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The Cumberland News Dec 6, 1905

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 eil'W .*    li'i'MDllll.   Mill'  mTca\ar.rmam'M.t.������.  TWELFTH  YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B. C.     WEDNESDAY      DECEMBER 6, 1Q05  Don't fail to visit the  Big Store  IT WILL INTEREST AND PAY VOU  Seethe beautiful decora-ux'S and  the immense <li-:>lay of Chriatmas  Goods all marked at popular prices  Come in and see tlie Toys.  For EVERY DOLLAR in CASH  soe'nt i. the BIG STOKE until  Xmas Eve 10 o'clock will entitle  vou to a chance of  3  Splendid Prizes    3  1st PRIZE- Either a 9U piece dinner and tea set or a suit of cL-thea  valued m!$'J0 0Q  2nd PRIZE���������Beautiful dressed doll (the Queen of Dolls) value $10  3rd PRIZE- A splendid rooking lv>r^e valued at $7 50  Buy early before the selections are broken.  GUMBEBL A.1STJD .IB- O*  t*m*wwamaatm  Anon wm born to Mm Win MorrilloUl nt  thu H(iH|)itiil nn NiUiinKy,  o ���������  SCHOOL BOARD MEETING  -<>-  At the meeting of Trustees held  Monday night, communications  wero read from Miss Hill,and from  Miss Bute, both asking for (i mon.  leave of absence from Jan 1st in order that they could attend Normal  Sohool, Miss Bnto also eugnosting  that her sister be 'appointed substitute in lier uivioiow twiliuuv mViI  Acute, Aftor Uu-cua^i^tx, it ������;���������>  deoided to grant lutve of absence,  and to inform Mi������B Bate thnt it was  imperative that duly cur ii flouted  te:ieV)PrB ho npjmlntad whenever  possible Miss 'Cameron's roBlg*  nation was road, snd Sooty. Gary  said ho had interviewed Mi*B Camoron and enquired hor reasons for  the step, The teacher had informed  him tlmt, the 3rd Division, which  she taught, was too heavy n class,  And that her hi'nlth was becoming  Affected If a younger class oould  lie given her, she would reconsider  her resignation. It win decided to  offer the primary division to Mist  On moron for G months, Miss M.  Mi'ligan was appointed to Mis?  Cameron's class for 6 months, and  11 lid teacher wna to be advertised  ior,  Meeting adjourned  THAT HOARD Of TRADE  MEETING  Somo free criticism has been in*  dulgod in by a fow with refcrcr.ee to  the remarks made by Dr Quinlan  n ,     * 'O      t     .      . 1 *,   ������������������       Ti  iX. l/liU 1 u.tlu W|   intuit   U,t.L,Li,,r,,     il  wiii t������ti remembered that the L Mn  gave hi* experiences as a member  of tht* Nelson Board. Ho informed  ih<������ tuHiiiiui; of lhe amount of ff-os  impo^d on moinl������cr������ tif that body.  j'hvcu th:������rt sketch of v������hiit thc  I'.oird luul performed whilst lie was  ii 1,ifuiher. i.n:l ijenernlly gave he  j;'.���������.'. 1 -������fhy "* (h������'i>������fi p'f������������<HHf, In**!, week  t or" Information on the working 8  of n li't'.t'd < i Tmlo thir. tiny had  ev������������r known before By unbiased  listenors, theso remarks woro eon  istnwd a* Mug wide with the  im  'ention of giving 'whatever information the speaker emjld, and  which ������he rank and file of the meet  ine earnestly desired, and which  the promoters of th# meeting either  could not, or would not give; He  made no effort to "throw cold water  <ixx the meeting" as he has been  accused of doing, aud simply stated  fads, merely suggesting that the  question of cost wae one that should  be carefully considered, which is  a fact patent to all who desire to  carry on any worthy project in a  fair and above-board manner,  The Drug Store is filled up with  Xmas Presents, Xmas Cards, Calenders, Bo-ke, Annuals, Hand  Painted China, Perfume in all favorite odors, we make u specialty.  Give us a call and inspect.  A. H   Peacey.  Local anc) Personal  ��������� ��������� ���������  Don't forget the Rag Ball  on  Friday evening.  Everything in the Ammunition  line At the Bi;: Store  Miss McOuat has severed her  connection with the Hospital, and  has taken a temporary position in  the BiglStore.  A large and fine assortment of  toy?, books' and games will be , on  view at Leiser's, The Magnet Cash  ������*ore, Moore's and Messrs Riggs &  Whyte. Buy your Xmas toys  from these firms.  Rev Mr Wilkinson conducted  services in the Methodist Church  on Sunday.  ���������_S peci a.l_vjalae3 J uJ k n ket a_aj;4ha  Bis iStore. -;  Her most gracious Majesty,  Queen Alexandra, celebrated her  sixty-first birthday on Friday  For stylish and reliable clothing  goto the Bin Store.  HEB ALARM   Chy ������������������  , An alarm nf tire last Friday sent  hose carts and men to Moore's store,  ��������� rom whence smoke-was seen is-  -uing iu thick Clouds. Fortunately However, Me-ers Moore. McPhee  and Anley, hud managed to quench  the flames hefore the arrival of the  cart. It was found that oue 'room  in thcVuuiie was completely spoiled,  ihe paper being burnt off the walls  and ceilings, the -carpet, curtains,  pictures and other urticles ruined  tiy lire and water, th������ lops in this  respect being at least $100, A  stnve in this room was thc cause of  (he mischief. It seems that Mis  Moore's maid had that morning  started a good lire and then gone  out, lenving thu houior to gather  headway. This was done so quickly ami well tliat upon her return  ���������he whole place vt us afire, luckily  nU'.o well esiultlished but that well  dimmed huwkelH of waiur prevent'  id tho loss of the hui/ding which  might have happened had the  Hanies got a good hold. Crouds in  the store wore fdightly damaged by  wator going through from above,  MrnMooroip sympathlHed with at  the ruin of her cozy sitting room  and the inconvenience caused by  tht; flro,  Friday night, tho fine now residence ot Mr McPhee, at Courtenay,  narrowly escaped destruction ll  -uuhH that a coal oil stove had.been  placed iu the limine to hustoti the  drying ot the plaster. An unsus  pec ted leak in the oil receptacle allowed tha fluid to run over the floor,  una igiiiiuu uud bin inv tiinoi^  notice iiiu piispcr by, why aitxv the  flare of the fire, and who at once  took steps lo extinquifih tho flume?,  the houso would have been again  ,1  1 " o-  ���������   ���������   t  Teacher for Oum'tn rlniid   P-.,l������'h.  School for (> months from Jany. 8th  00.  Applv T. H   Carey  Secty, School Board���������Cumberland.  d20  ^  fit  *m  Times  ni  FOR  11 FATHER  Xmas.  Who has arrived;  at  the MAGNET CASH STORE:  With Toys and Presen'eof Every  Description  ior old and  T. E. BATE Cumberland  XMAS PRESENTS  A. SSLECT   LIMB  !  Gold and Silver Je.wellry, Watches, Chains, 14k Brooches,  ���������^~PendantsrSGarf-Pin3,-Rings, SpeotacleH,_e.l.c._jic,jeic,_^_  Also Siiverware and Cut Glass.  A nice lot Of Ladies and Gents Dressing Casee, Card Cases,  etc., in Leather.  Call aud see them.   Our Prices will interest you.  McLean & Joudry  Watch Repairing: a Specialty.  KKSE88BBSME'  tffiflWMW  Bie returns for a small investment of  ready cash.  Special Prico* during Uu continu  ance of our Dissolution sale*  until  Nov. 30,     only 10 day* longer  Muits Woul Flcccd Unlenvear,   lingular price 75o  Sale Prioe 50c  200 Remnants, Print*, Flannelettes, Dress Goods, Ginghams  100 Ladies Blouses, Regular prico from 75c to $1.50  four choice Only 50o  100 pairs Grey Flannelette Blankets, Regular pace $1,25  Sale Price 9So  lit) Ladies and Missus Waterproof Coats ut  Half Price  Gents Umbrellas self openers. 0> $1 10   nach,   Reg.  $1.76  A special line in White TunuHii iowut������,   v.mhi,   ..u^   mi.%..  Regular prico $1 ut) tnr mm, now mniim^ +.   7Snppa1?  -.j    .:....  mti.��������� r n-hi,i Mud.. tnOrd������������r"Pit Shoos, Roi..tlar, $.'i  %J \t    ^4 \A m m fc ) *���������   ���������    -'     ' ���������  How 2.60 ppil".  The IIE'T STORE  NAPIER & PARTRIDGE  mmmwammmwwwmmmmenmi The Broken Down  N  Often Found In Persons Who are Apparently In Good  Health���������Extraordinary Effects of  DR. CHASE'S  NERVE FOOD  It Is not always the pale and bloodless who suffer from nervous exhaustion, and when a person of apparent  good health finds himself almost help-  Jess ho gets little sympathy from  physician or friends and not frequently his Ills are attributed to the imagination.  Nervous diseases are slow in coming on and patience is necessary in  tiielr treatment. Dr. Chase's Nerve  Food is absolutely certain to be of  Weflt to anyone suffering from exhausted nerves, for it supplies the very  elements of nature which go to create  Hew nerve cells and instil new vigor  And energy into the nervous system.  Miss Lena Hlebert, Lowe Farm,  Man., writes:���������"I suffered for two  years with dizzy spells, pains in the  lack, cold hand's and feet, nervousness, jerking of the limbs, sore  tongue, soreness of arms and shoulders, and general exhaustion. About  seven months ago I became so ner  vous that I could not rest or sleep, and  could not do the least bit of work  without suffering dreadfully from pains  in the back. I could hardly walk,  could eat very little, and felt that people were always watching my body  twitch.  "I tried several medicines with little  effect, and was a mere skeleton of skin  and bone about to give up^in despair  when I heard about Dr. fthas&'s Nerve  Food and began using it. I have used  in all fourteen boxes of this preparation, and it has built me up until I  am now strong and well again. Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food has done me a  world of good, and I feel that I cannot recommend it too highly to persons who suffer as I have."  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, 50 cents a  box, or six boxes for $2.50, at all  dealers or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,  Toronto. To protect you against imitations the portrait and signature of  Dr. A. W. Chase, the famous receipt  book author, are on every box.  jf������������a������������������������ocoeo9������������os������o������������������������9O0ee������o������co������������c9oeo������������������t������e������������oeoi|  *��������� s  ���������   _-__��������� _  ... ���������  '���������  '���������  ���������  ������������������*  If it is a Question of Warmth use ������  E. B. EDDY'S  BUILDING PAPER  It Retains Heat and Keeps Out Cold.  Write for Samples and Prices  5 TEES & PERSSE, Limited, Agents, Winnipeg.  ���������  9 " - ���������-������������������������������������  OLD   AND   NEW   WHEAT   FLOURS.  By Burr.  There is always a demand for old  wheat flour a long time after the new  somes in. This demand is not only from  the city baker, who makes quality and  conditions of flour a life study, but it  extends even to the rural districts where  the good farmer's wife has learned that  she can get best results from old wheat  flour.  This distinction between old and new  wheat flours has existed only in later  years, since farmers have-adopted the  practice of thrashing their wheat out of  shock directly after cutting. When  they made it a rule to put their wheat  in stacks, ricks or barns, and allowed it  to remain until all the elements that go  to make up a perfect berry had passed  from the straw into the grain, there was  seldom any choice between the two  flours. Then the grain was allowed to  pass through the sweating period and  become perfectly matured. It was not  diflicult then for the miller to make  flour that would produce good bread the  .samo day it was ground.  Now, as conditions havo changed so  materially, we must look for and practice  tho noxt best thing. It is contended  that a good practice would be to grind  and hold the flour for six months, when  it would be suitable for breadmaking  purposes.  If the new wheat is ground as it comes  to the mill, it is liable to become infested  with eggs that soon hatch into worms  If it does not, consider how long one  must be kept out of the use of the  money he has invested in tho wheat and  nnd the cost of monufacturing it into  flour. Besides this the flour will not be  as good as if made from old wheat, for  the simple reason that the wheat has  not gone through the sweat and, to a  certain extent, the sweating will take  placo in the flour greatly to its detriment. I am thoroughly convinced that  flour made from old wheat will give  bakers better satisfaction six weeks  aftor being ground than will that made  from new wheat thrashed out of stock  in six months after being ground.  As suggested, to keep the flour six  months after grinding from new wheat  is one way to satisfy the trade. The  next is to have sufficient storage to store  enough old wheat to supply the trade  y ith old wheat flour until tno new is  at to grind. Do not imagine that consumers are cranks and don't know what  they are talking about when they say  they must have old wheat flour.���������American Miller.  =   t  KEEP   CHILDREN   WELL  What You Want Is a  FLOUR   That  Combines  Purity,  And  These  Qualities  Are Contained In  Five Roses  lour  *  w  ���������������  ���������������  ���������������  I  *  *>  t  ���������������  ���������������  *  Your little one may be well and happy  to-day, but would you know what to do  if it awoke to-night with the croup, or  went into convulsions to-morrow? The  doctor may como too late. Have you a  reliable remedy at hand ? Baby's Own  Tablets break up colds, prevent croup,  reduce fever, check diarrhoea, cure constipation and stomach troubles, help tho  obstinate little teeth through painlessly,  and give sound healthful sleep. And  they contain not one particle of opiato  or poisonous " soothing stuff "���������this is  guaranteed. They are equally good for  the new-born infant or the well-grown  child. Mrs. Susan E. Mackenzie, Burk's  Corner's, Quo,, says :���������" Before I began  using Baby's Own Tablets, my little ono  was weak and delicate, since thon sho  has had splendid health and is growing  nicely. I find nothing so good as tho  Tablets when any of my children are ill."  Sold by all druggists, or by mail at 25  cents a box by writing The Dr. William's  Medicino Co., Brockville, Ont.  Lake of The Woods Milling  Co., Ltd.  SlinkcMpenre n Dnil Sleeper*  Personally I should say, writes F.  F. Montague In tlie London Saturday  Ueview, tliat Shakespeare was a bad  sleeper. The well known linos In  "Heury IV." suggest iho passionate  longing for sleep which only those  who havo experienced tho long drawn  misery of a "whlto night" can fool.  Again, what is more suggestive of a  lio awake night iu London lu August  than  0 comfort kllllner night, Imago of hell!  or  O hateful, vaporous and foggy night!  in "Tho Hape of Luoroco."  Or, again, tako tho twonty-sovonth  soutiet:  Wonry with toll, I linMo mo to my bod,  Tho ilmir roposo for Umbo with travel  tired,  But them, begins a Journoy In tny hoad  To work my mind whon body's work's  expired.  