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The Cumberland News Nov 8, 1905

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Array r  TWELFTH .YEAR.  CUMBERLAND.   B.C.     WEWESOAV-     'NOVEMBER 8,   .905  Wf  AT "THE   EIG STORE"  Now showing, the Latest and Newest Styles in  Fall and Winter  Prices-- 75c to  In Flannelette,  French Flannel,  Delaines,  Cashmeres,  Lustres  Blouses  6.50  w:  I  il fi & J  V������?  u bt     t������.  ^S^^^^^S^SSs^  #        IF&1 W P F* 0 r' f** (* ^ V\  ���������-OM' Chi-'viots,  extra  IN THE- WEST  ll-. Si'.iisuri.tlilo to give. ,i lev no;,"'-> about our ^o^'l  SCOTCH BLANKETS."  Thny'io just in a Spler.diJ rnn^f ofthe   m������H beautifully  soli, and w:\vm C"V(M'i'i;!H wu havo ������how.i.   The  made irom imig, lini' Wool, th rmulily   sbrui  large hsji",  7IIik .'. M I50i SIV . ,$7 005 01' fl.. ,SS 00j  10,1.3,, JO 00 prr pr.  GIZjTJB blankets  For tho Lit.ttM Tot*, oxtra good v.iluo in lhe best quality���������  Saxony-���������th������\v'ii appreciate I hem.  3ft x '10, .. $'* Wn;   MS :< 151., $������ 00;  45 x 03.. $1 7fl  CANADIAN (jaBYBLAWKISTa-ftp.,, (i'j 50; 7Hm, *������ 75 por pair.  These souvenirs nxse $od|$tg -raipid-j  sale. vf,      \ ,.v  The photos from'which, the ;j^-  produe ion, were made, were taken  by Mr VV. B. Anderson of t-ta* $fews.  Mr H. Reifel aivd .Mr A- L. l>avis  of Nanaimo paid the town a visit  last week.  Por stylish and reliable clothing  goto the BL Store.  An alarm of fjjvw *vas given last  Thursday, which whs .caused by  some pit clotheshangiag too near  a stovepipe in Mrs WoodRus' watuh-  housecatchingfire .Mr Jus Frame  first saw the smoke from Mr T,. A.  M.oiumo's -gajrden, audi genius a  pnil of waM������rw,'hes������oGefl^ed in d-iunp-  htg the flames caatercuJI*' before assistance arrived. Thrive were .several kegs ('f powder in the place at'  the the time so that he waa in grave  danger whe$ in i he exee^ion or his  thuely act, and wlajfih, if/an explosion had -taken pln-ety would have  ���������caused itiiich damage.. Fortunately,  tl>is was ������oi,.lined to the loss of a.little clothing aud "some scorched  planks..-  A Sale of Work arw^ Concert will  be. "ivun by the I ad if e and Sunday  School of the Methodist Church, in  ihe Cumberland Hall'on-'Thursday  Nov. '23rd.  Mrs Wm. Walker was the recipient of a souvenir from Grace Methodist Church choir on Tuesday evening last. Th1 meuafoeirs of the  choir of which up to th������ time of her  marriage Mrs Walker hns', been a  valued member., subscribed a hand-  Home gift in the fonsj of a silver re-  ���������gojviiig,_hu tter4i-ali aud_kiiifc.>and_  ���������  Local and Personal  Hot meat pies and coffee at Bobby ThompHon's on Saturday evening.   Drop in wben out shopping.  To clean up tho rewniwier of our  M iiii wry, we will allow 10 per emit,  discount.   Dinioii im>ui ui uu, Liu.  A Chinese and a Japancfe wore  arrested hifi iit! unlay ni;,ht nt No.  7 mirif! chared H'h stealing lum-  foor irom vi������w wwih������������j C\* TI.iv  were lodged in goal and camo up  for trial Monday. Mr Matthew*',  fni tin Company, tHuttd tbat thieving had hi-en \xm\i_ on tor sumo time  tftftiafeo^  VVo are sorry to hear (hat Mi*s  MoOuat has decided iy- sever lier  cunneciion with the Hospital.  Lately Mihs Austin loft, and now  Miss MtOuiit. and it seems as  though the institution will ho leli  without trainud help for tho matron.  This in nu for innate, and is a state  nf .iff tti i'u   Mvii   iHmvbl   bo   minvdotl  .'i^'.hj.m   :n   n   district   3n.;;titu!lwj  liko the Jio*pitai.  ICvoiythiiiR in the   Ammunition  line At. tlin Bi',x f-Jt.no  a pair of cut glass and silver salts.  ��������� ���������Mr/. MeLeod has been appoint-  .'Secty.of the Maple I>af Dancing  Cub.  Mr ������nd Mrs D. R. McDonald en-  ler:ained 'a number of friend* at  their residence last v/oejk, the even*  beii'm a farewell to Mr Hkinner who  lefi her'' on Friday rciornittg."  Word bus bne.n received -of the  ���������serious illness at Vi-ctoiia,- of Mr P,  I)   Linle,-'  Mr B. Skinner severed his connection with i he W . C Co. last week  to enter thy omp'oy of 'he Woo'en  Mills a I Medicine Hat,* Mr  $kinher !wives a number offriendw  wlio wish him ev&ry success in his  now career To keep in touch with  Cumberland Mr Skinner renewed  his subscription to tho "News".  Mr? flonnnnah Wall mother of  M-s Wm Harrison of thin town  died last week at Nanaimo and was  buried yesterday.  'tin Ptii s against the Well. Coll.  Co., snd certain emploves, under  Coal mines Amdt Act, lust Thursday rmilied iu T, Bickle's being  dismissed, John 55nena fined $2,50  nnd hosts, Antony Nicolo, dismisod  John Matthews, Manager for the  W.ll. Coll. Co. fined $500 in case  of Znooa. dismissed on othor charges,  Mi-C K.Pooh-yK.C.f.rColliery  Co, gave notice of appeal.  A JtEWEDY FOB TORPID LIVER  Swalloiv Kditor Ba'os whole,  School salary, carnivorous nrln,  long ears, and all, Most people  will prefer the disease to tbo hor*  rible lit of indigestion the cure will  mducu, but he is about the "cheap-  ur>l" cure wc know of.   Tu, ta, Bates,  A lttrirft assortment of  millinery  to be eo\(\ <\\ cost   prices   at   Miss  Kash'ei  Air)', li.  .'���������':ii ail.'io, lnt  (!.lti',������ In    o\\'i!  Mr A. II  inirv,!inr������ld Iriend from  ���������ii  s  Mr .T. .Tolinston has assumed oon-  irot ot iliu tvouriney Jiouru, wiuoii  f������opu������ar r^'Tt wiil now h������ manar;-  ��������� d io a completely up-to-date stylo  W.lohtitnou has, and will make ox-  I   V'U'..  Ji\  ie   .ii'.fHw   a " tensive iuiprovcmentt.   The dining  ���������-.ii-i-.y  at the Jiiino, and wlnlc l*e Unl   nat : ,,���������..,..,.,,, ,,..,  >,,,..,.-,��������� ...           ,    ,,              , .  .,,,.'        i              .,      , . ' ,,'������l> "��������� ���������i,l''l:<<h" ������������������-. 'v.-1 r.;. pun room will ne under (he supervision  .            .            ..    ,           ! ��������� ���������'���������   "'  '- '" *ni''i!ig ,-;  ���������;-.,).���������', i     :���������������%; ul Mr* Johllsvoli VV IliCh JN ill iUl'lf .1  tlmt nn example n������udo would   hiivo  , i ? ,his. jo-irii.', >vvi-j,al  V!.w:-bein,;  a salutory etieot.    ihey wm Uam j ��������� p(j |{. i||H |((���������(k    JJ|f ^ &  each $5.00 and codta.  recommendation. Visitors from  Cumberland and district will ������).  waya bo assured a hearty welcome  number of   po4 Cards   bei utilully  Special valuoa in Pl.tn^'f? at thn j li-hof-rapi-ed witn   Ho.iinr ft������n.'������(    and tbebostfare.   WewiahMrandi  Big Htoru, I tnknn in Cuntberi.iml nnd vicinity. * Mrs Johnston every auocesa in theict  new venture.  L. 0. L BiLL  , One of the most successful functions of the Courtney season was  the Ball on Monday evening" held  under the auspices of the xL. O. L.  of Courtney. The ball room was  supeibly decorated, the insigina of  the Order being the main feature.  About ono hundred and'fifty-couples  danced to the strains of music provided by Messrs Monte. Anderton  and Smiih. A bountiful rep.isi was  served in the ante roo/ja lo which  full justice was done by tbe numerous guests, Tha<jomtMttee deserve  the greatest praise for the successful manner in which -every detail  was managed.  THE BEST YET  Tho premium picture issued by the  Fuimly Herald aud Weekly Star, of Montreal, for Hubacriburd thia Hoanon, in curtaiuly  the b'fst yet sent out by that great weekly.  ltjjjiii entitled: 'Queen Alexandra, Her  Uraud children, and Dogs", a most oharm-  iag and iuterentiug subject, of which auy  heme may be proud. Tha Family Herald  has made a decided depintoise from former  years in the selection and ntyli of reproduction of tins picture, and the change is  sure to be popular. We predict tor the  family Herald, with this picture aa a premium, the greatest year in their histery,.  The publishers have also issued a book entitled: "The Farmer's Manual and Veterinary Guide", said by inetn capable of  juilgiufi; to be tbe most valuable work ever  msued for the benefit of farmers. This book  ccn be had ou very easy, terms���������in faut,  "al/solutdy-freer^JPhe^on^  it can be'had may be had at this office, or  oy writing to the publishers if you are not  ni>w a reader of the Family Her*ld and  Weekly Star.  The cases lately brought against the  workmen and the Well. Coli, Co. are  somewhat farcical in aspect. The men  lit-re work *on the contract system, and  moreover, the Company themselves long  Mtartfeftm  - 1905 -  (WlttlpaplR)  .I.UST AKR1VRD AT THE  The  lU^LjJlU^LJjiClllLi  GASH STORE.  100 Patterns to choose from.  2 Double Rolls for 25cts��������� upwards.  House Lining, Mixed P.tints, 50 Shades of  Alabastine, Euauel', Stains, Varnish,  Whiting. Brushes, etc.  T. E. BATE,  DTJNSMUIR  AVE,  Cumberland  1905  SSKSS!)  ago instituted the 8 hr system in their  mines. If suits amid have been brought  against the Co. on behalf of daily woik-  iiaeiU there would be some sense in the  jwcjeeeding, btu how can it be held responsible for contract men being in the  mine a/ew minutes after hours, when ia  manycaees^ perhaps all cases, they are  detained accidently? No cases have  been brought against the Fuel Co, in  :_Nttnaimo. nor apparently has any effort _  been made in that direction^ and it looks,  as though a scheme has originated from  the Socialist party to harass Mr Dunsmuir and to cripple a prommant industry, which gives employment to many.  If the men themselves were affected by  long hours, it would be different, but every  miner knows he has an 8.hour shift, and  if he stays longer than iliat in the pit,, he  does so from self inclination, or because  unavoidably detained.  jS>  "���������v?i  otrn  Dissolution Sale  ���������������j|====$> goes merrily along.n<s^==  ������H*WW������H*PWi���������>������w���������������n iiiii ii������������������������������������������������������������������������nr ������������������������������������������m  If you will watch our Ads,  and read them carefully you  will be we3I paid for your  trouble, .especially so during  this Sale, as w������: are offering  you Goods at such prices that  we really could not think of  doing under ordinary condi-  tiont. 13ut the tact is our  Block must be reduced at  least $ 10,000 before the change  takes place, hence our reason  for such a sacrifice,  3D.BE1SS OOQJDS J^JlOP'T*  50 In. All Wool Navy   H!u<*. ttttrgp,   Regular   Price 75 conta  Now Only 60c pur yd.  40 in. Melton Cloth in Hed mikI   Nuw,  Regular  Price 25c  Now 15c par yd,  100 pro  Gr������y   Phmnoleito   BUnkota,   Regular   Prico $ I 26  Now Only Ooc por pr.  Mens Heavy (irey Itibhod Mox.(hII wool), iJ5 cents por pair  Several doaon  in Black  ton pair* i.aiUoii hu,<w-mutiny. Hin-ila Kid Glovon  , Grey and T������������s lU-gular y*\tio $1 00 i������r  nair  rnri'itr thn flnl������ Only 7fte  50 prs Mon������ Heavy Tweed I'mtn, Good value at $2 50 por pair  flil  Price $165  Napier & Partridge  m !,IJ1I���������UJ������,.���������JJ,BS5BBB5B-I������  The Heiress of    1  i Cameron Hall.     I  ������ BY LAURA JEAN LIBBEY I  I   Author of "Miss Middleton's Lov������/* WA Fcebiddea Ma������s-   |  ������ age," ''Daisy Brooks," Etc^ Etc. |  squire Cameron never aances, but  he is pleased to see his lovely young  bride enjoy herself so thoroughly.  At last her flushed cheeks and dangerously sparkling eyes alarm him.  He attempts to expostulate with  ber. "She will tire herself out," he  tells her when he finds himself alone  with her for one brief moment.  But Vivian docs not heed him, and  he draws back into the shadows of  the roses and watches her, sighing  because he can not enjoy this with  the same zest as these gay young  fellows with whom Vivian is dancing.  Vivian flashes by with flushed  cheeks and starry eyes.  "How charming Vivian Cameron is  to-night," a gentleman remarks. "If  I were the poor old squire I should  feel strongly tempted to check such  conduct. Her actions are the common talk of the room, for in no mat-  tor in what part of it she may be  she keeps her eyes fixed upon handsome Frederick Castleton."  "how blind Squire Cameron must  be not to notice it," a lady exclaims,  with a shrug of her pretty shoulders.  "Does he not know that his wife and  Frederick Castleton were lovers  once? Frederick Castleton has left  the ball-room," she whispers, " and  seo how quickly Vivian excuses herself from her partner. She is leaving the room,  too."  They pass on and a death-white  face peers after them from behind a  pillar of roses.  Squire Cameron presses his hand in  a dazed way to his forehead. The  words have given him a mortal  wound.  He staggers out of the ball-room;  the lights hurt him and the flowers  sicken him.  -���������Under-the-green-surchr-as-he-passes-  through it, he sees Helena and beckons her to him.  For one moment they are alone together while her partner is bringing  her an ice.  "Helena, child," ho says huskily,  "I shall not return to the ball-room  to-night, I feel sick. I am going to  my own room."  "Oh, papa," cried Helena in alarm,  her heart going out to him at tho  sight of his distressed face, "lot mo  go with you and attend to you. How  can I dance knowing you are ill?  Please let me go."  In her excitement she forgot that  she had addressed him othor than  was hor usual shy custom���������Mr. Cameron.  She noticed with wonder that in������  stead of going toward his room, as  ho had said, he wont into the  grounds.  He could see a woman's dress glimmering through tho trees, and with  light footsteps Squiro Cameron followed, and tho figure which ho know  to bo Vivian's stopped short before  tho dark figure of a man sitting on  a garden bench by the fountain. Tlio  moonlight fell full upon hts faco, and  he saw it was Frederick Castleton.  CHAPTER VIII.  For ono moment Gilbert Cameron  gazed���������gazed in an agony words arc  weak to describe*���������at tho Blonder figure in roso pink and law, on which  tho moonbeams foil so brilliantly  among tho green foi in go.  Ho stobd and lookod at hor, his  eyelids never twitching, tho muscles  of his mouth inner relaxing from  that hut'd,, icy, pitiless compression.  lio saw Vivian clasp her white,  jeweled hands over hor heart, and  tho leaves of thu roses sho woro tn  her bodice (ell in u showor upon tha  Saxon houd bont on tho fountain's  brim.  Frederick sprung to his feot, and  Vivlnn held out her whlto hands U)  him. Then tho light fudod Irom tlfft  moon; tho world grew dark.  Gilbert t'ainorun could hear no  more. Wheeling suddenly around In  tho path, ho groped his way back  to the houso.  The light of hie llfo hnd gono down  in sudduu darknt'.sH. Vivian did not  lovo him. It wus tho old, old story  of May and December.  Of all the pains a human heart can  suffer, thu keenest ami most bitter is  tho knowledgo that tho lovo wo hnvo  churihht'd in our bosom in tho winter  Ol tUu hot, i.a.->l u.-> asivJu J or a fui'c.'i  younger fan;.  With a slow, measured step Glltwrt  Cameron to-entered tho houso ond  gained his own npartmonts, touched  tl-r.   VuM    tf\l\\    n    ���������r,.v,il,llr,,r   I.nrirt        nod  sunk buck tn his chuir by his writing-desk.  There was a strango pallor on his  faco na ho slowly unlocked It, and  drow from ono of tho pigeon-hole*  tho will ho had made that very day.  "John," he s.-ild in the *orvnn* who  answorod tho summons, "tell Uw������  yf������r Hunks to i-omii up tn mv room  boforo he leaves tho Isoisue, and ti*!l  my daughter to come to mo for a  Moment.   I���������I feel strangely 111."  "Hhftll I call him*fimirron. sir'"  asked tho man, alarmed at the death-  white face turned t������W*������/d hnn.  aire,  in  a voice  tnat rang  trumpet through the roomv,  uko a  Out in tho moonlighted garden  Vivian and Frederick Castleton were  walking slowly back toward the  house.  He had started up with a 6tartled  cry as the roso leaves fell upon his  face, astonished at finding her beside him with outstretched hands.  "Frederick," sho said, softly, "you  are In trouble. Can I help you? I  saw how white your faco was when  you left the ball-room, and I���������I  thought I might comfort you, perhaps. I know your secret," she went  on, with something very like reckless despair in her voice. "Your  friend, Herbert Renwick, is too attentive to Helena to please youi"  "Vivian���������Mrs. Cameron���������" he  cries, flushing to the temples.  But she interrupted him in a voice  quivering with emotion.  "I have come to warn you, Frederick," she said, tremulously. "Everv  one noticed how miserable you were.  You carry your heart in your eyes  when you watch that girl. Arc you  mad, to allow your heart to go out  to her?" she cried, bitterly, "But  for her, Squire Cameron's wealth  would have ,been divided between  you and me���������I should have insisted  upon sharing with you. Hhe hns  robbed you of your share of the inheritance, Frederick. You should  hate her���������ay, hate hor with a vengeance."  Frederick Castleton laughed aloud,  and the light deepened in his bonny  blue eyes.  "Mrs. Ca.meron," he said, eagerly,  "believe me, no thought of repining  ever entered my mind, and," he continued, passionately, "if the wealth  of_the__ whole world_ were mine, I  "Would^lTOl^ayTr^TTjeautTful^Tel"  ena's feet. I never cease thanking  Heaven that she has come back to  enjoy it." ������  "You love her: Frederick," gasped  Vivian, in a low,  intense voice.  "You have no right to <niesti>n  me, Mrs, Cameron," he said, proudly, "Yes, why should I not own to  you wheut I owned to my own heart  long since. Yes, I Jove her as mun  nover loved woman before.''  A shrill laugh fell from Vivian*?  lips.  She lifted her white face, and thore  was a look uoon it *hot ho ���������"'���������"Mid  not understand.    He wished the Interview all over.  "Fredorick," sho whispered, "I  warn you. Helena Camoron is a  flirt. Sho could love no man. She  will marry the wealthiest man who  lays his fortune at hor feet."  "Do not judge that beautiful young  girl by yourself, Mrs. Cameron," he  said, impatiently; "sho is not one  to sell horsolf for gold. When fcho  marries It will bo���������for love,"  "Do not remind mc of tho greatest  folly of my lifol" cried Vivian,  bursting into tears. "Oh, how I  wish it wore to bo dono over n^am.  I would chooso lovo, and not wealth,  Frederick," she cried out, passionately.  "Mrs. Cameron!" oxclaimed Frederick Castloton, coldly, "I have no  causo ta rogrot that which wns but  g passing fancy long ago, I bog of  you to remember this. I trust you  will nover mention the past to my  uncle, or Miss Helena," ho added,  earn.\scly.  Ho profTorod her his arm with cold,  calm courtesy, nnd Vivian wnlkod  back to tho glittering ball-room with  him tn perfect silence, hor honrt in  a dangerous whirlwind of conflicting emotions.  lie loved Holona. Thon It. was  no delusion after all, nnd tho thought  torturorl hor to mudnoss. They parted in tho corridor. Fri'durlck roirnr-  <td his Btojia Ui tho bull-room, while  Vivlnn sunk down upon ono of the  cushioned floats, screened by a large,  flowering plant, to collect her scattered HonHOA,  It was thoro she hoard, quito un-  obKorvod, the servant's strango mos-  eago to Lawyer Banks.  "What enn ho want with him?"  she thought, in wonder, "I must  know."  Hor duty as hostess required   hor  ^tc.ic4.vi;   ������U   Vim   ini.u-1 tuna,   iuul      hho,  jnit thr Ihnn.ijlit irons her. Joining  tlie gay revelers ngnln.  Oh, how sho hated Helena as she  ���������aw that in all that vast throng no  ono was so beautiful; nono so eager-  Iv sought, for ns thin rlrl. who hnd  robbed her of so much of Gilbert  Cameron's wen 1 th1���������the girl whom  Frederick loved.  Helena looked so slmplo nnd girlish in her plain whlto dross of fleecy  tnrlotnn, with no ornaments navo  tbo gnlden*henrtod pond-Wlo* nn hor  braast and in her brown curls; it was  no wonder vonn-r rfrls envied her  nnd tho gentlemen ridnri'd hor.  The hours that follow soom almost  like a dre/im to Vivian, Bho flits  through the lights ,md the brilliant  Moom llko a butterfly, with tho one  thought in her heart���������she will bo  %ho    "!.'���������������������������'      ������,|  u���������, tm.v���������%"rn������l������urUit  Castleton     shall not see now aeepiy  he has hurt her.  She dances every dance; the flush ]  on her face deepens, and her blue,  steely eyes glitter like stars. She  is recklessly brilliant and witty with  her partners, and those who know  her best look at her in wonder.  Twice during those gilded hours  Squiro Cameron sends for her. He  has relented, and urges her to come  to his bedside for but one moment.  Ho has lain down, weak and ill.  "He can wait until the bail is over.  I shall not go to him now."  That is the message Vivian sends  to him���������the message the squire receives, with a bitter sigh, as ho  tosses restlessly on his pillow.  Hulf nn hour after Lawyer Banks  quits Squire Cameron's apartment,  Helena, standing amid the flowers  and lights, looks suddenly and anxiously around. She has just missed  the squiro.  "Ho has not returned," she  thought, with a strange thrill of  pain, remembering how white his  face had been as he turned from her.  During tho few moments of intermission that followed, she made her  way to Vivian's side.  "Mr. Cameron is ill, I fear," she  slad, hurriedly. "He has not been  in the ball-room ' for an hour or  more."  "He is in his room���������not well, perhaps. But I shall not dance attendance upon his whims for all that,"  declared Vivian, scornfully. "He does  not like to see me enjoying myself���������-  he wants-to spoil my pleasure, but  he shall not, for I will not go near  him until after the ball. I guess he  will get along all right until that  time."  "Then I shall go to him," declared Helena, indignantly. Mrs. Cameron curled her red lips snecringly.  "As you choose," she said, shrugging her pretty shoulders.  Helena turned quickly away. "I  shall be back in time for my. waltz  with Mr. Castleton,". she told herself, blushing as she met his eyes  bent earnestly upon her.  But before ho- could seize the opportunity and make his way to her  side, Helena had slipped from the  room, and in an instant the brilliant throng of gay young girls, the  lights and music of the ball-room  lost all charm for the two young  men���������who stood hear each other,  gazing ruefully after her.  Both had reached the limit of burn an ' uatlence,.���������aa.Jthev__lfloked muxs  dorously at each other,  then at the  door.  Helena was not the first young  girl whose glorious beauty had driven rivals to desperation. |  Herbert Renwick's face was white \  and determined, Frederick Castleton's was flushed, and from the angry, lowering glances they cast at  each other, from the fierce light in  the eyes that had once been full  of the warmest friendship, any one  who had watched them might have  known that a dangerous and bitter  quarrel was imminent.  Helena tripped lightly clown the  marble corridor and up tho broad  stairway, with tho prettiest of  smiles on hor lips, ns she remembered thoso thrilling, earnest blue eyes  that had followed hor so persistently wherever sho wont.  "I am to glvo him tho noxt waltz,"  sho said to herself, with the most  charming of girlish blushes, as siho  paused for a moment under a gas  Jot and consulted hor tablet,  Sho must koep hor heart from beating so loudly whon he clnspcd hor in  his arms and whirled her away ln  tho bewildering maze of tho waltz.  Sho must riot daro to raise h*>������  eyos to tho oarnost bluo ones bending ovor hor, lest ho should road In  her oonfusod glanco tho truth sho  had beon trying to closo hor own  heart to slnco thoy flrst mot���������ho wns  hor Ideal, her heart had gono out to  him at first sight,  Sho remomborod how hor faco had  flushed a burning rod as sho listened to a verso ho onco road from a  book of poems. Helena repoatud thu  verso softly to herself its sho glided  swiftly along toward Squiro Cameron's room���������repeated tho boautlful  lovo poom with flushed chocks and  boating heart:  "Tho   throbs   of lovo, tho witching  trnneo,  Tho touch of hands, tho dreams of  bliss,  Tho    whispered    vows, tho  glanco,  Tho trnmbllng   clasp, tho  kiss."  CHAPTER IX.  tondor  burning  With hurried footsteps ITolona glided down tho corridor, stopping beforo thu squire's door, und knocked  softly.   Thoro waa no answer.  Sho    placed hor littlo whlto hand  ��������� t,,,t,ii     n      i .    t        v    , I  \ t   i  to her touch.  Thoro wna a strange, chilt darknoss  and sllenco In tho room that appalled Helena.  "Suroly ho Is not hero," she  thought, turning toward tho door  again.  Sho took a stop or two forward.  Thoro was a slow, stoalthy step bo-  hlnd her. Tho noxt moment a hand  grasped hor arm ln a viso-llko grip,  and a cry that was torrtblo to hear  rang through the room���������tho wildest  cry that over foil upon human ears,  The next instant a flood of gaslight illumined tho horrible scene  that was never to bo forgotten.  A shrill cry of "Help!" rang  through Uio corridor, but it was lost  in tho crash of deafening music and  tho voices of gay revelers below.  Acalo. *jx4 (ur Ui<i Ictfl ll&is. thfrt  piercing cry ior neip rang irom tne  girl's lips, but the cry was instantaneously hushed, and a moment of  death-like silense ensued.  "Is it you?" cried a voice that  froze the blood in the gir\'s veins,  "you who have been so false to me  ���������so faithless to your vows."  Tho fingers "of steel tightened their  hold, but the girl dared not raise  her eyes. The light seemed blotted  out in a death-like gloom.  Then, in a horrible despair words  are weak to describe, Helena raised  her dark, dazed eyes to the face bending over her. *  A half hour had passed. The waltz  was over, yet Helena had not returned  to  tho ball-room.  Had sho intended to slight him so?  Frederick asked himself, or was it  an oversight? Ho would wait patiently at tho door until she returned,  and, to his infinite annoyance, Herbert Renwick took up his position on  the other side of the arch for the  self-same purpose.  For a few moments they found  themselves alone. (i  "Helena does not wish to dance  with him���������she prefers me. That is  the reason she has not returned,"  thought Herbert llenwick, triumphantly, and his face relaxed into a  smile that made Frederick's blood  boil.  "Herbert," cried Frederick, flashing his rival a glance of withering  scorn, "I should like to tal'k with  you for a few moments���������out in the  garden would suit me best."  "And I shall be pleased to have  a few words with you," returned  Herbert Renwick, with much  warmth, *"*  They walked together In silence  through the fragrant blooms, stopping short at the end of the rose-  path, facing each other in the pale,  cold moonlight, eyeing each other  with bitter contempt and passionate anger.  Frederick was the first to break  tho  silence.  "I have heard of friends betraying friendship, of all kinds of treachery from those whom we believed  friends, yet I would never have believed this of you."  "What is that you claim I have  been guilty of?" asked Herbert, coolly.  "Of coming between me and Helena," cried Frederick. "You���������you  have driven me beyond all human patience to-night. If you see mo talking with her you thrust yourself be-  -tween~usr~������Y-our-con duct~is~o utr argcF-'  ous, Herbert Renwick. I warn you  I will stand it no longer."  "Pardon me, I think it is you who  thrusts yourself impertinently between Miss Cameron and me," replied^ Herbert Renwick, stormily.  "If the young lady prefers mo, why  should you, who havo no earthly  claim upon her, dare to take mo to  task for it?"  "I do not believe that sho prefers you," retorted Frederick, equally as stormily. "That remains to be  tested. You give her no opportunity to chooso between us; you attempt to monopolize her during the-  whole evening,"  "And why not, pray, if Miss Helena herself is satisfied? It is not tho  first timo that two men havo loved  the samo girl. You will admit  that?"  "I admit it," returned Fredorick.  palo to tho lips, "and now it is an  open question between us which will  win Holona Cameron."  "I bollovo that you will bo defeated,  Frederick."  "And I nm suro that you will bo  tho ono who shall tnsto defeat," declared Frederick, confidently.  A moment of wretched silence on-  sued,  "In olden tlmos gentlemen would  havo so'titlod such nn affair by a  duel," roturned Herbert Ronwick,  with  compiroBsod lips.  "Tt may como to thnt beforo this  Is ovor," said Fredorick, hotly, "I  ussuro you that I would not rofuso  to accept a challenge with tho clear  understanding that tho best man  would win her."  "It will bo a lively content botwoon us," Kcnwick answered. "I  lovo hor, and tho moment my oyes  restod on hor swoot, fnlr fnco I said  to    myself, 'I will win that youn������  girl for my wlfo though I slay ovory  rival that crosses my path.' "  "I mado that samo vow," declared Frederick, onergotlailly.  "Wo undurstand ouch other," ro-  pllod Horbort Renwick, curtly. "I  glvo you fair warning, Fredorick,  that I will do all In my power to  win her from you, I shall try to  engross her attention whenever I  can. If I can provent hor from talking, dancing, or ovon speaking with  you, rest assured I Hhnll do It."  "ITolona herself shall dectdo thot  matter, and I havo no fear for the  rosult," roturnod Frodorick Castle-  tr-T},  h?.nrh*tt1".  "Wa nro ������worn enomles th������������n nftor  to-night," said Horbort Renwick,  gloomily, "wo who havo bwon such  true, stanch friends; yet wo aro not  tho flrst who havo boon separated  by a lovoly woman. Ah, Frederick."  ho nddod, dosiwrulciy, il you wuuiu  but give hor up to mo."  "I would dlo flrst," said Frederick, solemnly, "llfo would not bo  worth living without her. How will  this ond, ItonwJck?"  "In despair, madness, nnd murder!" cried Herbert Renwick, fiercely and gloomily, under his breath.  "Honasforth we will be ac������nowletlm-  ed rivals, whose sole oim will be the  downfall of the other tn the fierce  battle of love," he added, aloud.  "Bo be tt," replied Frederick, calmly. "We shall 1* rivals until death  ���������en*rof*������ fti* a.vcrmoreA"  "If my rival were suc'cessrui no  would have need to call upon Heaven for mercy," soliloquized Herbert  Renwick, as he made his way slowly back to the house.  They had returned to the house by  separate paths and entered the ballroom by different doors, yet each of  them took up his old position on  each side of the arch through which  Helena must pass as she returned to  the room.  Each felt suro tliat he should be  tho conqueror in this battle of  hearts.  The moments roll by and yet Helena does not return. The torture of  her absence is driving the hearts of  the two determined rivals mad with  tho agony of suspense.  Both seek Vivian at once to remind her of Helena's absence.  Other partners whose names wero  down upon tho young girl's tablet  have crowded around Vivian.  The question upon every lip Is,  "Where is Miss Cameron?"  Vivian's eyes flash as she tapa the  nearest guest with her perfumed fan,  but sho keeps her anger down.  "How anxious all jrou geatlemen  are over the belle of the ball," she  says, with a low, jolly laugh. "I  suppose by going in quest of her I  will save many breaking hearts."  She gathered her rose-silk train,  over her arm and took a step forward.  The gentlemn fell back with low  bows, profuse in their thanks.  "I shall be standing under yonder  palm-tree; bring her to that entrance," Herbert Renwick managed  to whisper unseen.  "I will manage "it," nodded Vivian, smiling, but the smile ended in a  shriek, and horrified cries of "Lookf  in Heaven's name, look!"  Through the green arch came-  Helena with flying feet. Her white  dress was lorn and disheveled, and  the long brown curls that fell over  her breast, and the white arms she  held extended to t'hem were dripping  with���������blood! Her face was whit������  as death, and her eyes wero extended  wildly with the most intense  fright. And the next instant a  man's form dashed through the green  archway and into the very midst of  the gay revelers.  