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The Cumberland News Oct 3, 1906

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 I  H  THIRTEENTH   YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B. C. WEDiV^SDAY     OCTOBER,  QOD  ���������AT THE BIG STORE-  I1I0AL B01HD  Jj  IMu  THE GOVERNOR  GENERAL'S VISlff  w  U  LATEST UP-TO-MTJ STYLES  NEW GOODS Now Showing  Ladies and Misses Goats and Raincoats, Ladle* Waists, Underskirts,  Hosiery,' Girls Dresses, Ladies Tailor  made Skirts, Mens, Youths and Boys  Clothing, Gents plain and fancy Sweaters, Shirts H'dkfs, Suspenders Blankets, Comforters and Pillows.  A COMPLETE RANGE OF Ladies, Misses and Chiidien*  Plain and Fancy House Slippers.  SIMON LEISER  CUMBERLAND  & CO  LTD  FOR YOUR NEXT SUIT [  ���������  Tf vou wn  ' sHti-sfrtetion in price and material PLACE  YOUR N-KXroiiliER-WITH  T. H. CAREY. Tsilor,      Cumberland B. C. f  ������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������^ X *4*>wmwm+**>wm+vw*>**+������a>w4  The annu.nl nieeiing of the Colliery M'dieal Accident Fund Hoard  met in tbe City Hull h>st Saturday  evening, President T "Huggart in  the chair. VSeoty Clinton re"*id minutes oi la������t annual, and subsequent  meetings. Before these were adopted Mr John KesleA called atU'iit  ion to ihe fact thai though thu old  Board had dif-cussed'"ihe repeal oi  the clause parsed la*������i yeiir, making  it compul-ory for an assistant sur->  geon to have ai le:.i?t 3 years experience before appoirii-rient, tbey  had not repeal-d tne i-ection, and  hiid further appointedV&ssi3tant to  Dr Gillespie one who h|d not hud  the 3 ys ex ceri"ncev ������������������ He moved  tiiatchiUf-e lie iv^eiuUed'hefore pas-  sii-g.rif minute.'--. There, being nu  second--;*,' minutes vere passed as  rer.d af'i-r a ���������jood deal of discussion.  Mr Keley Ui'ii a ked the chair  un'o if ihe passing of he mir.uU-B  aflicted the by'-law-* in any way,  The answer hi-ing. in 'he negative.'  J Horb'Uy moved. 2nd Secty Clin  ton, th.it, 8 yeas clause be struck  ou t. SI r Ive'i-h y moved in ���������,<. mend -  meat, 2nd D Walker, that the  cleuse read "one year's experience"  ������ Amend men i. carried.. Tbere being  ne- further busin'*ss, .Chairman read  names ol rt^iirii^ umuj.keiy.ji.ild an-  no 'need that nominations' w--re in  older.  The folio wing were elp.'trd���������       ,  No 4---J Horhujy, T. liipley,   J  -Reid . y  No 5:~JGille.-pie  No 6 -J  Kes.e'y  No7-R!!odon        ]t ;;  Wnurt-f-J Campbell '"���������''"'  Mill���������H xMounee  Outside -M Mai/neno  Tlie Wharf being ii new    district  ic was* carried tha' an extra   member he eleo.ed   or  nu.'id*-,   making  12, T Brunei. .Miseli-u.ed.    1) Walker *noved, 2nd R Koncilrion,   that  voe oi tbunks iti   parsed   ior , the  won' done oy rt"tirioii inn rd,    Car-  i.-d.    R Ruber sou asked ii the  X  R.,y ma;;liir,e wus in  ^orking order  ���������Secty informed him that it huh, but  that new tubes ,\ei������ ���������'<���������������������������.��������� ui red,   and  had hei.'u sen! for, and woro expected very -shortly.  .uiriing adjourned  I  A beautiful duy marked th**- vis  of Earl Grey, Lieut Gov Dom-miii*-  ar..-Maff to fhe lown lust Friday.  For the short notice given, the (own  was prettily decorated, M-'^rt* RiggP  and Whyte, and the Big Si ore being  tasteful]y dressed. A small arch  erected by the city in front of the"  municipal buildings Was'tastefully  got un by Messrs Banks and Hornal, and Mi- Meilado and staff and  Mr J B McLean, transformed the  usually ugly station into a pretty  Utile bower. Tbe party upon arrival from Union Bay, proceeded  straight to ihe Lake, from whence  tbey returned at 12.30, --'.nd after a  little informal spre-eh by his Excellency, and much cheering bj* the  crowd, the party drove to the Cum  berland Hotel, and partook of iuncn  there, the excellence of; which evil,  led compliments* from Earl Grey to  Mrs. Piket. Afier lunch a drive  through tbe Valley, with which  gection^Uie Governor,was delighted  ���������Finally reaching Comox the Quadra was/boa uied and the visit so far  aa Comox is concerned was at an  end A most iavoiabie impression  was creii'ed by hi? Excellency? genial, unassuming ways, and evident  appreciation of the little, cour.esies  shown him we were able to afford.  ~T-h e-pr oce.^si o w-uf-^cirool-���������o bij drenH  seemed to de< ight him, a nd many a  youngster will long remember that  Earl Grey shook. hands and talked  wiih them freely and kindly. We  cannot hope to see more of him aud  eo suy fareweil, but we"no hope to  see much more of Lieut Gov Dun-  wnuir in. a place where he is so largely inleiesteo.   o������������������ '  Ct    ������aC<  Wood and Coal  of every description  toria, to learn that tbat young lady  carried off 2, second prizes at tho  Victoria Exhibition for water coioi  painting, also first prize for p^ici'  drawing.  At the Trinity Glnufch Concert on  the 15;h, the latest coon pongs  will  -he-sung-by^{-wo-talented--aniateursr'  Local and   Personal  -o-  More Lost Hunters  t  IS gUlii}1   .M���������  BuBUiel.' ������! and cot yourself supplied while you hnvo the  niM\������t.ii'"it<' of r1rdn������ r-j(������ ������f. low TirieeR  M.II'������������M ��������� ������������������������  ���������MBMMU  Cumberland Supply Co.  Mo-sr������    K  liniusu/, our freight  aj/enl, and  T   K  Bate, our  fancy  good man bu.i������ wi 11 beloved, camp  ed oui Saturd.iy > ijjii with a party  on thu I. ke i-hoiv, hen' on luring  the rod -in;.' f'-Miu ,ii.-i lair Early  next ni'-ruing. ile-puity He|iarated,  thi- f x\<> ������������������eii'li'incn ;i'i'fil going in  c. vi pany. N'glit f.-!* saw nil iu  camp nut lite to-o. in d tne reunuiiu-  ��������� T < l   Im'1  p>t- I.V  Clint!     o  tOWll   Illlll    ;(  -cnrclt partv <ir-..'.uii*/..-il. .Ifowevro',  ui������ ero-i-lpg 'lie liik������- again   on   thi j  I  j dioy, the Oii'-'.-MH' on  >' were rne(   in  , an mo ii'iiO, .ii'u ,-..'( mo.; mi iiuuu,;  ��������� nms   ln-M'v. iio*M'iic woi'M'('xet-pt  f r ih'  nign'������ a ("ii'i.ni'r     A0 th'-re  weivt.-.o cf  t!i"iii,   tin-re nre  hv<*  ��������� t    ..        i������-...    ....    i     ., ,.   .},,,.   |������.,.,,  Green Tomatoos   for Chutney   at  OampbullH.  A n.ruber of Cumberland resi-  dBoiH iitiemhil tbo Vkiionaexhibition, f-onu* leiivi'i-.' he.*' by Wednesday n.oniin'.'jj (ruin. Among  oi hers witc M rs ������ Midltido and  diinglver, Dr Millard and wife, Mrs  Haywood and family, Mr J P Wat-  ������oti and family, Mei'-os K WiUhoii  and A Anderson. Mrs ami Mm  Weir, Mr and Mri*J Bryden, Mr  and Mrs Reese and t-on, N, and  (���������ico Wiilard, .Mr and Mrs H Moore,  .'In*- McUuat, Mre* J Gillespie, and  Mr :������/������d Miss Tapelio A nuiuber  oi ihose vin'iorn returned by last  uig'it'H ste'iiuor.  Gruon   Ti-matoua  for   Chutney  at  Campbells  Mr* ('has iCllin and family   left  oi, K'-id'V 'o -i   id" in    V:i*:eo������lV''r,  .vl.ci..: they b,iv.' pureha.-fcd a   reid   j  di'iij.'.-,     i/ti   Wi-iliir (liy   |i|oirnoi'|i |  I ht:        !l dil'H     ol    GllU'i'      MfibtnilVl-   I  (1|"o< 0 pn-Hi'iiti'd Mr- K'!'i������ wjili m I  bai:i|-;iine p ur ol bras"- jho.o |  fl'aiii-'-,      M'*- i'diis Will   lie  '."���������-.illy  !  THE    SHOW  Fine weather, after   heavy   raio  the p-ecediiig day, cneered thesouU  of visitors lo the C ���������urieiuiy exhibit  last ThurBday.    We du not wish to  damp the spirits of the Directors,  hot the paucity of exhibitions  wai  distinctly a damper oo the feeling*  of the visitors to   the   ebow.   Two,  .���������.ear*- ago, a wauung was given   in  Ihip pupor that   lack   of   ia'..-rent,  then quite noticeable, wuuV.   ^vork  h<������vou wiih t'ne Ajjiricuiu-ral sc.ci'.ty  Ihat win iiinn seeuiH n., l,-.\\.������    ���������( ���������  unheeded, lur the ���������i:i*:n!v  bibiis    has   ���������.-��������� r     i-t-., ;���������.'.;  w!iith ihe ijXa.o'iiiiC������j Hi .ii- >,i. ���������.   i,  shown makes inoie appaipnt    Fisiit  WhH of particularly   good   quuii'.y,  proving tho district a fruit urowinu  ,one, in opposition to the opinion of  the   old  settlers,   whe   general 1/  thought      otherwise,     \reKetabie������  were good too, though   the  ������aa������on  im- not been a liist  class   one for  their growth.  The i-ervicesof Mr T Ilawkina  Wriubt, luit'lv of Knglatid, wort- in-  viiluabie in juduiim, wpeeUllv the  live mock, ins loiiu Hxpt-rience i  iariMin.* aud stock raining being ���������������/  gnat bi'iiclil.  W*������ ni'ri'i licin*" nlili|(i'0 io Icive  iIn- pii/������! it������t to our next iu>!ii*o,  Tn" iH'i'iy is unavoidable.  ~~-o_  !;��������� Sloan Visits  '���������������������������'���������-*''     '   .^    -���������' ���������'   *-'������.4.'t II    ���������������,'������������������������������  I. .  ..-,:- , ,,U     ,,.!.   .-H.lll      ,-t     |4        111,11       ,     ..V  Mm.   !,..������'   jwil'.'   I'|JH()������������IU>-   III     I   J,  hoi i- , v*-;tT������i .v   -   i.i.Hl,   .i.i. ���������f.,1'*-,  '������������������nd .-In-v.is .i  devoted .*.,.; . i.n.,,1 i (���������,,,,.,.,,       * (<��������� \tii���������.,Hitt ,.(,|���������.     MV.f,  In-!!'.--   in    ���������.���������v*)ryMiim������. e-o.^vui a..il'li^ri**! ������ ,  .-;.. . .,f \t������ |... ,.   ,  f' tiM-itv   to   i    wronn   pi.itif,   wiih*; :t  ., - Ibt'  k Vr    ilui'   li'i'ii-'.y'i;  f.-r'-d !  v* , ,,,���������..- .,,,,( hn (;:*|, ul' p'-idi' bfing   iv '  r.,  Slfi.'-u-tb*. : ,  Dunsmui* Avenue  uir.kriand  (>t\-  ���������>j-r-      |.Mi*.  H!s������.,     ������k< , ��������� ,   '        i     -   * ' ,   \i   i.     ,!.'!���������  V. CndUp,   .T    Mahrer,   [f    |{ if,!,  i Mr and Mrs    l>. Stephenson   ami | k   '    \i  .'      .    i.     i,    v-.  ..     .... ' berialta but xwo it Bidtuj-    ID    \ XC  uii ' ^inith at  vi,-    t!in>' a. ; e"i*-������ " tt.)   io; j    ;������������������    .i.  ��������� i .*,ioih\ j, k   ,,;,-    ti'ittrrifd ' uliH'ii int. nu ii .u'b f- . V  ���������j >     V.     ;  \'i>:t'.i-ia, oi  Mr    i������'    M nf t ui - pnrt "i b:     lh ���������,  '.������������������"'         ���������'       - '��������� *    '        <  ���������       ���������... ��������� ...i ,   :\ ���������     .   .     .'���������      ...... .'        . . . ', v  rn)|HN-������! I'.ioji in i-ynr-'J-it-i: ifi������ *,j.|r������-  1'  'ai''  ii. i ,t -i  tj.i' imi-.-.y   (ueaii.x on li...'    t  na iii'.l'.itll.u i'.*,    I, ,r-   1 ,  ( (J Mi-s Mur rl i '-]. ..*" i.iie of   Cum- , a"������-io;������������n vri 11 Ik- j^iven the rvi|ue������i  t>  ut bir comituueutt. THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������^  ! Olive's Courtship  t  BY LAURA JEAN LIBBEY  ���������  % BY  LAUKA JfcAIN LltttSiiY                         ���������  ��������� i  ��������� Author of " A Cruel Revenge," " A Forbidden Mar-   ���������  ��������� .--���������-, -                                  ^  ��������� Heiress of Cameron Hall" $  ^^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^  tt  rtage," "A Beautiful Coquette/' "The  Heiress of Cameron Hall"  t  CHAPTER I.  i  "What a short step it is from joy  to misery! how thin may be the wall  that divides happiness from the most  abject sorrow!" muttered Itogur  G lender-rung, the private secretary of  Judge Kneeland, as he walked slowly  across the velvet-carpeted floor of the  judge's private office, and opening  ever so, slightly the door that led  into the court-room, peered anxiously in.  ������" He saw by the look of matters that  it would be some time ere the judge  "would be at leisure.  The vast court-room was packed; a  great trial was taking place. A  young Yale student, the idolized son  of a great banker, was on trial for  'his life���������the life which was so sweet,  which God gave, and which twelve  men could take from him.  .me -great lawyer ior the defense  was making his closing speech; every  eye was upon him, and every ear was  strained to catch each \yord that fell  from his impassioned lips. Ko one  Bave. the judge's private secretary,  peering in through the small aperture of the door, saw the little child  on the prisoner's right slip down  from its nurse's arms, make its way  to the box, and climb to the prisoner's knee till it twined its arms  around the young man's neck, piping  out shrilly: "Do turn home, ��������� bruver  Ned; l'se so tired waitin' for 'oo!"  The effect of this scene upon the assemblage was electrical. How small  an event can turn the tide of ei,  man's life!  In a twinkling the great lawyer had  taken advantage of the incident, and  his clarion tones rang "out-m~words"  that burned and thrilled their way to  the excited hearts of the people���������ay,  to their, very core. Women were  weeping, and strong men turned pale,  to their bearded lips.  The countenance of Judge Kneeland  alone was inflexible as that of a  sphinx carved in stone, but for the  frown of annoyance and the pitiless  light in his deep-set gray eyes as  he ordered the court officers to remove the child without delay.  Roger Glendenning, the private secretary, closed the door with a little  ���������shudder, turning back into the  warmth and cheer of the odlco, with  its air of luxury and comfort, crossing to the window where tho sweet  morning' sunshine poured in, warm  and golden, from a bright, blue,  cloudless sky,  How strange it was that this sunny day hold quite as much in store  for the private secretary as it did  for the prisoner on trial for hia lifo  in the court-room yonder.  He was a tall, broad-shouldered,  handsome rhan of nine-atid-twenty,  this Roger Glendenning, whoso life  held so strange u story and so deep  a mystery.  Ho was a man of brilliant attainments, and might have done better  than remain as private secretary to  the stern old judge; yet there was a  peculiar reason why he retained that  position instead of turning his hand  to f-cienco, alchemy, or medical re-  searches, in any ono of which he  might, have mart led Ihe world with  his amazing knowledge and experiments.  The young man looked long ond  thoughtfully out of the window at  tho great crowds surging to and fro  on the pavement below; looked without seeing, for hi** thoughts werv  olH'-wheru.  Only that day ho had dared ask  Judgo Kneeland if ho might pay his  addresses to hit- only daughter, Olive,  He had not the temerity to stand  boforo tho stern old judge nnd mako  that request in words; he had put  It all in a letter, placed it on his  dci-k, with a pojmr-wolght over it,  whero he would bo sum to we It at  once, for the judge always ojt-encd  every letter marked "private.".  Thp young swretnry hnd mode    It  ��������� convenient that ;������ornlng to he away  from the otlire oii a very important  ������1',i!ir.i>i-o  mlt-clotA  vrdll   tho   "iidrm  hud  ���������ftom/- to*   his oilier*,  read his letter**,  nnd gotfti. into court.  ��������� VW-on Roger came to the oilier- hu  su*-! ut one that the l.tt.r wu* not  , on *K<\ juilm-'s desk, und he knew  ���������that he iini'-t lujye read it', N'o wo tiller he awtt/tiMi his coining in Ivitr  and trembling.  His sijNpt'nw wns not of long duration. The tnunping of many feet  Mion told hi in that court hud adjourned,  nnd a moment  later Judge  Km-el'intf t'nfi-i'.-.l htn nltifv,  The young man raisj'fd his eyes to  tl'.'..' j'l'lg-'"-"- f-'f" he hnd **>l<| 'n-u-wlf  that he t-hoahJ Know at once by Ah  fspressitift* whether* hi* ea**i was hopeful or hu|ft*l'-*s.  The judge l.owtrd tiddly and crot-s-  ed at tmi-t> tn hi** d������������ik, hu������ii*-d hirti-  mdt with his* papers n moiufnt. then  turned very deliberately to hi*   sec  retary, and asked sharply about  some business transaction that had  been attended to that morning.  But Glendenning was not to be  put off after this fashion.  After he had answered him, the  young man walked slowly over to  his desk, and leaning one arm on  thc mantel, confronted him steadfastly, earnestly.  He never knew in what words he  began his plea,, or how he ever summoned the courage to utter them to  Olive's stern father. But ere he had  proceeded with half a dozen sentences, the judge's hand came down  with such tremendous force on his  desk that it fairly made the ��������� casement close by rattle like castanets,  and caused the words to die in his  throat.  ''Stop! stop right where you are,  Mr. Glendenning! Not another word  on this subject! You ask me for the  most precious treasure I possess, my  fair young daughter's hand, sir,"  said Judge Kneeland, harshly, turning deliberately about in his omce-  chair and facing the fair, handsome  young man who stood leaning  against the mantel, flushing and paling beneath the keen scrutiny of the  cold gray eyes bent upon him.  "Now, hear what I have to say:  "For three years you have been my  trusted private secretary; you have  been accorded the hospitality of my  home; you did me the great service  of saving my life, receiving over  your own heart the stab that was  intended to pierce mine. I said then,  'Ask any favor in reason of me, at  any time in life, that ia within my  power to grant, and it shall be  yours.' I had forgotten that I had a  -daughtei1t-at���������leastj���������she-never-entei-ed-  into my thoughts or calculations  when I made that remark."   ���������  "But I thought of her while you  were speaking, sir," began the young  man, eagerly. "Why, from the first  moment I beheld your daughter  Olive, my heart went out to her.  I-"  Judge Kneeland held up his hand  with a gesture of silence which cut  short his companion's enthusiastic  utterances. "$/ l"  "I was about to*.add," continued  the judge, abruptly-"**'.-"that owing to  my gratitude towaiyd;.you, I took you  into my employ, w-^vkig-tho formality of credentials." fjvi,,  The young man sta*$Jcd. violently;  but not appearing to i^po'tice this,  Judge Kneeland wont 6 Ws, sharply:  "I remember that at th^'fl^'e^you  told me frankly that there \\*ns spn'itf-.  thing connected    with    your fo'tmei^  life which caused you to    draw   'a'  curtain over the past, and that.your  aim henceforth would be to learn to  forget it.     1 paid no attention    to  thoso words then, coming from    the  lips of tho young man whom I   had  just made my private secretary; but  having come from  the lips  of    tho  man who now asks me for my young  daughter's hand    in marriage,  they  assume grave significance."  Roger Glendenuing's faco paled to  nn ashen hue, He tried to speak, but  tho words died away on his lips,  leaving no sound. This and the  trembling, of tho arm, which loaned  more heavily still against the mantel, betrayed his deep emotion.  For an instant tho room seemed  to whirl nround him and thp golden  sunlight outside to suddenly darken  and lenvo tho earth blnck ns Hades.  Confess tho secret of his past life!  Gnat God! If the old judge had but  asked anything else of him! To confess would mean the Iohh of Olivo  just us surely as though death itself  tore her from him. And he loved tho  girl so. And for her sake would he  dare draw back tho curtain which  shut out tho world from that terrible  secret? No; it would ho far less  cruel to tear the living, boating  heart from his bosom and luy it burn  before tho judge's koon, cold, morel*  less scrutiny, W'u.s thorn no other way  to satisfy him?  At this all-important moment tha  ofllco boy entered with a cord. Judgo  Kneeland took it, glanced at it, and  frowned.  "Kindly retin-* into ray private  room." he snid, rvnvlne* his hand toward his secretary. "This party may  detuin me m-iiit-uung oke en hvut,  then I will m-ikJ for you, and you  -.hall toll me thut which 1 have ruk-  ed you,"  Roger     Glenilenning    bowed    and  ~ .���������itVir.r thfin  m   ' ������������������   '������������������      _  For  no naa never lovea any living creature in his life before, and so strong  grew his adoration for her day by  day that he trembled for himself,  wondering how it would end.  The men of his race had all been  stalwart and handsome gentlemen,  philosophers and poets, and it was  equally true that most of them  had been strangely unfortunate in  love. It was their curse, and more  than once it had led to a bitter  tragedy.  Knowing this, Roger Glendenning  had studiously avoided the society of  all women, lest the arrow which  might have a poisoned tip should  pierce his heart. But from the first  moment his eyes had fallen upon the  face of Olive Kneeland, his resolution and his prudence were scattered  headlong to the winds.  It must be said, in his justification, that he fought hard for the  mastery over his rebellious heart.  But fate was too much for him.  "Whatever is to be, will be," was  clearly exemplified in his case; and  a pair of sweet, serious blue eyes  were his undoing.  He kept his secret guarded so  carefully that not even his brother,  two years younger than himself, and  who had for years shared all hia  thoughts, knew of this great, overpowering love that^filled his heart  for Judge Kneeland's fair young  daughter.  For his brother Oscar would wain  him to beware of love, for it had always been the curse of their race.  Roger Glendenning was startled  rudely from his reverie by the office  door being flung violently open, and  his brother Oscar, hatless, and with  a face pale as death, sprung into the  room, sinking down into the nearest chair, trembling like an aspen"  leaf.  "Hush!" he cried. "You need not  ask me what is the matter. I���������I���������am  going to tell you. I���������I���������am going to  make a clean breast of the whole affair and throw myself on your  mercy. For the love of God, don't go  back on me, Roger!"  "What have you done now?" asked  Roger Glendenning, sternly. "Yes,  make a clean breast of your difficulty, and if I can help you I will do  it, although you've drawn pretty  heavily on me for money of late, and  wouldn't work to make any for  yourself."  The young man rose unsteadily   to  his feet and looked about him   with  bloodshot eyes, to make quite   sure  ~tKey~"were alone.       "*"" ���������"~~  "Listen, Roger," he muttered, in a  hoarse whisper. "I���������I���������have been  guilty of forgery. I���������I���������forged Judge  Kneeland's name to a note for a  thousand dollars, two months ago,  closely imitating your writing and  your signature, and it falls due today���������to-day. As God hears me, Roger, I thought I should have the money to take it up, and no one would  ever know, ever find out.  "Don't look at me like that, Roger. Don't forget I am your only brother, and in dire trouble, but listen  to the rest, and tell me what to do.  Only this. morniAg. I proposed marriage to the judge's lovely daughter,  Olive, audi���������h**d^--'-!'1 ���������np.centnd' mo."  ���������     ..-" (To be Continued.)  THE PLANET MERCURY.  UMPIRE TIM HURST.  Like Yenua and For Like Cause, It la  Now a Dead World.  Mercury is a body devoid, practically If not absolutely, of air, of water  and of vegetation. Consequently it is  incapable of supporting any of those  higher organisms which we know as  living beings. Its surface Is a vast  desert. It ls rough rather than smooth.  Whether this roughness be due to  mountains proper or to craters we are  too far away from it to be able  yet to say. The latter is the more  probable. Over the greater part of Its  surface change either diurnal or sea  The "War He Haa of Sabdvlna* Ball  Flayer* That Kick.  It is said Tim Hurst, baseball umpire^  boxing referee and champion story teller of the diamond, Was intended by his  parents for the undertaking business,  but his inherent sense'of humor made  that out of the question. Tim is said  to have tried to make* a success of that  trade, but he was utterly unable to  maintain that serious expression so  necessary in a successful director of  funerals, and he was compelled to retire from that branch of human endeavor.   Then he turned his attention  sonal ls unknown.  Three-elghths of its jto the fiSld of sports, and In baseball,  surface is steeped In perpetual glare,  three-eighths   shrouded   In   perpetual  boxing, bicycling and other branches  he found a complete vent for his tal-  slowly turns between the two.  planet Itself, as a world, Is dead.  Interesting as Mercury thus proves  to be, the interest as regards the planet Itself Is of a rather corpselike character. Less .deterrent perhaps is the  interest It possesses as a part of the  life history of the solar system, for  tidal friction, the closing act in the  cosmic drama, has brought it where It  Is. The machine has run dowa  Whether it ever supported life upon its  surface or not, the power to do so has  now forever passed away. Like Venus  and for like cause, It is now a dead  world. And it was the first thus to  reach the end of its evolutionary career, earlier to do so than Venus, inasmuch as tidal action was very much  greater upon it than on Venus and consequently produced its effect more  quickly. Mercury has long been dead.  How long, measured by centuries, we  cannot say, but practically for a very  long time. Venus must have become  so comparatively recently. Both, however, now have finished their course  and have in a most literal sense entered into their rest.  Canadian Wins Distinction.  ������������������.vAtHong the Canadian educationist*  who havo won distinction In th'. United  States is John Davidson Lawson, professor of common and international law  and dean of the law department of the  University of Missouri at Columbia, Mo.  Judge Lawson *>waa born at Hamilton,  Ont., March 29, 1852. At Hamilton  Collegiate Institute he received his earlier education, graduating subsequently  from Trinity College, Toronto, with tho  degree of B. C. L, He ia also an LL.D  of tho University of Missouri. In 1890  he was elected a judge of the "Civil  Court of New Jersey, and for several  years was editor and later proprietor of  The Central Law Journal of St. Louis,  He li best known In tho United States,  however, as an author and acknowledged authority on legal subjects, of which  he has written voluminously. A few of  his publications follow; "Contract-* ot  Common Carriers," "The Power of Usages and Customs," "Hints of Advocacy," "Concordance of Words and  Phrases," "Expert and Opinion Evidence," "Leading Cases Simplified,"  "Presumptive Evidence," "Insanity on a  Defence," "Defences to Crime" (five  volumes), "Bights, Remedies and Pra-v  lice," "American Law of Bailments",  "Cases on Personal Property." Judge  Lawson has also been for many years  one of the best known contributors to  United States journals of law and Jurisprudence. During the World's Fair at  St, Louis he was president of the Mis  sourt Bar Association.  gloom,  while  the remaining quarter : e6ts and hls abIlity a8 a raconteur.  The' Hurst has the Ideal comedy face,  i Had he been put on the stage he could  not have failed to make a hit in comedy roles, as one look at his face ia  sure to provoke a smile, and when he  begins to talk in the dry, droll manner  for which he is noted no one but a  stoic can withstand his humor.  There Is no man connected with, tho  game of baseball today who can relate  more humorous incidents of the ball  field and tell them with such mirth  provoking effect as the little umpire,  who is one of the features of the pennant race of the American league. As  an umpire Hurst has had a long and  busy career in both the National and  American leagues. Wherever the game  of baseball is known there also is  known Tim Hurst He has umpired  In every big town from the Atlantic to  the Pacific, and he has told his stories,  In every hamlet which boasts of a ball  team.  Hurst is a pudgy little fellow, below,  medium height, with sandy hair, twinkling blue eyes and a ruddy complexion that flames when he begins to  evolve something, humorous. He is  known to every ball player of prominence in the country, and very few of  the leading players have had no experiences with the man who imposes a  penalty with a humorous twinkle of  the eye that takes half the sting away  from the punishment He never permits himself to get out of temper on  the ball field. No matter how serious  the situation or how exasperating the  offenses of the players, he always man-  -ages-to-surmount-the^dlflaculty~with_a.  quip or an epigram.  His method of dealing with a kicking  player ls unique. If a player advances  from the field Hurst will go swiftly to  meet him.  "Where are you going, Mr. Jones?"  the umpire will Inquire.  "Coming to see you," Is the response.  "Ah, well, Mr. Jones," Hurst will  continue, "in that event you may keep  right on to the bench."  The player invariably returns to his  position. When a player ls unpleasantly persistent in reiterating his opinio that a hit Is a foul or fair, as the  case may be, Hurst will drawl, "Very  well, my dear boy, just bring the foul  line In here and let me look at it"���������  Kansas City Journal.  SEEING SICILY.  Rot to Know Thta Island" Ia Hot to  Know Greece.  There are some lands which have always laid a spell upon the mind, upon  the imagination, upon the heart. Greece,  above all other countries, has entranced  the mind.. The imagination has ever  -loved-the-east���������Egypt-toe-Iudies,^for=_  gotten Asia, the almost as mysterious  Asia of today- For most of us the  home land is the country of the heart;  for many, It may be, it Is Palestine,  where was lighted the fire at which  the hearts of Incalculable millions are  still warmed. Others are content to  say with Emerson In the fine essay on  "Heroism," "That country is tbe fairest  which Is inhabited by the noblest  minds." But, above all other lands,  there Is one which has at once Impressed the mind, the imagination and the  heart of western peoples. When a famous poet declared that on his heart  would be found engraved the word  Italy the words voiced the emotion of  a multitude In every country of Europe and in the great northern continent oversea.  To see Sicily, the old "Garden of the  Sun," as the poets have loved to call It,  Is not to seo Italy, though there may be  a measure of truth In Goethe's remark  that not to know Sicily is not to know  Italy. In a sense ono might more truly euy of Sicily that not to know It is  not to know Greece. In another sense,  however, wo have In this most beautiful of Islands the intensification of  Italy. Whatever ls most Italian is In  evidence here, though It Is Italian of  tbe south aud not of the north. What  a gulf divides thorn is known only to  those familiar wltb tbe whole penln-  tula.���������William Sharp In Century.  "nulla'* Not Irish,  Thoso who are not Irishmen sometimes trespass on Irish property. A  French cure, preaching about sudden  death, said, "Thus It ls wltb us-wo go  to bed well and get up stone dead!"  An old French lawyer writing of an  ���������state be bad Just bought added, "Tbere  li a chapel upon It In wblcb my wlfo  and I witb to be burled, If God iparei  our livoi,"  A merchant wbo died suddenly left  In bin bureau a letter to one of bis correspondents which he bad not sealed.  His clerk, seeing It Decenary to send  tbe letter, wroto at tbo bottom, "Since  writing tbe above I bave died."  u ���������*���������*���������'���������  walking into the iinvr room  Munc moments he paced slowly to  and fro, his arm-* luldcd over his  chest, u prey to the most conflicting  hope*, doubts, and fears that ever  wrung a man's heart.  Tt wn������ ,'jMif.* tm,. thit hn hnd novor told beautiful tiliw Kneelnnd in  '"���������*��������� miM' uv.rdc thnt lie 1nved bpr  but surely .she must have seen it in  his devotion, in his every look, act,  ami word,  ll* quite tv>ll-������*ml that the whide  world must poo how he loved lur,  hi������w ������ti������* till.**! vvriy ������rt'Vk������    of    hi*  lUc   Ul.vl    U������������j (^iA*.    Uv    Iv'.tJ   Lcl      M*  Ustful For Slating.  A local gentleman recently had cause  to complain about the quality of the  coal supplied to him, every load of ths  mineral containing about ono hundred-,  weight of stone and slate. |  iA-;rv.,���������,iKvJ tj uui ������ Miitp lo V.ic hure-  faced swindle, when the next ton of  coal arrived adulterated as usual, ha  said to the driver: "Take tt book; I'll  hav������ no more from your master."        ,  t t������f.������ -Vi* nnil tni-rfhftnt fret hit- em-  tomer In the street, and asked htm  point-blank why he had lost his custom.  "Don't worry, you'll get It back  again." replied the gentleman, promptly. "I ha*-e commenced to "bulldj and as  urtort oa .iy hmi*o,t an* r*������ady for Slat*  ins I'U glvo you an order,"  Th* Slothing* From*.  Tbe stocking frame wat an Invention  *f 1&S0. Ly wblcb tbe oporttlon of knitting was performed automatically, aa  invention tbe thM motiv* of wblcb remain* unchanged to this day.  Lapland's Big Ants.  Tbe ants In Lapland are three timet  as large as our common ant. Tbelr  nests are hillocks of fir sprlgi and rubbish, ofttm four feet high, tbe inside  a wain ot egKN aud ������.ui������, VV������������* i-tuutu-  j-oads dlvcrgo from them Jn tvery  direction like tbe lines of a railway,  These ants cross tbe little streams and  brooks by meant ot natural brldgea,  One day a naturalist was jumping over  a brook nnd hmt-hed with his head and  shoulders two willow branches which  met over tbe water. In an instant be  wat covered with ants, which were  making their way across tbe bridge  which be bad alstnr������������d  Halr-ms laland.  Hainan (aland, off the coast of China,  Is one of the few unexplored parts of  the earth lott. A correupondent of tbe  Booth China Morning Post says tbat  there |* no doubt that Hainan I* rich  and tbat It won id repay tl������-velf*T������m<*nt.  A Couple of Suma to Try,  The Geneva correspondent of a London paper thinks the sums done in a  Swiss school sufficiently extraordinary '  to telegraph some of them to his journal. The father of a schoolboy aged  eight living at Chaux do Fonds Bends  to the Impartial the following problems as specimens of the homo work  the youngster had recently been set to  work out at the cantonal school: Multiply 0,101,520,253,035 by 3,530,252,015,-  105, Tho boy obtalnod tho following  answer: 18,000,052,153,875,778,242,003,.  075, Divide 71,421,283,542,000,000 by,  24,538,714,212, After somo hours' work  the youngster obtained as answer  2,010,555,525, The mere reading of  tlioao terrible figures should make every small boy glad he does not live In  Switzerland.  Vietorla'a First Whlto Woman.  Tho colony of Victoria, Australia, Is  still so youthful that tbe first white  woman who sot foot upon Its soil, Mrs.  