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The Cumberland News Dec 19, 1906

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 THIRTEENTH   YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B. C. WEDNESDAY    DECEMBER,    19   '906  NEWS NOTES OF THE  CITY  CHANGE OF DATE  Owing to the holidays, the News  will boipsued on Monday, in Xmas  and New Years weeks.  Quite a number of fires have occurred during tho puet few days,  fortunately in most canoe with little nr no damage, Following the  alarm caused by a blazing wood  box at Mr Scuvardo's, two houses  in Chinatown wero burned last  Friday morning An alarm was  rung tho same day on account of  a panio at the Bin Store, caused  by a hapless mechanic peeking for  leaks in a gas machine with lighted  match���������he found the leak, bun-  day morning, an alarm rang, aud  the hose was turned on the Oafhol*  io Churoh, the roof of which wus  flaming,   The fire way   gob   undor  vi'h Mttl*������ t>"niililr������ Mivl nrrwll   tlotV).  txgo.  A peculiar accident happened a  eon of Mr N Harvey, a young lad  abom 12 y it oui, toi,',ia nui_>At>g At,  Mr Carter's, a neighbor, ho was  kicked in tha stomach hy a cow,  and for several days, while not ap- ,  patently much tbo worse for the  blow, ho complained ot tome pain,  Finally becoming xvotao, ho walked home, lomo 3 milei  and  was  brought np town hy the father.  Dr Gillespie, upon examining ihe  patient, found him to he suffering  from peritonitis, and,in a very bad  condition. Later he has improved slightly. Dr Gillespie states  that it is his first experience of a  case of peritonitis, developing and  affecting the tissues no universally,  from the effects of a blow.  A Chinaman was killed ih No 4  mine Suturday by a fall of ooal.  A aearaan on one of the ships at  Union Wharf was brotmht up Jast  week to the Hospital suffering from  a broken leg, the retult of a fall.  A Christmas tree entertainment  is boing arranged fur to be held in  the new Churoh at Union Buy at  soini'date bi-twoen Christmas and  New Year. We understand a com-  mitt.ee of the ladies from Union Ilav  is to visit the oity for the purpns ��������� of  (/(-utU'itttiiig i>Mi.' nvweoiiiy pr Been ha.  We umiorHtauiJ that a fund oi over  $80 has been raised for this purpose*  NOTICE  AU aocounts owing me ranst be  presented for payment before Dec.  31hi, nud all accounts due me must  be p.iid beforo lU a mo date,  S.C. DAVIS, Sen'r.  Sanitarium Conceal  The concert for the {Sanitarium  Fund vtiii doubtless be largely patronized, as it deserves 10 be. Consumption has been proven highly  contagious, and unless stringent  steps are taken to combat, the en-  emy, the diseane will in time seriously menace the Anglo Saxon  race. It has' heen discovered that  germs of the disease are widely  disseminated by means of spittle  deposited by affected persons, and  it has become a mailer of necessity  that consumptives must be treated  in hospitals where proper treatment can be given tbeio, aud proper  precautions against, the spreading  of the disease be observed. Ordinary hospitals are every day refusing admittance to consumptive  patients, and the unfortunates too  often must sufler in places where  pro pit r precautions cannot be ob*  ���������served,* and where th?y are a men-  nee to everyone with whom they  come in contact Many persons,  strangers in a strange land, when  afflicted with the dread disease, are  even refused admission to hotels  and hoarding housed, and are forced to seek shelter wherever possible  Hence the urgent need of Sanitar.  ium all over lhe world. Let us  strive to help B C in her .endeavour  0 provide a refuge for the unfortun-  and a me ins of combating a menace  to our children. -   '.  At the Concert on the 27th there  will be presented an operetta, and  ���������^arTous~oiher-featuree,-i-he-perform--  er.b being nearly all juvenile, and  .who are acting their parts very  cleverly.  ��������� oi- ���������������������������  ���������'  BIRTH���������On the - 2nd Dec a  daughter to Mr and Mn* James Potter.  BIRTH���������On Dea 3rd a son to Mr  and Mrs F Harwood  Do not   forget   the   "Operetta"  "Little Snow White" to be givun  on Dec 27 at the Cumberland Hall  in aid uf the Sanitarium for consumptives.  Among last nights arrivals were  Mid and Um Snort, Mrs A Jones,  J Cameron, J H Collins and son,  W Clinton.  Committee meetings will be held  in the old Water Works office Thur  sday night, and In the Cob r ten ay  House, Courtenay, on Saturday  this week at 8 *>m. All supporters  of Mr Robert U.ant cordially invited  International Juveuilo Vaudeville Com.  pany, Thursday night, Cumberland Hall,  tiokoti 50o, 3ISa and 25a at Peacey'a.  Mr and Mra J ,L. lJ, Duuoan and son ar.  rived from Ontaru to visit Mr B. Moore,  Mrs Duncan'* brot I *.r.  it was necessary to bury on Tvxada  Nine children are Wt motherless,  the youngest an infant. Pneumonia was the immediate cause of the  unfortunate lady's death.  THOMSON  LODGE  Thomson Lodge, No 133, O.Y.B.  elected the following officers for  1907, on Tuesday night, last.  W. M. A. F.Watson  D. M. Jas Webster  Chap. J. Bannerman  R. S. , Jos Stuart0  F. S. Jas Whyte  Treas. R. Webster    <  D, C. D, Sommerville  L, A. Anthony  O.T. W. Whyte  LT. R. Halcrow   .'��������� 7'"��������� ���������'.".'..  1st Com. A. Thomson   /  Word was reoeived last week of  tin' death ou Texada Hand of Mrs  D'VidJonoH. Deceu'f-d was the  youngest daughter of Mr aud Mrs  Lio Grieve of Sandwick. Mr and  Mrs Jones have lived on Texada  for some years and have a large  family. The remains will be  burid in Sandwick. Besidei the  aged parents, MenBro W, J, and B  Grieve, brothers, aud Mrs Garnet  Mrs A Grant aud Mrs Hy. t'teroy,  ulsters, besides ooudini and  other relatives are left  to mourn the untimely taking off  q*. i* popular lady.  LATER.  Since writing the above, it hai  boen learned tbat owing to the  rough weather lately experienced,  it had bt������D found imput-sibi. to  bring tbe remains of the late Mm  Jonee to Comox, and consequently  ���������A-Gramophone-Ooncert-was-giy���������  en at the Union Bay Institutional  Church on Saturday evening, Dec,  8th, by Captain Shotton of the Str.  Quito, assisted by his officers and  others connected with the shipping  interests at Union Bay. Two large  grama phones were used, alternately, and the audience showed their  appreciation of the excellent selections by frequent rounds of applause. Lemonade, cake and candy in abundance were passed  around during the intermission and  every one present enjoyed the novel  entertainment. Songs were also  rendered by Messrs Roser, tiutor,  Haywood of the Str. Quito, and  Messrs Simpson and Glover of  Union Bay; Recitations by Miss M  Ray, Capt Sherborne of the BJack-  beath, Capt Gosse of the Pilot.  Capt Shotton ably presided tit the  organ Mr M. Manson acted as  At the close of the concert a hoarty  vote of thanks was tendered Capt  Shotton and his oilicers for the very  pleasant evening's entertainment.  ��������� '���������  "-���������<>��������� ���������-  -  SHIPPING  Str, Quito, Capt. Shotton, after  taking on bunker coal sailed on the  16th for Shanghai, with a cargo of  wheat from Tsooma.  Str, Coutliwith two barges in tow  loaded coal for tho C.P R.  Str, Tepic with two barges loaded  ooal for heC. P. R.  The barge Baroda ia loading a  cargo 0' 2,700 tons of coal for Vancouver.  Borg������ Richard 3rd in tow uf the  GU. rSIct left on Hurdny warning  for liatllcy, AUlo, will a cargo of  coal and coke.  During the snowstorm which pie  vnilmi on on Friday night the Str.  Quito, while coming up tbe Gulf of  Georgia got driven out of hot  course and grounded on N^h B ������nk  Hornby It-land. Ai the vessel haa  beeu ������lopi������-4d before *h* struek, ������txr\  Ihf tide riflng, eh* wae got off with  preeuoolly 00 damage.    A diver  wa< split dawn to examine herf and  after receiving his report, Lloyds*  surveyor gave a certificate to enable the vessel to proceed on her  voyage,  ���������   '��������� ��������� *t  A NEW UNION  It is reported that owing to the  numerous marriages of Cumberland people having lately been solemnized at Sandwick, the ministers of this town are seriously think  ing of forming a Union. All par*  sons will be ii,ked to join, and those  refusing will bo blacklisted. The  mott vital clause will make it an  offence for any minister to marry  a couple from outside of his own  parish. The stand taken by business men regarding goods purchased from Eaton will be quoted as a  precedent, and intending marryers  -fiLLLM.wajrn������djk^  chase their goods at home.  ., c  -*-..  The Enterprise states that the ruomt xtaxt  ite office have been taken for CouaermiT*  (Jominittee rooina. Careful enquiries fail to  substantiate tie truth->f ��������� his, tt���������d the inference is that ii in a  SHIPPED THE WRONG HORSB  ,  *mwmme 9  Last week a young man of thb  town took a horte a heavy draught  animal to Comox to be shipped by  ihe "City" for , Den man Island.  The tide being low upon his arrival  rendering.the taking aboard of the  animal difficult, the owner stabled  the horso there, and asked Mr S  Oliffe, the shipping ajjent at the  Buy, 10 pm it aboard when convenient, then left for home. Shortly  afterwards, a "young business man  of Courtenay, who owih a pretty  utile riding beam., arrived at the  Bay on horse back and also stabled  his animal,..tying his mekp up along  hide the afoioineivionod heavy animal. After spending a few blissful hours at Com*-*x in nome of the  sweet**; company in tbe world, tt*  Cour,*jr*ay mun prepared to leave  for home, when, judge of his dis*  gun to find, upon entering the  stable, that hi* riding beast hud  been put aboard the boat, tbe cirt  horse was lef> behind, tbe boat h id  departed, ltod a walk to Courtenay  was hie only propped. The yot ng  man sang '���������Hallelujah!" Meanwhile, tbe riding pouy is hauling  tin wood on a heavy sled on Deo*  man.  NOTICE  Strayed to my premise: 1 2 yf  oid red ami white heifer, 2 y*er nig  heifuJH, br indie and red, 1 joi ey  oa it, leu aud ivLii-o. Cinu.oc! '"tied and expenros of keep and advertising paid in 10 days from ihif  date will tie sold for ������uch expe.^ea.  Wm .MotthfWp it  Cotuux BC  Dec, 10,100(1 MmJiU&mmmUAm&Ufa**  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  *"*'i X'*'  EX-MAYOR GRJM30  RECOMMENDS PE-RU-NA  PRESCRIPTIONS.  "My Endorsement of Pe-ru-na Is  Based On Its Merits."  ���������Ed. Crumbo.  ED. CRUMBO, Ex-Mayor of New  Albany, Ind., Avrites from 511 E.  Oak street:  "My endorsement of Peruna is  based on  its merits.  "If a man is sick he looks anxiously for something that will cure him,  and Peruna will do the work.  "I know that it will cure catarrh of  the head or stomach, indigestion,  headache and any weary or sick feeling.  "It is bound to help anyone, if used  according tp directions.  "I also know dozens of men who  speak in the highest terms of Peruna  and have yet to hear of anyone being  disappointed in it."  Mr. Crumbo, in a '-iter letter, dated  Aug. 25, 1904, says:  "My health is good, at present, but  if I should have to take any more  medicine I will fall' back on Peruna.",  ���������O ��������� Clock tunertptlona.  In former times it was the custom of  clockmakers to inscribe on tbe dial  plates of their clocks quaint verses,  one of the most common being the following:  I serve thee here with all my might  To tell the hours by day, by nlgfct.  Therefore example take by me  To serve thy God as I serve thee.  Another favorite Inscription was  Tempus Fugit," er "Time Files," and  thereby bangs a tale. A well known  English clockmaker who flsrurlsbed toward tbe close of tbe last century, on  being asked by a customer whether a  certain clock was of home manufacture,  replied: "Oh, certainly. Don't you seo  tbe name, air-i-Tummas Fuglt? I often  have bis clOfkB through mv lian-rla ������  A Hard Shot.  A, prominent lawyer In Ohio, whe  ���������was vory eccentric, always rubbed hie  bands and went through several other  movements before speaking, One day  while ln court a younger lawyer, after  seeing bim do this several times, got  ���������up and did lt, top, In a very slow and  deliberate manner; and, after saying  -what ho was going to, sat down,  -whereupon the older man got up and  aald, "That young man acta like a good  lawyer, hut lie talks llko a fool.'!  A Medical Explanation of Why They  Are Written   In  Latin.  The use of Latin by physicians in  prescription writing is commonly regarded as a harmless survival of  medioevalism. Occasionally a lay writer  suggests its abandonment. In commenting on a recent note to this effect  In a dally paper, which advocates the  compulsory use of English iu prescriptions, the Druggists' Circular and  Chemical Gazette takes occasion to  make a strong defense of the time  honored practice.   Says this paper:  "Suppose the sapient writer quoted,  whose utterances may sound all right  to those who know no more of hts subjects than he does, should fall sick and  his physician should decide that the  one thing needful to save his life was  Geranium robertianum. If there wove  a law preventing the doctor from prescribing in Latin be would have to  choose one of the upward of a dozen  English names for this drug. Supposo  he chose 'redshanks' and so wrote the  word in his prescription. When the  druggist went to prepare the medicine  pe would find that 'redshanks' was the  English name of at least four entirely  different plants���������namely, the one already mentioned, Polygonium am-  phiblum, Polygonium persicaria and  Rumex acetosa. !  "As with redshanks so with hundreds  of other drugs. Aaron's beard may be  Cotinus continus, Cymbalaria eym-  balaria or Saxifraga sarmentosaf Of  snakeroots there are numberless, kinds.  Suppose tbe English writing doctor  wanted to be sure of getting the right  kind, so specified black snakeroot.  Then is the druggist to dispense Ciml-  cifuga racemosa, Asarum canadense or  Sanicula marilandica?"  tr  IOTP  Books.  I would prefer to have one comfortable room well stocked with books to  all you can give me in the way of  decoration which the highest art can  supply. There Is no greater blessing  that can be given to a fami'ly than ������  love of books.���������John Bright  MAKES NEW BLOOD.  That is How Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  Cure the Common Ailments of life  Making new  blood.      That is just  London Wcntlier, y  Wo may as well own up to tho'lfcEpth  that tho conventional abuse of our climate and our weal hor has boon greatly  overdone, When wo aro Inclined to  envy countries whoso meteorological  conditions have lens of the element of  "glorious uncertainty" (linn our own,  we nro nnu'li too ready to overlook tho  immense advantage wo possess ln our  almost absolute freedom from vinivut  ���������cxtwuioB.���������London World.  wiiaFinrwmii!^  ways doing ��������� actually making new  blood. This new blood strengthens  every organ in the body, and strikes  straight at the root of anaemia, and  the common ailments of life which  have their origin in poor, weak", watery blood. Mrs. A. H. Seeley, of Stirling, Out., tells what Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills did for her fourteen year  old sister, Miss Annie Sager, after  other treatment had failed. She says:  "For some years Annie had not been  well. She would take spells of dizziness and headaches that would last  for several days, and her whole body  would become dry and hot as though  she was burning up with fever. Her  lips would swell until near the bursting point, and then .when the fever  would leave her the outer skin of the  lips would peel off. She doctored  with two different doctors, but they  did not succeed in curing her, and  the trouble seemed gradually to be  growing worse. Then we began giving  her Dr, Williams' link Pills and under this treatment she has recovered  her health. The headaches and dizziness have gone; her color ia improved; her appetite better, and she  has had no further attacks of the  fever which baffled the doctors. We  nre greatly plenaod with what Dr.  