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The Cumberland News Mar 13, 1907

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Array wfc-wr.*?  1"^       MAR 18 1907  ^^ s7  FOURTEENTH   YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B. C.        WEDNESDAY      MARCH,  AT THE BIO STORE.  f 907-SPRING-f 907  SPECIAL ATTENTION 18 DIRECTED  THIS WEEK TO OUR VERY ATTRACTIVE RANGE OP   Ladies, Misses and Children's  Ready-to-Wear Goods*  w* *.  Consisting of Ladies, Silk, Musliu, and Print  Blouse*,  Wrappers and Kimona$ Skirts,   Night   Dressei,   Drawers  Chemise and Corset covers.   Mines . nnd  Childrens 'White  and Coloured Dresses; Pinafores, Overalls,  Creepers * fekirts,  Drawers and Night Dresses.  Special Value in ��������� Ladies and Misses  Lawn and  Muslin Aprons,  LIMITED-  CUMBERLAND  ���������:-f.-o<, ���������    \  -ST������ YES- ���������..  | Tinware, Enamelware, Knives, Forks, 4c,  The Magnet Oash Store Leads Them All.  T. E. Bate  BOARD OF AGRICULTURE  t>m*mm  INFECTED FRUIT AND   OTHKR TREES.  Notioe is hereby given that authorised officers of the Deparment have  been instructed to mako inspection  of all orchards and gardens for tbe  purpose of carrying out the provisions of the Horticultural Board Act  It is asked that all assistance be  given to facilitate inspection*, and  that ia the interests of all concern*  ed, the requirements of the Board,  in accordance with the notice served  by inspectors be ooraplied with  without delay.  ���������  J. R, Andicrson,  Deputy Minister of Agrloulture.  Ofhoaof thtBoardof Hortloulurt  Dagsrtment of Agdoultaro,  Viotoria, BC25F������brn������ry 1007  NOTIOE IS HEREBY GIVEN  that I intend to apply at the next  littiogi of the Board of Lioonce  Corauilsfiluijcin fo* Iht* Comox, Lioenoe Distriot for a transfor of the  Hotel Lioenoe now held by mo for  the Port Harvey Hotel, at the town  of Port Harvey, situate on flrnfton  Island, in the Province of British  Columbia, to Edward Sohwahn of  tbe city of Vanoouver, B.O,  Dated this 9th day of February,  1907.  .GEO, E. SLATER.  H������W mmmtmm.m^mmm*ttimm.tmmm*mmmmimtrm*mmmm  NOTIOE IS HEREBY GIVEN  that I intend to apply at the next  sittings of the Board of Lioenoe  Commissioners for the Comox Li*  oenoe Distriot, for a transfer of the  Hotel Licence now held by me for  the Ruby Hotel, at the town of Port  Kusan in the Province of British  Columbia, to Edgar MoKensie of  the said town of Port Kusan.  Dated this 21st day of February,  1907.  CHAS. MAODOUGALL  Per hit Attorney io fact  Geo, E, Sutri.  Advertise in tuk Nmn  ������ oom A LOW WAV  NOTIOE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the  nndnruotid havo made applloatioua for  hotel lioonoea under tho provliloni of  tho Sfeatutoi In that Mtatf,  New Licence  Albert AriDitrong A   William    Balding,  Uraot Hotol MInHtrol Ind  TraM������fer������  From Obarloa MoDougall, to  Edgar Mo-  Kouaio,  Ruby Hotol, PortKiwon.    From  G������<h������*4 E. S������4t������r Ui tidward Sohwahn, Fort  Harvey Hotel, Fort Harvoy.  Tho Board of Lioanoo Comqfiailonon ������rill  maat to oonildor tb������ abova applications to  WeduouJuy.tbe 3rd day of April 1007, it  tha hour of 2 p*m, at the Court Eouao,  Cumberland '  JOHN THOMSON,  Chief Lioeaoo Inapaotor  Comox Lioonce Dintriot  Dated at Cumberland BO, Maroh 19,1909  COUNCIL MEETING  Present���������Mayor, Aids. Mitchell,  Whyte, Bate,,Tarbell, and Daniels.  Minutes read and adopted.  Communications���������From Supt. of  Education  enclosing cheque   for  $206 70, half-yearly special grant  to sohool.    Informed Council that  a speoial arrangement had been  made  to  pay Cumberland  half-  yearly instead of yearly, also explaining that tbe grant was less  this year on aooount of smaller attendance this year from outside.  From Provincial Secretary notifying Board of the appointment o'  Aid, Bate and Mr J. T. Lidstone as  Licence Commissioners, and Aid.  Whyte and Mr J. J. Weir, Poiioe  Commissioners.  From Police Commissioner* informing Council that Thos. Wilson  had been appointed policeman with  same duties and at same salary as  T E. Banks, resigned. - Salary $75  per month. ;^*;;.; v  Constable Banks' report for February:���������Scavenger, $99.50; Chinese wash houses, tl5; Commercial  Travellers, $25; Police Court, ,$6;  rent, $2.50; scald, 75c.��������� Total,  $148.75. Also reported disinfected  one house for scarlet fever, quarantined one lor samo. Red houee  next C. Matthews reported iu unsanitary condition.  Accounts���������T.   E. Banks! police  badge, $1.50;   Colts revolverjJUO^  =DrKiIpatfick716ad"w^5,"|5:^'otal  $16.50.   Referred to Finance Committee.  Aid. Daniels, Board of Works,  advised Council ito appoint committee to interview Colliery Com- ,  pany re carrying water under track;  Matter of interviewing Company  referred to Board of Works.  New Business���������Aid. Whyte asked for an extension of timo of one  week in which to bring in his proposed licence amendment. Permission granted.  Clerk was instructed to take steps  to recover, arrears on real estate,  about $300.  Council adjourned.  Mr Grant's Meeting.  Mr Grant, according to his promise, called a meeting at Courtenay  just before leaving for Victoria. A  large number gathered at the Agricultural Hall, and it is a sign of  contentment in  the district that  there wero no special complaints  made   worth  mentioning.      The  question of the farmer getting cheap  powder was the main question, and  the advisability of having a magazine built, and getting powder up  by the car-load was presented to  the member,  Mr Grant pointed out tJbat  while thii plan waB a good one  it would materially add to the cost  of the powder if payment would  have to be made for a care-taker,  and suggested that if a magazine  were built near the Government  Offices in Cumberland, the Agent or  Constable could attend to the distribution of the same, the cost of  transport from the wharf to Cumberland being about $5 per car-load.,  which would make the powder if  $5.25 at the works, come to about  $5.75 or $6 to the farmer f.o.b.  Cumberland.  It would seem that the Cumberland scheme would best. meet the  difficulty as every farmer comes to  town periodically and could take  what was required on the home trip.  WIRE   NEWS  N E WS NOTESOF THE  CITY  MARRIAGE  ������������������^mmtmrnt  The marriage of Mr J, Ghombers  and Miss E. Farnswortb, took place  at Mr Monck's house on the Gth  inst., Rev. F G. Christmas officiating. The bride arrived the pre-  ceding evening from New York, and  Was met at Union Wharf by Mr  Ohambors and friends. The young  couple have taken up rqsideaoe on  Windermere Avenue, and have the  best wiihes of their many friends  for future happiness, In whioh the  ������������������News" hearily join*  The Sohool in still closed on  ao-  count of scarlet fever, exoeptlng Mr  B; nnott'������ room, no nitlsfaotory explanation ii given for the   exception and it would seem that  if the  diwa'e is to be stumptrl out, it were  better to enforce a rl^M dosing until Medical Health officer declares  the fituution nafo.   Ev*������n thn Bun-  day School* urn elopotl, welch wukvu  the opening of one room in the Publio school the mote inexplicable,  Surely the trustees realise the im-  poiCdi.v^oi onmiiiug out a disease  whioh hap got suoh a hold  as has  the fever, but by giving weakly in  to opening a part of tbe sohool they  run the riik of a general quarantine  If it ii neoeisary that the school be  cloned, olo������tt it entirely, but to close  one pari and wink af another being  kept open, if oloiing be neoeuary,  i# criminal.  Remember 1. The Foremen's  masquerade Maroh 25th.  A meetingof the Fire Co is called  for tonight in fire hall. Important  business.  A brillant display of the Aurora  Borealis lighted the northern sky  Monday night.  The Methodist annual bazaar  will be held on April 2nd.  