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The Cumberland News Oct 10, 1906

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Array / A^r^  -T7"   -- 4 *  .<..-/. .'���������'���������>:;**���������-  Lt������aciaKtv������TX������"������PB������.-^P eTV*ixaaa^_r.tr-.vu������  : *_Vi=H KKs.'WW a������*S������_t������iMtiS I'  THIRTEENTH.  r-&-v  0?    ^^v  "���������������r-(Mx A *���������*    /       ^  CUMBERLAND,   B.  WEDNESDAY     OCTOBER,      io      iqoo  ife_>%������aijj'������feW^3.  ���������-'���������V  ������.^-;*.^.������:'.UW'*ivy--*t������*.,'--������.-^_W^rc-Jt*������  f*  *������rrii^.ajcra.-.'.i.&.w.*������<*.>M^^  We are now showittjrftKnfawes-t and ro;\M Uo to-Dnt't Goods, io  MENS :PURNiaHINffiS  Special Value* in SAKFORDB REAPY-TO-WE AR CL(>TH-  ING iii Sergev, Tweeds and Worked''.  Hundreds of Sa'nptas hi cln>cvv iron; in our.  Made-To-Order Department  Wo Guarantee Stylo, Fit aud Finish.     Satisfao.iou aH>urud by buung your  Fall Suit at The Big Store.  [���������jfriamw ,ximUjaj.mti>oiHati>������7mnvmi*jtanns^  j'';'  SI  The Tweed'Ha  h  in Black and Wine Brown (Hard Felt)  in half sizes. o  All the Newest Shapes in SOFT FELTS  A new line oi Mtma and Boys CAPS  Smt-mtXareXLVKWIX^  met������x*emWma������v*iJxa^^  Extra.Specia!'..Va!tie "  in Meias fine Lambs Wool  UNDERWEAR,   (silk striped)  "pursuit,   $2',5Q  ���������"Overs'hirts, Sweatersi Cardigans, Working QJoves  mmm:mra������vaciaimim3mtiwmm!vvm.-wmtmJ^^  vamamxKmiviKaiKuamsmcmlsmaiMxmiftimmiae^^  20 Gases of Rubbers and Gum Boots  to   hand   this   week, to be Bold at tbe lowest post-ible prices.  See our>4BVERSTICK",Eubber8 for mens wear.  Sole Selling .Agents for "AH America Shone",  ���������"'IO  ���������ntm^BLMVUBfrtirmmvr&amw ararj*KnxMma.M,iiii mwnwiajs  OTIRLO  ^f^^^.-^^^'^^^^^^p-W'f^^^w^rx'  ?^wi?v^wMW^^  */$\  pXT  O  5  i ���������  '���������", If-vou.-w.vt satisfaction in price and material PLACE  YOUR NEXT .ORDER WITH  um.  ?"!!������!  Cumberland B. C.  I  t  - Ottawa 8th--One huhdred men  and m nsar.liiriO}"!?.! &n.d dtJit.chraont  Iks yo ho.ew f".-ni '.ttftit Ottawa to  mi^u/a to c:kV. tht -tril'i  Tt;;, lOrHu-rs ;tro in po-sscss--  ion oi tho cav; mill looay Shoo!--  injr betwoon the strike breakers and  strikers took place, .Several have  beeu killed.  Nanaimo, 8th���������A coal bed has  been discovered on Gabriel Island  Iti? believed that a company will  he formed and a shaft sunk to tap  this coal phortly  London. 8'h���������What ie claimed  to he the largest coalfield in Eng-'  land has h<>en die-covered., It if  said to cover an area of'lOO square  miles and ie estimated fo be worth  a billion dollars  "Nanaimo, 8th���������After an idleness  of many months Brechin Mines re-  BU-med operation" today. Two bun  dmt and fifty men are employed today but there will be work for half  a ihoupand int-ide of a month if pre-  pant caieulations of the management hold goud.    .  WILL SEND TO EAXONS  A young bueinebB man of the  towo, who believes in strict business.  "thioB, and-consequently' .deplores  ihe practice -eo commonly followed  j*a^er*>f^eiHl+Hf?���������^a-w-������>y���������-for-  Local and  Persona!  *jj"  ttrraiB  rtoves*-*  We arc showing as fine goods in  thc above as can be bought anywhere  for the same price.  g(V>ds which can be procured here,  waa one day ���������approached by "a settler in a manner iniggsstive, of its  being quite acceptable,"' should,  aforesaid young" bunne'sp man i-ee  lit to pay fOif-mtion^o aaid .'settlers  da us?,hIer \vW h 'a viaw to mat.ri mon v  B������').sirjo.������6 however,., is tlw? young  man's creed, so to avoid complication and to.forestall what seemed to  threaten an actual prop^ul, "he  ������aid "I am not a marrying man*  at least not at pr^Kont. You have  cows and things to soil, I havo  goochv, Then I want a wife. I shall  send to KaionV for ine. just ae  you now send there for the poods' I  carry".    Tluit settled the argument.  The Orange You;.:; Br it ;;;';���������-    intend    giving    a  ��������� AlASQu'iiliAi^i-iJ-'.  BALL soon after Pay Day,   Pui-ti'-  ..cniare later.  The,;)'-ual Harvest Festival was  hold ,������������������! Trinity Church on Sunday  iho edifice being suitably'decorated  "The Paims" was aung -A morniuH  and evening aorvices by Idisb Ramsay.  Mr James Abrams was a passenger to Nanaimo and Vancouver  last week.  A Hindoo was brought up from  Union Wharf last Sunday suffering  from a crushed foot. Dr Staples  amputated part of two toes and fixed binr up so tbat he os in a fair  way of speedy recovery.  Miss Edith Smith sustained injuries by a fall from her bicycle so  severe as to prevent her taking her  Bchool class on Monday.    ~"  . Miss Nettie Nicoll, daughter of '���������  the late Capt T E Nicoll at one  time a resident of Cumberland,  was married in Vancouver on the  2nd inst, to Dr Seymour Txaynor.  On Oct 5th at the   residence   of  the brides father   Mr Jas   Crump,  Miss Mary L Crump was united in  marriage~to~lI r~G^TTutclTingTRev"  Mr Chrietmas of Cumberland oifiei-;  ated.  well made and will  the purchaser.  rou require any of the above  If yc  44  lime us a cau  urtMtMtf���������iw wmw*  m^amm*it*mmamwmammmm  AWNIVisaiUAT-y   OF   A   ^NiaUS)  ysreTiruTxow  Stiulontii ofthe Inun national (torrocpond-  eno-j^uh-n]: in am' around Cumberland aro  ruuoli intf.r.-if;-!ii ir. the i^l^linidon of hho  lJVh annivr.' ary of tlio Ki'hooola whioh in  to bo hnl<! in Sum ,oq, Venn,, on Ootobor  1(1, auil W" iuli it it .ikolyuouio local jnuiioiit  will attfiiu).  The I.".' "rivit'oitdl C'orronijotvloticn SoboiiU  now nii'.'n iiio.'o :>i:,ii i.iii> Cii.u...ii,i (...' o..iU������*j*  tion, oovoi-iuii iilni",i(,<:vcry hnuich of wcwly  all of tho -iflt Ituo <i������ trtt'lo-a funl j>rofij;,������ioiiH  Up tothi! pi'OHuut timoSS.OCO tttuduuCH luvn  oithi'f fi>nijii(,i."rt 'h i 0<>urm"������ for which thoy  oiirujK'o or titibninij.il portions Hibuioo/f  2t!S Ui)0 nilicr'tiiiliiim-i hnve oniii|ili)fi)ii thn  Httuly "f Kwtlu'KmV' <il( i>h uoal, nnd draw������  inn i������ul>j'*nt.������.    Ifl.'lt 'ilnn In, iitubtdinijKoiuu  0 Liu. Im \{-'io. ryflmini in whi world, huvo  ������in>U'. cm.iViHw's w '< h <l'.r >S. nook im thu ia-  ������truption of ihr;- nnniiiM'-i'.t, firnmou, ma.���������  oliinl'tu, iii;i|KOtnrs ind   .������������liflr  oniploynou.  Tlv ������ii<l������.isprt'.jd pructii;-: results of tlio  w-tU of thin gri'iit "hwiiio mdy" uuivumity  in dctn-iiHt- itod by %ho stc-t that iluriiiK t a  1 ���������t 12 in-Y.i-.hi 'tu-ff.tni* e.t .J,000 r.^oitc ot  inoii.'ihi'I nil ry or al"; ���������<) nunt in poiiition  hnvn boen rraHitwul from .tndcats.  J'htiiiriit nhulctit onroii it���������-thtin a com-  in in Inboior, now a iniuu Mipbrint������n<luut~  is oxpootticl to hu prtwiiii u i aro also repro-  scutMivo ������tud. ii t������ in imhi tec turn, oivil,  olootrio,.l, infctiAnical and ������t������am enginoeriog  Oi������t*tiU^, wn^..... . j,   wvt  ������v v������������  Mrs Robson wife of Rev Mr Rob-  son of Nanaimo who resided in Cum  herland some years ago, is visiting  Mrs L Mounce,  Mrs ErneBt Halliday of King-  combe Inlet arrived on Thurau'ay to  visit her sister Mrp J B Bennet,and  her relatives Mrs J A Halliday and  Mioses Kirby at Comox.  Mrs Chas Whyte has recovered  from the������effo,cts of a recent operation and was able to leave thii hospital for her home last week.  AUcntiwi i:'> called lo tho .Col-  'egiiito Sch��������� ..m ad in thin isfue. The  lontf re.aidoiice in Victoria ojf tho  head master, Mr J" W Luing, and  his pronounced puccbbb as it train������r  of tho young, is suflicient recommend Uion for the establishment.  In connection wiih tho school, Mr  Laing has a cadet cuhs, and tlie  corps, when ac'.ing an a guard of  Honour upon tho vhil of JI, E,  tho Governor Gonoral, oallod a  warm compliment from the dislin  gnislu:d visitor. Anyone (Jenring  a good education/and com furl a ble  quartorfc for ih ir boy������ cannot do  bettor than mini them to the Col-  lt'i'.iate.  Dr Ja? Gillftapin wa^ regiaiored at  the Dominion Hotel Viotoria last  week.  Tl . d-*.y will !>.. uJ.-i  with uppropn-  C  ��������� i -      r ��������� a  *j *\  y i  ���������t.i '".T'lis-'i o-d mi ������nt(-*-.:������ii������tr ������ii(hiJil������i  of  iii ''-���������'.:������������������������������������ \ ������������������ j'.. \t,i;J' ji. ���������[������������������?'���������'������ 'iir,>\ yslvlhi'  ho:>.''-"H*lv t-i'X'b- ���������:,-    i  i i>rr>:tifi,;  &*.i*isii!a^ mmt  f\w h*"* t**t&  it ���������    ������������������t-.-i.i, roU Itf  i!i.i t .a,..sift,  *'l  ������'���������'    t"f    [?rir,..i  in  w  v* .  tlf f rorii/idon* of t������iiid������nt������ *cnt in   frftm   c������"Jii.v  ]'i , p������.; oi Uu. iivil'i-,*. v-tli;     A   bunjuktlo  *     it -    -i  t~>,  * *  'm ,  ^* i    *jr-.;an   '{oinuto������������  lor   C*toutaay at  M ! CarRphel'f  FOR SALE  A iarg������, *ivuil huilii huuiii. tn  airabie r������������jiienctt part  ol ciiy.  bargain, for cash.  Apply this olfloo.  J..-  A  i'... frit nds of Mr Joluitdc Bun  v.iin::������n will be plwiiHod to iu'ar that  ];..: \,-1 |������:.;iy r������v;ovcnii|������   from   the  ->,  i,ii.i Ht*<tainft������.t its a runaway a  *,U'<rt time ago.  (*������t vetuK J. r the ������> Y li M&KjUu-r-  adc, loon after pay day  e������f������..v������.  k ���������<��������� :^<ff{,'K -i:. ���������������������������;���������/ aw.* $ '*i  m    - O I  v*I"I*,I*mW*,I***I,,WwImI,'I,"I*%���������ImI,,I'"I**W'wi'  WEDDING GIFTS I  As a Gift Store thoro are no rivals..;  A Glance in Wiudow or Show Casov  , will coiiTince.  '    A Suitable Gift as low as $1.00 aud J  'up to goOO.OO ���������'  ���������--.;-  uSterling Silver, Westminstai"  Chiming Oiocks, Silver Plate  Leather  Goods,   aud   New   ^,  arriralB in Bich Cut Glasa.        _.  Bowie, Wappies, Gream and  Sug-ar, mustard Pots, Salt  0ella:3, Decanters wine and  sauce, Water Jiottlee, Finger  Bowls, Tumblers, Ueiery  3Disihe8, Marmalade Jan, Pitchers, Vases, <&o. &c. &c,  1_>���������,.M.^...^i.,,..i  ,..���������  M^JI M.Mt.1 MIIMWI  STODDART  The Jeweller  Never cloned. No Holidays (not  uvun on Tucaday aft'.nioou, Night  Boll)   I'rlocp l������s������i than elaowbero.  UosigiiB HUipusned nowhere,  ^HH*H~l-l**lHH"r>,H������  The Coiicert *o have been given  next weds, by-inn Indies of Trinity  Church has 'noon po-.itponcd.  Anon wa- born to Mr and Mra  T lvloncks on Tuesday. Oct 9th  Mr Wm Creech, who wtxt covuHsei*  ed wiih the Colmist for a number  of yoius, \rn-y iicovi i-uyiug th������s City  and Dint lien a bu.-:ine������c vi������lt While  in Cumbi'i'Iatid he has been the  guest of bis sister. Mr������ Jas StowarL  Among othor passengers hy train  iiiM night, wei'w nuiiced- Mr and  Mrs J Uryilon, Ut* T Kirwood V>ni  couver, cit*i John Blunt net liuy*  i..,,n.Mr,J Fr.n..r, Mra T Wilnoii,  .Mr lhsbop, Judgo Harrison, Alj  K������anck.  Mi'-8.1 McDonald waa a paiueng"  er outgoing this morning.  .uf.i ixuut ji parte w\tit\ put*  grcHHing invoiiiumy on tho Camp*  hdl River wharf, ovor 100 piles having hfton driven   almidy.   Bhould  thi- vfi'ivlln-r bold al    all    I'ood.   no  dtih'cuUy v.iii   bo   (>xperleuct)d   iu  uni,!_ieiin^ tli*-* Btr.lctUti;.  TVr, V ������nnt! Hriton* have a   lit a  j eom'MittM' o������. :ho Alafqu^raueUali  M������ ; 'X ih a tun-gone coneluHlon ������h������t  it f .ift.nr v.ii. U, an iiiimanie hue  co*..  '.* THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  NEW SOCIETY WEEKLY  LONDON    AMUSES   ITSELF   WITH  AN EXOTIC, THE THRONE.  Beautiful New Literary Publication Has  an Imposing List of Editors, Including Dowager Duchesses, a Princess  ��������� and Other Notable Personages of  { King Edward's Court���������Scope of tho  f    Paper and Ground It Will Cover.  English society has launched i'tsetl  Into journalism in the form of a very  exotic literary weekly production, entitled Tho Throne. It costs a shilling.  It i-s printed on thick white paper, each  page "being richly embellished with illustrated heads or artistically decorated frame designs, or filled by pictures,  plain or colored. The cover is of yellow  parchment paper, with the title surmounted by the royal crown in gold.  TheJThrone's manager or managers,  who keep 'themselves steadfastly in the  background, might well call their paper  an exotic literary production, for the  wealthy people it has on its staff present a wonderful collection of names.  In this first number, for instance, Princess Louise, the Duchess of Argylle,  contributes a very interesting article on  *Art of Childhood," with five drawings  of much merit,  The Duke of Portland sends an article  on St. Simon, with a fine colored reproduction of a picture of that famous race  hearse, the original of which is about to  be presented to the Jockey Club. The  Duke tells somewhat tersely of the merits of his great horse. What is, perhaps,  most interesting to know is that St. Simon's stud fees amounted to ������236,617  ($1,183,085) and the value of the races  won by his stock totalled ������500,000  ($2,500,000).  ji Loyal to the King.  '; True to its name, The Throne is intensely loyal, and its opening pages  comprise dedications to King Edward  and Queen Alexandra, printed *n letters  of gold. King Edward is summed up  as a monarch of monarchs, statesman  among statesmen, an unequalled diplomat and a world-wide peacemaker.  Lady Susan Yorke, and Mr. Harry  Brooke edit a page, with illustrations,  dealing with society plays and players.  Lady Palmer is the editor of "Music of  .the JDay,ILaad.gijffis^a_tO^__nusical ______  to the readers, "Berceuse," a compositla  toy a very beautiful American, Mrs. Natalie Townsend.  ��������� Miss Magdalene Ponsonby edits two  pages of "Drama of the Day." Lady  Brooke, herself an authoress, edits  "Books for the Boudoir," and the Hon.  Mrs. Anstruther reviews the French  novel of the week and takes for her subject "La Rebelle," by Marcelle Tinayre,  with its exquisite miniatures of men  and women painted by a master hahd.  Mrs. Anstruther does her work particularly well.        ,  Lady Troubridge, an authoress of  considerable experience, provides a feu-  llleton with an elopement story "to be  continued in our next," Lady Belllng-  !ham extols upon book plates. "Lady  Lechmere's Rhinoceros Hunt In East  'Africa" is edited by Susan, Counteas of  ���������Mal-mesbury, who Is in control of the  department of adventure. Lady Armstrong and Mr, Leonard Willoughby  tako up treasure houses, and begin witb  Lord Angoator's famous Grlmathorp*  Castle, with superb Illustrations,  Child Kissed by PrinoMs.  : Lady Lytton, formerly Pamela Plow-  den, the beauty of several seasons, edits  and writes on child life, and gives In  ���������the centre of hor article the portrait of  a cherub child, Ailoen Doreem Wylllo,  two and a half years old, and described  as "tho last child Princess Ena kissdd  In this country boforo her departure  for Spain."  Apparently Tho Throne Is politically  of no party, for, skin by side, on opposite pages, Lady Hoymour has a com-  mandatory essay on the Oovernment  and Mrs. Herbert Chamberlain edits a  fvnlhln.-j; nitaok on Hlr Henry Camp-  .bell-JJanneniiiin'H political eonihlnation, j  written by Violet Hrooku Hunt. So you ���������  two both MldeH anil usui tuku your  , choice. The Downier Duohosa of New-  oastle'etllts hIo-IcIi"*, very Hinartly writ*  ton, of widely lemlei'M, anil aeooinpan-  Uia thom with reproiltiotlonn In miniature fin-in of ih" xubjoctH, who In th������  opening number happen to bo Lady  Wlmnrno, who holds tho great salon of j  the Liberal purty; Lady Llangattoek, a  mielety yachthwoman, whoso husband  owjis the .Santa Maria, and Lady U-  ���������otioHior, lhe lovely iluuKhtur of Lord and  Lndy Loniiomlorry, ono of tho great  biMUti.-.s of the y iuiik'.t Ketvratlin and  chatelaine nf a famous Holland houso,  and incidentally a very line rUlo thot.  Tho quarteitu In completed by tho  Marchioness of Unto, hu well known la  nocloty before her tr.ari'lago as Augusta  Jjt'llintftum.  Historic manuscript* ere In charge  Of tho l)..wa������{i>r Uouiite.is J������u������liey, wi������o  lii'i'ni ft...., i,.i,i%li,Lti ...i, ':,.-��������� ii'.i'.s,'.:d  l.-Koiid of iii,! Tiohbiu'iie family. Mr.  jvtl������������ K. W.'tttrt CiKik dlscourseji on "Justice to our National Art." Tho Du-  cht'H������ of Hi'iner.set ami Mr. H. Clifford  <-.,.i>\, ������, ii ���������'--., f>M,������',ntlc vlnrv nf fh^  great ruby, ami Lndy Helen Forbes Is  Interesting In "The Humanco of Her-  ul iry." li'-r arthrlD being brlghu>n������d  with fine illustrations In color, Includ-  Ing ono uf Miliar'h famous "Ophelia."  I Of ��������� Famous Bfiauty,  I.a.ty Vet..a M.ui v.--, a and Dr Williamson tako up thn fascinating subject  ni nilnU'.urc... *,.vi������*{  ,i 1,'V'iy   ���������������)<���������  In  t the centre of t'.t'lr ptxgo ot fJorglne,  ' jiui'hesw of Devonshire, by Cosway, the  I woman who Vox uud had the loveliest  fact* he had ever ������een.     Uidy Colin  Campbell and Mrs. Htuart Er������kln������ writs  of "Tho Romance of Uoauty." and take  <k������ a newng suDject Elizabeth Gunning,  Duchess of Hamilton and Argylle. She  was one of two famous beautiful sisters  destined to make more noise in the  world than had any beautiful women  since the days of Helen of Troy.  Then we find such well known society names as those of the Hon. Mrs.  Frederick Chichester, who tells in  charming style of her recollections of  that grand old dame, I������uly Louisa  Tlghe, daughter of the Duke of Richmond; Lady Onslow of Hengar, who  writes of roses as a professional in  her knowledge of the queen of flowers,  and the charming Countess of Cromar-  tle, who haa three pages in which she  narrates the stirring legend of the UU  tie known Hebrides.  