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The Cumberland News Dec 13, 1905

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 /  f r-r-w-  \id \<0  TWELFTH  YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,  WEDNESDAY  11  *0t  1905  Don't fail to visit the  Big Store  IT WILL INTEREST AND PAY YOU  Seethe beautiful deconilions and  the immenpe display of Christmas  Goods all marked at'popular prices  Come In and see the Toys.  For EVERY DOLLAR in CASH  spent io the BIG STORE until  Xmas Eve 10 o'clock will entitle  you to a chance of  3  Splepdid Prizes    3  1st PRIZE- Ei-he  a 9U piece dinner and tea Bet or a suit of clothes  valued at $20 00 *  2nd PRIZE���������Beautiful dressed doll (the Queen of Dolls?) value $10  3rd PRIZE- A spleru! d rocking horse valued at $7 50  Buy early before the selections are broken.  SIMON LEISER ACO.LTD,  CTJI^IBEIoXj AJ<TT) "JB- a.  SOUVENfti  Worth   Whilo  As a souvenir and incidently to   adve,  tiB6 our business,���������we are distributing  Needle Cases FREE  again this Christmas,   If you received one last year, yo  know what handy  Workbasket  Companions  they really are.���������Send today, They won't last long!  f eilfir Bros. Victoria B,(l.  Local and Personal  ��������� ��������� ���������  Everything In tho Ammunition  line At the Big oloro  RevW.L, Hull's nubjeot, in the  .Methodist Church on Sunday, Dec.  17th,will be on The Yellow Peril:  Buddhism's Challenge to Christen-  doin.  Special values io Blankets at tbe  Big Store.  Miss Mitud bauth daughter ot  Mr end Mr* Horace Vimiih oiiitaok  Creek, aud ruoently a nurse in the  U, & C Honpital, was married al  Alert Bay to Mr D, Gordon Grant  *jl GjeUi. River,  For stylish tnd reliable clothing  go to the Big Store,  Mrs Thos Whyte and Mm T.  Kirkwood left by the "Tees" on  feandwy for Vancouver,  Some kindly disposed ohildren  decided to take np a subscription to*  wards the poor London children*!  fund, but on scoond thought one of  tbem deciaod to devote it. to anuu*  ing "Bates" io purchasing more  itook tor bis shop, so that he may  lorther oppose the ttore keepers  who are supporting  him,   Books!  'IVI Toy si i'oyel  LOST   ��������� o ��������� ii  Between Methodist Churoh  and  Dunsmuir Avenue, a gold  bangle  Finder   please   return  to   "New*  Office".  To clean up tho remainder of oui  Millinery, we will allow 10 percent  discount,   Simon Leiser <fe Co.  A Concert and Dance will he held  ������M.hi������C!lt.yH������llon Tuesday 26th  December for the benefit of Mr Lew-  id Howell, who han been for a long  time a confirmed invalid- It ia hop*  ���������hi we public will JMvely p-iron*  izc it au it in for a vrty worthy  ol.jiot, Him hexl munic nnd talent  will tiikt- part.  Tin* Dm-/ Store is filled up witb  Xmas IVMrnttf, Xmat* dud-**, Cal*  ������������������iiih'r������������. M<>"k������, Annual**, Hnnd  l'ainled China, Perfume m all favorite odors, we make ������ *>|M������cinlty.  Givt- tis a call nnd llll*, tct  A. H  Peacty.  Mtn John WiUUnn* of Vancouver is yit������i*ing her daughter Mr* f),  Kilpatrick Mrs A. Morgan of  Rossland is also visiting her sister  in this town  Mrc D. Anthony has assumed the  management of the Vendome Hotel  which she will manage in a thoroughly firs? class style. Mrs An  thony has for a number of years  conducted a private boarding house  in Cumberland aud is so well known  as a popular landlady that her success in her new business management is assured. The bar will be  conducted by another old resident,  Mr C'Ganner,' .whoi.Mll dispense  none but the best of wines, liquors,  ind cigars.  For  Sale.  One ThorOngb-bred I. O. C Boar  23 Sows and Hogs, also young pigs.  H. Scott Pobtroos.  Hawkshaw  dl3 Sandwick  We acknowledge the receipt of  the Xmas number of MeCall's Magazine, th*** Queen of Fashion, devo  ted to women especially For the  small amount of 50cts a year you  can procure a  subscription.  During last week thief effected an entrance into the vestry  of Trinity Church and stole a sum  of money which had been collected  from the Sunday School children  for the purpose of purchasing Xmas  presents for their annual treat.  _ Ano!hjRr_of_Gu mhetl ands^fi.rst_re^  sidents left last week   to   take   up  al ode in the City   of  Vancouver  Mr George Grieve, who  or the W  thirtee ��������� years : as be n   a   valued  employee of the  Colliery   Co.   as  .brakesman on the Union Bay run,  left ihe service oh account  of  ad  vaucing years.   Mrs   -urieve  ai*d  hefumily bad preceded Mr Grievt:  o Vancouver some  time  ago.  Tne Colliery Co. and Mr Grieves  mmiy friends in the town, regret  his leave-taking.  mmmmtm at' tt a*jmmmmmmjmmMWm__tsmt f^^_H^_IM_B_M_H_H_l^^^^ftmv_H_tfv__^__^_k  DEATH OF MRS  COATES  The death of Mrs Coates, mother  oi Mrs H. and Mrs A. Morgan, oo-  oured in the Hospital last Friday.  The deceased lady h d suffered  from an internal aituieni and went  to the Honplal for,treatment where  she at first seemed to improve und  legain her usual cheerfulness  Later however, t?he became woree  until the end came on Friday  ut the advanced age of 80 years.  The funeral took place Sunday,  I'rom the Episcopal Churoh Revd  Mr Christinas officiating at tlie  Chinch uud at the Cumberland  Cemetery, a large following ol  friends amending. The following  acted as pallbearers���������-Messrs, J.  btewart, J, Jiennie, T Cook, D,  Stewart, H. Mitchell and J. Hill.  ���������MMmiifiiinim  ^'*- c* Jf  ik\  liMNM  RAG BALL  ��������� -o  A large number of pleasure seek-  g|j< at'Cudiid iho ' 'i.aiu   liiuu      um.I  last Friday eveuing, but very few  went in suggoitive drew. Indeed,  t he majority looked typical of good  times, which was perefecily rlgbt  or Cumberland.  Notably, Mr T, Combs and Mr  John Piket carried out the rag idea,  io th being arrayed in iln������i. charac  ���������eristic of the if lea of Hie d:inc������.  At 12. thi* gentlwnanly ushers of  the Maple Lea! Club served coWet  -������nd *iehes, and cake em provided  by the ladies attending, and after  this, dancing was resumed until 2.  30 A. M. ai which hour a mail en  joyable evening terminated,  m  Times  FOR  iv  WI  FATHER:  Xmas.  Who has arrived'  at  the MAGNET CASH STORE!  With Toys and Presents of Evt-ry Description ior old and,  young.  A 15  Inch Kid Doll for    25c  T. E. BATE Cumberland  XMAS PRESENTS  ASBLBOT   LIHsTS  -Gold-and-SHver-JewellryrAV-atchespGlmihsy-Hk-Brooches,-  Pendants, Scart Pins, Rings, Spectacles, etc. etc, etc.  Also Silverware and Cut Glass.  A nice lot of Ladies and Gents Dressing Cases, Card Cases,  etc., in Leather.  Call aud see them.   Our Prices will interest you.  McLean & Joudry  'Watch Repairing: a Specialty.  ____l_______i_l______M__Bfc  A.TT_E3CE3BE3ST STOR/E3  Xmas Presents  Free  $50 in Prizes Given away  ONE PRIZE  given away every night commencing Saturday Dae, 8th  With Every Dollar Spent  for cash or credit a ticket is given entitling you to a  chance,  One chanco for every dollar spent, drawing to take place  Every evening at 6 p-m, Saturday 9 p-m  flrst ticket drawn from the box to get the prize. Rvery morn'  ing tho prize, to be given away thnt night, will be exhibited in  the window. As only one ticket is drawn from the box each  night, 111  If yours is not the lucky one  your ticket or tickets still remain in the box and  Your chance or chances are still   good  for the nights following.  At the las' drawing Xrans Eve a Lady's handsome Fur Col.  Inr value eio.00 will U *i*������a������ Uj the lucky Ucki\ drawn that  night. Remember if you do not hold the lueky ticket the  first or following nights your ticket still remains in tbe box  ���������nd has a chance of winning the most valuable prize at the  last drawing.  1.11JJIH.MilU.'14.1 ll������U *li"  ..j. mw.''J J 'I;  ^^aj^agjmjmmwgf  NAPIER & PARTRIDGE  mmmm*********** Most Grocers Will Give You  Oeylon Tea when you ask for it, but there  are others who would rather make a big  ftrofIt than serve you well. Ask for "Salada"  and see that you get it.  BLAOK.   MIXED, OR GREEN.  ������#M only In l.id packet..      40o.. 80a., 80c. per lb.      By all Grooer..  ITS IN THE BLOOD.  Dr. Williams' Pink. Pills  Drive Out  Rheumatic Poison.  f "Rheumatism is rooted in the blood���������  -any doc tor will tell you that. Nothing  can cure it that does not reach tho  blood. It is fi foolish waste of time and  money to try to cure rheumatism  with liniments, poultices or anything  else that only goes skin deep. Rubbing  lotions into tho skin only helps tho  painful poison to ciroulnte"*more freely.  The one cure, and the only curo for  rheumatism is to drivo the uric acid out  of your blood with Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills. They actually mako new blood,  and the new blood sweeps out the  ���������poisonous acid.-', loosens tho stiffened  ������������������aching joints, cures the rheumatism and  ���������-makes tho sutl'crer feel better in many  ���������other -way.*. Mrs. Jo.?. Perron, Les  Eboulements, Que., says:--"I suffered  from rheumatism in a chronic form for  nearly twenty-live years. I spent much  money in liniments and medicines, but  without avail, until I began tho use of  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Sometimes I  was so stiff J could hardly move. The  trouble seemed to be growing worso, and  -finally seemed to affect my heart, as I  ��������� used to have pains in Lhe region of tho  'heart, _ and sometimes a smothering  sensation. I grew so weak and suHerod  so much tlit. t I began to consider my  ease hoj.e'ess, and then one day a little  pamphlet, telling of Dr. Williams',Pink  Pills, fell into my hands, and I learned  'that they would cure rheumatism. I  "wtrt���������for"a'"Kiyrpi;^^  weeks found they were helping mc, The  trouble which affected my heart soon  disappeared, ar.d gradually the pains  left ioe and I eould go about with moro  jjreedoii: than I had done for years. I  etill take the pills occasionally, as I now  .know it is wise to, keep my blood in good  ���������condition.5'  It is because Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  actually make new blood that thoy cure  such troubles as rheumatism, unaema,  indigestiqn, kidney troubles, backaches,  headaches, and sideachos, neuralgia,  erysipelas, unci the special ailments that  burden tho live,-; of so many women and  .-growing girls. But only the genuino  j pills oan do this, and these always havo  the full name Dr. William*' Pink Pills  for Palo Peoplo on the wrapper around  every box. Sold by all .aedicine dealers  or sent by mail lit 50 cents u box or Bis  jboxes for 82.50, by writing Tho Dr.  Wiili*m.).s Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Sho���������Which would you rather lose,  .Jack,  mo or my money?    Ho���������You,  ������������������ oweoiheart. Sho���������Oh, Jack! He���������  But I  would;  because, don't you see,  ������������������-flpiirost, if I lost, you I wouhUiavo the  money to offor largo rewards1 for your  reeovory mid got you back again. Sho  ���������Doar Jack!  A Kin-ill Pill, but Powerful- Tiny  that judge of the powers of n pill  by its size, would consider Parineleo's  V-ugoViiblo Pills lo bo lucking. It is u  little wonder among pills. What it lucks  in si/.e it makes up in potency, The  remedies which it carries nre put up in  tlii.-M! small doses, britnm-n they are so  powerful ihat only small doses uro  required. '.Iho full stri'iitfih of iho  extract..) is i-eeuml iu this form and do  til oil- V.ut'k t Iiuiu uglily.,  Mrs. Diiniol Herod of Oneida, wllllo  reluming homo from Cayuga In a buggy, Hiiildt'tily look sick cm tlio rond unit  expired In a fow iiilnutoH, Tho cttuso  of death wuh due to heart, failure  Kidney   Duty   n i-* n���������. |,***ti.-**i-i*. mho  4Ioii iff Hi" kiiliM'-h tn flHi.r ci'tt lion,inn whirl* ���������>������������  through llii'iu into tii* lil-'o-t, When tim Unlney* nni  dime,:,*! J 11,, j t iiiiiiot ilu ihtilr wliuln ,lut), on-i alioul,!  JmvqU'u lif I (j iui,l rt irm;t h tlmt Roilth Amur-un  Kidney ('uru will nllnrit In imy iwl ������ll form* ot  iilUuuj UiaurJur.   li ivliyvuii ut 0 Jiuurr-l*  Mrs.  killed  Hciilion Park of Chatham waa  wllllo walking on tho railway.  Thos. KiiHton  of Hnivoy township  foil off a bicycle ho was riding and died  Of hlMlH   (|lNOfl������)if>  l)OI)J) S ''i,  //, PILLS -^  ���������HTS  DI5  * ''Steal Not Thin Book."  Students of sociology who are fond  of tracing back the customs of latter  day man to the practices of his remote ancestry will note with interest  the fact that there Is authority at least  600 years old for the entry, "Steal not  this book for fear of shame," by which  schoolboys proclaim their ownership of  a work.  In a curious volume in tbe Bodleian  library, formerly belonging to the  monastery of Itobertsbridge in Sussex,  is the following inscription: "This  book belongs to St. Mary of Roberts-  bridge. Whoever shall steal it or sell  it or in any way alienate it, let him be  anathema inaranatha."  In the course of the fourteenth century the book came into the possession of John, bishop of Exeter, who  seems to havo been somewhat troubled  by the inscription as being likely to  give rise to injurious suspicions with  regard to himself. Accordingly he  wrote underneath it under date 1327,  "I, John, bishop of Exeter, know not  where the aforesaid houso is, nor did  I steal this book, but acquired it In a  lawful way."���������London Advertiser.   ���������  f Costly Curds.  The Empress Catherine, noticing that  the beautiful Mile. Potocka, who had  lately come to court, had no pearls, immediately commanded a fancy dress  ball, to which the girl was bidden to  come as a milkmaid. Then while Mile.  Potocka was dancing the empress slipped a superb necklace of pearls into  the pail she carried and at her exclamation of wonder said, "It is only the  milk which has curdled."  WALLACE IRWIN'S EDUCATIONAL  STRUGGLES.  (From Success Magazine.")  Wallace Irwin, the writer of humorous poetry, is thirty years old. He  was born in Oneida, New York. This  is what happened to him in his early  days according to his own story:  "My father, who was in the lumber  business, removed to the booming  niining camp of Leadville, Colorado,  in 1SS0. The schools of Leadville, at  tliat time, were struggling fitfully  along, closing, with every strike,1 smallpox epidemic, or squabble in the  hoard of education, so my early training was hy fits and starts���������mostly  fits. A .little later on my father  bought a cattle ranch in a small way,  aad I was put to herdng cows, again  to the detriment of my education. I  was, however, an enthusiastic reader  of 'grown folks' books,' and swallow-  od a great deal of stuff too heavy for  my young digestion. Consequently,  when in my fourteenth year, we re  moved to Denver and I was allowed  to go to a civilized school, I found, to  my surprise, that, although I was  rather long on the English poets, I  was exceedingly short on spelling, pronunciation and arithmetic. I was  given a brief examination and humil-  iatingly relegated to the third grade  among babies half my age. I remem-  mer that the first day we were given  a singing lesson. The little shavers  la the class were raising their childish voices in song when the teacher  held up her ruler severely. 'There is  some one singing base in this class,'  she said. I plead guilty, and the next  day was recommended for promotion.  A   BABY   CHANGED.  " " One could hardly believe tho change  Baby's Own Tablets havo wrought in  my child." savs Mrs. Angus Morrison,  Port Caldwell, Ont. "Ho suffered  terribly while teething, vomited his food  and was weak and puny, One box of  Baby's Own Tablets made'him a.changed  child. They eased the pain of teething,  strengthened his stomach, and he is now  a big healthy child, growing finely and  never sick a day." Tho experience of  Mrs. Morrison is that of thousands of  other mothers who havo found health  for their littlo onco and comfort for  thomselvos in the uso of Baby's Own  Tablets. Mothers need not be afraid of  this modicino, it is guaranteed not to  contain an atom of opiato or strong drug.  