CHAPTER X.  When      Helena had     entered     the-  squire's apartment's, the light    from  "tTie~gas'"jet~was tTurnedTuaTdenly bu,  and she raised her eyes to the face  bending over her in wonder and terror, It was Squire Cameron's, but,  oh, so white, wild and haggard.  "Is it you, Helena?" he asked,  loosening his hold of tho white arm,  "I���������I thought it' was Vivian ��������� I  had sent for her."  He staggered back to the bed ���������  flinging himself wearily upon it,  murmuring an apology for his wild  words.  "Sit' down thero, child," he said,  motioning to a chair close by tho  couch, "sit where I can see you ��������� I  have something of great importance  to say to you."  For an instant Helena's heart seemed to jump up to her throat; had  ho discovered that she was not Olllo  Cameron, his long-lost daughter;  would he thrust her out into tho  street���������denouncing her bitterly beforo the assembled guests for what  sho had dono?  Tho wages of sin and deceit aro  sickening suspense and constant  blighting dread hst, the moment of  discovery is at hand.  Should sho full at his foot, and  with tho bitterest of tears confess  all? Whllo sho wns deliberating, his  first words assured her that hor tor-  rlblo fear had beon groundless.  "Helona, my dear daughtor, hand  ma that paper upon my desk,"  Sho handed It to him, nnd ho unfolded tho document with shaking  hands���������and Holona saw that it waa  a will.  And as sho gazed tho startling  words mot hor oyo:  "To my daughter, Helena Ollie  Cameron, I boquont.lt all of tho property of which I am possossed, both  personal and real���������"  "Oh, Squiro Camoron," cried Helena, fulling on her knees besido the  conch, and pointing In terror to tho  words���������"Jt must not bo so. J���������I  am not wickod enough to accept It���������  your monoy must go to your wlfo  nnd nophow, nover to mo, oh, novor  to me, slrf"  Hqulrn famwun laid his hand on  tho beautiful bowed curling head.  "Would ynu have tny beautiful Helona an outcast?" he nsked, huskily,  "Noj no; you shall have all I havo  fnjwilfl world, Vivlnn married mo  for sordid gnld���������but her hopes shall  turn to Bond Swi fruit upon hor lips;  ms,y God punish women who sell  thrtmsnlves     for    gold���������novor do It,  Helena���������or my curse will fall upon  ,..  la ���������������������������rob. ol a Lodgln*.  There Is a story of a homo loving  farmer who started, for tho west and  camo homo "to spend tbe flrst night"/:-  'IM* was a question of sentiment But  anothor man, quoted by the Philadelphia Ledger, had ft moro practical rea*  ion for seeking cover. Ho bad been  hired by a close flstod farmer, wbo bo*  lloved Id burning tbo candle at both  ends. The first morning the new man  wai called nt 8 o'clock. About fifteen  minutes later he came downstairs with  bis bag In bli hand.  "Ain't yon goin' to work!" asked tbo  farmor Id iurprli������.  "Nor wai toe di wilted antwtr. 'Tm  foln' to bust up iomo place to tti? tU  mxthV*  V     w   i*m*\ CUMBERLAND NEWS  Cumberland, B. C.  Mark Twain on bis ins-. n������t to his  birthplace���������Hannibal, Mo.���������told to the  school children a true story about a  schoolboy. "This boy," he said,  "awoke one morning very ill. His  groans alarmed the household. Tne  doctor was sent for and came post  ���������haste. "Well," said the doctor, as he  entered the sick room, 'what is the  trouble?' ".'A pain In my side,' said  the boy.    "'Any pain in the   head?'  - '"Yes, sir. " 'Is the right hand stiff?'  " 'A little.' "How about the right  foot?' '"That's stiff too.' The doctor winked at the boy's mother.  '"Well,* he said, 'you're pretty sick.  But you'll be able to go to school on  Monday. Let me see, today is Saturday,, and ���������'   " 'Is today Saturday?'  said the boy in a vexed: tone. 'I  thought it was Friday."   "Half an hour  , later that boy declared himself nealed  and got up. Then they packed him  off to school, for it was Friday, after  all."  Sleeplessness.���������When the nerves  are unstrung and the whole body given up to wretchedness, when the mind  is filled with gloom and dismal forebodings, the result of derangement of  the digestive organs, sleeplessness  comes to add to the distress, lf only  the subject could sleep, thero- would  be oblivion for a while and temporary  relief. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills will  not ony induce sleep, but. .will act so  beneficial that the subject-Vwill wake  refreshed and restored to happiness.  Safety For Little Ones  Every mother who has tried Baby's  Own Tainets becomes enthusiastic  about them���������-tells every other mother  how safe and how effective they are,  how much it relieves the anxiety over  baby's health to use these Tablets.  Mrs. S. W. Crawford, Thompson, Ont.,  says:���������"My baby was ill wiih constipation and teething troubles and I  gave him Baby's Own Tablets, which  gave speedy relief. I consider the  Tablots an excellent medicine for  children." These tablets cure constipation, teething troubles, diarrhoea,  simple fevers, destroy worms, break  up colds and promote natural healthy  sleep. And you havb a guarantee that  there is not a particle of opiate or poisonous soothing stuff In them. Sold by  all medicine dealers or sent by mail  at 25 cents a box by writing the Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co,, Brockville,  Ont. Send for our little book on the  care of infants, and young children-  free to all mothers.  A stranger visiting Harvard Memorial Hall recently found that the only attendants from whom he could derive information wave the colored  waiters at the students' tables. One  of the busts along the wall seemed to  look like President Eliot. But as the  visitor was not sure, he asked one of  the most intelligent of the waiters if  he could tell him whose bust that was.  "Well, no, suh; I don't think I could,  suh," was the answer. "Ah'm a  stranger myself, suh. Only been .here  'but three "months, I'll ask." He  beckoned to a fellow-waiter. "De gem-  men wants to know who dat bust am."  "Dat burst!" replied his, .comrftde.  "Why everybody knows who dat's, a  burst of. It's de college boss, suh; I  don't recolleck his name -dis ���������minute,  suh." As the visitor turned away he  ���������oyerhear-cL'-Qne of them reply to some  remark of the other: rrHavalTd"ma:n'?'  No suh. Ain't iddicated enough for  that. Catch a Havahd man saying  'bust.'" '  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  It costs money to be a; "gentleman  farmer. A Boston man who hks an  estate in Maine keeps a fine herd of  Jersey cows. He had a party of city  friends at dinner recenty. At the  table he said to them: gentlemen,  thore is champagne and tlitere is Jersey milk; you can take your choice;  they cost me just the same,,  On the Hudson River day boat the  other day a young girl caused amusement by her determined endeavors to  acquire a coat of tan in one day. She  sat on the hurricane deck, hatless,  holding back her head and lifting her  faco to the sun's rays, much as a  chicken lifts up its head when taking  a drink. Every few minutes she  would go below and wet her handkerchief. Then with this she would moisten her face and let the wind and sun  dry it off. She worked harder in a  day for that coat of tan than the average person does all summer, and  she didn't care who knew it. ,  HOW'S THIS?  We offer One Hnndral Doliurs Reward for ans  'cose of OivUHTh that cannot t*) enrixi l>r Hall's Oat.  ftrrh Oiiro.   V. 3. Oniil.'BY & CO.. Toledo, 0.  Wo. tbe lUMkitHiBnixi. hnve known K. J.  Obenw  for the loffi 16 ywtrs. aud Iwllero him porftxitly honorable  In  nil  tm������iue:i  tr������nwK������tio!iN and aimneinlly  able to curry oot any otiliftotlcma made by'' his llrm.  Waiting,  Kinnan S Kajivih,  Wholewvle DmtiijiBts, Toledo, 0.  Hall's Cfltnrrh Cure is taken internally, luitinu  directly,upon tho hlood ftnd mucous Hurfiunw of tho  ���������yrtoin. TentimontulH pent tree. I'rioo ''-"too. por  bottlo. , Sold  by all' Dru������������irtB.  Take Hull's Family Pilla for constipation.    v  James McNeil Whistler, the artist,  was appreciated among his friends as  much for his trenchant wit and sarcastic sayings as for his genius. A young  lady on one occasion, her first meeting with Whistler, was giving vent to  her appreciation of the "artistic temperament," and was evidently of the  opinion that she possessed that requisite herself. "It's wonderful," she said in  conclusion, "what a difference there is  between people." "Yes," replied  Whistler, "there is a great deal of difference between matches, too, if vou  only look close enough, but they 'all  make about the same blaze."  "What a comfort the exchange system is," exclaimed one woman shopper to a friend she met in the elevator of a big department store. "Yesterday I bought a hat which I didn't  like after I got It home, so today I  brought It back and got three pounds  of-butter and a mouse trap for it."  Mlnard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.  I hear that young Spenditt is looking for work of sonie kind," says -the  man with the embroidered vest  "Didn't he fall heir to a fortune last  year?" "Yes," answers the man with  the open-work hair. "But he hasn't  any money now." It must have got  away from him fast.*' "No wonder.  He had an auto that went sixty miles  an hour, a horse that went a mile in  two minutes���������and he backed a comic  opera company that produced a show  that didn't go at all."  ���������Mrs. 'Chugwater���������This paper says  the passengers escaped on ' a raft.  How could they make a raft at sea?  Mr. Chugwater���������They could use the  ship's log, couldn't they? Why don't  you use your own reasoning faculties  ���������once-ia-a-whileJ-^  .    .   The teacher was describing her encounter with an impertinent tramp.  "And then," she said, "I fainted." "Wi'  yer left or wi' yer right, ma'am?"  promptly inquired little Johnny Jim-  fries, the pugilist's son.'  The Flagging Energies Revived.���������  Constant application to business is a  tax upon the energies, and if there be  no relaxation, lassitude and depression are sure, to intervene. These  comes from stomachic troubles. The  want of exercise brings on nervous irregularities, and the stomach ceases  to assimilate food properly. In this  condition Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  will be found a recuperative of rare  power, restoring the organs to a  healthful action, dispelling depression,  and reviving the flagging energies.  Young Thome (to his ideal)���������And  your name is Rose? What a sweet  name Rose is! Rose���������I am glad you  like it. But���������but���������but I do not want  to be a rose without a Thorne. What  could a fellow say after that?  Kidney Di  Bad Circulation.  nt  A LScenoe Commissioner  Who Suffered Dreadfully  From These   Ailments Entirely Cured by  BR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS  Bad circulation of the blood, the  usual cause of the extremely painful  and dangerous diseases, arises from  defective action of the kidneys.  The blood cannot possibly be pure  and In a fit oonditlon to nourish the  body when the kidneys are diseased  and fall to filter from it the poisonous  waste matter.  Dr. Chase's Kl'dney^Liver Pills, by  their direct and healthful action on  the kidneys, not only overcome diseases of the kidneys, but by doing so  ensure a purifying of <3ie blood.  Mr. William B. Best, jUcense Commissioner for the County of Haldi-  manfl, and who Uvea in Cayuga, Ont.,  writes:���������T have been troubled with  cramp6 In my legs. I would awake  from sleep in keen distress. The  pain would seize me at the ankle and  work up the leg almost to the body.  "Believing this trouble to arise  from kidney derangements and bad  circulation of the blood, I bought somo  of Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills at  W. J. Qnlnsey's drug store and began  using them. They benefitted me from  the very flrst and by continuing tbelr  use I have been completely cured. I  would recommend Dr. Chase's Kidney-  Liver Pills to any suffering as I did.  I was so bad that I would have to  jump out of bed two or three times  during the night."  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one  pill a dose, 25 cents a box, at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Company,  Toronto. To protect you against imitations, the portrait and signature of  Dr. A. W. Chase, the famous receipt  book author, are on every box.  Minard's   Liniment for  where.  sale   Every-  ~^AWr-hy7-at--this-time-.of--year-,_Eat,~.a.  man never feels as comfortable as be  does in the open air." "Faith, is that  so? Well, I'd have you know that the.  day I wint up with the blast I was in  the open, air for tin minutes, and I  was never so uncomfortable in me  whole loife!"  A lndy writes: "I. was able to remove tho corn, root and branch, by  the use of Holloway's Corn Cure." Others who. have tried it have, the same  experience.  Ho���������But I thought you'd forgiven  me for that and promised to .fWgGt  it. Sho���������Yes, but I didn't promise to  let you forgot I'd forgiven It!  A Kansas City young man had nn  unusual but excellent reason for complaining whon he wns Impanelled for  jury duty. He was waiting In tho hall  outside the court room nnd worrying  ovor tho problem of how he was to bo  oxcusod. Ho looked so dejected tlmt  finally anothor juror askod him what,  was wrong. "Why, I'm 'summoned  h*ro on the jury," was tho reply, "nnd  I don't soo how I can possibly serve."  "Why can't you hgi'vo?" asked tho  other, "nocauno," Raid tho worried  young man, "I'vo got nn ongnKomout  to tako a young lady riding thin afternoon, und If t don't koep It nho'l! never  look nt, mo again. Hung It!" Hut. tho  young man was kept on tho jury pan-  ol.  Itch, Mange, Prairie scratches, Cu-  ,ban Itch on human or animals, cured  in 30 minutes by Wolford's Sanitary  Lotion.   It never fails. At all druggists.  Yew know tbo raedrctne that  makes mire, rich Wood���������  Ayer's BarstptHik. Your  mother, grandmother, til your  folko* used Ik Tbey trusted  Sarsapariiia  ff* ^W^mmmaMMma     j/\____________,    ^*ma^^^uA     Aft  il inew ooecofs ituitc h.  Yoar doctor croets tt. Then  tnm It yo������r*eW. Thete (s  health tod weogfh foil*  mm w^ammmmm*t a_^^^^^^ |^^^_   ������_jMj^^^^^^^^  ^^J|  RichB  tltlt  .f By gptftSr SB  VWW?.  "I want one of those teething articles," said the : man with an . Infant,  "You mean a 'baby comforter,'" said  the druggist. "Guess you're right,  Doc," was the'reply, "although to  judgo, by the .comfort I get,when the  bnby Is chewjng on it; you ought to  callv-lt 'pad's comforter.'" '.  '���������   >*������������������������������ II ��������������������������� II   HU   ��������������������������������������������������� ���������I���������������������������^���������1���������������   . ,    ���������  Ho���������Oh,-but I do love you! "Why,  I'd dlo for you. Sho (pouting)���������But  I'm a.brurtettejand r .heard you say  you preferred blondes, Ho���������Woll���������er  ���������usually.I do, but���������She���������However, If  you'ro really willing to dio for mo, T  suppose J ought; tq.bleach for you.  C. C. RICHARDS & CO.  Dear Sirs,���������I had a bleeding Tumor  on my faco for a long tlmo and tried a  number of remedies without any good  results, and 1 was advised to try  MINARD'S 'LINIMENT, and after using sqveral bottles It uiiulo a complete  euro, and lt hoalod up and disappeared nltogothnr.  DAVID  HI5NDWKS0N.  nolloJslo Station, KingH Co., N. IJ.  Sept. 17, 1901.  Very many persons die annually  from cholera . and Kindred summer  complaints, who; might have been  saved if;"proper remedies had been  used. l������ attacked do not delay in getting a bottle of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial, the medicine that never falls to effect a.cure. Those who  have used it say it acts promptly, and  thoroughly subdues-the pain and disease.  "Say, Mag!" exclaimed, the telephone girl in a bluo thin waist, "you're  been cuttln'.ln with my feller. Now,  ���������I want you to take- down your connection' and keep off the line or I'll ring  ln yer ear.seo?"  KljWyillHMlIj^HWWJI  On Whitsunday tlto vicar of an Eng-  llh church la tho north hud been kopt  busy tho wholo of tho morning owing  to tho largo numbor ot weddings. Ho  wna just leaving tho church whon  anther couple camo, Tho vicar was  vory angry and told thom that they  wero too Jato aud would huvo to como  anothor tlmo. Both plotulod ho hard  to bo married that he conuontod at  last, saying, "I will marry you this  tlmo, but don't lot It occur again."  It Keeps the Muscles Pllunt.���������Mon  fell I'U    HI    U,44.)WU,..l     .1|,U,1.,    ......     1.%k'.l. .'.',  0?, nnd tbctto vtho, entfov nuwulnr  pains from bleyelo riding will nnd Dr.  Thomas Ecloctrlc OU aomothlng worth  trying. A* a lubricant It will koop  the muscles pllablo and free from  pains which often follow eonntant use  of them, without uoftonintt 'hem or  Impairing their atranRth. For brutooti,  sprains and contusions it Is without  a peer.  The Keeley Cure  Has restored to hoalth, prosperity and bappineoa 500,000  pe'opta who wore diseased and  poisoned from the u������e of LIQUOR end DRUGS, Write  To-day, now end get the neo-  esoary Information about it,  ADDRESS  133  OSBORNE  ST.,  FORT   ROUOiB  WINNIPEG, MAN.  B:.?8gjawH������������i"i,j:'.i,.iaT:i"S'sacg  *4v        _  Mayme���������Notice that couplo wo Just  pnmmt? Thoy*r% Mr. snd Mrs. pyrrh-  Simmons, Thai* courtship waa one of  the most romantic affair* of the sea.  ������em. MaybellOK-Why, she's aa homely  as a telegraph pole! Maymo���������i know  It, and he's aa poor *m a church mouse.  That's what mado tt ao romantic.  OVERALLS, SHOCKS  and SHIRTS.  MADE TO PIT  itXml  MADE TO WEAR  V������t wm newer fun* Comfort and w*A-  lafaetlon ind Wearing QiMlfttat In  your Working Ctethoi imUl you woar  King of Um Re** Bmkvi  ASK YOUR  DIALIR.  W M U Mo  ������ *tf? VEGETABLE SICILIAN  1^9 Hair Renewer  Ie fttrueroti wotto look oW P Then keep yoar gray hair. IF not,  then uso Hall'a Hair Renewer, and have all tbe dark, rich color  '   life restored to yottr hair. a~������tf^E&i___)_u**  Of  s e: o  WSSl Qorovistee You of its GHeriis.   Frag-  rai?t Gey Ion BSended with Strong Rich  Indian.  3 Ib. & 5 lb. Tina. 30, 40 & 50c. per pound. At All Grocers.  "Quaranteed the Best." CODVILLE & CO., WINNIPEG.  What You Want Is a  FLOUR   That  COWBiPIES  *  AMD These  Qualities  Are Contained In  ���������������  Lake of The Woods Milling |  Co., Ltd. ������ ML  ^LICENCED AUCTIONEER   and  ftSt ALL ORDERS ������������Q#?I������Y ATTENDED TO.  OTJMBEfcLA*f������      B. G.  ��������� nn,        ���������   j,,.    .    I U ..,, t.J.'J-.X'  JA.PAMSg  at a Low Price,  W^olea.ajle ������,$# jRe-t^al.  .Sweet A^i #le������n quality  j5o jbs,..... ���������.-  ���������..������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������ $2.65  ���������JN9 p J,apto.wii,... .Gusnfrejrlaad B.  ������   .'._.    '       ). "ill1!'J.1'I n m u inlUBBBegg  HOUSE CLEANING  < .ipable man will ^Faah Windows, ��������� Scrub  jFlo. re, do $en,er,aj #ouqe Nanjing. Wash  ,Clo.',hes or Co,gk.  Terms:���������l.pc per hour.; $1.2������ per day.  LOU    .GET  T������eaye ox^re^HuJaden's candy store.  For Kalsomining., Paper-Hanging  Glazing   an.qi    Painting.      See  rtch'd. McGregor,  Cumberland J-Jotel.  For CANDIES  Novelties,   Pictures,  Frames and cleaning  of frames.  D.   HUNDEN  Cumberland  BASBBB  *WmWVmSmmrr% n  "DREAD. Cakes and Pies delivered daily to any part of Gifcy.  FULL STOCK OF       i^rni.fiVUk  r^mmmmmmmmmw    -   *VyrUt>pT*fio  "WHEN SKULE ^-������T5 jQUTI"  fm happy cc.. tHorn; oh, 70U kin bet J'/p 4tel\a  Brent t.t time .(er clorin skule gits nearer ev'ry  day.  Vm .sick uv thia here study .work an ^nttn^eyin l������  skule,  tOr learnin ,%t ,flle gograty ov- fi^'mh^t*  rule.  I }\at cau't Kit it .through toy jbqf jjMfce s,prtU������  book, I mean���������  fer blame near ev'ry word .1 spell jt $oias ������t .slick  and clean.  Oh, jwm't .1 be a. happy kid an wgn'.t JL jvkoop Jitt  shout  An Jiave tbe slickest kind uv tim*  When  Skule  Lets  Outl  It ain't a bit uv run fer me to eo $0 atuie *n  learn  'Bgut who discovered 'Meriky, cut Jt ,dou',t ,keer *  durn!  I ten Umci brother be tlie mnn what hps a line in  tiook '  An 'jcov^red that ,th* fish nre ,bitin ,c><v?m in Col-  ton's brook.  I don't m������ why .they (111 me ,up fi*. 'Aitbumtic an  say  I'm goin to be a banker, like tpj jiapa U, .some  day,  Bccuz I'll t������> a pirut er a cowboy, JJ^t ^>o>������>  ������������ quick, by ginger, ez I kin  When  ifikule  '"��������� to*  1 sronder If they *(M������k It'* tun to multiply sa  *d4.  I jpe\;er jit .oould Auger right, an that's what  '  jpwikes me mad.  IQie *nly time in all my life .when I kin Agger  strajght  it when I i&ggef alidln in about ten minutes late.  I .Jjruther flead ,uv Buff'lo Bill an What the cowboys io  "  l]h*A hear 'em tell 'bout Dewey an his brave aa  trusty crew.  fffi like to kill a Injun chiet an be the Bucksklp  Scout,  An mebby I will stand a show  Wheu  Skule  Lets  Outl  Jilt think uv what I'm misain in the way uv wis*  pin fame!  ft I keep goin on  to skule,  I'll never carve a  napie.  I don't see ho?r Jt'll stan' a show to do a blessed  thing   II I mupt stay cooped up Jjj pjrul,e a-studyin, hy  But, bully gee, I'm glad it's June, an apop I will  be free;  Tk.ey won't be no more Bchooljn fer iwh}Jje, joe  bet, fer mel  yil make things hum sround our bonttti jrhen I  begin to spout.  Geo whiz I   | wish't this ynu th. day  When  Skule  Lets  Put!  ���������E A. Brininstool In Los Angeles TJj-n.se.  I J, fle&ry's  Nurseries   An^l  fireejv  houses  3l'i��������� WF'--T.\ INSTFJI ROAD,  VANCOUVER,    ,    B.   C  Wun nurnery for J'tju.it block���������  Soyth Vancouver, oii������ mije south  of city. Branches at Victoria aud  Matsqui for Se������dj������ a?>d Hucsery  Stock gi'.wing. Extra laige planting for  full   d 1 ye y.  One year u^.ie, 4 to ,6 U a. $10 to  $J2 per 100; aj.ple .2, ;3 and 4 ywrs  old, $18 to $20 ,'ivr HiOj Mayinu-a  Plum $1 each  kargeimporation of p.u'.lw from  Japan, IJolland and Fran ce.  Extra nice choice ol Cherry,  Peach, Plum, Apricots, etc., now  growing for fall order. No expense  loss or delay of fumigation pr inspection.  Let me price ypur lis^ befpre  plying your order. Catalogue  free. Greenhouae Plants, Flor  Work, Bet .Supplies. Fruit packages  Fertilizers, etc. Garden, Fiejd and  Flower Seeds in seaison,.  m. j. nmuT  l J~ IW.HJ.1 U������.-*L'I I j.  Wl'.KLl  C. Hr TARBELL,  Hi h Grade Stove  and all Kitchen Requirements  ������PORTSMENS GOODS  & GENERAL HARDWARE  -1 Q-   ������������������-������������������<���������  JVi  iXl'iaHIEWOfi.  Tactical Blmider.  M*tj������}--Ha8 IVIr. .QQpdJfjBtpJj jcoma fco call  .���������p_yot;.y.et?____. ~ -, ���������  ]^ffl|>el���������Ho. Pe tfisUpd. sne several  fr������^,9 it ha might cull too.  M^u4���������What <11<J yoa e&y lu reply?  Mabel���������jl told him mamma would b������  glad to see bim.  Maud���������Well, that's where* yon swal*  lowed ypxxr. pum.���������Chicnaro Tvlbuue.  Mean ot Tliem.  "Well, Dorothy," said Aunt Jane,  "they're decided to name the buby Harold."  "Oh, pshaw!" exclaimed little Dorothy.  "I think that's too moan. Why couldn't  they pame It Elsie or somrthlng? They  knoir I waut a tittle bIbiw."���������PttiMel*  phia press.   A Teat pf Promtn������������o#.  "He assumes n urent deal of lmpor������  tance as a public ollieiul," suid ono Chi*  nnmnn.  "Yes," answered the Qther( ''but am  one can see ho doesn't ro,nlly amount t(x  much. He bas been bcljoaded only twice  In the past six months."���������Washington  Star.   A Very Pnlnfnl Jolt*,  mmm  FOR    PRESENTATION  PURPOSES/  SOLID  GOLD WATCHES  SOLID GOLD CANES  DRESSING CASES  CUT GLASS and  STERLING SILVER.  Inscription Engraving free and at  short notice.  P;  Watchmaker   antf  Jeweller,  ��������� ���������������. f.  :       WILUAMS BROS        :  ������  iLiverv Stable1  I   Teamsters and Draymen   :  :   Single and Double kipi   ;  j    fok HniE.    All Ohdkrs   '.  :    Promptly   Attkndkd  to.   '���������  ��������� ���������  : Third St., Cumberland,B.C*.  1 1..0.UIU-.     _..  ATENTS  TT  TRAPS MARKS/  .jiilokly anuui lulu, fr.m, wiil) ���������ho.' an (nyuntlon l������  probiibly uiilantiiblo.   CoiilmuiilotttWjiw tlfrloll?  foniidvnthil. oiiImi iwioiioy .i.ii(uo������riniu������"tPuU������  >n Ampler.    Wn havo oWitDhinRiiSu onion.  ,.'!(,W*i.,l.,",V.,.yiroU*'n MuauACo. rtoeive  ^eulal uotl( (> in tjtO  SOIENTIFIG AWERIOAN,  6ft������rtifttily lUmiiwiri, li           ������������������tjtt*. .1.  ���������-  unji'doud  %  V.  Miinni!  lKtlq*  ott\, iHNtit clroylfttl  ���������-; ,:- M, vwuly, tSrmii |3.tiif i  ������u UM/iirnf    Kinoimitn onplflinnil  ooa OH yiarim nonv /run, AUdran  MUNN  A  CO.,  301 Bro.idwm, Kew Yorlf,  ���������ssr  Goto  JOHN McLEODS  FOR PIRST-OLASS  CANDY, FUi;iT������.  (UOAPS Si TOUAOCOH.  rp*T-" I,' ��������� On jt I��������� si. W ���������  When in Gnmliejand  STAY AT THE..........  VEND OME.  Ot    AU. CONVKWKNOJW  I'OR  OVKSTR,  WaVerly Hotel  FiraM^oaf Accotntsodatio9  .. ..at ^eaccmable Kates....  BEST OF WINES & LIQUORS.  S. SHORE,  PROPRIETOR.  INTERKSTING    *   W1UCWE  'CORRECT ENGLISH-  HOW TO USf IT.'1  A Monthly M^qazujib Dkvotkd to the  U8B OK l$WMm>  Josephine Trdc^c Baker, Editor.  Partial Content* for this Month.  Oourse in English for the BegJw*oi>  Course in English for the Adduced Pupil.  How to Increase One's Vonabulary.  The Art of P^in-ov ^i-inn  Should and Wonldt   \%ew to l/se then.  Pronuuciutious (Century Diotionary).  Correct English in th������ ft ome.  Correct Englieh in the Sohool.  What to Say -.nd What Not to Say.  <Course in Letter-Writing and Punctuation.  Alphabetic list of Abbreviations.  Business English for the Business Man,  Compound Word:   How to Write Them.  Studies in English Literature.  $1 a Year.  Send 10c for sample copy  rORHECT .ENGLISH, Evanston, III.  ' ' *     ��������� 1���������  ...-UHi.JUif umowiia'tmtm "-m --���������-'| r-i-> aujjl������j u;.;...'.jamw  -mm mmm'  COURTENAY, B.���������.,  DREE DER of    oWeJn Cattle, Chesr  ter While Pi^s,,   Barred Plymouth  Rocks, &c  Tub BAa w Scppuin with  Best Liquors and Cigars  H. A. MILLS.  mmmmmmmmmmm  ooooo ooooooooooouor  o  o  c  o  Livery  o  0  WILLARD U prepmed to  *'' ���������    fiU nny Onltir������ lu Ftiiu or  Hwtfy lUrnew, nt *h������rt notioe.  V  "TT^r'"" '"** "*""*"?."H'M"  WILLARD BLOCK,     Cumberland,  Bertie Bopplful���������I n'poso, my boy���������mf  ���������thnt nil tho nerea honh belong to the���������  iw���������nqulre���������awl  Kid I wltb tootbnchol���������Somo on 'em.  But I've (rot nrf a down aclinru of Qf  own, nnd well I knows Iti  *Str\argfnoj Ability,  ������������������Wo^en hnve no originality���������no \n*  "Vowwnw. I've wn my ttM,*\rt^vtipbet  nm It n * tnemorandttm with n lint pin on n  enke of ������onp when she hnd no paper  tinndy,"���������Chicago Ke<.'ord-I|oiuld.  Vmlw Mlndvil, Anyhow.  HrlRgn���������Whq wns tho bonirllint rnsn  you ever suw?  Orlgps-TJitKllmugg, \sy all odds. He  wns so homely Ihat he took offense If y������a  told him thnt his children rom-mbled bin  In the least.���������llouton Trttnscript.  Hot ill* War.  J������.1������*���������Ynu are iiinij������d with ufenllng  elx turkeys from Colonel Smllnx. Have  you nny witnesses?  1". t������������e���������No, Mh: yoo bet I ala't. I ,  th tn' utoat turkeys U>te' w|tae������eM, ������t*|.'' 1  -t'incionetl EnquJrer. '  IMPROVED STOCK  AT FARMERS PRICES,  Vwd'fl tfwsjaiodJiio,  The Great English Remedy.  A positive oure for all forms of  ___,^^_ Sexual Weakness. Mental and  iuou amd AitiR Brain Worry, Emissions, Spermatorrhoea,, Itnpoteiteif. mteptaot Abuse or  Excess, all of which lead to Consumption,  naokage on receipt ofpnoe. Write for Pamphlet,  Th* Wood Modloine Co., WMbw* 9m*io,  SMOKE  -CUBAN    BLOSSOM"  a union made cioar  from the���������  Cuban Cigar Factory  M.. J. BOOTH, Proprietor,  THE  Wonderful Northwest  FREE  SOUVENIR  Om. JomrsoM of Wno..  eeaamrm -lb. Northwtrt  fankhM tb* gnatest dcm*  dbllitte*. tnd J know of no  -m������ g������������������ t ne-M-lheroughly-  cempBtent to exploit tits  weadm ot tW������ mftoo as  tm WvaxtVa Wouu"  nana  iff J ���������'**���������������  *   ���������.-'-;-'���������  ;.',������������������' \'  FREE  SOUVENIR  U.ae Uf*** Frftw:  " Two H������v������  overdua  awl'  Thb ^Voklu's Work hat  _*0U?eurtache4.tM.���������P'������yJ1-J  mals. a note of thir    I  should niUtr Dot' X*t.xa it)  raJort to violeuct."  THE BIG SPECIAL AUGUST NUMBER OF  ,        THE WORLDS WORK       ' f  wfll dtscrfbe the msmlous development and the vsat poMJhtlitles oi the  gnsat Northwest. No other section ol our country presents inch t dramatic  story of achievement snd progress ss thnt ot the Northwest, from the expedition of Lewis snd Clark to the great centennial at Portland. The Woklo's  Wokk will picture and describe its great Industrie*���������-mining, farming,  lumbering end fishing; its cities snd people; its commerce with the East; Its  railroads at home; its eminent men. Besides, this great magazine will describe  The Lewis and dark Exposition at Portland  with maps, photographs end descriptive articles. It will be a necessary  guide and handbook to everyone who visits the Exposition tbs best  souvenir for those who cannot go.  THE WORlJyS WORK  drawv its inspiration from the same indomitable spirit of progress that has  transformed the Northwest from a wilderness to a grent civilized empire.  Each month it describes the yital things in the world's life end the men  who are doing thsm.   It is ������ history of our own time���������superbly illustrated.  Every Family to the Notthwtat Should Read THE WORLD'S VORK  roftit*Nofthw������rt Number (ilmtWiH)In iwnrtumn roM i������it gm������,   . ���������        ������iw������������ mam, B. Sttttnn Ctuwfnrit, ������IIHifMfr������e pr������'  fully rollmtln ������tube to tny r<ad������r ot thli p*oer.   Vm-, ut t p ������t������l itikls  Sltd tor our tpttltf o**x of ������SU vwMltrfcl NotflhwHl N'uml ������r IH*.  Monllnn tlOi ptptt.  CI>CC Vt* Xmtiltal am  S l\S-l- fu||yVTf,fiii������tab  r out tpMUf ontv* oIlUc *w  DOUBLEDAY. PAOE t COMPANY. 133.137 East toth St. New Vork  tern trim t>> ������lwm **r*.   ������ th* torn  A3STD  Teaming  O I ain prepared   to    O  g furnish Htylish Rt^������     R  O an.d do Teaming a.t  3 reasonable rates,  g D. KILPATRICK  o Cumhbrunw o  3 0 OOOOOOOOOqOPOOOo  Union  Hotel  &JL2JLvrE.Zj   C    , ID.A.'VTS,    P'ko^wjeix',  English 4 x BURTON always on top \ ulno, the fsmous MILWAUKHB}  BEERS���������Anhenser, Bohomisn, SohlHs, Ao. "OW ORRV BISARU"  SCOTCH WHISKY, Best Wines and Liquors of all kinds.  Tho Boarding and Lodglug Department, under tho luiitiodiato Nupurliiteudonoe of Mae  HivviH, will he fnund First olns* in every respect.  BATES  $1 oo per day upwards.  CampbelFs : BAKERY  A Ft������* ?<?l(?cticn of CJVRE3 ulWi������y������ ox������ kmds.  Tx\\l*m S!USAX> ovary day,  Orders for SPECIAL OAKftS promptly atteuded to.  Dunsmuir Avenue,  CuioarlaaiL  T-SSC^K^^^  Cure a Cold in One  Take Laxative Bromo Quinine TsUets. ������ frujf  Wv.MIIOBfcm.ieUto M������l������ ���������owl*        TW������ dgnStOTS, ***��������� S4tfA\fr*m/%,0  Mr  I ���������MM  fm CiUMBEfckANP JJEWi  Issued Every Tuesday.  <W,'b. AXDERgcy,   *   >   ,   -    M<fl*  The columns ,of f*?t Nsws are open to all  evho wish to express therein views o matters of pnhlio interest,  While we do not hold ourselves re ^on������i-  ble for the utterance* of correspondents, wc  e.<ervo   the r.gnt   of   declining   to ii aer  ������)iiiiuuui������titiou8 unnecessarily personal.  WEPN1.6DAY.  Nov.mber 8 1906  topiialt I Nanaimo Rj  ������. s. "Oity of nanaimo.'  ������������������vicrp.aaiA^- ccmox     ro-u-tb  Sails from Victoria Tuesday, 7 a.m., for  Nanainva, calling ������tt   North Saanich  Cowicjhaja Bay,   Maple Bay, Crofton,  Kuper and Thetis Islands when freight  or passengers offer.  