Then again there is the Dowager  Countess of Gottenham editing in conjunction with Mr. Wellington Farmbor-  ough. fellow of the Zoological Society,  an essay on ^Pythons as Pets," written  by the Hon. Mrs. Arthur Cadogan, who  from her own account has passed a  large part of her life in close companionship with snakes and other reptiles,  and who has no fear of the serpent and  his kind.  The foreign element also comes into  The Throne, for the Baroness Raphael  d'Erlanger edits a coming series under  the heading of "Romance* of the  Thrones of Europe," and begins with  that of Ma,rie Louisa d'Orlea.n*_ th������  wueen of fepatn beloved of Charles IL  Also a very Important feature is mado  by the Marchese de Cosentine, namely,  fashions, with beautifully colored illustrations. The latter come from &uch  houses as Beer, Worth, Reboux and  others, and are quite works of art.  Other Alluring Features.  That well known member of international salons, Princess Henry of Pless,  is also of the editorial staff, having a  special department dealing with distinguished women of Europe, and she  opens with "My Interviews with Queen  Margherita of Italy," by the Hon. Margaret Collier. Lady Montagu Beautieu  treats ably of motoring" and Mrs. Williams edits a sketch on "The Art of  Dressing."  Altogether, as you will note, the range  of subjects treated by this new and  unique society paper is very extensive.  It includes motoring, golf, lawn tennis,  hockey, archery, yatching, finance,  hunting, shooting, fiction, photography,  occultism, etc. Besides the contributors  already mentioned are Lady Grainby,  Ranee of Sarawak; the, Countess of  Winchester, the Countess of Portsmouth, the Countess of Annesiey, the  Countess of Orford, the, Countess of  JKjntore, the Counegs of Strafford, Viscountess Barrington,"I^yKni���������h"tleTr<>t  Fawley; Baroness Campbell von Laur-  entz, Lady Carew, Lady Napier, of  Magdala; Lady Llangattock, Lady Herbert, of Lea; Lady Beauclerc, Lary Arabella Romllly, Lady Johnstone, Lady  Colomb,' Lady Sybil Knox, Lady Margaret Sackville, Lady Augusta Fane,  Lady Alice Leslie, Lady Rosalind  Northcote and Lady Beaumont.  Miss Toupie Lowther will write on  fencing and Continental tennis, Miss  May Hazlet on golf. Miss Violet Rowley  and Col. Walrond on archery and others in apparently endless, numbers.  t_*__-l  $VllmwJi\  Sunlight Soap is better than other soaps,  but is best when used in the Sunlight way.  To appreciate the simplicity and ease of  washing with Sunlight Soap in the Sunlight  way you should follow directions.  After rubbing on the soap, roll up each  ��������� piece, immerse in the water, and go away.  Sunlight Soap  will do hs work in thirty to sixty minutes.  Your clothes will be cleaner and whiter than if washed  in the old-fashioned way with boiler and hard rubbing.  Equally good with hard or soft water.  Lover Brothers Limited, Toronto  '53  No Tliorootrhfar*.  " The government established a rule  with the fore������ and effect of a law that  merchantable butter should not contain more than 16 per cent of water la  Its component parts. Thia seems fair  enough, and so far as stopping fraudulent work goes Is necessary, but the  trouble Is 16 per cent, while right  enough for creamery, and especially  storage butter, Is not enough for fine  dairy prints, which need more water  to quicken the flavor.  But the most serious trouble comes i  to the buttermaker who  cannot tell  just   how   to   determine   the   exact  amount of water he is leaving ia the  butter.  We are told that butter may look  dry and hard and yet contain water in  exoesa of the law's standard. The poor  buttermaker is not a chemist, nor  would he have time to analyze each  churning, so he must take his chances  between the devil and,the deep blue  sea.���������Home and Farm.  Gntoa From Guns.  The yeatly Income of Bertha Krupp,  who Inherited tho famous Iron works  at Essen, Germany, is steadily Increasing, lt baying amounted In 1905 to  about $5,000,000. Miss Krupp manages her great properties with remarkable ability. Her business Is expanding, and the number of those depend*  ���������nt on her for employment and subsistence Is now fully 800,000. To protect tbe works sbe hns a small army  of 000 meu, armed and under strict  military discipline. She also hns police and a secret service. ��������� Chicago  Journal. _________________  Kangaroo Hunt In England.  The unusual event of a kangaroo  hunt has occurred near Crawley, Sussex,  Sir Edmund Giles Loder, Bart, ot  Leonardsleo Park, Horsham, has a private zoological collection, aald to be the  second best In the country. Some of the  kangaroos a short tlmo ago escaped  from their Inclosure, and notwlth-  Htnnillng thn efforts of the estate work-  men to recapturo them, got right away.  Tho animals wero seon a fow days  BubHoquontly In St. Leonard's Forost,  and later wero observed tn Tllgato Fur-  out, Crawley, sovoral miles from their  placo of confinement, Tho farmers In  tho neighborhood have 'been somewhat  aliirrwid at tho appearance of tho kangaroos, it being known that tho animals  In thoir native haunts are vory destructive to gr.wa and crops.  During tho last tew flays kangaroo  hunts have beon frequent In tho district, but so fur no capturo has been  mado.  Tho other day a young kangaroo was  found dead In tho for������st, having apparently succumbed to the cold, and the  farmers, who recant the kangaroos as  unwelcome additions to the already  roimernn. tnrm rt"������n, wnnld rejoice to  learn that the remainder had either been  eaoturod or mm wun a auuiiux i*u*t-  Milking Note*.  Commence milking at the same hour  every morning and evening and milk  the cow* in the same order.  The flrst few streams of milk from  .eacb-teatjhojxld^olljejDBJlke^-into the  pall, for this milk ls very watery, is of  little value and Is invariably contaminated, which will Injure the rest of the  milk.  Milk with dry hands. Never allow  the milker to moisten the hand and  teat with milk.���������Oscar Erf.  Pisa In China.  A Peking correspondent says: "It Is  no uncommon sight to see twelve or  thirteen enormous fa-t pigs, with their  legs tied, huddled dose together having  a ride in a Chinese cart with some  sort of light cargo on top of them and  a man sitting on' the cargo. The pigs  are silent and consequently one would  think they should not be objects for  the action of the Society For the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. The  fact is that the animals are too fat and  lazy to make any noise until disturbed  at their journey's end, when bagpipes  are as Italian opera to-the terrific  squealing heard."  Canadian Scholar Honored.  The Council of Columbia University  New York, has recently awarded a university fellowship oi the value of $65(  ���������to Mr. John A.. C. Mason, B. A��������� o'.  Stratford, Ont. The selection of university fellows is mad������ from graduate*  of the leading universities and college,  of America who show themselves espe  otally fitted to purs������e courses of highe  study, and original investigation. Mi  Mason was graduated" with flrst- das  honors in history and political scienc.  from the University nf Toronto in J in*-  1905. He was subsequently appointe.-  Alexander Mackenzie Fellow in th  "eaTnFtfrstitutlonrand-ha^-been-engagei-  during the past y-eaf In research w<������*!  In the libraries of NpwTnrk.  SHATTERED   NERVES.  The Crop For the (kilo.  In planning the silage crop you can |  figure about fifty pounds of silage to  the cubic foot, which will give you an  Idea of the amount of corn required to  111 the size yeu lnte������d to build.  ChooHlnv Ment.  In selecting beef for roasts or steaks  see that the lean Is firm and red and  tbat the meat ls finely grained    The  fat should be firm and white,   Neyer  accept any meat which looks flabby or  discolored or on which tho fat la yellow.    In choosing mutton tho meat  Bhould be dark, with plenty of fat In  It.   Meat without fat shows poorly fed  stock.   If the fat Is yellow and the,  moat seems wot or moist do not accept'  It.   As a general rule all meat should,  be firm, never flabby,  Lamb and veal  should both bo light colored, pale���������veal,!  Id fact, cannot bo too white. '  Known to Thousands.���������Pnnnolee's  Vegetable Pills regulate the action of  the sc'ci'otlons, purify the blood nnil  keop the stomach and bowols froo  from deleterious mnttor. Tnken no-  cohllng to direction tliey will overcome dyspepsia, eradicate biliousness,  and leave the digestive organs healthy  nnil hUoiik tu iiui'l'oini tlnilr functions.  Thoir merits nro wHl known to thousands who know by experience how  beneficial thoy ure 1n giving tono to  tbo system,  An Idea In Mliodes,  Ronlly handsome lump and candid  ���������hades may bo mudo of Japanese rice  papor. Usually tho straw colored la  usod for the foundation, and ovor this  Is laid a cut-out puttorn of, say, rod,  and on top of that ln some portions a  bluo or a rod, the idea being to obtain  a mosaic effect. Tho entlro pattern is  tbon outlined with black India Ink.  Tho frames nro either mado to order  or thoy may be bought for a small sum  at any of tho shoyi wkarft oriental  goods aro sold.  As ��������� foo������ Pr������4ao*r.  Ai ��������� producer of human food a food  rtMry cow is elwut ������>nual to tw* beef  ���������tears, and thi cow hits to t/lrt only ten  q*������m of milk per dny to do the work.  And, besldti, tho cow Is toft, wblli tht  ���������teer U not���������Exchange,  Hot ApnrnprUt*,  Tess���������Young tiilliiuuu tells m* his  flrnt namo Is Nonh. Whnt do you think  of that?  Jess-Old fashioned, Isn't Iti  Teis-OId fashioned? Ita posttlroly  ridiculous. Noah bad sense *nough t������  to In whta tt ralnad. - Philadelphia  Praa������     .            ..  DODD'S- '')  KIDNEY;  '(. PILLS  > ��������� ' l \ X  -    'SHT'S   DI'.,  Made Strong and Steady by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  When your nerves' are out of order  your whole health is on the verge of  a breakdown. Sudden sounds startle  you; your muscles twitch and your  hands tremble; your self-control is  shattered; your will-power gone.  Yourheatl aches; your feet are often  cold and your face flushed. Your  heart jumps and thumps at the least  excitement; you a-re restless at night  and tired when you wake. Your  temper is Irritable and you feel utterly ��������� down-hearted. And the whale  trouble Is because your blood is too  thin and watery to keep the nerves  strong. There Is only one way to  have strong, healthy nerves���������feed  them with the rich red blood that  only Dr. Williams' Pink Pills can  make���������and do make, Mr. Fred Forth,  17 Sullivan street, Toronto, Hays:���������  "I was a complete wreck with nervous prostration, but Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills have made a new man of  me, J had been nervous for years;  tho least noise wolild startle me, and  tlio least exertion would loavo me utterly prostrated. 1 lost In weight,  and physically I wn������ almost n wreck.  I Iind not taken tho pills long when I  found they wero helping me; my appetite Improved, my nerves hogan to  grow steady, and day hy day I gained  until I was ngaln a woll man, My  wolKht Increased twonty-livo pounds  while 1 was using the pills, To any  who suffer ns 1 did, I enn miy that If  Dr, Williams' Pink Pills are given a  fair trial, u curo will be sure lo follow,"  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills restored  Mr, Forth, simply because they made  the rich, pure blond which properly  ikiiU'IhIioh the nerves and keeps them  strong. Thoy will euro nil tho ills-  eiiHim due to bud blood and shuttered  nerves, such as nniwHiiia, indigestion,  henduolios and Imckachos, rhounm-  tiHin, lumbago, St. Vitus dance, par-  nlynlH. gonoral weakness and tho secret ailments of growing girls und  women. But you must always Insist  on getting the genuine pills with Iho  full name Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for  Palo Peoplo on the wrapper around  onnh bnv Hold hv mediclno ���������dealers  or Rent direct by mall at fit) cents a  box or threo boxo* io? <M bo b> w til-  inn the Ur. WllliHins' Mullclue Cx,  lirocUvllIf, Ontario.  ���������wlna On Rapo.  Usually tha plan la but that turai  iboop on te rap* wben It la well grown,  iiyi Profoaaor Thonaa Shaw. Tba  rapo provides mora food when grood  doirn undar Uiaaa condltlona than  when grated eartlar anf then again  after It haa grown up more or loss. Il  li probable, however, that awtne will  do batter on rape when turned In somewhat earlier. They prefer rape leavei  fraon and auccuieot, Sheep fatten bet  ter on rape that haa produced much ol  ���������tin. But rape should not be grated by  any kind ot stock when young ot tfct  iltntg airle iMtrtrti.  wYhy Hot Use Printer'* Imkt '  If one makes such butter as he  positively knows ls good���������he must not  merely think It Is good because It la  his, but know It Is good and why It la  good, and be able to make It just that  way fifty-two times or oftener a year���������  and. wants more customers who are  willing to pay a little more for quality,  a little money judiciously spent lh advertising ls generally a profitable investment���������Exchange.  Cleaning Milk Veaaels.  For scrubbing the surfaces of milk  vessels a good brush should be used.  There Is nothing more objectionable  for this purpose than a cloth, particularly the cloth that has been used for  washing the dinner dishes or the, pota  and pans. A good hand brushA can be  ourchaaod for a few cents.  Tainted Money. ,      I  The really unwholesome money, our  greasy paper currency, tainted with a  tangible and offensively pungent taint,  has long been a fertile subject for the  pens of public sanitarians and hyglcn-  ists. The carriage of infectious diseases by these omnipresent and ubiquitous microbe stages, the dollar bills, ia  -far-more-than~a-possibillty?-New-York-  Globa.  . A Sound Stomach Means a Clear  Head.���������The high pressure of a nervous life which business men of the  present day are constrained to live  make draughts upon their vitality  highly detrimental to their health. It  Is only by the most careful treatment  that they are able to keep themselves  alert and active in their various callings, many of them know the value  of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills in regulating the stomach and consequently  keeping the head clear.  Mnn and thc Anea,  In the Monthly Uovlew, Mr. Paul  Uhlenhutb writes on the blood relationship of man and apes, and describes  how, by means of the precipitin test,  various albuminous substances and  the blood of different animals may be  distinguished from one another. Tbe  test hns also considerable medico legal  Importance, und biologically mny be  employed to ascertain tho relationship  of various animals to ono another. In  this way It may be shown tliat the anthropoid apes are most nearly akin to  mnn, while tho lemurs aro but distantly. If at all, rotated to hlra.  Sunlight Soap ls better than other  Boaps, but ls best wheu used In the  Sunlight way, Buy Sunlight Soap  and follow directions,  Bhonld Have Said Shoes,  "Miss Bnckboy,' said Mr, O'Bull, wbo  bad beon strolling along tho country  road with the lady from Boston, "I  auppose your feot are vory duBty. Permit mo"���������  "Sir!" crlod tho precise young woman witherInglv.   "Flow An** wt\ni������  Is It Your  Own Hair?  Do you pin yoar hit to yoar  own htlr? Can't do it?  Htven't enough hair? It must  bo you <to oot know Ayer's  Hair Vigor I Hcre'itafruro-  dactlon! Mty the icqotiot-  ���������nce retuH In a heavy growth  of rich, thrck,alo������y hair! Aod  wetnow you'll never be gray.  ������t_wrt_^>_4rwi  Art  An  uers ���������*  israui.  sja  W   N   U   Ne.   197  ���������A  \\ (  fef  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  Some illustrations from a dairy and  hay farm near Augusta, Ga., one of  which is here reproduced, serve  Hoard's Dairyman as the text for a  suggestive little sermon as follows:  There has been a good deal of talk  In recent years���������and not without some  very excellent reasons���������about tbe "uew  south," but we are firm In the belief  that the south will not fully come to  Its own until scenes similar to those  here depicted become somewhat common in every southern state. Without  stopping to Inquire at the present time  for the specific reasons why such results follow, we state the simple fact  that in the absence of dairying, wheth-  HOMB OH A GEORGIA DAIKY FABM.  er In the south or north, the west or  east, the soil deteriorates and the inhabitants grow slack and despondent���������  not every individual, but by averages.  On the other hand, in dairy communities the soil improves in fertility, the  crops increase in amount and variety,  markets improve, thrift is apparent  and intelligence abounds.  Too complacent dairymen in higher  latitudes are/apt to forget that the  dairy belt/is rapidly increasing in  breadth as' well as length, and this  fact emphasizes the necessity for  "ab������iTd,bmng"the"old~tools~axid'oldimetlH-  ods and adopting business principles  In the conduct of the dairy business.  There Is no danger of any great or  permanent oversupply of dairy products. The demand for first class milk,  butter and cheese will be equal to the  supply, but with better cows, better  feeding and more Intelligent care the  production must be Jncreased and tbe  cost of production decreased.   /.������������������  THE PARLOR.  tt Is Rapidly Becoming an Apartment  of the Past.  The American parlor is a thing of the  past, according to architects, says the  Cleveland Plain Dealer. No more will  thero be a room reserved for state occasions, such-as the receiving of formal calls, the visit of the minister and  for weddings and for funerals.  "We never take the parlor into consideration any more," said a Cleveland  architect recently. "The parlor Is  merged Into the living room. The good  old fashioned parlor, which was held  In so much reverence in the old days,  has no place in modern architecture.  "The demand is for a large living  room in a small house, together with a  dining room and kitchen. In a larger  house there is usually a large living  room, library, 'den,' dining room and  kitchen.  "I had a client yesterday who desired  to have a reception room or parlor not  connected with the living room. He  decided later to have a sort of reception room in connection with the hallway. .''  ' "When the parlor idea began to lose  ground we did not make a radical  change, but reduced the parlor to a  small reception room, Isolated from the  others, where formal calls could be received. Now we make no provision  for the parlor.  "In these days the reception rooms  do not have to be closed only to be  opened on the occasion of the visit of  the family minister or the physician."  There may be many who will regret  the passing of the old fashioned country parlor, with all its memories of visitors, courtship and occasions which  left impressions which have not be^n  eradicated by the strenuous age of today.  TRIAL BY ORDEAL.  BUTTERMAKING.'  At   Whnt   Point   to   Stop   Chnrntn*.  WawhluK and  Saltlnff.  It is important to know at Just what  point to stop churning, For best results in freeing the granules from the  buttermilk and Incorporating tlio salt  tl Is considered that the butter granules  should be about the size of beans or  grains of corn, possibly a little larger.  The churn is theu stopped and the buttermilk allowed to drain. After the  buttermilk Is well drained from the  butter granules an amount of water  about equal ln volume and of the same  temperature as the buttermilk should  be added and tho churn given four or  five revolutions slowly, so that the water will come ln contact wltli evory  particle of buttor and wash out tho  remaining buttermilk.  As soon as tho wash wator has drained well from tlio buttor granules salt  should bo added, The amount of salt  used will depend entirely ou tlie demands of tho consumer, Usually about  an ounce of salt for each pound of butter will be necessary. If tho ordinary  barrel churn la used, which ls perhaps  tho boat form mado, tbe salt may be  added ln tbe churn. By giving the  churn a fow revolutions tbo salt will  be quite thoroughly Incorporated witb  the buttor, It should stand in this condition for a few mluutus, until the salt  becomes more or less dissolved, beforo  the working ot th* buttor ia begun.-B.  a Webster,  Omnia In an Old Standbr.  It may be worth while to call tbe  attention of thoso feeders who do not  atop to figure to the fact that the de-  velopmentf ot trad* tbo last few  years have made our old standby corn  not always now the cheap feed It  wna at one time, aaya a writer In  Borne and Form, Bast, especially of  the "corn belt," the market price of  corn rarely falU below CO cents a bushel and frequently advances considerably above It Wltb grain corn sell-  Ing nt RO cents, cornmeal will cost  from $20 to 122 a ton. On my dosk aa  I write la a quotation for fine western  bran delivered at my statlou for $10.00.  Cornmeal aud bran mUod far outrank  cornmeal alone as a cow ration, At  these figures it will manifestly pay me  to exeunuge at leust part of my com  for bran.  HP-H���������flM   11      IIUIU   UM I - ������������������'"*" '  A Oval*!.  ������������������What are you crying about, daughter?"  "Fred aaya that when be asked von  fer my hand yoo kicked him.*  "I didn't; la Happened to get near  my foot whet, * waa aa motion,"*  Houfia*  The Queer Sy������tem That Exists In the  Sinai Peninsula.  In the Sinai peninsula trial by ordeal  is still practiced. In all criminal cases  where no witnesses are forthcoming  the Judge, "el mabasbaa," tests the  suspected person by fire, by water or  by dream. In the first the judge places  ,an_lron.Dan-ln^the_fire untiljtjs redhot  and gives it to the accused to touch  three times with his tongue, If marks  of burning are shown on the tongue  the accused is pronounced guilty. The  theory apparently Is that if he is not  guilty the moisture on the tongue prevents it from being burnt; if guilty his  tongue fould dry up from fear of being discovered.  The test by water Is described as follows: "The 'mabasbaa' sits with the  accused and the spectators in a circle  with a\copper jug full of water placed  in the center. This jug is then made  to appear id; move round the circle by  means of^j^chcraft or hypnotism. If  the jug returns back to the judge the  accused is pronounced not guilty, but  lt the jug stops opposite the accused  ho Is pronounced guilty."  This description Is rather wanting in  detail,, and It is difficult to'know how  a'jug which only appears to move can  be a trustworthy Index. In the test by  dream the "mabasbaa" sleeps nnd sees  ln a dream If the accused Is guilty or  not.  Famous Baths.  Marie Antoinette's bath, which was  prescribed by her doctor, was a compound of aromatic herbs mixed with a  handful of salt. She took it cold ln  summer and tepid ln winter.  Later on Mme. Talllon had brought  every morning to her houso twenty  pounds of strawberries and two pounds  of raspberries, which wero mashed In  hor'bath of warm milk and water. Anothor preparation usod by tho eastern  women ls composed of barley, rice,  borrago, thymo and marjoram boiled  together and then thrown into the wator.  Ninon de I'Encloa took a bath every  night in which thero wore salt, soda  and throe pounds of honey mixed with  milk, all woll beaten in topld rain wator.    Civu Por Liberality,  An old Georgia darky wbo had burled  bla monoy forgot to blase the tree  which stood near the spot Getting  mixed as to tlio locality, be knelt down  and asked the Lord to guide bim to tbe  place. While be wa* praying a storm  came up and lightning struck the nearby tree, and he found his cash.  ���������'Dar, now," he muttered, "look bow  Providence anvwore de righteous I 1  got u great mm ter put a nickel iu vie  collection hat next Sunday I".  m^m^mm*mm*m..m. ������.  Vwtetf at fee.  An English sailor on the battleship  Al>>lor) evrtrotood rvhen drlPf* in xtt\rt 1  wish to bo hurled at sea. The Albion  went to aoa expressly to carry out the  wish,   Oav first Temperance toelHr.  Tbo first temperance society in tbe  United Stutft was oi.iinW.oa In 8*ra-  toga In HO*.,   TB* Meridian Ant.  In the tropical northern territory of  South Australia travelers ueed uot carry a compate. The district abounds  with the nests of the magnetic, or meridian, tint. The longor nxf������ of then*  point due north and south.  1 HE WHITE MAN'S ROBBERY.  Aa Educated Plains Indian'* View of  Civilization.  In a cabin on the plains of Montana  three of us sat talking���������an educated  plains Indian, a government subagent  and myself. I was telling of the splendid advancement of the Apaches and  how well they would work. At the  close of my story the agent turned to  the Indian and asked him, "Why don't  your people work like that?" All about  the cabin, as a decorative frieze, was a  row of buffalo skulls.  The Indian looked up at those skulls,  saying: "They tell you why. While  those buffalo were alive v:e did not  need to work. Only niggers and white  people farmed. We were a superior  people and had nothing but contempt  for those who worked. Do you realize  that I, a comparatively young man,  know the days when if we wanted food  we had only to ride out on the plains,  shoot buffalo or other game, and the  women would go out and bring it Into  camp? Do you expect us in the fraction of a lifetime, In the quarter of the  age of an old man, to have changed  our whole life and even to have forgotten the days of the old freedom  when we were lords of all the great  plains and mountains?  "In what way does your civilization  benefit us? Before you had attempted  to force your so called civilization upon  us we had every desire of the heart  An easy, simple, care free life, and to  the worthy and brave a certainty of  a future life of plenty and comfort  What has your civilization done for us?  Bobbed us of our land, our strength,  our dignity, our content Even your  religion has robbed us of our confidence in the hereafter.  "What bave you given us in return?  Desire, corruption, beggary, discontent  You have robbed us of our birthright  and scarcely given us a husk. You  said we did not make use of the land  as the white man would, so you took  it from us and use it as you like. I  could as well go to the man who has  his millions loaned at 3 per cent and  say. 'You are only getting 3 percent  for this. I can use it and make 10. I  will take it because I will make the  best use of it* "���������E. S. Curtis in Scrib-  nftr'fl Magazine.   SUBMARINE REEFS.  i ne Growing Pigs.  At weaning time there is not so  much danger of losing the pigs as of  checking their growth, says R. L. Dean  in National Stockman. The pig is not  yet a hog, and he can hardly subsist as  the hog does. A good deal of nourishment in liquid form is needed and also  some tender grass. Pigs do not take  much grain, but they like a bit of oats,  wheat or corn. Their teeth cannot handle much that is hard,; hence softening  It by soaking will be beneficial. Sweet  milk and middlings warmed with hot  water will appeal to their appetites al  weaning time, and it need not be  made as strong as when fed later. It  is generally known that sour milk  should not be given.  Ambition.  Ambition becomes displeasing wben  it is once satiated. Tliere is a reaction,  and as our spirit till our last sigh Is always aiming toward some object It  falls back on itself, having nothing else  on which to rest nnd having reached  the summit it longs to descend.--Cor-  Ofilllfl.  Good, Bnxom Girls, Probably,  Our ancestors ate much moro meat  than wo do, In Queen Elizabeth's tlmo  her maids of honor were allowed threo  rump steaks for breakfast. Mutton  was not so much used as beef, being  looked upon as dlot rather for a fastidious appetite than for a woman in  good health.  How They Are Located by th* Xaval  Engineers.  Prior to the nineteenth century irrigation, except ou the high seas, was  maiuly that oi the Irish pilot who  claimed to know all the rocks in the  harbor. "An' there's wan of thim!"  said he as he struck.  On approaching land  one  needs  to  know how far tie is from the lighthouse  or headland  in  sight.    Triangulatiou  tells him.    Two points on laiid being  taken for tho base of "tho triangle, lines j  from   these   points,   representing   the j  other two sides  of ths  triangle,  are  drawn until they intersect.   That apex [  of the triangle will be the point where  the  observer  is.    Then   the  distance  from his point to the laud can be easily  calculated.  The maritime warn under Napoleon  disclosed the dangerous ignorance of  French mariners about their own sea-  coast. French vessels were unable to  break or run their enemies' blockade.  After peace was established Beau-  temps-Beaupre was appointed as the  organizer and chief of corps of engineers to chart the whole coast of  France. His work was so well done  that the other naval powers hastened  to chart their own coasts according to  his methods.  The head of a rock may easily escape  ordinary soundings, or lie between  soundings. When covered by ten or  more feet of water and unmarked by  ripples or breakers, it is hard to find.  Even when known it is hard to get  soundings. The lead may glide over  It. so that even in well surveyed waters  some unlucky ship out of 'hundreds  passing there may "find the rock with  its keel."  Groups of buoys with grappling irons  are lashed together in long sweeping  lines and sunk behind the small sounding boat until they touch bottom, and  are then towed until they strike a  rock. In calm weather rocks and reefs  may be seen at great depths from great  Heights in balloons. Even after a rock  has been discovered, its depth and position must be precisely ascertained.  Fishermen, too, help make known  these uncharted rocks, rewards being  offered for all new ones discovered.  England, the United States, Spain,  "Italy~an"d~other-maritime-natiohs-have  adopted French methods. Japan for  years has devoted to the subject it's  usual minute, trustworthy and masterful study, but has imitated the English  crowded and complicated charts rather  than the artistic execution of the  French.  Toilet���������Toylet.  In the "New World of Words," 1720,  "toilet" is defined"as "a kind of'Tablecloth or carpet made of fine Linnen,  Satin, Velvet or Tissue, spread upon a  Table ln a Bed Chamber where Persons of Quality dress themselves; a  Dressing-cloth." A similar definition  ls given ln Bailey's dictionary. The  origlu of the word is curious, for Cot-  grave has: "See 'Toilette,' 'A toylet,  the stuff which drapers lay about thoir  cloths; also a bag to put nlghtgowus  In.'" In the "Rape of tho Lock." 1,  ��������� 121, "toilet" seems used for tho table  and Its contents:  And now, unveil'd, the toilet stands dia-  play'd,  Each silver vase in mystic order laid.  ���������Notes aud Queries.  SEA GULLS* EGGS.  ������,  ,  ���������  They   Are   Good   to   Eat   and   Taata  Like  plover*'  Egga.  "I'd like to have a' mess of gulls*  eggs now," s'aid the epicure. "They  beat a hen's egg all to pieces, and nine  people out of ten eat gull eggs for  plover eggs and dou't'know the differ*  ence.  "In England from March to May  there are hundreds of men who make  a living by gathering gulls' eggs and  foistiug them on the public for plovers'  eggs. The fens and salt marshes of  the English coast arc as valuable on  account of the gulls' nests as vineyards or orchards. These feus rent at  a high rate, add keepers protect tha  eggs from thieves the same as keepers  on noblemen's estates keep out poachers.  "Early ln March the gulls pair. They,  ia.������ their eggs in the salt marshes in a  hollow or a tuft of grass. The nesta  tn the best marshes touch. You can't  take a step without crushing eggs under foot. These eggs, olive colored,  plashed with green and gray, sell at  wholesale for 7 cents apiece. They ara  called plovers' eggs.  "Each nest has, as a rule, three eggs.  When the 6*tst set is taken from her  the female bird lays another set, and  if this one is taken too she lays a  third set, which is always left to her to  hatch, or otherwise she and her kind  would never return to the marsh again.  "Many of tbe owners of these  marshes mako $2,500 apiece In the  spring by selling for plovers' egga  their gulls' egg. harvest"  Self Feeder For Horse.  To stop too rapid eating by horses 1  build a self feeder in the feed box of  ���������  *  Iii  t  r  s  OU For Clock*.  To prepare oil for clocks put a (\xxar*  ter of a pint of llmewater and a pint  of oil in a bottle, shake lt well and let  it stand for five days. Then draw oa  tho oil for uso.  Giant Tomato Plant*.  The largest tomato plnuts in the  world aro found In California. One  grower has three plants which have  reached a length of thirty feet. Iu  three months from tho time the seeds  wero planted tho vines had climbed to  the top of a twenty foot trellis. The  trunks of theso plants, says What to  Eat, ate one and a half Inches In diameter and tho foliage li thick and  luxuriant. Enormous quantities of tomatoes have been picked from them  and tbe fruit ls of unusual size, possessing an extraordinary fine flavor.  Rabbits,  Rabbits are born blind like kitten*  but tbelr eyes open on tbe fifth day.  Thoy can feed theraselvef wben ���������  month old, hut should be kept witb  the mother for another two weeks.  On* Little Pri*on������r,  In tbe Island of Bark tbe most serious offenses are treapaaaing and loav  Ing gates unlocked, for tbe result is  that often tbe cattle get on te the cliffs  and fall Into the sen. There are 400  Inhabitants and one prison, hat it bot*  cr fcflfl but cr.e prljoncr, a small gi:],  wba hnd atolorx n handkerchief. nna aba  sobbed so loudly tbnt ther let hev exit  Aabeatea and Ita Vaee.  Asbestus was first mined about ���������  hundred ronra atfo chiefly aa tntoroat*  Ing to the geologist and mineralogist  and of little or no commercial value.  About 1808 lt waa first used commercially In tbe manufacture ot roofing  felt and cement Early attempts to  ���������pin this fiber were unsuccessful, but  tho difficulties have now boon overcome, so that a single asbeetua thread  weighing not moro than an ounce por  100 yards and having a pretty fair  strength may be made, A*l*������*tw* roj*-*  for fire departments are made entirely  of esbestu������ or asbeaiua with a core of  steel With tbe steel wire core a three-  Quarter Inch rope carries nearly 2,������uo  poonda,-Cbleago Journal.  bave,  Lara may be blown Into opaque bottles of gossamer lightness, and the  harder sort makes a boautlful greea  glass of balf the wolgbt and doufc'* the  strength of ordinary glass. But It If  not always the oome. Every volcano  pours out Its own spoclal brand of  molten mixture, disagreeable to walk  oo, but sometimes yielding precious  products, as pumice atone, Lava, like  all things, decompose!) under the touch  of time, aa tbe fertile plains ef Sicily  testify.     *^  Kct *������ om Tta������* :** r������:uu������.  Those who nro entity IW nn all  year In politics forgst that It will not  only elect 310 members of the popular  branch of congress and legislatures  which will chooso more than a dozen  ������*_,,!������,, 1   f},���������tf���������,   flMintr.-;.     *������������������*   O.-it   ft   ifO)  elect more than two dotvn governors.  Iu nio.it of tho twenty-fight states  whli h flioose governor* thin year other  state oilicura and member* of the leg.  