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The Cumberland News Nov 8, 1904

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 A  4*v>  ELEVENTH YEAR.  CUMBERLAND, B. C. TUESDAY. NOV 8. 1Q04  iT"  FALL AND WINTER  SPECIALS  At the BIG STORE.  Money Savers, Every One  New line of Four-in-hand TIES, newest and  fancy patterns in stripes, polka dots, plain  Colors and black���������.!       25c. each  Men's heavy Scotch Grey ribbed underwear  warm aiid good fitting (unehiinkable)  $1.50 a suit  Men's Black Wool Sweaters, fancy raised stitch,        .    .  especiall good value    $1.25 each  Inspect our Heavy Tweed Winter Suit, in a  dark grey and. neat check, at      .     $9.50  A Job Lot of MEN'S FRIEZE OVERCOATS,  with storm collars in grey and brown mixtures.��������� Regular pricii $7.50, to clear  $5.00  Simon Leiser & CoM Ltd.  .*>*���������  k  JHIchoHes & Renouf, Ld.  61 yates street, vicTb'RiXrB~or';    ������������������ ��������� 'TTT  Just received large shipment of}  t... 0  CULTIVATORS,  PEED DRTLLS, -WHEEL HOES", Etc.  VKEV LATKST IMPROVEMENTS.  Call and see them or write for catalogues,and prices.  Telephone 82.  Sole Agents for B.O  P 0. Dtawer. 568  f-1 Weiler Bros,  DEPT.  i  ?mi^^i\T*!m'mt'^mm>m*^^^mm^*mmmmmmmmmm^ "��������� '���������^ '    ���������^^^���������^"^���������"*���������**������������������*���������'  Our FALL STOCK  of FINE FURNITURE  ,      *.  Ib uow complete with a vory supur or rango of  Qir^knorrlc Fiaely ������������urod okk, bouutifully finish,   &        im  OlUCUOcirUS 8d,   Ths-jrodwtnof Uttiitt-ltt'bloudnig   4>3^ UP  MM*  tl������-|i������MlMl   ll   |l������llftvftt   It       M       MtiMI   MIMM  mmmmmmmmmMmwmmmowttm**^  *Rn������f<������fc' A ������ha|p������ floltoottw or'ftyMsh dtrigM from dj.^.- AOOL  ���������DUUClb     jU(t ,1,0 thing for a small dining room.   ������P*0 t-aCn   \ t  l        ���������  DOOKCaSeS va*-*etlfiofbookoa������oi,luoluding $3' 5������ eaC"   the popularneotioniil-frotii,   PoKinAfc A Obitm Cubj*****} to mahogany, makes a vrf;  ^ d Ul ncIS ?^y gnemM addition to any room.    We 4> 2 O U p  . .havt th������mlu orlgioil tud btHUtifal deiigut, from..  ass  Prompt Service^n our Mail Department  ts  A Guaranteed Oure for Piles.  Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding  Files, Druggists refund money it PAZO  OTVTMRNT fn-jfn to enrti any caw- no matter ot bow loiig itanding, in 8 to 14 days,  Fire* apoliootion gives mm and reel. Wo,  If yoar dtuggiet hain't it send Mo io stamps  and ft will be forwarded post-paid by Paris  Medioioe Oo,', 8t. Loan, Me.  Butter for cooking 20c pet tb, at  Nupler A Partrldgw.  |L        Honent Valu������ for every dollar ii  r    what you get at the Corner Store.  KtiMUSttifiNTATlVti   WAtfTM.  A liberal contract will be made by a live  Canadian Life Iniuranoe Oompany with ao  tJ-rtnttri'tiii miiTi tn rftp-iw-wnt, t.hunt In Pnmlw  land and vioinity Must Uv������ good looal  aoqauinl*noe and Im able to deroto bU  whole time to tbeir interaete. Addrea for  further partioalari to Manager, Box 474,  VaooouveT.   Floor Oil Olotht and Linoleum-!  large range of pall en.a (rum ?������0o  per square yard at Napier & I'.wt-  ridge.  Local and Personal  Stoddart eelle the Dollar Watch.  Mr Wm. Sloan, the Liberal Candidate, arrived overland on Friday.  Mr Puckeridge, of theG. T, Ry.  Express fervid*-- is visiting his  mother at Dr Staples'.  Mr Fletcher of Nanaimo, piano  tuner for his firm, paid a business  visit to Cumberland last week.  The latest ''hit" in sheet  music.  t;, .������������������'..���������''.���������'' '  "Two lhvely black eyes", *'The boot  didn't fit?' and ' P.rease I didn't  hear you coming". All great successes.  IMr R Grant has been ordered to  the Mainland for a time by hip  physician on account of his poor  health. He leaves on Friday for  Kamloops.  Mr F. M Young,  the returning  officer for Comox-Atlin, arrived on  Thursday and the next day, at the  Coqrt House, announced tbe elect-  ' ion of Mr Sloan.  - .  Among other arrivals were P.  Dunne, Mrs J. A. Bates, C. Bard-  rick, MrB Jas. Richards, I. Green-  well, J. Mahrer, B. Weinrobe, Hy.  Reifel, Mrs Shaw, wbo is visiting  her daughter, MrB G. W. Clinton,  and Mr R. Smith, a son of Mr  Ralph. Smith, M. P, who came to  substitute Mr W.Logan in the bank  during the latter gentlemen's ill-  ;iie-*s. '   .  Stoddart. sells thd Dollar WatoV  * The concert held on- the lst/un-;  der the auspices of the Cundberland  [HJand"warrti**^  Among  those   taking ^aTh'wer\r,  Mis-'es Huzzy^.Hurid'en,*? Mitchell;  Reese and:-Messrs' N������j>ie^ jMorgari;  M urdoch, Monte.'*ttWthe .fcfua rtette  club.   Alioul. $50 was realized'*  ���������'���������']  L-    . i ,.-���������>  Mr John Urquhart. who removed  to Vancouver some time ago; re.i urn  ed last Tuesday with Mrs Urquhart  and the family. They will live ���������ib  tbeir Courtnay house and will later  start a sawmill on the old site.  Mr and Mrs Urquhart's numerous  friends will welcome tbem back.  . Stoddart sells the Dollar Watch.  The incessant rains of last week  mix-rid the Courtenay River so high  thut the whole country about Courtenay was flooded, the depth of water being in some placeB 3 feet on  the road bed, ' High tides and  heavy gales prevailing combined  with the downpour to Hood the  land.  Mr Beaven, agent for tho firm of  Fletcher Bros., Music Dealers etc,  left for Victoria on Friday after a  very successful bueinese visit to  Cumberland and Oomox district.  Mr T. Bate, the local agent, will  continue to receive order for the  Gerhard HelnUmian, Williams and  other pianoH. Orders for tbe lat*  est shoetmusio, folios etc., promptly  attended to.  Stoddart sells the Dollar Watch  Mr Wm. Manson has been ao*  corded n grand recaption in the  Valley, where he spent the forepart  of last week. The meeting held  there on Tueiday was Well attended  and there was every Indication of his  polling n substantial majority in  ihat tootion on the 26th, should tbe  eleetion been gone on with.  L O. L.     BANQUET.  Tbe Loyal Orange Lodge Reunion was held on Friday at the  Cumberland Hall, when a large  number of Orangemen and their  guests sat down to a well-filled  board, the menu being all that  conld be desired. The Loyal Orange  Association ts formed by persons  desirous of supporting the principles and practices of the christian  religion, to maintain tbe laws and  constitution of the country, afford  assistance, to. distressed men.bers of  the association, and otherwise promote such laudable and benevolent  purposes as may tend to the due  ordering of religion and christian  charity, and the supremacy of law,  order and constitutional rights.  Its members associate in honor of  King William III, Prince of Orange  whose name they bear, and whose  imortal memory they hold in memory tbey hold in reverence, tending  as, he did, under Divine Providence  to the overthrow if the most op  pressive bigotry and the restoration  of pure religion and liberty. The  Orange Association lays not claim  to exclusive loyalty, or exclusive  Protestantism, but it admits no  man within its pale whose principles are not loyal and whose creed  is not Protestant. The Association  is constituted upon the broadest  principles of national freedom. It\  takes its stand ..upon the glorious  principles of the resolution of 1688.  It lays its foundation in the' field of  British, liberty ; -itf disdains the  badgeT'of~factionr~andf-knows~no;  emblem save "the altar x>f the  throne."  -A dance finished up the evening.  Our Dairy Chop is an excellent  Mii.a producer. 'Only $24 per ton,  Napier & Partridge.  B MAGNET  GASH STORE.  & Prizes  GIVEN   AWAY  Every 25c Purchase in my  Store entitles you to. one  ticket  11- _ . 1 r     .  Ono DOLL at $150    c.  OoeDOLL at    1 00  One POCKET KNIFR    1 00  Ooe CHEESE DISH    1 00  1 HANDSOME PICTURE.   2 60  The Drawing fer the above frill take  place on Saturday craning, November .26th-.  at 8 p.m.  1st Number drawn, firet oholoej 2nd  Number drawn, second choice; eto.  T. E. BATE,  DUNSMUIR AVE.,        Cumberland  CUMBERLAND  Meat Market  Choicest Meats  Supplied at Loweat Market Prioea  'Vegetables  A  Great Variety will  alwaya bo  in stook ;   alio a mpply of  Fresh Fish   JJ^.^JffjlLJ**iJ>n_Sale_every Wednesday   0    .' ������������������ .  Yonr patronage ie cordially invited* and  aM orders will be promptly delivered.  J  r  PROPBKTORS.  ���������hriggftff^.  Buy your GROCERIES at  THE "BEST STORE,"  When Prices are the Lowest  NEW PEEL just arrived,       20c. per lb.  NEW CURRANTS in 1 lb. Cartons.,        10 cents.  We are selling, for Cash, until further notice  Hungarian Flour,  6-50 per bl.  (FIVE ROSES, 4 saoki.)  At THE BIG 8TORE  A Bargain, 12 pr* utrong well made  ieaihm lop CumIa Uxeliti G Ut 7 oxxly  Regular prioei $375 and $4.00  per pr. ThlH ia an odd line and  must be cleared up ao you oan now  have them for $2 26 pr.  TO OUR! A COLD XV ONI DAY.  T*k T-AJf ATHTR RROMO QUWmi? Tab.  let! AH dmgf iiti refund the money if it  fail* to ear*, & W, Qrere't ifgutve la  MtMbtm*,  ft*  Dairy Chop, excellent milk producer,  $i.oo per sack, or $24 per ton.  All other FEED, SHORTS, BRAN, WHEAT, WHOLE  and CRACKED CORN ���������. ..at loweet prieei.  NAPIER &  PARTRIDGE. ��������� V  *-' A. )  "������*.���������  Athletics and Work.  Athletics are nothing but a spurious  substitute for the manual and bodily  labor which our athletic amateurs are  forbidden to perform by the laziness,  greed, snobbery and rapacity of tbeir.  class.   1 could keep myself in perfectly  ������ood condition and temper if I might  do a couple of hours' ''work' every day  as a navvy Avitho-ut "doing a poor man  out; ;of his job."   As It is. I have to  ^eary myself and waste my energy Jn  fcicycliug ae-ti walking to places where  i% have no, business, over roads which  ������ have tramped until 1  am tired of  thorn.   I have to drudge through "en-  trcises" to keep myself ������������������from becoming  u luiuian. pig.   I have even pulled ut  India: rubber ropes until  1 could not  bear the.'revolting absurdity of it, even  without an audience to laugh at mo.  The whole business  Is too  sickening  fpr public discussion.   Half the population, lives miserably and breaks down  prematurely from excess of bodily toll.  T-he. other half does the same because  there is no bodily  work   left  for  it  1*0, do.   That is what is called civilization.���������George Bernard Shaw lh London  jvews.  WESTERN CANADIAN EDITORS. |  ��������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������++*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ���������  x  w  ���������  ���������  *>  ���������  ���������  ���������  A series of articles describing  their lives, their aims and  their influence.  No. <ft.  J.J.YOUNG, M.L.A. I  we4>eew**o$**www*>*w*+*>www*+  j Letting Him litre.  "I'd willingly die for you."  "Your income dies with you. lo-.i it  not?"  ^'Certainly."  "Then don't."���������Houston Pos*       >'  A LCCKY WOMAN.  Hoit tioo'l Health Came to Mrs. Descbesur  After Much Snffi-irlng.  Jlrs. Abraham Deschesney wife of a  well known farmer*-at, St. Leon le  Grand, Que., considers herself a  lucky woman. And sir** has good  cause, as thd following- interview will  show: ."I', was badly run down and  very nervous. Each day brought its  share of household duties, but I was  too weak tp perform them. My  nerves were in a terrible condition.  I could not sleep and thc least sound  would startle, me. I tried several  medicines and tonic wines, but none,  of tiietii helped me. In fact I was  continually growing worse, and began  to despair of ow getting well again.  Ono day a friend called to see me  and strongly advised me to try Dr.  Williams Pink Kills. I decided to do  so, and it was not long before they  began to help mc. I gained in  strength from day to day; my riei'ves  became strong and .quiet, and after  ���������using-^-about^-a���������ha-1-f-rdozen-boxes-bf-  the pills 1 was fully restored to my  old-time health and ''cheerfulness.; I  now think Dr. Williams Pink Pills an  ideal medicine for weak women."  JU1LN   J,   YVUSti, Al.. -L,  A���������  Editor and Troprleior of the Calgary  '    ' Herald.  " ~l   :  While it is true that some then are  destined from their cradles for certain lines oi work, and make such  success in them as they could by no  possibility achieve in any others,  there is nevertheless ir ich ground for  belief that men of the right stamp  will .succeed in any occupation���������not  requiring special physical adaptation���������and that the surest evidence of  a man's fitness to rule in one field  is his success in another. The fact  is also sometimes lost sight .of. in  this age of specialization and concentration, that versatility is. alter all, tho greatest test of ability.  Tn new countries, where conditions  are changing* rapidly and institutions  are growing quickly, the man of  *g"ea-test--adai)t-abiIit-y~and-enei-2-y~-is.  invariably,-the man who rises most  steadily.  A  striking  illunt ration  of  this can  ���������,.,,. ���������. ,     ���������.,,     ������������������ be found  in the   person   of John .J.  Pr. Williams. Pink j Pills .feed the.!.youn��������� proprietor .and editor of the  Verves with new, rich red blood, thus CaWrv ut.,.Hid. ^ ���������mnv important  strengthening and soothing them, !.1-v.sp(H.j:'s -^j,. Youiv is' one of the  o,������d curing^sucly nerve,;; troubles as a)OS{ ,.l.I���������.PRC.ntutlve"iion. not merely  aoutalgja, $p. Vitu^^ce, partial , {ll wosltl|.H cnmuUan newspaper work.  Paralysis-,ai,i(l locom������% ataxia. Ibut Jn tho whol(1 Canadian West. Hl>.  These pills cure;also all trollies due poKS[>sses (,.*alities that have made  to poor and watery 1) oo^Jmcluding ,,,������������������ SUCTW*KKr  the special ailments of wolfpn. Get  pio genuine with the full nnnie. "Dr.  tal city  in  Canada edited before by  a boy of seventeen?   "t'ertai&ly, if so,  no such paper was better edited. The  local matter was bright and the -rdi-  lorial matter was weighty.   Vhrouqrh-  out  the West���������and,  indeed,  the East  ���������the Leader   was   accepted as voicing  the  thought  smd feeling   of  un  important  and  inSuehtiai  section  of  Western opinion.    Mr. Young's management of   the   Leader   cannot   be  praised in higlies- terms than by saying that  the lowg and frequent   absences of  its. cri'ted owner mado   no  appreciable  difeVrence    to   either    its  appearance   or   its   reputation.      "Mr.  Your.* stayed with  ��������� '"-e l.ead'ii- until  1RD2,  whi'ii,   with churni*u-r:siif. seif-  chnnee.   he  went  to  >>ioo-ioooi,    and  organized a company te buy out vhe  Courier  and  thc  .lourn-tl,    ihe    two  papers   there  ixistini*.*  at   that   i nie.  1 laving   bought    them    n:  ��������� *j������.������1*.-':lul  them,  cstal-'lish'ng  in  Hvir  ���������.;1./ik! the  Spectator,   which,  from the d.iu   of  its first,. app-'-irjuco uni'l the pros-rut  time,    has   been" ��������� one   of   the   most  thoughtful,   observant an.I sano   papers* in the.  West.     Like   ull  U.ings  else   of   which   V.r.   'Jouag Jtul tne  managemont, it was a prosperoiif- undertaking from  the ���������***.art.  Twi >otis  later   Mr.  Young,    having   managed  successful   newspaper   enterprises    in  two   Territorial    towns,    looked    for  lariivr    w.-irlds   to   conquer,  and,  in  paitnership   with  C.  A.   Magrath    of  LdhbrhU-e.   bought  the Herald plant  at  Cal'i-ury.    "AU-.  Young's organizing  ability su^n got  busy again,   and  a  fiw   leoM'.-s  aTtu-wards  he  formed  a  company   r.:id   !..right   oiU   iiis   partner.  Fro-v ::K. tim..- I'hat 31 r. Young  to.A huid yl the enterprise thc progress i.'t ?....��������� I-���������..���������aid has kept pace  \v:ih the grovth of Calgary and of  tLj West. AllxrU  occupies n straiegi'  distant irom other  centre*-, located at  way junctions, and  ant, enterprising  for  its  immediate  140-THER AND BABY.  Miiea, hethy is well the mother is  happy. When baby is cross, fretful,  feverish and cannot sleep, the mother  is ikj?i>Gssed, - worried and unhappy.  Baby's Own Tablets make bott  mother and baby happy, because  they, cure all the common, ailments  of infants and young children. Thoy  sweeten the stomach, cure colic, aid  t-eetliiug children, cure ccaistipation,  pre-ven.t diarrhoea, and promote  sound, healthy sleep. And you have  a solwnn,guarantee that thc Tablets  contain no opiate or poisonous  ".soothing" stuff. Mrs. D. McGill  ,of Blakeney, Ont., says: "I have used  Baby's Own Tablets and have found  them the best medicine I have ever  had for thc curo of the ailments  trom which young children suffer. I  shall always keep a box of Tablets  in the house." Sold by medicine  dealers everywhere, or sent by mail  at 25 cents a box by writing the Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  What precious si one is like a door?  ���������Agate.  Why are good husbands like dough?  ���������Because women need  (knead) them.  "What is that of which twenty will  go into a tankard and one will fill a  barn?���������Candles; one candle lighted  will fill a boivn.  il.  no  Williams Pink Pills for Palo People,'*  Qn tho wrapper around each box.  ������old by medicine dealers or by mail  $t cV) cents a box, or six bottles for  $2,;j0 from the Dr. Williams Medi-  , pine Co,, Brockville, Ont.  HIDz.'--^  EK,-  Life  Ir n  pinio of  hltlc--- r.r|-sV*clT.  )'���������'���������.' i.iiiyul ,t lir.*.*!, ir.iM'lliViriiml weal!;  Ai'.J wlr.'ii w������ Md, fi.v nil uur Onve,  lie uiiiii' iu ore..**, anil  I'd M l' tl  i:������ tliere,  ���������at  (  i  Mel kii throiiKli youth w> nlnyeil it stiJJ,  .'.i'l I,iti I'l'Diiiiliin, nml luul i,t;*. will;  'I'lly   III!  J'(/!l!;il  un  wlowi'i-  Illlll.  \\n luul the Htiviitfih,  Uiu s.a'l^of luen.  