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The Cumberland News Dec 5, 1906

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 A  y  LAND,   3. G. WEDNESDAY     DECEMBER,  CONGER  THE BIG STORE  -FOB-  ������������������:���������  ZPCXPULAIj     TPKYCOjEDS  1  '.WI  rujs  H?  "SJJ5  ways  ^v <���������-,._ v   i^^asiiijg... t^oiis  purchase, whioh entitles you to chancea to win beautiful and  useful preoonts.  It ia our love /or our dear ones that makes C/irn-tmaa u  truly Happy Seasnr. and that brings to oiv and <ili tho Joya  of a Christmas Remembrance.  OTJK, STOCIC dF  *   rS .(TV ������ <?  ACS  '**? ������_fl_o._  2BJSL  Iff-  ."TOD'  frshsi  'ft  . is larger ana more vanea tisan ever.  We should suggest Early Shopping  before selections are broken..  Limited.     \.sV -^Cumberland.  Apk or write for our Xmas Catalogue.  '0m$$%^mm0^^  NEWS NOTES OF THE  CITY  We are in rooolpt of a beautifully  ���������embossed wall pocket, adverting  the firm of 0 J Moore & Co for  1907. The first of the season to arrive at this office.  Mrs  Dowdal  was  a  passenger i  home by last weeks steamer aftor  an absoonco of two months visiting  relatives in Seattle und Victoria,  ti     m.--.  Hon Mr MoBrlde arrived last  night and will address a mooting  2n the Cumberland Hall this evening, and ono at Courtenay tomor*,  row evening. Mr Robt Grant, M,  P. P. returned by the eunif ������������������tyftin.  Tbe real Eitata boom whtpi\ 1b  pow gladdening the htarti of Victorians will eventually reach Com*  Mr E. Fletcher, P. 0 Inspector,  paid A visit to Cumberland uA  tho District, hint week.  Court Domino, I 0 P meets noxt  Monday, Deo 10th,  An Operetta in aid of the  SanUorium fund will be ht������W In  the Cumberland Hall on Tb amity  Dac27)tu Adi������iieiou50cU,row>fv.  ���������d Mali, and 8-Bptt general admit.  sion, to be followed with a  dance.  Tho Ladies of Trinity  Church  will give a Xmas 'entertainment,  to be followed with a danco on New  Years Eve in the Cumberland Hall,  Anyone wishing to place pro-  oenih on the tree for frienda will be  permitted to do bo. An admission  feo of 26oib will he charged to defray exponeoa of hall, etc. Gentlemen will bo charged 50cta lor  danco.  The remains of tho late Richard  Short wero on Wednesday morning  laid in thoir last homo. Tho funeral took placo from Armstrong &  Edward's rooms, the . Rev John  Simpson officiating, Thoro were  many muur$i||, frlondu having  come from Cumberland and Nana  imo to show la*t respoot to tbeir  dead friend. The floral tribute!  wero   numerous   and   beautiful.  ������(.,���������..,.������ T1'U������MK^n   IV \ir,,\t.r  .*'t--|  ������...v -      '   - * ( , - *   ���������        ,        *  V   i . \    . . ���������   "rr   ty   't '   -.      T<     i*  >l|.wJ.w-..-Jli . i --   <���������    w ������|.'-Ji*i,j ,     As      --v  Arthur and T Irwin &o!*wl aa pail-  boururp, nil ol tnnm having bu;n  ii*'tin;aV> Iti'Mil'i oi tlio diy.w.t'-j���������������������������}.  nxoJu'.iiRO  Successful Concert Given  To Raise Funds For  Public Library.  A very successful con'*eft was  held at Union $ay on Monday evening, the occasion being 'he opening of thn new lecture room. At  eight o'clock the musical program*  commenced iind was listened to  "'throughout by a large and appreciative audience, the'hall'''being well  filled/and every piece on the pro  gramme eliciting-hearty., applause.  Rev Mr Ross did the duties of chair-  man very satisfactorily The concert was held for the purpose of raising funds for a reading room and  library, and the chairman wae^pleas  ed o witness the help generously  given by the public. He thanked  than iced those present snd then in*;  trod need the first number'"on the  pri)������:-amrne which wis carried out  in .he following ordor:���������ln;'mur;';*;r  t'i Soloonon, A'ifj-3 Ua:r,.%ri] Qua;'-  ���������etto A'one in t'de -Moonlight, i'.Iefe-  dau.6B Mart-hal. Ronwick nnd ifes-  a:s l'������. Glover and -I. Jiaggavt; Ite-  c'i'*-ion. Miss M. Ray; Violin B^lo,  J . Glowr; S*'ng, iV'i-s G. Glover;  Male. Quarto-re, C*oe������ing the Bar,  J. and B. Glover, J. Haggart and  T, Simpson; Song, Mrs Renwick;  Address, Rev Mr Menzies Intermission, during which a subscrip-  tion was taken to devote lo the li-  br.*: '-y fund. Part - -2:���������Instrumen  ta). Mis8_Haggfmj_ Solo. B. Glover;  RpritationVI^vi^Me^iea^^iolirr"  Sol-.-, J. Glover* Quartette, Mes-  diinieB Etom, Renwick. Marshal and  Simpson nnd Mensr***- J. and Ji. Glover, Rev Ross ond J, Haggar'tj__}")u������t  *Mi&n GloV'eFand Mrs .Mai_ba 1;'Male  Qui.rtetU:, T. Simpson, J. Uiigj-avt.  J. and B, Glover.  Mr Man'aon isi to be highly commanded on the interest ha has taken in thie matter, and it is almost  emirely due to hia efforts that the  finances were raided tov erect this  'building.  S TATEMENT OF RKCE1PTS ,  Sunday Collections, .$8300  Concert $8.8.00.  Total $12i:00  to bo devoted to library fund.  Expenses of the Church Bldg,  furniture oto $25<l31.oo. Receipts  from all sources up to Monday evening Doc 3rd 3900 $2U3.oo. Balance due on building fund aocount  00  T, E. BATE t  - ������jj  McDonald in addition.  Aid Reid and McDonald were ap  pointed in conjunction with Mayor  a Court of Revision foif voters list  on Dec 21st v  Moved by Aid Reid seconded by  Aid McDonald that City Clerk be  instructed to collect all outstanding Eoad Tax.   Carried  Roll, for 1907 laid on Table and  left ovor to next meeting.  AU Bute thanked' Council for  sympathy extended to him during  his recent bereavement.  Council   adjourned  UNION   BAY     "  Shipping continues aetive, the  following being some of the vessels  entering port las* week���������Miowera,  Fulham, lumber laden for Shang-  -Jrai7-R'i'chnTd~3rdrCoi4]ee'ttnd-rrep-'  ic, with scowp for Vancouver, Dolphin, Capt Tliulin wiih 2 scows for  Lund, Vulcan," Hope, Cjipilano,  Sarah M Ren ton. Mr Howe,  Bome day b ngo lost a steert which  broke away from tho whorf with a  long ropo trailing. IneffocUul  search was made ior noma d?ye,  until finally Mr Howe, while search  iug ground* which lnd ��������� already  been paused over, discovered the  animal in a thicket, the ropo having'beoomo fast. The finding waa  nest to accidental, and was pure  chance,  S.S, Terjeviken, bound for Shong  hai with lumber, ia loading coal.  S.S. Biackhcath, With lumber for  Australia, is loading coal,  Richard 3rd in loading coal and  coke for Hadley, Alaska.  ������������������.... ,0.,���������.<-_.,  COUNCIL  p  F  Prenont, Moyor Willnrd, Aids  McDonald, Reid rind Bate.  Minu'enol previous mooting road  and adopted and signed,,  Accouutp���������  Thos Banks      sun dries    .50  IX Hornal      stable       $8.60  Total $4.oo  Aid Reid moved sccondod by  Aid McDonald that accounts be referred to Finance committee atd if  found correot same bo ordored paid  parried  j'' Md McDonald moved wconded   v���������,  TOi*i������rM **** t ���������������,,*- J,\nmrxtxA R������������r- I ������������,fl  iv.   " ._. v.. Ke-td   *n\r,-"[-!\  ���������O���������  Weatminsler Oi vie  ..   Hi-cct'on  1 in*..,,.,... j  and hnaliy p.triei'.d,  hu   thoro   wum  not .a full ''i������,H*u<; oi iiicBoaid    i;  nf.:* decid* d '"- I'.��������� ���������''!'.>   lhe   nMi,;li.vuj  fjiiind over'nuTH i.e-it Mo\n>Hy,  11  Aid NJoDnnsiid i-fiyiUfiri1 :���������. com-  "liltc" Uo M|:poii,f,c.l   i-i   inti'wk'w  j'r*^mi'������f     Mof>viih-.    ^javt.i^    :.,{{  H������fd fteonded by Aid   MoDonnld  that tho Mayor and Aid Rato he  appointed to inteiview tbo Premier  The Concert held in the Cumberland Hall on Friday 30th, undor  tho auspices of tho Presbyterian  Church wm :\ liu;.jc !,-i,.ocef>f,.1 aiv-  the.young peoplo of tho Church  who undertook ������ht nrrangomont of  the programme havo reason for con  gratuluting theineelvtia upon the  buccbhs of tbeir efforts. Somo excellent numbers wero oontributodi  those brought forth hearty appluuse  from tho largo audionco for tiio  ablo mannor in which eaoh per  former acquitted himself. Wh ro*  gret being unable to give a detailed  account of thit very successful function, as owing to tome oversight  -Tt^t^TTf V Ttro.0 ontytrtrfhii woro  * *       1 1 it  WIRE   NEWS  Lethbrid^e, 4th���������The long standing coal strike ov$r the operators  employees having com* to an agreement the large number of   men  will, return to work immediately.  Pari*?, 4th���������A veiled menance is  the expression applied by French  press to the coming visit of a Japanese Fquadron to San Francisco.  Ii holds the opinion that it will be  impossible for friendly relations to  continue between United States and  Japan unless San Franoisco is held  in the matter of school regulations  at same time ax tides appear in  papers from Ftahce demonstrating  the hopelessness of such a soiution.  The eventuality uf war seems to be  'consOTere"d~tviih~t-iie~saine'certainty���������-  as wae felt a few years ago con-  corning tho inovitrtbleness of a con-  flio-t between Japan and Russia.    ,'  Seattle Wash, 4th���������$14 per . ton  for inferior coal irf now being offered several dealers by desperate  householders. Tno demand is far  in tho excess of the supply. Hundreds of wagons are daily turned  away from the bunkers. What coal  ib on hand is used to bunker steamers which is ailoged to be sold to  them at $3 a tonv Even at $14 a  ton they have to wait for hours to  get fuel at prices never before  charged here. ^  San Francisco, 4th���������Son Francisco is treated with a coal faminH.  There aro-less than two thousand  toc������ domestic coal in the city. Si-v  eral steamers aro on their wny ;  from British Columbia but their  cargoes is only a drop in tho buo ���������  ket.   Coal has sdvancod $3 a ton.  . ..... ��������� ��������� -o- " - ,<'  Assignment Notice.  i:  PUHSlf/ NT TO Ui������ "OrofHtor's Trnut  Uowtti Ao' l'J<ll" ftu-i At'itiuvtia; Auku  NOTK.h; !8 IIKHKUY HIVBN thnt  Willi mi W, Mi Kitv of iho City of Omiil'cr*  i:������\.i, liu'ulior, i'> aiiufl!icarin};di?o tho 'J.^tU  itay '.>( N'lVDniht'r !!K)G, asuiya^l utl It its  real nud yi*'iM������hal prop aty on -.ihoattd i������fl* o ������  tu l'aul L'U'UipH >lftii"tion of tlio <!it> ������>f  Ouu������l������ri������nt! It 0., BirrtnUtr at Law, lur  Uu. buui lit nt im w.ai*.������v������.  Tho Htiiit iK'iul wiw ex< tnttod l>y tho afti'l  Wlllium Molvay nod hy thumiA Pini P>.u-  lipu lUrrikuit m AHutiitin^ tliurito mi ;j>u  2bv!i day uf Novamber 1OO0.  AU ponoi.B luviuRc'.Htnin ������K*lu������t the jiitl  cuti.ts urorcfiaxstwt':o forward thantu)< tu  tho sMignw daly ventl d foittiwtii,  A m-icung of tbe omltton vi tho ������ti<l  Willitttn McKay will bo Md a\ tho offi,. ot  l\ l'hilliyi Harrison, Dunorauir Avu. .;<*.  CamborUnd U.O., ob, thoHOth <Uy of )>������-  oorn'mr 1006, it tho hour af S p-m, for  'ha  HIVIIIU 01  iJHtlHI.tilU.  ������������kil li.li.i-.ltWI    w      tM>  iirncu i-tiuiiiouiHt Conctirt  neid  .4ui)i.l.iy iioth.  otk  1  V.  t-   * i, A 4-4 **.*  I'S ;lAR^r}OITK'A������?l|f  >  nti-K-K-rla-Ki ii ('., N������.*/������j..ilifr 'IS, tOtii  ������  tr-  *$*}*������ XVtmXmhi.'or 4 -������������������-"l\do r.om'i  nation* today rt*#ul<������d in tliti ro*f*l������-     ..  action 0! Mayor Ko������ry for tha dfUi   Oimw.   ,__._-  iarm. I    Mayor Wiilard appointed   Aid  !'��������� --IPX f-irtViYU,  .' .'i.HlSO Mlu   \r '  iv.������:U en:*).', <y,---.\>  1  \*>  no- w'-mii .nr  ,QM^V/PY  iitti-i  1 nood.  u������'d    with'Uii   bi.tii  \,-itiy at lb,  under  of  Wr  .1 .i-iBi1 i>Mi'?.Po iftin-*  ant. r������feive reward.  ,* ..iio     uiilOt*  !  x.! v.hi  ''"'': <!' '''  Jji'-'mIv,  '..'.    ll.       arv *'t,.       tail  j niirhi Iiiih C   V  U  !������ca������J<juaj "ft,  ��������� iiirn ui< ��������� i.pj iitjnVij(   ���������������.<!'.  ��������� n h i, j tv- i  for ''old wttfk.   Th������; C l������ it d������������ tlm.ga  A party of Hindoos  arrived at I quietly, hut ind*canoni������ |H������mt 1. nn  Union Bay laat night. ] p������������rtant iotfWtm work iromedktrtf THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  i Olive's Courtships  ���������                         - t  J                  BY LAURA JEAN LIBBEY %  ��������� Author of " A Cruel Revenge/'" A Forbidden Mar- |  I              rage/' " A Beautiful Coquette/'" The i  _\                      Heiress of Cameron Hall/' ,t  ��������� ' X  (Continued.)  CHAPTER X.  Tt was tho most enthusiastic camp-,  meeting Unit had been hold thereabout for years, , all tho farmers and  thoir wives and thoir daughters declared, as they clambered into thoir  wagons and carry-alls and jogged  klowly homeward. The old traveling  evangelical minister was a success,  they voted, and they would have  been well pleased to have heard bim  again.  As for the minister himself, he was  glad to see the country people enjoy his exhortations so thoroughly.  And he wondered, too, why tho fair-  haired, handsome young man and  the pretty, dark-eyed young girl  should linger after all the rest had  departed to talk with him; and yet,  after a few desultory remarks had  been made, he was not so very much  surprised when he was called upon  to wed them. He was only too������ willing, and bid them clasp each other's hands and stand before him.  Despite the firm pressure of Glen-  denning's fingers closing over her  own. the girl trembled. It was such  a solemn thing, this marriage ceremony. How blue the sky looked  through the network of green leaves,  and how green the grass was beneath her feet, with its nodding daisies and harebells and timid buttercups. It seemed to take the old minister an age to adjust his spectacles,  open the sacred Book, and find the  place. And in the interim how the  face of the heavens changed! The  sun hid his face behind a cloud and  the light of the summer day dark-  eneu; the wind sighed among the  branches of the trees, like spirits in  distress; a bird that was twittering  _buL_a_ moment since on a bough over her head flew off wfth a "sEaTtled"  cry. But neither the cloud, nor the  wind, nor the bird warned the girl  that she was taking a step which  sho would rue in anguish more bitter than death during all the years  of. her after life.  '���������Make haste if you please,' good  sir,'.' exclaimed Glendenning, impatiently. "It is blowing up for a  storm sand it'will be down upon us  boforo we can reach home."  "The knot will be tied as quickly  as it can be done, sir," returned the  minister, who hnd by this time  found the place jn his book.  Five minutes, and the words wero  uttered which could never be unsaid,  and Neva, fair, innocent Neva, was  tlie lawfully wedded wife of Glendenning. Then tho old gentleman  drew from his pocket a package of  marriage ������������������certificates and proceeded  to fill ono out,  "I have so ninny affairs of this  kind to attend to as I travel about  from village to village that I always carry them about with mo  nowadays,'*. ho explained.  Horo, uguin, an unexpected dilemma presented it-self. Oscar Clenden-  ning was obliged to give the nnmn  of Uoger instead of his own. For an  instant he had hesitated when tho  quest ion of namo canin up,  "It enn not matter in point oflnw  whether I sav linger or Oscar," ho  Mild to himself. "It is tho man niy  littlo Neva is marrying, not tho  namo. I can straighten nil that out  later In explaining lhe matter to  hor." lie did not wish to startle  hor by mont inning It at that, ull-iin-  portiint epoch of their lives. And  upon this one point, dour render,  1-HHt.s all tho sorrow of Iho girl's future, Only a few words! Ah! how  much thoy moon to the two stand,  jug there, Then the Old miniMer pronounced tliom man nml wile until  death did thoin part,  "Mny you hnvo a happy llfo of  It," ho added, placing his trembling  hand upon tho girl's dnrh bond, SJm  thnnki'd him through her happy  ttmi'H. Tho cortillcato was duly mndo  out and handed to luu-, and ho  watched thoin ns, hand in hnnd, thoy  turned from him at length and walk-  ctl down the magnolia-bordered rond  together���������watched thmu until a bend  in tho road hid thom from Ills view.  "May 1 leaven (ind pardon for tlio  thought, but I do not qutto liko his  face," ho muttered, as he mounted  hi* horse and rode slowly nwny in  nn opposite direction.  ' jjio h"'    ,s  like a iiivMitUtfi .s..i'ji ,].,,,  hYIj  ftou) as pure and white, while he i������  of the world, worldly to the heart's  core. Nature never makes a mistake  in  hor handwriting on  the    human  !^i--. ....it t.,t��������� i.ithur -������t*nvki*il thiM  man for a criminal or n grout gen-  ins, I hardly know which, handsome  nnd polished though ho bo, I must  remember tn send in the record of  this marriage 10 iho    countv   clef,*  When    I ren<*h the next village.     1  WOllid   ni������ki;  a   ...:.'   fi   it   ill   IU.',   JlK.'ftt-  ornndum but for my being so un������  la*,*.}, tut     tu :Y:���������.���������t. my poll aud por*  kel ink-well.  Hut the old preacher never reaeh*  etl the village that he set out for.  Fueling faint, ho s-tuppod at the first  (urm-lHi'i*.n for ft rIhhs nf water, if*  ant down on tho doorstep ta    wait  for it, and when they filched it thoy  found him leaning against the pillar of the porch with a smile on his  lips. Ho bad preached his last sermon in this world, and had set forth  on the road he had so long pointed  out to others. And thus it happened that the record of the marriage  just solemnized never reached the office of the county clerk to be duly  fi-ed there.  