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The Cumberland News Mar 14, 1906

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 \  r4<<r>^ ^i^ty  ������  i  THECU  THIRTEENTH  YEAR..  CUMBERLAND,   B.C. WEDNESDAY    MARCH     14 .1906ji-o  o:.������  %  *?."  ������:ooP  Mens, Youths and 'Soys Sprinff and  Summer Clc^liing* in plain and fancy  worsteds anb fkeeds m all the latest styles.  Newest designs in Lace Curtains and  plain-and frilled Curtain Muslins.  CruniS Print all in the newest patterns,  every piece guaranteed to wash and keep its  color.  Att the newest fabrics in Summer  Ore* s -Goods.  The latest styles in Mens Hate and  Caps.  Every requisite for House, cleaning, Car.  pets, Linoleums,   Matting,   Carpet ^quarest  Rugs,   Window Blinds.      Large   stock of  Trunks, Valises and Telescopes always on  band.  SIMON LEISER & Co.  LIMITED  Cumberland   B. C.  1  rl  Ml.  I"  *���������  ft  *���������'  Fishing Tackle NT������fa,e  Jl L-AJE&GhBJ ������TOOK: 0!F .i  Rods, Reels, Lines, Casts, Flies, Fly books  a lot more than  was ordered.  <���������'*���������#���������***������������������.���������,, s ���������, .      -   ���������  "       ���������* -'- T-  To O-stRJcJ of T*i*������*i������ Oood������ limy will be sold  ohoapfoJ Uani*i lor tho -itext'lfci^-Days.  m  T. O: McLean, Pi0^chmaker  L  Cumberland B.C.  r  HUE ALABM  On Sunday evening,  at a  tew  minutes .w 8 u'elock, a fir������ alarui  noutided, and ii bright gltne euuw-d  a general turn  out, the Churches  being vacated iu   a  few seconds,  everyone making (or the fire, which  win found to be al Messr* Grant &  Mouuco's bam, the whole etruoture  by thit- time being a man of flame*  Most uf 1 be horse* had been got out  by early arrivals, but two flue  animals, Mr Mounce'a favoriie driv  tag horse "Dandy", and Mr J. I.  Hoe'a driving beaut, perished in the;  fire, which seemed to bave itarted  in the bay iolt over  tbe aide iv  which these two were stabled, and  strenous,  though  unavailing   at  tempt* were mode to resoue them.  Mr   Roe's horse   dropping overcome juit at tbe door, no doubt bav  ing inhaled the heat,   For a -tltm*  t,,e pit bead buildings of No 6 shaft  were in Imminent danger, the root  kUihiR In wvcrrii pint*-,****', whan the  water wai turned ou, none too soot  Ihe building being only a few fee*  Away from the biasing barn.   For  lunately there wae no wiml, *<  everything being exceedingly dr>  from the ltte  cold, dry, wind,  which have prevailed, the wool*  works would in all probability bave  gone but for tbe fortunate calm  The origin of tbe fire is bard to ac  count tor.   Mr C. Grant wai fn thf  stable at 5 o'clock, and aaw tbat  everything was safe for tbe night.  As befote staled, thu plena eeeacd  to havo caught, fire on the west  Farmers Institute  Meetings.  The Comox Farmer**' Institute  had four-cessions*- this week, Wednesday and Thursday. Able ad  dressee weie made by Dr-Tolmie of  Victoria and Root. Thompson of  St. Catherines, each devoting him  self to the special work in wbich  they are engaged. Mr Thompson  opened the eyes of many when he  shewed the great advantages of the  silo and of corn as a silo Slier. His  description <if Orchiird pests, bow to  tight t hem. fruit trees how to ?eleot  plant and cultivate, were very inttr  esting. It may be hews to many  thut the strawberry industry is now  a very .important one in B. C. One  man sold, last year. 25 tons of straw  berriei-.. The Co-operative'Jam  factory is agra-u help to the small  fruit f*vi-n-.er as ihey can preserve  all ttiat are not, sold f.������r table us������.  Di Tiilmit- wad'exceedingly;,-good  in iii*- HiidresHeH. Glanders ami  other uitectiout* and eonuigiuus di  HHttHe-- nere expUine-i in the boos  inteiesting manner, and the borne,  bis care from colt hood to market,  .-'*'��������� 1. '  was a master effort, the evincing  was all that could be wished, still  the attendance was below what we  generally have, they missed able ad  drecSjs who remained away. The  Sec'ty. lead a letter from the Deputy Minister of Agriculture stating  ThTr8Tu^ing^"po^������r"f67~Blearingi  land coil id be bad at the factory  for $5 25 a case, cash to accompany  order. Also a letter from Powder  Company slating that the cash  must be sent to their office in Vic  tori a at>d that both the Company  and the Government have no fu ���������  ther responsihilttv after it leaven  the factory -at NortBtield. It is Mill  under consideration bow we are to  get it delivered here. We can have  any quantity from 1 box up at that  price. Our member, Robt. Grant,  has done much towards obtaining  this cheap powder.  J. A. Halliday.  went to Mr J. Stewart's, and com  plained of felling ���������nwell, afleertu-g  that people had dug a tunnel under  his house and the noise of their  talking kept him awake at eights.  Mr Stewart induced him to stay  with them for a few days, and he  appeared to be getting better when  on Friday evening, Mrs Stewart  told her husband to call Quell-  borst for supper, he having complained of feeling tired and had gone  into bis bed room to rest. When  Mr Stewart opened the door of the  room, after knocking, to his horror  the body of their unfortunate visitor lay stretched on the fl or with  the throat cut clear acros*, a small  pocket knife by���������';he side being the  iiK-truraent of dea'b infliction. An  i'quest washi-ldon Saturday,, the  verdict being, self.destruction., while  temporarily insane-, aud the remain?  were th* n -removed to Sandwick,  where the Rev Mr Merzies conduct  ed tbe funeral service at the inter  ment on Sunday. The dece-ified  *ho was a man of education and  evident culture, leave* a wife and  two or more well grown child im in  England. It is Siiid that they were  intending coming out here   as Boon  ���������u possible, and there is no doubt  that despondency from his lonely  life, and meagre surrounding���������the  house being a very snjall affair  preyed on the unfortunate's   mii.d  0 **uch au extent that it became  unbalanced.  VJtowjiak  net Cash Store  ��������� 1 i   I'lliiiiii    in 11  FOOTBALLERS  TAKE NOTICE!  Mr P. Stoddart has informed us  that hi> intends to present 5 medals  0 the winning ieii.ni (5'aside), play  iog in a match in Cumberland on  Victoria Day, May 24. These will  "eHpecimensof Mr Stoddarts own  .work executed, in the town.  Close Inspection  of our Wall Papers reveals their  great superiority. Our New Papers  are simply the perfection of excellence���������a loo that our  1906 FMing Tackle  is the h-est.  JIVE. BATE "  Rev J.M. Miliar M.A., B.a, will  lecture tonight in St George's Pres-  tyterian Church on "A Tale of Two  Cities". This lecture is highly  spoken of where tho gentlemen has  -���������riven itbefore, and everybody should  attead who want to bear something  interesting The lecture begins at  8 p-m.   Admi8cion25c.  '"��������� -���������-.',. ..   ��������� 0 "' *  -^^"Cagd^of^^anloi .._  I beg to thank the metabers of the  Cumberland Fire Brigade for the -prompt  ness with which they responded to the  call, and tbe able and equally  success*  full manner in which they dealt with tbe  lire at the sawmill on Sund *y night, as it  w.is entirely owing to theirquick response .* /  and the able way in which the fire was  managed that the No 6 pit head --nd the  adjacent buildings wei������ saved from des  ruction.  J NO. MATTHEWS  tide, in the lof*, where a com-id-.T-  able.quanity of hay was storcti.  The fir* Co turned out promptly-  aud did good work, the fire being  kept to the oue building. Pucuni.ir-  ily, the loss will not he heavy, as  the building w^s old. and partly  covered by insurance, though Mr  Moumewould oheerfully have hmt  more, oould be have saved his vet  horw.  DEATH OF AN OLD  __ TIMER  John Nelton, who workwl fnr  many years here and nl Union Bay  as a bricklayer and stone mat-' ii,  died in the Nanaimo Hospital the  week, to whioh institution hel.nl  gone in failinu health some time ti.'n  Deoeased was widely known he**  and at -Nanaimo nnd Wellington  Death At Comox.  Accident at No  4  Uol. ?ol<b,    Alt    Old    Clii'JA���������..*.,.  who has for many years worked * r  the Colliery Co, and latterly i.in-  , ployed as engine wiper, met hh  death Monday morning at No. \  ������������������lope. The body was found |-im.i il  between the draw bar of a locomotive and the draw bead of a tint  car, and to aU appearnt-oes tbe niu 1  muH bave beon in tbe aot of uot t  Ing the ear to tie -pn-jine when ? ���������  got caught. The body was taktu  to tbe morgue.  Word was received here on Monday of the death of Mrs Smith Davis at her home near Mr W. Mai-  thewson'n, Tim deceased lady hud  been suffering f<>r some time from  tbe effect* of confinement, and on  Monday passed away. Five children im luiiini; the Utile baby are left  deprived of a loving mother's care,  Tbe late Mrs Davis was a daughter  of Mr and Mrv H. MoOarthur, wbo  lived here some years ago and who  are now in Nuva Sootia. Mrs Mo*  Kay of Dunount* is a sister and  she wun expected hy last night's boat  hnving been wit ed for on Monday.  The funeral will tak<* place today at  2 p-m, at tbe l'reshy'urlan cemetery  Sandwick. Tluugn fur from home  and ki 1 ul ted, it is good to know tbat  hind irieiid" did all possible for tbe  poor lady in her luci illness.  SUICIDE ATOYSTER  RIVER  GRANULATED glJGAlt, $&������-i  per lUOlb at H*pm sni Parirtdgr.  Saturday morning last, word was  bi.ougUto Cuutki i>- by Wo* Story,  of Oyster River, of the self destruction of a settler iienr J. Stewart!.  Word w--fl at once telephoned  from Courtenay, to Con Thompson  up here, who with Coroner Abrams  lost no tlmo In proceeding to that  plaoe. Geo. H. Qusllhorst, tbs deceased, wat an Englishman wbo  came out and tattled on a piece of  land about 2 years ago. Several  [ d������ye l������(oi������ bu uatiut  eu-Ung, he  .  Please take notice tbat Mr Napbr has disposed of his In-  terest in the bm-ines* uow carrfpd nn by the firm known as  Napier & Partridge and tbat all outrttanding accounts due to  tbo same firm must be settled within tbo next thirty days (80)  After tbat date, unless satisfactory arrangements are made  for all puvments then due, same wUl be placed for collection.  (-dlGNKD)  NAPIER 4 PARTRIDGE  MM****  M^MWMM^ t3aH*OBWsT"*"*-="5-3ra3rera  ...u,.iii,mmwwrmmmmmim^m^^*m*wB^^*^mmmmmm  Holtben and Geometry.  Hobbes was uot yet lifteen when he  Trent to Oxford. He did not much  *are for logic, yet he learned it and  -thought himself a good disputant  "Tiiere is no reason to think tie learned  anything else at Oxford save a strong  dislike of academic institutions and  methods. He turned from the official  ���������studies to amuse himself with geography and voyages. As to-mathematics,  tliere was no oflicinl recognition of  lliera at all while llobbos was at" the  ���������oruversi,'*-, so tliere is nothing improbable in the statement that Hobbes had  sever opened a copy of Euclid until he  iras near middle age. Tlie story is best  ield in Aubrey's own words: p  "He was forty years old when he  "tooked on geometry, whicli happened  accidentally. Being in a gentleman's  abrary, 'Euclid's Elements' lay open,  and it was the forty-seventh proposi-  -iien Lib. I, so he read the proposition. 'By George,' says he, 'this is im-  ���������jiossible!' $o, he read the demonstration of it, which referred him back to  another,'which he also read, -et sic dein-  -t?ej)s,' that at last he Was demonstratively convinced of that truth. This  ���������made him in love with geometry "  '���������' Useful at all Times.���������In -winter  wr in guiamer Parmelee's Vegetable  3Pfl!s will cope with and overcome  any irregularities of the digestiye  organs which change of diet, change  ������r residence, or variation of temperature may bring about- They shoitld  always be kept at hand, and once  ���������tbejr beneficial action becomes known  mo one will be without them. There  Ss nothing nauseating; in their struc-  tee, and the most delicate can use  them confidently.  Shattering Her Hop<-������.  Mr. Close���������About how much does an  ���������sntomobile outfit for a woman cost?  Mrs. Close.(excitedly)���������Oh, George,you  are not going to buy'an automobile, ara  ���������jon? Mr. Close���������I should say not! I'm  ���������merely trying to figure out how far beyond his income that man Brassey is  living.  IT MUST BE  WELL FOUNDED  Steady Growth in  Popularity of  Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Made by Cures Like that of Simon V.  Landry���������He Tells about it Himself.  River Bourgois, Richmond Co., C.  B.���������Jan. 15 (Special).���������Among the  many men In this part of Canada  whom Dodd's Kidney Pills have relieved of aches and pains and weakness and made strong and able to  do a good day's work la Mr. Simon  V. Landry. Mr. Landry has numerous friends hero who can vouch for  the story he tells of his cure-  "I was bothered for over a year,"  he says, "with lame back, weak legs,  palpitation of the heart, general  weakness and shortness of breath;'  in fact I could not work and was a  total wreck.  "I could not get anything to help  me till I tried Dodd's Kidney Pills.  But they did me good and no mistake.  I used three boxes and I'm back at  work again-"  It is the cures they make that  make Dodd's kidney Pills so popular  Their popularity has grown steadily  for thirteen years. It must be well  founded"'  Before nnd After Taking.  Dr. Quackly���������Ah���������um���������you say the  medicine I prescribed hasn't stopped  the chills! Did you shake well before  taking? Duimnager--Yes, and afterward too.  RHEUMATISM   AND   PARALYSIS.  "Little; but Searching.���������Dr. Von Stan s  Pineapple Tablets are not big. nauseous  ���������fts-aes that contain injurious drugs or  jiftrcoticsr-tliey are the pure, vegetable  -IK-PS"h���������the medicinal extract from this  i-ojirious fruit, and the tablets are. pre-  mi-M in'as palatable form as the fruit  JtL^M. rfhnr-eu*re~in4i������esUoa      en 1"  ������  TlSTfii- rtnry���������eure--  iu<s, 35 cents.  -6D_in_a  "WtiiiU-d iu Ba Uftef-al.  Woman of the House (with shawl  Wed around her head)���������What are you  "fathering me now for? Can't you see  we're getting ready to move? liuffon  IRats���������Yes'm. I thought mebby you  had sorue pies or scraps o' cake that  ���������woni't wurth movln' an' you might  ffifcs io git rid of 'em, ma'am.  Their Complete Home Cure-  Post Free to Readers of This Paper  for Limited  Period  Only.  A handsome illustrated treatise,  giving full description of Rheumatism  and Paralysis, with instructions for  a complete home cure; describing the  most successful treatment in the,  world, recommended by the Ministry  and endorsed by medical men. This  highly instructive book was written  by WV H. Veno,' a gentleman, who has  made "a special study of these diseases. The preface .is by a graduate of  the University of Wurtzhurg. Send  postal to-day and you will receive the  ISooir^fPes-by-^5tuTnT-^^ddTOSS*^Wi������-  ' Veno Drug Company, 24 King Street,  West Toronto.  The Story of a Wart.  A wart on a lady's nose, or, rather,  Its unsuccessful removal, was the subject of an action brought in the Vieuna  law courts recently. Plaintiff was Frau  Ettinger, who consulted a Dr. Brauch-  bar regarding the removal from her  nasal organ of a too conspicuous excrescence. ���������  Dr. Brauchbar undertook to remove  the wart without leaving a trace, but  when the wound healed, it left behind  a tiny cross-like scar. The surgeon admitted having made a slight mistake  and advised a second slight operation,  which, he promised/would only leave  a little seam-like line. The second  operation, however, turned out worse,  and suppuration set in, resulting in an  ugly scar as big as a threepenny piece.  The lady, in despair, now consulted  Prof. Gersuny, who declared the case  had been wrongly treated from; the  first. He offered to operate again, but  without guaranteeing the result. The  result was nil, and the blemish remained.  .', After consulting other specialists,  who could suggest no cure, Frau Ettinger went back to her first surgeon,  who made three more attempts to  eliminate the trace of his first failure;  ���������but, alas! the scar now became the  size of a sixpence.  The lady then went to law, entering  a claim against Dr. Brauchbar* for the  -return of the fees paid him and ������160  damages. After some of the best-known  face specialists had been heard in the  case, the court decided that no guarantee could be exacted for the success  of such an operation, and non-suited  the plaintiff.  Baby Humors.���������Dr. Agnew's Ointment  soothes, quiets, and effects quick and  effective cures in all skin eruptions common to baby during teething time. It is  harmless to the hair in cases of Scald  Head, and cures Eczema, Salt Rheum  and all Skin Diseases of older people. 35  cents..  For one of the. seed grain lecture  circuits, Mr- Brant, of the agricultural department, Ottawa, is making  set of drawings of model barns of  prominent farmers of Ontario and  Quebec. . Among . those taken as  models are the farm buildings of  John Dryden, Brooklyn, Ont.; R. R.  Ness, ��������� Ho wick, Que-; Senator Edwards, Rockland, Ont-������; P. Carke,  ' Descuenes, Que. The foregoing are  dairy barns and the following sheep  barns: John Jackson, Arlington,  Ont.;John Campbell, Woodland, Ont;  J. Brethour, BurfOrd, Ont.  