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The Cumberland News Nov 22, 1905

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 f- ������j ir r  pa*Cf*���������y���������*JI->^i*!**  TWELFTH   YEAR.  CUMBERLAND.   B. C.     WEDNESDAY      NOVEMBER 22, 1905  I   AT -THE   EIO- STOBE"    ML  ML  Now showing, the Latest and New-   w  o       .      ���������       ������������������ (m  est Styles in  Fall and Winter   Blouses  Prices-- 75c to $6J0  In Flannelette,  French Flannel  Delaines,  Cashmeres,  Lustres,  China Silk,  Taffeta Silk,  Etc.,    Etc.,  ��������� Etc.  LEISER &  Don't Flirt  with   chances   when  buying $_  ������n:.ihii.g in. Home Furnish-'  in p br.t g������������' right down to act-.*.]  i >��������� courtship and and-h't us in  irolice you 10 the  FINEST STOCK  INTHE WEST  Its .'vi.-i-ioii.tbie to give .1 lew noies about our kooi!  SCOTCH BLANKETS  Thoy'ie just-in���������a Splendid range of the raoH beautifully  soil fliid'w-irm C''v;o-n-i*w we have shown. The Kpnl Cheviots,  made from long, line Wool, thoroughly shrunk and extra  largo ������*?(*>���������, ,  7Uw .. .80 50; 8Hw.. ,$7 00j '91'*,.M 00; 10Hw...89 00 prr pr.  For the Little Tots ������xtra good value in the beat quality���������  Saxony���������they'll appreciate them.  30x40, ...$'2 35j  3Gx_4...*3 00( 45XG3..83 75  CANADIAN (HtEYBLANKETS~r.il*-, $2 60; 7lb������, #3 75 per pair.  "Other Kindt. Too"  IL'.'.-.i<6mi; nord ANo.fiuii fuIini'mohsf victoria; 'n'j-t'.***'1'-!���������'  the expectations of tbe audience.  The programme .consisied of songs,  recitation*, dialogues and aa ad  dress by Revd's %t Monties and  .Christmas and concluded with 2  farces entitled "From Way Down  East" and "A trip to Maiiro''.  The parts- were admirably aken  by the performers. The following  was the programme-^  Instrumental -selection, Mr M.  Morgan; Song, C. Seagruve; Dialogue,l Way down jSast'*, Misses F  Bright man, 3, McJXmald,M. Anley  and Messrs $ 'Hunden and A. And  erson; Song, Mr Wm* liicks; Japanese Song, Misses Bate, Aniey. and  C. Piket;- ftecitatiou, Mrs O.P.St*-  vens; Song, Mrs R. McKnight; Mr  D. Parry treated the audience to  something that has not been put  before ap audience in Cumberland  before���������v^ntriloq.uiijm���������which was  yery much appreciated by all pres-  eiu. Song, W- Ramsay; Di'logne.  "Tbe train to Mau.ro", Miss F. Mc  Knight, Mr F. Bate, Master 8- Wm  son; Chinese Chorus, "Oolong Lk"  Misses Anley, Piket and Bate; Instrumental selection, "The Mocking  Bird", Mr Morgan. God Save the  King.  Eveiything in the Ammunition  line Al the Big otore.  The Comox Hockey Club played  the first game of the season at  Urquharts last week. The , score  was undecided.    ,  Mrs J. Grieve qfTexada is visiting her mo'.her Mrs Wm Parkin,  and will remain two weeks.  Plain sewing taught by ''Mr''  Uates every Fr^ayv, jUternoon.  SniearingdiVcardbcSaidaspecialiiy.  The same person wid no doubt "be  [(leased to tako orders fur"cute little cardboard boxes tied with babv  ribbon", these are suitable forXmaij'  presents and may be used as ci^ar  bolder? f-*r toffce and ,catCu*-BJl8  The material wherewith these artistic little boxes are made may b  purchased from "the firm'". A  photo of "Mr" Bates and Co. (ears  included) will be presented to every  purchases.  Go to Peacey's drug store for post'  cards and stationery.  Hev. MoGrillivrey will conduct  services in St George's Presbyterian  Church next Sunday.  Local and Personal  ��������� ���������,.������������������������������������  The seating capacity of St.  George'* Pieabyierian Church wa*  taxed to its utmost on Sunday even  W. ihe occasion being tbe ro-op-  rnlnj! nf Iho edifice fince it was  closed br improvements aorrtQ tlmo  ego. Au appro-prate ������5?m������>n wai  preached by Rev  Mr  Mengiei of  .    ���������  v i -i .     ii.(.    -nmhinpfl  &anu*iw*������    ������4....v    ...  choirs of Methodim and Presbyter*  Ian Churchus added to the mueical  portion of tbe  service.   The congregation  afterwards attended   a  eoiig. service   in   the   Methodist |  Ci.uioh aacred m\m were  tiea-oti������  fully rendortd by Rev Wiu Hicka  of Victoria on both occafione.   On |  tfundav next a serf ioe of aoni witb  illustrated bymne will be glren ������t  the MethoilUt Church, y  We aro in receipt of the Dec  ember "Delineator", for which the  Butierick Co. urn hereby thanked.  BeBides the fashion pages to dut-  ight the ladioa, this magazine is of  -general interest on account of itH  excellent reading matter, stories and  article* on various topic.. $1,00 a  year.  ForalyllBh and reliable clothing  go to the Big Store.  A danco will be held in thi* K. of  f, Hall, Cotnox on Thursday ov������-  uiut-t-, the proceeds to bo duvoiud to  th<j U. and 0. Hospital. Admix-  Htm 7ficti������.  DMo'f forgwt tno S;i)n of Work,  In tb������ Cumberland lLili on Tlmr*-  duy. tirarid Concert in the evoit-  liip.  The Concert given in tht* City  Hall on M^n lay evening  waa a  gr pat .u^v<)**, ait-d  tuoft> il*M. sum!  For  Sale.  One Thorongh-bred I. O. C. Boar  P> Sows and Hog?, also young pigs.  11. Scott Poutbous.  llawkshaw  dia tad wick  ohitvauv.  mmmmM.\mmw������"iAm  The heartfelt sympathy of every**  one will 1ms extended to Mrn Win-  Parkin and f.imily In the Had and  sudden bereavement thoy havo suffered hrough tho death of tho  diiughiot, Mivs Lily Parkin. Miss  Parkin hud been an inmate of thc  Nanaimo    hoi*pit*l   for   nbout   a  llllilll   ll       lt\*ll*   "...   ..._ ....- ;,   hint tiiiil iw.uiu.;., i ���������*.*;*.* ��������� *. '������������������ ' ���������'���������'...    -i-*.  illutjiW, but. nntoi't'.inat* ly n yei;.\  Set in and slio expired euddeuiy.  The rftinains arrived here on the  "City" last week thf< in'ernient tak-  it|g placo on Sunday from h������;r  mothei'a n-uulenc.' to tlie oerooiery  at Sandwick Thft fntjfjral service  wn.M:ittdM':f-'<l by UfV Mr Months  The followins wo nlHinen acted on  pallbi'arv.: - M-^r^ K. Oneve, .1.  Crockett, H. Oar* it ban, M. Ue^e,  A. Swan and Dr Hammond. Tho  funeral pr������c<M*wicn waa ono of tbe  l-At^M evtti- .jccu  in Comox.     The  deceased young la;ly was of a bright  and luvable disposition and her untimely death cume as a shock to  her many relatives and friends.  Besides her mother several brothers  residing at Comox and Nanaimo  and a sister, Mrs J. Grieve of Texada. and Mrs Wall and Mrs Watson Mounce, aunts of dtcean-d in  Vancouver are left to mourn her  death, Miss Parkin was 18 years  of age and had lived at Comox since  early childhood.  ��������� *  ���������  Special values in Blankets at the  Big Store.  Telegraphic    News  The   Nanaimo  Nanaimo,  20th  Lumber Co;operatihg the late Haslam sawmill has been incorporated  as a limited company with a cap  it a i of $150,000.   Opejalioos commenced Wednesday.  London, 20th���������The south western railway channel steamer Hilda  foundered of the French coast this  morning wuh a loss of more than  one hundred pass-engers on boards  The Hilda left South Hampton on  Friday for France, her passage was  greatly delayed by fogin the Channel and when nearing Si. Male's  ran into a severe snow storm losing  lier-cW^^ffiTTO^  Gardin Light-house and sank with  one hundred soul.. ,  St Petersburg, 20th��������� A mutiny  in the Manchurian army is threatened there The Empeior -has received a despatch from LiriHvitcb  telling him of a revolt among (he  troops whioh was only suppressed  after a   regular:-battle  in   which  -1905 -  (WfltKPAPlR)  JU������T  ARRIVED AT THE  The  'cash stora.  100 Patterns to choose from.  2 Double Rolls for 25cts, upwards.  House Lining, Mixed Punts, 50 3'iaiioi of  Alabafltine, Enamel', StainB, Varuiah,  Wbitiug, Brushes, etc,  T.E.BATE,  DUNSMUIR AVE, Cumberland  g^sg-jJB-^ssg-saga^  many  soldiers     were   killed   and  wounded .   42 officers were shotfor  '.participating.iu the conspiracy.  Vancouver, 20th���������Before the fish  Commission on Saturday, CF, Bat-  son a fisherman, preseuted a lengthy  memorial alleging that the ������New  Bnglaud Fish Co. operating halibut  steamers, ^sT^Amefic^^oficerrr  that its-tishermen were Americans,  and that the .Company made; enormous.profits to the depletion of  Canadian,fi-hing grounds. "The  New E'ngland Fish Co. is like tha  StandardOil Co.. said Mr Batpon.  they are a pack of rogues." The  Commission sits at Nanaimo on  Thursday.  Rig returns for a small investment of  ready cash.  Special Price* during thn continu  ance of our Dmohitmi s(pr?,  until  Nov. 30,    only 10 dajsloujer  Mens Wool Fleeced Unndorwear, llogular pri��������� e 7-ric  Sale Price 50o  200 Homnarils, Pridt-3,;Fliinnilottos, ProspGood",Ginghams  lOULadio* Blouses, Regular price from 75c to $1.50  lour clioice Only 50c  100 pulm Groy Flannelette Blankets, Regular p-ice $1.25  Sale Prioe 95c  50 Lndion and Minses Waterproof Coats at  Half Price  (iHnts Itmbrollns, wolf opfivra, ^. ?1 10   (,'o'h.   lieu.  fa.7n  A "-n"irif-.ial liofMti \\ hii,e  i'iiiiuJ-'i  ������ uv.i.i:,-,   u.iiia.    i;*.iy,s    n.,.o,  \'oni)'.iir itvico :'<-'\ '.'|l t'i'" ':i'.r* Jiiiw !-.������;ii.*;iu ul  u0 pui;-, "Tliv Liclii': ^'"'n ������n*r������������bV������Pit *IImw  H.vMihr. $;i  Now 2.50 per pair,  r!(\ft nny  1? ;*j-|,     \^J>  -.1 .1  I'  The BEST STORE  NAPIER & PARTRIDGE  -ttMt-MWMMV**-**! Cf  Oeylon Tea and refuse aSI "so caned" just as good  substitutes, pushed for the sake of extra profit.  Sold   only   in   lead packets.   40c. 50b. 60c. per pound.   By  all grocers.   Black, Mixed or Green.   Highest  award   St.   Louis,   1904.  Professor Blaikie used to form a  very picturesque feature in the Edinburgh streets. He was a cheery old  patriarch, with handsome features and  hair failing in ringlets about his shoulders. No one who had seen him could  possibly forget him. One day he was  accosted by a very dirty little bootblack with his "Shine your boots, sir?"  Blaikie was impressed by the filthi-  ness of the boy's face. "I don't want  a shine, my lad," said he. "But if you  will go and wash your face I'll give  you a sixpence." "A'richt, sir, was  the lad's reply. Then he went over  to a neighboring fountain and made  his ablutions. Returning, he held out  his hand for the money. "Well, my  lad," said the professor, "you have  earned your sixpence. Here it is." "I  dinna want it, auld chap," returned  the boy, with a lordly air. "Ye can  keep it and get yer hair cut."  AyerkPills  Act directly on the liver.  They cure constipation,  biliousness, sick-headache  Sold for 60 years. ������&_SCS2&  HffiSSSE BUCKINGHAM'S BYE  nm co. ot MswffiUB oaa. "?.*u_t������ ������- ntassm. Jt*  TRIED ALL ELSE  TO NO BENEFIT  THEN    DODD'S    KIDNEY    PILLS  CURED HIS DIABETES.  Startling Case of Thos. Harrison, of St.  Mary's Ferry-���������He Tells the Story  Himself.  Bt. Mary's Ferry, York County, N.  B��������� Sept. 18���������(Special).���������That Dodd's  Kidney Pills will cure Diabetes, one ol  the most deadly forms of kidney disease, has been satisfactorily proved by  . Mr. Thos. Harrison, of this place.  Speaking of his cure Mr. Harrison  says:  "I began to suffer with severe pains,*  jabove the region of the Kidneys. When  I lay down it was torture to get   up  ayain.   My appetite failed and I lost  flesh rapidly.  "I doctored with several physicians  but it was all no use. Shortly after  this I began to urinate blood and then  I'knew I was in the grip if that dread  monster Diabetes.  _ At the time a friend prevailed on  ,"^eTtS~try~a~box'df-Dodd's-Kidney-Pllls-  and they did me so much good I con-  aimied the treatment until I had used  three boxes. They cured me completely."  ~ ')\������  CURIOUS SCRAPS.  . ������������������**    f'  An Ancient Recipe for Marriage Dlvln*  ation���������Pin  Lore���������Easter Customs  ���������The Origin of "Dunning."  Tba expression owes its birth to the  business energy of one Joseph Dun, a  bailiff, of Lincoln, in the reign of Henry VII He was reputed to be so expert  tend successful In the difficult art of  'bad debt collecting that when a creditor had a troublesome debtor to deal  with It became customary for sympathising friends to say, "Why don't  you TXm' him?" And ao the noun  became a verb, and a verb it has re-  . malaod ever since,  tf Marriage Divination.  -"Malte a plain cake, and mix therein a wedding ring and a small silver  ������������������cola���������oa a sixpence.   When the com-  fpany are about to retire in the evening  witter a wedding, break the cake into  aa many portions ns thero are unmarried women present, and *lve a piece  of It to each of them.   Sho who gets  the Mng will be married very soon afterwards;  but she who trots the sixpence will dlo an old maid."   (What is  to be tbe fate of those who get neither  wedding ring nor sixpence we are not  told.)  Pin Lore.  An old folk rhyme runs:���������  Bee a pin and pick It up,  AH the day you'll have good luckj  Be* a pin and 1<H lt lie,  All the day you'll need to cry.  or. a$ tho Devonshire version has It:���������  To n-pft a pin and lot it Ho,  You'll want a pin before you die.  But pins have becomo cheaper since  thmo word* wore flr*t written, and so  thf<y are seldom, If ever, repeated now-  oAayt.  Easter Customs.  A p-poullar Enatrr cunt.otn Is observed  at Halo ton, In Leicestershire. On  JSaaUtr Monday morning th<* villagers  ���������f������������h������r at the rectory, and 1 honco walk  In prooenHlon to Harp-plo Bank, a piece  of land whioh mimy yearn apo was bo-  qu������ath/������d fnr tho wm of tho rector.  Arrived tlien*. thoy aot to work on two  ham xAaa, twenty-four loaves (which  tu-o smumbled tor), and a sufficiency of  ale, all of which the rector provides, In  fulfilment of the condition by which  ho holds the ground.  I liv    !ti-������t������    i'������ -.< .v'u.i'.,   lu   V> .  ���������V.rr htArl- V ��������� ?���������'-v'* ^nrt en condition  that If ftny of tn<> vH'nrrri can catch  and pr**������>rit him v!'h n hero before ten  o'okKik on l-"at.Ur-i!uy iuui'mIiik' Ik* Khali  provido them wiih u cnlf'H hind and  one hundred .gf. fur thtlr breakfast  and a grout tn own.  A Norfolk oiiMom la to eat baked  crantjurd at Kuh't tl'K probfibly be-  eau������e a*kh are the principal ingredient  of the di.h.  An old llnster weather rhyme, popular In Bprloultuml dHirM*, runs: ���������  U XX raim on <.u������*_ I'i',.'...y and E*������Ur  day  Th������r*'U be (il'i-'y uf Ktasi and some  vary *e*nd lu-y.  Dear Men and Otpirted Spirits.  "What." aakn a correspondent,    "la  Hia meaning of th* words In the song  *Down among the dwd *nn let Mwx  tla'T- Th* w������������ t* ��������� ������������������������������* mt th������ *M  t \,  drinking days, and the words mean  Blmply: Let him drink to such excess  that he will, slip off his seat and He  helpless among the empty bottles under  the table. Empty wine and spirit bottles are called "dead men" because the  alcohol, or spirit, I9 no longer In them,  When a man's spirit leaves his body,  he ls a dead man, and so, when the  spirit is out of the bottle, the bottle is  (humorcrusly) called "a dead man."  