teaves tsJanalmo Tuesday, 5 p.m., for  Union Bay and Comox.  Reaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Union Bay and Nanaimo.  t^ves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m . for  Comox and way ports.  Reaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Na-  j       naimo and way ports.  frtil from Nanaimo Friday, 1 p.m., for  Victoria, CrtllinK at Kuper and Thees  .viands, Croltoh. Maple l>:iy, Co.vicl-  >..rfi Bay and North Si.-iru'ch wh. n  .(freight-and passengers offer  jNotth  S.i:i! icli  when tide- ;md weather  conditions  pet imt.  -VANCOUVER - NAM ATMO - LADY-  i BMITB   ROUTE  S.S      "JOAN"  Sails from   Nanaimo for   Vancouver  ridiily, esc'pt Si.turdavs and  Sunda s   7  9* m.  .Sails frum  NanajntO' f>r-''Vancouver,  jSaturd'avs :it 8'a.m.  Sails from   Nanaimo for  Lnd/smitli,  fWclays and Saturdays at 5.311 p.m.  : Sails frorp   Ladymitli   t'nr N .nanun,  jj-Hturdajs at 6 a.m.  .Sail*'from \' r.comer for ' Nanrumn  Vfln'ily, except Satur lays and Sunday- at  l,y> p.m.  Sails from Van "in9.1 for Nin.iimn,  /Saturdays at 2.3������ p.m.  'TIMETABLE  EFFECTIVE  OCTOBER 21st   1905.  YIOTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  fie, 2-Daily. No. 4-Sunriay  A.M. I'M.  Pe. 9.00..., Viotoria De. 3.00  "   9.28... Ooldstroam  " 3 28  " 10.24   ..Koeuig's. .. ... ������ 4.24  ��������������� 11,00. Dunoan's.  ....    " 5,(0  p,M. v M,  ������������������ 12,36,. .Nanaimo^  ������ 0.42  Ar 12,83., W������:i:nnten Ar. 0,5,''  WELLIrfo    '*.'  TO VICTORIA.  No. l-Diiil N>i 0 -Hinds*  AiMt AiM*  Pe.   8.00 Wol!in������ton...   De, 8 0  "   8.20  Ntiiainui  "   .11.  10,02 D mow's  ���������<   6.0t  " 10.42 Kneuig'  ���������������   630  ��������������� 11.88 Coldstream  ������������������   0.32  Ar 12.00,,,. ...Viotoria  Ar 7.C0  ThousHttd Mile and Commutation Tic*  Jtcls en sale, good over rail and iteaiuei  lines, at two and one-half cents per mile.  Specitil trains and steamers for Excur-  lions, snd reduced rues for parties may  bt arranged fot nn application to the  Dist Pass. Agent Ht Victoria  The Company reserve* the right to  change without previous notice, steamers  .sailing dales and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on Sale from and to  nil StHtirms, pood for point* journev Saturday and Sunday, returning nut later  than Mondav.  i, W. TROUP, Oea. Sup. B O Cosst Sor  fl. L, COURTNEY, Dist. Frt. & Pass. Ag  XfOTfOX.  Riding on looomotfvei and  rail  way cars o( (be  Union fiolliery  Company hy any person   or  par  font���������fxoppt train 0row���������in strictly  prohibited.    Emmoye^  ar* ������ub-  IrtttudiimiMftl 'or allowing sam������  By order  Francw D. Littj.i  Manager.  Offer  Paid   men  To  man, and woman  every:  who is struggling along agaiuet adversity, Btriviig to ui ������ the best  of an unonng-ii->i po itiou and a  poor salary, I e Liter AtionalCorrespondence S :ln.oin, the sending  and achievetnei is of whidi are  known and bo' our.d over)* inure,  makes this oit'ei :-If ymi Wi i.l i-yll-  cate by a mark liko this X ������n  the coupon heh.w,.which ou,;.,|<.>  you prefer, the I. C. S, will at  its own expense and without  obligation on your pan, show  you how it is not ouly possible,  but actually easy for yon to enter that occupation, not as a poor*  ly paid apprentice, but; with all  the qualifications necessary to  command a good salary.  Haveyou enough curiosity .  to ask HOW?  [international Correspondence!  Schools, Scranton Pa.  Box 249 Victoria, B, C.  j Please explain, wi hout further obliga  tion ou my purt, how 1 oan qualify  fur --i 1 raer salary in' the position before which   I   have  marked X    :    :    :   ;  Bookkeeper     V   Telephone Engineer  Swii'itfiitpher.'     Klee   Light'g iSupt  , A.;   Writer iMuchan.     Kngin������-1  Sb"W card writer Suiveyor  Wikidow/Tricn'r, Ssatiou'y Engin <���������'  Mi. h, DrauglvU'n (Mvif K gu,.-.  O ��������� am, Desiguer ..Building Coutrae'r.  llinstratiilrr . ������������������ "��������� Archilec'l Dra'inau  Civil. Service ,.: Architect"  Cinuiist Strucu'l.   KriginfterT  Textile,Mill Snpt    Itrulge.    Kngiuterj  E ecu iiii:*!' b'oremau Ptmnbfi  Eiov. E giiicer     . M, 'i.:g   Engineer.  Cumberland ���������;.'���������'*..  Hobel.      " '  COR. DUNSM UIR AVENUE  AN J) SECOND -STREET.  CUM1IER1-ANJ)  B. C.  Mrs J. H.,'Pikkt, ProprietresB.  When in 0uinb������rland he siire  and siuy at tho Cum bor J and  Hotel, First-Class Accomodation fur transient and permanent boarders.  Sample Rooms and  Public Hali  Run in Connection with Hotel  RuteR from $1.00 to $100 per day  &  EMDE,  ti  6  H  H  (D  H  <1  H i~*  w'.  ft  <  ������3  ft  *A  O  %  <  Or,  m  7\  P  0  ui  SSMsJ  <  CO  o  UJ  5  >  o  2  Ouilinisiii  AN ENJOYABLE RIDE.  BABY IS TAKf N   FOR  AN AIRINQ IN  THE COUNTRY.  IC Waa on ��������� B������antt(s4 ���������>������'tnsr Oay,  nnd Wntle Study!** Kmturo tb*  Uo������d of the ramll.r jaeidentallr  Doea a Few Othpr '{%!������������������.  "Of course, the baby must go" said  grandmother wheu I suggested the fide,  ���������0 that put me oa th* back seat ������s ������bief  cook and bottle washer.  The spring is a delicious, fresh and  sweet smelling lime to aw out to ride in  the country. I Always plan to take the  ���������ir that way once or twice with my wif*  whether I need it or not, for I lovo te see  the violets bloom, to hefr the chickadees  chick and seo the crow tt bis work helping the corn to come up.  "Go up stairs," also aald the child'*  grandmother, "nnd on th������ left hnnd side  ot the top drawer of the chifl'oniiu- ln  the blue room In a small box marked  ���������spooBs' sad tied witb a pink cord you  will find A nip"��������� But f was off before  tho word could ba sold. It wasn't tht>n>.  but, as I later tonnd, was ft the blue !>,>.-  tied with a white eord on the rii;ht bund  Side of the drawer in the red room.  "Now, run up whilw I hold the horse-  whoa. sir; stand atill���������and bring do������'������,  the peppermint bottle and the food."  I did tbat, and wtiile I wus at it I haa  the forethoUKht to'get ������ tow tWijRs.  I had tba curbing lined up with psra-  phsrnalia for nbout a block, and to my  mind tht* erped'.t'.-a was ready to start  It looked tike a trip ������n discover tbe north  polo. I had tho Mtcriit7.fi- and the - patent  food warmor, the poppi'i'iniat,'-fiuKroot.  niitm������������g. camomile, miKar of milk, milk  of 'magmwis,'.:r������uisc,ylimow'otci'' and hot  water bottitiji.  At l(������st we wero off.   How beautiful is  spi'ittji. tlie penil ami the rose of tbe sea  sons, the dn-uiu and the beatitude of life.  iIih a^ason that Jove coininiiuiled when  he caii������il for the gift of glftH. Hhinuner  ''ig likfl ;in opul. tinted like the breast of  ���������ie grnr dove, .bordered  with  pule  vlo  ���������is. sprjiyed with nil the blossoms of the  4r!.v tm>#. gejivtiieil with the gold of th������  ,1andelIon, Hiing to by the thrushes, slvt  th'-ongh   with   sun   flflfhes  and   broken  rainbows.  "Will yoq Idndl.v pasH the pejipermini  tnd holil thenwntj- wonty honj'wie woop-  tie donntiedarling for fl avituent?"  Of   ivnirmv.,}- tvoiild,   tor   1   l������v������* th������o  .wing.'  See the eliipiminfc on the tree!  'ie known that l and bnby���������no, baby ure'  ' -are taking-a ride.    He kp������ws, the 111  le rasenl doea,-thut I am mit giving tht  ->* -water '.botlies nml the food warmer*  2.1 iilrijjg.    Wluit s joy there js in a niaa  ���������r-a"fntnlly~Koing-oiit-with-the-drug-stort-  4111! grocery store attnelmientl     ������  How bN bwiitii Kwelln ami his pockpts  ��������� ledge!    flow . hhi '.head ' rwpIIs  and   his  -nrt thioliH with pride and anticipation'  ���������low tils���������  "Will you pientte pass the e������������nty weenty  nooslo woonb* over here snd stive me her  food warmerV'  Of course I will.  Spring"never' wna more rsd{'nnt. The  ��������� . 'es of the cnrrtnge are all up, and ns I  <it In tlie RomliliirknouM nmtd odorn or  siiiiH I ran see n team.at>pt'<'iu'h. It, Is n  ronu horse, looking strnugety fanilllnr.  The four young people nil rwogiilse me  'ii ihe back seat guarding tbe nnlicvllc  IniK attitchmeiitH, snd they aiulte autil-  My Spring Is Indeed beautiful! I uevev  took on������ of thes������������ rides that I etijoyed  more. It reminds me of the days of iny  youth when we drove through those sylvan scenes nnd talked of nothing but violets and spring sonnets.  Our minister goes by gs we gre hauled  tip at thn rojidslde. "Pleasant day," snid  he.   "Out for nn airing?"  "Yfts," any a I. "sud I need It Beautiful nntlrollc wenthw, ain't It?"  Really, one doesn't know what one  tnyn on such occasions,  "Punn np tbe puppernilnt nnd tho cam-  ,omlh������-now tho big hot water bottle.  Bpilng, spring. Vnntlfnl spring, yon ars  s good thing! Did you hrifj? the alcohol  ������tovi������? T������������, thnt's It. Now, r*u Just stt  It going and wmni up the llmew*������er snd  tim sugar nnd tnllk, Hello, bore coins  Hie HniithhiowuH. Well, they hnveu't  iny llttlo darling tn take out. What ���������  lively dny! How I love the country alrl  Imi'i It ilidlclouHV"  Ob, spring, spring���������a poem in a day, aa  hour, b w������enod, a quiver of the eyelnshl  Hee (ho soft clouds floiW nnd the dliiniuiids  ���������pnrkle In every crystal of the river,! We  are oft to the country,'  As w journey hnmewsrd I hpnr ths  agiinlslng cry, "Did you bring the thsr-  m'inii<ter for twtlng the temperature of  tii** baby's fond?"  Tlmt wss oup nf tlio thing* I forgot,  and so I larrup the horse, snd we dush  Into town and reach home Just before the  Infant's pnbtiltim tvnchrs tht* temperilltira  nf U7H degrees H., a tpmpcraiure that In  warranted to prevent a beautiful spring  tniln.  Of sll the times in thr world to rliV lu  mder to drink In health tlnre Is an ofhi 1  lime like spring. It lays booths hnmnn  soul and touches chords thai even now  tlhrats Id tny memory. 1 love Ift. 1 In  tend to continue It, but ths nav time 1  mention It tbls spring will he some oilier  spring, when tho chipmunks nre gray  squirrels and wh>n I can mvnp the nuin  tor pcanutn or,.', rr.y ',ii'v''*'r, ,*-<l V'< ������  her, can drive th������ "hnas1������.H���������(^wtston  (Ale.) Joarsal.  PItSWMSSSISSMSBBHMMSW  ���������     "Pi ) m  ��������� jiaim ..iii ���������      ,  -  " '"-  NOW IN ITS m YEAR  Ths Iss4lnt nintng periodical et  tho world, with tho strongest editorial  sUS of sny toebslosl puWlcatton.  ���������obserlptton |f,00 ��������� yssr (taolud-  lu V. %, OsBSdtM. Ustteaa posts**).  ���������sapls etypy tree. WeaA fer Book  muciTio* owes  ���������M Psssl Stmt. New York  UNION BREWING Co  f:  NANAIMO B.C.  The yearly rptwrn of the Bock Beer wanon ia   of int^reftto the  brewer an well aa the public, and tht*  UNION BOCK BEER POR 1904  Will sgsiu show that special care haa been taken in tbo auuiufacluie of tbo auparior  artiole.   The Union Brewing Co.'a Bock ha������ Iwu brewoed for a number of months  and stored in their (auious .cellar* until it has reached tbe pn^wr age, sod ia wow  OH DEAmiHT AT AU, HAiiKLS.  Obtainable in Packets also in bulk.   ,   The best value in the,inarket.  LOCAL AGENTS���������Cumberland,-- -���������'-';'- Messrs Napier���������(^'1',Pairtridoe.  Courtenay,   -   -.-��������� Messrs J. McPhee & Son.  THE HUDSON'S BAY CO.y���������;>  DISTRIBUTING AGENTS,  VICTORIA, B,C.  Isir  before people send  away.  1��������� ���������    mi ������          Advertise in the News, its as good as writing  abetter to your customers.  mm. mmm  Job  Bill Heads, T.etterhends, Notepads, Fnve.  lopes Programmes, (j'cuiars, bin km wmppus  Posters,  etc., etc., etc.  Liaumi mi s������ JtusiiiisusA.���������^w  ......... .MJX.anrrrimrtriiwxmr*rr 11        ' ,        ***  News  \  PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS Of All The  E:rcG->ifc>B-tocl    at    "tho   V^forld's  Louis, 1904,  ir,  CEYLON TEA WAS GIVEN THE HI GHEST AWARD AND GOLD MEDAL-  ARE YOU DRINKING IT.  Sold only in Sealed Lead Packets.        40, 50, 60c per Ib.       By All Grocers.  JOHN HAY BALLADS.  Dead U. S. Statesman Will Be Long  Remembered   For   "Jim    Eludso"  and "Little Breeches."  The late John Hay was the best evocation, of the American newspaper re*  porter known. He was a reporter who  vm great at the work, and from that  onward successful in everything. A  reporter, editor, ballad writer; secretary to Abraham Lincoln and then  hie biographer; an historian; a diplomat, an Ambassador, the ablest secretary of state the "United States ever  had, holding that office when he died.  Tbe story is current that Hay in his  better days thought little of his ballads and his early writings. "Whether  this is so or not we cannot say, but  probably Hay will be remembered  longer for "Jim Bludso" and "Little  Broaches" than anything else. We reprint these and some others from  "JPifce County Ballads." Probably John  Hay was the- inspiration of Mark  Twain, Bret Harte, certainly Whit-  combe Riley and perhaps also of Rud-  yard Kipling:  DIB THEIR DUTY  IN EVERY CASE  HOW DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS BANISH PAIN  IN THE BACK.  (,:'  Jim Bludso of the Prairie Belle.  Wail, no! I can't tell whar he lives,  Because lie don't live you see;  Leastways he's got out of the habit  Of livin' like you and me.  Whar have you been for the last three  year  That you haven't heard folks tell  How Jimmy   Bludso   passed   in   his  checks  Tbe night of the Prairie Belle?  Be weren't no saint���������them engineers  Is all pretty much alike-  One wife in Natchez-under-the-Hill  And another one here, in Pike;  ���������A-keerless-iBan-i-n-his-talk-was-J-im-���������  And an awkward hand In a row  Bat he never flunked, and  he   never  lied.  I reckon he never knowed how.  And this was all the religion he had���������  To treat his engine well;  Never be passed on the river,  To mind the pilot's bell;  Aad lf ever the Prairie   Bello   took  fire���������  A thousand times be swore,  .He'd hold ber nozzle agin the bank   ,  .,, Till the last soul got ashore.  r  V.  - Ml boats has their day on tho Mlssissip  And her day come at last���������  The Movastar was a better boat,  But the Belle she wouldn't be passed,  And so she come tearin'  along   that  night  Tbe oldest craft on the line���������  With a nigger squat on her   safety*  valve,  A������d ber  furnace   crammed,   resin  and >plne.  The fire bust out as she cleared the  bar,  A������d burnt a hole ln tbo night,  And quick as a flash she turned, and  made  For that willor-bank on the right  Tttei'e was runnln* and cursln',   but  Jim yelled out,  Ovor all tho Infernal roar,  'Til bold bor nozzle agin the bank  Till tho last galoot's ashore."  Through tho hot, black breath of the  burn In' boat  Jha Blwltto'B voice was beard,  And tht>y full had trust In his cussed-  IIOM3,  And Uiiowod ho would keep his word  And nuro's jour born, they all got off  Aforo the smokestacks foil,  And Bludso's ghost wont tip alone  Ib tbo smoko of tho Pralrlo Bollo.  He woron't no saint���������but nt Jedgmont  fd nm my chanco with Jim,  Ixjngnido of Homo pious Rentlonien  That wouldn't shook   bands   with  him.  BO ixwm hifi duty, a dondsure thing,  Aud went for It thnr nnd then,  And Christ ain't a-going  to  bo   too  bnrd  On a mun that died for mea- , .  Cured Mrs. Jas. Murphy and Everyona  Else She Recommended Them To.  River Gagnoii, Que., Sept. 4.���������  (Special-.���������No compliant is so- common among women as Pain-in-the-  Back. It is a safe estimate that fully  half the women in Canada are afflicted with it. For that reason every evidence that there ls a sure and complete cure in existence is thankfully  received. And there is abundant eyl-  done tliat Dodd's Kidney Pills is just  such a cure. This district could furnish a cloaen cures, but one is enough  .for an example. The one is that of  Mrs. James Murphy.    She says:  "I suffered for thirty-eight months.  