CEYLON NATURAL GREEN TEA once ana  you will never return to the adulterated  teas of Japan.  Lead Packets Only.      40c, 50c, and 60o per lb.        At  all  Grocers.     Highest Award St. Louis,  1904. ���������*  Imperial Maple Syrup  ALWAYS SATISFACTORY  Ask your dealer for Imperial Maplo Syrup.   Do not allow him to substitute  an Inferior artiolo because it is oheaper.  Stonewnll1 JacXraon'a Looks.  Stonewall Jackson's form was tall,  gaunt and angular. His feet and hands  were large, and his walk was singularly ungraceful. He always spoke quickly, in short sentences devoid of ornament, but to the point. A habit of "batting" his eyes added no little to tlie  peculiarity of his appearance. His  eyes were gray and ordinarily dull and  expresalohlcss, but when excited by  drill, which always seemed to rouse  him, especially when charges were  fired, the whole man would change, aa  if he were transported by the roar of  the guns to the exciting scenes of an  actual field of battle. ��������� Thomas M.  Semmes in Century.  A brand* o������ the Canadian Bank of  Commerce is to be opened in Strath-  cona. This \rill ^make seventee*  branch offices of that bank in Alberta.  Minard's  Liniment   Cures   Distemper  Sfo person should go from home  ���������viHiout a bottle of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  SDysentery Cordial in their possession  jam change of water, cooking, climate,  ������eic, frequently brings on summer  complaint, and there is nothing like  tbokag ready with a sure remedy, at  Irond, which oftentimes saves great  -stdTering and oftentimes valuable  aires. This cordial has gained for  Si-self a widespread reputation for  ���������affording prompt relief from all sum-  ancr complaints.  CHILDHOOD   INDIGESTION.  Double I.o.sm.  "I hear you. lost your heart up al  Miss Swoetley's house the other evening," said the, gossip. ������  '���������Tes; und worse than that," replied  tlie practical lover. "J. lost my umbrella. I suspect one of those brothers  of uors."  Clinr<>o������l,  fli'im-af in owe of the greatest purl-  ita-s-t of wnier thnt we hnve. Witter or  any ou1*mI.ijk,o allowed to percolate  through II: will be freod of nil animal  ������fgii'iiii-'iii.-'. or foreign piirtlclos. It is  *uio of tlnv best swci'tonei'H of tho  titi.'Ulli. A I'l or a heiirty inoul II Is a  -splendid thing for tlie Kloiiinoh If add-  ���������i I lo II is a lit lie ginger. It Is oxcol-  It'ttt wllli which In cleanse Uio tooth,  ���������for ii. removes 1'iiugoiin growlli Unit  Jiuin.v I'uiili powder-* fall to touch. It  ���������joI'.ovom |uiiti ciinwoil by ii burn.  Sunlight Soap is better than other  soaps, but is best when used in the  Sunlight way. Buy Sunlight Soap  and follow directions.  Ought to Do lfHi'py.  Towne���������l hear Marryat und his bride  are no longer living at that boarding  house of yours, Browne���������No; they've  gone to housekeeping, Towue���������Ali,  their home life now will bring tliem  much closer together, nnd��������� Browne���������  You bet it Willi  They'vo taken a flat  An exchange says: "It might be interesting to know the size of Saskatchewan. It is 328 miles from east  to west and 522 miles from north to  south. Alberta is about 328 miles  from south to north, and 306 miles  from east to west- Manitoba is 290  miles from east to west and 280 from  south to north."  Biliousness Burdens Life. ���������The  bilious man is never a companionable  man because his ailment renders him  morose and gloomy. The complaint  is not so dangerous as it is disagree*  able. Yet no one need suffer from  It who can procure Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. By regulating tbo liver  and obviating the effects of bile in  the stomach they restore men to  cheerfulness and all vigor of action.  Accuracy is the twin brother of honesty, liuimiraoy of dishonesty.- Simmons.  The never-falling modlclne, Hollo-  wsy"������ Cora Curo, romovoB all Mad*  *n* coma, warts, etc, ovon the most  -tftfRaaU to roniovo cannot withstand  ftJiia wonderful romody.  Tli������ Only Way,  ���������   ""Vhy Ih Mi'h, tfornpploy nlwnys slt-  tUttfi <|i-*vii on her liUHbniiilV"  i   "li-rause that.'** tho only way nlio can  |*fpl him to mipport her."  Br'ahfs Disease���������Insldloutl deceptlvel  itelttntleiit Iiiih lolltiil hundreds of trial*  *thv wi'-illi'dl Mclr-wo lo Htum tlie tide of  m* rrtviiKi'H -anil not until Houth Amerl-  wan Kliln*<y i-'urw provml In-yond a doubt  at* power tn turn liu������*l' fit" tldo, wm  m-1-.ri- a Hit-am of niiythlnir hut itospafr  ���������fnr On  exty discus  "of niiythlnir hut itawiir  vluiiin of ihlH ilroua form of 1.1a-  i Cundid.  Who (lifter noooptini* hino���������Unve you  t-rw loved nny other girl? 11*5���������Certainly. 1 run l)iin������ you half a dozen  ���������trrilten loHtWtiouliito it nooesaurv  Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches, Cuban Itch on Human or animals cured  In 30 minutes by Wolford'o Sanltarv  Lotion, It novor falls. At all druggists  Nothing is more common in childhood than indigestion.      Nothing is  more dangerous to   proper   growth  more weakening to the constitution,  or more likely to pave the way to  dangerous disease.   Nothing is more  easy to keep under control, for proper food and   Baby's   Own   Tablets  will    cover     the     whole    ground.  Hero   is   strong   proof.    Mrs. G. G.  Irving, Trout Brook, Que., says: "My  baby was troubled with chronic indigestion and was a constant sufferer.  Nothing  helped   him  until  I   tried  Baby's   Own   Tablets,      but    these  promptly cured him and he is now as  healthy a little lad as you would care  to see.   I always keep the Tablets in  the house and they quickly cure all  the troubles of childhood.     "Every  mother should keep these Tablets on  hand.     They cure all the minor ailments of children, and their prompt  administration   when   troublo comes  may save a precious littlo life.   They  are guaranteed to contain no opiate  or, harmful drug.   You can get Baby's  Own Tablets from any druggist or by  mail at 25 cents a box by writing the  Dr. Williams   Medicine  Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  Mlnard's  Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  *-  Too Enny Sncces*.*  Success in literature early in a writer's career is often a serious misfortune, writes Julius Chambers in the  Pittsburg Dispatch. I distinctly recall  a conversation ,*,vlth Frank It. Stockton regard!!);*- "The Lady or the Tiger?"  thnt illustrates this point:. "Never .was  I so near starvation since I began to  write as after the publk-ntioii of 'The  Lndy or the Tiger?'" said Mr. Stockton. "For nearly two years everything  I offered for sale wns sent bnck with  the curt explanation thnt it did not  compare with that story, 'The Lady  or tho Tiger?' 'was made a standard by  which everything was'judged. Prior  to its publication I'had trouble in selling my matter, and tlmt very story had  been offered to every publisher In Now  York before it was accepted."  Jadnrlna- ll<>r Ainn-nt*.  Very fitout ojfl Lndy (wufchlnu tho  lions fed)���������TonrH to nio, nibtor, that  ain't a vory big ploco of moat for bui-Ii  nn uiilmiil. Attotidiint-lt tuny neom  like a small pleoo of moat to you,  ma'um, but It's big enough for tlio lion.  Mlnard's  Liniment  Cursi  DtpthorU  cuiti-ntte <*>��������������� m<n>-iitr*  Tbo way to get lo the top Is to cultl-  vnto tho diflicult.  Tho way to stay at  ������������������������-������������������. iiMtr-,?**-!   I������  tn milHvn'n thnt which  nlmoHt nnybodv o\<o Mlmllnrly olreum-  Htunced run do iih well.  A I'miMfiil Tlit-ory,  Jimmy (iNfiiim���������! nlu'i giitin' a bile.  Totmny���������Miiyl.o (ley uiri'i lituigiv.  JJaany-r.ui Vat. ou^liin't to tniiKo m  ������neh diflVtviM-c, | lilti ginrnlly i-nt  *r..i-dder I'm ' '"������������������rry or not. ������������������!\V������<,* Yuri:  YUtiS.  In nr (.irl-tt  W.-it!i!"o - -Cl -nil v I W'nrMlow dadoed  "t.rtt lllo full!  IIIIH"* ill-.! Iliuhl.  M.'Ih'I -Yo,*. piiiir il.i.p, 1 luul .I.i-t  tvf-:,T j.'d 'ii:!?, ;vn! lio ������-V \ h" wit* ���������' j!,h*.'  ���������������������������   >*    in-1 nth''o - itt'joio- un - rlii-',*",'-������  ���������fcnwa.  Cash or Cure  Ii Sliiloli's Con-umpiion Cure hill ta curt  yonr Cold or Cough, you get bnck all you  paid (or it. You are iuia of n Cure oi  the Coih.  II il wiiin'i a nu;*- turn, t'-ii o/Icr would  nol he nw.li-.  C������n aiiyllun-j* h U[,rt)  ul llit 'i Jirear, Lungs or Jut Pjnua-jrn, try  SHILOH  i i  25f. prr Imltlc.    All dtt������ln* j|iWf������n!'* it,  Woitu-n  Spoil 1'i-r-i.  Women t-|ioiilv- \ioxt whon ihey retain  thoir HontH nt tnblo, the very fiiet that  thoy are Htninlliig and facing thoir au-  diciiocs Im ring a tomlonoy lo give Iho  brnvoiM. of wutiioti hIiiju'c fright. Woni-  on. uriiKii'H Inivo tlio nilviiiilnuo over  mini In knowing Uml iln-lr nil Ire will  liuvi! iiuioli in do wiih Ut'opliig the at-  lontlon oi' thoir iiinllonce. A pretty woman lu n lu'c'.ty iiown, n fun, ii nuiil', a  Jewel, will hold tlto eyon of iho woinon  llHleiiei**- even If I lioy tin nut euro much  for the Kpoi'i'li. - Whut to Hut.  The Stomach's "Went or Woo!"���������Thc  fjtonuioh Ih thu contno from whioh, from  tlio Htaiulpnint of hoalth, llowii "weal or  woe." A henlthy ntomnnh nicnnr* per-  foct uigoatUm���������i������o!j{ect (ll|fo������tlon menne  ntronrr ana ntcaay norvo centroH���������  ���������troiig norvo control* memn ffood olrou-  latlon. rich blood anil kooiJ health. South  Amerlenn 'Norvlne makts nnd lcecpB the  Htomuch ligllt.  Train In* m Cew.  T. P.'s London Weekly relates how  Major Miles Mnlony of Ballyduff wus  amazed ono morning to sc������ from his  bedroom window a utile lad driving a  cow back snd forward again and nguln  ovci*a ditch and through a fence on his  land. Hurriedly completing his tollot,  he nifihod out to question tlio little tron.  pnrnier. "What nro yo nfter wltb thnt  cow? Is It lo kill tho lionst ye want?''  "Kill her! Bhure, It's (o keep hor allv*  I want," "Keep her alive?" "flb'uro,  It's tftlchlng hor to got her own living  I om. Thero Isn't n ditch or flnco In  the barony that'll hold her In ufther  I'vo dono wtd her." Thon tho major  unilorMtooii J lit* ciiw, In Juot, was bting taught to trespass In search of hor  ovva living.  *\j r*9r* m  Mlnard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen.-���������Last winter I received  great benefit from the use of MINARD'S LINIMEfNT in a severe attack  of La Grippe, and I have frequently  proved it to bo vory effective in  cases of inflammation.  Yours,  W. A. HUTCHINSON.  ���������������������������"������**������������������  In n Mnn'-i 1'ooltotn.  A fairly woll oiiulppod gentleman  truo to IiIh culling nntl lo his friends*  carrion quito n Kit of tools. Thero nro a  JaokUnllV, a match box. a clgnr cutter,  a null lllo, n I'Drl-fori-w, a linger nail  tool nml possibly a dgiir holder and  some good live contorH lo give awny.  And yet women, wonder what .ho lluds  to put lu IiIh poVfi'otH. To facilitate  further the btiw-w'tfui of just lutngliig  nrniinil ho must have a llttlo money, a  Imndl-otvUlof, buinh of keys, fountain  pen. Homo load pouclls and shtirponor,  oyogliiMHoH, notoliooK, wali'li, old letters,  papers of more or loss supposed valuo  mid a c-nrdwiHo,   Not oimj pockot could  l/t   , i-.i:,.'.   \V.:\o":', !t   '."   the  o\\e  f\t,\  hll  nl'-hl'ilib't. and ihat !lool<n ho wwoot.  ������C C\C\(\. RLWARD will  t*pa,VvV be paid to any  ���������lerson who provet that  ���������nirilifi-ht Soap contains any  injurious chemlcali or auy  form of adulteration.  Sunlight  Soap  is better than other soaps,  but is best when used in  the Sunlight way.  Sunlight Soap contains  no injurious chemicals.  Sunlight' Soap is pure  soap, scientifically made.,  Every step in its manufacture is watched by an  expert chemist, '  Sunlight Soap saves  labor, and the wear of  rubbing which common  soaps require in washing  fabrics.  , Your money, refunded by  the de������ler from whom you buy  Sunlight Soap If you find tiny ciuie  for complaint.  Lever Brothers Limited. Toronto  >M  H������HH"  That man who hid  $97,000 for n  "r<nt on  thr.    Vmir    Ynrlr    Strir-lr    I**"*.  fthnnp-n must want to sit down pretty  badly.  /Indispensable iu Winter.  There's a need in every home fori  Grays Syrup of Red Spruce Guh  A few doses, at the first ilgn of a cold, will tllny all throat  Irritation���������tiCke away hoarseness���������check tbe InflanunnUon���������  ttrcuRtherj the lunRfl���������ward off the cough.  AU the healing, soothing, enrstive properties of Canadian Spruce  Gum���������coiublued with aromotlcs.   Pleasant to take.   95 cts. bottle. n,  THE REALM OF  UNREALITY  By HARRY PRESTON  '         f>  Cppyright, 1905, by &. B. Shelton  Allen strode ncrqss the grounds in  the mellow wanntt of that early summer afternoon and sought his favorite  retreat���������a rustic ssat in tho shadow of  the beeches near fhe northern wail. He  opened a magazine he had borrowed  from the superintendent's office and  strove to interest himself in the pages,  but the articles seemed to be composed  of meaningless Jumbles of words, and  the illustrations seemed distorted and  unreal. He dropped the magazine with  a sigh and dosed his eyes. He was  very, very tired.  He was afraid, too, that Thompson  would come along and worry him  about the codicils of that will. Thomp-  Bon had been dead these five years,  and, moreover, those codicils had been  fixed to his satisfaction long before his  demise, but Thompson seemed totally  indifferent to the trouble he was causing. Instead of staying peacefully in  his grave be came poking along at any  old hour of the day or night asking  most absurd questions and making all  sorts of annoying suggestions.  Allen had spoken to the superintendent about Thompson that very afternoon. He had said pointedly that if he  were to stay here they must keep  Thompson out. The superintendent  had been very kind. He had assured  Allen the matter would be attended to.  He bade hiin worry over it no more.  And then the superintendent had looked at him pityingly. Allen was keen  enough to recognize tbe pity in that  glance.  It was strange that they should pity  him; everything was strange. Nothing  had been real since that day in the  courthouse when he was conducting  the state's case against the election repeaters���������when the walls bad caved in  so suddenly and he had felt the  strange, tingling sensations in his toes  and finger tips and some one had put  his arms about him just as the '��������� black-  ness had come on.  They told him���������the doctors and the  nurses���������that this place, where he had  awakened, was a private sanitarium;  that he was  overworked and  must  "If you would be so good," said he.  "I tried-to read myself, but somehow I  couldn't seem to grasp the thread of  things. 1 hope Thompson won't come  poking around," he added.  "Thompson has been forbidden the  grounds," she said reassuringly, and.  opehing the magazine, she began to  read in a sweet, low voice that soothed  Allen wonderfully. She read until sunset, and Allen, to has infinite joy, found  he could grasp the meaning of all she  read.  After, that they "met at the beaches  every pleasant afternoon. She always  broudit a book or a magazine, and Allen, seated on the ground before her,  found his interest in life returning.  Moreover, Thompson had ceased to  trouble him. He began to feel that  some time in the future matters would  adjust themselves properly. As to the  present, he was content to sit at her  feet and listen to. her full, rich voice.  One-afternoon when the reading waa  ended for the day and the sun made  long shadows of the trees Allen rose  and stood looking at her thoughtfully.  "You see," he said, "I don't know  whether you are real or only a phantom like Thompson, and so I may  speak freely. If you are reaL I lov*  yon. If you are unreal���������well, then I  want to stay here like this for the rest  of my days."  The girl flushed scarlet. She dropped  the book and fled across the grounds.  Allen stood watching her flight with a  puzzled frown.  "Suppose she Is just another, phantom like Thompson���������suppose she Is!"  he muttered, and the bare thought of  such a possibility made him sick at  heart  ���������        ���������        ���������   .    ���������        ���������,        ���������     '  e..  It came like a flash. Allen was walking toward the beeches one sunny afternoon when something seemed to snap  inside his skull. He stopped in his  tracks and stood for a moment dazed  and trembling. Then a great joy welled up In him. The numbing fog had  fallen from his mind. Everything was  perfectly clear now. It was all over;  he was a well man again. He could  take up his life where he had dropped  it.    -'  He made his way to the beeches and  sat down, but as he did so a, sudden  fear tightened his throat. How about  this girl, who had come to mean so  -much-to-him ?~-Wffs~sUe'"a~fearffy,~������5rr  had she been only an image of his tired  brain? Suppose the latter were the  case!  He heard voices and lifted his eyes.  Across the lawn the superintendent  was approaching, and with him was  the girl. Allen leaped to his feet and  ran forward.  "Thank God," he cried beside himself  with joy.  The superintendent looked at him  narrowly for a moment and then seized  his hand.  "Ah," he said, "I thought it would  come. You may well thank God, Mr.  Allen. It was a narrow escape from  permanent trouble."  He turned to the girl beside him.  "Oh, by the way-, Mr. Allen, this is  my daughter."  Here lives Jeremy Wright.  Shaves as -well as any man ia England.  almost,  Not quite.  Foote, after laughing well over the  sign, became convinced that the owner  must be ah eccentric but not a stupid  person. He determined to satisfy his  curiosity immediately, so, putting bis  head through one of the papep^panes,  he inquired:  "Is Jeremy Wright at home, pray?"  "No, sir," came the reply, as tlie barber   instantly   thrust   his   head   out  BINDING CORN SHOCKS.  Rmet) -and Pulley���������Windlnsa���������Tv-flne,  Wire and Straw Bauds.  To compress the shock for binding  some depend on the strength of the  through another of the paper panes; i arms alone, but this is not a good plan.  LIVE STOCK MEN.  "no, sir.   He has just popped out."  "Good!" exclaimed the delighted  Poote, and he left the barber richer by  a guinea without his having exercised  his vocation of shaving upon the noted  wit, who,hurried off, laughing, to tell  the story.  Slight Mlatmderatandtn*.  "Let me see," said the minister who  was filling out the marriage certificate  and had forgotten the date, "this is  the seventh, is it not?"  "No, sir," snapped the bride, with  some show of indignation. "This is  only my third, if any one should ask  ���������^."���������Detroit Tribune.  The Etymelogy of Bloater.  Why is the savory salted herring  upon which so many people banquet at  breakfast-time called a bloater? Likely enough the common or domestic wag  will be ready with the self-suggested  answer that it is because he bloats!  Well, Johnson and several other philologists define "bloat" as being "to swell,  to inflate," and herrings are certainly  not swollen by becoming bloaters; Indeed, the case is the contrary, a fact  which was put upon record early In the  17th century by the. poetaster Joshua  Sylvester, who, in his "Tobacco Battered," wrote:  .  . . herrings in the sea are large and  full,  But shrink In bloating.  The explanation is that salted herrings  are called bloaters because they are  "bloted"���������that is, soaked (in a picke of  brine, to wit); from the Swedish "biota," to soak. In the Swedish tongue  these prepared herrings are ��������� "bfc*t'-fisk"  ���������i.e., soaked fish! And so the irresponsible humorist of the breakfast-  table is pretty nearly right after all,  though, perhaps, without knowing it.  "Ananas."  Probably the earliest account we  -have-of-baffaTtia^~(OT^*SMn^"S~FlTey"  were at first called) is from the pen "of  Lady Mary Wortley Montagu, who, being on a visit to Hanover in 1816, sat  at a table where two of the fruit���������hothouse grown���������were produced at dessert, and she went inio ecstasies over  them, "They are," she wrote, "perfectly delicious. They are naturally the  growth of Brazil, and one  cannot, imagine how they came  here (Hanover), except by enchantment. Upon inquiry I find that they  (the Hanoverians) havo brought their  greenhouse stoves to such perfection  that they lengthen their summer as  they please, giving to every plant the  heat It would receive from the sun in  Its native soil. I am surprised we do  not practice In England so useful an  Invention,"  A common method Is to use a ropo  with a ring on one end, encircling the  shock with a loop that may be drawn  tight to hold the shock while the band  is tied around it A much better way  is to obtain a small awning pulley and  enough one-quarter inch manila rope to  reach around the shock. Place the  rope through the pulley and knot one  'National   Live  Stock  Association   Actively  Engaged   In  tha Work  For  th>e  Benefit  of the  Farmers.  At the closing session of the organization meeting of the National Llva  Stock Association, which was held in.  Ottawa recently, Mr, Robert Miller, tha  well-known breeder and importer ot  Shorthorn cattle and Shropshire sheep,  was elected chairman of the record  board. Wiih Mr. Miller and the secretary, Mr. A. P, Westerwelt of Toronto,  the record board will consist of tha  following: Robert Beith, Bowman ville,"  light horses; William Smith, Columbus, Ont., draft horses; A. W. Smith,"  Maple Lodge, Ont., beef cattle; Robert  Ness, Howlck. Que., dairy cattle; John.  Dryden, Brooklin, Ont., sheep; J. E.  Brethour, Burford, swine.  Outlook For Improved Live Stock.  It would appear from the high prices *  realized at recent sales of pure-bred  live stock that the farmers and breeders throughout the country are fully  alive to the Importance of Improving*  the standard of their herds of both the  beef and dairy breeds. The contention  Chaining the Bride.  A curious old wedding custom, which  Allen laughed happily as he saw the   still survives in some parts of   North  girl's face crimson.  "It was becauso of her I thanked  God," said he quietly.  A Poetic Fnnilly.  One day Mr. Tnlt's premises were Invaded by a family consisting of father,  mother, son and two daughters, bearing a pondorous manuscript volume of  poems, "all written hy ourselves," as  tho mother said In a joyous key. Tho  tltlo was "A Poom For Every Day In  Devon, is that of "chaining the bride"  at tho entrance to the church. At tho  conclusion of tlio nuptial ceremony the  young men of the village stretch flower and ribbon-decorated ropes across  the gateway, and ho prevent the oxlt of  tho wedding party until the bridegroom throws a handful of small silver  far Into tho roadway, whereupon tho  chain Is dropped and a ruBh made for  tho money, tho bridal folk being then  free to pass on their way, Sometimes  ���������if the bride la vory popular���������several  other chains arc encountered along the  the Year nnd Two For Sundays," by   road^ and'tho"brldogroonT's'pockeU ire  Mr, and Mrs. Mulljngar and their sou, depleted accordingly.  HAH," HH SAID,   "I TnOUOHT IT WOULD  COME."  rost. Ho strove vnlnly to grasp the  meaning of It nil. IIo wouldn't mind  staying horo If thoy only would contrive lo keep Thompson decently In  his grave, If thoy did���������If they ouly  did���������   How tirod ho wns!  Allen nodded somnolently. Ills chin  sank to his chest nnd ho slept,  When ho opened his oyes he was  aware some one wns standing near  him. IIo half suspected It was  Thompson on another of his obnoxious  visits, but a second glance assured  bim It was not. It was a woraan-n  young nnd pretty womnn-nnd sho wos  smiling pleasantly. Alton jumped to  his foot nnd lifted his hat.  "Good afternoon," he snid gravely.  "Good afternoon," sho returned.  "You've boon enjoying a nap, haven't  you?"  "T mny hnve been florin**-." he nil  tmlttod.   Ho looked at her for a mo-  mont In troubled abstraction.   "You  haven't any codicils you want put in  yonr will?" ho asked anxiously.  ������<T������f"ir ve," rrhe .'.������������������������������������������!:cd,  Allen looked relieved.  "You iee," ho explained, "everything  ot lato is vory unron), I presume yon,  too, nro unreal, but if you haven't nny  Wills to ho fixed I shall bo very glad  of your company."  Sho laughed agnln, and her laugh  wns good to hoar. Its Infection art Allen -willing.  "Won't you sit down?" hn asked, motioning lier to tho teat  Hho caught up the magazine from thu  ground. "Can't I read to you?" she  asked.  'and daughters.    Mr. Tnlt was nonplused, nnd the mother seomod inclined  to sit down and nwnlt his decision.  However, n visitor opportunely arrlv-!  Ing, they sold they would cull again. I  They did so, but the publisher was  "not at homo," and thoy wore turned  over to Mr. Bertram, who assured Mrs. i  Mulllngnr, with his bout air of wisdom,'  that poetry novor paid,  "And yot," snid the lndy in n ro-  proachful tono, "Sir Walter Scott mado  thousands of pounds hy his poems,"  "Yes, nnd so did Byron and Moore,"  chimed in ono of the daughters, with a  Hopeless.  Sergennt flayer once went thr Hrctilt  for some Judgo who was prevented by  Indisposition going In his turn. He was  afterward Imprudent enough to move  aa counsel for n new trial In ono of  the oases heard by himself on the  ground of his misdirecting tho Jury as  Judgo. Lord Mansfield wild, "Brother  Snyer, thoro Is un act of Parliament  whioh In *meh a matter as was before  you gave you discretion to net an you  thought right." "No, my lord," said the  sergeant, "that Ih Just It.   I havo no  corn Bnrorw* devious.  end.   At the other end tie a small Iron  hook.  The hooked end may be carried  around the shock and hooked ih the  eye of the pulley to form a loop, as  shown in the first figure.  The free end  of the rope is now pulled as tight as  necessary, the end of the rope Ls fastened in a simple manner  by  lapping,  it around a protruding cornstalk, while  the band is placed on the shock.   Instead of having' a hook on the rope one  end may be tied in the eye of the pulley and the other end left loose to be  inserted in the pulley each time the  loop is formed.   The free end of the  rope in this case must be wrapped  with fine wire or twine to prevent un-  JMM^SjL^^WMy-MMo^sprmslyLlor,  this purpose is also illustrated.   It has  a hook (A) which fastens in the shock  to hold the device while the end of the  rope (B) is carried around and fastened  to the hook (O.   The other end of the  rope (D) may be pulled as tight as desired, and an attachment on the pulley  block holds  the rope from  slipping  while the shock Is being tied.   The  twine (E) is placed through a loop on  the supporting hook and carried around  ready for tying.  Where one man alone  must tie the shocks a compressor of  this kind Is the ideal one.  Tho windlass device Illustrated Is  preferred by some when binding large  shocks and can be easily constructed.  It consists of a sharpened round stick  with crank and handle and a wooden  washer through one end of which ths  windlass rope is conducted. Tbo stick  being thrust Into tie shock, the rope is  carried around and hooked to the end  of tlie washer and tho crank Is turned  to draw tho loop tight aud compress  the shock,  For binding the shocks twine ls best  It saves time and troublo and Is preferable to straw or corn bands. Fanners handy to city stables where baled  hny and straw are used sometimes procure the baling wire and make it Into  excellent bands. The wire Is cut Iu  suitable lengths, and a small loop ls  mado on ono end by twisting tho end  of the wire upon ItsoJf, When on the  shock tlie straight ond of wire Is placed  In tlio looped end ond then hont back,  forming a tlo tbat Is secure and yet  easy to loosen.  ROBKUT MILLER, STOtJFKVILLS, OST.,  Chairman of Record Board of National  Live Stock Association,  that there is always a demand for good  animals at handsome prices is fully  borne out! A good animal costs no  more to feed than an inferior one, and,  more and more is the farmer becoming  convinced of the fact that although  tlie initial cost of the introduction of  a pure-bred sire into a herd may bu  large that' th^l_imnrqyjjjijanLJesulting_  justifies the price paid in the corresponding increase in the herd value. Not  only are breeders of established herds  introducing new blood but foundations  for new herds are being laid by men  no* hitherto considered breeders of.  pure-bred stocks.  At two recent sales of Shorthorns  100 head brought $35,123, an average of  $351.23 each,  At. the Flatt sale at Hamilton G4 cattle were sold for $27,303, an average  of $426.61. This lot included a dozen  or more calves under six months of*  age. The highest price paid for a siro  was $2,100 and for a dam $1,600,  amounts paid ranged from these down  to $110.  At the Attrlll sale at London 36 head  realized $7,780, an average price of $216.  Tho highest, price at this sale was $650.  At the Hunter sale of Ayrshlres at  Maxvllle 47 animals realized $9,255, an  average price of about $200. One bull  brought $700 and ono cow $075. In  this lot was Included a number ot  calves under two months of age. Thoso  prices aro probably the highest over  received for animals of tho Ayrshlres  breed,  That the teachings of tho Farmers*  Institutes, the Llvo Siork Associations  and tho work of the Dominion nnd Provincial Departments of Agriculturo Is  bearing results ls apparent from tho  abovo facts.  dlKcrotlon In tho matter."   "Very true,  ,   . .    .    you mny be quite right as to that,"  ���������overo look, "and othor poets too. Look ������aid Lord Mansfield, "for I am afraid  at Rogers!" j even an act of Parliament eould not  la valo waa Mrs, Mulllngnr assured give you discretion."  that these were exceptional clrctira  stances. She was confident their book  would sell, Mr. Bertram at last got  out of the icrapo by suggesting that,  as Mr. Talt was unwilling to publish  books of poetry,' thoy should trv Black,  wood, Ho does not say whether Black-  An Invitation Declined.  A keeper was In the hyenas' cago at  Hall by the Sea, ISngland, Ono of the  animals Improved tho opportunity to  turn upon the man In an ugly mood.  TV., !;���������-;���������>.' ,,.--...t���������'..,> -."U lumiiu iiiinr-gii  nnd, tn tonoli thu nnHrint ���������mr-inner*. gave  wooU was duly grateful or whether he it a drubbing until it slunk Into a cor-  published tho book, but as It hns novor j ner. One of the spectators, a dear old  been heard of it Is very probable ho did ���������<������������������������*. th������rn remonstrated with the keep-  Dot-Chambers' Journal. pr nn(1 ���������l*������"Kht -*������ -���������ft,J a*5,10*1   cruelly.  au>at,i.ui*4  ui uiu iuuy, ������u,io, "P'raps,  mum, you'd like   to   go   lp-aide   and  Ta end Ont,  Although Footo undoubtedly enjoyed manage hlml"   The invitation wa# aot  bis reputation ns tho greatest wJt of , ���������c-u������u>4  hi'i day, ho was quick to recognize aud  nppreclato wit In others,  On ono occasion when passing by  tin- kiuK m bench his intention was at-  traded by a barber's shop, tlio owner  of which, not being nblo to pny rot-  now gins** In sovornl panes which luul  been broken hetoro bit* omipaney, luul  substituted paper ones for them. Over  the shop door waa written this Inscription:  No rimitiN,  "If you hnd a spark of genius," ha  begun -Tuni-ly to bin typewriter,  "I wouldn't be here," f1u������ Interrupt.  ed.   And no more was >>-i|,l.  Tim Colt's Hoofs,  "Tlio colt should hnvo abundant oxer-  clso on dry ground. Tho hoofs will  tlien wear gradually, and It will only  bo necessary from time to time to reg-  ulato nn uneven wear with the rasp  and to round off tlio sharp edges about  Uio toe to prevent tho breaking awny  of tho wall.  "Colts lu tbe stable cannot wear  down their hoofs, so that every four te  six weeks thoy should bo rasped down  and the lower edge of the wall woll  rounded to prevent chipping. Tho soles  and elofts of tho frogs should be picked  ent every few days and tbe entire hoof  wnwhwl clean, "Plenty of clean straw  should be provided," says an authority  on Uio colt           Haver Kellow.  "I never mot nny ono so eccentric.  He says ho doesn't believe there'* any  such thlnu of luck."  "Timt'������ not -Kxentrle, Some people  never do him any luck, and they got  so pr-sslmlHtlo"���������  "But he snys be doesn't believe  there's such a thing as bud luck,"���������  1'hiludelpliin Tress.  Told In Cnnfldenoe.  Tho Culler-Tho man who wrote that  poem yon printed yesterday dldu't  know what ho wus writing nbout.  The IMItGT-Of courso not. Otherwise It wouldn't havo boon written.���������  Uhleufo Mows.  Hi*. Dnt-iin'l Mull In,  "Of course your wife always Insist*  upon your doing her bidding."  Houpock"liraclous, no! Whenever  ttho ta lies mu to un auction salo I have  to sit perfectly still. - Philadelphia  Ledger,  Willie's Kxprvtntloee.  "Well, Willie," asked tho preacher,  "whnt are you going to be when yon  grow xip't"  "A Mun,"~~Chic'iBo Record Herald.  kirn nit*.  ruddy -flrlmos tells me ho Is not!  Kninrul itaanilil,  "This milk Is warm, triumnn."  *alm  Education begins the gentleman, but  rending, good company and reflccttou  i a-nut finish hlin.--"Ucka,  jfeMiiHlitu- ior any wUce.   All he wnuts, * tii"** <ity ������������<������>', tasting milk iu Um roun-  e*������ aa> ������, Is to make nn honest living. Iry for tho flrwt time.  "Mdv   If thut Is all he wants, of "Yw. my ������������i." r������i-!i������Hl������r par-wit "I  eruv-e ho Isn't a eandldste for ofllet. siipf**--* II I" j'#<t fr*-������-*l������ fr-������ni tdf r������w,"  Strange Unit a man will waste ble "Oh. I thought they'd made a ml*-  bn-nt'i uttering aetf evident truths.- tak-** *ad put hot water iwtead of col������l  Boston Aransctipt.                              ' ������������ itr'-YwikiTe Htntetman. ������*%-*****.-.���������  *''**'*'*  *rT  ���������4ff_ilgg_y_j00gjffmmmmmma\^^  **~*~   ���������^M , *-.������������������������-.r.-^���������^.-^^-r-      ���������  ^.|T    .-rr.-|.n    r|f^ 'f|) nr-^r. .ffr fr^^jy^.^.   -1|rr.  ���������meA&wmiAwi  ���������j-T-f-i1" ���������- *������������������"---���������'���������--���������-- -  ������������������ ���������''���������������������������'-"���������rSTiin'WTfM'ti-iiMtit  JAPANESE  ���������Ai������ T<ow Price,  Wfeolosale and Retail.  Sweet and Clean quality  ���������Jo/bs....,.,    ^2 65  AAl* A.  _%Q. 5 Japtown, Cumberland B.(������,  y- - * ���������  .For CANDIES'  Novelties,   Pictures,  Frames and cleaning  of frames.  D-   HUND!  Cumberland  Morroct]i BF0S>  BAKESS  DR3BAD, Cakes and Pie*-d������*liver-  fid daily to any part of G\l\.  'e&e:  ^LLaTO0KOg    Gr.or.erie*.  llll-UJ'.l    .' ,'.U -������   uu...,'. i...   .'���������  C, H. TARBELL,  , High_Grade stoves  iind all Eitsaen Bequiraments  gFORTSMENS UOODH  jfe GE.n EH Ab HARDWARE  -O���������^r  *__$__M*%%!.*'     S-.-.V.-SRIKWOI  TRADE MARKS*  DEOiQNa,  OOPYr-IOHTQ &������  Anyopq (���������ndtmt a sketcb and desorlptlon ma;  <|uir ilrwcertaln, frue, whotb;. an luvention ia  probfcpl'* p������tpi)table. Coinraunte-itloi-B strictly  coi*OT������ntl������T. Q!jJoi|t oceucy MfBocurlnKi-iitonta  jnAmnios,   vr* nave,i������ Wanhitigton ofllco.  P������ten-H ukon through Mi>u������ & Co. roouive  MMM notloO In tbe  SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN,  tjeft-ltlftillf llluatratwl, Inmost clrmilatloe of  S-PL''?.1?".?'J2?rni}!- "weekly, tarnvi 'fO.nu <"-[y������iJ'l  8  ll.Wiu*: laoutii*.    8|je������trii������n copiedttii'J  'iyna ay i*A*n*.,'7.- .wit -'vi-*. AiWroa*  MUNN   &   CO.,  'MX i������*'ti.*iJwn>1 JWw Yuri*..  JOHN McLKODS  FOR HliHT-dLAriS  CANDY. KRUW  (JK'AHh ife TO HA COOS.  HARNESS  ���������^ ',.       SA Hil.AUl' m i' i-piioii to  (in *���������(���������*,' i.t,-Oi*:-  Uii F no or  il .i...."'   ...'   -Iv ��������� i  ��������� ������������������'*���������'���������'.  W  Wi!,MH������������ Hi,ii������ K.       (.mnoot.anu,  9 iei-������wwawi***WMiwi*ii'j se-i������M������ ������>������*>��������������� *#M>f  FvV Kili'^m'min**;. Pppof-h.-.ri-^in,;  GUzin������   ft*1^   Vain***.'*'**;.       *at".i  Uumbenunti notei.  Mining Journal  NOW IN ITS im YEAR  H������������ iM4tn������ raining j-on^ikul at  th* w-nrM. wnti itirt -������u.jw."������l ��������� iiv>rUil  ti*If ntexytjeit.tmX ���������>���������������������/������������������,, %������i ,n.  tt.UiaiJ,,u ,.- j-j i y-'i- -������-���������*?'? i-  lll|; l������.������.������Ot>u*<ti������n, Af(--il-i%������ frf mtet'i -.  Scmp** ������<|iy in*. tx-iK* for B<������k  C* tit'i'(flirt,  -*Tfi.-r*Tt'**'������ nm***  fOf Pfe-vf Sliw-t, N������f*- Varfc  mmremmm*  &JASH AT N1GHT,  *n Expert Tells W&y He Gives PooU  try Soft Food In the EveniiiK.  In my effort to obtain results whieh  seemed to me satisfactory 1 have endeavored t6 imitate nature as far as  niy limited knowledge gavo me a conception of ber methods and to improve  ou them where, in my judgment, improvement wns possible.  In observing'wild birds it lias seemed  to me 'that they bunt food **boiU nil  day long, and In my fancy 1 have  pictured them as often going to their  roosts at night with their hunger but  partly appeased.  Fowls will not exercise for the sake  of exercise. Given a full crop and they  will doze until hunger prompts them to  move. Tliis has been my experience  and the experience of all with whom  I have conversed on'the subject. Given  a mash in the morning they apparently  do not see tbe grain thrown in litter  ('or them to scratch for.   ���������  With my first lot of fowls I .���������followed  the beaten paths given in poultry literature of the day nnd fed "all they  would clean up quickly" of mash iu  the morning as instructed. "All tliey  would clean up quickly" bothered una  a bit, for I found their appetite** to  vary considerably, a pen of 12 fowls  cleaning up anywhere from one to six  pounds, so that when making the mash  I was at a loss to know how much'  meal,.to use. The noonday meal of  grain'scattered'in litter seldom interested them, and their scratching was hpna-  modic and rare. I changed the bill of  fare and fed them mash for the noon  meal and after awhile secured exerciso  in the forenoon. Another' change,- and  mash was fed at night and by this  method was secured constant exercise  throughout the day. This seems to me  more in-line with and perhaps an improvement on uature's way. A careful sprinkling of small quantities- of  grain in deeplltter during the day imitates nature in tbat -it 'compels the  fowls to seek for their food grain ly  t;rain, while the 'feeding of mash at  night ls the improvement on nature's  way, which insures a full crop daily  just before going to roost. I prefer  mash'to grain at night because it digests quicker, bringing birds from the  roosts the next morning with a sharp-  pti(^rappeTiTer^ni"^^  often but partly digested In the morning. One n!gut an accidental dropping  of grain after they had eatoh nil they  would of mash surprised me by causing the fowls to jump for It greedily.  1 thought It over and tho next night fed  about half of the quantity they cleaned up the night before, ihen gave an-  other portion nnd n third, w'th aliont  ten minutes' Interval be'weeti ���������������������������.���������ictt. nnd  noted tbey ate fully one-half tii'ii*" n  this way. Since then l hnve rep������������������uu-illy  tried feeding them nt once the full  cjiinnrlty tliey ate the night before, but  I never bad them finish it. in'uhort, by  feeding small quantities tit n time 1 wna  coaxing them to eat more thnn the.:  otherwise would. In theory, as in fact,  I hnvo never been able to see middling but Improvement In res*:Its as a  consequence of Ibis mo'.hod of fcod'ihfj  night mash, and It hns nlwnys obtained  here slneo.-A. J, Sllbersteln in Iv-liable Poultry Journal.  [ M.J.HENRY'S  i .   .. ��������� ���������   ���������   ���������'.  : Nurseries. Greenhouses  and     eedhouses.*  Vancouver  B. C.  \  H'-adquarit-r** fur Pacific Coast  Gr^wn garden, flower and field  New crop now i'" ind on test in  our (jr-'i'-Mhni--**-** Ai-*k your merchant un* -Uiein, in i-ea'eil. *.*ic"l*agi?i-.  If he dm-t-n'i bundle   Hi<*tn  Wf.   will  1 ��������� i  i mail  j 50 Assorted 5c Packages ot v*-e-  tdble uu Kb. ww iS--<) , (���������-ur own anleo-  tiun) miuiMe fur ii '   far-ran  For $100  SPECIAL PRICES ON- YOUR BULK  SEKDS  FOR PRESENTATI'O.  PURPOSES.  STERLING -SILVER TEA.SET  QU ADR UPLfa; SILVER PLA f-  ' ED TEA and COFFEE SETS  CABINETS fjr TABLE SILVER  SOLID GOLD WATCHES  LADIES and   GENTS   WEST-  M1N Si E R CU I y IN li CLOCKS  SOLID     HOLD     HEADED  OA.*ES  ' Dtifiuiii* Sin pa^ped nowhere  Prices lower th-.u elsew her  Insciipuo'i Eng living free and  ut  short noiiea  B.C. GROWN FRUIT AND  ORN-iMEMAL TREES  Mosv ready for Spring ship-nenl.  YiVra nice piock of 2 & 3 year  Apple Treef @ $20 00 per 100  " " *'i@      $180 00; per 1,000  Maynard Plum, $1 00.eri.idi  Italian Prune, 2 vr^ne, $25 per K 0  Susar Ptune, 2 yr  fi .", $30 per 100  Full hst of other stock at regular prices  N<> expeuae, Io&j ur (lela*, of fmnigarion <i-  in-ijitction Let me price your but befme  ���������jaciug your  order  Greenhorn��������� plant-, Floral Work, Beo Sup  plieti, Fiuii.Pa>:!<a es, - Kertihzera etc  Catalogue   Free.  i\i. J. HENRY  3010 "W-pstoMSistes- Roaci  \ lu-t-uuvfcit B-.C  P.   STODBART.  Watchmaker   anrJ   Jeweller,  ������V������iUH'M������,-'������Htl-w'-.-...'/������!!���������������������������������-������  W^Verly:. Hotel  First Class Acoomu>od*tion  .. ..at "Reasonable Bates ...  BEST OF WINES & LIQUORS.  S. SHORE,  ���������PHOPRlEfOR. ���������*'  INTERESTING  INSTRUOTiVK  MAN'S  DAILY   TAD  * iV  . ,\V  - iu  ,(.-ir.  ���������.���������oh  ��������� t  ot  ut-  When In Courtenay Stay At  'i'hti. Courtenay Hotel   EIv-fej^y-^e-OiLVet'ienoc; fmv.aui-i-'ip,-  The Ci-ntial Mot..-l for Sportsmen  "CORRECi    EN   L    H-  V'UJvV TO' U6-t  1 i ."'  A    .V10NTUJ.V   MAO-AHISH   Dk������OTKI>    TO   T1U  Use ok Knomsh  Joskimune Truck Bakkjs, Editor.  Partial Oontents for this Month.  ('oiirti- i. Biwiisli ft-r ch������-H;'-���������:l:i.'ii.'.*. ���������  ('���������i>ur.-������ in Kii^i-sii f'r. th������   * ���������;���������*-iiiW-i Pupil -  How tn (  crease Onv."������ Vnoainiiary.  jJThe_L'-'. of Oimjvj^-K-i iori_  None bui the Best of Wines and  'Liquors  at tliM   Bar.  A Flue IItpoiizp Tom.  Tho IlluptrntlnivRhovp n prrnnd young  torn doacuudod from n lonu line of jnlza  NW,j' v y?f*,i  ^C?^tt  rn\Mi' ii.v  wlrr.cj'U nnti I I'm- ibcir minei'liM' pold-  eii brnit/.i> |)liiiiiifj;e.   lie \\hh bred tiii'l  ������*vti'*.-  by   Mr     'Miii'lef-i  .lout's,  I'a.v  "aw, 111.'.'- I'u'i'try b'ei'ii'T  A  C(M',n<������.,ii  !(*:(���������,In?<f>.  ���������      ���������    I ���������    ���������,*  1 I    |!>   11    Ul   P-l.   t,<      . ,,    ���������..,.,   . I   '      ' ������������������   "    ' III  Hill    III.,-*,,       ��������� . ���������:    ��������� "I  jiii I'll,' j; :b..i i n .;.-���������. The re.-ittlt i*  ���������,!,:*! I h s '��������� l'"'"ti 'itiiipi'ii fn Kin-mi neiir  ly V-VP'*" f*>i' btillillnpt nnd npplhwtoo*  di |i!'ij|i<-"'!.v li'iiisi' uii'! !'i'|iti ille so iti-i ny  llllilrt,     {-ii  ln.i>ti i,,|.n.H i.-.i.. .���������   i      -  '  bly bu Inv-'M'i'il it bii'e.iuiii vtir.elle1  rimt way f*������* <!*������ nl iih lM-l-*n*ri���������*���������*���������; -"iilei-  l> to those 1i.ui njiju'iil m Hu* i'aney  without ri'pn-i; n- ttuUiy. If yon van  iifiord It, K<*"ji us tii'iny viirn*ti������">- ot  ' ,\;,ti,..- :'.*��������� : ���������; I"'** '���������"' 'In no! ex  imh'I  "IniMOiit-'''  |iioll's,"   tut   tlt������y iir>  mu ii, I,.* I.... V ,'.; V ,1 \V,"." I *-" ')'!  ftutji fX',1'ru-H"������* I'oi w!)-if I iit'll evrry  ' i-j'-r ii \ory V,i! ��������� ��������� tui'j i.������������r of tur't*' (i(  fi u) |ir!i-i.w I ftt'di hnve in ,--'itt<i''*-���������( my  ehlckenn ������*��������� n fc-bby to x*> **-ii*iii iv ,*  like  nhcr I i. :������!-���������',. ui;J .,' l!i,   {.r.-.-n-iw?--  ���������if     i,*ul������*    ������ ...,-.  (    t'.   ������������������    -""    '"������������������  hn-iljj--*-* Hiti -rfir|i.t*i.~A. I* l*'uu**ll ������������  i    ibiy MoiJihiy.  RATFS  REASONABLE  John Johnston.     Prop  WILLIAMS BROS  Liverv  le  TEAMfcTKIifl  ANb   D,UAY"MKN '���������  SlNObK ANP   Doubi.k   ItlCS ;  Foil   HlUK.     Abb  Ohdbrb '.  PuOMPTIiV    AWiNDEi)    TO ���������  Third St.,, Cumbei'iand.B C]  i  ��������� i      ......             * ���������  *j ��������� t ��������� t  When in OumberlanT  STAY  AT THB   t$t    AW. (JONVNIKSOIW  FOIl Gdksth.  Till" H-Alt IN Nl!|'l'l,!Kl������ WITH  Best Liquors and Cifiars  0 (i.'NWKIt  OOOMO OOOOOOOOOOO' <o<  o c  O    EBB    B 0  C      j     ������% f������J������^^fV 0  ���������y    wiT*" Er   v   ~%sr in,  O  S'l'iuUl-Hud Would:   Ho.v N, \}tn tbV.m,  Prunuiicatiaiis (Century Dicu-.i-ai}').  Ucrit'Ot--'uiglish ui   ije  it-.-uu.  (JiTr<'Ct. K-gli.h in t: j'. .Siihi.i.!.  Wh'At to >ay .-nd Whit Not \o Ray.  Cioiirse in Li'M'-r--Writing Ui-d Punot.ua:ion,  Al-pliaht'-io listof Ab'Jiniviii'.i.imn,  hni iinit'.* Ei'ij'V'-.h for :\o> lin.-.ineiw Man  G*.i:ii.1;oiiii<1 VVo'-d.-    Hon to Write Them.  "Sadies in Eiuli I: I. iU-rn'llni.  *-   VW  fermo-flB In Twenty-four Iloi^  "\ have been trybip to tijnuv ou..  raaur w-ords the average* man ult* ,  ever: t-veuty-four hours." said a j--  nuin who had a peue^ant for pi-;  things, "but I havo buen, unable to r-  an.v satisfactory conclusion on ti.-e.r,: ���������  the diffien-nt rates of speed at wliic  fereut persons talk. Of course 1 have uo  reference-to the different kiiuls> of '..'Viis  which mnj; be found iu the daily vocabulary of tht average man, but Tin ta king  nbout the total number of words uttvrnl.  counting rt'iH-'itioiiK nnd all, during ������.vt-ry  tvvi-iily-four hours.  "Tliere is -he tiuiet, melancholy gentleman who wil' -iot speak on an nvera,: ��������� "f  500 words a day. ivfil there are i:.,:iy  ���������yho for one ivason or an,.ilier wottli not  utter anything lik.e this number. O.i tlie  other hnnd, tie re is the convoisaliuiial  gulling gun, not always a woman, e'Vu'i*.  who will roll oil words at a fearful 'a.e  of speed and whose nsrgregr.te for mie ���������  day would run up to dizzy heights. Tu n  there is the normal talker, who will s :-y.itf  s good decent nvetnge������������������ the man who will  neither bore you with his uidifferei' silence nor tire you with his meaniiiL'H-ss  verbosity.  "But suppose that we figure that the  average person will utter an average ���������<-  sixty words every minute. Thfe would  fimount to "2,400 words for every hour, or  ��������� ohout'57,000 words for every twenty-four  honrs. Of course no person will talk th*������'  much, as the windiest of meu and winnea  would probably break down before they  had talked as much as fifty-seven columns in the average daily newspaper.  The only question is as to how much tim������  each person puts in talking during each  day. Some men and women are situated  so that they camiot talk during the day,  exqept ot mealtime, on account of the  character of the work they have to do.  Tbere are others, such as traveling m.ii,  for instance, who depend upon talking for  a living. I have figured that the high  maiv, probably the traveling man, will  talk five hours out of every twenty-f >ur,  which would give him a total of 12 000  words every day. I have figured that  most any sort of man vvill talk as much  as ten minutes out of every twenty-four  hours, and this would give him a tutal of  C00 words for the day.  "These are tie two extremes. I am  satisfied that-th1.- riormalman���������thfr'hmd  who strikes a decent average between  indifferent silence and disgusting vor!'<**s-  ity���������wiil t-iU" pi-i.balily one hni'ti*. all told,  eneh "day, which would allow him 2./.-0  words. And this, by the way. is con*' ,1-  eriible talk, forjt wiinill two column* ������o  a 'newspaper. aiiilT~^*iol~l"iTl~f'^iSilirna~  can be crowded into two t'oliiniu-*,"-"'  $lft Year   Send 10c for sample copy  1'MKKirT KMI.1--H, Evanston, III.  EIEOfi GB4WNSD  COFRTKNAY, B.C.,  i J REE DER Qf    olstein Cattle, Chester Wltiie Pin?,,   B.ii-icd Plyiinout  'Rucki, tStc.  IMPKOVKI.) STOfK  AT J-ANMKHS PRT015S.  Ilniin't Slopped Since.  "Jones is, a ehmuiv cuniiVate. To  my ei'tlaiu certain knowledge be was  running thirty yoars ago."  "When was that?'  "lu the war."���������Atlanta Constitution,  "tot In tilt* Lino.  "The doctor says bli* wife has ft bad  fit tlmt he can't get her out ���������of."  "lfJ that tan?"  "Yon. It'ii all her drewuialcrtr"-* fault.*  ���������rbiliideliililn Bulletin.  .^MiJiii  ii  "CUBAN    BLOSSOM',  A UNlON'MAHIC Clll-VK  ROM   THhl���������  Cuban Cigar Factory  Ut. J. BOOTa, Proyndtcrt,  A.isr ID  o  Teaming  ' ,1     ���������,-,  V>                  I      IIIH        (Jl   v|JI>n  ���������  g     furnish Stylish Kigs *  0     and tii) Teaming ut C  rcahonahlc niies.  Q IX K1LPATU1CK  CwMHKKl.ANl* 5  () (ltl(������(!(H''-HKI()t)(H lOOo  ���������/  Uii������������i  s    IE otei  f3JLb/ITJ231L   O      DAVia,      "P^o*p*xax*aT  Ki^ii'h 4x liUltJ'UN ftl*-*y������mi '.up 5 , Hhn, the *W'U������ iVUl.W.tUKKK  UKKR^���������Atilinnhv-*, K'.liuiuin... S0lili% fto. "OJ.UGRKY HIUUU"  NiJUTUM WHISKY, Boat W.no* and LKiuorH of all kinds.  Tt'O lliurdlt.g and lodtf ���������.*.,(��������� J)- uir'.mnni, under f,h,i iniiii^liiitii etiyu'ini-Midenco of M*h  f)ftvi-j, -.Vlll l)i' f"Hiii1 Klret j^Ius" i'l  "VMy W.jw.oX,t  ll A T s s,  $1 00 oar day uywwrda,  >Wii������.i*������ *������m,.i*mmrmimiiMm,ma.mii<+m������mu9i,m,. .*m,*im.-vMmwmmmimmMwumm%mM  Caiopbdrs :' BAKERY  A   Tv-rif, ������o1,M.tlr������r)   of nATFTWS   i������1w������\vb   cm   hftnd  FBILflil BB1SAD every dny  OtdtiTB for BPKOXAL (JaKLo yrcmpUy ntteudod to.  Eunsiaiiir Avunne,  Cumberland.  !     WIHIM" HI   |"  awm\iuMamw%**WKLt*T^  To Cssre a Cold in  B'fiy  Tde������ Laxative Bromo Quinine rabk^s. ^ mt&  WMMiI^boxe������u*MlnMrtU������o������ub������. Vtmm ligndJUl������# ^* -^X^  ligoalui^e,  Caro* Grfp  la Two Dion,  on every ���������3  i  THE CUMBKRLA^D NEWB.  Issued Every Tuesday.  W.?'.'ANDERSON,  Mgk  -v ���������,*������.���������1  t  The ooiumnis ot' Thk News am op������*i to all  who wish to oxprtuM ihereia viows o matters of puhlw inttorert.     %  While wo do aot hold ourselves re ��������� insi-  bin for the utcerauoet* uf oorreayoudonv,.., we  estrve tho r.gnt of declining to iuser  oiiiinmiioa-tio-as uoueoesaarily peri-onal.  WEDNESDAY, : Mtr.ch  U  J906  llspinialt & H anaimo Rj  -J ' <''      ,       H>w    j|   *}.'  \  i ^*- ,-, i-1: l^M^Yl  '������������������*v%i  ..*<%,  s. s. "Oity of Nanaimo.  victoria . ccmox     x*ip*crinE  SPORT  and Adventure  Ashore and Afloat  with ���������..  ROD and GUN  It you like to read of the experiences of  anglers, shooters and campers or yachting;  or It you are Interested in country life, ask  your newsdealer for Forest and Stream, <  or write for free specimen copy, or' send  twenty-five cents for four weeks' trial trip.  Foreat and Stream is a large Illustrated  weekly journal, whicli contains the following  departments:  Game Bail and Gun.       Natural History.  Se>*. tnd River Fishing,  Yachting.  The Sportiman Tourist, Canoeing,  Rifle and Trap, Kennel.  Wo send free our catalogue of the best hooks  on outdoor life and recreation.  FOREST AND STREAM PUB. CO.  346 Broadway. New York City.  fc**2v*xj*^r-K%-, ��������� -t  ,..,--.,���������-.���������. - -.-^....^j  A. BOOK THAT NO FARMER CM  AFFORD TO'BE "W TiiUtJT  A.0STI?  ifir  '* 1 'wP to  ?s  a-  w*a^**c.V- JBkciS.  