Meanwhile, the newly made bride  and groom slowly wended,their way  back to the ���������old farm-house, planning, as only the young and hopeful  can who have life before them, the  happy future they were to pass with  each other. That walk homeward  was the happiest hour of Neva Glen-  denning's life How pitiful it is that  joy is so fleeting and sorrow lingers  so long by our side!  At the gate they saw Neva's mother. She did not realize then,    but i  she knew afterward, why the girl ran j  to her, flung her white arm    around  her    neck,    covering  her    face  with  kisses and tears. j  "Such  en  experience  as  we    have1  had a little while ago!" began Mrs. I  Gray,   excitedly.   "Three    constables  from the next county were    in    the  house.     They were on a search    for  some fugitive whom they    have besro  tracking down for   over two months.  He   is  somewhere  hereabouts,     they  say. Ugh! it makes me shudder even  to think of it. Why, with such   men  prowling about we are not safe from  being   murdered    in  our  beds    any  night. I shall have all the dogs kept  in the house after this night."  ,   Glendenning listened  like  one dazed. There was no, doubt in his mind ]  but that he was the fugitive    they j  Were hunting down.   ��������� ��������� j  "Did they mention the name of tho !  man they were looking for?" he asked  with  white  lips,   speaking    with'  IKfficuTtyT "���������~���������_ . __  "No. They did mention,   however, j  that it was useless to call him    by  any name,  for,  ten  chances to  one,  he went under an assumed one."       '  "Did they    describe him?"    asked j  Glendenning, still in that   unearthly,  hoarse voice.  "Yes, they inquired minutely of  one of the farm-hands, for every one  else about the house was at the far  end of the orchard. He does not understand good English and did not  understand half the questions they  asked of him. They rode on, but will  be back this way to-morrow. Uo  caught that much of their conversation."  Glendonning's face had    turned    a  ghnslly white as ho listened, but ho  did not utter a word lost his    voice ���������  should betray his. emotion,    A little f  Inter ho came to Nova ns    she   was '  clearing    away  the    supper    dishes  alone in the wide, cool farm kitchen, ���������  "I must have a word with you,  Nevfi," ho said, hoarsely. "I���������I���������om  called suddonly away from hero, One  of tho farmers below hero who is  going ovor to tho village has con- j  sen ted to tako me. I must go." j  He new tho words strike her as  lightning strikes a, fair flower. Tho  glass sho hold in hor hnnd foil from  her nerveless fingers and crashed into a thousand pieces on tho floor.    I  "You uro going to loavo mo, Rog-  ,<tr?" slip breathed, faintly; trembling  JtUo a leaf in a bitter, swirling  ���������ttorm.  "Listen to tho rest, Novn," ho  snid. "You ore to Join me. 1 hnve  plnnnod it all out. Hero is the money lor your ticket. You arc to buy  it si might through to New Yoddo,  and I will bo waiting nt tho depot  to meet you. > not loavo a note.  You shall write back immediately  nnd toll them we aro married, and  thnt you havo forsaken all to cling  to mo and follow my fortune** Ba-  liovo mo, my darling, wo will soon i  be forgiven. You must start tomorrow night from Hompdon village. Tho train for New Yoddo stopH  thoro nt three o'clock in tho morning. You will bo obliged to tnko  that."  "Oh, Itoger!" nhe sobbed hysteric,  nlly, clinging to him, "it break* my  honrt to leave homo! I���������"  "It must bo as you wish, Nova,"  ho enld, gravely. "Your will must bo  my law. If you prefer to remain here \  a few months until I enn roturn fori  yon,    I���������1���������am forced    to    consent,  ;.,'! "h   n"   ton\%   r,   ,trn<p-lrtri   %nr\iy\,\      rill-  appoint  me."  "My plneo in by your side, Uoger." sobbed tho girl, "I must Uo  wluit you think b..st. I���������I���������will   Join  you at tho phicv you spoke of, nnd  my rawest prayer will be that father  uml luuuii!   ������,., itugi%u Htu.''  IIo took her. tn his nrm* and kissed lier lip*. It touched him to kou  how blindly and implicitly sho trust-  ed him. And idio wns the only one  in tli<- wide, wide world who believed in him. Uo hold her roverontly tn  hi*** .ii in* niu,- I.', ilr itioiitont, tl'.i-  young bride whom ho had Just wed-  d. .1, .unl liti-.u whom fan: wa.*������ par;  ing liiui, hut ho i uiiti-nnd himself hy  ���������iv. in*.- that the parting would he  but ior a few short hour*. That w������������  the Vital and l.i*,t curefttt Oscar tllcu-  ���������rl.-ni tig i-vi-r gn\f her. Km-king from  the window hu uaw that the farmer.  who was awaiting his coming, was  growing impatient, and from the next  room he heard the footsteps of Neva's mother rapidly approaching.  Glendenning had barely time to release heV ere the mother entered.  "Good-bye," he said, extending his  hand to the girl.  "Good-bye," she murmured, striving hard to,.keep, back her tears,  And, with a lingering ^glance, he  turned, then walked rapidly from the  roc-ai and from the house.  CHAPTER XI.      ,  lhe long day drew to a close at  las;, and it seemed to Neva as  tlls'ugh long years of desolation had  passed ovor hor young head.  Jl, almost seemed to hor as though  the very thought that he had gone  away was some horrible dream  which she could shake off and awake  from  presently.  llow dreary the house seemed! Every hour in the day she found herself listening for his step or h.s  voice When the darkness of night  fell, the girl crept to her lonely  room, threw herself upon her couch,  and cried herself to sleep, and in  her dreams his face haunted her. Ah,  dear Heaven, how lonely it was  without him!  ������very one noticed Neva's depression, and attributed it at once to  the departure of handsome, graceful  Glendenning.  "We got rid of him, jest in time,"  remarked Farmer Gray to his wife,  the next day. "Little Neva was  growin' powerful fond o' that  chap."  "I saw that almost a fortnight  ago, and it troubled me, I can tell  you," returned his wife. "He was  very bright, but I thank goodness he  has gone for good. She will mope a  little while, no doubt, but she is  very young, and she will soon forget him."  "I tell you what, wife, it don't do  to bring these handsome city chaps  in one's home, 'specially whar a  man's got a susceptible young darter," said Farmer Gray, as he puffed vigorously at his pipe. "This here  experance has learned me a lesson  that If 11 be apt to profit by, I'll  allow."  The long day drew to a close, as  all days must, and "Night drew her  sable curtains, and pinned them  with a st!ar."  Every one at the farm-house retired early; it seemed long hours at  that, from nine o'clock at night until four in the morning.  -Neva-gave-her��������� father_and_jriothec  such a hysterical hugging arid kissing, when she bade them good-night,  that, they wondered at it.  "Poor child! she's worrited still  over the going of Glendenning,"  muttered the farmer, brushing a tear  from his eyo as the door closed after her. He mado no remark concerning the matter to his wifo, lest the  affair might trouble her mind. "It  will soon all come out right," muttered the farmer; and, still thinking  over tho matter, he dropped oft into  an uneasy slo  "        [to be continued.]  FOR THE PLAIN PEOPLE.  ilnnltary Milk Thnt Mar Be Vended  at Moderate Cont.  What ls to bo done for tlio great  ronss of people who ennuot afford to  buy certified milk delivered la glass  jars ut au advance price? Tho following scheme bas beon suggested to mill:  producers by the health authorities of  ono city:  Mako tho milking pall, shipping can  onil delivery cau ono vessel, uoldlug  about fifteen quarts, with a small B'*S}  Inch opening und a tight cover. Milk  through a sterilized cheesecloth strainer  directly Into this can until it is full;  throw the strainers into a pall; put  on tho covor and sink tho can In Ice  water, This cau ls shipped by rail, or  carried on tho peddler's wagon, aud  usod for a delivery can.  This milking pall nnd cheesecloth  strainer must bo sterilized by steam  or simply by putting tho pall containing somo water and strainers on tho  Etuvo to boll for llvo minutes, A cooling tank should bo mado so that it  overflows nt n lovo! Just bolow the cover of tbo cau. This scheme ought to  materially lower tho cost of clean milk.  For tlio houso peddling wo offer ono or  two suggestions: Tho uhuiiI method of  using n quart dipper or a tightly closed  pall wltli n spout tlmt can bo corked;  tbon tbe peddler turns the pall upside  down to mix tho milk, removes tbo  cork and pours out tbe required amount  Into tbe customer's glass or tin quart  measure, the cleanliness of wblcb tbe  customer Is responsible for.  THE SNOB IN ENGLAND.     I  Plutocrat Master of England's High So- '  cial Circles and Begins Now to  Dictate Terms Therein.  H. B. Marriott Watson, the English  author, writes: Plutocracy spells snobbery always. The class which has established itself on top always will receive deference from the class which  is struggling up to gain admission to  those ranks. There Is no hope of admission to them without money, and  hence plutocracy means snobbery. As  we are the most plutocratic nation "n  Europe, we are also the most snobbish.  If one wished to be amiable one might  plead that the snob is by -way of being  an idealist. He reveres a social status  which he does not possess. In comparison with certain other failings characteristic of other nations than ours  our national weakness may be considered venial.  Snobbishness is not crime.  But, on the other hand, it is one of  the most offensive properties to the  superficial eye of the observer of social life. "Tommy," said Byron of  Moore, "dearly loves a lord." Your snob  dearly loves a lord. But that is a deY  tail in his character, for he has a perfect social code by which he directshls  life. He has been, in existence so long  now that he has organized himself. He  has become almost respectable by reason, of his antiquity. And his opinions  and ideals have obtained currency in  all classes of the community. They  have tainted the once independent and  autocratic views oif the aristocracy.  However stupid the aristocracy might  be, it at least developed its own ideals  and habits in former days. To-day it  has accepted 'the traditions of 'the snob.  To the snob (and through him to the  English social world generally) it is essential to have gone to a public school.  One recalls Du Maurler's picture ef Sir  Gorglus Midas regretting he had not  had the advantages of Eton to the duke,  and his grace in turn regretting that  he' had. The public school has been  taken over by the snob. In the famous  Victorian days there -were pursuits definitely barred to Tgentlemen," who  must either enter army or navy or become barrister or parson or doctor if in  want of a profession. But changing  times have -change, all that, although  the snob still has his preferences. These  professions are the "safest"; they convey respectability.  The snob-remains with us with certain altered characteristics. Once he  aspired to reach an aristocracy which  was by ne means founded on wealth,  and his aim was thus not wholly ignoble. But the wealth of the middle  class~has-contaminated-society,.and_the,  old ideals have been supplanted by the  new ideal of money. Plutocracy reigns  supreme and unashamed in London society, and the snob no longer merely  loves a lord; he loves a wealthy man.  If one is to judge by the papers, London society is made up of Americans  and continentals. Occasionally English  names appear, but the cosmopolitan  element bulks largest in importance.  The cosmopolitanism of society only  became possible by reason of the snob.  He pushes hls^ way in, and the social  circles which once would have been  shut against him open to receive him  warmly. The plutocrat is master of  tho situation and is beginning to dictate terms.  It is he now (or she) who 'breeds independent opinions and starts new fashions and generally imposes his (or her)  will on society.  AMAZING WEDDING.  Couple Married In London While Llv*  ing on Continent.  Inquiries by the Zurich police have-  brought to light an extraordinary story  of the alleged marriage in a London  church of a couple Who at the time  were on the Continent.  M. Blarek and his wife, the latter of  Austrian nationality, were recently arrested at Zurich as dangerous Anarchists. Investigations resulted in the  discovery that the couple bad been  married by a remarkable method. They  sent papers relating to themselves to  a friend in London, who, it is stated,  took them to a clergyman, with the  result that the marriage ceremony was  celebrated, although the bride and  bridegroom were at Zurich. English  marriage laws have become notorious  in Switzerland, adds our correspondent,  and the term "married in England" is.  one of reproach.  ��������� .  It is possible that an explanation of  our correspondent's message may b������  found in the unscrupulous personation  by paid agents of the couple who desired a record of their English mar-  , riage. The marriage laws of many  Continental countries impose restrictions not known ta Britain, such, for  Instance, as considerable length of residence and the consent of parents.  Here, with a residence of under1 a  month, It is quite possible to be married, and such marriage being confirmed by the foreign consul is binding -a  the country from which, the visitor^  come. Hundreds of couples visit England for the purpose of a speedy mar-  I riage.  I It is quite possible, therefore, that  an unscrupulous agent In London*  might procure two persons representing themselves as the couple whose papers were In his possession to go-  through the marriage ceremony. When*  it was completed, the papers and evidence relating to the marriage might  ���������be forwarded to the real couple, who*  j have all the time been on the Continent.  A Weadertel Bseapt.  Fltecbl tried to assassinate King  Louis Philippe of France In July, 1835,  The king wa* riding aiong the noe* ol  tii* untlvjutti guatU lu ihe Boulevard du  Temple. Tbere came a crash ond a  rush of bullets. Louis Philippe's arm  was grated, bla hot** waa shot in tba  nock, Marshal 'Mortler fell dead nnd  about thirteen other people wwe kiiitsu  and thirty wounded. Fleachl bad taken  tbe upper floors of a bouse several  weeks before and tbere rigged up an  oaken frame four feet b/ three feet six  inches, supported on four poets of oak  and itself supporting twenty-five gun  barrets fixed in grooves at varioua  uutftcs so as to command en area of  twenty-five feet in length and ten feet  in height When be fired the train of  powder tbat let off bla battery tbe king  would bave been kilted tf fear barrele  bad sot bum aad two nhmtrd flm  BENEFICENT MICROBES.  Famous   British    Scientist    Eulogises.  Their Virtues.  A discourse on beneficent microbes-  was delivered by the -famous scientist,  Sir Michael Foster, at the opening of  the new bacteriological laboratory presented to the Rothamstead experimen-  ���������' tal station by Mr. j. F. Mason, M. P.  I    Sir Michael thinks that bacteriologl-  cal research may show that microbes,,  so "far Irom Seing eriemlSr^f*^tTffiaiiT=~  Ity, play an important part in provld-  i ing the nation's food.  He declared that In the work at  Rothamstead there had hitherto been.  a lack of any study of the part which  microbes play in the work of the soil'  and the plant. We heard a good deal.,  he said, of microbes which were our  very good friends, and some of th������.  best of them were those working silently and unseen in the soil.  i    The   struggle    for    existence   was*  v fundamentally a struggle for nitrogen,  and there were microbes in the soil:  which were making the nitrogen of  tha air eatable by humanity.  "Thanks to Mr. Mason's gift," continued Sir Michael, "1 hopo that much,  light will be thrown on the action ot  microbes in producing our natural  food."  AMBULANCE DOGS.  Four-Legged Recruits For Red Cross  Service In England.  The value of ambulance dogs in tlmo  of war was demonstrated at the annual  Inspection of tho Royal Army Medical  Corps (volunteers), by Col. Sloggott, in  Hyde Park. Three dogs train for the  purpose by Major Richardson, of Forfarshire, wero put through a variety  dt experimental work In finding  "woundod" soldiors, and tho trials proved most effective.  The animals run about with loud  bells on their neck, and protected from  being ftred on by wearing a saddle  with a largo Qenova rod cross. They  proceed In advanco of tho strotchor-  bearers, and on discovering a patient  sit down to "mark" or watch him till  tho ambulance nrrh'es. Dogs trained  by Major Richardson were extensively  usod by the Rusnlans in the war In  Manohurla, and they were pronounced  to be partlculaily useful,  Tho excellent ambulance Instincts  of the degs was of great Interest to a  large orowd, who keenly regarded  every detail of their movements.  