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The Cumberland News Nov 14, 1906

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 mW^m'^^^^^^^  w  TIKE  3l  nmu llf.:?l  IS TO IBIE FOTTKl -O;  AtThe-BIG STORE  ment prophecies save thai ,in 1<->-b  than three days hi announcement  svi.il be made by: -the ^Government  nnd that the   eiec'-ions   wil!   take ] fill   and   pretty   present-*-,  indulged in,   mi  Gfirtl������y famishing 'hemusic.    The  brii*ia was the. recipient, of 'many u-o  j ful"  among  Up  Vfe  mill  For a third pf a ctmtury  the All America Shoe tor men  has been noted for quality and  dependability. The kind  that causes a customer to  come back and say, "Another pair of the same kind,  please".  "When you buy an "All America" shoe ynu may rest assured that you are getting the beet  Shoe on the Market.  See these goods.    Can be obtained at the Big Store ONLY'  See our Windows for Styles.  Simon Leiser & Go; Ld.  Cumberland B; C.    /-  FOR BALK  A hot water boiler with aMac>v-  mei.ts.almost new, Apply at this  office. '������������������  NOTIOE  I will not be responsible-for nny*  debits oontrHCted.'iti 'm-f name after  this-date;   Nov 8th 1Bu6 ������  P. Wbelan'  "*������  NEWS NOTES OF THE  CITY    :  V  ��������� ��������� *  M'-e Bacon is a guest at. the Cumberland 'Hotel.    She will   remain  the winter for the   becefit   of   her  health.   Her   three   boys 'accom  pany 'bor.  Wocnrry Sandford's up-to-date  ���������nnd reliable cloth'np "Sovereign  Brand". When ordering y������ur  next puit e.ee ourlarpe nnd well its-  eoried stock of clothing Suits  from $10on to $25 oo. Ev������vy  garment fiuaiantecd. Siiuon Lei-  Mr & Oo Ltd  Mr and Mrs B TuWdge arrived  last wotfk,and tire at present staying at the Waverley, until thoy  can mako suitable nrrangenients  for a house.  Mr M Lenz, of Lena & Leleor,  and Mr E Potts have spent tho last  few days in Cumberland.  ��������� A call at 0 HTarbelPs Hardware  _. ,'i* ' ,    *l,<%i     Xin  OlOfU   Out*   Widiuvi      j^-������        Wp������ lit h 1-jj.sl r.r.d Vert ?tn*V   ot  ti loves and Ranges in tho  tlintric*..  An instalment of Hindoo* arrived last weekend aro housed in  the old car shops, which have been,  fitted np for the purpoie. Thero  were 12 in tbe party.  ���������lost, sight' of.. The Con'servaties  are sleeping in yet a bit, but when  they awake.   Lookout!   "  ��������� : 0-r~^     -  WIRE   NEWS  CAPT   GRIFFIN   ACQUITTED  Vancouver,* 12���������Capt Griffin was  acquitted'of ihe charge of man-'  slaughter which arose out of the  tug boat ChehaUs disaster in Van ���������  couver narrows, this afti rnoag^  Thc evidence proved thnt theyuw'  halii* Bwerved from her course and  browtfut about a critical condition  of affairs.  Fernie, 12th���������Unless the coal  strike ends vory speedily the Le  Hoi mine and Centre Star mines  will bo closed down for lack of fuel.  Thoro is nothing new, in the strike  situation, both sides are holding  out to lhe hist, Manager Lindsay  in a statement today said the  mints could be kept clohud for  throe years if necessary,  Ferine, IB���������In an jnt**rview today manager Lindsay of the Crows  Nest mines says if necessary the  mines -a* Ml remain oWed down six  yoars rather than submit to the  closed shop principle. Tlie situation is still in statu quo,  Valparieo, Indiana, 13th���������Fifty  persons are missing in a train  wreck. Tho passenger train ruu-  ning at sixty miles an hour with  Wt nassen-jters on board crashed  tr*!*" fw������|f������ht train at Wnodville  tun lyile.-i north of here. 50 are  n/iifning and it is believed that thedc  bodies were destroyed by  the  fire  WlllUI OojWOjU* fcUC C.A. *.u������v������������vli     U������  the first train.  place within a fnonth thereof.  New York, 12th- L Sewe!!,   the  famous Anv-rieat, jGi.key 'db-d  last.  night from injurie:-: sustained in   a  recent raco.  Nanaimo, 12th���������A despatch*  from Stanford'University sayw it is,  certain that the Stanford Rughv  team will make a trip to B C next  month and play a serins of games  with Victoria, Vancouver and  Nanaimo.  J-  Co.pefo'vn, 18���������utiinala here are  greatly  n>..bl..-ii over :M, Boer raid  at Sma.-iuodner in   i;',i|e   Colony  and an*'   hut-vine   hoops  to   the  scene. '_' i*Vrrf������.*W*i.-v iln/i-4;Uer- uf the  rebels has a tv-putation as a fighter  having-h'-ori with   l^n-itt   in   the  British    .ion:   y..u\    He Jed   the  recent li;ih'. and the   two   troopers  who weru wounded ate -aid to have  been shot hy him.    The country in  Wfilch the trouble is  reported if  in  a dreadml /ruerilla warfare and may  give tbe British  some   trouble   to  suppress.  GUN CLUB  rbeH3omTrrion^  medal, shot ' ior,.'at'..,len.different  ������hoote hot less \hah one week apart"  wae awarded to T E Bute who won  it six times ou; of the ten and tied  three times out of the other four a  tot?I score whs made of lM out of  200. The winning of ihe med^ai on*  titled Mr ttat-) to take p.-vit in the  shout for the $100 trophy, which  will take place in the early part of  next year.  As the -rnp shqoting season is  over and their are still some out.  standing accounts ar.d the" Secretary is anxious to balance the books  for the yeai, the members would  oblige If they would settle thoir ac-  oounts.  The purity of the Bie Stores gro-  cerieK are guaranteed, promptnes"  in attend'.ng to ordero always  shown. After "ending us a trial  order you will ivroo with hundred?  of pleased oubtoinors that the Big  Store is the bei������i place to buy good  reliable food p-o-luotn.  ��������������������������������������������������������������� -o-   otber. being the gift, irom the groom ���������  ��������� to the lifido���������a J'ipanbj-e   tea   set  T.het*rc30i.nV<a,n'iiloyers) a handsomo |  ^  curving Wt in���������casu.    Mr.-- B. Sum- ' %  morville,-(-���������ilvor fruit krive;i, uu.lr.or !  kni'e nnd pickle i'.ivk-. Mist? M. Sum  iDorvllle, silver broad tr.-.yj >[.-and ;  Mrs Ii. Cameron, BiWcr meat foik; ;  Mr Jas Bickle, silver berry ppoon in  leather case;   L.S. Coffey,   case   of  ai ver tea spoonk; Mr and Mas D.II  Stewart, table linen:   Mr and   Mr?  T.l).  McLean, silver   buter  ki>ife  '        i   ���������-,     ���������   ���������  ask picture; Mr and Mr.- J. Ke������ley  Cut glass and silver m-mnted fruit  dish and spoon: Miss A.'.'Huoden,  pear) handled silver butter knife;  A.L. Hartmier. table linen; Mips  es M. and A. Hartmier, ham) made  lace and centre-piece; Mrfi..\Vra..  Hartmier, Family Bible in leather  caee; Mr and Mrs Slatery, silver  teaspoons; Misses N. McDonald  and L, King, afternoon tea set; Misf  Garnet Seeley, silver fiah fork; Alex  and Percy Grieve, parlor clock and  silver butler dish; H. Gartley, bed  linen and towels: Mrs Kendall,  china plates- Lily Bell, bon bon  dish: Mable Smith, hand painted  fruit dieh; Mr and MrB Geo Grieve,  blankets and bed linen: Mifs Laura  Grieve, embioidered cushion.   ������. .  Com;  and Mr B"'Tullidge were celebrated  in Vancouver at die First Congregational Church ou the 7th Inst  Particulars of the ceremony etc  have already been publishi-u in  Nanaimo and Vancouver papers.  Miss Shorts "wedding was < one of  the events of the Vancouver society  season. The newly wedded pair  arrived in Cumberland on Thursdays last where they will 'reside in  the residence lately vacated by Mrs  Chas Ellis. The Nkwh extends  congratulations to the newly wedded pair.  WEDDING  On October 31, the marriage of  Mr ILL. Hartyiier and Misn Mabel  Grievi- pocoiid iLu'dii' . of Mr and  Mrn G-orjie G ieve luiuf Cumberland wa������������ eolonmhet] /*- lhe family  re������idHu*i\ K ivl^w, Vancouver.  The Interesting <?erem -uy was performed in ihe draVinj? room undor  an arch of wdie ehr\ -wnthemums  and ivy, by liwv M.   Knox Wright  Political  Spellbinders  M<'Sfr,w f)rury and Oliver addros-  ed a meetinj! in thc Cumberland  Hal! last Wednesday evening. Mr  Drury was listened to carefully,  ana his quiet, well chosen ���������eniurks  UiHilu ii ii/Ucii hctl r iuipieifion  thnn Mr Olivet's lhuni'lovoui������ tirades  Muoh stress was plaited by both  speakers on the Dewduey Relief B-il  and tho Knion Inliutd "uteal"  Dewdney may or may not have  been entitled to tcacivo aid, but it  would be manifestly inconsistent  for us hern i< eondemn that setion  of the Government's, for who known  but what Cumbi-rlund will i-oon be  seekine a similar relief, Keuarding  Kuien Island, the report of the Com  mission appointed lo enquire into  tbut ni'^r, Koi-.m*.** to liavn been tillable to ii ii d anything that cu; be  to that Company through Mr Bod-  well as their agent, for $10,000.  Regarding ,'Hher lands taken up by  Lur sen and Anderson in the neighborhood, it v,as found that these  lar.dt- were situated outside of a re*  .serve placed on,, the, IsUnd and  T.'irhpeeiin Peninsula in 1891, and  cws>quently, these lands were open  us purchase'by anyone. The committee found that no member of the  Government or any official thereof  had rec ived any direct or. iodireoi  t'i;,olnmt'nl nor ai y promise of euub  with regard to any land deal on  Kuien hlund or vicinity. Any  lands in ken ������������������ip were done so in m  piihe'ly lawful man nor, and it  feeiijs mere waste of breath for men  line Oliver io roar out that fraud  has been perpetrated for the whole  affair, is a great big mare's nest.  Tlie daily needs and special re-  quirenii irtin high class grecenee,  nold by Urn Hig .Store are satisfying  numbers of Hteinly patrons, Why  Hbo'.tid'inyoii bin one. Doll mm;  open uu not uiint with ihe Big tJiore  huiisfuctJOii UMSured.  \',w  in erottiu eolienne ovt. taf/eta silk  irimuad with uii i-*r Itce and  chiffon and   a   wreath  of   orange  OlUPN'lllC, Hliti nnt) Uki i.ni  n n\iu*i:i  bouquet ������^f white rar.-iations at.<l  uniilax, u gift from ti*w groom. Hiie  we. itiven away by luu father and  attended hy her friend, Mis* Bella  mirii^tftr of tbe Fairvli* Pr&ghvier-  ft^T-fb     ���������'Tb������ b������-i lo w������n roh������d I cme iru-wl oioeiwue liiiiu   ,iiiaij;iU j  on Ui' l''" (d ''h** i*overrir,!-vii   in j  t!uv '.vh'de -ran-aotion       >><��������� Mac- I  donah). Jt-rtder of  lhe  oj i ontiun, |  .'  , ������  r\* ���������*!..������������������   ������',,.,.    .v'-tfin '  ���������������.������-  ..         ami v ''-''Ms unable to   n.aku   ;iny- ,  thi i.i.  ice out of thtjfi'iih-noc    L������ts ,  4.1:-; 1-;', and   251,   ;itiprex.rh;-iirij? j  10/.M;0 acroii, were atteniptnl 10 he j  H_q.,litd by Peter T..ir(������u una J-v-.. ,  \:: 1. r������v     Af'r- *e<vh>* nf n P*uor \  Ladysmith, 18th��������� While trying  to isoixrd his vo^iel the steamer Tor*  The cholcfl nf Mr J B Bennett as   denskijold loading  heir, a  eailor j Summer title, while the groonjwits  Lilt-ral cuididait is a go^i lm t m-iviI s<tu\>>*f. ��������� h nU������:.,cun *Uuui������ \ t*up^un������\ by Mt* Alex G.Lv������. Tl,c  Mr Bennett is Hell known ������u tho I f,r and what! and wah* drummed. j hridw-.-naid .wa-1 %ttir<������d in wh!:e  town and disfrial, and   is  a sjlid | -*- ' oil* s*iih coif.ois  ruchiaj.     ;j.i.*r  "-Ubfrel.   However, he is  not  yell     Victoria,   12th���������The   "Victoria } the ceremony the bridal party with  _-Wu.J,iUid   the   pcovcrfcfil   ''sffp { Weolr*1 trbf.'h jn Munnlly' w^ll   in- ��������� a numlxr of guest were eutertain-rd j atter. U|m������ii w������������ra fro.n .*!.  Assessment Act  torn ax  Asf������cni������incnt Dietrtct,  \ f'Ottltr tip KRVINION tnd APPKKL  nvsde* tho provldnm of the A*w������mtnt ZlA,  x-tprieting thu AiMnmn\ Roll for 1907,  will hr he! I, fort'ome* AaBommaaLDiiitm  at 1 ji x'.outt Uoim; CumbvrU&d, on W���������*���������(_-.  nci.ii.-y, 'istn hovvtiiutr XwO**, *% li .. ��������������� -i  ia t it? Xoreai o-\.  JOHN BAIRD,  D.poty Atmmtit.  CamberUod, YU\, Nov^athfr H KJ.  *m-tw  1 9  ��������� *  m       v %>   ���������  1^ if -...!>.,. . ���������     t,������,rn������*������-( I3'h - Ax ih** close of *\n  frmuE.V. Ik.U.nretbepr.p... . hm|J -nd   u  M|   ^{mim  ^  :Ui*"('     ������������i|.'<if tfts'.mf-nt lUxrko,  r*������p#esr;3th������g  Joiio .viucluti, .uid^Lindtt? ..f 'ooAi,  il.if, u, , i: .:.,..���������..)   J-   *r������.  M,trmnccf Ui������<  iti. *j '....���������.[.: -ll,    1.5"     i ���������*���������- '���������-������' -  \,ei<\tMi\ W'ttit t%uy i*a,%-:XXuK.  ���������tn<  twixt enp end Up'* must  not  be j fwrnted with the Provincialbavern* j atn recbercW r������p������������.t, alley   whj^h | th������ CJ.T.r., .hu lanae w������n������ ai**.\x***i \ '���������-'- -������������������1^* wat utU THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  PIRATE'S BURIED LOOT  ENGLISH   EXPEDITION   MAKES  FRUITLESS SEARCH FOR IT.  Secret of Itt Whereabouts Disclosed by  Dying Man to No Purposa���������Account  of the Expedition���������-The Pirates'  Flight���������Treasure Syndicate Lands  June 30 on Island But Did Not Find  Expected Treasure.  The yacht Alkelda, commanded by  tier owner, Capt. Gage, has just returned to Gibraltar from a treasure hunt  In tho Island of Alboran, ln the Mediterranean, opposite Melilla. The search  arose from a statement made to T. C.  ���������MeMichael, of Brighton, by an old army  tnan, who had a secret confided to him  when he was a boy to the effect that  treasure worth $5,000,000 was buried by  -pirates on the island in 1832. Nothing,  tiowever, waa found,  j Capt Gage and Mr. McM-ichael were  accompanied by Col. Lewis, Capt. English, R. N.; Capt. Chaplain, H. A.; the  Hon. Alister Campbell and Messrs. J. E.  Browne and E. S. Hopkinson.  Account of the Expedition.  ���������   The following account of the expedition Is supplied by a reporter who accompanied it:  "On June 10 the schooner Alkelda, R.  Y. S., 140 tons, owned by Capt. Gage,  ���������ailed from Plymouth for Gibraltar.  "We had a picked crew of six Cornish  fishermen and a young mate irom the  mercantile marine, and we were commanded by Capt. Long, who had been  many years In the service of Capt. Gage,  A cook, two stewards aiid a forecastle  band completed the ship's company, and  the fortunate guests who had been invited for the cruise were Col. D. T,  L-ewls, Capt. English and Capt. A.  Campbell.  "Tho object of the expedition was a  treasure hunt, and the information we  depended on was, briefly, this:  "A few years ago a friend who owned house property in Yorkshire had to  press one of his tenants for rent.  "This tenant, a retired army captain who was getting on in years, told  the proprietor that in his soldiering  ���������dayis he had a private named Robinson  as servant, and that in return for some  kindness Robinson had told hhn that  when quite a lad he had gone to sea and  served as cabin boy in a merchant ship  called the Young Constitution. He soon  foundjmt that the ship was a pirate,  and was carrying on "Its nefarious busf  ness off the coast of Jamaica.  The Pirates' Flight.  "In 1832, he said, British men-of-war  were on the lookout for the Young  Constitution, and being laden with  Jewels and gold to the value of fully a  million pounds, the captain decided to  leave the West Indies and made a  course Cor the Mediterranean.  "They were chased by two British  frigates, but, being favored with   fair  winds  safely through  "Here the pirate captain lost his  bearings. He had no charts of the Mediterranean, and   no   knowledge  of the  mg piace just as aescrlbed In Robin-  eon's account.  rtBut now the Island waa no longeT  uninhabited. There was a lighthouse  and a large barrack-like building round  its base, and we saw seven men and  several boys and women. |  "Two boats put off. The men, who  were of very superior class, offered us  some rock cod for sale, while we offer-  .ed them Spanish wine, and stuffed the  boys with biscuits, bread and butter,  and fruit. After breakfast we all landed in the cutter. j  "Two of the most diplomatic, accompanied by the interpreter, went up to  the  lighthouse, and gave a    plausible  reason for our arrival with picks ana  shovels and iron bars, while the rest of  the party began to prospect for the  place where the treasure was hidden.  "We soon found a second 'landing  place which was more accurately at  the southeastern part of the islanui, but  not at the corner. Here was a natural  jetty of flat rock, with almost a couple  of fathoms of water, and a steep path  up the face of the cliff. An old wire  rope was suspended from the top.  "The general idea was that this was  the natural landing that had esisted  when the island was uninhabited, and  that the one which we had used was  made when the lighthouse was built.  "However, we tried at every conceivable olace to find soil or sand dee������  enougn to bury treasure in'/and nownere  could we find a spot. The soil was not  more than three feet thick, ana then  we came on solid rock. For three days  we dug a cut through sand heaps, and  probed with pointed iron rods, but all  to no purpose, and on July 2 a gale  sprang up, and we had to sail away, but  not before every member of the expedition was satisfied that there was no  treasure in Alboran."  ENGLAND'S LOST LAND.  The Heltlnr Co������������t������ Getting to Ba ���������  Serloua Queitlon.  Dr. Andrew Wilson writes: "Year by  year the subject of the lost land of  Britain grows in importance. If. as the  geologists tell us, we lose annually a  mass of land equal to Gibraltar, it may  be an easy matter to, calculate the period it will take well nigh to annihilate certain areas of our country.  We are told that on our east coast  aloue there is swept away every year  a land mass equal to the Island of j Everbody doas  Helgoland. The rate at wbich erosion j men.  takes place depends on the nature of  the materials on which the waves  wreak their force and vengeance. When  the materials consist of soft clay, gravel and chalk the rate of sea Inroad Is  very rapid. Where we find hard rocks  the rate of wear.'and tear is appreciably lessened. The sea, moreover, In  dealing w}0 even hard recks has a  very distinct plan of Invasion. It will  underrate a cliff, for example. It  will use the detached bowlders as a  HEALTH THE PRIZE  MOST SOUGHT FOR  And to Thousands of Weak, Sickly People  Health Is Restored by  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  You want to be strong and healthy.  Women as    well    as  There was a time when women prided themeelves on looking pale and  delicate.  I That day has passed.  | To-day robust health is tho ideal.  