BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Cumberland News Oct 17, 1906

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcumberland-1.0176857.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcumberland-1.0176857.json
JSON-LD: xcumberland-1.0176857-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcumberland-1.0176857-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcumberland-1.0176857-rdf.json
Turtle: xcumberland-1.0176857-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcumberland-1.0176857-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcumberland-1.0176857-source.json
Full Text
xcumberland-1.0176857-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcumberland-1.0176857.ris

Full Text

Array / A*  *W%A~-  0 o  ^jLJ^sd.'jf  THIRTEENTH  YEAR.  ^^CUMBERLAND.   B. C. WEDNESDAY     OCTOBER,    .17      ������qo6  k  =^  At The Big Store  Hardware Dep't.  Direct from the raanivnetui'-re an -assortment of New-Kitchen' Cooking Utensils  BLUE ONYX ENAMEL WARE  UP TO-DATE       CLEAN       ATTRACTIVE  and Very Serviceable  The prices are   reasonable   and within the  reach of all who believe in paying a fair price  for a thoroughly guod article.  See These Goods.  k\  We are R?ents nnd  carry a stock f) the famous .   -    v    '   .  Souvenir  Stoves, Ranges  J03 *Mt  Made by the GURNEY TLLDEN Co. Ld  the largest an-i most reliable stove raak"  era in Canada.  The Best Stoves at Right Prices.  SpOJY LE]SEP & Co. Ld.  5  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������^���������^���������������������������x ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������  FOR   OUR NEXT SUIT  1    _^^^^  If you want satisfaction in price and material PLACE  .YOUR NEXT ORDER WITH'  T. h\ CAREY, Tailor,     Cumbertond B. C  <������������������+���������+���������������+������+������+������+������������+���������������������+��������� X���������������������������������������������������������+������������������������������������������������������������������  t<  Mens Suits-  Mens Odd Wants*  Mens ^incoats^  cMens Hats>  Gloves-  We are showing as fine goods in  the above as can be hgught anywhere  for the same price.  THEY ARE STYLISH  well made a;hd will give satisfaction to  the purchaser.  If yoli require any of the above  Give us a call  Cumberland Supply Co.  Dunsmuir Avenue  Cumberland  NOTICE  How holders wishing to qualify as voters  in the Municipality of the City of Cumber,  land, for the year 1907/ are required by  statue to conform to the following regulation:-   . '���������*���������-��������� V  ��������� HOUSEHOLDERS SHALL be required  to made declaration on or before the 0th  day of October tn each year, and be able to  produce ncoipts showing that tbe applicant  has paid nil raten aud fees due the City for  tho current year.  ALEX McKINNON, Oity Clerk  Cumberland BC, October 15th, 1906  OFFICE OP CITV OLERKi-Office Hoore,  Monday, Tuesday and Thursday, 7 p-m  to 9 p<m  N  OTICE18 HEREBY GIVEN that the  undcrnoted hax made an Application for  a hotel licence under the provisions of  the StututoB in that behalf.  Charles MoBougal, Ruby Hotel, Port Ku-  sam B.O.  Tho Board of Lloenoe Oommisaionors will  meet to oonsider the abovo application on  Wednesday tho 7th o* NovemW, 1900, at  the hour of 2 p>m, at tho Court Houso, Comox.  JOHN THOMSON,  Chief Licence Inspector  Ooinox Lieeneo District  Dutol at Gumbo-land UO, October 1G, 1906  FOR SALE  A large, well built house in de-  lirahle residence part of city, A  bargain, for cash.  . Apply i hie office.  Among pawiengprs last night  were noticed Mrs H. Urant, Mr L  Piket, Mrs L C McDonald, Mian V  Collins  Capt ChrietiiuiKon spent yesterday in town ,  NEW CROOKSK TUBE  i:r.  i-i.  The X Ray apparatus, belonging  to the Medical Board, having lately  been lUteci wiw a new tube, ie uow  in epiendid working urdwr. Dr  Gillespie Ibbi evoninK making an  examination of the recently set arm  df Mr M Mauioni daughter.   Tbe  Wg������ fC'-'P'! ,rt  ,',,������    'bting    well  For e������ami nation* of this  sort the  X Rays are invaluable.  CorrealtondontH arc again remind*  ed tbnt tne writers name moit ao*  company the communication. In  addition, ft fictitious uarae may, if  desired, be appended tho tmWisliNl  article. We have been eblig������d to  reject tn item this week for failure  lo comply with thii aiiupU rule  WIRE   NEWS  Vancouver, 15-The Nanaimo  Home Rugby Football team whp  defeated by Vancouver on Saturday score 12 puints to nil.  Hong Kong, 15���������The British  steamer Honfcow from Canton was  burned today while lying alongside  her wharf. Hnndreds of Chinese  were burned todealh and a valuable cargo destroyed.  Victoria, 15���������An emissary from  Hooghly district of Bengal namtd  Mazoomda Slea who ie here investigating into labor conditions in the  interests of the Hindoos says there  are at least one thousand Hindoos  coming tu British Columbia in the  near future.  Ottawa, 15th- The deadlock over  British Columbia at the provincial  conference wae broken on Saturday  when Premier McBride retired from  the conference. This was when  the other provincial premiers offered to recommend $10,000 for tea  years as a special grant to British  Columbia. He refused to accept it  and withdrew, The amount might  have been increased if he had held  out for that but he stuck to hie or,  iginal proposition.   ,  Mrs Dobson of Courtenay accompanied her husband to Nanaimo  laHt week, where it is said he has  undergone a terious operation,  with little hope of permanent recovery.  New stock of carpets, floor clothB  and linoleums just In At the Big  Store.  Mrs Brant. Haggart of Everett  has been visiting relatives at Union  Wharf, and was also the guest of  hor brother Mr C Pamham laet  week.  Mr Elijah King of Courtenay  was a passenger to Nanaimo last  week to meet a lady who hud oros'  sed the ocean to become his wile-  Mifts Irene Knight of Chaiingham.  England. The ceremony t"ok  place at the residence of Mr Thorpe,  and the ceremony was performed  by Rev R B Laidley. The young  couple will reside ut Courtenay.  Canadian Rubbers are standard  throughout Canada for quality and  value. You can buy them At tht  Big Store  Mr K Shiba.a has tome very  beautiful ohrysamhemums grown  by himself, on view iu his window.  Messrs Napier & Stinson left for  Vancouver Friday, and Mr F Partridge by the mail oarl Sunday fur  tbe same place, all lo attend the  case of Partridge vs the creditors of  the V TmiUhl^ii Ei.U'.!\  joj Mai tin to ii..tn?Ji... '���������'���������- :*"'  for Mr Partridge.  For fi pood 7fic umbrella Uo to  the Big Store.  The VnglUh Church concert on  the 22nd promise! to bo a great  ytiCcuM. B������������������ide' thc he** l"C������t talent which ha* been w.ur������<l, a gentle  mtn etnger i* expected from Victor-  U ta add an attraction.  for  &C.   &C.  ��������� 'nil I   ' I  ���������        *'<S|  Wood and Coal  of every description  a^M9j^mm^mmiMmmmmmmmmm*M.m  ���������H"H'1-1"1-H-W'H"H"H������1-W  ������������������  WEDDING GIFTS ��������� i  ..  ..  Ai a Gift Store there we oo rivals,  A dunce iti Window or Show Caul  will convince.  A Suitable Gift as.low as $1,00 and  up to $500.00  ~:Bter1ing_Siteer.3^eK,tluupstg������'c  ' Ohimi&g Clocks, Silver Plate"  Leather Goods,   aud   &W  arrivals inBich Out 01i\a3  tiowls, Nappies,Vream and  Sugar, Mustard Pots, bait  Cellars, Decanter* wine and  sauce, Water Bottles, Finger  Bowls, Tumblers, Celery  Dishes, Marmalade Jar*, Pit- T  ditrs, Vases, Geo. &o. *%o. **  ?  1"  STODDART  The Jeweller  i  Never elnsed. No Holidays (not  uvon ou Tuesday afternoon, Night  Boll)   Prloes less than elsewhere. *|������  OusigDb BurpasHud nowhere, .,  ���������F'M,'l"l'M"M*M,-H''M,lM"M',M''!'  A few second hand huaters for  sale At the Big Store.  Messrs Bryden aud Kilpatrick  will shortly begin op3fativ>iia <u  Courtenay. It it* exj^cied that the  machinery for their n������w sawmill  will arrive from iho East in about  10 days, The mill will be firM  clans and up to date in every ten*-,  pect, and witl have a capacity di  about 40,000 daily  The sale of land for taxes, held  last Fridny was well a tended, anl  the bidding was brisk, most of the  lotf fetching good prices Messrs  Perez, Bryden, Millard, MoFsdyea  and Martin were the most pernipt-  ant bidder*. The bidding, as com*  pared wi'h that done two years ago  shows how keenly land Interoata  nre being looked after on the I-!,.*.('  Very few lots revsrted, and ther*  were either t>mall town loti* io \u.*  desirablo locatiotnj, or eU������ were  blocks so remo'e and   litUe kwov n  that It  WU;< Ulliaiuw.iiu     LirtULK..'.  to Tinir   un   nnwUnetit.    u* i.H'n.  c-xaty- it i.urobi^le the   lai u *7i)!  he redeemed before tbe  n.������, ,ii."  +\]owed hy \nm.  Thero will be a social held in the  basement of St George- Presbyter.  Ian   Church   tomorrow    ev������nin?  Ti������e   ladies   of   the   to���������.,"cr i  ���������upplying th������ orco'     "   '- ��������� A ���������*������'.���������  ables    AU ne invited THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  Olive s Courtship  BY LAURA JEAN LIBBEY  ���������   Author of " A Cruel Revenge," " A Forbidden Mar-   ���������  t riage/' " A Beautiful Coquette/'" The  J Heiress of Cameron Hall"  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  !  (Continued.)  CHAPTER III.  When 'Roger Olnndcnning had found  himself alone, after the constrained  departure of his brother, for a moment he felt almost dazed; his heart  beat in, great strangling throbs, and  the busy world outside seemed to  stand still.  He aroused himself by the greatest  effort to look life in the face once  more and bear the double blow that  had fallen on him. It had been his  own fault, this terrible thing that  had happened; he should never have  introduced his handsome, fascinating brother to the young girl he  loved, but to whem he had not as  yet had the courage to declare that  love. o   ���������  He had toiled hard, and had shared his earnings liberally with his  brother while Oscar was out of a  situation. Thus furnished with sriend-  ing-money and his expenses paid,  handsome Oscar seemed in no hurry  to find "something to do." When  Roger would remonstrate with him,  and remind him that he had to work  or starve, Oscar was always ready  with his answer, declaring enthusiastically that he was just on the  point of a big deal that would mean  a fortune. He generally added, graciously, that he would share it with  Roger,  dollar for dollar.  These schemes always proved visionary; they were sure' to fall  through, or fail to come to a head,  and at last Roger grew tired of listening to them or hoping for good  results. Ih ruminating over the matter, , Roger always said to himself  that Oscar was certainly extremely  anxious    to    work,  but    fate    was  ~against-himy-and~he-could-_find no.  congenial situation open to him, but  that his ill-fortune must take a turn  soon. And this great-hearted, innocent fellow thanked Heaven that he  was making suflicient for both, and  could help Oscar bridge over the present tide of ill luck.  That Sataa always finds mischief  for idle hands to do was clearly exemplified in this case. Roger thought  of that as he stood alone in the  judge's private inner office, battling  with the greatest sorrow that had  ever come to him.  While he had been busily toiling,  Oscar had found plenty of time to  visit Olive Kneeland���������to walk with  her, to drive with her, to accompany hor here and there, and make  lovo to her; whilo he���������ah! how blind  he had been to it all until the blow  full!  From that moment he meant to  tear all thought of beautiful Olivo  from his breast,., oven though it cost  him; his life; yet to give her up to  his own brother, handsome, indolent,  aflablb Oscar, wns moro than he  could endure with fortitude.  "Viiyy Heaven Iind pardon forme!"  he muttered, "I nlmost feel toward  him as Cain felt toward Abel, but  for her sake I will try and save him  from the consequence* of his crime.  Yes, I will do everything in my power for him because she loves him,  nnd to punish him would be to strike  n blow at her honrt!".  Crushing his hat firmly over his  eyes, he was nbout to pass hurriedly  out of the ofl)pc, wondering, meanwhile, where-'ho Should go first to  try nnd vnine thnt thousnnd dollars  which mennt so much to his brothor,  when Judge Kncolnnd's bell rung  eharply. Roger drew back, turning  pale to the lips. He prn.vod to  Heaven thnt the judge was not at  leisure, and had sent for him to  talk with him upon thc subject under discussion when thoy were interrupted, Great Oorll whot could ho  nay about that now, only to tell  him that he luul since learned that  it was useless (or him to aspire to  Olive's hand, for he had just discovered that she loved another, and that  othor his own brothor?  Then, too, every moment wasted  was fatal to 0������enr, for might not  that nots bo presented at any time?  Ho must make some excuso to leavo  the ofllco, Oscar would be waiting  for him.  Little dreaming what was in storo  tor him the privntn fwretnrv opened tho judo's door and entered his  pretence, one giiuice, and lie um not  take the second step forward, but  stood an if rooted to the spot.  Judgo Kneeland stood in the centre  of tho room,    his    fnco  fairly  livid  .*.....  j"  1   . ..*, 1  .>.   j-... ,  . I.,    !���������'  oyes afliunc with rage most terrible  to behold, nnd his lips flecked with  froth.  In his hand he held a ullp of paper,  Roger (tlfndcnning know almost beforo he spoke that it was the fatal  tiiile. Grt'tit '!i>d! he wan ton Into  to save Oscnr, for Olive's dear flnko!  "What it 't'o meaning of fhl������s������"  thundered tlu- judge, fining him, tho  very incarnation of fury. ".SpeakI  what have you to hny to this?"  But Roger could not uponk; tho  words ho would havt- uttf-rod dii-d  sway in hiu throat in n Reaping  croun. .in an Aw.\*ui W inii   vou-  scqtfeA.es' ol BScaf'S^foiiy .swept De-  fore his mind's eye. He saw him under arrest, then in a prison coll, and  Olive's Kir form bowed with grief,  an outcast from her father's heart  and home because she dared plead  with her father for mercy ] for her  lover, and to say that she would be  true to him and wed him at last,  though she had to wait long years  for him. Yes, he saw it all mapped  out before him as in a rapidly moving panorama.  "What have you to say?" roared  Judge Kneeland, fiercely. "How dared you, poltroon and craven that  you are, turn and sting the hand  that gave you bread! Do not mention my daughter's name, or even refer to her in any way; she can not  save you; she is dropped out of the  subject altogether. I have diflicult  work to remember that I am a gentleman, and one who must respect  the law, so terribly am I tempted to  chastise you on the spot, so greatly  am I incensed. This is your writing;  I would know it anywhere; it was  made payable to yourself, and you  collected the money. What have y/)u  to say as to why the full penalty of  tne law snould not be imposed upon  you, and thus remove oue forger  from the many criminals about us?  Your audacity is wonderful to me;  the more my mind dwells upon it,  the angrier I get. There is no punishment too severe for the man who  steals another's purse or forges his  name. A man who *could commit  either crime would in time murder,  if occasion but held open that door  by which the guilty man could escape or cover up his tracks." }������������������  While Judge Kneeland had been  hurling out these words between his  set teeth, Roger Glendenning had  .been_thinkin'g_w.i.th_the__j:apidity_.oi.  lightning. He could not betray  Olive's lover���������his own brother. Ah!  no! he could not; ���������his. whole soul  shrunk from it. Then there was but  one alternative, only one, and that  was to shift the terrible affair upon  his own shoulders and bear the brunt  of it. What had he to lose, There  was no one in the wide world who  cared for him; no one would weep  for him. His life was a blank; hope,  ambition, love, lay in ruins at his  feet���������the future looked black as  night, without one gleam of slight  to brighten his soul. If thc penalty  had been death, he would havo dropped on his knees and prayed tho angels to send it to him thon and  there  "What have you to say?" repeated  Judge Kneeland, his anger increasing with every Jjreath,  Roger Glendenning stood boforo  him like a figure carved In marble,  his arms folded tightly over his  heaving chest, his head bout low on  his breast, and his face white as it  would ever bo in death.  "What can I say, sir," ho fivltorcd,  hoarsely; "do with niu���������ns-you will  ���������if���������if���������you refuso to glvo mo the���������  tho opportunity to go out nnd raise  tho money, which I am sure I could  do in nn hour's timo. I���������"  "What! Ask mo to compound a felony, I, whose duty it is to punish  such dastardly ofl'onces to tho very  extent of nay powor! You hnvo tho  temerity to ask this of mo?''  