Major Rlcbardson was warmly congratulated on the Buccens of the exhibition.  Two of the men of the corps fainted  on arriving In the park after their  long march from h-Mdquarters In  Gray's Inn road, andjial'to be medically attended by thelfthbrnrades.  * **-"���������    I* j'lj'-M   ������������������  Toe Much For tier,  Miss Gabble-Miss Passay Is getting  better, I'm told.  Miss Knox-Yes, I really believe she  ras .eared back to V.fc. Sbe probably  r*������nU*pd if t*\\e died hor ernet, ego  would be published ln tbe papers.���������  Philadelphia TMsor,  8lr David. Wllkie.  In the June issue of The Strand, saysr  a correspondent to T. P. Weekly; there-  is an article on "Artists' Models," particularly in reference to cases Where  men havo sat for women and vice versa. One of the Illustrations glvo-n is-  "Wilkle's Fiddler," and in the legend  underneath the picture we are told that  the old woman In it (no doubt referring to the fiddler's wife) was taken,  from the actor's own head by moans of  a mirror. Now, the head that was thus  got by Wllkie is that of tlie servant  girl, who ls leaning on the baok of her  mistress' chair and grinning at the antics of young hopeful with the bellows-  and the poker, who Is Imitating the fiddler, An excellent lllionoss of Wllkie  it Is, He was not what might be called  a pretty man, his faco being the typical Scotoh one, and that, as James Bos-  woll said when flrst Introduced to Dr.  Johnson, was a thing whioh be oould)  not help; but to suppose that the coarse,  almost brutal-looking.face of the fiddler's wife was drawn from his own Is  nothing short of a libel on the artist.  It is told with reference to this very  figure ln the picture that a lady friend  of the artist, visiting his studio -while  the ploture was In progress, remarked,  "Man, you've made the fiddler's wife-  very ugly." "Well, madam," was the  artist's reply, "fiddlers' wlvea are not,  as a rule, up to a very high etendar*  ot beauty."  I might Just add that the  ',\}r* tal the man cracking his flngere  Wnme the child in the same pioturv  sg^d |o have b*an drawn from Mao*  Not m Lob ter.  Bcbirk," said bla wife's moth-  lly, "Alary leita uie -Uuti j-vu  .help her ul alii &*l you weu'l  ewh bold the baby."  |   "That   ain't  so,"   replied  &hlrk.  ' "Why, I held It for ber^lte a lonr  Jenny Llnd's Sen,  The fact that W. R. Ool.schmldt has  WhitaVat%7enln?V*^^.  ffuTS^SSetf eTSme Z*^nit      "���������*������"   **0W lon*$& -  or ine royal courts of justice ot Eng---*, ���������-������������,������, ,Mm -������������.������.i! #���������. ���������,.. *. -^  land recalls an Interesting romance the* ' W1* J08' f0^ f������f, b������r *<>*���������  perhaps not many people kwm-thet down cellar an* git a scuttle o' coal."-  he is a son of the famous songstress of Philadelphia Press.  the lost century, Jenny Und. Nor is it ��������� j.    " - -  perhaps known outside of the family  clreie thiu his father, Otto Ooldschmidt,  celebrated his seventy-elghtb birthday  *>n Aug. 21. Xt U Jim a llttlo more tluai  half a century since tlie famous musical professor accompanied the Swedish  nightingale on her tour ot the Unit-  Delay Fatal.  Visitor (ft -frUlowj-r am so sotry t*  hear of the trodden death of your bus-  band. Did tboy bold a postmortem examination?  'Yea, and, like those doctors, tbey  ed States and felt in lore with ber t did not bold it until he was dead, or  daring ber etteeeaaful emegomsnt.      ' tbey might bare saved bla life.". THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  it?  3  WASTING   BRAIN  AND NERVE FORCE  And Undermining Health by Useless Worry-  New Vitality Obtained by Using  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  4  ,X3  Brain and nerve force is squandered  jn a. way which would be utterly condemned in the use of money. And of  what value is money as compared with  ihealth?  By useless fretting and worry, by  ���������overwork, and by neglecting to take  proper .nourishment,*'.rest and sleep,  ^strength and vitality are frittered away  and no reserve force is left to withstand  i..������e auacK oi Cisease. ,"  Dr.' Chase's Nerve Food is valued because it actually increases the amount  of nerve force in the body, overcomes  the symptoms arising from exhausted  nerves, and gives that strength and  confidence in mind and body which is  necessary to success in life.  Nervous headache, brain fag,inability  to concentrate the mind, loss of sleep,  irritability, nervousness and despondency are among the indications of exhausted nerve force. These are the  ���������'warnings which suggest the necessity  or such help as is best supplied by Dr,  Chase's Nerve Pood... <> '"  Mrs. J. B. Tardiff, Mariapolis, Man,,  wi-ites.���������"When I began the use of Dr,  Chase's Nerve Food my health was in  a terribly bad condition. My doctor  told me that I was going into consumption and for nearly three years my  bowels were so loose and watery that 1  was continually weak and run down.  In spite of the many remedies used I  gradually grew worse and worse. I  could scarcely get around the house  and suffered a great deal from backache, stomach and kidney troubles.  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food proved to be  exactly what I needed and by keeping  ip this treatment for a time I got so  strong and well that I did my own  housework and sometimes worked in  the fields without feeling any the  worse for it. It is a pleasure as well as  a duty for me to recommend Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food.  If. you would be healthy, happy and  successful, test this great food cure, 50  cents a htx at all dealers, or Edman-  3on, Bates & Co., Toronto.  Catherine Beilt the ralace.  The Petrovsky palace ls a charming  monument to the more picturesque sido  of Catherine the Great's character. It  was her villa without the walls of Moscow, where she could live at her ease,  surrounded by her intimates, the  Apraxins, the Volkonskys, the Golitsins,  the Razumoys. She woulds have no  6oldiers to guard her. She preferred to  rest under the protection of her own  people, and the people came crowding  about the palace, saying: "Make no  noise! Do not disturb our lltt.e mother!" She loved the fields and woods of  Petrovsky, as well she might. It was  in this neighborhood that she herself  awaited th* approach of her coionation.  staying In Count Ritzumov's wonderful  villa, which so astonished Lord Herbert  and William Cox in 1778. She had  the palace built to commemorate the  Russian victories over the Turks and  Intrusted the task to a nntl /e architect  who knew how to adapt Gothic lines to  Russian taste and to combine splendor  with comfort. The red walls, with  their white stone facings and round  towers, seen among the trees, give a  delightful impression of elegant seclusion. Since Catherine's day all the emperors of Russia have awaited the day  of the triumphal entry in the Petrovsky  palace.���������London Standard.  NO ADULTERATION  Is used in the preparation of  u  CEYLON GREEN   TEA  The tea that outclasses all Japans.  REFUSE SUBSTITUTES.  Lead    Packets    Only.    40c.    50c,   and    60c.    per    tti.   At   all   Grocers.  t,ook for this tag  on the cloth of every  Suit and Overcoat  you buy.  73  It guarantees wear  and. service because  it goes only on cloth  that is pure wool.  I  The Cat Had Chickens.  The old housekeeper met the master  at the door on his arrival home.  "If you please, sir," she said; "the  cat bas had chickens."  "Nonsense, Mary," laughed b_. "You  mean kittens. Cats don't have chickens." .,-.*���������  "Was them chickens or kittens as  you brought home last night?" asked  the old woman.  "Why, they were chickens, of course."  "Just so, sir," replied Mary, with a  twinkle.   "Well, th" cat's had "em!"  Cheapest of All -Medicines���������Considering the curative qualities of Dr.  Thomas' Electric Oil it is the cheapest  medicine now offered to the public.  The dose required in any ailment is  ���������small and a bottle contains many  doses. If it were valued at the benefit  .it, confers it could not be purchased for  many times the price asked for it, but  increasori   o.o'hsumption  has    simplified  and cheapened its manufacture.  ���������on- nemniUS Trvinq.  The Dean of the Bar of Ontario waa  Knighted in the King's Birthday. Sir  Aemilius ls an old man, but he carries  his eighty-three years remarkably well,  fie has been a barrister of Upper Canada since 1S49, and as Treasurer of tho  Law Society has seen two generations  pass through Osgoode Hall. For many  years Mrl Irving had a place among  the counsel ln all the big provincial  eases, and his services in the matter of  accounts in dispute between the Dominion and Ontario have been Invaluable.  He sat for Hamilton in the Commons  from 1874 to 1878 as a Liberal. His  connection with the Liberal party was  by birth as well as inclination. His  father, the Hon. Jacob Aemilius Irving,  6������rved as an officer of dragoons during  the Napoleonic wars, and was present  at Waterloo. He came to Canada in  1834, and after the union of 1840 sat in  the Legislative Council. He was a  friend and ally of Baldwin and Lafon-  t*ine, and it was in the atmosphere of  Reform that Aemilius Irving grew mx  Travelers tales which often add  charm to the conversation of an agreeable person, frequently render a bore  more tiresome than ever, a fact that  "Was amusingly "illustrate b" ������������ own,,  ranee, in a Baltimore club house not  long ago.  "There I stood, gentlemen," the  loncf-Vvinded narrator was saying, after  droning on for an hour with reference  to his trip to Switzerland���������"theie I  stood, with the abyss yawning in front  of me."'  "Pardon me," hastily interjected one  of the unfortunate men who had been  obliged to listen to the story, "but was  that abyss yawning before you got  there ?"���������Harper's Weekly.  I  Darwin and Books.  Of Darwin it is affirmed, that he  ���������seemed unaware of the difference in  the value of books and would treat a  ���������"Zaehnsdorf binding with the same  scant courtesy that he exercised toward a penny pamphlet. Covers appeared to him a useless weight aud decidedly In the way, and he often got  rid of them by ripping them off. Sometimes -the book was borrowed. It Is  said ihat In the end his friends used  to give him any book which ho wished  to borrow, for thoy knew that, If It  were ovor returned, Its usefulness as a  book wou,ld bo,at,an ond,  If your children moan and are ��������� restless during sleep, coupled, when awake,  with a loss of appetite, pale countenance, picking of the nose, etc., you  may depend upon it that the primary  cause of tho trouble is worms. Mothet  Graves' Worm Exterminator effectually  remnvos theso posts, at'.onco' relieving  the littlo sufferers.  *  Food Value of Clieene.  It Is said that ono pound of cheese  ts equal In food vnluo to more than two  pounds of ment. It In very rich In pro-  telds and fat. Considering this, It Is  low ln prlco when compared with meat  uml ought to do good service to tho  poor mnn ln replacing occasionally tho  regular diet of meat. In America cheese  Is looked upou more iih'ii side dish nud  luxury than in hoiuo purls -of Europe.  Tho Swiss peasant' depends on It as a  staple sucoud only to bread, while Uio  uso of it lu Kngluml aud Uormauy Is  fittct'flvo,  A Political Pointer.  Bragley���������Restaurant waiters would  make strong candidates if they were in  politics. Don't you think so? Wig-  way���������I don't see how. Bragley���������  Haven't you noticed that they carry  everything before them?  Cucumbers and melons are forbidden fruit to m_ny persons so constituted that the least indulgence is followed by attacks of cholera,, dysentery, griping, etc. These persons are  not aware that they can indulge to  their heart's content if they have on  hand a bottle of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Dysentery Cordial, a medicine that  will give immediate'relief,, and is a  sure,cure for all summer complaints.  Parmer Foddershucks���������What ye goin'  igi'_giye_our__city_,co.usin_fei-Ja.lweddiiiL  present?  ' Ma Foddershucks���������Well, I was think-  in' of a gold pie knife.  Farmer Foddershucks���������Don't ye do  it. Why them city folks never eats  pie with a knife now-adays.���������Cleveland .-Leader.  The Doctor  Always Asks  "Are your bowels regular?" He  knows that daily action of tbe  bowels is absolutely essential to  health. Then keep your liver active  and your bowels regular by taking  small laxative doses of Ayer's Pills.  Wc 'tare ������������������ Mcreul   Wt mklist j.o. Ar������r Oe,  ttarmtiUit     ~  (be lorai-Ut ot ill i  iWiM^wjnjtMj  ; Nothing looks more ugly than to see  a person whose hands are covered over  with warts. Why have these disfigurements on your person when a sure remover of all warts, corns, etc, oan'hie  found in Holloway'a Corn Cure.  fiiltttipion Diver*.  "Larry Douovan," said a professional swimmer, "made tho highest dive  on record. It was 210 feet���������a dive from  tho Brooklyn bridge. Donovan also  took a dlvo from Niagara bridge, a  good 200 feet. There are no other divers In the same class with Larry. Jack  Burns mado a dive of 150 feet from  tlio topmost yardarm of tho Three  Brothers, tho largest sailing ship of its  time, and Jim O'Rourko. and Julius  Gautlor have done somo good dlvlug,  too���������100 feet,125 feot, and so on���������but  It ts doubtful If Donovan's record will  ever bo broken."  At any rate, you seem to be  getting rid of iron auctidn*sale  principles: '"golrifcs going,  E-o-n-et" Stop the auction  with Ayer's Hair Vigor. It  checks falling hair, and always  restores color to gray hair. A  splendid &���������"������?-���������>-- ~1"  li V*j-*u������*,!*, wtrfWt  OVIli  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  Stock Tien.  If It Is necessary to stack the hay ln  tho Hold lt should bo protected In somo  way from tho rain and snow. A good  method Is suggested by Kimball's  Dairy Farmer, as follows; Take three  small wires and weave Into them slats  nbout eight Inches wldo and four feot  long. Thoso are placed nbout tw,o foot  apart. The length of iho frame will  depend entirely upon tho height of tht  ���������tack. It should ho largo enough to  cover tho top of Iho stack well and  keep tho bay from being blown off. If  you wish to Improve on this tack tarred  folt roofing papor to tho *lats. This  gives you a practically tight roof over  tho stack.  CATARRH CANNOT BE CURED,  with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they  canot reach the seat of the disease.  Catarrh is a blood or constitutional disease, and in order to cure lt you must  take Internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh  Cure is taken Internally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous sur-faoei.  Hall's Catarrh Cure ls not a quack medicine. It waa prescribed by one of the  best physicians in the country for yeara  and ia a regular prescription. It la composed of the beat tonici known, combined with the beat blood purifiers, act*  Ing directly on the mucous surfaces.  The perfect combination of the Jtwo ingredients is what produces such wonderful results In curing (Catarrh. Send for  testimonials free. ..  F. J, CHENEY & CO., Props.,  Toledo, O.  Sold by Druggists, price 75o.  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation  Gnmbllbg a Religions Duty.  "Speaking of gambling," a missionary said, 'T know of a sect that regards it as a religious duty, like fasting or prayer. This sect is the Hindoos.  They one day in each year gamble like  mad from sunrise till sunset. Tbe  day is the festival of the lamps, a  day sacred to Lakshuri, the goddess of  wealth. A tremendous lot of1 money  changes hands in Lakshun's honor. All  this gambling is done to test the financial success that will attend on each  person throughout the year. ' If a gam- ������  bier loses he knows a year of bar'-;  luck is ahead of him. If he wins he  knows he may expect a twelvemonth  of prosperity. Strange to say, a good  deal of cheating accompanies this religious gambling."    '  Emoralda���������Have you heard what tho  doctors ai-o saying about motoring? It  gives you what they call tho'automobile  mouth���������spoils tho mouth for kissing.  Gladys���������That isn't true, and I know  it. Hm-old has beon running mi auto-  mobile for years I  for over sixty years.  " M������ halt ������������m������ ent to haAXr I ntmtXf loit it  #1). thafi li������������r<l w muett ���������imtit Ar*t'* ttnir  Vigor I thought I wtmU gl������������ it ��������� trt.U I itii  m *u4 It etmpltiX.li ������_(>i^ii i li* f������HJM. *M  m������4������ mf oatrett_tti.fi taplAlj,"** MAAt U,  FIH.P, NtrtMMM, Matt.  Ay  t  O., I*wf ll������  yers  JL   ������*tS*PABUA.  fHX.%  COM** F-BCTOtAL.  A Camera Fiend,  A well known criminal lawyer one  day inuntored Into a polico court Just  ' as a caso was called. It appeared that  ,*MJ defendant had no attorney, aud tho  judge glauced about the room to see  whom be might assign to tho case.  , "I'll tako tt, Judge," the late comer  ���������aid, wit-imig to pu������_ uway tbe time.  "By  tho  way,  what  it  tho  man  charged with?'* tbe attorney presently  | nsked.  I    "lie's a camera fiend of tlie worst  I sort, Mr. Brown," the Judgo said, with  a slight smll.".   "I expect to send htm  I to tho   workhouso  for  about three  | months."  i    "What?" the lawyer shouted lQdlf>  | nantly. "Tour honor must bo Joking;  Bend a man to tim rtn k p\'.o tor threo  ! months for a little harmless amuse-  ��������� uu-nt like taking picture*';'*  "Well," the Judge aald mildly, "be  j doesn't take pictures much-its the  . cameras be takes."  The Flagging Knorgies Hovived.���������  Constant application to business is a  tax upon tlio onorgies, nnd if there  bo not relaxation, lassitude and depression arc sure to intorvone. Thn������w>  come from slomaoh.'t* tumbles. Tho  want of oxereies brings, on nervous  irregularities, nnd the stomach censes'  to assimilate food properly. In this  condition I'arnielee's Vegetable Pills  will lie found n i-eiMipuniiiii! ol rare  power, restoring tlio organs lo healthful actio.!, dispelling depression, nnd  reviving the Hugging energies.  "You sny you flof 251) marks n  month'? I can't believe ft; tell me  how."  "I got. 110 murks Hfthiry. Then t  don't, piiy my rent,..40 , minks, that's  ISO murks; Wave the iiillkinitii 30 murks  that's 180 murks;'my'butcher 40 marks,  220 marks; and overy month I vuisn JO  murks out of my friends, nmkrs an income of 250 marks it month !"������������������ t'licgeu-  do Blatter  Minard's Liniment, Co., Limited.  Gents,���������A customer of our's cured a  very bad case of distemper in a valuable horse by the use of MINARD'S  LINIMENT.  Yours truly  VILAND1E FRERES.  The Cravrflalt'a Tall.  The tail of a crawfish serves that animal as an oar. By a peculiar jerk of  the tail the animal can retire from a  dangerous object with almost incredible swiftness. The tail is much more  effective in moving the animal backward than forward, a singular instance  of adaptation to its situation, for by  means of Us tail it can withdraw into  Its hole with such swiftness as in an  instant to place it out of danger.  Excited No Comment.  Tess���������Of course, I knew that May  and Bess were bitter enemies, but do  you mean to tell me they actually engaged in a fist fight? Jess���������Yes. Tess  ���������Why, what a scandal! I declare I���������  Jess���������Oh, nobody noticed It. They  ,.went~to-a-bargain~store-to-do-it-.<-  The Opinion She Sought.  "Well, what do you think of my new  hat?" she asked.  "Do you want a candid opinion?" he  questioned.  "Heavens, no!*' she replied. "Say  something nice."  KOSSUTH IN LONDON.  IMj-JSMi-tTMjHi^all  METALLIC ROOFING _���������  ������������������  .,���������" *B"J-i"  erwew  His Receptions Were Conduoted With  Princely Formality.  When he arrived in London the enthusiasm of the English people seemed  to know no bounds. His entry was like  that of a national hero returning from  a victorious campaign���������the multitudes  crowding tlio streets were Immense. lie  appeared in his picturesque Hungarian  garb, standing upright in his carriage,  with h|s saber at his side and surrounded by an equally picturesque retinue.  But when ho began to speak, and his  voice with Its resonant and at tho same  tlmo mellow sound poured forth its harmony ovor tho heads of the throngs In  classic English,, deriving a peculiar  charm from lhe soft lingo of foreign  accent, then the enthusiasm of the listeners mocked all description,  Kossuth had been offorpd the hospitality of tho house of a private citizen of London who took an especial  Interest In the Hungarian cause,, and  thero during his sojourn ln tho British  capital ho received his hdmlrers and  frlonda, A kind of court surrounded  him; his companions, always in thoir  Hungarian national dress, maintained  In a ceremonious way his pretension of  his'still being the rightful governor of  Hurtgary. He granted nudlonooa llko a  prince, and when ho entered the room  hn was announced by an aide-de-camp  as the "governor." All persons rose ami  Kossuth saluted thom with gravo solemnity.  Among the exiles of other nations  these undemocratic formalities created  no Uttie displeasure. But it wns Kossuth's Intention to produce certain effects upon publlo opinion, not iu his  own, but In his people's behalf, and ns  to that end It may have seemed to h'm  i ...  ... .........,, .^ ....,..,..., ������.|->... ���������-.,. -  ��������� '���������in nf th* iTn^twhwu-n ,Vn ^''������������������'I'-n ot  Hungary tinder her own governor, nnd  also to Illustrate to them the tlrm faith  ������f the Hungarian* thumselvts in the  justice nf their cause, it was not Im-  proper Ihat ho should hnve us*d such  pieuiresque uispinyM n* means tor Ui������  aeeompllshment of hi:* purpose.���������Carl  flehury. In .McC'lure's.  PHOLD,UP!?  and consider  *?K3r POMMEL.  UKI Alt  "WTERPROOrl  CLOTHING.]  Isnttdrofthrbtit  1_),inH4rt������;/flltwl  -tmnM.wuM(K|  ��������� df������Vr> nwwficre  IU JTICKTOTM  __*-__���������- 5ICIH 0TTHI nSHI  __ 'fell M* TOWtR CAHAWAH C0j������ini.WW*mWt __.,  *Jk_B_M__MMMBHM  Tools of Trade.  Tn thu City of !.*milon Court Deputy  Ji..,.;���������} Hor*.hi Km.ii o<- i*j*,.j that a  typewriting machine used by an tdv������r-  i; ;..��������� ..g<*m x-.ih ������ "lum n,l iiade." an-i  therefore exempt from dUtrest. It wai  mentioned that lawyer's book* wire al*  ee privileged as tools of trade.  FEELS GOOD  to feet and fingers.   There's  ������*<    l"<11������.l.   1-r.rt-Mwrtrt   r~,  ������������������    j     -V. .*���������������.������-���������    ������J  "Dominion Brand" Hose  that means foot comfort���������as  woll o. **<enr irn<1 ^"i-",-:''1;,  -Til IM T,r,-      Insist on wins  "Dominion Brand"  Bow���������awl look for  " The Tag That  Tells" mi evory  pair.  w n u So. ms TftS .������ WS>  COMBERlwfeim, &&ril_stt CA)*ui^">^.  msmmm������mmmm������zm*am  ^���������^.^^^^--"���������^-���������^^���������.^���������^���������������������������^������������������p  f& Tw-sS-oys.- "  fry A ������& every  RSfflU and WHITE Prop*.  \tat pm    m< ������������$>������* S  3rd St, GmMiuI {  MbtHMM^^HS'lfM!^  ���������i w^��������� wi���������iiMianwiiiiiii* p   11rrnr   ���������*--* "       "  Wfo������* In ���������otiftenty Sty At  T)*e Courttmay Hotel  a>**mf mn9**m*t&** !���������* |������������6ta.  -J_MOi_*inl ywm fcr m\e*m������ma  ���������> 1  M"Jj*rti������������t Hw******ta*.,m**r* ������*V *i^> !'������������������'.f ��������� * ,..  ,"' n"i������,'  J* a*e ft* fin* B*R of Wtas and Wqaow {  at ihe Bar.  BAl'SS  PSS/vCOtVA.B.LS  Vi,|<n ||.i  ���������M.Wi������'i������iaM-ecBg  ttota -J^hns*������^     Prof*.  'I'-HIMIIili   IH.-IWI   1   1 i'uHlHi*1*V������  PfiOTOGMPl  POPVLAE *MGj������.  ALL BTYLBft  CUSTOMS BROKERAG  wM^ksd .at state* solstfe  News Office  #um fe������-&a*-i*<d  V'W   n������  BIM OliflOSD  ���������wiwriim a,t,  J>KE������DBR of    ol*wra ^'at*k}������s Shtw-  "^     tar Whit* Pljj^  Banned Ply*x>������t  JRosks Amx  mPIOTID ITOGK  at FABirais prices.  MIRWflK^        IMTJUJOTITK  "OORBEOT   ENGLISH-  .    HOW TO USE IT."  A mhewmww M.������uit������sir, JV.vwisd *ya wc  Ota e* Hwta-mv  Joawnv-M r������srvo������ Bajm-iu, BAito*.  foirtdal Or, i'^nte ft������? thi9 Moatk.  0������*m to BnttUnli f������i '-.iti Tfrxw-t-ttr*,  wwaxite tn InyjfeK fr*r kku A^>������wd P������|Jl  ������������������vr It Ihom������m������ On#'������ tooaWiafy,  %%-��������� Wt of 6nnv-������-.i������,>l'i6������.  ���������Bk-ttM tad Woaldi   Va* (������ IV tfcam,  Pron-au6*.-������oiui (C������������t������������f LHca?.*.*^,  (iJemol flaf-fr?) w e������e ft*'iiM.  Of**** l*f*J> *^ &������ <*>���������(������ "A.  W-Ut U Ih a* ***** Nol to l*v  0-*w%m ia L#M'-vy**i*if ttiMi f*i������ruftt.-:������������l  ���������tffrafctoiilurt ol i\HinV'iA*'u*\ii>'.  Mslk-Mi MtfUifh fcr jbfi ^*i>������u������?s M-W*  OMiisawl ff fn*i   f1������!w aaMtina Vmmm.  ���������m������h fa ikgiuii ittanftu**  *)l ������|Mir, Band lOe far MMtpU aopj  roBflfcT Ytmm, Hmmn, m.  ���������OOOO OGCHXIOOOOOOOCMP  AJtv__w_s___. ' a    ca."t,5Bsi,    ip������wf������ib..'  S-PjAMi 4 x BjU^SK)! (a������vy������ (M tap j    ������<���������������, t$W Si&iciiii M.lliW4.D!t M  t^OTCH \TOWB������'e, Best WijMs ob*������ M^aarii of edS Sdads.  %tie B(*r*������g &s*t LW^turf; l).������i-taj*������fjfj������, oaiuV t&e tanat-a&ttte mt^it-mimnloatx uf Mas  Dft������7t% wiH be f������Q3kd Fii������tci4_i3 hi ev������jr seaj^eut,,  ������ ATE S ,  00 pe* de,/ upwards.  ^Wl    V  jL!IfTZ  o  c  o  Campbell's : BAKERY  A BS������e *������ti_Jrtk>B of GAK3M  a3nr������^  om h������*d.  3mJ������y^ *E������i������AI> ov������ry *if  Ord&ra l-5tr t3S>5M3lA2.   A5S-S f wuaptty atta������.<_ed to-  tesinir Avemis  ������f  _B_git_M������B_������g������M������W-M������M_a>JWBIg������*f3*rqj^^  OTICE IS UBRIittY GIVEN tbat  an aj.ij.il)u������ticju will Im> in-ide Co the  Lei>iH!aUve xVwoml������ly n{ ih<* I'rovtace  af BriUsh Otilutnbu at iia noxt Vision, for an Act *oc- iacoi |)ot'aie u  company to build aline of ruilway of standard-or narrow gauge, to be operated by  steam or cleotricivy, from a point at or near  the head of Portland Canal theu.ce following the valloy of Bear liiver a diatauce of  thirty nulos, with power to build, ������qnip,  maintain aniiijopi rate branch Uuuh of titiaea  miles in length from the main lino and [.*ar-  tioularly up Glapidr, Bister and Aitit rieau  "XyFeEUaraud SlHO~^6o~establiwh~periti������nea'i-  trackH for collecting aud ili/jiribulie^ yurda  ou ihe main Hue or any branch or braucherj;  to construot, operate, maintain aud own  telegraph aed telephone poles, or either,  aloug thu rout-? nf thv paid railway or ita  I)rancii03, or in conueotiou therewith, and  .0 transmit mesaagea for eonimoroial pur-  p-jueH, aud to charge tolls thorefor; to ,euer������  o.to eliiotiicity and supply fight, he-it aud  power aud ereot, conafcruoi, bmi'l and main  taiu the necewary buildlnya aud works, and  to generate auy kind of powor for the par-  posmH aforesaid, nr ia aonneetiou thflrowith  for reward; to coaiioot with and enter into  running arrangements with any rail-vay,  aud to coutitruot totminal sidings at any  ������ucih oouiu-otions; to rootivo from any government, pornoa, or body corporate, grants  of land, money, bonusou, pi ivil^ow or other  ntmnUnoe, in aid of the ooautruotion of ihe  CoiKpniiy'i) undertakings; with p.iwer do .own'  by purchauo of location, or leane mtueu aud  sell ond d)syoi<o of itu hnldi-'gi; with p.nvoi  to own, am and operate water ponvr c-.u-  veuiont to iliu rood lot the Oouipuuy's railway and othor parpoHoe, and to exorcise  Huoh powors as are grimtd-l by Parts IV and  V di tho "Water Olimaen {JonHoUdvitiou Aot"  wilii power 10 build, own, maiuuia wharves  ilookiJ and bunkers in connection with the  Company'h nudurtakingu; nud to build, own  mpiip aud maintain strain uud ut^ur visuals  and bout*, and opcrotc thorn on the waters  of thfi Ptoviuoo and those, uiljaoont tleiuti),  and to malo f.railin arraugciiut.i������ts with mil  wi;y, i'tMinbunt and <'thir ooinpuiiice; sad  ,'ac sll oth't nreeiMiiiy or innldental rights,  powers ,������ud prtvilegoa in thut lHjli-*if  l),itud at ViuUiria H.C,,  thu 2'^nl duy ol  August, 1U06  BUKftTa A TAYMIt,  Sjulieitom ior the Applkarjta.  dl'i-Ol  ������������������ 1 min ���������!! awapw*���������ww���������  .11 ������^������, ������������    i*OP"  CiiiMrliil.  sss&sm&ssss^tsseBtuiis  NOTIOE IS HERBnY GIVEN that SO  days after dtca I intr-id to m:\Ue H.ypJi^a-t;-  ion to the IToncable thoChitt Coin'mia-sion-  er ot TjRnde and Wo.-ks, for special licence  to out and oawy awiiy timber from thu following dppcribed hicds sstua ed  N'i 1 Coinnwuciiig at a post about COO  yards north from tho month of tho 1st  river of important on the ea������t ai \n of Bui-  ties Lake from tlio aouih end; ruaniuj^ 40  chains eats ; 140 chains i-oati* th-H; 40 ci'iins  more or less to thore and followiug ahoro  back lo poiin oi onnmoucemojit.  ���������_Hu-2^^GjumuJiaa'jijjgi!.t a-bost about 40  i'-^W^^ii������^4C^;-.ad^ .  There are held here innay "conQdea.  tiid Wfddia^s," ns the,v are called  j whe$ tho .ceremony is kept unusually  j quiet* Hut sometimes tbey ure too coo-  ' Qdeutial to yioaso the reiatives of the  | parties. The eoerrlon of pi^bsjicetive  j brides under kucIi clrcumKtauccs la a  proceeding well uuthentteated in fact  and fiction. ^ A klduainxi ; ridegrooni,  however, ia unusual, tl>'5rii.;b he happened tit St..'Gere's uot loag ago.  Ho was a gautlei.-iinwrf pojJtlon, aud  bo wlshwl to marry u lady who had  nursed him through nn Illness. There  Vim uo-causo or juHtimiw-imeiit save  social raak. The -.yeutiemaa was de-  termlued. and* the Hady wtonded his  plans admirably. But the'duy and the  details leaked wit. aud bt't'ore tho time  fixed the bridegroom', male reiattves  decoyed sti'ateglcully throiigh Mad-  ������oa etreet uud suri-ouuded tlie church.  He dvove up in a hansom cab*. With  tils eyes ilxefl on tin? exjveetant bride,  he prepared to ailght An alhkjtic uu-  ci-o and u brother tipraug forward,  thrust him back, with a "tvlnd to meet  you, old fellow" manner that deceived  tho cabman,, who obeyed' Uio quick direction ho heard and drove tbo three  ewuy. The "lady, with' tears in her  eyes, went into tho ve-jtry. There  will t.>*3 ua wedding," che Bald.  "They've run away with h'fm."' And  that w&3 the -hist St George's heard of  them.    ������  'I  chaiuti wt ut of mouth ot 2������d i-iver ou eatt  side of Buttlt; liiko fro-in uour.ii ond ru.iuiog  Boufch 80 chaiun; east 80 -jhiins; tiience  north 8(5 ohuirii'; to sh.-re and foiio-ving  shor-i buck tn p*jin'.. of eommimcemuiit;,  No 3   Uoiru.njnoini;   at   the   south womti  corner of No 2 lumiiuR   uoutih    80   ohaiue;  thenco <**a.st 80 o>J*ni;iu;    theuce  l-orth  8u  oludi.a; thencv west 80 uhuue  to  point of  coiauiouccuiciit  '    C.E.'McILROT,  Ourabarlaud, N������-v. 11, 1906 '  dft-dt  i^ssssmmti.  anvermtltiene of FH-ih-ermna.  Ettgllah herring flBtiermen aro, many  of them, remarkably nuiwwtltloufl. l<N>r  Instance, oa womo Oshltig boats whiiv  tllnx I������ forbidden, und neither tvlllt  fnor buruod bread la allowed ou board.  . Furtheruxwa, not e-ron tho nume of  [that unlucky ifnlmul, tho hiuv��������� may bo  'meutJoned, and u .common mc^hwi of  punishing an enemy in to throw a dead  hnro Into hia IkhiI,.^Brmio </f tli������ ttalmt-  men believe In luck attending un odd  numbered ero'w, bat tho good fortune  may bo mvtt,rnll7.tid should aim ot ttjo  numbop bavo red hnlr.���������London etuud*  ; ard.        ���������   'Vhm r������n������)n!ani.  TTonore are ludng ������tok>n from mont  of tiui wvi l toon ot former dnyn. Oal>  I lei vrn������ wild to havo discwoitHl tho  Jaw ������f tefK'hmnhim ot tin pendulum  while pnrBiilu������ hia witodles ot Phta In  1581. Now wo Uwu tbat tho ptrndiv-  lum xva* uw\l'n������% eomx-e nHiaauro <rf  thuo iimoun tint A rata aa (ar taMft oa  tbo ywir It<XV.  y  yyv&mitm*4\&������L  O     I Am pfTpxxrctd   pe  ������     furnuh Styiish Hjgj  if.^ *d������ T^amtujj at  riABoinble rutin 9  D. KILPATRICK      g  g OOOOOOOOOOoOOOOOo  N(mCK W IlBRBfllY GIVEN thnt ay- j  plication will Ik mado io tho   L������wi*Utivo  Auiioinbly of the Province of Hritinh tlohim- ,  I^orcHtH' .-"Uun&lTzral' Ocath.  Tbe life of ueurl'y ail foreata la cut  short by fii-o or by the huud of tbo  lumberman. When a spruce forest Is  entirely destroyed by fli-e young  spruces do not at onco spring up and  cover the burned area. The seed bear-  lug cones have been burned, and the  Gpores und seeds of other pianta which  are readily carried by the wind find  their way in first The tusk of preparing for the forest Is begun cyjaln, but  this time It Is to he a shorter one. Ttte  ~0retT?^T-nafter-Ch*e-Qfe-tBO3se_-and~  often tiny flowering pianta appeak  Theso are replaced by tl*o fii'owecd  and other flowers whose seeds aro provided with hairs so that they read)  s_cb'places quickly. These are Boon  Joined by raspberries, rases and other  bashes. Among tfiese the,young seed������  lings of* aspens appear in a very few  years. The lutte* prow rapidly and In  a score of yearn form a low sunny forest An aspen forest ruaUea a brilliant  contrast with the dark green forests  ,of ilprnca���������Bt Nlehohia,.  Ovi-A-ix* nl A-won Owm.  When did Asi-ot racw Iwgln? Tbey  aro mentioned in the tire* "Racing Calendar," published., tn 1,727, .and tbe  uauul etutement Is tliat fJiey were  founded by tbo Duko* of Cumberland*,  uncle of George 111. Dut an entry to  the mrcouuta of the master of the horsa  to 1712 Rngg-iwfs that they*woro fouiwj-  ed by Queen Anno on Ansa. 6, ITU. Tha  troth, uo doubt, tn that Ascot races,  Uko many other august Instltutlona,  gradually developed *fnm,> o Kurm, so  that tt \* dltdcult to fwry wliciu tboj  wffllly be������������n. At any rate, tiioy vrovo  quite tbo aort of .tiitupc that unthuslMt  of tho turf, Queen Auno, would haw  founded. Stie was a Uiorough Stuart  lu thin iKiBHlon, Tt wna her groat)-  RramU'fttner, James 1., w1h> eneouj-agodl  If ho did not establish, borao racing la  Scotland and populatl7.od 4t lo V.n_*  tand.