v' OlXm  DOUBLEDAY, PA0P. A COMPANY. 135-137 east Wth St.. f'tw York  v,,^:,i,i-/vi^'W -^ '*  ei:a."!"**\-B**.xia..-.'i -.'-"=*'*���������'  THE CUMBERLAND NEW8  Issued Every Tuesday.  W. B. ANDERSON,    ������������������      - -      MOR  ������.   I .1     .   A..1.-, -ai UIU-J���������UIB-; ...  The columns of The News are open to all  who wii-h to express therein views o * matters of public iutrteat.  While nre do ant hold ourselres re '**msi-  ble for the utterances of correspondence, we  eserve the right of declining to inser*  ommunioations unnecessarily personal.  WEDNESDAY. JULY 26  1905  Vispimalt & Nanaimo Rj  Cumberland "  Hotel -���������  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND    SECOND  CUMBERLAND  STREET,  B. C.  Mrs. J. H. Piket, Proprietress.  When in Cumberland be sure  and stay at the Cumberland  Hotel, First-Class Accomodation for transient and permanent boarders.  Sample Rooms and Public Hall  Run in Connection with Hotel  Teast���������DId yon say yonr wife la liberal minded?  CrimRonhftak���������Why, yes; she's nlwayt*  tready and willing to give me tt piece of it.  6.5. "Oity of ,^anaimo.,  Sails from Victoria Tuesday, 7 a.m., for  N-maimo, calling ,tt North Saanich  Cowichan Bay, Maple Bay and Crofton  when freight or passengers offer.  Leaves Nanaimo Tuesday, $ p.m., for  Union Bay and Comox.  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Union Bay and Nanaimo.  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m., for  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a-m., for Nanaimo and way pons.  {sails from Nanaimo Friday, 1 p.m., for  Victoria, calling at Crofton, Maple  Bay, Cowichan Bay and North Saanich when freij-ht or passengers offer  North Saanich  when tide and weather  conditions  permit.  VANCOUVER-NAfcAIMO ROUTE  Rates from $1.00 to $2.00 per day  HENRI'S NURSERIES,  3010 Westminster Road  s.s.  JOAN."  Sails from Nanaimo 7 a.m. daily except  ,,   Sundays.  ������ airnrtrnT *v'TrnconTOi~atter~n-ri va l-of-G,-  l'.R. Train No. 1. dad; except Sundays, at 1 p.m.  TIME TABLE  EFFECTIVE  APRIL   13th,    1905.  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  HOME GROWN AND IMPORTED  GarderV, Field and Flower Seeds, now in  sto*k and tested as to vitality. Wholesale .and retail.  Thousands of Fruit and  Ornamental Trees..  The Cannibal Chii-f���������Yon aa,? yon ore  going to give: one a hatter pudding today  tor dinner?  The Cannibal Chef���������Yes, your excellency. We found a stranded baseball nlna  near hy jestmi/iy.  Mr������. Dearborn���������Did Jerry balk whon  the w'minter charged him $3 for marry-  hi*r >���������������*���������?  Mra. Wabaab���������He did a little at first,  but finally tine parson aald he'd do It  cheaper tka mat time.  Only ��������� Woman'* Wild.  He wns n very shy younjr man. and tht  ajirl���������-well, slit* was like most girls.  "How do you pronounce 'K-i-s-ui-e-t?' n  she asked.  "Oh!    In this Instance the *t* ls  Bounded." he 'replied.  "Then  that would  be 'Kisme,*"  xnorniured.  And he did,  although he was a  Young man.���������London Answers  =4H  not  sh������  shy  RHODODENDRONS,   ROSES.   GREEN  HOUSE AND HARDY PLANTS  for Spring Planting  - FERTILIZERS- -  BEE   HIVES   and    SUPPLIES  Green house full of Plants, Cut Flowers  Floral Work. Catalogues free, or  call and examine stock.  EASTERN PRICES OR LESS.  M. J. HENRY.  VANCOUVER, B.O  No. 2-Daily,  A.M.  De. 9 00   '���������   9.28....  " IO.!1*   " 1100.  P.M.  " 12 35;.  Ar 12.53..  , ..Victoria  ...Coldstream.,  ..Kofcnig'a, ..  Duucuu'b, ...  .Nanaimo..  Wfi listen  Nu. 4-S"ni'a.\  P.M.   Do. 3.00  . ���������������   3 28  . ������   4.24  "   5.00  P M.  , "������������������   0 42  . Ar. 6 56  WELLI.tfar -fc   TO VICTORIA.  No. 1���������Diiil. Nn. 3-t"undfty  A.M, A.M.  De.   8.00 Wollin������ton De. 8 0  "   8,20 NanainiM  "   8.16  1002 ..l������,i'(iiin\i  ������������������   5.00  " 10.42     IC>onig'b ������*   6.80  '��������� 11.88........Uiildairaam  "   0.32  Ar 12.00 Viotoria  Ar 7.00  Thousand Mile -unl Commutation Tir.  kets on sale, good ovet rail aiul steaii.ei  lines, nt two and one-half cents per mile.  Special trains and steamers for Excursions, and reduced, rilea for parties.,pay  be arranged fm on application to th*  JYnrfic Miinuger. ' . V  The Company reserves the ri^ln to  f-'hange without previous notice, si earners  ���������jailing dales and hours of sailing,  Excursion Tickets on .Sale Irom and to  all SiHtions, Rood lor going journey Saturday und Sunday, returning nut later  than Mondav.  CiKO. I-. COUKTNHY,  Truffle Manager.  DREAD. Canes atulPipa delivered daily to any part of City.  c^-s*^^  ton. sToric of _ Grot-erieit  E, EMDE,  NOTICE,  Riding on loeimiotiveB and  rail  way cars of  the   Union  Colliery  Company hy any  \>ort*oh   .������r   jifer  Boris--tixcppt train crow���������is mtriotly  prohibited.    Empioyetta  ar*? *ub������  loot to (iifiinitfrMW lor uiimwng eamv  i*������y xndxiV  JFltANCIM I)    LlTTI.K  MatiiiKor.  ...  S0TXCZS.  NOTICK 18 HBttKBY OJVKN thatap  jliDfttioD will be mado tn the *jU������gir-l*tiv������  Ai-M-nhly of tho Pruvium of British Oo)>  uinbia at ������u patt eetminn (or an Aut exloocU  iug tha tlmo for tho oomnunoemeiit of tht  onuatrnotipn uf the Company'* line of rail-  way aod tor tha eipc ditora thureon, of tan  percent of the atn&unt ol the oaplul and  rcdvoing tht amount of tht oapltaf and per-  uiittiD)- Up Cottipaay to oon-nniet tba ml*  way in eeotiunt.  DaUd the 24th Jannary, 190ft.  HARNAHD h ROOER*,  Mtittmtora tor Um ApplieaaU.  3rd Si,   Cumberland  ���������w  EGGS FOR HATCHING.  From Piire-bloodSiotk, Single 5������mh  White LffKhnrn WyckofT strain-the  greniest lasers in f\ii������������riM~-K(*'*������. *i.<������<*  mr 15. A few neleclet* Coekwell* for sale  Miller, IM* River f>lirMVwds, Co  mm.   Mail orders attended to.  BROWN   LEGHORN   RCJilS  .FOR  HATCHlNC~Pi������ei������inner������-$$ per  tuuuUe-i for incub itors, 75*'^ V*r ***'  ting ��������� S f Po^OHi Cwntna-f  Takes a Mean  Advnntlace.  Mamie���������1 think Mr. Crusteigb is just  too mean for anythiiiff.  Funny���������But he married your roonimn.  Mamie���������I know he did. I "jilted hiro  for Harold; then he married mamma,  and now he won't let mo marry Harold  Union   :     Hotel  S^:L/������--*7"*3*������-   C      DJL"VIS,    ���������JfPEOpxa.iSTOR  English 4 x.BURTON alway8 on tap; also, the fainoua MILWAUKEE  BEJSRS���������Anhenser. Bohemian, Schlitz, &c. "OLD OREY BEARD"  SCOTCH WHISKY. Best Wines and Liquors of all kinds.  The Boarding and Lodging Department, under the immediate superintendence of Mas  Daviw, will be fouud First class in every respect.  First-Class Accommodation  .. ..at Reasonable Kates ...  BEST OF WINES & LIQUORS.  S. SHORE,  PUOHR1ETOR.  JOHN McLEODS  KOlt FIUSTOI.ASS  CANDY. FRillTS.  Of GARS it TOBACCOS.  BATES,  $1 00 per day upwards.  Campbell's : BAKERY  A Fine Selection of CAKES  always  on  hand.  FRESH BREAD every day.  Orders for SPECIAL CAKES promptly attended to.  Dunsmuir Avenue.  Cumberland.  HARNESS  W   WILLARD is prepared to  ���������    till any Orders foi Fine or  Heavy Harness, at short notice.  Co,  NANAIMO, B.C  The yearly return of ihe Bock Beer season is   of interest to the  brewer its well as the public, and the   .. :   UNION BOCK BEER POR 1904  Will again show that special care haa been taken in the 'manufacture of the superior  article.    The Union Brewing Co.'s Bock has been breweed for a number of months  and stored in their famous cellars uuul it has readied the proper age, and ia now,  ON DRAUGHT AT ALL HOTELS.  1S1I  ��������� POINTERS  I IN REGARD TO THE  MOR'-WEST FAR  PU������U������HID ON THC STH AMI* *OTH OT EACH MOIUH  ^W^$0^Wi$&  Pointer No. f���������It i������ a-'purely Western CMi'ifllnn .Vgiicnlt'inil Fa per for Western  ,,      CuiMd) hi Kiutnei'n nnd Stcckiiun.  Pointer No. 2���������U it, *Ja-f������������. w. II -jiviiiied, will cdiii-l. well illustrated,  reliuhle,  pr-j/vcs-J.ve mid ft-iirk'Hs.  