Mature will ho elected, whllo Jn some  states which do not choose jtovcrnori  there will he, aa iu Missouri, canvasses  for r|lnor attxtt* odhern. Mont of the  important *tuti-������ clioo*-'*." gnverr-crs or  minor otlleer*, or both, la t\aj*\ and as  they accompany a tMugrt'**<vnal can-  vase a great doal of Interval will naturally b# arou������ol In Uwm. and a larjre  ���������ote la certain to be polled.-St Louis  Globe-Democrat.  SELF FEEDER IN FEED BOX.  [1, shoulder of chute (should extend an  inch beyond); 2, front wall of feeder; 3.  back wall of original feed box; i, side of  feed box; 5, lid of feeder.]  each horse at the end farthest from  thTThorse;   The hopper can be made to hold any  desired amount. Ear corn and mash  can be fed in the remainder of the feed  box. The front wall 1 would make  with slight backward slope, writes a  correspondent to Breeder's Gazette.  * ��������� "'  : ././I  Plowing For Potatoes.  Only In exceptional cases is full  plowing advisable for potatoes, writes  an Ohio farmer in American Agriculturist. But 1 like to plow very early in  the spring. I plow as deeply as can be  done with riding plows, nine to ten  Inches. Deep.plowing ts important and  Is a great factor In conserving mob*  turfl, which is so very important to  the potato crop. Our experience points  to the fact that a ten inch eofl will  more than double a seven inch soil  ln the matter of conserving moisture.  It Js a known fact that good crops ot  potatoes may bo grown on thin land  during a season of abundant and evenly distributed rainfall. Moisture ls as.  Important as fertility In growing potatoes. '"'  Large Use of Roots,  To a Canadian the striking features  of European methods In cattle feeding,  are the large use made of roots, llr*  Boed nnd cotton cake, the large propor������  tion of rougbuge to concentrates fod,  tho dependence placed on pasture and  other green feed, the attention paid to>  the preparation of tho feed and the  etrort to use everything grown on the*  farm. Furthermore, although the most  intensive methods are used to fatten  cattle for market, the general teixlency  among breeders Is to maintain brooding stock In good condition, but to  avoid tho extremely fleshy condition.  Roots nro mont extensively used tn cat������  tie production ln Knglnnd and Scotland, and these crops are very highly  valued.  ��������� WI  The Color Ham. %  Tbe Gazette finds It rather odd to  learn that the dark red coat and Scotch  breeding are Instated on in combination. Tho mellow yellow jeds have long  been ln fashion In Aherdeenshlro, and  tbelr Importation to this country die*  covered real merit as the basts of their  favor. Years boforo the dark red hair  faded among the fads of the Bate* period practical feeders had discovered  that such a coat ta n warning of lack of  thrift nnd feeding qualities compared  with tho mellow coats of the lighter  reds and tho roans.  "So Miss Ch:sttc:':t culled to act jpoo  tho other day. I don't suppose you got  ��������� chance to open your mouth"���������  "Oh, yea, almost continuously.1*  "Vou dldr  the hlnf'-rblMelphla Preaa.  C������l������e������������ Coffin*.  Chlni'si' colliux uro mu.lc of timber  eight Incheg to Mi InHtie* ftiifk. It !*  calculated, therefore, tlmt over 8,000,������  UUJ  f������M't of   Iuummt  t*   uiiii/i'd yearly,  tor cofllns In China.  An������l INl'i l>*y.  flewltt- A doctor hn������ a htnn\ \\to,  Sewett- I ������V������n'f nereo with yon.  Iff wltt- Whtit t* th������������re eaay about Itt  JewMt��������� A'������I he !u* ta do to make hie  nui-k u U TAuluattt auuicbody.-Kow  York rrets. *T-HK  afffeWS,, @tm&%fflr*A������H&> -������$Cff&H '^IrWfi������$&.  )  fide .pf Lands for Unpaid ..Delinquent Taxes in the  il Qf^gS  Assessmen  sc  rovince .of British loisimbia.  . IjE^EBY-GLVE NOTICE thsat.pn>ridav, 12th October 1906, at tbe hour of eleven o'clock, forenoon, at  ,the Court'Hpu8e.,,GumberJancl, I shall sejl by .public auction tho lands hereinafter set out of the persons "in eaid  jliat^ere in after set out,.for the delinquent taxes unpid by said persons on the 3l������i day of December 1905 and  jfor interest, coats and expenses, including tbe cost of advertising said Bale, if the total amount due is not sooner  }paid.  LIST above: MENTIONED.  Name of Person Ahsesskd  Sjkort DK.sciur.noN of PnorERxr  Delinquent Taxes  ip-ii,v;r..T, Catherine  ,'���������apem,lTCha8.     'v  _Olaife; John  jDoirfman,'Jacob F.  .Dorfman, Jacob F,  j'Gleasoa, William  Miller, John'J. R,  "McDoDaid. John. Estate of  ���������i'i'v* ',, ���������*   ������������������/������''   i   ������"   "���������" -'l  J&ioh'ardV Then.  Jtoe, Ed. P. "  Harnaby,'Janj.es  Trites, George'  .Urquhart, Harold  "Wilby, George'  Williams, A.D.  Jouug, Wm, J,; Estate pf  ���������Union Brewing Co.  JFord, John  ?,td> fl&  Saywasd, W-P.  .Connell,' John  ;8ayward, Josegh Aortic  )Jones, ������W.H.'t"  '8ayward, Joseph Austin  ,Gibbs, Reginald Lawrence  Jones, Wm. B. "  Henaud, Ferdiaa  frates, Albert ?���������  JffMgk,JWmJxL  - Mr. Arthur   .Tnmiti  \MoArfbur, James A.  %������room, j .P.  fieay, Horace  Lot 4 Biock 7 of lot 87  Block p of L;)t i9i  Lot 14 Block 5 of lot 87  hot, <M  Lot 241  Lots 30 &.5G of Sec 61 Map ill 1 & jjart See 1  Lot 3 Block 6of Sharp's Add. to Sou GI  Blocks 4 &G of lot 120  Block 2 of t >t 126  Lot! Block A of lot,194  N4 <������f JTi of Block E of lot 194  Lot 12 mock ", of ljt 37  S.EJ of Hi pf Block E of lot 194  Lot 1 Block 6 of Sharps Add to Sec 61  Lots ?8 and-.79 of lot 110 '  N 33 acrM of Saction 30 Tp 10  Lots .1, 2, 3, 4, Biock 2 of Section 69  I     Part of S.E| of Section 36Tp 10 I   1 00  i ';' '      ' ��������� ;'  ^EWgASTLE   DISTRICT.  |       ection 3G I   8 00  Mpf^By ISLAND  ,j SW^ of Sec 2,part of Sees 3&4, & W_ of sec IS I 30 98  ;| S.Ej.of Seo 2 and E������ of Section 18 J 20 50  SAVWARD DISTRICT  *-       ,' .    ,t      't   ���������     /   'r ���������  Blocks 17 & 24 of Lot 120 Map 507a 50  Lotl3G        ' .        8 00  Lot 151 48 00  Lot 153 24092  Lot 1 '33 12 00  Lot 168 0 00  Lot 174 544 40  . Lot 283 \    COO  H Lot 376 13 50  Ei_ofSEigeo25.^W.t_ofS^iof_������fl!328Tp3:    27 25  Interest To  Taxes  ff  Dato of Sale  $ 2 80   |  $   .25  800  40  2 80  25  22 05  I 10  27 00  1 35  -4 00  20  2 10  30  6 12  85  5 00  25  2 50  12  5 00  25  2 80  25  2 50  12  1 20  06  5 00  25  8,25  40  7 20  1 03  Statutory  Costs  nnd  Expenses  TOTAL  ������100  2 00  100  2 00  2 00  2 00  1 00  2 00  2 00  200  2 00  100  2 00  1 00  1 00  200  100  $4 05  10 40  4 05  25 15  30 35  0 20  3 46  9 97  i  25  ^Carroll, Dr J.T.  Burns, Gavin II., Oroaadaile, ^onryjES., and  ,0   Peters, James  MoFadden, Wm  Xiaog/Mra W.'  ������������������ w, #������.$.-  'Wanton, Josiah  JHamhriond, Thomas  jSwanaon, John ,D',  ii <,      ti. X *l     .   i      1 * .  S:Wi bf^e^FTpF  Undivided $ of Ni a* Seo .������2 Cortes Island.  FrNEst of |rEi of Seo 8, Nj & SW������ of SW.+.  of Sec l$k������r.Si ot SK������ of Sec 17, (5ortea Id.  ,-    .RUPERT DISTRICT  Blocks B & C ot Section 5 Map 556  RE J and So. part of NE} of Sec 13, Tp 2  Block 56 of Section 30 Tp VI  Block 52 of Section 30 Tp VI  Blook 53 of Seotion 30 Tp VI  Part of SE| of Section 31 Tp VI  Part of ������G| of Section 31 Tp VI  \V_ of 8Kf & ������_ of SW$ k Wi of NE*   of  SoctfSTpVi  6 00  3 00  ,15 60  05  40  154  1 02  03  40  2 40  55 48  60  30  166 17  30  65  135  200  2 00  2 00  2 00  15 00  37 00  2 50  250  2 50  5 00  5Q.0  20 90  I5  2 ������5  75  1 75  12  12  12  25  25  105  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  200     j  4 62  7 25  4 05  4 62  2 26  6 25  10 65  9 23  3 05  10 40  34 52  23 52  253  10 40  52 40  298 40  14 60  8 30  660 57  8 30  16 15  30 60  FOR    PRESENTATION  PURPOSES.  STERLLYG SILVER T-EA.8KT  Q (J A3) ll U PLE SIL VER PL AT-  ED TEA and COFFEE BETH  OAMNJSTS for TABLE SILVER  SOLID GOLD WATCHES  LADIES and   GENTS   WESTMINSTER CHIDING CLOCKS  SOLID     GOLD    HEADED  CAKES  Detnyjis Surpassed nowhere  Prices lower thnn eleewher  Inscription Engraving free and  at  niiort no> l(v-..'',~*we'-ay/ir^||^'  tr*,,-  ������  t  Watchmaker  J fll 1 B B  and   Jeweller,  First-01 aee AooommocUtion   .  .. ..at Keaaouablti Rates   BEST OF WINES & LIQUORS.  a3. O  ursensand3eeonouse.$  PROPRIETOR.  INTERESTING  INSTRUCTIVE  COAST DlSTRfpT RANOR 1  jRoth, Fredoriojt  Mcintosh, Win  McDonald, K-suncth  Ellis, ^Vni '  Xstnloops Mines Ld.  WrigLtJ Alexander  Forrest, Jamea MoKclvio  Part .of Section 113  1 00  05  Part of Sootion 113  10U  05  Part of Seotion 113  1 OU  05  Part of Section 15 8  2 0j  10  Lot 274  16 00  80  Lot 275  6 80  34  Part of lota 20, 21, 22,  Blook ,  of Soc 150  2 0J  10  "8 30  5 15  |     2 00     |   20 15  17 75  40 75  4 62  4 62  4 02  7 25  725  23 95  2 05  2 05  2 05  4 10  18 80  9 14  o JO  2 00  2 00  s   2 00  2 00  ���������*ii00  2 00  2 00  2 00  "OORREOT   ENGLISH-  HOW TO USE IT."  A Monthly MdttAzixu Devoted to thk  Usk of Kisausu,  Joskphikk Tkuck Bakeu, Editor.  Partial Contents for thie Month.  Course in English for the Beginner.  Conrso ln Englieh for tbe Advanced Pupil.  How to InorfeaBe One's Vocabulary.  The Art of Conversation.  Shftuk;! nth: Vt;ouJd:   How to Use thein.  Pronunoiaaons (Cofltizry Dictionary).  Oorreot English*ia cW Home.  Gt'irect K.'gti*Ji iu t.us Sv-JiooC  What to Say rtf-.l What. iSrot to Say  ^ura������ijLX^^^-V^!j{tJiag_aM.dJ?Jinfllinatinn^  Large stock of HOME ,GROWN|  Fruit and Ornamental Trees no^  matured for the Fall Trade.  No expense, loss or delay of fum,l*  Ration or inspection.  Headquarters for Pacific Coa8.0  grown Garden, Field, and Flower  Seeds in sen-son.  BEE SUPPLIES, Sray Ihimm  Whale Oil Soup, Greenhonee Y\t\W  Ont F ow������r:������, Hnlhn for Fall Pi&al'  in;?. ,  We do business on our own  grounde���������no rent to pay and are)  prepared to meet all.competition.  Let me price your lift before plaoi  ing your order. ' ���������   _  Catalogue   Free.  M..J. HENRY  3*910 Westminster Roa<g  Yancowver B, C  y^A/WWA'y^WVVVW^  Bicycles- aad Supplies.  Alphabetic list of Abbreviations.  Hasinens English for the Riwiiens Man  Oom^diiud Word.:    How to Write Them.  Stuiti'bs in Engli������li Literature,  $1 a Year   Sond 10c for aamplo copy  UOfitfECT KNGLJSIL Evanston, III.   . o___   BYEOI  Local  Agent   for (  Comox Dist|ret for  Cleveland  M assey-Har.ris  Brantford  Perfect  Ra;nbler  Imperial  i������yel-������^r-  Fairbankfl - aiorue Gaoole������,c.  'Jack of all Trades' eugin<-t  .0 uit  COURTENAY, B.C.,  1 00  1 00  1 00  2 00  2 00  2 0U  100  fi  JOHN BAIRD, Deputy Assessor,  Oomox Assessment District,  Ciunbarland Poet Office  Dated at Cumberland, B.O. 8th 8eptoml>or, JOOf),  Samm%wmmmm\m^^  A Witty Hi-ply of Pop������,  A* narrated by Edward Wit I ford la  hi* "Greater Lomtpp," Frederick,  princo ot Walea, sometime tlsltod Al-  ;������xander Pop������ at hl# villa. On onoocca-  ���������Ion wheu the prince was on a vlult  i������opp, after expresslriff the most dutiful  pnteakwrj* ot atUchmont, gave bla  bya'.r hlgline,fi> an'opportunity of observing very shrewdly that his (the  poet's) lovo for princes wan InconnlHl-  bnt with hU dlnllke for klnga. sines  prlnpea may Jn tlmo 1>ccoo)h IclnRn, Sfi'd  hi* royal highness:  ' "Mr. Pope, I heny yoijj don't Ilk*  prtnecs."  " "fir, I bog your pardon."  ������������������Wtll, tinn, ymi ilou't like Idnw."  ",*",r"I 'must     'i that ? H'co the Hon  v--*l  ' .-it,  .U   Rifi������s aiid WHYTK Props.   4  ?TEAM 'JiV.fi':*, nm  t)KAYMEN������J  ���������f-ry'.:' V    - '   :.' "t'.l j'*   ������<:<���������  ORKfcDF.R of    nlstein Cattle, Ches-  h       ter WLilt Pi(.s���������   iiarred I'lymout  Rocks, (Sec  IMPROVED STOCK  AT I-ARMKRS PRICES.  ������ecoisei liafsd Wftee-Xe  for eale.  Acetylene Supplies  Bicycle and o'enerai  Repairing of  Sewing  Machines,      Fishing-  Rods, Guns etc.  Srissurs groui.d, Shwh gum-  mod and filed.  Key-and Pij.<t> fifing  3rd St., Gmabsrland:  i^^A'^VVVV%^Vv^^V'������iVV'  AfVdL  >re b\i  "i *���������''  HI'l' CO, !<���������'!.  00000 0000000000000c  i Livery'  *.t  a  o  o  o  I hurt th������ mini t',-c, I |n-*rd <t f.j)J,  &w t'ifl "liipiii'iiHr ������nmprr 11> .-"'it mn! will}  . > ������������������ , ������������������-*   . 1 ������������������������ -  ��������� ���������  rMifitti'i   lX\\i-M*\m Wtl'U iftv  vvihtc ii^m nrfi tMir.itu-r *m.nt rt|>pU tnd PM������  At* Um trick** Ititm tim un ��������� -mt in ((.'. time;  \\iitt������ t'i ttav inn* tx,* tloaao���������.j i������n(k*���������  WXuhf) tlto niwtow "������)��������� ii������l thu diliy dtnowi  U������*id lh* )fllow Mrdt Ayi.t In "lythmle nm  Ewry ..tt-rt hn(f{.*rf ^i������K r-t*lnt(u> K*m������;  \l������ki\ om <vi>Hl|iVrli*( ...ti,fi.i.r Vi.it i.timvtft ><ut%  few tl.������ nmrirxt en ctsC tl the Alhit at In XtoUk,  i������\f l\,i  ji? f.-.t,U i'ld th* t>������| ������.*i.-(|i,  %fw iht 11. .   i.!l Mill, mm th* runnel cr<s\i;  CW th* H.o������ <!������/ ������v*. MW tim liinvt <1������)- iti*,  w Xtus Vi- ������> hoiiv ������!).( tt,������ hnttirmT,  K������ lh* fit-'- *i ill' *'������' w.rtl Intt. !-.<; ik/.  $>> iniit} f. a- '.1  itu- i-.-.��������������������������� Uut ���������*)> -r  .',.,��������� t,,)---.ii.i    ,   ..a-|. >        . - me > ii ���������'������������������������;  ������i, f,i:-i: y 1-I1*. it  trj U,t  l..-:.l! tint m^.4  t.ui} ...: i, '' -im   f ��������� .-.1 ���������>������������������<-,  Fan*/ te* I, ���������������������<������ tw wntos mir <������..������.  * * ���������i-t-m t,v������ * ':i*tt*f Xe *>iiltm%.  I  Tfhtn.: ���������:< ���������- t      . if 1 ������������������'<������������������-"-ine  *W .   ,-!��������� .. . .   .  H*"<'������" * "���������--"��������� ���������.������������������i'-i**,i,~"C~i t *ff"%"X -t '*��������������������������������������������������������� <-.*  Whe/������ In tou/i������na/ Hay At  Ev*ry coiiVi'nitxwe forRuoito.  Th������'C*������Mui Ho> 1 for 8port������rnen  \t,"  '"'ff *''   ���������  t'.    1 a- \ty:.;,,    10 I    I 'iinor*  'L QwlilLJvMt^..  ���������ml  o  "MP'  l   rlill   \)tXi)i'r.X(tyt\     to       W  furnish Stylish Ui{?s 9-  and do Teaming at C  r������a������onnhl������ r-if"������. 9  g D. KILrATRlCK O  O CUMHEUI.AM) Q,  ������ OOOOOOOOOO0OOOOO0  M  S^uIvIXJIL^   C      32-;^VIB,      ^ir.o.-pxJxa3-r.  Kfi_ltnh 4 x KUKTON u,lwi.yn on tm..; hIho, tlio fumoim MJIA'. AJJKKM  JJk!JUW.~Anhen������.r, Hob������n������i������ii, Maitr., An. "OU) ORBY HKARD"  H(V)TCII WIIISRY, Beat V/inos and Liquor* of all Hind*.  Tho fteanli/itf and l^i<lgii,n l> |>irtui ,iit, under the tmmwliiite anpunaWfidanoo of Mu  Daviti, will Im iuvnal Pimt vltiA* iu uvory rwpbot,  KATUS  $1 00 per day upwards.  if n  -.n-.w.-^   ���������*$*]$.  4   .J-* '' }(' <*Mf''J P    <  W (,*- j* Jt'. x, \y K> V A k   *  ..^ uvp**y c.n-f,  tyr-y.-**, fcr fi^KOlTM,' Ali*j-;8 promptly t-.tlev ;..:! tj.  lirasMir ivwia;  1  ���������j,  (iBsIiorland.  ������t ATKo  tu-   i:i.f  r������;-:.������S<������N ^|,������^K   jj.uui���������tujii'iiiiiunfti nm ....   .         xnfmm''*wm���������mmmMTg*������*mR  John Johnston,    Prop  To Cere a Cold In One Day  Take Laxative Br-ome Qi^nlm T&m. >e f*%&  SwanMBBoabcnassoiainpmllSBontlii.        TWfi Signature, ^& **&/?  trrre.% Crfp  la Two Days.  cn every  voqc������35c*  r������i,*������*������ui ������������������". ^^^.'J-Uja ::~?-jt.if-z.^- ..������������������������  ���������  ' ^WJLI.,1.1111       ..11    .   II    I -   I   I  :TH$ "CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Halvety Tuesday.  W. B. ANDERSON,     -     -      -       MgK J  The columns of The News art������ oi>������<n to all  who winh to expr������as therein views o matters of publio interest,  While we do not hold ourselves re^'^nsi-  i la for the utterances of corrosyoudeiua, we  eserve the right of declining to insert  oaunuaioatione unnecessarily personal.  JHE J^WS, jCIMBERLAND, 'BRITfSSt <;mj%tfmi&.  m  WEDNESDAY,      Oct   10   5.906  *piiait & lanaimo Rj  NOW IN fTS 39th YEAR.'  The loading mining; i>nrJbtUeal of  tho.worM, with tho strongtset editorial  staff at any tecfcnieftl' puliticitUoa.  Subscription $5.00 a yosr .{iuc.hul-  1ns TT. S., Canadian, MoxIcmj postage).  Sample copy froo. Send for Book  Cataloguo.  rOiSUOATIOK ovpid-:  505-PfcsrJ Street, N������w Vork  A BOOK-THAT MO PARUEIl CAN  AFFORD TO BE WiTriO'UT  3tt.TKzt,eau*  U   Ptr ?���������  * *rv  im    w   ,4  . i  I!  *���������'%������**.  *���������*-&,  Xt.t  vtss<  s. s. "Oity of Nanaimo.  *STICXO^IA-������003M02C       SaOTTTE  ;Sails from Victoria Tuesday, 7.a.m,,, for  Nanaimo, .calling at   North Saanich  Gowichan Bay,   Maple  Bay, Crofton,  ���������Kuper and Thetis Islands when freight  01 passengers offer.  (Leaves Nana,mo Tuesday, ,5 p.m., fori]  Union Bay and Comox.  ;Le.ives Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Union Bay and 'Nanaimo.  (Leaves Nanainao T-hwsday, 7 a.m,, fori  Comox and wny ports.  ^Leaves Comox F.nday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and way ports.  .-Sails from JCanairno Friday, 2 p.m., for  Victoria, cdlihjj   at Kuper  and Thetis j  jlshnds, Crofton, Maple Bay, Cowichan   Bay  and   North    Saanich   when  ���������freight and  passengers, offer ������������������  Noith  S.tanich  *hen tide and weather  C".ndivians  permit.  WANOOaVEiR - NAMAIMO - LADY-  SMITH   ROUTE  .S. 8."    "JO'AW*  Sails from   Viiucou-vet   for.   Nunairuu  "'d;Tiiyrexcept-Sundaysraui*3u_|j*m,  ,.    Sitils from   Naniuroo .for   Vancouver  daiiy, except Sundays, at 7 a.m  TIME TABLE  EF.FKCT1VE  Mi - nd ������y. October Ut, 1906  NORTH RA'ND���������H������nd Doa-..  T*ti.UJ~ >&J������.WT]j������KmA3M������MC������������lJII  ������l -4������."l   .1 i .   /*"       "V "i*! t������k  The drink of strong men and healthy women  Piles.  AGuiranteeJ Cure   for  Itching. Jj'-ind, Kto.*Hiip ar IV-.tiwiuip  files, llf-iitjgifttii rffami rnoneiv if F.-h'/At  OINTMENT fiu!