A Good Turn.  Now that the old treadmill ls a thing  of the past, lt is interesting to learn  that it was once vaunted by the "authorities" as a cure for���������rheumatism!  In 1823, Mr. Home Secretary Peel, having officially asked the visiting Justices  what effect the then recently introduced "wheel" had upon the prisoners'  health, they assured him that lt was  in every way beneficial, and cited, as  proof of Its sanitary virtues, the case of  a rheumatic woman, who as she was  leaving Brixton prison after a month  on the treadmill, being asked how she  felt, replied that her rheumatism was  entirely cured.  A Maligned, Ecclesiastic  The Scottish Archbishop (and church  historian), Spotiswood, who in 1639  was put to rest in Westminster Abbey  after 74 years of strenuous life, bore  the sinister f reputation of having, in  -his-early_clerical������stage,_cojmmitt������d_lhe,  ���������to Scottish Church folk���������shockingly  heinous sin of playing football on the  Sabbath day, and this is how he acquired it: Returning from church one  Sunday, he came upon a disorderly  rable who were playing football, and,  the leather making in his direction, to  prevent It striking his shins he stopped it with his foot, and through that  natural defensive action he gained the  sttgma which attached to him during  the remainder of his career.  The III and the Well.  To St Oswald's Well, In Benton,  Northumberland, is attributed the virtue���������providing certain simple formalities be observed���������of predicting the recovery or otherwise of a sick person  from his malady. The local tradition ls  that If an undergarment, taken off the  patient and thrown Into the well, floats  on the water the patient will reoover, but  If lt sinks his oondition Is hopeless, The  well, as its name Indicates, la under  the patronage of St. Oswald, and In  Popish times lt wm customary for  those who used the test to tear off a  piece of the test garment and hang It  upon an adjacent bush, by way of  acknowledging  the matter,  period of Its vogue ls described in an  old manuscript preserved In the Cot-'*  tonlan library: "Of these rags," says  the writer, "I have seen such numbers  aa might have made a fayre rhetna in  a paper myll,"  The Blind Man's 8tory.  There li a pitiful story told In the  Bookman of Philip Bourge Maraton, the  blind English writer. One day a particularly good idea came to him, and  ho sat down to his typewriter with enthusiasm. Ho wrote rapidly for hours,  and had nearly finished the story whon  a friend came In. "Read that," aald  Marston, proudly, "and tell me what  you think of It." The friend atawl  at the happy author and then at th*  blank sheets of paper In his hand b*������  foro he waa able to understand the  little tragedy. The ribbon hnd been  taken from the typewriter, and Mars-  ton'a toil was for nothing. He never  '.id the heart to write that story again.  Cucumbers and melons are "forbidden fruit" to many persons so constituted that the least indulgence is followed by attacks of cholera, dysentery, griping, etc. These persons are  not aware that they can indulge to  their heart's content if they have on  hand a bottle of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Dysentery Cordial, a medicine that  will give immediate relief, and is a  sure cure for all summer complaints.  Senator Gallinger was talking about,  certain shipping reforms that he has  in mind. These reforms," he said,  "would be made easily, would be made  at once, were not human nature the  same in shipping circles as it is all  the world over. "By that,I mean that  the people in the wrong always think  the other side is in the wrong. They  are like a Concord woman whose son  enlisted for the Spanish-American war.  "Her son, a raw recruit, was naturally  awkward at first. He was, in fact,  the most awkward youth in his squad.  Nevertheless, his mother regarding  him as he marched away, amid music  and waving flags, could hardly admire  enough his military grace and skill.  "���������uu; she said, 'look, look! They're  all out of step but our Jim!"  TEETHINfi WITHOUT TEARS  Mothers who have suffered the  misery of restless nights at teething  time, and watched their babies in the  unhelped agony of that period, will  welcome the safe and certain relief,  that Baby's Own Tablets bring. Mrs.  WrGr-MundlerYorkton���������NrWrT-says.-  "When my little one was cutting her  teeth she suffered a great deal. Her  gums were swollen and inflamed, and,  she was cross and restless. I got a  box of Baby's Own Tablets, and after  starting their use she began to improve at once, and her teeth came  through almost painlessly. The Tablets are truly baby's friend." This  medicine is guaranteed to contain no  poisonous opiate or harmful drug. It  cures all the minor ailments of little  ones and may safely be given to a now  born Alid. Full directions with every box. Sold by all medicine dealers  or sent by mall at 26c a box by  writing the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  Andrew Carnegie tells this as one  of his experiences at Skibo. Soon after he had bought Skibo there was a  circus exhibiting in the neighborhood  of the castle, and one of the main attractions was an orang-outang. One  night the orang-outang got out, fell  over the cliff and was killed. In the  jtaorning two of the   keepers   looking  g the salnfa service* in #;        u    grounas mn across the body  ���������l.*fffj^ * ^ !S. % 0* the dead orang-a  In the flcfflitnlnff,  "I toll you, Singleton, you don't  know tho joys and felicities of a contented married llfo, tho happy flight of  years, tho long, restful calm of"���������  "How long hnvo you been muirlodV"  "Just a month."  outang. One of them  scratched his head and said:���������"He's  no Hlelander, that's suro." The other  said: "He's no Lowlander, they  havena got that much hair on 'em.  After awhile ono of thom proposed to  tho other as follows: "I'll go up to  lhe kirk and seo the mlnlstor, and you  go up to Mr. Carnoglo and soo if any  of his American gentry aro missing.  WM|MHpl^Ml������MMMPMHM  Mlnard's Liniment Cures Burns, Eto.  William Wiilard, of Sturbridgo,  Mivbs., who painted tho portraits of  several of MnssiichuBott's Governors,  was a collector of colonial furniture.  Ho lmd annoying experiences with othor collectors who enmo to him trying  to purchase soma of HIh prized articles. A Now York woman visiting ln  tho vicinity of Sturbridgo, hooting  tliat tho old artist possessed a beautiful colonial mirror and a raro clock,  trlod to buy thom. Mr. Wlllanl Boomed readily (0 agroo to tho Halo, but  whon askod whon it would bo convenient to havo tbera packed, replied:  "Not until after tho funeral." "Whoso  funeralT nsked the woman. "Mlno,"  replied Mr. Wiilard.  I) ODDS '.>,  I'KlD'NEYl  .^,.PILLS-5^>  'tslt KipnfY  Trial Prnvos lis Excellence,���������Tho  host testimonial ono can havo of tho  w.lui. %,l ::,. Tl,w;..:u;' F.^"^'* W In  Uio *vp:*tTv*r*nt of hodllv pnlns, coughs,  colds and affectlnna of tho respiratory  organs, is u trial of it. If not  found tho Hovorolgu remedy It ls reputed to be, thon it may bo rejoctod  iih tiKotoHR, iiiiiI iill that has boon said  in its pniiso denounced us uumuuiui.  "1 Just pooped Into tho pnrlv tn I  pnHsoii," suid Mr. Phamloy, "and I  saw quito a froak of nature." 'Why,  Bortha Is In thoro with hor voung  man." "Yos, I naw two hondn tin ono  pair of shoulders."       , ������  BY ROYAL WARRANT, MILLERS TO HJUL THE PRJKSE OF WALES  What is meant by  "Protein" in flour?  "Protein" in food is tlie food element that makes bone, muscle and*  brain.  Pure flour contains more protein,  in most useful form, than any other  food���������but the flour must be pure.  Bran and shorts are waste���������if your  flour contains this waste, it is proportionately short in "protein."  Now, if you buy an inferior, poorly  milled flour, you are paying for bran  and shorts, not "protein," and to that  extent you are wasting money.  ROYAL HOUSEHOLD FLOUR  is milled to make it the purest in the  world: therefore it contains most  protein, is most nourishing, is most  economical to use.  It pays the housewife to insist upon  getting "Royal Household" guaranteed flour, instead of taking a poorer  flour wKETHegrocer'm^BeiSt^^  ested in selling  Ogilvie's Royal Household Flour.  t������*9������������*������������e������������������������������������������������������������*������������*B������)������*������������������������������*������������������������tt������������)������������*������������������*������������������������������**  Nordy���������Eron Optimism may be  mado a nuisance. Butts���������A* to bow?  "Who wonts to bear a woman singing, 'Lot a Llttlo Bunsblne In,' with  tho thermometer standing at 97 ln the  shade?"  If it is a Question of Warmth use  E. B. EDDY'S  BUILDING PAPER  It Retains Heat and Keeps Out Cold.  Write for Samples and Prices  t  * ���������sff.;  .:  A young man at Gaylord, Kan., told  the girl the other night that If sho  didn't marry him he'd got a ropo and  hang himself right in front of hor  houso. "Oh .ploaso don't do lt, dear,"  sho said; "you know fathor doesn't  want you hanging around lioro."  Mlnard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.  Brown���������Ah! Horo's somothlngthat  will interest you, Maria, Half a column on "Costumes for Cowos." Mrs.  B.���������Woll, 1 can't think what's coming  to pooplo nowadays,   First It's   sun-  bonnets for horses, and now this!  Oh. I've no patience with theso new  tangled ideas!  "Woll," said the cheerful wife who  thought she had a soprana voice, "If  tho worst comes to tho worst I could  koop tho wolf from tho door hy singing." "I don't doubt that would do It/'  replied tho husband, who had suffor-  ed much, "but supposo tbo wolf should  happen to he deaf?"  Proud Father���������Wo have spent $5,000  on our daughter's volco. Neighbor-  Dear mo; and ts it Incurable?"  !5H=  Sunlight Soap  is 0\iarfe!\teed perfectly pure, genuine, and free  from adulteration���������alt dealers aro authorized to  twtam purchase money to anyone finding cause  for compleJnt. Therefore you lose nothing by  trying SunliflKt Soap and you will agree with  millions of other women that the Sunlight way  it the only way to wash clothes. ua*  Imtvm Drothsra Limit-ad  Toronto $y  H. H. Hawes in an article in the  Maine Farmer urging Its readers to  turn from potato growing to dairying  writes as follows:  A farmer's success depends very  largely on the fertility of the soil and  whether or not its fertility is maintained pr increased, and the problem  with him should be not simply how can  this be dono 'with the least labor, but  how can It be done most successfully  and economically, and that ls by selling those products of the farm which  contain but a small amount of the fertilizing elements instead of those containing a large amount.  All products of the farm contain certain amounts of the very same fertilizing elements which we purchase in  commercial fertilizers, and there is no  other product of the farm which contains so small an amount of these elements as does butter or cream, and ho  other line of farming will maintain the  productive capacity of the farm so  successfully as will dairying.  There are no farm products that sell  at so nearly a uniform price from  month to month and from year to year  as do cream, butter and pork, and the  latter should always be one of the  products of the dairy farm. By engaging in dairying tlie farmer has a  home market on the farm for his hay  and grain, and, taking into consideration the value of the fertilizing elements contained in these products, he  !will get better returns from them than  he would if they were sold and removed from the farm.  With early cut clover hay, ensilage  and ground oats fed to good dairy  cows winter dairying can certainly be  made very profitable, and it would  doubtless increase the profits to purchase some cottonseed meal so as tp  make a more nearly balanced ration.  By feeding the skim milk to pigs, feeding spring and fall pigs and killing at  six or eight months of age, the pork  will increase the profits not a little.  any new batch you get. rut a cupful  into a quart of boiling hot water, stir  ands then use your nose, and if there is  any odor you can detect it. I prefer a  salt that Is not too fine, but rather of a  fine granular or crystal nature, but H  should dissolve readily.  t  The Fon������ Hundred Ponnd Cotp,  The 400 pound cow is talked of as  glibly by the professional dairymen aa  though she were an everyday circumstance, br, rather, a circumstance that  any dairyman could have by a little  care In selecting when making his purchases of cows for the herd. We do  not believe, however, that the 400  pound dairy cow ls a very common  animal. She is a possibility, no doubt,  and the ambition of all farm dairymen  should be to bring the herd up to the  400 pound average. But the having of  these possibilities and the desiro to  have them are two distinctly separate  things. The dairy will pay on a much  smaller standard than thnt set by the  400 pound butter fat cow. The cow  that will produce 800 pounds of butter  fat annually is not a bad cow and  certainly stands above the average of  tho country.���������Nebraska Farmer.  Price Guernsey Ball.  Tho Guernsey bull Birthright, whose  portrait ls hero reproduced from  American Cultivator, was dropped  March 18, 1002, and ls a handsome,  OUEnNSET bull Bnvniniam*.  breedy looking, stylish bull,   Ho won  flrst prize wherovcr shown In tho eastern shows last fall.  Ho camo natural,  ly hy many ot thoso qualities.  Ills Biro was Count of Fonlmoro, who  proved himself to bo a very flno stock  gottlug bull, Nearly all his calves wero  of a typo. Ho wus never exhibited, but  was a largo, attractive looking bull.  Birthright Is now at tho head ot a  Massachusetts herd.  nnildlnir a Alio,  Tho best method of constructing ���������  hiio  la  iu  u������u  t.jintit>a  -.iait-'tu   il.uuti  tvrtjjtj* lo twenty four feet long, wilb  Iron hoops mado of half Inch rods wltb  take-up bolts, setting tbls cistern In fl  concrete foundation, painting Inside  with coal tar. Tarpaulin or cheap shin-  giil I VOL  UlU>   Us  U������WU  Col   *.*JVCI.    C-JkU,  sorghum, alfalfa and cowpens aro tbe  standard crops for filling silos. It must  bo out by a machine wblcb at tbe saint  tlmo elevates, dumping Into tbo slJo,-  Farra and Itnnch.  THE AROMA OF BUTTER.  Importance of Cleanliness In Securing Pine Flavor.  