Mr? Tunnah and family left Friday to reside in Nanaimo,  Mr Geo Snow visited the town  last week, leaving for Vanoouver  Friday.  Mrs Clinton and Miss Ruth Clin*  ton returned Tuesday last from a  viiit to Mrs Clinton's home at Col-  wood.  Mr Chas Whyte returned Tuesday last, Mn Whyte ii progressing  favourably in St Joseph's Hospital  Viotoria.  C. Magnone left Wednesday last  to go to Vancouver, where   he bas J  seoured employement.   '    ff  Mr D. B. Stepbeaion left Friday,  to enter the service of a sawmill  Company ai engineer, at a very  good salary.  Miti Soott, one of our popular  nunei on the Hospital staff, left  last Wedneiday for ber home in  Utah, upon reoeipt of the newi o/  tbe serious illness of ber mother.  torT.L.Beaven,D.8.CX 1,0  F. ii visiting the town. Ho has  also been to Courtenay In the interest! of the Foresters Court there.  Mr Neil McFadyei* lea made the  Ant maple *ugar in * Cumberland,  from two sugar maple treei in hii  garden. Syrup from wild maples  was made many years ago in Sann-  ich district.  Fire started on the toof sf Mr  Clintons house yesterday, but was  fortunately noticed and quickly extinguished. Supposed to have  caught from a spark from the  chimney.  Chemanuiee,   Ulh-This town  was on Saturday eight the scene of  a $20,000 fire, when the Lewisville  Hotel a large building, a  grocery  etore, a large dwelling houee and a  number ofout buildings all in the  same Wook were reduced to  ashes  in quick time.   Fire broke out  in  the hotel shortly after  10 o'olook  and madeeuoh rapid headway that  many of the guests bad  to jump  from upperetory, all buildings were  destroyed together with entire contents, volunteer   brigade  worked  heroically but having   no water  pressure were unable to cope with  conflagration.   At one time whole  town was threatened but by pulling  down an adjoining building  city  was saved.   Samuel   Hoggan   the  lessee oHhe hotel, had narrow os-  cape, being compelled to jump from  upper;st;ry sustaining painful injuriesloss m estimated all the wav  from $20,000 to $25,000. There*  were aome. insurance on buildings  but amount not yet definitely  ^"^ h though*  to   have,  been caused by explosion of coil oil  lamp.  <fflt������tebooma,N������noo������.Ba������ as r..  8������t over the tnmor that the CP E  thSnV0ilbw't'm ���������������**  ^h.mevnnrrfldoc"k"-  -kn*r, three quarters ol a mil.  oauae of explosion not kn0BD ���������������  fel badly damaged. M  ,. VoBooover,12-Reported to-dar  Nanaimo, 12���������Beevor Potts fr.r  law office here in a few dayb.  .  V|cl;0������a. Hth-The Government  52l ?iWdinced a faiU whioh "ill re-  peal the Act passed two years ago  mpos ng a fee upon all commercial  r^'9���������?'1** ^Province ?o  h������^TJ,8'theonIyexoeP^will  be that drummers for liquors and  cigars aUBt pay ft lio0|He        o  $200 ayear to solicit business in the  RESIGNATION.  Mr J. A. BateB, last week tendered hii resignation a? teaober in the  publio sohool, he having securod a  position as book keeper in the Big  Store.  Zioa City, Uth���������John Alexander Dowle died lait night.  "Home life of Women in Western  Canada" is the title of a booklet issued by the O. P. R. Ry Oo. descriptive of farm life in The Great  North West, and giving aotual experiences of settlers wives in their  maroh from hard times to ifflusooe.  In Hi introductory, the book says,  "This booklet has but one purpose in view: to plaoe before its  readers a simple pen picture of  dally life as it ii lived by the farm  wives of the great Canadian  Wflat  Any itnpwwtdon that life on a Can-  adiau prairie farm means unceasing drudgery is  incorrect; and  a  vlnit to various farm hoinw������ will re*  vtKii .ho wxiateuoe oi   i,   wuixwrhil  spirit oi buoyaucy, almost incredible returns in cash rotvnrd tor j.ion  eer labor,aud mon and woman who  have long passed  Itfo'i  meridian  Kill actively engaged in lervioe���������  but it ia a wervicu ul home love and  home building".  A copy may bo hud from W. T.  Robsou, Advtn. Agent, C. P. I..,  Montreal, tor a two cent itamp. mmmmmmmfmmmmm*mmmmmmmmtmmmmmt  -***;*?��������� v-\ 7  M  ..v      .,,  m.  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND, BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  HOUSEHOLD FRIEND.  Pc-ru-na ,  for  Catarrh, |  Coughs,  Colds,  Grip.  RADIUM AND LIFE.  ^���������������������������wass!^  fermaua, household friend in  more than a million homes.    This  number is  increasing every day.  Peruna has become a household -word  ���������all over the English speaking world.  Jt is an old tried remedy for all ca-  ���������Jiarrlial-diseases-of-the-hea dr-tM6at,.  'lungs, stomach, kidneys, bladder and  female organs.  ���������Ask Your Druggist tor Free Peruna  Jimtwac tor 1907.  ���������Reason* In   It.  An oflicar in the    army requested;  permission to send with his baggage  to a distant post on the frontier a  small box of books. He was gruffly  refused by the old man.  "Anything in reason, sir," snorted  the C. 0. "But books! Stuff and  nonsense!"     v  "Then E suppose it is useless, sir,  to ask permission to send a keg of  \vhiskey ?"  "Not at nil. Not nt, all. Send it  toy all means. 1 said anything in  reason."���������Pittsburg Press,  EASTLAKF  X   STEEL 2:  SHINGLES  ,   wrllTI.   FOM   PBlCIiS  METALLIC ROOFING C?  i. i rsn i t ��������� ". r"> ���������  WIN IM I PEG  The   Experiments   That   Hare   Bc-ea  Made and  What Titer Sfeovr.  Does it appear that any one has prepared from sterilized bouillon by the  action of radium or m auy other way  living organisms capable of multiplying either by repeated subdivision or  by means of spores or capable of producing definite fermeutive changes  such as those which we associate with  so many of the organisms hitherto investigated? The answer jumps straight  to the lips. No such discovery has been  recorded nor has anything been observed which would justify us in sup-  posing that we are on the verge of  making such a discovery at the present  moment.  The fact ls that, though much has  been written and amoug other things  quite a big book, very little has really  been accomplished up to the present.  A few preliminary experiments suggested by the marvelous qualities of  radium have been made, and that 13  all. Those experiments and their results, which are not at all revolutionary, may be described lu half a dozen  sentences. Mr. Burke finds that when  small quantities of radium bromide or  chloride are scattered on the surface of  carefully sterilized bouillon well protected from the air in closed vessels  minute objects appear in the bouillon  after one or two days.  These objects have been watched,  and Mr^ Burke reports that after their  first appearance they develop, into two  dots, next present the appearance of  dumbbells and subsequently of biscuits, afterward take on forms which  remind an observer of fro^s. spawn  and finally divide, lose their Individuality and become transformed Into minute crystals.  These bodies, which Mr. Burke very  prematurely describes as "cultures," do  not multiply, as living organisms  should do, when they are transferred  to fresh tubes of sterilized bouillon,  though, as might be expected;, they  give some slight evidence that tlie''-activity of the radium salt is not quite  exhausted by its first action, and they  are soluble in water.  Now, it would be dogmatic to say  that radium will not generate life in  organic matter, but clearly Mr. Burke  gives us little or no reason to suspect  ~tMCJ"it~"does~so ������������������ at~pfesSffe  Navigating H*id.*������r������ Bay.  Every newspaper fr- m dista-nt point's  tn British North America that one picks  up shows the development that iv*. go-  In? on in all parts of Canada, a development that is very \ararely overlooked by the'pe pie of other parts,  deeply engagetj on their own section of  the national edifice. The St. John's.  