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The Cumberland News Nov 29, 1904

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 A.  cy^Mive^h,  ���������*-, ������JaV A>..| S*2~**������a+  /tf  ELEVENTH; YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B. C.   TUESDAY.  NOV 29, iqo4  Ir  AT THE   BIG STORE.  .<��������� ������  =���������������  First Display of  ���������  ���������  ���������  Ybur inspection solicited.  Simon Leiser & Co., Ltd.  *.  61 YATES STREET,   VICTORIA, B. 6.  juat received large shipment of  CULTIVATORS,  SEED PRILLS!   WHEEL HOKS, Etc.  VERY LATEST IMPHOVEMEN'M-     , ,. ���������>' -.  Call and tee them or write for catalogue* and prioeB.  P 0. Drawer. 663  Telephone 82.  Sole Agents for.B.O.  W#Ier Bros,  COMPLETE HOUSE 1'URMSHERS;  #    YI&TOBIA,  BC  *:*&  flip's Linoleum* fwhooWn tho world ove������: ai the moit reliable made���������  iAIRI^'S   \...LINPLEUMS....  PRINTED..J*iMr *li*i *im Pr-*irYd-  " ' ''' >\ \   .     ��������� , ....      ii .. ' '     '     ,     ''  Inlaid Llunleum ia a favorite Hoor covering owIpr  to itt 'splendid ������|ipesranoe and wearing quaUtlef,,  INLAID LINOLEUMS  *l.oo,   91.2G.  11.40,  ������1.S0,   ���������   ���������   ��������� ���������   Per Square Y������d  | '      1 .11 ��������� ' 1 i. ��������� 1  We hnve a very tine awortment ot New Unoleumi  in a large range ofdenigni at ������hm  40c, 50c, (JOc, 70c, per square yard  Lot ui know about what priee you with to pay  and ������e will nubtnit lamplui without ooet to you.  Qgflp   FOR 230 PAGE ILLUSTRATED OATALOQUK   FREE  teflfe^.!  A  Guaranteed Cure for Piles.  Itehing, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding  I'.lw., D������uifci*U {(.txmi wp"������T H Vh7()  OINTMENT Mb to oure any owe, no wav  ter of how loon utandiug, in 0 10 U daw,  Klr-it apylioatibn gtvei e������������������ and real. Wo.  If your dtuitgiit haaxYt It wnd fiOo iu tUMpi  and It will 5a forwarded port������p*id by Pari*  Medicine Co., 8t. Louie, Mo,  Butler (or cooking '20c per lb. tt  Napier ^Partridges, ,  Honest Value for every dollar is  Whit you get at tlie Corner Store,  REPRESENTATIVE   WANTED.  A Hberil oontraot will be made by a live  C*u*vli������u Li(������ Ituuttiu* Cvim^4u> -lith an  energotio man to repre*mt thorn in Cumber*  laad and vicinity Mutt bave good looal  aoqualnUiiM and be able to devote hie  whole time to their intereeu. Addreea for  further pirtieulan to Manager, Box 474,  Vauoouvir,   Floor Oil Clothe and Linoleum*  large range of patterns from 806  per square yard av Napier & Fart*  ridge,  Local and Personal  At the Big Store you will find  many pretty designs in stamped  Linens, a nice assortment of cushion covers 40c lo $1.26 and a full  stook of embroidery silks in all  shadeB.  During Saturday night's storm  Mr Geo. Clinton's flag pole was  blown down and broken.  Invitations are out for a Grand  Masonic Ball to take place on Dec,  7tht in the Cumberland Hall.  At the hospital on Saturday night  Mrs John -Johnston became the  mother of a fine little boy.  A few high grade fans at T D Mc  Lean's, suitable presents for tbe  season.  - The High School will open on  Wednesday morning after a week's  vacation.  Stoddart sells the Dollar Watch.  The Epworth League of Grace  Methodist Church entertained tht-ir  friends at a social last Friday evening.   ���������  Eaoh I. C. S. course is a special  course.  Owing to the wires being down  since Saturday night, no telegraphic news has beeiM'eceived.:,.  A dancing club has,been formed'  by a committee of prominent young  gentlemen of Cumberland,, and i*.  series of dances wtyl be given through  the winter at .the   Ciiy-\Hall,   the"  "W_T "4-i- '  ffrst to be helcLfcn Thursday   even*  ~ing-at-half past-8.���������An-ad mission-  fee will be charged   for   those  nor  posj-eHsing a. memberl^iickfct.    Mr  ,Wfo. Haytiaan aiia Mr W, Hudson  are in charge of the arrangements.  I. C. S. Textbooks. give; the best  information obtainable on,the subjects treated ' 1  The Social of .the Young People's  Guild was held last night, in the  schoolroom of St George's Presbyterian Church. About 80 young  folkn attended. A very pleasant  social evening was spent, singing  games, eto being on tbe programme  Refreshments were served by the  young ladies in charge.  Stoddart eel 1 s the Dollar Watoh.  If you buy on a certain day be  tween 10th and 81st December a-  Napier <fc Purtrtigo's you will get  the vuine of the good* purchased  over again by wav ot Xmas present  absolutely tree. Watch for further '  partioularS.  The following are winning num*  hers drawn for at the Magnet Cash  Store, Saturday evening, November  26th:���������1st, 1014, 8. Shore; 2nd,  5012 ; 3rd, 987 ; 4th, 32 ; 5th,  822. \ i  Thcoostnme of a Knight in ar*  inour worn by Mr Tullidge at tho  Masquorade last Tuotiduy wus generally conceded 'to be one of the  most striking worn on tbiat oeoa_i������  on.  "Every question on 'Coal Mining'  is taken from ihe International  Correspondence SohooJs Textbooks.  They ure tht* host authority on Coal  .Mining."���������Andrew Bryden,  Petty thieves seem to be holding  high carnival in this town. Some  time ago several oellars were entered ann sundry emiuhh* appropriated, one family loosing a consider*  able quantity of provisions and  vegetable*. Lately again, have  hpr������n Viffinl wMMMM*int**ti of similar  depredations, It would be well for  the police to keep their weather  eyes open.  A DOLL SHOW will be held by  the Ladies of floiy Trinity Church  on Wednttday afternoon, Deoember  7th, in aid of tbe churoh funds.  Refreshments will be served through  out the afternoon, Further panto*  ulart later.   Admission fret.  Hurrah  ���������^-por������������������  (FATHER)  (MO  WBO HAS ARRIVED  AT   THB  Magnet  Cash  Store,  CALL AND CHOOSE YOUR  Toys, Book*, etc  BEFORE THE RUSH.  T.E.BATE,  DUNSMUIR AVENUE,  Oumbevlann  Miss Magnone arrived !- on Tuesday from Vancouver to r������ main.  -Messrs L. A. Mounce, B,R Simp-*  son, G. W. Clinton, Dr Staples and  R. R. Napier all proceeded to Victoria on .Wednesday to attend. Masonic Grand Lodge.  Customers should keep sale slips  0. cash coupons; they may be on  the; V Great Free Day" and get a  presentTbf the goods .--Napier &  Partridge.  ���������The-heavyrains-and-higlr-winda^  ou. Saturday and Saturday night  raised the Courtney again to overflowing. Sunday the flood was bo  great that traffic on the high roads  was temporarily closed.  Mr E. Priest arrived last week to  do some mine surveying. It is  tome time since he was  last  here  Mrs F. D. Little arrived laBfc.  Tuesday and is spending a few days-  in town.  The many mutual friends of Mrs  W Whyte and Mrs T Kirkwood  were agreably surp ised to see thar  welcome faces at the Masquerade  last. Tuesday after unmasking.  The two ladies had arrived from.  Vancouver that evening and bud  guile to the ball and enjoyed a short  period of masked dancing. Mrs  Whyte will remain for some weeks-  with her parents, Mr and Mrs .flfl.o  -Neilr���������Mrs-K-irkwoodrvisits-Mrs���������Ts-  Wbyte.   *  ��������� :'���������-������������������     " V  AT THE BIG STORE  A Bargain,112 prs strong well made  leather top Boots in size 6 to 7 only  Regular prices $3 75 and $4.00  per pr. This is an odd line a nd  mudt be cleared up so you cm now  have them for (2 25 pr.  In the Great  43 Days Sale  QNE DAY'S SALE TO OUR CUS  W   TOMERS.      The Great 43 Days  Sule began Saturday, 19th of  November and will end 81st Decern her, 1904,  TRADE WITH US, you may get Jl BILL  0!F GOODS ^R^Hffi H your purchase was made on the Free Day, whioh will be  named at the end of 48 days, You will then be  entitled to that amount of Hoods over again of anything Jn tlie store  ������t'������������f������f������������������<ft������t#ff������t#     fft������t*i������ie������������  THB FEEK DAY will be arrived at by taking tbe ToUl Hales  of the it daye and dividing that amount by tbs number ol daya  43, and the Day's 8ales nesreat to tbU amount will be given free  to our Customers who have purohaMd goodi ou tbat day, BE  8UR& TO KBKP VO"R 6AU HUP, We give you the dupli-  oat* aale iliu, the ortgiu^l li k*pt on Hie at the etore,  $100 Purchase  ��������������������������� ���������"���������OBT1 A-  $100 Present.  la. ai Hay* 8*1* ������<w2������ 3Ut VmasUr, Re  neuiber yM will get the auomt of yew pwtbsM  on the Free Day m m Xoih hem! fcnwever  large the porcha* may be. $l00nopeit������nas|^ts  flOO.oo Promt. OphOouBooswIUbeaeeevted  la the easw swner ae Sal* Slips...  1 ���������   ������������   ..  urn * Pimnrai  OflE.  FPEE  DAY.. ���������.-, ��������� -���������*-. *���������  v  ���������  * * x * V*'  C  o  ,k  w7  *:)  ��������������������������� ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ��������� ������������������  WESTERN CANADIAN  EDITORS  A Series of Articles Describing  their Lives, their Aims and  Their Influence.  No.   6.  WALTER SCOTT.  ���������*���������*��������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������<*������������������ ������������������������������������ WWW  r^  WALTER SCOTT, M.  P.  President of the Leader-Times   Publishing Company.  Of all the newspaper.'irion of the  - Canadian West, perhaps none is personally more popular, or has. proved  '" professionally : more successful than*  Walter Scott, M.P. for-West Assini-  boia, and president of the company  owning the Regina Leader and the  Moosejaw, Times. This is in no sense  reriiurkable when tho characteristics  ' of the man are known, ior they are  characteristics that necessarily compel success and inevitably attract  friends. Quiet efficiency,. disciplined  enthusiasm, tiivlcss industry, calm  judgment, broad outlook, abounding  charity���������these    are   jthe   outsta-nding_  qualities   impressing   every .6ne"who  meets Mr.  Scott.    He has firm opin-  - ions, opinions reached after mature  thought, and which he advocates and  defends'reasonably and seasonably.  Hut among those holding contrary  views he has hosts . of friends, and  none ever heard him attack any  man on personal grounds. It is*  doubtful if any one has ever heard  Mr. Scott at any time say a word in  dispraise or depreciation of any man  whatsoever. Envy, hatred, calumny,  malice, uncharitubleness���������these aro.  all utterly foreign to his nature and  disposition. If he cannot'praise, he"'  never blames. ...While Mr. Scott,fearlessly criticizes what ho considers  wrong policies or courses of conduct,,  and in no sense, can bo considered a  mere ucquiescer, he appears to have  tho unusual faculty of looking at  I things from a detached, ���������impersonal  point o'f view, and of hot including  the person holding views from which  ho differs in the condemnation .ha ���������  gives to tho opinions they hold.  Both in his journalistic and political  debates, ho attacks and defends  principles, rather than men. His  method of public conviction is based  on no appeal to any consideration of  'cither person or sentiment but rests  his case wholly on grounds of logic  and reason. Ho compiles, arranges,  relates', aud presents facts and evidence impossible to dispute, points  to tho conclusions theso facts havo  compelled ho himself to much, und  lends his renders or bin auditors, by  tho same process of reasoning, to nr-  ������������������ rivo at similar conclusions. Mut as a  writer und as a speaker, "Mr, Scutt  indulges In no "frills." F.legiinco of  expression is in  ovory case mibordl-  ' nuted to a businesslike*- prosontutlon  ''of facts, or Ihkuos, Alter ho .'fa.  through the dull out render or hearer  understands Mr, Scott's position,  knows how hu hns rwicJ>������'d ll, and in  ', nil probability in disposed to ugruo*  , with him theroin.  Mr, Scott iu another iiiKtanco of tv  fiiicct'twfiil professional nuin hulling  from tho farm. He w������h lioraln  October, 1807, in London township,,  Middlesex county, (hit,, nml until  tlio age of wwontowi hud llttlo or-no  opportunity lor education, Al* thoso*  infrequent intervals, when his service's wero not urgently required oil  the hnmestewl, ho attended tlio nearby country school, where he learned  to rend and write, Hut almost-  ovory mlnuto of hia early years ho  ���������!:! tl..' i!'.:',v of chi*r* ). ���������>;,- *;r h'lro'd  rnnn nt, homo" Uo plekiy] the potato  hug, pulUvl ragweed, followed tho.  harrow nnd tho plow, roilo tho sulky  rako ami the reaper',  bound H)i*wives  ' by hand, lonrnod to swim*.' both tho  scythe nnd tho awllo. hond thi corn,  pulled turnips, chopped wood, anil  Ktudlwl at clows range tho disposi- I  tion of tbo cow, ,tho temper of tho  homo, nnd tho lifo-purpowo of tho  pig, From tho qulr,/lrhV humor with  which Mr. Scott rohiti-H the oxperi-  oneea nt thoso day*;', hiu friend* Infor  thot ho loved not tho occupation of  pioneer farm-bur, hut. doi&plto this,  ho ieela nn honest and pardonable  prido in the fact that whatever men-  Bure of puceepg ho h������i������ jvttnined had  been due, not "to tatrawci'ua help or  accidental advantages, but to   per*  sonal   effort   in   overcoming personal  disabilities. y&'  In March, lSSg.'a l-a^of seventeen,  Mr. Scoct came';* west, landing ."at  Portage lav' Prairie, and ^starting  work as a driver in the .delivery  wagon of a. firm of general " traders  there. After five months of this, ho  joined the: staff of the 'Manitoba  Liberal as "devil."-In a-,f������\v-months  ho received promotion to'"the case."  and in, December, 18S6, accompanied  0.. J.' Atkinson, the then proprietor  of * tlje paper,' .'to, Kegina, where t he  Journal .'was'"' ' founded. ��������� For six  years-'he w^s.. working printer and  writer,'with*s,,The Standard and the  Leader, with* a winter's interval at  Winnipeg job olhccs to .gain further  Experience.  '.   lu 1890 Mr. Scott, returned as me-  ftinnical foreman   to ���������' the    Journal,  which the   following    year   was   acquired' by a local company under tho  presidency   of   the    present     Judge  Scott o'f, Edmonton.   Two yeifrs later,  In'-partnership   with   J. K, Mclnnis,  lio   bought    the    Regina -Standard,  ind,  two years later still,  disposed  ot his interest to Mr. McTnnis,   ifnd  bought   the   Moosejaw   Times.     lie  :onducted the paper personally for a  rear, and in 1895 purchased the Retina Leader''from W. F. Davin.   M.  P., and again returned to tho Territorial   Capital. .   Shortly afterwards  tho. Leader-Times  Company  was  organized,   with   Mr.   Scott   as president, and both papers entered on an  enlarged sphere  of usefulness.  The Leader, of which Mr. ���������Scott,  prlof to the engrossing attentio'h necessitated by public affairs, was  more'.closely in control, has an .enviable reputation among western  newspapers. In the Territories its  position corresponds somewhat with  that occupied by the Toronto Globe  in Eastern Cana.da. It is able, pro--  . gressive, ?ound and .sane. It gives  the news when ���������? it is'5 news,vend on  matters of Territorial interest has  had the enterprise to institute and  conduct personal investigation. The  campaign of information it has within recent, years ��������� carried,on in connection with railway, blockades, and  general inefficiency ! and inadequacy  of transportation - facilities,, throughout the. region in which it circulates  is one ; that has "attracted attention  throughout the length iind' breadth'  of the Dominion, and that has earned  for itself the enthusiastic support of  the farmers whose grievances it exposed,' Its editorial ' opinions are  weighty and well considered, always  regard public questions from the  Western point of view, and are free  from partisan rancor or hysteria,  "wlii le"ty pogr a ph i cal Ixrthe���������Lea der-���������is  one of the handsomest papers in the  West.  Mr. Scott's reputation has been  founded on his journalistic and parliamentary career, and hence it. is  not generally known that'he is" one  of the best amateur ball players in  the West. He was a playing member  of Regina's first nine for eight  years, i and can play any position.  For several seasons he was pitchei*,  and for two was behind the bat. In  1895, the year of the Territorial Exhibition., when he -was (liying at  Moose Jaw, he played second base  with 'tho. local nine t}iat won the  championship'* of tho Territories  against several clubs with Imported  batteries. Mr. ?>co|t has,, also won j  several curling HrOphies., jjjlo;' is hot i  a "jincr," and heia: but ./few jassocia- ���������  tions in fraternal societies, but is a.  member of Cnmp Balmoral,. Sons of  Scotland. As might have boon expected from,his Scotch ,,,anqestry, ho  is a PresbjHorjarif \  if'"t- .'