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The Cumberland News Nov 29, 1905

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 (TT*!  TWELFTH   YEAR  m  CUMBERLAND,   B.C.      WEDNESDAY      NOVEMBER 29, iqo$  ^  u^'^fait  ���������j j'.M  FACTORY  "QUAUi Y BE; ORE PRICE"  Jj.i   tvcr lifiMJ our iuoiui,  ' 0-an pa re���������thal-V all we ask.  FURNITURE  Although we are largo importers of Eastern Canadian nnd  American Furni tire, there urn a number of Wca tlvU we  manuhcturo ourselves from 'Na'ivv, woods, al a a vinn' of one  third, Wo guaranti e tho workuuriship to be the best nnd designs equal to the imported artiole, For an example we will  soled nil' 'ino of  ���������* Fir WardrooeS'*���������  Finis'h'.*d in (lo'dop Oak ���������r.arge duuble pnnolled   door   with  $'     lower Dra^r 7u 9'.n high.  $ lc\o, each  ,$800  Smaller vino without drawer, 7fi hi/.h 8ji Sin wide,.  Double Doir Wardrobes finished Light Antique... .$12 00  Local and Personal  ��������� * ���������  Everything in tlio Ammunition  line At the Big ijtoro.  Mrs Riley'accompanied by her  brother Mr T, L. Hay of Union Buy  left on Friday last, for Nova Scotia  to viflit their mother who wan uerb  ously ill. On arriving at Vancouver a wire reached them mtoniiiny  them of her den'li.  For siyUiOi und reliable clothing  goto the Bin Store.  weekly dance on Friday ovening at  the Cumberland Hall. These  dances are becoming move popular,  a largo number uf new nn'mhor*  being admit ltd last weci;. { , \  club will co'k.Iiv.ita..   '.vi:!.   .     '";.';  Ball on Dec. 81I1.  i  8pec.nl values) in Blankets tit th* j  ])ty Store. !  Board Of  JDEC-4... 1D0&=  BENEFIT DaNCS AT A  -O-T-  Tiielndifig of CJraoe Methodist  Church h ��������� vu evory reason to feel  gi'iiiiiled with the .nicceHs attending  their Winter' Fair ou Thursday  afternoon and evening. During  tbo day at leapt one hundred nm! '  fifty sat down to luncheon, and all  expressed salit-factioti at the bill  of fi.ro presented. In the evening  a concert under the maillaueiyciu of  Mr* Dr (���������Jillespio, was enjoyed liy a  J;vr,."'an Hence, Tbe principal pev-  l*V"o.or, wore MUa 11 n"','*", V - Wm  il.ltjA,-     illlll    Ml'-i'l-    I'. a\l������l|.t,L'..        ,.llfi  '' t.'.M ,.i.   ,,!���������,      . !,���������������������������  This meeting was held in the  Council Chambers on Monday  evening after the Council meeting  and was well attended. Mayor  Wiilard being voted to the chair,  explained the object,,and. benefit of  an association .of tbe kind, and hoped that all present would join. Mr  J. A. gates' was voted secretary.  Moved T.E. Bate, seconded JR.  R Napier, that a Board oi Tiade be  formed. The question of fees being  raised, 'he.chairman stated that the  fee in Victoria whs $10 00. He  thought they could make it less  here. Dr Quinlan then informed  the meeting that hetml been a mem  ber uf t.he Board of Trade in Nelson  and the fee ths re was #25 UO. It  was a mistake to think that it  would be less.here. It was just the  reverse, tbe fee . ought to be  higher, on account of, the smaller  membership, A iong di-cussion followed wbtn finally MrT. E. Bate  moved seconded by Mr Partridge  that*the entrance tee be $2 50  Moved in amendment by T. H.  Carey seconded by L. W. Nunns,  that fee be $5 and $6 per year dues,  motion lost. Moved Mr J. Tliouop  son, seconded by L.W. Jfunns, that  Mr Bate's motion be rescinded, car  ,.rlu.d._^im^ second  ed -Mr T.H. Carey,"t hat fee be'$2 50  ��������� and dues $1.   per  month,   carried.  An adjournment was-t.hen   made to  enable the clerk to canvass the mee',  ing for names which afterwards resulted in a count, of IJ.   It requiring 30 names to start the*association"  tiie secretary aod   Mr . T E.   B't'e  were appointed canvasser* to  procure names.   The secretary was in*  Mruoted to ascertain the cost for in  corp'irating.      The   next   meeting-  will be held in the same hail a'fort-  niu ht from the last one.      Meeting  ad jour, ed   Q~ , _  '    COUNCIL     MEETING  '���������  .'    ���������"��������������������������� 'Q-i t-  Present, Mayor Wiilard, Aids,  Bate, McDonald, McLeod and Tarbell.  ���������Minulrti of last meeting read and  adopted.  Accounts:���������B. Crawford, Hay,  $30.1)0; Uranufe Co., lumber,$11 12  V.. Wornls, i ion carrots, $5 50; En-  let prise, 1,0U0 Bcavenger receipt*,  ^,00,  ConuiiuiiloKtioiis;-From T. K  Batiks, regarding unsanitary condition c' the Roman Catholic dwelling house. City Cleik suited that  he hud spoken to Mies Nash, the  agent, who had promised lo attend  10 the matter Tlie Clerk also informed the Board that ho was phon  of monoy tb pay teachers salaries,  and required un over draft, of IflGO.  Moved Aid, Bale, 2nd Aid MoLeod,  that this bo allowed.   Carried.  Clerk prevented AfiaeunmeiH Roll  for 1900. Laid on table to bo tuk-  en np next meeting.  Upon'.he report of Aid. McDonald, Uliainnan 01 the j.������oar������i ol  Works, tliat body was auiliomeit  'o lencw a drain on Penrith Avenue.  ���������f-.i.-i'it ... I '.-inrt'fiil  The Hospital dance in the K. of  P. Hall at Comox last Thursday  evening whs largely attended, the  capacity of the building being strain  ed to the utmost. The hall was  tastefully decorated, and the diiicere  enjoyed themselves thoroughly.  Thanks are due Mrs J A. McKenzie and Mist iessie McDonald particularly, who with others, were  commit.ee women for the occasion,  for their untiring efforts to render  the affair ihe success it was. The  proceeds of the dance will be applied towards purchasing 0oor covering for the women's ward in the  Hospital here.  The committee desire to thank,  through the columns of the News,  all those who so kindly assisted and  who contribu.ed. viands fur the sup-  pe-.  The members of Grace Methodist Chnroh  presented Mr John" Denton with a gold  watch and chain, at his residence last uight.  ������tor!pJ  (WAtDiPAPlR)  JUST ARRIVED AT THE  CASH STORM.  100 Patterns to choose from. "  '2 Double Rolls for 25cts, upwards.  House Lining, Mixed Piiots, 50 Shades ol  Alabastine, Ei&meK Stains, Varnish,  Wbitiug. Brushes, etc.  T.E.BATE,  Pas<eugers last night wevo Ju'lge Harri-  snn, (J. H. Potts, A. Vuughau, (.}.' Ballan-  r.yiifi, C E Bishop, L Pe-vke, W P Audrews,  J Youniiheart, J Meuers, li Q Heisterman.  Peacey's for post cards.  Mr and Mrs Jack McNiven and  child, and Messrs W. "A'hyte and T.  Kirkwood are visiiing friends in  Cumberland.  Service*  were conducted  at   St.  Georges  Presbyterian   Church   on  ���������Sut'day by.Rev Mr McGil.livrey and  at the Methodist Church by   Rev,  Mr Wilkinson of Langley.  We resrret to announce the 'illnfsp  T)f^IrT"l^tt]eT"H������i1^rTo~tTjnr"iTT=~  valid at the Cumberland   Hospital  suffering from bronchitis.  Mrs Wm Marshall of Union Bay.  has been confined to her   brother's  residence   here,   with   inflammatory  rheirmatism.  The name of Miss Bate  was   in-  ;idverienily omitted from   our- re-  DUNSMUIR  AVE,  Cumberlaa4  port of the Presl������yterian Concert on  the 20th. Miss Bale's rendering of  "Because I love you" wa? greatly  enjoyed.  The Courtenay House under the  managomen-of Mr and Mrs J. Johnston is keeping up its reputation as  a popular resort for .travellers. The  The appointments are all first class  ^-S^._u.HliH:a^te> anu^ t,^ie  cuisine   is  said to be one or t^he   biit*~in"~th"a~"  Aralley.  Mr J Denton an old and respeot-  ed pioneer of this town leaves   this  .  week for Revelstoke, where he will  reside1,   'lhe family will follow lat������  "���������er.  ������������������'"  Big returns for a small investment of  ready cash.  Special Prices during thu'contlnu  ance of our DmohUion sak*,  until  Nov. 30,     only 10 da js longer  Mena Wool Fleoc^d Unndorwour, Regular price 75c  Sale Price SOo  200 KemwtnU, Print*, I'lnnni-lotioH, l)re������eGoodi',OinBh������itK  10!) luL&mt lilountw, Regular iirioo Irom 75c. to *1.60  lour choice Only 50o  100 |mli������ Orov VUnniiletto lllnnkiiu, Keeular \y\at *1.26  Sale Price Q5o  50 Ladies aud Missus Waterproof Coats at  Half Price  "licnts Uinhrellas i������olf openers, (������) $1 10  o^'^^J^^JlH6  A speoial linein White Turkhh Toweis,   extra   large   size,  Uoijui vr price $1 U0 p-r pair, uow wiling at  "ho nnti m\\i  i %tu ..tt- y ���������*.  I ������* 'ill* o t t'lho '11.11'. S 'lit-' t.'HH:>Ti. Wllr1   ';  \s..< 1 W"t'i ii ti'i pr'.d' ol adiii "i-ion. I  'i ��������������� Vt'im.'r --<'C'tii!, ' <i'������*-������'n i-i xUo. ������  -      ���������V-'," WiH n \ lo ;,>i!-^ inU'tV.ttioi'.. t  ���������tii,''     Mt.'.'       , ������������������,-*���������.     Ili'l '<��������� 't      lui*  <~    i !��������� i ��������� 11 i i ��������� 1111  ; i������������������ ,��������������������������� .v Wovte ate   hhowing   a  invito a-Sui lliti-ul.    of   Xuiato    t-v)a,  books eb-.  ���������mm^hm-i  Oof Thorotiil'-bred I. O. C. Bonr  28 Sows and HngvilHiyoung pitt*1.  II.   bA'Ol'"  i'OIMhM):..  Uawkshaw  dl3 Sandwick.  fiOpnlw, "Th'el^kitj M'oie toOiuoi" i'ii.-h'je,, ['..-ulur *3  Sow 2.B0P'pair ���������  The BEST STORE  NAPIER & PARTRIDGE V  WE SAY  Let your ������������ TEAPOT " prove its vast  superiority over all other teas, there's  no evidence as convincing as this.  Ceylon Tea, Black, Mixed or Green  Sold only in lead packets, 40c, 50c, 60c per lb.  By Alf Grocers.  DAMES AND DAUGHTERS.  Mrs. Youngman~-The idea Its very  funny you can't give me any money.  My husband has an account here.  Bank Cashier..I know, madam, but  if your husband wanted you to have  some money he should have given you  a check.  Mrs. Younginan���������But, my gracious!  If he's got an account here can't you  charge it?���������Catholic Standard and  Times.  $100 REWARD $100.  The readers of this paper will bo pleased to learn  that thero is ut least ono dreaded disease that science  has been ablo to euro in all its ctages, and that is  Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Curo is the only positive  curo now known to tho medical fraternity. Catarrh  twine a constlUilkmal disease, regimes a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, Jicluiu directly on thu blood and mucous  surfaces of tlio oyi-tem, thereby dcwtroyinM tho foundation of tho <i scu'-e, and s'ving tho patient strength  liy bni'diiiK up f lie ebiwlitut'on arid assisting nnturo  in doing its \vc-k, Tbo proprietors havo so much  faith in it'* curative powers that thoy offer Ono Hun-  dred ])ollai"< for any euro that it fails to cure. Send  for lint of lustimnn.tils.  Address: F. J. CJIE3EY & Co.. Toledo, 0.  Sold 1>>   druge's'ts Toe.  J ttitako Hall'a l'amlly Pills for constipation.  Fuddy���������Grimes tells mc he is not a  candidate for any office All he wants  he says, is to make an honest living.  Duddy���������If that is all he wants, of  course he isn't a candidate for office.  Strange that a man will waste his breath  ���������uttering self evident truths.���������Boston  Transcript,    j*:*;-  Carterhall, Nfld., Jan. 8, 1898.  MESSRS C. C. RICHARDS & CO.  Yarmouth, N. S.  Dear Sirs,���������While in the    country  .last summer I was badly bitten   by  mosquitoes, so badly that I thought I  would be disfigured for a couple   of  -weeks.-���������I-ovias_advJsed_������o_try,__ZQUX  .Liniment to allay the irritation, and  <expected, a   few   -applications    completely curing the irritation, and preventing the    bites    from    becoming  sore.   MINARD'S LINIMENT is also  a good article to keep off the mosquitoes.  Yours truly,  W. A. V.R.  w'This milk is warm, mamma," said  the city boy, tasting milk in the country for the first time.  "Yes, my son," replied the parent.  "I suppose it is just fresh from the  ������������������cow."  "Oh, I thought they'd made a mis-  ' take and put hot water instead of cold  Van it."���������Yonkors,Statesman.  "Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.  Blocker���������Say, old chap, I'm in beastly hard luck, need 'money badly and  haven't tho least idea whoro I can get it.  Baxter���������Woll, I'm glad to hear that  >1 thought perhaps you had an idea you  sould touch mo for it.���������Puck.  Mrs. Wise���������That clock's as cccontric  ae it can bo. Yesterday it was fast,  thc dav beforo it was slow, and now it  **  Jkm.  Great  ionic  ������������������ " Psvciunk " i,i ft wontlorful  tonic, Tt contains medicinal  cloments not found in any of tlio  patunt imniicimvs, "Psvciiinb"  is a regular prru'ticinj,' physician's  formula, A tonic for wenk pooplo,  (or mon of business worries, for tho  tirod iiiotlior, tbo palo, languid  girl, Youn;.; },'ii'!s just budding into  womanhood j oldorly pooplo who  fool that weakness duo to old ago  find it a remedy tliey cannot do  without, lt restores vitality, cro-  nluH rich, now blood, removes all  ifiuMM'tt! ,., i-i ,��������� -I.-. ri\,,,,,- i\m% iior>vp������.  If "on ti'- 1 -.< tf'- \ ->i.\: ilrnc^K;* for  " PsvciJlM-:."  GREATEST OF ALU TON1O0  seems to be stopped altogether. I  thought you were going to fix it.  Mr. Wise���������I did,"  Mrs. Wise���������But it isn't going at all.  Mr. Wise���������I know. I fixed it so it  couldn't fool anybody any more.���������  Catholic Standard and Times.  "Thought   it   meant   death  SUre."���������Mr*. James McKim, of Dunnvllle. Out.  pays ol her almost miraculous euro from heart  disease liy Dr. Agnew's Curo for tho Heart: " Until  I begun taking'this remedy I despaired of iny life.  I hud heart failure and oxtremo prostration. One  done (,-ave mo quick reliof and ono bottlo cured me.  The Bufferln-Bs of years were dispelled liko inugic."��������� 3  "Senator, do you think it is natural  bent of a man to gefmarried.?"  "Well," replied Senator Badger, "I  don't know about that part of it, but I  do know it produces such an effect afterward."-���������Milwaukee Sentinel.  Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial  ia prepared from drugs known to the  profession as thoroughly reliable for the  cure of cholera, dysentery, dia'rrhoaa,  griping pains and summer complaints.  It has been used successfully by medical  practitioners for a number of years with  gratfiying results. If suffering from any  summer complaint it is just the medicine  that will cure you. Try a bottle. It  sells for 25 cents.   ���������      ^  i% The Caller���������The man who wrote that  poem you printed yesterday didn't  know what he was writing about.  The Editor���������Of course not. Otherwise it wouldn't have been written.���������  Chicago News.   ,, (1,  -Minard's.Liniment-Relieves-Neuralgia..  "Well, Willie,"asked the preacher,  "what are you going to be when you  grow up?"  "A man."���������Chicago Record-Herald.  USt->  Thc Best Ironing Board.  The best ironing board is made by  covering a medium sized board with  a pound of cotton batting after at least  six strips of wood have been screwed  on the under side to prevent the board  warping. Be very sure there ls no  lump in the cotton, then cover with  six thicknesses of very smooth old cotton cloth, fastening all at once with  brass headed tacks closo together at  tbe edges. The final cover of firm new  sheeting will outlast several made  from old material, and the thick,  springy surface will make Ironing a  joy, since there will be uo aggravating  wrinkles ln tbe clothes such ns como  when a thinly covered board Is used.  Don't bo "stingy" ln tlie uso of wax on  the Irons.  Ilcnn or Button In tbe Nose.  I would like to tell of a littlo holp  given rho by an old frlond when my  babies woro very small, Ono of thom  had plncod a bonn far up In hor noso  (and what mothor has not had tho  samo oxporlonco with othor boanfl,  buttons or somo other'small objoct?).  