Newfoundland. Herald. In Its regular  n<-ws columns has Items- every day  which give,. Central Canadians, if one  may use that term, food for thought.  In the issue just to" hind the steamship St\>rd is reported as returned  from the north,  "She reports fair weather on Labrador, and since leav.n-g* here was  right through Hudson Bay to the bottom of James Bay, wheru she landed  stores at Revlllons post, and took on  thirty packages of fur's, having goo**  weather though foggy at times."  Apparently s'.ie wag about to *itl  again forthwith for Ungava Bay but  had been detained by a disagreement  between the crew and some of the officers. The point ts that the ship was  down to "the southern end of James  Bay late ln September, and was about  to start again for the southern end of  Hudson Bay tn October. No wonder  the Western farmers are always looking for the day when they wilt ship  out thedr .props by Hudson Bay, when  the locomotive whistle will waken tho  echoes in the Nelson River Valley and  when tho conductor will shout "All  aboard, for Churchill; change car* for  Albany aI������dMoo���������������\Fact4r>ly.������������������  A COLD FINDS  YOUR  WEAK  SPdT  The Bronchial Tubes and Lungs ara Protected against  the Evil Effects of Colds by  Dr, Chase's Synip of Linseed and Turpentine  POINTED PARAdfRAPHS.  When you lay an egg don't cackle too  long. Get busy and lay another.  * There never was an air castle that  was built with any consideration of'  salary.   '���������''���������' ���������:-,   ;../ .'���������.���������'���������  Those* who, never do wrong' /take a  wonderful " satisfaction* in the* saying,  "Murder will out." . ' ���������"  Looking for business is like looking  for four leaf clovers, which soniobody  else always finds easily enough.  Men in the' penitentiary have just  enough to eat and think they do not  have enough. Free men have top m^ch  to eat.  When a mnn is locked out of his.own  house how he disturbs the neighbors  trying to got in, but how quietly a burglar gots In!  "Vyhen the bald spot at the back of a  man's head shows beneath the rlra of  his hat somehow lt looks as bad as  when a woman's skirt slips away from  her belt.  HeId Back.  "That big foundry over there can't  get ahead.very fast.  "Why not?ft           . *  "It's always casting anohora."   Yo������ can never tell just what form  a cold will take, but you''may'be sure  it* will search out your weakest organ.  With some it assumes ������i catarrhal nature and affects the head principally;  with others it becomes bronchitis and  there sets in a hard, cough and severe  chest pains. Then, again, it often  leads to inflammation of the lungs,  consumption, pneumonia or may settle on the kidneys or bowels.  Because colds do not always prove  serious some people take chances  with them, but the risk is great. Dr.  Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine is intended for people who  want assurance * against serious results from colds.  This great medicine has absolutely  proven its extraordinary control over  coughs, colds, croup, v bronchitis/  whooping cough, asthma and all such  ailments, and for this reason has a  place in the great majority of homes.  Mi*.  John  Clark,  coachman,    Port  Hope, Ont., writes:   "Being exposed  to all sorts of weather, I frequently,  catch cold.   Last winter I was so bad  with .a cold'that I could not speak  above' a. whisper, and had great  pains in tin; chest. At last I feared  it would develop ii\to consumption if  I did not succeed in getting pi-oper  treatment. A friend advised me to  try. Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and  Turpentine and I began to improve  before I had taken half a bottle. One  bottle' cured my cold, which I believe, would have proven very serious if 1 had not used this medicine."  Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and  Turpentine, 25 cents a bottle, at all  dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,  Toronto. To protect you against imitations, the portrait and signature of  Dr. A. W. Chase, the famous receipt  book author, are on every bottle.  Tree* Worth GroTvlnar.  As ornamental trees tbe beeches attract attention primarily on account  of their dignity of form and peculiarly "clean" appearance; they give ample and spreading shade; tho lea von  are remarkably free from tho Insect  posts, arid they can gouorally be readl-  ly transplanted. They tbrlvo best ln a  rich, doop, sandy loaui, but will grow  woll In any ordinary soil. Tho trees  attain a height of 80 to 100 foot. Ia  tho different seasons the beech pro*  sonts totally differeut pictures. In  summer lt Is a broad dome of grateful  shade; tn winter a glory of dazzling  light gray; ln spring lt floats out Its  soft velvety gold green loaves, and In  autumn it ls a rich and mellow mingling of subdued yellow brawns and  grays.-Gai'den Magazine.  Letter Carriers' Scars.  "Show me a letter carrier," said a  postal official, "and I'll show you  somewhere or otber on tha man tbe  scar of a dog'* teeth. Letter carriers  hate dogs, and with good reason, for  thoy aro continually getting nipped,  it is at bouse* witn trout gaideua  that they ure LvublcJ iu������wt. Dogs  run loose ln these gardens, and it Is  their delight to blto letter carriers. I  myself have two scars oa ray hand  and two on my log. Tuko a census  of every trade, and lit guuruniuu thut  tho letter carriers will lead all In thoir  porcontago of dog ������cnrs."  DISEASE MADE BONES  SNAPaiKE GLASS  Frank L. Wellington has died at  his home in Trinity avenue, New  lork, the victim of 3 disease which  caused his bones to-'snap like glass.  One day while holdng Va stfap in a  street .car his.,arm snapped off. A  short time later a leg bone snapped.  According to his physician this terrible  condition was brought about by taking medicine 'which contained -a certain mineral poison.  Again and again has it been dem-  .onstFated^vat-ihineral-medieines--Tare  harmful. It is because Bileanshvhile  so effective for all liver and digestive"  disorders, yet contain., no trace of any  mineral, but are, on the contrary,  purely herbal, that they have won the  praise of medical men, trained nurses  and scientists all the world over.  Bileans differ from j?. .pretty "nearly  "every other liver medicine in> containing 119 mercury, and from pretty'  nearly every other1 stomach medicine  in being free from bismuth. They  are also free.from alcohol. Thev are  compounded, from the finest known,  medicinal herbs* and roots and are'  thus the best family medicine 'that:  can'be obtained. They operate gent-,  ly.on the bowels, ouring constipation  and piles. They correct acidity of  the stomach, stimulate the digestion,  tone up the liver, 'and*' correct the  secretion of bile, Their general ac  tion is at Uie same time corrective  and tonic���������correcting faulty secretion,  toning up weak and debilitated organs.. They thus cure anemia, green  sickness, female . ailments and irregularities, blood impurities, rheumatism, etc, For nausea, headache, gas,  pain in tho chest and between the  shoulders they are also very effective. Their operation is mild, yet effective. In curing constipation they  do not cause after constipation/nor  do they over cause griping, Mothers  will find thom beneficial in the many  little ailments to which children are  subject. All druggists sell Bileans at  fifty cents a box, or they may be obtained post free from the Bilean Co.,  Toronto, nn receipt of price. For  $2.50 a parcel of six boxos will bo  mailed. This is the most economical  form for family use.  Pope's Skull,  The skull of Alexander Pope, 'the  poet and Hatlrlst is in tho private  collection ot a phrenologist. Durihg  somo alterations in the churchyard  where Popo was buried it was necessary to move hia coflin, which was  ope Ad ut tho time to ascertain the  state ol his romains. By bribing tho  sexton of the church possession of  tho poot'ri skull was obtained for tho  night, and in tho morning a different skull was roturned instead. Tho  cost of tho skull, including the bribe,  was ������50,  Comparisons Dangerous.  "You can trust Smithers. He's as  honest as the day is long."  "Do you notice how short the days  are getting ?"���������Brooklyn. Life.  Pains, Like the Poor, Are Always  With Us.���������That portion of man's life  which' is not made up of pleasure is  largely composed of pain, and to be  free from pain is a pleasure. Simple  remedies are always the best in treating bodily pain, ' and a safe, pure  and simple remedy is Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil.' You cannot do Avrong  in giving it a trial when required.  Benedick���������That> luminous . paint, is  a splendid invention.   '  Singleton���������What do you use it for?   Benedick-sJVe paint the habyJl  face, so we can give him a drink in  the night without lighting the gas,���������  Calcutta .Empire.  ,r  Lo������t Opportnntklea.  "What a pity it was thnt baseball  was not known ln the old Roman  gladiatorial time."  "Why so?"  "Because they would hav* so em*-  Joyed killing the umpire."  Soap Paste.  A jar of paste made by shaving a  piece of white soap and boiling lt In  water to jelly Is. a great conveniens  when a spot appears oa a glove or light  colored shoe. Moisten a soft cloth In  milk, touch it to the paste and rub 11  gently on the soiled place. Milk is bet  ter for the purpose than water, but ths  Utter may be used. .   ,._l_^j  Manly Strength and Womanly Beauty  depend on purity of the blood, and much  of that purity* depends on perfect kidney  Altering. If theae organs are diseased  and will not.perform their functions, man  will seek, in vain, for strength and woman for beauty. South American Kidney. Oure. drives out' all impurities  through' tne' body's "fllterers."���������Kopairs  weak afeots.T-^S      '   "     ,  At'the bottom bf the Rosebridge  mine the temperature averages 94 degrees ,Fahr. The mine is about 2,500  feet'deep.,,  m,*,-  1-1   1 imr i**,,       ���������      .    i    ..,  A motor bus caught' fire in Kil-  burn; London. The passengers escaped, but the driver and conductor had  to tbe tveated in the hospital.  . Useful At All TimeB���������In winter- or  ih summer Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  will cope with and overcome any irregularities of the digestive organs  which change of diet, Change of residence, or variation of temperature  may bring about. They should bo always kept at hand, and once their  beneficial action becomes known, no  one will be without them. There is  nothing nauseating in their structure,  and the most delicate can use them  confidently,  ' ' nail Trees.  A, woman was mucb astonished to  rocelve a letter from another woman  asking for a slip of ber hall trde, '7.  understand," she wrote, "you've got a  good variety ot ball trees, and as we've  just finished us a new house wltb a  real nice hall wo'll need a tree, and  we'd be evor so much obliged if you'd  send us a slip uv your'n, And please  will'you send along wltb tbe slip directions tellln' us whothor to water It  from tbe top er bottom?"  fXook into this  roofing question  Get book 00  ���������'Roofing  Right" and  ���������ee bow little  risk you take  wben you  roof an/  building witb  "OSHAWA"  GALVANIZED STEEL  SHINGLES  rS61dunderapIainGUARANTEE  1 tbat keeps your roof good for 26  Sears.   With decent care, an Oshawe-  . hingled roof will last a CENTURY.  Easy To Put On  With a hammer and a snips  (tinners' shears,'  anybody can  Sut Oshawa,  hingleson  perfectly.  Locked on  all four  lides-see  the side lock?  It drains the  shingles, so ^hat  Tho   Thames   embankment,   competed in 180D, cost ������1,710,000.  An Artlet'a Handicap.  "What is tbe reason tbo public  doesn't take u greater Interest lo  Bhnkospearer'  "Tho public takes too much Interest  in fihokesponre," answered Mr. Storm-  Ington Barnes. "The difficulty Is tbat  every man In the audience Is thinking  of bow mucb better be could do It If  be tried.".  Twltehv Muiclai and 8la������pleiintu.-The  hopeless heart ileknoM that nettles on a  mar, or woman whoso nerves aro shattered by dlnoaso can 'best be nurtured n  con tram witb a natieni who, ha* been In  the ''depths" and has boon drnwed from  thom by South American Nervlno. Goo.  Webster, of Forest; Ont., soyai "I owo  my life to it, Everything else failed to  ouro."-44  m***maamam**mmm*ri ������������������***** ��������� ��������� -a  He Stalled ths Barber.  "rJr,w will yon hnvo yonr hnir out,  air," Raid the talkntivo barhor to tho  victim in the chair.  "Minus conversational prolixity,"  replied the patient.  "How's that sir?"  "With abbreviated or totally eliminated narrations,'���������'  "What?"  "Without effervescent verbosity. Lot  even diminutive colloquy bo conspicuous by its abHonfo."  Tho barber scratched his head  thoughtfully a seernid, nml thon went  over to tho proprietor of the shop and  whispered:--"I don't know whether  that man in my chair ti mad or a foreigner, but 1 can't find out what he  wants,"  The victim bad to explain that he  wanted the job done in sllenee.���������Tit-  Bits.  water can't seep  under.  3^1fc#oc*  (see te\9fMt$.e**  whole robWnBi-  eally one pie38fhd  sheds water quick.  Made in one grade   .  only-28.gusge semi-toutfeened steeu  double-galvanised (uvea painting) ,1  Wind - water ��������� and ��������� f i r t ���������  PROOF. Kwp buildings  safe from  Lightning.  Cost only  4.50 a  ���������quarti (10  fix 10 ft.)  'Send for book*  t and learn  how little a RIGHT  roof costs. Address  The PIDLAR   '  ���������H APEOPLK  OfOfhawi  *toot*.tre������t   Ottawa  m4 0ttA,n\W,   UMtsssssE  /���������rent ���������        louden  . IMI LsmUrd at.    m\������ l*eaAm 1|>  \  W.   N.   U.   No. 610. '���������}   ^''^ . <���������' -^'V- ~r "'-^X ���������"   ~ v"K**',t -^  4> "������������if-J     J****-*       1^  ^  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND. BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  *  Bargain" Hunters���������European and American'  > PARIS, 1906.  OVA American bargain hunter who  journeys to town on a steaming,  day in search' of summer bargains   need   have   no   shame   on   that  score.    The   only   thing   that   should  give her-BUch concern is, that, after long  practice, she isn't a touch to her shrewd  foreign sister* when on bargains bent.  The former buys her bargains with a,  recklessness unknown to the latter, and  It did hot take many hours of a week  lately spe:   across the channel, nor more  than a few minutes of contrast in the  Bon Marche, to discover this.  The bargain counter offers a great opportunity for character study. The open-  handed side of an American is found to  be coupled with a peculiar greediness  that demands everything worth while In  sight. A foreigner is generally careful and. though investing in a smaller  way, takes longer, for she goes over and  over the tempting array before a final  decision ';    ���������' ' -  In London the months of July and  August are absolutely given over to bargain sales, from the most exclusive  shops down to the push-cart vender.  To an American shopper the deliberation of those stoical English; which always appears like indifference, makes  you wonder why they troubled to come  at all (though the salesperson doubtless  knows better); and this is not nearly so  curious as the nature of the main drawing card: fur coats and winter wraps!  *Ko recent institution, either, for upon'  remarking, in one of the best places in  .Regent street, that a certain style of  lur bolero was like the very latest (models, they told us that Canada had expressly prepared a whole stock of tho  name order for these midsummer sales.  