Ami iii-M ll wus* IMs turn t'cflililo;  A. il wan ll  ciii'eleK.'iu-BS oi' ur'.il 'I  NV'iii He wi ijuleli or we ho bl|iul  Wi' rot'|..lit lilm mnl we iiuihl n<u Hnd,  ' iii w.< iuv old, mid Ht'll we -ilny,  imu lmvp iini. I'miiui linn, nml tndiiy  'i lie ta.'iii' In mily not il- Hjiiiir  bi i in.hu wo I.now  He  ir.y.'ni  ne lh-ro,  '��������� i!ii'*h .Mui'ii.lurliteo.,  Jill'    IJl'hl     Cllllllltlll,  The Men of Uio IimIIoimi I'nvu oi.'ciiri'ed  to tho Moulgollhu' iit'oTlu'i's I'roiii Hoolng  ti large jiloci.' of pupcr full, out Hie lire,  lioconio liMntnl will) Hiniil-.c nud hot  liir, rltio uml mill nwny,  Superfluous tyair  Removed by the New Principle,  Ba SMtracfo'  It l������ bolter limn cloclrlilty, l*.i'cnn������������ It  (loos not. Ni-nr or pi'i'dHi**- i������, niw jri'iiwlli,  Hoicr i'mu X-imv, (.*-,-.���������. .;*-*<j It ili.i ^ iwi,intm,  Hdiinii'i'-iraly/Kllic tlviiic-, ih���������!*t iliu'^ii),  Ili'ilcrlli.ui il'iiiii |(,r;,'.., lu mu h |; |< ivl*.  pol-oiKiiii j titi'.'.oioi"., il will in.i i .ni.a iilcoil  jidl-'iMlM!.'   0|' '.|'.>,|,|,.,,  (."���������/,.,   .,    v-l,l,.||   \, ,,,  i*ui������i!!iuii Mt.ii ii(.-|n(,iiiini..'������, r.ifil doiw jiot,  I -��������� ''- ��������� ''  ���������'���������!' I. .���������:���������   'Vi :i' " 1    ���������*, . li��������������������������� p ���������  ("l-OWtll,  KloiitmlyiilH, X-ray or (Iciilliitorlii-t uro  nflf'iou you on tliohni* wont nt tin* oivr.v  Unit ninl iimiiii-{(i(.aiir(irH, I in ,\l |p,.\( l.K N  not, It Ih tlio only mot lioil which jjilnitoiwil  by phy-ilf-litim, iMirin>oiii,   ������lonimiol(i^l-<tii,  tnfi.'fi'iil loiivTial-) ni.il i.n I'.liii.'V iii'm"i"I..i���������-���������  Do AIIHAi bK will Imnmllod to any rub  nre-n, roi\\ml,\n jilaiu wrapper, an rooolpt of  (?l,')0, \iMtr Jijont-y lm������*k wUhu-it mio-Mlmi  Uio rwl <������!������(<) If It fulls to do All that Ih  chduiiKl for It.  Our liwjld(jt-������),n rno*t complnto trout Ino  on huvxirlluoim llulr evur iitthlNliod���������ron.  Milium-the U-ntliiiiiiilulH of jiiiiiioioun phy.  Hluian-Jamimsgimn*and thonoof liundritU  tit others*. wIIUr; muV friH). in plain, ,>i.,il, i\  Piivolnpo. mmn rpfiiiou-u Knqiilre for it nt  your lof-al dniifirW or wvltc for it today to  Do MIllACLK CHKMH'AI* CO.,  ta yuufiii st. w��������� ivjho,vto, o.vr.  alone in the ]iro-  fession to which Ids' major enenries.  'have been devoted, but in many  other deiuirtinents oi' 'activily. in  which unrcmil ting and lifelong application is usunllv the price paid i'or  success.  Mr. Young'!" chnructerl^tics ar."  Ihose most readily iicknowledgorl  and appn-ciuted by Westerners, lie  is level-headed, rea(l,\-wilted and  l/road-minded. His personality Ih  hoih. inlove.'ding and attractive. Of  iis-eragc ..heifih't,: sleiuler build and  ouii't, alert cdiirtesy of manner, ho  impresses' one ut first sight, as being both a man of wide outlook and  sympathy, of cull.ure anil- reflno-  ii'ienl.. and of u shrewd practlcul.  Knowledge of nlVuirs. Nor would the  iiiipivsHion cri'itled. be I'nr wide of the  marl-, for few in Ihe West have a  more ' bnliiiU'ed monliil develo"'iii"nt  than I he Cnlgury Herald's editor.  The mere vecilul of n few of his nc-  tivities shows how many phased lie  is, He is un editor, a iiiiudi'luii, a  miner, a dealer in ran I' estnte, iv  poli|icinii. n rnncher. presldunt of  seveVel cpiiipnnii's, and,, a I'orr'inoHt  c|ti/ea of hi- town. ''".I'tlio iicuihoiif.  Ihe intellect unl und. the practical  sides of hiiiiinii nut ere II will there-  foro l.e ailniilted t.hnV he bus unusual  endowments, .      ���������  Mr. Yoiire'r is a fine example of  what can be nutde in Cniuulii of un  Knglislinmii who is ciiught yoiimr. Ho*  Is a Midhiiidei- by birth, hnvliio: been  born In NiiitinL'hniusliire in 1MHS, in  1rty-l. n bov of 1<\, he cun;" Io Western Canada, nud "roughed il" I'or u  couple of yonrs. He (pllckly iissluil-  laled Ciiiiudiaii ways, nnd adopt ml  llie ��������� Ciinndinn viewpoint, it ml ��������� nlmost niihirnllv u'i'nvltnted to newspaper work. While In lleglna he hud  been niiHoed I y Nioholns Klood Da-  viu, whose interest lo delect nbllHy  w,is iinofi'lri" nod iiee.i.donally -'r.  Yoiiror  lll'l il'les  which  lnlilli.i'l  ORIGIN OF "KICKERS."  Where would you send a man to  get an appetite?���������To Hungary. '  What is that which every, one  wishes few, and yet wants to get rid  of as soo-n as obtained'?���������A good appetite.  Which is the left side of a plum  pudding?���������That which is not eaten.  When is the soup most likoly to  run out of the saucepan?���������When  there's a leek in it.  Why are deaf people like Dutch  cheese?���������Because you can't make  them here.  Supposed to Come From an Occupation In Cornish  Mines.  "I believe that tho origin of the expressive bit of slang 'kickers' may be  found In the very lowest form of occupation any member of the bumau raca  follows," W. M. Robinson states.  "Between AVcrmsley's and St. Helen's,  In Cornwall, is an underground canul  connecting the lower levels of tho coal,  Hilncs at Wormsley's with the surf aw'  station at St. Helen's wlUch saves, a  great ileal cf money for the mine  owners in handling tbe coal, wbich ia  simply loaded on the barges lu the  mines and transported by 'the canal  under tho mountains to the harbor at  St. Helen's. When the canal was devised, however, how to provide for  locomotion for these barges was a problem. ���������.���������-���������������������������''''"-'-"���������.���������'K^ni^.-st -.--������.���������..������,..-....,.  "Mules couldn't be used, nnd ther-5  wore circumstances which made steam  impossible, but an inventive genius  finally solved the riddle by suggesting  that cross pieces cf timber be placed  along the roof of tho canal, which was  very low. and men could lie on their  backs on top of the loaded barges and  'kick' the vessel along. After the barge  was once started this was found to be  feasible.'  The mon could easily keep the load  in motion by the means suggested, and  it has ever since boen in use. There  Is no question about the low grade of  this sort of work, and even the men  who follow ,it are constantly 'kicking'  around the villages where they live.  They were known at the mines officially as 'kickers' because of their work,  and their vocal complaints, continually  indulged in. .-caused, every ono at  Wormsley's or'St. Helen's, no mutter  whnt thoir station or employment, who  Indulged in complaints to' bo, en Hod  'kickers.' 1 presume that the origin  of tho word, ns wo uso it, is just what  I liaye suggested."  it on..'  ii ji  lll.ll I.Mel  ;i ! .eailer, of  Irishman    was  conl .���������iii',;:  lo    lh.   lie,  tlie    lii'll'b'.iit  <i ti*'ii, ,.. ,. . i, i .,���������  , I .���������!' ! ������������������ *'��������� ��������� ������������������>������������������' ; ���������' "  ll > cai-'l about for a men  rhure," nf the Lender diirbii..  Honco at ntinwi*. IIi.h rhnii'i  Mr,    Ynumr,   then   a    youth  \ ii,|      1 ln-'O'li    the   edit nr   who*  t ononis he wii'i wun admit led  !liro'i������hou! | lie lenirih nnd breadth  of tlio I'ominlo'i 1o lie one of tlie  tiu������.;t fori'oful. vigorous iiti'l versatile  men of Cnimdu. nnd an a writer pn-  hnpji without ji superior, it is ne\er~  t|*..! '���������-.; ���������>���������..,' tluit the l-n-'-o-H)**'-  who occupied  IiIh sent   in  Iho  Leader  .���������IJW        I"       1!   ..'���������I'lM        pl'oVe.l       bill,���������.elf       M  phenomenally eapjible nmli otud.v.  Was ever the lending paper of a capi  's biggest town  ��������� position, 1 eing  large newspaper  important rail-  wit h an import-  and growing town  constituency. To  nil C.-.esc advantages the lTerald fell  heir, and of all of thoin its editor  quickly availed himself, and as a result it stands to-day nr.u-.tiJally out  ofithe reach of competition. One  needs to go far afield to find a paper  as good as the Herald published in  a town no larger than Calgary. And  its sphere of influence is by no  means limited to the district of news  of which it publishes. Its opinions  on current events are noted and commented on throughout the dominion  as netting forth the sentiment of the  western section of the party it supports.    The Herald,  like its   editor,  is  Conservative,__an_d_ of |ate_years  has been "a rallying "poTuvt to tho~sup-  pbrtcrs of that parly. Its criticisms  of the Liberal administration at Ottawa���������sometimes kindly, sometimes  caustic, sometimes facetious���������are  widely qtiplod by 'its' 'fr.iends, and rebutted by its opponents, and are the  best of all possiblo proofs of tho paper's influence.    ��������� ���������  IWr. Young has been I'or some time  the sole;, proprietor of the Herald,  having bought out the other stockholders. The paper is: magnificently  'housed in a building costing $60,000  ���������also, the properly of its proprietor  ^jtuiic! has* conveniences and lacilities  th_o.t indicate the energy of its management, and their determination to  continue lo keep ahead in the race  for supremacy.  Mr, Young1, ns before slated, has by  no means devoted the whole of his  time to his newspaper1 enterprises*,'.  He has operated largely, and very  successfully, in British Columbia  mines, Mev.y of his ventures in this  direction, have brought' him largo  sums. If rumor reports correctly only  one of the many on which he entered turned out, disastrously���������that in  which he, v-Kh a bank manager and  certain other equally proiniinmt Cui-  gnry men, wns induced lo purchase  a Hrick, Cia .product of n gold mine  of oxtrnoiv.iiuii'y richness. There nre  many versions of the story, hut nil  agree that the motel did .nol assay  up to stuiuliird, that the vendor  disappeared suddenly after receiving  tho proceeds, und that tho piirchns-  ei'H wero all much wiser���������and angrier  ���������men, Hut this is, wllli every man,  no unique'.experience. Which of us,  in his time, hns not, been gold-  bricked? Indeed he lias much to be  thankful for if In his lifetime lie has  been gold-bricked only once,  In nihil!ion to his r.ltilng interests,  Mr, Young is conned ml with other  Import nnt .western euterpi'lses, eoiu-  iiiorcliil nnil otherwise, lie bus u Hue  I'uiioli, fully slocked, end does considerable business inrenl esinie,  In hn>1 Mr. Young wus elected as  member for F.ust Calgary to <he Territorial UwlHliilui'i*. nnd In tho two  years end more he hns served In I hut  cnpnclly he hns achieved considerable  reputation ns a clenr thinking, practical business representative, llojng yetj wns dlKclcsed. IIo JooU'fert woiidyrlnyly  but  a young nuv)1,  II  seems desiiuod ;,-.( iho vlnlior, who tuilced:  There never was and never will be a  universal panuoea, i������> one remedy foi  a     ills  to   which  flesh  is  heir-the very  l���������ro of many curatives being such  tn.it were the germs of other wiii differ������������������  erttly seated diseases rooted in .the sya-  t"m of the patlont-wh.it would relieve  ono ill in turn would aggravate the  other Wo havo, however, in Quinine  Wino when obtainable in sound, unadulterated state, a remedy for many and  grievous ills. By Us gradual and judicious use the frailest systems are led  into convalescence and strength by the  influence which Quinine exerts on nature's own restoratives. It relieves the  drooping spirits of thoso with whom R  chronic stato of morbid despondency, and  lack of introst in life is a disease, and  by tranquilizing the nerves, disposes to  sound nnd refreshing sleep���������imparts vigor . to the action of the blood, whicli.  being stimulated, courses through, the  veins, strengthening tho healthy animai  functions of the. system, thereby making  activity a necessary result, strengthening the frame and giving life to the  digestive organs which naturally demand increased substance���������result im-  nroved appetite. Northror & L^man of  Toronto hav<)' gjven to the public their  Superior Quiiiii.,5 AVino at .the usual rate  and, guaged by the opinion of scientists, the wine approaches nearest perfection of any in the market. All, druggists sell it,  By what process could you make a  tea-table into food'?���������If you take  away the T it would he eatable.  DUTCH SUPERSTITIONS.  If tho lire goes out'on Now Years ove  troublo Is foreboded.  If you wnlli backward, the errand  you are bound on at thu time will fall,.  To prevent cramp wear an oolskln  giu'tor it bout tlio loft log below tho  knoo,  To euro wnvtsrub n black tsnnll over  them, but the snail must uf'tonvnrd be  Jul pa lei I on ji who thorn)  Tho llrst person to enter your house  on New Year's day will, If ho ,bo light  linked, bring bad luck to you; if durlj  linked, good luck,  To tout your sweolhonrt's humor  mako lilm stir tho lire. If bo stirs It  to ii hourly hlswo he is gooiHmmored.  If ho unikos It HinoUo uml fade bo to  hard to llvo with.  If h lock of your link burns bright  und long you will hnvo u luijipy llfo of  seventy yours or moro, but If it bui'iia  wonkly und soon goes out your llfo  Will bo both sud und short,  ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT  Removes all hard, soft or calloused  lumps and blemishes from horses',*- blood  spavin, curbs, splints, ringbone, sweeney,  stifles, sprains; cures sore and swollen  throat, coughs, etc. Save $50 by the,  use of one bottle. Warranted the most  wonderful Blemish Cure, ever .known.  Mow -many sides has a round plum  pudding?���������-Two; the1 inside and the  outside.  IT KF.EPS TITE MUSCLES PLIANT..  Men given to muscular sports and exercises nml thoso who suiter muscular pains  from bicycle riding will find Dr. Thomas'  Kcloclric Oil something worth trying. As  a lubricant it will keep the muscles pliable and free from pains which often foi-.  low constant use of them without softening or impairing their -tnngth. For  bruises, sprains anil contusions it, is  without, a peer.  Why is nn egg overdone liko an egg  under-done?���������Because it is hardly  dono.  What is that which is ofton put on  the table, always cut, and never eat-  on'?���������A pack of cards.  MlntuUt-11 Identity,  Tlio woai'Iod lint humor pushed lonff  und poralHlontly nt tlio button labeled  "Jimltor." Tbo limiso boro u sign Hinting tbnt thoro woro iipiirtinont������ to rent.  The J-mltor wns evidently iilment from  bis post of duty, nu thoro wns no  runpoiiHo to hor repented ringing.  DlHlKMi'tonot". tho sookor for a homo  wns nbout lo turn nwny wlion tho door  wuh oponoil front tlio inside nnd a  bright faced boy #r About novon yours  lluil he will span curb your n larger  arc In Hit' public ulVuIrs of the Territories���������u   sphere   In which   his   con.  "'      '���������     *      l-.llOlnjUtt     illllilllli.'KillIll'     .Jllllu.i     lll.il  ��������� '*���������   '   ; y:. '<,',',. ., t       .   I   l    , ; ;     r'".' My \  t'i  intio      -pi sfeein'lii  which'Sir,  Young Is  his ub- |1(.i(| hv iiis fellow editors In tho  h'lI on fl'iwt |H |,..vtl(|('d by the liiet thill,:,bo  nl'   'II���������   was  one of  the  first  elected  lo  (illlite  o   Incite! i l...    ti,,,   We. tec,i    ('.ueol',    Pr,';';     V^'O-  elation, of which he v.-ns one of the  early presided!h. lie is social mill  domestic in his tastes, preferring  ebovo all pleasures n cigar and n  chat with a friend or the society of  his fimilly���������he has four children���������nt  hi1*' b.-.i'illfo! le.iso In I'obrary, \n-  otber plensuro ho hns���������that nlnmst  niijo'ir:*'; to e pn'ielnn��������� I'.* initio, I1������  Juis been n church oiv-iiulsl cai.'inu*  ously u'.ncp he was nine years old.  "VVluii kind of un itpurtuiont ls there  for rent here'/" ,*  A liidk of mingled disgust nnd scorn  slowly ovorsprond tlio youiigstor'H fnco.  lio surveyed Uio t'liuxtnuior Irom bouil  to foot nml lluiilly snid with uu ttg*  grieved nil"  "Hay, I nlu't tbo Jnnltor."  Minard's Liuiment Cures Dandroff.  '**,', ���������   ��������� **.      *     .  When a blind inan camo to-.tea with  ine, how did ho recover his sight?���������  lie took a cupnnd saucor (saw; sir).  Spell .dried grass in threo loiters.���������  n-A-Y.  :  l.ov'cr'M  Y-'/   (WIkc   lloiid)    Dlslnfectnnt"  Hone    Powder' Is  u  boon to  any homo.  It disinfects    and    elimiiH   at    tlio sunn*  tlmo, .'.. ,    ��������� ...    '    .   no  How niuny sides   nro   thoro   to   a  ti'ee?-~Tivo; iho insido and outside.  TliTn nvo niuny iniiintioiw of Wllsfln'tt  Ply Pads; ell nro e'-e-'ip (ind corapuriitivol/  us-ileeu,   JJo nvo *o, vol W I-on'u  Whut. Is Unit wblcb pluys when it  works and works when it plnyn?���������A  f( Kill Iji in.  Couldn't Notice It,  "Tho lawn mower must bo a Brent  Improvement ovor tho old fashioned  BcyUic." sold tho city mnn who wna  trying to tull; wise to the suburbanite.  "Yon wouldn't consider it i������<:h a  Kootl iliiim If yon hud to t������uuh it along,"  bald tho other drj-ly.  Ayo.r'8 Cherry Pectoral  quiets tickllna throats, hack-  ins coughs, pain in the lungs.  It relieves congestion, sub-  Cherry  Factor al  dues inflammation. It heals,  strengthens, Your doctor -will  explain this to you. He knows  nil nhotif this cough medicine,  "Wt hwrauMg -Ajm'i ,0h������ri7 Vattoxal lit  ������������-,80O..fJJ0.  for  j.e.x  0. ATi������ 00.  Weak Throats  ts&ggu* w mtWfmmmmm
0
i /V
AS THE FIORDS OF NORWAY.
*mmmmmmmmwmmm
NewfouncUand'g   l'i��-(<,r..qsun   Co:ist   Lin*
I>e*criL>t-.d bv an   i-.inliu��iu��t���Uaj lie
in ( miHila Sjiiw l��ay.
Newfoundland has a unique, important and commanding position,
it is at no great distance from tho
North American continent, and practically stretches acrpts the Gull of
St. Lawrence. In shape it is quito
roughly triangular, and its longest
distance across inajiy direction is
ouly about 216 miles, ln approaching the island one is impressed witlt
the thought that it is pretty completely 'rock bound,' which to a
great extent proves to be a stubborn fact, but so varied in character
as to render it exceedingly pictur-
esquo and interesting, says W. H.
Yeamans in Country Gentleman.