As he spoke ho jorkod tho boll-ropo  violently, and his socrctnry know  too well what that action meant to  expect any mercy from tho man before him.  In response to his summons ono of  tho court officers entered, inquiring  of tho judgo, "Rid you ring, Hir?"  "Take thnt man into custody," ho  said, harshly, pointing to Roger  Glendenning. "I havo just dotiwcud  him in a most atrocious forgery of  my name. Ho makes no denial 0/ his  guilt. Tako him bolow, I will seo you  vory shortly,"  It wns one of tho hardont dutlos  tho officer sver porformod, placing  tho youug privsto secretary undor  arrest, for ho had always hold Glendenning in such high esteem, Onco,  and not very long ago, whon tho officer's little boy lay dying, and he  had no money to pay for tho luxuries the doctor ordered, it was this  samo kind-hearted young socrotary  who cume to him, placod aHen-dol-  tnr hill in hia hand, bidding him not  to fool offended with tho offer, but to  tuko ll lor in* iiLiic one's take, Tho  mother of the littlo ono had said over since thnt her child owod his ro-  covory to Judgo Knooland's noblo  secretary.  anff-'Btre rdbWr*������Wung ��������� to" aiwr mem.  Left to himself. Judge Kneeland  paced hurriedly up and down the  room with rapid strides.  "Great God! of all men in the  world, Roger Glendenning is the  very last man whom I would have  suspected of a desire to commit a  forgery. I would not havo believed,  the evidence of my own eyes hardly,  had ho not admitted it by not daring to deny the accusation; and to  make the matter worse, I was just  about to give my fair young Olive  to him, trusting to his steady habits to make her a good husband, I  am sure Olive cares for the fellow.  Zounds! what could a smart maa.liko  myself have been thinking of to allow them to be thrown so constantly into each other's society? It was  a, great mistake."...  Ito be continued.}  A SETTLEMENT LIBRARY.  What Some of the Card* of the Children Contained.  The door of tbe Settlement library  opened and in rushed the children, all  ages and sizes, from the kindergarten  to the highest grade of three of the  large public schools.  The librarian examined the cards  ���������which had been filled out at home with  the signature of the child and that of  the father.  "Alfretta, you have forgotten to put  down ���������.what your father does," said  Miss Jones as Bhe took the card from a  little colored girl.  "My name la Miss Alfretta," replied  the child, "and my father Is a traveling  man."  "He's not, Miss Jones," interrupted  Tom Brown. "He's just a common  porter on the train." ������  "Well," said Miss Alfretta, "doesn't  he travel, and lf he travels Isn't he a  traveling man, I'd like to know?"  "John, you have not told what your  father does." Miss Jones turned to  the child next ln line.  "I don't want to tell, and he said I  wasn't to tell, neither," replied John,  looking half scared.  "But I must know what your father  does before you can take any books."  "Wel),"-poor little John caught his  breath���������"I do so want to take books,  but If he knows I told he'll lick me.  I'll just whisper lt to you, and no one  else need hear." So he went close to  MtssJLoMS-aud^puttlng his arm around  her neck, whispered, "He's the bearded  lady at the dime museum."  "Next!" Miss Jones wrote something  hurriedly on the card.  "I want to explain about mine." A  little girl stepped forward eagerly. "I  wrote my own name myself, but my  father, being dead, was unable to write  his, so I wrote It for him, but my  mother wrote hers herself."  "Annie, you haven't told us what  your father does."  "Please, be works hard. He says he  does," said Annie.  "Well, what does he work hard at?"  "He works at being an Invalid."  "My father is a miller," said the next  "My mother is a housekeeper."  "My father is a carpenter."  "Mine ls a peddler, for he peddles."  "I don't know what to do about my  card," said Julia Trusky, pushing her  way toward tho desk, "You see," Iff  this way. My mother has divorced my  father, and I doa't know If I ought to  send the card to him or wait until next  week, for.theu I am to havo a new father."��������� LIpplucott's Magazine.  . t.v.   ......  '.������  hf-ft  ir^inhled  0.  ho  laid It on Roger's shouldor, then ho  drew back, and, strong man though  ho wns, thoro wore tears In his honest eyes,  "I���������i���������would rather resign than���������  than���������arrest him, sir," ho said, turning imploringly ta Mi<j judge.  "Ro your uworn dutyl" cried  Judge Kn<'������'lnnd, h\i tiitimrm wrnth  at tho limit's symjtuthy knowing no  bound*.  "lUater ynu than nny ono else,"  said Glendenning, hoarxoly. "I can  attach no blame to you."  yio'a.iY.tV.V.imwd .treiji.tj^pfttn.  Chopping Him Off. j  Mr. Coopah (passionately) ��������� Mist  Smoot, whon I am In yo* hllarlouB vicinity l feels so influential and delusive  dat I cau't explain do altitude of muh  cahoslvenessl Miss Siuoot-Gladys-I  -I-  Mtes Smoot (coldly)-Pat's all right,  Mlstah Goopabl 0' cou'so I llkos a gen>  'leman to be cawdlal and all dat, but  dou't jump up In muh lap, sab; desi  please doa't jump up ln muh lap.���������W*  man's Hon������������f>' nnnUn,    ^  Horse Racing,  Hart* racing originated lo England  Id tbe reign of King Henry II. Our  forefathers wero captivated by thli  pastime, add large wagers were often  won and lost on favorite bones. Later,  about tho time of James I., the bottlng  fell away from horse racing, and tho  contests vr*t* run for prices ot various  sorts.      ._________.__._  A Hebrew Tradition,  According to Hebrew tradition, tbo  rod of Moses and the table of tho Commandments wero set In sapphires. Tho  stono symbolises loyalty, Justice, beau-  mt mmfi nnhlllHr  Simmnti.  Vonrly nil mimnmon originally wero  descriptive ot their owners. The Parkers were keepers of noblemon's parks,  the Warner* wero warronors, or rabbit tenders; the Barkers prepared bark  for tanning, Forster mennt n foroatcr,  Webster a weaver, Wright a carpentir,  tnd so on.         ���������aadaati,  Bandages of prepared gause art too  tnexpenslre for you to wait* much  time over making your own, but If  your mediclno closet bas no bandageo  among Its stores make up a few strips  of tn old sheet into bandages, rolling  them as tightly as you can and furnishing each with a small, strong safety  pin, Beforo you'ro a chanco to replenish your modiclno closet ��������� bandsgo  may bo needed in a hurry,  SCOTCH METHODS  -John Arret Mather,   Scotland,   Toll*  . How They Handle Manure For  Profit In That Land.  About five years ago I got a manure  spreader, direct from America,, through  seeing the advertisement in your valuable paper, writes John Arrea Mather  in American Agriculturist 1 believe  this was,the first ever introduced into  Britain. Two years after I got another  machine from the same makers, with  several improvements over the   first  , one, through agents they had by this  time appointed in England. Both these  machines have spread a large quantity  of stable and other rough manure  since I got them, spreading considerably over 100 acres every year with  from 16 to 20 loads per acre. They  are simply Invaluable, and during the  last year several farmers in our  neighborhood are going in for them.  When the fields we wish   to manure  j are near the   yard,    we   haul   with  I spreaders direct from covered cattle  yards, and in doing this we save all  the expense of hand spreading���������about  $6 per acre I.would.say. Then the  machine does the work so much bet-  i ter, tearing and pulverizing all sorts  of manure, but fine manure It does to  perfection.  We are in the habit here of putting  most of the manure on oat stubble  (which followed grass or meadow, or  lea as we call it) in autumn, plowing  It under with a furrow 10 inches deep  on land to be devoted to green crops  ���������, the next season. In March we harrow and cultivate and clean several  times, as we have opportunity, up to  the beginning of May, when we begin  ' to sow turnips. We mix 336 ponnds  of superphosphate (containing' 2b' to  28 per cent, of soluble phosphate) with  112 pounds of bone meal containing  4% per cent ammonia and 50 to 54  per cent phosphates costing about  $3.25 for each acre. This ls sown broadcast (not with the spreader, but  another machine) and harrowed, then  , we ridge up into 27-inch drills and sow  the turnips with a double drill sowing  machine, and single out with a 7-inch  hoe when the turnips are large enough.  ' We could not grow turnips without artificial manure. I have tried it on oats  and beets and did not find it profitable,  also on grass for hay, but nitrate of  soda is good for this purpose.  j Our rotation is as follows: Two  years in grass (first year possibly  hayed), third year oats, fourth turnips and a few potatoes, fifth barley  and oats sown along with clover and  gfalI~seedsr~We~pull~half-of-the-tur--  nips, take two rows and leave the next  two, and so on. Then we turn on sheep  to feed on the turnips left unhar-  vested, making a fold with temporary  fences or huddles big enough for 300  sheep to feed three or four days. We  have dry soil and a dry climate, and  of all our farming we find the feeding of sheep most profitable, and no  other way can you enrich land more,  particularly If you give   the   sheep,  , which we Invariably do, corn (grain)  and care when eating the turnips.  1    Manure. made after   Christmas   Is  1 left in covered cattle yards until midsummer, after the busy hay harvest ls  , over, when we haul it out with an  ordinary farm cart, a ��������� single horse  dump cart oq two wheels, and make  a large heap that would do ten acres,  ! taking the horse and cart over and  then treading it firmly. When thus  completed, we cover the pile all over  the top with earth or dead weeds and  It remains this way till the autumn  with very little waste. This heap (or  mlddlng as we call Jt) is oval shaped  so that the rain runs off. We arrange  these heaps ln such a way that the  spreader has not far to go without  working, and when you have two machines with an assistant to help teamster to fill, we get over a lot of work.  When one ls being emptied, the other  Is getting filled. Then by putting  Btuds In the wheels to keep them  from skidding, we can spread in frost  or snow. It is also very valuable for  spreading manure on grass land, it  spreads so evenly and pulverizes so  thoroughly. Of courso on a large farm  like this (600 acres) the hauling out  is a big job. I would not get along  without these machines now on any  account.  CHEERFUL GENEROSITY.  The Womu Who Takes Pleaawe M  the HapptneM ef Others.  A woman who has taught herself td  give, up cheerfully, taking pleasure la  the happiness of others, becomes generous in mind and heart, giving help to  all with whom she associates.  She is able to rise above the mean in-  flueuce of gossip or scandal, for in-  stanoe, because, being generous minded, ihe can give others the benefit of  the <loubt and the kindness of spirit  that Is part of generosity keeps her  faith strong ln the good and makes her  ! doubi". the bad, says the New York  Telegram. The spirit will go even  farthir, for if the bad is proved It  gives assistance either by word or act,  not bitterly or grudgingly, but sweetly  and kindly because of the generous  na*ure that prompted.  Much that passes for generosity ls  . either Indifference or a form of self  cor celt. No desirable reputation ls  mere easy to gain than one for generosity, as *a woman may by sending  caitoft gowns to poor relatives, giving  m'sney or other gifts io friends or  j philanthropies, and in other such ways  I bting quoted as a person who gives. .  ; This may not be generosity, though  Sndoubtedly it is giving, and it ls pleasant and gratifying to be known as a  benefactor, no matter in how limited a  way. Indifference that passes for generosity is that form of giving that Is  done because it Is expected and it is ,  easier to give than to refuse.  True generosity lies deeper than, either of these, and with it is happiness.  POINTED PARAGRAPHS,  *������ ��������� , ���������  Jealousy is like some other things���������  the lid should be kept on it,  Whon you say no, say it ln a manner  that will loavo no doubt of your meap*.  Ing.  Wben giving advice to otbon her* J*,  a small sllc* to servo yourself: K**p  still more.  How little tho best.doctor knowsl  And bow helpless ho Is in tbe presence  of serious illness!    to,4.;  It Is said tbat dieapMftitment is bard  to bear, but wo all stand It "pretty well  when we look ln the Blase,  A man just starting Into 1 law suit  ha* muse fullh la courto than his attorney ever claims to btvta.  Ther* aro too many young men wbo  start out to make tbelr mark ln the  world and stop at a soda fountain or  hammock on tho way.  /  *  KITCHEN HELPS.  If soda is used in the dishwater no  soap will be needed.   -..-'..  Zinc is best cleaned with hot soapy  water, then polished with kerosene and  coal ash.  Take care of your copper utensils  that the tin does not become worn oft*.  If so have them instantly replaced.  Stand in borax water for ,a little  while dishes that have become brown  from baking in the oven and they can  be easily cleaned.  All kitchen and pantrj shelves should  be painted both top and bottom, and if  white enamel paint is used paper can  be dispensed with.  ���������To-clean-aLfishy-fi7ing~pan-flU-with-  cold water and place on the fire to boil.  When boiling put a redhot cinder In,  then wash in tbe usual way.  A pair of sharp scissorn is a kitchen  convenience desirable in every household. For trimming bacon and ham  rinds, skinning parts of fowls and trimming salads scissors are very serviceable Implements.  Character In a Room,'  The suggestion that a room should be  a reflection of oneself is more than  worth giving heed to. It is worth acting upon. Whenever we enter a room  we receive certain vibrations, attractive  or unattractive, aud much as we get  from characters we meet. There are  two aspects to the Individuality of a  room arrangement, and these are the  general and the personal, and they  should pleasantly agree. Every room  should portray a personal note. Even  a room In a boarding house may bo  made like the individual occupying It,  ���������'i^hlch is certainly the culmination of  art, This does not necessarily mean  that the person whose temperament ls  turbulent should manifest this ln room  arrangement or that a mild, delicate  person should have house furnishings  to match, but it does mean that the  room Bhould be decisive and characteristic lu making them moro beautiful  and better adapted to the person who  dwells therein.  nieeoakh at Dinner,  Many persons are debarred from din*  Ing out owiag to their liability to contract hlcpougb during a meal. As a  rule when coined by food Jt comes on  at onco, nnd equally as n rule tbe food  causing it is hot Boups nro more liko-  ly ro provoke IiIcooukIi tlmn solids nre.  It i/i a good plan to forego soup, which  can bo dono without cnimlng remark,  sn,vs Homo Notes. Or ono may oat a  little bread before taking lt A .third  , plan is to drink a little cold water and  . to Vake tho soup In very sronll slr>������:  The Vanealre Tonte,  The Vnucalre tonic for developing  the figure can bo compounded by any  capable druggist who is able to , suro  the genuine gnloga. Formula: Four  hundred grams of slmplo sirup, ten  grams of lactopliosphate of llmo, ten  grams of true extract of galega and  ,t*n grams of tincture of fennel. Tako  tvyp soupspoonfulB In water before each  Bftfl.; A cold wit'water bath every  Motelhg will stimulate circulation and  ���������islsith* filling pUtprocesa.  A tort of He Maa't Land,  , Australia's .lerist known and least de������  telbpeti section) Is the northern territory. It Is a sort of no man's land. Its'.  capital, Palmerston', contains more Chi-  nose than Caucasians and Is the only  place In greater BMtnln whore th*  Mongolian ls the master and the white  man tbe servant, Tbe climate If very  try lug Iv whiUto, uud ILo aborlfilnaj  blacka arc of a fierce and enngulnnry  disposition. Vast herds of buffalo, tb*  descendants of a fow experimentally  liberated a century ago, roam over the  plains, and tbo placo will some day, lt  ia .������ailMVial. lo a fttnnUm&u'g uaradlsA.  Then na Jfow.  "Boo here," remarked Miss Singleton  rathor sharply to Miss Pepproy, wbo  bad beon abroad for somo years,  "Maud was Just telling me whnt you  said to her about my appearance."  "Er-ycs," replied Miss Tcpproy, "I  told ber you lookod Just thtt name now.  as you did wben I left."  "Why, sbo told mo you said I looked  01*1..-  ���������iii. THE  NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  i  it  mas  I  IVI  I  But There to Quick Relief From Itching and  Thorough Cure in  Dr. Chase's Ointment.  It may be truthfully stated that piles  produce ihore excruciating pain, misery and wretchedness of feeling than  any known disease; Life becomes a  perfect burden during the attacks, of  itching, burning,  stinging pains.  