I wns told to placo raV mouth close  ovor tho child's, oxcludtug nil nlr, nnd  blow niy bronlb ns haW ns possiblo,  thus forcing tho object, though tightly  lodged, out of tlio child's noso. I havo  trJod It many times, both with my own  and other children, and It has always  boon successful.���������National Magazine,  Bullotl  noon tin, .  Suited pecans nro ovon more dell-  clous than stjjtod almonds, They nro  I'xpojudvi) tojbuy ot tho confootloner's  nnd nro rarely prepared nt homo for  tlio roiiHon thut the nuts nro difficult  to romovo from Uio shells without  breaking tho ments, It Is snid that  this dllllculty Is entirely overcome by  pouring boiling water ovor tlio nuts  uml lotting the wntor cool on them.  Crack by striking tho small ends of Uio  nuts.  (PRONOUNCED 51-KEEN)  AU DRUCCI3TS���������ONE DOLLAR-FREE TRIAL  DR T. A. SLOCUM, limited  Iff Kin* ft W.   Toronto, CesneMa,  OODIVS ''  Sidney  '% PILLS.:  ���������*l   \\W^nlV  Sarah Bernhardt has an almost superstitious affection for a necklace of  gold nuggets given her by California  miners.  Modjeska, it is said, will sell her  ranch in California and will return  to Poland to pass the rest of her life  in her native land.  Mrs. Howard Gould has the finest  private collection of birds in the United  States, in some respects excelling the  aviaries at the New York zoological  gardens.  In Paris the Countess Bonl de Cas-  tellane (one of Jay Gould's daughters),  who continues to lavish money on all  possible objects, Is said to display  more jewels than the old noble families approve.  Adelina Pattl's explanation of keeping youthful is tliat she never loses  her temper. Another fact In connection with this great singer is that she  owns a parrot, which amuses her by  trying to imitate her singing.  Miss Margaret W. Tantum of Trenton, N. J., has notified Booker T. Washington, principal of Tuskegee Normal  and Industrial institute, that she will  pay for the erection of a building at  the institute in memory of her father,  the late Dr. James B. Tantum of Trenton.  Mrs. G. M. Lake of Zanesville, O.,  has more enterprise and courage than,  many younger women. Although seventy years of age, she has taken a  homestead in Idaho, and has just begun the five years' term of residence  necessary to acquire a title to the property.  Miss Ida Smalley, daughter of  George W. Smalley, the New York correspondent of the London Times, has  accepted an appointment as stenographer for Charles W. Anderson, colored,  the collector of internal revenue of the  Second New York district Miss  Smalley Is not yet twenty-seven years  old.   Feminine Nervei.  We have learned how to increase our  span of life, we have learned how to  make ourselves beautiful, we have  learned how to add cubits to our stature, but with all our cleverness we  have not yet acquired the art of keeping our nerves in order. The more  progress we make in other respects the  "less controTwe seei^tF^aIjTtaTn~oveT  our nerves.���������Lady's Pictorial.  /  Handy Racks.  A rack for spoons, ladles, skimmers,  dippers and other things constantly  needed in the cooking of food, If hung  or fastened near the stove, will prove  a great convenience. And If each article has its own hook and ls always  hung on it It may be reached for  "without the ovoa "  Cash or Cure  H Shiloh'a Consumption Cure (ails to cure  your Cold or Cough, you get back all you  paid for it. You are sure of a Cure oi  the Cash.  If it wasn't a sure cure, this oder would  not be made.  Can anything be fairer?  If you have a Cold, Cough, or any disease  of the Throat, Lungs or Air Passages, try  SHILOH  3 l  25c. per bottle.    All dealers guarantee it,  The Keeley Cure  Hns restored, to health) pros*  perlty and>vhapplnes8 600,000  people whoWp.ro diseased and  poisoned from^he use of LIQUOR nnd DRUGS. Write  To-day, now and get tho neo-  ess a ry  Information  nbout  It.  ADDRESS  133  OSBORNE   ST.,   FORT   ROUQB  WINNIPEG, MAN.  Cornlshmen and Tails,  Natlvoa of Devonshire, England, in  past conturU'a usod to Hay that Corn-  lwhmon all had tails, assorting that lt  was a sign of tho divine disapproval of  thoir Infamy in cutting off tho tall ot  Thomas a Bookot/s horse. A sixteenth  contury writer nays: "So hath England  ln all othor lands a perpetual Infamy of  taylog by thoyo wrytoon legendea of  lyiw, yot can they nol woll toll where to  bostowo thom truly. An Englishman  now cannot travaylo In another land by  t.Uj   ui   ���������iuit,,ia,iu).>,  wi   ii,.,,   vw.vi   n^ti  tint oeettpylnge. Hit tt I" mont ������nnMimft������  llously thrown In his tatho that all Englishmen havo taylos."  Burial by Machinery,  Th* Armlcy burial board at Leefls, In  England, is considering the doslroblllty  bf adoptng a singular labor-saving do*  view for interments, says Ths London  Chronlolo. Tha invention consists of  an appliance for itfworlng tho coffins  Into %a Brave, and Jt la olatmed that  there ^l nothing to ottatxd the senslbllb  tips of th������ mournors/! tha body being  loworfld e������^ly and xdyerently. When  the coilln roaohes its-resting plaoe the  rirthe <A the Sukpllano* release them-  qlves auUMatltolly. The adoption of  tmMnrontyn, It 1s pointed out, will pr*  vent tht ptlnful scenes that someUmw  ���������*<������������������ in  BY ROYAL WARRANT, UIU������RS TO H.R.H, THE PR"iCB OF WALES  The "Royal Household11  iJ     Brand on Flour is your  protection.  The " Royal Household" brand on a  barrel or bag of flour means that Ogilvies  guarantee that flour to be the best��������� that if  it is not satisfactory you may return it and get  your money back.  Ogilvies stand behind every pound of flour  that bears their "Royal Household" Brand.  That is your protection.  Most people do not realize the necessity of  absolute purity in flour���������great care is taken to  use only pure milk, pure water, etc., but flour,  that one thing that ?orms the greatest part of  their food, is taken on chance���������but they are  learning better.  As Royal Household Flour is the only  flour in this country thoroughly purified and  sterilized by eledricity is it not worth while  to give it at leasT: at trial.    6  It bears the slamp of the mosTres^nsible"  makers.     You can have no better guarantee  than the Ogilvie Flour Mills Co.  Borax In tho Household.  Do you know how useful borax Is In  the household? It is ono of the most  powerful antiseptics known. It is used  to wash the head���������as much aa one can  hold In the hollow of the hand to about  a quart of water. It destroys dandruff,  It allays the boat of sunburn, bleaches  out tan and redness, helps freckles and  moth to a groat degree, and la an invaluable Ingredient in almost every dentifrice and euro for canker in tho mouth  and for any gum boll. It cleans tho  brush and comb. It ls a whltencr and  purifier evorywhero whon used with  discretion, Tho laundress finds it softening bard water, whitening her  clothes without destroying thom. Tho  table maid finds it giving now luster  to hor glass, lays her silver ln a hot  solution of It, and does not havo to  cloanso it laboriously half so ofton,  Saving His Money For Flour*  "Why do you think thoy  are engaged?"  "IIo has quit bringing flowers every  time ho calls."   No Taint on ih  "I'll give," ho wrete, "a million  To help enlarge your scope.  Tou'tl (lnd It wood clean moneyf  I mado It soiling soap."  "Have you congratulated Willie yet?"  "Why, nol   I thought it was all off."  "It ���������������"** w^  ������&'  iwo years Abed.���������������rm oiRht yon���������  I mifforod uh no ono over did with r)miirontlnm i for  two yonrs I Iny In bod i could not bo miioh nH feed  myHoU, A frlond recommended South Araerlenn  RhonmiiMa Ouro. After tliroo doHOH I eould nit up,  To-dny I ntn nn ntroni? un ovor I wiih,"���������Mrs. John  Cook, 287 Clinton fltroot, Toronto.���������2  ,*",T)r."*Psftltz���������Yes, Browning is an  M.D.,VI boliovo, but ho is an M.D.  without practice,  Wellmnn���������And so docs not havo his  sleep disturbed by tho ghosts of departed patients.���������Boston Transcript. #!y  Do Not Dolny.���������Whon, through debilitated digostivo organs, poison iiiuls  its way into tho blood, tho prime con-  pidorntion is to got tho poison out ns  rapidly and iih thoroughly ns possiblo.  Delay may moan disnstor. Furmoloo'K  Vogo'tiiblo Pills will ho found a most  valuable and olfontivo modicum to assail  tho intruder with, They never fail.  They go at onco to tho sent uf tlio  trouble and work a permnnent cure.  Edna���������In Mlliel going to Hcndjnut  invitations to her wedding?,^   fl ��������������� ���������  Mny���������No; sIio'h going to pondCcnrtlB  announcing the marriage. .She nays  men nre so fickle hIio'h notfgoing to|���������TUn  nny cIiiiiici'm'���������Detroit Froo 1'ronH,  Expert chemists carefully watch and test  every step in tho making of  Sunlight Soap  The fats and oils must be perfectly pure and at  every stage of the process the soap must come up  to Sunlight standard. It cleanses your clothes  perfectly, makes your blankets soft and fluffy,  Joes not dti&iroy your moA dainty linens or injure  vourhaxids.       i</vovs^cwr* x.j*>*iiod, Toroi.t* ���������>,, V  DUST SPRAYING.  having 80 to 100 mesnes per square  Inch, and it is ready for use.  Th* New Movement and Whnt m. Mls-  aourlan Says of Ita Benefits.  The fruit growing regions of Missouri seem to be the center of the new  dust spraying movement���������I. e., the use  of dust Instead of water as a vehicle  for poisons. Pacific fruit growers also  report favorably upon It. Some of its  advantages are touched upon as follows by J. it. Haldeman of Missouri:  In the first place, we use the fine  dust of air slacked lime, which Is a  fungicide and insecticide In itself, and  this dust blown out by tlie proper machine fills the air with fine dust and  settles upon the foliage In such a way  as to cover it completely and much  more effectively than any liquid spray  can do. And Into this conveyor can be  mixed all that can be mixed into a liquid spray and many other Ingredients  that will not dissolve In water.  Lime Dast an Enemy to Insect Life.  In the liquid spray the vrater is  thrown up and falls upon the foliage,  which forms of itself a shed much like  the roof of a house. This gathers and  runs off in drops and streams, carrying  the very material that is to accomplish  the work of killing insects to the  ground, while the dust spray retains  whatever you may put into it, dropping  upon the foliage and there resting to  accomplish its work.  Besides, It is thrown into the trees  and up on tho underside of the leaves,  by which it reaches any eggs or insects that may be on the underside of  the leaves, tliat It would be impossible  to reach by the liquid spray, and kills  them. You find lime dust is an everlasting enemy to all insect life. It  chokes or closes the breathing organs  of tho insect and renders the foliage  of the trees eo offensive to them that  they either migrate or die.  Skin   Protection   'When   Spraying.  As protection from the lime, sulphur  and salt wash there is nothing better  than vaseline. Since our men havo  used it they have not had any trouble  whatever. Put the vaseline upon your  hands and face before you use the  wash; be careful to rub it oyer the  eyes so that the eyelids and eyebrows  are well covered, and it will throw oft  the spray of lime, salt and sulphur like  water off a duck's back.���������E. S. Black.  Patiently Wait For Her.  A Missouri contemporary rises to remark: "Once I was young, but now I  am old, and I have never seen a girl  that was unfaithful to her mother that  ever came to be worth a one eyed button to her husband. It is the law of  God. It Isn't exactly in the Bible, but  It 3s written large and awful in the  miserable lives of many unfit homes.  I'm speaking for the bo~s this time. If  one of you chaps comes across a girl  that, with a face full of toses, says to  you as she comes to the door, 'I can't  go for thirty minutes, for the dishes  are not washed yet,' you wait for that  girl. You sit right down and wait  for her, because some other fellow  may come along and carry her off,  and right there you lose an angel.  Wait for that girl and stick to her like  a bur to a woolly dog."  o������o������o*o*o������o*oo������o������o������o*o*o*o  ��������� ���������  O    ^-mm- -m - -    O  ������ The Coming of ������  Grandma  By   BERTHA   BLAKE  O  O  o  o  o  THE STATELY FOXGLOVE.  One of the Mo������t Useful of Hardy Gar-  ". . den Perennial*.  __ The stately spikes of the foxglove  form a popular feature in the revived"  old fashioned garden. White and spotted foxgloves (Digitalis alba and D.  maculata) are extremely effective in  the garden, although by no means common. Groups of these noble plants,  throwing up spikes of bloom to the  height of sometimes four to six feet,  stand remarkably well at the back of  the herbaceous border, against an old  red brick wall or the greenery of distant shrubs, as well as in a shady posl-  Model Wives.  In a wedding sermon entitled "The  Rib Kestored," preached in St. Dionia  Back church, Fenchurch street, in 1655,  by Richard Meggot, afterward dean of  Salisbury, the preacher thus defined a  good wife:  "A help she must be In her family,  being not only a wife, but a housewife  ���������not a field wife, like Dinah, nor a  treet wife, like Thamar, or a window  wife, like Jezebel, but a housewife."  And another preacher about the same  date, the Rev. Simeon Singleton, said  that a wife should be at once like and  unlike three things. "First, she should  be like a snail, always keep within her  house; but she should not be like a  snail, carry all she has,upon her back.  Secondly, she should be like an echo, to  speak when she is spoken to; but she  should not be like an echo, always to  have the last word. Thirdly, she  jhould_be like the town clock, always  keep time regularly; but she should'  not be like the town clock, to speak so  loud that all the town may hear her."���������  I. P.'s London Weekly.  Copyright, 1905,  by T. C. McCiure  OeOeO������0������OeOeOO������0������OeO*0������OeO  The man strode toward her with undisguised pleasure in bis eyes.  "Helena, this is Indeed an unexpect-  ������d"-  "Surprlse?" broke In the girl, unmindful of the ambiguity her Interruption lent to his remark.  "Pleasure," corrected Norton firmly.  He did uot fall to detect an undertone  of sarcasm In Helena's tone.  She shrugged her shoulders. "Oh,"  she said simply, but that one word conveyed depths of Incredulity.  "Going away?" asked Norton, looking about for some traveling impedimenta. And yet If Helena had been  going away surely he would have  known it.  Tbe girl flung him a scornful glance.  "No," she said, tapping her foot nervously on the tiled floor of the station.  "And you?" looking pointedly at the  bunch of violets he carried.  "I've come to meet a train."  Helena glanced at the big clock- on  the wall. "It's six minutes yet," she  Informed him knowingly. Since his arrival her chin had been elevated perceptibly.  Norton's glance followed hers to the  clock. "Jove, it's In now���������my train!" he  said, and, with a hasty adieu, he rushed  off through the great doors, leaving her  staring after him dazed.  Again her eyes sought the clock. No,  she was not mistaken. Florence had  wired that she would arrive at 3:10,  and It was now only 3:04. "Never mind  meeting me," she had added in her telegram, but Helena had only laughed  away her friend's instructions. Florence had always been overthoughtful.  