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The Cumberland News Sep 6, 1904

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Array ���������Y _. 'pf  ;*P  .s  ELEVENTH   YEAR,  CUMBERLAND,  J*. C.   TUESDAY, SEP 6. JQ04  i'*v.Vi  fi  iH->y������3  The Big Store  I s the best place to buy your  ATHLETIC EXHIBITION & DANCE  Full lines of self and heavy Hardware  Also complete stock of Mixed Paints,  Varnishes, Carriage Paints, Enamels,  Stains, Alabastine,  etc.    ...    ..;    ...  LARGE STOCK OF STATIONERY  . .. .ALWAYS ON HAND   Envelope!,   Blank Books,   Writing Tablets,   Papetenes  ������xe:cise Books,   Scribbling Books.  A SPECIALTY OF ALL KINDS  /..;. .OF SCHOOL SUPPLIES..  Nicholies & Retouf, Ld.  :       61 YATES STREET,   VICTORIA, B. C.  Juat received large shipment, of  .��������� -v I -  ���������V*  *f  CULTIVATORS,  HEED DRILL**,   WttKEL HOES, Etc  ' VKBY LATRST IUPROVEM^TS.  Call Mtd atso them or write for cataloguei and prices.  Telephone 82,  Sole Agents for B.O.  PO. Dawer. 563  The Cumberland Athletic Associ  ation's tournament������ hich took place  in the Curatarlatid Hall last Wed  nesday evening ttas a most creditable affair, and though the house  waa fairly well filled, was worthy of  a much larger audience.    The proceedings were presided over by the  President, Dr Staples, and began  with a wrestliug b>ut between W.  Hudson aud D. James, tyast two of  three-pin fall Hudson, 2nd James,  3rd Hudson.     R. Strang referee.  Then came, a bout "be'.ween   two  members of H.M.S. Flora's crew,  Jerred and Reevei���������wnn   by   Jer-  red.   Three Flora men then gave a  clever exhibition, on  the parallel  bars      G. Lippiat and Wel-h  of  tne Flora, boxed three rounds, the  Cumberland man*easily holding his  ownv  Cutlass drill by the Flora's  was an entertainment novel to the  most of us.here,. and well appreciated, as waa the single stick exhibition.by the same men.    The last  on tlie .programme was a five-round  boxing b.mt.between Green of the  Flora and G. Lippiat, and this waf  the event of the evening, the sailor  handling   Himself  mo4t   cleverly.  No discredit can be placed to. Lip-  pint's being outclassed by him. as  he is without-doubt, an exceptionally good man wiih the gloves, his  guard being perfect, and he ism .re  ovtti&very clever on his feet.   Great  credit/}- due "6)5.aid for titan ding up  to ttfb'-nrufh, fo? he aimed to make  |he ehto?taihinent as f ull'as'possible, and all ! the  other   punchers  seemed to havegot cold feet.   ..    *  Af ter - ther performance,- a diince  . w'assy h^l������1v^ft t'i * whichv; many en ji >y ed  . lhVmKeLve������?vii������iif ft late hour.    .  Hwrtjrthanks of 1 he Cumberland  Athletic Association. ai> tendered  the   members .(if  H>������g\   Flora'*  ciew who V kindly assisted   i*u  milking the entertainment the sue  cess it wai.  drove through to.Cumberlan^and  Comox last week. They expect to  remain for a week.  Mr H. Waller arrived on Tuesday  evening to spend a month in Cumberland. He reports business  at her dull at Victoria and the1  Coast generally. Too much competition.  The  MAGNET  GASH STORE.  The funeral of th������ montholdi  infant of Mr and Mrs Bartholdij  took place on Thursday afternoon1  from Trinity Church. Rev. Mr  Christmas  conducting the service..  Miss Laura Abrams has gone to  Nanaimo for her summer vacation.  Mrs Kilpatrick and family and her  sister Mrs Stuart were also outward bound on Thursday evening.  Miss Lucy Little, Mrs and Miss  C. Piket, MrB Wilkinson, Miss Dick,  and Mr Flannin were passengers  by Thursday evening's steamer for  Victoria,.. Nanaimo and Vancouver.  * Mr and Mrs Alex. Camer**<n have  moved from the wharf and^ are living in the cottage owned and lately  occupied by Mr R. J. Smith, who  has moved  to the   ranch.  ..     j* -  Mr McMain who lately arrived  to take Mr Walker's place in the  bank, duiing that gentleman's vacation, travels about from post to  post on relief duties of this sort.  _|r E.Woods arrived from Dawson last week,' and has been spending some days in Cumberland,  looking up old: friends. He leaves  for home this week.  The concert at* Courtenay last  Thursday was fairly attended, and  the programme" weir appreciated.  The proceeds, are for the benefit of  deo: JD^vtk, wrho. lost his leg some  time ago in No. 4 mine.^,    ��������� f'  'Y'Ttoi.B week>a large assortment of  pen tsaudc^adies-.wore teds in blue,  PRESERVING  JARS  Ask your Merchant for tbe  Crown Fruit Jar, it has no equal.  The glass is twice as thick as the  Mason. We have the Crown and  Mason. The Mason is a oheap jar.  Come and compare tha two jars.  We sell the jars as follows:���������  Mason���������PintR. $0 80 doz.  "      Quarts, 0 90   "  u      Half Gallon 1 20   "  Cbown���������Pint $1 00 doz.  '   "       Quarts  1 25   "  4*       HaifGallon.... 1 40   "  Jelly Glasses. 70c. dot,  T. E. BATE,  DUNSMUIR AVE.  Cumberland  1   .  black andcolors, will arrive for T.  H. Carey, merchant tailor, also  fanoy worsteds and vesting} and  French pantings. Any person requiring an up totdate tailor-ruaade,  suit or costume should give Mr  Carey an order. Every suit ordered  and paid for means $12 in wages to  white employees.  ' Mrs Charlton, a widowed daughter of Mrs Puckeridge, and her  daughter, are expected to-night.  While on the road, Mrs Charlton.  Iron - and - Brass - ^Bedsteads  r\UR LINK THIS YEAR CON-  ^-J taint mure aud Prettier Pattern*  thantrer   No 902 Iron En-um I      #M*  Fink, 1 imtm and <Md, 4tt, Oin, wide.  Blue, Wl.lte ami O.M, .ft. Om,    "  Htliht of H������������<l, 611 tuohei,  Height  nf F ������ot, 474     '''  THREE   CARLOADS  Reoeived already thii teaion, from he*.  maker*'only. It will pay you to d������al  with v\a, Ali we a������k ia that yon al*  low tu to make a praoMoal demonatra*  tion hy lending ni at laaat a trial order.  Write for 1004 Catalogue,  to you,  Free,  Burkaub and Washstands to  go with above Beds in all grades.  Elm. Maple, Birch, Oak, Birds Eye Maple. Mahogany, etc.  WEILER BROS.,     Victoria, B.C.  COMPLETE FURNI8H6R8.  CUMBERLAND  Meat Market  m0mmt^.mmmmm   ii\ ,:<j-v .  Ohoibest Meats   Jf%  Soppllo|||^|oweat hlix%, Vtlm  Vegetable^  A Ureal Variety will alaraya be  in itook;  alio a anpply of  Fresh Fish  wW he nn Me evert Wednesday  Yonr v*twni|������ Ii oordially Invited, and  all ordrn will be promptly delivered,  J.McPhee&Son  PROPRHETOR8.  NOTI01.  I beg to inform the publio that  on ana after January lit, 1904, my  buBineBi will be striotly osih, by so  doing I oan give my Patrons better  satisfaction,  , ..T..-JK, CAREY, Tailor,  ' :f^|, nAts  About 6 acren of GREEN OATS at  Comox,���������Apply, G. G. Maoduntld,  Elk Hotel, Comox.  HOLY TRINITY'CHURCH  SERVICES.  Holy Communion every Sunday ������t 8 pm,  ���������flnt Sunday in the month, 11 am,.  Morning lervice, 11 a.m.j Sunday,  School, 3.10 p.m. 1 Evening lervice,  7 p,m.j Choir Practice every Friday  at 7 30 p.m.  F. G. Christmas .Panor.  Local and Personal  n v   ���������     - ;  Place your order with us for pre  serving peache������t.���������^Napier (Si Par  tridge.  Sale of Work in, aid of Trinity  Chun h on Tuewlny 20th.  JUST ARRIVED, a large assort.  ii ont, of New Millinery at Miss  Nash's *.  Mrs Dee and child of Nanaimo is  visiting Mrs L. C. McDonald.  Mr Walker of the Royal Bank  has tone below for a holiday.  Don't full to go to the Great  Summer Clearance Sale at the Big  Siore   Piices away down.  Constable Banks was a passenger  home on Thursday.  Mrs D. Bennlo und ohldren nro  home from a! week's visit to Jin  naimo relatives,  Large cunclunmenlB of chnjeent  frexh fiult by eaoli boat.���������Napier &  Par 1 ridge.*  Mr and Mrs Udstone and family  re*1������med Thursday from Viotoria.  Pit ShooH, regular IS shoe (Amos  Holden) on Saturday only $2.50.���������  Napier & Partridge.  Dr, and Mrs Millard and con aro  home again from a visit to Vancouver,  Buy your flhoPR nt, the Rig fttoro  laige-tt itook In the distriot. Reliable goods at popular prices.  Mr H. F. Pullen formerly of the  "progress" staff in Viotoria, has  been appointed to a position on the  teaching stuff at the Victoria Girls  Central Sohool  Mr and Mrs Wm Ganner of Na������  nalmo, and Mr F. E. Atwoodof the  Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.,  had a thrilling experience, having  been In a train accident on the C.  P.R. in which.three other lady pas^  sengers were killed. The new comers will reside with her mother at  '"Dr Staples'.'"- ���������  Prices  are  Down  WE BUY LARGELY, and now that prices are  going up the customers of the BEST Store  naturally get the benefit of the   BEST Prices.  Ko Half Meaeuree.   Our Motto ia-" Best tn ^������v^rything.,'  TI1KSE PRICKS KM UNAPPKOACHABLK   Granulated Sugar, per 100 Ibe,.., |5 00  Do,       do.    per20lln... ...    100  5 Roeee Hungeriio, Oak l*ka and Badirby  Floor, pereaek,, hihk ,n    * **  Boowflakt, PMtry Vlour-per Mok 155  FiOMt Q*t*A Amerioan flam*, per 1b,   0 20  Lutdi ��������� W. Moa,, 1....,,..... 1... 1.. 1.... 1.. ��������� 1   u *o  Do.   0 1d| Woe,....,. 1... i ... ���������............ > >.    u io  Do. 1010, Wei ,,.....���������..>......���������.>>..���������.,...���������������������������   . t*o  Do. 90lb. palli,........ .������������������........ 1... 11..������1.   ��������� 00  Baking Powder���������-  Royal, 12oa. tin    0 40  Do.   16oa, tim .0 50  Do.   24 lb Mm .,.....,.'......   125  Montreal or Immaoie 8oap, 41b, ban    0 25  Rloe~B*tJepen-per50lb. wok * 2 00  WM.-r Suit Sib. Imiia, 7 for ,.   0 SO  flalmon, Qtini     0 23  Oheeae, per lb    0 17  Lltne Joloe���������large bottle, ���������   0 85  Try our Speoial Blend Ceylon T������e at 35o., equal to  paokage Teu aold at 50o. per lb. '  Every Cash Purobaso gives a ohanee of winning one of tbe  valuable priaea which are being given at intorvals.  NAPIER k PARTR1DQE O-ra.-ea nil Own Head Off. j  The great Count Saigo was an Instructive example of the habit of mind  ���������of the Japanese. The count was in in-  'Surrection against his emperor -hrlSTU  ���������and was nearly in the toils, and he  ���������knew it, eo in his stronghold he employed'his leisure time in playing ieliess  ���������with his immediate friends. Reports  keptcoming in from the outposts, each  one niore disheartening than the last.  But tlie count still went on playing  chess, while the utmost good humor  and pleasant raillery continued among  tho whole party. Yet another messenger from the outposts came in, which  left no doubt as to the situation. Still  the count and his companions went ou  ���������playing. "Your move, sir," were the  words that broke the absorption of the  moment. Then when there was n  pause in the game at which ho could  'rise without being discourteous to his  jguests the count got up and said, "Gentlemen, now it is time." He directed  some one to send for his sword bearer.  The man advanced and immediately  Tecelved his orders. A few seconds  Hater Count Saigo's body and bead had  been separated at one heavy blow.  A ROYAL FEATHER CLOAK.  Favorite Japanese Cnra Game.  A favorite card game of the Japanese  is played as follows: One hundred w,ell  known proverbs are selected, each divided into two parts and each part  printed on a separate card. The host  of the evening has the hundred first  'halves, which he reads aloud, one by  One, the hundred second halves are  dealt to the other players, who place  their hands face 'ipward on the "tata  mi,,,ror. thick mat of rice straw, on  which they sit As the flrst half of  any proverb is read the holder of the  6econd'half throws it out, or if he sees  It unnoticed among his neighbor's  cards seizes it. and gives him one-of  his own. Thei*t>layer who is first "out"  -wins. It is a very simple game, but it  affords great entertainment to the  players, for the quicksighted and been  witted are constantly seizing the cards  of their duller and slower neighbors,  and this leads to much laughter and  manygood natured sarcasms.-  Kalalcana Couldn't Wear It, and Hia  Groom Disgraced It.  When King Kulakaua of Hawaii vis-  fted Japan many years ago he was  very anxious* to exhibit to the Japanese  Uis famous royal feather cloak. It  did not look well draped over the regular costume of the king, which waa  based on European military models.  It was out of the question to wear it  draped over brown cuticle, as was the  ancient fashion. Finally it was 'decided to let Robert, one of his attendants, wear it William N. Armstrong,  tho king's attorney general, said: "This  additional service delighted Robert,  who now, "according to a confidential  statement made to his Japanese attendant, was 'keeper of the royal stand  Dr. Giuseppe Lapponi  Physician to the Pope Praises Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills.  IuJFourJJasea ot Anaemia  Their  BiTacts  Were"So"SHitisfiSitoryTliai ile~\Vin"7Io  ���������&Ou Uslug Thera. . ^���������-   Dr. Lapponi, whose skill-preserved  the life of the lato Pope Leo X11L to,  the great age of 92, and to whose  care the health of the present Pope,  His Holiness Pius X., is confided, has  written the remarkable letter of  which tho following is a translation:  "I certify that I have tried Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills in four cases of  ard.' 'groom of the feather cloak' and ^"P18    Anaemia    of    development.  'valet iu ordinary.1   While in the im- !AUer a few ^s ot treatment,   the  perial car,  king's suit  sitting in state in the luggage car,  dressed in a silk hat, white gloves and  "/'     '    .    ... .        .,    'result can*! fullv ������P to my expecta-  on the way to Tokyo  the tions.    Fo, thJ .^ I5S3 nJt  t had suddenly seen Robert, fail iu the future to extend the use of  this laudtiblo preparation not only in  the treatment of other morbid forms  with the gorgeous royal cloak hanging .of the category of Anaemia or Ohio  STARFISH AND OYSTERS.  Mistake That Was Made l������y a Planter  of the Bivalves,  "A few years ago," said a Long Island oyster planter last week, "one of  Tiny Worms Tbat Travel In a Long  Serpentlike Mass.  The sciara, o'f the genus tipulx, a  tiny wormlike creature which is found  in the forests of Norway and Hungary  during the month of July or early in  August, gather in huge numbers preparatory to migrating in search of food  or for a change of conditions. When  setting out on this journey, they stick  themselves together by means of some  glutinous matter and form a huge ser-  pcritlike mass, often reaching a length  of between forty and fifty feet and sev-  . eral inches in thickness. As the sciara  is only on an average of about three  ~t:lie7pJanters here made a big mistake  that, nearly cost him his whole year's  oyster crop.  '"I. ���������",'���������..  ���������"You know, I suppose, that the worst  enemy t of the oystors is the starfish.,  Wo;'catch them with  nn instrument  ���������called a tangle in great quantities nnd  pile them up ashore, where the sun  60on Kills them. But that, as you may  imagine, is not an operation calculated  to make the'neighborhood of the place.  very fragrant, for the star has a fear-  jful odor after he dies.  ���������   "JS'olv, this planter of whom I nm  -Bponlclng bad a plan to avoid all this.  ���������He told one of his men off with an ax,  j������nd as fast as tho boats brought in n  ;load of starfish the nx was piled, apd'  the pieces were then dumped o.^er-  Aboard, .*. .....    ''.������������������: ';'<;;      *1-j;'  J!fle rubbed bis bands over ills gp'od  Idea, "but ho wasn't so pleased a month  or so afterward when the starfish: Jio-  ...gun to devour his oysters again, iind  investigation with the dredge and ttin-  glo showed that there wero moro! of  thom than over on his beds.  "About this tlmo an expert from tho  flsb commission camo snooping nro.u'i'i'*}  for ^rlosiftcsj hnd Uohoard, of course/  nbouf thb stars. Ho began to "laugh.'  -..  ���������"All that you succeeded In doing,*  en Id lie to the oyster planter, 'when  you chopped up tho starfish wns to Increase thorn. Don't you know Hint  Htnrllsli can bo cut Into ns many as six  pieces and still not only survive, but  form it now starfish'1'roin almost every,  piece?'"-*  , TUo thousands of peoplo wbo  write to mo', saying that  Shiloh's'  Consumption  Cure TS;,.Lun������i  cured fchem of chronic coughs,  cannot all bo mistaken. Thoro  must bo lomo truth in it.  Tip a belli* (or (hit cough ol youri,  Prlceu S. C. Wells A Co, 910  25o, SOo.fl.  LflRoy.N.Y., Toronto, Can,  over his shoulders, the tableau being  completed by a group.of Japanese attendants who were standing befora  bim lost in'admiration." But Robert  was scarcely equal to the dignity that  was "his. In his capacity of valet he  preceded the party to the palace assigned to them, and discovered there  abundance of wines and spirits, which  be consumed until they arrived. He  was found asleep in tlio king's bedchamber with the silk hat far down  over his head and the gorgeous cloak  askew on his shoulders. He was at  once deposed from his office of 'groom  of the ftather cloak.'"  AN ODD PROCESSION.  rosis, but also in cases of Neurasthenia; and the like." ;;      ��������� *������������������.*���������  DR. GIUSEPPE- LAPPONI.  Dr. Giuseppe Lapponi,   Physician   to  tho Pope, who has  written a letter in praise of Dr.'Williams'  -  Pink Pills for Pale  People  TRAVELING IN INDIA."7*  One Must 111 re a Native Servant or  Endure Endless Trouble.  Every one who goes to^Iudia.to travel  or live at hotels, says the Chicago Record-Herald, must have a personal servant, a native who performs the duties  of'valet, waiter ��������� and errand boy ��������� and  whatever else may be required of him.  