Stepben George Honty, has only Just  died, Sbe was born at Stokesgy, England, In 1810, and went wltb her moth*  tr to Western Australia, where at tbe  age of twenty she married a Swan  river pioneer, Mr. Henty. Soon afterward tbey moved to Tasmania, and  thence sailed in a small vessel wblcb  reached tbe bay at Portland one Sunday night in June, 1830. In the moonlight Mrs, Henty was carried ashore  through tbe surf and thus achieved tbe  distinction of being Victoria's first  white woman, ni her son, born In August, 1837, was tbe first white malt  native ot tbe colony.     ,  Trapped.  Tbe Man (who had been sitting stol*  Idly with his oyes on bis paper)-Take  tuy mnl, uiuuuu-.  The Lady-Then you are about to  leave tho car?  Tbe Man-Ob, no, madam.  But ho was, just the same, and It  took lilm fifteen minutes to walk back  from wb-������ro he flnallv nt**h"'-������-l  ���������   ��������� ,. .���������  Cows and fir-ran.  The answer to tho question, Why  dots a bono get np fore part first and  a cow bind part first tls: Tbo strength  .��������� .. . , tor the second movement of rtWng It  At the present moment there aro two p^nof in tbe bone and anterior In  foreign fxpedit onu m tbe Interior <������ i tbo miv  plorlng tbe co-flatry.                           | THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  &  REKINDLES LIFE IN  THE NERVE CELLS  And by  Increasing   Nerve   Force Restores  Vitality to Every Organ of the Body  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  Suicide, Insanity, falling sickness,  paralysis: These are some of the re-  t ults ot worn-out nerves. No one  ���������would neglect a disease so dreadful  i.i its results as nervous exhaustion if  the danger were only realized with  tho first symptoms.  The time to begin the restoration  or the nerves by the use of Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food is when you find yourself unable to sleep at nights, suffering from headaches or neuralgic j  pains, indigestion or weak heart action.  Loss of flesh and weight, growing  weakness and debility, a tendency to  neglect the duties of the day, gloomy  forebodings for the future, are other  indications of depleted nerves.  You cannot liken Dr. Chase's Nerve  Food to any medicine you,ever used.  It is a nerve vitallzer and tissue-builder of exceptional power.  Naturally and gradually it rekindles  life in the nerve cells and forms new  red corpuscles in' the blood���������the only  ���������way to thoroughly cure nervous disorders. ,  Miss   Lena   Hiebert,   Lowe Farm,  Man., writes::���������"I had suffered 'for  two years with dizzy spells, pains in  the back, cold hands and feet, nervousness, jerking of the limbs, sore  tongue, soreness of arms and shoulders, and general exhaustion. About  seven months ago I became so nervous that I could not rest or sleep, and  could not do the least bit of work  without suffering dreadfully from  pains in the back. I- could hardly  walk, could eat very little, and felt  that people were always watching my  body twitch.  "I tried several medicines with little effect, and was a mere skeleton of  skin and bone about to give up in des  pair when I heard about Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food, and began using it. I  have used in all fourteen boxes of  tuis preparation, and it has built me  up until I am now strong and well  again. Dr. Cnase's Nerve Food has  done me a world of good, and I feel  that I cannot recommend it too highly to persons who suffer as I have."  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food; 50 cents  at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates &  Co., Toronto.  The Phonograph In the Moon.  Cyrano de Bergerac in his "Histoire  Comique des Etats et Empires de la  Lune," "whose first edition is dated as  early as 1G50, relates that the genius  that- guided him to our satellite gave  him for his entertainment some of the  books of the country. These books are  Inclosed in boxes. "On opening the box  I found inside a concern of metal, something like one of our watches, full of  curious little springs and minute machinery. It was really a book, but ?  wonderful book that has no leaves or  letters, a book for the understanding of  which the eyes are of no use���������only ths  ears are necessary. When any ont  wishes to read be winds up the machine, with its great number of nerves  of all kinds, and turns the pointer to the  chapter be wishes to hear, when there  comes out, as If from the mouth of a  man or of an instrument of music, the  distinct and various sounds whicb  serve the great Lunarians as tbe ex  pxa������8ion of language."  ���������YMPATHY.  He   lives   more   lives   than   on*   who  ���������harei  The weight of human woe;  Whose willing shoulder bravely bears  The yoke of friend and foe.  He lives more lives than one who seek*  Ambition's lofty goal;  Whose every effort but bespeaks  A grand, responsive soul.  '.'"''' '  He lives more lives than one whose lova  Breathes Incense, warm and rare;  Who, loyal as the stars above,  Yields homage ever fair.  He lives more lives than one and dies  A thousand deaths who gives  A sympathy wide as the skies;  To everything that lives.  ���������Lurana1 W. Sheldon  "A Bare Bodkin."  ���������-Bare" means "mere" as well as  "naked," and I cannot doubt that by  "bare bodkin" Shakespeare meant'  "mere bodkin," the point of tbe passage  being with how contemptibly small an  instrument we could, If we chose, put  an end to life and all Its bother. "Bare"  probably was used Instead of "mere"  for tbe sake of effective alliteration.  (Cf. with Hamlet's "bar������ bodkin;"  Richard TI.'s "little pin," III, 2, 169.)  For "bare" In the sense of "mere" I  need cite only "bare Imagination of a  fef������st."-Loujdon Notes and Ouerlej.  Vnrea-ionnble Freddy.  Tommy���������Ma, Freddy's crying 'cause  I'm eating my cake and won't give him  any. Mother���������Is his own cake finished?  Tommy���������Yes, ma; and be cried when I  iwas eating tbat too,  A Traveler'! Tip,  A guide Is too ofton a man who tells  you what you do not want to know In  a language you do not understand."  In stature Eskimo womon aro tho  shortest on earth.  I0ra of Alexandria,  The "era of Alexandria" was adopted by many early Christians, who as*  suraod tbe Interval botwoon Adam and  Christ to bavo been B.GOO yours.  Oar First Coins.  Tbo first United HtatoB coins boro the  llkonoBs of Martha Washington. Tho  general was groatly annoyed and bad  tbo dlo altorod, fearing tbat bis political opponents would construo tbo Imago on tho coin as Indicating a desiro  for royal honor*..  Weaklings  Bronchitis  For over sixty yetrs doctor*  bave endorsed Ayer's Cherry  Pectoris1 far coughs, cMs,  wetk lungs, bronchltli, consumption. You cio trust s  medicine the best doctors approve* Then truttthlsthe next  time you have a hard coagh.  ���������SBLViF*  SSSJ^SSSF18*  9   HtHMSli  awgmS.  tw\^*riIEim\\^xVm\\\^  ���������>ea������mr*/tngr Rooms.  So much may be done toward beautifying rooms by selecting suitable pictures, yet so much depends upon the  proper hanging of them that it ls no  wonder the result Is not always satisfactory.  Indeed, the hanging of a picture  makes it a great success or a disastrous failure as a decoration. Where  there is a blaze of light, for example,  either from windows in the daytime or  lamps at night, it is unw'se to hang  pictures whose colors are vivid, and,  on the other hand, those same pictures  perceptibly brighten dark corners, ball-  ways, etc. /  Small pictures should be grouped.  They gain style In this way. The artistic plaster medallions also look much  .better,,together_than_wheji^di_siEiJ^M  at intervals about the rooms.  Much more interest is given a picture if a portrait of its author hangs  near, and a model music room had  numbers of good photographs of musicians, framed uniformly, hung at a  regular height around its walla.  Lived 70 Years Together.  The seventieth anniversary of their  wedding was celebrated on May Day by  Christopher, Lawrence and wife, who  were married at Epperstone Church,  Notts, on May 1, 1836. The old couple  are now living in a cottage at Huck-  nell Torkard, Notts. Dr. Harrteon  Coates, medical officer of the district,  believes they are the oldest married  couple in England. The old ma������ Is getting blind, (but his wife is wonderful':  well preserved. Both recovered from a  bad attack of bronchitis during th* winter.  Now is th������ Time  To Insure Your Health by Using  "SALADA"  CEYLON GREEN TEA  In place of the adulterated teas of Japan  Sold only in sealed lead packets, at 40c, 50c and 60c per lb.   At all grocers.  Highest Award  St Louis 1904.  Are your corns harder to remove  than those that others have had?  Have they not the same kind? Have  they not been cured by using Hollo-  way's Corn Cure.   Try a bottle.  Sleeptnsf nnd Waking*.  The pathetic struggle of children to  be allowed to sit up late and the no  less pathetic endeavor of grown up  people to be allowed to go to bed early  strike a writer in tbe Ladies' Field  as "one of the small worries of life."  On the one hand are tiny mites blinking with sleep, but begging for "Just  ten minutes more," and on the other  art tho wearied women of balls and  CHILDHOOD DANGERS.  Diarrhoea, dysentry, cholera Infantum and stomach troubles are alarmingly frequent during the hot  weather months. Too often these  troubles become acute and a precious  litf.'.*** life Is lost after only a tew  hours illness. t)urlng the hot weather season every wise mother should  kf tp a box of Baby's Own Tablets In  the house to check these Ills If they  come too suddenly. Better still, an  occasional dose of this medicine will  keep the Btomach und bowels clean  nnd prevent these dangerous elements coming. Mrs. John Lancaster,  North Portal, Sask., snys: "My baby  was attacked with diarrhoea and  severe vomiting. I nt once gave  Baby's Own Tablots and noxt day  sho was as well aa ever. I Und tbe  'I iiolots nro the only medicine a llttlo  ono needs." Sold by all medicine  dealers or by mall at 25 cents a box  irom tho Dr. Williams Medicine Co.,  BrockvL.o, Ont.  Prayers In Persia.  In Persia bells ring for prayers five  times a day, and merchants, clerks and  customers rush off to the mosques,  leaving- all business at a standstill.  Toads and Storms.  Toads are more active just before a  storm than at any other time because  the insects which constitute thoir food,  apparently conscious of the approaching change, settle .toward the ground  and thus afford the toads, who care  nothing for wet weather, an opportu-*-  nlfy~to fiin������~*������>fs!Tv;        ���������~,^~      ^���������-+  Whom the Gods Love.  "Whom the gods love die young" It  an adage which has come down to us  from the stoics, who believed that  lengthening years invariably meant Increase of sorrow and misery. There is  a story told of a mother in Athens  who, having rendered the gods soma  service, was assured that any petition  she offered would be heard and answered. She prayed for her three sons -.he  best gift the gods could bestow. Tht  next morning thoy   were ; all   found  Undigested Food  When any portion of food remains in the stomach and refuses to  digest, it causes the, torments of indigestion. This undigested foot",  rapidly ferments, irritating thc sensitive coating of the stomach,  while other parts of the body, particularly the head; suffer in  consequence.  So long as this undigested food remains in tbe stomach, the  discomfort continues.   A few doses of  BEECHAM'S PILLS  stop all fermentation, sweeten the contents of the stomach and give  natural assistance that relieves the stomach of its burden. The use  of Beecham's Pills gradually strengthens thc stomach nerves and  soon restores them to a normal, healthy condition.  Beecham's Pills positively cure all stomach troubles, while their  beneficial effects on the liver and kidneys greatly improve the general health.  Beecham's Pills have been used and recommended by the general public for over fifty years.  Prepared only by the Proprietor, Thomas Beechem, St. Helens, Lancashire, Eag.  Sold everywhere lo Canada and U. S. America.   In boxes *s cents.  Sunlight Soap Is better than other  soaps, but ls best when used in the  Sunlight way. Buy Sunlight Soap  and follow directions.  'Picture Postoard's Birth.  A stationer in a French provincial  town was struck by a great Idea when  a regiment visited his town In 1870,  He produced a picture-postcard and  from this small beginning has sprung a  great Industry in England.  Not until 1894 were picture-postcards  printed tn England, and yet in 1903  at loast 450,000,000 pictorial oards were  produced in Great Britain, In Germany  I 1,161,000,000 postcards were posted tht  ' tarn* year, about four-fifths of wblcH  wtrt pictorial.  Yea-ilia a,  Tbero was a groat eruption of Vesu--  vlus In 1771). Ouo who saw It told of a  column of flro so high and so hot that  black clouds punning through it reached tbo boiling point and foil In scald-  lug drops upon luuocuut guiuokeepers  ton miles away.  Teacher���������.Johnny, for what is Switzerland famous?  Scholar���������Why���������mm���������Swiss  choose.  "Oh, somothlng grander, more lm-  proNNlvo, moro tremendous,"  "Llmbergor?���������Cleveland Londor.  No poison should go from home  without n bottlo of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Dysentery Cordial In their possession,  as change of wator, cooking, climate,  etc, frequently brings on summer  complaint, and thero is nothing like  bolng ready with a suro remedy at  hand, which oftentimes saves great  suffering iind frequently valuable  lives. Tins Cordial has gained for  itHoii a wiui-spreaa reputation ior  uliwd'am itvuiiipt ttlki h'oiu i*ll knur  mor complaints.  Ar* Kmeruenef Cow.  TJ*C   Y.e������'1n*i   ,rr'"!''.".''r*'"t   "\nt'e   n   *Ay*t  mho** function corresponds to tlit  **8IUrodaktour," prison editor of tht  German press. When a milkman Is or-  rested for selling below logsi grade lit  la entitled to summon bis cow in his  defense and have her milked before the  Judge and ������o prove that tbe poor milk  wet tbe cow'* fanlt. Mnny milkmen  bare traded "fines In this way of late,  and recently It waa dlscwawd that  tbere wat one cow which was famou  fttr ber bad milk tbat eould bt Uiti  Chlner-e Era.  Tlie Chlnoso era begins B. C. 200T  with the accession of tbo Emporor  Yao, who first devised a calendar for  tbo Chlnmo, dividing tho year In 305  days, wltb aa oxtra day ovory fourth  veor"  ASTONISHED THE DOCTOR  Physician said She Might Drop Dead  at any tlmt.  "The Doctor told  me I had heart disease and wns liable  to drop on tho street  at any time," says  Mrs. Robert Baton,  i  n   ������    '       r  "I iv'ua afraid U  draw my breath, It  ' mined mo so. I waa  nervous, short of  breath, had dlssl-  Mm. RoM. tston not-*, lo������<- of nm-w-t-  Ito, smothering nnd sinh-ng spoils, and  I could not sleep.  "Sometimes I would havo to Wo  down to keep from falling. My hands  and feet would seem to go to sleep  and a sort of numbness would co-mall over me.  "J began using Dr. leonhardt's Anil-  Pill, From the start I improvwl. I  reol much utronger, look better, and  altogether Anti-Pill has made a sew  woman of tn-e.  "I am entirely ettiwd."  Au dealer* or the Wllton-Fyle Co.,  united, Niagara ffttt*, Oat        eoi  A Battle In the Sen.  Did you ever see blueflsh charge a  school of menhaden at sea? That Is  something worth seeing. The blueflsh  throw their lines forward until they almost surround the menhaden, and they  attack them flank and rear. The men-  naaMnfairIy~make~thT������~?^tef~Wil-ia~  their efforts to escape, while all around  the enemy is at them tearing relentlessly. Into all this commotion comes  a great shark. It's a picnic for tbe  shark, a school of menhaden all herded ���������  up for its benefit. It swims leisurely  Into the midst of them, opens Its mouth  and takes in half a dozen menhaden at  a gulp. It swims around and bites out  half a dozen more from the school. It  gorges Itself without effort But the  menhaden are not nearly as much disturbed by tbe presence of the monster  swimming about among them as they  are by the charging blueflsh. Tbe shark  takes half a dofcen flsh or more at a  bite, while the blueflsh only bites a  piece out of a single fish, but tbere is  only one shark, while there may be.  thousands of blueflsh plunging and  tearing Incessantly and killing and  maiming at every stroke, Tbe shark's  a brute, but under such circumstances  the menhaden have less of fear than  tha-*- hnv������ nf contemnt for him.  Artificial Limb*.  Artificial legs and arms wero in use  in Egypt as early as 700 B. C. They  were mado by tho priests, who were  tbe physicians of that early time.  Meals For Nothing*.  A curious custom Is still In force at  Norwich, England, in virtue of wblcb  on three days in the yonr any one can  claim a substantial men I for nothing.  Tho only qualification Is that tho applicants shall repeat aloud In St, Giles*  church a prayer for tbo sovereign's  health. Afterward thoy partake of a  meul ot broth, beef and bread, finished  aff with n liberal allowance of boor.  The tieimso the System Thoroughly.