Now she sat down on the depot  bench. Norton must have been misinformed as to the time of arrival���������he-  why, of course, Florence had sent him  word too. It seemed quite unnecessary,to Helena and yet���������she suddenly  recalled that he had stopped off at  Poughkeepsie once or twice.   She saw  Cramp In the liegn.  People who are subject to cramp Is,  the legs should always be provided  with a good strong piece of cord, especially in their bedrooms. When tbt  cramp comes on take the cord, wind it  round the leg over the placo where il  is cramped, take an end in each hand  and give it a sharp pull, ono that will  hurt a little, and the cramp will cease  instantly. People much subject tc  cramp in bed have found great relief  from wearing on each leg a garter ol  wide tape which has several thin slices  of cork stitched on to it.  DRY SHAMPOOS.  DIOXTiltXS MA0ULATJL  tion whore few flowers will do well, or  ln a half wild part of tho garden or  tbo borders of a copse  But tlio soil In which tboy aro to  grow must bo rich and woll dug, It li  of little use to expect fine specimens  of those plants when tliey aro placed in  tho shrubbery, for their growth ls so  flno and so rapid during their floworlng  tlmo that tlioy mttHt be well supported. The seed should bo sown very  thinly ln drills, aud tho seedlings must  bo transplanted whllo young Into a  bordor of rich soil, whon they will  form strong growth and can bo placed  In thoir floworlng positions In tho early  fall, Vory good authorities consldor It  proforablo to transplant thom to a cold  frnmo, whoro they will make extra  strong plants for brilliant floworlng  the next sonson. Tboy aro most sat-  Wn  need In rich deep noil.  Fragrant Powilcn That Will Cleanse  fhe Hair and Scalp.  Dry shampoos aro efficacious In  cleunlng both tho sculp aud hair, and  the following powders for this purpose are fragrant and delicious,  Take white cornmeal as fine as can  be ground. Perfume with a little powdered orris root and rub a quantity of  lt dry into the hair near the scalp.  Massage well and bring tho powder  through the long part. Then wltb a  lone fibered brush remove all the meal.  Sullivan and Booth,  It Is a pnthotlc ns well as a humorous remark that Lauronco Hutton In  bis remlnlscencos attrlbutos to John L.  Sullivan. Whon tho news camo of the  doath of Edwin Booth tho groat fighter  ln slncoro sorrow remarked, "Well,  thero aro only a fow of us leftl"  Asking Too Much.  Ho With tho Whlskors-Say, toller,  why don't you wear two glasses ln������  stead of only ono? Ho With tho Mon-  oelo-Why, douce tako It, y������ know, a  fellah bas to see, doesn't hai  Lew at Fault*  vm unriRi  it all now. Norton bad onTy~Beeh coming to see her, taking her out, keeping  in touch with her, on account of Florence. He wished to be welcome at the  Bradford home when the girl visited  them. "Never mind meeting me"���������the  words in Florence's message rang in  Helena's mind. Why were they so secretive about it all?  The girl brushed her hand over her  eyes. Was she dreaming or���������oh, she  longed to be at home where she could  bury her head in her pillows and���������  She started. Coming toward her, at-,  tentlvely guiding an elderly woman,  was Norton. He held her arm and look-  ai.u;*>r!!y treated an biennial?, eo^lng:  Formula For Borileanx Powder.  Fresh lime (unslaked), four pounds;  copper sulphato, four pounds. Blako  the iiujy ������ui JUalvc the copper sul-  phate separately, onch la two and a  half gallons of hot wator. Slake tbe  lime by pouring th* water on slowly;  let It cool; tbon pour tlio coppor sulphate solution and milk of llmo at tho  same time Into n third vessel and stir  thoroughly. Filter through two or  three thicknesses of cloth. Two flonr  bags, one Inside the other, will serve  tbe purpose. Thoroughly mix the light  blue pasty material obtained with from  60 to 120 pounds of dry, sifted air  slaked lime and spread out to dry.  meu toy rub tbroyib a flue sieve  "Of course, goosle," retorted Helena,  hugging her friend's arm enthusiastically. "Not meet you when I haven't  seen you for months?"  But all afternoon, above the chat and  gossip incident to her guest's arrival,  Helena's mind reverted to her conduct  at the station. Would Norton ever  come to see her again? And if he did  not, could she afford to write him a  note of apology?  That evening whenever the bell rang  ber heart did somersaults with undue  energy. And when Norton was announced she could scarcely keep her  joy witnm bounds. Never before today  had she realized what a large part he  played in her life; how much she had  learned to believe bim hers in spite of  the indifferent manner in which she always treated him.  Florence was not ready to go downstairs, and her hostess, glad of the opportunity to see Norton for a minute  alone, preceded her.  "Helena," began the man, holding  out bis hand just as he did that morning in the depot, "I had to come tonight." He searched her eyes, half  looking for the scorn which he saw in  them in the station.   He was visibly  relieved, if nuzzled, when he discovpr������d  her  Old  saucmess   piaying  in  tnem  again.  "Why?" she asked hypocritically.  "It is for me to ask why���������after this  morning," he said softly and stepping  closer to her.  "Florence arrived this morning," Helena began irrelevantly.  The man frowned���������not at the news  she had Imparted, but at her persistency in changing the subject  "And my grandmother,,too, arrived,"  he said.  Helena nodded.   "Yes, I saw you."  "I wouldn't have known it from your  glance."  "Perhaps you are imaginative or���������  or oversensitive," the girl persisted,  trying to make the outcome easier for  herself. She felt���������oh, so wickedly deceitful; she almost hated herself. Both  cheeks burned, and she avoided his direct gaze.  "Look here, Helena," said Norton,  laying one hand on her shoulder. "Why  were you so���������so different this morning?  Was it because my dear old grandmother Is so���������so different from the  women we meet here?" Helena raised  a protesting hand, but he hurried on.  ���������^My~father,-as~you-knowf_w.as_a_selL  made man���������and his mother���������but don't  think I am ashamed of her!"  Helena's lips quivered and her eyes  burned. "Oh, believe me, it wasn't  your grandmother. I think she's lovely. I���������I thought you had come to  meet���������Florence," she cried, throwing  up her head and looking him squarely  in the eyes at last.  "Helena," the man said, and his  breath came quickly. "And you cared?"  The girl nodded her head slowly.  A few moments later Bho raised her  eyes shyly to his.  "Don't you think we might have a  matron of honor Instead of a maid?"  "She shall be my best man lf you  say so."  Safer Games Than Chess.  Checkers Is a less dangerous game  than chess. Few checker players go  crazy, although many are crazy to  play. A safer game than any of thera  Is seven up, and thero Is nothing tlie  matter with four handed euchre. And  then thero aro crlbbago and sixty-six,  both of which aro almost entirely safe,  as very few crlbbago or slxty-slx players ever get more than half crazy, and  then only wben they lose seven or eight  games ln succession. But perhaps tho  giuno that allows tho most latitude for  vigorous kicking without ln any way  affecting tho mentality of tho kicker  is tbo game of spade hearts, occasionally played In Boston and other places  down east, whore the game originated,  A roan must be of sound mind to bo  able to play spafio hoarts. lie can't  keep tbe quoens off him lf bo gets  rattled, and a queen counts twice as  much against bim as a jack, king or  any other heart. Men of ugly tempers  never play tbo gamo. To be a good  player ono must be a cboerful loser  and keep still about It-Lafayette  (Ind,) Journal.  Known to attempt smoRing Dut one*  The Persian ambassador having presented him with a magnificent oriental  pipe, he wished to give it a trial. After,  being instructed how to proceed he  desired his attendant, Constant, to  light it It was accordingly properly-  charged and lighted. We will let Constant tell the rest of the tale: "I obeyed and returned It to him. But scarcely had he drawn a mouthful when the  smoke, which he did not know how to  expel from hts mouth, turned back by  his palate, penetrated into his throat  and came out by his nose, nearly blinding him. As soon as he recovered  breath he exclaimed: 'Take that away!  What an abomination! The bruteal  My stomach is quite upset!' In fact>  he was so annoyed for more than ao  hour that he renounced forever all desire to try the experiment again."  A Streak of Good Fortune.  Bunker���������Bloomer is looking pretty  well lately. Has he had any luckl  Hill���������Why, haven't you heard? He  married a widow, and her former boa-  band's clothes.Just, ftfc.kiffl..--��������� .  When Bnlinc Stumbled.  A comical Balzac story is thus quot*  ed from the Gaulois:  The novelist, it appears, flattered himself upon his skill ln reading character  from handwriting, and the story is of  tho test applied to his skill. A lady,  brought him an extract from the exercise book of a twelve-year-old schoolboy and asked for an opinion as to the  youngster's character and prospects.  Balzac inquired whether the child waa  her own. Answered in the negative, be  jxamined the exercise carefully and delivered his judgment. "Madame," he  said, "this child is thick headed and  frivolous. He will never come to any  good. If he were my child, I would  take him from school and put him to  che plow." And then it had to be broken gently to the graphologist that the  exercise on whico he had pronounced  so severely was one of his own which  had been discovered hidden away between the leaves of ah old lesson book.  "Tbey arrested him for assaulting  tbe umpire,"  "Arrested him? Don't they pay a reward for a thing llko that?"  Developed lt������  "Bnythert bas a remarkable vocabulary."  "Tea, bt wort shoes tbat wen tot  tight for Um oot whole tattoo.**  this was puniups nis aiuNDMOTrrcn,  ed down Into hor wrinkled faco with a  toudornoHs Helena bud nover before  soon in his oyos. Thon-ho did not come  to meet Florence? This was perhaps bis  grandmother. Sho wus too old for bis  mother.  Norton raised his hat and smiled as  bo passed hor, but Holona stared at  bim stupidly, barely nodding her head.  A rtnrk flush mountod to bis vory hair,  but as ho followed hor Into tho carriage Helena saw bun band Uio old  lady tbo violets. Tbo girl's brain  cleared.  How sbe bad misjudged him! nor  honrt bent wildly, and she longed now  to rush aftor him nnfl npologlw for the  way ln which sho bad greeted bim.  But, ovon whon sbo saw bim, how  cotiJd slio oxpJaJn her behavior?  In her excitement and In tho rush of  conflicting emotions which surged  through her Heluua nlmoat f������>rgut tho  trnln sho was to meet But, glrMtko,  her gxtcnt wns looking everywhere for  somo ono from tbe Bradford family, In  spite of her suggestion that none of  tbem should be tbero.  "I knew you'd come," tbe aald after  ao effusive treetln*.  Direct Prenchln*.  Uncle Isaac was a woll known character ln a Connecticut town. Ho was  a butcher and a very blunt and outspoken man. Although a member of  the Baptist cburcb, bit pastor was  greatly tried by some of bit business  habits and finally resorted to whut  would seem berolo measures to correct  tbem. His text on tbo Sabbath In  ���������iucrtlen rva?, "R'wnib*!- th* Rnnbsth  dny to \taer* lt holy."  "Mow," said bo, "if a friend of a certain man bad just $700 and gave tbnt  man $600 of It, and tho man stole tlio  seventh hundred, what would yon do  t'; the Kan?"  "Hang bim!" rang out Uncle Isaac's  volco In emphatic response.  "Uncle Isaac, you'ro tbo man," tatd  tbo preacher. "The Lord gave you six  days to sell meat lu, and you ttolt tbe  seventh."  "I won't do It tny more," came tbe  pmmpt answer, and the sermon proceeded. And Undo Isaac kept bis  word.         Map���������!��������������������������� tawsm Tebae������������ taek*.  Although Id later life Napoleon wat  You're Another.  A story Is told about the smart sergeant of a crack English cavalry regiment Whenever he had occasion t������  punish any of his men he invariably;  concluded the sentence by explaining,  "ztnd-you-are-anotber^i���������Ever-y���������victim-  noticed this strange remark, but none  could .understand the meaning of itt  and naturally they were afraid to ask.  But one day a newly promoted sergeant determined to solve the mystery.  He said to the sergeant:  "Sergeant, thoro is one thing I should  like to ask you. I've often hearu you  say after Inflicting punishment on a  man, 'And you are another.' What do  you really mean by that remark?"  "Woll," snid tho sergeant, smiling,  "I will toll you. I know that whenever  I nm obliged to punish nn evildoer tho  victim always snys to himself, 'What  a stupid ass the sergeant Is!' I get  even with him by saying, 'And you are  another.'  Keep it dark."  "I.onlc Plcnsnnt."  What would be tho effect upon civilization if everybody would keep constantly In mind that suggestion of tho  photographer, "Look pleasant?"   Thm  most diflicult part of tho photographer's^  work is the effort to get tho subject before tho camera to rid himself ot the-  cold, stiff, sot expression of his face*  and to rcplaco It by a genial, kindly-  look or a smllo.   Ho Is not willing to*  reproduce tho sitter until ho succeeds)  because bo knows that the change of  expression will transform the photograph.  How the habit of looking pleasant  would revolutionize our natures and  civilization Itself I If wo could only got  rid of tho hard, eager, worried look habitual to many of us, not for tho few  seconds wo stand boforo tbo camera,  but for all our lives, bow bright tho  world would growl  Ills Selections,  Jay Cooko In 18(M told thc following*  "One day when 1 wuh putting government bonds ti" >n tho market I wot  greatly nnnoyed by the clerks tolling  mo that thoro was on old man In tho  ofllco who would do no business with  thom nnd must see mo. To got rid ol  him I wont out.   Bald he:  "'Mr. Cooke, I huvo got $3,000 ln  gold In this bag, I can't do anything  wltli It In the town where I live. They  aro circulating grocers' cheeks and everything o!ko but money, uud I nm  frightened bocauso l think I will bo  cheated If I dispose of It. Will yon  tell too nn ymir word of honor If thr������ft*>  bonds nre sound and right?'  "I replied: 'If they nro not right,  nothing Is right. I am putting all 1  hnvo ih tho world Into them.'  ,  "Aftor further conversation the roan  rwu'liiilofl frt tnt-o Hunt  " 'What denomination will you har������  them In?' I nsked.  "This was too much for the old  man. Ho had never hoard that word  usod In connection with business. Il������  scratched his hond and aald:  " 'Vou may give mo *iiuo In old  school Presbyterian, to please the ohl  woman, but I will take the heft ot It  In Baptist'"  A good conscience It one that will roll  a votary *t tht anoffbox, bo wat ltvtr over tod go to sites when yon toll it t% H.UIMM,  LICENCED AUCTIONEER   and  VALUATOR.  ^ ALL ORDERS PBOMPTLY ATTEND-  3SD TO.  CUMBERLAND      B. 0.  ������aOjaM^^^MM������i^Ma*>MM������iOJSJMMBSSBlHSBM|������MHtMpMm������tM������  JAPANESE  RICE  at a Low Price.  Wholesale and Retail,  Sweet and Clean quality  Solbs $2.65  Bu ABE  Wo  6 Japtown,,,,.Cumberland B.  ji   i     ii   ���������, ,    i   ' ',','., i'   .i,   ...i'    --g���������'  HOUSE CLEANING  i������ n i ii mm.    i   .   