with a pain in my back. I took just  one box of Dodd's Kidney Pills and  I have never been troubled. with the  rw.ln since. I also recommended  Dodd's Kidney Pills to other people,  who complained as I did and ln every  case the Pills did their duty and  brought relief."  am we got a miaaun- ugnt grip sir,  On the handful o' thingB I know.  I don't pan out on the prophets  And free-will, and that sort of thing���������  But I b'lieve in God and the angels  Ever sence one night last spring.  I come into town with some turnips.  ���������And-my-llttle-Gabe-come-along-���������������������������  No four-year-old in the country  Could beat him for pretty and strong  Peart and chipper and sassy,  Always ready to swear and fight���������  And I'd larnt him to chaw terbacker  Jest to keep his milk-teeth white.  The snow come down like a blanket  As I passed by Taggart's store;    -���������>'.  I went ln for a jug of molasses  And left the team at the door.  They scared at something and start  ;ed���������  I heard one little squall,  And hell-to-spllt over the prairie  Went team, Littlo Breeches and all  H'elUo-split over the prairie!  I was almost froze with skeer;  But we roused up some torches  And sarched for 'em far an d near.  At last we struck hosses and wagon,  Snowed under a soft white mound,  Upsot dead beat���������but of little Gabe  No hldo nor hair was found.  And here all hope soured on me,  Of my fellow-critter's aid-���������  I Jest flopped down on my marrow  bones  Crotch-deop In the snow and prayed.  Little Breeches.  I don't go much on religion,  I tfovor ain't bad no show;  1L1IL.1J.���������������������������..������!������      ..     ������������������������������������,��������� ,,,1'n     ii.,i  ,.-^N"'^M-  ������������������'���������liiTmEY'r  ity, PILLS   -.-���������  :;( iw   .-���������;/  h 'T,  1       ^   ,   ���������   ���������>        .j>1  tion  Ef Tim shill go or stay.  And furder than that I give notice,  Ef one of you tetches the boy.  He kin check his trunks to a warmer  clime  Than he'll find in Illanoy.  Why, blame your hearts. Jest hear me!  You know that ungodly day  When   our   left    struck    Vlck6burg  , Heights, how ripped  And torn and tattered we lay.  When the rest retreated I stayed bo-  hind, o  For reasons sufficient to me���������  With a rib caved in, and a leg on a  strike,  I sprawled on that cursed glaoee.  Lord! how the hot sun went for us.  And br'iled and blistered and burn*  ed!  How the Rebel bullets whizzed round  us  When a cuss In his death-grip turned!  Till along toward dusk I seen a thing  I couldn't believe for a spell:  That nigger���������that Tim���������was   a-craw-  lin* to me  Through that fire-proof,   gilt-edged  helll  The Rebels seen him as quick as me,  And the bullets buzzed like bees.  But he jumped for me, and shouldered me.  Though a shot brought him onoe to  hlB knees,  But he staggered up, and packed me  off.  With a dozen stumbles and falls.  Till safe in our lines he dropped   us  both  His black hide riddled with balls.  So, my gentle gazellas that's my answer.  And here stays Banty Tim-  He trumped Death's face for mo that  day,  And I'm not goin' back on him!  You may rezoloot till the cows oop**  home^  But ef one of you tetches the boy,  He'll wrastle his hash to-nigbt in helL  Or my name's not Tilmon Joy!  The Stlrrup-Cup.  My short and happy day is done,  The long and dreary night comes on.  And at my door the pale horse stands  To carry me to unknown lands.  His whinny shrill, his pawing hoof,  Sounds dreadful as a gathering storm;  And I must leave this sheltering roof  And joys ot life so soft and warm.  Tender and_warm the Joys of Ilfjj*-^  TQood~f Fiends, the faithful and~the truo  My rosy children and my wife,  So sweet to kiss, so fair to view-  So sweet to kiss, so fair to view:  The night comes down the lights burn  blue:  And at my door the pale horse stands  To bear me forth to unknown lands.  By this, the torches wns played out.  And mo and Isrul Parr  Went off for some wood to a   sheep-  fold  That be said was somowhar thar.  We found it at Inst, and a little shed  Whore thoy shut up the lambs at  night  Wo lookod In and seen them huddled  thnr,  So warm and sleepy and white;  And that, sot Llttlo Brooches and ohlr-  pod,  As peart ns evor you soo.  "I wont a chaw ot iorhacMor,  And that's what's tlie matter of me."  FTow did ho frit thsr? Atxgoln,  He could never have walked 10 that  storm.  Tbey Jost scooped down snd toted Mm  To whar It was safe and warm,  And I think that saving u little child*  And fetching him to his own,  Is a dernodsfelght bottor business  Than loafing around Tho Throne.  , t'Banty Jim.  (UemarKJhtK Sorgount Tlllmon Joy to  thoV,W/Mto Man's   Committee   of  'Spunky'-Point, Illinois.)  I rockon I Bit your drift, gents���������  You 'low thc boy sha'nt stay;  ^  *������������������>    ,U    t.      .......     .......   h)     *w^.������������.v.,j,  "'You'ro TMmorrntR, you ������������v;  And whorwis, and Bfieln', und wber*  fore,  Tbe times Isoltx' all out o' J'lnL  Tbo nigger hns got to roosoy  From the limits a" Spunky P'int!  Let's reason the thing a mlnuto;  I'm an old-fashioned Dlmocrat, too.  Though I laid tny polltlos out o' Um  way  For to koop till tho wor was through.  Dut I como bnck horo, allowln'  To vote as I usod to do,  Though it gravels mo like the dovll to  train  Along o' alub tool* m you.  Now dog my rats ef ! Mn see.  In all the light of the day,  What you've tot to do with Up flW*  Found the "Lazy" Germ.  A special to The New York Herald  from New Orleans says:���������Dr. Arnold  Pfaff of the National Bureau of Education, who believes that lazlneBS  among school children is caused by a  germ, has found specimens of the germ  in school children of New Orleans and  is now looking for a cure for the disease.  Dr. Pfaff says that he has found  the germ in ten students In the Ferrell  School and will begin an Investigation  In tbe high schools.  The blood of schoolboyB which was  analyzed by Dr. Pfaff was drawn from  tbelr ears. He selected those who  soomod chronically disinclined to  study.  After an analysis he assured tbe  teachers that the boys were not responsible for their condition, but were  the victims of tbe disease. On this  hypothesis the boys wore allowed to  get off easily on tbeir dual examination. Dr. Plaff had all tho boys under  treatniont and assured thoir teachess  that they will be cured before the next  term begins.  Bridegrooms Ignored.  Bridegrooms aro usually considered  necessary to the wedding festivities  tho world over, about tho only land  whore thoy aro regarded as unnecessary  being Polynesia. Thore tho young man  who would a-wooing go turns the mat.  ter over to bis parents and friends and  takes to ths woods���������no dimoult matter  in that part of tho oountry.  The family prooood to trafflo with the  parents of the bride elect, and after a  mors or less extondod palaver the arrangements are brought to a satlsfao*  tory conclusion,  Thon on Hues a festal time, with feasting, Hpoechmaki'ig and other forms of  celebration, until at last tho nuptials  are announced and the groom makes  his appearance among his friends. In  theory at least, nufRolently hungry for  human companionship to regard his  bride with more than usual oomplao-  enoy.  Keeping the Distance,  1 undemtand you're a distant rshv  iCl^kCC  good and poor flours.  The food part of fioar is "protein."  Protein makes bone, muscle and  brain,���������There is no protein in bran.  ���������bran is tbe outside part, the husk  or Mbarkw of the wheat  ���������bran is the part of the wheat which  is absolutely without food-value to  the human system,  ���������bran represents part of the difference between Royal Household Flour  and wholewheat ������bur or cheap, inferior ftaurs that are poorly milled  and not thoroughly punned.  No other .flour in this country is so  thoroughly^ and completely separated  from the waste as is "Royal Household," because no other mills are so  -well equipped or exdusrrely devoted  to the production of scientifically pure  fiouff as Royal Household mills.  ^s-Roy&'Hcmsehblcl Flcm?.  "You say you were discharged from  your former place for being too industrious?" "Yis, muni." "That's very  strange.' What did you do?" "I went  into the cellar one day and dusted tlie  old wine bottles."  Mlnard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia  Teacher (of class iu zoology���������  What is the proof that a sponge is a  living animal? Young Man With the  Bad Eye.���������A man ia a living animal.  Many men aro sponges: Therefore a  sponge ls a living animal.  Governess (looking over geography  paper)���������What's this? "The peoplo .of  Lancashire are very stupid!" Where  in the world did you get that idea  from? -Pupil���������Out of the book. It  says that Lancashire is remarkable  for its dense population.  "Now, boys," said the school teacher, addressing the juvenile class, "can  either of you tell me anything about  Good Friday?" "Yes, ma'am, I can,"  replied the boy at the foot of the class.-,  "Ho wils the follow what dono the  housework for Robinson Crusoe."  In some districts it is hard to secure soft  water for wash day.   When you uso  oap  you don** require soft wator. It washes  equally well with hard wator. It frees the  dirt from th������ clothes without scrubbing or  boiling. Try Sunlight.  Your grocer will refund your money for  any cause of complaint. ������������������������  Lever Brother*' Limited,  tivt ot Koxloy AstorgiH."  Tcu'vt got It twisbrd.  toot relative ef mm*"  Ufa a flls-  n*v Ft������tort.  3!n, noasckccsi Ycn'ro altrays 39  no early, BrMflet, tlwre's kits of yoar  work you might set dons before nny  of tho fnmlly got* up. BrUUrtt-TbrtM  for ye, ma'am. I might bo making up  tho bed*.  A Prattr Oood ludtoatloa,  nt*rr.ld~\ wotWWr trtMrtbOT I rtinfl hv?  mnnbornd with tho sheep or tho goats  <m ths dtijr of Judgment t GeraJdlno-  WafL yoo m tlwaji tratttof fa.-  ivd*%     .  ���������#00*04  w  \  t  If it is a Question of Warmth use i  E. B. EDDY'S     I  BUILDING PAPER  I  It Retains Heat and Keeps Out Cold.  # Write for Samples and Prices  1 TEES & PERSSE, Limited, Agents, Winnipeg. r?>  SKIM MILK CALF AHEAD.  DRAFT HORSE ESSENTIALS.  Ready to Make Economical Gains la  the Feed Lot.  With the advent of the band separator tho question is often asked as  to the relative merits of skim milk  from the creamery and from the baud  separator. A test comparing the two  was made at the Kansas agricultural  station witb thirteen calves. At first  the calves showed a dislike to tho odor  Of the sterilized skim milk, but they  soon became accustomed to it and  drank it readily. There was practically no difference in the gain made by  the calves between the two classes of  milk. The creamery, however, took  pains to thoroughly sterilize the milk  and was careful not to receive Bour  milk that would give It a tendency  to clabber. Tbe bond separator skim  milk was fed immediately after separation. The calves receiving skim  milk were less subject to scours.  Results with skim milk show the possibilities in raising calves on It and  also the variations in, these results.  With young calves it requires a very  small amount of feed to produce a  pound of gain.  Three Form* of Feeding Milk,  Results of three different ways of  feeding milk, as to cost, are tabulated  as follows:  Cost Cost per  por 100 pounds  head.    gain.  Bkim milk lot  $5.27     $2.25  Whole milk lot  19.13       7.05  Lotwithdams 12.00      4.41  This experiment shows that the feed  cost of raising a good skim milk calf  need not exceed $5.27, in contrast to  $19.13 for whole milk, and $12 for one  raised by the dam. A skim milk calf  becomes accustomed to eating grain  and roughness early in life, becomes  gentle, and when transferred to the  feed lot is ready to make economical  gains.  In the Feed Lots.  At the close of the foregoing experiment the calves running with the dams  were placed in the feed lot3 in comparison with those raised on skim milk  and whole milk. The results In the  feed lots are shown in the following:  Number        ,<    Average   Daily  of     Months gain per gain per  calves,    fed.     head.      head.  -Skim-milkwW������������������-7���������,���������,410 *-2.10_   Whole milk. 10 7 405 1.93  Running with  dams ......22 7 422 100  It will be seen that the skim milk  calves made the best gains. The feed  record shows that the skim milk calves  produced 100 pounds of gain for 439  pounds of grain, while the whole milk  calves required 470 pounds of grain  per 100 pounds of gain, and the calves  running with the dams required 475  pounds of grain per 100 pounds of  gain.   The Margin of Resistance.  A careful reading of tho bulletins on  kerosone-llmoid mixtures issued by the  Delaware experiment station does not  greatly encourage tbe Idea tbat scale  can be destroyed by a single application even of the 5W per cent dilution,  but rather tbat repeated sprayings of  mixtures containing a lower percentage of oil may be needed during the  summer months. Mixtures containing  not over 10 per cent of kerosene may  be sprayed when the foliage has hardened ln midsummer without much In-  Jury and Is very effective In killing tha  larvae and young scales, but cannot bs  relied on to clear off the adults. Whether trees will endure repeated applications ln one season of oily or caustic  Insecticides ls not fully demonstrated.  Tb* margin of resistance to insecticides between tbo pernicious scale and  troo tissues li narrow, and the lattor's  power of growth In somo localities does  not seem equal to tho damage caused  by frequent spraying.--Rural Kew  Yorker.    Row te C*t Aeparmrns*  It Is not advlsabto to cut tbe asparagus bod till the plants bave boon thras  Pointers for Those Who Breed Scotch  Draft Horses.  , The representatives of this breed of  Scotch draft horses are usually bay,  brown, black or chestnut in color, with  white markings, says John Craig. In  conformation the leading characteristics sought are the possession of weight  with quality and action. While the adherents of the breed recognize the  value of weight, yet they always associate with lt quality of structure with  superlpr mechanical action, and In  j^ging a class of horses of this breed  RECESSIONAL.  TYPICAL CLYDRSDALB  MARX.  these features should have equal prom*  lnence. The.head ln the typical Clydesdale, though sometimes out of proportion to the other parts, is usually possessed ofointelligent features.  To secure the action desired the  shoulders must be sloping so as to  permit a free and long stride in the  walk and trot. The arm must necessarily be full muscled, legs fluted and  flat, with a fine feather springing from  the edge. Tha pasterns, which have  received much attention in the formation of this breed, Bhould be decidedly  sloping, the hoof head or top of the  foot should be large, and no amount of  fine feather or excellence of pastern  should be allowed to overbalance the  necessity of a good sized foot, correctly  shaped and of splendid wearing texture. The back should be short and,  though seemingly low from the extra  style secured by high carriage of head,  should never be weak, which is prevented by shortness In this part, and  with an easy rising and full coupled  loin running smoothly into a strong  croup. The quarters should be well  muscled, and the hind legs, in addition  to having every evidence of quality,  "shOUld~b������~propeTly-setrmeaning-there-  by that they stand close and the parts  have correct proportion in relation to  each other,   o  In no case should style be allowed to  supplant essential draft qualities, eta  It would be a fault of Judgment to  permit high carriage and flashy action  to attain prominence over a deep middle, strong coupling in association with  properly set limbs, as the source of  Clydesdale popularity Is the degree to  which they combine the many essentials of a draft horse with activity.  DUST 8PRAYINQ.  (1897.)  