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The Cumberland News Sep 19, 1906

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 s  THIRTEENTH  YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B.C.WEDNESDAY    SEPTEMBER 19 '    iqo6  >  I        ...H .Mill"  ���������AT THE BIG STORE-  YJaU-  A  LATEST DP-Tfl-DATl STILES  NEW GOODS Now Showing  Ladies and Misses Coats and Raincoats, Ladies Waists,, Underskirts,  Hosiery, Girls Dresses, Ladies Tailor  made Skirts, Mens, Youths and Boys  Clothing, Gents plain and fancy Sweaters, Sfete H'dkfs, Suspenders Blanks  <tfs, Comforters and Pillows.  A COMPLETE RANGE OF ladies, Misses and ehildrenB  Plain and Fancy House Simpers. .  SIMON LEISER im  ������UMBEI^4N|5 B.O.  V ������ ,*.      ������'  f  FOR TOUR NEXT SUIT  If vou wa \ BiitipfHction in price and iflate-riul PLACE  YXMJft NEXTORtoER WITS  T. H. CAREY, Tattor,     Cumberland B. G  >������������������������������������ X ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  FAlili   AND,  WINTER  We are showing a nice range of  Goods for Fall and Winter in all lines.  Now is the time to make Your Purchases and get   ,, , ,,-���������  EARLY SELECTIONS  The Prices considering the quality  of the goods are very low.  arm  mem  Out Grocery Department  is well stocked with   best  brands  of  goodt to be had in the market,  Presentation  After a continuous tervfee -of .9  years with ihe S Leiser Company,  as bookkeeper, Miss Abiams has eev  ered her connection with that firm  and leaves fur the East this morning As a mark of esteem, the Big  Store staff presented her with a  handsome suit cape, with the following add-iess:^-  Oumberland, B.C., Sept >15th, 1906  To MisHjUuira Abrams,  We the undersigned  employees of tho Big S.ore, Messrs Simou  Leiaer &.Co, Ltd., have pleaijure in preseut-  iug you with a Travelling Suit Case an a  mark of our esteem aud uyyreoi&uoa during  our business colleagueship and wishing you  every suqce & wherever you"inay go.  (Signed)   JCatherioe McDonald  Uhaa McDonald  John J. Woir  H. H. Stuwart  W. A. Wilkiuson  Ak-x MvK.iuuon;  ���������John T. Lidstone, Manager.  The firm of Ltiser ,& -Co also r������-  membered Mist* Abrams iu a substantial manner, they presenting  her wiih a cheque for a neat sum.  AJ ;sh Abrams will, reside^or a time  ���������jn Toruntowhete she will ..consult a  (specialist on the condition of her  eyes, which have been ���������t.roubliiig her  lately. :She carrie-. with her the '  best wishes of the News, with tho(-e  of her many other frie-nds.   ,���������r^���������a ; 1���������  Victoria,  Sept   17tiv=-A   rumor  wliioh the Libera! opposition seems  _toJ)_L____k'6ed is w-ell founded- t-hat^  RICH DOCTOR DIES  Vancouver, B C Sept 17��������� Dr  Lefevre one of the richest pioneer*  of Vancouver died Saturday. He  told his friends that hecou'd not  live a year. Brights dia-ase was  tne cause He waB worth half a  million and had an income of $25.  000 annually.  St Petersburg, 17���������Gen Trepoff  .died this evening.  Local and   Personal  The annual Harvest. Services will  be held on Sunday Oct 7th in Trinity Church. An invition is extended to all,  -E2 gji  WATER Wi  Lo������rn To Switn.  Will float and support 26.0 lb*.  Price 76c  Green   Tomatoes  Campbells  for   Chutney  mmm  Cumberland Supply Co.  Premier McBride haa granif?d leave  for the di������foku.ion of the Provincial  house and will appeal to  the country in December  Horn; Kong, 18th--A typhoon of *  of terrible i (<ens������ity ���������has just swept  over thi* Ration doing enormou-  i-|a.tnag*'"to shipping'''" Two large  (Tieajneri* jn the Jiarbor have been  sunk ������nd hundreds of smajiercraft;-  At'this hour ii is imp osaihle to ������*���������������  tiraate tho loss.  "Vaneoutfe*., J 7-*-At a meeting of  the fire underwriters association  held ou Saturday the insurance  rases on risks held \n Nanaimo are  rai.'ed 20 per sent by underwriters.  Victoria, I7-���������On Satuidny shortly after regular \raiu left Victoria  the yard engine No $ in charge of  engineer Austin and fireman Wilson star'.ed fpr Wellington wheu at  Saanich Inle* the engine jumped  the track und turned completely  oyer am) then reeled to the bottom  of the embankment a wreck. Both  men escaped without serious in*  juries.  S S OREGON WRECKED  Seat0e, 27 -A dispatch from  Vi'Uhz pays tho steamer Oregon  from Seitttle cranhed on the rooks  ri the entrance to Prince William  8'iund at rwldhighf Thursday night  Sho utruck wiih frightful lorce tearing ������ho bottom of thf vessel out. A  crew ef five men led for Valdezfor  iiMsipianco The revenue cutters  Ru-h nnd McCulloch left to take  the prtbf"er.g������rn off, She had about  fifty pnet-engers on bonrd and it is  believed that all will be Saved. If  the voBBoi goes to pieces before relief  arrive* the *-anseni*iers will bave  meat difficulty i" making shore  under mo t favor 'Me condition!  owing to high bluff*, The Oregon  ������������h������ a Uuu ftul !'-l<i,> and Is   oxyrsci  The annual show at Courtenay  takes place on the 26th .and 27th,  next Wednesday and Tburfday.  From all reports, it is helieved that  a splendid exhibit will be the result  The 8}>ort������ which take -place 'on  Thursday, promise to be well contested. A change is made in the  tug of wa-r prijse, from $24<oo, which  has been raised to $40.oo  F Dellos has had his store  Iiremi-es renovated and femodelled  and they now present a very neat  appearance.  ~���������Someigold-and"r<?jlver-lettering-on-  the plate front of the Royal Bank,  by Mr   Theobald, immensely   increases the appearance of that institution.  Mrs Gallanders ;left this morning  for her home in Vancouver  Strayed on my Premises  .������ ��������� ���������  One 2 vr old Jerpey heifer, (a  little white on sides) Owner please  payeoKs of keep, advertising, damages etc aud remove within 10 days  or animal will ho Bold for paid expenses,  F Monaco  Cumberland, Sep 19th 1906  STEEL and IRON  FENCE  Plain  and   Ornamental..  Contract* Solicited, Eutima^  ^Furnished.  Greet} Tomatoes  Camp-ons,  for Chutney  at  Dunsmuir Avenue  Cumberland  hy a Seattle Company,   Jt  lieved she is a total lots*  Ii be-  8TREET CAR  COLLISION  Seattle, 17���������Three atreet cars one  loaded to the guards with pawn*  gor* crashed t< get her today. "Over  a dozen patiengor wero injured, 8  faUlly.  ���������*"'���������'. ���������������������������* *.'*4  ********  ���������*%**>  Lost in the Woods  On Tuesday afternoon last work,  C McDonald, of tho Big Store, with  Jimray MoN������������i), a \*oy of 12 yrt  drove up to Mr Huhand'n to put in  tho afternoon frroupephonting, Night  fall found them Ptill rrom home  hut it being thought that they  would at any moment return, not  ���������omuoh anxiety wan {nit,, When  morning came howevor, with no  elan of the mifHnp", genuine alarm  was felt, and HearcherB started off,  At four o'ol^ck in the even! g hr������w������  ever, word came over the wire from  Courtenay that the lout bad been  found, and were then on thdr way  homo, where they arrived about 5  o'clock, The bun tern had dimply  fmt turner! aronnd in the wnodp,  and wandered about until dark,  when *hty fortunately twe^ed In  starting a fire, and cooked a couple  of |4|wmjm>. TU Li*!.I was jia.*'?d  in comparKtfve comfurt, th-ugh a  heavy ruin fell, which kept them  wet. Next day they Humbled out  on*Mr Huh������ndi trail and got out  by following mat. They were o m  the wor^e for ih-iM-lventtir*nx-rejii  for a good drenching.  There are many tormuUsin use  (ot on pipe*) <or tbe lo������t  u������ find  \C  SOLI: AGENT FOB  STHWA.RTS IRON *%%  WORKS Co.  T.E.BATE  themsejves, but many of theie are  mere theoiies, others useful only to  experienced woodsmen. If one has  a watch, a direction may generally  he struck by placing a finger tip in  an upright position on the dial, no  matter how duJl the day, a shadow  more or lass defined will be cast  from the sun across thedial, taking  ���������then-rhe-timenofdayra^fairly~ap^  proximate idea of the points of the  com.pjiS8 can be struck. A dog will  often, if secured by a leash, take  one out of the woods by tbe shortest route,  '..��������� ���������>��������� ���������  Grace Methodist Church  Harvent IJome Services oai Sunday at 11 a-m and 7 p ra  The pastor R J Mclntyre wilt  preach in the morning and Rev U*  McGillivray of the Presbyterian  Churcn will be tbe preacher in tne  evening.  An open session of the Sunday  Hchool will he held iu the afternoon  of spcial mteiept.  Thc Church will he tantely decorated with dowers fruit and vegetables.  Tue choir will render aptcial  mnsio suitable to lheoeeapioui.  All are welcome to tnese servicei  On Monday evening a Boeisi  gathering of the congregation and  friends will be held, when refresh*  m������nts will be served and a program  rendered,  COMOX  AORICUUTURAL,  SOCIETY.  mmim  GRAND   EXHIBITION  FA KM ond GARDEN PRODUCE  LINE STOCK  KANOY ARTICLES Ac, Ao.  SPORTS and GAMES  SEPTEMBER 26th and 27tii  Agricultural Grounds  COURTENAY ��������� ��������� ��������� ft. C.  Land   Utase  NOTICEUhttaoj g|#������D that, 60 <t������yi  tft������r H������t������, wa itxptodte ��������� pply to the  Hon. Uml 0-^miwt.ioer nf Ua4i  ������nd Wurk������ ������i ueri������Ii������40D to U*aa tarn Hon.  dr*d ������nrl Hfty (240) aw*, et tuUI Und oa  Vat* buuup Cnvk, Oort't U������������������l, ter tbe  Liur_������w������ ot o>������Ur euhutr.  W.R HORWR  MPI9 p( A. UOVKUQOS.  /  # THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA,  FEUDAL TENURE RELIC  SOBS   UP AT   THE   INSTANCE  THE EARL OF AMHERST.  OF  ���������Lord of the Manor of Ortford Seizes  Astonished English "Vassal's" Best  Horse as Henot���������Action Perfecily  Legal ��������� Recent Insistance Upon  Rights Shows Need of Clean Sweep  of     Survivals    of     Ancient    Land  ���������     System.  *  *W*e need of  some  act  which    will  make a clean swrep of the preposterous relics of the feudal system of land  tenure   which   still   survive   in   many  parts  of England,, has  been strikingly  ���������shown by a case- which has just come  'to light near Sevenoaks in Kont. There  ��������� resides Earl Amherst, who, among his  other hereditary claims  to distinction,  Coasts that of being lord of the manor  of Ortford, Withinfcthe borders of the  ��������� domain thus designated Herbert Couldrey took up his abode  some months  ago,  totally unaware t'hat thereby he  incurred any obligations as a vassal of  the lord of the manor.  The other day one of the earl's deputy stewards called upon Mr. Couldroy,  and, seeing a horse and trap standing  outside the house, asked Mr. Couldrey  il the horse was his. On being answered in the affirmative, the deputy  ���������steward out some hairs from the  ���������horse's mane, and after depositing them  Sn his pocket, placed a hand on the  '."horse's shoulder, accompanying the action with the words, "This horse is  -now the property of Lord Amherst."  !        Liko Comic Opera,  But Legal.  In the twentieth century.this appears  more'Tike a bit of fooling from a COmic  opera than a valid process, but, thanks  to the medieval laws that still remain  unrepealed, the deputy steward's fantastic performance actually made Earl  Amherst the owner of Mr. Couldrey's  ;jsleed. However, the deputy steward  ���������only took away the hairs that he had  ���������cut from the mane, the major portion  of his lordship's newly appropriated  property, which required stabling and  feeding, being left with Mr. Couldrey.  ��������� It was explained to the latter that  (fche earl, being a generous man, did not  wish to push his rights ������to their legal  limits and would therefore permit Mr.  Couldrey to redeem the horse. The  price of the redemption was subsequently fixed at $57.50���������albout one-third  of its  real  value���������which  shows    that  ���������u'liusauara   Liuaraa, Y*nu   was  severely  wounded  at  Inkerman.  He is,  among other things,  a Freemason of high distinction, and has been .  pro-grand master of England for tha  last  eight years.   The  first  Lord  Am- j  herst  was   commander-in-chief  of   the i  British  army  in North  America  from  175S   to   1764,   and   was    subsequently  made commander of the whe/.e army.  Earl Amherst has been twice married,  but has had no children by either wife.  His heir presumotive is his brother, tha  Hon.   and  Rev. Percy   Amherst,    who  took orders more than forty years ago,  but has done no clerical work since h������  Ka������ bald a "cinch" on the Deeragr  Saving Niagara.  The question as to whether Niagara  should be used solely as a source ot  mechanical power or be preserved as  a beautiful and wonderful natural '/en*  ture has come up iu our day for permanent decision. There are some minds  that have decided for themselves in favor of the former proposition, but they  seem fortunately to be in a minority  both in Canada and in the United  States. Niagara is to be preserved  both in what have been called its "little loveliness" and in its grandeurs.  America is "practical.? It has allowed its forests to be dangerously diminished, it has allowed Niagara to be  seriously threatened, but American  serjtiment when once aroused is Irresistible, and American sentiment has  declared iu favor of Niagara as Niagara.���������Century.  Collecting Fares In Montreal.  The manner of collecting the fare on  street cars iri Montreal is decidedly  unique. Under no circumstances can  the conductor touch the fare, which  roj^t.vJ>e"deposItecl by the passenger in  a 'fafe box, which is presented as the  passenger enters the door of the car.  The conductor will make change or sell  tickets, but the passenger deposits the  fare, whichever it may be, in the bos.  The coin or ticket does not fall until  the conductor presses a button.. This  gives opportunity to see if the amount  in correct and the coin genuine. When  once the coin drops it cannot be removed except in the company's office.  After the cashiers count the day's receipts the count is checked by weighing  tbe different coins and also the tickets.  Free Gifts of Toilet Soaps  Use   SUNLIGHT   SOAP and  GET  THE  PREMIUMS  The Coupons are the same as cash because they can be exchanged for Toilet Soaps  for which you have to pay out money evfery week.  Users of SUNLIGHT and CHEERFUL SOAPS can get their ^OILET SOAPS  for nothing.  Read circular in every package, or write us for Premiurfi List  A gift is of little value if it consists of something you have no use for.  In exchange for Sunlight Soap Coupons you can get something you need and use  every day. ���������������������������������������������  SAVE  SUNLIGHT   SOAP  COUPONS  Lavar Bvothara Limited, Toronto, Canada  160  DEATH BY DROWNING.  ISarl Amherst is a much more liberal  man   than his   feudal   ancestors,  who  were  wont to  exact everything    they  -could clalnv from  their vassals.  ^Finding there was no other method  'xtsy which he could recover the horse,  Mr. Couldrey bought it back at the  price stipulated. Then, In order to call  public attention to the case, he brought  euit against the earl for the keep of the  Jhorse during the two weeks that tha  settlement of the matter was pending  "'Kor, In accordance with the absurd  law under which  it had been seized,  Y'tfor these two weeks the horse was un-  questionably the property of Earl Am-  - Jierst.  Publlo Opinion With "Vassal."  t^H ���������''it8 ipodern sort of procedure  was not at all in accordance with feudal  notions, and the Sevonoaks judge, before whom the suit was tried, promptly gave his decision against the audacious vassal. Public opinion, however,  ts with lhe latter, and it ls prabaJbls  .ithat a bill soon will be introduced In  Parliament to put a stop to all such  revivals of medieval rights,  Mr. Couldrey, it seems, last yeai  bought near Sevenoaks a property consisting of two and ono-half acres with  a houso and utahle, for |8,500. Tin  properly is what is known as a "customary freehold" of the manor of Ortford. And, according to tho customs  of the manor the lord of the manor ia  ���������untitled to a "heriol" on evory change  Jn thft ownership by alienation or sue  oitssi in. As Ills herlot tho lord may  ^ ua-'.ly sfil/.o Lhe tenant's bust Jive  *'������**a.st, bul, In Uio nbapneo of a beast  Yi si'l/*i he hns lo bo content in ll"u  t.horeot, with a modust (ino of throe  tfhllJInut and  slxpmioo  ($7 cents).  Didn't Know  What  Herlot Was.  Thi-* rtistomary freeholder who sold  the piM|mrly to .Mr, Couldrey possessed  no boil beast, nnd so on that occasion  Kiiri AmliorHt got only tha 87 cents.  "Wiili'Mil. any Hh-.\ Unit ho waa thereby  3> i*i>a Mini tig hi* own best b*.*ast. Mr.  -Y'oiihln-y recently .sold a half acre o!  in* IjikI Ur I'-ioo. Tin-it Karl Amherst's  ���������finUsni-y Hwoopoil down on him as al-  r .vhy tV*<J ati.l claimed hU herlot. Mr.  ���������CouMroy did not oven know what ths  word mi'uiit until ho had oonuult.d a  dletem-try. If Ik, had kept a motor CM  'iiwsti.ul of a li ii-su ho would have boon  able to Kettle the earl's claim by paying him S,'  o-nui,  Of course thero ore many manorial  iords wno novor tninti ot *-in**rcing inai  <*���������..-���������   ii>.    ....   ..,*,,>.'.s   ti ..,...,   ,...,,,   a-. *. ���������  or lii.-.n ;ib������.-,;.ii*.<l. lint it ix always  tvtssl'il-* fur aueh claim* to be enforced,  vexailou.ily snd oppressively. It is ao-  tually on  r-. or������i, though It happened  . v-in-i'   trr-m    -������������������,,     f li rt t    a    T-ir.l    nf    tho  manor sel/i-d .u hia herlot a tenant's  v.ieeh-irse wo  115,000,  Wouldn't Imaging Amherst a Stickler,  Karl AmhotKt i������ not at all th������ aort  nt man ona would Imagine would prove  Changes  From  a  Fish   to  a  Bird.  -3?be-_tory~of-the-eaEly_life,_tran������fDri  ination and final death of the Chinese  quail is the most remarkable that is  found in the ornithological literature of  the world. The uarrative in all its unreasonableness is found in tlie story ot  om chung, which is the*name tho Chinese quail is known by when at home  in the Flowery Kingdom. Celestial authorities on bird lore declare that no  specimen of om chung was ever known  to live a year; that thoy do not lay  eggs, as all other known species of  birds do, and, finally, that their progenitor is a slimy, four jointed worm,  which has a red head and a sting on  the end of Its tail. This queer soacoast  worm, according to the curious legend  of om chung, lays 100 eggs annually.  Fifty of theso become fish and the other fifty are worms of the same species  as the parent. The fish that has come  Tito Minutes Under Water Sufficient  to Cause Fatal Re*_lts.  Drowning is a quicker death than  most people suppose. Insensibility is  said to begin in about one minute, and  fatal unconsciousness generally supervenes in the neighborhood of two.  Even .practiced divers cannot remain  under water more than a minute and a  half, and it is almost fatal to remain beneath the surface longer than tbat.  At Navarino, where there are many  expert divers who plunge into the sea  after sponges, hot one was found who  could remain under water for two  minutes. In the Red sea the Arab  divers generally remain down one and  a quarter minutes, while at Ceylon the  pearl fishers can seldom stay below  for even one minute. There is a case  on record at Falmouth, England, where  a diver had descended eighty feet and  on giving the signal was drawn up  slowly, so it was two minutes before  he reached the surface. Blood ran  from his ears and uose, and he was insensible.   He died without speaking.  Insensibility, however, does, not always involve death, for ln many cases  a person may be resuscitated by the  .,use,-of-energe_tic measures. The bring-  ing to of people who have aeon under  water for five consecutive minutes, however, Is considered! doubtful by physicians. There have been extraordinary cases related, nevertheless,  where persons have been brought back  to life after having been submerged  for fifteen or twenty minutes, but it ia  probable tbat they have come to the  surface again and again during that  time.  OPEN AIR SILAGE.  Corn and Sorghum Made Into Silas**  In the Stack.  We have used the silage cured In  open air. Many stacks of coarse sorghum hay are so imperfectly cured  that without intending it silage or  "brown hey" Is fed from these stacks  Instead of dry hay. We hare had  success with heavy growing sorghum  m this case, says Farm and Ranch, by  letting it wilt after cutting and then  laying straight in long piles and covering tbese with earth so that rain and  air were excluded from the top. The  sides will dry out and mold for a  short distance inside the pile, but there  is no material loss. There are also  more systematic methods of putting up  outdoor silos.  Frame For Open Air Silo.  An open framework of 1 by 4 stuff  Is built in sections to inclose temporarily the stack of silage and give shape  to it This silage is usually cut up into  lengths of one to- two inches and elevated into these skeleton walls when  it is. tramped down continually. Air  is virtually excluded during the heating process following this storage (?)  _o������^grfien������stuf!!JjaJth^^������M^l������uJ^ISSSi  lsmglast..  'Most people take isinglass to he a  mineral production, but such is not the  case. Isinglass is prepared from the  air bladders of giant sturgeons, a species of fish which inhabit the Caspian  sea and its tributary rivers. Ibese fish  average twenty-five feet in length, and  it is said to take the bladders of seventeen good sized ones to make three  pounds of glass.  Stereotyping.  The flrst attempt at stereotyping in  America was made in 1775 by Benjamin Mecom, a printer at Philadelphia.  Previous to this time the Dutch had  stereotyped a prayer book in 1771.  into exlstenco ln this curious manner  also lays 100 eggs n year. Fifty of  these become wator denizens after the  image of thoir parent, and tho others  Schoolboy Anevfrers.  Here are some assertions from compositions by American schoolboys:  "Franklin's father was a tallow chandelier." "The climate of North America  Is embracing." "This song is in the key  of B flap." "There aro five bowels-a, e,  I, o and u." "The snow is painting the  town white." "He lived in Cambridge  pork." "Man is in the muscular gender because lt denotes a male." "They  went to tho foolish (Polish) church."  Question: "What is geography?"   An-  become birds of tho famed om chung  ������wer: "Geography Is round, like a ball."  family.  Theso om ehungs, or Chinese  quails, never breed, and are only  brought Into oxlstwice ns above related.  We glvo tho abovo not ns a literal fact,  but as a specimen of tbo Chinese idea  ot evolution.  A om.  When e-mail measures are not eon--  venlont lt Is profitable to know that  eight tablespoonfuls make ono glii.  perfectly provided a tarpaulin or other  rain proof cover is provided when rain  is feared. Near Beeville, in south Texas, where we havo seen the crops of  both corn and sorghum thus stored, no  covering was used. In ten days after  cutting and fitting the skeleton walls  some twenty-two l'oet ln height were  removed and used again a short distance away for forming another stack  of silage. The quality of the silage is  most excellent.  Tha English Silage Stacks.  In England silage stacks have been  reduced to a nice system by a series  of weights and levers which compress  the feed much more tightly than tbe  mere weight of the green stuff can do.  This silage is food for horses and  mules, but is better for cattle.  Ho Thoroagbfave,  Characteristic of the readiness of the  Celt is a reply noted In "Leaves From  the Diary of Henry Grovllle."  "I cannot get over your nose," said a  frank American woman to the Irish  novelist, Colley Grattan, whose nose  was flattened.  "No wonder you can't," be retorted,  ���������'for the bridge Is broken."  DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED.  by local applications, as they cannot  reach the diseased portion of the ear.  There ls only one way to cure deafness,  and that is by constitutional remedies.  Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube is inflamed  inflammation can be taken out and this  hearing, and when it is entirely closed,  Deafness is the result, and unless the  inflammation can be taken out and this  tube restored to its normal condition,  hearing will be destroyed forever; nine  cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh,  which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces.  , We will give One Hundred Dollars for  any case of Deafness (caused by Catarrh)  that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh  ~Gurer���������Send���������for^-eirculars-f reer��������� j���������n���������  F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.  Sold  by  Druggists.  75c.      ,.     ���������     ���������  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation  -i\ J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial is prepared from drugs known to  the profession as thoroughly reliable  for the cure of cholera, dysentery,  diarrhoea, griping pains and summer  complaints. It has been used successfully by medical practitioners for a  number of years with gratifying results. If suffering from any summer  complaint it is just the medicine that  will cure you. ��������� Try a bottle. It sells  for 2!J cents.  Oyster Beds a la Pompeii,  There was a calamity of the Vesuvius  eruption which was not chronicled, at  least by cable. That I* the extinction  of the Neapolitan oyster. The bay of  Naples produced an oyster esteemed  by epicures as the, choicest in all Italy.  For the present at least the Neapolitan oyster Is an extinct species. According to Professor Doru, director of  the aquarium of Naples, tbe ashes from  tho volcano falling In tho bay have  covered tbe bottom to such an depth  that every oyster ln the beds was  smothered and tho beds themselves  hopelessly burled.  forth between   $10,000   and  Mir  in  li   r,..i"  IU  li.u  plenty nf money, and, though he ha*?  j....: i���������t...i- ..I !:h . -.--.:.!'��������� :h birth l.iy. ii  still nn a*uivtt mnn a������������J a k*j* n ap-irla*  mnn. It I* only (wo yonr* afro that hs  ������������������a.* flr������Hlit������t:t nJUi bringing down tha  am Hia* uf the sf.i^on in fl^ittand. If*  it uni of the teat diminishing body ol  vou nm ot tha Ctinv-an war, which tot  went Uir.-ugn   a*   \ie:  ������������fUiu   ot   ���������������_���������������  ntngrnphlcit am n Stimulus.  We cannot help living lu somo degree  the liv-js of heroes who nro constantly  In our mlmlH. Our characters are constantly bolng mortified, slinpod and  molded by tlio uu^Kcst'ons which nro  thus held. Tho most helpful llfo sto-  rios for (he nverngo youth nro not the  meteoric ones, the unnccountnblo ones,  tho astonishing ones, like thoso of Na������  poleou, Oliver Cromwell nnd Julius  Cnosnr. Tho grout slurs of tho race  dii'/.zlo most !>oyn. Tliey admire, but  thoy do not fool that thoy can Imitate  them. Thoy like to read thoir lives,  but they do not get tlio helpfulness nnd  tho encouragement from thom that  they do from rending the lives of thoso  who hnvo not startled tho world so  much. It Ih the triumph of the ordinary nblllty which is most helpful a*  nn Inspiration and encouragement  Tbe llfo of Lincoln hns boon a*a Infinitely greater inspiration to tbe world  thnn tho llfo of Nupoleon or tbat of  Julius Cacsnr.-O. 6. Mardon tn Sue-  .   .,    w t* r*A*rt*"i --���������.  <.���������������������������������������    *M*M(H.; .. -  ,  A llxrlr i'uper Cottar,  llere Is ft little ������tor,v which the English papers toll nnd nny ono Is nt liberty to bellovo If lie will. No nffldnvlti  go wan il. NVuuu Luul Uiiiluim v������u.������  viceroy of /ndla the mnharajab of In-  dor paid lilm a visit nnd nsked ns a  inemonto nn ivory papor cuttor belonging to Lord Dufferin. He consented,  the Indian left, nnd tlio viceroy never  raw him until ������nmo mnntlii Inter whon  the mnharnjah Introduced a fine young  dtjphnut Int'j the room. A pile of new*,  papers lay at Lord Uxxftorln'* side. Tlio  animal wont up ts them, out tbem  netstly with Ids tusks, which had Iwon  purposoly shnrpoufd, nnd laid th������m In  ft neat ik-ap on thc flw>r, ready for pe-  CtU.lt     .   ..   ...  "Argyll"  "Panhard"  "Swift"  Buy  a  High  Grade  Machine and  Save   Expense   for   Repairs  The \voyl\ enr 1������ hnltt by tho Ar-Kyll Motors, Ltd., Olasgow, Bcotland, the world's greatest  pnglnoorlng centre, and is acknowledged to ho the most popular machine iu the tlruisli Isles,  It Is oqulpped with tho Astor engine.  The Puuliard io manufactured ln Paris, Franco, and with its world-wide reputation needs  no Introduction. .*  The Swirt Is mado by Swift Motors, Ltd., Coventry, England. Tho Arm who nre known the  world ovur us luiiiiuiiiciurtnb ui uim h\.mi. bic>v,������_ w������v������ ,iui, uu U������c UmiL*.!,. Tl;*������y hnve pul  the same enterprise and stability Into their automobiles which aro as near perfect as skill  nnd machinery can miiKo thom,  Our automobile expert, Mr. O. P. Kerr, of Glasgow, Scotland, will ho pleased to oxplaln  all details of our curs.  No trouble to tako Intending purchasers for  a demonstration ������pln,  On view In now garage up to nine o'clock ovory evening.  173 McDcrmot Ave. East  Winnipeg,  Man.  Dallmer,  Argyll.  Toronto Type Foundry Co., Limited  Automobile Dept.,   M. J. Hardle, Mgr.  Sole Canadian  Agents for  Swift, Panhard, Minerva, Da Dion Bouton ^r-ffiini**!!" '*������������������ ���������*������ *.a't!tji>i  WZ-  '���������If*1    ' "������������LU '"  Issued Every Xuepday.  W. B. AWfmSCN,    -    -   %     Uo.R  fPjf^jetrMffi^AN'D, jmrtiss. cmra������B-i_t  JS&te column* of The News 31-e ������pen to all  who wish to ejcpres- therein viewB p matters of publio intwest.  While we do not hojd ourselves re -..insi-'  ll. for the uttierpnoes of porrespondenie, we  eserve  the right   of   declining  to inner*  oinmauio&tionji unpepeaaatily personal.  WEDNESDAY,',   Sept   19 J906  Ksgaiinait & Kanaimo Ry  Same* OnoJt.  -flame duc-U uf all .���������oris should t  roasted quickly in a hoi oven arid nr  considered boyx wlieji very rare IY.  hlood should-always .follow, tiie kuil  wben carving the lirrast of a dink 1  is not possible to liinil lhe r.:;.si;ii������  a duck to uiiy-tainiber of tniinsh-s; 1  depends entirely .upon the tempe'i-.-un.  Of  lhe own.    .If 11   l        o  dlR-lv   w   I "ll;*  rousted   for--.men., it should   be  um,  rarer than ������������������whop jt is to tit eaten ' h-  women.  A BOOK THAT NO  FARMER CAJV |  AFFORD TO BE W THODT  ���������s. s. ������f)ity of Nanaimo.  *Victoi5Ijs.���������cocoas:     ro-ctte  ���������S^ils from Victoria Tuesday, 7 a.m., for  Nanaimo, calling at North Saanich  ���������Cowichan Bay, Maple Bay, Crofton.  Kuper and Thetis Islands when freight  , ot passenge-rs iiffer.  (Leaves Nana .mo Tuesday, .5' p.m., for  .    Union Bay and Comox.  (Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., foi  Union JJay and Nanaimo.    __..*  !Le������iv,es Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m., for  Coi\\o*< \md wav ports.  'Leaves Coreicuc Friday, 7 ������t.in., for Nanaimo an<l w.uy ports.  ���������Sails from N^naUno-Friday, -?  p.m., for  'Victoria, 'Calling  at Kuper and The-*'-  jlsl.inds, Crofton, Maple Bay,  Cowichan   .B������vy  ana   North   Siauich   when  ���������freight and  passengers offer  JNnrt-b S.umich  when tid-e ,&nd  weather  conditions   permit.  t7ANC0TTV2R- NANAIMO.- LADY  .SttJT-F   ROUTE  The flnppy  Fnmlly.  The .proprietor nf n ('iei-uiiin itmmvh'  erle keeps <-a^etl loveilittr a tion. u 1  ger, n wolf and a lamb, wliu-li lie In  bels "The nappy Family" WV*  asked confident jjiIY Imw 101^ th***-  niiluutls Uud llvci to������;e.;lier, he an  swered:  "Ton months: but tlie lamb has to b>  reueweU   occasionally."  ^nennue-finiKu. <*uu wniajwreu Home'  thing to the general's'widow, wiu>   ait  ^wefed:  "Yes the right man has arrived.1'  "And itis," trinuipha-iifcl} anuounce  the little b.dy in brown,     Laird Arbbi  bald Robin, oi Robin Oa������t-j���������������  Gcoii-aud.  ���������n������rper's "ti.i*za?  Iti  The drink of strong men and healthy women  Un ionB r e w e r VTBe  Is The Best  Hot tied or in  t'arrel������.  Not >'������w, Afteir AH.  The college phrase, " noi in it," is not  new. as many would suppose, bui  was used by Euripides, more than two  .thousand years ago, in his "Melea^er,1'  when he says Y''Cowards.do not euuni  tn battle ; tbey are there, but not iu it.'  A  Sr 1 i-niion* Mfe.  -*1 suppose "a puoik- nutn has to read  a grout deal." said the HioiimIjiIi.-i man.  "Vt'S," answered Senator Sorj.rbum;  "tbe demand for anecdotes is so (jratt  now liwt a mun bas to ki-ep dicing it)  ,tbe library all tlie time In order to keep  00 the supply of stories about -aiinsuif "  The UNION BREWING Co.,      Nanaimo'  ������ *  ������-WB������it'Ji_fl������*j_Bttj_A>j  K. AID A  Compiled by the Agricultural Editors  ot tlio Family Herald and   Weekly  Star of Montreal,   at the request  of      H������adrods       of    Headers.  it   a*. 11 kad- xmrns  - %  $. J*  ���������.40A.S-"  ���������Sails iripm Nan?iinno i'ur \Yancouvf  .dailv, except Saturdays and  Sundays   7  a.m.  ������ Sails from0 Nanaimo for -Vancouver,  (Sal.-.-da������ at 8 i\,m.  Sails from N;������*,ti,iimo f<u (Ladysmith,  (Fridays aii<' S,,i,ui':Uays hi 5 3 > p.m  Sails from Lady-atniih for Nanaimo,  jSaiurdays ai 6 a,,m.  S,uls liiim Vancouver for -N.maiin-'  daily, except Saturdays and vSunclays at  1-3" P'"1-  Sails from Vancouver -for   Nanaimo.  ;Sdtui-day:> -.it 2 30 jp. 11,1.    ,  TrME TABT..B   JWKCT1VE  , .l^SiiS  'ii, 1UU0  VICTOR tA TO WELLINGTON.  S������������t*ijrelay Stt  }Xo 1��������� Daily. tfo. 4���������8iiu>-tt>  a.m.    Y SM.  pe 9 00 '....Vioturia *.Do. 4.00  "   0.28 .......tioldHtrc&m.,,.. "   4 28  tf 10.24.......    .Ji-.-.ug'o     , ,,,���������  "   5 '2'  *f U.00 Liuuuau'u     "obi,  p.m r m,  tf 12 35 , ,Nanaimo ,.  "   7 3"  Ar 12.53..   ,      Wellingtoi Ar. 755  WWWWtfW  'V  T-0 VICTORIA.  W������dneida,Vi  Saturday &  No. 1���������Dull No A.-ttanrtay  A.M. A.M.  De.  8.00 WolHagton....  Do, 4 00  o   8,20 Nuuaitiio  "   4 In  101)2.,.t Duoiu'-i.  ���������������   5,55  ������ 1-0.42 Knenlg'H  "   7 27  ��������������� ll.Se ti-jIdHtrMiu  "   (1,32  Ar 12.00 Vidiwria,  Ar 7.5ft  Thousand Mile 'tnd Commutation Tickets en sale, good over mil and steai,,ci  ���������lines, at two and one-half cents per mile.  Special trains and steamers for Excur.  ���������ions, and reduced rites for parties may  be arranged foi on application to the  Pint, Pass. Af-jent at Victoria,  The Company reserves the right to  Change without previous notice,.steamers  t(4HHi������ uuita uuu ji-wiu-  ...   .j^.M.*.^,.  ������\>vUi������ioii Ti-~kcii .ji, ."al. Si mu us'nl lo  all HiationH, good lor going journey Saturday and  Sunday, returning nut later J  than Mondav.  i, '������'���������(', XLvGUr, tim. ouy. DC, C*������4al otn ,  (J. It. OOUHTNKY, Dint Frt. & r.������a. Ag.  NOTXC1.  Riding on UicomntlvoB antj  rail  way earn of  tho   Union   r!ujliMiy  Company by any  porpnn   >r  per  Bonn���������except train crew- -k- strictly  ftrohihiied.    Empioyeef*  nre ���������ob������  ect todiBmificHl for allowing Hame  Dy order  Fkancis D. LriTjE  Manager,  What Elxle Snid.  .���������'Tm jtfrnid I can't i 11 teri'stomy 5-year-  old Klaie in t'uii.v tales any longer."  "And why not?"  "'was -telling. ,hpr about .the 'Forty  Thl-y.vs,' And when I got to the 41) oil  Jars with a thief in each jar what do you  ���������upuose she said V"  "I give It up."  "She said. 'Wouldn't that jar you?"-  Cleveland I'lain Dealer. '  *>AtohWortt. ot I'lt'tnrea.   Qf-All-theJiquaint-anti���������va.Hied-sightfe-  ahovvn  to  tlie -passing stranger,  savp  Navy and Arnty, perhaps there is none  more attractive thit 11 fhe officers' quarters .in the main guard of the c'tndel of  ValcMta.    Long ago some ollieer. Hnd-  Ing the time hang heavy on his liandfl  and having In him besirlPB a turn for  eketchiug. bethought hhn to draw upon  the lu'tre yellow washed wall of Iiis un-  garnished   room  a   picture   In   colors.  The next officer -prolmhly thought, be  could do as well or better, nnd he, too,  left his huniliwork upon the walls, and  as .wars  rolled  by  there grew  up a  cviHfJin. now ftrinly established, for ov  ory ivgiiuent serving in Malta aud do  Ing main guard duty to leave behind a  remembrance of Itself in the shape of a  sketiii on the wnlls In pencil, chalk or  pnlnv.   Thus now, Instead of plain, tin  lovely walla, exists this quuint Irrogu  lar pntohwork of pictures, well knowp  throughout the services u\id to thow  who use this highway to tho east  IIooTc PlatoN.  5 nf question of the use of the family  cont of nrmH vexes the American vory  seriously.    Originally all book plates  were heraldic.    Thnt was ln an age  whon people generally could not read  and wlfon the blazon of each fnmlly, as  ahown. on wearing apparel or simill bo-  longings, wns ns well known and quickly distinguished aa nn autograph or  photograph today.   In the main, It ia  snfe to ndviso Americana not to xiae  cont armor on their book plates.   Th������  uncertainty of tho actum right to arras  and thc extreme dltilculty of getting a  drawing thut one knows Is undeniably  correct In every detnll are strong roa������  ions ngnliiflt Ita uso,   Ucraidry Is too  exnet a science to admit of llbortiea,  and It la no atrial) achievement to draw  the cont of arms with absolute correct*  noan nnd yet with ur fistic feeling,  Though It Ih not vory generally prn_������  tlced, it ia legal to copyright, the booU  plate design. At least two plates aro ao  ���������protected in thia country. This would  leera to leave a door apon for those who  wfah to secure tot: themselves a personal distinguishing mark, n quasi-  frernldry, for the drawing may bo In  heraldic form air well ns tn any other.  Th- mo.st complete  Farmers'  Handbook ann Veterinary Guide  *vet issued    Simple and prac  ticaf information of.The greatest  valve to *2very farmer.-  Three hundred and fifty-eighty  ��������� ubject,- de?.lt with; evt-'.y one of'  mtetest and many of them iilus  trated.  I  JAPANESE   TAILOR   I  T Gen's' Suits ami' Ladys' Tailored  Costumes neatly finished  ^ in Latest fashions.    Charges Right.-  ^>   <i>  ���������  DUNSMUIR    AVE   UE.  Our Special   Offe  W>* off* r ���������;���������: full yfiiir's* subscription  1-1 the Cumberland   News,   a   full  years -subf*uri������������������'*:(<;������ to  thai,  "r-eatest  ��������� *f a.'l .VV'eekJi'Ya, he F.-.'iii.i..y Herald  ���������iii.d VVeekiy''.St.M.i, 01 "iMoiureal,   in-  .' i nd i *' g    f iieir__Jieaj]iiiiii__  ^Qut.fn Aicxandi.-.. He;-Grai'dcniid.  r'.-n and dc-frs". and a copy   f -'The  H'lrnier'fi     anual  und 'Veterinary  Guide", all f������>r $2 00      A sample  upy of tlie p'oMrre ard book con be  s-en at this o&\cc.  CumbEpland  HoLte  COR. DUNS U1R AVENUE \  AND SECOND STREET.!  CU   BERLAND   B   C.  Mas. J. H. Piket, Prdpr   tress.  When in Cumberland he sure  and stay at the Cumberland  Hotel, , Kirdt-Claas Accbmoda-  tioirfor transient and permanent boarders.  Sample Rooms and   PuDlic Hall  SPORT  ������nd Adventure  Ashore and Afloat  ^ with __  ROD and GUN  Run in Connection  with   Hotel  Riites from $1.00 to $2.00 per day  -mt Pt. k m 00.  Cumberland      B.  C.  't',^,,>I*jitoM"I*^*'J*^^**I"*i*fcM'*M',^*H[^,jW*'  \  or) Tonos nr:d JnvitfoiTitoKtl.'O HJio.o  ���������sT.W*-''**.' ���������oB������>*"lJlooil in old VoiiiG. Ou,?:'nMr>  JM D '.iiii'!ii, Meat ''. and J/;-tin Wirr;r. />  tnatorfhii'.a,, ami JC(Tn-t.n of J's-hhc.or .'* ���������-'.���������cunt. .  Moo tfl p-Ji'lmx- filxfurj.'). Hon wlllplutiHo.f,..,  vvill euro. Sulci by nil rtniwi.-.ti; or maHoil tr  plain pkg. 011 i-ccoipt, ol' prion. Ii'.-ao jviwrkkt  natl ml free, Thowoou MotHoIno Cot  %J'or/iurlv iy'liu'm))') '���������' jranto.Oniu  "CUBAN    BLOSSOM',  A UNION MADR CIUAR  If you like to read of the experiences ol  ingl-jrs, shooters and campers or /acbtlon  or If you are Interested in country life, aw  your aersdesler for Foreat and Stream. ������  -or-wrlte-for-free^speclmen-cdpy-i-or-eend-  twenty-five cants for four weeks' trial trip,  Forest Mid Sirtam Is a large illustrated  weekly journal, wbich contains tbe following  ^apartments:  Gaiae Daj and Can.      Natural Hhtaryi  Sua and River flahiruf,   VachtinA  The Sportsman Tourut, C������.noeinA  Rifle and Trap, Kennel.  Wa send free our catalogue of tbe best boo-to  on ouidoor life and recreation.  FOREST AND STREAM PUB. CO.  346 Broadway, New York City.  ROM   Tl-ni-  ii./.'  Cuban Cigar Factory  M. J. BOOTH, Propridtot,  ntUM. nw.f*.������iniv������i������un*jiw������M  TO CD RE A GOLD IN ONE DAY  t-ik LAX \TIVK HROMO QUININE Tub-  iHta.    AH (irug(zintB ri'iund cho iiihukv if it 1  hiila to oure,       li. VV, Univti't) uiguatm-o ib j  Coojk's Cotton Root Compoanl  Tho great Uterine Tonlo, euid  ignly^Bufo ������lTootwU Montotf  iHeeiimtor on which women can  _.P*'4 .SoW.tn throe dttgxtm  ���������_*r ��������� ���������������������������������������������      ���������������*#������*��������� mme   viUUU   UOKIDDB  of fltrensrtlirNo. I, |lj X0T%  10 doBTeea stronger. |3; No. %  tor wuclnJ cnso8.j5 p������r boZ  Bold lay ay ururaEte, or se-4  Bropiild  on. rooolpt of prloS  on  ���������flIKMEOIJIKI HJOTi v<T0, CUT. (fomtrly Wi  IK  opaia  on  rooolpt of prlc  'oc pamphlet. Aadrosa: T  HOU8EHOLO HINT8.  PtektoK ot Tlnoarnr will nnt boon It a  iur Unit, lm������ ovor luul ony kind nf mtprhh  Knpi in Jt.  Lnmp chimneys may ho iiulckly clojin-  #(1 hy nilihlnjr tli<������m with it clean moi'I  cloth nnd |jull.s)iiuif with a vh-e<> uf nuvvv  ^M|IV..  Clam ������ht*IU nro more convonlont fnr  BCin|.)ia������ pot** nml kntJi-H tlmii a knlfo,  rixinlrlinr Iomm tiunt to rownvo tho Imrutxl  BUrl'lU'ClH.  Half n Icmnti clipped In solt and rithlipd  on your Ivory knlfo ImndlfH will witnrg  liiciu \o ilifii' iiriKltinl wiiitfin'������3. Ai'iif  riolnic tlilH wuhIi thu knivos nt own In  ,S.Ul..   VUtltJl.  To roni'W tho pristine lljfhtnr>HS of old  feather nillown h'1 xhem out i.i u niuiiii>-r  rain until tlit-y nre thoroughly wet. Tluu  dry UiMM hy p!n������l������������r xhvm to a lino nud  tsahh hy IfitMus thom.  WATiOK  >{yff.J:t'.. -. rW./7r\T  r ���������-.       '-.       ���������,       rt .",*"  K������������*r,|P'������- 'hi* .})���������'; ^>w)'*^**P'ii  a,.       ''ijf ,���������''.' .*',''���������'������.-m  r;?^.a^ };/?%?$'&<$  1   - ,'    ' ��������� *���������  t .f" '    t*m  ;       -,     "    .. '<*   ���������������������������-!��������� iy-  *r+.^i)fr..jX^Mr>''\h*:_  f%j;,.'������������*J^  Xi*r:-.-y*i   ��������� t ***,- ,it,wfi* ..,,  iBg ������1 Scotch Whiskies.  The HUDSONS BAY CO,  8ole Agents for 8. w. ^p  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  ���������t������������*������������*Y  m It, Am       -*-   *- -   lim  *r*. ** ***r*v9 *^  +*���������  EBEN HOLDEN  By IRVING BACHELLER  mI-I.  ..  Copyrltfht.   1900.   by    LOTHROP   PUilLISHING   COMPANY   +������$!  444444f4^fffyffttff?fTf'f fyffi'TT#TTTYfTTfTTTTl  (Continued.)  "David ain't well,1" she continued.  "Worries night an' day over money  matters. Don't say much, but I oan  see it's allwus on his mind. "Woke up  in-the middle o' the night awhile ago.  Found him sittln* by the stove. 'Mother,' he said, 'we can't never go back to  ' farniln'. I've plowed furrows enough  t' go 'round the world.  Couldn't neve'i  .* go through it ag'in.' 'Well,' said I, 'if  you think best we could start over an'  see how we git along. I'm willin' t' trj  ' It.'  'No, we're too old,' he says. 'Thet'*-  ! ������ut o' the Question. I've been thinkin'  what'll we do there with Bill an' Hope  if we go t' live with 'em? Don't suppose they'll hev any bosses t' take care  uv er any wood t' chop. What we'll  hev t' do is more'n I can make out.  We can't do nuthin'; we've never learnt  how-'"  "We've thought that all over," I said.  "We may have a place in the country  with a big garden."  "Well," said she, "I'm very well if I  am over sixty. Jscan cook an' wash an'  mend an' iron just as well as I ever  could." .-  ,  TJncle Eb came to the door then.  "Bill," he said, "I want you an' Hope  t' come out here an' look at this young  colt o' mine. He's playful 's a kitten."  We put on our wraps and went to the  stable. Uncle Eb was there alone.  "If ye brought any Crissmus presents," he whispered, 'slip 'em into my  hau's. I'm goin' t' run the cirkis  t'morrow, an' if we don't hev fun  a-plenty I'll miss my guess."'  "I'll lay them out in my room," said  Hope. ���������-,'���������'.,*  "Be sure an' put the names on 'em,"  Uncle Eb whispered as Hope  went.  _aw;ay,.___-, _ _____  "What hev ye done with the *b'il  ersV" I inquired,  "Sold 'em," said he, laughing. "Barker never kep' his promise. Heard they'd  gone over t' the burg an' was tryln' t'  sell more territory. I says t' Dave,  'You Jet me manage 'em an' I'll put 'em  out o' business here 'n this part o' the  country.' So I writ out an advertisement fer the paper. Read about this  way:  " 'Fei* sale. Twelve hundred patented suction wash b'ilers. Any one at  can't stan* prosperity an' is learniu' t'  swear '11 find 'em a great help. If he  don't, he's a bigger fool'u I am, Nuthin' in 'em but tin���������that's wuth sum-  thin'.   Warranted t' hold water.'  "Waal, ye know how that editor  tulks? 'Twan't a day 'fore tho head  man o' tho b'ilor business come on'  bought 'em. Au' the advertisement  wus never put in. Guess he wan't  bankerln' t' hev his business ep'llt."  Uncle Eb was not at the supper tablo  that evening.  "Where's Holden?" suid Elizabeth  Brower.  "Dunno," Bald David. "Goin' after  Santa Claus, he tol' ine."  "Never soo tho beat o' tbat man!"  was tho remark of Elizabeth as sho  poured the tea. "Jc_' llko a boy ev'ry  Crissmus time. Been so excited fer  a week couldn't hardly contain himself."  "Ketcbod bim out 'n tho barn t'other  duy laflin' llko a fool," suid David.  "Thought he waa crazy."  Wo sat by tho lire after the supper  dirties wero put away, talking of all  tho Christmas days we could remember. Hopo and I thought our lust in  Furawuy bout of all, and uo wonder,  for wo bad got then the flrst promiso  of tbe great gift that now made ui  bnppy. Elisabeth, Hitting in bor cany  chair, told of Christmas in tbe olden  time, wben her father bad gone to tbt  war wltb tho British,  David i������t near use. hi* face in tha  nrcugnt, tbe broad brow wnnitiea into  furrowi and framed In locks of iron  gray. Uo wai looking thoughtfully at  tbe fire, Uncle Eb camo soon, ���������tamping and shaking tbe buow out of bit  groat fur coat.  "Col' night," bo aald, worming bli  bands.  -r-t      . , . ,, ,  ...I..    UV     1.11 4 .CU    Ul.    llMt     UliU    -LUjJ  dw:iv, nturaSjjg sborUy wllh a JiUk  box in Us hand.  "Jes* thought I'd buy this for fun."  tald be, holding it down to tho firelight.   "J">wmiied if I ever see tho like  UV   ii.      VlM-J.k.      till  hilUMUU tt������   U>l!   -v.Ul.fl  flew open, nit-using a Jumping Jack,  "Quleker'n a urn-whopper! D'yo over  tee sccli o mtety little critter'/"  Then bo bonded It to Elizabeth.  "WWi ye merry Christmas, Dave  Xtrott3tr"'"aisl>, he.  "Ain't as ni'-rry as I might bo," said  David.  "Know what* the mattor with je,"  Mid Vmle Eh. "Xearchln' aft^r iron-  otc, mers wtiat yere aom ; nndm lots  tt? It tight there u Uiu tire  Trwhi-* **  goin' t' git mighty source 'round here  this very selfsame night. Ain't goin't'  be nobody lookin' fer it, thet's why.  Fer years ye've been takin' care o'  somebody et'll take care o' you long 's  ye live, sartiu sure. Folks they said ye  was fools when ye took 'em in. Man  said I was a fool once. Allwus hed a  purty fair idee o' myself sence then.  Wheu some folks call ye a fool's ruth-*  er good sign ye ain't. Ye've waited a  long time fer yer pay. Ain't much  longer t' wait now."  There was a little quaver in his voice.  We all looked at him in silence. Uncle  Eb drew out his wallet with trembling  hands, his fine old face lit with a deep  eiwotion. David looked up at bim as if  he wondered what joke was coming  until he saw his excitement.  "Here's   twenty   thousan'   dollars,"  "I give,ye hack yer son Nehemiah."  said Uncle Eb, "a reel, genuwine bank  check, jist as good as gold. Here 'tis!  A Crissmus present fer you an' Elizabeth.'An' may God bless ye both!"  David looked up Incredulously. Thou  he took the bit of paper. A big tear  rolled down his cheek.  "Why, Holden! What does this  mean?" be asked.  " 'At the Lord pays his debts," said  Uncle Eb. "Head it."  Hope had lighted the lamp.  David rose and put on his spectacles.  One eyebrow had lifted above the level  of the other. He held the check to the  lamp light. Elizabeth stood at his elbow.  "Why, mother!" said he. "Is this  from our boy? From Nehemiah? Why,  Nehemiah Is dead!" he added, looking  over his spectacles at Uncle Eb.  "Nehemiah is uot dead," said tho latter.  "Nehemiah not dead!" he repeated,  looking down at the draft,  Ihey turned It in the light, reading  over and ovor again the happy tidings  pinned to ono corner of It. Then they  looked Into each other's eyos,  Elizabeth put hor arms about David's neck and laid her head upon his  shoulder, and not one of us dare tru.it  himself to speak for u llttlo. Undo Eb  broko tho silence,  "Got another present," ho said. "'������  a good deal better 'n givld er Bllv*r"���������  A knock at tho door Interrupted him.  IIo swung lt open quick. A tall, bearded man camo In.  "Mr. Trumbull!" IIopo exclaimed, rising.  "David an' Elizabeth Brower," snid  Uncle Eb, "tbo dead lies come t' life.  I give yo back yer sou Nebemlnb."  Then he swung his cap high above  bis head, shouting in a loud volco,  "Merry Crissmus, merry Crissmus!"  The scene thut followed I shall not  try to picture. It wus so full of happiness that every day of our lives since  tlien has been blessed witb It and wltb  a peace tbat bus lightened every sorrow. Of It I cun truly say tbat It pas*  ���������eth all undorstnndltig.  "Look bore, folks," snid Uncle Eb  iftor awhile, as he got bli flute, "my  *i .."- ' a    *   ,'.      t     '' .i-i     < % 1*    *  **W, ..u ���������     ������.(. l      Ml.,     ,lui*J*i    iitt.U.       it     *  don't hev soTv.c loWih-aticoi VM bust  Bill Browor, Umber up yer leather a  leetle bit"  Nehemiah, whom I bad known is  John Trumbull, nat u long tlmo be-  i������u*u ui������ i.uuui .-.uu imiiuer, iio-a-u* a  bund of eucb and talking In fl low tone,  while Hope und I were In tbo kitchen  ui������U-!>������������w Rh������ Now tlmt father aud  son wore sido by *ld<* we saw bow llko  thoy wore and wondered wo hnd never  ptirww! tho truth  "Do you remember," said Nebemlab  wh-n wc r-tunu'i], "du ;.-nt ix-iiu-iulu'i  Winn j-ou wero a little boy i-oliiing ou*  night to the old jog house on IViW-  nnui's hill with Vnclo KhV  "l remewber il rarf witf**!' I aatwer-  ed.  "That was the first time I ever saw  you," he said.  "Why, you are not the night man?"  "I was the night man," he answered..  I stared at bim with something of  the old familiar thrill that had always  come at the mention of him years  agone.  "He's grown a leetle since then," said  Uncle Eb.  "I thought so the night I carried him  off the field at Bull Kim," said Nehemiah.  "Was that you?" I asked eagerly.  "It was," he answered. "I came  ovor from Washington that afternoon.  Your colouel told me you bad been  wounded."  "Wondered who you were, but 1  could uot get you to answer. I have  to thank you for my life."  Hope put hor arms about his neck  and kissed bim.  "Tell us," said she, "how you came to  be the night man."  He folded his arms and locked down  and betrnti 'm������ ctm.ii*)-**..  (To be continued.)  PRECOCIOUS INDIANA.  "The Queen ol Sicily."  Syracuse calls itself tbe capital of the  south, but it has no cause to dispute  pride of place with Palermo. The metropolitan city is superior in population, wealth, and much else,' but it is deficient in what its ancient and glorious  rival has in such abundance. For Syracuse has the supreme charm of Greece  In a way that no other city except Athens has. Not even in Corinth, nowhere  ln Hellas from Messana or Sparta in  the south to Thebes in the north, is  there any Hellenic town to compare  with "the queen of Sicily." As a sanctuary, Delphi is far more impressive  than anything in Sicily, as a national  meeting place Olympia has no rival,  but nowhere except at Athens is a  Greek city to be seen today which has  the proud record of the marvelous metropolis, of the Sicilian Greeks, a city  as great in power and wealth and  beauty as Athena herself, and victor  at last in the long and fatal rivalry  which indirectly involved the passing  of the Hellenistic dominion of all the  lands washed by the Ionian and Mediterranean seas.���������Century.  Barefooted Waiting Molds In Japan.  Unless there are ladies among the  guests the wife, a_nd-daughters���������of_ the  host do not appear at dinner in Japan.  Before the meal begins It is customary  for them to bring small cups of tea  and dainty confectionery, when they  take their survey of the party. If gentlemen only are present the Japanese  hostess disappears after the greeting  is over and does not return until tlie  guests are taking their departure. At  a signal from tlie host barefooted waiting maids, dressed in graceful and prettily tinted kimonos, bring in lacquer  tray, bearing tiny covered bowls. Before setting the trays on the table tlio  maids sink gracefully to their knees  and bond forward till their foreheads  touch the floor. Then they 'servo dinner,   which  is   of several   courses.  A Fins Sight.  There are pretty bits of landscape  That enrapture all whs see.  There's the mountain anil the river  And the old majestic troe;  There are cool and Bhndy corners,  Where the sunlight filters through,  But the dollar of our daddies  Makes tho most attractive view.  There are large and ancient pictures  At which connoisseurs throw fits,  There are others quite as pretty  That you buy for Just two bits;  .There are photographs of ladles  Who amuse us In tho plays,  But the dollar of the daddies  Has them all skinned forty ways.  There are pretty girls ln plonty,  Blond, brunette and extra pale;  Likewise many handsome bableB,  If their mothers Veil the talo;  There are scattered through tho country  Here and there some nobby gents,  But the dollar of the daddies  Makes them look like thirty cents.  Yes; ws bow to King Mnxuma  As hs sits upon his throno,  For, whllo others may have merit.  Ho Is In a class alono;  Others may have fair proportions,  But they do not win ths prise.  But ths dollar of tho daddies  Is a sight that rests the eyes.  Voted For President Before She Wae  Admitted Into the Union.  Indiana bas tbe unique distinction of  having voted for president before it  became a member of the family of  states. In June, 1816, Indiana adopted  a state constitution, but was not admitted to the Union until Dec. ll. In  the meantime, on Nov. 4, the first legislature met at Corydon. Indianans  have been precocious from the first,  and the members of the legislature had  no thought of letting a little matter  like the fact that what they called the  state was not really a state interfere  with their voting for James Monroe  and Daniel D. Tompkins, for president  and vice president respectively As the  Indianapolis News, which tells ythe  story, puts it Indiana politicians wanted to get in on the ground floor  On Nov 11, exactly a month before  Indiana was admitted to the Union, the  legislature adopted a joint resolution,  "That it is expedient to provide at this  time for the election of three electors  to vote for president and vice presideut  of the United States of America at the-  ensuing presidential election." This  was approved by the governor, and two  days later Jesse S. Holman, General  Joseph Bartholomew and Thomas H.  Blake were chosen electors by the legislature, this being the method in all  the states at that time. While these  electors were chosen before the state  was admitted their vote was not cast  until a few days after the admission.  Indiana's right to vote was disputed  when the national house and senate  met to open and count the votes, but  the new state finally won the decision.  MACKEREL SKIES.  ITnppy Thonght,  Doctor-Your throat afTectlon la one  of tho rarest in tho world nnd is of  the deepest Interest to tho medical pro*  fesslon. Patient���������Then remember, doc*  tor, when you make out your bill that  I haven't charged anything for letting  you look down my throat  The Strong Point.  He���������Keuily, 1 never loved anybody  titixitu. tilsc-iUat ittu't tho puiut, Ave  you sure you'll never love anybody by  and by?  ���������btnpnur Fer Hogs.  In reference to proper proportions of  ealt and sulphur In mixtures for sheep  and hogs Professor Richards writes:  "The mixture o! salt and sulphur tbat  we feod our sbeop Is made up of ont  fart of sulphur and flvo parts of salt |  t is not necessary that It be made up'  of any definite proportion, as thero is  no danger of feeding too much of el*  ther nulmUuce. We try to mix it in tbt  proportions mentioned.   A good mlx*|  ture for hogt is otje-flfth of sulphur,  two-fifths of charcoal and two-fifths of)  ���������Ait" '  Theories   About   How   These   Cloud.  Formations Are Caused.  The mackerel sky comes from the  same causes as all the cirrus clouds, so  called from the beautiful curl their  fragments often assume, such as  "mackerel skies," "mares' tails" and  "cats' tails." Meteorologists are not  agreed as to the cause, there being two  explanations.  It has been suggested that these cirrus clouds are the heads of columns of  vapor rising from the earth aiid precipitated as soon as they attain a certain elevation, rarely less than three  miles above the earth (15,840 feet) and  ToftetnflWW^iTTOl-eT^  feet). If this be so the visible cloud  forms the capital of an invisible pillar  of saturated air.  The second explanation ls that they  are caused In the higher regions of the  atmosphere by the meeting of two currents of air of different water bearing  capacity, causing them to form into  parallel bands, each belt being composed of light, airy fragments, slightly  altered In appearance according to a  slight difference in conditions under  which thoy are formed. It haB been  supposed that such clouds are composed of particles of snow.  It might be added that they occur in  systems, long ranks of them extending  in one direction for vast distances and  being occasionally crossed by other  systems at other but also extreme altitudes.       Ths Chained tibrcry,  Wtm-bourno, Ireland, is noted for  many things, but Us famous chained  library is perhaps the most notable of  its curiosities. The library possesses  unique interest as being one of the  earliest attempts to disseminate knowledge among the people, The collection  was made accessible to the people in  1680 and numbers some two hundred  volumes, The scarcity of books and the  value of tho colleotion are both Indicated in tho care taken for their preservation and especially against loss of  such treasures by theft, By means of  chains and rods ths books were securely  fastened to the shelves and these  chains, it Is rathor surprising to learn,  were not renewed until 1867, when the  library fittings were repaired. Among  the interesting works of the collection  is a copy of ths flrst edition of Sir Wal*  ter Raleigh's "History ot ths World,"  1614. It has suffered from fire end tradition says that Mathew Prior was re*  sponsible for Its present condition, the  etory being that he fell asleep when  reading It once upon a time and the  pages were burned by his candle, It  has been neatly repaired and its mis*  hap now adds to Its interest. The oldest volume in the library ts a fins old  eopy in vellum of "Reglnum Anlnna*  rum.M It Is In manuscript e-ad bears  tbe date 1141.  QUAINT PRESENTS,  Odd Wedding: Gifts That Havt Been  Received by Celebrities.  Celebrities are often the recipients of  quaint presents. For instance, on the  marriage of Queen Victoria the farmers of Bast and West Pennard, Somersetshire, wishing to show their loyalty,  manufactured from the milk of 750  cows an immense cheese cine feet in  circumference. The gift was graciously accepted and was stored at Buckingham palace, where it would undoubtedly have found its way to the  royal table had not its donors wished  to exhibit it as an advertisement.  Their request was granted, but after  it had been exhibited aud the makers  would have returned it her majesty  signified that owing to tho. altered conditions she could not accept it as a  gift.  An equally homely gift was made to  the late King Charles of Wurttemburg  on the morning of his marriage to  Princess Olga of Russia. A peasant  woman sent him a pair of trousers of  her own design, with a note expressing  the hope that they might be found a  better cut and fit than those which she  had last had the honor of seeing his  majesty wear.  The Italian singer, SIgnor Mario, inspired a hopeless passion in the hearts  of so many women that at the time of  his wedding some of this affection  found expression in various strange  gifts. One was in the shape of a  cushion stuffed with tresses from the  heads of many of his hopeless admirers. Another was from a lady in Munich who had had one of her teeth set  In a scarfpin surrounded with pearls  and emeralds. In an accompanying  note she expressed the hope that by  sometimes wearing the gift he might  be reminded of his unknown worshiper  THE FIRST SPECTACLES.  They  In   the  Were   Made   In   Italy  Thirteenth Centnry.  Spectacles were invented late in the  thirteenth century. The use of glass  to aid the sight of defective eyes is,  however, much older. Nero looked  through a concave glass in watching  the gladiatorial games, and many other  historical men or his day were dependent on similar devices for lengthening  their sight.  Till the latter part of the thirteenth  centnry only the single glass was in  use. in 1290 the double glass was invented, and in the fourteenth century  spectacles were used quite frequently  by the very wealthy and high born, although they were still so scarce tbat  they were bequeathed in will with all  the elaborate care that marked the disposition of a feudal estate. The first  spectacles were made in Italy.  Somewhat later the manufacture of  cheaper glasses sprang up in Holland,  and It spread late in the fourteenth  century to Germany, Nuremberg and  Rathenow acquired fame for their  glasses between 1490 and 1500.  For many years glasses were used  only as a means of aiding bad eyes, until the fashion of wearing merely for  tho sake of wearing them sprang up in  Spain. It spread rapidly to the rest of  tho continent and brought about tho  transformation of the old thirteenth  contury spectacles Into eyeglasses and  eventually into tho monocle.  Bvritd tt the Crossroads,  'Tbe barbarous idoa of burying the  body of a suicide at four crossroads,  after driving a stake through It, onco  the authorised custom in England and  UiSisivu upwu, *u������ tiu-ucii out lot x%e  Unl lliuc wheu soiuc poor xvrckh, wea  ry ot life, died by bis own band In  Joly, im   IPoeahontas.  T).Anl..i.ln.     tr.     '1 nt- n*l*\r.'X     nm    ^ ^ "Inf.  features as regular as those of a European woman. Sbo Is said to have bad  ��������� lighter complexion than usual among  Indian women.  Qnlte the Contrary.  "After nil, my frtend," began the solemn stranger, "life Is but ������ dream,  ������"-  "Not much, It nln't," snorted tho hard  headed man. "In nearly evory dream I  ever had I was gettln' more money  than I knowed what to do witb.w*  ("tnlckullver.  Quicksilver is found in veins of  rocks, like gold, silver and other metals, Sometime*) tho tiny globules of  tho mercury appear In tho interstices  of tho rock, but usually lt Is found ln  tho form of cinnabar, n chemical compound containing 13,8 per cent of sulphur and 80.2 per cent mercury. When  puro and reduced to a powder it is a  bright red color.  The principal uses of quicksilver are  for removing freo gold and silver ln  placer and quarts mining, for manufacturing vermllllon paints and dyes,  for backing mirrors, for making thermometers and many other scientific instruments.   What Water Did.  A certain liquor dealer, a bard headed old Scot, grow rich ln tho trade.  After be bad grown rich the old man  built himself tmn* house, a limestone  mansion on jthe bill, with a park  around it, wiih conservatories, stablos  aud outbulldings-ln a word, a palace.  One day tbo old Scot rode In tbe omnibus past bis fine house. A temperance  man pointed up at the grand edifice  and said, with a sneer, "It was tht  whisky built tbat, wasn't it?" "Na, na,  wo-iv tho wi-tor " fho (tent tmawjnftn* ���������  i Tiondon Mall.  To Relieve Thirst.  It Is noticed thut pure cold water,  even when Iced, does not relieve thirst  ....      ,.*   ���������"        ���������*���������       ������������������ .11 ' *!    1 ���������  WW     3.*...    u-l     .i.VM   wU.ttV *>um*-,   **   -ktU-u-CU.  Lemonade, toast wuter. barley water  or apple tea Is often better for relieving feverish thlrit uud sometimes art  valuable because they have a slight  amount of nourishment  milonsness,  biliousness In the morning bt*  | fore breakfast drink tho juice of a  i lemon In a glass of cold water with-  i out sugar and chew a teaspoQnfel of  j whole flaxseed baltm >wr befort  jjtohm+el u   ������'  * Supplement To  The CUMBERLAND  CUMBERLAND B.C., WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 19  Sale of Lands for Unpaid Delinquent Taxes in the Comox Assessment District  Province or British Columbia.  THEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Friday. 12th October 1906, at the hour of eleven o'clock, forenoon, ajb  the Court House, Cumberland, I shall sell by public auction the lands hereinafter set out, of the persons in saia  list here in after set out, for the delinquent taxes unpaid-by ������iid persons on the 31st day of December 1905 and  ,for interest, costu and expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if the total amount due is not sooner  paid. ���������'���������./..���������  LIST ABOVE MENTIONED. I  SName of Person Assessed  =^  Short Description of Property  Delinquent Taxea  Taxes  Interest To  Date of Sale  Statutory  Costs  and*  Expenses  TOTAL  Berteaux, Catherine  Capelli, Uhaa.l  Clark, John   |  Dorfman, Jacou P.  Do'fmao, Jacolp P.  Gleasou, WilliiVm  Miller, John Jl.R.  McDonald, Johfo, Estate of  McOallinii, A.I  Richards, Thon.  Roe, Ed. P.    |  Ratnsby, James  Trites, George  Unquhart, Harijdd  Wilby, fleorgaf  Wiliiauw, A.D\  Youug, Wm. J.\ filiate of  Union BrewinglCo,  $ 2 80   i  8 00  '2 80  22 05  27 00  4 00  2 K)  li 12  5 00  2 50  500  2 M0  ���������J 50  1 20  5 00  8 25  7 V!0  Thames, Harr  ���������ly, Estate of  Ford, John  Ford, Wui.  /  Say Ward, Vy.P,  Oonnell, John  8aywaid, Joseph Austin  Jonen, W.lfl.  Say ward, JcWph Austlu  Gihbs, Reginald Lawrenoe  Joties, Win I R.  Renaud, Ferrdina  Yiten, -XlboiH F,  Waugh, Wiri W. .  Mo Arthur, {James A.  Vroom, J,f\  Heay, Horhoe  /  i  Carroll,/Dr J.T  Burn*, (Pavin ll, Oroudaile, Honry E��������� aud  l\/teri, Jmnes  MoFaclden, Win  Lang, {Mrs W,  LaMtf,/Mrs S.  Mantiin, Jonah  Hatnwiond, Thomas  8 wanton, John D.  RothA Frederiok  Molntloih, Wm  MoDoiald, Kenneth  Kllii./Win  Kamkoops Mines U.  Mri-Jbt, Ai������**utier  Foraloet, Jmdm MgKelvIe  Lot 4 B'ock 7 of lot 87  Block Dof L>t 194  Lot. 14 Block o of lot S7  L..  240  Lot 241  Lots 3������ & 56 of Seo 61 Map 311 & part S������o I  Lot 3 Itt >ok Oof Sharp'-* Add. to Sec 61  Boons'1 &6 of lot 126  Block 2 o  L>f, 126  *'L"t 1 Blook A of hit; 194  Ni nf Ni of Bl.iok K of lot 191  Lur 12 Kl.mk 3 of lot 87  S.E|o' Ni of Block E of lot 194  he. I Blue.* 6 of .Sharps Ad������l to Sbo Cl  Lot*. 78 md 79 of lot 110  N 33 aon8 of Soo*ion 30 Tp 10  Ljos 1, 2. 3, 4, Biooit 2 of Sua tion 6!)  NELSON DISTRICT.  |    PartofS.E,t of Soo*-UHi30TpIO | T 00  NEWCASTLE  DISTRICT.  |    Seotion 36 |   8 00  HORNBY  ISLAND  I SW* of Sao 2, part of Sees 344, A W_nt seo 18 I 30 98  I S.E1 of Seo 2 and Ei of Suction 18 | 20 5')  SAYWARD DISTRICT  Blocks 17 & 24 of Lot 120 Map 507a 50  Lot 130 8 00  Lot 151 48 00  Lot 163 2092  Lot 163 12 00  Lot 1 US I) 00  Lot 174 544 40  Lot 288 0 00  Loi. 376 13 50  Kg of SEi Heo20, & W J of SE} of 8.10 28 Tp3 27 25  S.WJ of *Swo2_ Tp a , 0 00  Undivided i of Ni of Seo 22 Cortes Island 3 00  KrNRJ of NK1 of Seo 8, NJ k HWJ of 8W1  of Seo IflJcFr Si of SE* of Seo 17, Cortos Id, 15 00  RUPERT DISTRICT  Bloolu B Ic 0 of Suction 5 Map 550  SIC* and So, part of NE} of Soo ID, Tp 2  Hlook B0 of Seotion 30 Tp VI  Blook 02 nf Section 30 I'd V[  Hlock 53 r.f Seotion 30 Tp VI  Part of SKi of Seotion 31 Tp VI  Pirt of HKi of Seotion 31 Tp VI  Wi nf SRI & FA ol SW* k Wi of NK*   of  Seo 28 Tp Vi  COAST DISTRICT RANGE I  Part of Seotion 113  Part of Seotion 113  Part of Seotion 113  Partof Seotion 15 R  Lot 874  Lolttb  Part of lota 20,21, 22, Blook 4 of 8m 160  1500  37 00  2 50  2 60  2 50  5 00  5 00  20 90  100  100  100  900  1000  ������*o  200  .25  40  25  10  35  20  30  85  25  12  25  25  12  06  25  40  03  05  40  154  102  03  40  2 40  55 48  00  30  100 17  30  05  1 35  30  16  2f5  111  176  12  12  12  25  25  I OS  09  OS  OS  10  80  3������  10  $100  2 00  1 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  100  2 00  2 00  2 00  ��������� 2 00  100  2 00  100  100  200  100  ! 4,05  10 40  4 05  25 15  30 35  6 20  3 46  9 97  25  62  25  05  62  26  'its  10 05  a  28  |  2 00  |  3 05  | 2 00  | 10 40  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  200  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  00  2 00  2 00  200  200  300  2 00  200  200  f    100  100  100  eon  |    200  I    2 00  I    100  34 52  23 52  2 53  10 40  62 40  208 40  14 00  8 30  000 67  8 30  16 15  30 00  8 30  6 IS  20 15  17 75  40 75  4 62  4 02  4 02  7 25  7 25  23 05  205  2 05  2 05  * ta  18M  9 14  310  ^T-'  \  DaUdat Cumberland, B.O. 8th September, 1904,  JOMJi UAUU), Deputy Am-Mfor,  Comox Awmmtpt Dietrict,  Cumberland Poat Oflot THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  I*  i        .<-  m~.������m-~AWlJ.i������.ajM-.l.~M  I  I  The Passing  Of Romance  By W. Crawford Sherlock  Covvright, 1906% bv Beatrix Read.  i  "John, I think lt is Just dreadful."  "What ls that, Mary?" Mr. Atkins  laid down his paper with an ill suppressed sigh and turned to his wife,  who was busily sewing on the opposite  tide of the table.  "There yoi are again, John," returned Mrs. Atkins impatiently. "Frowning like a thunder cloud just because I  dared to interrupt your reading that  evening paper. It's always the same  ' thing. You have become as settled in  your ways as If you were sixty. Now,  I think it is dreadful to let ourselves  get that way wben we've only been  married fifteen years."  "What would you suggest, dear?"  asked her husband, feeling that the  only possible hope he had ot resuming  bis paper lay In mild methods. "I have  been under the impression that we  Were rather a model couple."  "Why, we^ve lost all the romance of  life," retorted his wife. "When we first  met, and evgn after we were married,  we used to take nice long walks and  drives or go to the {beater often. Now  we don't do anything but sit around in  the evenings, you reading your paper  and I sewing until bedtime. It is not  right"  Mr. Atkihs did not reply, neither did  he resume his paper. His wife's remarks had awakened memories of  pleasant days of long ago, yet, pleasant as those days had been, the present  life suited him better. He loved his  home. To him it was the oasis where  he could come after a Jtrenuous day in  the desert of business life. The quiet  ���������moke and the evening paper after  Bupper, when the children were snug  ln bed, were sources of keen enjoyment Being a just man, however, he  began to consider the other side of the  question. His wife had strenuous days,  too, in the home, yet evenings brought  no change to her, as it did to him. No  wonder sbe yearned for the romance of  ��������� former~days:H5he-must"have-some"rei-  lief from the dull monotony of home  life, and he resolved to see to it.  Accordingly the next morning Mr.  Atkins purchased tickets for the night  performance at the theater. Mrs. Atkins just bubbled over with joy at the  IBB ClitJJfO TO HBlt HtJBBAND'H ARM 11  IHEY W1LEED DOWN TUB STREET.  prospect and became quite girlish as  ihe prepared for the unusual occasion.  She clung to ber husband's arm as tboy  walked down tbo street and nestled  close to bim ln the car. Tho fifteen  years of married life were forgotten.  Tbe four little Atkinses, slumbering  peacefully at borne, faded away for the  first time tn tbeir short lives from  tbelr mother's thoughts. Once again  iwbs was a blushing girl seated by bor  lover's state.  Tbe flrst act of tbe play was finished,  and Mrs. Atkins still dreamed. Tben  ������ horrible thought forced Itself upon  Her. In ber burry to dress she bad forgotten to give Tommy bis medicine.  Tbe boy bad been sick, and tbe doctor  bad told ber on no accourt to fail to  glvo tbe usual dose at night This waa  enough. A crowd of thoughts of bouse*  bold cares surged upon ber mind. Wai  Unite Haty vo.etv** up wi L������������2 tuo  U-iwira her covers oS hdH lhe carriers  nurse failed to replaco tbem? Had  ���������bo placed tbe dough In a warm snot  io tbat It would be light enough In tbt  morning to babe?   Hnd the butcher  grocer sent the coffee? Sbe could not  remember anything pertaining to ber  borne; sbe bad been so flurried In preparing for the theater.  Iiomance tied for tbe time being at  least. Mrs. Atkins b-wim������ once more  tbe mother and tho housewife. Upon  the pica of a hoitdnoho *h������ whUpered  her winh to return borne, and her bus-  baud, weary of tbe play and hungry  for bit cigar and a glance at tbe evening jttper, willingly accomconl-Ml her  xae foiiovring arcernoon, In pursuance of his plan, Mr. Atkins hired a  horse and buggy to take his wife out  for a drive. Mrs. Atkins, having been  previously advised of the arrangement,  had so provided for her household duties and the care of the children that  no perturbation of mind could possibly arise on those scores. With a  buoyant heart she got into the buggy and they drove to tbe park. Mrs.  Atkins felt that nothing could possibly  mar the enjoyment of this occasion.  but she again reckoned without her  bost Time, those fifteen years, had  thenge* ****��������� from a slonder trlrl to a  rather stout woman, and John bad like*  wise developed into a very corpulent  person.  The seat of the buggy was too small  for the full enjoyment of the trip. Indeed, it soon became simply torture to  Mrs. Atkins as they jolted over some  rough places.  "John, I can't stand this any longer,"  she groaned as tbe buggy went over a  bowlder lying in the road on her husband's side, and his weight pressed her  against the side bar of tbe vehicle so  forcibly that she felt sure ber hip was  dislocated.  "It's oretty rough," assented Mr. At  Kins, who was equally as uncomfortable. "Let me slip back, and you sit  on the edge of the seat That'll give  us more room."  , This arrangement did fairly well for  a time until Mrs. Atkins, sitting bolt  upright, without any support for her  back, began to feel the effects of her  strained position. Her husband, thinking only of the days of long ago, placed  his disengaged arm around her waist  to support ber, but his wife decidedly  objected.  "It is broad daylight John," she demurred. "What would people think If  they 6aw us driving in tbe park in such  away? You forget we are old married  people."  "That's what I thought you wanted  to forget, Mary," observed her husband, rather relishing the turn affairs  had taken.  "So I do," returned Mrs. Atkins severely, "but* you know I never allowed  you to put your arm around me when  any one was present. I think we had  better go home."  As they turned into tbe road that led  homeward they noticed a mass of dark  clouds that had gathered In the west  Mr. Atkins applied tbe vvhip freely,  -but4he^live������yman-bad-i������]^tediarhqrse.  suitable for the use of a middle aged  couple, and all the efforts at fast driving were in vain. The big drops began  to fall, and then the storm broke in all  its fury. Tbey were a mile away from  shelter, and Mrs. Atkins would not let  her husband drive beneath the overhanging branches of a tree for fear of  lightning.' The rubber iaprobe and the  Bide and back curtains, bad been forgotten by the man wbo harnessed up  the team. The result was unpleasant.  A limp, disconsolate couple alighted at  the Atkins home just as the storm  broke and the sun streamed forth  again.  "Mary," said Mr. Atkins the next  morning at tho breakfast table, "we've  tried tho theater and tbo driving, but  tbey didn't seem to bring as keen enjoyment as tbey did in years past.  This evening we'll tako a nice, long  walk and seo how that works,"  "Indeed wo won't," declared his wife  stifling a groan as a twinge of rheumatism mado its presonco known.  "I've bad enough, thank you, and, in  future, Intend to conduct myself as a  woman of forty should do. No moro  playing I'm youug and giddy again for  me."  "Thank God," returned Mr, Atkins,  fervently and piously.  "I'm pretty stiff myself from that  ducking I got last night, but I was determined to got romantic again It I  could."  Intollootaal DrlolM,  "Tea and coffee are drugs-drug*  lolely," said a chemist. "They stimulate the brain, aud the reaction from  tbe stimulation ls not perceptible;  hence tea and coffee are excellent  brain spurs. For a little while tbey  i!o actually make us more Intelligent  than we naturally are. Tbat is why they  i.re so popular. It i* why we chemists  tall tbem Intellect;* drinks. Alcohol,  whether It be token in the form of  champagne or boor or whisky, is not  un Intellectual drink, but the opposite,  from the beginning alcohol stupefies  Instead of enlivening tbe brain, But  It makes ua talk! If tt were qot en*  livening, bow should It make us talk?  Alas, alcobo\ makes us talk, but we  say under Its Influence the things wa  abould not Alcohol deadens the Inhibitory, tht prohibitive centers of the  brain, It stupefies the brain muscle,  which knows what things ���������should not  bt told, and hence, while drinking wt  talk; but, ob, tbe things we say, and,  ob, bow we blush In tht cold gray  1 gbt of the morulng after to remembei  that wt said p  HOME UPHOLSTEIRY.  Some Hint* That -Will Help to Make  the Work Successful.  Freshening up chairs to harmonize  with rooms after house cleaning is  rather expensive if they be sent to an  upholsterer, yet a room will not be  pleasing if a faded, dingy chair be  placed before a fresh and delicate wall  paper. Should tlie new paper be  strewn with roses, wbat more pleasing  than fresh chintz or cretonne to match?  One of the simplest chairs to cover  at home is tlie Chippendale, or any other in which the seat is removable.  These simply lift out The new covering is tacked on without gimp or  fancy nails, though the old covering  must be first removed. As for tools,  an upholsterer's hammer, a tack lifter,  small furniture brads and sharp little  gimp tacks are the requirements.  The first thing that must be done ls  to remove all possible old nails by  which soiled and faded uudercoverings  are attached. Having stripped the article���������a chair seat, let us say���������to the  original canvas covering the stuffing,  which ought to be horsehair, give it a  good beating to drive the remaining  dust out. Then stretch a piece of the  unbleached calico nearly all over the  upper side of the seat and fasten it  over on to the lower, side of the wood1  en frame with as few brads as will  keep lt taut and free from all wrinkles.  The edges of this and of the outer covering, which now goes on ln exactly  the same way, will not show because  the last part of the business will be to  cut a piece of tbe fine sacking to shape,  a little larger than the underneath of  the seat, turn the edges in and tack it  very neatly over the under side. The  only difficulty In such a simple piece of  work as this lies in the corners. The  novice should study the real upholsterer's methods in this respect. They will  be clearly, visible on any "stuff over"  furniture about the house.  DINNER  DECORATIONS.  A Miniature Oak Forest For the Center ot the Table.  Decorations for the dinner table,  whether for everyday family meals or  for formal occasions, are always a  source of more or less concern to the  woman who wants to have her table always present a dainty and artistic appearance.    Here is a suggestion that  ��������� Fattening Hogs.  Mature bogs can be fattened on corn  and water, but growing bogs should  hitv* aom# slop teod. They hnve miin<  elt and bono to make at well aa fat to  put on. nnd this r-wjulrwi a nro wins  feed. Wheat middlings or wb*at middlings and olltneal make the boat alop.  When barley Is cheap one-third barley  meal might be uied.���������Forest Henry af  Minnesota Institute.  FOREST FOH THB TABLE.  may come in handy: Few decorations  for the dinner table or living room  could be more attractive than the diminutive forest of oaks shown in the  accompanying Illustration.  To obtain this effect and Insure *.  pretty ornament It Is only necessary to  fill a shallow dish with damp moss an  place In tho moss a number of acornBj-  The tiny tre.es will soon grow fronj  these.  To Freshen Old Lace,  To freshen fine old lace and needlework which has boen crumpled ln process of making an artistic ncedlcworkcr  Irons them in this fashion. Sbe dissolves a little gelatin In boiling water  and while It is hot dips her work into  lt. Then sbe spreads the work between  two pieces of blotting papor, places tbe  blotting paper between two pleceB of  boards and fastens tbera together with  a clamp. A heavy weight of books on  top will do just as woll. In a day ot  evon sooner she removes the clamp and  finds bor laco ns straight and smooth  as can bo desired. Tho gelatin not  only makos lt smooth, but given lt a  slight stiffness most desirable. Ht tire  lace wore stiffened by starch, no matter  how thin the starch, thero would bo a  sediment left on tho tiny spaces between tho threads, but gelatin, because It Is transparent, leaves no. traces  behind It. An ordinary Iron would of  course pull dolicato lace out of shape.  ii ��������� '    .  ...     "���������  A True Ghoit Story.  A lady I met in Ireland related the  following facts to me just as they occurred. She was staying at a house  near Bardon, County Cork. One even-;  ing she was walking up the long carriage drive to the house���������it was bright  moonlight and nearly as light as day���������  when she saw a tall figure coming  down the narrow footpath beside the  "drive" toward ber. On coming closer  she saw it was a man dressed all in  black, wearing a tall silk bat, and she  wondered who it could be. His head  was bent forward so that the face was  in shadow, but as they came close to  each other he raised his head and looked at her and showed the most horrible  face imaginable. With a gasp of terror, sbe stepped off the path, and at  the same moment be did the same and,  putting out a clawlike hand, touched  ber arm, and as she shrieked out in  fear he completely vanished. She did  not see bim go, but he dissolved like  mist His face was aot like tbat of a  human being, and the horror of it was  quite indescribable. Her arm that the  specter touched was paralyzed and remained so for two weeks after. This  apparition had been seen by other people, but only at a distance, and but  few believed the stories current about  the place being "haunted."���������Occult Re-  view.       ^ -_ j  Th* Greek Dfe. ���������  The gold or silver blank, carefully  weighed and roughly forged, was heated to redness and laid by tongs on the  die. The top was then adjusted and  the impression made by mighty blows  with a smith's hammer. As no collar  was used and all register neglected,  the shape, but not the weight, of each  coin varied. Parts of the device were  often .lost Sometimes the edge of the  metal cracked, and very frequently the  impression doubled. Later on a hinged  adjustment of the dies was used. Greek  dies were not made of steel, but of  hardened bronze. They soon wore and  needed continual restoration and deep-1  enhig. Tho die sculptors were therefore constantly at work on them. Careful examinations shows that the dies  :were mostly cut with a wheel, like  gems, not with graving tools. This retouching of the matrices explains the  numerous minute variations in duplicates of the same coins. Very few are  _found__e^ctly������_^k&^^uthe_offiei  NATURE IS KIND.  Sensations of Those Who Fall From -*-  Any Great Height���������Always a Blank  to the Victims.  "Persons who fall from any    great  height have little or no recollection  of their sensations: during the actual .  falling period,"    remarked    the    am:  bulance  surgeon  as lie  finished  putting the arm of ah accident victim iu .  spliuts, says the   New   York   Press.  "Sometimes they know what   started  their fall, but the manner and sensation of falling is always a   blank   to  them. It seems almost-as if nature was.  kind enough to dull their senses,   so  that they would have no horrible sea-  satlons.  "Yesterday I'was called to a man..  who had fallen thirty feet from a roof-  He was seemingly conscious when w������d������  picked him up, but he could not reni-  member Che process of his fall! He remembered that he stepped on a nai?w  which started his tumble, but. he did  not remember that he grabbed at ara  eaves trough and that he tried to jab. ���������  his jackknife Into the shingles. But av.  fellow workman saw him    do   those*-  things.   