hi    i   li  Capable man will Wash Windows, Scrub  'Floors, do General SLouBe Cleaning, Wash  Clothes or Oook,  Terms:���������ISo per hour; $1.25 per day,  LOU    GET  jteaye orders at Hunden*6 candy store.  For CANDIES  Novelties,  Pictures,  Frames and cleaning  of frames.  D.   HUNDEN  Cumberland  :]Vf QPPociii Bros,  :   BAKEBS  TDREAD, Cakes and Pies delivered daily to any part of City.  FELL STOCK OF  _   g^, fe.  C, H, TARBELL,  High Grade Stoves  and all Kitchen Requirements  8P0RTSMENS GOODS  & GENERAL HARDWARE  -Ml- UH*  '^tik^^M^ ..i'^WSWOS.  TRAD! MARK*  DK6IGN8,  00PYRI0HT8 Ao  AnroBO sending a sketch and desorlptlon msr  PMintlr wsortpin, froo, wnotita an Invontlon Is  pton_ilr fiitiftsiitJibie,  Communtostlons strlotljr  eouUdentfsl, OJdost Menojlorwourliurpntonta  tn Amerloa.   wn tmvo ������ Wniliin������ir.n ofltco.  Patents token tUrou������b Miuin A Co. reoolvt  MWoislnoUwIntbe  80IENTIFI0 AMERICAN,  fiSOaU months,   Hpoolni������n copies andlLunj  Book ot Pj.rx.ifr* sent froa, Address  MUNN  A  CO.,  80t B*oudwa>, Now York*  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLASH  CANDY, FRUITK,  (WUrW ft TOflAOCOr*  wmmmmm uJMumewmmm���������m���������ii. im..m ui i'n>"n  HARNESS  11 WILLARD Is prepared to  * * ��������� fill any Orders for Fine or  Hes?y UarnuM, at short notice.  WHM-WHAM3,  A BnBch ot Autumn Smiles Froaa Old  YonLen,  Mr. Styles���������Just look, dear, bow spotted this coat ot mine is!  Mrs.. Styles���������Never mini Joto, The  chrysanthemums will soon be ker$f *nd  you cau cover it.    Church���������That fellow with the Ions  hair Has one ot the brightest minds in  town.  Gotham���������Excuse me, Did you say  lightest or brightest?  Doctor���������I'm glad to Bee the rootDall  players' pictures appearing again in ths  papers.  Surpton���������I should think It was & little  bit early for football cuts.  Patience���������Did you say Bachellor Is ���������  self mado man?  Patrice���������No; I said a selfish mads  man.    Bill���������Did yon know thot Muggs' hair  turned white ln a single night?  Jill���������It would be a good thing if his  ������hlrt would.���������Yonkers Statesman.  Annoying.  Sammy   Monk���������Oh,   mother!    Eddie'j  twing is swallowing him.���������Chicago News.  Eir Thomas feels lull consent  He'll lift the good cup from uh  ���������Wha_tc,ver_elBe_this.nian.niay_be,,���������.   He's not a doubting Thomas  Disheartening: Discovery,  Nothing worries a girl more than to  discover thot the man alter her own  heart Isn't after lt at all.  The Woman of It.  If women were judged only  By other women, then  It's ten to one the angels  Would every ono be men.  ��������� _    . ���������      .      w������.      -Ohicwro News,  How Birds Miff rate.  Many of the smaller and weak**  birds, like the fly catchers, viroos,  wrens, kinglets and bluebirds, in order  to avoid tbelr enemies, the hawks,  make their long flights by night, stop*  ping for rest and food ln the daytime.  The larger and bolder ones, like tht  hawks and crows, and those of extremely rapid flight, like the swallows  and bumming birds, migrate fearlessly  by day, and thero are some, like the  Canada geese, which travel just when  thoy choose, by dny or night Migrating birds usuully lly nt a height of  from one to three miles, and this enable* them to see the rivers, the mountain ranges and the const line. By  these thoy direct thoir courso, the old  birds remembering tbe wuy they camo  before and tbe young ones following.  Feenllar Table Customs,  In a book entitled "Domestic Manners of tho Middle Ages" wo are told  that In those days dinner tables were  covered by a "nappe," or tnbloclotb,  Upon lt wero placed a large saltcollar,  brtad tnd cups for wine, but no knives  or plates, Too reason for the absence  of tbe knives arose from tho common  practice In vogue of pooplo currying  their own knlvut In a auoatb attached  to their girdle.  In an curly work, writton by Lyd-  gate~"Riiles For Kohavlor at Table"-  tht guests are told to bring no knives  unsecured to tho table, wblcb can ouly  mean that encb one was to keep bis  own knlfo-ttmt It, tbo one ao currlod  wltb hlm-cleun.  WiKLAKI) Hl/M'K,     Cumberland,  for Kalsomlnlng, Pajser-hanglng  Glazing  and    Painting.      8e������  rich'd mcgregor,  Cumberland Motel.  I. J, Henry's  Nurseries   And   Green-  housesr  3010 WESTMINSTER ROAD,  VANCOUVER,     -,   B.   C  M.-.in nvwery for Fruit Stock-  South Vancouver, one mile south  of city. Branches at^Viitona and  Matequi for Se'dK/,and Nursery  Slock gi- wing. Extra large* planting for   full   del.vHiy.  One year apple, 4 to  $12 ner 100; ������} pie 2, 3 and 4 ycrg  old, $18 to $20 k,w 100; M.tynaid  Plum $1 each  Large imporation of Uulbo i'rom  Japan; Holland and France.  Extra nice choice of Cherry,  Peach, Plum, Apricots, etc., now  growing for fall order. No expense  Iobb or delay of fumigation or inspection. ,  Let me price your lis; before  plnoing your order. Catalogue  free. Greenhouse Tlai u, lu  Work, BeeSupplies, Fruit packages  Fertilizers, etc. Garden, Field and  Flower Seeds in season.  M.J.  HENRY  FOR    PRESENTATION  PURPOSES.  SOLID GOLD WATCHES  SOLID GOLD CANES  DRESSING CASES  CUT GLASS and  STERLING SILVER.  Inscription Engraving free and  at  "sborfnoticer  \  P.   STODDART.  Watchmaker   and  Jeweller,  WILLIAMS BROS :  ILiverv Stable;  | Teamsters and Draymen \  ; Single and Double rigs ;  .' for Hire.    All Orders '.  j Promptly  Attended to. ���������  i Third St., Cumberland,B.C.  When in Cumberland  STAY AT THB   VENDOMEJ  V    AW CONVHNIKNOKfl  FOB  Gl/KHTB,  Notifying tlie God,  Oot ef tbe odd tblngt tbe visitor to  Burnt will notice It tho large number  of !m������IU nhnm tho pnt*r\d.. Thorn* he\\m  nre nsunlly tintiR on snored posts n fow  feet above tbe ground.  Tbey are tweet toned, at all Burmese  bells axe, bat tliey are not furnished  wltb tooguet, Tbe worshiper wbo  wn<������������   tn   pro*   before   ftio   rtipeili*  r.riket on* ot these bells wltb a wood*  tn mallet Tbli It to attract tbt attention of tbt god.  larprtala* Statements.  Ont account of an accident to a royal  motor car near Arrlcda announce! tbat  MfortnnntPly * number of phenanntn  were working dote by, and with th*lr  help the motor car wtt righted." Tint  ���������orprltlng statement la only the re-  f ere* ot tbt traditional printer*! error  by wblcb "Lord X. wtt tttted to bavo  few oof with a party ot flundi to tboot  ptttaota."  Tun Bab is StirniRt) wmi  Best Liquors and Cigars  H. A. MILLS.  ooooo ooooooooooooor  o  o  o  0  8  0  o  Livery o  JklSTZQ  o  o  c  Teaming  O     I nm prepared   to O  ������    furnish Stylish Rigs ������  O     and do Teaming at C  $>    reasonable rates. 2  ' D. KILPATRICK g  CUMIIEKLAN!) ������  0 oooooooooooooooo  W^Verly Hotel  First-Glase Accommodation.  ,, ..at Reasonable Kates ...  BEST OF WINES ,& LIQUORS.  S. SHORE,  PROPRIETOR.     '  INTERESTING        INSTRUCTIVE  -CORRECT -ENGLISH-  HOW TO USE IT."  A Monthly Maoazinb Dkvoted to thk  Usk or English.  Joskpuine Truck Baixkb, Editor.  Partial Contents for this Month.  Course id English far the Beginuer.  Course in Eugli������h for the Advanced Pupil,  How to Increase One's Vooabularj'.  The Art of Conversation.  Should and Would:   How to Use them.  Pronunciations (Century Diotionary). ,  Correct English in the H>me.  Correct Eoglish in the School.  What to Say and What. Not to Say.  Course in Letter-Writing and Punctuation.  Alphabetic list of Abbreviations.  Susinesu English for tho JBiiainess Man.  Compound V\rord:   How to Write Them.  Studies in English LinerasWe.  BYM CRAWFORD  COURTENAY, B.C.,  DREE PER of    olstein Cattle, Chester White Pigs,,   Barred Plymouth  Rockb, &c.  $1 a Year.   Send 10c for sample copy  COKREUT ENGLISH, Evanston, III.  IMPROVED STOCK  AT FARMERS PRICES.  The Great English Remedy.  A positive cure for all forma of  ^������v������-w-"������ Sexual Weakness, Mental and  bkkobb and afmk Brain Worry, Emissions, Sper*  matorrhoca, Impotenoy. Effects of Abuse or  Excess, all of which lead to Consumption,  Infirmity, Insanity and an early gravo. Trico  SI por pkg., six for $5.   One will please, six will  suro. BoldbyalldruRgista or mailed in plain  xvokage on receipt of price. Write for Pamphlet.  "he Wood Medicine Co., Windsor, Ontario.  SMOKE..  "CUBAN    BLOSSOM'  A UNION MADK CIGAR  FROM   THE���������  Cuban Cigar Factory  M-. J. BOOTH, Proprietor,  THE  FREE  SOUVENIR  THE   i������sl  )'S-  FREE  SOUVENIR  Ow. Jomtgow of Minus-  aot������ oiysi " the Northwest  fttmishes tbe grtstest possibilities, aud I know of so  majfaiio* so thoroughly  competent to exploit tlie  woudars of this region u  Xiut Works's WojUC"  **i^i *x*���������wWW*%,\-i,-M)T?rA  Mmwisi  ��������� MiiT.-: Twajk writes:  " Two daya overdue and  Tiia Wont n's Wonk has  not yet reached me. Pray  male a note of thin I  dtotild rather not luve to  resort to violence."  THE BIG SPECIAL AUGUST NUMBER OF  k        THE WORLD'S WORK  will describe th������ marvelous development and the vart ponn'Mlitiea of the  greit Northweat. No other section of mir cotiimy prevents mch a clramatje  story of achievement and progress ns thut of the Northwest,'from the expedition of Lewi* and Clark to the r;reat centennial at Portland. Thb World's  Work will picture ond describe its great industries���������mining, fnrming,  lumbering and fishing; Its cities nnd people; its ennunflrce with fhe East; its  railroads at home; its eminent men. Besides, this^ieai miifjattine will Je;.i,.ibe  The Lewis and Clark Exposition at Portland  with maps, photographs and descriptive articles. It will he a necessary  guide and handbook to everyone who visits the Exposition, the best  soavenir for those who cannot go.  THE WORLD'S WORK  dram its inspiration from the same indomitable spirit of progress that has  transformed the Northwest from a wilderneHO to n Rrcnt civilired empire,  Bach month it describes the vital things in the world's life and the men  who are doing them. It is a history of our own time���������superbly illustrated.  Every Family lo the NortWt Should Read THE WORLD'S WORK  CflCC  Thst������si������HMo������������������of������l������l������������ft������������tl'l^������lwtrtwS������*iOln������itm|j}iinw ffoH ntiA ftrn,  a ������-%m-.mm tulSytnlltata * tyh* to any rH&n tit OiU mtttt.  Drou ui t p'������ttl ������������Mb  and for our ipeclif offtr of this vondtrfbl Nndhwwt Num'ier frse.   MentloD thli p*p*>,  DOUBLEDAY, PAOE & COMPANY. 133.137 East 16th St., New York  okw\*$. ^,^'itM.ii^^  m  !���������������������,' ������re-  tno co?w  Union   s    Hotel  Kiiylihh 4 x IJU11T0N always on tap; hUo, tho famous MILWAUKEE  BiaCHS-Anhonsor, Bohumian, .Sohlitr., fto. "OM) OUKY JUiARD"  SCOTCH WHISKY,        Boat Wino. and Liquon of all kinds,  Tho Boarding and Lodgiug Department, under the immodiate superintendence of Mat  Davis, will bo found First cIbhs in every respoot.  RATES,  $1 oo per day upwards.  Campbell's  BAKERY  A Fino Selection of OAKES always on hand.  FBE8K BREAD every day,  Orrtnr* for BPWOTAT. OAWiTS prnT.ij*tljT nttov.tJgd Jo,  Dunsmuir Avenue,  Gumberland.  1  ���������^  Cure a Cold in One  Toi������ Laxative Bronte li^uine Trices.  s^mMnonkMKsioMtiivfitianonfbi.      This aigoaturo,  <������.ffi*������r\  CorMCHp  InTwoDcyt.  Oft every  i  \ X  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  W.B.ANDERSON,    -      - -      MGR  The columns of The News are opet to all  who wish to express therein views o matters of publio interest.  While we do not hold ourselves re ^onsi.  ble for the uttei auces of correspondence, we  eserve the right of declining to insert  ommunioatious unnecessarily personal.  WEDNESDAY, November :9 1905  hspimait & Nanaimo Rj  s. s. "Oity of wanaimo.'  ���������Victoria- ccmcsk:     aaoTTTB  Sails from Victoria Tuesday, 7 a.m., for  Nanaimo, calling at North Saanich  Cowichan Bay, Maple Bay, Crofton,  Kuper and Thetis Islands when freight  or passengers offer.  Leaves Nana.mo Tuesday, 5 p.m., for  Union Hay and Comox.  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Union Bay and Nanaimo.  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m., for  Comox and way ports.  Leave1: Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and way ports.  S-\ils from Nanaimo Fri<la\, 2 p.m., for  Victoria, Calling at Kuper and Tiieis  .shmds, Croi'ton, Maple Bay, Coiwel-  an Bay and North Saanich when  freight and  passeng( rs < ffer  >!oiih S.tai.ich  when tide and weaiher  conditions  permit.  VANCOUVER,- NAM ATWO - LADY-  8. S   ,"   "JOAN"  Sa!ls from N.'in.'iimo for Vincuver  <dnily, exrf pt Sauirdays and  Sunda s   7  tarn.  Saih from Nanaimo for Vancouver.  Saturdays, ns 8 a.m.  Suls from Nanauno for Ladysmith,  Fridays and..Sauirdays" ai 5,30 p.m.  Sails from La lysmith I'or Nanaimo,  S,iiurda>s at 6 a.m.  Sails* from Vancouver for Nannin.i.  daily, except Satu ���������days and Sundays ;i  i.V> v.m.  Sails from Vancouver for Ninainvi,  Saturday   al 2.30 p.m.  TIME TABLE   KFWT1VE  OCTOBER 21st   1905,  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  No. 2-Daily. N... i   Sl> :vaj  AM. l'.M  1O0. 9 <������0. ..Victoria Do. 3.00  ������������������   9.28 Coldstream .... "   8 2k*  ��������������� 10.i.'4 .Komiw'H "   4-iM  ���������' 11 00. I'uniMiu'a,.....    "   5,10  r M i������ m.  ������������������ VI Mb,, .N'tindmo....... "   6.48  Ar 12,153.. Wellington,,.,; Ar. 0.6>  WTSLLIATJ     j,'  TO VIOTORIA,  No. 1-Dttil Nu 8-^nd������j  A������ Mi AiM������  De,  8.00...,,,..Wellington De,8 0  ���������������   8,20 ...jNiiiialm  ������������������   8 1.'  10.02 Dunon'H "  5 0'  ������������������ 10.42 K.Hmig's... .... "   0 SC  " 11,88 OoldMiruain...,.' "   0,8'.  Ar 12 00.,..';. .Viotoria. ...���������,. Ar 7,1*0  Thousand Mile And Commutation Ticked en tale, good ovet rail and itean.ei  lines, nt two and one-half cents per mile,  Special traini and steamers for Excursions, and reduced rites for parties mny  be arranged fot on application to thc  Dist Pass. Agent At Victoria.  The Company reserve? the right to  change without previous notice, steamer*  sailing dates and hours nt sailing,  Excursion Tickets on iiale irom and to  all Stations, good for going journey Saturday and Sunday, returning nut later  than Monday.  J, W. TKUUP, (*on, Hop, tt 0. Ooast bur  0. L, COURTNEY, Diat Pri. k Pata. Ag  NOTICE.  Hiding on locomotive** and  rail  way cam ol  tho   Union   I'olliery  Company by any pormrx   ir  j������er  ���������on���������������except train orew���������i* strictly,  prohibited.    Employees  are sub-  loot io dismissal for allowing *arm  By orritti  Fr Aria* J). Lim*  Manager.  An Offer  iTo All  IPoorly  Paid   men  To every tn.nn, and woman too,  who is stroking alonq[again������i adversity, at'rivn g to ti .Ice the host  of au nnconfr uul .pnxifcioa' aod a  poor salary, <ue Is. tei national Correspondence Schools, the ��������������� trading  and aohieveitientB of wi'-.oli are  known and ho our������d everywhere,  makes thiB <fft.r:-lf yuiiw-il iidi.  cate liy a in .rl: likf this X on  the coupon lv low, which <������uon|.r������������  you prefer, the'L'C. S. firUl at  its own expense and without  obligation on your pan, show  you how it is not only possible,  but actually easy for yon to enter that occupation, not as a poorly paid apprentice, but with all  the qualifications necessary to  command a good salary.  Haveyou enough curiosity  to ask HOW?  International CorrespondenceJ  Schools, Scranton Pa.  Box 249 Victoria, E. C.  Please explain, without further   obligu  tion ou tny part, how 1 oan qualify  , for it lur-.