The drink of strong men and healthy* women  tTNlOlTB & E W ER flB EER  Is The Best  Bottled or in  Barrels-   -  The UNION BREW Co.,   * Nanaimo B. C.  t  Sails from Victoria Tuesday, 7''a.m., for  Ntmaimo, calling, al North Saanich  Cowichan Ray, Maple Bay, Crofton,  Kuper and Thetis Islands when freight  01 passengers offer.  tcaves Nanft.mo Tuesday, 5 p.m., for  Union Hay and Comox  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.in., for  Union Bay and Nunaimo.  Leaves Nanuimo Thursday, 7 a.m , for  Comox ,it*d way ports.  Le������ve������ Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Na-.  tmimo and way pons.  Sails from Nanaimo Frida>, 2 p.m., for  Victoria, calling at Kuper and Thetis  IsUnds, Crofton. Maple Hay, Cowichan Bay "And North Saanich when  freight and   passengers offer  North  Saahicli  when tide and weather  conditions  permit.  VAHCOTTVSB - NAN ATMO - LABY   ���������S*iiUT-B���������VROJU:nD   S. 8      ���������' JOAN "  1  S.'!!s from Nanaimo for Vancouver  d:iily, except Saturdays anil Sundays 7  a m.     r  tt.iils from Nanaimo for Vancouver,  S;it rdays, at 8 a,m.  .S.nls from Nan.nn*"**> f'*t Ladysmith,  Fridays and Saturdays hi 5.3 i p.m,  S-iils from Ladysmith for Nananiio.  Saturdays at 6 a.m.  Siilufrom Vancouver fdr Nanaimo  daily, except Saturdays and .Sundays at  1,311 p.m.  Sails from .Vancouver  for   N.inaim#,  ' Saturdays'al i.y> p.m.  TIME TABLE  EFFECTIVE-  OCTOBER  21afc   1006.  Oompiled by the Agrie V*-;u"-ai Editors.  of tho Family Herald sziyi Weekly  Star of Montre-1,   at tlie request  of      H'tndxeds      of    .U,e.<.ders.  Knew  His  Unstnesi.  "If 1 wi-'iv the mayor/' remarked tho  Btriuwi* vvlio bad uuonih'iJ n iiiwtiiifi  of tlie city council, "1 wouldn't permit  trie iiliU-nnen to waste so tnuili time In  useless \vt*jinjAliii-a over trivial nnittei>"  "The mayor knows what lie is ulmut."'  replld the "citizen. "When they're  wrangling,' they're not doing any mischief."  NtK'ht  and Dny.  "Night falls, but it doesn't break," observed the Simple Mug.  "AVhat of it?" queried the Wise Guy.  "Oh, nothing," chuckled ibe SimplS  Mug. "except that day breaks, but it  doeWt fall."  Some men are kept no busy, mnl'itfiln-  -Inn ' tlielf   U'lynity' tinit , tliey   bav-Jii t  time tov:euru ii decent liviiiy.  ���������**������*--wu-.->.-*.i���������.---,il*[-*,ll'l*-i.l**'.|l* "  }  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  Ne, 2���������Daily. No, ���������'~-,'u,*. -.;  A.M. P.M.  0e. 9 00., ,,VioHtu'la ,   1) 3.W.  -<   9.28 f!<vUM;roB.m  .... " 8 S������  ������������������ 10.24..,.,  ..K.^.Ik'w " 4.W  " 11.00. .l/niwiui'*!     " 5 00  PM l> M,  " 1218.,         .Nn-.Miiw,,,.... ,(   0 42  Ar 12,53., W������HiugUin Ar. ll ttt  WTCLLIV������r; ������' TO VtCTTOKJA  No, 1-Dwl N,   3   Ku-.U-  A.M, AM,  De.   8.00 VVolliiiRUin...    Dn, 30'  '*������   8.20 NiiKMino  " .l.ir  10.02 Pa.o-.uN  .. ������������������ B,0'  ������������������ 10.42 Kmrnlg'-i. ,....������������������ " fi 3fl  ���������������'n,88... CwUU������n-*������B  ������ O.tl'2  Arl'iOO.... !.,Viotorl������  Ar 7.00  ThettJAPd Mile and CotiimuUiion T't-  kef.i m !..'i|c, yood ovfi rfiii find *ti;.u,,it  lin(n������( nt two 'iiul one-ball'niu-j pes iniie.  Special trains awl '-tr amivs hr K.xctir-  ���������flojis, and reduced rites for pririiea may  _ be arranged foi on application to thc  Diit, Pass, Agent at Victoria.  Tho Company reserves the rt^ht 10  ���������toantfc without previous notice, steamers  ���������Rlllllg UillCS .lllii iiuui*, tii  i,.'.'.'.,,���������.  Kx'.urmon i i������.keta uu ,'itlc ������������������< 0, :.:.^ '-  nil Statif.nu, good (or goinxji j������uniey -S.it-  urdiy nnd  Sunday, rcuinviiiK not laier  than Mondav.  ���������I, A. 1-Kuui', urn*. Swt. H C, C -/ j"-;*.  O. U COUUTNKY, Dint. Frt. & fan.*, i\g  Cumberland ;"  G������\Z\  COR. DUNSMUIR'AVENUE  AND SECOND STREET.  CUMBERLAND   B. C.  Mrs J, H. Piket, Proprietress.  When in Cumberhirid )>e sure  aud tsLuy at tho Cumberland  Hotoi, l>'ivK*,'-Class Accomodation for transient aud permanent boar.lers.  Sample Rooms and Puolic Hall  Run in Cv>nnoction  with  Hotel  IT    AN  ���������o������������������-������������������������  1 ; MAO free;  1 ;'  ���������o *..     -  The rrost complete  Faimers'  Handbook a:.ci Veterinary Guide  ever issued.   Simple anu prac  tl a   :nf'oi-m'ati*6n of-.'i*,e greatest  value to evc-ry Va -ner.  Three hundre.:! ������������������'.ni.i fif'y-eight  subj- c ii ,:-.:��������� !t with; eve..* y 'ine of  i.u-ifc ; an.j many of them iilus-  'irated.  Our Special   Off^r  Wo off*-r a full vHi>r's subscription  In tho It MBKin.ANT)    Nkws,   m    full  \.-H!'e t-uiwcrijii' n 10   iluii  greatest  (������������������? all-*\\'ij*������klitis, '.hi* F.'iriily Herii>d  iind V\'(-Kkiv Star, oi��������� lM'oiitrnal,  i 11���������  ���������r-rti d-^ty:~t4-i tji-r-^-bt*ti-U-t-i :fA.*i-l���������4U&lrU-ia-v  ���������;Q,.ii-en Airxjiodriv. Her'ai-m uchild  r������n and d':'-^i-,r, nnd h rnpy   f  ,vThe,i  V ifiner'i*-.; Mii'ium!   and   Vv'.erinary '   <������  (Juide>,,ail for !fi2 00      A  sample  {���������itjjy oi iho pic^ttv and.b'.okcan be, 1  %  'i-iiii at '.his I'tH--*-'.  Obtftloabla in P-i!.4;^*^ al.su ui bulk.       The b'.-st'valuA   in tho market.  LOOAL AG KNTS'-CcjMRKUMNu,  Couktenay;  -Mo. nre Na'pikr & PAa*������trDa.3.  ��������� M'ssrs-J. McPhbs & Son.  eimmi vatimc&^rsrtUMixmim*  THEM IVDSOja'S BAY*CO.,  niSTRlBtlTIVG AOENTS,        -* VICTORIA, B.O .  i-rlfiiii-im-a'Tii,ifcW-*T;n,'iv*tiii'������-^������i;ft^rii-iiVriJl'>fir**rTT-ixi*tt- Anri-rniifi'rfi  4^ <^#4*><^4 4<!><M>*$>^������><S>*M><^���������><^  ^    ��������� '        *-"- ������ ��������� '  * *  wanw wtj triiaj*mMm*i&'iM*xv*x**mx^^  -NEWS" m &���������'��������� Fab. Co-  Cumbp.rland      B. C.  *^'^'{*������������������H���������*>^*W���������'''!���������MW������������������''^'^rl**,M���������*4���������*l',,H"���������J*���������^,  ci  4>  <*>      in Lnte-Bt hij-b.ion-r.    Charges Right.  ^_s mnn rui umsr^y.v-1. -v: *iam*-w*jr*mvA������< 'gcaw;*^^ ww>-w. \r-%fvra%\s.-\;. % 1 ta. j-um ��������������������������� ;^^wtti^mv*ma naunaw^umamwrn ajm 1 m  fvj mylCut &������u- u&      J. CtllX-fi  jaataxxvr^-Kmiextmaiatism^  Gi-irs' Suits and Lady.s''Tuilorod- Coiilume- n.-atly lini-died  -,���������    <������  ,<s>  <*>  ,���������^9.^^  Rates from $1.00 to 92.00 por day  E. C. Enide  BloyiilBS M Supplies,  Local Agent  for  Comox District for  Cleveland  M assey- Harris  I i rant ford  I'tirfcct  Rvmbkn  C    linpci;iaT  ^ Iiicycic.i.  FalrbaultB - Mor*o Oaoolone  ���������Jack of all Tradoa' on gini s  ,������0 T^^ fhist*_M^i\  ''WAH * #'   " 2V' - ,'v'v't''' tiiUlH-*h ftr.iMihv,  ���������J\\S a-. :1   A t>ix*iu'"o ouro foi; nil fnra-i ir',  *':V7v!"i*   ���������:|'*?> Wiuu.ftt VV-**aku������i1 MenUi). an.i  ii-i'hbasi' Aio-ifK Jlni-i'i Worry, rihri'imhwt. Spot*  ��������� itoi'i'hean.  lni"0tioi<yfi.  Fifl'iicUa of Abuuo er  ���������..cos-**, nil oi' v/l'i!i.*li l'*.'irl  in Cunniiiaiit.ion,  . Innl'.JV. iii'������i>"!,i''"'* iwivi uii i'iO'v j-rnvo,    PHe.t*  ���������rv jn';,;*'., mi*, Pm .i'i.   Ono'will plot-so, nix whl  ii.-   |-t..>liib:/i*,ili.h,iH,','iVl������ (.'������������������ "liiui1.till i'i v):\\v.  '/v'cOi'ir'JC'oliit'"' fiJ*"l''C. Wi*!' ni'irl-'muptiiot.  1. \*i"-i<ia (Vteidkilcio Co.. Wli-uiuon, Oatn-no...  JiWIMHuMV UVt.. tl <*. 11 WI -A U-6*.ti.*t^lgwM**'������l*-i|-*.������������W*,IIW������rWWM  DUNSMUIR    A VENUE-  TO  CDBE A COIiD HT'ONiS DAY  i h LAX ATI VI? iUtO\i() QJINiVsK Tub  1    ������������������ A'l <tl 'l.-i't,'i>ilM'0!li   li   t IV. Ill Hi,.',   it'll  litii- in inii"' Vi- \V. ili'.o'u'i, Mgii'ifcun* ii.  11 oa,ni ijiii,    Kki.  ���������ook'3 Coiim Root Compound  /si^Kt���������-v Thoonlv sfifi>o1T<'.'timl monthly  ftiAi'^f^S*. lnwlifino cm which women enn  *���������,H^m^M dvociMl. 2-io:p.. tiiuajK-ocp u������  T-'M'^W Htrongth-No. i, for onllnnrr  ii, ^,'JI) Oa[ cnse������, *1 pnrU>Si Ko. 8, 10 do;  ff's *.������ ' \ tri.'*'.*-. . tronuMT for Spoolol  %> J"-' nnpf.-nr^VMii:. Wd hv nil  vty - Vj d;ii(ti/i.ils, ->������m for Uook'110o������-  ���������7       'T-^    Ion Itoot OotupouAd; take no  > Vi KllV-CM'-.^'.',  Tho Oook Modiclno Oo..     Wlmteor, Ontario*  NOTIOE.  Riding on loftwiniivw nnd   mil  way cara of   tht*   Union   fVillion-  Company by any person   jr  \w  ���������ond���������oxo^pt train cir������w--ih ftrkitly  prohibiiotl.    Employ***  n������ suh-  {ect. to diamiK.ftl for uilnwiiit! panto  l\y order  Fn/*< 18   1).  14TTI.E  Munu^or.  ������������������*���������!. no-Mirl   ImvtrV WllOClM    J  -lMmHnMnvHMH*IMMH������.������-MWfca������-MHMW---������-HaN-|MMPII^^  Acetylene Supplies  IV ~,    Ai, '\ ,1,1 'YfMliT;!!  *"-J     ��������� o  Rtipuiring o{ Sewing  MitthtiH^, Fishing  Rods, Guns etc.  ,S*:i;i*-i.|'n ������������������!runi,i,i) tni i\A gum  met! and lUc-il.  Kiy mid I'ipu fitting.  1       nt'A       l"-%     v' ���������*' \A 1 ���������'��������� *\  I Wiii   -^ tBfttt  fVlfeV-jl  J.,  ti.\ * ���������/(. -< j  -   tT>������JW  IU  5,'iV'iV" fr  /*>yftx$lfyH'ify\  L':'    ������?tA'i->A*'"'''������i :.'���������.'' 'i   , '���������At  j^S.    * .; $$.f*f*'A--'A AM  tf-������*' . , ��������� *,  I'Sns-i   **���������<   ,    :       '  (<,'  (^.rfiwsr:*Awt*Vi'^M'"   ���������,  Sard SL, OumbBi'land  -CvVt^A^ArV^A^^A^SV^A  ;'.BA wra  r-   I '������������������'���������* ,    - fTi        ..,  f      ,-,'.*lV I    1    v..   <-'  ^ii-a'jiJZ'W4'.!  PmwM:  i'".W.r***-:* '������������������ yCtilr*  t .  i.������ > *u j -���������-... 'i  \, ' r. 11 ��������� 1 "        -'J  ���������MV"' i  ���������     " *��������� />'"  *   ������   "   -A.  '".��������� *;-'  i ������������������"���������--.. y-'i't-aiS-'-^.w  |. .     .-���������     '4IK"-Jp>i  ', ' ������������������?"   -V"  r '  .-<v4iiw,w|  V      ' M*5.*^'.r*J  r ���������>���������*������������������,* f,*/ f-J  TheHUUcONSBAYCO,  jf i    < a t"f' Y**i- '  I'1*  '     ''       ii>: 'P.        ***  wi Nested  ^irs^mics  ouic w^vi'tU tsj'i   ri. 0������ et*������*ee*w*eemw*e**A**A*****������-**w****e************e**  ���������** '  ;*'*  "WW  ��������� **���������  By IRVING BACHELLER  ��������� **#������������#������#-t*������***-������.M  T  Continued from last week.  CHAPTER VI.  HE lone pino stood in Browcr's  pasture,   just   clear   of   the  woods.    When the sun rose  one could see its taper shad  ow stretching away to the foot of  .Woody ledge, and at sunset it lay like  a fallen mast athwart the cow paths,  Its long top arm a flying pennant on,  the side of Bowman's hill. In summer  this bar of shadow moved like a clock  hand on the green dial of the pasture,  and the help could tell the time by the  6lant of it. Lone pine had a. mighty  girth at the bottom, and its bare body  tapered into the sky as straight as an  arrow. Uncle Eb used to say that  Its one long, naked branch that swung  and creaked near the top of it, like a  sign of hospitality on the highway of  the birds, was 200 feet above ground.  There were a few stubs here and there  upon its shaft���������the roost of crows and  owls and hen hawks. It must have  passed for a low resort in the feathered  kingdom because it was only the robbers of the sky that halted on lone  pine.  This towering shaft of dead timber  commemorated the ancient forest  through which the northern Yankees  cut their trails in the beginning of the  century. They were a tall, big fisted,  brawny lot of men who came across  the Adirondacks from Vermont and began to break the green canopy that for  <jjt.ges hud covered the valley of the St.  Lawrence. Generally they drove a cow  with them, and such game as they  could kill on the journey supplemented  their diet of "pudding and milk." Some f  settled where the 'wagon broke or  where they had buried a member of the  family, and there they cleared the forests that once covered the smooth acres  of today.  Gradually the rough surface of the  trail grew smoother until it became  Paradise road, the well worn thoroughfare of the stagecoach, with its "inns  and outs," as the drivers used to say,  the inns where tlio "men folks" sat in  the firelight of the blazing logs after  supper and told tnles of adventure until  bedtime, while the women sat with  their knitting in the parlor and the  young mon wrestled in the stable yard.  The mon of middle age had stooped and  massive shoulders and deep furrowed  brows. Tell one of them'lie was growing old, nnd he might answer you by  holding his whip in front of him and  leaping over it. between Ills hands.  There was a little clearing around  that big pine tree when David Brower  nettled In the valley. Its shadows,  whiffing in the light of sun and moon  llko the arm of a compass, swept the  spread Ing acres of his farm, and ho  built his house Rome forty rods from  the foot of It on higher ground. David  wns the oldest of thirteen children.  Ills father bad died the year before ho  camo to St. Lawrence county, leaving  lilm nothing but heavy responsibilities.  Fortunately his great strength and his  "Kindly naturo wero equal lo tlio burden.  Mother nnd children were landed safe-  ly In thoir new homo on Bowman's hill  tho dny that David was eighteen.  I havo lion ri I tho old folks of that  country tell what n splendid figure of  0 man lio wns (bono (lays���������six feet ono  In his stockings nnd broad ut the shoulder. Ills eyes wero gray and set under lionyy brows. I hnvo never forgotten tho big niMii Unit laid hold of mo  nnd tho broad, clean slinvon, serious  faco tlint looked Into mlno tlio day I  camo to rnrndlHo valley.   As I wrlto  1 enn soo plainly his dimpled chin, his  largo nose, Ills firm mouth Hint wns  tho key to Ills character. "Open or  Hliot," I hnvo heard tlio old folks sny,  "it showed ho was no fool,"  After two years David took a tvlfo  and settled in J'nrndlso valloy. Ho  prospered In n small way considered  handsome thereabouts. In a tow yonrs  ho hud cleared the rich acres of his  farm to tho sugar bush that was tho  north vestibule of tlio big forest. He  "ind aeen tho flo'iHnf* ���������"���������Men nn'M "ni*  cotlld dlseern the bare summit* of 1hf������  distant hills, nnd far ns ho could see  were tho nent white houses of the settlors, Children had come, threo of  thorn, tho oldest n Hon who hod loft  *hnmo  mnl   rt'eil   in   o   tor r*r,-,,.������>...  !',>i>������  Iioforo wo camo to raradlso valley, tho  youngest n ha by.  I could not havo enjoyed my now  homo moro If I Iind boon born In It.  I htd much need of n mother's tender  ���������mm. no doubt, for I remember with  ���������what n fcciiHO m pence und comfort I  lay ou the lap of I'.ll/.iibetli Brower that  first evening ntul iii-unl lier i-lngle-,- us  llie rocked, The littlo daughter stood  Mt her knees, looking down sit mo und  putting my bare too,*- or reaching over  to feel my fuce.  -���������urou sent nun to us, didn't he, mother?" said she.  "Maybe," Mrs. Brower answered.  "We'll be good to him anyway."  Then that old query cume into my  mind. I asked them if it was heaven  where we were.  "No," they answered.  " 'Tain't anywhere near here, is it?"  I went on.  Then she told me about the gate of  death and began sowing iu me the  seed of God's truth, as I know now  the seed of many harvests. I slept  with Uncle Eb in tlie garret that night  and for long after we came to the  Browers'. He continued to get better  and was shortly able to give his hand  to the work of the farm.  There was room for all of us in that-  ample wilderness of his imagination,  and the cry of the swift woke its' echoes  every evening for a time. Bears and  panthers prowled in the deep thickets,  but the swifts took a firmer grip on us,  being bolder and more terrible. Uncle  Eb became a great favorite in the  family, and David Brower came to  know soon that he was "a good man  to work" and could be trusted "to look  after things." We had not been there  long when I heard Elizabeth speak of  Nehemiah���������her lost son���������and his inime  was often on the lips of others. He was  a boy of sixteen when he went away,  and I learned no more of him until long  afterward.  A mouth or more after we came to  Faraway I remember we went "cross  lots in a big box wagon to tlie orchard  on the hill and gathered apples that  fell in a shower whon Uncle Kb went  up to shake them down. Then came  the raw days of late October, when the  .erows-w^ent-fly.ing-southwTard-before-the-  wind���������a noisy pirate fleet that filled the  sky at times���������and when we all put on  our mittens and went down the winding cow paths to the grove of butternuts in the pasture. The great roof of  the wilderness had turned red and faded into yellow. Soon its rafters began  to show through, and then, in a day or  two, they were all bare but for some  patches of evergreen. Great golden  drifts of foliage lay higher than a  man's head in the timber land about  tho clearing. We had our best fun  then playing "I spy" in the groves.  In that fragrant deep of leaves one  might lie undiscovered a long time. Ho  could hear roaring like that of water  at every move of the finder, wallowing  nearer and nearer possibly, in his  search. Old Vvei came genera lly rooting his way to us in the deep drift with  unerring accuracy.  And shortly wlntor came out of the  north and, of a night, after rapping at  the windows ond howling In the chimney and roaring In the big woods, took  possession of tho earth. Thut: wits a  tlmo whon hard elder flowed freely and  recollection found n ready tongue  nmong the older folk, and the young  enjoyed many diversions, including  measles and whooping cough.  