This seems to mo tlto truo wall ot  tlio ItiHoniuolcnt, and tho sonnets are  eupposed to Uo autobiographical, 1 bo*  llovo,  Compromising a Tenor.  Czar Nicholas I, usod to walk tbo  streets of St. rotoraburg alono wrapped  in a largo pay cloak, It was forbidden to speak to bim, but tbo czar some*  tlmos forgot tbat a subject could not  obey tlio prohibition If tbe omporor  aaaroused umi,  Onco tbo czar mot in a park tbo  tenor singer of tbo Italian opera and  exchanged a few words wltb bim. Tlto  moment tho czar was out of sight tho  polioo arrested tho tenor. That ovon*  Ing the czar attended tlio opora, where,  after a long delay, tbo manager announced that tlio tenor could not bo  found. Nicholas guessed what bad  happened and tent an ald-do-oamp to  r������.;li om) thu hliigcr,  A fow days after tbo czar ngaln met  tin* tenor and begun with au apology:  "I was very sorry"���������  "May I luiploro your majesty," tbo  Italian exclaimed, "not to speak to mo?  Your majesty will compromise mo with  the uolicc"..  '&.  Ogilvies' Reputation^  goes into every barrel of  RoyalHouseholdFlour  If Royal Household Flour were not as  good as Ogilvies say it is, who would be  the greatest loser ?  You would try it once���������if it were not  good you would be a small loser, perhaps.  But Ogilvies would probably lose  your custom.  They would also lose the custom  of every other woman who tried it  and of thousands who had never  tried it but had been told that it was not  as represented.  Therefore Ogilvies must make Royal  Household Flour the best flour because  they stake their reputation upon it, and if  you and thousands of others found it was  not the best, Ogilvies would ruin their  business.  So Ogilvies make Royal Household  Flour the best flour, in their own protection.  Incidentally that is/owrstrongest protection  ���������it guarantees you the best flour because the  brand carries with it Ogilvie's Reputation.  Ogilvies simply ask a trial���������knowing that it will make a permanent  friend for Royal Household Flour.  r,e. b������ 660 *^_p _*m_ Jt\, I |N|Ph0B' "���������  Canadian Co-operative Company, Ltd,  John McVlcar, Mgr, .,,  Oommlaaton Morolwntu and donleri In oil klndt  of GRAIN.     Consignments   Soltoltod.    Wrlto,  Phone or Wire u������ for Fartlculart,  Offices, 308 Mclntyre Block; Winnipeg,  ������������������MMsiyanM  The GlogaU StOVOi n������m1 l>y Jemima  Army. A wnmliirful Invention nnd Imon to oiimtmw,  minimi. Iwii'WInri, Iwivnllnw, tihv������l������nin������, ("In. Hot 1*  liiui of win it In four milium* nt cunt of ono-nliilitli of  ,,.,���������.l.ii lt.*l, U.ii i-,.,.,������(( in.*, mlo . I' 1:0 ll.- uu I  lii-l fur .vi'urn, Hi'iut jnliu only a dolliir uml ono  will liuilollvvred to you froo by imrcul im.it,   Addrtw  Wm. Boott, 077 Elaln Avo., Wlnnlpog.  VVtmt Happened.  Counsel ��������� Well, after tho prisoner  tmvo y%\x tbo blow what happened?  Prosecutor-Ho gavo mo a third ono.  Counsel-Vou mean a second otto.  ProHivutoi���������No, sir,   I landed bim tbo  'Y'C'inl ov.e.  It h the girl who inarrlos a rough  iliiiiiioiul who often not* the molt rvol  diamonds to wear.-Llfo.  ^  Sterling  Silver  Toilet Ware  Solid and heavy���������as  well as of sterling quality���������is thc silver composing tho Toilet Ware  from Diamond Hall's  own factory.  Characterized by moro  than ordinary beauty it  our Pompadour pattern-���������  a design somewhat of  the Rococo order.  A large full-bristled  hnlr brush sells for $6,00,  Prices quoted for sets of  any number of pieces.  RYRIE BROS.   LIMITED  134-138 YONOB ftT.  TOBONTO   -   ONT,  ^  The Keeley Cure  Hat restored to health, prosperity and happiness 500,000  people who were diseased and  poisoned from the uoe of LIQUOR and DRUGS. Write  To-day, now and get the nee*  " *  essary Information about It.  ADORE88  133  OSEGRNE   ST.,   FORT   ROUQI  WINNIPEG, MAN,  Mlnard'a Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.  W   N  U  No THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday,  W.B. ANDEBSCK,? -       - -      MGR  The columns of Tuk Nkws are open to all  who winh to express therein views, ������ matters of public interest.  While we do aot hold ourselves re >������insi.  ble tor the utterances of correspondent*, we  ������serve the right of declining to iiser-  ������minunications unnecessary personal.  WEDNESDAY, December 6  ik)5  ii.spimait & Nanaimo Ry  s. -s. ���������"'(';; fcy of' ^ftrrairnc."  VICTpSIA- CCMCQC  EC'JTE  Sails from Victoria Tuesday, 7 a.m., for  Nanaimo, calling ������u   North Saanich  Cowichan Bay,   Maple  Bay, Crofton,  Kuper and Thetis Islands when freight  or passengers offer.  Leaves Nanaimo Tuesday, 5 p.m., for  Union Day and Comox.  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Union Bay and 'Nanaimo.  Le.ives Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m, for  Comox and way ports.  Leave Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and way ports.  Snils from Nanaimo Friday, 2 p.m., for  Victoria, Calling  at Kuper and Thetis  Islands, Crofton, Maple Bay, CoaIcI.-  ; n   Bay   and   North    Stanich   when  freight and  passengers offer  Noiih  .S.ianich  when tide and weather  conditions  permit. ,  * * *.*  VAN COWER - WANAIWO- LADY-  SMlTH   B.OUTE. /  S.S      "JOAN."  Sails from N.in:umo for Vane uver  d.iiU', except S.iturdavs and Sundass '/  a 111;  Sails from Nanaimo fur Vancouver  Saturdays, at 8 ���������a.m.  S 11W from Nan'iitmo for",Ladysmith,  l>icl .ys air' Saturdays at 5.30 p.m.  Sails from Uyiyeimth for Nmwuwo,  Si'.urdavs at 6 a.m.  Sails from Vancouver for Nanaitno  diilv, except SaiuH-iy* ar.d Sunday* at  i.yin.m. ���������  '   Sails from Vancouver  for   N tri.tiiiio,  Saturday   at 2.3 ��������� p.m.  TlMF TABLE. KFFKOTiVR  OCTOBER  2t8b   1905.  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  .No. 2-Daily. No. *������������������ Kut< ay  am, rit  i)e, 900.' Victoria .',......Ue, 3.00  '���������   9.28, CuldetMMM    ... "3 28  " 10.24   ..Kimiiig'n "  ** 11 00. tfuuetn'a......    "  r.M r w  '��������� 12 88.. .Nanaimo  "  4.24  5.00  Av 12,63..  WVLLX.*-'  ������o.',l-Dwl  A.M.  ���������De.   8.00....  '���������   o.'JtQ- .,  6.42  Wnll/ninten.  ... Ar. 6.5  h  TO VIOTORIA.  Hn 3 -Handiiy  A.M.  , .Wellington....  Dd. 3 0  N'limiuin  '���������������������������   3 I*  10 02 Du.owi'm  ���������������   !������/���������������  '������ 10.42 Koenig't  "   * !������;  ������' 11,88 ColiUtreiitn, 0,...  Ar 12 00.... ...Vioiori* .. ir 7.00  Thousand .Mile and'Comminution T ���������  kets an sale, good over rati and attumtt  lines, at two and one-half cents per mile.  Special trains and steamers for KxctK-  sions, and reduced ntcs for parties m������\  he arranged fot on application to the  I)i*t  1'ass. Agent .it Victoria.  The Company reserves tho right to  change without previous notice, steamers  tailing dates and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on Sale from and to  ri!l Stntiui:-., good lo, going journey 9.M.-  unlay and Sunday, returning not Inirr  than Mondav,  J, W. TROUP, Gen, Sup, B C. Cnwt Ser.  O, L. COURTNEY, Dis* Prt. & Puss. Ag.  NOTIOE.  Riding on locoraotivee awI  rail  way car* of  the   Union  Aolliery  Company by any peiwth   >r j������er  nous   except train crevfr   is strictly,  prohlldted.    Employees are ftub*  jecl * idlnmieHul for allowing sanx  By order  Fhancw D. LlfTl*  Manager.  m  1  An Offer  To All  |Poorly  Paid   men  To eveiy man, and woman too,  who w struggling al ������ug again."1 adversity, strrvn-g to make thi������ beat  uf an unoongMiial tuition Hnd a  poor salary, t'o Totn national Cor-  respondeooe Schools, the stendiog  and achievements ol wHoh Me  known and >o outed eveiy where,  makes thia 1 u*i:-If jou will indi������  catoby ani>fl lino tihui X oo  the coupon b< i >w, wh oh oocupa"  y.on piufbr. ;V ��������� T. V. S. wiil at  its own exptu.se aod without  o^lvrsuoD on your par , ttimw  ;v���������:���������'<��������� iuitt it is not only possible,  hv.1. :qtually easy for you to en-  f-iii- triAS occupation, not as a poor-  lj V"'d apprentice^' bat with all  the qualifications necessary to  command a good salary.  Haveyouenough curiosity  to aek HOW?  ������J������������^w|w^wJ������������^m^������������^mJhJ������iJ������������^i^m^������i^hJ������iJh^i������|h|������i|������������|i  A BOOFTTHAf NO FARMER CAN  AFFORD TO BE WITHOUT  FARMER'S  MANUAL  A.isrx>  [international Correspondence  Schools, Scrantori Pa.  Box 249 Victoria, B. C.  [Please explain, without further   obliga  tion ou my part, how 1 cau qualify  for a larger salary in the position before which  I  have  marked X    :    :    :   :  Bookkeeper  Stenographer  Ad. 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'!.:<f ,:>y v., ,,:.���������.���������  -r=.  ain:    ���������% tn P;'. 1'.  '���������     ���������       ���������' .... .;..*.���������.. .,, .*    ���������;>.  aeemtt very w >ii. ;.-v...;,.���������,.-...���������'  "Thllt'8   JUSI    llll*    .-.-'���������'���������-K'-'.y."   UrfffOi-fi  Miss   Dmipl^ton.    "kl*iy i-:-..-  .,!'   i,.  .  dt'oadCul'tnen who koow ewiii^i.. i <>, iii t  your mistakes when yom eyoaxe vno .  ilea oucj. wUO'dou.'t kuow eiiouuh> aot to. at.  It."  Ohnrltf.  Slnnleft-Tliere ai-e just two sort* of  charily in thia world.  MinnlcltoYes?  Slnniek���������Yes; one ������ort thnt beglni it  home tmd Btnya thero, and an. iafcrloi  lort dtoslffntiil for export.  W������t Colnmbnt TlioaKht Bo,  Tenclier~WlnU led Columbim to con������  ������ludi' thnt the world w������������ round'/  Bright Boy���������Woll, IiIh exporlnneo with  K yrovod that it was auy thing but squuroi  MetOCC������������������M��������������� 9Q���������**f  When In Courtenay Stay At  The Courtenay Hotel  ������������������' ���������'��������� 0-  ���������  Kvery couvonienre fornnosia.  The Oenttal Hot������l for Sportemon  N'oac but the ttest of Wines and Liquors  ut tha Bar.  RATES        REASONABLE  wnmm���������m���������mm-���������1���������**���������.<>.    ������������������,���������. n  ji ;)., vwnimMMMM*  John Johnston,    Prop.  Wmm  ���������tWI  UNION BREWING Ziut  NANAIMO, BC  The yearly return of the Bock Beer season is   of interest to the  brewer as well aa the public, and; th^  UNION BOCK BEER. POR. 1904  Will again ahow that special care has been taken in the manufacture of tb������j superior  article..  The Union Brewing Co.'a Book has betiu breweed for A number of months  and stored in their famous cellars until it has reached the proper ago, and is now  ON DRAUGHT AT ALL HOTELS,  Obtainable in Packets also io bulk.       The best valuft in the market.  LOCAL AGENTS���������Cumberland, -  Courtenay,   ���������  Messrs Napier & Partridge.  Messrs J. McPhee & Son.  THE HUDSON'S BAY CO.,  DISTRIBUTING AGENTS,  VICTORIA, B.C.  A Great Offer  ^  h :>. ~,,-. 1. ,   ... :     ,-, , ���������   i   n  :���������:' i.t.niti ���������'���������::., -Si!u, in  i'HTurv i -iditic, -,'i.n.  One Year  n v.};::: >a JUUi   VV cekly . ,blar,   Or  .���������:���������: i'tirrjiCvH  Manual and Vet-  i'.ifC (.,.inn.)CT.;an.d   N'<i\vs,   for  Allfor$a.������0  Advertise in the News, its as good as writing  a letter to your customers.  2  0  Cnm'oerlaDd,  BsENOINBERiNOitt  MnVINO'JOCRNAlL  Job Department.  Bill Heads, Letterheads, Kotehcads, Enve.  lopes Program 1 uc������, Cnailara,. Butter wrappers  Posters,  etc., etc., etc.  1       NOW IN ITS 39th YEAR       '  Tho Iwvllust Ditnlns pcrioaiual ot  tho wotld, with tho strnnBoet edltorfal  stuff ot <iii> tin;linii,ul putjticnttnii,  HiibnerlfMon fJ.OO 1 yen* (tne������1n<1-  Ing V, H��������� OaiKultan, Uesloan postair**,  Bs,mvilo copy fwo,  fiofid for ������o������������k  Oataloguo,  M!Mjc*iio������ nm���������  WM Pearl Utrtrt. New Vork  mttLM, ��������������� m   -%**������  PRINTERS  and PUBLISHERS I The Heiress of      {  1 Cameron Hall,      I  I BY LAURA JEAN LIBBEY |  B    Author of "Miss MiddkWs Loves," "A  F������fc*Uea Marti-    S  age," "'Daisy Brooks," Etd, Etc g  cjiapteii xvrr.  He had  liuipso  but  i  of      thu  i  the  torture  . turned foi  an instant toward him, and lie hud  made tiie fatal mistake of a life-lime.  He had mistaken Mark Forrester,  for the rival who had but that very  evening refused to be friends with  him, because he had won Helena's  love���������Herbert   Kenwick.  What were they doing here? Hnd  the skies fallen at his feet he could  not have been more startled and  amazed.  Was she who was to become his  bride on the morrow false to hiui?  Had she repented choosing him instead   of Herbert llenwick?  Oh, the pain  of jealousy that finds  lodgement      in  the human heart,  there   any  pain   likt  harder to bear?  He had believed in Helena so implicitly. In her guileless truth, her  freedom from every taint of the  tvorld's treachery, sin and deceit.  Ah,  God!  what could  it mean?  Vivian Cameron watched him, with  a hard, steely glitter in her pale blue  eyes that outshone her twinkling  diamonds. "I have told you from  the first thnt It was my impression  Helena cared more for Herbert llenwick than she cared for yon," said  Vivian, drawing her lace mantel over  her crimped, blonde hair, "but you  would not believe it, Frederick. Bow  those two lovers must bave laughed  at you for your  blindness."  The first pain of the smart was  upon him, and Vivian well knew  that every word she uttered would  sink down deep like a poisoned drop,  to rankle and canker in his heart.  A low cry broke from his white,  set, rigid lips. A bitter sob shook  his frame, her words tortured him to  madness.  "I fee! so sorry for you, Frederick." she said, in'her sweet, fluttering wny, laying one hand on his  arm with a touch that was almost  a caress. "I came upon this secret  meeting by chance. I was walking ,  in the garden when I was startled  by the sound of low, cautious voices.  The rose-arbor screened the pair who  were pacing up and down within it  from mo, but I recognized the voices  as Helena's and Herbert Kenwick's.  I Was just about to make my presence known when tlie words that fell  from his lifts seemed to freeze the  blood in my veins and hold  me   spell-bound, for       I        saw  him suddenly stoop and  kiss her upturned fair, falso face,  crying out in an impassioned voice,  'Give me but a few moments more,  Helena, no man can part with his  heart's love so hastily:' she will not  deny that. I waited to hear no  more. I should have denounced them  then and there, but I was too  shocked. I found you pacing up and  down restlessly in the parlor, wondering why Helena stayed away from  you so long, quite an hour or more,  you said, when she excused herself  for but a few brief  fiercely you turned  ick, declaring my ey  ccived me, niy senses  and 1���������I pity ymi."  more." he <tip<  dn/ed. stunned;  think."  ���������Vhall   vou  =n  gO?"   ftfck.fi    Vi-  tho night. Walked into the grounds  and by nny horrible chance saw her  nt the entrant1" of the rose ;irhor in  conversation with a Rlr.inger: her  heart almost censed to bent as the  thought flashed through her brain.  Then she put it from her with a  shuddering cry. Ah, no, fate would  be too kind to her lo allow anything  to happen when she was so near to  happiness and marriage with the  man she loved.  Perhaps Frederick had grown tired  of waiting1, and started home to  tease her. She touched the bell  nervously. "'Has   Mr.        Castleton  gone?" she asked the servant" who  answered the  summons.  '���������Yes. ma'am," returned John,  '"most an hour ago he passed me in  the corridor. His face looked ���������white.  He seemed a bit put out about something, for I spoke to him, and he  brushed  past   me  without  answering  Helena walked slowly and thoughtfully up to her room. She paused ap  she passed Vivian's door and tapped  lightly, but there was no response.  Her face was flushed and her temples throbbed.  She had made a desperate resolve  to pot sll thoughts of Mark from  her. When he called she would be  safely married  and  far away.  He might publish her story to the  world if he would, but even that  ���������ould not  harm her.     She  would  be  far  ;  a his  i  pon  me,  Freder-  ������������������s must have de-  ises played me false,  ���������e seen for yourself,  ie, Vivian; sny no  hoarsely; "I nm  ave me to myself to  Helena before    you  .<-!<  his  head with a hollow  .oi to-nk'ht. I must  can think vid    eucuIc  :  BuBnmiB  v**  mm   :  Vapprf i>T ihe !  r.Wmvhti*  II  Iv  to  the  Iso'.i'  5! ark.  ds pre-ed tig  i'nn lis wild I  eri  emer the t  lly ii supreme rttm't she controlled  hfr emotions ami entr-rad the room.  Frederick wns not tli-re.  Her fnce grew v.'Iut'e iind her limbs  trembled ond grew unsteady. What  U "ua hftd grown tlrcA 0f waiting for  where Fmlcr-  Slie would sail on th  hour after the cei-emoi  and when Mark Forres  called for her she wouh  him  for whom  she wol  up her young life.  a   prayer   on   her   lips  would be kind to her,  bod.  For   hours      she      to:  But when the -ni.trntng broke pink  and golden in the eastern sky. soothing balm of sleep had slill been denied iier. Her head ]Mined and she  had grown  intensely nervous.  The pretty pearl and gold clock on  the mantel pointed to ten. A servant  had brought her a tempting breakfast, but no word came to her from  Frederick,  or even  from  Vivian.  Twice during the afternoon she sent  for Vivian to come to her boudoir,  but each time, much to Helena's surprise, Vivian refused to come on one  pretext or another.  At dusk the guests, who had been  invited to witness the ceremony commenced to arrive. Cameron Hall  was ablaze with lights  In her boudoir Katy, the maid,  "was putting the last touches to the  bride-elect's  toilet.  Ah, how fair Helena looked in her  shining robes of shimmering satin,  with the filmy bridal-veil tossed back  from her lovely faco, and the crown  of orange-blossoms binding her childish, soft, brown,  glossy curls.  Diamonds Unshod from her slender  throat, her whito nrms, and sliell-  like ears,  hut her dark, restless eyes  it shorn  tii ci  "Oh. Miss Helena, j  lerfeet," cried Katy, I  ivonder Mr.     Castletin  Tipl;  adoru  inly let me put on a little  she said, "you look so very  pale."  It wanted a quarter to eight. How  strange it was Unit Vivian had not  been near her tho whole day long.  Fifteen minutes more nml she  would he standing in tho parlor beneath the floral bell, at Frederick's  Side.  At that  door  handed       Hoi  r;ire    roses    with t  Frederick   that   she  him   in   tho   library at  face   flushed   brightly   '  of  love  as  she      haste  meet her handsome lov  How he would fold her close to  his heart, and kf.-s her quivering lips.  He would l>->arl her proudly among  the brilliant thrimsr of guests to  her  servant at the  . a. bouquet of  message from  ould please seo  once. Helena's  with tho light  med down    to  Pla<  beneath   ;  ,utd  til sho i  *  far :-  bell. A few  would be his  er know an-  :t iifter that un-  ay with Frederick  ling ocean, leav-  the old dread far  upon, the  blue,  ing the old  With her heart, aU fn a flutter sho  glided swit:!y alnng. her pattering  footsteps making no sound upon the  thick velvet carpet. The sound of  revelry and eox voices floated ud to  ������������������ ..o.a oeiow, miming ner Heart  beat faster with a.   tender glow.  She pushed open the door softly.  Frederick stood before the mantel,  his handsome fair head leaning on  his hand against the cold, pulseless  marble���������his back turned toward her.  How dejected and miserable he appeared. He looked anything but a  happy bridegroom. Perhaps that  was only her fancy.  Helena tiptoed shyly up to his  side, and glanced up into her lover's  handsome fare. How strange, haggard and white it looked.  It was a wonder that the odor of  the roses she carried had not warned him of her near presence, but he  wns so much engrossed in his  thoughts that he appeared neither to  "Frederick," sho called softly and  shyly, holding out her little, fluttering hands to him.  "Frederick!"  no started and wheeled suddenly  around, and the strange light in his  sorrowful bluo eyes caused her to  cry out in alarm, but he did not attempt to touch her.  And as ho looked down into the  lovely face���������so dainty, so sweet,  pure, and loving���������the words he had  sent for her to hear seemed more bitter than death to utter���������yet pride  demanded it.  Below, the 'wedding guests were assembled, awaiting" the appearance of  the bride and groom. Yes, he must  speakJ  "Helena," he said, sternly and  abruptly, "explain to me, lf you can,  the mystery of last night's meeting  I witnessed In the rose arbor."  CHAPTER xvnr.  The wild -words died away In utter silence. He saw the question  strike her as a keen, blighting  draught of elr strikes a hot-house  flower. She quivered from head to  foot, and drooped before the pitiless  anger of his stern, accusing voice.  The color fled Irom her crimson  lips, and the light died from her  large dark eyes, raised so pathetically to his. She tried to answer, but  the words died away In a faint  gasp.  It seemed to Helena that tho great  chandelier above her head went  whirling around her, then silence and  darkness reigned: yet through it all  she could see Frederick Castleton's  white face and the tragic sorrow In  his dark-blue eyes.  ' 'Do you deny that you were  there?" he asked. "Itenicmber I saw  you���������and, I saw him I    Do you deny  it?"  "So," she gasped, piteotisly;  "ho-  If there  i there?" he  iiness     that  plains such an action be frank nnd  tell me. and I will fully pardon you.  Thero must be perfect conlidunce and  trust between the bride I lead to the  altar  and  myself."  .She wrung her little while hands  together iti agony; still she did not  answer him.  "Will  you  be  frank  tell me why you met  asked,  with a     quiet  firmness  might have warned her.  "I���������I���������can not, Frederick," she  gasped. "Ask me some other time,"  she murmured,  incoherently.  There was a great struggle In Frederick's heart. Love, yearning love,  prompted him to take his darling in  his arms and kiss away the tears he  had brought to her lovely eyes on  his wedding-day, but outraged pride  was stern. Duty to himself demanded that she should speak. If all was  as it should be, why should she���������  who was to be his bride within the  hour���������refuse to confide in him?  "I will leave you to yourself for  ten minutes to think over calmly the  request I have made of you," he  said, with sorrowful firmness, as he  turned to quit the room, "and if I  find, upon my return, that you will  not take me into your confidence, the  wedding ceremony will not go on;  the wife I take to my heart must  have no such dark secret as that  from me; dearly as I lovo you I  would part with you llrst," and he  turned and left the rnouif  He scarcely meant t!lie words as he  vlth  ply  ���������> beautiful  dar  > the s  er thon part  liiB!  he  : fro  het  n t sim  Jealousy w  ami lie could not endure thu thought  that Helena should meet thus secretly Iiis rival anil bitterest foe, Herbert llenwick, the rival whoso lust  words to him luul been that lie  would take a terrible revengu upon  lilm.  ust know what puss-  lt.'LWi'(  ill]  For one awful moment after the  door hnd closed between them Helena  stood, faint and trembling, clinging  to tho marble iimutel that was not  more cold than her own whito  hands.  Tiie laughter and gay vojei's  Ing  up  to  her from  thc  parlor  low made her faint, and the    room  seemed to stillo her.  "I must have air," she cried out���������  "air and room to think what it la  that has happened  to me."  I-iku one stricken suddenly blind,  plie groped her way from the room  and nut through the garden, odorous  wiih the breath of the rows.  She quito forgot it wits lier bridnl-  drcss tliat was trailing over the  dew-wet grass as alio hurried along,  or that the thin veil caught on tho  branches as she flow past.  She lorcot     that the share itonu '  wero     cutting     tnrougn   ner auut;  white satin slippers and wounding  her tender feet.  -A dark form followed the white,  flying figure, but Helena was so dosed by horrible pain that she did not  It was strange, irhen the burden of  woe fell upon her the heaviest, that  she should have flown to Squire Cameron's grave, thrown herself upon it,  parted the long grass, and hid hai  face there, weeping tears thai grieved the angels to witness.  One wiiite arm sho twined around  tho marble cross and the other shs  raised to the star-gemmed heavens.  "Squire Cameron," she murmurod,  gaspingly, while the tears poured  down her lovely, white, upturned  face liko rain, "I did you a cruel  wrong, and here on my knees, on  what was to have beon my wedding1-  night, I have come to atone for it.  On the morrow they will find me  here, upon your grave, not aa Frederick's bride, but the pale, cold brids  of death. Sweet Ollio Cameron, you  whose name and position I have  claimed, I hope that you have pardoned me; indeed I meant no wrong  in coming here; it was only the  thoughtless, foolish freak of a young  girl who did not know, did not realize the fatal step she was taking!"  She remembered the tender love the  poor old squire had lavished upon  her, and In the hour of death he  never knew the truth, and sob after  sob shook her slender frame as she  knelt upon his grave, over which the  wind moaned so solemnly in the  cold, white moonlight, The pale  moon glimmered down upon her  flashing diamonds and white, upturned face, her bridal robes all wet and  soiled; surely in all its rounds since  the world began it never shone upon  a sadder sight.  A step sounded beside her, and as  Helena started back a ���������woman's  hard, mocking    laugh fell upon    her  It '  i Vivi  even before she started up, calling  faintly upon her name.  "So I find you here, upon what  was to have been your wedding-  night!" she cried, harshly, spurning  the girl from her with her white  Jeweled hands.  cried Helena,  "I nm   ln  great sorrow;  speak kindly to  for I never needed soothing  much    in    all my lifo    as I    do  Again Vivian's harsh laugh ^ang  out upon the night air.  " Vou deserve to be dealt  with in the harshest manner!"  cried Vivian. "The squire would  turn over in his grave If he  knew of the disgrace you hava  brought down upon an honored name  to-night. The guests have been  sent awny, and to-morrow's papers  will be full of thc scandal. " Froderick, poor fellow, has left the city  rather than bare the disgrace of seeing in the papers t),e Ktory of how  his bride-elect fled from him on -what  was to have been his wedding  night." A sob broke from the girl's  quivering lips, but Vivian went on  with concentrated scorn and intense  bitterness. "I wash  my hands     of  you forever. My home is no longer  yours. You are nn outcast on the  world for all of nie. Never dare to  the doors of Cameron Hall  again���������do   you   comprehend?"  "Yes," moaned the girl, Jn an  apathy of dull despair that would  have touched any other heart to pity  save Vivian's.  "I want you to understand, too,  that it was I who warned Frederick of you treachery. I who discovered that clandestine meeting in the  arbor with your old lover. I who  took him to the arbor that he might  witness your parting with your lover ���������with his own eyes. I who dismissed the guests, telling them what  had happened, for I hate you���������yes,  hate you, Helena."  "Then it is you whom I have to  thank for the bitter sorrow that has  befallen me���������you, who should have  owed me an everlasting debt of  gratitude?"  said the girl, slowly,  "I am at a loss to understand,"  responded Vivian, with freezing hauteur, a fierce glitter lighting up the  pale-blue restless eyes..  "But for me, Cameron ITall would  not bo yours," said Helena, calmly,  looking her enemy full nnd unflinchingly in the face. "You well know,"  continued Helena, "Unit Squire Cameron,   on  Uiu  ilwUWuMk, ���������"*  ""* ���������*������  C .- ���������������'tn���������btivb your nnwirr���������  willing alt of his fortune to mo; and  I, through pity, secretly destroyed  tho will that was In tny favor, nnd  thus you inherited all, And now,  Vivian Cameron, mny Uenvon forgive  you for forgetting what I havo done  for you, and turning me frum your  door      an    outcsat  upon  tho pitiless  irld!"  mttul ;  Ancl in nil the li  of Vivian Cameron's lifo llmso piteous  words rang in her guilty curs, "An  outcast upon the pitiless world!"  "That will Is burned ond out of  harm's way���������why should I fear  you?" cried Vivian, with triumphant  defiance. "You could not prove that  it ever existed���������people would think  you mad If you ever hinted of the existence of such a will. Yes. mad,  and a fit case for nn insane asylum.  I repeat what I said before." she  went on, mercilessly; "never darken  the door of Cameron Hall again. I  will give you money to pay your  way to some distant city, and hero  ts my circular cloak and hat," she  wont on, throwing off hor wraps and  flinging thom, together with a purse,  at the girl's feot. "I fancy you will  need them Lo cover your bridal finery," mutterIntf,   "a woman's venge-  And with theso words she flitted  awav P"*DUsh the cold bright ranaiv-  ngut, leaving her helpless ncttm  standing alone beside Squire Cam-  lonely grave, with her hand)  tightly     over  her breaking;  The next moment she had fallen  lifeless among the wild flowers.  