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The Cumberland News Jul 3, 1907

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 J'���������<  yf/U  \r  a  A*. Journal Devoted Especially, to the Interests of Comox District.  The, News, Seventeenth Year,  .CUMBERLAND  B. C,  WEDNESDAY, JULY, 3, 1907  The Enterprise, Fourth Year.  r  At the  *\  \.  Hardware at Cost.  We are closing out our  Hardware  Department.  All those requiring  hardware should avail  themselves .of this unusual opportunity.  SIMON LEISER & CO.,  \..  ���������LIM LTED���������  CUMBERLAND,   B. C.  mmLw  ������������������  1R0NITE LIQUID  HOUSE & FLOOR PAINTS  \ ���������.������������������  T. fi. BATE,  Guarantee.  \ ���������  1  We keep a full line of  ENAMELS,   VARNISH  &TAINS aud BAPLAC  which makes old furniture  like new.  1907  l  "    WALL PAPER  Curtain poles and window  blinds to be   had attfie  MAGNETCASHSTORE  Dunsmuir Avenue,  CUMBERLAND, B.O.  r  1  4Z  As these Goods have just  arrived and are rather late,  we have marked them at  Clearance Prices,  Children's White Cotton Di-mv������J-s#  UxJiii      3&wrm  99 n      Uwrt Pinafore*,  from   30o*  L������dl*������������������ Whit* Underskirt*, from   ������7������o.  ������    --'jCgpiflMt Cover*, from   3*0.  ������      Whltt Night downs,      from   7,  Wo shall be ploHsod to bav������ you ftiipeot these Goods.  J McPhee & Sons  LAND ACT.   ft       ,.  -Skeena Land District  District   of Queen  Charlotte  Islands,  TAKE notice that" John F, L. Embury  of Retina, Saskatchewan, Darrister-;it-  law intends to apply for special licences  over the following described lands, situate on \he nortl] side of Skidegnte Inlet,  Graham Island.  Claim No 7-^Commencing at a post  planted ai the South West corner of J F  L. Embury's Claim No.v 6, which post is  2io chains North .and 160 chains, West  frotti tne North West corner of Section  or Lot 16a, Range 4j" Graham IsIancT,  running South 40 chains: West 160 chains  North 40 chains: East 160 chains back  to place of beginning.   *"  Claim No. 8���������Commencing At a post  planted at the North East corncrof Claim  No 7; running North 40 chains, West 160  chains. South 40 chains, East 160 chains  back fo place of beginning.  Claim No, 9��������� Commencing at a post  planied at the North 'East miner of  Claim No 8: running Nonb 40 chains  West 160 chains, Souih.40 chains, East  160 chains back to plactj of beginning.  Dated .May 71 h, 1907.'  JOfiN F. L. EMBURY,  July 3 Carl G. Johnstone, Locator.  We call attention* to the adver  tisement for teachfcrs -for next  term. It looks as'though' the  trustees would be "tip against it"  in securing.experieubed teachers  for the coming year at the salar-  -^es-ofFtjredpand-fespeeiail^���������wheu  1 he. small salaries paid are sometimes; in dispute,   f,  Mew Coal Fields,  A Bright Future Ahead  of the Nicola Valley  Goal and'Goke Co.  Since thu opening of the branch lino of  railway from Spencer's B idgo into the  Nicola Valley this spring, the Nicola Vajl ly  Coal aud Uoko Company, Limited, have  beon developing its extensive ooal fields,  aud it is without doubt iho finest coal yet  discovered in British Columbia, They have  live Beams, one of which Is an excellent  blaoksuriihiug coal.  In an interview with a Vancouver daily  "World" reporter relative to the above,  Mr. R. C. Campbell-Johnson, who is a  recognized authority on B. C. mining matter?, says:   ' ������������������-.'' ���������* . "  "The Crow's Nest is too far distant and  too busy supplying the States aud central  Canada to b������lp us. ,Tbe northern pu*t of  Briti-sh Columbia is unopened, and her coal  of no help to. u.i. So Vancouver's whole  hope o*. cheap coal Iks iu the ooal basins of  the Nicola Valley. As to.qualitytor uteam  raising the G. P. R. to-day are eagerly  clamoring for every ton they can lay their  hands on, and their eugiue drivers and fire-  men praue the heat of tlie fuel for steam,  requiiiug little draught. The lucky house ���������  holders who received sacks of it last winter,  said if tbey could get that ooal they wanted  no other, The smelters have made commercial tests in bulk of its coking qualities  and are preparing inosi enticing offers to  the owners for their whole output as coke.  Steamboat men who haye tried it, praise it.  So the quality of the coal compared with  all wi'stern coals is established. As to  quantity, between Coutlee and Nieola there  , ai e tive seams knwn aud ptoved aggregating  60 feet of working ooal seams in 1000 feet  ot formation."  When these mines get fully opened up, it  wil 1-be-a-grtat-bopn to^tbe-smelter-meii,ag_  there aie uiauy smelters in that distriot.  /Dominion Day, l^ionday, there  was an excursion t& U.uiou  Bay.,  Thett Italian ,baa4- ^������fe>kt. cm tlie  stree&at 9'a.m. sounding the call'  and soon the street was crowded  withfsmall  boys and' girls and  grown up people witli lunch bas  kefs.   The early part of the day  was showery but  tlie alienioon  (turned- out beautiful and  in the  evening all came home tired aud  weary but happy. "  ,  After the train left town and a  number of others drove out those  left did uot need to dream of  sleepy hollow.  To the Editor oi News, '  1 Dear Sir ;  Permit me space in your paper to express myself regarding  Dr. Saunders' opinion of the over estimated value of land on  Vancouver Wand. My farm is  valued at double what it was  when I purchased it years ago. I  think my lan-l worth ������175 an  acre. I have .some worth much  less,'but then ltud should be valued at what it brings in. If it  paid me $600 an acre would I  not be justified in valuatiug it  at that, much per acre?, Iu my  opinion laud ghoul i be valued at  its productive value just the way  11 man's labor is valued. Seems  to me Dr. Saunders com casting  a slur ou the firmer* of the Island, or was he thinking of what  wa* paid Ior rhc back in the  woods ranch at Aga.ssiz, where  they grow mosquitoes  Hayshrd",  Courtenay, June 37th, 1907  Last Wednesday thp Entrance  examinations took place in the  city school, and generally speak?  iug, we understand, the papers  were reasdrfifilfe,' except the Niit-  urfc'''Study paper which   did  not  suit at all, The following pupils  wrote :  Cumberland���������Agues Frame,  Irene Mounoe, Alice Nellist, G.  H. Stewart.  Coinox���������Catherine,;,!. Fraser,  Catherine J. Grant, jifsfbel Math-  ewson, Gordon Pritcliurd.  Courtenay���������Merle McKenzie,  Charles G. Urquhart..  Sandwich���������Charles A. Duncan, Clarence Robinson.  Union Hay���������Margaret Iv. Ray  Yesterday the Hign School  exams began and the following  pupils will be busily engaged fil  ling sheets of foolscap until next  Monday afternoon ;  Intermediate���������Charles Oscar  Smith.  Juniors���������Muriel Lucy M. Hate  Hazel Frame. Jessie Frame,  Minnie Horbury, Nellie Matthews, S. Viola Matthews.  Mr. A.F.Arnold of Vancouver  representing the Mcpla Valley  Coal Co. has beeu in town during the past few days selling  stook of th* Co, He has a sample of the coal ou view in window  of the store formerly occupied by  P, Sroddurt. Mr.' ;Arnold we  understand is meeting with sue  cess in placing thc shares of llie  company with investors here.  Mount Horeb, Courtenay, and  Young Bfitons intend celebrating the 12th of July by a public  picnic at Striker's Beech. Conveyances have been engaged to  carry the public to and from the  pic-uic grounds at 75 cents. Hand  will be in attendance and excellent sports provided. Further  particulars later.  The holder of 346 fs the winner of thc watch at Hundcn*������  store*  Traveller's $5 Tax.  Commercial travellers coming  to this city hqw will probably  not have to pay the $ 5 tax. The  by-law some time ago passed its  third reading-was considered aud  finally adapted, but up to Saturday night the mayor had not attached his signature although  the document was ready, however he may probably do so in  the course of a few days or at  next meeting of Council.  The tax was in force for six *  mouths and during that time  many travellers avoided the city  of Cumberland, as a timid child  avoids the darkness of night.  During that time the city treasury was made richer by less than  $250, but the loss to the city has  been considerable.  When   the   Knights    of  the  Grip come   to city   on   a Tuesday evening or Thursday   afternoon of each week, all  the way  from five to twenty    strong, , it  means money left in  the city of  Cuniberland before the travellers  go away Friday  morning���������money to hotels and livery   stables;  This_money- eventually benefits-  all, as  money has a knack of  passing from one hand to another  Besides,   during   the   past  six  months   numerous   trips   have  been   made ,to Nanaimo   and  Vancouver by our merchants, as  certain   travellers   rather   than  make, such an incouvenient and  unpleasant trip preferred paying  the   expenses of   the iutended.  purchaser,    to these cities.   It  would be a hard matter to estimate iu cash the real loss to the  city.   We publish* the following  received from Cumberland Hotel  where a large -majority of the  commercial  travellers stop, and  it speaks fur itself  The lollowing shows shortage  Iu January $45.00; in February #78.00; in March $135.00; iu  April I'i28.00; May 8120,00; and  in June $96.^0.    Total 8602.50.  We endeavored to obtaiu s������me  statistics from the livery stables,  but unfortunately they are so incomplete owing to changes in  ownership that we do not feel  likepublishingtheui. They however go to show that while there  hns been a great falling off iu  trade, many of the travellers obtained rigs almost Immediately  on reaching town and drove outside the city limits rather than  remain to do business and have  to pay the tax.  There will be one happy man  in Cumberland now and that is  the licence collector. No more  An wt* expect to see that worried  !w& on 4tTomV fnee when a  traveller hove������ iu sight, lt was  a mean piece of business hay-  itifr to follow up each K. of O.  and collect thc $5.00, as they are  a bright lot of chaps and found  many excuses for not paying.  Apart from the loss to city the  li.cncc has been a very "black  eye" advertfrment.   When a feU  low** pocket is Wt in that  way  Continued on last page. THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  HAVE PROVEN BEST  FOR LIVER TROUBLES  Hnd   Constipation���������Strong  Letter in  Recommendation of  DR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS..  With the liver in healthful, petive  condition tnere ia no trouble from constipation, and tnis accounts for the  success of Dr. Chase's Kidney-Lirer  Bills as a positive cure for sluggish  action of the bowels.  Mia. R. Lockley Jones, Mount Tol-  mie, B.C., writes:  "I have used Dr. Chase's Kidney-  Ewer Pills for some years and always  Sure them in the house. They are the  only pills that relieve me from constipation and liver troubles, and I say  this after having tried nearly all kinds  without; benefit. I would not be with-  <oafc them, and have recommended  them to my friends, many of whom  can bear testimony to i.ieir great value  in liver and kidney complaints. I am  satisfied that Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver  Vills nro un quailed as a family medicine."  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills succeed   where   mere   kidney   medicines  fail because they act promptly and directly on the liver, take the work off  the kidneys, and then uy their invigorating action on the kidneys restore  them to health and vigor.  Because of the intimate and synipa  thetic relation of the liver and kidneys  I it is  useless  to  treat   them   indepen-  ��������� dantly of one another.    This faot was  in  the mind of Dr.  Chase    when    he  prepared the formula of his celebrated  Kidney -"Liver  Pills,  and the  phenonie-  ' nal success of this great medicine has  proven his wisdom,  I. Dr.  Chase's   Kidney-Liver Pills  positively  cure   liver    complaint,    bilious-  , ness,  constipation, backache   and   kidney disease.   One pill a dose, 25 cents  la   box,  at  all   dealers,   or  Edmanson,  i Bates & Co., Toronto.    To protect you  i against  imitations,    the    portrait   and  j signature of Dr. A. W. Chase, the, famous receipt book author, are on every  box of his medicines.  HIGH  PRICE  OF  FLAX  SEED  Us t result of the new customs tar-  ������ff of ten cents per bushel on imported  Bas: seed, the price of ��������� flax seed is  mow $1.23 per bushel in Winnipeg. At  this price it is claimed that flax growing is moire profitable than wheat  growing, and it may be expected that  considerable quantities will be grown  in. the Canadian Northwest this year.  f?lax matures more quickly than  ���������vrheat and may consequently De sown  later. New settlers who have only  tnnem able to sow a small acreage of  ���������wheat can, after the wheat is Sown,  Sbreak up more land for flax seed.  Che seed may be sown as late as the  ���������middle of June, although May is considered ihe !best month. In fact flax  sseed seeme, to wait the farmer's convenience. It can be sown early pr  Sate, and as it is less liable to ,injury  firom weather than any of the'other  tcereala, it may be harvested after the  wheat, oats and barley have been  (gathered in. ' ���������  f&Ux seed is especially well adapted  -for-uewly-broken-land._^rof._Jlmffi_ol  ehe University of Minnesota, formerly  one of the professors of the Agricultural College at Guelph, Grit., says in  reference to this*. "The influence of  thn flax crop is helpful to the quick  ���������reduction of the prairie sod, otfing to  tfce peculiar nature of the fibrous  growth of the roots. These, penetrat  cblj every part, reduce the soil to a  disintegrated pulverulent mass, which  aa greatly favorable to the growth of  tlie succeeding grain crop other than  flax. It has also been noticed . that  grand orons of flax lollaw the breaking  ������p of a sod field. Why? For the  nmt reason* that good crops of flax  ate grown, on new breaking, me  yields fwmv oropB grown on .common  cod fcrod broken up are usually not  bo Rood as on new breaking, because  the elements of fertility are not usually present to the same extent.  Dentist Wanted.  Municipal authorities of Barmen,  Prussia, have been requested to advertise for a dentist who is willing to attend an elephant, an inmate of the  local zoo. The elephant suffers from  peevishness, In consequence of frequent attacks of toothache, caused by  an overabundance of Bweets. At such  times he is practically unmanageable.  The local dentists refuse to attempt to  fill his teeth. One dentist was brave  enough to try to examine an aching  tooth, but the enraged elephant chased  him "around the Inclosure, and the dentist afterward sent in a bill for dam'  age caused by the shock. ,  TORN BY WILD BEASTS  HISTORY OF A GREAT DISCOVERY  MOTHERS FEEL SAFE  -"Mothers who have used Baby's Own  "Tablets for their littlo ones say they  ���������'Kl   i������fe with the   Tablets at hand,  j'to? thw' ore a never falling cure for  ��������� Sf'Se minor ills  of babyhood    and  ���������Sldhood. %   Mrs      Urias    Cressman  .���������jfew Hamburg:.    Ont, ������*?���������'     ^K^0  -xwrnQ. Baby's   Own Tablets for stom-  fach   trouble  and    constipation    with  ���������\nuwked success.     I always feel   that  my little ono Is safe when I have   a  Soy of tho   Tableta    In    the   house."  llabv'fl  Own  Toblets  are  sold  under  tba '-Kuaranteo  of a Government  analyst  to  contain   neither  opiates  nor  mttier'iwlHonoflH driiRs.    They always  'din ���������' irooil���������they    can't     possibly    do  iuirm.     Vor Halo at i1rii������gl������t������ or by  rtxnW at 25 cents a box from The Dr.  ���������Williams' Medlclno Co., Broekvltlo, Ont.  '"l������ Willie still    paying   uttcntlon to  Tillie?"  "Mo."  "Did he Jilt hor?" ,.,���������,,,  "No;   he   numiul her.'���������Illustrated  AU*.    'Cholera and nil mi turner complaint!  <fcio ao quick in their action that tho  eold hand of (Ictatli l������ upon bhe vio-  Clms before tiny aro aware that dan*  ?:er In nenr. If attacked do not delay  a (rotting the proper medicine, Try  ������ done of Dr. J. 0. KellogR's Dysentery  Cordial, and you will got immediate  treliof. ft act* with wonderful rapidity  and novor fails to effect a cu-e.  Baked Bean* and Olive Oil.  