nrelight. While we sat alone I plead  for a story, but tlie thoughts of Uncle  Eb had gone to roost early in a sort of  gloomy meditation.  "Be still, my boy." said he,- "an' go t'  sleep. I ain't a-gnin' t' tell no yarns an'  git ye all stirred up. Ye go t' sleep.  Come mornin' we'll go down t' the  brook an' see if we can't find a mink  or tew 'n the traps."  I remember hearing a great crackling  of twigs in the dark wood before I  slept. As I lifted my head Uncle Eb  whispered "Hark!" and we both listened. A bent and aged figure came  stalking into the firelight. His long  white hair mingled with his beard and  covered his coat collar behind.  "Don't be scairt," said Uncle Eb.  '"Tain't no bear. It's nuthin', but a  poet."  I knew him for a man who wandered  much and had a rhyme for every one���������  a kindly man. with a reputation foi  laziness and without any home.  "B'ilin', eh?" said the poet     ____]>  "B'ilin-," said fncie Eb.  "I'm b'ilin' over 'n the next bush,"  said the poet, sitting down.  "How's everything in Jingleville?"  Uncle Eb inquired.  Then the newcomer answered:  "Well, neighbor dear, in Jingleville  We live by faith, but we eat our fill.  An'   what w'u'd  we do  if  it wan't  fer  prayer? ������������������-  Fer we can't raise a thing but whiskers  an' hair."  "Cur'us how you can talk po'try;"  said Uncle Eb. "The only thing I've  got ag'in you is them whiskers an' thet  hair.   'Tain't Christian."  "'Tain't what's on the head, but  what's in it ��������� tbet's the important  thing," said the poet. "Did I ever tell  ye Avhat I wrote about the birds?"  "Don' know 's ye ever did," said Uncle Eb, stirring his fire.  "The boy'll like it mebbe," said he,  taking a dirty piece of paper out of his  pocket and holding it to the light.  The poem interested me, young as I  was, not less than the strange figure of  the old poet who lived unknown in the  backwoods ana who died, I dare say,  with many a finer song in his heart.  I remember how he stood in the firelight and chanted the words in a singsong tone. He gave us that rude copy  of the poem, and here it is:  THE  ROBIN'S  WEDDING.  Young   robin   redbreast   hed   a   beautiful  nest, im' he says to bis love, says he:  "It|sready now on a rocking bough  "LAST OF THE BARONS"  CHATTER VII.  f*** IF nil thiit long season of snow  \J J I remember most pleasantly  Uio days that were sweetened  wiih the sugar milking. When  Hie sun w'iih lining his eiuirso in Hie  clearing sky and March had got the  temper of the lamb uml il.e frozen  pulses of the forest hud begun lo sllr.  the great kettle was inottnleil in the  yard nnd till gave it hand lo the washing of spouts anil bin-lvi-ls. Then eamo  tupping time, in which 1 helped curry.  tho buekein nnd tasted Hip sweet How,  that, followed the juger's wound, The  woods wero worry with our shouts, and  shortly one could hear the Iteartbinit of  tho maples In tho Hounding bucket, It  was tho roveUl4 of spring. Towering  trees shook down the gathered storms*  of snow nnd felt for tlio sunlight, The  arch nnd shnnty wero repaired, tho  grout iron kettle was scoured nnd lifted  to Its pluco, nnd then cnuie tho boiling.  It was a grent, nn Inestimable privilege to frit on tho robes of fuded fur In  Uio ������i-umy -uiu in nr ino wo ruiinug un-  -Jct" Ihe itiUf mid ,���������������'..-.' ll,v mi-.*! odoi  ot the boiling sup, l'mle Eb winded  tho shnnty nnd the lire, nnd the wood*  rnng with his merry songs. When I  think of thnt phase of the sugaring I  Ulli l.ICO 10 JUKI ������ ���������* it Mill! ill i no g 1 t'ill-  CSt perils of my life. My foster father  hnd consented to let 1110 spend a night  with Uncle Kb in the shnnty, and t wns  to sloop 011 the robe;*, where he would  be beside me when he was not tending  the Pre If Tire! been ���������< nt!M. V'.'h.ht d:\y,  nnd David nunc up with our supper nt  , < W.I.  '   ,.      i.l      ....     L,*L..4..m     ......    Llii   ���������.    i.O  tor nit hour ur so, and Hie wood* were  darkling when be went awny.  When he "-turfed on the dark trail  thnt I11I to thc Hearing 1 wondered nt  Lis K-outitgo-lt uiti to black Ivvoisd lb*  TfTTfie top of amitpleTfeeT  I've  lined   it  with   down  ah'   the  velvet  brown on the waist of a bumblebee."  They were married next day in the land o'  the hay, and tho ladybird an' he.  The bobolink came and  the wife o'   the  same,  An' the lark an* the fiddle de dee,  An'  the crow came down  in a minister  gown ��������� there  was   nothing  that  he  didn't see.  He fluttered his wing as they nst him tp  sing, an' he tried fer t' clear out hia  throat;  Ho hemmed an' he hawed an' he hawked  an' he cawed,  But he couldn't deliver a note.  The swallow was thoro, un' he ushered  each pair, with his linsey un' clawhammer coat.  The bobolink  tried  for f  flirt  with  tho  brido in a way thet was sassy an'  bold,  An' the notes that ho took ns ho shivered  an' shook  Hod a sound llko tho jingle of gold,  He sat otiii brier nn' laughed at tlio choir  an' said thet tho music was old,  Tha sexton ho enmo���������Mr. Spider by namo  ���������n citizen hairy and gray,  Ills rope in u steeple, ha called the good  pooplo  That live in the land o' the hay.  The ants an' tho sipigs nn' tho oiickots an*  bugs camo out in a mighty array.  Somo camo down from TinVoytown an' tho  neighboring city"o* Eye,  An'  tha llttlo black pooplo thoy climbed  every steeple   ,,  An' snt looking up nt tho sky.  They  enmo  for  t'  hoo what  a  wedding  might ho, 1111' tliey furnished the cako  an' tho pio.  I romombor ho turned to mo whon ho  hud finished nnd took one of my smnll  hands and held It In h\* hard palm nnd  looked nt it iind then Into mv face.  'IU  SIR   JOHN   HUDDLESTON'S ASHES  IN CONSECRATED GROUND.  li'i-ii-re-l C11IT1".  Among the minor arts of life of  which wo have lately given somo Instances Is one which Is sadly neglected.  It relates to tho treat ment of shirt  cuffs that show the llrst protest  against tho laundry's handling. The  laundress is cruel, but tho mun who  pares his shirt cull's with scissors  honps folly upon brutality. Wltb the  flrst touch of stool the cuff ls ruined.  Light a match and pass It round tbe  frayed edges (do not burn your wrist).  The cleansing flro will remove the  dross and leave intact tho puro gloss  of the cuff. A cuff trouted with fire  will Inst laundry generations longer  thnn thi> cuff trnntnil with uteel ���������Tendon Chronicle.  AdrtrtUin* nnd Huccess,  Try  to niinio the thing*-  in  trade  thnt ore grent tollers and yot are not  ndrwtlsnd      Ynu   will   not   jjet   fnr ���������  Boston Herald.  Our clear headed contemporary ti  right. The groat successes of the commercial world aro good things well advertised. There Is nothing like "printer's Ink" to turn 11 merchant's dimes  into dollars. Aud there aro such skill  and power of Interesting description  shown by the advertiser* of todny thnt  the columns devoted to their announcements nre not only full of Information, but are mostly readable  tad eotertalnin*.  Owed His Surname to the Fact That  He Was the Last Member of the  Bar to Receive a Royal Patent as  Baron of the Exchequer���������Of Humble Origin Married Lady Diana  Beauclprk���������Was Cremated.  At last the ashes of Sir John Huddle -  ston, popularly known as "The Last of  the parous," have been consigned to a  tomb in consecrated giound in the  family vault of the ducal house of S'.  Albans at Bestwood, writes the Marquise de Fontenoy. For the last fifteen  years they have constituted in a silver urn one of the principal features  of the bric-a-brac that filled the boudoir of his widow at the Grange, her  pretty place at Ascot, near "Windsor.  At the time when Sir John married  the sister of the late Duke of St. Albans, Lady Diana Beauclerk, who had  been the most stately and beautiful of  all the bridemaids of Queen Alexandra,  nine years previously, she was 28 and  he verging: on 60, and in spite of his  great reputation for wit and culture it  was generally predicted that his union  to so high spirited and self-willed a  woman as Lady Diana would turn out  unhappily, owing to the great disparity  of years. In spite of this the marriage  proved a great success. Lady Diana  and Sir John became the most devoted  couple in existence, and when he died  his widow was unable to bear the idea  of parting from his remains, and so  had his corpse cremated and kept his  ashes by her in a silver urn until her  own death the other day. In this way  she seemed to have him always with  her, and when she left the Grange to  stay with relatives or friends she would  always carry the urn with her, and it  would occupy a place in her bedroom  or sitting room wherever she staid.  Fortunately, she abstained from traveling on the continent, so that the  question of getting the urn through the  foreign customs houses at the various  frontiers on the continent never arose.  Sir John owed his surname of "The  Last of the Barons" to the fact that he  was the last member of the bar to receive a royal patent as baron of the  exchequer, the title formerly given to  the $35,000 a year judges of the so-  called exchequer division of the Su-  .K"3ffla_G^rJt_Qf_Judlcature,,titles~which*  ceased to be conferred on the reorganization of the high courts of justice.  He was a man of relatively humble  origin, indeed,, entirely self-made, and  In his earlier days had earned his living as a school teacher. Lady Diana,  on the other hand, was both in appearance and In breeding one of the finest  types of the old English aristocracy,  and had in her veins a strain of royal  blood, being descended in a direct line  from King Charles II., and his favorite, Nell Gwynn. The latter, it may be  remembered, obtained the dukedom of  St. Albans for her illegitimate offspring  by suspending the infant by his shirt  out of the window of her house when  King Charles was riding by m the street  below and threatening to drop it, so  that it would have been dashed to  pieces at the feet of its royal fathor,  unless the latter consented to confer  upon it then and there the sumo rank  that he had granted to natural sons by  his other favorites,  Tho ducal houso of St. Albans in In  nowiso ashamed of this foundation of  Its honors, and a beautiful portrait of  Nell Gwynn, painted In tho last century, occupies tho most conspicuous  place at Bestwood among tho pictures  of tho ancestors and ancestresses of  the family,  Lady Diana's remains wero, In no-  cordnnco with her directions, cremated  the othor day at Woking, near London,  In the presence of a few relatives und  frlonds, and after tho ashes hnd boen  placed in a silver urn similar to that  containing thoso of lier husband, both  receptacles wero conveyed to the ducal  mausoleum at Bestwood, whoro they  aro placed sido by side on a marble  table.  Cremation Is becoming mora nnd  moro tho fashion among tho aristocracy  of Knglund, and tho majority of the  British poors of tho realm nnd of tho  members of their fnmllloH who have  beon gathered to thulr fathers In recent yours havo been cremated In accordance with explicit directions contained In their wills, the only Instance  In whicli testamentary Instructions of  this kind wero Ignored bolng In the  eases of the lato Duko of Argyll and  of tho late Marquis of Bute. There  wa*J u dispute In connection with tho  disposal of tho remains of the old duko,  and tho best legal udvleo was taken an  to wl-other testamentary commands of  that nature were obligatory upon tho  hem nnd executors, tho reply being in  the negative, and tho outcome was that  the duko was embalmed instead of or������-  mated,  With regard to the Into Lord Bute,  that nnme, his will dlrr-etr--" thnt "lit*i  heart should be romoved from his  body and convoyed to the holy land for  lnt������ rueiH on tho Mount of Olives���������-a  medieval notion, If ever thero was ouo  ���������while on tho other hnnd ho exacted  s!t������'.    '->.'.)    wum>    iitlUUlU    UO   UlUlllllUttl    III  ���������Bcotlfttid, a desire that created tho utmost nuin/.em cut on tho part of those  who wen- aware of his profound devotion to tho Itoman Catholic church, and  tho letter's prohibition of ibis up to  duto mode of disposal of human re-  nuifri'* At thi'"','nm tl,.,-* U���������- f.m.ily  end executors felt tlmt they were mor-  /������!!���������' f.t.H.***,,}   tn  i'.iti,j.iy  v, (Ui   Uk,   1-.-..U-  tiHiiiaiy liiMtrucJ'uis ot tim uiai't'uis.  Ho by wny of tt corii|'ir<iiul-<e. the cofTIn  Cimtii-u'ijg his it-iii.iIiij, hiis lllk'd with  quicklime, thi.*- bring n pit did en the  J nearest canonical ������huri cu' ������������������������ ���������***���������"' **"'  Ailment of his directions.  The Catholic Church is, however,  much less strict about this than people  generally imagine, and only the other  day one of the most distinguished'generals of the German aimy, Gen. von  Xylander, was accorded full funeral  ri.es by tlie Catholic clergy.in Germany in spite of th^ disposal of his remains by cremation, in accordance with  his directions. Indeed, it is only since  1S88 that cremation has been prohibited  by the Roman Catholic Chuich, save  In certain cases, and among the principal reasons which prompted Leo  XIII. to tako this step was vhe fact  that incineration had been adopted by  th������ atheists of continental Europe as  a feature of their funeral rites for the  special purpose of giving a public expression to their disbelief In the doctrine of the resurrection. Leo likewise  took the ground that the ordinary form  of interment has been, so to speak, consecrated by usage ever since the foundation of the Christian faith, that it  has been accepted from tlmo immemorial as forming part and parcel of the  religious ceremonies of the latter, and  that the old fashioned form of Christian burial may be said to have become  one of the most solemn features of the  rites of the church, a consolation alike  to the dying" and to the bereaved. The  CatholJo Church, however, permits  creatatlon In cases where, owing to in-  *~~<0U1 1n*iaJ'*LtfltM*> the destruction el  the body by means of fire ls rendered  politic and also in certain other instances. . I may add that there are a  number of Protestant denominations,  including the Lutheran state churches  of Denmark, Sweden, Prussia, and  Wurtemberg,, which canonically prohibit cremation.  Of course the adoption of cremation  as the popular method of the disposal  of the dead among the English aristocracy has led to the abandonment in  a great measure of ancestr.j-| vaults and  in the transformation of the old family  mausoleums. Thus the late Lord Mon-  son constructed Immediately adjoining  the private chapel at Carlton in Lincolnshire a sort of columbarium of  carved ornamental stone bearing the*  Monson heraldic devices and arms,  which is destined to receive the urn or  silver jars containing the ashes of the  Monsons now living and as yet unborn.  It is something in the shape of a sanctified pigeon house, there being tiers of  pigeon holes one above the other. Each  pigeon hole, on receiving its urn of  ashes, ls hermetically sealed with a  pane of thick glass, while a brass  plate immediately below denotes the  name, and titles, and the other customary data concerning the person whose  _ashes_occupy_the_receptacle.~���������These-  cplumbarlums, in spite of their ornate  character, do not, however, inspire the  feelings of solemnity jpo^ised by old-  fashioned mausoleums," family vaults,  and stately ancestral tombs.  QUEER MANX CUSTOMS.V  Why   Natives   Ate   the   Meat   Before  They Supped the Broth.  Peculiar to Itself is the code of laws  of the Isle of Man. The laws'of England have never prevailed there, and  somo of the Manx enactments are very  curious. One of the earliest enjoined  "all Scots to avoid the land with the  next vessel that goeth Into Scotland,  upon pain of forfeiture of their goods  and bodies to prison." Anothor enacted that "Irishwomen loitering and not  working be commanded furth of this  Islo with as much convenient speed as  may be (1561). Tho first of these laws  was the result of a series of raids on  the Manx coast by a Galloway rover  named MacCulloch. It is said t]mt it  was at this period that the Manx custom originated of "eating the meat before they supped the broth," lest they  should be deprived of tho more substantial part by tho appearance at their  doors of this Scotchman and his crew.  About this time tho parish dorks woro  ordered "to stand at the church doom  at the time of service and whip and  beat all the doggs." During the seventeenth contury a law was mado that  "whosoever shall bo found or detected  to pull horso tayles shall bo punished  upon tho wooden horso of the parish,  thoroon to continue two hours, nnd to  bo wipped naked from tho waist upward."  Manx deomstors ��������� the high court  judges���������are still sworn, as they havo  boen for hundreds of yenrs, by the  following curious oath: "By this hook  and tho contents thereof, and by tho  wonderful works that God hath miraculously wrought: in tho heaven  abovo and In tho earth beneath In six  days and sovon nights, I do swear that  I will, without respect of favor or  friendship, loss or gain, consanguinity  or afllnlty, envy or mallco,, oxocuto the  laws of this Islo justly between party  ond party as Indifferently as the herring backbone doth lie In tho midst of  the fish. So help mo God and tho contents of this book."  