j A well-rounded form, firm flesh and  I muscles, strength and elasticity of  J movement and a healthful glow to the  i complexion���������these are what all are  . s.riving for, and many are attaining  it'ieir object by the use of Dr. Chase's  ��������� N*exve Food.  When the food which is taken into  kind of marine artillery,  the  waves j the body fails to supply the required  WHY WE DO SOME THINGS.  Certainly Not Because We Look Prfetty  When We Do Them.  A man does not take oft his hat to a  lady because he looks nicer without it.  The instance of bald men would be  alone' sufficient to upset such an explanation.  He, does it because you must positively do something when you meet a'  lady or your whole civilization goes to  pieces, and taking off your hat is easier  than taking off your necktie or lying  face downward on the pavement. j  The primary point is that you must  do something, not that you must do  something beautiful. And as long as  cultivated people cannot grasp this*  fact they will find their efforts quite  futile jndealing with what they often  consider   the "dullness" of���������Tfie" middle  seizing them and hurling them against  the rocks. The undermined cliff topples over and falls, and the waves  play around the detached mass until it  worn away. Sometimes the attack assumes a different guise. The waves  beat against a cliff and tunnel It  through, leaving thus a natural archway such as the locality around Torquay Illustrates very aptly. Then in  time the top of the arch falls in, and  the outer side appears as the lone sea  stack or pillar. This In due season Is  also worn down by degrees until It appears as the tangle covered rock over  which the waves are ever breaking.  "To be convinced of the Immense  loss of iand for which the sea is responsible one has only to consult geo- j  logical works and ordnance survey records. Take the case of Yorkshire, for  example. Professor Phillips said that  the rate at which the cliffs recede from  Bridlington to Spurn, a distance of  thirty-six miles, equals on an average  two yards and a quarter yearly. Estimated for thirty-six miles of coast,  the total amount of loss is about thirty  acres.   Further   calculated,   the  amount of rich, life-sustaining blood  external assistance must be sought  until the system is fully restored.  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food supplies  the very material which goes directly  to the formation of blood, pure,  health-giving blood.  Mrs. W. R. Sutherland, St. Andrews,  Man.,    writes���������"In    February,  1903 I was stricken with paralysis,  fell helplessly to tho floor and had to  be carried to bed. The doctor pronounced it a bad case as I had no  power in my tongue and left leg. I  remained in that condition for six  months without obtaining benefit  from the doctor's prescriptions or  other medicines.  "My husband advised me to try  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food and by the  use of this treatment all symptoms of  the disease disappeared. I can now  talk plainly, my leg is all right and  I can do my housework. How grateful I am to be cured by so wonderful  a remedy.''  .Weakness, irregularities, headaches,  dizzy spells, feelings of fatigue, discouragement and despondency soon  disappear before the splendid restorative influence of this great medicine,  and for this reason Dr. Chase's Nerve  Food has become so popular; 50 cents  a box, at all dealers, or Edmanson,  Bates & Co., Toronto.  A ROLLICKING CREW  "John, you    look   after    the  plank."  John���������Aye, aye, sir!  "And, Tom,  vy������"    look    after  centreboard." .,  i    Tom���������Aye, Aye, sir!  I     '**I'll get busy and look    after  1 sideboard."���������Yonkers Statesman.  gang  the  the  since the Norman conquest amounts to  one' mile In breadth and more than two  miles since York, the old Eboracum,  was occupied by the Romans.           Good Digestion Should Wait on Appetite.���������To have the stomach well is  to have the nervous system well. Very  delicate are the digestive organs. In  some so sensitive are they that atmospheric changes affect them. When  they become disarranged no better  regulator is procurable than Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. They will as-  loss  sist the digestion so that the   hearty  classes or the vulgarity and morbidity  of the poor,  In so far as the bourgeois thinks It  more important to wear a Sunday hat  than a becoming hat he is perfectly  right. It is more Important; the religion of the tribe is more important than  the pretty appearance of Mr. Jones.  In so far as the charwoman thinks  lt more important that her husband  should have a "proper" funeral than a.  and fortunate fogs, they passed   ^.^^JSn^n!' Pnrfe0t,y   i'*^  through the Straits of Gibraltar.   "Jf. ������������������ important.   Decorum Is as  permanent a human sentiment as art  and a. much more pressing one. Any  healthy savage would understand the  charwoman's sentiments   exactly   and  "In T old Yorkshire maps there aire  sites of towns marked as Auburn,  [ Hartburn anfl gyde. Today these sites  are represented by sand banks. Near  Hornsea there was a atreet called  Hornsea Beck, which has long ago  been swallowed up. Ravenspur, or  Ravensburgb, a rival as a port to Hull,  was well known ln 1332, for Edward  Ballioland tbe English barons sailed  from It to Invade Scotland. In 1399  Henry IV. landed here to adjust matters with Richard II. Now not a trace  of Ravenspur remains."  coast   Before long they hove In sight, ^ . _���������     .  *     .        lti_ . t   ,,  ���������f a email Island, which they found to  J^*"^,^ ^a������'a������iwnstratloiii  be uninhabited and waterless. T5!   * Im^^1^    ���������   ,       ,   ���������,  -They packed their treasure in two1 ��������������� ���������������JJJalso understand perfectly  treat copper boilers and landed them: f*������ ������������������������������������*������������ *j3���������*^ *������ 1 * *e:  it the southeastern corner of the island.! "evne *" ������****������ "V"*/- * thInk that  tt took ten men to get the treasure on J������ * *r*a' ���������,a"y matter8 ������������ey "P"-  *_h_r*  and thev burled lt close to the   "ent the *ndurlng common sense and  ������n������ then sailed away to the nearest "������"Vn* *'h^J I bo sincerely respect in  port te get water, provisions and charts. "^ages as their widespread and gen-  ���������   "Late?   on."   said   Robinson,   "they "������������* t*W6Tpt*,Jed f. s^sl '"i1* wear  ������ame In with two unarmed merchant t0P hats-London Illustrated News,  vessels, which they could not resist rob  blng and scuttling,  "They were caught redhanded,  and  Trout Kept In Tank For Guests.  Another step has been taken in that  f-������ ---*������*. tLki-������������������_ ������,������<> J,������**���������<.*   ���������.rt of supreme simplicity which Is fast  .T&r^^JSmZTrZ'm^i  ^ZV^T^IriT^' " "  ���������my Uvln-r p������nwn who kn������r o( Uu, "SSfV^ 5' ?P,'T J*,    ,      ���������  -������" *���������,wr6to1" *-*-. sssss *s_s_ sa������2rx_r,_? ssrs:  "The proprietor was an old man and R gT<NU Uuik fed by watcr TMn[ng over  not in robust health, so ho waited to minIat*_rt icebergs.   Tills tank Is cov-  rcallsso tho fortune that lay hidden In ered w���������h w|pft nolUnff to koc>p tne vlg.  the Inland of Alboran, 140 miles from or)U8 flflh f|.om loapln��������� outi  Gibraltar, until his son was grown up, ffescntly a glass tank will be Axed  "After the usual negotiations with a ,n an annox l0 Ul0     ,m      dfin b       d  city firm a small syndicate waa formed thfl roBtaurant) and tnOH0 wh0 nro B0  and an expedition planned.- Capt. flags picttaod may Ra and Hoe lho 0jCtual ngh  fitted up hi* yacht and undertook to caught ton ni-mitea beforo   they   aro  convey tho syndicate from G-lbraltar to 8erve(j at ian\a  Alb .ran and back and to MHist In the 0f courMi thls CUitom ,g    a fa,T|y  *0"rt'11,     ��������� M .        ���������.        ,. ,      I common one on the Continent, moro  "We sailed from Plymouth on June  cgpeclally Rt  ,*ulo   |nn,  ^ the  10, and with fair winds nnd two days   mounUjnB, but unU| M, Jacques took  of calm we arrived at Gibraltar on the  Jt ,,n hand u hM nover b ���������UOce_������  lWh. The syndicate wan not due until  jn Lon,ion,  the 8������th, and s������ we made expeditions      j^ year a v,8,tor ^ Vovey ���������pent  to Al^eclras and Cadis.     ��������� | ono of the m0Ht excitlnff qUarter9 0f an  "It *a������ thought advisable to engage !���������,��������� of htl Mfft !n tryln_ t0 luUi ft ,lx  an interpreter to go with us to Albor-, p_uni ctrp tor Mn lunoh from th0 pp).  an. aa there Is a Ushthouso on the Is-, Vata fishpond of a little Inn In Vevey.  lend, and it would bo mwesHary to ex-, it waa not until tuslstance had been  plain to the keeper what we were land- ||m that the flsh waa triumphantly  Ing on his Island for.   It was thought  caught. *  ������wu������r nt my we *-.4.; p. o^u-i.i.g iot,    jgvttry year at the great London ���������������-  e''._.      .. ..   t        ,    . , 1 Uunuii* Uw ut.a.iiui ior plain rare In-  T^uZ ,I%Td I .0 ������wrr,v*,flJ.w/ * 1 cr0WM' NoUll"������ toul������i * more p������rfect-  fall wHhout delay, but the wind faded   \y ���������mpia than "trun*.  auW������u"-4rout  ���������way, and we were b������c:aliiied ������n a very   freih trom thft 8trcftn>  >!aIn,��������� boUodi  choppy ������'t n'he current net \m to the L  ���������BrtHihwir-i. nnd in o. div or two <������*     waitar ������aik>n,  iivm������ in   Newport,  werrtn eiifht of the H������ff eonnt. Luck- Mt., hai tbe oyiterious ability of bolng  lly we wore well armed and the Riff  able to till tbt accurate tlmt Of day  pirates did n* a*ta/* u������ | b- ������\mv\w looking Io tbt Dalm Of bli  "With the help of the m .tor launch _in_"*?.'___^__J? '������ .*!? C? .# h .  wo towed the yaoht tor a-m. hours, and ������i MM!~ l'Wh W m - Li!  then the wind cam*, and at 5 a. m. ������n ", \_ f 1 . \bwn |W* to,;**rB  JMne **} we dripped ������nehor In eight ������������������������ ������otl������oo, ana In fact it hlmttlf can-  fathoms^)! wj-frr on the aoutheaatern not ������*l������li������o tht source of his powir.  aide of the tr*in\r������ i������^n*i. | Many of tht people of tht village who  W^i������������ee#d by Nutivti. doubted hia power and wbo looked  -F>ery Ve hurried on drrk when the ������P������������ It ������������������ ��������� "fairy ttorr" baft by  anchor chain wn* h *j 3 runhing tht^u������h! tbelr owa obtenatloa and experiments  tti* hawie pp+*. and as we l>>ked| become coavlaced ef Iti trutb.-Tbur*'  through our g'.ataea wc made the Un<J-| |M (Me.) Jouraal,  A TrUtata DI_iD-������<.  Probably in no other part of tbt  United States, except In East Liverpool, 0��������� Is tbere a baseball diamond  from wbich lt is possible to bat a ball  Into any one of three states. Such a  condition actually exists at tbt  grounds which have been leased for  tbe Klondike club tbere. Tbe diamond  ls laid out on a lot wbich ls known as  "State Line corner." If a batsman  makes a hit over third base tbe ball  will be sent Into West Virginia. Should  a foul tip result the catcher would  have to chase tbe ball Into Pennsylvania. If a straight drive or a bunt ls  mado the ball will bowl Into tbo state  of Ohio. Taking advantage of this  freak of naturo, tlie Klondike club Is  going to advertise tbo fact that Its  club will play ball io three states simultaneously.  eater will suffer no inconvenience and  will derive all the benefits of his food  The insurgent leader Guerra replied  "to-the-^Umted-States government"?  peace proposals by "capturing a town.  Only those who have had experience  can tell th������ torture corns cause. Pain  with your boots on, pain with them  off���������pain night and day; but lelief is  sure to those who use Hollow-ay's Corn  Cure.  The. Moorish city of Mogodor was  attacked by the pretender to the sultan's throne. The powers in alarm  Jiave sent warships.  Tlie Professional Beggar.  Owon Seaman, tho now editor of  London Punch, has studied nil sorts of  odd thing*. Among others he has de*  voted much attention to tho professional beggar, for whose Ingenuity he has  Immense admiration, Ho tolls of a  woman boggar who, with hor seven-  year-old girl, wns admitted to tbt  bomo of on English aristocrat. As tlit  two waltiid In the lml 1 tho mother was  hoard to sny, "What will you say  whon you como Into the drawing room  Where tho countess ls?" The child,  smiling, whlHpered In reply: "I know,  I'U put on n beautiful, lost look and  bu'st out; 'Oh, mother! Is this heuv-  enr"   One Mait Ba Careful la Germany.  German puntsnment for lone majesty  falls especially heavy upon the soldier,  If ho O.lja liujJu'lUg,  lUtil luu 'uu nli*ita  *Slg\slly Us irti-rcucc to a rrrtaln nvs-  fast anil Imperial personage It goei  6/ml with him. A private was recently  drummed out of tbe army and sentenced to seven years* Imprisonment for  Bight hnvo slowed down tbo train lo  wbich he was traveling In order to set  tbt salute ot the soldiers wbo were  lining the route.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Dear Sirs.���������I had a bleeding tumor  on my face for a long timo and tried  a number of remedies without any  cjood results, and I was advised to try  MINARD'S LINIMENT, and after  using several bottles it made a com-  plote cure, and it healed all up and  I 'isappoarod altogether.  DAVID HENDERSON.  Belleisle Station,    Kings Co.,    N.IB.,  Sept. 17, 1904.  Observe Before Resnoemg,  Does tbe horse's shoe fully cover tht  entire lower border of the wall, or is  It, too narrow or fitted so full on tht  Inside that It has given rise to Interfering, or has the shoe boen nailed on  crooked, or has lt become loose and  shifted? Is It too short or so wide at  the ends ot the branches as not to support the buttresses of the hoof? Doei*  the shoe correspond with the form of  the hoof? Are the nails distributed so  as to interfere as little as possible  with the expansion of the quarters?  Aro there too many? Are they too  large? These nro points the horse owner should ascertain In ordor that an;  toults observed may bo corrected.  Several specimens of wafer Ulltt  bave the very curious peculiarity of  blooming all day end at evening closing their bloasotns, and hy retracting  tbt atom, drawing tbt flower entirely  under water. Tliere la no more singular fact In tbt history tf lowtn Uu������  tbli eddltr et tbt water Wta.  Mathe and Massage Oranges.  "You can lonru n tblug or two abou*  fruit," said tht foreign fruit ston  olerk, "by living ln the country that  products lt. Tbt natives general)}  know best bow to preserve and keep lt  fresh. Persons ordering fruit fot  steamer parties often wonder why oui  oranges look so fresh and bright Tbej  are willing to pay a good price Just fot  tbt tempting looks of tbe fruit, Woll  wt batht them and mnssagt them Jusl  a. th* H^ne-e _o; that's wh7. I hati  lived In the Pelentlnl Kingdom nnd got  some valuable lessons from our almond  eyed cousins. On a flrst class orangt  plantation in China, wben harvest tlmi  comes, bamboo vessels filled with wo-  ,...   *.������;   wvm   Uu*-***.*   -M44   wtuuitC   ucca  and as tbe fruit falls from tho branch  It goes Into the water and gets a good  b*th. An orango not treated this way  loses Its oil from having been sudden,  ly cut off, and It soon begins to grow  brown and shrivel. Tbe Chlnone rooIN  brush tbe oranges to open tbt pores ot  tbt slila aud let tbe air In. This gcti  tbt dust all out and helps to preserve  tbem. California people learned th������  trick from tht Mongolian farmers  tfatrt,,,-*Ntw York Prtii.  Only One Side ot the Moon.  Did you ever stop to consider the fact  that the inhabitants of this earth have  never seen but one side of the moon  and to inquire" the reasons why such  should be the case? The explanation la  this: The moon makes one revolution  on her axis ln the same period of time  which she consumes in revolving once  afound the earth. Thus the same geographical regions of the moon are always toward us. One explanation usually calls for another. Therefore it may  not be out of place to remark tbat the  astronomers believe that the two motions so nearly coincide because the  moon is not a true globe, the earth's  Influence having elongated the, lunar  world ln the days when it was semfr  y-Uiid or at Ion** soft '���������'  1,1 ��������� t  Miss Ellen TerryV Jest.  -Bllen-Tefry's-sense-'of-fu'n-is-iadointts-  ahle. She was once asked by a lady  hairdresser for a testimonial for some  hair wash. Ellen Terry consented, and  the hair-dresser's surprise may bt lmag- #  tned when aha received a large portrait  of the aotress as Marguerite in "Faust"  Of eouna, in this part- she wears a  wig with beautiful long ptalta. B*-  aSeath ths photo was written: "Ellen  Terry* after on application of Uxat  ��������� 'a amir w_*__"-IUpU JLerimw.  One of the greatest blessings to  parents is Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator. It effectually oxjJels  worms and gives health in a marvellous manner to the little ono. '  WheWs the umbrella I   lent   you  yesterday P"  "Jones borrowed it.   WhyP"  "Oh, nothing, only the fellow I borrowed it of says the owner   has   been  asking for it."���������Tit-Bits.  CATARRH CANNOT BK CURID.  with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they  eanot raaeh the seat of the diieu*.  Catarrh Is a blood or constitutional dls*  ease, and in order to oure it you must  take Internal remedies. Hall's Catarrb  Cure is taken Internally, and acts dlr-  eotly on the blood and mucous surfaoei.  Half's Catarrh Cure Is not a quaek medicine. It was prescribed by one ef the  best physlelans In the country for years  and ts a regular prescription, It ts com-  posed of the* best tonlei known, combined with the best blood purifiers, acting directly en thc mucous surfaces.  Tne perfect combination of the two Ingredients la what produces aueh wonderful results ln ourtng Catarrh,   Send for  testimonial! free,  f. J. CHRNKY k CO., Props..  Sold by Druggists, price 75o.  Take Hall's Family Pf"  Toledo, O,  Ills for constipation  TO THE RESCUE  Slio was ready to sink through tlio  floor. Sho did not spoak, but ho had  only to look into hor groat, shy oyes  to divino hor mind.  "Ooing down I" lio yollod, oooord-  Ingly, to tho olovato'r boy.���������Puok.  Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia,  Sahlo���������Do yon think your wifo will  be iihIwI to address tlio meotingP  Oiiblt>���������No; it won't ho necessary.