One may deiay the doing of many  things without loss, but to put off  churning when the cream is ripe is not  in the list, writes an Ohio dairy woman  in American Agriculturist. The mistake must not be made of thinking  that butter is made by churning, It is  being made from the time the milk is  drawn until it is churned. No amount  of doctoring will cure a poor quality of  butter, It is of the utmost importance  that the churn be scrupulously clean  and sweet smelling before using. In  order to have lt so it must be washed  immediately after using, scalded and  set where it will be thoroughly aired  and dried. Rinsing in lime water occasionally is of benefit and will remove the musty odors which sometime linger around churns. The putting of cold water into the churn after  cleansing, as practised by some dairymen, is not to be recommended, as a  very unpleasant odor will be developed  in a day or two, especially if the weather is warm. After scalding the churn,  preparatory to using, it must be rinsed  in cold water or else a woody smell  will be imparted to the cream. All  wooden utensils used in dairy work  should be washed in tepid water first  and afterward scalded, rjnsed and  dried. The dishcloth must never bo  used in dairy work. If a cloth is ever  necessary it must be for that one use.  Woodenware can be cleansed more  rapidly, neatly and satisfactorily with  the aid of a brush; either rice straw  or bristle brush should be. kept for this  purpose alone.  We prefer to salt butter after it is  removed from the churn* rather "than  brine salt it. We salt at the rate of  one and one-half ounces salt per pound  and think it adds to the keeping qualities of the butter better than the ounce  to the pound method. Patrons find no  fault with pur butter so prepared. We  jvork lightly, just enough to ineorpo-  raTleThe sTir^venl^witUWt^iira-liiTfg-  and smearing it. We.press and touch  , it lightly and daintily, shape ijt-or cut  it into any desired form and pack it  ready for market. The sooner it is delivered the better.  The delicate aroma which all well  made butter has is very evanescent,  and when-made in rolls or packages  exposure to the air soon dissipates this  delicate flavor. Cold storage does not  help to retain this flavor. Packing in  jars so aa to exclude the air is the  only way to retain it. The market  value of butter depends upon its flavor  more than any other quality. Appearance should bo given duo prominence,  but flavor is paramount.  The dairyman must provide suitable  forage in abundance if he expects to  succeed in the profitable production of  milk. He must give as'much attention,  yes, more, to this phase of the food  supply question than to the grain or  concentrates that enter into the ration.  ���������C. H. Everett Before Wisconsin  Dairymen's Association.  Ensilage a Money Saver.  I fed forty pounds of ensilage harvested on three and three-quarter acres  to nine cows for eight months, and,  with the exception of one bundle of  corn stover per day each, that was all  the coarse fodder given, writes a Minnesota dairyman in American Cultivator. When the cows give eighteen to  twenty quarts of milk, they get eight  pounds of oil cake meal and eight  pounds of mixed feed. Ensilage Is the  great feature In reducing the cost ot  production.  DAINTY PIN TRAY.  Make It  of  Cardboard  or of Heavy  Water Color Paper.  From cardboard or heavy water color paper cut a circle a bit larger than  a tumbler top, hold it firmly over the  tumbler and press into the shape pf a  little plate by pinching every inch or  so bits of the cardboard that extend  over the tumbler edge. This gives a  little scallop effect. With water colors  or gilt paint tint the edge and scatter  forgetmenots, violets or stars over  the inside, and you have a dainty little  pin tray, writes a contributor to Good  Housekeeping.  A comb and brush tray can be made  in the same manner by pressing the  corners into shape over a box cover,  book or small meat platter of the desired size. A pretty little puff box can  be made by covering with the cardboard one of the pasteboard roils on  which the ribbons are wound, removing one end to be used as a cover. A  set of these prettily decorated makes  an acceptable gift for a friend who is  going to the seashore or mountains for  the summer, and as they can be packed  perfectly flat they are never left behind for lack of room.  Salt Fer the. Itatt-sr.  TJae only the lost dairy aalt There  are several good brands on the market,  says L. W. Wghty m National Stockman, Bait readily absorbs odors and  must be kept In a clean placo. Sometimes it Is contaminated la shipping  tad IL ti vvcU to carefully cxuqiIm  The Dairy Bnrn.  The dairy barn, as built in tho near  future, may not have so much loft  room, but instead a number of structures ln tlie form of silos, but not  air tight or so solid. Into these several  mouths' or tho entire winter's supply  of roughage may be cut.���������Inland Farmer.   Shelter the Youngsters,  If tbe calf Is allowed to run out ot  doors in tho summer It must bavo a  good shelter from tlio hot sunshino and  flies. It will not cost much to build a  llttlo house for tbls purpose. It will  pay good interest on tho investment.  i m  Profitable Feeding.  TOILET TIPS.  ; Don't dry tbe hands carelessly after  washing.   Use a soft damask towel or  inffiiri-airdi_e^  Egg shampoo is made by beating an  ounce of water with a raw egg. Massage thoroughly into the scalp and  wash the hair without soap.  A little powdered alum thrown into  the water in which the hands are bathed will prevent perspiration. This is  worth remembering before putting on  one's gloves.  A pint of rosewater dllutod with a  tablespoonful of glycerin forms an excellent preservative for the hands and  will keep them smooth and white if applied each time after washing*  Some skins are so fine and dry tbey  will not retain powder, giving the face  a shiny appearance. This may be overcome by applying a little oil of sweet  almonds rubbed thoroughly Into the  skin and then a little harmless powder.  There Is no rulo In cow leading more  Imperative than tho absolute noeosslty  for making all changes of rations  gradual, Abrupt cbaugo of food, either  for that which is leas or mors palatable-,  ls ruinous to tbo cow's digestive apparatus and consequently to bor mills  flow. This Is most marked when turn*  lug to grass In tbo spring. Tbs temptation Is to cut off tho ground food as  soon as tbe cows go on to grass. Early  grass has not substanco euongb to bold  up tbo milk flow, so tbat It Is danger*  ous to stop tbo ground feed at onco, for  tbo fact Is, should tbo cows fall off in  yield now tboy cannot recover after tbo  grans gots strong, and to tho extent of  tbo drop you will lose tbelr milk tbo  wLclc season.    lUthcr help them to  hoop wo. Jersey "Bulletin.  Alfalfa Por Dairy  Cattle.  A cow that receives all tbs alfalfa  bay tbat sbo will cloan up twico a day,  with flvo pounds of bran and twenty*  iiiM yvuiid* w-C ������_*<u uwvU, Villi do Ot.ll  If she Is tbo rlgbt kind ot a cow and Is  properly bandied. Tbo ration will b������  Improved by adding ono pound of corn*  meal to tbo bran and a llttlo good or-  chard grass bay or good wild bay to  the forago nnd by Increasing tbo  amount of boots to thirty or tbirty-flve  pounds, if the cowo aro light mllkorn,  less grain should bo fod. Tbo grain  and boots as well ts tbo bay should bo  given regularly In two feods.-Il. W.  Clark, Utah Experiment Station, to  Brooder's Gatttte,  ���������-������������������a. mt Qif%4\ Meaame. ?.-,--.*  A Woman*! Work.  A woman has a personal work and  duty relating to her own homo, and a  public work and duty which ls also  the expansion of that. Tbo woman's  work for her own bomo is to secure  Its order, comfort and lovclinoss. Tho  woman's duty as a member of tho  commonwealth is to assist In tho ordering, ln tbo comforting and in tho beautiful adornment of tbo state. What  tbe woman Is to be within ber gates  ob tbe center of ordor, tbo balm of  distress and tbe mirror of beauty,  tbat sbe is also to bo without hor gates,  where order is more diflicult, distrcsa  more Imminent and lovolln-osa moro  rare.-John Ruslcln.  Tbe DrendeA Croup.  A baby attacked by croup is a cause  of tbo utmost alarm to an luexperi-  onced mother. A doctor should bo sent  for, but meanwhile tbe mother may  wring out flannels In very hot water  and plnco thom on tbo child's throat,  changing thorn often so as to koep  tbera bot. A very small baby may bo  entirely wrapped up ln a blanket  wrung out of water as bot ns It can  bo bomo. If possible, get a kitchen  kettle of boiling water and placo lt so  that tbo child may Inhale tlio steam  from it. The child's breathing will bo  greatly alleviated by tills troutmeut.  FnMen tho End*,  "Fasten tho ends" is the motto whicn  (bo tidy girl hixngn owe Ikh drvs-shifl  tablo, She never suggests a frayed or  musey ribbon, no matter bow exquisite  Its coloring, Even tlie men aro quick  to note trifling rarelt������Mgnc*s lo grown-  ing, whtlo tho untidy gtrl Is severe),?  criticised by members ot ber own sex.  The Clerk Wna H!*bt,  "tToll," nald Wymaat, na be vainly  tried to get Into a No. 12 shoo wltb tho  aid of four whoo horns, "the clerk thnt  sold mo these sIkrw was rlgbt. I should  havo worn tlie box."  MOOSE ATTACKS MAN.  Quid* Gave Wrong Call and Bull Became   Enraged ��������� Priest's  S'.ory  Was a Revelation.  After a long discussion the other day  by members of the Norm American  Fish and Game Protective Association  aa to whether moose under certain circumstances will attack human beings,  the verdict of those present was to.th-s*  effect that not only moose but the little red or Virginian deer as well will  under some conditions assault a man.  A story told in perfectly sober  language by a Roman Catholic priest  wm*  a revelation   to many   oi   inose  present The priest, Father Gaynor,  Avho ls a well-known sportsman and  naturalist, spoke from his own experience in the New Brunswick woods, near  Ludgate Lake, within ten miles of the  City of St. John, where, in company  with an old sea captain, he went with  John, his Indian guide, to watch the  experiment of "calling" a moose.  The season was not yet open for Willing big game, so it had been well understood that if by good luck a bull  should be "raised" no harm would be  done the animal unless the safety of  the party demanded it.  "We had first to dispose of the captain," said Father Gaynor. "We had  some difficulty in coaxing him into the  forks of an ancient pine, but we did  at length persuade him to lt. John  took his place on the top of a boulder  within reach of a decaying birch, whose  ragged, yellow bark shone in the moonlight, and I sat on the lower limb of  the captain's tree. Then,, drawing a  long- breath, the Indian sounded that  first wheedling blast. John was a master player on the birch conch, and suddenly a familiar sound broke the stillness. Again he put the barkhorn to  his lips. This time the call was soft,  the mere coo of a dove in comparison  with the previous  effort.  "The effect was instantaneous. Away  down on the lake bottom there was a  rush and commotion, and out of the  darkness came a series of hoarse  grunts and the shaking of antlers like  the rattling of ax handles in a bag.  Openly and with no attempt to follow  the shadows his lordship came out on  the plateau of rock.  "It was how up to John to lure him  to us. I expected to hear him give the  cow-call once more, but he did not���������  and herein lay the secret of our misfortunes. Instead of the coaxing call  of the cow some demon tempted him  to give out the hoarse cry of defiance  of a bull. Then, without waiting to  watch the effect, he began to tear the  curling bark from the birch tree by  ^Kich���������lTe^M-Eera���������sr^  all the noise be could, and punctuated  his gymnastics, with subdued grunts  from the horn.  "No self-respecting moose could refuse this gage of battle. With a snort  and roar he charged up the hill. Soon  the bull was charging in upon us, believing evidently that our clump of  trees concealed his enemy. As lie swirled in among ua I realized that a few  more feet of altitude would help my  case most considerably. I hastened  therefore to clamber beyond his reach,  which brought me close to the captain.  "Suddenly things began to happen.  Tha Indian at the first onset of the  moose had sought safety in the birch  tree, but the lower stubs being rotten, they gave way with him. The  rustling which his excited efforts to  climb made attracted the attention of  the bull, and he charged on John's tree  without further ado.  "I could witness the Indian's frantic  efforte to Bhin up to the heavier  branches where he could be beyond the  reach of hia adversary. He clungiio  his rifle, holding lt out from him as  he climbed. The split hoofs of tha  moose rattle viciously on the stones as  he projected himself in John's direction, and tht next moment he was beneath the birch,  "Then I saw an unusual sight, The  Indian went up the tree as If some  friendly hand had given him a hol������t,  and the moos* poased out Into the  open; He afterward assured me that  he found for a swift second a foothold  on the antlers and thus gave himself  ths necessary lift upward. My own Impression was that the moose did the  llftfng -and that John only had tho  luck to travel ln the right direction.  The bull was not yot done with him,  however. Circling, he earne back to  the charge, bellowing forth his peculiar  battle grunt  "Again the unusual happened. I had  seen on the famous mooso ground,  known aa tho Popple Knoll In Canon,  a herd of moose feeding in early winter, and I had watched them while the  bulls reached up and with their forefeet drow down the birch sapling within reach of the young cowh nnd -straddled the trees to keep them down. But  I had no Idea the angry bull would  adopt the samo tactics to get at an  enemy.  "That Is Just what he tried to do,  nevertheless, Standing on his hind  feet, his great head, with Its long,  , home-like muscle pointing upward, h������  pllod hlH forefuet In the attempt to  reach John.   John was now   Jn   real  1    .      .,��������� ~        TT,     1   ���������   1    t          ,1   ���������        ,i .    .,    1   , ,1  "���������������������>_������ t.        .ii.    ....  .    ,,}       ......              ,     ...   ..    V.  th������ hlf*hi������*t brunch thfit would -niPtntn  his weight, and yet the lunging brute  all but struck him at each Jump.  "Perhaps It was the novelty of the  spectacle that held me spellbound, but  tho old captain found nn wntertnlri-  lucni iu thn K.Kiu. toiiiuutuiK iii} ii.it.  which was near him, ho blazed almost  perpendicularly down In tho direction  of tho moose. Whether his aim was  good or not we never had proof, tor  the bull toppled ov������������r as If her hmd been  lilt, and thf������n, recovering himself, made  off tn the moonlight down thu hill."  ^j-r-intentions are rigm. n is remark  uble that when Mrs. Wright was Miss  Wrong she took advantage of the offer to become Mrs. Wright and refused  to be called Wrong after she was once  Wright We say right here that thia  is right, but most women persist in believing themselves right when they aro  wrong.���������St Thomas Journal.  Wright west right in seeking tho  Wrong. Wrong was right in accepting  Wright. So Wrong wa*i made Wright,  and it's aU right. We would also Ilka  to write that it was the marriage rlt������  the made Wrong Wright.