���������"''' ;*j  Perhaps among thi) editors of ^tlie  West, Mr, Scott's ^hief title to popu- ,,  ltfrity v.ns the highly cniciont manner In which, in 1890, ho acted as  president of tho Western Canada  Press' Association. ' Durf ng tho term  of hfs presidency the first, and perhaps the most enjoyable and successful, of thoi'ambitlous sbriost of excursions -which havo marked tho successful: career , of tho. VV. ,G, P. A-.  wns Inaugurated. Tho editors, with  "thoir sisters and tlioir cousins and  thoir aunts," wont through, to tho  Const, and*\j down to Washington  Stnto pnJn'tB, being tomlororl many  bn liquet s.'fioijcptlonn, aod othor on-  tortulnments^ ;on routo, .at all of  which Mr, Scott was tho Association's protagonist,, ho and his,-umbrella���������which no o������o ever saw him  without*���������well and worthily maintaining tho honor nnd dignity of  Western Cnnndlun^JournaliBni,  Four years ago Mr. Scott wns  nominated for tho Commons in West  AsHinibola. nnd after nn exciting  election, defeated his opponent, tho  brilliant Irishman, Nicholas F. Bavin, by hundrods of votes. At Ot-  twwn Mr. Scott has made for hlmsolf  an enviable record for so young a  man. Ho has. paid groat attention  to the subjects of grain trndo and  Inspection, hns resolutory stood for  discontinuance of land grants to  railway conjpnnloB,* nnd on tho gonoral' questions of railways and trans-  pnH'rriltitx 'hots dlttplovod Front activity. Among the many local benefits he ?M������,\8uceeouiHi in securing for  his constituency wns tho inducing of  tho Dominion Government to deed to  thoso tbvrns blocks of lots which hnd  been hold for years In a Town Slto  i'oui,  ho  uovtVpUlti  ttUUtiOii,  Of nil tho younpf mon In tho Ottawa Houso, thoro aro nono whoso utterances commnnd more respectful  attention, both from his leaders and  hie opponents, ��������� Aji quiet of volco as  ho is of tnanrwr, Mr, Scott depends  for tho effect of whut ho says rnthor  on tho mnttor tfifln tho manner of  his reiiHirks* but taw Kpo������che������ Uellv-  ored Jn tho Commons nro moro per-  ���������ueilro than Mi closely reasoned,  fact-full addresses- Last January  lit, Scott was re������jtoininnted bx a  convention wnicn naa aeiegations  from every" corner, of the constituency, and which offered him the nomination., on the first ballot with abso-'  lute '''unanimity."  Mr. Scott is one of the West's rising young men, both as - a citizen,  a journalist, at politician. His tact,  his courage, his industry mark him  for future honors, and Western newspaper men may felicitate themselves  that among, their number, is one  with such promise of a career so distinguished.  HARMLESS   DENTISTRY   UNDER  BLUE LIGHT.  j After threo years of patient research, two professors of Geneva,  Switzerland, have discovered a nuw,  ana-esthetic, which promises to revolutionize the practice of dentistry.  In reporting this to tho State Department, United States Consul Lie-  field, at Frieberg, Germany, states  that, finding that the nervous system was influenced by colored lights,  the professors soon perceived, after  experimenting with each hhe, that  blue had an extraordinary effect on  the nerves. The cunsul says tnot a  tooth may be painlessly extracted  .with none of the after effects on the  .system, by shutting the patient iii a  dark rporn and exposing his eyes to  a blue light of 16-eandlo power 'for  three minutes, causing' him to lose  all sense of pain, although at the  same time retaining his senses.  "^V~?.IKD1C1X6 FOR THE MINER'S  PACK.���������Prospectors , and others going  into the 'mining' regions whore doctors  are  few    nod-..drug   stores, . not  at  all,  ���������should provide -themselves with a supply  of  Pr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. It will  off-  . .sot the effects of exposure, reduce sprains  and when taken internally will prevent  and*cure  colds  and  sore  throat,  and  as  ; ii lubricant* will keep the muscles in good  ��������� condition,     ,  VERDICT AGAINST ,Q. P. R, ���������  ��������� At the assizes in Toronto a few  days ago the jury awarded R. Blain,  of Brampton, $4,000 against the* Canadian Pacific Railway. Blain was  twice attacked and beaten by a fellow, passenger while travelling on a  'C. P. Retrain between Brampton  and Toronto.     He appealed   to   the  ��������� conductor for assistance, but that official declined to aid him. At a pre-  !vi oiis' trial''Blain*'secured an indictment for' $1,000, ,but the cotir# of  appeal cut this down and granted  him the option of a new trial, which  resulted ��������� in   increasing ' tho    verdict  , against the. company.  ���������MUSn^BE-.jaiEE^aE^JlEliT...   A  despatch from Washington says:  | That no army officer be permitted to  marry until he has first secured   the  'permission  of  the .Secretary  of War  and satisfied that official that nis in-  jcome is sufficient to support himself  ,und family,* and that   he is   entirely  ! free   from   debt,    is   the   resolution  made  hy  Major-General  Henry   Cor-  'bin,     adjutant-general     commanding.  jtho''U. S. Atlantic division   and   de-  ' department of the east, which was issued   at    the   war   department   last  week. ..,���������  I The late 'A.'R.'Lee, of Toronto,  I left an estato of $227,OUO. Among  the" legacies aro $500 each to the  hospital fpr sick children; infants'  home, and home .vfar.' convalescents.  The bulk of the estate-is divided between seven children, the wife oi Ur, j  H. 0. Wilson',"'of,-. Edmonton, being j  ono.  Has tii! larjest Circulation i&lZf  iiciiff in ah  CEYLONfTEA. 'It-can't infuse poorly, the quality  won't allow it.���������That is one comfort. Sealed Lead  Packets   only.    Black or Natural Green.    By all  Grocers.  BROOKLYN   HAS A PROTECTIVE  LEAGUE.  A despatch from New York says:  Sworn, to 'put "an end to the existence of the pangs of street hoodlums, lawless organizations of foreigners and stop the carrying of concealed weapons and to protect women from insult and annoyance by  rowdies, 74 business mcji , of Brook-  lyiv have becfomo incorporated as,the  Citizens' Protective' League for Law  and Order. The'incorporator's propose to encourage men of intelligence  and standing to join tlie league and  not to open the way to" membership  to 'everybody who may wish to join.  Deafness Cannot Be Cured  vfoy local applications as they cannot reach the  diseased portion of the ear. There la only one  way to cure deafness, and that is by! constltu-'  tioiial remedies. Deafness is caused by an Inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the  Eustachian Tube. When this tube Is inflamed  you have a rumbling, sound or imperfect hearing;; and *when it is entirely closed, Deafnees Is  the result, and unless the Inflammation can be'  taken out and this tube restored to its normal  condition, hearing will be destroyed forever;  nine case* out of ten are caused by Catarrh,  which is nothing but an inflamed condition of  the mucous surfaces.  We will give One Hundred Dollars for any  case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for  circulars, free.  ' P. J. CHENET & CO., Toledo, O.  Sold by all druggists, ^c.  Hall's Family Pills are the best.   . -_ k  At the "first annual meeting of the  Grand Trunk Pacific Company held  in Montreal a few days ago tho old  board of directors were re-elected.  ^Strong words by^a^NewJfork  Specialist. ---"After ~years of testing  and comparison I have no hesitation in  Baying that Dr. Agnew's Cure for th*  Heart is the quickest, safest, and surest  known - to medical science. I use it in >  ray own practice. ���������-'lt relieves,,the most  ���������acute-forms"-of~h*eart~aiimerit"inside~"of  thirty minutes and never fails."���������35  I came, to a field and couldnjt get  through it, so 1 went to school and  learned how to do it'?���������Fence.  Why would lawyers make -rood  sold'ers?���������Because they are always  ready to  charge.  Liniment for sale everywhere.  None  Left :  To  Bother  You  After  Using  Wilson's  Fly Pads  Sold Everywhere. 10 cents  Slippery rails, owing to damp air,  caused a street ��������� ear to- run. away  down a steep hill in Kearney, N*. .].,  Tuesday night. Eight persons wero  badly hurt, including the motorman  and conductor. The motorman and  conductor were arrested.  THEY CLEANSE THE SYSTEM  THOHOUr.HLY. ��������� l'urnieiee's YeseUible  l'ills clear the stomach and bowels of  qilious matter, cause the excretory vessels to throw oil impurities from 1 he  /blood into the bowels and expel. 4he he-  1 Ipterious mass from the body. They do  this without pain or inconvenience to  the patient, who speedily realizes ttheir  ffoovl oflices as soon as they begin to  take effect. They have strontr recommendations from till  kinds of people.  A  cable   announces  "ihe death'   in  Edinburgh of Mrs. W. TJlrie   Cotton,  who with her husband left Montreal  last month to spend a year ijifPa^is.. *  "Ml^niJo'tTon^ns^nsFTTC , "  a daughter of Hev. W. IT." Watson,  of Cowunsvillc. She was married  only a month agb.  O  '-" Do not delay in qettinp; relief for the  littlo folks. .Mother c;ra\f-'s'" Worm Exterminator is a pleasant and sure, cure. It  you love your child why do you let it  suilcr when a remedy is so near at hand?  " One foot tn  tho Grave."���������  It the' thousands of people who rush to  so worthy a remedy as South American  ��������� *      . ,     ,.       ,.". ,      ���������,���������(.,���������.���������   Nervine as a last resort would get it as  When is a schoolboy like a postage   a flrst resort> how much misery and suf-  stamp?"���������When    he's   licked   and   put   fering would be spared.   If you haye any  intn n  enrnoi' to 'make him stick to ! nervo disorder you-needn't suffer a min-  ntoacoinu   io>.d*.i.iimi *>win    w,   ute longer.    A thousand tosthnonies to  his Jotters. I ������������������..���������������<���������; ->������  i When 300 boilcrinnkers and their  helpers employed in the Erie Hail-  road Company's locomotive works  at Susquehanna, Pa,, reported for  work on.Tuesday, they wore, notified  that their services were no Itfnper  required. Two'carloads of noii-uni'on  men have' been set tp work in tho  works.  President Loubet, in tho course of  vs. speech to the provincial mayors in  Purls tho other day said he jooked  forward .with satisfaction to 'the scr-  iiiity of private llfo after the close  of his present; term, Tils stotenjejit is  tnlv'i'ii ns ii dnrfnitp rinnfninc.'iMi'nt. of  the PiH'f-ddc'iit'K I Men t'i cm not to  neck a nocomI twn.  | 'While Hhdotlng drtelw one day Inst  (week near Foi't .Willlnni, Vittorin  ;Mllaw|, an ] id inn, fell from a bunt,  'and was JWnnU'd, As'near ns cun  (li'n li'iinicd the recoil i'roiii thtv dU-  ehnw) of the pin threw the' nuin  I'l'oin the bout, He wns unmarried.  i  ������������������     ...  ��������� I'riXl (.'olein.'in, a filter, encased  upon th������> new (!, V, Tl. olovuior nt  Port. Wllliitm, fell from the construction work on Tuesday, breaking hlH  right nrm and right leg, und nevi-  ously injuring his buck, Ho will pro-  bably llvo.  T{w Hpv*;i'"i"Ti (-fraud Lodge of tidd*  ���������fr.)loirs, whh'h met nt Sun l''nuic|������eo,  elected   llobwt V��������� Wrlcht, of .Allen-  "  ��������� ��������� I I.l. f, l ��������� ..���������       . I    ���������   ���������    ���������  fri'in the offleo cf rtnpntv rrrnvd ������lro.  Vfhet you think you have cured n  cough or cold, out find a dry,  bftcRsg cough waaIus, there Is  danger,  Take  Shiloh's  Consumption  Cure ?S!ihUB������  at once.   It will strengthen tbe  luogi aad atop the cough.  Ttkeai f.C.WatU<iCo������ Ml,  Be Km **A. Ulley,}t,y.,Tote*te,*_*j*j J  Sciatica put him on Crutches.  ���������Jas., Smith,, dairyman, of Grimsby,  Ont., writes: "My limbs were almost useless from sciatica and rheumatism, and,  notwithstanding my esteem for physicians, I must give, the credit where it  belongs. I ������*n a cured man to-day, and  South American Hheumatic Oure must  havt all the credit,   It'a a mnrvel.���������8-1  prove it,���������30  A capital .������������������.display. <>r prairie chickens pnsscir'down Main Ktreat yesterday ai'ternoon, says a Winnipeg exchange. A reiuriiiiig 'sportsman sat  in tho wafRon and strings of chickens were hung around outside the  waggon box, while tho dog, who  thought he had had a considerable  share in the, glory, trotted proudly  along behind.  Nearly all tiifaiitH uro more or Ipch ku!>  joct to (llarrimea und hticli uoinjiliuiiii)  while teeihliig, nnd un thin p'oi'iod of  iheir liveri is the imom ci'Uh'nl. mothers  'should not lie wit limit nliot tie of Dr .\li,  KoHocir'K hyseMci-y <\>ri!inl. Thit' liiwll-  c-lnc Is u Hpeeliiu for sut'h couipliilntH and  Ih blirhly 8i.*>l������e;i of l������y those who hu\e  iik-cd it, 'I'Ik- jiropi'li'tn.-H ������������������hit*** It ������������������will  (iiro tiny film of clioU-rn or ��������� Kuimner ui'un-  pliilnt,  ��������� There is a project o\i foot to hold  a winter carnival mid lee palace <lur-  incf the conilirg winter in Montreal,  Tho idcra will In nil probability be  opposed, owlntf to the be'li'i' that Min  former carnivals wero a poor thing  for Canada, from nn advertising  point of view,  In sessions the other day nt Toronto the grur.d jury brought In a true  bill against Alfred McHoiigull, formerly an Miitario govi'i'iiniv.tit ofllclal,  on four clvai'K-JH of theft from the  jyfovurnnient.  *!> IT . I*..       1 11 tl',  1   ..... i..,. .1  . '   t.L-i.. .       ........  ,       ,!.*..       . I I . - ,  Nvu'vlfp.n port, I<j������ '''viMfiiPy til of  confUTtijitlnn, nV Ihiyton, Ohio, Tho  doctors way ho probably will not  llvo longer thnn a month.  fl(\voi'ir\i\teot    Inupttti* \(\n   line    eVrnv-n  that this year's crop of wheat  grnilcfi hiarh nml tho quantity Ih far  greater than expected.  0������y C, Dunn, 0. F.,, has hem np-  polntwd hy tho Transcontlnentnl  Hullwny ('otntiiissioii tis (tt^ineer of  tho Now Ururmwick diHtrlct,  Oenerol Hlr William Nicholson.  BritiHh military nttache, hns arrived nt Tokio from tho front.  Hiu hewlth Ik improved.  The American line 'has ft till qu need  an increuijo from !?7..5U to S13.s"i0 in.*  the case of steerage ratv-s to Philadelphia and the .Dominion lino announced a rate of SIS to Quebec, '  The White Star line has set its  steer-ago rates to America ut St."5.  Minard's Liniment Cores Dandruff.  Flour made frcjin Manitoba wheat  has been advanced 25 cents u barrel  in western Ontario.  Flro destroyed five-story' buildings  inside iho state prison walls at  Michigan City, lnd, causing \i loss of  fj!1.i)0,(i(i(.i, The auMiorities deny thut  convicts started tho bluJW.  ! ,  Whllo '���������v.'oi'klnc in JihlH yit'rd fon! iKast  Main street, JIniniJaon, a few days  ago, Thomas I'onk-'. nx-iiiiinngor nf  the Oiinndlnn Cumiers' t.'oir.ijinnv  was Htiinsd with hem"., full lire, and  died before medical aid ��������� could bo  HUini'Hined, ' He iv.ns ,���������}}} years of ago  and leaves a ^vldow.  The I'iK.'tory of the St., I'ltiil Sash,  Poor and Lumber Co., a four siory  bi'lek Nlruetiil'ii, wan blll'iierl hist  Friday afternoon, entailing a Iohs of  IjjllUM.iHKi, Ther/i wiih only S-VMMi  itisuranco.  Superfluous Hair  Removed by the New Principle  ftidlUracfe  HfptTolyMn, X-ray or dtyrXlaiorie* xw*>\  offtrad you oa the bare word of tbe  operator! and manufaetumit DE  MIRACLE ii not, Hia tbo only method  whioh li indoried by phjiieiani, aur-  geoni, dernetologiite, medieal jouraali  and prominent maga������nae> booklet will  will be eenl free* In plain, ttaled  envelope,  Yonr money back without queatien tf  it faila to do all that it claimed (or it,  DE yiiUCLE mailed, aealed fo  {itain wrapper, on receipt of 91. Write  or it today to DB MJRAOLE OHEM.  10AL 00., fit Qonm Stow* Wm,  Toiohto, or  W*w /  i  a  e  ���������  ��������� Copyright WOJ.  ��������� 111 T. C. SlcClure  WHEN :  SHAKESPEARE j  ERRED  ty OTHO  B. SENGA  "That's one time when Shakespeare  waa in error; be didn't know what be  was talking about."  The young man's tone was that of  ono resenting a personal affront,  .His mother smiled understandingly.  "Was that when he said, 'What's in a  namo?'"  "Of course." with aggrieved emphasis, "I don't wnnt to find fault with  you. mother. You're the best mother  ever a fellow hnd, but I'd give my next  year's salary, even with the expected  increase. If you had named me something else���������John or Tom or any other  name that is pronounceable."  "I don't like the name of Nebuzaradon myself, but you know, Don, you  were named for your father's uncle,  and he was seventy years old then and  immensely wealthy."  "Yes, and be Is ninety-four years old  wow und still Immensely wealthy. And  "Hi.I>_% I HAVE A DKKADFUI* CONFESSION  TO MAKE."  ��������� I am forced to sign myself 'N. Nye'  - and am thc butt of all sorts of ridiculous jokes on account of my name. I  will not write out that name, 'Nebuza-  radon,' and of course I don't want busl-  ..'uesa* men to call mo 'Don,' as you do.  