���������  Lippinontt's,  Dr. J,D. Kollogg's Dysontory Cordial in a spoody curo for dysontory,  diarrhoea, cholera, summer complaint,  sen sirilinons and complaints incidental  to children toothing, It gives im-  mod in to relief to those suffering from  the offoet. of IwlUerottnn in eo+in-r  unrip'* fruit, cucumber*, etc. It not*  with wonderful rapidity and never  fails to conquer tho disease, No one  nootl f������������ar cholera if they havo a bot-  tlo of this modiclno convenient.  What is a practical joke!"'  "One that yon can soil for a dollar  and buy bread with it.''���������Judgo.  Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere.  Francois (denpairinglv^ ���������I fear I  shall never win hor love.  Jules (encouragingly) ��������� Nomenne,  man! hots ot othi>r fallows have.  Why shouldn't youP���������Rire,  W  X  u  BBBS-BBBBSB  No.   603 I*'  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  c  m*mmwtajaama\ewaw\'  :'���������  STEAMSHIP  ENGAGEMENTS  By C. B. LEWIS  Copyright, 1906, bu M. M. Cunningham  It may have been that in the hurry  and confusion of getting away from  London the purser of the steamship  Bramble got things mixed up. He  knew that he had among the passengers no less than three fond American  mammas who had been trailing oyer  Europe with marriageable daughters  and were coming borne witb disappointed looks, and he hoped to give one  of tbem a last chance.  However it happened, It was known  among the passengers even before the  Bramble left ber dock tbat a great  man was on board. It was Mr. Julius  Smltoers of the Chicago beef trust,  and bis fortune was variously estimated at from ten to fifty million dollars.  There were men who at first denied  tbat Smlthers was a member of the  trust They could name over every  packer who had ever been mentioned  In the papers, and the name of Smlthers didn't figure In tbe list. Tbey were  about to denounce him as an impostor  (when a red headed man suggested that  Smlthers, might have come Into the  trust on a merger pf some sort. There  were mergers merging all the time,:  and ������ what if the beef trust and the  tombstone trust had consolidated their  Interests? v  Tbe thing was as good as settled ln  an hour. Mr. Smlthers was a man of  forty. He was rather rotund and bald  headed. He bad just the faintest inclination to be flashy. Mr. Smitbers was  very democratic/or a man worth untold millions. He made acquaintances  rapidly, and the steamer had not made  a hundred miles to the westward when  he started a, game of poker In the  smoking room and had for companions  a drummer,, a cattleman, a ward politician and the inventor of the sausage  stuffing machine. He was given a seat  at the captain's table, It was after-  iward said tbat this was a mistake and  **l WILL SEB TOTJ AGAIN.  IK PACT, I WANT  TO BBS SOU AGAIN."  that ho bad takon tho place assigned to  ������ bishop. If ho hadn't beon worth millions upon millions bis table manners  would havo been open to criticism.  Thero was much to overlook in Mr.  Julius Smlthers or thoro would have  beon undor any othor circumstances.  He was about the only one wbo didn't  know It, and be was happy.  Within forty-eight hours those mammal wore laying wires. If thoy bad  fa Hod to pick up a lord, a dukt or  count abroad It wasn't tucb a bad  thing to fall back on ont of tbe "Its" of  tbo beef trust, Mr. Smitbers could not  only restort tbt family beefsteaks to  tbt old tlmt prices, but be bad millions  to spond in castles, yachts and diamonds, These mammas bad malt  frltndi aboard, wbo were instructed to  obtain Information about Smitbers. Ht  mot tbem halfway and more,  "Say, you take my word for It, It's  golus l*> he Use hlggv i ��������� -rctw of any  thing for the last ton yonrs," wns his  sanguine reply. "You'll hoar all about  It within a month after wt land. Monty In It? Well, I guess yes. I expect to  make bonfires of fifty-dollar bills."  He, was talking about thc merger, ef  course. His replies were reported to  tlio waiting mammas, and tbey were  Introduced. Tbt said introductions  came about in a careless way, as If by  more accident  Tbe mammas found him hearty abd  jovial in bit speech. He didn't always  follow the rules of grammar, ond he  sometimes caught himself just in tlmo  to bit* off a cuss word, but a man may  bt forgiven much If bt can draw bit  check for several millions.  It was dtcided tn all three casta tbat  Mr. ftmlthore would do aa a member ef  lb* fajoUr. When bt became a son-in-  law they could polish bim up a bit and  gradually reduce the size of his two  watch chains and his diamond pin.  Then the daughters were introduced.  This was also carelessly accomplished  ���������that is, while Mr. Smithers was making Intervals between his poker games  In order to get a breath of ocean air he  would suddenly find some one in his  path and be compelled to pause and be  Introduced. He wasn't a man with a  grain of suspicion in his composition,  and he was the soul of good nature.  He gave up his poker to sit down and  make himself agreeable to Miss Blank.  "You may have beard of the beet  trust?" was bis way of starting off th&  conversation. "It's going to be the  biggest thing the United States ever  heard of. My, but that was a great  thought of mine, and I can't help but  feel rather swelled up over It! No  more bust-ups; no. more walking the  railroad tracks for *Juli*j Smitbers,  Esq."  The girls elevated their eyebrows In  surprise and perplexity. Tbey had never heard any merger talk before, and  It was as Greek to tbem. They reported to their respective mammas tbat  Mr. Smlthers didn't get into college  the day be called, tbat his waya were  rather ranmiar, that he evidently  hadn't attended over a thousand high  teas and grand receptions and that it  would take a carload of sandpaper to  rub bim down, but be had a good heart  as a foundation to build on. If his conversation wasn't exactly up to the  notch the wlndup was intended to  draw applause. He always finished by  saying:  *T shall now have to ask you to excuse me, but I will see you again. In  fact I want to see you again. I think  I can figure lt out before we arrive at  Sandy Hook to offer you tbe best thing  of the season, but keep that to yourself."  "Mamma, what did he mean by  that?" asked the respective daughters  of their respective mothers.  "Why, child, how silly you are!" was  the reply. "What could he mean but  one thing?"  "But we have known him such a little while."  ,  "You haven't got to know a millionaire over a day or two. They are different from other men. They have the  -cash."   :*������������������ .���������������������������-���������'-;���������_ __^___^_u_^_______,  THE SUNDIAL.  It Should Be Marked For the latitude In Which It Stands.  In an old shop in lower New York a  man keeps up his trade of dial making.  The dials, square, octagonal or circular, are hahd chased. They do not receive a high polish, and any accidental effect of weather stain or other  "tone of time" is carefully preserved  if not skillfully added. These dials,  fitted with the gnomon, or stylus, are  then artfully slipped into the show  windows of uptown curiosity shops  among��������� a selected debris of Sheffield  plate, prism candlesticks, inlaid tea  caddies and old blue plates.  A visitor to one of these shops asked;  "How old is tiat brass dial over there?  It's all hand work, isn't It?"  "It's all band work/' said the proprietor, whom we will call Truthful James.  "I can testify to that, for I know tbe  man whose hands made it. It's about  a month old, If you want to know.  You're like lots of other people���������you  want an old Scotch".or English dial.  Don't you know it would be useless, If  you found it, for practical purposes?  Excuse me, but haven't ybu ever studied geography and heard Of latitude?  A dial ought to be marked out scientifically for tbe exact latitude in which  it is to be set up. So unless you strike  the same parallel ln the states that the  dial left in England it will tell lies  from morning till night. You'd'be surprised how many people pick up a dial  that strikes their fancy which perhaps  stood in tbe garden of an old Virginia  estate, intending fo hurry it off to the  big grounds of some place, in Minnesota; or they'll snatch at some quaint  dial from New England, with the idea  of rigging it up in Texas.  "More people would make the same  blunder, except that many haven't  caught on to dials. Too bad. Nothing  is prettier than a simple dial at the  crossways of garden paths, or by a  fountain or on a terrace or at the entrance of a pergola or near a rustic  seat or arbor. You don't have to ��������� hire  a head gardener and two assistants-to  keep a sundial. Marble platforms and  pedestals are very grand, but unless  you're running ��������� a big Italian garden  with clipped hedges and yews and  statues something simple is what you  want. The dial will keep just as good  THE SILO IS "IT."  There were men aboard looking to  get into a good thing on the ground  floor. They knew that the beef trust  was a good thing. Tbey threw out  hints to Mr. Smithers, but be laughed  and shook bis bead and replied:  "Not yet, my boy. I've got the dough  to start It off, and I want all the  plunks there are in It See me next  season."  "Will beef go up?"  "Thunder, no! We expect to knock  the price down to 15 cents a pound."  "Then how will you make your millions out of lt?"  Mr. Smlthers didn't make any direct  answer. He simply winked a long,  quivering wink with his left eye and  conveyed the impression that tbere  was a coon up tbe tree. Tbe merger  man enjoyed the sunshine of flattery  and envy and toadyism for five or six  days.  Then Sandy Hook was sighted one  morning, and he announced to the  threo scheming mammas that he wanted to bold cohverso with their three  daughters. It was to bo private converse. There was agitation, There was  perturbation. Thoro were consultations. Mr. Smlthers selected a corner  of the music room, and to that spot tho  victims wero led In turn. The conversation was about tho same in each Instance.  "My dear girl," began Mr. Smitbers,  wltb paternal blandncsB, "I told you I  ���������bad a good thing on hand and would  try to arrange to make you an offor. I  am about to do so. Ybu have never bad  any experlenco on tbe stage, but you  are a mlgbty good looker."  "Sir!" demanded tbt maiden ti ibo  retreated a step.  "Ob, I shan't ask you to dress unbecomingly. It'a just a plain, straight  play called 'Tbt Bttf Trust' and show*  Ing bow tbat corporation by raising tbt  prices parted two happy lovers and  brought grief and death to ttbsr households. Three corking acta and a cast of  twtlrt people. Wt introduce a drtvt  of cattle, a slaughter bouse and a  butcher abop among otbtr eptctaculnr  affects. Will move right along without  a bltcb. Papers are bound to girt it  free columns of advertising. I can put  you Jn tbt cast at 180 par to begin on.  What do you say?"  Nono of tbt tbret said anythlng-not  to Mr, Smitbers, Tan minutes after  tbo last interview a murmur swept  over tbo groat steamer. Tbat waa foi*  lowed by a growl After tbe growl  came crlea of "Kill blml Throw bim  overboard I" There was a rush of feet  along tbt decks, but Mr. Smlthers was  pulled Into tbe purser's room and saved  from total wreckage, and wbon tbe  steamer reached ber dock tbo captain  lent bim a pair of false red whiskers to  disguise himself and escape tbe mob.  time," once it's engraved right, If "it's  mounted on a tree stump, with ivy  planted round it, or on a bowlder, or on  the coping of an old disused well; or on  a column of cobbles mortared together,  or on top of the old bitching post that  the family doesn't use in these automobile days, but doesn't want to root  up and throw away.  "You'd be surprised at the ingenuity  of some people," said Truthful James,  wbo himself seemed of ingenious bent.  "I mean people who haven't much  money to spend and are fond of tbelr  own old stuff for association's sake.  They're the ones who get effects with  a piece of junk, a lump of sentiment  and a pocket of small change that can't  be bought with a blank check. I've  known people who used an old millstone to set tbe dial on, or wbo laid a  slab over an old stone garden urn, or  who saved the capitals from pillars on  a house being torn down, or wbo even  rigged up a standard from tho bricks  of a chimney on an old homestead that  had meant a lot to them. One family  made a sort of calm out of a geology  collection some ancestor had formed.  Another took a flag pole for tbe gnomon  and laid out a dial with pebbles in the  grass around the pole.  "No, It doesn't require any skill to set  up tbe dial. Get the noon mark for the  gnomon on several days, nick it on tbe  slab and tben set the dial lu a bed of  cement.  Thero you are."  ������������������iTinsr thm Problem of Stalk Haa.  dllnar and High Priced Land, j  Stalk fed stock is inferior to silage  fed stock, and the heavy stalks accumu-1  lating ln the barn and yards are hard*  to handle.   It Is a difficult matter to  get them upon the field, and after they  are there they hinder cultivation.   The  part of the stalk below tbe ear is said ;  to represent 50 per cent of the nutri- j  tion of the fodder.   If that is allowed j  to become ripe and woody you lose 50  per cent of the feed value.   This half  of the stalk Increases the difficulty in'  handling at least 100 per cent    All  these problems are solved by the silo, j  It takes all the corn, cuts it up at a !  time wben it is full of rich feed and '  preserves  it In prime  condition  for  winter use.   The manure from silage'  fed stock is preferable to that of stalk  fed stock because it is much easier to  bandle and can be applied to tbe land  more economically.  The silo is "it"  On Hia* Priced Land.  When farm land sells for anything  above $65 an acre it is something of a  problem how to make the average crop  pay for It The beef farmer is up *  against lt good and bard, and tbe dairy '  farmer has no snap unless he attends '  to business and is posted. If a man is  going to keep one cow to every four  acres and if he has to pay $80 an acre  for the land that cow must make him  $19.20 above expenses in order to pay  the Interest on the money invested in  the land alone. This does not allow  anything for improvements, Interest on  the price of the cow or. labor. The  solution of the whole problem lies in  silos and silage. The forty acre farm  with a silo Is worth just as much as  the eighty acre farm without one when  lt comes to earning capacity. If a man  depends upon hay, corn and pasture  alone he can keep only aboat one-third  as much stock as if silage, entered his  ration. The silo is the solution of profits from high priced land, declares  KimbJall's Dairy Farmer in conclusion  to the foregoing appreciation of the  silo. It gives more feed for less money;  and the feed is harvested at a more  desirable time.  Exact Knowledge.  It will pay^very man to weigh the  "miik~d?"e,vTrF^ow~aF'"evel^-mnk"Ingr  Records show; that there are whole  herds that do' not, return! the cost of  feed. Weighing pays because only a  definite record of tbe best cows shows  whether each one Is doing her best or  for some reason Is going wrong. The  next best scheme is a week's tests every seventh week. This will give near  the actual yield. You cancot afford to  weigh the feed for each cow, but there  should be a record of the total amount  of food that goes Into the herd*���������Professor H. E. Van Norman.  At Sen.  Baptism la Morocco,  This )s tb* way an Infant I* christen,  ed in Morocco: "Wben tbo first child is  born-nnd tbe parenta are accustomed  to wish for a girl as a happy omen���������  I tbe mother of tbe young matron sends  a basket containing tbe layette of tbe  Infant,. along witb henna, eggs and  pigeons, Tbe baby la stained wltb  henna from bead to foot and tbe little  body smeared witb butter and wrapped  In flannels. Tbe seventh day is tbe  dap of baptism. At tbe first hour of  tbo morning tbe friends aro invited to  tbe repast About 0 o'clock a 'taleb,'  or, better still, a 'sberaef," sacrifices a  abeep on behalf of tbo child and aa bo  cuta tbe animal's throat pronounces  , tbe sacramental words, 'In th* name  I of God lt la tbe baptism of such an  one, aon of such an one.', Then tbe  child is washed tot Use tit.i U-tue,  hcuu* I* put ou list hand* and tccl,  khol under ita eyes; It ia clothed In its  finest robot and pot into ita mother's  bed, at tbe bead of wblcb lighted ta*  pert are burning."  Captain of Liner (good nnturedly)-  Waltlng for the moon to como up, eb?  Suff������rer--Ob, dear raol Has that got  to come up too?���������Tatlor.  Dairy Talk of Today  Balanced kindness is as ImportasAaa.  balanced rations in the care of dfi-ry  animals.  To* Much Overran.  Immense overrun in churning ix*Mtea%-  extra water worked into the butter. W  the water exceeds 1G per cent the hotter is to be classified under tbe law *_*-  "adulterated."  Pro'rreaaive Improvement.  Cows grow old, meet wltb accid-eals*  and lose their places in the herd's* lawfulness. Changes Bhould be progrtaaCe������������  in quality. The good milk cow stwaskH  be also a good breeding cow; notttaefcr  we will ask her to give us twins; toefe  give us daughters superior to beracbCr���������  McSparran.  Coaxing- the Cow.  Milking is only coaxing the cow. Ibm-  dairy business cannot hold up wfeen  you feed white top. hay Bcraped affi  poor fields to cows that are unabte t**>  shed their hair. Early Cut clover as������&  grass, bran, linseed and gluten feed,  with little change, give excellent results. The American cow bas had too  much exercise In the past. Sbe ia IttriS  worked in tbe mere making of iaEBfc.  When properly fed and watered, kce  natural inclination is to he down.-���������  Rev. J. D. Detrich. ���������������������������>    .'  Timely Polata. ���������--*"  A shortage in the water, supply for a?  day or two makes a shortage in tarn  milk flow.' '''.*'  Don't pound the cow because tbe Stem  are making her crazy... Get sotoft Hy  -repellent  Don't try to hold separator milk erttsr  until the next day this weather. Pee&  it at once.  Flies hurt, and short feed cuts dowxb  the milk flow this weather. Arc&&  them if you can. ��������� Kimball's Jkaaif  Farmer.  Bnttermaktng In Maryland.  As far as buttermaking on tbe farm  Is concerned, its day in region!) witliia  the shipping zone of large cities is  passed, except a8 it may be necessary  to take, care of an unwarranted saua-  mer surplus.���������C. F. Doane, MarylaacL  Room For All Breed*.  