When my mother fell downstairs there was every indication thatr  she tried to grasp the banister, that.  she did save herself for an instant the  fourth stair, from the bottom and thatr  when she finally reached the floor she  turned a complete somersault. But she-  remembered only that she stepped on  her dress and pitched down.  "Another man who fell from a roor  had the presence of mind to pusfc.  against a projection so that he landed*  on a roof twenty feet below. But he-  had no recollection of that fact. He  merely remembered that the scaffolding broke. Oftentimes a fall is accompanied by a somersault In the air, a-  hurtling against some projection which-  breaks the fall and a grabbing at  things; but, although the victim maybe conscious when he is picked up, ha-  has no remembrance of these thingg.  His path downward seems- to be an utter blank to him. I really believe lt ;&���������  nature's method of preventing a falling person from becoming hopelesslF*  crazed."  THE REAL BOOKWORM.  The Little Fellow Who Actually Llves-  On Literature.  The bookworm of the human species  is not so rare as to be a curiosity, but  the real bookworm, the little animal  that makes its meals off, books, is only  found once in a great while 'nowadays..  Entomologists are much interested in*-  hand, it must not be supposed that  these exquisite works of art are always much defaced. The hoarding Instinct has concealed 'many that had  just left the mint and that preserve al)  their pristine exquisite sharpness. One  of the loveliest of the Syracusan colm  was found under some Java in Sicily  as perfect aB on the day lt was struck,  Ethleal Valve of Mlee Clothes.  That was a pretty voropllmeut a great  bishop paid to tho ethical valuo of nice  clothes the othor day. "Wben you  work among tbe poor," bt advised a  group of philanthropic women, "go as  well dressed aa If you wort visiting  aomt of your personal friends. The  poor greatly appreciate tht compliment  you pay tbem, and, besides, tbey enjoy  a poop at the 'fashions.' It Is altogether a mistake to fancy you must look  dowdv whon you visit the slums, foi  fear of making your proteges unhappy  wltb jealousy. It often does a poor  woman more good merely to set a  smartly dressed woman and ht able  to talk ber clothes over afterward with  some of her chums thnn to have two ot  three professional visits from a shabbily dressed friendly visitor, wbo may,  perhaps, understand parochial visiting  far bettcr."-New York Tribune.  A Novel Hotel Plan.  Travelers who grumble at their hotel  bills might pay a visit to the new Hotel Agragas at Girgenti, on the prospectus of which appears tho following:  "Interesting Notico.-The hotel's proprietress does not establish prices.  Every passenger at the moment of his  departure cau pass to the bureau and  pay what be wishes, according to his  judgment This is doue for letting  know the hotel and like a reclame for  the flrst year of exercise." It ls hardly  necessary to say that reclame means  advertisement. This experiment ls  uulquo outside the monastery of tbe  Grand St. Bernard.  TWO SPECIMENS OK THR BOOKWORM.  two examples of the family recently  discovered. One of the specimens tho  bug sharps are   now   Inspecting   has  ! been facetiously termed 'Jthe   giant,"  | as it is seveu-eigbths of an   inch   in  I length,   whereas   bookworms   seldom  grow to a greater length than half am  j Inch, it was found by a woman in a  I hymn book, Ths ether .had been eating  j the works of Shakespeare, It was less  than half an inch in length. -���������>���������  A tare TMh*.  "This milk looks rather blot," ssld  tho tnxaplolona tomnlt*  j "Yes, ma'am," rejoined tht milkman,  "I Just bought a new cow that waa  bred on the Mot grata atctloo of Ken-  I tncky .**       _  The Earthqunko Committee.  Dr. Harry Fielding Hold, professor of  geological phyBics in tho Johns Hop*  kins university, has boen appointed on  the committee chosen by Governor Tar-  deo of California to Investigate the  causes of tho recent earthquake ln San  Francisco, Ills associates will be Mr.  Gilbert of tlie United States geological  survey, Professor Louschner of Oakland, Cal.; Trofossor Durckhnlder of  tho University of California, George  Davidson of California and Professor  Brarfhor of Lelund Stanford university.  Canadian Cspital In Mexioo.  One of the notabls features of pros-  ���������ht-day progress in Mexico ls the heavy  Investment of Canadian capital In thli  country, T-Mfr Canadian colony here li  not a nunrt>ous one, but Its members  make up lh enterprise what they lack  In numbers, They are a most welcomi  addition to the growing foreign population here, for they bring good tenia,  Industry, and alert mind*. It I* eer-  talnly most remarkable that a country  with some -3,000,000 people should bi  rich enough to finance great undertaking-* In Cuba Rio do Janeiro, and tha  City of Moxleo. It l������, however, well  known that the Canadians are, per capita, the greatest buyers of foreign pro*  ���������fluff* nr-if-l  w.t. In th. tve^ifX      ThiMf  trade Is Immense In companion wltb  their numbers. Thu, we mum vxpiiun,  Is due to their energy and their pos-  ���������ettftldn of a country ah Minding In ro*  sources, am) to their Intelligent ef-  plnltatlon of thone nniiiral elements of  ������*.*    ���������>������<.*������*.������-.������. ,, .-..-.���������  Made Him Exclaim.  "Y*s, alree!" he exclaimed, '���������Men Is  sure a nick man. llti'a got exclamatory  rhfumattJ-rn-'*  '*Y������u mean Inflammatory rheuma-  tt*'���������..." nxt;U'.n<*.l 'I. h-'tor infirm-*..!  color*! man; ''de wurd 'exclamatory'  na* -in* U y-il"  'IftM, .-jr. J jvHi-nv it diof." quickly  r**pon������li-d th# *������iht"r, In a ton. ot d**  ddtd c rmc;'<���������;., "ami aV'i Ju.������t ������h*l  de tr.>ut-;-s ls-4e man i**t r������Us all 4������  - . .   . ._ em  The Weight of the Worftf * '....,���������,,  Tbe world is to bo weighed oncu  more, doubts being entertained by  ecientists as to the accuracy, of previous estimates. But whether the error  be a case of a short weight of over  weight has yot to ho sottled. So an ex>;  j peditlon is to sot out to Egypt, where,*.  strange as it sounds, the great pyramid will be utilised by the investigi*-;  tors. First tho wolght of the pyramid!  will be ascertained und thon the weight  of tho earth estimated from Its proportionate size, Tho swinging of pondulum������  will bo tho gaugo, for the pendulum Ik:  affoctod by tho power of attraction*,  exerted by a large or small body���������st  mere question of arithmetic to tbo  man of science. From tho force exerted,  by the ^.-amld in pulling the swinging pendulum from its natural courso*  tht weight of the pyramid can bo oa-  tlmated, and thnt of tho earth���������tbo  exact alzo ot which Is known���������can thon  be easily calculated,  ���������.Mill-I���������*���������  MPW���������>_>HWW���������*-,_>������..^T  dreet BrlUfa's RNtntall,  Rainfall Is a condition which hat  much to do with our health. A wet district with a good deal of subsoil water,  making houses damp, Is a locality In  which rheumatism and consumption  are likely to prevail. Over England  aud Wales the average yearly ralnfnli  Is about thirty-four Inchos, In Scotland!  it reaches forty-six inches and in Ire-  l')f*r^   '.I'-iM'**   fl-il-*.*-" ol"l(*   '.r.r*!^3     V>: ���������������������������'  bly tho wtdte.t ^"nH������ of TWtnln ore \r-  Cumberland, whoro the rainfall may-  attain 160 Inches per year. One inch of  rain on one acre of ground means a  hundred tons of woter.-Loudon GrapU  lo.   -    t. 1.1 I     *  limit of th* Flood.  From the date ������f tho ireation to that.  of tho flood the I lob row vortdon talcu  late* l,������tr.(J year*; the Hfptitngintr 2,2*12.  the difference bolng <JO������5 years.  tSre nf t't**p.rorm,  Tlio  "or.-i  nt   i'!u|'iTon������,     rommonry  adopti-d by the itouinn* after the flrra  c*tal.i;t������liii-������-ut of iai|<orial rait, began  H. c. 27 witb lb* at tension tf Augustus, ^&StJS -ffjaW-g, >&t^aEi(ri^A-Jfa), rmfri^i&H .fe0M-MB.Jj&.  i&PAMBSE  s.t a.Low.Price,  "    t   ���������    -1    ; ' ���������    ' ���������  ^'--./lesale and Betail.  Sweet and Glean =<jn ,ity  {pOjIb.s  $2.65  ���������No. 5 Japtown,.... Cumberland B. C  ^J*_________yy_y_        ���������.������..-*.-  ���������F.c^CANDJES  ���������Novbltjes,  Pictures,  Frames and cleaning  i   is.. ..vt ���������'-.*���������>    * ; '   *    .    - j -   o  of frames.  < Ti     , . .       i  p.   ^UNDEN  ' "    Cumberland  J'll'-B"  ���������f,-.j ,i.'  :,.*f/ ���������     *.- ��������� ���������:-������������������ -���������������������������.���������'���������,..���������  T>R,BA.p, (Cake8 and Pies deliver-.  r*' "ed daily to any part of City.1  WWW:f - Groceries  ,G. H. TAR.BELL,  High Grade stoves  ��������� f    y l    -..'*     i ..*   .     :''..���������       ;  fcnd all Kitchen ^Requirements  A'.'.lX ...     ���������>-*   v.-' . /      ,'   --���������   -���������-.*   ...j  & GENERAL HARDWARE  -o*  &. Capable Student.  .-In one of the Philadelphia colleges a  professor of chemistry asked a student  tlie other day, "Now, suppose you were  cailed to a patient who hud swallowed  a heavy dose of oxalic acid, what would'  you aduiiuifiter?"  ���������"1 would administer the sacrament,"  replied the student, who. by tht* way,  is .said to be studying for ihe ministry,  and takes chemistry because it is ot-  Pg&tory.���������Argoua u t.  Reason For the iltt.  .*!Waa Mrs. Gabbot's 'coaversazlono*  _6 success V"  "Dcclde.dly. Everybody chatted ut a  great'rate."  ''   "How did jshe ever manage ItV"  ���������'Ob. she had a musical programme,  you know, that lusted all through."  i  Kocentrlo.  l}lra. .Hunt���������1 suppose Jane Porter is  the most truthful person In town.  Why, .1 verily believe she would tell  the truth even a bout her age.  Miul'ike���������That wouldn't, be truthful  ness; i,t WQU'd simply be eccentricity!  Ho Waa Warned.  .MissPfllisade���������I was very much surprised, Mr. Cleveiton, that you'were  not at church this morning to hear me  sing tne soio. Didn't your friend Dash  away tell you aboat it beforehand 'I  Clevertpn���������\'es; be w*w good enough  to.' * "''"    '' ' '       '"*' "*  Sma^fatlxta.  .���������$������,? jsald the Widow ,#flkelelsh,  ���������*! didn't' altogeth.esr like ;the minister'a  sermon ov.tjr poor John."  "Why, 1 thought it quite sympa-  .tbetic," said ber friend.  ' "Well, 1 didn't like his- pronunciation when be said John bad gone to  that undiscovered country from whose  "burn" no traveler returns.'"  Proof   Pr.fanmptlTO,  A Mohawk valley justice of the peace  Invariably gaye Judgment for the plaintiff in' civil jsuite before him without  bearing the defendant, silencing that  unfortunate litigant with. "Veil, vot 1  Unks t*\e'sue yoq for tf you don't owe  himr;",;  JB������pLJ^k*#aJ&nlt..  Mrs. .Benha.ip��������� JJou don't seem to be  very glad .that mot.l\e,r ,ls here.  Behham-Wh^t td\d yoys ,expejQt me fo  ^o���������die o/ ioy$  TRADE MARKS*  DS8IGN8,    ������������������  0PFY������IGHT8-Ao  ... .  ._. ,_.,., Btrlotiy  funfldSnttAl. Oldest airenoy uorseaurttiK potolits  ���������������America.   Wn hnve u Washington office.  ���������.L?fcu!B!*iJ*kP,i th.rou������h Munn ACo. reoolvs  ���������^OlENTlRJ! juWIRICAM,  UtX ttlQUt  90K fi*t PATKUTi 'Beiitlroo," Xadre������s Y  "'*    M.UNN 4 CO.,  901 Biou4wtt>, Now York.  Go To  JfOH^ McLEQDS  (CANpY, F^fJITH,  .CJ.GARS & ^TOBACCOS.  i-.-^.. ���������i|>^-������--.*Kn"r-������T,"*"''-������y-  .Cheerful Liar*.  MI painted a winter scene rhe otbpr dny  that was so true to nature that the (he$  'mometer in my studio fell twenty -ie-  greud,"  ' "Humph! That's nothing. I painted  a portrait o*f Mr. Brown last year that  wai so lifelike that 1 hi.il to shuve it roe  ularly."        ' '  jOxtX-y Two Clnuaen.  Stenographer���������Do ,vou wrlto "dra������  madum" at the beginning of t������ letter t(  an unmarried woman?  Employer���������Yes; at the hocinniiiR of ������  letter to any womin, whether she In  married or just wants to ht\���������Soiuur  yille Journal.  Of o Kind.  Gornld-1 have u soft lioart,  Gornldine���������Thon I ,don't sec thnt It  makes auy difference w hot her you nru  ruled by your heart ,or your head.  Somo people aro w.elconie ro come  over by the back wny Iipmmiup you  have ki>pii tliflr kltchoii and know that  It looks ns  bud na yours.  \1 WILLAIIP is prepared to  *v * fill any Qrdon for ^ino or  Heavy jWnsis, st short no io*.  WiLLAKI) BLOCK.     Cumberland.  L  liiTu iii ilit mm) ,t;Att  th������ world. wJlP (hn uUtisuoifl ti-lllortiil  Staff of any tPCt>n1o������l imbliijdtii.n.  SrWcjriiv'iou |3,oo ft fttur (inuiuit-  ln������ n. il. CiiiiMltitn, Mfoxioan pf-utaso'.  S������wiilo copy trim, Hmd tor PooXt  OM .tn-nH-  n)������uo*Tion nrwit  SOS P������ul itrstt, N������w Vork  * 0'it*,int^'������d Cure  tttiV'iti%  for    Pilxm,  Wif-d. Rlmdintr or ^rotriHi-ir  r"* itrow*-. f*tufi*J momy if VAZQ  OIK i ^iBN'T f*ih te onm ������������> i-n<<.<, na i������u  t������tr ol I ������������ hmg ������tM������(iftg, iu 6 to 14 days.  ������first RyolfMtino *i*>.������ . iae and re*tt.    frlc'  If wtm distort bisn't it trod SOo in .t������m* t  UA tt mil, be forward*! ^.t-paij by pMf , |  Mlefiwf^,, tn- f.-mts, Jfo.  IIo who refuses to piny bpco.k! fiddle  hns no chnnco to bocom*- lemler of uu  webtwU'-ft.���������New York Ueruld.  pi������ni>pn1nlod to -Hell*.  ���������TIom' did vmi flml your married dnngh-  tor getting nloni; when you visited lio In  the /Ity, Uncle Jo������h?"  "Oh. Rrtln'H geiiin along well enough,  bnt kIip's Jn* like nil of them society  lolks uow, und I d<i6'i'j*h,lnk I could ever  Kit used to their twiy������.' The fttut thing  the did when I went Into tlip Iiouhh was  to Rive me a Hplendid lil|r roelcln elieer to  set In, snd thtf next thing wen to t*il m������  It wnnn'i tfood form lo rock |t,"--Cbicnfi  Trrbuue.  A lfotton Wot ib AttetittOB.  Vcpve'iHou of ont fttntit by liot. nlr  frettrne%\t  of ���������!..*. .- ��������� .,*   1.   ���������-_   ������������������*.._.   >>   .  tdvniifei! hv the o* .^ n������.iilnn    Vcvl  wna iieiitod in it laboratory hot nlr ntcr*  lllzci-. It wan found that oxpomm**. to  hi'itt In a wide raiiwi! (from 1'JO degnea  to 2U0 degivi'!} K.i for leu niluuteH did  nut n*V"t "*i.riiii* ��������� a ..     ��������� t 1 ........ 1  .  . ���������     -./^r������ *  that hop and fruit drier* cpuld In- mvd  for tills purpose It tj_*>* away wi>h  All tin* nppnrattiH needed ig the hot wa*  ter and I'li-emli-nl solution trentimnt  ������nd nbvlntei trouble ii' drying the H<v d  ���������ntl tho danger of Injury to the m ed  through geri.-iltiiiiluii. iuohl or d-wNty,  which mny orcnr with tin* u*������>f metifiuj  In <me Inntance wed 5*0 tnuteil pro-  dined but R slnule hind -fiaVcted wito  ���������Uiiil, and tbifi might huvo coau* frtiu  111-ri kernel of ac-tkiuiUll* uutuutd  41-t-d.  Fnlth Cnre.  Fogg���������Did I ever tell you of the wo*  derful case up at our house?  Bass���������No.   What was it ?  Fogg���������My-Aunt Hannah never tires 0!  telling how she preserved her furs ano  .woolens from moths last summer by  pat-king thom with camphor halls. It  turned out that these camphor balls were  golf balls, but none of us have the heart  to tell Aunt Hannah.���������Boston Transcript.  \  ^ia-iaggcs  Overcoming the Difliculty,  "I see that the question of reaching  the north pole is uow largely one of food  supplies. Without food the most daring  and endearing explorer Is fatally handicapped."  "Then we can't commence too soon."  "To do'what?"  "To train up a lot of explorers to'exist  on snowball mullins nnd ico fritters."���������  Cleveland Tlain Denier.  Her View of It.  "Mine!" cried the lordllug. "All mine!"  And he undertook to draw the girl to  .him.  "Yours!" retorted the beautiful but sophisticated' maiden of wealth, drawing  away. "Well, I guess not. You've got  It wrong. I'm simply investing in a husband and a title ns nn addition to my  establishment."���������Chicago Post.  A Great Saccesi.  ,01d  .Friend���������Was   your   daughter's  ,marriage a success?  Hostess Oh, a great success. Rhe'e  traveling in Europe on tbe nUinouy.���������  New York Weekly.  FOR    PRESENTATION  PURPOSES.  STERLING SILVER TEA SET  QUADIi UPLE SILVER PLATED TEA and COFFEE SETS  CABINETS for TABLE SILVER  SOLID .GOLD -.WATCHES'!  LADIES and   GENTS   WEST-  M1N S'l E R CHLV IN G 0 LOCKS  SOLID     GOLD     HEADED  CANES  Detu<>ns SurpadBt-d nowhere  Prices lower than elisewher  Inscription'Engraving free and at  short notice.  P    TODDART.  Watchmaker   and   Jeweller,  WaVerly fjotel  First-ClaKS Accommodation  .. ..at Reasonable Bates .,.  , B1i,C!  When In Courtenay Stay At"  The Courtenay Hotel  PJvery convenience for guests.  The Cential Hotfl for Sportsmen  None but the Best of Wines and   Liquors  at  the  Bar.  RATES  REASONABLE  John Johnston,  Prop  *4*r4*f4Trfr*r4*#4* 'i'^^lr" rfrM^* f^*f,J'**'J*r4**l'������ *^t4���������*J^rr2TitJ**4t, ro*  -*������  .*  STAR"  .:   RIGGS and WHYTE Props  ���������ttVSWWrUJWlflrtBMBIiriViia^'XA   .  TEAMSTERS, nnd  DRAYMEN >f  fSINGLE   and   DOUBLE   RI.GSV  For    HIRE.        