It is a great mistake to imagine that  the effects of piles are local, for, as a  matter of, fact, they sap the vitality  of mind and body and slowly but surely lead to the ruination of the health.  This is true ol itching and protruding as well as of bleeding piles, which,  because of the loss of blood, are more  rapid in their disastrous effects.  Dr. Chase's Ointment brings almost  Instant relief from the itching, burning, stinging sensations of piles and  is a positive and thorough cure for  every form of this wretched, torturing, and oftentimes stubborn disease.  This has been proven in so many  thousands of cases that there is no  longer any room for doubt that Dr.  Chase's Ointment is the mo������t satisfactory treatment for piles that was  ever discovered.  Mr. John Johnson, Cowley, Alta.,  writes:���������"Three years ago I Was cured  of blind, itching piles of 27 years  standing by using Dr. Chase's Ointment. I used to think that death  would be the only relief I would ever  get from the terrible misery of piles.  Often I was laid up for three days at  a time and at other times worked  when I should have been in bed.  "Dr. Chase's Ointment is worth sixty dollars a box instead of sixty cents.  I am a different man since using lt.  I am farming all the time and never  miss a day. Words fail to express my  gratitude for the cure this ointment  made for me. I cannot tell half as  much about it as it deserves. Anyone doubting this can write direct to  me."  Frequently when doctors have failed  to cure piles and the"surgeon's knife  has proven futile Dr. Chase's Ointment has effected thorough cure; 60  cents a box, at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto.  The Reanlt.  *My first husband," she sobbed, "was  a kind, gentle man, always considerate of me. He always let me have my  own way."  "Yes," growled the second, "and look  at the result."  "Result?   What result?"  "Why, he's dead!"  ���������������  Hot Weather Comfort  Can be obtained by drinking ICED  IlCllf Illlll  Got the Wont nl the Bargain.  He (tauntingly)���������Your father was in  trade when I married you, wasn't he?  She (bitterly)���������I suppose so. He was  sold, ln any event.  Minard's Liniment  Cures  Distemper.  Shortening the Visit.  "It Is a great comfort to have a  child about the house," said the man  of domestic tastes.  *'Yes," answered tbe unfeeling  wretdh, "when company comes that  you don't care for you can make th*  child recite."  USE OF THE LEECH.  8aid to Be Growing In Toronto���������What  Druggists Say.  The use of leeches is said to be growing in Toronto. Leeches are mostly  bought by people who have had a blaw  or fall, causing a blue spot to appear  where the blood has congested. They  apply leeches to take out the tblood from  these spots;  The best leeches are known as tha  Mediterranean leech and come from  San Gulguela, Spain. They are about  three inches long, with a soft smooth  body tapering to each extremity, and  are marked with from ninety tb ond  hundred fine annulations; their backs  are olive green with six rusty red  longitudinal stripes. The ends are  terminated by suckers.  A peculiar medical law provides that  -AjSjtuggisljam^  may i*U them to persons, but only a  ���������d&otor is allowed to apply It. One well-  known druggist says that he once applied a leech to an abrasion on a man'i  forehead, because a doctor could not  be got as tho hour was late. "After  the leech had gorged itself and rolled  o������ the mark left by the leech tolad so  profusaly that it took me over four  hours to stop it; and then the ma.n's  fact was ten times worse with tha  acids I had to use."  Some druggists state that the appll.  cation of leeches is not to be recommended; the cure Is almost a* bad ai  the disease. The leech has three small,  sharp, semi-circular teeth that radiaU  from a centre. They cut de������p, and always leave a scar of the same shaipa as  themselves. On the common leech the  mouth where tho cutting teeth ar������  found Is at the anterior sucking disc  Just back of this, and on the uppar  ���������Ida, are ten small black atpots that  serve as eyes. The usual quantity of  blood drawn by an average leech averages from one drachm to half' an  ounoa, It Is digested vary slowly, and  after toeing gorged in this manner, ths  leech lies for severa.1 days beforo It regains its njinpal alae.and ajjpeajunc*  Unexpected Death.  Mrs, Murphy���������Ol bear your son Denny died very suddenly, Mrs. Flynn.  Was his dltb uuexpictld?  Mrs, Flynn���������It was, Mrs. Murphy.  Wo oxplctld a pardon from th' guv'nor  to th' very lasht mlnuto.���������New" York  Press,         Aa Old lllble.  One of the oldest Bibles la Connecticut ls ln possosslon of Thomas F, Alt-  kin of Manchester, lt has boen In the  Aitkin family for conturlos and according to the title page It "was Imprinted by the deputlo of Christopher  Barker, printer to the queues most excellent majestls, 1500. Englished by  li. Tomton."  A Teat of Symmetry.  A good test of a man's symmetry  may be made If he stands with his face  to the wall. The chest of a perfectly  formed man will touch the wall, his  noBe will be four inches away, his  thighs Ave and the tips of his toes  three.  i - i  **j������ *m.i     m ��������� ���������  A Hornet's Sting.  The pain produced by a hornet's  sting is caused by a poison injected  Into the wound and so Instantaneous  In its effect, as to cause the attack  of this insect to resemble a violent  blow in the face.  Her Poeaeaalona,  "I have two lovely little puppies,"  said Mrs. Tawkley.  "I have met your husband," replied  the man. "Who is the other one?"���������  Judsre.  "Man is Filled With Misery."���������This  is not true of all men. The well',  sound of lung, clear of eye, alert and  buoyant with health, are "not miserable, whatever may be their social  condition. To be well is to be happy,  and we can all be well by getting and  keeping our bodies In a healthful  state. Dr. Thomas Eclectric Oil will  help to do all this.  SAFETY FOR CHILDREN.  Liquid medicines advertised to cure  stomach and bowel disorders and  summer complaints contain opiates  ~ahd~aTe"~daugerous7���������When-a~mother-  gives Baby's Own Tablets to her  little ones she has the guarantee of  a Government analyst that this medicine does not contain one particle of  opiate or harmful drug. The prudent  mother will appreciate that in Baby's  Own Tablets there is absolute safety.  An occasional dose to the well child  will keep it well���������and they promptly  cure the minor ailments of childhood  when they come unexpectedly. Mrs.  G. Hamlin, St. Adolphe, Que., says:  "I have used Baby's Own Tablets for  colic and bowel troubles and find  them safe and speedy in their cure."  Sold by medicine dealers or by mall  at 25 cents a box from the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Keep the tablets in the house.  The chairman of the Bristol Lun-  jitic asylum committee declares that  the reason for so many servants  being ln the asylum Is the worry they  have to put up with from their mistresses.  The Kitchen Autocrat.  "Yes, ma'am, an' now that I'm goin'  to take hold here I'll settle th' permit  business flrst of all. You see, I carry  me own fountain pen. There, take that  an' don't lose it." ,  "What is this?"  "That's a permit, ma'am, for you to  visit th' kitchen. It entitles you to one  visit a week. If you come oftener th'  permit will be taken up, an' don't you  forget it."  SALAD!  CEYLON   TEA  Nothing to Equal it  LEAD PACKETS  ONLY  40c, 50c and Wc per 18. 1  At All  Grocers.  THE BEST INDIA INK.  Minard's  Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  ~���������"���������P������fiTinW"Teav-"--T"���������^���������-���������  The perfumed tea is scented wltb  the essential "oils of different flowers.  The most popular fox this use are  those of the tea olive, ������* the Cape  jasmine, though others are used. The  flowers are generally packed with the  tea while the latter Is In process of  curing and are afterward picked out  by. hand.       -  Sunlight Soap is better than other  soap's, but is best when used in the  Sunlight way. Buy Sunlight Soap  and follow directions.  Witch Huael.  The witch lla&el In all parts of Great  Britain Is considered as a magic plant.  In many local traditions lt ls alluded  to as playing a part in charms and lor  cantatlous.  The Heliotrope.  The heliotrope is an emblem of devotion. This Idea was probably suggest*  ed by the curious habit presented by  this flower of turning its face toward  the sun. Moore's poetical lines about  the sunflower turning on her god  where he sets the same look that, she  turned when be rose ls not founded on  fact. The sunflower ls not a hello-  trope and does not turn to face the  SUM.  It U Reioleat ot H������k, Bright With  Gold aad Very Coatlr.  "This India ink," said the clever Chinese art student, "has no more right to  be called Indian than your American  redskins have to that name, for India  Ink all comes from China, and India  never produced a stick of tt.  "Anhul, my own province, ls the one  where India ink ls made. The best of  the ink is kept at home for the use of  the royal scribes and the official llttera-  ti. It Is only the lower grade that Is  exported. This lower grade sells at  wholesale in Anhul for $ 1,500 a ton.  "The very best grade of India ink,  the kind rich with gold, Is worth $75,-  000 a ton.  "The constituents of India ink are  colza oil, pork fat, lampblack, glue,  musk, gold leaf and the oil of a poisonous tree, the heng, which grows only in  the Yangtse valley.  "After the admixture of the oils the  lampblack, the fat and the glue, the resultant paste is beaten for many hours  with steel hammers upon wooden anvils, and during that long beating certain quantities of musk'and of gold  leaf are added, the musk to give the  ink perfume, the gold to give lt luster.  "Afterward the Ink is dried for three  weeks In molds. The stocks are then  decorated,, the most artistic scribes  gilding them with very beautiful Chinese characters.  _i_liThere���������ls_no_lnkjworthyjto be mejfr  Do you llko it? Theo why  bo contented with it? Have  to bt P Oh, no! Juit put on  Ayer*i Hair Vigor and have  Ions, thick hair; toft, even  hair; beautiful hair, without a  efocle gray line ln It* Have a  little pride. Keep young Juit  ti long aa you can,  Spirterwort.  The Virginia spidorwort Is apparent*  ly unablo to enduro a high temperature. During the dny It Is wilted and  dejected, As tho evening comes en it  revives, all Its loaves assume a lively  nppoarauco, aud the plant appears to  flourish nnd enjoy Its life until tho  morning light again returns.  Glvo Holloway's Corn Curo a trial.  It removed ten corns from ono pair  ot toot without any pain. What It  has done once it win uo again.  Clnohed.  "Senator, what do you think your  prospects aro for being ro<olected?"  "Fine,"   repllod   Sonator   Badger.  "They've got to do It or I'll tell   how  thoy oloctod me tho flrst tlmo,"���������Mil-  i waukeo Sentinel,  Tlio total Imports of tea Into Canada and tho United StateB Is about  one hundred and ten million pounds  per annum. One out of every fourteen  pounds, both In Canada and tho United States, is "SALADA" and this  trado is growing vory rapidly, and  "8ALADA" Is as easily obtained ln  such cities as Now York, Chicago,  Utiuoil, UuHtuu, PUtbbuifc, Ihitluio,  St. Louis, St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth, Cleveland. Rochester, etc, as lt  Is in Toronto, Montreal, and throughout the Dominion.  e  Cool the Cream Qnleklrt  When tho farmer sots away his  cream to cool ho should put It In a can  that will expose a* much of tbe surface  of tho cream as poNtdblo to tbo cooling  medium, Tho water that comes from  our wells Is tlie boat thing to uso, or  loo wntor, If you hnve le������, Is better.  That water should bo pumped fresh  and kept fresh, and the cream should  bo stlrrod ovory few minutes, and It  will soon bt down to tbt temperature  1������f tht water, and tht growth of tht  germs will b#^w*ked.-fl. W.Wsbiter.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen.���������In June, '98, I had my  hand and wrist bitten and badly  mangled by a vicious horse. I suit,  ered greatly for several days and the  tooth cuts refused to heal till your  ??xTn,L&ftJS. WLa b������We of MINARD'S  LINIMENT, which I began using. The  effect was magical; In flvo hours tho  pain had ceased and In two weeks the  wounds had completely healed nml my  hand and arm were ns well as ovor.  Yours truly,  A. IS. ROY,  at   x i ,      n ~     Carriage Maker.  St. Antolne, P. Q.  "���������  "' 'm,mm^^mimmmmHM������    , ,, mmm  Very Like It,  His mother tucked four-yoar-old  Johnny away in the top berth of tho  slooping car. Hearing him stir In  the middle of the night she cnllod  softly:���������  "Johnny, do you know whero you  are?"  "Tourfie I do," he returned, sturdily,  "I'm ln the top drawer,"-~Youth,  ANOTHER WONDERFUL CASE  Htrs Is Something that will bo Wei-  ooma Ntws to Many a D|s>  cwur*y*J Out,  "For ������<wernl y*tr������  I have been troubled with gas around  my heart, shortness  of breath, my food  did not digest pro-  ptrly. it turned  sour In my stomaoh  causing me great  distress; ofton, too,  William M. Road; I bad disagreeable  attacks of btlohtng gas and heartburn, and sovtrt pains across the  small of my back.  "1 trttd Dr. Lsonbardt's Antt-plil  aad from the very first found r������U������(.  AUtl-Pill has Indttd oured mt."  This Is tht voluntary sttUmtnt of  Win. H, Rttd, of 168 Quttn St., Kings-  tot, Ont.  Ml dtattrt or wt WUaoftyt Oo.  United, Niagara Tails, Ont        Ml  tloned in the same breath with ours,  an ink redolent of musk and bright  with gold."���������Exchange.  Minard's  Liniment Cures   Garget   in  Cows. ^  Importance ot Hobble*,  For the well being and stable balance of every mind It Is normally necessary that every man should have  tome pursuit which shall be unconnected with his business, which he  must pursue witb absolute seriousness.  Tbo hobby may be a game, it may be  a collection of some sort (even stamps)  or It may be some artistic achievement,  and whether a man scarcely attains  medlocrltr even in it matters not at  all, provided he pursues It with the  fixed Idea that nothing else In the  world matters.���������London Queen.  No one need fear cholera or any  summer oomplalnt if they have* *,  bottle of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery  Cordial ready for use. It corrects all  looseness of the bowels promptly and  onuses a natural and healthy action.  Tnls Is a medicine adapted far the  young and old, rich and poor and Is  rapidly becoming the most populai  medicine for cholera, dysentery, etc.,  In the market.  Dried Louunta.   ,  In all tho cities of Arabia, even at tht  present day, dried locusts, strung on  threads as dried apples used formerly  to bo treated In this oountry, are exposed for sale ns an article of food.  T4ero'a Crown.,  When Nero mado his artistic tour as  a musician and actor through tho cities  of Greece, moro than 400 crowns were  bestowed upon blin, and whon bo roturned to Itotno lio decreed himself a  triumph and entered tho city with  thoso crowns bomo Iii sdlomu procst-  nlon.  A slight earthquake Bhock was ro>  cently felt at Colon.  Tallin* Age unit Res by PeUe.  "Tho fomalo pulse always boats fast  er than tho malo," said a physician,  "and from birth to death xhe pulse  speed steadily decreases, I hare no  doubt that bv the pulse nlono I eould  tell readily a healthy person's ago and  ������ox, Habos at birth huvo a pulmo thut  boots 100 times a minute in tbe cast of  girls and 150 timet) a mluuto In tht  case of boys, At tho age of four or  flvo tho rmluft bontn will huvo fallen respectively to 110 and 100. Maidens'  and youths' ptil������os ai-oraga nlnety-llvt  and ninety; mature womon's and men's  avorngo eighty and seventy-five; elderly womon't and men's average sixty  snd titty, An old woman's pulst raro-  ly lf over sinks below fifty, but among  old men t pulse under fifty ts fairly  common."  '���������'-ir -Ill,        II iilmi.iL '  First City Wreetery.  Fblladslpbla was tbe first city to Issue a directory. Its first edition com*  Ing oot la 1789, -     .  Avoid  Appendicitis  It is caused by the clozging of tht  bowels and intestines. Keep the digestion active, the stomach right,  the bowels healthy and open with  Beecham's  Sold Everywhere.,   In boxea S3  Wilson/ s  FLY  PADS  Three hundred times be*  ter than sticky paper.  NO DEAD FLIES LYING ABOUT  Bold by all Druggists and General Stores  and by malL ^  TEN CENTS PER PACKET FRO������  ARCHDALE WILSON,  HAMILTON. ONT.  Wnen Remitting by Post, use  Dominion-&xpre$$nMdney=OrdcR=  and Foreign Cheques  The Beat and Cheapest  System   of   Sending   Money   to   any  ^ Place in tht World.  Absolutely Safe  Purchaser Is given a receipt, and lf  order or cheque la LOST or DESTROYED, the amount will be promptly REFUNDED. No red tape. For  lull Information and rates call on  Local'agents.  