��������� St ThomAa  Times.  AN AID TO HEARING.  Opera Glasses Help the Ears m Wttt  an the Eyc������.  "Hurry them along, please," said th*  woman customeras she left a pair of  opera glasses for repairs at a Chestnut street store. "I can't bear well at  the theater without them."  Another customer who was waiting;  smiled when the woman left at her aj>-  parent mistake. "She meant she couldi  not see," he observed.  "No," rejoined the optician; "sba  meant Just what she said. Opera  glasses are an aid to hearing as well  as to sight. You can prove it any time  you are seated well toward the rear ha  a theater by training the glasses on a  singer. As long as you keep the singer  under scrutiny witb the glasses you  will be able to follow the words of the  song with ease. Drop the glasses and  you will notice a difference. It will  require more or less of a strain to  catch the enunciation distinctly.  "By tbe use of opera glasses a theater patron is enabled to note distinctly every movement of a singer's lips,  and the unconscious 'lip reading' greatly aids the sense of hearing. If you  ever attend a public meeting where It  is impossible to get close to the speakers provide yourself with opera glasses,  and you will be surprised how greatly  they will aid you in hearing."  CHANGING THE SUBJECT.  What   Lincoln   Snid   When   narvey  Ended a Two  Hours' Talk.  The late Hon. Charles W. Slack told  the following of the Hon. Peter Har^-  vey, the friend and biographer of Daniel Webster:  Mr. Harvey was a large man -with a  small .\^iceanc!~fi5a"t pqniposftyTrfThan- ~  ner that many very diffident men possess. Above everything he valued and  prided himself upon bis friendship with,  the "great expounder."  ��������� Tho first year of the. War of the Re*  bellion he went to Washington, and on  his return was asked how he liked  President Lincoln.  "Well," he said, "Mr. Lincoln is a  very singular man. I went on to seo  bim, and told bim that I had been an  intimate personal friend of DanieJ  Webster; that I hnd talked with him  so much on the affairs of the country  that I felt perfectly confident I could  tell him exactly what Mr. Webster  would advise in the present crista, audi  thereupon I talked to Lincoln for two  solid hours, telling him just what ho  should do and what ho should not do,  and, will you believe it, sir, when I got  through all Mr. Lincoln said was, as ha  clapped bis hand ou my leg, 'Mr. Harvey, what a tremendous groat calf yoo  bave got.' "���������  Hard on Norah,  Scene: Tho Wilsons' dining room.  Norah, tbe slovenly cook, puts hor  bead In at tbe door,  Norab ���������Plazo, ma'am, will ye b������  afther tellln' mo whin I'm to know  whether th* puddln's baked or not?  Mrs, Wilson-Stick a knlfo into tha  middle of it, and if the knlfo cornea  out clean tbo pudding is roady to tend  to tbo table.  Mr. Wllson-And, Norah, If It does  come out clean stick all the rest of tba  knives in tbo houso Into the pudding.���������  Woman's Homo Compaulon. ,  Tlie Brick In Ills flat. i  "Shorry I'm slio lute, in' dear," b#*  gan Dlnglo apologetically, "but shomo  fresh jokers stopped mo an' wouldn'  lorameo go"���������  "Indeed?" interrupted Ills wlfo. "Why  didn't you tako the brick out of your  bat and bit them with it?"  De Not Iliuh.  One n.od not thrust his band Ibto a  raging furnaco even though ho knowt  that a precious jewel lies therein. Ha  may bo patient until tho Humes ar*  spent.���������Prom "Tlio nisliop'g Niece," by  Goorgo H, IMcard.  Mushrooms.  Tommy-Papa, is It alwaya damp  where they raise mushrooms?   Papa-  Yes, my son. Tommy���������Ia tbat why tbey  look llko umbrellas?  Wrong   and   Wright  Our Aylmer correspondent says In  yesterday's l.������suc thai Mr*. Wright l������*  i visiting her brother. Mr, Wmng. We  presume It Is wrong to make a com-  , ment upon tbs above persons!, but ������UJ1  Ittn  Vnrt.  Wlfe-I seo by thU paper tbat tba  average family bit* four and seven-  tenths persons. Husband--! supixwa  I'm the seven-tenths In this fumllyl  Natural Soap,  Nicaragua boasts a lako so strongly  Impregnated with bicarbonate of pot"  nsh and soda that when rubbed Int-o  greasy balr a natural soap is formed.  Not only ls tbe water used as a sham-  p(H>, but th������ addition of some grease  to tho hands enables ono to dlspensa  wltli soap entirely.  The diluted water is said to possoaa  medicinal properties, but no effort haa  boon mad* to build up a trade, tho ������!���������  porta last year being four dsmUoha*  Mat to Guatemala. if'*',' ������������������'������������������'"'" ������������������*���������     -���������"������������������  h, a. tiMUl  LICENCED  AUCTIONEER,   and  VALUATOR.  *F ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.  CUMBERLAND  B. G.  JAPANESE  A STOP.V TELLING CONTENT  at a Low Price,  Wholesale and Retail.  Sweet and Clean quality  60 lbs $2.65  .NL*  Uo   5 Japtown,... .Cumberland B.  HOUSE  CLEANING,.  Capable man will Wash Windows, Scrub  ]Tlo< vs, do General House Cleaning, Waah  Clol'ea or Cook.  Terms:���������I5c per hour; ������1.25 por da).  LOU    GET  Leave orders at Hunden's candy store.  For Kalsomining, Paper-hanging  Glazing   and    Painting/'     See  rjch'd. McGregor,  dumberiand Hotel/  For CANDIES  Novelties,   Pictures,  Frames and cleaning  of frames.  D.   HUNDEN  Cumberland  ^orrocjfyi. \ pos,  "DREAD.' Cakes and Pies' delivered daily to any part of City.  full8TQPKOT _ droceries  C H. TARBELL,  High Grade Stoves  and all Kitchen Requirements  SPOBTSMENS GOODS  & GENERAL HARDWARE  ��������� 0- ' "- ���������  ,u   ii'AK8������  tweRisujoit  MARK*  DESIGNS,  00PYRI0HT8 &������  Anyone nonrtlriK 11 nkotol; and atmorlptlon rimy  quick!*/ aooriniti, froo, whoth-jr an invention it  lirahnblr mf-ii'itiiijlo. Coinnimitoiitlons strlotli  eunrtdentlsl. OMoia iw8iioyi.*i-iicourlnBp_tnii&  ln���������Amertoa.   w������ nave ,11 WimhinBtpn offloo.  Pnton-U tskon tUrougb Munn A Co. rooolve  ip������oiul notioo In the  80IENTIFI0 AMERICAN,  beiratlfully lliuntrated, Innrort olrcuutloa ot  Si v Mi ontlilo jnuron!, weekly, tertni W-ai n yoey  .U nil months. Hpoclti.o-i ooploi nnd UAWI  uoK ON Patkvth mm froo. Addroil  MUNN  &  CO.,  HOI ItlOdilwnv. Now York*  ���������  ��������� i  -      ���������> *     -I ..'   .��������� .-  ...  ������!ANIiV, H illfITS.  CNiARS A TOBACCOS  WH.1  HARNESS  tl WllAJxltl) in prepared to  VV ' filial > ti.ihr- f 1 I'mcor  Heavy Harnesa, ai short notioe.  Man With  <l.e  Solemn  Fnce  Er������1!>  Be������< All tlie OthevM_���������  One eveninj* at a well known hotel a  lumber of tifcvelit.R men v.-ere spinning  yarns, aud liie tulk turued upuu self  sacrifice and tbe privations good friend*  had undergone to contribute to the world  iy success ot an associate. One aolonin  faced man told the following.  "I had two tkhoolniates," he began.  "One of them was aspiriuir to be a lawyer and the other hnd aspirations for s.  high place in the medical profession. The  colleKi* we atttJulod wui one at which  the discipline waa severe and tho requirements for graduation were exactlnjr. Well,  those two boys managed to worry along  until the day of the final examination  came. Tho young law student had per*  feeted himself in his studies and wna  likely tJ pass with high honors. The  medical student, however* was in a far  less enviable plight. He found that the  examination would be for the most part  npon tlie anatomy of the leg, and this  was the one branch of the course be bad  neglected. He confided in his roommate  and wailed out his sorrows.  '"If I only had a leg to dissect,' enld  he, 'I would pass that examination at the  head of my class.'  "It was here that his roommate rose  sublimely to the occasion. He rolled up  his trousers and insisted that his friend  amputate his leg at the knee. His medical friend demurred, but the law student  insisted, and finally the amputation was  performed and the medical student captured his diploma.   .  "Years afterward this same doctor wna  sitting iu on office surrounded by all the  evidence of a prosperous practice. The  door opened and in came his old room-  mato at college. The greeting was, of  course, affecting, and thon the doctor in*  quired bow the lawyer was getting on in  the world. The lawyer said he had been  practicing several years iu the petty affair, of the law and would rise to distinction If he could secure n good case.  'I want a murder case,' sold he; 'one  that will attract special attention and in-  tolve some well known citizen.'  "The doctor excused himself and, picking up a heavy poker, left the room. He  proceeded down stairs and killed hia  landlady, resorting fo all the atrocities  that ingenuity could devise to make hia  crime one that would create a sensation.  He was successful. The papers teemed  with the awful details of the deed and  the tragic events of the trial. His friend,  the one legged lawyer, defended him,  and he was cleared. Both of these men  occupy leading places in their professions today. If you don't believe this  story, you can come up to my room and  I will show you a picture of the school  these two friends of mine Attended."  WILLARD BLOCK,     Cumberland,  lelllBflr Yonr Diamond*.  People who buy diamonds are apt to  answer reflections upon their extravagance with the remark that diamonds are  a good investment and that they cun always get their money bnck on them.  This is plausible and partly true, but not  entirely. The ring itself, though the design may be elaborate, as it sometimes la  ia men's rings, and of the finest nud most  artistic of workniuuiship, will seldom bring  more than the worth of the gold unless  sold to an individual, and styles of setting  change cuough to mako old fashions of  little value.  A woman ln reduced circumstances recently sold a ring which cost at the time  ot its purchase $150 for $40. It is a cluster ring, with nine small diamonds surrounding a larger one. The ring was appraised at a jeweler's, who sot the present value upon it. It is a pretty ring,  with white stones and brilliant, but it i.  not worth a third of what it was forty  years ago, when it came into the possession If its original owner. Deillers Iu  stones say also that diamonds lose in  weight perceptibly with wear, and foil  that reason become less valuable.  Got What He De������erre_.  MYou know Throggins? Smooth fellow.  Great jollier. Tries to keep on the good  side of everybody. Well, bo went to  church last Sunday morning and slept  through the whole sermon, Then he had  the gull to tell the Rev. Dr. Fourthly,  after the congregation had beon dismissed, that be bad never enjoyed n discourse1  no much In his life, and he would like to  borrow tho mnuimcrlpt of It and take lt  home with him, so he could rend it again  during the dny. What do you suppose  tbe doctor did?"  *'l can't Imagine."  "Well, sir, I tblnk be'd seen Throgglni  nodding and knew he badu't heard a  word. At any ruto, be took Throgglnil  by the arm, led bltu into bis study, made  bim sit down outl then be read every  blessed line of that sermon over again to  bim before he would let him tip. Oh,  jon don't get abend of Dr. Fourthly���������not  much!"���������Exchange.  A   Forgotten   Stuteannn,  Why Is It that Oliver Ellsworth bm  rocolvcd no llttlo nttontion from blog.  rnphcro ond historians ? asks Frnnk  Onj'lord Cook In The A'."title. IIo wns  not hnrn in MiiHHcuihnscti.'j or Virginia.  ,:n Conned lent, lll.c ru.iuv'huiiln, Um  lilHtorio tU'lil Iiiih been muuKetlj tllleiL  ,.loi(ju"_r, thi- Aromatic nn<l opportune  -iiiilll"/ of his work him hoon nerri-l%'ed  1 niy through Hi* pnrnpe<'".iv������> of anlsHO-  nuont year**. To imuonnte nn uiii*op-  ttlnr convention for n party J tint rotlr-  ,ug tvuux off ce In defeat uud IfnomKiy  n not conducive to Immediate faiuo.  ISVvf'rthH-'pfl lt#> hia noi Ih^ii wholly  overlooked by nubfl.'i*U'Mit stfltenmen.  \W*ter aald of him: "I'or utrcugth of  ���������������������������I'-viou, for K.iKs'rlfj'. it'tatlotu uud hound  ���������totid acme In tht <*owluct of -nlT'ilri**, for  no* Ignition of temper nnil jtctiernl nh|l������  '.iy, It tony l������o douiitid if N*������w Knglnnd  .m'. yt-t [irmliuM'U uijj KujM'i'U-i."  Wlmt lie Mitltl at fhlof jtwtloe of the  Toiled Hum** to {he -.Tinn! jury ������t br  vannsb (a 17H6 wen tbe aim of blf life,  "So lot 01 rear ao empire nacred to tbo  right* of wen and commend a government of reaaon to tba oationa of tfee  earth-."  I. J. Eeni's  Nurseries    And   Greenhouses1'  3010   -.VES'TV-ivSTER ROAD,  VANCOUVER,    >    B.   C  M:-ii: nuoery ior Fiuit block���������  South Vancouver, ote mile soulh  of city. Br inches at t Vienna-and  MatRqui for SpkIi. and Nursery  Stock gi- whig. Kxirii lai^i planting for  fill   dellveiy.  One year a*.>|>ie, 4 to  $12 )<er 100; ������1 pus '2, 8 nnd 4 yenra  old, .$18 to $20, pr 100; Mayunnl'  Plum $1 each  Large iujporation of J>u!l>8 from  Japan, Holland and France.  Extra nice choice of Cherry,  Peach, Plum, Apricot*?, etc., now  growing for fall order. No expense  loss or deh-y of fumigatlm or inspection.  Let me price your lis before  placing your* order. Catalogue  free. Greenhouse Dm tt. 3 *r  Work, BeeSuppiieP. Fruit package?  Fertilizers, etc. Garden, Field and  Flower Seeds in season.  W.J.  HENRY  WaVerly Hotel  First-Class Accommodation  ���������. ..at Reasonable Bates....  BEST OF WINES & LIQUORS.  ���������S. SHORE  .u,  PROPRIETOR.  ���������BIM CRAWFORD  COURTENAY, B.C.,  DREE DER of    olstein Cattle, Ches-  ter White Pigs,,   Barred Plymouth  Rocka, &c.  FOR    PRESENTATION  PURPOSES.  SOLID GOLD WATCHES  SOLID GOLD CANES  DRESSING CASES  CUT GLASS and  STERLING SILVER.  Inscription Engraving free and at  short notice.  P.   STODDART  Watchmaker   and  Jeweller,  ��������� ������������������*������������������>    ���������  #  ��������� ���������  .  . *  a  :       WILLIAMS BROS        ���������:  iLiverv Stable"  ���������    Tramsters and Draymen   ���������  * -        ,   ���������        ' ��������� ���������  ;" Single and Double ric������ ;  '. for Hire. All Orders '.  ;   Promptly  Attended to.   ���������  i Third St., Cumberland,B,C]  When in Oiimterland  STAY AT THB   VENOOME.  iW    ALL CONVKNIRNOBS  FOU  GUK8T8.  .LNTKRKSTING'        INSTRUCTIVE  "OORREOT ENGLISH-  HOW TO USE IT.''  A Monthly Magazine Dkvotkd to the  Usk of English,  Joski'hink TmiCK Bakeb, Editor.  Partial Contents for this Month.  Course in Enalieh for the Begiuner.  Oonrse iu EogliBh for the Advauced Pupil,  How .0 Incroaso i^iifi'u Vocabulary.  The \rt of C<inve������Haion.  Shoul I and Would:   How to Uae th*>m.  Pron moiatiotiB (Century Diocionary).  Correct English in the H me.  Correct Eugliish in the School.  What to Say i,n<l What, Not to Say.  Course in Letter-Writing and Punctuation.  Alphabet ic list of Abbreviations.  liuniness English for thu Business Man.  Compound Word:   Ho-v to Write Them.  Studies in Euglinh Liverat-ure.  IMPROVED STOCK  AT FARMERS PRICES.  Cook's Cotton Root Compound.  