ALL    ORDERS*?  PROMPTLY ATTENDED  TO  ..'  :: Ed. SWAIN    Mgr.  ���������"Third Street   Cumberland,'J  *������.���������  *������  t  4^4^4''f^4'>T^t������uYM?>k^^^^^f'4Mf^-1:'  When in Cnniterlani  STAY AT THB   VENHOME.  f&   All Convknibn'cks foii Guiwth.  Thk Bak is Surniiw with  Best Liquors and Cijrars  0 GANNKR  OOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOlK);1  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  ���������JB      I Q  Livery  A.3STID  c  o  o  0  c  c  c  Teaminp1  I am  prepared   to     G  furnish Stylish Kij,������s  and do Ti.tatnintf at  C  C  C  O  o  o  o  Q ICrtfillUrllilU   I ������llCh,  g D. KILPATRICK  O CUMHKKI.ANU Q  g 0 000000()00000000(  c  ���������**  o  EST OF WINES & LIQUORS.  S. SHOR  ?  PROPRIETOR.  ���������tv i-rwri mu i-h^wji>������w-^|T^f. ^.0-i  IiNTEKKSTINtl  INSTRtiCTIV'J-  "OORR������OT   ENGLISH-  HOW TO USE IT."  A Monthly Maoazisk   IV.votku  to thi*  Usk of Knglish.  Josm-iiine iKUCK Bakkr, Editor.  Partial Contents for this Montb.  Course iu English f<������r the B^'inner.  Oonrsebi Euglisu tor the; Advanced Pupil  How to Increase One's Vocabulary.  The Ar* of Oiinvr>rsv,iiHvi.  Sli'.-uiu urn; Would:    How 'n Use tht*m.  Pranuufewaoi'i- (Ce.itury Dictionary).  Ooriocs English in inh' H..-*i--e.  Correct E uliuQ in .*ii^ .Suhoot.'     J   "VVllSTEo fi>,.y !.miTvT7S"rNTT7t.o Say  .'ours" in Leittr-VVri'ing nud Puiictuatiori  Alphabt'tic list of Abbrtfvwx***-*,  Huainens Eiiglinh for the hn.siness Man  Comp'iuui: '.Vrid:    How to Wrlto Thom.  Studies hi English Li i-frature.  $1 a Year   Send 10_ for sample cop>'  iH)J!lto'7,NGI.!-H, Evanston, lli.  GAiWTORD  COURTENAY.  B.C.,  ijREEDER oi     oistein Cfitile, Chester Wl.iie PiKs���������   Barred Plymout  Rock&, &ci.  MPSOVKD STOCK  AT FARMERS PRICKS..  , J, Henry's  Nurseries and Seec!houses  Lar^e stock of BOM E GROWN  Fruit and Ornamental Trees now  ma lured for the -JPall Trade.  No,expenee, loss or delay of iumi.  gation or inppect.iqn.  Headquarter^ for ,Pacific Coast  grown,Garden^ jF.ield, ar.d Flowe/  Seeds in eeason. . .  " BJJJ5 SUPPLES, Sra.y  P^nripB^j  Whale ,Oil Soap.G.reeiibouse Plants  Cnt F ower^, 3ulbB for Fftll Planting  W'e do bixaine^R ,on our own  pr.ounde���������no rent to pay and are  prepared tomeet a.11 competition.  J^et me price your list before plao  ing your ordar.  Catalogue   Free.  M. J. HENRY  _l 3 OlO Westminster Road  % aiiccirver B. C."  E. C. Emde  Bicycles and Supplies.  Local  Agent   for  omox D 1st I ret for  Cleveland ������������������ ."  M assey-Harris  Brantford  Perfect  Ra-iihler  :>  -t  ���������-hiTpcri^l���������-���������������������������������������������  ' Bicycles,.  Fairbanks - Mor-ie  Gasolene  'Jack of all Trades' eugin-e  . .-.   '   |-_III**������,WI���������II HIMM���������W������M^���������^  Second lipiuil Wheels  for sale.f  mrwsmammamwmammemauawetemwm  Acetylene Supplies  Bicycle and general  Repairing of   S*: wing  Machines,      Fishing  Rods, Guns etc,  Bi-.iHHoi-e ground, Sawn f?um������  raed and Jjled.  Key ������nd Pipe fining  3rd St��������� Cumberland!  ^���������vvwvw^v*s/*vs>v**w^  9  ������JLT^CTTSJL    O      13^. VIS,      l?K03?i?ia3T.  Kn������li.li 4 x iUiUTON ftlwuyn mt titii j nlno, tlio 'mnouM MII.WApKKK  WWII-*���������Anhiiui -, Hi hiimiif, Holi d.j,, *o, "OIJ) GHKV JIKAI'.1)"  NCoTi-il NVMlsKY. Boat V/inea and Litjuoro of all kindi,  Thu Hi.arcing- nr-d L������il������inK I) purtitniiit, umI������i the itin)i������(li*to ������\\p .riuttMidBUutj of Mai  Iihvih, will bo fviunti Kiint oln'Ai tit nvnry runner,*,  II A T E a,  $1 00 por day upwnrdo,  Campbell's : BAKERY  ��������� Fine SoHctlon of OAEEO  alwftyt  on hand.  FHE8H BHUAD ovary day.  Ordern for SPECIAL   ATfES promptly attended to.  Dnnsmalr Avenue,  Cumberland,   :m-*i  tttteWUA ���������<��������� f-ft. i MiiCsm  ..Ifmsk' ������.-rfvV*-    ..���������iWxI.JIIH.J'AWv"  CorMQrlp  IsTirot^yt.  To Cure a Cold iii One Pay  Take Laxative Bi omo Quinine TaWct*, a #������������       m w  SevtalOToaboi������ioUIapa**t2������ouai������. TM������ SIpatUTOy������ ^-C^W^1_#������ DOX.23C /  si  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  leanse and  PurifytheBlood  And Invigorate the Action of Liver,  Kidney  and Bowels, You  Must Use  DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS.  In calling your attention to Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills it is only  necessary to point to their success in  the past, for they are known 'in nearly every home.  By means of their direct and specific action ou the liver���������causing a  healthful flow of bile���������they regulate  and enliven the action of the bowels  and insure good digestion in the intestines. At the same time they  stimulate the kidneys in their work  of Altering poisons from the blood.  This cleansing process set in action  by Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills  means a thorough cure of biliousness,  intestinal indigestion, torpid liver,  kidney derangements and constipation.  It means a restoration of health,  strength and comfort where there  have been pain, weakness and suffering. It means a removal of. the conditions    which    lead    to    backache,  dis-  rheumatism,    lumbago,   Bright's  ease, appendicitis and diabetes.  Mr. E. G. Moyer, Local Preacher,  Trout Lake, B.C., writes:���������"I can  speak in the highest terms of Dr.  Chase's Medicines and Dr. Chase's  Receipt Book which I have used for  forty years. Remedies taken from  this famous book have cured when  all others failed.  .*.��������� or some time I was very bad with  kidney disease and nothing seemed  to do me any good until I used Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills. This  treatment overcame the symptoms of  kidney disease and built up my  health. Though past middle age I  feel young and hearty again since  talcing Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills.  I put great confidence in all of Dr.  Chase's medicines."  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one  pill a dose, 25 cents a box, at all dealers or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto.  Too Big for the Job.  The neighbors of an old Irishwoman  were often surprised to see her carrying up two flights of stairs the "little  jags" of coal that came to her back  door every once in a while, knowing  that she had a big healthy son living  with her. One of these neighbors  happened to call on her just when a  half ton of the black diamonds had  been delivered. Her son was esconced  on an old horse hair covered sofa, a  cigarette in his mouth and a  sporting paper in his hands. The old  lady had her hods ready to make tile  numerous trips necessary to bring it  up to the third floor. "Why doesn't  your son bring up the coal, Mrs. Hooligan?" he asked. "I just ast him that  meself wan day, and he said he would  do it but he was too big to be after  carrying such small hods as these be.  Sure and Dinny is too big for this  kind of a job," and the old lady started  down for her coal.  IT IS PURE!  II  This is the paramount feature of  SALADA  N  (  CEYLON  GREEN   TEA  Free from dust, dirt, and all  foreign substances.  Lead    Packets    Only,   40c,    50c,    and   60c    per   lb,     At   all   grocer*.  Highest Award   St.  Louis 1904.  Useful at all Times.���������Ih winter or  in summer Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills will cope with and overcome any  irregularities of the digestive organs  which change of diet, change of residence, or variati#n of temperature  may bring about. They should be always kept at hand, and once their  beneficial action becomes knowi\, no  one will be without them. There is  nothing nauseating in their structure,  and the most delicate can use,them  confidently.  A KINGDOM AT AUCTION  OPPORTUNITY PRESENTED THRU  LONDON ADVERTISEMENT.  Lundy'a Island, Fifteen Miles From the  Coast, In the Bristol Channel, is to  I Come Under Hammer ��������� Prestent  t Owner of Midget Kingdom Is Rev.  J . Charles Heaven ��������� What Centuries  ( Have Attached to Marisco Strong-  ?    hold.  It Is not often that one can go Into  an auction room and buy a kingdom  for a few thousand pounds, but such  an opportunity la now presented, _anjjl  In the London papers one may read~the  matter-of-faot advertisement offering  Lundy Island for sale. The chance Is  one that should not be allowed to escape by American millionaires, who,  though they might become Senators'or  Presidents, can never become kings,  ���������ave by purchase. Inventors, scientists,  geniuses who love solitude, must be  sorely tempted by the announcement  that Lundy Island ls in the market. Unfortunately they are, not likely to have  the purchase money, and it is likely that  some Standard Oil king will be the new j it was a Robbers' Roost of the most vll-  monarch of the island in the Bristol i lalnous description, The beginning of  Channel. | tha end came In this year, when an en-  Trie Midget Kingdom. i terPrislng scoundrel named Benson "in  Th* kingdom ia about 15 miles off  the coast,  and,  roughly speaking,  is  .u.v..8->n/tu wits declared lorteit, and  became the property of the Knights  Templar. But for many years thereafter the Marlscoes held on to the id-  Land, and the Knights received Instead  of possession an Indemnity from the  Royal Treasury. By 1233 the holders  of the Island had fallen from their  kingly estate to outlawry, and Lundy  harbored a neit of pirates. De Marisco  tried to rehabilitate the family fortunes by attempting the life of Henry  III. Falling in this effort, he fled to  his stronghold, but so great an offence  aroused the English King, and a force  was sent against Marisco. It returned  ���������with the outlaw king and 16 of his  companions, who were all well and  truly hanged.  The   Robbers'  Roost.  For three hundred years or more  thereafter little was heard of the  Island, but in the reign of James I. it  "attra"oteid"urifaTorable���������attention--as���������a-  pirate stronghold. It was again raided  and its populace put to death.' In 1632,  however,* It was made the headquarters of a notorious buccaneer named  Nutt, who called himself admiral, and  had two or three ships at his command.  He wrought such havoc along the coast  that several ships of war were necessary to exterminate him. But the island continued to support a cut-throat  population, gathered from all quarters  of the world, and down to the year 1747  "Charley, dear," said young Mrs.  Torkins, "yo'u said those losing ball  players field badly."  "That's what I said."  "This sporting talk is demoralizing  your grammar. You meant they felt  badly."���������Washington Star.  Sunlight Soap is better than other  soaps, but is best when used in the  Sunlight way. Buy Sunlight Soap  and follow directions.  Slit-���������What   a   pity!   the   apartment  papa has found us is on the north sid_.  Ht���������When  you  are there  with  me  j darling,  it  will  be tlie  sunnv side.���������  Wiener Witzblatt,  There can be a difference of opinion on most subjects, but there is  only one opinion as to the reliability  of Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.   It 'is safe, sure and effectual.  herlted ������40,000 and secured a lease of  i hte island.    He entered Into a contract  I with the Government to export convicts  to Maryland and Virginia.  The Soheme of Benson.  The convicts, to the number of soms  hundrods, 'eft England on Benson's  ships, but never arrived in America.  An investigation discovered them  working as Benson's slaves on Lundy  Island, building walls and fortifications  for  tho  ''King,"  and assisting  About three miles long and half a mile  ���������wide. Its highest point is Beacon HIU,  625 feet above the sea. On the hill one  might alt and see the wealth of the  world steam past the island. No fewer  than 1.800,000 ships pass the island  ���������very year, steering, by the lighthouse  that warns the seafarers of the rock  that landsman know as Lundy Island,  The lee side, of the Uland ls a famous  harbor, and lt Is no unusual sight to  ���������e������ a hundred vessels riding at anchor  there, and on occasions,as many as 800  have been counted.   Surely the auc- -~.             . ,. ,.-*-,.-,  , . i,  tioneer will not understand his busl-   greater caro has been observed tn the      "Doiwitecl; but look hen;���������tell your  An ash tray from Germany contains  this warning:���������"Defilement of the  xoo.m_by_asli_of_cigat:sJs,_f,oi;bJdde^it.o.  the severest. Anyone who, notwithstanding, makes guilty of such a one  will be punished irrevocably by house  arrest.  HOT WEATHER AILMENTS.  At the first sign of illness during  the hot weather, give the little ones  Baby's Own Tablets or in a few hours  the trouble may be beyond cure.  Baby's Own Tablets is the best medicine in the world to prevent summer complaints If given occasionally  to well children. The prudent mother will not wait till trouble comes���������  she will keep her children well  through an occasional dose of this  medicine. Mrs. Edward Clarke, McGregor, Ont., says: "My little girl  suffered from colic and bowel troubles  but Baby's Own Tablets speedily  cured her," And the mother has the  guarantee of a government analyst  that these Tablets contain no opiate  or harmful drug. Sold by nil medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents a  box' from the Dr. Williams Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.   Keep the Tab-  him In the smuggling business.    For jlets *n the house.  the last time a force was despatched    to Lundy Island, and it was ridded of      ''Thon, iMmimio,  its  motley  inhabitants.     Since   then conic with my wife to noo you hot?**'  tomorrow  will  not attract so much attention, and  Rev, Mr, Heaven may, after aU, be indebted to Messrs, de Marisco, Nutt,  Benson, et al., for somo thousands of  pounds storllng.  ness tf he falls to make the magnificent outlook one of the most desirable  features of life on the Island,  Ownership and Inhabitants,  At present the ownor is Rov. Charles  Heaven, by the different members (of  whose family the Island has been governed for the past 70 years, though  most of it ls now under lease as a'  farm. Of tho 1.045 acres that comprise  the Island 955 are given over to agrl-  oultural stock-raising. Four hundrod  ���������ores are under cultivation, and the  remainder of the farmstead Is useful  as pasture for horses, cattle, sheep,  ���������nd goats, The buildings are Bt.  Holen's Churoh, the villa (or palace),  tho manor farm-house, a few cottages,  ths remains of a castle, the post and  telegraph offices, and Lloyd's signaling station. The population Is small,  and composed almost exclusively of  fishermen and farm laborers,  Th* oonturles have added tradition  Md lore like moss and lichen to ths; The inspeelor in iho Knulisli school  tranlte cliffs of Lundy Island. We nnked tlio boys of tlio sohool lu* wun  flrst hoar of lt In 1150, when It was In  oxiiiniiiiiiu*:  possession of the dt Marlioe family,;    "Cun you tako your warm overcoat  which furnished  tho royalty for tha  off}"'  little kingdom down to the time of Sir |    "Yon, Mr,"  wns the ri'hjmiiM������.  '���������Ctin tlio hour tuko Iiis warm overcoat offH"  * .No, Ml,  'Wi,.,   n,A?'\  There was mIowo  I'or a  while,  ami  then ii litllo hoy spoko up.  "I'loaso, sir, IteemiM* noodnoss only  knows whore tlio buttons nro "  wife not to wear lier new diamond oar  riiiKK or niy wile will at onco want a  choice   of   its   tenants,   until   there  seems to be no irony in the fact that j  Its   present   owner   boars   the   name  pan1.  Heaven, and ls a clergyman.    Never-I    ''Oh, the mischief  theless, with ��������� moro rospectable his-'wns only coming for  tory, the sale of Lundy Island would, showing thom off."���������  I      And my wifo  (lie    purpose    of  -Diavolo Hosn.  |    Biliousness Bunions ivifo.���������Tho hfl-  Ioiih man Ih novor a   nompiinlonahlo  i nuin liocniiHO his ailment nnuIei'H lilm  ) MioroHo uml gloomy.     Tho complaint  | Ih not; so iliingoroiiH aa it Is dlHiigroo-  j iihlo.   Yot no ono nood suitor from It  1 who can   procuro  Pnrmoloo's Vogot-  | nblo PIIIh.     By regulating tho livor  I and   obviating   tho effects of bilo In  tho   stomach   thoy   restore mon to  ohoorfnlnoRB nnd full vigor of action.  John de Marlaco.    Bir John had tho  misfortune  to  offend  Henry  IL,   ts,  Whom ht -denied allegiance,   mo   ma  Tlmo Man Tested It.���������Tlmo tests  nil things, that which Is worthy lives,  that which is Inimical to mun's woi-  faro porlshos. Timo has proved Dr.  Thomas' Koloetrlc Oil. Prom a few  thousand bottles In tho early days of  Its mnnul'iicturo tho domand has risen  so that now tho production 1b running  Into hundrods of thousands of bottles,  "Wlnit. 'is so oagorly sought for must  ho good.  "You told mo ho was a good liullos'  horse," angrily snid the man who luul  miiilo (ho purchase,  "He was," replied Uio deacon., "My  Wifo owned him, and sho's ono of tlio  host women I ovor Know."���������Chicago  Hocord-Hoi'itld.  DODDS  KIDNEY  (//. PI LLS  ii, VXXNN-s"nP  ,v  ^L KIDNEV  I*  I'Vieiul���������Why, whut are you doing  in the kitchen? Haven't yon any  oook.  