FARM LANDS WANTED.  Improved and unimproved. Parties  having farms for sale can find ready  purchasers by writing Immediately,  stating full particulars, etc.  FARMERS' LAND CO.,  58 Tribune Bldg.,       Winnipeg, Man.  Gettln* a f erdlet.  A. Texas correspondent tells "Law  Notes" bow an obstinate Juryman was  circumvented by bis fellow Judges of  tbe facts. Tbt offence charged was assault with intent to murder. After tbe  Jury had been out about two hours  they returned the following verdict:  "We, the Jury, find the defendant  guilty of aggravated assault, and assess bis punishment at $25 fine, and  horowltb pay tlio flue." On Inquiry as  to tbo meaning of tlio last clause of tlie  vordict, It camo out that eleven of the  Jurors hnd agreed that tho defendant  was not guilty, but the twelfth doggedly hung out for a conviction for aggravated assault, anil would not consent  to a punishment lent* than a tine of $25.  Finding It a hopeless task to bring  over the obstinate ono to thoir way of  thinking, tlie eleven finally decided to  agree with him, and "chipped la"  enough to pay tho fine.  State of Ohio, City of Tolado,  Lucas County,  Prank J. Cheney makoa oath that ho  In Honlor partner of tha Arm of F. J.  Chenny ft Co,, doing buainoai tn the city  of Toledo, County and State aforesaid,  and that aald firm will pay tha turn or  ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and  every ease of Catarrh that cannot be  cured by tha una of Hall'a Catarrh Cura.  .    . ,   F1UNK J, CHUNKY.  Sworn to before ma and subiorlbad (n  my presence this <th day of December,  A. p. llll. A. W. OLEASO.V,  if**})-K .    u ������       .   .Notary Publlo.  Hall'a Catarrh Curt is takan internally  and aot; dlractly on tht blood and muo������  cu* ������urf;vi������ ���������-? the system. P r.! f-r  taatlmonlala fr*������.  _. J. CilKlSEY J* CO., rtfU-U, O.  uoifl by all rsrrsggUsta, f*.A,  Taka Hall'a Family Pills for eomttipation  new Mover ttytnm Otif.  A common complaint iininnj,' farmers  tH   LLIlIl,   W.V,.    tti..')    VWi*vi  * ;.*!  soon as tlio nurso crop of grain u cut,  particularly If tho aenmn U hot and  dry. Hoard's Dairyman thinks tin  ctum ot tho death of the young clovm  plant is the oxcohhIvo exhaustion of  molMnro In th������ soil emmw! by th������  ripening of tho grain. Iu support of  tM* theory It n<wrN thnt the flnvi������r  plants will not dk< If the oats or other  num crop is cut for hsy btfort tbt  grain sets In tho head.  te. .    W   N   U   N).   IH ,- ���������A8ng3SBgra������������^M38gpFa^  THR   NEWS,  eUMBE&LA'Mx  BftfcTiSEC  CMA5M&XA*  4CELANDIC TRAVELER DESCRIBES  OUR <5REAT  NORTHLAND.  ^^TW-^.^^.W*-^-T^.wM-^irr^irTT1T^fctfTtT^,^rT^.^tfTT1  #*ji W& ������^t  8t������ Fertllo and Opulent' Basin���������A Great  ^Agricultural Country���������Strawberries  Ripe June 10���������The immense Rivers  WhicK Drain It���������Coal, Copper and  Precious Metal ��������� Timber, Grazing  and Farming Lands.  The classic "American Desoi-t" has  ffaded from the color scheme of our  maps, but the Arctic divert ol Cnnnda  (in the minds of all bvit the p'o^mphl-  oal Four Hundred) still stretches wiii-.e  And fcost-toitten well south towards thc  ������orty-nlnt'h parallel. In 15:90 it was believed even by some of the inhabitants  of Dakota that the "frost, yeats" would  return and wheat raisins there would  always be precarious. Slnco then Red  ���������River wheat has become as recognized  as Iowa corn; later, Manitoba began to  take a few medals away ���������from North  Dakota at the expositions, and a few  plums In the world market; ���������-> now it  seems Manitoba will have to fight stiffly for her laurels with S mthern Alberta, find some say the Peace River  Valley \wlU make it a three-cornered  fight.  It seems the star of agricultural empire has deviated from ita course and  ts headed northwest, an<i even perhaps  .9. little towards north-northwest.  Wheat raising In the Peace country Is  already demonstrated as not only ��������� possible but safer than Dakota was in the  eighties. With the development of the  Grand Trunk Pacific, which cuts the  valley on its way from Edmonton to  'the Yellow-head Pass and the Pacific,  this will become the logical source of  vrheat supply for Japan and the eastern countries of the Asiatic continent.  The Opulent Mackenzie Basin.  The very fact that the enormous Mackenzie basin produoed fur well In proportion to its extent has led to the assumption that it could produce nothing else. Tbe fur bundles have brought  ���������with them tar stains and the smell of  tar, for the banks of the Athabasca are  black and oozing with the stuff for  miles; native coal has always been used  at the company's posts for blacksmith-  ���������ing purposes, and the Yellow Knife Indians of Slave I^ake were so named be-  cause"tS^���������u^ed''ccTOeFTfflIW"S:=fBr~a:3i���������  ���������these reasons It has long been known  there was mineral wealth in the north*  But it ls only recently people came to  realize that the coldest winter days on  iyj.ke Athabasca could be duplicated  *osily in Manitoba and North Dakota,  and it was the Catholic Mission that  first showed that garden produce could  be successfully grown in the north  country. In the old days potatoes were  not grown' oven at Fort Garry, where  ���������Winnipeg now stands; .the missions  'have pushed thoir cultivation to Port  .Good Hope or tihe Mackenzie, 14 miles  south of the Arctic Circle.  A Great Agricultural Country,  But Good Hope la called 1,070 miles  troiii Edmonton, mostly north, though  a little west, Grossing the zone of possible cultivation one has to travel almost as many miles as he covers In going from New York to Chicago and back  .again���������and In none of this atrip would  the conditions of llfo. be harder than  they are In certain long-settled parts of  Norway and Russia, Thore is an  abundance of game in tho forests an<?  on the prairies, though tlu> game would,  pt course, not long survive suttlwinent.  Along the entire cour.se of the Athabasca and Slave rivers the soil ranges  from good to fair; In the Ponco VullVy  and to tho went the condition!? are Paid  to be better; towards tho Rui'kio.s fr nn  Slave Lako tho conditions aro not ho  ���������well known.  Strawberrios Ripo Juno 10.  But Ri'imtinK that tho northern halt  of this bolt of land Ih dnubvful and  <hat thc country oust "f the \thnbmwfi  uml Blavo III vers* is of uikhhihIi) vulu'-  thore I? Ktlll lrft bolwcn Mvuo rivers*  ��������� and the mountains to ll)'4 wiwt a liao'  <hat would onntain Tminn H'vuml t'fnv ������������������  .ovor, who.se qiuittluH of clinj.Mti ami  fioll malui It n country of UciinU ��������� pro  miaou, At I'vt'iy p '������t ami >"'t!lr-rru'U?  ot which wo lnivfi toiu'hod mi iho wn;,  down tlio ku dons havo boon in i,  flourishing (!Oiidli|nn, and only w>m ���������  tlirt't. weelin tiohlnd pinlonM nf ;i i>ljjj!-  )ar aort |i> .Ww F,pgl;intl. Fprlug- if-  Intor horo, nnd fall cr. II.t, thu or'  1$ aeou������'.<-itnt:u to in th" N >rih Atlrinlli  HtatoH, hut th" I��������� ��������� UiJC dii.vs with nuu.sliino  for twenty mit of tii" tivority-fowr  hmitf, forced vuRolnblo growth with a  truplcitl laj.Mlty, to that hy tho middle of AuKU.st thu ifiitti-o ot r.rovih is ih  far advanced h'To an In Miisn-i.>liunijtt;\  fitrawtu'rrlwi ripen an curly uh Juno *0  at V\m  MoMurrny.  North frum Pence Elver and about  p.iTil'i-l with tin? ������t������i-lh llnwlriK rlv.'r.s.  Ipt n ������Triii of prnh'l" land nvointrliurNome  forty iruUf.i tn wi'iiti. and fxn-nditiK all  the   V.������l>   (</ tilr.lt   fiulSi:   I..HL-.   Hi.  , l,h   i  slilu of .ti,** ai..' ilmbi r IMidn with logs  of on>***norolal v.'tlu". iv<nv> there nn nl*  tftlnai������l������������ njtifkot, Thorn is ������>mei plno  nnd, tiuniiriiolt,   white   th<>   ������upi>ly   of  p- 1   "'������������������    '   -; '    '"   tin ���������"���������������������������illf   <<n\lt-  lo������������. Th������ grazing lands nf tho [imlrlo  Ate Kttlrt by th. etoclstrxn, who nro hn-  glnntiiff to occupy It, to bo aa ii"d na  any they hav ��������� ov. r nr-e.n  The Immferme Rhori.  Tn������ ext'-nt an* Imp'<'.ini'i������ ������ f th*  Itv* r������ ut I'. 1 ... air. ti... 1 ..'...* d '..'j  teW, The Vem.ro im fnlrlv *' no. n.fdih  ������������ l! ������������������ .v.U.*.oui' *;.i\ th ,':��������� ���������'��������� -.: ��������� ��������� ���������  the Ulnaiaelpph while Uu- l.,f.,\ i-.  Ifger than smy oth������r lit cvli ���������>' th"  Krtther of V?.norj. Th. , uv i ������u'  rtvt-r Ptnonjt Un ne hi tlu- A'ti ^a ��������������������������� ,  #hl������������h  ba* ni;:nor*Mi<������ rn;���������'������t-��������� ��������� nod  sti'n  , th-r-   * ro two. "1   t.nors .".1  ,t      r.-ni'v.  land   a   thlnl  teiiiHiinif    's'o������  *v*������. ������������������   ...  pftvlgnbU Into th*- v������ry  Uorkton,  f<r  lh#  flnu new  Utimnioi   I'r:!:-c  HtviT   i>, -  rw���������  Safe of Crown Granted Itinera! Claims in, Comox Assessment District  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Monday, (ne 5th day of November 1906, ai the hour of 11 o'clock a m.  at tho ('our!, liou-f., Comherliinii, I shall off,-;- for ntile i>y pubfic auction, the.Min.-ral Oiaims in the list hereinafter >������i out, 01 which Uiown Grunts nave U-eu iwn*id, for .ill unpaid taxes accru'ji dw--diul pivable on the oOui  dtiv .if Jn uo, 190U, nnd rwijiuning unpaid on tnefyjiit .lay of June 1906, und for the expenses of advertieiuc this  i.oiice ;f tho total ainounl due i.s not ttoor,������i   paid  L,i&l Above Mentioned  NAMB OP PERSON  asz  *m*nmt-mTtm'r-9%ja*arwax.w^  Morning Star, Lot 848, GI  Sunset, Lnt 858  Moily G'ibeon, Lot Sfs9  U.NTUI)  Taxks  Expense?  Of  Adverlim)������>  TOTAL  Chirk, P.J  Burns, W K.  Bnni>, \V E  $   (175  12 00  ������������������12 50  *     2 00             $    8.75  2 00                 14.00  200                 14 50  Daud >u Cumberland this 3rd day of October 1900  JOHN BAIRD, Dqv.'v Assessor  OctSl  Comox 'AssceBiiiei t District, Cumberland P. O.  ^^ffi^sisa^^^^^s^e^^  longing to tlie Hudson's Bay Go., runs  this summer as far up a.s Hrcl.son's ,  Hope, Lat. 56 degrees X., Lon. 122 de- |  grees W. (approximately). On the j  lower Peace there Is one three-milt) I  series of rapids around which tho.com- j  pany thas a tramway connecting -with  ���������their steamer Graham'?, which pli'ea !  thence down the Peace and Slave to j  Smith's Landing, and then up the !  Slave-Athabasca to Fort McMurmy, c������. j  &6 degr������������s 30 minutes M., 11 degrees -30 j  minutes W. Belo-w Fort Smith (16 miles j  north from Smith's landing) theeteam- 1  er Wrlg-ley pllee aJl.'th,o" way    to tb������ !  1/ .   'STAR''    - I  delta yyt the Mackenzie, a distance of j  1,300 miles, not counting several hun- t  dred miles of side trips on Great Slave ;  Lake. Traveling from Edmonton to the ���������  Arctic by river ls now as safe, simple  and (almost) es comfortable as a river  trip from St. Louis to New Orleans��������� i  If one travels under the auspices of the '  great company which even now "owns" j  the North almost as completely as they i  did while they governed  it under the j  charter of 1670.          "        " '  The Wider Northland. i  l-,Ev.e!h-a-.ahoxt���������and_drdln.ary- trip usu-  ally impresses the traveler with the 1  general Incorrectness of his previous j  ideas of the place or country he visits;  there would 'be something uncanny 1  about the range of knowledge of aman  to whom a trip down the Mackenzie  system would not be a revelation of his  former colossal1 Ignorance and absurd  misconceptions. And if he be a Canadian It is not easy to see how he could  forbear such dreams as the early American travelers may have fallen Into  while crossing the broad stretches of  the Louisiana Purchase Thore is unlimited fuel ln the forests and much besides In the jots of natural gas that  burn summer and winter along the  Athabasca and the coal mines that,  have smouldered and smoked since the  days of Mackenzie along the rivor he  flrst explored. The farmers who have  been living since 1877 on tho west  shore of Lake Winnipeg havo contended thoro with a poorer f rest yot fully  as difficult, to clear, and with less soil  beneath, with swamps as full of bull  frogB, black (lies and mosqultos as any  horo; and with as cold a winter. Tho  prnirle country of the north will bo  settled In a fow years, and thf entire  courso of thc rlvfcrs t'i Slave Lake boforo many docados.���������Fr:im a letter to  Tin.' Boston Transcript by VUlyalmur  Ptefannon, of Harvard, dated Port.  Smith, Slave River, July 6,  Tho Plpor Mado 0 IVhVako.  The Scottish folks of London tins  Less rt.ro Imvlnfr a Rood lauiyh at an a������l-  vonturo of oik; of tlutr rooontly arrl" ^d  <-������inil������i.tricita unc night recently, Ho  in an adept with thn jiipotj and .ilthou;;h  only a fmv wn^l<n in Ont:irlo linn nl-  r'-'idy won conRidirnble rupntatlon for  Ills' whrlll Bklrls tm tho national Inntru-  !nnnt of Old Gaul. Thu* it Imppuncd  thiit whf>u 11 certain rronbytorlan  iiluifcti (uiiiti'injiliiti,jfl a c'licort It wan  aiT;imred tIml iho pipi-r sV������uld bring hiu  lilj)!.^ nftor the o.unci'i't had Htartiul, nnd  iiHHiunhiK bin tniKit mliltary air, roach  in ki.-iii* into the m'liixtlronm and fairly  elci'lrily thti audliuico. TIim nlijrht of  th< cnni'ii-t >ri'lvcd, 'but tho Hoot oh  piper fnlh'd 10 Mvpoar. In thn tnenn-  timrt tho So'iW'hiiian had clothed him*  wolf with hl������ l<llin and a'nrtod for tho  church. When ho tenonnd a churoh, ho  Htni'ti'd the pipes to work, and, proud  n.H a pifX'ocU. h������5 marc hnd Into tho  church, lie wan fnlrly innklnfr 'h������  I������ll>ofl ne.ronrn with "Cock o' tho North."  When ho hud finlnhod his Iny, thoro was  np tumultuous upplaui<e, He wiu* ������oir������������-  *���������.i,nt iir.M'0.ii...^ii m xn.t thr mln'-Htor  Informed thn He itchman that oa tht  mt).������tlro< wim a prayar mo������tlnv ������uco  frlvoloiiH tuuuH and such ROUndi d)4  not a<1<! to tho ff Mlngn of devotton that  nhould bc������ mnnlf������Ht at 0 prayer n������������ot������  Intr.   Then thn Hentchman walked out  .oui tun u:u:.t : 0.at:y m*ct ������,,f^-  ������olf homfi. As* he had not boon long  in tho city ht h id made a mt*tak������ >n  the ahtirah, And liiHtowd of irolnff tr������ ft  PrenbyH'iinn oonfert, he had wand**4  Into a Hnptint prayer rnoPtlnK.  Mti.'lc U all right at a prayor moot-  .(.:,',  but  Th������-  T,..nlMi  Adv..?1!I*or  ������''%';������  th.tt the btiftplpoH IU A piety .bulUltT <t.l'������i  ;; .-.   I'V-l,  y    I  Ronsri Coins Found.  A w������;.:i.���������ii! who vu.i ilt���������-,inp '.'.littw  (n Cr<iV"'ey y:<>f<\. tm L".d Pcnibcol.'y'a  /.-.'at...   hijii    nallubury,   founl   two  riUH-i.t    e .i'lieuvv.tro   eiovks,    which  r. lai or tho Horaan yurlo4.  V w  RIGG- andWHYTK Brops-   |  \-mTmV&mmmmmV!!SU*^ *!*!.& Jl  'TEAMSTERS, nnd DRAYMEIsif  'SINGLE   iuul   UOUBJ.E   KK'"1  !'For    HIRE.        ALfc   .ORDER   T  PROMPTLY ATTESTED' TO.  ,fA\^iiajamast3^L-xit^rAxmsw'-.^^  M  %-ikfi ���������  u. mm  Third Street  C u rn b-ir! an rii t  When In Courtenay Stay At  The Courtenay Hotel  Every convtmieti^e for pn'ostg. .  The Cential Hotol for Sporc.Tiien  None bin the Best <>f Wines and  Liquor.-;  at  thy   Il.ir.  RATES  WEASONARI..B  John Johnston,     Prop  WMMNMW  ktemmw**rimtyat  W. B  Anderson,  PHOTOGRAPHER  POPULAR PRICES.  ALL STYLES  n%4*wtmdm**w*S'i'-������f*'mM4������iwrti <,  CUSTOMS BROKERAGE.  oxccutfttl -at nhort nol ico.  Ou mborkmd  B,9.  m*mm*^9W*tat-*amt*+---rsir*m.t ami** .fvwMimf������������"'  OOOoO ()OOOOtJOOOOt)uO(  0  o  o  o  g  ive  .mmmmm mLmII      mJmnMT  S  Teamin  o  o  0  I am prepared   to  furnish Stylish Rigs  I    1    T '  uilu ww   * Citin.U^  i.l  ^     reasonable rates,  g D. KILPATRICK  O CUWHKRLAND  C O 0O0O()0000f)0(H)O()()  INW^TING        INSTRUCTIVE  "CORRECT   ENQUSH-  HOW TO USE -IT.'"  A Monthly Maoaxin.b Devoted to thk  Uhk or Enqlihu.  Jombi-jujuk Trook Bakkii, JEilitor. ������������������  Partial Contents for this Month.  Course in j?ng)jal) f.,r ������ho Begiontr.  Courae I., ttn_l'u,9 tt/r the Advaucod Pupil  How fa,'increase One's Vooahulury.  ihe Ait ...J Oonve^Bailon,  Should ui.\ Would:   gow ... U*e them,  lrouunui^iiotjh (Century Dictiouary)  Correct Eu3Iifih ln the ti<,me.  Correct E gttth in uit, School.  ��������� What to Say and What. Not to Say  Course, in JL.8fct>.T-WrUin'K awl Pmwtuntlon.  Alphab������,;ioli8tof Ahhcmsmiou*, f  Hudtnea������ E.iglish for vho Bnviries'a Man  'Compound" Wordr    How to Write Them.  Studies iu Englioh Liter;  iXlO.  $.i a Yo������������.r.   Bend 10c for eample copy  ' '.������������������'���������!**<?lit*9'".'Tv-."..v������-Vf/-. -..;.������.,.->.v.a.T"-. ���������������  itoitifK  IROI OEafFOSD  COURTENAY, B.C.,  DREEDER of    olstcin Cattle,-Che's-  #       ter White Pjus,,   llariedj'lymout  Rnckb, &c.  