Williiwis' Pink Pills havo dono for  her, and recommend them to other  sufferers."  It was the rich rod hlood Dr, Williams' I'ink Pills actually make which  ���������oured Miss Sager.   That is why theso  pills cine nil common ailments like  iMiiii'iuia nnd debility, hendnehoa nnd  . biiekoohos, ��������� indigestion,   rheumatism,  I neiiriilgin., St. Vitus danco   and   tlio  .special   ailments    tlmt prey on tlie  ! health and hiippimisA   ot   girls   and  i uoiiioii of all ago.-*.   Hot tho genuine  1 Dr. William*' I'ink , Pills   for   Palo  ; I'eople.  with the full  name on tlie  ���������^wrapper around 'onoh box.   Sold hy  tilifhu'diciim dealers or hy mail at  ."i'l cents a box or six boxes for $2.50,  from tho Dr, Williams' Medicine Co,,  Uroekville, Out.  Sunlight Soap is better than other soaps,  but is best when used in the Sunlight way.  To appreciate the simplicity and-ease of  washing with Sunlight Soap in the Sunlight  way you should follow directions.  rubbing on the soap, roll up each  immerse in the water, and go away.'  Sunlight Soap  will do its work in thirty to sixty minutes.  Your clothes will be cleaner and whiter than if washed  in the old-fashioned way with boiler and hard rubbing.  Equally good with hard or soft water. ^  W W VV J      J v/������  !    ������*.   After  Ipl piece, in  Lever Brother* Limited, Toronto  >53  "And in. conclusion." said the girl's  mother, "he is a mere fortune hunting scamp."  "Why, ma!" exclaimed the girl.  I'm surprised that you should make  sucli an assault upon him when he's  not present to defend himself."  A PLANET OF GREAT PEAKS.  Your#octor  Can cur* your Cough or Cold,  no question about that, but���������  -why go to all tha trouble and  -   ineonvmi-m--.ee of looking him up,  "* n*dfhavinghfspre-criptlon  then you can step Into any  ore m Canada and obtain  auoiue U fiUILCIZ'S CURE  Ur a quarter.  Why pay two to five dollar.  when a twenty-five cent  bottle of SHILOll will cure you  at aukkly 7  Why not do as hundreds of  thousand* of l/anituiana have  done for tho past thirty-four  years: let SHILOH be your doctor whenever a Cough or Cold  appear*.  SHILOH wtt! cure yott, and all  drnffgUta bnck up this statement  with A jMisitivu yuhrhiite-e.  The ru>xt time you have ft  Cough t.A Culd cu.uit v.ith  SHILOH  The English on Poker.  The American game will not hear  tiiin,i|ilaiitin^. H i* exotic in Knglnnd.  Mr. WolN speak* ot it*ns the "dreary  game nf poker," ana (.'heater Field,  jr., in his "Cynic's Kules of Con-  duet," snys; 'When organising a  friendly poker party, don't invite  friends,"  tiunllgnt Mia|j m belter UtaU oL'uc*  uodiift, iii������i .,;, 1.-&. wli.u Uiii'd ln tho  Sunlight way. Buy Sunlight Soap  and follow directions.  MARTYRDOM DESCRIBED  Kingston Man Tells How He Suffered  and How He Was Released. ���������  "For years  a mar  tyr,"   is   how   Chas.  H.   Powell,   of   105  Raglan Street, b-ing ,  ston,      begins     his  story.      "A   martyr,  to    chronic    constl- J  pation, but now 1 am ;  free from it and all:  through   the   use of *  Chas. H. Powell   Dr.   Leonhardt's Anti-  Pill.  "I was induced to try Antl-Plll by  reading the testimony   of   some   one  who had been cured of constipation by  It.   I had suffered for eighteen years  and had taken tons   of   stuff... recommended as cures but which made me  worse rather  than, better.      Doctors  told me there was no cure for me. Dr.  Leonhardt's Anti-Pill cured me."  All dealers or The Wilaoa-Fyle Co.,  Limited. Niagara Palls. Ont 602  ���������Hubby���������It becomes very trying, my  dear; you're~~"ahvays saying check,  check, check! I feel as if life were  a long game of chess.  Wifie.���������Well, Edward, if you don't  give me something, I shall have to  pawn, pawn, pawn, and it would still  seem like a game or chess, wouldn't  it?���������Ally Sloper.  Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.  Trade's Sen_ltlven_ss.  German goods go where British  goods might, but do uot. Here is a  case. The Russian joiuer, uot being a  meat eater, has not much muscle and  cannot use a heavy hammer, So be  buys and uses the German light hammer made for. bim, while he has no  use for the heavier one of English  make.���������London Post.   -j.    .  Be there a Will Wisdom Points the  Way.-���������The sick man pines for relief,  but he disli'-c*? sending for the doctor  which means bottles of drugs never  consumed. Jfe has not the resolution  to load his stomach with compounds  which smell villainously and taste  worse Rut if he have the will to  deal himself with his ailment, wisdom will direct his attention to Par-  mele-i's Vegetable Pills, which, as a  specific for indigestion and disorders  of the digestive organs, have no  equal  fralKht Cost in Britain.  The coat of hauling freight por ton  por mllo oil tho London Northwostern  Huilwii,'', Kngland's most important  Hup, oxii.ftrtved in cents, is 1.49. On  tho Pennsylvania railway the cost is  .404 of a cont and on tho Now York  Central .410 of a cent. This il  truo, although the wages of Eng-  lis i trainman we but half the American, An eminent expert attributes  the groater cost to the rigidity of  thu four whoolor English freight Wag.  ���������ns, which, ho says, are "track mur-i  erers aud .newer absorbuwu"  Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff,  Matter of Sec  Hev���������It's a woman's privilege to  ebange tier mind, you know.  Him���������Yes, also n man's, but���������  Hor���������But what?  Hlm-But wheu ho does tho chances  iro ho will find himself posing ns tbe  defendant in a breach of promise suit  ~Tj0trr������tf- Trlhnni*.  Peculiarity of the Ring Srojintalna  of tlie Moon. . i -;  The moon Is really>ihd tru%a great  planet of mountains,'' its w*|iole visible  surface being dotted with elevations  of curious shapes and of extraordinary  height. We say "its whole visible surface" and hasten to explain that we  make this statement simply because  the eye of man has never seen but one  side of the surface of the moon. What  we see convinces us that the little  planet is extremely mountainous, for  on the "end" exposed to our view  there are no less than 30,000 peaks,  varying in height from 2,000 feet to  l'our miles. When we consider the fact  that this lunarian world is only one  thirty-second part as large as the  earth we can easily see why it deserves the title of the "planet of great  mountains." There is a peculiar thing  about these 30,000 moon peaks. Each  and every one of them has a ringlike  form, the open end of the conical point  being of greater or lesser diameter, according to the height of the' mountain.  In a low grade telescope these peaks  resemble true volcanoes, but when  viewed through a high grade glass it is  seen that the depression in the center  jpJLthe queer "ring mountain" Is .often  The whaling cutter Snowdrop of  Montrose has been lost on the coast of  Greenland with a cargo on board, the  whalebone being valued at about $10,-  000.  so great as to he below The general"  level of the surrounding country. The  depth of these depressions is calculated in a curious manner, by figuring  on the relative shadows they cast  when the sun Is shining full upon  them. The diameter of these "ring  mountains" varies greatly, some of the  larger ones being 50, 100 or even 150  miles, while the smaller look like post  holes when viewed through a good telescope.  MARKING TRUNKS.  Odd DeTlces Used liy Which to Haaily  Identify Unuifngo,  A curious fashion of marking trunks  by some individual and odd device has  come Into practice. It is a trick that  helps to Identify ouo's baggage instantly, even at a distance, In a crowded  railway station, and thus facilitates  travel, especially abroad, whore so  much red tape entangles baggage  trausportatlon.  Some of the devices used are queer,  to say tho least. A lover of dogs had  big brlndle's heads In brown and white  painted at Intervals on all her trunks  and suit cases before sailing for Germany. She felt sure, sho snid, that  she would bo able to Identify her hag-  gage auy where by theso slgus,  Anothor curious design Is that of  skull and crossbonbs, dono ln black,  wblto and rod, on top, sides and ends  of trunk and on tho bottom of every  bag of ono traveler.  Dumbbell designs In rod, whlto nnd  bluo identify anothor lot of baggage.  Ono socloty woman hns hor trunks  oil marked with a design of a pair of  gloves, painted rod, blnck nnd gold,  and appearing as If just taken off tho  hand and carelessly tossed iu tho  trunk.  Family crests In gold and colors nre  usod, and college girls golug abroad  have curious Chlnoso dragons, birds,  etc., dono in oriental color combinations on their baggage.  taif1" MOONEY BJSCUIT& CANDY. CO  ^. STRATF0RO    CANADA  To His  Pleased Customers'  The wise grocer studies  his customers���������knows their  likes and dislikes-���������knows  that his best trade want  Mooney's Perfection  Cream Sodas  He lets them know that  he has their favorite, biscuits  "^a^leeVthaT theyarenot"  asked tb buy something "just  as good," which is NOT  as good.  Groccri who want to please their  patrons always have Mooney's Perfection Cream Sodas.   In their  hygienic packages���������elMitht  and moisture-proof.  HEWS01  Practically all makers o! good  clothes in Canada use HCWSOII  Tweeds.    Look  for the tag  that guarantee* PURS WOOI*  n  Stnn������ to tim QoieU.  1    "TTrnirr  vivi '������������������ .*(? vcrv pule.  What's  j tho trouble?"  I    "I was slr.tin u the quick by an  ; adder this rtfti rno.  1    "Mow did Jl hnpp.'ii,r  \    "Why, 1 drepp.'d Iti nt the hank, and  ��������� the bookkeeper tula mo my account  i wus ovvi'druwii  IllrMiiiiiiil   t til   IMnmonit,  Question for ������let*;ititisj societies:  When a life ijoiira.".<������������������������������������ ngent tackle* a  Xtusoli riinv_o.fr. will the canvasser got  his life Insured, or will he sell a  book'/  --"DODD'S*'-  ^KIDNEY  % PILLS  '.Ii'/.VWwsS-s,"  Itndlo Manneri Hail,  "Why do you dip your own spoon  Into tbe general sugar bowir asked  tbo particular woman of tho bachelor  girl.  "I dcr.'t hnoT," r*r*W<*'T tho hnoholnr  girl plnlntW-rty, "unle������M It t������ boen uso  my studio life Is corrupting my good  manners. When you ont your breakfast oil by yourself nnd thoro's nobody  else to dip n spoon Into the sugar bowl  ttuu it'i ail )%m.- v'tvt: itp-yje. end el)  your own sugar bowl nnd there's no*  body to seo or to caro, why, you nro nl*  most bound to get careless and forget  and dip It Into other sugar bowls,  sren't you'/'"  *nhtl������,  "Whftf flld ymi rot nnt of flint will  case?"' asked the lirM lawyer.  "Two hundred and fifty thousand  dollam," ri'plhHl the nw.*oud lawyer.  "Good round num. ob'i"  "Yes; hut 1 thought tbe old m������u left  IBore thfio that"  W   N   IJ   No.   607 THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  0}  THE DEERE  CHILDREN'S  IffflMfllE  AND WHAT  CAME ������F tT  (With Apologies to L-ewis Carroll.)  ���������t  0  H, MR. POSTIE!" called Genevieve   Deere   through  the  open   latticed   window   of  the breakfast room, "have  you any letter for us children?"  Over her shoulder peeped Brother  Ben and little Sister Helen, their  eager faces full of, tho same inquiry, as  the postman, who was about to ring  the doorbell of the house on the op->  poslte side of the street, turned at the  sound of Genevieve's voice and  glanced up their way.  "Let me see," he answered. "Why���������  yes, I think I have a letter for you."  "Oh, oh!" squealed Helen. "It's  frum Auntie Wiggins, I know!"  "Oh, may we come and get it from  you right away?" asked Genevieve.  "I'll run across to you," called Ben  before the good-natured postman had  time to so much as ooen his mouth to  fay "yes." Delving into his bag, he  produced the letter just as Ben reached hts side.  "Thank you," said Ben, and flew  back to the house, where Genevieve  and Helen were impatiently waiting  to see the address and postmark of  the letter.  "Yes, it's Auntie Wiggins' writing!"  said Genevieve.  "And the postmark says Walton  Hills," said Ben.  Helen, who had not yet learned to  read writing and did not understand  the meaning of postmarks, .thrust a  paper cutter into Genevieve's hand.  "Oh, do open, the letter, sister," she  begged.  "Poor Helen! We -won't keep her  waiting,any longer,"  declared Gene-  Thoroughbred Dogs Need  to Work  YOU boys and girls are used to  thinking of dogs as idle and useless, unless they happen to be  . good watchdogs, in which case  you might consider them somewhat useful at night.  In  general,, however,   it  is  true  that  our dogs are mere pets;    And, indeed, *  we are probably all the fonder of them'  because   they   are   pets,    rather   than  beasts of burden.  Many people, however, are coming to  think that if we would be really kind  to dogs we would train them to work  for us. This is especially true of finely  bred dogs, which are growing more ahd  more stupid and more and more delicate.  Dog fanciers tell us it would be a  great   blessing- to   prize-dogs   if   they  could be regularly 'employed' in some  kind of work. They would feel much  better physically; and the number of  deaths would be' tremendously decreased.  Great Danes, mastiffs, St. Bernards,  Newfoundlands and one or two other  breeds could be made most useful, for  instance, to carry garden truck and  milk to customers. An English friend  writes us:  "I have relatives in Holland, and I  frequently pay visits to a town in the  north part of that country, The house  where I stay is next door to a baker's.  This baker has a dog which takes him  round the town twice a week. A draper, living about a stone's throw further  on, has a dog which takes his travelers  regularly on long rounds from village to  village, and he, too, has had the same  dog for some yeans now. But these  records are a_ nothing to the postman's  two dogs, who have drawn him on alternate days from Assen to Wlnschoten, a  distance of some twenty to twenty-two  miles, returning the same afternoon, for  the last seven or eight years, or perhaps more. There are many who would  not be able to follow their callings as  milk venders or small market gardeners  but for tho help of their doge."  The Dutch Societies for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals havo  long since got over the idea that It  is cruel to make such dogs work, On  the othor hand, they say the kindly  treated working dogs are by far hap-  ������ler and healthier than the idle dogs,  o they now get up working-dog exhibitions, and give prizes to the owners  whose dogs give evidence of the best  treatment,  vleve, and she opened the letter Immediately.  What a lovely, long letter it was���������  the first one they had ever had from  Auntie Wiggins!   For Auntie Wiggine  had   spent   many   years   abroad,   and   (  they had never so much as seen her   {  until   about   two   months   before   the   J  time of this story,- when a great big I  ship had brought her over' from Italy. ������������������!  And oh! how like a fairy godmother  she then seemed, with gifts for Helen  and gifts for Ben and gifts for Mar-/'  guerite. ��������������� ���������    ..' '  Since her arrival what good times \,  they had had listening to her fasci-  natTng~^toriesJ-j=soTrre~of~whreH'f,Ka:dT"  been born into print, and so been v  read by thousands of children who I  had not the happiness of owning, her f  as their Auntie Wiggins.  