Thoy could not harm a child of any ago,  and thoy are good for thoin at all ages.  Ask your druggist for Baby's Own  Tablets or send 25 coiibi to tho Dr.  Williams Modicino Co., Brockville, Ont.,  and got thom by mail,  i���������l!Eac_-_baseball player shouldjwrite  the story of "his life, for~IaI_"to the  fans on the bleachers.' "Do you suppose they would take it?" "Sure! I  have seen moments when every fan at  the game fairly howled for the life  of the umpire."  Tlie "Tnlo of n Tub,"  One of tho most ancient of nil sou  "yarns" ls ono that ships huvo escaped  from the fearsome monsters of tin*  deep hy throwing tliem a tub to divert  thoir intention, in much the siuno way  thnt a liiiidsniiiii might niiurllieo a garment in order to osciipo a bull. Iu  Minister's "Cosmography," published  In 15-14, there in a picturo of a vessel  escaping from a whale by this strain-  goin, while tlio earlier editions of  Swift's "Tulo of a Tub" have a similar  ono, Theso Htorles were usually told  In such nn Incoherent wny that pooplo  became skeptical of their truth, and  When a ploi^der liiiiued Tilbb put il  cuuao boforo Sir Thomas Moro lu outrageously rumbling laiigiiiiKo that chancellor Jocularly remarked, "Horo In a  talo of a tub." Tlierouftur tho oxproa-  nion boenmo part of tho slang of tho  period until much Inter It was raised  to n higher rank by becoming Uio titlt  of Swift's famous work.  Flmt Clrent nrprrislttii,  "Whnt, mny I auk, wna tho keenest  disappointment of your curocr?" asked  tho nuxlous Interviewer.  Tbe grout financier stared coldly at  UlU   HI*   O-JtllO,        ll   U,ltt   1'iiUU   I    <������.������������  lnor yearn uii, I IhhA," he drawlnj,11  "whon I woko up ono morning nml  found my red balloon shrunken to ono-  fourth tbo bIeo of tho dny boforo."  *ri',.Tv ,if w*,'.*-'N.  We have tho -richest language thnt  ���������ver ft people hns accreted, anil wo u������o  It as If It wero the poorest. Wo hoard  up our infinite wealth of words between tho boards of dictionaries and In  speech dole out tin* worn bronze **oln-  ugo of our voi-nliuLry. Wv tiro thd  inNem of jiliilnficl.* it Id'itnry, awl  When we r.iii s:uc our petiuie* ami  puss thn ftimiierfi'lt coin of slang wo  lire ns happy as if wo j.e.inl & Miial  liegtfar thank in for putting a pewter  s 5xpen<*e is''<������ his Lat.���������"Morals of Mat-  on* Ortloyin;"  4  Baltimore, Md., Nov. 11,1903.  MESSRS. C. C RICHARDS & 00.  Yarmouth, N.S.  Sirs,���������I came across a bottlo of vour  MINARD'S LINIMENT in the hands  of one of the students at the University  of Maryland, and he beinj> so kind as to  let me use it for a very bad sprain, which  1 obtained in training for foot races and  to say that it helped me would be putting It very mildly, and I therefore ask  if you would lot me of one of your agents  that is closest to Baltimore so that 1  may obtain some of it. Thanking you  in advance I remain,  Yours trulv,  1-1 St. Paul St. W. 0. McCUEAN.  Care Oliver Typewriter Co..  ,, P.S.���������Kindly answer at once.  Those   Worrying   Piles !��������� one  npplk-utfoii of Dr. Akiiow'r Ointment will filvo you  comfort. Applied every night for tlireo to ������Si nights  nnd a ouro is effected in iho mo������t stubborn otvses of  Ullnd, HloetJinii, or Itching 1'ilei. Dr. Agnow's  Ointment cures E(!?.eui������ ami nil itohin*,' nud-burning  (kin dlaeuKOs.   Il aotu liko mngiu. 35 c.ntu.-lS  The London Times says mismanagement of the three big insurance Companies may largely impair the bonuses  or dividends.  Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.  Mm ������������������!������������������   i ��������� in ���������i     hi    II    ������������������������.���������������,  A Toronto jury in the Civil Assizes  awarded the parents of Lily Mulvaney  who was killed by a street car, $2,000  damages against the company.  Pains Disappear Boforo It.-���������No one  nood Buffer pain whon tho havo available  Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil. If not in tho  houso when required it can bo procured  tt tho nearest storo, as all merchants  koop it for sale. Rheumatism and all  bodily pains disappear when it is applied,  ond should they at any timo roturn, ox-  porionco teachos the user of tho oil how  to doul with thom.  Tho professor, who has a largo  lawn, wns making his regular daily  attompt to koop lt. cloar of tho autumn  loaves contributed by his neighbor's  trooa. "There's a good doal of rake-  off In this business," ho said, stopping  a momont to roat, "but not a cont of  graft."  You   can   get  well   if  you  worrying  and  uso  DR. tHASE'S NERVE FOOD.  Dr. A. T. Schofield, a great English  authority on diseases of the nerves,  attributes the usual cause of such ailments to " tho worry habit," which he  denounces as an " unmitigated evil."  Headache at top or back of head,  noises in the ears, sudden starting or  twitching, tenderness of tho sCalp or  spine, sleeplessness, dyspepsia pains and  cramps, timidity, irritability, melancholy  are somo pf the symptoms of exhausted  nerves.  Pure air, wholesome food, rest and the  use of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food to rebuild  and revitalize tho wasted norvo cells is  the ideal treatment for diseases of the  nerves.  Assert your will power and determine  that, you will not worry or let little  things irritate you., and keep using Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food regularly and persistently week in and week out, and it  will not be long until you will feol the  thrill of new life and energy coming  back to your wasted and worn-out norves.  There is no doubt about the ability of  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food to curo you, for  its extraordinary restorative power haa  been established in hundrods and thousands of cases.  Mrs. W. P��������� Sutherland, St. Andrews,  Man., writes : " In February, 1903,1 was ;  stricken with paralysis, fell helplessls on  the floor, and had to be carried to bed.  The doctor pronounced it a bad case as  I had no power in my tongue and left  leg. I remained in that condition for  six months without obtaining benefit  from the doctors prescriptions or other  medicines.  " My husband advised me to try Dr.  Chaso's Nerve Food and by the uso of  this treatmont all symptoms of the disease disappeared. I can now talk  plainly, my leg is all right and I can now  do my housework. How grateful I am  to be cured by so wonderful a remedy."  Dr. Chase's Nervo Food, 50 cents,"at  all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,  Toronto. Portrait and signature of Dr.  A.W.Chase, the famous receipt book  author, are oh every box.  r.O.Bolt-OT   g^ ft^kf Mmm.. _ IT**-!      H.one SMI  Canadian Co-operative Company, Ltd.  John McVicar, Mgr.  Commission. Merchants and denlera in all kinds  of GRAIN.     Ooneienment-i   Solicited.    Write,  Phone or Wiro ub for IVtrticnliii-H,  Offices, 308 Mclntyre Block, Winnipeg.  DUALITY OF CHEESE.  SHE WAS IN BED T*  FOR THREE YEARS  Pain Racked Woman Cured by  Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Strang ttatemant bv Mra. dea, Hnffhos  itf Morl-v, Ont.-She's Strong and  Htalthy Oftoo More.  Morley, Ont., Oct. O.-(Spoeial). What  Dodd'H Kidnoy 1'iils art doing for the  suffering women of Canada will never  be fully known. It Is only when noma  couragooud woman breaks th* necreoy  that covor.1 woman and ber troubles that  V.    . ..,,  nt  tVinSr  rrrrtHt: n>nrlr io  given. For this reason a statement  mado by Mrs. Jas. llufhes, of this place,  ia of moro than paBBing interest.  ���������' I wa������ a great sufferer for tour yearn,"  mya Mrs. Hughes, "I was treated by  flvo doctors and a specialist from the  r. S, I tried nearly ovory kind of mwll-  cine I could hear of, but nono MJumod tu  do too nnv ^t-wvl.  ���������1 was'in bed for nearly three year?*,  I had painn in ray spinal column, in my  li,-'ad, or������r inv eyes, across tnv hauk and  tb rough my left uido, I tooic fourteen  bux������^ of Dodd's Kidney Pill", and now I  am ftron* and able lo do a good da}-'*  i *uiL iLuiLi ta DoWd Kidney Pilli,"  Effect of Various Green Forage Feed*  on  Its  Flavor.  The following is the summary of bulletin No. 115 published by the Wisconsin experiment station, which shows  the effect on the flavor of cheese when  cows are fed certain kinds of green  forage: .   ���������  Rape, if fed in limited quantities to  milking cows, is likely to impart to the  milk a taint which will be imparted to  the"c-heese-and~eamiot~be-eliininated-by-  any art known to the cheesemaker at  the present time.  Cheese made from rape fed milk presents both offensive odors and tastes.  The longer the period of feeding ia  extended tlie bettelr quality of "the  cheese produced with reference to flavor, indicating that the systems of the  cows producing the milk tended,to conform to the peculiarities of the feed  and thus eliminate at least a portion  of the noxious flavors.  Tho flavor of the product from morning's milk when the feeding was done  Immediately after milking was of a decidedly improved quality over that  from the evening's milk where the  feeding was done shortly before milk-  lug.  The body, texture, color and general  makeup of the cheese aro not affected  In any manner by the feeding of rape  to milk cows for cheesemakiug purposes.  Whon cabbage was fed to milk cows  disagreeable flavors were always lm-  purtod to tho chceso, and those bad flavors woro intensified as the ripening  advanced.  Milk from cows fed exclusively upon  groen clover produced choose having a  low, flat flavor, which finally became  sharp and repugnant.  (iroon forage corn when fed to cows  produced an excellent quality of milk  for choose. Tho cheese was of fine texture, with clean, high flavor at aU  stages of tho ripening.  The Keeiey Cure  Offers to the se!" respecting  the    easiest    and    suiiyiest  method of snapping the chains  of  LIQUOR AND  DRUG HABITS.  The remedies build   up    the  whole system and remove all  craving for  drink or drugs.  Write, us   for   the plain facts.  Address  133 Osborne St.,  Fort Rouge.  WSMI^IPEG.    *  lMlor������ii������M������.  nniyco ���������I    know  -sniiioflilnrr   fihoilt.  Mnl el.   aii-.i1.vn Whnt Is It V   (iriiyco-  I wll< no-'or, novel* toll. -fJlml.VH���������OU  you know Koiiit'tlilng good about horn  ���������MliWIllHlHirjr i'oat  Doacon .Jono_���������l havo boon losing  lots o' Hloop during tho past two  jiioniha. Prlond���������Yoh; I notlco yon  hain't boon attending church much  lately.  Thoy aro Carsfully Prepared.���������Pill  which dinsipaU thumselvM in tho  stomach oannot bo expected to havo  much offoot upon tho intestines, and to  overcomo costiveneas ths modicino ad-  miiiibUirod must influence tbe action of  thtttM) canals. Parmoloo's Vegetablo  Pills aro ao mado, under tho supervision  of uciiurUti uiat x.u%������ euh.tuu*iv iu Ihvu,  iiiU.idi.-d lo i.'i't-rtile on the inteiiinen i������  retarded in action until they pass  through tho stomach to tho bowels,  A prominent mombor of the Franklin Tnti fllub. Philadelphia's foremost  litornry organisation, at a gathering  of book-writere recontly, told a now  anocdoto of F. Marlon Crawford, the  novelist. A certain young lady, so the  story runs, wrote to Mr. Crawford ro-  questing that ho send her n bit of son-  Hnicnt   nnd  his autograph.    Tho ro-  ply waa:���������"Dour Allss A :   Whon  you ronuoRt n fnvnr that Is of Interest  only to yoursolf, plonso -enclose n two-  efiit stamp. Thorn's your Bentlrwnt  nnd her*'** your autograp.���������F. Marlon  Crawford."  W   N  U  No   984  Stolen Pleasure  The children will show you  the merits of Mooney's biscuits  if you give them the chance.  Mooney^ Perfection  Cream Sodas  have made themselves famous  all over Canada in a very short  time, Crisp, inviting, tasty.  Different from any other cracker  you have ever eaten.  Say "Mooney's" to your grocer. SINGING FLAMES.  Two   Little    Experiments   That    Air*  CuriouM and Interesting.       '  Did you ever hear of "singing"  flames? Here tire two little experiments showing how sensitive a name  may be to sharp sounds and how it  may be made to "sing."  Nail together two blocks' of wood, A  and D, as shown In the picture, and at  the top of A fasten a piece of wire, B,  with a ring about five Inches in diameter at its other end. Over this ring  place a piece of wire gauze, C.  Get a piece of glass tubing about a  quarter of an inch in its outside diameter and have a jet made at one end, as  ^>C  TELEGRAPH ARRANGEMENTS  THE' SINGIKa FLAME AT WORK.  shown in the cut. It can then be fastened to the block of wood, E, with a  little wax so that its tip is about two  inches under the gauze. To the other  end of the glass tubing fasten a piece  of rubber tubing and connect it with a  gas jet. 7 v      ;  Turn on the gas and light It above  the wire gauze; and it should burn I  -thei-e-with-a_thia_conIcal������.fla.me_abojit_  four inches long. Let it burn a moment steadily, and theaif you suddenly  make a hissing souncUthe flame is so  sensitive that it will shrink at once to a  small blue flame.  Again let it burn up quietly and then  suddenly whistle or clap your hands or  jingle some coins or make a rapping,  noise. "Again the flame* will shrink,  and it will act In the same way at aivy  sudden loud noise.  Now get a glass tube, T, If possiblo,  twelve inches long and an Inch and a  quarter lu diameter, but any size will  do from seven inches to two feet lu  length and from three-quarters of aa  Inch to an Inch and a half ln diameter.  Rest tho tube lightly ou tho gauze,  covering the flame with It. If now you  ���������will lift the gauze and tho tube from  the ring and raise them very carefully  tbe flame will shorten and. then sudden-  ly begin to "slug." Now lower tho  gauze and tube to just tlie point where  tbt flame ceases to sing, and lt Vr\l[ bo  so sensitive that th? lightest * high,  sharp sound will set it to singing, but  It will cease tho moment tho sound  ���������tops.  Tbe flame responds vory quickly, as  you may prove by saylig a word like  "secede" or "sensitive." The flame will  sing twice ln eaoh case���������in the first  word for the hissing of the s and c, in  the second for each s.  Mako these experiments, Tbey art  ���������try curious and IntoreBtlug.  ���������   > ��������� 1!  Gum* mt Cnatle King,  Choose your king by some counting  out rhyme. Tbon he must stand on a  high place aud shout defiance to his  foes. Ho taunts thom with abuslvt  epithets as:  I'm the king ef the eantle; ,  Oct down, you cowardly rascal!  Bo Is then assailed by tho other play*  era, ovory ono a claimant for his ponl.  tion of emlnouco, aud alono ho must try  to maintain It,  Pair pulls and pushes aro allowed,  but tho clothes must uot bo pulled uu*  dor penalty of being sot anldo a������ a  prisoner of war, whleh really moann  expulsion from the ganio.  Sometimes the king is permitted to  havo an ally, who merely stands by, to  soo fair play and to capturo any ono  broaklng tho rules,  Tl   .      1 * ..,���������'���������.. I   I* t,  11.,,.    1   - ��������� ��������� i.   1...  i.i,b    UiUJ   Uf,.i,.i.jt.    llll    ut.,*,,    Ut...-,������    >,J  re mnny cnemlen, nre vo grent tbnt ho  does not long retain his position, and  tho ono who dethrones lilm takes hit  placo aud possession of tho "castlo,"  ������l!,j->-;>1ll������'i1   ,i   X*r.l*f,\,.,,o%-,  Mr, Goodman���������.Tamos, the gentleman  you gavo as reference tolls me you'r-a  npt vory truthful. Jimmy (tho ofllco  boy)���������Well, say, yer slch a truthful guy  yorsol* yer need an nblcbodlcd llur  liko mo round dor placo.  