��������� Puniieleo'B Vegetnblo Pills clear  the stomach and bowels of hllioiit*  matter, cause tlio excretory vohhi-Ih  to throw off Impifrltles from tho blood  into tho' Ikjwi'Ih and oxpol the dole*  ti-rloiis mimn from thc body. They  do this without pain or Inconvenfenr--  to the patient, who speedily roallscoK  their good offices as soon an thoy begin to ������-ikt< t-fft-ct. They hnvo atroug  recommendations from all klttd* i������t"  people.  Wilson's  FLY  THE ONLY   . .  THING THAT !  KILLS THEM ALL  AVOID POOR IMITATIONS.  Sold by all Druggists and General Stores  and by mall.  TEN CENTS PERPACKET PROM  ARCHDALE WILSON  HAMILTON, ONTV  When Remitting by Post, use  Dominion Express Money Orders  and Foreign Cheques  The Best and Cheapest  3ystem  of   8endlng   Money  to   any  Place In the yVorld.  Absolutely Safe ' *  Purchaser is given a receipt, and If  order or cheque is LOST or DES-  I'KOVED, the amount will be promptly REFUNDED. ��������� No rod! tape. For  mil information and rates call on  Local agents.  FARM LAND8 WANTED.  Improved anil unimproved. Parties  having fartiis for sale can find ready  piircliusorH by writing Immediately,  stating full particulars, etc.  FARMERS' LAND CO., .  58 Tribune Bldg.,      Winnipeg, Man.  ������������������Ilia* Dairy Prod net ���������,  When the consumer knows that he  ean depend on getting the same goods  ( every timo, he is willing to pay -toot e  the umtiv-'t price (or tt ium^i^  In quality will soon put you out of  biM'jies*. Those wbo arc t-M willing  to uso tbo proper caro to make a uniformly good article of butter und have  not the knack of hnmie ni-out tbt-iit to  And a satisfactory and profitable mar*  ket hnd better leave the dairy business nlono.-aoutbern Cultivator.  Happy Escape-,  LIvflH of Kraut men oft romlnd us.  When Um took nt lust la closed,  That 'twas mighty lucky that thoy  Died b-,'fort- thoy woro exposed.  )  Positive Prool,  "I think bt Is a spurious English"  mnn,"  "I know be Is. I heard bim laughing  at an American Joke."  HU Specialty.  "Mr Brown scorns to be tbe oolj*  quiet one of tbe family."  "Vi's; bo Is permitted to do only tbt  thinking port"       +m*���������i*. ;    .,  Batter Color.  TU rule for AtuVruey butter color  la three-fourths ounce to 100 poonda ot  butler, whkU would 'ouiuut to teas  than a drop t������ tb* pound. I would  not recoassead coloring In summer,  but *a mt winter it might be desirable.  Uwtyt pot tin color In tbt cream ui   .���������       .A  OBAFNE8I CANNOT ������������������ CUftlD.  by IvhiuI ..[.filk'uttiin-*.   a������    they   cannot  rent-It   the   dli������-a������eil portion of the ear.  \ and "that In   liy <*<>iiiultutlonal  r������mV4le������  t  l/l*iHi**   1-1    -..iit.1i    '    ii/     .Ml    IlllJjIlli.'Ji    CUll-  illU'*n of tbo muivitit- lining of th������������ Eu-rt-  nchliin TuIms Whfn thin tube Is Inflam-'d  ln-t:ir������m-Mlrtn run t*> ������,-������l������������n out and ihl*  hearing, and when It Is entirely cli-fwcj.  ] D-nfn-'-M lit th������* rt-ault, and unlfM the  | InH.iiniiKiUon i.hi )������' taken out anl this  lii.nliiir will !>������> ili-dtroyod forever; nine  cii*ii������* out of ti n nre c-iwi-mI hv ratnrrh.  which l������ nothlim* h������t an Inflamed eon.  dltlon nr tho mticuui nui fnr*--*.  We wilt teive One Ifundrfd DMIftti tor  any eaite ot D<*afrt<'(-t4<cKUt-������->il hv Catnrrh)  th������t ennnnt bo rim-d by flnil'a Catarrh  Cure.   H������*n<! for ������*lrt*ulart fro*.  r ,*-. cmryr.r ������ co  rot*** t\  Sold  bv   Driiir-rtxt*-,  78c.  Take Hall's Fnmlly Pllln for (^mattpatloa  In tht? Cape legialatlvc council a  motion (n favor of a tax on mlnerala  and precious stone-* was r-arried by  thirteen votes to twelve.  W   N   U   NUN  %r* ���������THE  NEWS,  COTBEELAHB, ggXTOH- -CCLXTMB1A.  n  Sale of Lands for Unpaid Delinquent Taxes in the Comox Assessment District  Province <k British Columbia.  I HEREBY .GIVE ROTIC^ tbat on Friday. 12th October 1906, at the hour of eleven o'clock, forenoon, at  the Court House, Cumberland, I shall sejl by public auot'.ori the la wit- hereinafter set out of the persons in said  list here in after eel out, for the delinquent taxes- unpaid by said persons on the 31st day of December 1.905. and  fay interest^ costs flfld expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if the total amount duo is not sooner  ���������paid.  LIST ABOVE  MENTIONED.  Najjb or Pehson Assessed  S,uoaT DEscuimo** of Propkrtt  Delinquent Taxes  Taxes  Interest To  Date of Sale  Statutory  Co-its  and  Expenses  TOTAL  (Berteaux, Catherine  Capelli, Chas,,  {���������Mar's, John  Dorf man, Jacob F.  Dor fman, Jacob F.  jQleasoc, William  Miljier, John J.R.  McDonald, John, .Estate ol  MAPaiii-in, 4.  Richards, Tho3.  Boe, Ed. P.  ���������Rawisby, Jamea  Trites, Goorgo  IJrjquhart, Harold  Wilby, George  WUliaiiiB, A.D,  Yonng, Wm, J.  Estate of  "Union Brewing Co.  Thames, Harry, Estate of  Ford, Joha  Ford, Wm.  Say-ward, F.P.  Connellj John  Sayward, Joseph Austin  Jones, W.H.  JSapirarri.Jogeph AiiBtin  Gibbs, Reginald Lawrence  Jones, Wm   R.  >  Renaud, Pcrdina  Yates, Albert F.  Waugb, Wm W.  lie Arthur, James A.  Vroora, J.P.  ffeay, Horace  Lot 4 Block 7 of lot 87  Block l)i>f*>t 194  Lot 14 Block 5 of lot.87  Lot 240  Lot 241  Lots 39 & $C of Sec 01 Map 311 & part Sec 1  Lot 3 Block 6 >f Sharp's Add. to Sec GI  Blocks! &6 of I'M; 121)  Block 2 o   I,. >t J26  Lot 1 Block A of lot l,9t  NA of m of Block ]* of lot 194  Lot 12 Block 'i of tot 87  S. R;| of N-i of Block S of lot 194  Lot I '{loci; 6 of Sharps Add to See 61  Lot*. 78 und 79 of lot 110  N 33 ncr is .of Section 3tj Tp 10  Lata 1, ?, 3, 4, BjOcIc 2 of Section GO    J  |     Part of S. El- of Section 3G Tp 1.0  ;nbvv  AST   B OISTRI  I       ection 36  HORN8Y  ISLAND  j SWJ0fSecj2,parfcof Sovss3&4. & W^of see 18  J S.E| of Sec 2 aud E^ of Section IS  SAYWARD DISTRI   1  Blocks 17 <$*��������� -24 of Lot 120 Map 507a  Lot 13G  "Lot 151  Lot 153  Lot }<S3  ���������t^t-iGS������������������������������������������������������~���������������������������-������������������-  Lot 174  Lot 286  Lot 376  E& of SKi SeoSS. * W.Vof ftV,\ of So* 2S Tp3  S.'vvi of SwjJS Tw 3 '  U .divided | of NJ of  of See lGS-Fr SJ, of SE* of Sue 17, Cortes Id,  FOR PRESENTATION  PURPOSES.  STERLING SILVER TEA������SET  .QUADRUPLE SILVER PLATED TE A and COEFE E BETS  CA Br NETS far TABLE SILVER  SOLID GOLD WATCHES  LADIES und   GENTS   WEST-  M lNS'i ER CHLV1NGCL00KS  SOLID     GOLD     HEADED  CANES  D-f-igns* Surpassed nowhere  Prices lower thnn elsewher  IiiRcripiiori Engif.vinp free and  nt  short notice. "^mmmmBtysgj^j^f**tr  P..   STODDART.  Watchmaker   and   Jeweller,  $ 2 80 |  8 00  2 80  22 05  2700  4 (JO  216  6 12  5 00  2.50  5 00  2 80  2 50  1 2 >  5 00  8 25  7 20  .25  40  25  1 10  1 35  20  30  85  25  12  25  25  12  0.G  25  40  1 03  $ 1 00  2 00  1 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  1.00  200  2 00  2 00  2 00  I 00  2 00  1 00  1 00  2 00  100  |$ 4 05  10 40  4 05  25 15  30 35  ,6 20  3 46  9 97  7 25  4 62  7 vs  4 05  4 62  2 -Iii  6 -'5  10 65  .9 23  WaVerly <Hote*  First-Claes Accommodation  .... at Reasonable* Rates ...  BEST OF WINES. & LIQUORS.  S. SHORE,  PROPRIETOR.  100  led \ of Ni of Sec U Cortes  Island,  of If Bi of Seo 8, NJ & SWj of is) VV,.--  T.  soo |  40  30 98 |  1 51  20 50 j  102  50 |  03  8 00  40  4S0O  2 40  24092  55 48  12 00  60  _���������J3,QO_   , 30  544 40  166 17  6 00  30  13 50  65  27 25  1 35  6 00  30  3 00  15  J     2 00    |    3 05  J     2 00     J   10 40  INTERESTING  INSTRUCTIVE  "CORRECT   ENGLISH-  HOW TO USE IT."  A Monthly Maij.azink T)j������vo'rj-:������  TO   THK  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  '2 00  2 00  2 00  _J2JQ0_  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  34 52  23 52  2 53  10 40  52 40  298 40  14 60  _ Oi������  66 > 5/  8 30  ��������� 10 15  30 60,  8 30  5 15  15 00  Carroll, Dr J.T.  Bum������, Oaviu IL, Croasdaile, Henry E., and  Peters, James  McFadden, Wm  Lung, Mra VV.  hn\*%, Mm S.  Manton. Josiah  Hammond, Thomas  Swansea. John J),  RUPERT DISTRICT  Blocku B & C of Section 5 .Map 556  SF4 and So. part of NKJ of Soo 19, Tp 2  Blool- 56 of Sootion 30 T-> VI  Hook 52 of Seaiion 30 1'p VI  Mock 53 "f Section 30 Tp Vr  Part of m- of Section 31 Tp VI  P.H'tof SIS* of Si-clionIU Tp VI  VVAofSK'  fc K| of SW.i & VViof NRJ   of  " Sco28Tp Vi  15 00  37 00  2 50  ���������2 50  2 50  6 00  5 00  20 90  Roth, Frederick  Molntoah, Wm  MoUonald, Konuoth  Ellin, Wm  Jiauiloops Mines Ld.  Wright, Alexander  Forront, JamuB MeKelvio  POAST DISTRICT RANOR 1  Par' of Seotion 113  Part of ('-lotion 113  Part of Section 113  Part-of Section 158  Lot 274  Lot 275  Part of Iota 20, 21, 22, Block 4 of Roc 156  I 00  100  1 00  2 00  16 0J  ��������� 6 80  2 0J  2E5  75  .- 1 75  '' 12  12  12  25  25  105  05  0,5  05  10  80  34  10  J     2 00    |   20 15  17 75  40 75  4 62  4 62  4 02  7 to  7 25  23 05  2 05  2 05  2 05  4 10  18 80  9 14  3 10  JosErmNE Tjuick Baker, Editor.  Partial Contentb for this "Month,  Course in Euf-lUli for tlie B<<-iinner.  OourHe In English foi- tlie  Advanced Popil  How to Increase Olio's Vocabulary.���������  The Art of Conversation.  Sh"ill* in,I Would:    Ho-v to \lw tht-m.  .^^JiiiimLaiiiikSj CetiJury_D igJiou ary).   Corrnot English in i.ut Home. "V"  M. J. Henry's  Nurseries and Seedhouscs  Large Ptock of HOME GROWN  Fruit and 'Ornamental Trees now  matured for the Fail Trade.  No expense, loss or delay oifumi-  galion or inppection.  Headquarter-**-f-r Pacific   Coaafc  grown Garden, Field,  and  Flow*! A  Seeds in season.  BEE SUPPLIES, Bray Puu-pg  Whale Oil 8oap., Greefihouse Plant*  Cat F ower.s Bulbs for Fall Plant-  We do husinesi* on our own  ground?���������no rent to pay and are  prepared to meet all coopetition.  Let mo price your li**t hefore placing your ordftr.  Catalogue  Free.  ���������M. J. HENRY  S 3010 "Westminster Road  V-Eiiccu-ver E. C  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  1 100  1 00  100  2 00  2 00  2 00  1 00  Correct K j-IihIi in ������.<-. School.  What to Say -nd W'hai Not to Say  Course in LetU'r-Wri'mg and Punctuation.  Alphabetic Iigt of Abl/revia'.ione.  Bn������in<iBK Ej.glish for tho Bn-inesm Man  O itnpoiiiiii Wo-i")r    How to VVrtte Them,  Studies lu KiijslirAii Lucruturo.  $1 a Year   Send lOo for Barmple copy  rohifEn* KNfiLMI, Evanston, III.  -o���������   W>^>^A*^^-*,*-^'^i^^*^^*V  E. C. Emde  Bioycles and Supplies.  wim ������������������������      i i im ii ������������������mmmm^mm���������mi i   Local  Agent   for  Comox Dlstlrct for  Cleveland  M assey-Harris  "Brantford  Perfect  ���������R-H-ntb-lvr���������������������������-������������������-������������������-rr.  Imperial  ���������*i  Bicycles.  JOHN BAIED, Deputy ABsessor,  Comox AasosBmont District,  PBtedatOuraberlami, B.O, 8tb Septen-bor, 1900, Oumborland Poet Office  ^."j-wwahwmr'i ''immmammaWXWl^^^^^������8HBItf������B������^^  EVAOINQ THE LAW.  i  The Plcturo** of Flylna nirdt In e  Mobil-nine-Ji-n Momin*.  Accordliif- to ouo of t|)e tenom of the  Mohiimini-dan r������l������*r!o������. It i������ a ������in to  unktt a picture of any living tliiiitf. Tin-  ���������luboriite dei-ornUoiiH of ilm pu|uc������������  ���������nd moBUUOH of tlio east are ulinowt ex  cluiJlvcly mado up of ln������**iitoiiKly inter  Ucod geometric dpsl&m*. ������raU������H������|iu������i or  BowerH, Intermixed wltb 8������i������teiice������ of  tlio Koran.  Tliere Is a belief omonar M������H������nMlnmni������  that nt tlie day of judgment Allah will  ���������flemimd tliat tlio artlHt who hai* made  tbe Imago of o IIvIiir rliliiK uball endow  tbat Imago with life and that. fallniK to  0o thim, the artlat will he Hont to perdition for hi* sin. <���������  A Kentlemaii who vlt-Jied a monque In  'Alfflt-rn found that tho Uloa with wtiiuli  the luiiliiluu |i decoruted. Which i\fe  trory old ntid honnilrul, nro adoruod  With fllchm of birds. Mo expr<>t*Hed sur  prim* nt tliia and a-tlti-d if tbe comiuiniU  ignlaat aut'b ropreaentatlon were i  tBo-Jern edict  ���������*Ob, no," annwerod the ploua Alge-  *r!������*3 to rtihom he ntl-lr*-*-Hi-<i the quei-  tloo. "Tbesil nr������ not pltturcii of living  fclrdt."  "Itui tliey are painted oa If fl.vtnjr  acroHH tli<> tile**." tbe other Mild id some  titoiifKlinient.  ������������������Yea." the MumnlnMB replied, "bnt  Ao j'oo not aee Uml atwrni llie neck of  ���������acli there la a fine Waek line? That it  to ������bow tbat tbi' artl-it imintfd uni.v  ienil birda, and the (.ommand <X* il'������  Koran If uot f iolated."  ���������H'-'HH'-'fr'H^'f'M'-H^^  ���������STAR"  Livery  Stable  RIMS and WHYTJC Props*  |  ��������� TKAM^'IKUS, and  DKAYMKN  'HlNtil.K   ami   DUUJJl-E   KK..**J'  -nr    || I UK.        ALL    (MU)KK^,  ���������ROMl'Tl.V  Al'lKNUHU   'I'U ������  ���������������w������uiMim������>>'"  From Different 9l-iui)|ioint*-.  Etbol���������Oli, nt liit-t! li hlif- been yenri*,  AliitioiiHt', hIiicc I miw yoo..  Ali-Hotisc-Oh, my own Ethel, It bfii  bei'ii ci'iitui'lf'*!  KllierH l''ntii������>r (up In tlu������ IlbrnryD���������  Mury .lulu-, who whn thnt you jitNi let inV  Miuy June--It wiin Mr. Cuiiilon*. ������lr.  Kthi'l'H Knlhoi���������Grout ruiim! Thin U  Ui������ uintli liuK' Iiu'h lii'iii Imi'u tbli* Wv-'uk.  Ue tuliiht um wall live bore,  BYEOH OitAWFORD  COr'RTENAY, B.C.,  .^REEOER  nf     uUtoin Cattle, pies-  ���������       ter Wliiie l'ij-s,,   b.irrul I'lyinout  KocI'd, &c.  JMPKOVE4) STOCK  AT PARMKRS I'RKJES.  Fairbanks - Mor������e  Gasolane  ���������Juck of ftll TradfcB' eugin-s  Sfcourt liHitrt "Wheels  for sale.  **meaam^amamm*avmMem*mmmam>maa*mmm*m  Acetylene Supplies  Bicycle? and general  ��������� Repairing of  Sewing  Machines,      Fishing  Rods, Guns etc,  Sfif-fiiii'*- (.'round, 8a wa gum ���������  , rood and filed  Key nnd Pipo fin ing  3rd St., Cumberland!  aAJSfifi/WwtwWwWw^^  U. SWAIN   Kgr.  J Third Street   Cumberland  t|l|^^.|4.4^l|l^lflf44^4*-������-H4^  f������#������n*^i'������*w*ftC#tctat'q^ff  When In Courtenay Stay At  The Courtenay Hotel  ftvt������ry r*onv-'Piori*������*������ for enr-ma,  ��������� ���������!���������!.���������.  1^     -     ��������������� I" "        **1""  T*n������ Cftntml ITo'-l tor f*port������nnen  00000 oooooooooooooc  o  c  o  o  c  o  o  o  c  o  Livery  A.3STD  If* ���������  liTeamiiifir  9  iis-oai  ���������  II ot el  SAUTJEL    C       2D^x*V*I;  '3  "IPrjoi'-HiJai1.  Kiikilnh 4 X HHUTON MwiyM on me ', ulii', Hu 'huihiih Mil,'.- , UKI'",I������"  HKl-JFi"J���������Anht-iiH r, Mi.Iihiiijii i, Noli nr, *<���������, 'MJI.U <{|tl'JY I'MAHi"  HcuTCIl WHHRV, Beat Wmea and Liqnora of all kind*,  Tho U i������rdiii(" ami-40il(jlfi(-I) ���������.wmii'mi, umlor Hio iniiiiiuliivln mip. I'ldtondoriu.' r,f Mai  1'iivin, will bo fiiuiici B'iut clam in uvuty mt-ptju-i.  RATES,  $1 oo per day upwardi.  O  6  c  None but thf I lest of Wines ami  at thi Har.  i-uors  I am prepared to  turni.sh Myiu-fi Kigs  and do Teaming at  reasonable rates,        g  D. KILPATRlCK      g  o onroooooof )OOi>o<)( \  mt^*Mj:  Campbell's : BAKCRY  A Fine Selection of CAKES always on hand,  FBtiBH BREAD every diiy.  Orders for 8PECIAL   AKE3 promptly attended to.  Dunsmuir Atbhub,  Cumberland.  RATES  REASONABLE  ToC  ������fchn JohnstOft.  Prop  uire a Cold m One Day  Tain Laxative Biromo Quinine tm^^ ^/A  8r*v������nMBBo������V������OTW������ol-iln*Mt-tI2monthi.        Unto f^rnatare. w rfTJZpr  SWVfl MnM"-ft#9W������ MM lVl |fc<ltt  wgnatarc,  OHp  h Two Day*.  on every  box#25c> THE  NEWS,  CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  I  ���������  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  XV. B. ANDERSON,     -     -      -      MgR  The columns of The News are open to all  who winh to express therein views o matters of publio interest.  While we do not bold ourselves ro "onsi"  tie for the utteraucea of corresuondeut.*, we  eserve the r ght of declining to inser*-  oimaunioationB unnecessarily personal.  WEDNESDAY,      Oct    3    5906  Kspiialt ft Hanaimo Rj  "'.Ilft'RttMl'ili1 IliJT:t~\ ' *". "r1. "���������' ���������-*���������"��������� ���������**"������������������ ������*������5T ������������������ i.   tt'e'.Ic'���������'���������"1 f  s. s. "Oity of Nanaimo.  ��������� t  ���������"���������rjCTOieaLa.���������comozsz     eoxtte  Sail* from Victoria "Tuesday, 7 a.m., for  NanaimOj. calling  ,a   North  Saanich  Cowichan Ray,   Maple   Bay, 'Crofton,  Kupet and Thetis islands when freight  01 passengers offer.  Leaves Nrtna.n-io Tuesday, ���������*���������  p.m., for  Union Uay and Comox.  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Union Bay and Nanaimo.  Leave-" Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m , for  Comox and way ports.  Leave--: Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and way ports.  Sails from "Nanai-.no Friday, 2  p.m., for  Victoria, callinp at Kuper and Thetis  Islands, Crofton, Maple Hay, Cowichan   Bay  and   North    Saanich   when  freight and  passengers offer  INovth Saanich when tide and weather  conditions  permit.  tf AWCOUVEH, - NANAIMO - LADYSMITH   ROUTE  S. **"���������  JOAN "  ���������S.V.ls from Nanaimo fm- Vancouver  ���������daily,'except Saturdays .and  Sundays   7  a.m.  Sails from, Naaaimo for   Vancouver,  Satindriys, at 8 a,m.  