$ 1.0 '���������"������������������ora ioy m-.o, en ma  ror of how lone ?.Uu siting, in ti to 14 d'nys  First fij>ptlj,cati(m gtve-.i e,ise. sunt rest, iibu.  If yonr (hu:,(r,at has'A.it s.:'"l SOo in tf-fratnpi  and it will bit forwarded' (Pst-fiaiii by Parle  Mudionje Co., SU' Louia, Mo  staffs* ?���������?.������������������:  111 If $^V    "���������>    'V-InTD  mji'-  Z3I  EER  Is The Best  Bottled or Irs   Brtrres.-:*.  JUUTV-.J1B Tj,gaa.i .������������������.������������������kjMf-jfcif ������r.n^J-r- v<^T-iRitf^.>������*'*j*������'w^frjfc������ r"  The UNION BREWING Co.,  i\;-(*, , ..    .*7 * Z, ,   .,'**������  HARNESS  \\      WILLARD is prcp-nrefl to  '    fill any Orders for Pine or  Heavy Harness, at short uo ic<j.  I  Compiled by the Agricultural Editors  of i be Family Herald and Weekly  Sturof Montre.l,   at the request  of      Hundreds      of    Readers.  L2KKS������J12;'S1SW^  Y  L AJDA  K  WILLARD'BLOCK,  Cumberland,  JOHN McLEODS i  FOR FIRST-OLASS  CANDY, FRUITS,  CIGARS & TOBACCOS  IT  ������"2>-   I I-'K'AJ������ 'FREE,  ������������������ ���������������.        ** i- -  ? Th^ most complete Farmers'  Handbook and Veterinary Guide  ever issued Simple and practical information of the greatest  value to every farmer.  Three hundred and fifty-eigh .  subjects deali with; eve/y one of  interest and many of them illus  trated.  Gants'Suite and Ladys'Tuilorod  Costume Qvatly finUhed  ih LatoBt fashions.    Char^'H Right.  DUNSMUIR    AVENUE.  Our Special   Offe  Stations.  Viotoria  Rubsels. ,  .yiiM-viiigiiu,  i<  Cohhlti Hill,  Cowiohiin.,  Ki-k-tilah,  l>n.cati'h,  Sli|llBll('*4,  Wi- cholme,  jOi uui.iinu<i,  Lu.iyHinivii,  ,Sovi;h WnlUngtoa,  Kim tti mo,  WiJlmglou,  Pasaeuger Truins  Bdilv  Nu.   1  De. tf.OO  U.04  28 2  27.8  luAO  10,48  10 uS  11,00  1.1.07  It, IS  1)  tl2  11.37  I'i. 18  lli.Hii  Siindav  Wui.  Sat  No. 3  Du. (5 (lu  18.04  10.17  Id.iti  ���������10. ad  1041  10 47  Hi. fib  17 10  17.22  17 81.  17.0-  18.19  18.30  Anyone .?0wW ipftf*'.1 *m-j ^<-i ���������';,��������� f-Minn-  Fiob:i'ol;' jwnon; ;'. .y.    C<ija:vtu������iCftVn"i!]i5 sfi'Siill  ctiaiiileutia;, C-iocdt waiiey +li. -moui-ihij; pi.t-\nl:  in Araii'jca.   Wo have  :i WaRliinctim oii -:o.  Patent* (skcri Hironfth   s.).ui;a .s *.'.'o. :...  .I-ff-  SCiEMTSfJO "ii.������i������R!CS������,  t>0?Ctlfiilly ilh'.st-'COil. Inrcresi flrfiii.-.tioii/* *a  any soiontllii; joui'tal, waoiriv. h-riii? '.-i-.'/'i"- -o'.at-  fl.W nl* im���������.i. -:>l. i',pt.ult:>i-'ii copies ������iul HANf  BOoii ON .'.'A'i'iON'T^ .'j.jl'.t free.    IrtrtwHU  We o������fMr.rfuJl year's -ubScriptior.  t<- the Cu^behlakd Ne^.s, a full  years fiubscri^ion to that greats  of till Weeklies, he Family*HBra!d  und Weekly Star, of Montreal, including their beautiful picture,  "Qui.en AigxttDdr.^Hgr_Grar.dcbjjd  ������������������:',.-���������.  mt stio.i  Tree.   A.(trtn*Ba  ������������������'''������������������.fil.  '������*(W.tti(|IU������*l������ iurv*,tt.  Ai 12.53   AflSW  SOUTii BOUND--RiJitu Up  ' * Mr m**mm#+*mm*mtt**tm>*>+*���������*������ *<vo*m.m*mm*w+*i**mime.%wmifim*t*-  Nn, 2 No. 4  Vk-foria,                Ar. I'i.OB Ar. 18.R5  Ruwiila,                         IS n*2 18.6;;  ,Sliii*'tiigHU,                   61.1 10.51  "                             4s).������ J0.JS  CobhloHUI,                   1". 10 17.0  Cowichan,                    lO.lfi 17.OH  Ki)...ilaii,                      l-'vHJ Vi U"  Dii.icun'b,'                    10 0a ltS.fi*  Hmu.tinfl,                           '.147 10 43  W������i'.tholme,                   D.Jv 10 t!2  Ch-'iiittinittt,                    D.i-'S 10 22  Lndyumiih,             D������. 0.00 D..-. Iii ">t>  .������������������ ���������                  Ar. 8.50 Ar, lo 49  South Wuiliogton,         4,'.8 1ft 27  Nanaimo,                       8.16 10 15  Wellington,            l)o. 8.0Q D������. 15.00  C. II.  TARBELL,  High Grade stoves  aud nil Kitctieu Requirements  SPOitTSMKNS OOODH  & OENEKAL HAEDWARIT  h-U.JVLtaxla^tmtVA^U^'A'^^  run and ri:.gs", and a cupy ..f "The  Parmer's an.na.l and Vtstenvinty  ������uide������ all for>2 00- A sample  ropy of th*, picture and buokoanl  Been at ibis offii-e.  Cumberland  Hotel  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE !  .AND    SECOND     STREET.,  .    CUMBERLAND  H   C. ('  Mrs. J. H. Piket, Propr*. tress.  When in Cumberland t>e sure  and stay at the Cumberland  Hotel, Firirt-Class Accomodation for transient and.permau'  ent boarders. "���������  Sample Rooms and -Public.Hall  Run in Connection with  Hotel  Rates from 81.00 to $2.00 per \ day  oan oe  ���������o-  "SlffS" ?{." &.M Co.  Cumberland      B. C.  Thousiind Mile and Coinnuiiation Tu>  Vfi.g un sale, ^ood ovci rail and i-Ucnii.ei  linen, ut iwo and one-ball cum per mile.  S 'oci.tt trains and steamers for Kxctir  lions, and reduced rues for parties mny  he arranged foi on application to the  Dist, Pais. AKentat Victoria.  The Compiinv reserve* th������ ri^ht tn  chuiiKe without ureviouii notice, .sitamers  sailing dales and hour:: nl sailing.  tt.,Sl Ulltoli   l H.l%t. I:, u,< .... -.   i, .- '    ,,.  |OIT()Cl}i gpos,  v&--f������&z%?'-*'3.?jpJLi^^ I  QUEAI), Ca.k<?B and Piew delivered daily to any pan of Oity.  ,:z-T.z-z/J<.tftj;?t������ -cvi-^ijy^if-y. :yt/f-.-'';s������  j^$f% Weed's ;?3tod#wdia0,  y&i ts1 jtt   ty '.L'onos nud Jnv\ vi-aies tJio wholo  i^\yP.^''^.",il.)l01'V'J'.J3   Pi'StOin,    XUIlkuia     IK'V  Ef'Wv1"" "{*mood i/i old VoiiiE.,6Vr.s' Ncrv  oua Debility, M-inttd aioi  iruitiiiu  Donj.*oy an OrugiU'itH or polled in  plain pkp. on rooolpt cf urloo.  Kew pani"likt  mailf I,true.   Ths wofra RCc^t'cslcift 0-3.  iformrlii Windsor)  ^wiuto, Oni,  i^������*:\1������^nm'CTMiii������������ii,uuiii,������iijKCT������������������M.iy������-~.-l-.-^-  "CUBAN    BLOSSOM',  A  UNION MAIM'-, CIOAK  '   ROM   THIS���������  Cuban Cigar Factory  M. J. BOOTH, Proprietor,  and Adventure  Ashore and Afloat  ROD md GUN  If you like to read ot tbt experiences el  ���������agters, shooters and campers or yaebtlDB  or if you are Interested in country life, ass  your nersdealer for Forest and Stream,  or write for free specimen copy, or send  twenty-five cents for four weeks' trial trip.  _Fo_5������������t and Stream is a large illustrated  weekly journal, which contains the fo!iowla������'-|  depaf-nnents:  Game Bad and Gun.       N&taral History  S j* and Kiver Fishing,   Yachting  T he Sportsman Touriat, Ca.AoeinA  Rifle and Trap, K������nn������U  We send free our catalogue of th* beat boobi  oa outdoor lift and recreation.  FOREST AND STREAM PUB. CO.  346 Broadway, New York City.  TO OTJRE A GOLD IN ONE DAY  l'ais LAXATIVE HUOMO QUININE Tuh.  lotH. AU ilrngtii.-'f r'lftvil the in. ncv if it  tails to oure        E, VV. Grovc'it eignattire ia  ',   'laofi liox ,    '^fii!.  -nana  Cook's Cotton Root Compound  J!\ w^-TSVe". The groat Utorlno Tonic, iuj4  Ww^^sxonly ������vfo otl'ootaa! Monthly  ���������JB^^^MfeJI^KUlato* on which woxaon c<vo  i(|(EWffiP%!P!,r������lopond.  Sold ia throo dwrreo  ���������"  %i_l mA oi fciix-ngtli-No. I, ?t i No %  *������ >f for special'oases, ������6 por bet.  tm-m^ ������ald ir; oil dniffurlsta, or ems  _r       i/������j|."iid on rooolpt of prio*  6fii|XMCDi0INl���������0.,VOhONTU,m. (formerly Wimxsi*0  ������������������-���������"-������������������-.m���������mmmmMm.im mun-umiiio���������������it  VUU, STOCK OF  ���������*m***mmkm4tm$fyy      ������������������  -���������-,tt\MMtmi <*^y rtorrtfii^iiftim  uroi'e.rttiH  JAPANBSK  Ll������>jl.fL __i  tt al/ow Prio������,  Wholoiale and Retoil.  ������weotaud OImn *\xu ity  5oll>8 $2.85  ������������������������. flfi^���������  I?  '*>'��������� ���������''"'������������������ ������������������'���������''') a1'    ��������� ���������'���������'   ii'   '���������"'ti .y  urd.ty arid   Sunday, returning md lain-  Jtan Moii'lav.  J, VV. TIUIUP, (Ion. Sup. HO. Com. Her,  fi  T,  r'OIM'TS'VV   IiiMt,. tfil. K: P.atn   Ac,  NOTICE.  Riding on locomotives and  rail  way curs of   tho   Union   follitjry  Company by nny  ptTFun   >r   ptr  *ous-~c:w\il tram crctv-k; alncuy  prohibited.     KntpiKV^r-t   -xn*  ������n!i-  iect tudUtu^Mi! for u)lowing t-.tnuc  Francis D. LrTTiE  Hinaitt,  >lo. o .Jiiptowti,    . Onmborianfl B l.������  I     TTTTfSTTr,  ii'* "''Jt^JtlSSi^gS^: iJi", 4  Short  Tl  ������������ .u.k~>U,  ni  iiru-^x.*.-. -.wis  WUUA.guA4M*iiU  0*iy*!M$!i  STAY AT THE   YES HOME.  st ''    Ai.;. t.'������jf������4 iii.,i... i  i   ii;i.   iinMi'K,  ;,  1   ,   l.l I   1,    L%  ,, |,  Best Liquors and Cigars  O OANNKft  '*aW  "������������������"'"'"'VtJ  r.'^*i'^Jf(  >w:i:ffl 'Wtf'tfo**-  1      ���������    i-it,, ���������  ���������  i-��������� *'*.:' -t-ti-;"**-  r ���������' fi^'-'i'?**<*  {������-.^VV������**,^  ������:**.-4*_t*K\  , _ ������������������ /'- *������.r���������������-' :���������  Seefcli Widsliieg,  TheHUDSONS BAY CO"  bote Agents for 3 C.  v, ,  A*  t  mi -,.j* ���������*������ e, ' THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������I!  ���������  ���������  ���������  w  ���������  ���������  *f>  *>  ������������������  Olive's Courtship |  BY LAURA JEAN LIBBEY I  Author of " A Cruel Revenge," " A Forbidden Mar-   ���������  ts  riage," "A Beautiful Coquette," " The  Heiress of Cameron Hall"  ���������  ���������  ������������������^������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������^fr  (Continued.)  CHAPTER II.  Can you realize what it is to see  a noble ship strike a rock that lies  hidden in a smooth, smiling, treacherous sea, and go down within sight  of land?���������to see a thunder-bolt fall  from a cloudless sky and smite a  mighty oak that has withstood the  ���������world's storms for centuries, laying  it low, with its quivering branches  trailing in tho dust of the road-side?  Can you realize what it is to have  the brightest nnd dearest hopes of  a man's life fall in black ruin around  him all in one short instant of time?  If you can, you can picture the terrible blight that had suddenly fallen  like a grim mantle over Roger Glendenning, turning his heart to stone  and the blood in his veins to ice.  The world outside seemed to suddenly grow dark, and the cool wind of  heaven that blew in at the open window to scorch his face, ay, burn  down to his very soul, and consume  him with one mighty fiery breath.  "Do not look at me like that,  Roger!" cried his brother; "though  the world turn against me, let me  feel that you will stand by me  stanch and true. You will find mercy  in your heart for me?" and he held  out his white hand, shapely as a  woman's, toward him; but Roger  Glendenning shrunk from him as  though he had been a viper; he could  have forgiven him the terrible crime  of forgery, hard though it might  have been, to condone so bitter an  offense, he who had such grand prin-  _.cip.les,_ such__nj)ble views of right and  wrong; but not while the ^jun^ihone"  and the stars gave light, and he  walked the bleak, desolate earth,  could he ever forgive this handsome  younger brother from stealing surreptitiously the one being in this  world whom he loved. He would  have a thousand times rather have  given his brother Oscar every drop of  his heart's blood. In that one moment he suffered silently the pain of  death.  "Advise me," Roger," cried Oscar  Glendenning, cowering in abject terror before tlie stern man before him,  the grayish pallor0 of whose face and  burning oyes frightened him. "For  the sake of my beautiful Olive, save  me from Judgo Kneeland's wrath. It  ���������it���������would break her heart if���������if���������she  knew."  Those words acted like magic upon  tho dazed senses of Roger Glendenning. His brother had touched tho  right chord, tho hidden spring in the  other's naturo. What would ho not  do for Olive's sake? lie would give  up his very life if it could buy her  ono moment of happiness���������koop her  from having one honrt pang.  Ho shuddered, drew his breath  hard, and lookod at tho handsome,  trembling wretch before him, standing there with his soul torn with  distracting anguish, A horrible  thought had come to hiin, and a  temptation that almost made ( him  cry aloud in triumph  Why should ho aid him? Let him  tako tho full consequences of the  crimo ho had committed. They  would send him to prison for tho best  of his life, nnd that would part htm  na effectually from ljouutiful Olivo  Knoolund as though hu lay in his  grave fathoms deep under tlio green  grass aud nodding daisies.  "For Olivo's Hake, huvo met It  would break hor heart if sho hut  knew!" sobbed his brother, In a dry,  hard voico. "It would bo a stab in  her breast that would cost her her  swoot young life. Sho would pine  and die before your eyes, Roger."  For ono moment Roger Olondemiing  hesitated between right and wrong,  brotherly lovo and a tarribl* temptation.  A bird flow by the window, uttering a low, plalnttvo note: the wind  stirred a bunch ol lilac blooms in a  glass on tho mantol; a snntch. of gay  song from somo street urchin floated  up to him.  Tt   Tl.'     ���������*:.      Ci   --.oi^nrii     htt*   {try i\%i%f  Vnrth nf tim* Rrvqpr 01i>nrt<������nnina:  seemed to llvo long, wenry, desolate  years.  Would Olivti die If anything imp-  pencil tho man she loved? His hend  droofxHl, hiH strong frame Inuulili'd,  hts lipH quivered, nnd li������������ nui'ii.v  clinched bin hand* together; but he  tlld not even bid th" pit in of fh.>  sharp nnila in his llesh, his mental  ., torture won nn grout.  Could ho noe her di������'?-Ktiirv<' for the  wnnt of l<V" Mint u_* denied h<*r?  Ah, God! hi-, uf ull other men ju thu  world, realr/ed how ck-Mulitto lu-r life  would bo. Kol r.o: (or Olive's salt  ho must try and save his brother  (rom the fruit* oi hi* <le.ij*;rat<! mt,  cvt-n though giving bin. Ins freedom  built an inwpnrahl* wall Utwntn  Olivft and hitiwdf while th������sir live*  lasted.  "Thn noto was fr.r nn. thousand  iimtilm.it., aud ti Il.'.Iu Uuu to-.duy, you  say?" he" inquired, noarseiy.  Oscar bowed his head in assent,  nervously pulling at his moustache,  his lingers twitching terribly.  "I will* try and get the money for  you somehow," returned Roger,  huskily. "You well know that 1 have  no such sum, but perhaps I can make  it up by borrowing from several  whom I know; but believe this: ��������� 1  do not shield you from brotherly  love, for I abhor your crime; and  though you were a thousand times  my brother, I would see you punished for your folly and unpardonable  boldness; but for her sake I will save  you at any cost to myself���������yes, at���������  any���������cost to myself," he repeated,  brokenly.  "I am grateful to you, Roger, from  the bottom of my heart!" cried Oscar, attempting to seize the other's  hand, but Roger waved him back  with bitter sternness.  "Do not come near mc! do not  touch me! you would but add insult  to injury.   Who has the note?"  "A money-broker down the  avenue."  "His name?" said Roger, sternly.  "Throckmorton."  Roger Glendenning started. He  knew well how enraged Judge Kneeland would be upon discovering this  note in the hands of the man who  had been his bitterest enemy for  years, if it were to be presented for  payment, and it might be sent to  him at any moment.  Roger put his hat on quickly and  strode toward the door, holding itv  open for his brothor to pass out.  "I will meet you in the hotel office  on the corner of this street,  in   an  hour from  now,   and  wilFTiave   TKe"  money if it be in my power to raise  it," he said.  "You are too good to me," murmured Oscar, brokenly, hiding his  wretched white face in his hands; and  thus he left the office and went slowlv  down the broad stair-way and out  into the crowded, sunlit street.  "Thank goodness, I have got over  this bridge in safety," he muttered,  "or will have got over it by noon;  for Roger will get tho money somehow for me, since ho has given me  his promise. That little ruse that  entered my brain so cleverly���������about  telling him I bad proposed to thc old  judge's pretty daughter, and that she  accepted mo���������is what worked on his  sympathy and did the work for me;  but for that, I fool suro ho would  have refused mo, ay, he would not  havo raised his hand to keep me from  facing the terrible consequences,"  'Me walked slowly to thc place indicated by his brother, and gavo himself up to Lhe torture of waiting,  Nover did an hour drag by more  slowly. The hands of tho great  clock on the wall seemed to creep  along, Five, ton minutes passed; the  appointed time had como and flone,  nnd Roger had not kept his promise.  What was detaining him? Roger was  always so punctual; this was thu  most prominent of his niuny virtues.  Perhaps it wus rllfllcult for him to  raise the amount, Twenty minutes,  half an hour, and still another half  was measured from tho world's time  by tho sun that crept higher und  higher in tho heavens. The terrible  strain and anxiety on Oscar's mind  became intolerable. He felt that he  wo* growing mad; tho blood wuh  leaping liko fire through: his viens;  nnd ho had pacixl tho floor up and  down bo long and so excitedly, he  fedt that tho attention of ovory ono  in tho ofllco was being callotl to him,  and that ho was tho cynosuro of all  oyes.  Suddenly the thought came to him  that Roger was playing him false.  Whut had hapjwnod? Why did ho not  come? If bo wa������ finding it extremely diflicult to raise tho amount, ho  might have xu-ut him word, knowing  how anxious ho would be. Tho conviction that all was not right grew  upon hlra ai tho momenta dragged  thoir slow length* by without bringing hi* brothor.  "It ii my own fault 11 I allow my-  ontf tn    ho  rnt,^,t    \\Xi.  n   hnro In   a  trap," he muttored. "But ono cotifBo  in loft mo, ond that ia to lly from  Now York within tho hour. Every  instant is precious. Fool, idiot thnt  1 havo boon to hav0 loitorod hero!"  