TliPlr Dr������ipi������nt.  "Oh, yes," Bho said proudly, "w-? can  traco our ancestry back to-to���������well, I  don't know who, but we've been de*  ���������condlng for couturlos."���������Philadelphia  Elaborate Though Simple System By  Which Peace Envoys At Portsmouth,  N.H., Keep in Touch With Home.  A correspondent at Portsmouth,  N. H., writes:  So complete are the telegraph and  cable arrangements which have; been  made for the distinguished foreigners  who are to meet here to try to make  peace that, whether they be in the conference room at tho Portsmouth Navy  Yard or in their quarters in the "Wentworth Hotel, they will be in touch on  a minute's notice with St. Petersburg  and Tokio and with Oyster Bay and  all the capitals of Europe.  The Postal Telegraph Cable Company Will transmit Japanese messages  to San Francisco by way of New York  and then over its own Commercial  cable to Manila. At Manila the Eastern extenslbn sends them to Tokio.  The Postal, too, has wires direct to  the hotel and into the rooms of the  envoys, a heavy ten wire cable having  been stretched from, Portsmouth.  Cable messages from St. Petersburg  sent by this company will be telegraphed to Canso, Nova Scotia, and  cabled to Waterford, Ireland. Thence,  by cable and telegraph, they will be  forwarded across the Continent.  Western Union messages for St.  Petersburg will be sent overland to  Heart's Content, N. F., and thence by  cable to Valentia, Ireland. By telegraph and cable they will be forwarded to London, where the Eastern Telegraph Company will transmit them  across the Continent to the Russian  capital. \  Messages Intended for Tokio will be  sent from Portsmouth to San Francisco, where they will be turned over  to the Commercial Pacific Cable Company, which will carry them as far as  Manila, via Honolulu, the Midway Islands and Guam. At Manila the eastern extension takes them .and sends  the messages to Hong Kong and  thence to Nagasaki, whence they are  forwarded by telegraph to Tokio.  Diplomatic Messages.   >  The composing, sending, receiving  and transcribing of diplomatic cable  messages is a slow process, although  the transmission of the' messages is  done very swiftly. Each country has  its speciaV ,-code. The messages,' as  written out* represent a series of  groups of /figures;'! Thus the figures  02579, following a code word] might  represent7"Nothing doing,' or phrase  of even greater length. The secretary  would first have to make ,up .the de-  ^t^dnmgs������a^intbnh-e'*se-combinations-  of five "figure groups.  After they have been transmitted to  the7bther side and received by the  home ��������� Governments another secretary  will have to take these groups of  figures, and following the key word in  the code book, write out the full mea-  ��������� sage. , ,    ,   ."  This, as may be imagined,, ls a  tedious task, aad if there is a great  deal of communication, between the envoys and their Governments, the time  consumed in sending " and 'receiying  messages will materially lengthen'the  time of the conference.       ,.,,-. 17'.  In addition to the official messages  to be cabled, elaborate preparations  have been mado for the sending of  press matter to all quarters, pf the  earth. Press correspondents are arriving from Japan and all European  countries, not to speak of the small  army here"1 to represent American  newspapers. ______  Bubbles.  Land rents���������earthquake Assures.  The ruling passion���������a king's anger,*.  The workman who knows his plan,  generally keepB It. 7   ,?   /  Thero are but empty honors for th**";  pitcher who cannot hold his own.  Said the salt cellar to tho pepper  box, "The seasons come and go."  Plain people aro never improred by  having their tempers ruffled.  Does the range of singer's voice fur-  nlsh warmth to the registers?  Tbe carpenter's wlfo may can some  fruits, but she can't put up a door  jamb. ���������'���������'���������'  When you "know some people Uke ***,  book you sigh for a revised edition.  The circus tumbler may hold quite  as much as tho haso ball pitcher.  A girl ls likoly to be hopping mad  If no man dancos attondanco upon her.  The photographer needn't bo a Mor-  man to take more than one wlfo at a  timo.  A clock that Is an holrloom seomB  to run In the family.  Your eyes may bo called "the wind-  dows of tho soul" bocauso thoy'rp your  own lookout, .    ,   ,t  Whon a toper la a sponge, ho Isn't  satisfied to bo soaked,in wator,  No doubt tho o1$������#*r,lnder 1b glad  when it turns cobU^y:.;.',.'  Whon tho groohlfoYn tfrtWosos, he's  a sort of % "bird"���������that is a popping-  Jay. v .,. .  Even the ice man may succumb to a  girl with molting eyos.  A woman goes Into raptures when  | sho Rots Into an oxnitlslto now gown.  Hhips that pass in tbo uijihl '"*>������  uliJvu; Jit Ivutii, thci-c-'J a aj-oa'-ilns like.  ness.    wmammmmmmammmm mii i ���������'��������������� ���������**������������������������������������������������  Hugo Thibetan Bibles,  Tho ownership of a Biblo tn Thibet  !n n r.,i"t,'%r for <i nmnlHwilltv, since  the sacrod volume consists of 108  volumes of 1,000 pages each. 225  volumes of commentaries absolutely  nocoHsary to tho understanding of tho  text, and several hundred volumes of  revelations supplementing tho Biblo  proper.  Tho Bible ls printed from wooden  blocks otiitfrnved by hnnd, and for tho  proper storage of these plates a spec*  lal city has boon built, each volume  having a house to Itm-lf. Ono tribe of  Mongols paid 7,000 oxen for a copy  and furnished an escort and a dowm  yaks for its safe transportation.  Tucro arc aaiallcr volumes, contain  ing tne more important passages,  which have a more general distribution, and there are few living who  have read the entire Bible, even the  lesser orders of the priesthood being  familiar only with parts.  7THE UNIVERSAL BOOK.  Bible Now Speaks to Men in 430 Different Tongues.  Rev, R. E. Welsh of London, Eng.,  who has lately beon appointed gener-*  al secretary of tho Canadian auxilia.;*  of the British and Foreign Bible Society, and who will shortly enter upoD  active work in New Ontario and tho  west among the colonies of foreign  immigrants, preached on a recent Sunday In Toronto. His addresses had  scholarly polish, yet the arguments  advanced were clear-cut, and the  points were driven home without oratorical flourish. The speaker's delivery was smooth and pleasing, and  lost little of its effectiveness through  his sermons being read.  The sermon in the evening was typical of the work that Rev. Mr. Welsh  is called upon to do by bis recent appointment. It was a deliverance upon  the power of the Bible in the development of Christianity, and upon the  work which the Bible Society is doing  in "going forward to undo the curse  of Babel."  Mr. Welsh referred to the attempts  that had been made to establish a universal language, attempts which/had  resulted in the setting up of about 10  different systems, so that all had come  to naught. However, the Bible now  spoke 430 tongues in different parts of  the globe. One hundred years ago,  when the society was founded, the  Bible was a closed book to four people  out of five;now it was so widely^translated that it could be read by* seven-,  tenths of the people of th^~ world.  There were still, however/ In India  alone, 74,000,000 of people, to whom  the book was yet sealed, and throughout the world no less than 400,000,000.  Rev. -Mr. Welsh remarked that it  had been told him that Toronto's  population was showing an increasing  number of foreign immigrants, and he  could see an extension-^ the society's  work needed in the, city.  Allusion was' made by the speaker  to the great, difficulties met with by  the translators, owing to the frequency with which it was found impossible to give proper and adequate  expression in the native tongue to the  highest thought contained in some of  the Scriptural messages. Terms signifying lowliness and   humility   often  OLD TIME DENTISTRY.  found their nearest equivalents in~exT  pressions that carried the idea of baseness and servility, and thus it was in  other instances. It was the work of J  the society to go on year after year, ���������  correcting errors that had crept in  and generally revising.  With gratitude, the speaker testified to the facilities that the Governments of the world had afforded for the  transportation of the society's great  outpouring of'Bible literature. He eloquently pictured the mode of convey-  - anqe peculiar to far-off clijnes, and,  as tn instance of the generosity  sho-^n', said that one railway alone  had carried 100 tons'of Bibles in a  year, free of cost'to the society.  Queer Instruments In Harvard Dental School's Collection.  Like many other of the "new" professions, dentistry is a very old oue.  It is known that 400 years before tlie  beginning of the Christian era Egyptian dentists filled teeth with gold, but  qo trace of their methods of doing their  work has ever been found. Aesculapius, the patron of physicians, was the  Qrst famous dentist in Itoman history,  and the old Romans used a toothpick  very much like the little wooden one  that is made today. The Arabians  ages ago produced a dentifrice, but It  loon seemed to be very generally used.  The story of dentistry is told ln tlie  Instruments It has employed. As they  are known today they had their beginning in the sixteenth century, but  their evolution has been slow. In the  Harvard Dental school In Boston there  is a collection of Instruments used by  dentists ih the first half of the last century. One of the formidable tools it  Includes is what was called a key,  doubtless from Its peculiar shape,  which was used for extracting teeth,  the process being to slowly and painfully twist and pry the offending molar  out of Its place. In order that no mistake should be made the dentist began  operations by hammering and prodding one tooth after another with a  sort of bludgeon until he had satisfied  himself���������not to mention the tortured  patlent-rthat he had found the most  sensitive one and therefore the most  likely candidate for extraction^   ,  Tho grandfathers of the delicate steel  tools that lie In rows on tbe modern  dentist's table were small ln number,  but-large In awfulness. There are ln  the Harvard collection chisels and. mallets, rude forceps for removing the  teeth,. miniature crowbars used to repair cavities for filling, files for sharpening the cutting and grinding surfaces of teeth and one particularly  horrid Instrument, known as the pelican, with which teeth were "lifted."  How rapidly and recently dentistry  has become one of the Important  ���������sciences appears in the fact that In  the middle of the last century black-  imlths were doing their best���������or worst  ���������to relieve the victims of the toothache, while today Institutions like the  Harvard Dental School attract students _from all over the world.    Be  sides, while It was sure torture to go  to the dentist in the so called "good  old days," such a visit now Is comparatively comfortable, so far* has the  profession gone in the direction of performing its operations without causing pain.  BITS FROM THE WRITERS.  The Dread Poison Ivy.  Many persons caiinbt stand where  the breeze blows^upon them from a  poison Ivy wlthbgfebelng   poisoned.  There is a cur^flw?poison >of   thli  kind, which 'ls^e^pmmenda^^w so  certain by. .tbo^^who-hay������^MKi!U,  that even the m6������t sensltlv'e'W1;h.e  effect of thiS'������vlhe:need not lbng������auf-  for EiscomfpiSt. It is Blmply freslf catf  fcrilp "bruised and rubbed on the erup-  Men.'In ^#7 bad cases tbo use of a  hstrong decoction applied bot for at  \ least twenty minutes at a time, sever*  al times a day, ls recommended. One  ! who has tried lt states that the rem*  t edy ls so simple many persons   are  , skeptical as to its efficacy. He main-  ' tains .he has never known lt to fall  when used. In light cases he has chew*  od it and laid it oa the bllsterB.  i    Another good remedy is to apply a  poultice made of bread crusts dipped  1 in a thin paste of baking soda and  cold water. Bind tbls on for fifteen  minutes and allow the skin to dry.  Redlp tbo crusts and ropoat the process, Don't lot this   solution* touch  floors or carpets or It will ruin thom.  Tha Time o' Day.  Strictly BpeaUlng, tho word "morn*  Ing," which first meant tho time of day  dawn and then tho early part of the  day, Is now confined to tho tlmo botwoon midnight and midday, or noon.  But It haa long boen usual ln society  to apply tho term to tho wholo of tho  day beforo dlnnor, So long ago as  April 10, 1700, tho Hull Artvertlsor  gavo the Information that "iho Duko  of Devonshire took a morning's r'do  boforo dinner yesterday at 7 o'clock in  tho afternoon," "Noon," too, onco had  a floating meaning, but is now definitely 12 midday, put at firnt It meant  tho ninth hour���������that Is, 3 o'clock In tho  , ������      ,,    ii i,  Uuy,   Uu;   iiuiu   ti.   it,  ���������   ...1.     .......  in the "H'VYnr* Pnih-M*" olinvh. \t tht*  hour for thin othee fluntuatcd, so (ltd  tho meaning of "noon," which might bo  any time between midday and 3. And  finally tbo word as-uinicd Uh present  limited Hltfidfleiulon. It wiih dinner  lime, viiu must iini'uiiiii'i iinnnuiii oi  tho dny to an h'-ngllxliman,���������London  Chronicle.  Her Style,  ���������'no Is having bin now houso built  from   plana  that  esiftly   please   blf  wife."  "lining to be all cUiSi'tji, eh';"  : There Is nothing in life worth making a secret of���������except one's income.���������  SetoU Merriman.  Civilization means universal civility,  and to be 'civil to everybody argues a  great power of telling lies.���������Eden Thill-  potts.  How exquisite in life Is tbe art of not  seeing many things and of forgetting  many that have been seenl ���������James  Lano Allen,  , Truisms, whether tbey He ln tbe  depths of thought or on tbe surface,  are at any rate the pearls of expert-  ������jace.���������George Meredith.  j Hftye you never observed tbat If you  doiselentiouily neglect to do your work  It somehow manages to get dono without you?���������Henry Harland,  Relations, as somebody said, are disagreeable acquaintances inflicted upon  us by Providence.- ;*^ut lt I* no use  losing one's temper about what they  ���������ay. It only pleases theiq.���������RJlchard  Bagot  '  ' I       , ,;  Aa Interest!** D-perlmeat.  A vessel containing a certain white  powder bi placed upon the;table, when  the operator advances, waving hi*  wand and uttering some maglo words  coined by himself, when, lo, of a sudden tbo room is lighted up wltb a brilliant light, so effulgent that lt dims the  eyes of the spectators. Tbe secrot ls  tbls: Tbe powder is composed of equal  weights ef loaf sugar and chlorate of  potash, separately reduced to fine powder and then well mixed together. Tbls  Is placed in a cup, and whon tho powder is touched with tho least drop of  sulphuric acid lt will instantly burst  into a flame. Tho end of tbo glass rod  should be dipped in tbo acid Immediate*'  ly boforu use,  The Last Choice.  Tou hav������ to ride round In a dray  Or tn ft Xu������ hont, wo will any.  Cheer up. cheer up, It coulil tx������ worst*  '    Tou might be riding in a hearse.  QUEBEC SALMON FISHING.  Tho Americaru Booms   to   Monopo'izo  uiu -uuoti ribbing ur-junut*���������iuiin  tiiU Ktmtais Haid.  Salmon   fluliermon   urn   nt   present  Hocking In lurgo numb-.TH to their (."a-  Timlin ji pn'wrveH, Hfiytf    The    T-U'on'o  <.:.,.   ,V,V   V'nvl.l V',,1,,.rt    ,', ,,.!,.i    ,,f   \V',V  York und a number of oibir inniilr r*  nf ihe lU'ritlHiiueht! .Salmon i.'lub | uj-w d  throiiKli giirln'C a few tiny* hk". ''"  route Ni ih* It* m.-iln club Iioum������ nt *h������'  Janet Inn of Uio lUHtluuiielic uiul .Meta-  T'i'ill'i rlv'.r-i'  Hero the club !w������< hjhiii Im f a mil-  lii'il il*.!:;ir.i I:: n-*Jiu!