A week before this story begins she  had gone away to Walton Hills, but the  last thing she had said was:  "Now, Genevieve and Ben and Helen,  don't fail to write Auntie Wiggins a  letter some time this week."  "You will answer it,, will you?" they  hadasked.  "Indeed,  I shall!"    '  So they had written a letter���������Genevieve the flrst half, Ben the second  half and little Helen thi postscript.  And now here was Auntie Wiggins'  answer:  A SURPRISING LETTER  "Dear Genevieve, Ben and Helen:   ,-,  "lour letter received a warm welcome.  "But, my three deary dears, what  ailed your letter? I have struggled  through Chinese puzzles, but never,  never havo I had such a jumbled  letter to unjumble us thiB one from  you.  "And when I came to Helen's cunning little postscript I was most puzzled of all. But at last I made it  out, "SaC kFuL uV gLOvJOs AnBI.  AsktfT fuL uv KltTonS-sack full  of gloves and basket full of kittens."  "That wasn't what 1 printed!" interrupted Helen; "I didn't sny anything  about kittles 'n' gloves!"  "Never mind, deer," snid Genevieve,  "It's very queer and I don't understand;  but let's see what Auntie Wiggins say*  next."  "It's awfully queer," muttered Ben;  "but go on, Genevieve."  "Then I understood whnt Helen wns  sending me, for just thnn Mrs. Warner camo to toll me a large sack and  basket had come. There wns such a  inlawing in tho house, as if all the  oats In Walton Hills had come to sue  $' ie!    'Oh,   just   op������n  them,   please,      \  ���������''������������������ Irs. Wagner,' said I, 'and count the     i  .hings in them.'  "So in a few minutes Mrs Wagner  came and said, '500 pairs of gloves in  the sack and 250 kittens in the basket.'  " 'Dear me,' said I, 'that makes  1000 gloves! Four times as many  gloves as kittens! It's very kind of  Helen, but why die sne send so many  gloves? For I haven't lOOOhands, you '  know, Mrs. wagner.'  "And  Mrs.  TYagner said,   'No,  in-,  deed, you're 998 hands short of that!'  ������������������T"Howeverpthe-next-day-I-made-out���������t-  What to do, and I took the basket  with me and walked over to the vil-  Peasant's Bull +  This is the kind of horse used by  many peasants ln Europe. What do you  think of the bull ob a steed to travel  on?   Would you llko to be on Wm?  * Spain's State Coach.  The state coach usod by the King of  Spain Is drawn by eight pure white horses  with plumes.and white harness. Plumes  wave from each corner of the coach,  while a crown ornaments tho oent re.  The Experiments of Tom Tit  *  )  HAVE you  ever tried making a  fountain, boys and girls?  Ask ymir mother tor three tin  baking imim, one quite large, one  smaller nml the third umallesi of all.  Next mt a yard-long section of gas  pipe; from the plumber, also a length of  rubber hose, n tiny rubber bull and a  yard nr no of tine win-,  Ask the plumlwr ti> run tht' am pipe  through the thm? puns nnd wilder the  openings to prevent leaks. Thut is, do  so if you think you cannot do tin; jub  yourself.  Now fnBton nno end of your fine wire  to the littlo bull und run the wire  through the pip-?, fastening It nt the  lower end so us to keep the ball resting  loosely on tho upper end.  Hy this tlmo your fountain Is nearly  rtndy. Tho luriest pan Is ut the bot-  tum uml the other two pans are abovo  It nt Interval, of nhout 12 Inch***, the  pipe rising 12 inches above the smallest  pan,  lN*<W     UVt     U������C     It.i.l.iv.i,     l-.il*.. t. li      Ji,,i  wteV* it to he, clone to ti ������plK������nt or reservoir, Take your rubber tubing und Ul'  ting It over tlie lower <-ml cf the- gas  pipe, connect the latter with the spigot  ot your water pipe or it feci voir.  Turn on the wnttcr nm! lt will piny  nicely out nf thn top of your pipe, lift-  in" tVir. brill ;i������ Wr������h ata thp wire wilt Iff  It rise.  . If you want a prettier effect, bor* a  hale In the pipe beiwe,* n puns, nnd thus  give the wntor two or three additional  openings through which to play.  Taint the whole fountain white or  green and It wilt be real good looking,  How to Whittle ft Chain.  It Isn't svery lioy who knows how to  whittle a beautiful chain "ut <t wood.  Mut every boy dearly loves to whit  tle, nnd no real boy who is permitted to curry n knife would droum of  being without ono, go evory boy will  be Interested in studying these pictures  and seeing how woll ha can work out  the directions with his own good Jack*  knife.  If your knlfo has two finely tempered blades-one largo nnd ono small-It  turo, mnklng them straight ond true, as  the HUccoHH of your chain depends very  much on thom,  Tho four corners of the Mick must  now be whittled uwuy,   leaving ymi a  (���������I'OHH-Hlllipeil piece���������C|()MH-Hl|lll������l-il III ill I'll  end, that Is. Do this work with great  dellciiov nnil care, In ordor imt to cut  too deep nnd Spoil  tlie whole Job.  Now you huve to plun the linksuf Hi"  ehiilti, If you want them to be uf exactly ei-iml size, .vmi must previously  outline them, of courso.  Now your stick Is 12 Inches long, Hup-  posii you wnnt twelve links, Then each  one, of course, must bu i inch long.  Murk as Indicated In the picture. Ono  sot of links overlapping tho other set.  86 far, so good, Now the most dltn-  eult task of nil Is to shape and loosen  ���������vM  'mm  Is just right for this purpose  And any clenr, straight, grained wood  wilt do for the chain. The harder the  weed, the more difficult your work", hut  mere beautiful your chain.  Cut a piece of wood 13 inches long, 1  Inch wide and \m Inch thl������*k. Itrnw  guide lines on it, as shown in the pic-  tho links, Mefore doing this, study these  picture* carefully to nnd just whet  ports have to be cut away.  V** the small hlitde nml work slowly  nnd surely. When at Ihki ymi l*au- iln-  Ished the cutting work-all the links being, inomt-ned nnd shnped properly���������  sandpaper them smooth.  lage girls' school, and I said to the  head teacher: ���������-������������������'���������'.,    -  " 'How many little girls are thero  at school today?'  " 'Exactly 250, madam.'  " 'And have they all been good all  day?'  " 'As good as gold!'   .  "So I waited outside the door with  my basket, and as each little girl  came out I just popped a soft little  kitten into her hands! Oh. what joy  there was! The little girls went all  dancing home, nursing their kittens,  and the whole air was full of purr?  ing! Then, the next morning. I  ���������went-to-the-sohool���������befone-iWopened,_  to ask the little girls how the kittens had behaved in the night.  "And the>������ all arrived sobbing and  crying, and their faces and hands  were all covered with scratches, and  they had the kittens wrapped up in  their little frocks to keep them from  scratching any more. And they  sobbed out, 'Tlu1 kittens have-been  scratching us all night'   ,  ���������'So then lsaid to myself, 'What  a nice little girl Helen is. Now I  see why she sent all those glove���������������' '*  HELEN IS MYSTIFIED  "Bi.t I didn't -rend gloves!" expos.**  tulated Helen.  Genevieve and Ben still looked puzzled, but a half-enlightened (and fool ���������  ish) look now began to dawn on their  j aces.   Genevieve read on:  "���������and T see why there aro four time?  as many gloves us kittens,' and I said  aloud to the little girls, 'Never mind,  my dear children, do your lessons  very nicely and don't cry any more,  and when school Is over you'll, find me  at the door, and you shall see what  you shall seel'  "So in the evening when they came,  with all their Utile kltteiu wrapped  up in, their frocks, there was  1, at tho door, with Helen's big sack!  And, as each little girl came out, I  just popped Into her hand two pairs of  gloves! And each little girl unrolled  her frock and took out nn angry llttlo  kitten, spitting and snarling, with Its  claws sticking out liko a hedgehog.  But it hadn't time to scratch, for, In  a moment, It found all its four paws  poprc<l Into nice, soft, warm gloves,  end then the kittens got quite sweet-  tempered, and gentlo, und began purring again!  "So tho llttlo girls went dancing  homo again, and the noxt rooming  thoy camo dancing back to school,  "The scratches wero all healed, and  thoy told mo: 'The kittens have .been  good!' And when any kitten wants  **������ catch a mouse, it Just Uikos off ono  "- ��������� ' ���������������������������>  Children's Cunning |  Sayings \  B\BY MKG wns supposed to be say*  Ing hor pluco of poetry to her  father.  "Utile drops of water. HUH  groins of sand, make���������," she llBpod,  hut Just thon she (lew off to catch the  kitten, so nt Inst fathor said:  "Come,   conic,    Meg,    what   do   they  make?"  "Mud pics," said Meg. who h^J quit*  forgotten iho rest of tho vera  Winifred was being dressed, nnd h<t  mother sent her upstairs for the button-hook. When sho came down ngi'la  she was carrying the shoehorn In her  liimd, ,    , ������������������  "Have you got tho button-hook?'  nuked her mother,  "No," replied Winnie, "Hut I nun'd  nil over, and all I win find Is H'������* ''"'"  I,ni-hook for the heels, so I'vo brought  that instead."        Mr. Oroen, the new recior. l������n! como  lit i ,itl mi  lie*l.'i<i.  .������,ni  ,!.* !������������������ ,v;>"  lhere, watched with great Interest ns  he s'pped hts ten.  "How delicious these lllt'e biscuits  are! Really, I don't know how many  I've eaten/' remarked the clergyman,  l.i������Kiilnii. _, ,���������  l llilfl     i     **4*J, .*,..*,������������     ������-",������ .  "You've eaten eight."  "Do vou think yonr mother would sell  you to me?" snid the visit*, ��������� to pretty  fit He curly-hendert Dick.  "Nn," said Dick,  "Don't you think I have enough  money?" , ,.  It iMi't tUl," r.M lh U. vry pollr-  |y; "but. you see, ther* are Uw ot v,  nml 1 rlonh think mother wouM like to  'ireak the set."  of its gloves, and if two mice, it takes  off two gloves, and if three, it takes  off three, and if four, it takes off all  four. But the moment they've caught  the mice, they pop their gloves on  again, because they know we can't  love them without their gloves. ' For,  you see, 'gloves' have 'love' inside  them���������there's no love outside.  "So all the little girls said: 'Please  thank Helen, and we send hpr 250 loves  and 1000 kisses in return for her lvOO  gloves  and  2i"0 kittens!'" ;i  "Oh!" ejaculated Helen, her'- face  .brightening,* "J see! Auntie Wiggins  didn't read my printing right. I said 'I  sent two sacks full of love, and baskets full of kisses, and she thought I  said gloves and kittens! What a funny  mistake!"  Genevieve and Ben looked ,at on������  another a little shamefacedly. Then  they broke oui laughing���������a trltle sheepishly. ���������  "It's our bad spelling, I know, and 5.ve  meant all this for you and me, Genevieve," snid  Ben.  "Yes, I'm sure she did," assented  Genevieve, "nnd Ben, we deserve it,  for we do spell atro-o-ociously!"'  "That's so," agreed Ben, "well, it's  up to us to do something to pleasa  Auntie  Wiggins."  "We'll have to write another letter,  Ben, and spell properly in that one,"  "Yes."  Just then the door bell rang and an  express parcel was handed Jn* for Genevieve and Ben.  What do you  think  it contained?  Why, a speller.  The next day another letter went Into  the mail box addressed to Auntie Wiggins, and it was very different from the  first letter in one important respect���������  the words were all spelled right!  tiames to Play  TRY   the   game   of   alliteration  some  day.    It  will keep your  memory "on the run," and you  will enjoy it all the more on  that account. , ' " *  Choose a leader first, then all of you  players listen to him carefully. He  will give out a sentence, every word  of which begins with the same letter.  Each of you must repeat it after him.  Then he repeats this sentence, adding to it this time, however, another  sentence, the words of which all begin with another letter. You must repeat both sentences after htm correctly.  Any one making a mistake must  drop out of the game and watch for  errors in the remaining players.  As the players become fewer in  number, they must repeat the sentences after their leader more and  more rapidly and without a moment's  hesitation.  The last one left gets the prize, and  certainly deserves it.  Here are some suggested sentences  which the leader might use:  "Four   fishermen   fishing  for   fiddlesticks."  -���������"Si3r-siippery-snakes������sl!pping-slowly_  southward."  "Nine  nautical  Norwegians nearing  neighboring Norway's narrows."  v'   "Ten   tiny,   toddling  tots  trying  to  train their tongues to trill."  The leader can make up sentences  beginning with the omitted numerals  between one and ten, if he wishes. Or  he can hove his sentences open with  colors.    .  Game of Minister's Oat.  THK players sit down In a circle or  in iwo opposite rows. Tho first  playir begins by Hiylng! "Tho  minister's cut Is un ambitious cat,"  The next player, "An artful cat,"  and so en unlit nil have named tin adjective beglnnic with "A," Whon you  piny the g'������tr' 'lo uot permit any ono to  use the two adjectives given above, but  i-eiiuire t)p-in ui ihlnk up adjectives of  their own.    , , it       ,,   it  The next time around the adjective*  must begin w-ih "IX," the next with "C,"  and so on until the cnitro alphabet has  been gone through. To vnry the gntne,  other expressions mny be e^loyed,  llko "Tho doctor's dog," etc,    ^  Piih That Cannot Swlr.  MOHK than one species or flsh is  met with that cannot swim,  the most singular of which,  perhaps, Is thn maltha, a Hrajlllan  tlMh wh-w> orirnn* of locomotion only  enable   it  to   crawl  or   wuih  or   uup,  :ifl,  .f ti  to'.nl   to vrhU-h  nnlmnl this flsh tn some entpnt bears  n resemblance, and it ts provided with  n long, upturned snout.  other examples of non-swlmmlng  fishes Include the sea-horse, another  mom   peculiarly   fhnpefl   Innntiltnnt   nt  .t .....l     .������. ,.,., ,t}uV,       ,.t     ,,.*,t,.\i  there are many specimens, whteh  walk nml crawl on the shore, e,n������l  rocks, both being unable to swb  Con You figure Thlsf  James haa a large hunk of gingerbread and Joseph has none, in going a  distance of twenty feet things are re-  vi-rMd, ntuX J";*'Hi has ii',, thi- Kiiwjr-  bread and James all the surprise, llow  troifu- fe������-t would J"*eph hnve lo travel  to vto an **tn ptrwrtnread in the iiiikerv? jtMa_SBSV>UXMM<  _���������*��������������������������������������� ���������m\xt**iiiv*u**&^*>**mmmV*MH',mi  ZZStiW  ran mmm% emmMMjm^-mtmm iWeummMk,"  A  itewea MjjJion boses soM tta gscet 13 ssenths.  siisagEm***^^  ������1  "fc.si@BsU_re������  sv.--*/  Afes^**_������ai32i____CT___^^  ��������� ,-sp^       t! 'IB    fit ^ffl&v ������iSft. ���������      "        ^���������f-^V  ���������Cares SHjp'  'fattooDaya.  ������a way  YMKW  BB5   R1������S|  nm to.  5S^Ms!MJf������'^0?������4  Wfiw In ������.artery Sty At  Tbe Ccnartonay Hotel  iPr������*# a������a?������������i������Eee for gsetfca.  *Mnmm ������������������������������������' '������' WH OUeW H'������"* ���������������������������������������������'������������������ ������������������������ ���������������.���������������������������>������������������       ������"  Waa Qvamtal B/exal for Spo^isEsen  ���������        .     ' ���������' "'"..'*������������������" '���������"���������          EJone bot t&o. Best nf Wises and Liquors  at the Bar.  RATES  ���������RiSASONABLE  Jtokn cMmsten,     Pv&p,  uv_w*iiw*ty*mi^^  H. A refers������js,  I mBEi&ir  w r8 ������>  W '.^ P-f  K i1, tx    U'**  P������PWU.S.y*MCf*S8.  ALL 8TYLB8,  T  ,f^*'1*J*^*������^^.,S,*>^������?