Now that every one has left town  it ls quite the fashion'to "motor" In  for the day. The trip is really worthy  of a gay luncheon af the "N6w Rite"  ���������when you count up aU that is being  .'saved.' Old not the < n\agnetic word  "bargain" draw them thithe*r, would that  extra lur jacket be included in next  winter's wardrobe," I wonder, with a  cloth skirt to match It, of course, and  a hat of contrasting fur later on? That  must remain an open question.  ��������� Arid it is not only Bond or Regent  street that Indulges in the "summer  Hale."   "Summer bargains" on the nush-  It.  carts of pitiful Whitechapel tell us tbe  contagion has reached all classes. Here  the "flower girl" Is found in shoals  on Saturday night pondering with indecision between a new white waist, or  coarsest texture, that rcan be worn tomorrow and a shawl of winter weight-  that will be pawned long before the flrst  snow comes. ,,  The woman still as she Jokes and  jostles over a "bargain," for all her  curious pot hat and uncomfortable  shawl-that uniform aa mysterious for  its ugliness as for its discomfort. A pathetic figure, thi- bleary-eyed London  "flower girl," with her bitter misnomer.  In all the civilized world there is no.  creature so abject  A FAVORITE EXTRAVAGANCE  By the French "dp me du raonde" the  great artist ot dress ls seldom patronised, mainly because she can't, afford  it;  but  often  tt  Is  merely from the  economical standpoint - Madame iu  Mond������ could give the reBt cards and  spades, and thon win hands down���������she  is the most wonderful of frugalists. Indeed, extravagance is considered the  hallmark of vulgarity in that charmed  circle of the French capital���������as the  few foreigners who have been permitted  a glimpse of its beautiful simple life can  testify. There great culture is taken as  a matter of course, <*iong with the  regulation number of footmen and the  family portraits by Nattier and Van  Loo and"Da, Vinci.  An occasional beautiful bit of household goods is the favorite extravagance;  and, let me tell "ou, it is . xhibited and  discussed ara work of art���������as it usually is. Of the latter, in the eal seme,  the family collection needs no recruits,  the occurrence of a wciuing being .Uk*  single instance of such Investment.  And this dp me of the old noblesse >s  the real bargain hunter, after all,  though she is conspici^ous by her absence only at the summer sale. Far  away m her chateau she is entertaining  . her friends with ingeniously devised, but  always pimple, sorts of pleasures. That  is the keynote of her whele existence,  that careful planning. Household "oods  and clothes are selected with the same  good taste, nothing bizarre, everything  substantial, so that the rapid changes  of fashion make but little difference.  Of   course,   she   is   celebrated for her  cleverness In remodeling* and   managing.*  1 can vouch for the story St a young  counters who got for her maid a posl-  'tolft'"'5 and c������ntmued to pay  ���������Vff:while she**servea an apprenticeship  there; and now th s yourie beautv Is  noted for her gowns, yet she scends less  than flfteen hundred *fran?s S)yew-  ly^on her entire wardrobe. * *  #Ji5L������m������ncan *ars> li must be con-  4?!S& thi consent recurrence of that  favorite bywoid, **li taut f aire lei  petites economies," becomes just a trifle,  irksome, though it be ever so HEhtlv  spoken. They consider theTmwst frugal  of us -positively" lavish, ihese French  women. 1 am afrc 3, were they An towS  at this season to see the - nerlcan bar-  ���������������lLhi!n^r',a'Ae.r *l0TV- they  would  brand her as nothing short of a crir-ii-  : nal.  tAt least, the Bon March*, and Maga-  ain du Louvre don't object '.. her.-, for  these are her happy hunting grounds.  Ihe exclusive dressmaker does not are  to apcu his golden uarvest by letting  - her know of the existence of such a  thing as bargains "chez lui." To the  great stores this luxurious bargain  hunter is very seful, however; they*offer her .at prices that seem like robbery the remnant of their spring rea- '  son. beautiful real laces by the piece,  silk stockings and gloves by the box.  The. latter are to go up to twice tntlr  price in October, by the way, owing jo  the scarcity of skins caused by Ion*  glove fashions.  Some amusing snatches of con versa.  tion are overheard in these days, whea  the discomfort  of  the crowd  and  the  ' heat seems positively to increase with  the   babel  of  mixed  tongues-^and   the  - French disrecaVd for ..ventilation! Yesterday l stood beside a couple of New  Yorker*���������from their accent; both were  spick and span enough for a wedding  journey       '  "Do yqu know, dear," said she, "I  think it would pay us to come over  every summer,-or at least every other  summer,1 just to*, get stocked in these  little things."   .  Perhaps her words were lost in the  din, before reaching the car for which  they were intended; at least, the answer to them was hardly an obvious  one;,it was spoken slowly, in a far-off,  soliloquizing   tone:  "I wonder," said he, "if these bargains are really a saving?" B. D.  Color Work Grows More      Economy in Dress  Popular  -INCH by. inch color work Is en-  ������ I croaching upon the province of all-  t * white embroidery, showing Itself  especially strong in table covers and  i their little cousins, which seein like .  nothing in the world but great centre-  * pieces. ,  ,    Art nouveau and  Renaissance ideas  . have been combined, to mutual benefit, for the designs, even in pieces that  rank as Russian or French  or Eastern, or as anything else.  One stunning cover of natural-colored linen was apparently embroidered solid in red, the big, effective design looking as though it represented  lots and lots of work. It didn't,  though, for outlining was' the- only  stitch used, row after row of it filling  in the design, and the heavy rope-silk  doing its share to minimize the work  of that filling by working up heavily.  '   To Make Eyelets  THERE'S a new   way   of   making  those troublesome eyelets, discovered by a girl who is locally famous for inventing labor-saving ideas.  It consists in running the eyelet  around and then cutting it from end to  end, and buttonholing it, making the  stitches as deep us those upon the us-  . ual buttonhole, but reversing the stitch  > so that the edge stitches back upon the  material instead of around the open  edge of the eyelet  It is about one-flfth as hard to do as  the usual way; and the difference in  length of time is even more marked.  Bags for Clothes    f  WHEN you are making dustbags to  slip over your prettiest dresses,  make b,ue ones for your white  things.  VVmte will yellow. There's no denying  that Many a pretty party dress, hung  away for a little while, has yellowed on  the hooks until it is a far cry from the  pretty, fresh bit of daintiness it was at  first But a blue bag���������one of the deeper  th na blues is a good uepth of co..u- ������o  ,. get ��������� mikes a mighty good ounce of  '   Drevention  I  iC'f DIDN'T go. I had nothlng^art-  abte   to   w^ar,   and   I   knew   1  wouldn't   enjoy   it."   The  woxd-r  have   a  familiar  sound.    We've  said-,  them ourselves many a time.  It isn't easy to go places when y������or  aren't properly gowned. It Isn't cont-  fortable to mingle with other wonvm  when your heart is sore for the lack:.  of all the dainty feminine frills wilt*  which they are possessed, and yet���������  it isn't, good to stay away.  1  know one girl, who  has  hosts of  ,. friends, and who keeps up with them,.  too,  who owns ju~t one street  gown.,  in a season, which must  do duty ttar  every   sort  of  occasion     She   has  a.  set of skilful fingers and an  ingenious little brain, and b.m* has rejoice*,  loudly in the recent fasnion of white. -  blouses.    She has numbers  of   thenv-  at a very little cost, for she ia fast:  becoming adept in  hunting for bargains in materials.   Slw has developed a talent for laundering them that.  might put a  French professional to*  the blush, and she always looks freatet  and dainty.   