-er salary in  t.he  poni-  tim; before which   I   have  'marked'X    :" :    :    :  Bookkeeper  Std/i ���������������������������ritpher  A i   Writer  Sh> w card writ, r  Window Trim'r,  Mi-ih, Druughts'n  O'- am, Designer  llHisirator  Civil Service  *>i������mist  Textile Mill Supt  E euuioiai"'  EKsl:. E g.neer  Telephone Engineer  Eleo   Ltght'g Supi  Mechau.   ��������� Eugun-'r  Suiveyor  Statiou'y Engin ������������������ ���������  Civil    E.gmtei  Building Contrac'r.  Archil ec'l Dra'ma>  Aroiiifcfcct  StrucS'l.   Euginei-'  Bridge     Eugin. is  rTuremaii   Plumb r  iVI'mijU   E':tfinefii-;  MW^N.W.'.XAWW^.fcW^  Cumberland  HotEi__���������  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND   'SECOND     STREET.  CUMBERLAND  li. 0.  ^lus. J. H. Pikrt, Proprietress.  When in Uuiuberlnnd be sur<������  and bi ay at Um Cumberland  Hotel. b'irbt-Class Acconiocla-  tion for transient, aud permanent boarders.  Jample Rooms and Public Hall  Run in Connection with Hotel  lUtes from $1.00 to $2.00 per day  E,  EMDE,  (!)  H  H  oo  H  Fl  Po  0  H  ra  z  (!)  P  Ui  %  ill  ml  <  (0  ft  p  Ll  CO  LU  i  o  >���������  o  S  Oumberland,  Al  ���������    - '     ���������������������������������������������.'     .      /  A  BOOK THAT NO FARMBH CAN  AFFORD TO SB WITHOUT  FARMER'S  JL.1XJD  VETERINARY:  RUIDE  Oompiled .by the Agricultural Editors  of the Family Herald and Woekly  Star of Montreal,   at the request  of      Hundreds      of    Readers.  IT  CAN  BE HAD  FREE  The most complete Faimers'  Handbook and Veterinary Guide  ever issued. Simple and practical information of the greatest  value to every farmer.  Three hundred and fifty-eight  subjects dealtVith; every one of  interest and many of them illustrated.  Our    pecial  Offer  Wp offer a full year's subscription  to the Cumberland News, a full  years subscription to that greatest  of all Weeklies; the Family Herald  ;an^HVeekiy-Star^oMlontreal~in^  eluding their beautiful picture,  "Queen Alexandra. Her Grandchild  ren and d. gsl, and a copy of "The  Furmer'd Manual and Veterinary  Guide", all f<>r $2 00 A sample  copy of the picmre and book can be  ieen at this office.  UNION BREWING Co,  NANAIMO B.C.  The yearly return of t.he Bock Bf,er season is   of interest to the  brewer as well as the public, and tho  ~   UNION BOCK BS^R FOR 1904  Will again ebow tbat special care has been taken in the manufacture of the superior  article. Tho Union Brewing Co.'s Book has beeu breweed for a number of months  aud stored in tbeir famous cellars until it has reached the proper Hge, and is uow  ON DltAUOHT AT ALL HOfELS.  " Ptg. & Pub Co.  Cumberland     B. C.  Jollylnir Ilia Worahlp,  The mnyornl chair of n ooitnln towi,  jrna oooupiod by n pentlomnn of gnmt  SoneroBlty. Amonu tho npplicantH whq  ������oujjht relief from lilm diirlnjc Iiis tcuuw  at olHce wns n woll known loi-nl cbarac*  ter, who naked tbe loan of a tew pound*  to buy ��������� donkoy und enrt nnd net up In  Hie rng and bone biiNlnim '  "Well, Tiro," said the mayor, "If I give  yon tbls monoy bow nro you going1 to pny  mo?"  This wns a poser for Tim. but a thought  itruek hlra, and ho blurted ont;  "Woll, yer worship. If ye aro kind  enough to give me thc money I'll t������������ll yer  what I'D do-ril mono the donkey after  rer worship."--Tit-Hita.  When In Courtenay Stay At  The Courtenay Hotel  Evory convenitin'Mj for gueais.  The Oential Hotel for Sportsmen  None but thc Hest of Wines and Liquors  at thu Mar,  RATES  REASONABLE  Uohn Johnston,    Prop  ^Engineerings  Mining Journal  NOW IN ITS im YEAR  Tbo leading mining prtorttoM ot  Mm world, with Um atronicwt MltforlAl  ���������taff of any teohnleal publication,  ���������abtertption M.00 * year (tuclud-  ing U. fl��������� Canadian, lfeslean poet**.),  netaplm eepy tm. *fteA Use Book  Caulofua.  ftaue*T!m������ ornca  ���������OlPwfttmt. NawVark  Obtainable in Packets also in bulk.       The best value in the nurket.  LOCAL AGENTS���������Cumberland,  Courtenay,  Messrs Napier & Partridge.  Meesrs J. MoPhee & Son.  THE HUDSON'S BAY CO.,  DISTRIBUTING AGENTS,  VICTORTaTBTO"  before people send  away.  \dvertise in the News, its as good as writing  a letter to your customers.  Jot Department.  .mmjS)   i ������������������������������������������  Bill Heads, Letterheads, Noteheails, Enve.  lopes Programmes, Circulars, Butter wrappers  Posters,   etc., etc., etc.  EBgBCgU-l U--"-* ��������� 1.1 W  umberlEind  PK1KTERS and PUBLISHERS *tf*333^f^^  The Heiress of  Cameron Hall.  BY LAURA JEAN UBBEY  Aathoi of "Miss Middkton's Lorcx," MA Forb&fcfen Man**  *Ztt" 'Daisf Brooks," Ettu. Etc  A' faint, choking cry broke from  Helena's white stiffening lips. She  tried to turn and fly, but Heaven it-  Belf seemed against her; she had not  even power to turn her face away,  or to .fall on her knees and bury It  . among the pitying crimson blooms at  her feet. Like one fascinated, her  Btrained, terrified gojze never left the  stranger's face.  His eyes were fixed curiously upon  the plant he had been admiring. One  moment more he would raise his  eyes to her face���������unri then! ah, dear  Heaven, she dared not think what  Would happen then!  She knew him at the first glanco  While the sun shone, the birds sung  and the roses had wafted their perfume about her on the summer air,  her doom had overtaken her! It  Was Mark Forrester, the reckless,  passionate, artist lover, whose last  Words had been to her, "Never prove  false to me, my darling; for, if you  were, I should kill myself���������perhaps  both  of us."  Slowly he raised his eyes to the  girl's white, ghastly face.  "My God!" He cried out hoarsely,  in a voice that was scarcely human.  "Helena Heathcliff, I have found  you a't last!"  And in another instant, with one  bound he had cleared the low iron  railings, and had gained her side.  CHAPTER XV.  iJ  "Helena    Heathcliff,   I have found  you at last!" repeated Mark Forrester, hoarsely.  Then for an awful moment, while  the birds were singing, and the sunshine drifted down upon her terrified  face, there were profound silence be-  -tween-them������������������ : ������������������~  As  a frightened dove stands terri  fied, mesmerized, before a deadly serpent, Helena stood before Mark.  His anger-distorted face, livid with  aroused passion, was terrible to see.  Helena^ was pitiful to behold in its  palo, pathetic loveliness and unutterable fear.  A wild, insane idea flashed through  her dazed brain to deny, her identity  ���������to cry out surprisedly: "You  must be mad; we are strangers who  have never met before. I am not  Helena Heathcliff. I am Ollie Cameron!," Sho must do it to savo herself.  But the words refused to leave her  lips; sho could only stand thero in  the sunlighC, her largo, dark eyes  fixed upon his face, a world of unutterable horror and dread in them,  Beforo Mark Forrester had tlmo to  utter ono word of tho torrent ol  wrath that was raging in his heart,  tho door of the hall opened suddonly, and Vivian, stepping out upon  the porch, called sharply:  "Holona! Helena! where are you?  I want you at onco!"  Vivian's voico had betrayed her.  It was useless to deny her identity  now���������quito useless���������and a deathly  despair crept ovor her.  "Ono moment," criod Mark Forrester, grasping her white arm rudely,  "and with a grim, sot purposo in his  glittering eyes. "I must hare an  .���������Interview with you, my (air, false  brido that was to bo. Why did you  fly from mo, trample my love down,  break my heart and leavo me?" ho  criod, sternly, his oyos fairly blazing  down into hor guilty soul.  "Helena! Holona I Aro you coming, or shall I como down into tho  garden after you?" called Vivian's  Impatient, shrill voice.  "I���������i���������will toll yuu all, Mark; but  not hero���������not now," broathod Helena, faintly,  "I shall nsk you to Invite me into  tho Hall," ropliod Murk, grimly, unconsciously tightening his hold o(  the beautiful whlto arm���������his heart  throbbing madly with grief and bit-  tor pain.  "Oh, no, no! Not thero!" crlod  Helena, faintly, "I will como to you  in tho rose-nrbor to-night at eight,"  and In an Instant sho had wrenched  herself froo from his grasp and sped  liko a swift-winged bird over the  prortnsvwi.nl, across tho roso-bordorod  tnrrnro, nnd dlsapjtcared through the  door-wnv.  Like ono dazed, Holona groped her  way uloiig iiiu corridor, hho beamed  liko ono stricken suddenly blind.  Vivlnn utood gnyly chnttitig with  a lndy. Kho presented tho lady to  Helena, hut tho girl's bruin Wns too  if-ii 't.t.    it,    nun.v.     i.tJ������n|,J U.t*(U      uio  name, and she added, carelessly:  "Look In nt tho parlors nnd recop.  tion room beyond, nnd seo how you  like tho decorations;  it is a perfect  bower of rowes.  Eager    to escape Vlvtnn's curious,  hull       k<iW-,    ll'.'ufi.l    f,;iNM-rt    (titO    tllO  parlor; only tho roses will bear wlt-  lir.s*   Vlli.11  |,.t)i|ilUird   llii-lo,       lit;W   hho  fell dizzily buck againM tho bank of  blooms, crushing them ns (.he fell.  Hut their pt>rtnmc ntifled her, Wild,  sobbing cries fell from her lips oa  .he nukod hwwlf tn ond fro on her  her.  Oh? lf the hand of fato had been  stayed but another day���������only a few  moro hours���������and she would have  been Frederick Castleton's bride.  And now her doom had overtaken  her���������cut her o(I from all joy or hope,  just as tho cup of happiness was  held to her famished lips. And in  that one hour of bitter repentance  she suffered tenfold for that ono  thoughtless act of folly committed  ���������ay, a'hundred-fold. That one act  of girlish folly���������of wearing Miss  Kirkwood's pink-silk dross to the  skating carnival, and all the tragic  Rorrow that had accrued in consequence.  Fate had brought her fa������e to face  with Mark at lost, and his revenge  would be complete when ho dragged  the skeleton from the closet of tho  dark past and disclosed to the world  that the girl whom they had known  as Squire Cameron's daughter was  an imposler, Helena Heathcliff. She  who had dared claim a dead girl's  heritage was but a poor New York  sowing-girl, os ambitious as she was  beautiful, and had made this daring  strike for glittering gold and position.  Men would turn from her in wonder, and young girls in horror, while  Froderick, her heart's love, would  ouraa th������ day his fair, honorable name had been coupled with hers  upon the lips of men. -  Her prayers and her entreaties  would be useless. The voice that  had always had for her nothing but words of tenderest  love would cry out against her as he  spurned her from him ana tore himself from her frenzied, clinging clasp,  and left her ,,. an outcast at tho  -world-s-mercyr-praying���������for~-deatrw-^-  An hour later, when Vivian entered the parlor, she found great clusters of roses torn from their fastenings and scattered about the room,  their petals ground deep into the  white velvet carpet and Helena lying as white as a snow-drop among  tho debris of rose leaves.  "Their stifling odor, must' have  overcomo me, and I must have fallen  against thom," Helena explained,  trying to speak calmly when she regained consciousness.  But Vivian know it was something  besides the odor of the roses that  caused it, and that made her ..faco  so ghnst'ly and her eyes so black  with terror and caused her to cry  out in nervous fright at every peal  of the door-bell:  "Is it a stranger calling for mo?"  Tho dusk crept on,- the stars fixed  themselves in tho sky, and tho broad,  full moon was riding liko a luminous chariot high In tho heavens,  shedding a golden radianco over tho  oarth, aa Fredorick Castloton wended his way, bli tho and happy of  heart, toward Cameron Hall.  On tho stops of his club he met  his old friend, Herbert Ronwick..,  "I am so happy with tho whole  world," ho told hlmsolf, lmpulsivo-  ly, "that I ought to mako overtures  of friendship to my old chum who  has lost what I havo won."  All the world scorned joyous, for  was not to-morrow his wedding-day?  and by that tlmo on tho morrow,  plenso Iloaven, ho would havo won  beautiful, peerless Helena for his  brido.  "irerborf," said Frederick, touching him lightly on tho arm, "would  you mind walking a short distance  with mo? 1 should liko to lot bygones bo by-gonos; I would bo pleased to renow tho old friendship."  Horbort Ronwick laughed a harsh,  bitter laugh.  "(!o your way, Frederick Castloton," ho crlod, fiercely; "you Insult  mo by Imaginings I could bo friendly  with tho man who bus wrecked my  llfo and stolen from mo the only woman I could ever love,"  "I am sorry you look at it in that  way," replied Frederick, with pained gruvlty, "If you had been nuccussp-  ful in winning my Helena's lovo T  should havo bwwed to it as tho will  of Iloaven."  "I mnko no pretense of being a  saint," retorted Herbert, "and I can  not help hating you with all my  honrt, nnd T IIve with Iho one hope  when t.e folded her in his roving  arms, and how she shrunk from bim  as he begged her eagerly for just one  caress, and a song later on.  "You must sing to me, (Frederick," she whispered; and, when he  laughingly consented, a vague wonder swept over his heart at the music she placed before him;���������one of  Moore's pathetic melodies that has  brought tears to many a one's eyes.  Yet with his clear, ringing tenor  voice he sung louchingly, while Helena listened with breathless attention:  "Come rest in this bosom, my   own  stricken deer,  Though   the   herd     that havo    fled  from thee, thy home is still hero.  Hero still is tho smile that no cloud  can o'crcast;  And a heart and a hand all thy own  to the last.  "Oh, what was lovo made for, if 'tis  not the same.  Through joy and ��������� through torment.  through glory and shame?  I know not, l care not, if guilt's in  thy heart,  I know tliat   I love    thee whatever  thou art.  "Thou hast called me thine angel in  moments of bliss,  And thine angel I'll be, !mid the horrors of this;  Through tho furnace unshrinking thy  steps to pursue,  And shield thee, and save thee, or  perish there too."  There were tears on Helena's dark  lashes as he finished the sad love ballad.  "Oh, what was love made for, if 'tis  not the same,  Through    joy and   through torment,  through glory and shame?"  quoted Helena, tremulously. "Oh,  Frederick, my love, never forget  those words!" she murmured, faintly, and with something like a moan.  "You are trembling and mr-  v.->us,     dear,"       said F:ederu.k,  drawing        her white hand  through his arm; "come out  into the moonlighted garden. I  can talk to you best under the tender light of the moon, with the odorous roses about us."  "No, no!" cried Helena, drawing  back in sudden terror; "the air is  too damp for me!" She remembered  the dreaded hour was drawing near,  you write that cruel note that I  must learn to forget you, tor you  never could be mine? I could not  live without .you, Helena, and my  one thought was to find you and  make you take back those cruel  words that burned like letters of fire  into my tortured brain. When I  came back to New York, with my  heart burning with love, to clasp  you in my arms as my own little  bride, to be parted nevermore���������and  Prudence put that cruel letter in my  hand���������I wonder it did not slay me  as I read it through. Can you realize, Helena, what I suffered? Do  you understand the fiery, awful pain  that flooded my heart and drovo mo  wild with despair? Oh, Helena,  there has never been a love like mine,  Night and day I prayed that I might  find you and Heaven would give you  back to me. You must redeem your  promiso to me���������you must be my  bride, for I can never give you up."  