Hailing a cab from tho window, he  dun IUU  oui   ut   Uiu  noU>*   UUti  tipl uiig  into it.  "To tho Grand Central Depot!"ho  ���������aid. hoarsely, "Mako It as quick oh  yo'i can, cabby."  The man touched his hat and then  whip|������tl up his Iioiwjs,  Looking buck ward through the rni-  rineto window, Oscar 01<-ndcnning puw  two oilin'is th.it had rmno hurnniiy  down tho stroot diRar>|w-ur within the  ������|i. .r-wny of the hotel which he hnd  jus t Uft. reappearing tho n������'xt| instant looking engrrly tip arid down  th..- it mt.  "T "-,. ���������������..-��������� fr, fin?*," ttviM> md  (Hftuh nt.itig, houtsely. "ivivt* on  uunklv, utLlVt" Lti v'j.-.K'otaid. ."I'out/i..  your speed   and' 1 win   douTJle  your  fare."  He arrived at the Grand Central a  moment before one of the trains  started.  "A ticket to the very end of the  route!" he cried, hoarsely, thrusting  two twenty-dollar notes in at the  ticket-seller's window. He grasped  his ticket, and change, and had barely time to spring aboard ere the express steamed out of the depot. j  He glanced at his ticket as he sunk I  down into the nearest seat,  and saw  that it read Hempdeiv, Louisiana,  "As well there as anywhere else, I  suppose," he muttered, thrusting the  bit of    pasteboard    into    the    band  around his hat.     "I wish I were   at  the other end of the world just now.  I shall feel more at ease with   every  mile I place between New York and  myself. It was a dastardly   trick for  Roger tjO play upon me, though," he  ruminated,   frowning  deeply,   "and  I  am not likely to forget    it    against  him in a hurry.' He might have   re- j  fused to aid me up and down; then j  I would have known what to expect;  it's the knowledge of his  (treachery '  that leaves the sting.   We may meet .  again, brother Roger, and it may bo  my turn to pay you back in    your  own  coin  for  to-day's  work,     that  might have wrecked my life."  [to be continued.]  GAME DOGS AND GAME.  SEEING BLINDFOLDED.  A Remarkable Instance of the Influence of Heredity.  The setter ate the mutton chop greedily, but he would have none of the partridge bones.  "A good game dog," said his master,  "can't eat game. Its taste is repugnant to him. This ls a remarkable Instance of the influence of heredity.  "Game dogs have been trained for  many generations not to eat the game  ���������the birds and rabbits and what not���������  wbich they bring back to their masters  in their mouths. They have been trained to consider that the eating of such  game would be a disgrace and an unpardonable sin, the same as bank  clerks have been trained to consider  that the pocketing of a few dollars  from the millions tbey annually handle would be a disgrace and a sin.  "And the result in the game dogs'  ,cas,e_has_been_that this moral abhor-  rence of game, suggested to them by  their masters, has been transmitted in  its passage down from one generation  to another, into an actual physical abhorrence. In the matter of game,  thanks to heredity, game dogs now are  never tempted. They can't sin.  "It would be a good thing for policy  holders if, in the same way, man's  moral disinclination to steal had been  changed by heredity to an actual physical aversion of other people's money."  A Woman'* Strange Faculty of Read-  Ins Closed Books.  A curious case" of clairvoyance Is related by J. F. Hough in the Occult Review. It ia that of his sister, who accidentally discovered her powers of second sight and for .whom remarkable  psychic gifts are claimed xwhen under  the mesmeric influence of her brother.  "If when she is blindfolded," he says,  "I put a book upon her lap and, placing  my hands on her shoulder, suggest silently that she should read it, she will  read it as easily as an ordinary person  could read with his normal sight. In  this state her elocution is better than  it is in her normal state There is no  question of telepathy in this case, because neither I nor any one else- in the  room knows what she is going to read.  It is the same if I give her a new book  that nobody in the house has read.  "She actually sees the print. It appears to her in letters some two or  three inches long. This experiment has  been tried successfully with wads of  cotton wool in the subject's eyes under  the bandage, with opaque paper pasted  over the eyes under the bandage and  with a penny held in each eye by the  bandage."  "It was quite by accident that twelve  months ago I found I was possessed of  powers not given to an ordinary person," she laughingly said to the Liverpool correspondent of the Daily Mall.  "In the course of a social party we  were having a game of thought reading. My brother, wbo alone has mesmeric influence over me, was close to  me, and suddenly while blindfolded I  commenced to read from the book on  my lap."  Our Liverpool correspondent placed  Miss Hough through several tests during the interview. When she wa? tightly blindfolded he took a diary frdm his  pocket and, opening it, placed It upon  her knee. Resting the tips of his fingers on her shoulder, her brother quietly asked her to read from the diary.  Rapidly and without the slightest hesitation she read a whole page of printed technical matter not to be found in  an ordinary diary.  Writing she also read ln the same  manner, but she stumbled over short-  "hand-ebaraeters-in-the-diaryt���������London  Mail.  ME WAS SURPRISED,  Ancient Tricks.  The arts of juggling were, as has  been proved by learned writers, of  high antiquity. The Hlrplnl, who lived  near Rome, jumped through burning  coals; women ln early times were accustomed to walk over burning couls In  Cappadocla, and the exhibition of balls  and cups is often mentioned In tbe  works of the ancients. It was as far back  as the third century that one Fermus, or  Flrmius, who endeavored to make himself emperor In Egypt, suffered a smith  to forge Iron on an anvil placed on his  breast, and rope dancers with balancing polos are mentioned by Potronius  and others, while tho various feats of  horsunianshlp exhibited ln our circuses  passed, in the thirteenth century, from  Egypt to tho Byzantine court and  thence ovor all Europe.  Pruning For Bu3h Fruit.  An Important step In pruning raspberries and blackberries consists in  cutting out all the wood which is older  than'the present season's growth.  This pruning may be done immediately after the season's crop has been  harvested. If done at this period it is  easy to distinguish the fruiting wood  from that which has grown during the  season, and by taking out all the useless wood at this time the whole  energy of the root is reserved for tho  new growth which is to supply the  crop next season. If tlio work is dono  In the spring the lateral branches borne  by the canes which developed from  the roots of the mother plant should  at the same time be shortened to about,  eight to twelve Inches ln length, From  each bud of theso short branches annual growth will be made which will  terminate ,ln a fruit cluster.  How   the   Professor   Saved   Himself  From Total  Collur>s������.  Rather than disappoint the class the  professor of moral philosophy, who was  suffering from a nervous headache,  bad read the lecture prepared for tho  occasion and was waiting to answer  any questions that might be asked by  the students.  "I beg your pardon, professor," said  one of tho young men, "but there is  one point that Is not quite clear'In my  mind. Suppose that a hypothesis���������or  perhaps it would be more nearly Synchronous to speak of It as a corollary���������  in a case of mental discipline, or, wo  will say, a verbal agreement, as to th������  abstractprinclples Involved, what would  bo tlie correct attitude when two or  more propositions, apparently concrete,  but really differentiated by a vagueness not wholly imaginary, but more  or less complicated with tlie personal  equation? Does it not so occur to  you?"  "I am not sure that I follow you,"  answered the professor, wiping his perspiring forehead. "Please state tho  proposition again, a little more simply."  "What I what to know is this: When  a process of reasouing assumes ths  form of a dilemma, not necessarily, of  course, but none the less ambiguous  because of the apparently contradictory nature of the qualities, or, rather,  the assumption that the existence of  the ethical problems ua der consideration depends upon the state or condition of mind, thus placing the responsibility for the relative divergence whero  lt properly belongs and leaving the in*  tellect free from prejudice or undue  bias?   Is not this fairly deducible?"  "I���������I presume so," faltered the professor, whose bead was in a whirl.  "The fact is, gentlemen, I really should  not have attempted to"���������  "Then," rejoined the young man triumphantly, "that brings up an old  question that I have never yet heard  satisfactorily answered. What has tho  correlation of forces when divested of  its multiform and purely hypothetic  idiosyncrasies to offer as a solution for  the restoration of the Jews or the immortality of the human soul, in which  -thejCanadians have been most unjustly^  accused?"  By promptly dismissing the class th������  professor saved himself from total collapse.���������Chicago Tribune.  A Proud Blau.  "Did you soo ftbat proud man going  out just now?" askod the cashier.  "Proud as Lucifer. Know what ha  did? Found that I had made a mistake In his favor and handed me back  the change. Now, I wonder why It Is  that people are bo proud wben they  bavo discovered tbat tbey are bonest.  I could rake la a lot of extra coin If I  ,. ft vailed myself of tbo mistakes that  tire made hero every bour of tbe day,  but I don't on goneral principles, bo*  cause t am naturally bonost It's nothing to bo proud of."  Where Taxes Ar* Unknown.  Orsa, ln Sweden, has Id tbo courso of  a generation sold $5,700,000 worth of  trees and by means of judicious re*  planting has provided for a similar In*  come ovory thirty or forty years, In  consequence of tbo development of this  commercial wealth there are no taxes.  , Railways and telephones are free and  so uro Uio achoosUouatta, UuvUi.������ uud  Oiuuy other things.  fliaroio I'lnjtnff.  Children played marbles on the  streots many yoars ago. Playing marbles havo boon found among tho rains  of Pompoll. Originally this child's  amusement camo from Holland and  was Introduced Into England about  1030. The marbles wero mado of clay,  stono and agate, and so extensive was  tbo call for tbem that they came to bo  Important articles of trade in Germany. *;.  Radishes nnd Rloe,  The Japaneso servo radishes and salt  as a relish with rice, mid also to furnish waeto matter, ln which rice ls de-  flolont  In lSnsrtand.  Tbene American Jokes seom to be  good only ln tho Statoa, don'eber know.  I was dlnlug with an American lawst  summer, snd after ho had finished bts  flsh be said to tho wiiltuh: "Bring tne a  glows of wutah. This fish wants to  swim,"  Good joke, bah Jove! Wben I got  back to Lunnon I tried It at my first  dlnnab. We bad no flsh, so wben we  got to tbe veal chops I said. "Waitah,  bring me a glaws ot watab. Tbls calf  wants to drink." And, don'eber know,  tbey laughod at mo aud not at tbe joko  ���������LlPDlncott's Uami'Alna.  Worth Knowin*.  "Sensible looking girl across tbt  alulo."  "We.   Uiu to Know icr?'  "No, thank you. Handsome bat she's  wearing."  "Yos.  Sbe made It herself."  "Eh J  Introduco me, please."    *"!*'  Ideals art usually expensive thing*  ind  you  can't pawn  thom  at your  ancle's either.  Some people art stiff and formal because tbey like ceremony and others  became tbey havt rheumatism.  What's tht use ln making a living  when you bare no time to llv*1    ..  Tterrtln* *>t thm Itnth.  One strange feature ln tbo advance  ot civilisation bas been tbe declint of  tbe bath. Washing ln tho golden age  of Greece and Home was a One art,  and baths were built with as much  rnri������ ns tomplM. There has been a revival In this century of publlo baths,  but from on oosthotlc point of vJow  thoy cannot comparo wltb those of a  barbarous age. This Is not an ago ot  wushors.-London Lady,  %M���������m  ��������������� oman's Way.  "I am going to marry my employer.*'  snid thi* typewriter bonnier.  "But be Is neither bundsome not  wealthy," protentod tho dre������sraukor.  "I know," rejoined the T. ll, "hut I  guess there's nothing ol*o tor me to do  I'm tired of having lilm dictate to me  and after mftrrhgo I'll <?h<?ir bim bo*>  dictating abould be douo."-���������ol>juibu������  Tll������n������t������k  DIFFERENT.  Why Did Egbert Propose When Flo*,  sic Looked Such a Fright?  "Did you hear about Flossie being  engaged?" asks the first fair young  thing.  "No.   Is it true?"  "Yes, and it'a the most romantic  thing you ever heard of. You knovf  Egbert Tigsmore has been paying attention to her for more than a year."  "Yes."  "Well, yesterday morning Flossie  was helping her mother clean house,  and sho had on an old skirt that sho  has tried to give to every cook they  have had for two years, arid she had  oa an old waist that had those great  big balloon sleeves, you know"���������  "Yes, yes,"  ������������������And her hair was all draggling down  Into her eyos, and sho had been taking  down pictures and dusting them, and  thoro wero smears of dirt evory way  across her face, and her hands wero In  horrible great big gloves, and sho was  wearing an old pair of carpet sllppen*  that belonged to her father. And of all  things!"  "Yes, yes.  What then?"  "Egbert proposed to bor while sbe  was looking Uko that."  "He did?"  "Ho did, and of courso she accepted  him."  "Woll, a man who is so deeply ln  love that he will propose to a girl when  sho looks tbat way deserves to be accepted."  "Yes, but Egbert proposed over the  tultpbone!*���������Omaha Bee. '''  Ifnmmn'a the Iintty'a Ilent Friend.  Baby thinks a good deal of bis dad,  but It takes mamma's kiss to curo ������  hurt finger,  I ' "m   i n mil  > Look not at thieves eating flesh, bnt  look at them suffering punishment���������  Chinese Proverb.  I have somewhere seen lt observed  tbat wo should make tbe same use of  a book that tbe bee does of a flower.  She steals sweet* (com It, but does not)  Injure lt-Coltoa. .       ���������_  Wheat. |  Experiment show that wheat hn������i  .liu ������tkUiv Uuu>'ti<m uo Gutter w,!:cre it  Is raised, Even though tho plant itself  gots very poor food It turns out a grain  of uniformly high nutrition. Tbe  amount of wheat alone varies.  nifnmlnnns Comb  The bltuuiliioiib coal mining in tbls  wintry hoynn In VIrelriln, whore tho  output n������ early as 1S20 was about 50,-  000 gross tout). In 1840 tho American  output had reached nearly 2,000,000  tons. In ISftO, with an output of about  7,fi<*>,(W> ton*, this country had already  potti-oii Tteiglnm, Frttneo nnd Germany.  Great Britain was tben producing  ���������h<mt wooannn ton* THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  [IA  A MOSQUITO LULLABY.  Hush, little akeeterbug, hushabye;  Mother will rock him; don't you cry.  I know you axe hungry, my little sweet.  With nothing to drink and so little to eat,  Jthe natives aro tough, and their blood la  thin,  But tlie city folks soon will be rolling In���������  Hus^, little buzzer; go bye!  Hush, little skeeterbug, hushabye;  Think of the summer time; Just you try.  Chubby old ladies and thin old boys,  Plump little children and���������joy of joys!���������  Fat little babies, all fresh and sweet  And Juicy and lovely for you to eat!  Hush, frttle buzzer; go bye!  Hush, little skeeterbug, hushabye;  6oon you'll be ready to buzz and fly.  Baddy will-sharpen your dear little bill,  And mother will teach you to bite, she  will  Maybe they think we are slow and dumb,  But we're not afraid of petroleum.  .  Hush, little*buzzer; go bye!  THICK, SWOLLEN GLANDS  that make ahorse wheeze,  bave Thick Wind, or Choke-  down, can be removed with  ^BSORBINE  or any Bunch or Swelling  caused by {train or inflammation. No blister, no  hair gone, and horse Kept  at work. ������2.00 per bottle, delivered. Book ������-C free. ___  ABSORBINE, JIL, tor mankind, glMTTIS-  llv������red. Cures Goitre, Tumors, Varicose veins,  Hrdrooete, Varicocele. Book free. Made only br  W.F.Young, P.D.F., 137 Monmouth St.  Springfield, Mass.  Can. Ag*ts: Lyman Sons & Co.. Montreal  A KIND' ACT.  Nearly all infants are more or less  subject to diarrhoea and such complaints while teething and as this  period of their lives is the most critical, mothers should not be without  a bottle of Dr. J.D.Kellogg's Dysentery  Cordial. This medicine is a specinc  for such complaints and is highly  spoken of by those who have used it.  The proprietors claim it will cure  any case of cholera or summer complaint.  Mrs. Winks���������This   article   in   the  Household    Magazine    on    keeping  house on $3,500 a year is interesting,  .but there is one important lack.  ''*"'   Mrs. Binks���������What is that?  Mrs. Winks���������It doesn't tell you how  to get, the $3,500 a year.���������Somervifle  Journal.  Minard's   Liniment Cures   Garget   in  Cows.  mutilation of Teeth.  One of the most peculiar customs still  retained by Australian aborigines Is  the mutilation of teeth. The boy who  wants to be thought a man will often  break one of his front teeth.  Metals.  Silver and lead are generally found  together, and some scientists think  that lead disintegrates into silver. Gold  and copper are also often found together. In New South Wales the great  -Cobar���������mine_furnishes_copper_contaiih,  Jng four ounces of gold to the ton.  A Good Medicine requires little advertising. Dr. .Thomas' Eclectric Oil  gained the good name it now enjoys,  not through elaborate advertising, but  on its great merits as a remedy for  bodily pains and ailments of the respiratory organs. It has carried its  fame wherever it has gone, and It is  prized at the antipodes as well as at  home.   