This is a fixed custom of the country,  to resist which", briitigs endless troublo'  to the traveler. *���������-��������� "? ���������* ;-;  Many of the Indian hotels expect the  guests to bring all their own servants,  both chambermaids and waiters, and  are consequently so short handed that  the traveler who comes without them  has usually, to wait upon himself.  On the railways a native servant is  quite indispensable,- for travelers are  required,to carry tbelr own bedding,  make their own beds and furnish their  own towels. The company provides a  bench to sleep.on similar to those in  American freight cabooses.,  jEach car has also a washroom and  sometimes water. But if the traveler  wishes to be sure of washing his face  in the mprnlng and if he is wise he will  send his servant to the station master  before the train starts and ask to bave  the water tank filled! Then a Hindoo  with a goatskin full of water will  ,elimb to' the roof ������f the car and fill it  and, having descended, will stand.before the door and touch his forehead  every time the traveler looks toward  him till he receives a penny.  At the eating houses along the road  the servant will have to raid the tables and shelves for food and bring it  to the car for his master, since no waiters are provided, hn addition he will  hire baggage carriers and will attend  to all the details of catching trains and  engaging rooms.  A good servant can be hired for $15  a month. Poorer "bearers,", as they are  called, can be engaged for $2 or $3 a  month and expect to "find" themselves, but the traveler must pay railway fare for them.  THE BOOKS THEY READ.  thirty-seconds of^aii.", incITriOength,  with no appreciable breadth whatever,  the number required to form a continuous line" of the size above mentioned is  incalculable.  Their pace is of course very slow,  and upon meeting an obstacle; such ns  It would be impossible to exagger-  rat6' the importance of this opinion,  Dr. Lapponi's high official position  places his professional competence:  above question, and it is'certain" that  he did not write ns..above without  weighing hiS'nv.ords; Or without a full  seH^lHHnaeTettect Tfis opinion wouTcfy  have. ;  The "simple anaemia of development" ns referred,to by DI-. Lapponi  is of course that, tired,, langilid condition of young girls whose development to womanhood is tardy, and  ...      ������������������.    ���������....        ���������, ,..*.���������     .-i whose   health,   at the period of. that  a stick or stone, they either withe.over development, is so often imperilled.  or around It, sometimes breaking into |A girl, bright and nierrv enough -in  two bodies for the pu^oSe^nA^ceJe- childhood, wil in her toons grow by  bratcd French naturall9t:Say;s;^aC if-^degrees pale nnd' languid. Frequent  the rear portion of this snak'ellko pro-,;.lieadacliffs; and a sense of uneasiness  cession be brought into contact with 'which .she cannot; ..understand, makes  tho front part the insects will keep ber miserable, .lust whon it is'.t.inn*.  moving. rou*d  never seeming  E me insecis win --.Keep '"��������������� umw"i������w. num. ������m-ii a, is .uuiu  iii thnt circle for hour's, i1'01* bor to leave oil' being a girl and  to realize, that .they areJ1)0como.aAvoman-n   changes,  which  ���������getting'no farther on their journey.  If  conies to /���������'different individuals nt dif-  "tlio portions be broken in two, tho pro- ^ S^Z'^T7t "K  'cession will unite in u short tlmo. When ~'U,y?  i,0Cnu-80, sho   ,1nsto������ lilUo  tho peasant meets ono of those processions) he will lay sonio obstacle in front  of it.' If it passes ovor. it, it Js'a good  omen,  ��������� t .,���������., ������������������  Tlio JnpnncN. Sleeve Doir.  Tho-Japs bavo'n quaint standard of  perfection by which they assess canine  merits. Tii us tho sloeVo dog has or  ought to bavo*flvo cardinal "points"'  tho^butterlly bond,"' In which tlio coltf  miirklng roprcsents a butterfly, tho  wlilto., l.)in^,joiv uosotnnd. forobeiul  fornilng the body, nml the rest of the  fnco and oars tlio'wings;.,tbo sacred  "V" found':in tlio wodgo shape of the  bluzo ru'inilng up the foroliond; ln?tho  center of this sacred V nn Isolntod clr-  'cle of color, which typifies the "bunip  of knowledge;" tho "vulturo feet" re-  qulrliiK iiiuplo foiitlicviug, iih tho frliiK-  Iiig hnlr Ih technically called, nml lastly  the tluhtly curled, profusely fenthorutl  tail syinbolloiil of tlio siiorwl Jlowor of  JiiimiiJ.lieclir.vsiiiithoiiumi.   ���������  Vupntonied Arileloa,  According to law, any iiiiiiiufnoturfcr  bloodv., That. is., ,w!int. Dr. Lapponi  means''when he speaks in ' the ."sden-.  tific lnngun.Ro.natural to hini, of "tho  nnnoitiiu of'development," Dr. Williams' Pink l'ills I'or Pale People  hnvo the,power of maUing now blood.  They euro anaemia just as food curoH  hunger. Thnt is how t.hoy'holp'crbw*^  ing-. girls, who. for wnnt of this now  blood often drifts into chr.opie ill-  health, or ������������������"go into n (|o_iiiU!''���������  which moans conKuinption���������and dlo.  Dr. WIlilftniH'. Pink Pills could'.savo  thom. * "  Tho,value of ' Dr, Williams' Pink  l'ills ns n norvo tonic, reforred to by  Dr, I'jnppoul, liuikos thom viilunblo to  mien ns woll ns wpinon. Thoy ni't on  tho norvos tlyoiigh the blood .nnd  thus euro rUsi'iiHos, ,llko St. Vitus  dnnoo, neuralgia, pni'iilysis nnd loco-  'inoter ninxtn; 'When luiylncr those  pills it Is iuipoi'tiiin to si'o thnt tin'  full nnmo Mr, Williams' I'lnlc  i'llls for  jiowper ..reid only his Bible and his  prayer book.  Chopiin -..rarely read anything heavier  than a French novel. -k   -. \ -  Voltaire's favorite classical ^author  was Juvenal, the satirist.  Rossini-for-neariy-thirty-years-read-  nothlng but French novels.  Jean Paul Richter had only five or  six books, all philosophical.  Lord Glive said that "Robinson Crusoe'.' beat any other book he ever read.  Franklin read.air ho could find relating to political economy iind finance.  Michael Angelo was fondest of the1  books of Moses and the psalms of David.  Bach was no great reader, but mucli  enjoyed books of jokes and funny 8to-.  rles.  Baxter read o������ly the Bible and best  enjoyed the prophesies of ��������� Isaiph and  tho Psalms. ���������  Wordsworth was fond of tho poetry  of Burns,, but sdld-^tbb latter wus too  rough and uncoutli.���������Booklovor.  Animal Curl-nntty.  A cow will opproach a new object  fascinated, but wltb timorous suspicion, and a horso Is even more timid,  gassing at a distance for awhile, ready  to flee in a moment. The monkey will  snatch at everything tbat Is-new nnd  deliberately- exiinilno it. till, finding  that'ho' cannot oat It or mock mankind  with it, ho will drop it and lot it piiss  from; his shallow memory. There Is-a  pnthOH in the slondernoss of aulmnl  curiosity, It Is so easily satisfied. Tho  thought, If thought It bo, usually ends  With the first Hush of surprise and tbo  Impression of safety.  Munimr Pnlnt.  Ground up iniunniy makes a brown  I'iiIm People is priniod on the wra|)-������|0f a wi'taln rftre 'color ihat nothing  per around one), box,- Novor tukjv a U,H0 C(m Klv(v n ,_ m neeouotof-tll*  Hi.bHiliiito, ������h It Ih worse than.^"V 'iiDpliiiIlum in tho nnunmy that thin Is  If C!^U  rt t h" Ronu.,!"pu"H ���������*. ^"0 Egyptians wrapped their, dead  I'liiinot  Rot  from' your  ilonlor writ���������  Hums' .Medicine Cu..  tho lir. Wil-  Irookvlllo, Out,,  has the right ta copy an artlclo mado nnrl   tho  pllln will bo sent you post  by nhotlior which Is not protected by  "patent, 'hut lie bus not tho rlglit to so  imitate it In shape, dimlgn, color nnd  number iih lo deceive puri'luistTH of  ordinary Intolllgonco nml couso them to  mistake hH product fer that of the  prior manufacturer.  paid nt, HO contK a  I'or 8*2.r'>'*.  mix or nix Iioxoh  ('itniuln's wb'on'1    flold   Is   npproxl-  nm tely ,'10(i by 1)00 miles 111 oxt-flil.  ('nniidii has the largest continuous  wheat field In the west.  A TIME SAVER FOR COMPOSITORS.  THE ROUSE JOB STICK  1  SAVE BABY'S LIFE.  You cannot watch your little ones  too carefully during the hot weather.  At this time sickness comes swiftly  and the sands of the little life are  apt to glide away almost before you  know it., Dysentry, diarrhoea, cholera  infantum, and stomach troubles are  alarmingly, frequent during the hot  weather. At the first sign of- any of  these;: troubles Baby's' Own Tablets  ejiburd' be given���������better' still an occasional dose will prevent these troubles coming, and the Tablets should  therefore be kept in every home.  Promptness may save your cluld's  life. Mrs. J. It. Standon, Weyburn,  N.W.T., says: "Baby's Own Tablets  are valuable in cases of diarrhoea,  constipation, hiyes. and when teething." I \ have never used a medicine  that gave' such gopd satisfaction."  This is the* experience of all mothers  who have used the tablets. If you  do not fine the Tablets at your druggists send 25; cents to The Dr. Will- ;  iams' Medicine Col, Brockville,"Ont.,;  and a box will be sent you by mail  post paid.  Thirty-one thousand, three hundred  and eighty-three homestead entries  were made in the Northwest in 1903; .  64,000 homestead entries have been  received in the Northwest in the last  three years, equal to ten million  acres/ The entries ��������� for 19.03 were  double the number for 1902, and as  many as for the three years previous. These 31.3S3 homestead entries mean an addition of 89,907 to  the population.  I'urfoct Ilatidcufl'i.  Scotland Yard detectives have for  years been trying to get axreally secure handcuff that would baflle even  themselves or experts like Houdini to  open without a key. It is well known  that the ��������� Government regulation  handcuff can bo opened by most policemen and all habitual criminals, by  moans   ^of' a    trick.     Mr.  Nathaniel  ���������Hartj a'Birmingham blacksmith,; hj19  "spent five'years of night and' day  toil in making a pair of handcuffg  that "no mortal man can escape  from." In his early days Mr. Hart  was employed in the manufacture of  handcuffs. At the age of 30 ho set  up in business for himself as a blacksmith, but handcuffs, and how to  panaris, without a defect, have always had a fascination for him. Five  years of his spare timo has, been de-  votcd to the jnvention of a perfect  "Randcuff7 "���������The great di'fficully The  maker of a handcuff has to contend  with is that there is so littlo room  in which a really powerful lock can  beplaccd. Knowing this, Mr. Hart,  after countless trials, has at length  succeeded in ' constructing a lock  which, when placed-within, the handcuff, even violent blows with.a sledgehammer can only betid," But cannot  break asunder. This particular cuff  is in tho shape qf a figure 8, with  'what ��������� may b6 roughly described as  part,.of a riflo barrel attached, The  lock is mado of the fmost sttfol, and  Is "a lock within a lock," It cannot  be picked. Tho inventor caniiot do it  himself,' and the key took him over a  week to make,  Absolutely Contented^,  ' Airs,. Jonks���������Are you perfectly sails-  He'd wltb your new dress? Mrs, Spelt**  ���������Yos, indeed. Tbo man I }pVo best  thinks it's beautiful, and the woman-  I love least bas pretouded to turn up'  ber noso at It- '  T.-, r-t n.. t-1 x-  t**n  jkUriMU*.>j    uuvi  accurately lock  to nonpareil or  pica measure,  Note the brace  on side. : i i i  UH4..-^.'^.t������^^yMii^M������jlV>������,-.  i.V?#ftV  ^YiS\'-:^^fm.'  t'U1 *.������'   .,'/'!   i ���������..������������������.t -H,, v,  }-.'���������>*.>. i.'.'B;^1''^'' 1!!"  uz  6x5 in. $2.cc,  8x2 in.   2.25.  10x2 iu.   2.50.  12x2 in. 2,75.  Nickel Plated  .25 cents extra.  Jn gnrmonts coatoil with asphaltmn of  mi incomparably lino and puro quality.  This iiHpluiItum as tlio centuries pasHOd  impri'uniilod tho tlsniios of the dead  themselves. It turned them into tbo  bci-it paint material in tho world. Doing exceedingly expensive, it is used  only by portrait-^uliitors in depicting  brown hair.  ������������������������������!   W\t^\mmmm*WmmmWmmmmmmmmmmmm  ���������  Tribute of Truo hove.  In pathos and deep affection no lovo  Jotter* over ocllpHOd tbo ouo found In  tno knapsack of a Confodornio soldier  after the battle of Atlanta.! It told all  *->--;i* ���������Ixinv'1 end eOnehvAoh ������������*t'i tl'to  pootie effort* ������������������''  It's hard for you una to he llvln' In crimp*,  It's hnrd for you una to bo nghthV tho  Yunka.  It's hard for wo unn from you unf to part,  'CaiiBo you uns cot we una heart,  Minard's Liiiimt Cares Dipfcia,   1  Canada bus 45,000 (Julicians and,!''  llukowlnluiiH frdiii Austria; of these,-  10,lit came in during 1^011,     ,s -.  ��������� -*jv ''"     -11^ 1    '    ���������  The I>mikluibor migration of 8,000  from southern Kiu-wlu In 1800 was.  the jjivnii'Kt modern exodus of u  wholo, people. ...,,  WiihIi groixny (llxhtw, pom* or ��������� jmiih with  l.dVi'1'H pry -Sii-n* iu iiuwdiT),. I*V ,w|ll  11. tnt>\ c Uio urease \\\\h Cue MV.iVo������t  lUlHO. i\u  \  , 'The moritinm province** luive near-  ly. 1.10',iiho of French descent, * ���������<  There nfo 10,000 of French descent  in Uiet-finmliiui Svi-Ht.       j      j       y .  For sale by TORONTO TYPE FOUNDRY CO., Limited, WINNIPEG, CANADA.  ������   Stnure ninkonnx.  A'clro.ises are eompplled to paint  their faces beforo they go on tbo stnw  or ttlo UubtH would glvo thom tbe ap������  pewvueo of tfbosts.  AU Wrnnir.  It would be itiipni-Mlilf to outdo Un������  jtrammnticnlly tills lino wblcb nn Ent*  iislr paper quotes from a soiitf-nutlior  unknown-every word of the senteneo  beltiK wrong, "Thorn sheeps is youru."  f%nw.**-w**' ������ ������������������        ***-    ������   .     ���������  Bald P Scalp shiny and thin P  Then it's probably (oo late.  You feglecred dandruff. If  you hpd only taken our advice, you woul-4 hove cured  (he dandruff, sav^ your hair,  ���������nd added much to It. If  not entirely bald, tio**v Is your  opportunity. Improve it.  "I hay* ait* Araft nalrVUnrtarefatw  Uf 11719  HSrTM.B4lltfNte.lU.  ������-PHHiMnfor  Good Hair 3*.
\
���T*>
The Road; Mia
Cfaol/.e
By SARAH COMSTOCK
Copyright, 1903, byT. C.'McChzro
"How slow you are, Candida!"
"Yes." It was entirely good tempered. Therefore the other voice became cvosser.
"What's the use primping two hours
for that mere nobody of a Filiberto?"
"To be sure, what is the use?" Candida's good temper was maddening.
Her mother was at the remote end of
tho house, but sho could seo mentally
tho smiling, tantalizing face that she
knew so well.
Candida's mirror smiled back at her.
It was a tiny mirror with a shabby
frame, but it held the loveliest and
most famous picture in all, Alta California. The portrait was that of a
sixteen-year-old girl, strongly built and
exquisitely rounded, as those Castilian
girls of old California were���the complexion a pure Castilian olive without
a tinge of rose; the eyeg a sparkling,
vivid black; the hair as black as the
eyes, a splendid mass coiled high and
caught with a comb.
"Ah, but "It is of use, even if Filiberto is a mere nobody. What do you
think, lovely senorita?" she said to the
face in the mirror. The face laughed
back at her.
Candles were fastened to the wall on
each side of the mirror, so that a
strong light" was thrown on the face
therein. Candida could watch it to
good advantage as it grew lovelier under her skillful touch.
A lock of hair did not suit her. She
brushed it, pulled it, unfastened it, re-
fastened it, finally pulled down the
whole mass of hair in a heap and began coiling it all over from the beginning.
"You're the slowest of all my girls,"
���fretted her mother in the dining room.
It made no difference to her whether
Candida was slow or not on this occasion, but she was out of sorts with all
the world.�� She had expected that the
comandante would "invite her daughter to accompany him to the fandango
tonight. Sho had watched ini vain for
the  message.    She  saw  her  match
making blighted after beirig~brougbt to
a critical point.
"Where's the girl?" growled a ter-
rific voice; It was that p( ber husband.
"She's dressing."
"What for, when she's going wltb
nobody but Yorba?. She had as well
��� wear her working gown."
"Ah, Dios���after all our hopes 1"
Senora Barrajas wrung her fat hands.
"It's of no avail to whimper about it.
The girl's been a fool, you may count
on that, no matter what sho says.
She's done something to annoy tho
comandante ��� it's llko her. Stubborn
ns her mother. Sho will reap as sho
sows."
"Sly., stubbornness mado me marry
you," put in the senom.
"And you got better than you ever
deserved." He Strode out of tbe room
grumbling llko a thunderstorm.
Candida, adjusting her comb, beard
it air and smiled.
"Ah, mndro mla, how blind you nro
Jn splto of your Jynx oyes," sbo said
and took a noto from bor bosom.
"Contrary to custom, I send this to
you instead of to your mother," sho
reread witb satisfaction. "For it la
your answer I desire. WUI you accom<
pany mo to tho fandango? If not I
shall go to Santa Barbara on business,
���for tbo fandango without you would
bold no charms." <"������
Bolow was what any girl in California would hnvo given ber black eyetf
for-tho. signnturo of tbo popular co-
niahdantc,
No member of tbo family hud seen
t,bo messongor rldo up and dollvor this
npto to Candida.' Nor bad any ono
seen Iter send back bor answer whlcli
road:
"I must beg to bo excused from tliil
fandango, for my auklo Is still weak
slnco Poro threw mo, and I daro not
risk a danco."