Pointer No. 3���������Ju li-i'mii mc strictly cush In niV'n.o.', mnl fti' jmn-v In ���������jromjitlj-  i'.I-CoiiIIjiiimI tit evjilrnliim o. nu. .    ;.. !��������� 11, ';ii',t.-i 1,1.  -vlmI,  Pointer No. 4���������Tlie Nor'-Wct��������� J'anner U Pm ou.y u,. limiliu,..! yupi r ���������irliiteil in  Ciirid'ii w������st tu' J.itlie ^iipi-'i'lM',  Pointer No. 5���������ti lt.*i������ un-vo jnM in m'vnin.e Hiii'scrl'iei-i* in Muniiohi* nnd tlie N.W.T.  tlinil nil ot lit r 1,11111 ])in>"iM cui'iliii,,,,  Pointer No. 6���������IN sit "'entloim and liilonniitiuii me worth ninny dolinrri to each  snlwc" h'T,  Pointer No. 7���������Morally it in nbovu rcprnnclt.  From Now to December 31,1905, for $1.00  ft  Lv  Incliiill l' ill' niH'*ilHi'*iit>| -cvlftl Xnint  Niliiilurnii I tin lal .in ������ n I i'.i 4 Ir'n.  Tim umiH'r yu muni, iliamniii niiinu.������  ywuvillri^viiii,  rtnli������,ill>c!iui������,  8ani|ile co|iy Mnl (wo U|)������iv M.imM,  ADnffKH-l  THE NOR'-WEST FARMER, Limited,  P.O. Box 1310, WINNIPEG, MAN.  1  W ��������� P ������������ N Nt  WILLARD BLOCK,      Cumberland.  Nanaimo Cigar Factory  SMOKE  'ENTERPRISE  CIGARS  BEST  ON  EARTH.  Maunfactured by  P. GABLE ot CO., NANAIMO, B.C.  C.HT TARBELL.  v.. - ''.'������������������  High Grade Stoves  and all Kitcheu Bequirementa  SPOBTSMENS WOODS  & GEKJSUAL HARDWARE  HOLY  TRINITY CHURCH  SERVICES.  Holy Communion evpry Sunday at 8 pm.  ���������lirsi .Sunday in Hit* uioiuli, n am.,  Morning service, n a.m.; Sunday,  School, 2.30 p.m.; Evening service,  7 p.m.;  Uioir J'racuce every Kriday  JgJCiai730p.n1.  K. G. Christmas 1'asior.  TRAOI ******  f)**IOrlG,  OOFVUIOHTt Att  Anyona lon-tlnir ��������� tXteM. nnd di*������������*l|.������''in mty  quick!'' iwcoitiiln, froo, whotl..   an Invomioii li  iiiniuliintliil, OlildHt -tironc; ...iKecurliiKlwtiiBUI  In Amorlcu.   Wn .Imvo.������ WnHliimrton tilllce.  1'iitenii inten tlironxh Muiia * Co. remnm  fCiotilitl notice in tu������  80IENTIFI0 Mr/iERIOAH,  WUNN "i  00,7  Jill din.i.i'n\ v..i. Vi.rk.  TEVEN  1'������u��������� -������������������*'**���������  Obtaioftblc in Trtckot-' aHo In bulk.       Tho bent vnlu������* in tliPimrkot.  LOCAL AGKNT8���������Cumhkhi.and, ���������   ���������   ��������� Mc������Hrn N.vi'iuu & Vautmvw.  CoURTKNAY,    -    *    ��������� MrtiWJ.  MoPllKK & -5Q.N.  THE HUDSON'S BAY CO.,  PISTftlBUTING AGKNTB, Vig������\>������iA, B.O.  !��������������������� t V^tiM mXirn mlnf RTF.VF.NJI  AK Mb���������lulling Ui HVtye*   wd brmtiog  .; ������n 1 ������������������w^aiM- y M ������n,v,it'i> fif.Mm %lf.  t,i<n ������re rmt>������Jicd it our lumoui Um tl  ftlftt . PlfiTQli "twl 8HQUUHI. Hoyct.  y m t rli> In tmg die maik whu suooting ���������  i)   T   E   V   E   N*a ?  . ,     ........ ... -nMniUtttiUX'mttiftii ,  l,r* ������w Jtatf������ll������u������l������li' I  I  tn *-������ fit.ir.ouq-Mi.il  * |i,iti.������<,|.lnt������onllM������4  11,', t. MUUlllll *, H .  lUu'lk"i.l. cntM tltHfll  l'V,\. II. I-K-.I.   ,,k j.*ril������n,l������r ������n.l In-  ,1,1 r.n 1.,it |.������.   'u t',.   If  )imi rtnn>t mulii the  brr.vr.N.1. '.1 ������!iip "i-  f������il, ������������i4tU  Ji|������|i*t'l  ui .nf'-ii'tifi'i "���������  ���������Mil'AN liiilin.s..: ��������� 1 i.lnr ������������na������iu������<i|.������  imnW .'.(���������������������������in.l.t.t ������>i.| Wtf,' t '���������iir...'������������llH"tlWll )������*  Mjjt������|t. 'Ill J'til W'* '��������������������������������������������������� ������>������Hlllk*������. It'llh..     '       tki.-lt.tll.  J. STtVtHS~A..Mi"Aii> TOOt CO.  t>, O. no* *u-ji  CHIOOPCC TALLO, MA00. W. tt A,  .^.~J\:.yjL MY LADY PEGGY  GOES TO TOWN  By  FRANCES AYMAR MATHEWS  ���������Copyright 1901, by the Boweh-Merrill  Company.  uut no, ror nt nis reei lay nvo prostrate forms, each bleeding a bit and  feigning, as such apt rogues will, to be  stone dead,  Percy knelt, struck n tinder and essayed to look at their faces. They were  unknown to lilm, and, perceiving now  their estate, he formed the conclusion  that a couple of footpads had nearly  made an end of him, and walked away.  But of his rescue? Tho manner of It?  The mysterious flight of his preserver?  The boat ready at the pier's end? Tho  twin shots just in the nick of time?  .What of all this?  ��������� Percy was feign return to his uncle's  house, thrice puzzled now, since ho  had not alone Lady Teggy's oblivion to  unravel, but the miraculous saving of  his own life to match It.  Her ladyship, once safe in the boat,  'pulled hard to the upper' pier, paid the  boatman and back by devious ways to  Peter's Court and into her room, shut  door and latched, down on her knees,  wig thrown on the hearth, a-thanking  God Percy was safe.  Tears? A shower of 'em, and trembling legs and arms and heart beating  to burst after the mad strain of tho  past eight and forty hours.  "Now," said her ladyship to herself���������  "now I can go back to Kennaston and  spend the remainder of my Ufa making  cheeses for the vicar to munch o" Sundays, brewing cider for daddy to accelerate the pace of his gout withal,  breeding chicks as will win prizes and  pigs as will be the envy of all, and"���������a  sob occurred here���������"presently a-readlng  in the London print of the grand marriage of Sir Percy de Bohun with Lady  Diana Weston. And me without the  chance of wedding even that little ape,  .Sir Jtobiu McTc*ujj_But_i������s_all right  as 'tis," adds her ladyship." "Had-1"  hung on Armsleigh hill 'twould not  have been too bad for one reared as I  have been In a God fearing fashion,  and who, for naught save jealousy, envy nnd all unchnritableness, did go  nnd so unsex myself. Lud! Is't I?  Peggy Burgoyne, spinster, a-sitting  here In breeches and waistcoat, a guest  in Mr. Beau Brummel's house without  any other lady to keep me In countenance! 'Tis said one gets broko in to  anything, but 'tis false, false! Pm not  broke In to being a man, and I never  should be. I detest, abhor and can't  endure tho being one. I that hnd always figured to myself tho happy day  when I'd be taken up to town!"  Lady Peggy is now pacing tho room,  ft trick, as has been set down earlier,  that she'd borrowed from her twin.  "I'd thought to be of the ton, a most  genteel young lndy, monstrous flno, a  lovely creature,n-taklng a dish of ton  nt Rnnolngh, a-rldlng to court In dad's  old coronet coach and with all tho  feathers I could borrow on top of my  frizzes and powder, nnd two swoot  patch"*-- set luRt nt the corner of my  Oimpies.   That's whut I'd dreamed of,  with Percy a-sturiug at me, lost In admiration, and ���������love!" Iler lndy ship  stamps her foot. "But what 'Ua ��������� is  this I" And she now picks up tho wig  from tho hearth and flings It on tho  couch bcBldo hor coat and sword.  " 'Talu't no moro in this world fine  gentlemen sighing and dying for mo; no  wedding favors and cake; no husband,  no children 1 Novor, for there's no war-  trying in heaven nn I over get thoro!  Nay, 'Peggy Burgoyno* il bo writ on  my tombstone, and llko as not tho lines  following il bo 'a maker of most uncommon lino sweetmeats and chooses!' "  Another flood of tears, and then my  Lady Poggy, obeying that well balanced head of hers, brushes thoin away  nnd proceeds to plan out hor homeward  journey und to administer a cunning  rotouch of tho cosmetics sho hnd erstwhile bought of tho players' apothecary In Drury lnno.  But homeward wny there could bo  nono Just yet, for Beau Brummel had  mado proposition of n most lively affair, which Indeed ho hnd already sot  afoot, for tho celebrating of "-"Ir ltobln's  restoration to his friends by tlio tlmoly  arrival and prowess of Bir Porcy. This  was numing ci������u uum homo io Y.-u*-  Liiii hi vtuiwi' u.i Twi..v.l.ij' ji'o'1-1 and In  musks. A ficuru tit' ladles mid gentlemen hnd been bidden to Join, Including  tho Ladles Dlnnn nnd Biddy, tho Hon-  orablo Dolly, the Misses Lovell, Lady  CheliiiKioitl, wmi uiuy -.uuuivrtuou iu  net as duenna for the unmarried fair.  