Dose small, effect sure.  ttew the Giraffe   aved tb* Cat Freia  a Watery Grare.    n  Japheth looked out of the window and  yawned.  "Water, water everywhere," j  he remarked. "I sny, Ham, do you suppose cats can swim V"  "Don't know, I'm sure. Let'i wake  Bhem .and then tre'U find out."  "We'd better t* a string round he*  neck," suggested ihem. "Then if abe  can't swim we can pi^ll her In."  So they caught the cat, tied on a  string and dropped her from the window. "She can I She can!" they Bhout*  ed, but Just then tbe dinner bell rang.  "Plum duff!" they crjed as with one  voice and tumbled down the stairs.  At first the cat rather enjoyed ber  adventure and swam along merrily  enough. The sun had begun to shine  by this time, the air was delightfully  fresh after the stuffy ark, and the connecting string helped her more than  she realized. But a sudden gust of  wind made the ark lurch violently, the  string snapped, and the poor cat found  herself being left slowly astern. She  called fov help as loudly as she could,  for It took all hrr strength to swim,  and the giraffe, vho was of a benevolent nature, tdally noticed her cries.  "Methinks," said he, "I hear a fellow  being In distress."  "Oh, don't you care," said tbe rat  with a wicked grin. "It's only that old  cat She'a always sitting on the roof  to sing."  But the kind hearted giraffe looked  out of the window. Spying poor Mrs.  Cat, he stretched his. long neck to its  utmost and finally succeeded in pulling  her In.  She lapped her wet fur disconsolate-  ly. J'More than enough ts too much."  "tonaon u&ays Lecture on "Auras."  Clad Jn gorgeous robes of heliotrope  silk, lined with broad gold bands, hex  bodice and fingers glittering with gems,  Mme: Cavalier, a portly Indian lady,  lectured at Queen's Gate Hall on "Auras, or Man Visible and Invisible."  Mme. Cavalier was assisted by several young ladies, who Illustrated her  meaning in tableaux. Auras, she explained, were etherical linings, which  every human body attracted and they  varied In composition according to the  good or evil qualities of those they enveloped. She was very exact as to the  size of the auras, w-hlch she said extended for two feet above the head, below the feet and on ths right and left  sides.  The lady assistants showed the auras  of man at different periods of life, from  the pure white of Innocent infancy to  the partl-colored linings of full experience. The auras were represented by  some gauzy substance.  The complete evil aura was very  much bedaubed with the "red patches  of murder," the green of jealousy, and  the brown of avarioe.  The perfect aura was shown as ths  Bftpphlre-blue of spirituality, tho pinks  of devotion and love of humanity, and  the yellow of intellect. This, the lecturer said, she had only seen thrice In  her life���������once ln India, once in America, and once ln England.  II  11  uALAliA  CEYLON 6REEN TEA  Is preferred by former Japan Tea drinkers  because of lis greater purity.  Lead    Packets   Only,   40c,   50c,   and   60o   per   Ib.     At   all   grocer*.  Highest Award St Louis 1904.  Centenarian'* La������t Prayer.  John Retchless a centenarian of W.'s-  bech, was found dead in an attitude ol  prayer by his bedside. He attained hia  hundredth birthday on May 11, and a  few weeks before, received his first  summons to the Police Court. This was  for the non-paymeiU of rates.  Fifty-Sever* Years' Service.  The members of Chertsey Agricultural Association, the oldest in England,  have presented a silver tray to Mr. W.  Bravington in recognition of his fifty-  seven years' service on the committer  during tn-enty-seven of which he held  the office, of chairman ,  Delicate  Children  The children cannot possibly bave good health  unless the bowels are in proper condition. A  sluggish liver fives a coated tongue, bad breath,  constipated bowels. Correct an these by giving  small doses of Ayer's Pills.   Genuine liver pill*,  all vetetable:  WcMUbh  sugar-coated.  j.c*_���������_  _______���������������.  mmmmWm���������l*.-m���������  she said,  and her descendants hate  water to this very day.���������Llppincott'i  miajraulrLt.  Had Her Gmeaslnff.  Margle-I wonder If Mr. Smartly  meant to give me a left handed cotbpll*  ment? Rtta-Wby? Margie-He said  these artificial flowers I am wearlag  Just match my hair.  f-  According to a weU-known railroad  man interested in construction in the  west, the Indian, though himself not  overly fond of work, evinces the greatest contempt for the Indolent white  man. To sit by and watch the latter  toll Is to the red man -a source of  never failing pleasure.  A number of the Blackfeet In Montana were, according,to this railroad  man, one day squatting on the ground  watching a group of laborers who  were constructing a grade for a branch  line In that state. In their laconic  fashion they were commenting upon  the workmen nnd their work, when  a surveyor riding a bicycle, the first  tho Indians had evar seen, came along  He had left the train at the hist station and was going to the fort, a little  further on.  The Blackfeet wntchefl the wheelman without a word, until Tfo passed  *oyond a hill. Then they expressed  tliolr sentiments Iwth regard to him.  "Ugh!" grunted one, "white mnn  take on ay."  "Yos," nssented another, "whlto  mnn heap lazy. Sit down and walk."  ���������Philadelphia Ledger.  Salt For Dairy Cows.  Extensive tests and Investigations  bave been made by the Wisconsin experiment .station for the purpose of  determining the advisability of adding  salt to the ration of dairy cows. As a  result of these trlala it is recommend-  fed that dairy cows rn Wisconsin be  given at least one ounce of salt per  day. Exceptionally heavy milkers will  require more than this. It is evident,  moreover, that the amount of salt  jvhlch_must_be_6uppliaduilrectly_wlll  vary greatly in .different localities, lt  being more at high elevation and at  places remote from the s,ea������  Minard's   Liniment   Cures  Colds, etc.  "Now, children," said the teacher  Of a class In Greek history after an  earnest lecture of half an hour on  Spartan endurance, "who can tell,  me what we call a person who bears |  the greatest suffering without wine-  clng; who, even If a wolf were gnawing at his vitals, would make no complaint?"  For a moment no response was  made and then a little girl named  Carrie Brown called out:���������"! know���������  a Christian Scientist."���������New York  Times.  The ? leater.  He that will lose his friend for a Jest  deserves to die a foeggar by the bargain. Such let thy jests be that they  may not grind the credit of thy friend,  and make not jests so long that thou  becomest one.  Do not delay In getting relief for  the little folks. Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator Is a pleasant and sure  cure. If you love your child why do  you let It suffer when a remedy Is so  near at hand?  To remove grease spots from carpets  and rugs pour boiling water on equal  parts of magnesia and fuller's earth,  Make a paste of this and put on tbe  carpet while bot, Brush off whon dry,  and stains will hnve disappeared.  Placid and Contented.  ���������'Mrs. Burnes Cache seems to have a.  placid and contented mln'd." ',  "Undoubtedly she has," replied Miss!  Cayenne. "Sho knows how well her  mew gown becomes her."- i  Mlnard's Liniment  Cures  Distemper.  Cat chine: Yonr Shadow.  "You go out," said the Malay lady,  "on the night before the full moon and  stand with your back to the moon and  your face to an ant hill, so that your  6hadow falls on the ant hill. Tben  you recite certain jampl (Incantations)  and, bending forward, try to embrace  your shadow. If you fail try again  several times, repeating more incantations. If not successful go the next  night and make a further effort and  the night after lf necessary���������three  nights in all. If you cannot then catch  your shadow wait till the same day In  the following month and renew the attempt Sooner or later you will succeed, and as you stand there in the  brilliance of the moonlight you will see  that you have drawn your shadow Into  yourself, and your body will never  again cast a shade. Go home, and in  the night, whether sleeping or waking,  the form of a child will appear before  you and put out Its tongue. That  seize, and lt will remain, while the  rest of the child disappears. In a little  while the tongue will turn Into something that breathes���������a small animal,  reptile or Insect���������and when you see  that the creature has life put It In a  bottle, and the pelsit Is yours."���������Swet-  -tenham's-J4Malay--SketehesJy���������������������������___  A Strange Cuatoxn,  A strange custom prevails In Sam*  duitku, whoro a mun who wishes to  entertain a guest luvltes him Into a  cabin which Is heated to an excessive  temperature und then presses lilm with  food until be Is In a state of torpor. In*  stances of men dying at these orgiai  bave been known  Good Digestion  And There Is no More Prompt and Certain  Means of Keeping the Liver flight Than  DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS.  Ini culling your attention to Dr.  Chuso'H Ktdnoy-Uver Pills It Is only  necessary to point to their success  In the past, for they nro known In  "NvfW'nns'nf thnlr direct nnd specific  notion on tho ltver���������causing n healthful llow or bile-���������they regulate and en-  11 von tho action of tho bowels nnd on-  *uro good digestion tn the Intestines.  At tho same tlmo thoy stlmnlnto the  KHIIIW.VS   III   Ulull     V������Uik     ui    tiltviiuc,  poisons from tho blood.  This cleansing process set In action hy Dr. Chase's KIdney-Uver  Pills means a thorough cure for bli  llousnoss, intastinal Indigestion, torpid liver, kidney derangements nnd  consf.lpiit.lrm.  It means a restoration of health,  Htit.'imih .md t'oiiifoii whwu there hua  been pain, weakne** and suffering.  It means a removal of the conditions  which lead to backache, rheumatism,  lumbago, Bright's Disease, appendicitis aod diabetes.  Miss Julio Langlois, Manor, Basic,  writes:���������"Por a long time I suffered  from livor complaint and biliousness  und could find nothing to help me until T n������Pd Or Thnsp'fl Kldnnv-Mvor  Fills, I have recommended these pills  lo muuy ot my nit'iiu* uud thuy havo  all beon satisfied with tho results.  You can uso this letter for tho benefit of women who nro sufforlng ns I  did."  V n*-  ���������       '������       i        ^t        . -M-- i������       c*      t  wrltos:���������"I have beon taking Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills and must  say they havo done mo a lot of good.  I have boen a groat wifToror from  diabetes and I can say to nil who aro  afflicted with this disease that Dr.  Cha^'a KIdncy-Llver nil* will do  them good. I cannot sny that I am  entirely cured but I have been greatly  benefited by this medicine."  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one  pill a dose, 26 cents a box, at all deal-  era, or Edmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto.  AFTER TEN YEARS.  Mr. O. h, Stephenson, of Peterborough says: "Por over ton yonrs J mif-  forod constantly with Plies, first Itching, thon Blooding; pnln almost un-  honrnhlo; lll'e u burden. Tried everything 1n vain till I usod Dr. Leonhardt's  lleni-Rold.  "I had taken hut n few doses when  I began to notice nn Improvement.  Now I nm completely ��������� cured."  A $1,000 guarantee with every box  of Hem-Rold. fl. All dealers, or the  Wllson-Fylo Co,, Limited, Nlngnni  Falls, Ont, js  Ranter���������I thought this paper wiih  friendly to mo.  Editor���������So It Ih. Whnt Is the mutter now?  "I made a speech at tho banquet  last night, nnd you didn't print a Hue  of It,"  "Woll? Whnt further proof do you  wnnt  of our friendship?"���������Answers.  Benton Wai Homelr.  Some years ago thero sat In the bouse  of representatives as member from  Missouri a gentleman named Benton.  According to the congressman who  tells the Btory, Mr. Benton was known  as "the shrewdest and homeliest man  that the state possessed at that time."  In his early days at the bar Mr, Ben-  ton had, It Is said, gone to Texas for  the purpose of prosecuting a land  claim. He lost the suit, but was so  fortunate as to win an extremely handsome Texas girl, wbo accompanied him  to bis Missouri home. At St. Joseph  the couple were met by a certain General Mitchell, a very plain spoken politician, to whom Mr. Benton Introduced his bride. The old fellow looked  very much surprised, He stared at  Benton and beamed on the pretty  bride. Finally, he could repress himself no longer, so he blurted out:  "Mrs. Benton, ain't there any men In  Texas ?"���������American Spectator.  Tho Blind Inventor,  James Gal������, Ph.D., M.A., p. O. S.,  P. C. S��������� tho blind Inventor and medical  electrician, Is a remarkable example of  what a man of Intellect may accomplish, oven though cut off forover from  the light of day. Born at Crabtree, Plymouth, July 29, 1833, ho became blind  at tho ago of seventeen. Hie education  was obtalnod at Tavistock from a private tutor. He has lod a busy life. It  li said that a foo of ������ 60,000, which ho  was paid for min]leal oleetrtenl attendance, l> the largest on record, In 186R  ho was commanded to appear before  Queon Victoria at Windsor Castlo, Ho  has laid several notable corner-stones,  and has boon very much In tho publlo  eyo during his oarevr,  Mlnard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  1 bought a liui'tfv Willi u supposedly  liH-isiiihh- ilhiihuin.. I'm- $.>, Cut id  hlni with 11.00 worth of MINARD'S  LINIMENT nnd sold him for ISfi.on.  Profit on Hnlmont, $54.00.  MOIBB DKH08CB.  Hntnl  Keener   Ht    PhNHmie    Que  "A illHllUe," snid the gentle philosopher, "should iu/t li/itd un to nny ne-  llvo demonstration. We should" merely seek io avoid ItH object."  "Maybe my hoy .IohIi has more  sense thnn I gave him credit for," replied Pnrnicr forntossel. "Thai's  exactly the wny ho fools nhnnt work  of nil kinds."--Washington Star,  Thet'"' ar" n number of varlelitles  of coins, Hullowny'H Corn cure will  remove nny of them. Cull on your  druggist and get a bottle nt onne.  A gentleman visiting somo relatives in Sent land wan peiHiutded tir m  a game of golf.   At first stroke ho  itlltiud it IwU'lflt; UtoW Ht llie ball, hr.tl-  torlng the turf to right nnd left, and  looked around- for the result.  "What have I hit." he asked.  Scotland, sir," gruffly answered  the caddie.���������Titbits,  Hon tie Kiicn,  "!��������� your wife having a good time at  tbe seashore ?"  "Yei; ibo'i enjoying bersolf iploo'  dldly."  "1 suppose um letters are veil vUevi-  ingr  "No; she doesn't writ* at a!L"-  Judgo,  One of Ills Inferiors.  ������H������ **y* he always tries to ba politi  to bis Inferiors and- Hoy, wb������re are  yon (filing?"  ���������'Oblng to find bim aad glfa bim a  licking."  "What forf  "I mat bim thli morning, aad bt wu  u HUM u ��������� danclaf atf tor.". ���������  Cracker  Charm  There is  all the difference in  the worid  between  eating biscuits and  biscuit eat'  ing. One  may tad & biscuit and not taste  it, but when you think of biscuit eating you think instantly of  Mooneyes Perfection  Creom Sodas  "^CrispTUeuc^^-^^!!^    ^_  Absolutely  and  distinctly  superior to any other make.  Say "Mooney's" to your grocer.  Wilson's  FLY  PADS  ONE PACKET HAS  ACTUALLY KILLED  A BUSHEL OF FLIES  Sold by all Drngghrta and General Storea  and by mall.  TEN CENTS PER PACKET PROM  ARCHDALE WILSON,  HAMILTON, ONT.  Keep Cktlrtren Bear,  There aro several rules that should  bo observed for the health and beauty  of any child. Tho flrst Is to give It  something to do. No child can play all  day. Thero should be somo kind of  regular task. This will make the child  beuutlful as well as healthy. It will  cultivate Its mind and Its body. A  healthy child should also have some*  thing to occupy its mind. It can, In  Japanese faBhlon, paste pictures on the  wall or play with handsome embrold*  cries or train tho eyo by doing a little  light carving and painting. Those are  matters for tho Individual to decide.  But a child should keep itself occupied  If It li Rolng to be boalthy and band*  ���������ome,  DEAFNESS CANNOT BB CURED,  by local applications, oa, they cannot  rciuih tbo dimowd portion of the ear.  TbwroU only one way to, cure deafness,  and that la by oonsututtoruU remodlea.  DtMtneaa la caused by an Inflamed oon-  dIUon of the nuooui lining of the Butt-  nchtan Tube. When thtn tube Is Inflamed  tnllammfttlon oan b������ token out and tht"  heiuing, and wben It l* entirely claaeu,  Drofoeas In tbe result, and unless tbe  Inflammation oan be taken oat and this  tube reatorad to ita normal condition,  tiHuflxw wui tw ttt).tnjy*ni (orever; nine  "fiF** mi of tfn nre emn*t%A by Pntnrrh  which U nothing but an Inflamed oon-  ilUlon of ..the mupout aurf/vcos.  wo will afrts One Hundred Dorian for  any cose of DeafnosiHcuuaed by Catarrh)  that cannot be cured, by HiUf's Catarrh  Cure,   Send for clrwlani free.  Y. I CHKmW * CO., TolMo. O.  Hold by ifrvtrnxma, ibo.  Tnfce Helps Family PIU* for roniitlpntlon  P ���������������������������       ��������� '  ���������������������������m,mmmmw mm 'Wi ni  Teacher���������And how many pooplo  did 8ftmnon kill with the jawbone of  nn ass?  Hey-* A thousand. ������i!r.  Teacher���������Right. And what wero  tIn* people culled  tlmt   lit' l\'.lU'.������l"  Hoy���������O,-������������������! Hnvo I not to tell  you all thoir names, sir?���������Bystander.  laMHBBBHBBBWWSBHBHBWWESHBWBBa^BBBSS  W   N   U   Na,   m      # . j m
<.*��T#vnH ��*y-yfr-wy-r ������! ���*��� rr**
-2 SWfiS oViv:
imh,   Andre
J:       Pmot Sheep, ft-d.'v.vs.
