BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Cumberland News Nov 7, 1906

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcumberland-1.0176868.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcumberland-1.0176868.json
JSON-LD: xcumberland-1.0176868-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcumberland-1.0176868-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcumberland-1.0176868-rdf.json
Turtle: xcumberland-1.0176868-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcumberland-1.0176868-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcumberland-1.0176868-source.json
Full Text
xcumberland-1.0176868-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcumberland-1.0176868.ris

Full Text

 THIRTEENTH YEAR     i ��������� "��������� ��������� '������������������ i ���������  CUMBERLAND, B. C. WEDNESDAY  NOVEMBER, 7  ������Qo5 X C?v  X^M,  FVffr    i&  IS TO BE FOUK B  At The BIQ STORE  For/av third of a century  the All America Shoe lor men  has been noted for quality and  dependability.< The kind \  that causes a customer to  come back and say, ^'Another pair of the same kind,  please";  When you buy an "All America" shoe you may rest assured that you are getting the best  Shoe on the Market.  See there goods.    Can be obtained at the Big Store ONLY"  See our "Windows for Styles.  Simon Leiser & Co. Ld.  Cumberland B. C.  The Council met on Monday ey- |     Aid Reid here entered.  eniiiji with Mayor   Wiilard, "-^d* 1      Aids Bute and Roil! were appoint  McDonald/Whyte and Bate pre'sftntr i ed a committee to revite Trades by-  teaxj?^  Minutes of Ud meeting were  and adopted.  Accounts. >   .  Cumberland Supply Co.     $2 91  8. Leiser & Co., $44 85  Electric Light Co., $4216  Referred to Finance Committee,  Tender* for printing 100 Trades  Licence By-laws were ihea opened.  News $12 60.      Enterprise $10.00  Tender awarded to th* lowest.  Liquor Licence bylaw was read  eecond time and passed.  WIRE   NEWS  Victoria, 5th���������Thore ii a tnove-  ment on foot to have the sentence  of Featherstone the murderer of  Mary Dalton recently 10 be hanged  to bit commuted to life Imprison  ment Fund* are being collected  here with which to raise a petition.  Nanaimo, 5th- 0 J? Kilpln of  Winnipeg has been appointed man*  ager of the Rod Fir Lumber Oo, of  thir* oity,   Mr KiiDJMonp highly  recommended. -"  Malto, 6th-Japanese engineers  disguised as sea faring men havo  been caught starting fortifications  iitiho FUlUp&o*. The Japtinw  tiovernnieiu l\ax������ beeu comuiuuicat-  ad witb regarding the affair.  ,m_mm  . Narmimo, '6th���������FranV Shepherd,  and a large survey party loft today  on a survey somewhere on the north"  am end of the Island. The party  expeot to be away all wiutur and it  i������ b-lievfd that thc survey rmssmiw  thing to do wltb tho proposed ex*  teusion.of the sailway,  Victoria, 6th���������A remarkable hig/i  par ctutage in tbe bank clearings  law fur printing.  v Aid Reid called for a list of person's aud amounts in arrears for  scavenger-and dog tax. After discussion it was decided to place the  list in Conatable Batiks'hands for  collection^ with instructions that  any accounts not paid before Deo.  let to be placed for collection,  Aid Reid cajled attention to had  stato of drain at Matthewson'B pro.-  perty, same was ordered   repaired.  '  Council adjourned,  here for the week as compli  Bradstreets report isrued in  papers today all other citieS are le?  away in the rear. Vancouver  which is second on tbe list being 59  below Victoria.  Ottawa, 5th���������The Governor General bas issued a proclamation calling Parliament to get here for tbe  despatch of business on Thursday,  Nov 22nd  A call at 0 H Tarbell't Hardware  Store will convince you that be  keeps tbe largest and best stoak of  Stoves and Ranges in the district.  We oarry Sandford't up-to-date  and reliable clothing "Sovereign  Brand'1. When ordering vour  next, unit ������m our lata* and well assorted stook of clothing Suits  from $10 00 to $26.00. Every  garment guars.iteed.   Simon Lei-  *   r*    t , %  The purity of the Big Stores groceries are guaranteed, promptness  fn *HsnrHng to ordew always  shown. After sending ua a 'rial  order you will ������gree with hundreds  of pleat*d customer* that the Big  Store is tha bast place to buy good  reliable food products.  The inclemonoy of the weather  was without doubt responsible for a  smaller attendance at this function  than would otherwise have obtained, about fifty sitting down to the  bountiful repast. Nine o'clock  came and parsed, yet though thio  was the appointed Hour, a wail was  agreed"on to allow a nutiiper of expected Courtenay greets* to arrive.  .When however* pome xixsse had el-  asped. and the furiour South East  storm had nor abated, j.h<yweri������ reluctantly giwvnp., und W M.John  Thomson i.*ok nlit-^i^i'r, a position  it is weM ������������������ o reti/ai k, ii fills to perfection.    vfttT the  u'l-.i-al   opening  IlilSMiStUiilRiBI  A large number of ������j Mutators assembled in the Curnt������etland Hall  on Wedu������/dfly evening last where  the mawjnerade ball given by the  O. Y. W*. was held. The costumes  were fairly representative of the different characters from the clown to  the American girl, the Canadian  girl, hobo nnd other well fnmiliar  characters. About forly couples  part icipa ted-in���������t-he-gm r.d���������m'a rch-  Dancing was kept up with regularity and the music furnished was excellent, and it was only when the  prizes for the best waltzers and two  step dancers had been .awarded that  the applause from the spectators  wae evidence of thecorreets.decit'ion  of thfe judgps., Tht 'following were.  awarded |������rj^4:f Bust Oreeped Lady* Mrp (|plV{.e;r>i&eld. 2nd, Miss A.  Gray. Best/Dressed Gent, Mr'R.  Grant, jr., 2nd Mr L. Piket. Hobo, Mr R. Webster. Clown, Mr P.  Monte. Comical Character, gent,  Mr S. Hancock. Lady, Misses Hay-  man and Bannerman. National  Character, gent, Mr C. Grant, Lady, Mies E. Thomson, Sustained  Character. Mrs 0 Seagrave Topsy,  MissM. Webster, TwoBtep. Mrs  McMillan and Mr L. Piket. Best  ���������^altz,  Mrs W. and Mr G. Merri-  8\ ._  l>*\ ^  l^$6 NOTES OF THE  %'..  CITY  ������  ��������� ��������� ���������  An Opf^Bwl" *"��������� fdvtm during Ghrlat  ma* tte.lt in all* ������������������' *J^io  SjinUo-'nii   Innd,  Annmba*' *f tirfind������'%,vovint,  Indian  and  RfRtlaman >.f CnrnVr'nnd w\\\ unlit,  a,  T)* plant**, Vr* Pucajpratlge and  Miss Dorothy Btap.es' lgt this  morning en route for ihn Ba*t.v A  stop wili be made iu VanoMMjgfe  where the, Doutor win attend"V  meet ug of the Myniie Sbriners before prooeediug on uls journey.  His many friends muoh regret hts  departure and with th������ News, wish  him and the ladu^ b., 1 voyage and  a speedy return to B.C.  The daily needs .tnd speoial requirements m high eniHs groceries,  sold by the Big Store nre satisfying  nurtih>-r������ nf ������t������������������Hv tvimn*. Whv  ehould'nt you hn one. Do it now;  open an account with tbe Jtig Store  batufric ion a ne u red.  Mr MeEaobern  acting   for  the  Frsser Kiver Lumber Co, hns reined tbe fonwhore of Mr   Win   Mat  I hew son's farm for   logging pur-  poses.  hymn, a rharp set was made on  the daintv* viands so well prepared  by Mrs Woodhus, at:d the looks of  contentment on every visage bore  mute testimony to the excellence of  the repast.  Aftertheinnerman (and*woma,o)  were satisfied, an entertaining programme of toHRte, eoogs, addresses  etc was discussed, and at a late  hour the merry party broke up and  wended .heir various ways homn,  more than ever convinced tliat *the  LOL have the gift par excellence of  entertaining tbeir friends well.  G������d Save the King  Benevolence Temple  -.-. ."Mo. 10"  Pyiiaii  Bisters  Mrs Thomas, Grand Deputy,  with Mrs Wilson, Mrs Ralston and  Mrs Jones, all of Nanaimo visited  us last week, their visit being taken  to organize the Pythian Sisters Tern  pie here, which starts ofi with a  charter membership of 35. The  following officers were elected,  M.E.C. Mrs R. Robertson.  ES.        Mrs J. Thomson,  W:J;       "Mr8~J;~HtJrbnry:   M. Mrs J. Lockiier.  M. of R. and C. Mrs Jaynes  M.ofF.    Mrs Hornal.  P, Mrs Walker.  G. Mrs ARpesi.  P.C.        Mrs A. Walker.  A banquet was held on Thursday  evening at which the Bister*;, K. nf  P, brethren and a few invited guests  enjoyed the bountiful supper prepared hy the fair hands pf the Sisters. Toasts, songs /and speeches  made the evening pas^. pjtavfcantly,  and the hour was late iw.heiv "God  Save the King" and .��������� "Auld Lang  Syne' gave the dismissal, 'lhe  next evening the Sisters entertained their friends at a social dance  which was wpII attended.  By a recent order ofthe Supreme  Lodge, the Order, formerly the Rath  bone Sisters, after the founder of  P) thin ilium, will in fir ure be known  as the. Pythian S'slora, This  ohangd having beep decided upon  at thn last session of the Supreme  Lodge held in New Orleans. Th?  proposal to change tlie name has  been ditfcussed at several late Supreme Bastions ,md the order has not  been unexpected.'  ACCIDENT ATOY8TER RIVER  Lastweok Mr Mclvor of Oynltr  . Rivor was driving home from a  vifit to this place, be camo upon  traces af a runaway on the road  near Oyster River, articles ol various ktyUi being strewed along the  road. Next he found Mr������ Jo? Slew-  on lyiug unconscious. Tne in-  i ired woman waa lifted up anu  Uken to Mr Mclvor'a place as  j quickly a.* possible, au I won) imi,  <u iiocc to Mr 8tt'.->art, wh * '������t*r  removed Mrs Stewart t������   hex  own  UUtMW,  ������������M������    umihih  . V>>'-   '���������'������������������'������������������ ...',.  emly to take the trip, lM.itU ure  lucking, but it is pwumml that  *oni������ wihl Muimal friuhteni'd thc  homi-^-ut-imllv gentle--ami that  hfl hetJutrtM un.*onifol;ab!" and ��������� uxi  away, thtoftiug Nlr������ Sluwaii out.  Wu'���������fgrrt Ui h'.iv������' '*'' ������������������ .1* .; :ci>  thpfact 'hat Mr <*������<������ Clinton i* *till  coi.finid 10 his bed through litmus.  T.E. BATE  FOR SALE  A large, well built house io desirable residence part ot city. A  bargain, for cash.  Apply this office.  'FOUND  On road near Courtenay a lady's  .neckJur.. [   Apply this office.  C. H. TARBELL  HIGH GRADE STOVES  And all KITCHEN UTKN91L8  Sportsmens Goods  and  General Hardware  ������������������Iiiiin iiii ���������rmttmimm*mmmmt  WEDDING  Popular Young Ooupie of Comox  United ia Marriage.  On Tucuduy xhe 80, Hev lit WilUoMr as.  H>'U lit marriHgu Uiu AUM Knight, tb*  ouly diUKbt*/ ot Mr Mid Un, J Kiight, sell  Mr BdwHrU Hovstne, at the houio of tba  hride* pnrout*, Poiut Jlulmea, Ciiuox Ii O.  Mist J MoD.iuuld aoi������4 m briJu������m������iil wbilt  Mr T Kniglu did thu dutie������ uf Iwhc tuna,  The tirifln wh ��������� (Ironed tti whlto ouohtut  ontio triiiini'.il with Imautilul old l������u������ aad  ������iik uit.'.TKKiory, Uoh vail mi ortugo blot*  sinitti. silio iilao H������m a gold and puatl loo*  kut clan., U.a i%.h ol iho troous aud a guld  liroouh, 125 3v*r. old, Urn gtU (rout hat  mother, Tlio hrulat naid looked oharittiug  in cuna f olltag, and wors ������ gold aud psarl  liroooh, thu gift uf tha groom. After tbs  oeremooy ahoMt 40 guatta aat duira te ���������  luiupiuuu* wuldbg nip|wr. Mr sad lire  fdotitn. will rcui������ at pom, UoIwm, Cobmi      "���������       it    in  Miss MoOuat haa taken a tern*  por try ;.option will, 8 LeWer k Oo  tmKkmmrmammmmmmmmmmmmWmmWamm'  FOR HALE  A hoi ������'uu-: hoils'j with s'.lath-  uieuta aitui'Hi new, ��������� Apply at thli  uJJi *  Mrs Vsat'.t* iuun> ii,wiiiis wiii ru-  gret that one is oitlt far Iroui   weU  Mesars Ultver  and  Drury were  p.in.-eugvrB hy Inst uiglit'i* (rain aod  will hold ti i������ teting io night,  l>r tjiimi tn leturned la������t oven-  m ,!.,..!..,,      ; .. !t,.itj v  iu    ^  ���������. ...  ..:..' f, t.iu.1,,* it    UuiUiity,  l������r MiN.������ugton, jK4i������i������nt Colliarjf  surgtuii srrivvd Uai evening. THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
Olive's Courtship
BY LAURA JEAN LIBBEY
Author of "A Cruel Revenge/' " A Forbidden Marriage/' " A Beautiful Coquette/'" The
Heiress of Cameron Hall."
:
:
������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������^
*.**�� ���* ������-
(Continued.)
;     CHAPTER VI.
But to return to'Oscar Glendenning.
���From the moment the train started
he began to feel more composed; yet,
at every station where the cars stopped he expected to sec some one enter aud search around a moment for
some one; then, seeing him, lay his
hand heavily on his shoulder, saying,
/'You are Oscar Glendenning.      You
iy&re wanted in New York, You must
come with mc."
' On sped "the train by day and by
night, until the northland lay far bc-
'��� hind him and   he had reached   the
' land of flowers. But not even yet
had he escaped the dire fear of being
. pursued. As he neared New Orleans
the cars were packed to their full
capacity, and it occurred to him
what he had almost forgotten before,
and that was that the Mardi Gras
festival, was, at its height.
'A man can n'6t cnange his wnoio-nature even for a fair girl's sake;'" and
he turned away his head again and
paid strict attention to the parade.
Was there any one in that vast
throng who was searching for him?
he wondered. Ah! surely not. Yet
he was never freo from the terrible
fear of it. He felt hunted, by night
and by day.
Kings in their golden chariots
nodded their crowned heads; plumed
knights bowed gracefully right and
left in their saddles as their charges
pranced by beneath the gilded banners and gay flags.
First came the pageant of the My-
stick Krewe of Comus, of the legendary history of Japan, the marvelous
country of beautiful and poetic idealities. First came Comus, the divinity,
daring, handsome, gallant, fair and
brave, drawn through the lambient
air by milk-white storks with widespread wings, glancing back toward
Nippon, the land of the rising   sun,
A handsome,    courteous gentleman !,gorgeous in the gleam of the electric"
whom he met in the smoking-car, and
whom Glendenning afterwai-d learned
was a Mr. RafTerby, of New York,
who was on a pleasure trip to Mexico with his pretty little wifo, tried to
draw Glendenning into conversation
by giving him wonderful descriptions
of the festival, and asking him to
join their party to "do" the sights,
if he intended stopping over in Now
Orleans to see the great Mardi Gras.
"Perhaps it will bo better for me
to go with them," he concluded to
himself, "for obvious reasons!"
The pretty little, wife joined her
genial husband in the invitation. She
quite idolized him, as all wives
should, and was only too pleased
that he had found a pleasant com-
-panvon~to-add-to-1^eii^JueiLJ:y__]iMia_
party, especially as their number was
just one gentleman short, one having been recalled by telegram when
half-way on their trip.
They had made arrangements beforehand for accommodations at one
of the best hotels, and had paid
quite a little fortune for the exclusive
use of the entire balcony for their
party to view the grand pageant by
night!
Those who have seen the beautiful
city in its gala dress on just such an
occasion���gny-hueri banners, rivaling
the rainbow's hues in thoir coloring
of rose, orange, purple and flaming
gold, flaunting on the breeze and
coquetting with tho sunlight from
casement to house-top, tho wholo city
alive with mirth and bustle���will not
wonder tliat for a time Oscar Glendenning almost forgot tho terrible
cloud that hung over him���tho sword
that wns,suspended abovo his head by
a single hair, and ready to fall upon
him at any moment.
The grand feature of tho festival is
the wonderful moonlight street
parade. The whole city turns out en
jnusse to view thu brllliunt pageant,
so glittering, unique and gorgeous,
that throngs the thoroughfare in tho
grand, bowildering parade.
Mrs. Jtaffcrby, pretty as n plcturo
nnd plump ns a partridge, sat in tho
contro of tho balcony, with four pretty girls grouped about her and her
husband leaning over the back of hoi*
chair; and moro than onco tho girls
glanced nsknnco nt tho handsomo
ptranger sitting to the right of them,
wondering why ho did not try tn
make himself moro agreeable to
thorn.
"I hnve been the wholo world over,
nnd 1 have never seen anything In
nny country that goes ahead of
this," remarked Mr. Haflerhy, adding, "Dear me, I wish ho many of
theso beauty-worshippers would not.
continue to gaze tip hero at my wife
until a bend in the routo hides her
from their view. I think I ahall soon
b# tempted to hang a largo placard
around her neck, with thli inscription
on it:
" 'Spare Your Adoring Glances.
SHE'S MAHHIED.'
Wouldn't that lie a capital Idea?" he
nuked, quizzically, turning to Laura
Agnes Paige, a pretty, slender young
girl who was sitting by hia side, one
white, rounded   arm resting on tho
bane-Hitne.
At that moment there waa a stir
among the crowd directly under the
balcony.
"What is the matter?" asked Glendenning, indifferently.
"It is an officer.; Evidently he has
just found some one for whom he has
been searching. Why, it looks much
as if this balcony was the objective
point," was the reply. "Why, by
Jove, it is!"
The blood seemed to rush from
Glendenning's face to his heart with
one great throb.   By  a great effort
ho rose to his feet, clutching hnrd at
the back of the chair he had but just
occupied to steady himself.
"I propose to go down to tho
smoking-room and have a cigar," he
said, with a great attempt at carelessness* "Will not some of you join
me? I can not stand it any longer
without a smoke."