-l^ndou ChronlcK  WP*"*������Miii������ liu Pm.iin������������������' ���������i**���������**>���������am^immw  K.e*ns (V.ino** of Uuuion,  "Whto la nothing like n fltmso of  humor," r.ald u naval oflicor. according  to tto PhimuoipMn Hiiliotln. "In a  wtJtnan, in ii eoKkT. In a nullor, In a  clci\ a CvrsM) of humor Is u help nud  a MetwlriR thir������neti llfo, At tlio auroo  tltno ������w*-n u flenno of humor may oxjft  Id U3CW.W3. I, for my part, shouldn't  care to b.i\-������> no (ttvat u tmoo ot humot  aa a Rittlxh noldhtr 1 opco lioardxrbout  This soldier wna ordered to It* HogRoA  During tlio fV'HUluK Uo tauuhotl con-  tlnuully. The ludh won laid on all t&t  biinli'i', hut tiU<2������-.r tho ra.li>'of UlawaUitf  eauiiv iiiui,ln.d.  ���������"VVlat m������������ you liiusMua at/ tba  fwrsoant fiu.Jly cohfH  "Why,' Uio ViiU'iCi  chucittol, -Vxa  tho un;iij uiiiti.*"  Nurseries and Seedhouscs  mrrriiT���������mti ae amtmmi'.uamm  Xwg**lo*fr. ef HOMS aEOWN  Irt^tt a ad Ore r*b6hI������! TPr������*s *\*w  aiatara^ for fche Fall Thai*.  Mo es-jiousft, loat or dtfJ-ay *A l*v*a%*  %k\H*i\ or lftap.alHoa*.'-"  H������ad^������art<M3 hr Paatfio Coait  jfrowa Gardaa, Piald, and Flevr������  .Said* i������ waaon.  llkn SUPFLJJS, Sray BNrapi  WfeaJe Oil ftoap., ������r������euhansf ?iwita  Ont JP.awew, Bulbs ior Fail Plaat-'  i������g.. ' ^.'  We do buuinesa on our ow������  grounde���������no rent to pay and ar������  l-repr.red to meet all competition.  Lat m* price your list before plat*  inj your order.  Catalogue   Vte*a#it  '  M7.H1NET  '  3*mLv ^We^tminator R*a������  VjweouverB.C.  Q  ���������avusaasi:  g**'r^~ii    i iii  Bicycles -arid SuppM  Loeal Agent   for  Comox Distinct for  Mftss-e.y-Harris  BraRtford  ������������������P-erf-sct  Rambler  "i"m.p������ri"sfl" ~-���������  Bicycles.  Fairbanks - Mor.o &p.30]_m.  'Jftak ������,f all T.-Ai-iSt' 6agln.s  <?  V  - *--rrtvvmwvrjtKmt -*������ auaan mta^omymm-^  ���������������accrid hand ..Wftecte  f������.r _3H.  Acetv!������nt Si'poliei  Bw/c'e'r-ul jf;*n'eft-������1  .Rep'*''   'H' '���������'   St^-'igf  Reds, C i\yi r.ic  S*MFi������\t*������*< (jU'.nj'iil, Sa vfu fixxm*  met! :��������� I t-Oi  Key and Pij * fitting.  aVmmm*  3rd St��������� OwnWand:  ' aiim,s<v*..titmxA%vm>m^  WaVerly ffotel  *  Plrst-f ''1 A '���������������!������������������.���������������' t,ca  ,,, -tltci  .0*1,-. ,,  BUST OF W.'NISS & J.^VOAS.  tatowm-m  S. SHORE,  i_B_w������������������ww���������wmii ail��������� ��������� mt* nmmntm  , oi ��������� in ��������� ..*, i.i -.i-...  !   *   *.!    ,   ���������' ���������:-'<  -,i - t\i  Assessment Art  t+,4******.,,   -i.-.tiv:tm*iia*uAti  *#..!������.������..������.������.  A COUHf i)V UK VISION ������oJ AVl'K9Jk  vtodot the profis.ii n������ of (be A������ww������uiciit \e\,  ru*iHjctii)K thi: Aocumeot I-Uill for 1907,  will Im htld, furCornux A;<-J������������������nn*tjt] Di. trlot  aV ll>������ X'mil !!'���������(.������������������., l'is������������!,iil.-.iid, uu V.Vd-  ntwhy, t8th Novembw 1900, at 11 o'eiook  iu tt.* f(irci������<in.  john nxmn,  Deputy A*.e*������.r,  C&mlmrhuA, ������tth Hofaetber IW*.  MIim-IM'h   b  Hit    Wl������i',Hl...l*l<l     mm.*������  ti" >  3:  l,iml.������ H.'iihvny C\.tj.t>,hiy Mo,  It-flf*.  (SI".-  b.f! i-t lii^Yfhi'-.hnnb:*   PW\  Chap (lh),  and to extend the, time thrnnurjittiMnfi noo  '   r.ri\<o'\f\ nl f ha i.������iil lUilw.y rt,iul  if iiAj.'C!.' d  httf I0# of tlhi.C'imiptuiy'ii i:,ijnt������l Ojwtoi),  or iu tim alternative, t'* me ,'^nvtii n w u- '���������  liai.y to build ������h. lino ut mil -vay net out in ',  the Aot of Iuoorpnratioii ol tho ������*i<l Com- ',  posy withull tlio pow.r-t cuuUawd io tlie ',  Mu���������'..*! Hillwuy n������lf. '  Dated at Victoria H.C., the 35ih day of  IH'toUur iV������>li.  UAKNAUUA UOUEUT.SON  Aohiiix^n tor ApyhcotiU. !  dfi        A*    il..-.������.Kn    jl .  *'f������^������*fi./^  A.i'tiUs, wow Utihlii.i* li'.'ia a h-Jiit with  "I; ���������) t:i (!,-.-' o't-vn vvh'������w is dolphin But*  enlven f������������*t hm*', c)o\t>n fad In elit'Uio-  iof.fivo end wcl:.:hlrv! four tow* awaV  llMV*IHl   OHO   (II    lil-J    ii.4.*.*.u    i,.������.u.o   i.:.Z  thirtlioil off at o tremondoua aiM>odt Tbe  liHluirmen paid out aa much line o*  posalblo ond then made tt faat Tola  tiroDRbt tho dolphin up sharply, bnt  tho atroln anappod tlio Itae. Tho iuon-  ater then attacked tho boat and cap-  alted It, flinging tha fluhennen Into tbo  wuur. Other ArahiV ashore w������IM tlW  tbo dolptiln waa cloar of tbo won and  Uwd Wiled It wltb rtflea."  CumheHand  Hoteh  OCR. Dltt-TBMt'lll AVMNU8 M  Am>  fjmijQtiai   t%xi\������m.  Mm. J. fl. V.::*���������!, f tt-p&'.ittA*.  ���������. ��������� i      ���������    ...     i    i ������������������  * ,  it ..wiu . ���������..  wi.i. ...���������*..'..*tu������ 04   *w.iv  ������.������<a ktu)   a*   ta,o C/iMiibiK^ntJl   .1  t&wtw\,   Wt������t-Ct������M    Aa*QV**mA*   'j  tion f*-r f, ������a*Mtiit Mil p-antiftn-  ���������.ui j b*oH'vie,fA.  S^rnpl���������; Ho������������n|������ and Public Hall  Run tn Ccnnacllo.) w.wi Hotel  Uat4i irom ftl.00 to $%M par tUy  io cxiZiii a cap m qk������ ht  *���������> mAmmli-'n l&JHQ <#&!*��������� 'M-  tmmaeeera,      tk **f, m-treta malfa* tt /  ^_^____33S_  WBWS,  eiMBEE&ANB,  BRITISH   CO^TJMMi-ti  Issued Inrarj Tuesday.  w. b. Ajrewttasi,   -   -   -  "She ������������iamss of %d S*i������* ate ���������pm M all  ���������All������ wwh t������ ������cf>r������Ji tier-** views o- ������at-  twa ������f puMw iaWrwt.  *m*i\������ we do not -������oi& ������������r������������tT������B iW*<taa������-  Uio Sor bfce atterarsts of ������QmE������������*deBt*, we  Metre tka rigftt of de**a*������g *��������� ������*���������"������*  M������������aMa|ioM aaaiaosuariiir ? emooafc  ���������  ���������    i|" -������  -    ��������� ���������'.'���������'"  WBBNEBDAY,      Deo   5  Sgpnit & N&nao ly  T  NOW SN ITS 39th YOAS  TJ*> ktoiHitg ruin-lag periodica! of  Wio world, -wltb the Bt*oiig-s3t e-ltottsi 1  staff ot any tfto&iiSoal publication.  Subscription $5.00 a year ."{Including U. a, Canadian, Mexloau postage).  B<um^h) oopy froo. Beiwl toe Book  Oatatogua.  PUDUCATKHl'OFFIOB  505 Peart Street, Now York  for  for  for  s. $. "City of Nanaimo.  Wfc tetf Wati-ia, Tawrfay, T ������-������i ftr  K������BE_i������o, eailinR ������t -North S*a*i������b  ���������a^atrt-* Buy, Maple Bay, ������wft*������*������,  Eaper an* ThfcM* Islands when frafeht  ar p-aweaffare ���������^r-  Leaves N������aa;rae Tuesday,������S p.m.  ������rftoa Bay and Com"***-    ,.  .Leave* Gaaiox Wednesday, 8 am  ..jBaioa Bay and NiuYaiwG.  1 taavea -Nsuuhbo Thursday, 7 a.m.  eot������*x and way po*'1*-  Leaves Camox Friday, 7 ���������������"������*. for K*'  Ynairao andway ports.  Snils from Nanaioi') Friday, 2  p.m.; to  '   Yfotoria,. aaHiajr at l-ufar and .Tbatw*  Islaads, ������roft*n, Mapk B^y>. Gowkfc-  Y Rn   Ray  and   Not th   Saaaieh  vats  freight.���������and passengers ;effar p  Natth Saanigk  w>eo tide and weatfew  condiuons ���������..permit.  tf AN00W3BU - ������A3������ AEMO*'- LAB*-  ; '    "bmi?������...aoBia.."  ���������"..''-' .��������� 8 8,  '-���������:������������'JOA������,"  A GJw^antaod Curo   for    Piles.  -Itching. BUndy ^...ivyg or .Bi^sa*-*^  I'vk-s. l)i-a������M|*;*w, re-wd tnor-tfy i' Ifi.^  @fN$t[]_.Tff fyli-i to our*-- -u^ cane, u<> inn-.  wt- ������f kij-yr l_u* itosClhtg, hi"*} V������ %i d;*s  FfcsK aypftvtUwn jjivea 'ui'se a*-vo-**>i'*>v Owe  If j-awr ^{fii^^t; Hi'^ii'ti J* acii'J 5$* V. .���������rtiurtijji  a*(U*t- wifi ta ft.*w<<-������fo.i,p-v*>sttP.������ 5sy Faw*  KARNES  \t WILLARD ie pt-jwamd to  ' ��������� fill a������y Order* IWr Hfco or  *������ vy HMoeus, at ttfe-w't ���������*>--ic**.  Wljpsj  tJ.v-*-*3.-",_Mi*f W������H FooSed.  Su.-ub B.!rn!'.->>vit once fell vi'.-tiir. foa  cuddox' i.ttock of li___e_ic_.u_s3 whil-a  i she waa tnireliny I11 eastern Euiope.'  She announced that sbo waa going back  to Paris immediately. Bucharest was  the next city ..n*the,route-and Barn-  iuudt's imjirosario at oiiec sont the t'ol-  lovrfng tt'legratu to bio advance usent,  who.vvtvs'ttibn la the Llouruanian cftpl-  tiil: "Wire mo immediately us follows:  'Nobility nn<1 leaders society preparing  magnificent reception. Minister of fine1  arts will bo represented station. Torchlight procession, massed bands. Wire  exact hour arrival.'" This telegram  was dnly sent and the impresario  showed it to the actress, who forgot her  homesickness' iu view of the magnificent -reception awaiting her. When  they arrived there were sixty solemn  gentlemen in evening dress, with many  decorationsv oa the platform, there  wero torches, flags and flowers, massed  bands played tbe "Marseillaise" and  tho triumphal procession started for  the hotel. "Are you not coming with  as?" said the impresario to hfe? advance  agent, who showed signs ot remaining  at tho station Instead of going to the  hotel. "No,1' ho said, "I insst look <  after the nobi^ty nud leaders of bo-  ������clety. 1 am afraid tliey will bolt with  their dress clothes." But the actress,  90 the story g<xy., np^er guessed that  tha sixty gre;'������- ��������� -n at the station were  supers hired bj the* advance agent .at  86 cents a head.  c*_fl*_n-_K_2_e-_  ~z?mz2  WlUiP SiOCK,      taifcariaiiu\  -^���������^r~~'*tM'"n&XiTWi--ri-i\'.Xm^  JOHN MeLEDDS  FOR'AT������S?-e&Allft''  '*'" GU'XZn Ji. TOSi  * P^ H^ n&  itVj  Tfcjs ������4rtflk'ofstr.<wjg men and healthy woifttta  MfHRnaAJOr'  <&L  J  ON  ^EWEf  *t>EES  1*9 The Best  Bottled or Jn   B������s.i**r*������l������;,"  Ksnaifflo E. C.  The UNION BREWING Co.,  ^fl*a*s������aB--������*agaar^������ii''^^ ' ��������� *��������� -.*-- ���������-. ;.w6>;.-.flr;������6-.,--e.iojKB_ ���������  **&&������ms>$^  K A1DA  JAPANESE"l1 AI LO  emjmmaw'mX' ���������  daily, esf%t^Ws^apY3^pnsa^  ' Sat'*'from   Nan^-v for   Vanceavor  .dauyi; oxcepv Siiadivys, at 7 a.m.  TIME TABI.1 EFFECTIVE  Monduv,0otob������r 'itiV, 190������.  NORTH.* BOTJ'ND���������Rf^l ^??y.  ���������Btatiena.  TiotorK  EuHneU,  Sbawuigaa,  it  Cobble Hitl,  ������nurlehaa,  Kok������il������hi  J)U������lOW)'������,  Botnunont  Wantholme,  (OkenitiunB,  Laaytmitii,  Saath WalliwgUn.  Wanatwo,  Wailiugloa,  _������*w**f 'in  PassaiiSft* Trains  Daily  J5  ,. 900  9.04  VJi.'l  27.8  iCAo  10.48  lied  11.07  n w  vi m  i\ fa  12 W  Artt.M  Snadav*  We<5,  Sat  No. 3  Du. 15 00  15.04  10,1 :  )0.22  ���������- .13.8������  10,41  ie,47  ia.5fc  jy.JO  VCif  17 i*  17. BA  18 10  18,80  Ar JS *u  i'_r -i������������������i.i.i'i in .> .   iii i������..i.  f.      'tf- *'  Vs.' *fe ������������������������*.  ::������*;-v������  ���������wi.** ���������  'S55S3jSi333SSiSa?S!  Life SmvIur at *Plrc������.  If Tivcs? ars.������ in 'danger :it a fireIt lal  a uiilvt'i-eal rule thut life saving takes  precedence over tire fighting. If fUt}  escapes-are lacking or-seriously ob-  structed'all bahdM devote their entire  energies, t'' tho' worl: of "rescuing by  raising, ladders,''hy forcing a passage  through smoke filled hallways or by  other emergency mean&������ Life nets tiro  spread owl held ready for those who  bavo. aot tbe 'nervesto wait for their  rescuers. Life saving consumes vaJi>  able time which could'be applied to advantage in fighting the flames, aud the  probable necessity for expending this  time, governed as It Is by many considerations, plays an important part In  studies of* underwriters. Occasionally  pouipier laddei-s or -wiudoiv scaling la.d-  ders ai'e used In emergencies for making resccoa.. These t'urnish tlirilllng  tncldonts' foF the.newspapers, but are  les-**_iScient, elctww and u grejit deal  mo-re dangerous both to tlje* firemen  aai^tha_!������scuied-thaa_thi^pJ^^  tStfsaAs' Suit? and LadyV 'Pt������il������*r-s*4  (>*Alrmm<i������ txeikU? S&iikei  fen LeOetui ix\k\hA<m*.    ���������-J*d������gas Biglat..  DUNSMUIR   AVBNU.S.  jj^g������SS!ISE2S3K2H!*22!l5S!J������H2f  ."*T*^r'*-*^'-'"*~T*'."'*' ^^SXr^T^^'>r'^irtmVtff,'tlf  S-drcfe,   !^ftJLjfij*J -h ���������<:,'"t'*������i\\s-J^aY'i'.:'(:a'-  mmwt������ mmm  "CUBAN    BLOSSOM',  ' .   *���������   & ir.vV.row "ma&k m*\AR  Cu ban CVa r Fsstory  M. J.  -i���������i*^Vif Jl-J>l*T^:fl*l.'I^���������^������<���������"������������������  tenfelott* iaddei-a^*  Sag.  -IiiBuranee  Engineer-  SOO'fiK B0U'S^���������M������ftd Up  Vletarla,  HuhoiIb,  Bbawaigaa,  ���������<  OobUlo IllV  ������6wU)hw_,  gokbihh,  aaoan'a,  Bowwom  W-Mth������lmo,  Ohvinalans,  L-iynuiiUi,  fionfch W������lUD(|to������),  Namnmo,  WaMagtont  No. 8  Ar. l'J.OG  12 02  61,1  40.5  10.40  10. IA  lOttti  10.0'2  ������.47  0.87  0,25  ,1)*.. 0,00  Ar. 8.50  * %,?������  b.lf>  Uo. b.OO  Ax. 18 .'������"������  1$.W  1������.&'  10.41!  17.0  17.08  V,M  MM  10,������  10.22  D������j. lri.SB  Ar. Iff.^  nx  13.16  Do. l������00  W*a4^i m  3' c*r T^c- vivW������* y*  'WiiP0!* i  *���������'tSS  TViwisivad Mllo a*"* t������wiwwwlf������ Tic-  lce:i: an saltf, *o������'l ov������f rrftl nntl scan*.!*  I^atfo, at nvo aad om#*m( cents par it^t-  Ji-aiX!**) t-fiM1* W* >W������'������*" ^ *���������������*'���������  ���������������__, aud rerf������������������4 r*M������������ ft* pirttoe raajr  ba wiungtiHl f*������' ������t ai������pito������**on to tt%o  Di������t. f ������b������. A yv������i iu V-iatcwi.  'Hftt,. (*oiw*ii������"*ty ������**������r^a* tHe v'k������... n.* i  ������liaii5������4H'������b������������it p'������vw^i iw-i'.c*^.-:.**.!*.".**!'.-.  ��������� _^J������...-, v'-ti--.-'M-nd Wm-iR; ���������if faiHu-rff. |  jfyV-Ttiuan '-ffletwite* 'ift ftaw H'** ita*1 ������������������������ i  aft 3-Mttajttt, c**������**.������ i:->r ^������w*S j������v...i-gr>   ������*������.  ,  ttj-dayaB-A  Sm*i*y, !������s*r'i*������J*��������� mi Um  wx\% Menm+t  "f, W. XIW1W, wm. Gxt*. \\.Q. t)mtsi, 8M  Moproclji Bros,  -jsa a Tar-TsnTsa cat  mWLmWMmmmm^^  DftlA'd, QtJb-sa and Fw -tlvtfvar-  a������l tWJy to auy part ������f 1^%.  ���������a������W5*?������������iiitift������(i^  -^������������������Vnrniwwigaip-    ���������   W^4M-t-*i'^i  *M������u>^a*^.iM������iiia������gitiwaMiiwwcwi������-^  i     JAPANESfi  jt^/J_D_  (Great CwmMnatJara.  Suitor^-I' , ennnot1 boast Y of  weafth,  but I have brains.   Tbe members of  ^my  tltORiry. club  will  tell you  that  fcyou'd  havo tbe  cmartest debater In  Viwn for a eon-in-law.   Piitlier���������And I  . can aBsure you, my dear fallov/, tliat  you'd   have  the  greatest .lecturer to  the town Cor a mother-in-law.  lUtatatetMt.  _one'������~8mJth says that it ta tbo hills  that make iho echo. BrosVn���������Sa tbey  do. JoJnes���������Arid horo I've lived all  these years thinking it wna tho,holler.  t  < 8unttcl������s������ Honeymoon.  i    tie (nnialnglyV-Adain nnd Eve test  ' ptiradteo,  poor  things!   Sho   (raptur*  onaly)~-But  wo found It, difln't ve  da rU������a^-ru������k,;  t"������Sfi_5!2ajJWt*ft'C**ij'18irJV  The lAtgical Qnestion.  A little Philadelphia boy waa taken  by bis father for hi3 first visit to tlie  zoov Stopping before an inclosure, he  1 asked.. "Papa, what animal Is that?"  Reading the sign tacked-up~tp one  side, his fatlwr responded, "That, my  son, Ja n prong horned antelope."  "Kin he blow hia horns?" was tbe  Question that promptly followed.  Praise and Flattery.  Wo must define flattery and praise.  Tboy are distinct. Trajan was encouraged to virtue by tho pauegyric  of Pliny. Tiberius became obstinate  in vice from the flattery of tiio'sena-  tora.���������Louis XVI.  Two GlrSs.  It 19 Just as easy to fall In lovo with  a. rich girl as it is to fall in love with  a poor ono, but it Js generally easier  to marry tho poor ono.  Bo of good courage; that la the main  ttduc���������'Qmrcau.  Whalatm-* mum m>att������\X,  Ifft'.Hi Oi,f5  '��������� ���������?**.:��������� At  ��������������� ?������  ���������jt*"Y*e*  i^ tH  jl I.',.,'   *    s  Kf*. >l *  *rtr>mHAym*ymctsyi^^  ;?'-  Mi*. 6 -J'atttftwii|....(5ai3ijib'.->x,;a������<i BM  fe���������kY>fiAkl,,  ���������>'iA������-.''i0M'ii?-'uff-*\W,*i$  '.%|*,**W..*,  .,'V.',|^*.  ^,  lidiMi oa ta������oaaativfi ami   tail  ffftjr tMi W *hw  Urn** (Itelliwf  Otif any *������f Any !>���������������������������   or  par  mw   m Wft train e*aw -iv. alMHiy  militn^l.    lbtat>t^������Mi4   -.i*v  i-.a  ^���������Ittilitlifnl fewftmrnW    h,  \%y wrier  tf  li.  *fiMJ^l  hi  t.l.:-  tft_Lj,_i.   TT  * _    ��������� ,,"���������   fit**}  - ��������� --��������� - ^wf*".!*' w    *���������' tfA, kisW  Si v.^ ," ,    .    ��������� Y    V*   '      ���������']  t.',**'. ������������������/ -  . ���������*", h    ���������*.  r^'^^lU^''-    i  ,*>\ ' /. ,'Al\ '��������� .,'������������������ ���������-   .,   ;  V.\\A *���������<*'���������:,      '���������       !  *'*���������     - *    ������    m * i  ''-*��������� i ..���������V*dl,J,������v'  t-/-  -:;y:^%  ���������.,'<i*i*  ���������j .������������������.f.'>:V;;i:J  FB.T'ifiWB.  **T    Ki.*s Cl't'tvac*tmTwv **a fKi*">-<.  ���������*;u  2SJ-  *v*  3������  V-y,   !      '���������  '���������^v*V**,  YYli-  v..  *.������.       ^M.  :< ��������� '*i* /  r.i  ^*������.C/,;^  .*?  -TV  IH  * ''. ;     *  ta,' '.. yi ^'-> iWL Imx' I*  f;1  'hi**  8#st U-^fuors SLX.ti C\M%mfa \  9 *AlK*k4  T*tb wjty&ms BAY CO  Sole Afcent* ror $. Q. THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
COMPARISONS.