Sails from Naruimn fur Lad. ���������inith,  Fridays and Saturdays nt 5.311 ji.m,  S.iils from Uul>smith i'or N.maimo,  Saturdays al 6 a.m.  Sola from Vancouver for Nininino  daily, excupt Saturdays and  Sundays at  1.30 p.oi..  Sails from Vancouver  for   N inaimo,  Saturdays. ������ii 2 30 p.m.  TIME TAHLE  EFFECTIVE  JUNK 21, 19'M)  VIOTOBIA TO WELLINGTON.  Saturday A  No. 4���������;"*iuvlay  r.M.  ...ViotoHa iJ-i. 4.00  ...OiililMtr-Mui  "   4 28  .Ko������;iiIk'h    "   f> 21  I'iiikWu, ,  ,..    '���������   6 be  r M,  .Niimimo  ���������'   7 37  WetliOjjUM Ar. 7 05  No 2-.P������t)y.  AM.  Da HOC   "   0,28.....  " \0.'H   ������ Fl 00  P.M.  ������' 12.36.,  Ar l*.M..  ,W'flI���������L^tf'������',   H  TO VICTORIA.  Winh.emljy,  H.uwrda> A  No. 1 ���������Uall Nn. .1 -Hunday  A.M, A.M,  De,   8.00, WelliiiRtoa Du, 4 00  ������i   8.20 Noiftimn  "   4 Ifi  10,02 Uwiicoi'ii  ���������'   6M  ������*��������� 10,42 ..K-imuiu'ii  "   7:7  tt n,38 ,. .(Mdntwini  ���������'   0.:;2  Ar 12,05 Viotom Ar 7, 5  Thousand Mile and Coimnufaiion Tickets an ft.ile, j-od'tl over rail and aicih.ei  Mncs, at two and one-half cents per mil-?.  Special trains and itcamers for Excur.  lionn, and reduced rites for parties may  be arranued foi on application to the  Dist, Van, Agent at Victoria,  The Companv reserves the ri������ht to  fhan^e without previous notice,.-count-*.-.  tailing date*< and hour* ot sailing,  Excursion Tickets on Sale from and to  all Htnticinx, good for going journey Saturday and Sunday, returning nut later  khan Mondav.  3, W, TROUP, Gen. Sap. H C. Cout 8er.  O. h. COURTNEY, DUt Frt. A Pimm. Ag.  NOW IN ITS. 39tb YEAR  Tho leading mining prrtoillcnl of  tho world, with the strongtwt editorial  staff of any tin-hii <-.r.' yr.hl'oaft..-:-*.  Bubscrlptloa $5.00 e. yoar (l"clir'!-  Ing V. 8., Canadian, Mex'<:au posta-re:.  8am->*���������������' copy froo. Fttid f::r Boo'i  0atalotiU3.  rUPMOATION OI'PiCK  nOS Pea-l Street, Wow York  ^**tmVM.n~.4*&u.vri-.."1*,  A BOOK THAT NO'PARMER CAJS  AFFORD TO BE W IHOlJT  A,'>mauUM-n-*.ri  A 3.1 fait22i Cu**d   for    Piles.  Itching. Blind, R'e������"'ini.* or Pr^������.rml"n'p  l*il<-n. pnicfj-iHU rt'ti'iui mont*v *' PAZO  OINTMENT fulls to i-inv nny v*--e', no ma*  rer of how long staii'lhuf, iu 6 to 14 rl'iya.  First application giv������������ ������������������ e������ ion) revi. 60a.  If your dun-gist hasn't it send 50c i> stamp-.  rtnd it will he ror-.vH riled pjiat-^aid by Paria  Vladiome C������,, St' Loiuh. Mo  (..flsf.  (. o" , \   ;.--*3. J  iLlA:-;;  ������������.,& ififei-eT lw.lv>  A.ISTD  HARNESS  XT.       WILLARD is prepared to  *v '    rill any OnlerR forFipe or  Heavy  ffarnesB, at tbort qo ice.  WiLLARD BLOCK,      Cumberland,  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FlKST-CLASS .  CANDY, FRUITS,  CJi(-IARH &. TOBACCOS  S:$!  n* ������������������' 6opy������v?.:-.-?-"- ���������.-.������  Anyone Soni'liiT n slrot"'   -n-j :������������������ ������������������' t...  ..."ir  -till   .'iv lU-.'O:   '���������i  ���������'   -I  .ii, vri-uil: .,���������  ;;iv,;������������������,(lli ,-  orobHJjly |jat^;.t ���������>%.��������� (;.miirmii'."*ati,.p8 iitrV-i.l'  eontldautlii*. Olilcd; ftpono> ;...'b*jciu|jii,'jiitt-nite  tn AiuCj-ioiv.   Wn lmvo ii Wanliiiir'rm o.'ii'c.  J'atouto t������*cen tln'ough   .\tu;*r, ���������;. ''���������;.. luv:.,v  BX-O'ai notuii: in tbn  80IEHT������nu. ������iCERICaM5  tWati-'/'iI'y UJ-it.' ".;.<jd Iiittjest clrf''il''Uon <  my ?>''<5Mlf'i: 'ov/iinl, wetfe'v. tornru.f:"i.''(i 'i "������wi'.'.  M.K.-.A u;.>.'������������������.>, fJpocliii",! copi.-eaiiil -Lvsi)  BOCiC ON l'A'fB?-T������ nont freo.    MflVI'SS  *i������:l   .*���������'.������������., -  '������' r-i'll.  NOTICE.  HidhiK on locomotives and  rail  Uftv cats o(   the   Unfmi   PolliVry  Company by any  perwm   >r  |.er  iona���������except train crew -h strictly  prohibited.   Emi������������oywt������ are Kub-  fect todiimi������*wil (<������r aUowing aame  Bv order  Fkancim V Littie  lUuagcr.  C. H. TARBELL,  High Grade stoves  aud all Kitchen "Requirements  SPORTS MANS COOPS  & CKNERAL HARDWARE  mmmimmmfmeanmmwmm*ama}\*mmmmmwm*aamm*Am^  \tqppoclii Bros,  BAKERS  IHiEAl), CaittiB and Pioh deliver-  tul daily to any pun oi City.  SfSrJj^^**^/^--?^^  SiSi' - Groreriea  4JM-*MMMII������HIM������������MMMMaMMMMMM--t  JAPAUBfiB  RI���������  fhe drink of strong men and hcalthv wo  'is  XJflilNBREWERY'Bh  Is The Best  Bottled of in  Barrel������.  Compiled by the Agricultural Editors  of the Family Herald and  Weekly  Star of Montrb,1,   at the request  of     Hundi-ods    - of    ."Readers.  IT      / 1,    I i 'HAD   FREE.  Th j most complete Faimers'  Hanabock and Veterinary Guide  ever issued. ,Simple and practical information of the greatest  value to every farmer. '<  Thr*-;e hundred and fifty-eight*  objects dealt with, evei y one of  interest and many of them iilus  trated.  The UNION BREWING Co.,     - Nanaimo B,C  <$<������<**>^ijXH*<������>*^^ t'  i  i  K. A1DA  JAPANESE   TAILOR  Gon's' Suits and Ladys'Tiiilore-i  Costumes aeally finished  in Latee.'fashioii?     Cr.ar-rcw Right.  Our Special   Offe  Wf-offer,i full yen r^ suhscriptior.  t" the Cumberland Nfitvs,-''a - fun  year-* .-uiwc'rij/iidt'i to jhai {-reatt-et  of all Weeklies, ho. F^mJiy Hrrald  jji-d -jj-jkly Stir, o^ .Montreal,  in-  iid'i;  ���������jiuaivg tiieir henulifii: picture,  "Quften Ai<'xaiidi������. Hci Graudoidid  ren 8.--d di'gs'', and a "copy   f '"The  i.i u ry j  H1  rni������r'n     iimw!  and   Veierir  DUNSMUIR    AVENUE.  <9.  > ���������  ������������������������*>  X  t  I  I  ^ <s>^<g*<^^<H'^^^<^^<$^^  "**ss������a.  Cumberland  Hotel ������������������  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND    SECOND     STREET.  "     CUMBERLAND H VC.  Mks. J. H. Piket, Propn 'tress.  When in Cumberland l>e sure  and stay at the Cuiiibefland  ��������� Hotel, First-Class Accomodation for transient aud perniau-  ent boarders. *  B.ampig_Ro^ms_and   Public Hall  Run in Connection with   Hotel  Rates from 81.00 to $2.UU pw  day  iluidi-'-, all for $2 00      A sample  opy of.(Iv pic.(ire and b'iok can b������  ���������iron at ilii*- ofli(������������������<*���������.  ���������'���������mr Ft. & Full Co.  Guiviberland      B. C.  *I* *I**I**l#*l* ^1**1**1* ^**J*^MI'*^*I',������I-,*^'#������Jwi**I**J,*������|������������l#'  "ic  iiru;',   jyiii'hlt. J'.i:mrd(/.  ���������.   .��������� itu  unr.',   jwri-wi.   Jianedi,  tJ j nnoa and 'nvl/.-.u ������������������' onf.l.n wliol  jr'\*r! >C   "*'' J"iiiiaiino. ?nvi|.-.������ ���������'���������onr.i.nwiioli*  *^W&"^*n-1|!0|'v,J'l") **vst(!iii,   juiikois   ii- ������������������'  oust Jkbilitii, Mental wot Tiro in Wo-rru, .'/<  poiidiwi/, Hivr-nM Wviiluu'HS, .SinfuiHevn. Sin .���������  motori'liitn, ond ."'<'/', .v< oy'. ^'.'./.j'.- o'* .'���������.-'��������� ��������� ������������������������������������..  lMco*l per box'������lxI'or?������������������).   0".o wlllpl--; w,i,  will on iu   Bold liy aH.iliMiwi.-iu or iiiii'.luil u\  plivlu liki". ������n n'cclnt of prinu.   A.-v* piiwltht  mniled free  TJva K'jjr;i IWcti^.-sUiO -i������.  jin'Mtrtu V/iif'tiQi') ^oiconto, On "n  ���������HIIWI  ��������� H���������n���������������in liiliiliili������imi������iiiimiii���������,���������w^^M  . .SMOKE   ..  "CUBAN    BLOSSOM',  A UNION -MAOK CIOAK  H.OM   THE���������  Cuban Cigar Factory  SPORT  ������nd Adventure  Ashore and Afloat       witK  ROD and GUN  If you like to read of the experiences of  anglers, shooters and campers or yacbtinp  or ll you are Interested in country life, ask  your nersdcalec for Forest and Stream,  "Or"write-for-free-speeimeh-copy,-or"S������BdV  twenty-five cents for four weeks' trial trip.  Forest nnd Stream Is a large Illustrated  weekly journal, which contains the following  departments:  Gan\B Bag and Gun,      Natural B'-rtory,  S������i md River Fishing,  YachtioA  The Sportsman Tourist, Ca-coein-fc  Rifle and Trap, Kennel.  We send free our cataloeue of tht beat booha  on ouuioor life and recreation.  FOREST AND STRF.AM PUB. CO.  346 Broadway, New York City.  M. J. BOOTH, Proprtdtor,  >maamm*yaMm^^#t*maami>%mtam*amialt������t  Cook's Cotton Roof Ccmpoi'ni  The groat UtoHno Tonic, mi5  only aife olt'uotual Moathly  Rcffnlatoron which wo-nuii can  TO  0DR*E A  GOLP  IN ONE DAY  T.il; KAXATIVWUKOMO (iUINI.NR J.ai..  Ii'I.k, All diiiggi .f" nfiiiil Ui������ iii-ni'V if it  luiK to cure. E, VV. (irnvc'ii Rigiminre ik  ii c uih box ,    ''fi.j,  OniirftoPiK'tfl  doppnd, Hold iu tlu'oo utgriioo  oE ?;. iijflU-No. 1, t?l: No. ������,  It) dnfjrtioa Kti-oiigor, Iji3; Nn,!-.  ,,    for Bjlnciul OttHOh, S5 PCI   "OfllL  y^j Bold by aU dnifffflstfl, or u<:il  vf jn-'-'Pu'd  on roooinli of pr.'oa,  >, Pii,o)*.iai])hlot, /ildro'-at '||i|*  ~ . "<'(';;���������)*"iO.CI'T. t!erv.������h: Wits'  r,t tt Iiow Price,  Wholeialo and Retail,  Swee* and Clean '\\u ity  5olb9.. $2.65  li. ABE  No, 6 ���������Japtowa,,..,Cumburiand B,C  " Try: i ^"tjrrflBiiHnK' VBC3*  Wlien in Oumberlaiid  i *������t * * t  STAY AT THI.  VEMtoME.  ������oi    M,u CoHVHMtsctot nm i������vmra.  Tnr. Hut i* sr������i>i.iKii wmi  Best Liquors and CiKars  WATSON  ;,.;'x'>ii^;,^iJ:������v>.-/iS  ^ms&w  PV".f^";-.-.i5  fe'iiaifW^  I ' ^ ���������������-.��������� a*���������*"���������.������������������'.  L-'   ' ***���������',-     '��������� '��������� ��������� 6 '   *��������� ' ���������  iA  ��������� ,'''A' *' >*��������� l [-'���������  <���������   *"���������     *   , ....'I  ������; ,������������������;... ������vrl: :���������  ���������'��������������������������� .������������������'".. 'S'^f-'"'--  liiaag oi Scotch Whfcbie&  The HUD80N8 BAY CO  Sole Agents for 3. C- THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
CHUMMED WITH GREES
FATE  OF  AN   ENGLISHMAN   WHO
TOOK UP WITH INDIANS.
���7larried a Squaw and Went to the Bad
With Liquor and Indifference���De-
< lay in the Mails Lured Him Into the
t Miscegenate Marriage���Planned to
�� Go North ��� A Story of trre Early
;     Day* of Prince Albert.
' If tt had not been for the delay in
Iho malls from the outer world, away
"back In the eighties, when Prince Al-
*ert waa beyond the rim of the worW.
tDa Arcey would not have been lured
tote a misceg-enate marriage, writes a
correspondent of The Toronto -Star from
"Reg-ina. If he had escaped the snare
*f the "daughters of the stranger" he
���night to-day be living in honor in the
���rails of his fathers. Now he sleeps un-
*er the prairie sod, a victim of the
Wood lust of an Indian;
Oxford Culture Useless.
* It is a story as old as the world, this
tragedy of miscegenation, but De Arcey
m&d not learned from his Oxford culture and his prized adventures in the
four corners of the world. There was
���nothing in his lore of books or his experiences to protect him against the
���sorcery of a pair of dark eyes in a Cree
���girl's face, hooded (by a gaudy Hud-
eon's Bay blanket. There never Is,
���when love stirs a young man's blood.
j The Man from Prince Albert told me
the story one Sunday as we loafed in
the smoking-room of a western hotel.
There was a reminiscent light In his
"eyes as he puffed slowly at his cigar,
rand so I kept silence for a Mme, and
was rewarded by his tale of the poor
iool who came to the western wilds in
���search of adventure, to meet his fate
through an Indiaii maid's smirk.
i Came as a Wanderer.
I "De Arcey came to Prince Albert
away back about the beginning of the
eighties, accompanied by an English
eai-vant and a band of Breed guides.
lHa had crossed the then Great Lone
I~tnd, from "Winnipeg, drawn by the
wander lust, and was delighted with
this experiences in the way of big game
among the   buffalo   and   the   moose.
near cTie mouin or tne sasKatcttewan. I
When he name back he was more than!
ever with the Indians, many of whom \
"h��.ri returned to the fort.
"*l was reading a story "ay. that cfiap
Kipling about  a fellow  out in  India;
who was stuck on a girl with no white:
half-moon on her finger nails.    I have
been down south and know what that
means.   These here  officer chaps who
were his friends just seized him bodily,!
though  he was a  scrapper and  gave
them a few black eyes  to remember
him  by,  and  shipped  him  up   to   the
mountains, where they kept him till he
got over his fool craze for the girt.    I
wiah there had been a tew men of his
own caste���ls not that what tbey eeM
It?���to deal this way with De Arcey.
You see, we were friends, tout I knew 1
was not in Us class and could do nothing. . j
Would Take No Rebuke. |
*One day a Cree girl named Sliver
Cloud passed. I had often seen hhn
���with her, and when he asked me If 1
did not think she was pretty, I lit into
him.
** 'Look here,' says I, 'are you not get-
tlnt crazy about Indians You will
"reave a white man any day to talk to
���a Indian. The officers up at the bar-
Tacks are on to it, and they will dro*p
you. Now, look here," I says, T have
seen It happen before, and I am going
te warn you. The first thing you know
FOU will be marrying a' squaw. You'd
look nice going home to your people In
England -with a squaw wife. She'd be
an ornament up a* the Hall, all right
Take my advice and leave Indians
alone.'
"He looked at me Jn a way only
"swells like him can, an* walked away."
"Things were not comfortable after
that, and he moved back to his tent;
but we soon made up. He felt ashamed
when I saw hhn with Silver Cloud after thatt but neither of us ever spoke
of it again. She was a good enough
looking squaw, but how a; gentleman
like htm, and a fine looking one, too,
could go so crazy over an in-toed Indian girl I do not know.
, The Marriage.
"That fall he went out on fhe chase
with her tribe, and when they came
back ha acknowledged her as his wife.
He had sent his servant home, and sold
up his outfit. He 'bought some property up near the Reserve, and settled
down there. Of course the society people had nothing more to do with him.
He used to come in to see me at times,
but it was not the same, and we both
WHAT IT INDICATED
iPriirce Albert was to hav�� been merely , ,-      	
a halting and outfitting place, for the1 knew IL  All his wife's relatives came
_*iad_a_schemQ_to-penetrate_to_the'_faE_
(north to the Coppermine River country
In the footsteps of explorers. Ke pitched his tent here, and was entertained
at the Hudson's Bay fort and the
(Police Barracks, in fact was welcomed
"by such Bociety as the place afforded.
��� T was running a blacksmith shop
*then,H said the Man from Prince AlberL
""and through doing some work for him
���got to know him pretty well. He seem-
��d to taike a shine to me, and was soon
���dropping into the forge every day for
��� chat."
��� The Man from Prince Albert was al-'
brays a shrewd fellow, with an atoility
*o obtain information by suggestion
rather than direct question, so I did
��ot wonder that he was soon conversant with De Arcey's plans, and revelling in stories of his wanderings in
���the Himalayas and other outlandish
���parts of tho earth.
I ...*. Planned to Go North.
{. "He told me that he proposed te
travel across country ,Jnto the Coppermine country by dog sled. He wanted
to go up to the place where Franklin
Uied, or In search of his remains, or
���something, but it ls so long since, I am
fcazy about the fine points of his plan.
lAnyway it was the talk about northern
���exploration that had put the Idea into
his head, He bought dog team-is, and
a big outfit, and, through the factor at
���the fort, engaged a number of guides,
"Broods and Indiana.
"I never knew;" nald the Man from
l*rlnce Albert, "tsuch   a  man   to   ask
���questions about tho Indians. Ho sewn-
���d to have read all that was ever written about  thorn,  but  wanted  to  find
���nut for himself.  I could talk Creo and
_ioux pretty good, but It was not long
���until I could toll him nothing, for ho
���could b-'at me ���any.  Of course ho was
jJnternstiMl   In   the   grammar   of   their
Hulks, too. but I never could learn English  grammar.    I  wished  later on  he.
had novor been able to learn a word
ef the gibberish, which was Uko the
-voices of birds, he said onco."
Unfortunate Delay.
"Ho expected to "o* ablt to start for
Iho far north about tho 1st of January,
"but ono day ho ciunr- Into tho shop, and
I could ii'j-o ho wan fueling blue,  Thtm
���rwoii* English chaps like him is vory
"'tslrvro nbout thoir troublo.-*, and will get
mad it you ask thorn questions    Ilkfl
\jo\i would an ordinary Canadian,   So I
������lid not ask him what was tho matter,
tut I was sympathetic Uko, and ha told
���ne ho was *H broken up, because letters from his banknn* In "England sent
ito New York to follow him up had not
vnioii in v\iiii luc ut���ii.   V'tid i.,..*u.\. A
t,i.y.  c.   ilhiy,   anil   ho   h-irt   **-*nt   bin
servant back to "Wlnn'pog to tracr* thorn
up by tHegraph and bring thorn on.   I
���guess   ho   was   waft Ing   for   money,
though he always eocmed to havo pleii-
tv.   A Mr* lo Wlnnlpog wa* no Joke at
that tlmo of the year, and It wa* on
towards spring before thoy oamo,
"Ho woh mopy for ft few day*, but
��oon britrhtoried up. Whenever he waa
jnot up at the barracks you could find
Wm -wher'-vor thero was an Indian,
"Ma and him got pretty thick, and M
Ills camp wan near my log-houso wm arranged h-*"* uhould move in there. Say,
���ho fixed tt up fine with r��*U��t* and
"blanket*, and an he had a half-breed to
��ook Tor ui I had no kick coming.