The entire coast is indented with
bays of various shapes and sizes���in
somo instances theso exund so far
into land as to almost meet from
different directions, leaving only a
very narrow isthmus for thc connection of tho land. In tho larger of
the bays there are many islands,
giving in some , instances as great
variety and oqual beauty as is found
in tbe Thousand Islands of the   St.
��� Lawrence River. The general surface
is as varied as the toast line, and
presents almost every imaginable
condition of land surface; mountains,
hills and valleys abound, gorges,
gulches and ravines, through which
rush * streams of water; lakes and
rivers are numerous, and add to the
beauty, of tho general landscape. If
there Is enjoyment in traversing and
exploring the fiords of Norway, it
can bo duplicated in sailing in nnj
about the bays and coast ind-nta-
Uojns of Newfoundland.
If the coast is rough and rugged, it
is also picturesque and grand almost
beyond description in some instances; nor is there uniformity in wny
line; in one case tho cliffs and mountains will present a surface of bare
rough rock; in another there will be
suflicient soil0upon the rock to sustain a growth of forest that presents a boautfi'ul appearance in the
various shades of thJ foliage; in
still, another case the hills will be
rounded in form, well covered with
soil, that has an abundance cf herbage for cows or goats.
Within a few years there has been
established various lines for steamboat travel, taking in all tho principal hays, along a greater part of
"���the    coast  of   the    island  to  Nova
��� Scotia and to Labrador. The trips
on nnd about the bays can bo taken
'���upon    good." steamers    in a leisurely
���< manner  with stops between if desir-.
., ed.
-.'    Not a groat time back in the past,
'���' settlements wero confined almost ex-
��� \ clusively to  tho seacoast,   where the
��� '���>��� chief' industry, fishing, was carried
;:' on, and is to a. great extent at tho
""��� present day; but quite recently littlo
" villages havo sprung up  in, thc   in-
'. tcrior on tho lino of tho railway! induced hy tho establishment of the in;
'   dustrics    of lumbering    and mining,
tho latter oi which is assuming great
��� importance.
Because of tho interesting natural
feuturcs of Newfoundland,  taken   In
. connection with the fishing nnd
mining industries, that aro nn interesting study, and considering tho delightful climato that tho summer
months afford, makes 'it a delightful
resort for the weeks or months when
. the extreme hoat of New England .or
middlo states cities becomes almost
unbonra'blo. It is then that a trip
upon ono of tho -haya calls into uso
medium' weight clothing and wrap--,
as experienco has proved,
"    THrUFTCiFVMOTR.
Tho Beautiful Fioinetliea In Its ��Mj-.-lm��;;is
on Earth From ��h�� CiaJle to
th* iiitvtre.
If one manifestation of nature's
ways can bo moro marvellous than
unother the chief distinction must uu
given to the transiormauous of tne
insect world. \ Thc beautiful prumo-
thea moth emerging* from a prey sii.-y-
ea cocoon that has been lying inert
on tho desk for weeks cannot fail to
appeal to the spirit of wonder. A
ripping, cutting sound is the first indication of awakening life, as the
knives with which the shoulders of
the coining insect are armed are used
to mako a passage through the hard,
tough coverirg. tioon the head, with
its feathery antennae, comes forth,
and the queer, misshapen, elongated
insect vigorously extricates itself
from its shell.. It misses the lilac
bush, where, in its previous incarnation, it went to sleep last fall. It
runs eagerly about hunting for som
ThE WATWA OF AFRICA.
A Curious Tribe, Low Down  In   tht
Scale of Humanity.
A hunter of big game in Africa gives
a description of a tribe of natives
whom he found there, the Watwa.
"Theso natives." he says, "live in the
swamps, their staple article of diet being lish and flour made from the seed
of the water lily, although during the
rains they grow patches of cassava
root and sweet potatoes at the edge
of the swamp. They smear their
bodies with mud to protect them from
mosquitoes and are extremely dirty
and evil smelling in consequence. They
aro very low down in the scale of humanity and have a bad reputation
among tribes living on the high ground,
which reputation they uphold during
our visit. We eugaged several Watwa
natives as carriers, but they only came
to see what they could steal. One day
I shot a reed buck in sight of the
HIS CLEAR MEMORY.
point of suspension   for withc-ut.   the ! d j ft tW0'Watwa t0 cnrry lt
aid of gravitation those bulbs on us    fa ^ l ^ aftep a harlbeost, but
I never saw either meu or buck again.
It was no use following them into the
swamps, as thoy knew every inch
of the ground and water. They had
small canoes hidden everywhere, and
immediately they crossed a stream
they sunk the- canoe again where they
alono knew where to* find It. Our boys
were afraid to follow them, us they
used poisoned arrows and sometimes
set poisoned stakes in the tracks leading to their haunts."
The Oldcmt Honnot.
The oldest bonnet was found upon
nn Egyptian mummy, thnt of n princess who was Interred nbout 2000 Ii. 0,
Trent Inn n lira I no,
To prevent ti bruise from being din-
colored apply to It a cloth which haa
boon wrung out of wntor and us hot ns
enn be borne comfortably and ehiinga
it ns It becomes cold. Supposing hot
win or, am not bo procured, the next best
tiling Is to iiiolHlon some dry starch
with co'tl wntor und to cover the bruised pert with It.
lU't'f,  Hit-v tiitd  Cooked.
A piece cf rnw beef weighing IOC
pounds lift or being rousted weighs only
U71-! pounds.
Nnllw nnd Ilnrd Wood.
When nulling Into hard wood, the
nulls iiiv apt to bend. Tu prevent llilc*.
dip die point of each null into oil. Inrd
O'.'V.lk".' gtvaau bol'ore luunm.oi.-luj} thoin
lu. -'
Vitality nf inttUii,
The vitality of tho minll Is roiunrlr*
n!!e,   Ono Hint wan glued to n cinl In
n muwum for four yonrs enmo to IM?
1       *,,>.. It ,
L...t     n.^t.g,    ...,.,*s . .-n v.    ...     *����,i*.i     ,,��..-*..
��.,,.-.(, '���;MH.p,i"Mv-i In  the celV'etlon  of a
muurulHt revived nftor they nppnrout.
ly hud boen dead for llftoon yours.
shoulders would never develop    into
perfect    wings.       A    book     leaning
against a shelf affords    the    needed
perch, and there tho process of trans- ���
formation goes' on    with strange ce-
lerity.   Thc attenuated body   begins
to  enlarge  and  shorten  and to  take
on its normal  texture and rich colors. Ono joint after another from the j
thorax rounds out into shape.  While
this process is vgoing on tho bulbs oil
tho shoulders aro forming into wintj-s.
Thc change commenced near the body,
and    the    pulpy  njass    is gradually
transformed into beautifully .marked,
velvety wings.      The transformation
continues till the pulp is but a marginal band, on tho wines,    but    this
is still capable of considerable extension before tho thin membranes   nro
really completed.  Then the beautiful
protnethea, a female, poses and surveys a new and strange world, while
the ncwly-formcd  wings,  four  inches
across, aro moved gently and timidly
as if to make sure of their existence.
This large and beautify! moth is the
mature development  of    the    great,
thick worm that crawled  about last
summer and nibbled the leaves of tho
lilac, witch hazel, ash and a few other trees.   Then itf feasted   leisurely, a
crawling worm.   Now it is beautifully
equipped for flight,  but it    can    no
longer eat, and  its life mission will
be fulfilled perhaps within tho coming
night.,  This moth' can scarcely he regarded as thc worm transformed, for
sho excretes in fluid form all tho vital,  internal organs of her larval existence.     Before lapsing in the   inert
pupa state she casts off her legs and
"al 1���extefiiH-organsTHnclucl ing    evTm"
thc head.   Tliere is a deepening of the
mystery of-identity in this casting oil
of all parts of a previous existence.
"When tho    promethea larva   decided
to retire for the winter she selected
oi convenient lilac loaf and began by
winding silk industriously around the
twig whore'it grew. From this foundation sho proceeded down thc stem
of t��hc loaf, winding it round   about
and  thus, spinning a tenacious    silk
cord. On reaching tho loaf sho began
to fold it about herself, drawing   it
in gradually at various points until
It became a closely enfolding   overcoat. Within this covering tho exud-
pcl thread  of    silk was wound    and
wound   until it formed a    completes
strong cocoon cemented  securely   to
tht enfolding leaf. Thus protected tho
inert chrysalis slept through the winter,  oblivious    to    frost, snow and
rnln. Somo day wo shall    discover a
moans of    dissolving tho gum'  with
which our moths ��� cement tho silk   pf
their cocoons, and then wo shall havo'
the raw material for a silk'industry,
With the approach of evening    tho
promethea begins to manifest   great
activity,   trembling    and    pulsating
with abundant (life.     Her beauty Is
not destined to perish unappreciated,
for the closing darkness brings   Severn! suitors to tlio open window. Tho
nmlon aro darker    and'   of   ��� different
form, and live but to .fulfill their ro-
IToductive mission.   Awny -joes   the
beautiful  lndy   with dizzy,  irregular
f!ight. perhaps to fall a victlnr   to
j tho ���night-hawk culling, out    of   the
flnrkness overhead,     but  more  likely
to Kpnvingly distribute her   eggs   on
tho,, lilacs, witch    hazels ami    thuio
cherry treen    for   many miles nloni?
her nocturnal courW.1    Thnt mi'rpeKj
itch loved, her transient life tr^'ft out.
But every egg that escapes the pnrn-
pltic liiKoctw and tho nimble warblers
gloaming among the lenves    l-.nti.hea
out a perfect larvn. to complete   tho
sumo    ntrnnga    motnniorj-hi.fils.-- Toronto Globe,
Tho wenlth of n nuin is tho number
or tiling which ho loves und blesses,
which he In loved and blessed by,���
' 'XdXlCL...   .�����
A Vont In flrowth.
"I lost my foot In the war," snid tha
tramp, "and I'm trying to rultro enough
money to get out to I'.illl'oriiln."
"Whnt do you wnnt to go to California for'*-" nsked the woinnti nt the door.
���TO,     ]'o(,   J;;.,;"'   "���*.<   *'     ���'���'���.    "',*���   �����.(>.   ������
with'i j-row n foot In n rtev cut 'here,"
DAME JULIANA BERNtR.
She Was a Fifteenth Century Author-
I ity on Fly Fishing. -
|    The  flrst printed English  book on
angling was  Dame Juliana  Berner'a ,
"Book of St. Albans," wbich appeared
about 1-150,  and contained a chapter
' entitled  "A  Treatyse on  Fy'shynnge
' Wj^h an Angle".    ���     -.
'  ' Fly fishing liiust have been practiced
1 much earlier than this, as nothing but
a gradual evolution could account for
, the complete list of flies for the fish-,
ing months of the year which it gives.
|    To Dame Berner belongs the honor*
of first telling that the salmon could
. be caught with the, fly.   She s^ys: "Al-
! so ye may take hym, but it is seldom
seen with a dublie at such times as
j when he lepith in lyke fourme and
j manere as ye do a trougbt or a gray-
: ling."     Her   knowledge   seems   more
-{-complc-te_than���cauld_hay.e_been���that,
j of the original inventor, so that the
I time  when  fly  fishing  originated in
British waters must remain uncertain.
Dame Bemer's flies will kill trout
today, and her twelve were the foundation of those of which Izaak Walton said quaintly Jn 1033: "Thus have
you a jury of flies, likely to betray
and condemn  all the trouts la. tho
rivor."       , ...j,-
PAW'S METHOD.
The "Witness  Proved  to  the  Lawyer
Tlmt He Could Remember.
A story is told of tin eminent lawyer
receiving a severe reprimand from a
witness whom he was trying to browbeat. It was an important issue, and
in crder to save his cause from defeat
it was necessary tbat the lawyer should
impeach the witnea*. lie endeavored
to do It ou the ground of age in the
following manner:
"How old are yon?" asked the lawyer.
"Seventy-two years." replied the witness.
"Your memory, of course, is not so
brilliant and vivid as it was twenty
years ago, is it?" nsked the lawyer.   -
"I do not know but it.is." answered
Die witness.
"State some circumstance which occurred, say, twelve years ago." suid
the lawyer, "and we shall bo able to
see how well you can remember."
"I appeal to your honor," said the
witne^? "if I am to be interrogated in
this manner.   It is insolent!"
"You had better answer the question," replied the judge.
"Yes. sir; state it." said the lawyer.
"Well, sir. if you compel me to do It
I will. About twelve years ��� ago you
studied in Judge ���"s oflice, did you
not?"
"Yes." answered the lawyer.
"Well, sir. I remember your father
coming into my ollice and saying to
me, 'Mr. D.. my son is to be examined
tomorrow, and I wish you would lend
mc $1,1 to buy him a suit of clothes.'
I remember also, sir, that from that
day to this he has never paid me that
sum. Thnt, sir, 1 remember as though
it were yesterday."        y-,*-*.-.-
MY NATIVE LAND.
My nntlv.-' land, I��pw fl����nr to me !
Thp sunshine of ycv.r ?!oiy!
Ilir.v <'.o.-:r to m*> j\> ������ ilw s ?i inrae;
Knkilui'rt la vers > and  ptovy!
From east to west, .'lor.i north to sauth,
Ja accents i<rre nnt't o ii'ler,
Lot's siitjjr In lr*>s of j<*vr*;:s pra'.sp ���
Your happy homes of siii-'iitlor.
���TV-3
Across thc cpntur'.os oi the p.st,
AYJth hearts of foe 1 ih'vo'ion.
We trr.i-e tbo whit*- s-.-AU ot yottr Hn��        '
T!'.!*i2u^'Jj  i rrst'd  wnvc of ocva:
Ann every inan c.T ovry r. ee
H'tv**;*. heart has fit jti-,1 yo-n- iriory,
Shall win from as a hoiaasre true
In !;ift of song atiti story. '      '
O lot rot jii-tiy strIf ��� e'er innr
Thi> hvkhl dawn of your e'-iridn?, r
Nov hlcot word of <lni--i-.'0:.--;e
fi-'aip enllmoly wan>t:;i'! ,
no.'*;* Im otir hearts le* i'-stlce ro'gn ������
A jrsfJci�� lit'oad nnd !k*!v ���
That ktto'vs no creed, "or race, nor tongue,
Tint our Dominion solely.
P"nr native land, we :irr> hut one
From ocppn ttnto op'"vi;
Th" sun that tints th" Ma pi*.- Leaf
S:r'!ni with a  l!fco di"-otion
(*>:i Sta iacoiifl'R fovti"*<.-s In-t���li*.
On (-:rnnd Vri<*s st-'vl'd '���ar.'iv..
And that fatted l'de "*'i.>s*.�� pcaepfyl sliOM
We roel-.'d in hatll> t-'ally.
ITorp wo wi'l I'lent oiu-h virtue ra.rp,
And watch it 'n:d and tl-viri-'t��� ' '
Krom <"'.!ii'>y rra'tc* im-"!' Sp(itl*'',�� hills
Ki"<l d'.\vs will fe"d i"'d ""I'fNh: '
And Kiln'.'.' h".".rt ef tlivhlilnir !ovp,
Pn -vpr:>i. so t:-'*" a"d fendir.
W'!l cheer our l^earOei and "'-.."t our homrt
With wraith of lyrlfl   spl, tnlor.
. *
P"ar native l.-fd, on tlil* X��-,v Yonr,
W-* nrav ������eo ne'er n'nv f U,��r,
''"''at r-itriot sons :e-ty f-pd tho flames
'r'ont hrr-n 'rpon yo-'r ali.-i'!
Mav heaven sioot> down noon raeh homer  ���
A��d  M'T,'-. In  love onr pcn-*i'-.
And   rii".'   through   hearts���both   rtch   and
poor���
Rwc.ot pwice from henv'nlv steeol*>.
--Thomas O'Harsh*
. *^--v.J1--*-*4c-.ue;^��!:ji..*!:icJ A'.'-''    I-**''*
A {Jneer tCxperionce.
An actor and his wife had a. funny
experience once in Toronto. They were
playing a piece lu which tbe wife
enacted the part of a woman dentist,
cud .one evening the husband received
a note asking him to call at a certain
house. ' He did so the next day aud
was( greeted by the old man aud his
wife, the latter of whom sai'd to hitn:
"Me and my mate fell lu love,with
your missus last night. She was so
gentle with' you when you was a-sittin
of the dentist chair. I'm gettin ou
now. and all my teeth is a-gettiii loose,
and my mate wants mo to go to the
dentlst-shop-ap.d���a.ve���uin-pulled,_but.
I knows ns 'ow they 'urts, and 1 want
to know if yon and your niissi:s will
come around 'ere and 'ave tea with U3,
'ave a little singtn and enjoy ourselves
and your missus before she leaves kindly pull out a few of these old stumps,
as I know she'll bo as kind and geutle
as she was to you."
i * ,;W-��.    _i������7���7���������
y        To Shoot ihe
When   paw   docs   somethlni   wrong   an
knows
That maw'll call him down.
He don't come home an' brave lt out
An' throw the things nroun',
Eut he will kind 0' heave a sigh,
Fer paw ia mighty slick.
Ah' look as'though he'd ll.:e to err.   ..'""������'
An' act as if he's sick.
It's then he talks 0' business cares
Till you kin teel the gloom,
As nunty says, come down tho stalr��
An' settle In the room,
Till ma\y begins to feel a throb
O' pity Ter him; r,o,
i,Instead of cidlln' 0'him down,
���Color njltidno**,
C'.it.n uiiud..c��a ia w*j.iti.i��.i .Ui..ujC ttX-
clusively to tho oducnted classes.
Wheu be llrst e.n.:ne prominently before the public after perfecting li'.s f.i-
mous gun, the laie Lord Air.isli'oTlg
was occasionally iiestered by craulcs
who wished to obtnin his op!:i!'ju respecting some per fee tly unwo"!i��,-.,!e Invention. Ono day R!r Wllllani Cue had
uot then boon rnlsed m the peerage)
was Interviewed by 11 persuit who was
evidently ei'iizy. He begged Ann-
strong's nsslsmiwe lu construct lug, a
piece of 'ordnance tlmt could shoot the
mnn in tbt? tuoou. Sir William listened
piitlotuly. and then queried: "Hut who
Is 10 signal 'whether It Is n hit or 0
miss? When you've thought nbout 0
practical method of iniirlilng at that
.iptigrnnge, I glvo you my promise thnt
She cheers him up, by jo! .     v*v...'i  ,   ~        ...   ',        * ���.*.   ,���. ,
-Indianapolis8un. 4'^V,'��;'P you with the gun:"  The crncls
'.fyMltied   luvciitor   deported   b'.'aiiilns
tiiv RoaMon, '-'with*pleasure .hut'was heard of uo
moro. - ' ���''���'������':"*:.
Mndnnt���Jcnnotto, how do you  lm��
J5j;hie thut Mrs. Juiit-s itlw.i,v���� keeps her
i-i*.Ji* so wavy?
.Tennotto���1 giiosH sho sends It out mid
hns It Used every night.���Huston .lour*
11:1!.
> emtm r* I m.wWmmi
Ave Yon Onct
~-$W$t
/// -y\ v\ )<> 1 M
I jL.*r" "'fl ><   ' ��� I! ',   ' t
An Iraimdont Parrot.
Ambrose Austin, nn English mu��
slclaii, had n parrot. On ono occasion
the Into Pilfer* of Edinburgh, son of
(iuoen Victoria, ipoko to it. Thereupon
the p?rrot nngrily pnid, "You're n
snob:" to tho horror of its loynl owner
and the dollght of his royal highness.
Thu Ueeolrora,
Miss Vorjuee���Whut n ahamo It in
t, .. .I,, ,.. ..  1     ���      1
,..1      >,,���*    w.t .1    UVVS����V    *,,'*    4* ���'.]..      H'-'MIV,,,
Miss IMuohosiv-Thoy would never cot
a woman to marry them unless they
did, my dear.