The only safe-effectual monthly  medicine on which women can  I depend. Sold in two decrees of  strength���������No. 1, for ordinary  cases, fl per box; No. 2,10 degrees stronger for Special  Cases,$8 per box. SpldpyaU  druggists. Ask for Cook's Cotton Boot Compound; take no  substitute.  The Cook Modloln* Oo.,     Windsor, Ontario;  SMOKE.  $1 a Tear.   Send 10c for sample copy  rOKKECT ENGLISH, Evanston, III.  CUBAN    BLOSSOM"  A UNION MADK CIGAR  FROM   THE-  Guban Cigar Factory  M>. J. BOOTH, Proprietor,  THE  Wonderful Northwest  FREE  SOUVENIR  Ow. Jomncm of MJm**.  ���������atanysi M Ike Northwest  fnmlittts the gwauat pot.  _s!Wlitles..-������id.Lk.aaw^otToo?,  magailoe to thoroughly  competent to exploit tM  wondtrt of thb region at  Tm Woau������'a Wowc."  Fw   ins   <nal  FREE  SOUVENIR  lltni Twain write--:  "Two d���������*.*i oveidtw and  lis Woiiib's Work Km  not yet u-atj*SSi,"m^~Vf*jf~  mahe . rnoH ot thl������ I  should nihtr not l*<*. t.  iMcrt to Tbteaca,"  THB BIG SPECIAL AUGUST NUMBER OF  r       THE WORLD'S WORK  wil] describe the marvelous development and the vast poedbUUlei of the  great Northwest. No other section ol otir cotmt^' presents ������������ch 0 dramatle  ���������tory of achievement and progress as thnt of the Northwest, from the expedition of Lewis and Clark to the great cent������nnlnl at Portland. Tub World's  Wom will picture and describe Its great indtistriet���������mining, farming,  lumbering and fishing; Its cities and people; ita commerce with ������������e East; iti  railroads at home; Its eminent men. Besides, this great magnrine wilt describe  The Lewis and dark Exposition at Portland  with maps, photographs and descriptive articles. It will be a necessary  guide and handbook to everyone who visits the Bipoalttoo, the best  ���������ouvenlr for those who cannot go.  THE WORLD'S WORK  draws Its Inspiration from the same indomitable spirit el avtmrem that haa  transformed the Northwest from a wilderness to a great civilised empire.  Bach month it describes tbs vital things in the world's life and the men  who are doing them. It is a history of our own rime���������superbly illustrated.  HvwyFaniflytetheN-artlwmt Should Read THS WORLD'S VORK  )tt tumytiinai _M m4 giMn,  mt tfm.ff..nm *mw  l.nl*tf*?U^ *������������������������������������  DOUBLE-DAY, PAGE & COMPANY. 133.137 East MUh St. New Yesk  Till! lh it M 8.1'l'UIBn WITH  Best Liquors and Cigars  II. A. MILLS.  00000 ooooooooooooor  Livery  mmg  art'd   to  vlish Kitja  ...... vlo '.'V'amiag at  5    reasonable: rates.  g D. KILPATRiCK      -  g CUMHKKLANU Q  5 o 0000000000000000  c  o  o  Union  :    Hotel  KiiKlinh 4 x BURTON always ou tap 1 also, tho famous MILWAUKEE  BKKRS���������Aiihenser, Bohemian, Hohlitz, Ao, <������OLD ORBY" BRARD"  S00T0U WHISKY,        Beit Winw and Liquor, of all kindi,  Tbo Boarding and Lodging D-'partuieui, under the imm-rtllnte superinteudeoM of Mm  Davis, will ba found First oIms in every respeut,  BATB8������           $1 00 per day upwards.  Campbell's : BAKERY  A Fine Selection of OASES alwuye on hand.  FREBH BREAD every day,  Ordera for SPECIAL OASX0 promptly attended to.  Brasnrair Avenue  Ouiaklaii  as-  To Cure a Cold in  Tele Laxative Bromo Quinine TaHstt. ������ nvL  IrmiyammtMmKMfciHKUmtttm*.        TU������ SeJUttOTS,** SffKjn  Corel Gr|p  InTwoDiya,  ontvtry  box������35o. THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  W. B.ANDBRSGN,    -      - -      MGR  ������ The columns of The News; are open to all  who wish to express therein views o    matters of public interest.  While we do not hold ourselves re -oosi.  ���������ble forthe utterances of correspondents, we  ������nerve   the right   of   declining  to iuser*  oinmunications unnecessarily personal.  WEDNESDAY, November 22 J905  ftpiialt I Nanaimo Ry  s. s. "Oity of Nanaimo.;  ���������"vicTOsaxA- cc-vrcac    boxttb  ���������Sails from Victoria Tuesday, 7 a.m., for  Nanaimo, calling aX North Saanich  Cowichan Bay, Maple Bay, Crofton,  Kuper and Thetis Islands when freight  01 passengers offer.  Leaves Nanaimo Tuesday, 5 p.m., for  Union Hay and Comox.  ieaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Union Bay and Nanaimo.  !Le..ves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m , for  Comox and way ports.  JL_ave>-Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and way ports.  &.<il������* from Nanaimo Friday, 2 p.m., for  Victoria, Crtllinj; at Kuper and Thetis  islands,; Croiton, Maple Hay, Co-a'cIi-  vn Bay and North Siaiuch when  freight and  passengers offer  Ts'ouh Siauich when lide and weather  conditions  permit.  VANCOUVER - NAMAUVTO - LADYSMITH   EOTJTE  s.s  JOAN."  S.ilis from N inaimo fur V:inc**uver  ���������d-iily, exrrpi S iturdavs and Sunda\s 7  a im.  Sails from Nanaimo f������r Vancouyci.  Saturday's, nt 8 a,m.  SitK from Nanaimo for. Ladysmitts,  Fridiysaii-i Saturdays.h). 5.3-j p.m..... ...,,,���������  Sols"from" La'lysmiili frr N'lnauiio  S -mrrlavs at 6 u.m.  Sails, from   V ii couver for   Nannim*.  ���������ditiiy, except SHiudi'iysi' and  Sundays ������  j. vi p.m.        ,:/���������    .  Sails.'from ..Vancouver for' N inaini".  Saturday   al 2.30 p.m.  TWA TARLE  ICFFKOTIVF^  ������..'.    OCl'tfBER  22a6   1W5,  v  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  N<������, 4-Sun^aj;,  No, 2-Daily.  A.n, i-.Xf.  De. 9 d0 Viotoria De, 8,0n  "   9.28 M.Ooldstroum   ..."   3 <2o  ** 10.24 .Koein'g'H "   4,24  ��������������� 11 00. Dnnonn's..,.,*.,    '<   8,00  PM PM.  ���������' 12 MO.. .Nanainv*  "   6 42  Ar 12.58.. WolliUKteu Ar, 0,5,.  WULLIM    ������N  TO VICTORIA.  No. X���������Diail N������������, 3 -H.wda,\  AiMi A.M,  Do.  8.00 Wollin������ton,.,,  De, SO  "   8.20 Msimiiho  "   8 Jf.  30 02 Diinotn'H  %fi,oi*  " 10.42 Koimig's ���������*  6.8(1  " 11.38 , Coldstream /������   0,32  At 18.00 Viotoria  Ar 7.00  Thousand Mile and Commutation Tickets wn gale, good over rail and steau.ei  lines, nt two and one-half cents per mile.  Special trains and steamers for Excur.  sions, and reduced rites for parties may  be arranged foi on application to the  Dist. I'ajis. Agent -tt Victoria.  The Company reserves the right to  cbanue without previous notice, steamers  sailing dates and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on Sale from and to |  all Stations, good (or going journey Saturday and Sunday, returning not later  than Monday.  J, W. TROUP, Gen. Sup. B C. Oosst Ser.  (I.l.. COUU'lTKY, Dist BV.. \ V.m. Ag  NOTICE,  Riding on looontotivflu and  rail  way cars* of  the-   Unfon  flolliery  Company by any  |Jors������m   or., jwr  ���������Bons���������uxeept calf o ������iw���������i��������� strictly  prohibited.    Enrujioyeea are r,ub������  JacttodiamissaJ lor allowing same  By order  Francis D Litti.k  Afj.nn._-tf-  An Offer  iTo All  iPaid   men  To every man, and woman too,  who is struggling al.-ugaguinfit adversity, striving to ���������nnko the beat  of an uncong'uml po-'tion and a  poor salary, t- e Ii.ten:atioualCorrespondence H ih .(da, the standing  and achievements of whioh are  known and loixtured everywhere,  makes this otl'er:-If you wi'l indicate by a mark like this X on  the coupon l>el������w, tyhioh (.ocu|r-  you prefer, the I. C. S. will ao  its own expense and without  obligation on your part, show  yod how it is not only possible,  but actually easy for you to enter that occupation, not as a poorly paid apprentice, but with all  the qualifications necessary to  oomniand a good salary.  Have you enough curiosity  to ask HOW?  international Correspondence  Schools, Scranton Pa.  Box 249 Victoria, B. O.  I Please explain, wi'hout further  obliga  tion ou my part, how 1 can qualify  for :-i 1; r?er salary in the position before which   I   have  mat keii X    :    :    :   :  Bookkeeper  Suju-'tirapher  Ao   Writer  Slv wcard writer  Window Trim'r,  Much, Draughts'n  Or ain, Designer  Uiustrat'T  Civil Service  I'll, mist  Textile Mill Supt'.  fi-eotri-jhiu  Eit ;. E gmeer  Telephone Engineer  Eleo   Light'g Supt  Mechan.    Eugine*r  Suiveyor  Statiou'y Engine*-  Civil   Ei ginci.  Building Contrao'r  Architec'I Dra'mau  Architect  Strucu'l.  Enginee  Bridge    Enginee  Foreman  Plumb-  Mi.', nig   Eigineei*  iiI''I"I**I"I'*I"l["I**I**r"I"'I**I**!*"I"'!"l"**'I"l*"!"!*  A BOOK THAT NO FARMER CAN  AFFORD TO BE WITHOUT  FARMER'S  MANUAL  VETERINARY  GUIDE  Compiled by tlie Agricultural Editors  of the Family Herald and Weekly  Star of Montreal,  at the request  of     Hundreds      of   Headers.  UNION BREWING Co,  #  NANAIMO B.C.  The yearly return of the Bock Beer season is   of interest to the  brewer as well as the public, and the  UNION BOCK BEER POR 1904  Will again show that speoial care has been taken in the manufacture of tbe superior  article.   The Union Brewing Co.'a Book has been breweed for a number of months  and stored in their famous cellars until it has reached the proper age, and is now  ON DRAUGHT AT AU HOTELS.  IT CAN BE HAD FREE  Cu; norland  Mote  i ,  'COH. DUNSMUIIi AVENUE  AND SECOND" STllKET.  Cl/'MJUSBI'AND''B. O. ,  \1ks J. H. Pikist, Proprietress.  Wlien in Cumberland Ite^ui*  and amy nt thu Cumberland  Hotel,  b'irat-Class Accomoda*  ������,,���������_ don for transient and permanent boarders.  Sample* Rooms and Public Hall  ftuivi'n Connection with Hotel  tyi-teg from $1.00 to $2.00 per day  ' .E,  EMbE,  Cumberland,  The most complete Farmers'  Handbook and Veterinary Guide  ever issued. Simple and practical information of the greatest  value to every, farmer.  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Sarapis eopy tree, Sond for Book  Caulogu*.  rwucATtow owes  fOf Pssvl Itrtst, Ntw York  Obtainable^ Packets also in bulk.       The beat valu������ in the market?  LOCAL aI^NTS���������Cumberland,  \:y       Courtenay,  Messrs Napier & Partridge.  Messrs J. McPheje & Son .  THE HUDSON'S BAY CO.,  DISTRIBUTING AGENTS, _^_ __VICTOBIA, B.C.  betore people send  away.  Advertise in the News, its as good as writing  a letter to your customers.  iwf_���������M1 -nm ��������� 11111 wumn ������������������www���������%  Job Department.  wommammwmQm*  Rill Heads,   Letterheads,   Noteheads,   Rnve.  lopes Programmes, Circulars, Butter wrappers  Posters,  etc., etc., etc.  Cumberland News  PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS  P mssrH^rns^  The Heiress  Cameron  BY LAURA JEAN LIBBEY  Author of "Miss . MSddktoa's Lorer/* "A Forbktico Marrf-  a-je," *' Daisy Brooks," Et<_* Etc  Herbert's face flushed hotly; that  he could give her pleasure, that ha  could win from those glorious dark  eyes one admiring glance, made his  heart beat and his pulses thrill.  Ho would sing her a love song,  and each passionate word should  vibrate with the love that filled hia  heart. .  And in this he was exceedingly  clever, for with a carefully chosen  love-song passionate appeals from a  loving heart can be breathed tender  and low which bashful lip3 could  never otherwise find courage to utter.  And more than one skillful maiden  has gained a husband through the influence of a sweet and tender love-  song.  Herbert Renwick sat down at the  piano, ran his firm, white fingers  over the keys, playing his own accompaniment, while his face paled  with emotion as his fine barytone  voice broke into the sweet refrain;  "Oh, heart    that no pleadings    can  move,  "   I'd give up my hope of the skies  But for a smile from those lips, love.  Or but for one glance from thine  eyes.  '"Oh, would of this world    I    were  king,  Surrounded by beauty and pride;  My heart at thy feet would I fling,  Crying,  'pray be my queen���������be my  bride.'  "I might seek that heart forever,  I might seek and seek in vain;  Yet to win one sigh so tender.  I'd pay with a life-time of pain,"  As the     sweet    refrain died away  from his lips Herbert Eenwick's face  flushed and then grew deadly pale as  -he-hurriedly-arose-and-stood_leaning,  over the piano by Helena's side.  He took the pretty little white  hand in his own that was idly turning over a book of music, and his  proud, passionate eyes eagerly scanned the girl's face to find an answer  to his song.  But thero was no light of lovo in  the dark, velvety eyes raised to his.  Was it possible she did not understand him?  "Come out on the balcony, Helena," he whispered, "I can not speak  to you hero. You must come; I  have something to say to you."  Helena started back. She knew  what was coming; yot she seemed  quite incapablo of refusing to go  with him, and Fredorick Castleton,  watching them Intently from tho  other end of# the room, saw them  pass out on t'o tho roso-embowered  balcony together.  "Sbo does not love him, sho lovca  mo," thought Frederick, triumphantly. "If ho declares bis love, tho answer my darling will givo him will  be 'No,' " ho mused, confidently.  A half hour rolled by beforo they  returned to the parlor.  CHAPTER XIII.  Both Vivian and Frederick glanced  up quickly as thoy ro-ontered the parlor.  One glance at Herbert Ren wick's  palo, despairing faco, and ho know  tho truth���������Holona bad refusod him.  And eoon after Herbert took, hia  leave.  In vain Fredorick attempted to  gain an opportunity of exchanging a  few words in private with Holona,  Vivian was dotormlriod that he  should havo no such opportunity if  sbo could prevent it.  If she could only koop the lovors  apart until the morrow all would bo  well, und she redoubled hor efforts to  engross Frederick's attention.  At last ho bocamo annoyed. He Raid  to himself that she must ho trying  to vox him, and whon ho 4roao to  tako his departure fate at that moment bofriendod him���������Vivian was  hastily summoned from tho room.  I Ior faco paled and sho caught her  broath quickly.  Sho would not go; she would not  loavo Frederick and Holona M.lono together lest tho eager question loft  unanswered In tho conservatory  should bo repeated,  Again an urgent summons camo for  Vli-lfi-n. nmt IM0 tltni> TTelnnn turned  to her with innocent, inquiring oyes  "Had 1 not bettor attend lo it (or  you, Mr������  Cameron?" sho askod.  "If you will please bo ao kind,  dear," roturnod Vivlnn, sweetly.  Hftlona bowed    und turned   away,  tJlubUuiK   ������'"���������������������������.-    U..-..V.    Um,      -������w'wi v*������ *>..������  gin in 0 thut daubed from Frederick's  eyee.  Kxcuslng himself hastily and before  Vivian hud time to reply, ho followed Helena out Into tho corridor, and  in thnt instant Vivian realized that  late I .ul l,.*.i"������;d her ilariii^ Ml.emc.  "'Jive mo just ono minutn, Helena,"  rivduii* k pleaded, "I am U!,..: au impatient hchool-boy, Helena; I can net  wait until to-morrow to learn my  fate. Vou sent Herbert Honwlek  from you," ho went oa rapidly. "I  rend his dismissal in hi* face, poor  fellow.   Way X. oh. Helena I dare   I  nope tnac it was because ybu lovea  me that you sent him away?"  The pink of Helena's dimpled  checks deepened to a vivid scarlet,  and she would have broken from her  impatient lover's clasp, but he caught  her in his arms and held her against  his throbbing heart.  "Answer my two questions with  but one word and I will let you  go," cried Frederick, "Was it because you loved me, Helena, and  were to give yourself to me on the  morrow that you sent him away?"  He bends his handsome head to  catch the low-breathed word that  fell from her tremulous rosebud lips,  and Vivian appeared upon the scene  fairly livid with baffled rage just in  time to hear Helena murmur a timid  "Yes."  A few moments later the joyous  young lover was walking with a  swift, springy step through one of  the parks near, the heart of the city.  He would not turn hia steps toward home, it wa's much pleasanter  walking through the bright silvery  moonlight with the cool winds playing upon his flushed, earnest, hopeful faco, and to give himself up t'o  his thoughts of Helena.  Hark! was it the night wind that  rustled the green leaves of tho trees?  Was it moonlight so wondrously  flashing?  Frederick stopped short and glanc  ed hastily around, and as he did so,  ho observed the dark figure of a man  who was leaning against one of the  trees watching him intently in the  bright moonlight. There was a  bright gleam of a revolver followed  by a cry that sounded scarcely human, a loud report, and the mysterious stranger's bullet came within an  ace of giving Frederick Castleton a  mortal wound.,  ���������He-had���������-scarcely���������time���������to-spuing,  backward a step or two, when as the  smoke cleared away from the weapon, he observed the stranger throw  up his hands and fall heavily to the  ground.  In an instant he was bending over  him, but the stranger waved him  back.  "Go away!" he moaned, with a  wail of bitterness in his. voice,  "leave me to my fate; I want to die.  Don't call for help," he added, as  Frederick glanced hastily around for  assistance.  And as those words fell from his  lips, ho sunk back unconscious.  "Poor fellow!" mused Frederick,  pityingly, as ho bent over the white,  handsome, dissipated face upturned  to tho moonlight. IIo waa so happy himself on this particular night,  that ho had quito forgotton there  wero such things as heartaches and  misery in tho world.  A sudden impulso occurred to him  to summon assistance and havo tho  young man convoyed to his own  apartments. And ho acted upon tho  thought without dolay.  "It watt but a flesh wound," tho  doctor said who had promptly exam-  inod and drossod it, and tho young  stranger was In no immediato danger unless inflammation sot in. "Ho  seems to havo boon loading a lifo  of dissipation, and indulged tn opiates for somo time pant, concluded  tho doctor.  Ah, if Frederick Castloton but know  who it was whom ho bofriondod, and  how strangely and tragically their  lives woro to erose each other, tho  chances aro���������tender of heart though  ho was���������-ho might have granted tho  mysterious stranger's wild, incoherent prayer and loft him thero in tho  groen park with his life-blood staining tlio tender grass to dio, unknown  and uncarod for!  In his broast-pockot tboy found tho  ivory portrait of a slcndor young  girl, but tho face bad boon rudely  stumped by a boot-heol bo/ond recognition, and beneath tho portrait woro  tho letters, painted in crimson, as  though writton with tho blood of a  human heart: "My falso lost lovo."  And besides tho portrait a pocket  contained an empty envelope dlrect-  od in a flowing, girlish hand that  looked puzzlingly familiar Co Frederick, to  "Mr. Mark Forrnstor, artist, No,  ��������� Broadway," and a card bearing  tha name und address of "Miue  Klennnr Kirkwood ���������*-���������- Avonuo, Now  York."  "i'rubuUy a (rivtid ur u. *������rtt;t-  hcart," said Fredorick, Jotting down  Miss Kirkwood'������ address;*"it will do  no harm to advlso his frionds of this  sad alTatr, if    tho poor fellow   hoe  .... >���������  u-i ���������  And an hour later, a lengthy telegram, which was to not tho ball of  mlsfortuno rolling, was dollvcrod  into Miss Klrkwood's hands.  It was midnight whon Mark For-  restor opened his oyes to consciouo-  neau, and eaw a young and handsome  falr-halrod man fitting beside bis  COUCh. lie open* hln rye* w|d������, and  ���������tares at him by no means kindly,  and bU brows darken,  "Why didn't you let me die?" be  exclaimed, witb Interne bitterness.  Frederick Castleton laugbsd good-  homnredlv-  "You'seein very ungrateful upon  finding yourself so well cared for, my  friend," he said, relighting a fresh  Havana and puffing away vigorously; "what tempted you to shake off  this mortal coil, and land���������the Lord  knows where?" he asked, curiously.  "I wanted to die because life is not  worth the living," groaned Mark  Forrester.  "Are you married? have you a wife  and little children?" asked Frederick,  remembering the portrait in his  breastpocket.  "A wife! No!" cried Forrester,  with a moan of pain. "I detest all  women for the sake of one who was  false to me; they are all false firebrands luring men by their beauty to  ruin and death, and trampling the  love of true hearts under their dainty  feet!"  Frederick Castleton flushed hotly.  "Do not judgo all so harshly for  the sake of what you have suffered at  the hands of one," he says, gravely  and with dignity.  The white face lying against the  pillow grew a shade paler, and the  dazed eyes studied his face intently.  "Heaven grant that you may never  bo duped by a fair, fickle girl," he  murmurs hoarsely. "Your faith has  never been shaken���������I hope it never  will be."  "There is no danger!" exclaimed  Frederick, a joyous smile breaking  over his bonny face. "A young girl  has made me the happiot man the  earth holds by giving me the promise this very evening that she  would be my bride, Heaven bless  her!"  Mark Forrester looked wistfully at  the smiling face, and his lips quivered With emotion.  "Think what a blow it would be  to you to lose your love," he said,  huskily. "If she -were false to you,  and fled from your ?ove���������then, ah,  then you would know what I am  suffering now���������you would realize my  pain; and if you had the courage to  end your suffering as I tried to end  mine, you would curse the man who  struck the fatal bullet from your  heart!"  How sorry Frederick felt for him  as he c watched the white, restless  face, with the lines of dissipation  that should never have been there!  How strange it was that one should  have tasted the sweets of love's enchanting cup of joy, while the other  had drained to the dregs its bitterness.  "Are you an artist? You have the  broad brow of a genius," said Frederick,  hoping  to  divert  the    other's  -thoughts���������from���������bis-great���������woe���������   "I was an artist once," was the  bitter reply; "I am nothing now. J  have no desire for'fame. I have  painted out my ideal dreams that I  once eagerly put upon canvas thirsting for the world's praise. What is  the cold praise of the empty world  to a heart thirsting for a'lovo that  is denied it? I destroyed my paintings and burned my brushes, I lived  from day to day with but one hope,  and that was to find my false love  and tako vengeance upon her for  wrecking my life1."  "If I could but get my beautiful  Helena to talk to this poor unfortunate, sho might win him from this  vow of vengeance against his false  lovo," mused his host.  A brilliant idea occurred to Fred-  erlck. ' Ho would engage him to go  to Cameron Hall and paint,.Helena's  portrait, and he would pay him his  own price for tho work if it was  only faithful copy of his darling's  lovely dimpled face.  With such a beautiful subjoct, a  truo artist must needs enter heart  and soul into his work, and it would  revive his flagging love for the art  ho onco adored.  How littlo wo think when we plan  for tho future, that oftlmes the realization of those vory plans will pierce  our hearts keener than a sword's,  point, and causo us tho most poignant griof a human heart can know.  And while Frodorlck sat there,  complacently planning a meeting bo-  twocu Mark Forrester tho artist and  his lovely Holona, in her own bluo  and gold boudoir at Cameron Hall,  Holona was pacing up and down  murmuring faintly:  "I am to be Frodcrlcjf(t bride.  Only ono shadow darkons^Vthe rosy  dream of tho future, and tliat shadow is tho haunting tear that sooner  or later I may como face to face  witb Mark Forrostorl"  Ana  tne  VOiCe* Di   colmueaM     avtst^-  ed to whisper to her guilty heart,  "you are an imposter���������-you have  gained it all through fraud!"     and  CHAPTER XIV.  "I am t'o bo Frodorick'e bride!"  Holona murmured, pressing hor hands  tightly ovor her heart; and something vory llko a guilty thrill of terror crept over her as sho remembered  how near sho had onco beon to boing  a bride.  "I was never suited to poor  Mark," sho sighed, glancing at tho  gloriously beautiful faco tho mirror  reflected. "I never Was intended for  n lifo such as I would havo had to  lead as his wlfo. It was not lovo  which piuiupic-J uio to au*p4 JJaik,"  she mused, "for I repented of it  quite as eoon ae the words wero uttered. I did not know what lovo  moant then, My heart was never  awakcrcd '.'.���������:���������.!! I met FrwIoHrV Cn*-  tleton. And now bis lovo is mine-  all mine!" sho cried with a throbbing heart, ao she turnod tbe sparkling diamond engagomont-ring around  her white finger. "What young girl  has ever had such a strange romantic Hfo," ehfl KoHloqulzoff, her dnrk  eyes again seeking the mirror; vwho  would dream thnt T���������owe n poor  llttlo sowing-girl���������rescued by the  strange freak of fate from poverty  and obscurity���������was to have wealth  ouch at is mine, and th* iovt of such  a toon ao Fredc^k Cogtletonl"  the false Ollie Cameron threw herself down upon her white laco bed,  praying amid her tears and sobs,  that Heaven would forgive her���������yet  she "could not repent af what she  had done," she told herself despairingly���������for if she had not come to  Cameron Hall she would never have  met the man whom she loved with  all the passionate love of her heart.  And she prayed as she had, never  prayed before, that Frederick might  never find out her terrible sin.  She had made what reparation she  could���������as far as money went ��������� concerning, Gilbert Cameron's wealth ���������  for had she not heroically burned the  will that had left every dollar of his  money to her?���������burned it that his  wealth might go to the rightful  heirs, Vivian and his nephew! Still,  the sin remained ��������� no atonement  could wash that out*.  She knew that she should have sent  for Vivian and Frederick, placed the  flashing diamonds and gleaming  pearls Squire Cameron had lavished  upon her, in their hands, knelt at  their feet,  crying out:  "Pity me, even though you spurn  me and send me from you an outcast into the bitter world; yet I  must confess my sin���������I am not  Squire Cameron's child���������I am only a  poor, dependent sewing-girl who  found by chance the secret of Ollie  Cameron's fate. Gold, glittering jewels tempted me. I took the poor dead  Ollie's place and destroyed the  proofs. I will go back to the old life  again, for the great fear that I  should meet someone from the dark  past, who might know me and denounce me, has been a fear greater  than I can bear. The torture has  driven me mad! I give you back your  love, Frederick, and the ring*you  gave me as a token of it. You, who  are so far above me, could never lovo  the poor sewing-girl who has been  guilty of such a wicked deception."  Helena pictured to herself, as she  lay there, how he would turn from  her in horror and dismay���������he who  was the very soul of honor.  "I could never do it!" she cries,  starting up in reckless despair and  putting her dark, curly hair back  from her flushed} tear-stained face;  "I will marry my love and be happy.  He will never know. I will plead  with Frederick i-#ght and day to take,  me far away���������so far that the great  fear of meeting some one who will  know me will die out of my heart.  Yet, who would recognize in me Hel-  -ena���������Heat-hclifff-t-he-poor���������little���������sewing-girl, whose face was pinched  with privation, want, and all the ills  poverty is heir to?"  Again those glorious dark eyes  scanned the lovely face the mirror reflected with breathless anxiety. Then  sho breathed freer.  "No one would ever know mo,"  she murmured; "I ain greatly changed."  The next afternoon, while on his  way to Cameron Hall, Miss ICirk-  wood's answering telegram was  placed in Frederick's hands:  "Kindly detain Mr. Forrester until his sister and I arrive."  In tho days that followed, Helena  scorned so completely changod Frederick looked upon her in tlie greatest  wonder and pleased surprise.  The strange, brooding shadows bad  flod from her dark oyes; sho was gay  ���������recklessly gay, as a buoyant,  romping school-girl,  Frederick smiled delightedly at tho  change lovo had made. If sho was  charming and lovable before, in hor  timid, girlish bashfulness, sho was  bowitchlngly charming and irresistible now.  How littlo ho dreamed that it was  all duo to one cause;��������� she had  thrown off tho dread four that haunted her���������sho hud dared to bo happy  Jjand risk all consequences.  '^Onco Frederick had attempted to  irtduco hor to,flit to a young artist  for hor portrait.  "Ho is a stranger in Baltimore,  dear," ho said; "but ho has oxcollont  rocommondntfons from Now York  parties as an artist of extraordinary  ability. You will suroly sit to him  for your portrait, for my sako,  dear?"  Ho novor forgot, nor could he understand, tho sharp cry of horror  that roso to Helena's lips.  "My portrait!" she cried, in a  voico so changed by terror that it  sounded scarcoly human, "1���������I ���������  should dio if you brought an artist  hero. I���������-I���������-would not livo through  tho ordeall"  A hoarty laugh broko from Frodorlck, the idea wub so vory ludicrous.  "I can not understand you, darling," ho declared, laughingly. "I  havo hoard and read of young girls  having aversion to crimson-blood  roses, to rod-plmwiged birds, to at*  fomfnato dandles and so on; but I  havo novor heard of a young and be-  wiichingly lovoly girl refusing, in  ouch terror, to allow bor lovoly fca-  ��������� nreq to hn transferred to canvas.  You surprise mo, Helena."  "Dont talk about tt auy marc,  Fredorick," Bho murmurod, clasping  two ice-fold hands on his arm,  "I had hoped to interest you, dear,  by telling you this poor fallow's hie-  iu*,," U  v.vi.t      v.':,     tb'^Mlowly  "Ho Is quito a woman-hater. It is  really only out of compliment to mo  that bo has coinonted to undcrtako  it at all. I befriended him onco, and  ���������Why, are you ill, Holona?" ho crlod  in wonder. "All the beautiful color  has fadfd from jour furn, and your  eyes have in them the look of a hunt-  ad fawn; even yonr !iunrts am burning. You must be 111," ht cried,  anxiously. "Don't worry yourself  about the portruit; of course your  will io to be my law. I can not  coinolaln, ynujgiow, dear, for am J  not "to have "lhe sweet original ior  my own very soon now? Look up  into my eyes and smile again. I  will tell you the artist's story somo  other time."  