IMPROVE]) STOCK  AT FARMERS PRICES,  <tamm&iw-m;mm*!MinM  W^^ply  fjotel  Fh'fiit Olaep Aecommovlitson  ,. ,.nt Bijasonnijle H,ate������ ...  P.EHT OF WINES (fe LIQUORS.  S. SHORE,  ruurniKTOR.  J.'Henry's  Nurseries and Seedhouses  w*mi*w������Tii mtamomt  Larj?o stock of HOME GROWN  Fruit and Oroamontal Trees n������w  matured for the Fall Trade.  No.expenp������������,'!os8 or delay of fumi*  gaiion or inspection.'  Headquarter* for Pueific CoaBJt  grown Garden, Field, and- Flower  8eedBin eoaBou.  BEE SUPPLJES, Sra-y Pumpa  Whale Oil Soap, Greenhouse Pianta  Cut F owens Bulbs for Fall Plant-  < ������  ing. /'  We do busine������p on our own  grounds���������no rent to .pay and are  prepared to meet all competition.  Let me price your lint before placing your order.  Catalogue   Free,  M. J. HENRY '  3 OlO Westminster Road  Vancouver B. C.  ?&C. Enide  BIgjbIbs and Supplies,  Local  Agent   for  Comox DIstTrct for  Cleveland  M assey -Harris  .., Brantford -  Pfcijcct     '..."''..  Imperial  Bicy.cles.  Fairbauke - atone  Gasolene  ���������Jack of all Trades' e.y.gin'8 *1  eiecojtid h������nc7 Wheels  f������r sale.  Acetylene Supplies  Bicycle and general  Repairing ol   Srwing  Machines,      Fishing  Rods, Guns etc.  Sf'.toeorx (rtround, 8a wh gum  iiufid mui lilod.  Kt'y .'nd Pip������ fin ing.  3rd St.. Cumkrland:  ^A^A^VVVVVSVVSA^A>Vy^  3JL1VJ:X.T33I-   O      DivTIS,     ���������PKOjynisr.  Kni.ili-,i J x nUitl'DN' alwuyii 011 tan ; al*,,, (.he imuoiin MHAV ���������MJJuWK  llKlfili-��������� Anh.iim.i', Hi huirii*'. . Hoh i.������, ke, "OLD ORKV Jll1AJtllH  HiitiWU WUltiKV,        Boat W;n������������ and Liquor* of .nil kind*.  Tm liiinrduig ami ijtuigu;\i, I)-\mtwet\i, m>.t di* ii>n������.Mliftt������ nu|>.'rtMWi������Utuiu ol Mm  fyftvju, will Ui ftiijirti Flint alum jn twaiy raupood,  ������i,T88,  $1 on por day ujwardo.  CamphelFs : BAKERY  ��������� Fins Soltiitlon of 041TB8 always on h������nd.  FBE8H BREAD ������vory day  Ordr.rB for SPEOIAL   AXES promptly atUndod to.  Dunsmuir Avenue,  Gumberland.  ������y,.<*w'w-r*-r*s.-ryr>\ v-ww-*ry?iimmwn Yf%.-^/i|||������^iWRW������lEWa-3  '>mm% ^Jimji :am7*m?'mwMmmm\\mm^  To Care  (A  Cdi m Qm Bay  Take Laxative iromo Qioimiie rmm. js pv&  CurMCrip  OAovvry  box. 25c  ;;.t^x?.-2.M.- . #  OTE  WSWS, ������'gMBEEI^A^D, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  i*  llU������il������w *ar*mw*  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  . W. B. ANDERSON,     -     - ���������    -      MgK  *" ,       JM      i   i ... ' ii , L *   _  The columns of T������a Nkws are api to all  who winh to express therein views o ma i^-  terH/of publio interest.  Whilo wo do not hold ourselves re ������onsi"  lis for the utterances of oorrespoudetua, we  esorve the r.ght of deoliaing to inner*  onununioations unnecessarily person*!.  WEDNESDAY,      Oot   17    2906  Kspimlt 1 Hanaiaifl Bj  s. s."Oity of Nanaimo.'  ���������Sails from Victoria Tuesday, 7 a.m., for  Nanaimo, calling at North Saanich  Gowich.m Bay, Maple Bay, Crofton,  Kuper and Thetis islands when freight  oi passengers offer.  iLeaves Nana.mo Ta������sday, 5 p.m., for.  Union liay and-Cornox,.  jLeuves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Union Bay and Nanaimo.  {Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 A.m., for  Comox and w^yports..  {Leaves Comox Friday, 7' a.rci., for Nanaimo and way ports.  ^ails from Nanaimo Friday, t p.m., for  Victoria, cillin^ at Kuper and. Thetis  islands, Crofton, Maple JJuy��������� Cowichan Bay and North Sannich when  freight and  passengers offer  Wonh Saanich when tide and weather  ���������conditions permit.  '*?ANOO'ITVBB, - NAUAIMO *"tADY-  SMITH   ROTJTJS  NING <d<XJM*AL.   f  1   'AT vr  PAPiMEU CAW  t, \y I 1    YXr     Z JflViU 1  vp.TBi^^jri^affrfi'ir*iifTfi*fcv5i'ii������-'*Tirr^=rff-tT-,T    ^f-������-^  NOW IN ITS 39th YEAR  Tho loaiHug mining jtx--riociio.il of  tlw wortd, with tho strongest e4itorJ,il  OtflC Oi ������ ))y t.v.]ln������c<ll j,ubl!...-.f!,UO!!.  Bubi5c.rtpi.ioa f.3.00 a yosr (ind?,-.  ing w. 8., Oauadi&u, Hoxltwu poio.ni.oi  Gttmj)la cojiy froo.   Si.ik1 tor Bool  Oatal(:.j?i.;o.  .    KII'.UOAI'ION <:if":t;  609 V&-t iiiroci, ii.;w YurK  r 1  .j-y*  3?5?1is* ^IP'st ^xr^j ssmsa  IP fr% &1S'-'* v-^tA m&fm  .Ji&r  11  ^ l^mmtXSrKtm^^-St-*^^^^^  nwi������i������ii-| i-������wryj������aito3citfcBiiii������<Mriiiiii������aaj������a^-  ��������� -    ���������        'T.il^        ?"���������.���������������������������   "' *���������.-���������   .J WAP'    "if"  scsatu ,r*: ^.Sk-Mvr'irjj**.stt������������3*i*e a.������-������*r*jraEro*jB*te.-  I   mf-  ! '<���������   S  o  The drink of strong men ancl heahhy women  1   I   A '*    ������  A'-Qu-t'^nt-'i^d Gui-e   for    Piles  Itchkig,   Bliml,   Bici.iinji;  or' l^(.tm pis  filwa.     I)rut!gu-t,K rf'1'w..>  mon������U'  il I'- U'  OINTAIBNT fails to ouro m.y umo, im 11..  ter of how l������'i������? s<;uiriii'M<������, in (5 t'o 14 ((i< r  F'irirt apjjliVmt.iou. givo������ ������ >se (iu/? rest.    50o  If y.oii-r dt-U(.'gint hiHn'i; it suuij 50c in h'-iMjn  and.it will he forwanled p������sf-pa!cl bj l^wif  Medicine Oi)., Sf Louis; Mo.  'a :*  1  is  I  r  ������>  ������\u Mime Mi*mi:iim*c*mmi^ftiett#*XiM*s>^^ wucajr������ar '*������WA3W������wau innn  JNION 15REmrERV 15EER  ���������^w ^J ..   U/lfi MpCC  ���������V^,     WILLARD is pRopwod to  '  '    fill any Orders for fiaa or  Heavy Eaxumn,  at  whort no w<������.  WILLARD BI^'K,      Cumberland,  ,.-"   S. 8."    "'J.OAN."'.:  -S.ols from Vancouver for Nanainm  .dai-v', except Sundays,"at 1.30 n-i.n.  ���������Sails from Nanaimo for Vancouver  daily,..except,Sundays, at 7 a.m  TIME TABLE  EFFECTIVE  M'<ndiiy,Ooober Uh,-1 ^06������  NORTH Bt)UND���������Kpj fl n<'������n  Stations.  Puesengor Train a  tlwlj  No. 1  Viotoria,  Kui'.<ih������.  Sim ut'.lgau,  Cobble Hill,  Oowtohan,  JCt'k'dfth,  DiiHiiiu'fl,  Sinn, iioe,  Wt.il.ultiie,  <;beiiitti������ua,  Lm),Yninitl\,  ^onih Wellirigtou,  Maimiino,  W'ulhujjtou,  De, 9.D0  9,04  27 .'8  lu,40  10.4:8  I* ho  1) 00  11.07  11,18  11 32  11 57  12,18  I2.au  Ar 12,53  Sunday.  Woii.  Sat  No. a  De. 15 Olio. 04  10.1.  10.il;:  Hi. a.  10.41  Ul 4,  10. Ob  .17.10  i7.au  17 3.''  17.5.1  18.1U-  18'>  Ar J84fl  HOUTH BOUND���������Keud Up  ���������*^*#' ������������������������������������������������'������ ".������*���������������**  Vivt������������ria,  JlurtHfla,  Sb������-. nigan,  Cobhlo Hill,  Oowiuhau,  K<������. ilah,  l^iii,can's,  Sum Jioii  Wn.tholnie,  (.'h-Miiiinin,  Lad)������wHli,  .1  South Woljiiiytou,  Nana mo,  VVehiugton,  No. 2  Ar. '18.1*  IS 02  M.I  41)5  10,40  10. If.  10 01}  10.02  0 47  IW7  11.'.5  D.Olt  HM  H.U.  Uu. 8.00  Ar  No. 4  Ar; 18 Oft  IO,  10.ti!  10.48  17.0  17.0  17 0.1  1H.6H  10 4.1  10 M  Hi \l'i  lh, 11) ft*  ht, li\*il  IA 27  Ift lb  I Hi. 15 00  Thousand Mile ami Commutation Tu-  V* s on sale, i������ooti ovei rail and stoat..a  lines, at two and onc-liall cents per mile.  Special trains and steamers for Kxcur-  lions, and reduced rues for parties nviy  he arranged foi on application to \hr  Dist, Pass, Agent at Victoria.  Th������������ C.ompnnv reserve* the ri(jlu lo  changefwithont nrevtuttt noiicr,aieainej������  tailing dates and hours ot sailinR,  Excunion Tickei* on Sale Irom tnd to  all Statlonu, good for goinR journey Sat-  itrHw md Sunday, returning nol later  .hixxx Monday,  i, W. TItOUP, G������o. 9aV. %0. Qe*.% g������r.  O. I, OOUUTNKV, Diit Prt. ft Pam. Ag  HMMWMHMaMMMHIMWnMMI  noxxcs.  Kldiug on looojuoiivcH and   " u  Way cur������������  of   lhe   Union   nnhier^  Company hy any  portou&   tr  }>fcr  ionp���������except trnincrow���������iv Htrioil}'  prohibited.    Kmpioyoois  are buI>������  vml modiBmimul tor allowing mtnio  By order.  , iflUNCW  it.  L.1TTIK  Hf*\riAj9T,  JOHN McLEGDS  FOR-FinsT-CLASW..'  CAKDY, FRUITS,  CIlrARB & TOBACOOid:"  is The Best  '3ott3ecS or in  Barrels.  * TV  .!���������!>.iv'u ���������}y <...:-.:: iig-riculiural Editors  of i ho xfz...uy H-raid aad   Weekly  Sttir uf tzixnffToA,   at the request  of      Huxijimds      of    Keaders.  the UNION BREWING Co.,      Nasaisio B. C  mwtav&JxavsBswaztasiZz^^  ' $><&&&&*1i)^^^������^>^  K. AIDA  ata*saKm-ArM*z^ss'.&-.-vt-������rvn>^  !/  I A *  5 v  4   I  -*&   S    ���������  . "^5 ft  miam.taMmw������Mwawta  HL.1.1..  ��������� '.������  FREE  Thr; tvn-t ci.:.-i.apk:-l_f:   Faimers  Hctnc'bc''���������'"' yi'ii.' ���������/  .ever is&...:..,.  tlcal informaWis of the greatest  value to ' t'-t-'yi^f-mci-  Three . ...rh:..cJ .-.nu fifty-eight^  aubject^ ���������;-.-;ait with; ev iy one of  interest and wn:y of ihem iilus*  t rated.  Gen is' Suits and Ladys' Tailored  Coatunaas aeatly finished  in La lost fashio.os.    Charges Right,  DUNSMUIR    AVENUE  Our. special' Qffe  W(1 off-.-... ht.ii .���������.���������'-.���������'r's-pubgcription  t������'theCuitajiiu^i) fe-s, a full  years auh:.criP.luu to rh;i greatest  of all W������!fl;lies.(ih^-?n.'iuiiyHitira!d  1      t *    . '  Anypni r'lVti'Uiv^ r slro'.r', :;<.\-' ���������'��������� :,-���������������������������'. ���������������������������'-- r. ���������  lull .;!ynboe'i-tain; O-jy, wjjoti.      ... ������������������.���������vi :,!..��������� .  probivtily wttoumOtj.   C:'w!;;i..-fify.-;-;, ,..'.  cwifldantinl. Ola-JM cffeiic; : ; ������������������w.caniiR jwt mu,.-  In AwOilcii.   W(i litive  1; v,; .-, :iij(i-,t| oV"-">.  PatcriLu lufcon throuKb ,fo 1. ������������������:������������������ ������������������:��������� Co. i������w������7.-i  epociui lsoiijt m tac  80IE������ITIFitt ^^/li^^  eluding    j,i,eir    beautiful"   picture,  ���������<Quftdn'A.:-'xivnd:^i^(;i;:;.rau(iehild  ren si.id tl-:^':; ai!vi"-tt'0(.)iy't.f.'4Tho  .:;.'Hm'������r'B     anunl- a,4   Veterinary  'Guid^Ul! f(!r $i!"uo.  .   A sample  copy ult;. ��������� <>ic-:i;re.ttrd K'ukcun bo  3H3D at tl.,,: ;.ji;(H ���������'     '   ���������  ���������; ������������������;?-ry Guide   ^ ,^^)^x^<^^^^^^^^^$>^^^^  ���������.���������;,..iv* ....id prac- '  CumbEPiand  Hotel ���������*mmmmk  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND SECOND STREET.  CUMBERLAND-il   C.  Mrs. J. H. Piket, Propr, tress.  Wbeu in Cumberland be  suro  and Btay at the Cumberland ;.  Hotel,  B'irwt-Class  Accomoda* |  tiou for transient and perman- j  ent boarders. '  SafflpiB~R'dD7ri"r^anid~PfjbI i e-H a!h  Run in Connection with   Hotel  and  Asliore aad Afloat  GUN  with  Rates, from $1.00 to $2.00 pe/ day  lW  "flfJii'M  C. H. TARBELL,  High Grade stoves  aud all Kifcciieu Roquiromonte  SPORTSMENS UOODH  & l-nCNEUAL I-i ArlDWAlil!'  ixammammJastjmvmAttmtmvtAmM^  w J^mmmmaau* am s*. w,  '/'mwmmz&t&^w  [JRKAD, Calces ami PUMulivor-  ed daily to any ;>:ui of ("���������*���������:���������  yyWjW-r&Aw:*,^^^  HULL mV'K <\V       jJMj-ftv-Uy  rtWiiillnmiMWW.ii������r<t' .jiuiHM������w������<.wt>.  "8BW8  D+  i������.   i rili] Do..  Ciimberiaiid      B.  C.  ���������^-H~^W^,lw^'Z-',JM^'^'HH,r'Ri*Hr>'r,'M"^  ^l ������������������...  . j������MOKE  ."CUBAN    BLOSSOM',  4  A  UNION MADK CIOAR  70M .THE ���������  Cuban Cigar Factory  M. J, BOOTH!, Propriyfcor,.  .*qii.jm*-n0m.iMMMmF���������n,,-MMm..WMmim.t-t������.immii-.  If yoa HJto w read of the exparlencos el  ambers, shooters snd campers or yscbtlM  ur if you are Interested in country life, Mil  yourTW.?sdaiW70r"FBre8t-������ad*-Str������a^-  or write for free speclmwi copy, ox mm  rwenty.five osnts for four weeks' trial ttl_  Forost and Stream is a large UluetraM  weekly journal, wblcb contains tbo foliowftt  departments! ���������.  GitneBftgnndGon,:     NMtrml Flictary,  S<>* .wi River T."Sia6fi,  Yuchtio^,  Th������SpvirtsotRO Tourist, Ctuioeing,  Rifle nid Trap, Keanel.  We ssnd free our catalogue of the best boafcl  on outdoor life and recreation.  FOREST AND STREAM PUB. CO.  346 Broadway, New Vork CH*.  fa.Y...-,.-���������  EV  &>:A'"3 QfUm Root Cooipotiiul  ^���������.^Aouly  tu(e  oflbctnol Monthly  ^5^j^yIU'fT������JlaUiiv>n w;l)lnh voruon  OMHlil ono  I;tin J,;,k'. ou ���������;.,:....lii.t <,i (U'itr.v,   .A'.'������> pnm*'-klc&  /jwwv'fi/ i^v^c,.) Bronte, On������, ��������� " **on uox ������     '  Irtk LAX ATI VK UHOMO QUI1������J1NM lul). I^^ A 10 degtwj ettongov. *Jj No. J  k-lH. All ilruggMW r.fu..,il tlio jn/.iivy if jt IIP' T |w,^.1,'^ CftBCR,Jti por b������L  ������������LV, to can,       K. W, OiW. 0ig,.atWo J     ������    V   ^ ������JJ WftftK  ;SS; :"^''"f:'-^;11^^'y*������'1^*wiW'*'������iwiwMWBi������,iiiii^  ,j   h-iii Siy till dTURgtetB, or Boot  JwcpaJo   .>������  rowiipt of pale*,  Fr:������n pivmphlct.  A;Wro?3!  V������������  C(Ui<C l������ISDS';VKSOt'^Tir^HTn, 0MT. formerly Wimd*]jg  hi  J'APANCSli  tl ftliotv l'rioo,  Wlole 'il o und llotcml.  Wvvm>! and OJ,,������f������n mu,  |iv  6olba $njr  a. ABE  N"o, C Japtown,..,.Oumburian(l B,C,  When in Gnmlierland  iW  s%.  * u'iri  av\:v*7tt*-%  /V' '- ������������������ "\  *l  "I s      .A.*   t,,lstXf  y  .^v^' y :i v ",-, s*:^ f..-.  Star     i\l.l, (kWVFKIKKl'W   Kilt   UllVHiti.  ThkB.uj h Hri'j'i.ii:!) vii������  Best Liquors and Clears  0. GANNEU  m.-v  4.' .ev a1 r'V���������'.'>V ������*.-:  X \W,U:/'JmXW'M*W'\tmjH\^   ������.t������.. #v<rf JIC' '"jl  t������-*( :,n ,<t ��������� yvtt*<i*x**>.-  *fi  fl  -Vi'^  y* *.>������** ��������������� ���������  %������'. > i  g^e������it^iii ^VmmiAm������  The MUDbONb BAY CO  Sol.' ������per������t<* for B  C  ff" THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  AN HISTORIC FIGHT.  House of Lords at Last Consents to Bill  to Legalize Marriage With a Deceased Wife's Sister.  After an opposition extended through  many years  to  the principle  Involved, ;  the British  Hxuse of  Lords  has  con- j  sented to the passage of the bill legal- '  izing marriage with a deceased  wife's  sister  in   the  British  possessions.      It  is not likely that the House of Com- j  mons will throw out the measure, and .  as a result such marriages where legal ,  lvin the colonies will be valid  in Great  x>ritain.  Lord Strathcona has been the j  chief advocate of the bill, and the ar- |  guments used in its favor were thosa  with which he must have been familiar  twenty yeara ago in the Dominion Parliament.  A Law of Henry Vlll.  A history of the subject dates back  to the reign of Henry VIII., who waa  peculiarly qualified as an authority on  all subjects relating to marriage and  Who forbade a man to marry the slater of his deceased wife. The law then  passed was later construed to mean  that such a marriage might be invalidated; but in 1835 such a union was  made not only voidable, but void In  fact. This was Lord Lyndhurat's Act,  under which previous marriages of the  kind wero declared legal, "but later ones  illegal. At the time, the understanding  waa that the prohibition should be removed at the next session of Parliament. Nevertheless expectations ln  this respect were notf realized, and  time after time the Commons or  Lords refused to Interfere.  Introduced by Prince of Wales.  In 1841 Lord Thorncllffe endeavored  to have the Lords repeal the act, and  the next year the Commons defeated a  similar bill iby a narrow margin.     In  1847 a Royal Commission was appointed to examine the marriage laws, and  the result was another bill, Introduced  in the Commons in 1849 by Mr. Stuart j  Wortley.   This  bill  passed its  second ,  reading,  but did not  reaoh   its   final  stages.   Next year it was passed.     In  1851 Lord St. Germans introduced the I  bill in the Lords, but ..it was again de- I  feated.    In 1855 the Commons    again'  assented to the bill, but the Lords remained obdurate. Since then the measure has been pressed,  in varied form,  a score of times, but always the Lords  has  .thrown  it  out.    Sometimes^  too,  the  Commons dissented,  but    usually  approved.  There: was no change in the  ^oEds^evenan^SZa^wJien^KLng^dWArd,.  then Prince of Wales,  introduced the  ���������bill.  On that historic occasion the vote  was 101 against to 81.  The Law In Canada.  Until 1882 the law ln Canada was aa  the law ln England previous to the Act  of 1835, but In 1880 Mr. Desire Girouard  (now Mr.  Justice,   and  father of  Sir  Percy Girouard) Introduced a measure  to make marriage legal with the deceas- j  ed wife's sister.    It waa seconded by  Mr. Cameron, of North  Victoria  and,'  eloquently argued by them both.   The*'  opposition to the measure was based  primarily on Scriptural grounds, it be- \  ing held that Leviticus xvlli, 18, and i  xx, 21, forbade the marriage. The very  best authority, however, declared   the  interpretation put upon these passages  to be far fetched and unreasonable. Tha  fact that the Churoh of England prayer book forbade the marriage was held  to be due to an imperfoct translation  from  the original  Hebrew.      It  waa  shown that tho Jews never construed  the versea to prohibit the marriages.  In short, the case waa made conclusive  on tho grounds of Scriptural Interpretation.  Objeotions Raited.  