Ono thing I am resolved upon���������1 shall  umrry a girl with nn ordinary name,  Mary or Elizabeth or Ann."  Ills mother laughed tonslngly.  "It will bo just your fate to fnll in  lovo with n girl mimed Clytemnestra."  Don gronnod dismally.  "I wouldn't go within ten miles of  lier, nnd If I'm n lonely bachelor all  my llfo you will know It ls because no  womau will marry mo on acsount of  my horrible name.1 Lot's change the  subject. The people,who hnvo bought  the Tarkor plnco are fixing up the  Grounds beautifully. I noticed as I  camo by."  "Yos; I called there todny. Mrs,  Holmes told mo that her dnughtor hnd  ������horge of all that. Sho is just homo  from college and Is a vory charming  '..��������� girl. I'd llko you to go with me to call  ������n thorn, Thoy aro likely to prove a  very desirable acquisition to tho neigh,  twrhood."  "I hopo tho girl's namo isn't Clytom*  nostra," growled Pon.  "llually, Don, dear, I didn't question  lier as to her namo, but bor mother  ���������culled bor Happy,"  "Happy, Hnppy," Ih> repoatod~"thnt  If n vory protty name, Happy Holmes  ( ���������tbat is 11 particularly pleasing combination. I bavo no objection to call*  Ing on ��������� eld wltb so attractive a  namo."  During tbo long, bright summer Don  find bis new neighbor were together  tilraost constantly, Happy's name was  Admirably appropriate, Tbo sunshine  In her heart seemed to sbod its bright*  nesa on all around ber. Sbe bad a  awoot, frank naturo and made no con*  ccalmont of ber pleasure in Don's socloty. Tbe bltberto unimpressionable  Don was soon dooply in lore.  "i'u Uiauluui her uuuiu inu't Clyt������*w.  ucaUu. Uow Mother would cujoy teas-  lag me I Thore couldn't be a nicer  name than Happy, and a more lovely  firi doesn't exiet."  : Don's detestation of bis own name  .was deep MOttUtd aud genuine, Uo had  A nervous dread tliat almost amounted  to horror whenever bo thought of tbo  Wilble dislike tbat Happy might bave  for lt  i "Cf it weren't for tbat infernal name  Td brace up and ask her to marry me.  (Oat what girl would care to bave Mrs.  ,Nebu������aradon Nye on ber visiting  {cards? Even If I used tbe name Don  (that would bo almost as absurd."  / Oa* day be cautiously sounded Hap-  IfT ������ tbe subject of names,   "Have  yon no name other than Happy?" ne  asked.  "My middle name is Ness." she replied. "I was named by my mother's  aunt, who is very wealthy, and promised to make me her heiress if I were*  given her name."  "You should be thankful your aunt  .had so pretty sa name," he remarked  i enviously.  1 Don's eyes were fixed on a brown  lock that curled ngalnst Happy's white  ueck, and he failed to notice tbe painful flush that crept over ber round  cheek.  "Haven't you e middle name?" she  nsked presently.  "No,".Dq{i answered shortly, and abruptly changed tho subject.  The namo haunted him. -nappy Nes*  Nye," he repeated. "Happy Ness Xy!  If my name wore .lobn or George happiness might be nigh me perhaps."  When u man really cares for a girl so  smiall a thing nn nn undesirable uame  counts for little. Don finally conquered  ihe timidity that assailed him whenever he thought of himself as 'Nebuza-  radon* and was insanely happy over  the result.  "Don. dear," said Happy a few days  after the announcement of their engagement, "do you know what first attracted me to you?"  "My good looks, I suppose," answered  Den confidently.  "Nothing of the kind, you vain creature. It was your name."  "My camo.'" groaned Don despairingly.  "Yes; it is so short and easy nnd has  such a pleasant, debonair sound. I said  it over and over again���������'Don, Don, Don  Nye.' Yes; I liked your name decidedly, and from that it was not at all a  difficult matter to like you."  "Happy, I have a dreadful confession  to make. My name Isn't really Don.  That is only the final syllable of the  name. When we are married I'll have  to write my name on the records Nebu-  zaradon Nye."  Happy was silent.  "Does it seem so very dreadful to  you, Happy? I a:: sorry, but I cannot  help It. And you don't know bow I  have suffered all my life with that  abominable name."  "Yes, I do. dear Don," cried Happy,  laughing hysterically, "and the fates  have surely brought us together, for  my name is Kerenhappuch!"  That  evening   Don   questioned  his  ,mother-J!Did^you-know_what-Hflppyi8.  name really is?"  "Yes, I did. but I knew you wouldn't  even go to call if you knew, and I liked  her so well. Hnppy is just as lovely as  if her name were Mary Ann. Besides,  Don," with a mischievous laugh, "they  nre both Scripture names."  "Won't they look great on the wedding cards," exclaimed Don���������"Keren-  happuch Ness Holmes and Nebusara-  don Nye!   But what's in a name"���������  "Then you are willing to admit that  Shakespeare was right"���������  "I admit nothing. He didn't know;  he simply stumbled on to the truth. He  couldn't know, for ho bad never seen  Happy."  Raved 92,000 on a $1,000 Salary.  Three commercial tourists were swapping yarns around tho tnblo at a downtown hotel recently, and the talk drifted to expenses.  "My firm has always been liberal In  the matter," said the first drummer,  "but thoy got tnken ln badly once.  They nooded a man for tho western  part of the stnto mid took on a young  fellow Irom awny down east, who put  up an elegant bluff end signed a year's  contract with thom for fcl.000 and $5  a day expenses. Ho couldn't soil gold  dollars for a nickel apiece, but be  saved $2,t)00 tbnt yoar and started in  business for hlmsolf aud is now one  of our competitors,"  "Our people don't caro what n man's  expenses are so long as be soils tbe  goods." said salesman No. 2. "but once  in awhile tboy register a kick on principle. Last year, about tbls time, I got  in from a short trip through Ohio and  Kontucky, It waa nrw ground to me,  and I did fairly well. Wben I banded  ln my expense account, tbe junior part-  nor said to me, 'Soe horo, old man, I  mado tbat trip myself two years ago  for 925 loss* thnn it cost you, 'and1 I  chargod up a fifty dollar overcoat' "���������  Philadelphia Press.  Japaeese Wives,  Tbe position of tho Japaneso wife is  not tbat of equality wltb ber husband.  He is tbe liege lord, to be obeyed by  ber in tbe most servile manner, He exacts from ber tbe little attentions tbat  an American woman aspects and usually gets from ber husband. Without  so rxsvieh ne a murmur ef ^wplntnt  from bla upon**, who raw-it always receive bim witb bows and smiles and  ever have her mind and eyos on bis  comfort, be goes and comes wben he  pleases, Wben bo fares fortb socially  b? docs net tnho her n-Jtb !>������������; when  be receives gentlemen in bis own houso  -a ran thing, by tbo woy-niadame  seldom presents herself unless in somo  menial capacity. And, while such a  thing as conjugal love must exist in  Japan, it usually escapes tbe notice of  the foreign sojourner, the people considering it vulgar to exhibit emotion ot  any kind In public. Tbe wife as a social unit being completely submerged,  lt follows that others of ber tex most  take ber oloco socially, and lo this  office the geisha girls play an important role.���������Jason Trench in Smart Set  rnjneeded Strain on Horsea.  The strength required of an average  sized team of horses and the strain on  the horses to draw a heavy load over  stones or out of a deep rut, hole or  over many other avoidable ��������� obstacles  are often greater than to draw tbe same  load over n smooth surface fifty yards.  It would be a small estimate to say  a careless driver stratus his team ln  that manner twenty times a day.  If the driver prevents straining bis  horses twenty times each day he will  savo thom 1,000 yards of unnecessary  pulling aud In the 300 working days of  the year 300.000 yards nnd in five yeurs  1,500.000 ynrds-ycnrlj 1,000 miles.  With proper judgment and carefulness the driver at the end of the five  years will have, in place of a team of  weak, overworked, bonj horses, a team  of healthy and strong ones.  From a business point of view, will  it not pny any horse owner, driver or  teamster to bo careful and considerate  and to nvoid all unnecessary strains on  horses?���������Our Dumb Animals.  A SNOW EXPERIMENT.  ��������� j  Frozen   Vapor   From   the   Action   ot  Sulphide of Carbon.  Two solid bodies, cne yellow, sulphur, the other black, carbon, unite  under certain circumstances to form a  colorless liquid called sulphide of carbon, which must be bandied with much  precaution on account of its great explosive property. The soluble property  of sulphide of carbon renders it valuable, to take spots off garments. If  its odor is moro disagreeable than that  of benzine or turpentine, it has at least  the advantage of being dispelled quickly in consequence of the prompt evaporation of the liquid. There is nothing  equal to it to take off spots of paint on  clothes. It does not do, it, however,  without creating great fear in persons  who use it for the first time, for they  see on tho very placo where, to their  great pleasure, the paint had disappeared a large white spot, the nature of  which is hard for them to* define, and  the more they brush the more unsightly  nnd tbe larger that white spot grows.  Is then the garment lost? No, , for  fortunately after a few moments the  spot melts away never to show again.  It was snow and nothing more. The  ������ulp"hld^fl^l^n~lireWpomtIngTal?e9*  heat from the cloth and surrounding  air, and the result of that is a sudden  lowering of temperature sufficient to  freeze the vapor of the atmosphere.  Without operating on your clothes  you may mako the experiment lu the  following way; Fill a small vial with  sulphide of carbon, taking great care to  do it far from all flame or heated stove.  Then close the bottlo with a cork stopper through which you have previously  bored a small hole. In this hole place  a piece of blotting paper mnde up into  a small roll. The paper must reach to  the bottom of the bottlo and about an  inch abovo the cork. Within fifteen  minutes you will see the outside of this  paper covered with snow, tho quantity  of which gradually. Increases. Tho  liquid has risen through tlio pores of  tho pupor ns the oil of n Inmp through  the wick. Whon it gets t������ tho open nlr  it evaporates, ana wntor contained In  the surrounding ntmosphorc, bolng  brought to a tomporaturo bolow 32 degrees, hns boon frozen, If you divide  tho pnpor outside of the bottlo Into several pieces you obtain flowers nnd most  charming efforts. You mny mako tho  experiment In summer and in tho full  rays of tho sun. Tho result will bo  obtained thon moro promptly, evaporation bolng more nbundnnt.  To AVOID WAR.  Should Be tbe Aim of Ci-rlllcatlon, Aeemt4>  Ins to Henry Labouohore, Kdltor  of London Ti uth.  I prefer teaching qur children that  war is ono of the tirect curses that  aitiict this earth, and that, while all  .should be prepared, if needs be, to  defend our independence, our persist-  out aim should be lo avoid all wars,  and, as was well suid by Lord Percy,  '���������nations should consider not how  littlo thoy can concede to ono another, but how far they can meet each  other's views."  This is the spirit that now animates the workingmen oi Frunco, of  Germany and of Italy. Their leaders  are ever deprecating any recrudescence of the military spirit that has  conduced so often to war in the past.  It is tho spirit that animates our  own workingmen.  If we were attacked they would  need no military tomfooleries in national schools to induce them to  fight fpr their country. But thoy  know that peace is tho best of policies for them, as never has there  been a war whicli has not been harmful to thoso engaged in industry.  Napoleon infused a military spirit  into Frenchmen. What did the Workingmen of France gain by his conquests? What do our workers gain  by our annexations of Uganda, of  tho Soudan and of the Empire of So-  koto? What have they pained by  our war in So;ith Africu, except having to pay more for some of their  necessaries.  A tribe of savages is always culti-  'voting a military spirit. Its sole occupation is war, and,the arts of  peace are despised as contemptible to  men of spirit. Among civilized mon  there ought to bo a higher ideal, and  there would be were it not that there  are usually too many missionaries of  strife among them over appealing to  th'i baser passions and trying to per--  suade their fellow countrymen that  then* is something noble and elevating in war nnd that a soldier is tho  noblest of human beings.  Arpiies are necessary evils, but for  my part I prefer a procession of  trades unioni-sts to the marching by  of armed regiments and tho simple  and homely garb of a worker to tho  tawdry trappings of men of war. I  respect a man who honorably fulfills  his calling as a soldier, but he is no  better in my eyea than tho man who  honestly labors in other and more  peaceful     vocations!  ���������Purity as a Cure.   The man svho first^ said that.  t'coa swtii'in ueeiiUHo viiey bocom*.*  too crowded In ono hive. When tho  bees fool thnt they nro crowded too  much thoy cronto a now queon, nnd  she lends it now colony oft' to get a  start for tlieiriRfilves  Admiral Hl������ Kxampl*.  The London Dnlly (Irnphic of July  27 had tho following: "At the Houso  of Commons'VOHtoi'duy afternoon Mr.  Balfour prosontoif to Mr. Spencer  Churrlngton, t,ho mombor for Milo  Knd, n silver cup subscribed for by  178 Unionist members in recognition  of his loyalty to the party in taking  pnrt In the all-night Hitting last  week. Tho cup hears tho following  ��������� Inscription.' "Presented tn Hponrnr  Chnrrlngtow, imrobor of Parliament  for the Mile End IMvislon of tho  Towor Hamlets, to omnnomornto tha  twenty-five and a half hours' Hitting  ol tho House of Commons, July l������th  and 20th, 1004, when he, at thong*-,  of olghty-six, voted in nineteen dlvi-  hiusitt Olid lelliuino,! ill iilioiin,ijti,- an-  Ml \ho rlr-lng i*f the Hour" The ff\f\  of 178 colleagues who shared his exertions and admired his example."  Fur th* Mtnliur.  "ome time neo a    worthy fnr������w������r  I; ��������� la visit from the minister,   wh i  ' ���������   n asked to stop for   tea.   Their  ���������������������������I'vnnt, who In n Highland1 In*****), had  . I'wly como from tho land of lv������*tth-  er,   nnd   her   miattom   pf.   her In  charge of getting tho bread nnd butter tvnrty for fh������ n.*rnslon      Mnry,  thinking tim inlnUtci ������ vIhK   wiih of  unusual  Itwwinnc**'.  ns  It   would  !>���������-  roniildi-reil itt her native Innd. ramo  and whlspored In the good wife's o������r:  "Will I UU������   tbe    btuid on baits  sides?"*  "cleanliness is next to godliness"  came nearer to stating a great fundamental truth then he himself probably realized. Cleanliness is but another namo for purity. Both consist  in the absence of foreign ingredients,  in frocdom from things that do not  belong. Dirt is only matter out of  its proper place, and evjl is only ao-  tion out of its proper place.  If a man had all physical,  mental and moral dirt removed  ho would bo in harmony with  puro living. It is writton that tho  puro in heart shall see God. Thero is  nothing in tho way to impede tho  vision.  A Chicago physician, Dr. Homer M.  Thomas, recently uttered tho same  truth as it relates to tho subject of  physical health. Ho said:  "No medicine in a bottlo over cured tuberculosis. Tho four basic  principles upon which rests salvation  from tuberculosis aro puro air, puro  water, pure food, puro thoughts."  lt is a hopeful sign that ho recognized "puro thoughts" as among tho  necessary elements. Tho clean thinker���������the man or woman of simple,  awoqt and, .wholesome life, the one  who' -washes" out his brain and soul  in tho,������ri'n)o way that ho washes, his  lungs with fresh nlr and his body'  with clear water���������Is most apt to keep  healthy on nil planes ��������� of life. IIo not  only'fortifies..hlmsolf against tuberculosis, but nguiiist most other human ills.  .......     i ������������������  T������loplion-������ In tlM" ilunslo,  Abyssinia is being "wired." Somo  Ijono miles of tolophono lino have  been put up, 'and'as much more is*  being laid. Tho work is no joke, according to livery body's Magazine.  'Iho fains and the poles fell.  Tho whlto ants ate up a large collection of wooden polen,. .Then Iron  ones wore put up, which tho slmplo  native liked ao woll thnt ��������� ho took  thom honjo to uho in his buainess.  Tho Kegus stopped this amusement  by proclaiming death to tho polo pilferers.  Hiit his royal mnmlato cannot prevent tho Bandarlog, tho monkey people, from swinging In tho wires or���������  whnt is much moro delightful���������the  elephant from scratching hlinnelf  against tho polos. Tho tolophono  pole Is a scratching post for elephants.        '  A Vfmtean ot the D������*r>  L������u,v Hituuij, wno iut��������� ifii-u won*  f<! a patent  for a now theatre for M\e  production of Irish phxyn In Dublin,  is tho widow of Hlr Yt/itll������m Gregory,  who became M.P. for Dublin city on  years ago In spito of the opposition  of Danlol OV-nnrMI. th<*n fxtnl  Mayor. Mir William, who wns afterwards Oovornnr of Onion, dlod In  IMP*. Lndy I'Jregory, who l������ n niom-  l������������*r of the IVrsse family of County  (Jnlwa.v. and lives nt Coolo Park,  tJtirt, In thnt county. Is one of the  tfMitBf n tlvo nm! poHorous support era  of (he Mali Liloniry <uid Uiugutig*)  Itovlvnl movement. She hns herself  puMlwbod ������n -edition of tho Sag*  "Ciichulain of Miilrthomfle," l*<sidra  magazine articlo* op such subject * oa  tho Irish FolMwIlailH-  THE FAVEROLLES.;  Polnta In Which the Utility Fowl wt  France  Excels.  Seveial years ago quite a lot of Fave-  rolles were imported iu this country  from England. These are known as the  great utility fowls of France. They  were, however, taken up by the Eng^  lish and cultivated into a semiexhibi-  tion fowl.  Faverolles are bred In several varieties of colors, one kuown as the salmon, another as the ermine. Besides  these are the black nnd the Brahma  colored varieties. All are the product  of several crosses in which are used  the Houdans. Dorkings. Cochins, Brah-  mas and likely Crevccoeur breeds, the  several types aud variety colors.  Edwin C. Powell, who last year  raised a flock of Faverolles and also  some half bloods, tells In the Feather  some of their good qualities:  "I am keeping Faverolles alongside  of fenrred Plymouth Rocks and SUves  FAVKROLLE COCK.  Wyandottes. and they are able to hold  their own on merit. So far they are  proving fully as good layers. The eggs  nre larger than the Wyandottes', uniform and of the best shape and of a  light brown color. Tbe greatest point  In their favor over breeds of the American class is their superior table qualities. They are longer in body, heavier  breasted, and the meat is of much finer  -flavor ._r_iyqllng _t_he_iga_me_Jh_tbls^rtf-  spect The half bloods that I have  raised show the Faverolle characteristics very strongly, and the high quality  of their carcasses is pronounced. This  leads mo to believe that the Faverolles  will prove valuable in breeding up tbe  meat qualities of most flocks        *  "Lastly, tbe Faverolle matures early  and is always ready for market Both  the pure bloods and half bloods bave  reached broiling age, the roaster stage  and maturity ahead of Rocks and Wyandottes with samo.jfood and enre. Tills  will make the mhlos particularly valuable to caponlze, for the lato birds can  be enponized and brought to tbelr  prime ono to three months ahead of  other, breeds and'marketed In January  and February nnd their quarters given  over to breeding stock."  Tlio Vonnu Brood.  If the brood hns bowol trouble glvo  a littlo boiled rlco or milk curds; if  constipated, n llttlo buttermilk or oatmeal will probably remedy mattors,,  snys Mrs. Strlbllng ln Farm and Ranch,  A droopy chick will often bo as bright  as "ever if given a drop of enstor oil  and kept in a warm plnco for a day.  Our chicks have tho run of the alfalfu,  so got plenty of bugs and groon stuff,  but chopped lettuce uud onion tops are  nhvnys good, Wo food corn bread loft  from dlnnor, but novor raw cornmoal.  Wo havo found lt moro satisfactory to  conflno tbe old hen for a weolc in a  latticed coop, allowing tbo chicks to  run In nnd out nt plonaure. After a  week wo allow'them entlro liberty-if  the woatbor la favorable, of courso  keeping thom off tho wot grass, soeing  that they have accesu to cool, clean  wntor and plenty of shade.  Tlie llffn of Health.  Tho comba of tbo fowl aro tho sign  over tbo door for either good or bad  health, says Meorsch In Western Poultry Journal. When tn good health bis  appendage is blood red ot a bright and  tender color; when bad in health tt Is  dark and of a bluish cast. There Is  something wrong, and an examination  of tho fowl itself will ofton disclose tbo  disease. First look in tbo mouth to  see If tbere are any canker sores or  signs of roup. A yellowish tinge in a  bod colored comb indicates liver com-  plnlnt. Often n ehnnge of f���������*d I. nit  thnt. ho noodn. Xt you have any  onions, a good feed of these ofton does  as woll na to moke a bran mash or boll  up a bottlo ot vegetables.  Time to feed ffclokf.  Chicks should not be fed until thoy  are at least thirty-six hours old. It ta  n serious mlstako to feed tbem earlier.  Too early feeding is the cause of Indigestion and bowel troublo In many  esses. We try lo keep tbo tempewturt  ot tbe broodor botween 00 and 03 de-  groen throughout tbe first week. After  tbe flrst week tbo temperature Is  gradually lowered, generally speaking,  about one degree a day.-OutartJ Agricultural College Bulletin. nT";t-v,.w  '*=.'?. B7-' Ji'-'J''"  ,>*  FAHKE^b    INSTITUTE  MEETINGS.  The fall ���������regular meetings oi .;������������������  farmers Institutes which were po -  peufd o a ceo uh I of llie D-miini .;���������  elec ions have been arranged by ihe  Deputy Minister oi. Agiieulture to  ta'c     1 ce a? i<di<i -���������'��������� ��������� ;  If    ^Rid e, (���������;oq-.l: ������������������     '$'     :������������������  'Ha������    ad. 2?io<'; ';.' '���������i"*i;  iVli        i... No     ..* '���������  *  'Jt  &tli.  ���������I ��������� '..'.-J  Ken", A.fta---*''x, ."!������.'  Clu j;���������-���������*... * ���������-:*a ���������<���������  wa..,   "      2';:.  i-iv.qai      * , *. ���������  L ii^.^y ���������'' '���������*.- 'j  0(M.iii' '��������� t '    tt: o   '6  .?���������<��������������������������� >���������������������������'��������� *���������.:���������.  h-*>''. -'.  '*!*������������������ ���������  l.Ct.    .- U'-Ji.....    '.J     *'���������������������������-.'       n  demonstrations with iuoub*iou. a in,  brooders, illustrated type oi stock  for market, and praciical demonstrations in killing, trussing and  dressing; and by Mr T.T. Gadd, on  the care and improvement of the  dairy herd, organizing and mating went of Creatuciies, and farm  dairying in relation to creameries.  Both these gentlemen are g adua-es  /������f tne Ontario Agricultural College,  tiueiph, and come highly recommended to the Department.  -The.following.meetings are to be  addressed by Dr F. S. To mie, Provincial and Dominion Inspector of  animals;���������;  Okanagan���������Vernon, Nov. 21-st;   Lumby,  Jfov %%id-      ",../;/,.  Spalluriclieen *~ Armstrong, Nov. 23rd;  B'luerby, 24-cii; Mara. 25>.h  Jvilloi.Btr-������N cola, Nov JJ8th uud 29;h.  KAinioong-~Ca npbell Creek, No/ 30 h;  Grand Pi*<uYie, Duooinbcr 1st; Kamloops,  Dumber 2ud.  Di Tolmie, besides ���������speaking'on  en jft^ious diseases, milk fever, ui-;-  e������se_ of swine, organisation ol  creameries, care of the horse, pu,e  bred sires, and dai/ying giving outdoor demonstrations, how to buy  and sell a horse and judging live  ptock Mr Anderson &bo���������expects  , to perfect arrangeniehts with Professor E R. Lake, boriiculutrist*and  Agricultural College of 0. egon, to  giake addresses on all  iinporia n i  - subjects ollru^  Rowing institutes,���������  Osoyoos��������� Kelowua ao d Sum merlaad, be  . tweeu the J at and 3rd DetainW,  "���������'���������y Okanagii./=������.Verncu, Deo 4i.q and O'.h.  Salmon Arm, December 5th aud 7tn.  Professor Lake is a celebrated  ftttthoity on fruit growing, and his  experience in Gregan, wah similar  conditions to those of this Province  is a guarantee of hi* fitness to import reliable information- to our  people, Jt is quite liljfly that Mr  T. Cunniughnui, inspector of fruit  pegm, and Mt''Anderson .himself  paay accompanp Professor Lake,  Telegraphic  News  mmWett.tmm,  Zandagua, Manchuria, 23rd���������  The Japanese lost 600 men in the  attack of Nov 18, and were evidently disheartened. When they renew  ed the attack on the 19th they pent  out several battalions from Double  Humped Hill but their movements  lacked deoiston. The Kussians  opened fire from Lone Treo Jrjill and  and iv neighboring eminence. Sev������  ,A eral sheila burst in the midst of tho  ���������advancingJapanese columns and  quickly checked them. The Japan  ese also tried a lurnfng operation ut  Chantindga but were repulsed with  peveie loss. During the last 2 duy*  the Chinese have bten moving in  largo numbers frond the JSuut, north  wtrd taking their wives, children  find houaehold good a in on'er to  save thom from tho Japanese, They  put more confidence in the RunBian  army than in tbe Japanese, They  complain that the wh 'le oountry  between the Russian and Japanese  line is laid in waste,  A naval correspondent of the  JJovob Vremya urges the formation  oi a Umu squiiuron lur unmet) in  lhe Fa-i Mast, and points out tlmt  the Sluvo, a modern battlm-hip, if  now  uvailublo   at   Crons'adt   to  tvhiph( ho ������ivp  onohl  ho nthlo,] tivn  battleship* and 2 crnisirs and lb  torpwlo bouts making a formidable  % flotilla, The writer Mi^tr-it,.. uH\.  dontally that ih-'**e is atill n. j ii,.������i-  bilit of gfcUing oui i ho IU.uk Sim  fb'fft which if n.hhr] to thi> ahriv.t  iquadron would wholly uvarnnitch  the remainder nf Japan's sea power  Cht'loo, 23���������A remarkable story .  i POINTERS  IN REGARD TO THE  PUDUSHCD ON THE 6TH AND *OTH OF EACH MON TH  E  ���������  I  ���������  Pointer No. 1���������It is a purely Western Canadian Agricultural Paper for Western  Canadian Farmers and Stockmen.  Pointer No. 2���������It is large,-w-.-ll printed, well edited, well illustrated, reliable,  progressive and fearless.  Pointer No. 3���������Us terms are Strictly'cash in advance, and the paper is promptly  discontinued al expiration oi subscription, unless renewed.  Pointer No. 4���������The Nor'-We^t Farmer is the only agricultural paper printed in  Catmda west of Lake Superior.  Pointer No. 5���������lt has more paid in advance subscribers in Manitoba and lhe N.W.T.  than all dther farm papers combined.  Pointer No. 6���������Itu swirsrestioiis and information me worth many dollars to each  subscriber.  Pointer No. 7���������Morally it is above reproach.    From Now to December 31,1905, for $1.00  Including tbe n*a***nlficentspeclal Xma������  Number ami thi: balance o 11904 free.  The sooner you send, the more nuiabers  you will receive.   Subscribe now.  Sample copy sent free upon request.  9 ADDRESS  THE NOR'-WEST FARMER, Limited,  P. O. Box 1310, WINNIPEG, MAN.  B  I  R  1  1  R  ���������  ���������  develops around Miss Corelli, the  Russian war nurse, vvho i.-1 on her  way to Jn pan. She refueed to talk  but a reiiahle authority ways the  capture hy the Chinese bandits who  took her inio the Japanese lines  was part ol the scheme to find her  BWt-et one The first reports say ihat-  Mi.-s Corelle has voluntarily enter  ed the Japanese iin'e. This now  seems to be incorrect. Miss C6reili  it is now said was a nurse during  the boxer revolution aud won medals. During the war she was  wounded and received the bt  George's medal because she coniinu  ed to work when her wound was  dressed.  She is a remarkably pretty girl of  ���������21 'yi'are of age. A young Russian  otiiie fell in love with the sweet  young nurse who reciprocated his  affection. This officer was among  the missing and it was believed  that he was wounded or a prisoner  among the Ja ps Mi es G* > rel li  ���������*5TrulT^^rU^~Che^IilTraiu-n���������ca-uip-  and and very cheerfully allowed  tie Chinese bandits to ��������� opture lv r  this was 10 days ago The chief  ibing in her plans was to become a  a Japane.-e prisoner. Tlie himdits  allowed her to enmmunioate with  the French consul at New Chwang.  Sh- tried lo secute permission to to  to Japan and search for her duekii-.  but the Japanese gave her 28 hours  in which to leave the town suspecting her of buing a spy. The French  consul here is now trying to otitain  permission for Miss Corejli to nu se  the wounded Russians in Japan.  iE,  EMDE,  w'V"1 ^*':'^^TH'T^T-^^^^^^^1ft1^rvJ������������  YALE-CARIBOO RETUKNS.  Returns from Yale-Cariboo up to  to-duy give Ross 1,880, Birrell 1.  323, Mills 878. Kootenay���������-Unlli-  her 2.204, Mcintosh 1,690, Haker  602  '     o - ��������� ���������"  Victoria, 23-���������J. Mustgrave, sec-  relaryof 'he Viclorin Fish and g mw  Club announced yesterday morning  that Mr Huvvthornihwai!e. M.P.P.,  has promised io introduce the proposed nmonrtraent-tt to the Hume Act  at the next session of the local  legislfttu'e, The mosj important of  heeeisiha prohibiting tho Halo ol  bluo grouse, iv gnmo that is being  rapidly exterminated owing to the  fact tlmt it is marketable, Other  alterations-are HUggestiul for the  Htrengihoning of the Aot eo that the  Bale of gamo birds which cannot he  altogether prevented atprepent may  ho math: piirticularly impo������;������ib!e.  (!)  %  H  in  H  o  <  ���������u  o  'rr.  <  <!  te  <5  Hi  H"t  PI  i  : ...  ������"*  .'.  %  . .'.  P  b\  '���������������������������'  LU  -J  <  CO  oc  Q-  LL  co  LU  i  o  Q  5  Ouiierland  WANTKl)  MP.N AND WOMKN in this rnimtv  and adjoining territories m reprcnent  and advertise an old uiitahli'.lied business  liou-sc of solid finaiif.ril hi.uidiiiK, .Salary  to men $31 weekly, tn women $12 to $18  weekly u-iili Exfa-nst's adiiiiicf-d <*,i, li  Mondav hy clu'i-'Uclireei Innii h������-i(l(|iiari.  ers. Horse .mr! b:ig������y furnished when  uecoRsaryi position permanent.  Address blew Bros, k Co, , Dept. A.  Monrm Hldg., Chii.ano, III.  10 BE DEAWJJ 70R.  An Etstinan Kodnk, -IJ x 3j film.  C<mt #25 in New Y<.rk, in perteet  order; a fir������-ola������������ irn'irument.  Tickota 2'ic. ench���������Apply this oHlcn  H1EYI BILLOIM.P,  NOTARY PUI.LIO. CONVEYANCER,  RKAL EST & I'U IN.SUIUNCK AGENT,  UOMMlBaiONK&SUPJtlSMK COURT B> ���������  Rents received, rh-lits collected.  J.irms valued,     l>eed_ registered  Deiclv, Willa, Mmipg Papwra, &o., drawu  OF. I ES,   CUMBERLAND, B C  ���������'Tot 011 Pivuo Friiioam,"  mmwmmmm-mmmwBmmmmmmmvtmwmmimummiimMmnmmmm  1 For CANDIES  Novelties,  Pictures,  Frames and cleaning  of frames.  b. "hu������d������nT  At old Studio,     Cumberland.  *amt*mm*m*m*mamWa^mmmatxem  NOTIOE.  Ridinp on locomotives and   rail  way oars of  the   Union   Colliery  Company by any person  ,xr  per  sons���������except' >ain crew���������is strictly  prohibited.    Employees  urt������ sub-  loot todinniisHul for allowing Hame,  Hy ordw  Fhanois D  Litti.k  .\[llllU(if'f  Union  S-A-l^C-crEIL   C.   ID^a.'VIS       PSOPEIETOE  Rnelish 4 x BURTON always on tap ; also, tbe fatuous MILWAUKEE  BEER*���������Anhoi-spr. Belieininn, Solvitjj, &o. "OLP GREY HEARD"  SCOT(3H WHISKY. Best Wjnes and Liquors of all lands.  '' ��������� R ,ar(1iiie an<'' I., '">'...i-\r--n,., ���������i ,., ,iPr .)���������   ^..njipdiatH aupprin-    .^ciioe of Maa  '.   '    f'.u  ���������: "i   t i-l;iS*< in pver\ i*<'np������ut (  K A T y. s ,  * -viRaMnnmaagM,,  $l.oo per day uj3Wnr<Js.  t '-������otnt.ia_mi.*nwHmMiB  a!]kof Carta da  . Capital (paid up), ...$.3,000,000  jR-userv���������������'.Fuwd  t. 3,000,000  Undivided Proffts 198,505  T. E. KENNY. Pjuaiurar. K. L. 1'B.VSE, Gkn-khaj. Manaqkr.  ' HRANCH AT CUMBERL\ND,  Savings Bank Department :~lJup������������������ita of $1 and upwards received; Interest al-  lowed at furreut rates, cuuiyouutteii twioe aacli year on 3.ih June and 31st Deoember.  Drafta^ou all poiuta bought ami sold.  R.E. WALKER, Manaqek.  OFFICE HOURS 10 u> 3;     Saturday, lOto 12;     open Pay Nighta 7 p.m. to 9 p.m  Campbells' : BAKERY.  A Fine Selection of CAKES   always   on  hand.  FBESH BREAD every dny.  Orders for SPECIAL CAKES promptly attended to.  Dunsmuir Avenue,  ..smoke ..  "CUBAN   BLOSSOM"  A  UNION MAPF. CIGAR  Cumberland.  FROM   THE-  Cuban Oiger Factory  M. J. BOOTH, Proprietor,  N.vNAlMO, H.C,  'pHB ADVANTAGE iho puhlic  hriB in.pi.irciiiifinfi where they  live i~ ih'fy nee ihe article and are  not di.uppointed us >','hen sending  away.  .'"P. Stoddart,  Wd'chmtvker   and    Jtiw> lor,  sells goods til. Jijtt-*t*Ti*i Pric<;s and  hns a nice stockio select from.  EVERYTHING in SOLID GOLD  All pmehn-co encrnved  ..,. freo of eliHVue ....  P.: STODDART, ������������������  DiiNSMuru Avk., Cumberland.  WaVerly  ft otel  First-Class Accommodition  .... at Reasonable Bates....  BEST OF WINES & LIQUORS.**  S. SHORE,  PROPRIETOR.  -���������^7rr-J>f**������Mttiriy*nB_^^^rwMaTi.������>i|  "W **mimu   fom     in ii,mjji  >TOT 1 C V,  I beg to inform tlio pnHic thu  on nnd after J <nnary Ihi, HMM, my'  hu������inee������ will be Htiictly osh, by ho  <lnim������ I enn oivtx ihv PntroiiH bolter  mitinfttction.  