Oh, how the night wind seemed to  thrill with his eager, impassioned  voice!���������the very hopelessness of his  despairing love would have touched  any other heart; but the face ot the  lover who was even then awaiting  her in the parlor came between them.  Without doubt Frederick was even  then wondering why she did not return. "Speak to me, Helena," he  cried, glancing up into her cold,  white face, and dark, frightened eyes,  "have you no word for me? let me  hear your voice���������say something."  "You have hot given me time,  Mark," she faltered, with a piteous  quiver in her sweet young voice; "I  am sorry���������oh, so sorry that you love  me as you do, Mark���������for I���������oh, how  shall I say it���������that little note told  you the truth. I can never be yours,  for I do not love you as you love me.  In my heart there is only grief and  pity for you, not love." He dropped  her hands with a hoarse cry.  "You promised to be my wife,  Helena!" he cried, "you have no  right to break a solemn vow that  was recorded on the angel's book in  heaven.    You dare not do it!"  "I know that I promised to marry  you, Mark," she sobbed, "but I did  not know my own heart then. It  was a promise given upon the impulse of the moment. I had not given one thought to love or marriage.  I did not comprehend what I was  saying, no more than I understand  what the wind is whispering to the  sleeping flowers. No, no, Mark, it  would     be a sin to marry without  <.Very~wellr"we^ill=stay"h^^  said Frederick, drawing the slender  figure down beside him on the sofa.  "Why, where is the ring, Helena?"  he asked in surprise. "Why do you  not w������������r it?"  "It is in my room," replied Helena, her face flushing and paling  strangely: "pi-ay excuse me. I will  go to my room and get it."1  As she spoke, the ormolu clock on  the mantel chimed with slow, measured strokes, like the warning, voice  of doom, tho dreaded hour of eight.  And Helena knew that MarSc Forrester would be waiting for her in the  roso-nrbor,  With a white faco, Helena turned  from the mnn she loved with such a  mad,'passionate, deathless love, and  walked slowly from the room; on  tho threshold sho paused and looked  back with a world of agony in her  eyes.  '"I will know that you are waiting for mc, Frederick," she said,  "and I won't bo long���������no longer  than I can help."  Tho words did not strike him as  particularly strongo or wistful then;  ho was thinking how dearly she  loved him.  Liko a vision sho flitted down thc  corridor, unobserved, as sho  thought; but Vivian saw her,  ond hoard hur murmur, as  sho glided Bwiftly onward through  tho corridor and out into tho roso-  gardon:  "Heavon holp mo, I must make  hasto to tho trysting-placo, or he  will como to tho houso for mo!"  CIIAl'TEtt XVI,  It was a clear, beautiful night;  tho moon was ut tho full, and by its  bright rays Helena could sea the tall  figure of a mun walking impationtly  up and down tho path that led to  tho roso-arbor.  Ho did not hoar her light footsteps��������� the wind among tho trees  drowned thom,  Sho went up to him timidly, put  out hor littlo cold whito hand, tremblingly touching him on tho arm as  sho said faintly, "I am hero Mark,"  Ho turned swiftly, and for an Instant they stood facing each other  in sllenco In tho cold whito moonlight.  Ho had como thoro to upbraid her  in tho stormiest words that a tramp-  ?!. T0V.tn\Rl!rJ'0 ^!!'U\.f.ft.'!l,.^.J,Car^ ! ****&*������ 'riis W������V  mVn*'hrst.nnrt  '    '"     '"'    '" "       '"   looking nt tho beautiful face In   tho  l.V  iit'LHtliig, lu      JilS     bHiollietia,     Um  threat thut ho wuh uttering.  "It is useless t'o nsk you to como  to my wedding to-morrow, thon?"  asked Frederick, sorrowfully. "I am  ,. I I        IT    .1       ...     "  M*,4W������    ������,���������   ���������      ���������   ..'..,      * * \,. .. . .   ., .  Herbert Renwick t'urnrd, with a  tnuttored curse, and, without casting  one backward glance at tho haivl-  somo, pained Saxon faco, strode angrily down tho street, whilo in tho  clear, bright moonlight Frederick  Cun tic ton pur 'led hia way thotigh*-  fully to Cameron Hall. Helena met  him nt lhe door.  "llow strangi.-ly nervous my darling Is," ho thought, but then ho  supposed that ail young girls were  just a trilling bit flurried on the evt  before their wedding-day, witb veils.  l*nrt������l knees*, wriilintr out"thnt" her    orange-bloseoms   and bridal    finery  sin had overtaken bur, and fata bad \ to JlU*nrt *n- ���������. . ., .  showered a deathly venjewee  upoo ' ~Mt n.otk������. MW *SWSI ^W  moonlight, framed in tbo soft ringi  of glossy brown curls that tho wind  blow carelessly near him, all the  old love returned a thousand-fold,  Who was tho idol of his ������Tot:eii  heart, and blast od dreams of lovo;  tho one lovoly girl whom ho would  love with evory pulRation of his  throbbing heart until tho day ho  died.  Ho held out his firms to her with  a yearning passlonato cry. "Ob,  Helena, my love, my beautiful love!"  he cried, "why did you forsake me?"  and beforo sho could prevent him he  was kneeling at her feet, clasping  her ice-cold hands In hts own trembling ones and covering them with  burning klsws. "Oh, my love," he  cried, unable to choke the hitter sobs  that    jro|0 to hi* Uph "bow $ould  'But my great love would win  yours in time," he cried, with pitiful eagerness. "I would be your  very slave, Helena. I''would"'work  for you by "night and by day; I would  paint thn greatest pictures that have  over been given to the world to win  fame for your dear sake. You  should have diamonds, silks and carriages, and nil that women's hearts  hold dear. Oh, Helena,'I would lay  down my life to win yon, I love you  so."  "Foor . Mnrk!" sobbed the girl,  frightened nt the despairing cry that  fell from his lips, "have pity and  spare me,"  And ns she raised her clasped white  hands in tho moonlight he saw the  diamond gleaming like a star on her  finger, and tho sight seemed to turn  the blood round his heart to ice.  "That, is not tho rlmi I placed upon your hnnd, Helena!" he criod,  hoarsely, 'jwhero is mine?" and ho  looked down upon hor with dark,  threatening eyes.  "I���������I threw it away," -she murmured, faintly.  "Did some more fortunate lovor  placo tho ring I see shining thoro upon your finger?" ho nsked, harshly.  "Answor mo!" Sho dared not answer him, sho dared not tell him tho  truth, for, through tho swaying  bronchos of tho trees, tho night wind  Boamod murmuring tho torrlblo  words sho had hoard ovon in hor  dreams, "Novor be falso to mo, Hoi-,  ena, for if you woro I should kill my-  solf, perhaps both of us," And now  tho man who hnd uttered that vow  of vengeance stood boforo hor with  thnt fotnl question upon his lips.  Again his hoarse voico broko tho  ominous sllenco: "Tho promise that  you would bo my wlfo stands registered in heavon," he repeated, with  terrible earnestness, "and you must  keep that promiso, No othor man  shall ovor claim you," ho crlod,  hoarsely, "for you aro mlno���������initio ln  lite, and I will claim you by right of  my groat lovo ln another world,"  "Oh, Murk," sho pleaded, "by your  grent lovo I nsk you to sparo me.  I���������I can not marry you."  "You shall marry mo and koop  your promiso, Holona Heathcliff," ho  ���������aid, crushing in his hands still firmer tho llttlo ice-cold hand upon which  Frederick's ring glittered liko a star.  Helena Heathcliff���������ho hnd called  her that���������then ho did not know that  f,|if������  ������'n������   (lotlort   Mfi'o   l*,,'!vv\������rnr\   r������<">" -  ho had not found that out yet; how  her poor heart lluttcrod at the  thought I porhnps fato would deal  kindly with her and let her outwit  him yot.  If Heavon would but grant her a  little Hum���������only a lew moro Hours-���������  then she would bo Frederick's bride,  and he would tako her for away out  of harm's way, without ovor knowing how nonr her toot hnd been pressed to a proclpieo which was crumbling benonth her.  "Uivo mo time to think, Mnrk,"  she crlod out, faintly, stnggerlng to  the nearest tree nnd leaning htwvily  against it for support, "give me a  day or two to think clearly; you  havo bewildered, stunned mo,"  A gleam of joy pitiful to behold  broke over his haggard fate,  "J. knew you cntsld not be ������o cruel  as to send me away, my heart's  love," he murmured, brokenly, hia  voice thrilling with his great yearning love. "You shall have time to  get over the surprise of this sudden  meeting; I will come again in two  days more," he cried, joyously,  "and then, my darling, you must tell  me that, you are ready to be my  wife."  It did not occur to. Mnrk to ask  why she was. at'Cameron Hall, or  what she was doing thoro,  Tho next words he uttered almost  made Helena's poor guilty heart  cease beating, nnd cause her to fall  in a dead faint at his feet.  "I hear there is to be a grand wedding nt Cameron Hall to-morrow,"  ho said, carelessly enough, "and I  do not suppose you could give mo  any time until yonr friend's wedding  is over, could you?" he asked, earnestly.  "No," returned Helena, speaking  the word with a terrible effort. It  was strange that he did not know  by her quivering voice that there  were something pitifully wrong.  "I shall not come until the morning after Miss Cameron's wedding,  but I do not know how I am to  pass the time���������my heart will be on  fire. Tell me all that passed since  I saw you, Helena," he cried, putting one arm around her slender,  trembling waist. "We will spend an  hour together, walking amid the  blooms in the sweet, soft moonlight,  and I will tell you what I have  bought for you on the Jersey  Heights. Ah! an hour will be too  ehort to tell you."  As he spoke the clarion tones from  an adjacent belfry rang out the  hour of nine in measured strokes.  A great cry broke from Helena's  lips. She had been there an hour  already. Heaven pity her! whero  was Frederick? what would he  think? She tore her hands from  Mark's grasp in terror too great for  words.  "Not now," she gasped, "not now.  I must go back to thc house before  they miss me," she was just about  to add, "before Frederick, my lover,  comes to search for, me," but checked the words an her lips just in  time. "I must go now, Mark," she  cried out in agony, "in two days  more you will be here again."  "Give me but a few minutes more,  Helena; no man can part with his  heart's love so hastily and coldly.  Ah,  TTntonn.,-whnt. would  T nnt     (rjvn  for     but one kiss from those lips,"  ho added, wistfully.  He was grieved to see how sho  shrunk from him,1 still he did not  mistrust.  Together they walked up the path,  with the cold white moonlight falling pitilessly clenr down upon them  through tho branches of the swaying  shrubs  and  overarching trees.  Neither of them detected a slight  motion among tho shrubbery. Neither of them saw the toll figure of a  man, with a dark-robed form' clinging to his arm, who stood motionless among tho shadows, watching  them with tlie whitest, "of faces.  "Aro you convinced of the fidelity  of your beautiful love now?" cried  Vivian, triumphantly, as she clung  still closer to Frederick Castleton's  strong arm thot trembled oyer so  slightly; "whnt the oyos seo tho  heart must believe," she added, with  a littlo wicked laugh, "nnd you havo  soon for yourself, Frederick, You  hnvn given your love to a girl who  would marry you for wealth and  position, A girl who would stoop  to a clandestine meeting with somo  lover whom she loves as she will  novor lovo you. You hnvo boon cleverly duped and drawn Into lovo's  alluring net, but none nre so blind  nfl he who would not soo and bo convinced,"  "Stopf in ITen.von's nnmo stpp,  Vivlnn!" groaned Froderick, "I  would Rooner believe l.hn whito ti-xig*  ,plf falso than to bcllevo Holona  'WSnehwous and faithless to mo, and  "to-morrow  our wedding  day,"  Civilisation nnd the Knfllr.  On baro feot, of which tlio skin grow  ���������o tough ns to onnblo him to run over  tbo sharpest rocks without flinching,  tho old Knfllr could oaslly walk, as  fast ns a horso trots, fifty miles a day.  Tho Kaiur who still goes bit ro foot can  do bo today. IIo used llltowiso to bo  ablo to got a light���������the "boy" who Is  constantly bothering ono now for  mntcli08-hy rubbing two sticks together, Now lio ls us liolploHS In tho  dark as ourselves.���������Pnll Mall Gassotto.  Doubly ICmbnrrnaalng-,  Suitor���������Bog pardon fpr Interrupting,  but���������I���������or-linvo just (Wino���������of���������thnt Is,  I have just beeu speaking to your  daughter, and slio referred mo to you.  Old Gentlomau���������Geo crlckots! I won-  dor if thut girl thinks l um made of  uiouoy, i'uu um ubout Uiu ioiticUi  bill collector sho ham sent iu today, If  sho doesn't marry pretty soon I'll be  bankrupt      ���������"' i  European ro.vc.ti Aiming,  The tremendoui doraands for trtll.  lory which are reporXod from the  groat Krypp foundry in Germany can.  not como alone from tho actual bob  llgoronts in the far cast. Tho very sizo  of the orders mentioned Indicates aa  much. It U apparent that other powor*  are arming themselves at ronowed  preauuro, doubtless ordoilug uow  equipments of artillery as a result of  lessons learnod on tho ueld In Manchuria. Germany would seem oo the  faco of things the power chiefly con*  cerned. Thus the ruinous waste goes  on, and "the armed camp of Europe*  grows more and more a reality. ��������� GUMBERLAND NEWS
Cumberland, B. C.
The  Miracle   Taut  Nature  Performs
When Suakttrn Occnra.
There are certain arctic animals,
dark coated in the short summer, that
in winter turn pure white, thus matching the snow covered landscape and
escaping settee and barm.
This change of color, this protection,
effected no one knows how, Is wonderful, as wonderful as a miracle, and
yet a kindred change of color, a kindred protection, happens among mankind every summer, and nobody ever
notices it.
When the pale city people go out ln
the summer sun at the seashore or the
mountains the light attacks them
fiercely, flrst reddening their skin,
then swelling, blistering and scorching
it. If they kept in the sun enough,
and if no miracle occurred, the light
would kill them finally, burning off
the skin first and afterward attacking
the raw flesh.
But a miracle does occur. The skin
changes from a pale color to a tan and
on this tan the sun has no effect. The
sun may beat on tan colored skin for
days and weeks, but such skin remains
always sound, unblistered, whole.
Thus nature works a miracle. Tbe
white skin is 'suffering, and nature,
aware, somehow; that a tan skin is
sun proof, changes to tan the white.
How does she"do this? Where did sbe
learn that It was wise to do this? No
one knows. Only the fact of tbe
miracle remains.
To prove this miracle���to prove that
it is not the hardening of the skin,
but the change in its color which protects it fsom sunburn���is an easy matter.
Let a pale person, unused to the sun,
stain one side of his face yellow, and,
leaving the other side untouched, go
out in the bright summer sun for a
couple of hours. The one side of his
face is no tougher, no more hardened
than the other, yet the unstained side
will be inflamed, blistered, while the
tan colored one will be quite cool and
to mankind as inexplicable and as
wonderful as the miracle of the arctic
animals' change in the winter *rom
dark coats to snow white ones.
Dodd's  Kidney PXIs   Enabled
Him to Steep in Peace.
Grand Work They Are  Doing   Eor
Thousands of Canadians
Every Year.