"What! leave so excellent a vantage-ground while this affair is at
its. height? Well, hardly. We must
ask you to pardon us for being so
uncompanionable in this instance, my
dear boy," laughed Mr. Raflcrby;
and the gentlemen present indorsed
this sentiment, much to Glendenning's intense relief.
He never remembered afterward
how he made his adieus and stepped
from the balcony, bowing and smiling, into the room beyond, but the
heavy draperies once between them,
all his coolness vanished, and he
fairly dashed through the hotel and
out into the street by a rear entrance. '������ �� k
iten-vu)  �����������<*�����,   i.~..
C'.'.fV.. t'Mrly
head leaning on tt, her bin bluest*
feasting on the scene below,
"Why don't you tell him ynu are
loo busily engaged in sight-seeing just
now to pay attention to hi* qtM'S-
tlOnS f'      WIUtt|MUttU   tt     sicnuv	
haired young man who h'uned ov��>r
her, and so nonr her that hit fair
moustache grazed for an instant the
warm,, red clu-ok,
^Pretty Mi** Vaige laughed, and thnt
Inusrh Intfitsifd Ul��<ndenning. Uo
turned and looked nt hev. Sin- +0*
rertnlnly H<v��>r nnd plqunnt, and
<ll����nd<'nn*ng 1��>H irn-��i*UUl> ��U.��vui
toward her and envious of her turn-
panion, Mr. Itnvnmnd.
"If I wr-ro anything but whnt I
am, I might win such n young riiI's
t*M\"   he    thonnhX,     "Vfd,   pabtiW*
*.'..,   s^.-.u.:-.   ���.-"i;> ir-.j-r����;t.i��;r>f��
lights, and, over all, the crimson,
gold and purple glow of the rockets,
bursting stars and colored fires that
cast their bright glare to the very
heavens.
Next came the monarch and first
Mikado, Otersase, seated on a gorgeous throne surrounded by gigantic
fans; in front of him the jugglers
waiting to do his bidding.
Then followed, in a beautiful chariot, Izanigi and Izanani, representing Adam and Eve, standing upon a
rainbow called the Bridge of Heaven
���every one knew the legend. While
standing there one day, so the story
runs, looking at the beauty of the
universe, Izanigi dipped his jeweled
spear into the clouds bfelow, and the
^rops-of���t-he-ra-inb-aw���thatJto!L_sifflSOL.
down into space formed an island
which is How the earth.
Then came the Sun Queen, quickly
followed in the vast moving panorama <by Yanoonna, the Spirits of
Night.
Thero were wild shouts of delight
as this wonderful chariot, in which
twinkled the nioon, the stars,, and
comets, witbh the graceful young
queen, hor jfct^owl on her shoulder,
whirled into view and passed the balcony and tho golden rods. Tho Ruler of tho Sea, Hiruka, was hailed,
too, with the wildest enthusiasm.
And the peoplo held "thoir breath \
when Iononre the Avenger bursts upon thoir gaze, heralded by great colored fires rolled slowly into view.
Tho wrathful god of war and all
terrors looked neither to tho right
nor left. Forked lightning sprung
from his hands toward tlio four winds
and from tlio rock upon which he
sat, striking downward to the earth,
whilo nround him, awaiting his commands, woro six of tho forty-seven
great Romans known throughout the
world as the highest typo of loyalty
and devotion in avenging tho death
of thoir ruler.
The home of Benton tho iunl-hVOml
I'sninc, tho charming Sun Goddess,
and Innrl Sami; tho Goddess of
Food, followed  in rapid succession.
And tho great crowd cheered, and
"bravo!" sprung from ovory lip as
Tuchibano-Ilimo, tho idol of flowers,
swept gracefully next in lino. Glendenning instantly rocnllod the legend
of it, but it was Miss Pnigo who*.refreshed the memories of tho others
about It,
"Why, how strange that any one
could forgot so sweet a logondl" sho
cried. "Don't you remember, it was
snid that among nil tho womon of
tho world nono was more boautlful
than Tachibnne-Hitno? Although innocent and lovely, she was the victim of jealousy anil rumor, and waa
finally brought before tho tribunal.
When asked to defend against tho
charges of her enemies, bo great was
her timidity thnt she could not
speak, nor could she understand of
what she was accused. She had passed all her lifo with flowers and birds,
and suddenly tho powers of nature
that had learned to lovo her came to
hor defense. Tho red roses on tho
boughs turned whito, the lilies surrounded her, upholding their lances,
which changed to blades of snow. A
whito dove lighted on her hui.J, u..d
the uuu n,od<h->s, us a proof of her
favor, caused a cloud of snow to fall
from heaven."
It struck Glendenning as ho looked
down Into the sweet, fair, Innocent,
vlyUi'i."''! ttio" '���' ToeVthnnn-Hlne. ns
she rode slowly past tho balcony,
how much she resembled fair Nannie,
the young girl living across tho way
from Olive Kneeland's home, ami
who was Olive's Ix-sl-loved friend. I
Yes, ahe looked exceedingly Uko fair,
dainty N'lmniv. I
Glendenning bowed hia head on his j
I..unl uiul luukcd no nioiv He wished that memory ut tlu; carnival to lx��
tb" one in linger in his mind forever,
and he told himself then and th<*r<\ '
if he weru ever to love a ymwg girl,
*ho would have to have juwt such a
faco   ut  the  lovely,  inno.rent Tachj-
Qalte Familiar.
"There is not much in a name, perhaps," said \ young Sunday school
teacher. "Still it did give me a turn last
Sunday when I asked a boy In my
class how many apostles there were
to have him look up and reply carelessly, 'Oh, a dozen or sol' '*
Two and Two.
There Is no difference between a
mile square and a square mile. Each
contains 640 acres. There ls, however,
a difference between two miles square
and two square miles.
Wonderful.
Bridegroom���What's the matter, driver?    Coachman���The horse  has  just
-thrown-a-.shoe,-sic���,3tidegroom=,Gr^l
Scott!   Do even horses know .we are
Just married?
ENTERPRISING BOTANIST8.
���Weeta ot the Great Revival ot the
Sixteenth Century,
In the great literary and scientific revival that took place In the sixteenth
century botany made a fresh departure. The discovery of America bud
brought a vast number of new plants
to Europe, and their study doubtless
Stimulated tbe more complete study of
those of the old world. The great commercial activity of the century must
also have had Its Influence. Ships were
bringing new products fioni all parts
and among these plants were not forgotten. But from whatever cause It
arose, the great impulse and renewed
activity in the discovery aud study of
plants was quite remarkable. They
produced a large body of students,
whose labors were unwearied,, and a
wonderful amount ot botanical literature^
Among,those students were such
men as Lolucer, L'Obel, Caesalplnus,
L'Ecluse, Mattloll, Caspar and John
Baubin, Conrad Gesner, Poun, Leonard, Fuchs, Prosper Alplnus, Dodoens
and many others. And these men were
not stay at home botanical students.
They were great travelers, whose delight was to collect and examine plants
in their native countries. Caspar
Bauhin collected, tbem in Germany,
France and Italy with great labor and
danger("quod praeclpiium orat, plan-
tas locls natallbus Inspiclendo nullls
laborious, nullls molestiis, nullls sump-
tlbus peper clmus"); L'Ecluse collected
them In Spain, Hungary and Bohemia;
Du Choul searched Mount Pilatus and
John Pona Mount Baldus; Leonard
Bauwolf made a long journey to the
east in search of them and. Prosper
Alplnus examined those of Egypt-
London Standard.
How Would Ton Like This Batter?
The Moor prepares butter In an
original way and gets a different taste;
from the usual one. Fresh butter ("si-
bida,",aj;he calls It), as known by us,
be deipJN% and uses only for cooking.
It must'-beoid itl$Js to be liked. After
It has Iain in a hole ia the ground for
some years and has got a certain appearance It becomes a delicacy. To
make butter a goatskin is turned inside out. It is filled with milk, bound
tight and tied to a tree. There it is
beaten backward and forward till the
butter is mode. That la why you cannot get butter ln Morocco without hairs
all through It. The butter Is then laid
on pieces of wood and the maker goes
to soil .It, Possiblo buyers lift the
dirty cover, put In their fingers and
take out a taste and if the goods do
not please close it down ngaln and tbs
salesman pursues bis way.
Fair Rosamund's Bower.
Henry III.'s chief garden was at
Woodstock, but he was not tho originator of It, as there had been a garden
tbnro in tho tithe of tho second Henry,
Iu ,lt was the labyrinth which conceal
ed tho "bower" made famous by tbs
tragic fate of the fair Rosamond, A
halo of romance and mystery bangs
around this biding place, but in reality
labyrinths were by no means uucon>
mon, Thore Is evidence of the existence of labyrinths In very early times,
and thoy prosumably suggested tbs
maze of moro modern da to. The flrst
labyrinths were winding paths cut In
the ground, and the survival of thom is
still traceable In soveral placos In England. Of theso Saffron Walden, wltb
Its encircling ditch, is tbs most strik*
tag example, Camden describes one
existing lu bis tlmo ln Dorsetshire,
which went by the namo of Troy town
or Julian's bowsr.���"A History of Gar.
desUurln England "
Greek Titw.
Greek fire, wbich had several ether
namss-wlld fire, liquid fire, wet fire
sod fire rain���descriptive of Its de-
structlvenesi, Is said to hsve been tbs
most destructive engine of wsr previous to gunpowder. Discovered by
C��iliiil��.u��, A vjrxliia, Jt watt flret \w.d
la the siege ef Oenntrmtlnople, eTK-78,
���nd st Mecca, 000.
Pnett In Animal Breeding.
Professor G. Llebscber, director ef
the agricultural Institute ��i ooiUageu,
Germany, says the roost Important
foots for the anlmsl breeder to understand are:
1. That tbe more valuable tbe parents aro the greater Is the poislbtuty
of securing good offspring.
2. That the more dissimilar the par
���nt* the more numerous will he the
new forms resulilug from sciual prop
ogallon.
3. Tbst ths more easily silks they
*re the Urgor will be ths proportion
ot the offspring having a harmonious
blending of tbe parental eharacterl*
Uca
Men With Women'* Voices.
Generally speaking, races living at
high altitudes have weaker and more
highly pitched voices than those living
in.regions where the supply of oxygen
is more plentiful. Thus among the
Indians living on the plateaus between
the ranges of the Andes, at an elevation of from ten to fourteen thousand
feet, the men have voices like women
and the women like children, and their
singing is a shrill monotone. The Aus-
jtrali_an_natiye has a weak voice, but
a knack of sending it a long distance,"
and the lowest tribes of African bush-
men also possess weak voices. Of all
human beings It would seem that the
dwarf race discovered by Stanley in
central Africa have, In point of volume
and compass, the weakest of human
voices, and this is only what one
would expect from the feebleness of
their physique generally.
MAMMOTH IS A MYTH.
Modern Love,
Anxious Father���But do you feel
sure that you can make my daughter
happy? Calm Youth���I haven't thought
about that. But I have finally decided
that sbe can make me happy.���Somer-
vllle Journal	
The Bird of Paradise,
The bird of paradise is found wild ln
India and central Africa. It was so
called not on account of Its beauty,
but from the fact that tbe earliest
dealers cut off the ugly feet and legs
of the living specimens and gave out
that the bird came from the other
world and did not alight In this, so lt
had no need of feet.
Eskimo Doctors,
The head of an Eskimo family R.ves
his doctor a fee as soon es he comes,
If the patient recovers, it ls kept; if
not, Jt is returned.
��SM��kHMMHM^aMMI�����MS
A State's Coat ol Arms.
The flag of the United Statei may
not be used for advertising purposes,
neither may the coats of arms of ths
several states, according to a decision
of tbe <*ourt of appeals of the District
of Columbia on an appeal tnken by
Cnhn, Belt A Co. of Baltimore from tht
decision of tbe commissioner of patents refusing to register a trademark
containing tlio cost of arms of tht
state of Maryland. Tbs opinion wai
written by Juitios McComsju-Wasii
tngton Star, __��___-.
Otiose.
Tsscher-Who knows what triplet!
are? Teachers Fet-X know. Twe
twlus and one left over,
Idleness walks so slowly that pover��
ty bss no trouble la catching up wltt
1*
*!��������* .WU.
The isalte ot two Angers never grow
with tho samo rapidity, that of tbe
mtddU* finger growing the fastest while
that of tbe thumb grows slowest
Prta* ����4 ia��Maltt*i(ou.
Housewives ere apt to judge the
quality ef groceries by tbe price psld
for them. As an Illustration of this a
grocer tells tbe following story: "I
bad two qualities of dour���one fine and
the other poor. One day I neehlentslly
sold one for tbe other. My customere,
who paid a high price for fhe poor
quality, said that It had given entire
satisfaction, while tliow who had received tbo fine ftonr for �� low price
- -mplalned of it. and a few returned It
4* usfit for use."
Perforated  Indian Skull ��� Intsittting
Word Paintings on Temagami Rocks.
Mr. David Boyle, superintendent of
the Provlncliil Museum, has Just returned to Toronto from Moore township
tn Lamb ton County, He found the report about the mammoth remains
said to have been discovered there, to
be incorrect He could find do traces ol
such an animal.
Mr. Boyle made some exeayattons in
tho Indian Reserve, however, and picked <ip some relics of value.. The most
interesting was a human skull perforated on the apex with a clean cut hole,
which must have been bored with some
Instrument. There are a few other specimens of a similar description in the
museum
"These holes may have been bored in
the skulls before death," said Mr. Boyle,
"in whioh case they were no doubt
made to allow some evil spirit to escape, as fn the case of one stricken
with apoplexy. But It is quite possible
the holes were made after death, and
would then be made for the purpose
of hanging the skulls up.
"The natives of 'Peru," he continued,
"had made considerable progress In
the art of surgery, and skulls ha\e
been found showing clear evidence of
trepanning, the holes being made with
sharp pieces of flint"
Interesting specimens et Indian
word painting were copied and
brought to the museum last week by
Mr. w, H. c. Phillips, who made a trip
to the Temagami district for the purpose. There are two sets of paintings^1
four specimens ln each set. One was
found patnted on the rocks on the north
shore of Diamond Lake, the other at the
southern extremity of Lady Evelyn
Lake. '���
They bear close resemblance te tbe
paintings discovered on the rocks of
Lake Massanog, Addington County,
and published in Mr. Boyle's archaeological report for 1904-5. No one has
yet succeeded in deciphering these inscriptions.
WAS THROUGH WITH POKER.
Uncle Ratitus Tells Yonn�� Men HoW
* Game Is Played.
"What's poker?" echoed Uncle Ras>
tus as he turned on the young man
who had innocently asked tlie question. "Say, boy, you jest ^percolate deV
consanguinity and don't' nebber fool
around wid no game of poker. If, it
hadn't been for de-game of poker I'd
-have-had-a���brick_house~an<LJ!x>lteeo,_
mewls to console my die aige."
"But how does dey play de game?"
persisted the young man.
"How does dey? Well, sah, poker am
played wid keerds. You deal out five
and look mighty wise while you am
doin* It. If you don't like what you
git you frow 'em away and' call for
some mo'. Den you dlsklber dat you
has three aces In your hand, and your
heart jumps right Into your niouf.
5Tou has got $10 in your pocket, and
you keerlessly observe dat you will bet
It on your hand. De odder party am
fool 'nuffi to butt ln. He sees you and
goes ten better. You don't wnnt to
be riz out of de game, and you do want
to take a fall outer dat man, and so
you put up your watch, your dlmun
pin, your dawg, your mewl and your
wheelbarrer. Dat odder chap am only
bluiun', but you am dar to stay."
"How kin you tell dat he am only
bluffln'?"
"You have what they calls a bunch.
Ho sees you till dar am nuffln' mo' to
put up on either side, and den you call
his band and start to rake In de pot."
"And Btmtblu' happens?"
"Sunthln' does, young mnn. Dat's
whar de sagacity of de cumulasbun
comes In. Throe ncos orter rake in dat
pot, but de odder party happens to
have fo' kings, and you don't rake.
You am dun denned out ���knocked
down-sent to de porehouse for de rest
of your days,"
"And so you don't play poker no
mo'?"
"Not soy for me, sah, If I bad tny
llfo to lib ober again I might tackle
cyclones, whirlwinds, alrthquakes and
redhot stoves, but you kin jes' gamble
dat do pomposity of do comblnasbun
wouldn't elucidate dls Individual to
perambulate around wid no game of
pokerr-Cblcsgo News
At the Minstrels.
Ssmbo-Wbat am de dlff'runcs 'tween
��� mute walklu' 'long de street au' ���
conversational bore? Interlocutor���
What Is tbe difference, Sambo? 8am*
bo-Well, one goes wldout sayia', ta'
de udder says wldout goin'.
A�� levltattea.
Bashful Beaumont-* Sir���I���er���dreamt
i-er���kissed you last sight What's
that a sign of 7 Modest Maidou-Wctf,
tt'e a sign that you'io xuovo sensible
���sleep than awake,
The madden Spirit.
An anecdote Is told of Rtohs/rd fed*
dou, the ��*U Fi^ulvi af New Zealand.