Into Temptation.
'  "It ���oetned when hi* servant got back
���with the letters 11 wa* too late to -start
out ott.hl* tondr trip av�� h+ ment 4own
to % Hudson's Bay tort ���omew&wi
and lived off him, whicjajsjhe way of j
Indians, anSTie got more and*more~liKe"
an Indian every day. When he came to
town he was careless about his dress,
and used to get drunk with tbums he
would not speak to before.
"His people in the Old Country heard
about it somehow, and his sister came
out to see him. She drove out to see
the Indian agent. He knew how things
were, and wanted to keep her all night
and drive her out next day. She would
not hear of that. She said she would
be her brother's guest. The agent knew
she would not, but said no more.
A Sorry Spectacle.
"It was evening when she got to his
hut. His squaw, who could talk English, answered her sourly in Cree, and
the dirty little children Just stared at
her. Then she saw her brother coming
up from th* woods driving an Jrndian
pony loaded with charred logs for firewood. He was a sight to behold. Poor
lady! Sbe came back to the agent's
house after alL She arranged to have
him paid so much money every month,
and went back home, and De Arcey did
not Improve any. What would she do7
He would not leave his squaw, and he
seemed to have grown to like living
like an Indian.
"When the rebellion broke out aJl the
white people flocked Into Princo Albert, and a white man warned De Arcoy
to flee also.   He laughed at thi) Idea,
saying he wa* safe among his friends.
His squaw's brother was among   the
braves who rose, and on day De Arcey I
saw him come out of tho woods near!
his house in full war paint,   De Arcoy,
advanced to meet him, and tho young'
blood In mere bravado shot and scalped,
him." I
There was silence in our tittle group
for a momont, and then the Man from'
Prince Albert iblow his noso ostenta-!
tioiiKiy and wiped his eye* with   the
eomors of his handkerchief, complain-1
Ing of having caught a cold. De Arcey**
body was found later, and given Chrts- j
tian   burial,  while   ��he  young  brave
p-Tiuhod In one of the battle* of Um
Rebellion,
An Expert's Experience of the Curl In
the Pig's Tail.
An old man while looking over my
herd of Berkshire swine not long ago
remarked to me: "There are some
hogs which I prefer to the Berkshires,
but there is one feature about your
Berkshires that I always like very
much, you always have the curl in
their tails. And, after all, there is not
so much in the breed of hogs in profitable pork production as there Is in
the good feeding and care that show
thrift by the curl In the tall,
"On one occasion a few years ago I
wanted to buy some pigs, and the man
who was then farming one of your
places asked me to come and see some
he had for sale. When I came to look
at the pigs the man apologized for
their ,bad condition by telling me they
were bewitched and that he had been
thinking about going to consult a witch
doctor about them. The pigs were
mangy, .thin and bore all the ear-
marks of unthrift. Their tails hung
down straight and sorrowful looking.
Of course I knew there was no use In
arguing with a man who'1 believed in
witches and things of that kind, but I
could fully agree with him that there
was something tne matter with his
pigs and advised him to widen their
ration of nubbins and dishwater, to
take in all they would eat of skim milk,
cornmeal and wheat middlings. I told
him I had never fed anything so effective as that combination in bringing
back the curl to pigs' tails and that I
believed the trouble with bis pigs was
that their tails had lost their curl."
I feed my swine considerable com,
probably more than the professors
would approve of as scientific feeding.
To my mind that feeding is most scientific that produces the best results
from a minimum cost, that keeps up
the curl In the tail and shows a good
profit. A careful, watchful feeder can
use a great deal of com in his swine
feeding without by any means producing an undesirable amount of fat.
Corn does not all run to fat. It contributes to the making of lean meat,
blood, bone and the repair of tissue. It
is not all clear carbohydrate. It haa
protein also, and one of its greatest
recommendations ls that no feed that
we can use carries its nutrients in a
form so digestible as those In corn, and
no feed is more palatable.���W. F. Mc-
Sparran in Farm and Fireside.
Her Need.
���_-JlL.dp-6b_dls.llke. arithmetic." said Mrs^
Burnes-Cachfi. "I think I shall have
to get one of those adding machines
to help me keep track of my bank account." >   .
"No," replied her husband gloomily,
"what you Want is a subtracting machine."���Washington Star.
Soap
Ct 11M I ITU TT   Wash oiic!oths
J^ W HI LlUil    1       and linoleums with
^^ warm water and
Sunlight Soap, rinse clean and wipe
dry. The colors will be preserved
and the surface unharmed.
Common soaps fade the colors and
injure the surface. Sunlight Soap cleans, freshens and preserves
oilcloths and linoleums.
Sunlight Soap washes clothes white without injury to the most
delicate fabrics, or to the hands, for it contains nothing that can
injure either clothes or hands. . u^
Sunlight Soap is better j   i V~J*
than other soaps, but is best -***        '   *   ,*AJ
when used in the Sunlight
way (follow directions).
Equally good with hard
or soft water.
UVER BROTHERS LIMITED, Toronto
One of a Few.
Hyker���My .wife seems to posses*
the bargain counter instinct
Pyker--So?
Hyker���Yes; she can tell at a glance
whether a forty-nine cent article has
been marked down from 50 cents or up
from 48.���Chicago News.
A Clever Student,
Dr. A. L. Mai Wong, the first Chinese girl to graduate from a Canadian
college, has Just gone to her home in
th Celestial Empire. On the -Saturday
afternoon prior to her departure she
held a reception at the home of Rev.
Dr. Stephenson, Czar street, to say
farewell to her many friends, saye The
Toronto World. Miss Wong l_ a native
of Shanghai, where her father was the
first native preacher of the American
Church mission. Through Dr. Heasley a
lady medical missionary, Miss Wong
became interested in medical work.
She came to Canada In 1902, and entered college here. Not having a certificate of matriculation, however, she
found she would be unable to take out
a diploma in medicine, co on the con-
-clusiori-of-h��r--first-year's-examlnation
she began t* study for matriculation.
Though knowing nothing of algebra,
Euclid or "Latin, she, nevertheless, completed her task and obtained her certificate in September, thus performing
the remarkable feat of taking what is
usually considered a four year course
In only four month*-. She then commenced her second year In medicine
and was successful In every examination, until she graduated with honors
this session.
Brazilian English.
A Rio Janeiro firm assures its customers regarding its olive oil.���"Ours
olives oils have garantlzed of fitts
quality. Diligently fabricated add filtrated; the consumer will find with
them, the good taste and perfect preservation. For to escape to any
counterfeit, is necessary to reqiere
on any bottles tn's contremare de-<
posed conformably to law. The corEs
and the boxes are all marked with
i the fire."
Depends  Upon  the  Viewpoint.
"So, Tommle, you wish to be excused
from school this afternoon?"
"Yes'm."
"Is your ezcuso a good one, or 1* it
baseball?"
"Both, ma'am.-'���Toledo Blade.
Amenities,
"What !b that detective's greatest
achievement"?" asked one member of
tho police force.
"Getting people to think he's a detective," answered the other.���Minneapolis Tribune.
They Advertise Themselves.���Immediately they were,offered to the.
public, Parmelee's. Vegetable Pills
became popular because of the good
report they made for themselves.
That reputation has grown, and they
^Q-*y_j:anlL-amoni^the^**si medicines
for use in attacks of^dyspepslaTand
biliousness, complaint of the liver
and kidneys, rheumatism, fever and
ague and the innumerable complications to which these ailments give
rise.
know
Perfectly Familiar.
"MlnlRtor���Are you sure   you
your catechism, ray boy?
Boy-Sure! Dore's four Ink spots on
do front cover an' do back's tore off.
I'd know It anywhere.���Judco.
rAttieette Atnoayt toreat neagrra,
While lu tbo forest reserve In which
we hunted I mot ��ovoral of the forest
rangers, all of them Intelligent men,
somo with colloge education, mon wlw
seemed peculiarly adapted to their
calllug, who know tho mountains thoroughly, handy with an az and gun and
full of rosonrcos, A degree of ethics
obtnlned among the sportsmen, guides,
trappors and forest rangors that wu
luiuoilii-;. **,VL*.�� ajij'cne soo** tn n
deserted cnbln, In m<v*;t of which would
bo found food, bedding, a stove, etc., it
ls proper form for biro to stay all
night, ost nil be can put away under
bis belt, If In dire need divide any sup-
piy q�� iuLacw ,...a w-twC- be ^\v
find, but be must tnko away nothing
olso, since to carry off an artloJo of lit-
tie value, such un hammer, hatchet,
pinchers, snow glasses, screw driver,
fish book, plpo or other similar article
might Inconvenient tbo owner greatly
whon bo bappened along and wanted
theiu and was forty mlloi or more from
a source of supply. It a belated -wanderer falls to wash tbo dishes and leave
a supply of dry wood suAclent to build
a fire and cook a meal bt U tt ooet
tabooed and bis companionship ti not
tougbt after.
The I'eppeir Plnnt.
Tlio most common nnd widely used
of nil fiplcos Is popper. It Is a native of
tho Hast Indies, but Is now cultivated
In various part of the tropical belt of
America. Tlio plant Is a climber and
Imh a Htnooth stem, sometimes twolvo
fe<��t long, Tlio fruit Is nbout tbo sl&o of
rt pen nnd whon rlpo Is n bright red
color. In cultivation tho plnnt Is sup*
ported by poles, In somo locnlltles
smull trees nro used Instend of poles,
for the best pepper Is grown In n cor*��
tain degree of shiulo. Tbo plant in
propngnted by cuttings, comes into
bearing throe or four yonrs after It ls
set nntl yields two crops nnnunlly for
nbout twolvo yearn, When a few of tbo
berries turn from groen to red nil et
them nro gntborod, because if they
woro allowed to ripen nny iouger tucy
wouid bo lens pungent. Io Qi ihvm for
the market thoy aro dried, separated
by rubbing with tho hands and clenned
by winnowing. Topper was known to
the nnHents. In tbo middle ngos It wns
ono of tho most costly ot spices, a
pound of It.being a royal prtsont.
Olyeerim Wee ComaUerei Veeleee.
No commercial commodity can sho*
t greater increase In value, pecuniary
or utilitarian, than glycerin. Originally a waste product eliminated in tbe
manufacture of soap, candles and medicinal plasters, a nuisance to th*
manufacturer and a source of obstruction and pollution to river and sewer,
it is now largely In request In almost
every branch of Industry, So great is
the demand that the candle and other
works can no longer field the required
supply of this commodity, and we now
not only manufacture It on a larga
scale, but Import It It ls used in medicine, in the arts, in perfumery, in thc
manufacture of beer, in calico print
Ing, in the preparation of leather ana
as an antiseptic. Largo quantities an
annually absorbed In tbe production ot
nitroglycerin, dynamite and other el
���plosives,   	
jjea-crron i>y Anmoarr.
"Mamma, I's got n stomach ache,'*
said Nelllo Bly, six years old.
"Thnt'B because you've boon without
lunch. It's because your stomach Is
ompty. You would feel bettor If you
had something In It."
That afternoon the pastor called and
In tbo course of conversation romurkod
that bo bad been suffering nil duy with
a very mvoro boiuliiehe,
"That's bocauso It Is ompty," said
Nelllo. "You'd feel much butter If j*,ou
bad something in It."
Cupid's Master.
Though Cupid gets the credit
For love affairs, we see,
There's one matchmaker greater
And that's cupidity. ���Puck.
She���He kissed me,and I tofd hhu
to tell no one.
He���And what did he do?
She���Why, It wasn't two minutes
before he  repeated  It,���Answers.
The healthy glow disappearing
from the cheek and moaning and restlessness at night are sure symptoms
of worms in children. Do not fall to
get a bottle of Mother Grave's Worm
Exterminator; it Is an effectual medicine.
The Scot Is proverbially careful
with money, but If the following be
true he Is more careful than we before believed. Tbe other duy n wild-
eyed Highlander entered a chemist's
shop and asked for "Twa pennorth o'
'Rough on Ruts'; awm sick o' this
life," he gasped out. He was informed thnt It wus only Bold In sixpenny packets. He looked long and
lovingly lit Jils sixpence, and then
snid: "Tbon aw'l no commit suicide
iho mm,"���PJck-MolJp.
Impa-tUnee.
Impatience turns an agafr into a fe>
���er, * fever to tbo plague, fear into despair, anger into rage, loss into madness and sorrow to amazement���Jer-
���my Taylor.
Tbt boit ���daatloo in tbe world to
feat got fcr mtifiilif to sake ��� Ut*
*# .. -   -
In Fields Fur Off.���Dr. ThonuiB'
Rclectrla Oil is known in Australia,
Bourn nnd Central America ns well hh
in Canada nnd the United Sttitoa,' nnd
Its consumption Increases every year.
It.has made Its own way, and nil that
noodH to bo done Js-Jp, koep Its nnme,
boforo tlto publio. /'Everyone .Knows
that it Ih to be hml-'ab' any store, foi*
all merchants l<eep-4tU- \"
 ������*-,������ ���**������*���*'���
A Clui-aee l'��r tiomcbudr,
"Very strange, isn't it, about the
itory of Adam and'Eve?"
"How?"
"Why, as far as I know, It hasn't
been worked up into a bit-toricak novel,"
Hho (sobbing)���Then nil is over between us, and there la nothing for me
to do but return everything you have
Ktven me,
He (smiling)��� Thanks, dear Ida,
lot us begin with tho lUssos.���Gnllo
OarloiUurlsta.
Tho two Jlerlln policemen, who allowed tho murderer, Honnlng, to cu-
capo from thoir custody, hnvo been
lined    $7r>    nnd 950. respectively for
iK-gleel. of duty,
Too Lute.
The millionaire's motherless ion bad
Just filed bis application for a job ai
husband to tho fair maid.
"Toiill have to excum* mo, Tercy,"
���ho sold, "but Venn never be anything
more than a mother to you."
"A mother:" echoed th* surprised
Percy.       , ��� - - -
"TbatVWt-l sald/'-J-eJoIned tbe
fair niald. "Your father sioke flret."-
Detroit Frt�� Pre**.
Customer (In antiquity sho;*)) ���
Whin, 2R0 lnnrkH for this chest, which
yon Hiiy Is HOD yonrs old? Thnt's much
too dear.
Denier���If you doi)'t",j*Mike up your
minil pretty booh, It'll''lie COO., years
old, nnd cost 400 mnrks.���Pllegendo
ninlti'i'.
,   DODD'S ''���
^KIDNEY
J^/, PILLS
*.