crushing their tender life out as she  fell.  A moment later a wayfarer, who  had lost his way, and by chance  passed that lonely, isolated grave,  saw- with amazement a white-robed  figure lying across it wrapped In a  bridnl  veil.  He laid his hand over her heart.  "Heavens, she is dead!" he cried,  tearing of! the veil from tho mnrble-  whlte face, and pushing back the  long, floating, disheveled curls of  dark, glossy hair. "Is this n, murder or a suicide. I wonder?"  He peered down anxiously at the  upturned face upon which the moonlight fell with such pitying tenderness, peered a moment, and then  started back with a cry of intense  surprise and horror.  "My God!  it is Helena!"  The man was Mark Forrester*  Medicine and  Ceremonial,        "^  The physicians of mediaeval England, who were for the most part  monks, friars or Jews, possessed a  large assortment of remedies, some of  them borrowed from the Byzantine  physicians, others from the traditional  practice of the people. Christian physicians, however, called religion t*> their  aid. None of th.-;:; remedies was administered without ceremonial. While  the medicine was being compounded  the patient would say twelve times  otc* 'One of the psalms, beginning  'Miserere mel, Deus," then several  paternosters, "then drink tbe dose and  wrap thyself up warm," or he would  aing the psalm, "Salvum Me Fac,  Deus," then drink the draft out of a  church bell, the priest finishing the  cure wltli prayer.  Dr. Creiguton remarks that, as the  maladies of the middle ages contained  an unusual element of hysteria, the  ceremonial may not have come amiss  aa an aid to the treatment Physicians  gained considerable fees by their practice, which the people appear to have  grudged them. The saUrieal writers  constantly accuse them of greed, but  these charges were probably owing to  the prevalence of the idea, not yet  extinct, that as "medicine ia from the  Lord God," the leech was not entitled  to a money pa j meat.���������London Spectator.  Stnlilcs In TrceH.  In the Bahama islands there flourishes a tree the roots of which attain  to enormous proportions, often reaching to a height of fifteen or twenty  feet above the surface of the earth,  spreading in all directions, underground as well, in order to obtain sustenance and give support to the trunk:  and branches. On the tree grow innumerable balls of silky cotton, presenting an almost fairylike appearance  as they glisten in the sunlight. They  are in great demand for stuffing pillows, being soft as down. The spaces  formed by the roots are often quite as  large as fair Bised rooms, and if roofed  over one tree would form n commodious dwelling place for a family. In  fact, it would be infinitely superior  to the average native hut. Holes could  be cut in the roots to allow of internal  communication. Up to the present,  however, the natives have not utilized  them as houses, though they are frequently in request as stables for  horses.  An Oiler Declined,  Persons who are envious of those  whom they are pleased to call the fortunate rarely count the cost of success.  Apropos of this, an amusing story ls  told of General Lefevre, duke of Dant-  eIc. One day the general had a visit  from a friend of his youth, who commented, not without feelings of envy,  on the dignities and riches which the  duke, who was born In a peasant's cottage, bad acquired In many battles and  by his faltbful services.  "Oil, I am prepared," was tho rejoinder, "to hand thorn ovor to you at  t1" -������77 ������3ee I paid for them. W*  wm proceed together Into my gunSZS.  There you shall walk up and dowu (op  the spaco of half nu hour whilo I command a company of infantry to flro  on you. There woro more tu my cane,  Imt you shall hnvo tho lienellt of altered elrcimiHtnnees. If you are not Rhot  lu thirty minutes all that Is uiiuo shall  he yours."  -...j, onintciiiK tn En J or It Hotter.  An excellent; plan for smokers la to  abstain from time to time���������thut is, fast  from all tobacco, say, for weeks or a  month at a time. This method enables  the smoker to enjoy his smoke more  when hu goc>s back to it and Is less  harmful to his health.  "It Is a flno scheme," said one man.  "When I stop for n month I nra  equipped with the keenest relish nnd  liking for a good clgnr nt tho end of  thnt month. I am. rested, refreshed,  recuperated���������In poekot too. Thus I  show thut I nm master of my habit,  and not mastered ���������by it. I hnvo boon;  doing this way for n long timo now,  and I heartily recommend my plnn to  all smokers. I do not limit myself;  to any number cf clears while In ono  of my Binoklng months, but Blmply;  smoke at will, and then absolutely,  quit until another month Ia through,'* =*>**Tras**-!*iraH!EHS^*������*^^  Ec  UNEXPECTED  By A. M. Da.viei Ogden  Copyright, 1905, by A. M. Davies Ogden  6 =������  Robertson, absorbed in thought, forgot to tell the conductor what street he  Wished. It was ouly by chance, looking up, that the aw-ning caught his eye  and he tumbled hastily out of the car.  It was snowing hard, and Robertson,  pulling bis coat collar about his ears,  mentally reviled himself for being such  a fool as to be-out. But on the dock  last evening Mrs. Preston���������there to  meet her sister���������had made a point of  his coming, so here he was. And perhaps he might learn something of Virginia. It was a year now since he had  been in America. In all that time he  had beard no word of the girl.' He had  little doubt of how matters stood, however, that last afternoon wben he had  gone to bid Virginia goodby and had  met her driving with Henry Waring.  That last sight of them together bad  only confirmed the rumors which fot'  some time had been flying about. Thsy  were probably married by now. This  morning when he had walked past tbe  house which held such bitter-sweet  memories it bore a sign "To Let."  Robertson sighed, then plunged up  the steps. The house was brilliantly  lighted.   From the rear hall came the  CAN'T XOU KVEN WAIT TO 8KB TUB BRIDE!  OOME DOWN?"  dreamy rhythmic strains of a Hungarian orchestra, Garlaud of flowers  hung over door and stairway. Robert-  eon had not supposed it was to be a  large tea.  On entering the drawing room Robertson Btarted violently. The room was  nearly emptj, the green bower in the  Window was deserted, but tbe hostess  still stood by tho door, It was Virginia's mother. Robertson, bis bead  whirling In amaze, stared as sbe greeted him warmly.  "Why, Mr, Robertson, this is indeed  a pleasure," sbo exclaimed, "When  did you return, and how did you know  tbat we bad moved?" Robertson, too  ���������mbarrassed to be tactful, flushed.  "Why���������why, I fear tbat I come under false pretenses," bo stammered.  "I expected to find Mrs, Preston."  Virginia's mother smiled.  "Then you are ono block out of the  way," sbo explained. "She Is In Sixty-  ninth street, and this Ib Sixty-eighth,  But I will not lot you go. We have  boon celebrating a wedding here to*  day. as you soo, and you aro very welcome."  "A wedding," repontcd Robertson  faintly, He wondered lf ho lookod  quoor-lf Mrs, Nolnon would notice  anything.   "And-awl Miss Virginia?"  "I suspoct thoy bavo all gouo Into  tbo dining room," said Mrs. Nelson.  "The ceremony was nt 4, so the bride  ind groom will bo leaving shortly,"  Still striving to collect his wits,  Robertson mado a slow way to tbe  dining room. It wns only what he  bud expected, ho told himself angrily.  Why should ho cure? Yes, thero was  Waring, flushed and oxclted, a great  white cluster of lilies of tho valley in  \\\a  huHooXtoln     Th. mnm  wn. filled  with merry young people, laughing and  chatting, but Robertson had eyos only  for tho Blendor, graceful girl wbo  stood by Waring's side lu a gray dross  and big gray hat wllli soft feathers.  \. elm .n*v him enter tlie word* died  on tho girl's lips, she hesitated, colored  and then camo gravely to meet him,  Robertson's heart thumped painfully.  How lovoly, how sweet, how altogether desirable sho looked!  "Is-ls It really you'/" asked the girl,  t faint tlngo of awkwardness In her  manner.  "How nleo of you to come."  "Isn't It?" agreed Robertson, a trifle  bitterly. "I must go and congratulate  Waring.**  Sbe smiled. "Tell mi flrst about yoar  self." eho eaid *������ntl?- *���������** are reelle  Dae* tnen. And you are going to stay?"  "I start for Japan tomorrow morning," returned Robertson, witb surprising firmness, considering the fact that  the idea had but that moment found  Its Inception in his brain. "I���������I do not  know when I shall return."  "Then this visit is only to say goodby?" flsked the girl, bending ber head  to Inhale the fragrance of the flowers  she carried. "You���������you did not honor  as that far before your last departure."  Robertson flushed again.  "I came," he said quietly, "but you  were out. I saw you driving -with Waring. Not surprising under the circumstances." trying to laugh.  **jno," assented the girl. "I���������I have  had to be with Henry a good deal this  last year or so. I remember now we  went that day to meet my cousin. I do  aot know that you over saw Mabel."  Robertson shook his head.  "I think not," he said. What was Mabel to him? "I have just been explain-  Ing to your mother that I got Into the  Wrong house," he continued formally-  "Seeing the awning and the snowstorm  must have misled me, these streets are  Jtll very much alike. So you will pardon me if I go. I���������I wish you all happiness," he added, his agitation for the  woment getting the better of him.  "*  am sure ypu Know that."  Miss Nelson, her lips trembling a bit  wistfully, gazed back at him. There  was something wrong; she could feel  the vague restraint that hung between  them. Was it due only to his long absence? He had always been a good  friend of hers before that hasty trip to  Europe wbich summoned him away  last year. Indeed, she had thought,  once or twice��������� And now he was going  away again with that hurt, tired look  In his eyes. Could���������could she not stop  him?  "Must you really go?" she asked in a  troubled little voice. "Can't you even  wait to see the bride come down?"  "The bride!" cried Robertson. "The  bride!" Then suddenly his face changed, a new light leaped to his eyes.  "What���������what do you mean?" he demanded in a choked, strangled sort,of  tone.   "Aren't���������aren't you the bride?"  "I?"* ejaculated Miss Nelson. "I?"  Robertson's excitement deepened.  "But���������but I saw you with bim," he  persisted, "and people said"���������  Into the girl's look flashed a quick  comprehension mingled with, he could  TI5t"t?ll^TiW^tlre^  "You���������you thought that it was I for  whom Henry cared," sho gasped. "Oh  ���������oh, you are mistaken!*-It is Mabel;  it has always been Mabel. But���������but  she would not listen to him, and for  ages I have been his helper and confidant. And so at last he won. She will  be down in a moment, lf you will  walt"-  Robertson, his breath coming uncertainly, bent forward.  "It-it lies with you," he said, his  voice shaking a littlo.   "Shall I stay?"  For a moment ber eyes mot his. Then  from the hall camo tho cry, "Tho bride  ���������the bride!"   Virginia turned and ran.  Robertson, his heart beating high,  raced after her.  "God bless you, Waring," he called  exultantly. "Good luck to you. Oh, I  say, Where's the rice?"  your head!" "You're Joking, cnua,"  gasped the Judge. "A bargain's a bargain," murmured the futuro diva.  "Well," said Matthews, "here goes."  And up went his feet amid the frantic  applause of the company.  Fishermen's  Patron  Saint.  St. Peter, of course, is the fisherman;  but anglers may find a saint of their  own in St. Zeno, who is commemorated  on April 12. Verona's patron saint is  conventionally represented holding a  fishing rod, with a fish at the end of  the line, the reference beirig to the tradition that he used to enjoy fishing in  tlie Adige during his episcopate. He  must have commanded good sport lf  he exercised as much control over that  river In life as he is said to have done  two centuries after his death. In 589  Italy was visited by terrific floods, and  the Adige threatened to swamp much  of Verona. But tlie faithful gathered  in St. Zeno's church by the river, and,  though the water rose to the windows  outside, none of it could pass the doors,  and after twenty-four hours of prayer  it subsided. This rests on the authority  of Gregory the Great,���������London Chronicle.    it   ���������������������������������������������  Position In Bed.  Do you ache in the morning? If that  is the case the chances are that lt ls  due to a habit of lying in bed In a  wrong position. The only position foi  resting is that which relieves the muscles and joints. This Is the one called  "extension." Very few persons realize  that to rest thoroughly the muscles  Bhould be relaxed. Another mistake ia  to have the bed hard. If It causes  aching be very sure that you need to  have it softer. Do not make a martyr  of yourself for the opinions set forth  by some spectacled professor. He will  not bear your aches and pains.  LADY8AIL0R8.  Millionaire's Vessel On Whioh   They  Receive Excellent Pay.  A great sensation has been caused  at Marlapol by the arrival of a 800-ton  schooner, painted white throughout,  and entirely manned by lady sailors,  On board was tho body of the owner,  a young South Russian millionaire  (Stanislas Sukhotin by name), known  throughout the Czar's dominions ai  one of the most reckless spendthrift*  Russia has ever seen, Sukhotin died  of consumption a week ago while  cruising In the romantic watori of the  Levant,  His schooner left Odessa early in  Docomber on a six months' pleasure  trip. Sukhotin know that he had not  long to live, and before sailing he bade  farewell to his many friends, With the  exception of a master and mate���������both  personal friends of tho young million-  airo���������the whole crow was composed  of ladies,  In ordor to gratify his passion for  occontrlcity Sukhotin spont nearly  threo months laHt autumn taking short  orulsos in tho Dlnek Sea In ordor that  his lady sailors might study navlga-  tion and bocomo proficient soawomon,  Shortly boforo tho vossol sailod M.  