Tabucintac,    Cumberland  Co.,   N.B.,
Sept. ii5��� (Special),���Mr. II. J.
Lee, postmaster here, is one of the
great army of Canadians who, rescued from pain and weakness by
Dodd's Kidney I'ilis, arc shouting
the praises of the great Kidney
"Yes," the postmaster says, "I
Want to express my thankfulness for
thc great benolit 1 have received
from the use* of Dodd's1 Kidney Pills,
"My trouble wns huving to urni-
nate'too freely. I bad , to rise
eight or 'ten tiii.es each night so
that my rest was broken, My feet
and legs also swelled. Then I got
Dodd's Kidney l'ills and I took six
boxes all told.   Now I am aU right.
"Itwill be a comfort to me ir by
making iny case public I can lead
some other sulTerer to Iind relief in
Dodd's  Kidney Pills.
Dodd's Kidney Pills always cure
Bright's Disease. They also annually bring relief to hundreds of thousands of Canadians who are bothered  with  earlier  Kidney  Troubles.
"Of course your -wife always insists
upon your doing her bidding."
Henpeck���Gracious no! Whenever
she takes me to an auction sale I have
to sit perfectly still.���Philadelphia
Prevent Disorder.���At the first symptoms of internal disorder, Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills should be resorted to
immediately. Two or three of these
salutary pellets, taken before going to
bed, followed by doses of one or two pills
for two or three nijhrs in succession,
will serve as a preventive of attacks of
dyspepsia and all the discomforts which
follow in the train of that fell disorder.
The means are. simple when the way is.
"Tommy Figgjam���Paw, what is the
connection between "burnt offering"
and "sacrifice?"
Paw Figgjam���Close, my son, close.
For instance, you will usually see the
Wall streeter who has been burnt, offering to sell his stock at a sacrifice.���
Baltimore American.
Catarrh fer twenty years and
cured in.a few days.���non.GiwBa
Jnmes, of Sernnton; Pit,, miyat "I hnve been a
martyr to C��tnrrli for twenty yews, constant li��wk-
Ing, dropping in tho throat unci imin in the head,
very offensive breitth, I tried Dr. Asnew'a Catarrlml
Powder, Who first application cave instant rel'ef,
After uaing u few bottles I wus cured. 60 cents.���1
nd E
Two Severe Cases Which Illustrate the Extraordinary Soothing, Healing Virtues of
Something about Mr. Vogt Who will
visit the C. E. Convention.
Go-operation of Societies is requested
To Make Meetings Splendid
Those who have charge of the arrangements for ths Christian Endeavor
convention to be held in Brandon "on
October 17, 18, and 19, are looking
forward with intense interest to the
part to be taken by Mr. Von Ogden
Vogt, the General Secretary of the
World's   union Boston.    To Mr. Vogt
"What is the race problem, pa
"How to get home from one."���Judge
A Medicine for the Miner's Pack.���
Prospectors and others going into the
mining regions where doctors are few
and drug stores not at all, should provide
themselves with a supply of Dr. Thomas'
Electric Oil. It will offset the effects of
exposure, reduce sprains and when taken
internally will prevent ancl cure colds
anc] sore throat, ancl as a lubricant will
keep the muscles in good condition.
"Do you really think I begin to show
my years, Ella?"
"Do you want me to answer frankly?"
"Why, yes of course."
"Then, let us change the subject."���
Cleveland Plain Dealer. .,
Scores of people do not think of
trying Dr. Chaise's Ointment for
bleeding piles because tbey have used
so many other treatments in vain
and do not believe tbeir ailment curable. It is by curing wben others
fail that Dr. "Chase's Ointment has
won such a record for itself. Itwill
not fail to promptly relieve and completely cure any form of piles, no
matter how severe or of how long
Mr. James Uriah Pye, Marie Joseph
Guysbnrough Co., N.S', writes : I was
bad with bleeding piles for aboutfour
years and could get no help. Dr.
bhase's Ointment cured me in a very
short time and I cannot praise it too
highly for this cure. Mrs. Thomas
Smith was troubled with erysipelas
in the feet and legs and was all swollen up. I gave her some of the ointment, which took out the swelling
and healed all the sores. She had
red many   treatments   before,   but
none seemed to do her any good. I
am telling my friends about tiie won.'
derful cures which Dr. Chase's Oint.
ment made for Mrs. Smith and myself, and would say that it is only *
pleasure for me to recommend 60 excellent a preparation."
Wherever there is irritation, inflammation, ulceration or itching of
the skin Dr. Chase's Ointment will
bring quick relief and will ultimately
heal and cure. On this account it is
useful in scores of ways in every
house for the cure of eczema, salt
rhevm, tetter, scald head, chafing,
itching peculiar to women, pin worm?,
piles, and all sorts of skin diseases
and eruptions.
Dr. Chase's Ointment,; 60 cents a
box at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates
& Company, Toronto. To protect you
against imitations the portrait and
signature of Dr. A. W. Chase, the
famous receipt book author, are oil
every box of his remedies.
Leads to   Consumption Unless
Promptly Cured.
Many a young lifo might be saved
from consumption if simple anaemia
were promptly treated.   Anaemia is
the doctors name for weak, watery
blood.    When the blood is in this
condition the lungs have no strength.
The whole system   begins to break
down,   Then the growing girl slips
slowly into decline, until at last the
cough sdarts and her doom is sealed.
Dr. William*' Pink Pills can cure nil
weak, aiiivmoio people without doubt
or difficulty.    Thoy  actually make
uow, rich, health-giving blood���they
euro anaotnia and prevent consumption.   This has been proved in thousands of casea,   Mrs. Edward Cochrane,   Morriton,   Out.,   says :���*'Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills cured my daughtor Matilda, whon I fult that hor caso
was almost hopeless.   For moro than
a year she was a sull'oror from anao-
niia.   Sho gjndunlly grew weak, wns
subjoot to violent headache, and dark
cirolos appeared undor hor eyos,   Shu
was melancholy, had no appetito and
coui'il timid of facing constantly tired.
At dill'oront times she was treated hy
two dooMirx,  bub with no improvement,   As hor caso progressed,  alio
was attacked by violent palpitation of
tho heart, ana a sull'oeatlng ohort*
nnss of broath,    Sim had a deathly
pallor, took cold oasilv, and continued to (looline in weight, until I folk
fcluli sho wan In a hopeless decline,
Ab thli* tlmo my attention was called
to Dr. William*' Pink PIIIh,   ami I
began giving1 tlintn to her,   Sho hud
not boon taking tho pills many wookn
when hor appetito was greatly Improved, and thin won tho first sign
that  they  worn holplmr hor.   She
continued   tho pills  until   sho   hnd
taken eight or nlno boxes, whon sho
was again tlio plcturo   oP healthy
girlhood.    Every symptom  of hor
troublo hnd disappeared, sho has In-
crowed in weight, and Is strong and
robust.   Hor recovery Is looked upon
a? marvollous, for tin*doctors thought
hev f\"n h"r>f!(��<���" "
Dr. WUHiimn' Pink Pills will envo
any oann of bloodlossnoss jush nn surely as thoy ou rod this case, Tho palo,
anaemic need only ouo thlnir���uow
blood. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills do
only ono thing���they mako now, rich
iiui-HoiiiK blood, Tiiav i*�� why Ur,
Williams' Pink Pills curo all common
dlfloasos llko nnaomla, headache* and
baokachos, Indigestion, kidnoy troublo
palpitation ot iho heart, neuralgia,
nnrvous troubles, and thoso gpoolnl
ailments that make the lives of so
inaiiv growing girls and women nils.
orablo. Be careful to got tho ffomilne
nllta with tha full namo Dr, William*'
Pink Pills for Palo People on tho
wranpor around eaoh bo*, if In doubt,
tend direct to The Dr. Williams Mod*
lolne Oo., Brockville, Ont, and the
pills will be tent by mall at 50 contf
a box, or *\x boxet for $2.60.
was uue^rTulurge- measure the success
tiuit attended the Baltimore convention
in July of this year. With infinite
care he arranged the details of the
program and selected men from all
over the Christian world to take the
most important parts. Mr. Vogt,
though only 26 years of age, is a man |
of remarkably matured and sincere
ideas, and to this may be attributed
the success that has placed him inaa
position of first importance in Christian
Endeavor work. When it became necessary to select a successor to Mr, John
Willis Bacr as General Secretary, the
Union executive the first consideration
was, to secure a young man. The
further requisites were that the man
should be a college graduate, a Presbyterian in faith, a Western man, and a
layman. To find one embodying all
these quulitics was not easy, it Mr. Vogt,
who was born in Chicago, had taken a
thorough courso in tho public schools
there, and had graduated from Bcloit
Collegd, Wisconsin. Somo of Mr. Vogt's
friends in Chicago rccommonclcd him
for the position of Secretary, Ho was
summoned to Boston to give an address
on "Citizenship." It was his first
public address, and ho prepared it on
the train, while on his wny ot the
eastern city, lt .whs a splendid success, and ho was aftorwarcls chosen for
tlio position at n salary of $2,500 a
year with occasional increases,
Much of Mr. Vogt's time is taken up
in^vimting conventions in'������'nil parts of
America whero tho work is active or
needs strengthening, Mis extensive
knowledge of Endeavor work, combined with his rare natural abilities
as nn organizer, has provided him with
i\ vast fund of information, and make*
lilm a convention worker of iiihihikiI
value, lie h n clenr and fluent speaker
com billing practical, suggestions with
pleasing eloquence, His mind mid
hoiiI is thoroughly engrossed in his
work, and his ontliUHiiiHin is well seasoned with sincerity. At the Brandon
convention ho will take u prominent
part. On the second and third day
of tlio convention lie will conduct
".Schools of Methods.". These are features of the program which have never
boforo been attempted at Manitoba
convent ions, and tliey are nmtlo possiblo only by tlio presence of Mr.
After visiting Brandon and Winnipeg
Mr, Vogt will proceed to Boston, whoro
ho will report on tho respective merits
of KoiiHos City, ho* Angeles, and
Minneapolis tho'four cities wanting tlio
International Convention in JIH)7.
Manitoba endeavorers are all anvinns
that the Convention bo held in Minne-
apuli.i und h in piupuM;tj tlmt a petition
bo drawn up and endorsed by tho
Brandon Convention requesting that
tho "Flour City" bo chosen. Tho
co-operation of tho Saskatchewan and
MHl'rt'i   fonveritbuiu   ���������*��   �����(. t\y   >���<
quested in this matter. Any communications on the subject should he
addressed to Mr, J. L. Bond. Winnipeg,
The posters announcing the convention dates havo been sent out to
societies and to the r.illuviv ngent..
Tho society secretaries should see that
they are prominently posted up in
their meeting rooms,
ilf" lldONEV.BI$CWITXCAND\v CO; J '\
^l';-;''!;';^-v!STRATr0RO.;-'CANADA':"? ���. "',.1
Prom the
Ovens to You
We bridge distance
with our moisturc'proof, ������
dust-proof packages. Halifax and Vancouver are
brought to the ovens'
doors. Farms and small
towns are put on the same
plane with the big cities.
Mooney's Perfection
Cream Sodas
are packed in hygienic, airtight
packages, fresh, crisp, delicious���
and reach you in the same condition, no matter where you live.
and note the Pure Aroma of the Tea-
Garden.   No Tea oan compare with GOLD
STANDARD.    That's why it is
"Guaranteed the Be
$18-00 PER WEEK
The master printers of Winnipeg
having decided that they could not
afford to work their plants only eight
hours a day, have declared their shops
to be from this time forward OPEN
SHOPS, and will employ non-union
0r any unioa pduter who will work
the regular fifty-three hours a week.
Just Common Sense
:AU Warner
should assist Nature at those times
vhen the system is upset, thc nervous tone low and a feeling of depression or languor exists. An experience of over so years warrants
the statement that no medicine
gives such prompt relief as
Sold Everywhere,    In boxes 25 cents.
Mlnard'a Liniment Curat Burnt* Etc
w  im u No mmi
"Nova Scotia Wool
U fumott* for lu aot tneii and ���ttttngth.
TU* ocean air���the climate���tiie rich
grating 1��jiU���glvta aa eUitlclty an��l
���llkinefi and Wrength to tlit wool,
tbat li luiMlnji iu wool from other
Tht only Underwear In tlw world,
made of Nora Scotia Wool, U
That U one renmn why "StanflcW*
Unihrtnkablo" If toft and comfort'
able���wean ao well���hoW�� ita ilia pell-
oe��a-��nd U absolutely unshrinkable.
Wear " Stnufleld'i" thU wlnter-
U yu** waul iiuukU, aud
comfort, and durability.
"What is tho difference between history and fiction?"
''Well," answered tho unbelieving
porxon, "ono grout difference -in that
fiction frankly owns up lo bting largely
untrue."���Washington Star.
A   modern   weapon   In  tho
battle  for   honlthi-r-ir nuimm \m*
(alum your ritiiilH nf liiHilth, (hn Htmiiiirh, (.nil U
('irturlt)H J'"i wllli Iii'Uki'Mmmi, il)>i"'l|-,hi, wiil
ncrvmiK |ir��hlritt Um, Kont li Aiiicrlciin NVrvlm* In thn
w?('H|xiii loilrlvK (hn ennm> from hi" HtroiiHlinhl "(it
Um |ni!iit of tho lniM'iH't," troiU'h hy tmnuli, Imt
Mvlft mnl Hiiro, U ulwu>�� wUw,-4
r^MosoR (awakening with a Hinile)~l
dreamed I. was in bankruptcy!
i Abraham (e.seilcdly) I'or heaven's
stake, dreams always go by contraries.
You are going to have hoiiio niinfortunu.
���Moggondorfor Hint ter.
Mlnard't Liniment
for    tale Every-
Extract op Beep
will simplify many household
difficulties, reduce your table
expenses, and add several dishes
to your daily menu without
additional expense.
"Culinary Wrinkles" tells
how to use Armour's Extract
of Beef iu the kitchen, at the
chafing dish, and in the sickroom, Sent postpaid on receipt
of name ancl ���address aud a
metal cap from a jar of Extract of Beef. Sold by druggists
and grocers.
r/s,vttm ^fr F9XV11\|   n.��. uu
Canadian Cooperative Company, Ltd,
John Me Vicar, Mgr.
Oommlwion Morolunt* md doslen In nil Kind*   ���
of OIU1K,    Con��l��nmuM<   HolloltM.   Write,    ,
I'tiononr Wire ua for Partimilnn, s
Offices, 308 Melntyre Blook, Winnipeg", '
%i LT Special
IO "Ryrie"
fJV" Ml hoi, I''winh ynu wouldn't pn onfj
ami pluv golf so much with that yount
Phou/slo." m
"Why, niamniii, if T didn't do that
he'il Venule   hel'e   nud   talk   it   all   the
Hint).  ���t-inciigo J limine,
Much distress and sicklies- in children
h eniisi'd by worms. Mother draws'
Worm Exterminator wives relief by re-
moviiw the enuho,    Uivo it atrial and
be eoiivilieed.
B"\Vhftt a debt wc owe to medical nci-
eiipo," he mid, a*   he   put , down   the
paper.'*   pM**^. -  , , .     ,
"tJoodf gracioiid! ' *he   pxolaimea.
"Haven't you paid that doctor'* bill
yrt-"  .
This 15-jowol " Ryrie"
movement is fully guaranteed nnd good enough
for a solid gold covering.
Hut wu have widened its
opp^i'fnnhiei for " sorv-
intrmnnkind" bvoflorintf
it for just $15.00 in a i*)*
year {jokl filled case���
ladies'   01*   men'*   size.