In LnoXt,
First Cltt*en���Aren't yon drlnklnqr 1
little more than usual?  Second Citlnen
���Yes, My wife Iiuh n cold in her head
nnd ain't suicli a hlau.td thiu��.-Al-
hanr .TnurauL
TnlUed AfrnttiHt Time.
��� i   i..... !..,,.���   ftuii.t.i.. 44  f....   1. ..j   t.ua
cr.:)1!-:.);,,.!���   !':*.:.,   !,v; !.', M   f-vrj-   ;-^-
ceJvi'd uii hi villi Hon from a yuung niiui
who was very much In lovo with her to
tuko u drive. Sho obtained her pliysl.
eliin's iiormlHsIoii on the proiiitso of re��
1.1.1 ��Ulln   ill   .l.ttl   .Ut   l,Ui4i,       -t.lC   ,*.liuUt{  '
mnn stuttered liudly, and. overjoyed nt
seeing tho girl again after her long 111*
nous and knowing her keen delight In
tormenting hhn. his difficulty wa��
greater than usual,
"W-w-w-w-wl'i're," bo uf��!niiiored ns
thoy started off, "sh-sh.sh-sh-sh-shall
w w w w\v we g*g gag--, i. ���o',"
"I think," she ivplittl demurely, "it if
tlmo now to go home."-Upp!neatt'��
Mnga2lne.
HUDSON PAY COMPANY.
Statement ol lM-ofits for tlie Business Dona
Last Year.
The London Westminster Gazette.
commenting on the meeting of tha
Hudson Bay ���(Joinpuny. says:
"As was anticipated irom the char-.,
acter of tho dividend  announcement,
thc past year on  the whole,   has not
boon such a profitable    ono   for   tho
Hudson's Bay Company as tho previous year.  Theru was a reduction in
the actual profits from ��142,001 to
SyS.O.'il*, and   the   explanation given
for this is that "thc high range   of
price   ruling; at   tho    company's fur
sales in 1^03 was not maintained in
the present year,  a decline of   over,
20 per cent, in values of the furs offered for sale   having taken   place."*
Land sales wore smaller than in tho
previous year, amounting to   ��280,-
"61:*Ji"nvgatnst~i^5 6D t��Q 8���for "the���year -
ended .March 31,,   1G03; but   the receipts  were   larger,    amounting    to
��2*17,583, as against ��213,539. Tho
farm lands sold amounted to 180,414
acres for Sl,1.09,yfiO,  an avcrtige of
SG.lfi per acrc\ compared with 368.-
678 acres for 32,080,603, an average
of S5.G0* per acre last year, and town
tots    sold    for 5j2.*).*),.700,    compared
with-SnS(5,7.1.1   for the   year    ended.,
March 31, 1003.   Shareholders   have
little reason to be dissatisfied; ^specially hearing in mind th.�� fluctuating
pature of tho business. " '   .
"There goes Mr, 'i:i|l:!;erej|..e,"  s-ild
tho lady gohlto,
ul foozle,"
uUox\"* that''" ju-!
"lie  Ti*r��l:��''*   I���<"!���
play golf, and lie t
j ought to make lov-V
"He i.s .1 urn vernation*
!:ed Mr. f'l(-:;e.
. m   1... 1 <-.t   tn
:.t w'n") he
i::'i Tribune
:-i
llcritiniii.
'���JUFglni* l:n�� v.ritt.ii n core], l*;:t
told. Tliey al; 1 ��.<y t;;.it he hluuelf la
the hero."
"Of rnur��e, I!" hits !'���"���! the t!i!^T
thrCiUy'l,     I     ioy, ;>-*..---.    :>.ti I.    ��: 1   U,iA*
kx.cv,'g, Unit'* h* r !c eiiau^h."
���*    *i
Trout In Cajiadd'a M'aters. ^iit
Tlio head of a groat shoe manufacturing concern 'from Now York, who
was last week investigating tho fishing in tho Laurent ides, wi\s greatly
astonished when'he was shown tho
great difference between tho trout
taken from the several lakes. Koch
lake appeared to have u special variety indigenous t-o ,it. Indeed, somo
of the old guides nnBorted thnt they
could toil whoro tlio trout enmo from
by .thoir taste after they had boon
cooked, ,
This spring a youpg angler sought
to "'mako a record by buying up tw*.>
or three lino strings of trout from
habitant bids ami exhibiting them an
hifiuowii. But Iiis. attempt wns not
a sueeo:.*'. .V'xpi'i'h-need 'frieiulK laughed his prot'eiislons to scorn an thoy
cxtiiniiv'd the contents nf his creel.
To satisfy hio incredulity they woro
'obliged to lay alongside of his purchased :;*nil the HNi'ciin-'r.s they had
really te.'.''ii fnun the prer-orvoil wiu-
vvis ilujy UiJjv. all itL.pyu. -, I to I," ,'hI".-
Ing In, lltiw in the iiiiiuVrn of I heir
coloring Njmis, the iii'illinnrv nf 1 heir
mniiiiiip!:, the tint inirn nf their under
Kidei-t, i|,e (!epth i:Vid l llie!-eess of tho
li'idleH, the trout, yopiv ��!"d Iheiiixi'l-
veil* into'distinct classes. '.Vits wry
evi'l'Tit then,
Xo one ittteiiipin very ii-rloutdy to
reason why it is n. for tlv.- clear,
snfl wriler bus ovory ���������i; .'.'.ranee of
being n!lk(�� ill nil Ihe lulu*:-', the ve��i-
titbiM gi'ttwthfi niv the tnit.e und
food conditioiis v.ivy ho.i Mnl..
Tho    trout   Uioii'seJviM    apiireclnto
tli'.*.;.> rllTc:-"'!) *..    A't  A'leTbilii t'einle-
in.'in who greatly ad'iiiied the vlnlet.
fJn.lS  Upon   the  i:.;ll**!*'.  ti.J  ill ���  tro'ii  i'l
n  frU'iid'n    lako   w.ifi    iiii-'h   I'leat-ed
���,'.! en  S.u.h fri> ud'si linle  ��� "ii  t.r"|i(.*).t
him   a   do'/en   liin'    Npocun io*.  (1    iho.
(r,\..("(l Ibih in a pnil '��;' wiite'r.     Am
they  were tpdUi vl.corouH,  they  new
e'oetlV   lUI'lli'il  O1I1   mm  h����  > .*. i�� .....-.*.
<���.-.��� '<   *
1 ,.   . ���        I,.�����'     ..
u.iier  noon  nf  ru.in!.     T'l-.'S'ifritthly
the   rei/iibtr InheMiaiith objected   to
the   viKitorn,   for the ne\t itiornttnj
they were fotmd dend ����t  tlie Khnllow
..,��� .' ,- ' v,. i, .,*,..��� ,t ,.,,- �� -ft'i.-i >.,.firing f-iv,v,t< of wnroire.���Litcliiiie Letter
tu New York Sun.
T��n Tint*,
"Po you think ii:i*t u younj man
oi*"r!'f fo ro bi?<' (i.'!'f!e��v"
"No,"     aiiswer��*t     iiroiieho     Bob.
"Tl.1 ;���',.���'.���(   I!'������!:.'?:,���'.'   '*!    ''        I    WrUt   to   IX
|��(.ti*;e:d t'OIHViil .,11 ,��.-|. e,    AU iln:y d.d
W;H   ll   bel.er   !*T!    V.';:Ve   V. :'.V   ti^lldft.
T^rt? tviij-trt a flyit lirod.'' \.  E, EMDE,  (5  ���������  <53  %  CO  Q  H  ���������J  O  AKA'S  H  <  ftf"  .*     H  1 -5  [fid  Re!  I  P  (!)  Ui  -J  <  K  O  Ll  CO  LU  ���������  5  o  5  MteMd  ���������**���������������������������  . . SMOKE ..  "CUBAN   BLOSSOM"  A UNION MAPI* CKJAK  -FROM-llHB-  Cuban Oigar Factory  ^M. J. BOOTH, Proprietor,  NANAIMO, B.C.  When in Cumberland  **���������    ��������� *  '"       I      .  II.LI,.,.. ,. .       I       .������������������,   | l,,|.,.���������������- | ...   I.   ,    I),   ��������� |  STAY AT THE   _   VENDOME.  ���������tar   All Convkniknoes for Guksts,  Tub Bab in Suppuho with  Best Liquors and Cigars  R. 8. ROBKSTSON.  ���������*" +w+*"    -wiwi���������i���������iwim mam���������wiiimhwium-������������������i*mqw  f*HE ADVANTAGE the public  haa in purchasing where they  live !h they eee the article and are  not disappointed as when sending  away.  P. Stoddart,  Watohmakor   and    Jeweler,  hhIIb good*- ut, Kastern Prices and  has it nice utock lo ."elect from.  EVERYTHING in SOUP (JOU)  All pii-roWe* ongraved  ....freo of charge ....  P. STODDART,  PliNMMUfu Avk., Cumberland.  iitiiw-���������iwmfrmtiinTr inr iwf���������rTTT-mmi ran111���������mmnw-ii  ���������      ******      1**1   f***tff'.i������tiiit*i  ��������� ���������  j       WILLIAMS BROS.       j  iLiverv Stable'  ��������� (  ��������� Tkamstkuk and Duavmi.n    '���������  :     SlN'W-K  A.VI.)    DmniLK   Hlf.'l     ;  "    vou ITniK.    Au. OmM-iuff    '  PT������0MI**TT.V     A'PTF'VTM'-".-    TO       ���������  : Third St., Cumberland,B.C.  HARNESS  ���������tlf   WILUKU h piepAted to  v* ���������    liil -���������*.> (inlfiH lur r'um ������ir  Meaty (Urtie-M, st nhort uoltctt.  WiMAHU BLOCK,     Cumberland.  British Columbia for  British Columbians,  ADDRESS OF MR WM. MANSON, TO"THE ELECTORS  OF COMOX-ATLIN.  Cumberland, B.C.,  October 25, 1904.  Dear Sir,���������Having been nominated by tho  Coi.aerva ives of Comox AtUn, I beg to an-  uoui'oe myself a caudidate for the above  electoral district to represent you in the  Dominion H*>use of Commons at Ottawa,  and would iei-pectfully solicit your support,  Ihe timo being short it will not be .-possible for me to see every elector as I would  have liked, and therefore take this method  of informing you of niy candidature and  placing my views upon the leading issues of  the campaign briefly before you. ^  Better Terms of British Columbia.  The case of better terms requires no  lenjtthy treatment herein. This vital ques.  tiou haa been fully discussed and preseuted  before you. The fact that we have contributed over $14,000,000 in excess of the  amount expended by the Dominion Government in British Columbia, shows at once  that we have a case and a very strong case  for adjustment. The claims and demands  of this Provincj, have been repeatedly presented by delegates from the British Col-  umbia Government, to the Federal Govern  ment at 0 tawa. Tiie latest proposal on  behalf of the Province that the whole question -should be investigated by a commibsion  of tbreV, one appointed by the Provincial  Govtrument, one by the Dominion Government and the third to be selected by the  Colonial Secretary, is one which auy Gov-  ernuien. having regard for the good of our  Province should have at once accepted, but  the Liberal U-overnnieac at OiUwa declined  to do so, and in consequence have lest the  cctiaunce of the people of British Columbia, and art deserving of our strongest prj-  test ac tho polls tor having ignored the  rights of our Province,  The Railway Policy.  I am heartily in accord wi.h the railway  policy of our honored leader, Mr Robcr, L.  Borden, and believe the building of the  Grand Tiunk Pacific Railway sl.ould be  undertaken by the Government ai.d when  completed owned by the people ot Canailn,  uiaiead ot tne t>oople proviiluig ninu-tentim  ol the money and then haudii.g it over to n  railway company, thereby creating ario*h*-r  large corporation to become a menace to the  best interests of our people.  The Liberal Government has failed to  pruvidtt iu tin* ���������agreement with tho Gr.-wi  Trunk Pacific Railway Cbnipiiuy, for u instruction t^ being ���������rimultaueou-'ly a: tl o  east and west, > hus depriving the people ol  British Columbia aud particular!) thoue uf  this ai-aBtrueuoy of tho bei efiU whioh  w.uld be. derived from the expenditure of  such a large amount of monev during tho  period of cons'ruction, and is worthy of iho  condemnation ot the electors of Couiux-  Atlin.  The Liberal Government takes a great  deal of credit for the prospeiity ot the Dominion of Canada. They forget thut tlio  CouHwvativos laid the foundation many  years ago tor the pro peruy which we now  eujoy, The lutii nul pulley has proved to  bu tho only p .lu<y siuubW to Can**da, Tiii1  has buou deinuiistiatud most conclusively m  thit fuut tuat th .* LilioralHliiivu not been ablo  to uiaugiituio a n-jlter policy and havo mudo*  a failure >u twrrynm out that policy. Tiny  luivo nol, [jfovnled ii<1c<j*i*Uo nioaniiM's ot  protuotion to limny iiiiltwcrieH whioh req.mrii  to bu (i������tmuuu m tuu upbuilding nt u umv  country, The advautugea ol this policy n  tho farniur is well known. Tie iinpuca > o  of the fur in ni)/ industry Uoiiuunls tnat every  lOUtiiiiutatittii sliniild be givcu to nil irauo,  lelatioim which will bunout lh������i fanner ami  tncroby -h-hik'. dat iaduslry, without wMoli  n * uounti) nun prosper,  The malnliinui.-itratii.in of tim Yukon in ii  Hlivmtiiig dinxinuu to Cauada.   The cviiuiivo  Of Nil lllllll)   UltJi ot    alt pilllticttl HtllpCK, Villi)  tuve bun in rltut suction, proves wuluiiu  the shitduw ot i% donltt thai, outmpviui lu  rif������, that Ihe ininiiimiiiiiion i>i clUirs thoin  iu uot iu uiv ii.itr. Ht,s ul the people but lur  the hiuctit, oi ti'u'iuU ot iim Go*, uruiiiunt  nod thiiiw who iiti. tn the ring, This suitu  of iitfiiia  iniiH  bu tuniiiimtod, Oett'jr yro-  VldluUc itiuno i-v .....t.v ii.t .,.,., ^,1 Hk utti.tli^  B-CtU'U, ������.''���������������- ������������������   ���������'j   ���������������������������   ..*.-... t..., ii. Jil. ill*  wroHiu ot tn������j pojplu.  In seeking your ������uuo>Hge <>������ a (Jouhiuviii  tivii cainl'iUto in the lurihiunii.g ultctun,  T -i,. ,,,. i     !��������� i ,, th'it I l, i'i- n.in   i tun! .ul  iuw have full uontld-.net* u thu Cmuimv.tlivu  poiluy aa the ln-nt and "ul> policy u tubln  Im- (Januiu. I hold A vtuy h ^h opiniuu uf  tin' abili-y, iiit.griiy ami .pleii lid perniuiil  iju&litii-S of our ������*t-mmed leiiltr, Mr HflliMl  I- liir.-'t'it, mt\ v,i!l !;e pr. j. t.. I to *,iV(j  him a hearty aiid t<>>al ������tipp.,ri. I uever>  theleiK tiMd it uiy duty to tstv-ui to in veil  thai lie ������p-Maii������tM* whic*i I con idur a repm  ���������eit at'Vu of the {pt-uple *ii������ibi<i icUiu, m  votiog and acting io tho intvmU of Hiiilih  CoIhiiiiium *i-������������ lliH eeumtmuttty in pMtwol.it j  Putting people first and party second I oan  render you the best service.  ���������    Respectfully yours,  Wm. Manson.  Following is Mr Manson s acceptuncc:  Nanaimo, I).C, Oa, 24, 1904  VV B Anderson.  Secy Conservaiive Convention,  Cumberland, B-C.  ���������"Thanks for telegram. I accept nomination, fully appreciating the honor conferred on me by the Conservatives of  Coniox-Atlin. Will arrive Cumberland  end of week. Expect every man to do  his duly; I'll do mine.  Wm. Manson.  Atlin, B. C. October 27th.  W B Anderson, Cumberland, BC  Liberal-Conservative executive meeting to-day heartily endorsed Manson.  *"'.   . H E*Young  Vancouver, BC, Oct 281I1  Wm Manson, Nanaimo, B C  Dear Sin-  As President of the  Liberal-  Conservative Uuion it   gives   me   gre.it  pleasure to learn of your Candidature for  Comox-Atlin      I congratulate )ou and I  congratulate Comox-Atlin     I feel confident you will carry the banner to Victor-  a and assist in turning   out   a   Government which ignores the just c aim of our  Province  Yours faithfully,  Charles Hibbea Tupper  The ott er parts of tho district also endorse Manson.  C H. TARBELL.  High Grade Stoves  and all Kitchen Requirements  SPORT8MENS GOODS  & GENERAL H ARDWARE  First-Class Accommodation   at Reasonable Bates ...  BEST OF WINES & LIQUORS.  S. SHORE.  PROPRIETOR.  HBOIB  English 4 x BURTON always on tap ; also, the famous MILWAUKEE  BEERS���������Anhooser, Bohemian, Schlitz, &c. " OLD GREY BEARD "  SCOTCH WHISKY. Best Wines and Liquors of all kinds.  The Boarding and Lodging Department, under the immediate superintendence of Mas  Davis, will be found First class in every respect.  BATES,  $l.oo per day upwards.  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLASS  CANDY, FRUITS,  CICxARS & TOBACCOS.  TO BE SHAWN FOB.  An Eastman-Kodak, 4������ x 3^ film.  Cost $25 in New York, in perfect  order; a first-clas" instrument.  Tickets 25c. each���������Apply tliis office  Sanaimo Cigar factory  SMOKE  ENTERPRISE  CIGARS  BEST   ::   ON   ::   EARTH.  Mauofactured by  P;gABLE & CO., NANAIMO, B.C.  HOLY TRINIT YCHURCH  SERVICES.  Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 pm,  ���������first Sunday in the month, 11 am..  Morning service, 11 a.m.; Sunday,  School, 2.30 p.m.; Evening service,  7 p.m.; Choir Practice every Friday  at 7 30 p.m.  F. G. Christmas  Pas or.  Man^ 'ingenuity- invents machines to do work, man's skill cannot do. ���������  No fingers, however deft, could ever sew a stitch locked inside a piece  of leather.  No eye, however true, could gauge with absolute accuracy the length of  the stitches on a hundred thousand pairs of shoes���������or on one pair.  No human muscle could work eight, ten, fifteen or twenty-four hours a day,  and draw the stitches evenly, tightly, all day long.  And no human being would have the patience to wax his thread before  every stitch���������or remember to do it if he had the patience.  And fifty men could not* make as many imperfect shoes in the time one  Goodyear Welt Machine takes to makes fifty perfect pairs.  OOOOVCAH WCLT IOOKKD ftTITCH.  " What does Goodyear Welt mean ?"  "It is the very best, most perfect method ever invented for joining the  Uppers of shoes to the Soles."  <"Why is it the best?"  " Because it's the only method that make3  a shoe without a stitch or a tack under the  foot and stronger than hand sewing."  " Why is it stronger than hand sewing?.'.  "Because it locks its stitches inside the  leather of the outer sole, draws them tighter and  tnoi*e uniformly than hand sewing."  " What advantage does tlie lock stitch give?''  "The holding power of thc stitch remains till the sole is V/orn through  whereas in hand sewn shoes, thc top of the stitch wears off in a few days and  only straight strands of thread are left to hold the sole on.  c< Docs it make the shoe cheaper as well as* better ?M  " It docs because it makes fifty perfect pairs, where one imperfect pair  could not be made by band."  " Have any improvements been made in the  Goodyear Machines in recent years ?"  " Yes, a vast improvement has been made in  the New, Improved Goodyear Welt Machine, now  in use in the Slater Shoe Factory."  "What la the iuuuitfuf the iiupiuvv.uk;ul?"  11A better motion of the parts, producing better  results in the shoe."  " Can a novice tell a Goodyear Welt by seeing it ? "  ** i\ot always because there are imitations.''  "How can he be sure of getting a genuine Goodyear Welt Shoe?"  "    " By buying only " Thc Slater Shoe " because " Slater Shoes " arc made only  by the new, improved Goodyear Welt process,"  Stamped uu the sole with thc makers' name and price,  Write for a Catalogue.   It is free.  Sole Local Agent STANLEV H  RIGGS  UI.U*i,*.l\% *.,!,<���������*,. /  /  y  ^  '   THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  W. B. ANDERSON,    -      -'        -      MGJt  The columns of The News are open to all  who wish to express ihereiu views o ina t-  ter8 of public interest.  While we do not hold ourselves re nonei-  ble for the utterances of correspondents, we  eserve the right of decliniug to insert  ommunioationa unnecessarily personal.  TUESDAY, NOV. 8. 1904.  Kspiniait I Banaimo Ey  JM.VV*  ft**?  s. s. "City of Nanaimo.  Lea es Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Nanaimo, calling at  Musgraves, Vesuvius, Crofton. Kuper, and Thetis  Islands first and third Tuesdays of  each month; Fullord, Ganges, and  Fewiwood,  remaining Tuesdays in  each month.  