T. H. CAREY, TAtton.  :       WILLIAMS BROS,        :  iliverv Stable1  1 ���������  ��������� TKAMSI'KUH AND  DltAYMKN     :  ������ *  ;   Si^nivK anh Douhij*; inn   :  "   von Hmie.    Air. OunKits   '���������  . ���������  ;    Promptly   Atpk^ukd to.1,  '  ! Third St., Cumberland,B.C.  1 ���������  ��������� ���������  I   HI ������������������   Wt ������������������IU     '    I    I     I     ,!!������������������I���������1  WM in Cumberland  STAY AT THIS   VKNDOMK.  &&     All, Co.N'VI SlKSi;l!M   Kllft   (iVKHTi-l,  Tvik Bar th.Huitmkii with  Best Liquors and Cigars  U. H. KOURSTSON,        N  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-ClLAKS  CANDY, ��������� Fit HITS.  CIGARS it TOBACCOS.  HARNESS  YXJ WILLARD is prepared to  ^V ��������� (j]) nUy OrrtoM for Pino or  Heavy Hiirnu.H, at short notice,  WiUARD BLOJ'K,'. Cumberland.  Ill IIIM.I*WI������M���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������__���������n^MMt  Hanaiii Cigar factory  SMOKE  ENTERPRISE  __ CIGARS  BUST  ���������-.:   ON    :^_ KA11TII.  Maunfiiatiiri.d hy  ���������PJ-ABUS & OO., NANAIMO, 0,0,  wmnmmu. im��������������������� initmi%m������,.imm*iiLiti^mmmm������������������i  C, H. TAKdELL.  High Grnde Stoves  aud all K to ben Kequirementi  ifeCJKS'RHAIiHARDWARI!}'  I tin  THE  CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  W. B. ANDERSON,  Mgr  The columns of The News are open to aU  wbo wish to express therein views o mat-  tars of public intf rest.  While we do uot hold ourselves ro w)nsi-  ���������i.e for tha utterancos of correspondence, we  eserve the right of declining to insert  ' ommunications unnecessarily personal.  TUESDAY, NOV. 29  190-1.  Mspmalt & Manaimo Ry  I , s,     it    -\.^*r.\,    ...   ���������*.'    r,   !       !  Vi.   v"l  ������������������^vj^f--*w*&: ���������*��������� yyyt ���������-** **v- -  -w,m       i     ��������������������������� " ���������  ���������"��������� ***"��������� "'   ���������-   ��������� "' --  s.s.."City of Nanaimo.  Lea,*es Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Na-  naiino,  calling* at  Musgraves, Vesuvius, Crofton. Kuper, and Thetis  I&iands first and third Tuesdays of  each month; Fullord, Ganges, and  Fernwood, remaining Tuesdays in  each month.  Leaves Nanaimo Tuesday, 5  p.m., foi-  Comox, connecting with s,s. Joan at  Nana'mo.  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Nanaimo   direct,   connecting   with  tram tor Victoria  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m, for  Comox and way pons.  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and way ports.  Leaves  Nanaimo Fridav,   ?-  p.m.;  first  and third Fridays of each month   to  Ganges, remaining Fridays of  each  month to Ladysmith. *  LeavesG ingesor L.idys-iiith Saturday, 7  *   a.m:, (or Victoria and wav ports.  VANCOUVER.-NANAIMO E.OUTE  ���������      S. S *    ������������������ JOAN " -   .  Sails from N.maimo 7 'i.m. daily extep;   Sundays.  Sails i"ro:n Vancouver after" arrival of C.  l\R. Train No. 1, daily except Sunday., ai f p m.'  TIME TAW.E   EFFECTIVE  , .JUNE I *. .19-13  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  No.. 2���������Daily. No. 4-,' Sun-'aj  A M P M.  De 0 00 Victoria Uj 4.r*C  "   9.28 OMHtrnum    ,\ ,  "'4 2!?  " 10.24    ..K^uig's   "   5 iii  .Duncan's     "   5 5i  I' M.  .N'liaiino   "   7 ���������<  Wi-il.-ii*-!;.,,..   ,.. Ar.  7 l-'f  L*   TO  VICTOiVXA.  N,. 3-Sundj  A.M.  Do.   8.00....'... .W*.'lliiiRton Do. I 0 .  "���������   8,20 N-.nu .11.   "   4.lo  10 02 Dihio.ii'h   "   5 55  " 10. tt?     K..<inig'*  "   (5.:S0  " 11 38,....... Colder, tt'in..'...  "   7.27  Ar 12 0(1....  ...Victoria  Ar Lais  Thousand Mile and Commiuaiion T10  keti en sale, good ovei rail and stealer  lines, at two and one-half cents per mile.  Special trains and steamers for Excursions, and reduced rites for parties may  be arranged for on application to the  Traffic Manager.  The Company reserves the right to  change without previous notice, steamers  sailing dales and hours of sailing. ���������  Excursion Tickets on Sale from and to  all Stations, good-for going journey Saturday and Sunday, reluming nut later  than Monday.  Geo. L. Courtney,  Traffic Manager.  Cumberland  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND SECOND STREET.  CUMBERLAND  B. C.  Mrs.-J. H. Piket, Proprietress.  When in Cumberland be sure  and stay at the Cumberland  Hotel, First-Class Accomodation for transient* and permanent boarders.  Sample Rooms and   Public Hall  Run in Connection with  Hotel  Sale of Crown Granted Mineral Claims for Unpaid Taxes in the Comox  Assessment District. Province of British Columbia.  Rates from $1.00 to $2.00 per dav  mrs IMSIBIIS,  3009 Westminster Road  _  100,000 Bulbs to arrive soon from  Holland, France and Japan.  Thousands of Fruit and  Ornamental Trees.. , ..  "11.00.  P M.  ������������������ 12 35,,  Ar 1-2 53..  WSLLI f  No. I���������Uml  A.M  RHODODEXr'KONS,   \um^,   -PrRRE>-  .    HOUS III* A K L>' Ii a It I.) Y i'L A N IS,  for rail Plaining, .  -H-onpre���������Grown���������and���������lRip(.'r',ed~-G-ardeny-  , Field and Flower Seeds, always-  i'n sto'jk in season.  ���������    ���������   ���������   -FERTILIZERS-   ���������  ' ;Eti   HIVES   and    SUPPLIES  iiwn house full    . Plant--,. Cut Flowers  Floral Wor!.-. Catalogues free, or  c;ill and examine si' ck.  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE tbat on Monday, the seventh day of November, a,d., 1904, at the hour of  Ton o'clock a.m, at the Court-houee, Cumberland, I shall offer for sale by Public Auction the Mineral  Claims in lhe list hereinafter set out, of the persons in i-aid list hereinafter set out, of which Crown Grants'  have been issued, for all unpaid tax������s accrued, due and payable on the 30th day of June, 1904, or accrued, due and payable at any 30th day of June, subsequent to the dale of the issue of the Crown Grama  and tor the expenses of adverii&ing this notice.  If the taxes and expenses of advertising, as set out in said lis", are not paid to ine on or before the  day of sale, llie claims may be sold to the highest bidder, nnd a conveyance executed to the purchaser  of all right and interest in said claim3 legally alienated by the Crown, by the Crown Grants thereof.  In the event uf there being no purchaser, or if the price offered shall, not be sufficient to pay the  tax-hs and expenses of advertising, tlie land shall absolutely revert-^o the Province and Lhe Crown Grants  thereof shall be deemed void.  LIST  ABOVE MENTIONED   .  NAME OF PERSON.  Gold Fields of B O  Wil������on, Seahler & Blooaifitld  Drf Buck, Bauui* &. M.Ki:.uon  Chauno Mining Co  Fredcnc'k An;, Mining Co  McOallnm D  Hoare, J H  Ftmlifcui Exploration Syndicate  ��������� I t. II  Douglas Pine Mining Co  Nash. Martin  VVhaltu, Wm  De Jicuk, Bauur & McKinnon  Ootilsosi C, Fisher C H, iluare J H  Biuur, W A  X  F-iirfidd Exploration Syndicate.  DESJRIPTION OF CLAIM.  .VI. J, HENRY,  VANCOUVER, B.C.  j-wwii-wwii-wwiw ��������� -wium.inr**ww-iTOwr*i-i  iVlorrocfyi Bros,  BAKBBS  jjUEAU, Calves nnd Piw delivered daily to any pun of City.  iurj. stook, of  -M-MMttjMix'-nuuswi'nnr  r - GrorerieH  Veils, Malcolm R  Radley and Shaw  1iT3lEyT VV" V7"���������  ll-di*-*,  ami Si;uW  liirllj-y, W V  Radley aud; Shaw  Ferguson, Robt Oh.is  MoKihnoii, Joo MuL  Du Ue-j'-, Geo W  Cul'un. James  Muttier-, Ad.irn "ind John  Mail-em, Arli*in ft .lohn & MiuiHnr L  Mitri.ern,   J*.Itu   S    A.-la n*   und)  MiLnnirJjIilii,, Wm floury i  M'-Micr-1,   Ji-'i-    &   \d-\in,    ftiii'l  LiHunlin,  Wm Mm ry i  Laiifililin, Wui ll"in;,v  ���������\t  Bobby Burns, Lot  Hotly Groen "  Daniel Webs tor "  Poodle Dog "  Julie "  White Pme, "  Bluo Bulla,  Ciokl liug, "  Dtshwwod, "  Showily. "  Gol.oadi, "'  Dorotha Morton, ���������'  Eva, ' *������������  Douglas Pine, ���������������  Gold Exchange, "  Cone Fraction, "  Champion, **  (lomuiou-A-ealth, "  Jennie B, "  Empress, "  Enid, <<  Stella, "  Blucber, |������'  Wellington, "  Wa'e; loo Fraction ���������*  Contact Fraction ������'  Banker, "  Coiihix Fraction, "  Feicy, "  Dorothy M ,rton fr'c'n,  Chiinnaug,  DoV.glllK,     '  Maggie May,.  lilaoK Prince.  Harbour "  ���������H arboui'-Fr action-*--���������  Volunteer,  Pro'eetiop,  Adtttrj,  Sun.*iet,  Molly Gibson,  Aimie Laurie,  R.versidt-,  Thr.od.'sia,  Silver Kin^,  Bine J.icnet,  \.oj)[jOI* Ciiiuf,  Gi-;ipei- King,  Nimkish,  KlivAiioh,  Ma*������uot,  11  IC  II  (.  II  II  <l  .(  II  ll  li  It  II  (a  .<  ft  '  <<  L.titia,  Vulo-in,  <i  ii  201,  202,  SOS,  204a  233.  2U,  235,  240,  248,  243,  244,  253,  254,  271,  272,  273,  276,  277,  278,  279,  280,  281,  28S,  289,  290,  326,  291  297,  299,  300,  319,  320,  322,  318,  .353  ^354,=-  355,'  356,  357,'  '358,  359,  384,  386,  387.  1831.  IS32,  1833,  1834,  18������5,  127,  128,  129,  130,  132,  Valdez Island  (> it  Channe Island  Phillips Arm  Thurlow Island  Frederick Arm  Phillips Arm  Estero Bi&in  Phillips Arm  i.       ii  Thurlow Island  Faony Bay  it  Phillips Arm  ci       >���������  Frederick Arm  ii i������  ii        ., ii  Phillips Arm  MonzidH Bay  it  ii  ii  Phillips Arm  ii  *  Miilit.spiua lulet  ii ii  ii  .1  Rupert  ii   ���������  ii  ii  Unpaid  Taxes  11 00  9 00  7 25  13 00  ���������48 75  82 25  13 00  ,10 25  U 25  8 00  26 00  12 SO  10 50  40 00  18 75  1 25  5 75  5 j25  53 75  11 25  58 75  32 50  62 50  61 25  47 50  1 25  10 25  5 00  12 50  G 00  13 00  ,12 25  12 50  21 50  5 75  ���������2-50=  12 25  13 00  12 75  12 00  12 50  34 50  39 00  34 50  44 00  45 00  40 00  46 00  11 50  12 50  8 25  10 GO  9 75  9 00  Is  S ,5  S '������>  B   h  a. ������>  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo,  2 oo"  2 oo  2.oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  _24o-  2 oo  2 oo1  2 oo  2 oo  2 do  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  , 2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  '.TOTAL  13 00  11 00  9 25  15 00  50 75  84 25  16 00  12 ii  IS 25  10 OO  28 00  14 60  12 50  42 00  20 75  3 25  7 75  7 25  56 7&  18 25  .60 75  34 50  64 50  63 20  49 50  3 25  12 25  7 00  14 50  8 00  15 00-  14 25.  14 50.  23 50  . 7 75   4-50;  14 25  15 00  14 75  14 00  14 50  36 50  41 00  36 50'  46 00  4/ 00  42 00  48 00  13 511  14 50  10, 25  12 60  11 75  11   00  DcitO'I at Cumborland 7th Oclobir, 1904.  JOHN BAIRD, Aftsessor-,  Comox AegOHBment District,  Cumberland Port Office.  OOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOUOC  o  o  .0  o  o  .0  o  o  0*  Livery  iffl!i8_^^  ^Miijiii^i  iV*:tftffvr.tf- ��������� ���������'������������������  iT������$iS'^^cmcutXR^A klKKfXI' POSTTD  iJ'fV.^VmCC'S',   AIXl/, ''���������.UII'   AGAIN-  i4tisy4������^Pj������'������cp������v''A  ..������.*���������-. I ���������.'   (.!��������������� '....J'*'.    .'  ���������      ���������  JLlSTmO  Teaming  O     1 am prepared   to r  g    furnish .Stylish Rigs x  O     and do Teaming at C  9.    reasonuble rates, ������  CD. KILPATRICK. ������  O CUMHEKLANV) ^  r O OOOOOOOOOOOOOUOO  ���������^jwraw-tta1***^  si UNION  WINS Co,  !��������� /,,��������� uii;-,mi i,  NANAIMO.    B.C.  > etnm -mw^mmmaai -wrwv -,' tmmuwmt,iw imaammirat* at* ream mm  The v* ni Iv vi'i't.c, .if ill" I'-iioh lv������T HoiiffXi U   nf ii.itreHtto tim  hrt W'������r ii-j veil   h :iti������ Mill.,,:, nou '}m  UNION BOCK BEER FOR 1304  Will '.i-jHiii *-!���������������������* tiimi.*.ut%.'������! ��������� i    h-   h   '  t/il.'n In *h- ,ointilir'nm ,,t ��������������������������� ������uf) rlor  artlule.    Tltu Ui������i'������ Uf-itKl'<���������'k llouk ��������� i   tm n |������������i*vd ������������������ r ������ oouihr-  .-f hm.h.i*..  wid atotetl in thtir latn'-vi* o<lUx* n������'il It la*. r*aph������!il tim psuptt %&., and it now  UN hliAtftJIl' AT ALU IIOPCI.1,  Jf TRAOt MARK!*  _ ���������OPWIPMTt A*.  An������on������ i������nd ri������ jmkateh Ml 4NMMI  Itiobunlr (wientfttHt.  ('<>mmuntgiulona  ^SOIEHTIFIO Mimin.  heaeutisVytlinttratm*. htam ������NfilMM������ #  W������k on I'Attim tmifrM:%ut*0a  MUfJN   %   t,*)  ���������MM XXtttt -  Y������ti can got Pit Wool*, Ovofa.U,  Pit Pup, tve, n\ ?orkboiirt������ x^atm  ui Uu; Oi)rti������r Su������r*������, *m������lii!&&sytrtMi*>**m#*i*^^  .���������tamassaa.mt   Copyright, 190!, by Charles W. ffoolio  Hy...  Hobuard  Fielding  it*  hi  i-.mVBiP j&9Q,/&**li*'^IXUmj/���������mt^y_#t   >^'*H'-**M-i������<'"^qW-H&-ii<|J>V<iHii>^-  lt seemed most Hlke!j\ Indeed nearly  certain, iliat she was in Chicago visiting some friend and preparing a surprise for me. With this idea. In my  mind 1 <iare:l not po anywhere, and a  Budden fortunate descent of great heat  upon the city gave me an excuse for  restricting my movements. '  "You're looking a little under the  weather," said my father on the even-  Ins o? the second day. '"Why" Uon'l  you go out of town for a few days?"  I protested that I did not wish tc  leave him alone, bnt lie would not heat  of ray remaining upon bis account.  He wes a 'perfect salamander: not even  his collars ever suffered from the effects cf the heat* aud .he must stay ir  town for certain 'matters of business.'  ."Run"*"across., to St. Jo." said he.  "You used to like..that rj.'^ioc."  It bad been .upon, my. mind to gc  there, and as he approved I took passage across the lake next morning. I  had friends in St. Jo, but was in nr  mood to see them. Solitude was my  desire. As was tho case with Hamlet,  man delighted not me, and woman fa*  less. Every girl that looked at me j  was Sibyl in disguise, and in this proc-!  ess of interminably mistaking stran-  gers I lost the last vestige of my memory of her.  This result was assisted by something which I had thought would work  the other way. Between the leaves of  a book in the library at home I had  found a faded proof of a photograph  which must be Sibyl's. The pose was  ���������unusual, for it permitted little cf the  face to be seen, only the curve of th"e  cheek and a faint suggestion of a nose,  There wore a hat and "a mass of halt  .which might have been red, black Ci  yellow"for all that the print'revealed,  ���������but the lady's car was quite distinct  _and���������T.ery���������pretty.^I���������had^a.^8uspiCioD.  that the camera might have been  pointed at It particularly. ;,  The photograph was quite recent, as  I "Judged by the appearance of the  pafrer, but it bad been exposed to  strong light. I had preserved it carefully for use in case of doubt   It  teemed to me that I should surely  recognize that ear, and yet I suspected  three ears on the steamer and a dozen  on the streets of St. Jo within two  hours after landing. ' x  , I had decided to stay a day or two  lo a quiet boarding house whero I had  lived for a weel: half a dozen years before. It was on an unpretentious street  which seemed to have changed less  than most other parts of the city. Ono  >f the suspected oars preceded mealong  this street nml, to my surprls^'niid I  might almost Bay alarm, entered that  very houso whoro I designed to stop.  As for Vas owner of tho ear, I had a  better view of her after dinner whoa  she sat on the veranda with somo other young people who lived In the house.  I learned that she wus n Miss Jones, a  recent arrival mid somewhat of a mystery���������a fascinating mystery, for she  was surely one of the prettiest girls  that ever walked this earth.  Tho llrst 'clear view of her sot all  my suspicions nt rest. Hlbyl would bo  no beauty, grant l;:g hor tlie best that  time cirn do for a growing girl. The  resemblance between thorn must certainly bo limited to the ears, and there,  , If I might judge froiji tlio photographic  print, It rmxUy was surprising. I mud-  led the car with considerable Interest  In tile light of au olectrk' lamp that  stped boforo tho house.  Somo ono Introduced ino to Mist  Jones In a ma muir quito nneonvontlon*  al, nnd wo had a fow minutes' couver-  Ration. She seemed a cultivated woman, wltb tho easy nmnnor tlmt come* of  birth and breeding, yot I Judged that  ber mind was not at pen re, and tho  thought came to mo that Hho must bo a  girl In reduced clreumnlan<.'.-:i forced  out Into tho world to mako hor living.  Our interview was brief, for she soon  withdrew Into tho house, and It wat  important to wo chiefly boon two ot tho  Blight resemblance I had noted. Supposo this girl wero Sibyl. What should  I do? It was a question I disliked to  M������wer.  Sbo was remarkably attract-  l>������.     i.UU  VHiUVOl li.������m ui  i.i..*..,*   cuuiu  uot endow Slhyl ivSlli so nmy charms.  And yot I would havo fled from tho  moro suggestion of regarding Miss  leues nn a possibility for mo. I wai  hopelessly undor tho domination of an-  Uihui p0lbou.������iti>. 