Nor did any ono know tlmt sbo sont
anothor messngo to a certain "nobody,"
"Tho eoiiHt Is clear. Tho conum*
(Junto is going to Santa Barbara, so ba
will novor know that I go to tbo danco.
Father will let me go witb you for tbo
once, for bo thinks I havo no other ln��
vltntlon."
Candida's conscience shook off flbs
ns a duck shakos off wator, Thoro was
not a cloud on ber brow as sho mado
herself lovely for tbo ball,  Hor father
I'" II' it . .1     t T-UI
IlilU   f,.|(.,*    it    ��,. fc*.t..J..i.fV        j I..*,        IU     *  ...
l.u-rle'.'t liivlt:)lJf*n. lie hnd refund
over aud over to let tbo girl accompany
this young man, whoso fault was pov��
crty, but now plquo plnyod Us part,
and na ho really.ed thnt the comnn-
* ' ' * '  ,   ' '- %���    % .   f*l H
Oil Will    Yttld   Uwit,   .II..I..1I*   VuUu.VM   *��i*.i
nil bis promising attentions bo re*
solved tbat sbo should not be left at
bomo.
"I don't enroj take hor to tho dance
if you wnnt to," bo said to Filiberto
Yorba, Tben ho w#nt off mutterinf
curios on tbo head ot Uio conmn-
dftnto, Thoy had fumbled terothor
nsauy a time, aud tbey bad lain sido
by tide In tbeir cups wben tho aguardiente wot plenty,   "Now tbe man le
jilting my daughter, is he?"
Candida tucked the noto in her bosom again. It would be fun to show
it to Filiberto when they had a little
time alone.
"Tell Filiberto I'll be ready in a
minute," she called as she beard the
light hoofs of Mia. '��� ���}     "���
She moved the comb to the other
side, then back to its original position,
Behind her ear she fastened a great
crimson rose.
"You are lovelier than ever," Filiberto whispered as, she gave him a
���glimpse of the picture she was. Then
she tty-ew a wiilte-mantilla over her
head and shoulders,' her face and tbe
rose poepiug out from the snowy lace.
"Good evening, alia," she said, patting the little horse's nose. It gave
a happy whinny, for it knew Candida.
Her father and mother came from
the house and said a surly good evening to the handsome young Spaniard.
To them lie was entirely objectionable
in that he had no property, no influential father, nothing but his own
cleverness nnd courage to depend upon. Furthermore, they strongly suspected their daughter of preferring
him to the shrewd old political fox to
whom they were trying to marry her.o
"Permit me to thank you both for
Intrusting your daughter to my care
tonight," he said blithely in spite of
the frowns that greeted him,
Candida patted the. restless pony
again. "Are you in a hurry, Mia?"
she said. "Come, Filiberto, we must
start.   Mia says she will not wait."
The girl put her little red slippered
foot into the stirrup, Filiberto helped
her as she sprang, and she was perched aloft in the gala day saddle, all
carved and besilvered. With a bow
to the old people he sprang up behind
her, as was the Californian custom.
He reached forward to adjust tho
reins. Mia fumed to be off. But the
word bad not been given when a clatter of hoofs sounded beyond the house.
All turned to see wbo the arrival
was. The hoofs clattered more sharply as the gallop slowed. Up rode the
comandante.
At" the sight of Candida ;about to
ride away he turned white with anger,
as his way was.
"Ah, senorita, may I inquire who
your physician may be that your ankle
heals so quickly?"
The father ahd^ mother stood silent,
looking from one to the other.    Suspicion; fear, rage, were creeping upon
4hem.^luw.as_no_time_to_pany.^Ji'i,
girl knew.
"There ls but one physician who can
heal every hurt," she replied. "He is
love. I am in his charge. Off, Mia."
And the pony was away with them.
"You mean it?" said Filiberto.
She only tossed him a teasing laugh
now. "How Hia flies!" she said,
dodging bis question. "There are tho
lights of the fandango."
Far away glittered the brilliant
lights in a groat ranch house. Sudden-
ly the road divided. At tho end of one
branch were the lights of the gay ball;
at the end of thc other, one lamp shone
from tbo mission.
"Listen!" said Filiberto and stopped
tlio horse. A strange* blending of
sounds came to their ears; guitar and
violin souuded faintly from tbe loft;
from tho right camo* tbe faraway
chime of the mission bell.
"To the left lies the dance," ho said
slowly. "After it���home again, a
storm of wrath, you and I separate
forever."
"Yes," sho said, the merriment gone
out of her eyes.
"To tbo right," lie went on, "Father
Juan, our old priest and friend. Ho
knows us nnd loves us. Ho will marry
us tonight.",
"Oh!" sho cried witb a littlo sbu*.
der.
"Shall it not be tbo right road?*
"Oh-I'm afrnld-I can't"-
"Say tho right."
Sho hesitated, perplexed. Tbon she
cried: "I know, I'll let Mla decide. We
shall seo which way sbo chooses."
Sho pushed bis bauds from tbo reins,
drow Mla to tba middle of tbo fork
and stopped bor. "Now go, Min," sbe
said.
Tbo horso flung up ber bead and galloped into tbo durk rond on tlio right.
"Mia, you shall teed upon sugar
lumps for tbo rest of your llfo," Filiberto said.
It was not for many yoars tbat Can*
dlda mado a confosSlon to ber bus.
band. "I tweaked ttto right rein," she
owned tbon. "I was so afraid Mia
might make a mistake."
said: "In all the years I have boon in
business no one has ever thanked me
in that way, I will make the increase
��2. Now,what do you say to that?"
o "Well,'���sir,"-said the boy after n moment's hesitation, "would you mind if
I said it again?"���Philadelphia Ledger.
j Novel Advertisement. y
That sentiment can be used with
good effect in an advertisement the
Germans evidently believe; otherwise
it is difficult to account for the following letter, which appeared among the
business notices in a German paper:
My Dearest Charlotte-My heart Is al-
most broken because your father has forbidden me to call on you, ana I know the
only reason Is because I am not wealthy.
I cannot, however, live without you, and
eo we laust meet somev/here.
Meet me tomorrow morning about 10
o'clock at ������ in ������ street. I mean that
large storo whera they sell men's clothing. You know it's such a popular place
that it's always crowded, and therefarq
no one will be able to spy on us. Besides,
I intend to buy an overcoat, and I'd like
to have your advice. In Ihfa store they
have clothes of all colors and styles, so
that I could never make up my mind if I
were alone. New, remember, my darling,
Ml expect yon at 10 o'clock, and I hopa
you .won't disappoint me.
SILCHESTER'S   MYSTERY.
DAINTY MODES.
Willing to Repent,
Tbo ofllco boy to a large tinn of publishers was a smart lad, aud wben he
was sont to ono of tbo operative de-
nnrttnotitfl with t meeetn-o ho noticed
nt onoo tbnt i��nmf-thlng wns wronif
with tbo machinery. Ho- returned,
gavo tbo alarm nnd thus provontod
much damage, Tbo clrcumstanco was
reported to tbo bead of tbo firm, be*
foro ivXtctm tr-lin root* e-mnnmied
"You bave dono me a great service,
my bid," bo said. "In future your
wages will bo Increased 91 weekly."
"Thank you, sir," said tbo bright lit-
tie follow. "I will do my best to bo
'worth it ond to be a good servant to
you."
Tho reply struck the chief nlmost ns
much as tbo lad'* previous service hnd
dono.
"That's tbo right spirit, my lad," be
Remains of Some of tlie Old Roman Houses
Are Missing:
The excavations carried out during the last fourteen years by the
Society of Antiquaries on the site of
the ancient, Uoihano-British City of
Silchester ("Ca'llcva Atrebatum")
have revealed some very curious circumstances which have yot to be explained. The'''city is surrounded by
a large wall nearly two" miles in
length, /overhung -with trees and
overgrown with creeping plants, enclosing an area of 100 acres. Outside runs a deep fosse and largo
mound. This mound���sections of
which have been taken���is composed
solely of earth soil, while the fosso
or ditch has been dug out of the
gravel soil whicli is found a foot or
so under the ground all over tha
country in and areund Silchester,
and of which one would supposo the
mound to be made, since tho surface soil would not have been sufficient by itself..
The question:; is,, why was the
mound made solely of earth soil, and
where did this earth come from?
The only explanation is that, the
mound is composed of all the earth
removed from the > surface when, the
foundations "of the houses and streets
were being formed and laid out; but
this seems a. curious thing to have
~done, for a, gravel/ HcmndT'wouIcr
have been far superior.' When",the
remains of the, houses and other
buildings are uncovered there are
found no traces, or very few, of tho
material of the upper parto, -da.--.-on--
other Roman si,tes, except the; foundations and pavements. Nor is any
of tho building material to be seen
in neighboring churches, as at St.
Albany Abbey, Guildford ��� Castle',
and othor places, whero Saxoiis and
Normans have .utilized in their
churches and castles material from
Woman sites. This seems to suggest
that the wallB of tho buildings only
extended a few feet abdvo the
ground, wood being used in tlio Up-
. per parts,; but this could hardly havo
been tho case in such nn important
placo as Silchester, although this is
tho only explanation so far to account for tho non-existence of tho
materials of tho upper parts of "the
buildings.
Thero aro also many pits 18 feet to
30 feet deep, nt tho bottom of which
nro found perfect pots among much
rubbish and broken pottery. How
did thoso como there? Somo of tho
pits wero possibly wells, and the
pots might havo beon accidentally
droppod in by thoso fetching water
(tho water breaking thoir fall and
preventing them from being shattered), and after tho wells wore "dried
up" they woro used for throwing in
rubbish���thus covering" tho vessels
accidentally dropped in.	
pH_.il HIR-I* III Iff, IIIIM^a-WWKMIMM
A Maid of tlio Future,
Tho sorvnnt girl   who arrived   nt,
Ivr n"W situation followed by ��
wagon containing, her piano,.must
have a blood relation living, At
any rate, it in recorded that tho
other dny a lndy wild to hor sorvnnt Maria in tho half-apologetic
way that tho modern maid has to
Itu ftddreswd! "The front porch is
dreadfully dirty, Maria." "Vos, I
know," replied Marin, "but tlio now
gitns says she won't wash it oil until
her trunk comes." "And what has
lii'i trunk got to do with it?," said
tho mistress in nemo iiHtmilnl��mcnt.
"Site nays sho always wears her
linsj -stockings with the gold docks
on 'cm when sho wn*hcs porcbi'%"
*__* -i I im a* _l    ii   ���������ill i .i.i .wn'Wiiilii|llliiii_M
I.i No llnngir,
"Vm, I expert to live inn yenrn."
"'ttoys hhottld eiudly ou tlio theory
tljftt death Iftvon fl shining murk."
ftUXtitXttif.
"Tin ynxx think tlmt dollnrs should
dominate our polltlelnnsV
"Not at nil," answered Senator Sor-
gluun. "Quite tbe .contrary. I believe
tbat ovory politician should mako it
*Ma bi'sti-psfl to ilr,n*f*.|*ifi> nq linn? dol.
lot's os possiblo."-Washington Star,
OMiuKtr.
"I didn't know the UuskIuus could be
so polite."
"How's tbat 1"
"Why, ihe Japaneso wanted to sink
some ships nt tlie entrance to Tort Ar-
tbur harbor, nnd me Itnusijias sunk
'em before the Japs could sink ���em."-
Ciereland I'i.iln Ij-miW
���Bold   Braid   Sluch   t'scd   Pop   Trim-
mias���Green to Be Smart.
Gold braid used in discretion is
.harming iu champagne,, ivory .-apd
pastel shaded gowns.    r
Accordion plaiting appears everywhere,* but it is meant.exclusively-for
the slender woman. Even strictly tailor made gowns occasionally have accordion plaited skirts.
The great authorities both frere and
abroad are striving to introduce soft
sage greens as well as other less be-
FEATURES OF DRESS.
Skirts ot Elaborate GoTvnn Are Long
and  Very Full.
Black lace outlined with velvet or
ckeni|le is still in favor. The daintiest trimmings for laco gowns nre
chiffon nnd taffeta roses, gold and silver leaves and quaint pompadour
wreaths.
All th<*. dressy skirts are long and
GRAY CLOTH TAILOR MADE.
coming shades of the same tint. A
vivid periwinkle blue is also quite the
mode in Paris.
A little check morning gown is to be
a summer feature, particularly in
black and white and red and white. ���.,
Black taffefa, soie. de chine, chiffon
voile and the thin veilings are all
smart made up with touches of white.
Any quantity of lace will be used
this season both in white and yellowish tints.
For morning dresses embroidered
linens and finely stitched batistes and
even old fashioned ginghams and dimities will be made up in simple becom-
ing styles,   f   . "     "��
A touch of color introduced on white
Shirts gives a decided style, particularly when the stock aiid belt match the
predominating note of color in the embroideries.
Among tbe special "fads" of the
dressmaker are the silk or velvet buttons which nowadays appear on a
number of the gowns. Tho latter are
elaborately embroidered in conventional or flower designs.
Tho picture shows-a tailor made of
fine gray cloth and darker gray panne.
It is trimmed with gray silk tassels
nnd yellow laco. The bat is of gray
tulle trimmed with wreaths of tiny tea
roses. JUDIO CHOLLET.
FRENCH SAILOR HAT.
very full. Tliey are trimmed with
shirrings, fiat plaits, etc.
For evening wear from now on the
heavy silks and brocades will be supplanted by simple muslins and painted gauzes made up iu quaint styles.
For street wear the full skirt, clearing the ground all around, is the thing.
The deep pointed Mario Antoinette
belt will be tho most striking fe'aturo
of this summer's dresses.
Some quaint puffed sleeves to the elbow will be noticeable on light afternoon toilets as well as on many of
those for evening wear.
Many smart costumes in white cloth
are now,to be seen, and quite a few
of these are made with skirts that
just clear the ground.
The shepherdess shape in millinery
is still to the front. This is decorated
with a wreath of roses and a lace veil
falling at the back. The lace veil is
a graceful hat trimming nnd one appropriate to the present styles.
Panniers will bo very, much seen on
A Voimlar JSvror,
Mr. Austen Chamberlain is popularly supposed to bo in appearance
almost the duplicato of his father,
As a matter of fact, thoro is very
littlo facial resemblance between
them, nnd in physique they are quite
unllko. Tho Chancellor of tho Exchequer's most prominent feature ia
not the noso, as in tho cane of Chamberlain pore, but the eyos,'which are
bluo nnd with tho prominence which
sometimes, but not always, denotes
oloquenco of speech. Almost tho only
characteristic," physical or acquired,
which father and Hon havo in common, is an eyeglass, worn constantly
In tho right eye, nnd a slight delve
in tbo walk. Their manner of speaking has mnnv points of difference
It Is easy to tako a Joke In tho spirit
in which it is in tended if it Is ou tbe
otlier fellow	
Tlto ICnnanroo nnt,
Ono of tbo queerest little animals of
tbo antipodean wilds of tlio'paradoxical continent of Australia is a llttlo
zoological oddlly which tbo naturalists
bavo called the kangaroo rat. It averages no larger than tho common rodent of tbo Norway variety, but Im a
miniature kangaroo ln every roHpect,
Jt�� mode of locomotion ls precisely tho
sumo as tbat of Macropus glgniiteiH.
Besides this, the female carries its
young in pouches which nature bus
provided for tlmt purposo nnd in ninny
other respects Imitates tbo hnbltH nnd
characteristics of Us gigantic relative.
No Raom Por IJo��l��<.
"Ub, my, yes, bos away up us aisnuo.
Rpfuru." j
"In bo? I shouldn't hnvo giieasod
tbat be bad ever mid a Ihm of Shake-
spenre."
"That's strange. Ifnvon't yon noticed
tbnt evory llttlo whllo ho snys 'In
soothY "
A hlttle Inclined lo It UltnatU,
Towno���Tboro's nothing I hnte so
much an a lazy mnn. Browne���Well, I
wish there were move ot tbem. 'J'uwno
���Yon do? Brown����-fure. Tbe more
Inr.y men tbere nr" tho hm eon-petition
we'd bnre In business.���I'blladelpbli
I!tm��  ,.,,. ...
the frocks of tomorrow, a charming
example being a toilet of white chiffon,
the skirt draped with lace, forming:
panniers, which fall in graceful cascades on each side of the train.
The plcturo shows a serviceable-
French sailor trimmed with a rosette,.
a twist of tullo and two wings.
.TUDTC! CHOLLET..
A Hard CrKIo.
A clergyman was rebuked by one of
tbe ruling elders for sauntering on tho
Sunday along the hillside above the
manse.   Tho clergyman took the rebuke In good part, but tried to show
the remonstrant that tlio action   of
which be complained was Innocent and
lawful, ,aud ho was about to clto tho
famous example of a Sabbath walk,
with tho plucking of tho ears of corn,
as set forth in tho gospels, when ho
j was interrupted with tho remark, "Ou
i oyo, Bir, .1 ken wool what you mean to
- sny, but for my palrt I hue nefer thocht
; tho bolter o' them for broakln* tho
Snwbbatb." ��� Gelkio's "Scotch Kern-
��� Inisconcca." ,
i:ni5lUU Vitiligo OddllU'ri.
Undoubtedly   tho most   extraordinary township Jn Knghiud is that of
j Ski'ddivw,   in   Cumberland.     Jt con-
I tti Ins but ono house, the occupier of
! which is unable to uxoreinu tho Bri-
j ton's   privilege    of   voting   because
j thoro is no   overseer to prcparo    n,
voters'  list and no church or other
place-of,'  worship    or assembly    ou
which to publish om'.
I     Tho  nwtut ri-'inotn    vllhiii'i in  Kng-
j land  is    thut of Furley-cum-Pitton.
| This truly ruin I spot in thirty milea
| nnd tt,-bitif    iruin the iH.uruo*,,   mil-
] way station.   Ah a contrast to this*
; nrny bo , mentioned    the hamlet    of
Vs-arml, about ten    miles' from Car-
dill.     This tiny settlement pomwhwh ���
two Important main roiuls, two ruil-
wuys, and, two largo rlwrs,
A very unique feature is exclusively
claimed by Triniloy, u small village
In .Suffolk. In the ono cliurehyiiid of
tho purinli two chtn-i.h��'H uio to be
ween. Hervico Ih conducted threo
times a week In each of tlieiut church-
cu ut tho same hour.
The duepoHt, well in England is
round at Hamilton, in Hampshire,
It ntretrhoB H50 foot below the ��ur-
fi'.co of the earth. About bnli'-wny
(hnvn this well-shaft is a liiibwuy,
three miles in length,
fi..    it        I, ,i       ,\f   lt'.i   ,\"v''��1i    ftiin-r*.'*.