To bake beans with olive oil is th������  fashion among those who are vegetarians and those who detest pork. The  Housekeeper says: "Tb some natures  pork in any shape is repugnant. For  those who do not relish it in baked  beans the following way of preparing  this popular dish Is recommended aa  being especially delicious: Soak one  pint of beans overnight Parboil nest  morning, using a little soda. When the  skin can be blown off easily, draiu and  cover with boiling water. Add two tablespoonfuls of olive oil and one-fourth  of a cupful of molasses. Sprinkle with  salt, pepper and mustard. If liked very  sweet, add a half instead ef a fourth et  a cupful of molasses."  Yes, but Not Avowedly.  "Shall i," asked little Bessie, "ever  be as old as graudma?"  "Yes, dear, lf you live," replied her  uncle, "but you'll never admit it"���������  Chicago Record-Herald.  I!  uALAllA  I!  GREEN TEA  Is Preferred by Former Japan Tea Drinkers  Because of Its Greater Purity.  Lead    Packets   Only,   40c, 50c, and     60c    Per    Lb.    At    AH    Grocers.  HIGHEST AWARD. ST. LOUIS, 1904  ~        ',   ' ' "'        ' 1  SERIOUS  "H* was terribly Ul."  "Indeed 1" v  "Yes. He got that bad that he forgot to ask.'how' tae business was getting on."���������Milwaukee Sentinel.  The Feminine Aim.  "If women got into politics, would  they throw mud?  "Maybe. But they wouldn't hit anything."���������Cleveland Leader.  Minard's Liniment Used by Physicians  A Long Train.  The train of the dress worn by  Catherine de Medici on her marriage, In  1533 with Henri, second son of Francis  I., king of France, measured no less  than forty-eight yards In length and  was carried by ten pairs of pages.  TTho Lady���������Your little boy <loc������ look  (tiener. D'jtr think ihore'* anything  wrong with 'im physically?  Her Friend���������Physically, indeed f No,  Fm suro tnere ain't, 'R 'asn't 'nd a  ���������drop o* physio in *i������ life.���������Sketch.  DODDS '  KIDNEY  ;//( PILLS  ItllU.  i,-}X\\\SS^^  The old Roman heroes who were  torn by wild beasts In" tlieir rights in  the now ruined Collosseum at Rome  the Greelf Charioteers, and the gladiators who made fighting a profession,  all knew the virtues of herbal essences  for skin injuries and diseases. They  would emerge from a combat sore,  bleeding, and covered with wounds.  They would apply at night their secret  herbal balms, and in a tew days would  again be ready for combat. Their  ideal of a bulm or salve was the correct one���������a preparation which must  combine power with purity; and that  ideal is realized in Zam-fiuk.  Ordinary ointments, salves and embrocations are generally composed of  rancid animal fats and mineral poisons.  Zam-Buk on the contrary, Is a  healing balm, composed of highly refined saps and juice's got from certain  rich medicinal herbs, .and every household may roly ou Its healing aid.������  When the little one runs in from  his play with a smarting, dirt-filled  scrape on his hand or knee, simply  wash the part, and smear with Zam-  Buk, bandaging if necessary.  When father returns from work  with a cut hand, tho handy box of  Zam-Buk again meets the emergency,  and the housewife or mother continually finds it a real friend lu need for  bruises of general household duties.  For eczema, uleer������, Itch, fistulas, ab-  cohhos, scalp sores,, and all skin  diseases, it acts like a charm. It eases  the pain and stops the bleeding of  piles and cures this painful ailment  quickly and surely. All druggists' and  stores sell at 50c a box, or from Zam-  Buk Co., Toronto, for price, six boxes  for $2.50.  Dust on tht Ocean.  To talk of a "dusty" ocean highway st/unda absurd, but tho expression ia perfectly accurate.  Every one  who is famUiar with ships knows Umt,  no matter how earofully tho docks may  bo washed in tho morning, a gront  quantity of dust will collect by nightfall.   You   say,   "But   tha modern  stoamnhip, burning hundreds of tons  ot coal a day, easily accounts for such  *, deposit."   True, but tho records o!  sailing vossels show that tho latter  collect moro dust than a steamer.  On  s reoent voyage of a sailing vessel���������  a journey which lasted ninoty-sovcn  days-twenty-ioor barroli of dust wore  swept from U������e decks.   The captain  was a roan of scientific tastes, and  made careful observations, but could  not solve the mystery.      Some, no  doubt, comes from the wear and tear  on the sails and rigging, but that  accounts tor only a smoU portion. To  txAA to thn nwterv, bits of cork, wood  and vegotable   fibre   are itequnuUy  found in this sea Uu*L  \Whoie <*��������������� it  oome from/  The Hydrophobia Menace.  Since hydropbobln Is transmitted by  HUH'UlUUUU iutli U������ lilu* iCaiuv..* Iii tliC  saliva of its victim, tbe only absolute  eafoguard Is to keep dogs muuelod  when at large. A rauwle li a nuisance  bo doubt uud lo tbe Immense majority of cnsos needless, for almost  Invariably the mlscblof makM* In the  stray cur, belonging to no one in particular und cowing from nobody knows  where. Out It seems impracticable to  frame an effective regulation for tbe  protection of the public from such It-  responsible and dangerous creatures  without making It applicable to all  A Tale of Red Tape.  Among the tales of red tape the following should hold a high place: M.  Roger Cavailhon, a young.French gentleman rider, who had won his hundredth steeplechase, waa drawn for  the conscription and had to serve for  a year.   He naked to be placed in the  cavaI^7"eS"platnlhg~with~du"e"m"o"destyj  that he was not unknown as a horseman. The military council of revision  refused the request on the ground that  as his period of service was only one  year he would not have time te learn  to ride.  A Strong Reason.  The bookkeeper of a sportsmen's  publication received a letter one day  from an old subscriber stating that he  bad long read lt with interest and waa  aware that lt was time to renew bis  subscription, but did not wish to do  bo, as be would not need it in tbe future. It was not noticed that the postmark was that of a town ln which a  state prison is located, but tbe poet-  script was eloquent It said, "P. S.���������  I am to be hanged next week."  In a 8tudlo,  1 ordered you to paint me some  cows ln a stable. I see tbe stable, but  Where are the cows?"  "Tbey are in the stable."  "So ls your pay for this picture. Too  had better bring both out"���������Saeta.  Keep Minard's Liniment In the House  A Problem In Golf.  Two young Indies wore making thoir  first essay nt golf. "Dear me," snld  the first young lady, ."what shall I do  now? My ball Ih in a hole." Tho second young lady took ont a book of instruct Ions. "Lot me soo." sho said,  turning the pages. "I presumo you  must now tnko ������ stick of tho right  shape nnd get lt out." "Oh, yes. ot  cnunw," nnld tho first young woman  'Soo It you can find tno a stick sUnp������  llko a dustpan nnd brush."  Aedtlrf.tR to yemr \xemea  mar happen at any moment.  GET READY for emergencies,  Buy a bottle of  Fellows'Leeming's  Essence  For Lameness In Horses  Only 50c a bottle ���������and saves  dollars worth of time by curing  lameness of every description.  At dealers, or from '���������  NttlWMl Drug A OiMwnleal On., UwlUd. J  hohtiisau ^A  The  Most Popular  Pill���������The  pill  is  the most popular of all forms of medicine, and of pills the most popular are j  Parmelee's    Vegetable    Pills,    because i  they do what it is asserted   they   can I  do, and are not   put  forward on any '  fictitious   claims   to   excellence.    They  are compact and    portable,    they are*  easily taken, they do not nauseate nor  gripje, and they give relief in the most  stubborn cases.  SENATOR JOSIAH WOOD  Director of Record Foundry Co.  Senator Josiah Wood, of New Brunswick, well-known throughout Canada, is  connected with several manufacturing concerns, the largest of which is the Record  Foundry and1 Machine Co., of Moncton,  N.B.,and Montreal, P.Q. This important  industry, established in 1855 by the late  Mr. C. B. Record, on a very small scale,  has grown to be, one of the largest, if indeed not the largest, stove manufactuting  concern in the Dominion of Canada, and  sell from Halifax to Vancouver. Their  " Calorific " and " Admiral " furnaces  and " Penn Esther ". ranges are known  from the Atlantic to the Pacific.  -What    is    dementia Ameri  Tomr-Mi8S Peach haa a secret charm  about her that I can't understand.  Jack���������Oh, don't let that worry you.  She won't keep it amy more than any  other secret.  Minard's   Liniment,   Lumberman's  Friend  "Do you deny that this is your  wife's signature on the back of this  cheque?" ������������������',"'  "Liet'me'see it. No, that isn't her  w;.*itmg. She never wrote anything yet  without adding a postscript."���������Oleve-  Laid Haindealer.  They Are Carefully Prepared���������Pills  wihich dissipate themselves in the Bto-  mach cannot be expected to have  much effect upon the intestines, and  to overcome costiveneas the medicine  administered must influence the action of these canals. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are so made, under the supervision of experts, that the sub-  stanQe in them intended to operate on  the intestines ia retarded in action until they pass through the stomach to  the bowels.  Keep a dog that can be taught to  be useful around the stock and nouse,  not a worthless cur.  Knicker  "CSna"? ;   Bosker���������Did you ever watch the  bleachers at a ball game?���������New Yoik  Sun.  Corns cause intolerable pain. Hoi-  loway's Corn Cure removes the trouble.  Try it, and see what amount of pain  is saved.  Looking Down His Own Throat.  One of the quaintest reasons put forward for tbe origin of squinting was  thnt given by a parent to Harold  (irimsdnle. who rend a paper before  the Childhood society on the detection  of Imperfect condition of oyesigbt A  boy had swallowed n large sugar almond, and it was owiug to bis attempts  to locate Its positiou In bis throat that  the squint bnd developed. If taken in  time squint was curable, but too often  parents neglected the symptoms and  only scolded their children for a bad  habit. Short sight was entirely a disease of civilization, being absent in  savage races.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  .Dear Sirs���������Your MINARD'S LINIMENT is our remedy for sore throat,  cold and all ordinary ailments.  It never fails to relieve    and . cure  promptly.        CHAELES WHOOTEN..  Port Mulgrave.  "Trade," remarked the party with  the. quotation habit, "follows the  flag." ���������  "Not always," rejoined the merohant  who doesn't advertise. "I hoisted the  biggeBt flag I could find over my  store, but trad|e didn't increase a  nickel's' worth."-���������Chicago News.  Candy Capacity of a Girl.  "Yes, little girl." sold the kind old  man, "I bave an Immense candy store,  and I am going to give you all tbe can*  dy you can eat."  "Ob, goody!" cried tbe little girl,  (lancing about wltb happiness,  "Now," continued the kind old man,  "how much candy can you eat?"  "How mucb candy have you got J"'  erww  Keeps your body  ,  warm, yet   lets  your skin breathe  -knit, not  'woven,��������� A.  r���������it fits,   / \Guswnteed  FdoesPEN- /    \Againit  ANGLE/   .   \Shrinkage  rUhdorwear.l  f**HlA  S03  Tiaa  WTjerit  /TradMnarked In red. In a \,  /variety of atyles, fabrics and  rpriceB,  for women, mon and  'itldren.     and     yruaranteed.  Signals of Distress  Backache and headache���������  swollen, hands and feet-  constant desire to urinate���������  shooting pains through hips  ���������painful joints���������Rheumatism���������all of these are  nature's calls for help. They  mesa kidney trouble, It  may be that the kidneys are  weak, strained or diseased^  bon't delay,  TAKE GIN PILLS  . They gWe strength to weak kidneys  ���������heel the affected parts���������neutralize  oric add-eoothe the irritated bladder  ��������� aad euro every trace of kidney  trouble. Gin Pills are sold on a positive  guarantee to completely cure or money  refunded, 50c. a bo*���������6 for $3.30,  Sent on receipt of price if your dealer  does not handle Uiem. 100  ���������OLE DRUa CO., WlNNIPCa, Man.  W.   N.   U.,   No.   S3S  YOU MAY "THROW PHY8IO TO THE DOQ8" WITH  IMPUNITY IF YOU BREAKFA8T ON  SHREDDE  WHEA  It li a natural food, full  of nutriment snd easily  digested. Its delicate,  porous shreds are oon<  verted into healthy til*  sue and led blood wh������n  tiie stomach rejeots all  other food.  rt's all lo. the Shrediz-BISOUIT for Breakfsit; TEISCUIT for lunch  AH Grocers���������13c a esrton, or 2 for 2Se. THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH 'COLUMBIA  HOTtW&TER PLATES  AND PUTTERS  Beginner's Luck  ���������A KITCHEN, TRAGEDY  MRS  r  'd  JOY���������A bride of six -weeks.  Edith���������A girl friend.    "  Mr.   Joy ~ A doting  bridegroom,     with     expectations  from his spinster aunt ������  Miss Mehitabel Collins���������The aunt.  -   ACT I..   . ���������  Scene: Kitchen of the Joys' apartment; new and shining,  Mrs. Joy, beating, eggs.  Mrs. Joy���������1 never saw such queer  eggs���������they won't get light! 1 did  want to show Edith that 1 am a good  housekeeper���������that's her ring now.''  (Fulls eft her apron���������goes to answei  the bell. She and Edith return, arm  in arm.;  Edith-What a love of a kitchen!  What a lot of new things! Do you  know how to use them all?  Airs. Joy (stiffly)���������Of course! Why  should I have them, if not to use? Put  your things in my room, then come  back and talk to me while I get  lunch. We are going to have pop-  overs.  Edith���������How lovely! I adore pop-  overs! (Disappears for an instant,  then returns without her wraps.)  How do you make them?  Mrs, Joy (hesitating)���������Well, you  use an egg to a cup of sifted flour,  and���������by the way, these eggs haven't  turned white! What do you suppose  is the matter with them?  Edith (sniffing suspiciously) ��������� Are  they fresh? .    ��������� ���������       .  Mrs. Joy (indignantly)���������Of course!  Edith���������Did you separate them?  Mrs, Joy���������Separate them? (Snatches  up the cook book, reads): "The whites  and the yolks of the eggs should be  beaten separately." Of course, that  is the trouble. I. didn't notice that  when I read the recipe, Do you suppose they will spoil the popovers?  Edith (hopefully)���������Oh. I guess not.  Now keep the book open till you finish. It says the pans must be hot���������  I'll put them on the. range���������and they  must have lard and butter in them.  Shall I?  Mrs. Joy (wearily)���������I suppose so. Do  anything it says. I don't think Til  have popovers again. Now they are  ready. (Pours the batter into the  pans, puts them into the oven and  slams the door.)  Edith���������O-o-o-o!     ^ ^  Mrs.  Joy-Whafs the   matter nnw?  Edith���������Didn't you ever hear that slamming the oven door always spoils the  cake, or whatever it is? ���������  Mrs. Joy (crosslyI���������No; and 1 don't  care if it iR spoiled! There is Fred's  key. T wonder what brought him home  at* lunch  time?, ; .  (Enter Mr. Joy���������starts to kiss his wife  ���������sees Edith, turns red, and goes over  to shake hands with her.)  Mr. Jcy (jovially)���������Thought. I'd-come  to the party.     ��������� , *  .    ���������  Mrs. Joy (taking the popovers, which  have refused to pop, from the oven)���������  Not much of a party. These are ruined!  Mr.    Joy   (cheerfully)���������Never    mlr.d���������  You have heard of the Frenchman who  said America was the country with five  hundred religions, and only one gravy?  Well, he made a mistake. There are  two gravies, and this is the second! (A  long silence.)  Mis. Joy���������Won't you have potatoes,  Aunt Mehitabel?  Mr. Joy (an&lously)���������Yes, do have  some, Aunty.  Aunt Mehitabel (acidly)���������There ia a  class of physical culturists who incline to the raw food theory. I am  too old for fads, and 1 am accustomed  ������o taking my potatoes cooked!  Mrs. Joy (biting her Up)���������Then, perhaps, you wiil try the asparagus.  Aunt Mehitabel���������Asparagus at this  season! You must think you are millionaires! You will die in the poor-  house!  Mr. Joy���������1 assure you, Aunty���������  Mra. Joy���������They are canned tips.  Aunt, and not really expensive.  