By a great effort Helena threw ofl  all the deadly fear that for on������ moment hnd swept like a deluge over  her fluttering heart.  How silly she was, she told herself, to give way to sudden terror  like that! Mark was not the only  artist in tho world. Still, she would  never sit for a portrait���������never while  the sun shone! She had a deadly  terror of it, nothing could change  that���������just such a brooding horror  as a deserted wife feels lest the same  fato may reach her own daughters  when they grow up and marry, and  a constant dread, if sho remarries,  lest the next one may follow suit on  the least provocation���������that was tho  haunting skeleton in her closet which  the world knew not of; but in Frederick's presence she would forget it  all, and be happy; she would enjoy  his tender love, as the shrinking  flower enjoys tho sweet, invigorating sunshine.  "I have not been idle, darling,"  exclaimed Frederick, fondly, as, arm  in arm, they paced the flower-bordered terrace a moment before he  took his leave. "I have bought a  boautiful house for my beautiful  bride," he exclaimed, enthusiastically, "and have had it furnished with  every luxury taste could suggest and  money procure. It is upon one of  the most fashionable avenues in  Washington, where my Helena will  shine as the most beautiful of beautiful brides; and I have purchased  that homo and its adornings as my  bridal gift to you, dear," ho said,  bending over her tenderly.  "You are so good to me, Frederick!" cried Helena, lifting two tear-  gemmed eyes to his handsome face,  "and the one prayer of my life will  be"���������and her voice fluttered tremulously���������"I hope you will.never lovo  me less than you do now; and that  no shadow will ever come between  us."  He laughed lightly at her words  then; but the time came when theso  words sounded like a prophecy.  The days flew, by on golden wings,  as the days of lovers' wooing generally do. It was the day before Helena's wedding, and the sun shone,  and the birds sung in the trees outside of her window"as though no  tragedy were to be enacted ere the  day waned-ir-as though no girlish  heart were to be broken and a young  life cruelly blasted.  ������������������"-Ahy���������-trie���������how-happy���������I~am!���������Tomorrow is to be my wedding day,"  she murmured, standing before the  mirror, and knotting a crimson sash  about her slender waist, and twining a spray of geranium���������Frederick's favorite flower���������in her dark  brown, glossy curls.  Sho walked slowly down the corridor and out into tlie rose garden.  Helena liked to gather the roses  best whon thoy were spangled with  diamonds of dew, glistening in tho  sunlight.   .  She was an early riser. No one  was yet astir at the Hall, and she  walked briskly along with her sun  hat over her white nrm. The morning  air and golden sunshine kissed her  cheek's into twin-blown roses as sho  walked about amid tho bods of brilliant blooms,  "My happiness will be Uko this  flower," she murmured, plucking a  fragrant white rose���������"pure and  sweet; but I trust it will be moro  lasting than this flower, so fragllo  and lovely!"  A Blight noise directly behind hor  startled hor, nnd, glancing hnstlly  around, sho saw a gentleman besido  tho fenco, with both of his hands  leaning lightly upon tho railing.  "I beg your pardon, madamc," ho  said, raising his hat respectfully,  "but   will    you kindly tell mo the  namo of that flowering plant at your  foot?"  Handel's Appetite.  Hflndol was blessed with a wonder*  ful appetite, nnd many nro tho amusing accounts, true or otherwise, as to  tho moans taken by Its owner for its  Indulgence. His gastronomic propensities wore frequently tho object of satires, and in one enricaturo tlio composer is represented as sitting on a  beer barrel. A bam and a pair of  fowls aro attached to the pipes of an  organ, a turbot lies upon a pile of  books, and the floor of tbo apartmont  is strown wltb oyster abolls, It Js  moro Ukoly that his adversaries in-  tented and propagated many of tho  wild stories concerning his eating and  drinking powers than that they had  any foundation ln literal fact. No one  would probably order a dinner for  throe persons for instanco, and be-  causo it was being kept back for tho  company to urrlvo blurt out to tho astonished waiter: "I am de gompany.  liflUg Up do liuiici  biclU*������l.wu."  Lola MontPK.  At one timo there was much commercial and social intercourse between  Ireland and Spain.  Gulwny and Wa-  (���������cu\nU ������c;\, i..v  -to ...A  V.ft.v .  Ir!.';!: porta en  gaged iu this trade, To this day tbo  Spanish typo of benuty Is discernible  among tho Gal way girls, Probably tho  most famous result of tho blending of  Spanish and Irish blood was the actress and dnneor Loin Montest. Hor  truo namo was Mario Dolores Eliza Uo*  Banna Gilbert. She rnptlvnted F.tirnponn  mouarchs as well as popular audiences and was for a year or so practically tbe ruler of Bavaria until a revolution compolled ber to flee. CUMBERLAND NEWS  P.O. Box 699  GRAIN  rfc������M sail  Cumberland, B. C.  The late General Utjnjamm r. sutler, according to the Boston Herald,  told the following on himself: "Several years after the war the General  had occasion to visit Georgia, and  from a town on the railroad took a  two-seated ramshackle vehicle, driven  by. a typical southern darkey, for his  place of destination. The General entered into.conversation with the driver, and learned that he was one of  eleven boys, and that he had a twin  brother. He asked the driver his  name. "Abraham Lincoln Backus,"  was the answer. "A fine noble name,"  said the General. The driver was  quiet a moment, then suddenly said:  "Wat yo' think dat twin brudder's  name is?" "I have no idea," said the  General. "His name is Benjamin F.  Butler Backus." The General appreciated the compliment, and was thinking it, over when the driver added:  "Boss, I was always glad dat I was  born first.'  Be There a Will Wisdom Points the'  Way.���������The sick man pines for relief,  but he dislikes sending for the doctor,  which means bottles of drugs never  consumed. He. has not the resolution  to load his stomach with compounds  which smell villainously and taste  worse. But if he have the will to deal  himself with his ailment, wisdom will  direct his attention to Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills, which, as a specific  for indigestion and disorders of the  digestive organs, haye no equal.  During President Harriman's visit  to Cheyenne, Frank Jones, the young  son of Chief Clerk D. A. Jones of the  Master Mechanic's office, was sent to  his private car with a telegram. Mr.  Harriman, attracted by the lad's bright  demeanor, said: "What do you do-.'"  "I'm one 'f th' directors 'f th' Union  Pacific." "What!'* .exclaimed Mr,  Harriman, "Yep, I direc' envelopes  over t' th' master mechanic's office,"  was the laconic reply.  Minard's Liniment  where.  for    sale Every-  "When Judge McCaywas on . the  Bench for the northern' district of  Georgia," said a Georgia. Representative, "a young lawyer secured the at-  "tention-of-^the-Judge'and-told-him-that-  he wished a postponement of a case  in which he was to appear for the defendant. The case was one of simple  moonshining, but the lawyer contended that would take several hours for  the argument. " T can understand all  you will have to say in an hour's  time,' said the Judge. " 'I am satisfied  I shall take fully eight hours in. my argument,' contended the lawyer.  " 'Very well; have your own way; but  it will take tho prisoner about three  years to tell why he employed you.'."  f  m  Carterhall, Nfld.; Jan. 8,, 1898.  MESSRS 6.-C. RICHARDS & CO.  Yarmouth, N. S.  Dear Sirs,���������While In the   country  last summer I was badly bitten   by  mosquitoes, so badly that I thought I  1 would be disfigured for a couple   of  ,    weeks.   I. was advised to try,  your  <     Liniment to allay the irritation,' and  expected, a   few   applications   completely curing the Irritation, and preventing the    bites    from    becoming  Hb  sore., MINARD'S LINIMENT is also  a good article to keep off the mosquitoes..  Yours truly,  W. A. V. R.  De Lay���������Yes, Indeed, I'm quito a  baseball player. Why, I havo quito a  record for making homo runs! Miss  Tlredout~-Oh! how much I would like  to seo you mako ono.  Only thoso who havo had oxporionco  can toll tho torture corns cause. Pain  with your boots on, pain with thom  off���������pain night and day; but relief Is  sure to those who uso Holloway's  Corn Curo.  "What do you mako a week?" asked  a Magistrate boforo whom nn Italian  organ-grinder appoarod, charging a follow musician with breaking his   In-  ���������  Sometimes the hair Is not  firoperly nourished. It suffers  or food, starves,  Then It  falVeut, turns prematurely  gray,  Ayer's Hair Vigor Is a  Hair Vigor  hah* food. It feeds, nourishes.  The hslr stops falling, crows  long and heavy, and all dandruff disappears.  AKBvUlXlscJ  Poor Hair  Canadian Co-operative Company, Ltd.  John Mc Vicar, Mgr.  Commission Merchant** and dealers In all kinds  of GEAIN.     Consignment-)   Solicited,    Writ*.  Phone or Wire ns for Particulars.  Offices, 308 Mclntyre Block, Winnipeg.  The Keeley Cure  Has restored to health, prosperity and happiness 500,000  people who were diseased and  poisoned from the use of LIQUOR and DRUGS. Write  To-day, now and get the necessary  Information  about  it.  ADDRESS  133   OSBORNE   ST.,   FORT   ROUGE  WINNIPEG,  MAN.  UNION MADE.  OVERALLS, SMOCKS  aad SfflRTS.  MADETO FIT  and  MADE TO WEAR  You will never have Comfort and Satisfaction and Wearing Qualities In  your Working Clothes until you wear  "King of the Road" Brand  ASK  YOUR   DEALER.  Diamond  Hall's  Service  .Diamond Hall's recent  removal to much larger  premises means increased  opportunities for serving the  Canadian public.  East and West and  everywhere, the perfected  Mail Order System of  the Dominion's largest  Jewelry store puts an end  to ''barriers of distance."  You can order with  assured satisfaction from  ita, illustrated catalogue of  Diamonds, Jewelry,  Watches, Silver, Cut  Glass, Stationery, etc,  BYBIE BROS.      LIMITED���������   194-138 YONQE ST.  TOCONTO   -    OMT.  ^S  Assistant Attorney-General Charles  H. Robb, who became famous for his  work in running down the postal  grafters a couple of years ago, began  the practice of law in a small village  in Vermont. He knew all the people  of the town, as well as most of the  farmers in the surrounding country.  "One day," said Mr. Robb, "a tall,  lank Yankee, a veritable David Har-  um, came into my office. It seems  that, he had got into trouble as a result of trading a cow. He had succeeded in palming off on an unsuspecting neighbor an uncertain looking animal which proved to be stone  blind. In addition it was run down  generally. On finding that the cow  couldn't see, the farmer who had been  imposed upon brought suit against my  client. I questioned the man. "'Did-  you tell this farmer that the cow was  blind?' "'Indeed I did,' protested my  client, with a sheepish look, 'I told him  that she didn't look well.'"  .M  IM  Often Found In Persons Who are Apparently In Good  Health���������Extraordinary Effects of  DR. CHASE'S NERVE FOOD  A Clear Healthy Skin.���������Eruptions,  of the skin and the blotches which  blemish beauty are the result of impure blood caused by unhealthy action of the liver and kidneys. In correcting this unhealthy action and restoring the organs to their normal  condition, Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  will at the same time cleanse the  blood, and the blotches and eruptions  will disappear without leaving any  trace.  A writer who spends his "summers at the seashore tells the following story: "An ignorant countryman who saw the sea for the flrst  time Was much impressed with the effect of the blue water and asked a  fisherman if he could tell him the  owner, as he would" like to buy a gallon to take home to his wife. The fisherman replied proudly: "Us, man���������  we own it!" "Lands sakes!" exclaimed the rustic, "could you sell me a  gallon for fifty cents?" "Sure," said  the fisherman; and he.disappeared, returning in a few moments with a jar  of water, for which he received the  countryman's fifty cents. The latter  departed with his purchase. Returning later in the day, after the tide had  gone out, he gazed in silent wonder at  the water, which -had receded far from  the beach. "Lumme!" he exclaimed,  "don't they do a trade!"  Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.'  Ethel���������I don't see how you can tell  a wild duck from a tame one. Cholly  ���������^Dead-easy;���������If-you-can���������get���������near-  enough to shoot him he's a tame one.  9  strument. "Twonty-flvo dollaire," was  tho answer. "What?" exclaimed the  Magistrate, "twonty-flvo dollars a week  for grinding nn organ?" "No, saro;  not ..or grind; for shut up and go  away."  Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches, Cuban Itch on human or animals, cured  In 30 minutes by Wolford's 8anltary  Lotion. It never fails. At all druggists,  Ollvor Horford, whllo exploring a remote part of Now York, became vory  hungry. Entering a restaurant of  doubtful nppoaraneo, ho nrdorod a mutton chop. After waiting for somo tlmo  tho waiter appoarod with a plato, on  which was a potatoo and an over-  dono,chop, very small, indeed with a  long, slender rib ..attached. Putting  this down boforo tho fiuulHhed artist,  tho waiter hurried off to attend to an-  UlUoi     KSilbiuiUUi.      ' duu   llUI'l','       tJ-itilUli  TToroford, "I ovdcveil ;\ clinp." "Yr>������  Rlr," nnBworod tho man. "Thoro It Is."  "Oh, bog your pardon, that's true," returned the artist, looking moro closely, "I thought it wan a crack ln tho  Plate."  lifebuoy Soap���������disinfectant���������la atrotsgif  reeommendwl by the medical profession h  ft eat wiard again* infectious diseases.    ,.  "I Bomctlmca think,"' said Deacon  Ironside, "wo shall havo to summon  Brothor Hnrrfoflty boforo tho church  board." "What Is tho troublo with  Brother Hardeaty?" asked Elder Keep-  along. He Is finding fault witb tho  plan ot croatlon. He says thero aro  too many carp and dogfish and too  few black ban."  HOW'S THIS?  We offer One Hundred Dollars Heward fo* any  cmo of Catarrh that cannot be cored by Hall's Oat  arrh Cure.  V. J. CHENEY _ CO.. Toledo. 0.  We. tho undersigned, have known P. J. Cheney  tor the lam IS yeora, and believe him perfectly Hon.  orobleJ in all .business t������nw<AloWp;ond financially  able to carry ont any obllgatlohsin^e by his firm.  Walddto.  Kdwait'4 M_BVIN,  Wholesale OWf-glsts, Toledo, 0  Ball's Oatarrh Owe is taken Internally, acting  dlroctly upon tho blood and mnoons ni&oeji'ot the  system. Testimonials Bant true. Prloo TSo, per  bottle.    