Gtod of our fathers, known of old,  Lord of our far-flung battle-line,  Beneath Whose awful Hand.we hold  Dominion over palm and pine���������  Lord God of Hosts, be with us yet,  Lest we forget���������lest we forget!  The tumult and the shouting dies;  The captains and  the kings--depart:  Still stands Thine ancient saciifice,  An humble and a contrite heart.  Lord God of Hosts, be with us yet,  Lest we forget���������lest we forget!  Far-called, our navies melt away;  On dune and headland sinks the fire;  Lo, all our pomp of yesterday  Is one with Nineveh and Tyre!  Judge of thc Nations, spare "us yet,  Lest we forget���������lest we forget!  If, drunk with sight of power, we loose  Wild  tongues that have   not    Thee  in awe  Such boastings as the Gentiles use,  Or lesser breeds without the .Law-  Lord God of Hosts, be With us yet,  Lest we forget���������lest we forget!  For   heathen    heart   that   puts    her  trust  In reeking tube and Iron  shard,  All valiant dust that builds on dust,  And  guarding,  calls not    Thee    to  guard,  For frantic boast and foolish word������������������  Thy Mercy on Thy People, Lord!  ���������Rudyard Kipling.  Ways  oeen, caj������?u on  wnen  nard  duty  was expected and never flinched."  The late Capt, Ord. just deceased,  saw active service in the Spanish-  American war. being stationed at Porto  Rico. He was retired on account of  Ill-health. A brothers, also Capt. Ord.  saw service in the Philippines, and  was last stationed at Benicia.  PREVENTION OF GAPES.  EDUCATION IN ONTARIO.  USE OF HERBS  DECLINING.  (jCC'T ,'."? r'^Ot'. Wtrttt ety firtmrntwri  year* bet, uud thc cutting should always cease io June or by the 1st of  July.  In cutting asparagus tba knlfo should  bo Inserted vertically (Fig. A), so that  tba crowns will not be cut ot iujuicd,  In tbo position B tho knlfo may do  much mlieblaf.���������Baltey,  to  at  G. E. Rows Reports His Experience U  The American Agriculturist.  The use of dust poisons to destroy  insects and fungi in our orchards is  as yet in an experimental stage, writes  G. E. Rowe, Michigan, ln the American  Agriculturist, but those who have carried on the experiments in the largest  and most thorough way, speak very  highly in praise of the method. Like alt  other methods of doing things, there are  always some who do not do lt right and  then condemn the method because they  do not suooeed.  I have only used it one year, but obtained splendid results and I shall use  It again this year. I use lime as a car*  rler and a whirlwind duster machine,  weighing about 75 pounds, to scatter  the dust In this lime X put copper  sulphate and arsenlte, so oa to have  in ono mixture a complete insecticide  and fungicide, tho same as I would in  the water solution or bordeaux. X talcs  100 pounds stone Urns and place it  ln a tight mortar box 10 feet long and  6 feet wldo, with boards 1 toot high  on sides and ends. Ovor this X sprin-  klo eight gallons of water slowly so  as not to puddls the Urns or pasts It  This will not slake all ot tha lime, but  will start it, then work tt thoroughly  and quickly for 80 minutes or until ths  lima is all slaked into a very dry powder,  Over this 100 pounds dry, hot, well-  slaked lima I sprlnk)e 16 pounds puW-  vorleed eopper sulphate, for fungi, ton  pounds powdered sulphur for seals  and Hoe, one pound parts green tor  ehewlng Insocts, oodllng motb and our-  oullo, then stir thoroughly with hoe tor  10 minutes, or until the copper sulphate  and sulphur are thoroughly dissolved  with the lima. Then X take a tight  barrel with on* head out, make two  cleats, 1 foot below the top on the Inside, set on these a round sieve that  Good Old Remedies Our Grandfathers  Dug in Woods Have Passed Away.  In the village of Greenwich, England,  In a quaint old street where the building are so thick that they tangle themselves together In a knot, there ls a  queer little shop with a sign over the  door which reads, "An Herb for Every  Pain."  On the shelves of this shop are to be  found hundreds of different kinds of  herbs for the cure of all bodily ailments. There can be found, all the old-  time herbs that our grandmothers used  to have hanging around the walls of  the kitchen, and stored away in the  attic, ready to be made into teas and  syrups ln case of sickness.  People who still have old-fashioned  ideas about health and sickness go  there for bugleweed, sumach, winter-  green, sassafras, camomile, horehound,  yellow dock, catnip, cherry bark, mul-  -lemr*extraet-of~oatsr-lobeliar-and-so~oh-  All these herbs have the reputation of  being good for some one or more ailments. Catnip for nervousness, sassafras for th blood, horehound and bone-  set for colds, sumach for sore throat,  wlntergreen for rheumatism, lobelia as  an emetic in case of poisoning, mullein  for consumption, etc.  Nearly all of these herbs are made  into teas. Sassafras tea, boneset tea,  and catnip tea are brewed, and served  either cold or hot. Among the many  hundreds of herbs that are sold ln this  little shop are some that are deadly  poisons, and they are labeled and sold  under the same restrictions as other  poisons.  The good old remedies that our  grandfathers hunted and dug in the  woods, those that our grandmothers  planted and tended ln the garden, have  given way to harmful remedies, to  drugs that leave the patient in a worse  condition than when ha began their  use, Wo believe lt has been a mistake  to give up the old remedies.���������London  Medical Talk.  Cleanliness and  Variety of  Food  Are  Essentials.  The old saying that "an ounce of prevention is'worth a pound of cure" is  certainly true In this disease of young  chickens, writes a correspondent of American Poultry Journal. As I have had  the chicken fever for over a quarter of  a century, my experience might be of  some value to a beginner. When I first  tried my hand at raising chickens I  would always lose quite a number with  the gapes.  When the gapes would put in an appearance I was always ready to try  every new remedy I chanced to hear  of. One of the flrst cures I remember  of hearing was to take a handful of  air-slaked lime, put the same Into a  tight box, give the box a shake, then  insert the chick as quick as possible  for a moment and remove. As I had  a brood of white face Black Spanish  at the time affected witih the dread disease, I thought I would try It on one.  I did so and succeeded In curing the  gapes, but upon examination I found  the chicken had lost" the sight of one  eye in the operation. Next I was told  blowing tobacco smoke down the windpipe would kill the worm. I tried that  treatment on a young game. The smoke  killed the worm all right, and the chick  went the same route a moment later.  Then I heard that by not depositing  the droppings where the young chicks  could get to scratch in them lt would  have the desired effect of preventing  the gapes. I tried that and found I  was not troubled so bad as formerly.  Next I was told that by feeding cornmeal it would cause the gapes. As we  used to use it quite extensively, I quit  it and found we had better luck In not  losing so many chicks. Then I was  told, if the mother hen was troubled  with lice that would cause the chicks  to have the gapes. I gave that matter  some attention, with satisfactory results. Then I heard that dampness  was a breeder of gapes, so I gave that  some consideration and received further benefits by keeping the chicks dry.  I don't think I have lost a dozen  chicks from the gapes in the last five  years, and by observing the following  I   am   no   longer   troubled   with   the  Descendant of the King.  Tho death of Capt. James Thompson  Ord, United States army, retired, at  San Ts lego ,Cal., calls to mind the  fact that ln his veins flowed the Royal  blood of England. His lineage goes  back to King George IV. He was a  descendant of the oldest son of that  King by Mrs. Fltzherbort, the King's  first wife.  Tho Princo fell in love with Mrs.  Fitzhorbert, who had been twice a  widow at 25. She was a Roman Catholic and a marriage by the nolr of the  Crown with a Roman Catholic forfeited his succession by tho "Act cf Settlement" Nor by the "Royal Marriage  Act" could he legally contract marriage  even with a ProteBtant without his  father's consent, unless at the end of  a yoar after formal notice had been  given and then only if Parliament had  not expressed its disapprobation.  Believing truly that ho could contract no legal marriage with Mrs. Fits-  herbort, he was quite ready to go  through tho form of marriage, Mrs.  Fltzhorbort, holding that the performance of tho ceremony by a priest of  her church was a sacramental efficacy,  was lndlfforont to t'.������ legality of the  proceeding nnd the marriage took  place. In 1787 the Prlnoo denlod the  marrlago In tho House of Lords through  Fox, his mouthpleco, and in 1795 ho  marrlod Caroline of Brunswick,   from  gapes: :  First���������Keep the henhouse and fowls  free from lice and the runs in a sanitary condition, having no manure heaps  of chicken droppings for the chicks to  scratch ln.  Second.���������When you set the hen give  her a fresh nest, with new straw ��������� in  same.  Third.���������When the chicks hatch put  them and the hen in a nice dry place,  whero the hen can dust herself and the  chicks bo kept dry in damp weather.  Fourth.���������Feed chop feed for soft feed  in place of cornmeal and. only feed  what they will eat up readily with a  relish, as I think if feed is allowed to  remain where the chicks run over it  it not only becomes sour and not flt for  them to eat, but they also become  tired of it quicker and on the whole,  will not eat as much.  I also think the greater variety of  foodypu give them the better they will  dOr'C-';,'.c     ��������� ,  Tho Pole Stnr.  Wo will try to glvo you somo Idea of  tho distance that separates us from  tho polo star. As you know, light  travels at tho rate, of nbout 180,000  miles a second���������more than seven times  round the earth whllo you aro saying  ".Tohu Robinson" slowly. Woll, supposo thnt a ray of light, traveling at  this terrific speed of a million miles  in loss than flvo apd a half seconds,  had started from tho polar star on Its  Journey to tlio enrth at tbo momont of  your birth thot particular ray will not  reach you until you are moro than  hnlfwny botwoon your thirty-sixth and  thirty-seventh birthdays, When you  look on tlio polo star you seo lt not  as lt ls today, but ns It was abqut fifty  years ago. ���������'"���������-'���������  ���������* i  Tho Frennh of It.  "Why do you call lt a French opera?"  "Why not'/"  "Woll, ovory ono of thom sang in  Italian,"  "On tho stage, yos; but what does  that amount to? All tho gowns In the  boxos woro from Paris,"  ... .     ��������� . whom ho wns soon separatod.   Ord, the  will Just flt In with l-4-lnoh mesh.  Put  son of th* King and of Mrs; Fitsherhert,  In the aim two or three shovelfuls of was taken to America when an infant  A 17 Rebellion ftsflo.  An old sword bayonet, supposed  be a relio of 1837, waa' found  Ella* A. McCarthy while digging  his residence at 83 Bond street, Toronto. As the homestead of William  Lyon Maokenslo was situated on this  spot, tt Is thought to be a relic of tha  rebellion. Xt haa been a long tlmt In  the earth, and nothing *t tha natvrt  waa tves raoovsied b������A>ra������     >aM.  tn* uutt und pm an old uujiat vtu  tbe top nnfl then shnSto tho barrad snfl.  repeat the prooess until all the dust Is  sltted in.  Now put barrel and duster en a stone  boat or light wagon and you art ready  tor a halt day work for a men and  boy. This amount ot dust will go over  from flvt to tight aorta of six-year or  chard end do k thorough Job, tt dust  Is thoroughly prepared. Tba dust will  travel aver tha orchard In suoh clouds  that lt will appear from a distance ta  bt on Art, and every leaf and branch  win absorb a portion of the potion,  ���������v^ ���������-.-    ������,w������w* ar     mar    ���������ywtvsvsa    w������     vain     l/V������*Ullf  ������fi Tht trtts art ntvtr too dry to   hold  enough ot this dust to destroy the posts  and If applied II hours before a rain  It will not wash off, tor It toon forms  a pasts with natural molstura on leaves  and bark ot trtaa, I apply tht dust  at tht same ataaaaa at tha year and tht  stmt number of timet aa Ut U������������14 ls  applied.    by    UiU    Villlbt.alii:.i    ui     l',tu    *%lliti,     Itliu  did not wnnt tbe Xteytil Burf>f>?nlon bnro-  pored. Ho wns placed in a convnnt  sohool at Baltimore, Md., with in-  struotlons to have him educated as a  Cathollo priest But young Ord decided upon anothor career than that of a  man ot peace and prayer, and when  he camo of ago left tho school. He married a Miss Cresap of Maryland and  thoy had a number of children, noarly  all of whom roue to prominence. Ont  of these was Edward Otho Croiap-Ord,  who performed irreat service for the  United Stnttm In th������s civil and Mexican  wars, retlrinir In 1880 with tho brevet  rank of major-general. Of him, G������n.  William T. Sherman, his classmate at  tht military academy and his companion In California during tht Mexican war, wrote: "He has had all of  tht hard knock* of service and novtr  on soft or fancy duty.     He haa al-  GARDEN   SNAPSHOTS  Minister's Annual Report ��������� Sketches  Out Policy of Government.  The report of the Minister of Education has appeared. Dr. Pyne seems to  foreshadow the appointment of a Director of Education for the Province,  in a paragraph which say3:  "Educatton Is, however, so special  a subject that no Minister would claim  to be an exptVt therein, and therefor������  a comprehensive educational scheme  for any State needs to be shaped as  regards its general technique and details by a well-directed and far-sighted  policy of development. This must proceed from some Individual having a  commanding knowledge of modem education, and of modern educational method. In the nature of things a Minister cannot devote suflicient time to  become an educational expert of tha  highest order himself, nor ls that his  appropriate function, either here or  elsewhere, so that although the Minister  must ever control the great question of  departmental policy which represent  the decisions of the State as regards  the whole Issue, the realization of the  educational system requires that the  chief administrator shall be really director of education,"  School children will say amen to tho  following, which eliminates homo-work  by evolution:  "It would seem, however, as the present movement toward a unification of  the interests of the home and school  go forward that the school, directly,  will furnish less rather than more home  work for the children. If the school  properly performs its function of giving the pupil a day filled with educative work, lt is difficult to see why it  ought still to pursue him into the period that he should have for recreation,  or into the hours when he would better  he asleep."  In regard to the dearth of teachers  the report says:���������"It is clear the teaching profession does not furnish inducements sufficiently tempting to warrant  young persons in incurring the expense  necessary to become qualified. The  salaries paid, though slightly ln advance of some previous years are exceedingly low when compared with  what is paid to persons in other call*  ings of life."  It appears that this year the num!|f  holding first-class certificates In oi*  public and separate schools is only 613.  The number holding second-class certificates 3,976. There are 2,682 holding  third-class certificates; 624 holding extensions or renewals of third-class certificates; 55 are teaching on old country  "BoWd*~Wftlflc~ateTfr^ThCT^^���������  who hold only district certificates, and  336 holding only temporary certificates.  Four hundred and twenty-two appear  not to hold any legal certificates ot  qualifications. These, however, are  mostly teaching In separate schools, and  will doubtless soon qualify, ln view of  the recent decisions of the court. The  certificates of 170 are not reported.  