-^1^S������:!i;  8jo_2jrwaL   c  ������___mmB_SS2_!i4^^  ' ih|SMit- & Mm* St  'IPasoEpaariiEys'.  l^a*!* 4 s SUTMWJS always ������* tap j also, tfce fi**wi M/H,W Al������5������e  "&WE&3���������AahotKotr, Bcliwahia, Bofelitn, -te, ** $������& ������SJMY RE^JftU "  B������0������������ia TTSBKK7. B������st Wiaes ca_ Zfi^aosa of , aU OUada*-.  Sbe :_to_#������og and hoigbig ������������ytirtmcirt, mior tbe imxatibitm s_y^n*t*s.*i������J._*(, ������f j_������  Bavia, will ba found Fiwt olaas hi oray reajwi,  RATES,  <5>* eo par d-ey uqa-waixie.  9  A TSSsaa SM������*>*c������i e<f ������ABBS   afi^E-tig-a   chq  Land.  B������������5WKa'B-B_8Al) &vosj &*y.   ,.  OeeWem tot BJPSCKBAE,   AKB3 prcrs^tfty &������,____*_ fee  imsmif mm  ���������zaro3***^amaaro33gB^^  $&  g^O'TECE IS HERffRY GIVKN that  *ii ftpoliis-vtiou wilt i*e mo/it; to iho  Ij������������ti/i)i<trive A'SBomiily u( she Proviuoe  .., ���������,    ot Beisitih Columbia at iss ucxt  8wb-  siou, for an, Act  incorporate   a  1 WW*  eu������!(Miteii at t=ks*t aofee,  j������ui������alafc_^________L  _B__3>  BTBQ]  ������>1gBjrflSL4^.|.8.t'  [REEDER of    olstein Gattle, Chester White Pigs,, Ban-ad Plymout  Hoefes, &e>  WfPBOVK������ STOCK  AT FARMERS PRICEfi.  iNTHranw  iNSTweinrE  ii  OORREOT   ENGLISH-  HOW TO USE IT."  A Mommx MAtM-mm Vxxmftm re 'lira  XSm ov Hwenvew''.  -TossnTXiWi !I?!iuaK ]Jj;tauri, Editor.  ParWal ������entftnta jtor fthio Kontti-  Oeorso In Bhu^Ni fior Use n.^uuev.  fsurse te ftag&fci for ttio iUsssune^ Pu#.  Sew fl> Inepease One's Vsw���������td-������ry,  Iftie A*, ot Qimriixm8.iiatm,  JMtonDB md \Yovist:   fiF<������i? to Uno tfeera,  l^>;iuuei������tio/ra (dewtney Diottonoiy).  tit*������r������l' Sbu|,ffi*li ai fib* lliina.  ���������OmSKK* ttcjjfc-fa fn fotc SJjiKfl,  WV������(> tm ^ ������k* Wto** ffit't* Buy.  tofu-i* b wi������r'W|Kffleu ������sil PaijfitnaMon.  4ie>tfb������tj<) Um* of Amnli*^!*.  MM-ievs ^iiflis^ lor Ike lte&k"������i iljivt.  Cfuimmiul w^n-l*   Siiw |w Wrlto Ttmvati,  |������W&m ik WfxgUSih lm������r,t*ii������.  $1 n ]|������a������. Rn-iil lOe fer eo������ple copy  flOSSSWT mmm tnm,m. III.  i���������������,ii������i_������^fc.,^.*������M** *rt,*.**-%������*^������*i'***' a.***. M*t������t.������x.'������������  company to build r*l(ue of railway oi standard or narrow gauga, to l/e oporatedv-by  ateu.ui ot eloetricit-y, from a point at ov otux  ihe head of Portland Cwial fchonce foi I owing She valley oJ Btar Kiver a, di-iteue-M of  thirty miles, with power So build, .c^uip,  maiuteiu and opc*r������k< branch !inert of n(it-en  miles iu IstGgtli froai ihe main line and pur*  tiinilarly up Glacier, filfctt-r wd Amoricaa<  Creeks; <iai  also   to   eswtbiltih   peno-sflout;  o  te-aokafor ooUcoting sad dmrshuxxn^ yaidF  on f,he main lino or any branch orbmnohea;  fo construct, operate, maittta'ia and o-vn  telegraph and telephone polea, or oithor,  feloug tho route of the eaid rfitlway or its  bracches, or in connection thero'.iith, sad  to transmit raeanages fur oomuieroiiil purposes and to charge tolls therefor; to'*;'euor-  &to oI'iOtHoity and supply lijjht, haat and  power and er-eot, oonistruo'., bui!������i und maintain the nocoBKary buildinas and^orks, and  to gehorato any kind ol power for Iho purposes ttforesaid, or Iu oouueotlon thotowith  for reward; to conucct with and outor Into  running arrangements with any railway,  and to ooustruu-t terminal sidings at auy  ������uoh eoaneettous; to receive from any gov-  orument, person, or body corporatw, granta  of laud, money, bonusos, p; ivilej-ci or other  ai^wtauco, in aid of tho eonstruetion of tho  Company's undertakings; with power to own  by purchase of looatloD, or loaso uiir.ua and  sell nnd diopoKe of its holding; with power  to own, nno nnd oporato waier powor ooa-  roaiont to the road for the Company's railway and other purposer, and to fjxeratw  Buoh powers vm wis _raoied by Piirta IV and  V ot the "Water Olnuwo 0/iia.������!ids.tion Acs"  with power to butld, own, muiuUiu wharvos  do'iks and bunkers in oounootton tilth tho  Company's underUlriiifl<i{ ami to build, ovrn  equip and maintain stuam aud otiwr vueiwlo  and boak, und optiral* thoin on tlio watoru  of tho Proviuoe and thoao ftilj*ocnt tin ww,  ui/!, to vivdte trafiln fimuiflcawntn wil;h rail  way, steamboftt awl o'lbar comp.i.nles; nod  for all other iioawiwry or IncI'lenltttl rl({hta,  powers and pjrlvlln_cs In knot '.Ki'������alf  Doled et Viotoria B.O., tha Hiiud day ot  August, 1000.  KUKUTa A TAYLOK,  HaJiol-Jors (or tho AypUaeakl.  aia-ot  < wj'������j4!j5ai������vi**'������S3^^  ri*\1m������% cm >A>.'w������!.iii(iveH *n%i  a������i  ���������nutt tfci{ ej   tVr   Vima   Qt,&m*y  ���������C*jrjf������i%vttT %y m-iitr  pitMB   ������r  $**  mtxsr���������<x-r.*pt tncM *w*w-~~u ������wil\fm$  pftofeiHud.    Rn_j.lef*������w  ore ������s*-  \*s& to ti^matemal for mbex   H mu������������*  _% 014WU1'  w*������*-������twii tb Wwmwi  fym**;****.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai SO  doyis after d&ua I ia:.--.u<! to vh*kq nupHaii-  ion to th������ !':i-nofabtq tin: Chief Oouii'.iiwilo������-  tii oi Lands una Workn, for 3j**c(el li^noe  to CJtis tii'd carry _wii.y tiui'ocr from the ful-  lbwing dtv^nlwd 1 mdn bilua'-cil  . Ni.. 1 Coiitmonttinju; *t. a potts -ubout (500  yrjrde no?th U\m\ ii\& month of the ist  river or iiiip-uKarso*.' on tb*.; eoni siilo oi, ;Ju4-  tles.Iji-.lre from tho.soui-li end; raaniug 40  chains oat:t;.M0"ch'atM8cotitb it.cn 40 cb-'-ios  more or hm to iihore and following .eiLore  back to p-:Aiu ol c."t_!u������.ccmciit.  No 2   ComuiouciHg at a p>at ab.mf 40  J  ..i...i,.>J.)i  Vt       .**]:;  ''���������.'<A'*VJ.:'*-"''S-'-    . 13   i    ,    -  WV* Tt." fi--C������.i. ir. .:���������'���������; .',������������������*.-'.-Sj-4   ~- '  i-'  ^^i  r*."������jJ-^&>������.i.<^*V'l*''."-^v^  s. $. "Oity of Nanaimo.  ���������n7T������o������������_a_uu-----������i't*o2!:     iw������ier_������ffl  9*il������ froua VIcserin T_������rt*i������7, 7 A.m., fur  Kr-.Tnn������ne, calling *t Morsit Si������t������icb  -Gewipfcnn Bay, Wvuplc B^', *^vnAwi;  Kwjwr an<i TbeWu I������],inds niMa fceifkt  cr pfl������������w*i|ir*j������ ���������Slat*.  L������av������i Jin^miiiao Tef������������ia?, ^  p.na., fer  ^mwa Say ftucj ���������������������'.>w.  LwAVtfts  CtasR-o* Wo-jJufts-ifty,  S a.������a., for  Bnitm Bay aad Nftnauna.  Leaves Ntueaiae rbar*4ay, 7 earn, fer  Coi������������>x a-od w&y parts.  Leave* ���������om������jx Friday, 7 ������.������.*, f������r Mn-  naimn ������fi-i w*y jiorts.  S������������ls from K������raorfflfto Fr!Ai>, 7  p.mM let  Yiettma, mlTing  at Ito^cr aad Then'ts  Idn-sAj, Sroft-sfl, M-������pl*e B������������,  ���������So���������������^oh-,  sn   Kay   and   North    fkt*j.h   v.*kl������m  freight nod  pc.uaonjj-������rs a-2"er  North  K������ftHi������h  wiitwj ti������"������ a������d wearivcr  ^���������ojidiaeiw:  p������?ir.it.  J. Henry!  liifseries and Seedlioiies  freit audi 0*������a������*B's������J "ftpeo* new  saatiired for Siie Fall Tyade.  No espefige, Ioie or -delay oi hsiaHry  Sffidevi or i������epe������i,io������t.  Uead-^uiiriarv fcr F^������Ule C-Mii  pe-ATS Gait!**, FiaJd, ������ud Fioww  fteseis rr> ndmii,  TTlmkf ������i] 8**^, 6lr^_N������iiM I'kate  Ont F owerc, Bnlbi for Fail f\**xiy  iog.  W������ do bti.iBese on oar own  grounde���������no Trent to pay and are  prepnrid to naeo. all .ewipeUticjn.  Loi a_o piHcoyoir list More f>5*t-  ittfl yeur orJer.  3���������ML������ W<8������|j-3ll_������tcr  R<MHl  Y-ajtitKUxv-Ba- B. C  VAJSOOWWrilS. - ^AlAAMtLQ  8, ft.  "JOAW."  for  IrA������������  ianatnao  ohaina W(iit of.mouth of 2ikI ,i*ivor~TTn i,i*at  sido of Buttle L.iko from <i������>ut,h end rttuiiing  fcouth 80 cbaimsj o'iBt 80 ch.*.:o������.; tlus'-.xco*  berth 80 ciini.nr; U> SfSsoro suid fol\ow'w%  sboro lw,ok !��������������� poiut o( wjuimtmcemaut.  No S (Jommotjciufj m tlto ������ouch-wo3t  oorborof No 2 running south 80 ������haiun:  thence oaut SO obwie; thcooo north 80  ohainaj thmoa we������l 80 chiiua to point of  oonauieacorn-wut  C.E. McILROY,  Cumberland, N������.v. 11, W'id.  wwi������ii_*mi_aH������������aiiiPjmi������.-^^  OTIOBIS  UKIUSBV G1VKN t.bas mi  tho noxt, iioueion of tho Lofitalafrifo A������-  uoiJibly of tho Provlnoo of Brltlch Columbia, '-ppliciiUoB'VTill bo msule for an Aot  to inoorporati a Company with   powor   to  appropriate aud uuu (ruin the tnoit simabhi  'point ho much of the water of K'nts/l* Rivor  lu liango V, Ooiut.Dlitriot, lititlah Ooluw  bUk, tm mtxy he neuoiiiiry for the purpctca ul  the Company to supply power,   light  and  beat for mining,  Aouwuth:,  mMiufuatiii'hg  and othor purpontis, to tho bbftbtiJkulM, uor-  jporittlon*, ndrtois, mlllii, manuf ,ct/jrion and  all other works uf thu Tiiiupi(,������,a Pouiusala  Knicu lel&ml, Digby Inland  aud  adJMieiit  tsUnda m Coast iiiutrlot) nnd Ami wilU yow  er to oonetrnot gaa wurka st such place  on  tho N-tthoi'ly pan olliuton 1-do.ud m miy  Iso doomod mont fluitiblu, and Co  hy pl^������  for oonvoylnjf tho ualau to  tho iuhabttuile  of itaid r������lu.uJ; aud tusspply,   twimii; and  dUtribntu povr-ir, Unlit nnd heat  by com-  preigwi air, eLwttlolt/ and _** *o ths Inba-  W-tar.tH, oorporatluna, mines,  mille, aianu-  fuotorlAA and ill othor  worke  within  thu  Diittiot btrfore mouttoawi audi the autroend-  Ivn, diotritt wtthiu a tDKliiue of 75 oillun Irou  aha laid Khtede UUir; aad also to oonatnHtl  end maintain Wroniriy, rail***/  wd   to^-  phoiiii syatumH tu tbo wild sadhjA mud to or  teod tho Mid lyn^ou- tn other dU������tnrt������ emi<>  ti^auua tbaretoi airl alio to eraet, lay, f������o-  ���������eruet and anaiittaio Ut eunb work*, brMfen,  ttaoVi, mode, aubwiji,   bUtldio^A,  tw-k.\  flume*, damn, raouwiyi, polc-i, pipe*, wlro:.,  oehlfo, att"o������n������w aid upphaauea h may tie  BMHMary to (oily and completely carry out  tho paw*** of the Company.   And tUo to  hire ibe right ao enter and to appruyr**1''  *��������� ��������� '  , . ,  Sails from   Vancouver  daily, except Sundays, ,it 1.30 p.ni. ~  Sails from   Nanaimo   f *.r    Vancouver  _aily, except Sundays, at 7 a.m.  TIME TABLE   KFSnCCTiVE  M''-:i*idHy,.������e;oh-.rh>t, 19W  NOP 'I'M BCIUN]")��������� Bwid Down  i-iiii_������,ii iwiiiimknmlun-iiinumrt*im ������������������. ,n���������,..  PaBseaij-sr Traino  ������[*iti'!U8.  Dully  Ne.  I  Sunda-v  Wed.  Hat.  No. S  Victoria,  K'jw.oln,  C.bblf tl ill,  Oxvida-an,  KolvyUHh.  Diwmetiu'������,  SdllullOS,  Wostholwia,  ���������( !JtiOi?ruM!yi������,  rxulj'ilt**.-*!!,  K������irflt Wt'ilinpstMQ,  vi maiinn,  VVelltnilt'*",  Dc. 0.00  '  ������.8  10.40  10,48  It) M  11 00  n;������7  11.18  it m  11.07  12.IU  iu,:������i '  Ai IK.68  D  15 00  16 Vi  10.17  10.5'a  16.; 40  18.41  ie.i7  10'.fl8  17 I'1'  17.^  17 :w  1T.M  !������,(!<  18. Ml  /VrI8 46  .rMmv.-m.m.*���������*.*'.* tym*unmm*mM*rt���������*-  S0U1H JJOUND-Reud Up  Viciort'v,  liinnwlfl,  Sh-swtiigi'in,  ������<  Odi.bk IbM,  *\\'t/riiihti*,  Ko,''^n������t%  Du.wcu'u,  Bomn-y^ij,  WwJlV'liue,  Lailytnn'.h,  *<  fio'ith Wi.lllxii^on,  Iill...uUJ������.,  Wetikigtc-a,  Nn. 2  Ar. VI.m  WW  ��������� it*. .1  4H.H  If! -40  IU Lfi  101X1  10 (>.'  9 17  9,m  i)m,  lt\i, D.00  At. 9 Ml  ������,ttJ  t   8.W  De. 8,00  No, 4  Aa J8 T>5  W.M>  10.61  ���������10.*���������  IT.*  li.ot  10.58  iG^n  16.83  t&m  iy*, IbiS  Ar, 10,i������  ix\w  Da, io CO  TbcKi'Mi-i WtYe tied S-uMmuuiirt* To  \tfitjR .rr, -We, xooil ovu sail end *lM**.fti  Haven, ax tun M.d. <,.v<4������*(acnt*. *et *������mh*  .������5������t'i*l traiw erwl *#m*������*x t?r am***-  txtFJa, ->r*4 i-tAatoA rue* ler partes m*iy  t������ wmtejieH *e������  ea -*f)|������<iii������**������a to eke  VIA. Pes*, P^rorsl H Viei*������it,  Vtif Ow-v-ny r>������������tiv������t xfac r*e*ht to  ������tet>K*s;-������<rt������(>������t erewwtMi uaiioe, ������a������ti������w  ���������*Woff (."Meti-an-i t������Mnw ������f atiMH/f.  E'-ijvu* irukei** on Aak hum and to  ail **mien������s r*iw< mrtyevkf \ner*a*y 9*\-  tir.hy nnd   Si.'.^t-?, r*M*vki*t ������el Uu-r  ���������>. W. WOW, flam. ftnf. B������������- ������eao������ Ibr.  ���������. L. eolTR-VHW, Dint F... A maa, A*.  wmmwmmmm������mmrmmm^m9m*wm mm***** mm*a%mw t  r *���������������  K"i-yt'  m  o  !  6  o  ... >.  c u  > 1^*������/ w w' ������������������������' .  and d������ Ttwwi^g at  T    '  I '-^1     'Uii   ���������.*-���������   1 ������.s! ���������,������; .  r-y       !������ 1 I   T".   ,  T *���������������  1 , " f/"  *<      j  .I?*.; MA������n ���������ifia!**  CUi1i:������.tr.AM V"J  .Ai i.jwt������*  . fi ������ ���������,  ������ 0 00<KKKXX������t,t^X.Ktoo  v������-Gfk������, H������d Iw d#iir������j)ritt������u, uti; ri>tl tlh-L*  *i iu.������*.ht3l iho uuf\<:.������fital vr**.-r3 cf nr>  rivor or cretk wu lull umy   la  found   most  *i*i|'W. 'rnf     ���������'���������-/l   |J������||."'**i������-������n|i������iitl<i    -K!*lil������l    tl. *  M,ld ir*diw ��������������������� no.y \w t,������.vu������r*ry for tbe pti������-  p-jNT'S of thn iHnnj.ii,/ iu or \i-.t to ������<Pi>!y  pjw*:r, >']-������'������' fetid but I������j   tut������   iMiin'*j?*������ui.:,  C.<lt/"i.l""l'(   llilMJU,    *Cll'K,     llUiiiuJaO-i'.!���������<*  ami ujiicr wi>rk������ within the said tadim, and  est du ull *unh otbortniji-ik n# aru i-.'Ciuuit.l  ur -,i-iwlis-aiv-:i t*i ������.*.n, 1*', t-������ii<*a'.������������n* .jl ������k^ ..,������'., .*-  otijir.y or ������iiy of thum.  A/O'A^l   k-'M   ������*���������>   .11J.J     ti    .I.', .w..',..,    It,   'I   ,  ,IOHH DKAN,  i#*^e-  I  A������*L\l lot (ho i'ru.ws.te.'  Cl-!-���������  tr* f   *      r ,    W. .    t ~  The Eatetc of John  CVicDonald.  'tmeOtoe *f%u ���������'>. i������.*n*������i i.y ������,a> i.*������ii������..*  dantcl at Win u--.,rtwa������ti'.l<inO'l KldiOM wp  In Ij *.-������iab������r "*'i*t\ MM, to* th* imtoh*r������ of  the twdnttnttnt on prny*!'tt<im*���������  UUo of p������it ut������.,,. lit) il .4, fi-il,  Cotnoi DUtrtci,   10 aorati,   im** ���������������/  IfcUi.  Iliu U'j;"1"* "' '"���������v -���������nil*' um 1,1.**������������**.������)  a������o^pt������d.  VV ���������f*A,x\t   Xttlt.i.Mi'*,  iWi'.ttfti  A������t'<.1 tt*' tor,  {���������inx.Xferluii B.i; , !>*>**mhtr S;,������ liHW,  2������-dlC  icycles and ��������� Supplies.  Local Agent  fer  Comox Dlstli*������t for  Clev-ii'las-id  M������ss������y-I-lArriE  BrHatford  I     Peffeci  ^     R*4.inbl%r'  *     1 * 1  Biayeks.  yai-jfbanks - Mor-o  Qnsoione  'J&ek of all Trades' vugfia-u  ���������**%i*���������wmu,mmam%m',Jmu  **ee^anm naeeioa m nt-wwi  rriiTarn imrr niiaiaiii������nn_iin_.i  Ac������tylen������ Supplies  Bii^'c3w nnd g������n������ra.l  f>     Repairing oi   St^vw^  jMachifWs,      Fishing;  Rod*, Guns etc.  F>-dnflr>r*H ground, Sawtu ^nns-  wed nnd Med.  K������y .-.nd Pljie fining.  iiiiittwi-aiv-i  0  rd St, Cttmtolmji;  if 1  iW*)*W*\*i*w^^  WaVerly Hotel  ytaat-Olnao Aeeotamod-ition  .. ..at AeeaonabU'&attee ,..  B*8T OF M^XMIK A LI4UQRI,  S. SHORE,  Tm\tli'mAWHJt,  Cumberland  Motel������������������'  OOR. DWIMU1R AVIWITIL^  iND    Uc:������im������     Sl'HhMT?  Um J. M, PtKa-1, VvojM  tfooo.  \f kM it Oa-������U������U������d H ���������������r*t  *������a eiiijf ui m* v������iitt������he������i*nndit  kut-ei,  tivw������*V^aK   Acaora-tin*  tion t*r Vai������oi������at and peri*uui</'  twit; b������ftrH������������i^. |  f>������-,, ,1, ������-i ������,,.,...!   n. ,.���������������    ��������� 1   ������-'  Rati in Connection with  Hote'.^-  V III  Uc\w Ut-u H.m m $a.W������ por 4������  1  tp Qwm������ A VOhp  It, OAW. JtAVli  *m to earn.       fi. W *������������Vi r^-^ai tjj  1.. ot-t. b������t,   tH. wan news, cijwssMianjd, a&etfstH oolumbl
4��-
*-.     *
/^O
Issued ISveay Ihwsday.