Leaves Nanaimo Tuesday, 5 p.m., for  Comox, connecting with s,s. Joan at  Nana5 mo.  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Nanaimo   direct,   connecting   with  tram for Victoria  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m., for  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and way pons.  Leaves  Nanaimo Fridav,   2  p.m.;  first  and third Fridays of each month  to  Ganges, remaining Fridays of each  month to Ladysmith.  LeavesG in^esor Ladya-nitli Saturday, 7  a.m., for Victoria and way ports.  VANCOUVER-NATMAIMO ROUTE.  S. 8      - JOAN "  Sails from Niinaimo 7 1.111. daily excepi  Sails from Vancouver afier arrival of C  P.R. Train No. 1. daily except Sundays, at 1 p.m.  TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  .,        JUNE 1-U. J008.  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  No. 2���������Daily. No. 4--S������n''uy  A. M P.M.  De 9 00 Victoria '....Da 4.CO  "   9.28 Coldstream .... " 4 28  " 10.24 ...Kociiu/h " fi/24  " ll.OO; .Dum-an's     ��������������� 5.55  P.M. PM.  " 12 35., .Niwiiiimo  "   7 .'IT  Ar 12 58.. WHiliimtei! Ar, 7 Ou  V.BLLI^'-     N  TO VIOTOUIA.  No. 1���������Duil No 3���������Sumltij  A.M, A.M,  De.  8.00 WelliiiRton...,.Dfl, -\ (hi  ���������k   8,20 Niu.aiiu.i.......  "   4,15  10,02 DunoAii'd  .. "   555  ��������������� 10.42     Knonig'H "   (UIO  " 11.38 ColriHt-roin.....-"' 7.27  Arl2 00 Victoria  Ar 7.55  Thousand Mile and Conumiuitioii Tic  kets on sale, good over rail and stern-.et  lines, at two and one-half cents per mile.  Special trains and steamers for Excursions, and reduced riles for parties may  be arranged for on application 10 the  Traffic Manager.  The Company reserves the riijht to  change without previous notice, steamers  sailing dates and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on Sale from and to  all Stations, good for going journey Saturday and Sunday, returning not later  than Monday.  Geo. L. Courtney, . .  Traffic Manager.  Cumberland  Hotel"  nrgmMMh.  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND SECOND' STREET.  CUMBERLAND  B. C.  Mrs. J. H. Piket, Proprietress.  When in Cumberland be suro  and stay at the Cumberland  Hotel, First-Class Accomodation for transient and permanent boarders.  Sample Rooms and Public Hall  Run in Connection with Hote^  Rates from $1.00 lo $2.00 per day  EM'S SUBSEBQ8,  3009 Westminster Road  100,000 Bulbs to arrive soon from  Holland, France and Japan.  Thousands of Fruit and  Ornamental Trees..    ..  RHODODENDRONS,   ROSES,   GREENHOUSE AND H\RUY PLANTS  for Fall Planting,  Home Grown"_aii^^nnporietr"Garclen7  field nnd Flower Seeds, always  in sto.k in season.  - FERTILIZERS-  B ft ifi   HIVES   and    SUPPLIES  Green house full      Plants Cut Flowers  Floral Work. Catalogues free, or  call and examine st( ck,  M. J. HENRY,  VANCOUVER, B.C  yfoFFOcIii Bros,  .makers;:  DREAD, Cakes nnd Pien delivered daily to any part of City  **JW^=*W<������������ >���������?  .'2!iS22!^:Oriw������rfc-v  Sale of Grown Granted Mineral Claims for Unpaid Taxes in the Comox  Assessment District, Province of British Columbia.  . I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Monday, the seventh day of November, a,d., 1904, at the hour of  Ten o'clock a.m., at the Court-house, Cumberland, I shall offer for sale by Public Auction the Mineral  Claims in the list hereinnfler set.out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out, of which Crown Grants  have been issued, for all unpaid taxes accrued, due and payable ol) the 30th day of June, 1904, or nc-%  crued, due and payable at any 30th day of June, subsequent to the date of the issue of the Crown Grants  and tor the expenses of advertising this notice.  If the taxes and expenses of advertising, as set out in said list, are not paid to me on or before the  day of sale, tbe claims may be sold to the highest bidder, nnd >i conveyance executed to the purchaser  of all right and interest in said claims legally alienated by the Crown, by tho Crown Grants thereof.  In the event of there being no purchaser, or if the price offered shall not be sufficient to pay the  taxes and expenses of advertising, the land shall absolutely revert toHhe Province and the Crown Grants  thereof shall be deemed void.  LIST ABOVE MENTIONED  NAME OF PERSON.  DES JRIF1ION. OF CLAIM.  Unpaid   "  Taxes  Is  _ a)  Ott������  ;total  ������3  2 ob  Gold Fields of BC  Bobby Burns,       Lot  201,  Valdez Inland  tr  11 00  IS 00  -<          ci  Hotly Green          ������������  202,  ������t           tt  9 00  2 oo  11 00  <<          tt  Daniel Webster     "  203,  <���������           <i  7 25  2 oo  0 25  Wibon, Senhler & Bloom8eld  Poodle Dog            ������������������  204a  Channe Island  13 00  2 oo  15 00  De Beok, Bauer & McKinnon  Julie                      ���������������  233,  Phillips Arm  Thurlow Island  48 75  2 oo  50 76  Chauue Mining Oo  White Pkie,          "  234,  8t 25  2 oo  84 95  Frederick Arm Mining Co  Blue Bell*,              ������������������  230,  Frederiok Arm  13 00  2 oo  15 00  ������������              ti  ���������  Gold Bug,              ���������������  240.  ii          it .  10 25  2 oo  12 .9  <!                               li  Ddshwood,             "  248,  <i          tt  11 25  2 oo  13 25  McCallum D  Shoofly,                 "  243,  Phillips Arm  8 00  2 oo  10 00  Hoare, J H  Golcouda,               "  244,  Eatero Basin  'J6 00  2 oo  23 00  Fairfield Exploration Syndicate  Dorotha Morton,   "  253,  Phillips Arm  12 SO  2 oo  14 50  <<              ..              ,1  Eva,                        "  254,  <���������       ii  10 50  2 oo  12 50  Douglas Pine Mining Co  Douglas Pine,        ������������������  271,  Thurlow Island  40 00  2 oo  42 00  (.          ti  Gold Exchange,      "  272,  it          it  18 75  2 oo  20 75  tt           it  Cone Fraction,       '*.  273.  ii          it  1 25  2 oo  3 25  Nash,' Martin  Champion,              "  276,  Fauny Bay  5 75  2 oo  7 75  VVhaleu, Wm  Commonwealth,     "  277,  it  5 25  2 oo  7 25  De Beck, Bauer & McKinnon  Jennie B,                ������������������  278,  Phillips Arm  53 75  2 oo  55 75  Coulaon C, Fiaher O H, floare J H  Empress,                "  279,  it       ti   /  11 25  2 oo  13 25  Bailor,.W A  Enid,                      ���������������  280,  ii       t<  58 75  2 oo  80 75  "                                                         Stella,                      "  281,  ii       ii  32 50  2 oo  34 50  "       "                                               i      Bluoher,  .288,  Frederick Arm  62 50  2 oo  64 50 .  "       "                                                      Wellington,           "  289,  it          ii  61 25  2 oo  63 25  "       "                                                         Waterloo Fraction "  290,  ���������i          ii  47 50  2 oo  49 50  "       "                                                       Contact Fraction   "  326,  tt          *t  1 25  2 oo  3 26  Fairfield Exploration Syndicate                    Banker,                   "  291,  Phillips Arm  10 25  2 oo  12 25  t.              tt              tt  Comox rraction,     "  297,  it       it  5 00  2 no  7 00  tt              tt              tt                ���������  Percy,                       ''  299,  it       it  12 50  2 oo  14 50-  ti              it           'tt       *  Dorothy Ms-rton fr'c'n  , 300,  it       .���������  6 00  2: oo  8 00  II                              <C                              ti  Chimnaog,               "  319,  it       ft  13 00  .2 oo  15 oa  II                  t.                  it  Doi.glas,                  ���������*  320,  ii       ii  12 25  2 oo  14 25  tl                   ft                  It  Maggie May,          "  322,  ii '    it  12 50  2 oo  14 50  Wells, Malcolm R                       .. ���������   ,  Black Prince.         ������������������  318,  ���������i       ii  21 50  2 oo  28 SO  Hartley' and Shaw                           '  R������"rlley, WV   "     "      ;                  :   RtdW'v aud Shaw  Harbour              .   "  HarhouT~~Fractidn~*������"  Volunteer,               "  353,  355,  Menzies Bay  5 75  2 oo  7 75  2 50  12 25  2 oo  2 oo  4-80  14 25  Kault-y, W V  Protection,             "  356,  ti  13 00  2 oo  15 00  Radlwy and Shaw  Adam,                      "  357,  ii  12 75  2 oo  U 75  it          ti  Sunset,                     ���������������  358,  ii  12 00  2 oo  14 00  li                 tl        ,.j ,   '  Molly Gibson,         ������������������  359,  ii  12 50  2 oo  14 50  Ferguson, Robt Chas  Liis,                        ���������'  384,  Phillips Arm  34 50  2 oo  36 50  ti              ti                           v  Annie Laurie,         "  386,  it       ii  39 00  2 oo  41 00  I*                     ii         .;,->...            .-.*  Riverside,                <������  387,  ti       i  34 50  2 oo  36 50  McKinnon, .Tno McL  Theodosia,               "  1831,  Malaspina Inlet  44 00  2 oo  46 00  it              ii  Silver King,            "  1832,  it           it  45 00  2 oo  4/ 00  tt              it  Blue Jacket,            "  1833,  it           ii  40 00.  2 oo  42 00  Dc Back, Goo W  Uopper Chief,          "  1834,  ft           ii  46 00  2 oo  48 OO  ���������Jutlen, James  Copper King,          ������������������  1835,  i.           ii  11 50  2 oo  13 SO  Mathere, Adum and John  Niuikisb,                 ���������������  127,  Rupert  12 50  2 oo  14 50  Maiher*, Adam & John & ManRon L  Klaanoh,                "  128,  ii  8 25   '  2 oo  10 25  Mulders,  John   &   Adam,   aud  MoLanglilin, Win Henry  Magnet,                  "  129,  <i  10 50  2 oo  12 50  Muther**,   John   &  Adam,   and  Laughlin, Wm Henry  '  L-titia,                   "  130,  "  9 75  2 oo  11 75  McLaughlin, Wm Hmiry  Vuloan,                  ������������������  132,  ii  9 00  2 oo  11   00  Bated at Cumberland 7th October, 1904.  JOHN BAIRD, Assessor,  Oomox Assessment District,  Cumberland Poet Office.  1   THE    UZNIOISr     E-A.1T  BRICK  -AND   -   TILE -YARDS  ���������fi. NAKANO,  Proprietor.  Hard-Burned and ordinary Bricks.  Fire Ilrkk*,  ...    ... Pressed and OrJinary.  Drain Tiles���������   ......   3111,, 4111., and 6in  Fire Bucking of all kinds to order.  Yards at Union Bay.  PosT'Opfiob Adduf.bs ���������  OTJMIBTTnaXj A 1STTD  B-O  OOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOUOC  UNION BREWING Co,  NANAIMO,   B.O.  Tho yearly return of the Hock Hw*r hoo-buii 1b   of intercut to tho  br������*w������r in- w������ll hk tho public, auil'Hw  UNION BOCK BEER POR 1904.  "MM'        I  V'V. i.,*M*i -Xofiv thnt; HjiMflltd criri' has li������������n Ut\\en in thu manufnotiiie nf tho sup* rior  urlit'lb, The Urihin DruwioK C-".'* Book hu������ h*m l>*"������w������>ed for a niunher of months  .nd t-l'tri'd in thflr fnnmu- cellar* until it hai ronchml tho proper age, and is now  ON DJIAUHHT AT ALL KOPKM.  O     I am prepared   to  ������    furnish Stylish Rigs  ?ancl do Teaming at  reasonable rates.  O D. KILPATRICK  CUMUKULAND g  g 0OOOOOOOOOoOOOOOo  vv   ttkttnb'  txeci-ii-iNoi.  WANTED  MEN AND WOMKN   in this county  and iifjoiiiinj; terntohiw to r������pnjs<������nt  ami advertist; an old ������<tt������b!i*h������l business  !���������"��������� >-.r of ������ol.<) fin.-inn t! sMn<lin������. Salary  to nuin $3f weekly, t������ women $12 to $ik  ..fx-Hv with F.^i-'-nw* iirlvanceil each  Mondav by cli-rcU direct from he-o quarters. Horse .tnd b-i^gy furnished when  neccis-arv; position permanent.  AiMreM Mew Hm������. * Co., Dept. A.  Monon lildg , Chic,iKo, HI.  NOTIOB.  Hiding on locomotives and  rail  way can of tbe  Vtxioix Colliery  (Jouipatty hy nny  jturwin    >r  per  .'.'���������ti.*   oxcept ,rft'" crow--*i* mtriotly  prohibited.    Kmfi������oyw������  aw ������ub-  l������ct tnUimnivHal for allowing Bamc  Hy order  lt'ltANCIH D. LlTTI.K  Manager.  TMOI MAHHm  DltlOMi.  OOPVPttOHTt *e.  ' /ru vwSaK?4 "^Tll"^ "V  i.mnnniT pnTnniii(ili*<    (V,fnmiml(><illn������i. Jortr-llr  *mm mmt  ..nfiMMMnainv  Oufok!/mioortuln,,  prrthnWy pntr>ri|-itil  MU* "  a* 1;  ���������   HO.,  Vou cap fret Pit Bootf, Ov������rnllf������.  Pit Onf������a, ������Vc, nt rook bottom prioet  at the Corner Store. S-e.il-**'  ECZA  By  Jules. Veroe  jsy.*.  "That man I have recognized. Lio is  a servant of my brother. He Is tho  czar's courier."  "That man, your highness, Is not a  courier from the czar. Ho is Ivan Ogareff."  "Ivan'Ogareff:" cried the grand duke,  "Yes; Ivan the traitor."  "But you���������who are you?"        . ���������      ,  "Michael Stjosofl'."  ' *; '-  ,;l .ST"'  'CHAPTER XX.  IGHAEL STROGOFF was  liot. had never been, blind.  A purely human phenomenon, at once nigral and  physical, had neutralized  the action*of the redhot  blade which the executioner of Feofar had passed over hia  eyes. Oue remembers that at the moment, of that terrible punishment Mar-  fa Strogoff was there, stretching out  her hands toward her sou.  Michael Strogoff looked at her, as a:  son can look at his mother wheu it is  for the last time. Streams of tears  welled up from his heart to bis eyes,  which his high spirit tried in vain to  restrain and, filling the sockets of his  eyes, had thus saved his sight. The  action of the heat had been destroyed  just in the same manner as when a  smelter, after having plunged his hand  into water, thrusts it with impunity  into molten iron.  Michael Strogoff had at once understood the danger he would have run  In making known his secret to auy one.  He realized the advantages which he  might gain from this situation for the  accomplishment of his projects. It is  because they would believe him to be  blind that they would leave him his  liberty.  It was necessary, then, that he  -should���������be-bllnd,���������that��������� he���������should���������be-  so for all, even for Nadia���������in short,  that he should be so everywhere and  that not a gesture at any moment could  cause any doubt of the sincerity of his  role. His resolution was taken. Even  his very life must be risked in order  to give to all the proof of his blindness,  and one knows how he. risked it.  His mother alone knew the truth,  and It was on the square of Tomsk that  he had whispered it In her ear when.,  bending over her in the shade, he had  covered her with his kisses.'  We can now understand how when  Ivan Ogareff bad placed the emperor's  letter before his eyes, which he believed to be blind. Michael Strogoff had  been able to read, had read that letter  which disclosed the hateful designs of  the traitor; hence that energy which  he displayed during the second part ot  the journey; hence that unchanging  will to renob Irkutsk and on arriving  thero to-fulfill with bis own voice bin  mission. He know that tho town waa  to bo given up by tho traitor. IIo knew  that tho llfo of tho grnud duke wns  threatened. Tho safety of the brother  of tho czar and of Siberia was still In  his hn rids.  In a few words all this history vvaa  recounted to the grand (luko, and Michael Strogoff told also, and with what  emotion, tho part which Nadia had taken In theso events.  "Who Is this young girl?" asked the  grand duke.  "Tho daughter of the exiled Wasslll  Feodor," answered Michael Strogoff.  "Tho daughter of Comuiunder Feodor," fin Id the grand duko, "has ceased  to ho tho da ugh ter of an e::llu. There  nre no moro exiltc- at li'l;r.t>.!:,"  Nadia, less strong In Joy t'.ian sho lmd  been lu sorrow, fell nt the feet of the  grand duke, who raised her with one  hand, while lie held out the other to  Michael IsirogotT. An hour afterward  Nadin wns In the arm* of her father.  Michael Strogoff. Nndla. Wasslll Feodor, woro reunited. It wun mi all nldeu  complete happiness.  Tho TurturH had been repulsed in  their doublo, attack upon the town,  WnssiJJ Feodor, with hl.-i Utile troop,  had miwhcd the llrst n.^iilkinu who  hud presented themselves :it the I'.ol-  chain gato with tlio expectation of h:\d-  !������.������ It n���������*���������*.*n  At tho f-no.ye tino thnt rtir* Tnrtnrs !  wero driven hnek tlie besieged had rendered themselves! masters of tho tiro.  Heforo daybreak tho troops of Feoi'ar-  Khun had returned to their encamp-  l.-.*v1t**������  ...1  >>--'.ll,  of   ill"*,  under therauipariH.  Among the dead wns the gypsy Sua-  gnrre, who had tried In vala to rejoin  Ivan Osr.'ireff.  For two days tho lioelegora attempt.  ed no new ns.-nult. Tliey wero dlwour.  used by tln������ U������ath of Jv������u Ojiaivtl,  Th.tr I'jfi'i w*������ tl..' -.ir.l of iho 1nvn>'i���������;������.  and he nhue, i.y l.;s long continued  plot*, had suincleut influence over the  l:linu������ nnd their hordes to be able to  lead tUv&t to tLc cu'.t<iue������t of Asiatic  Kussia.  Meanwhile tho defenders of Irkutsk  had held themselves on their guard,  and the Investment continued, but on  the 7th of October from the first streaks  of day the boom of cannon resounded  on the heights around Irkutsk. It was  the relieving army which had arrived  under the orders of General Kissely,  who thus signaled his presence to the  grand duke.  The Tartars did not stay any longer.  They did not wish to risk a battle under the walls of Irkutsk. The camp of  the Angara was immediately raised.  Irkutsk* was at last delivered.  With the first Russian soldiers two  friends of Michael Strogoff had entered  tho town. They were the inseparable  Blount and Jolivet. By gaining the  right bank of the Angara along the  barrier of ice they nnd the other fugitives had been able to escape before  the flames of the Angara had reached  the raft. This had been put down by  Alcide Jolivet in his notebook and in  this manner, "Was near ending like a  lemon in a bowl of punch!"  