From these figures It is clear a great  many children in our public and separate schools are not taught by teachers with good qualifications. What,  then, should be done? Should a school  which employs a teacher holding only  a district certificate receive any share  of the Legislative grant? Has not the  time come when a mode of distributing the $240,000 annually paid should  be placed upon a different basis? This  is a question for the Legislature to  deal with.  Statistics give the number of pupils  enrolled In the public schools aa 403,-  161, a decrease of 4,963, The number  of enrolled pupils in Roman Cathollo  separate schools ts 47,117, an increans  of 1,153 over the year before. There are  5,734 public schools, or 63 more than  in the yoar previous, and there ax* 413  Catholic separate schools, an increase  of 21.  An investigation of cost per   pupil  shows that more Is  spent on  publlo  school children.    Ths proportions are  as follows:���������  Publlo schools-  Counties, $9.95; cltlen, $18.96; towns,.  $10.68;   province, $1U4, ,  Cathollo separate schools��������� ",*Jri  Counties, $7i50; cities, $10.59; town*,.  $893; province, $9.01,  ,. Of the 450,278 pupils In 1983, M0.W  or 57.88 per cent, wpr������ imrollod In rural schools and 189,661 or 42.12 por cent.  in the cities, towns, and incorporated  villages of the Province,  The average salaries for teachers In  1903 In Incorporated villas**, included  in oounties, etc., abovo, were"~$355 fof  men and $286 tor women, Tn rural  schools th^y were $372 and $283, and  In all urban schools, $743 and $305 respectively.  It will be noticed that tho salaries  are higher than In any previous year  slnco 1867 In all ensos *>xe������pt for mon  in the rural and vJMafe r.ehools, who  received considerably higher salaries  In the yoar 1883 to 1890 Inclusive.  Bow cucumbers in tho open ground  toward tho last of May or early ln  June.  n..;.t c;r!cR5 in t*������ ������j>en t""n.M t**t*  Iv.vt ol Mny Thore Is no ndvnntntfo in  planting eucurbltncsous plants until  tlio weather becomes settled.  No plant so strenuously demands  freedom from weeds ns ths onion.  May i������ ui������ iuottUi iui lutiitttu liUul  ing, though tho plants may need some  protection until tbo latter part of the  month.  Half tho secret of keeping a pleasure  garden In proper condition consists in  duly regarding the little things that  ought to bt dona and doing all work at  (btt rlgbt time.  It Is not too late to set a border ol  lolwlU wlilrh shall look like a Ung hint  ribbon all the summer through. Lobe*  Ua Is gr.iteful for small attention*.  Cowering freely.  Muklnic MnrMen,  Germany maintains a monopoly of  mnklng stono marbles In splto of various efforts mado to wrest tho trado  away. In tbo marble nnd auute tjuur-  rlo'j llvf*1 ore '"'Htioi'Mhin fblnn nnd  bit. ot stono from Uio bnttlntf of tim  largo blocks, nnd this refuse Ih broken  Into cubes about tho size of a mnrblo.  An experienced worker product's thuno  cubes of stono at nn Incredible speed  2J."1 with ri'������]'ir!fl',,,fi imi'm'tnlty When  about a bushel nro ready they ure  dropped between ������ grooved bedstono  sod a rovolrltig runner. Wnler Ih kejg:  constantly supplied, nnd In half an  bour tho stones are turned out perfect  spheres. With abundant water power  tho cost Is slight, uh a couple of men  enn keep a dozen Htnne������ supplied and  tho raw materia! costs nothing nt nil.  In other countries the eost of preparing  tbo blanks eats up tlie protitH, and competition witb tbo German mado product Is Impossible. ������������������- L     J  I .    L,. . - 1     ~Z~~t ) I.   I  .....   .J-    . .    .   ��������� J I ������������������  i��������� i i    ���������VpAT THE CORNER STOREJSW   .  ---'--"*-���������'-���������'���������-   ���������y^ss&scm**'*-'���������---��������� -���������--".-������������������������������������-;  yoy. will jQud .the njos.t Complete li,ne ojf  Rubber goods,   Rain Co  (Y*  and Shoes  for Mon,*\yomen and Children in the district.  See our Mens Extra Heavy puck Gum Bopt, so$g ^d  ,cra.ck pro^f, at $7-^0  Thi^ is a guarmteeci boot and will give you satisfaction ..every day.  ~i..'...r.i:y. -.- ���������_���������.  J A Blankets out range is most p.of^<p4^.  ���������\$T,e bays them at $2.5,0 a pair and the direct imported  j^cp.tch. Bl^nfeets from $5.^0 a pair to $8.50 a  pair.  Also aV'|?.0Q/'$?'75,' $4.QQ,   f4.5Q,   and   fpQQ   a   pah.  RIQOS A WHYTE  ita* Advertisers wh,o want ttfcieir ad  ph. vnged, should get copy in. by  $ a.m.. deiy before issue-  The JEditor will not be responsible for the  yiewa, ae.ntjments, or any errors of cpmpoaf-  ,tion of letter correspondents.  '{������������.' 36. "^nberspn," ilb^p.   fob Wor)c Strictly C. 0. p.  .Vransi^jajt A.ds Op.sh. in A^vap-ce.  ISSUED' EVERY WEDNESDAY.  .Subscription $2.ooa year  The    appointment  of   Premier  Witte, the Russfan   Disra.eli,   .who  _bro^ght_bjapk "peace with honor",  ^9  ojf the article signed 'Qnlopker' w re  yery anxious t.p sell out to the editor of the paper with the '-'patent inside". Perhaps they intend treating us to another anonymous effusion before they make another offer.  Tfye editor school master was feelr  ing rather shaky about that time,  perhaps his ������'-Bt#atti gauge'' was  8ii^ttere4. R������r $ates,& Co. rnuet  remember th^t'Ho he afraid is? the  miserable .conditipn of a .coward"  and jyhen they .yen,tur,e<| farther  than they intended they wer^a-ves  The world loves a fair fjghter but  despises a poltroon.  I  Leaf  Best to  Sell  Best te  Buy  Styles to  cover every  n-.'8cl , from  fine city wear  to lumbermen's or min  ers foot  Tfte.y are a!i  jus(t as honest as the em  biern  fies.  signi-  J. Leckie  Co. Ui  Vancouver  B. C.  Seeing- Agents  rp&y mean mjachfor.-thecaqsi"pfTre-  iof'rfx In Russia, and of humanity  throughout the world- Always  Btrong as the greatest financier jn  an Empire w^ose finances werp py*  Ht jn n.eeij of strength, he jyilj nova  be immepeely stronger as the Russian statesman who brought honor  out of hppeless .dJshPPPfr- thepnj  great Russian who wpn a yi.ctpry in  the Japaupep jvar.  Our attpntion   has  pnpe  again  feeen called tp the numerous upder  age cigarette Bmokera tp hp Been q.t  etrept corners during the evenings  generally.     That  ponsnmption pf  the cigarette cannot be controlled  by legislative act is fajrly well es-  tablished      While young tbo consumers do   not seem amenable to  jbo parental correction; in later years  resentment extends to any form of  attemp'ed correction.   To procure  the cigarette  is easy,  ap4 youth  finds in erooking th^m  a  Rouble  gratification jn doing what je con-  tpoivoc] tp he a manly act an4 in tjp*  ing it in defiance of pxiwsod au-  th^Uy.   In ripanluh countries rpen  women apfl philtfren i^mpkp ptgar-  pttes, but those are of pure tobacpp.  The trouble is that our boy������> contract the habit before Ihey have ap������  quired judgment, and may become  so confirmed in it that when they  realize flic  hurtfulnesn of  it  tlie  bodily Hlrenutls iind thu force nf vvill  hav������ been impaired,   Exce������s results  in meqtql and physical  wreek or  detriment, attfjoclcd often by a ruor.  al decadence as manifest,    Hurely  there mu������t become effective method  of appeal to thou youngsters,   The  avuinyti imj \n\o 'tuifv,    hut    he   its  enwily led, Tu convince him that  disobedience is not courage; that  aping the questionable prqpticeu pf  older persons Is not manliness, and  that to poison and stpt his own  tender tissues is folly to be avoided,  ought not to bo an impoptihlu tank  "A'hile hoyiHhisik tlmt to defy re-  "���������mint i������ vmart .,ii :., Iri-.i-.-c advice a sign of wiPilom, they will con  tinuo to fall victimo m t|i(i hamttu\  f^areitp  When In Goyrtenay Stay At  The Courtenay Hotel  mff ��������������������������� ., r'-O��������� ���������__ .  Every convenience for guests.  The Cential 9otel for Sportsmen  None but the $est of Wines and Liquors  at the Jgar.  RATES REASONABLE  mm0m*  &}mt two ra.pnths a^o the writers I  Tx3\egr%phlg    Nvew������  ^an^imp, ^t^-r^-'V oai'boiind  freight trajn of thirty cars on the  E. & W. was wrecked six miles from  Victoria yesterday. Sixteen cars  were ditched and smashed into an  edprmous mass ofspljntcd fragments  The accident whs due to spreading  of rails,, none of thp irakj crew vyere  injured.  The cars are piled fifty jfeet, hjgh  blocking the track whiph will take  some titpe to clear, tho ongjno rer  mained on the track. The los'S will  be many( thousands, the train was  a long one and was pouring Vjc  toria, when some of the cars near  the middle of tho train left the track,  tho cava swayed and topped over  the bank in dobris, sixteen freight  oars all loaded with freight rolled  4owp the bunk in debris making a  hvigh pile.  Vapcouyer, B.C 7th���������The Timber Inspeotor today seized ti^e log*  ging outfit owned by J. S. JJlmer-  son, consisting of two steamers with  carnj>raent pf two pampsi, c] op key  onginp, h.orsp uaams, and ai] limber,  reason for spi^uro js that stumpago  was npt paid and siiHpootpd Jfi/ner-.'  Ron intended shipping to United  Stales. Emerson has appealed to  Courts.  Nfltiaimo, U, 0. 7th���������At a meeting of the tiHuignopd of tl|e ^ndrow  Hiisluiu estate, the lender of the Lady  smith Lumber Oo. for tho purchase  of the Saw Mill and timber limits  was accepted. Their bid was $72,  ���������150. Tne mill k to be reopened ut  outx.  Ht I'etorshnrg, 7th-Thoro is no  improvement in thfc s itu&tion, in  somo places disorder haying re com-  mencerl with ;HibJo fury, in the  ' Caucasus the Tartars and Russians  are cutting each others throats, and  the armies arriving them half up  to pillage and incendiarism, their  daiiy itutckrt u/ tlio Jews have cum  manned whil* tlieir prayera for  mproy are uiiheod<d, ihuusrtrids are  being elaju, the police would not  permit the Juwh to suve their places,  which w^rp t>et po  fire,  an<|   th^  John Johnston,     Prop.  . jDIAj  "V^IjXJE   $7500  GIVEN   AWAY  S   On CHRISTMAS.   One chance for every DOLLAR, Cash  <5    Purchase, from Sept  3.3th.  *vy  ^ ���������Ring' now   oa  view at my storo.���������  k  4  41 Vanguard 827 00  *H Appleton Trdoy & Co.   ������30 00  ^ 17 Jewdlfd tticktsi Waltham, ������10 00  <������ 15 Jewelled Waltham, SS 00  J^ Solid (ro'td Waa-has,  <Lwliea & (-ratifca.  * Solid Gold Chains, -Jj'oiikota,  Brooches.  4p  Di-.niond and Precioun Sioue Kings.  Qawlruplrt -.nd Plated Silverware.  Sterling Silverware.  Rogers Flatware.  Cut Glass and Leather Goods.  Everything  at   Eastern   Prices  ������  P.    STODDART .  |  4 Watchmaker and Jeweller. All Engraving Free.    *  Royal' Barfk of Canada  Capital (paid up),............ ......$3,000,000  iteserye Fund 3,000,0,00  Undivided Profits,     30S,7%3  T. E. KENNY, President. E L. PEASE, Gjjnjiimj. Masaok*  "~ BRANCH*AT CUMBBRL(VNr3T^     - ,   '.  Sayings Bank Department:--Douosita of $1 and upwards received;   Interest allowed at current rates, compounded twice eaoh year on 30th June and 31st December  Drafts ou all points bought and sold. .        "  : ������- A.P..waS0N, M^NA<3ER.  OFFICE HOURS   10 to 3;    Saturday 10 to 12; open   Pay Nights 7 p.m. to 9p.m  Bay, largely   attended   by    many  friends.  Another old friend passed away  la^t week on-Hornby Island, Mr  James geawright, who came out sev  eral yearn ajjio fr. m Ireland and who  has nearly ever since lived on  Mr  JB 'Holmfto'farm on the Island.  Those'"who knew him* vvill not forget the Hturdy erect fi^urw.ii.e hearty hand shpke and genial manner  of the kindly old .man.  CUMBERLAND  Meat Market  Choicest Meats  Supplieu at Lowobt Market JPriceH J  Vegetables  A  Great Variety will  always be  in stock j   also a supply of  Fresh Fish  will be on Sale every Wednesday  Your patronage is cordially invilnd, and  all ordern will be promptly delivered.  J. McPhee 4 Son  PROPKIBTORS;  tmopawere withdrawn, when the  pillage began wiih a ruoh. The  dead and wounded total about 7000,  the I0H868 are sftid tp reaoh many  millions of dollars. The Jews are  panic sirioktm an4 are freeing to  tho mountains.  D5ATH QF   MRS ROt-  LINGS.  Cook's Cotfosa Root Compositsd.  Tho only Hiife pfl'witusU mont lily  medicine on which women can  I depend. Sold in two degrees ot  strength���������No. 1, for ordinary  ���������onsen, ?1-por box; No. 2, 10 degrees atronsor for Special  OftH-.������, J3 lier box. Hold by all  druggists. Ask for Cook's Cotton Boot Compound; take no  RiibBtit-uro.  Tho Cook Wledlcino C.o.������      Windsor,jOntor^o,  i-DoYouWantl  ���������JS   'JLJL.JL*. --77E   ^LS3S  JUST a chanoe to show you thaf  ���������J-"    we a'v-ayw pl^H*ocur ciiPtomere,,  ������������������'by_sup|.lying ti.em with the BEST  MEATS    at    thr    lowest   market  -lildcori- A-M i -'' L< tf A -T-v, i-l I--,-., ������������������:, -. ���������  }      ^^.... , ,��������� ,-,.,u. i-vi i ,-| -v OMv I !i"Jw  ,'OU.  I     f  >.l$lFJ'Ji.i,,aKsammvm^.^  The dpath occurred laHt week tit  Comox of Mrp K-. Rollij)j.r������, rwi <;l-,3  and respected remdenl of tlie Hny,  whert' for many yearn Mr Rolling*  kept a boot .store and repairing  bench until within a phoit timo of  his death a fow yeara ago, The do-  oeiiBfid lndy wnpori^innllv Mm Wilcox, nnd with her first huahand kt-pt  the Royal Hotel in Victoria many  year** hro.    8he was born in Mnu,-  Uuu thu oamu   >iuvt    wn   uiu    lft.Lt)  Queon, 1819, and carae to (hio colony when yet a young woman,  Mrs Johnston of Victoria, Mrs  K, QtR'ntiull (fi rot wifo) of Nanai*  uio, Mrn J, |'������iau������y, AIosbm .iauit-H  and Ralph Wilcox, arc ul! ehiWruu  of thedJ-cwuiHcd, and Mr������ Capt Hud-  Hn of Victoria, is a sinter. The funeral took place Tuesday at the  Knjiliah Church cemetery  nt tlie  1    We Can Save  Money For"Y'ou  SUMATloiTO!  j Fletcher gro  93 GOV'T   STREET  : Viotoria, B.0.|-  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������  This Ureal lingUHh Jtmncd*i,  A poiiitlvij ouvo for all fomiu of  ���������v-m-iw-wv- Boxuivi Woaknoiia, MonUvl ana  iwkimik anu Avi'un Bruin Worry, lUtsiimisiows, Sner*  matosrhom, Tinpotistiey, Kiraota of AUuko or  Bxooaa, all of which loud to Connumption,  .TnflrmltF, IiiKftiilty and on early ffrftvo. I'rioo  H iioi' piccf., nix for %\ Ono will plonwo, nl.v will  ouro, HnldbyalltirusBlHta or niuiloil in plain  ������n Qkftffo on rivol i������t of prieo. Wrl t * for Paniphlot.  ",'ioWootl Medlolno Co., Wtuduor, Ontario.  THE   C|TV  at   Market,  W. W. ITcBTAY, PrpprJetpr.    '  aE^/etssssiS!i������immm*Mmk6^  A Guaranteed GuivjJ'.for p,'|eSi  Itching.   Ulii.ii,   Bkwiing or   I'riitruii'ng  filpi.   , O-i'^fiitd ;efu ,1  money i:  PAZ(J  OINTMENT fails to enn any t'H-e,0uo iij,u  rer of how hm^ RtttiniJHjt!, in 6 to ji rlnya  Fust application i^ven *���������������<- a.-d r������������t.    5llit"  If >OUf (IUIr:������i8- ..aill.'t)l!J(;ll.(l fitly in'stnnilMJ  rt.vd it wM l-.i- t'ni'-vardo'i i).->8t-i������nl by Puna  Medicine Co., St   Loum, .VIo,  ���������������������������������������������*���������������������������  ��������� "  ,i,m-|,i   i  GO  TO  The TAILOR  for your next Suit of clothes,.   Look at theoe Prices ���������-  Pants   $::l.00 up  Suits   $18.00 up  Overcoat* $12,50 up  Style ,  Fit and Workmanship,  Guaranteed.  DAVIS   BLOCK.  TO CD RE A COLD IN ONE DAY  Trtk LAX ATI VIC liKOMO .QUININE Tub'.  1H������ All driipgintH rofimd tho money if it  fails to ouro. K. W, Clrovo'u Hipuburo it  on oaoh box,   %o,  The Best Gifts for Xmas am  New  Yearn.  Japanese Goods ^  iuu will neniiiiiy/'ja nl limna Ji^auuiul i/ooils.  World Of Fine Arfs  J.'AT"'''  ft^^V   tO  3?y!,?fk  *>^Ont    *lv^ flrrf    10     (1������iyq     jt)      T^nAn~r>Vl/^|*  I have a few namplea in stork at present, 1 or 2 of eome kinds  *ST(Jotuo and olioouo your noodn and loitvu your ordor with mo.  W������W������**W������tlWt������WWW������������'.WIl������M<-*T������Hi<MIWIM������WM������������W*������**IW������MM^  Ki  WATCHMAKER and JISWKU.BH  V^y^v^-MiMNrv^^f-srtr^  Shibata

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