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The Cumberland News Jul 24, 1907

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 \\ J(Jt Pi.  N     ' -*~\  <��������� Or,,  '���������A   p   r������  A Journal Devoted Esp-soially, to the Inte*reist������( of Comox Oistrict.  The News, Sevkntkkkth Year,  CUMBERLAND   ii. ������^,   WL^DNKSDAV, JULY. 24. 1907  Thk Kntkrpkise, Fourth Yeas.  *  At the  STORE  Hardware at Cost  aBWeg_-Bgqy_af  * "������guanas.  . ������_.:   We are-cicsina; out our  ardrae  o  All   those   requiring  hardware  should   avail  themselves of this unusual opportunity,,  Tokio, July 23rd ��������� Telegrams  rroju Seoul States that intrigues  on an extensive scale are now in  progress, The palace is a hotbed of illicit plots and conspiracy.  1  L  ������������������  * -.- ^^m^mmAA^^A^^mmmsss^  SfMONLEISER&CO.,  W   L I ol I T K D���������  CUMHEKLAXD,   B. C.  IRONITE LIQUID  HOUSE & FLOOR PAINTS  ��������� Vancouver, July 22nd--Bush-  fires averaging up the Coast  North and McKiunon camp was  bunted out Saturday. Loggers  had a narrow escape for their  lives. Many caniped "by. the  beac.11 for one night after the  camp was/burned, and hemmed  by the fire were unable to get a-  way, tlieir clothes caught fire.  _*>_  Victoria,-July 32nd���������The privy Council has decided in favor  'of McGregor in. the settlers rights  case thus sustaLni'Uij the original  judgment of Justice Martin.  Nanaimo, .Julys'23rd���������H. R.  Fraser, B. A. of: Chilliwack has  been appointed principal of High  School.  San Francisco, July 22nd-.- A  collision between the steamers  Columbia and the San Pedro' is  reported off Shelter Cove, Mend-  "ocilla tj"h*e^foTn'reT~"is_i"eported^  to have been sunk with 100 passengers v  T. E. BUTE,  We Fully  Guarantee*  We keep a full line,of  ENAMELS,   VARNISH  STAINS andBAPLAC  which lnnkes old furniture  like new..  1907  WALL  PAl^ER  Curtain poles and Window  blinds to be   had at the  MAGNET CASH. STORE  Dunsmuir Avenue,,  OUMRKRLAND.B.O.  Seucl, July 22nd���������A proclaim  J has been published~'to-day warn.""* (% vs r^01'^ Had.���������-  . ing people to remain in their  houses. Japanese troops are arriving iu small numbers.  ���������It's reported that the- capital  of the hermit kingdom is bu the  verge of-a reign of terror.  Nanaimo, July 22nd���������Victoria  defeated Nanaimo lacrosse team  here  Saturday. Score 23 to 3,  Victoria, 24���������The fire is out,  Loss ^7-5,000. Two blocks gone,  leaving' but lew houses -standing.  K  b Hill Motes,  Few people realize the importance of the position of city magistrate. It's rather a complicated matter to decide the case in  favor of both parties. The other  day two neighbors in Bridgetown  had a dispute.  One little follow called a hig-  ger boy a domestic beverage holder and the trouble Jjegau. The  little fellow when he went home  his sides looked different color  than when dressed by his ma  thii't morning. The magistrate  with the assistance of two rural  J. P. 's decided that the parents  should not allow tlieir children  to play together unless they  could enjoy some other muscular  exericses besides a tickling game  Blackthorn vs Ta-lor���������--Court  gave judgment in favor of plaintiff. Blackthorn read the judge  and jury a lecture but order, was  .given that the clothes had to be  paid for even if the bank savings  were drawn upon.  Law vs Lumber-���������When the'  case came before the bar it show  ed that the price of logs had fal  not prove such ''a bear" in tfie  market. Both defendant and  plaintiff were satisfied'with court-  ruling as' they shook hands.*  ���������i������������-  (.____._. ���������_���������_.��������� _ j_ _  1\  4  i\,  n  f  1t  4?  H  ���������<i  ���������  1)  4;  ������>  I  ������  11  <���������  *e  oys.  The  Arrived at Last!--  IMMkUvfHIMM,  OUR FIRST SHIPMENT OF  MINIST!  IYLI  '-Mi  r  Oonsisting of  LADIES'    amd   GENTS'  W   -r-j   ������   r-r-������ -r���������i ���������> -r- r-r>i     .   * ~  V        JLTmtmmmLJ2jJL^4      JL.        Jt^.XN������tJ  IF YOU REQUIRE ANYTHING IN THIS |  LINE IT WILL PAY YOU TO INSPECT j  THESE GOODS. J  Aiiotliur lot of Women's, JVIcmi'h and Children's Tennis 1)  Oxfords jiifit to hand, '9  J McPhee & Sons I  C & U. F...D, meeting  was held in the lire hall ou Monday evening, '   . >  Considerable business was done  Pout new members  were  added  to the list of volunteers.    As Mr  ���������S.'TI. Riggs, tv usurer,  Mr. T.  'Whyte, secretary, had resigned,  and Captain O, II. Fechner hnd  left ili.-city it !ki''v,*:" necessary  tod*-,point other ofii**, i*������ in   their  phi.ee.     Mr. <'has McDonald was  .was,appointed   ^npt ii *,  Mr.    TT.  M, Mel'ltc, in-;)*;iip.-r,   and   Mr.  J,,\. Hales, s"',T',!-y      Another  meeting w'i-ih"H !,t;*i '"cuing.  It is understood that   tiie new  captain is nn/b'.'iuiis   'o gel  hi;*;  The case was remanded for a  week in'order to give the defendant time'to.summon sbnie fifteen  witnesses,    pap's all right ,  The mayor and his noble backers still continue to govern the  city and keep the hotel men in  their place. It is. expected the  licence period will bu .shortened  this term by some fifteen days and.  the hotel men think they should  have a rebate but the city wants  all the, money possible,  There is fine fishing iii the  Lake, but the influence of old  Sol has au imaginative effect ou  the mind of some fishermen, aud  they see strange fish through the  rippling waves.  Pilaclv Beauty, the butcher's  horse is fond nf jewelry,' but  sometimes mistakes the wrong  door and becomes* mixed up iu  the culinary department. Jt is  hard to tell who the horse laugh  is on.  O. AgziculiCTal  The B C Agricultural Associa  tion under whose auspices the  annual fair is held in Victoria is  exerting every effort to make the  exh i bi tion a grand success. The  fair will he held during the latter part of September and for the  last four months ithe ..committee  have been very active in arranging for the biggest fairAever attempted in Victoria,  The committee is advertising  its show as far East as Winnipeg  and as far South as San Francisco-and it is expected that the  largest crowd ever gotten together in this city will be. present  .during .the fall fair.. The C. P.R  and other railway companies hav  generously come to the assistance  of the committee of management  and the most gratifying terms -  have been made. The G.P.R.  has granted special rates from  all points over' their lines as far  East as Calgary and as it is from  .this section that .the greater number of visitors are drawn at is  "thought that the numifoer will be  much larger than ever hefore.  ���������^Sp_ecdaLmtes���������have_beein~;giveia   to exhibitors and with am incentive   to bringing their products .  to Victoria.    This year the committee has made a third prize in  nearly every class.   The    new  prize list has been forward to all' *  loeal centres-.--but.auo^i^^  desiswfsvof securing a copy may  do so by communicating' with the  secretary J. E. Smart.    It is be-  leived that  the attendance, will  be nearly doubled  Entrance Exams  ��������� :, ������______-.  A Sad Accident.  I      < *n Kridfiv it.sad  aeeideiit   oc-  1  I eurred nt the home of Mr, John  1 Hniwr, t'omnx,  when his eldest  team *oge tucr  and drill them to  "*,'  m  If  1}  oe   reuOv   l������u   a ai.-invtigu   irom  Cap. Pnrnlimi's i,-vim .  The.  i������,-,vi ;  baseball   contest adver-  ������li,.-,        .,-,'-..-   -, ���������     I".-,,.       1\U-  past few weeks close:-; nt llr^t end  of this  month,    \V<-  have   no  counted the ballots (nr sometime  but tlur Ixi.v con t;t ins mauvvotes.  j   son,   l't-tet   leaser,   was    aei'id-  ! tn'.-Jlv kilh'd- The boy of twelve  I venrs of run* was helping his fa-  l Iher and was putting the   horses  I     1,,    flic    ,-,-i,1\lr* ���������-���������*'l,r"|1  j heard n sli  j in,ill*.,11 lie  ������ si'/lil. of his sou Iviiii.'' bl<*e,  U"1SC.  1,  Victoria, July 22���������Result .of  the urban High School" entrance  examinations unannounced hist  evening. Charlotte Armstrong "  of Golden passed first in the province with 798 marks. Of the  15 bronsje medals awarded by the  Governor-General TEN were wou  by girls,  Those wlto jKissotl from Cumberland are as follows:���������  Cumberland Centre,  Irene   Mounce, 670  A gues Krnme 641  Comox,  Gordon Pritcluvrd 598  Catherine J. Grunt ,509  Sandwick,  Chas A. Duncan 554  Comparing Chris) mas marks  with those <*���������!'pr"sent examination  670 marks places Irene Mouuce  highest in the district for the  year aud entitles her to Governor's medal. The highest marks  his fnt hor I -'it UmMuuiK were 04a.  On <. xaui'  ���������   iieiiLiu   the horribk  *��������� V>       U11V  A prize ui J-.J)  <������M-, ������������������,    ' . ,   , 1,,.    I i-, V' 1  in gum  1  .1,.  win  IR-  ti'f**}  | skull broken open. Medical aid  I wi':; siimmoued but the boy died  i about seven o'clock that evening  seicra] hours after ihe accident.  'pi*.- .,.1* .'"h*:  ww   interred in  the   l*!e;,bvterian   cemetery    tit  On Tuesday, the 16th, a most  <"iose j etlj0yai,'lC tennis; party wr\s given  nt 1 lie resnience 01 Mr Oeorge  Ileaduell, Comox. A grand limo  was spent and everybody went  away happy.  Mu'tWK'i": on mhhkiv  j 11c imi-  otits  lmvt the   svmpiUhy of iho  ^^AAifAAfAAAAAAAAAfAAAAAA^AAAAAAAAAAA-A^*  tie, obtaining the  largi-st  mini-  j ber ol" vot e,s provided  ihal   limn- i v j;.*h!j������rs in this rheir .sad   bom  I ber reiiclu"; >'������o volt , or more,      j "' bereavement.  !\Tr. ... A. Allen of Vancouver  has accepted the position oi principal ou the city   public school  st-Hlf. THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA,  DARREL of THE  BLESSED ISLES  By   IRVING   BACHELLER-,  Anther et N������Ua Holder,.- **Dri tad 1." Etc  eomtlGHT.      1905.      BY      LOTHROF      PUBLUHING      COMPAWT  m*af  (Continued)  A. score ot people' came up the hill  from Pleasant valley that night. Tunk  went after the old maids and came  with them in the chaise at supper time.  There were two wagon loads of young  people, and before dusk men and their  wives came sauntering up the roadway aud in at tbe little gate.  Two or three of the older men wore  Buits of black broadcloth, the stock and  rolling collar���������relics of "old decency'-'  back in Vermont or Massachusetts or  Connecticut. Most were in rough  homespun over white shirts with no  cuffs or collar. All gathered about  Darrel, who sat smoking outside the  door; He rose and greeted each one of  the women with a bow and a compliment. The tinker was a man of unfailing courtesy, and one thing io him was  extremely odd���������even there in that land  of pure democracy���������he treated a scrubwoman with the same politeness bt  would have accorded the finest lady.  But he was in no sense a flatterer.  None that saw him often were long in  ignorance of that His rebuke was  even quicker than his compliment, as  many had reason to know  Half an hour before dark the yard  was thronged with people. They listened, with smiles or a faint ripple of  merry feeling, as he greeted each.  "Good evening, Mrs. Beach," he  would say. "Ah, the snow is falling on  thy head. An' the sunlight upon thine,  dear girl," he added, taking the hand  of the woman's daughter.  "An' here's Mr, Tilly back from the  far west," he continued. "How fare  ye, sor?"  "I'm well, but a little too fat," said  Thurston Tilly.  -'AWeHr-sor,~unless-it-make-thy-heart  heavy, be content.  "Good evening Mrs. Hooper. Tbat  is a cunning hand with the pies,  "Ah, Mrs. Rood, may the mouse never leave thy meal bag with a tear in hi8  eye.  "Not a gray hair In thy head, Miss  Tower, nor even a gray thought  "An' here's Mrs. Barbour. 'Twill  make me sweat to carry me pride now.  How goes the battle?"  "Tbe Lord has given me sore affliction," said she.  "Nay, dear woman," said the tinker  In that tone so kindly and resistless.  men came a 'silence full of secret  things like the silences of their first  meeting there by the same gate long  ago. This one, however, had a vibration that seemed to sting them.  "I am sorry," said he with a sigh.  Another silence in which the heart  of the girl was feeling for the secret in  "his.  ���������  "You are so sad, so different" she  whispered.  Polly waited full half a minute for  his answer. Then she touched her eyes  with her handkerchief, turned impatiently and went halfway to the door.  Darrel caught her band, drawing her  neat him.  "Give me thy hand, boy," said he to  Trove, now on his way to the door.  He stood with his arms around the  two.  "Every shadow hath the wings o'  light," he whispered.  "Listen."  The house rang with laughter and tbe  music of "Money Musk."  "'Tis the golden bell of happiness,"  said he presently. "Go an' ring it  Nay���������first a kiss."  He drew them close together, and  they kissed each other's lips and with  smiling faces went ln to join the dance.  Ve stood with hia arm* around the two,  "do not think tbe Lord is bitting tbe*  over tbe oars,   It is the law o* life,  "Good evening, elder. What in tbe  difference between tby work an'  mine?"  "I hadn't thought of that"  "Ab, thine is the dial of eternity,  mine tbat o' time." And so be greeted  all and aat down, filling his pipe.  "Now, Weston, out with the merry  fiddle," said be, "an' see it gives us  happy thoughts."  "Do you ae* that icar?" bt heard  Tilly soying.  "I do, son"  | "Well, a man abot me there."  '  "Aa' T-hjit for?" ihe <!nlr**r Jn^til^M.  "T wn* tilling him n story, Tt cura!  me.  Do you carry a gun?"  "I do not, sor."  "Waal, then, I'll tell yoa about tha  man I work for," a  Xuuk, Mho had b������vu out-id. tiiu duur  In his best clothes, but who, since he  put them on, bad looked as If ho doubted tbo Integrity of bis suspenders nnd  would not como in the bouse, began to  laugh loudly,  "Tbnt mnn Tunk enn see the comedy  In all but himself," was Trove's  thought au ho returned with a suillu  of amusement,  Boon Trove and Polly came ont and  stood by tbe lilac bush at tho gate.  "You worry me, Sidney Trove." said  the, looking off ut tbe n,������-iiJ'������ fioU*  CHAPTER XXVI.  AGAIN the middle of September  and the beginning of the fall  |^ term. Trove had gone to his  old lodgings at Hillsborough,  and Polly was boarding in the village,  for she, too, was now in the uphill  road to higher learning. None save  Darrel, who gave her the young man's  money, .knew his secret���������that he was  paying her board and tuition, unknown  "fo"Eerr" ThFlBougEr^f"it~maae~liim"  most happy, but now seeing her every  day had given him a keener sense of  that which had come between them.  He sat much in his room and had little  heart for study. It was a cozy room  now. His landlady had hung rude pictures on the walls and given him a rag  carpet On the table were pieces of  clear quartz and tourmaline and about  each window frame odd nests of bird  or insect, souvenirs of wood life and  his travel with the drove. There, too,  on the taWe were mementos of that  first day of his teaching, the mirror  spectacles with" which he bad seen at  once every corner of the schoolroom,  the slung shot and bar of iron be bad  taken from the woodsman Leblanc.  One evening of his first week at  Hillsborough that term Darrel came to  sit with bim awhile.  "An' what are these?" said tbe tinker  at length, bis band upon the shot and  iron.  "I do not know,"  "Dear boy," said Darrel, "they're  from the kit of a burglar, an' bow  came tbey here?"  "I took them from Louis Leblanc,"  said the young man, wbo then told of  bis adventure that night  "Louis Leblanc!" exclaimed Darrel.  "Tbe scamp an' bis family have cleared  out." '     ,.*<  Tbe tinker turned quickly, his baud  upon tbe wrist of the young man,  "These things are not for thee to  bave," be whispered. "Had ye no  thought o' tbe danger?"  Trove began to change color,  "I can prove bow I came by them,"  bo stammered.  "What is thy proof?" Darrel whispered again.  "Thero are Leblnnc's wife and daughter."  "Ah, where are they? There bt  many would like to know."  Tbo young man thought a moment,  "Well, Tunk Uoscly, there at Mrs.  