Hs was very active In sending troops
to the assistance of Great Britain ln the
South African War. On one occasion
he was taunted by an Opposition member with his readiness to sacrifice the
lives of the colony's manhood. "Tou
are ready enough to send our sons and
brothers to bo shot at, but"���was the
openlsij," of a taunt by his opponent,
when (lie Premier broke In: "Sir, this
mornlnjr I "Isned a commission for my
own son. He will be shot at, too, and
I have dared htm to cams back without a wound." (1?  THE   NEWS,   GUMBERLAND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  PUBLIC PLAYGROUNDS.  Removes Banal Enlargements,  Tissues,  Infiltrated  Thickened  Parts, and anr Putt orS-woUinir.  Cores Xameness, Allays  Pam  ������  without laying tbe horse up. Does not  blister, statu or remove tba hair. 12.0(1 a  bottle, dellrered. Pamphlet 1-0 tt...  ABSORBINE, JR., tor mankind, S1.00  bottle. Cores SynoTitls, Weeping Sinew,  Strains, Gout/ or Rheumatic   Deposits,  reduces Varicose Veins, Varicocele,  Hydrocele.  Allays pain. Book tree Genuine mfd. only by  W.F.Young, P.D.F., 137 Monmouth St  *" Springfield, Mass.  Can. Ag'ta: Lyman Sons <* Co., Montreal  The Welcome Guest.  Who Is he? The man who calls on  t woman when he Is at his very best  and who never stays too long. Oh,  that masculine visitors knew the peril  that lies In an extra balf hour! Almost  every woman likes to entertain men at  ber own home and to receive the delicate compliment of a personal call, but  unless two people bave the same hobby  or are engaged to be married (or are  about to be) any call that lasts over an  hour I* filled with dire threatenlngs.  "I know two men," sighed a young woman to her best friend, "who are both  handsome, Intelligent, courteous and  altogether delightful. One comes at  odd Intervals and stays until 11 o'clock.  Helghot The other arrives periodically, chats, laughs, tells the news���������and  leaves ln half an hour. I shudder wben  the first comes and sigh when the other  goes."  There are more things than letters  that should be Just long enough to  make the recipient "wish there was  more of lt," and a call ls not least  among them.  Caeleaa Territory.  No other empire In the world owns so  much absolutely useless territory as the  British. Banks Land, Prince Albert  Land, Victoria and Baffin Land, with  hundreds of other arctic islands and  lands, are at present quite useless.  Must Be Sent Home.  Destitute Englishmen abroad can demand to be sent home. They apply to  their consul, who gives notice accordingly to captains of ships about to sail.  Knighthood.  Knighthood was Intended to serve as  ,������_mark_ofldlstmctlon_foiL.de^s_ofire^  nown and merit. "Knight" properly  signifies a person who for his virtue  and martial prowess is raised from the  *^nk of* gentlemen Into a higher class  af *������������"ity and honor.  A Recognized Regulator."���������To bring  the digestive organs into symmetrical  working is the aim of physicians when  they find a patient suffering from  stomachic irregularities, and for this  purpose they can prescribe nothing  better than Parmlee's Vegetable  Pillsf which wifl be found a pleasant  mtdjoine of surprising virtue in bii������g  ing the refractory organs into subjection and restoring thein to normal action, in which condition only can they  perform their duties properly.  Britain imports annually 200 million  bushels of wheat; Canada sends her  only 20 millions.  Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.  National Association Formed to Promote Them In Cltlea.  A generation ago the environment of  the child, was different from that now  to be found In large cities. Now a  third of the population is crowded into  the cities, and the narrow streets, lined  with towering buildings, have become  canyons where sunlight comes in glints  and where blasts of air laden with pestilential dust smother and blind the  child amid the dangers from heavy  trucks, swiftly moving automobiles and  the rushing of trolley cars.  "The city fathers fain would save the  beauty of the city by more or less Infrequent patches of green," says Seth  Thayer Stewart In the prospectus of  the Playground Association of America,  of which Theodore Roosevelt is honorary president and Jacob Rils honorary  vice president, "but even these are covered with warnings of keep off the  grass, and the city child, without the  possibilities of outdoor physical development, wonders whether the progress  of civilization Is not conspiring with  the arm of the law to prevent the natural development of his instinct for  play and love of nature, and even to  crush, out the possibilities ef child life  in larger cities."    .  The object of the Playground association Is to bring about tbe establish-  , ment and maintenance of playgrounds  in the larger cities where children and  young men may expend their physical  energy in a way that will be beneficial  to themselves. It believes that the  maintenance of playgrounds Is not a  matter of ornamental philanthropy, but  a part of the system of education of  the state necessary to the development  of she whole nature and not of the  mind only, and that it is the duty of  the state to maintain such space, place  and opportunity in playgrounds and in  the curriculum of the schools for all  Its growing citizens.  "Believing," says the prospectus,  "that In a democracy the tide and tone  of life should be kept full and high  and that upon the physical well being  of its people largely depends the well  being of the nation, that the stress and  strain of our industrial age, the artificial life of crowded centers and the  Isolation of the country tend to nervous disorder and breakdown, and believing���������that-play���������is���������instinctive_and,  tencls to develop the whole man and  the physical and moral qualities necessary to high character, thus maintaining the working power at Its best, the  Playground Association of America affirms tho necessity for place, space and  opportunity in the open sir In order to  insure 'life and happiness.'"  Dr. Luther Gullck of New York city  ls the active president of tbe association. New York has already spent  about $15,000,000 on small parks with  playgrounds, and tbe Seward park  recreation center, In the Ghetto, alone  cost |l,800,000.-New York Tribune.  The Che*. Players.  It looks something more than a co-  Incidence���������this early decay of the chess  players. The results of these prodigious Intellectual stunts are not unlike  those of the overtrained horse or the  professional athlete, who sinks into decay before his time, his vitality gone,  his organs a wreck. Chess is doubtless  the beautiful and Inspiring game its  devotees would have us to think, but it  appears to be a mighty poor profession.  Even lf It be not a short cut to madness, It certainly leads to no useful  end. Some great men have been chess  players, but no chess player has ever  been a great man.���������Kansas City Independent.  A French lawyer whose sport is Dal  looning thinks it a n������'ld, safe and comparatively inexpensive diversion He  ���������as made sixty ascea's without injury  to himself. A wi>l made balloon will  last ten years���������longer than an automobile���������and will cost only from $400 to  $1,000. Its upkeep is confined to the  cost of the gas and the return journeys  by train after a trip. "In keeping with  the amount of pleasure to be had cut  of the sport," says this enthusiastic  aeronaut, "I know of no other which  ii&y be compared with it at the price "  A MOTHER'S STORY.  She  Pink  CEYLON NATURAL GREEN TEA once and  you will never return to the adulterated  teas of Japan.  LEAD PACKETS ONLY    .?������������*.>"*���������  Highest Award at 8t. Louis 1904. "  |At/er's  m  Pills  Keep saying it, over and over tf������in.  Ayer's Pills. Avar's Puis. Ayer's  Pills. The best liver pills trrer made.  They cure constipation, Indigestion,  biliousness, sick-headscbe. AU vegetable, sugar-coated, mildly laxative.  Ws km a* eecntst WtmfcUtb    j.o.imOk.  iM&SSS&MMi&^^^SM^UB������  Canada's wheat yield, 10 years, 18  bushels to the acre; U. S. 13.  A lady writes: I was enabled to re-  move tho corns, root and branch, by  tho uso of Holloway's Corn Cure."  Others who have tried it havo the  same experience.  The Both to Year,  The year of 305V4 days was known as  the Sothlc year, from the Egyptian  namo of tho star Slrlus, observations of  which woro of groat use to the astrono*  mors of Egypt In thoir efforts to arrange a calendar          Where It Belonged.  New Bookkeeper (to eraployer)-How  shall I enter up tbo $5,000 that your  old bookkoopor ran sway wlth-prout  or loss? ,   t ,  Employer-No, charge It to running  exponses.-Fllegoudo Blatter,  A Trick et Soand.  Why did Princess Ena of Battenberg  after ber marriage to the king of Spain  choose to be known as Queen Victoria?  A writer says: "Her grandmother  made Victoria a name of good omen,  but Alexandria, not Victoria, was  the first of the late British queen's  baptismal names and was abandoned  because Russian names are without  sweet associations for English ears.  Nor would Eugenie be very agreeable  now to Spaniards, with whom their  French neighbors are not universally  popular, Ena Is, however, a name as  uncommlttlngly International as Victoria, It might very well have been  the young queen's, too, but for a mere  trick of sound. When hor marriage  was arranged ber brothers began to  call hor In Jest 'Quinine ah!' and thus  gavo Its teased bearer a prejudice  against tho conjunction of her new  title with hor old namo,"  L     ..  I  It Quiets  the Cough  Thli Is one reason why Ayer's  Cherry Pectoral is so ������������������lus-  ble ln consumption. It stops  the wear snd tesr of useless  coughing, But It does more  ���������lt controls the Infltmmstlon,  quiets tho fever, soothes, snd  hesls. Sold for 60 years.  w mK*\yJkjmmm_m  m. vtwtwxjTmm*. i\ f ~  Wwmm,  Pnnaninn'N Tree,  A living and leafy monument In tho  shape of a stalely plno truo with traces  of tho name of Peter Tangmau, 1700,  still carved on It, stands at tho junction  of the Saskatchewan and tlio Clear  Wator rivers to comraouiorato tbo  momory of tho first wblto man to roach  tho Rocky mountains or see them from  tho oast. Pangman was In tho employ  of tho Northwest Pur company. Ho  ascended the Saskatchewan and turning hlB faco to tho westward ho beheld  tbo white mass���������tbe Rocky mountains,  Ho afterward penetrated them, but tho  treo where ho carved bis namo marks  tho spot of his first vision. For 125  yoars lt bas boen known as Pangman's  Ut'tf,   and.  ������Ui������  fcLiidd   lu   apllti   ot   llie  ravages of fire nnd flood. In the onrly  days it was a landmark and distances  wore measured from It  Telis How Dr. William's  Pills Savted Her Daughter.  Anaemia  is  thd doctor's  name  for  bloodlessness.      It is an ailment that  effects almost every girl in her teens.  Womanhood makes new demands upon her blood supply that/ she cannot  meet.        Month    after    month    her  strength,  her very    life,    are    being  drained away.      No food and no care  can d'o her  any good.      No common  medicine  can  save  her.      She  needs  new blood.        New blood is ithe one  thing���������the only thing���������that can make  a healthy woman of her.      Dr.  William's Pink  Pills  actually  make, new  blood.      That is why they never fail  to cure anaemia.      That is how they  save from an early grave    scores    of  young girls whose health and strength  depend upon their blood supply.    Mrs.  Anson Clark,  Arden,    Ont.,    says:������������������'  "Dr. William's Pin'k Pills have-been a  great blessing in my family as two .of.  my daughters have used   (them-   with  marked success.      When    my    eldest  daughter was about seventeen she began ,to fail in health.       Her    blood  seemed to have turned to water.   She  -was-tr6iibled-with~headaches_aTid-diz-  ziriess; the least exertion would cause  her  heart to  palpitate violently  and  she could not walk up stairs without  stopping to rest. She doctored for upwards of a year,'and the doctor said  she did not have as much blood in her  body as an ordinarily healthy person  would have in one' arm.   The doctor's  treatment did not do her a particle  of good.      Site seemed slowly fading  away.      Then  6he    became    afflicted  with salt rheum and her hands were  almodt raw. About this time a neighbor advised the use of Dr. Williahi's  Pink Pills and she, began taking them,  After using Ithe pills for a few weeks  we could see an improvement, her appetite began to improve and a trace  of color came to her   oheeks.       She  continued taking the pills unitil she  had used thirteen boxes when she was  as well and strong as ever, every trace  of both anaemia and salt rheum had  disappeared and she has since enjoyed  the/ best of health.Later on my youngest daughter aged fifteen   began    to  lose her health, but thanks to out Ac-  ?orienco with Dr. William's Pink  ills wo knew whoro to look for a euro  and after usin,g four boxes of pills  sho was all right again. I havo also  used' the pills myself for nervous  troubles with complete success.  Rich red hlood is tho setjrot of  health���������Dr. William's Pink Pills is  tho socrol; of rich rod blood. They  actually mako rich rod blood, that is  why thoy euro anaemia, headaches  and bnokaohos, indigestion, ndrvous  prostration, lioark palpitation, neuralgia, rheumatism, sciatica, St, Vitus  Danen and tlio nilmnnts that rnako  tho lives of so many women and growing girls miserable. Sold by all  modicino dealers or by mail at CO  cents a box or six Iioxch for $2./j0  from the Dr. William's Modicino Co.,  Urookvillo, Ont.  Farina tha War.  "Why are you so anxious to have me  pay this bill of $1,000 this afternoon r  asked the business man. "Your proprietor knows I'm good for It"  "I know it," replied the clerk, "but  it'll tickle him so if be gets it before  k's due, and I want to ask him for ale  daughter's hand tonight"���������Detroit Tree  Prowi       - ' ��������� -    ���������  Blue Ey**..  Light blue eyes are the most powerful, and next to them gray. Most first  class shots are blue eyed men.  Suffer No More.���������There are thousands who live miserable lives because  dyspepsia dulls the faculties and  shadows existence with a 'cloud of depression. On way to dispel the vapors  that beset the victims of this disorder  is to order them a course of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, 'which are  among the beslt vegetable pills known,  being easy to take and are' most effi-  ciacious in their action. A trial of  them will prove this.  Alberta's Youngest M.P. P.  Mr. James B. Holden, of Vegrevllla-,  who has been elected by acclamation to  represent the Vermillion district ln the  Alberta. Legislature, has the distinction  of being the youngest member of ths  Legislature, being only 29 years of age.  He was born In Singhampton, Slmcoe  County, Ont, being educated In the  Public Schools of that village. When  but a lad he was apprenticed to the  milling trade. In 1905 he; went West to  try his fortune. He worked for a time  ln the flour mills of the Hon. Thoma*  Green way In Crystal City, Man. Latet  he went to Alberta, and settled la  Strathcona, and afterwards removed to  (Leduc, where he purchased grain.  About one year ago he was appointed  homestead Inspector for the eastern  part of the province. He settled on ���������  homestead near Vegreville.  The C. P. R. has twenty thousand  cars and 621 engines in the west ready  to engage in removing the grain crop  from the fieldis to tha head of    lake  navigation  St. Isadore, P. Q., Aug. 18, 1904.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen.���������I have frequently  used MINARD'S LINIMENT and also  prescribe it for my patients, and I  consider it the best all-round Liniment extant.  Yours truly,  DR. JOS. AUG. SIROIS.  The name wheat is derived from c  Saxon word, "bwaete," signifying  white, because the flour from this grain  Is lighter in color than that from any  other,;  State of Ohio, City of Toledo,  Lucaa County^ f  Frank J. Cheney makes oath that ha  la senior partner of the Ann of F. J.  Cheney & Co.. doing business In the city  of Toledo, County and State aforesaid,  and that aald Arm will pay. the sum of  ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and  ���������very case of Catarrh that cannot be  cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.  FRANK J. CHENEY.  Sworn to before me and subscribed la  my presence this 6th day of December,  A. D. 1886. A. W. OLEASON.  (Seal.) Notary Public.  Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally  and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system.     Send for  testimonials free.         *. .    _  F. J. CHENEY * CO., Toledo, O.  Sold by all Drugflsts, 7:.c  Take Hall's Family Pills for ooastipatloa  Canada has  in the world.  the richest wheat soil  Canada's No. 1 hard wheat contains  moro albuminoids than tho best Mu-  roponn kinds.  Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere.  Worms dorango tho wholo systom,  Motlior Graves' Worm Extorminator  deranges worms and gives rest to tho  sufferer. It only costs 25 cents to try  it and be oonvlncod.  Lord Strathcona says Canada in  ton years will grow all tho grain  noodod by Britain,  ^Qla^gjA^ua.        gaua^a^a^uyataaaf        ���������kttf        _������______M____m       sAuh  ItvpsC ftpifar wftn Ayere*������B!  New Creamery law in Iowa.  ihe leuiftiuiure oi Iowa has passed a  law requiring all creamery operators to  pasteurise skim milk at 185 degrees before delivery fo tlio patrons. Tho bill  wont through both houses with sub-  stantial majorities. It Is understood  ���������Imt the moving causre of the law was  the spread of tuborculosls among bogs  that arc fed on the ordlunry crcanuuy  skim milk. If every farmer would do  ns be should do snd tuberculin test bis  eows once each year we would soon  bave none of tbls disease to destroy  our cows and bogs. When tbs plncb  comes, maybe tome of tbem will s������a it  .->. -   '  DODDS.  