In vain Lady Peggy protested; sworo  iilio could not, would not. Theso gentlemen would not take no for an answer, and onco again hor ladyship per-  t:i:'vt,d, a a Fhe r-.'liiot;itiHy nooi<do<\ to  tho junsquerud**, how far more dltllcult  'l.wurt to be out uf LixccLta V...L'.i Into  'em.  Percy was to be thoro; nt lon������t he  Was Invited. So much she know from  Mr. llrummol, and as Lndy Diana was  positive (o come up Jo town tor uuch a  iM������v������'Hy u������ it. luuiy lu uu.tv'.ua'.id.i of  court* bor lultor was certain to attend  hat, ...        ...  very well-! "Why should she, whose  whole life was to be passed In the compounding of cream cheeses and the visiting of poor old women, not give to  herself one more cause of vain regretting, one more glimpse of him she  adored?  At that hour, when Mr. Brummel  and his guests were doing honor to the  supposed Sir Robin, the real baronet  was called upon to receive two most  lamentable looking blackguards who  followed the boots up to the gentleman's room, unheeding both remonstrances and ugly words on the way  thither.  At sight of Mr. Bloksey and his companion in arms, each lame,'bound up  and wound up of leg and buck, with  their bonnets pulled down over their  brows, Sir Robin skipped from his easy  chair, with a gasp, half terrified at the  appearance, wholly eager to learn the  outcome of the plot.  " 'Tis done," both nodding In concert,  "and," adds Mr. Bloksey, "we're both  nigh done too. Wot with bullets apiece  hinside of us from the gentleman's pistols, and wot with gettin' our heyes  knocked hout of us and most bein'  caught by the watch when we was  a-lowerin' Lord Gower's heir hiuto the  Thames, we're 'ere, Sir Robin McTart,  to 'umbly remind you that we wants  more."  The baronet shakes his head, hands  thrust in pockets clutching purse and  pence. '  "Oh, no," answers he; "the job was  paid for in advance; my good men. Not  another groat will you get."  "Werry good," murmurs Bloksey,  turning on his slipshod heel. "We'll  just go down to the roundhouse, and  If it turns out as your lordship gets  hadmission to the Tower free you  needn't be too much surprised. We  doesn't mind a-tellin' 'owwe saw you  n-prickin' Sir Percy de1 Bohun last  night and a-weightin' of his mangled  corp and a-throwin' of the same hinto  the river at the old Dove pier! Oh, no;  we doesn't!"   This at the doorsill.  "What," What, you knaves! Here,  come back! Come back, I say!"  shrieks the terrified little gentleman,  seizing a shoulder of each and forcing  them into seats.  After which simple application of  lpnnTaTy~methods^lTr-Bloksey~and~his-  friend find no difficulty whatever in the  way of wresting from their patron another ������100, with which they make off,  again and again rehearsing to him how  great risks they had run in decently  interring the body of his hated rival.  Once rid of them, Sir Robin rose,  stretched himself and yawned.  'Twas an abject soul, one of those  creatures born of a good and honest  stock on either side which sometimes  cumber the earth as if in ribald jest  against the accepted laws of birth and  breeding.  With no misgiving save that of a possible detection Sir Robin, now that this  even had been disposed of at an expense of 100 guineas, felt nothing if  not jubilant, and on the morrow proceeded to order hlra a suit of satins  In crimson, a hat of tho latest fashion,  ruffles, cravats, silk hoso, a muff and  a lot of other fallals at M. Jabot's  in Holborn. For tho baronet, freed,  ns ho fancied, of his enemy and feeling positive that Lady Peggy \vouId  soon, out of tho overflow of hor vast  affection for him, contrive n message  through hor obliging Mr. Incognito, desired to bo equipped In tho lntost modo  for that summons to his lady's presence which ho believed must ultimately  ind perhaps presently arrive.  It ls true ho oxpoctod that his entrance Into tho gay world of fashion,  which ho promised himself by,.way of  Introduction should bo nt Vauxhall,  might bo a bit hampered by tho no  jounts ho must hour of tho sudden dls-  ipponranco of Sir Porcy do Bohun, but  llils seemed a trlllo In the path of a  pmtlomnn for whoso snko Lady Peggy  Burgoyuo had come up to town, w  maincd Invisible, employed an Incog*  n I to as Mercury, and of whoso name,  albeit falsely, tho prints had mado  most marvolouB mention.  Now, Sir Robin hnd not neon tho  tenth part of theso last. No, not any  of 'em, In truth, snvo tlio ono ho had  shown to hor ladyship the evening  they had encountered ench other at tho  Dovo pier. To bo entirely candid, Sir  Robin was an Indifferent scholar; wrlto  ho could not; to read was a plaguo  which ho willingly deputed, when It  was necessary, to his former Instructor  ���������thnt patient, worthy muu, the vicar  oi' I'i'.,:,:..,,,:...,,::, Iirv'-T^nt of tho llv.  Issx ni'N't ItriMnownhV  This ono wns even now, no Sir Robin had got word, np In London to con-  suit n great man for tho benetlt ot his  eyes, and 'twas presently agreed bo-  Umi-u   'vw   ������t   tl.v.   11!.'!:';.',   *'',"'r''   Xhe  vicar stopped, that they should proceed  together to Vauxhall on tho Tuesday  night.  "I hnve hoard, my dear Robin," observed tho excellent old mnn, "that  thoro li In ho n mro sltrht In tho gardens that evening, nothing less than  a inor.t cnrioin miwiiy just como into  vogtio In tho world iif fashion."  "Hn, nnd what's that, sir'/" Inquires  tho bnroM't.  "A party of Beau Drummers to come  by water to iho pif r, <-v**ry soul of 'em  lu uiiV.:!."*- lord*, hdh-a end nil persons of tho tlmt quality. Some of the  t.1* met 1 beard lu tho. coffco room.  Tbere'8 to be sir Wyatt Lovell, the  Earl of Escombe, Lady Diana Weston,  Lady Chelmsford, Lord Kennaston of  Kennaston"���������  "Hold, sir!" cried the baronet, Jumping about the room like one demented,  the idea bouncing into his pate that if  Kennaston is to be there his twin sister will also form one of the distinguished party. "What's to prevent me  buying a couple of masks and, with,  our cloaks set out by our swords,  a-joinlng in this gay diversion?" The  little gentleman's eyes twinkle with  sweet anticipation.  "But," hesitates tho vicar, "would  such levity be' counted seemly for one  of my years and profession?"  "Tut, tut, sir!" cries Sir Robin. "I'll  not take a refusal. Hark ye, I have  reasons," adds he mysteriously.  ���������"There's one of the fair likely to be  present who pines to see me, sir, and  whom I yearn to behold once more.  There hath been an obstacle," continues the cold blooded monkey, "but  Providence hath removed it. I pray of  you to accompany me, sir, and 'twill  lead mayhap to banns being read on  Sunday se'ennight in the church at  Friskingdean."  The vicar, being carried away by two  natural and one of 'em a most laudable  emotion, at last consented. He was  quite in fatherly sympathy with his  old pupil's ambition to settle in life,  and he had that curious hankering  after just a nibble at the edge of the  fleshpots of Egypt which is not uncommon to gentlemen of even his sedate years and failing sight  Sir Robin bought masks and cloaks  of black and ordered them sent to the  Bishop, where he had agreed to sup on  Tuesday and go thence by land to  Vauxhall. Indeed he had just now  come out of the draper's shop and  turned down toward the Vicar's inn  when he caught sight of Lady Peggy  walking swiftly from him. She had  been buying stains for her skin and  eyebrows.'.  "Mr. Incognito!" cried he, scampering  hither and yon���������into the kennel, on to  the path, jostling fair ladies' chairs,  running into a porter's pack, thumping  a horse in the nose with his ill worn  "Dear Mr. Incognito."  weapon and finally gaining on tho one  ho pursues���������and dealing her ladyship's  shoulder no gentle blow.  "Ha, there!" cries she, turning, hand  on hilt. Thon, perceiving who 'tis, she  nlmost shudders and draws up to her  full height.  "Dear Mr. Incognito," pants Sir Rob-  In, "how fares my lady? Tell me, I bo-  seech youl"  "Sho fares but Ul, sir," answora sho,  making to proceed.  "No, no; not so fast, I implore. Ob,  sir, I die tor her!"  "Vory woll, sir. Sho Is willing. I am  pressed for tlmo and must nwny."  "Ono word. You say sho's willing I  should dlo for her?"  "Oh, Sir Robin, Importuno mo no fur*  th������r. I know not what she's willing  for!"  "Now, now," soothes tho baronet  "Wo'ro well mot, Mr. Incognito; that  I'm assured of, and that Lady Poggy *d  far rather I'd livo thnn dlo for her,"  leers he, "slnco for tho snko of communicating with mo sho's at no doubt  great exponsos in maintaining you?"  At this lier ladyship hitighs, as many  a lndy mny do any day, at tho strnngo  construction a man who Is blessed with  vanity contrives to put upon her actions.  "lis so; I know'tr exclaims bo,  grinning uuctutitiBiy. .wo, ni*, UU  mo, i������wt'������ hlw"--l<'ai vuhv ehsha to a  whisper as ho applies his mouth nigh to  Peg's car���������"goes she to Vauxhall In  Beau Brummol's party along with hor  brother o' Tuesday night?"  A tliiiilsiiliil UiullMil-. I wail Ut/iUi. nikvU  tor through her ladyship's bruin pro  and con tho answering of this query.  Presently, sedately, at the corner of  tho street, says she, with no smallest  notion of the Import or the outcome of  l.i-r v...i*il.-, merely uttorod ,���������)<* n light  nnd easy means of make off, "Uo and  hi-v."   Ami hhu dUippi-'ar.i fry in view.  CIIAPTKU XIV.  MR. Itltl'MMKL'S party went  by water to Vauxhall, and  'twas, indeed   n   lu-iivculy  night for such au cH-cdlUou,  with no large, lady moon altering, bat  I  tis ratner a tbln slip or a'-Biiver aamsei  hanging in the vault and millions of  stars a-waiting on her, uot any of these  a-revealing too much or a-teiling any  tales If a gentleman's hand chanced to  come In contact with a lady's amid the  folds of brocade or under tlie long cloth  of the black, crimson or blue cloaks in  which all theso merry masqueraders  were enveloped.  Sir Percy de Bohun was beside Lady  Diana Weston. Peggy noted the same  with jealous, despairing eyes, while at  the left of Lord Brookwood's daughter  sat her own twin, only the second tlmo  she had seen him since the memorable  night in Lark lane, nor did she see him  plainly nowr, for all the company had  set forth In their masks and only removed them between whiles to gain a  breath of fresh air. 'Twas expected  that tho larger number of tho party  would meet them at the gardens, nnd  thereafter the sport and mystification  would begin.  So It turned out. Not only all the  rest of Mr. Brummel's friends in their  cloaks and masks, with glimpse now  and then of satins, taffetas, laces, ribands, jeweled stomachers, bodices  ablaze nnd so forth, but a vast assemblage of other folk also awaited the arrival of the Beau's barge at the bottom  of the gardens.  Among these, two lurked in the shadow of the trees. They were Sir Robin  and the vicar. The former noted with  deep joy that he had by a happy chance  chosen a crimson color for his new suit  exactly corresponding to that of one  of these gallants, that his cloak of sable  hue was also quite the ton and that he  could thus with ease mingle with the  party, and presently no doubt either  discover Lady Peggy's identity, or, moro  than likely, she herself would disclose  the same to him and at last reward  his faithfulness and patience, No  qualm visited the little gentleman's  conscience pocket with regard to his  supposed victim, although it is true  he had given him a vicious thought as  he had stood near the river's bunk  waiting for Mr. Brummel's barge to  come in sight So had Peggy as she  was being rowed past the old Dove  pier. Into her mind and into Sir Percy's had come the memory of the Sunday night but he spoke of it no more  than, certes, did sho.  _i5i**_Robin, his cup overflowing with  pleasurable antrapHiM~i5naT;*ae~gratl"  tied sense that the one who had sworn  to take his life lay, fish food, at the  bottom of the Thames, flitted hither  and yon, dragging the bewildered vicar  of Friskingdean in his wake,  i Wherever the company of Mr. Brummel wandered there followed, hanging  on to the fringe, as 'twere, these two,  whom presently one-half the guests ac-  .,��������� cepted as a matter of course to be of  themselves.  Sir Robin at last made bold to address a few words, as It chanced, to  -.life lively Lady Biddy O'Toole.  **It had seemed to him after a careful  survey of all and having been able by  dint of his ears to learn which was  Kennaston, whoso was tbe only personality so far In his possession, that  Lady Biddy's arch turn of tho head  was tho most llko to belong to the object of his passion. So up ho springs,  mincing, leaving tho vicar to huddle in  the Bhado, and, pulling her ladyship's  mask riband with a twitching linger  and thumb, as ho had seen others do  just now, ho snid, very low, in her ear:  "I'm suro I know who your ladyship  ls,"  "Out with It," says she, vory low too.  "It's sho whoso Imago ls writ on my  heart," answers he.  "Suro," answers sho; "that's n thing  that can never bo known until you'ro  dead, and ranybo not-as Boon, sluco tho  surgeons don't cut up everybody. Lud,  sir, glvo mo your name, and we'll talk  of your heart nnon." \  "I am Sir Robin McTart of Robins-  wold, Kent!" exclaims ho, fooling posl-  tlvo that this saucy minx Is none other  than his adored, for, bo It remembered,  Lady Biddy spoko under her breath  ond with a disguised tono to hor volco.  '"Od's blood!" now whispers hor  ladyship, with nn accent of mode terror, Into Sir Robin's oar., "You, tbo  highwayman, tho cutthroat, tho robber,  whnt, I'vo heard, sticks gentlemen In  Iho bnck or has your men do It for  you and profits by that samo!" laughing fit to kill herself,  But tho llttlo man does not laugh.  Tho cold Bwent stands out nil over his  sallow countenance, nnd he's so terrified, recalling tho threats of Mr. Bloksey, that he stands stock still aud really cannot move a leg,  Timy nre nlrii the Dark wnlks ns Sir  Robin comes to his halt, and Lady Biddy, not pniiHlng ovon to note his silunco,  goes mortily on with hor most apt discourse.  "Oh," proceeds she, -'but you nro the  !.":���������'> of tlio ���������"���������*������������������ Sir Ttnbln. ninl It's my  self that's proud to bo In your com-  pnny, nnd, faith, I'd llko to have died  running to seo you hung on Saturday  last!"  "Ilnngl" gasps ho, gelling bnck tlio  use of hi* voice, but not of hia slinking  U'tfrt.   "Saturday Inst!"  ������������������non't tto ttint liiiKitfui, Sir Robin,  making ns If you'd never heard of tuu-h  before!" Aud Lndy Biddy gives the  Imrout't's clonk n playful tweak. "Lud,  sir, you and Sir Percy do lUihun's tho  two nioxt talked about of nil tho bucks  in town!"  "Sir rcjcv de Bobunl" repeats he hu  C  knees knocking togetner.  "Sure'n didn't he save you from the  gibbet? Oh, go along with you. Sir  Robin!   You can't palaver Lady"���������  "Lady who?" he contrives to ejaculate, struck nearly dumb at this mention of his rival, while Lady Biddy now  bridles and is mute. ���������  "You are Lady Teggy Burgoyne. are  you not?" he goes on more softly, bending toward his companion and concluding at last that the lady's words must  have been the mere haphazards of a  sparkling disposition.  Now, Lady Biddy, In common with  other ladies of fashion and moving In  certain high circles of society, had  heard a deal of the mysterious and all  unseen Lady Peggy. She weir knew  the supposition that was rife as to  Lndy Peggy being secretly the wife of  Sir Robin McTart ,She knew from  her bosom friend. Lady Diana Weston,  who had the same most direct from her  suitor, Lord Kennaston, Lady Peggy's  own twin brother, that his sister was  from home, unknown her whereabouts  to father or mother, kith or kin, maid  or man, save that she was "up in London;" that Sir Tercy de Bohun was  mad for love and loss of her; that  her brother, had he not been In like  case by means of Lady Diana., would  long since have made public search, as  he was Indeed making such privately,  for the discovery, of the eloping fair.  