Aunt Mehitabel���������If -,ou knew any-  'hiiii    of    housekeeping   you    would  ���������ver buy  those cheap canned vege-  ��������� blcs, but 1 suppose you are ignorant  ������>n every point. What ls that white  stuff?  Airs. Joy���������ion the verge of tears)���������  Cream dressing���������it is a little lumpy,  but��������� v  Aunt Mehltablc���������Lumpy! I suppose  you didn't cream your butter and flour  before you added tlie milk?  Mrs. Joy-No-oo-Mrs. Knowlt-  Mr. Joy (hopefully)���������You have a salad. Alice!  Aunt Mehitabel���������And French dressing?   I never take any other.  Mrs. Joy���������1 am very sorry, but I  made mayonnaise.  Aunt Mehitabel���������Then I will mix  some for myself!   Where is the oil?  Mrs. Joy (giggling hysterically) ���������  There is none left; I���������  Aunt Mehitabel (majestically)���������Then  we will  dispense with  the  salad.  Mr. Joy���������What have we for dessert.  Alice?  Mrs. Joy (struggling for self-possession)���������Eclairs. I hadn't time to make  anything. I hope you like them.  Aunt?  Aunt Mehitabel (sniffing)���������As a side  issue, yes. In lieu of a substantial  meal, no. I will take a cup of coffee. If  you have it.  (Coffee is brought in in a small  silver pot.) I hope you don't boil your  coffee, Alice? ,  Mrs. Joy���������I���������er���������  Aunt Mehitabel���������Do you use two  spoonfuls to the cup? After.-dlnner  coffee should be very strong.  Mrs. Joy���������One.   Mrs. Knbwit���������  Aunt Mehitabel (decidedly)���������I think  Frederick, your Avife has a leaning  toward food fads���������fried beefsteak  with gravy; raw potatoes, canned asparagus and hot water in place of  coffee. At my time of life I cannot  afford to expose my digestion to such  a condition of affairs. Kindly telephone for a cab. I v go to a hotel,  where I can have a good meal.; I will  L o������e_swal!ow-.dsesn-^ma^^^  THE fitful, capricious appetite of  an invalid necessitates the utmost care in the serving of  meals. Unless recovering from  typhoid (when one could give a raven-  ou8 wolf odds ln hunger) most patients  soon And it hard to eat the proper  amount of food required for the speedy  building up of strength. Therefore lt is  essential to give them dainty, tempting  meals. Even those ordinarily the least  squeamish will refuse to eat If the service is uninviting.  In preparing a convalescent's meals,  many things must be considered. What  and when he eats is no more important  than to have every article absolutely  well cooked and served,  Invalids' diet has now become a matter of science; every hospital has Its diet  kitchen, nurses are carefully trained to  prepare nourishing dishes to tempt the  jaded appetite, while there are delicatessens where cooking for the sick is  made a specialty.  It haB also been learned that the convalescent must eat oftenor thnn the por-  son in health, because he can eat less at  a time. ,  Thus the when and what as regards  an invalid's, meals is fairly easy; tho  question of proper service ls more difficult,  Unless one has extraordinary equipments for illness, It is no easy matter to servo a meal in a sick room  with all tho food nt Just the right  point of heat or cold*���������especially the  former. Usually the distance from the  kitchen Is considerable; there Is moro  or less delay in gotting the tray  ready, and one article gets cold or  elio driod up while others are bolng  i prepared,  Fortunately, modern Ingenuity has  recently solved this problem very satisfactorily In plates that oan bo kept  warm Indennftoly by means of hot  water. , A    .  Theso consist of a dinner or soup  platf ������et In  a hollow  tin or nickel-  Cm9mS//y *s/ippecf  //7/0   Ji/<9CC  plated vessel, with a small ...be at  one side, through which boiling water  is poured. The china plate is held by  a rim, and tho tube is supplied with a  tight screw, so there Is no possibility  of slipping or leaking. Some of these  havo tin covers for further protection.  With such a contrivance lt Is easy  to keep food warm a long time, Better  yet, It may bo kept fresh and moist, as  Is so hard to do when It lo allowed  to stand on the back of a stove or  In the oven.  Nor are these dishes ugly affairs to  offend tho dainty taste or the patient.  Tho china Is olthor of tho deep blue  onion pattern or In a rich dark red,  while the motal is bo arranged underneath as to be quite inconspicuous.  So recognised Is tho usefulness of  theso plateB that they are largely used  In hospitals, as well as by Individuals,  , A chop plate heated In the same way  Is also aeon, and Is found by many  very convenient for dally uso. Its  chief objection Is that the water  makes It too hot for a maid to carry  In serving, whllo It Is apt to soore  the tablo on which It Is sot.  Thero aro other contrivances for keeping food warm for the Invalid.  Tea and coffee should bo put In a pretty  Individual pot and Inclosed In a cosy,  Coffee may also be propared specially  for the patient In one of tho little alcohol tin oup arrangements and carried  upstairs ln that, where It oan remain  til) wanted.  nor one swallow of food-  Mrs. Joy���������Don't be vulgar. Besides,  this is the only swallow!      ���������:'������������������-  Mr. Joy���������Why, surely you have some-  thins; else, for lunch!  Mrs. Joy���������I meant to have an omelette.' but the mayonnaise is spoiled!  Edith (brightly)���������I read the other day  that if vou took another egg and beat  the curdled mayonnaise into it, it would  ���������e all right.  Mrs. Joy (stonily)���������There Isn't another egg���������and it's too late to get one  now. We'll have crackers and olives  for lunch.  Mr. Joy���������T am sorry I can't wait and  share it with you, but I have an engagement (Aside.) I'll just have time  to snatch a bite at R���������- s. (Pauses at  the door to address his wife, with an  elaborate air of carelessness.) By the  way, Alice, I hod a note from Aunt  Mehitabel this morning. She will dine  with us today, und I hope you will get  up a nice little dinner for ner. She is  a famous housekeeper, and��������� (Quails under his wife's glance and hurries off.)  Mrs, Joy (tragically)���������Aunt Mehitabel  ���������and to dinner' (Waves the pan of  fallen popovers above her head,) Come,  Edith, we'll eat our crackers and plan  a feast for Aunt Mehitabel!  ACT II.  Scene: Mr. and Mrs. Joy and Aunt  M'ehltabol at dinner table. Steak very  brown, covered with a thick gravy,  Potatoes boiled whole���������asparagus tips  covered with a lumpy white paste.  Mr, Joy���������Shall 1 glvo you a piece of  steak, Aunty?  Aunt Mehitabel���������Is It steak? i  luiHglneo* it something of n vory different Hort. Where did you learn to cook,  Alice?  Mrs. Joy���������1���������er-taught myself,. principally, Then I have Mrs. Knowlt's  Guide to Young Housekeepers, I am  nfrnid I haven't cooked the steak Just  "������ she said.  <nt Mehitabel 'sampling the steak)-  cab comes. (Stalks from the room.  Mr. Joy goes over to thea telephone;  Mrs. Joy bursts into tears.)  ACT'II''  Scene: Kitchen next morning, Mrs.  Joy In the act of putting a pan of  biscuit into the oven. Mr. Joy holding*  the  Guide   for   Young  Housekeeper^  Airs. Joy���������Now that mustn't take  a second over fifteen minutes. I am  glad Aunt Mehitabel Isn't here to  breakfast.  Mr. Joy (hesitating)���������But you know  dearest, I owe her so much. '  Mrs. Jov���������Oh. well, If you love vour  aunt better than your wife��������� (Begins  to cry. Mr. Joy puts his arm around  her.)  Mr. Joy���������Please don't, Alice. I only  wanted to make you understand that  she really has a good heart, and she  could teach you a lot about housekeeping If she took an Interest In vou.  Mrs, Joy (pulling nwny from him)  ���������I never thought' the tlrue would  come when my husband would compare  my housekeeping to "mother's."  Mr. Joy���������why. Alice, I never; you  know I am an orphan,  Mrs. Joy���������Well, aunt's, then. It's tho  same thing. Now vou've kept mo talking about her nnd made mo forget the  h'scuH. Mrs. KnowIt snld Ju*t about  fifteen minutes, and It's been twenty.  Of course, they'll be ruined! (Opens  the oven���������tho biscuit Just properly  browned.) Why���������oo, they are all  rlKht!  Mr. Joy���������Even Mrs. KnowIt can  make .nlstakes, it sfems. Don't you  think, Alice, that experience counts  for more than books in cooking?  Mrs. Jov  (putting tho biscuit on a,  ������ late)-���������Well, perhans so, somotlmos..  et's go In  to brcor.fast,  and  by  th������  next  time   Aunt  Mohltabol  come    *  mny hnve had enough experlonc-  ���������jook a dinner that she will cat  Chocolate, as a rule, retains its heat  long enough to require no care. The Individual chocolate pots of Dresden or  other fine china are vory dainty on a  tray, '  If a patient roust take hot milk or  broths at rather frequent intervals, the  arrangements used for keeping a baby's  battle hot over night will be found useful and a saving on the timo and  strength of tho nurie and on the pa-  tlenoo of tho Invalid,  These como either to hold ono or throe  bottles, With the former tho liquid  must be boiled In It eight minutes,  whon It will retain Its hoot ovor night.  The latter Is of copper, covered with  heavy folt. It Is filled with boiling water,  and keepn Its contents warm foriiours.  A tn heater to put on tho gas, a ohaf-  Ing dish, or a single-plate gas stove, are  alt found Invnlunhle In a slek room  where there Is long-continued illness.  *1  Cutaway Lines Mark Many Costumes  THT! Ptitnwnjr ]\r[r,n which marked the ou������  sionnl emit Inst winter nr<������ notieonblo in  many of tho new costumes, whether thoy  aro suits or dresses, only the cutawav' line  which marks the newest thing is echoed and reechoed throughout the entire costume.  Perhaps thy effect is gvt hy ** ���������}%.*:,) circular  flounce, by circular ruffles or by folds.   An odd  iuuiidtJ, la tvl l> ttUuigU liuua, tlt������ pupluw and  wnlst tvynul ti iu thn aituiv way.  Cutaway effocta aro usually attempted only  with cloth���������suitings and broadcloths nnd cloths of  firm texturo chosen for tho style. Broadcloth, by  tha wny, rnnkfMi tho prntttaat of them all.  When lighter niaterlals ore used (for nothing  ���������  littlo peplum follows the same linos, and the waist scorns too daring a uso to put chiffon and its peers  itself is out in curving parts that lap.   Even the to thoso days, since Paris invented ond wore chif-  sleeves repeat tho lines, although with both tho fon tults), tho cutaway lines are got by odd drap-  wnist itself and the sleeves tho material is moro ing, or by skirts which aro nothing in the world but  often cut and stitched flat than allowed to flare    loose.  When the cutaway effect, instead of bciuo.  .Jiq<   modifications of old-fashioned ovcrakiri styles^ the  trimming of the waist disposed so as to repeat tbo  cutawav Kimmi.  Loaf Corn Bread. (By Request.)  TWO cupfuls of cornmeal and half  us   much   wheat   Hour,   sifted  twice with fl ttMtupoonful of unit  and two of baking powJer.  Two  end n half cupfuls of milk.  Three eggs, whites and yolks beaten  separately,  One tablespoonful, each, of butter and  of white sugar.  Warm the butter and stir to a cream  with tho *UBtir; ad J the beaten yolks,  then tho milk; finally, tho flour, and  men), alternately with the whipped  whites of tho orbs.  Boat for two minutes hum. pour Into  a welt-greased bakepan and bake half  iin hour, coverod, then brown.  Steamed Cnrti  flrencV  flirt Into a In.go bowl two cup* of  cornmonl and ono of flour, with two  tablespoonfuls of whit*; sugar and a  tennpoonful of bakln* soda, also a tea-  spoonful of salt. Mix all together with  tho hnnd, and hoi low th" benp In thfl  middle, Men a u������wm������mvuMu������ w������ uuiim*  nnd stir It Into three large; cupw of buttermilk, or of lonperod m Ik. Bout this  Into tho flour and meal slowly, ut flrst,  then hard for three minutes, to Insure  thorough mixing. Pour into a greased  mould with a closely ftttlna top, set in  a pot of boiling water and keep It at a  steady boll for two hours.       ....  Turn out on u plate iind r^t  In the  oven fnr Ave minutes to dry ott.  A nott  crust will form upon It, rendering cut  Uiik oHHlor Uitui if ii luwl U*ii urn directly to table.  MARION  ftRLAKR  In cutting corn bread hold the knife  po������*pend|r*u������rly and cut toward you,  Hlowly und cureft-lly, not l ��������� crush tbu  tender loaf.  Corn Meal Muffins.  Sift a rounded t-unapoonful of soda  throe times, with a teiiNpounful of salt,  through two even cups of Indian meal,  tfent three eggw light, the whites and  yelks separately. Whip into the yolk*  n wibloNpoonful of sugar, stir Into thle  two law oups of buttermilk, add tht  prepared meal, beat haul ior it minutw,  ouo the stiffened whites, nnd till muffin  rings with tho batter. ������������nko Ir n Hi������n*������y,  hot oven, covered, for ten minutes, then  brown.  ���������/���������ntHnn Meal Gems.  81ft tntf* n large b< threo times, a  ftipMI of meal and hnlf at much flour,  together with n rounded nawpoonful er  bilking powder and hall a teaspoonful of  salt. AVhlp three men light, whites ana  j*������lk������ M'pninioiy.   Add lite yolks to tw<������  VUU������     t..      ..1,Ki.i     ill.',*.,      ....       '..      rt      4*������*>f*-  ���������pnanful ������f 1 wdored *u������nr beaten to e.  cream with a tabloapunnful of warmed  butter, Now. put In tho prepared meel,  gradually, beating hard all the time.  After five ml utes ot this wort of work,  tho batter should be smooth ond spongy.  Whip In the frothed whiten, and pouf  into greased end heated "gem-pan*.*  Poke, covered. In a nulrlr oven tor ten  rolnutt*������, uncover and brown.  Turn out upon it hot n"ate. eovwid  wiih a heatcu napkin, nnu^na At onoe  to the table, as tney aoon fas. ���������&V' .  19-- *.���������> ,:  {        ^^  .h.  ���������u-.^.d'-'. .*.-���������  *^nTCT8^h������TTrvwrTr'naBiaBMtari~r-��������� sw  ������te nw^ CTW^w<Am imrti*m mhwrnts.  THE CUMBERLAND   NEWS  Issued. Every Wednesday,  J,.   A.  Bat^s,  Editor and   Proprietor.  The ooiuiuus of Thk Kkwk are upen to all  who wi^h to expr������ss therein views on matters of public interest.  While we do aot hoM .urBetvtw rent) nsi-  l������lo for the utterauctiB of correspondent*, we  r������er,vo the rght of dccliuiug to insert  ^5 immuaiejttions unnecessarily pomonal.  WEDNESDAY  JULY 3.  J 907  According to ,an interview  $vith the the Province Dr. ���������Saunters is made to say of ihe Island  tthat "the number and richness  pf the . javajla,ble * sites burprised"  him. Por tjiis much the people  ,of Victoria, Duncan's and Nana-*  |nio must feel pleased. Nothing  pieces    a   Vancouver   Islander  ?n.or.e't]haii to praise the   climate  ���������and 'the beauty and" ��������� richness of  hii particular . district. In fact  if the worthy Professor had had  Jiis way he would have remained  pn the Island a week longer, but  V'the urgency of engagements iu  ������he East.'' It is easy to see that  the visit opened the e)es of the  .agricultural expert.  But (and be  suie  to read  it  ���������with a big B) the doctor had one  complaint; "I am not unwilling,  that you should put me on  record as being painfully  surprised  (at the high prices asked for farm  land on Vancouver  Island.    Iu  many cases they are double, lhat,  pf what in my judgment i.r.* their  reaTva liuT    'rTHsT^Te^nl'lFde^  trimental to British Columbia, as  jt will retard the"coining of the  class she most ui gently   needs."  'phis suggests one of two things,  viz;' that   either   those having  pites to sell tried to   f<pull"  the  /doctor's "leg" or that on finding  that the richness of the land wns  ,so much superior to any  thing  he had ev,er seen he  was' almost  unwilling to .acknowledge   same  ���������to ���������'himself.   In   any   case   no  worse   "knock"   has ever been  given to the Island, and coining  ���������from a gentleman holding  such  #n important position, and claim  jng so   much experience in  this  iand other countries-*, it is bound  (ohave a   damaging   effect.    If  is probobly  a blessing after   a]]  the worthy Liberal tanning expert did not visit Coniox.  9  SAMUEL    5.     DAVIS,    -Peopbiex.  English 4 x BUIITON iMways ou tap aWt, the Imiious MILWAUKEE  BEERS-Auheuaer, Bobomia.", Schlitz, &������, "OLD GREY BEAKD".  SCOTCH WHISKY., Best Wines &nd Liquor of .all ki������dj3.  