Vaugbu's."  "Tunk Hoselyl" exclaimed the tinker,  with a look tbat seemed to say: "God  save the mark! Au' would they believe him, think?"  Trove began to look troubled as Darrel loft him,  "I'll go and drop them In the river,"  said Trove to himself,  It was 11 o'clock and tho street dark  aud deserted aa ho left his room,  "It Is a cowardly thing to do," tbt  young man thought as be walked slowly, but be could dovlst do botter wax  to get rid of them.  In the middle of tht big, open bridge  bo stoppod to listen. Hearing only tht  sound of tbo falls below, Trove took  tbe odd tools from undor bis coat and  flung tbem over Uio roll, Uo turned  tbon, walking slowly off tbt bridge and  up the main street of Hillsborough.  At a corner he stoppod to llston. Hia  ear bad cuugbt the sound of steps far  behind blm. He could bear It no longer and went his way with a troubled  I feeling that robbed blm ot rest that  nlgjjt^ln o^jJay or fcwijjt w$pe off,  jm-o sown ne was noia 0* tw'' r/Tt, as  he was wont to say. and r^cing for the  lead in his work. He of^n waited to  school with Polly and v/ebt to church  with her every Sunday ^ight. There  had been not a word o( We between  them, however, since the? came to the  village until one evening *%e said:  "I. am very unhappy, O-hd I vfish I  were home."  "Why?"  She was not abla to ^uswet for a  moment.  "I know I am unwortP? of you," she  Whispered.  His lungs shook him tf'th a deep and  tremulous Inspiration. Am* a little he  could not answer.  "That is why you do ������-ot love me?"  she whispered again.  "I do love you," he sq0- with a strong  eaort to control himself, "but I am not  woithy to touch the hej*J of your garment."  "Tell me why, Sidney;'  "Some day���������I do not 'plow when���������I  will tell you all. And if J*ou eafl love  me after that we shall b^h be hflPpy."  "Tell me now," she ur^d.  "I cannot," said he. ������������������jjwt if you only  trust me, Polly, you sUfth knoiv. H  you will not trust me"^.  He paused, looking at <*e snow path.  "Good night!" he addei* hreseutly.  They kissed and parted each going  to the company of bitted tears.  As of old, Trove had m^Hy a friend-  schoolfellows who came ������? an evening  now and then for his k-alp In some  knotty problem. All sa^ a chaufie in  him. He had not the ejjthusiasin and  good cheer of former d^s, and some  ceased to visit him. jy^reover, they  were free to say that "ffove was getting a big head. For on# thing, be had  become rather carele^ about his  clothes, a new trait in b^, tor ue had  the gift of pride and the ^hack of neatness.  A new student sought Ills acquaintance the very first weeP of the term,  that rather foppish yoiin^ tnan who got  off the cars at Hillsbor0t*������h the day uf  their first coming. He ���������Ms from Buffalo and, although twent/'two years of  age, was preparing to ehter college.  His tales of the big city ^nd hls frank  good fellowship made h'1^ a welcome  guest. Soon he was ku������wn to all aa  Dick, his name being ftj^ard Roberts.  It was not long before Pick knew everybody and everybody jAew Djck, in-  -c!udIng~Pollyr-and-thou#ht-him-a-flne-  fellow. Soon Trove caujtf to know that  when he was detained *., little after  school Dick went hom*3 with Polly.  That gave him no coQ0etn, however,  until Dick ceased to vi^t bim snd ho  saw a change In the gin.  One day two letters cf^e tor Trove.  They were in girlish penmanship and  bore no signature, but atuhg bitn to tbe  quick.  "For heaven's sake ge' a new hat,"  said one.  "You are too handsome to neglect  your clothes," said the o^er.  As he read them hid cheeks were  burning with bis shauie< He went for  bis hat and looked it ov0r carefully. It  was faded, and there wfl������ a little rent  in the crown. His boot^ were tapped  and mended, his trous^ threadbare  at the knee, and th^ were two  patches on his coat  "I hadn't thought of It," aald he, with  a sigh. Then be went (0* a taut with  Darrel,  "Did you ever see a more shabby  looking creature'/" be inquired a* Darrel came to meet him, "i dm so ashamed of myself I'd like to So lie ia your  wood box while I talk t������ you."  "'What hempen hom^&un have we  swaggering here?'" DarfH quoted in a  rallying voice.  "I'll toll you," Trove P*gan.  "Nay, first a roundel/' Said the tinker, as he begun to shuuV bis feet to tbe  measure of an old fairy Ro������g.  "If ono were on bis v*'������������y to the gallows, you would mako \il-h luugb," Bald  Trovo, smiling.  "An I could, so would I," said tho  old man. "A smile, \)0y, bath In It  'some relish o' salvatl^V Now, tell  me, whut is thy trouble'/"  "I'm going lo leave achooj," aald  Trove.  "An* wheroforo?"  "I'm sick of this pishing poverty.  Look at my clothes, i -thought 1 could  make tbem do, but I ea^t."  Ho put the two uot0* In parrel's  band, Tho tinker wiped hia spoctaclos  and then read tbem hotf-1-*  "Tut, tut, boy!" said he presently,  wltb n vory grave look, "Have yo forgotten tbo tatters tbat v^ro as a badge  of honor au' success? Weeks ago I  plutoned to flud thee i^ter garmeuts;  but, on my word, I had ^o heart for It.  buy, uiuao old ones hd" Pocome dear  to we. 2 ii us yioud o' tP<n������, A)'������- hoy,  proud o* tbem. Whon * eaw the first  patch on thy coat, said !������ 'it is the little ensign t' genorosit/*' Then camt  another, an', said I, Wt la for houor  ���������u' true love,' an' thos# hate threads-  there la no loom can w*%ve the llko o'  them. Nay, boy," Dat?** added, lifting  an arm of tho young pi������u ana kissing  one of tbo patches, "bf ������ot ashamed o'  these. They're beautiful- aye, beautiful.  Thoy stand for the pilars ye gavt  Polly."  Trove turned away, piping hia eyes.  Ht looked down nf hia coat and  trousers and began \o wonder If bt  were, Indeed, worthy tf wonr tbem.  "I'm not good onougu 'or thorn," aald  fte.-MHtf y.qu've. uu n*/ bear* into me,  afld I shall'not g*ATe up. ' I'll" wearti&m [  as long as I can make them do, and  girls can say what they please."  "The magpies!" said Darrel. "When  tbey have a thought for every word  they utter, there'll be then a second  Sabbath in the week!"  Next evening Trove went to see  Polly.  As he was leaving she held his hand  in both of hers and looked down, blushing deeply, as if there were something  6he would say had she the courage.  "What is it, Polly?" said he.  "Will you���������will you let me buy you  a new hat?" said she soberly and hesitating much between words.  He thought "a moment, biting his lip.  "I'd rather you wouldn't. Polly." saia  he, looking down at the faded hat "1  know it's shabby; but, after all, I'm  fond o' the old thing. I love good  clothes, but I can't afford them now"  Then be bade her good night and  canie away.  .To Be Continued;  A TASTY SALAD.  Grape Fruit Mixed With Celery, Apple  and Banana.  A delicious and unusual salad Is  made of celery and grape fruit  Cut the inner and crispe&t stalks of  celery into half inch lengths. Skin a  banana and cut it into neat cubes. Do  the same witb a tender tart apple. (A  "snow apple" would be good for this  purpose.) Have ready a couple of  halved grape fruit, from which you  have removed all the pulp so carefully  that you have not torn the skin of ei  ther half.  Cut the pulp taken from one of the  halves into small pieces in size rorre-  sponding to the apple and banana dice.  Put all these into a chilled bowl and  set pn the ice or in a very cold place  for half an hour. You do not o<sed to  be reminded that the mayonnaise  should be made first of all and left out  in the cold while you are preparing the  rest of the ingredients.  The emptied halves of the grape  fruit 6hould lie in ice (cracked) until  you are ready to make ready for serving.  Then empty, wipe and fill them with  the fruit mixture as soon as you have  poured the mayonnaise into the bowl  and tossed the contents up lightly witb  REDMEH OF CANADA.  a ���������slIverHTork to insure tboroiigli iucor-?  poration of fruit and dressing.  Put a half teaspoonful of the mayonnaise on the top of each portion of  fruit and serve the filled skins upon  small plates.  NURSERY  NOTES.  Don't pick the baby op every time It  cries.  Never force a baby to Bit up. It will  sit up of Its own accord when Its  spine and muscles are strong enough.  The baby's stomach is intended tot  food and drink. Avoid therefore giving medicines unless tbey are actually  needed.  Never lift a baby by Its arms, but  under the arms. A child's arm is very  easily dislocated, and lifelong injur;  may result from Its dislocation.  A prominent physician claims that  there will be no diphtheria or scarlet  fever for children tf they eat plentifully of onions every day, especially when  there Is a scarcity of fresh fruit,  Among the various causes for crossness of children are some very common ones, such as bnnger or thirst  Improper sleep, overeating, uncomfortable clothing and tbe pernicious feeding of sweets.  , A very neat and useful powder puff  li made in tbe following way: Cnt a  circular piece of flowered silk, ran a  casing near tbe edge and thread wltb  ribbon. In tbe very eenter attach a  small round puff that may bt bought  anywhere. Powder sprinkled on this  now and tben la all tbat la necessary,  and tbt puff la washable*,  Indians of the Dominion Are Making  Much Progress.  Our Indian population is commonly associated in the public mind with'  the prairies of the Central West, with  the forests of the Far North, and with  the Pacific Coast of British Columbia.  True, these parts contain a majority  of Canada's redmen, and yet one-third  of our Indians are to be found in tho  older provinces east of Lake Superior.  The total Indian population of Canada is 109,394, of whom 88,680 are,  treaty Indians, and 20,714 live outside,  of treaty limits. In this element of  population British Columbia leads,  with 24,997, but the old Province of  Ontario comes second with 23,728,  which is three times as many as there  are in Manitoba, and. about twice a������  many as in Quebec. In the two newj  prairie provinces of Alberta and Sas-i  katchewan there are 12,937 Indians,,  and in the Maritime Provinces 4,164.1  Last year the total natural increase;  was 182; by migratory fluctuations!  there was an increase , of 150. Thej  largest increase by births was in Ontario, among the IndianB living comfortably on farms.  The Wild, Fre3 Life.  It is to the Indians of the West that  one naturally looks for the wild, freej  life associated with the wigwam an������t  the chase, but there is comparatively*  little of   that    life    left���������practically  none as it exists in the frontier stories of thirty yeara ago. The Indians  now reside on their reserves, no longer can they chase the buffalo over  the  plains  because  the  buffalo  has*  disappeared, and the prairies are being cut up into farms  and  crossed  here and there by railways. There are-  no more tribal   wars,  no  more  war-  parties seeking glory in the form of  murder, but law and order, of which  to the Indian the Mounted Police is-  the embodiment,  are   ever    present,,  and niust be obeyed. The reports of  the Indian agents now deal with commonplace matters such as the Indian's  health, his mode of living, his improvement in education  and niorals,  the condition of his home, and how  life in general goes with him.  Indians  and   Farming.  Running through these reports, andl  especially through those dealing with,  the agencies in the West, is the hope  that the Indian will take more kindly  to  farming.  As  settlement  increases,  his hunting grounds become eurtai!-  -ed-;-there-is-no���������longer-the-buffaloHc������-  supply him with meat, and he must,  learn to raise cattle, and grow wheat.  "The real progress of   the    Indian,'"  writes one of the agents, "depends on  his adherence to the soil and its cultivation, and to the raising of cattle*  and other stock, its natural adjunct,"  Again this agent writes: "I am directing the Indians' attention from the*  lines of industries the white man call*  sport���������shooting, fishing and hunting-^  and leading the Indian to the sure*  and safe lines of mixed farming."  A Peculiar Characteristic.  "A peculiar characteristic   of   the*  Indian," to quote again, "is that onet*  is never sure of him. He may be an^  industrious, promising Indian to-day,  and to-morrow it may be a thing o������  the past.    Something happens,    not  very much, but he is gone; he haa  taken his horses, his wife and family.  The rest of his property he leaves to-  take care of itself."  But progress is being made, and it  is encouraging that the tendency is ia  the right direction. Gleanings from,  the reports show this. One agent  writes that his Indians are making*  some improvement in farming, but  that it is difficult to get them to work  systematically. Another agent say*  that they are poor tillers of the soil,  but that they take fair care of stock.  Indians Accomplishing Something.  And yet the Indians lost year accomplished something in agriculture.  Throughout Canada they had 47,955-  aores under cultivation; of grain and  root crops they raised 1,406,570 bushels; of hay 118,000 tons, and the total  value of their agricultural product*  was $1,142,347, being an increase of  $13,082 over the value of the crops of  the preoeding year. In wages thoy  earned $1,727.00*7,  What Net to Wear.  4 poorly fitting coraet under a well  made dross.  White muslta petticoat* for street  ww.  Bordered lace voile unless they are  worn below tbo chin snd dotted veils  wltb weak eyes.  Trailing skirts on ��������� stormy day, ripped or torn kid gloves at any time.  Large buttons for fastening a waiat  over a stoat figure,  Hose pink accessories under or over  a wrinkled face or nock.  Gray or navy blue veils over ��������� aal-  low complexion.  Round bnts with a full face and a  peaked crown witb sharp faced features.  I   Linen collar* with a homely neck or  linen cuffs wltb dark, thin or wrinkled  i bands.  Tightly drawn back hair with a thin  fact and a high coiffure with a long  bead.  Predicts Gold Rush,  William Spittml, ������ projector, who  hc\s npent the winter nt Yellow Head  Pass, olalm* thnt In a short time there  will bu another iuhIi of Kohl-Meeker* to  the mountains, greater than the famous Klondike rush. This time it it  the Yellow Head Pass that is said to  hide a rich store of minerol's wealth.  The creeks in the pass era believed  to contain some.  A Hard Creek.  "Well," aald be, anxious to make up*  tbelr quarrel of yesterday, "aren't you  curious to know what's In tbls parcel?'1'  "Not vory," replied bla wife indifferently.  ���������'Well, It's something for tbe oue 1  love .best In tbe world."  "An, I suppose lfs those new collar*  you said you needed."  Flowerpots,  All sew flowerpots require to be  soaked In water and allowed to dry  thoroughly before being uaed. Tbe soil  doom liot Laug V������l! to tho fildCtt Of wlil'-  ���������Sen pota unless so treated. Dirty pots  aro open to tbo aame objection. Lot  any one try to put a plant wltb fresh  soli Into a pot wblob has been used  before and left unwashed, and bo win  find iu a f.w days, whwu thu soil bv  gins to dry, that It leaves a space and  does not adhere as It should to tbe  sides of It No plant cso possibly  flourish undor such circumstances, Tbe  roots of a plant draw to tbo sides of a  pot naturally In search of moisture,  end growth of course ia checked If a  current of all- Is allowed to puss between tbem and tbe aides, Borne plants  exhibit tbls tendency In such a remarkable dogree that few roots are to be  teen, excopt a network on tbe outside  i ef tbe aoll next tbt Dot llA  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND.  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  lotdl  Sta.rcK  Saves time, because it  makes ironing easier.  Saves linsn, because it  gives a bettergloss with  naif the iron-rubbing.  Saves bother, because it  needs no cooking... just  cold water. And it  JBSR   CAN'T stick.     Buy it  mares *:-*'  THI: MOON'S VOLCANOES.  Why They Are Sour  "Father,"  said  the  boy,  "why is  it that comic editors are always so  sour?"  "Because,'' said    the    pater, with  nary a smile, "they are constantly  being  handed  a lemon."