She likewise wns aware that Sir Robin  frequented the gay world, was uot  averse to ogling a lady, as she herself  could testify; stopped at Mr. Brummel's house, and, albeit 'twas said  had fought n duel with Sir Percy because of Lady poggy, still did not absent himself from any rout, ridotto or  ball on her always absent account.  So, equipped with such a fund of  knowledge and any amount of surmise,  lier ladyship replied coyly beneath her  mask:  "Why do you think so, Sir Robin, and  pray, if I were Lady Poggy, what now  would you be ufther saying to me?"  "Zouuds! 'Tis she!" exclaims the baronet, carried away by the fact that  Lady Biddy's hand beneath her cloak  has more than half way met his own  moist and trembling fingers.  "Loveliest of women! Oh, 'twas indeed by your express directions, was't  not,.that Mr. Incognito on Monday,  watching for me in High'Hblboru nigh  lhe"^hop~o"f~M"ounscer-nJabot���������bid-ine-^-  come here tonight to meet you?"  Lady Biddy, although much averse  to the clammy touch of her cavalier,  gives his fingers an assuring pressure.  "Why, oh, why," pursues Sir Robin,  now us much elated by this tacit confession of her passion for him as he  was but lately overwhelmed by the  mention of bucIi strange words as  "hanging, highwayman, Sir Percy de  Bohun," etc.���������"why hnve you seen fit  to keep me in such a length of suspense? Why hnve I not been allowed  before this to behold you and renew  tho days of our sojourn In Keut?  Speak, my angel, speak!"  "Lu, sir," murmurs Lndy Biddy,  mlnxllko, ever anxious to get-nt the  heart of this now much deepened enigma���������"la, sir, do you not know but too  well tho whys und wherefores of my  secrecy?" Her ladyship from Cork actually squeezes the little baronet's  crooked llttlo hnnd.  "That do I not! Mr. Incognito never  would tell mo aught but thus and so  and bndo mo from your adorable lips  keep myself iu seclusion and safety,  nor ovor," continues ho, his tono sinking to a moro breath, "endanger my  precious self," now stooping to imprint  a chaste kiss on hor ladyship's hand,  "in tho meeting oven onco of Sir Percy  do Bohun, for ho had sworn to kill ino  on beholding mo. Dourest life," proceeds Sir Robin, withdrawing Lady  Biddy a bit into tho shndo of tho great  trees, "I hnvo obeyed yonr commands,  I havo uever set eyes upon the scoundrel, but hnvo kept myself close housed  at my Inn In Plmllco, awaiting your  donr pleasure."  "Havo yo?" murmurs Lndy Biddy,  now moro bewildered thnn sho ovor  was before In her lifo and seeing no  clear way olthor to rend tho pun-do or,  truth to toll, to eludo tho gentleman.  Yet tho wits of a lady, especially If sho  happen to huvo been born In Irelnnd,  may usually bo-trusted to extrlento her  from almost any dilemma, therefore,  when Sir Robin has dono swearing of  his Impatient probation passed at the  Putllfd lien, snys slio, tweaking hor  hoop und mulling n courtesy:  Til** First Dloyollst,  Dr, Church of Birmingham was tbo  first person who, In my youth, contrived a blcyclo and rode upon a iu thu  town, which excited uiato coualcvuu-  tion than a Southcottean wltb bis  beard, no "was an able physician, but  his harmloss Innovation cost him bis  practice. Patients refused to bo cured  by a doctor wbo rods a horse wuivU  bad no boad and nto no oats.���������Holy-  oake'f "Bygones Worth Romomberlng."  WOrklnu <m III* Life,  "Well, John," said the omlnent personage, who was now an Invalid, "who  is It wishes to too me now-my biog-  luphei?"  "No, your excellency," replied tbe butler, "your physician."  "Ah, almost tho same thing!   Ete'i  at work upon my life too."  ���������**���������*.  ..Vi.jt ,     TIE OJUOUNB JOWl  CUMliRLAND, B. C.  ���������>���������   ���������������������������*������������������������������������* ww*r9T-vWw'wwWww^  a  ��������� WESTERN  CANADIAN  EDITORS v    -. ���������  j  t  X A Series of Articles Describing *  ���������      their Lives, their Aims and     t  Their Influence. 4  ���������  :  ���������> V/. J. HUNTER ���������  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  No. 34.  W. J. HUNTER  Editor and Proprietor of the Reporter,  Fort Saskatchewan, N.W.T.  In this series of sketches of western  editors reference has often been made  to the fact that among the most influential and prominent of the journalists  of Western Canada are those who  have served in every department of the  mechanical side of a newspaper's production. . Nearly all the editors in  Manitoba and the Northwest Territories are "graduates of the case." For  this there are good and sufficient rea-  ~sonsr~Glosely_conclateJJo^Lecountry  newspaper is the job departmenC^lrr  fact, only In Winnipeg, Brandon and  perhaps one or two other towns in the  entire northwest/can job printing offices, pure and simple be found. Elsewhere all job printing is done by the  local papers, and the work devides the  week with that of printing and publishing the paper. The day next following "press day" Is usually given up  to distributing, the next two���������often  three���������are devoted to job work, and  two or threo days, as the case may be,  are devoted to setting the news for  the ensuing paper. This is the regular routine of the week's work in the  great majority of Western Canadian  weekly papers, though, in concerns  published in largo enough places, the  job department, though part of the  newspaper, employs a staff for that  exclusive purpose, and Is operated all  til A WPfilc  It will thus bo seen that Western  Canadian journalism puts a premium  on (he mechanical side of the business  of getting out a newspaper. There is  not enough writing to do to occupy  tho whole of any man's time.  Indeed,  many local papers do not sot more  than four or five galleys of matter a  week, Including country correspondence, local news and editorial. Vory  seldom is this set in any smaller face  than 8 point, and often tho matter is  set in 10 poiut. Tho securing and  writing of this copy could be done by  a good reporter in a day, and for the  balance of tho week tho recorder ot  local news and views, should he occupy hlmsolf solely with tho writing  of tho mattor his papor prints from  week to wook, would bo a gentleman  of leisure This accounts for the fact  that so small a proportion of Western  odltors aro nowspapor mon, in the  Bonsu that tho torm is understood In  cities. It accounts also for tho big  preponderance of mechanically trained mon in tho buslnoss as it is conducted in tho west. Tho printer with  aufliclont knowledge to write, if not  with grace, with intelligibility, Is a  much greator asBOt to tho country  ofllco than tho mere strlngor togotbor  ot phrases, or tho man who can discuss with lucidity and learning tbe  most abstruse problems of government, Tho intelligent printer-editor  Is ot value every mlnuto of the wook,  while tbo mere writer ls of use for  only twenty por cent, of his time  around a country newspaper ofllco.  The printer-editor can look after his  own makeup, lay out bis advertisements in the most uuittciUu Ivtvn, save  materini, aavo time, reduce eypenun,  and in dozens o{ ways increase the  efficiency and enhance tho appearance  of bis paper, and ia addition give tbe  job department all the advantages of  ya'tfaal and   prt\otlon\   sunervlston.  Hence it is no wonder that many a  careful and ambitious journeyman sets  before his mind, as tbo goal ot bis desire, the aim of ono day being tbe  editor and proprietor ot a papor ot bis  own; nor is it any wonder that in tbe  Canadian West, the land of opportunity for printers as well as farmers,  such alma aro frequontly reallaetl.  Tbe number of newspaper proprietors  wbo are practical printers is the com-  plotest proof of tbe tact.  