Mohronholm, a woll-lmown Russian  Journalist, visited tho yacht, and,  writing In Tho Vlodomostl, described  his experiences as follows:���������  "The decks nro kept spick nnd span  by pretty lady sailors, attired In tnslo-  ful nnd suitable costumes of dark bluo  aorko, Thoy aeomod norfoetlv nt bomo,  though the yacht wns pitching heavily  in ilia rough bt:,i. unu was poubiuun  tho brass-work of a blnnaclo with deft  hands. . . Below dock tho yacht is  a miracle of comfort. I oxpoctod to soo  the usual dingy nnd dirty fo'c's'le, Imt  Xm-tfLi,it    T    fn\tn,}    .,     ...1...,,11,11,,   ir..1,������,,,1  room,  fitted  with  luxurious bunks,  spotlessly clean and dainty,  "I Jntervlowed one of tho Jady sail-  ors, whom I found smoking a clgarotto  in tho captain's state-room. Sho received, she informed ino, excellent  pn3', and did nnt, nor* why women  should not become sailors. 'Tho duties  aro nn moro f-xnctlng than house  work,' sho exclaimed.  "I hlntod thnt such attractive ladles  and skilful seaworoen would be Hkcly  to And husbands before the cruise was  over, but she replied witb a pout, 'Not  oa tbls yacht! What are three mem  i amoae so niaayr-  Candlesttcks and Lamps,  Candlesticks and lamps made of  glass after the old models are very  welcome after the long period we had  to endure the china and gilt banquet  lamp with ballet girl skirt shade. When  fitted with empire shades to match the  color scheme of a room they look extremely well. The glass candlesticks  are especially good for table decoration  and wben surmounted by a colored  shade make a table very attractive.  Thanks to the  Postman  By TROY ALLISON  Copyright.   1905.   by  T.   C.   McClure  Melissa chewed her pen staff in pretended meditation and kept one eye on  Dicky Johnston.  Dicky had shown signs of wandering  away from the fold and must be brought  back. It was decidedly against Melissa's creed to allow another girl to receive even an iota of admiration from  one of her coterie.  There was a girl belonging to the  house party, a blond, Melissa thought  contemptuously, who had received entirely too much attention from Dicky.  Therefore he must be disciplined.  His lesson must be decided at once and  to the point. Having decided upon this,  Melissa gave her pen one conclusive  nibble and commenced writing hurried-  "Iil^fftTd"R1������Wgier  A vegetable liquid rouge ls made of  one-half ounce of Brazil dust and six  gills of water. Let the two boil for five  minutes in an earthen vessel (not metal) and strain. Wben cold add three  drams of isinglass, one-balf ounce of  powdered alum, one dram of cochineal  and one and one-half drams of borax.  Bring all the mixture to a boll again  and let simmer gently for Ave minutes.  Then strain through a very fine cloth.  Harmonious Coloring*.  Harmonious coloring does not necessarily Imply a room where everything  matches. The monotonous rooms of  twenty years ago are no longer considered good style. A room ls far moro  satisfactory when lt does not proclaim  its color, when walls, rugs, furniture,  pictures and small articles make a satisfactory whole and no one part ls unduly prominent.  Neighbors, After All.  The wealthy man had told tbe visitor  who was soliciting money for foreign  missions that be preferred to help tho  heathen next door. "I want what I  give to benefit my neighbors," said he.  Tbe Philadelphia Ledger says tbe visitor's face took on a look of mild inspiration.  "Whom do you regard as your  neighbors?" be asked,  "Why, thoso around mo."  "Do you mean those whose land joins  yours?"  "Well-yes."  "How much land do yon bold?'  "About BOO acros."  "And how far through tbe earth do  you think you own?"  "Why, I've never thought of It boforo,  but I suppose I own half way down."  "Proclsoly," said tho mun who was  p������U������UtJjft������, sM. mikXy mm, p,^ f.t ^j^ _*.  nmph. *t supposo you tro, an* i want  this monoy for your neighbors at the  othor side of tlto world-tho men whoso  land adjoins yours nt tho bottom."  "You'ro a ready rockonor," said the  millionaire dryly, but ho drowhls chock  book toward lilm.  Dlftlnlierltml,  Thoy toll a story In Paris of TMerre  WolIT, tlio drninatlst, nephew of Albert  Wolff, tho critic and sworn enemy of  the    %-��������� '>>< ���������><������<������     Itifni.in       ^V1ia>i    Tt'���������������������������n  took W* flm plot', to fSntohso it wn*s ne*  eeptod on rendition that lie should put  into It "ns much as possiblo of everything thnt is nliotnlnnblo to your undo,  the erltl<'."    lie did  this  with such  "I KNOW IT WAS A JOKE," HE RESUMED.-'  ly. As there happened to be no one in  the library at the time except Dicky  and herself, his attention was soon attracted by the aggressive scratching of  her pen.  "Why don't you stop and amuse a  fellow?" he urged. "What are you  writing?"  "Oh, just writing," she replied airily,  her tone insinuating that thero were  subjects beyond his comprehension.  "To a man?" he asked sulkily.  "A very charming man," she assured  him impressively. "It's rather an important communication," she continued. "I wish you would look over tbls  page and see if it is too stilted."  Dicky took it up with relieved alacrity, but his face lengthened visibly as  he read:  "I have decided that I will marry  you. I don't know why I hesitated, If  you can get away from town for a day  tako the Ederton local for Mrs. Wiin-  berly's country place, and you can tell  me if you are glad I didn't keep you  waiting any longer."  Dicky handed it back and commenced  a study of the library fire.  "I don't see bow any ono could possibly call that stilted," be growled.  Melissa slgued tho uoto, sealed It and  directed it to Dr, John Ilartly.  Considering the fact that Dr. Hartly  was only a vory casual acquaintance  aud had nevor asked Melissa to marry  him nor had she ever dreamed of his  asking ber to do so, this literary  achievement might be regarded as rather theatrical.  She gathered up hor writing materials, slipped the letter Into hor writ-  lug pad and started for tho door. Stop-  C&3 0 SIZZJj C3 ZXZ CO K? CJ5W3  pompadour, sbo fixed a reproachful eye  upon the object of bor vengeance.  "I never would lmvo thought, Dicky"  ���������thero were volumes of surprise In lier  volco���������"that you would have cared anything at all for blonds." Sho went out  and shut the door rather decidedly.  As slio crossed the hall the letter slipped out and fell to tho floor, making no  sound on tlio soft rug. Slio went tip-  stnlt'H, unconscious of hor loss, smiling  In anticipation of tho Interview she  \iuum   n.i >������.-    til L.I    i/,..,. J     H..V...    ....i    .V  ..*   ,..111  Hi  i  h'id.iv.'nfci"!  .i it,.  tho publle, the utiige firemen, the dressers, the prompter ninl M. Antolno himself, who went about nt rehcat-nal rubbing his hniMh nml saying, "Ono cannot gi too far,, and no one wjiitll keep  me from pnttltu? In the advertisements,  'Play by Pierre \V.������!rr, nephew of Albert YV'iliT"* When fie drnmntlst railed  on his uiit'|e,.M:v:"-'i 'iitcl. "MlMTiiliJe!  If I had a f>irtnno yd disinherit you!"  "Disinherit mo nil the sniiir*," suggested the nephew. "It will udvertlso rue."  "Very well, then. I hnve nothing to  leave, to t w*������'t lamva lt tm rouP  It was Melissa's theory, gained In her  twenty years, tlmt men needed to bo  taught lessons ��������� occasionally. When  Dleky;hnd learned his lesson sho would  uvfti.u>i iuurU Vimi mtiv uuu i.^w ,.>.,. .j. ...  tho letter, but was keeping It for further consideration,  Tho foottunn, coming for tho letter  bag a few minutes Inter, wns uneon-  selous of tho Inner workings of Mells-  *:s'. mind, lie plricod tip her letter nnd  posted It with the others.  T'.v-j evrnlngi la tor V-." nut Id f-r^nqM  Melissa Dr. Hardy's curd. "1 look lilm  to the library, miss. He said ho eould  only stay a few minutes and wanted  to se* you alono."  Melissa went downstairs, her for*-  1 Vi^2 sucSrifinf fnf*- * -r.w.tinlne ffowft.  She could not imagine wny ur. nnrxtf  had come to Ederton to talk with beff  about anything.  He came forward to meet her, and  she felt a little constrained in her greet  Ing of this man of forty, who seemed  so different from Dicky and the others.  "I'm so glad you decided to marry  me," he said cordially, his eyes twinkling. "I hoped some woman would  some day. You see, I, have been eat  busy���������I rather neglected it."  Melissa gasped with astonishment.  ''Who said anything about mv marrying your she finally managed tm  say, her eyes round with surprise.  He took her note from his inside*  pocket, adjusted his eyeglasses and*  looked at It carefully.  "I certainly hope I have riot been  mistaken," he said, handing it to her..  Two large tears rolled down ner  cheek. "I don't know how on earth���������I  thought this was upstairs in my writing pad," sbe said miserably. "It wa*  Just a joke to tease Dicky. I-oh, I  never was so ashamed in my wholo  life!" she said, dropping into a big Itr  brary chair and hiding her face against  its back.  He walked behind the chair'.'and*  leaning on it, looked down smilingly  upon the brown head that rose and fell  with each sob.  "I knew there was some kind of joko  connected with it, child," he said sootb-  ingly. "There was obliged to be somo  joke about the fact that a girl you*  age would dream of marrying an old  man like me,"  "I don't think you are���������old," came la  muffled tones from the padded back of  the chair.  "I knew it was a joke," he resumed^  "but it seemed rather���������pleasant. Some*  how I had an irresistible desire to como  and see why you did it."  Melissa's face was still hidden^  "I wouldn't have you feel mortified  about it for the world," leaning ove*  until his lips touched a stray tendril  of her hair that shone red brown on  the black leather chair back. "I am  twice as old as ybu, little girl, but I ana  young enough to understand a joket  Do you feel all right about it now?"  The brown bead nodded in a con**  forted manner.  "And yet, Melissa, I can't help reafr  izing how nice it would be���������if it wero  not a joke.   If there ever comes, a dajf  Lli  when you couldlidssibTyTmean it, woriTT  you send it back?"  The figure was as* still as the .chalv  that held it, and Hartly sighed as bo  turned off.  "Never mind. Of course you could  not. I'll say goodby now and catch tbo  9 o'clock train for town. Won't yo������  shake hands to show we understand  each other?"  Melissa blindly hold out a. waverin.0  hand that he grasped in his big one.  His expression chauged with light"  nlng rapidity, for there could be no  doubt about it ��������� tbo girl had gently  pressed into his palm tbe note that bad  been concealed in hev hand.  "Melissa!" he exclaimed unbelieving*  ly, seating hlmsolf upon the arm of tbo  big chair. .    ,     >  Prepared For Emergencies.  A well to do Kentucky farmer onco  invited an acquaintance from a neighboring town to dlno with bim.   Tbo  recipient of this courtesy was a mas.  woll known in that region for his general crankiness and his propensity to-  use his gun at the least evidence off''  what be conslderod an affront   Tbo  farmor, well aware of the touchiness  of bis guest, with whom, for business  reasons, be desired to remain on good<  terms, always kept a wary eye on bi*  visitor.   One afternoon tbe testy Indlt  rldual in conversation wltb bis boot  remarkod: "I can't account for tbo  quoer focllngs and impulses tbat como  ovor me at times.   Do you know, tbo  first tlmo I took dlnnor horo I bad ao  much as I could do to master the lm������  pulse whon ono of your sons made ���������  certain remark to whip out my gu������  and let go."   "Oh, don't you worry  about that," said the furmor.  "I kno*  all about your little falling In that lln%  DCS&E&QC3 S&22XT DOCim*  wny just back of you with a shotgua,  ������ou did woll to change your mind. Al  tho flrst motion toward your hip pocket my son Juke hnd  Instructions to  blow daylight through you!"  Th* FlneM Vlrta*. '  The tlmo to teach truthfulness to  childhood. And tho wny to teach It Jf*  novor, never, nover to make yonr cttlld  for nu Instant afraid to tell the truth  about anythlnii wlintever-anythlnir he  does, anything he thlnks.-Saturday  Evening Post, ,  Cucumber ts ono of natures to*met*  les. Try using a slice of cucumber ln>.  Mend of soup for wn������liln������r vour facm,  Don't throw away the rind. Boil it tnfl  uso the water for washing yoar faeet, j  Zealous young housekeepers noose-  times mnko the mistake of cleaning  pain wltb sand soap. Don't It onJjj  scratches the paint The ettow 9**9  will do tbe work. {  t  Clean out closets and boretiw  turpentine water and use genereot pno  portions of the turpentine, It'i 0 ������ytm  veation against moths. J H.A.  LICENCED AUCTIONEER   and  VALUATOR.  ������-ALLOKDER:J PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.  OUMBEBt<ANI>      B. C.  JAPANESE  MICE  at a Low Price.  Wholesale and Be tail.  Sweet and Clean quality  60 lbs S2.85  U. ABE  No   5 Japtown,....Cumberland B.  HOUSE  GLEANING  Capable man will \V=ah "-ndows, Scrub  Fie- tn, doGent-ral House Cle.niiig, Wash  -Clotheaor Cook.  Terms:���������lfio per how; SI .25 per day.   LOU    GET  leave orders atHunden's candy store.  For CANDIES  Novelties,   Pictures,  Frames and  cleaning  ot frames.  O.   HU:  iOZH  Cumberland  Morroclji BP0S>  The Breeder's Gazette gives tlie fot  towlnjj advice for tiddfng a pasture ol  wire ftrass; Tiie grass In question la  ta annual, and therefore It dfes at tlis  ������nd of the season. Now, what niuat. lie  done Is to start some strong, growing  perraalal grass ou the same land, so  that when tbe wire press dies In the  fall tbe other grass will remafu oo the  ground. No doubt tlie first year there  would be bouip places whore' tbe wire  grass would grow more rapliily than  the other, and It might even smother it  ������ut here and tliere. hut in a year or two  of this treatment the annual must disappear. A good grass (o use ror thli  purpose la smooth brome grass (Bromus  biennis), of which so much has been  written In recent years. It would for  thia purpose be a good plan to now a  little Kentucky blue grass witb the  brome grass, as tbe latter Is so very  tenacious aud spivadlug when It once  In firmly rooted in tbe soil. It will be  necessary to break tbe sod somewhat  In order to give tbe seeds of these  grasses an opportunity to Ret tbeir  roots started into the soil. Do not be  afraid of too heavy n������������dlng.\ Jt payi  to give the ground plenty of seed.  Snmmtr Fodder.  Cows should have good care from  tbe beginning to the end of the year  and every day of It. says Massachusetts Farmer. Only by so doing can  best results be obtained. If the cow  be allowed to get very poor For want  of proper food or care, she will not recover from it and be worth as nincb  throughout tbe entire year. Id the  spring I make from three to four differ  ent plantings of fodder coin from one  to three weeks apart, chiefly Tor tbe  benefit of my cows during the summer  and fall months, My hogs aud horses  come in for a share, and. rightly fed.  they will enjoy It and be greatly benefited thereby.  