The Boarding and L'.Hlgiug^JJ^ii.rtmenf, under the immediate superintendence of Mra  Djjtvia, will be tou d First class in every reaper.  RATES,  $i oo per day lap^ararda.  FURNITURE STORE  Ab the result of a recent judicious purchase n new lot ojE]f uriiiture arrived this week.   We sell at prices jto suit nil pockets.  REPAIRING- A SPECIALTY, ���������   , ,  J, H.. COLLINS, Cumberland.  K  1,110  They are light and bend  without breaking.  They are made of high graded steel.  They possess keen cutting edge which is inserted between two  layers ot steel and are ground from both sides about three sixteenths  of an inch. ''"':���������  They are .gaining great popularity.  Ask your dealer for them or remit $1,50 and we will deliver  to any address,  i&ison and OleGreQoi?.  ^F^tWi* vi  JT'^i*i^!i*i������'''.'*'.T^r;������':ip=i irvi-1-     ^'  * . -.-. iMi,, *- *���������^, T       7 ,1  s. s. "Oity of Nanaimo.  Sails fiom Victoria Tuesday, 7 a.m., for  Nunauno, calling .it  North Saanich  Cowirhan Bay   Maple Uay, Cnifton,  Kuper and Thetis Islands when freight  m passengers offer.  Leaves Nfiria.mo T,ijr.sday, .5  p.m., for  Union Bay and Comox.  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Uflion Bay and Nanaimo.  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a..m., for  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.in., for Nanaimo and way ports.  S^ils from Nanaimo Fddav, 2  p.m., for  .-". Victoria, .culing at Kuper and Thetis  Islands, Crofton, Maple Bay, Cowich-  an_ Bay  and   Nonb    Saanich   when  freight and  passengers offer    ���������������������������".  North Saanich when tide and weather  conditions permit.     :  VANCOUVER - NAM AIMO - LAJ?Y-  <������MITH   ROUTE  S. B.     ������vOOAN."'  Sails 1 om   Vancouyer  fpr   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 lBt, 1906  NORTH BOUND���������Ri'nd F������own  Xm-m  and Adventure  Ashore and Afloat  With   '.������������������'���������,.,.  ROD and GUN  If you like to read ol t^ experience of  anelers, shooters and campers or yachtlnR  or if you are interested In country life,ass  your 'newsdealer for Forest aud Stream,  or write for free specimen copy, or send  wenty-llve cents for tour weeks' trial trip.  Forest and Stream Is a large IHu������n������il  weekly lournul, which cantatas the 'ollowlng  departments: ...  ' Game Bag. ini Gun,      Natural Hittery.  So* and River Fishing,   Yachting  The Sportsman Tourist, Canoeing,  Rifle and Irap. hennel.  We send free ������ur cataloRue of the best books  ou outdoor life and recreation.  FOREST AND STREAM PUB. CO.  346 Broadway, New York City,  QOLLEGIATE   $C������j  FOR BOYS   a      '  The Laurels  Belcher;Street  Vistof ia B.  C*  $itfei*side Hotel. .  THE FINEST HUNTING ANU FISHING'GROUNDS  ���������-rrrrrrr-dW THE ISLAND^���������-~S  Livery Stable, Tttlegrnph Office and Barber Shop Cofivenlent  to Hotel, :". ���������   '  ; Everything np to Date.  DAVIS & FECHNER, .nmnk,  Patrou  and  Visitor,  TE   JiOED   BISHOP  OF  COLUMBIA,  Head plaster  .J.VV. LAING, ESQ.,   M. A.,   OXFORD.  Assisted by threo Graduates of tho Recognized Universities of Great Britain and Canada.  Passenger  Trains  Daily  Stations. No. 1  Sunday  Wed.  Sat.  No. 3  Victoria,  Russejs,  Sh'ttwuigan,  Cobble Hill,  Oowiohan,  Koksilah,  Duiioad'u,  Somenos,  Wostholme,  (jhemaiuus,  Lu(Iy������niith,  South Wellington^  NrtDaimo,  Wellington,  De. 9.00  10.17  10.22  10.40  10.48  10 53  11.00  11.07  11.18  ll 32  11.57  12.18  12..H5  De. 16 00  1G.04  17.15  17.IS  17.30  17 41  17.47  17.58  18.10  ..'   18.22  18 35  IS.56  19.19  19.30  Moderare terms lor boarders.  Property cons-sts of five acres with spacious sjhool buildiaus, extensive rcoreatin.  grounds, gymuasiutn. Cadet oorpB orgaon  ized.  APPLY TO HEAD MASTEK.  ^mrmnnmm-a.ett^mmy^^^'1.^.-o^>>^������������������^*mtr^*\tat^iti  Ar 12.&J   Arid 45  SOUTH BOUiJD-Heftd Up  ������cf MnMM������n<GMnsx.iuaKi mt trni  ktmtmmae*  mmmm*m>*mm*m* mamnm    enm me*m i������^* mn*m*mter*mam net *������urnm*m>*m<*  Tlio Hocrot of  A Beautiful Goinplcxion.  Now  Kovuiited  FREE  What beauty is more desirable  than an c>f<iiii.sit������ complexion  fund elegant jewels. An opportunity VOK liVKHV WOMAN TO  011TAIN both, Cor tt limited time  only.  The directions and recipe for  pbtainhitf a faultless couipU*>cion  js the secret long guarded by the  master minds 01* tne OKHvNT-  ALSaud GRKlvK*S.  This we obtained after years  of work and ul great   expen.se  It is the method used   by   the  <Vr,M*r r,t\r\ mn������t licuitiftil *.n*(inicti  of Kjirr-jx.'.  Huudreds of American womeu  who now use it have  expressed  their delight and satisnietion.  ..... ��������� ���������. 1  1 Die   acwtCk    i-i   ....1..j    t������..v.i..  $tood and simple to follow and it  will save you the expense of  creams, cosmetics, bleaches and  forever give you a beauiiiul cum  pltxiuu and free your ?\:'it fr-.mi  pimples, bad color blackheads,  tte, It alone is wovtli to you  many times the price we ask  you to send for the genuine dia-  moitl imh? f>n.iU*st<lesi^n.  \V' v-d' J'**>tt fIff**  rin������.������  as one  mn-W pwfl1 flhove  mamuutuu  ing cost.   The price is less thnn'  one half what   others    charge.  The recipe is   free with   every  ���������*g'  It is a genuine rose cut diamond  ring  sparkling brillaucy  absolutely j>auranteed, very daiu  tv, shaped like a Belcher with  Tiffany setting of 12  ty.  gold  shell, ai  your local   jeweller it  would cost you considerable more  than two dollars.  We mail you this beautiful complexion recipe free when your order i.s reifivedfor  riti;<; and I wo  dollars in money order, stamps or  bills.     Gel your older in before  our supply is exhaused.  This offer is made for a limited lime only ns a means of advertising and introducing our  goods.  .Semi to day before this opportunity is forgotten.  T. C. Moseley.  m Bvst 2!l S 1, New Vorli elty.  T.| jj jj) Id lo nil witnuii lur oolleoti������|{  1! ibJliiJ namoH and ������.fllllng our novolttoa  wo give Hig Proudann, ������������n'l nnme to-day  for our now jjIiui nf Big ProfiU with little  ���������       n*,M -     i.   .(.,���������       A>).|p*t.������ <x    T  :',:0'']'.L1|,T, Pr.-i.inm    (IfjwtTnwt,  Hi! V,.  li.'l.Situ'.'t, M'jw Vi'rk city.  t, miliLlfS  Bnrrl������t������i������ nnd Solicitor  mid  IVotnry Public  Conveynnclnpr  Rum berland     fi. 0.  Dominion  Hotel  Victoria, B, O,  TIih Kates ay& Lower thnn other  first-wlasfi hotels,   witli   Accomodation Superior to many,  Rooms with or without bath.  American Plan   $1.50   to jtf.50.  per day.  European  Plan,   Rooms only,  ,50 to St.fiO, pur (lay.  Free iius,  sthphen aoNHS.  Wem*mmm*mmmtm%mi'W '������������������*IIMIWII������WfWIWW������l*l������^W������^W<IWM������4l>>������W|lfc  * 1  "Star*       ;:  Livery I  Stable ;l  Hayman & Maxwell.;;  Propi'ietoi'B. ���������������  j   ,r**>.w**m*mmim^ea*mm ( '  ITRAMSTERS, and DRAYMEN**'*  ��������� ���������JilNCLK  ,-i.ul  DOUBLE   RI(.S������������  ������������Fnr   HIRE,       ALL   ORDERS"  ;;i'ROMITLY ATTENDED   TOj;  i ������**,'""",i","**������*"������������"i������"i'***������r*������B*������������^^ ,  :: 3rd St. Oumberlaud i i  t������ *  i^*l*'l"H"*l**MH  Victoria,  RUB8C'l8,  Shawnigan,  M  .Coliblo t������iilt  Cuwiolian,  Kukbihh,  Duttoan'fl,  Sdinanoi.*,  Wonthohno,  Cbewinioiis,  Lndyctmith,  *<  South Wellington,  Niinaimo,  Wellington,  mHimi mhim~***���������*������**���������*,***���������**,**********/an*em ***���������****>,,,���������  No. %  Ar, 12.00  12,02  10,51  :o.4������  10.40  J 0.10  10.0������  10 0-2  9.47  0.37  Q.iiS  De. 9,00  Ar, 8.50  8,28  8.15  Do. 8.00  No. 4  19.55  19,51  18.35  18.30  18.W  18,08  IS 03  17.58  17.48  17,32  1722  De. 10 68  Ar. 10,48  10,27  )6IC  Do. 10.00  WANTED���������To Buy ,1 Collage on the  instalment pian Owner leave terms at  this office.  FOR SALE���������The fine lesidence of 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 Cuniberl;irid News.   \,   .  $1715 buys n fiood lot it this oity.  Thousand Mile and Commutation TiC'  kets on sale, ^ood over rail and steamer*  lines, at two and one-half cents per mile,  Special trains and steamers for Excur-  sions, and reduced rues for parties may  be arranged foi on application to the  Difit, Pass. Agent at Victoria.  The Cnmpnn-*' reserves the right to  change without previous notice,steamers  vailing daies and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on Sale from and to  all Stations, good for going journey Saturday and Sunday, returning not later  han Monday.  J, W. TROUP, Gen. Suti, B.C. Const Sor,  0, L. COUKTNKY, Wit Frl. A I'm. Ag.  Granite and Marble Workw,  (Iranite and Mftble Monument*, Tab-  let*, ao., tt tho lowest: prico*, consistent with tirst'OlMi stook and  Workmanship.   Writo fof particulars.  I  FOR SALE���������10 aores good latid in Co,  raox Valley, suitable for chicken ranch,  llonutiful Btroara running- through pro.  porty.   Apply nt thia oflloe,  FOU SALE-Jjots ou the" Dunsmuir  ���������towusito.  FOE 8ALE-1C0 norqa, CO ooroaelioppod  nnd about 10 aores doom! .J-fijh land,  and exeollont pasture hind. .Terras can  ba nmmgeil l,<> unit.  1000 shares Richard in milling stock, 50 cents per share-  apply at this office,  FOU 8ALB���������iflfl acres, onotnlln water  ���������front, 40 rioros elenrodj 2 hoii|iPH,onooon,  tainingHroomfi, another U rooms} bam  50 x JW, A most rlosirnblo pliico for a  oummor reHort and central plnco for a  hotel.  R. Sfceujapt,  \* .1 . ,   c  > i^iunu.  I*  c,  FOR  'iiwim "i  SALH  1"W )H.i'������"WJII  & Hi HAM:   ttmMnrm, <h**l Ko������������  *irr.    At������(������l>  i*t ������������-������>rj|������. l*'H������llit:ll, tottiOK,   i  A lot iii I by 4 rough hi in her  ut Union saw mil].  K- Gtaut and Co,  Morrocl}i B?os,  *R A T^*"n������ el> ca  nilEAl), Cake? aiid V'w deliver  eU daily to any part nf City.  WANTUD���������About ten aoros olenred,  with or without housn. Must bo good  land nnd fronting wntor, Btnto lowest  prioo.  FOR BAL1C-8 .lorBiiy cown,froBb, nnd  in.flrflt-olfiHH condition} aluon few yenr.  ling hoifflin.  Apply lo VV. M, Hoy.  " $800 CASH buys itrst-uliisfl housa  on Maryport avonuo,  FOH SALE- On uonrly now .Bastraao  Hiiup tihut ouuiern nt n JJarguliii Apply  tiiin Ollico.  ''ZC'Z^>PV5Z������>P7^  FULL MTOOK  mm*mmmmmmm*mmmw  '-rirv^nrxt  Gwerien  VOU SALE--9ii ncres, with to acres  cleared,* $1,000 worth of timber, fir ced.  nr, white pine, and spruce. 75 ncres of  bottom land. 8 roomed home nnd out'  buildings. Lots of spring water, and on*  ly about 2 miles from Cumberland.  *mmmm**n*mmt,,^mmmm,~mmm~^.m,,mmm-'m. ���������...���������.,.*. .������������������,,.������ ,. Ml���������mvmm*m'm-4��������� i-W.mm m*  $n S������ Cash buys one of the best houses  in Cumberland. Beautifully situated,  Tphu rdnld hf arrnm������p-H fnr timi������ rmv*  ments,  $1100 I>uys-10'������ nores timber ranob,6  miles from Cuurtonny,  F^^le~Tf������niFi������s 214 'naiHaslfrbm Court*  noy. Xhnttt 20 nrrw rdnnrrtl soma ynnra a-  go. Hiirht in lino of railway construction,  Hilvtm WC������iurU:iiHy rivei.  FOR SALK-^A farnToTiiS  acres, also house and burn, situated ttear Comox valley Beautiful location, convenient to the  saltwater. For particulars Ap*  plyat this office -A\A'',"?i-}*4fi&#&!F>: >'?V3r  9\  THE   NEWS,   OUMBEELANB, EEIT1SH, COLUMBIA.  Por making SOAP, ioftening water, rcmov* I  Ins old paint, dUlntecttng finks, closets  and drnint end for many other purpose.  AetaaefttAa 10 pounds Sui Sotty.  .   SOLD EVERYY/HERE,  E������W*GqILLETT LIMITED |  TORONTO.OMT.  SEEDS. TfiaS,;PMMTS  FOR THE  FARM, GARDEN, LAWN  or conser;vatory  NOTICE.  Riding On locomotives and rail  way cars of the Union Colliery  Company hy any person .>r por-'  SOns-^-except r$u n crew���������ie strictly  prohibited. Employees p,re sub-  iec to dismissal'for allor*-' jg saine  By order  . Fbancjs JD.'Littj.tc  Manager.  When in GumborlaM  STAY AT THE   VEKDOME.  t&    Ail Convhnikhjoh-s voit Guests.  ftiK Bar is Supi'likd with  Best Liquors and Cigars  C. GANNKK  JAPANESkI  at a Low Price. #  Wbolesalo and Retail,  Sweet and Clean'jm ity  60 lbs $2.65  ���������  No. 6 Japtown,,,.,Cumberland B.  JOHN McLEODS  FOlt FlllST.'JLABtf  CANDY, FRU1TH,  CIGARS ife TOBACCOS.  60   YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  TftADK Mabkb  DCBI0N8  COPVfllCtHTB Ae.  8 Anyone wilding a sketch nnd dusertptlmi nitr  iilokly niuortiiln otir opinion froo wiiotlior nn  iventlon Is prohntilr psiqiUfib 8i������i:n,"W,,,l,f,i1,  onsstrlotlrKoiiiirtoiftfiii.llANDUOpK on 'ntpnti  iwit froo, Olilcsl airlinerfor/iiranrlnffutttents,  TPnUmw taken thruuBh Munn i Co. toonlt*  tpt'tal nottet, wiMiout ennruo, tn tho  Scientific American.  A hRndiomolf IllurtnUwl wonVly.   I.nrtwut e\t-  illation ������f unfioiiiiiuiio Journnl,  Toniw,aan  rent t four months, ������1. nold by all nows<1eHlor������.  00, m V bU Washlnmon,  Cook's Cotton Root Compound.  Tho urrmt. Uterlno Tonlo, mid  only &itii tn'cuiml Monthly  tyoiniliiU>������pn,\vlili)fi vronion can  *������t*^..., -.���������'���������-������������������-* ...., v v.^,,,.*..";  nf HttonirtU-No. 1. 91������ No. 9.  lUuwKl^w oiailHiv!*. ������.'J  iSO.mt,  lor.MM'cltu. ciyw, R5 rcr to  fiolft liy all dnjpwst* ot'wyt  tnx'pald on receipt of pt'.co.  Free pmnplilot. Ail(lra������[t THI  l.,T0MJIT0,0HT. VommlyWimtmt*  ������MKHlffiBNf|00.  FOR SALE.  I Horse,weighing about uoo.  r I������tg;ht Waggon.  1 Farm Waggon.  1 Cultivator.  1 Plow.  1 One Horse Mowing Machine  [new]  J. B. Bennett  Cuinberluud.B.C  NO seedless plume, NO pHless   ap-.'  pies, NO c'ibleps com���������just old  reliable varieties at reasonable  prices  Fertilizers Bee Supplies  Soray Pumps  Spraying Materials Cut Flowers  Etc,    Etc.  Oldest established nursery on the  Mainland of B.C.        Catalog Free  M.J.HENRY  Greenhouses asid P. <i>. Address-- 3010 Westminster Road.  BRANCH NURSERIES���������South Vancouver  V.S.���������If your local merchants do not  handk' my seeds, send direct! We prepay 50 prickets assorted varieties of  &VRDEN SEEDS, in ordinary 5c paper's  (tesied" stock) to your, nearest postoffiqe  for $1���������20 packets for 50c,, trial collection  - ���������n**tm*mumm**mn\***mV<wWmtMm\-*^^  00000 0000000000000c  '" '.'���������'���������      " ' ������������������''.��������� o  a   1  JUJ:,  I am prepared to  furriish Stylish Rigs  and do Teaming at  reasonable rates,  ������D. KILPATR1CK  O  o  o  o  o  o.  c  o  c  .0  o  O CUMUERLAND r  ���������mm* \^i  000 OOOOOOOGOQOOOOOc  5  The* Great  JSngtish   Jlbmcdu.  Tones and invigorates tho whole,  norvous system,  niukou   nm  Blood ia oldVoiiifi. Chtrea Jx'cr;  ous DcbUU'l, Mc/ital und Tirain JVotry, I),--  Vondcncy, bemud Weakness,'Mniisnionst, &p-.:;  matorrhaM, and, Effects of Abuses or lixecsses  Price?! per box, fsixforSo.   Ono will pHiiiso.c.x  (formerly rViiidaor]  TorontOi Oni, \  tmtto  /OUR BEST'."  CLAJSINQ OFFERS  This pdpur AND A NEW Suhaoription to  "Regular prico for, both.   Our Prioe  Dally Witness,      $4.50 "$3.00  Weekly Witness,    2.50 Z.Ctt  World Wide, 3.00      ' 2,25  Northern Messenger J.90 t.75  Our onluulacioMb aro basod strictly ou nu  cash in a Ivanoo. Samples of thoso paper  may bo suon nt out* offioo.     !  When In Courtenay Stay-At  The Courtenay Hotel  Every convenience lor guests.  The Oonttal Hotel for Sportsmen  None but the Best of Wines and Liquors  at the Bar,  RATES REASONABLE  John -Johnston,    Prop.  Skeena Land District  District   of  Oueen  Charlotte  Islands.  TAKE notice that John F.L.. Embury,  of Regina, Saskutohowau, Bn rrislei'-at-  ln\v, inteuds to apply lovn sp������oial timber  'licence over tbe followin;,' described  Linda:��������� situate on tho North side of  Skidegatu Inlet, Graham Island.  ClaimNo 1���������Commencing ut a post  planted *m the North Wps): corner of iot  16u llungo i ru lining north 40 chains,  east 160 chains, south 10 chuius, west 160  chains, back to tho plaoa'.of beginning..,  aud containing GJO aorea more dr leas.  Dated May 4th, 1907.  JOHN   P. L. EM BURY- -Applicant.  "Carl Gv Johnsxojsje,  Ageut  ClaimNo. "2���������Commei'ieitig  at a* post  planted on   the North West coruer *of()  Olaini  No. 1, running Norlli 40 viiainy,  East 160 chains, South 40 ciiainE, West  160 chaius, back to the place of beginning  and containing GiO-acres more or leas.  Dated May 4th 1907.  JOHN F,L. EMBUBY-Applieant.  -     ,     Oarl G. Johnstonk,  Afient.  