| h.K 'i ' '������������������ : rl.'li*'J  uml iiiuliliig lini.i'ovt'iiieiit.s, .Mi.iiiIi r  ���������di'.ji shares In t)il������ club nr������ novor hniv,  In Um mnrlo't, though the p'1''" obiiiln-  i-i! f>*r tluni U h-ildom Jchh than ten or  iw.lvo thoimnnd dollars, n<lu������tv������i <������f  Hia mniioj dub duea.    Tho Hev, Dr.  Ralnsford has sold his share, ana wva*  not go salmon fishing this year.  Lord Mountstc-phen's fishing lodgw  and salmon river at Grand Metis baxa*  been taken this season by a par y og*  New York men, including John W.  Sterling, H. E. Gawtry. Geo. II. Sheldon and J. C. Bloss, who arrived thex������-  on June 20. This river, which has been;  fished by several members of the British Royal family as guests of Lorft  Mountstephen, contains very large fislt  and many of them.  Most of tl>e American salmon clu\>s bat-  Canada are very exclusive affairs, not  oniy because of the tremendous    cost*-  of membership, but also on account of*  the ballot which   must   be  passed  by  every purchaser of a club share, ami oC  the stringency of the club rules.  Freedom from (he restraints of civUiiKatSam  Is not attained by tho members'of thai  Restigouche   Salmon Club   when   the*-*  main clubhouse at Metapedla ls reacb-r  ed, and dressing for dinner i.s as rlgi&i-'s  a rule there as it ls at the ���������Waldorf-Astoria.  No member can even invite a gueatf  to flsh with him unless he is the owner  of at least two individual shares In tlw\  club.    Some of the other clubs go stUR  further and refuse members  the  rich.tv  to send a friend who is not a membesr-.  to flsh on their own membership right������-  and shares, when they are unable to ew*  out themselves,  The  St.   Marguerite   Salmon   Clo*;...  which leases the  west  branch   of tho-  Marguerite  RiVer,   a  tributary of th* ���������  Saguenay, has Senator Proctor amon������r  its members, and when he goes dowrav  to the river he takes his secretary -wltb-  him.  Yet the rules of the club respect*-  Ing the exclusion of non-members ar*-  so strict that the Senator's secretary **-  not permitted to stay in the clubhouse-  over night, but has to lodge with th������-  guardian of the club.    The Senator J&f  a comparatively  new   member  of th������'  club, and another   is   Dr. Henry  van  Dyke.  Mr. Brackett, the fish artist, and A.  W Hooper of Boston are at present  fishing the north branch of the St_ Marguerite.  J. J. Hill, the railway magnate, hasr-  Just gone down on his steam, yacht .���������������������������-  the distant north shore salmon riveii.  St.0John, situated near the coast of h������-  Newfoundland Labrador, for which he>  pays an annual rental of $3,00-3 to-th������\  Provincial Government of Quebec. It  is a, very large stream and contain*  abundance of salmon. Mr. Hill has re>-  cently become also the lessee of th������  -most easterly salmon river of the Province, the St. Paul or Eskimo, for whiclw  he only pays $500 a'year, partly.becaas������  of its distance from civilization and also because, although it formerly yields  ~5*0;0 0 0~sa^���������itiTOn~a^*"ea:r^"0"thB"~nettersri������**^~  has been very badly poached of late b3������!  the Indians.  Though many of the Canadian sa3i*  mon rivers have been either .partly ot-  wholly ruined in recent years by ovei������~  netting and other illegal devices, ther������������  are still some streams, such as the>  Godbout, the Moisie and the Trinity.',  which yield their ten to twenty flsh au  day on some occasions to a single rodL-,  Robert E. Plurnb of Detroit,, ex-president of tho Michigan-Peninsula Cair ���������  Co., Is at present fishing the "VVashlcoo-  tai, on the north shore of the Gulf off  St. Lawrence, for which ho pays m  rental of $400 a year.  Mr. Boswell o* Quebec pays $2,500 ������  year to the Quebec Government for tha  'right to flsh the Molste River, and cannot flsh it after aU, because the court*  have declared that the fishing of tlw������  river Is,not the Government's to Ieas������fc,'  but Is tha property of Ivers W. Adam������  of Boston, who paid $80,000, for it to tta������  riparian owner. 7  It Is valued at $100,000, and can M>  commodate ten or a dozen anglers- *X  the same time, besides yielding torn*-,  ot the largest salmon In the country;-.  specimens having been lrtlled1 out'of it"  exceeding fifty pounds in weight.  It fa*  probable that the law suit arising tmt'-'  ot the ownership of the river win ���������������*,  to the Imperial Privy Council for flnaX ���������  settlement  ; Mr, Adams Is at present flablng iha\J  Molsla himself, accompanied by Meaamx '  Henry Sampson, G. S, Clark et HettK.  Weiler & Co. and James Clarft, *it tat  New York,'who will bo foliowod latwr  by Ivers W. Adams and Henry Sampson, Jr.  ; To the Washeshoo, which fs afao tb������  property of Ivors W, Adorns, have goaam  Pr. Watson, W, E. Smith and W. Oi  S,owall of Boston, and thoy will bo followed by United States Senator Guilts  loy of Connecticut and Dr, H-obcar  Blshop of BoHton,  Tho highest rentnl In Canada for ������  salmon river 1������ that pnld by the Casa*  petlla Salmon Club for Iho CaHoap-HU* .  River, namely, $8,500 a year, but Hkr  tho Rostlgoucho and the Molsle, It cwat������  tnliiH very lnrye flsh, not a seiiHon pawing that Home flHh of forty pounds ���������������������<  not taken, while hoiiic years thero at*-.  salmon of flf'y pounds nnd upward killed on tho fly rodH of hik-Ji well Imoww*  anglerw nt* Mr nnd Mr*. HiivIh, Mr, rj������&*  Mrs, W. B. Mnrshon of Rnglnaw, Mich,  Robert C. Lowiy und John a, Ikdtcheff  of New York,  Some ycai-M, too, the flsh ero vary  plentiful In thin river. Mr I.'avid \v*m to-  reeord of thirteen Huh In one tiny. Of  pohi'mo tho water wiih Just    the rtght  Of  y.,1,  r\l* il  .....   4>^  xo try to get tho tly rpilekor tlvm th*  other one.  Kurl Grey han gone to fit-h one of Ua.-  rrloe'H rIverH, und very booh ikhv *C  those conlfiilllnu vr-lin-ui iM-Iiur rt^rhta,  in i.uninni huh nine *.<i \i-i; lu. ui w.m  ho In enmp, for It N nndersiood that  tho Kfiliniui are nln-ndy running up tft������  rlvero from the h-m, in th" d,neilon <*  thi'lr Pimwnlug linlu, und tliurv Is tm,  timo to loae.  n<M,f>n<U,  "Do you belle se thc old s&jlcOt  ���������There's no place like homo'/'"  "That depends."  "Depends upon whntf  "Upon whoso bomo tou are reftrrlMB  to." H. A.DILLON.
at a Low Price,
Wholesale and Retail.
Sweet and Clean quality
60 lbs $2.65
Ho. 8 Japtown, Cumberland B.O
N ovelties>,  Pictures,
Frames and cleaning
of frames.
gREAD, CakeB and Pies delivered daily to any part of City.
FULL STOCK OF  ^   Qrocerim
High Grade Stoves
and all Kitchen Requirements
%>0    '(H.lil.i'
Anions sanding a tketoh and description may
OUlok!r,aK)��rtal^ ^e,wh8tliwon.lnTentlpnli
probsblr patentable. Communications striotly
conflaeatlal Oldest tseenoy for securing patonta
to America.   Wn haye j* waslunjitpn office.
Pstents.taken through JKuna A Co. reoelr*
���btoial notion In the
tSMttfallrlUuitrstod, l_reoit clrouUtioa of
aw seientltto journal, woaklr, tonus 19,00 a ysafj
fUOsIx montbi, Spooir-nn ooploiandlUiro
Book on Patbnts aent froo. Address
MUNN   a  CO.,
811 B-reudwat, Mew York*
XI       WTTLATW In prrpnTMl tr.
^ * ���   fill any Ordors for Fine or
Heavy Harness, at short notioe.
WILLARD BUX'K,     Cumberland,
For KaUomlning, Paper-hanging
Glazing  and   Painting,      See
rich'd. Mcqreqor,
Cumberland Motel.
lata.   AU drugging r*Io��d tha money if it
laila to mirtt.      K. W. Qrevo'a signature tt
tm *>wo boi,  2io,
���L> plioatioo wt 1 l��e made to the.. Legia"
htive Assembly of the Province of
British Columbia, at ita uext Session, for a
Private Bill to incorporate a Company to
build, equip, maintain and operate a line or
liuea of railway, either standard or narrow
gauge, from a point at or near Quatsino Sd.
on tne West Coast of Vancouver Island by
the most direct and feasible route to a point
at or near Seymour Narrows thence along
Bute Inlet by* the most direct and feasible
route to a point
on the Chilcotin river and thence by the
most direct and feasible ronte to the Pine
River Pass; and also witu power to eqip,
construct and maintain branch lines and all
necessary bridges, roads, ways and ferries;
and to build, own and maintain wharves and
docks in connection therewith; and to build,
own, equip and maintain steam and other
vessels and boats, and operate the same on
any navigable waters within the Province:
and to build, equip, operate and maintain
telegraph and telephone lines in connection
with tbe said railway and branohes, and to
generate electricity for the supply of light,
heat and power; and to acquire lands, bonus
es, privileges or other aids from any Gover ���
ment, Municipal Corporations or other persons or bodies, and to levy and colleot tolls
from all parties using t*legraph or telephone
lines, and on all freight passing over any of
such roads, railways, tramways, ferries,
wharves and vessels built by the Company;
and with power to make traffic and other
arrangements with railway, steamboat or
other Companies aud for all other necessary
or incidental rights, powers, and privileges
in that behalf.
Dated at Victoria B.C. the 23rd day of
November 1905.
Solicitors for the Applicants.
application will be made to the Legislative Assembly of the Province of
British Columbia at itH next Session for an
Aot to revive, ratify an coufirm the Cow-
iohan-Alberni and Fort Rupert. Railway Co
Act, and extending the time for commencing construction of the said railway, and of
expending ten per oent of the Company's
capital thereon, and to. empower the Company to extend its railway from any point
on its line to the City of Victoria, or to any
point on Eiquimalt Harbor; or in the alter
native to incorporate a Company to build
the line of railway set out in the Act of Incorporation of the said Couipiny, with the
extension hereinbefore mentioned, and with
all the powers contained in the Model Railway Bill.
Dated at Victoria B.C., 22i*d No-.ember,
Solicitors for the Applicants.
application will be made to the L g-
islative Assembly of the Province of
British Columbia, at its next Session, for au
Aot to incorporate a Company with power
to acquire, purohase, construot ami operate
the undertakings of the Vancouver and
Coast Kootenay Railway Company; the Alberni and Cowichan Railway Company; tho
Kainloops and Aill Railway Company; and
the Midway and VernonRvilwiy Company;
and to acquire all the rights, power* aud
privileges of the said Companies; and with
power to exurciuu all lhe puwtra uoutuii.ed
in the Aots of Incorporation of the said Com
panies; and with power to acquire, purchase
construct and operate the undertaking of
any other Railway Company or Companies;
and wifh power to Bubsoribe for and purohase tba stook, bonds, debentures or other
securities of auy Railway Company; and to
axohange the stook or other bonds, debon*
tures or other aeourities of the Company to
be incorporated tor the shares, stook-. debentures, bonds or other aeourities of any
other Railway Company aud withpuwor to
increase the capital of the Company to be
incorporated I and with power to isnut- shares
aa (ally paid up; and W Bft|riiw mouey on
the Company's assets by aXAjf form of aeouri,
ty; and with p��werto plfotiibte any Railway
Company or Companies, pt to anmlgamate
with any Company or Companies; and with
all the other and necessary powers ooiduo-
ive to tho carrying out of the Company's uo
Dated at Victoria B.O. this 22nd, day of
Sjlioltors for the Apphoaut*.
A Guaranteed Cure1-'for Piles.
Itohing, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding
Oili-.'.i, Oriij/giHts refund money if PAZO
OINTMENT fniln to ourn any case, no mat
icr nf how lontf utatwlln'j, in 0 in 14 days.
First application pvea u nu anil rest. fiOo,
If your ih uR^i'it hsvui't it' "'fi' .')'���� in stumps
f,nd it will bli forwards! po-it--pnld by Viwie
Modloino Co,, St' Laii-i. Mo,
When In Courtenay Stay At
The Courtenay Hotel
 Or ���
Every convenience for gueeti.
 " ���*������"���******>"" ����������������� i. 1111111-in ijMi���-���������e
The Oontial Hotel for Sportsmen
None but the Beit of Wines and Liquors
at the Bar.
mfatm   iP^PW
I. J, Henry's
Nurseries    And   Greenhouses*
VANCOUVER,     -    B.   C
Main nurnery for Fruit Stock-
South Vancouver, oi.e mile south
of city. Branches at, Victoria and
Mateqiii for Sepcl*- nnd Nursery
Stock growing. Extra Urge*'planting, for  full   delivery.
One year apple, 4 to
$12 per 100; apple 2, 3 nnd 4 yeira
old, $18 to $20 per 100; Maynard
Plum $1each
Large iniporation of Bultw from
Japan, Holland and Prance.
Extra nice choice of Cherry,
Peach, Plum, Apricots, etc., now
growing for fall order. No expense
loss or delay of fumigation or inspection.- ,../���.
Let me price your lis1 before
pkcing your order. Catalogue
free. Greenhouse Plaits, .Jki
Work, Bee Supplies, Fruit package***
Fertilizers, etc. Garden, Field and
Flower Seeds in season.
Inscription Engraving free and at
short notice.
p, stoddart;
Watchmaker   and Jeweller,
1 ��  ��� ���   ��� ��� * ���
Liverv Stable;
Teamsters and Draymen \
Single and Double'rips ;
for Hire,    All Orders '.
Promptly  Attended to, ;
Third 3t, Cumberland, B.C.
Vhen_ in Cumberland
KB   All ConvkHirnorh vou Guhhts.
Best Liquors and Cigars
00000 ooooooooooouor
I Livery
! nm prepared   to C
furnish Stylish Rigs ��
and do Teaming at O
reasonable rates. ��
o 0000000000000000
WaVerly Hotel
First-Class Accommodation.
.... at Reasonable Rates....
A Monthly Magazine Dkvotkd to thk
Usk ok English,
Jomkhune Truck Bakhk, Editor.
Partial Contents for this Month.
Course in English for the Beginner.
Course in English for the Advanced Pupil,
Ho v to Increase One's Vocabulary.
The Art of Conversation.
Should and Would:   How to line them.
Pronunciation- (Centiiry Dictionary).
Oorreot English in the Home.
Correct Eugliob in the Sohool.
What to Say und What Not to Say.
Course in Letter-Writing and Punctuation,
Alphabetic list of Abbreviations.
Business English for the Business Man.
Compound Word:   How to Write Them.
Studies iu English Literature.
I>REEDER of    olstein Cattle, Chester White Pigs,,   Barred Plymouth
Rocks, &c.
Cook's Cotton Root Compound
The only safe efleotu��l monthly
medicine on which women ean
depend. Sold in two degrees of
strength���No. 1, for ordinary
cases, fl per box; No. 8,10 degrees, stronger for Special
Case*, |8 per box. Sold by all
driigoitita. Ask for Cook's Cotton Root Compound; take no
Th* Cook Medloine Co.,     Windsor, Ontario.
$1 a Year.  Send 10c for sample copy
Cuban Cigar Factory
M. J. BOOTH, Proprietor,
Wonderful Northwest
1 * >
Qm.Joonncm et Mfam*.
Wt-Myw " The North-mat
riMlltfci. %nd I know of no
magailne so thoroughly
ccrmpitonl to nptott the
wootoa of thU mgion aa
_W    THE   wn
"   )S
Mauk Twain wrltMt
"Two day* overdue and
Th�� Woklo'8 Wow bat
not y��t reached dm. Pnjr
tutu 1 note ���( thb- t
���hould nther not h��w to
nsorl to vloUnc*."
v       THE WORLD'S WORK        >
wHI dcicrlbt ttw manrelous development and the vast poMibllitlea of the
great Northwest. No other section 0/ our country present* such a dramatic
���tory ot achievement and progress as that of the Northwest, from the expedition of Lewi* and Clark to the (treat centennial at Portland. Thk WotLO'a
Wokk wilt picture and describe its great industries���mining, fanning,
lumbering and fishing; its cities and people; its commerce with the East; ita
railroads at home; its eminent men. Besides, this great magasine will describe
The Lewis and Dark Exposition at Portland
wkh maps, photographs and descriptive articles. It will be a neceasaiy
guide and handbook to everyone who visit* the Exposition, tbe ben
souvenir for those who cannot go,
drain Ita inspiration from the same indomitable spirit ol pngreu that haa
transformed the Northwest from a wilderness to 1 great emitted empire.