The objections founded on aoclal  grounds appear to have foeon more  formidable If loss concrete. Nobody  was nlblo to arise and plainly state  them, but thero wore many vague and  mournful all union* to tho deplorable  social conditions that would result in  families whero a man's sister-in-law  was domiciled and his wife living.  After all, tho ohlcif difliculty was found  in the fnot that the Roman Catholic  Church disapproved of tho marriages,  .iiul that tlio Church of England fur-  bade thom. Thu House hesitated to  take a stop that mlwlit ho construpil as  an affront to either of thoso boilkt*  Uldlculty was alno encountered in tho  marring*) lawn of Nova Scotia which  fxUled by on liriporlul Aot, and which  It wuh not In tho powor of tho Dominion Ciovermnont lo amend. Finally,  nfler great tribulation, thu bill worked  itu way through ihe Mount and Into the  Kti������,tut������������s of the country In 1SS2. That  ihrro Iiiih boen nny harm dont ns a rn-  sult th������Tf> is no <'vidt'iico to uliow, With  the passage of I lio law In Groat Britain, tho principle! that marriage with n  (ieceaiitnl'n wifu *inlor is right will bo  i-"ongnt/,iitl in HtiKlaml aa regard* such  nnliiiih effected in Urltish ponaoHHlona  which have removed the prohibition.  PREMATURE BURIAL.  -rfte "ven. Archdeacon Colley, who  was nearly burled alive in his infancy,  stated that he had prepared plans  whereby part of his house at Stockton,  near Rugby, was to be turned into a  "parish parlor," where poor people, living in one or two rooms with a large  family, could bring their dead and pay  them loving attention. The rooms would  be pleasantly furnished and filled wHh  flowers, and the bodies could remain  there until signs of decomposition had  set in.  Cost of Coal For Fleets.  Britain   spends    ������1,844,000   annually  la coal for the fleets.  UNCONGENIAL FLOWERS.  Mignonette and Rosea, For Instance,  Will Not Mix.  The florist frowned as be took up an  order for a table decoration. "That  will never do," he muttered. After  calling up the customer and suggesting a change, he told bis new cleric a  few things.  "You must never take an order that  calls for a mixture of mignonette and  roses," he said. "A centerpiece of  those two flowers wouldn't last half  through the luncheon. They simply  wilt one another. I don't know why,  but they can't get along together.  "It is true of many flowers. Pansies,  for instance, last twice aa long if they  are not. combined with any other flower, and the same may be said of violets. Jonquils and daffodils, on the  other band, seem to get a new lease  of life il you combine considerable  green with them. Carnations will go  all to pieces If you combine them with  roses, although the roses do not seem  to be affected.  "It is more striking in combinations  of green with flowers. If you try to  use in entirely different type of foliage from what the flower is used to,  it won't last so long. So I never put  feathery foliage with lilies of the valley, for you know Its natural foliage  is a thick leaf. I never use thick leaves  with carnations, for their foliage ls of  the feathery type. It isn't as though  the flowers fought, but they seem to  grieve at being misunderstood."  wi; .������!!���������,,   Hg>ir������������   qiinnlUrl  hv   P������f|llsh  Potior rn T'rWUM'i ^nhj������������f.  .Sumo v������r> dl.������:<iiieeiti������tf llguros wero  nif.ji'lwl to tho iwetlng nf the London  Koei.'ty for the Piuvcntlon of Pr*ma-  tnre  Tlurlal  at   H!f������om������bury town   hall  ^  ������������������   '���������-    1!     I.......     ���������.*  f' I. ,tir*i-.;i f. r    r> *J   fri*-!)-  iiw'IUm iu favor of t.poody IcgiHlatioti In  buiia! reform. The f .Having cnnon, be  naiil, ha i boon certified by medical men:  Pel; <>n..  burlt'd   alive,   ll!l.  Narrow (.scapes from burial alive,  319  M*    ������������������  1 i'!v in  Narrow     escapes    from    disna-Hion  Jl'|v#  En-ib.Mined r������Uv.\ t.  Ormroat.-d al������vf������, 1  If* ur������������<1 that ii,ere sh<M������U b������ watting rn������rm.iri������������>������, na In Munich and other German towns, wtwre bodies could  remain umivir t������irn i Msiiury conditions  uuUl tl.* Uii'. 4iKiu jf putr"fiction���������-  UM Alt'* reliable slat) of duet*.   - -  A I.nre Fop Cock Robin.  -^-Two-.coins_cllnkedJjtoge.tber give je_  good an imitation of the robin's metallic note that this device has long been  employed in England to attract the  welcome "harbinger of spring." Formerly male robins were snared by tht  clinking of two copper pennies near a  dummy bird. The dummy was perched  on a twig smeared with bird lime, and  cock robin, attracted by tbe sound and  suspecting a rival, flew at him with  blood in hts eye. This is in violation of  the bird laws in the United States, and  no one who lives where robins make  their home In confidence Is likely to  give the odd trick so unpleasant a  finale, The clinking coppers servtf, a  much more agreeable purpose as a  means of rendering cock robin soda*  bla.  ,  Janln's Rebuke.  Jules Janln, tbe celebrated French  writer and critic, was not malicious,  but occasionally he would say a severe  thing, as If it were wrung from him  without his being able to hold it back,  Ono day a rich but 111 natured man,  who made sad havoc of the French  language, called upon Janln and began  a tirade upon somo trivial matter in  execrable French.  After listening politely for some  time Janln at last replied to his visitor  In Latin.  "What do you mean, M. Janln?" demanded the man angrily, "I don't understand you.   t can't speak Latin."  "Try, sir, try!" cried tho groat critic.  "Vou could not speak It worse than  you do Freocu."  .,_i,, i ���������   i i.   Vlrat Moirnl Kmperor,  Kuhlul Khun, tho first mogul em*  poror of China, was called the Murderer, from tho tragedies in bit own  family,  Th* Fir's Mouth.  Tho fly's eatlug apparatus li really a  sucker of vory largo proportions when  compared with tho size of the animal.  If the mouth of o man were of the  same proportionate sixo tt tbat of the  fly, his liciui would havt to be enlarged  about two foot on each side to accommodate bis llnsi nnd taaOt   Ifenrsny ftriaenee,  "See hero, Jokoly, I'm surprised to  find you writing such bitter, cynical  things about nmrrlod life."  "Woll���������er���������honodict, you tee, Ui* foil  jt-er "���������  "Oh, doa't apologist, It Isn't that.  Tfbat surprises me I* how, not being  married, you know all those tblngi,"  IN THE NEXT CENTURY.  Some  of  thc  Thin������s   That  Are  Predicted For the Fntnre.  "The bath of the next century," saya  T. Baron Russell in his book "A Hundred Years Hence," "will lave the  body speedily with oxygenated water  delivered with a force that will render  rubbing unnecessary, and beside it will  stand the drying cupboard, lined with  some quickly moving arrangement of  soft brushes and fed with a highly desiccated air, from which almost in a  moment the bather will emerge dried  and with a skin gently stimulated and  perhaps electrified to clothe himself  quickly and pass down the lift to his  breakfast, which he will eat to the accompaniment of a summary of the  morning's news read out for the benefit of the family or whispered into his  ears by a talking machine."  Dishwashing will be easy in that  day. Dirty plates and dishes, for example, "will be simply dropped one by  one into an automatic receptacle, swilled clean by water delivered with force  and charged with nascent oxygen, dried  by electric heat and polished by electric force, being finally oxygen bathed  as a superfluous act of sanitary cleanliness before being sent to table again.  And all that has come off the plates will  drop through tbe scullery floor into the  destructor beneath to be oxygenated  and made away with."  There will be many other improvements. Trains will gather speed more  rapidly; moving platforms will do away  with the need of stopping trains at every station. People will have more accidents to avoid, and they will be cleverer in avoiding them. On small flying machines they will visft mountain  tops on Saturday afternoons "for (nonalcoholic) picnics.'' Actors will only  play once in one part, for their performances will be reproduced by a perfected kinetoscope and phonograph.  THE FIRST BALLOON.  Sew tho CowC������m������ Hon*.  "For the Information of those who  art in the habit of sending a dog for  their cows I wish to report a little experience which I have had along this  line. I tested the milk from a cow  after the was brought to the stable by  a dog, the dog in turn being in charge  tf a small boy. She was considerably  j^citeJljnd^uUe^w^rjm^^er^allk  tested 2.3. The,next morning lt~waT  4.1, and a week later, when she was  brought in by a man and perfectly  cool, her milk tested 8.2. Now, you  caa figure out whether or not it pays  to use a dog around a dairy herd. I  ibould state that the pasture and feed  were exactly the tame In each In-  itanct," says an Iowa man,  ���������est Time to Make Cheese.  The best time to make dairy cheese  is immediately after milking, says Pre-  feasor A. L��������� Haecker. The various  ihanges tbat take place ln milk nearly  ill develop ln tbe milk drawn In the  ivenlng and kept over until the following morning. So if milk Is made  Into cheese Immediately after it If  lrswn no difficulty will be expert-  meed,   t __.   Modest Greatness,  One day a letter was received at the  postoffice ln Paris bearing the following Inscription: "To the Greatest  French Poet." The letter carrier was  Instructed to deliver lt to Victor Hugo,  who refused to receive It and tent It  to Lamartlne. Tbls genius also declined to accept the letter and passed  It on to Alfred Do Musset. The latter,  equally modest, re-Bent It to Victor  Hugo, who finally accoptod It Thi  letter had reached Its destination.���������  Llpplncott's Magazine.  GLEANINGS.  \\aar.  "Did you soil horses to thoso twe  ! customers yesterday?" w* asked of our  friend the bone dealer.  "Yes."     ���������  "Ala** nnyt'alngT'  ���������'Off of Jones���������yes.*  "JontsT Why, Jones wit tht Mt  tbst Mid bt knew all about horsti."  "I know. Be wat easy. The ether  ftllew didn't know a thing about tata  and brought around thrtt or four tl-  ptrtt btfoct ht would b������y."-Ntw f tf It  Lift, '  ������     ������ <������*������*  Korea Is taking moro to beer drink*  lag than either Japan or China,  Tbero are caught annually on tht  German coast 10,000,000 pounds of  tbrlmps, most of which art netted it  depths of thirty or forty feot  In order to put a stop to tht practice  ���������f binding women's feot tht Cblnost  bond of education hns Issued an ordor  prohibiting tho salo of small shoes.  Hungry vultures bavo attackod men  and women in the valley of Coucbs,  canton of Valais. A bull was so seriously Injured In a light with them ths*  It had to be killed.  Kxaetly a hundred lives were lost la  Arcs which occurred (n London last  year, Forty-six of tho victims woro  under eight years of age, and fourtcei  were over sixty. In almost every Instance the fire was duo to carelessness  and the lack of ordinary precautious.  A British trades uutouist haa aited  tor an Injunction to prevent the labor  organisation to wblcb ho belongs from  levying assessments upon bim under  !������t!n of expulsion from tbe union to  pay the salary voted a labor memoee  of parliament wbo belongi to a party  lattlle to tbat ot tbt lolunctto* ammm   ���������-   Hi. iiiiin iiiiii  Ifo Chance to Forgot.  Benhnm-1 don't llko your actions;  yeu Bhould r������������mf������m������)r������r that you are my  wife,  Mrs. Renbaro���������I nm not likely to  furgot it when ovcrylwly tolls m������������ how  they pity me.  Tender lawle.  If the skin ot fowls pee! easily It ff  ��������� sign of youth. If tho spurs of chickens art over a garter of aa Inch long  it indicate* old ace.  Result   of   the   Experiments   of   tbe  Monlgolfler Brothers.  Proceeding ou the principle that heated air expands and so becomes lighter,  bulk for bulk, than air at the ordinary  temperature, tho brothers Stephen and  Joseph Moutgolfier filled a paper bag  with heated air, which rose to the ceiling of the room. This preliminary success was rapidly followed up, and they  gradually increased the size of tbe balloons experimented with until they  were so satisfied with their progress  that In 1783 they gave a public exhibition, sending up a linen b llloon 105 feet  ln circumference, which was Inflated  over a fire supplied with small bundles  of chopped straw. The balloon succeeded beyond their utmost expectation, and  after rising to a height of over 6,000  feet it descended ten minutes after In  a field a mile and a half away. The  next balloon carried a car, in which  were a sheep, a cock and a duck.  The success of this further experiment Induced M. Pllatre de Rosier and  the Marquis d'Arlandes to risk their  Uvea by making the imt ascent In the  new and wonderful nachlne. Their  balloon, which was lorty-flve feet tn  diameter and seventy-five feet high and  was Inflated with hot air, passed over  Paris to the great astonishment of the  people, attaining aa altitude of balf a  mile. Ballast was then for the flrst  time employed In regulating the ascending power of the balloon. The first  venture was followed by others, and  De Bozler, the first to ascend, was also  the flrst to meet his death ln this manner, having been killed, with a companion, by the burning of his balloon  near Boulogne.  BACKBONE.  Tha Self Reliant Man Ia the One Who  Is In Demand.  Haven't you depended upon clothes,  upon appearances, upon introductions,  upon recommendations about' long  enough? Haven't you leaned about  long enough on other things? Isn't lt  about time for you to call a halt, to  tear off ������11 masks, to discard everything you have been leaning on outside  of yourself, and depend upon your own  worth?  Haven't you  been ln doubt  about  e (\CS(\ RtWARD will  JfVJVV  b, paid to ������ny  Bcrsoa who prove* that  Sunlight Soap contain* any  Injurious chemical* or aojr  form of adulteration.  Sunlight  Soap  yourseff-lo^^noulb:? Haven't-you-  had enough unfortunate experiences  depending upon superficial, artificial,  outside things to drive you home to the  real power ln yourself? Aren't you  tired ef leaning and borrowing and  depending upon this thing and that  thing which have fulled you?  The man wbo learns to seek power  within himself, who learns to rely  upon himself, ls never disappointed,  but be always will be disappointed  wben be depends upon any outside  help. There ls one person ln the, world  that will never fall you if you depend  upon him and are honest with him,  and that Is yourself. It Is the self reliant man that ls In demand everywhere.���������O. S. Morden In Success Maga-  fine.  Relieved.  "You seem.to be in a particularly  happy frame of mind tbls morning,  Mr. Wadsworth."  "I am. For several months past 1  have had a suspicion that my private  secretary and my stenographer wore  ln love with each other."  "And have you found that you were  mlstakonV"  "YeB. He came to me last nlgbt and  askod for my daughter."���������Judge.  Phltnaupheri and Traffio.  Many a philosopher in the course of  bis star gassing has fallen Into a ditch-  and worse, The fato of Professor  Curio, the dlRfoveror of radium, who,  Intent upon Its possibilities, fell under  tlie wheel of a wngon and was crushed  to death, might be paralleled by sovural  Instances of the kind from lives of philosophers, notably that of Arcblmedos  of Syracuse, who was so concentrated  on a mathematical problem when its  Roman beslegors at last burst into that  city that he fell under their swords In  spite of bis impntlout, "Noll turbart  clrculos meos!" Stepulak, too, tbe Russian refugee, was so engrossed wltb  tbt study of nihilist questions In tbt  course of a walk In a London suburb  that bo was run over and killed by a  train at a JeveJ crossing, - London  Chronldt.        ������������.;_-    .  f������������alsh Etiquette.  Ladles seldom rlso in Spain to receive a mate visitor, and tbey rarely  accompany uiui iu U������e ������lw,-. Ter a  6(MU(a(d lo tilvc u lndy, even bla wife,  bis arm wben out walking ls lookod  upon tf t decided violation of propriety. -______^____������  IX^umr.  Tlfsmt* ft*  rfctna.  Travel in the Interior of China hy  means of houso boats costs about $5 a  day. It Is popular wltb European  tourists.  .....    ��������� *"j.   ".���������������������������  ������������������  ���������  A Visa's West,  On* kind of wasp found in Bracll  and Guiana makes Ks nest of a brilliant white pasteboard, suspending tt  from tbo btghost branches of tbt trttt  so as to escape tbt attention of |be  monkeys, wblcb In those regions have  a troublesome habit of Investigating  ���������ttrylbJof, trta a borattVl \tP-    ���������  \  is better than other soaps,  but is best when used in  the Sunlight way.  Sunlight Soap contains  no injurious chemicals.  Sunlight Soap is pure  soap, scientifically made.  Every step in its manu'  =fcctQre~rs=watched=by=an=���������  expert chemist.  