Claim No, 3���������Oommeiic'mg at a post  planted on the North West eorner of  Claim No. 2, running .North 40 chains,.  East 160 ohaius, Bouth 40 chains,. West  160 chaiiis, back to the placo <;! begin-  uis:i:>, and containing 640 acres more or  less.     '   "���������',.  Dated May 4th, 1907.  JOHN F.L, EMBURY-Applicant.  ������������������. CarlG. Johnstone, Agent. ��������� "  Claim No. 4���������Coiumenciug at* a post  plauted at the North '.West comer of  Gi&iui.So 3, mnuiiig t5.outh 40 oh.-iins,  West 160 chnins, N-u-th 40 ehaiiia, East  ilJU chaius*, back to thu plaoe nf beginning and containing GiO acres more or  l6"9.  Dated May 4th, 1907.  JOHN F. L. EMBURY-Applicant.   Pari, G. JonNKTONi^Ag^^t-   ClaimNo 5���������Comme.Hcii.;; at a   post  plao ted at thc bouth   East corner  of  Claim No 4,  running South BO   chaius,  West 80 ohaina, North 80 chains, East MO  chains, back to plnoo of beginning, and  contaiuing 610 acres moi'O or Iosb.  Dated May 7th, 1907.  John j?.' L   EMl?EJTRYr:-Applicant.  Caw, G. Johnstonk, Ageut.  ]    Claim No. 6.���������0 immeiicung at a post  planted at the North   West corner of  Claim No. 4, running North 40 chnins,  East 160 chuius, South 40 chains, West  160 chnirw/hnck'to place'of bog'mniug,  aud ooutiiininfe 640 acres moroorleBS.  Dated May 7th, 1907, ,  John P. L. EMBtWY,���������Applioant.  Caw, G. JoiixhtOne,  Agent  Cliiira No. 7>-Ootninmiouig afc 11 pc*t  planted at '���������ilie North   Ens������ oornor * of  Claim No. 6, running Bouth -10 ohniuw  West 160 "clmiMB, North 40 obahie,- JS������wt  1.00 chains, back to plnco ot bngit}iiing.  nml oontuinint; 6-H) uorew mora or lets.  Dftiod May 7th, 1'JOT.  "��������� JOHN F.L. EMBURY,- Applicant.  The drink of strong men'and healthy women  NIONlSREWE  Is The Best  ,   Bottled or in  Barrels.  ie UNION BREWING Co.,       Nanaimo B.C.  nuan  Gnikland Keal  Matd Agency;  Cumberlancl,B. C.  It will pay those hiivlng property of  nil kinds for sale to list thom with un, giv  mg ns reasonuhio terms of s.ilo us poisM-  ibi.c.   If for cash aa.l cash only we may  be able to make a deal for you.  Our commissions  are reason-  nlil mid xtrr* will trth-r* vnn flivmuvh  X>2.*:*_>"5ct to :;cc tK i/^i-*-Al) Vi ;lul  with us, mid if there is nothing  to suit your fancy you will have  the pleasure of irood oomnniiv  through tho banner Dairy District of liritish Columbia.  We will rustle, others do the  the rest and in the end everybody  is satisfied.  We have a jjnw! list nf properties at reasonable figures.  Write for particulars to  Bates & Harrison,  Cumberland, Vancouver. Is!andf  British Columbia, Canada.  Carl G. Johnstonk, Ageut.  Claim No 8���������Commencing at a   post  planted  at the North  East comer  of  Claim.No 7, runuing North 40 chains,  Wost 1G0 chains, South 40 ohain-:', East  160 chains, back t"- the place of beginning, and coutHiniug"_640 acres more br  lesniv  Dated May 7th, 1907.      .  JOHN P. L. EMBURY-Applicant.  Carl G. Johnstone. Agent.  Claim No. 9���������Commencing at  a  post  planted   at the North East corner  of  Claim No 8 running North 40 chains,  West 160 chaius, South 40 chains, East  160 chains, Ijack to the place of beginning, and containing. 640 acres more or  less.  Dated-May 7tb. 1907.  JOHNF. I* EMBURY���������Applicant.  ' Cart, G-Johnstone, Agent.*  Claim No. 10���������Commencing at a post  planted at the North Wost comer of  Claim No 6, running North 40 chuius,  East 160 chains, South 40 chains, Wost  100 chains, back to the plaoe of beginning and containing 040 acros mora or less  Dated May 8th. )%!.  ' JOHN F. L. EMBURY���������Applicant.  Carl G. Johnstone, Agent.  Claim No. II- Commencing at a p^st  planicd at thc North Wost corner of  Claim 'No 10 running North 40 chains,  Eaat 160 chains, South 40 chains, West  1(30 chains, back to the placo of beginning and containing  640 acres  more or  Ie"ss: " "~ ~~- ~-  Dated May 8th, 1007.  JOHN F. L., EMBURY���������Applicant.  Caul G. Johnktone, Agent.  Claim No. 12���������Commencing at a post  planted at the North West corner of  Claim No 11, running North 40 chams,  East 160 chains, South 40 chain*, West  160 chains, back to the place- of beginning and containing 640 acres, moro or  less.  Dated May Sth, 1907.  JOHN F.L. EMBURY���������Applicant.  Caw, Ci. Johnstonk, Agent.,.';.  .  Claim No 13���������Commencing at a post  planted at the North Wost  corner of  Claim No 1., running North 40 chaius,  EiiHfc lOOcluuos, South 40 ohhin������, Wost  100 chaina. back to the place of beginning  *and containing GiO 'iwmb, more or lent*.  Dated Msy 8th, 11)07  JOHN F, Ij. EM BURY,-Applicant.  OAiu, G, Jounstonjs, A.gout.,  Claim No..U���������Qumim'DoiuR at a post  plnn ted   at tlio North West ooruer _ of  Claim No 18, running  North 40 ohaius,  East 160 chains. South 40 chains., West  160 chains, book to the   place of "beginning, and containing 040 acre6, more or  less.  Dated May 8th, 19C7.  JOHN F. L. EMBURY,���������Applicant.  C.4XV..G. Johnstone, Ageut.  Claim No 15���������Commencing at a post  plauted at the North West corner of  Claim No 14, running North  40 chains,  East ICO chains, South 40 chains,  West  160 chains, bnck to the place  of beginning, and containing 640 acres, more or.  less. '    *' \  Dated May 8th. 1907.  JOHN F.L. EMBURY-Applicant  CarI) G. Johnstonk, Agent.  ClaimNo. 10-Commencing at a post  planted at the North West corner of  Claim No 15, running North 40 chains,  East 160 chaius, South 40 chains, Weet  160 chains, back to the place of beginning, and containing 640 acres, -more or  less.  Dated May 8th, 1'07.   -.  JOHN'F. L. EMBURY���������Applicant.  Carl G. Johnstone, Agent,  ClaimNo, 17���������Commencing at a post  planted at a post 80 chains distant from  tlw North West corner of Claim 16 iu an  eastern direction from said North West  corner running North 80 chains, East 80  chains, South 80 chains, West 80 chains,  back to the place of beginning, and containing 640 acres more or less.  Dated May Sth, 1907.   JOHN V. L. EMBURY,-Applicant  Oabl'G. Johnstone,"Agent.  11129  NOTICE  TENDERS are hereby called lor  the purchase of Lots 65, 67, 68, 7S  and 74, in I he townsito of Courtenay  B. C part of the estate of Alexander  J. Mellado deceased. The lowest  or any tender not necessarily accepted Tenders pubject to the approval of the Court.  "Bruno Mellado"  Administrator of the estate of  A-J. Melladodeceaced.  Cumberland, B.C., April 17th 1907  14tl71y  tm ���������msv-vft' iwvtnoci  ,mm* -ftmlwmrt.^  m-mtfrn  'Ti'-iwimf^yttyti  .%ik'r^ij%^i^4  fdfw&ti i>>' 'lA-.fft���������'������������������ > A  tlfiT&lySA"fa'���������f*.**  AttmA  1wM\tikf'iJ^MLlM  iW^^'^'WnM  'IV   .'���������'���������*' *?"M "*'W Ifjif  rM"i**ir',ti>itfi"*ti", \i-i* ."*4  mM?^ wt-itfA  WP'-a ���������t'^Xiu^'M  ���������t*tU, t    i   *>���������   , ,t   ���������     "'1  m  'i*,r*'.\-i(i  ">***  9P*f.  *���������!���������  Mv  '���������������&  Act:.-  D.UN1  f  1  ���������At  *r*mm,i.���������  -,������������������ ,'p*Vi  ��������� *' ' "1.1 - ',��������� *'  \rt}JltlT*.-.t,tiiAl  W^'tix&m    '  ^w  f*ta  ^-vhu.^n^  "mtifA*,  eofeli Whi������kie������������  The HUDS0N8' BAY OO  Sole Agents for 8 O  \... .���������w������jIEi4������...,..j<..        rfJA TIIE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA,  BARREL of THE  BLESSED ISLES  By   IRVING   BACHELLER,  Anther ������f "EWa Bolden," "D ri aud l" Eta.  t������PYR.IGHT,      1905,      ������Y      LOTHROF      PUBU3HING      COMP AWT  *4  to letblm pa������s Td thinkthS?fa,Bi8*ffifter  eV selfish cruelty."  W  (Continued.}  CHAPTER XXI.  HEN   Trove   woke   In   th  morning a package covef  ed with white paper lay  on   the blanket  near hifl  hand.   He rose and picked it up and  saw; his own name in a strange band-  writing on the wrapper.  He turned It,  looking curiously at seal and superscription. Tearing it open, he found to  his great surprise a brief note and a  roll of money.   "Herein is a gift for  Mr. Sidney Trove," said the note. "The  gift is from a friend unknown, who  prays God that wisdom may go with  it, so It prove a blessing to both."  Trove counted tlie money carefully.  There were $3,000 In bank bills. He  eat a moment thinking; then be rose  and began searching for tracks around  the shanty. He found none, however,  in the dead leaves which he could distinguish from those of Tunk and himself.  "It must be from my father," said  he���������a thought that troubled him deep?  ly, for it seemed to bring ill news���������  that his father would never make* him-  Belf known.  "He must have seen me last night,"  Trove went on. "He must even have  been near me���������so near he could have  touched me with his hand. If I had  only wakened!"  He put the money in his pocket and  made ready to go. He would leave at  once in quest of Darrel and take counsel of him. It was early, and he could  see the flrst light of the sun high in  the tall towers of hemlock. The forest  rang with bird songs. He went to the  .brook-near-by-and-drank-of-its-elearr-  cold water and bathed in it. Then he  walked slowly to Robin's Inn, where  Mrs. Vaughn had begun building a  fire. She observed the troubled look  In his face, but said nothing of it then.  Trove greeted her and went to the  stable to feed his mare.  Then he went in to breakfast. An  hour later he bade them all goodby  and set out for Allen's. A new fear  began to weigh upon him as he travel*  ed. Was this a part of that evil sum,  and had his father begun now to scatter what he had never any right to  touch? Whoever brought him that  big roll of money had robbed him of  his peace. Even his ribs, against  which it chafed as he rode along, began to feel sore. Home at last, he put  up the mare and went to tell his moth*  er that be must be off for Hillsborough.  "My son," said she, her arms about  his neck, "our eyes are growing dim  und for a long .time have seen little  of you."  "And I feel the loss," Trove answer*  ed. "I have things to do there and  shall return tonight."  "You look troubled," was her answer. "Poor boy! I pray God to keep  you unspotted of tbo world." Sbe was  ever fearing unhappy news of the mystery��������� that something evil would come  out of it.  As Trovo rodo away ho took account  of all he owod thoso good people who  Iind been mother and father to him.  What a pleasure it would give blm to  lay that goodly aum ln the lap of bla  mother and bid her spend it with no  thought of economy.  Tho mnre knew him aa one may  know a brother. Thero was in ber  manner some subtlo understanding of  bla mood. Her master saw It in tho  polso of hor head, in tho shift of hor  ears and in hor tender way of feeling  for hit band. Sbo, too, was looking  right and left in tho fields, Thero wero  tbe scones of a boyhood nowly but forever gone. "That's where you overtook  mo on the way to school," aald be to  Phyllis, for io the tinker bad named  bor.  Sbo drew nt tho rein, starting playfully as sho hoard his voice and shaking hit hand as if to aay: "Oh, master,  Him mu the ili'm. I will l/uu ,>������.. oi.ITI.-  }y to happlaom."  Trove looked down at her proudly,  patting tho allken arch of her neck. If,  ���������i Darrel bad onco told blm, Ood took  noto ot tbo look of one's horses, sho  men lit (ot the Um. juu.������.<..>. Aui.i..*,  Bt Hillsborough, bo tied ber In tbo  fbcdi and took bf* way to the Sign of  tho Dial. Darrel waa working at bis  Uttlo bench. Ho turned wearily, his  face paler tban Trove bad ever seen Jt,  bit eyea deeper tinder tbelr fringe of  ���������llvered balr.  "An' Ood be praised, tbe bor!" said  he, rising quickly. "Canst tbou make  ��������� Jest boy-a merry Jest?"  "Not until yoo have told mo wbst'a  tbe matted"  . "Illness, an* UH^food o' bitter fancy.*  saia tne tinker, witn a saa race.  "Bitter fancy?"  "Yes, an' o* thee, boy. Had I gath-  ������*red care in the broad fields all me life  nn* heaped It on thy back I could not  bave done worse by thee." ,,  Darrel put hia hand upon the boy's  ihoulder, surveying him from head to  t-*et  "But, marry," he added, " 'tis a  mighty thigh an' a broad back."  "Have you seeu my father?"  "Yes."  There was a moment of silence, and  Trove began to change color.  "And what did he say?"  "That he will bear his burden alone."  Tben for a moment silence and the  ticking of the clocks.  "And I shall never know my father?"  6aid Trove presently, his lips trembling. "God, sir, I Insist upon it! I  bave a right to his name and to his  shame also." The young mail sank  upon a chair, covering his face.  "Nay, boy, it is uot wise," said Darrel tenderly. "Take thought of It.  Thou'rt young. The time is near when  thy father can make restitution, aye,  an' acknowledge his sin before the  world. All very near to him, saving  thyself, are dead. Now, whatever  comes, it can do thee ho harm."  "But I carte not for disgrace, and often you have told me that I should live  and speak the truth, even though it  burn me to''the bone."  "So have I, boy, so have I. But suppose it burn others to the bone. It  will burn thy wife an* thy children an'  ' thy children's children and them that  have reared thee, an' it would burn  thy father most of all."  LTEom^asjuiteiri  ther was bent on keeping his own disgrace. .1*  "Mind thee, boy, the law o* truth ls  great, but the law o' love is greater.  A lie for the sake o' love���������think o" that  "Nay, boy, it ia not ictse."  a long time, think until tby heart Is  worn wltb all fondness an' tby soul Is  ready for Its God, then judge It."  "But when he makes confession I  shall know and go to him aud stand by  bis side," tbo young man remarked.  "Nay, boy, rid thy mind o' that. If  yo were to bear of his crime yo'd never  know It was thy father's."  "It Is a bitter sorrow, but I shall  mako tbo best of It," said Trovo,  "Aye, mako tbe best of it Thou'rt  now In tbo deep sea, aa' Ood guide  thee."  "But I ask your help. Will you read  tbat?" said Trovo, banding blm the  mysterious note that camo with tho  roll if money,  "An' how much came with It?" laid  Darrel as bo road tho lines.  "Three thousand dollars. Here they  are. I do not know wbat to do with  them.*'  " 'Tis a large sum, an' maybe from  tby father," said Darrel, looking down  at tbe money, "Possibly, quite possibly, it Is from thy father."  "And what shall i do with tho uiou-  ey? It la cursed. I can make so uso  of it."  "Ah, boy, of one thing he sure. It Is  not tho stolen money. For many yoars  tby father hath been a frugal man,  savlDg, over saving, tbo poor fruit of  his toll, Kay, boy, If It como o' tby  father, have no fear o' tbat For ft  timo pot thy money in tho baok."  "Then my father lives near mo, where  I may be meeting him every day?"  "No." aald Darrel, sinking his head.  Then lifting bis finger aud looking Iuto  tbo eyea of Trova ho spoke slowly and  with deep feeling. "Now that yo know  bis will, I warn ye, boy, seek him no  more. Were ye to meet blm now an*  know bin for th* father an* ret refuse  CHAPTER XXII.  THE rickety stairway seemed to  creak with surprise at the  slowness of his feet as Trove  descended. It was circus day,  and there were few in the street. Neither looking to the right nor left he  hurried to the bank of Hillsborough  and left his money. Then, mounting  his mare, he turned to the wooded hilla  and went away at a, swift gallop.  When the village lay far behind them  and tiie sun was low he drew rein to  let the mare breathe aud turned, looking down the long stairway of hills.  Presently he could hear a galloping  horse ������nd a faint halloo down the valley out of which he had just come. He  stopped, listening, and soon a man and  ?horse, the latter nearly spent with fast  travel, came up tbo pike.  "Wei!, by heaven! You gave me S  hard chase," said the man.  "Do you wish to see me?" Trove inquired. .        ���������    '   ,:  "Yes. My name is Spinnel. I am  connected with the bank of Hillsborough. Your name is Trove���������Sidney  Trove?"  "Yes sir."  "You deposited $3,000 today?"  "I did."  "Well, I've come to see you and ask  a few questions. I've no authority,  and you can do as you like about answering."  The man pulled up near Trove and  took a notebook and pencil out of his  pocket  "First bow came you by that money?" said he, with some show of excitement in his manner.  "That is my business," said Trove  coolly.  "There's more or less truth In that,"  said the other. "But I'll explain. Night  before last the bank in Milldam was  robbed and the clerk, who slept there,  badly hurt. Now, I've suo doubt you're  all right, but here's a curious fact���������the  sum taken was about $3,000."  Trove began to change color. He dismounted, looking up at the stranger  and holding both horses by the bit.  "And they think me a thief?" he demanded.  "No," was the quick reply. "They've  no doubt you can explain everything."  "I'll telf you all I know about the  money," said Trove. "But come, let's  keep the horses warm."  They led them, and, walking slowly,  Trove told of his night in the sugar  bush. Something in the manner of  Spinnel slowed his feet and words.  The story was finished. They stopped,  turning face to face.  "It's grossly improbable," Trove suggested thoughtfully.  "Well, it ain't the kind o' thing tbat  happens every day or two," said the  other. "If you're innocent, you won't  mind my looking you over a little to  sera if you have wounds or weapons.  Understand, I've no authority, but if  you wish, I'll do it."  "Glad to have you. Here's a hunting knife and a Hint and some bird  shot" Trovo answered as he begau to  empty his pockets.  Spinnel examined the hunting knife  and looked carefully at each pocket.  "Would you mind taking off your  coat?" ho Inquired.  The young man removed bis coat,  uncoverlug a small spatter of blood on  a shirt sleeve.  "There's no use going any further  with this," said tbe young man impatiently, "Come on bome with me,  and I'll go back with you in tbe morning and prove my Innocence."  Tbe two mounted tbelr horses and  rode a long way in silence.  "It is possible," said Trovo presently,  "that tho robber was a man tbat knew  mo aud, being close pressed, planned  to divert suspicion."  Save that of tbo stronger, thero was  no sleep at tbe littlo house in Brier  Dalo tbat night But oddly, for Mary  and Tberon Allon it becamo a night of  dear and lasting momorlos of their  ion, He sat long witb tbem under tbe  pine trees, and for tbo flrst timo Uioy  law and felt his strength and woro as  children boforo it.  "It's all a school," said he calmly,  "And I'm just beginning to study tho  Book of Trouble. It's full of rather  tough problems, but I'm not going to  flunk or fall in it"  iTo lie Continued,)  An Old Time Playful Prisoner,  Over a century ago there occurred in  London what the Annual Register called "a most unparalleled atrocity." it  wu only the theft of a pocket band-  korchlof from a pocket but tbo drcnm-  stances of tbe deed explain tbe vehemence of tbls denunciation. Four mon  were on their trial for aeeanltlng a man  In bis bouse at Pooder-s Bnd, putting  blm In tear and stealing from bib, and  one of thom relieved Um tedlam of tbe  trial, which lasted eight hours, by pick*  Ing the pocket ot ono of the turnkeys  as be stood In the dock, An official had  tho presence ot mind to order the we-  toration of tho handkerchief, and tho  prisoner bad enough presence of mind  to obey "with tbe moat carettM Indifference," but tbt conrt, we read, "were  horror struck." Jotton* however, pulled Itself together laOdonUy to  t*y������ alUoawntt ttJtaMfcvw -  MARION WAS GOOD.  But Her Papa Did Not Com* Up to  Expectations.  Marion was about as noisy a little  girl as ever filled a household with  mingled joy and despair. But there  were times when she simply had to be  suppressed. One of these came when  her father was suddenly stricken with  pneumonia. Taking her to one Bide,  Marion's mother carefully explained  to he* how very 11) her father was and  how accessary lt was that he should  not be disturbed by the least sound.  Marion listened thoughtfully. What  was passing through her small mind  her mother could not Imagine, At  length the child asked:  "Is papa just as sick as you were.  mamma?"    -  Forced to smile despite herself, the  mother answered, "Yes. dearie."  "And will he, too, have a nurse?"  "Yes, dearie, yes."  Probably with a vivid remembrance  oi* her mother's illness, Marlon heaved  a deep sigh aud said: "Very well, mamma. I suppose I shall have to be  good."  And she was good���������so unnaturally  good that her mother was almost led  u- believe that the child, too. was coming down with a severe illness. Day  after day she went about with a serious air, and never once did sbe attempt  to romp or frolic.  At length her father was so far recovered that Marion was permitted to  go in and see him. Putting his arm  about her as she stood by his bedside,  the sick man said:  "My little daughter has been very  considerate of her father during his  illness, and I am very proud of her."  "Yes, papa," agreed Marion gravely. :  "I haven't heard her make a sound."  "No, papa."   ,  "And mamma says that she has been  a very good girl Indeed."  "Yes, papa." again said Marion.  "And now," she added eagerly, "won't  you please let me see it?"  "See it!" repeated the astonished father.   "See what, child?"  "Why. tlie new baby, papa."���������'New  York Press.  W PROTECT THE EMPRESS.  Not So Excusable.  "Yes, my husband bas made a great  name for himself in literature."  ���������^Does-he-not-go-on-the-lecture-plata-  form this spring?"  "Yes. I am just trying to have him  lecture In the city where I spent my  girlhood."  "So tbat you can show him off to  your friends? An excusable ambition."  "No, indeed! So that I can show hlm  off to my enemies!"���������Houston Post  She Was Hopeful.  "I fear," said the friend of the family, "that your wedded happiness will  be of short duration." v  "Well," rejoined the fair maid who  had just been annexed by an aged  multimillionaire, "I hope your fear is  not without foundation." ��������� Chicago  News.  The Sympathizer.  "Croaker seems to feel a great sympathy for any one who Is 111."  "Huh!   His Idea ot sympathy Is to  ������������������;>me poor Invalid In a corner and  ���������.mi lilm how miserable he's looking."-  Catbollc Standard and Times.  Slight Misunderstanding.  "Pardon me," ������ald the amateur art  1st. "but didn't I overhear you speak of  ray latest picture as a rare painting?"  "No, you didn't" growled the critic  "I said tt was raw."-Bostou Tran  script  Veiled Threat.  Mrs, B*nhnm���������Mother says that sbo  would not live always.  Ik'nham��������� You bet she wouldn't unions JuHtlflablo homicide wont out of  stylo.���������New York r'ress.  Didn't Need It  Barber (absentmlnded( ��������� Won't you  have your hair singed, sir?  Victim���������No, thanks! Tbnt poor lone  hatr oi top ts rousted on every occa*  ���������Ion.���������Dotrolt Tribune.  The Magle Tumbler,  Fill a saucer with wntor, placo t*  small coin ln it Then ask aome on������  to tako tbe coin ont of tho saucer wltb  bis Angers without getting them wet  Ue will, of coarse, uy that It is impossible and will ptrhapt ask you to  doit  Tako a tumbler and a place of crura*  plod paper. Light tbt paper and placo  1 tt hnmbn* tn the tirothW, then Inun*.  dtataly Invert the latter tn tho aancef.  ; The wator ls Immediately lucke* ap  I Into tbt tumbler, aad tbt cote can bt  i taken oot without wotting tbt Angti*  In the Locust's Wake.  I There is very bad news from Abya*  sina. As a sequel to the devastation  by locust* some months ago wide  tracks of country are now in a state  o( famine. Prices have gone up twan-  ly-fold, and destitution ot tho moat  acute kind rages everywhere owing to  tho utter destruction of tho eropo.  The wont enan la that of the amiiar*  ed but numerous populations who  live among the lower alopea of tht  mountains difficult tf tooaas. ft is be*  coming almost impotdbl* to fetd and.  clothe the ohildreb^ibared into the  English Authorities In Dread of Her  Assassination During Visit.  The visit of the Dowager Empress  of Eussia to England is a trial to  everyone's nerves. The despatches  have .given some idea of the anxiety  that is imposed on Scotland Yard,:  but it is only of late that one has  learned of the extent to which tho  Empress is watched by Russian  agents.  The Dowager Empress takes great  interest in the sick and poor, and in  pursuance of her charitable leanings  ahe visited several hospitals. 8o  rigid was the surveillance maintained  by the Bussian secret police in London that they even insisted on examining the roster of the patients, in  order to be sure that a disguised Anarchist had not obtained admission  for the purpose of attacking her Majesty.  Many Measures.  Two unsuspecting foreigners, who  could speak no English, and who  were so unfortunate as to lose their  way in the vicinity of Buckingham  Palace, were arrested and quietly deported. The Russian Government  even stationed its own agents at Harwich, Dover, Folkestone and Southampton, to inspect all foreigners entering Great Britain during her Majesty's visit.  Her route by rail from Dover to  London was patrolled; the train by  which she arrived in London wa* run  into a Afferent part of the depot from  the usual one for arrivals; an J pbe  traveled across Europe in the Czar's  bombproof train.  Armor-Plated Train.  The train consists of nine cars,  heavily protected by armor-plate,  and with very small windows, to  lessen the risk of bullets reaching the  interior. The cars are splendidly  furnished and are decorated outsid*  with the imperial eagle emblazoned  in gold. Forty attendants travel with  the train and guard it day and night.  While the Dowager Empress is in  Fngland the train remains at Calais,  awaiting her return to take her safely  back again to St. Petersburg.  VOLCANO AGAIN ACTIVE.  Flaming   Mountain   In   the   Aleutian  Archipelago.  According to advices just received afc  Victoria, B. C, the volcano on Aku-  tan Island of the Aleutian archipel-  -agor-off-the���������A lask an-peninsula,- afters-  several years of inactivity is again in  eruption. J. E. Thwaites, mail clerk  on the steamship Dora, running from  Unalaska to Vadez, sends a brief but  vivid description of the eruption,  which occurred or was observed on  Feb. 22, and was accompanied by  earthquake shocks. He says:  A Magnificent Spectacle.  "As the Dora passed the island the  volcano presented a magnificent spectacle. The conditions for witnessing  tho awe-inspiring sight were perfect.  It was two o'clock in the morning^  Behring Sea was as smooth as glasa  and the night wa* inky black. Suddenly as the ship rounded a bold, high  headland the beautiful sight burst into view. Although it "was, two a, m.  all sleeping officers and passengers  were awakened and crowded the deck,  where they remained for hours watching the awe-inspiring phenomenon.  "The amount of flame visible waa  not constant, there seeming to be a  maximum and minimum stage, each  occurring about every 12 minutes.  Shortly before this occurrence Unalaska, but a few m(leB distant, ��������� waa  shaken by an earthquake of great intensity,  No Damage Resulted.  "No damage of anyacoonnt resulted,  as all of the buildings are very low  and strongly built. Mount Makusbin  volcano, a few miles to the westward  of Unalaaka, has been active of late,  and it would surprise no one if on  the next trip of the Dora it woro  learned that old Mount Shishnldin,  near Unalaska, was In activity.  "Mount Akutan volcano has been  inactive for several years and the recent violent eruption has created consternation among the natives in that  vicinity. The natives say that every  eruption of this group of volcnnooa  means that some of the adjoining islands will sink trom sight, or that  a new islnnd will be thrown up."  English As Written,  There has been reeeivod from St.  PetornburB the following quaint op s-  tl'4, sent by a society styling itself tht  "Association for Supporting Poor Educated Goutlemen."  "Dear Sir,���������The present critical eifc  nation in russia has oaused that a lo*  of oduoated gentlemen even with university education haa thrown out from  the society without a piooo of bread.  An association has been formed whioh  undertook to help sueh educated gentlemen which wero suflerin| irom  rtarHm* In th** mnv nf ftntabllshlnf an  cmrt for eutting from rnssian and foreign papers against a tntfe paymanfr  Xi the sufferers. .       .     ,.  "Being short of meant tor sobeerib-  inr on all foreign papers, we are compelled to appeal to all Editors and  tiv������U*SI������ Ut ftUUlt  *Xi iU^>Wi't us lz tho  good ease and therefore to aak yon to  d> us favor by sending 8 free ex of  yourj vary eatimoed paper, Wt in our  turn offer tend you all cuttings concerning yonr paper. In eaat of ten-  sontlng please lot na known.  "We remain with utmost respect*,  "Onr truly,  "The President, A. Androovsky. i  "Tho Manager, Barring."  "We may add, by Iht way, that ������<t  have 'let our correspondents known,'  and have forwarded ooplee of   'ear  very estUnetd paotr/" (0*  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  Pe-ru-na Relieves  Catarrh  MISS  DORA  HAYDEN  "Without hesitation I write to thank  you for the great relief I have found in  your valuable medicine, Peruna, and  'will call the attention of all my friends  suffering with catarrh to that fact. Besides I cheerfully recommend it> to all  suffering with catarrh in any form."���������  Miss Dora Hayden, 819 6th St., S.W.,  TVashlngton, D.C.  A Case of Spring Catarrh  Mrs. N. P. Lawler, 423i N. Broadway,  Pittsburg, Kas., writes: "Last spring I  caught a severe cold, which developed  into a serious .case of catarrh. I felt  weak and sick, and could neither eat  nor sleep well.  "A member of our club who had been  cured of catarrh through the use of  Peruna advised me to try it, and I did  so at once. I expected help, but nothing like the wonderful change for the  botter I observed almost as soon as I.  started taking it. In three days I felt  much better, and within two weeks I  was in. fine 'health. Peruna is a wonderful medicine."  -^Jafamma^-^-asked���������-,the-^~beautifui-  young wife, "do you ever attach any  significance to what papa says in his  ,. sleep?" '        * "   ���������'������������������������������������'.'���������."���������...���������  "Wo, dear. Don't let that worry you.  I used to think it might mean something, but generally I have found that  thay were only the names of racing  mares or mining claims."���������Chicago Re-  cojd-Herald.  CATARRH CANNOT OB CURIO,  with LOCAL. APPLICATIONS, ae they  canot reach the seat of the diaeaae.  Catarrh is a blood or constitutional diaeaae, *>nd in order' to cure lt you muat  take Internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh  Cure U taken internally, and acts directly on the Wood and mucous surface*.  Hairs Catarrh Cure ls not a quack medicine. .It was prescribed by one ot the  test physicians ln the country for years  and Is a regular prescription.   It Is com-  ������?***} *���������������.'*?.* ������e"! \Sn,cf known, com-  Ined with the best blood purifiers, aot*  -tag directly on thnA mucous surfaces.  The^perfeet, combination of the two Ingredients Is what produces suoh wonder*  ful results in curing Catarrh. Bend for  testimonial! free. ..  F. J. CHENEY A CO., .Props., Toledo. 0.  gold by Druggists, price t6o.  fake Hall's Family Pills for constipation  ���������    mwaatmi    m   ��������� maiini   m, "  *1HB  Carsono~~The doctors say kissing is  dangerous, that it is likely "to breed a  fovor.  .Oebhart���������What fever?  Carsono ��������� Matrimonial I ��������� Young's  Magiiu.....  The superiority of Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator Is shown by its  ,good effects on the ohildren. Purchase a bottle and give it a trial.  Thero had boon a fatal railroad accident and the reportor sought information.  "See hero," said the official, testily,  "you fellows must think wo have aooi-  dents ior your benefit."  "Perhaps you wouldn't mind telling  mo whoso benefit you do havo tbem  for?" rejoined th<o reporter.  But even touching this point the  ���������official was rstloent. ��������� Philadelphia  bedgar.  Alcohol  not needed  Ayer's Sanipirilla ii oof i  strong drink. As now made,  there is not ��������� drop of alcohol  in it. It ii a non-alcoholic tonic  and alterative. Ask your vwu  doctor about your taking this  medicine for thin, Impure  blood, Follow hia advice  every time.  He knows.  A  we seSU*������tu������_ft,nMU������~"  m   j?* bMlih alaabal  a\ m 4m m^mm ��������� "*" T,T, mm*m  r_a*t*a  rem  Ask your doctor. "What It (ht flrtt treat  rule of health?*'  Nine doctors out o  ten will quickly tep-r*������ Keep tht bowtU  $������U������Isr.nTktnaafc bim another quae.  