ARCTIC EXPLORATION.
As Soon aa We Begrin to Make Them
We Begin to Suffer.
We would not have to strive so for
-courage if what we vaguely call
"things" were more evenly distributed
���ainong us, for no one's lot would then
seem to him an evil one. If we were
-all humpbacked or lame or blind;
if every husband wore unfaithful aud
every child a cross;-if we were all poor
and no man had any more than anoth-
-er; if nobody's sou died In his early
���strength and nobody was loved while
iwe sat neglected, then who Of us
��� would know what sorrows aud afflictions were? We would take each of
'them for granted, as a Chinaman tukea
���his yellow skin and an Indian his red
^one.
It is because we see our estate differing from that of our fellows tliat we
are tempted to comparisons, and it ia
ln the making of theso comparisons
that a sense of our sorrows, like the
knowledge of our afflictions, is first
(born. How would we havo known that
**yve were poor unless we had seen,some
-one else who was richer or that our
-son was unsuccessful unless the son of
-somebody else were making a great
mark in the world? Would our little
-children be unhappy with only one
dress had they not seen other children with two?
It comes to this, then: When we begin to make comparisons, we begin to
-suffer. This may seem to be a hard
6aying, but it is a true one.���Lillie
'Hamilton French in Harper's Bazar.
I
Tbe
Sleeplessness.���When -the nerves are
unstrung and the whole body given
up to wretchedness; when the mind
is failed with gloom and 'ismal fore-
' -bodings, the result of derangement of
the digestive organs, sleeplessness
come? to add to the distress. It' only i
thte subject could sleep, tliere would
be oblivion for a while and tempor-1
iarj relief. Parmelee's Vegetable
��� Fills will not only induce sleep, but
will act so beneficially that* n.e siui-
ject will awake refreshed and restored
to happiness.
Have  a Definite  Aim.
No1 life amounts to much until it
���has a programme���something definite,
.-something particular. Nothing else can
'take the place of it Education can-
>not, talent cannot, genius cannot, hard
���work cannot.   Until there is a definite
������aim the energies will run to waste, the
'ability be squandered. The faculties
'deteriorate when working without a
vdefiniteaim.
Minard's tiniment Relieves Neuralgia.
Dangeron*.
Mrs. Hornbeak (In the midst of her
reading)���Mercy sakes alive! Hero is
an item about a surgeon over at Big-
gervillo removln' an epithelioma from
m man's lip.
Farmer Hornbeak ���Well, I sh'u'd
���.judge It vas about time for people to
���quit using such long words when It re-
-quires a doctor to git 'om out���Puck.
Sunlight Soup is better than other
���soaps, hut is best when used In the
Sunlight, way.     Buy   Sunlight Soap
.and follow directions.
Anil  I mm I Kilt.
"What happens when people fall In
fove "at first slgbt?"     *
"'Usually maiTlugo and second sight"
Thoro ls nothing either good or bad
but thinkin* makes it ao.
Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.
Ancient Lock*.
Locks were used In tlio tlmo of th*
phnrtiobs. At Karnak tho visitor la
shown the sculptured representation of
���a lock which Im almost exactly like ouo
kind of lock usod In Kgypt nt tho present day. Hoinor says that Penelope
used a brass key to open her wardrobe.
IIo adds that It was very crooked nnd
hud nn Ivory handle, A Crook writer
who lived in the hint lutlf of tlio twelfth
century explains thnt such keys wero
undoubtedly vory ancient, although
still to bo neon lu Constantinople nnd
elsewhere. Itomnu locks, llko tho Egyptian, required a partial KlldUig of tho
key. Thoy were, however, more Intricate.
For Family Colds
A reliable cough and cold cure should
lie always in llie nouns rnuly foi use the
moment tho first tyrnptomi appear.
Kit always e-tuci, utcai��f ana otttta
�����. .!,.a * ��....'J in J..-* ��'-..*j' ^lyj^jsj.^.
It h viler, loo. ,
Shiloh'i Coniumplion Cure, tlio Lang
Tonic, has been tented lor thirty-tktee
y��_r��, nnd ti*ni oi thouwmli ol home* in
Cart'*!-, -mil i|m Unil*d .Slal.-t Xo-diof nt.
never without it.
A 'l-nli-f wrii-Mi '''(MiiUt^CivraMrimCm
Uwithout i'ihiU ll* lull ttvmlylot Caught aM
CiUi-m* (Im miii-rt,"* Once ihmI, mir cmhmm
villUyu.-i/ll,*".   L. r.UUy, Nuug-iw**7i,Onl.'
If it -won anything but the Lea would
xh�� be to)   Try it in your own family.
If il do" :-.-*t 'iirc*, \"vj pt hard* ill It <-mt
you. We ukn all tha chance*. Ndthrt
vnii nor y-.i-t rl*nlrt r*n loin !<n't that
uir> 2'-- i* xha price. All dealm m
medicine tell w*
onlJLtJrl
Advancing   Expeditions   to   the
North   Pole.
"With the expedition headed by Walter Welliiian from Spitzbergeu, that of
Mylius Erichsen from G'-oonland and
that of Mikkelsenfroin Alaska, air advancing upon the pole this summer, interest iu Peary who went north last
summer and thus has a year's start of
them, is becoming greater," writes P.
T. McGrath in the Chicago News from
St. John's, NY I*\ "Peary went north
from Newfoundland in July. 190*>, iu
his splendid new steamer Roosevelt
and hoped to be able io work his way
up into the polar basin west of Greenland before navigation closed, a feat
almost accomplished by Captain Hall
In the Polaris in 1ST1. An open season
lu the seaway tbere, which occurs occasionally, euables an extreme northing to be made, and if Peary were so
favored he would be able to shorten by
some hundreds of miles the distance he
would have to cover on foot in advancing toward the pole itself. Peary's intentions were to send Eskimos south
from iiis ship to Cape Salv'.ne this summer with news of his progress. The
Scotch whalers which left Dundee in
May for Davis strait took letters for
him in case their cruise carried them
so far north. They were also authorized to take aboard and convey south
any dispatches which might be lodged
there from bim. ���
"Cape Sabine is. so to speak, the
last accessible outpost, in tho north. In
addition to the Scotch whalers, the
Newfoundland scaler Adventure, which
has been chartered by the dominion
government for patrol service in Hudson bay and will proceed there in July,
will also go to Cape Sabine and should
reach tbere about the middle of August. Peary's friends have requested
that the Adventure make a special
search there Cor records from him,
and as these are always deposited beneath a cairn in Lifeboat cave, the
"scene-of the Greely tragedy in 1SS4, it
ls certain that any papers which may
be sent south by him will be recovered and the fact probably communicated to the world from the Marconi
station ou Labrador. It is thus highly probable that toward the end of that
��� inonth some news of him will be learned by the world.
"It is barely possible that with extreme good fortune he may have forced
his ship so far up that he has achieved"
his aim and got, if not to the pole itself, at any rate beyond the farthest
point���SO degrees 33 minutes���reached
by any previous explorer���the Duke of
Abruzzi, who advanced that far in
1900. On the other hand, the prospect Is that ho may have to spend a
second year there, working into tha
polar basin this summer and pushing
poleward next winter and spring over
the mighty floes which stretch to the
apex )f the globe. Peary's most formidable opponent will be Wollman, with
his airship."
YMislinps of nn Automohlli.-tt.
An English automobllist, C. S. Holla,
to'Is of the things that have happened"
to him: "I have burnt my boiler out
three times on a steam car, I was once
stuck in a deep flood and had to hall a
punt, ouco had to bo practically dug
out of a bog, was once stuck for want
of a match for ovor threo hours with
my burners out, tho longest distance I
have had to walk for petrol was In
France���twelve miles; havo .three times
had a passenger fall off a racing car
moving at a fair speed without being
killed, onco had a horso and cart on
top of me, In tho Parls-Vlcuna raco run
Into a treo at seventy miles an hour,
twico been overturned, once had my
head mashed In by a starting handle,
havo twico run awny completely down
hill forward aud two or throo times
bfickwurd, once upset un apple curt !n
the Strand, and twico had my cur burnt
up."       ,	
l*en**t Trade Secret*.
Some peanuts that nro bought ready
roasted are of a light yellow color.,
Others, howovor, aro pronounced brunettes. Thero Is a reason for this.
Tlio groat American peanut will renin in crisp only a dny or two after
rousting nnd In damp wont hor only a
few hours. It absorbs moisture rap-
Idly, so *liat two days after roasting
Iho flu est nuts loso thoir crlspnoHS aud
nro io all Intents and purposes ns
though they had never been cooked.
Tho Italian and Greek peanut men
freshen up thoir stocks by roasting
again and roroastlng, When tho process has boon ropeutcd throe or four
times, though, tho peanut begins to
tako on a tawny hue, which ls considered objectiomiblo by ttioso who huvo
Htumis ut Hie bolter puna of tovut.
Thoso much roasted goobers aro therefore sold at a discount to Greeks and
Italians who have stands near railroad
Muttons and -tlu*- Hii'upcr reports, who.
can roast, remisr nnd ro-reroast them
Indefinitely until they nro finally sold.
A Corporation ns Shopkeeper.
Yarmouth   C. ���;���?-<* \i* ion.   In   carrying
'       'I" !'     >        fl,       'I/I,' I*" ,���������*.,,*,    ,;.,,l-��� I.      .      ���
' . ( ���.*-'���**-,..���*
"f-i'iif<i a ah'ip  \n  K'lHf .<!n*nt, t.i pu��!j
""��� v"!'*   -f ���*' ���������'������ ���  ��� i-i ��  flttfn ���
'���������''-'. ;ii.i!.ii'.*. i'!**.. j.i . '.'iv-i.-Yuri iv.ih
!h ��.Wir!*ity -Ji*!i;ir.<ti"*n:. Thla do-
J of ;jii*i,t I,-. '...iUii.,4 .i ,!.i..,lsr,nn�� pr.j.H
��iiili your. ;. v.,,. t-r.'.it .ttlvantajr* of
thu nu>;>ay<*;',*.
A TORONTO MAN TRIES
Something    New   and    is   Delighted.
Feels Like a Boy.
Mr. M.N.Dafoe,
29 Colborne St.,
Toronto,  says:
"I   have   been   a
sufferer  from   dyspepsia for years. I
have   been   treated
by doctors and have
taken   many   medicines     with     only
temporary      relief.
Since     using     Dr.
Leonhardt's     Anti-
Pill 1 can eat anything the same as
when a boy.   I find
they regulate both
stomach and bowels.     My old  time
vigor has returned, so that my spirits
are buoyant, and temper normal. I give
���all credit to. this wonderful remedy���
Dr. Leonhardt's Anti-Pill."
All dealers or The Wllson-Fyle Co.,
Limited, Niagara Falls, Ont. 601
PORTABLE VILLAGE8.
Mr. M. N. Dafoe
The Ship's Concert.
The Captaiu (of the Hilaria)���This ls
my five hundredth trip across the Atlantic.
The Theatrical Manager (absently)���
Dot's a pretty fair run. Vot are you
going to gif away free for soufenirs?���
Puck.
Hiu Vacation.
Wiggles���When do you take your vacation this year?
Waggles���I dou't know exactly. My
wife hasn't decided, yet just when she
will go away.���Somerville Journal.
BLOOD TROUBLES.
Cured    Through the   Rich, Red   Blood
Dr. .William's Pink Pills Actually
Make.
Thousands of women ������> suffer from
headaches, dizziness, langour. and
nervousness. Few realize that, their
misery all comes from the bad state of
their blood. They take one thing for
their head, and another for their stomach, a third for their nerves. And yet
all the while it is simply their blood
that is the. cause of all their trouble.
Dr. William's Pink Pills cure all these
and other blood troubles because they
actually make new, rich, red blood.
'Mrs.'J. H. MclA.rt.hur, St. Thomas, Ont.,
says: "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have
done me a world of good. For about
eighteen months I'was a constant sufferer. I was terribly run down and the
least exertion left me fagged out. I
sleTW~bMiy~st~iright-^anTl���thfs-^further-
weakened me, and finally I had to give
up housekeeping and go boarding as I
Was quite unable to do any housework.
I took doctor's medicine but it was o^f
little or no benefit. One day a neighbor
told me how .much benefit she had derived from Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and
advised me to try them. I sent and got
three boxes; and by the time I had
used them I could feel a change for
the better. Then I got four boxes more
and before they -were all gone my health
was fully restored. To see me now one
would not think II had ever been sick
for a day, and I can honestly say I
owe my renewed health to Dr. Williams
Pink Pills."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are the
greatest cuve there is for the weakness and backaches and sidt-aohes of
anaemia, all tho distress of indigestion,
all the pains and aches of rheumatism,
soiatica and neuralgia, and the weakness and ill health that follows any disturbance of regularity in the blood supply, Sold by all medicine dealers ox
by mail at 50c a box or six boxes for
$2.50 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine
Co., Brockville, Out,
Tvreontnna Hove Their Honiei JrVaaf
Place to Place.
The Turcomans who live on the east
ern shore of the Caspian sea, carry
their villages about with them whei
they travel. As a tribe sets out on a
Journey every man packs his wooden
house upon a camel, which the animal
can easily carry, and when a spot is
reached where he and his friends In
tend to remain for any great length of
time the camels are unloaded'and a
village started which it takes about an
hour or so to build.
It is to be remembered that tbe
bouses are real houses and not tents
and that the settlement Is not a camp,
but a village. Tbe traveling house of
the Turcoman ls a marvel of skill and
Ingenuity and is really much lighter,
more portable and can be packed Into
a much smaller compass than any of
the so called portable bouses that are
manufactured and sold in some parts
of our country.
The frame Is made of strong, light
wood laths about an inch broad by
three-quarters of an inch thick, crossing each other when set up ln position
at right angles about a foot apart and
fastened at each crossing by the thongs
ot rawhide so as tb be movable, and
the wholo framework may be opened
or shut ln tbe same manner as those
toys for children that consist of a
equad of wooden soldiers, and will expand or close at will so as to form
open or close columns.
One part or more made In this way
and all inclosing a circle fifteen or
twenty feet across form-the skeleton
of the walls and are firmly secured in
place by bands of ropes made of hair
or wool fastened round the end of each
rod. From the upper ends of these
rods similar rods bent near the wall
and Into something less than a right
angle are so disposed that the longer
portions slope to the center and, beinf
tied with rope, form the roof.
Over this is thrown a covering of
black felt, having in the center a large
hole which answers both for a window
and a chimney. Large pieces of the
same coarse black felt are wrapped
round the walls, and outside these, to
keep all tight, is bound another frame
of split reeds or canes or of some very
light, tough wood bound closely together'with strong-cords.
PO INTED-PARAG-RAP'H Sr
IUn Sliurn Retort,
One day as Pat halted at the top of
the rivor bank a num famous for his
inqulsitlvoncss stopped and asked,
"llow long hnvo you hnulod water for
tho village, my good man?" "Tin
years, sor." "Ah, how mnuy loads do
you tako lu a day?" "From tin to fifteen, sor." "Ah, yos; now I havo tho
problem for you. llow much wator at
this ruto hnvo you hauled in all, sir?"
The driver of tho watering curt jorkod
his thumb backward toward tho river
and replied, "All tho water you don't
seo tliei'u uow, sur."���Philadelphia
I.odgor.
Minard's Liniment'for sale everywhere.
riiiftbiinila,
A woman who shall bo nameless fur-
iilshcs tho following assay on bus-
\mhds:
"Thoro aro threo kinds of husbands���
Iho young husbands who ranko us unhappy boinitwo wo aro so jealous of
thom, tho middle aged husbands who
break our hearts because thoy would
rather make money or play golf thnn
dovolo uny attention to us nnd tho
old husbands who sicken us with thoir
silly objections whenever we turn to
look at youugcr mou."
Too much publicity spoils a7 good
���fleed.
Signing your name to a friend's not*
Is a bad sign.
When riches come In at the window
friends flock to the door.
He who has no faith In himself is
-destined to become a successful failure.
The brave and fearless man manages
to get there early and thus avoids the
rush.
A wise man doesn't attempt to pull
himself-out of trouble with a corkscrew.
If a man is unable to stand prosperity he should sit down and give h'._
Wife a chance.
The suspicious man keeps one eye on
his neighbor, but tho wise man keeps
both eyes on himself.
Unless a man is willing to take
cbanros he novor takes anything else
that happens to be lying around loose.
Cbnrch Pillar*.
The Joke of the vicar of Wlthycombe,
Dovon, at tho Master vestry as to his
laggard churchwarden being not a
"pillar" but a "buttress" of the church
because he supported lt outside reminds one, says a correspondent, of
another joko of tho same kind delivered from a London pulpit by tho Rov.
John McNeil. John was mlulster of the
"Scotch church," Ilcgeut square, at tho
time add ln his own homely way Was
driving his points home with tolling effect He suddonly paused, after exhorting bis congregation to be workers, and then, with a twinkle In his
eye, said, "You kuow, I always think
of church members bolng divided Into
two classes���pillars and caterpillars."���
London Chronicle.
Sunlight
Soap
is better than other Soaps
but is best when used in
the Sunlight way. Follow
directions.
SUNLIGHT
WAY OF WASHIM
FIRST.���Dip tha article
to ht washed tn a tub of
lukewarm water, draw it
out on a washboard and rub
the soap lightly over it.
Ba particular not to min
soaping all over. THEN
roll it in a tight roll, lay
in the tub under the writer,
and go on the same way
until all the pieces have the
soap rubbed on, and are
rolled up.
Then eo away for
thirty minutes to. one
hour and let the "Sunlight" Soap do its work. :
NEXT.���After soaking
the full time rub the clothes
lightly out on a wash board,
and the dirt will drop
out; turn the garment inside out to get at the seams,
but don't use any more ���
soap; don't scald or boil a
single piece, and don't
wash through two suds. If
the water gets too dirty,
pour a little out and add
fresh. If a streak is hard
to wash, rub some more
soap on it, and throw
the piece back into the
suds for a few minutes.
LASTLY COMES THE
RINSING, which ts to be
done in lukewarm water,
taking special care to get
all the dirty suds away,
then wring out and hang
up to dry.
For Woolens and Flannels proceed as follows:���
Shake the articles free from
dust. Cut a tablet of
SUNLIGHT SOAP into
shavings, pour ..into ia gallon
of boiling water and whisk
into o lather. When just
lukewarm, work articles in
the lather without rubbing. Squeeze out dirty
water without twisting
and rinse thoroughly in two
relays of lukewarm water.
Squeeie out water without
twisting and hang in the
open air. .
pTThe most delicate
colors may be safely
washed in the "Sun.
light" way.
H
15 Aim REWARD will be paid
��pj,vw  to any person who
groves that Sunlight So��p con-
sins any Injurious chemicals
or auy form of adulteration.
Your Money Refunded by the
dealer from whom you buy
Sunlight Soap if you find any
cause for complaint
LEVER BROTHERS LIMITED, TORONTO
MS********. 7��
Ml* I ii formed.