'i-ual x-i* iiic i*.i*oMu.  lly nnt nnd pressing need was to forgot Anna Lamoine.  When Miss -Tones had gono Into the  houso. I kindled a cigar and found a  chair at tho most unpopular ond of tho  veranda the on-3 nparrst the light, n*  may easily be guessed. laughter and  iuut.lt; u>r what paasod for it) arose  from tito young people on tho darker  aide. They annoyed me. How can a  man decide a pressing question of the  heart while a dozen thought >��������������� tnd  itt-t-HJufnit* ***ti]fairi ft * 'it' ���������  frivolous creatures are bawling "Because I Love You?" This house used  to be quiet. Apparently It had lost that  maijlt.' 1 couldn't go to my room because its windows were directly over  the heads of the merry, merry chorus.  I might shift my quarters to a hotel,  but I disliked to register under an assumed name, and to put my own on  the book would be to invite some of  my acquaintances In St. Jo to send up  their cards. A boarding house was  my only refuge, but 1 seemed to have  chosen the wrong one. There was too  much Idle merriment here. I could  never forget-Anna-Lamoine'. in such a  place. What I wanted was a chance to  sit down and think about it in perfect'  p.eace. Lac-king that possibility at the  moment, it seemed'host to take a walk.  . At the flrst cor.-u-r a man coming  along nt a good.piit glanced at me and  started. The lk:!:t struck sharply on  my face, and his was*in shadow,-but I  knew him instantly. His name was  Brooks, and he bad been in my father's  employ for a dozen years. We had  been quite friendly, he and I, In'former  da3rs, but I wa.*! in no mood to meet  him then.  "Terry!" he called'lifter me. "Marshall Terry, is that you?"  "It's all that's left of me," said I.  wheeling about. "How are you,  Johnny?"  "All that's left of you!" he exclaimed, making a pretense of looking  up at me as if I had been a monument.   "When was there more?"  "Before I struck New York," said I,  though that couldn't mean much to  him.   "What are you doing over here?"  "Came oyer to see a fellow," said he  and added something which gave the  impression that ho was hurt because* I  had not looked bim up in Chicago.   "Einjiot feeling in good spirits." said  man rnignt -sit ana smoke ana rorget  any girl that ever existed.  "that's where I live," said I .to the  horse earnestly and confidentially;  "under that tree. My mea's aro  brought out to me by a gagged slave,  and any boarder who calls upon me  gets shot."  The farmhouse Itself might have attracted me in ordinary conditions. It  was a series of low houses /that had  grown with the demand. They were  connected, but each seemed to have' its  separate entrance, with a spacious portico, vine clad and cool. But the best  of It was that not a human creature  was iu sight. The bouse had many  windows flung ov>en to the sw^et June  "Jim Lamoine," replied the young wo  .". i,   man. "-���������''.,     ..'..,  air and beyond a doubt was well tenanted, yet no one was visible. I fancied the people to be wandering in  the grove beyond the house or in the  trees that, bordered the lake, each man  or woman solitary, absorbed in gentlo  reflection.  As 1 drove up to that, entrance which  seemed to appertain to the managing  part of the establishment ���������for the  kitchen was back of that section of tho  house, and it looked to be the oldest-  a very quiet boy came out and regard,  ed me ...without interest or curiosity. I  set him down as a model child.  "My. friend." said 1, "will you tell  Mrs. Witherspoon tliat I would like to  6ee her?"  He turned without a word and went  Into the house. Presently a young woman came ont to say that Mrs. Wither-  I. "Don't care to see any one; had a  little streak of hard luck.. You understand. Don't mention it" to any one.  What I'd like Just now would be a  lodge 'in some vast wilderness 'for a  week or two."  He laughed and eyed me curiously.  "Why don't you. go out to Mrs. With-  erspoon's?" he asked.  I had an indistinct recollection of the  aame.        ���������������������������   ���������'.'������������������    .'.���������"������������������  '"..���������.���������  "Some kind of vosort, isn't It?" enld I.  "Swell boarding house," he began.  But I said. "No, tbank you," hastily.  "Oh, but this ia,..different." be has-  toned to assure me. "You cau live  there a month ond never sny ton words  to anybody. The placo Is famous for  It. Mrs. Wltherspoon gets tho greatest  collection of hermits nnd broken hearted lovers of both tsexos"���������  "I don't think Uio place would suit  mo." said I. "And yet���������whore did you  sny It was?"  "About sis or o';V,it miles out," he replied. "Just a nl'.-e drive. It's n sort  of farm rising up from tho prettiest little lake-Water Witch, thoy call It. A  big apple orchard extends from tbo  lake to the house���������beyond It. In fact���������  and there's a little lodge built round a  tree. Mr. and Mrn. Wlthorspooi) live  In It wlun the summer bonrders crowd  fhem out of the house. Thoy say there's  n bath In It nnd all the luxuries, though  It's only a oul-ln."  1 spent some seconds In thought,  "How's the grub'.'" I demanded,  ���������'Said'to be grent," he replied; "no  broad cud milk cud pumpkin pio out  .thwo. Tbey llvo on the fat of th*  laud, and the price of board Is awav  up In tho sky. I toll you, tho pluco has  a reputation; It's exclusive."  i "Obliged to you, Johnny," wild I.  "Perhaps I'll go out to hoo. Mrs, Wltherspoon. Tlmt llttlo but In tho orchard  hlta mo hard. Is It far from the  bouse?"  "Far enough," said be, nnd thon proceeded to glvo ine further detalUof tho  i-Wltherspoon property. We roamed  around for nearly an hour talking  nbout It, and when wo parted I was  i fully resolved to glvo tho plnco.n trial.  ' Urooks was pledged to secrecy as to  ray Intention,  Tho next day I hired a "rin" and  drovo out to tho Wltherspoon fmm. It  V-rut* *��������� bcn-liiui ulut.!., iv\v,diiu ������uu-  dml? &$ lhe road rurve;! numd a singular, rough hill, the llko of which I  never saw elsowhero In that part of  tho country, K seemed to bo n groat  pllo of rocks with stunted nml dls-  luriud utsis* Ktu^iuw ui. ������-.u,i-,c ,.������*!*.���������������  from tho crevices between them. Ho-  yond It wns the lake, from which tho  orennra roso toward tho nouse, an or-  dorly nrroy of flno old treon, wldo  spreading, gnarled and slurdy.  In the ml'Nt of It I eould with difficulty descry tho lodge, plctureaqua  aud luvltJ;;;. b;:Ut round n giant apple  tree and shaded by the Incredibly  I road expanse of its branches. There  seemed to bo a rude veranda on the  aide toward tbo lako. ��������� Place xvbera ���������  spoon wasTnTBe*garden, andlhemadr  a gesture which indicated that that'  was ifar away.  She-spoke with a hushed voice appropriate to the place, and I  could have thanked her for it.  "If it's anything,about living here,"  said she after a restful pause, "I can  give you information. 1'rn Mrs. Witherspoon's niece."  I dismounted from the carriage and  took a scat in the porch. Immediately  tbe quiet boy appeared from nowhere  in particular and led my horse under  the shade of an apple tree that stood  beside the fence which marked off tho  orchard from tho Held. I observed that  the path leading down to tho lake was  beyond the fence. Tho orchard showed uo sign that any ono passed through,  Thero was a faint path leading to tho  lodge, but It seemed not to go beyond.  "That's a very nice boy," said I,  "Who Is ho?" '  "Jim Lamoine," replied* the'young  woman.  I half rose from my seat.  "Lamoine?" I echoed.  "Yes." saw sbo. "He's an orphan.  He and his sister aro almost all that's  left of the family."  "Ills sister?"  ���������'Anna." said my companion in thnt  enlm, emotionless voice whicli suited  so well with tho rural culm of tlio  scene.  "lt Isn't possiblo," I said, "that he li  Anna Luniolne's brother."  "Why not?" asked the girl gently.  "I bug your pardon," enld I. "It happens that I have mot Miss Lamoluo.  James doesn't resomblo her."  "I always thought they lookod very  much alike," she replied.  "No moro than I look liko that apple  tree," I protested. "I mot Miss Ln-  molno In New York recently."  "Visiting tlio Cushlngi?" raurmuroiJ  Miss Wltherspoon.  "Yos,"   said   I.   "Sho   was   thero  They're friends of mlno.  By tho way  whoro Is Miss Lamoluo now?"  j   "I don't know," was tho reply.  I   "Of courso hor brother knows?"  I   "I dou't think so. You can ask bloi,H  j   Somehow sho spoko as If ihevn wm������  I somo   mystery   In  Anna  Lainolnn'i  | whereabouts, and her way of saying  1 that t might ask Jim mado It wholly  ; unnecessary tbat I should do so. Eltbtr  dJda't knew or he wouldn't Ml.  There wns n pnu-������e. nnd then I unliV.  "That's a flno llttlo house under tlto  apfrta tree.   I wonder whnt your aunt  would charge mo for It."  "ft'* rented," said the girl.  "Thero'i  '    -i   ������i. -   T ,������������������  ..-  lt..t.,..   (!,,,������.   ������������  ,  *m ���������������.���������>.������ *|U���������\4 ,%,,..n I*,"  1   "Miss Jones?" I nsked.   "Whero did  1 she como from?  What docs sho look  llko?"  ;   "I don't know where sho comes from,"  ! was tho reply.  "Also looks well euouuft  for all that I've seen of her,"  "You don't mean to tell mo tbat ilid  lire* ont thoro nil nlnno."  "There's an old lady In this side," re-  ' piled Miss Wltheitpoon. "The hotiso  j Is In two parts; used to bo only ono,  ' bnt Mr. Wltherspoon built the lulf  nearest to us last year.-  "What a pity!" I exclaimed.  "Oh, it's just as private," she said.  "There's a partition of logs and no  door. You might fire a cannon in one  half and not wake a person in the other. I don't believe Miss Jones and  Miss Scott ever meet. I carry their _  meals out separate."  She sat back In her seat and demurely folded her hands, which were incased ip men's gloves, much soiled. I  judged that she had been performing  some task appertaining to the kitchen  range.  "I want the whole of that little  house," said I.  "Don't knovy; how you're going to get  it," she replied. "But you can speak  to Mrs. Wltherspoon. Here she comes."  A large, motherly looking woman,  with a pleasant face and a great abundance of gray hair neatly arranged,  came around the corner of the house.  She was carrying a large pan of pens.  As 1 rose to speak to Mrs. Witherspoon  the niece slipped -away into the house.  It flashed across mo that she might  have been too long away from her  work and that the landlady's disposition might not be so mild as her countenance would indicate.  I lost no time in stating my business  to her. She shook her head slowly and  st.'rred the peas in the pan with a meditative air. "','������������������ v  "There seems to be a great demand  for, our apple tree bouse this year,"  said she. "Miss Scott takes to it,  though you'd think an old maid would  -be scared out there in the orchard at  night. But it appears that she's afraid  of fires and don't like to live up staira  in a house. I might bo able to arrange  matters witb her, but I couldn't budge  Miss Jones. And that settles it, of  course, so far as you or the other  gentleman is concerned."  "The other gentleman?"  "Yes." said she. "We have a Mr.  Derringer from New York, who wants  to live in the orchard."  "Mr. Derringer!" I exclaimed. "Well,  upon; my word!"  She looked at me with mild surprise.  1 "I seem to be meeting, or at least  hearing about, an extraordinary number of my acquaintances In this place.  I've "met Mr. Derringer ia New York,'  and as for MIs3 Jones���������by tbe way, is  she a rather tall girl with very beautiful blond hair?"  "Really, I hardly noticed," said Mrs.  Witherspoon. "I couldn't tell you  what she Idoks_Iiko._.Sim kceps_.a.good  i...  enced some small delays, ana it'waj  after 2 o'clock when I came again to  Mrs. Witherspoon's and helped the man  who had ridden out with me to carry  In my trunks. When he had driven  away, I sat down by a window and ep-,  Joyed the view. The place savored o\t  romance. It was delightfully unreal,  ond I was beginning to fancy myself  floating on the lake In the moonlight  with Anna Lamoine when the baser  craving of hunger shattered the dream.  The vision had endured for a few  eeconds only, for I >vas in a state to  gnaw the bark of the apple tree that  shaded my eastern window. Indeed I  had some thought of Its fruit, scarcely  out of the bud, and glanced in that dl-  rectionfor an instant. Turning again  to look out toward the lake, I stared  straight into the face of Jimmy Lamoine, whose head Just reached above  the window sill.  Jimmy enjoyed )ny surprise. lie had  a way of grinning with his eyes, the  lower part of bis face remaining as  expressionless as a slice of beefsteak.  "I told Mrs.. Wltherspoon I'd show  you the dining room," said he.  "You don't mean to tell me that there  Is anything to eat at tbls hour!" I exclaimed.  "You can always get something to  eat here," he said. "There ain't any  hours,"  In previous experiences with rustic  living I bad been burdened by the rigidity of mealtime regulations, and I  had had no thought that Mrs. Witherspoon would 6erve lunch as late as half  past 2.  "You are taking a starving sailor off  a raft," said I to Jimmy, and I gave  him half a dollar, which he received  with the solemnity of a rite.  He laid the coin in the palm of bis  band, closed his Angers upon it and  opened them again. My money hail  vanished. Having performed this mystery, Jimmy gravely led the way toward the dining room, seeming to know  by some sort of intuition that I should  make my exit by the window instead  of taking the longer route.  Mrs. Witherspoon's dining room was  ln sections, like'the house, and each  section had its exits and its entrances.  I was aware, in the course of my meal,  that several persons were lunching In  my neighborhood, but I'saw none of  them. I sat at a little table by the  window and was well served by a neat  maid. The billof fare was ample, and  everything was'cooked to admiration.  deal to herself; never comes to the  bouse, but goes down to tbe lake with  her painting things and sits there all  day."  ; "This is very Interesting," said I.  "Can you give me a room in the house?  Here is my card. I am the son of  Sumner Terry of Chicago."  "Certain," said Mrs. Wltherspoon.  "You can stay with us."  She rose as if to show me the way  and looked about for a placo to set  down the pan of peas. At that moment Jimmy Lamoine appeared as if  through the ground and without a  word took the pun from the old lady's  hand and carried it Into the house.  "Is that boy dumb?" I demanded.  "No," sho. replied, "but he's n cur'ous  child, cur'ous. He's a kind of a mystery, I call him."  "Ills sister Is far from an ordinary  girl," said I, "and something of a mystery herself."  "That's right," said Mrs. Wltherspoon. "She is."  CHAPTER V.    ON TJIK LAKE.  (VyJlRS. WITHERSPOON offered  j IVa me a room ou tho ground floor  teffUSB] of tho houso lu tho ond near-  ySS^sl est the highway, the latest of  the parts which had arisen in tho  growth of that remarkable structure.  It was In every way Inviting, being  largo and cool and furnished with a  Simple elegance quite beyond my expectations. Thero was a mnhogony  bedstead of tho old style, yet not ugly,  and tho most cursory investigation revealed moderu springs of tlio best pattern, Tho chairs, the writing tablo nnd  tho sofa were all equally fraudulent;  they all concealed the comforts of today behind a thin mask of tho antique.  It was pleasant that theso things  should seem to bo tho solid, cheerless  lumber of our grandfathers and should  io readily betray themselves for prod*  ucts of a tlmo less rude. Indeed It was  tho chief charm of Mrs. Witherspoon's  hospitality that It was notwbat It soero-  ed. Tho placo pretended to bo a farm*  houso and was nothing of tho tort.  Tow peoplo in theso days like a farm*  bouso. Wo havo outgrown tho sincerity of a llfo so near tbo soil. It would  not be woll to go out of raodorn bust*  n������������������������ or modern snelfltr into any form  of sincerity. Such a pretense sis Mrs.  Wltherspoon provides Is very nice, but  tbo reality If like the feed "tub" In tht  morning, a thing tbat some men talk  about and nover take.  Thero wort* throo window* end two  cf tbem looked out toward the lake, I  could catch a glttnpso of tbo little  houso under the apple tree, and tb������  view adown tbo goutlo slopo wai vory  Wrestling to tba *y9. Tlto quarters  pieased me. and! made a prompt bargain for tbem at a price tbat wonld  ertw have given m* a spasm of the  pocket  I bad come without any baggage at  all, and It was necessary to return at  once to St. Jo.   In t*** city I .exoort-  ~~XfteiTluncfieon,'Eelng~entfrely upon  my own resources ln the matter of  amusement I wandered down to the  lake. The path led alongside the orchard, but the view In its direction  wus obstructed by bushes that overran  tho fence. There was no ouo to prevent my walking across the orchard.  