'���VK 62 00. .    ,E'n'C
I^tt   Shcv_>j Andrews,
:, i iu* f V  ll 1/1/1> ^^
�� ,-"n (i f'}���-!��� v'.TA :v - ~ t. m
We have the largest stock of New
Goods in the District,
See our stock oi
for Men, Women and Children, before
you buy. We can save you money on
these lines. .
$ y y $ ����� �� !s f \ ��
fey k sa��s ^i���� V-
Ulii I  il
The Laurels,        Belcher Street
Victoria B. C.
Patron  and Visitor,
Head Mufitor
J. W. LAING, ESQ.,   M, A.,   OX FORD.
A'JBiotod by throo Graduates of tho Recognized Universities of Great; Britain and Canada,
Moderaro terma lor boardoro.
Property oonBiato of five aores with spacious sohool buildinps,   extonniyo  rooreation
![rounda Kymnaainm.     Cadet oorpa organ-
Why is the schotlroastor Editor
fcickimnw Mr MoBnde ? For year*
he has fattened on part of tho Btihool
appronriii'ion yr;��nl��d !>y tho Mc~
Brido Gtivon.ur.tnt, iuhj in utill fattening, ovon while computing
ugaitiMi privutwin.vuBtiiJOntiu a uows
pnper. We would much liko to bho
Mr McBride visiting up horo, hut
preHumably it is optional whether
ho*loe& ordousnot.
Now, not content tb.it the .Enter
prise Editor .dr^yiB .a ia.t salary
from the sorely taxed pchooi fund
the Council deliberately allow him
to tender for city printing, Where
lse under \he .sua will one find a city
government so weak kneed as to
tolerate a paid official of their own
to openly compete with a concern
in which private.capital is invested,
and which is not bleeding the public-parse of a subsidy ? And now
we are on the subject, the question
of taxation cornet* up. Under the
Trader Licence by-law, licences are
collected under a section covering
jyirtually all occupations, ��at any
rale certain occupations* are now
paying licences which are not specifically mentioued in the act, May-
wo auk if, under this., heading, nil
available liqenees have Ueen collected ? What, of the boarding house ?
���.������<?-.��� -	
Com AgriBultol SfloiBty
Prize List,
The following is the list of prize
winners at the Comox Show'hold
at Courtenay on Wednesday and
Thursday, Sept. 26th and 27th.
Durham Cnttlo---Bull over 2yra,    1st VV,J,
Hii/riaan, 2i>d E. H i��;gi h.
Bull 1 yr, W, J. il^r.i^an. Cow in milk
Jiarrif.ja.n, Hoilor, 2 yr, Harrigau, Ilciioi'
Calf, tfarrigun,
JtTNcyK-��� Hull ovir 2 youru, Win, Loww,
2nd Wm Dunoan.
U-olHtuiuH���Bull over 2 yr<>, A.O, Fultou
Aymhires���Cow in milk, ]�� Cartor,
GvnU'J (>.itt,li!~-Cow m milk, Ut Fulton,
2nd J,A, JLdlidiiy, Huifor 2yn, li l\i*
day, Ful mm, Poa o�� (JuIvch, .Uulluluy,
Red Polled���Eel Higgins 1st,
Ditift���Cofti, yj'H, H. iV-.niy, T. O'lifim.
���I      ���������-.'     !>������,... -      T  .-.(,.,, ._     :'V   p.: y. .
fl.il ft yw, V.:di'Ua,  .''I'llirff'Si,       O'llt  i yr,  if,
i.'.l.ilc.f      i. -olt. '-'l'-l'.ll.'lp.    Cliinut,     blioi'o:'.
(''.:���,r.i.l l"\r\>(,l''' .wun.  l-lnd,.;--...  ','. , J, ,m\.   j
dr.iW.i      l'��)Hli }L"i'��<."., ti, G.'.i-jh,   Aiidiu^u,
UiM'l.itcr-Man. "A'ii)i S'W. .-.t foot,, I.tirljjtin
A.II, Peauey. <-'olt, is yru, K MeQuiliiui,
\V. Cridvc Celt, 1 yr, Cairm1, Ki v Wil-
ItuilH'      (.'..it, Mtcirirj.;,   i, i-iliju.;,  McQuilllld
Uiti'ijy ll<>i>.!-���->''���'.   >.ii I'hi.i;,  J.   Gi'iovo,
rvvl'l.   -J.
Bronze Trrlio'.-ii-l'.i'idyr.?.     Ptkin Bucks,
Cairns,    IVilo.-*-^ :-n*J>.   'Byi.1g��3j:' Cli-lda.
.,    .. PlyiiiouSh R eki   hjrriM.   Cairns,   Cbilds.
f.%-  I Bro��.rr-. Jice.horr.i-, W:.Vy.ir.to),
|b' | . Tji7?.y vkoT'iiom
^>;   i      C:;.;^-vv-Co::!l-.>: \i.i-iiifif.  W .1. (hv
U$,   | ro! cakai. Ui ,
P;i.v'i.-;d iiiV.-C'T, J. Ft'������llid-iy> TV. Dunnar,,
T. {ffli-n:-. i'h.ti. ol Priij'H, Dunoi.s, H-%1-
\\d--y. V;iir'.:s.    Vhca.vo, A.l). Crno\p
G.iKk)*N VK^rrAin.KS
Cab*.>,-.,.i(% Hii-liday, ..In-' Knight. Rid
Gidibajri, -Irso J-Lirwond. Turnips. Kniglit
Cnrrotti, M Ball, Il.vlliday. rarsnip;, ll'iil-.
JMay' BofitP1, Curtur. Rev iMei-y/en Putnp-
kir;��i, Ca'ri.s Mnrrnvvs, Cains, Krrght
Tomatot'S, Knight,,, M-irwood C.'U'.:HTV)iicr,
.1 Piercy Ctiuiillowrr, Knight "Red Oni.mp
Ivtfif^ht.; YcJlow Ooions, Ofirte>, Kn'y.ht
Button Ouioua, Rev VVilUnnar, ll:v Mon-
zies, Boiled PnfcUoes, .Halliday, Knight
Table Corn, llailiduy Puta'oo Onioa'w,-
Halliday Gardun Peas, Knight, J Piercy
String Beans, Knight, Cairns Citron,
Cairn-?, liar-wood Scotch Kale, Knighc
!<:us!;o!��"Fuvoula, Blnight i)i?p!ay of Veg-
it.^bk-s, 'Snif/hh
I-'II-jLi-) rKO'DUCE
Shea:' of W^i^y, Bridges*, Rev Mea-dea
SIn*I of Oats, Huliiday Spring Wheat, W
Dancnn, i.lHL-i'b.y Mnt�� Pern, J Piercy
Potatoes, Burbrvuk, BjjII, Ittillitky Early
iknso, Bali. Ciii-jH Eloph-mt, Ball, Holiday Lar .est P.itiitofs. Ball, Bridges New
Varsity. Fieocy, 'Rev Mcuaies Suvouraky
Bal:. Knight Mangnis, Duncsit, Knight
Caar Us, white, Knight. Piercy-. Carrota,
red, Cairns. Halliday Iloiiviesfc Pumpkin
Pies, J Mct'h-e, Cairns Fi-nt Corn, Halli-
day Encilago Corn in stock, Halliday,
FRUIT���2 oz Pippins, Piorcy, Hdliday
Grravensiein, itarwood, Piorcy Duuhessu
Oldaiibervy, Rov Mensries r Suov?- Apples,
Piercy, Halliriay Plate of Early Apples,"
McPhee, Golden Russet, Piercy, Cairns
Rnw RnaeUs, Pieroy BUd-vins, Harwood,
Rev Ivienziea King of Tunikiua, Piercy,
Greenback, CairnB, Piercy Maidnns Blush
Piercy King of thc West, Piercy B&les
Seedling. Piercv We ili.hv, Piercy, McPhee
Olou de JJluade, Piercy, Huliiday Bfln Da
vis, Hardwood, Piercy Bel'.flowers, Prier-
oy Cairns, R. Pippins, Knight, Piercy
Keswick Cudiing, Cairns Plate of Lite,
Halliday, Knight 4 Laagcst, Piercy Cral)
Apples, Harwood,  HalHd&y
:    a   PEARS
Bartlete, Piercy,   B ill     Conyers, Piercv
Winter N'-lifa, Halliday    Flemish Beauty,
_I___i__________LBjJcr^y_;L __ray_j '...'aim
MA hi     ��
*       **
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fl p^        %
Sole Uml
���mMtt~irn-|-trirTnii>iiirniTirTTriiii--r*nniii'-'mm   m iin t niihiiiinnriiT''TT-iniii' mi> iinnm rwr i i rr   i n i��T"ii~w~wiiMiiiiPHWiirrmiiniwwL*.nmiiiiL.,--j i iji
f  DuiS Evenmgs-
Are Banished  I
S    brapnophone
It Will Provjl'k
<fi       THE FUN Wi��3T SONGS
IS   ALL   ���VnT'E   ASK'
^ i   I'UbT a chance io -dhow \ou thai
$     J     we al ways please our customers
X     by^upiiiying them with the BEST
} MEATS    at   tht   lowest   mark'k'
X   right at yot'u owx FiuKsiDE, at   4 | prices.    A trial order will convince
a    a Modeuate Cost.     Vv'rx-tk mn    <*   } vn���
Pons Seedling, Cairns Gr^ens^Gaije. lUr
v/ood Yellow Biiga Ca,kii3. Red Egg Harwood Goidca drop,-(Juiras Daso Prunes,
Halliday, Piercy Other Prunes, Bridges,
Halliday 1st Col of fruit, Piercy, Gairna
Co! Winter Pears, Halliday
Home made. Soap, Knight,  T. D McLean
Boot�� and Shoos; 3? Monie
Dihlias, Mrs -laa Stewart Pausios, Joa
McPhee Asters, McPhee Petuuias, Mc
Piioe Sweet Peas, lib 11, Bridges Col Annuals, McPhee Table Bouquaft, Ro/Monzie
MoPhii" Speoimau Begmiia, Rev Willtniar
Plant iii bloom, McPhee Rov VVilleinar
BREAD���Carrol, Mvl-tsae McPhee,
Pcroy Onl Cakes and Bread; Mrs lfi Duncan, Bridges Baker* dd uf />read and
*Ca'<ea, Lnoaa Col Canoed Fruit, Halliday,
K ight Col Juluorf, T D McL��an Ool ot
w^auiK, IT.'Jiday, M^Iyiui f;el Wioo.% Mc-
L san Ho'iey in Comb, W Duncau, Rev T
Muijzies   C Pies,   Mrs Bridges
Skirt,' Mnrff'W Dmionn Centre Piece,
Miiis Jlal'-i.iay, Mv:i Uallid/iy PiDo'.v Slum
Mrs .Duiicuu ijiiiiCB oe.\, Mrs K Duauau,
Mm V: Diiuoan Set of Ufidorok;-! i:% Mrs
E Duucui Pillow Slips, MinEDuncau
(i Button 1.1 olea, Mrs E Duncan Ucmstitob
ed Hdkf, Mioh Halliday,  Men IS Duuoau
Maohma Made
Sot Uiulei'olotliiiig, M.rn H Duncan Lndii;B
Ni��lit Govv-ii, Mr Halliday Gnnts Nij^lt
Shirt, Mth K Duncan Pillow Slipn, Mr J
Kuifijlit, Mr 1��3 Duncan
.Sxrickinfei narnod, Mi'H E Duncan Fancy
li,..y, 'Mii-u JUiidav Drc.wd Doll, Mc�� K
li'in.-iu; Kilc'.mn L]ron, Mc�� )i Dnnmcn
i" -'i ���m) i tij-ji) Ua i-i* ,'tt bj- eni|,' .i.iti.a i'i, li\'/...ii.i
SViiHuI Drawing, LiSmio iv!oQnili��n, W
Dnhui'i K-!i and Ink DihwIii|j, Mm Dun*
cai\ WuUir Color, Ptuv Wiliojiar, Mint)
Willoni'i:' Oil Painting, Mius Will��nmr,
Rov \V>lUit),.r .Di-.iwm_ l>y child under Pi,
W )Jrid|.',cs Ponmantihip ohild undur 15,
L MoQnul oi, Ma Carrol Map by child nn
iter M, If.-.-, I DuucHii, Mi*��tor .It DuniHin
Catalogue oa call at
l-FiPTrHPsy mm  I
- T\      >*^'
jf �� c*. \^ ��i,<?;. i.
vamoouyjSB; |;
f   Sole Agreatts For B.C�� ��>
ft Ml r-uf't'"' 0-ir
"VS. 'W, UctC'AY; Proprietor.    (;    '-'
:p. peillifs immn
Notar-y Pub*3o
Choicest Meats
Supplied a:- Lowtst Market Prioci '
A   ilium   ^ar-ety   wi/i   ale.-iyu ha
in wtook ;   al^o a .ittji^ly of
Fresh Fish
will  bo on f-jalo every   WiiOtnvidi'iy
Y-mr [a'.'-o'-i'i'/' hi c.-rdi.'."���;���: ;';.������ -'ftl.  ; :jJ
fill e.rdlTH .'.-ill  bo ��'!'(,-;:.i'ti,- 'i.':liv;.,od .
Mmimv-M (Ice.
y-,\'o.v   ':':'i:.rci*it0(.v3   i'or  Cb.ul.uoy   at
A holding of I uore, planiod   \h0
"'"''')'!!*',|l;-!^'A-rn    piitr-.h   nnd
|  !ii.-);s.ii illiiit',     II(��U.-<MU.ld OlltliOlliVij
inoiji dt;rai'ablo looarioa,  with tjood
A 5'piy '.h;n o/"h'i-,
iMmmiirf����Bi.aii. t��e��wii.>����..........��i.......... - ^'-";"- "'������-- '-������.- f irr r~ir r  n< i     i nn  iwiiiiH
v i,wtt.~^... ���
-���.���'t.fM-..'*,.. .-...ijiivn.,nv<.m%
...      ....     .........-.II ^,Vi4* .^fc#.M4T[J
,>S w m
Sale of C^own Granted Mineral Claims in Comox Assessment District
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Mouduy, dm Hth day of November 100*5, ;ft tho hour of 11 o'clock a m
*i lh�� Ooi'r* !Ioua' numbcrlfind. I Hliall offer for h:i)���� by puhlic rtiictioo. tho Mineral Claims in the list hor oin !���
after yo. out, of which Omwn Grants havo been isBibs.l, bir all unpaid Iiixhu ucorued dun and pivyable on tho 30th
d iv oi* Juotr, I'JMM, and ii'ii- -'i-irj! unpaid ou tho iW;n duy uf Juno VMI, and for tho oxponflt;8 ol advertising this
police if tho total amount u~o is not toonoi*  paid
I Ami Above Mentlon&M
tr'i.iilC Ivt ���:.�� ! . -... '���- ,\";. . ^ti ..iw,���\;'.,.,;Cfc-iiii iii
O'upiai: (y.ud njd,       C-.,C(Jv,C.:iO      i'.ca!.,  ..$3,437,103
-��� ���'��� *#*-��. *!*; .* JS.4^ ytV*I lin't..l4fMI*'   Xm^e : tm.tue
Chei'.rlul ami i nn.'tbl ::Mt-r.iuM> wili be imvoii to all 1 depositors, whether
iheiv acciniMl'i .ire. !.'n\.;i' <ir i'mki'I,
Wu pay f! por oo;n ''im.TtE.'-T o:j *>upof};'��, compounded twice a yoiu,
tfTtW*    Yon enr i-*fsrv*c -wH'H i.t**t,'tvy rni-f?!,
Mxe**m*mwmm-'-w'<*m*t'i****#** :***"#j.<*tw**-> w^f^iHiiiimwiimiii
A. li. NKTFnCHliY .Mjrrr- Cnnihortond B. C.     ;
OpfJJ Ji'-tf v N?i{ -5>.^''       ... 7 l>-ru t.i�� 9 i��>im��
DwniUl'TltlM OV Cuim
CMiick, P J
Burni, W.K.
Morniii!* Stir. Lul Hi.!, it's
fcMl!W)t, ],.��t HAS
... ...<y  \i-,,/,. n(1 ,,< = i, ,,<>,}
���n ;   J'A'pem-iuu
Taxiw "
���1��    it /!��   j
Ad\'��i tiring
2 no
14 ��.'U
What is i he Use , ,��� ,.
t x  mat****    mw~>     m. ��*w    s*^��^w .f ending Ed��t
or away any whoro for your Watches and JoweUery whon you
Wftfi;i   t*  l'r.v.,^,.ioto!!!!00
Oi'o. v'c^f. fror��i   ><l>,* r, :, i* $��0
Rlfii��J!* <rom ^iboo to ��*��.��.>��>
T��ivf��lhrv nf .-.I! kinthi and > a��1(, Iii-:; nf 'UCH CUT GLASS
mY*v<mam tmaam��iin��-i��mWu * *<
���- ��l?Vi -<%���( di,-.^.   w*^-#   ��������#!*-��;   j.   �����( #\.  tV ���f*.-! fc.
!�����(���� Wllfijfc p*n�� ��WW#*jtt
Datf*d 4t Cuial>��;rbii<�� iiiii. .un Jiny ui <fCuA>oi
JV>||.N   l��,'l|hl��      l��'j>'.H)     t\rren*tit
Cotnn.x .A,iri'i��i<niit:nt Pintrict, (-nrjiherland P. O.
'-. i      ��� i i . i -
-.���'..        :     ,. L 1 ..:���.���      ttf -.��".-���*%
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.,��v��, iJ.uv i����    vJi,  u*,�� ku*i*i.**


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