���ton.,.*", iti llicknollor. KnmernMNlure,
in a yew tree, now o nvt mull, unit
still growing in a hardy lawhion, Jt
i��  gvli'Jluliy    hullo'.id  that  tl.."    tree
owvh Its origin to a seed'droppod by'
a bird.
i'erhttpH Ust* itiota. *'*t-.m*Hu,,v uiiui*
��ied church in the Kingdom in thut
of Whitley Court, WoiTeHiendiiro, It
is entirely constructed of white
marble, the pews are clmstfly carved,
ftiul tin* pulpit in of genuine Curmra
irmrble, richly pauellud with costly
stone**.
tin the vlltptje gwn st M^rldcn. In
Went i<*JH-hltv,   !l:>*n��  is n !im;r  stotiu
Croats, wbich is KMpposmi to mark the
central point of KhgliUid. MU��������� SWiwisiii ma*mm9v\mmammrmm  pmUl^*Wiff fTad** WidCWW  C, H, TARBELL.  High Grade Stoves  fl,ad all I(ttcfeeu Requirements  BP0BT8MENS GOODS  & GENERAL HARDWARE  11 iii i     ���������" ���������"���������  E/EJ  a*.  pi  C/l1'  O  rr.  <  Mi  H  <5B  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLASS  CANDY, FRUITS,     ���������  01 GARS &��������� TOBACCOS.  P.  STODDART,  Dunsmuir Ave., Cumberland.  feaiim Cigar I  SMOKE      ���������  ENTERPRISE  CIGARS  BEST  ON  EARTH.  Maunfrictured "by  P   GABLE & CO., NAHAIHO, B.O.'  Ladies Long Chains. Gems Chains'  Cuff Links,   'Collar.Buttons,  Lockets,   Pearl Brooches,  Bracelet?,   T.e Pins,  Diamond and otlu-r  Precious Stone Rings,  in fact everyhinif in gold jewlry.  P. Stoddart,  ���������Practical Watchmaker,       ��������� Cumberland.  i vi "  <  X  o  Ll  CO  Ul  ������J  o  >���������  o  m  "CUBAN   BLOSSOM  A  UN JON MAO'", ClOAU  FROM   TH****--- "  Cuban Oigar Factory  When in CinWani}  STAY AT THE.  YEN H(i  K. J. BDOTK, Propri-atoi,  NANAIMO, B.O.  It3*    ALL CONVKKIKSCKS  for  Guests  ThkBaris Sori'LiEn.wmi  Best Liquors and Oigars  W^Verly Hotel  First-Class Accommodation  ,. ..at Reasonable Rates ...  PEST OF WINES & LIQUORS.  S. SHORE,  PROPRIETOR.  PH-**-*-**-"****--^"-"*""    .        i       -^--i^aM��������� i  Morrochi Bros,  jJREAD, Cakes and Pie������ delivered daily to any part of Oity.  ���������i*-'"/**'"*'^''?^  pRUITS,  '., Candies,  DIP IS, Cigars,  Tobaccos.  AND NOVELTIES AT  !?���������*���������, WAhK-VH'''  (Whitney Block.)  T. Ti McLEAN,  ���������'������������������ uk plonekr w'atchmaher,  Jeweler-and Optician.  Eyes Tested fe ~  You hiiv-n the money, I huve the  Cv oils, now 1 want the rhoney and  you waul-.-.ine Got-ds so come and  HefMvluii bargains you can get,  ,   All the Latest MAGAZINES  and ui'APiiJK,S on hand.....  WARN  55  Vt/    W'^LARD its prepared to  ���������    (ill any Ordoru for Fu.e or  ������������������      TW>   Harness, at,short notice.'  WiLLARD BLOCK,      Cumberland.  vm  R. S. ROBESrSON.  0  H  W  H  a$g$  p,-  .������"  A Fine Selection of CAKES   always   on  hand.  FRESH BREAD every day.  Orders for SPECIAL CAKES promptly attended to  CuiOBrlafid  ������-o.  ,J!  :       WILLIAMS BROS.  iiverv Stable;  ... Teamstkks and Draymen ;  ; Single and Double RftP ���������  '.    kor Hike.    All Orders    ;  J      PltOMl'TI.Y     ATTEMDKi)    TO.'    '  4=T-h ir=d=Si,,JClumliexkndJBjQ.  fi  {(Ws\     j>-  n  o  hi  ��������� <s *  ���������4-t  ta :   - ���������    ������ ���������  W.i ���������������     ������*  tf ai .3    ������  ci w '54   S  ���������J fH**"8     '.S  ������* oS ������   eg  g o g ���������g-'o.;  s>  '���������������'9S     -a-  -rt 3 *.f | ������;.  *   .1. *  ���������JE   ������  er  .2  4  (fl  **'.-*?S  ... f-*Fl  C.      '" L>  JS ���������������'.������*  -   3*5   -P  ���������"'    c    4/  ������,.S PI  ���������  0    .  >**.     -  tt ~ a  ���������������.  I?  -d  u  <o  ft  o  o  <fr'  ���������������   .,  ��������� a  o  it T  as  v. "<s **  ���������*   1 Si  *S tt *x*,...g  ���������    -   '' ^.'��������� -.-.   ^  r     re  Republican    Paper,  America's     Besi  EDI'TOUIAIiX'Y    FEARLESS.  ;;splniait J.taama' Bi.  Nowr from all parts of the worll. Well writ.on, original  Btorien. Answers to quorum on all sulij.gta. Arficlea  on Hoalth, the Home, Now Book**, and on Work About  tho Farm and Garden,    ..    .,   .tit  JL**-_?i     ^  I.        -^" ��������� 1&I-.I  1D.0-2    ,l)iiu'������  ..  ������������������    n i>  " j0.4-2     Koeuig'M...  . j .- *'   0 30  ������������������ H.38 ...Coldarrtiorh.....  "   7.27  A r 12 00...,  ... V'o oria  Ar 7.i>5  lif- WBEkly liitEpQeEan  Tho "Intor Oooan " is a momlier of tho A Booiatod IVohb and iH a\an tho only WuHtfun  nownpapor rofoivinK tho ontiro telo������r;iiJhio nowh sorvioo of ih" Now Vork Sua aid  ppnoial oahlo of tho N������w V'.rk WorUl, buaidoi tlaily reports from over 2,001) spooiil  oorronpondoiUH throughout tho country. No pon can toll moro fully WHY it ia tho  HJUST on  earth                     52���������TWiaVlfi-PAUliJ PAPKHS-52       0F" One Dollar a Year  llnni'iil  o|  new* from   uvovywlv o  and  a poi-ftint fcjixt ��������� of Btwoici! iii'int-wr,.,....  Subsurlbo for tho   " CunVb*.-.- <:m\ Wow������,!)   and tho   fc- V/ytikly  Iul-jj.-  Ocean,'   on������ yonr, both Pupura tor i^O.oo        n.t   fitrictiy in Advance  mm******1 %*i*>mum-mmMwmm Mtmm, *tf ���������ln*^  Wohnvci.i������1oarrtn-iuo-..-.it.w.T.l,.hwIil.orOC..a������. I������y wluoh wo ur, unable.1 to  rive our rrndorH Uio sdiovo nun oi������|)oitimUy of Ketl.i.-H die rtcoRnliwI 1)04 H^mhli-  can uowapap.-. tii ll������> U.S., I t!.u n..w* ������������ U-, l������w r������u of W.00 iurtwirt ot <he  Zular rate of 8H ou tor tlu t,o. Sulwu.ilH-r* uv.,,,,,,,, thim.���������, ..t thin oU.;r  mTt hVfully paid ������,��������� and ... advu,���������������* Mtut Lu tor u.a lull i'i nwuth. andgr tl.in  offer ������������������      ������������������������������������      ������������������   THB    Ul^IOlsr      BAY  MS  ti  ft toil^M  i  I to ti n  ii, NArxAiUJ,   PrupriKi OP.  s.s. "City of Nanaimo.'  Lea es Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., forNa-  naimo, calling ax Musgrnves, Vesuvius, Crofton. Kuper, and Thetis  Is-iancls first 'nr.il tliinl Tuesd; ys nf  each moiubi'Tullord, C-nnges, and  Fern wood, remaining Tuesdays in  each moiiili.  Leaves Nann.mo Timsday, 5 \>.m., far  Comox, comicciinjj wiih s.s, Joan at  Nan a'mo.  Loaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  N-mnlmo direct, conncciin*,' wuh  tram lor Victoria  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 n.m . for  Comox .ind way ports.  Lenvcr Comox I'r'ulay, 7 a.m., for Na-  niinio and w-iy |">rls.  Leaves Nanaimo Friday, '2 P-'^.t r,rsl  and third Fridavs of parli m.u.lh io  Cangc*-., remiiinin������ Fridays of each  monih to Liidvsmith.  LoavesGV'itf'Nor Lidy^nith Saturday, 7  a.m., ior Victoria nntl wny ports.  VANCOUVER - NAM AIMO ROUTE.  8. !H      'MOAN"  Sails from Nanaimo 7 a.m. daily except  Sundays,  Sail? fram Vancouver after arrival of C.  P.R. Train do. !��������� d.nl/oxcept Sun.  *   days, at 1 p.m,  TTMK TAm.B  TCFFR0T1VK  JUNK i>'.t, mon.  YIQTOHUX, TO WJii^AAVijuON,  Thons>.r.d Mi c .tnd Co m r.ii.jnion T c  kels mu half, y,ood ovci rail and ste.Hi.ei  lines, at two arid oiK-.halfci.-uis per -tnile.  Special mim* i'.pd -le.imers for Kxcur-  sions,\'ind ifdurod 'n't's for parties may  be a.n."in-,iil f'������r "n appl.tation to the  Praffic Manager.  The Company reserves thc right to  change without prrvuuis nmiff,s-i'.c'miers  sailing unto-and liuurs nf s |li|i|,r.  Excin'M'in 'i ickcis 011 Side iroip n-id ">  all Stations, good for yoini; jmirnry Saturday and Sunday, rcturiiinu not liner  than Monday.  ������SI..A:.m'x ^s^,    ool  QUA MICH AN,   IJ. C.  A F.jvn.'jii;; School for s.:nls, wuh de-  jjauniem no oi|ih,nis, p,e,,.:���������i!il!y mialed  .t t������; i),iil(:*, iruiii l.Hiiit.iins" Sii.'iion.  I'rinr'.ry .md I'lfp .i.ii<siv Kiisilish(..<";.:i!0',  Couipeieiu lnsiruciurs I'm- IVr-ino ' iind'  Needle-work, Culling and Fin in).' also  t-uifjht. Hoard aiid Tuiiioi), $y a nioiilh.  For pjuticul.irs, address---.  SISTER SUPERIOR,  Taoulifilenv P. O.  I,   O.    F.  ("OUitT IJOMIWO,  Sols,  mt'ofB  tho In.st Monday in the month  in tho K. of P. Hiili."  Visiting Brmlirnu invitistl,  17m lat  Geo. L, Oouutnky,  TnvJlJo Munnger.  mnajutu'A*.i*>i.i  Hard 13urn<A '\\v\ onliimrv Bricks.  Fire Bricks,  ..,    ,,, Pressed and Ordinary.  Drain  Tiles���������       yn*, 4���������" and 6in  Fire Backing oi nil kinds to order.  Yards at Union Bay.  ito. -^-]);uly.  >:.-. ���������>...  N'., 'l-Siinc'ny  a m ���������������'������������������������  |)o o������0 Victoria Dv 4.00  it   n ojj. \ .fiiMntr-raRi ,,., "   4-88  ��������� |o���������24   ..-, *v*iiih ������, -��������� ..���������  "   2-1  41 11 00.      '  .Uunoan'i    "  8<3i5  p M. ������ M-  " 12118,,        ,N������n������lmo,  "   7 37  Ar 12 fill.."       Wallinuton. ... Ar, 7 52  WELLX ff*" 'K TO VIOTORIA.  No. t��������� N- a-������und*iy  A.M. <V,M'  Do,  8 00 WdHingtmi De, 4 00  ���������������   8.JW N������naiiua  *-   4.15 THE  CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  W. B. ANDERSON,    -      - -      ^GR  The columns ot* THK Nk\VR aro oj������"������ to all  j  who -.rah lo express* ihcreiu views o    mal-  ters of publio int, rest.  Wnile we do aot hold ourBelvea re *.-on9i-  ble for the utterances of correspondence, we  eserve tha rgn- oi ileoliiiiug to iuuurt  oiiiiiiunicauoub uuueuessatili' jjeraunnl.  OOGOO OOOOOGOOOOOuOf  aUESDAY,fcEK6.   1904  Anatrlan   Balls.  Here are a few "bulls" that hnve  hoen perpetrated from time to time In  the Austro-HunKiirian parliament:  "One moet Important point of the an-  rleultural question i������ the maluti'uuucie  of the breed of horses to which 1 have  the honor to beloiifr."  ' "We are here for the weal and woe  of our ('onstitueiits."  "Gentlemen, consider this question  ln the light of a dark future."  "The eye of the law weighs heavily  on our press legislation."  "There, gentlemen, is the ever changing point of which the opposition haa  i    made a hobbyhorse."  "This taunt Is the same old sea serpent which for years and years has  been groaning Ih this assembly."  Incident* In American History,  A   traveler  who  has just  returned  from a visit to Matanzas says that he  visited El Cumbre, a short distance  frornMhe city, und there was reminded  of  an; incident  in   American   history  with which he was entirely unfa miliar  aiid which'he-Is willing to bet not one  American  In a  hundred known any.  thing about. Ele refers to the fact that  u vice president of the United States  took tlie oath of office there, huing authorized .to do so.by special act of turn-  jgress   El Cumbre ivienua "the summit'."  j mid'It was here that William  Kufus  j King,   vice   president   with   Franklin  ! Pierce.   d.vin������   of   consumption,   was  jmvorn lutoo'lik-e March 24. 1853.  Chaneo to <3Tot������ a Onto That WSU  w_���������???u.0 ^nfl Save Money flip "������C3.  ..^IboUysbould join the Mutual Literary Mn  ?<ISS') o������ 4?erlSa������. Ther������ *������ nothing elsoJlko it  anywhere. ItcostaalmoatnotUnRto join and tho  ���������,���������������H1^'7}sar2W0?aFfH1' "enables you to  purchase bookaand periodicals, musloand muslccl  Instruments at special cut prices. Il Becures seduced rates at many hotels. It answers Questions  free of charge. It otters scholarships and valuable cash prizes to members, lt maintains clu!)  rooms in many cities for itsmembers. In addition.'  ������'eJVS?n}b*rIScelves the official magazine entl-  J!eSi V*T P,Y M������nth'������ a publication in a class I57  itself ,incl������din/r 6 pieces of high-class vocal and instrumental muslo(fuU else) each month without  extra charger 72jiece8 in one year ia all.   I OU  l'he full yearly membership fee is OiieDollarfor  which you get aU above, tnd yon mny with.  draw any time within threo monllis it you  want to do so and get your doltctr buck. H you  don't care to Bpcnd $1.00, send 25 cents for threo  months membership. Nobody can afford to pun  this oiler by. You will got your money back in  value many times ovor. Full partioulars will bo!  sent free of charge, but U you are wise you will  send in your roquen for membership with tho  6roper fee at once. The 26 cts. three months mem.  ershlp offer will soon change, Write at once ad  dressing your letter and enolosing $1.00 for full  year's membership or twenty-live cents for throe  months to  arcrvAT. uteraiit music cmjb  No. ISONiwaaSt., N.-g.OUy,  O      I am  prepared sto  9      furnish Stylish Rigs  O     and do Teaming at     C  S ,   reasonable rates. 2  O D. KILPATRICK      O  !   O ,  Cumberland q  000 ooocoogooooooooo  ������������������������ ���������*���������*.���������*���������_  ffi5������@f  SoBsr*  OverreneluMl   Hernelf.  I Some time ago in Devonshire there  jwere n pair courting 'named .lohn and  I Mnry.  They bad been court Ing for seven: 1  'T-iSTPHrwlrqfir'M a ry-bega n-to-th i n k~>l ohn-  was rather back ward in popping the  .question.'''so ...she. lieing iiuxioiis to gel  married,   tjipugbt 0she   would   try   a  Bc'hciue of her own.  While out walking one dny she snifl  bliishiugly. ".lohn. what-do you ih.uk  Oil the people In the village ure eay-  ingV"  "I don't know," snid .lohn.  "Well, thoy all uays thai we are go  ing to get married."  "Ah. all," said John. "Now we'll  Bhow 'em they're mistaken, and we  won't get married,"  Hjh^^r   .  few* Ziy 3rpw* -asl.-.. -A  v-���������������>-������������������-* k4B.������,4 *.VJia_������:i'_!Stt".i"l...i-..*.'-3  WfIs-SSK* TRADE F/ '-\Kit4i  mttg.'sri tjisv.*������j-���������...csj  fW* COPViJiGH'iCV &������.  Anyone sending asfcetc.*! and description <rl*!*7  quickiy ascei'tuln, fiisa, wiictber an lr.vant.on '.;:  probably pnteuti'.'olo. Comumnlcatlons strictly  coMldoutln!. Oldest, ciseiicy ffjrsecnTlil.'; pawnta''  in America.   We have a Wi������shmtitoa of 0.  Patents taken through Mucc -J* Co. iv!tc).Y0  sp'eciul notice in tho  . SCIEKTIfiO**'flKERIOSIfr;.  lenntiful'.y''Illustrates J".i-������������i..Si cli-j.-nliitioa oi  any8cio.-itKlc.iournaU.v*5'elc!v, tann*j>W.J!������ **o.ir:  Sl.nUsli' uioi'.t.bso l*'r*(,c. :i*r'^ ^ojil'wr.n.iiLiX'J  Book ox J. vti:xt-j d:.*v:c. U ���������>.).  /Wti-'o-.s  N otice.  Riding on locomotives and rail  way cars of the Union Holliery  Company hy any pevc:on .*���������** per  sons���������except tti������ii*i ciew���������ip .strictly  proliildted. KniployofS are subject to diHinicf-;..! for aHowii g ?ame  Bv ordf-r  FkAN* JS  D    TilTTI.K  touW_airiauiffii������v������'.VjVjd&1aiSui.>i.A'ii  If  New in ll3 33t'j Year  I  no* ���������  MniFP.; toBjther, S'j.OO,  * m  si j  Km  The leadlne? m.^inf p-.Hoiicil cf tho {jp*  world, with tha sircuzcst ediloiiul siaii jj.j|  of aiy technical F.ib'.icctlon. vln  ���������   ������uossri'p'*;ien ������'..CO a yoar (Including (Up  U.S.,'Ca"i.".ci-n. Mcx'capnorb'ie.) Sen  Tim   Jo*."J|"ai,  6v_j1 'Pacific   Coast  b^S' '���������'   Si'p.pla copiJC freo.   ������end for Dsok    (I!  SrB     r-.< -i^.r,../. B  BPr  IS'  '06  Cat.-'ojrw.  3n*      Thh ENniMErTKTNnard MlNIKOjOURHAL      5li*J  gjjg  ' "201 Ero&aw-y,'NoW York' ; '���������';,'   gfig  b25! .,-...-'������������������ jn;  D?*.* f *^a������������p������r^���������^���������-JM".������������������.���������*ltf���������-flrll"Mlel������)ftli-L!^.'t.Kl^mIv-pft.!���������lR.rl",';.  'n������ti^*MSw&w-.oU*a������pW*������l������a.tfBioatS������.-.*,iJW^������.-w  .MKtoUi. rr. .,rrH.������._M.^M_M___._M.M^  >r  A Mutter of Nnnion.  A prominent New York In ���������'���������yer, ocen  isloniilly lii'iinl of In eo'iiieeilon  with  ���������i.ve-oo eiisnH, told the IjiIIowIh';:  "^ume years aro I was ���������retni'i' il li,v  un Austriilluii bunkor'B diii.gliur to se  cure her a divorce. After having obtained tbe decree I delivered II to lier  and wns surprised when she burst Into  B rour of huighter after reading It.  " 'What Is so funny?' I nuked.  ���������������������������Why, look here.' replied the di  vorceo, 'Look at the niiii)es-"l)ouo  j lino," Justice: "O'Kyrno." referee;  ("KeeiMii," 'county clerk. Why,' she  mirthfully uddocl, 'when I return homy  to X\xy piu'onto they'll any, "You went  to Irolnnd for your divorce, uot to  America/"  binajret..   ���������u������n^M:*nr,>tu;Mui������mivqpt  3009 Westminster Road  '00,000 1' Uv: io avivf-'foii fiom  Holland  Fi*'.cce and-la-piiii-  Thcui-ands of Fruit arid  Ornamental Trees..   ..  Gumh'erland-     '  1   ���������')  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND "SKCOND-     STREET.  CUMBERLAND   13. 0.  Mus J. K. Piket, Proprietress.  When in Cumberland be sure  and slay at tlie Cumberland  Hotel, Kirst-Cluss Accomodation for tiansient and permanent boarders.  Sample Rooms and Public Hail  Run in Connection with  Hotel  -il^tBP-fr^m-$-l-T0G-io-*2-.OO-pep-(k-y-  ,0-^r-yi-  iviPVi    -Mnwm^'J' '    rTiira'?"' mestt Lwav-*r*^'w /-������-  f  lU'ODODKNI.HONS,   ROSKS,   OHKRS-  HOl'SIs A.Nf) II ������^''Y. PLANiy  lor rail i'l.intiny,     ���������  Honie Grov.-n   {in1    Imp'Tted   Cirdcn,  K.eicl"iniici Flown ikciis, i.lvMiy.)  