KIDNEY  \'i   PILLS  l^'if f-  f'IBIi-Tl-J "   , <   Hev. Hugh Black.  The Rev. Hugh Black has decided to  go to America,   and   Edinburgh   has  metaphorically put on mourning, says  M. A. P, It is almost as difficult to picture an Edinburgh without Hugh Black  as without Arthur's   Seat   or  Scott's  Monument,   Holyrood   or   the  Castle.  And yet he has been ln Edinburgh for  barely a decade.   When I was in the  Scottish capital eight or nine years ago  (writes a correspondent), lt was as much  the fashion to go to Free St. George's  to hear Hugh Black preach as It Is In  London to vdslt the Opera en a Melba  night.   Everyone went, even an occasional Roman Cathollo!      Lord Rose-  bery was among the young preacher's  staunchest admirers, and had him   at  Dalmeny as an honored guest   when  Royalty sat at tho board. No one except a Kubellk or a Paderewskl ever  aroused more fervent admiration in the  hoarts of womankind. He waB not un-  llko a musical genius In   appearance,  pal", slim, and of no great height with  the face of an enthusiast and abundant  hair, Like most of tho Scots clerics who  havo achlovod fame, Mr. Black sprang  from the pooplo, and ho has never been  ashamed of his humble beginnings   in  boautlful Rolhsay,   As In the case of  tho celebrated Fathor Burke (who was  fond of gaily declaring that ho belonged to tho "boot-broad'' Burkes In Gal-  way), Hugh Black's father was a baker.  Whllo still at college In Glasgow his  reputation as a preacher was made, and  there was almost a religious war whon  Free St. George's tried to woo him irom  his flrst congregation In Paisley.   He  married a Paisley girl, and his Edinburgh congregation came out nobly In  tho way of furnishing his houso for lilm  and   presenting   a   handsome  cheque.  Somo comment was aroused by the fact  .1   <  '    11       ..,   -, i      t, i  tn^t ... -..a w.ij iiiX)a u.i .. "��������� ���������" ���������-��������� ���������,  Mr. V.\ne\< \\..r\ to nrmnunrr. h[t wife'*  "At Heme" days frim thn pnlplf, but  lt was done with tho kindliest and best  ot motives. The gifted pastor writes  as well as ho speaks, and he Is certain  to (HI with distinction his professional  chair in a New York ibeoiugioat seminary.  Motsrft Work.  Mosnrt lived thirty-seven years. His  first mass was composed when he was  Ie������in than ton year* of ago, and the  enormous quantity of his compositions  wn* tho work of thn ������iiw>i>(iing twenty-seven years. Mozart wrote forty-one  symphonies, fifteen masses, over thirty  operas sod dramatic compositions, for*  tyone sonatas, together witb sn Im*  nenss number of vocal and eoncertef  fIsces la slmott every line of fit,  "By Medicine Life May Be Prolonged,"���������So wroto Shakespeare  nearly three hundred years ago. It  is so to-day. Medicine will prolong  life, but be! sure of the qualities of the  medicine. Life is prolonged by keeping the body free from disease.! Dr.  Thomas' Eclecttrio Oil used internally  will cure coughs and colds, eradicate  asthma, overcome croup and give  strength to the respiratory organs.  Give it a trial.  Canada's wheat orop totalled, 1905,  95V& million bushels���������84 millions being  from tho west,  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc,  Canada ranks tenth among the  world's wheat growing countries. The  wheat orop is nearly double thalt of  tho United Kingdom.  Appetite comes   with   eating  and  each  square  lUouxiois  Kom$  room for more,  Mooney's Perfection  Cream Sodas  Are different from any other  cracker. Nothing heavy or  doughy about them but so light  and crisp that they are transparent. Mooney's biscuits will  be a regular dish on your table  if you wiil try thera  Say "Mooney's" to your grocer.  WNO   No.   001 THE  WKWS,  CUMBERLAND; : BRITISH'. COLUMBIA.  m TRICKS Of ja,f$  I      ., __  HCMAflKABLC WAY OF ClNCMtHQ  ,   ���������ieAT* IN BRITISH COMMONS.  Hat Way {Become an Ornament o* Oe-  bate ��������� How Sir Prank Lockwood'*  ! Utility Hat Held the Fort For Him  i ���������Two-Hat Trick SpoHed by Over  ! Popularity ���������A Momber's Corporeal  j     Presence ts flec������ssary Now.  ! It Ib one thing .to possess a hat, and  ���������mother to know what to do with it.  In the British House of Commons the  rules and regulations concerning hats  are many and varied. For instance, an  bonorafele* member may wear a hat  while In his seat, but he must on no  account put Vt on before he gets there,  and he must take it off aa he leaves,  A member sauntering ln and out of  the sacred precincts with his hat on  would raise a. din loud enough to awaken the seven sleepers, and catch the  Speaker's eye into the bargain. Another rule concerning hats is that  when the House has been cleared for  a division, a member Is not permitted  to address the Speaker without a hat  ������n. They do aay that on one occasion,  the G.O.M. could have worn a bucket  or a punch-bowl w^bout beln������ wholly  lost to ettybt and memory dear; but  that is anoiftcr story.  An M. P. can Ao things with a top-  hat which he could G& but Jnglorlous-  ly and ineffectively with a, eap. There  is no glory ln a cap, and this is why  Mr. Kelr Hardie has never attained unto the same. A top-hat can be utilized  aa a repository for a written speech or  m hidden newspaper, both luxuries for-  ifcldden.  , Ornament of Debate.  It may even be sat upon to give finish and eclat to a peroration, and in  thiB way it has 'become an ornament of  debate In many a maiden speech. You  i<mu������ -drop down on a cap after asking  a searching ^question on the political  situation in Timbuctoo, and it is still  as good as ever lt was; but sit on a  .shining topper fn the same circumstances, suid lo, it ls no more! It can  only be used afterwards as a wind instrument in a concertina band.  The O'Brien���������he was shivered 1n his  undergarment because wicked Irish  Sjaolera stole hts never������������������mention-.them3  -���������once did a fine oratorical performance wi!h~sr"t������P=httfc���������It-is-a-detail-  that the glory was accidental, and that  ."the hat was not his own. He was orr  uting on the woes of Erin, and, raising  iiln hand wkh one ot those mighty gestures which have given him a reputation and a name, he drove home his ar-  gt*m������������l with such thrilling force on the  headgear of a "glntleman'from the slither islo" that the House began to wonder whether the honoroble member  vrould ever be rescued. But the mijrht-  (e9t record still belongs to C.-B., wh->  has had the unspeakable honor of having his hat banged oft his head, and  trundled down tho floor of the House  twice in succession hy a deelamat iry  enthusiast who sat behind him.  Hat Held Fort For Him.  Those were days when you could pot  erven wnre out of a top-hat when you  tried hard than you can to-day. The  hat-trick was then a lovely, subtle Ingenious thing. One day tho late Sir  Wank liockwood, lawyer, good fellow,  and gentleman through and through,  dropped Into the House at Ave o'clock  in tho morning, loft a utility hat which  he kept for the puipose In his locker,  drove to his chamber, read up the caso  of Regina versus somebody or other,  had breakfast at the Cock, and then  ���������went up to the Old Balloy Court and  cheated the gnllown of his respected  elhmt. AH th* wVdle -his utility hat had  been holding tin fort for him.  When he itivmvJ tin-- House ngaln on  Irish member, crowded out of the peats  belrtw, was requetUlrvsr the ruling of the  epeaker on tho point whether a member eould deposit one hat In his seat,  and then leave the House to pnnum his  ordinary avocatlonu tn another hat,  while another poor f -Uow. or >wd"d out,  woh driven to mlrtrews the House from  the roof err*.* Pppak������*r ruled nrfilnn'  two hats for nm< head, nnd ������n It *k-  wood riilf-nted. That wan Sir Kr.inV  I,o 'uvo'hVh own account, and part of  It, at all events, Is h'r.'nry.  Two-Hat Trlok Spoiled.  While  U   lasted,   tlio   two V.uNtrlek  eould not be beaten; but. llko all good  things,  It  wun  spoiled hy  ovcr-po:>ii-  larlty,     Biwy   merehan'n   nnd   rioek-  tM'okers oaod to t<nt������r the Hon*,. with  ������'Hi..v-.h bata und-r ���������h������lr nnnn   IniHto  the btf. by the touch ot ft spring, deposit thorn on the neat* they Uko tvint,  end go their ways to ply a roaring  traJe.  Prom hats It got Xo gloves. The rather startling Pr. Tiinner one* *������ntm������������d  the Houso with tin armful of bnt a tt  p**g out claims for ICrln. nnd when he  had used them up, took off hiu coat, and  xnmst) ������.��������������� i..'..', '.., ." ���������' "r f*ortX%ntrl end  ars'-lenl <rtirV������ for the neat It eovfi������d.  The wicked Kay, too, tfwt on tha Introduction of the  Home Rule BUI, Mr.  Austen Chaninerluln swooped down ������o  Westmlnnlfr In a four-wheeler full of  butt*. o<X that ho d������������������i������(*slti-d th -in ln the  llotiHc o������ far uh .iny  ....... ,,  f>f course, thlH sort of thing e, uld not  h- nllov ed. 1* ww it^t crlelc-i, and the  t.' ������������������ i uker made th*  ruin of otto uiAn tm*  ��������� at.  Corporeal Pm������nee Now.  *>"������ Inr^tiVoon on  th% wl^ved.  C.,-l'!Ct4     Shi. %     hint       ..'���������      ,.    ..'  .'���������     '  obtitm, wh������> ere he departed thi  elneia lung t.ot.i.iLu-. .! * - **o-  of nations, cowocfd a c,<n*p'r icy, line  <mmn������er'* afternoon, Mr. Sydney (lodge,  ttoto ng ftmivtlv thr-ntvli outc;,ivad  linger* while at prvy������r������, new Bit  Chart** tuika hurrying In. and not ..n-  I* r������tar������������ hia own enn! In lh������ r������*tfpt*nUf  M tflv bttt.X" Ot I:;* *'-i*\.  but ������tm������ ,Uu  the Labmiehwrtan card In tbe r*cepta������  elo at the bin it ot tb*������ Labft.. hrrtan  *���������**  ���������** Imi+ijehi-r. being atauM.  Sale o'f frown Granted Mineral Claims in Comox Assessment District  I HEREBY GIVE NO! ICE that on Monday, Cms 5ih day of Novcml^r 19l'l>, tu ilut hour of 1.1 o'clock a in  at the Court.House. Cumberland. I'Hhall off.^r for n-uc liy public auction, t:.e Min'ful Claims in the list herein-  after not out, of which Crown Grants have been imuid, for all unpaid ���������tnitsv- accruea du^ nud payable on the 30th  dav ������������f Jun<*, 190(5, aud remaining unpaid on the 30;h day of June 1906, ami ior thft expenses of advertising this  notice if thu total amount due is not Boom-v   puid  1^1 ������t Above Mentioned  NAME OF PERSON  Chirk, P.J  Burns, WE.  Burns, WE  DEscnm'iON of Claim  M'irning StAr, Lot 343, GI  SunRet, Lot 358  Moily Gibson, Lot 359  u.v!  -\i������  Ta  ���������CH8  ***m-  .������u  $   f  75  IV  00  12  h0  ExpanwH  Ot  Advertising  *ji*HHk.^ ^amMtOmA.imaaaw'  *     2 00  Daud ������U Cumberland thin 3rd day of October 1906 ,  JOHN BAIRD, D.'pity AsRossor  Comox Asseeeu.M.t District, Cumberland P. O.  OctSl  t:'&-mt������mm,$������������mi  Then, iniquity ot imguuies, he saw  Sir Charles fold his fcanfls,' bend his  head, .��������� and assumft ^n attitude of pious  devotion. This deflanc; of rule, precedent, and sanctity so upsat Mr. Gedge  ���������that he oalled the attention of the  Speaker to what he had seen through  parted fingers, with the result that all  duplicity of the kind was for ever for-  ibldden, and now, hat or no hat, if a  member would make sura of a seat, he  must hie him forth to prayers, not by  oubstLtuta, but tn corporeal presence.  RIVALS THE MIKADO.  ��������� STAR" 1  King  Edward  VII.  Has a  Well-Nigh  Tri-Millennial Ancestiy.  It doubtless will be news to many  that Edward VII ls the one king in all  the world, who unites in his person the  oldest royal dignity tn Europe with the  oldest blood royal���������and both Irish. For  he ls genealogically and indisputably  the direct descendant and supreme representative of the high kings of ancient  Ireland. The history of Ireland goes  back to Conelrie Mor, or Conalry the  Great, who 600 years before Christ rul-  TEA.M ST'ER S. aod DJ& AY MBK 4  SINGLE ami 1X)UB),S UIGS*  Fot    M1KK.        ALL   O&DtiR.t  Tu.,  ,��������� 1'KOMFTLY AT'i'EMIDBf)  mA*3t*a*MT\mwKKLt:ilJim UMBJUIt. *fl UtflMWV;  Ed. SWAi   M  igarxatsfcqrajgarMw '  Third Street    Cumberland,1  "e^ as_htsh"-klng-over-the-clans^of^he__*L_,  Gaels of Ireland at Tara.' From this  Conairy the Great, the historic ancestor  of the Hy Nials, to King Connor Mac  Nessa, wne was the contemponary ot  the Roman Emperors Tiberius and Augustus; from Connor Mac Nessa to  King Nial of tlie hostages, who reigned  in the generation before St. Patrick  came to Ireland; from King Nial to  King ��������� Malcolm Can Mor, who married  Princess Margaret, sister of the "Saxon  king Edgar Athellng.; from King Malcolm to the heroic King Bruce of Scotland: and from thence, through the  Stuarts, the house of Hanover and that  of Coburg,' to Edward VII.. the descent  is as direct and as Incontrovertible as  any descent In ancient or modem history, says the Marquise de Fontenoy..  Of course, thore are other people,  somo of them great Irish nobles, and  others, mero commoners, besides hundreds of persons who can show descent  from the ancient kings of Ireland. But  all havo quitted the royal caste, which  King Edward Is alone to retain. For  all thone who wish to have fuller par.  tlculara of this Irish ancestry of King  Edward, I would refer t > th<> worlw of  tho late Sir Bernard Burko, lUsUr king  at arms, to other eminent gcneologliHs.  and lost, but not least, to that trusted  associate of Pamoll and formor Nationalist member of Parliament, Frank  Hugh O'Donnell, a recognized authority  on Irish history.  Thla Irish ancestry of King Edward  tnvosts his dynasty with an antiquity  superior to that of any reigning house  of Europe, Indeed, it la necessary to  aook Mio records <>f sneh offspring of  the gods as tho Mikado of Japan for-a  gnne/ilnjry to rlvnl the well nigh tri-  tnlllennlul ancestry of Milwunl VH,  heir of Wt������ttln, heir of Ouelnh, heir of  Stuart, lioli of Bruno, and lu<lr nf Nial  ���������on anc^ntry which many Irishmen  apparently Ignore whon they mfuso to  do honor to the present King of Ireland,  ^M4^P^^?^fRH^������H������'M^*l'=  s^KWe.  When In Courtonay Stay M  The Courtenay Hotel  Every couveraet"e ior pnenis.  Tho Oential IIot.i-1 for ypor.'..aiea  tM^wfs&x^&skLm^  \INTKKOT1IV(J        lNSTHUOnVK  "CORRECT   ENGLISH^  HOW TO USE IT."  A Monthly Mauamk* D^vciaMai to thk  Use oi' H>!������u.'.������.  ������������������Josbphi'kb Tbuok BAiii-.R, Edrtor.-'  Partial Coutonts for tliis Month.  Oottrbo ii. En^lisl. tvx tBh Biulouer.  Govvho h. H5ug!iBk rsrr th������ Advaooed ?apit  tiow Ui b.icreRae OnoV Vooaluilary.  The Art i,! OouversMion.  Shouhl nn.l Would:    How v.. Us������ thm.  i'lN.'mimii.tiou* (C������itoigy Dictionai-y).  Contcv Ri^lis-h in :Ue Home.  Cowtci E: (flteii in tat) School.  What to Soy ;md What Not to Say'  Course in I^t'-r-VVrH-infr and Funibuation.  AliihabbUe list of A-blirevi^tinus.  Hti>*inf.8a Splash ior the Business Man.  Compound Word:    How to Write Them.  8bndieB iu Mtiglish Literature.  $1 a^Tear.   Send 10'j i'or eataple oopv  COURTXg>iAYf_B.CM  M. J. Itenry's  Nurseries and Seedhouses  il  Large etook of HOME GHOWn|  Fruit and Ornamental Tret-K ii������w  matured (or the Fall Trade.  No expenpe, lose or delay of fumi'  palion or inspection.  Headquartwrn f<������r Pacific  Co������|  grown Garden, Field, and Floy  Seeds in season.  BEKSUPPLJES,'Sray piinpij  Whale-'Oil Soap.Qreenhouue Plant*  Cut F ow.cr?, Bulbs fpr F.ail 'Plantl  itig.  We do business on our owt  grounds���������no rent to pay and an  prepared to meet all competition.  Let m������ price your liet before plac^  ing your order.  Catalogue   ifree.  Ci  M. J. HEKRY  3010 "Wcstmlijster Road  Vancouver B. C.  E. C. Emde  ioyolea and Supplies.  ���������sea.1, i.,l,i i^'Jiu.ijfL-.'.j'ygrggg  Local Agent  for  Comox Distlrct for  Cleveland  M'a^sey* il arris  Brantford  Fei feet  -RmrrltFer���������������������������;-*���������������������������^~���������  ���������*-_*-  None bin the lies', of Wines and  Liquors  at thu Bar.  RATES PBASONAWJS.  ui^_ji .'.m.JB'iJ'J1.!...1..  ,i- *****������������������������������������s*3vi>n  John Johnston,     Prop  ���������HHS������HMiHlli������m^*IH#Mm������WIU������M^MkVM Mill ,HaMIWMaa������M^Hi������  *WH,,r"*HrwV'^w'W^'*W^t*j^**l,'4*H'wWvi'  W. R. Anderson,  PHOTOGRAPHER.  POPULAR PRIOiiS.  ALL STYLKS  ������.*������������-V#-i-. ���������tm  CUSTOMS BROKERAGE  executed utfhort notice,  News Office  Cumberland  B^O.  OREEDKR of  '--.      xcv White Pij<sM  olstcin Cattle, Ches-  liar red P'lymoui  Rockh, !kt.  IMPROVED STOCK  AT FARMERS PRICES.  ' iWKSmim-t?iTi-Uii:w-;Jtmtst!&^  Waveriy f J otel  Flr������t Olnsn Ao������otnmod;itioa  .... nt iUaHonnlile Hutoe ...  HEST OF WINES <fe LIQUORS.  Imperial  ��������� Bicycles.  Fairbanks - Mor^e  Gasolene  'Jack of all Trades' eugun.  **H mMwmx**** ���������* ������*��������������� mmem*- tAwf*v*aa*  Second band Wheels  for ������������!<?,  Acetylene Supplies  Bicycle and general  \ Em  PBOPKIKTOR.  :-cwm^  Pishing  Repairing o(  Machines,  Rods, Guns etc,  S������slHBori* ground, 8������w������ }?um-  med-iwul (Hod.  Key snd Pipe fining.  .ViWn I'.'n ���������'���������v������,iii.iii ii. mrn  St., Cuilierlai  ax:  ^*yy  mmm  G  )  The Wedding Cheque.  An ntiKpntmlwV'fl man wna wtn-  plftlnlntr of hlrt Inlliirilty whon a friend  natJ:  "You ure Mm tlie oM fathi-r at ihi������  wedatnc, *hV A young bridegroom, after tho wedding wan over and the  brlde'n old father had C*n* <*tt t������ th������  club, bftgan to n^arcb anxlounly among  the wadding gift*.  ���������"^tMit are y������u looking for, destrY  auld tho bride.  "That 92,500 chwiuo of y������or fiuh-  *?*,' nt, mild anxlounly. *l d m'l nm it  .nvrvhttn*'  "'Poor iwipa te   no iu;;M-<it,<i.m.< t..'  *������alct lhe Cindw.     'ii*  Hi h'-.s rlgtsr,  IV*  OOOoO OOOOOUOOOOOUO'  ':\Xb  Bit  ^f'l   f -  ir*-  Meliypop In Ifi(|iee<i.  MMrvr*n������ In London Ih tin- product nf  the latost Amencan uiv***>������������. ������, ������ ,������  aarted, ������ayH Wh*t to Knx, that the to*  orrd tr mich lntrodue.Uonn ha������ JM?<n  broH������������n tn this ciwJft, for" it took luM one  WvtM to form a cwnttnny. U) rorlntor  the trad-murk and to b'tme a butldiiu:.  