Of such a class Mr. W. J. Hunter,  the editor and proprietor of the Saskatchewan Reporter, is a typical instance. He has been in the west for  nearly twenty years, having come to  Manitoba as a boy in 1878. His parents settled at Emerson, and there,  when school days were over, and the  boy had to select his life work, he decided to learn the printing business.  He served as devil on the Emerson  International, subsequently moving to  Portage la Prairie, sticking type on  the newspapers of that place.   In 1893  he went west to Edmonton, and for  ten years remained on the staff of the  Bulletin, the paper owned by Hon.  Frank Oliver. In the course of the  rapid growth of the Bulletin In recent  years, Mr. Hunter acquired a very  valuable journalistic experience, which  promises to stand him in good stead  now that he Is In business for himself.  Last year he saw an opportunity of  establishing a new paper. The country to the east of Edmonton was rapidly filling up, and the influx of immigration was building up the old trapper fort, Fort Saskatchewan, until it  had prospects of being a good commercial and agricultural centre. So Mr.  Hunter bought a plant and set to work  to publish the Fort Saskatchewan Reporter. Its success has more than justified his enterprise. Already it has  become a newspaper of more than ordinary influence. Its circulation is  each week increasing, its advertising  patronage is becoming correspondingly important, and its comments on  local and general events are each  week looked forward to with interest  by its ever widening circle of readers.  . Mr. Hunter's success is well deserved. It is but the replica of many another such story of energy and faith  that the people of the West feel in  their country. As the days go by, and  the West becomes more populous and  more productive, it is but reasonable  to believe that the Reporter will occupy a more important place in the  minds of the people among whom it  circulates, and that its editor will hold  a more important place than he at  presen t occupies in the estimation of  the residents of Northern Alberta.  here?" asked ihe passenger with the  upturnd moustache and . the bored  look, who had stuck bis head out  through a car window* "Well, we git  a lot o' fun comin' to,; the deepo an'  lookin' at the queer critters that goes  through yere: on the .k'yars." replied  the native who was l6jing*ng on the  station platform.      "y\&>  - .^ '���������^i*'--   MESSRS; C. C. RICHARDS & CO,  t*- TJarmouth, N. S.  Gentlemen,���������In January last Francis  Leclair, one of the men employed by  me, working in the lumber woods, had  a tree fall on him, crushing him fearfully. He was, when found, placed on  a sled and taken home, where grave  fears were entertained for his recovery, his hips being badly bruised, and  his body turned black from his ribs to  his feet. We used MINARD'S LINIMENT on him freely to deaden the  pain and with the use of three bottles  he was completely cured and able to  return to his work.  SAUVEUR DUVAL.  Elgin Road, Lislet Co., Que.,  May 2Gth, 1893.  Hester���������You'll pardon me for speaking of it, but your fiancee is the greatest girl to borrow things I ever knew.  She almost always has some of her  sister's clothes on. Dolittle���������By George  I'm glad to know that; suppose she'll  keep on wearing her sister's clothes  after .we are married? Be a big saving for me, won't it?  LIKE TEARINC   TH������MEA**T   STRINGS.-  "H Ih not within thu cunci'iitlon of imm to measure  my grout KiiHTerini;A from heart (li^eusu, For yean 1  endured almost constant cutting und tearing pains  "bunt my uebrt, und man)' n time would huvo wo]  coinuil cUmth. Dr, Atfiiew's Ouro for tho Heart  worked u veritable miracle,"��������� Thou, Uiete, Perth.  0-it,-69  hows mis?  Wa oSer One Hundred Dollars Reward far any,  of Catarrh that cannot be oured   by Hall'* Oatarrk  Curo- F. J. CHENEY A 00., Toledo. 0.  Ws, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney fer  the last fifteen years, and .believe him perfectly horn-  orable in all business trsKSKotions, and financially  able to carry out any obligations uaade by  his flm,  WALDtNO, KlNKM* & MJ.BYIH,  '  Wholesale UruuisU. Toledo. 0.  Hall's Catarrh Oure is taken internally,  acting di-  rectly apon the blood and mucous surfaces of tho  system.   Testimonials sent freo.   Price, 7So. per bat-  .Ue_Sold,byji!U>r^������i������taj___   __  Take Hall's Family Pills torcoasWRioiT* ~  ������ certain Bishop, happily still with  us, though retired from the cares of  his colonial diocese, was famous  throughout Australia no less for his  quaint conceits than for his spiritual  vigor and eloquence. When one of the  clrgy described a wealthy parishoner  as a careless, Indifferent sort of a man  who cared only for his garden during  the day and his billiard room at night,  he said: "Garden! Billiards! Don't  call him careless; he evidently minds  his peas and cues."  ENGLISH yPAVIN LINIMENT.  Removes all hard, soft or calloused  rumps and blemishes from horses, blood  spavin, ourbs, splints, ringbone Sweeney, r-ttfles, sprains, sore and swollen  throat, coughs, etc. "Save $50 by uso  of one botle. Warranted the most worv  ierful Blemish Cure ovor known.  Women aro certainly changeable  creatures," said the weary-looking  man. "What's the explanation?" asked the friend of tho family. "During  bur honeymoon," answered the weary  party, "my wife declared sho could not  live a day without me." "Well," queried the family friend. "Only last  week," continued the other, "sho tried  to got me to insure my life i'or $10,000  in her favor."  OBD'RIUDKN IB VIARt>.-"U w-'bodj went*  u written tfimmntmi frnm me* peree-wlly n������ to mv wonderful euro (rom ihonm������tl������m by South Amerleen  Rheumatic Our it I will In* the gladde-l vomitu In the  world to give It," nny* Mm. John lluituiuont, of  Worn, "J tin * tle*i>������lr("i of recovery up to the time  of tiikliiK tlili wonderful reined������, It oured complete  ly,"~W.  Lunatic (looking over the wall of an  asylum at a laborer working): This is  a fine day sir. Laborer���������It is indeed.  Lunatic���������Are you married? Laborer���������  Yes. Lunatic���������Have you any family?  Laborer���������I have eight. Lunatic���������How  much a week have you? Laborer���������  Only 12s., and I. have to support my  wife and family on that. Lunatic-  WeLl, all I can say is that you are on  the wrong side of the wall.  Ask for Minard's and take no other.  "I want to complain of the flour you  sent me the other day," said Mrs. New-  liwe'd, severely. "What was the matter with It ma'am?" asked the grocer,  "It was tough. My husband simply  -wouldn't-eat���������the_bisc_uJtsi I made with  it."  Cholera and all summer complaints  are so quick In their auction that the  cold hand of death is upon the victims before they are aware that dan*-  ger is near. If attacked do not delay  in getting the proper medicine. Try  a dose ot Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery  Cordial, and you will get immediate  relief. It acts with wonderful rapidity  and never falls to effect a cure.  As my wife and I at the window one  day  Stood watching a man with a monkey  A cart came by. with a "broth of a boy"  Who was driving a stout little donkey.  To my wife I spoke by way of a joke,  "There's a relation of yours in that  carriage,"  To which she   replied,  as the donkey  she spied,  "Ah, yes, a relation by marriage."  ONE 8HORT PUPP CUEAR8 THB MEAD.  -Dniw your hiiail ihiIih? Huvo j'crti ijbJiis over your  it)������*? 1������ tho linutli oflouslvuY ThiMM nre certain  syinptouiHof OhUitIi. Or. Anniiw's C'ntnrrhiil Pnw  ilor will euro moHt'tiihhorii i'iih'In In 11 w:nrv������l)oiinl>  short time, If jou've In I Outnrrh n wtuik It's a num  mire, If It's of fifty yunrs' HtuiuUut- It's just at ulfui.  livo.   W oonts.-SI.  