.w. b. AJsreawoiW,   -   -^ .-,.  Maa. J
-������gg-uj-gj-! ***_��.���.-jl���_ fi ����������_-_^���Uqi_uju,;�� J
Tba eeliMMtta oi fera Raws ae�� open 80 all j
who wi#h ta e��pr��*s .likereia views ���    maif-
iew ot pubis* mtareat.
While we da imt hoM owfw-Kw ��o vouat.-
ble for this ��t*wauce_ ��f ���wrre-sp-yufcu*., w.-.
M-erre tke r/gkt of daettuaug lo, iuaar
n4u*WHi*��aW**H osiaeoPBAAriV personal. *
T-tr
asr
/
WEDNESDAY,       Dei)  i9     J��fc��
iWO JOURNAL,
���;.MLLlig.J|g
i.hjui.s".t
'.ULi-'.'-ji.-fr*
��=
0
mt:
ro��,
Dldl (91
&
By MARGARET MUZZEY
Copyright,   10PO,   by   Ruby   Dougltu,
 _ ____t'*_i-'\ 7
All during July, Whitney progressed
to Mildred Mason's faror with the op*
proval of her Btnatl brother, Tom, a
consideration by no-means to be do-
Bplsed, when tbe cnrtrte of St. Jude'a
appeared on tJ>o scene and epolled It
all. The first Intimation of change in,
tho usual or46r of events came when
Mildred refused to play golf on Sun-
flay.
"When a person can play nfll the
week," she said, "I think he oughfto
make a dlfTerence 00 Sunday."
"But ft is my only opportunity to
play with you, and I spend my week
ends here for that sole purpose," pleaded Whitney. "1 cannot -understand
this sudden access of conscience."
Mildred, lopked offended, aud Whitney was about to apologize when Tom
slipped a hand through his arm.       fc
"Come and go around with me, Mr.
Whitney. Mildred Is a little morbid
Just now; but It won't last," aud asthey
went away together Tom explained.
"It Is that curate chap���he came out
here last Monday and spent tho week-
all the women are crazy about' bim.
Heaven knows what there Is about a
collar that buttons behind, but girls
always go down before It like ninepins." * ��� ' .'
._" "Was he���was he especially attentive
NOW IN ITS 3*tb YEAR
Tha leading mloixg porlodJwvJ ��t
tho world, with tins fctrongoat edliwieil
utosl of any technical publication.
Sabsoclptlou $3.00 a year (teolud-
iagU. 8., CaaiKMon, Mcxictfta twtKftpo.V
Sauipla tsoitf ixao.   Boad jk* XD#A.
���Satuloguo,
TOBjjCAtie.v &mcx "*,
803 Pearl Street, New Ycrk
<M
A Usi'ti-aiU'^ iti  Oure   for    1*1 ie*
it-ohmg, Hii-<��1, iSlei-.ltug ��r Ihw.'Hj-j,**--.
I'llt.t, Drmgaji-fo toxoid unoa-.y U t*.9K"'
*l*tW-M*8-$p.��rfla to eim* ��<���* <-,v-*, wm,
<r of hf>w loiiH --��uiki$ti_t iu ��� ;o il (ivjiy
r'tsut aj3*3t**4*in j^t: cnao ���� ' r^tt�� IM* .
U y^* XUM-^iaX h��**\ hs sond fl-tt-t i ��M."M��vs
.nd^&i \r*% X)e A-rtWm-dvd dmi/p luiifc mf IfAi-t,
��� !..-dk\��r��e#A, >**���;��� Hulk, Ste.
���ry ki n p
k r\ nl Y    \ ***
W-SU,A^> tn w.^iod itt
.*     til U^f Xixtilrm it B*W a.
�������*vy  mmfmim, at  deort, mwUm.
^iL_xAR!.!;SW��Kf
. '-'".���m-i'Hi'mi'itir-t^-^.-iiermntti
ihrnlmkai,
���vny
*  VS
i'l
***iil*M
ffi
..JS
ft
JOHN Me
,r
V   *<*"'*v   ,'���"
US
"UiiSviiiiS do TOUA*ffi��^S.
to any one?"   Whitney's voice shook.
"Sure���stuck to Milly like a barnacle
to a lamppost  I thought when she
feaw, him play golf she'd break atway.
It was enonsb to make angels bawl."
"Did you say she was pleased with"���
"Couldn't drive six feet���made eleven
strokes and sis foozles to the first
green, then"���
'���But do "you think sho enjoyed"���
"Then putted out In five.  What do
you think of that?"
"It wus a hideously excruciating, revolting; spectacle! E|ld Miss .Mlldwtd
apfiear' Interested in"���
"Ho drove four balls litfo tho broot
and Instead of cussing liko a gentleman
ho said, 'Dear mo, what an cxanper-
utlng gnmer "  ' '
It was no uso trying to get any satisfaction from Tom. He talked of nothing but tbe curate's fooales and failures, nnd tlio only Information Whitney
obtained wns tlmt tho parson intended
to bo at Wlnilcllff every week during
tho reiunlntler of tho"summer,
The cost feiturdny Whitney found
Mildred raoaF than over en aim red by
the curate, Sho not only refused to
play golf Sunday, but read a book
called "Narrow Paths" nil tho evening.
Tom walked to tho station with Mr.
Whitney Monday morning and asked
If thoro was anything, ho'could do for
him,
"Got rid of the foozling parson," eaW
Tom. "Ho uses his Irons llko a grave-
digger, anil ho has lost threo of my new
hnudmnde pneumatics,"
"I winh bo was a mlsslonwy," BlgbotJ
Whitney.
"In tbe cannibal Islands," added
Torn.
Tho following Friday Whitney received n postal card with theso words:
"Plot thlckous. "Tako a vacation.
Tom."
Whitney, panto stricken, went to
Wlndcllff on thp ��03tt train. IIo fomjd
Tom on tho ninth green about to try a
diaicult strojke, aud, laying hands suddenly utton lilm, asked bmithlcudlyj
"What did you mean by that postal
card?'
"Lucky you didn't grab till I hnd
mndo that put X night havo Jin Jit-
sued you," suid Tom, "JttiVa ace,"
comtttng on his shuwo, "four to tho
brook, ono on to tlio given; that la
flvo"-
"Answer my question," wtuinuy
chook him r<ni(.uiy.
"Two puta lu t4.iv��n. un, that wna
Just a thicut. Thi.ir.j;l-t yo:i better l^e
ou the npot Hero cou��c3" tho foozling
fnwlnntitr now,"
Afti"r ti>ti',?iturin;�� t.no /nn-��ii��, 1001 ut*
QUil'f'd 'UiytnuiMy-
"llow 13 your i.t'ii'l today, Wir, ttoto-w"
"All rMit when ! itui r.p nr.d nlnnt,
thank you'." Tuminn; t��. WUitu.-y. "i
hnvn mtfevisd from Urn mont peculiar
��;,*,lupiuiii, i.r.ii,,. *:.':... I v. :..:������..:.
tslgbt I hnvn* a rumbim;,' pdutmI In my
iM'tld   tlllll   |i|i-V*tll��4   Ih.V   ����l.-,'*i,ll.'i."
"How do jou account f*ir it'i" asked
Whitney.
"It's tho Ijonstlv diiinin.t!HJi," Tom remarked. "A. mnn tiirc ln^t dimmer
bogan with estii'tly your ayitipioum nnd
ijrta doctor ;eiu mm ��r uo dtdu^ go
ftt\^^ ��J0.7*Vi,,V.-,',V.^   V,
i���� ;-iif'f-.%   ii   -      .���.,*>:��-i��� kh iv..t��7*
, yj,M tWXtitt   i��ii_.ia A O.. ICHOtfti
V:^^X^^>*M^Mi
it'i' *    J,'"!'!!,..* '���       .       ��� ' .    t .**tlv
nwt;y from'ths lal-rc^juicli- ho. -.voxurt up,
a raving maniac."
The curate turtle.1 pale.
'".Denr'me, ���I.-.j-hmil'* bnt" lo h\".-o t')U
Utj'iighii'ul place, but i cannoi run ��ui:li
a risk as that."
By August so many baardr-r.-? arrived
that the landlady turned the boys and
bachelors into the "Aunt-*." a*small rut-
tage divided into bedroom:-, by thin
wooden partition! and tl.e eur.ite, Mr.
Whitney nnd Tom were re!*- c,:ted to
these? quarters, Tom's ruoiu Inilng he-,
tw'cen the otber two.
Whitney p-.issed the tlmo playing
golf with Tom, who wns Rlnguhirlt u::-
like himself. Inntinid of ir.dug indi.'fut-
tgubie and bubliiing over with sph-lfa,
he was languid nml dull, lie said tho
b^re possibility of having n fooKh��r filter bis family reduced bis nervous Ky:i-
tern to a- pulp.    ,
,"What on earth did you l��rlii�� tno
here for?" asked.Wliliney. "I can't nee
.anything of .war sinter without that
everlasting pan-on,"
"She will be tired of his symptoms
before~lon,y:," 'Raid .Tern.
"Sin? npj��f��.<trs'to bo ln love with him
%nd hifl RviiJiirfiiia''
"She has some notion about a life of
usefulness as a parson's-wife.' S.be'11
drop it once lie has gorK>."
"Catch him going," Whltoeu groansd.
"I have hopes," said Tom.
That n^ght Whitney lay awuko with
oo aching tooth, i&e heard the curate's
bed creak as the poor fallow tossed
restkvv-sly. "Roller skating m hts^pnd,"
thought "VYhftiiey. Then he heart! Se-
ton pacing- back nnd f-iwtlv. Presently
ho appeared to try. sleeping again and
gave forth a gchtlo snore. Suddenly
he JBi,.rang "out of bed, threw open his
door, rushed madly through the hall *
nnd (hwu (he stairs. Whitney, alarmed,
chased after him. Reaching the garden, lie was horrified to pee Seton making', n full tilt straight for tbe lake.
Whltr.ey picked,up an. apple and threw
it, bitting Sefbn in the small of the
back. . He stopped and turned slcssvly
around. His pursuer^ was upon him in
an instant and, grappling tbe astonished cleric, threw and held him down.
"H:>Ip!   Murder!" he yelled.
"Shut up," said Whitney. "I've saved
your life."
"Why. it !a Mr. Whitney. What do
you mean?"
A young surgeon, capping near the
shore heard the cries and, seizing his'
eimes':!;ency outfit, ran to the spot
"What's the row?'vhe asked.
*-��^j._rufe*2|.
.-���ft  --M
YT*& v;
^'"���J'i) :*%���%-'*��� Antti. .if..; ���:���-.
'J2M MmtjA-JsU- MLtm-
Wro ���__�����*!k of wr-wag men and -ii'ealvJby woaae.1
Utaea. IIM-PMMMI   j
^
ON15KEWEKY-15EER
is The B"o�� [
BuM:-i��d or lax   \ '���������rr^ltem
File Wm Mmm C^      Umdm B. C
.'���J.*.-..10B*V��UtX:jiii* ��.*,-.:..*.-J*.v. -���.-���. ���
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\i
K. :All)A
JAPANESE
1
T**n��*i.T��n"iTr-rj-rr���i���-t-*���-���rtT.--"*~T-��iT-i*i ��� i *��� 'vji-" ���''~T>*Tr---nrtrr-~mT-T-*���-w    mi'"*,'
feat-.' 8iu7- o.\d L*4j*' ^JoiW** iJmmmmm RemAey myitis ai
1*1 fefttea* feslfci��Ofi,     f/��(k��f8R WydoA.
���wsjifiiijiifm���111*11 imwir-1   rimii ������*  t   -irnriii���aurtwTwitMwi irii <pifcTi >riL 1    >*���'  imw���fc���iii^iMlaKilfi '
DUNSSVIUIR    AV��NU&
inwi i>wiM��_w_lii-ii__MM*iiw m 1 ir. ���ww xAmtiasmiemmtm^atmasPta*
Morrochi Bros,
^A^StmWa^o^^ [
UREA*, Cunci und tm AuttviM-
bil cLiiHy U ;iay |��m'*��J k%y,
.'H&imimMmmWt&Ma^^^ *&
TrIt IsthFcurate; ne waf~juirioing_
to, drown himself."
"Dear me," said Seton. "I was Just*
going to tako a plunge."
"At this hojirf" sheered Whitney.
"You doubt my word?"
The curate's blood was up; he fought
and struggled vigorously. It .took both
men to handle,.film, but they got him
down again. Whitney fiat on him; the
doctor took out his chloroform can,
saturated a handkerchief and held It
over Setoh's face until ho was unconscious.
As they lifted Iflm to carry hlra In
something dropped. It was n bath
towel. The curate had knotted it
around his waist. ....
"Thunder aud guns!" exclaimed
Whitney. "Do you supposo ho really
was only; going In swimming?"
"Looks' confoundedly liko It," said
tixd doctor grimly.
A'-t they passed Tora'B door ho looltcd
out, and, s&ulng thoir burden, bis oyes
... -! ".'i.,1  U-   J!" Ji '..'."".-I1-1"".".".-".'-'.1.    "*>'.:!"''.'. ;j.' .UU." U1 .'.'- .        I'-A.*"!* ',       .'"ll*"."1.   ''  I'-^IJiJ-WI*
dilated With norror.
,.,"1 told him he'd bo drowned going in
by those rocks aftep dark." said Tom.
"He's been there every night lately."
"Ho ts not dead���his head struck a
tin can," said the doctor.
"Will It be safe for us to leave him t
alone?" asked Whitney.
"Safer���Cor us; ho has not had dope
enough- to hold him long."
Tho curate left on an early train next
morning before anybody was about
Tom took Whitney Into the room vacated by Seton, turned back the head
of the mattress and from a slit In the
ticking extracted a small box containing a spool of thread, the end of which
passed through a hole in the box, then*
through a crack In the partition Into
Tom's room. The "rumbling" was pro-
duced by pulling the thread so that it
unwound rapidly. ^ ���-.-.���       ^~
"It was like putting an Incubator
baby In the refrigerator," said Tom,
and Adventure
Ashore and Afloat
with
ROBaksGUN
II you like ta wad mt the eva*p
anglers, sbootpes aoA ORPOP* ** .
or If you mb fae&f*W_ W *��wt*1,
your a-sr.'s&ftfcp Ar hawkt ***"
or wri-sj ** *m- 63*��n(if  "^"~
tW2IKl'-l*eJXH&R.ttlt. Kfitt
formsi naa ���&**_  ~
-WacfctstJoeMaS,.!!
"but foozling disgraces a club. The sure
way to stop it is to remove the cause."
Th�� Sybarites Rfept on bed* staffed
wltb rose leaves; tho tyrant r)ionysltia
nad his couch fllit'd witb them; Vorus
would truvt') with b garland on hl.��
bond nnd nround his neck, nnd over hi*
Utter be,, bad a thin net, with rose
ienves Inter",winr-d; AntioehUB luxuriated upon n bi'd of. blooms ���even In wit>
fpr days and nigh is. and wh-?n Cieo.
patru enicrtaltiod Antony she had rv��i;8
covering tbe iioor to the depth, it ia
wild, of un ell.