in sio'jl, in season  - FERTILIZE US -  "KiO   HIVES   and    SDPHJER  Green house full of Planft, Cul Powers  Klonjl Work. Cnuiloxiios liec, or  ���������all nnii t-x.inline sKick.  I M.J," HENRY,  VA^OOUVJSH, B.O  Do yeu intend buying u rifle or  pistol? If GO, get the beot  which is a  Rifles ������������������range- iti price from $4.00 to  $75.00. For large and small game,  also for turret practice. Pistols from  $2.50 to .$20.00. ..j-j  Send stamp for lai-Ro cataloftuo lllus- i'i  tratin^com^Jsti.iluio, brimful o' valuable ;*  information to epovtsmon. jriiWIJil (_  J, STEVENS JIRKSMO TOOL CO, f  *r:r(. Box.Ko, ^f^V-^-li  CHICOPEE FALLS, 'ft^i'-tfM  MASS., U.8.������.    c^iiiiii^nrfcf  -mm 'li  m^i  Hi  1 ^fx.'  mW'  &*$  m  The Jnller Dlra,  Very wolnJ, huj-m ^t'lein.'e GUtliiffs, Is  the linblt, only Inlely illseovereil, of a  InrffP nnil huiuitiful I'-asi ImlianMnl.  I'Vedlnu mostly on the fruit 'of iri-en, It  seliiom (Ii'uti'lKlH to 1 lio Ki'.iunil, nnd lln  neat Im in the hollow of ti ti ee. hlifh up.  Ah noiiii ah the fi'innlc lir.M lulil hor ey>g������,  flvo or wis, (lie mnlo lu'uiiiH to feieh mini  nnd tlierewltli to will up the opening of  (he nenl, lenvlnn iin iipoi'turc linirc i'ikhiiIj  to admit tho very liir������t' hill to iiiih*, Mow  likely till*** l������ done to prevent llie liciivy  nml nwlnvnrd llednnllwKH from fnllinw out  of the neHt to thu wound fur holow. In  severnl ciuoii when the fenmlo wiih liber-  tted After ber lonu uud c1omi> conliiuMiiuiit  ������hf wan found pltliihly poor 11 nd wiuili,  altlioiiRh the innle wna itlllKcnt In provlcl-  (nit bor and the youns ouch with tuod,  1,.  IH*������ofi Tlmt Vie Unblior,  When I'nrn rnhlii'v trees nve tnppnd,  after the mun hnn run Into roroptnrl*-!  and Htlffenod, n upcoicH of In rue hliii-lc 111:1  in ncciiHtoniPil to cut out piecea of the  ri'W'iT RV.d enrvy them nuvjy Itf>*i������ -?|mo  And imo for Indln ruliber, und f-nnie h|)u������  clt'M In South Aini'iicu nciunlly cut Uiu  bnrli of tree* that prod nee ti-wIwhih wuh*  stiilice������ lu order to eaune (������ llow ������f tho  ���������ap, The Riim In employed%y the bees  ni n ready mndo wus for thoir nuttta.  MW&mmmrzmmww  SptclallsU In tho TreHtmont ut NVvnuii, niond, Prlvnta nnd Sexual DIs-so'toB of  fttn and V/omon.  20 Ycurn In Detroit,  ***No Nnm*������ used without Written Conncnt.  Cures Ouar/jntcoil.  TliniiRiindnnf yoniiff mid mldit!"-u������������d mm arm annually ttv-tni  tn a ereiiiiituro ki-;ivi> tlirotiuli early I'bumior Inior pxcohbur, Chan.  /iiitiirHtui \v,ino**oi'f l!in vlnliim, Imt w;in i<'������������-iio<I l������ time,   ll.  uayiii  "I loariHil un ovlt luilili,  A dian^o ������wu cam* over nio. r  I ciiuld foul il; my (rlewlfi n ,-fIcod It.   I l).cnmt������ nnrvouu, d������npoii-l  dont, u!<>omvT li.ul tio niitbliiuii, ciikII.v tlinl, ovll fori'.l'uuiKWw,  jioor flii;iil:iii()ii, v'm-.li.,. mi f.in^b.uit wink, iln.iiiiH nml diuiiu  ut lilirlit, tired anil wuulc uiornliurn, tiurnliifj Keimailnn.   To 111 aku  In umtttiru woreo, I t>oc 1.110 reoklcm uurl cimtrnclml a Mood dlnenKH,  ���������ywg' (tried runny docto. 11 and iiti'dloi't llnnn-uU fiilwl till Ur-*. Kcu-  ni'ily & Kerirmi tool* <ny ctm.   in ou������ wtt.lt I felt bettor, nnd to a  fi*\tr w -i'kh wm ruilrcU- cnr������d.   '.riicy ������r������ tlio only rellablu aud  limiiint HnwInPaK I-i thu country."  ((fiAlH."K-\Va if ir tran too t ������curo you or no pay,  Yeu run no  . t rtuli.   Wiiii:i,vo a ri������i>itt:itiott and \������������t**itn.r,s nt m;i!>i������.   tluwum "l  frauds ami lu)i������r.:*ioi*-������.  V/������ w M p.-iy ������!,(J00 lax any c.ibu wa luU unit our NUW  MWTHOM THkATMI-INT will u������t utini.  Wj������ treat omUuto Htrvoue ivenlllty, Vutlcosel% StrlcUirvs. V/ealt Parts, '/.Idney  }and(iiati(l������rl)Uha������ioii.  Cniiuultatloii freo,  JJoulta fiou. Call or writ, lot Quimtiou  i*-,-    -.1   *. s.   W ��������� w..,....... '..  Cor. IWI<!|*h*������������'n Ave Shelby 5t  UkJiruu, .Ultli.  BR5. KESIStDY 2 KLRGAW  a__w*������*a**ww*******s*i*aii*wii**ii>w^ Mini iiiwiwi  To Cure a CoM in One Day  Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. $ mtjb  Seven MMJon boxoa told In p������3t 12 loonilift. TUTlJS signature, *&* ^**%1  Caret Crip  In Two D������yi.  on every  box.S5c.  Our iee returned if we faU. Any one sending sketch"and description cf  any mventwn will promptly receive our opinion free concerning the patent-  ability of Kame. ������Uow to obtain a patent������ sent upon request. Patents  secured through us advertised for sale at our expense. ���������  _ Patents taken out through us receive special notice, without charge, in  tuiU atest Record, an illustrated and widely circiUated journal, consulted  hy Manufacturers and Investors.  Send for sample copy FREE. .Address,  rja������������Am.& eo.,  {Patent Attorneys,)  {M^&siK^^  Great   Clubbing    Ujfer  a"��������� .' ��������� '-'���������"��������� 1���������  f HIS PAPER and the lllusir.ued Weekly Northwest Farm and  ^������������������t. ^Er^S'leLl iU N������rtl1 Yakin,a' Wash" tt'llh brand, offices al  vwtue, VVash., Portland Oregon, and "Vancouver, H.C, vtill.be sent one  >u.r for $2 50. n,e Kohthwest Farm and Homk i.s the third oldest  agricultural-paper .in America, li ivas published in iS4?. All iarm-'  ersmeeimgs, fairs and marlcnt reports are published in full. Every  department is replete wuh mailer ihat is adapted to the local conditions  prcvajlmg.,,, the Netv Norlhwesi. Dairying Live Stock Hrcedmg,  ���������rruit-gnnv.ng, Poultry Rais.ng,, liook'-keeping, The Household Young  r^oplespatje, 1 he Grange, .tc, are among (the regular dt-nari.nenis.  Ihepnceoi thai 'Meekly is $2 a year byiisell, bu; we club our paper and  the Nokthwest Farm and UOME-lor $2.50 a year.  This is the most comprehensive Farm and Horticultural  paper it has been our fortune '.o receive. It is of inestimable  .value to the ..Farmer, Stockraiser, Orchardisl, Beekeeper and  others..;.     .".."        .. ������.  'S  . **,*.i  OF EVERY CLASS AND DESCRIPTION  At   LOWEST    RATES.  C RCULAItS.   "   ' ,  K.OTICBS  -.���������BILL-HEADS  ;      LETTER HEADS  MEMORANDUMS  ENVELOPES  BUSINESS CARDS  LABELS & BAGS  BILLS OF FARE  -   "  Etc.,        Etc.,        Etc.  CONCERT PROGRAMMES  . BALL PROGRAMMES  DISPLAY BILLS   POSTERS  CONCERT TICKETS  BALL TICKETS  MENUS  RECEIPT FORMS  ABSTRACT w ACCOUNTS  Etc..        Eto.,        Ero.  ORDERS EXECUTED WITHOUT DELAV.  Death Intimations  Funeral Invitations  Memoriam Cards  ON .SllOU'li'.ST NOTICIi.  It will Pay you  TO  ADVERTISE  IN   THB  ���������"NEWS,?  Tlie most Northerly JNijjer jiuhh'.'ihal on the Island,  1 ���������*-*.  Dunsmuir Avk.,  y2.oo per an  Cumberland, B.C  Ofpick Hours:���������8 a.m. till 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 8 to i> .#*  'At tho nest moment a violent blow  ���������was folt. The boats had run into the  f err j-boat.  "Come, Nadia!" cried Michael, ready  to jump overboard.  The girl was about to follow him  When a blow from a la'neo struck him,  and he was thrown into the water. Tho  current swept him away. His baud  raised for an instant above the waves,  and then ho disappeared.  Nadia uttered a cry, but beforo she  had time to throw herself after him  she was seized and dragged Into one  of the boats.  In a few minutes the boatmen were  killed and the ferryboat was left to  drift away while the Tartars continued  to descend tbe Irtish.  CHAPTER VIII.  srasa____a  HE blow which bad struck  Michael Strogoff was uot  mortal. By swimming in  a manner by wbich he  had effectually concealed  himself he had reached  the right bank, where he  fell exhausted among the bushes.  When he recovered his senses, he  found himself in the cabin of a mujik,  who had picked bim up and cared for  him and to whom he owed his life,  iror how long a time had he been tbe  .?uest of this brave Siberian? He could  not guess, but whon he opened his eyes  h������ saw the handsome bearded face  bending over him and regarding him  with pitying eyes. He was' about to  usk where he was when the mujik, anticipating him, said:  "Do not speak, little father, do.not  apeak.  Thou art still too weak.   I will  tell thee where thou art and evervthina  that has passed- since I brought thee to   mv cabin." '    " *  And the mujik related to Michael  Strogoff the different incidents of the  struggle which he had witnessed���������the  attack upon the ferry by the,Tartar  boats, the pillage of the tarantass and  the massacre of the boatmen.  But Michael Stroma listened no lou-  ecr, and,���������������������������slipping his hand under his  ..garment, he felt the imperial letter still  secured in his breast.  Ho breathed a sigh of relief. But that  was not all.  "A young girl accompanied me," said  he.  "They have not killed her," replied  tbe mujik, anticipating the anxiety  which he read In the eyes of his guest.  "They have carried her off ln their  boat and havo continued the descent of  the Irtish. It Is only ono prisoner more  to Join bo many others which they aro  taking to Tomsk."  Michael Strogoff was unablo to reply.  He pressed his hand upon his heart to  restrain Its beating.  But, notwithstanding thoso many  trials, the sentiment of duty mastered  his wholo soul.  He remembered tho errand which he  had undertaken. Indeed never by day  or nlgl.it was his emperor's mission for  even a moment absent from his mind.  Not tho presence of the greatest danger, tho tortures of hunger and thirst,  tho wenrluoss of excessive fatigue, not  even all combined could causo him to  forget that a momentous matter was  Intrusted to his courage, his zenl, his  fidelity nnd bis endurance. Michael  Strogoff wns worthy of this trust  "Whoro nm I?" nsked he.  ���������'Upon tho right bank of tho Irtish,,  only flvo vorsts from Omsk," replied  tho rntijlk.  "What wound can I havo received  which could havo thus prostrated mo?  It was not a gunshot wound?"  "No; a lanco thrust upon the head,  now healing," replied tho niuJIIc. "Aft-  er a few days* rest, llttlo father, thou  wilt bo nblo to proceed. Thou didst fall  Into tho river, but tho Tartars neither  touched nor searched then, aud thy  purse Is still In thy pocket"  Michael Strogoff gripped tho mujlk's  hand. Then, recovering biniNolf with a  Midden effort, "Friend," said ho, "how  long hnvo I been In thy hut?"  "Threo days."  ^   .....  L      .....^   .,     i  "Throo dny* hn������t thnvi IMn wwem-  IClOUfl,''  "Hast thou a horso to sell mo?" ,  ������������������Thou wlshest to go?"  "At once."  itr    1,,.,    ���������.nt..~   1.������������������...    ������������������.,   ������������������������,-.,,,-.,,  .    I.MH     *..������*...*.     *.v*.*w    ������-������v*     VM. ������ .*.������,*>,  little father. Whero tho Tartar bas  passed thero remains nothlngl"  "Will, I will bo on foot to Omsk to  And a horso."  "A few moro hours of rest and thou  wilt ho In n bettor condition to pursue  thy Journey."  "Sot nn hour!"  "Come, now," replied the mujik, recognising the fact that It was useless  to struggle against the will of bis guest,  "i will guide thee myself.   Besides,"  he added, "the* Russians are still in  great force at Omsk, and thou couldst  perhaps pass unpercelved."  "Friend," replied Michael, "heaven  reward thee for all thou hast done for  me." " "'  "Reward! Only fool3 expect reward  on earth," replied the mujik.  Michael Strogoff went out of tho but  When he tried to walk, he was seized  with such faihtness that without the  assistance of tbe mujik he would have  fallen, but the fresh air quickly revived bim. He then felt the wound In  his bead, the violence of which his fur  cap had lessened. With the energy  wbich he possessed he was'not a man  to succumb under such a trifle. Before  his eyes lay a single goal���������far distant  Irkutsk. He must reach it! But he  must pass through Omsk without stopping there.  "God protect my mother and Nadia!",  he murmured. . "I, have no longer the  right to,think of them!"  Michael Strogoff and the mujik soon  arrived in the mercantile quarter of the  lower town, and, although under military occupation, they entered it without difficulty. The surrounding earthwork had been destroyed in many  places, and tisore were the breaches  through which the marauders who followed the armies of Feofar-Kahn had  penetrated.  The mujik' was conducting his guest  straight to the posting house when in a  narrow street Michael Strogoff, coming to a sudden stop, sprang behind a  jutting wall.  "What is the matter?" quickly asked  the mujik, much astonished at this sudden movement. ���������     .;   '    '.  "Silence!"   hastily   replied   Michael,  Strogoff, with his finger on his lips. ��������������������������� "1  At this moment a detachment de  bouched from the principal square into  the street which Michael Strogoff and'  his companion had been just following.  At the head of the detachment, com-,  posed of twenty horsemen, was an offl-j  cer dressed In a very simple uniform.  Although ho glanced rapidly ���������from oho  side to the other, he could not have  seon Michael Strogoff owing to his precipitous retreat.  The detachment went at full trot Into  the narrow street.   Neither the officer;  nor his escort concerned themselves'  about the inhabitants. Several unlucky  ones had scarcely tlmo to make way  for their passage.   Thero were, there-*  foro, a fow half stilled cries, to which  tho thrusts of the lance gave an Instant')  reply, and the street was Immediately,  cleared.  When the escort had disappeared,  "Who Is that officer?" nsked Michael  Strogoff, returning toward the mujik.  And while puttfrig the question his face  was palo as that of a corpse,  "It is Ivan Ognreff," replied the Siberian, but ln a deep voice which breathed hatred,  "Ho!" crlod Michael Strogoff, from  whom tho word escaped with an accent  iffur.v which Im foul'] not n^noner,  rKo had just recognized In tbls officer  tho traveler who had struck him nt the  posting houso of Ichim, and, although  ho had only caught a glimpse of him, it  burst upon his mind at tho samo tlm������  that this traveler was tho old Zlugarl  whoso words ho had overheard in tho  market placo of Nljnl Novgorod.  Tho mu J lie and Michael resumed thoir  way and arrived at tho posting houso.  To lcavo Omsk by ono of tho broncho*  would not bo difficult after nightfall.  As for purchasing a carrlngo to replace  tho tnrnntnss, that wns Impossible.  Thero ,iono to bo lot or Bold. But  wliii' .c had Michael Strogoff now  for i .ingo? Was ho not alono, nlns������  A ..��������� would etiffleo him, and, very  fo. ..nati'ly, a horso could bo had. It  wns an animal of mottle, cnpablo of  onduriug much fatigue, and Michael  Strogoff, accomplished horseman as ho  was, could mako good uso of lt.  Tho horso cost a high price, nnd a  fow moments later Michael was ready  to start It was thai 4 o'clock la tho  afternoon.  Mlclmel Strogoff, compelled to wait  till nlsrhtfall in order to nnss the fortifications, but not desiring to show himself in tho streets of Omsk, remained lu  tho posting houso and thoro partook of  food.  Thoro was a great crowd in tbe pub.  Pe rrioTtt, It hnlrnr tho resort, of nrnnhpr*  of tbo anxious Inhabitants, who at this  eventful period collected thero to ob-  tain news. They woro talking of tho  expected arrival of a corps of Musco-  vlto troops, not at Omsk, but at Tomsk,  h corps Intended to rccapturo that town  from tho Tartars of Fcofar-Kahn.  Michael Strogoff lent nn attentive enr  to nil that was said, but took no part  In tho conversation.  Suddenly a cry mode him trembhs a  cry wblcb penetrated to the depths of  his tout and these two words, so to  speak, rushed into~bis ear:  "My son!"  His mother, the old woman Marfa,  was before him! Trembling, she smiled upon him. She stretched forth hl?r  arms to him. Michael Strogoff arose.  He was about to throw himself���������  Ths thought of duty, the serious danger for bis mother and himself in this  unfortunate meeting, suddonly stopped  him, and such was his command over  himself that not a muscle of* his face  moved.  There were twenty people in the public room. Among them were perhaps  spies, and #vas it not known iu the  town that the son of Marfa-Strogoff  belonged to tho corps of the couriers of  tho czar?  Michael Strogoff did not move.  "Michael!" cried bis mother/  "Who are you, my good lady?" Michael Strogoff stammered, unable to  speak In his usual firm tone.  "Who am I, thou askest? Dost thou  no longer know thy mother?"  "You are mistaken," coldly replied  Michael Strogoff. "A resemblance deceives you."  The old Marfa went up to him and,  looking straight into his eyes, said:  ."Thou art not the son of Peter and  Marfa Strogoff?"  Michael Strogoff would bave given  his life to have locked his mother in his  arms, but, if he yielded it was all over  with bim, with her, with his mission,  with his oath! Completely master of  himself, he closed his oyes in order not  to see the inexpressible anguish which  agitated the revered countenance of his  mother. He drew hack his' hands in  order not to touch those trembling  hand's which sought him.  "I do not know, in truth, what it is  you say, my good woman," he replied,  etepping back.  "Michael!" again cried his aged moth-  "My name Is not Michael. I never  was your son! I am "Nicholas Korpanoff, a merchant of Irkutsk."  And suddenly he left the public room,  While for the last time the words reechoed:  "My eon, my son!" .,-,"���������'  Michael Strogoff, by a desperate effort, had gone. He did not see his old  mother.'who had fallen back almost inanimate upon a bench. But when the  postmaster hastened, to assist her the  aged woman raised herself. Suddenly  a thought occurred to her. She denied  .by_heivs6ri!���������lt,J5:asja^^  for being herself deceived and taking  anothor for him���������equally impossible. It  was certainly her ..son. whom she had  just seen, and if ho had not recognized  her It was because he would not, it.  was.because he ought not, it was because he had somo cogent .reason for  acting thus! And then, her mother  feelings arising within her, she had but  one thought���������"Can I unwittingly have  ruined him?"  "I am mad," she said to her inter-  rogators. "My* eyes have deceived mo!  This young man Is not my child. He  had not his voice. Let us think no  moro of It If wo do, I shall end by  finding him everywhere."  Less than ten minutes afterward a  Tartar officer appeared lu the posting  house.  "Mnrfa Strogoff?" ho asked.  "It is I," replied the old woman in a  tone so calm and with a face so tranquil that thoso who had witnessed the  meeting with her son would uot have  known her.  "Come," said the officer. Mnrfa'Stro-  goff, with firm stop, followed tho Tartar officer and left tho posting house.  Somo moments afterward Marfa Strogoff found herself ln the chief square  and In tho presence of Ivan Ogareff, to  whom all tho details of this scone had  been Immediately reported.  Ivan Ogarott, suspecting the truth, Interrogated tho old Siberian woman.  "Thy name?" ho asked ln a rough  volco.  "Mnrfa Strogoff." , 1 ���������  "Thou hast a son?" 'p'V'  "Yos." 7,i'v  "He is a courier of the czar?'* j ;k';..  "Y������t������" 'i ���������'  -  "Where Is bo?"      ,WiP**.'4i.W  .   fc    ' . " "      ��������� \   .      taJ��������� mSml '        'I _  "*��������� Moscow."       ���������"���������   ' MV  "Thou hast board no ntws of hlra?"  "No uows."  "Slnco how long?"  "Slnco two months."  "Who, thon, wns that young man  whom thou didst call thy sou a fow  moranntfl ago at tho posting house?"  "A 'youujf Siberian whom I took for  him," replied Marfii Strogoff. "This Is  tho tenth mnn ln whom I havo thought  I recognized my Bon since tho town hriB  beon so full of strangers. I think I seo  bim everywhere."  "So this young man was not Michael  btrogou. ("  -it was not Michael birogott."  "Dost thou know, old woman, that I  can torture tbco until thou avowest tho  truth?"  "I Imvo npok<������n the truth, nnd torture  will not cavtBo mo to alter my words In  any way."  "This Siberian was not Michael Strogoff?" asked a second time I van Ogareff.  "No, It wns not lie," replied a second  tlmo Marfa Strogoff. "Do you think  that for anything in the world I would  deny a son whom God has given me?"  Ivan Ogareff regarded with no evil  eye the old woaiaa wbo had braved  bim to tbo face, Uo did not doubt but  tbat she bad recognized ber soa lo this  young Siberian. Now, if this son had  first renounced his mother and if his  mother renounced him in her turn it  could occur only from the most weighty  motive.  Every circumstance went to confirm  his suspicions. If he could but lay his  hand,upon this pretended merchant of  Irkutsk and strip off bis disguise, would  he not find a treasure indeed? Would  not his superiors well reward bis.adroit-  ness and his success? Would not'the  czar "of Russia scowl with rage when  he learned that his courier was in the  hands of hisfoes?  Ivan Ogareff bad therefore no doubt  that the pretended Nicholas Korpanoff  was Michael Strogoff. courier of tho  czar, seeking concealment under, a false  name and charged with some mission  which It would have been important  for him to know. He therefore at once  gave orders for bla pursuit. Then ho  saids  "Let this woman be conducted to  Tomsk," returning toward Marfa Strogoff.  And while the soldiers brutally dragged her along he added between his  teeth:  "When the moment arrives, I shall  know how to make her speak, this old  sorceress!"  CHAPTER IK.  T was fortunate that Michael Strogoff had left the  posting house so promptly. The orders of Ivan  Ogareff, had been immediately transmitted to all  the approaches of the  city and a full description of Michael  sent to all the various commandants, in  order to prevent his departure from  Omsk. But he had already passed  through one of the breaches in the for  tifications. His horse was galloping  over the steppe, and, not having been  Immediately pursued, the chances ot  escape were In his favor.  It was on the 29th of July, at 8 o'clock  In the evening, that Michael Strogoff  had left Omsk. This town is situated  about half way between Moscow and  Irkutsk, where it was necessary that  be should arrive within ten days if he  wished to get ahead of the Tartar columns. It was evident that the unlucky chance which had brought him  Jnto the presence of his mother had betrayed his incognito. Ivan Ogareff was  jio.'. longer Ignorant of the fact that a  courier, of the czar had just passed  Omsk, taking the direction of Irkutsk.  The dispatches which this courier bore  must have been of immense importance. Michael Strogoff knew, therefore, that every effort would be made  to capture him.  But what he did not know and could  not know was that Marfa Strogoff was  In the hands of Ivan Ogareff and that  she was about to atone, perhaps with  her life, for that natural exhibition of  her feelings which she had been unablo  to restrain wben she suddenly found  herself In the presence of her son. And  It was fortunate that he was Ignorant  of It Could be havo withstood this  fresh trial?  Michael Strogoff urged on his horse,  imbuing him with all his own feverish  Impatience, requiring of him one thing  only���������namely, to boar him rapidly to  tho noxt posting houso, where he could  be exchanged for a quicker conveyance.  At midnight ho Lad cleared seventy  versts and halted at the station of Kou-  llkovo. But thero, as ho feared, he  found neither horses nor carrlnges.  Several Tartar detachments had passed along tho highway of the steppe.  Everything hnd been stolen or requisitioned both In tho villages and iu tho  posting houses. It was with difliculty  that Michael Strogoff was even ablo to  obtain some refreshment for bis horse  and himself.  It wns of grent Importance therefore  to spare his horse, for ho could not tell  whon or how ho might bo ablo to re-  placo lt, Desiring, however, to put tho  greatest possible dlstnnco between himself and the horsemen whom Ivan Ogareff hnd no doubt dispatched In pursuit,  ho resolved to push on, After ono  hour's rest ho resumed bis course across  tho steppo.  And ou July 80, at 4 p. m., Michael  Strogoff, heedless of fatigue, arrived at  Elnmsk.  Thoro bo was forced to glvo a night's  rest to bis horso. The courageous  beast could not havo continued that  Journey any longer.  At Elnmsk thoro was no means of  transportation for the samo reasons as  Jn tho burghs already passed by-car-  r/ngos and horses wore gono.  Elnmsk, a small town the Tartars  hnd not visited yet, was almost com-  l>)ot������|v denonnlnh'/l, for It wns very  etsuy to iuvuuo it now cut) ������oiuu uuu  aluiutii luiuubbll/it; io .sijcu/*' U tioiu lhe  aortb. So relay of pout, polico station,  government building, all woro abandoned by governmental order, and on  ono sido tho functionaries, on tho other  lh* XUlsulssliiisX., uiiii jjuuu lo u-uuutu, .u  the center of tho Baraba.  Michael Strogoff was obliged to pass  tbe night at Elnmsk to permit bis horse  to rest at least twclvo hours. Do remembered tbe Instructions given bim  It Moscow to cross Siberia unknown,  reacb Irkutsk at all hazards, but also  to aot s&a-lfico success to thc swiftness  if bis passage. Consequently be was  forced to spare tbe only means of travel left bim.  Oo tbo morrow Michael Strofoff left  EJamsk, and five days later, on the 5tb  of August, twenty-one days since starting, he found himself 1,500 versts yet  distant from Irkutsk.  Michael Strogoff was rapidly bearing  Kalyvan when distant detonations  reached his ears.  He stopped and distinctly, beard the  dull, heavy reports which shook the  air, mingled with sharper and Shriller  eounds, the cause of which ho well  knew.  He was only half a,mile from Kalyvan when a long jet of flame flashed  betwixt the houses of the city, and the  spire of a church crumbled down in tho  middle of a torrent of embers and fire.  At that moment the detonations were  very violent. Soon the flames stretched  forth on the left of the city. The fire  had devoured a whole quarter of Kalyvan.  Michael Strogoff was running across  tho plain, trying to reach the cover of  Borne trees scattered here and there,  when a detachment of Tartar cavalry  appeared on the right.    ,-,."������������������������������������  Michael Strogoff could no longer go  in that direction. The horsemen advanced rapidly toward the city, and It  was difficult for him to escape. Suddenly at the corner of a thicket he saw  a house which he might perhaps reach  unpercelved.'  To run, to hide himself, to ask and  to take there, if need be, something to  renew his strength, for be was exhausted with fatigue and hunger, was Michael Strogoff's only resource. He fled  then to tbls shelter, and, drawing near,  he perceived that it was a telegraph  station. Two wires were going east  and west and a third was stretched toward Kalyvan.  One would suppose that under the  circumstances that station would have  been adandoned, but as it was Michael  Strogoff could find there a refuge, wait  for the night if need be to travel again  across the steppe which was searched  by the Tartar pickets.  ��������� Michael Strogoff hurried toward tho  door of that house and opened it hastily. A single person was in the room  where the dispatches were written. He  Was an employee, calm, cool, indifferent to all that was going on outside.  Faithful to his post, he waited behind  his window-for the public to claim his ���������  services.  Michael Strogoff went to him and  with a voice broken by fatigue asked:  "What do you know?"  ���������^NothingTii-answered-the-employee^  smiling.  "Are the Russians, and Tartars fighting?"  "People say so." ,,.-  "But who are the victors?"  "I don't know."  So much coolness in the midst of  these terrible occurrences, so much indifference even, was hardly possible.  "And is not the wire cut?" asked Michael Strogoff.  "It Is cut between Kalyvan and Krasnoiarsk, but It works yet between Kalyvan and tho Russian frontier."  "For tho government?"  "For the government when they think  It proper, for the public when thoy pay.  It Is 10 copecks a word. I wait .your  orders, sir."     ���������  Michael Strogoff was going to answer  that strange operator that he had no  dispatch to send; that ho wanted only  a llttlo bread and water, when suddenly the door of the, house was abruptly  opened.  Michael Strogoff thought tbe office Invaded by tho Tartars nnd was about to  Jump through tho window when ho noticed that two men only entered tho  room hnd that thoy wero far from bolng Tartar soldiers..  Ouo of thom hold a dlspatcb written  In pencil, and, outrunning tho other, he  was at tho window of tho stoical employee. In thoso two men Michael  Strogoff was astonished to discover two  persons ho had thought nover to soo  again. They wore tho correspondents  Harry Blount ond Alcldo Jolivet, no  moro traveling companions, but rivals,  enemies, now that they wero operating  on the battlefield.  (To bo continued.)  t  ovoly  A Kovlco nt tlio Ilimlnoimi,  "I supposo you had u perfectly lovol  tlrno at Wexford's hoiiso party?"  "No, It wns a llz/.lo. Mrs. Woxford  has so llttlo tact. Sho wits always arranging it so that tho men would hnvo  to pair off with their own wlvos."���������  Exchange. ���������������   Pop ttaliTiy'i Ey.*,  Shopmnn-You want a nice motto to  hang up ln tho )ioij������o, mn'nmV llow  would "Heaven Bless Our Homo" or  "No Place Llko Homo" do?   Sovoro  t    --.I,,,    r ��������� i '.'   i%-   ,.< i. ii     i i       i,  .,        /.,,,,��������� ...,i,j I,   V.......    *. i,.,l ,, L .....  \YV,:it "1 wnnt !������. n r:ivi! In h������mg up In  the hnll hearing tho words "Bottor  Lute Thnn Saver.1*   Tim Othup Way,  "Vf.hr did mnmnm nnntdi you todny!  Beetiuso you nro hnd?"  "Nope; inuso mamma was ba<Lw���������  ���������ip.������������tw������.r���������*\  Iind SliNjntlffod Htm.  "Does your father ever kiss your  mamma, Willie?" usked the lady wbo  bad onco boen tbo gentleman's sweet*  ueurt.  "Yes, every morning when be goes  iwny to tho city."  "Dear me! And to think tbat X onct  doubted bis courage!". \,  TBE CUMBERLAND NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, B.C.  ^ '       *       r '  j__  8H0DDY CLOTHS  ���������-&  m:M  > \  It la Made From Secondhand VTarno  '    Span Over Cotton Warp.  , "I would like you to tell me.just what  is meant by the termJshoddy' as applied to cloth used ir. clothing," said  the young "man wlio was looking for  clothing in tbe.store of a-well informed  clothier. ������tl( have board-of 'shoddy* all  my llfo, and"I do.'not Just understand  exactly what is;meant by it."  r^*^*Well,<������4epiled the:,clothier, "'shoddy' is used in the construction of many  fabrics which go into the, manufacture  of clothing for bdtb men and women.  It is* so "skillfully -combined in recent  years that it|is riot possible for any  ���������^but am expert to detect it'Until tho  goods are. worn to sonic extent. Shoddy cjqthi are made from cheap yarns  spun' over cotton warp. These yarns  are spun from old woolen rags chopped into waste, then carded nnd spun  into threads of various sizes and  strength. The cloth is soft, nicely finished and attractive in appearance and  comparatively free from imperfections.  The goods cost the clothier from 15 to  ao cents a yard, and a larger yardage  is consumed than of any other kind of  goods manufactured for men's w*;ear.  "One of the advantages of the shoddy  is that It can be woven into patterns  similar,to those of the most expensive  woolens, which is not always true with  respect to pure cotton yarn, which, being hard and wiry, does not lend itself  to soft" effects." ! ���������  Miaaru's Liniment Corfc Col^Etc.  Canada's population west-of Lake  Superior, is 75- per cent. British and  Canadian* born; 25 per cent."^foreign  boni.  ��������� St. Martins, Quo., May 16; 1895.  C. C. RICHARDS & CO.  -'���������Gentlemen, ��������� Lost November niy  child' stuck a nail in his-knee, causing inflammation so severe that I  was advised to take him to "Montreal and have tho limb; amputated  to save his life. /���������  A neighbor advised us to try MINARD'S LINIMENT, ��������� which "wo did,  and within three days iny- child was  all right, and I feel so~"gralcful_that'  I sond you this testhiumTal~thatT my*  experience may -bo of- benefit to  others. , ���������   , '��������� ,  ,     ' , ���������    LOUIS OAGNIER.  Tn   3 901,    121,4-51     Ontario,   born  dwellers bad moved west.  Ono out of every 3*** enrolled in tho  census is of French descent���������649,371  out of 5,871,375 are of French do-  scent. ,  Deafness Cannot Be Cured        ���������('  ky local applications aa they cannot reach the  flloeaned portion ot tho car, There Id only on*  W&y .to cure deafness, and that Is by constitutional remodlcs, Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed condition of the mucous lining of th*  Eustachian Tube, When -this tube In Inflamed  you have a rumbling sound or Imperfect hearing, and when It I* entirely closed, Deafness ts  tho result, and unless the Inflammation can b������  taken out and this tuho rostorcd to Its normal  condition; hearing will be .destroyed foreverj  nino cases out of ton ara* caused by Catarrh,  which ls,nothing but an Inflamed condition of  / the mucous surfaces,  We will glvo One Hundred Dollars for any  mum of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall'* Catarrh Cur*. Send for  ���������Irculari, free.  m ,;   F. JC GHBNKY & CO.r Tol������*o, 0,  Hold by all druggists, X.e.  Hall'* Family PHUar* the best.  THE POSTMASTER  GROWS EMPHATIC  Believes Dodd's Kidney Pills the  Right Medicine for Kidney  I Trouble.  T. H. Belyea, Postmaster of Lower WlndT  sor, N.B., Endorses an Opinion Popular lu ail parts ofCanada,  Lower Windsor, Carlton Co., N.B.,  July 4.���������(Special)��������� T. H. Belyea,  postmaster hero, has come out with  an emphatic statement that is heartily endorsed by tho great majority of  pooplo of this, district.  ''I   believe,"   says the postmaster,  "that, Dodd's Kidney Pills   aro,  tho-  right"' medicine   for  Kidnoy Trouble,  and will do all that is claimed   for  them.  "I had boon bothered with Kidney Trouble for years and tried several kinds of piusters. and other  medicines, but did Aot get much lasting benefit. Then I tried Dodd's Kidnoy Pills, and would say they seem  to havo made a complete curo, as 1  feel-as well ������,s ever I did."  , There are numerous people prepared to mako statements like that of  Postmaster Belyea'; but the case of"  Kidnoy Disease that Dddd's Kidney  Pills will not cure has yet- to be reported. '  Canada's   centre  near Ottawa.  of- population is  Canada's pppulation west of Lake  Superior was, 50 years, ago, 8,000.  Canada's population west of  Superior is, to-day, 600,000.  -<ake  T1IEY ARE CAHEFULLY PREPARED.���������Pills which dissipate themselves in  the stomach cannot bo expected to have  much ellect upon the intestines, and to  overcome costiveness the jnedicine administered must iniluence the action of  these canals. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  are so made, under the supervision of  experts, that the substance in- them in-,  tended to operate on the intestines are*  retarded ih action* .until they "pass  through'the stomach to the- bowels.  ���������  f ''    -  * moiy������BL| TYPES.; .;-  Beef Cattle Tfiat Will Par the Farmer to  Ralse-tWhat tlie Market Demands  For Wheat Purposes.       . .i,   i..  '*  The profit to bo derived   from  the  feeding of beef stock is dependent upon * twd leading,   factors���������first;    the  quality of the dnished product, and,  second,  the amount si gain produc-  . od'with tho least expenditure for food j  . consumed, says II. P. Smith   of   Iho  .'Nebraska     experiment      station    in  Breeder's Gazette.  For meat purposes the market calls  for an animal which will first of all  dross    without     oxcessive-   oilal    or  " wa.gte.,  Othor things being equal, the  ' fa������tor'tho animal the higher per cent.  of dressed weight.  But fatness alono does   not determine tho percentage of weight.   Individual specimens of cattlo, sheep   or  swine'in tho same condition vary" in  per cent, of waste because some individuals arc naturally heavy in those  parts which constitute-offal.    Unim-  ,'proved     animals,    commonly   called  , scrubs, dress   with moro waste    because they have not been bred    for  thick carcasses.   Tho dairy   breeds of  cattle when fattened are    likely    to  have more waste than the beef breeds  because they arc larger in paunch or  ^ barrel.-  j To illustrate what vhas been said,  ^compare the high grade ^.ngtjs,.st,e4r  ' shown with the high grade'''" iFerseyk  The Angus weighed 1,600 "pounds  and the Jersey 1,230 pounds, although tho latter was three months  older. The rations fed these <" steers  wore tho same in character, and both  were fat and ripe when slaughtered.  The.. Jersey dressed 7 per cent. -���������' less,  5*^*V.-Wfe4*3  6a������ -t������_4  Especially ��������� during the teething, period,- children are subject,to eczema,  scald head and various forms of skin  disease, which cause tl^ keenest; suffering to themselves, as well a^.'anxiety to their parents.       '-.        j?  There is no treatment so successful  as Dr. Chase's Ointment, and as eczema always tends to become  chronic and last for years, prbnipt  cure is of the utmost importance.  ,.;jMr.,,C.;,Wil0y, who is employe^ as  fco6pcivb^.th& Kennedy & Davis$Mill-  ing'. Company, Lindsay, Ont., states:  .eczema ,dn my little girl some] few  "I used Dr. "Chase's Ointment for  years ago, and,soon brought about a  thorough and permanent cure.,' Sho  'had suffered for considerable.'time,  and though we tried   a   great,many  The American settlers brought into this'.country in cash and. settlers'  effects - $4*3,000,000���������an'.average  ������350 per head.   ,      ' ' ,  of  _Minarft's Liniment Cures Distemper.  Twehty-ni������e". 'different : countries '  and nationalities wore represented in !  the Northwest land allotment of ���������  1903. ' ;  cent.  Quebec; provincu .* is   tho' homo  1,322,X1.15 brFrond} rioscefit.  of  Ojitnrlo hns 150,000 of French do-  scon t,  ���������TTTR MOST POPULAR 1*11.T..-Tho pill  Ih tho lnohit I'opul.itr nf all foriiiN of ni'edl-  flnp, (ind of plllH tlio mont popular , are  ViirniBleo'ii Vosicinhle Tlllw, boi-nuNo .Limy  ���������do what, it Ih iiHsortinl thoy enn do, und  aro,. not. put forward on any llutltluiiH  t'lulnifi to excolliMU'o, They aro compile  and |ii)itulilf, tliv.V im- viitfily taUt'ii, Ihey  do not nnummin ni> pri'lin*,. mul-thoy rivo  rollt'f in tho iiio'Ht'Hiiihhorn viiaea,  Thli Northwest -land ooinpnnlos and  rnilwn.VH wild. In 1903, 4,1100.000  tici-OB dt Iniul ror 'oviir,JM.'M������on,non.  .. *,:���������-���������������������������,;���������- ,'-%;1jOH������1IHOM, .*    .  . -What Ib loneliness? 'Vou .-piny find It  anywhere, perhaps most'."��������� forcefully  whon you uro among thousands of other pooplo. Th uro may uonio a fooling  of being npurt, of a aolltiiry state,  whllo you walk about nnd Jostlo a  toomlng population, You may bo tfoii-  ulnoly lonoly n������)on������ pooplo whom you  know quito well;*'and It Is not to ho  Bupposod that this moans any lack ot  l'oollnu on tho part of nny ono, for  thero como tlwou when, tho thought*  of ono cannot placo thoniBoIvos In harmony with thane of othoru. Tho low-  ml cii.'iiiuio i,������ wl'K un,tlio hiwhuHt in  oil tbo world may fool hlmsolf out ot  goar with otJioru, and fspecltiljj* Is th!**  truo of tlio avorngo, ovoryduy sort ot  pooplo, who ofton oxporloneo a wort of  aching void of compnnlon*hlp. It Imp-  pons just occasionally that way.  It Js only an offoetod person who always complainf* that "nobody under-  itautts" him, This man or woman may  Join wltli tbo groat mnjorlty in so far  that some of lib actions aro inl������con-  ���������truod, Who Is thoro tbat has not bad  that experience, with nil IU bittornvss'i  Hut, ns a matter ot fact, lt Is comparatively seldom that wo ore not pretty  woll understood by our dose nssocl*  JKRSEY AND AJJGUS STEERS.  than the Angus. Of the 7 por  ^iioren3ffaT^iTTirb~lJei-'se^3'"per cent,  consisted of fn.1 deposited about the  stomach, intestines and kidneys,  worth in the retail market 2 cents  per -pound. This is an illustration "of  tho greater dressing c^pu"-*-?- ������i' *i*o  good beef typo over the inferior.'  In tho illustration wo havo a- 'rear  view of the, two steers, showing the  broad, thick back nnd tho loin, full  rump and. wide, full thighs of tho  Angus as compared,with tho .Jersey.'  Tho fullness of flesh woll down and  toward tho gambrel,' permitting tho  retailer to cut round steak much lower on tho Angus, is strongly brought  out. In this enso no ono would  maintain that the Jersey had ns  much high-priced moat'as tho Angus.  Whilojtho Jersey in'.the illustration  docs not show a real hoavy bono, It  is much moro pronounced than in tho  Angus.     Tho. smooth, well    covered  Angus hns tho 'appearance of a pack-'  ago of hoof with only' oribugh bono to,  pivfl, it permanency, of form.. > In tho  Jorsby or jnfo'rioivbiitchei,'R typo bono  stands out prominently'.' Hips, shoulders and ribs aro poorly cbvdrod.  liroacUng CajMiolty, or it Willi.,  Answ(,<riii|Df.,>.a .query   as   to:  how  ninny cows should bo,bred to a four-  yoar-old bull; N.* Jt, IR'iiry '"says   in  Brooder's .Gazotte: VI, would   say   a  i-iiiiu r. iiii-t   bhiu-, w- nww ihuu,    ������������" l vigorous, nctlvo loiir-yoiu-old bull "tod,  you mny have the rest. Ihosoftre the<*>gra|n andliahd lired,'If*' li'>   proves  niiAi l-hntfimint"    . ���������    I-....      i.i.-...       ...-- .  Not the Same.  Merchant���������I thought you told me he  was a man of very good character.  Qulbbel���������You must have misunderstood mc. I Bald be was a man of  cood reputation.���������Philadelphia Press.  A Firm Stand,.  The-mlld business man' wns calmly  rending his paper.,iiv^the crowded trolley car. In fi'ontfp'?'1jlm stood a'littlo  woman hanging by' a strap. Her arm  wns bolng slowly torn out of her body,  lier eyes wore flushing at him, but she  constrained lierHelf In silence.  .Finally, after ho had,endured It for  twenty minutes, ho touched hor arm  aiid sn Id:  ' "Madam, you are standing on my  foot."  "��������� "Oh, nm I?" sho snvngoiy- retorted.  "I thought it v.'iis a viiliso,"���������I.lppln.  colt's Mag-"'��������� '  Canada has -0? percent, of British  subjects, viz.,-.-������077>698A 'J.          >r  ~^mm*mmm   ^       ^ i ^  Sevea hundred Scandinavian iinmi-  .giants perished by the wreck & the  steamer Xorge on the isla"5������I of  Kockai, in the north Atlantic. &  Canada has 20,000 Chinese.  Canada's population is 73 per'ceat.  rural and 2G*p,eP jcont������ urlyan. ,.  Canada'  has   61' centres' of 5,000  population and.oyer.., .  BABY ECZEMA AND  SKIN DISEASES  Which Torture  *%.    ���������f.il.     * '       J A  U������.  Children' are Soon   Entirely. Cured  by the Use of r     .  's Ointment.."'.':  Mt.  that  best  Mr. Wm. Kirknoss, farmer,  Forest, Ont., states: "I find  Dr.,. Chase's Ointment is, tho  thing I ever used for chafing, itching  skin and burns and sores of all kinds.  It heals them up very quickly, a������d  I belieVe that' there is no better  ointment to be obtained than Dr.  Chase's. We have found it .invaluable  and always keep it in the house.  Any mother who once becomes acquainted with the .merits of .Dr.  Chase's Ointment-would not think of  being without it in the house. Where  there is ..Wbaby or small children it  is of daily value as a means of curing skin irritations and eruptions,  chafing' ai\d all sorts of' burns and  sores. ' . -    ��������� .,,  Dr. Chase's Ointment;   60   cents   a  r.niediesirDr.' Chase's "Ointment^ was fbox;' at   all" dealers, ��������� or.  Edmonson,  the only preparation to prove effective. I cannot speak too highly  of br. Chase's Ointment, as it certainly effected..a prompt and,Permanent curo.  Bates & Company, Toronto. To protect you' against.imitations, tho portrait and signature of* Dr. A. " W:  Chase, the famous receipt book author, are on every box.  Canada   received  grants in 1903.  123,364    immi-  Ca'nada  has   received   '244,8*92   imr  migrants in.the last threo yoars.  Canada's'  immigration    for    1903  was nearly double that Qf 190-2.  ITS POWER GROWS WITH AOE.-  Uow many medicines loudly blazoned as  panaceas for all human 'ills have , como  and gone since Dr. ' Thomas' Eclectric  Oil was first put upon the market? Vet  it remains, doinpf more Rood to humanity than many a preparation more highly' vaunted and extending its .virtues  wider nnd wider .and in a lai'Rer circle  every year, lt is the medicine of the  _ma_sii_es____, _. ,      .  DEVOTED WAGTAILS.  Canada received in 1903.' 41792  from Great Britain and 49!,473 from  the United States.  Sixty per cent, of the immigration  of 1903 was agricultural in. its character.  Minard's Liniment Cures Garget in Cows.  Two-thirds   of   the  1903 speak English.  immigrants   of  . Canada paid $."5.02, per lu^d  bring in, care for and locate  1903 immigrants.  to  tho  ;n/.(no.  "Give mo the,first seven yonrs of n  I'hlld'B life," said a-wlso man, "end  ouos that count."  The Cnuae of iho Troalilo.  Brirc'liiy-I don't Wee why you should  bo cyi|lt'itl on the Hiilijocto.fmnrrlago,  Your wife Is of siid) n happy disposition, nlwnys Hinging us she goes about  14,01* liotisoworlc,  DIbdln--Yo������, that's where the trouble  cbnioM -in���������tlint sluglhg of hers.-B08������  tou Transcript.  " Pure soap 1" YouVe heard"  the words. In Sunlight  Soap you have the fact.  Sunlight  this  I   ho  six-  Soap  REDUCES  EXPEND  siiru. ought to 'gcV-'-!7.ll to .1.00 cows in  cnlf during tho711'rfofl from Mny 1 to  Oct. 1.   Ono'Atvicetotho   cow' will  produce ns  hsBt^ romiltH . iih   more.  With the nvorngo biill mid the   nyor-  ! ngo suctvHfJi gcttTng tlii)' cows in cnlf,  |thi9   would    be ovi't-i'stinuitiiig   thu  ���������.nhlllty of i.hn bull, iii cuhl's  of  1 Kiwi'probably fifty'town    wonh  onourth for ono*������'1i^jl! or possibly  [^���������J.i      . ���������������������������;'-'"':'M "*. '       " I  / Clinl-nn Mnnl rarnun,  t "   1 *i   .-��������� ��������� ������������������     ���������       ,���������     ���������      ������������������ **   \y--> i:tf*,y-,'i-*" 1  A chnko mmt cnrt'nflH whoiikl bo  proportionntoly heavy in tlioNo purts  which null for the hlgh'JSt'fa'l^H nnil  correspondingly light In the clionpi'i*  ctilH. It should not bo henvy in bone,  It should have a piwlomfniinc<* of  Iiiiin Unkii'*. The fnt Hlioiihl bo oveiily  illHtribiiU'd over tho cnmiKN, not occurring In patches or "gohn," Flakoa  : o,t fat idimihl ho Ulstributeil butwocn  ! (ho fibres of lenn. The ilhtvii of lean  ; uluiulri not ho coni'He and Bhould  ; bo light rod rather than dark In ml;  1 or.  The lenn tlwnio Nhoiild bi������ tender',  Nearly nil infants ore moro or loss  suh lout to diarrhoea and such complaints  whllo toothing; and as this period of  'thoir lives' Js the most 'critical, niothorH  should not ho without a bottle of Tb\  .J.'.Di' KelloCTt's Dysentery Cordial ..This  'medicine is a Hpeclllc for such complaintH  and Is hhrlily-, Hpolc'eri of by ��������� those who  have used It. Tho proprietor*! claim It  will cure nny enso' ol'.cholorti'or summer  complaint,   ,,    '..,"..    [..:...'.,  Ciuindn hns given r>7,000,OOQ acres  of land to railway companies in the  Northwest���������tut area ns1 largo   as As-  slniuqla,,..*.,, ' ,..,,,:,,* ,. u.(;,*���������;���������,  The superiority of MottivR^'r -ikjAvoa'  Wovin lOxieniilnator Ih shown hy its  irnoil effect h-on tho alilldroii,, i'u re huso n  Imtilo und. glvirit a.triul.  .; Tho V, V. 11. \\aa spld ovor fj.OOO,-  0,00 ncrcK of Its ImVd .grant of 25,-  000,000 acres,    !   "���������   '���������   ���������       . . .^ ..*'.  i'iuhuIu'k northwest .land areas nro  Ail per cent. Inrgor than Umi ������������������oi'".,tho  western stnteR. ,.    \  j Ten million acres or liiriil Tn tho  NorlhwoNt were nwpilrod |VHv-*noltlo-  ment by grunt or..jnirchaHo in Wio'd,  III   III!  IIIMH    ���������PWIIIIIWI  ���������������������������!  llll HI II   llll   ���������  Of the 1211,000   Aiiierlcniis In. Can-  atla, fiO.OOO cnnie in 19o;i. ���������  j Tho t2M,000 Aiui'i'lcniiH who cmno  I to tho .'west during the piml /* ywir������  j reproHunttiil 125,000 heads of fa'inilk'H.  I lt l������. only neroHHiiry to m\d the test I-  1 iiioiiIiiIk lo Itu convinced thl'it TIollhwii.v'H  j Corn lluru in uuetiutilled lur tim rt>iuov������l  |of vtinif, Miirtn, etc. It I* rt rrtntpjefe ex*  I tllltfllUlllM*.  Kadi Immigrant Ih ostlmntod to br  \\;orth ������1,0110 to Cnmnlu.  Hog Cholera Preventive,  lak ftr tbt oet������gon Bar,  n* 1  in.  ,yt.  Good PiUs  Ayetfs Piiis are giod liver  pills. You know that. The best  famjly laxative you can buy.  They keep the bowels regular,  cure constipation.    f&irO  *g*mmmmmmm0mmmm������tit*mw**mmmm+*m*m*to*m*mmm.  Want your moustache or beard  a toioUful brower rich blwk? V*e  SLUCKINCHAMISPYE  El,    MJ.MllUII,       llH.fllt        luc-  Icrlnl/.^'-t   (,f iho rr.lvctvilv i.f   "Mi:,  wurl.    nnmvuiu'cH   that nftev   three1'  yeiii'H' experimenting ho   Iiollevos    It h*  within tho range ol modern scientific  possibility to    prevent hog   cholerit.  His rniH'ltinlnrtft nn1 Hint  the   f|i������i<;isf������  r.mnot be cured by merlirlne, but enn  lv prevented by Inofljtilnilon,     irndor  J'r,   (Imltam'o    HiiporvlHion   novernl  thousand ho** in BliHHonri wero   In-  nciilatod nnd then e,*,;KiHed to cholera.  Jn no chho wuh the diK-nso contract-  otl.   Tho hogs ns*-1 In tin* lost   woro  tod on fivdiiiK grnimdH rank with In- j  fectlon nnd were in other wnva   ex- '���������  posed to tl1." dl "rt*-\    fait    (���������������<���������{������������������ p������������d*i  without hnrm. i^neflclnl rcmilt* wero !  also obtained by inoculating animals  already' affected with tho   disease.��������� !  St, Loult IfcpubMe,   ..  Canada la now racelv'  tiijigi'iuiis a uuy.  Im-  !������������������','/������;  If Livers ���������0 Wrong  aet tltem'right���������it's simply ind  CMV.y   rVrtrto,      WJtllAMt   r*nint  Vithnittitmblo, without tiaust  ating, in fact it's only in tho  beneficial ofTccts that you notice  you havo taken  Beechams  .��������� Pills ,n  MS watrywher* In CaMJt tsl UJ.  Aanrtte lo hotaa, t������ teata,  These Birds Mate For Lite and Are  Extremely Affectionate. ;.'���������������.  ,,,The. wagtail frequently, migrates  from one part of the country to another and sometimes congregates in  1 flocks, but-he pairs.. f6r life, and;, the  ..same pitfr always reappear, sometimes  when they are least* expected and all  the thoro welcotne'frolh tlieir occasional absence,. on'their favorite lawn.  