There Is room for all dairy breeds &t&  ���������this���������country;���������There-^are^-condltkHK������-  where any one of them is better ibaz&.  tbe rest. Let it go at that and sj>en&  tbe money necessary for breed tests ia  making authentic tests, of more cowsi.  aiding the breeder thereby to a broader  selection of performing blood.���������NatioEu-  al Stockman. <       ,..".���������  Frcihenlnar la the Fall.  During the summer practically every  dairy has a surplus of milk, due to tine?  shortsightedness of producers In general, wbo find it impossible to get oTear  the old mistaken idea that cows should!  freshen ln the spring Instead of ttw?  fall. What a good thing the fenner  has whose cows are due to come fresB**  next October or a little later! ���������  Sernba All Around. '  acrub cows on scrub food make tha*  scrubbiest of business.  Oldest Herbarfnm.  The oldest and most curious bertnie-  rtum in tbe world Is in the Egyptian*.  museum, at   Cairo.    It   ccaslata   ������&.  crowns, garlands, wreathe and', benw-  quets of Egypt most of tbe- example***,  being m excellent condition* and nt-wr*  ly all the flowers bave been IdenUfifcA.  They cannot be less than 3,000 yea-ra������  Old. ��������� -r,  A Feline Bluff.  Family Dog-Did tho cook give yon '*w  licking for eating up al) ofl tho whlppeft*  cream?  Family Cat-No. It. got aJT over my  whiskers and made mo look as If I wo������  frothing at tho mouth. Sho thought 1  was having a tit and run for bor ������f&���������  Detroit Freo Prosa.  Hope writes tho poetry of tbe boy.  but memory that of the man.���������Emer������i  ton,  Paaallav It. LaaU,  Tbe city of Ht. Louis Is uot in any  county. Under the Missouri constitution of 1875 tbo city was separated  from tbe county. In 1870 It was created a separate municipality. It  stems to bo tbe only city In tbe conn*  try tbat ia not within tbo limits ol a  mania Manure Fer Petatota*  Too much haa boon said by aoroo  people against the use of manure in  potato growing, says Alva Agee in  National Stockman. Thero mutt bo  plenty of plant food to got a big yield,  and It ia a good deal better to get it  in trcfth manure thon not to got It at  all. Stable manure gives results la  tbo potato field out of proportion to  . tbo amount of tbe   fertilising   ������le.  . mente tbat it contains. It helps the  physical condition of the land, and  j potatoes are moro   dependent   upon  having tbat good lb*u uv tubal oUmm  Auatralla Has Deepest Gold Mine.  Australia now possesses tht deepest  gold mint ln tbt world. Within the last  few weeks the shafts at tht New Chum  Railway at Bendlgo, Viotoria, havt  been sunk te a depth of over 4,800 feat,  and tht quarts thtrt topped haa been  sampled and crushed, wltb the result  that a yield of gold equal to an ounce  per ton haa bean obtained.  The oporatHons in tht mine have been  tested by Government officials, In view  of the fact that never before In ths  world's history has gold been obtained  from tn low a dopth as throe-quarters  of a mile.  Tht Vtr-tort"**  T>tf-������i*ftjf ������f Cuntftiry W  J. Dunn, In the course ot an ofTtHal report upon a sample from the 4,suo-foot  shaft of tht New Chum, write*:  "This remarkable speclnun of auriferous quarts Is evidence of the vast  stores of wealth In gold possfasrd by  Kill   Jai-WU.     Ii  tn  tt. KUan-uncc  oi     IU*  stability and progressive pr^perlty of  Bendlgo that such rich ore exists at  such great depths. The winning of suob  ore from a vertical depth of ov<sr three,  qunrlors of a mite from the surface Is  an achievement of which Bendlgo miner* may justly  fi.t*.i ia-,u-X"  Wit* til net VmtArra,  A great savlujj luiiy he effected la  lb������ u������e of washing powders by potting  It In a tin shaker. The powder goe*  many times farther than when used  from tbe original package. Any Un  OOr or can with a oorer mny be used,  holts being punched through the cover.  lit Knows It All,  "Do you believe that one mind eta  absorb the sum total of human Intelligence?"  "Well, I dunio,  I've got a *oy wb������  ia a senior In college, vou know*.*  ���������" ������������������-������. ��������� ��������� iiii.^im..ii .,  Tarklah Raltra,  Mohammed, tlie founder of lalntn, t������  not reckoned among tho caliphs, being  tbe prophet. Tho flrst caliph waa Omar  I,, wbo ascondod tbe throne by rlrtm>  of election In 034. From tbat tlmo ���������_!>.  til tbo defeat ond death of A) Moetft-  aattbar Matter.  At tbe end of a day's Journey a tww-  eltr In tbt far west stopped fot te*������  night at a small farm.   Aa be oat  nn the fltioraten with M������ ho������t e twjf*  of children began playing about thnn.  "These children all youre?' inquired  tbe traveler.  ������������������yea."  "How raanyr  "Lot's see," and tbo farmer beamr*  Ingly began counting tbem up *m bu������  flngwe.  Just tben a flock of abeep came tatct  ���������lew.  "Youri r asked tbe traveler.  "Tee "  "How maayr  "Five hundred and sixty-three.* we*  tbt inaunt refponfs.-Caseeirt Jouraai. - *-.������*-    -."  U-m-i-L-*^:  i*.JI)RJI j.*! '  ^gg_gEws, cTOi^f^m raraw eoi^iaB^  *"-������<?  C^NVier LA������m,  "."������������������"-���������.I..  **4SV*I Plan fer Its Utifi-Mtlon���������i.s$ra-  jlo.r as a Penal Colony���������Fill  Op the Straits.  *Pb������ question of What to do with coiir  ylct labor is now engag-inc publt9 at  t������$tton, e&ys a writer In The Montronl  pta.nia.rA. Lator or.-_anJjKatlo.ns are pro*  Meeting against the tsubor of the varl-  pus penitentiaries being   employed   at  (trades which come into contact with  ���������proe and honest labor.    The products  fit prison work are being sold ln the  pubtyo marts in competttioQ with those  ft tree lAj&f, and to its great detriment  t WtKsw*. a jps/obologleia and physical  ���������etantpolnt ce&vtota must be given sorwi  Per**, <k .wori*c \while serving their eon.  asfteso. aaySi it Is perhaps immaterial  What thi* -WjOric n?ay be, Its products  WOt jtyA tbe way-Into the markets of  *\wv*. fXfrtlt*- Not only are protest*  yifta>lag flrtem labor organizations, but  tbo ; (tytiputaoturera are equally pro-  fiounead jto th������ir opinion that prison  labor should be taken out of Che range  at ooO-petitlon with free labor.  Goa-vtets must be kept at work,  ptfearwtas penitentiaries will become  fftara asylums for the Idler and the  ���������hump, and a haven of rest to the criminal. On the other hand, Industrial interests demand a modification of the  present a/item of prison employment.  -TifeiOy gO further and say that the  ���������m^ytftofo-rqi articles coming from the  penUenttapie* ffbputd be so designated,  Wh*h tf*eA. i* fa !>������ our disposition  at prtf o������ taker?  Tbe municipal authorities throughout th& country h&ye of recent yeara  provided prlioners with wortc on the  public highways, and the moral effect  has boen surprisingly good, it woulfl  the impossible, perhaps, to make such  provisions for the convicta of our  S>enltenttarles, although there Is no  reason why a convict should not be  ���������kept la or transferred to, the krcal jail  pad made to serve his time there is  an employe of the municipality.  Breaking stones or making roads seems  fo bo the best thing that can be provided those evil-doers.  A Groat Task Awaiting Labor.  For several years past  the   practicability of closing the Strait ot Bene  o f������1e has been much discussed by traits-  ,   attantio shipping interests.    The most  pktlful engineers In the country are of  ~_/WlntPh^h^_Jhe2K2l2SLls a ���������c'e*sibte  pete. The Belle Me route i-~da"rrger=���������  pne te navigation, and in the spring of  fhe rest, makes a passage-way for Immense fields of ice that drift down  frith tbe tide from the northern seas,  . as a result of which the Quit Is blocked  tor WMk* and huge icebergs And their  way into the path of ooean liners south  -of Batole Island.  ?be Strait le not very deep, but the  current rushes through It with f_ai������.'u-l  vetoelty.     Oji   either   side   are   high  fnauntalns of bare and Bolld rook, and  In these we have an abundance of malarial with which to bridge this passage of water, which Is only about nine  miles wlda at the narrowest part.  By contract labor, the work would,  . M already stated,  cost  an  enormous  , amount of njoney;   by   convlot  labor  It would be comparatively umall.  The  -suggestion, then, is to make Labrador  *. penal colony tor Canada, and utilize  prison labor In tilling the fltraJt of  Belle Isle.    The colony might be divided Into two camps, one on the Que-  *p** and the other on the Newfound*  fand side,    The filling could tftus be  folaa on from botb sides.  Moral gffaot Would Bt Qoed.  With an endless haulage system, If  necessary, running Into the quarrlos  and with the large force of convicts  Sent there from time to time to do  penance for thoir crimes, this gtgantlo  pleea of work would bo accomplished  Jn tbe oourse of not very many yoars,  and at perhaps lets cost than It would  take to maintain the samo force ln tho  various penitentiaries. Honest labor  would be glvtm an untrammelled control of our tyarkpts.  Tbove can bt little doubt that tho  (Institutions of this Canadian Siberia  would have a salutary effect upon tho  morals of the criminally mlndod  throughout Canada. Pour years, or  whatever tbe period might bo, of hard  taibor }n Labrador would carry greater conviction than a similar sentcmrn  lo Dorohentfr, pt. Vincent de Paul or  Tha undertaking of this pleas ot  etevk with oonvlot work would mean  the ������������������ntrallaatlo**} of that form of labor  for tbe entire oountry, and would freo  Canada of th������ enormous expense of  maintaining a largo force of guards and  officials at the different ponttentlarloa.  Crime would unquKStlonsbly be. lets-  anad, tho psrlls tti the Cabot tftrtvltti  diminished and the navigation of tbe  Oulf of St. Lswrenee greatly extended  fn point of ttme.  Sak of Own* Granted Mineral Claims in Comox Assessment District  l HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Monday, the 5th day of November 1906, at the hour of tl o'clock a m  ut the Court. House. Omb-erlftiid, I shall'offur for sale by public auction, tlie Mineral Claims in the list hereinafter sei out, of which Crown Grants havo Ix-en issued, for ;ill unpaid tax** accrued (Iu-hhikI payable on the 30lh  dnv of Juno, 190(5, and reuminimj unpaid on-the 80ih day of June 1906, and for the expouwj-B of advertising this  notice if tiie total amount due is not eoonoi ��������� pnid  Ui&t Above Mentioned  NA.MJ2 OF PERSON  I  Chi.k, P.J  Buriin, W E.  Burns, W.E  Dk8criition or Claim  nKtcsmswr]  Morning Star, Lot 343, GI  Sunset, Lot 358  Moily GibBon, Lot 359  Datf-d nt ������)uuiheri,an.d this 3rd day of October 1906  tt  Oot3J  JOHN BAIRD, Deputy Assessor  Comox ABBwen-et.t District Cumberland P. O,  GREAT TUNNEL PROJECT,  promoter* of Excavation Benettfth Bolle  Isle Straits Are Qptimlstic*******-  Will Gosi $6,000,000.  Tho project for the tunneling of tbo  ptraltg Qf Belle Isle and the construe?  tion of a railway, via the proposed tunnel across the Interior of Labrador and  traversing a portion of Newfoundland  to the,, east* coast of the Island, where  it will oonnect with a fast    line    ot  BteomshipB   to  Europe.   Is   now    fully  provided for by charter and engaging  the   attention   of   prominent   railway  ���������men.  The Quebec & Lake fit. John Hallway  will form the Quebec link of the proposed scheme, and haa already obtains,  important privileges from the Gorera-  ment of Newfoundland, including char-  teris for tho construction of a railway  -fr<>m-th^boAjndajx^Lthe_Ca2adlan_and  NewfouritSlarid Labrador at Blanc BS^*  blon to tho Straits of Eelle Isle and for  tunneling the Straits.   This franchise  gives twenty years in-which to do tho  work.   Newfoundland will give a subsidy of $76.0-90 annually for the scheme.  The Quebec & Lake St. John Railway  also has a charter for the construction  of a line of railway through the Labrador Peninsula to thy eastern .boundary of the Provlnco of Queb������c, and it  ls altogether llftely that this charter  will be utilized In the execution of tho  present progress,  Tho promoters have personally a������������  cended some of the large streams running south into the OuW of St. Lawrence and have brought back with -them  an Interesting series ot photographs Illustrating the charaotor of tho couatry  In tha Interior of Labrador and the  forest wealth existing In 'the parts of  the country to be tsavoraed by the  proposed line of railway,  The route of the railway will be  along the table land In which many  of tha horth shore rlvorB take their  rise.  Tho construotlon of the tunnol undor  the Straits of Bella tale Is n6t expected  to bo a particularly costly affair, oa  at tha point where the bed of the  straits ta to bo pierced the breadth tn  not over ten miles. This ls opposite  point Armour, and the depth of wator  ts not over 150 fe.et, At tho usual cont  ot tunneling the work In not expoctod  to ooat more than JB.O00.000,  From, the Newfoundland side of the  tunnel It will only require tyo construction of wm-? thirty mltan of railway te  reach Hare Bay, on the norHiaast oonst  of the Island, wKloh Is said to be always clear of fogs and whle-h le not  moro than 1,800 miles from tho west  coast of tr������lnnt\,  By bulldlnjt **"*vne dlstnnee further  eouth a connection might lie mado with  the port of Bt. John via the Reid system of railways.  The promotftin of the project bellovo  that lt will be potslblo to carry both  mall* and pMi-ahger* between Now  Vortt anil Liverpool by tho proposed  new route In muoh shorter tlmo than  by the present ocean route.  The distance by water from Montreal  to fit. John'a Newfoundland, In a  thousand and seventy miles, no that tha  ooean pane-n from at, John's to Ireland Is only about fifty per cent, more  than thai distance, or 1,14ft miles.  The flavin* In -both tim* and distance  by the proposed new route Is so nr^at  that the promoHm am ewfldent that  there will be no difficulty in financier  fXpa ftex******  M. J. Henry's  Nurseries and Seedhouses  , '    '   ��������� ������������������ \.  Large stock of HOME GROWN  Fruit and Ornamental Ttoca n*tw  matured for the F������ 11 Tsade,  No expenfa, lose or delay oi final*  gation or inspection.  Headquarter, fer P������cifio Coast  grown Garden. Field, ar.d Flower  Seeds in se������son.  BICE SUPPLIES., Sray Pvmpe  Whal-S 6il Soap-, Greenhouue Platite  Cm F ower% Bulbs for Fall Plant-  ing.  We do business on our own  grounds���������no sent to pay and are  prepared to meet all competition.  Let me price your )ii>t before placing your ordfir.  Catalogue   Free.  INSTRUtWK  "CORRECT  ENGLISH*  HOW TO U8E IT.  A MotrmLY .MA������wnr������ D**toeam> to  Uto of BHfea.ua......  JeawanrB Xiuoa j&uun, fldMoc.  (I  ���������a  ���������i  ���������RIGG* and WHTTii Jripi  ���������AamrmtMtaW^iyaTfm^^ us* ���������,���������ra-ir.-,*) ^raas-t'-i-wafi-.1  NSlKGI>a anfl DOUBUS SlC-S'  S?t>r: H-IB&' A.14* ORDi^'c'  .PKOMVTtr AT'TEmDM)   TO:.  ���������a������������������rnlrtiiaww-iiw ' ,w\',t)cara������'Tmamimimmi*mmmm������mW*M  -Ed..SWiiM___I|^  jThird -Stre-B*    Cunibartflnd.  PtuiiiAl Oontants for this Montia.  Oouvbti in BiigUsli ht iho litghmop.  Omasa ki ffiugiibi* Ar tjie * A<hretuwd P������*^i.  irJow tf, issertsixee On������'* Vocabulary,  The A-r r. of di-tny-Mfsa^f-n.  When In Courtenay Stay At*  The Courtenay Hotel  Every eonven-ietiP* fcor gUMts.  Shoutvl ami Wowid:    How ������*, Mae thoja.  Pi'vUuucr.,i.������io������a (���������������itu_y Di-suttuaijr).  (ijvtt'ot BagliiUi i-a iho htoine.  Oorxapi Hi>.^i������h fo tew ���������Sohflol.  What to &\j tad Wfeat, Not >o Say  Count' iu L������t������-������r-VyriWn^ and Pasw^'-atiau.  Aj|jbfibeti9,ll@.t o< Al>l������r������vt������*i������Q8,  BbatbesN nn^lish for thp Bn^iuso. M?n.  ( Oowpouod vTof.d:   fiuw to Write 'Buna.  j^^s^-iii-Bogliah-JaitarfnuTej; ~  $1 a "^-sajr.   Bond ICe for aauqrfe oop;v  eOKA/T MQim, Evanston, III.  M. J. HENRY  3010 Weatminacer Roe������  Van������oa\erB.C  i . 11   ,. iHM-rrn���������-tbt- ���������n-yrrrfit    mm ���������  li-������^-***^-M***^*%**M*-w  tr].C. Emdef  Bicycles ami Suppli&v  Loea! Agent  for  Co m ox DI ������tI ret f o r  CleveUud,  Mawacy-Harris  TJxe Oentual Kotol ior Spoi'munen  None bui the lktbt of Wipes and Liquors  at the Bar.  RATBS RRASONADLH  :.j,'i.l_.������.'JJ  Jobtn Johnsiort,    Prop  0������^^f^*?^3eO^SX5^5*J������������^'J������  j ^,^^4-;^4.*J^H"H-tlMi'i'V'l-I^  W. B, And-r.raon,  PHOTOGRAPHER  POPULAR inUCKS.  AIL STYLES  COlJRTBMAYj'B.O.,  ORBSDKR nf    nlatun Catt4������, Ch������-  ^       ter White Piyi���������   Barrtd Plymout  Rodt*, %%*-.'  IMPROVED STOCK  AT FARMBKS PRICICS.  ���������MBUM-kMNM. M MMK������*���������������.������������>������*  CUSTOMS BROKERAGE  executed jiH i*hnrt notioo.  PLrit-<5lnB������ A<wow.modfltfoa  .... at Bftanonable Bates...,  BEST OF WINKS & LIQUORS.  S. SHORE,  PUOt'RllTOR.  Bra nYford '  Perfect  Rambler  Imperial  Bicycjea.  Fairbank* - Mono Qnaolea*  'Jack of all Tradoe' QuyihuS  jj  ���������^i**mm*mmi.mMmmmmimiM**m^mmmmummmmn  Aecoad hand WlteoI#  iV>r ������a1<������*  %mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmnmmmmm  Acetylene Supplies  Bicyale. and p������n������m1  Kepairing oi  Sewing  ."Machines-,    - Fishing  Rods, Guns etc.  B-iinanrft mound, Savie jfmo>  rood uud fllod.  Key and Pipe fitting  nruTiir rinViii niiir- ii-vn-aniin  3rd St., Onmlwrlaiiil  - ..-i..������������  News Office  OumbOHand aw*Qx>  yt.-jsim^-XM, iK'.'.r,::JtssK03M  Union  j wi .ni,.  Qa\U4 Vhxr* I "w# apn������aa  || li apt jrenerallv known, any. The  -0el|enia Exjtreaa, b  0JL2MCX7SU    O  I    Hotel  DJ.-'VT������,      'PJ������OK������X������XJ8T,  but neverth������������leea a  fact, thai thore era people ���������till Uv|.������k  mtaye oat| rwienotxr the tlmt whin to-  mateefl ware rnliud mer<iy -for   thttr  beau*y. a������ wo now rata* roaci.   Wbila  Ita lif\nty waa aamti^J ft wan oonii'4.  aiwd llkn the pottonoua oak, danternua  i m*fM l.aiiu!c   -xr-������pt hy 'darh e.om*  , vM.." pirrina.     i������i4m of atnuatr,*.  .������������������fll^. h/./������v*r. wor������������ off Ua aup������r-  ������||t<*>n   anrl   ������.   f#v   "iof4-h������Tay-    r*r  (aally awn'i ii;> to hkv.r.f ii*������t.(j th1  '���������*.'���������*.   from th ��������� flinali *.(t-etnn"r>* hn*  a adually irroun a u������������ ttut ton\-a to-  t**y   an   lhUu������.������y    xixu   4   .lornfi-n--^  oapttal of ov*r thirty miiltoaa of ������t.