Every woman, widow, or Bplnster, In  tho Islo of Man, whether she bo owner,  occupier or even lodger, enjoys the  franchise for the Manx house of keys  elections.     Every widow enjoys half  of her husband's personal estate   and  1 ,'.   ,  1       ,1    , ��������� -  J. 1  '  .....j       -M-      ...V      *...-*. "...J.       ...       .....      ,l������A������       t*JIUH,  and *t\\e enfifint lie floprlvefl nf Xhltt hy  will. Her written consent must bo obtained to all transfers and deeds affecting her husband's property, On  the other hand, no married woman  can legally own In her own right either  ntuiiuy ur luopcii-y 111 iuw lulu ol Man.  She can have no separate estate unless  specially provided before marriage.  Admiral Drake when ������ lad nt tho Beginning of his flrst engagement was ob*  served to shako and tremble very much  and. billiii rallied Up</li it, ohservt-d  j with n presence of mind, or, nt all  t-vi-nls, of huui'ir. lu whieh even Nelson wns lacking, "lly flesh trembles at  the antieljititlon of the many nnd great  dangers Into wliUh my resolute sod  uuduuntcd bead will lead me" Cumberland, B. 0.  esssa  0-*..������"������"������->������"<l..*������-.lt.-������..������T.������"������-.*������"*--'--  W   ���������^������������������"���������������������������������-#  A Series of Articles Describing their Lives, their Aims  and their Influence.  43  JOHN W. DAFOE.  S) *������������***������-������.������.������-������.tM<..|,^ll������,|  /^iitmcni  A %rrv    ATCIaif aside immaterial details In order to  LUMdLKLAIND    INtW-b Set to grips with the heart and mar,  row of the matter. The facts of a],  problem once known, Mr. Dafoe immediately refers them to some fundamental principle of government.that  can be known and understood by all  men,   and  illustrates,   illumines,   en-  wvcvrnv   ��������������� - m i ni i \i   rniTftoc   ? Iorces- and  applies the  principle in  WES1ERN   UNAIHaN   EDITORS  i question with rare skill and a persis-  _  V ��������� .tency  akin  to "damnable iteration."  f j'Things must be said over and over  f again, so that they may soak in," is  ! one of his favorite editorial maxims,  J and the variety and freshness of his  i presentations of long standing issues  i is one of Mr. Dafoe's most striking  | characteristics as a newspaper man.  <j j   The editor of the Free Press is one  "' of the most tireless and indefatigible  ��������� men in Canadian journalism.   He is  ;at his desk at a little after ten, and,  with brief intermissions for meals, he  seldom    leaves  . before      midnight.  When an election is    pending,   and  close tab needs to be kept on public  affairs, he often stays until the forms  are made up for the morning paper.  Like Charles M. Hayes-, of the Grand  Trunk, work appears to be his pleasure, it only being in response to insistent and unceasing demands upon  his time that he   remains away from  the office..   Day aiid weeks of concentrated and unremitting effort And  him as fresh, alert and bright as ever,  while his staff, none of whom are his  equal in capacity for sustained high  pressure, are  fagged   out.   OnJy by,  systematic    thoroughness    in   doing  his work can so  much  be  accomplished.     Since his assuming control  of the Free Press he has completely  re-organized the metnods   by   which  information of all kinds  Is rendered  immediately  available.      The   Free  tress Library is'now perhaps second  to none iu the wide range of political  and   general   information   instantly  producable for newspaper   or   other  purposes.  As editor-in-chief Mr. Dafoe has  gathered an esprit de corps among  his staff that indicates, clearly his  right to  leadership.   His   experience,  JOHN W. DAFOE.  Editor-in-Chief Free Press, Winnipeg,  Canada.  To    be   editor-in-chief   of   a   big  journalism sets before himself as the .������" *%%������ Jf to the conduct of a  highest ambition ^obtainable. When��������� h������ suboi^ates, who accord to him  it is remembered that the really great that personal deference and cordial  newspapers ot Canada can be num- co.operationtMt ls one of the best  bered on the fingers of two hands, it assets _ neWspaper0 can have. ��������� Mr.  .wil be realized that the number of Dafoe is a ke^n and accurate judge  such positions bears an infinitely of men nfl believes in giving his  small .percentage to the total num- \ staff a free hand) encouraging per-  ber employed in the work of news- sonaI initiative, while assisting with  paper writing. "Many are .called, 'direction and counsel. "���������  but few are chosen" because the es-1 Personally, few, men are more  seutial requisites, both m tempera- j modest, unassuming, companionable  ment and equipment for a; successful and approachable than, the Free Press  ���������*clua*t--edj*t^^  fortunate possessor almost as rare as and speedily   sizes    up   those   who  a great artist, inventor, statesman or  poet.  The ideal editor-in-chief must be a  "travel on their shape." For Act  itious distinctions of all sorts he has  no use, the only merit he recognizes  man of varied gift and attainments.;being'those of personal character or  He must be tamihar with the details accomplishment.' All his instincts  of the whole composite organization Und sympathies are democratic and  of, which he is the head���������mechanical, \ popular, and, as may be supposed  financial,   reportorlal   and   editorial his political  affiliations  are strongly  His knowledge should extend from  the work of the galley boy and the  "cuh" reporter right up to the duties  of his own position. He needs to  have an Intimate knowledge of local,  Dominion and world politics, to be a  keen student of history and to be able  to relate current political events to  with the Liberal party.  Mr. Dafoe is of U. B. Loyalist descent, his ancestors���������who Bpelt their  name as Da Voe���������being Hollanders  who settled in New Amsterdam���������now  New York, before the revolutionary  war. Siding with the British In, that  struggle, they left the United States,  fundamental theories of government, several brothers being given grants  Ho needs to be a man of strong per-1 of land by the British government on  sonality, with a wide outlook on men j the shores of Lake Ontario. Hia  nnd things, and ripe, well-considered father, Mr. C. W. Dafoe, is still living,  judgments on matters of public inter  est. To the clear insight and executive ability of the trained business  man he needs to add the courtesy,  and sometimes the polite Inflexibility  at Kiilarney, Man. Mr. Dafoe waa  born in Hastings County, Ont, in  March, 18CC. Ho was educated nt  the Arnprlor public and high schools  and after some years of school teach  of the diplomatist. And he needs to: ing joined the Montreal Star staff In  be a "mixer"���������a man of sympathetic; 1883, and for some time was its par-  temperament, ono who is rtpproadi-liamentary correspondent at Ottawa,  ablo, with hosts of acquaintances'where he became the personal  from whom he becomes familiar, with frlond of,Sir Wilfred Laurlor and  different points of view. Add to other noted Liberal leaders. In the  this the ability to write with grace autumn of 1885 ho reslgnod from the  and intelligibility, to decide with ac- Star, and accepted, nt tho mature ago  curacy and speed as to a paper's' of nlnotoon, the odltorshlp of the  policy in time of stress nnd crisis, to noWly established Ottawa evening  organize a news campaign with thor- j Journal. Noxt yoar ho wont wost,l*o-  otighnoHs and at a moment's notice,ling invited by Archlo McNoo, then  and to havo tho physical stamina to j the editor of tho Froe Pross, to join  stand days and weeks of novorcens-1 the   editorial   staff   of   that   paper,  orties in America.  In 1902 Mr. Dafoe was offered and  accepted the editorial management  of the Free Press, which under his  control has developed until it has,  become, the biggest and one of the  most influential newspapers in the  Dominion.- >  Mr. Dafoe has been repeatedly requested by his friends to enter public  life, but has always resolutely declined. He is a quiet but very convincing public speaker, altogether  free from the tricks and vic-^s of oratory, and depending for the effect of  what he says upon the matter he  presents. His appeal on the platform, as in the columns of his paper,  is solely to" the reason and intelligence of his audience. He has an  utter abhorrence of the arts of the  demagogue. It is difficult to see how  a man of his equipment can be kept  out of public life, and the general belief is that when editorial duties permit him greater leisure he will be  found among the people's representatives in either legislature or parliament. Meantime, his services are in  increasing demand on the platform.  Canadian Clubs and the societies of  cognate aims being desirous of securing him to discuss matters of general  public interest.  Mr. Dafoe married ,in June 1890,  Alice, the second daughter of Hon.  W. J. Parmelee, deputy minister of  Trade and Commerce with the Dominion government.  Later articles will endeavor to  make you acquainted with the subeditors, and business management of  this great daily.  Safeguard  The Child  Against Croup and Colds (by Always Keeping at Hand  Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpefltp  There are some reasons why Dr.  Chase's Syrup of -Linseed' and Turpentine is the most suitable treatment obtainable for ohilu'vn.  It is pleasant to the taste, and children like to take it.  It is composed of simple ingredients Of proven value in the cure of  throat and lung troubles.  * It is positively free from anything  of an. injurious nature, and can. be  used with perfect safety with the  smallest child, so long as . directions  are followed.  It is wonderfully successful in the  prevention and cure of croup.  It (.promptly relieves even the most  severe chest colds and brings about  a thorough cure.  You are not experimenting when  you use Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed  and Turpentine, for .it is the standby  in thousands  of homes, where  time  and again it has proven Its exceptional worth. ';**.'> ���������. .,*���������   '  Mrs. R. D. Turner, Broadview,  Sask., writes:���������"We have seven chU-*  dren and have used Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine for every one of them with good result*.  We get four bottles at a time and  And it a good remedy to;break up a  cold on the lungs."  When you make up your mind- to  safeguard your, children , by, keeping  Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and  Turpentine In *the hoiise, >do not allow,  your dealer to persuade'you into taking something on which he haa a  larger profit.  In tlie hour of 'emergency, when  croup or cold seize your child, the  cheap substitutes -.will fall you, but  Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed an*  Turpentine never disappoints, 25ct*.  'a'.bottle,, at all dealers.  =���������"  =3=  HEALTH AND BEAUTY  Come from the Rich, Red Blood made  by  Dr.  Williams' Pink  Pills-  Beauty is more than skin deep���������it  is blood deep. There is no real beau-j  ty, no good health without rich, red i  blood. Every graceful curve, every  sparkle of the eye,, every rosy, blush,  comes from rich, red blood. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are the greatest  blood builder and beauty maker in  the world. Every dose actually  makes new, pure, rich blood. By  making new blood Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills sharpen the appetite, soothe the  worried nerves, regulate the health.  They banish paleness, clear the complexion, bring rosy��������� cheeks and sparkling eyes. They give plenty, of strong  blood for all the delicate functions of  womanhood. ���������=, Miss Mary Jackson,  Normandale, Ont-, says: 'Tor upwards of three years! suffered from  -anaemia-���������I���������grewV^so^weak-J_,.could_  scarcely walk about the house. I had  no color in my face, my lips and  gums were bloodless- I suffered from  headaches and dizziness.and fell away  in weight until I weighed only 94  pounds. No treatment gave me the  least benefit until I began the,use of  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Inside of  a few weeks after beginning the pills .  I began to grow better, and they soon  restored my health,' and while using  them I gained fourteen pounds in  weight. I can strongly recommend  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills to all pale  and feeble girls." I  There are thousands of pale anaemic girls and women throughout Cana-'  da who should follow the example of  Miss Jackson and give Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills a fair trial.   Bright eyes,'  rosy cheeks and perfect health would  soon follow.   When you buy the pills  see that the   full   name, "Dr.   Williams' Pink Pills for Palo People is,  printed on the wrapper   around each  box.    Sold by medicine dealers or by  mall nt 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 by writing tho Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co-, Brockville, Ont. i  BEECH AM S nm Thing,  Oil I O     In the    '  riLLd   Morning  The  haphazard  use  of  a  remedy  will never discover its efficacy. Try  Beecham's Pills morning and night,  and note the improvement in your *,  health. ���������    ���������������������������. ..      ��������� - .    ,  The  Last Thing  at  Night  Sold Everywhere.     In boxes 25 cents.  BEECHAM'S  WLLS  Every drink of liquor taken, forces  the heart beyond the natural beat,  it also causes kidney and liver  troubles. Nerve exhaustion is,- ofle  of the ailments brought', on by even  rrroderate'-drinking-j���������Stop-at-bnce-the-  use of liquor. .,.If it inconveniences  you to do this it is' proof positive  that you have the disease of inebriety and need medical help. ��������� Then  seek for the best aid- The Keeley  Cure has restored half a million  people back, to health, prosperity  and happiness. Write today for evidence and we will prove our clalins.  Address in confidence, . ,, ���������  THE KEELEY INSTITUTE  133 Osborne St., Winnipeg.  The Dutch of It.  When a resident of Holland wishes  to buy a motor car he goes to the s^hop  and asks for a "snellpaardelodszoon-,  deerspoorwegpltroolrijtung." This  word means literally "the rapid-  horseless- wlthout-rails." drlveu-by ��������� petroleum-thing."  W. T. R. Preston expects that the  Immigration returns for the present  yoar will exceed 1005. At any rate  thoro will he no cessation of the vigorous Immigration campaign which  is now being conducted in Britain  Evil HnoaRh.  There is evil enough in man, God  knows, But It is not the mission of  every young mnn and woman to detail  nnd report It all, Keep the atmosphere  us puro ns possible and fragrant with  dontlonoss and charity.  ing work and strain, and some, of the  pro-requisites of a great editor are enumerated.  "Who is suflicient for these  things?" Few, vory fow. Hence the  paper with an executive chief possessed of   the   qualities   mentioned  where ho remained until March, 1892.  While in Wlnnlpog ho was a leader  in athletic circles, being president of  nnd ono of tho best players in live  famous old Wlnnlpog Lacrosso toam.  From Wlnnlpog Mr. Dafoe wont  hack to Montreal to accept tho chief  grapples to him with hooks of steel, editorial chair of the Daily Herald,  Moro precious is he than much gold, then, as now, the loading English or-  for thoro is no enterprise dependent gnn ot the Liberal party In the pro-  on public support-���������nnd popular sup  port Is tho vory breath of a newspaper's nostrlli**���������in which the efficiency of Its hond executive counts for  moro than In the modern dally nowspapor.  Perhaps, In general all-round  Journalistic ability, thero Is at the  present llmo nono in Canadian newspaper clrclos who can outrank Mr,  John W. Dafoe, who for four years  vlnce of Quebec. In loavlig Win'  nlpog he wns presented with numerous testimonials from Journalistic,  athletic and personal friends. Mr.  Dafoe remained with the Herald until the change of management In  August 189S,golng from thonco to the  editorship of the Montreal Herald  and Weekly Star, the "farmer's weekly" of Canada, which he built up  from a circulation of a fow thousand?  past has beon tho managing editor until it haa the largest circulation of  of the Manitoba Froo Press.   For Ills any weekly in Canada, nnd ono of  Beware of Ointments tor catarrh That  Contain Mercury,  as mercury will Miroly utiHiroy tho soiihq  o'.' Hmdl and completely.    durutiKo     tho  wholo H,VHiom when entcrltiK It through  the  miicotiH     Hurl'iiei'M,     Huoh     urtk-li'H  Bhould  never  be  um-d  except  on   pre**-  (���������rlp-'nNw from repntnhle phy-tlel'itni,    iih  Uu'-'ilnniiiKo thoy will do Ih ienl,nlil lo tho  (fonil ynu cun pi-HHll'ly derlvo from thorn.  IIiiU'h Catarrh  Cure,  mimuriii'tiired     by  !���������'. J. ('hiiioy & Co,, Toledo, O., uuiititliiB  no mercury, and Ih taken internally, aot-  Inu directly upon the hlood and nivienuHi  Kiiifaci'H nf tho Hyutem.   