The through train had stopped at  the llttlo station for wntor. "What do  you people do to anuiBO   yoursolveH  When the nervei ire weik  everything floet wrong. You  nre tired ill the time, cully  discoursed, nerroui, ana  Irritable.  Your cheeii ire  Sarsaparilla  ?ite ind your blood ii thin,  bur doctor nyi you ire  threitened with ��������� nenroui  breakdown. He order* thli  grand old family medicine.  for  tawing*  Weak Nerves  nsrww'i^sw  Women aro queer.���������Call a girl a  chick and she smiles; call a woman a  hon and she howls. Call a young woman a witch and sho Is pleased; call  an old woman a witch and sho ls Indignant. Call a girl a kitten nnd sho  rather likes It; call a woman a cat  and sho hates you. If you call anmn  a gay dog It will Hatter him; call him  n pup, a hound, or n cur and ho will  try to alter tho map of your faco. Ho  | doesn't mind being called a bull or a  boor, yot ho will object to being mention od as a calf or a cub, Men aro  queer, too.  Mlnard's Liniment Lumberman'sFrlend  "What did papa aayV "Ho showed  mo tho door," "And what did you  Bay?" "i said It was cortalnly a vory  handsomo door, hut not what I had  come to talk about, That made him  laugh, and a mlnuto later you woro  mine."  wHiruooe-fOHS do AuRM*-***������r**toi������������i  ������������������ leefer ceetlder It rsl.rlng to "uimiikfr**" In rt������-  ���������������������������ndliii In priwtlttt et* ���������ntrllt-rlmis a rtaedj* for  laaigostmn.  u;������i*y������>������ ������..'.  :'���������<,.........n *.   fkttV.  im*rli<������n Nervine. Ther realise, thnt It le i .tee le  edvenfl* In medlnel tele-no* end ��������� .iirt and pe-me-i'  ������������������t oer* fer dlseeiM ef tlie -tora-M**,.  It will <*-ut  Andrew Carnegie plays golf woll,  uud UUa to tall; ah out thc gam?. Of  ono ot his frlonda���������a golf tyro���������ho said  at a dinner in New York: "Blank  wont to play ono day, and, disliking  tbo rather forward manner of his caddie, discharged tho lad and took anothor In his placo. Tho discharged  caddie, instead of retiring in a seemly  manner to the cluh-houso, hovered  about Dlauk.   Hu regarded cloHcly thu  W   IV   U   No B9I4  r the Sake of Good   M<  DRINK  ItK  I*  l-b'ts   tho Purest Tea in "tho World.  SOLD  ONLY   IN   LEAD  PACKETS, 25c, 30c, 40c, 50c, 60c PER LB.    BY  ALL GROCERS.     BLACK,   MIXED  OR  GREEN.     HIGHEST  AWARD ST.   LOUIS, 1904. '���������   '  3  "OHIO GASOLINE ENGINES"  STATIONARY AND PORTABLE  Iron Lathes, 8 10-12 ft; Planes; Bolt  Cutters; Band Saw; Column Shaper*;  Wood Lathes; Surfaoe Planes; Steam  Engines and Boilers; Blacksmiths'  Tools; Elevator Machinery; Thresh*  ers' Bolting.  Two 4-h.p. Gasoline Engines, 2nd hand.  BURRIDCE-CQOPER CO., LTD.  152 Henry Ave., East, Winnipeg  Do You Staooivo Those Wireless Messages?  They Are About Your Health.  When your health goes the least bit wrong, a wireless message  is sent to your brain.  ���������m It says something like this:  "You are not quite well-take a dose of  BEECHAM'S PILLS  at once and It will put you right."  Do you attend to these messages when you receive them?  You should, do so. BEECHAM'S PILLS oiten prevent a serious  illness, and so prove themselves  "WORTH A GUINEA A BOX."  Q  5oM by ail Dragrfsti In CiiMda and U. S. America,    Id boies. 28 cento.  pEOPtH���������notiee^he���������  when they change from any other  kind to  There Is something about BLUE RIBBON that no other tea has  got.   That '-something" Is just quality,  put there by methods  of manufacture and packing the moat perfect yet devised.   Try  the Red Label and Judge for yourself.  Save your coupons and write for Premium List. t  _i-������j  J J  BLbB RIBBON, Dept. R, Winnipeg.  man's rather clumsy methods of play.  On his freckled young face o snoor  came and went. Blank choso a stck  and swung for a long drive. But ho  missed tho ball. Tho discharged caddie gpvo a loud laugh. Blank frowned  at tho boy and swung again���������a mighty  swing���������hut ngfiin lie missed. Thoro  camo from tho caddie anothor harsh  laugh. A third tlmo Blank swung, and  a third tlmo only turf and dust roso  Into tho air. "HI, nilstar," yollod tho  caddlo, derisively, "If you'll tako mo  back I'll carry your clubs for tho fun  of tho thing."  "Thoro Is nu resisting that fellow  Jones." "What's he up to nowi"  "Bought his wlfo an automobile and  coaxed an Insurance company into  Issuing a policy on her llfo."  Minard's Liniment used by Physicians  "Ono moro question, pa," bogan.llttlo  Wllllo. "Now, seo horo!" fumed hia  pa. "Pa," Willlo hastened td ask,  "what kind of glass aro glass oyea  mado of?" "Why���������or���������looking glass,  1 supposo.  Now go to bod."  Western Canada's Great Industrial Exhibition  *���������  |r*|TT-   > a "\((  WINNIPEG  JULY 30���������38, 1905  tit 1\ ���������-  -   I  $50,000 in Prizes and Attractions  *   1  Rtducsd Farti on all Rsllwsyi,  Osvsn Days Racing.  Prist Llatt and Auraetions Wfettm*  Malltd an Application.  F. W. DREWRY, President     8. J. HUGHES, Sec-Tress. *fmWm1**m*mm1m*mppM*mmrmrn  The Annual  Clean Up Sale  starts at the  CORN ERIC ASH) STORE)  SATURDAY,   July 22nd.  -DOls] T MISS IT  HUNDREDS OF REMNANTS  Piggs& Whyte.  :  ,  'i ue result oi the Albert election is as was foreshadowed  in these columns when the battle  first began un:1. (���������how,'! ihat Mr Man  eon has the fulli-st confident* of the  majority of 'he electors and that  the strong odds held by the Liberal parly, by reasons of their tremendous majority in the Commons  has been without effect in'this case  We congratulate Mr Manson on his  victory, and tender Mr Aitken the  commiserating hand. By the way  where is our local oracle of-Liberal  ism the Enterprise?   Holding buck"  for a Bunker game attain?  THE PUZZLE PICTURE.  The School-r-Nf'wepaper situation  reminds one of an old lady lending a  pet dog. Editor Bates, with thnt  everlasting carnivorous grin, is  ptrongly suggestive of ihe pampered pug, hiding behind the f*kir'8 of  its mistress���������Find the mistress.  Telegraphic     News  Tangier, 25th���������IslamiBra is on  the verge of a gre-vt holy war which  may be precipitated at any momint  and is likely to come as an aftermath of the Moroccan troubles.  The Sultan of Morrocco is between  his own people and the French. If  France insists on her control over  Morrocco u bitter and bloody resistance is sure to follow and it will  extend throu-*h all I������lam with an  out bum of ihe hell if Aluwuloirtn  fumtticit-m beside whioh tlie lius-io  JupunePu war will prove but u small  affair.  "Buttercup" and Mr fl. Bate ae  the ''Bo'Bun" received an encore in  '���������He is- an English mnn" winch he  sang with rare good v ice and action.  It if-a pity that Masler Reggie  Buckley, as "Capt. Corcoran" did  not acquit himself better. His acting wns stiff; not p mpous, and  self satisfied, as should have been,  and in certain past-ages his pinging  wa? lamentably flat. Thi** however, being caused it is said, by his  suffering from a bad cold at the  time,   Miss Phillis Davis danced  H. I. 8.  The performance of the Opera  "Pinafore" last week by Mrs Doctor  Dtivls juveniles was much enjoyed  by largo audiences on both nights,  and universal admiration iRexpres  ted of the merit of the Company  and of the la Ion ted iady'r1 successful  moulding of go much young and  raw material into a performing  tr-upo of high average Manter H.  Whiteside (Ralph) and Miss Annie  Collier (Jot-opl-ine) were excellent,  nnd the duet in tirst aot was delight  fu'ly rendered. Theie acting was  graceful nnd unaffected, and their  oj m'mp 1 voero nntot liHr ������*.-irt������      Dirk  De ideye, Master Bonnie Davw, is a  horn actor, currying that difficult  puKwiih.wso Miis KlliuJobtisum  aa Sit JompIi Porter, wis a star,  Bi-ituiifuilv alttrt'd in n t������uiuhle  costume, ponse^si'il nf a cood Vdiec  and a natural ffage laiont, this  young lady to -U Ihe h-m-M* by Morni,  ti.a .-..ly incongruity k*ing h������r  j"'It} f������������*, '*li'*:h ir- rK'tV'r hu" .������������  for a n-pre-^nt'itinn ������������l tx nymph  tlmi pn-."i*-h !