Housewife���������(Wtiiinl.v, but slio is in  lier room playing the piano.���������Kigaro,  .Mr. Meniily.���������It'*-. wuin-tluii*4 ������iiemt-  fill.   My wlfo is ntwnya asking mo for  IllOI'fV.        Wn   UH>*,->.   lliUU* ,.,   Ulwliry,  all tho time.  Mr. Jnpson���������Why, whatever does  she do with all (IiIh money?  Mr, Mounly���������Eh? Oh. I don't know.  T haven't given her any yet.���������Pick Me  VP-       ,.,  MRS, HUNTER'S STORY  Says Results art "Truly Wonderful,"  Mr������ T Wn-tor nf  HI Rnp-lnn Rond, Kinc-  Bton, Ont,, says:���������  "I have suffered with  kidney and liver  trouble   and    chronic  r<r--tr<i {-.t.\ m el rv>      J*\ *������     f    .,    ,  tlmo. 1 was subject  to dlwlnesa, bilious  Mrs. I. Hunter headache, nervouaness,  drowsiness, pains In the back and aide,  iind a tired, weary feeling nearly all  the time.  "I tried olmnnt. ovory medlolrtt*, wns  treated by doctors and druggists with  little or nn hfttoflt,  "I tried Dr. Leonhardts Anti-Pill,  and the remits have been truly wonderful. 1 am so much better. Anil-  Fill Is a moat wonderful remedy."  All dealers, or tlto WllionPyle Co.,  Limited, Niagara Fails, Oat. m  Flaxseed for Horses.  Some flaxseed can be used to good  advantage in horse feeding. This is  especially true if you are feeding cooked feed about twice a week during the  early spring months to work horses, a  pra&tlcejyhich eyeryLfar'mgr could well  afford to adopt. And about a handful  of flaxseed to six or eight quarts of  oats or barley which are to be cooked  and let go through the cooking process. This ma.^es a very palatable and*  healthful feed for horses. No other  ration will so quickly improve the  coats of the animals.���������Chicago Record-  Herald.  With -a Honie.  The great millionaire looked np Impatiently.  ���������'Well," he said, "what ls ltV  "I desire, sir," the young man faltered, "to marry your daughter, provid-  ed"-  The other frowned.  "Provided what?"  "Just provided," murmured tht  youth.     _____________  Are you a sufferer with corns? If  you are, get a bottle of Holloway's  Corn Cure. It bas never been known  to fall.  Wilson's  FLY  ONE PACKET HAS  ACTUALLY KILLED  A BUSHEL OF FLIES I  Sold by all Druggists and General Store!  and by mall. ^  TEN CENTS PER PACKET FROM  ARCHDALE WILSON,  HAMILTON. ONT.  Wnen Remitting by Post, use  Dominion Express Money Orders  and Foreign Cheques  The Best and Cheapest  System  of 'Sending   Money  to  any  Place in the World.  Absolutely Safe  A POTTERY TOWN.  Cbtnffteeben   la   Unlike   Any   Other  Place In China.  For at least 000 years tbe town  Chlngtechen, In China, has been devoted to tho maklnu of pottery, Everything ln Chlngtechen belongs to tho  porcelain nnd earthenware Industry,  Tho houses are for tho most part built  of fragments cither of old kilns or of  the flro clay covers In which tbo porco-  lain is Btacked during tiring. Tho rlv*  or bank Is for miles covered with a  deep stratum of broken chliiawaro and  chips of fire clay, and the creator part  of tho town and 'governI square miles  of the surrounding country aro built  ovor or composed of a similar deposit  Chlngtechen is unlike anything else  in China. Tho forms, the color, the  materials used In the bnlldlngs, tlio at-  mosphore, aro reminiscent o! tbo poorer  parts of a cIvHIskmI Industrial center.  Thero ure 101 largo pottery kilns In  tbo town. The greater part are In use  only for a short season in the summer.  During tills busy season the population  of Chlngter.tien rises to about 400,000  souls, but of thli total nearly half are  laborers drawn from a wldo area of  country, who come for the senaon, live  In rovs of barracklike sheds and do  noi. tain* iiuii  mil.) uila Uo....  VJ.-Jk.r.'i lo fVliiKterben j>:ss.'j :*'f v.g  street after street whero every shop li  occupied by men. women and children,  all engaged In the designing, molding,  painting  or  dlntrlbutlngj of  pottery.  ���������������"      ���������      >    ������   ���������    .......���������������<t..���������  JtU\.    Mil*.     U*.*.*.    *>-**    \.*.W,*)UV-W    -v.     tM-.Vv  miles by Junks either landing material  and fuel or shipping tbe finished prod*  uct    Save tha Horseflesh.  Just stop a minute and think of th*  itft-JiigUi that Is v..uttV. >U.tAi:i������ wag  one that need greasing. Tug, tug, tug,  till thu i.ot-jca arc M tin : o-i* mil the  axl������'n worn beyond repair, tint don't  atop wltb thinking about It. Go rl������*l  out and grease the wagon and keep on  greasing lt hereafter very often. It  will pay tn boraeUesb and In good hard  ������aah too*  .Purchaser is given a receipt, and If  order or cheque is LOST or DE&  TKOYEU, the amount will be prompt*  ly REFUNDED. No red tape. For  lull Information and rates call on  Local aaenta.  My Hair is  ExtraLong  Feed your hair; nourish It;  give It something to live on.  Then it will stop foiling, and  will grow long and heavy.  Ayer's Hair Vigor is the only  hair-food you can buy. For  60 years it has been doing  just what we claim It will do.  It will not disappoint you.  ������ Mt b������tr a**A t* >%. *wty *htit*. Unt attat  mini Artr'l Halt Visor a mon time it bmn  to ~ew, tM now It ft fotmo-ttt IMM lot  tlmo*! witbanUnr htirT'-Kaa. 4  Color-do IpttRttfUOlo.  mM  A ^^'&-?&Sfft}?������u',,-fc  wCiijcrh  SARSAPABUA  WM *..  mm PBcrauL  r'ntiH'1-.uvilcl* j-k'iii.voiulvi tHu���������������,itu  jialil(iti~(ilvt' mo liberty or niv<> me  -'->'<ih.  Cznr��������� I will t|o iiiiin'. \,m nIimii  Inure them both. ("o|nll<l Hhullle.-ff.  cull in your ('o.-saekH. (Jive this  brother lhe two iIiIjihh he nnUf, ho-  urlnnlnu: with tin* ljiiter, ��������� T<>le-ln  Wade.  Mr    V.  l.aliUKli'    Tluaii* in*   -i Mum  Vlll'lf     tllPV    "MTlll,  Mi*      I'.    l.l'llltlH't -    Y, ;    )(,,���������   .-v;,!*.-,*,^  l rtiimtiMiii  In-ill   -.It-aJi  ���������������. not    ������f    mI|  h'.it-      -}>!{���������*������!        I (lift      belt.      AlM-M-raii  Spvetit'or.  W   N   U     No.   594 ������\_m iWVFS, ^M������������PLA3pt,. ItEiTiSH oei.w^wsiA.  ;e^  We have -the largest .stock of New  Gqo&$ in the District.  See our stock ,oi  for Me#, Women "and .Children, before  yoy buy. We can save you rapney on  these lines.  CREAM LOAVES  CURRANT LOAVES  fclOAVES-;  GRAHAM ������RSAD  Ap$l* pieB   fcune, .-   'Oarrdni Bjco^ea.  a^ltftV^Qakfti^  .20c ea.  ......10c doz  ...... i5c doz  .....).5o eaq������  DUNSMUiP AVENUE.  PHONJETIG .SELLING  The endorsement of President  Roosevelt's action in issuing an order decreeing ihat ������.ll tueesnges of  the President to the oenate are lo  spelled after the manner adopted  Ipy tt)e reform schools, will do a  great deal tojorce the issue of spelling reform and compel its adoption  Several Englii^b schulHrs .have com-  .mendid this action The adoption  of the method by the .pre.-s might  be the quickest way to^statle   the  LAND ffEQISTRY ������CJ  T9 JE.B. BcauELL,  AttcMed Owner ot Lots l^fi and .205,  Comox tyiitript, ''  Vancouver Iilau-J.  -TOAKE NOTICE that App^io^tion haa boon  1 made to rugitrter Harry Martin aa owner in fee simple of the above mentioned  land* under a Tax Sale Doed from the Aa  leiwor of tie Diatript of Cotior to^'im d'ut-  ���������d thc 27th day of-June 1906,'and yon nre  required to oonteat the claim of said Tax  Parohsaer yvith^n -3p days from the first pub-*  UettUoh hereof,  DATED at the Land Registry Office, Vic  Jkoria, British Columbia, this 22n& day oj  Aoguit, 1906. '  S.Y  WQ/)TrON.  Registrar OoDe^  pink published, the 29th day of. August.  Id an art jclje pushed by a Van  pouver paper Borao days ago, it was  stated that that city wns rapidly  ^ecominK incited njl h '.'liordoi of  Jiindoos" who had arrived there by  phe "Tartar".    In jeppon-iQ 1.0. ft  special de������pHtcl>  nenl  to  Ottawa  from yiptpHa, the (/tt^wa donputch  state^ that Investigation had been  J>y ttye department of immigration  ������fld f,hatoply aboujl fifty Sikhs hud  arrived ip tlio province and that no  alarm need bo felt.     Jho question  fco be asjcec) now by tbpee interested  fn Ubof probl/Biytp ie whether the  /lepartment of immigration in seek-  . jng to quiet the ^larra in B. C. at  yii-Ui->*������* tU"*&A.%.i,.   u'j   iJ-^...i.u.;;',^  feiklti for -GUi^atuvu.     h in eU*������U  that these people only accept  the  better classes of fabpr and get tho  highest wages paid to foreiRn labor  neither do they ipepd their money  in the country, but in many capee  leave tbeir earuinge witty the flrms  that employ them, and an noon as  they bave enough to livo  nn   they  gu beck to their birthplace, while a  Chinaman ������iii nccttpt any kind ol  work, farming or labouring.   If the  new element ii to enter into competition wi.b ������killed Anglo Sax-oii*, a  ireater difficulty te very toon going  ' be created. *  &  question, l),ut there ,y/ill not he any  general dispo.-^.ie^ $or pome time tu  adopt the new u^et-^d.  T,h,e ���������'.eH.peiHintg inform*" T\\e  Enterprise, edited by a so called  Bchooi-master;! (?) aland son record  as tlie jfirst paper��������� or ^polo^y for $  paper t.o in(trod,uce th,e phonetic  system in bis i-sue of Saturday.  Perhaps tho paper he forces his  pupils to .subscribe to and on which  he tpa^es a potest ,com,mi(*iBion of  "eleven <ient.s op l|bre,e" ban made  him discard theanotpaliee of English spelling, for a system that does  not look eo awkward to bis eyo.  The goqd Liberals at Ottawa are  not treo ting this district  properly  in many reBpectn, and most glaring-  Jiy does .this sh,6w in   t^.o .customs  department under present  contlil-  ions,   Urwo,n Bay our customs port  is but an outport of .^nuaimo, and  being undeY the supervision of that  port, is dominated by, and   treated  to disadvantage hy tl;o powers that  bo.   If the truth could bo   gol   at,  the imports for Nunuimo city,   are  equalled, if not exceeded, hy those  of her outport, but undor the present state of affaire, it is  extremely  doubtfu) if the truth could he gleaned.   Take the Chinono imports  a������  an example, according to tho   ruling of Mr ii II Smith of N-inaimo,  the Department   will  not   supply  outportswiih tho nocoBBary   spirit  teRting outfits, therefore the  cfljicor  here bus nothing to work with, and  a reference to li IJ Smiih i������ always  mot with the  rejoinder   "outport������  ure not nupnlied,   vou   must   haw  yniiTtertiMM'   doie   vn   Nunuimo".  When a Chinos-:-   shipment comes  here, the (shipper is obliged to wait  until samples are uept to fcJauaimo,  me pleasure 01 uioee in oUarge ipere  awaited to make the teat, and  the  return eent b*ck hore before ho can  touch an ounce of freight. Generally  this cotis*umeti from 2 to  3   weoks,  and sometimes when goods are der  tuiiird il������ NAiiaiiiiii fur ll   Wenk    ut  two before lining sent up hero, as  whs tbe cafe a nhort tim* ago, 4 or  '* week* ttiftpfre before the utifortun*  aiu imp >ritr get* hid   goods.   The  cowdiuou iu which vc^iiUblw, aud  various    other     perishable   goods  vvhiuh Chinese import' can well be  imagined  ' Tha effect of all this is  to force the Chinese��������� or any  other  importers uf duiiawU wines, to clear  their:g.ood������ trnd pay duty in Nanaimo, ibureby swelling the collections  of thai place, and correspondingly  lowering th>seof -his place.    This  is an inju.-t.iee \o all  coneerned. 0  the importer, for Iiis goods ure opened where he cannot   watch   them,  and moreover he is put   to   greater  expense and delay ;han    if   goods  shipped direct from China to Union  Bay.    To the customs   officer,   because his returns are cut.down, hik!  an untrue showing tnak������, and     To  the public in general bee������u-eof the  failure of the government to provide  proper conveniences for the im, or-  tors of foreign goods int> this place.  The revenue from Customs dutie ie  large, and the duty of a government  towards the public who   pay   that  Revenue, is 10 provide them  decent  facilities, not to make conditions ^o  inconvenient and disagreeable thai  it seems like putting a premium,on  pmuggling, for thin will  surely  occur in the future if affairs  are   not-  remedied, arid the sooner   Cumberland is created a   Port   ot   Einry,  with a customs house and evt;iy requisite, the belter for   Lhe   pontic,  and for the administration,      Yer-  hum Sapiemuni !  Victoria, IS���������Pres'deht Shau^hnosgy of  C P R touaj ���������tiiiiuuaoed btfore cninnnttee of  board of U-a*le that i*. was lhe incention of  the company to extend tht ji & N Ky,-ou'ly  delay was iu oiuti* to make, no uii_tak.es, tbe  day before yesterday a survey party had  been put in Jield to woijk ,������_*n ex-ension to  Alberni and Comox, according to map  shown tlie (Jompdiij has al-o under consider  a-ion a line from Du cans to .Oowiohau  Lake with a steamer on the lake and continuation of the line to the mouth of Al-  ^���������trnl.C nM  Steel Range  wearing parts  are made extra heavy1  ti  London-Toronto-Montreal  a nnipeg-Va ncojuyer^S t. JohnRB|  kH_pS_HB .  * -.-,-- ���������-- --* -' ��������� JmmWK^mmamm^a^^am^km  LILUKBELL Sole. Agent  uuKCWMniKunuBUaB  As a Gift Store there are no  rivals.  A Glance iu Window or Show CaA? ���������  I'll couviuco.  A Suitable Gift as low as $1.00 ai;d������  ;up to 1500 00  Sterlinf Silyor, WostropBtev  Ohimiug Clocks, Silver Plate  Leather Goods, aud New  arrivals in Kick Cut Glass.  Howls, Nappies, vreara amd  Sugar, Mustard Pots, Salt  Cellars, Decan-ers vvine and  sauce, Water iJottles, Finger  Bo*'.Is, Tunj.blers, Oe ery  Dii-hvs, Marmalade Jars, Pitchers, Vases, Seo. See. &c  ������  I   Dull Evenings  I Are Banished  J        WHEN YOUOWN   A.  t      Columbia  suit  It Wilt. Pbo.vipr  THE BEST MUSIC  THE*FUN\ TEST SONGS  THE MOST LAUGHABLE  STORIES  bigs? at vour oyn fireside, at  a moderate cost. write for  Catalogue or call at  FLETCHER BROS.  A  J  STODDART  The Jeweller  !  Novor closed.   No Holidays (uot J  evi*n on Tutwday aftornoo-i,  Night  Bull)   PriciflK l������ii' than elsuwliero.  Jh  DtsbigiiH Burpasscd nowhero,  VANOOUVKa.  T   Sole Agents For B. C.  CUMBERLAND  Meat Market  Choicest Meats  Suj.pli������'-l  iv Lownht Market Pricen  Vegetables  .A   Great;  Variety  will   al.iayube  in Gtock ;   aUo a supply of  Fresh Fish  will bu on 8'ile e.Viyy Wcdnodftj*  Your patro'ingu ia ������ordt.dly���������ii>vit������,d.  nud  "all orders will bo promptly delivered.  JS   ^LUIL.   -VTB   -AigKEg  UST a chance to .how you th^.t  v?e a? way. please our customers  by supplying them with tjtie BES-f  MEATS   at   th������ ' lo^eot. jpaarkeit.  pr\qes.   A trial order will eonyinqe  you.  THE  CITY  Meat  ������������������Wr"W~McEi^zy^Proim*et"or~  P, PHILLIPS E.RM.0S  jBcf-rrister and Sollcltr *  and  Notary Put>Jfl9  Conv-eyanulng  Offices over Post Hob.  \YANTEJ)"-Loa.n,    ot  ���������rnod -jeeuirj/'. (fir^l u.Psry.  cent inteif-t.  Apply Ouinherliwi.d News.  |N,W).oo  i-'j'iSjK.r  4.  *" *.t - -W ~- ������ ��������� _T__ T_^T__T_aX_^T_^T^_.T_^T_^T_i-T_m 3mm."������������������-*****���������-_fcT_-���������*  ���������J *J   *���������i   iw*   I   *   I   i   I   l   l   *   *"    I   i   l 'l"l���������J'  ���������1906-  J.McPheedbSon  VltOt'lUETOHS,  FOR SALE  A holding of 1 acre, pliuued 150  trcei5, giind mt raw berry .patch nnd  Hiiiall fruits. House and outhou^ea  most desirable locution, with good  nhippinp fni'.ilitiep, A bargain."  Apply thh office,  PrOVinCi^I mmmmmwrmw^mwmtw)  *a������l������WM������������������Wl������������MI������������W������������|IM^MW^������l������������lir^^������M������������I^M������>Bl  Exhibition  -AT-  VICTORIA  f   f  B.C.  PLAN FOR A SAVINGS FUND FOR EVERYONE.  #1.00 MtnrtH a Srtvii'K* Account at  The ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  2aMmeVm*'*Vw*mmr*n**mX* rmmAmammmaWammmW9*maraimm  Capital (paid up^,      $3,000,000      Beat, ..$3,437,169  amm*mmm<*t>*ewMam^wmarr'*tm*vw  S8;,t]fli[i8r 25tli to 23tli  $10,OC)0 In Premiums  YalaaMe Speoial Prizes  3-DAYS IJORSK RACING -8  83,000 In Purao-i,  Tho llflHt Stook Market tn tha Frovinoa.  BANDS,  aPOUTfl,  GAMES and  New Exciting Attractions.  ������20S .������ r*U������ asi  t'!:as:[;!a.'j.iJ:}p Belt ���������������  B.O. (or BRONCO BU8T1NG COMPETITIONS.  Cliecrl'iil and careful nttentinn will be given* to all liepoMiors, wlicthef  their accounis ire l.u\'e or ������m:ill.  Wo pay 3 per cent XNT^^Ef3T oa Deposin, comppi*mdr  rd twico a yoar.  Yoti can bank -with u������ by mall.  tmpi *.. j-1 Mmmmm wwmmmmmammawaw  A.B. NETHERRY Mgr  Open I������ny NlffhtR   IIM9MOINNNM9NI X ������������������������������������������������������#������������������������������������������  Cumberland B C. m  o 9 p.mt    ������  A_MM______iA_k  , 7 P'tU tO  Special Excursion Rates  from all points.  ������������������HHWHMWWWk, awmtmt *.* _*mw������<_wM_W-^*i*a*www������*w-iitw_MJi^w������:*^  Write for particulars and przo Hat.  A.J  MORLRY Mayor.  tttmident.  J.E..SUAUT  &e������r������t*rtr.  W  Use0(  iflndjitg Eait  e_ and Jewellery w-hen you  and seo what you nrn gfttjpg-  ,QQ tp H|OQ  tQ������������0  t<* moo  1 line of RICH CUT OLAB8  St  The Pioneer  Cumberland.  r

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