What'extra money coraex-  her way goes for gloves, shoes audi  millinery  trifles, for she also  builds.  most ravishing little hats.  To be sure, the young woman to  question has more time than some of  u.s, and perhaps more skill, but state  tenches four hours a day in a primary school, and her view is encouraging, for she succeeds in getting a pretty fair share of enjoyment,  out of life  Going out  among  people   when  yet*.  don't   feel   that  your  clothes are all  that they  might ba. Is not unlike *..  swimming   lesson ��������� something   of   &  shock when you flrst plunge into then  water,   but   mighty   exhilarating  after <  you are  really there.    It's, dead. easy..  to get  into   the  habit  of  not going;.,  and few people are willing to trouble*,  to go after��������� vou if you don't come oC*  your  own accord,  but once you are?,  there it ls the most natural thing foe'  your frier.ds to insist upon your com- .  trig again.    "  Clothes mean such a lot to us women  that  it  sounds almost  heretical,  to say that they dor't always count..  but. after all. aren't  we  much  better .  off if.,we dor't lot the lack of then*,  spoil all our fun?  ������������������..- ���������' a,  *>|^vwWAnAnA/i/^/4  EXQUISITE DRAWNWORK MADE BY MANY DIFFERENT NATIONS  WITH most of us, drawnwork  means that done in Mexican  style, with the straight lines  and the countless forms of  spiderwebs and butterflies which mark  it. But there are plenty of other kinds  ���������those developed by other nationalities,  each bearing the imprint of racial  characteristics.  Mexican drawnwork, like everything  else, has its grades, but not even the  coarsest is ugly, while the finest is as  delicate as an exquisite bit of lace.  Strangely enough, the women who make  it do the work on good, substantial  linens���������there's little of the flimsy type-  of work about that, even the least ex  pensive of it that finds its way up to  us.  Japanese work ls as different from it  as the Japanese themselves from the  Mexicans.  Instead of the straight lines���������the  threads hold in place by buttonholing  wherever the linen has been cut���������all  sorts of odd little patches of it���������queer,  irregular things���������are introduced here  and there, apparently at. haphazard, in  reality, part of a weirdly beautiful design, which only reveals itself when  the last stitches have been set. v  A great deal of Japanese drawnwork  is used, in combination with that flat  type of embroidery which is so distinct  ively Japanese. A dragon, .made of  many scales, each embroidered by itself  and outlined to emphasize its separate-  ness, will coll its length in a ppsition as  fantastic . as the . mythical creature itself. Here and there, wherever its introduction will lighten or *dd to the  effect of so much flat, solid, all-white  embroidery, is introduced an irregular  patch of drawnwork. Usually, like .. very-  thing in Japanese art and decoration, it  is symbolical of something���������perhaps the  hollow of a breaking wave, perhaps a  cloud. But it. is always beautiful, always just the right "last touch" to a bit  of artistic work.  Threads, with the Japanese, are not  to be considered as obstacles, but to be  handled in any form whatever that will  accomplLsh the work. '  There are no involved stitches in Japanese work; the stitch is nearly always  the same���������just a queer little, indescribable catching together of threads in tiny  blocks, which begin and end as; indefinitely, yet as surely accomplishing a set  purpose, as their philosophy.  Russian drawnwork is perhaps most  wonderful of all. for the most involved  figures are left in solid threads upon.a  background of delicate drawnwork. Some  of  it���������that done on  cobwebby  linen���������1  RETURN OF MOUSQUETA1RE GLOVES ��������� WHEN TO WEAR THEM  THU prettieftt ityle  In   gloves   has  come   back  into  fashion -long  moutquetatre     gloves,  nntn In eiionr* 'ttti* i'1'wr-  kid.  Thnt long, wrinkled-  up effect Is the mom  attractive, style out-  why, nobody known,  nnd nobody, least of  ell the women who  has discovered It* be-  comlngneaa, nnd In  reveling in the knowl-  edge, ceres.  Hhort ste*vo������ (and  there are to be short  sleeves  in  every  son  of cesium*) are responilblc for their  murn. And the prettiest part about  them Is that they must be definitely  wrinkled up-there's no stretching  out a glove to make a long, smooth  <t.  Twelve-hutton ttovet, no popular  *<ivu niouimu������!(ttirc gloves were last  In fashion, aren't popular nt all-  evcrytlilng !��������� either eight or sixteen,  button ungtli; the fight is worn with  !hr������e.qtnrter, or even long, sleeves, end  Ihe, longer ones with rlbow sleeves,  tucking   tbe  fflftve   well   nn   under   tbe  CUtfU 01  HID *iJtt<:V<-.      ���������  The set urn of black Into form haa  brought with it long black gloves-the  greatest comfort Imaginable. For long  black gloves nre becoming lo almost  every hand, making small ones look even  smaller, and a largo hand t*mali nnd  graceful. And It la snch a relief to wear  r kin*! that doesn't have to he defined  ��������� -very nm? you wear them. .  But don't make the mistake of wearing Wn.-k glovir* with uuviitlug Uut 4  Mack gown.  In evening gloves  white, of course,  rules; but, best d e 8,  there's a wealth of  evening gloves In colors  -yet colors so delicately  suggested that thoy are  no moro than the merest  tints, exquisite In their  soft suggestion of color.  Green find pink, blue  and violet���������every color is  there, but it la just one  shade removed from  white. With a pink  gown, those pink-tinted  gloves look white, yet  tone In with the costume  without oven that Blight  sense of contrast thut  goes with whlto worn  with color.  Both glocn and suwlo  are worn, with the prettiest distinctions imaginable, With soft chllfona  (and chiffon will ho worn  a great deal) and lace,  nnd the wholo long lino  of rich but :1ull-flnlsh  materials, suede gloves  will be worn, ns more In  keeping with that curious  quality of depth ihut  ehuracteriscs t h o v e  materials.  With the shimmer of  silk   and   of   crepe   d������  chtne,   glace   kid   combines,, best, echoing the  smooth sheen of tho silk.  Street gloves Are queer,  mannish  things,  square  and   all   but  awkward,  and >tt absolutely stunning.      They're    great,  nonvy   thlnga,   for   the  most part, with thu newest thing about them an  o*4d, square cut, full of  stylo and Interest,  One or two clasps  or  a single big button, fastens them, when  only ono fastening la used, the glove Is  mit qiilta short, moro like a mairs glove  than Anything wo've ovor had before.  White  fnr the more d     **��������� ftecminn*  It still first favorite; but new, unusual  ii.ilv m-liiidt:* ul Uu   mud   ai**).   .MlU   ul  queer, Indescribable neutral tints, are  all good. In the darker shades there's a  host of new thinga-henvy gray gloves  and the richest tans and "oaks," and,  perhaps best oi nil. ct-rtulnly strong in  -.'���������������lr i>������il%������,  vi.ivj. m'.M,s.o atttvitvu   *���������ii  white.  The backs arc no longer decorated with  row after row of stitching. Inst end. are  used only tho plslm-st of little welts���������  thrfio wefts-'TarHs stitching," they call  It-or "spear stitching," where each w������lt  has two accompanying liny oblique  welts pointing down toward the wrists,  Th������r������'������ ''ven .i sprinkling of colors.  some of them turned almost into novel-  tlea by stttrhings of a contrast In* color.  Hiue, stillliwl with ri-ii, or wllh n dull  yellow thread, suggestive of old nidi la  attractive.  looks a little like darned work done on,  fllet net.  It is the only form of drawnwork im  which initials have been attempted, an*  they are not only attempted in It, but.  accomplished.  Anything that has design can be reproduced in the Russian form of drawnworsr  ���������no matter how many small curves amt  windings the pattern or the initial.  