���������Judge.  If you neglect your own affairs,  who do you imagine will look after  them? ���������''.���������'���������  To meet some people gives you  the strange, creeping feeling you experience after taking a pill.  STARVING  BABIES  The baby who suffers from indigestion is simply starving to death. It  loses all desire for food and the little it does take does no good and  the child is peevish, cross and restless. Mothers will find no other  inedicine as prompt to cure as Baby's  Own Tablets���������they always do good  --they can't possibly do harm.  Mrs. James Savoy, Little Lameque,  N.fe., says: "I believe that had it  not been for" Baby's Own Tablets 'my  child would have been in her grave.  She was completely run down,  would refuse food, and was rapidly  failing, Nothing I gave her did her  any good until I began the use of  Baby's Own Tablets and these have  changed her into a well and growing child." Sold1 by , druggists, or  by mail.at 25 cents a box from The  Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brock  -. ville, Ont. ' ,  Causes   of  tha  Gigantic   Craters   and  Great Fissure Eruptions,  It is evident to any one who glances  upward at the moon that its volcanoes  are on an immensely larger scale than  those which stud our glebe.   One explanation, now abandoned, is that the  force of gravitation being there only  one-sixth that of the earth! the matter  expelled from a crater would be spread  far more widely, and explosions would  be generally on a far more magnificent  scale.   Professor Pickering quotes this  theory only to refute It in some comparisons which he made between the  great volcanic region of Hawaii and  one of the smaller craters of tbe moon.  Tbe facts seem to him to be that the  larger craters on the moon came Into  existence when the thin, solid crust  covering the molten interior was, owing to the solidification and contraction  of the crust, much too small to contain  the liquid material.   The craters were  therefore formed,by the lava bursting  through the crust and so relieving the  pressure.   Later, after this relief bad  been found and the crust had thickened,  the  interior regions  by  cooling  shrank  away  from  tbe  solid shell,  which was now too large and, being  Insufficiently supported, caved in, permitting  the  great  fissure   etuptions  which produced the so'called lunar  seas.- These extensive outflows of lava  dissolved the original solid shell whenever they came into contact with it,  much as they do in the present day in  Hawaii. , Had the moon been much  smaller these eruptions might not have  occurred at all, and if the moon had  been much larger their relative size  would have been greater.   Most probably on the earth similar outbursts were  greater, and our original gigantic craters were destroyed by the outflow of  the earlier archaic rocks which completely submerged and dissolved tnem.  ���������London Post.  DODDS '  KIDNEY  Oi PlliLS  The King of Saxony was thrown  from his horse while at manoeuvres  at Oschatz.  AN EASY SOLUTION.  CATARRH CANNOT BE CURED,  with LOCAL. APPLICATIONS, aa they  oanot reach the seat of the disease.  Catarrh is a blood or constitutional disease, and In order to cure lt you must  take Internal remedies. , Hall's; Catarrh  Cure Is taken Internally, and acts directly on the blood" and mucous surfaces.  Hall's Catarrh Cure Is not a qua/jk medicine. It was prescribed by one of the  best physicians In the country for years  and ts a regular prescription. It Is composed of the best tonics known, combined with the best blood purifiers, acting directly on the nvacouB surfaces.  The perfect combination of the two In-  fredients Is what produces such wonderful results In curing Catarrh. Send for  testimonials free. -    . v  P. J. CHENEY & CO.. Props.,  Toledo. O.  Sold by Druggists, price 75c.  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation  ���������-Atex~FMtrScoteh~te  negotiations with the government of  Newfoundland, has decided to engage  iii herring-curing; there.  One hundred and twelve years, it  is claimed, was the. age oi Mrs.'. Mc-  Cabe, who diecl at the Toronto  House of Providence on Monday.  It Has Many Offices���������Before the  German soldier starts on a long  march he rubs his feet with tallow,  for his first care is to keep his feet  in good condition. If he knew that  Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil would be  of much better service he would  throw away his tallow and pack a  few bottles of the Oil in his knapsack.   There is nothing like it.  Without  Alcohol  A Strom Tonic       Without Alcohol  A Body Builder      Vlthout Alcohol  A Blood Purl-get Vlthout Alcohol  A Crest Alterative Vlthout Alcohol  A Doctor's Medicine Vlthout Alcohol  Ayer's Sarsaparllla   Vlthout Alcohol  A  Wa ���������p-HI-'h our foriuul-t  _    W* bimifh alcohol  7^ from ���������nrnediolBM  ' "*"     Wt _r_t yon to  con lull your  -Motor  iters  Ayer's Pills are liver pllli. They set  directly on the liver, make more bile  secreted. This is why they are to valuable in constipation, biliousness, dyspepsia, sick-headache. Ask your doctor  If he knows a better laxative pill.  I ay Ui J. 0, Arm Oo��������� Lowtll, Mils.-"  The Simple Life  Ii best. To live naturally; work  during the day, keep your temper,  eat three meals and take a Beech-  nm'i   Pill  regularly,  at  required,  There is no medlem* for the iim-  pie life, or the itrenuoui, like  Beechams  Pills  Sold Every where,    In boxes 93 cents.  In Hull thoro is it street called  Land of Groan Gin-sor, nnd in Leicester mtothor called Holy Bonos.  ThoHO are Bald to bo tho queerest  street names in tho world.  Long Distance Skee Races.  Aa a test of skill, strength and endurance it would be difficult to beat  the long distance skee races in Norway  and Sweden. Of these contests the  most severe is undoubtedly the twelve  mile race over the mountains which  opens the great annual "Snow Derby"  at Holmenkollen, about four miles  from Obrlstiania. In this race, which  begins with a steep ascent of 400 to  500 feet, the skee lobner has to jump  clefts and ravines, to bop over fallen  tree trunks and overcome every kind  of obstacle that man caa devise; to  rush down steep "declivities and to,  make his devious way through mountain forests until he reaches the goal,  triumphant, but utterly exhausted.  Considering the arduous nature of  these contests, some of the performances are remarkable. (Thus the winner of lin international speed competition held at Stockholm covered the  course of forty miles at nn average  spoed of eight and one-half miles an  hour.      ������������������������������������ ^ y  8unflower Most Deceitful of Plaints.  "The sunflower," snld a naturalist,  "is the most deceitful of all plants, for  lt has fooled six nations. Six nations  believe that tho sunflower turns toward tho sun, and so thoroughly are  tlwy deluded that they call it by n  name which bears witness to their error. Thus, tho French call the sunflower tournesol; tbe Spanish' enll It  girnsol; tho Italians call It glrnsolo:  tho Huiiffarlans call it nnptiiforgo.  Each of these words means 'turn to  the sun.' Tho English and Amarlcnnp  don't go quite that far in ndmlttlns  themsolvos * to be tho plant's dupos  Thoy only call It sunflower. Thoy  monn by that name, though, qnlto nr  much as tbo othor names imply. The  bollof Is gonoral among six nations  that tho sun flower turns with tho fmr  and always faces tbe luminary. As a  matter of fact, there is only ono flowet  that turns or keeps with tho suu-  namcly, tho sun spurge,"  A Welllrifltoii Ruse.  Onco during tho Iron Duko's cam-  /mlgn In tho Pyronooa It hnpponod thnt  Gonoral Plcton's apposition for rood*  Ing tbo assault of Marshal Soult dt������  ploasod him. Tho danger threatened  from In front, and tho difficulty my In  dolaylng tho attack until Wellington  could offect Uio change bo wlshod, Ho  was, as usual, frquul to tbo occasion.  Waving his hat In tho air, ho gnllopM  to tlio front of tho reglmont ns If ho  meant to ordor a chargo, Tho wholo of  Plcton's lino choorod tremendously, and  (is tlio roar died away Wellington was  board to remark half to himself:  "Soult Is a cauitlous commander and  will not nttnclt In toicc without aacer  tnlr-ln**? tho monnlnR of th'ose checm.  That will lonvo timo for tlio Sixth divi-  ���������Ion to come up, and wo shall beet  blm," Tills was exactly what happon-  ������i. and Soult sustained n bloody repulse whoro he might hare won an  easy victory,  A Doukhobor reserve oi 248 quarter  sections near Langham, Sask., has  been thrown open for settlement.  The peasaiits of the Bernsk district of Russia are in revolt and have  disarmed the local soldiery.  Minard's Liniment Co.,  Limited.  Gents,���������I have used your MINARD'S LINIMENT in my family  and also in my stables for years, and  consider it the best medicine obtainable.  Yours truly,  -"-"���������      ALFRED  ROCHAV.  Proprietor Roxton   Pond   Hotel and  Livery Stables.  _iI������eie.iL_.s.aid������_Meanderingi--M.ike,~-  "what would you do if you was one  ot dese kings of finance?"  f "Well," answered Plodding Pete,  "I don't say as I'm any smarter dan  de men dat's got de money now. I  s'pose I'd either try to give it away  an' git made fun of or try to use it  in. politics an' git into a fight."���������  Washington Star.       *  Very many persons die annually  from cholera and kindred summer  complaints, who might have been  saved if proper remedies had been  used. If attacked do not delay in  getting a. bottle of Dr. J. D. Kel-  log's Dysentery Cordial, the medicine that never fails to effect a cure.  Those who have used it say it acts  promptly, and thoroughly subdues  the pain and disease.  Twelve thousand - five hundred  women teachers in New York are  striving to obtain from the legislature an increase in their 'salaries to  equal that of men teachers.   .  The birth rate for 1006 of England  and Wales is the lowest on record.  W. O. Douglas,of New York, former loan clerk of the Trust Company ,of America, hns confessed that  ft lnwyor advised him how to steal  $1,000,000 to conceal his minor  thefts,  How the Section Boss Got the Tool  House In the Right Spot.  About ten years before the Eastern  railroad was leased by the Boston and  Maine that portion of the old road between Swampseott and Salem was in  charge of Section Foreman Timothy  Moynahan.  His strongest point was in doing  jiist as be was told and doing that  with energy and accuracy. So when  he was notifled from Beverly by Road-  master Stevens that the section lengths  'were'to be changed and that he was to  move bis tool bouse from the westerly  end of Salem yard to halfway between  mileposts 15 and 16 be started out with  the determination to move the house  halfway, no more, no less.  To get this halfway point be stationed one of his men at milepost is  and another at milepost 16, and at a  signal they started to walk toward  each other until they met. and to a  point opposite their meeting place the  shanty was moved. This method of  getting the correct distance did not  quite suit Moynahan, especially when  he remembered that one of the walk-  ers was taller than the other and the  other tripped several times on the way  down.  . He carried this In his mind for nearly a year, when he met the engineers  measuring through for signals and  asked them to tell him as they measured if his house was just halfway or  not  When the measurement was taken,  the house was found to be sixty feet  nearer milepost 16 than 15, and Moynahan. on being told, remarked that he  thought he could fix "things just right.  Later in the year the engineer met  Moynahan in Salem and asked him if  his tool house was now halfway between the mileposts.  "It is," he replied.    "It's just halfway."  "Did you have much trouble moving  ttr  "No trouble at all.   I just let it stay  as it was and moved the milepost"  Good Answer.  A tnedlogical student supposed to be  deficient In judgment was asked by a  professor in the course of a class examination:  "Pray, Mr. E.f how would you'discover a fool?"  ?���������������������������"By���������the���������questions ~he~wouId~ aisk,"  was the rather stunnlna* renlv.  Zam-Buk is compounded from j^utw  Herbal extracts, is highly antiseptic and  applied to a wound or 6ore kills all bacilli  and disease germs which otherwise set up  festering, blood poison, etc. It heals cuts,  burns, scalds, bruises; and cures eczema,  prairie itch, Bait rheum, poisoned wounds,  ulcen, etc All stores and druggists soil  at 50c. per box, or post free from Zam-  Buk Co., Toronto, for price. 6 boxes  for $2.50. Send lc. stamp for trial box.  Yoa cannot possihy; Have  a better Cocoa than  EPPSS  A delicious drink and a sustaining  food. Fragrant, nutritious and  economical. This excellent Cocoa  maintains tbe system in robnst  health, and enables it to resist  winter's extreme cold.  COCOA  Sold by Grocers and Storekeepers  in i-lb. and 4-lb Tins.  French state officials must riot  join labor organizations, it is announced, and school teachers are so  classed.  Ask for Minard's and Take no Other  "You young scamp!" roared the old  broker, rushing in unexpectedly. I  thought you told me you didn't  smoke cigarettes, read 'Deadwood  Dicks' or whistle while you worked."  "Well," yawned the office boy laconically.    ,  "And here 1 come in and catch  you doing all three."  "Yes; but you don't catch me  working."���������Illustrated Bits.  The world's  wheat   crop   promises  JLLJ)fijnilJio������s_of���������buslida_hfiloaL_lflsL  year's standard.  The Chinese have a perfume mndo  of water lilies that costs' $8 a drop.  Whalebone 100 years ago, broupht  $125 a ton. A ton of it now is worth  $15,000.  The Mark  That Tells  Pen-Angle trade*  mark (in red) on  every  Pen-Angle  f;armcnt, tells you  twill fit and won't  shrink, ��������� your  own dealer so  guarantoos it  Underwear thui  tradomarkod is  bufUi, warmer,  moro flexible,  botter wearing.  A-UMSHHINMHM *  jff Titer ffont  J'rtda miiks-i thui In  , atv of ilylai, fabrici an^  ati^^i^A^  nuidrtn,   r o nri  r him,  D#il#ri art tulhorUtd lo  ic^labC liuuuay ������iui tl iu,  eoil, my P-jn-AntU sir-  nwnl faulty is nxlcrMJ  w  making,       m  J3 JE7 TTJLU JRL^%  UNDERWEAR  5*55*SB55535������__5Bs!r !^S535355SSS5m5������5J  .   ..���������<���������//:.  *  THE RECORD  ADMIRAL  FURNACE  fills the demand for a furnace possessing the largest amount of grate surface in proportion to the  diameter of the top of the  fire pot. It possesses all  the advantages of a return flue construction.  The "Admiral" has  the largest ash pit of any  furnace on the market,  thus permitting the free removal of ashes,  Wood or coal may be burned in" the "Admiral' furnace.  Write for Catalogue   102  THE RECORD FOUNDRY* MACHINE CO.  ���������foundriesat MONCTON,N.B & MONTREAL, RQ.i  \  Sales Brnnchei af MONCTON, N.B.; MONTREAL, P.O.: TO-  RONTO, ONT.j WINNIPEG, MAN.; CALGARY, ALTA. and  VANCOUVER, B.O.  A3 A SURE  ROAD TO  HEALTH  AND STRENGTH  NOTHING WILL  EQUAL  TRISCUIT  Tho palntitblo and nutritious Shredded Wheat Wafer.   Contains In  uiuai uiguoiiuio 101111 aii bhe uutihiv* oiumonts ot tne wiioio wneiu  Koitiol, Ua cuiitiuuuii lint) will pievenl ucuiiy nil tilt) btomuoil uud  intestinal disorders known to mankind.  Try  BI80UIT for  Breakfait} TRISCUIT for Luncheon:  All ftrnrer*.��������� ISr n  rnHon; *? for ���������?!!?  W,   N.   U.   No.   038  ii  PAGE FENCES # WEAR BEST''  of Blah Carbon W|w,-ife*n wott II to yoa. JPOmiCD-notrtUnped....This      HUP**..*. IslfanWnft-fBslW-ef, **V$*^xA*%xWaW*%&J^J& 12.S&  i It alUl ttronuar lm n*v_u_ Tfc ata.ma lunt.     IVIntmA Wlirru nvm* dun ^^ ir      1_b   _** in mitrit    flat t nitf-ft-Ad booklet __kd lSOT nrieM  MfOM bflftat  Vela et. HI/A Carbon Wlw,-*������r������*n mm II to y<m. JPOipTO-n������*J������^p������!.t.Thli  makM it ���������turitro-������wp la tarrta* it start taut,    Painted WUITB our henry  THS PAO-t WtRI riNOI OOM������ANY, LIMIT  ED,  WalkirrllU. T****en%e. Morxireeh St* Jofe-n. WlnnlSMHl THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Wednesday.  J.   A.  Bates,  Editor and  Proprietor.  