������-  \Ara, whioh At������bur������*������ mttttuM of dot-  pit le Ita tmptoyta farh y#ar and ax  lee a������ wtpM af two )wn������r*j ������m  TU TU* and ***��������� "���������"������  yiihtDff tn pArennlal la Ue fnteteat  and In proilueinir curlotti yarns, the  followlav being from The Mltoholl TX.*  order:   "While tlahlrxg In  the  river  oppoilte   Ilr4   Bluff,   WtUti   B������wn  caught   a   piko'  wolRhlnir   over   four  penuwt*.    Th* young flih������rmxn h������!nf  ansteua to tnake a m������<al of hi* ea������oh  r>*ocw������C������nl tu 4rMu Jt.   Whtlr ri*<xif*vitxe  the entralla Uo ii .t!o������������(1 uom-Mlitnir harfl  tn th<< tl������h'������ nomach, nnd on oj������<>nin*  It found ������ um gold wt*l<llnsr rin*|.   Tt  Xa a i������Uln fcant and on th������ tf.������i.t������ ���������.!?'���������  fan* ������in. ptntily r-rmravt,'!, "A   C.   0  M.  IX."     The ���������������pj������o������������tt(������n In ������hai  th*  Ting   -wr.  Hint   hy   mnuv   p������t**..u   .v'll!*:  bathtna tn tha riv*r. A Hna rtmtlur  to tti* <������n������������ in thi> ftnh wae tout tu Uv*  river down the nrftm a Itttla over ������  year ago."  00000 ooooooooooooor  ������ Liveryc  A.ml>TlD        8  feamiul  I am prepared   to C  furnish Stylish Rigs 5  and do Teaming at C  reasonable rates. ������  D. KILPATRICK     g  % O OOOGOOUOOuOl^OOOO  tAW* S������V*"'J?������ ���������*���������*"**** "*'P' ���������-���������*py^'t$~nx%wt���������#Vs.  ftnglUrh 4 J BURTON a|w������y������on tapi alia, the (amnui atlLV.'AUKBK  BMWtt~Anh������w.* H< b������������ita)i, MolXw, dea, ������������������ OLD (MtKY W4H.U "  BOt/TOH WtllMCY.        Beet Winaa and Uquore of aU kiada.  Tba Dnudhm and hoAgiuf, T>< purtnwot, amlrr the immediate M|)������rtatendeaoe ef U������d  Delta, wfH be fundi flrtl eta* In every xaapaee.  BATBS, .. f>      $1 00 par day upwardi.  Campbell's : BAKERY  A Vine Seleottoft wt OAIM alwaya on hand.  7BBfB BEBAD every dny.  Orders ft* IPXOUel  AJtBi promptly atUndel to,  Donsiuir Avbmb,  Cnmkrlai..  tun 1 iipiiJBi IPWWWWW���������i  To Cure a Cold in One Day  U^tiveBit)moOj^iiiiieTaMQ^ - ��������� '  mm wt  I*   mt_rwtwm'a  ���������MM. f "H "  &&J&ra*nJa\^������& it  THE ^WB,  CUMBEBLAOT,_  ���������k  TAB CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  W.B. A.NDBBSGN','   ���������-''-.     -      MOB  The columns of The News are open to all  #i_b wish fco'expro-S thorein views o oaafc-  ota of public interest.  While we do not hold ourselves re-'Moasi-  U for the utterances of correspondent..., we  wsarve tho rtghfc of declining to iusurt  ammuuicft-tions uunecess������rily personal.  \fffi;DNE8������AY,  Kspaait ft taaima 1]  NOW IN ITS 39fc YEAR  Tbe leading SMBlng periodical of  tbo world, with the strongest editorial  6ta������t ol any technical publication.  Subscription $5.00 a year (including TT. S., Canadian, Mexican postal}.  Sampio copy tree. Send tor Ikwlt  CaUUogao.  PTOUOA-TIOK OM-TOE  SOS Peart Street. Now York  I  A LION STORY!  ***** %r%m . ***-* ���������.������  s, s. "Oity of Nanaimo.  aao-irors  *  A G_<v**ante*j.J Curo   far    Piles.  ttohiug. Blitiij,'lii'cv-Krig or Pf<w-*������K  L'ilesi. Oi'ugg^t-.t! ro-fw-d tnom-w i*. PA'ZO  ���������Ol'NT-t-KN'T faSJjH-������Kj cur������ *ny ������������������������*���������������, uo urn*  ter ol how t'liie; Btan^tn-j, in 3 ie 14 ,<lnys.  First application give" ni$*. ami r^tn 50u,"  If. your (iru^fpst haeu't it sf-od 50c in ata.my*  aud it will be forwarded po8t-.paitt hy iWs  MMfoftue C<>., Si- fc������u������B, Mo.  r  Halls from Victoria Tuesday, 7 a.m,, for  Nmwhiyq, .calling _i  North Saanich  ���������Sowichan Bay,  Maple  Bay, Crofton,  Ktipar aud That ie Islands when freight  ... ~ or paa*engeri ofnr.  L**v������������ Nan4.tno *Tftftsday, $ p.m., for  Union Bay and Como_.  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Union Bay and Nanaimo.  Leives "Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m., for  Comox .\nd way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday, 7;a.in., for Na-  na'rtYio and w*y ports.  Sails from Nanaime* Friday, 2  p.m., for  Victoria, c-*l)in}{ at Kwper and Thaws  Isl.inds., Crofton, Staple Bay,  Cowichan   Bay  and   North   Saanich   when  freight and* passengers offer  North  Saanich when tide and weather  conditions  permit.  "TiarooxrvBX- na*aimo^lady-  SMITH   ROUTE  S. 8.     " JOAN."   '  Si'tls from   Vancouver for   Nanainio  dai'.y, except Sundays, at 1.3*1 p.m.  Siils from   Nanaimo  for   Vantouvet  daily, except Sundays, at 7 _.m  TJMK TABLE  EFK1CCT1 V&%  .���������>tundn.y.'Oci*obi'r Uv, 1V106  %a ��������� ���������'. .     '  . ������     .  KOBTH BOUND��������� Went)* !)���������  HARNESS  VL     WILLARD fc������ prepared to  '    fill iu������y Oickirs fot Fijie or  Heavy fcUrntwa, at short om hw.  WILURO BLM&      CumberifcAd.  ���������-������������������������-rT������������<*-~������_?'Wt.*ft**ii. ���������������������������������������.������*������������.^-y^r������._������_.-������iiJ.-<f������tf-  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-OLAftS  CANDY, FRUITS,  OMARS & TOBA00Q8  Tragic   Experience   With   One  of  the  African Man Eaters by Ryall,  an English Engineer.  / 'Many  years  ago,*'  says  a -writer,.  1 "before the arrival of tt>e railway and  ! the sportsman in east1 Africa, the na-  i tlves -were decimated by lions.   It was  j impossible in some districts to procure  ��������� mail carriers.      Appalling stories are  i still related of the fearless ferocity of  ithese beast    The railway was build-  i -ing at Kiu.   Several coolies had been  ' carried off by an old lion, and one night  t Ryall. an English engineer Who    had  j seen much service in India, decided to  I sit  up  ln  a railway  carriage  on  the  chance of getting a shot.     With* him  w*������re Mr.  H-selyier,  the German  consul, and an Italian, Parent!.   The night )  w&s'"'darl{,  with  but  little moon,  and  after midnight Ryall commented upon  the brightness of the fireflies near the  carriage andalso remarked that he had/  seen a rat repeatedly cross and recross  a spot where the steel rail glinted tn  the mo������nlight. -      .      ���������  "But the supposod fireflies were the  luminous eyes pf the lion they waited  for, and the rat was ttio, slow movement of his tail. If Ryall had recognized this, his life would have been  saved. Tired of their vigil toward the  morning, the three watchers went to  6leep, Huebner on the .upper berth, tho  two others -bolow. The can Inge was  the ordinary sleeping c* rriage familiar  to Indian travelers, with a lavatory beyond the couches. An hour had. passed,  the party was asleep, when the lion  Jumped into the carrhxgo and seized  Ryall, While In a moment-Parenti had  slipped into the lavatory nnd closed the  door. " .   *<>.. ���������,.*������������������',.���������  "The movements of the lion, or more  probably, Ms weight th'-vvn cm. one  Bide, cauaisd the door by wfitch he had  entered the car to doss. Thus Hueb-  ner>s experience was must terrible. The  rifles were below, and on the upper  berth he remained while the lion killed  Mr. Ryall within tti*������ee feet of him.  After a few awful mtnu-tea the great  beast Jumped out through the window  with Ryan's'body tn its mouth."  The drink of strong men and healthy women  *wnBa_������afMBBa_W-H-������ari-i������������a*a������_HMa_aMa  EWER  Is The Boot  Ootiitod of in   Bcirre!������&.  The UNION BREWING Co.,      Nanaimo B.C  TXtMtS&KXKXmxmiW*^^ .-5.-^J*������ *������������������*  <i**y&*w ������������������������������������;  K. AID A  JAPANESE   TAILOR  G^ita' Suit* and Ud.V������' T.-iilnrH   Oostuoaw uaatly fluiAM  In Uletf fftrthioiis.    Char^ Itight.  buNSMUIR    AVENUE-  SStLJJ���������J-iiJ"  W     7 f  ' ��������� 'tA ^ '/.  i\ia$^  I.,.ul.l ^'  ���������.*oJ<S  r  gtetloua.  Vlotnria,  IJlU"*)*.  gh������wu%an,  ..'    i*.  Qtshhle HiU,  Cow������������h������m  KuKv*.U������^W  Du*ca������V,  Wtccbolnttf  (>.>������ini������iiVi*������i  Sewh W������lUo������too,  WtiHtmfou,  ���������p'aaaeuger Traiws  DaU)*  No, I  Dc.oon  9,04  ���������)wm,2  fll.8  10. *0  10 43  10 I*  iioo  11 .^7  11.18  11>������  M. W  tf.W.  12.M  Ar 11288  iWKV'i"  Snvdav  Wo* I.  9ut.'  Mo. :t  D������. 16 00  15,04  10. Is  10.������!  lfl.*'  ie.4  iu. 4;  it 10  17,35!  17 *>  . MM  1S.19  18,80  Ar IS 4/-  TRjatt-.*  *7i;i*iu...  t't-.ftKJW,-,  cosn,.*������.:,'���������,': &.���������'  'ilnwne Mr.dlntr n ^TSnti'i-. *.n' ������������������ i--;- ;:-' '. t:..  jul* :lT������tH������n,<i'!., .'t*,.., wheri . ,.,ii Ijiv-.j-i ������.,i )  ftroUftblr l>tt"ujnu;i.>iS.   ti'(iita>;nlparwka nl_-i������\  ���������WafldcjwT. QjiJost. ������ntocyy������������������;.;��������� jyiffOTOiifr^i'itt'  Pilfcife p>.kjn Aht-riffti neon A (X������. r&^.v*  K*xiti)i noKisi: tu rots  tt.nM':?3  1.  fVttJ'J., V-  **������  ie, ������*#<������>'*���������'������������������ _>������������ri  ������������������n ���������JSJfoflAiiil-lUNC  "*��������� . s '..- -      -V   .  ��������������������������� \  His Name and His Legs.  Prof. L.yon Playfalr once visited a  phosphate mlno whose manager, a  -Scotchmaji,wdMtei_him to  leave    at  SOIEHTlfte  ik uiti.iwi, &pem\  DOOB. ON Kvpknw Xdi.  v.-^i ii,';>i    t  ipiv-'Ij-i   n  Stf.'. >h-o.*.^\*i ���������  5.aft>_ja.^  "i'������.tk.  nej-von.  hDlobdtn  oua D&ilttv, Monti'  Wood's Esoepbtddtoav  Tke threat MffHxl* JtctnciM/i  TonoB (und its v'l&sMott we wlum  '<***&*  hnvfi.  Onov'Wpltttitio.i,  or iMislp'l I.  1,11/1 mivm.*:!iiiJ  mm.tmiW10"'"'^' n. i   IT.  '*noetiyt*.  m*xem,  9m*xm$an,  i<  OobUla HID,  Cfc> wit-baa,  KoUUh,  Duriuaa'a,  BonwtQda,  ^.lAhekma,  (favmAts*.  wevmh WelUnjton  yteia'tit^.  No, 2  At.iV^  14 1*  II.1  til,*  10(40  10.16  10 W  1Q0'2  9 ������  ������,W  l).tf  D*. ������.<������  ir. 8.80  8v������  8.if  Ub.8,00  once and drop his specimens. . Prof.  Playfalr addressed him ln good Scotch  and asked him If h'e thought him a  mining adventurer. "Ay, thut'a Just  what yo are-!" "No," repl'ed Mr. Playfalr, "I am a Scotch professor." "Th-^n,  If ye are, ye'll b? havln' a name." "My  name is Playfalr," he responded.  "Man," Bald the Scotchman, "arc ya  L-yon Playfalr?" < Then, looking fr m  his six feet two inches with compns-  Blon on' tlw five.feat four of the professor, he continued: '*Ho-*t, mon, yf������r  name's traveled further than yox wv-i  logs will ever carry ye!"���������Christian  Register.  Boards and Cneasod Trousers.  Thoeo men wparlng beaids will have  thom clipped torpedo ffishion.-7-Ordei  to the British Nnvnl Volunteers.  HA torpedo beard," explained an ex^  port,-"Is a beard clippad to a p -Int���������n  eort of stubby Vandyke'beard���������and U  the ofllcial b-uard of tho navy. Just nowi  tho torpedo btard la becoming more  popular���������In fa*t. It Is the only bwird  that smart pooplo wear,   .  "The flowing board Is hopolessly out  of fashion and is usually worn only by  pooplo who have reached that sta-go ol  lite when thoy hayo ceased to oreaA-c  thoir trousors."���������^London Mall.  Cumberland  Hotel ���������  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND SECOND STREET.  CUMBERLAND 11 0.  MvRs. J. H. Pik-kt, Propn tress.  When In Cumbexland be sure  and siay at the Cumberland  Hotei, Firtft-Claus Accouaoda-  tion for*������ti-an8ient and perniau-  etit-boarders^  Sample Rooms and  Public Hall  Run in Connection with  Hotel  SPORT  ���������* Adventure  Ashore and Afloat  ���������'   with ' "'���������������������������'���������  ROD and GUN  If yon like to read of the espa  -80g\er������,.rtK������^%.fta4_,CBffl^rs Or  Iki,tes from 81.00 to -$2,0U p������r day  *n-  z3a3U"vm.<.T:'.u~  . .SSLOKI! v.  "���������; CUBAN    BLOSSOM',-'  A UNION UAlUt OIOAR  ROM   T.R&���������  Cuban Cigar Faotory'  orli.you are intereeteinivwanjy  youf ner'edealer fUf Forest ������������a  or write for free specimen owr, of  tweilty-tive cents for folw woflw rt������i  Foreiit ������nd Stre*nv is ������ Urge ������W������  weekly lourMUwmeneooaUBS ttxti  departrtientss ^ ..^*  We send free our cauUoeao oi tha bmhewm  on outdoor life and rodreation.  FOREST AND STREAM PV5.GO.  546 Broadway. Now York C������f.  at. J. BuaP-H, J^ropri.������fc7t,  1���������imnM>*i-*i������������������*iim  TO CDBJ3 A COLD IN ON������ ������AY  ���������6* LA-XA17VK HiiOMO ^U*lKl^I5 T*l'������.  I**m.    All (Viiig^ki rHfniMl ,Hm nirtirv fit it  1 t*i'Ui tn oare.       B, W. tinwv't gigiuutore it  I n mali box ,   *>fic.  ftoeit'8 Wlm SSoot Compwad.  ��������� Tho stout Ut"t4ne Tonio, tyA  Comity eixie oU'c-.tiua MArthK?  jSJUMl-nlntovo:; whXth worom ?!������  <* dopund. poid in thw* deirt  of *rtrr>njftJi-~No. I, 811 '  10 ooprwfl stronlror, 53j  ������3t mi'."int casoB, IJW per  ������U Jr   *  ���������ftktfnni  )  Kliii."oy iiii JwilffffetH', Q_*pi_X  No. 4  Ar. 18.W  18.56  Ul.bl  10.48  W>* ,  $*  VSre*  lo.W  lia.W  Ar, ifr*  \**_\  15 16  Um 15D0  \mma\iVXra.V.oodtstexiad ami My*  HBt^t two and o������������o.UtKtwti l>������ ���������������������������.  . Lux Wain������ and mamert ior TLxcxvr-  i__S*������j--������-|j������3������rjz  be arrwtged ��������������������� <* w'^'  Dilt. ?*U.A\v*vxlm V<ciww-  Tbe Companv man** the ri|htio  ������k������tf������iwlHjPUt prev.ow* notice, Stenmcrs  !3ffilAeuu^������nd hwirt ol iftllwR.    ,  iS&ton TSS*\1 an S������l������ Irum and tn  wthy ind imimf, wtwrnuig nwt \*w  A������nSlond������v.  J, W, TROUP, 0������o. Sup. B.0, Qo*mpm.  *}. L. OQURTHKY, Ptot ������M. ****������������������**  NOTICB.  RidiuR on locomotive, and  raii  fl,cai! ol  tUe  Union  Holiwy  Compauy hy any person  at  P*  ameLia^fX train crow-i^ iliktW  nrohibilad.   Bmi������������oyw������ tw w^  Ul to Oiiwwrt for allowwn wunc  D Lmn  *w  Moppoc^I Bpos^  'CD   A   "l'JT '   I.TT*r*i  C_S  JCTJPUJK-M.J3J JTOP  JJ IIH AD, Cafea and .Piwi dn]*T*r.-  od daily to any piwt d OtKty.  tw,meaK.������ . Qroctfjfa  JAPAN-SflK  !K2ttJ9R9MlifiSSa>9  Wieji^j^wsa^^^'jafff!^  11 a Law T'riwn  WkoltMla and ������������-taii  *h\V*mX WfmtX dkmaxx ������������dl   itf  60 n^ 95-eR''  K. ABE  ITo. 6 J������ptowi������,,  ���������������..TJfJCT  .OombwrttUMl B.ii j  When in DniiilupMl  BKTAT AV TBS   VENDOME.  HT     AM* OBWTMfMROM VUtt ttVMM.  WATSON'S  ^.^.v;������ft;.?}.kj  \, i.  ,r ..,... -.. ,  4,  ''^'^'l^'V^yV-^,^  i-- A.'-V^A^./'*������V*   ������*',  ''*;-!^V'*vt:'.������^^'',*li"  .'���������^Sij|^^  Tua Bit k -9crftm������ wrrm  Bett Liquors and Cigars  i  King  The HUDSON8 BAY OO  Sole Agent* tor H< O* THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BEITISH   COLUMBIA.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������+������  J  Olive's Courtship l  BY LAURA JEAN LIBBEY  Author of "A Cruel Revenge/' " A Forbidden Marriage," " A Beautiful Coquette," " The  Heiress of Cameron Hall/'  t  ���������  ���������  :  I  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  (Continued.)  CHAPTER VII.  Oscar Glcndciming paused and  looked anxiously over his shoulder.  There was certainly no mistake; some  one was following him; the party  that had followed him through each  successive corridor had now doubled  his pace.  The thoroughfare was crowded,  but not even mingling with the  throng dispelled his fears.  As he hurried along the street, as  quickly as he could push his way  through the dense throng, his attention was attracted at the first cor-  *i������i. '-- ���������-������������������-���������i-r->  i,.-  .-." ...  ������ "nrleavoring  to dispose of a yoneg'horse.  ���������oiit'iiueiniiiig s*,-._.|,.-.i s.iui t; a sudden idea had com-? to him; he stepped up to the man quickly.  "What is your price for that animal?" he asked,  nervously.   ,/  "Two hundred and fifty dollars.  pir," returned the man. "He's worth  twice that sum, but the trouble is  I'm in a tight place; I must sell him;  3���������"  "Here's your money," cut in Glendenning, counting' out the bank-notes  and thrusting them into the man's  Hand.  An instant more and he was in lhe  saddle.  Glancing back over the heads of  the swaying crowd,, Glendenning saw  that he had indeed' great cause to  fear; it was indeed the same oil'icer  that had been pointed out to him  while he was sitting on the balcony.  He was tearing madly down lhe  street, waving a paper in his hand,  and gesticulating wildly as he pointed toward Glendenning. .  ii "He will seize upon the first horse  that he can lay his hands on, and"  be, after me," he thought, turning  pale to the lips; "but," and here the  hard j, lines tightened about his  mouth, "if he and I meet, there will  ���������be but one of us left to tell of the  encounter."  On, on rode Oscar Glendenning  with the speed'of tho wind, taking  little heed of which direction ho  went;  that  mattered very  littlo    to  Him.  *      ������      ������     ., #      ������       #     , ������  The daisy-strewn,valley road near  Hempden village, in,the heart of  Louisiana, was one of the prettiest  .spots the golden sunshine ever fell  upon.  Who could have imagined that pre  tho setting of the sun on the lovely  summer day on which our story opens, it would be the scene of n tragedy, and the modest violets and nodding wild-flowers would bo stained  with a human being's life-blood.  The only sound that broko tho  fdillness of the drowsy noon hoi.r  was the hum nf tho mstless bees, tho  murmuring breeze stirring the leaves  of tho grand old magnolia boughs,  iind tho far-off sound of a horse's  hoofs ndown tlio whito winding  stretch of country road.  Nearer dash horso and rider swiftly ns tho wind, so near that ono  could see now thnt it. wbh Oscar  Glendenning; nnd ns the dense cloud  of dust cleared awny, ono could also  nee that the animal wns covered  with fonnv'.vnd tho hnndsomo, desperate fnco of tho hatless horseman  was white and haggard with long  riding. Uo hnd boon over eighteen  hours in tho .saddle.  At the fork of the road he suddonly drew rein.  "Well, old boy," h<? cried, honrso-  Jy. patting the quivering horso'*  neck with his whlto hnnd, "which  rond do wo tako, I wonder?"  The sign-boards that pointed either  way woro old nnd weather-beaten,  nnd tlje names they '���������originally bore  were entirely obliterated; but on tho  bonrd which pointed to tho left,  somo mlsehlevoulsy Inclined pernor!  >iiid cut tho words, "The Way to Do*  ���������tructton."  The handsome horseman emllod  grimly nn his keen bluo eyes fell upon thia. "We will tnke the road to  'dpstructlon,'" he muttered; "wo'vo  gone quite a little wny on It already, speaking literally. It's tho  broadest road, looks as If it was  tho most traveled, and must lend to  jleliipUeii. ins *.