No signboard interdicted It, but there  was a law in thc air, and this was a.  peculiarity of the place.  At the foot of tbo path I found a  small boat drawn up on the shore, and  I felt privileged to take. It. I "pushed  the craft off and sat in tho stern, using  one oar as a paddle, Indian fashion.  The lako was very pretty and blessed  by a cool breeze. I paddled out a  little way and lighted a cigar.  To tbo left tho hill came down, verging upon tho water in a singular wall  of rocks that would havo suemed tho  work of man but for the vast labor it  would bavo cost. Glancing along this  wall and so on to tho bare (leld that  fringed the orchard, I perceived n girl  In a pule green dross at work' beforo an  easel. She was shaded by a large umbrella, such as artists use, planted ia  the ground nnd sot at so nleo an angle  that It accurately beheaded her imago  In my eyos.  | Tbe dlstaaco was not bo great but  that I might havo recognized a person  very well Xnown to mo, and I stared;  at hor, expecting ovory raomont that  she would stoop and reveal hor faco.  Whom i.iould I seo? Pretty Miss Jones  from St. Jo or���������some one olso? I was  conscious of a most uii usual thrill of  anxiety.  I I could see her right hand plainly; at  least, thoro was nothing but distance  to prevent. It seemed a pretty hand,  and It wielded the brush with engaging  ' grace. Yet In my present calm framo  of mind I tun willing to admit that ono  human hnnd looks much like another  at 1100 yards. Hut this consideration  did not come to mo at tho tlmo. Such  things nre for tlio busts they mako up  the joy of youth. Thank heaven, I am  still subject to such Illusions, for all  ; tills did not happen long ago.  ��������� *o tie r������*������*"������TJXD.l  Dntirlonfan Orfslcs,  Somo of tho brieks found In Babylon  Indicate by tbo stamps upon their sur-  ImiU   uu   ������������,-   oi   tti   ���������������.'.������������������,   V,WU  JttUftt,  The art of hTlei.usaV.uii xvun well Co-  veloped at tliat time, for no bricks art  better made than these.  n������iitii������������,  r*r,r,tVttu   rf.nl-   fli-n   *X>*ht    hnt   'Ofl'-  pcndently of beat In winter tlwv  often leave comfortable and warm m������  treats to seek tbo sunlight.  Wb������t ToniU But,  In one toad's stomach have Veen  found 77 thousand leg worms, in an*  other 37 tent caterpillars. In another'*  Cfi gypsy moth caterpillars nnd in yet  another's ai army worms, Thirty  large catorpiilars bave boen fed to a  toad lo teat than three hours. , WC-^-  %..,:?������������������<%: ���������#*  -,p~  isi  THE CMBERUND NEWS.  ^���������W t5ljlBtRtytNlS,.B. cr**'  ���������m  'A't ,.<  I  REFUSE TO GO DRY ON LABOR  DAY.  j- The Dgminiqn   Trades "and   Labor  Congees^ during tlKeix^ session held in  [Montreal threw out a resolution r-.sk-  jing the Government to pass a law to  I prevent tl^ sa4e'*p^liquor on Labor  .Day.^.pelS^te''Ven^lleon,   of   Mon-  j treal,\v\vho introduced- the resolution,  said that on that day set apart   ior  the^Cause    of/ labor there were   a.1-  waj;^|$i������ft\yiiioii. men who celebrated in' the ^Hoo'iis;* giving the enemies  of organized    labor   the opportunity  to   charge   that   the   holiday    was  j chiefly 9, drunken orgie. Thq majority  of j. the   delegates   from' the east fa'-  FLRSLBPjOTX  Commercial Traveller Talks  >  of Dodd's Kmney fills.  Gives Valuable Advice to Those Who Voi'ed *he, rf������lution- J������* ^ was  i, f *;;   -,. -,    t , , .     ,    ���������     ! parliamont would c������st a, slur on Ui-  foronto1,"Ont., Sept. 26.���������(Special) hor unions. It was also decided to  ���������Mr*., jl. H.. Ireland, one of the old- ������rai-sef a fund to provide organizers  est and best known commercial trav- lor lhe Women's Label League, whose  ellers.on the road, has come out*,-object will be to encourage the use  with- a statement for the benefit of of the union label.  his fellow, travellers.  "It is with pleasure," says Mr. Ireland, "that I indorse Dodd's' Kidney  Pills'.   While on a trip through   the  ...^Maritime .Provinces   Dodd's  Kidney  Pills completely cured me of a severe  VERDICT AGAINST  C. P. R.  At,the assizes in   Toronto   a   few  days ago thc jury awarded R. Blain,  01' Brampton, S4;000 against the Canadian Pacific Railway.     Blain   was  PINAL    SETTLEMENT    OF   CON-  ��������� TRABAND QUESTION.  Russia's position on the question  of contrabatoand. will be officially  promulgated in the form of decisions  "of the Admiralty Court in the cases  ���������of tlie' Calchas. 'Arabia ,and Allan-  town, when they conje up on appeal, says a St. Petersburg cable.  jProf. de Maartens, president of thc  1 commission which decided tho Russian.-interpretation of the contraband, will appear on behalf of the  ���������.Government, thus insuring tho acceptance of :the principles formulat-  1 ed by the commission. He will be in  possession -of the British, and American notes, and the content ions of  those Governments will be practically before the courts. Russia's position has been authoritatively stated  as follows: Ku.esia does not desir. to  interfere with Great Britain's leniti-  niafe commerce, wl%h .Japan, but she  has the right to," and must, protect  herself as far as, possible against  shipments which may aid the enemy  in prosecuting the. war.  Paris, like Loifdou, is deserting the  theatre for the music hall.     *'  In addition to the $50,000 girt f Miles Blumlell, a farmer oi 6<>  by Lord Strathcona to the faculty years, who resides in Stisted town-  of medicine at McGilJ, Principal Pet- ship, Ont., was struck by an express  erson has announced that his lord- train while driving over Brennaas  ship had expressed his intention of crossing Wednesday night and killed.  giving ������25,000 as a starter in a His daughter, about 20 years old���������  subscriptian list list to erect a was seriously injured. There is still  $100,000    college  -gymnasium,    and hope for her recovery.  furthermore that   Sir  William   Mac-i    Ponald had-also promised to -give I Under the municipal system Brant-  $25,000. Sir William MacDonald ford City Council has . decided the  had already given $100,000 toward prico of house telephones shall be  the Students' Union scheme. $12.  pain in ,my wick that haa bothered   twice attacked and beaten hy'a fel-  ^fe^.80?86'-,*!1?8: "T!16 firs^idos!   low  Passemrer  while travelling on a  Brampton  seemed to go right, to the spot   and  ...removed^ .������the .trouble, so effectually  that it has not and is not likely' to  return. '  , ,j,"Jlgd^'^i^Kjdney' Pills are just,, as  advertised,*'" Mr. Ireland   concludes'!  v; "They pyre to stay cured."  :;    Travellers, railroad men a-nd others  him tJl(J     ti       t- tr|fll      hi<,  -who ride on^the railway a good deal   resul^    .      ^creasing   the   verdict  C. P. R. t^ain between  amd Toronto. He appealed to the  conductor for assistance, but that official declined to aid him. At a previous,-, trial Blain secured 'an. indictment for $1,000, but thevcomrt of  appeal   cut   this   down and granted  ch  i will   find   Mr.'  Ireland's  valuable, reading,  Harry-v. Anderson and James Iviiig,  cau-rht 1"- en Iowa posse, nre' now  believed h" tlie. police of Winkfi^ld to  ha.ve had' no connection with thc  Rock Island train hold-up.        -y  ���������   _ L_ ' 1  ;     ANTI-SUNDAY LABOR BTLL.  ,  ���������;    At Montreal the other day a dele-  '--���������Ration of.' the    Lord's   Day Alliance,  'composed  of  Rev.  T.  Albert Moore,  , Toronto, secretary; Rev. J, Gordon,  Rev. J. L. Georgo and Mr. A. M.  Crombie,  addressed a session of the  ���������..Trades and Labor  Conexess of Cnn-  '.ada,f and asked the Congress to sii'p-  ."jiort a bill to prohibit work on Sunday,  which i.s  to  oe brought   before     . .,.       _,  CEarJUauiwt.   The delegation .received  v's������ting .Toronto next monvh.  ^  ' a'tremendous ovation,,  aiid  their re-   ' !* ' ~v  quest will probably he granted.  ��������� Dalgety, the newly selected capital  of Australia, is a hamlet of only 200  inhabitants. The nearest railroad  station is thirty miles away.  Enough Said.���������First Passenger  (promenading on the deck of a liner  hi midocean, to second passenger,  leaning disconsolately against the  raiI):Have you dined? Second ras-^  senger (dejectedly): "On tho contrary."  a  Could Not Eat  Without Suffering  Sixteen Years of Great Distress from Indigestion and  >  Liver Trouble���������Doctor's Failed���������Cure Effected by  ,Dr.  Chase's   Kidney    Liver   Pills.  Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.  Hon. . Richard Harcourt has received a letter ifrom Joliii Morloy,  M. P., in' which'-the 'celebrated English statesman expresses thc hope of  STICCESSFUL MOTHERS.  ^   You.willalwTavs'.find that-|he mo-  | .there wio: are' successful'1 in. bringing  'Iup families' of'hearty! heiillhy child-  Jren arc those wHovare careful to note  t the slightest evidence of illness and  JT!to~cheek~it~atronce  ^Ither gives her children Biaby's Own  ���������\ Tablets at the first symptom, of any  ��������� childish ailment,  and almost at once  ;*, the   littlo   one   is   all   right.;    Mrs"  \ Thos.   StfcvensoH*^ l'JT Bishop* street,  ...Halifax, N.  S., says:'* "It*   gives me  pleasure   to   be '* able 'to "speak  vthe great value of Baby's Ow  '-:lets. ..*!;, always   give   them   to   my  Stanstead   Junction, 1'. Q.,  liith Aug..  l_i>3.  3IESSKS. CO. KICHAKDS & CO.  Uentl-wueiij-r-i U'll irom .the bridge lead-  'ihg' n-'An" a *i)lat'torni to "a'loaded car  wnile assisting my le.en in unjor.r^jng n  load 01' giuxin.- .The .bridge went- ddvn as  well as tne Joad, on niy batik* iuul i^truck  on tho-ends of ,,the., sleepers,; ,causi;iH' a  serious'injury 'to. iny leg;. ^'0������ly tor its  being Ivbry, tteshyt'; would liave ;.broBen it.  ln an ,ho������E.^i;A.coulcL,vaoi >-alk aj stop,  -Jomiiienct-d*.- using- -,.,"MlNAHlVy    <-LlNI-  ino wise mo- real on DuBine-^s,-iindlpot"about* vg?il by  the uso of'Va caiio.*'. In; ip,n days \v������J uear-  ]v well. - li can tiltiferily������������������ rccoriimonH it as  tho best Liniiiient that I know cfnn -Jf-e,  ,".--      >       ..'/Yours.'truly. ' a?  .0,  II.   GORDON. ���������*  An Unlucky Lapse. -- The local  newspaper,, of Koennern is threatened  with a , libel action owing( to; the  printer having mixed up the report  of a fire with that of the funeral of  a resident.* According to the', paper,  "the coffin was lowered into tho  grave and gutted by the flames. No  one felt sorry for the disappearance  Qf the old ruin." . ' '���������  Minard's Liniment Cures Bams, etc,  FREE THINKERS ASSEMBLE AT  .   ROME.  A cable' from Rome, dated Sept.  20. says: .The concrress of Free  Thinkers assembled bore to-day at  the "Roman College. It i.s a large  one. ��������� "  ���������In most cases of chronic indigestion the liver and kidneys are at  fault as well as the stomach, and because of their combined action on  these organs, Dr. Chase's Kidney-  Liver Pills cure when all ordinary  means fail.  The case of Mrs. Husband is not  unlike scores and hundreds which are  repeated to us. There can be no  better evidence as to the thoroughness and effectiveness of Dr. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills.  Mrs. E. Husband, Moore street,  St.' Catharines, Ont., states: . "I  was seriously afflicted with indigestion and stomach trouble for sixteen years.1 Finally I became so  bad that I could scarcely eat anything without eating terrible distress.'   Gradually I grew weaker and  more emaciated, and though treated  by three doctors and a specialist I-  received-no benefit;  "After a tinje a pain began in my  right side, which .medical men said  was liver trouble. I never got relief  until I began the use of Dr. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills, and thoy helped  me at once. By using about a dozen  boxes I was entirely cured. I owe  my cure ontirely to this treatment,  and make this statement with the  hope that some poor sufferer may  benefit by my experience.  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one  pill a dose, 25c. a box, at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto. To protect you from imitations, the portrait and signature of  Dr. A. W. Chase, the famous receipt  book author, are on every box.  lves- me '   Wednesday ''cvening'^'h.; jury wjjs eni-  feak   9l.  ptimieledt   to., inqylro'-into the Sleath  m rlab-;Qf jrrs. John'McGinn,^who fel!_fro!)i  car   at ,tha,"coi-ncr-ot;Queen* antt  ft M? ,?bl0*t,l*S ^ S0?"   of negligence   in   not-stopping   the  The Talblets-allny teething irritation, .������  ������   r;pht*placed ?  vent   constipation,   destroy   worms,   .  cure colic and stomach troubles, pro-','... _ V      '  allay   fevers   and" break   up  'colds.   , jK.dnoy-.-Cry -Pain.in the lAck ia  the try  01  t*.,.  ...um;,,o .oi* nt-,|'..   '������*������������������-  ot-  They can   be   given, safely to a,new  XttYhoOIcn\J-kIg-toWde"im  born    child.     Sold   by all medicine  to a disease cwiel.'-ruthtea-*.. -,������u ���������.-.,,.������...-  * dealers or sent by mall at 26 'cents, life destroying.; South Auiprtcpn *jCiUii*������-  a box by   writing   Tho Dr. Williams   Curo  has  power .akin to  "'i^"1^6 ���������.���������������  ���������  ., ,   ���������' ���������       ni   jn      n j. he In iitr the needy    kidneys   out   of   tlie  Medicine Co.,  Brockville,  Ont. , ,,,ire   of    dUcuw.     It   relieves    i|   ������������������rrfx   - ' , liour9.-88 ._,'-,* ������  MISS    COUELLI    FLAYS    CARXE- I,  ..���������it.  ���������   .    ���������   .   OU-..- *   '.    ���������      The,most Jinpoi'tan/., action |aken  ,     JW������rio (Jorolli is now miR-igvd   in a  ^    ^   ���������������*Um.     "[, "��������� $���������$VQ!W%  ; novel in which   Andrew Carnegie   Is  ( r������������������������ U)d^ ol OfiollowH* vxA������ the  Hald to flguro prominently.. and   un-  cho'cc   of  ,a  )"fr '\f?     fJif  ruvorably.   Tho authors has a poor   next, annua   sension.    AfM-r n ������nr.t-  1 ed contest the honor went to Wash-  98  for  nd  '" nhe ,-](������('hu*i'M really  4 his lyptliuivifi^y'  irtipie  was a: 1 inssed  l'.V  n*������movr������   a|l ..hard,   soft   or   coiloii&d  . UUU hh l AJ-..1 ,NUNI1A\V.������ I fjjftp-Vnnd blnnl^hof trosn horataVMoa*  I   The ivvived colebrnt Ion of Protest-   Hpavmi CM\,n, 8,illnt������. rlnRbone, (AWnoy.  %ti^14Ttn������h^K<.t'.'l#^ "flyArt frtP ...jiflL.) .t,fl(lB   ^r���������!nRv ever-,.���������   and--molltn  veiiiber fl, mi.vn a cable Irom Lou  don, X������it!'ly 'l.di.io th-rt.viin'ii ui v.i-  rioiiK dwiioiiiIllations������������������ throughout tho  I5riii������h Ifdi's hnv<������ iii'renired xtr  ,preach seniums applicable, to the  'dny. ' <-J  .  throiit, courIis. etc, Save $50 by "ih*  uio ol one boit.lv* 'W'HnMiiUf.d the iiiosi  wondorhil Hlemiah Cure ever known.  For coughs, colds, bronchitis,  asthma, weak throats, weak  lungs, consumption, take  Ayer'8 Cherry Pectoral.  Pectoral  Always keefc t bottle of It In  tbe house. We have been  saying thli for 60 years, and  so have (he lottos*.    9.1> *OICIOM, WrtQl-M, mAnA  TheLungs  Alex. Bohinger, a ra������ picker,., wuh  shot In a Ooiitinlon street rostavii'-  tuit, Montreal,' Wedni'silay afterimoiV.  by Leon Lucullian, tlio tuMHi'l-tUH'.  A nunm-l over lunch served to '.li"  rag picker Iwl to tho hhaotluj, Mi-  laiigi'r was lilt In the region <������f tlu-  lii'iirt, and mny not renivcn. Lecul-  Hfatx wuh iit'ivfited.        . . ���������(  . ''   '        * '��������� ;        ,11-KT TDK THlNii TIIAT-'M WAST-  F.P.���������A l>III tlmt a-Stx wn'on'.thif stotimt-h  ninl yet Is )*o eonipouiMl-nl tlint certain  itiaie'ilii'iitii ol It | n-MTve Uulr j.o;nt>r to  net iipoii tho fntestimil cnnnlN. po if t"  clenr thwii.of fxcrrtn, ��������� thr rctcnttf.n ������������������?  ixldeh vmnot but Vo hurtful. \ve������ lonir  looked '{Or tiy tlio mwlle���������t tiroft-Kflon, It  w������������ fo'Hi'l l������ l'tirinelee'H Vcgt'Uil<ti- l'ills,  * whlHf nre ,thn "(inlt, of i.woii e^Vfrt  fituclv. und nro Kt'liuitl'lnilly i>r<������imie(| nn  a laxariv* nud nn nltor������int|v������ in on������������'.  OHIO GASOLINE ENGINES  PORTABLE ENGINES FOI  THRESHING  and STATIONARY for CHOPPING and  WOOD SAWING in etcek a; all times. We  ca-i fchip at a day's notice. We have sold a largo  number of iho*e engines and every one has given the best of sMiofaction to our: customers.  Writ ^ us for Prices and Catalogue. ,  We are dealers in. Engines,- Eoiler-,  Wood  Working Machinery, Blacksmith 'lools, Power  "HamniarB7-Driils^Fot-gesrFffiefy -\Vh e ohTSHa '*"  Stand.