C H.  TARBELL,  High Grade Stoves  and all Kitchen Kuquiremeute  SPORTSMENS WOODS  & GENERAL HARDWARE  Pat<-bwork of Picture*.  Of all the ijnaint and varied sights  shown to the passing stranger, says  Navy and Army, perhaps thera is nous  more attractive than the officers' quarters in the main guard of the citadel of  Valatta. Long ago some officer, finding tbe time bang heavy on his hands  and having In bim besides a turn for  sketching; bethought bim to draw upon  the bare yellow washed wall of his un-  garnished room a picture in colors.  The next officer probably thought he  could do as well or better, and he, too,  left his handiwork upon the 'walls, and  as years rolled hy there grew up a  custom, now firmiy established, for every regiment eetvlng in Malta and doing main guard duty.to leave behind a  remembrance of itself In the shape of a  sketch on the walls in pencil, chalk or  | paint Thus now, instead of plain..ua-  (-lovely walls, exists this quaint Inegu-  | lar patchwork of pictures, well known  throughout tbe services and to tboa*  who use this highway to tbe eaBt  UXt?������5lEU0Z..  k TRADE MARKS*  DESICNS,  COPYRIGHTS Ac  - S������l?������*8certain' frea. "Ileitis- an Invention &  ES555?fr������?t<5?,'������WiJ'   CO-nmurfoitlOna strict!?  WJENTIFie hMERICAN,  twos ox Vjt-rr\Tf mmi tn-a.  Address  MUNN   &  CO.,  3eU Btihiilniiv. New Yoriu  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIKST"!.*^  CANDY. FltrllTK,  4  .UJI.ARh & TOBACCOS  HARNESS  WILLARD is  prepared to  fill any Ordei-s for Pint or  Heavy Harness, it short nutieo.  \\.  WnJARPJOT.      Cumberland  For Kalsomining. Paper-hanginj  Glazing   and   ;Painting.      Se.  bioh'd. McGregor,  Cumberland Hotel.  flooli Plates.  Sat* question of the use of the family  coat-of arms vexes the American very  seriously. ^ Originally .all book plates  were heraldic. That was in an age  when people generally could not read  and when the blazon of each family, a9  shown on wearing apparel or small be-  longings, waa as well known and quietly distinguished as an autograph or  photograph today. In the main, it ta  safe to advise Americans oot to use  coat armor on their book plateB. Tie  uncertainty of tbe actual right to arms  and the extreme difficulty of getting a  drawing that one knows Is undeniably  correct in every detail are strong reasons against its use. Heraldry is foo  exact a science to admit.of liberties,  and It is no small achievement to draw  the coat of arms with absolute correctness and yet with artistic feeling.  Though it is not vety generally practiced, it Is legal to copyright tbe book  plate'design. At least two pin tea arc* so  protected In this v"������ntry. This would  seeus io leave a door opi-ufor_thoss wiio  wlfcb to secure fur���������tlienist'iVfs a per*  Eonal jlisttngulshliig mark, a uuunt-  lierulilry, for the drawing may be In  Heraldic form as well as tn any oilier.  * Win Preoaacloa.  "Ah. Jobn writes tha* he'stnvn mntrie  HM������1 it college. Thet's good Horn.  pWnnic mougbt break oulh���������M������w Xort i  1n,���������HL ]  I. J, Henry's  Nurseries    And   Greenhouses-  30'f. -WESTM1SSTKK   TiOAD,  VANlOUVK'K.     -    B~    Ll  IM;.i. ntcvery for Fruit Stook���������  iron Vancouver, oi e mile south'  ofcitv. Br niches al Victoria and  Mateqi- i ior . bv* (ii- - ���������and Nursery  Slock g-'<n;n������r. Kxtra la'^u* planting for   fall   deKveiy.  OiK-yi   r������i������: ";���������*, 4 tn  $12 (>er 10U; aj.pie 2, .'> ami 4 y������arg  old. $18 k. $20 j-er 1UU; Mayu=.nl  Plum $1 '.'acli  'Larj-c itiijioratiun of Muilis finm  Japan, Holland and France.  Extra nice ch.iice of Cherry,  Peach, Plum, Apricolt=, olc, now  growing for fall order. No expense  lobs ur deliy of fumigation or in-  spttciion.  Let me price your Ha before  {'facing' your order. Catalogue  free. Greenhouse rim ts, 1 ti  Work, BebSuppliee. Fruit packages  Fertilizers, etc.    Garden, Field and  Flower  Seeds in season.          Al. J.. HENRY  FOR  PRESENTATION  PURPOSES.  SOLID  GOLD WATCHES  SOLID GOLD CANES  DRESSING CASES  Outclass and  STERLING SILVER.  Inscription Engraving free and at  short notice, ~~m^mmaaaymmm9*w'  P.   STODDART.  Watchmaker : and   Jeweller,  WILLIAMS BROS.  iLiverv Stable;  '���������        TKAM.S'i'liHH  ASD   DllAYMEN       '.  ; Single and Double RiGfi ;  '. for Hire. :All Orders '.  ;    Promptly   ATTEKDky   to.    j  : Third St., Cumberland, B:C.  When in Cnmirland  STAT AT THE...........  VENnOME.  K3   All Convesiencrs fbk Guests.  Tiie Bar ta Sdvplied with  Best Liquors and Cigars  ooooo ooooooooooouor  o  o  Teaming  O.I am prepared   to  O     furnish Stylish Rigs  O     and do TeHming; at  3     reasonable rates,  g D. KILPATRICK  O Cumberland ������  ������ o oooooooooboooopp  WaVeriy  ffotcl  Fixat-Clasa Accommodation  .at ReaeoaaDie Satea.. .  BEST OP WINES & LIQUORS.  S. SHORE,  PROWtlETOU.  BYRON ORAIIOED  COtiRTENAY.   B.C,  gREEDER of    olslainCatdc, Chei- "  lar Wl..tePigs���������   Barred Plymoutlt  -  rKTERESTDfG INSTRUCTIVE  "CORRECT   ENGLISH-  HOW TO USE IT."  A Mosthlv Mao axis k Dkvoted to thb  USR OF Knc!LI3I1.  Jomcthikk Truck a������.KKB, Editor.  Partial Contents for this Iffonth.  Course in English for the Beginner.  (Wae in EnglUh for the Advanced Pupil,  Ho* to Increase One's Vocabulary.  'JTie Art of Co a vernation.  Snouldand Would:    How to Use them.  Pronunciation* (Century pietionary)  Correct Eoaliflh in ibe tiinae  Correct English in the Sohool;    "  What to Say ond What. Not to Say  Course m Letter-Writing aad Punctuation.  Alpbabetiu list of Abbreviations.  Business EugliBh for the Bnsineia Man.  ComiinDnd Word;   Bo-.r toWrit������ Thani.  Stuities in English Literature.  $1 a Tear.   Send 10c for sample copy  I'OJuiEUT ENGLISH, Evaristoii, -III.  IMPROVED STOCK  AT FARMERS PRICES.:  VhoVt  The Ortot Bngiuhjlttntdy.  A poelt(y������ enrsfor all forma at:  .���������- SexuUWealmeasL Mantnl and  DUU.. ������r.��������� Artsi Bralu WonT. Ehttiairions, Spermatorrhoea, Impatency. HffScta of Abuse or  Inflrmi������, InBa^ty and an early ernvo. Tri<-4   ���������  *l per n������������f., six *or ������5.^0no will pleaso, bIi wiU  euro. BoTdoyalldrjt^BUor mailed in tfafr  paokaiEeonrw������fntpfprtce.WriteforPampl).,..,  The Wood Madlcine Co., WlndHic. Ontot' ���������  .������]tJ0������iE  :.  "CUBAN    BLOSSOM"  A UNION MADE.CIGAR  FROM   THE���������.  Cuban Cigar Factory  M-. J. BOOTH, Propr.������t<w,  THE  Wonderful Northwest  FREE  FREE  souvenir-Kasjasl souvenir  ���������Maseru "hieNorthwest  fovdabas tbe gremtut po^-  ���������iWlltie., md I know of no  nol'Sei t������did nt. Pnj  n������Ve"������ boW of thii 1  ���������botild mhei not b.r* u  THE BIG SPECIAL AUGUST NUMBER OF I  THE WORLD'S WORK        ���������' -. ���������  ���������yrUl describe the marvelous derelopmenCand the vast psiadsMlities of lhe  great Northwest. No other section of our country presents such a dramatic |  story oi achievement and progttsi as that of the Northwest, from lhe expedition of L������wts and Clark to the threat centennial at Poriland. The Would'* .  Work will picture and.describe its great indiufn'ts���������mining, farming',  . lumbering and fishing; tM cities and people; its commerce with the East; its  railroads at home; itseminent men. Besides, this great magazine will describe   |  The Lewis and Qark Exposition at Portland  XtHb maps,  photographs and descriptive, articles.    It will be a necessary  guide  and   handbook  to  everyone  who  visits  the  Exposition,  the best   j  ���������oureair for those who cannot go.  ;  THE WORUyS "WORK  dfawa ita inspiration from the same indomitable spirit of progress that has  transformeJ the Northwest from a wilderness to. a great civilized empire:  Each month it describe* the vital things in toe world's life ana! the men  who are doing them. It is * history of our own time-'-siiperbly illustrated.  EvtTyFvxdlTialbeNatthw&ShotMrUtd��������� \  rKCC   d.rinMd br ibo ta~. ���������*���������. E. Sbbm C"ft������i(. wiHWnM������������a*rcllBr������!. c.re-  s ">-i. s,n-ronrf������'������io6.fB������ii7t**i*roftkisMP���������. u������������ ��������������� ������ p.*n>i ������ki^ a������ 1= (DTir  in nil I f^f nlTn iiTWlli ������������������*!!! iM TTiiiTmiiii TJmi    I ft I I    ���������Menlloathlt pap������.    ,  DOU8LEDAY, PAGE A COMPANY. 133-137 Eutt f6th S^ New Tort  Ilnioh  Hotel  . SAHS/ETa-JEII. " a-".     ZDA.^7-13.- ;   -PEopsisi, ���������  Eugliah 4 x BUIITON always on tap; alqo, tho futnou* -MILWAUKEE ..= ''���������  BEERS���������AhhanBer, Boh������raian, yohlitu, fto. : '<0t*P fiHEYBHARp" .  SCOTCH WHISKY. Beat Winea and Liquors of nUkindi.  Tlio Buardingand Lodging Department, under the imumdiate ii^perintonHonoB o( Mm  Duvw, wiil bafumid Pirn* oIhhj in wery rcipaut.  BATHS,  $1 oo per day upwards.  Campbell's : BAKERY  A Sinn Selactioa of OAiCSS ntWsya  |jn ianii.  HtBSH Bute Ad HvW1? dav.  Otderi for aPEOIAi 0AKI8^ oromptly attouded lo.  Dunsmnir Avenue,  Cwnbei'land,  To Cure a Cold m One  Take Laxative Bromo Quinine TaWets. js y^vj������  [ Seven MBion Nnes aoldla past 13months, "tt^A ^gliat|fre������ ���������* 'W*7^ CUMBERLAND NEWS  Cumberland, B. C.  GIOTTO, THE AfTttsT.  Vhe   Circle   He   Vvm���������r  From   Whlck  Greir m Famous Phraae.  Giotto was a famous painter, sculptor and architect of the latter part of  the thirteenth century. He was a son  of a poor shepherd, but the attention  of the grent master, Cimabue, having  been attracted to the boy by a drawing tbe lad had made on a fragment of  slate, the young artist's fame spread  rapidly throughout southern Europe.  In thoso days lt was customary for  the popes to send for the noted men  of their realm, more for the; purpose of  gratifying their desires to see such  celebrities than anything else. Giotto  was no exception to the rule. No  sooner had the young Tuscan become  famous than Tope Boniface VIII. Invited him to Florence. When young  Giotto arrived at the gates of the  pope's private grounds, according to  the account, the guard halted him and  Inquired concerning his mission.  The artist made the matter plain, but  the guard was not satisfied with the  explanation, frequently interrupting  Giotto's explanatory remarks with, "I  know he must be a much larger and  distinguished looking person than yourself," and "Giotto, too, is a famous  painter. By your walk I would take  you to be a shepherd." Finally, upon  demanding evidence of the artist's  skill, the latter stooped and traced a  perfect 0 in the dust of the path with  his finger. Any one who has ever attempted the feat of drawing a perfect  circle "offhand" well knows how difficult it ls.  It Is needless to add that the artist  was forthwith ushered into tbe presence of the supreme pontiff, and that  since that time "Rounder than Giotto's  0" has been a favorite hyperbole to indicate "Impossible perfection."  A Woman'*  Paradise.  Manxwoman declares that the Isle of  Man Is ln some ways a woman's paradise, where at any rate she is more favored by the law than ������ in any other  part of the king's dominions. Among  other privileges she enjoys a vote for  the Manx house of keys and this  -whether-she-is-a���������widow-or���������spinster-r  owner, occupier or even lodger. Every  widow enjoys half of her husband's  personal estate, quite regardless of her  late husband's wishes and "will,"  while the husband cannot even deal  with his own property without flrst obtaining his wife's written consent to  the transaction.  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc.  "Oh, dear, I'm going on the stage  next mon tii. Aren't you surprised?"  "Why, no. I'm sure you will have no  trouble In getting a position."  "Why do you think so?"  "Because there aro very fow women  who are willing to take tho grandmother parts."  MESSRS. C. 0. RICHARDS & CO,  Gents,���������A customer of ourB cured a  very bad case of distemper in a vuluable  horse by tho uao of MINARD'S LINIMENT.  Yours truly.  VILANDIE FRERES.  Ho PreTnrlcntort  "Jack Ardupp tried to borrow a dol.  lar from mo Just now, but ho didn't  got It.  I told him I hadn't a sou."  "Wasn't that stretching tho truth  considerably ?"  "Not nt all. I nover snw ono, In fact.  It's a French coin, Isn't It?"  BE FEELS AS  YOUNG AS EVER  Mr. Chester Loomis Took Dodd's  Kidney Pills.  And from a Used up Man ho Became as  Smart as a Boy.  Orland, Ont., Oct. 2nd.��������� (Special.)-  Mr. Chester Loomis, an old and respected farmer living in this section, is  spreading broadcast the good news that  Dodd's Kidney Pills are n sure cure for  the Lame Back and Kidnoy Disease so  common among old people.  Mr. Loomis says;  ���������'I am 76 years of ago and smart and  active as a boy and I give Dodd's Kidney  Pills all the credit for it.  "Beforo I started to use Dodd's Kidney  Pills I was so used up I could hardly  ride in a buggy and I could not do any  work of any kind. Everybody thought  I would not livo long. Dodd's Kidney  Pills are a wonderful remedy."  The kidneys of the young may be  wrong but the kidneys of the old must  bo wrong. Dodd's Kidney Pills make  all wrong Kidneys right. That is why  they are the old folks greatest friend.  ateaturea.  A. gallon is exactly ten pounds of  distilled water, so when housewives  say "a pint's a pound the world  around" they are mistaken.  The imperial standard yard, which  is the same as our own, is the distance between two fine lines on a bar  of bronze, measured at 62 degrees  F. The bar is kept mounted on eight  rollers in a special steel safe in London.  The standard pound is kept In a silver gilt box contained in a bronze box,  the top of which ia securely screwed  down and the whole placed in a special compartment of the same safe.  The German metric system took the  place of more than twenty local measures. The Hesse-Darmstadt foot was  less than ten inches, the Schwarzburg-  Rudolstadt foot more than fifteen.  OLD SWISS LAWS.  Por 33 Years  flhfloh'l Coniumplion Curt, (he Luna  Tonic, hu betn before the public, and  ikb, together with the fact that id tale*  We steadily increased year by year, ii the  bait prool ol the merit oi  Shiloh  ���������I s cute (of Coughi, Coldi, ancl all  diieaiai ol the lungi and air paiiagei.  Thoie who have uied Shiloh would not  Im without it, Thoao who have never  wed it ihould snow that every bottle ii  -,U ,���������!,t  ft   , ,.!������r..r   *., .....t.- *l   *    tlh  dnem't cure ymi, the iWI*r will refund  what you peid ior it,  Shitob  Has Cured  thouitadi of the moit ohttinita cam ot  Owphi. Coldt anrl I -imp ttmihlr*.    