���������������* '���������������'��������������� '���������������->���������" vhv.������  ���������nt* hisvf left ro far behind us hnve  discovered���������"  The rest of tho sentence was never  finished, lor the horso had suddenly  stopped short, shied sideways in thu  ntmoit terror, nnd would hnvo  wheeled nbout but tor ihe strong,  determined hnnd that, held the reins  and the quirk succession of blows  that fell on his quivering flnnk.  Again thc horse shot forward, nnd  mile after mile was Mittched quicklv  brfilnd horse nnd  rider.  "We are on the. wrong mod, 1 nm  sfrnid '* n������������t'**re������l Olend������'iinln������r. again  drawing rein sharply. * I hi* musi b������  the swamp road; yes, nnd. by the  (ternal, wc are w<ll into the quagmire."  A flerre, iropnMent Imprecation  Lf������ke from hi*' lip*; already the ent-  lual w.i-*" pl"0fittf iinltl*-dottp Jn the  *rti,<htr������w*.    gruund,    and    sinking  deeper with every  step.  He loosened his hold on the reins ( -|vp'ak voice,  and turned half around in the saddle an instant. That action was fatal; feeling himself free from all restraint, the animal suddenly wheeled  about, and in a twinkling the horseman was unseated and iiung among  the bushes, face downward, in %he.  long swamp-grass, and the horse. Ira*  as the wind, was lost to sight thu  next moment.  Glendenning attempted to struggle  to his feet, then a groan of agony  broke from his lips, and he fell back  half fainting among the long, poisonous grasses and tufted weeds.  "I am done for now!" he cried;,  "my right ankle and my left arm  must be broken���������they are broken.  Will they overtake me, lying here  helpless and at their mercy? No, no;  I will kill myself first! They shall  never take me alive; I swear it!"  He sunk back with a groan, weak  from hoiTible pain and the loss of  blood that flowed from a deep gash  in his  arm.  "I am dying!", he cried. "If I call  will any one hear, I wonder. Is ther*������  no human being near in this wilde>-  ness of swamp?" He tried to call  out, but the cry died away on his  lips in a terrible moan of pain. "To  die like this!" he cried; "I who have  lived a life that a prince of the royal blood might have envied. To flee  from the great metropolis only to  find death in a Louisiana swamp! It  is  too   horrible!"  For an instant his great pain overcame him, and he. lay panting and  almost lifeless, with' the scorching  sun pouring on his upturned face,  while the wild-flowers , and tender  grasses about him were dyed with  xinr~cnmmm~ti"dw~i"hwt^  his wound.  Oscar Glendenning was fair and  handsome even with that awful pallor on his face. His eyes' were large  and blue, and the hair that waved  back from his broad white brow was  thick, brown a������d luxuriant, and tho  drooping brown moustache with its  curling ends half revealed and half  concealed a mobile mouth.  The pain of his wounds grew more  intense'as the hours wore on. Ho  could not pray���������he had forgotten  how to frame such sacred Words���������but  he cried out to Heaven to kill him  then and thero, and not tako this  Blow way of torturing him to madness. The sun went down and tho  darkness of night settled ovor tho  dismal swamp; tho dew foil on tho  rank flowers whoso vory breath was  poison, ond upon tho upturned faco  lying among tho ivy and tho doadly  fox-glove,  Oscar Glendenning, lying there dying'by inches, lookod up at vhe  bright stars overhead and tho palo  moon that hung like a golden crescent in tho azure sky, and shudder-  ed.  The night-wind sighed nmong the  trees, a nightingale sung on a branch  hard by, -swamp insects woke to life  amid (he darkness and mingled  their shrill piping with tho notes of  Hume bolatod bird or shrill cry of u  night-owl calling to Its mate. Serpen ts rustled among the tall grass,  and tho wild animals that mode their  homes in tho marshes chased ono  another through the brake and tangled undorbrush, stopping short in  wonder upon finding their retreat invaded hy so strange a crouturo lying under tho trees.  All through the terrors of thnt  long night of agony never onco did  he close his eyes; ho tlnred not. Ho  hud only his thoughts and his intense pain for company.  As ho lay thoro, drawing nearer  and nearer tho lnovltnble, each mo*  ment that passed thoughts of tho  lifo ho had lod camo to him liko accusing spirits. Tho fnvo of Ollvo  Kneeland haunted him���������Hint face  moro fatally fair than llolon of  Troy's, and quite as alluring, How  many mon would go mad for lovo  of hor? Duels might bo fought lor  her, and souls wreckod. Ho turned  from the thought, gathered n handful of groen leaves, nnd burled his  faco In thom, shutting his oyes as If  to koop out tho vision.  ill*    kill   l>      U.     .W.Ul.llC,      KM    lu ������C-J    ������.*.������*  lid tor then hi* W'c, nnd thnt othor  one was his elder brother, Roger,  who had played him false.  "Why must I be tortured with  these remembrances in this tovrlblo  hour!" he cried out, with alinowt a  soli on his lips, "My brother whs  worthy of hor, after all. whllo I���������ah,  well! of what use tu murmur ovor  the |mst now!"  He lay with his face upturned to  the night-sky until the stars puled  In the blue vault, overhead, and the  pink dawn of early morn broke over  the i������astern hills.  llow long would this torture Inst  ���������how long! Already the vultures  hud ������.cent<������d him for their prey,  wheeling about and circling In the  upper air. "Oh, If they would but  wait until drvith rlalmx me'" moan  iv| (twnr itlemlenninr;, In terror pitiful <J% .dJlidd.  fTr������   t������w   nnvTTvrrn "] 1  "���������������������������     '     "I  British Postmaster-General's Problem.  In the annual report for the year ending March 31, the British Postmaster-  General says the question ef reduction  of postage charged for magazines, periodicals and newspapers sent from the  United Kingdom to Canada is engaging  his attention. "Although there are obvious objections to making in the case  of Canada arrangements more favorable than can be granted > to periodicals,  etc., passing within the United Kingdom Itself, or not to other colonies, I  recognize that in consequence of the  geographical situation of 'the Dominion  the circumstances are exceptional, and  I am endeavoring to concert some plan  which will meet the end in view without unduly burdening the exchequer."  Following is an estimate of the  weight of letters and postcards other  than articles exchanged by the United  Kingdom with Canada and Newfoundland despatched from the United Kingdom: Letters and postcards weighed  248,000 pounds; circulars, book,packets,  newspapers, 1,891,000 pounds. Destined  for the United Kingdom, 18,700 pounds  letters, 616,000 pounds books and papers; number of parcels despatched to  Canada, was 172,609; received, 76,492.  The amount of money order transactions between the United Kingdom and  JBrltish-America: were:   Issued  ln_tha  The  sun  roSe higher  and    higher, I  and the terrible pain grew more ex- |  cruciating; he felt his    senses   .reeling- '  Was he mad or dreaming. Sudden- J  ly through it all he was conscious of '  hearing a    human voice,   a    young,  sweet,   girlish voice,  fresh as a meadow-lark's,     sounding     nearer     and  nearer. '  He tried to call out to attract attention, but the -sound died away in  an almost inaudible moan on his  ashen   lips.  He ��������� heard the rustle of skirts and  the light patter of steps on the other side of the great alder bushes  which shut him from view.  Oh, for the power to cry out, to  move! Another moment and she  would be beyond the sound of his  Had the God whom ho  had wronged full many a year no  mercy on him in his pitiful helplessness, in this his hour of greatest  need?  lie tried to struggle to his feet,  but sunk back with a terrible moan  of pain. Great God! she was passing  on! he. was left to his horrible fate!  VIRGINS' GARLANDS.  Memorials In an English Church t������  ���������;"      ��������� Girls True to First Lore.  There are seven "virgins' garlands"  Ctlll in existence in Minsterley church,  Salop, the first of them bearing the  date 1554 and the last 1751.  They consist of silk ribbons and  paper, ball shaped, and are covered  with rosettes, the inside center of the  cane or wire frame supporting a pair  of paper gloves. The; represent a romantic custom of very ancient origin  and are sacred to the memory of girls  who while betrothed in their youth  lost their intended husbands by death,  yet remained true to their first loves.  Each maiden designed her own garland, and at her death this simple emblem was borne before her by the village lapses, the white gloves being afterward added. After the obsequies  .these garlands were suspended In the  village church on a rod bearing at Its  extremity a heart ln the shape of an  escutcheon, upon which the initials and  date were inscribed. These were originally fixed above the maiden's pew.  Some of the earliest and forgotten  garlands were composed of real flowers, but later the covered hoops described were substituted.  There Is a passing allusion to this  "simple memorial of the early dead"  ln "Hamlet." "Yet here she is allowed  her virgin crants," "crants" signifying  garlands.���������London Graphic.  SATISFACTORY BARN.  Plans ef Basement and Floor   Above  and a Good Silage Cart���������The  Accommodation Given.  I have a barn I like quite -well, built  three years ago, the plan of which I  show in the accompanying figure,  writes a Vermont man to Rural New  Yorker. It is 32 by 78 feet on the wall.  I can stanchion thirty-four cows oa  the two sides of the alley. The basement is where I water my cattle in the  winter. I have a pen in there where I  let my cows a few days before fresh-  United Kingdom,   ������196,685;  British America, ������545,584.  Quick Wltted.  "One day last week I was informed  by telephone, of a Sre in my own office,  not six feet away from where I was  standing," said a prominent Wall street  broker. "A client with whom I had  been talking, after lighting a cigar,  threw the burning match Into the  wastebasket under' ny desk. As I went  to the door with him I heard the telephone bell ring violently. When I answered the call I was surprised to be  told that there was a lively blaze under  my desk, which had been seen by a  bright office boy In the opposite building. The fire was hidden from me by  a high filing cabinet, and might have  done serious damage before I discovered it myself. I am now hunting for  that boy," he "added. "Any one quick  wltted enough to think of telephoning  ln^uch.a^e^ejrge^y^X_^^_^l^Ji_���������y  issued in   business."  ** ������ <u_*������*r  FLAX OF SAKK.  (Basement stable*'.d the floor above it;  W, window, D.door; RD} rolling doors.)  ening. From the alleyway to the sll*  is a cement bottom. My silo is a good  one, 18 by-26.  Over the door where I go to the ill������  on each side I built a grain box, one  for bran and the other for middlings.  They hold one ton each. I put a chute  at the bottom, pull a slide, and I can  draw It all out. I use a cart to feed  my stock their silage, as shown in the  second cut. It will hold enough silage  to feed twenty-five head two feeds.  On the floor above the stable I have  a good, large bay, 20 by 32; barn floor,  16 (by 32; wagon room, 22 by 32, and a  horse stable, 20 by 32, with two box  stalls and four other common stalls.  R������D in the plan are rolling doors.  Over the wagon room and horse stable  I have space for hay. I also have a  grain box. which holds 350 bushels of  oats, with'two spouts which lead down  Into the stable. I have nine foe* posts  in the basement and eighteen foot on  the next floor. There is a good wall  on the, west side and north end to the  door, and on the east side'and south  -end-it-is^double-boardedj-with-tarred-  A Good Name For a Town.  We "effete Easterners" know, of  course, of the spirit of '"hustle" which  animates the West, and there are few  people down here who have not been  told strange tales of the marvelous  growth of a "town" 'after its location.  Warman, on the Canadian Northern,  ls an instance which comes to mind at  the moment. One day it was just  prairie; next day there were a dozen  stores, numerous tents, and work had  begun on a school and a churoh. But  it has remained for one little colony  of Michlganders, who have settled in  Alberta, to give to their town.a name  which Is characteristic of Canada's Now  West. They have called their town  HURRY, and that they are true to  their name is shown in the fact that  whereas a year ago the site of the town  was Just rolling prairie, It now has  stores, churches, schools and practically all tho comfort^ of civilization. Hurry is located twenty-five miles south of  Vegrevllle, Alberta. Add it to the names  in your Gazetteer, for it will he heard  of again.  A Forest of Giant*.  It Is almost impossible for one who  has seen only the eastern or Rocky  mountain forests to Imagine the woods  of the Pacific coast. Pictures r������ the  big trees are as common as postage  ���������tamps, but the most wonderful thing  about the big trees is that they are  scarcely bigger than the rest of the forest. The Pacific coast bears only a  tenth of our woodland, but nearly half  of our timber. An average acre in the  Rocky mountain forest yields one to  two thousand board feet of lumber; In  the southern forest, three to four thousand; In the northern forest, four to  six thousand. An avernge acre on the  Pacific coast yields fifteen to twenty  thousand. Telescope the southern and  Rocky mountain forests, toss tho northern on top of them and stuff the central Into the chinks, and, aero'for acre,  the Pacific forest will outweigh them  all.  HAKTOY SILAGE CART.  paper between. On the next floor lt le  double boarded from the barn floor to  the north end; also the north end and  east side. '  I put tarred paper between the upper  floors to prevent any hay seed from  dropping down. The horse manure ii  put into the basement, -and we use lt  In the gutter each day. I use a manure  carrier. It works finely.  GROWING CHE8TNUT8.  The Cat Came Back.  Mr. Frank Lacey, of Sprague, Manl  toba, found his young chickens   being  killed off in a wholesale manner, and  Jumping to conclusions,   decided   that  "It was tho cat,"   And so Pussy was  shipped off to a friend at Rainy River, .*  60   miles   distant,    But   even   after  Funny's departure,  the  killing of the  chickens  continued;   a  careful  watch  was kept; tho culprit was found to be  a'large hawk;   and It  was promptly:  Killed.     Then  camo the coincidence, i  Tho very morning hor innooenoe had  been  proven in  walked   Miss   Pussy,  weary and dusty after her tramp, but  "������tiu In the rim*,"  At the Bspense ef tbe Pnbllo.  "Oa whom doos fhe cost of a big  itrlko fall)" mid J, Ogdon Armour, the  great beef packer Id answer to a question of a reporter. "Well, I'll try to  Illustrate wltb a story.  "A butcher wai carrying to ������ cue-  tomer's kitchen lotne meat tbat bad  boen ordered and paid for, wben he  was attacked aud pinned to tbo wall  by i great dog.  "'Horo! Horol' called a woman'!  voice. The dog slunk away, 'Ob,'  ���������nxlouslv asked the mistress of the  bouse, 'did Hero bite your  "'No/ answered tbe stJll trembling  butcber; "I kept bim off by giving bim  your chops, aud you came Just In time  to ta?e your ���������teak."���������Woman's Homo  Cotnpnnlon  The Simple Facts.  "Children," said the teacher, Instruct.  Ing the class In composition, *yei������  should not attempt any nights of fancy,  but simply be yourselves and writs  what is in you. Do not Imitate any  other person's writings or draw Inspiration from outside sources."  A* a result of this advice Tommy  Wise turned out the following composition "W# should not attempt any fllghti  of fancy, but write what Is In us. In m#  there Js my stummlek, longs, hart, l!v-  er. two apples, one piece of pie, om  sffcfc ef lemon etxndy, and my dfnnerr-  Calgary lierai*.  Stains on Books.  Ink stains mny bo removed from a  book by applying with a camel's hnlr  pencil a small quantity of oxalic acid  diluted wltb water and then using blotting papor. Two applications will remove all traces of tho Ink. To remove  grease spots lay powdered pipeclay  each sido of the spot and pross with  an Iron as bot as tbo paper will bear  without scorching. Sometimes grease  ���������pots may be removed from paper or  cloth by laying a piece of blotting paper on thom and then pressing tho blotting paper wltb a hot Iron. Tho beat  melts tbe grease, and tho blotting paper absorbs It.  Irishman by Birth.  Sir John Madden, Chief Justice and  Lieutenant-Governor of Victoria, who  is now enjoying the flrst holiday of his  life In London, is a native of Cork, who  has spent fifty years in Melbourne, He  was the fli-st student of the Melbourne  University, of which he li now Chancellor, to gain the degree of LL.D. As  Dr. Madden he soon txcame a leader  at the Melbourne Bar, * brilliant advocate, M. P., and Minister ot Justice.  He was also an accomplished athlete  and amateur boxer, and Is well known  to representative English cricketers.  Alfred the Great  According to the most reliable Kruj-  ���������lUh historians, Alfred the orv*t In its  was the flrst English sovereign to wear  e> crown. From early inscriptions and  historical records it appears that the  Uaxon kings before the time of Alfred  wore tlsnply a bono of runnrl* nreurti*  the head- as a xtxaxIl <A #*"iU dowos.  Kansas Special Dafrr Train,  Tlie Santa Fo Railroad company r*>  eently ran a dairy train over a portion  of Its Hues In Kansas. Several lecturers on dairy subjects made tbe trip.  Two conches were mod as lecture  rooms, Thirty-five stops of about an  hour each were made In four days.  Kansas Tanner says ��������� baggage car  was devoted to exhibits of separaton,  several separator experts accompany.  ���������Jig tbe train, and tbe interest Ia this  part of tbt work wu Ur*ly.  Nut Culture and Timber Culture Dlf������  fer���������8ome Risks.,.  Growing chestnuts for the'nuts ls aa  entirely different proposition from  growing chestnuts ffir timber.*To bear  nuts the trees musWros exposed to the  air and sun oniSoll s|ifes. This requires  low beading tynd Vbrokd spreading  branches as nearly'.tjhejhape of an apple treo as possible."Jf? ^row.timber  we do not want'side'BT|������Mes,. but try  to crow the trees andlmjre each one  vie with Itsvneighbor In height. The  extreme top of these dense folpit trees  are tne only parts which bear huts.  