takes, the work follows it. Whole fronts,  of blouses are made in a, single piece.,  with odd, conventional , groupings ol'  flowers and leaves laid all over it, the  design left of the solid threads thrown*  into dramatic relief by the way the  background is delicately picked out  around it. Even the veinings of leaves  and blossoms are executed.  When you see It and realize that tfcsft _  -fals^-"curttlng~of~a"slHgIe "stitch"spoils*- -  the whole piece, the great delicacy anda  interest of the work reveals itself/  German drawnwgrk Is widely uollktr-  all three others, being a 'prim series of"  tiny blacks, worked out more in an outline of a pattern���������always formal, coo-  ventional in type���������than in an involved^  design. Less beautiful than the others,,  it has a certain solidity of construction well suited to the character of the?  people who create It, and to the sort of  linens, close and firm In weave, ova.  which It is invariably executed.  In one form or another drawnworfc  finds Its way onto every sort of thing*,  from table linen to blouses���������and even to*  an occasional gown; and in every one of  its forms it Is a definitely beautiful trimming. **  TOUCHING UP     * -  PICTURE FRAMES  PICTURE frames which havo tafcom  on a peculiar streaky, dingy look  can often bo fixed up nt home at  small cost.   But If the frame   ia  covered with tho real gold leaf, don't at-,  tempt to touch It up yourself; and don't   .  nelude that In*thn list of thoso eaBlIy.,.  Inexpensively   fixed   up.    Almost   anything else  can'bo subjected'to  homo-  treatment with satisfactory results.  For the usuul gilt frames, In whfett  most of our oil paintings are set, good  prep rations come lor raiding that are -  easily applied, Tho fruine whouldi be:  wiped oft carefully Hist, the cloth jtist*  moistened so that It will carry off the  dust successfully. A round brush���������one-  of tho sort Invented for st������������noll work���������  gets tho dust out of carvings In a way  thnt nothing else can. Go over overs;  nook and cranny carefully, and ovew> *������  moisten the brush slightly.  Whon your frame Is clean and perfectly dry, apply the preparation of gtltw  The only pnrtlcular cure you'll hnvo t������  consider ls that It is evenly put on. If''  some parts of thc frame nre more dingy,  than the rest, give the whole frame a*,  fouple of coats; or go over the dlngv  places tlrst, giving thom n separate coat.  nnd lotting It dry before going over tho  whole frame.  Wooden frames may be cleaned with*  n cloth, moistened in water softened by-  a little soap, Hut the cloth muat he-  only slightly molst-H long way trom*  wot. ���������  The some treatment, only with elothsS  dnfinltely wot wltb tepid water ancL  soaped, mny bo applied to metal frame*,*  Only bo careful not tn get your cloth*  sn wet thnt-tho water will have any  chance tn work Into the Joinings. Ana.  get the frame thoroughly dry, or. the*,  inetttl will corrode, x.  NEW EVENING COATS  EMPIRE BTYT.EA have touched  evening coats with wonderful'  skill, Tor among thorn have  blossomed nut some of the prettiest things lit thu world, with ueltn  lifted high under tho arms, xnd tt hundred ways of handling the nifhor full  skirt that fulls from It,  Broadcloth makes most ������������f them���������in**  i���������,u, iiiM.iiii i���������iii ir, mul t.i.t'iile iiiin>  wenson for evening ecinit* and *p!t*������*m  wulkiiig suite ultke, and for every other  chihHv.iI'Ic stylo of costume, from tht  simplest of afternoon gowns to the rlcK-  cnl of evening drosses, ���������  A grout mnnyv evening contw exer  trimmed with a hit of velvet, darker  it-mn tho flntrt iml noitvm* with n Xttt  ol IMtle buckles, set so ������?t*>se together  ihnt they n I most overlap. Some are-  trimmed with tiny vests, richly embroidered, Oriental fnalilon. with apparently every color of tho rainbow, yer  the whole tendency of the coloring I*  dominated by that of the oloth,  flleeves are almost uniformly short-*,  elbow length preferred ������������o far���������but the  Mi-eve Is eked out by scum, som<-wlut  circular ruffles, two or three set below  eiifh othor. ttint iHiiftncn the* *le*������v������������  without seeming more than a trimming for Hj.,rt"d some are On'ihcd wit*  son iitive trnlm ot lace.  ������~tf;^ THE   NEWS. .CTJM3BERI:AOT  A^   4 %   cT'jSl  ^ '"BT AR'  Seven ftSDkMk foos^s stM k s*������4 ������2' swjneSM*  RIGSSjLnd WHYTE Props. . i  ,u,ii^mrt,T.imiixamwviutmmimumm*mmmm  ^TEAMSTERS,  sinil   DHAYMHNj  NOSING LE   and   DOUBLE   UI^Sj  Tl*or    HIRE.  f  ALL    OKDERb!  KOMPTI.Y  ATTKjsDKU   TO.,  ���������\������H������' ifeMfi  S^.TvITrceiL    C      ID.^WTSS,      Fso?b:et,  rdfii GxtmberlaiL1  ������Vh^vM* *44'sHr4HMh4HM',H,+:'lh  'HAT T1SIS: QF 1,  <?  English 4 x BttHIW siwuys ;*,'ta- ;   ' txho, th* faMwiu MKA'VAUK.B'fi   ..  BBHlW^Aniie.-Bi:r, Boh������aia������, B.-;.usU, &*....;,   "OLD Gl'.^iY  BliAWL*"  aOOTOli WHISKY. Bast Wmes aud La^oris ot al! kinds.  The Bowdiug aad Lodging Jlppartsnfiut, under'the unin������Hatt .mpi:r::iton*J������ioo oil Mea  Davis, sriU be found Jfiri-t oksa iu ever)��������� i-sages*.  ssiiijialt: & teiiio Kj <  BATB 8,  $1. co per day upwas-du.  REMARKABLE WAY OF CINCHING  "SEAT" IN BRITISH C-.D^ONS.  Hat Mny Become an Ornament o* Debate ��������� How Sir Frank Lockwood's  Utility Hat Held tho Fort For Him  i ���������-Two-Hat Trick Spoiled by Over  ��������� Popularity ��������� A Member's Corporeal  '     Presence 5s Newsoary Now.  It. '.3 one thinp- lo possras a .hat; and  another to know what to do with If.  In the Britlf-h Houso of Commons tho  ruin's and roijuVilJ.o.na '.������on earning haf.s  are many antl varied. For-instance, oji  hoporiVble member rnny woar a hsX  -wVule in* his s&at, but. lit- rrm&t on no  account' put it on beforeyhe .gets- there,  and ho must tafefi it oft as he leaves.  A member saint erf-ujj in and out of  the sacrjid precincts", with his .hat on,  would raise a'din loud enough to awaken the-seven'.'Bie-epfirs, and catch tho  Breaker's e/������ 1��������������� the bargain. A.n-  other- rule concerning hats Is that  v/,beti the AJloxisa haa Deon cleared for  a divtsionr^T5emlefTSnrot~p������TJrrittea-  to a&d.rwis the Speaker v.'tthont a .hat  ofti They do say that on one occasion  .tha <J,0.3J. couia have worn a 'bucket.  or a punch-bowl -without .bei-ag wholly  lost fo sight ond memory deaf, but  ���������that ..is fi.m-.fhor story.  Aa M. P,.' can do things with a top-  '-hat which lie could do but lngrlorlous-  ly and Jn-oft*cil5voly with a cap. -Ther������  is no clory tn a cap, and th)3 is why  Mr. Efctr H'urd'e hns never attftinpcl unto the same. A top-hat can bo utlllssfi'T  an a repository f^r a >vritten speech or  a hidden newspaper, both luxuries for-  bldflen..,  Ornament of Debate.  It mny even be sot upon to -give finish and eclat.to a peroration, and in   |  t3il.fi way ir Vi.i).-* ���������tv.-oome aa ouiwriio.-tt. of   '  debate In xna-ny a ma'Uleoi, speech. You  can drop, down on a cap after asktnij  a v'carcblr.s: oar utlon on. tho political  situation in ri hulmotoo, and It Ifi etlll  :ns yooil ax Gva-: tt van; but sit on a  RhlaliiK topper In thu   uanio   clrcum-  fiUmcf i:>, anfl Jo, \t In po moro!   Tt can  only ho used ('i*f'.***iA>;arfl;:i as a wind tn-*  struru^at. in. a O'-fiwUna bnnfl.  'fhi* (Vtii-iwi���������V w!i.B nliiverotl in bin  imrti-rtmrrnti'T,*. I*m������chu.-*w wlf-kod Irinh  pn.nU'rfi 31<-.!>.*���������. h's tjf'iVTr-nifintlon-'V.h^m.'i  ������������������onco rtiij a fniu Mridoti'-ia perforin-  nncfl wltb a top-hat. It Ih a detail  that ihe n:i',ry *.vaf; li'i.fif'tunr.rd, n.nd thai  tho hat. sYa:; not. hln .own. Hu wuv������ or-  ���������aiArx*; on Uiw *������.oai ot Wiiit, uu;l, r.'.ii^j*?  ���������his fcf.aj with otic of those -mighty jyc-w  tur.