M,"Vfcatd������ ton.think of Ayer's  Ills for conBtipsdenP" 7   ���������  ..        ������,a������e������������m  PERILS OF PIONEERING.  How Canada's Mountain Pathfinders  Do Their Work.  People loll in cushioned Pullmana  or leisurely discuss their dessert in  the diner as the train whirls them  through the mountains, clattering  ���������cross trestle-spanned gorges, c, now  rushing along the edge of dizzy cliffs,  where the roadbed, a narrow shelf  carved in the rock, clings to the face  of a precipice.  Those travelers in luxurious high  speed trains, how many of them, aa  they gaze indolently toward the towering snow. peaks and the shadowy  depths of bthe canyons, pause tb think  of the surveyors who mapped the  road, and whose pioneer work has  made it possible to travel de luxe  through this grand scenery?  Pathfinders at Work.  To the average occupant of the parlor car the thought of camping out in  deep snow of the winter woods> would  be no less abhorrent than the idea of  crawling for hours in the broiling sun  along steep side-hills and over rock-  elides bereft of shade, one's tongue  akin to dry flannel; and water���������well,  perhaps half a mile away. But these  are commonplace event* in the life of  the railway surveyor.  Let the reader imagine that he ha*  taken conge of civilization, and that  he is one of the sun-burned, smoke-  scented, overalled crowd that constitutes a survey camp^-fifty miles up  the pack trail that winds off through  the mountains from the Very last  jumping off place on the railway.  The "Get Up" Call.  ; Early in the morning���������horribly early���������just as a faint light���������the first pale  shafts of sunrise���������is pushing up over  the big mountain across the valley,  and while yet the. stars gleam in the  frosty sky, above the black tops of  the pines, comes the reveille, an  abominable din of tinpari and stick,  harshly discordant: This melody  produced by the cookie (the chef's  assistant) means "get uift" and fifteen minutes later a similar, but  greatly modified, alarm suffices to call  the faithful to breakfast. During the  progress of the meal the daylight gets  a chance to expand^ and soon after  the last man has satisfied his hunger comes the call "All out."  Now all hands "hit the trail" for  the line, matching in single file, eyes  downcast, and ever on the alert for  the wind-fallen logs which beset the  path, and the slender branches that  fly back like whips to sting the unwary. It is a Bad procession. There  is������U_ttl������Llconyejsation. an_d_that little  generally, ahent the disposal of the  cumbersome lunch pack, of which  every, one is glad to eat his share,  and equally undesirous of packing on  his shoulders, turn about.  Perils of the Work.  Lunch finished and a pipe smoked,  arid the afternoon grind commences.  If the survey has had easy ground  that morning there are now perhiaps  some bluffs to be negotiated. They  can't be avoided by detours. For  grade must be followed, and, unlike  the wagon road, there is no flexibility  allowed. This rigid adherence to a  fixed line often places the surveyors  in most unpleasant positions, and  quite frequently it is on Bome narrow  ledge or projecting rock on the face of  a bluff that the transit man must  place his mark. This means that he  has to clamber there with his instrument, set up the tripods, squint  through the telescope, and read angles���������arid probably all this careful  adjustment whilst standing precari-  ouslv on a place that might be quite  comfortable for a mountain goat.  When Footing Is Bad,  Tf the footing in bad places anpenra  nreoarious, the rope is used, and with  the end of this the more agile of tho  ,,men proceeds to surmount the ob*  stncle, the rest of the party followintr,  aided by the rope. Tt is a most reassuring auxiliary Is a good, st.ron������j  rone seorely uttnehed to a relinblo  tree. Picture yonrself scramblim  along the well-nigh bare fnw> of a rool<  slope���������a slope not so nJarmimrlv nor-  pendiou'nr In itself, bnt nevortheloM  a romarfcnbly easy place on which tn  Btnrt sliding ��������� and below, a dozen  ynrds or so, a precipice sheer down,  eWitv feot! B������t It isn't nil mountain,  oerincr. ovon In the mountnlns, elw  the job would rank with that of  stwiniBjAok, nnd there would bo a  dfiirth in the land of engineers tint.  thoir assistants.  Return to Oamp.  The return to camp Is a writable  triumphant progress as compared  with the dolnful sortie of the mom-  \rttt. True. H Is down trrnrlo Irtatottd  of nnhlll, hut ev������������n thnt enn������M������ri������f'o������i  hardly oeeonnts tor the rnnMltv with  which the dManftfl Is oovow������d. nnd  the fteleritv nnd esse wUh which the  ob������tr"ftUns logs nre honned over.  But there Is n whole lot In knowing  thnt the dnv's work Is don*, nnd that  a good manl Awaits you at the end.  Stork Beats Fast Train.  While a Michigan Central immigrant train was speeding its way to  Windsor a boy was bora to Mrs. Mary  Boecnbloom, a Russian immigrant on  her way to the United 8totes. The  mother was anxious that tho child be  1    !..   41.,   TT..W    1   pi.4..     M. .   V... 1    -I  U\l... ...  ������>.v   w....v\������ Mn������������vu,  mv ������������...���������������������  v.  her adoption, and the engineer put  on full speed at her reouest, but the  stork took matters in his own hands,  and the youngest member of tho Iios-  enbloom family will havo to claim  the Dominion of Canada aa the land of  hU nativity, though he missed being  born under tho start and stripes bf  only o few hours, One of the railroad surgeons remained with the mo*  ther and hor child until tht train ar-  rired at WincUor.  Celluloid  Starch  ABUSE OF INDOORS.  Easier ironing gtfves  better finish on things  starched with Celluloid,  Starch, the only no-  boil cold-water starch  that Can't stick. You  will like it best, once  you try it. Buy1 it by  name. Any good dealer.  S a  v e  s  . ���������>'  Ii*  bo  r-  Ti  m  e ���������  Linen,  T  oo  ~_._  ��������� ���������,  *!*  WHITE WOMAN ON, CENT  The emblem of liberty on the one  cem coin is the goddess in am American Indian head-di ess, but the face  showp no characteristics of the North  American aoorigine. It is the face of  a little girlj Sarah Longacre Keen, upon whose head was placed the feathered ornament of a Sioux Indian. Her  father was'"an engraver and he took  the idea and placed his daughter's  head on the coin. Sarah iLongacre  Keen died in Philadelphia not long  ago, after having served thirty-five  years as tbe secretary of the city's  branch of the Methodist Women's  Foreign Missionary Sooiety.���������Louisville Courier-Journal.  WOMAN'S   TRIALS  Can Be, Banished by the Rich, Red  Blood Dr. Williams' Pink Pills Actually Make  The. health Mid happiness of growing girls and women of mature years  depends upon the blood supply. There  is a crisis in. the life of every woman  when there are distressing headaches  and backaches; when life seems a  burden and when somts women seem  thieatened with even the loss of their  reason. It is at this period that Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills prove a blessing  to women. 'Every dose Increases, the  richness and the redness of the blood  supply, and this new blood strengthens the organs, enables them to throw  off disease ant? banishes the  headaches and backaches, and  dizziness and . secret pains that  have made life a burden. There are  thousands and thousands of growing  girls and women in Canada who owe  their health and happiness to Dr. Williams' Pink-*1. Pills. Mrs. James Mc-  "DoiraVd^iof-Suga.T-eamp���������Onfcr-is-one  of these. She says: "I was badly  run down, felt very weak, and had  no appetite. I suffered from headaches  and backaches and a feeling of weakness. I could .scarcely * drag myself  about and felt that my condition was  growing worse. I decided to try Dr!'  Williams' Pink'Pi\ls and got a dozen  boxes, but before they were all used I  had fully regained my health, and was  able to do my housework without the  least fatigue. Dr. ���������Williams' Pink Pills  have been a great blessing to me."  You can g*t Dr. Wllllcms'Plnk Pills  for Pale People from any medicine  dealer or by mall from the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.,  at 50 cents a box or six boxes for  $2,50. If you are weak or ailing give  these pills a fair trial���������they will not  disappoint you.  "Why did you charge $1,619.20 for a  bootblack stand worth $90*?" a Capitol  contractor was asked.  "Beoause I'thought there would he  a kick if I charged any more," he replied, pleasantly. ,rAnything else  vou're* wanting to know today?"���������.  Philadelphia Ledger.  It Will Prolong Llfo-D������ Sota, the  Spaniard, lost his life in the wilds of  Florida, whither he went for the purpose of discovering tho legendary  "Fountain of perpetual youth" said to  exist in that then unknown oountry.  While Dr. Thomas' Eoleotrio Oil wfll  not perpetuate youth, it will removo  tho bodily pains which make the  young old before their time and harass  the aged into untimely graves.  Proverbs are the literature of reason  or the statements of absolute truth  without qualification. Like tho sacred  books of each nation, they ore tbo saue-  roary of lr.n Intuitions.���������Kraemon.  Ask for Minard's snd Take no Other  Conjugal Pleasantry, "  ( Mn. Bonham���������Tho good book tells na  that we must not eovot our neighbors'  wivos, Bonham-Well, I guess there  Wt mucb commandment breaking on  yoor account.  One of the Mysteries,  One of tbe mysteries of tbe world la  tbat wblcb leads a man to tackle a see*  ond cigar after tbt agonising experi-  tseta wltb tht flrst ono,  What Lazy Mesne.  I Teacher-Bobby,   what   does   lasy  ���������tunnu't  IhwUlt} ���������I*n*j uxonuM aiwa/e l������  '*r*A* your \.tllc slater to f<;t It far yoa.   ������ "  Founder of the Japanese Navy.  Tht founder of tbt Japanese navy  wai an Englishman named Will  Auatua, vtto wool to tbt eastern teas  at pilot of a Dutch fleet la 1508 and  was coat away In Japan a couple of  years later. Ht became a Japanese  noble and constructor of tbt navy to  tbe tycoon, bot was never allowed to  return to England, Ut died about  twenty years afterward, very ingeniously leaving half his property to bis  wife and family lo England and hall  bis property to bla wife and family tn  Japaa. Atttt bla daatb.ltfzu datfled.  We Rely Too Much on the Protection  of Our Houses.  Houses werer made for shelter, not  for confinement; for freedom, not re- '���������  stralnt. They were Intended to enlarge  our sphere of activities, not to diminish them.  They foster the family and make  progress possible, but we should not  abuse their protection. We have crawled away Into their still and comfortable recesses, slept In their dry, clean |  chambers, toasted ourselves over their  sheltered flres, read by their unflicker-  Ing lights and eaten from their bountiful boards so long that we are grown  pale, timid, peevish and thankless  withal.  We have kept ourselves hway from  tho wind and the sun and the lashing ;  ra'.n, from "the"feel,, of the earth under- j  root aud the sense of the leaves and  stars overhead until vre no longer know  tbe keen and simple Joys of beiug  alive." We have set up barriers against  the Inclemency of nature and cowered  before her severe austerity until now  we have forgotten how Indispensable  is all her kindly nurture, how tonic her  rugged ways, how full of solace her  assuaging calm.  Houses were only made to live In j  when lt Is too cold or too hot or too  wet to live out of doors. Any other time  out of doors Is best. To sleep out of  doors for a month is better than a trip  to Europe.��������� Bliss Carman In Craftsman.  Facts About Building Stone.  Almost everybody knows the rule of  the masons that stone used In building should be so placed that It will lie  as It lay In Its natural bed when quarried. But Franclf W. Hoyt in the Engineering News says that this familiar  rule is not always to be depended upon  and needs in many cases to be supplemented with other precautions. There  are three planes of fracture known to  quarrymen. The rift is the direction  in which the stone splits most easily,  the grain that which is next easiest,  tlie head 'that which offers the greatest  resistance. In a paving block the two  sides represent the rift fracture, the  top and bottom the grain and the ends  the bead. But In a quarry the natural  bud Is sometimes considerably inclined  to the plane of the rift; hence the Imperfection of the ordinary rule for plac-  ihg'the'Btone'ln'buildlng.��������� '  Quite Obvious.  Magistrate--Why did you steal this  gentleman's watch?  Pickpocket���������I was late for me grand  opery engagement, and I wanted ,,to  gain time.���������Baltimore American.  See that Lock  ������t is the  perfect fitting,  patented side lock on  EASTLAKE  METALLIC SHINGLES  ao other shinties have lt  This famous device makes Esstt&ke  ' Shingles the easiest and quickest laid  ���������aad also Insures the roof being abso-  , lately leak proof.   Kagtlake Shingles  1 are fire, lightning and rust proof.  OHK GlTAItAXTBE-W. ntimalM Ut*-  ink* MetallicShlnrte. to h*auutearMturmtUrtai,  mon aolanUftcauir ud ������ccumely coutrucUd,  monfullr ���������pi.U'd Mid will but lonpr thin tny  other.  IU<tiM*Shllifi������tt������r������tM������iiDidfil<H!*UNL  Ollr cheapest grado will last  longer and oo t less than the b*rt  wooden shingles. Our best Metallic  Shingles t-houid not bs mentioned in the  K&me breath with any other roof oorsr-  ing, shingles, slate or tin. Write us for  reasons.  Tbs Metallic Roofing Co., LlnHU44  Manafactiuen, Toronto ami Winaipsg  e-weo SMtCT/H*  41  DOCTORS USING  PATENT MEDICINES  The Honest Physician Is Anxioof  to Cure and Uses the Best  Available Remedies.  Which?  Once upon a time two young women  came to a wise theatrical manager and j  applied for positions as stars. j  "It ls not our custom to engage stars  who have had no dramatic experience," be said. "And neither of yoa  has been on the stage?"  "No, sir," they rep/led.  "Then what qualifications do yon  possess?"  "I, sir," said tbe first young woman,  "have ambition and a future."  "I, sir," Bald the second young woman, "have ambition and a past which  would make copy."  And so the manager made out a contract for ono of thein.���������Judge.  " There's n-Uhlsgflks  St George's  Baking Powder  "It htpa its strtngtb-the last  spoonful ii as good as tba first"  "And H gives such a flat jlsvoar  to tbt baking, once people use it,  thiy want It every time.'1  Write ui for onr  uew Cock-Book.  ss  national Drag * Cttemleat Ce, ef  Canada, I,(mUed, Montreal,  The proposed legislation tirongl  the Dominion Parliament for the regulation of the manufacture and sale  of patent or proprietary medicines 'is  of the utmost importance, and it is  receiving a great deal of attention,  not only by the proprietary medioino  manufacturers, but also by the leading  doctors and druggists. Every manufacturer of reliable__and_high_claae_  remedies welcomes the bill as a step,  in the right direction. The discussion  has brought out the fact that the best  physician! in Canada and nn the con*  tinent approve of and prescribe Psy-  chine in eases of tha most difficult  charsoter. In * recent instance of  very serious throat and lung trouble  the patient had been using Piyohine.  Two leading United States specialists  were consulted, in -addition to two  eminent Canadian physicians. Upon  learning what the patient waa using,  a sample of Psyehine was taken and  anslysed, with the result thst the  physioians advised its continuance.  They prescribed no other medioine but  Piychine, with the result that the pa������  tient has fully recovered and is a  splendid walking snd talking advertisement for the wonderful ourative  power of a remedy that will "stand  up" before the keenest professional  ofitioiim and analysis. Ai a builder  up of the system snd restorer of aU  wasted tonditions, Psyehine hu ne  equal, snd the best and moit earnest  physioians recognise this fsot.  " At'the age of SS my lungs mata in s terrihto  state. I had la grippe the year before; lt settled  on my lungs and I kept steadily j-rowin* norm  till 1 got down so low I was ln bed for its weeks.  