Wo have bad oxperlonce with most  all the vlcissttuCes to which the chest-  nu������ business Is subject, such as Are,  frost, hail, wind, drought, Inseot pests,  faulty preparation for market and disappointing commission merchants, Tbo  writer does not want to discourage any  one from engaging In chestnut culture,  but fourteen .years' treasurersblp of a  ebestnut company, from which no dividends bate as yet been paid, has pre*  vented bim from extending bis bold*  ings In chestnut culture stook until wa  get a better understanding of the business In all Its details. We ha?e Pandora's only blessing left to us, "We  hope for better things."���������J, J, Albert-  ���������on, New Jersey.   Collar and Saddle Galls.  Oalli on horses art due to several  causes, but frequently to saddles and  harness tbat press unevenly on tha  body, says American Cultivator,  Tbt  ���������enllsT ahrniM fit. the horse perfectly,  and it eannot be tot good, A loose  girth to a saddle may allow tt to thltu  Wben a gall Is noticed there la tome*  thing wrong with the saddle or bar*.  nets, and no remedy will bt available  until the cause of the gall ls removed.  Ai* ���������si&ailaatlas of ti** h*rr.,$$ s}so������l&  bt made whenever the horso is brought  up from work at night, and it should  bt kept In good condition or tbe horse  will suffer.   ���������  *-'*��������� -   What an enormous "camera obscura*  magnifier is tradition. Bow a thing  grows- ln tfae human memory. In tht  human imagination, when love, worship and all tbat Ilea tn the human  heart are tbere tt encourage It, and In  tht darkness, la the entire Ignorance,  without date tr document, nn book, nt  Arundel marble, only here and thtrt  some talk aseainmsntal etii������������-Catlyl������ THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  i  Hi  For 33 Years  Shiloh's Coniumption Cure, the Luu  Tonic, hu been before die public, and  this, together with the fact that it* sales  have tteadily inaea������ed year by year, is lhe  bett proof of the merit of  Shiloh  at a cure for Coughs, Colds, and all  diseases of the lungs and air passages.  Those who have used Shiloh would not  he without it. Those who have never  used it should know that every bottle u  sold with a positive guarantee that, if it  doesn't cure-you, the dealer will refund  what you paid for it.   Shiloh  Has Cured  thousands of the most obstinate eases ol  Coughs, Colds tnd Lung troubles. Let it  cure you,  "Lut winter I -southed fer thiae month, txA  thought I wm goi>| into CeMUmptioa. I look ������U  too* tt Beaianet. but nothing aid me any good  until 1 wed Shiloh', Consumption Cure. Four  bottles cured me. This winter 1 had a very bed  cold, -was not ������hU to speak, my lungt wets sore  <w the ������d* and trace. Six bottle, ot Shiloh made  ne well egaia. , I h������ve given it to Mveral people  and every one of them have been cuioa.*���������D.  Joespb. St. Hyacinthe, Que." Sot  tSHILOH  25c   with   guarantee   at  all  druggists  PLAINT OF THE SIWASH  REASON WHY CHIEFS WILL SEEK  ��������� TO SEE THE KING.  The White Man Has Broken Faith by  Encroaching on the Indian Lands  and the Tribesmen Want Redresa���������  Chinook Address of Farewell Spoken  by City  Comptroller Gibson   of  ,     Vancouver.  was at'the station to play Chief Sbe  upon his way to the far city across the  great ocean and the vast sea. A strange  sight was presented at the station. Chief  Joe was tn kingly costume. A great  fur hat of coonskln, nearly a foot high  with the tall dangling down his hack  was as unnoticed by him as though it  had been a panama, yet the day was  the hottest thus far this summer. A  woven reed blanket fell below his knees  and almost put out of sight the ready-  made white man's trousers.  The  Whites Indicted.  "The whites are crowding u������ out,  they are taking away our -heritage."  That is the burden of the address which  the chiefs will present to the King.  Missionaries have put the document in  formal style so that It starts out thus:  "May lt please your Majesty. Perhaps  we are among the most remote of your  Majesty's subjects, yet, we give place  to none in our loyalty and devotion to  your Majesty's person and to the British Crown. Our home is beyond the  great Atlantic Ocean, beyond the great  inland seas of Canada, beyond the vast  wheat-growing prairies of Manitoba,  beyond the majestic Rocky Mountains,  away on the shores of the Pacific Ocean.  We bring greetings to your Majesty  from thousands of true and loyal hearts,  which beat In unison beneath the red  skins .of our tribesmen, and it is because of our love to your Majesty, coupled with the desire to live ln harmony  with. the white people who too filling  up our country, that we appeal to your  Majesty in person." ���������  No Treaty Indians In P. &  The address proceeds to point out that  there are no treaty Indians in British  Columbia, su.ch at? there ftre |n...$t-U$er'  provinces of Canada.    Here the Indian'  title has never been extinguished. I  "Many years ago,f Mt proceeds, "Sir  James Douglas came to our country and'  told us he had been sent by her Ma- j  jesty,  the late Queen Victoria���������whom  we learned to love like a mother, and  whom we continue to mourn. Sir James  told us  that large numbers of white  people would come to our oountry and,  in order to prevent trouble, he desig-1  nated large tracts of land for our use  and told us that if any white people  encroached  on  those lands  he  would  remove them, which he did, and that  we   should   receive   remuneration   for  oniriSH ARMY TUNES.  Some Favorites For Many Years With  Regiments.  British regiments are very jealous of  certain tunes which tradition and association have connected .with them  "Dumbarton's Drums" has been the  quickstep march of the Royal Scots  for over two hundred years. The West  Yorkshire Regiment claims "Ca Ira" as  its march; the 1st Battalion Duke of  Cornwall's Light Infantry, "One and  All"; the Cheshire Regiment, "Wha  Wadna Fight for Charlie?" in honor ot  Sir Charles Napier, who once commanded them; the Rifle Brigade "I'm  Ninety-five"; the Scots Greys, "The  Garb of Old Gaul"; the 10th Hussars,  "God Bless the Prince of Wales" and  "Men of Harlech"; the 5th Lancers,  "Let Erin Remember" and "The Harp  That Once Thro' Tara's Halls"; the 2nd  Battalion Seaforth Highlanders, "My  Pretty Brown Lass" and "The Relief of  Lucknow"; and the 12th Lancers and  21st Hussars, "Cobourg." The Scotch,  Welsh and Irish regiments of the British army are all partial to tunes of national extraction; and English regiments formed originally In counties the  names of which they still bear have  melodies applicable to the locality, and  clng to them tenaciously.  IT  IS  PURE  This Is the  Paramount feature of  19  U  uALAllA  CEYLON GREEN   TEA  Free from dusty dirt and all foreign substances,  Lead    Packets    Only,    40c,    50c,   a nd    60o.    per    16.   At   all   Qrooera.  Highest Award at 8t. Louie 1904.  yea  "Mayor Buscombe hdyu sic turn turn  halo chaco wawa klahowya yaka Si-  wash tilllcum. Yaka wawa nika wawa  mike tlghee. King Edward potlaoh ko-  eioway icta mika. Tighee yaka wawa  klahowya, khahowya, Kilapi tenas sun other lands settled upon by the white  kopa canim kopa mitlit illahee." people, but when we asked for anything  In theso words Mr. Gibson, City we were refused. But when Sir James  Comptroller of Vancouver, wished bon was no longer Governor whites settled  voyage to the two Indian chiefs and upon our lands and titles were issued  their interpreter who are now on their, to them by the British Columbia Gov-  way to London, England, their object   ernment."  "b"einT_~to~seB~King_Ed'waTd-aiid-"lay-at  the foot of the throne" their grievances  ���������gainst the white men, "who have taken  away their lands and interfered with'  the fishing and hunting rights which  their fathers enjoyed." A free translation ot Mr. Gibson's Chinook address  Is:    *���������'"'  -Have-No=PulL=  r  "Mayor Buscombe's heart Is grieved  because he could not be at the station  to eay good-bye to his Siwash friends.  He hoped King Edward would grant  their wishes. He wished them a pleasant journey and a safe return ln the b1f  ������anoe to their own homes."  No Forked Tongue Has Joe,  The Indian chiefs hoped to reach  London hy the end of July. It waa their  Intention to atop oft at Kamloopi where  ��������� big pow-wow waa to be held, and  where another chief may join them. If  time permits they desire to wait on the  Great White Chief Laurler at Ottawa,  Chief Joe Capllano ls the head of the  deputation, and with him is Chief Charley of the famous fighting Cowichtns,  Chief Joe always speaks with a straight  tongue, and he will not mince his language when he sees the King at Buckingham Palace. As King Edward cannot be expected to understand Chinook  an Interpreter August, of the Coquit-  lam tribe, la with him and Chief Louis  of Kamloopi is expected to tie of the  party,  "I ffo to aee the King in England,"  Raid Chief Joe as he waa entraining.  "I will speak to him of what his Indian  aubjects want, I will tell you when I  ���������oome hack what he sayB, I will shake  his hand In loyalty for you. He Is the  King of the Indians Jind the whites.  Under him all are ono big family. When  1 see the King I will tell him that his  subjects are all faithful In British Columbia. I will tell you all what the  King says wben I got bock."  Ploturesque at Any Rate.  "God Save the Klfig" then struck up  the Indian drum an&.flio hand,   which  The Indians naively add that, being  without votes, they can get no redress,  so they trust his Majesty's ear will be  aoen to their cry. They point out  that at one time the whites were glad  to employ them, but now Chinese and  | Japanese take their places In the labor  market  "We kno^r  He rroer������atlaatl*_u  "Ethel,"  he  whispered,   "win  ���������Jiarry me?"  "I don't know, Charles," *h* replied  coyly.  "Well, when you find out," he aald,  rising, "send me word, will you? I  Shall be at Mabel Hicks' until 10  o'clock. If I don't hear from you by  10, I'm going te ask her."���������London Tit-  Dtfa  TEETHING TIME.  Every mother dreads that period in  her baby's life known as teething  time. The little gums are swollen,  inflamed and tender; the child suffers  greatly, and is so cross and irritable  that the whole household is on edge.  All this is changed in homes where  Baby's Own Tablets are used. This  medicine allays the inflammation,  softens the swollen, tender gums,  brings the teeth through painlessly.  In proof Mrs. W. C. McCay, Denbigh,  Ont., says: "I have found Baby's  Own Tablets a splendid medicine at  teething time. My baby was very  sick at that', tim-e, was cross, restless,  and had no appetite. After giving her  the Tablets there was a marked im-  -B������s������eBX^,ji*ild^  days, she was notvlike the same child.  The Tablets are just the medicine to  help little ones over, the trying teething time." You car) get Baby's Own  Tablets from any druggist or by imail  at 25 cents a box by writing the Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  I Ontario.  ho^r to work,, as well as ��������� ~~   the white man," they say, "we have our      After nearly fifty   years    in    roid-  famllles to keep as well as the white China, the   Right Rev. 6. E. Moule,  missionary bishop, is about to retire.  man, tben why should we' not havo the  same privileges as the white man?"  This Is no doubt j a reference to the  lack of the franchise and perhaps to  the fact that it is Illegal for Indians  to drink Intoxicating liquors. The Indians ask the King to "send a good man,  or some food men to British-Columbia,  who will see and hear and take back  a report to your Majesty. We leave  ourselves In your Majesty's hands and |U  trust we may be able to return to out, j0  fteoeie with goat  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  The Mexican government will subsidize a steamship service between  Mexico and Canada on tho Pacific.  %  Tm Growing  Old Fast  And you know why, too. It'i  those gny hiirtt Don't you  know thit Ayer's Htlr Visor  restores color to gray hair?  Well, It does, And it never  tmk% cither. It stops filling  htlr also, and keeps the scalp  clean and healthy. Do not  grow old too fasti  ���������I mm *'__._9____*^__**m**_*__  PrXat SWetf^&U  fcJttfra^t^&g  She Itebaked Glad atone,  Laura Halo Frlswoll, in her book,  tells this amusing anecdote of WJlllam  H. Gladstone. MIhb Frlswoll had beon  to tbe wedding of Sir Edward and  Lady Errayntrude Malot and was trying hard to got out of the crush, "I  heard a volco saying; 'It's 4 o'clockl  It's 4 o'clockl Wo shall be late tor the  house, Ilarcourt. We must got out.'  Tho spoakor was Just at the back of  me and pushing dreadfully; but I,  grasping ray friend's arm, stood back;  thon I turnod my hood and Baw Gladstone and Sir William Ilarcourt.  '��������� 'What do you moan by this ungon������  tlemanly behavior?* I asked indignant*  ly, 'We aro late for tho house, madam/  returnod the 'Grand Old Man.' 'And li  that any reason why wo should ht> killed by tlioso horses? If you woro miou  you would koojy  " 'Sho's right ,  court, 'W<? must  I hog your pardon  lookod vory cross, but did as bo wns  requested and muttored som-'thing  which I toqje for au apology. Thoy  kept back tbe crowd." ���������  It Needs No Testimonial.���������It is a  guarantee in itself. If testimonials  aro required they oould bo furnished  thousands from all sorts and conditions of mon in widely different  places. Many medicines are put forth  every yoar whioh have bht an ephemeral existence and thon aro heard of  no moro. Dr. Thomas' Eoleotrio Oil  has grown in reputation ovory day  since it made its first appearance.  \vfl buck.'  whispered Hnr-  tho crowd back.  nut/ Gladstone  A Venomous Snake,  Th* only sure way to toll a venomous  ���������aake Is to kill the reptile, open Its  mouth with a stick and look for tbo  hollow, curved fangs. When uot In  use tbey are conpwssed against tbe  root of uie iuouiu, uvuxinlh &������ -i������^i������^'*  eytta, Thtsf mc billed, aa ypu cun soo  If you pull tbem forward with a pen-  ell. Th* venom Is contained lu ��������� sack  Hidden beneath th* ikln at th* base of  each fang.-Flold and Stream.  Io forty olympiads there wet*, four  different klpds of yoars���������first, a com*  mon year of 354 days; second, the em-  bollsmlc year of 384 days; third, tbo  last year of oacb alternate olympiad  consisted of 3S7 days, and, fourth, tbe  last year of each fortieth olympiad of  A Pill for Generous Enters.���������Thero  aro many persons of healthy appetite  and poor digestion who, lifter a huiuty  meal, aro subjoot, to much suffering.  Tho food of which they hnvo pni-tnken  lies liko load in thoir K-tomncliH, Moiul-  aoho, depression, a smothering fooling  follow. Ono so nfflioted is unfit tor  business or work of any kind. In this  condition Parmoloo's vegetable Pills  will bring rohof. Tliov will assist tlio  assimilation of tbe ulimont, nnd usod  according to dirootion will restore  healthy digoutlon,  Would Be a Muddle.  There would have to be some recognized authority ln charge ot the issue  of the stamp. There is the International  Bureau of he Postal Union at Berne,  Switzerland, which could supply the  stamps to all countries ln the union, but  the difficulty encountered at Rome waa  that each oountry would still be free to  tssue universal stamps within Its own  borders, but without regard to their  destination. This would -mean that  each country would have to keep  track of all the postage on letters sent  from a foreign oountry. It would be  a big Increase in the work of the post-  offices, and in the case of Canada would  necessitate the employment of another  hatch of clerks in the Postoffice Department at Ottawa. The Congress of  Rome thought that It wouldn't do.  United States Got Some.  Or eat Britain, and Incidentally Canada, came away from the congress  with no mean trophies, but there were  other victors. The United States, after some hard work, secured one or two  important privileges. They obtained tha  right to use the face of the picture postcard���������'half of it���������for correspondence.  Italy, Switzerland, Germany and some  other countries have been doing this for  a considerable time, but It haa been  forbidden in the United States. Uncle  Sam went to the congress determined  to get the concession, and after hard  pulling did succeed in getting it  ���������   Cut Down Transit Rate.  Much of the time of the congress  was occupied In reducing what is  known as the transit rate. This is  the fixed rate per kllogral charged by  an Intermediate country on mails carried jrom one outside country to another. For exampier~wpn letters "TeHf  from ."A" have, to pass through "B" to  get to "C," there is a transit rate charged by "B." .... ^     ,  The congress at Rome cut this transit rate in half.  This was one of the big battles of the  convention. Heavy transit charges have  to be paid on the greater part of ���������the  mail originating in Europe Dor the American continent. The proposal was  thus an Important one. England and  Germany did not oppose It. but "every  other European country did. They  fought lt La committee and on the floor  of the congress, losing in the end by  only two votes.  Australians Not 8ore.  The next Postal Congress will be held  ln Madrid. The Spanish capital had  extended an Invitation. So had Melbourne, Australia. The convention was  inclined toward Madrid, but the Australian Postmaster-General, Hon. Mr.  Chapman, and his fellow-delegates put  up a very strong canvas In favor of  Melbourne. They finally forced the  question to a vote and lost, but they  did not, as some reports have said,  take the verdict badly. They received  the vote in good spirit, and the motion  to make the Madrid movement unanimous came from them,  A colonel and a captain were shooting together. Tho colonel walked some  rods in advance of the captain. Suddenly a flock of birds arose, and the  captain, quickly letting drive, spattered shot all about his superior officer.  The captain hastened forward shout-  ���������ing his apologies. The colonel, with a  grim smile, picked a shot out of his  arm and said, "Look here, what are  you out after to-day? Partridges or  promotion?"���������Pearson's "Weekly.  The 0*.u industry lo Britain, accord'  Ing to tb* Boclety ot British Gas Industries, consists of 1,250 gas companies  and local authorities and supplies 4,400,-  000 consumers. Tlie London companies  ���������I. *., city and suburban within tbe  ten miles radlus-lncludod In tho fore*  going have 045.000 consumers.  