In tlio ppponl week th������- flnlshod product Wii.i besnnt tmrunt Ul. Mx'.s.;������������������'. ���������'p  la nlmply pofoorn bj������ wo nre familiar  WXth XX In l>inii at nl v.U!:*: cJt>. wp-  pod tn oiled papor. Th*" name Is a  f������nc������ **Ui������n to the tansuago of England.  nhi������rt- rom la known a������ malte, Tt������i  Xwo Anierlrann who hnve Btart"!  tnaltyptxp wpm tt������ earner ttwt b-*������uiht  1*,.% f.r^rn H������ht������ fnr pepeorn maehin*  exv, tl.������m arrangitd to cwirm lh* ���������������-  t n ot ab kd mm tram Ot* Ualtai  **.hu.. ii ten *je.nra.  Jb xf %nrf mw*i*m wh tkaw CL  u  I am prepared   to  furnish Stylish Ri^s  HIHI  <K>   i f.i\n,tuyf   uk  reasonable rates.  IV KILPATRICK  % CuMliK.kl.AhU O  O0coooonr������f>(>ooooon  BJ^l\4:TJl*iTL   C      JDJb.'VIB,     T?Si03?3ai������T,  lMittlii.il 4 x HU'HTON ntwijis on xav ; alto, thi 'anuma MU.WAUKKK  RK.WU,>~Aidniii|. J, lithium*.:, HdbiitK, An, "Ul.U URKV UKAl<i������"  SOOTCii WH1SRT, Boot Wmeti nud Llquora of Ul klcd������,  tha B. ftrdlutf ami Lu.iRhijj D< (lunmf.iit, umlnr Uio immfiilUl* ���������u|mMokiido������*i������ of  Davi������, will ha (uutM Vint uIwm in .taty reiy������gv,  11ATB8,  $1 oo per day upw������  O  r-  ���������*>  G  Lf  " r*.  X  c<  i  o  c  *r*>  *m*  o  9.  Campbell's : BAKERY  A Fine Selection of OAKS8 always on hand  FUKBit DREAD ������v������ry day.  Ordera for OPKQXAL   AKE8 promptly attended to.  MsMir Itou8,  Cumberlanfl,'  ,%tmr >���������%. \.w  GnrMCdp  hi Tirol  To Care a CoM in One Day  ��������� lUM WlMlllWI Iillllll H������ H ��������� HU f\r\*f **)*������mM*W**j*" w���������Wm\*fPm%\Mmm**6mm  tJffU.^%.'' '.f'wn THE NEWS, ���������CUMBEKI^^  iit  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  ANDERSON,    -     -      -      MGR  W. B.  Tha columns of Tuk News ue open to all  a ho wish to express therein views o matters of publio interest.  While we de ao. hold ourselve* re ,'>ou*i<  Lie for the utterances of oorrespondea^o, we.  ���������serve  the right   of  deoliuing to iusert  oaimuuieatio&B unneaess������rily pergonal.  r " '." '" ���������'    '     '  ���������    " "���������'���������'���������   WEDNESDAY,      Nov   7     1906  Kspiialt I Manaimo l\  Mining Journal  NOW IN ITS 39th YEAR  The loading mining pwtoaioal ot  tbo wortd, with tho strongest editorial  Btafl of any technical ira-bllcauVn.  Subscription $5.00 ������ yew (Including U. 8., Canadian, MToxteen poatoiw.  Suniite copy froo.   3on<l tor Book  Catalogue.  htomgatiov omen  505 Pearl Street, New Vork  ������.s. "Oity of Nanaimo  VZCTOBIA  .coas������03C  saoxrers  a.m.  for  A Guaranteed Cure  for    Piles.  Itching, Blind, Ble<idii)g or IVtrudiiif.  l^les. Dsuggi^ts refn-xi money ..t< PAZG  OINTMENT failH to euro tu.yca.-,e, uo ma  cer of how long ntauding, in 0 tn 14 days  First application given *-.e������ and vont., 50e.  If your rliujffliat Vm������n'i; i* bhui! SOo in utatnpi  and it will he forwurded p<tnt-pactl l>y Parks  Modwma Co., St' Louts, Mo  Unclaimed British Prize Money.  The days when'prize, money was look-  | ed upon in the navy as an ordinary  - source of income are -recalled 'by a  ' notification from the Admiralty of  s monoy waiting to be claimed���������the pro-  : ceetfs of bounties for the destruction of  pirates and of"the sale of slave ships.  There.ia a sum of ������5,000 I'mmthe  sale ot slaving: vessels captured in*'"the  *60's awaiting claimants, also a. goodly  amount of naval prize money and ������2,-  800 bounty for the destruction of pirates which nobody applies for. ������������������ Some  of those to whom money Is due are,  no doubt, still alive, but if they are  dead they probably left descendants.  who If the names wore advertised  would be forthcoming to substantiate  their claims.  As it is, there Is little demand for the  money In hand. Daring twelve months  dealt in with the statement issued from  Whitehall under ������8 has been paid out-  ���������Court Journal.  HARM  nn r  UmmJ'-L  x)m\\s from Victoria Tuesday, 7  Nanaimo, .calling at   North Saanich  Cowichan Bay,   Maple   Bay, Croftoh,  Ktrper and Thetis Islands when freight j  etc passengers offer. '  fceaves Nana.mo Tuesday, $��������� p.m., for  'Union liay and Comox.  Leave? Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Union Bay and Nanaimo,  I-e.ives Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m., for  Comox arid way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m.,  naitno and way ports.  Sails from Nanaima Friday, 2 p.m., for  Victoria, calling at Kuper and Thetis  islands, Crofton, Maple Bay, Cowichan Bay and North Saanich when  freight and passenger* offer  North Saanich when tide and weather  conditions permu.  VANCOUVER - NAUAIHO - LADYSMITH   ROUTE  \J.       WILLARD is .prepared to  * * '    fill any Order! hr Piae or  Heavy Harness, at short n������ ic<j.  i-tmiitimii ..t.-r   iv ',",   i-   ������������������ ^-���������rr^*7i-rKXXi=JZSer  WILLARD BLOCK,      Cumberland,  fov Na-  ~S7~KT  Sails from Vancouver for Nanaimo  tdailv, except Sundays, at i-3������ ���������������'���������'���������������.  s'ulsfmm Nanaimo for Vancouver  daily, e/cepi Sundays, at 7 a;in  TTM������ TABLE ' TfiFKKCtlVK  ���������  Mondny. October lft,ir.06  '"���������KOBTtt K>13ND-^"' ih������vn_  tl^iPiP  McnaMKWMRlim:).-������  The drink of strong men and healthy women  RE-WERY  c It  m  Is The Best  Bottled or in  Barrels.  The UNION BREWING Co.,      Nanaimo B. C.  ������<t>r������i������*aswaaaBeaKtoi^^  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLAW*''  CANDY, FRUITS,  UIU ARK & TOBACCOS.  Beit and Marriage.  Beit, the -South African Oroesus who  died not long1 ago, was said to be much  awi'se to the marriage of young men  In his employ.   At one time his secretary nsked for a holiday to get married,  Mr. Bolt replied: "If you get married   I shan't want  your services any  mora   You can't sorve mo as I want  to be servrd and y-'-a   -nn'l look after  your wife as- you   -i:ght to If you servo ',  me  prop rly.     Cume  in  '.arer and   let 1  me know what you are .-'olng to do." !  Next day-'the. secretary explained that  he had determined to wed:  His services  were  dlri'-nsed   with '��������� ihf ������������������;  ami 'there, .  but Just U-foi'O' ihe  vaddn^ Mr. Beit  sent for him und wished him success  and  handed  him  an eavei-ipe,  not  to  be opened until after thr wedding.- It  contained -a. chi"*ju->   for  ?",000   and   a  note admiring the young man's cour- ;  age.���������London Truth.   , .  K. AiBA'  TAKLOfi  att'iKariiVflff  Gonts' Suit? and Ladys' Tailoiyd   OoatuEays u������afly floUbed  in Lutes- fashions.-   Co a rye* Right.  DUNSMUIR    AVENUE.  tt ;������������������'-������������������':-   y  To Measure n/Iol?c<i!es.  An apparatus for measuring the seventy millionth part of an fnch has  been mado by Dr. P. Shaw of Nottingham University, England, says Technical World Magazine, Tt works upon  the principle of electric touch and consists of a line micrometer screw and  six levers. The apparatus is so sensitive and delicate that it is impossible  to manipulate it before an audience.  It is hung 'by rubber bands, covered  1 with thick felt, "and must be w>rked  at dead of night, when there is no traffic-or-factory* working- The smallest  distance tha-t this mechanism measures  Cumberland  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  ilND    SECOND  CUMBBRLAND.;  STREET.  I   C.  Statioui.  Vlctorl*.  Uu'".������Uf  Sh*\vt������ig*ui  u  OolibU' HiU,  Coviflb^ti,  K-iA.'.lab,  Pmuiiia's,  ftoilltfllOl,  We.uiolmo,  dmiuainus,  Ltrty������mith>  Sou-h Wolliugton,  ]s������noimo,  Wtlllngtoni  Pftsuenger Trains  Daily  No. 1  Sunday  WV,  SRt.  No. :i  De. 9.W  i),i)4  ^ ������7.8  10.41*  10.48  IU .'������3  11.00  11,07  11.18  11 ;<2  ll fiT  12.18  12.30  Ar 1'2.59  D  16 00  16,04  10.17  I0.2ii  10 30  16.4J  10.47  10.W  17,10  W 32  17 M  17.6.'.  18.10  18.80  Ar 18 4fi  TfiADS  TAaVXS,  PSKlvS&fl, .  Anyone wr/Hoar n Heat*:. ;in>! f, ���������,���������.���������..-.>!..,-,',: mflv  5uii ;.'y aacs'-Uls;. <:���������������������������?, *'Sti>.iSj, ..>. iav&>,cio;\ ii  l^olJ.i'bly patciita^I* Ufiajaj'lii'Crttivnis*,t.r������--;������i  oonndential. Qltl&Ji agency ���������..,l80curln������pflt������ut������  In Amtrtcsv   We. hnxo u Wwhinnton offifta.   .  Patonts b>.kon through Miwa * CO. rocWTO  ���������fecial uotijc tu tUe  BOIENTIFIO AMEaiCAK,  ���������OtlfuUy- lUustv^l. la^njt olr;*i!irt3oa at  iy sclonfltK l-i'Miiai, weekly,twww J:!.'*J *> vs/ai  S)mix. iuvy,Lii)    ir^itOolao-.n copioottna Hivm*  Mus. J. H. Piket, Propr;  trees.  When in Cumberland he  sure  .and.sta}'  at the Cumbtirland  Hotel,  B'irst-Class   Aoconioda*  tion for transient and pernjau-  ent boarders.  Sample Rooms and  Public Hall  and  Ashore  Adventure  nd Afloat  with  Am  GUN  Run in Connection with  Fiotel  is abouf the distance between a solid]  and a liquid molecule.   Dr. Shaw's invention was first mado in 100Q, but its  groat Improvement of la>- has made it! g;jte9 irom $^00 to ?2.(JU  per  day  the wonder of physicists thi* jughout the J  world. '  tWAOtl;  KD'  ,-  ,       ... . icopioo.  Sook on IP&tgnts sent tm,  iVdftras  'WJUWN   A   -���������';,   -  'dlit i>i-ort<i',Y';\   ;-��������� ������������������ v<,rk.  SOUTH BOUND���������H������������d Up  Vlo\������ri������.  u  OnbbUHlU,  Oowi������h������u.  Ko.iUb,  Uu'iufttt'i,  Soimuot,  W������.thoioM,  CbviutbvMf  ������������������  South WulltDgton,  ISianamo,  No. *i  At. 18,08  10 02  61.1  ������or>  1(1.40  10.15  10,011  10.0'i  9 4T  9:i*  De. 0.00  Ar. ���������-������������  8,!ft  8.15  Da. 8.00  m*  No, 4  Ar. 18 50  IS.oft  10.61  10.48  17.0  17, OH  17 0;  16,88  1G4R  10 32  Itt.'tf  D������. 18 58  Af. 16 48  1BS7  16 JC  D������. 15 00  The Great tinglisk  Jlmcdy  Tones end lnv!|?omU>BUio whole  nervouu pyutij.n,   iiiiiKW   r.i"  'Hlood ta oiaYoins. CJunwiV������������'  otts Debility, Menial ntsd lirain Worry, fit  I eure. Sold br fell drofi^riptn or rimiturt i  in ling, en rarcint of prtm New pom.* hit  itedfit^X'hoWood Wfedlolinft Co.^_  maiHei .. _,,  ,  yfortsvci-hj WiAdeor)  T������ronto������ Ont.  The Benefit.     .  A well-known mrdica! man was attending'an old Irish woman who lived J  ln one of the poorer qunriers of Kd'.n-  b\irRh. She had b"en Id., hut was convalescent, when one day she said to th������  doctor:  "Will ye t(;ll me, doct������������,> <V'ir, foi  certain, whether I'll get wftll again or  no?"  "Oh, yes,    T think you'll-be all right.  eoon now," was tho air-wer.  "I wanted to .know frvr sure, yo see,  doctor, because I'm'1 a lone woman, an'  I subscribe to a buryin' society   an' I  Just wished to know If I was likely to'  be fi'otUQ' nay. bcaeJlt out uf It or uu."-  k  ���������.���������&M-OK&;:.':,  CUBAN    BLOSSOM',  A UNION MADK GIOAK  ROM  THE��������� ;f  Cuban Cigar Factory  H you like to read ������l th������ o*peftewgd|  angters, ahoonrs ani eampers or yam an  or!!you are hnerwted lit xouotryJW,Ml  your ner-sdcnlor tor Forest a������* stx*sm_)  I or write for free 3pento������uoyy. ������r ma*  " twenty'������Vc^tt8forfoia"^ee������-p-m  forest and Stwam is a larne W'  weekly louroal, vkioh etntaias tt������ ((  dspartaients:  S������& ������nd liver FicMBi. I������ehf!2*1  TheSpottBmwTourfct. ������������>.������*o������f������*  ttiflo and Trap, Kennel.  Wo send free our catalogu* of the beet  oa outdoor Uh aad recreation.  FOREST AN������ STREAM P0B. CO.  346 Broadway. Hem York Cf**.  C^oik's Cotton Root Componai  emtwi*a**9Uram*i  J." BOOTH, Proprietor,  iniMmf'Wi|iw->-r it-t-1  TO CTDUE A COLP IN ONB ft At  T4 LAXATIVE RHOWO QUININE Tab-  IoIh.    All rt������ngt?i������tH nfttiul oho uuamv if it  fails to oure.       K. W. QV'������vc'������ icigtiaMtre ic  n /j*oh )>'>x ,    Wr.  The groat Utorlno Tonto,  tonly  nufo  oircctnal Mw  Resul^twr ot? which women  Biwoiaj .......  W    wtmJ  Bo"1 ������7 all druawfata,������ ama)  7     Cr      prepaid  un  roofllpfc ot wit*.  /      X. A froopanaJldeU Ada^rm  Morrocl}! Bros^  BAKBBS  J^aKAI), Cftltwi tnd PioB delhrer-  cd daily to any paci of Ciirf.  run,.ntocac_or m (JtorerkM  ���������������������������������������������HHaHaiaMIMHHaMMaMMMi-  jAPAncae  RICE  '"���������'"tm -*e....������p.������i���������l i.i .ni. mwm  it aT*ow Prk*\  WkiOlMdt *&& AflMl.  iiwml and CHmn *m*\ tiy  6oilM $&66  ������inn i,m*yi>mtm^mum^MMamlQ^mm  rh*xisA*& Mile ������nd Cpmn������u������f������������" Tu-  JjJl* two ind owt-hilf ce������u per mllo.  s'adil waloi and ******* for Imjjj  .lam. tn<l roluced raw for pmx**t m������y  DUt, i'Mi.Agenta V������ctorv������.  chJngeX^l prtvxtws* ������������*���������������,������*������������n  S*d������U*ndhou������ *< ���������������'������"���������������   , ,  ffirWrickett on S.le (rum ������n������l to  *l Stnciotm. good for from*.J������������rnoy S������f  ordayand   Sunday, Miurmng not utci   Wo B jr^tOWB)...,oUmb������rUnd B.C  ^ TOOUP. OM. ������������P. B.C. OoMt mm- I -^^������^-^^^  0. L. COURTNEY, Wrt. F������t. 4 P>w. Ag.  &��������� ABE  When in Gmsterlanc  MMftftt  STAY  AT THE   VEXVO.fUR.  WI   Au, t\������iiv������tr������KHi<ffi rou (iitrt*  WA  I','  w  ������a:^  UV  ^  ^5:. ���������:.������������������:  ^r,rfr^*������';w/������f;v������jr-4  lfr^'V'ii^;d  W2MH>���������  'Vr  .tX^ft,*  i"#Ti-  ",'������*.'- -,:-#,������j^tJtf--i *,  *T - .-*' "** - '-i.'v  *.  NOTICE.  Riding on Uwoui'������ilw������ *n*J  ^,l  w*t citw of  tb������  Union  ffelkery  Company by any  jmi^u  or  icr  wll8!-0Jicet������t train crew���������i������s atriotly  PTohibiita.   Kmoloyoes au ������ub-  Uel lodiitniinal ior allowing aum* I Yua Uah a H<ni.iv.1.with  w Bf���������������r<i������'   ^ .       I Bet* Liquors and Cigars I  vytJii  fL,<Wt  ^iS  wi.^'  0 OAKWHR  jtt  %!#4  1  TbeHUDSONS BAYOO  4 ^        F*  SL/ ,<sJ^ m ���������������M i^<*  Bole A^entfe for *3- C THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  ABLE STATE DOCUMENT  REPORT   OF   ROYAL  COMMISSION  CONDEMNS RITUALISM.  Members Represented Every Shadfc of  Church Opinion, But Every One of  Them Concurred In the Report ��������� A  . Most Unusual Thing In Church Concessions���������Large Spirit Runs Through  Ita Every Tissue.  Upwards of two years ago the Balfour  Government, taking1 cognizance of the  outcry against ritualism, appointed the  Royal Conwnlsslon on Ecclesiastical  Discipline, "to enquire Into the alleged  prevalence of breaches or neglect of the  law relating to the conduct of Divine  service In the Church of England, and  to consider the existing powers and  procedure, applicable to such irregularities, and to make such recommendations as may be deemed requisite for  dealing -with the aforesaid matters."  Sir Michael Hfcks-Beach, now Viscount  St. Aidwyn, was chairman. The other  members were the Archbishop of Canterbury, the Marquis of Northampton,  the Bishop of Oxford, Sir Francis  Jeune, Sir John Kennaway, Right Hon.  John G. Talbot, M. P., Sir Samuel  Hoare, M. P., Sir Edward Clarke, Sir  Tu. T. Dibdln, judge of the Provincial  Court of Canterbury and York; the  present Bishop of Gloucester; Rev. T.  W. Drury, principal of Ridley Hall,  Cambridge; G. W. Prothero, editor of  tho Quarterly Review, and George  ���������Karwood. The death of Sir Francis  Jeune (Lord St. Helier) was followed  by the appointment of Lord Alver-  etone. The report ot the commission,  after being awaited with much impatience, has at last been issued, and a  most able state document it is. Those  to whom its conclusions are least acceptable must be won by its large  spirit, exhaustive research, historical  perspective, clear reasoning, and literary form. It ls the work of great  ���������churchmen, statesmen, jurists and historians. Though every shade of Church'  opinion was represented on the commission, all Its members concurred in  the report, a thing unusual in Church  commissions.  Against Ritualism.  '' "For most of the practices usually de-  _Bjadbea_as_ritmlJfiJie_^  that there is no authority. Such of the'  unwarranted practices as are of no  doctrinal significance or symbolize  teaching legally declared not to be repugnant to the Articles or formularies  of the Church of England, the commis-  ������lon would tolerate, though only under  conditions of efficient regulation and  with careful regard for the opinions  and feelings of congregations. The  report���������apart from the evidence and appendices, which have yet to toe published ��������� is a very large one, a close  digest of it covering a page and a half  of The London Times. The recommendations would tako up more than a  ���������olid column of this paper.  ' I11e0*| Praotioes.  r  Tt la advised that 34 practices which  tho commission find to be Illegal   be  prohibited by authority, Theso are: In  the matter of vestments, Conflteor and  /last Gospel, ceremonial mixing of the  'Chalice, use ot wafers, Lavabo, hiding  ���������of the manual acts, sign of the cross,  'BfUtctus bell, Incense, portable lights,  ��������� attar lights, holy water,   blessing   of  vpalms,   Tenetorae,   washing  of  altars,  ���������Paschal candle, stations of the cross,  ���������observance of days not appointed by  tbe Prayer Book to be observed, celebrations without communicants, children's euoharlsts, uso of tho canon of  tlio mass, altar cards, omission of the  Invitation, omission of the Creed and  Otorla   in   Excolslir,   olevatlon,   genuflexion, "Kcce Agnus Del," reservation,  mass of tho   prao-sanctlfled, benediction, with and without sacrament, the  observance   of   days   either   excluded  from the calendar In tho Prayer Book  or  Introduced  since  the Reformation  i;\t>    the    calendar    of    tho    Ronnan  Church, hymns to tho Blessed Virgin,  Intercession of   saints,   veneration   of  linages, venoratlon of roods,  Stolei, Confessions, Eto.  