The columns of The News are open to all  who wish to express therein views on matters of public interest;.  While we do aot hold ourselves resp insi-  Me for the utterances of correspondents, we  r-.serve the right of declining to insert  e ,iiiuiunicaiion8 unnecessarily personal.  ���������THKNEWS.  gt^^RLAKT*;.   mTTTSff  COttTMOTA.  Union  Hotel  S^ulvETJEL    C  "   DAVIS,      Pkopbiei,  WEDNESDAY,   JULY 2.4," 1907.  "When the curtain went up  and the vast audience saw the  premier .surrounded by a large  number of Victoria's most prominent citizens the initial applause  demonstrated that he had the solid sympathy of the gathering."  Colonist.  Had the above been taken from  the Victoria Times instead of the  Colonist one could readily understand the premier being reported  as having "the solid sympathty  ofthegathering/'but why should  the Colonist even hint that 4,svm-  ���������*  pathy" was necessary. Surely  in the premier's hour of triumph  the Colonist is not slipping back  from it's support of Mr. McEiide?   ~o���������   What about Cumberland's new  post-office and custom house  building? It is time tenders are  called for this new building if it*  is to be put up this year. It was  always thought that the matter  was genuine, but proceedings are  so slow it would make one think  that there is nothing to it.  English 4 x BUPvTON always on tap also, the famous MILWAUKEE  BEERS���������Anhenser, Bohemian, Sehlitz, &c. "OLD GREY BEARD"  SCOTCH WHISKY. Best Wines and Liquors of afl kindg *  The Boarding and Lodging Department, under the immediate superintendence of Mra  Davis, will be rou d First olass in every respect.  RATES,  oo per day upwards.  The Right Price  FURNITURE STORE  As the result of a recent judicious purchase a new lot of,furniture arrived this week.   "Wo sell at prices to suit all pockets. ,     ^  REPAIRING A SPECIALTY,  J. H. COLLINS, Cumberland.  Imported  Stjuedish Scythes  ^ A Missouri editor has taken  time, despite his heavy duties as  a "moulder of public opinion"  to keep track of his material  ���������andaiienlaLpx6gress==du-i4ng-the-  the year, and ofters the following  summary for* his gains and losses.  ,(Beeu broke 300 times; had money 6:-.; been praised by the public 6; damned by the public 134;  asked to drink 918; refused 0;  been roasted 432, roasted others  62; taken for a preacher 11; taken  for a capitalist o; missed 0;  washed towels 3; found money o  taken baths 6; delinquent subscribers paid 27; paid in advance  o; got whipped 3 whipped other  fellows o: cash on hand at beginning year $1.47; cash on hand  at present 60 cents.���������Exchange.  There appears to be two requirements needed around Court  euay according to the informants  that the sidewalk on the face of  the hill be mended so as to be of  service to the public, and that  peace aud order be maintained.  ������������������       -o���������-     ���������   Tho Seoret of  A Beautifn] Complexion.  Now Itovoalod  FREE  What beauty is more desirable  than an exquisite complexion  aud elegant jewels. An opportunity FOR KVRUY WOMAN TO  obtain both, for .a limited time  only.  Tho directions and recipe for  obtaining a faultless complexion  is the .seerot long gimrdwl by the  master minds of the OKIKNT-  AUS and GRKKK8.'  This we obtained after years  of work and at great   expense*  It is the method used by the  fairest mid most beautiful women  of Europe.  Hundreds of American women  wiio now use it imve cxprnsscil  tlieir delight and satisiaeiioii.  This secret is easily understood and simple to follow and it  will save you the expense of  creams, cosmetics, bleaches and  forever give you a beautiful com  plcxion aud free your skin from  pimples, bad color blackheads,  etc. It alone is worth to you  many times the price we ask  >uu to .-.end for the genuine diamond ring of latest design.  We sell yon this ring as one  tnall piofit  aUnc   itiaiitilai-ttii  They are light and bend  without breaking.  They are made of high graded steel.  They possess ke'en cutting edge which,is inserted between two  lavers 01 steel aud are ground from both sides about three sixteenths  of au inch.  They are gaining great popularity.  Ask your dealfer for them or remit $1 50 and we will deliver  to any address,  Watson and CXleGregop.  Victoria B. C-  I  IveFsTde Hotel "* \  THE FINEST HUNTING AND FISHING GROUNDS    j  ���������ON THE ISLAND.-;  Livery Stable, Telegraph Oflice and Barber Shop Convenient  ,to  Hotel. ,  \  -    Everything np to Date.  DAVIS & FECHNER, *wmm.  ing cost. The price is less than  oue half what others charge.  The recipe is free with every  ring.  It is a genuine rose cut diamond ring sparkling brillancy  absolutely gaurauteed, very dain  ty, shaped like a Belcher with  Tiffany setting of 12 Kt. gold  shell, ai your local jeweller it  would cost you considerable more  than two dollars. v  We mail you this beautiful complexion recipe free when your order is leceivedfor ring and two  dollars in money order, stamps or  bills. Get your order in before  our supply is exhaused.  This offer is made for a limited time only as a means of advertising aud introducing our  goods.  Send lo day before this opportunity is forgotten.  T C- Moseley.  'i'i Hunt %\ Hirout, New York oity.  ____HMHHMHHMIi  Ti) Tllp 1)1 l'������ ail woman lur eolkutiig  JI HlJ-lJ-l naiuoH mill -ulling our iioveltio.  wo givo Dig Premium*, tend name to-day  for our now plan of Dig Profits with little  work, Writt* to-day. Address 0, T.  MOSKLKV, Premium department, 82 K,  i!3 Ntrtot, New York oity.  mf.  Dominion  Hotel  Victoria, B. C.  The Kates are Lower than other  first-class hotels, with Accomodation Superior to many.  Rooms with ov without bath.  American 'Plan   tfl.tfO   to $2.50.  per day.  European  Plim,   Rooms only,  .50 to $1.50, por day.  Free Bus,  STEPHEN JONHS.  -_,*i*'|,'i,,i*^,'l^^������������j������J'^'J<4<*l<*l,fl^'i,^,iH'W  m, *  ������  'STAR'  P. PHILLIPS HARRISON  ISarHiUtT an<J Solicitor  nml  Notary Publlo  Convwyunulng  Cumberland    B. G.  Livery  Stable  t Hnym*n & Maxwell. I  *lm 4-  Propi'ietorR.  TEAMSTERS, nnd UKAYMKn!  .'���������ilNtiLK nnd DOUBLE RK.S-  For    HIKK. AT I    nRPEK.S'  PROMPTLY ATTENDED* TO!  FOllHAfjJv~On������Mflre, (Umi Road-  aier.  Appl> t������ Hi-orgw UomlnHI, Ifemox*.  I I*, t?.  13rd St. Cumberland  4* *������  .->._��������� ..#-J_-_J._r______._ri__._t___l__ ��������� _^W__������B__a������_.������M^_f___rB_i_r__|______|_i Ja _J__iBaii_lB  Wanted���������A good reliable horse  I for delivery  waggon.    Apply���������  S. r������ci*cr& Co  Cumberland.  ���������V  Kspiinalt t Nanaimo Ry  s. s. "Oity of Nanaimo.  viCToisr-a.���������coiyco2c     k^tjte  Sails from Victoria Tuesday, 7 a.m., for  Nanaimo, calling at   North Saanich  Cowichan Hay   Maple  Bay, Crofton,  Kuper and Thetis Islands when freight  or passengers offer.  Leaves Nanaimo Tuesday, 5 p.m., for  Union Hay and Comox.  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Union Bay and Nanaimo.  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m., for  Comox and wa)' ports.  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.r.i, for Nanaimo and way ports.  S*������ils from Nanaimo Frida\, 2 p.m., for  Victoria, cmling at Kuper and Thetis  Islands, Crofton, Maple Hay, Cowichan Bay and North Saanich when  freight and  passengers offer  North Saanich when tide and weather  conditions  permit.  ��������� ���������*'    . '-.'���������*      \  VANCOUVER - NA&AIMO - LADYSMITH   ROUTE  S. 8.     "JOAN."  Sails I om   Vancouver  for   Nanaimo  daily, except Sundays, at 1.30 p.m.  Sails from   Nanaimo   for   Van ouver  daily, except Sundays, at 7 a.m.  TIME TABLE  EFFECTIVE  Monday, October 1st, 1906  NORTH ROUND���������Rend 'Down  ���������A-ZNTID  Teaming  I am prepared   to  furnish Stylish Rigs  and do Teaming at  reasonable rates,  D. KIL^A-TRlCK  Cumberland  OUR BEST  OUUBINO     OFFERS  This paper AND A NEW Subscription to  Regular prion for both.   Our-I'i ice  Daily Witness,      $4.50 $3,00  Weekly Witness,     2.50 2.00  World Wide, 3.00 2.25  Northern Messenger 1.90 1.75  Our civluulatioiw uie baaed strictly ou ue  cash in a ,v,mce. Samples of these paper  may be Keen at our offioe,  COLLEGIATE   SCH00|_  FOR BOYS  The Laurels,        BelcherStreet  Victoria B. C.  Patron aud Visitor,  TH   LORD  BISHOP  OF  COLUMBIA.-  Head .Maater  J.W. LAING, ESQ ,  M. A.,   OXFORD.  Assisted by three Graduates of the Recognized Universities of Great Britain aud Canada.  Stations.  Victoria,  Rusbtls,  Shawnigau,  Passenger  Trains  Daily  No. I  Sunday  Wed.  Sat.  No. 3  Oobbld Hill,  Cowichan,  Koksilah,.  Duncan's,  SomeiiOH,  W.esthohnc,  OhemainuB,  Ladysmith,  South Wellington,  Nanaimo,  WelliugtoDi  De. !) 00  ���������,    9.04  10 !7  10.40  10.48  10 63  1100  11.07  11.18  11-32  11157  12.18  12.M  Ar 12.58  De. 16 00  10,04  17.15  ~ TTJW  " 17.30  17 41  17.47  17.58  18.10  18.22  IS S5  v 18.uo  19.19  19.30  ar 19 45  Moderare terms for boarders.  . Property conn sts of five aores with spacious sehool buildin_8, exteusivo recreatin-  grounds, gymuasium. Cadet corps orgaon  ized.  APPLY TO HEAD MASTER.  WANTED���������To Buy a  Cottage on the  instalment plan    Owner leave terms at  this office.  SOUTH BOUND���������iiead Up  Victoria,  Rut-scla,  Shawnigau,  <i  Cobble Hill,  Cowichau,  Kokhilah,  ���������Duiican's,  Soiiipuofl,  Wesiholme,  Ohomainus,  Ludyumith,  ������i  South Wellington,  Niiuivuno,  Woliington,  No. 2  Ar, 12.00  12 02  10 51  10.43  10,40  10.15  10.011  10 02  0.47  9.37  9.2U  9.00  8.50  8.28  8.15  Do. 8.00  De.  Ar.  De.  Ar.  Do,  No. 4  19 55  19,51  18.35  18,30  18.22  18.08  18 03  17,58  17 43  17,82  17.22  16 68  1(148  10 27  10)5  10 00  "FOR SALE���������The line lesidenceof Mr.  T. E. Bate, situated at the corner of  Windermere and First Street is for sale  at the low figure of $1400" For particulars Apply Cumberland News.  81715 buys a good lot it this oity.  FOR fc������ALK���������10 acres good laud in Comox Vnllo,, suitable for chicken ranch,  Beautiful stream Tuman*? through property.   AppJy nt this oflice.  FOK 8ALE���������100 acres, 60 acres chopped  mid about 10 uorcH cleiirtd. High Inmi,  and exoollent pasture laud. Terms can  bo iirrung-d to suit.  Thousand Mile and Cominutation Tickets on sale, good over rail and steamer  Mnes, at two und one-half cents per mile.  Special trains and steamers for Excursions, and reduced riles fqr parties may  be arranged foi on application to the  Dist, Pass. Agent at Victoria.  The Companv reserves the right lo  change without previous notice, steamers  ���������iftilinji dales and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on Stile from unci to  all Stations, tfood lor going journey Saturday and Sunday, returning not later  1 linn Monday.  J, W. TROUP, Gun, Sup. JJ.C. Ooiwt Sor.  (>. L. C0URTN14Y, Dint Frl. him. Ag.  GruuHe and Mnrtife Work*).  1000 shares Richard in mining stock, 50 cents per share-  apply at this office.  FOK SALE���������166 ucroB, oue mile water  front, 40 hoits cleared; 2 houses, oneoon-  tiiining'8 roomsi, another 0 rooms; barn  SO x 80, A most desirable pliico for n  summer resort und central place for n  hotel.  WAMTJSD-Abont ten acres olenred,  with or without house. Must be good  land und froutiug water. State lowest  price.  (Iranito and Mafblu Monument!, Tablet-, etc., ������t tbe lowe.t priosi, eon*  siitent with firit-olani, itock and  worknumhip.   Write (or p������rcioul������ri.  _������������T  A. SkeUmS&ttbt  Yates St.  Victoria,  B. C.  ������    Morroclji Bros,  l[|*****{ f\   ir*y~    ^4 I_llmr'^f^mm\  pRKAD, Cakes and Pte������ deliver  ml daily to any part of City.  w^MWM . Groceries  I'OIt SALE���������8 Jersey oows, frosh, nnd  in iirst-clasM ooudition; ������lso a few yearling heifers.   Apply to W. M, Uoy.  $800 CASH buys ilrst-olnss houso  on Maryport avenue,  FOR SALE���������90 acres, with 10 acres  cleared! $1,000 worth of timber, fir cedar, white pine, nnd .spruce, 75 acres of  bottom land. 8 roomed house and out-  buildings, Lota ol" spring water, and only about: miles from Cumberland.  81100 buys-100 aoros timber ranch, 0  miles from Courtenay.  For iSalo���������HIO ucres *l% milos from Court  noy.About 20 acres olenred some yonrs n-  ���������������������. V.\&\\ In line of iu;hvi,> Luumiiu.tiuu  Cln'io to Court enn/ jjrw,  FOR SALE���������A farm of 160  acres, also house and barn, situ-  ntorl nrnr Comox valley Beautiful location, convenient to the  salt water. For particulars ap-  plyat this office  FOR RENT-A good house  on Maryport Avenue. Apply for  j particulars at this office.  Mark your wants known  THROUGH COLUMNS OK NrW8. THE   NEWS, 'CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  .:���������* BUT THERE 13  ONLY ONE  magic mm POWDER  It Is Pare, Wholesome arid Gconuajlcal  SOLD IN ALL SIZES.  E.W.G.U.������f T IfSfWZl  TOROHTO.ONT.  r  NOTKJE.  Riding on locomotives and  railway cars of   the   Union   Hoiliery  Company hy any  ])erson   or  persons���������except rain crew���������i_ strictly  prohibited.    Employees  fire\* sub-  iec to dismissal lor allor' ag same  By "order  Francis D. Littjk  Manager.  SfHl.gr TRIES, "aiMIS  FOR THB  FARM, GARDEN, LAWN  or CONSERVATORY  NO seedless plums, NO pitless  apples,NO co bless corn���������just old  reliable varieties al reasonable  .prices ������  fertilizers Bee .Supplies  S*>ray Pumps  Spraying Materials Cut Flowers  Etc,    Etc.  Oldest established nursery on the  Mainland of B. C.        Catalog Free  Ad-  M.J.HENRY  Greenhouses and P. O.  dress���������3010 Westminster Road.  BRANJH if URSERIES���������South Vanoouver  P.S.���������If your local merchants do not  handle my seeds, send direct. We prepay 50 packets assorted varieties of  GaRDEN SEEDS in ordinary 5c papers  (tested stock) to your nearest post office  for $1���������20 packetsfor 50c,, trial collection  LAND ACT.  Form of" Notice.  Alberni  Land   District,  trict of Nootka.  Dis-  When in Gumberlancl  STAY AT THE   ���������    VENJiOME. A:A  &&   All.Convi*'niknci*'-s for Guests  fltKSBAU. is  Sui'I'LIKO WITH ,  Best Liquors1 and Cigars  .     J.R. BANNERMAJN. .'-.  JAPANESE  at a Low Price,  Wholesale and. Retail.  Sweet and Clean mn itv  Bolbs ...$2.65  COAL MINES REGULAT-  ION ACT.  .: NOTICE OF EXAMINATION.  is hereby given that Ex-  ��������� - ���������" amiuatious will be held for  1st, 2nd, and 3rd Class Certificates of  Competency under the previsions of the  ilCoal Mines Regulation Act" on the  17th, 18fch and 19th days of September,  1907, commencing at 9 o'clock in' the  forenoon.  Tbe examinations will be held at Fer-  nie, Nanaimo and Cumberland.  The Subjects will be as follows:   v  First Class Ck^tificatks. ������������������.- ���������  Mining Act and Special Rules. Mine  gases. Ventilation. Genera! Work. Mine  Machijjery, Sjitv.ey.iag.*-,  No, 5 Japtown,... .Cumberland B.  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FirvST.CLASS  CANDY, FRUITS,  CIGARS & TOBACCOS  60   YBARO'  EXPERIENCE  Traoc Marks  _      DCSIQN8  Oopvriohts Ae.  Anj-ono umiHiifi a ������hcti>h itnd donorlpllnn may  quloltly imciorlnlu our opinion freo wlii'Mior iui  UoiiiNlriollyoDuiiiioutiiLi. HnMnnooK onV'lttnnti  iloiiMtrlatlycoiilI'loutlnl. tmrnjuuim on iniiiiiii  ���������oiitrruo. oiJom iiuoncy foriuDuriiitf |)fttont.*i.  I'fttonta lakun thr-muli Mmm A Co, rouoUv  tptckl notice, without ounwo, iu tun  Scientific American.  ouliitloii nf nny iinloiitUlo Jourtjul.   Torinn, tn a  rjiri 1 mil' mmitl'S, H Sold bynll iioivmtoiilorj.  Cook's Cotton Root Compound.  ~* " Thi ijrcnt Utorlno Tonlo, uud  only unto otlootml Monthly  lUntrulatcir on which wmnon mm  uopoiiri,  Sold in fclirno iliurroM  10 (lorn'oi*** tifcroiiffor. P\ No. 9,  for iiiioojiiI ciihoh, to por box*  Bold ny nil drurwiHti!, or soin  ^.     Frno -jV-imrMcf,. "A������l������rr>������"i f THI  ���������SOOK MlOlOINI CO., I OrtONTU, UN I. tjmmly Wituttoff  NOTICK  Second Class Certificates.  Mining Act and Special Rules.   Mine  Gases. Ventilation.   General Work.  Tin nn Class Certificates.  Mining Act and Special Rules.  Mine  Cii&es aud General Work.  Applications must be made to the un- -  dorsigned uot^iiiter thnn'September 7th, 1  l'JUT, accompanied by the statuary fees,  aa follows:  By au applicant for First Class Examination - - $10.  