I jtt ������t  cure you,  "l*e wlrtst I eseatux! far thm mcmtU uA  ���������AmiM I wu saint islo Cnniumittion. I look all  ew\ ft ������N������*Sin*������, f**X noihini did me any H  tarn I um Shttoh i Coaiumptk>ii Out*. Four  ItfllsMMisd m������. Thii wifllff I fad avwyuw  ������*U, wua<4 ���������Ut ,to trffy my lumg, ������m mt*  mtheiUtudhf-dt. Jitbonks 4%Mimtdt  at* wall ������������im. I ii-.. tiwi tf ti, *������**'*nir*-mi  ud pmx Mt <4 them h*** Um cm*d.-IX  hmtm. AX. Hruietfa, Owr. ������������  SHILOH  jfJe.   Wiw.   tyattatrnt   at  ail  artrggitt*.  Queer Statutes That Governed Wedding" and AVenrlns Apparel.  "Switzerland had a law that no wedding party should have more than  twenty guests���������ten men friends of the  bridegroom and ten women friends of  the bride. No wedding procession was  permitted to have more than two singers, two fiddlers and two trumpeters.  Married women were forbidden to  wear silk or decorated hoods, though  maidens might. No woman, whether  married or unmarried, was allowed to  wear any dreas in which the opening  for the neck was so large that it did  not lie at least two inches wide upon  the shoulders, and the gown must not  be buttoned or laced up in front or at  the side. To -restrain the fashion of  long pointed shoes it was enacted that  no person of either sex should wear a  shoe with a point extending beyond the  foot enough to allow anything to be inserted iu it, nor was any woman or  girl permitted to wear laced shoes. No  -man-or-boy-shouid-weaT-a-'coat~that"  did not reach to the knee. Garments  were forbidden to be slashed so as to  show different colors or kinds of material, and trousers were required to be  made without stripes and both legs of  the same color. In 1470 one Swiss canton ln council assembled enacted that  hereafter no one shall make points of  shoes or boots longer than one joint of  tho finger, and Jf any shoemaker shall  make them longer ho shall be fined ������1,  as also the person wearing them.���������Lon-  don Express.  Mlnard's  Liniment    for    sale Everywhere.  THE BRITISH MUSEUM.  Itu Rending Ilooin nnd the Thonannds  of IlouKn It CoutniiiN.  In tho roadiug room of tho British  museum desks nro crowded with students all dny long, and lu addition to  tlio books of reference, somo 20,000  in number, whicli till tho open shelves  of tho room, from three to four thousand volumes are given out every dny,  Theology In n wldo sonso, including tho  Iiiblo, Biblical literature, church history and works ou tho religious rites  and ccromonloH of all races and creeds,  Is easily at tho head of tho list, with  nbout .'100 volumes. Topography conies  next, with about twenty fewer, and of  thoso books on London amount to a  quarter, IiooUh ou Kiigllnh topography  to another quarter, tho othor half lining for tho rent of tlio world. History and biography como next, Hug-  UhIi history being mostly in demand,  und books on France and tlio French  provinces second. K������kii,vh, orlticlHni  and JiilHeellaneouH literature tako tho  fourth placo and nro followed by Ac-  tion���������not lows thnn flvo yearn old-  moral philosophy, poetry and the flno  nrtw, iho drama, law nnd philology,  political economy nnd so on down to  politics, mathi-matlcM ami cliomlutry,  which havo about forty volumes apiece,  nnd, lastly, works on nnvnl nnd mill*  tnry ambjeetn, which seldom havo moro  thun tliriM) or four volumes ench. It  Is a curious list and throws a useful  light on the sort of studies taken up  by tho renders In tho musuum.���������London  Qle.lio.  "HOLD TO THE STANDARD.  The host of imitations proves its reputation and worth.  :/���������������'  $100 REWARD $100.  Iho renders of this paper will 1)0 pleased to learn  tlmt thoro is ut least one dreaded disease thut science  hns been nblo to cure in nil its stages, and that is  Outnrrh. Hull's Catarrh Cure is the only positive  cure now known to tlio meiVcnl fraternity. Cutarrh  beinit u constitutional disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Kali's Catarrh Cure is tuken internally, net inn directly ou tl.o blood nnd mucous  surfaces of the system, thereby destroying tho foundation of the dlKMire, and giving the patient strength  by building up the constitution nnd assisting nature  in doing its work, Tlie proprietors hnvo so much  faith in its curative powers that thoy offer Ono Hundred Dollars for any case thut it fuils to cure. Send  for list of testimonials.  Address: F. J. CHENEY 4 Co.. Toledo. O.  Pohl bj  druggists lac,  1'uke Hull's rurally P.Uls for coustipntion.  CEYLON TEA, BLACK, MIXED OR GREEN.  Sold only In lead paokots.      40o.,   60c, QOo. per Ib.      By all Grooer*.  Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches, Cuban Itch on human or animals, cured  in 30 minutes by Wolford's Sanitary  A Subtle Distinction.  Mother of Parvenu Financier (to visitor)���������All these are photographs of my  son. Here you see him as a child,  there as a man and there as a baron.-  If attacked with cholera or summer  complaint of any kind send at once for a  bottle of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery  .sordini and use it according to directions.  it acts with wonderful rapidity in subduing that dreadful disease that weakens  the strongest man and that destroys the  young and delicate. Those who have  used this cholera medicine say it acts  promptly, and never fails to effect a  thorough cure.  Old England's Achievements.  We have been preached at since we  were little on the subject of the marvellous pluck and enterprise of the  American manufacturer, and how he  was downing the effete Britisher every  time. After going through some of the  leading mills and factories in the Midlands and Yorkshire, we are quite prepared to put a heavy discount on this  Yankee tall talk. I never saw such  well-equipped mills as most of  those we went through. Old England has a tremendous career in front  of her as a manufacturing country.���������  Canadian Manufacturer ln Canadian  Gazette.  Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.  Ignatius J. Loyala had the face of an  ascetic, with sharp features worn with  fasting, watching and praying.  Itching,"' Burning,  Creeping,  brawling gkin Diseases relieved in a few min  utes by Agnew's Ointment. Dr. Agnew's Ointment  relieves instantly, and oureo Tetter, Salt Bheum,  Scald Head, Eozema, Ulcers, Blotches, and all Erup'.  tions, of the Skin, It ia soothing and quieting and  acts like magio ln all Baby Humors, Irritatiion of  of the Scalp or Rashes during teething time.-7  "Well, Willie," asked the preacher,  "what are you going to be when you  grow up?"  "A man."���������Chicago Record-Herald. ]  A   pleasant   auty.���������men i know  anything worthy of recommendation, I consider it  my duty to toll it," Bays Rov. Jos. Mnrdook, ot Ham  burg, Pn. " Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder has cured  mo of Catarrh of 5 yoars standing, It Is certainly  magical in Its effect. The first application, benefit* i  mo in five minutes."  W cents.���������9  The two eyes really see two objects.  If the two forefingers be held, one at the  distance of a foot, the other two feet in  front of the eyes, and the former looked'  at, two phantoms of the latter will be  observed, one on each side. If the latter  finger be regarded, two phantoms of the  nearer finger will bo observed mounting  guard, one on either side.  J Ceremonies.  A very ceremonious Spaniard when  asked why be was not present at the  funeral of a certain personage replied:  "Because he owed me a call."���������Humor of Spain.  Economy is in itself a source of great  revenue.���������Seneca.        -w���������������-���������������������������  UNION MADE. <  OVERALLS, SMOCKS  and SHIRTS.  MADE TO FIT  and  MADE TO WEAR  You will novor have Comfort and Satisfaction and Wearing Qualities In,  your Working Clothea until you wear  "King of ihe Road" Brand  A8K YOUR  DEALER.  Something for Nothing!  (Not Quito, but Vory Nearly)  In order to Introiuctonr ni������hCli������������������ Msgsr.lns  to every woman In tho Oanailian \Vo������i. wo offer  ton a v������������sr'������ *uWrl|>tlon forONl.Y TKN t'KNI'W,  We do not give sway cbeaii ehronio* or worn out  ranilon nttfurn. a. uu lii'liKyiiimii tu������uli*orlM.  Holloway's   Com   Cure destroys   all  kinds of corns aadjtYarts.-EQD.Lnnd hmnoli.  Who thenWould endure them with such  a cheap and effectual remedy within  reach?  "Nearly every person who commits  suicide by drowning partly undresses  before entering the water," said Dr.  Wynn Westcott at an inquest in London  Tho Most Popular Pill.-Tho pill is  diei most popular of all forms of medicine.  :uid of pills the most popular are Parmelee's Vogotablo Pills, becauso thoy do  what it is asserted they can do, and aro  not put forward on any fictitious claims  to excellence. Thoy are compact and  portable, thoy aro easily taken, thoy do  not nau'soato nor gripe, and they give  rohof in tho most stubborn cases.  Tho bayonet was invented in 1323  by a woman of Bayonno, and the uso of  this wonpon was at onco strongly reprobated by military authorities, Tho first  battlo in which a bayonet charge decided  tho fato of tho day was that at Neorwin-  don in 1G03.  "Looking better than usual! Can't  you see my face is covered with cour'  plaster?"  "Yes, I noticed it."���������Houston Post  ������������������ as rne o:i ruos in tne pain ruus out���������  ���������Vpolied to tho seat of a pain in any part  )f tho body the skin absorbs the sooth-  ng liniment under brisk friction and the  iat.io.nt obtains almost instant relief,  lhe results of the use of Dr. Thomas'  illectric Oil have surprised many who  ���������vere unacquainted with its qualities, and  once known it will not be rejected. Try  it.  Faulty Kidneys.- nnvo you backache i  Do you feel drowsy f Do your limbs feel heavy)  Havo you frequent headaches? Have you failing  vision ? Have you dizzy feoling ? Are you dopressedt  Is your skin dry ? Have you a tired feoling ? Any ol  theso signs provo kidney disease. Experience has  proved thut South American Kidney oure nerei  fails.-6.  Tommy Figgjam���������Paw, what is the  connection between "burnt offering"  and "sacrifice?"  Paw Figgjam���������Close, my son, close.  For instance, you will usually see the  Wall streeter who has been burnt, offering to sell his stock at a sacrifice.  Baltimore American.  Signals of Danger.���������Have you lost  your appetite ? Have you a coatod  ���������-.ongue ? Have you an unpleasant taste  n tiie mouth ? Does your head ache  ind have you dizziness"? If so, your-  ������������������tomacli is out of order and you nood  nodicine. But you do not like medicine.  tie that prefers sickness to medicine  must suffer, but under tho circumstances  fclio wise man would procuro a box of  Parmaleo's Vegetable Pills and speedily  ,'ot himself in health and strive to koep  so  cicvcrneaa,  "What's a clever joke?"  "One tliat makes you laugh When yon  kuow absolutely there Is nothing to it  ���������Judge, . ,       i  Eat what   you   like.��������� git. th*  dlgostive organs somo work to do. Tbeie Amotions  need exerolte a* muoh as any part ot the humtn  anatomy, but It they're delicate, give them tbe tld  thut Ur. Von Stan's Pineapple Tablots afford and yott  oan eat anything that's wholesome and palatable���������  60 ln a box, 86 conta.-8  ..w... Mr '''**  (PRONOUNCED SI-KEEN)  'e do not give sway cheap ohranios'o'r wonroul  THE  CANADIAN WOMAN  A G. cat FamlJ)' Wutyazhw.  OTfor 10 CENTS  , |Jlu*Jr������te.l tlinmst.nnt! print*! on awM fi������i*n  foiii'iinna Inter*.!, * latest "finl'loniC n������#itit*r*  Cl|*������, OtlVltl,,, ������*MUI.'<������ll<.IUI  OU   liOUMlbOld tOpiCS,  -*���������*- humor and ������������r*e.  Refroahlno Broezo of Enter  talnmont Blowing Stronger  Every Months  Wins.������ A\it * ;������*������-.������( ml Ul *.i������ ������r.t j(,a T5H  0*KaLIaN UuVaK tot a jw. H������ will do  this if you will Mind at Om tismn. <tf flt* women  trltn't ftn.t ll,. i, n ������������������ .-i.������*     H r tt, SOW unl ������t������rt  urltl th. OoMmr !���������������������������**���������  THE CANADIAN WOMAN.  87 Bank Chamber*, ��������� London, Ont  WEAKNESS  There is nothing else in the  whole world that will bring  back the color to thc check,  restore the dormant energies, revive drooping spirits, or  put new life into the tired, listless, weakened system, as  "Psychine" will do it. There is really only one great  tonic, and that is " Psychine." Combining all the properties that make rich, pureTIood, bringing back the lost  appetite, driving away melancholy, creating new strength.  WEAK A8 A CHILD  "Tho Wintorof 18041 suffered with paina in tho bade, bUouMoml and eon-  traded cold.   I coughed uo wvore thnt I eould not roet   I wan In the lumber  iiii* Till 1 ft    J t % .  ....���������������������������j'...  .mv .....v *.������.>������   *������vj'������    ...    num    ������..������-������������������    ������    .......   j,j   ���������*.<>>,..>. itLittiHJ,;!,     4 Wits)  Wi>M"Vt hrw nnd tho dorter etve mo ������mr>(������ ti'pilWfo.Vnt 1^ ;���������* -itcl vo]niir$  wero nireeted and thnt ho hnd ootnn too Into. I wnt for nnnthor doctor nt tlio coBt  of I125.WJ jior viait. He told mo thnt no relief was jtoiwiblo and that death mf������-ht  come uUuy timo. I tva������ bo weak thnt In walking Um toot I would Im bathed in  ewtat and utterly oxlinunted, I enw PSYCHINE advertised and decided to try it  1 had hemorrhnuo of the liintrn, AfU<r miiitf PSYCHINE for a tow days hemorrh.  attt< utfiiMin uiiuiwtj, hud ititot it luiMiiHiu . ������o������ wui King ft^um in the woodf.  PSYCHINE is certainly a great medicine."  JOHN R. Wm, UeoveofMi������sion,B.O,  GREATEST OF ALL TONICS  AT ALL DRUGGISTS���������0?!5 DOLLAK���������TRIAL PMtl  The Dr. T. A. Sloeum, Limited,   ���������   179 King Stmt West, Toronto ufQAT THE CORNER   STORED  .   you -ffill find the most Complete line of  Rubber goods,   Rain  hoes  and S!'  > for Men, Women and'Children in the district.  See our Men? Extra Heayy Duck Ggrrf Boot, snag and $$  (jrack propf, jat $7.50 |������  T.his i������ a guar.tnteed boot and wi'U give you satisfaction every day.   Jjj  ^���������WSPSfW!  ���������Mtw*ai%!mam^Krmtwmz.  Jm>  (i  In Blankets our range is most complete. ||  %v������ *W7e *^W at $? 60 a Pair &n<* lllQ c'irect imported  Seojtclj. Baskets from $5.50 a pair to $8 50 a  pair.  Also at   $3.00,   p-]b,   $4.00,   $150,   and   $5 CO.'-a   paj-'.  ill iaH  YOUR  aamweammmaaammaMmammmxaHa*M**'myt  Chrjstmas wil|-not be complete  Without a Real  XMAS  CAKE  m'..A.j..p. .       ...... , !.,.���������. ii ji. 1    . .���������������������������  ^\rE   WILL   iiAVE a large aud varied  assortment   of   Rich,    Plain   aafl  .Fancy Cakes to chooae from,  including-.