Their joy was great to once more find  Nadia and Michael Strogoff safe and  sound, especially when they learned  that their brave companion was not  blind, a statement which led Harry  Blount to jot down this observation:  "A redhot iron is' perhaps insufficient  to destroy the sensibility of the optic  nerve.   To be modified."  Afterward, the two correspondents,  well Installed in Irkutsk, occupied  themselves In putting in order the Impressions of their journey. From thence  two interesting chronicles of the Tartar  invasion were sent to London and Paris, which, strange to say, only contradicted each other on points of less moment.   Eor���������the-__xest_the.,camp.algn,_w,as^ad_  for the emir and his allies. That "invasion, useless, as are all those that attack colossal Russia, was most fatal to  them. They soon found themselves cut  off by the troops of the czar, who retook successively all the conquered  towns. Besides, the winter was terrible, and of those hordes, decimated by  the cold, only a small number returned  to the steppes of Tartary. The route  from Irkutsk to the Ural mountains  was free.  Tho grand duke was Iu haste to return to Moscow, but he delayed his  Journey In order to assist at a touching  ceremony whicli took place some days  after the entry of the Russian troops.  Michael Strogoff had sought out Nadia and In the ���������presence of her father  had said to her, "Nadia. my sister still,  when you left Riga to come to Irkutsk  had you no other regret but that of  leaving behind you your motherV"  "No," replied Nadia; "none whatever."  "So that no part of your heart has  remained down there?"  "None, broth?!'."  "Then, Nadia," said Michael Strogoff,  "I do not believe but that Hod in bringing ua together, In allowing us to pass  through these great trials together, lum  wisbt'd us to be united forever."  "AhI"'said Nadin ns she fell Into the  arms of Ktlohnvl Strogoff, and, turning  toward Wasslll Feodor, "My father,"  she said, blushing deeply.  "Nadin," snid Wasslll Feodor, "my  Joy will bo to call yuu Loth luy children!"  The marriage ceremony took place lu  the cathedral of Irkutsk. It was very  Klinple In Hh preparations, but very  beautiful In the eoucutnw of the ���������military and civil population, which thm*  wished to kIhjvv Its gratitude to \he  young couple, whose ctrntigo Journey  had now lieenino legendary.  Alcide .(olivet and Hurry Mount ef  course nsslstcd ot the innrrlage,. of  which they wished to give uu account  fo their renders,  "And dues ii nut make you envious to  Imitate theinV" naked Alcldo Jolivet to  Ids obinnanlon.  ���������Tnhnw!" exclaimed Harry Blount.  "If, llko you, I km I a cousin!"  "My cousin Is nut any longer mar-  rlntroiible," luuehlni'lv answered Aloldo  Jolivet.  "All the betlev," utMul Harry lllomit.  "for they speak of d.[acuities which  a.c about to nvlnv between Loudon aud  IVklng."  "Would vou not I'ke to noe what I*  passing therer  "Why, my dear P.jouat." cried Alcide  Jolivet, "I waa about to propone It to  you!"  This Is how tho two Inseparables lot  out for China.  Borne days after tho ceremony Michael and Nndla Strogoff. necompanlcd  by Wasslll Feodor, ntnrted on their  Journey to Europe. That road of user-  rows wat ouly one of ka Milne** oa  Uiefr return. They traveled very rapidly with one of those trains which glide  l.ke an express over the frozen steppes  ol Liberia.  Meanwhile, arrived at the banks ot  the Dink.i. just opposite Briskee. ihey  stopped there oue day. Michael S::-c-  g.-C soughtout the place wkore he l.:u.  interred poor Nicholas. A cross was  planted there, and Nadia prayed for  the last time on the tomb cf the hum-  hie aud ���������heroic soul-.which; neither the  ciso nor the other would ever forget.  At Omsk old 'Marfa. way awaiting  them In the, little house of the Stro-  gotfs. She pressed in her arms that  noble girl whom.in her heart she had  already a hundred times called her  daughter. The brave Siberian ou ihat  day had the right to owii her sou and  to say that she was proud of him.  After some days passed a); Omsk. Michael and Nadia Strogoff returned to  Europe, and. Wassili Feodor being well  lixed in St. Petersburg." neither his son  nor his daughter had any occasion ever  to leave him. only when ihey went to  see their old mother.  The young courier had boen received  by the czar, who attached him specially  to his person and decorated him with  the cross of St. George.  Michael strogoff afterward attained  to a high post in the empire. But it is  not the history of his success, but the.  history of his trials, which has deserved to be chronicled,  THE EN'D.  '    '  Rights of Chinese Pnrcntsi.  ,  The law and custom of China'still,  give the parents supreme control over  their children. As far as it is possible  for an outsider to get to know this poo-  pie, whose "ways are dark." it does  appear that this power of lifp and  death is not often exercised unless in  the case of infants. Mow and again,  ���������however, instances occur ..which prove  that this barbarous right is still claimed and exercised.  A man in the Nam Hoi district has  just put his sou to death in a most  cruel fashion, and the law takes no  cognizance of the mui-der. fpr surely* if  cannot be called by any other name.  The boy had been often reproved for  associating with gamblers aiid robbers,  and his record was a bad one. This  much may be said In extenuation of  the father's diabolical act. For a long  time the father was suable to lay hands  on !:is son. This he succeeded in doing  by offering a reward to any one who  jcijo:uld_bi,jngJilm_ho_m.e.__Dn_iing the day  of his return the father gave no evidence of his wicked designs.* This put  the lad off his guard. But wheu night  came the father threw off his mask,  seized his sou, bound him hand and  foot and then proceeded leisurely to  strangle him.���������China Mail.    .  Tht? Nose Intiicnte* Character.  U large nose is always an unfailing  sign of a decided character. It belongs to the man of actiou, quick to  ��������� see nnd to.seize opportunity. A small  nose Indicates a passive ��������� nature, ono  less apt. to act, although he inay feel  ���������aa deeply. He will have many theories, while the possessor of a large  nose will hnve deeds to show. Persons  with small noses are most loving and  sympathizing,'-but their friendship Is  not the active kind.  A nose with the tip slightly tilted Is  the sign of the heartless lllrt. A long  nose shows dignity nnd repose, a  short uose pugnacity and a love of  gnyety. An arched nose���������one projecting nt the bridge-shows thought. A  straight uose shows nn Inclluation toward serious subjects. A nose turning  up slightly Indicates eloquence, wit  and Imagination. If turned up much  It shows egotism and love of luxury.  A nose thnt slopes out directly from  the forehead, that chows no Indenting  between the eyes. Indicates power. If  the nose Is Indented deeply at the root  the subject will be- weak nnd vncllhit-  Itia. A nose that turns down sigtiilles  that rhe possessor Is miserly nnd sar-  cnstlc.-Liullost' Home Journal.  I'ni'rlcy lloiwv,  It la very seldom that xw> come across  Ixmey that Is nut lit I'or human con-  i-uiiiptlun, but It Is just possible that  you niay have tlmt experience, licet*  pit lier honey ,/or iliemselves, not for  us. und they luur-v.lly study then*  U'dvosi only. It generally happens, fortunately I'or iv*. that what suits them  le- also good for mun. but there are exceptions.  The honey thnt bees gather from  parsley Is likely to make man feel very  111 Indeed. I'robuky that honey does  nm ill ���������������������������agree with ihe collector, or It  may occasionally he gathered and pn;c-  ed with the test by mistake. Vjierc la  Jnst the chance that It Is done for. pur-  ���������t'isi'N nf rr-vem'M hv nne member of tho  community ',vho considers himself ng-  ciieved and vents his npito ou his fellows.  Hemlock houey may be Innocuous to  the bee. but It Is* likely to poison man  if 1   ..'->,.   li'--**   0   iWlihxMy   **���������������,*;   tin*.,   If  not kill hliu.  Tlie plani'known as green V.y will  yield houey with a ta*te that will ma'<o  a Milium he!nit lose nil deilru for u������e  treasure* of \hc beehive. ���������  Dnfppltvc.  Al-:---.rrr.':... v..;: ,..;-u.. ;;,.  And foi I ;���������*���������**, , ,i a toil.-.  You're olwi,ys id.lud tha ������nrile������t by  7iiti mtiUtui iui;Jr.g roulv.  LITERARY ALLUSION.  A  Rc������:ent   Caso  Whlcli   Indirectly   Bears  Upon tha QuHsMori uf Education and  tho Siiuly of L,ltci:itui-c.  As illustrating the matter of allu-  siveness in literature, wc venture to  quote a letter just ruc-eived from one  who signs, himvseli. "Ono of Campbell's life-long friends." Indirectly it  bears upon"thd question of education  and tho study and usus oi literature.  Tho writer says:  "As a lifelong personal friend ; of  tho lato Professor Campbell, I wish  to express my grateful thanks for  tho truo arid beautiful appreciation  in this morning'is Globo. In scn'.i-  ment and feeling and form it is i-or-  fect. Tho delicacy of touch makes  mo certain that the fault is mine  when I pause over ono-phrase in the  last sentence. Tho sentence is a gem,  but I feel I miss tho beauty of the  phrase 'his own gray spirit,' I have  read it over and over again, end  each time feel more sure that it is  no misprint, but that it has a background of literary allusion with  which I ought to bo familiar. Tho  phrase has haunted mo aU forenoon,  and I cannot rest until I fix it."  Tho phrase referred to is, in fact,  an almost unconscious glint from a  lino in Tennyson's "Ulysses:" Jn  using it the" writer did not have tho  poem in ni-ind, nor was there at tho  first any sense of similarity between  the brave old Greek hero and tins'  eager Canadian scholar. Its uso illustrates one of thoso mysterious  workings of tho mind in its ."own  secret laboratory, where, without  ���������the conscious "effort or direction of  tlie/will,', it draws' up out of some  forgotten cranny some form of expression that is fitted by, instinct'to  some heart emotion or some unformed thought. Psychologists may have  an explanation of these nKtitgl process; the most the rest of us can'do  is to appreciate the fact" and to'provide favorable conditions. George  Paxton Young used to talk to his  s'Aidents about "old* sense ino\e-  ments returning on their former  tracks." That may offer a clue. The  unrerriembered lino from "Ulysses,"  under tlie stimulus ofo the emotion  awakened by thought about John  Campbell, found its way back^along  the track it made years ago, and,  without conscious choice, .the two  men so widely separated were bound  together in one association. -.That,  too, is a matter for the philosophers.  But . second thought over those  things, and over tho discussion the  -phrase���������provoked,���������br-ings-out���������in to-  greater distinctness the aptness, unseen before, not only of the phrase  itself, but of the whole passage to  which it belongs.. 1 he passage is  familiar, but, as one literary friend  of the dead professor said, it is  worth quoting, and it may send  some readers of The Globe back to  their English classics for tho summer reading thoy so much desire:  "I nm a iinrt of all that I havo m^t:  Vet all experience Is an 'arch wli ruthro',  Gleams that untriivcled world, whose mornln fades  Por over and for over when I move,  How dull it Is to pause, 'to snrlie 'an end.  To rust uiilnirnl-alie'l, not lo s'.liie In line!  As tlio' to breathe were life.    Life piled  on Ufa  Wero all too littlo ,and of ono to me  Little reniahiH* hut every Kmr !'��������������� c:ivoil  From that eternal slloncp, Hniupthhifj moro,  A brlutrer of new tiling; n'id vil> It weie  For some three buna to store und hoard  inyBoit.  And tills stray spirit yenniliiR In desire  To follow knowledge HUe n >I:ild'*i,' s ar,  lioyond  the    utmost    bound    of    hamuli  thouyht."  ��������� Wero,wo to point this moral it  vould bo to urge upon teachers nnd  parents, and all who caro for the  real education of the young'- tho in-  etainiablo importance, for thu purpose of true culture an well as in  the interests of literary expression,  of making tho young mind fnimiHitu*  with tho best things in the bent literature, lliblk'til literature, classical  literature,.'���������modern literature, all  literature thut is truo and enduring,  hnn iu it the uuitchlosH el.*m*.nts of  Intellectual and spiritual culture. H  would murk tho turning hack of  civilization, uliko I'or thu individual  und for the State,'were education to  Iny aside thot old-timo habit of  steeping lh<. young life, its thought  and imagination nud memory, in tho  umleliled wells of litenitiire. ��������� An I  it is not iih bitH of oriiuiiwntH with  which to trick out n prlzo essny or  to hide the intellectual i:henpin*������������ of  nn itrldivHH that one should gut her  into niie'H treuHuro-hiiiisi) thoco lltoi'-  iiry  gems���������  'Mowelii flNO-wordd-lona  Tlmt on the Hiivt.'lieU forjiliiuur of ull Tlu>*>  HViiildvt for evtr" i  Not for tm hiiKo an end a������ that, but  rather that th.i eoiiimon dny of our  own   niouldliig nu'.y   Im tombed to  ptvo'ouf'iicKH nnd  worth.     'I !iere     iu  peiiuipH no other dlM'lj.llne ������o trniiH-  lui'inJng end vitnll/iilj' n>; lileintiue,  uml, whether    we vei.d lloiiier    and  Virgil m* not, we have In niir mother  tonguo the   miiKter-literatiuo of th,i  .,  .k   ....  .......  (1 -.i-.\r ro'\i>r:i'i\'0\  from the bnrri nnefw nml death of tho  world of iliinvu.--Toronto (llo,.e.  IIKliU'ilt       Mln.tl,    ......  ,.,.,  .1......  XclBhltorty Tnl1������,  Vi-ft     V,*i*.-���������'l,-.    *s,<..      \-.,���������     *c-(n.>Ml������  -   ��������� ������ .... .,  the grent society louder, culled upcu  me tills luoriiini.-.  .Mrs. eiiollun��������� VcuV I hennl sho wns  Interesting heraelf In clinHtiihlo work,  but I thought It wuj i;iuoi>2 tho vary  poor.  Vrrtrrenro, '  W> ������ll������llk������ ffei \e who nre coW���������  The trait la only human. "',  We'd rather have our uhct* half soled  Ox aome good, whole taukd ������h3������ maa.  CANADIAN  LAWN  BOWLERS.  Handsomely Enterlatiued and Warmly 'VTel-  corned by tlio Provost nf Firres, the  Birthpluco of Lord Stiatlicor.a.  Alex. Vulo, one of tho C.naclan  lawn bowlers who recently toured  Great Britain, writes from Aberdeen  on July IS, as follows:  The visit of the lawri bowlers to  Forres, the birthplace cf Lord  Strathcona, was a grand innovation  of our program. When it was first  mentioned that such a visit was requested wo could not see how it  could bo granted, but through the  persistent efforts of the worthy Provost of Forres, who would not accept our excuses, we finally arranged that our saloon carriage be dropped from the train en route from  Inverness to' Aberdeen. On our arrival we wero met at the station by  Provost Lawrence, wearing his robes  of office, a brilliant cioa--' of sjarlet  trimmed with white fur, and a cockade hat. He extended a welcoming  hand to each member as we stepped  from tho carriage, The rain was  falling in torrents, but it by no  means marred the enthusiasm of the  assembled ..crowds, who cheered as if  welcoming royalty. All along tho  route tho royal standard of Scotland was displayed, and from every  window and door waving handkerchiefs and, flags wero hying; tho  children crowded the streets, and  gazed with intci-jst as wo passed  along.  An hour or two was spent in tho  hotel in social chat with the Provost, bailies and citizens, until dinner was announced, when we partook of a repast equal to, if not sur-  A passing, any we received in somo of  the larger cities. Tho Provost, a  great big man of fine physique and  larger heart occupied tho chair, and  expressed in warm sentiments his  pleasure on behalf of the citizens of  Forres at the visit of the Canadians  aiid as a tribute of r-'spect to thoir  esteemed and honored native, Lord  Strathcona. The toast of tho Canadians was responded to and drunk  with Highland honors, with one foot  on the chair and ono on the tuble,  then three Highland cheers were given while tho pipers played "Will Yo  No Como Back Again." Winn Mr.  Ituthvon McDonald sang "Standard  on thc Braes of Mar" tho climax was  reached and health and song was  drunk in good old Highland dew to  Mr. McDonald. Capt. Anderson replied fo;r th.; Cai odious and thanked  ���������tho-good���������people-of���������Forres���������for���������their���������  welcome.  On our way fo the station the  streets were lined with people and  from every window good-byes wero  shouted. On our way, in passing tho  littlo white-washed, thatch-roofed  cottage, the birthplace * of Lord  Strathcona, Ave bared our heads and  gave three hearty cheers, which were  acknowledged with a bow and a  shako of her apron from an old lady  who stood at tho door. Arriving at  tho" station with five minutes to  spare, Mr. Ihithven McDonald again  yielded to tho demands made on him  and gavo with grent gusto thc  ".Maple Loaf," in the ihorns of which  tho members of the team Jo n.d,  making the station ring, much to tho  amusement of the assembled ciowd  and passengers, We shall not soon  forget this really kind Highland welcome, and shall look bar.*-; upon It  as ono of the brightest cunts of our  tour.  