By an applicant for Second Class Ex-  ami imfciou - - $10.  By un applicant for Third Class Examination ��������� -- $5.  Tbe applications must be accompanied by tfcstimoninis uud evidence statiug  thut : X  [a]. If n onudidate for First Class, thnt  he is 11 British subject nnd has nl leant  live yours exjejieuoo in pr about tbe  pruotioiil working of-a conl mine, and is  at li'iist twenty-flve years of ago.  [1)J, If 11 candidate for Seoond Class,  thnt he has had at least Ave yenra experience in or about the practical workipg  ofaoofil mine.  [0]. If n onndidiite for Third CIuhb,  thnt he has hnd nt least threo years experience iu or about the practical work-  iug of n conl mine. .  [d] A onndidnte for a Oertlfloato of  Oompotouoy ns Manager, Overman, Shitt-  boss, Firoboaa or Shullitflitor, ������h������ll produce n oertitloate from u duly qualified  pruotitlouor showing thut he has taken  11 l'oiij'ho in nmbuliuioo work fittiug bim,  tho said oacdidate, to give first aid to  mon injured iu ooal mluing operations,  liy order of the Jionrd of Appointment  of Examiners.  Pkanow H, Smwri'itu,  Sooretnry,  Nnnnirao, H. O. July Oth, 1007.  TAKE notice that Oswald Steel, of Bel-  ling-bam, Wash.; occupation, canneryman,  inteudu to apply tor a special timber lictw-e  ovor the following desoribed landa:  No. 1��������� Commencing at a post planted on  the right bank of Muchlat River and about  *2i miles above the mouth ot the same, aud  about three hundred fi et north ot Piue  Creek, thence ease 40 chains, theuce south  160 chains, thenoe west 40 chains, thence  north 160 chains, to place of commencement.  No. 2���������Commencing at a post planted on  the bauk of Muchlat River, north side,  quarter ot a mile Muchlat Lake and near  Silver Crouk, theuce west 160 chains, thence  north 4i) chains, theHoe east 160 chains,  thenoe south 40 chains, to place of 00m-  mencameui/.  No. 3������������������Oomme'.cing at a post planted  at the toot of Muchlat Lake and south  shorn, theuce 80 chains south, thence 80  chaius east, theuce 80 ohains north to shore  liue, following same west to place of commencement.  No. 4���������Commencing at a poat planted at  the north-west ooruer of No. 3 and at foot  j oi Muchlat; Lake, goutli shore, theuce south  tiO chains, thenoo west 80 chains, thence  north SO chains, to shore line following  name east to poiut uf cotnmeucemeut.  No. 5���������Commencing about two miles  uorth of No. 2 post on the east shore qf  Muonlat Like near the uiouth of Oktounch  River, thence north 80 ohains, thence west  80 chains, thence south 80 chains, thence  ease t'ollov/iug shore to point of commencement.  No. 6���������Commencing at a post planted  on die oast bank of Oktouuch River about  SO chaius above the inouih, thenoe east 80  ohains, thence uorth SO chains, thence west  SO chains, ihence south 80 chains to point  of commeuceineut.  No. 7���������-o'oinmenoing at a post planted  at* the south-west corner of No. 6 and being  about SO chains above' utOuth oi Oktouncn  Hiver, ijhence north 80 chains, thence west  b0 ohaius, thence suuih SO ohains, thence  east 80 chains to point of commencement.  No S���������Commencing at a post planted  on the east bank of., Oktouuch Rivt-r about  1(30 chains above i.he mouth ot Oktouuch  River, aiid at the mo\ith of Elk Creek,  thence east SO chaius, theuco north 80  chains,'thenoe west 80 chaius, theuce south  > SO "chains to. point ot commencement.  No. 9���������Commencing at a post about 160  chains above mouth of Oktouuch River and  at rrn uth- of Elk Or00iA, theuce north 80,  chains, thence west 80 chaius, thence south  &0 chains, thence east 80 chains to po ut of  'o-mnrenc^xnBntff"- ~7~^'-~"* ~~      - ~"  No. lO���������'Cpmintnoirig at a post on west  bank of Oktounch River-80 chains west of  a point 80 chaius north of Elk River aud  en west bank of Oiitounch River, thence  ea,t 80 1 hams, thence "north 80 chains,  theiuce west 80 chaius, thenoe south 80  chuius, 10 point of oouiuieuccneut.  No. 1 l=r-Commencing at a post on west  hank of Oktounch River SO chaius wesl of  a point SO chains north of Elk Creek,  thence north St) chains, thenee west SO  chaius, thence south SO chains, theuce east  SO chains 10 point of commencement.  No. 12���������Commencing at a post at the  uorth-we������t comer if No. 11, at post on  vest bank of Okiounch River at a poiut  160 chaius neat of a point 160 chains north  of mouth Elk Creek, thence north 80 chains,  thence west 80 chaius, thence south 80  chaius, theuce east SO ohains to point of  commencement.  No. 13���������Comuiencing at a post at the  south-east corner of No, 12, at post on west  bsnk ot Oktouncn River at a point/160  chains west of a poiut 100 chains north of  mouth of Elk Creek, theuce west SO chains,  thence south, SO chamt, tiiei.ee east SO  ohains, theuce north 80 chains, to point of  commencement.  No. 14���������Commencing at a post on the  south-east corner of No. 13, at a post 160  chaius west of a point SO chains, uorth of  mouth of Elk Creek, thence west 80 ohaius,  theuce south SO ctwus, thence east 80  chains, thence uorth 80 chains to point of  commencement.  No. 15T-Commenciug al a post at the  north-east coruer of No. 12, at a point  about 60 chains north-cast of the mouth of  Mountain Creek, theuco Lorth 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, ihence south SO  chaius, tuence east SO chains to poiut ot  commencement. '      ;-  No. 16���������Commencing at a post at the  fsouth-west cOj ner of No, 15, at a post on  Oktout/ch River 40 eliatns north of mouth  of Mouutain Creek, theuce north SO chain*-,  thi nee west SO chaius, theuce south 80  chaius,' thence t&dt SO chaius to point of  commencement.     '��������� ", '    ,,  ���������No(. 17���������CommencinE! at a post at the  north-east corner of No. 15, at a post about  120 chains north-eiist of mouth ot Mounlaiu  Creek*, thenueuorth. SO chains, thence west  80 chains, theuce south SO chaius, theuce  east 80 chaius co point of commencement.  No. IS���������Commeucing ac u. post at the  north-west corner of No. 15, about l';0  chains north of inouiii ot Mountain Greek  on bank of Oktouuch River, theuce north,  80 chain.-, thence west SO chains, -thence  south SO chains, thence east 80 chains' to  point of commot.cement.  No. 19���������Commencing at a post at the  north-east corner of No. 17, and about 200  chaius north-east of mouth of Mountain  Creek, theuce north SO chains, thence west  80 chains, thence south SO chain--, theuce  .east 80 chains to point of commeucemeut.  No. 20���������Commencing at a post at the  norch-vvest corner of No. 17, about 200  chaius north of mouth of Mountain Creek,  theuoe north 80 chum?, thence west 8^  ohaius, thence south 80 chains, thence east  80 chains to point of coinmtnoement.  No. 21���������Commencing at a post plauted  at the north-west corner of No. 4, about  SO chaius w-e&t from toot of Aluchlap Like,  theuce south 40 chain* thence we*t 160  -bhaiiiSj-Hhemco-north���������40-chaina-to-shora-  line, following same* easi-'to point of commencement,  No. 22���������Commencing at a post planted  at the north-wist corner of No. 21, on  shore of lake, _about 240 chains west of  fOkit of Muchlat Li';e, thence south 40  chains,   theuce   west lt'O     chans, thence  north 40 chains to shore line, thence   east  160 chains to point of commencement.  No. 23���������Commencing at a post plauted  on the north shore ot Lake Muchlat, about  160 chains we*a of mouth of Oktounch  River on the shor**, thence uorth 80 chaius,  thence west 80 chains, thence scuth 80  chains to shore line, thence east 80 chains  followiiigshore liue to place of commencement.  No. 24-"-Commencine- at a post planted  at the s<alth|-weat corner of No 23, at  point 240 chains west of uiouth of Oktounch  River on nort shore of Muchlat Lak������*t :  thence north SO ohains, thence west 80  chains, thence south SO chains to shore line,  following same east to point of commencement,  N* 25���������Commencing at a post planted'  at tho booth-west corner of No 24, at  point on uorth shore of Muehlac Lake 320  chains west of mouth of Oktouuch River,  theuce north SO chains, thence west SO  chainH, thence south 80 chains, thenoe eaat  to shore liue following same to point of  commencement.  OSWALD STEEL  July 3rd, 1907  LAND ACT.  Sk.eena; Land District  District   oi  Queen  Charlotte  Islands,  / TAKE notice that John F, L. Embury  of. Regina, Saskatchewan, Barrister-at-  law intends to apply for special' licences  over the following described lands, situate on the"north sideof Skidegate Inlet,  Grnham Island.  Claim No. 7���������Commencing at a post  planted at the South West corner of J F  L.-Embury's.Claim No. 6, which'post is  2io chains North and 160 chains West  from tne North West corner of Section  or Lot 16a, Range 4, Graham Island,  running South 4') chains: West 160chains  North 40 chains: East 160 chains back  to place. f>f beginning.  Claim.No. 8--Conmiencing at a post  planted at the North East 'cornerof Claim  N()> 7;running North 40 chains, West 160  chains, South 40 chains, East 160 chains  back 10 place of beginning.;,..;    ...  Claim No, 9- Cqnvmehcing at a   post  plained' at. the  North   Ensi corner   of  Claim No 8:  running North  40 ohain*?,.  Wesi 160 chains, South 40 chains,  East  160 chains back to place of beginning..  Dated May 7th, 1907.  JOHNJ.'L. EMBURY,  July 3 . C____'__'.Johnstone, Locator.  The drink of* strongmen and healthy women  Union1Brewery"Beer  Is The Best  Bottled or in Barrels.  The UNION BREWING Co.,      Nanaimo B.C.  f  When In Courtenay Stay At  The Courtenay Hotel  Every convenience for guests.  The Oential Hotel for Sportsmen  None but the Best of Wines and Liquors  at tho  Bar.  HATES REASONABLE  John Johnston,    Prop.  Wood's Pliesplwdiao,  The Great English Bcmc&v.  Tcmos and invigorates tho wholo  .noi'vouii Rystom, makos new  Blcod in old Veins. Cured New*  otia Debility, Mental and Jirain Worry, Despondency, Sexual Weahnena, Envtanion������, Spcr-  ���������motorrhoio., and, ISfftctn of Abuse or Kxcesnea,  Prloo $1 per box, six tor 85. Ono will pi cano, tlx  will euro. Sold by all ortitrglate or mailed In  plain pliff. on receipt ot prico, JVcw pamrkltt  tnailertjrce. Tho Wood Modioino Oo.  (formerly Windsor) TorontOfOnt.  WATSON'S  I  AU persons having claims a-  gainst the estate of the late Mr.  James Hall Bennett, of Hornby  Island, are requested to render  tho same to the undersigned before August ist, I907.  J. B. Bennett.  tAdministrator  Cumberland B. C.  CAMPBELL'S  TUItNCYEHS, TAttTfl,  CHEESE CAKU.Q,  FEUIT SaUARES  25ctH per   do/.  (REAM PtJFFS 80c, do-/  MEAT PIES  Ev*������ry Saturday  3 for 25c  bakery!  >&W'rA  . ~!-wM> ������������������'. 1, r i'i '  ��������� A^t,"'t :.;^i- :;���������?:>.'  ��������� -A^jr''!���������:"v'-'V ������������������  ''''''���������''' '<������.*��������� > A A    ���������"    ���������'.  ���������-,.., * - - tv   v f ii',?  .;.;'��������� /.;,;> , ���������*,,,   : ������������������-;" '  - ''^afr^myr^ajrm^m.- y*tl*-VV*  ���������%������_______Mk������Jl  ^^mtmm^mymmm^mmmmmgmmprm  .amm-ijt**  %f/*.v;-.7vV,,,^A*7iM','.'l'"-.v  "'���������'tt Or-A  '���������''Oft'-V*   *     ���������   . r,  ���������'���������*������������������'������������������ibOll-������'  UlAT������trLERO:;,isi^  D U N'O  m  Kinsof Scotch Wt  C-7 __  Oi  The HUDS0N8' BAY OO  Sole Agents for S C THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  JAPAN TEA DRINKERS  YOU   REALLY   MUST   TRY  The Other Side  "What a pity you are engaged so  young, my dear," said the maid who  was beginning to carry weight for  age. "You will never know what  fun it is to refuse" a" man."      i  "No, I suppose not," rejoined the  fair debutante, "but you can't imagine how much fun there is in accepting one."���������Chicago, News.  Keep Minard's Liniment in the House  GREEN TEA  Same flavor as Japan, only perfectly free from adulteration of any kind.  It is to the Japan tea drinker what 'SALADA" Black ts to the black  tea drinker,  Lead  Packets Only.    40c, 50c and 60c  per Lb.  I  j  They do  costless  5HAWA  Galvanized Steel  HINGLE5  .^���������vsw^'iiftwaia^  The cheapest good  shingle is the  ������������0������__aw������."Good  for a century's  weather-wear. Guaranteed  for 25 yeara without your  even painting���������" Oshawa "  double-galvanized shingles  need no paint to outlast  any roofing there is.  Make roofs fire-proof,  too, ��������� guaranteed in  every way you want  Cheap in first cost as com-  mon wood shingles, yet  more durable than slate.  Sold under a written guarantee that really means  something to the buyer.  I  Ton cant  afford any  other Idad  9S  jgggSSSSkg  Sounded  Better  "How your daughter's music hns  improved!"  "No," answered Mr. -Cumrocks, "it  only seems better. We have .moved  the music room further away from  the reception room."���������Washington  Star.  A Cure for Costiveness���������Costive-  ness conies from the refusal of the  excretory orgaias to perform their  duties regularly from contributory  causes, usually disordered digestion.  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, prepared  on scientific principles, are so compounded that certain ingredients in  them pass through the stomach and  act upon the bowels so as to remove  their torpor and arouse them to  proper action. Many thousands are  prepared to bear testimony to their  power in this respect.  Immigration returns for the nine  months ending with March, show a  total immigration of 122,667.  Minard's   Liniment,   Lumberman's  Friend  "Lawyers get stung as easily as  other people," said one who practises in the criminal courts. "Here's  what happened to me the other day:  A friend of mine tipped me off that  there was a case coining up in Special Sessions and it would be easy to  get the defendant, a negro, free.  " 'There's a twenty in it for you,'  he added. 'I've got another case on  upstairs or I would take it myself.'  "Sure enough I got the fellow off'  and when we reached the corridor I  politely intimated that I had heard  there was a twenty awaiting me for  my trouble.  "'Sure thing, boss,' said the negro,  diving into his pocket. 'It certainly  am worth twenty, all right.' Without a smile he handed over two  dimes."���������New York Sun.  With a hammer,  Easy to a snips, and horse-  put on sense anybody  can roof buildings  right*rith "Oshawa "Galvanized Steel Shingles.  "TheyTSeSTri^cleatB.���������They-  lock on all FOUR sides.  Made in only one grade-;  of 28-guage semi-hardened  sheet steel in the patented "Oshawa" way  II  "Oshawa* >  Shingles are  an Investment, cot an  expense.  ' ^..swstfy^si^  lightning  ;paroof, too  More than 100 farm  buildings    were  damaged   in  Ontario alone last year  I by lightning, Not one of them  * would have been  harmed If  ��������� they'd been "Oshawa"-roofed.  "These shingles insulate a build-  *jng���������makeits-feagainsteyery  clement.   Let us tell you what  it will eostyouto roof the  "Oshawa'fway.  ' Get onr free  book 'Roofing Right'  before you u raeai  Roof a Thing _UJJ^- ^v t )S  - ���������,*��������� '.hxti&imvmfiWiWJ?jmziMiMu&  PfT*te/et        m| *  efllarfeople  William J. Flynn, the noted secret  service agent, was discussing a certain burglar alarm With a New York  reporter.  "It was this alarm," said Mr.  Flynn, with a laugh, "that a thickset man called on a hardware dealer  about.  " 'I'd like to sell you, chean, 400  burglar alarms,' the man said.  " 'Are you a manufacturer?' the  -liarEd.ware-dealer��������� askedi  No,  sir,'  was  the  reply;  'I'm  a  burglar,'"  ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT removes  all hard, soft or calloused lumps aud blemishes  from horses, blood spavin, curbs, splints,  ringbone, Sweeney, stifles, -. sprains, sore ami  swollen throat, coughs, etc. Save $50 by use  of one bottle. Warranted the mo'st wonderlul  Blemish Oure sver known  Eeports from Europe indicate a  low yield of wheat in all countries  except France.  There can be a difference of opinion on most subjects, but there is  only one opinion as to the reliability  of Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.   