*���������'��������������� .T'-srph. Mm  Iran]*   l>ol*oii   was admired  in  the horn pipe, aiid was inudly- applauded and recalled, and Miss K,  Johnston played a fault-less;icc������m  p-tniment to an exceedingly tricky  opera, and the "belween acts",  "Whoa San" "Maggie Riley"'-Good  Bye Little Girl" and "Oysters and  Clums'1.  Vee-Tf PhorihoUfie,  The Qrcot Englim Jtemcdy,  A positive* euro for all forms of  ,.^ , _   Soxunl Weakness, Mental and  dkcuiii anu strut Brain Worn-, Emissions, Spec-  imtorrhoea, Impotcncy, Enacts of Abuso or  Excoss, all of whioh lead ta Consumption,  Infirmity, Insanity nnd an cm ly grave. Trice  SI por pke��������� Hit for ?<**. Ono will pIoamo, fix will  cure. Hoidbyalldruinrist* or mailed in plain  puckego on rocol pt of prioo. Wrlto for Pniuphlot.  The Wood Moalolno OoM Windsor, Ontario.  CARET  The TAILOR  for your next Suit ol cloches,  ������������������Look at these Prices ������������������  Pm itH   $8.00 up  Suits   $13.00 up  Overcoats $12.50 up  Style, Fit and Workmanship  Guaranteed.  DAVIS   BLOCK.  TP **ffl'*N/rT**n*Kfl''14 UTD  only 5 days more we  will be with you in  Cumberland.  To our  Cumberland  customers  and vicinity:���������-  Conditions are Much that  we find  it to our advantage to close out <<nr  hnuinp������* in Pnmk'rlmid     Thin  wo  re^rr-l :v.y ������>ur n):i,')o*.f   have   Wv������  most pleanant with our  cut-tomeis  and friends    We thank you for all  past favor**, while negretting the ae-  veranct-ot business tion, whioh oir-  cu instances ronki- Decenary,  ��������� Rispoctfully,  BHWKlNHOnE  YOU'LL not have an  other word to say re  garding the  time ' youri  boots last if the next pair]  you buy are  BBIiTS  Victoria  (MIX  BEE  This footwear is ending  tlie argument for eastern-  made boots every day.  1 hey are strictly western-  made by men who know  western conditions from  years of experience, and  manufacture boots to meet  these conditions.  Your size is waiting for  you at your dealer's.  No Better Lager Brewed In America.  The Oldest Established Brewery in British Columbia.  offices    Victoria B G-  .Royal Barfk of Canada  Capital (paid up)  .$3,000,000  Reserve Fund.  .3,000,000  Undivided Profits,     302,743  T. E. KENNY, Prksiubnt. E. L. PEASE, Gkser.vl Manaok ���������  BRANCH AT CUMBERLAND,  Savings Bank Department ---Deposits <>f $1 and upwards received;   Interest allowed at current rates, compounded twloo each year ou 30th June and 31st December.  Drafts on all points bought aud sold.  A. W. HYNDMAN, Manager.  OFFICE HOURS   10 to 3;   Saturday 1������ to 12; open   Pay Nights 7 p.m. to'J.pm  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*>**������������������������������������  iDoYouWant!  A PIANO?!  Cook't Cotton Root Compound.  Tboonly w-fo tftefltuat montlilf  mtnieimoa wkirm women mu  dtnptmd. Hrtdtntwo4-*frr(������of  rt-r+nrtti-Vo. I, f������r wlM*-***  (���������������iifn. |||i-rl-Ai: Va f. 10 ������������������������>������  ttnioffifti. AaetertxamratkA-  ten Hmt Compound- teaa bo  I fMOMUM-MHoliite*,,    miaaXtet.OaAarla.  We Can Save  Money For You  :WRITE AT,0l6l  Fletcher \$xo: t  93 GOVT   STREET      -  : Victoria, B.O,  An Offer  IToAll  Poorly  Paid   Men  To every mnn, and woman too,  who is itrusgling ilon-* a|*Hi"������tn(l-  Vf-rslty, strlviii(* to ���������nab'* tliu IwHt  if rtn nnonngfnial pnHition n> d n  poor salary, the Interna'lonalOor*  reHpondonoo S 'lionlt*, tho st"iiiiiii(-  itiin aohlovemenU of whioh uro  l-nown and honoured ovorywherr,  makes this offer:'If ynu will imll  catfl hy a mark lHio this X on  the oounon below, whioh oemipH-  Jowprpfer, thai. 0, S, will n%  ti own expeme and without  obligMlon on your par', show  you how it is not only pnssihto,  mit actually easy for you to enter that oeonpannn, not as a poorly paid apprentice, but with nil  the qnalirloatlons nc-oeioary to  command a good sal try.  HuvoyouenoujjhourioBity  to (ink HOW?  |lnternational Correspondence]  SchooU. Scranlon Pa.  Box 249 Victoria, D. 0.  I'lttue (ix-jl-tin, without further olilij-.i  tion or tny psrt   how 1 can qualify  for h larger salary in the poi|.  tinn Hnfiin* whioh   I   huvo  siyirlte-l X     ���������     ���������    ���������    .���������  Bookkeeper  H onogmpher  Ad. Writer  Mhow card wriW  Window TrtmV,  Mich, Drauf-hts'ti  Uri am  llesij-ner  llliiitraUtr  {a\%\ nurviutt  CJhfmisI  Textile Mill Supt  Kiotrioian  RI������<1. R..gin������^������r  Toluphonn  Kie.i  Mgh  Mi'tihait.  Sn'Vfjor  Htatimi'y  Civil  Uiiililio'-1  Arohireo'l  A i im iut I,  Ktruci'l.  Hridge  r*������������reifi������*n  Mi u������  Knj-iuo-i  >'u 8upt  Kngioeiir  Engineer  K gitiffi  'oicrac'r  DrN'mai.  K'ig*n<*rr  K'lf-iowi  Plnmrt-r  .i;tli������:������  :..  COALMINES REGULATION AOT.  NOTICE   Of   EXAMINATIONS.  XT OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that  -1 ^ Ex>iHiwmtii������iiB will be held for 2nd and  3r (JLiss Cert tioAtea of Competency under  the Provisuna of the ** Coal Mines Regulation Act "on the 19 h andc20th days nf  July, 1905, commencing at the hour of 9.30  o'clock in the Forenoon.  The Examinations will.be held at Fornie,  -Naiiaiino-and-OiiiiitK-rliiiidt������������������~-   The subjects ������'ill"he'as.folltiw**:���������  Second Class Candidatks.  Miniiit< Aug uud y-jcoiul Rules.  Mine Uttsses  Vfcntil itiiin.  Geue.al Work.  Thiud ClassCan'didatks  Miuiuv Act uml Soeoiul Knk-s.  Mine Giubt-i nnd General Work.  Applications oiust bt* in ule to the uuder-  sign-.-! auoiuiipiiiitcd by their BU-.U1 ry fee,  as fnllowh:--  Hy an iiuplicant for Seonnd Olasf Exiiid-  iiiHiioii, $10,00  lly mi upphca liiit for Tnird Class Kxain-  ioai'iiin, *?5 00  The appliontioiiH inunt bo aaoompaiiicd by  Tustiiuoutals or Cornrtml onpioi theieof,  (A) If h Cmiili'lu o foi Seooiul Class, that  he litis hud at leant live years iixperieiiou in  or about ths oi'ttoiioil working'of a Coiil  Miue. (1*5) -ll a Candidate for Third Claes,  that hoha-i had at leant three >oar������ expeii-  imoi! in or about tho pruutical wurkiuf* of a  Onal Miue.  BYOKDBR OFTHB HOAKD  June 14th 11)05  Fjianow ll SliK.l'HKun, 8' oretnry  Nanaimo 11.0.  jy io  For Kalsomining, "Paper-hanging  Glazing   and    Painting.      See  rich'd. McGregor,  Cumberland Hotel.  TO OURE A COLD IN ONE DAY  Tak LAXATIVE HKOUO QUININE Tab.  lots. All druggists ri-nind tlie iiionev if it  (ails tn ouro, E, W, (irove's siguature is  on eauh box,   2"io.  A  Fair  Trial  is all -WE ^jlsk:  JUST a chance to show you ihat  we ahvaVvS p) ���������<��������������������������������� our customers  by supplyino i; < :a with ihe BEST  MEATS at thu lowe.-t market  prices.    A trial ordt-r will convince  you. "���������  THE   CITY  Meat   Market,  W. W. McKAY, Proprietor.  ^ Just received at. 0 H. TuriieH'R a  fine ass iitiiieui oi new Hies ior  trout fi-hin-'.  House Lining nnd  Cheap John's.  Wnll    I'nper   nt  AGiarantjeJ   J4*.*b*  Piles  Itclnng IJiiiiiI, Ul-'uiiiut- or Pioiriiilii.g  Plea. U' ni'gi-'tJ-i refund irioiuv i: PAZU*  OlNI'MENT frills in cun- any ua e, no mac  ter of h..\v hum stiiiidnti;, i i 0 *i> H- dayn.  First uppl ea ion ^i.e, h m aim rest. nO.i.  If your iiiiig^i.\t luiHii't it senil fiOo in HUmpa  ami it, w>ll he lorwarded post-paid hy Paria  Medicine Co,, 8t. Louis, Mo,  CUMBERLAND  Meat market  Choicest Meats  Supplied nt Lowest Market Pricea  Vegetables  A  Great  Variety will   always ba  in stock ;   also a supply of  Fresh Fish  will be on Sale ovcry Wednesday  Ymir patroimgo is cm dially invitod, aud  all orders will be promptly delivorod.  J-McPhee&Son  I'UOfillETOllS,  ti-^r^r*^^'^'**-^^^*--*^^r>-*^r**t-^S**������>^VN*-t**^Sr^'*t*^-*^t-*^^^  ���������em  Fashionable Tailor  will open in a few day's timo in the  WHITNEY    BLOCK  A Full Line of Latest Goods to choose from \  R<8������w Your Orders.  Dunsmuir Avenue  Cumberland, B C  ryvVVVV*'V-������***--A*S,WV*-^^

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