8oM by all Drnjjgista*,  Take Hall's Family Pills lor constipation.  It Is not always the pale and bloodless who suffer from nervous exhaustion, and when a person of apparent  good health finds himself almost helpless ho gets little sympathy from  physician or friends and not frequently his ills are attributed to the imagination.  Nervous diseases are slow in coming on and patience is necessary ln  their treatment Dr. Chase's Nerve  Food is absolutely certain to be of  benefit to anyone suffering from exhausted nerves, for it supplies the very  elements of nature which go to create  new nerve cells and instil new vigor  and energy into the nervous system.  Miss Lena Hiebert, Lowe Farm,  Man., writes:���������''! suffered for two  years with dizzy spells, pains in the  back, cold hands and feet, nervousness, Je/rking of tho limbs, sore  tongue, soreness of arms and shoulders, and general exhaustion. About  seven months ago I became so ner  vous that I could not rest or sleep, and  could not do the least bit of work  without suffering dreadfully from pains  in the back. I could hardly walk,  could eat very little, and felt that people were always watching my body  twitch.  "I tried several medicines with little  effect, and was a mere skeleton of skin  and bone about to give up in despair  when I heard about J)r. Chase's Nerve  Food and began using it. I have used  in all fourteen boxes of this preparation, and it has built me up until I  am now strong and well again. Dr.  Chase's Nerve. Food has done me a  world of good, and I feel that I cannot recommend it too highly to persons who Buffer as I have."  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, 50 cents a  box, or six boxes for $2.50, at ail  dealers or Edmanson, Bates & Co  Toronto. To protect you against imi'  tations the portrait arid signature of  Dr. A. W. Chase, the famous receipt  book author, are on every box.  What You Want Is a %  FLOUR   That  *  *  Squire Woolsey���������Well, Sam, I hope  you are going to vote for me tomorrow! Sam Scrubbin���������I hope so, too,  sah; I needs two dollars mighty bad,  Bah.  "Run  Down  System"  -���������The solid parts of our bodies  are continually wasting away, end  require to be repaired by medical  substances, that restore tho lost  vitality, Tbere are only two  methods of building up tho run  down system. You can consult  the physician, or commence treatment with Dr. Slocum's famous  remedy, ���������'Pbychinb." In all probability "Psvohwe" will bo tbe  bett doctor, and the cheapest In  the end. Scores of medical men  advise Its use in tbe worst cases of  decline and weakness. It Ib nn  invaluable tonic, pleasant to tho  stomach, builds up the run down  system, strengthens the nerves,  sets the liver right, curfs diitflness  and hoadacbot croatcs appetite,  and is on. ������n round family medicine, usod by thousands of men,  women and children in every part  ot iho L*ouiiuiun. A.***. JiU6���������;il  about iU  QRMTiar or all tonio. ������  And These  Qualities  Are Contained Iim  Five Roses  Flour  lake of The Woods Milling  Co, Ltd.  "1���������aw���������would liko," began tho cm-  tonior with   tho   oyogliiHHoa   in   tho  ot\/:nr,   t'/irO .,������,,..,,,f    Ki-rtoto   r"*"**..(**v   I'lTnll'  mme, ynu l<now that. hn.q cnmbollnd nn  tho groon."   "Aw, Htop Joshln'," wild j hinib."  'tho wait whs.   "Wo nln't got. nnnn nf  tho kind that gambolled on the green.  "'tinnn    votl'M    Im    "���������-������������������lnf |,-,'    fn)rin       th'lt  Plnyoil unlf noxt.   Wn jrm* pnt HtrnlKlit  m. m.mn-wi nuM-ntt thai  OR. T. A. ���������tOCUM, Limit**  iTtKlntttW. .  X****%���������) wWAwMm  w n u No mmt,  OPEN!  A  0MB - POUND PACKAGE  OF  GOLD STANDARD TEA  and noto the Pure Aroma of the Tea-  Garden. Mo Tea oan compare with GOLD  STANDARD.   That', why It b  ii  Ouarantood th* B<  99 1  muPlTrrt-f-rNrL.  sen*-**  rsssa  MQAT THE CORNER STORE������^  jfojf m\\\ fiu<j the uaost Goaiplftte liftp of  -Rubber goods.   Rain spate 1  " and Shoes I  fpr &������en, Women and Children in the district, f$  ������ee our Mens Extra Heavy Duck Gum Boot,' s$ftg <ar\d oj|  .crgc-k prpjof, at $7-5P  Tills is ja guaranteed boot and will give yoy satisfaction -every day.  Jn Blankets our range is most complete.  ^Te haye them at $2.50 a pair and the direct imported  "SfcOi;ch Blankets from $5.50 a pair to $8 50 a pair.  Also at  13.00,   13.75,   $4.00,   ,$4.'5Q; and   f5.00   a   pan.  RIGQS & WHYTE  Rubber  BOOTS  A**ft  a3" Advertisers who -want their ad  eh inged, should get copy try by  j? a.m. day before issue.  Tho Editor w'dl not be responsible for the  yiewa, sentiments, or any ej:rorB of composition of letter correspondents.  " ''151. JB; HhDersbri, fl&Gr.   fob Worfc Strictly C. O. Ti.  hreui.Bion% Ads Cash in Advance.  ISSUED EVEItY WEDNESDAY. -  ;Stth8cription............$2.ooa year  ~"TEpef^l^n^=P^P"R~PbTrfr  accept 170,000.000. for tbe balance  pfitfj arable lg.nd in tbe  Canadian  ^9ft]i\y^*3t������������������jyill impress   upon   the  average mjnfl, perhape, more   tban  any pther ujngle  fap*   ppuld,   tlje  enormous progress pf  the  prajrie  pountry dicing thp past f-aw years.  The refusal ol the offer alpo dptiiorir  etratee the belief  whiph tjie. great  rafl^ay poppAjration has ip thp fpl:  pre of "tjie granary ofthe Empire!  a belief which it bag  never  ceased  \o cherish, but  vyfripl}  l1*8  ffiacH'  plow progress in the restricted pqm-  prehenaiqn of Eastern   Qanacjians.  When we take   into  consideratipn  the fact tfyat the country,  a   comparatively small portion of  whiph  if affected   by   these negotiations,  was  purchased by   the Canadian  Government thirty-five years   ago  for s} mi|lioa and a half of  dollars  W<3 bave littlo reason to be ashamed  pf the advance we have t^ade as  a  people, and we tyive  every  reason  to regard the future witb  satisfaction.  jtween spee.d and distance from the  inadvertent oniMon,of a paragraph  in our last, there would haye been  np mistake made jn thjs.  About that contract. To the  best pf our knowledge, this was let  in tne r.eual way, the winning tender being deliver^ t0 lfre palters  sealed as usual. The ������&n>e contract  or now has a peppod contract for  roofing part of the pithead? also pro  cured in tbp.i^ijal ^nptF, Has  "Mr" Bates or anyone else anytjiing  ~to-say=about4t=?=*^4ie^e4s=no-pub^  lie salary attached to this wprk.   -vft-r-Tgnr.  Glasgow. 2otW4 lodgfpg house  was burned this paorning and 39  mine iftj^tea ?ver������ l^rped iq death  3$ others were injured.  London, 21st���������The total casuality  ��������� list of tbe Sir Hilda whiphfounde-  ed off the French cqaBt  now   totals  129 passengers and crew, only six  yyere saved.  Vancouver, 20th- Information  has leaked out to the effect that in  spite of the $500 poll tux, Chinese are entering Cnnada in laiyo  numbers,that vi/bile .in China the  Chinese get registered as members  of Chinese firms in British Colum*  bia and thus pa*s the Customs with  out being challenged.  Any lady -wiU find rubber  boots a great source of contort  and protection during the sprjng  weather.  "MAPLE LEAF" Hghtpity boots  for ladies, misses and children are  as near perfection in material, style  fit and linisn as hunjan skill, supplemented by modern methods and  machinery ean make them,  Insist on your dealer giving  you" "Maple Leaf -Rubbers.  There ^re rio others quite so  good.  Selling-  Age-frig**.  J, Leckie Co.  LilMirBD  Vancouver        B. 0.  COJJRTOFRpiSIOljr.  A Court of llpyisio^ apd Appeal, under  "tlTe^T-^*ffiwr~of^tif|~A"ss'esBi'rierit-A-cty-  will be held for the CJornox Assessment  District, at CqiTiberl-wd, in the Court  House, on Wednesday die 29th Noverru  ber, 1905, at 11   o'clock in lhe   forenoon  JOHN,BAIRD, Deputy Assessor.  Cumbetland, November 14, 1905.  For Kalsonriining, Paper-hanging  Glazing   ahd    Painting.       See  RrcH'D. McGregor,  Cumberland Hotel.  "jO-  ::  "Mit" BatfP, whp, tenchpii kinder'  garten fal-lalB, cannot bo  expected  to Wx\o,\v un.yUiiugouihidp of \\is o\yn  little nnryoiiy sphere,     If  he did  know, bo perhaps would hftve toon  in the columns of tbe "Weekly I)isr  p.itch", an   artiole .headed,   "Five  hundred" knots an   hour"   (larpio  blnck type) dealing with Mr R. B  Paimor'a electric boat for whioh ho  eliiiiuH iiii,-imiiXHiiblw (���������-������������������".'id, which  bus beon coninii*ived on by vuri.-.UB  papers in   America.     The  Nuw?  claims nprighi to tl^e patent of the  crati,  nor   resppiifuhiu y  lor  Mr  Painter's claim, nor yot for the' Din-  patch articlo, nor for   Hates  being  the ass he is, but really an apology  ferred to by "Mr" Bates,in our last  i������������ue should havo read thus; -"An  American inventor claims that ho  will shortly present School master  ButoB wuh a new body, differing in  every r������'������"p������'ftt from the old onu, in  that it will bo endowed w.th a little  of tboaiuii.utecalbd Trincipli, po-  ���������wh a bend currying brain*, Wp its  handn out of other peoples bimiiie^*  whilo drawing pub:ic money, and  qualify it fur rvmninji a newnpapur"  fhen whatever the discrepancy V  THB B-O.  uarters  FOR  KJverytliiiiR; in Music  From  A Piano to a S011&  ���������* H P>~i���������  ** L  nld^-*^  w  w  < 3  slap  ������5 3  It iB not too soon to Felect your  GIFTS fa*.CHRISTMAS I  Dainty things iu Sterling Silver, Cut  Glass,  and  Ledther, ���������  Remember a Diamond   Ring   valve  $75.oo to he given away  *   Every Purchaser to the amount of $1 gets a chance  J ..  ���������*i ���������   ...'... ..���������.nia.v.unwAxyys.xi.... ������.*>    . .<     ��������� _ ,     "  S STODDART     The Jeweller.  Koyal Bar? k of Carfada  Capital (paid up), $3,000,000  Reserve Fund   3,000,000  Undivided Proflte,     302,743  T. E. KENNY, Pkksipekt. ^^ E. L. PEASE, Genkral Makaob*  '   -   .    BRANCH AT CUMBERLAND^ ~~~  Savings Bank Department i���������Deposita of $1 aad upwards received; Interest allowed at current rates, compouuded twioe eaoh year on 30th June and 3lst Deoember.  Drafts ou all points bought and sold.  A.P.WILSON, Manager.  OFFICE HOURS   10 to 3;    Saturday 10 to 12; open   Pay Nights 7 p.m. to 9  Cook's Cotton Root Compound.  The only safe effectual monthly  medicine on wbich women can  depend. Sold in two degrees of  strength���������No. 1, for ordinary  cases, fl per box; No. 8,10 degrees stronger for Special  Oases, $3 per box. Sold by all  drv-aiista. Ask for Cook's Oofr-  Ion Root Compound; take no  substitute.  Th������ Cook Medloln* Co.,     Windsor, Ontvlo.  Se.  T  Fair  Trial  IS   ^LJLLi   "77E .ASK  TUST a chance to show you tha$  J.     we a' -ays please our customers  Jjjvsuppiying t..fm with the BES'P  ^[.*^*|[..J..]|<-,|4'^..|j^f.'.|.tf.*^.'^.{<'^'|^J^.'^.'f^4  Rtrnywl on mv prnmiBC", ono rw\  ox-mnrkwl. Quo ml and white  do--marked. One red and white  heifer���������unmarked.   One dark Jor-  murlrod on both earB,  Owners may have came by proving proporty and paying expenseB.  If npt claimed in 'two. weekfl from  date wil| bu Huid to, payoxpenneH,  MrH W. Muttliewuon'8 private homo  Woodnide (Jottago Comox B.   0,���������  Nov, 22nd 19ofi.  . IS AT��������� ���������  Fletcher Bros  93 GOV'T       STREET  ; Victoria, B.O,:  CUM0ERUND  Meat Market  Cboipe'st Weiats  ,    Buppliod at LuwuHt Market t'jiQMi  Vegetafc)les  A throat Variety will  al^ayo Im  in Rtook ;   aluo a supply of,  P'resh Fish  ���������will bo on Rule ovory Wodncedoy  IHE PRIOS"OF Fi. X7R having droppod lately and so  that our Patrons may have  the benefit of the decrease we  will from Saturday, 25th inst.  reduce the price of Bread to Five  Cents a Loaf or 21 for $1 cash.  MJNOE STEAK PISS  every Sa urday  Three ..... ,for 85 Cents.  CAMPBELL   BROS.,  Dunsmuir Avenue.  TCnioi Tani, a miner employed  in No. 4 mine, was brought home  yeuierday b'idiv crushed from a  fcil of rock in his stiOJ One arm  is broken in two planes, and it ia  b..'lievi'd mat nome >-f his ribs are  broken near tho back. It ia im-  ���������po.-8ible to tell yet ii hehascustain-  ed internal injuries, or to. make a  systematic examination of the [a-  lient.  Paflsengers last night:���������-MoBflrs,  Hibiien, Frank, W. Whyte and T.  Kirkwood.  PRIZES AWARDED LAST  NIGHT BY Ti^������������E'OYPTIAN CO  ..1,.tf.*''������������������- <���������^���������  Prettiq-st Child; ^-Margery Gib  son, tiffver pup.  Popular Girls���������Miss, A. Gray,  gold wutoh.  MEATS  prices.  you.  nt    iln    lowest   markp^  A tiiai order-wilt con.vii.e-5  THE  CITY  Meat   Market,  W. W. WTcKAYi Proprietor.  aeaaaaaaamamaammmaemmammmmmmwrnwanaj  A Guaranteed Cure-'for Piles.  Itching. Bliud, Bleeding or Protruding  P.Us, Drtiggi-itu iefui.il money ii PAZi>  OJ NT MENT fails to oure t������i>y ca^e, no nmfe  tor of how l.ti>K Niandin'tf, in 6 to 14 rtayt-i,  Fiih'. application given ������.uu ai-������l rust. 5Uu.  If your <li uvRiHt hasn't it send 50o in hi mm|)^  and it will ba forwarded pout*,aid by Pat 19  Medioiuo Co,, St. Louia, Mo.  The TAILOR  for your next Suit of clothes,   Look at these Prices���������*���������  Pants   $3.00 up  Suits   $13 00 up  Overcoats $12.50 up  Style , Fit and Workmanship  Guaranteed,  DAVIS  BLOOK,  TO CD RE A GOLD IN ONE DAY.  T*lc LAXATIVE HltOMO QUININE Tab*  lets. Al! drnggiotH refund the ttiouoy if li  fail* to oure, E. W. Orove'i ligoaturt is,  ou eaoh box,   25o.  lie Best OiftMor Xmas and  New war*.  1  Etc*  Your patrouagi) in oordially invited, ft������d  all ordurH will b������ promptly doliwrud.  J.McPheeiSon  PHOPKIETORS.  SKEE^w T������^3  J-Li. J- -HXiS*  TOeVi RioitJliQafa^  The Gnat Kun!it.fi llniudy.  po '*��������� '     "-  !o*f"  'Vo cleun up the renminder oi oui  Millinery, we will allow 10 por cont  !;.,,������.,.,���������     uimnn 1 ���������:.���������. t, f������������ 1 ,j*    ^������������������ V������oT4'byiUidruiittUr������pr iiiiiiidd'in ljhIb  iiivfonnt.   Wimon Leiser & Lo. lAd.    nWkn<r������������uriwirttofprl-H������.wrltflforlViinpiiiet,  Tno Wood Modiclno Co.. Wieaaor, Oahute.  poiitlv-o euro for all forma ol  ._     ,. tuftJAVuiiluitiftf, MonuratMl  mi���������i.am. m iu Uratn Worry, ttnin-nio/ix,fyier*  ivntorrhnm, fmttofrneu, KirotU of Aim o or  F,\i!t**������rt, nil ot wlii'-li IihmI t.j (;<.'i-..iii)|>tiOOt  Inrirmity, fiwiMilty and������n ctirlv (mure, !������!������������  It pur I'ktf.. il* tot *if*.  vine will pfuiiMo, nix will  of.ll  Japanese Goods  You will beamtvz'id at thene Beautiful Goods.  ������������������ '     " .'��������� * ������������������?- ���������   ���������          .        '��������� I ���������IHF :. "  World Of Fine Arts.  ��������� ������������������-.ii*. _������������������_���������-���������       mm ..mm  Largo stock to arrive about tho first 10 days in   December.  I havo a fow samples in stock at present, 1 or 2 of fiome kinds  sVTComo and ohoo������������ your gooda and leavo your order with roe,  K. Shibata  WATCHMAKER and JEWEUA  i  *>" ,������.,j eq ^idiviMeyantotWMlsm

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