Sunlight Soap saves  labor, and the wear of  rubbing which common  soaps require in washing  fabrics.  Your money refunded by  ths dealer from whevn you buy  Sunlight Soap if you find any cause  for comprint.  Lsvsr Brother* Limited, Teronte  ���������M  Heard at School.  Teacher���������Johnny, what Is a hypocrite?  Johnny���������A boy what comes to  school wlv a amllo on his face.���������London Tribune.  Pleasant as syrup; nothing equals  lt as a worm medicine; the name Is  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.  The greatest worm destroyer of the  age.  Dreyfus was decorated on the exact  Bpot whoro his sword was broken.  Mlnard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  Two airships of tho Lobaudy typo  aro to bo stntlcmod by tho French  authorities on tho German frontier,  Thoy nro a Powerful Norvlno,���������Dyspepsia cnusos derangement of tho  nervous systoin, nnd nervous debility  onco ongondorod Is diflicult to don I  with. Thoro aro many testimonials  ns to tho ofllcncy of Parmoloo's Vegetable Pills ln trontlng this dlsordor,  showing thnt thoy novor fall to produce good resiiuB, By giving propor  tono to the dlgestlvo organs, thoy restore equilibrium to tho nervo oontros.  An hour after bo was married, at  Bessomor, N. C, W. M. Brown was  called out and shot dead by John U.  Kincald, wbose sister bo betrayed.  noims '  KIDNEY  % PILLS  /i ���������       ���������    ���������-. au. *������#  VL KlDNfY  .   Vt  N  tf  N*  4'- ���������'Vi   tt  THE   NEWS;  CUMB  a....i.......-.���������........................  Hymen In  An Auto  py Edith M. 2>oon<  CopyrigM, 1S06, by Beatrix Read*  >...............  "A presumptuous young coxcomb!  Does he think that his money gives  bim a right to muke love to Charlotte  Pearson?"  "But, father"-  "I tell you there's nothing more to be  ���������aid!" stormed the colonel.  Charlotte's slender figure stiffened.  The brown eyes flamed with a defiance  very like the colonel's own,  "He has a right to demand Justice,"  she Insisted. "There are nothing but  .the best accounts of bim on every side.  Yet Just because of that old grudge  against bis father you forbid bim the  house."  "And I shall see to it that he stays  out Presumptuous young jackanapes!" Interrupted the colonel explosively.  "But I love him!"  "Love bim!" The colonel looked at  if he would burst.  Charlotte's cheeks were flushed; her  eyes were very bright. "And I Intend  to marry him," she finished as the  'heavy portiere fell behind her.  The colonel glared lmpotently at the  unoffending yellow curtain; then,  plunging his hands Into bis pockets,  stalked up and down the room, boiling  With wrath.  ���������        *        ���������.:.*.".������������������      ..*        ��������� '  As the deep tones of the town clock  struck 12 a motor car tore along the  road at high speed.   It was a red car,  ND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  itf  THB OLD MAM CLIMBED  INTO THB WAITING AUTO.  and In tbe brilliant moonlight that  made the night as clear as day its occupants were plainly vlslble���������a girl In  a long, loose automobllo coat and a  man who drove tho machine with desperate haste, his eyes steadfastly on  the road except when ho turned to regard his companion wltb rapturous delight.  Charlotte bad been ln earnest Sbo  loved ber bluff, choleric father, but be  should have known it was Impossible  to forbid a daughter of two and twenty to marry a man of Irreproachable  character who was ablo and anxious to  marry her.  "It Is So daring!" sbe bad objected.  "Yes, but thero Is no other way, and  I love you sol" Osborno pleaded, and  the look In bis eyes bad melted Charlotte's last lingering scruple.  The machlue whirled along at a reckless pace, spinning along tho smooth,  bard road, taking tbo bills witb dt������y  Intrepidity.  "What if something should happen?"  suggested Obarlottt nervously as tbey  breasted a long slop* and, turning abruptly, dipped suddenly down a dangerous descent,  Robert Osborne seised tbt lover of  tbt bind broke and jammed tt tn.  "Something Is going to happen," bt roturned blissfully. Bis tyes, watchful  and alert, were on tbt road beforo him,  but bis volet ltft nothing to bt desired,  "I didn't moan tbat" said Charlotte,  with a radiant smile. "I meant"���������  As tbey swung around a curve at a  desperate pact and struck t bit of  level road Oabotue i������4 uul u������������ wi-  chine another notch, and Cbarlbtte's  voice trolled Into stlonct as the car  gave a quick Jump and tort along tht  Ann, level surface.  "Wbatovcr you mean, It won't make  any diOereuw, dear. lite luuiut U*l  ��������� continuous accompaniment to Osborne's voice, "You art mine, and I  won't give yon up. Mine. Do you hear,  dtarf  Tbt fresh air rushing past cooled ber  faco���������and fears. She looked, with a  sense of security, at tbt tense, watchful figure beside her. Yes; sho was  glad sbo bad oome, but���������  "It I* daring," sbe said softly again.  Tbo ear dashed on. speeding past  wooded slopes, scudding through the  brlaht noidM* of moonJUM.  As tbey  whirled around a short curve the scattered houses on the outskirts of a town  came into view. They drove quietly  through the deserted streets. A low  *et, yellow light twinkled from the  vicarage window���������all the other houses  were darkened. Osborne drove cautiously up to the little lighted house.  The door was opened by a ruddy,  kindly featured old man who, greeting  them cheerily, ushered, them into a  pleasant, homelike room.  "This is very irregular," he said, half  smiling, half disapproving. "It is only  because I bave known you, Robert,  over since you were born and baptized  you and confirmed you that I am willing."  Breaking off abruptly, he took Charlotte's hand in bis and regarded her  searchlngly.  "Are you quite sure you will have  nothing to regret ln this hasty marriage?"  "I am sure." Charlotte blushed*crim-  son, but met his eyes unflinchingly.  Then the minister opened his prayer  book and Robert took ber band in his  and drew her gently forward.  "I, Robert, take thee, Charlotte"-  Just then there broke on the stillness  of the nlcht a .sound that froze tbo  words on his lips.  , .  It was the continuous, rapid beat of  a motor car, and they knew It at once  for what lt was���������the roar of the colonel's automobile.  Charlotte's face went white with terror and Osborne's mouth settled in one  grim straight line as he dashed to the  door.  The distant trees loomed specter-like  In the white glare of the headlights as  the car dashed toward the vicarage. ���������  With one quick swing of his powerful shoulders Osborne grasped Charlotte and lifted her into bis car.  "Come with us! Get into tbe car!"  he commanded the minister desperately.  For an Instant Osborne thought he  would not do it, and then unexpectedly the old man climbed into the waiting automobile.  Osborne bounded on the step, seized  the steering wheel and started the car.  The throb of the motor deepened and  the car was off with a bound.  "Now go on! Finish it!" demanded  Osborne.  "This Is most Irregular," demurred  jthe_mMster.__He_stopped���������hesitated:^  and then glanced back at the approaching headlights, and the ministerial  shoulders squared In a decidedly un-  mlnisterial fashion; the ministerial jaw  set Itself stubbornly; the ministerial  eyes regarded the young couple before  him sympathetically.  "I am ready," he said.  "I, Robert, take thee, Charlotte," in  Osborne's firm voice to the rhythmical  accompaniment of the chug, chug of  the motor.  "I.Charlotte, take thee, Robert," while  tbe wind blew fresh In their faces and  trees and bouses raced swiftly by.  "Whom God hath joined together let  not man put asunder." And Robert  Osborne leaned toward his wlfo and  kissed her on the lips,  The pursuing car bad been following  ���������Jiard on the retreating red disk of the  runaway motor, and when lt slowed  down the other car was beside It.  "Just ln time!" cried .the colonel triumphantly. He was breathless and  disheveled and still bubbling with  wnath.  The minister smiled nt him cordially.  "Yes, sir," be responded genJally, "just  ln time, sir, to give thom your blessing."  RELI���������jjM812.  Copy of a Document Recently Found by  Francis Jamise, of Windsor In  Late Fatl&r's Papers.  Francis Janisse, ^Windsor undertaker, while looking through the papers left  by his father, the l*p.e Henry Janisse of  Sandwich East, corfre upon a number of  documents bearing upon the stirring  times along the.ftb'rder during the war  of 1812. '  'Among these documents was the copy  of a "petition which was sent to George  Murr(a&Jf^C.'fe., Secretary of State for  the Colonies. It ls written on parchment paper, and the ink, although  somewhat faded, is still distinct. The  writing is like copper-plate and shows  that the person who penned the petition was a splendid penman.  The following is a copy of the memorial:  PENGUINS FEEDING.  Tfce Chance That Takes Place When  They Enter the "Water.  The appearance of the keeper of the  penguins at the zoo, with his pail of  live gudgeon, is the signal for sudden  and intense excitement in the cages.  The penguins wave their little flippers  and waddle to the door, whence they  peer eagerly down the wooden steps  leading to tlie pool. The cormorant  croaks and sways from side to side,  and the darters poise their snaky heads  and spread their batlike wiugs. At the  water's edge tlie penguins do not  launch themselves upon the surface  like other water fowl, but Instantly  plunge beneath.  Ouce below water an astounding  change takes place. The slow, ungainly bird is transferred into a swift and  'The   memorial   of   Billy   Caldwell. I brilliant creature, beaded with globules  Matthew Elliott, John Wilson, William  Elliott, Alexander M.cKee and William  Caldwell, captains, and Thomas Caldwell and Edward Severs, late lieutenants of the Indian Department of Upper  Canada, on behalf of themselves and  the other reduced officers of the said  department, humbly sheweth:  "That your memorialists, during the  late'contest with the United States,  having been known to be conversant  with the current language spoken by  the different Indian tribes attached to  the British standard, and also to exercise great interest over them, were appointed to their above specified ranks  ln the Indian Department, and served  throughout the arduous struggle in the  upper frontier. They were engaged in  the taking of Detroit and Niagara, in  the battles of Queenston Heights, River Raisin, Fort Meigs, Sandusky, Beaver Dam, Chippewa, Lundy's Lane,  Fert Erie and various skirmishes, in  which some of them were severely  wounded.  "That many of your memorialists  pursued a lucrative traffic with the Indians ln the American territory prior to  the war, yet they abandoned all their  promising expectations, spurned the alluring offers held out by the republic,  and chose rather poverty with a -firm  adherence to the cause of their JKing  than riches purchased at the expeinse  of honor. The treaty of Ghent obstructing the commerce they formerly carried  on with red m6n, most of them are reduced to hopeless indigence, with their  unhappy families.  "There remains to them, however,  this cheering consolation, which helps  _to_ sustain Jbeny In the midst_of misfortune, that tliey sacrificed e'verypflrig  but honor for the sake of their country, and on the generosity of that country, which never yet abandoned a friend  In distress, they cast themselves, fond- [  ly hoping she wilO-no longer suffer them  to lament over the melancholy effects  of their patriotism.  "Although no mercenary notives influenced your memorialists to join the  sacred ranks of liberty in service of  their Sovereign, yet they respectfully  assert their exertions were of as great  moment to the cause they supported as  the officers of the Indian Department  in the flrst American war, who by an  order from the Lords of the Treasury,  dated Aug. 31, 1786, had half-pay conferred on them. Tour memorialists trust  that the gracious Sovereign will make  the same provision for them, and they  urge this request the most earnestly as  their number Is now reduced to 13,  whereas the officers of 1786 amounted  to 35.  "Your memorialists beg to be permitted to repeat the saying of the late  gallant Gen. Brock, who attributed the  salvation of the province to the exertions of the Indians, whose terrible  warwhoop the enemy never yet failed to  tremble before,"  of quicksilver, where the air clings to  the close feathers, and flying through  the clear and wa'veless depths with arrowy speed and powers of turning far  greater than in any known form of  aerial flight. The rapid and steady  strokes of the wings are exactly similar to those of the air birds, while Its  feet float straight out level with the  body, unused for propulsion or even as  rudders aod as little needed In Its progress as those of' a wild duck when on  the wing.  The twists and turns necessary to  follow the active little fish are mado  wholly by the strokes of one wing and  .the cessation of movement in the other,  and the fish are chased,. caught and  swallowed without the slightest relaxation of speed ih a submarine flight  which is quite as rapid as that of most  birds which take their prey in,midair.  In less than two minutes some thirty  gudgeon are caught and swallowed below water, the only appearance of the  birds on the surface being made by one  or two bounds from tbe depths, when  the head and shoulders leap above the  surface for a second and then disappear.  Any attempt to remain on the surface leads to ludicrous splashing and  confusion, for the submarine bird cannot float. It can only fly below the  surface. Immediately the meal Is finished both penguins scramble out of  the water and shuttle with round backs  and drooping wings back to their cago  to dry and digest���������London Spectator.  A splendid example of the Intensive  farming of wbich one hears so much  nowadays is that of Daniel Bros, of  Connecticut, as revealed in New England Homestead. One of the brothers, H. 0. Daniels, is president of tho-  Connecticut Dairymen's association-  and one of tbe most successful dairymen in the Nutmeg State. The farm Us>  run on lines similar to those adopted!  by Detrlck, the famous model dairy ���������  farmer of Pennsylvania. The milk;  from tbe Daniels'herd is sold ln an adjoining town of 20,000 Inhabitants four  miles distant.  Several years ago Daniels Bros, started a co-operative. creamery on their  little farm. This has grown until they  now have a complete creamery outfit  YOUTHFUL WARRIORS.  CO-OPEBATTVB 7ASM .ORKAKEBT.  Including aerators, sterilizers, separators, churns, butter workers, etc. Any  farmer who wishes can bring milk to-  this dairy. He can bring as much or "  as little as he wants to. He Is paid according to the butter fat that the milk  contains. The average the past season  has been about 2\i cents per quart  This is fer butter fat and the farmer  takes the skim milk home with him.  The milk from each of the patrons'  herds is separated individually, and he  carries home his own skim milk. Any  one who does not wish to use the skim  milk can sell It to Mr. Daniels at half  a cent per quart. Considerable cream  -iSHSold-in-the-retail-trade.���������All-of-tho=���������  product that is not sold as milk or  cream is made into butter and the samo-  marketed at very remunerative figures.  Septic Tank For Creamery.  To dispose of drainage at a skimming station, Professor FnrrJngton nd-  Plzarro completed the conquest of  Peru at thirty-five and died at forty.  Cortez effected the conquest of Mexico and .completed his military career j y ~- ^i^rt^^manf'ieTiiiid'  before the age of thirty-six. ,ng of a tank about 10 feet Iong( 4 feet  The great Conde defeated the Span- deep an<j o feet wide, nt some con-  lards at Rocrol at. twenty-two and won venlent piace removed trom the cream-  all his military fame before the age of ery flt ,eagt 500 feet, and on a liao of  twenty-five.  Training Hawks,  In training hawks Instinctive fear of  man Is the first obstacle to overcome,  and, as usual In taming all wild creatures, hunger Is tbe flrst and foremost  means to bring lt Into subjection. As  soon as it will consent to take food  from tho baud and submit to be handled, stroked and hooded without much  struggling or "baiting," as It is termed, the first stop Is made In Its education, Much tact and gontloness, together wltb perfect quiet, will work  wonders ln Inducing lt to food, The  flrst form of hood used Is called a  "rufter hood," being looser In sbape  and softer and having a larger opening  for tbe beak than tbe hood proper.  This hood, which every hawk bas to bo-  come accustomed to wear at all times,  except wben flying, Is stiff and blocked  to flt tbo bead, care being taken that  tbe prominent eyes are not rubbed or  Injured by Imperfect fit, and Is gayly  ornamented on top with a tuft of  scarlet or other colored wool, surmounted with a small buncb of featb-  ,ers, It Is of tbe flrst Importance In  tvntntflg rtfi*wV������, end by m������������im������i ot tt  they can be handled and carried any*  where, among all sorts of sights and  sconos that, were tbey not blindfolded,  would cause tbe bawks to bate so violently tbat Injury to themsolves would  result.  