It is safe, sure and effectual,  If you happen to have a cinch on  anything it is a vested right; if anyone else has it it is a special privilege, and most unfair.  DANGEROUS   PURGATIVES  Medicines   of   This   Class    Do    Not  Cure���������Their   Effect   Is   Weakening  Nothing could be more cruel than  to induce a weak, anaemic person  to take a purgative medicine in the  hope of finding relief. Ask any doctor and he will tell you that a purgative medicine merely gallops  through the boAvels, weakening the  tender tissues. He will tell you also  that a purgative cannot possibly  cure disease or build up bad blood.  When the blood, is weak and watery,  when the system is run down, a  tonic is the one thing needed���������is  the only thing that will put you  right. And in all this world there  i-"5 no tonic so good as Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills 'for Pale People. Every  dose of these pills actually makes  new, rich, red blood which fills the  veins, reaches every organ in the  ���������body and brings health and strength  to weak, despondent people. Miss  Annie Beaudreau, Amherst, Magdalene Islands, Que., says. "I was  pale, my heart would palpitate violently .at the least exertion, and I  suflerexi~greiatiy'~from-_severe~hfead-  aches. I tried several medicines  ���������Hdiich seemed actually to leave me  worse. Then I was .-advised to try  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and a half  dozen boxes have made me as well  as ever I was. They have done me  so much good that I would like  every weak girl in the land to try  them."  It was the hew, blood Dr. Williams' Pink Pills actually made that  restored Miss Beaudreau to health  and strength, and in the same way  they will restore all sufferers from  anaemia, indigestion, heart palpitation, neuralgia, rheum'atism and the  secret ailments that make the lives  of so many women and growing girls  a burden. Sold by all medicine dealers or by mail at 50 cents a box or  six boxes for $2,50 from the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  DOCTOR'S ANALYSIS  PROVED THIS CURE  Unmistakable   Evidence   That   Kidney Disease is Cured by  DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS  Captain Wm. Smith, a veteran of  the Crimean war, living at Revel-  stoke, B.C., writes: "I can testify  to the benefit derived from Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills. For  years I was a sufferer from kidney  disease, and could get no relief for  it. The doctor examined me und analyzed my urine and told me I had  chronic disease of the kidneys. As  his medicine did me no good I  bought a box of Dr. Chase's Kidney-  Liver Pills and was benefited so  much that I kept on taking them  until I can say that I am perfectly  cured. I told the doctor I was cured,  but he would not believe me until  he examined my urine again. After  doing so he stated that I had no  trace of kidney disease left. I have  recommended Dr. Chase's medicines  to many people."  The urea, uric acid and other poisonous waste substances which are  left in the blood after the process of  digestion has taken place are eliminated from the system by the action  of the ki.dneys.  Failure of the kidneys to perform  this important work of filtration  means a poisoning of the whole system and consequently the most painful of diseases, such as Bright's disease, lumbago, backache and rheumatism.  The causes of such ailments are  most promptly removed by the use  of Dr, Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills.  This great family medicine has a  combined action on the liver, kidneys and bowels which is not possessed by any similar preparation.  The whole system is quickly and  thoroughly cleansed and the vital organs invigorated by this treatment.  One pill a dose, 25 cents a box, at  all dealers or Edmanson, Bates &  Co., Toronto. * The portrait aiid signature of Dr. A. W. Chase, the famous receipt book author, are on  every box.  To Be Taken as You Will  She���������You can always tell a Harvard man.  He (from New Haven)���������Yes; but  you can't tell him much.���������Harper's  Weekly.  "How are you getting along?"  asked a travelling man of an acquaintance who had gone on the  stage. -   ������  "Oh, I have met with a share of  success. I played Hamlet for the  first time."  "Did you get through all right?"  "Yes, * except that I happened to  stumble and fall, into Ophelia's  grave." ���������  "That must have been embarrassing."  "It was; but I -. wouldn't have  minded it if the audience hadn't  ���������Beeme'd���������so-disappointed���������when���������I���������got,  out."���������Chicago Tribune.  A memorial to William Penn is to  be erected in Westminster Abbey by  a Pennsylvania  society.  CORRUGATED  ,.:������������������     . ..W.RIt.e    K,OR   PH'l.CE'Sr    '  METALLIC ROOFING C?  ,   l_ I M IT e oV, "...  WINNIPEG  ���������'������������������'".;  I Ft O INI  Montreal  MM Oral-rW.  Ottawa  I'.-S Buiwex  Of Oshawa  Toronto  11 Co) borne  Winnipeg  T'l Lorn bard  Lordon  00 Duadai  Vancouver  BIS Pond or  ���������H*r.f-tV���������������AO*WXSB4t&?*<1Kt^'attTX  Minard's Liniment Used by Physicians  Among the army of Blackpool carriage drivers is an Irishman noted  for his native wit. it stood him iu  poor stead one day however. Pat  was engaged by a gentleman to drive  to a hydropathic establishment,  On arrival tit the gate the faro  inquired, "What's your fare, driver?"  "Well, sor," Biiid Pat, "the mnnest  jintleman T over drove here gave me  two shillings,"  "Is that, ho?" oxolniinod the gentleman, who was a hit of a wng.  "Well, hero's a shilling for you, my  man; T like the idea of breaking records),"���������Tutlur,  China in preparing   to   reconstruct  hor navy and dockyard-*,  Serious vnoo riots havo broken out  nt Delhi,  liidiii,  William Dean Howells, at a Lenten dinner in,Now York, Bald:  "I heard a striking simile the  other day. A lady was doing some  Lenten marketing���������buying eggs, fish  and fruit.  "Pausing before a fruit stand, she  oxiunined a heap of pears.  "'Are these" juicy?' sho asked.  "'Juicy?' said the dealer, warmly,  'Why, ma'am, they're juicy as my  old pipe.'"  *m> ���������i..ii ��������� i ii  ���������������������������������������������������mmm  Are you a sufferer with corns? If  you are, got a bottle of Holloway's  ���������Com Cure. It has never boon  known to  fail.  Madame Fromkinn, a fomnlo terrorist of Moscow, has boon oxilod to  Siberia for attempting the life of  Gen, Novitnky,  A Successful Medicine���������Everyone  wishes to be successful in any undertaking in which he may engage.  It is, therefore, extremely gratifying to the proprietors of Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills to know that their  efforts to compound a medicine  which would prove a blessing to  mankind have been successful beyond their expectations. The endor-  sation of these Pills by the public  is a guarantee that a pill has been  produced which will fulfil everything claimed for it.  Jack���������I tried to pay the New-'Worn {in a compliment last night in my  speech, but it didn't seem to be appreciated.  Bob���������What did you say?  Jack���������I said that the New Woman  would leave large footprints on tho  sands of time.���������London Tit-Bits.  Women are a failure as undertakers is the report of the New Jersey  State Board of Embalmors. They all  faint when actual demonstration is  required.  Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and  every form of contagious Itch on human or animals cured ln &0 minutes  by WolWd's Sanitary Lotion.  Horbort���������Do you think I would  make it good author?  Gladys-Certninly I do. I think  yon wero simply born to bo a wntor.  You have a splendid ear for carrying a pen bohintl.���������Ally Sloper,  Wart-mated to Give Setlefeotlott.  Gombault's  Caustic Balsam  i  Has Imitators But Ho Gompitltors.  A Safe, Speedy and Positive Cure tor  Curb, Splint -weeny. Cupped Hook,  Straine- Tendone, Founder, Wind  Puffi, and aU lameaeia from .pa-tin,  Ringbone and other bony tumor*.  Curee all .kin diieaiei or Varaiitei,  Thrush, Diphtheria, Removal all  Bunohei from Boriei or Cattle,  Spralni, BoreTChroat, ^tc.ltU IdV"^^'.  Js-rery bottto of O.u.tioJJaUam, .old le  Warranted to grlve BatwfaoMonrprtoe 61.60  per bottle. Bold by dnifwleti. or sent by ex.  preii, charges paid, with (ull dlroctlons for  Its use. WSond for descriptive olroulari,  O testimonials, eto. Address 9  The La wrence- Williams Co., Toronto, Ont.  Tonsllitis  Bronchitis  Hoarseness  CURED BY 1  w LINIMENT  Por Internal and External use.  IUlU-vei rheumatism nnd neuralgia.  Curat lama or sum tnusules, straTus,  sprains or soreness anywhere,  ���������lb and to cents.  Sold by druKSlsts.  I, 8, JOHNSON S. CO,, Boifon. Mill,  GREATEST OF TONICS  Those who use it get well.  A certain cure for all run down conditions and wasting diseases.^  Highly recommended for Insomnia.  USED PSYCHINE 20 YEARS AGO.  and waa suffering with lung trou  and neighbors thought 1 would never  Friends  THE PROOF.  The followtag Is a  sample  ot  thwieann.  mi ustimonlas je Um  mmndertul nooriU of  fiffCHIMB In tha meet  ifiBealt oases.  .Doe-  -praetloe with tba .most  MlUfaotory results.  ������������������Several yean ago  say wife was so seriously W of !-ftf trouble as for months te  be unable to walk, at  ���������which time a noted  physician told me  that tbe next dress  that 1 would buy for  her would be a  ���������brood She used  PSYCWNE and Is  now reasonably well  Rsv.CE.Buaittu,  1  "Baptist Minister,  Forest, Oot.*  For Coughs and Colds take PSYCHINE.  For Throat and Lung trouble take PSYCHINE.  For Catarrh and Consumption take PSYCHINE.  For after-effects tit La Grippe, Pneumonia and  Pleurisy take PSYCHINE,  "Years ago I was almost a physical wreck,  rouble,  nought 1 would never get  better. 'I began to despair myself. Losing  faith In my physician, I procured another ono  who recommended the use of PSYCHINE.  It was surprising beyond description tho  effect it had. I seemed (0 gain with every  doe*. Inside of two weeks I was able to  attend te my housework again. There are  bo symptoms of consumption about me now.  "MRS. HENDERSON, St.John, NA"/  For Loss of Appetite take PSYCHINE.  For Indigestion and Dyspepsia take PSYCHINE.  For CUiilj. or Fevers lake TSYCIIINE.  For Kun-Down System take PSYCHINE.  To Feel Young and Keep Young take PSYCHINE,  An Unfailing Cure for all Throat, Lung and Stomach Troubles.  A Reliable Remedy for diseases caused by exposure to cold or wet  ,*t%,\  For talo At all druggleta, BOo.  and tl.OOi or Dr. T. A. Slooum,  Umltotf, 179 King St W., Toronto THE   NEWS.   CUMBERLAim  TWTTIS.H   COLUMBIA.  iff'  Various Time and Monev  Saving Hints  Miscellaneous Recipes by Marion Harland  Molasses Vinegar.  ONE pint of New Orleans molasses stirred Into a quart of  rain water. Tie mosquito netting over the open crock  (earthenware) containing the mixture  to exclude dust and set in a warm  closet by night, in a sunny window by  day. It should be sour in a fortnight.  Strain and bottle.  Bearnaise Sauce.  Beat the yolks of two eggs very light,  put into a round bottomed saucepan  and set in one of boiling water; stir  into it, a few drops at a time, three  tablespoonfuls of salad oil, heating as  you stir; then, as gradually, the same  quantity of boiling water; next, one  tablespoonful of lemon Juice, a dash of  cayenne and salt.  It is served with all sorts of fish;  also with chops, cutlets and steaks.  Lemon Snaps.  One egg, one teacupful of sugar, one-  half teacup of butter, three teaspoonfuls  of milk, one leaspoonful ot cream tar-  tar, one-half teacupful_'of_sPda,_taLQ_  "small* lemons," juice ofTwoTand grated  rind of one; flour to mix rather stiff.  Roll and cut out with a cake cutter.  MTeir Potatoes.  If very young, rub the skin off with a  rough towel. If almost ripe, scrape with  a blunt knife. Lay in cold .water an  hour, cover with cold water slightly  salted, boil half an hour. Drain, salt  and dry for two or three minutes. Send  to the table plain.  Or,  You may crack each by pressing lightly upon It with the back of a wooden  spoon: )a.v them In a deep dish and nour  over them a cup of cream or new milk,  heated to a boil, in which a great spoonful of butter has been dissolved.  Green. Gooseberry Tart.  Top and tali" the gooseberries. ��������� Put  into a porcelain kettle, with enough  water to prevent burning, and stew  slowly until they break. Take them off,  sweeten well, and set aside to cool.  When cold, pour into pastry shells and  Defying Dust.  THE box couch has long ago proved  its convenience. Either as an emergency bed or clothes press it has  no equal. Indeed, it is a piece of furniture   that   few  housekeepers  can   dispense with.  As absolute perfection Is not yet come  to earth, the box couch is not exempt  from flaws. About the only serious one,  however, is the persistency with which  dust will sift inside, no matter how  closely shut is  the  lid..  One clever woman has just overcome  ^hJLs���������so���������nii)ch_to-.her���������own���������satisfaction'-  that her remedy is worth trying.  Over the lining of the lid she tacked  white kitchen table oilcloth, with the  shining side turned in. A, strip pbout  two Inches wide was also fastened all  around the edge, so that when the lid  was down it acted as a close flap over  the opening.  The bottom of the box was then lined  with a heavy yellow paper, which may  be easily removed and freshened.  These simple precautions are marvelous dust deflers and make it possible  to use the couch to hold the summer  gowns or white waists without their  being wrapped, as was formerly necessary  bake with a top crust of puff-paste.  Brush all over with beaten egg while  hot; set back in the oven to glaze for  three minutes.   Eat cold.  Cheese Pudding.  Grate cheese, and crush broken and  dried bread and crusts into fine crumbs.  There should be two cupfuls of these  to one of cheese. Wet the crumbs with  two cupfuls of milk in which has been  dissolved a bit of soda no larger than a  lima bean. Beat two eggs light, whites  and yolks apart; whip the yolks into  the soaked crumbs with a tablespoonful of melted butter. Season with salt  and a dust of cayenne, add the frothed  whites, deftly and rapidly; bake in a  greased pudding dish in a brisk oven,  keeping the dish covered until the fondu  has puffed high and is crusty on top.  Then brown lightly and serve at once.  German Puff Balls.  Boil one cup of milk, three ounces ot  butter, and five ounces of flour until  done. When partly cooled, add four  eggs, one tablespoonful of sugar and a  little cinnamon._ ^jropxbQgaspjionfuJg^,  ^Jnto~irot"fat"ahdT serve sprinkled witli  powdered sugar.  Spinach Moulds.  Boil the spinach, press out every drop,  of water and chop fine. Cook together'  in a saucepan a tablespoonful of butter and two of flour. Add the spinach  with pepper and salt to taste; cook for  five minutes. Butter the Inside of muffin tins or patepans, and press the  spinach hard into these Set in the oven  to keep hot while you make a white  sauce. -Carefully turn out the forms of  spinach on a hot platter, lay a slice of  hard-bboiled egg on the top of eaet* and  pour the white sauce around It.  .. _��������� .-     .  ���������   ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������TH"* w*~*--r������f'M"yvv^������"VV>rv'M^r-<r.i~.n^  The Housemothers' Exchange  10TICJBD In your column a f*mt ������������������i.������        ������-'-     *   -  I NOTICED In your column a few weeks  ago an Inquiry concerning waffle*.   If  it 1. not too late, I should like to write  you the recipe in common use In Georgia.  the place where the waffle finds Itself at  home in every household.  2. If after sweeping a stained or painted  floor a cloth kept for tho purpose Is slipped  in the mop and saturated with kerosene oil  end the floor or border wiped up carefully  It will look well for some time and not accumulate dust for several days.  I havo two bablea playing about me, so do  excuse this. _   v  MOTHER 07 POUR CURLS (Macon, On.).  The waffle may not be indigenous tithe South, but lt Is certainly found  there at its most toothsome estate,  Tour recipe will appear ln the column  devoted to culinary formulas.  