We are told that Bellogabalus supplied so many at one of bis banquet*
that several of his gw-utt* werv nuiTo
cat-pd in the endeavor to extrlento tbrnv
wives from the ubiuidauce���victlms ol
a surfeit or sweet odq;~
_��par������Bts��
<t*.i\tt Ba^*!!^--���
Set &��-_ ij&vtff rijhl
The fS(r--tiV^jpr.t�� Tot
tail, and Inp,
We Bsn-d tw ovf 06tol����Mk *< tie b*m m**aa
on ouhtoor lKl; tnd mwiMt
FOREST AI�� TsWAAm PW��k Cft,
SU flrondway, l$fir* V��& <$���*
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fi^Xt- A#a.Mi IIH   ��SJ w THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA,  Olive s Courtship |  BY1 LAURA JEAN LIBBEY J  Author of "A Cruel Revenge/* "A Forbidden Mar-   ���������  ���������  | riage/* " A Beautiful Coquette/' "The  ������ Heiress of Cameron Hall/*  1  ��������� . i  the limit  sped ail  (Continued.)  The six weeks which was  ef Jack. Murray's vacation  too quickly, and lie made up his  mind to extend it two weeks longer.  Surely the firm by whom lie was employed could not be so very angry  with him for taking it upon himself  to do this, he was so valuable to  them. And when the time came to  set his face homeward, even thon he  would fain have tarried; but funds  had run low and he was obliged to  get back to business ngain. Itoger  Glendenning accompanied him as far  as Baltimore, and there they parted,  it being Roger's intention to remain  there a. week to settle his affairs.  And then he might go to South  America���������Africa; it- mattered little  enough to him where fate drifted him  on  the turbulent waters of life.  On the second day after his friend's  departure, quite mechanically he  bought one of the New York papers,  as was his custom in other days. His  exile amid the swamps of Louisiana,  where he had not seen one human  face, save that of his friend, for two  long and weary months, had seemed  to him like seven years, and he felt  a longing eagerness to know what  was going on in the world from  which he was banished for long  years, perhaps .forever. With wistful  eyes he devoured page after page. On  the  last    page  was  an  item     which  'caught.* acid held his attention. It  was an account of the recent, illness  of Judge Kneeland, narrating that a  serious conflagration had swept away  ail his property. Jn a few short  hours he had been reduced from a  wealthy man to a poor'one,. for there  had not" been7.one'dollar's worth of  insurance upon any of the property.  The shock had brought on paralysis,-  and  he had   been  forced    to    retire  "fronTOW^lOTrTa^  Roger Gleudcnning's heart gave a  groat throb. Ah! how his heart  throbbed with pity for Olive in that  dark hour! If he bad had a fortune;  how gladly would he have given her  every dollar of it; ay, his very life's  blood, every drop of it, Then, with  this train of'thoughts quite another  came to him which alarmed and worried him. With this terrible change  in her fortune, how long would his  brother Oscar, love her? His betrothed would be irksome to him, and he  would snap the slight chain of an  engagement asunder as ruthlessly as  ho would brush rtsi.de a cobweb from  his path, Ah! if he but, dared go to  New York in disguise and see Oscar, and plead with him, if ho-found  him weakening in his vows, to keep  his pledge and faith with hor! ' Ho  could readily believe that her beauty  had fascinated-him, but had sho possessed that alone, ho'1 quito believed  his brother would' havo passed hor  by carelessly enough.  Itoger was just about to closo tho  paper when another littlo item concerning the judge came under his eye,  and that was to the effect that  Judge Kneeland had entered his  daughter's horse, Judge Morrow* for  the great handicap race which was  to como off tho following day, and  all of tho old judge's hopes of retrieving his fallen fortunes lay in tho  issue.  Roger Glendenning bowed his hond  on his hands, and great tears gathered in his oyes. Little Judgo Morrow, the colt thnt Olive fairly idolized, lay ns a sncrifleo on tho altar  of her father's misfortune! Ho ruuli/.-  vd how it must have wrung Olive's  heart to consent to this, for since  the hour of his birth almost, she hnd  fed him lumps of sugar nnd petted  him with her own I'll if hands. Oik'h  her fathor hnd been offered quite a  Hum (or him, but, ho luul I'tntinrkod,  with a (wile, "Money could not buy  ' that. colt. IIo is my daughter's property, nnd she is almost, us fond of  him ns she i.s of mo, f often think."  And little Judgo Morrow was to run  in the great ra''*'! Ah! how ardently  he hoped that thn gallant littlo'Ci^lt  Would win a fortune for Olive!  He resolved suddenly that ho must  go to New York in time to got ovel*  to Brooklyn to soo thnt nice. It wits  n during thing to do, to walk blindly into tho pit yawning to receive  him. Ihit ns his heart nnd soul worn  there, his body might ns well bo nl-  of the windows. Jt was only a faint  hope, but he caught at it as a drowning man catches at a straw.  Up and down the length of the  street he paced, backward and forward past the hotel, until he grew  fearful lest he was attracting too  much attention. At length he grew  desperate and ventured within the  hotel odiee and called for breakfast.  A few moments later he was seated  in the dining-room. How he hoped  and prayed that Olive would enter  the room! He felt that if he could  feast his eyes on her face onco more  he would be willing, nay, glad to  wander olT somewhere and die. His  very soul yearned for just one glance,  with a longing that could not be appeased.  He lingered at the table as long as  he could find any possible excuse for  doing so. Then, when it was no longer wise to remain, arose slowly'and  quitted the room, wondering vaguely  if she had already breakfasted, or if  it had been served in her apartments.  He wished he dared make inquiry of  one of tho waiters ^yho was passing  through  the corridor;,.  While he was pondering over this,  Olive herself came slowly down the  wide ball, her long gown trailing after her -with a soft, lc|w rustle. She  passed him by so closely that thc  dark-brown dross-^fho wore brushed  his hand. She did not raise her eyes  to his face, or she would have been  startled at the burning, despairing  eyes looking with pitiful intensity into her own. She vanished at the ond  of the cool, dim, wide hall, and the  light and sunshine seemed to go  with her, leaving the world cold,  gray, and desolate. He wished he  could die then and there; he was so  bitterly unhappy.  He was among the first waiting to  be admitted, when the gates of the  race track were thrown open. Quite"  mechanically he walked down the  track to the stables, with wistful  eyes strained to catch one glimpse of  Judge Morrow, the gallant little animal that was to win or lose a fortune for Olive. He passed the stable  with slow feet. Judge Morrow was  standing at the door, surrounded by  an admiring group, as were all the  rest of tho noble steeds. Suddenly  the colt lifted his head and listened  He had caught the sound of familiar  footsteps; he saw him, and before  those about him could realize what  he was about to do, he had*i>lunged  suddenly forward and reached Glen-,  doniiing's side, whinnying in a manner that quite amused those about  him.  Glendenning drew the colt's faco  down close to his own und rested  his head against it. Ah! what true,  what beautiful instinct told tho animal that, despite his disguise, this  was his old friend Glendenning!  Thoy took the horso away from  him quickly, remarking, as they noted tho shabby clothes of tho dark,  Italian-appearing, slender young  man, that ho had probably taken  care of the colt some time in tho  past, turning and asking him if this  wero not so. Glendenning nodded,  thinking that tho best way to end  tho questioning.  , In a vory few moments all tho riders, booted and spurred, camo hurrying out from thoir quarters in response to a sharp clang of a bell,  and in a trice had mounted their  horses, only awaiting the signal to  be oft liko arrows from tho bow.  Suddenly, at tho very Inst momont of timo, Judge Morrow's rider  leaned forward heavily in thu saddle, swnyod un instant like a rood in  the wind, thon droppod heavily to  the greensward. In an instant tho  wildest confusion reigned,  "Judgo Morrow will hnvo to bo  fitriekeii from tho nice," crlod a  Hi'ore. of voices, triumphantly, but  adding:''".It will bo too bad i'or the  young girl who owiih the nniinttl; It  mny mean the loss oif n fortune to  hor,"  At this Oli'tidennlng sprung forward,  trembling  in every  limb,  "Let me ride him J" bo cried,  hoarsely, "Let mu take the plai'o ot  tlio mun who was to havo ridden  Judge Mwi'i'iiw. ,1 will win tho raco  with him, or die in tho uttymptl"  i.->   ci.'Od   j-iV(wn������'f>  ���������would  completely  n   dlufiilwo     which  conceal   his  irlent-  ity. ;\  Before nightfall this was iiii'om-  pllshed, and with a Htrango feeling  of lioM-lii-nrti'thti'SM which he was  whnlivi/mnhlft to account for, Kogor  (JloniM'nhing boarded the midnight  r-xproAw. He took a sleeper, and "it  cost him nearly nil the money his  friend hud loaned him. Hut hiu  'thoughts were so turbulent lie could  tint, rlnNo his eyrft nil tho long night  I through.  j^|p.���������,      ourlv   morning     when     he  York,   nnd     he    could  mined tho   impulse   to  is hotel where    he    had  the judge and his dfttigh-  stopping temporarily    had  his life dept'Anh'd upon it. P.rhapft ho  uuuht luuU * u^i"P-c uf her ut one  'Mi  notfbJIIu rem  rend \halL  itt w'vrp a  CHAPTER XIV,  Tbero wail i.iif n ri\nin.*iit of hesitation, Then it wnn decided to accept  his offer, ns In- was but a trillo heavier than the ruler whu had beon taken ill ho suddenly. Quickly tho change  wan affect _d. An instant, later the  bugle Bouruleu, ino pttilUucn gum  swung open, and tho thousand  M.imds nnd cries ������/ tho mcu-track  were -".will low id up in a doafoning  rotir of applause us the horses enmo  tearing down the track, prancing  and    cavorting toward    tho    grand  htltlld.  Thero wero thirty thousand fnc������|,  ppreud   out    like  a   \hm   meu     bfloru  him, yet (ili-ndiwiing saw, nt th*  first glance, but Olio in all thnt  vast. I'liiseoisrso���������tho whit*������, anxious,  beautiful iae��������� of OHvw Kneeland uhln-  i������ig like a Ptnr before him, guiding  him on to victory,  He saw her loan -forward and  watch the horses intently, and when  she saw little Judge Morrow she  clasped hor hands entreatingly together, turning deadly pale. She did i  not even observe the rider, her gaze  was riveted so intently upon the  horse. I  Suddenly he saw her turn and  whisper to a young girl sitting beside her, and he recognized her companion at once���������-sweet, gentle, fair-  haired Nannie, Olive's true littlo  friend. And even in that moment the  thought came to him., bow loyal  Nannie was to her friend; even the  loss of Olive's fortune made no dif-j  fe.renco to her, and in his heart ho  blessed Nannie for that quality of  sweet and noble sympathy which endeared her so to those who know  her He looked anxiously about for  his brother Oscar, as he grew a little more accustomed to discerning  faces at that distance, and as he  came toward them. No, Oscar was,  not with Olive, To the right of her,  and leaning over Nannie, his fiancee,  was Mr.' Armstrong, his face and  keen, dark eyes all aglow, watching  Judge Morrow eagerly, as though he  were mentally summing up his  chances of success. ,  Glendenning had no time to lose in  further observation. His whole attention must be absorbed by his horse,  for now they had reached the grand  stand, and, amid the wild cheering,  the riders were attempting to form  the animals into line. This was at  last accomplished. There was an instant of expectancy, then the flag  dropped, and away they flew down  the curved road like swallows, the  gay colors of the riders flashing in  the sunshine, and the great race had  begun..  For a moment it is one pell-mell  rush. On, on they fly, like giant  greyhounds from t.he leash, down the  gray track, until they are but slow-  moving specks in the distance. Then  on they come again,' thundering past  the grand stand at a maddening  pace, with Pessara in* the lead, a  dozen horses dashing like the    wind  at his heels, and Judge Morrow���������  poor Judge Morrow!���������fully a score  "of yards behind. A mad shout goes  up for Pessara. But the.' wiser ones  notice that Judge Morrow is running well within himself, and that  there is game in the gallant little  horse that the rider is holding back*  with a steady hand, and there is an  answering shout, "Judge Morrow!  Judgo Morrow!" c  White to the lips, Olive   Kneeland  -sits���������and���������watches������������������Nannie's���������hand-  creeps   confidingly   to hers,   cold as  lumps of ice, arid clasps them gently.  "All of the horses show signs of  the terrible strain���������all save your  little Judge Morrow, He is fresh as  a daisy," murmurs Harry Armstrong, hopefully. But Olive does not  answer; her lips are mute. To see  little Judge Morrow running at that  frightful pace almost stuns her. She  feels like sobbing aloud, but the great  .crowd about her hold her in check.  Again tho gallant steeds are specks  in the .distance. Now they pass the  curve ttyd'aro on the homestretch,  "dashing , swiftly on to the finish.  Nearer, nearer sounds the thunder ot  their oncoming hoofs. Thirty thousand people grow mad with wild intensity as thoy dash swiftly, steadily  onward. They aro but a hundred  yards from tho grand stand now,  with Pessara still in the van. But  the othor horses havo dropped further and further behind���������all savo littlo Judgo Morrow, who gains steadily, steadily, inch by inch, until ho  passes those before him, and now  thoro is but a ribbon of daylight  between himself and the great Pessara.  Tho excitement grows Intense.  Nerves are thrilling liko stricken  wires as down tho long lane of whito,  strained faces dash tho racers almost  with tho rapidity of lightning. Every  one risos to his feet in the mad hopo  of catching a. full view of tho flyers,  and tho air rocks, roois, and trembles  with tho hoarse, delirious cries of  thirty thousand throats, hats Ball  into the air liko shoals ol fish, and  faces are whlto as death.  lT0 JMB CO IVTfNnKn.?  Tlio Diilurn,  The datura, varieties of which nro  commonly known ns tho Jamestown  weed, or, moro familiarly, tho jlnwon  weed, tho thorn apple (an allusion to  tho shape of tlio seed cuflo and Itu  spines) and the d^ttKpmpot, recalling Us tduipo niju .villainous odor, re-  tains Its numo ulniost jdnehungod from  the Arabic.  ON OCEAN'S BED.  KILLED THE LAUGH.  What Becomes of Ship. "Which Sink <l  to the Bottom of the Sea.  What becomes of the ship that sinks  in midocean? If It is of wood it takes,  in the flrst place, considerable time for  it to reach the bottom. In a hundred  or more fathoms of water a quarter of  an hour will elapse before the ship  reaches bottom. It sinks slowly, and  wheu the bottom is reached it falls  gently Into the soft, oozy bed, with no  crash or breaking,  Of course if it is laden with pig iron  or corresponding substances or if it is  an iron ship lt sinks rapidly and sometimes strikes the bottom with such  force as to smash in pieces. Once  sunken a ship becomes tbe prey of the  countless inhabitants of the ocean,  They swarm over and through the  great boat and make it their homo.  Besides this they cover every inch of  the boat with a thick layer of lime.  This takes time, of course, and when  one generation dies another continues  the work until finally the ship is so  ��������� laden with heavy incrustations, corals,  sponges and barnacles that if wood  the creaking timbers fall apart and  slowly but surely are absorbed in tho  waste at the sea bottom.  j Iron vessels are demolished more  quickly than those of wood, which  may last for centuries. The only metals that withstand the chemical action  of the waves are gold and platinum,  and glass also seems unaffected. No  matter how long gold may be hidden  in the ocean, it will always be gold  ' when recovered, and this fact explains  the many romantic and adventurous  searches after hidden submarine treasures lost in shipwrecks.  ST. HELENA.  The   Transformation   of   Thin   Once  , Barren Volcanic "Waste.  | St. Helena was a barren volcanic  waste at the time Napoleon was sent  there. The Englishmen were there,  however, to stay and for duty, and,  though they had a bard scramble for  every drop of water they used, they  , set about a beginning of making something grow toward sustaining life, or  at least modifying its conditions.  Gradually, by slow degrees, but surely,  their efforts were successful.   Kindly  -nature���������requiEes_but^little~enCQu_ragft:,  ment, and tbe dews fell and crystallized, and the herbage and shrubbery  spread, and little trees took root and  shed their seed, and the mountain in  the long course of years became largely covered, until at last this one time  waterless heap of waste products of a  lifeless volcano became able to provide  millions upon millions of gallons of  water, which is stored In Its caverns,  for the ships that pass to and from tho  Cape of Good Hope and to Australia,  and beneath the shades of umbrageous  terraces, high up in tho cool air, the  Invalided soldier from tropical Africa  and India and the orient finds a restoring sanitarium which has brought  back to health and lite many a weary  soul and stricken body. Truly there Is  magic In the rain and healing in the  forests!  The Story ot the Prayer Io Roaalnl'a  "Moie  In Egitto."  