Tk* mont common deviations from  tho'standard (tho Advertisements of  X5iifl) in tho matter of vestments are  tho following; Tho uso of tho stole,  which Is nowhere sanctioned by the  Ornaments Rubric; tho disregard of  (tits direction for tho regular use of tho  ������m|'o in ctithedralH; the uso of cuchar-  l������Uc vestments or tho alb, aanlec, cha-  ouhlo, girdle, maniple and stole. Tho  'MinmlHHlononi find that neither confession nor prayers for tho dead aro Monti, but they uphold the declaration In  tha encyclical letter Issued by tho Lam-  *).;th Conference of 1978 -that "No min-  Inter of the Church la authorized to require private confession from those  who may resort to him," and they point  .,...   ...-. I.'.;,.   ".:.;;-.'5   f-   ���������**   wt  if, 1 r^frn-'hmtmt of ������h*������ houIh of the de-  p.irt������������d arc oldor than the most ancient  %Uurgle������," the strictly Roman doctrine  ,. ������f a material purgatury and of the ef*  ' Ite&oy af masses has altered tho char-  ,\9w*r**jt theso prayer.*, and that,    as  v*ejBdn f'tioiiu wur������ui|'i u������j> aiu ���������*.������.���������������  traw to the Book of Common Prayer.  A New Ornaments Rubric  It ts rec mmonded that letters of  business be Issued to the Convocations  t,<) prepare a new rubric regulating the  oni.uiK'ttU, .ml L> two* airvmrtm^ftM  io make more clastic tho law relating  \>������ iJ.vtno .. rvf-y! <*n *m������"Amrnt la  Mviavd tor the ������ivin������ or filler nope  f ������r the exercise of regulative authority  in tti* matter of additional nnd sj*cJaJ  ������.:rvt������������, collects and hymns, the com-  tnUiioRem would havo bishops Invested  tilth power to rt-tvee presentee* whose  *MH'nern<*<<* to ob-y .Xm U* U * matter  ������f d jubu   Tat recommendation ot the  Ecclesiastical Courts Commission of  1883 as to a final court is adopted. If  this were acted on, the highest tribunal for the trying of charges of heresy, of breaches of ritual, etc., would  be, not, as now, the Judicial Committee  of the Privy Council, but a permanent  body of lay judges, to whom final appeals shall be referable. These members of the Crown Court of Final Appeal should all be members of the  Church of England. The c >urt would  decide, ultimately, all questions of fact,  but, to decide whether the facts ascertained establish an.offence against the  doctrine or discipline of the Church.  the court should act on the advice of  the bishops, unless there ls clear Par*  llamentary authority for acting wlth-  j out such advice. It is further recom-  ! mended that an ecclesiastical court be  ! empowered to punish disobedience of  | its orders on the part of an incumbent  ; by vacating his benefice, aiid rendering  ! him ineligible for further ecclesiastical  service until he has satisfied the archbishop of the province that he will afterwards abide by the law.  More Bishops.  The commissioners consider that one  cause for the general laxity In the observance of the law is tho Inadequacy  ! of tho present supervision. They find  that there ls great room for improve-  ���������ment in tb-������: matter oT visitation* *������v  \ bishops and archdeacons, and of inspections by rural deans. These visits are  the regular and official means for  keeping the bishops informed as to the  ^conduct of Divine service, and as to  ' the ornaments, objects of decoration,  [ and fittings of the churches. Episcopal  directions, ln accordance wltli law,  should be made enforceable against Incumbents and churchwardens by means  of summary application to the consistory court of the diocese. Any order  'thus made should be subject to appeal  j to the provincial court. But visitation  I cannot be sufficiently effective in many  of the present dioceses because of their  great extent. Hence, the commissioners  advise the sub-divlslon of many dio-  ; ceses and the passing of a general act  providing for the creation of new dioceses by order-in-Council.  COOLING MILK.  Te   Keep  It   Sweet   From   Saturday  Night to Mondar Morning;.  Where milk is not taken to the  creamery or cheese factory on Sunday  to keep it oh the farm from Saturday  night to Monday morning in warm  -weather_so,asJo_bax������iLsweet_w^enJt^  finally reaches the facto^TTa~dinfcjilt  problem, but an important one, especially If the milk Is Intended for  cheesemaklng. Apropos of this difficulty the following Instructions of a  Canadian diary expert are reproduced  from the Ottawa Journal:  The only cooling agents to be had by  the farmer aro Ice and cold water, and  every intelligent dairy farmer who  wants to send sweet milk on Monday  morning should have a supply of ice  and know how to uso It. The quickest  way to cool milk is to have lt flow In  thin layers over a cold surface, but tbls  Is generally not practical to a farmer.  Practical Method,  The method I advise to patrons In  my district Is as follows: A tank or  trough of some kind Is required to hold  cold water, and ln tbls water the cans  containing the milk are placed. Each  pailful as It is drawn from tbe cow Is  strained Into these cans, wblcb should  not be too large. By tho time all tbe  milking Is done tho milk will be fairly  cool, but the water will have bocomo  warmed nnd will have to bo run off  and move cold water put on ln Its  plnco. This should put tho temperature down to ������55 degrees, but renew  tho wator no often as necessary, AH  tho work then required Is to stir tho  milk occasionally In ordor to Insure a  xmlform temperature throughout, If  you luivo Ice to put In tbo water you  can soo how mitf'h better It will bo and  how much labor It will savo you.  After Cooling,  When tho milk la cooled cover the  cam with a clean, wet blanket, ono  ond of which Ih loft In tho wntor and,  acting as a wick, aids In maintaining  tlio cool temperature and a Iho prevents  tho cream from drying, It you hnvo ft  woll or a spring to Ret tho cans In thoy  will answer tho purpose woll, but bo  suro to Htlr tho milk nt Intervals whllo  It In cooling, ho thnt tho contor will not  renin In warm and tho outer pnrtm only  be coolod,  Again, lot mo say cool tlio milk Just  ns soon as possible after drawing it  from the cow to bolow 55 degrees, and  keep It there until It is time to tend lt  to tho factory on Monday morning. Do  not add Bundny morning's milk to that  of Saturday ulgltt uuloss it lias boen  flrst cooled to ns cold a tomperature u  that of tbe niuht's milk.  80Y ROVER'S FUTURE.  Lad  Who  Went Through  Canada  en  10,000 Mile Trip to Be a Sailor.  Young Stanley Condor, the adventurous boy traveler, whose latest exploit  was a stowaway voyage from New  York to Liverpool, had his future decided for him by the deputy-stipendiary  of Liverpool.  Recentljr Stanley was remandsd to  the workhouse, the suggestion being  that he should be placed in a reformatory. Mr. Klnghorn, however, has fallen In with tbe view expressed by The  Weekly Dispatch that' a lad of suoh  qualities as Condor should not be plao-  ed in the restrictive confines of a reformatory. The other day the deputy-  stipendiary said that he was reluctant  to send the boy to such an institution,  There was nothing criminal in his roving propensities and he had the making of a good man in him. He had,  therefore, decided to send him to the  training ship Clio, stationed at Banffor,  until he was sixteen years of age.  The Clio la a vessel on which only  unconvicted boys can be received  Young Stanley Condor will there be  trained for ths merchant servlee.  Stanley Condor was taken to Winnt-  pty by his father early this year, and  was twice detected by the railway authorities oonoealed on trains for Mentreal.  His third attempt succeeded and from  Mentreal he traveled ln the same way  free to New York; where he stayed  three, days, doing odd jobs. Tired ot  American life, he secreted himself oa  the liner Victorian for Liverpool.  Theve was a pleased expression on  his face when he knew he was to be  sent to the Clio. It was somewhat  amusing to notice how closely he was  waiohed by the police officials ln court.  He haa a reputation for sUpporinsss,  and those who had charge ot him seemed possessed with a haunting fear that  ke might vanish before their eyes,  The Kangaroo ������t Bay.  When pursued the kangaroo, If possible, directs his flight toward the river.  If he reaches it, he enters and, thanks  to his great fceight, is able to go on  foot to a depth where the dogs are  obliged to swim. There he plants himself on his two hind legs and his tail,  and, up to his shoulders In the water,  ho waits the attack of the dogs. With  his fore paws he seizes by the head tho  first dog that approaches him, and, as  he is more solidly balanced than his  -assailant,-be_hoIdsjthoJliigXMIe_H5l  der water as long as he can. Unless  a second dog speedily comes to tbo  rescue the flrst one Is sure to be  drowned. If a companion arrives and  by bis attacks on tbe kangaroo manages to set the captive free the balf  drowned brute Is glad to regain the  shore as quickly as possible. In tbls  way a strong and courageous malt  kangaroo will bold his own against  twenty or thirty dogs, drowning somo  and frightening others, and tbe hunter  is obliged to intervene wltb a bullet  How Eczema  Is Recognizejcl  How it is Promptly Relieved and Thoroughly  Cured by  Dr.   Chase's   Ointment.  There are many kinds of eczema,  but all have suoh symptoms as redness of tho skin, with a yellow tinge,  heat and inflammation, swelling, discharge of watery matter and tho  formaton of a crust.  The most constant and troublesome feature is ^io itching and burning which varies from that which is  simply annoying to thai} which is positively unendurable. ;���������������������������   a  Then there is the tendency for eczema to become chronic and spread to  other parts of the body.  Persistent treatment is always necessary, bn|b you can depend on it that  Dr. Chase's Ointment will curo you.  Relief will come after the first few  applications, and tho healing process  will be gradual and natural.  It is due to its remarkable 'record  in the cure of eczema that Dr. Chasefs  Ointment has become known the world  oyer. For every form of itching  skin disease or skin irritation it  is of incalculable worth.  Mrs.    Joseph    Brickman,      Gilbert  Plains, Man., writes:���������"I have used  Dr. Chase's Ointpn'ent with good success. For fifteen years I was troubled fc  With itching burning skin disease and  tried many remedies all to no avail,  until I usod Dr.. phase's" Ointment.  This preparation gave immediate and  lasting relief and;I would not be without it for anything as it is worth its  weight in gold."  Mr. John Camming, Coalfields,  Sask., writes:���������"I was troubled for  some timo with disfiguring blotches  oo the faco and though I tried many  ���������remedieB both internally and externally could not get rid of them. A  friend' of mine recommended Br.  Chase's Ointment and this preparation  acted almost like magic in my case.  After using it for some time tho  blotches entirely disappeared and my  skin was left soUt and smooth."  'Mothers use Dr. Chase's Ointment,  for the chafing and skin trouble i of  their babies in preference to unsanitary pore-clogging powders; 60 cents  a box, at all dealers, or Edmanson,  Bates & Comjpany, Toronto.  CURTAINS AND WALL PAPER.  lly Spray.  Tbe Kansas station rwommenda tht  following spray fur flies on cows: Dissolve two calico ot lnundry sonp In water'and mif Willi Hit! MJIUttOu a... zzi  one half pounds of rosin, ono-half pint  ot fish oil and enough water to make  Uirco gallons. Uso niKnit one-half pint  on each cow two or three timet a week  until tbe batr lH**omw* coated witb  refill. Tills niiy '���������<* eppiiod with a  brash or also an ������ apray.  1,300 ApptierAtt fer One Xfwttt,  for tht p������*i -4 ������s*������*inm **er#nry te  the f/ee\w\en Mouitabts Building Bo*  etety. ������hkb has lust been filled by the  ac*������Wilf������ent et Ut,   T,   UL   Chaod^r,  W, %, Am Ihat* mat* UM *^tjbmttm*m  The Scorpio* of Ceylon.  A more disagreeable object than a  scorpion of Ceylon It would bo diflicult  to Imagine. Although, as a rule, It does  not measure more than seven Inches la  length, tbere Is a species found in tha  woods that are longer than a feot  Tbey crawl out of some dried wood,  and, taking up their position on a convenient rock or stone, look, as they  bold thoir great jointed sting curved  over tbelr backs and their claws held  aloft, tbe very picture of aggressive  warfare, Here tbey strotcb tbeniselvea  lu tbe broiling sun and await tbelr  proy. These are tbe small, bcauth'ul  honcyblrds tbat dart from flower tc  flower and take the place of tbo humming birds of tho cast. As ono approaches the scorpion Rooms to shrink  Into tho stono until It becomes nlmost  imperceptible. Suddonly tho groat Insect will raise Its claws and dart at Its  beautiful victim, wblcb In a mom***'  Is deatrovM  A Colored View.  MMnmmy," snid Pickaninny Jim tf  be watched tho meteors falling, "docs  you see all dut brightest eomln'  down?"  "Yaas, indeed."  "I know whut mnkes It. Do cullud  angols hns boon put to work sweopln'  up de golden city."  Tobneeo In America.  Corlftitui'lHts In depleting a Gorman  aro ln tho habit of putting a big pip*  In l.U mouth, Tbe pipe Is national Indeed, but tho Germans as a t/atlon art  far from being tbe groatest smokors.  Tbey do not smoko moro than French-  meu, Russians, Swedes or Hungarians,  Tbo won of tbo Unltod States and tlit  men of Switzerland art* tbt most Inveterate aiwvavt* ������m 'Jh*. ".Vvr'.i. Tn  OittiHi tiw cifUuU'lw lhe consumption  of tobacco per bead ls tbnt tlm������  ��������������������������������������������������� *t������.m Xm n������m<iii  Cash or Cure  U^wen t CoMwnooa Gate fsfli ta *W9*  yam Cold or Cough, yea |it hick ell yea  paid for ft.   Yon in swe el s Core et  If ft mufti a mm vara, this aim wwM  OoXbttxtvit.  Ca**aylltt*b������tis������>  li font here a Cold. Coven, mt eat dim...  et Xm Tatmm*% Lamp mAir f*.naa*t, try  iSHILOH  SBH^     rig^^gl ____tm__ Amm\ ^A^mAmWW\  M  T������ Produce Good Effects They Should  Harmonize  In Color Tones.  Jt Is the easiest thing in the world to  get the wrong tint in one's curtains,  and sometimes it is the hardest thing  in tbe world to get just the right one.  Before buying curtains the wall paper  should be carefully studied. V\'ith paper that has a white background lt is  always safe to use white curtains, but  If the background is in> colored tones  the greatest care should be used in  selecting material of a color that will  harmonize, and in buying curtains for  a room that is already papered a sample of th> paper should be taken along  to avoid making a serious mistake. Of  course, if paper and curtains aro  -bougbt-at-the_same_time It Is a com-  paratlvely easy matter to have a satis-"  factory combination of color.  Sometimes, no matter how much care  may bave been taken, the result will be  startlingiy wrong. In this case much  may be done with overhanglngs, not of  heavy stuff, of light texture and of a  color tbat will tono in well witb both  tf tbe conflicting shades, and that will  do much toward harmonizing tbe whole  appearance of the room. If the windows bave inside shutters tbey, too,  must be considered In the color scheme.  If tbe shutters are of natural wood tbt  material ot tbe curtains should be less  transparent than If used wltb wblte  shutters. It I* quite ns Important tbat  tbe shutters and tbe curtains blend as  It ls for tbe wall paper and the curtains  to look well together.���������Boston Traveler,  Black Snakes,  / havt never seen black snakes ovei  ���������even feet long and much doubt 11  tbey grow to a greater length. They  are not hard to catch, though man  open flold tbey can run about as fast  es a man can, Wben eau.gbt, tbey  struggle desperately until tbey find  thore ls no opportunity to escape, wben  tbey will give up fighting and may be  handled wltb Impunity. I have nover  found these snokos to be vicious. They  can be handled easily, and tbelr bite ls  harmless. Thoy can squeeze pretty  hard lf tbey got a turn around youi  waist, but not bard enough to break I  bone.���������Forest and Stream.  Want to Tax Churches.  Ehteter has more churches to the population than any place in England, and  Is often called tha "City of Churches,"  The local authorities have beon considering the desirability of assessing those  numorous buildings, and so adding enormously to the rateable value of tho  city. They attempted to rate a church  used by the Spiritualists, but a protest  was lodged agulnst it by the stewards,  who contend that if one sect Is rated, all  must bo rated, Including the cathedral.  The matter stands adjourned to ascertain the practice In other parts of tbe  country.  ���������������  i   rio������o'������ fafetr Valve.  A round, smooth bole in tbo aide of a  granite mouumout about nine miles  <nit from tbe City of Mexico li locally  known by a term wblcb signifies "Plu-  to*, entmxw vt\iv*������ The bolt la about  1 mn* inch** In diameter at tbe opening,  wblcb la polished in a manner waidi  suggests human workmanship. Tbat  ���������nan bad nolblng to do wltb drilling  or polishing this bole will bt roadlly  ���������nrmi������eii when it is known tbat It baa  occasionally emitted hot air and smoko  during ��������� period extending over 800  years.   The Han of meree.  Tbere la always room for ��������� man of  fum������, (iml he uukcis room for many.  Society is a troop of thinkers, lad tbo  t������������t beads amon* Ukhu lake tbt best  placet. A feeblt man can lot tbo  farms tbat are toured and tilled, tho  bottse* tbat are built. Tbt strong maa  tees tbt possible botnta and farm.  Ilia eye arakeo torn tea at fail aa tbt |  emm btaetle rk**U ���������Bnmrana '  Conntry Life In. Long Island.  "So you have learned a great deal by  living ln the country?"  "I should say I had. I've found the  finest bed of mint you ever saw. Come  down and see me."���������Brooklyn Life.  Delicately Insinuated.  "Is Jt hot enough for you?"  "Yes, but there's only one place hot  enough for the man that asks that fool  question."���������Philadelphia Ledger.  Baby Camels as Pets.  Baby camels are great pets In South  Africa, and are nursed and tended and  even carried about by their attendants.,  During the first few months they weigh  no more than an ordinary doav  Minard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.  