DI    T t      III
..Hliutm li.Wi A kvwklik
enlargement means increased values to customers,
ONT. *JJJAT THE CORNER   STOREjGW  ��������� :-  ��������� -^jigaB**^���������" ��������� "      im  ���������)Toy will #nd the rapai Complete ^A9 Q? t&  ijubksr K?ods,   Rain cogfis ������  and Shoes f  for Men .ftVomen and Children in the diatrisjfc. <������  $$   See o^rM^ns Extra Heavy Duck Gurn Boot, s$9g'������fld J������  " crack proof, at ,$7.50  .^aA^^f-^tt^  st  This ic a Risar-inieed boot find wiH give you siUMfaction  c;,"ev.y day.   jjf}  In Blankets our range is most complete. J  fit.' ^X  w������ haye them at $2* 50 a pair and tho direct imported        W  j|5c������ck B^s^ets from $5.50 a pair to $8 50 a  pair."'. .      WI  ���������I   Also IV '$3.q0,   ������3 75;''$4.Q0, ' H50,   and   $5 QO   a' pah.   %  tim  '      '    ' '   ' ' ��������� v  "'"''"   W  s$r Advertiser8who want fchejr ad  f U4 Vffed, " nbotxld  set   c0Py *?  by  b a.m. day Vefore issue.  The Editor wi|Ll not be responsible tor the  tiews, eentiments, or auy errors of composition of letter correspondents.  T^4^14x^414,xT4,4,T^,^4^^i4i'i',^  f       Q  <  ���������S������ yf 3'  Job Work "Strictly C. 0. D.  .Tjai^ent Ads Cash in Advance.  ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY.  Subscription. J."........ $2,ooa year  !57  t-n ^  h Aui?2  Petitions for tl)e reinstatement  jdfJ^Jig^jOj^^rrierpn, one  of   the  jPrpyinces greatesif~^p^tiOTBrHsts-  Aifi fyping largely gi&ned   by   some  pf yiptqriaJe rnqst ipflii]Britial   citir  ferxs.   It'is tfxe   opinion   pf   some  that   the ' present ' board  vvill" pot  accetJt? to the^'request;'" After   the  elections Miap Qftiiieron may  parry  a tpajofjty, wbilg others yenture an  ppjojqn $iat eyen   if  sh<3   defeats I  Jhopfi whqse term expires this year  $hat a majqrity will still bo again?!  hpjp.   ^he drawing controversy i>  pot the real gripyanp^.   It is claimed that Miss Cameron   treats  the  bp^rd,   jnspector,   superintendent,  etc., discourteously and runs things  a������������ she think* they should go.   Syni  pathy seetrjB pretty much with   her  at th<3 South Purl* yfax$, the parents  think that she should not be din������  uiis^d b,wt bimply put) in h^er place,  r-bi^ rbpr,e,s the rub. Miss  Cam-  jarop, knows no  place.    We think  however that the punishment is too  pevere  to  fit   the   ciime.    What  would the Victoria  School   board  havo done in School muster Ediior  BjttpB11 cam   Soot hltn   to  Siberia  probably I  i  *  *  K  W-  wS  Em  t  W  O  31  <2  ������������������������s ������  tm ",  CO m   3  <* cc��������� c  AW������'- ffl  S w c  g 5 '  S ��������� ^f;;  c8 Ift  CO  ������   c  M  H  (5  H  ���������8  a  *5  f  *������  CO f  Ul ?  > *  <  Q  $ Maple   Leaf  Rubber  Footwear  Maplo    Leaf    Rubbers'  are w.ad<Mnuu  Pur;-. Pn >  ra Rubl er, ovit all sfvu^s  *'      ������������������*  and   eizi-s    of   fvtoiUirni^,  .4)  4)  m-\  . ���������'.?::* "^J"~ ��������� "���������;���������' ��������� .   $  ft is not ������00 soon to select your *%.  GIFTS fop CHRISTMAS i  j  'IPtS.  They  LOOK Wi"LL  FEEL WELL  WEAR WELL  Are stylish, neat and durable'  For Sale by  all good',  !ahoe dealers.  *       Dainty things ao Sterling Silver, Cut Glass,  and   *  4? Leather.  4V  4\  % Remember a'Diamond   Ring   valve $  $      $75*oo to be yiven away.-.  4s   Evcrv Pur^clia^eir to the amount of $1 gets a cliance  I      ���������   " "  ' .    I  J. STODDART     The Jeweller. |  4J ������  -v^^^^v^?^???^^^^^^^^?'^^??^^^^^^^  KoyalBartk of Cartada  Capital (paid up),...  Reserve Fund   ,..$3,000,000  .8,000,Oob  J. LecMe Co. Mi,  VAN COUVER    B C  Selling   Agents. ':  t  f  ���������������  ^*_������^_v..  Undivided Profits r,  T. E. KENNY, President.       802,743  E. L. PEASE. Gknkjial Manaah  BRANCH AT CUMBERLAND,  Savings Bank Department:���������Deposits of $1 and upwards i-eceived ;   Interest allowed at current ratus, couipouuded twioo each year on 30:h June aud 3l*t December.  Drafts on all points bought and sold.  A. P. WILSON,   NfA'NAGRR,  OFFICE HOURS   10 bo 3;    Saturday 10 to 12; opeu   Pay Nights 7 p.m. to 9p.m  The present your bus   fifty-three  Sunday,*. TO'^U1??. 1I,pt1 wl!l "^  recur for' aup^r pe.mu.ry,' T)mt  dny ������ho.iild Ufi olwcrvcd in a fitt^n������  fanner.  ThurKlay Nov, 80th in St And-  row* D,ay \Vhcievwi there will be  two or three S.coih, ilvy will novor  fail 10, foreguthHr oh the MOth and  drink a henltb lo Auld Scotia. Wu  nil ow������i a -ei'p delil to Sooilandand  her UiHtiuuioiif, anil to or.eaiiil all  wu nay "diiina forget your auld  mitht'f, ladttie, 011 tbe With. An  effort will iloubt.ltv.������ m- tiiuuti n,y uii  wlio hail from tho "land of brown  heath apd sjiaggy wood," to, celebrate St Androw.fi Day in Cumber-  Und.  Mr R, Grant will ieavo Friday  Ior Vancouver., from whence bo will  return with the GO burse power logging engine lately paiehabid hy  Uio firm.  Notice,  A Shooting Match at tho Riverside Hotel, Conrtciiy, on Ofwi.^v  igomtulay.    holu1  JfQTIOi?' 1$  HEREBY OIVES that  " the unilernotfd li^ve   in������de   applfaa.  tion for a   Hotel'Licente'under the  pfi)vision8  of   thn  Statutes  iu  that  behalf :���������  Renewals.  ^atnuo} .0. Davia, CJiipiu Hotel, Union;  John H. p.ket, Sprinu jjnn. JHf ���������"���������el. Conjox RA  Sacnuiil J, Olitfe, L.n'ue Hotel, I'omox;  Georjje(T. McDonald, Elk Huiiil, Comox,  Edgar W, W>lie, Burdwood Hotel, Bead I.  John Humphrey, Wilnon Hotel, tJii'om Bi.y.  JoS B, Holmes, Pt. Augusta Hotel, Uoinox  6eo Hown, Nelson Hofctl, ipfnion Bay.  EinerRon Hannau,   Wiljows Hulol, Cauii)-  bell Kiver.  Chas. Thulin, Muluspina Hotol, Lund.  H. A. Bull, Keriot liny HottJ, Vtildes', Jjd.  Peter MoPonald, Waveriy Hottl, Shoal Bay  ,T6/}������f.SPjvpr  from   Dun.   MuUmiidd,   Courtenay Hotel,  Oourioiiay, to John Johnston.  from A '.draw Chas.    Uiuuner,    KiveraiUe  Hotel, Courteuuy, to Mioiiuel Poress,  New Lkiknuk;  Hugh Stalker, l.V-ld Point Hotel,   Taldoss I.  The Hoard of Lieemui CoiuinixnionerH will  :iieot to ooBdiitur the ah'-Vf .:,.>[ih:,->.'c.ioo "ii  Priilay, tho 10th nay ( of December  at the Court-houwu, Cuuihurluud, at the  hour o������ 1 p.iu.  JOHN THOMSON,  (.'liitif Luvmei! iri*-'poto'.\  Ciiunix I'^toemm UistrU'-t.  C^inbtrlaiid, V..C,  Novooilmr S8Mi 1905,  ,.. ,t .  NOTIOS  Strayed on my promiso?, one red  ox���������ninrkod.   One red mid   whito  do���������marked.   One red and  whito  heifor���������niiinarkod,   Ono dr.rk Jor-  soy heifor partly blnck aiul wbitt)���������  nursed on both earn.  1     Owii'T!' rimy huvo (Jiinift bv   pro-  I vii.g property and pitying expenses.  )      If not oliiimed in two weeks fiom  i (In 10 wiil lie Hold to pay exponas.  j Mrt- W. Mnttbi.itv>LiiV priviito Iioiue  j Wnodi*id������ CoUngo Comox B.   C.  -  i   Nov. 'Jitirl   lilo">.  '���������GJenurquhari,"   Courtenay.   The  Church was filled with   friends  of  the con*rapting   parties   when   the  bride entered, leaning on the   arm  of .her father.    The edifice had be^n  beautifully decorated   with   chry  sautheaiunis   and sno.wberries   by  lhe young lady friends of the bride.  .C 1 * .'   eteu'iony was performed   by  Rev T.��������� Me.nzies.    The organ presided oyer by Mr W. ^ePhee who play  ed ���������Mendelsohn's   Wedding Mitrco'  on tlie entrance of the bridal i-tu ty.  "TiTe-pTiile~\p3���������very���������beau -i-i-ftvll-y���������|  costumed in  a   travelling   suit nf  blue cloth with piciuie hat-toftiaich.  She was attended hy lier   youngest sister Miss Isabel Urquhart,'who  looked very charming in-a dress. Of  pale blue   mohair   clo'h   trimmed  with applique, and   white   pic ure  hat,    tiie grouni was supported by  Mr A.McLeod of Revels!oke.    After  the ceremony which took  place   at  3.30. a reception was held at"<Jlen-  urquhart" whioh bad   been   tastefully decorated   for   the   occasion.  The drawing room was turned into  one gr������nd. showroom for   the   display of 11 magnificent array of pte-  sents,of which a list   is   appended.  The newly married couple Iff I on  Friday morning on the ''City"   by  wayjjof  Nanaimo,   Victoria,    aud  Seattle for Revfllstake where   tbey  will take up 'heir residence,  The following is tbe list of presents���������  Comox  Mr nnd Mrs A. Urquhart cheque  Mr J, K. Urquhart h cheque, Miss  M. Urquharr, one dozen silver des-  eo't and teaspoons; Miss lsuhul  Urqnnart, one dozen silver dessert  knivi'S.and foik������; Mr W. A. Uhju-  luu I, silver berry Hpoon; Dr and M rs  Millard, Bilver iminnahulo difU  Mi.s Meor*''"-', Crocheted fm-eirintor;  Mr and Mrs W. II liobb, Silver  iijoiiiiti;d butter di.ili, ist? and Mrs  (j, G. McDonald and family, silver  coffee spoons; Miss Holmes,  half dozon table napkins; Mr and  Mrs E, H P-ivis, silver coffee sjioons,  Mr and Mrs wmMa'thewson, silver  biscuit jar, napkin niHis ������nd ������aU cellarsj  Mr and Mrs T. Cairns, hand made  pillows slip?, tabic cover and curtain  holders, Mr'nnd Mrs W'vn Roy, ch,e(iue;  .Mr and Mrs David IhJy, cut ^lais Vip-a;  Miss Ida Piorcey, set. of doihesj Miss  I'icii.y Ure dnily; Mi-s l-'anny lii<.ircy,  jjin iabliion, Miss n.ihncl, line ccinrfi  piece, Mds Halliday,einhi'uiilercd i.ciitic  pieci-.; Miss McPhee,   einhroidiired   sola  cushion: Miss Machin, souvenir spuon;  Mns Berkeley, soia cushion; Mr W, S.  McPhee, brass piano lamp; Mrs Willijjan  f  Vaucouver, ^  Cftpt and Mrs Patterson, silver cake pla e  Mrs M B Letson, silver  teaspoons;   Muster  and family,   travelling   case;   Miss    M   j LeiBou, hraBS poker;  Mrs J W Armstroii;;;  sofa uiishiou.  Miirgin, ^i yer thimble; Mrs Horace  Smith. Lice handkerchief; Mr and Mrs  A S.ihiiond, bronze inkstand; Mrs Fletcher, j������in cushion;  Cumberlnnd  Mr and Mrs T, L. Davis, silver bonbon dish; Mr.md Mr< VV. H. Anderson,  silver su^ar tongs; Mr and Mrs C. M.  Tarbell, siiver pie knife and tea' kettle;  ��������� Mr and Mrs J. \V, Bryden, cut wlass vase  Miss Tarbell, silver photo iraiiie;  Uenman I bland '  "M TTBiTT-M-rr-AT-iVlxrVW -Iffiir���������s*iTyer-Tfisl^  set; Mr John   McMillan,    silver   buuer  knives; Miss McMillan, nut bov.J; Miss  Mahe! MfM'illan, silver crumb ti ay and  crumb scoop.  Nanaimo ' .,  Mi and Mrs \Vm Sloan, siiver tea  service; Mr and Mrs H. Mc Adie, silver  trav; Miss Zvtuy, pin cushion;..Miss Muir  embroidered centre piece; Mis.-, lianiett.  pincushioii.  ,,   Ladysmith  Mr \V. C. Akenliead, embroidered table  cover ind centre piece.  Vicioria  Mr and Mrs J, Gibson, silver marmalade dish.  THIS B-O.  Headquarters!  POM  Every tiling: ln Mn������lc  From  A Pijino Ho n Soiujj  KoveLsloko  Mr A MoLeod, carving set.  WM*3gaff^aE^aa^^  %  fHE PE10--; OF FT., un ha?-  ing dropped lately and sq  that our Pauons may havo  the benefit of the decrease wa.  will from Saturday, 25th inst.  reduce the price of A'read'to Five,  Cents a Loaf or 21 tor $1 cabh.  MINCE STBAK PIES  ' every Sa urday  Three ....for 25 CentB.  CAMPBELL    BROS.,  Dunsmuir Avenue.  . IS AT���������  4Fletcher Bros!  93 GOV'T       STREET  Victoria,  B.C,  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������  ait*  Vial  IS JLX.jJ-1 ^7"B ASE  TIJeJT a cliiinca to show you thai  J we nl xvaya pl������ris������ our cuHtotnem  by supplying them wivh Uio BlCrtT  MMATS nt tlie lowo.H niarkot  priuus, A irjal order will convince  ynn,  THE   CITY  Meat   Market*  W. W. MoKAY, Proprietor.  V  !l *  li-    LJt.'.lI.     ....      ,1..     . I.  ..... t ���������,..: .     -.,     Ui,.  Millinery, we will uilow 10 per c*nit  discount.   Simon f/.������i?*r & Co. LtJ  CUIVIBERLAND  Meat Marke  The Best Gifts for Xmas and  New  Years.  Japanese Goods ������*  You will heamnz'fd ������t those Hrnuiiful (lootlfl,  e  ir  ���������o~  Tho mitrrii'tro took plnco' on  'lliuit-'*\iv, Nov, ^.iidut in*' ['re.-Ly'  teriin ('Inii')' y-nnlu \ohol Mr John  j I). McLwnnno of l!evfd>U)k������, uuu oi  | Mr Allan Mt Unmin of Cape Ureion  J N'ova S?i5i������iia. and Mini* Gforpinn  1 i'u - rui'e (*'������|iiHart,H;o luldiiti^iiti t  .'  "      ���������' .   * !���������"."     t  ninh'trr    m  Choicest Meats  (Supplied at Loweav 4������iiuru* i'ncf*  Vegetables  A  Livat Variety  will'-always ba  in btcvk ;   ftleo 11 eupiily oi  !      *ym> a ������*m *        ���������  *resh Fish  1 will l������o on Dialo every Wednejiday  I       ')'. '!��������� ;��������� .'.���������f-o i������.   i't  ii.iT.Xi i!1',' :'."t",..J    n,id  M uriUm will bo yrmi'uily dolivcruL  , McPhee 4 Son  riuii'uuT.u^.  World Of Fine Arls.  Large wtoflk to arrive about the first 10  dnya  in   DccewUr.  1 havo a low HKiiipifr* iu <?>'<.<.������ 1. ul ,..v.iv;.t, 1 " 2 **?'..::%'}\:in^'*  C'TCouui and ohon*e y������mr Knodq and leave your ordur wtth mo.  K.  Shibata  WATCHMAKER and JEWELLEU  sc.


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