\\x
KlONtV
W   N   U   No.   696
f * * i v";
I
r'M THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  i  y%  |t.lui.|l...ll.l,.ll.l,.J I.....1. ..J .ylyf  ���������1 A Modern Knight [  and Maiden  J       By ELLA MAY  BUNNELL  "      Copyright, 1905, by Ruby DonglM  j '"n|"|iii"'iii",i*iii'<n'iiiii"iimii|i||i|i||Miiti^  "Mary, are you there?" sounded  from the hallway as a broad shoufder-  ed, sturdy young fellow strode eagerly  toward the kitchen door.  "Of course. Como in," responded a  voice cheerily, and Phil entered, taking a bit of the workaday life and  bustle In with him.  "What is it, Phil?" the girl asked  gently, looking Into the young man's  troubled eyes.     /  "1 think I must be tired tonight," he  answered evasively. He attempted to  ���������mile reassuringly. A firm little hand  stole comfortably into his.  0 "Yes, but that isn't all," sbe persisted.  "Well, Mary, I'm wondering when we  are ever going to get married. I've  been attempting to master the railroad  business, but there is nothing settled  as to the future, and miners an alarmingly small' salary." Phil's voice  Bounded pathetically discouraged. "Perhaps I should have gone Into some office and stayed there," he-concluded  doubtfully.  "No, Phil," protested the girl, "you  wouldn't have been satisfied with adding up columns of figures all day or  going over rusty papers. There Is a  place somewhere among the railroad  workers where you are going to do  your best work, Phil dear."  "I just got an order tonight," Phil  responded, "io go aud bring down a  special from Springdale tomorrow.  Each day Iwonder what next."  .  Mary looked up into his face, "Falr-  knight-to-be," she chanted gayly, "it  may be tomorrow that you'll win your  spurs. Go forth to conquer, for your  lady's sake.*'  "Bless your heart, Mary!" be murmured as he caught and kissed her and  then left the room.  The engine Phil took possession of at  ~Bprln^aIe~^eTt'~niOTnlh^*^u"ffea and"  glistened In the sunlight The young  man's eyes grew keen and piercing,  and bis heart beat tumultuous'**, while  his hand rested firmly on the throttle.  The rails shone like silver ribbons In  the sun, and the train was soon speed-'  ing over the track. Gradually Phil's  spirits rose. Tbe beauty of the day���������  for the dew was still on tbe fields and  the world about seemed alive and  happy���������and tbe pounding of the engine  filled him with the joy of life.  Phil laughed Involuntarily as he looked out of tbe cub window to see the  children In blgb glee at a game of tag.  One station after another be entered  w time to the minute. Every other  thought tbun bis Immediate work was  far from him, although Mary was always In bis subconsciousness. At tbe  )ast station before his home a glimpse  of a light, girlish figure made Mary  seem especially near for a moment.  Tbo girl had Mary's grace and airiness  as she spraug on to a car platform,  but even tho fleeting vision made Phil  smile happily, and again tbe train glided out of fhe stntlon, and In a few  minutes it had slowed up, and Phil's  trip was ended. Another man would  take the train on.  Phil almost patted the throttle as the  train came to a stop, and It was with  regret that he would give up the en-  glneS*\_ boauty," bo thought, "and  guesriToon tlmo,"be smiled,  He f-aw a visiting railroad official ap  pear dt the station door, nodding with  apparent satisfaction as he looked at  bis watch. Tho man peered curiously  Into tho engluo cab, but bo suddenly  drew back In horror, and others were  transfixed by what they saw. Not a  man moved or spoko, Tbey seemed  helpless before somo awful sight,  Phil read bis danger in tbo horrified  countenances by tbo station. He saw  the panorama spreading out before  bim through a veil of smoke, but be  felt powerless. Tbe engine was on  fire. Something clutched bis throat to  choke him. He felt a hot breath  against bis cbcek. lied points darted  out at him from an Indefinite "somewhere," He beard a quick, gurgling  tempest of sounds. Was it the wind?  he wondered. Ho thought It was, but  he didn't caro.  Then something seemed to snap. Per-  uny ii  MtfA  tuu vAyluOb'.uu uu A luce  he saw In Imagination thnt did it. He  whispered, -'Mary," and sprang with  ���������11 bis strength for the opening out of  tbe cab. Ai bo leaped from tbe burning cab, wbich was an angry, surging,  UiitaUu'u*,  _>*���������������,   tuCW   Stfd  Cii_o   (.a  biro. He began to understand. Ills  mind worked rapidly and with precision. As ho turned Instantaneously toward tho coaches back of the engine  he sow it nil-Just whnt might happen  at 0very second. Two thousand gallon*  xyt oil wore in ��������� tank at tho rear of  thp cub.  tie gathered himself together tor tbe  plunge, drew In a long, deep breath,  beld bis head down, with hie bat pre**-  ed against hi* face, and returned to tho  cab. He had gone with band out-  atrotrhod tor tho tbmttlft He folt  thankful that If wa* aot necessar? for  him to see; be could feel and knew just  where to press the throttle most..surely.-  In the moment in which be bad discovered the oil tank he had uncoupled the  coaches, and when, blinded with smoke  and flames, he felt and pressed the  throttle the burning thing sprang away  and off���������perhaps to safety for those in  the coaches, 1!00 souls or more.  The next dinute seemed hours. Phil  was conscious of Just one purpose���������to  get away from the coaches, fpr be  knew that the tank of oil would explode or burn itself out. He leaned far  forward, pressing onward, but the engine seemed to crawl. His breath came  bard through clinched teeth; his eyes  were set on a spot ahead, but he whispered, "Mary!"  Suddenly the engine shuddered and  stopped. Phil's hand was still on the  throttle. He scarcely knew that he had  stopped the engine. He felt a great,  exultant joy, for the coaches were far  behind. With great difficulty be flung  himself toward the open air. Falling,  staggering forward, he felt himself  seized by a dozen arms, y  Did he dream what followed? A pair  of strong young arms were around his  neck, and bis face was being bathed in  something cool ana wet. lie felt tne  teuse silence and wanted to break it.  The one word he heard was "Phil!"  which sounded like a caress, a sob and  a prayer. Then he opened his eyes���������to  smile faintly Into Mary's dear face  bending over him,  "Mary?" he whispered questioningly.  "Yes, dear," she replied. "I came In  from the last station on your train, and  I intended to skip away, quickly, but I  wanted to ride with you in the cab  just once."   Her voice trembled.  Phil turned his face to the wall.  The railroad ofiicial looked down on  the fair head kindly. "A doctor will  be here at once," he assured her, "but  I think ihe is all right anyway." He  wished he might comfort the girl.  A half hour later Phil lay on a couch  In an Inner office. Mary's fingers  wandered, lovingly through his singed  hair. His eyebrows were burned, and  he looked pale and worn, but he was  rallying rapidly.  "You see, Mary," he said softly,  "your face was before me all the time.  It was really you who saved the train."  As Mary was about to protest the railroad���������Qfflcial--.laterFuptedr--looking-.at.  Phll.  "You are tbe man I've been looking  for. I've bad my eyes on you for some  time, and I've seen now what you can  do in an emergency. When I saw you  look toward the coaches a few minutes  ago, then rush into the flames, I also  saw tbat young woman." The official  faltered. "Though she never wavered,  sbe was white, ber lips moved, and I  knew that she prayed for the man In  tbe cab." Tbe man's voice was husky.  "And you're tbe man I want���������with a  wife," he added, smiling, "to superintend tbat work In tbe Redding district.  You understand it. Will you take it���������  to begin with?"  Phil looked at Mnry with a question,  then responded, "I will���������with a wife."  A ZULU BEAU BRUMMEL  A Type of the People England Is Try.  Ing to Control In Africa���������Not  All of Them In Revolt.  The Zulus, who are now giving the  British trouble in South Africa, are  noted as warriors/and they are as  strong as they are brave. Zululand ls a  part of the South Afncan colony of  Natal, and it is in this part of the  dark continent that the battles with  the rebellious natives have taken placo.  Not all the Zulus are in insurrection;  however. Many are loyal to the British authorities, and among these education and civilization have progressed  to a considerable extent. Young men  QUAINT CEREMONIES.  Lord Str&thcon* Gives Caps to Guests  to Wear at Service���������Duke of  Athol's Body Guard.  There are still one or two houses in  England where quaint ceremonies of  older days are strictly maintained, Low- j  ther Castle, Penrith, is an instance in  point. One picturesque incident always  takes place every evening, even when  the Earl and Countess are dining quite  alone. Lord Lonsdale drinks first to  "The King," next addressing Lady  Lonsdale, to "The Ludies." He then  Bits down, and her ladyship, rising, proposes, with-equal gravity, "The Gentlemen."  Lord and Lady Strathcona, when  staying at their country castle, are also  observers of a certain quaint custom.  At the service which is held every  morning in the private chapel no woman is allowed to be present with head  uncovered. Should a Visitor, unaware  of the rule of the house, appear bareheaded, she id requested to don the  'regulation cap. ��������� There is the less excuse for the omission, as a white cap  of the required description is always  placed on the dressing table of each  lady guest before her arrival.  There are still heads of old and  wealthy Scottish families who would  not on any account allow a billiard table to be placed in their houses. Among  these may be mentioned Lord Mansfield, Though a good sportsman and devoted to country pursuits, especially  curling, he will not have a billiard room  fitted up in his magnificent old mansion,  Scone Palace, Perthshire.  A curious custom in connection with  the birth of an heir to the earldom of  Carnarvon is still observed at Highclere  Cantle. The tradition of the family requires that on such an occasion 500 gallons of ale rhust be brewed, to be kept In  one huge cask, which must remain unopened until the heir shall attain his  majority. The last occasion of this observance was when little Lord Porches-  ter was born in 1898. The ale was duly  brewed, and a Newbury cooper constructed the cask from an oak grown  on the Highclere estate. It was hoop-  A ZULU brave i.v GALA" attire.- ��������� ed with brass, and bears a coronet and  of the Zulu race have graduated from' inQs������ripti������" *"* ������* date*, and also the  British colleges, and one, Plxley Ka  Isaka Seme, is now a student at Colunv,  bia university, where he recently won'  a prize for oratory. In an essay on  "The Regeneration of Africa" he declared his belief that British control of  the Government was best for the pro  ,gress_of_his_race.  name of the butler who was responsible  for the brewing.  It is said that during the gr-"<at battle of Blenheim a spaniel followed the  Duke of Marlborough all day long  clf-jse at heel, never leaving him until the  tide of success had turned decisively in  favor of the British arms.     The d_uke_.  We were only milking three cows,  but here is our experience in feeding  mixed hay, clover and timothy, once  each day and alfalfa once (at night),  giving also to each cow two gallons  (twelve pounds) of corn and cob meal  per day, says B. Qulun in Ohio Farmer.  Tbe alfalfa was all gone about the  middle of January, arid in a few days  afterward tbe cows had decreased SO  per cent In the milk flow, actual measurement Then ns soon as we could  get bran we fed tbe same hay twice  each day and the same amount of corn  and cob meal? twelve pounds, along  with three gallons (six pounds) of bran,  and it did not bring the flow of milk  back to where it was when feeding alfalfa once per day.  This looks very much as though alfalfa was a great milk food for cows.  If one feed of alfalfa per day would  make more milk than three gallons of  bran and if from one feed of "alfalfa*  each day there is a gain of 30 per cent  In milk, would there not be splendid results from the same feed twice each  day? ' might be best to mention here  that we got that flow of milk back on  a feed of pure clover bay, corn and cob  meal and ground oats. This latter haa  been so fed that it makes a ratio of  1:6.8.  -Wonderful Dairy Animal.  De Kbl of Valley Mead is not only  well, bred and a large producer, but she  ls a faultless specimen of the breed, Individually, in the opinion of the Hoi-'  stein-Friesian Register, the source of  -rent Tide Waves,  Those who see the rise and fall of  tbe tides In our Atlantic harbors seldom think of the wonderful career of  the moou raised ocean waves which  cause tbe tidal flux and reflux. Such  billows not only cross tho sea, but flow  from ocean to oceau, and in this way  complicated roovemeuts are set going.  Thus onco In every twelve hours the  moon raises a tide billow In tbe southern Indian ocean, When this billow  passes tbe Cape of Good IIopo at noon  Its successor is already born, and by  tbo time the first billow has reached  tbe Azores islands at midnight tbo second Is'rounding tbo capo aud a third  has como Into existence in tlie southern  ������conn. By 4 o'clock In tbo morning following Its passage of tbe capo tho tldo  billow reaches the English channel, and  thero tbo shallow water delays It so  much tbat It does not arrive at the  strait of Dover until 10 n. m. Hero tbe  narrowing channel causes tbe tldo to  rise very blgb and almost puts an end  to tbo wave. In tbo mountlmo another  branch of the billow runs around th*  western side of the British Islands,  rounds the north point of Scotland and  moves slowly down tho oastern coast  of England until It finally flows up the  Thames and laps the wharfs of London.���������Loudon Graphic.  The wilder and more Ignorant of the  Zulus are, like most savage or semi-  savage peoples, of a childlike simplio>  ity of character in many respects. The  young men are fond of displaying  themselves In garb borrowed from civilization, but they do not always wear  their attire in the fashion customary  among whites. The accompanying picture of a Zulu Beau Brummel shows  him with bare legs, but with other articles ot apparel or decoration, which  in his estimation evidently make up for, "*? ������\u���������"u' n"' T^u w\in*m  this lack of covering. For Instance, he ft?"-Vt ?������,������ f '!?,? wfleval Um-;  wears a silk hat and a monocle, car- AH --***������������������<>������* a watchman paces th  rles a cane and smokes a cigarette. He  has done his best to carry   out   the  -white man's idea of being In stylo.  AIR OF LIVING ROOMS.  Coughing Caused By Decomposition ef  Dust On Heated Bodiies.  In heated rooms we often perceive  an unpleasant tickling odor, which Irritates the mucous membrane of tbe  larynx and causes coughing, says Scientific American. It comes from burnt  and decomposed dust, from which ammonia and othor hurtful substances  arise. This decomposition, which occurs only when the dust is damp, is  most frequently found with the usual  iron stoves, whose sides easily become  red hot, In consequence of which the  toolTthe dog home, and his duchess, the  famous Sarah Churchill, cared for it  until its deatih. This dog, the story  goes, was the progenitor of the well-  known Blenheim spaniels. Ever since  that time it has been the custom in the  Churchill family for each duke to present a Blenheim spaniel to his bride  when she enters E!enh=im Palace for  the first time as mistress.  Thoso who for the first time visit  Belvoir Castle, one of the seats of the  Duke of Rutland, will witness with sur-  s.  paces the  battlements with a halberd over his  ���������shoulder, and every hour calls aloud the"  time and the condition of the weather,  exactly as the London "Charleys" of a  century ago used to do. This custom  has prevailed ever since tlw very beginning of the sixteenth century, and  until a few years ago the watchman  still retained the Elizabethan costume. This dress has now given way  U more convenient modern garm-nts,  but the watchman still keeps his nightly guard.  Another custom, which Is better  known, belongs to a former poat of t-hn  Dukes of Rutland. This is tne privilege of exacting a horseshoe from every visitor to Oakham Castle, Oakham  Castle is not at present In tho tenancy  of the Manners family, but of tho  Finches, and round tho walla of this  twelfth century mansion are to be.seen  no fewer than 142 horseshoes, ranglni-*  particles of dust lodging on the stove  burn and vitiate the air. But the hot  -nm ,.    ��������� ��������� . .    ���������   ,   -- ,  air flues of furnaces also easily becom* * J���������?  *nll !Ha?y< " "Pui0LB *a"l,c  overheated, In consequence  of- which  dust lodging bums and tbe products of  tbe burning mingle with tho air,  The Frole Deutsche Presse says that  Professor Esinarch of Hanover "found  In his investigations that on small  heated bodies not above 70 degress C.  in teweraturo the dust Is always  decomposed. On ground floors, indeed,  where the air rushing in directly from  tbe street li mlnglod wltb   the   dust  shoe seven feet Jn length. The latter  was given by George 1V��������� Is of solid  bronze, and co������t -CiO. Tho most treasured gems among the collection aro  shoo* glvon hy Quoin Elizabeth and by  our present Queen. The *hooj������ are gilded and each in eurmounted by tho coronet proper to the rank of its donor.  Seeing that it is Illegal for any subject to retain an armed force, it Is not  ttrange that the one exception to this  THt PITY OF IT.  Alas, how easily thing* go wrong!  A algh too much or a klis too long,  And there follow a mist and a wetplni  i ���������������������������������'������  Anfl life ts rif-VPT fhr Mm- nj-rnln.  Alas, bow hardly things go right!  'Tls hard to watch in a Hummer night;  For the sigh will come and the klai  will stay,  And the summer night it a winter day,  ���������George Macdonald.  Tulip*.  Talipi came from tbe Levant Tbey  grow wild in European Turkey. Lady  Holland brought them ���������_ England io  "tftO-J, whence they were introduced h>  -great miliary "Baglaeer,  Tanban, the gtvat engineer, bod oo-v  -gaeted several sieges at twenty-five,  wat marecbal-de-camp at forty-three  and eomnlasalre genera) of forUilea-  UtM of Franc* at fortf-flr*  from the horses' evacuations, the bad S5- S!SJ: V.. ?SV i' j?'  odor already begins to be perceptible ������"8 * *"^d" h'* Pjvliago of keeping  when the surfaces are heated to 65 J* "L * ������ .T^ui? r#0,'tlnPr8' ������f on"  grees, Notable is the observation made 2���������������?*"/. tJe,}*}*ht ?