There Is no need to excuse anything  in your letter, so let the blessed bablea  play on unchecked,  A Valuable Contribution  I feel ae though I had listened to your  nm. good little sermon, and then walked  out just before you passed the hat) for I  have novor given one Iota fer the hundred.  of helm r have received, However, X will  ble, except to the advanced metaphysical  student. It Is used as a sort ot preliminary  book of the science In our Normal School.  But would It not be better If this very  exceptional and advanced young mother  would get one of the many excellent works  on the training the mind of the child, to be  had at any of the branches of our Free Library 7 She would find matter here In more  concrete form and without generalities.  A, K. S, (Philadelphia).  Will the five mothers who have written to ask me for* the titles of books  RECIPES  Southern Waffles,  To one pint of flour add a teaspoonful of  salt and one pint of buttermilk (or sour  milk) In which a. level teaspoonful of soda  has been dissolved. Beat well and oook In a  hot, greased iron,.  This ts (���������. very -lmi>!o  useful in home kindergarten work make  a note of the foregoing letter?  Homely Health Hints  I am the young mother of three children,  and do all my own work, bake my own  bread (which Is always good), I use Neighbor's Yeast, for which I Inclose a recipe, I  havo not called In a doctor for any of my  children but once.  1        w������ .....     -  J- For,colds I give the children a, ���������>������.  moonful nt rutin, "n .Aa .,r':L'rr*'!. a .tea-  the  try to do so nowi  ,1* When prewu..  tie, instead of pic  When preparing a   ���������  tie, Instead of picking off, the i  .Inge It a* you woulda chicken,  8. Place a froien egg tn -.tone  rabbit for the ket-  off the .tray hairs  .teacup and .HU  the cup with boiling water. You will find it  i. not Injured tn the least If thawed in that  wny,  S. lry keeping small r-npjrbiMpr* turned  over the lamp chimneys on th. kitchen shelf.  A. a rule, there I. more dirt on the outside  of the chimney than within.   . . ,  4. To remove paint apots from window  slat, place a copmir cent DiWMth tho tip. of  tne finger and rub ovw the paint, It quiokiy  disappear*.  J'.YfitP.tlK*t IS****** ������������������nynLx of money  thst It Injure, the flavor of tha. pumpkin  plea, try using two tablespoonful. of fine  "acker efumba ' *- -'-    ...������  n >uu ubriii* puwuitr, ti ail depend, on the heat of the Iron and the consistency of tho batter (which must be like  that used for griddle cake.) whether or not  they are crisp, and tender.  Mr.. A, U ti, (Macon, da.).  A Delicious Sponge Oak**.  am} a .cup of sugar to  Best fojur eg  .tiff tror    -  water  .. . u. , vuiub i give tne children a teaspoonful of castor oil and all the water they  can drink i or, If tho cold be a very bad one,  a small teaspoonful of melted vaseline is  good.   This I. good for grown people, too,  2. I pound common green tea into a fine  powder and keep this on hand to sprinkle  tho children with, Sometime, they get  chapped, and thi. Is the beat thing I know,  3. To make stove polish stick to the top  of a stove that has burned red, sprinkle  with a few grains of sugar before blacking,  Thi. make. It .tick longer,  41 I use turpentine for burns, When ap*  piled Immediately It takes the sting out In*  .tartly,   it is also rood for fresh out*.  I thought the recipe for homemade yeast  might come In well for you,  I see so muoh  In your column about women trying to mak*  good bread without good result*. Thi. will  make  good  bread.   Bvery two or  three  month. I make fresh yeast, a. tne old runs  out.        DORA (Shl.ter'. Point, Ontario).  In the days that nre no more, all  housekeepers mudo their own yeast. I  may err In saying thnt the bread based  upon this was sweeter and more wholesome than thnt we have now, but I  think so, nevertheless.  Those Dreadful Stockings 1  YES, but they will turn up every week  as sure as the laundry is done.  But, after all, darning stockings, is  not such a terrible ordeal if one will  only go at it in the right way. So many  women gaze at a big hole mournfully,  and then with a sigh, drop the darning  egg into the offending stocking and proceed to stretch the latter over the egg  until the hole has reached its utmost  capacity (just for why it is difficult to  discover), and then weave back and  forth, back and forth, till the hole has  an inserted patch resembling a gridiron  (and, one would imagine, just about as  comfortable to walk on). Many a time  has the writer pitied the little victims  of such methods.  In the first place (now this may sound  strange), a hole is never quite so large  as It looks. In the wash It had become  stretched and out of shape. If, then,  instead of stitching lt still further over  the egg it is humored a little, the edges  being smoothed out and pulled gently  toward each other, it will diminish perceptibly in size.  The next thing is to find aut in which  direction it has worn the, most. Some  holes by a little manipulation can be reduced to a mere slit. When this is the  case, with ordinary fnt, sewing cotton,  draw the slit evenly together, not with  overcasting, but like lacing a shoe. This  can t'-en be darned neatly, and it will  never oe noticed by the wearer if fine  darning cotton is used. Why do women use a cord nearly as thick as wrapping yarn to darn a material which is  woven of the finest web! There is no  doubt that many an adult can Jay the  blame of corns upon the outrageous  darns with which their little'^feet were  tortured in childhood.  If the large hole be round, its dimensions can be materially lessened by a  fine overcasting, which should be drawn  up as tight as possible short of puckering.  Lastly, if a stocking has reached the  point where large darns are all that  will save the day, it is far better to insert a new piece taken from the top of  an old one. An entire new sole can be  inserted in this way, or just new toes,  and if the seams are laid flat and cat-  stitched down, they will cause no discomfort to the wearer.  To Fasten Bones in Place  F"ASTENINGnyon���������s~in-place-dcfes-no<  come by inspiration. It is an art  which requires practice; but if one  proceeds as follows, it is an art which  is easily learned. Having attached securely one end of the bone to the bottom of the waist, pin that place to the  knee with the arm's eye toward the  sewer. Pulling the goods a little tighter  than the bone, featherstitch evenly to  the other end of the bone, taking the  thread through the outside edge of the  covering of the bone each time.  When the end has been reached,  belore fastening off the thread, push  tho bone somewhat, but not too  much, toward the other end, bowing Jt  very slightly. This is called "springing" a bone, and Insures smoothness.  If sprung too much, however, the bone  will stick out at both top and bottom,  and will soon punch through. The art  consists in doing it just right When  sprung, hold firmly and fasten securely  with a buttonhole stitch.  If preferred, bones may be buttonholed in down each side, but it Is not  nearly so easy to do, nor does it look  as finished when done.  Bloodstains on Sewing  HOW often It happens that one's  pretty work Ib marred by a bloodstain which has been left by a  pricked finger in the most conspicuous  place) And It Is very apt to be on something which one had no intention of  washing for a long while ��������������� *������"���������- There  are two methods of dealing with such  spots, oa blood Is readily removed by  either one of two procesBos. If the article thus stained is washable, make a  lukewarm sudg and dip each spot in.  But tho water must be only lukewarm  and lt must have soap In it.  Should the water be hot or soapless,  the spot will only he sot, and will be  vory hard to remove. After the spots  havo been dipped in this lukewarm  suds, soap may be rubbed on with Impunity, and will assist materially In the  work, The spots, aftor being wet, should  be rubbed between the thumbs and fin  gers. By this means only a small portion of the goods is taken up and a  very small area is wet Of course, tho  soapy spot should be put through clear  water two or three times before if li  pressed.  The second method of removing such  stains is by means of raw starch. Dissolve starch in water, and when entirely  wet * and settled to the bottom of the  vessel, with a knife take up some of  this starch sediment and spread it on  the spot. When dry, scrape off. Tho  bloodstain will probably be all gono  with one application. Should there still  be some left, apply again, allow to dry  as before, and scrape off.  If the material is a delicate texture  and the application of the starch leaves  a "water mark," this can be removed,  but patience will be, required * to effect  the result. Stretch the goods smoothly,  and with a damp cloth, cfuite damp but  not wet, go all around the stain, smoothing away from the centre. Meanwhile  blowing on the spot will facilitate tho  process of drying, for if it i3 not dried  quickly the damp* cloths will leave a  new stain. There will probably be a  new stain anyway, but it will be fainter  than the first. So that all one can do is  to go on and on until the mark has  faded away entirely, as It, will in time  if this plan is pursued to the end,  *      To Lengthens Skirt  WITH the present fashions there  are several ways in which a  skirt may be lengthened without  the process being potent. There may be  a yoke set on at the top, or a ruffle put  on at the bottom, or the skirt may be  finished plain by letting down the hem.  But in any case, the work must be done  with the utmost care and neatness; and,  it may be added, with discretion. For  instance, it does not do to decide offhand that one will add a yoke, for a  yoke may be an impossibility���������because  there is not sufficient fulness at the  band or the cut is not suitable. Home  dressmakers have been known to cut  out a yoke in all confidence, only to  discover, with dismay, that they could  not use it and that their spare piece of  goods had been cut into beyond redemption. " ' * '   n"  Right here it would be well to say  that the time pient in cutting and fitting paper patterns for any new idea  is never lost The skirt ripped from  the band and applied to the paper pattern.  which has previously been pinned"  in place at the waist, will soon show  whether such an alteration will be possible. If, it should be, the pattern  should still be left attached to the person and the skirt pinned or basted on  it at an even length from the ground.  When removed, it will be very easy to  see where to modify the one to fit the  other. Should the skirt, for instance,  be found to be uneven at the top in  places, and its length be such that ono  cannot well trim it off, the lower edge  may assume a fancy shape to fit the  circumstances, scalloped or pointed, for  example, and no one will ever knowi  that the wearer was a victim of necessity.  Another way, strange as it may souiiu,  is by meanB of two or three small tucks,  providing, of course, that the skirt Is  only moderately short These tucks  should be taken in the skirt proper, and  sufficient length added below, the piecing being hidden by the bottom tuck.  But  tho lengthening   which requires  tho   greatest  care   la  that  of  letting <  down a hem or adding a little more to  a plain skirt which Is to have a trimming  put at the bottom to  hide the  lengthening. If there Is already a crinoline facing, this should be removed and)  a fresh one put on In such a fashion as*,  to  provide   for   the new  length,   tho*  curves of tho widths being carried out  in this extra length,    (In doing this  much basting Is tno price of success,)  After this the proccBS Is simple and,  need hardly bo described,  If the hem  provides sufficient length, a few rows of:  narrow  braid  will   form  &  nlco  foot  trimming, one row to run exactly over  tho old hem mark.  If but Uttlo piecing.*  la necessary, tho same braid mny hldo*  enough of It, for it Is to bo practically* f  Imperceptible; but if a broodor piece ba I  iH'ct-Mury,   the reviving  fashion  of a*  combination of materials In  the  ones  skirt leaves ample room for cholco from  broad braid to contrasting plaid.  n     -��������� " '?'  ������,Vi.ur SW.i?nl������WPK ������ugar to a tnink so, nevertheless.            "������������������������������������*��������� -                                            ' m A   O      ���������.           -n    a  iirif^Wfe^'AWJisg       Confectioners' hintr     ��������� lir^^-^    t*j   : A sanitary Bed  &^������>Mi# n������,,rf A������������P?"������    dxJ bakers KeeP -BedrOOmS Tidy A LONG time .go, when rour���������  or other oxtraot ami iinu������i,, ���������VSR..S* make the whit, loin* tt���������* ������w������u .'Jr..Jc!'i* .-  _ " .  _                                        ** l\ ������������������������! ....<.���������_. "'...__    '  \  cracker 'erumbi to ewh"'pTrjrisVwul "of "tKe  *gs*������. Mr.. U L. T>, Uluffolo, N, Y.),  It la no "small change" you hava  dropped into the hat tills time, but  enough coin of tho realm to entitle you  to a season ticket to our Corner. Ono  of tha privileges of membership Is that  one may wrlto often-whonovor sho haa  aught to communicate to her fellow-  workers, or which iho thinks may help  or Interest them,  Improve your advantages)  Home Kindergarten Work  If the young mother desirous of studying  thi������ mlna of ner child a. It iteveliir.-'   bv  .***'_. '"'il "i*rum mformaiion that may t*n- ���������  lighten her upon this subject.  The book has  :  thetfvantaire of being written Ina plain. I  matter-of-fact style, diverted nf all t**M������l-  eal verbUge,  which unfortunately renders  most books on this subject Inoomprene  lemon of eta's? extra* and fUg'Tn Triune?.  "rate oven ���������*' ^W'WW^ ������ mot  iyfySJLnoi!l.J!P1,.t thJ.������������-������ trough the mid-  I. from .mo to.rtde and nil with two  iblesnoonfuls of butter rubbei to s llsht  earn with powdered sugar. Place tonTon  id ice. Spread butter cream around ������ld������  ui covor sltfo. with fine roasteTaPmond.  &^*&f*L&&  Parker House or Split Rolls,  BcaO a  Will,you. kindly state how  Iho  bakers  make the whits, icing that they are using on  their cakes, and oblige?     JIM (Chicago).  Some confectioners (I do hot gay all)  mix into the meringue of sugar ana  white of egg nl������>a terra���������"whUe earth",  In Kngll.h.   This looks like chalk and;  is tasteless.   It mnk<<* frosting firm and*  bilttle,   Others ndd cornstarch to -nve  consistency to tho mcrlnKue,  tfLl0m? d0 yon om d0 '*��������� Botty?  1-1 Your room always looks ns If  ��������� *   it had Just been donned nnd  nrrangod  for my  arrival,  no  matter  A  LONG time ago, whon fourpoatot i  and curtains woro things just ot  tha   prut,   no   ono   wouid   hava  dreamed of a bedstead not of wood.   ������    ,..,  arnvm,  no  matter     Sr���������'l,!uft,,Jr ^������*������ ������'ow simpler and slm-  whon j come, while as fo'r m.n<T*  I      ������������ S. 2J5* ������?���������.,���������"* W" ������m'  m     mm.^.%^.��������� _      .. * ' lUPK   Til ill I*   nlft/tlUa till   Italia   am    lU������   ... ���������������������!������������������* .���������  ff.*K at������ut Jfiny nice roll  ��������� v"-"������.������  ",���������������������������?���������" v*re sm. i#rj  inffram ufirut*tSi  -a-B S"r f^" '# mtVrTd,,te>t It       &T ���������W&^W^JK'SSlfl  Rugs Made From Old Carpet!  I have seen .everal inmilrles In regard to  making rug. out of ol-i fhgram c*rp*-t������.   I  have used Tour rug. made four or five >���������������  asm. and ������"*ikv ��������������������������������� *.*.* ...������    ������ ��������� "��������� ���������- ������  .. .-. .������n~nf������iM���������tvmiJvrBiiiri*,. uissaive a  rko of eomiirewed yeast in a Uttlo. water,  .elt about ������Jx. ounce, of butler, add to It  teaspoonful of salt and abou'  ii*p#   n������   mi..*-     Tl..*    -I*   * a*--  and .t, ._,....������   ..I..., Hum nun * .  