Their devotion, to one another is .extreme, as a scene I witnessed some forty years ago, but which is as fresh in  my memory as if I had- seen it yester-  ^a77"WiIl"S_(5W"; ~r^ "���������~r7T~Ti   A wagtail had been killed, probably  by a stone,' and was lying dead:'in"tho  middle of the circular drive in front of  the Down House, Blnndford. jrhe,.6jir-  vivor seemCd besiae, Himself with  grief. Like Eve'. in' "Paradise,"*'1i"e *  "knew not' what death*, was," or;-at  most, the reality was only,Tgradually,  breaking in upon him. tie kept run-,,  ning up to the body with ibu'd' oiiul  plaintive call notes. "He-called,-but  there was no response. He. caressed  the body, caught hold of it \yitfi his,lit-  't'te'blll, coaxed itto move and'drew* it  after him for a yard or two. He even  ;trled to rise with U In the air. Ttyen.  "like one distraught, ho dashed away,  to the eilgo of tho grnvei drive and  then as quickly dashed back &galn,.to  go through.the fame raouniful processes.' Sometimes ho would fly right oft  Jn wavering, 'uncertain flight ns far as '  tho eye could follow him, as though  ho could bear the sight no longer, but  without'Btopplng to rest ho'hurried,  back'in'stralghter and quicker'flight,  unablo to tear hlmsolf away or as if  ho hoped that something injght havo  happened in his absence. This Jong  idrawn tragedy, this abandonment1'of  grloXf T *whtch.ed" frem .tho -winaow  throughput the.Aftor.tj90n.tlll..darkness  camo on. Next morning tho body had  disappeared, antt I saw tho survivor no,  .moro.-rlt. ��������� Bp^worth., Smith lu Nine.,  tcontb CqntuiT. ���������, ���������, , .������������������,..  '���������" ' " *>*'-.J Jy    ��������� ���������   *.���������...>���������      * ��������� --   - *        I ���������* V '.' .  MuKlnnd'n OldeM TXniltrny Station.  Tlto ofily ra 11 vi-iiy hU\Uoii jn Bng)j������,nd  that' oanbonKf of boliig wiilly'old is  that nt Rfiurho, MiieolnshlrK which 1������|  an airc^ont Kllsinbetlian mansion, for-  iiiorlyMn the p.oBHivwIon of tho Dlghy  family, kouio njmnberH of which wero  Implicated In tho gunpowder pW.  Whon tho Oroat* Northern and Midland rallronds'Citmo through thl������ dis-  trli.-f, a memorial was sent from tho  Inhabitants of Ilourno aHklng that In*  Htond of pulling tlio old landmiirkdown  It might bo convortod Into a railway  station, for whlcli purpoHO It answer*  admirably'now;'' Tart of tho house Is  (wed ns a realdonco by tho station tnas*  tor. ������������������'���������   Blore Important,  Wlfiv-r'm so afraid this now hat will  got rinmngrt! If it's loft In tho homo.  Husband-Why not put It In our snfo  -1     ��������� 1    1    1 ^   %%������������������ ���������*     %-. I ������    11  ll* ,".)...      IH,.'..,, lt������JC 4>������i.     ,.!      1,11. c  ro'im thoro wltli nl! Mir Vrux!"?   JJiv.i  Imnd-Ni), but wo can take tho bonds  out.  ������ir\-<  .1.,.������  'HV <  TV!;i  l-iinnno Cfllt-R,  r.-,lt   It.I.,   ...   ,*   ���������"   '���������'"   ' ������������������ *"'"���������������������.   '  It's oh hard its can bo."        j  "Vo������, mum. That's tho way a 'npnngo  Is before It's wot. ���������''.ink It In your ton,  mum."���������London I'mii's,  Kn-nrrlntlv ttnInert.  iPrfcnd���������Ha������ your i-'tn J������mni������l much  ���������flurtng Ids  ri*lli������;ri������ oierr ���������*.     Tin'  Old  jilnn-I'm afraid not, but I'vo learned  a whole lot.  W   IM   O  Ne  400 >l*[**<*HlWlf)lffnB|-_lTin/ l"ii*Tgg  *m***-  ISSUED EVERY TU BSD AY.  nsoription...........^ooayeftt  M. B. Bn&erson, tt)vx.  ������_r Advertisers who want tUair ad  singed, should get copy tn by  9*.m. day before imua.  The Editor will not he responaible lor the  tlews, -wnUmenU, or say errors of composition of letter correspondents.  lob Work Strictly C. O. D.  Transient Ads Cash in Advance.  The apathy oi many of our leading citizenis in matters athleic ia a  subject of wonderment to those who  strive to make a success of an association aitiiing to give .ome meanB  of recreation to the young men of  the place. Periodically, certain  Btaid townsmen deplore the fact  tliat there are no places of amusement for the rising generation to  fnquent, and ihat they must per-  furce spend their evenings, or other  spare time in uncongenial company  or in their rooms. Some time ago  a few young men started an athletic  association, which had for its object, as other bodies of the kind,  the encouragement of all sorts of  manly exercises and sports, besides  providing a place where young men  and hoys could spend a pleasant  and instructive evening. A moat  laudable project, for the body requires training as w*h11 as the mind,  and the influence of athletics is al  ways healthful, and is largely what  has made the Anglo Saxon race  what it is���������a race of conquerors.  .Many- took an interest in the  acheuue. and devoted much tim������  -and-ttoubreaoarutiating^theasioiJJ^L  ation. In course of time'it" was  decided to give an exhibition for  the purpose of raising funds. This  was held laet Wednesday, and many  attended* The ent.tart������in������v-������nt, was  dean, healthful and instructive, eb  many of our business men, profea-  fional men, and other leading persons of Cumberland aud Union  failed to attend. It looks as though  they like to. see the young fellows  of the town loafing about without  any means of enjoying theraselveB  during their spare time, for, unless  the public help along an affair of  this sort, it cannot exist. It must  fail for two reasons, the lack of  funds, and the feelii.gof indifference bred from indifference, for no  athlete will take the trouble to be a  first-class wrestler or boxer or trapeze performer, &c, if the publio of  his town fail to appreciate his  prowess, and take a pride in his  defeating the visiting adversary.  the growing praotice in our  publio sobools of introducing ohil*  dren into the life of tbe world by  means of literature is already bear  ing its pxpeoted fruits, the teachers are diioovering���������what some of  them have known all along���������that,  in order to teach, the teacher must  know something beyond tbe mere  abiliy to read a textbook and hear  ehildren recite from it. No one oan  open the mind of a child to interest  in the great world of ideas who has  not a mind open to it. Tbe best  key to this world is literature- the  literature of myth and fable, of  history, of poetry; the literature  descriptive of nature in all its as*  peels, and oi men in their habits  and customs. Under good guidance  the child will soon perceive that  this study is not a dry task, but a  roonttntflrflHting invefttistation of lifo  itself. It was considered a great  step in publio education when  Normal Schools were organised in  order to teuoh teaohers bow to  teach. Now, another revelation bas  oome���������namely, that it is necessary  to educate the teaohers be>< n i the  requirements of mere machine-* ork  Kootenay Steel Range  A GOOD BAKER  The oven in the Kootenay Range is scientifically proportioned to the size of the fire-box, so that no more fuel can be  burned than is absolutely necessary to heat the oven.  The oven is lined with heavy sheet steel, which is* a great  radiator of heat and insures  a uniform heat throughout  the oven���������no danger of a  loaf of bread heing half done  on one side und burned on  the other.  The Kootenay Range is  built on scientific principles  throughout, and should be  carefully examined before  buying any other.  Sold by all enterprising  dealers.  Booklet free.  London, Toronto, Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver,  St. John, N. B.  C. H. Tarbell, Sole Agent.  The how to teach is necessary, for  teaching,is an art, doubtless; but  even with a good method, knowledge and cultivation are not less  essential. There is a great awakening all over the country in this  matter of the education of young  children and the introduction of  literature into the beginning of  "schcol life. The body ot-/teacher*  are working against public ignorance, puiilic apathy and in many  Te^iTOrwptffst-pubiic^stingihess^ii-  regard to education. All the late  reforms have come from the teach-  qrs themselves Everywhere they  are'^niakihg experiments how best  to develop the mina and maKe our  schools bothi ruitful and enjoyable  to .teachers and to the taught.; The  teachers who have charge of the  very young have the most difficult  task. The awakening of an inert  mind, the guidance of a quick and  impressiohable mind, require the  greatest skill and knowledge. Tlie  most serious defect in our publio  schools system lies in this misconception that anyone of ordinary  intelligence is fit to take charge of  the young. The impression made  upou children from the age of six to  twelve is tbe most important in  Bhaping their lives as good citizens.  ���������__9_9B____95>___aB9t9i  Attention i������ drawn by the B.O.  Lumberman to the enormous u-  mount of damage done by forest  fires to valuable timber lands in  the interior as well as the coait, and  considers it absolutely imperative  for the safe-guarding of life and  property that the most stringent  means be adopted by Legislature  enactment whereby that caueo shall  be removed. Almost all seoiions of  the Provinoe have suffered more or  less, tut the greatest damage has  been done in the east and southeast Kootenay disiriots. A fire  burning on the west side of the  Kootenay River has spread over a  large area, and is travelling south  at the rate of a mile a day, It has  a width of from twelve lo fifteen  mile?, and according to last report,  hnd reached a point about 18 miles  pmtth of whnrpi H t������t.������rto.d. A large  quantity of flue timber has beeu  destroyed, The Bush Fire Act as it  stands is of no force or eifeot, although sound iu itseif, uniesi its  provisions are striotly enforced.  mmaaarjmwatammmmmmmmmamaaam^  FOUND, Hunting Case Waicb,  opposite Post Office.���������Owner may  have same hy proving property and  paying for this notioe.���������Apply, W,  W.WMaid.  burned his stores to snve them from  he Japanese.  Toido, 5tlw-Fieid Marshal Oyama wires as follow*:���������After the  fighting of last night, and this  morning Liao Yang fell into our  hands.   Our c&iualilies   are   verv  tt  heavy. No report has been received concerning conditions on the  right bank of the Tai Tae river.  , NOTICE.  The Agricultural Sooiwty of Cu mox begs  to acknowledge with thauka the donation  to the general fand ot 810 from thi Royal  Bank, Cumberland Lrauuh,  R M. Halliday,  . Seoy Agricultural Society,  NOTIOE.  To Whom,rr May Concbkn���������  TAKE NOTICE, that unlets I receive the  sum of one hundred and tweuty dollars  ($120. oo), being tha amount of reut due for  btorage on ao engine and boiier on my promises, Lot 4, Seotion 61, at Courtenay, B.  C, before Ihe 15th day of September, 190*,  I shall proceed to .ell the said engine and  boiler either by private sale or public  auction without further notice.  Dated at Courteuay this 2ud day of September, 1904.  C. C. WESTWOOD.  **1|  V*  Messrs Leiser's window hats b*en  dressed in a novel manner by Mr B  Tullidge.' An Indian wigwam, jiune.  ammunition, are the principal fea  tures, and green bushes, stuffed  birds and deer's heads, and a little  live fawn, make up a perfect woodland scene.  Mr Weinrobe, brother of MrB.  '���������Weinrobe''of Ladysmith, who has  been well and favorably "known in  Wellington, as well as in Lady-  -smi tb���������is^m ana ger-of���������t he���������firm's-  branch store which opens here tomorrow with a $10,000 stock of  gent's furnishings, dry goods"' and  boots arid shoes. Mr ^Veinrobe'will  candue^a ctiRhrbusineBS, aiid>.ispie-  pared to sell good goods cheap,. He  will treat hia. cu> tbmers well,. and  intends to stay as long as he gets  the same treatment. Call and examine hiu stock!  Honest Value for every dollar is  Mjhat you get at the Corner Store.  The firm of S. Naka'no & Co,,  were obliged last week to oloue their  doors owing, it is suid, to certain  Japanese creditors taking forcible  possession of goods to secure themselves. Upon hearing thi?, Messrs  Waller, Mounce und Lidstone, three  creditors, saw Mr Nakano, and arrangements were mnde through Mr  C.H.B. Potts, that these gentlemen  act as trustees provisionally, until  the other creditors could be notified  Arrangements were made with the  Japanese creditors and it is believed  that arrangementwill be arrived at  by which Nakanffinay continue in  business, as by doing this, he will  be able to pay all debts in full.  These amount to about $18,000.  Atfseti are placed at $21,000, provided an assign ment is not forced.  Sf Petersburg, 5th���������Kuropatkin  w|M that the greater part of his  army, including Gen. Stalkenburg's  force, is now south of Yen Tien.  The report says that after the decisive engagement between the ar*  mies large numbers of Japanese,  perfeotly concealed in the Chinese  corn and grass, stealthily orept upon th* retreating Russians and inflicted heavy hxaaoa. The marne  taotics had previously been adopt*  ed with terrible results against Gen.  Orloff's force which was assaulted  m the midst of vhe giass with *  completely unexpected fire. A  panic ensued and one regimeut  lost 1,600 men, half in total  strength.  The Japanese flag flies over Liao  Yang, Before retreating Kuropatkin blew up his magasinei and  NOTICE.  To Whom rr may Concern���������  /^vN Friday, August the 19th, 1904, the  ^-^ Chinese Co-operative Society. On  L������ung Wui, of Union, B.C., dissolved by  mutoal agreement. At an open meeting on  the above date all certificates issued by thin  Society were redeemable in full with interest by the treasurer and manag. r, L<*i Yuen.  The Society thrn re-organized under thu  name of the Wn Yie Wui. The organization is to he registered under the laws and  statutes of British Columbia, governing such  institutions.  You can get Pit Boots, Overalls.  Pit Caps, ifcc., at lock bottom pi ices  at the Comer Store.  Make  Your  Mark  In The World!  Don't be satisfied to work  along: in the same old way  for low wages. We can  i help you carve out a successful career. Thousands  have increased their salaries  by following our plan. We  can train you in spare time,  and at-small cost, for any  of the following positions:  . Mechanical, Electrical, Steem, ChrH, or  Mlnln. Ififmur; BMtrlclii; Sirwyor;  Architect; Draftsman; Bookkeeper; Stenographer; Teacher; Show-Card Writer;  Window Dreiser; or id Writer.  Write TODAY, stating which poll*  tion Interests you, to  INTERNATIONAL  Corespondent:* .  Schools  .    Box 799. SCHANTON. PA.  OB CALL OH OCB UUt lJir������ttMIATli������i  T W Mautindale,  P O B.tx, 249.  Moody Block,  Victoria, B.C.  TO BE DRAWN FOB.  An E <8tmnn Kod.uk, 4} x 3^ film.  Cost $25 in New Y-^rk, in ryerfect  order; a HrBi-clns*} ini-trunien|.  Tickets. 25c. each���������Apply thin office  UNION BREWING  Co,  NANAIMO,': B.O.  Thivy.nrly f'Kiirn <>f thfl.Bock B������er.Bea8������<n is of interest to the  hn-wer H������'WelI ��������������������� the public, and the  UNION  BfcCft'* BEER      For   1 ? 0 4.  .  Will ugHlu  how that upnoiul care hue beeu taken in th- mauutaoiure of thu nup'rior  article.   Tho Uuloo Urewing On.'������ tiiiok has been breweed for ft/number of mouths  and stored in their famous cellars until it hu reaohed the proper,age, and ia now  ON DRAUUHT AT ALL HOTELS.  " .      '   ,    " -^^ '    ������������������"      ' ;- - ���������      '���������"        '  ' '������������������   ...-- ~r~~-.  Royal Bartk of Caifada  "" "^*  _m*****_ii*������1H|I|-MIISII*****-***-*****-|^^  fc Capital (paid up) .,.,.  $8,000,000  Beserve Fund ������������������,,,',,., ..8,000,000  Undivided Profits,  .108,005  T. R. KENNY, f bwudbnt, E, L PRASE, Ginkbal MaxI*!*.     _.  1 ���������������������������_.., -i.i...     1       1 in,      I   11 11 11,  BRANCH AT  CUMBERLAND.  Savings Bank Department i���������Deposit! of (1 and upwards reocived 1 InUmt it-  allowed at current ratei, oompoundrd twloe eaoh year on 80th June and Slit Deoember  Dra(tn od all polnta bought and eold.  R. IC. WALKER. Man a oin.  OFFICE HOURS 10 to 1;   Saturday, 10 to ta;   Open Pay Nights, 7 p.m to 9 p.m  1  THE ADVANTAGE the publio  has in purchasing whero they  livo Is they aee the artiole and Are  not dleappolntod as -when sending  away.  P. Stoddart,  Wftt.cVitnfiVftr    and    ���������T������*w������W)  Hells goods at Eastern Price* and  has a nice stook to select from  EVERYTHING in SOLID GOLD    ������  AU purohaies engraved  ...'���������frau.of charfre,.,,  P. 8TODDART,   ���������  Dunsmuir Avb.,        Cumberland.  mUmm.  Fair  Trial  IS   JLJLiX.   "WE   -A.Sii  JUST a i-hance to show you Ihat  we aU������ ays ple������*e our customers  hv sup|������lyln������ them with the BEST  MKA'IH nt th* iowext market  prices. A trial order will convince  you. ,_������^_  THE CITY  Meat   Market,  W. W, X������XAT, Proprietoi,

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