150   varieties   of   wheat Handf other"  grains grown in Canada Were shown at  the St. Louis Fair.  Somo persons have periodical attacks of Canadian cholera, dysentery  or diarrhoea, and have to uso groat  precautions to avoid the disease.  Chang������ of water, cooking, and green  fruit is sure to bring on the attacks.  To suoh persona we would recommend'  Dr J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial  as being the best medicine in the market for all summer complaints. If a  few drops aro token in water when  the syimptoms aro noticed no further  trouble will be experienced.  Manitoba No. 1 Hard is the highest  priced wheat in the- world,  PRC55ED  7Z. Cl H^sS CE  ORNAMENTS  W Nl I I.    F O R   PmCC'Ji  METALLIC ROOFING C9  l(M   ITI'   O  WINNIPEG  $  Nova Scotia Wool  UfimottforitssftftaessindstrtBfth,  Tbeeewn sir���������ike (dilute-the rich  gretlnitandflve* ea eUstleitysad  titklnus sad strtagttt to ths wool,  thit Is talaslog la west from etktr  countries,  Ths ������atj Uadttweer ia Ike world,  nsds ef Nets OeeUa Wool, Is  Stanfield'a  UnthrinKablo  Underwear  Thet is eae mesa why ������������������mwrniamVa  rtmntirlfiVahla" Is soft aad eeiafert-  sbU-���������wists se wsU-aeMsdsetspto-  awe'������sad (aatmtmmtlf umtthtiuhaUo.  Weir "tUaltMV tbte wtaUr-  tf ym wiat besltfc, aad  eeatfort, sad dmitMt;  TO  kirn  W N V Ho. m THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND.  BKITISH   COLUMBIA  _ tf  t  Thru aft  Upon Him  By OTHO B. SENGA  '"���������-���������,? ;. '���������.���������������������������������������������*.,;������������������'  Copj/Hff/it, J90S, bj/ E. C. Pareeils  Squire Hart looked tne' young fellow  over keenly. '.'������������������"'���������������������������  ' "M���������m!" giving his pudgy hand to the  clasp of the long, thin ope extended in  greeting, "Ralph Iteed,���������eh? And what  do you do? Football, I suppose, llko  the rest of these donkeys I"  Reed laughed good humoredly.  "No, Mr. Hart, I wouldn't stand the  ghost of a chance In a rush. I'm on the  track team."  "He's the champion sprinter,. papa,"  Interposed Elsie eagerly. "He won five  points for the blue in the intercollegiate  contest'." ������������������'������������������-���������  :. Her father frowned at her enthusiasm, and Reed's thin, brown face colored.  "You ought to run," grumbled the  squire, continuing bis examination of  the young fellow; "you're built'like, a���������  !greyhound or a grasshopper!"  Reed, outwardly at ease, flinched Inwardly under the squire's keen scrutiny. His compact with the pretty Elsie  would be null and void without her father's consent, and be felt that bis athletic career was a detriment In ,the  eyes of the older'man. He was not at  all encouraged by the remarks that followed.  "I don't believe in It," Irascibly.  "Boys go to college to study, or ought  to, and they make a business of some  kind of foolish play. If those football  fellows," pointing to the three otber  young men who were his daughter's  guests for the spring vacation, "had to  work one-half as hard sawing wood or  ��������� plowing, they'd think tbey were terribly abused."  Some one called Elsie, and she hurried away, giving a pleading glance at  her lover which he interpreted as counseling him to patience.  "And as for running." continued the  squire, with increasing choler, for he,  too, had seen the pleading glance, "as  for running, why should a man of ordi-  THKN A STMUK OV lXtLVVS DA SHOD BV HIM.  nary courngo core to oxcol os a runner?  Running Is an accomplishment for cowards!"  The blood rushed to tbt dark face,  but Rood spoke quietly and courteously.  "Thore aro things to run for aa well  aa things to run from, Mr. Hurt, und I  bopo I'd not be lacking If a test of  courage came to me."  ���������       *       ���������       see      t  It wai a merry party tbat roamed  oror tbo fields and through tbo woods  searching for tbt earliest spring flow-  era; tbat rode and drove and sang and  danced.  Young Reed and bla fair hostess carried heavy hearts tbat made gayety an  effort and laughter a mockery, Tbt  squire bad refused to aanctlon tbtir engagement, to listen to any suggestion  or to make any promlstt for tbo future.  "I'll wait," bt aald grimly, "until you  bavt shown tbat you can do something  besides run!"  Apparently oblivious to tb* tporia ol  tbo goeata at Hart������ liolui, the .quire  bad kept a boon eyo on thera all. IIo  rather admired the dogged pertinacity  wltb wblcb Rood took hit dally run of  three or four mile* ovor tbe country  roads. He antiiett grimly wiwu ti������ aa*  tbt young fellow start out aa If for a  walk wearing a long raincoat over bis  running togs,  "Doesn't mean to give any nnneces-  oary offense to tho 'crowel portent,'"  tluu kiwi tU������ i'-'V-xlvc upprocleilroly, "hot  Intends to bave bla own way just tbt  aui.il>.  "It'll bo rather qu.et and lonely at tho  botim tomorrow," soliloquised tbt  aqutre aa bo drew along, sniffing the  fresh, clear air of the bright spring  SBoriilnjL "Tlto lid* and Umln all go  tdday. I wish 1 uaant bee* quite so  sharp with Elsie and that young fellow.  He seems a fine, manly chap. Bnt what  ou earth does he want to run for?" ending Irritably. "Hello, Bartlett, what's  the matter with your horse?"  He had reached the top of a long,  steep hill, and overtaken a neighbor  with a heavy load of rock.  "Stepped on a stone that rolled, and  gone as lame as a lazy man's excuses,"  Bartlett answered characteristically,  "Suppose I hitch in my team and  take the load down for you," suggested  the squire, "It's a,ll level after we pasa  my house. You can lead jours down  on. sun, Betty,. Harriett, ana nolfl on  tight," playfully 'addressing *iv, littlo  girl perched on* tlie seat. "Ar.y aorses  are frisky, you know."  Bartlett had locked the wagon wheels  preparatory to making the descent, but  as the squire lifted the tongue for the  other horses to be hitched iu the lock  chain snapped and broke and the heavily loaded wagon started down the hill.  He shouted to Bartlett, who, hampered by the four horses, lost his head  and only bawled, "Whoa, Hart, whoa!"  Hart held on to the tongue and  braced back with all his strength, but  riftanlto bis efforts the wacon wpnt flv-  Ing down tne mil like an engine on  down grade.  "Hold on tight, Betty," the sqv.lre  managed to scream.  He knew that if he dropped , the  tongue the wagon would be tipped over  instantly and that there would be  small chance Indeed for the. life of the  child; so he too "held on tight" and  ran as if fleeing from death.  "Go on, horsy," cried Betty, in great  glee; "go faster!"  The squire couldn't spare breath now  even to groan. The heavy wagon, with  a.ton of rock behind him, crashed and  roared, bounced over the rough places  In the road, struck fire from cut stones,  and the man ran till his legs seemed  merely rags fluttering in a fierce wind.  Almost at the foot! If only he could  bold out a few seconds more! And then  he tried, to close his eye's���������for there,  crossing the road, directly in the path  from which he dared not diverge, was  a little scarlet clad figure drawing a  child's cart!  Bobby���������his own little Bobby!  He tried to pray, he tried again to  close his eyes, and then a streak of  blue dashed by him, the scarlet, spot  was caught up and rushed to safety!  He���������jumped���������lnstlnetively*-when���������he-  reached the  little  cart,   and  it was  crushed to pieces under the thundering  wheels.  He had reached the level; He could  feel thc slackening of the terrific speed,  but he still ran on, miles It seemed to  him now, before he could stop the demon that was forcing him onward.  "Go on, horsy! Gldd up!" cried the  Insatiate Betty as the squire dropped  limp to the ground. "You can be my  horsy now," she remarked complacently to the first of the young men  who reached the side of the exhausted  squire.  They quickly Improvised a stretcher  from the blankets and carried the unconscious man to tho house.  Ho opened his eyes after awhllo and  looked anxiously about him.  "Bobby's all right," said some qne  quickly, "and the little glrl-and-and,  I guess, everybody."  "Ralph!" gasped the squire.  "Here I am, Mr. Hart," bending ovor  him,  "I am glad you can run," faintly.  "So am I, Mr..Hart," feelingly, "I  feared you wore going to run ovor me,  though."  "We'll have to concede you to be the  champion sprinter!" cried ono of the  other men. "That was a protty long  dash, sure enough!"  "Ralph must yield the palm to you,  squire," added another jovially.  The squire shook bis bend feobly.  "He-he 'achieved' it," he whispered,  bis eyes on Ralph's fine face, "but It-  It was"- He sighed wearily.  "It was 'thrust upon you,' you mean,  squire," understanding^.  Tbe aqulro smiled grimly la acquiescence.    _^  ���������try Ue Spoke,  HiM'd like to know what enjoyment  you can find in going from store to  store looking at things you haven't tbt  least Idea of baying. Bbe-I know I  can't boy tbem, bot tbere ia a tort of  melancholy pleasure In thinking tbat I  could have bought them lf I bad mar-  riad George Beads wben I bad tbo  chanco, Instead of taking yon,  Oeldlf Desert***,  "So you don't envy any of tbt world's  men of genius?"  "No," .answered Mr. Cmnroi. "I ad-  UtUe Juvtu,  hui I uttu'l tuijr  'im.    A  gculm l������ a man wbo get* a monument.  after be'a dead Instead of three tquart  meals a davrwhna **'��������� ������������������������������"  tt*n* Blotter*.  Amrtrlan* use n stone blotting pad  that practically never wears oot A  llttlo scraping with a knlfo cleans tt  effectually.  ONTARIO'S INSANE.  Duty ef the  Province Toward Thee*  Unfortunates���������Hon. J. W.  Hanna  Addresses th* Canadian Club.  The speaker at the Canadian Club of  Toronto on a rec*erit afternoon was Hon.  W. J. Hanna, the Provincial Secretary,  wh* talked entertainingly and instructively, upon the question of the care of  our mentally afflicted, and the devising  of a system which, while continuing the  efficiency of  the  present  method  tb-  THE USEFUL SCREE N.  A Comfort Por the Basin*** Woman  Who Lives and Sleeps In One Room.  So strongly Is modern apartment life  forcing the necessity for economizing  space upon the up to date housekeeper  that she.is obliged to use every method  to obtain it Many business women  who live and sleep In the same room  and perhaps do a little cooking there,  I too, will find in the screen their greatest ��������� ally. It may protect the couch���������  wardsThe afflicted AVmselveTwill not *eir bed by night-from too close in- j  be a direct incentive to the shirking of  obvious duties on the part of the individual and th* local community. His  utterances were listened Xo with deep  interest, the impression prevailing that  they were in a sense seml-offlclal.  There are, he said, in the institutions  for the insane in Ontario, 6,000 people,  who are maintained at an annual cost  of quite $1,000,000 If anything at all is  allowed for capital account, eto. For  the maintenance of but 1,200 of these  or about 20 per cent, is anything contributed by patients themselves, or by  those morally or legally responsible for  their care and comfort, and for the  year ending 30th September last the  amount so contributed was less than,  $115,000, the highest point yet reached.  Much of this was contributed by the  working class, who are as a class the  least disposed "to avoid payment. This  means that 88 per cent, of the cost of  maintenance Is defrayed by the province. He acknowledged the duty, of  the Government to take care of this  class of citizens, but on far higher  grounds of a measure of humanity and  practical Christie ntty he unhesitatingly  advocated the most efficient system, regardless of expense. The central plan  of caring for the insane adopted by the  Government is superior to the localized  one at many points, but it destroyed  the careful oversight of each individual  case which is the distinctive feature of  local interest and control. The superiority of the localized system consists  in the fact that the municipal offlcors ; It ia B0 sjmpie to make and the re-  have personal knowledge of every case !.Bults obtalne(i are g0 satisfactory that  and of the ability of the relatives to  pay and whether they should be made  to pay. In this respect the Ontario system Is deplorably defective. Mr. Hanna drew attention to the increase in  the number of insane from one in each  1,168 of population in 1871 to one in  each 340 in 1905, while in Quebec there  is only one in each 450, In New Brunswick one in 460, and in Nova Scotia  one In 850. The question was, "Is Government aid to-day given In such a  way as to kill Individual effort, and can  -Jtlha-giyenHnmich a way as to_stlmu-  POPULAR  GARDENING  ���������ORBSM OV BLUE DENIM WITH 8CBOW D������  SICW IN WHITE KOPH IiINEN.  spection. The tiny gas stove and the  little dining table may be concealed behind its folds, and it may hide the  washstand and towels. If the home is  more ambitious and there are several  rooms, the screen has still its part to  play.  It may be well to give a few suggestions as a guide to any who wish to at  tempt the task.  First determine upon the size of the  screen, the height of the panels, their  width and whether two, three or four  shall be used. A screen of good proportion is one formed of three panels, five  and a half feet high by two feet in  width. Have a frame made by the carpenter, or, better still, make it-your-  _____    ______   _____ self if you are clever at such work. It  late ltY������ Had the plaiT^  Medium early and late varieties of  tomatoes follow nicely after early radishes, spinach and crops of that sort  Good strong plants set In place early  In June, when danger of frost is past,  usually give a very satisfactory crop.  A light sandy loam high and well  drained ls perhaps Ideal for tomatoes,  provided it is well prepared and enriched with a quick acting fertilizer  concentrated within reach of the roots.  Ifertllity in too great amount or too  widely distributed tends to growth of  vine greater and more rapid than is d*  sirable.  One must put up a good fight a galas!  weeds nt this season, and the ground  should bo kept well stirred.  To hurry up the fruiting of the tomato apply a llttlo nitrate of BOda around  the plant. Owing to the small bulk of  the nitrate lt is well to mix It with dry  soil to insure even distribution, and  care should be taken to prevent ita  Immediate contact with tho roots of  the plant  Iceberg Is a very satisfactory lettuce, because practically every plant  makes a good, solid bead. Improved  Hanson, next to Iceberg, is one of the  best of the curly leaved types of beading lettuce. New York Cabbage and  Market Gardeners' Private Stock art  two of the best of the plain leaf lettuce.  It seems pretty certain that bordeaux  mixture applied thoroughly and In season will greatly check the early blight  of potatoes, and Its use by those who  are growing fine potatoes In the homo  garden looks advisable. Why not try  It this season If early blight Is troublesome? *..-.' '   '    '  Stop cutting asparagus about Junt  21, but keep the bed free from weeds  the rest of the season. ."'��������� (?  Eggplant will succeed best where  summers are hot and dry. The plants  Bhould not be set till the ground is  well warmed up; which in many section^ is not before the 10th of June.  ed and since pursued in some way re  tained the - assistance of the municipalities in determining wh* are properly admissible and who should-pay and  to what extent it wouid/;have enlisted  the help of thousands of . risoners having intimate knowledge of the cases,  who would nave all been interested in  come degree in seeing that the system  was not abused. On������ of the most conspicuous , consequents of the plan  adopted is that lt has developed a system which, however humane and efficient it may be, has a pauperizing ef-  feot. No such complaint exists in the  cases of houses of refuge and of non-  paying hospital patients. Does the local  knowledge and interest in these cases  furnish the explanation? He asked the  Canadian Club to solve the problem,  Imposing but one condition-  solution shall not result In  burdens on the municipalities.  REGULAR LIVING.  Of strips of light pine from an inch to  an Inch and a half in thickness.',.Only  the outside pieces and two crosspieces  are required to brace the frame and  make it taut and firm, Once the frame  is completed the rest is easy.  Now stretch over the frame some figured burlanp that can be secured for  12% cents a yard. Choose this for the  face of the screen. Place the frame  upon tbe floor. Tack the edge of the  burlap to the top ptece of the framo  and stretch tightly and tack to the  lower piece and sides. In doing this  the edge of the burlap should be drawn  over the corner., of the wood, so that  whon the bnck Is covered in the sarao-  way all the surface is smooth except  that the | the rim of the scrcou. This rim is then  increased treated by a covering of gimp or braid  or a narrow pleco of burlap hemmed  and bound. Fasten It on with brass  headed tacks, and tlie panel is completed, Light brass hinges join the  panels, and tho screen is ready for use.  Many othor cheap fabrics may be  Figured  Wliat Nature Demands In Return For  Good Health.  First of all, ono thing that nature j used to cover theso screens.  won't stand Is irregularity. We cannot  safely bottle up slocp tonight for tomorrow night's uso, nor force our stomachs ono meal because wo expect to cat  sparingly the next, nor become exhausted In working night and day, expecting  to make it up later.  Naturo does nothing before hor appointed time, and any attempt to hurry  her invariably means ultimate disaster.  Sho takes noto of all our trunsuctlous,  physical, mental and moral, and placet  every item to our credit.  There is no such thing as cheating nature. She may not present ber bill on  tbe day wt vlolato ber law, but if we  overdraw our account at ber bank and  give ber a mortgage on our minds and  bodies tbo will surely foreclose. She  may lend nt all wt want today, but  tomorrow, like Bhylock, tbo will do*  mand tbo last ounce of flosb. Naturo  does not excuse man for weakness, Incompetence or Ignorance. She demanda  tbat bo bo at tbe top of bit condition.  