tU3������l> ������_-������������_>_���������_���������_������**������" .*���������*/Lui**������.'.'". VU,,V.   *������'������Vft  amount of sugar,  end about the same  Put allJpg*[her_wlth four  enough" to make a'stiff ^pSiiirWorH tn.,  and ,.et to rise.   When light fold tnaetW  off piece, the right sice for llitht mil*. Ron  hen>l-  ES. *ff JSf������'������r.Xn. WWrdliie in* a  moderate ove^n a  MS  lonver, Col,).  jars  a .lip that"will"enWe-yoifto irivVYnautrSS  the Information they deMr-s. *"<iwir.iw  ..on...      .Mr,li'0' "��������� ,1,<*,-������������y>vania>.  'Slip" nnd n.rtrnas nre   n my books.  iSS-eSs? ohMr/uUy M thf wrvlw ������f ini  Sealing Wny: Vrrsm Rubber  If tha person whose fruit tastes of rubber  S'sww &ssessas ra-aibia  made of sealing wax, her fruit will naves i  taeta ot mbbar, fin vl^ceWe. W  a cyclone would refuse to. strike It!  "Nonsense, taura*, my neatness Is  nothing compared with Mabel's, for  Instance. Why, when she wonts to  remember an engagement In the  morning sho puts something a trlflo  out of plocfl the night before,"  "Well, It's too much for wa. How  do you both manager*  "Vm sura I don't know about hor;  bnt If T h-i'-n !>*:- rulta ;;t i*.l, II Jo,  ���������Put everything bnck na anon nm you're  through  with it.'  tor* their placoa-ttli this on tbo ground  of hyglcao.  As a matter of faot, tho mattreaa  aiono can be sanitary or unsanitary. Tht  choice of tho bedstead may bo governed  alraply by pcraonal taste.  A felt mattreaa Is tho very best.kind  to have, but if you cannot afford It, got  ft_ cotton one, making hair your hut  choice, l| la, t������f course, hardly necessary  any longer to mention Iho tenih^rhwl.  if your bedstead is of wood, especially,  *~<v   Ak-'tJH   /������   ulU.-n .uni  ii*.ii'.id������hly  u      ,.w   ,.,    _.   .   . ������"*���������������   ,w-.n   ii   ia   ufU-'H .tml ifi'ir.-jnlily  through with If That Is to say, cleaned. Yearly tbo dread-ad ".d rov.  when I go to bed I don't leave tny -^JT are becoming Ic** enn iota uom*  things hanging around to be put **&'���������*$&**������������ ��������� ���������,Va m'"w rtra������rk;������  Wallachian Work for Blouses  TBU coming embroidery of the sea-  i-Vgpn   ia   Wallachian   work.   Thla  should bo good nows to the womut A  -T������h,������  "L,,not  PW������oularly skilled  with'  tn r������!?SSd,e'������ ������ft. wi?������ '!uao impatient as  w-?i.tfv.d0 mor*. '"������������������I,c*t������ ������<������chee.  For  Wnilaehlan work, showy and effective  as tt '������ |g miUUus* uwiw ih,ui ibw well-  known buttonhole stitch; a button-  hoi ng, moreover, tbat needs no underlaying or padding,  It was first introduced last fall for  fancy worn and small dross accesso-  rUs, such as collar sets and belts, but.  now Is to be much used for blouses,  parasols and whole aults.  Thla work la simplicity ltaclf. Tho  designs are usually of a floral order-*  surh as clusters of hydrangea, or  -tblux.   more or less conventionalised.  Each petal Is divided by a lengthwise  central line, to which the buttonholing  runs. The foliage Is treated In the  sumo way; alt stoms are done in a  - benvy outline.  W That is all there Is to It. It does not  sound very hard, yet It Is surprising  how elaborate and striking are the result..  Not even the padding of ordinary buttonholing ts necraaary, as the worfc Is  done in mercerised (loss.  Jn tho morning, but 1 do It at ohco.  Then, when I'm through writing at  ui> utftK, too, i mum mat everything  is in ordor befori I leavo It That'a  all thore Is to it-simply the old  ailngo, ;A place for everything; and  everything  n Ua place,'  If youfl tor  get to unit point whore a pin on thi  floor will annoy me, and a pleturw out  ot plumb drlvo mc almost; liiaJiL ���������-  "Oh, my ilfnr, 1  bope y0ti!n ntvt  never  he*  SGfirS  Your pillow should be light nnd admit  of c-aey airing. For I hi. roaaoti, nlao,  m.u.%l * Ujuuir ur a larr**- pillow,   'lue  la compatible with warmth.  If you use a folding or couch bed,  be sure the bedclothes are well aired  PSl0** thy.t?re packed away. And,  apropos of thla,   ^  that  i*v������*n  batht  fSSf.Lan? **'PP*P* Vt a good airing. At  legular intervala air tho mattress #ut  of a back window.  -������?S *i. '"Kl1 tn* *ptinwt and mnttresa  should be thoroughly iM������at������n and thn  ���������mnttrnaa turned. And, finally. If the to*d.  stead ta much ornamented, a great deal  of duatiog wiu be occcaaaiy. Si-  n*?T    -  ���������#  *~-l^Ml������rTS*  ���������'iii'^   Nivwr>. i"i.-,:\i.m"rt������H,-vjxi-), ^-fristi;. euL-uivrmA.  .<-fr*1    ^ $  Mci-������unn������nn*-t...lT-|Pf>TTWM,)tM|  -Miss Hazel Parks' left this  morning to visit relatives in Nanaimo, ������������������'  Buys the Comfortable  ne  .ow f.enrith Aven\ie, .owned **y Mr. J, B.   Bennett,'-  -This is one of most desirable residences in   the city  and  ���������must be sold immediately   as Mr.   .Bennett  is leaving for  Vancouver shortly.    Terms at ty/elve hundred could   be  arranged. s.     .  Mr. Thos. Leitli, principal of  Lore]. Roberts School, Yancou-  ver, is on Ins annual trip to ���������Cumberland and in "company with  Mr. J 13. Bennett intends to  spend sometime fishing at Oyster River.  Cumberland Real Estate Aeencv.  Active members .of a  trustee  ���������board sh ,uld be yery careful how  they speak .about the teache? or  teachers  thev   have   had under  **4'  Ahejr.eiiiploy. At this ,ti;n.e of  ���������the year it is annoying to a  iaithfu,l teacher to find a trustee  ;has tried to injure by injurious  .Statements her reputation to another board or any member of  that board, We hope this will  jgtriKe ithe-right person.  Mr. Nprinaii Short has been  f������#.e\yijig old acquaintances a-  ^Quiid townduring the past week.  Miss Bate, teacher at Nelson,  accompanied by Miss May and  ���������Master parry-1 returned to Cum-  J?er^.u.4 ,Qn flWP^ay and will  sp,end the vacation here. Edith  'Gilchrist of Nelson accompanied  ������hem.  Mr. Bert Tnllidge, accou^pan-  ^M"by~Mrs7~Tnn'rage~"lU'e   stay"  -ing at the CumberLind.    Bert is  .copifcijuiiig- business and pleasure  ,on this trip. ,  Mrs. J. C, McGregor and Mrs.  J. P, R. McGill jo'f Nanaimo are  ,on a visjt to jthjeir parents Mr.  .and Mrs. D. Thomson.  Mr. David Daniels, acponipan-  ded by Master J)ayid Nellist re-  ���������turned last week froin -a pleasant  ������rip to Victoria, Reuton and other points of interest,  E. W. Clarke, principal * of  High ^diflol left for' his home iu  Victoria pn Friday morning.  Fresh Fruit  mmmmm^^M^m^smsmM^^M  On'Wednesday and Thursday  of each   week   we   have   fruit.  Call and give us a visit-  ID. Hunden.  ���������^___a,-'e*a-p*ie_K-<_-a---a'-i'i->jaaja-M  Mrs. T Horne, returned home  from an extended visit to Nanaimo,  There was no  meeting of the  City Council ou Mouday evening  ...c  Mr. and Mrs. James Richards  returned home on Thursday after  an extended trip,  SALE   OF  FUBS-  3B3SD. CATTLE.  A  Fiaie  Opporiti^iit^   to Invest    Profitably.  Owing to the scarcity of labor  I am compelled to sell my herd  oi pure   bred   and   high   grad^  dairy ,-;tcek consisting of;���������  Tho Prize Bull, Tr.ssiu Carl, No. 2157.  bred byjl. Boshall. Ulumuiinus, B. C.  1 Bull 3 years old, mul 7 head of cows  two years old and yoarliugs, in lots to  suit purchasers.  also  1 No. 2 Combined Churn and Butter  "Worker.     ���������'  1 ,50 Gallon Hand or Tower Chum.  1 Mason 1 land or Tower Butler Worker.  2 50 Gallon Boyd (>eamuVats,  1 Babeot;* 6 Botlh* Tester.  :   1 Turbine Cream Separator.  1 No. 3 ] land or Power Separator. ���������  1 2 J ij h. p. Engine and Boiler.  These .articles are as good   as  new for use aud will be   sold   at  a BIG REDUCTION from cost.  BYRON CRAWFORD.  Courtenay, B.C.  ���������?*e*jki}**r*~r.tfi-'i~**&'-t~->*' 'jv ���������*-**���������'��������� ,T~.xw'#.r ws*3  ������R^^������Wi!iW4WWfti**.'i3-.  mw.   -k -������ -1 control���������perfect  <-������W draft control, that's one  f8$fe. thing you'll like about  >jl wk this range.   Speci-  Master Eddie Richards returned Tuesday evening from a visit  to Seattle and Vancouver. Ed-  ,dic delights iji tel Hug t]ic boys  what he saw.  Mrs. Wilkinson and children  ,of Ladysmith aro  the guests of  Mr. and Mrs. T. Bi.ckle.  BURNS    COAL    OR    WOOD  The Sunshine is $ good, "all  round" lurnace. Barns, with equal  facility, either coal or wood. Coke,  too, if you prefer it.  And so perfect is the combustion  of the Sunshine that it extracts  ��������� every unit of heat from the fuel.  What's left in the ash-pan is not  worth sifting.  Sunshine consumes less fuel-, too.  Because its perfect system of  dampers prevent the escape of the  hot air up the chimney���������compels  it to come out through the registers,  You pay for heating the inside���������  not the outside���������of your house  when you buy the Sunshine.  If your local dealer does not  handle this most economical  furnace write direct to us for  Free Booklet.  LONDON, TORONTO, MONTREAL, WINNIPEG, VANCOUVER, ST. JOHN,  N.B.I  '4^~~-^lMk a^y b-g fire door ������  ^^ Wh has an extra draft |  >\t * i \        i ���������  i ..    . -���������        W  iV1 that carries the  yt) draft DOWN  9  9  &  THE .BOYAL SANK, OF .CANADA.  Capita b.S3,9i0,0UO.  KjS8KKVl!,M,3i)0,000  (B������urfU'iaj-U(<ffi**_.t'.������i*i    __*ivt**.-JT,)=-6=j*r.  , Asskth,   $45,400,000  '_ 'ipKi'L-BiTS, 832,400,000  The. .Manager of the Royal Bank of Canada  ,  will be pleased, to servo tliosB ,  ��������� wbo__bnlie\'e   in  9  Saving-   JVlpney  and placing it %vhore.it \vi-ll'oarn- Interest.  Interest*-Added Four Times a Year in Savings Banlv.  wra _���������_ iJ'*r'''*'''"������"'*^ ���������   r " ���������   "' JTrfrr"*l**a-**-������iiTr "��������� i nwnmimiL     i-i^UM-aM-Mi  A 3: NET HER BY,    Managkk;  mi ***r&'iWmX.tm*.,wmi**eKSm*M\W ar*jmea������**rtMri%i iim^rttmAaeai muti n^-**-_r-ii-ii _unr ^'|n*<_oi^ii'W^������>^v*it-������^������w#3i&^^Ji������������j  il*-*m,*^*mymtmximt.M*4i*em^m*m.  Merchant  taHiOb  --Q-  The City Band.  ���������'Everybody likes to liear* the  bund play, it sort o* livens things  up a bit," The baud was not  long in securing an audience on  Monday evening ^vlieii the members decided to jrive un open air  poncert. ft is sotnetinie since the  baud lias favqred the public with  the strains of their free music.  It wat} f\\t* in|ciiliuu we under  lined    reservoir,   utilizing %|||jc  heat other  ranges   waste, v^| the Gimnnsy foundry CO.,  [gives an always ample supply^Wfe,. iimiicd Toronto Montreal  of hot-water, --more economy x^Jj, Hamiiion       Winnipeg  and more convenience. You really *W^  Calory     Vancouver  I ought to see this range,���������it's ^M|;rH  io handy in every detail.      y#W%?*aw  IS*__PiliiM-i^^  hi-mc oy iviagftd Dastn M-oi'^ &.ie MM Agents.  LADIES' TAiLOk-MADK COSTUMES A SPECIALTY  SUITS  fOAtJE TO   ORDHR  AND  IM AMY STYLE VOU LUISH.  EBBaFEOT FIT GUAEA1TEED,  Prices Fvom^920 to $40.  i^ mW-tma&**'W^?'i**n'iht*..wtwi^m-.w trTSH&^ttry^gy^iizSm^^  '   C U M K KR L AN D,    '   " -       - IL C.  .^mm mmm m m mmi^^'mm. mm u..mm..m m,.mmf w<>^������������������������������������������������������* ���������mmmmmmt  i,Mm.,mm,v,,m.mm'im.*^*  ,  .  i  i     , i . -     ..     ���������      i   r.  A,  t. **K  Coupon'  .���������i>- ���������  Most Popular Ba������o1balI Players.  i n \m m*e������ean\*mmeam wir 1������������������ ��������� ^���������^^--j���������^jmh  *.mmmmmm*mm*amammim**if*mWmm*e*mawe������m  bund iu the beji to\%>-i, V, Uy it,  was never done i������ luwl to say, it  may b,e that the matter has been  kept in rest'rvntion for :i fuhirc  election promise, ot the city is  short fiijancially. The sinail sum  of $25ypuldgn a h)ii}j wny to-  wnrdf? building a platiopu. T������  sturt the ball a-rolliug we have  started a mibscjiptiuu at this office ti< |>x UP a plat form fur the  band.  This coupon entitles the holder to TWO votes.--ono for the most  popular lady bast-ball player and um* lor the must popular ^eiulcnuiu.  To be eligible candidates must- have played ut  least one  game thu;  ,    i  ��������� i \ i -i  \    j      iVlosL r-opuiar Lauy   (_j^x������)������������<?x^  ������      WEDDING OIPTS,...'.. .^U  \imtt\Vw ti] Sii'&Ul ������  (?) "       ' . . , w  (i������j        M-.mt lioi'.r a |iric*t in [U'opor'iou lo tlio ukill, tutitc, liuii', ox-ioiisu ulld riHK ^  (*)    iitu������i;iliii*:' vlieii'iiivi'ri.iini iool iiiauiif'mtiii'ii. ������  (���������)        TIiomh Uiiiig'i 0'iJl������'*l tlmir ar.i, whon justly ii.st.iniatoil, thu olicupost.   Thoy ������  ������> , nro afcioiidmi witli uitioli Iomh prolit to tlio Aatnit tluin thoso which cvovybody ������  $    oallholioap. ������  );\        RiHuiiii'tit f'*rin.' nml oi>in|iotiitlonH nro not nun*Ui hy olumco, nor onn thoy }$  uvur, m nny iiiuuii'iiil, l'i> nm " at iiiiittll ux������i|'i ii!*,.,-. - (,*)  A o('in|)OHitiiiirf(*i' oli''ai)iii-i'.'H, mul not fur i*X(!i*lk-;ic*o of ivorkmanRhipiiB tho  must fi'C()Ui:iit; iukI ocrtuiu ciiuu* of tho rapid tlo-suy und ontjrc do_trt)otion of  urts mid liiuiiufiiuturuH.���������Itiinlon.  c?)  c������)  if)  ST0DDART, tho Jeweler.  I  m/ii*x*y,mm(*y^/^mm^  To  make fortunes  oPthe future you must  put .cowicthing   into  the prcaent  IIIW    (11 IT       Gold-Coppers Pay  JUJI     UUB      Big   Dividends     all  over British   Colum*  bia  eM������mm%mmt������m3  ^Muut  Popular (luiitleiuan. .    .... ^:   Kindly .*ij-u and hand iu to tin.-  Nicws ollice.    Results will   be  posted on luilletin cvi-ry Saliuday.  Tho BtilTIHH OOLUIBU ILLUSTRATED.  ���������JoutniniuK over 1.00 Viuwn ill in'orytlilritf.   Pout puhl ������So,, stnmps  HU'lllXT   I'ltnViNCI-i IN Till*; lUUTIHIl KMI'lUUi  X.illiiiiKlU   K-KKI).Xnlliiii������ flAINKf).      Nutlii'uK VKNTUIIED, N7ithiii7TW0N  ���������*a������wl*������ti-������rlU!l   Or������nor*tunl*l:v to InvcitMt*  'Vho rhdiont mon in 11k** woi'lil nr** invi'stinir in H. ('t. Cofninr-tiiilil nnd Hilvor' Mlnnfl  Why i.'iin't yui hosln ww?   Tin* ijroniosl; (lold-doppov DiHoovory of tho  Ak<* In in Hrl1.iK.li Oliuiiblu,  BIB fOE CQflSOLIDATED BOLD MINES,  LTD,  **��������� ****%#*m *e ������<*ee**Mm*m*m*>#>,*!*+>-i .* mm-.mm unwi aem* meat  Ou Monday evening next the  Fire Ways juU*n<1 lumputtiuK  fAvstHm S* U. RiRfci. and T.  '^i.)\\h' '.* rJu' Cujuberjaml IL>U*1.  ^     JBUTcii:HiK;SX3:o"P  \  m-iim-.-iii in,'*' i 'i'i'-   l "nl rii I-,I   ^>"l 'l''il '-, li''*' 1i'i->;iifs>,  ,\ iu ui uity ciijuy ;i jjouil io,iii, l������m iluu'.i l.ii hii:>iiic������',,  Wr -,,-!!  **),,! n.a-.t* *il lucf, \.:-u',, -tin! mi:i:r,u, lint's our liusinr-ss,  Comox Co-operative Society,  1   j F Am<EN,Mrwcor.  i ��������� x  99f 99999999999999^999994^949999999^9999999999  .'���������r-rsr* ri������r������  ���������fU*.U,W^iW.  Ucl^iiul     -  Every Dollur Snb.-ci'ihMi1 used in Development of Mines,  Si*i*:ciAi. Oi-nou. 2.0(j. jwr Shark.  MinuH ilircctly \vonl ot L-.> It -*i, wlwwo nluiroH ������ro now iibout $11; lo Hnl No, 2 liro  Ithuiit trio find wont up tu (SUMI; mul IJniiHiilidiitiul MiniiiK antl vSiu������liiiiK tlq of Can-  n In, Ij1d. ���������auir-'Hfllf.O * uli: (limit Ciiliforiiin hIiiih'h about ������ll<i| Oninhy Minon  imid ovor jj'.'.nmi,iinn u;<* aiuiulu in limil; lii������ Kour ntwayu irom to to tiniu i������ gold,  (*iiii|������*������i* ������ Ivci*. wiih !','.' pit fioiii m Iln* Tri'iiHiiry on railway ww Hiiioltor,  N'ii*C'*, Mosl of Hichi-imn''H Holtl lor ii lew ren������ niici-, ijiit uvur cii|ntfili*/pii dveil  now imv lii)|' DiviiliituiH.   i'.i������ four will juin|������ to*J noon,  Jti^-Mluno MiiH-M ri'i'.'ivi'il Ilitflu>l Am;,!i|s for ri.-lii-ht ������<������1it foppHr ote Hi'nt t*i Ht  I.ouii; KvpoHit.lon. UK! t'OUU IhhI IU'>*I' 'IHHri.AY at Dominion Fnir, Now  \\'i.'HtniiiiHl.i:r, H* <"��������� N������������ l''M**1 ,'llin ���������00 nharptt wold. Siinn-H ran ho liad on instill-  itiwiit |)!au, oryoarJy contrM-t. 1f������ }������"f <-o)d <",\f,h, Imliuw-o non thly,  <'*'illV ..'in.��������� ''i- ri" ������l"l������t������ or li,'il*i!iiii-H.      vcT)il fur illn������-l ratci! rmnjifpfiH fo S*f������f*v  BIG FOUR MINES Ltd. P. 0, Box 174, VANCOUVER, B.C.  ���������JM '���������'' 11


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