���������  RICH POUND'"iTRUIT CAKE  SULTANA POUND CAKE  RIOH AMERICAN FRUIT CAKE  ORNAMENTED FRUIT CAKE  FRUIT & PLAIN CAKES  WITH  XMAS ORNAMENTS.  MARBLE CAKES.  ���������EASTgYjJTG.  A line selection of Small Cak-a and Pa*h-y.  M^garposs, Qream Puffd, Eclairs,  Wairia, t^eepe Cakes, &c.  PIES  IientOiW Opeam,   m*% Custard   Pies.  SHORTBREAD  (Scotch. Shortbread,   plain   and ������?na-  mented, from 15c  CANDIES  A large stook of Caudieu just reoeived for'  the Chrlfcmaa trado.  FBESH BKBAd\ DAILY  Steam, Hoi el, Homemade, (iraham, eto,  5c. aloatqr2I:iQr $1..  Minped *He*k Pies on a^Hrd^y'  3 for 35cte.  Vancouver, 5*h���������.Boycott again t  the P. P. R. on all wesf. hound  freight bu.-ines:- entering Vancouver was bejiun today. The boycott  was instituted by the local merchant?. The notion was taken by  tiie business men bucau;-e the C. P.  ft. had not tf.rim tod repeated' requests that the rate as between  Vancouver and Winnipeg should  be equalizi-d at Edinoiv.on Calgary  and Fori MacLeod.  New Westminster,4th���������Civic nominations today resulted ss follows  fop Mayor:���������W. Keary and Thos.  Owens.  ' '    " "     *  Q  <  -a  Y-  *S rri _   <c  *'Hg>  i  IB  CO  o  a.  w gco j ������  ^   **   , h  a v  *  ta >'!  'v L' i 1  Zti*"ti   03 ������  % >., -3 Q II LU ������  CC  ���������rr  5������  ?H������������J-2  ���������git  CAMPBELLS  ������TJNSMUIW AVE,  HERRING FIPHERWS.  The ftrat consignment of smoked  herring* cured in Nannimo  "rider  the supervision of the Scotch fisher  mivids brought to Canadn   by   the  expert J   J. Cowie, man rent to Victoria lafit week.   This   in a   vory  significant incident.   Hitherto, with  the wAPtefulnetnH on the Coast,   the  horriiR hi\s������ been ohieflv   UBed   for  fevulizpr. nnd yet i������ if a food which  will MJ������tain Ufa. and w������   uro   just  row learning thnt it wiil ho   better  for ub *o make mam u>-o of tim iwd  gifts of tmturp whj'-h txrt poured in-  to our lnp.    Population h urowiu^  more oompitct on  thb   Cotiiineut,  and it in Ivutinninp to p:iy to p-ire  more for the crumb* tint* full f������������������n  the table.    So wc Import   Sctititli  fisher girls to show u������ h������>w; and   it  is to be \m\m\ that wo will   import  Scottish thrift, wi-h ilium.  LU 4.  H P ���������a sj 0  - w .a "  ^ <u 9- "  w 3 M  id   'J  r<  O  Q  1  1 t������i*  ���������O  CO  t  it>l������*\������*t������Kin tm V* i+mwvmr-vr***'  A tired mother exprofSEc? tlv-  wish that now the ILM'nor School  teacher haw taught the small boy  to pew candy baps lhai h" will turn  bin attention to the wood pi'e, nnd  teach him liow loctiop woou tnu  replenish the wmm -ux^ f'"<i^iin>  he will teach tho prnnil ������irl ho������v to  jock the oradie. mnviti^, hooking  rut? mats   and rockiuy   ittibi^s   to  plftViYH fi v i������..  -i J   .- -,f    : ' ��������� f - -  ptamp thai', if- ' ���������;   ;.    . ., 1,   . >.. ���������-  It'll  wh'it 11.- ".*>"*<!   :-..    ���������'',.���������������������������      *   ,"   ���������  *3c\i the thf-t; ';'. ���������-.. 'ir   ,:������.;���������( '���������;....     ���������<  i'ijii������iiri������;-tj.  One Thotoncb-I.rcd T. (x. V.  %$ 9owi������ and Hor������������, nl������ofr,nn{r pi^>  Tl. Scorr Punnoi-h.  H.ivi-kihflw  *}S% ,v::tlvJv;h'  TAKE Notice that an application ban beon  boen made to rogiBter Jaault, Mannon, na  the ownor in Few Simple, under a Tux Sale  TWdfnwi thnA'Ht*.Hs������rof iho Diumut of Comox, to Jane it. Munsum ''(''iring date  tho 2'Uh day of .1- ny, a i> , K������ft5, of all unci  singular tliat curtain parcol or tract of lund  and promiHf'H pituuto, lying and l>cin;' in tlie  iliMtriut ot S lywivvd in Thn I'nwiucu of Hrit  iuh Columbia, moro particularly known and  cU'Hi'i'ibed as  That part of S'otion 3, Hornando Maud  u.nU.':.iii- 'J'l ������������������,:-:���������.*���������; A' :.'ii od in thu 111..110  ol A. V.ii'.em,  V :\t i ���������,. ., (i:i't,-r\ ] (������������������, f!f>nt*'ih +Vip. ebiir-i of  the t'>>: |H.rolMi-';i' ^.'I'hiii t'.iwiy d".y*������ fi'";������  tho dufo ot tlu. h;.,-vi.'.o nf thiu notic'.) upon  V"ii. and in dc.'i'tntf. "-f 'i wi'if, '������r<j' rii(ic:������to  ot tin }> tidnuu bnim; <\k.ii wUhiu nuob p'tri'id,  U'.id jll l]l<f;,lii| ii! .I'i!l'll;p*> n,  I ymi will Im forout'i O'lMipjintl and d''biw'i''d  frohj ii^tsiiiH up a-\y cli.nn to or in rnupcct  iif \Y.V. fiud i'niit, i.iid J hi.'ill v-npul.'.t jyuo  I'..  Nt-MiM-i'i   \t o cii"r tliciMitf  l.>, mI ar. I. ���������nd it.'iMHtry (>ilIo>/,   Victim,  t'.-.n'i ,.;(��������� 1 I    l'-'"1'.'   '   '     h: nil!.'!,  t Iliu Vmi   ('...}'  nf 1'iMniiii'i, .'..ii. tiiH.'V  s. v vv'oorrotf,  Rigiiiciti' Ucimrul.  To A. Vflrnon, ui������.������>Ksmd iivvnur.  ���������������., uJ.m*-tiimiitam*-*^-'iiwmimiMt.*mL*m^M'iivMmimmimmmmmmm.**  To elfeiin up tho rcnininder of our  Mtliimry, we wiilaiiovv ](> por emit  .,.., .....  1* ft  Ll.,  GO  TO  I  nt  ' (hv- c.,.-i^ *\-jtJJs up  I Style ,   I'it .'1.11I \Vorknunshi|  *        DAV16   BLOCK..  7: -}f<*i>te   henf  I Rubber  I Footwear  Knnle T.enf Rushers  aro ii.-iO.lt*. from Pure V-,\  ra Rubin >���������, ovr ;;!i v'.y es<^  and Hize^ of footfur:i %,  lasts. ������������  ^     * '���������'     ������  it is not too soon to pelect vour ^  I GIFTS fop CHRISTMAS I  *  ���������or  I  They  LOOK WELL  FEEL WELL  WEARWELL  Aro stylish, neat aud durable *  For Sale by  all good,  'shoe dealers.  "i mb  f Dainty things in Sterling Silver, Cut  Glass,   and h  *% Leather. 2!  4                         :       ������������������ ;  j  t Remember a Diamond   Ring   valve I  *v- _\  4 $75.oo to he yiven away: W  ������ ' '              " *���������  ^ Every Purc_fa������er to the amount of $1 gets a cliancc it*  4b ���������   ���������'  _���������________     '  I "J. LecMe Go. Ltd.  VANCOUVER    BP  Selling  Agents,  VJ'OXICB IS HEREBY GIVEN that an  ���������*��������� ^ application wiil be made to the Legislative Assembly of the Province of  British Columbia, at its next SeBtiion, lor an  Act to iuoorporata a Company with power  to acquire, purchase, construct and operate  the .uudtrtakiugs of the Vancouver aud  Coaut Kootenay Railway Company; the Alberni and Cowichan Railway Company; the  Kamloopa and Atliu Iiailway Couipiny; uud  the Mriway aud Vernon Rdlwty'Company;  and to acquire all tlie rights, powtr.-* ami  privileges of tiie said Companies;, ami wi h  power to exercise ail th������ powers contained  iu the Acts of Incorporation of tiie said Coin  patiies; aed witti powor to acquire, porch a*.!!  "oonatructi and operwf.o ������R5~TIuoerta_fftg- or  any otner Railway Company or Coinp^uioti;  aud with power to subscribe for and purchase tho atock, bonds, debei.iurea or otiur  tiecuritiea pf any Railway Company; auu. to  exchange the ntock or other bonds, deheu-  lures'or other aecuritiei of the Company to  be incorporated tor the ahares, st'ick, detien-  tures, boudu or other geouiitiea ot auy  other Railway Company aud withp������war io-  increase the oupital of the Company to bo  iuoorporui.eU; and with power to loiiuc snares  as fully paid up; and to borrow mo.my ou  thi; Cuinuany'ei a.->anU by auy torui of security; ami wiwi power Co pfooi'ito any i.i.ui.iuy  Company or, Companies, or to mnulgan.ate  With auy Company or Compmiit-ti; ami with  u/1 thu oth'.*r a.;.'; . "i^.;xary pi������wern cmuluo  ive to tho carrying oiu ot the Oompauy'a uu  dci'takiui".  Dated at Viutinia B'.O. thiti2'2ud. day of  Novouibi-r, J9U5.  KOliKRT60N & ROBERTSON,  Svlicuo/n for tho  A-t'lih0*11 is.  jlO  STODDART     The Jeweller.  *l^*fw^*w^^WW^f^^  Royal Bank of ���������Canada  Capital (paid up), ���������,, ,$3,000,000  Reserve Fund ..3,000,000  Undivided Profits, .,,    302,743,  T. E. KENNY. Presidknt. K. L. PEASE, Gkkkral Managb'������  BRANCH AT CUMBERLAND^ ' ~^  Savings Bank Department:���������Deposits of $1 aud upwards received;   Interest allowed at current rate*, compounded twioe each year on 30th June and 31st Deoeinber  Drafts ou all pointa bought and sold.  A.P.WILSON, Manager.  OFFICE HOURS   10 to 3;    Saturday 10 to 12; open   Pay Nights 7 p.m. to 9p.m  arrangements with railway, steamboat or  other Compiuie8 and for all other necessary  or incidental rights, powers, and privileges  in vnat beh.ilf.  Dited at Victoria BO. the 23rd day of  Novemb.rl905.  PKTISR8 & WILSON  Solicitors lor the  Applicants.  jlO  .A Guaranteed Cure'-"for Piles.  Itching.   Biivid,   Bleeding or  Protruding  P.lc.s. '   Druggists refund money ii PAZO  OINl'MEN l1 f.ii)s to cure auy oaie, no mai  ter oMiov.'huig sit!in(lii\k-, in  6   o 14 dayn.  First application gv.'es e. ve ro.-o rest.    5H������.  j:f_yuiin-ilLU>/i;ist liait_l -.tsenii oOo ?���������> t-.'   ���������:|)8  The Great English Remedy.  A positive curo for all forms of  Sexual Weakness, Mental ancl  bkkJkk and aftuu Brain Worry, Emissions, Sperv  matorrhoca, Impotency. Effects of Abnso op  Excess, all of which lead to Consumption,  iravo.  ica  Infirmity, Insanity and an early cr    i>l per pkg., nix for ������5.   Ono will please, six wii}  ouro.   Sold by all druggists or mailed innlnin  vickage on rocciiit of price. Write for Pamphiot,  h.o Wood Medicine Co., Windsor, Ontario.  BB^^_������X*^3Jf������V____Wa^  CU.VSBERLAND  uid itwill lio fiirwu'de i post-[.aid by Paric  Medicine Co., 8f Louis, Mo.  NOTICE IS HEHEBY CIVEN that an  application will bo made to tho Log-  ialativo Awombly of tho Province of  British C'-iH'nbia at itr next H<������si<m for an  Act to revive, ratify an confirm thc Cow-  iohan-Alborni mul Fort Ruperv Railway Co  Aoc, and extuudiug tho timo for uommeno-  ing construction ot the aud railway, and of  txpeudiua ten per 00116 of the Ooinpuny'a  capital tliuroou, and to empower tho Company ti extend its railway from any point  ou its lino to iho ("ity of Victoria, or to uuy  pomt ou E quimiilt Harbor; or in the alter  unlive .0 incorporato a Company to build  Iho lino of railway not out in tho Aot of Incorporation of the uaid Company, with iho  LXGtiuttimi huraiib'-foro iiiuiiuuumi, aud with  r.ll the poworu oontaiuod in tho Model Kail-  Vf.ty VMI  l)ni,i,ii fit Violoria H.V., tiUtul November,  iyor������.  itO������KRTSOM  &- ROHFHT-SON  Holicuova tor tho App'ioantM.  jlO  NT OTICM U HKRKBV (J IVKN that ap  -^1 pii.;!.tii.'-i v.'i I he iiiiulo 1.0 rue ���������Ii"qIh-  niiivti AmiiMuitiy oi toe Pruviocn ui  HriMtili i'i.! inibn, at it������ umsi. Sudhuiii, for 11  WI, :,*, 'MV. V> i.u-.'.rpiKiito ��������� r.nu������>*my to  liniot, c^iip, main'ain and ���������; 'ralo a lino or  liwuN ot rail way, either Htu.dinl or 11.1I1 w  gau^o, Irom a point ut or iiOvir Quiiti'inu ������Sil,  on luu Wv'.t I \ ant ol Vanoi'iivo Ii,lu,:.d liy  the mont dii'i. iviid temilili: route to u point  ni. or wt'ar .Seymour Narrow* tlK-uco along  Xiitu lolot )>y tho im>aC diibct and foambit*  route 10 1* point  ><i. thw Vi...������������������'.Jn.' .���������'������������������������ ���������*������"'"���������*    t.JtJJi.i    by    '.i.l  inost (linca and fi-iidblo rontn to tho  PnU|  River Ptta������: und Aw witu   powor to t'(iip,  uonntiuc and maintain branch lines and ill  mwHMtry bridiiiv, riadu, wny* and fwrionj  ��������� ..1 1.  Imiiii   mn nioi tnanit.ain wlr-iTvin ft'i.i  di-i-\- in 'OiiiHCtloii thiiiowithj BiirltobutM,  ���������I   0 ind i' itnl iiii steam und othiT  ,  , i! iipct'iiU'   ihn hiiuii on  ��������� hiu tlu-  I'ii.vti������ci������i  ���������ti'i 'tiiviii'awi  ��������� ' ;   ������������������       ���������������������������<"      '   I'-'Hiu eiiiM  .    ' ' . *'. '  ii.:,   ;iiiii 10  ....... .|I,ji.   .1   liwlit,  ',. . , '. ,.-. ��������� !��������� ,h ' it. ,t iioifi <'������n'������', bon'iH  <��������� , 1. v-t if- ���������>��������� ���������i,������ii'*i if. Hir.'i.. '.ny Hiivi-ru'  M ii*iJi'ipal Coiponii.ii)n.i <>r olor por*  Tho only sai'o ej-fwituai monthly  medioine on which women can  'depend. Sold in two degrees ot  nireni'rh���������No. 1, to*, wdi.iury  mises, lifter box; No. 2, JO do-  grees atronpor for Special  Cits'.s, $8 oer box. Sold by all  dotioaitits. Ask for Cook's Cotton Root Compound; take no  auliHtitu'o.  The Cook Moci'olno Co.,     Windsor, ODtarlo.  TO  CD.RE A  COLD  IN ONE DAY  r,,< L.vX \T!VE '..HOMO QUININE T..>>.  I  *s      A'l.di-ii^aihi.*'rt.lv   d OI.it mi itov if it  1 til.-, to euro,       E  VV. Grovtj'tj siguature iH  0 1 oaan box,    28-..  ���������d>-}*frty<&*$wi&*fy'������'ty&*r^Qw4WQ/t4l4b  :   ft  T__n������! BO.  Headquarters  viCSi  nlarket  Choicest Meats  '.Sujiiilie-f <it L>:wt'.-t, Market I'miite  Vegetables  A   Ureat   Variety   tt ill   alyiiyu we  iu  Btoiik ;    also a supply of    >  I Fresh Fish  will  l)o t,..' Sale evi'D   Wo'Jti^-il'iy  Yonr patronage ia cordially inwied    ������>nii  all ordtTM will be pru-iipi-ly'de;N������'red  J. McPhee & Son  PROL'KIKTOKS.'  V  1  FOR  Evcrytialnjf Im' Music  From  A Plnno to a _oiir;   IS AT��������� ���������  ���������Fletcher I^ros|  93 GOVT       STREET  air  bi:  $$ <^<(H&$<><^ $$$ <>^$������>$<M>$  13 _i____i ���������m7*Tmm) _LSIC  TUST a clmiico to show you tha*  J wo al wtiyts pleiicw our cutitomor������  bysufiplying them with the B_8T  MKATS at the lowtwt miirket  pi icoH. A trial ordwr will conviuoft  you.  THE  CITY  Meat   Market,  W. W. McKAY, Proprietor.  atrtomt'iii  4*^^&WW^'x*AM*^r^^  X*f    Thr, Beat (liftsfor _ti  ���������^ m.r...:    Vr   ^^^^f^}i^^'xmyMy^m^  ma* and  Neto  Year*.  Japanese Goods ^  Ynu will botU'iMfSMil at tho.so Beautiful Goods,  ��������� ���������������������������!������������������ ������������������"   "���������'���������������������������*������ " ���������" ���������"������������������������������������'* l������ ������������������'������������������! I ���������'���������" II    S.      ���������������������������������������������!!��������� I l.n������H���������.'ll>^M���������_.._W������-.i������*.S.-l->""'   I II   ���������������������������������   ������������������ ��������� Wmi I |.WNHI I. WH f -fTm*"   World Of Fine Arts.  Large fltock to artive about the first 10 days in   Beoem.btrf  '���������it. l*~t|".^!l  J  IlitVt) il soo rolltp.un itt owu������ _ uv ^.i.h-wko, * v,������ m uiuumi, t^tU������k������  X'-t Ooiiut an.1 ctiooHj your kooiIs and lnavti your order with mo.  me-'  ������������������er.  levy alio col't'i*  1.1U  iii"t.n.j au>t  ! from ,;!! pai'.om uiun^utngriph ort-���������)��������� -phono (  j 1m������ 1, and ot, all freight pnwiUK ������v������r iny of  j    .ii '1   r- nl-, 'iil.v-i,,.',    %;noiwa\*,  ft-iri-*,  ������������������I  .,���������..,���������     ,.}>���������        1    >.,,*.,   hy 'h" 1'.,1,1^11,) ���������  fid * <th {Mtwcr tu uiukti tritOit*   .md  oti������������r  Wj  K. Shibata  WAUIIMAKER and JKWJ5LLKK  _to.

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