Each month it describes the vital things in the world's life and the men
who an doing them,   It U a history of our own time���superbly Illustrated.
Every Family la the Northwest Should Read THE WORLD'S TORK
iKCC i**la>m t�� m tamom mm. 8. Httm* CiLtwlviCttlU U km rrtm at ���hinfs, (*�������
n ornw vawMnw if-flMsiMM Hutintf it*m��   Mention wm pmpwm ^
DOUBLEDAY, PA0E & COMPANY. I3W37 Bast 16th St., NtwYoHl
Union   :    Hotel
Engliyl) 4 x nUIlTON always on tap) also, the famous MILWAUKBR
BEERS-Anhouscr, Bohemian, Hohlitz, &o. "0I,D GREY HEARD"
SCOTCH WHISKY, Boet Wiuos and Liquors of all kinds.
Tho Boarding and Lodging Department, -undor the immodlato superintondenoe of Mm
Davis, will be found First oIhh* iu ovory respeut.
��� ���       ������       ������       ,,       ,,       1 ���
$1 00 per day upwards,
Campbell's : BAKERY
A Vine UeleoUou ot GAKMw always on hand,
FRESH BREAD every day.
Orders for 8PE0IA& OAXSB promptly attended to.
Dunsmuir Avenue,
John Johnston,    Prop.
Cure a Cold in One
Tdu Laxative Bromo fittinine T*wet*.,�� {%/,
��_��M____iM_M__M_cMta_^ia_M__tfii_       T1A rf_nwitiir��.W >50C^r
box. 35c- THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday,  W. B. ANDERSON,    -      - -     MGR  The oolnmns of The News are op������n to all  who winh to express therein views o matters of pnblio iuterest.  While we do not hold ourselves re "on������j������-  ble for the utterances of correspondents, we  esevve the right of declining to inserr  ommuntoAtiona unoeoeasai ily personal.  WEDNESDAY, De(ember 131905  topimait k Nanaimo Rj  s. s. "Oity of Nanaimo.'  VIOTOEIA- CCMCX       BOtTTB  Sails from Victoria Tuesday, 7 a.m., for  Nanaimo, calling at  North Saanich  Cowichan Bay,   Maple Bay, Crofton,  Kuper and Thetis Islands when freight  or passengers offer.  Leaves Nana.mo Tuesday, 5 p.m., for  Union Bay and Comox  Le.ives Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Union Bay and Nanaimo.  Le.tves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a,m., for  Comox and way ports. >  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and way pons.  ������-������i!r from Nanaimo Fiida\, 2 p.m., fori  Victoria, CtUin^  at Kuper and Thet s j  Jsl;������nds, Crofton. Maple Bay, Co-aicIi-  v an   Bay  and   North    Si'inich   when  freight and  passengers effer  North S.iai.ich  when tide and weaiher  conditions  perm it.  VANCOUVER - NAN AIWO - LADY-  STdllB   ROUTE  =S^S=^ J 0 A N4U���������==_=  i' >..  Sa'ls from N milium for v inC-uyer  dailv, excipt Siiunlavs and Siiri'da s 7  a m. V  Sails fmm Nanaimo for Vancouver,  Satiffdav*,, at 8 ,t,m.  Stiis from Nanaimo fot Ladysmith,  Fridays an*' Satmdays at 5.30 p.m.  S iiis from La lysmith for Nanaimo,  Saturdays at 6 -.nx.  Sails from V mcouver for Nanaimo  ���������daily, except Satu day* and Sundays at  j,V> p.m.  Sails from^Vani-nir tr  lur   N inaini.  Saturday   ,il 2.3 ��������� p.m.   ���������   ���������  ., .  TIMF TAW.Jfi EFFECTIVE  OCTOBER 21st   1905.  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  No. 2-Dally. No. .-Sunday  A Ht Pi Mt  Da. 9 (M) .Viotoria  t.Da, 9^00  " , 9.28....... .tJoWsWm..... ������ 8 28  " llh'M..,., ..Koenig's " 4,21  " 11 00. .       ,L>unot\u's    ������' 5;00  p,m. r,M.  ������������������ 12 ������ft.;    .* .Nanaimo  " iU2  Ar 12.58.. Wellinjjten Ar, 0.W  WTSLLI.���������1   X TO VXOTOBIA,  Wo, 1���������Dail N ��������� II   Sunlit)  A* n* At Mi       *  Oe,  tl.00 Wellington, ,, De. 3 0  "   8.20 .'. .Nitnaimo  "   8 IA  10.02 Dmiotti' ���������'   5,0n  11 10.42 K.-imig's , "   5 3U  "11.88 Coldsiruam "   G,3'J  Ar 12,06 Viotoria.,, Ar 7,00  Thousand Mile and Commutation Tic  keta un sale, good over mil nml steadier  lines, at two and one*half cents per mile.  Special trains and tteamers for Excursions, and reduced rites for puvtics may  be arranged fot on application to the  Diet  J-nss- A������ent at Victoria.  The Company reserves the right to  change without previous notice, steamers  ���������ailing dates and hours nf sailing  Fvrnrsinn Tirtats on Sale from and to  nil Stations, pond lor tfninK jiuirnev Saturday and Sunday, reluming not latct  than Monday.  J, VV. TROUP, Oen. Sup, B C, Coast Sor.  fl. T,. COfTWTVFV, TMst IN"  * T������sss   Ag  NOTIOE.  Riding on locomotives and rail  way car* of tbe  Union  flolliery  Company by any |wrnon   ur  per  font���������except train crew���������i* strictly  Iirohibited.   Employees are tub*  eot to diimifRAl for allowing saint  By order  Francis D. Litti.i  Manager.  An Offer  iTo All  IPoorly  Paid   men  To every man, and woman too,  who is struggling alum; aguuxr. adversity, strivn g to mike the beBt  of an unonng 11UI position and a  poor salary, the tnturuat'onalCor-*  respondenoe S-thools, the finding  and achievements of ,,,Tcl>ich are  known and ho oured everywhere,  makes this t ff>-i--If you wfll/i-idi*  oate by a mark lik������ thin X on  the coupon Iv Iow, wh ich ,-oui < ��������� >*-  you prefer, the.I. O. S. will at  its own expense and without  obligation on your parr, show  you how it is not only possible,  but actually easy for you to enter that occupation, not as a poorly paid apprentice, but with all  the qualifications necessary . to  command a good salary.  Have you enough cur iosity  to ask HOW?  International Correspondence]  Schools, Scranton Pa.  Box 249 Victoria, B. C,  Please explain, without further  obligaj  thm on my part, how 1 can qualify  for a I r/er salary in  the position before which   I   have  maiked X    :    :    :    :  Bookkeeper  S;_n "liipher  Aa. Writer  Shi w card writ������r  Wiudow Trim'r,  Mi'.* h, Dniughts'n  Or am, D.-mguer  Illustrator  Civil Servme  (���������h-miat  Textile Mil! Supt  Bieutriuiaii  Bl������������. Eg u'-er  Telephone Engineer  Eleo Light'g ejupt  Mechau. Eugi-if.i  Suiveyor  Station'y Eiginet^i  Civil li gmeei  Building Couirac'r  Arcliitec'l Dra'uiai*  Aicliittct  Struct'l. Engineer)  Bridge Engiiu-et  Foreman Plumb r  Mi  in������   B   'ineer.  How Convict* Kill Tine.  It Is at once interesting aud pathetic  ;o go through the colls of the eastern  penitentiary and to note the objects  which, with tedious pains, the prisoner* have made to while the time away.  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Liimburlrtiu!     iv L.  usEnoineerinoab  Mining Journal  NOW IN ITS 39th YEAR  Tho loading mining periodical nt  lUo worl'l, wllli tlio kUuiiKtwt ������HUturUl  ataff ut aujr (oobnlcal puUlcAtiun.  Bubacrlptton M.oo ��������� year (tnoiud-  Ins U. S,, OMiadlan, 11 oilcan poataRri).  flanpla oopr freo. Bond (or Hook  Catalogue  rroufinov erwrt  801 Petti strttt. Naw York  /Job Department.  m  lopes I-'rogrammcs, Circulars, Butter wrappers  Postern,   etc., el(7, ete.  W'.'J.JJU...11 -���������-���������  PRINTERS  and PUBU5HERS I The Heiress of  I Cameron HalL  BY LAURA JEAN LIBBEY  Author of ������Miss Middleton's Lover," MA Forfeid&n Mm*-  ���������'Daisy Brooks," Etc* Etc  J^^*iS5*OG<<8^J������S^J������C^3a*JS^  1  CHAPTER XIX.  !    On the eventful  evening on  which  'Helena     was to have been married,  a handsome man with a veiled lady  clinging to his nrm walked, restlessly up and down the platform of the  'railway     station gloomily awaiting  the arrival of the outgoing train.  ���������   They     wero Herbert  llenwick and  his mother.  Friends and acquaintances passed  them, receiving only a bow from  Kenwick, who seemed inclined to  avoid them.  "It seems hard to part with you,  Herbert, my boy," said his mother,  sobbing behind her veil; "but you  know best, dear."  "I could not stay in Baltimore  knowing that Helena will be married to my rival to-night," he answered, hoarsely. "I must go away,  : as far away as I can get; and .when  jl am able to bear tho pain of meeting her calmly as Frederick's wife,  ���������'���������I will come back���������not before."  '  His mother looked up at him wistfully.  "My poor boy, let me go as far as  ,'the next station,"  she cried,  as the  ; train dashed,  puffiing,  up to   where  they stood.  He could not refuse his mother h-fir  ilast     request    when     Heaven alone  jknew when she would see him again;  .{and his friends saw him tenderly as- ���������  sist      the   trembling,   slender,   veiled  (lady upon the car;   another moment  he had left the city that held his lost  darling.  We must now return to Frederick  Castleton whom we left anxiously  awaiting the expiration of the ten  minutes he had given Helena in  which to make up her mind whether  or not.  The time was up, and after a hesitating rap upon the door which met  with no response, Fredorick boldly  entered the library;  it was deserted,  "She must have returned to her  room," he murmured, as ho nervously, touched the bell and dispatched  one of the servants in quest of her;  the wedding guests would be anxious.  At that moment., Vivian, radiant  In shimmering silk, hurriedly entered  the library,  "Frederick," sho cried* approach-,  Ing him swiftly, and with an open  djary in her white jeweled hands,  "I havo something terrible to tell  you. Can you stand a shock���������a  groat  Rhock?    It  is  about Helena!"  Ho was a man of strong nerves,  yot ho 'trembled, a*l his faco, oven  to hia lips, grew white.  "Oo  on,"  ho 8-iid,  with difliculty,  "Fredorick," she crlod, In a shrill  whisper that vibrated strangely  through tho room, "Helona hns fled!  Tit* you  comprehend mo?" sho want  on, excitedly. "Quito ten uilnutca  ago ono of the servants met Helena  hurrying rapidly from tho house, a  fow moments later a carriage dashed  past him, and then tho terrible truth  burst upon him; tho girl who was to  bo your brido���������oh, It is horrible to  Bay it, but I must say it���������sho has  olopedt Tho diary I havo just found  in hor boudoir proves it."  Frederick Custloton did not cry  out, or uttor a sound. Thoro nro  griefs which strike too deep for  words, his wuh ono of thom. In  that tarriblo moment thu loving  heart in his bosom suomod turned to  titono, all bis manhood appeared to  dio.  Tho sound of morry voices from  below aroused him,  Ho hold out IiIh trembling hnnd for  tlio diary; but tho words soomud to  waver and danco boforo his oyes.  "Hond what is writton thoro, Vivlnn," ho said, hoarsely,, "I can not  mako It out."  Sho took It from him and rend tho  lines Helena had penned, slowly and  deliberately.  " 'When ho searches for tno ho will  not find me, for T shall bo fur nwny  with tlio mnn I love.' "  A terriblo silence ensued as tho  laHt words fell from Vivian's lips,  nnd sho dosed thu diary.  "My God, I lieo it all now!" ho  cried, In wild despair; "she him doped  with .Herbert,  Kenwick, my rival  UliU   IjlUul-bt   iooi"  A nmnsi, wrung Irosn the vory  depths of |il������ honrt, burst, from his  white, set lips,    "Fnlso to mo,   nnd  I loved     her    bo!" he cried, in    thn  .    ���������        i       ...  i      i.i,,   ,i,.-,.,,,,  suddenly mud by smiio tragic narrow, "Ho threatened to tnko a terrible vengeance upon ine," he muttered; "but I littlo iliviiined he would  humble my pride in thin dastardly  fashion���������tho  wedding  guests  jiskoiii-  er; "a curse in it mat must bo wiped  out in blood!" and, seizing his hat,  he rushed toward the door with desperate, reckless fury.  "What would you do, Frederick?"  cried Vivian, in alarm, bounding to  his side, and seizing his arm in terror.  "I would defend the Castleton  honor!" he replied, with gathering  fury. "I will hunt tho man down  who has stolen my beautiful bride  from     me,  and he shall answer for  it-  "There will be murder done, .1 see  it in your eyes!" gasped the guilty  woman, who well knew that Helena  had not fled with Herbert Kenwick,  but had simply gone to Squire Cameron's lonely grave to weep out her  sorrows there.  She had thought exultantly as she  followed Helena, that if she could  by any means induce 'the* girl to accept money and leave the city at  once, all would be fair sailing; she  would tell her that Frederick had  dismissed the guests and left the  city���������-at the same time forbidding  her the house; then sho would be  forced to take the money and go.  She knew her well enough to believe  that she would never seek an interview with Frederick, but go quietly  away; and in time Frederick Castleton would learn to forget her lovely, childish face.  And now matters had turned out  so much* different from her plans.  It had never once occurred, to her  that Fredorick would seek Herbert  llenwick on such an errand; she must  prevent a meeting at all hazards, for  then Frederick would find out that  she had not eloped with his rival.  He shook off her clinching touch.  "I shall not murder him, because  she loves him," he answered^ rT  will fire into the air, but this bullet  6hall pierce my heart, and when I  fall the Castleton honor will at least  be avenged."  "Oh, no, no!" gasped Vivian, beating the air frantically with her  white ieweled hands; "I will tell you  the���������the���������"  But Frederick Castloton would not  listen.  "Send tho guests away, Vivian,"  ho cried, tearing himself from her  clinging clasp; "I can not face  them!" In another Instant lie was  gono.  Hailing a passing coupe, ho ordered the driver to proceed directly to  Herbert Henwick's lodgings, only to  and he rememDereu,  witn u tm m -ui  keen  pain, how he had  laughed    at  the  possibility  of his  beautiful  Helena ever proving false to him.    All! A  what a sad mistake life was.  He had not seen Mark Forrester  for several weeks past���������not since  his sister Prudence had arrived from  New York, and had removed her  brother to lodgings elsewhere. Later on he had received word that the  artist had recovorcd fully, and as  soon as practicable would be able to  return with his sister to the metropolis. Then ho had quite forgotten  the artist and his woes.  He little dreamed that at that  very moment a strange and pitiful  event was occurring, in which his  Helena, whom he would havo laid  down his life to save, and Mark Forrester, were the principal actors.  bird  t.  if  tUt i..v  elect hns eloped with my rival!"  "J i.i     nU  t..!.*:   if.  ;. ,  l.iiriJ,   1'ivdcr  Irk,"     murmured     Vivian;   "perhaps  tin-re   wn������    fate  In  it,"  sho added,  with -/Uttering eye*.  "Thoro wiih a enr; e in It, nnd n  vow nf vwHrininri''" ho cried out.  with terrible bitterness, Betting his  handsome   whlto tcmb hard totroth-  find that ho had left tho city    suddenly.  Inquiries about tho city elicited information of- a conclusive character.  At about tho tlmo tho wedding ceremony at Cnmoron Hall was supposed  to bavo been proceeding, Herbert  Ronwick, with a heavily veiled lady  clinging to his arm, Was soon to  board tho Now York outgoing train.  "I will follow him to tho ends of  tho earth, if need bo, but I will havo  satisfaction!" crlod Frederick Castloton, And that vory night ho, too,  loft tho city by tho midnight train  for Now York���������loft without ono  word to Vivian, save ft hasty noto  saying he was leaving Baltlmoro for  perhaps long yoars���������perhaps forovor.  