Kind Lady (visiting the jail)���ri understand It was your love Cor liquor
that brought you horo.
. Jlmjam Jake���Don't youse believe It,
ma'am. Dls Is do las' placo on eart' I'd
come to cf I wm lookiu' fer a drink.���
Chicago Nows.
Versatile Vouth.
"That now clerk of yours Is rather
versatile, Isn't he?" said tho drummer.
"That's what," replied the village
merchant. "He makes three or four
different kinds of a fool of himself
evory day."���Detroit Tribune.
-rr*
DODD'S   /
kidney!
7, -PILLS J$
When Mnkln* Fast the Pin* Halyards
"Many a slender flagpole has been
ruined," said a rigger, "by drawing ths
halyards down too snugly when making tbem fast after hauling down ths
flag. If this ls dono ln dry weather
nnd It comos on wet, the shrinking of
th�� halyards thus drawn taut to start
with may bo enough to bend the pole,
���nd If It should bo loft In tlmt way
i .ii       i    ,  , ,*��� i i . . ..
ncully bt-ut Yhig htilynrfl* wher\ no
flag Is flying should bo made fast wltb
��� little slack."
Vnint It <o��t lilm.
Min  WYnt-s -Thon'1   \\V Imve r>tr��nrf��d
off tlio last of tliat church debt, and
It nevi'r cost you men a cont, See what
women can do. Mr. Wutts-l don't
know about tba other folio wm, but I
know you have made mo spend more
than $100 for extra meals downtown
wlnlo you woro out monkeying around.
making
ana mending at
Diamond Rail
Promptly and well���and at re*wtv
able prices���we attend to ths repair*
ing of Wattlwi snd Jewelry of alt
kinds. A special mailing box in
which to forward your watch to ui
will be tent you free on request.
We have unequalled facilities, too,,
for the designing and manufacturing
cf special articles in Jewelry, Silverware, Lodg* Regalia, Insignia, Etc.
Weouyom wo </<;��*��.</ ����� <<.�����*'
est prices.
tl'f %endut��n r��t��**t frf'ttfthmrgt
m.rl.rgiittu*tr.iiit.tmlt*itM,
Tti# .**'r*i *lKht.
j    Rthel-I ti"-SerKfnntI It watt a cats* ot
I love at fl'^t sight Iwjvrern Jack and
Miss ��^dg!il,    Mnud-Ves, dear.    But
I gi^ 'jrH ��LbH *���������   "t bor bank book.
W X U Xo. m
.} THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  a*  ���������  **  THE STEEPLECHASE OF QUOIMKVIL.L.E  ������  ��������� c*                               Rr-'s.  MS  wm  m^/AW&ffif_\  % \jSf ^r^\U*a^r^%  <      04  li                    iT5n_f^_m  *j                      ir. ___^_>k  TmMfflmmy,  ���������^zS_oul<^w'0Rf_?^^_^9Al li   ^s****"1  S*__^_m_ri_%:__w_^^i  _i^ffi3_fiJ3PIE  ������ ��������� '0   .  ,         I     >���������         i    y '  me^t*P^St\tfr&_\y_____ffl_\y/_\7^                                                  .-������������������#������ V*?fita_������L**c_k  Wmms^tmW^m^������j\\Wm^^m  Ira                 I                    ������L      ���������'vcf*  &sS  ^* z.  J||||l|  8cStfJ.l7~  ^mmg$j������jg������  ���������^^lTC-tW/%^^-*-?  mp_ME$b  '(%<,    %  " *4  -*  u������t������''"  t # ������������������ i ��������� '���������������     ,  ..        '������    i  - ��������� ���������   ... ��������� , .  *                    0  ���������  mmmwcBp    '*'  J  ,,.   ..    ���������  t '"  on ~ae DuiitjLin Doave civwtne ur-.ugti  across the street from Dr. Jeremiah  Quonk's 4rug store.  And In due course the last.Dogr- Day  passed and the day of the steeplechase  dawned bright, clear and not uncomfortably warm.  It seemed as If half the population  of Menagerie Borough turned out to  witness the event, but best of all was  the turnout from Wat Township and  Quonkville, each of which engaged  front places for its best rooters.  Benny Quonk and Larry Quonk were,  the favorites of the one* **ide and Bar-  riy Rat and Cribby Rat were the picked winners of the other side.  Squire Hat stood out in front of the  starting line'and scolded Benny Quonk  roundly for taking the inside track,  so Benny said:  "All right, you can have all the advantage on your side, for all I care.'"  And he turned his hopper over to  the outside track.  At last tho four jockeys had their  hoppers on* the line, the bell rang, the  starter cried, "Ready! One, two, three,  go!" and hoppety-hop-hop, away flew  the four hoppers down the course.  "Go' it, Benny!" yelled hundreds of  Rats.  a multitude of Quonks.  "Good for Larry!" sang another multitude of Quonks.  "Cribby's getting :here, all right!'  shouted a crowd of Rats.  Hoppety-hop-hop went the ��������� hoppers  almost neck and neck, lvilf way rounc  the course, when, alas! fo- Bains  Rat, he took a horrible header ano  was put out of tie race.  Next came a hurdle,' and here Larry  Quonk fell headforemost into a pooN  and his hopper came down on top oi  him, and alter the hopper, came Crib-  by Rat and his hopper, pell-mell, ker-  splash! . *  That left Benny Quonk an easy victor, to amble in to the ^oal and smilingly receive the bone-nets and triumphant shouts of his delighted fel-  low-Quonks;  He was highly pleased to win the  Grand Prize, which he generously announced tliat he would divide with tlu  fellows" in an extempore banquet to bi  given in Quonkville Inn.  "Yes, it was a jolly race" said he  "but the best thing .ibom it wat- thai  It has shown those Impertinent Rp4������  their place, and hereafter they'll le:iV,������  off their "airs."  THERE was wild excitement in  Quonkville one bright morning.  On the bulletin board over the  bridge across the street from  Dr. Jeremiah Quonk's drug store, the  passing Quonks had their attention arrested by the following poster announcement:  Attention. QnonkH, Big  ���������      , and Xittle!  On the day following the last  Dog Day, to wit, viz: The 13th  of August, there will be conducted a Grand Steeplechase in the  fair grounds.     ,-,  Only grasshoppers between four  and eight weeks old will be allowed to enter the race, and the  jockeys must be young fellows  under twelve months old.  GRAND PRIZE of TEN  THOUSAND EXTRA FINE  BLUE BOTTLE FLIES for the  owner of the winning hopper.  ���������A11 intending competitors  should give their names to the  general manager, J E R RY  QUONK, Esq., No. 16 Frogville  Row. not later than August 12.  No wonder the Quonks became wildly  excited! For not in the memory of  the oldest inhabitant had there been  a steeplechase held on the Fair  Grounds (or any other grounds, for  that matter).  There was a tradition that about five  {fenerations back a magnificent stee-  Teaching Elephants  THOUGH the elephant is not carnivorous he is dangerous enough  at times. If you want to teach  an elephant to stand on his head, you  have  to  be very  careful    Chains  are   placed   around_his_ hind  quarters,   and  he is^heh"lTors^rea~By_pull?ys~iAto-the  air often enough for him to understand what is required of him.  To teach these bulky creatures to  pose is very difficult. One well-known  position is one elephant standing with  his forepaws on the hindquarters of  another, while he flourishes his trunk  in a theatrical attitude. To teach him  to do this you have to pa.s<? a chain  round his neck and another round his  trunk.  The assistants haul 'i.vay on the  "neck chain until the animal begins to  choke Naturally, he n.s**s on his hind  legs mi order to be able to breathe.  Then tlio trunk cable is hauled on, and  the elephant on whose back he is to  place his forepaws it; backed tinder  them. Curiously eno-itvh, elephants  dislike this treatment nnd often, after  a severe lesson, will attack their  teacher. <-.  If you want a waltzing elephant, you  will havo to engage a numbor of  strong assistants, who will push tho  elephant round/some at Hither end of  tho groat boast. You then bhout  "Waltz!" and all begirt pushing, Soon  the elephant learns to -.vhlii, on tho  sound of tlio word, of h'������ own accord.  Such tricks as ringing a hell, grinding an organ, are simple and effective  . You simply put tho object, in the elephant's trunk and Hbako it for him.  when ho dances with tinkling bells  round his foot, one foot at a time ls  lifted and shaken by the nsslstants.  Whiney and Smiley Boy  LITTLM Mr. Whlneyboy came to town  ono dny,  Riding on a Orowlygrnb, screuming all  the way,  Howlyberries In hiu hat,  Bcruechor loaves utop o' that.,  Round his nock a ring o" squeals,  Whlnoywhiners on hiu heels,  Whut do you think���������that awful day  Everybody ran awny!  Llttlo Mr. Smlleyboy came to town one  day,  Hiding on a Grlnnergrlf, laughing all  tho way;  Chuokloberrles In hiu hut,  Jolly loaves atop o' that,  Round hlB neck it ring o' smile*  AU of tho "vory latent styles."  What do you think���������that happy day  Not u body ran uwuyi  -8t. Nicholas,  plechase had been held, with the Rats  as competitors against the Quonks for  a grand prize of one thousand blue  bottle flies, and that the Quonks had  come out victorious.  At any rate, the Quonks had ever considered themselves vastly superior to  the Rats, much to the secret indignation of the latter fellows. Of late, indeed, the Rats had become openly  abusive and disagreeable . They had  got into the way of flocking over  to the Quonks' Saturday ball games,  for instance, and calling out ' nasty  things to the Quonks on the diamond.  "Just look at Popeyes!" one yelled  derisively.  "Goodness, what a swell he is under  his chin!" another added  "Grinny mouth!" cried another.  "Banty legs!" yelled another. And  numerous other . insulting epithets  they hurled at the Quonks, till the  Quonks were thoroughly exasperated.  "What are you, anyhow, but ugly,  lowdown Rats?" croaked they. "The  only time you ever stood up in fair  competition with us we licked you."  "When was that " .shrieked the Rats.  "In that steeplechase long, long  ago."  "Steeplechase, fiddlesticks!" returned  the Rats, "the idea of your believing  that granny's yarn Give us a chance  and we'll show you what we can do in  a steeplechase"  "Very well, we challenge you to win  a steeplechase off us," croaked the  Quonks.  So the steeplechase vi s advertised  r I >;a< 'KM*  Simple Questions  asked my papa why the world  Is round instead of square,  And why the piggies" tails are curled,  ,And why don't flsh breathe air,  And why the moon don't hit a star,  ���������A'na^hy-tlre-daTk-lp-tlackr  And jest how many birds there are,  And will the wind come back.  And why a.horse can'lYearn to moo,  And why a cow can't neigh,  And do the fairies live on dew.  And what makes hair grow gray.  And then my pa got up an', oh,  The offul words he said!  I hadn't done a thing, out ho  ���������  Jest sen' me off to bed!  Affectio a e Cats  CATS are very affectionate by nature,  and if puss shows no attachment lo  her owner or any; member of the family  it is a sure sign that she has suffered  ill-treatment, or  at least, neglect   That   o)d_idea   ihat   cats'love   places   better  ~^han*]5crson������-wCTt i dToWnTbo-ejro-io-���������ed-if-  M," ,'   a, mini ii iiip ii I  ?1",\Y      "-,,'    ,.-  ��������������������������� W , Y\'"YI  . - b \ '���������''> ' , ,*.       . ,  y������- '���������'' ',' iy*-,   \t-i  '' '���������*.���������& *;pk ��������� i,', < '    ��������� ���������"���������.(������\'. _-1 fV l'A ,l" ������i  ���������������������������*,'���������    .   '    I    i W ������maiJtri  'Jm   \M  "i'i'Ti.   ' ''''���������*'    .SmVmtt/tw >\ iVl '1  J-fVM-M 'Ws_f_am\fm_t'of  i\,.,-inw . \i     iMW**jn_B_Ht I v  Queens Taller Than Kings.  The quoons of the world aro tailor  than tho kings'. King Edward is  somo Inches shorter than Queen  Alexandra. Tho 0_ar Is a head below  tho Czarina, Kaiser Wilhtim Is of tho  medium height, but tho German Empress is tall, and that Is why tho  proud Kaiser will never consent to bo  photographed beside his wuo, unless sho  sits while ho stands,  Tho King of Portugal, though stouter, is losn tall than his Queen. Even  the Prince of Wales Is a good four  Inches shorter than tho Princess, and  the young King of Spain Is rather be-  low tho height of Quoen Victoria.  Smallest Thing With Backbone.  Tho smallest thing with a backbone  Is tlio slnarapan, a llttlo AhIi recently  discovered by scientists in Uiu Philippine Islands. It measures about half  an Inch in length,  Little Grace Misunderstood.  Little Grace had been brought up tn  a Presbyterian family, so that tho  white-robed minister* ri the Church  of England were quite- unknown to  her.  Whon she was a little moro thnn 4  years old sho wus taken by a guest  to the parish church.  Imagine the young lady's horror  when Grace suddenly stood up on tho  , cushioned seat of the p-*\v, nnd, pointing an accusing finger, .'"led loudly:  "S'lirao! S'nme! Big man dotten on  his nightie!"  Choir Needed Rest.  Harry nnd Nellie uro twins, nged 5,  nnd ono Sunday thoy wore discussing  tho services nt the church thov attend.  "I don't seo why they have sermons  for," mild Hurry.  "Why." replied Nellie, "It Is to give  -the poor sinners a chiince to rest."  Study in Fractions.   ^  Mr. Brown met an old woman on  the way home from market.  "Been  buying things, mother?"  "No, sir; been sellln' eggs."  "How many, mother?"  "Well, sir, I had 'such ��������� a number of  eggs that after I sold half of them  and half an egg, half of what woro  left and half an egg. and finally half  of what were left and half an egg,  they were all sold and not a single  egg had been even cracked, much less  broken."  .-r. Brown said: "Oh. yes," and  went on his way, having comprehended at once how many eggs tho old  woman had sold,  Can you also tell?  cats were generally as well ueuel ;is  dogs, with whom tliey aro nearly always compared to their disadvantage,  Pish as Pets.  Many boys and girls who cannot  keep pets hnve been able to mak-t  pets .of wild birds und animals. Even'  tlsh In a pond will come to know you  if you feed them regularly, and tne**!  will follow you round the edge of th'i  pond and nt last grow so tamo as t;  take food out, of the hand, They will  even come Into the shallows and allov'i  themselves to be patted. You will fin I  It easiest to make friends of ilsh of thii  enrp family.  little Girl's Explanation.  A little girl claimed tli.it fhe IjjmI got  n n<-w heart. On helm, nsked to cxj  plain, she mild, "Oneu 1 ran after sin;  now I run from It."  Make a Wigwam  A WIGWAM is a delightful thing  In September when* It Is' neithef  too hot to play In such a thlnu  nor too cold to spend a night in it.  The first things you neoil.ar.u poles.  Get them from the woods or 'from thi  lumber yard, thirteen of them, each  two Indies square (If from the lumber yard, In thut case make the sticks  round by whittling them),  Mako  ench polo". ton feet  loner* and  The Toothbrush Plant.  We have heard of sermons In stones,  but certainly not till recently of toothbrushes in trees. The ���������������nus gouunlii  embraces upword of twenty species of  climbing shrubs, moat ot which Inhabit  tho forest of tropical America. Tho  most Interesting of thise is the 0. Dorn-  Ingensis, a common creeper In the West  Indies and Brasll, In Jamaica It Is  railed chaw-stlck, on account of Its  thin, flexible stems being chewed ss an  agreeable stomachic. Toothbrushes are  also made by cutting pieces of chaw  stick to a convenient length and fraying out the ends, and a tooth powder to  accompany the use of the brush Is prepared by pulverising Xi.~ dried stems,  TTow Old is That Eggf  K tdm-pl* mrthod of finding out the  ������go of an egg ts by tiwuns ot lii������  air space, which Is situated toward the  broad end of the shell If the egg is  held up botweon tlie I and-s before- a  light In a dark room, the afr space can  bo easily discerned. In a perfectly  ���������>���������..-*, ���������ir<r the nlr nrtaee *t������ very small,  but as nge Increases m exteii(i������, until,  when the ������gg Is thm* weeks old, the  air space Is about a sixth of the entlrfl  egg space. With pra������t'������>������, the ag* can  be told to within twenty-four hours.  Biting Rabbits,  If you care for the health of your  rniiinu do not unilt tb it������.������i. ilvdr  hutches thoroughly at least once a day.  l/u\Xt out, however, to see that you do  not get bitten. A aurly old buck or n  do. with a litter of young may make a  ���������mviwi- attach on thft back of your hand.  It It as well to pat on a pair of glim*  Mini use a small hoe with a tone handle  to scrape the floors ot lh* fcutcbts.  LITTLE Ladttta and O-Mittemen:  I have the honor of presenting  to you a picture of a wonderful  Umll,-.*    ill     t nr-lb-MUil    anlrruU,  with their trainer, the <wl-brated Mon-  M'-ur Oullleri (pronounce Mu������-st������er  JCfw-lay-rt-it.  