The sublime prayer of the Hebrews,  when preparing to cross the Red sea,  ls, perhaps, one of the most solemn  and majestically grand compositions  that can be found in the choral repertory, yet, at the same time, simple to  a degree. This was an afterthought  of the composer and was not introduced until the second season of the  production of "Mose In Egitto" at Naples.  The opera then, as now, terminated  with the passage of the Ited sea by  Ihe Israelites; but, although the audiences were entranced with tlie music,  they invariably saluted the passage of:  the Red sea with peals of laughter,  owing to want of skill of the machinist and scene painter, who coutrlved  to reuder this portion of the affair superbly ridiculous and brought down  the curtain amid uproarious mirth.  Rossini exhibited hie usual indifference,'but poor Toltola, the poet, was  driven nearly crazy by this unwelcome termination of hi3 literary labors and Intensely chagrined at tbe  Idea of so sacred a subject exciting  laughter. This lasted throughout the  first season; the nCxt it was reproduced with similar brilliant success  (on the first night), for the music* and  similar laughter at the end of the opera. The next day, while Rossini was  Indulging In bis usual habit of lying  in bed aud gossiping with a room full  of friends, In rushed Tottola, In a most  excited state, crying out:  "Eviva, I have saved the third act!"  "How?" asked Rossini lazily.  "Why," replied Tottola, "I have  written a prayer for the Hebrews before crossing the dreadful Red sea,,  and I did it all in one hour."  "Well," said Rossini, "if it'has taken,  you an hour to write this prayer I will  engage to make the music for it in a  quarter of the time. Here, give me-  pen and ink," saying which he jumped!  out of bed, and in ten minutes he had!  composed Vie music without the aidl  of a piano and while bis friends wero  laughing and talking around him.:  Thas, owing to the blundering ignorance of n stage carpenter and scene-'  painter, the world is indebted for th������.  most sublime preghiera ever penned.  Night came. Tbe audience prepared  -to-laugh~as-usual_W-hen_the_Red,seai.  scene came, but when the new prayer  commenced deathy silence prevailed,  every note was listened to' with rapt  attention, and on its conclusion tho  entire audience rose en masse and  cheered for several minutes, nor did  they ever again laugh at the passage  of the Red sea.  '*  Hadrian's Wall.  Hndrlan in A. D. 120 built a stone  wall from Bowness, near Carlisle, on  Solway frith, to the river Tyne, near  Newcastle. It was eighty miles long  aud garrlsoued by 10,000 troops. It  was twelve to twenty feet high at various points, eight feot thick at tho top  nnd provided with a gallery In the rear  I whlcli enabled Its defenders to take  , their stand with only head and shoulders visible to the enemy. At every  j quarter of a mile there was a castlo  with a garrison of troops. Beacon  lights and signals wero used, and on  nn attack, whether by dny or by night,  tho news wns at onco Hashed up und  down the wall from sea to sea.���������Lou-  don Sphere.  Mnn and HU "Galluses."  Tho "gallus" marks tho frooman nnd  the roan of gonulno, unpretending culture and civilisation. Your snob and  your savage abnor It. In Mesopotamia  the wild ba&hl barouk wears a belt; la  Stucatan the iuumu weura a guuie of  ahurk'e teeth; lu iecucguuiulu the  shameless cannibal sports a gunny sack;  In Atlantic City some years back ths  dados used to wear sashes, But find a  maa wbo whon be throws off bis coat  to begin bis daily toil lays bare a pair  of heavy sky blue galluses antj you'll  find a man wbo pays bis way lo ths  world, loves bis wife, roars his children la tbo fear of tbe Lord and rotes  tbe straight ticket Tbe "gallus" is  useful, It Is graceful, and properly  adorned wltb band pointed flowers and  brass buckles It la beautiful. To bo  aibamed of It, to conceal it or to ebao-  don It for a somber leather belt Is to  fall In an essential of truo manhood  nnd fly in tbe face of fate.-Baltlmore  8on,  Why He Cnme.  A mon rushed Into tho bnrbor shop  nnd jumped into the first waiting choir,  explaining, "Shiivo in n hurry," Tlio  bnrbor was nbout to apply the hither-  wheu bo noticed tlio customer's face.  It bad been shaved In spots and looked  llko a wornotit hair rug. "I bog your  pardon," suid the harbor, "but who-  ovor shavod you did not understand  his business or must havo been neiir-  sighted." "That's nil right," repllou  tho eustomor rather sharply, "Every  man to his tr?'lo--x;ou are x\ barber���������  well, I am not���������that's why i came  here."  The Story of Timothy.  The grass known as timothy seems  to have been flmt extensively cultivated In Maryland by a farmer, Timothy Hanson, whose namo wa* applied  to tho grass, The common name ln  i,.u������j -vvtivW ly hen!'::: grant, hut lo  England timothy Is known as cat's tall  grass, a name which Is moro descriptive than either of the others.  ���������M������'B'''''-^I^W-BM^-^MM������_B__M__-������MM_B_W������*  Profit In Hen*.  Thire is a profit iu eVlry flock ef  bens oxcept for the lazy man, and such  a man never would make success at  anything worth mentioning. Do not  consider poultry on the farm aa a side  issue in the business, but consider It as  an important part of tbe farm. It  takes but a small capital and gives the  greatest per cent of profit.  '    Sculptor*' Potboiler*.  They were walking past a beautiful  pink and white house In New. York  whose door cap was most exquisitely  carved. The sculptor pointed to ',lt.  "My work," be said.- "That's tbe pot-  boiliug I do while I work on my masterpiece. It is nothing unusual with  sculptors to do such work. Two of tho  finest pieces that were sold to the  Metropolitan museum last winter were  done by a man whose regular business  It ls to make door caps."  The U*anl Way.  "Papa," Bald Jncky, "would you like,  to have me give you a birthday present?"  "Yes, Indeed." *.  "Then now Is the time to double my  weekly pocket money, bo's I'll have the  money to buy it wben your, blrtbjlnjf  comes."  Tbo Queer Barmaaa.  One who has lived among tbem says:  "Tho Bu mans are a primitive people.  They are a very young people. Thore  ���������re certain marks nnd signs by which)  physiologists can determine tho relative  youth or age of a race. One of these if  the physical differentiation between  hoys and girls. In early races It it  slight. Ab tho race grows old It develops. If you dressed a Burman boy  of eighteen In n girl's dress or a Bur-  mono girl of tho sumo ago In a boy**  dross you could not distinguish quickly  true from false, Fnco nnd figure nnd  volco are vory similar. In ns old people  such ns the French or the BrnhmnnB Itt  India a boy begins to differ from a girt  very early indeed. Their faces seem almost different types, Their figure*  even nt twelve could not bo disguised  by nny clothing. Their voices are utterly different."    Tli������> l.ori������' l.ilirwrlan.  Mr, Edmund Oosse's recent a*****  'wtatmeiit to l������e librarian of tha*  fliMiKo nf T,ordn n������rnll������ nnnthor Mt-  ���������rvy cnndldnc.v���������'that of Matthew  Mnoid, in kboi, lor tho librnrum*  thlp ol the Commons. Though ho  hnd Plsrnell s support, a "horrid do-  m.itfc Intrigue" turned tlto post ov-  ���������r to n moro olmenro npplli'unt,   To  Sll ,    AuiOlki     il.t,   u..>.t.,,jJV"l.'....l..l.C      Ww,tl  considerable for his duties as %  school examiner wore onorous, Ue  refused to bo comforted wben a ayn������-  pnthutic M.P. said: "Vou wouldn't  havo liked fetching nnd carrying for  tho Philistines of tho Parliamentary  middle chiHH." To this Arnold only  replied: "Oh, you don't know me.  If DoUloH, M.P., hud wun tol a vol"  time of 'Hansard' or 'Hoyden'��������� Dictionary of Dates,' I should havo-  flown." Which shows that the best  of us have hard work to maintain ������  principle In tbe face of a sinecure.  1  r  V ; <  ������jt ."> -*  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  Oi  FAR AWAY FROM DOCTOR  AND DRUG STORE  Many Dwellers on the Lonely Prairie Have  Learned to  Depend Almost  Entirely on  Dr.   Chase's   Medicines.  HOW MUCH PEOPLE EAT.  JAPAN TEA DRINKERS  te  Livng twenty-two miles from a  drug store \he writer of the letter  quoted belov tells of .the benefits obtained from the use of Dr. Chase's  Medicines in times of sickness and  suffering.  In thousai ds of lonely homes  throughout the northwest the family Depends almost entirely on Dr.  Ghasp's Medicines and the recipes  . contained in Dr. Chase's Receipt Book  as a means of maintaining health and  combatting disease.    .  Mrs, Thos. Shiels, Stoughton, Sask.,  writes "We have used nearly all of  Dr. Chase's Medicines in our family  with splendid results and send direct.  to you for them because we live twenty-two niiles from a drug store.  "In Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills  we found a rure for constipation, bil-  iousress and kidney disease.  "I used several bo.ces of Dr. Chase's  Nerv Food for nervousness from  which I had been a great sufferer and  it built me up and strengthened me  wonderfully.        *  "Some ye i:s ago I had an ulcer on  my ankle and though I tried many  treatments oi one kind and another  could get r>'thing to heal it until I  used Dr. Chase's Ointment, which I  have also found an excellent cure for  itching piles. We would scarcely  know how to get along wthout Dr.  Chase's Medicines.  The confidence which people have  in Dt. Chas-i s Medicines can only be  accounted tor by the fact that they  neve, disappoint. For nearly half a  century they have been before the  public and 11ave a record of cures unparalleled in the history of medicine.  These family medicines are sent by  mail postpaid on receipt of price. Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills 25 cents a  box, Dr. Chase's Nerve Food 50 cents  a box, Dr. Chase's Ointment 60 cents  a box. 7At all dealers or Edmanson,  Bates & Co., Toronto.  *  .     Canada Got $17,408,000 In 1905.  The Insurance Press of New Yort  has Issued itu annual statement of the  amounts paid by l.fe insurance companies in the United States and Canada. Life insurance organizations distributed in the United States and Canada, in 1905, $307,019,972. The total  payments In Canada were $17,408,178,  and this sum was exceeded only In the  great commonwealths of New JTork,  where $62,473,353 were paid: Pennsylvania, where $31,341,090 were paid; and  Massachusetts, where $20,773,947 were  paid.  A friend of mine met an unexpected  rebuff after -���������> sharing his umbrella  along Picadilly with a strange lady.  "And when may I have the pleasure of seeing you again?" he asked.  "On the next rainy day, sir," she  replied.���������Tatler.  HOWS THIS ?  We offer One Hundred Dollars "Reward  for any caae of Catarrh that cannot be  cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.  F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.  We, the undersigned, have known F. J.  Cheney for the last 16 years, and believe  him perfectly honorable ln all buelneM  transactions, and financially able to carry  out any obligations made by his firm.  Waldlng, Klnnan & Marvin,  Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.  HaU'sCatarrh-Cure-ls-taken-lnternallyr-  acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the   system.   Testimonials sent free.     Price, 75c,    per   bottle.  Sold by all Druggists.  Take Hall's Family Pills tor Constipation  Supplied Already.  Waiter���������Will you have some of  these post cards as a remembrance of  the hotel?  Guest (who has been pretty well  fleeced)���������Tnank Vou -, but I have some  powerful remembrances, I assure you  ���������Lustige Blatter. ,  A SENS BLE MERCHANT.  Bear Island, Aug. 26, 1903.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Dear Sirs,���������Your traveller is here  to-day and we are getting' a large  quantity of your MINARD'S LINIMENT We find it the beat Liniment  in the marKot making no exception.  We have been in business 13 yeara  and hove handled all kinds, but have  dropped them all but yours; that sells  itself;,, the'others havo to be pushed to  get rivi of.  M. A, HAGERMAN.  A Medicine' for the Miner's Pack.���������  Prospectors and others going into  the mining regions where doctors are  few ard drug stores not at all, should  provide them?elves with a supply of  Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. It will offset the effects of exposure, reduce  sprains, and when taken internally  will pi event and. cure colds; and sore  throat and as a lubricant will keep  the muscles in good condition.  Little Alice���������I'll let you kiss me if  you won't tell anybody.  Little Wille.���������I promise not to tell  it, but I won't promise not to repeat  iti���������Boston Transcript.  In finding a unit for the food consuming power of each family it was  assumed as generally true that���������  Husbands consume a like amount of  food.  The wife consumes 90 per cent as  much as the husband.  A child from eleven to fourteen yeara  of age consumes 90 per cent as much '���������  food as the husband.  A child from seven to ten years of i  age consumes 75 p(er cent as much food j  as the husband.  A child from four to six years of  age consumes 40 per cent as much food  as the husband.  A child of three years or under consumes 15 per cent as much food as the  husband.  Children of fifteen years of age and  over are considered as adults so far as  the consumption of food ia concerned.  ���������Boston Transcript.  Monkeys and Colors.  In order to prove its power of discriminating between colors the scientist Dahl made some interesting tests  upon a monkey. He colored some  sweets with a certain colored dye and  some bitter substances with tliat of  another color. After a few attempts  the monkey learned to leave without  even tasting those articles of food colored with the dye which indicated bitter tasting substances and seized at  once upon those which indicated  sweets. Varying the experiments sufficiently he found that the monkey distinguished all the different colors readily, save only dark blue. Many savage  tribes cannot distinguish dark blue  from black and even children distinguish this color later than all others-  YOU REALLY MUST TRY  CEYLON  GREEN  Same flavor as Japan, only perfectly free from adulterations of any kind. It is to the Japan tea drinker  I what "SALADA" Black is to the black tea drinker.  1 Lead Packets Only.   4 0, SO and Mc per lb.  MakeYour  Hair Growl  Satisfied with jour short, atubby,  ���������craffly hairf Or would/on like it  lonfer, richer, thicker? Then teed it  with Ball's Vegetable Sicilian Hair  nr. ___ere'������ solid comfort in  ha������dsx������-������fcair. Qwtitl  Be happy 1  P������r t_* w*ma.n_mA atamchi we ���������_*_���������  B0O___KHU_r_ tm.  It colon ������ri������fckr*w������  ���������������nm**. a.i>.HAU.*oo-M-������h������-,w.H.  Preterit Disorder.���������At the first symptom, of internal disorder, Parmelee's  Veget&ble Pill" should |\e resorted to  immediately. Two or three of these  salutfry pelleis, taken before going to  bed, followed by doses of one or two  pills for two or three nights in successor! will serve as a preventive of  attacks of dyspepsia and all the discomforts which follow in the train of  that fell disorder. The means are  simple when,the way is known.  Gray's Syrup  Red Spruce Gum  For Coughs and Golds.  Literal.  Tho new office boy was found sitting  ln his chair, with tho telephone trans*  mlttcr In his lap.  "Whnt ln the world are you doing?'  asked tho boss,  "A fellow called up a little while  ago," replied the future head ot the  firm, "and told mo to hold the phone  till ho called again." ��������� Llpplncott'i  Magazine  JoBoph Gliddon, tlie inventor ot tho  bnrboa wiro fence, is dead. His ugo  is ninoty four.  There are four verses. Verio  1. Ayer's Hair Visor makes  the hslr grow. Verse 2, Ayer's  Hair Vigor stops failing hair.  Verse 3. Ayer's Hair Vigor  cures dandruff. Verse 4.  Ayer's Hair Vigor always restores color to gray hair. The  chorus is sung by millions.  ��������� Befaxe Bitot Ayert xtaXt View X tied *terr  thin andtexr p_& hnlr, Bui I omttnntd to  us ths Vigor am} mr hslr irssjfr Improved  i e?er? war. I h-W-i vta* \*_off '������_��������������� on tat  '* SJfclfV "M' *���������������������***<-*���������������  Atma*mama\n*en*\\t  J>     *AMAJ*AM_U.  l/w*rS caw WCtttt-U.  These two desirable qualifications,  pleasant4o-i.hc-taste_^nd~a't-.the_same,  time 'effectual are to be found in  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.  Children like it.  Kind Hearted Old Gent to Beggar-^  What did you do, my poor friend, before you were blind?  Beggar���������What did I do? Well, sir,  before being blind I was deaf and  dumb.���������Pele Mele.  When all other corn preparations  fail, try Holloway's Corn Cure. No  pain whatever, and no inconvenience  in using it.  "Why are you so resentful towards  that writer?  "Because," said Mr. Stormington  Barnes, " he once said there were  moments when my work did not realize the highest possible standard of  excellence."  "Well?"  "My dear sir, I welcome criticism,  but I cannot endure such ignorant  abuse."���������Washington Star.  Plans are being laid to have the  "Vanderbilt cup race decided over a  private course next year.  Ifal tacked with cholera or summer  compATfflflrtJf-!tnry~kirid-send^-at-onee-  for a hottle. ������������i Dr. J.D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial and use it according to  direct-ons. it-acts with wonderful  rapioity in subduing that dreadful  disease that weakens the strongest  man and that destroys the young and  delictae. Th se who have used this  cholera medio1 ne say it asts promptly  and never foils to effect a thorough  cure.  