As tho lights and spires of hiu  southern homo faded from his view,  ho bowod hlB head and groaned  aloud. Only that morning, when tin?  sun roso, it had shono upon a happy, light-hearted mnn; nnd now, boforo tho sun would rlso again, ho  would bo nn oxllo, nn alien, a wandering and brokon-honrtod mnn, who  would novor know jmacu again until  ho had huntod down tho foo who had  stung lilm so cruelly.  Alnsl what ehnngon a day mny  bring forth, As ho laid his fair,  handsome hond wearily back, great  tears forced thomsnlvns from his despairing oyes. Wlillu tho train rushed on through thn dnrkneNS, Frederick's thoughts reverted to tho young  nrtlst whoso life lie had saved in  thn park, Ho thought of the man's  doHpalrlng cry: "A lovely young  girl has broken nty heart; I pray  Heaven that, ymi may never meet  with such a fate." And now just.  audi a Into had  come to him    who  hud   lit> Ciin.'J    L>u    j-i*.,'4..tov   >������u     t"b  .'jrtli'l'.'j de���������j-alrir;' rv;-.  Wero the hearts of women all  nllko, ficklo nnd false? Helena hnd  mot lilm in her bridal robes, but it  was not his brido sho had intended  tn   he"*'line*    at   tin1   laM    moment,   she  hud llown to IiIk rival's arms,  lio could utter im curse agnlnst  her; ho had loved her too dearly for  that. Hn't against his rival nil IiIh  bitter thoughts and brooding plans  of retribution Wire directed.  Vet he eould lot hf>|.'.|i frmn his  thoughts llie dark, oissipiited, yot  Wi'jtflll and linni' .",. f;-fi- of tho artist, Mark 1'mn ht, whose love  affair had turin-i out w> disust rowdy  and so ������iraii;.i.|.\ like his own. lie  thought ot tho fining --Hist'* words  that seemed ulat'.st like a prophecy  now; "Heaven grunt that your lov������  may never pio,\o |������h������o w you, *J*t".  CHAPTER XX.  Mark Forrester lifted the slender  figure in tho shimmering satin and  torn bridal-veil from the lonely  grave with a cry of horror.  Hurriedly wrapping the dark cloak,  which he foand lying beside her, and  thrusting the silken well-filled purse  into his pocket, Mark made his way  rapidly to his lodgings.  Prudence, his sister, met him at  the door. She knew, by the sharp,  imperative jerk of the bell, that  something  unusual had happened.  "Good gracious, Mark!" she cried,  holding up her hands in amazement  as ho staggered into the room white  and exhausted with his heavy burden, "what on earth have you got  there?"  "I have found her," he muttered,  with a bitterness in his voice she  had never heard in it before.  He took her straight up to Prudence's room���������his sister following  breathlessly���������and laid her upon the  bed.  "It was Helena HeathcliiT, the girl  who has ruined and blasted your  life, Mark!" sho shrieked. "Look!  Sho is dressed in bridal robes! Where  did you find her?"  Before he could frame a reply Helena's dark eyes opened, and were fixed upon them in startled dismay and  wonder.  "Where am I?" she cried, starting  up from the couch and pressing her  little, white, cold hands to her  throbbing temples.  "Go," said Prudence, sternly, as  she turned to Murk and pointed to  -the-door?������������������I���������will���������answer���������her-r^~���������  hours before, and she started up  from the couch with a wild, piteous  cry, rushing frantically toward the  door.  She remembered Vivian had said  he had left tlie city, and quite by  intuition it occurred to'her that he  would go abroad���������sail on the "Ser-  via," for which he had the tickets.  "Where are you going?" asked Prudence, grimly, placing herself directly in Helena's way. "I have not  finished with you yet. You shall  suffer, pang for pang, what you  havo caused my poor Mark to suffer.  I know a way."  "You dare not detain me here  against my will," cried Helena, defiantly, intense anger for thc moment  driving out of her tortured brain  the terrible scenes through which  she had so lately passed. "If I repented of that engagement and chose  to go away, no one can hold me to  it," flashed out Helena, hotly, her  lovely dark eyes flaming like stars.  "Allow me to pass, Miss Forrester."  "Do you think I will let you go  .out into the world to break the  hearts of men as you have broken  my poor brother's, who loved you  with a love that was his doom?  Never!" cried Miss Forrester.  "I do not see that you can prevent me," returned Helena, proudly.  "You forget yourself in your anger."  "I think I know of something that  will be apt to detain you," said Misa  Prudence, grimly, the anger in her  eyes fairly glowing.  "And I know of nothing," responded Helena, defiantly, but with a sudden fear creeping over,, her heart that  the woman before her had gone suddenly insane upon the subject.  Miss Forrester obserbed the look of  fright and dismay.    ������  "You know well what I mean,  Helena Heathcliff, when I ask you if  you remember Miss Kirkwood and  a certain pink silk party-chess that j  Madame Hoyt gave to your sister  and yourself to make."  For an instant the heart of the  girl's bosom seemed to stand still,  and by a great effort she kept herself from, falling down in a dead  faint at Mass Forrester's feet.  "You do not answer," cried Miss  Prudence, triumphantly, "yet I see  that you remember it. The pink-  silk dress was returned to her ruined, and sho discovered afterward  that it was you who wore it at the  skating carnival. How dared you  do_jt?7'__   .  "Let me have at least one word  with her first, Prudonce," he urged,  but she was inexorable.  "I will call you when I want you,  Mark," she replied, grimly.  And there was no alternative but'  to obey; and with ono lingering look'  at the white face and dark, startled,  mournful eyos regarding him so intently, Mark Forrester turned and  quitted tho room.  Prudence turned tho key quickly  in the lock, thon wheeled around  suddenly and faced the girl lying  baok, so still and white, among the  ruiflled   pillows.  "Whero am I?" murmured Helena,  pitoously, "and who aro you?" she  asked, wondering���������shrinking back  from tho intense hatred of tho cold,  gray eyes that woro burning rather  than looking into hor vory soul, and  in that momont hor dazed senses returned to her.  "Who am I?" ropoatcd Prudence  grimly, "How daro you ask that  when you well know that I nra tho  sistor of tho mnn whoso lifo you  havo cursed and blighted, nnd whoso  loving hoart you broko as ruthlessly  as though it had boon a toy beneath your foot. I wlBh I might bo  your Judge," sho wont on, mercilessly, "I would show you tbo samo  morcy you showed him. I would  not tako your lifo, but I would mako  It n ourso to you���������you who go  through tho fair, smiling earth, mak-  lag a wrock of tho hearts of men,  with your fatally beautiful faco. And  you havo lured another man on to  tho rocks of lovo, It scorns!" sho  crlod, harshly, pointing to tho torn  and draggled brldnl-voll,  "Sparo mo, MIhs Forrester," groaned ITolonn, faintly, cowering still  further from tho pnsslonato fury of  those gray oyes.  "Pid you sparo him?" said Tru-  donco.  "I did not lovo Mm," sobbed Helena. "You, yourself, mndntnn, refused to countenance such nn en-  gagomonU nnd ynu said If It hnd  not boon for mo Mark would have  married an heiress, for that was  your dearest hope. And, In going  away���������I���������I���������thought I would bo  rendering you a service, nnd that  poor Mark would soon limrn to forget me,"  "When T snid thnt, T did not know  thnt the love of a pretty, dimpled  fnco could drive men to mildness,"  roll-wind "\Tlco TVnrloneo hnrshlv  "Vou did not even respect, Mark's  feelings enough to imk to be honorably released from your engagement," sba* wftnt on with increasing  harshness, "but rnn nwny leaving a  lo!'&r for him thnt. rrushed o*'t   '���������'���������"  liriUjll lii'.-H Ol   HI*   Hie,      I'm h.ih h>*,il*.|-  ed fjir his fair, false love by night  mid by dny, nnd now ho hns found  you nt last, Helena TienthelIff, found  ymi In your brldnl robes T wonder  thnt he tV.d. not. strike you dead at  his feet,"  "Murk found me," repeated Helena,  In wonder, rf member Ing how nhe  had    fallen    down  in  the  pale,  rold  moonlight In a dead faint with tho  sound of Vivian'! criK-l words end  retreat ing  tttolHti'pH   iu  her  eulH.  Then hIio remembered t>u ImiidKomo  lover from whom t*ho had parted in  illVati  SmtM*   tJtiduX   iwU*   l������ul   it,   fow  It did not occur to Helena to deny it; her relentless foe held proofs  too clearly against her for that. ..'  All in a moment her courage and  self-possession forsook her; the folly  of the past confronted her lit last.  "I sold my dead sister's India  shawl to raise the money to make  good Miss Kirkwood's loss and inclosed it in tho pocket of the dress,"  cried Helena.  "Sho found no money inclosed in  tho package," returned Miss Forrester; "if you say that you put it  there, that fact will remain for you  to  prove."  "To prove!" cried Helena; "you  suroly do not mean to���������to-���������"  "To hold you accountable for it,  certainly," returned Miss Forrester.  "You shall faco a crowded courtroom, and answor for it at tho prisoner's bar. Now you understand upon what charge you will bo dotalnod  by me. When your namo Ia covered  with infamy and tho powor is Bhorn  from you to bring tho hearts of mon  to your foet, then ray poor Mark will  bo avongod. You nhall not go  through tbo world wnjoylng lovo,  honor, riches, and all tlmt makes  llfo worth tho living, whilo Mark  suffers and will suffer until he dies."  Waj thoro evor a rovongo so cruel  as this?  Holona's face grew pale as doath,  and her dark, velvety eyos dilated  with fear und tho wildest, alarm.  AU in an instant tho realization n*  her danger camo ovor ber with a  riwh. Pho, whom Frodorlck Castloton had loved, to stand at a prisoner's bar and answer to such a charge  as that I And thon and thoro thoy  would And out that sho was not  OUio Camoron; all tho dark p.ifct  would bo brought out just as mho  ns fatal. Hho foil upon her knees  with a piercing, pitiful cry.  "IIo merciful, Miss Forrester," sho  wnlled, lifting her whlto nrms to hor  relentless fon; "plungo a dagger Into  my heart and kill mn nt onco, for  death would bo a thousand tlmos  profnt'iiblo to nml"  Hho crouched before Mnrk's sister  ���������a ballled, desperate, huntod creature; she wiih hemmed fn on all  sides; all tho hopes of a lifo broken  ond wrecked; helpless, and on outcast upon thc world. All sho saw  boforo her eyes was desolation and  destruction.  Did over an adverse fate deal so  cruelly with a lovoly, helpless   gifl  imolet  -t'.iss T *T*r, Mark*" ylonded TTeV  enn, humbly; "he loved mn once,  nnd by that lovo T will beg him to  plead with Miss Kirkwood to hold  that pitiful secret."  "You tOinll n������>t fee Mnrk!" crlod  Miss Forrester, tn terrible wrnth. "I  shnll not give ynu tho chanco of making a fool of him the second time,  nnd it Is useless to plead with mo���������  worue thnn useless."  "Will nothing tempt you fo forego  this cruel wrong?" mourned Helena,  wildly. "Heo!" slio cried, unclasping  n nei-klnco of diamonds from her  whjfe throat, "I will glvo you these  ���������thoy nro worth a fortune���������-if you  will only vt\\io thom nnd set me free  ���������only set mo free!"  Miss Forrester spurned tho glittering gems from htrJ ���������  "Ynu hove niln������i toy poor Msrfc'n  ���������A-K  're,  driven him to the very verge of mad-     >.,<..*.. -v^.     lU���������   allilli   Hot  go free; you shall never break another heart. My erred is this, Helena Heathcliff: A pang for a pang, an  eye for an eye, and a heart for a  heart."  A knock sounded upon the door.  Miss Forrester wheeled around and  flung it open wide, and at that blatant", with a low-breathed, prayer  on her white lips, Helena sprung forward, and in a twinkling turned out  the gas-jet, and flew past the two  in the doorway and out into th������  darkness of the street.  CHAPTER XXI.  Helena's act of turning out the gas-  and leaving them in total darkness  had1 been so sudden and unexpected  that in the confusion that ensued  Miss Forrester could scarcely comprehend what had happened.  Mark, however, took in the situation at a glance, and started u.t  once in pursuit of the girlish form  fleeing from him so rapidly through  tho darkness.  One thought, and one alone,  crossed his brain and maddened  him: Helena, his heart's love, whom  he had searched the world over to  find, and whom he was to claim on  the morrow for his bride���������was flying  from him, as she had fled from him  once before, and left him a brokenhearted man.  But she should not escape him this  time; ho would dio with her rather  than live and suffer without her.  He knew, too, if she fled from him  now what; he might expect on the  morrow.  On a pier overlooking the bay he  overtook her, laying his hand heavily on her arm as he reached her  side.  She kaew it was Mark beside her,  even before she turned her frightened  face toward him. She did not attempt to fling off his hand from her  arm, even though his firm grasp  bruised and pained her; she stood  quite still and gazed at him in  fright. Before she could utter one  word, his eyes caught sight of ' tho  gleaming diamonds that encircled her  white throat, and the otange^blos-  soms that bound the bridal-wreath  to her brow.  He saw, arid an awful, pallor overspread his face', for he recognized    in  aii^instant  that  she    was  standing*  "Mfor^nnr"in~bfKlal*robes. ~  "Mark," she cried, faintly, "take  mo home. Heiuomber, you are to  come to-morrow for my answer; Do  not talk to mo now, I���������I am too ill  to listen."  , "I havo changed my mind," he  cried, in a terrible voice, catching at  the bridal-veil she wore. "You must  answer "mo now. But, first of all,"  he cried, sternly, "tell mo -what  this thing means���������bridesmaids do  nor wear bridal-veils. Were you intending to become a brjdo yourself?  ���������answer me, for I will know; refuse, and you shall go back with mo  to Cameron Hall, whero I can learn  the truth!" For a moment a deathlike silonco passed between them.  "Answor me, Helena!" ho crlod,  with gathering fury; "were you, too,  intending to bo married at Camoron  Hall to-night?���������toll mo tho truth."  Fa to had closed in so closely  around her Bho knew all further concealment was useless; sho could hldo  the truth from him no longor; sho  would tell him all, and ho might kill  hor then and there.  "Yes, Mark," sho murmured, "It  was so."  "And when you wero talking with  mo in tho roso arbor you know this  then���������you kuew that on tho morrow  when I presented myeolf at Camoron  Hall for the answer that was llfo  ot doath to mo, you intended to toll  mo that you had raised my hopos  only to dash thom down again���������for  you would bo anothor man's wifo.  You only meant to put mo oil ploas-  antly for tho timo being, to dupo  and .cruolly dacervo mo again, at tho  very moment when I thought Z had  fouyd happiness!"  "Havo morcy on mo, Mark I" sho  moauod, faintly.  "Answor mo," ho cried, ln a tcrrl.  bio voice, "Is not all this truo?"  "Yos, Mark," sho afeain articulated, fajutly.  ''Aro you already marrlod?" ho  asked, stonily; "has tho ceremony  that binds you to another boon performed yet?"  "No," sho answered, shaking her  dark curls,  mournfully.  "Then it never shall be," ho crlntl  In a voice Unit ton-i/led hor. "You  shall never breathe vows of lovo into another man's earn, lh-,w dived  you promise to wed .mother���������vou  who vowed that you would bo 'my  WlTe?"  "Because T loved hliu," Helena  walled out, sharply,    "Oh, Mark, I  ...*.>.    ......    ..������.,������   ,,,..>*   i>\i\���������   a   iu.CJ   a;.  you boar poor unhappy me, nnd by  thnt lovo I plead with you to let mo  go."  Her words stung him to madnes-i.  She saw at once that sho had not  been wlwe In telling him the truth;  but it was too Into now, tho words  had been uttered.  A terrible laugh broke from his  lips, a laugh that made the blood  turn to ice In her veins.  "l������o you remember the Inst words  T uttered when T kfsNed vnur )'(h nnd  parted from you uu the day thut you  promised to be mlno? Answer me,  ib-I.-im  HeathcliiT."  His burning eyes frightened her.  She could not have spoken if her lifo  I will depended upon It. Drnr Hon von.  how well she remembered his laat  words. Tliey had rung In her ear*  UU % <lw*lh.-Ap*i.l **%%*. a'iUK,**.  ������r  ***,. GUMBERLAND NEWS  Cumberland, B.C.  NATURE'S  BEST TOftJO.  (From Success Magazine.-  Laughter is undoubtedly one of  nature's best tonics. It brings the  disordered faculties and functions into harmony, it lubricates the mental  bearings and prevents the friction  which monotonous, exacting business  engenders. It is a divine gift bestowed upon us as a life preserver, a:  health promoter, a joy generator, a  success-maker.  Life, with the average American, is  too serious at best. Never lose an  opportunity for relaxation from the  stress and strain of your business or  profession. Every draught of laughter, like an air cushion, eases you  over the jolts and the hard places on  life's highway. Laughter is always  healthy. It tends to bring every abnormal condition back to the normal.  It is a panacea for heartaches for  life's bruises.' It is a life prolonger.  .People who laugh heartily keep themselves in physical and mental harmony, and are likely to live longer  than those who take life too seriously.   Mlnard's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc.  Dear Mother  Your little ones aip a constant care in  Fall aad Winter Wftather. Thev will  catch coW. Do you know about Sntloh**  GswurapJion Cere, the Ltmg Tonic, and  what k has dene for to many ? It is said  ..-to be the ernhj KKable remedy for all  "7,   disewes ������rf 4������ nr passages in children.  ~" Iti* absolutely Wmlcss and pleasant to  take, ltiejuwasjwid to cute or your money  is returned.   Tise price is 25c. per bottle,  -.    an_ all dealer* in medicine sell 314  '.i'tSHILQH  This remedy should be in every household.  One of the most promising things  about our civilization today is that,  side by side wiht the greed for gold, is  the ever-growing passion of humanity  for good. The number of people who  prefer to be useful to their fellow-  men rather than to make money is  constantly increasing. This passion  for good is the salt of humanity; it  is what makes us believe in the future  of the race.  No person should go from home without a bottle of Dr. J. D. Kcllogg's  Dysentery Cordial in their possession,  as change of water, cooking, climate,  otc, frequently brings on summer complaint, and there is nothing like, being  ready with a sure remedy at hand, which  oftentimes caves great suffering and  frequently valuable lives. This cordial  has gained for itself a widespread  roputatioa for affording prompt relief  from all summer complaints.           * : I   *.������3  It is a refreshing thing, in a material age, to see people who are ambi-  ~t"iouri^tlier-thiaTf-iriehr-who--arermoi^.  eager to help others than to make  money. These are nature's noblemen, these are the characters which  enrich life, and which have pushed  civilization up from the savage to the  Florence Nightingales and the Lin-  colns.  Itch, Mange, Prairie scratches, Cuban Itch on human or animals, cured  in 30 minutes by Wolford's Sanitary  Lotion. It never falls. At all druggists.  BE   AMBITIOUS   TO   BE   USEFUL  .RATHER THAN RICH.  (Orison Sweet Mar,den in "Success  Magazine.")  A young man of ability and great  promise recently refused to enter a vocation which would yield him a largo  Income, lest the temptation to become  rich might oat up his desire to help  his fellow-men. He feared that tho  frantic Rtvugglo for wealth nnd self-being waged by tho majority of tho mon  with whom his position would forco  him to associate would Insensibly  draw him into the samo vortex of solf-  ishness. Ho felt tuat his Ideals would  becomo tarnished, that his aspirations  would bo starved in such an atmos-  phero, nnd so ho chose a vocation  which would enable him to render the  greatest sorvlco to humanity.  $100 REWARD $100.  Tlio rf'H-lin'M nt tliln pupor will liu plonaoit to lonm  tlmt thorn 1* lit, loiiHt nun (Iri)Hilml iIIm-iij'u tlmt Mi'k'iii'O  Iiiih Iiih'ii iililu to iiuiu iu nil iU MiwiiN, und tlmt Is  Ontiiri'li. JImII'h Ontun'h Curo In Um only jwnltlvo  euro iinw known to lint uimlii'iil fr-iitcm'ty,  ('uliiriii  tliilllU It iini-it\in.tui.ul lll-H.ll I', lilll'l 1 I'M H ruiihlitil-  UiMiil mm! mimt, JUUi* I'mnvrli r\ivo In tnken d*.  ti'l'iuilly, in linn illiccily (in tim liUi'-il mnl iihicoiih  mirfiii'i"! ������f < ho H.vMniii, tin ri liy (HHrovlim I ho fouriil-  nf tori of 1 lui 11 m*-i������(i, mid ilvinirllui niillctil*. nironutli  t.u i.���������ii.ii......... 1... .!.....,, ...,,,..,  i������..L,... .,;..-,.  iy ImlMiiiu ii-hI*** ���������AiM.i.titi'cm iniiiHi'������l*'lin*i iiiii'uiu  ll ilnlnu Im -.uii'lr,   Tim  imiprli'lnr  in "loltiu IM iwii'lr, Tlio iirciprli'inm  fnllli In Itn iMiiiillut piiwur-i llnitlliiiy  <lri"l I lulling fnriiuy cii-n Unit It tutln  <-n liiivo ho mni'll  olfur O110 Jlnii;  ,,,...     , jtixwru.  Burnt  for IIhIoi tuHUiiioii,uiu,  AdilrfwHi F, -r. ('ItKSl'.Y & Co.. T0I01I0, O,  HoM |i> iIhibkIiiIm 'Itu',  1 Xuku JIuII'h J'umlly l'illi (ur (>oiimIItuition.  Mrn. Reuben Park, agod about seventy yoars, whose homo was a short  distance from Chatham, In Chatham  township, was walking oa the Pere  Marquette Railway track, when Bho  was struck by, a freight train and al-  most 'Immediately killed. She 1b said  to havo boon somewhat deaf. An Inquest will probably bo held. ������������������'������������������'���������'  Op.   Agnaw't   Gun*   fur   Hit*  fftiOrl Ml* dtteatlf M-J %*ltk)i, .ilmulnU. Cf  hMH'l MtlOS,  iWlpI BUttt Mttt pain,  4Up������ll ell  *Xau ot wMkBMw, tt������tUrln������, linking, tmotherlns,  ex stlplutlon, Thli -oftSerfel earn It tbt nurJr  SU������ wkloh unite tht biirt-flck patient Into tb*  tuvMit rtdltnt Mi perfe������t health. GWee relief  Mt    ������***���������*������������������>    m%mlt*    &*%m* -4*  -v������'t     ���������.",,f'9������������    Iii    tO  ������l*������t*e-U  Tho Visitor���������What a delightfully  snug llttlo flat you have! The Renter  ���������Isn't It? When wo open the door  we're In the mlddlo of the room, and  whon the sunshine comca tn wo have  to move somo ot tbo furniture out.  It Makes Your Nouth Water  Appetiser, Bracer and Digestive  That's  It's Highly Concentrated  One-quarter teaspoonful is  sufficient for a cup of bouillon,  a plate of soap, or a dit>h of  vegetables, etc Sold by all  druggists and grocers.  ARMOUR LIMITED, Toronto  , tSm-wea*  Cftexafsmttiemtl  Sot*j������s  ts Varieties. Delicious, wholesome and  appetizing. One tin will mate 6 portion*.  Sold by ah grocers.  THE DREADNOUGHT.  "Coughs  and  Golds"  ������������������ Colds* are the_mos^danger-������  ous of all forms "of "diseaseT~^A~  neglected cold leads to Bronchitis,  Consumption, Pneumonia.  *' Coughs " are the result of irritated bronchial tubes. "Psychine"  cures coughs by removing the irritating particles and healing the  inflamed membrane. It is a germicide and destroys the tubercle  germ. It is a tonic that strengthens the lungs, tke liver, and tones  up tlie system. It makes for better  health in all conditions of humanity.  Get strong and tbe cough will disappear. " Psychine" makes weak  people strong. It cares coughs of  the most obdurate land and breaks,  up a cold in a few hours.  GREATEST OP ALL TONI08  (pRONOUNaOTSr-KEEN)  m BtwffittTs-oHE ooiiAB-ng raw,  DR. T. A. WUOOUM, UmHMf  ITt King Bi. xau      Toronto, Onnada  "Starifield'sUu- u.  ahrinkoblc" is made by ])  men WUo know what  Northwost winters mean.  "StanfieU'a" is knitted  to defy 40 ond 50 below  zero ��������� wfchottt  being  heavy c*c*������m_y������ *    ^  Stanfield's  Unshriiikablea  Underwear.  cones hi special weights  for tbe bitter cold of mountains and purine.  Bvery gmrroent is guar-  anteed unahhnkable with  the "JM**7 hack  if  it  Mlnard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia-1���������V������brillB" guarantee*  Croat Britain will ^gtabllsh naval  biuils at Glbrullar, Dovor and Singapore.  Britain's New Battleship a Triumph in  Design���������Carries No Secondary Armament ��������� A Telling Contrast.  The only battleship included In Great  Britain's ship-building program for this  year -will be laid do-wn at Portsmouth  Dockyard in October next, and it is  hoped to have the vessel completed and  at sea by the time Parliament is called  upon to discuss the Navy Estimates  for 1907. In other words, this vessel,  the largest and most powerful ln offence  and defence ever constructed, will be  built from the laying of the keel plates  to the hoisting of the pennant ln a period of sixteen months; thirty to thirty-  six months Is the average time devo'ed  at present to the building of battleships  of smaller size. This rapidity wil result In a great economy, but nevertheless the cost will be between one and  three-quarters and two ipillionB sterling. So heavily will this vessel be  armed that she will be equal to any  two battleships now afloat, and her  striking power at such a range as that  at which the engagement opened in  the battle of the Sea of Japan will be  as great as any three battleships of  the ordinary type.  The displacement will be about 18,000  tonst In the design full advantage  has been taken of the lessons deduced  from the events in the Far Fast, and  it is possible that some further  changes may be made after the report  has been received of Capt. Pakenham,  the British Naval Attache at Tokio.  Apart from any minor modifications  which may be made, the Dreadnought,  as this man-of-war will be christened,  will be remarkable for a number of  novelties in design. She has been designed by Mr. Philip Watts, the Director of Naval Construction, and the  mounting of ten 12-inch guns of the latest type, throwing three 850 pound  shells every two minutes, with a muzzle  velocity of upwards of 2,500 feet a second, is admittedly a most sensational  departure from the stereotyped practice of the navies of the Great Powers.  The vessel will be driven by turbines,  a.nd will be able to steam at upwards  of twenty knots an hour, a remarkable  achievement in engineering in view of  her size, the weight of her guns and  armor, and the great beam which it  will be necessary to give her in order to  ensure the provision of a staple gun  platform, and to reduce the draught so  as to enable the vessel to pass through  the Suez i Canal if necessity should  arise\  The Dreadnought is regarded as a  Jriumph in design. She will _carry no  secondary armament.; The eliminir  tion of the 6-inch guns, borne by practically all the battleships of the'world  hitherto, is one of the main lessons  deduced from the long-range actions  which have been fought in the Far  East. The essential feature of a battleship ln modern conditions, it Is now  realized, must be the ability to deliver  stunning blows at a distance of flvo or  six miles, and this the Dreadnought,  with her ten great guns, -fill be able  to do with terriflc effect. No battleship has hitherto mounted more than  four of these weapons, and as the new  type of British man-of-war will have a  particularly heavy armored belt, allied with this tremendous striking pow,  er, there will be nothing afloat which  will be able to stand up against her  ln a sea action.  The remarkable character of the  armament of tho Dreadnought may be  illustrated by contrasting her with the  latest battleships now being built by  rival Powers.  Britain, Dreadnought, 18,000 tons, 20  knots, 10 12-lnch guns.  France, Patrle, 14,635 tons, 18 knots,  i 12-Inch and IS 6.4-Inch guns.  Germany, Deuiscliland, 12,997 tons,  18 knots, i 11-Inch and 14 6.7 Inch guna  Italy, Vlttorlo Emmanuelo III., 12-  42fi tons, 22 knots, 2 12-inch nnd 12  8-inch guns,  United States, Knnsns, 16,000 tons, 18  knots, 4 12-inch, 8 8-inch and 12 7-inch  guns.  Japan,, Kntorl, 15,950 tons, 18 1-2  knots, 4 12-Inch, 4 10-inch and 12 Olnch  guns.  Admiral Togo's tactics In the battle  of tho Soa of Japan, llluatratud tho  virtue of groat speed, nnd tlie Dread  nought will hnvn the advantage of two  knots over any of thn Gorman, French,  or United States ships; tho Italian but-  UoHhlps belong to a class apart, oh  sacrifice* have been mado to onablo  those vomoU to attain a high rate of  steaming,  It Is un���������or������tood that tho Japan-sao,  profiting by thoir own experloncos, nro  about to give out orilori for additional  battleships which will renomblo the  Dreadnought In fighting power,  Different.  "She told me ln confidence Chat the  way he makei love In abaurd."  "Tea, but the way he makes money  Isn't,"  Monkey* nnd Knot*.  The monkey's Intelligence has never  been able to arrive at a point wbich  enables that animal to achieve the un-  tyinj; nf n knot. Y011 may tlo a monkey  with the simplest form of common  knot, and unless tke buust cau break  tbe string or gnaw it In two he will  never get loose. Te untie the knot requires observation and roMonlug  rtower and tbniich a monk-ftf may pes-  ���������ess both, be has neither In a sulticleut  degree to enable him to overcomo the  difficulty.    IUniln* Ont ������ HUt,  School Director (to toacher)-We were  thinking of bavins ������ ulce moll* frauiod  tmd put over your dosk to encourage  lh<������ olillilr^n. ll������w would "Kiwwlmli!;*'  (* Wealth" do? Teachcr-TUat wouldn't  do at all. Tin children know bow  imall my salary Is, and they might  draw conclusions of tbelr own.  _m  Royal Household Flour  Is Always Uniform  -Why?  It is one thing to make flour pure, well  balanced and Strong, it is another thing to  have it uniformly so���������to make flour that is  precisely the same in purity and nutriment  on Saturday as on Monday���������in May as in  November.  Because the "Royal Household'* mills  have the finest testing equipment available  and unlimited resources for securing  perfect wheat, they can and do  produce���������every working day in the  year 7��������� flour of precisely uniform  Strength, nutriment and purity.  That is why Royal Household Flour  makes always the very best bread and  pa&ry, year in and year out.  That is why Royal Household Flour  is the mo& reliable���������the'moft successful flour  ���������and being scientifically puri&ed by electricity it is the purest���������the beft of all flours.  