In htiyhiK Hull's  Catarrh Cure he huio you not thu genuine,   It Ih taken internally and mauo In  Toledo, Ohio, hy F. J. Cheney    &    Co,  Tet-tlmonlnlm free,       ...... .  .  Sold by DruKKlsta.   Price 76o. por hot-  Tako Hall's Family Tills for constipation.  Sponcor Bros., ranchors at Milk  River, Alto., have beon assessed  90,000 for smuggling cattlo, i  occupancy of so high a position Mr.  Dafoo 1ms nobody to thank hut Ills  own ability and energy.   Ho enjoys  J > l >     , . il M ,   1   <    1        I I ,  till!     ti,,*>l,llt..| 1U11 IMUU       *>������-ViU      -.HC1C     i.J  no rortre rrmclwdvo proof of hit*, ltd-  cnta���������of being tho chief editor of a  puper on which ho witi onco a "oub"  reporter. Botwoon these two posit Ions, on xx big dally, there ts a great  gulf fixed, nnd that It should be  ���������pnnnoil iny his own unnlited eitorm  fa a flno tribute to Mr. Dafno's knowledge, Judgment, and organizing and  executive ability.  Though nn rmstorn    Canadian   by  birth.   Mr. Dafoo (��������� hy tompefnmont  and in modesty of llfo nnd thought  a typical westerner.   His outlook In 1  llfo mibtendif n vory wide angle, and '  his intell'-etmil Hint oh and nympathioii ���������.  arte broad and catholic.   He has the 1  westerner'*   characteristic  disregard!  for   non-ef-menflnlf**.   Ho   prefer*   to  dlicuw thing* in the hulk and brushei  the most valuable newspaper prop-  ���������v-v-vv  DODDS '/  iKIDNEYJ  ������/,, PILLS -  \id:i 1.  A Benefactor to All.���������-The loldler  tho sailor, the flsborman, the miner,  the farmer, the mechanic, and all  who Hvo Uvoa of toll and spend their  oxlstonco in tho dull routine of tedious tasks and who aro exposed to  injuries and ailments that those  wno ton not uo not kuow, will una  Ja T>r, Thomas' Ec.ccirlc Oil uu ta'ccl-  lent frlond and benofactor In ovory  time of need. 1  From advance sheets of tho official  finlhollc! directory -onhllnhnd tn Mil-  wnukeo, it is found that the total  Catholic population of tho United  States Is 12,051,044, an increase of  189,161 over tho previous year. Tho  total number of Catholic priests including soculars and regulars, Is 14,-  484. an Increase of 027. There aro  in tbo-United States ono papal delegate, one cardinal, fourteen archbishops, ninety bishops, and twonty-  one abbots.  Mlnard's Liniment  Cures droit In  Cows.  3*  Consumption  Cured  Never lose heart if you have  consumption. Others who  have been left to die by the  doctors, have been saved by  Psychine, and it will save  you, too.  Consumption is a power-  ful disease, but Psychine is  a more powerful remedy.;  It practically puts new life  into the system,' increases  nutrition, purifies blood,,  tones up the nerves, kills  germs and repairs ex-  hausted tissues. Don't  waste time and don t lose  hope until you have tried  FSiapE  (PRONOUNCCO Sf-KCCN)  Sold by til drottl-tt *fcrmi������1iotit Canaia for  ���������I ft bi-li if.  tAMPLI ANDjr-SSATISK mil  AM-Kt-nt, "���������.-M-i-ipl* OtptHmwt X."  Or. T. A. tLOOUM, Limited  LaVomtoH-M ������d<J Oflk*-*.  ITi Kin* wttww* *Mee%  .   TORONTO  MRN.GASH  In Your Leisure Time"  If you could start at once in a business which would add a-good round  sum to your, present earnings*--without ,, INVESTING A DOLLAR���������wouldn't  you, do  it?  Well, we are willing- to start yOu in -  ��������� a profitable business and we'dipn|t ask  'you to put up liny kind oi"-a dofaxr.* ��������� *- .*'  Our. proposition is this : We will  .ship you the Chatham Incubator and  Brooder, freight prepaid, ailid  You  Pay y,No'-"Cash Uriiil  After 1908 Harvest.  Poultry raising pays.  People who-tejl you that ���������������������������there .is. no.  ^money in raising cliicks, way have tried  to make money in the business by using  setting hens as hatchers, f and they,  might as well-''have- trieci--t*o locate a  ���������g&TaTTTilTiyiTrttY^^^ ���������The*  business of a hen is���������"to lay &gg������.~ 'As  a hatcher and brooder* she is outclassed.- That's the'business "d/.the  Chatham Incubator and Brooder, and  they do it perfectly anil successfully.'''  The poultry'business, properly "con-'  ducted, pays far bgt.ter tai'nvanj*,otlie*r:  business for the amount of' tiuio" arid  money invested.  Thousands of poultry-raisers-���������men  and women all oveK"Can������d%J.a'h.d the  United# States���������have proved to their  satisfaction that it is* pro"fiWble-tt)Ta,ise  chicks with the  No. 2-120 Eggs  No. 8���������240 Eggs  CHATHAM INCUBATOR  AND BROODER.  "Yours li tho first Incubator I havo  uiod, and 1 wish to Btato I had 62  chick* out of 52 egst. Tl������l8,wni niy  llrst lot; truly a 100 por c"enC.Hutch,  lam well plonaod wiUnnrlnoubntor  nnd broodor. Tnos. McNauouton,  Chilli waok, II, C."  "My flint hatch oame**bff. I got  170 lino chicks from 100 otfgn. Who  can bunt thut for tho flrut trial, anil  110 oarly In tho nprlnir, I am woll  ' lnoubawn, and If I  mo-iay could.  tt  pleanod with    could not got another  it got, another roonej- could  not buy It from roe.   Ryory tavmev  should TiaTO a No. 3 Chatham Jnmi-   '  butor.-F. W. 1UMSAV, Uunnrlllo,  Out."  ���������'Tho Inoubator yon furnlfdjed me  works oxooodInirly well.. It Is erwillv  .  operated, and only noodn about 10 '  Wlnutoi attention ovorjr duy,, U.  McQui-Kiit, Moow Jaw, Aa**.'' .  Tbe Chatham Incubator ������nd-*Brood������p  ii honently constructed, Tbere Is no  humbu-jaboutlt. Every Inch of material  ie thoroughly tested, the machine la  biiilt on right principles, the ii-iulatien  If perfett, thermometer rellablei* arid  the workmanship tbe best.  The Chatham Incubator and Brooder  ie eimple aa well aa scientific in con*  ���������trucUon-���������a woman or girl can operate  the machine In their leisure momenta.,  Vou pay ua no cash until after 1906  harvest.  Send ui vour name and address on  * poet card to-day.  We. cap supply, you quietly from on  futlng warehouses at Cjdf-ary, wan.  Wina, Winnipeg*, Hew Wevtmlnster,  .. .ontreaL Hal hix. Chalbaoi, AMrtaa  oorreipondeoce to Chatham, 314  ���������*��������� Mnnson Cfimpbfill Co,, iimiM  Dipt. 3M; CHATHAM, CANADA  Factories at Coatbam, Omth and DirfioiT.  Let us quote you prices  on 11 dood Fonnlnrf Mill  or dood Farm Scale.  )  Th* Bftukntchowau Pat. Btock Show,  wilt be hold la Regina In May. mm^1fr^���������*Lr~mda"-T'"' ���������"*" ��������� **���������*   Jeaxat^i^nwii*Ta*******a*pngniiiiiBin  frm&-mr^t,'*^,meri>iM h^hui <���������*������������������������������������ *"'M*-i������.y-i man.  ��������� mm h'i n������i ������������������mi n ii i in 11  for Early Spring Sewing  m'_    L|,||���������,',,      n ' -       - - "     ' T ' -i     '"���������        " " *"*"**  Viz have received our  first shipment of  Lawns, Nainsook, Organdies, Persian Lawn,  Tucked NainsooK,  Colored Dimities,  Embroideries, Lace, Allover Lace  Allover Embroideries," etc  Th������������������ Ufooda**  are dlr#-^t frorrj th<^   old  9P**ntry -������ncl aire a ^-autlful' lot.  CALL AND SEE THEM,  ^/GGS & WHYTE  5c. LOAF.  Plain and Currant  SCONES  15k? Dozen  Minced # fee* fi*' Sn ������������������*���������**���������*������'  3 Cor 38c  Before Ordering yousingu  UiMUCCC      CALU AND GET  nAKNUj   MY   PRICES  X. C MOUNTING,      $jo.oo  DAVIS HARD RUBBER   $15 oo  NICKEL MOUNTING $15 ������o  SOWPNICKEI- ������*--<���������*>  GENUINE RUBBER  $2000  Place your order ���������fly ���������������* ������rold tha *uib  ������ you porchee* we of the above eeU and  fjitx Biiog it there 1������ any defect, I am pre-  P������re4 te make U geoid.  ~~Wesley Wiilard.  A Good  Resolve for  Shoemen  Decide thit year to tell only  the Bett Rubbers obtainable  'Maple  Leaf Rubbers'  Our travellers will be on the  road in * few days with the  Now Fall Samples, They  are a tittle bit neater then  anything you have seen  Don't buy until you have  looked them over.  J.   LECKIE  CO., Ltd.  VAN^QUVQR Be C  Wtaf Aftntf ff fk������ W**t  Tneg^at and primary cause of  Anarchism, mistrust of leaders, ex-  tremt* Bpcialjupa, etc., in nut caused  so oftfen by tbe pos-ession vf riches*,  as is commonly supposed, but by  the modern snobbery of "clasu" and  "clique". Anyone of reafopabla in  telligence is content to Jive alongside o| people richer than them  selves but who live unassumingly  and in peace and goodwill toward;-*  the-pO(irer,-butnone_can-i*taiidl_thB.  arrogance whicli promplp some people to treat their fellow beings [in  many cases their Buperioii-*] ab inferior ariiuiifiig The poo������ imbrciles-  who pursue this course tire responsible for inoBt of tht pocial trouble-*  which convulse Ruciety louay and  they are digging ,* pit for thernial ve-.-  which may one da\ engulf them  and their falsely pioud ideas  T ia reported thnt the Govern,  ment nave acceded to tho demand  made thnt they assume the cost of  tuition of outpiderp.  This in woll 5 for had they not po  acquiesced, it was evident that a re-  dnrrtion of the sinff would have tn  follow and it was rumored that  Principal Bennet would be removed  and a B.A appointed to run the  higher clan** and High Bo1 not.' Mr  Bennett'** long and good pervicep de  ' nerve hotter recognition'; and should  a change be impemtivH, ������*Mr" Bates'  pervicea could much'better be din-  penned with, a he linn a printing  office to fall back on, which Mr Rnn  net ha������ not. Beside thi*, Mr Ben*  net is a property owner and a fettled citizen who spends his incomo  in the town which pupports hfm.  "Mr" BmeP lives the life nf n baoh--  elor, and exports his savings to Van  couver.  wit.h members-oi ihe e;xm*ttive of  ���������tile Vancouver J>oaid of Trade, in-  jjt^rviewed Mei-tsfs Gri'oer and Peters,  of the U P. R* -freight department  relative to the high freights between  that City and .Cumberland, and  upon laying all ihe facta before  the gentlemen, a, proline was made  to u-ijusi iiiat.et"**, and a schedule  of prictis was mn ie out, by which  the merchants of this place may  ship goods in at a much lesser cost  than formerly, flour, for instance,  can row be brought in by car lots,  at $3.00 per ton, to U'.ion Wharf,  groceries, in 5 um lots, $4.00 per  ton, other thitigs in proportion.  The C.P R have also made Van  couver and Victoria equal, in that  Nanaimo wharfage fees are assuai--  ed by the company. Theses concessions are most important to us here.  While away Mr Partridge was  successful in forming a joint stock  Company, Capital $25,000, to ho  known as the "F. Partridge Co Ltd"  of Cumberland .The"Company is  made up of well known Vancouver business men, with Mr Partridge Mr Napier withdrawing.  Under the new company, tlie busi  ness will be eopdueted on a new hav  sis and important changes in oider  that the business may be thoroughly up to date, and parried on on a  much larger scale, ate pending  Mr Partridge left Vancouver 2--BU  p-m Saturday, drove the same niglu  to Englishman's River, and came  home from 1 here on Sunday, arriving here lOp-m���������a quick trip.  *H''MMH*'H"i  ,rf-,. t-.rt-i-.fi  When you fish you'll mi: s half  the fun if you don't Ue������e proper  tackle and a reliable rod.  Every angle^ will find a complete  stook  At The BIG STORE  fr**-i*-fr'fr'*fr''j^'-fr^  -q~-  THE PA8T WEEK'9 SHIPPING  Btr. Shamrock, 85 tonp nut coal  for Vancouver.  Tug Active 40 tonp.  Str. Tees, from the North 05 tone  toVanoouver,  Tepic and Roowp, 025 torn for the  W. O. 0o��������� Vancouver.  Kildonan and Scows, 804 ions,  Vancouver.  Barge Georgian, 15t-int*o->ke,t .  Sir Burntrd, Vmooiiver.  +ww++0+m+++w+www+mw+m+  Dull Evenings  Are Banished  WHEN VOU OWN  A  Columbia  Graphophone  IT WlUI. I'ROfJUB  THB BEST MUSIC  THE FUNNIEST SONGS  THEMO^^gHABLB  ������nurr AT YQUH OWN virkhiuk, at  a Modkhath Cost,     Wkitk km  CATAUlUUl- Oil DAW.  AT  FLETCHER BROS.  "������������������;������''vi-'.'" !, ������������������������������������������������������ -L ������������������ ������.:���������!. fW^USeSBS  VICTORIA, NANAIMO  VANCOUVER.  Sole Agent* For B.C,  Royal  == i  Capital (paid up),.,........  $3,000,000 ���������'.)*.  Baaerve Fund. .............. ............3,437,163  Undivided Proftte,V .......... 36,878,676  T. E. KENNY. Pke8i������bnt.      - .    K. L, PBASB, Gwwua, Maxao**.  BRANCH, AT CUMBERLAND, ~ "^  Savings Bank Department:���������Depot-its of $1 aud upwards reoelved; Interest tlio wed at current rates, com pound ad twioe eaoh year oo 30ts Juae and 31*4 Daaemhar,  Drafts ou all points bought and sold.  HP. WILSON, Mahaqkr.  OFFICE HOURS  10 to 3;    Saturday 10 to 12; open  Pay Nigbta 7 p.m. to 9p.m  FOR SALE  Quarter section 160 j-cree of line  land, easily cleared, in oue of the  be t parts of Comox Valley. -J mile  from post office.  Apply at this office.  Mr Shibaia is preparing to move  his etock from his present quartern  to the more com modious'onH!* lately  occupied by Mr D. JHunden, who  has moved into Mr Short's storo  next to the New England.  A fire took place on Monday near  No. 7. a Chinese' housn near the  track being"-burned. Ho other damage.  Colpitts tbe Vancouver photographer will be at tbe Waveriy Hi t������l  parlors on Saturday and Mondny,  I7tbandl9ih. No pictures nn-de  on Sundny. Cabiiit.<vs and Stamps  25c per duzen. Next weok at Comox.  Mr K Aida. Japaneae tailor, has  op'.M.ed oui in the pr-iuiioes lately  occupied by Al r ti. Thompson on  l>unsmuir Avenue.  Hon Jas Punnmuir and Mr F. 0.  Li 1 lie t-peni a day in town last  week, leaving by the Tiiii-lleuu Saturday.  OEOROB B, MARTIN  AKHliiTKH ANDSOLlCn'OR   '  .Canadian Bank of Commerce '-Bldg.  f^ettxialrtrkct B. C-  Tht Great English Rtmtdy.  A, positive mxe for all (onaa of  ___������^^.���������__r. Soxual Weakneaa. Mental ana  ���������irouB and ait-w Brain Woxtt, Bniasiona, Sper*  matorrhoea, Impotcncy. Effects of Abnso or  .' ?*  '���������'")  A Guaranteed Cure for   Piles,  1 lohing, Kliud, Bleoi.iug or Protriuiiug  Pile*. D'ruggiKt.-* ittfuud'uiouoy if PAZO  OINTV1ENT fHtlb to oure uo*,-uaae, nomat  ter of hr.������v liug standing, in 6 fo 14' ihtye.  Pii;ut application *-ivoti a.^sti ami r������Ht, fiOo.  If,your litiiKgiat lunn't it send 50o m atanipa  nrid it will lie for-vurded pout-paid by Paula  MedioineCo,, St- Louis, Mo,  NOTICE.  Any person nr peri-ions found cut"  tin-,' or reniovini" limber from Lois  lo, 20 nnd the south 22 acres of  tim Fractional N W.**i. riec, 3(1 and  Fraoioi'ui S W *|of Sec 80 (97 Ac)  of Townt������hi-> XI,'Nelson Diftriot,  will be pronwuted according lo itkW  . GRANT & MOUNCE.  Cumberland Jun, 9th 1906.  M-nnwoth   Imperial   Pekin   Duck  ���������BgffS- FOB SALK, $1,50 per ratting-  Apply to J  Stewart, Allan Avenue  Cumberland.  J. D, Kinji'snow styles of dressy  shoes��������� Moore Bros,.  UICE, $2 50 pnr Back at Nnpler  cfc Partridge's.  ;    Sen the new Ante caps nt   Moore  ; Bro������������'.  Childrens shoes, ������������������pecinl order J.  D. King make from No 1 up���������  Moore Bros.  w pfci, 8l������ I'or |y5,_One will pleaw. six wm  ouro. Bold by alWB������8rWa.������ mailed in-olain'.  tiacloeeon-rttoeipt of prioe. Write for Pamphlet.  ^he Wood Medlolne Co.. Wiadaor, Ontaclo.  GO TO  CAREY  The TAILOR  for your next Suit o! clothes,  -���������Look at theae *Pncet���������r  Pants   $3.00 up  Suite   $13.00 up  Overooats $12^0 up  Style, Fit and Workmanship  Guaranteed.  DAVIS   BLOCK.  CUMBERLAND  Meat Market  Choicest Meats  Suimmk *.  ., U>wm* Market Vtlote  Vegetables  A   Ureal   Variety  will   alvaya ba   h\_ ������tioekj   ������Wo a ������w*j^ily of  Fresh Fish  will bu o;. Hale evoce  Wvioc*<*tjr  Y'yat -AWuHikg- ���������* OKCiliUljr IwtJv-nJ,   m,i  all ."-rd-M-H-..ill be t>ror"*j1tly ii*Uviv*������d.  '"' I  JJcPhoeitSon  l'UO!>IUKTOU.V  mmmrmm*v.mmmim*witmmmmmmamm**������m������wm*mt  A  iUV  Trial  JS ^JLuLi t^t^j ajbk:  TUST inhauoe to show ***ou thai  J we always pleaee our outtomeri  by aupplvinn them with the BEST  , MEATS' at the lowest mark������t  pricoB. A trial ord**r will convince  you,  THE   CITY  eat  Market,  W. W. McKAY, Proprietor.  Cook's Cotton Root Cofopotmi  The only mf it efrMtual montbl-f  L -medicine on whioh women oan  i depend. Bold in two defrere ol  itrenalh-No. I. f������* ml_*ry  aatunillpi*i*tK������i ���������H2*|Ii|B{^4ft  Rwa,������8per*ox. toltfl>tLaU  dmgoiata.Aa'k ter Qoqk'a Ool-  ton Root OoBponad; take no  atiMtttuto  ThtOOOKMadlclnaOo.,    Wlndaor, OMa?lo������  1  CARO OF THANKS  We Uka this method of expreismK our  thanki to the Fire Dept. and others for  their v luable service-, at the fire on Sunday evening.   Yours sincerely,  GRANT & MOUNCE  ���������HMNMClMMNM-tf B*SMM*90NeafMtt f������(������#������XNIt<  SOW  i  SHJKDS  THE LARGEST SEED MERCHANTS In Oanada  f  BETTER FREIGHT  RATES  Mr F. FerlridM drove over  the  road Irom Englishmen's* River Sun-  (day.   He has b*vn awav on buai-  ti*** \n eonnt������ctbn with Mr Nnt>l������r'������  withdrawal   from   (he    innrim***.  1 Wliiit in Vancouver, Uf Partridge  ��������� ������- M*,\Hh*stkmakA%u*vtm*  [BRITISH COLUMBIA OFFICE, 66 Hustings St. W��������� Vancouver,   JJJjij  A Qnorlflir^  18 PaokageeLoading VegoUblee aud Flower-i for 95o���������Onion,     All      BQ������  i������ ^pc-iai ���������    j ijaeB-iilwr.BwrtUwueB,, Uarrot ru.d lUditrnt Aalan, SweaB .Miittwi-otta n*xL  Offer       LU l'amy, Petonia, Hwiet Puat and Wtld Oardan ^OC  ,   i  Ord������r  Today  Wm. RENN1E Co. Limited  VANCOUVER, WINNIPEG and TORONTO  Ord-������r-  Todoy  I


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