I had a consultation of doctors, and ther aald they  oould do nothing more for me. Then istarted te  un* Piyohine. f took the medicine for mors thsa  a yetr. It certainly did wonders for me, I am  now u strong u I was before my licknna"  MRS. K. HOI'B,  Morpeth, Ont  Piychine, pronounced Si-keen, ii the  greatest of tonics, building up ths iyi>  tern, increaiing the appetite, purify,  ing the blood, aids digestion, snd acts  dirootly upon the throat snd lungs,  giving tone snd rigor to the entire  system. At all druggists, 60o. sad $1,  or Dr. T. A. Slocum, Limited, 179  King Street West. Toronto.  ".rhen do you expect to. begin working the mine?"  I   f,A* soon as wo got    throNgh   w;ith  the publio."���������Judge.  Itch, Mange, Prelrle Scrstchii snd  every form of contagious Itch on hu.  man or animals cured In 30 mlnutsi  by Wolford'i Ssnltery Lotion,  First Man���������How do you do?  Second   Msn���������Beg   nanion, but   you  have the advantage of me.  ���������   Flmt  Man���������Yes, 1 suppose 1 hnvo.  Wo were engaged to the same girl, but  you married her.���������Tit Bill*.  "met  Core Voir  lom  with KsadatlM  . <H*vta wui���������������  UitoMrcUsble  nireTfer su  Bone.Dtaease*.  Swellings aarf  Umstiees,  faiapaoom,  Ost., Kay |-4;  XMdstrsSpavla Car* wl������a  ���������ad twak U so esctUtai  great snecne, aad tWak tt so eictUtat  rewedy far Ipavfas, tweeety, Sptaias,  etc^ WM. UtrnearT  tmnAne Ntatltate. fi a bottw-4  f^^J���������*. ***1t** *������Vf ������> **-r great  tM^*^riMllewettlMBerst.n     * te  fc.i.i.i������ana,iaeraihi*,itJw������i.tiA  W.   N.   V���������   Ne.   635 THE  NEWS,  CUMBEKLANfl, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  rra    I III     1   ���������WMMII ���������!��������� I.   .1. Bn^MWIR" ' '   ��������� <���������  ��������� i- ��������� -.l,....r...������.���������M..M���������...    -...������������������,.���������...,,���������. . -���������   ...   '"'- XANB ACT,  Form of Notice.  Alberni  Land   District,   District of Nootka.  TAKE notice that Oswald Steel, of Bel-  lingham, .Wash.; occuyatiou, caunoryman,  inteuda to apply for a special timber license  over the following described la-id*:  No. I��������� Commencing at a post planted un  the right-bank of Muchlat ltiv^r and about  -,2-Jl milea above'tbo mouth of tho aamt*, and  about threo hundred feet north of Pine  Creek, thence cast 40 chains, theuce south  160 ohains, thei.ee west 40 chains, thenco  norih 160 chains, to plaoe ul conimi noemeur.  No.-2���������Commercing at -i post planted on  tho liaiiii of Muchlat River, uoi th side,  quarter ot a mile. Muohlat Like and near  Silver Creek, thenco wtmt IGOci.mt a, thence'  north 40 chainB, theuce east 1(50 chains,  theuce south 40 chaius, to place of coin-  mtnoemeut.  No. 3���������Cohimeijciug at a post planted  at the toot of Muchkt Luke and sou-h  shore, thence' 80 cha'iw touth, thenoe 80  chains east, theuce 80 cnains north to short:  line, following same west; to place of com-  xrieucenient.  No. 4���������Commencing at a poat planted at  the north-west corner of No. 8 and at foot  Ol Muohlat Lake, south shore, theuoe sonth  80 chai: a, tlience west 80 chains, theuce  north 80 cbains, to shore liuo followiug  .'"mliuo east to pciu: of commencement.  ���������No.. 6���������Commencing about, two miles  north of No. 2 po^t on the east shore of  Muohlat Lake near the mouth of Oktounch  River, thence north 80 chains, thence west  SO chaius, thence South 80 chains, ihence  east, followiug,shore to point of commencement.  No. 6���������Commencing at a post plauted  on the eatit'bank of Oktoiiuch Hiver about  SO. cnuiut- above the ii'.ou;)i, theuce eaat 80  chains, thence nor'.h SO chaius, theuce west  80 chains, thence south 80 chains to point  of commencement.  No. 7���������Oommfcuciug at a post plautttl  at ihe south-west comer cf No. 6 and heh.g  about 80 chtiius above mouth of Oktounch  River, thence ncrih 80 chuius, thence \ve<t  80 chains,, theuce tiouth 80 chains, thenco  east 80 chains io point, of oomm. ncoment,  Nt������t, 8���������Ociumonc������.u������ at a post planted  on ti.o i ust bank of Oktouuch River about  160 chains ubove the mouth ot Okiounch  River, and at ihe mouth of Elk Creel.,  thvi.ee eaet SO chains, ihence north 80  chau.a, thence west 80 chains, tlience boutn  SO chains to point ot commencement.  No. 9���������Coinmencui^ at a post about 160  chums above mouth of Oktounch River aud  at mouth of Elk C'rteh, theuoe north 80  ~ohame^thecce-w*est-80-ehaius,~theace-south-  80 chains, thenee east 80 chains to point oi  oommencen.eiit.' ,. ;  No., 10���������Comiuencing at a.post on west  baLk of Oktouuch River 80 chains west ol  a poiut 80 chaius ucrtii of Eik River'and  . ou west bank of Oktouuch River, thenct  ea������t 80 chains, thence uorth 80 chains,  theuoe West 80 chains, thence aouth 80  chains, to point of commenccnent.  No. ll~Couimenciug" at a post on weai  hank of Oktouuch .-River 80 chains west oi  a point 80 chains oorih of Jfilk Creek,  thence north 80 ohaiu,s, thoiice west 80  chaiud, '.hence bouv.1i 80 chaius, thence east  SO ohaius to point of cummeneemeut.  No. 12���������Commencing at a post at the  "north-\ve,<t coiner of No, 11, at post on  west biiuk of Okiounch River at a point  160 chains wost of a point HiO chains north  of ,'niou;h ISili Creek, theuoe north 80 -,'haiut-,  thuuee west 80 chains, theuco south 80  ohah.H, theuoe oast 80 chaius to poiut oi  commencement. .  No 13���������Commencing at a post at tbi  south-oatt corner of No. 12, at post ou won'.  bank of Qktouuon River .at. ���������'> point 160  chaius west of u point 1C0 cluiinn north iif  mouth of Elk Crook, thonce ivcutBO ohaim.,  tbenoe south SO chains, thouuo oust fill  Cham*), ihenoc north SO ohaius, to poiut oi  coiiimuuouiiuut.  No, 14���������Corameuoing at a post on the  Buuth-oaat corner of No, 13, at a post 100  ohains west of a point 80 chainr, north <������  mouth oi ISlk ('reck, theuco west 80 ohains,  theuco tmU'h Si) ohnins, thenco eust 80  ohaius, theuce uorth 80 ohains to point oi  Commencement.  No, 15���������Commencing at a post at tlie  north-east corner ol No. 12, as a point  about 60 ohbiiis uorth-oust uf the mouth ol  Mountaiu Creek, theuoe north 80 chuins,  thiiico went SO uhuiiis, thonuo south 80  ohaiiib, tl.enou oast 80 ohains to point u  OMirttnu/Joemoiit,  Nu, 10���������Coimneuciuu at a post nt the  south-west t oi nor of No, 15, at a post on  Oktoui.uh Hivor 40 uliains north oi mouth  of Mountain Crcuk, thouoo north 80 chain*.,  thiitoo west 80 chains, Uionoa south 80  ohulns, thenuo eaat 80 chuius to poiut ut  coiumuiooiiicii**.  No. 17���������Coiiimonoin������ al a post at thu  north otst uoriicr ot No, lfy at it pout about  120 chains north.onsl ol tuoutliol Mutintiuii  Crouk, thoiici) north 80 eliiiutH, thenoo www  80 ehuiiih, thonuo sniuh 80 chuiiiH, thonuo  ottut 80 uhains to poiut ul uuiuuieiiooinont.'  No, 18���������Commonoiiii^ at a jKist at tho  nortli'Wost corner of No. 15, about 1"0  ohaius uorth of inoiuli of Mountain Creek  oa hunk of Oktouuch Hivor, thenoo north  80 uhuiu'i, theuoe west 80 chuinn, thenco  south 80 chains, Ihonuo east 80 chains to  point of commciiooiiimit.  No. ID���������Oummouuuig ������t a post at tho  uittwii'ttua* *"*''mi ul l,j, 17, m.d ..!<..ul 200  iihuh.* noi'th-caiit V.f u\ou\r. A Mountain  Creek, lliumy* north 80 <ihainn, Minnuo wiiht  80 oltaiiiH, thonuo soiith 80 ehutni., thttuuu  cost 80 ohains to poiut of uoimnujiouiuont.  No, 20--Oomiiiuuomu at a post at thu  iiouh-weMt oorner of No. 17, about 2U0  chaina north of mouth ot Muuutain UrouU,  thenoo1 norih 80 uIimh.", thonuo wont 80  ohuitiH, thuuoo south 80 oliaiua, thunno <ft������t  80 chains'to point of commencement.  No, 21��������� 0������miJiouoinn at n oott planted  at the north-wont corner of No, 4, about  80 chuiiix west from font ot Munhlap Like,  thenee noiith 40 chnn*i; tnouco xvvii Itii)  uhnimt, thrmoo nurtli 40 cliaiuN to hIioii  In.", following wait uast to poiut of oom-  nionc'niicfit.  No, W���������Cununcnciiifj ut a po*t planurf  at th'i n'irl.h--������*''H' corn'r of No. 2J, on  shoro nf lako, about v,4h oiuum vvuj. ui  (mt of Muohlat IaIso, tlience Miuth 40  ch������in*f,   thm*r> wont 1H0 chains, the.,oe  n������������th 40 chains to shore line, theuce   east  16Q chaius to point of commencement.  No. 23���������Commencing at a port planted  on-.tho north shore of Lake Muchlat, about  160 chains west' of mouth of Oktounch  River on tbtf shore, thence north 80 chains,  theuce west 80 chaius, thenco south 80  chains to shore line, thence eaat 80 chains  following shore line to placo of commence,  tneiit.  No. 24���������Commencing at a post planted  at tln> south-west corner of No. 23, at  point 240 cnains west of uiouth of Oktounch  River on'nort sho������������ of Mueulus Lake,  thfence north SO oh'.uis, thenoe west 80  ehaitis, thenee s^mh 80 chains to shoie liue,  following same east to point of commencement.  ���������N' . 25���������Commencing at a post planted  :it the Houth-west coiner of No. 24, at  uoint ou north Miorr of Muchlat Lake 3*20  ohains west of mouth of Oktounch River,  * hence uorth 80 ob.-tins, t.ience west 80  .liaius, thence south 80 ohains, thence east  o shoro line following same to poiut of  commencement,  OSWALD STEEL.  July 3rd, 1907  'Tir- nrmnniiii in hi n iiimiiiwiiii���������i'mmi������������������ni  Teachers Wanted���������One Principal, male, salary $90; ist assistant, female, salary $60; two  assistants at $50.  Applications to be given by 15  of July.  T. H. Carey.  Cumberland School Board.  AMPBELL-  ���������fib '* ^**x*r?**ESKrnvmiUmm.*to'e*  4> TUitNOVEBS, TA'BTS,  CH15ESE CAKES,  FXiUIl' SQUARES  2 SCtS.*  lex. f  .   30c doz.  ,|>   CREAM PUFFS,  I        MEAT PIES  $      Every Saturday  3 for 25c  lili'���������     liiM*>ne    mini   )|   WNiIiimhi      j   ||| MllMUMiM  RAJKERY  Continued from first page.  ' 'below the belt*'he does not soon  forget it and can he be blamed  if he tells all his friends about  the one-horse town where a fellow has to pay ������5 before he opens  his mouth to a customer.  To say the least of the tax it  was poor municipal government  and few mayors in Canada would  have attached a signature to such  a municipal by-law.  Mr. J, fi. Bennett left on Friday's boat.  MwnnvjmwEi immvxsnvtMnn  SALE   OF PUREBRED CATTLE.  A Fine Opportunity to Invest   Profitably.        "^  Owing to the scarcity of labor  I imi compelled to sell my herd  ot pure bred and high grade  dairy stock consisting of;���������  The Prize ������ali, -Tiwsi'e Carl, No. 2157.  bred'by H.'.Bosnnll, Oh'euiainus, B. C,  1 Bull 8 yeura oldj uud 7v head of cows  two years old and yearlings, in lots to  suit purchasers. ���������   ,"  also  1, No. 2 Combined Churn and Butter  W^rk.-r.  1 50 Gallon Hand or Puwer Churn.  1 Mason Hand or Power Butter Worker.     , 1 ,  2 50 Gallon Boyd Cream Vats,  1 Babeock 6 BoUio Toater.  1 Tui'bino Cream Separator.  i No. 3 Hand or ^owor Separator.  I 2% h. p. Engine and,Boiler.  These articles are as good  as  new for use and will be  sold- at  a BIG REDUCTION from cost.  BYRON CRAWFORD.  ���������*-. 'Courtenav,.  i like tbe extra room./ly5  "since  it takes MW m m^W>. ;mwk\���������r  less^ fuel   and /ffi^S^^fO^  ,, less fuss to do i^r fe=^i-i-s^S^  S better baking.   ,_,���������,.  I Oven    lined M  J with heavy, ss- jf|  ���������IM  TB.  EL-*  vYii-  ���������A-  ijr*^1  ���������"il.!'  '4?k  Burns Wood  or Coal  ;ixor  lito ^own nor eet wobkty on hinges, ���������patent check-spring  ���������"    stops that. Oven bottom is double���������perforated-steelloof3e I  bottom over the real oven bottom: level surface, always.,  Way the fire door's built, and tho special draft design,  mako this tho most sensitive of ranges to control,���������  easy to manago, sure to satisfy.   Come and look it|  over,-you've seen no range like jt Jor the money.  TIIE GURNEY FOUNDRY  CO., LIMITED  ono  ^m  Toronto  Montreal Hamilton  Winnipeg Calgary Vancouver  For ye by Magnet Cash Store, Sole Retail Agents.  Coupon.  Most Popular Baseball Players.  This coupon entitles the holder to TWO votes���������one for the most  popular lady baseball player and oue for the most popular gentleman.  To be eligible candidates must have played at least oue game, this  ���������season  Most Popular Lady , ,   **  Most Popular Gentleman ..   Kindly sign and hand in to the Nkws office. Results will be  posted nn I������iil1ntin even- Saturday. '  4. *��������� *,  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  A woman may cook n tfood roast, but that is her bumntss,  A man m ty enjoy a good ronst, but Hint's Ins business  Wo noli good roaits ot beef, lamb, and mutton, thai'u our business.  Comox Co-operative Society,  1 F AITKEN, Manager.  BURNS    COAL    OR    WOOD  ������      '        <r. '  The Sunshine is a good, "all dampers prevent the escape of the  round" furn&ce.   Burns, with equal hot air tip the chimney���������compels  facility, either coal or wood. Coke, it tocome out through the registers.  too,if you prefer it            ^ yQU pay Cheating the inside-v  nftl, ^?ctlsthecombastion not. the outsiderf your house  of the Sunshine that it extracts when        b    ^   SuJ hi  every unit of* heat from the fuel. 7 '  , What's left in the ash-pan is not        If your local dealer does not  worth sifting. handle    this    most ' economical  Sunshine consumes less fuel, too. furnace write  direct  to  us  for  Because its perfect system of Free Booklet.  LONDON, TORONTO, MONTREAL, WINNIPEG, VANCOUVER, ST. JOHN. N.B.  C. fi. TARBELL:. Sole Agent.  THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA.  Capital, S3,9H),O0O  REsBRVKf $4,31)0,000  Assets,   $45,400,000  DkP' sits, $3'2,400,000  *\  ���������  The Manager of the Royal Bank of Canada  will be pleased to serve those    : -^WL_believe_in________.   Saving    Money  and placing it whete if will earn Interest  Interest Added Four Times a Year in Savings Bank.  -      r -1���������  I III 111 III, mn Ml HM ������n   1-11 I      I ._ ������������������������������������-,  A B. NETHER8Y,   Makaokk.  K A in A    MerGhw -  LADIES' TAILOii^MADE COSTUMES A SPECIALTY  SUITS sOiADE TO   ORDEI^ JAHD  IH AMY STVUE YOU UlI^H.  PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED.  Prices From $3������ to $40.  CUM BERLAND,  B. C.  WBDDINO and PRiSSBNTATION GIFTS.  f' *      &l\^V\l'y%--*'^   -*mVt\m\%%w, S  1 STODDART, tbe Jeweler. 1  X*l, ������ II    A...!_!--   /. il..-   O. r._...1     ! ���������..   ...   ,l������   I'.^.l'.l   l~ jS  W YXi\nt%*   an/i    Qanininrtl    filil/A \*J  W  All Articles from this Store .ire Cas^d in d way to do Credit to  Doner and Recipient alike,  To make fortunes  of the future you must  put   something   into-  the present  JUST OUT  B,r������nedr8. p%  over British  Columbia  The BRITISH COLUMBIA ILLUSTRATE]).  OonfcniHiuff ovor 100 Vioww in overythinff.  Post paid 25o., stumpB  niClIRHT I'HOVINCK IN Tim MUTI8U KMPIUB,  Nothiu glU. HKHSD. Nothing GAINED.     NothluR VENTURED, Nothing WON  Splendid Oppoftunlty to Inve*t.  The richest mon In the world nro investing in JJ. 0. CJoppor-OolU nnd Silvor Mines  SSdiy tiuiili you bugiu jio*v"?   TL������ deafest OoW Ooppw TMnnnvwy nf tho  Aro \* \r\ IVlMnh flolntnhla.  BI& FOE OOKOLIDATIID SOLD 1NES, ud.  Capital -   -   $625,000.  Every TVillnv S"1>sovilwl nsftfl in Development of Minos,  Svkciai* Offkr, 20c. por Shark.  MlnoH ilircoMy wont ot Lo Roi, who������(������ Bhiires nro now about $U| Le Roi No. 2 nn������  nbontilfi nml wont uu toKUKJOi and OnnwJfdfltod Mining ������nd HmoUhifi (Jo or.Onn-  nda. Ltd. Blmres $1150 each} Oinnt Onliforuln sharoB about #110; Grantor Mines  pnid ovor 82,000,000 dividendB In 1000', Bl������ Four OBenyB from 16 to W00 in gold,  ooppor, slvor, with B'2 por oout in tbe Treasury on rnilWay nenr smelter,  NotKi���������Most of tbt'BOi mines sold tor a fow conn onoo, but overcapitalized wen  now pny Witt TMvidonda,   ".i>r four will jump to 11 Boon. ���������  ItoBBhina Mines rwooived HiRljent Awnulw fur richest Bold-coppor oro *ent. to Ht.  LoulBlSxpoHition. niG FOUR hnd HJSHT DISPLAY ������t Dominion Fnir. New  Westminster, B' C. No lm* thnn 100 nhnm sold. Hbnros oan be hnd on instnl.  ment plnn, or yonrly auitrnet, 1R per cent nnsh, bnlnnoe raotthly.  Cnmpnny hiw no rlabt* or linbilitius.    Hend tor illustrnted Prospeotus to Heoy,  BIG FOUR MINES Ltd. P. 0. Box 174, VANCOUVER, B. C.  jal-ilifk^jj.

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