*���������*������������������ ���������*Y,rnb������r������ is  by Nussbaum that dust whioh proceeds J'06' * *:2���������nch"!['������'* '** olh,*r 6 '<*!  from air artificially saturated with Jf H,,nc?6!", ,���������"* *'-*��������� *n"J\.)whlch  steam evolvos vapor* more evil smell- ������*������?l.J*f *J*���������? f���������������-������������������ Perthshire, m  Ing and Irritating than tbt dust from [���������������������,������p1*VhnJ**������&*?*" duk* h,nM?'_  ordinary air < *n -*8"*-1 th   bodyguard wa* inepected  "In order to pre^-nt the vitiation of ^?"(**} X'^i an(J ���������������*������<*** *���������������  the air In a room    i heated surfaces, * oew *ei ot C0|0I%  must not be heateu over OS degrees tt virtu*'* trew* ottioaee,  70 degrees, and every further addition    Tht crown 0f roses and the title of  SSS^A^UUfi *������ n'������a n^r^ui'in^om/o0;  this cleansing does not fully protect! bly In Nantorro, a little town near  from the decomposition of dust, be* I Paris, Tbe city confers the crown ot  cause the air sweeping past tbe heated, roses and other gifts upon tbe fair  bodies always brings dust upon tht maid who has been pronouuetd worthy  heated surfaces again, In furnace t,- tip municipality, who bave met In  heating the air must be carefully kept, ,���������!,,,������������������ conwatlon li connldcr th*  ***v~1, -*** L* *���������*���������-���������������'*"**���������' merits of oil the maids of tbo town  H������r, Tee* n_d flllRge,  Three experiments at tho Now Jersey  station wltb alfalfa hny versus purchased fe������Hls gave nn average net gain  of 28.3 per cent and 27 per cent re-  upectlvely In milk and butter from tbo  alfnlfa ration.  Cowpea bny was equal In feeding  value to airnlfii bay, while rrlmson  clover hay wa* Ic*** valuable,  Cowpea or soy bean silage, with al  falfa or crimwm clover bay. returned  The Best Orsln For Horses.  Oats are best adapted to horse feeding, and up to date no substitute has  been found, especially In tho raising  nf col*?   Fir full grown horacs   barley may replace a part of the natH, but  f.-ir very heat ro.-uli^ "Vr-r--<'-3 eh'iulj ro  ceive gunif oats.  nrodorltlna uXar.  A teaspoonful ot si.-iltpi'tor m!<"i������<l to  a large pot of glue will i-ffpftmsify re         . .  ���������    .u      move It* bad odor.   !!���������������������������.'_������'.���������:, it <-:;>.-  It** net gain In milk and Iran* than  m glm {a ary fiUtM ulwI UitLa ^.t,  miUm a* AltaXta h*������ and. mm Milu**.   .. ..     ...._. ..... _.._ ...  I ratio-* of alfalla bay and com alloge.  DB KOL OF "VAIjIiEV MEAD, 51218.  [Twenty-five pounds of butter In seven  days A. B. O.]  the cut, which says:  At the California  state fair in 1004 she was awarded *  first prize in aged cow class,  gold  medal for senior champion cow and  gold medal for grand champion cow.  Judges Carlyle and Major both pronounced her the finest specimen of tbe  Hols'teln cow they had ever seen, and  the former, Professor W. L. Carlyle of  tho Colorado Agricultural college, mad*  the following statement In writing after judging the Holstclns ut California  state fair:  "This beautiful cow, In my judgment;  approaches more nearly tbe Ideal Hoi-  stein typo than any I have ever seen.  Neither too large and coarse nor too  small and refined, sbe is a fine type,  nnd altogether a most wonderful dairy  animal."  Do Kol of Valley Mend Is by De Kol  Ed's Alban, who ts sire of six daughters whoso overage A. R, O. butter  tost ls 23.43 pounds. ^.;  The Yoiinu Milker, ~':  Dairymen, as a general thing, object  to buying heifers with thoir first calves  because tho young heifer Ih an untried  proposition. Sbe may turn out well,  and she may not. Ho most people  would rather pay a llttlo moro for a  cow. with a record behind bor than to  save on tho price and run thoir chances.  But every theory has two sides, continues Kimball's Dairy Farmer. The  young belfer with bor flrst calf Is a  good Investment In somo ways. If sbe  Is from a good breed and a good milking strain, don't besltato about buying  hor. 8bo ts undeveloped and can be  molded into the cow you want If you  bandlo bor right. In tbo flrst place,  thero Is the chance of holding ber up  to a long milking period. This can bt  done tbe first year bettor than at any  other time. Tbon, by gontlo handling,  you can prevent bor from acquiring  bad habits. Proper feed during tbt  first year Is of vital Importance, la  many ways tbo heifer's value as a  milker In after years ts determined by  tbe care and the handling sbe gets tht  flrst year.  An lee Cooled Milk P*ll.  A dairy dovlco from Denmark Is described by Kimball's Dairy Farmer.  ibis is an Ico cool-it milk piul. There  Is a round metal ball about six Inches  In diameter fixed In the bottom of tlie  pall. Tills receptacle Is filled with salt  and crackod Ico, which In put in from  the bottom very much ns n china salt  shaker I* filled, liy inverting tho pall.  As tbo milk Is drawn It falls directly  upon this cold *tirfnc<\ and tbo animal  bent Is nt onco driven out. In case a  separator t* used such a pall would not  bo advisable.  It would without tbo saltj-ett-r-  I   ������������.������������n������  Hull.  Ono of tu l-i-at l-idts ter striped  ba*������ I* a phfo cut from lb-** ���������"Mf- of a  mullet Tho mulU'i it* nn oily Hub. wiih  rather a strong flavor, mid it iimM-i an  oily strw-k in tbe water. It make* %  tcont halt. It tittrnotn tho thb bf  smell as well at sight. -*������*  Wtfi  MBEmiAlTB, OTITISH  COLtHvlBIA*'  emmmmr*^mt*t'k-v*m*i VVA-i *c.Tr*  *W>.  -*7 r������  ������ ���������*���������?  ^s^li^ *h, W  I  ill -��������� ���������  <* ';��������� I  it-  _0.   X.  '   '<"&A':>  J"  c  *  ���������I-  We have liicku'</est stock ol New  Goods in lh  v.-        A���������'   < ��������� ) I.  I '_ I ���������  See our slock ol.  Ready-to-wear iioods  ii  for Men, Women and Children, before  you buy. We can save you money on  these lines.  ���������V     ������l*      ���������!i?r*"tM;>.><r\ >-*���������    r**2*r,*Ti!     T  |,vf  totubtfftr GirTS��������� ^  *���������*% i *.-  t!   *;*    A*, ft (jift; Store there are no  rivals. ������������������������  1   J.     A (jlmci> in ���������>V:ih!oi\' i,r Show Cise-I-  Km   j    .U VV 11  ci'cuiviiu'f. *'*  M   j   -f    A S'iMraii!(? i;ift as low- as .$1.00 run" X  Hi   i   T**P <���������" ?-"'0C 00 J.  hit    ,���������>-��������������� ��������� J  "'���������    -r-tpi-^'n'*; Silver, Westminstei'     F  "l* . Chiniiuy C'oeks, Bi ver Plato    T  i*    Leather   Goods,    aud    New    .j.  T    arrivals in Rich. Cut Glass.     ,-, 4.  -v }  .-������       Howls, Kappios,''.ream and    T  {   ������-|-    Sugar, Mustard   Potc,   Salt *������  ������    Cellars. Dinian er& wine and J.  sauce, Wm to i i:oUles, jTing-er J.  Bo* Is,     Tumblers,      Co ery ������j.  Di h-'s, Marm-iiade Jar*. Pit- 4-  ������|.    chis, Vases, &j. &e. &c. -J-  :l:   --T0DDART I  ������  n  i-1 !f'  ^ -3  !���������' I&ii **";'   .-Jl ll*.    <-"���������'���������&        Ci      s'  [ jB%j*_*B__S-0__������_(_|>:y  The, Lud-ysjiiich   School  -Board  have a set,oi  regulations, .properly  . ��������� . Pr'il1-efnn pamphlet fornij.-in which  'CamplOCl 18        ������  j aiuon* other -thing**, a:e   set   forth  lAn'lftAV^ I'     "Ail fe:u;hors'ball-refl'ail-  from  lyC LVftvlUiS j| ! employing their time   afu-.r   school  CREAM LOAVES   ^ 1 j hours in any manner   which   will  CURRANT LOAVES |    interfere with the   efficient pefor-  COTT AGE'LOAVES g     mance ol ihi-ir duties''  WHOLK WHEAT LOAVii-o g  J-1 li IT-0 (T1  rt������������--J 1  i Dominion politics, under    pain   of  disniis-jalv  i-  ���������I-  5c  "Al'iUii'i*- t'loin.i'iking sny active  part ]i'i Muuifipii],   Provi.^ciHl   or  PLAIN BREAD  GRAB AM BREAD  Apple Pies 80c oa.  Bujas,  10c doz  f^ltft*?.-*,.Glares,. 15c eacji  M_a_*_4VM*_H_nMDMnp������w.r HMHM������HB_i:���������iMi<M-j---ii''*4ni  DUNSMllP AVENUE.  sovr  ���������warwiw-ii^iaaw-ra**^^ --'-:V ^.-jiv  .li.JIUi!lllJJliJ.! 111���������   .  ' " "   '"'  fitr^dyertis.evEwho want their nd  p"������l,ttug:c-a, should ������f-.t. coi*y in by  9 a.m. day oel'on- iweuo.  fhe JJditor will aot .be rumiunHilile for t lit-  y'.i'WH, uoutlmentH, or tiny urrornof onmpoHi"-  tion of letter o'������rreH|ifiiiflc-jitH,  (Bm*. 3B. anOct'soii, /idor.  OTo-p Work StriojUy C. 0. D.  Transient Ada 0A������h in Advance.  ISSUED BVRJiV WKIjNKSUAY.  gu*p*oriptio*a  ���������'* "l-a oo a yonr  "S-'e that no colltictions  be 't<ik--  ^l~lTjTTTTTuT>icTTpnoTre~HO^^  any purpose ��������� without ihe consent  of the Bornl-5'  La<lysi*ni'h is a -young' snmieip-  aiity \et, they snow jyi*id"iii Jar he  yoiul ours in ijieir schools matteri*.  The Kihoo'master Editor u'oiilil  have no iiiioiv fur hiii life in Laly  smi'.h. Our imvi' ciunoil and  ���������School Board might,, take a. gi.od  h-cfoi* fioiu ihein in that place, folio (ior burg, it Si-eiriH th.it the more  ycdinnlniapiieiri mix 'in h,;siiie';B  vriiich thoy .s*;ou.]d no', the nir.ie  th y are haosuHJ up hy the puvven*.  thai he  WEDDING AT QUATHIASKA  Ourciiiuiiiy in Wmhju M.m.s Al.   K.    Puleiick  junl l\!i J, oiuiuii '.lury U.iilwl,  |      The Jeweller  ���������?��������� Never closed,    Nn Holidays  (aot 'J^  *)* even on Tatsuhy aft-rf-rnoo-i,   Night ���������L  *|* Bel!)   Pri mm less  than tbewhure. ������?.  "f Di'signs Hiirpiased nowhere, 4-  X ' ,  ' -i"  (gra3������ea*g^--.v^iiJ-ggiaro'--y������ag������^^  wiisht.e of their friend?' and au   op-  porluiii'v wa-* ^.iven t-i ins-peel  the  handsome p>e*-eu*s   of   which   the  bride wao ine leoipimt.   -  In the evening the immediate  member*-' i each fi.mry and the  Rev John aud Mrs Aniies.it dutv.i  to aweddina rep-ist and a very  enjoyable liuia was spunt.  The happy couple left the Cove  on the Mission ship "Columbia" en  route for Victoria amidst showers  of rice and hearty j-ood wishes.  The bride's ir.iveiling dress Was  a green cloth suit with velvet toq-.e  to match and a heaver sto(e. On  their return S;oui their honeymoon  the young couple will rei-ideiu Oolii  ox. 'Con  _ o���������   C. It. TARBELL  Sole Agent  , &   ���������  j ^ DulJ Evenings  f Are Banished  ?  w  WHEN YOU OWW   A  emmfiia  i    Graphophoite  jt. a   ,,    IT  Strayed onroy Hroiv!ii..cs  Quo 2 yr old  .fen;i\'.    >,' not,   (a  little w'liteon sjdu'l    in-, -.-.or t-1'1;! <���������  if.V I'll'tl   nf   '' '"0,   'ii 1 Vi-i ��������� ]��������� Mil',    I.,ID-  #H������h ������*tc und ri-ijiuve Within JI i.d ii vh  M iinimal will i������<* "-.obi lur hjik!   ox  penseB,  K Monaco  Cunii.'-rl.xml.Sep 10th  KK.lii  emmmmmtmwmm*m*trmm  Wi'dii'-'isilfty M-,o J2ih innlunt,   at  (iu.:i!ii.-t.-JiH  C..v(>,    \':iLh.7(    [.land  \v;-, i hw j. (���������'-'���������!!��������� ,,i ,i vi-i'v   ii, e;, < -i' j i - ir  v. ���������..���������!���������;, < /*���������=���������* o.'cai-ioi! h.'iug   i.k:   i!,;i,r  '.���������;  "���������'��������� j.'' Mr .h.'hn  {'.ot  '    ^i-iii.!,  ���������  ��������� I. i < :> u.i ,,ia rv  jVill'.ilU'!   .if ,!..������������������ !  ..,!��������� 1'  .���������ii-iiMi,  'milv  .V! r  i'i, c-  W. B. Andttrson,  :ii'ii������I-ii <!.-i\*(.      'I'd..  I^Tformcd    by    the  ���������ninny  v.a:'  ��������� .'.'.<hii /,*������������������!������������������ ,,i i bo V,   C   Cou>l  j-um. and  \vn*   in   hnvo   takim  i . i ���������; i:  :i '��������� vrd    t!  ,ii i  Vlii-';H,n   ship  na    ioo, p.-, iiur j0    (i,,,    ,n.  '���������h'.,.r'i t weather ii  was de, idad,, at  five,   a   honio  ",j, ;ui<!   .,c cvoiji, took   pluoe  ill" la ? mini' (. io  i>i"H,it  !   In  i iic lei-iili  li������-r  POI-ULARPIUCkS.  pm*wmTmmmmmmmmmmmertpm**m*r**m'*t^ ,*������ * ������*^,  b.iih  111ST0MS Kihi'/fcUV-  I   ,\L.i,L, ,1 U  il' V  Civ ���������',  h--  code, ami leu',  .���������ill; ���������.u! ..;.. ,.  i,i, i, Veil v.h'.i  ii very pr  i i.bo hriiies   mot-  '��������� I von   avi.iy   by  '.  Mr W,   T   I-id-  lovely   in    white  'ii'rrulllH    VI it U     u,  '"���������  ii''u.a;,-ung    tu  ' ������������������< .,1. I J     ... ���������...       u..  .  -na,     ,.:ii������' cal I ,il,u  "]RE",NEW5  Vancouver, let���������At a meeting of  BC Luuil'iemieii'- Ass>-ci-iiio������i ii  was decided to raise the price of  rough lumber $1 per thousand.  Vancouver, 1st���������Tl i* laive sub  merged boiler of hh-torical Sieamcr  Heaver w.is sueocisfully raised   today.  Mobi'e, Ala , 1st-- One hundred  lives wero lost and many ves els  driven ushni'i- or wrecked in various  parts of Gulf of Niexiio, llauiaje  amounts to $|,0()0,000 in city of  Mobile and to several millions at  othev points, hy accouots received  of the ,-torrn whidi SAvepiover Mobile on W'i'dfie'-day aiid Thursday  r.igh;��������� Whole lowra h'.vo bien  swept out of existence Ni account  of mini hers of casual tLa can ba  mailfi yoi and it is dunb.ful if uro  kixnv.il foi a week.  i'hiladciphiu   1st���������In    a   train  wreck Ins*, nielli, on    the   1'onnsly  vania  railway   i hi ity   wore   kiilod  and Ui];i,i\'  Grace Methodist Church  *  *>  $  ���������4* It Wiliy Pkovidij,  % THEBlA>T MUSIC  ���������A THE fUNMPST SONGS ^     **5������  <p THE MOST LAUGHABLE      _*  |, STORIES                     ������������������  T KKillT AT YOCK OWN   FIltKHlUU, AT  X a Modkkatk Cost.      White you  a Ca'I'AIAMU'K ok cali.   at                     ,    ,  air  9  JUST a chance lo hhov.* j.oi  we always please our cusl  is u������_.Xj__ "77,"Es jleszs: ,  ou thai  storn era  by snpfiiying them with the BEST  MEAT!?,, at th-' lowest market  prices. A tiiai order will convince  you.  i FLETCHER  BROS..!-!*     THE CJTY  VIOVOBIA, STAN" AI MO  J   Sole Asrents Far ja. c.   %  ���������  ���������������  OUr/iBERLAND"  kP*Q.  ii-a  M  Market  ^���������jy. JJflKAY. Pro-ptiator  P  Choicest Meats  !*u   u'ii'.   ���������; Ijowiihi, Market. Prints  A   <:' **-������*.-   \rini*<lv   will   Hl"uya Hi  in  t.toijk ;   aii.o a Hi>*-|,ily of  Fresh Fi.sh  wll  In   .):. --j.ilo . "v ry 'vVo>lrn--(ili������if  V'-iU iJli'ri'Miiyi! is ������;nr,li,i||y jnvijul   und  all '<rcli r* ���������>! ill Hi,' iirr i'|)U , ilulivurml.  J.McP 68 4 Son  I'KOI'l'IK'i'OKM,  P, FBILLIPS MSISflN  Barrister and Solicit* j-  ancl  Notary  Pulblic  Conveyancing  Office;; over Post Office.  FOR SALE  A holding of 1 a ere. plumed 5,-iO  ir'***'.*, good s-'triwherry paioh and  small fruus. House and out hoiu-ca  most desirable ouation, will) good  shippini* facilities.    A hurgain,  Apply this ofllce.  mnomrmwmm-*\m*-xmi*mjm'**m.-yi*ma>jt-w nw.'.-.f .��������� -wrani  PLMFOB A SAVINGS FIND R>2 EVERYONE. S  *���������#  ���������'���������i  f**>  (���������������  h  mm������at   ,   m-.,*  .V1,KAf-'t|V-,if������T--.1i,   ,-, .���������VJ-������-  i������,>r^ ������rt^ ������.'"-*Ji***Mll-'>-:������wi,*)-> i������M������<Wt>������i;-UklWlll-:''l  ������������������.- ,,,.,-���������. . i,������u ������.\w*. ������������������i .,,.,.. ; ti*   *<������������������ ���������*���������;-w*** ****if������������ww*ii(i  -<h**,rf\^>    ���������''Vr;**^.'   *->   ^ '?���������������'���������? ���������*'   flr*'.i]   'i<������<������f)tJp4   ft  The KGYAL   BAIM,;' OF CANADA  i_H*iaout'. n,-.T*'n^���������*ifi*i������'. ���������  ������t*Hil(W* .j*!*, \* 14 M H#������N#4VVt44l  Of-jatai (paid up),       $3,000,C00      Root.   ..$3,437,102  iSorvicRHon h-nnibty at 11 a in und  7 pin,     Sunday   School at 2.80.  Tho iylor,   It. J. Mulntyre,   will J ij  ���������pre-toh ut both services, '  Morning Hubjefii, ''An Object  Lt'tHin" for young people���������juvenile  choir will sing  Evening .Subject, "HolationBhip  to God"  /.  I^urvbodv welcome it the*e  flervico!*, Hirnngnrfi especially,  Mr T   (-truer- nnd Dr SStriobm took  - ;i trip tol'imiphr-ll  Hiver ln������t week,  nnver    bouquet   of j Mr Urucr, lo j���������()k ftver t,,e ,)rop0tM.ti  Ou'crlnl ami c'lii'tul 'iticniion will he j-iven to all Dcpositnri-, whether  2K        tlicir :i'-i-'iiini*-- oc. I,iri;c or siiii'I,  W������ ji"y 3 pur cimt IWrEXtEyr on Duiionii', compound-  ���������nl twu'it a yon ������  ������������������ "U  j|-*fi5f'*    You can bank with u������ by mail. &  ta^w < t*a*aa-'-em> iwi <e ,\������ t wm������������������w_������mmiww-- maammma*amomwe+mm mama* *oM  A, 1$. NKTjnC'tBy Mgv,              Otin.berhiml B (J, J  np en ������������������������������*> NiiSUtt*   ��������� 7 p-m to 9 p-nu    J?  rewmmmmtxj**, xi'-.ins&ami  ff TM t     n ���������..    r\T\\^ ���������  t.i .  ,. -   -       -  '    *        \  .nr nrucu io iniiK nver ino propose  \VdH%    *>fVW i u'hll< ���������������������������������������������'"'"i^ and   phryunnthe-    wl^.rf work to ho done there, nt,  ...u^'      "'��������� '    ���������   . ,  v.t.!,.,'.,     ;b ' !'V-v*t������ - 'o rdew theeonntrv, nn  (I  mm ���������& i ne ubc  Cvimh ..i.niu  ������������������'-r-H-K-: : .������������������������������������������;'  ma.ee  A   l.* T iff,   WI'll   l|l|,!      | ���������<..  lira ble resiiifiu'i' past   ni  <iiy.  bargain, tor on*b.  Apply tin- o!lt .������'.  <; ��������� ���������  v    . .. i  i'.i' 'J'l,   4   '  : I' I :   I-1'  ��������� I ���������  '. h   ; ;������������������ ���������    i  '   0; m !r;'i . ui'  ' J J"*      J,  ������������������  I   L  .,'!(!   '"i  i 01 tf i.i.l  I'lr.iui  i'.' 1):>1S-  Hi    I ���������'.���������-.���������  ���������VitM.1:    :!  ; ci!  y Jiiel|l|i)iM   iih   U-unlij    mien, j ���������������  ; Ti���������,'���������>-  i.ojoii.   :binj-*- quiet lo   ���������]*������,' ; V  i '���������.'"'"..���������: ���������i.inn:ir.d uitii ihe   r.ct'.Vity I H  i U '������������������ < '< pri'V.dici! Iii'Mu il lijOlllil ;t;'u [ f������  ' .'���������'���������>   1 "i I'd. l.:;.(i"t;l    llAVu   left.   I'llil j K  ! ������������������*        i'i   v i'-j  on ii *.    Tbey  lijv'iilr ' f  j ni ���������;:'������������������.'j ���������(:;,' (epiun  oj   llii'*    hi**lt<.lt)  ''. -... .    .' ',',   :: ..'.::..'..t ��������� -.-.���������.i;d^l fh-'-n-  oi ���������uinding j-wiiMC  .*r nwny anywhere for your WiUrhcB uml Jewellery when you  can get thoir, us '-heap at home und kpo what yon nre getting*'  V*' '.uwii'i    K le.   . ������, d ������ ������   ^)*������uw  v..j. fc^IC,*s^  C������'vr;'j.':ifroni   rt'.oo tnJfl-ffO  l^ia*j-.������;:-.i front -$1.00 to IMOO  iowelbiy ni ..11 kindh.and a line line of RICH CUT GLA8H  v^'.i.FAN'S,   The Pioneer  '������������������' '������������������!'!!  ; oy  .,, r    l'.'ir,i-r un,    'i'be    firopo . d  "''"' ' "��������� i'> i.;     ���������.!,'. '.,   t'.< be buj'i ;i. ar thi*  i-.'vjr.i ,n v. i^ held   at    which   ib������ I huifil niie, v,mb������ * grout ci.ivfiu-  Wr il" .-j-m) 'K.mti rviwivt'd tb������  t������no i otic** fltitl wi 11 be a bull t COO fuel long.  av  wdkr ui Cumberland,  i

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