Helatiivo to our tour, I may add  that bo far we have not won a  match in Scotland; nor do wo nx-  pect to, as we have to meet nil tho  best picked players of every district  wo visit. But If wo cannot win  games wo nro making friends, nnd  our mission, will not havo boon fruitless if wo have won the ivupoct ind  esteem of thoso we hnvo como In  contact with, uml in thin way, as  bowlers, weld yet another lin'c in  that great chain that binds the  brightoHt eoleny of tlie Empire to  tho Motherland, Our number-* aro  now seriously reduced, nnd.I. am juhI  n I'm Id thnt" on our visit to Irelnnd  wo shall not be ablo to stay more  than thl'oo weeks, Find enclosed, a  I'prlg of 'lieuth.'i', plucked on tho  battlefield of Cullodon Moor, where  wo lunched, through tho hoipltality  of tho Inwrncpi people, en' Friday  last, All ore well nnd thcouiyhly  enjoying theniHiIveH,  A T'utlier te Nova Scmtlii,  Uecently a meeting was hold In  IMctoii, N.S., to tiyko Hie-.H to perpetuate the 'memory of a piq 11 of  Hev. Thos, Me>Julloeh, founder of  I'lctoti Academy, .Jothniii nhuirhnrd,  lawyer, 'iio.,ri,iuiiii, iu.d legihlu.o.,  one. of thi' siron.; men o. lie.uu  County In its curly history, the unm  V, lid,    OH    i ���������,*������,.>'    li,"     1.*'-'!,    ������������������, ill)., lit      IV-  drcKH ut the fi (,,i ni the ihi'iiu lor  tlie p< ople i-i' N'uvu Sail In, and tho  I'rieiidK of 1 Met on Academy ngolnat  tint u'.'l.,vT.iUc niiiiig <pl   itie   liuiuni*  ������������������'������������������. -n-':' ���������������������������' xn ," ...-)' ���������i.-.v,d in  Kiighiiid the s-ed that germinated  into ror.poiiHibie Government for  Nova Scotia. .Joseph lluwo Ih on record ������s having Haiti Unit h!������ politic.>l    I',lit, ,, ������������������; , ,1)      Wilt    *t'|l'    lO    "lll(.,������ll������  I'ictou ncrlhhh<rn," nn I I'huieluird nn  editor of The Colonial 1'iuriot, wns  chief nt������H'.n.4 tli'-tii. It wnn unttnl-  moiifdy voxed to erect n monument  to hiu memory nnd, if possible, to  ���������"..���������cure Rutlkient funds to found tx  .J ������'h*M'i Tlbn-i'ird "irlMbiKlilp (n  I aihouKJo L'oih'Ke. Tho Hiiggestlon  !���������> ;tr.'"cd frnte 'Ihe Plctoti Advncnf,.,  and I,.j.'-. been heartily sujij ortetl by  tie New fil������s*������ow Literary en J H'l-  torkal tttK'ifty,        ,     ^   . <  "**M C  ke ci'asEaiND Nfcws. j fHS GRAYEt WAS  SURELY CORED  r  k  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  A One Wor-4 Speech.  Julius Caeaar. holds the ' record fer  tirevity ot' convincing speech.  The story is told that while Caesar  was la the midst of his struggle for the  mastery of the Roman empire the soldiers of his favorite Tenth legion mutinied. He appeared before theni, and,  ottering the one word "Quiritoa."  paused.  That word means, of course, "elti-  acas." but to the veterans to whom it  was wldrossed it meant a great deal  more. It was the special term used in  addressing Roman voters assembled in  a purely civic capacity, not as soldlefa,  ���������but ns civilians.  To the mutinous soldiers lt meant  that the great commander, whom they  Jiiul followed for ten long years from  the Alps to the Thames and from the  Rhine to tlu* Pyrenees and across tha  Rubicon, disowned them as soldiers aud  ���������dismissed them from his. victorious  service.  Realizing its meaning, tho story goes,  the mutineers were appalled. Battle  scarred veterans burst into tenrs. Implored their le.-ider to pardon (hem and  ..'inflicted summary pnniahiuent upon  the inciters of the mutiny as a proof ol  jtiuur repent;;nee.  Dodd's Kidney Pills "Removed  the] Stones.  sSalJcylio  j-.eul.  ���������' ���������Snllcync r.cld   i*   t:;i  ingredient of  .-sirawLerrlcs and to a leus degree of  'most other fraits.  And now Itubeu Draper ls Well and Strong  niter Ills 1oi*k Suirerlug,  lirisiol, Que,  Sept.  5.���������(Special)���������  liv-ubon  Draper,   a.   well known resi-  Jdent here, keeps the proof right with  ihiin thut   Dodd's   Kidney Pills   will  surely curo the much dreaded Gravel.  ; The proof consists of two stones, one  itho .size of   u   .small , beaii   and   tho  oilier as big as   a   grain of barley.  He passed these stones ixnd was   relieved of all the terrible   pains   thoy  I caused   after    using   Dodd s   Kidney  l'ills for n short lime.  ,   .Mr. Draper is confident that Dodd's  Kidney Pills and nothing else caused  ' 'lis cure,   as   he   tried   two   doctors  without getting help, and was   fast  getting weak   and   despondent when  ,he stopped all other treatment   and  .started to take Dodd's Kidney Pills.  jln a week ho passed the largo stone  ,11ml four days later tho smaller ono.  !   This euro causes a feeling of relief  over   people   in, these   parts,  as   it  ���������shows I hose terrible operations, long  |thoupht to be unavoidable in case of  , lira vol, an: no longer necessary.  Wh.it is a coocl   motto   for every-  jhorly?���������Mifid  *our own business.  What is ihnt which is bought by  .the yard and worn by the foot'?���������  jA carpet.  Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere.  1   was   Cured' of   Rheumatic    (lout  What thing is that which is lower \hy MINARD'S LINIMENT,  ivifch a head   than   without   one'?���������A ! ' AXDREW  pillow.'  Tft������r6 Is more Catarrh ln this section of the  .country than all other diseases put together,  ���������and until the lost few years vas supposed to be  fjacur&bte. For a great many years doctors pro-  . ifMnaoed it a local disease and prescribed local  ���������remedies, and by constantly failing to cure with  [focal treatment, pronounced If Incurable. Scl;  -*eoc������ bas proven catarrh to be a constitutional  ���������disease and therefore requires constitutional  -treatment. Hall'a Catanrh*Cure, manufactured  -fey P. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, Is tho only  o-MUtttutlcmaJ cure on* the market. It ls taken  -Internally In'doses from'10 drops to a teaspoon-  *e������L It acta directly on the blood and mucous  ������wfacee of the system. They offer One Hnnd-  red'DnUATB for any case It fails to cure. Send  Csr drcalars and testimonials.   Address  K, J. CH-EJ-JISr & CO., Toledo, O.  thXA by all druggists, tacSr  Ball's Family Pills are the best  KING!.  Halifax.  I whs   Cured   of   Acute Bronchitis  by MINARD'S LINIMENT.  Lt.-Col.  C.  CREWE READ  i   Sussex.  I was Cured of Acute Rheumatism  by MINARD'S LINIMENT.  C.   S.   BILLING.  Markham,  Ont.  . What lock is that which no burglar  *7vriTjricir.,^r'iOTt~fTOnrjrimrd"rhta*a~  '"When is butter like  Irish children?  *������������������When it is made into little pats.  V.  . Minard's Liniment Cures Bums, etc,  Why can you never expect a fisher-  ttimn to be generous'?���������Rocuuso , his  Imsiues.s makes him selfish. ''  '���������'  When is it   a   (rood   thing; to lose  your temper?���������When it's a bad one.  When   is   a   man   like   a ..looking-  glass?���������When he reflects.     _[_{_ ' '    .V TOXIC FOR THK TII3U1L1TATKD.-  .Vertueloe's -Vegetable rills by acting  -wildly but thoroughly on tho secretions  of the body are a va-lunhle tonic, stimu-  ���������latfiijy the JiifP'iuij orpuns to houlthy action and restoring tlioin to full vigor,  They ran ho taken in graduated doses  tuid" ro lined tlmt they run lie discontinue'* nt, any time without return of the  -afluiants which  thoy  were used to allay.  . Wh;; Is, it imsy to break into an old  ���������innn'h hourM."?��������� Ilccause his gait is  broken and hi", locks are few,  South American Kidney Cu*x  Is the only kidney treatment that hai'  proven equal to correct all the evil*,  that are likely to befall these physical  regulators, . Hundreds of testimonials tu  prove the curative merits of this liquid  kidney specific ln cases of Bright's disease, diabetes, .irritation o'f the bladder,  inflammation, dropsical tendency. Don't  iJ el ay .-2 2  j' If-you fellptTii ladder what would  Iyou fall a������niiist?���������Against your in-  |clination.;. ,-*. : ,H "{?',  What is tho   best   way   to   get   a  good servant'?���������Wail, on yourself,  Only a Little Cat.  She was only a small black and  white cat of humble birth, returning  from a little social party in the  neighborhood of King and York  streets, Toronto. It was rather lato  at night, but what of that? Cats  keep, no count of tho hour, and she.  was as dignified and proper in lu>r  bearing as a mut uro black and white  puss need be. Ihero was nothing  about her to justify thi insolent attitude of a Scotch terrier who suddenly confronted her with a snarl  and a snap. Puss tried to cross tho  street, but a trolley car was in tho  way, and thc impudent terrier mado  bold to chase her. She suddenly  turned, and the terrier stopped. Hor  back went up, her tnil grew big. and  sho spat out dciianco at her tormentor. Tho terrier may have been rude,  but ho was discreet���������ho kept at a  sufo distance. Two or three newsboys,* a "red-hot" man and a polico  oilicer wore interected spectators.  They most ungallantly sided with  the terrier, who was now barking  ferociously, but keeping well out of  tho pussy's reach. One of the boys  throw a stone at the combatants; it  rolled between them, and the terrier's attention was diverted for a  moment from his antagonist. It  was his iirst mistake. Puss taw her  opportunity, and leaped at tho terrier, landing fairly on his back. In  a second sha had her claws full of  his hair, and he was runn'ng for  dear lifo down the street, l'uss held  on like a circus rider, contriving to  sink her sharp clnws into his back  at ovory jump. The crowd followed,  shouting. As Ihey passed an alley  puss jumped oft and disappeared in  tho darkness. Thero is one terrier in  Toronto who has had enough fun  with cats to .last a lifetime.���������Ontario  ���������Advertiser.  Ad. Odd Coincidence.  The anniversary of the doath of tho  first Napoleon at St. Helena is tho one  and only day lu tho yoar when the setting sun appears! framed within the  curve or archway of the Arc do Tri-  ornphe at Faris. Is it coincidence or  fate?    Consumptives In Germany.  In Germany when n person breaks  down with consumption he is sent to  n government sanitarium, where he ia  kept until he recovers or dies. In the  meantime his family receives a weekly  pension from a fund to which the pa-  tientdiimsclf contributed when he was  In good health. By this means the risk  of spreading tbe disease i3 avoided.  . Son^onvonlentr   ' ~  llvs. Urban���������How yon must enjoy  living in the country! I suppose you  can get all the fresh fruit nud vegetables you want.  Mrs. Annex���������Oh. yes. Such a nice  peddler comes ont from the city three  Limes a week.  Piles cured in 3 to 6 nights���������  One application gives relief. Dr. Agnew's  Ointment iii a boon for It-rhing Piles, or  blind, Uleedihg Piles, It relieves quickly and permanently. In skin oruptfoiiH  it stands without a rival. Thousands o(  testimonials if you want evidence, 85  cents,���������2!1  What   goes    round   n    button';���������A  tsoixl.  When is a door not, n iioor?���������Whon  if. is n-jnr,  Oaath Of lunacy teemed tho o'M.  ���������alternative) for a well-known and highly  r-eupeuti'd lady of Winglmin, Out., wln>  luiu travelled over two continents in n  vula mirrh ior u cure for nervous debility and dyupepsia, A friend recommend*  ������i jSaul.li Aiiii'i'icun Nervine. One holll-;  helttotl. hIv lie!tics iiured, ami her own  writton testimony closes with thow  word**: "ll. has wived my life,"���������20  Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.  When does n, bed  rcseinl*lu   n    carriage',1���������\\ h< n  it  i.s a  little buggy.  As long as  I' live  I  eat,  but   when  I drink I die,���������A  [Ire,  Wilson's Fly Pad*,   No'dond flleu drop  ping about whon propeily unod,  More Delicately Pat.  The horso, when ids bad race was done,  Exclaimed: "I wish I were a man. _^  They don't call me 'a favorite son,'  13ut only just nn 'also' ran.' "  It Wonl-l, Boom So,  .'"Whnt Is the umpire for?" nsked tlit  girl who was now to the game.  "Oh, merely to give tho losing tenm  n din nee to start .something," cxplulncd  tho young  man,  Our Friend*-' Fulllnc  Wo love our frlonda.   Then why,  Jn spite ci' love tjo sir or*, 2.  V.'hy Bhould they evr.-y day  Wrlto our Initials wrong'!  Why would you suppose n clock   to j   What is that which usks ipicstlonH,  "lie iNiHhi'iil*,1���������]le<'iiii!U' it alwiiys keel*'.Vet requires ninny nnswers?���������  \ door  ils hund,. ln-for.* lis I'.-ee,       , . knocker.  Homho fllcH curry 6ontu({loiifl (JIhohmh,  Wlhcon'x Fly Pads kill the flloa and tho  -eontaflion too,  If you htiiiuhle ie,er your new mats  in (he pjiHHiiu'e, whnt M-iciu'o uiv ymi,  tfbown to have in glecied'.'���������I'lieiuuul-  ietM.  Iii*.  .1.   P.   Kell(>|L**nH   pysciili'rv  Cordial  h-   prepiii'iil   frum   iIi'wch   known     in    I In  11riiit'Ki-ion   nt,   I liuroimliiy   I'l'iiiihle   lur tin  cure    of    cholera.    (I.nm'iiIi-i.v,    hhniliiiea  irrl|i|uv piiliiH nml  tiiiiiuui'i* i'uiii|ilaiiits,  It  I'.,it.   Icen    used    suiCi'M.lull.v   hy    iiiiiiU'a  IH'.iciiiiiii't'it,  ler, a   niiiiiiii'i' of yiiiiih ������ iih  ! uTutlfylnir  ri'Milis     If  M;ll.'rlii*.T  froui  uu>  , Ml 111 i in' I     riinipluliil    ||    |s   JUKI    the   inixll-  (Ine   Illlll    Mill   iilie   1,1111      'J iy   u   llottk',  ! il  i-cllx for ii.'i ri'iitn.  To Starv*  in a Fallaoy.-'m  -tlh-lunt in ������il( p f'liilin;' Iu'ciiuhp you hnvo  iii<|j������e,**t'un Imiii loim nlin.11 Ijt'tMi (>x|il()ili'il,  Ur. \'n,j .Suin'h I'liLMppln Tulilets Intin-  -1ui.-iNl 11 i)i>n' i-'i-ii iii the trtniiiieiii of  ������<<riiiiir|i iniiihlen. It hns proved Hint  ouo uviS e.tl li;.- All nf unyUildi, .ni<l  ���������ti-wyfhunr lie i'oIN|,i������h.' n.ul one ml,let  ������nU������*n mior the iiual will nhl the utmii-  nch In lining It.n work, lio in a lio.v, 113  4:m\tn.-~o.t  Why do we nil go lo bed'.'���������Hei'iuiso  the bed will not  iiiine lo us.  /  1k  What do we do when, to increase  the effect, we diminish the cause'.'���������  Smifj the candle.  Why is a poker in tho grate like a  King's counsel'?���������Because it is within thc bar.  Why is a grocer's shop like an almanac?���������Because it contains dates.  If 1 desire a person to stand on a  chair, how shall I make hime come  down at .the first call'?���������Ey not call-  hiin again.  At the C'o-.u.nllr.lii;-!,  First Doctor���������Then wo ikvklo not to  oponite.'  tfecoiul Doctor���������Yea. Whnt do you  think wo ought to fluirgo l:l::i I'm' deciding not to operate'.'  Why In un i'lvnlld like n mill drivrii  in ttvll?������������������ Ili'i'Hi-^f ho is Jiiflrin.  WIlMn't Fly Pads. Knch lOo, pnoket will  bill moro flioB thnn onu bo cauffht on 1100  shoots of 1 tic liy pnpor, coitintr fl5.  Kin 1 dim uuu  iii'iiiiii,  Stiillntlcrf show thut mlkl wlntora nre  much morn conducive to hrullli than  Severn oti������H.  rms  imm^m mmm- -ml  *sss*rs*ts  Good Pills  Avar's Pills are Rood llvoi  pills. You know that, Thc best  family laxative yoa can buy.  They keep the bowels regular,  caret-constipation.    f&tts&  t.-������, ������.'*.,,    ;:,.    ;���������,   ' , '  'I'ii������ o-y ���������>*. -tn'\  ���������������������������������<   i.   *' ,, 1 ..,t.���������f������>  ^n  ) B.n.o-ymnv.:'. villi dying. In v. ' 1 to Unvc  I orlglna'i<d in nu Kngllid' met.   ,| of Mill-  1 elde,   'ihe Intended Hiiknle ^   .ihl Hiniitl  Up< 11 II liV.ei-.it, ptM I!'... noe     .ibout hlH  m*'*.     a**.'* *   last km*    %A*m'  tur *ui:i,  r  [Want yoonooDsUcbe or beard  il������aatffann>wflorHel������bf������ck? Ui������  IIJCKINGHAITS DYE  lteinurl.,ild������-> <.   e.  ,    "How ininli your uuh< 1 ,y rweuil.'lod  ; your liuftlmncl!" enkl 11:o cunning poll-  tlciitn.  "I'vo  nhvnj-8   lioartl."   she  rcplleil,  "Clmt poopte itrotf to look Uko thow  ; tbey nro much wltb, but till* l������ quito  j a wmitrkablft ������we. Wo only adopted  tii������ UMle tellow io������t nwk."  For Her Not Any.  She simply could not stand for alang  And trnld that foxy /.rentB  Who Hplelod the lannm.ge et the vans  Looked Just 11 Ico thirty cents,  Summer  Whooping Cough  Tb-) chlMrtB mmb to ettoh wbooptBf  eaisf.h omJI y tn Um muexaet Xlme wb������������ tl  lmt..>l������J**->mmiMlm������U*������e***������L*ll.  Shiloh's  Consumption  Cure VZ������mi  will ear* thtm, qvUklr. JTaere tt no  Intnrion* drag In It nnd It l������ niinuunt  A% itt mwm*9/ma\ 1Mb, Mt, Mi ft.* ��������� WMI*.  FATHER AND DAUGHTER  Were Great Sufferers From Kidney Disease  and Pains in the Back���������Now  Unite in Praise of  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills  Fnrwov  t'n;>ld.  ln Bummer 11:110 1 J.tn Cupl.I  Tnmn lo fiirinir".',. nnd h" 1 lnvvi  FurnnvM where li>' kov,:.i i-'ii..; I.'Ilji  fin dlnfrael'd liiv-jir' fu r.������.v-'.  Tlio   VVIsi-   l.pudi.ivd.  "f'.'in I nee llie proprleiiirV" iMkK tlio  nilenl nt tl'.e smilll'.er |'c;ru;l,  ��������� "N'o, nlr." nii(i\vei"������ the t'l-'r*.:.    "lie  !in������ ive.ue to (l.e city Cur !.!., i-;ii!r..ier  VU'lltiOIl."  Ne\lt  I'l'i' wnrlimto V.:������:t hnd bin ('liy  A "\   1'i.l'J.     A   l''ll.i  \ *.(  An*1 '-on, .1 !>!,������ iren'V-.iiiri whn nvi!>'������i������  Vile I'i ol ilu'llmt l.-l,  -PhilaJ^ltihia 1'rpog.  Those who aro best acquainted  with tho merits of Dr. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills do not wonder at  their immense popularity as a family  medicine.  In thousands of cases thoy havo  cured whero physicians and ordinary  medicines havo failed. This is tho  test hy which they have been proven.  Here is a letter we havo just received from Princo Edward Island.  Miss Kate Doyle, lot 1, post office,  P. E. I., states:���������"About threo years  ago niy father was seized with a severe form of kidney disease, which  caused him much suffering, as well as  anxiety lest ��������� the ailment should become chronic or prove fatal. ;Wc immediately obtained Dr. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills','and he began at  once to improve under, this treatment,   the   symptoms gradually dis  appearing, until he became quite well  again. Sinco then wo always keep  these pills in the house for uso in the  case of sickness of this kind.  "For some timo I suffered from  pains in tho small of the back and  accompanying ills, and though I was  treated by a doctor at considerable  expense,   I   could  obtain  no lasting  "benefit until I used Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, which seemed to be  exactly suited to my ailment. Father  and I aro greatly  pleased   with   the  'excellent medicine and wish to recommend it to others."  Dr.' Chase's Kidne3'-Liver Pills, one  pill a dose, 25 cents a box, at all  dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Com-  pany, Toronto. To protect you  against imitations, the portrait and  signature of Dr. A. W. Chase, the  famous receipt book author, are on  every box of his remedies.  Who knows anything about  "BANNIGER"?  All Buyers, Sellers and Users of  EDDY'S IMPERVIOUS SBEATHIp PAPER  Are interested in this question  Wilbevery reader of this enquiry ' 'Who knows anything about  BAKNMJER/!    Please drop,a.line on the subject to,  The E. B. EDDY COMPANY, HULL, CANADA.  , -r  -*!**-*-  "FARMERS will find it to their advantage to consign their GRAIN to  WHO pay highest pricea and make prompt retnrns. Advances made on  consignments. Correspondence solicited. Established 1886. Xeference���������  Union Bank of Canada^ .   .'   ���������  .  Do You Want  80ME ONE TO HANDLE YOUR. SHIPMENTS *f_  TO 00N8IQN YOUR CRAIN TO A RELIABLE FUJI   -    /  PROMPT SERVICE ANO CAtlEFUL ATTENTION ���������  If so, the ntnterslfoeil wants your business snd will endeavor to jive satisfaction. ���������  .' Casb;adyancod^on Coosifftuneuts.       Reference: Union Bnnk of Canada,  THB oinaST'.iKSTABtBTniD QAMX CO������ftD*fKW    emmm        '**&*������ ������������������**��������� Mk. ��������� U'^a"  '-��������� .M^w-Swayiswxyiri'Bo. ,. 2A- g*^ BnPI f^| l**^  >aln fttefmnflo, WlnnlpeQ.; ^"^ *: ^T      ���������  THOMPSON SONS, & CO.  GRAIN COMMISSION MERCHANTS  mum*  Write for our ���������' Way of Doing Business."  Winnipeg.  GRAIN CO.  Grain in car lots bought on track or sold on commission. Roasonabl������  advancos mado. Prompt returns. Coriwspondenco solicited. Reference:  Any Dank in Winnipeg.  ROOM 414, GRAIN EX. RLDO., TVINNIPEO.  <-*m-bmww^w������-iw.������--i--**^m-w-wiw-^^ mnmtmmmmmmmmmmmnitnm* -wi*i-wim--m*w-w--������������-w-m-mi*������m*w-|^  On wliifii siik1 of tlio j-lich-.'r is tht<  liunM!-''.'���������On (iu> ouIkWI.-.  H<>\**<*TI*I.\'<;    AlOltK   *J IIAN- vt'j***!'!.'II-  c vnvK ������ Tn nm  k '������������������������������������ ������������������ni-r *������tt>������** in  Iiium.v  pills  un\\   ori ilu<  iin'irl.i'1.. .t'a^iii'.-  h,.',..   \ |.*4*i-| i)|il(i    I'JIIfi     lll-i'      llldl'ii    ,1.1'M^IJ'', it  pui'.'.ii l\ o 'Vhi-v -11 i-in.'i liiM i\ie' !������l(Mii>  (idi. wlii'io til lift* pi Mi* wi'iil-i'ii iti '. IPIh-.v  cIimi'hi1 ttm lilimil liy riM'iiliuln'f ino M'.rr  itiiil    Miiiii'vu.  mnl  iln'.,\*   ^tiiiniliilo   wlii'ii'  nihil'    |nll    rf"l*-pi"11li<l*.   iIi-.Hi'nh,      \(H|iIiil'*  nf .in Injurious niituii, ������j���������-������������������������*' 1 fur nu'i'i'ly  ihiij.'iiIim< |ui\\|.|>, in'i'i''. Iii'n their ion**-  I'oi-ilion  What is thu (lilTi'1'Ciu.'o liotwvH'ii a  jm'oci'i* .si'llinu n rounil nt Mi^ur ami  an iipothccjii'v's In iy with n pi-rii'sliil  ...'iii   u:'>r( 111*?���������O.-i'k   u-i'ik'Ii,'.-'   ti   ftriririfi  ., ..|   Hi.   i.l!l. .��������� <,.."��������� ���������:-   ,:V.,.', .  Why ciiiiuhl 11 |.uiHier li,< nn hone:;'.  iiuinV��������� Mi -.mu." 1' hi' .sli'i'I.s iii.' hulvt'ji li ���������  llfll'M.  N'noiht'i (Ii kliii'i'ooinii'itoi with WJUnn'.s  Ply f'nrfs In (leK'.rueiivo fjimllilc*. Inuist on  tf..Uin���������' 11,0 gc mil' e,  V.! 1,', .1 fi- muiil-is !':!.* Mi'.- V.-t -i-j-i]-  I1.1-J���������Mi'caiiKo ilp'V iiiiiUc tin;, huni.'r  ������y: .   Why is nn' IioiK'si num like l-nricy  Hii(',ir.'���������JWiiiihi' In' In fuiHliifV  I    V.l.\  nro   j all   [.cm|i!,* the htv.iml.*-  ||!uiiiisi������ liuy uro nl\va\s   Joupvst    in  l.-.l. <  '  ��������� ���������- ^*������l|^IIIW-PWMWi^>|WIWW������<#IM^MWMI������W������l*|-**������*^^  j Tlio nionflJcit Rattle.  ! Tho liluoillost luittlo over I'ouulit wllli  , BUiipowilor wuh thut nt Iloroiliuo. In  , which   .VJ.t/.K)   UusMhum   mid   uljlW  1 FronollTtl-Mi Were Xi\]\r>d  mm  iCPILLS  Two 1 nl������|tio Vlnvm,  Tbett ar������ two plncou In tho world  whoro A petton cun pun* ilirouuh tim  tropical,   aubtroplcnl   uml   t cm pern to  tone*  lnaldo  of   -n   linn-      MiwnH   u  ono ond Darjoeltng, in unrthout-toni In-  din, U another, ln l.uth tliere plucca  tbo trick Jn dono by dlinblntr up tho  high iiHiiintiiliiii.  noun* Monknjr.  Tho itavago mhos iii tho Interior of  BrnisH nro cx-^opdlnBty fond of ronst  monkey. UurabohU ^tlmattM that on*  ���������mall trlbo of soo Indians consumoa  over 1,900 monkey* during a year,  TMir, UIIKAV KNl'MNIf ItltMJSUV,  TKSTIMON1AL from th������ Jiit-������ SIB SA3f������  1IKI. IlAlvEll, tht fitmuj* NUo Esplortr.  ..-...-.I,.,     .ko.iul.,     1.CIUII,     1 *U4      ^lll"!  town dclnvMi rriv thunVti an X wliihort tn  tt:������i u.0 BiidUt of iiifttr ��������� l'Uii by a ami'.  tl.'iit interval of thiiOj  "For ten yi'uri 1 hnd iufl������r������l aouteljr  frous Gout mid life liad Ion Hi attraction owing in tin unrortalntf ol health  ���������nd fturirixn viiltrvtlon* nf th. enemy  uhlrh |irnktinti������l tn. ior mmnM. ������r WNki  <u.vtilMHi������(   Ui   i,itu  1II uii'11-.ti   Ul Vim ***.V(kC*������.  "Hlnlr't I'illi hev. rcn-ler-xl m������ Inim-JHM  ���������������rvU'������, ��������������� l no longer tear %n attack  of flout.  . "For thc l������it twrnfy mo.ithc I have  new comparatively frau, *e ana.or two  attempted viMtatlont have boon iramed*  Uttly **faiiip������l out by the aiiliUncc   of  "Truly yourt t^Xerwt) S*mJ   XV Valt.r,  mmfemA2 ^"f * to'.JJo������irfii and leiy  W'yuii*  UuUuch.  W   N   U   IMo ������������������w������������������j-*������Hr  JVf,  X5SUKD EVERY TURSDAY.  iMcription .$2 oo a year.  m. JB. Hnfcerson. fl&or-  f-      J   ~i   i    u"TTi���������syrT**. ui...     *    i   i  ,      as  or Advertisers who want their ad  ^hanged, should get copy in by  9 *.m. day before usauj*.  The Editor will not be responsible for the  views, sentiments, or auy errors of composition of letter oorrenpouileuts,  Job Work Strictly CO. D.  Transient Ads Gash in Advance.  -cMMK^paMMMpannk  MR MANSON RETIRES  Upon   receipt    of    the    newt*  o!     tha      tremendous     majority  elected by the Liberal party throughout the Dominion", the IAI eral-Con-  eervative Association here met and  deotded to urge Mr Manson to withdraw from the contest and passed a  resolution to tha! effect, which action was endorsed by the  Executive  in Vancouver.   Mr Manson, thou .h  willing and ready   o proceed   wi h  the campaign, acceeded to this demand, which wae alpo endorsed by ;  jriany private Conservative fiiends.  On Saturday evening he attended  Mr Sloan's smoker and announced  pullicly  this   aciion   and   briefly  outlined hirf rea.-.ons therefore which  reasons are fully  set   forth in   the  circular letter in  this issue.     The  mewling applauded and politics being cutout a pleasant evening was  spe.it by a large g.ttheringof   both  Liberals and  Conse.v tives.     1\ r  Sloan,   receiving    with    becoming  modesty  the   Muitations   of   his  friends of Gumherland.   Yeste day  paw the town cleared of. Politicians  and the Returning officer, i.e hav-  injpdepari*-wl"f*ffFhor^^  Sloan and Manson staid in Courtney.to, meet, the electors la.-t evening  TOTAL VOTES-B,C.  :>��������� .Nanaimo���������-Smith, 1509; Woolley,  v 1122;   Fentpn, 783.���������Liberal  majority, 387.;'  Victoria ��������� Riley, 1690; Prior,  1192;: Wattere, 33U.���������Liberal majority, 498.  New Westminster��������� Kennedy,  1876; Taylor, 1787-Liberal majority, 89.  Vancouver ������������������ McPherson, 2931 ;  Ellis, 2062; Mortimer 743; Mc-  (Ureer, 46.i��������� Liberal mnjorily, 869.  Kootenay Steel Range  A GOOD BAKER  The oven in the Kootenay Range is scientifically proportioned to the size of the fire-box, so that no more fuel can be  burned than is absolutely necessary to heat the oven.  The oven is lined with heavy sheet steel, which is a great  radiator of heat and insures  a uniform heat throughout  the oven���������-no danger of a  loaf of bread being half done  on one side and burned on  the other.  The Kootenay Range is  built on scientific principles  throughout, and should be  carefully examined before  buying any other.  Sold by all enterprising  dealers.  Booklet free.  MTIaryfc  London,, Toronto, Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver,  St. John, N. a  At   Weinrohe9s  A FULL LINE Of-��������� ...  Cravenettes,   of latest   up-to-date   patterns.  ���������      -������   -    they must oo^ and THBy VVILL G0 0HEAP  C. H. Tarbell, Sole Agent.  DEATH.  The death occurred on Saturday  night last of Mrs John B. Jacobs of  "brain fever, at the residenca of her  bioiher-in-law. MrLW Hall. The  deceased lady had been a sufferer  for some time. Mrs Palmer of  Sand \vick is a daughter and M rs Hall  and Mrs McGuire are sisters. Tbe  funeral takes plane on Wednesday  from MrH:ill's house.  Council Meeting--Present, Aldermen Bate Grant, Wiilard,  Dan-  Tiia"T.loberTsoff: !     ^  Nanaimo,   6th���������Latest   eleciion  returns from all parts of  the  Dominion give tbe government a majority of 62.     Tbe  Eastern Press  agree* that the result is due, in   a  litrge meiisure, to the general proa*  perity of the country.    It is stated  that Mr Belcourt will be the Speaker of the new parliament as abundant precedents warrant bis con*  tinuing in that position.    Sir Wilfred Laurier returns to Ottawa lo  day and local Liberals will tender  bim a warm rocoption.    It is  rumored at Halifax that R Iv Borden  leader     of      the        opposition  will     drop     out    of    Polities.  Further returns received from Nova  Scotia show that tbe Liboral *weup  wae more pronounced Mum nt first  reporlod.     It is  proposed thut by  an agreement between the Confer*  vatives and Liberals that a member elect of ench party ehnll retire  and their seats be taken hy Borden  and Aylesworth.  Tho following figures are official  und -uuUucL All t-uuU haw bevu  heard from but two in i'rinoe Edward Island, and six elections aro  yet to be held :������������������  Liluir'ls   Ounsoivativos  Untario,    A* 4b  Quflieo,     54 11  Nnvta Ho'itift,.,   18  New Brnn-iwick,.   7 0  Prince Kdwnrd luld 1 5}  N W Territories    fl 3  Brilbh Columbia    4  Mnnitobin      !i 3  A.d. Bate in chair.  Communications:���������Dr Fagan'e letter, re sale of milk was   taken   up  aid referred to Board of He .lth to  report on.  Acctmnts:~Electric   Light   Co.  $3.8.65;.C H.TarbelJjHajdw^e..^;.  Leiser & Co., Sundries, $5,25.   Referred to Finance Committee.  Reports:���������T E Hants' October  Collections, Scivetiger, $83; Dog  Liceuce-i, $6; Hall rent. $5; Scnle  *ent,$3.50; Police, $3. Total $160  50, A resolution., was pasFed in-  structin'g Board of Worka io notify;  all persona to clean up alleyB tip-  pus its their premises and to keep  them in a clean condition. Council adjourned.  H^O THE ELECTORS OP THE COvlOX  ���������*-     ATLIN ELECTORAL DISTRICT:  Novenib%r 5th, 1904.  Gentlemen,  1 beg to inform you that it has been con-  bideied wise in the interests of the Conservative party and the people of this constituency th.it I should retire from the contest,  and allow thu election to go by acclamation.  This conclusion has boen arrived at owing  to th result of the elections on November  3rd, over.the whole of the Dominion, wheu  the Liberal party waa returned by au oyer.-  whelming 'majority.     I have therefore al-  1.13  73  ftowtoMot m-ftjoritjr i,,,i,ii it i .W  Cumberland, November 5th, '04.  To Wm. Manson, Esq ,  Conservative O .niliiUte for Comox Atlin,  Sir,���������I havo the honor to inform you that  at a spooial tno .'ting of this Ann-ooiatioa held  hero last eveuing, it was resolved, Hit*. o\\:  iu������ to tho wuti expressed by the Exooutive  at Vancouver, uu<l having in view the overwhelming major.fy just elected by the Liberal party in the Uominion, it would bo  Uielesi, if nut uotu**lly iuadvUablo, for the  Conservatives of this district to continue  tho oampainu, and 1 was duly instructed to  go inform you, and to request you- in the  interests of the party, to withdraw yonr  name-from the hit of candidates. The Association doiire that their flattest regrets bo  expressed that suoh ao action has become  jioe-jn&ry, and to inform you that your  ounpalgn so fa*- has oroatod tho bout pomi-  lie impression in the distrlot, and they have  and will continue lo have the greatest confidence in you. They further desire tu havo  put on recoid their strongest ootidomnation  of the Liberal <*overnmont's oour-o in de-  laying tho olnotion for this district until the  main result of tho Dominion polls was mado  kuown.  I am. Sir, yonrs faithfully,  B. Gh-awfoiu*,               VV, B. Andkrhon*  President. Seoretary.   ���������'���������.!   . n  ���������-  Victoria, 7 Caiho>i������,o, daughter  of Frederick David of May ne Island,  died here jusiafUr her arrival on  Saturday. She was 13 years of apje  nnd wim fhtdi ftttcitlHii tally by hor  brother, aged 14 The boy was  aiming at a sea otter on tbe bench  from a position at the rear of the  h<-u������������ when a younger child ran in  to tint,(.'emus proximity to the range  of thc rifle. Catherine running for  ward to rescue the child received  ihe bullet, wnioh punaed through  the ubdoint'ii. ai d killed tbe otter.  All eff. rin tu save her life proved  uiii������ve1Hii-fi  lowed my friends to withdraw my uomiu-  atiou und I feel satibtied that mysupporteis  after careful consideration, will come to the  uonolusiou in doing so, the right oourse has  been pursued in. the best interests of all.   I  euteicil.ihu content ill'good faiih, aud have  jio thuugh.t ,of .jw'ibhdrttwing^^ijdor any eir- .  eumntaiiCQB, Ttmt when the OeutraLConstr-  vativo' Ashooiation,  from whom .I received  the noiuina-.ttmV'tts well m������b several Conservative1 friends at different points,  requested  liie to retire, in view of the result of tho  elections, whioh is a surprise to Coneerva-  uvea und Liberals alike, I felt it my duty  to oomply with their request.    During my  aauvuB-) of the districts  of  Alberni and  Comox, I made many warm friends and received the greatest assurance of support and  oncourngeiiieut from the electors, and I am  confident that with u������ rmul conditions, as  the Liberal-CouHcrvative candidate, I would  have secured a lurgu mujority.    However,  owing to the effect of the railway policy of  tho Government now in power,  and ihe  hopes und expectations of the people of lhu  mainlaud portions of tbe oonstitueuuy with  roleronce to railway oonstruotion it is im-  desirable that  the  friends  of  the purty  should be asked to place themselves in op  position to the sentiment of tho puople of  Canada clearly expressed at the pulls.  I retire from tne contest with pleasant  recollections of a renewal of nuuy ar.  qHaiuUiioei and of the new friendships I  have formed, and desiru to express my eiu-  oure thanks to tho many friends who wero  prepared to give me a hearty and loyal support as tht Liberal-Conservative oaudidatu,  Respectfully yours,  Wm. Manson.  mmmmwaamammm*mmrwii*M^  AN ASSORTED  LOT OF   Ladies COSTUMES  IN  - LATEST  STYLES  .JUST ARRIVED FROM THE EAST.  1  3LA.OB     COJLjILjA.IR'S  IN ALL STYLES-CALL AND SEP. THEM.        THEIR BEAUTY WILL CONVINCE YOU.       OUR PRICES WiLL SURPRISF YOU.  It. ��������������� Weinrobe,  M. WEINROBE, Manager,  Whitney Block, Dunsmuir Aven.ue,  CUMBERLAND, B.C.  COMOX ASSIU89MKNT DISTRICT.  A Court of Revision nnd Appeal, under  the provision* of the Assessment Act,  will be held for the Comox Assessment  District, at Cumberland, in lh������ Court  Hou.se, on Wednesday the Qtl* November, 1904, at two o'clock in thu afternoon  JUtiiN  i).wl\M, naijli&JjOK,  Cuiubciiitiivl, Qt-loha j4, i/^.  The Big Storo is whoro you get  tbo p-reiitetft values in umbrellas  Sw, our ;cats Sp-el.t) with htirrt*)  runneri, eteol rod and pa 1 agon  frame. Try one, $1.75 each.  The - Crreate������t  Bargain Tet  25 Dozen  Men's  Shirts   and   Drawers   usually  sold at 90 cents each,  Special Sale Price   -      -   50c each.  CALL AND SEE THEM.  CORNER CXSK STORE;  STANLEY H. RIGGS.  You-till-eyes  Your spare time by taking a oourse in the  INTEHNATIONAi;  CORRESPONDE-NftE  SCHOOL  SCRAN I'ON, PA.  The reason a young man gave for taking  a eoursn in Strain Engineering tho other  dny wan, ho said���������"I want to pass my examination with 100 per cent,"  For information drop me a card,  T. W. MAUT1NDALE,  AflKNT,  VlOTOHIA. B,0.  imY*A.UOH*JJP.  NOTARY" PUBLIC, CONVEYANCER,  REAL ESTATE INSURANCE A0BNT,  COMMISSIONER 8UPHKMK COURT HO  Rentn received, tlubtH coUoou-d-  Farms valued, Peede registered,  Potdi, Wills, Mining Papers, de,, drawn.  OPFICKS,   CUMBERLAND, B0  "lot on Parte Franoau."  For CANDIES  Novelties,  Pictures,  Frames and cleaning  of frames.  a HUN DEN.  At old Studio,     Cumberland.  Ordi������r yonr fall units nt Oar-*v'i*.  A full lino of luteal goods just re  oeived.  The Very Latest '  Samples  -OF -  Cloths  Loavr your order for a suit,   also a com  plote line of  RUBBER GOODS,  BOOTS & SHOES,  GENTS, FURNISHINGS-  SEE     TrXSlvC.  *MmWmmmwmawwaammWmmm%mmm^  Fair  Trial  is j&xjXm ���������wrB -a.sk:  T UST it chance to show you that  J wo ii1 Nvnyu pleuae our ouitomert  j by HupplyinK them with the BKBT  I MEATB   ut   the   loweot' market  pricoB.   A trial order will convince  you.    THE  CITY  Meat    market,  W, W. MoKAY, Proprietor,  NOTIOR,  I hnn lo infillm tht yu)>YlC ihlli  on ami after J.muur.y let, 1904, my  liufriii-jus will be strictly ciieh, by eo  doiiiK I can ������ive my Patronu better  T, H. OARBY, Tain?*.

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