The next flour you buy ask for "Royal  ^Househ^Z^^=^yJL{2Lffi^L^__=  /ie's R������yal Household Flour.  "Oh, John!" she exclaimed, "now  that you've seen my new bonnet you  simply can't regret that I got it. Isn't  It just a poem?" "Well, if it is," replied John, "I.guess a proper title for  It would be 'Owed to a Milliner.'"  Nervousness, Dyspepsia, In-  dig-BBtlOn, find lcln.h*fij ivllmontn, Uk������ wlm*  tioforo the ktillnjt gnnlltlw* of Bontli A������������ric������������  M������rvln������, Tlicu, Hoikinn, of Uurlmm, Out., took kit  pr������������oh������r'i -tdvlct, followod dlrucMonn, nnd -m  ourtd p������rmftu(inlly of the worst, form of Nervoun  Pvoitntlrm nnd U*rapopil������, H<> Iiiih ruccuimfiiuloJ it  to otk������m with (I'lllf-rlng reaultn. It's 0 cruiU serve  bullder.-U  .   . 1  in . -i  Because ho objected to hor marriage,  Kanprin Kasparian, an Armenian from  Hamilton, shot his young nml pretty  daughter at Brantford, and then turned the revolver on himself. Doth woro  seriously wounded.  Mlnard's Liniment   for    sale Everywhere.  CliniioR Korwlck nnd his wlfo, chnrg-  <������d with dm murder pf Dorlon Mitchell  on IkIo Hondo two months ago, woro  acquitted ut Montreal,  Mothor Grnvn'H Worm Exterminator  haR no oquitl for destroying worms in  children and adult*.  Tho lot lory outfit which wnR sotaod  at Fort Krlo by the Provincial polico a  short llmo nRO, nnd for operating which  Wm, Hunt, nnd IiIh hkhocIiUoh woro  fined ovor $1,700, has boon glvon hack  toilin lottory syndlcnto by ordor of tho  Department of tho Attorney-General on  condition that It ho tnken out of Canada nnd not usod In tho country again.  Matronly  Jewels  The Amethyst has been  referred to as the " Matronly Jewel"���������and the  epithet is undoubtedly  apt.  The new Diamond Hall  lias an unusually extended rango of Amethyst  Brooches, Pendants,  Rings, Necklets, etc.  One Brooch of compelling beauty consists  of a large Amethyst surrounded with 30 Whole  Pearls���������the price being  $32, postpaid, '  BYBIE BROS.  ���������   LIMITED  134-130 YONOB 5T.  TOBOMTO   .  ONT.  It was boxed up at polico hoadquartors  yesterday and ahippod away, but Us  destination has boon kept secret.  ������  A Helping Hand  To Women  TKer������ Is ti'etfPfof *mt*f *MMn %fc������ *vMm {torn t\eM*tAi*, fOnt-  ncss, depression, backache and other ailments daring those timet  wh������n h'*i.uift ntAkcb * h*.*-������j tlatu.nl en h;: strength stsi yit-jlltj*.  Ertry woman should take  BEECHAM'S PILLS  to help lier through \\m?. \fjh\g jxriMs an-i to Wctrs tU������ r/sttm fn  a normal ami healthy condition. The girl just entering woman-  hood, and tlioke 0/ m.ituicr years, fin J cjual benefit from TV^fh.im's  Mis, Taken at the first si������*n of d-rratiKtmcnt, they yivc prompt  ���������siisUnce. Read the jpecial directions (or women with every box.  At/Id avetywaete In Cmeia earn 1). 8. Awiftoi. tabomagemta. I -      I    I  i^g)i\T THE CORNER   STQftEtSW  You will find the most Complete llm of  Rubber goods,   Rain coats  And Shoes  for Men, Women and Children in tbe district.  See our Mens Extra Heavy Duck Gum Boot, snag ������nd  crack proof, at tf7.50  Tljis is a gu������r,iateed boot and wiU give you sat'sfee-tjon every day.  MMiWe^WW_PW������^W������  nrMmmnpniMMitp  In Blankets our range is most complete,  Wa haye then* at $2.50 a pair and tbe direct imported  Beotch Blankets from $5.50 a pair to $8 60 a pair.  Also at  $3.00,   $375,  J4.00,   M.50,   and  *5 00   a   pai,.  ���������WLWI1W1IMIH     m.^  RIGGS & WHYTE.  f^B&l^S^i^a0������  *nm������wnmiNs������w  YOUR  Christmas will not be complete  without a Real  XMAS   CAKE  ww^i^w^������wwmw���������nm^������^^ww>ijiii>i'H)j ..iiiui.w  \^/"e;  WILI������   HAVE a large and varied  assortment  ol   Rich,    Plain   and  Fancy Cakes to choose from,  including;-���������  ftlOH POUND fRUIT CAKS  SULTANA POUIifD CAKE  BICH AMERICAN FRUIT CAKE  ORNAMENTED FRUIT CAKE  FRUIT k PLAIN CAKES WITH  XMAS ORNAMENTS,  MARBLE CAKES.  PASTRY, ETC.  A fine selection of Small Cakes and Pantry.  MaeaTpong, qpeatnJPuffs, Eclairs,  Tarte, t&eega Dafces; fro. ������������������  PIES  Lemon,   Cream,   aad  Custard  Piea  SHORTBREAD  '  Scotch Shortbread, plain, wad oma>  nxented, from 15c  CANDIES  A large stook of Candies just reoetved for1'  ,, the Christmas trade,  FBE3H BREAD  DAILY i  ftteam, Hotel, Homemade, Graham, eto.  Be. ft loaf or 31 tov<Jll  SKiaeed Mteak Pies on Saturday'  3 for 85ct$.  CAMPBELLS  DUNSMUIR AVE,  OUB XMAS ADVERTISERS.  Tho approach of the Christmas  eoacon may be realized by a glance  at the windowi*! of tho principal dry  gt>'������dn, grocery and j weltery estab  liehmentH of tho tuv/n.   The* windows of Meosrt? Loincr, Riggs & Whyte  find Napier & Partridge are luootiy  the centre of attraction for tho dnin  ty and artistic arrangement of the  numerous Ufeful and fancy articles  whioh nhould satinfy the mom fastidious,      The Corner Cftnh Store  ehowfl a flno assortment of umbrellas, collar?, ruge, boots and   fancy  cbinaware in evory put orn and de������  sign,   Tho Bast Storo onrrios a high  class stock  in evory department,  Turkish rugs, tublo clotht*, English  China tea nnd breakfast Beta, toy*  And other articles too riumerouf to  mention, while at keit-ern'every imaginable article buitable for thefesh  Jvo hh������8om may he bought      Dolls  and toys of evory imaginable rizo  and doBoripiiou, glove*, fancy ni'ck-  wear, blounen, boots, cups eto    The  grocery display -.oo in  the::-.- c^u*  iti rtcc\\'Ui_ a \ai_v almic ol attention    Large conHignwonlH of pudding and cake ingredionte, fruit and  nuts otc, aro arriving every work  A glanco at tho windows of Camp-  boll Bros, bakery will convince you  ihat a lor of trouble will ho gavod  by buying your Xmas cakua, pies  and confoctionery from them   Their  itook ii now complete, every atten.  tion is paid to oiHttaoen in town  and our of town,   Meum Morrochi  will alio take orders for Christiana  uppliw and will carry a stock of  groceries and fruit.    At McLeod's  and Hunden's are to be found sweet  suggestions in bon-b.>ns,  nut?,  Ja-  panesa oranges, bananas and other  frnit, while McLeod's window shows  numerous  tobacco   pouches'.* pipes  and cigarette holders all useful gifts  for the smoking man.   At Peacey'p  drug store toilet and  fancy .goods  in leather, China, Xmae cards,,-, post  cards, calendars and  photo   frames  and perfumes are to be found.    The  Ma������net Cash Store will sell tovsand  goods of any descriptor f om" a tin  boat, doli or mouih organ to a gra-  phophone or a first  class     piano.  Nothing so delights a youngster*as  ������������������plaything that will-make a  noise  It may lead to a love  for    music.  =the-=window8=of=4fessr������=Str.ddBrt=  the watchmaker   and   .McLean  &  Joudry are attracting a large share  of attention.     Cut    glass,   silver,  leather goods, three   lines   largely  drawn from   in   the   selection   of  Christmas gifls, exclusive, distinctive and artistic,   also inexpensive  art goods, as French bronzes are*  great features of their Xmas display  The Japanese bazaar,Shib-ita's, has  puch a large and varied selection of  Japanese wares, China   and  silks',  that it is impossible to give even a  summary of all the choice things op-  eried out in this department.   T. L.  Davis has some useful and pood articles in the men's and children's  cbthing line,   boots,   "uits, cloaks  and senoible sohool hate, while at  C, H. Tarhell'g may he purchased  the really greatest Xmas pift of all  ���������a cooking stove���������MoClarye famous bakers.   Also nice lines in tin  and nickel and granite ware,   Home  comforts are  materially increased  hy having efficient cooking utensils  In fact tne best ihat money can pro  curo is to Im had at any of'the above  mentioned 'm-o-on     A choice and so-  lected assortment of*uooi1p and  an  obliging,   courteous  and   efjjoient  stuff to eerve you.  ���������>o   Winnipeg, 1 lib���������In an interview  Supt R, Marpole of C. P. R. stated  that IS. ife N. will be extended North  to Comnx, and a branob possibly bo  built to Alberni.  Premier Mcliride is now on way  to Ottawa to consult with the Premier regarding Railway extensions  to B. 0,  ^*.***>*MA*^^^^^^WV  Stylish  Rubber  Footwear  ThTtw Vrfe Lea  sunn dee include models  for Kre *chf Cuban  and  Military heel*.     Th.\  a������e a little neater axul^  daintier than you '&*&/$  imagiund jobber Foot  wear could ho made.  Ask your dealer for  the  Maple Leaf  Brand  They   cost   no more  than theordinarymakes  i  J.LeckieCo.Ld;  Vancouver   B. C.  ^^-^*^-^^*<w*^*>-^^^  The "Schoolmaster" Bates has  a litUetin boat in his "Enterprising" shop window, labelled ''500  knots an hour". A little tin boat  is just the thing for a cheap "School  master" Bates. Perhaps he made  his trip to Cumberland from Golden  in it, when trying to run a paper  and teach a Public School at the  same time, was put down by the  people.  WANTED  Young girl about 13 or 14 to assist in light house-work. FamiJy  of one.   Apply "News Office".  ��������� ��������� *  Teacher for Cumberland   Public  School for 6 months from Jany. 8th  06. ,7  Apply T. H   Carey  Secty. School Buard���������-Cumberland.  d20  COUNCIL   MEETING.  GO TO  CAREY  The TAILOR  for your next Suit of clothes,  ���������Look at theso Prices-���������������  Pants   18.00 up  Niiit*    #17 00 np  Overcoats $12.50 up  btyle, Fit and Workmanship  Guaranteed.  DAVIS' BLOCK.  A full and select line of Christmas raaeasim-B, story books, Christ  mas Cards and fanoy cal en dm and  everything in the silverware and  Ifather line suitable for Xom gift*  j at Sic loan & Joudry's,  At the Council on Monday evening there were present, Mayor Wiilard, Aids. Bate, McDonald and  McLeod. Minutes read and adopted.  Communications read from H. A.  Dillon asking for the City Hall for  the 26th for a Concert in aid of L.  Howell who has been ill. Free use  of Hall.   Granted.  Accounts���������From Dr Gillespie,  Med. Health officer, for salary 6 mo  ioDeo31at,!>62 50  Water Works Oo $8 00; R Grant &  Oo. $2 40; Eloctno Light Ul 00;  Water Works Co., Moving hydrant  $62 05.   Referred to Finanoa Com.  T.E. Banks' report for November  Scavenger fee.-i, $106 50; Scale few,  Hall rent, $5 00; Pest house rent,  U 00; Dog tax, $22 00, Total���������  $144 25.   Roc'd and filed,  Moved Aid Bate 2nd Aid McDonald that City offer n reward of  $2000 for conviction of persons  found injuring fences or other property in the oity,   Carried.  L.W. Nunns was appointed Returning Officer for approaching  election, and F. A, Anley City Auditor.   Board thon went into Com-  ROYAL BLAOK PREOBPTOEY  BANQUET  The members of this Lodge entertain,  cil their friends last ni^ht at a nicely pre-  p.;; ...I L.-...VJMU .%% J.tti 'Jt.iwsiy, mnuy   ot  ilit Cu.ir.Liii) !;ic*i..ui   .Uiuui.UK,   tnul  many ladies enlivening the occasion with  tbeir presences,   Revd liioiher Mcnzies  took the chair, and the Revd Dr  Herd.  .*...^ _ ....  w it- tt    ,   -.  Gi livray and Revd Mr Hall attended.  Space will not permit off a detailed ne  count, but all left at a late hour with the  best of opinions of the Poceptory,  Mr K-J Gram arrived   u mm   Mordiy  with his steam   logger,, having  hid a .  roiiKh trip towing across the* .gul-f Sun- -j  day.   The engine has been placed, and  will shortly bt working.  Miss Huiwy left this morning for Vic.  tow.  It ia not too soon to select your '     ' {fr  I GIFTS for CHRISTMAS!*  41 ������������������-_. \         im  ������       DaShteringS '" St6rling SilVer' C'Ut  G,ass'   and  ������  ^ Remember a Diamond  Ring   valve  |      $75.oo to he given away..  I   E^ery purei,oscr ,��������� ������,e amount of<1 g&% a ^^   *  I    .,-    *      ���������*��������������������������� ���������     '  I STODDART * The Jeweller.  Royal Bank of Canada  Uanitfll tna.\d nnt ���������  v...'  Capital (paid up),  ������Q nnn ^  BeserveFund.      :...         '-? '       -������������������  tt���������hi^^ T������^fl.n 3,000,000  300,743  Undivided Profits,  T.E. KENNY, President.  BRANCH AT CUMB^RI^Nd"  Savings Bank Department :-Depo������it8 of $1 and upward* 'receive     r  lowed at; current rates, oompouridod twioe each year on 30th J w������   l!������ter*Mt al.  Drafts ou all poiots bought and sold. UDe aod 3,#t Deoeuiber.  OFFICE HOURS   10 to 3;    Saturday 10 to 12; open 'p��������������� v^'  MANAQBB������   :  *        *yNl8ht87p.m. toDp.m  mittee on the Asse-'sment Roll  The following changes were oiade:-  J Denton, from $1,200 to $1,400  \V. Muttheweon. from $4,500 to  $4,000. Dr Staples, from $1,400  to $ 1,500. H. Mitchell, from $150  to $200. Approximate amount of  Real tax for 1906 al leaser rate,���������  $1,178 At higher rate-$1,574 oo.  Comrriit-ee rose, reported Roll toin-  ple:e with amendment.!?, and re nat  in Council, then adj-iurned.  VoefllB HtoBjiltodin^  The Great English Remedy.  A positive cure for all forms of  , _ ^^. Sexual Weakness, Mental an4  bekJkb a.vd aftkb Brain Worry, Emissions, Spev  tnatorrhoea, Impotenoy, Effects of Abuse or  Excess, all of which lead to Consumption,  Infirmity, Insanity and an early grave. 1'i-lca  $1 por pktf., six for $5. One will please, six will  oure. Sold by all druggists or mailed in rslnln  'lackaeo on receipt of price. Write for Pamphlet.  JhoWood Medicine Co., Windsor, Ontario.  CUMBERLAND  BOARD OF  TRADE MEET-  Minutes of lapt meeting read  Number of names secured by Cum-  miitee, 82. The a!tun-dance* being  so small, it was mnv������-d, seconded  and oirried, hu! a meeting^ e held  on Tliursday next tu elect * .officer",  etc., emh member" to be notified  Mr Partridge asked -he queadm/'of  the cos. of iiHOipi ration. No de.  finite information being fortlicunr  in.J, 'hn committee wae instrui'tnl  'd pr-'ourt**} ^time before noxt tvieeting  if poscible, Mieting adjour..ed.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  THB B.C.  HeadquArtErs  Meat'  FOR  Everything in Music  From  .   A Flaitio to a Sotiff  Choicest Meats  Supplied ut Lowest Market fnecj  Vegetables  A   Great  \rariety  will   alway-j lie  in stunk ;   also a supply of  Fresh Fish  will ly,' ou Si������le ev������ry -Weilnr������il-������y  Voiir |ia'i'iiiiagH is uordialiy invited,   aiici  all orders u-ill be promptly delivwrod.  J, McPhee L Son  I   IS AT��������� ���������  fFletcherJ^ros  93 GOVT       STREET  ���������Viotoria, B.C!  IS  JLXjIj  "vV"������3  jlsiz  JUST ii chance lo show you that  we alwayn please our customer*  by supplying them with the BEST  \fKATS ut thn lowowt market  priccH. A trial order wiil convince  you.  THE  CITY  Meat   Market,  W, W. JMTcKAY, Proprietor,  The Best Gifts,for Xmas tin  New Tear*.  Japan-snoods*  ���������1 u,  "*������  n  You will heamazHO a't  **)M* R'nnr,  World dfFine Arts,  rifnl Onivla  7'\  Large etock to arrive about the first 10  days in   December.  I have a lew t������atuple* m stock at present, 1 or 2 of eotoe kinds  ���������KJ-Oomo and ohootf ypur goods and le������va your order with me.  hibata  **..  cvM^asiLAKi]  |^d mmim  '*k.  a a.  i.  ,$


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