Canaries.  A canary which is often allowed to  fly around the room will be a poor  singer. One might imagine that the reverse would be the case, but the exercise probably uses up all the bird's energies, so that it has little to spare for  singing.  Soft Clams,  The muddler the bed of the soft clam  tht better his meat  V'tusled.  The distinguished alienist looked  worried. "No.'Vbe snid to the reporter,  "I can't give you an opinion as to the  sanity of tho prisoner." "But surely  you have considered the case?" "It  Isn't that," replied the alienist; "but,  you sec, each side has sent me a retainer, and as these are the same  amounts I am, of course, ln temporary  doubt."���������Philadelphia Lodger,  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  A Toothpick Town.  Only ono characteristic distinguishes  the little villago of Strong, Me., from  the thousands of others that are scattered all ovor New England. That is  tlto peculiar Industry which servos to  support tho entire community. Strong  ls famous for nothing but toothpicks,  but It la known ln the trado as tb������  placo from which como the majority ot  the toothpicks thnt aro used In the  United States.  Mlnard's Liniment lor sale everywhere,  A Cautions Doctor.  "Doctor,  something  ls the  matter  with mo. Sometimes my mind ls a perfect blank, and my memory constantly i  falls mo. I wish you would treat me."  "f will. But in view of the peculiar  nature of your case I shall want my  fee In advance,'/  Necessities  AliW on ths farm and in the  town then four Ryrie articles com*  nearer to being necessities th������������  luxuries :  THERMOMETERS-Our ftill and  reliable line ranges in price from  50c. to $2.50.  FIELD GLASSES���������Our high-power.  " Ryrie Special," with 12 Lenses  in Aluminum Mountings will be  delivered to you for $12,50,  charges prepaid.  BAROMETERS-These may be had  at from $5.00 to $50.00. Our  Barometer Book is yours for the  asking.  POCKET COMPASSES - Tested  ones���������$1.00 to $3,50.  Drop mt a fatt.1 i.rd and w* will  ttndyoufrt* of chargi our largl iliu*.  tratid Cattlogu..  Timothy ^ealyhas praised President  Koosevelt for ? advocating simplified  spelling. .  FIREPROOF  DOORS  *WI~ ..'    *-"C ������   3-JICt -,  METALLIC POOF1NC C?  I. '' M I -P I   IJ .  Too Wear to Whittle.  It Is said the art of whistling will  soon be counted among tho lost unless  thoro Is a revival of tho cheery spirit  that scorns to bo forsaking mon, Nobody whistles as ho works In these  Btronuous days. Ho has too much on  his mind to pucker bis lips In a whistle. Nor doos ho bum or shin to hlmsolf for that matter, Life Is, ir not  downright sod, too busy for Hint Joyous and unconscious expression ot con*  tentment  Happy Uny_.  Fred���������Mamma, our principal says big  schooldays wero tbo happiest days ot  his life. T'O yon boMovt* tbnt? Mum-  wm���������Cortnlnly, Ho wouldn't say to if  It woro not true. Fred���������Well, I suppose be played bookoy and didn't sot  caught.    ^   HinmiiMtnl  **���������.  "Did you know that forestry li really a branch of art?"  "No.   How so?" !  "ln its wood cuts, you know."    *'  PEN-ANGLE  Pen-Angle Underwear is form-knit';  go it can't help ;  fitting your figure, |  ���������it's mado of \  long - fibred wool j  ...    , so It won't shrink ;  hii variety of styles,    _ftnd it-��������� ^n.  S^^JTTlS teed besides,  Tho'  women, Bin sua ....      lm *���������  ���������hildrta. Foim-ntted. **ol������ We������ is to  DeaUn are authorized make lt ���������(> good ,  to i������f>!ace instantly and you can't afford;  ���������t our cost any Pen- not to buy by tha \  Argument fitilty trademark (in  in m������urUl or making, rod).             to������ !  UNDERWEAR  Amu,Bw>iwk  ^oiffrtto.Ont  After Labor, Recreation  Travel is the Acme of  Recreation."  When you travel secure the  best ln equipment, comfort,  and safety, and' use the  Canadian  Northern  Railway  Excursion rates this winter  in ���������������������������ry direction. East;  South and West. Make your  wants known to any Canadian Northern agent, who will  be glad to furnish the fullest  information, or write  QEO. H. SHAW,  Traffic Manager,     Winnipeg.  If a person determines early In Ufa  thnt n cheerful dlnponltlon Is worth  having and striven to obtain lt aad  does so tbnt person Is a success Id ���������  flue sense of the word.  MAKE EVERY W  ���������,Mi-" COUNT-  no.  wttnouta  0ILED3UIT  vORaSCKER  MONOr-minui  ���������* w^.inita.'-!.m.  Put Your Feel in  "Dominion Brand"  HOSE.  Feels good, right off. Soft,  smooth, silky. Fits juft riaht,  doesn't it ?   Nice and warm, eh)  And every pair is juft the same.  There is always wannlh���������and coo-  fort���������and WEAR���������In  "Dominion BrandN  Hose. This tag guarantees all three.  Look (ot it whav-  ever you  buy.  ThiT.fTW  Trts"  DOMINION  ������������������0*t MOW  AJunUiCft  imttoftttiNO Atom  CM. with homi at* linnwu  an/lae������*HMttnmm**te i������*fiu  .ni oib#r <h������U.    iwhartt ikmm  t,..V:. ,r ������Ad wi-.* *tt������U %. an -iu������������  KtYfTOHf DIHOHNIK  A'lo-t** tnimtnr.ttn.  jfof��������� ha-rwi  -..������u*������*i. im****L'.-.*���������*.*,���������������������������!' "' ���������"'*���������  Cam* rt-r������ m*r* mSllti iWr������ ���������������*������������������  ljturbf.fr. mbJ torfrMiwoktrt.  t n.*a������*m, r.etM, OstvH, ������������������.  Cold-proof      i  Underwear  Stanfield'i Underwear il  made of long, silky, Nova  Scotia wool���������the fiueat iu the  world for Underwear.  The superior quality of  wool���������together with the peculiar knit of the garments  ���������give the greatest possible  warmth with the least weight.  Stonfield's  Unshrinkable  Underwear  comet ia sizes to perfectly fit all  figures. Kvcry garment gimrtn-  "    ' fthnotately unshrinkable,    i,  W   N   U  607 r -  ���������tm& NEWS, -OTMMSfcLAND, BRITISH  COLUMBIA  ���������f  GRAND  SPECIAL  awnarq-W. ^ uamiin **mwaaemMmvw*mmaaaar7*'>2mi-3a--*  With every DOLLAR spent or paid into  our store by December 31st you wili be  entitled to a TICKET in the drawing on  New Years Day for 3 Beautiful Prizes.  1st���������A handsome Braes Bed and springs, Value $'10.00  2nd���������A handsome Oak and Leather Chair, V -. ie $20 00  3rd���������A 96 piece Set of Dishes,. Value $1800  These do not cost you anything. Secure  some of the tickets.  J3e**sld-ea these we  ar������ offering  Special Prices in ail Lines  during the month of December.  PASTRY  Turnovers, 25o per dozen. ( Cheese Cakes,. .25o per dozen  T������rta, 25c "  Patties,...,-.. 256 "  Cream puffu,.35c "  Eclairs.......35c   ".  Fruit Squares,,25c  ���������������  Rock Cakes,.. 15c    "  S'jgar Cookies, 10c "  '������ -i Ginger Bars,.. 10c   "  New is the time tp <wfcr>wr Xmas afr   , Trices from $f.00 to $2.50  Custard  Piea,.  .  20c each.  BUNS.       Plain......... 10c doz. Fruit,  Aba doz  ���������" p ' ���������     ��������� i        i      ������������������     i      ��������� ..i mi,*p .i     i ��������� ������������������^--���������a-a���������__W  Steak Pies���������Every Saturday,...  CAMPBELL'S BAKER'  ��������� ��������� ���������Mill        ���������     Jill  .3for25e  ���������aniberfaiid=  "Seymour narrows must be bridge  ed'' is tbe title of an article in tbe  Coloni-st of the 1st inat; It goes on  lo give iu detail, tho time���������honoured scheme for building 5 difficult  and expensive bridges, for building a road 50 miles along Bute Inlet shores, which would be for the  moot part tunneled through solid  rock, aud hard rock at that. But  it does not tell that from the head  of Bute the grade is exceedingly  stiff to the height of land, or that,  in other words, the distance from  sea level at the Inlet head to tho  height of land ift so short that the  grade is very .teep, or that in  building a road along tbe Inlet, it  1b impopeible to gain height, and  that sea level if virtually kept until after leaving tho head. It does  not give any alternative route, and  the general reader must perforce  believe that a railway from Seymour Narrows aeroas the Valdez  group of Inlands and via Bute In-  jet is the only possible way of connecting Vancouver's Inland with  the Continent. Yet only 40 miles  further north, theeontiguout* Bhoros  of Inland and Mainland approach  oaoh other as close a* 3 milo***, in a  plane where n R������eam ferry oo aid op  erate buccj-sa/ul.y every day io tlie  year, and whero tho liicUnoe from  roa level to buight of land it four  times* that y t Bu.c In lei, nr roughly  speaking, GO imU<t.< an again-H 15  miles at Hutu, Tin- route waa  pointed out emne wwfcs ago in the  column*** af Uii* p&p^r, and is be*  lic*."^ V"* the ������������'H*ftr let  hn    %%rint{f%.  ul o I, .>u. iti'i.ilt-'i.y i-s^ja1 ���������<.*,'! 5^-  ���������igineeife nnd wootiamwn of note, aa  well as from personal knowledge  and ob-orvationB. That this route  will ultim-'ly be utilizod i������a aortBiu-  ty, and equally rortain it ia thai  the railway company who first ut-  Uiits it wili be foremost in the  Irani-pacific tret)*, lor n direct Jm������  crowing the Franer and eominn  Straight through the ChilcoUn and  down to Port Neville, or  Blenkan-  pop Bay, on John tone Straits, crossing the three milw fo the Island  hy powerful steam ferry, and from  there to Quatehi.0, or pouio other  suitable North went. Ialan 3 port,  will save mpch time over the pres  ent roundabout routeB, and we ven  ture to suggest, even over the much  talked of G T P route and termin  U8 at Kaien Island, Port Simp on,  or Naeoga Gulf. As regurds Victoria, this route will apply fjjIJy a.  well as thf Seymour .Narrow* one  being but 40 mileB or so further  north, and there being no natural  difficulties io construction on that  portion of this Island Regardinp  the country paeaed through th*  name tracts would be rendered of  easy aco-PBt*, and though this Island  may not have bridges, it may be  Bftfely predicted thut sho will have  a ferry.  We note with ploaeura that tbo  Viotoria papers credit the C P R  Co with plant* for preservation ef  game nn the, la-land. Years *go  this journal advocated tho setting  apart of a large tmict of land as a  gamn preserve, or Sanotuary , lhe  Forest and Stream, tho great IJ S  sporting journal, whose policy nl-  iV'tyn hu. lii-oii dm preserviition of  giim������, copied lhe o Nrijch'8, and  made valuable comiuoiAa uu lluttii  applaudin-ji iho Hcb<"nc a* tbe on!v  wny to proMorve t!,������ . iit of \ho Island from total and speedy ox tin-  ction. Wo hope tb*i CPIl arn iu  ������������TW. *r. 'ht :���������..:;.., .n���������J ih,-it ,tiiwy  n't.} Ukve.p<My aoijui., wmohhopo  will bejendo^eti hy every sports-  man on the i���������]u<.u.  '- ���������-���������o  -  ���������H-W^-H������H^H������H������J'������-H������H'  IOT I  uiu n  PI4PK'  US hiau  IS OO^SLTNOf  I wish to iufoy-m ths publio tb������t  they oan get, Goods for 10% less than  Eastern Catalogue House* mid better still, yon lie. wfa&fc you Me buy-  log.  Rich Cut Ola-set  ���������j* Leather  Exes-sing  Oaaes a������4  Writiug-  Oiisaa,      Watehes,  Clocks  and uii  k-iude  of  ���������olid gold  Jewelry, Diamond i  etc.     Sterling  Silver andSilver Pis-  ted   -ware   Eboay  Good*   P. STODDART  WA.TQUMAKSR& JBWBLBR t  mT Bvesything Bo{[rftTed froo ot \\  cbargo. Jewelry Mtanitsstoiei ������.  from your own G*ld wi tab. Premie- .]%  ,^Wi|������t^-������j.l2������^.l|������*^..Jl*������^l-^������������|M^.I^..|������.|..|������.*|>ll|-*������^l������][t^������  NOTICE  TENDERS FOB CROWN LANDS  Sealed Tenders, endoraed "Teadors (or  Land", will be received by the ujudersigneKt  up to noon ot Fadsy 28'-h Daoeui'/er, 1908,  for the following Grown Lauds, uituatt:*! iu  tho Comox Aspeaament DistrioU���������  S. fi. i of Lot 150. Couiox Diatriot  ���������40 aores  Lot 6 NewoJwHe District���������138 aoret  Lot 12 NewcaaUe0 Distrioft���������154 nori-s  The highest or auy teuder will  uot necessarily be accepted.  John Baird  Qovernmenr Ajjeat.  Cumberland, 8 O 8th Dec. 1906  31 26J  ^_3S  p������������ri^***i_S������ii-*������iit*ri  *immX\ammmAMm*mmm  NOTICE  A Court of Revision for the 'Municipality'  of the City of 'Cntnhet'liuid, will be held In  the City Comicil (Jhambers on Friday the  21at day of DecenJ* r 1906 at 7.SO, p.in to  reyise the Voters List, of the said Municipality lor the current year.   ~  Al'x McKinnon  Cumberland, B C  Deo 6th 1906  City Clerk  2M9d  When a sportsman tatidermi.t  captures a good cpeciroen he  moonlH it Air the benefit and last  in* jrrftftMMlta>i of otimn. O H  Fechner wiil show you how it jf  dunw. Friday night at Cumber*  land and Monday at Courtenay.  The police are on the look out for  someone who entered the hou;e of a  citizen a few nights ago. Upon the  evening in qnrwtion the lady of the  house was sitting by the tire pre-  paiatory to retiring, when the front  door opened apd someone entered  and citme along the passage  to the room in whurh sbe was  sitting. Thinking it was the Doc- '  tor, who has been attending her,  and who eoinotimes is forced io  make lato visits, she paid little attention until the inner door opened, and a Btrange face showed itself.  The lady screamed aud ran out of  the bnck door to a n-Jghboui's  hou.ao, and being convalescent  from a late illness, arrived there  more dead than alive. When a  search was ma-Jo, the intruder ha<i  decamped, presumably In a hurry  for nothing wns missed,  An Operetta in aid of the  Saiiiioiiuio fund will be held in  (he Cumberland Hall on Thuifd&y  Dec 27th. Ailmi*nioii tfOcts rworv*  h! upnts, and &6ut_ general admission.  The Ladies d  Trinity  Chuwh  will give a Xroae   entMrtainroan>.  *o ho tnWoimnr] with a Hnnfn t\x* Kow  Years Eve In thr Cuir/hcrlnnd Hull.  Anyone wishing to place pre*  eonM on the two for fiieudf wili be  permitted to do so. An admission  feo ot iloois wui be charged tn defray expense* of hall, etc. Gentlemen wili bo charged bQcw ior  danee,  FOR HALB  A hot water boiler with  attach-  menu almost new,    Apply at this  offioa.  mMiit .ixuvamwajmaam.  BUNS!    BUNS!!    BUxNS!!!  iros.  All kinds ofCakes for Xmas and New Years baked to order,  REAL SCOTCH  SHORTBHBAD  plain ������nil *>'*jtefuJly decorated with any'iubitodedii-ed.'  Al*. our Oakas Baired with tlie CHOICEST TABLE BUTrSB.  KI   \yiii\ ana''Celcbirated Coffee Bnns  Dull Evenings  Are Banished  WHEN YOU OWN   A  Columbia ���������  5    It Wild. Pbottdh  2 THE BEST MUSIC  f-       THE lOWNIBErT SOKGS  W     KtOtSX AT TOT1R 0W������  M������]_������Ba, A������  Y a Moomuvc Oom.     Wstrra rota  X     CaTwUXWU-S OU OAIvL  av  1 FLETCHER BROS.  Y "_e in .ir., ��������������� -u .v .'' '.i jff'i'.'.a errrsrr-ssssts  VIO^OBIA,. NAN ATMO  VANCOUVER.  Bole Agfcsita For B. C.  atxzsKVmmVXsxysstsswstt^^  POLLEGIATE   SCHOOl  FOR  BOYS  The Laurels. Belcher Street  Victoria B.  Tf_a LOUD(' BISHOP  OF. COLUMBIA.  Hea-i Aii^jci'  J.W. LAITIO, ESQ.,   11. A.,   OXFORD.  : oimii C������ST*;4������aiti*i"i--f Grwii Britain aud Cap-  ad*.  '.SLxpsCO^^t^  O.H. TARBELL  mm GRADE STOVES  And ail K1TOHBN UTSNttlLS  Sportsmens' Goods  ' and "'  General Hardware  P, PHILLIPS HARBISON  ���������' and  Notary Publlo  Conveyancing  CMMM      B; C  i/kodLvato wsrvis for bo*c_er������.  Frtiuorty oo.-.Hatx. ot tUxc mim with ftpaul-  oii������ tv-.tiooJ l������i,iicijuiSi������c taVtti-iiv. rfnri'alin-  |Tow������d������ ay\^������i%rni","^Gadat oov{<3 orjaon  APPLY TO  KBAI) MVSTiJ.R.  ���������������MH_w_M_M*rrT,;^.iffi*p*������fy|-j|^^y^ff^  Adv������rtibi; in ������hk Nwwii  W CO������8 A lon������ Wi>T  Ilnving P-'-cur-'d  - - 200 Lambs ������������������  we will be in a po������i-������ion to fill your  ordern during the coming winiei?.  . wawiwiiwiM   niammmmmmamiammaiiim-mitmmmaxm  j. NcPHEE V.  %xj&r::������;^yy$m-a#<rf';-y  <&  Ml FOR* A SAVINGS FUND FOR -EVERYONE."  ^���������<^������>������PB-M������������l������W-,4..^������JW,^.,w-N.-'-*MI.***'*r������-^^  ������li������vj������iii'i������miii.ii'>w..vi������������t^it.v>1^ ���������!������������������������. iimmm*m*iiM^mtoim*nr*mi.mmiwiLXii,n.mtUM.imj,*mmm-imm*>mtmi  ^.CK> SWartu a ������atvSina'O Aeeoiiant a-t  The ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  wmmAWXtl������Mamtmmrm������X\mWn,*}m^  Coital (paid up),      $3,000,000      Bosh. ..$3,487,10fl  W-**N>*lW������a>*M-������*-MU*lWtW aMMw^tmmh'maatmV*^m\w^^  Chferfu! dtirrcaref.il Httrirtion will be fjiren to nil Depoiitom, w^iotaar  ibeir accounts are Urjje or small.  We pay 8 per ootit INT-BXUSST on Depoaiw, ������<mij>oand-  od twico a yei*t,  tffT"   Vou cam foank with u������ by mall,  e*������**f^-.i������'n������*'e*Mw.iwMiiiB������_^,M'we>^  A. Ji. KBTH15RIJY Mgr.             OomUrhtnd B C.  Open Pay Nfa^Jt* 7 p-ra to9 D^-rn.  iAaMXtMmmax*maw^^ m,*m'ammmm         ���������   mmm  A  FOR YOUR NEXT SUIT  t*r*-**!-rr-r*rMi?-*tr.**tt*m/mr--s*^^^  If vou md nnUi'iec'ioii In vrioo ami inittwirtl FLA0K  YOUR NEXTOitOlSB WITH  T. fl CAREY, Tailor,      Cumberland B. C.  %tsst^sBtmiwmmm>mm  \i$wmir4iii&  pecial Sale  For every 50c spent in toy v\.,rt*from Poc 6, to 31, tho buyer gew a tlckoi in a Grand Drawing xxi U p-m, DooSj  1������t HH'KR���������  llf.tiu-Mt ni'  JH>iin(iiin Vj������������������'  Sod   " H.ua EwhtohUstml Silk Cu������l.ton  t'<l   " Piny Tu/.* U..[t*./j|tlinJor8  4vb   ��������������� Burnlxo Wh*������ti������t  A hrffflrtfH?rtweiUo[lfai������MiiH'-'B nnd European goodn }u������t in,  IT   ^U 1 U A WA   v>������tcnmakar h Jeweller  Dunsmuir Avenue Cunberiand

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