-), Pulleys. S'mftt-'g, Rubber and Leather Belting, -Elevator Machinerj'j in fspt;  everything in iho machinery line.  Henry Ave., East. BURRIDQE-C00PER CO., Ltd., Winnipeg^  I AI THE OLDEST  Established Grain Commisskw j  Merchant in Winnipeg. ^_  Conslg-n your grain lo uio and get prompt service, careful attention?  nnd hishest market prices. A     Q E)| |U ftf     DRAWER!  I Reference-UNION BANK of CANADA,.  1300.  Jnb  MARGJIWEUS GRAIN GO.  Grain in car lots bought on track or sold on commission. Reasonable  advances mado. Prompt returns. Correspondence solicited. Reference  Any Bank in Winnipeg,  1    ROOM 414, GRAIN EX. DLDG., WINJ-TIPE-3.  YOUR  WHEAT,  OATS  AND Ft AX Comm?^ionStFi r^  Wo handlo strictly on commission thoroforo pan givo every uttontion  to car 8hipnioiits, and will .obtain tho host prices for same. Wo will bo  -���������leased to answer i>M|uirio8 ro prices, shipping, ote, If YOU hnvo grain  to-shlp or soil do not fall to write for our "Way of Doing Business," ns  It will pay you woll,  TH0MPT0N, SONS & CO., The CoiunissiDn Merchants, Yintilpes  BANKERS-��������� UNION BANK OF CANADA.  ���������55j5V  Tili������tit.-rolonp1 John rtrnv end son  Prank Orny, who woro convictr-d td  conspiracy, as tnuniclpnl clwtlon officials at Toronto and wiliw-uuvntly  rolonsod by tlio court of appeal have  li^giin action for alleged UU'l figainsi.  thO  ilWIHlUOll- illllt'M.  |������||^   _h_n_W_ft_ft    mfmW   *ymmm_a*^^mmm^^^^mWmA l_ft m___________\  ���������wry. Ala nitw-t wjW*\fwrS^mt  Atv your eorn. hnrtler tn re������iov. t'������������n  thoFc that other* have h������<l'? Hnve tbcv  ���������not had the 'asm kind1? TTnv* tht-y rot  hoen cured hy lining IloJImvny'i Corn  Cure?  Try a hot tit.  The **t. .lntti<������������ I5ii/������'tt<������, I..f(.l..it,  ro tho establUhimr of tba Colonial  clim������ in tho public wbi������ol������. *������������:���������'���������> 0-������'  story ec*m* good etioueh to warrant  nn f������xfx������rim<*nt in f>ru������tlc#.  U������ed in H.B.K, Mitts; GJovei  and Moccasim���������tough as whalebone, flexible, soft, pliable, gcorch-  proof, wind -proof, boil ��������� proof,  irackproof, tear-proof, rip-proof,������  cold-proof, almost wear-proof���������  ceVtainly the greatest leather  ever used in mitts and gloves,  like buckskin it is tanned  without oil, unlike buckskin it ia  dot porous, it is wind-proof���������will  outwear three buckskins,  ��������� HIOJ  \*' 1.  ���������u.im  rtuu -ujuves  ncvxi crack oc liaiuen, never get  sodden, arealwayi warm, pliable,  soft and comfortable.  Sold at all dealers but never with*  out thii brand t���������   *  H.B.K  Man i)  BUnSONBAYKNITTmOCO.  fcostrtaf   tlulpff   Dawsee t  FARMERS will (lnd it to their advantage to consign thoir QRAIN to  ROBERT MUIR & CO, Winnipeg  WITO paf highest pricos and make prompt retnrns, Advancoo niado on  consignments, Correspondence sollcUod, Establishefl 1.880 Mo/tTonca���������  Union Ran^ of Canada^ '      ������������������������������������'_     ���������   **. ' :  Or/mmmmmmmasemmtsmmao^  Tha pri'������ctit Indlcatloiis point to a spotted wUvat crop lr< Houth������rn Manitoba, ofl  Bi'i'ount of riiNt, XVv have hnd a emu <u-.i I et fximrifrnn. hnndlliic ihrunktn  grnlu, Vou rnny huvo thr btnctlt of thi������ cJi|>������Tipnce hy ������lii|>i*'ii*{ your uroln to ui,  Thc uji|*!>r half of Miinltoba and th������ Tt-rrltorio* have u tii.t hig crop if not  duinugoiJ Ly froHt. uiid wo would lllx' tu ������Ijuw you jiritrs wn 1 :*., j.*t-t for grids  wheat,  L*t us* prove iIiomi facts to you, an \^������ mv doiiut to your neltfliliort.  McLaughlin & Ellis  GRAIN EXCHANGE, Winnipeg.    ���������    ���������gaSJWSaS JS&  en.  LOHU    8TRATHC0NA   HO.VATIvS  o"A nc\rs  H'A  ^f  ^MTT  '     At    iho    oj������cn!j,-    ,,f     iv,-    !:.*.i!<":'!  !courso nt'MeflUl Collide   Uv   nthir  ! day. Dean Hoddick if������iv������ out the welcome now* that Jx������rd Htnvthcona luul  donatcti 9,iiO,(Hio more tu the ccik rul  iwrtq nf the* riindlr-nl  f,*\cnlt',-  Cl. T. I'. PARTY AT SfONTUKAL.  1'resident Hay's ami the   party   of  directors returned to Montrv-nl u tow  days u������*o,   Mr.  Hays was d-.'lljrhted  with what ho hud neon in the wejit,  1 mid was more flniil.v i-hhmih-'hI tv������,m  {ever of th������ ftrwt powdMIHIe* IWore  j������he    Urand   Trunk    I'anin'    runway  project.   Ho had nothing definite to  announce re the I*ufific t.-rnana!.  Cvf TV  LwAI/ViI *7v  h;.J1 >*4vc a ul ol tiit.li.acbi by Uavtag  Beecham's Pills ia the house and  taking one when you first notice  anything going wrong. You will  feel well, Jook well and keep wcil  ii >W4 rtiii IvmU WM  Beecham's  Pills  SeM V.vorywhrro.     In bof |j J5 c*B,U\  WNUNo   SOO ys  *>$���������$&-: v.  . t    ������,-*.-_. a yrr.  .-.,������������������������.      *%*ju--v   ������-,    -<" ��������������� *=--s"������v*-* <w*  ���������ii*-. ra.rnw"-.������[������ -i i-n ^.-zr-r������t..'~'-t i  i* *��������� i?*.**t -^  *'it*,;i-;? ������*t-.-:trj>m?.  f * +..ZX* C -.S^y-V"'****  ~ X"t*    - 1   ^ -  ���������IT-VilfTr'l.AVCi.   ������**���������������������������������.-������������������. ?->-J>  -W-f.^-^j-.   **t.-������S-tt ^.VW'  SS3EraB������������_5BS������j^^  Shoe  Specialities  Ladies House Slipper.  BHue Kid, Haud turned, Felt Lined���������Extra Good Value     $1.50  Trilby Tie.  Patent Namp, French heel, best material���������Regular price  $4,oo,   Special Price         .,        ....     $3.25  Children's Carpet Slippers.  All Sizes���������Per pair. *. 25cta  Children's Fine French Felt Slippers  A Beautiful House Slip-jer���������Sizes, 4 to 6,  7 to 10.  35c;  11 to 2,  80c  40c  Every Child should have a Fair in their  storing: Christmas Horning:.   CALL AND SEE THESE AT THE  CORNER  CASH  STOKE  STANLEY H. RIGGS.  /   I8SUED EVERY TUESDAY,  xarortptfiop. ............$2.oo a year,  W. 36. anoerson. fltyr.  ^Advertiserbwho want their ad  f hanged, should get copy in by  9 a.m. day before issue.  The Editor will not be responsible for the  views, sentiments, or any errors of composition of letter correspondents,  fob Work Strictly C. O. D.  Transient Ads Cash in Advance.   TiLeJLnierican papers are mani-  .';    feftting a suspicious interest iu iEe"  return of Sir Wilfrid Laurier and  his government to power.   It is interesting to read the coiriincnU*} on  the result of the elections, as they  appear in several of these journals.  The future of Portland is now assured���������of course at the expense of  i     Canadian tax-payers.     A special  despatch from Portland to the Boston American" says:���������-"Ewybut**!  D ss man ir. P< r land feels 1 k.e celebrating, for the entire community  looks forward to a boom that will  rival any western   mining  ciimp  boom in its palmiest days.    Pre  dictions are made that the population of Portland will be doubled in  a few years from the time thc Grand  Trunk railway, from Winnipeg to  the Pacific Coast is completed. The  building of the extension of  the  road wub assured by the result of  tho Canadian elections when tbe  Liberals won ovor the Connerva  tlvoB,"    After thin our American  cousins can no longer complain of  unfriendliness on the part of Canadians.   The very (aot that refusal  to prosecute offender! under the  alien laws was one instance of our  cousinly love, and now wo go further to prove our undying devotion  for the   "lend of tho froe"   by  throwing #150,000.000 awny on a  railway to benefit Portland.   Up to  a few days prior to ihe election,  thero wero the most confident anticipations of  Conservative victory  by large majorities.   Thu this wuh  not realized wae, we now leurn,  brought about by a large expenditure at the last moment of moneys  supplied by the people of tho U.S.  teiia.nals ul thu (J. T. Tt., I\>ilLud  and   Boston,  chiefly   the  iurwcr,  These moneys were made uso of to  detmucli the constituency with tho  ro-n\x thflt. hftH been attained.  Remember the Great Fide Day at  Napier & Partridges.  mBm-aammmmmmmmmmmm  Masquerade Ball.  The ball given bv the Cunobe-  Und Athletic Association on Tuesday evening last, like similar  Itluctiona in the put, waa my suc  cessful. The dancers who were  fancifully attired were numerous.  The fancy costumes worn included  many that were as novel as they  were pretty, and there was also a  goodly variety ��������� Spanish dancing  girls, flower girls, peasant maidens,  dainty Japanese girls, sailor lads,  clowns, and dozens of other costumes,-each of which added to  brighten the effect of the pretty  scene. Dancing was continued until well into the ruorning. A large  number of dances being on the pro  gramme, including . extras, Mrs  Bacon and Mrs Baird acted as  judges and awarded the prize** to  the successful competitors, a_Ii_t__of  which appears belc^w. Mr T. Hudson ably performed the duties of  floor manager. The committees  having cfiarge of the arrangement's  deserve every praise for their consideration of innumerable details  connected with the ball. A substantial sum will be handed to the  athletic c. rairiittee who will have  charge of the purchases required to  fit the hall with the latest requisites.  Best Dressed Lady���������Mrs 0. H. Feohner,  Princess} 2nd best, Mrs Winniogham.  Best Dressed Gout���������BertTullidge, knight  in armour; 2nd best, Chas, McDonald,  Mexican  Bunt Sustained Character--Miss T, Mil  lor,'military  Boat Clowu���������Lou Piket,  Best Comio Gent���������Aiox, Maxwell.  Best Comio Lady���������Mrs Robertson.  Best Hobo���������R, McGregor.  Best Flowtr Girl-Mrs T. Wby'e.  Best National Character- F, Molntosh,  Unole Sam.  Best National Obaraoter (Lady)-Miss J,  Grey,  Bust Prize* Waltz (coupl.)���������Mrs Fechner  aiul .1. Humphrey.  Utrnt 1'iilie Wtilk- -Mias i), Pikot and Hoy  Bradbury,  A large assortment of STYLISH  MILLINKRY for sale at cost. Min*  Nash.  The Big Store is where you get  the greutext values In umbrellas  See our Gents special with barrel  runners, Hteel rod and parugun  frame.   Try one���������$1.75 each.  The following letter from Mr  Frank Smith, Into of Cumberland  and now of the N. W. T., speaks  of tho good work being done by the  Scranlon Correspondence   School.  CnlRary, April nth, 1904-  Mr P B McTavish, District Sot, Col,  Calgary,  Imenwiiona  Correspondent Schools of  Scr������nton, 1\4,  Dear Mr;���������  It ��������������� wiUi gic.ii pittrtsuic  that I add my appicanuim oi your Correspondence Schonls to the many testimonials you already have.  The Complete Mining Course 1 have  fcluuied -.aiciuuy ttuu icrtpcu utuiii ltw������ktut  from the recent methods of Mining  taught therein.  Your Library of Technology is an in.  dispensable addition to 1 professional  man's sanctum.  The work heinjr carried on by your  .School* in this Western country, (where  college* are few) is a blessing to educa*  tion, which I can tettMy is bearing fruit  daily,  Yours truly,  Friuk B Smith, B. Sc, M. C.  Inspector of Coal Mints, N.W.T  Dealer* m Kigh-grad*  AND  Tho    oflebrated    Gsrhard   Hkintziun,  Mrndklbsohn and Williams pianos......  From  $300 up.   TERMS TO SUIT.....  T. E, BATE,  Local Agent.  CUMBERLAND  Meat Market  Choicest Meats  Supplied at Lowest Market Ptioas  Vegetables  A Groat Variety will always be  in stook j  also a supply 61  Fresh Fhh  will be 00 Sale every Wednesday  ��������� ���������   0- ������������������  Your patronage is cordially Invited, aod  all orders will be promptly dslivered.  J.McPhee&Son  PROPMISTOfW.  You-till-eyes  Your spare time by taking a oourso la tbt  INTERNATIONAL  OORKESPONDlsNCK SCHOOL  SORANTON, PA.  NOTICE IS HEREBY 0,1 VEN that ,  the; undernoted have made applioa. j  tione for Hotel Licenses fur the sale  of liquors under the provisions ot the  Statutes in that behalf :���������  '   y- .       EeneWals.  Geo, G. Mctiooald, Elk Hotel, Comox,  Samuel J. Cliffe, Lome Hotel, Comox; J H.  Piket, Soring Inn Hotel, Comox Road; Geo  Howe,  Nelson Hot.i,  Union  Bays  John  Humphrey,   Wilson   Hotel,   Union  Bay?  Petur MoDooald,  Waverley Hotel, Shoal  Bay; H. C, andA Hull, Heriot Bay Hotel,  Valdez Island <���������  Moses C.  Ireland,   Bold  Point Hotel, Valdez Island; Chas, Thuliu,  Malaspina Hotel, Lund;  Samuel 0. Davis,  Union Hotel, Union ;  Thomas W. Foster,  Riverside Hotel, Gnurtney; Jos B. Holmes,  Port Augusta   Hotel;  Edgar W, Wylie,  Burdwood   Hotel,  Read Island;   Emerson  Hannan, Willows Hotel, Campbell River.  Nbw Liobvbks.  James Sutherland, Ruby Hwtel, Port  Kusam.  The Board of Lioence Commissioners will  meet to oonnirier the above application" on  Thursday, the 15th day of Decern be, 1004,  at the Court-house, Comox, at the hour of  2 p.m., '���������"'���������'���������'���������  JOHN THOMSON.  Chief Licence Inspector,  Comox Licence Dietriot.  Cumberland, B.C.,  November 28tA, 1904.  * NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  an application will be made to the Legislative Assembly of the Province of British Columbia, at its next Session, for an  Act amending the Act of Incorporation  of the Queen Charlotte Island Railway  Company, by striking out Clauses 32 and  33 thereof, and by striking out the figures  "1902"' in section 30 thereof and substituting "1906'' in lieu thereof, and also extending the time for the commencement  of the construction of Company's line of  railway, and for the expenditure of 10 per  cent of the capital of the said Company  as limited by sub-section 5 of section 44  of ihe "British Columbia Railway Act",  and for reviving, ratifying and confirming  all the powers, privileges and rights grant  ed to and conferred on the said Company  b> its Act of Incorporation.  Dated at Victoria,   B.C.,  the  23rd  November, A.D., /904,  ^0*^-^s^-&-ROBEitfFSON  Solicitors for the Applicants  Fletcher Bros.,  MOVING SAL  Strangling.,  Reductions  AH our Goods must be cleared out by  December ist, 1904. AH our Dry  Goods. Gents. Furnishings, Boots ana  Shoes, Rubbers, etc., 10 per cent. off.  Mens and Boys' Clothing 20 per cent,  off. If there is anything you need in  the above come and take advantage of  Weinrobe's     Moving      Sale.  Xmas  BUY SOMETHING  Substantial  CTBRLING Silver Manicure   Sets,  Dealt Seta,   Coffee  *^       Spoons in Cases,    Pioture Frames,    Childs Cups,  Tete a Tete,   *o. Cut Glass and Silver Plate,  ' Solid Gold Watches, Chains, Lockets, Diamond Rings  and Pearl Brooches. tar A large stock to select from  and cheaper than elsewhere.    ..       ..       . ..       ..  P.STODDART,  Watchmaker  & Jeweler.  All PuroLases Engraved, while you wait, Free.  Kootenay  Burns Coal, Coke  or Wood  Two lets of grates ut  supplied with every  Kootenay Range���������one for cool ond thc other for coke or wood���������  and the flue* are wide and deep, with no square corners, so that  the eshes ond soot produced by soft fuels cannot clog up the  smoke and draft passages*  This feature of the Kootenay Range is a decided success*  The grates ore so easily changed that a hoy can perform  the operation*  Sold hy all enterprising dealers*  Booklet free.  M^aryfe  London,     Toronto,     Montreal,     WtaniHt,  Vancouver,    St. John, N.B.  I  0. H, Taiuiki.l, boie Agent.  The reason a young man gave for taking  a o<iurso in St������iam Boglnetriag tbe other  day waa* he said���������"I want to paaa my **���������*  amination with 100 par ������aot."  For iofotasatioa drop im a oard,  T. W. MARTINDALB,  Aorrtf, Vfrrrenu, BO.  Fresb Estt.rn Oysters, OOete. per  Un. at tbe Big Store.  TO CURB A COLD IN ONE DAT,  T*k LAXATIVE BROMO QUININK Tab.  lata. Ail druggietn refund tht money i( It  fails to cure K. W. Grove's lignatare ii  ot> eaoh box,   86e.          The Very Latest  Sampled  -.OF-  Cloths  La ��������� your order for a suit,   also a oom  jl*t������Hne ef  WTWWR <������10T>R,  BOOTS * SHOW,  GKN'M. FURNISHINGS.  BSB      TX-jCEHmC.  C. BATIKS,  of'wwiiroB  -������������������������������������sssaisnBHBsiMaM������BMsen������Msw������Hrap������_^^  Order your fall suits ut Carey's.  A foil line of latest goods jnst re  otived.  Big Store Shoe Snaps for his  WfftV. Tidies H������*vy grain hn\r\or  shoes, regular prioe *$2 reduced to  $1.10 Misses and ehildrens Iron*  dads* a stout well mtde school  shoe 11.50 pr.  m&mJL  Fair  Trial  IS JkXwX-  WB  JLSJC  JUST n chance to show you tbat  we Hlwayn plumw our customers  bv supplying them with the BE8T  MKATS ut the lowest market  pri-uoo,   A iii'ii niJoi will oooxiluMV  THE  Cl#Y  Meat    market,  W. W. KoXATi Proprietor.  $600  B1WABD,  ���������tf  Camborland.Nor. 12, 'ISO*.  A Reward cf 8if HnmM Dollars will ba  paid to aay psraaw Sbat will gira latoraia*  Uoe ������l tbe party or partias that attMftsA  to Mew if ar store st OMaatowa  LAIYIUN,

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