The Ov������ animals ami also Monsieur  Outlier! hlmaeif have b-wn so put to-  iwttw-r that they can go through alraoet  any contortion and acrobatic feat ihat  you can tmagtn*.  They belong to my great cirrus of  <'ttrdboardv-HU-, of which I ihli.k vou  have occasionally heard before.  Itti-ti, tlv.T-.' h' no t'tii.ori nhy y-<'< --oi-  not hnve a tiptop troup** nf |t������ifnriiiiiig  unlmats simtlnr to th^se. if **,������>������) follow  111*,   Until������. lUm.i t.4ufuU>.  1. Take a shett of good, Miff . ,ir*l-  board.  i. fid a good drawer to ck-*t<-h Hie  otttlines of your animal* f<-r ymi. in  seearste tiarts-h^aa. body,  una juwl  iiiii- '.uii part  provided with it hole.  ,: Tin n ������h������'trh your traino- !lk������- Mon  i.i. ir Oiillleri.  , ,a .(|| il*������- llK-.ii*.������ '-'? ���������'nrofnr.t  nnil paint them up with ears. ������>������,������  .. <��������� in* tn mnUe (firm look MS llf<-  in,,   ji* ).<**nlli!-'\  .'i. Then put them together with litil  t.ra** psper clips that  will ntlow free  action of the iimhn, *-tr.   ������'*"'Ja'f;.-  Tfutv jours,   I'KTER PAUNUK  pointed at one end ho as to stick into  the ground. Tie three of them together a foot and a half from-, tho top to  mnltf n tripod. ������  Sot the tripod up so ns to give yourself a 6'Woot circle base roam.   Place  a,.   n.i    ........u,o���������   jHm*   .nmttius   llie  tripod   1ri������btt\w Uvm  totrnthor  U*u twill ur unbliacheU muslin to  cover thi- wigwam. (Spread your material flat and cut it according to t)i������  pultorn shown h.-ti<, Mark a half circle 1������ feet in diameter, mean urn  around the wlp-n of this elrcU' l;i f,, t  (W'l'i'h   l������   t-iHHH'h   for   vonr   imri,,.      ,  draw lines trout the f*dge to tin. i-������<n..  trt������ to show where rooes nro to i���������-  str.t.hed latir to bind tho miuas  firmly tu tho wigwam,  Fnon i-nt-h front ������*dge of fio onn-  vas cut out a small portion or allow  for ti low f-ntranctt. Krorn thi* too  centre cut out a half circle is im-lii*  in diiimiii-r to allow the to-m ,,f f������ie  pot.*, to riroirudi- ihrough.  *ou will hnd this covering will bo  ���������������������������������-*.I,- In. thm wlfi-MMni     l������,lnf   If   ....  ,,  _oU v���������������t if,pi^ w)������h in.iia,, tlKur.'s*.  but if you do any painting do it 1m<>  fore yon v.fMm tie canvas eu Uu������  wigwaii*.  L (p  *mm  ������'S^^  CiJMB^fewvM������,  BEmHfiv COLUMBIA.  AmmmmmmmmTw  ���������    - l    "VWC   ���������'������������������'���������������������������      ���������  ' (''��������� iClff'11 f?l!*".'*!,Wi*-SH������������������  ^^.^si^^-gfgsts^ ^,m������sm$$$&&m&  GRAND  FECIAL  9-* jps !|SS 3p&*,  V������ ��������� fl������fM*BIAJlW-ISW^*-***uOWW.'JIW   ���������������������������IMAJMTIPI  mmwm.aiaw'Xxm ���������*���������*������ osmsiwi ������_ww������������wiiM������MWi������w*>������s������w*3s������������>BWW������Msi  With every DOLLAR spent or paid into  our store by December 31st, you will be  entitled to a TICKET in the drawing on  New Years Day for 3 Beautiful Prizes.  let���������A handsome BniRtf Rod and sprirign, Value $40.00  2nd���������A hand-omp Oak and Leather Chair, Value $20 00..  3rd���������A 96 piece Set of l>i������hee,. Value $18.00  .These do not cost you anything. Secure  some of the tickets.  Besides  these  we   are offering  Special Prices in all Lio  during the month of December.  srwwKiJwwj'itfpyj'^ysygg;  M lb  ���������** -7 i  ^UPlOTMJtC*  inn.dMVlAo  t is coivehnto-1  I wiah to iufoim tba Pulilic that J.  ���������  they canset("ood;-i for 10% leas than 7.  Eiibtern Catalogue Houses aui better atili, yon see what you are buy- ������|������  ing.       .     . '       c  Ri������h Cut QSa-ss  4* Leather  Di-essing   Oi-,ses and  y   Writ tug- (Jiisas,      Watclms,  Clocks  and -all  kinds  of  T       ROlici. sold   Jowolry, Dm-  moa-d-*   otc.     Otorliiig  Qilvor and Silver jPla-  ted   waxo   Eboay  Goods   WKWM*L  Turnovers, 25c per dozen.  Tarts, 25c "  Patties, 25c   "  Cream Puffs,.35c   "  Eclairs.......35c   "  Cheese Cakoa,. 25c per dozen  Frui?.Scjuare*J,*.25i)   !l        **  Rock Cakes,.. 15c  S������gar Cookie?, 10c  Ginger Bare.,, ,10c  SI  *\  (1  Jl  11  (;  ii  ({  P. STODDART ���������  WATCHMAKER & JEWELER  42T Everything Engraved free of  charges, , Jewelry Mantdoctnrod  from your own Gold ou ������ho Pronus-  ea,  ���������Mr,H'"^H,^"H~M~l"^H^~MHHKa  OTICBIS ! HREBV OIVKN that-'at  the next rcinioo of the LWi-iativo A*-  .xembly of th-* Provhico of Bri*Ji;-h 0< -  luinhia, p.!)plicati������j< v, il) be mad*: for a;: Aot  to incorporate a "Ynuipany with power to  appropriate and ������jj������ from ths most *& it-bin  poiat he wnmis of "he watt; of 3*\h fada Riv<*r  IuRaugfi V, Qonut District, CritiahOoiaai*-  bia, as may l**** uci-es'iary forth.? purposes of  the Company 'm supply _ -iisto,' lijj'it and  best for mining, dome*.tin, mair.ifact-.xnug  and other pun-ti.iou, to vheiah-aiiit.-Aii.ts, 'cor ���������  poratioaa, bur***:-, milln, ui-in!:.fu*,;i*orku usui  ail other work:: o'i th** 'jJr;::t;i;yor,_ PcniribiiL:,  K:������eu I.-lami,  l/i*.-!.��������� v I.j;!a  1  :*i  nnop^6>Vancx>u\a6r^_lohn;N  C,  n  cLa  Sole Agent  w.*^������ffio_jw������* ������������.���������* .*. u^mMmAa-M>mmtr*Kt>s.-*miM"JBi������aMa**rTv Mtg1*.1  j^^^^i f( pffiLL|pS HARRISON  |   Pull Jbu/eitmgs*-       # >*. _-.-l_._-_..'.  & A^������ Banished   % i Ba������"rl������'t������f arsd SSoll������itor  slrum   s.i  T>...,-,;  Wow is the time to order yopr ^itsVBXB CaUG,?rices fromjf.M tp$2.$0        20c each.  (Jusfcard Pies,..  T  Plain   ..10c doz. Fruit,.  Freshly fried Doughnuts or Crullers ev-ery 'morning iS& doss   _._^MWWr,^^lt***l***^f********-F-**----^ M__ran-**"*������������������������������������ '  l_Latea__JPwB-TEvery Saturday, .,.3 for 25c  iiHWiEfi  ������'Ma������y a man lp.oking for sympathy needs really two swiit Kickn  properly placed". CJearly tbe  gchoolmasler Editor did not have  himeelfin mind when he had tht  type Bluck for the sapient sentence  quoted. He wantB kicking any-  how, and all the tjroe, and no real  fear neen'be'felt but what the kicks  would be '��������� properly plac,ed"--he is  altogether such an awful ass I  The Victoria ''Week" is out with  another of its extraordinary scoops  re Sloan and tbe purchase of the  newspapers here. As for holding  put for a price, perhaps the Zoo-  iogioal Garden product next door  has done po, it ia like one of hU  playful ucts to hold up his own  party (?), but as for the New", we  aro still wailing for that fat offor to  jnrmteriftlizo.  iVccnuivig to the Victoria papers,  thu 0 V R intend creating a port  on lhe WeatCoaHt, to savo time in  the parage between Knglaud and  Asia. This is a step long oxpecU-d  by many people, and will probably  be merely the forerunner o* mr.ny  important changes in the prenent  Byatem. That tx ferry will bo iu  operation batweon tho Island and  Mainland north of thje in duo  oourse is almost a cortaiuty, and  will be the most clover piece of railway maQipulution the country has  *vor aonrx. "There's millions in it"  jjjhI thf> C V R urn cloavly not a  corporation toovu*look tic fa ,-���������*.  Assuming that m r.pv-v.l :<- iU  ���������oountry is more or iu--r i!iu������iui*tJM������  we feed iiopelled to ur^o upon ils-11  Conwrvativu of Com'jr dielrict lhe  neceisity for gettiru? n-nly for I'm*  content. A pood df'ftl of oaruc-t  effort must be pmi'orth hoioro thu j  the urgan!zall.������n of \.hv *ffov������-ni.  ment forces in thin district ie  brought to * nondition bordering  upon perfectiou Wn bcii-jvo on  tbe other hand tlitt our oppoocule  are organized in" a   manner   that  cannot fail   to   excite   ndniiratio:.  oven   from   political   adversaries?.  No victory is ever won without per-  sistent   and   well   directed   effort.  ��������� t  We have been actively engaged in  a good many p*.]itieal campaign*  during the past eight yeais. In  some we have beei. on the winning  Hide; in others we have met defeat;  but in no single inatanco cun we he  accused of treating an opponent'  unfairly, or of reporting to personal abuse or misrepresentation oi  r.ny eandiuate against whom we  v/ero conducting a light. Wo aro  pleased that tho oountiy will no  be Bubjectod to the turmoil of an  election during the holiday senaon;  but, should it bo de'eimined to  bring on an elootion without a-jjain  citllinp! the Ilnuso toyother, it cannot bo delayed mu������h boyond tht-.  beginning of the new yoar. Wu  have every m-vm to fH proud of  our party and principle, and it  v/ill be our own fault if our victory  is not a tfeobivo one. Wiih tho  employment of ������ood honest effort,  and tho exertion of legitimate  means to bring about thin result  wo can only urge the Conservative to orjuintaij und pull togother  ���������every individual ijuj.porter in  tho diBtriiH.  For Sak fey Tender  The Estate of John  niy,.'--: is.'   ' I'tf ,ii.*.utlu'j.c/'.   hi'dr .*���������   i  i*i l>i-<;.'.i*.,J-..      <-, .   '''ir;0, f.*,<-  i!Jf> inirJu.i. . :i  tht" uu-j.-fii.. n.,'1,1* pi'(>jxirtiiMi:-������*  Lot i A iJ ;���������{ '. i.l, of Lot. li-'j, lUiilj  i'nii'*'j '      Ul   ���������������������������-.*  l'..M!>.  Th. hif !*.*������������������'. <*������������������  *    *���������  '  , .!,::,*  :   ..t;  *.!.  W-   ���������'   " '    '\l,:"..",l>t  *,i������i.ii|������l    A,., ,,l;l.,Y,.i.,  i ������.������<���������������-rlfmi i..'''., 0.,c :!������''*: :isit il.;  islands i:.-. Gua..i lo-r-rkii} iuul _>}:,.-���������> vrith pev  er to oouutrnct. y,:^ v.'orkn at sue!', pla-js on .  Uio K',-rf.heily _m. oi Kaioa i4-"^ ������s P'Ay  be deemed moat suit-?blu, amd to Jiay pipe^  f6r conveying the same to the luhabitams  ���������>f slid Ialand; aud lo supply, ^ranauiit aud  diatributa power, light and heat by ��������� ooiu-  .jprensod aip, electricity and gas to the iulm-  bitaufcB, corporat-iona,., minoa, tuilla, ia,*.uu-  faotorleu aad all oth.jr works withia. tho  JPiiitciot. before l-.i-iiitio/iod and tho. surround-  t  'I  WHEN YOU OWW, A  ^D^ya    y'  i'j. Yi*1:? Ht- h .O 'iii������.���������*"���������<*, ?'* A  "       *" ���������    - ��������� ���������  Iv Will rituvxiu*;  rL'f. : '."** i:} '..-���������.'-.'-���������ii ���������l.*Ji'-'ciB-*;' ���������  THE FViN Y iksT S0N*G3  - THSMOr/T"L,\tJGMABLE  RWllT AT YOUR OWX  JTRKSJIDK. AT  a Moderate Gout.     Wkitb kob  Gatalogub oh caul at  ���������!  W    l  intl  Notary .PubSla  s*r  GuiafelaM  tfa----.yjF.tef4jem1 ia  UtPu.r  t. FLETQ  L?3������v  ing dUtricS with'n a ra-iiuy tit* 75 udlea ;ro...  the said Kht&dt;, Ilipovjaml tdao to couueruci  uud maiu-aiii trjiii-.way, railway sud tolophono systems m thc nnid vadhm and tu extend the ;-aid fiyHtems to other diHtricts eon-  tiguoua thereto; and alao to ernot, laj*, coc-  s'ruct aud rhaiutam all anoli 'A-ori.ti, hriiigM,  crackfj, roadn, subways, l;iiiid!u*.;n, i*.,aka,  Humes, dam������, roue ways, poiii-j, piwba, wive.',  ojiblw, structures and appliat-ovo au msy, bo  n<jC3fsH������r> to folly utid e*J!i*[ilcU'!y oarry on*fe:  iho purpoRos o( t'r.u (joiuyany. Aud ���������l������o to  hnvo the right to enter ami to approi-mee  landa for sites for gna worka, pox,,ei,JL<.iuaisii,  cations, train way Hiwn nnd otho:.- nt-ooasary  ������������������ orkfj, ������nd to.aypropj-fate, mo aud rliv< 15  ao much df; Iho nur-vwrdori wafcera* of auy  river or ornoJc whioh may he found ������u\ii  oouvouiojifc " ai-d i'-dv������iDtagcou3 viihiu the  utt-id rivdiuB ila may ho rie-jwdaiy ior tho pur.  po. ea of f.he conij>*iuy i/.> oidel to supply  powor, lif^ht anit'luiii to tho inhaluwuis,  oorporr-.tl ���������rs, miuud, mtllH, ma������.vifi*.otorio3  aad othtr svorko within tno a^i'd rodn-m, wui  to do nil Much othoi' thiiiijs jj avo iuoiiltitnl  or oouducivn to xhe uttaiumimt of tho nbovo  objeut-f or any of thom.  Datod thin 14ih day of Novwubur, ldod,  v     JOHN DKAW,  Agoat for tin Promote���������,  6-J2  , M*wmmsm9S?m.^^  POLLF.GIATE   SCHC.  F<T)R  BOYS  The Lnurela,        Bclr.hcrStreof  Victoria BVC.  Patron and Vhiltor,  THKLOft!)   BIHHOr  OK  COLUMBIA.  lloiid AUuttr  -T.W. LAINO, KSQ.,  M, A���������  OXKOIU).  A������ni������tixl by throo (Itaduatou of the Ihwm*  t-md 0ftlvujnition nt llretit, Urltam and Con*  odd.  Vo !i i-hi*'! tnrwA fttv li.it ������������������- 'fito.  V't'-nrrfy non'������!ii,in if llv* .viroa with i-ioiwi-  oiiu j. iioi.l ImiitliniiB, lijjt'iwivu ri������f,jot.!.4H-  flrntti-o-i gymiiminu,     (k.d-J; cortvi ori{ti,iMx  ;u'Vj;v 'its :iEAn WAtn'Mii,  *tet :*"W*ST,,.n������iv������*,2dP;j's?j5 s������i% J������r;5.^ttJ������.*'/Ml^*lafc���������,-'  .������        VT-j-'.'GPAA, liii-kifi.imo .      f  ~4 x.j^-'j&sLvi.ii.- _ .A  * 7f  ^    Sole Asje-.atrf Fs-2'  12., C   <>  ������yicEiv**n*������rnatKji ������vir__>^ -gf^aainrga-w.air. *nz.*-Tt**i..'i\-wr*x#-f\r~}i nwnn������ rtoa  AnvEitTi:*]; ik the Nmvs  IT GOES A LONG WAY  fVOQit-tA-.-mA'mrmjtm*^'^^  ,   FOR SALE  A hot wator I'Otlfj with   attachments almost new,     Apply at this  office.  ���������*\m*-*   .^  f  . n     fi    u_.   ,.   S  ���������m-ifk      ti        W.tl  ~cmaa^mijesxsti twimtr.  "W \utmmmmAyrtm^mvtim*m^=  Hrtviru? S^cur d  we will he in a potation to fill your  prdcrrt during.the coming winter.  *������waaiii������*'������*WiWfcU'������utfT'vi)a%������i*  w*Ara%m-tK*m^rmm  McWiEE-'i.SdM  mm;- m&'-yzm^t^m^i^  ^@������mm������:<cmz^������m^������m x mmmmmmmfmrnmc*������-  0  Pimm A SAVINGS rUKD FOR EVERYONE-  **,ri.-.-   *.- -v;> ?%-.m--ifl .  ���������Vu*S������r-*iut.:Y...V.tu.*.'4 .  ttf>.. ��������� :n..;.>.jK.:n ..    .'(&^ti*i.������������^*a������**J������.v*^VM.*������tJ������lK ^^ifnilMWl'.qiK uri^W-WaiV  .:*,'"- .f.t *_w^>; ��������������� .vmsc.*.���������%*., ^m*m-.*+l'Pion wx ,*wt'Z3.ti-,*'��������� ���������*'/,ij".������������r:4*j4ijii������n������ /tn������  $a*,0<3 StnViti a -Sa^SugB A*cc*������wajift at''.*,H ������  The ROYAL  BANK-OF CANADA  ���������w*. ������-w-A'ffr'vvr'.'.Mr-Utwx'-ntirv.';,-<������k.ruc-iwhiiw^ cwri������a(vi''n  Capital (paid up),      $3,000,000      Root, .'.$8,487,189  *A*jmyama^iU*^-wtmr^ut^a-^  Cheerful and ciircfi.il iittcntion will be yiven to all Depositors, whether  their .'irrniinis are liirvje or small.  Wo pn.y 3 por o&nt. nrnilEBST on D������poults, compounded twico a yiav, ���������  00^*   Vosi wm bank ���������wStli u.1* by tmalU.  ./ft-ji-i.ii t.,M-va)4iiaA*^MVi-'fm,*t\wmmttt<vmi.  *A. B.  KETHKRUY MKr.             Cumhorland B. 0.  t|     oiKtin ifwy N*������totfl.* 7 p-m to 9 _ym*  ^.',A,*���������7.'.. ���������**���������.- .*  .,������. .... ; .,.....-^-.Y, '*���������.'���������.:���������:.".������������������~rcr*rTj^-*,c.,*N*,;Tr#ww^  .^^���������^^���������^^^������������������^^���������M'-^-i-^'^^^^M^ -vv ^���������^���������^^^^^������������������^���������^���������^���������^���������^  FOR YOUR NEXT SUIT  ^���������MMf^iMWM^ip^^i'lti^M-  It vou waitt tmlMiiO-tio-n In price and matwrirtl PLAOE  YOUR NEXT OWMl WITH  I fi. CAREY, Tailor,     Cumberland B. C  ������������������������������������<>*��������������� *> -)<***&++*+**++ X ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  nP������*W^lWRB5WiriTW*!r^^  OHM  ?:>:rta������3^^  a'  mi  ir>i f  po  J  a. H. TAiiBcLL  vv'.W^tiJ  W.. tt% -1^ 4^*13 *^  ..i.......(.v<  ������_mwf  ���������irn  I  fl II f. ���������< K i  ..-v .v,.'.. *...*-.(-������.;���������     ������������.-.......    j f.>  --., ',���������, >..���������.,-:,.  >,'.'.,**-.^..^-i,i^.^*.#.'rf t-?-t-*,i%impv%imrtm*iii**im4mt+,tm  <f :m,-. i>f.i; t;. 'i. V., the hny.  -.rr:.'".***v"r'.;���������;' ,il ^ P'"������>, uwti'oj  !  I  tf 4*  ,li.  ���������..mill iot!  ���������..#-  1*0������JT���������Kurly hna wtel',������ youpg  cocker apt ni el, bUek. KintJw pJ������*f������  retu.u to Oliii. M-tttthowMiu, Como*  Kir [U \) i.  :>ii':Ai,z  *!';  4-h  ii*:*i . ���������' .���������'.*;���������   ./.p-iiint':"  >0   WtLtltlOt  and  General Hardware  I.  J  ���������"?  '���������1  ������> A lnrj<������> ft?i*ortiD������nt of Jntniii^e and Kumponn j?cn*d������ jtitt In.  W mKmmm^mmmm.m*m������mmmmmfmmmmm**������. i ������������������iiii|i������wi������i_w_H>w>������^M-Wi������i������>_WMPWMW_ww������WM_WBa������wi  | K.StilBATA>"a!t"18kert,Jewel"r  | Caiissniiir Avcnae Cunberland

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