Naturt't machinery, at It txlsts In  tbt human body, la moat romplloated  and delicately adjusted, No machinery  constructed by man con compare wltb  it (n tbt perfection and proportion of  all ita working parta. Every machinist  knowa tbat bla wheels and cams ana  gearing must run ahaolxtitiy true Aud  wltb uniformity or they will toon break  down, It is tbe tame with tht machine  tbat keeps tbt human body going.  burlaps, blue denim, >,creton or Inexpensive tapestries all make admirable coverings.   4 Literary "At Home,'*  Another form of ontcM'tulumont which  causes a great deal of Interest Is to  bave a literary "at homo," whon each  guest la expocted to represent a woll  known book.  On arrival each guest must band tbe  hostess bis or her card, on which Is  written tho book that thoy roprosont  and sbe in turn hands thum n enrd on  which are writton tlio names of the  gueBts, with a space loft by tho aide  of each, Tbt object Is to guoas as  many of tbo books represented as possible, and tbo ono wbo fills up most  of tho spaces recolves tbt prise.  No elaborate fancy costumes are nee  ossary, but all that Is required perhaps  will bt tbt addition of a faded rose to  represent "Tbe Hose of Yesterday," a  girl In a wblto frock for "Tbo Woman  In Wblto" or a scarlet frock for "Th*  Woman In Scarlet." "Nicholas Nlekle-  by" is cleverly represented by tbe let-  tors 8 and B, made of nickel (nickel 8,  nickel B), and "Oliver Twist" by a  pleco of twisted wire (all of a twist),  "Wt Two" by o tiny figure 2.  In many  m������>������ ;;a:������. j4.v:������������ wu .here *.** **���������  contrived which w\\\ etixxno n jrr������������������t deal  of guessing nnd fun.  Sot Bneoffh Baft.  A. Washington official tells a story of  the last fight the late Senator Quay of  Pennsylvania made ln the senate.  Quay was working hard on the statehood bill, obstructing legislation, when  a scheme was fixed up tp get bim away,  "ffom'tke-senAte-for-a-tlmes-���������-.���������_-���������.���������  Quay was very fond of tarpon fishing  and had a winter place in Florida. Ono  afternoon,. be received this telegram  from a friend who thought the senator  might bo In better business than pot- *  teririg about new states:  "Fishing never so good. Tarpon biting everywhere. Sport magnificent  Come."  Quay read the telegram and smiled  a tiny little, smile. Then he answered  It thus:  "Tarpon may be biting, but I am  not. M. S. Quay."���������Saturday^Evening  Post. .  A Mronst 1'olnt. ,  Senior Partner���������There's one thing to  be said In favor of classical music.  Junior Partner���������What Is that?   Senior  Partner���������Tho office boy can't whistle (  lictCblcaja) News. i  Chameleons. '.-  Chameleons always change their cotf-  or on tho approach of a storm and aa-  sume a neutral hue, durkcr than tbelr -  customary tint.  Pish C*n������l*������.  Ill Alaska ta found a kind of flab tbat  makt* a capital vmhY.h wUn It ta drU*d,  Tlio tall of tbe flab is stark Into a crack  Of a WOOden tattle to lend ii  upright |  and Itt noso la lighted.  It gives a good, j  steady light of tbre* r&odivpowtr and  considerable beat and will born for  about tbreo hours- [  net His.  "Tommy," said tbe teacher reproachfully, "why didn't yon tako your bat  off to me wben yon pasted mt yetter-  day?"  "T didn't havt mt bat on, ma'am,"  replied tbo boy.  "Pon't t������0! mt* that.  1 saw you *  "I kaow you aeon me, bnt you didn't  see me bat Dat wns me brodder*e  bat I bad on."-Catholic Standard and  Timet.  ���������wo "Fuglo" colna were struck In  New York nnd were so called from the  j.,.t..���������  ,.,,,,,tnyoi"  nit thn reteraf of fh������  coin, this among tho other things being  a dial with tbe word "Fuglo" and Inscription "Mind Your Uutdnest."  England ami Wales.  Of lhe 5S,324 square miles of England  aud Wales 20,-1*2 mv under 2.10 f<* t  in elevation above ������lt������ nm, 1C,.1<J5 are  l^twwn *������KW nnd ".'"i fwt, iu.4i������i arw  between 600 and l.ono toot, 4,m are  between l.uOU and 2,<MX>. SOO aw lio-  tweta S.fiOO and U.ouO feet and 4 are  storo than u.000 tmt.  Th* Air of London.  There Js no fresh air In the heart of"  London, according to the conclusions*'  of a recent Investigator. He sayB*. "No<  evldcnco of ozone was anywhere op.  parent except at Brownswood park, In  the northeast. It was from the northeast quarter tho wind was blowing,  and the air bud lost all trace of ozone  before it bad reached Ilydo park. At  Bushey park, ulthough pructlcally a  country district, no ozone was present  In tbt air, London bad not only abstracted tlie goodness out of tbe air  tbat swept over It, but bad added to It  tbo exhalations from tbt breath and  bodies of millions of human beings ond  of tons of thousands of animals, Persons living within a one or two milt  radius of Charing Cross cannot bavo  freab air entering tbelr dwellings it  any time." >  Tbo wonderful brevity of Insect llfo  Is curiously illustrated In the eaat of  (host tbat prey upon different speHet  of musbroomr The lift of tbo mushroom itself ls meaaurod by hours, yet  It is often entirely ruined by an insect  which dopoalt* Ita egg* upon tbo fungi  while it is In tho vigor of youth. Tbo  tuuiv t>tt-������iM ui life if this ������;rV.rccrr. ������<%  sect la bo 1>r1cf that tH* jj-rntfo hntrh  from the eggs and tbe creature becomes fully developed and capable of  laying eggs lt*elf before tbe muib-  room dies, even though tbe latfer's llfo  ku*i   ..-ii vi'v.% '   l^r S  ������"*������*'���������-"'  f* ter-  ty-elght hours from tlio momeut lt llrst  puabut through tb* toll.  - ���������������������������-* -      ��������� ��������� '  Land!** Ilia*.  ������Mlsa Ethel," ho begun, "or, Ethel, 1  roonn, I've known you long enough to  drop tho Ml*.*." hawm't r.<"  Pho fit til hor lovoly tne* upon hlra  wiih a meaning ctms,  "Yoi, 1 think you have." sho aald.  "What prthx do you wish to tubeu-  tntor-Chmia&J Loader, lflfjE  ������WS, ^UMBEitLAim toraSH COLIWISt^  .j %\      ���������  ���������H������������il ��������� ~mrf  $m%  ������ps^Srais  et-  r -:  >y~,  ���������'- ftp? k  w  (J  ~SJ  yft*  ^  We Have the largest stock of New  Goods in the District,  See our stock of  Ready-to-wear Goods  for Men, Women and Children, before  you buy. We can save you money on  these lines.  Pacific terminus at some   .point  in I  ETnriharri B C, an,d equally   surely j  will a giant effort he mad*' to ���������'hear  off a.fraction>*of timehi the passage'  between JSngland and Asia, and to  wrest    the   trade   between   those  counties from the C J*   R..    It" is  also true that the proposed route of'  the ,G T ]P is distinctly .ad van tag  eoue to this   scheme.   The   grade-  are easy, and the line  direct,   and  further, the approaches   from   the.  Pacific Ocean are open and a   ter  -mina-l-site-can���������he-chose n���������wlrich���������r������  of easy enU'.anse.   These are   vaf>t  the advantage* t> he. derived from a  line along the route indicated. It  remains for the railway first .availing itself of those advantages to  remain king of the Asiatic���������trans  continental trade.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that application will be made to the Legislative  Aaseuibly of the Province of British Columbia at ita next session for an act to revive,  ratify and confirm the Queen Charlotte Is-.  lands Railway Company Act, 1905, (Statutes of British Columbia 1905, Obap 68),,  and to extend the time for commencing construction of the said Rulway aad oi expend  ing 10% of the Compauy'a capital thereon,  or iu the alternative, to incorporate a company to build the line of railway net out in  the Aot of Incorporation of the said Company with all the powers contained in the  Model Railway Bill.  Dated at Victoria B.C., the 25th day of  October 1906.  BARNARD & ROBERTSON  Solicitors for Applicants.  d5  OTIC1E JS HEREBY GIVEN that  an applic&'i"tj will he made  to  the  Legislative Assembly of the Province  ot Brkinh Columbia at i*B. :w.yt Session, for an Act   t������   incorporate   a  company to build s line of railway of standard or narrow .gsitiga,   to  be operated   by  steam or electrici'y, from a point at or near  the head of Portland Canal tbeuce   following the villey of B-ar River $ distance of  thirty miles, with  power to build, equiv,  maintain and operate branch Ufum ot tir.eeu  miles in length from the main line and particularly up Glacier,'  fitter and   American  Creeks; and  aluo   to  estaliliab  .permanent  tracks for collecting and distributing yards  on the main hue or any branch or branches;  to construct, operate,   maintain   and  own  telegraph and telephone  po!e#, ,or .either,  along the rout* of the said  railway   or   ita  branches, or in connection   therewith,  and  to transmit messages fur commercial purposes, and to charge tolls therefor; to generate electricity and supply light,   heat   and  power aud erect, construct, build and main  _tainJhe_ue���������cM9ary_kuildiag8_.and_works,_and  1  ft *  The oveniHT^^ 1  the Koofernay Steel Ranfe  is ventilated  i  4  I London ~Toron to - Mon Ireal  Winnipe^^Vancouv������r^r.Jorin.N.  C. H. TARBELL  Sole Agent  rOUEGIATE  fqi& poys  TheUureli,       B1el.ch.9r Street  Victoria B, C.  Patron ud Visitor.  fBBLORD  BI8UOP OF COLUMBIA.  Head Master  ;,W.LAINO, E9Q��������� M. A., OXFORD.  AtiUtw) by thru Graduate of the R*pog-  ������ta������d rjnlvewltleii of Great flritalo and Canada, _______  Modern* t*������n������ for boardon.  Property ooni'ite of five acre* with epMt-  ou;swn'ool bntldiam, exterdvo reoreatin-  .jv.rade gymmwluin,     C&dot corps orgeou  APPLY TO HEAD MASTER,  The Council hnve considered a  tender apd awarde4 a contract to  a flrin o ..which- Bates, a ealniied  pervant of the Council, is a partnei  ���������nd virtual owner. If at wy time  the city constable desires (lo tender  for any contract in tbe city gift, we  ���������hall help bim to the utmost.  What t������ eauoe for tho gooie should  be eauoe (or the gandf r.  1 m   fu 1 m !���������*'  cp n ������t������a qtp  Late news seem to indicate  that  the Grand Trnnk Pacific  Railway  Co, will make at^nou* cfiorto   to  ������*������j������t������iv# th������ K������Mi������rn  pnHfift   (twin  traffic,   Jlnroour ha* it that ordrrt  l.Hve been placed in  ScotUpd   for  tbe building of (ant modern steam  tr* for botb Atlantic apd  Pacific  routee, and much activity prevails  Ht tbe reported   Weitern tor oii our,  f rince Buj*rt,   How much ������������������! this  ji genuine, and bow much if boot*  oan atpreaent be only  fltrmited,  whether or not Keien  Iiland  wiil  b* the terminus in a pruhlnm,   xhn  solution of which ii yet locked   tn  curtain G T I \s*-aA*t Mit   *���������c;lier  it vail or v, ..i ..J. ':������������������������������������, ������ft  "I   ti������im������r  importance, ior at ������ure y an the mtx  riBd aud icti, will tbere be a groat  advantages over the present terminal facilities,of the C J? R, and are  such that in the opinion oithe rank  and file, will ultimately cut out to  a great extent, that nld established  rond.  Biit meanwhile the C PR   ha v.-  uot been idle.    A footing <-n  Van*  couver's Island bus lieen  obtained,  and present indications   are   that  advantage will be taken to immedi  ately extend a, line to the west coast  connecting with a fast ferry to the  mainland.   This,     with      faster  steamers   than   at   present,   will  naturally decrease the lime between  the tw<������ primary points, and it will  perhaps be anticipated that the eav  ing in time will hold the trade, for  many years at least.   But  a  still  greater Having in time can be effect  ed by another plan,   It i������ not very  Renernlly known thaifti   one particular point in JohnKUmju'H Btraitsi  the ehorps of Island and  mainland  approach as cIoho as 3 niilec to eaoh  other.   A line from the C P li from  somewhere iwar Anjiuroft could  be  driven   straight    through   to   a  point in the neighborhood of   Port  Neville saving an immense distance  on land.   A ferry, over a body  of  water which can he croBsed at any  time of day or year with  perfect  easo, lands a tram within a short  distance of Qoatsino Hound, on the  North Witt point  of  Vancouver's  Inland, and this accomplished, no  other tranH  continent*!   line can,  ever hopo to holier the condition0  It mr.y bo argued   thai   the   roue  through tho (!oiiBt Range   nt   this  parallel uould be ilillioult, but the  opinion of c*mnin woorinmen   and  aurveyoru is contrary to this view,  and in any e,*8e.  a   line between  Knights and 1,on|ihborough Inlets  wuui'u Li uol wim whit   tuuio uiiii-  cult than than that long  mooted  one, which was years ago declared  practicable, down the shores of Bute  Inlet, with the advantage! of bring*  ing the line out further North, near*  cr thc Western part, and   in   clone  proximity to the opposite *hoie to  be ferrlwHo. That Vai.cimver.i  I������.Ur?������l will ultitri ������..-ly 1m*c(������i������������ tho  W'f, tern stepping stone 10 Mu ia a  f.ic: iirovcafjy Im paatiau, unl Uy  to generate auy kind of power for the purposes aforesaid, or in connection therewith  for reward; to connect with aud enter into  runuing arrangements with any railway,  and to construct terminal sidingi at any  such connection^ to receive from any government, person, or body corporate, grants  of land, money, bonuses, privileges or other  assistance, iu aid of tho construction of- the  Company's undertakings; with power to own  Dull Evenings  Are Banished  WHEN YOU OWN   A  Columbia  Graphophone  ly Will Provide  THB BEST MUSIC  THE FUN NIEST SONGS  THE MOST, LAUGH ABLE  STORIES  !  eight at your own fiuh8idk, at  a Moderate Cost. Write tor  Catalogue or call at  FLETCHER BROS.  till  rial  JUST a chance to show you thai  we always please our oustomew  by supplying them with the BEST  MEATS" at the lowest market  prices. A trial order will convince  you.  THE   CITY  VICTORIA, NANAIMO  VANCOUVER.  I  by purchase of location, or tease mines and  Hell and depose of its holdings; with power  to own, use and oporate water power con*  venient to lhe ron<l for the Company's railway aud other purposes, and to exercise  such powers as are granted by Parts IV und  V of the "Water Clauses Consolidation Aot''  with power to build, owu, maintain wharviia  docks and bunkers in connection with the  Company'n undertakings; and to build, own  equip and maiuai:. steam and other vessel*  nnd boats, and operate thorn ou the waters  of the Provinoe-and those adjacent thereto,  and to mako trutho arrangements with rail  way, steamboat and other companies; and  for all other necessary or incidental rights,  power* and privileges in that behalf  Dated at Victoria B.C., tho 22ml day of  August, 1006.  BBERTS & TAYLOR,  Solicitors for the Applicant!,  dl2-6t>  Sole Agents F������r  B. C.   4  o3  Lamh  Lamb  \'i ���������  Lamb  W. W. McKAY, Proprietor.  P. PHILLIPS HARRISON  JBetrrl^ter antl Solicitor  aiscl  Notary* Public  Conveyancing  Offices over Post Hob.  Having Swcutvd  - - 200 Lambs - -  we will he in a portion to fill your  orders during the coming winter.  AnvrcirrisE in thk Nkws  rruoj.* a lonc way.  FOR SALE  A holding of 1 acre, planied 15Q  treet*, good titruwberry - patch and  small fruits. House and outhouses  most desirable location, with good  shipping hr.ilitins     A bargain.  Apply this offfoe.  t   ��������� ���������  A  C2i  CHRISTMAS {  isooMiasra- ::  I wiih to Inform tha Publlo that _ \  *Y they oimgetUoodi for 10% loutbaa ,,  ' * Kaslern Catalogue Houses Ml bet*  ��������� ���������  * * tor still, you tea what you aro buy- ��������� ���������  I!    Rloh Cut attamm     *  ��������� ��������� Lnather Oroiilnff Oatea and * \  Writ lug Caaoi,     Watohoa,  Clocko and all kinds of  T      aolid gold Jowolery, Uia-  mofldx eto.    Sterling  Silver ancUilver Pia-  ted   ware Bbony  uooas. .....  P. STODDART  ���������{��������� WATCHMAKHR flc JBWBLBR I  *7r ErcrytMsjj F.r.grnvc* .'.-'���������? el * |  _* charge. Jewelry Uaoufaotorod ������,  ' | from yoar own Gold oe the Premie* ��������� ���������  Jim Reid haa properly caihtl for  a Mat of arroaraof scavenger tax, eto  We do not perceive, however, that  h*������ hai m HH������any effort to call for  arrears of tradei licence* collected  uudvf *% vshjuw iMHitiuu, mod  wbich,  J. McPHEE & SONS  fBom%*ktmmmMmm*^^  1   PLAN FOR A SAVINGS FUND FOR EVERYONE.  _______M-v*MMjai*aaBMu������MNMiiMaa������������i������aMHH������inM^  ������������������MMaHBMmHMn������u.maaMMaw������aM*Ha������wa-<MM������sna������mBja^^  $1.00 Starts n SavliiffH Account ot  The ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Capital (paid up),  $8,000,000  MBaMHMNMWifVai  Reet. ,,$3,43T,16a  Cheerful and enreful nttention will be given to all Depositor*, whether  their arcnunti ure lar^e or small.  We pay 8 per oent ZNTSB1ST on Depoei'a, compound*  ed twice a yea>,  0m*T   You ean bank with um by mall*  A. B. NETHBRBY Mgr.      -     Cumbcrlaod B. C.  Open Pay Nigh ta.......        7 p-m to 9 p-m������  X  FOR YOUR NEXT SUIT  fig^H-Ll.  uy ������."U���������������j..-'.u'jju,. ex  If you want antiafoction in prioe and material PLACE  \sjxjit ixbjAl Otiiiivli vv'Un  1. tt. CAREY, Tailor,     Cumberland B. C  ������������������������������������������������������$���������������������������������������������������������������������������$ xm������m������������������Mw������������#M������  if������oforoed,muatneceaiirily Include I mouth of *11 anage, piles tnd othtr  hl(s lv>ardinjt how*. ('onniti������ncy  and principle aro words that ;li nut  wera to lKiloiijj u������ .1 iirt't* vocabulary.  Workmen are bwy clearing  the  channel at   the  Courtenuy   Hiv������r  obnruvtions which hav������ rettdeied  the fiavigatiou of the river lo Court-  ena? dungeroaa, spars wiil bedriv*  en making die channel for eom*  tthutwp h#low high water mark.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcumberland.1-0176868/manifest

Comment

Related Items