Tlie Bengali,  Th* Bengali bas the host brains *f  til tbe peoples in India and th* readiest tongue. Ills memory ls prodigious  sad bis fertility in talk Inexhaustible.  He is something of sn Irishman, something of sn Italian, something of s  Tew���������If one can conceive an Irishman  wbo would run away from s fight Instead of running into It, an Italian  without a sense of beauty and a Jew  wbo would not risk ������15 on th* chance  Of making f 500, He Is vory clerer, but  his cloverness doos not lead bim far on  the rosd to achievement, for when It  comes te doing, rather than talking,  U ls *sslly passed by people of far  liferlrt ablllty.-London standard,  Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.  "Here's a man," said the defendant's  counsel, wltb a tremulous voice, "hen  Is a man handicapped at tb* very beginning of his life, From tht tim* hi  lay a helpless Infant In tb* cradle ts  tbls day. when h* sits helpless under  th* pressure of years and affliction, ha  bas labored under the name of Tshmsel  Amlnsbad 8ke*ts,"  H* wss about to say nor* when th*  plaintiff arose from ber seat and shook  a work woro forefinger In his directum.  "I *tp*ct*d I wss iota* to bsai  I) ODDS '*>  Kl UNEY i.  //, PILLS  Vv^^iS  pl>"  C^m"  The disrepute Into which apprenticeship has fallen and to wblcb so much  unemployed and unskilled labor Is to  be Attributed has no moro historical  foundation than bas the prevailing dls-  illie to domestic service. Both were  bon^rablo enough professions at oue  time, onlv slltrhtlv differing from onoh  I other In etymology as In kind. The  apprentice��������� from the French "appreu-  dro," to learu-was usually bouud for  t term of years to his master, wbo undertook to maintain and Instruct bim.  The domestic servant, failed a menla'  by Inw-from being "Intra moenlo,"  wltbln walls-was, ss s rule, bound  only for a year, Neither Implied sny  reproach. Indeed, as In tho case of  Dick Whlttlngton, the tondon appren-  tic* was very often the younger son  Of a couutry gentleman, Perhaps the  Isw mad* later on and existing Into  the seventeenth rentury. under wbit-b  all young men snd women wero compellable by tbe justices to be *ppr#n-  tlcod In some wsy, may hav* produced  a dislike to apprenticeship. - London  Chrenlclsw  ttWws  METAL DC .ROOFING C?  FARM LANDS WANTED.  Improved and unimproved. Partlen  having farms for sale can find ready  purchasers  by writing   immediately,  stating full particulars, etc.  FARMERS' LAND CO.,  58 Tribune Bldg.,       Winnipeg, Man,  r. .    =ss*  LmAUU  '���������������  e ������������������  Made for  Northwest Wear.  Stanfield'i Unshrinkable Underwear is planned and knitted  especially for Northwest winters.  It defies the worst blizaard tbat  eomes down from the Kloodyk*  ���������keeps you snag and warm, bo  matter how low the thermometer  goes,  Stanfielifs  Unshrinkable  Underwear  Is soft, silky Nova Scotia wool  ���������with ths shrink taken out  It is knitted in all sizes to  comfortably fit every figure���������  and holds its shape, no matter  how often washed.  Kvery garment Is guaranteed  absolutely unshrinkable.  QfttWff}  No doubt you'll ami a      no  TOWER'S  pish a-ura  SUIT or SLICKER  thli mies.  Mako no mlttiko - It. th. kind  f nst'i fuaranttad te lum yea dry  ���������M comfortskU Is the haxdott  storm.  M.dsli-nUekerVel.  lew, Sold by all reliable doOm.  TOWER  All Women  Should assist Nature at those timet  when the system it upset, the nerv-  f-it,  inn,  trtiti  lotl   -,   f*p1'ri0.  nt A*.  preiiton or languor exists. An experience ol over to years wirranti  the statement that no medicine  givti such prompt relief as  Beecham's  Pills  told Everywhere,   In hoses tt cents,  I  w x u so. m ������mm  ft"ftW&  ���������0MBEELAMX^ BiafflMf' <M^t!tt&&&  jL%iSOB.lM.i.'i\  ,���������*.->.���������*.*���������'���������  ' J  ''��������������������������� -'..-  ������TO������WIBCW:SWS3������k*^.*C*!������KfS3-!  -iadLi..  Wi)'^8  r.e have the largest stock ol New  in the District  stock  ur  cr ���������'? 4 try ���������***< ������sS4  j.yj  ^'^  '"V . <".*������ J  V w ^   .-J  ** i- . ;-.i cmLren, before  ve-v.--.ai save you money on  m  NOTICE IS HEKSBY GIVEN that ap-  pliyatiur* will be nj-aiie to the Legislative  A.-ssembly of the I'm* luce of British Columbia at its noxt*. seasinii fur a a act to revive,  ratify nnd cor.tirm ihe- Qu*eo Charlotte Is  ] itidh R.*til-v ay Oouij.x.iiy Act, 1005, (Sta^  tutes of britisli Columbia 1905, Ohap 68),  and t������ extend the tiuie for oomnieuciug eon  Htructiou of the said Raii.vay and oi* expend  itij; 10%, of tho Couiuiuiy'a capital thereon,  or iu the alternative, to iuenporate a company to build the line of railway set nut in  the Aot uf Incin-poratiou of the said Company with <*li the powers contained iu the  Model llailw-iy Bill.  Dated at. Victoria B.C., the 25th day of  October 1900.    .        ���������      '  BARNAUL) & ROBERTSON  .Solicitors for Applicants.  d5  #11  CREAM LOA\ii������ c  .OUftBANT-LOAVlLb ,  COTTAGE LOAVES'..  WHOLEWHEAT LOAVES  amlmamtii������matmmtmmiimmanmmm!iiia.  PLAIN BREAD   .  GRAHAM BREAD  KutBcouoB. .i������o do...  Sultana Cakes 15c each  DUNSMUIR. AVENUE.  Bii-^j-JVl^^^  POLLEGIATE   SCHOOL  ��������� FOR BOYS  *Dje Laurels.        Belcher Street  Victoria B. C  Patrou ftud Visitor,  tfRELQRD   BISHOP  OP   COLUMBIA.  ,..' i.i.,1  How: Mnfltor  J.W. LAING, ESQ.,  M. A.,   OXFORD,  As-Muted by threo Graduate-) of tho Heoog-  niaed Uui-rereities of Groat Britain aad Can-  ,Sd*������,.    Mqdorwa torniB for boiirilorn.  Properly oon������;Htu of five uoruii with upaei-  oiw aahool buildlnuf.,   cxtnimivo  reoroatiii-  ?:rottodu KyoiiittBium.     Cadot oorpu or_oon  nod.  APPLY TO HKAD MASTER.  tbeir custom in harbouring a ,pe_>  bou in consumption, ond a story ie  rife .of ijo-w a yttfjmg man, suffering-  from the complaint, w.\& refused admittance to'all hotels and a public  hospital in one of our towns, ultimately, be was forced to lake refuge  in a wretched shack, in which, af  ter u period of suffering, he died.  Dr Fafjan made the following a.p-  ���������por-he remarks on tht snhji-ct, before  a meeting of the Victoria Bo".>'d  oi  Tlie Great WliUc Pla^mc,  Strenuous efforts nro being nude  till over the Province to raipe a sum  of money Hiillioiontlo build a consumptive  Sunilorium   eulHciently  large and well equipped lo   itl'ford  asylum for all unfortunately stricken with that dreadful diaoaeo whioh  may come iuto British  Columbia.  The sum required is $100,000, half  of whioh haa been already *ubsorib-  fld.     Hon  Jumos Uuncmuir sub-  Boribee -$10,00.0, conditionally thut  #100,000 be mimed.   Tbo prosw ovor  the whole country huvo taken   tho  pjfttter up, and the   movement   is  wide ppread.   Tho pressing need of  pn institution of thin port is plainly  evident,   It is not a unoU-su luxury  Lut a l.UM.uuiUriiiiO *.������cwt .-4ty.   Cun  sumption hnn boen proven beyond  r. doubt t) ho contagious, ind high-  ly no.    Wo quart*;-nino for mo:u>|**i;,  .!���������]*';'*vt*f:-, ������������������������������������:'irh)l invr, Suit   Wlmy  .;,.    . ���������������������������     II* -Ji     :;   ..; .)...,i   ;i *  Trade, shewing in what light the  chairman .of tne Provincial Boai'd  of Health views ,the nituation  Dr Fagan thankod the b***ird for fnti opportunity to ig.ak Hav.'.:;i.*Kl to plaoe  beforothose present a few 1 $,-:d solid facts.  Co ajjinption, he said waa a disea-e which  killed more tlt&n aU others put o^-ither;'  than alMllno3iies an.1, all oata������u*op'neac.oiii-  biued. t Tuberculosis waa a eo'rtum-woacive  dit-wiwi-; it could be chcckinl, Uiut could he'  ouro4 through proper treatment.  "What aro w-f doing'in British Columbia  to prevent tho deaths of cnauy of our bo*.t  oitizons at thoir b;>Ht time of life ?". Noib-  ing, he naid, while o(,hor countries wore ad  moving in the dircoti-au of fighting the  ruvagea of ihe white plague. But atill  Britwh Columbians hesitated iu takiiy;  action.  Looking ufc tho question, 'apart altogether  Irom its Mintiimerital a*jpeoi., if. \va������> one  which aBimincd ueiious pr;'p. rations when  uoiisidorod from a busiuosa BtJt'.idpoiuV.  Money wan wanted, ami   a   oouniderabl'o  :mtn,    He didn't ue<-d to say that   tho   oa,  fc<blinhsiiont ol a Hunitni'ium w.iuld   riijuire  fuinls.    Whonovor bo and oiIkim _Baooiat*Jil  with him had uppro-iehou out^iileiM (or a*  .island), tlmy Lid beeu ryooivcd corriiall^,  all ojqjrertsin-j inurKct mtereut  iu  tbo  pro.  joet.    Au iimtitutiim uueh an   was cuoteiu-  platod, wan in.'i.<v.rary.    It \v Jitl',  help hi������u,  drmlii of thoHii nt preaunt miUurui!? from th-i  dread <lUui-.uu,    liut not only would it have  tint (.fleet; iti would remilt in Urn  disMcmiu  ation uf knowloii*.".! iu reupect   to tubcrou-  loois,    It Bhould aLvays bo bomo in  iiiimi,  he naii! thut it wan highly oontnyioiiN.    TKo  iwei.'ijo perHori so (URiotud wuh ij,;>iumr������t nud  went abuut tlio atree'.d, hoi.olu ami olKewhure  oxpeotoratlng nnd   npre-iding   inillioim   of  genui.    Any   suoh   individuaU   knok*,iii������  what harm thoy woro ciiusinij wero wort;o  thnn "murdnreii'",   They   might juat   ab  well hnvn taken a  revolver   and  flrod  it  bftph^Ardly on <rover������monc Htrnot,  They viouM not du au muuh li.irm Id the  latter wny m by oontmuioQ to expectorate,  Each paiiein, Htatintion uhowod, gavo tho  diHeiiHO to at leant one other periioii.  Ui lAig.Mi wanted thorn* pionem to rcioi)_-  jj'--*! tbo *iftrii-,viv. ���������! pf '.���������ije n.Jttcr. *:';"..������*j  ef xhelr own Tehtnv** might hv an eng Xhw.e  wa.idennK along tbo dark abyn o} the vol.  loy of death.  An tmtertuinmont will given hero  Julius }liut%a oiiok io holy uiv-uii  tbo fund, nnd tho oarncMt oo-opor-  a'i������n of everyone ia nolioitod.  IHt!?U<*������UJUCAh-.j'/������M  J^ g������TICK IS HEREBY .GIVEN that  '-ill    IAn upidio-vuon wil' be   made'  to   tin  L-jyi dadve Ao.sombly .d the Provmea  ot 'liriti-ih Cclujubia at ita uext  Session, for au Act   to   incorporate   a  company to buiid aline of railway of standard or narrow gJiugo,   to he  operated   by  steam or electricity, from a point at or near  the head of Portlaud Canal thence   following the valley of B'-n- River a di>*tiu.c*'. o^  thirty miles, wi'.;-  power to  build, equh.*,  maintain and ��������� op-rate branch linen of fi:een  miles in length from the main hoe aud par-*  ticularly up Ghici")',  Bitter and American  Creeko; and  also   to  establish   permanent  tracks for collecting and distributing yards  on the main line or auy branch or branches;  to construct, opeii*te,   maintain   and   own  > telegraph and telephone* poles,   or   either,  along tho route 6i tha aaid   railway   or   its  branches, or in counectiou   thero with, and  to transmit mesia^ea   .or oomcteroial  pur  pose?, and tochargo tolls therefor; to /enc.t-  ate electricity and tsiipply ligbt,   heat   and  power aud erec**, construe*, build and mam  tain the necewjary buiLiina;.') and v/orkt;, and  to generjite any kiud ol power f.ir  the  purposes afuresr-if-l, or in (ji''an������ction   therewith,  for reward; to connect with aud -.liter  into  running arruugejoenta   with" any   railway,  aad to construct '.eruiinal   aiding**" at   aoy  s"ach connection.-:; to reeeivu from any   gov-  ,^4i,mefi.tf-pi^aon,_QcJji^y_^^T4)^  C.H.TAR8ELL  Sole Agent  Dull Evenings.  Are Banished  WHEN YOU OWN   A  *   Columbia  Graphophone  It Will Provide  THE BEST MUSIC  THE FUNNIEST SONGS  THE MOST LAUGHABLE  STOKlKb  Sill*  of land, money, bonuses,-privileges or otiuu-  as?istanoe, iu aid of the construction of tha  Company's undi'Ttakiuyu; with p_iwer to own  by purchajje of location, or lease mines a:;d  .sell.and dispose of Us holdliigs; with p-'iwer  io ovfn, use and operate water power convenient to the .road for the Company's railway and other purpose*, j'ud to exoiohic  such powers as are gnuue.l by Parts IV aud  V oi the-" Wator Clausal'Consolidation Act''  with power to build, .ivvn, 'maintaia wi.arvcB  docks and bunheia hi connection, with the  Company's undertalougsj and to build, own  equip and maintain steam and other voKsela  tnd boate, and opnrate them on tho waters  of the Province and thbue adjacent tin r;ito,  aud to make traffic arrangements with rail  ���������vay, steamboat and o:her companies; and  'or all other necessary or incidemal right.',  powers uud pri.vihjgi-.-i in that bohalf  Dated at Victoria H.C,  the '22nd day of  August, 1 DOG  EBWtlTS & TAYLOR,  Solicitors for tho Applicants.  (UiVGI. "  mavtamwmitmtjtmtatmxa^^  '  CHRISTMAS i  is com:i2tc^ %  l wish to intone lhe Public that  they oan got flood?, for U)/j leas than  Kauuiru Catalogue 1 louses ml better htill, you sou what you arc buy.  ing.  Rich Out OIohs  Louthor Dreouing  Oofioa and  WrltimB' CdDtis,      Watohoe,  Clocks (tnd all kinds of  iiolid gold Jewoiory, Dm*  moad* eto,    Uierliug  Silver and Silver Plated   ware  Ebony  Goods. ..*..,.  K'lGHT AT YOnR OWN   FJRKStDE, AT  , a Modkkate Cost/ , 'Vkitbfou  Catalogue or call at  urcieriis:  o  ^,  VIJX-0'B.IA, NANAIMO  VANCOUVER.  %   Sole Ajfe������t������ For ������. C,   &  .��������� ��������� ���������#���������  f^-^^^^'^^^^Vw^**r^^*P<^iv^^"  if  IS ALL TTT^B JLSI-S:  . T UST a chance to ehow you t^al  J we always please our customers  by siipp'iying them" with the BEST  MlfiATB at the lowest market  prices. A trial order will convince  you.... ,., "       r.\  ���������^������  f  mftUlS  UtmXm mtmmr.**M*t%i*aii*J.v*^Si.tA������iii *tO..  'V*'-������i,j_,'.'VJ-nr.)*'v,/.f*t������> it A** o������nimi  "'���������**���������������������������������������������-;,?  iJ'.$  l!'T):.'"*.'���������' i   r'    ���������.. ...  daV-'-j)  iijMl  1 c������*l I.  W. W. McKAY, Proprietor.  y. FB.1LLIPS HARBISOI  B������4rrS.������t������.r .and Solicitcv  aaid  Notajty  Piublio  Oorav������yancSnjsjf. '  ICBIi RVOP M pfflOP.  a.ai*^u.**re_j /  NOTlCiUK HKIlKltV tilVKN tlut-  ������l..*     *:     ,.il    i   ,  ".   ���������������������������'   '������������������!���������     't   ,n.H   ''lb   Hit  :������)  a  r  t  we will In- in a pufciiioii to (ill yonr  onierh rluiinj.; tho  V tfmr*\,M!.Ym**af-m* -iVUir/ ������������������������������������,**,���������   ���������..'.���������- *, ,tt.,������  COJU1UJ4 W1J1U.M'.  *'umviii**wvi'tmtmm  J  *UWu'*W.  'i&mt- & SONS  ww���������yryv-.,i������-* ,*,������i,**,,.; v:',<���������������"*>..>.,���������>*���������.>���������...,,..,-.,11.,���������/*.-���������-.  WUiAiM.������J-.Vlw, ���������������������������.������....,C������*< Ji-," :.U-.C<!M,.',���������*-!.������,;,!l,;J,,' fiKyi,  mMMvn.iimaa-miii^miiM.vmwmmumu^mmmm������mmmwmmmmm  Ai.������vi!,i*.Ti.si.- hv'i'HK 'Aiiw'ii  ���������IT (iuKB A i,OW WA)T  *.^*^������_riji*-H'j������(jiov-������������*/.wivw.f'VJ . nt4\9i������*4_������iNrtianwwift\iman-MMMMHII  FOR SALE  .  A hohling of 1 noie, planted 150  trwti-j, f,'ooil rftirnwherry patch and  vmall fruits, HouBound ouihoimoB  iivtf! ilopirnhlo location, with uoud  ;ihir|iiri(,. fiuMiitior*.    A hitrgain.  Appiy thi. oillco.  ;  *  ������.  ���������������  P. STODDART  . WATCHMAKER & JEWELER ',  m*$mz'cmr'';������vm������!i'm������*��������������� >;  c/{'.vcmz���������&:mmCw*Miiw)  PLAN FOR A SAVINGS FUND FOR EVERYONE  ������������*.*Ot..*-i I,,*,,... 4..i-l*.'J?VM,.^,4it^.���������,Yi.,n%.-,rn i'Vfn!1������.n ������i*i'-i������iv������nw  tm,Mnti>:immwm*i&n*nm������-ninr%ki .t^.u������.o.,<i.,  WMtuwwwui mi  $1.00 Htnrtri a HavJnii'H Account at  The KOYAL  BANK  OF CANADA  <M������������ ���������&** m\ < tn ye,**** u,-.*s suwotmf * it  Vupiinl (paid up),      $;;,000-000      Eeot. ..$3,437,108  .-liwwMiA..|^-^tM*t.-,ii.n- ��������� i���������������Lwt..,.j.iaBf:*iv&*i.w.,,i+,  ���������M.%>l|IKM.tfkMIW  ������  iW' KvorythUig KngrAVod freo of ,.  isiimsgts,      Townlry   Mtumfuotnrod X,  from j"?ur nv.n <\ Ad on thu Prcmli- *  OR,  tii.f <?*f..������ni)';...ii*ij*,  ri-.m./.w UM*. t.tivy niiVi!  1010 j.-.; .',1  germnofft Ml deBtroyor.     Hntui-  kocpoiB in thv lucgcr utica urt> beginning to rottlixo  tho   ilnnjiur   to  * 1 ........ ,,    ���������,/,,,  .,(.,.... ,,,)��������� 1  yiir.i-4 i������������rth tu, ., ih������ ruiifa ������������ h< \ ..-  rivor of i'tjfortaii.; uu t!;.. t-u.t itiitu ������( HuU  tl(*������ Lukii troui tho sonch ondj running 40  ui, .1 .1 mo, un 1 iniKM Month thou -ifj uiuiiw  moro or loau to nhoro and   following abort  bkult to point 01 oomiuouoouiKut.  No 2   Commonolng nt a poit about 40  ulinini went of mouth of 2nd rivor on cant  uiilu ui Buttle Luko from nouth und rnuuing  ooutl) fit) cliuind; tiUiib HO ohalllD} thouto  uortl- ' 1) uhdlnnj  to  Hl.oro  ftnil   foll^winr*  ������������������iii n.. w.-.L to paint of *,!Hinin<������(.ii,'(,)i,ii.at,  '��������� * ' :   .,        in..       -    . t  j i-urt<i 1 ui .no .; na'-nuiii   U'luth    bu   oliu.111,;;  I .'it ���������. i'l   :'-.'!   .:*iiiij'������;     tV.-t-cc   v.r..-M    (.'i'i  1 vlt i'n.v, ih-r. . wu-tt B0 cli-iiu.  to  if. ini  lA  !  ...iUiti.(Ji:.:i!ti.iJni  O.K. MoTLROY,  Cumberland, Nov. 11,1000  t'l'ieciliil .ind c.'ircfnl iiticntion will be given to all Depositors, whether  their ju'cniitils ire 1,11*^1! or hirjiill.  W������ pay 3 por cent INTEREST on Dopoai'i, compound'  od tv/ice a yoai,  iWT   You oan bank with ti������ bjy mail*  ' t.mtmrtf**mW>���������***.<*������w.*j'**������t ��������� ���������.���������urmwmini ���������������������������iwiM<W-W*ft������������*>*i������(W������������>_������M_M_i  A. B. NETHERBY Mgr.            Cumberland B C.  Open Pay Nights   7 p-m to 9 p-m.  ������������������0Mra������0d1Wft������9MM������t X MMNMIiMmMIMtii  w+w*^**++'w+*<hr4*<i'*Vi,*<> X -���������^���������^���������^���������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������^  FOR YOUR NEXT SUIT  1  ���������I     *J������H1������ mm  <16-H  If ybu want natipfnction in price and material PLACE  YOUR N15XT OllDJDR W1SPH  T. H. CAREY, Tailor,     Cnmberlaii'l B. C.  <\t; V*WOWOtfW4tw<>4*+w'+4+ X **>t>4!Hs>wwm<  ...    -'���������'������������������   "^   '    |  vw>",>.���������������j?*-f r.'    v \ !  r*  *fiU'.t.*tHl'iiiltSt, ���������*.  A iur^(\ ^t������l! built Iioiwh in \io-  ofrcHVrAni.lcr'r'.1 jtnr.f (*1 nily.> A  bargain, for ou������h. '[  Apply tliif oiinso.  ) ^ L  FOUND  t  On roa%near Coarl������nny ������ ltdy  ttcct fur*  'l  K-'-'i  ply ihiadfflw.

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