Bra of the dlymplads.  The "era of tbe Olympiads," or tbe  "Olympian era," began July 1, B. 0,  770. An Olympiad was a period of  four years, tbt games being celebrated  every fourth yoar. When It was flrst  proposed to use the Olympian era tbe  earliest record that could bo found was  tbat of tbe victory of Choroobus, wbo  won (he great foot raoe long before  horso racing and chariot racing were  Introduced. His victory was taken at  the tUrt'.og point of the Olympiads.  An Eye Opener,  ���������'How does your father seem to regard my coming here?" anxiously nsked Adolphus of little Bobby, while  Miss Maud was upstairs getting ready  to present herself.  "He don't care nothin' about it," replied Bobby carelessly.  "So be has no objections, eb? But  what did he say, my little man'/"  "He said if Maud had a mind tt  make a fool of herself, why let ber."  Peter the Great of Russia was proclaimed czar at ten years of age, organized a large array at twenty, won  the victory at Embach at thirty, founded St. Petersburg at thirty-one and died  at the age of fifty-five.  Napoleon was a major at twenty-  four, general of brigade at twenty-five  and commander ln chief of the army  of Italy at twenty-six. He achieved  all his victories and was finally overthrown before tho age of forty-one.  Frederick tbo Great ascended tbe  throne at twenty-eight, terminated tho  flrst Slleslan war at thirty and the second at thirty-three. Ten years later,  with a population of but 5,000,000, bo  triumphed over a league of more than  100,000,000 people.  A View la feotlaaa.  Two smart young men from London  once came upon a respectable looking  sbepherd In Argylesblro and accosted  him with:  "You have a very fine view bere-  you can see a great way."  "Yu ay, yu ay, a ferry great way."  "Ab! You can see America here, I  suppose?"  "Farrar than that"  "How Is that?"  "Yu jlst wait tale the mists gang  awa' nnd you'll see tbo mune."~Pbl)a-  delpbla Ledger.  Only Reaaaa.  "I never was so angry in my lift,"  "What uow, Catherine I"  "Why, George bad tbe audacity to  say I used point on my checks. Such ���������  canard wounded my feelings as they  bave never been wounded before."  ������������������Gracious! it is a wonder yon did  not burst into tears."  "I would bave, Grace, but-but I  was nfrnld tbo tears would wash off all  tbe red."���������Houston Post  British Army Red Tape,  A letter of Instruction said to bave  been sent to a British army officer, who  reported that Private Blank bad lost  his greatcoat, ruus as follows: "The  calculation of tho valuo of a lost greatcoat should bo made hy deducting tbe  value wben worn out from the value  when new, as given In article 76,1808,  clothing warrant, dividing the remainder by the number of months tbe  garment should wear, multiplying tbe  quoltant by tbe numbor of months the  garment has actually been worn and  subtracting tht sum thus obtained  from tbo total valuo of tbe new greatcoat Tbe balance is tbe amount that  should bo charged."  drainage from the factory. This tank  may be made of plank or brick cemented over. Allow the drainage from  the creamery to run In nt one end and  out through an overflow plpo near tho  top of the tank at tho other end. Place  a partition about midway of tho tank  nearly half the distance from the top  down. Tbls will provent the drainage  from passing directly through the tank,  and require it to stand some time ta  ferment before leaving tbe tank.  Tbe Idea of a septic tank Is, to bold:  drainage at least twenty-four hours, so  that decomposing processes will go on-  and liquefy tho solid matter In the sew-  ago and partially purify it.  This tank;:  may be covered entirely over, excepting a manhole, through which the tank -.  may bo cleaned out onco or twice, a...  year; considerable sediment will accumulate In this tank. Tbe drainages  from tho tank will probably be purified'  so that It can run out over the field.  leratehlag Poles Fer Cows,  Ono of tho western experiment stations makes a feature of scratching  poles In the barnyard for cows.   One  end of a long pole can be set In the I "������-.  A pT^of "saUwelgls npproxl  ground and the othor fastened to nn ��������� "     **"v*'  Salting natter In the Chera.  Somo who would salt their butter In  tho churn do not see how tbey aro going to toll how much salt will be required without weighing the butter.  A very good wny by which the number  of pounds may bo closely estimated ls������  as follows, according to Hoard's Dairyman: Put tho cream Into the churn at'  usual. Unhook tho churn and allow lt  to swing treo. Whon at rest In a per-  pondlcular position measure depth of  croam witb a yard stick thrust to tbt  bottom of tho churn. This wben withdrawn will show tho number of Incbeo  of croam. By weighing one churning  tbat has been measured In the manner  indicated ono can easily tell how much  butter t* made from each inch of  upright post Tbe polo will thus form  it incline wltb the surface of the  ground and will present vnrJous  heights, so tbat any sited cow can get  undor and scratch herself, fotock patronize these scratching poles quite extensively. The dairy cow aeema to  appreciate any attempt tbat Is matte to  make her comfortable.  Yhey'i Hewer Make V*������.  "A bride and groom in France are  plnnnlng tn tnke a bonfymoon trip In  an airship."  "I hope tbey haven't quarrelsome dis  positions."  "Wbyr  "Bectate I'd bate to beer of theii  felling ������ofc"-aevHaihi Plain Dealer.  Mobamtxtt.it.  sfohommed wns abstemious. A hnnd-  ful of dates and a mouthful of water  was nil the food bt required for a day  ���������f bard riding.  mately ono pound. If one had six  Inches of cream which churned at tbo  rate of two pounds to the Inch and  wIshM to anlt Xt of tha ..to *f nr,  ounce nnd n half to the pound a pint  cup full of salt (sixteen ounces) would  bt required.  mmmmmammWmmm^mwmaamWmMMmmm*  Cleanfn* the Srparator.  The *r������nnmtnr ultrmM bo watxtorl itfter  every tlmo that it Is used, and tho  tooner It Is washed tho easier will be  tbo operation. In cleaning theinachlnar  tbo frame should not be neglected.  Sometimes an operator thinks It 1st  useless to spend tinn* to keep it clean,  e> it does not eotnu lu direct contact  with tbe milk. In most cases where a  machine is found to t*������ dirty and grimy  Titer* Are tie Certain Ones,  "The only objection l have to this  ���������lory," aald the cynical bachetor, "Is It will be fonnd out of repair In other  the frequent use of the phrase *a c*r-, ways.   Tbe lwarin^ra will usually bo  tain girl.'   The phrase Is grossly lose-' gummy, and If einntlned the machlno  curate, as everybody well knows tbat. will bt found to be out of Ie,vei.  tU girls art exceedingly uncertain." . ��������� ftm  WEWS,  CXJMlBBflLA^B, BRITISH.   COLOMBIA.  'jsCTsanattK.-i.ieHxur^r  0tmmmma^mmta^atmmamt*tm  MASQUERADE BALL   ������, O ���������������������������" .-������-  The following is the list of prizes to be awarded at the Orange Young  Britons' Masquerade Ball on Thursday night, October -25th, in the Vum* \  ber la ad Hall. The committee m charge are doing all in their puwi-r to  make the affair a success. The stage will be reserved for ladies and their  eBcorts, however, if they come without one they will receive the beet of attention. Oents, en mask, will be charged $1.00, ladies free, while those  wishing to look on will be charged 50c, children 25c, and content them  gel ve8 with dancing after 12 o'clock,      Mr   W.Hudson   will act as floor!  Best Pressed Lady, S. Leiser,   trimmed hat,  value  $5 00  2nd        do. T Bate, afternoon  tea  pat, eugar jar  and cream jug, value $2 50  Best Dressed G*nt, Riggs & Whyte, umbrella, value $2 50  and cash $2.50  2nd        do, A.H. Peacey, goods value $2 50  Hobo, J. McLeod, goods value $2 50  Clown, C.J. Moore, goods to the value of $3.50  Comical Character, Gent, F. Dellos, 1 doz beer.  Comical Character, Lady, J. McPhee <fe Sons, goods $2 00  .BeBt Sustained Character, lady or gent, Cumberland Supply Company, goods to the value of $2 50  National Character, Gent, D. Hunden^ cigar case value $2.25  National Character, lady, J.H. Collins, toilet set, val. #2J5  Topsy, K. Sbjbatii, Japanese tray and basket  Cake Walk, Campbell Bros , Cake  Prize Waltz, cash $5 00  r  10c LOAVES  ORBAM LOAVES  CURRANT LOAVES  COTTAGE LOAVES  WHOLEWHEAT LOAVES  5c LOAVES  PLAIN BREAD  GRAHAM BREAD  "WESTWARD. HO !������  Apple Pies SOcoa.   I  Buna,  IP0*0'   I  I  Ourrant floonos  loc do*   I  I   Sultana Cafres.,,,,...*���������Be WP   I  (dunsmuir AVENUE.]  mmvmmmm  y*mmmm%MAAtUMWU  POLLEGIATE   SCHOOI  V      POR eova  The Laurels,        Belcher Street  Victoria B. C.  IHELOJiD MSHOr  OF  COU'MJJIA.  Heao Maiur  J.W. UINO, R8Q��������� M. A.,  OXFOJID.  Assisted by thrst Graduates of the Reeog*  elud pcJrt.-*Ui������4 st Great JJriU in aod CW  ada,    Moderate tonne (or Iwarrferi.  Property coai<iU ot five sorsi witb spaoU  ees sjteel bailittnfl, esteniirt reereattoa  grenade tyasaasiam. Cadet terpa orgau.  ir.uL  APPLY TO HRAD MAITEK.  iHirbatu, Eng., 10th���������As a result  ol the explosion ut the Wuigmo Col  3iery near here today 25 ntinrrt were  killed end 200 entombed Voto porari  i)f it (ft twtmi.  The tide  moves   J   Slowly   yet  but none the lesc surely.   The rilling  un of a country, the inye-tmont ot  capital; prosperity, all travel hand  in hand, each one is contingent on  the other, and the prosperity <f  ������  oountry will not be assured by sud  den explosions like the disonv ries  of a fow gold or silver   tt ines,  but  by the steady, plow creeping of the  lava flow���������the coming tf the mul  tjtude.   Years may pans* before thi*  stream HseH high onough to pass a  range of mountains, but when   the  spill takes place, tho  oountry  beyond is flooded, and flooded quick-  ly    The stream of mnnkind  however, does not flow to barren lands,  and were it not for tho remoteness  of British Columbia, Bhi������  long  ere  thiw would have been overwhelmed  by the tide of prosperity, the wave  of immigration, for   preeminently  among British North American pro*  viucea is she suited for a mixed pop-  ulation.   The situation U   at   pre-  nor,t thM������--Th*> wfltm nf   ImmUnit-  ion baa Loven-d hlmi'nuba, AJWta,  and Saskatchewan, and is  rapidly  flowing North West and North into  the aval able lands   there,   Thou-  sands of eager eyed house seekers,  disappointed io the new countries,  avk where to go next, and but two  portion* of the  North   American  continent remain.   Hudson's   Biv,  and British Columbia,   The;  first  wt I soon be settled   up,   ni'/rtrou*  climate and all, and   the second,  waiting paiienily those many yearn,  is now looked at by  thousands  ot  aegt-r eyes.   The  mainland   \mn  Wii partly known fur  some >������*������������  but Vancouver Island, the garden  of the Province, is as vet a terra incognita and EaPtcn people cannot  quite .realize that this Island, divided by the 50th parallel, has a climate as mild a? England���������a welcome change irom tho severity of  the North west Ontario, or Quebec.  Of natural resources ro much has  been said thiil it is like repealing  an old story., yet those who are apt  to give passing thought to the  Island as a wind swept rock of  bleak climate and unfertile soil,  wiil be amazed when tbey know the  truth. Fruit, dairyinp, bees,  poultry., cattle raising, are pint a  few of the profitable pursuits the  Island is capable of supporting,  and thousands of acres on the  Island and adjacent mainland  coast are capable of high cultivation, The same land iormer  ly denounced as not worth a dollar  a hundred acres, i������ now being  eagerly sought out, and in a short  time aU available land on the  Coast line wil' h*ve been secured.  True, much of ��������� he Island land is  heavily tiinbe.<d, but so valuable  has this timber grown to he that  prices realweu ure in many cases  more than enough to p-ay for the  land. But by no means in ihto land  all heavily timbered. Many large  tracts exist which mxn very easily  be rendered fit for cultivation; The  present activity on the part at the  C P R Co will without daubt result  in the railway extension to the  Northern end of the Island, and  then the rush will be on. And a.  country with undeveloped ayricult  ural fishing, limber and mining resources, will boom. Meanwhile  "let"^vWy^uTTg~maTrof-the~(.'Ountry"  secuie a piece of land before it is too  late. By not doing bo he is selling  bi- birthright.   7  Alderman James Reid, who has  in the past been instrumental in  imposing a tax on skilled labour,  in the way of making all artisans  and tradesmen pay an annual licence, evidently does not believe in  practising what he preaches. For  some years the Reid establishment  has been a boarding house, and ban  never yet paid a licence. If the  Council fail to treat all alike under  the section of tbt* by-law by virtue  of which they make all businesses  not particularly specified, pay, it is  probable thnt there will be inform-'  atlon laid, and in any case, the col-  lectoi will meet with refusals to pay  renewals in many cases.  I  Kootenay  Range  London ������ Toronto-Montreal 8  g Winnipc������������Yajfifluyer-Sr.JohnHBJ  ClU/utBEli        "~ Sole Agent  I  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  J  Dull Evenings  ������ Are Banished  ���������       WHEN YOU OWN   A  *���������'     Columbia  Graphophone  It Ww,l Providb  THE BEST MUSIC  THE FUNNIEST SONGS  THE MOSTl^UGHABLE  KIOHT AT YOUR OWN  JURKSIOK, AT  a MotiKKATK Cost.     ^ su'vk por  Cataloouk oh call at .... ���������  FLETCHER BROS.  VICTORIA, NANAIMO  =��������� VANCOUVER^ ->���������     v  Y   Sole Agents For B.C.   %  ������������������������������������������+������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Trial  IS   -A.LX-   "WE   JLBIZ  JUST a chance to show you thai  we al ways please our customers  by supplying them with the BEST  MEATS at_ the lowest market  prices. A trial order will convince  you,  THE   CITY  Mear Market,  W. W. McEAx*, Proprietor:  lJL_J  Mn>4acwriu  Consumptive Sanitorium  Building   Fund  It is proposed to build a sanitarium in British Columbia. The  Provinoial Government aie prepared to astsis., and the people generally, through local societies formed  all over tho country, are willing to  maintain. You are asked to help  us to build. Aotion, immediate  action, is imperative, if we wish to  stem this awful tide of mortality,  To stand idly by any longoris tantamount to being willing participators in something worse thau race  suicide.  Subscribers  Hod James Dunemnir,, $10,000 00  C W li Thompson (our Mr  Jostios iJrsks) ,, 600 00  iiou Wui TvuipUujAu,.,,,  100 0^  Jlua Capt TatW, 100 00  Hon Ssnttor MoDonnld 100 00  Major   Popoot 1000O  Furbss Vsruoa 100 00  O Holland 100 00  J A  Mars 10000  HUKIoatrio Hallway Uo..,.,,.... ..iv****,  A W Bfidgioaao 60 oo  Leo Bosoowits    60 oo  I*. ,t leltw frtm  Dr Fagan, bo  say* inuoh uUoHit on the imperative  ..   I .. '!.   I:.'.'v..'ion in B C   nnd  ��������� :.tr.:J\ni���������? the fact that  anv hank  \*'ii; itctuve cubacrlptiooi for tbe  purpose.  BIUTII���������In Ibis city on Tuesday Oou>U������i ICtU, the wifo of Thos  If. Carey of aeon.  Having S.'cur.-d  - ��������� 200 Lambs -.-  we will be iu ������i position to fill your  orders during the coming winter.  J. McPHEE & SONS  P, PHILLIrTHAaSISOf  Bat-Hater jand Solicltr p  Notary Public  Conveyanuing  Ofitues over Post Glee.  Aj)Vl'-U'J'lSK JN TUK NKJV.9  IT HUES A UJNC WAV  "H.I1..HW \mM*������  FOR SALE  A holding nf 1 acre, planted 1/50  tress, good irawberry patch and  small fruits. House and outhouses  most doHirnble location, with good  shipping facilities. A bargain,  Apply thin nfflci-.  PLAN FOR A SAVINGS FUND FOR EVERYONE.  $1,00 Htartw it BnviugH Accouut nt  The ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Capital (paid up),      $3,000,000      It eot. ..$3,437,160  Cheerful .ind careful attention will be givsn to all Depositors, whether  their aroounis ������re Ur^e or small.  We pay 3 per cent INTEREST on Deposits, compound-  ed twice a yeai,  ^*"   Vou con bsink with ua by malt.  A. B. NKTHBRBY Mgr.            Cumberland B C.  Open PuyNfjrmi 7 p-m to 9 p-m.  X  1  What Is The Use  MOMi   MkJ    1IIV   W47V of sending East  or away anywhere for your Watches and Jewellery when yon  (t<xri j;i������t thosv nn r>hf**n txi hom* wnd mx what vou arts getting  W^ntoh ** frm $2,oo to f$tOO  Cfoelcsi from $l.oo to $BO  Rln������M from $l.oo to $JOO  Jewellery of all kinds, and a One line of RICH CUT ULA8B  At MCLEAN'S,  The Pioneer  Jeweller of Cumberland.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcumberland.1-0176857/manifest

Comment

Related Items