-'sj which hfive ������i������.'f������> Ijlm *'A ropi\t*������  x.lf.! <Kv.it o v/rr-," be di'iv.?, horoo Ids ������J������-  R*MfiK'.������*H with /inch f!niirn'i,t tyroi ������i> 'tho  )tv.:,j;;Mf* .;f ���������.���������.'"r'i'tHr-nin frr-m the n*.B������  tra'cr?.  Fitim hats it go*c to fi'.ovea. The rather startling Dr. Tannftr once 'onteved  tho House with an armful of lui-ta to  peg out claims tor Erin, and when he  had used than* uo, took off his coat, and  mad* an uffort.to set up freehold and  ancient rights for the seat it covc*-otb  Tbe wicked eay, too, Wat on the iutro-  duction  of  tho  Hom^ Rule  Bill,  Mr.   ���������  Austen Chamberlain swooped down ta  Westminster in a four-wheeler full of  hats, and that he dope-sited them in the  House aa far as they would g'o.  Of course, this? .sort of thing could not  ibe allowed." It. was not cricket, and the  Speaker wawti '$*���������. rule ,of one inan ono  ���������bat.  IMatzyvKH* ?n Ettgland.  Maisypop tn London is tho product of  tho latest American invasion.   It i:-; a.:5������  scrtoo, afi.j'B What to Eii, Ai"A >\Ai record   for  such  Introduction!: ���������.���������lias be-on  broken In this cast*, for it took just ona  week to form a company,  to rc^lsicvr  thc trademark and to lea*:*;; a to ui ;-!!:*-;;.'  In  t'ho sacond week the -tniisht-3  product was being turned out;   Maizypop  As simply popcorn as we aro familiar  with it in pink and .white cakes wrapped in oiled* paper.      The na.roe is a  conceusion to tho langxiagc of England,  i-r-wteew-cbouiaJaiiSisj^-ftS-a^  two    Arnoricans    %who    have    started  maktypop upan its career fli-st bought  tlio for-eig*n rights for popcorn rpaehin-  ery,  tlwsi  arranitjod to "control tbo  export, of ah'Jllc'd*' com from" the U.v*.it;-5tl"  LVuitea for iton veiir;.v  ��������� vut-por^al Pi'-.'0'inon Now.  ., But ingenious.aro the wh^ted. Blr  Charles '"Dllke and th-.v jr*?!'ii:U I.-abou-  phere, who. ere he, departed thn precincts long contributed to the gaiety  of'nations, concocted a conspiracy. One  summer's afternoon, Mr. Sydney Oedge,  peering furtively through outspread  flngors while at prayers, saw Sir  Charles Dllke hurryinK ln, and not only place his own card in the rcceptaeto  at the back of his neat, but. also place  the. Laboucherlan card in the receptacle at thc back of the Labcucberiim  '���������������������*������   (������������������*>������ t^abisuchere bolng absant,-  m9nmmJXmm\%m*m M%m������U������i R^ns^amLNMUMWiic  *,'��������� "���������'    THE PHALANX.  Its FonuatUm tn tbo Mlliiary Unt3������   ;  od������ ot Ancient ������rcece. j  A phalans In the military affairs of  .Greece :v-aK a srjuave battalion or)iody  ���������of ���������������������������soldi^rB .fornied In ranksvand tiles  compuct find deep ..with tbelr shields  joined nnd piliea crossing each other so  as to render it almost impossible to  break it At first tho phalanx consisted  of 4,000 mon, but thia number was aft-  'envard doubled by Philip of Mucedon,  and tho ilonhlu yiialuns'ts hence often  cubed, tbo M;u:-:"ioui^u pbaluux. ,.1'oly*  biUH doiwrtue? U Vbusr  'it. wa-) a Bjyare c? pRoruen, con-  elstlp- o-" A't 'n flank &i-<\ 300 in front  Iho -f^'ii.-fK Htood po close? together  ��������� tb::i tin* j.:',;.:���������*.*. of tbo tiftb rsnk extended tbu*o" fs.*ot bejona tbe tvont   Tbo  ypHt, whose piken were niA sei-vicoablo  ovinfj; to thoir distanci? frotn tbe front.  X'OocivKi" tbem upon the* aboulders ot  those wbo r.'iood bofove tberu aod, l^o  locking tbem together In tiie, pressed  fonvafd to support avid pbEh on the  .formec'rank, by n'bicb raenns tlw n*-  eoult vws rendeirtd more violent and  -4miiAmA^AA_SMA^mXsM^Mm^:.  bind aifso stopped the; inissileo of tbo  enemy.  Each man's pike was twenty-  Uu-es feet hmit.  The word phalr.ps la  :   !>.!w> vx-f-i Virt* aay combination of people (lisangciiPbed toi -.uniiilty nnd flrm-  !  no:*ir;.   a *3raiad phulaus consisted ot  ';   lO.oWtUMl-  SclS C'*n1lfS<i*'0<;e.  Tho mon who thlnkn Unit ho tn proat.  And thlnUa It. too, vAtti all lw haavK  May cloini to havo one n:an cornincc-I,  AM that lo s<itH������th!iiS *)t n start.  Borne yeara nrco, while a gentleman  was' \vhH'.1ii;4* from St. James' ���������pnr'k to  F'ul! Mull bn a briiibt nffepnoon lu sura-  mer, ho eudOonly received a blow on  the shoulder which caused hlm to atr.uv  bio, and at. .'the saine time he bwirri n  loud, crackling noise; On recover!nj}.  Uo lochtid around for his ussnllrmt, but  there waa nobody vistblo ikoept a po������  lieemfin, who was winny yardn uway.  Whon tbo genttomnn roitobed homo,  Ws (fbouldor was esnailJert. but no in-  inn could be found to account for the  s. 5- "Oity of Nanaimo.  ;  yzityso^mZJAr-^oo-iaxxat.     xeoxrtrss  Sails from Victoria Tuesday, 7 a-ov, for  Nonnimo, cailing At  Nortk Sanriich  Cov/iehaa Bay   Maple  Day, Cioftoii,  Kuper and Thetis Islands wkwisfreight  ������r pa-^en-sjcTs <>*ffftc.  Leatoe.'N&n������i*oi)o Tussday, 5  p.tn,, for  Umon Day and Comox.  Lnwm Comox Wtdne6day, 8 R.������.,for  ; yoion Bay and Nanaimo.  Lcavct Nanaitpo Thursday, 7 a.m., for  Cewox and way port*.  L������ave������ Cotnojt Friday, 7 ������.������., for Nanaimo and way ports.  Sails from Nanaimo Friday, 1 p.m., for  Victor!.*., cadiiiy,  at Kujper- and Thesis  *   Islands, Crofton, Maple Day, Cowich-  ao    Ijav   and   Nortb    S.iinich   v.hen  freight and  jjassenijei-s offer  North  Saanich  when tid<? and weather  renditions  permit.  VAHCOmrEB, - NANAIMO - LADYSMITH   ROUTE  *. 8.     ��������������������������� JOAN "  S'lUr- from   V.'iiicouver   for   Nanaimo  daily, except Sundays, <u J..^o p.m.  S;.'!ii f*. r.\   Nar.ititno   for    Vancouver  daiiy, except Sunday*, at 7 a.m  TIME TAJiI.E   P'.FFHCTIVK  Monday,Ooi.������b:-r let, UHJ6  NOBTTT P.'orND���������Ki-iirl Thmn  Pfcriiidjcigut   Trait;������  Stfttions,  Local Agent  for  Comox Distlrct for  Cleveland  Massey-Harris  Brantford  Perfect  Rambler  imperial  Bicycles.  Fairbanks - ffitorae Gosolonc.  'Jack of all Trades' eugin^u  Sec-������s-H������3 hand 'W&icele  Acetylene Supplies  Bicycle and general  Repairing of Sewing  Machines,      Fishing  Rods, Guns etc.  B>vesos\* grovwid, Sawa gum*  Key -.nd Pij- fitting.  a  'K''-;vfi ">vt     n���������' 1 rr*}'*m.]-\r>i- Si  '*A.A,^V^���������V^*V>A'^^������*VVWV^^I  ���������I  L'V.>"'*s������i^i*.*������-^*:Mi:':iMScAtifcf;3i~:������IS^  Yaverly' ffote  _,5'ir2.tiUJaaa-,AceommQd44io3a    at l.i.0BS0ijnbJe Hr-t^n ...  Rj������:arr  Daily  Ko. I  W3  vvihi lo It    .��������� ...  wbo bad taken a wuy bio tnnster'a out'  7|q*orla,  B������*e,l^.  Sliawijigan,  it  Ouuhifl m\,  0owioht4ii,  Kokrtlah,  Diu.ooii'*,  tloTOflHW,  We������v,liolme,  ther.l."bt" Ui������.t. tb.* \\:>w  Tin Kjicw ftho "Pott,  olio���������Oh, jiahiiwl   1'ou t������vn iao aA  allko,  Ho-Now, whnt hnvo I Buld or done  that requires nn apology?  ���������A Rich Widow,  file death, though it would urlftva htr,  Hail ono ooiu,uUii������ touch.  Thw thourrht "Hew f.oyn Uo'a. loave lu;j*"  Waa n������.H'ei*4 wb.h tUUn "Mow muohi"  b:l   IA  h 'not,  ,*;ou:  WelUntifron,  aCtov.'ardthoHor.vunt, ( <^������uo������aus,  1  badVmuich.  Cioo;* "osn te, ?,ri:i,ii It, brotigbt buck ihe 1 ^lh XY^H^n,  ftart.io.nt and uoluted out that, tho nap  :���������?��������� '\\~.z i,vo.fAot\ tint na U  !.-. ,...���������-.  ��������� d 1 .���������(.*'.'���������;.: C't'Xt^.'i n'TOsa It.  Every!hiu;j{,   In   tact,   poivUtd   to   tho  firiib'.biiitv ihat* the* weaver had beeu  r.tiiix'k by n jneo'oi*.  'ji'i.'.i' h���������*!doi;t T!i1,������ht v;ell be vi������od aw a  bbieiii;ony-.i   i* iA-   '.'uv   ch'.!dr"������--ay<.\  uud tor roov������ jnnwrinp children, too���������  De. 9.00  9 di,  .10.<U)  w'.*a  10 53  n oo  .11,07  11.18  11 f*t  11,57  18,18  18. SB  Wod.  S������t  No. 3  De. 15 00  15.04  10,17  10. n  16   \r)  18.41'  10.47  10.58  17 10  17.22  17 8{>  17,05  18. Iff  18.30  i  OF VV1NJ2S & JJiiUOilSj  S  PHOI'lilKTOK.  nmerea^neima*. -m*������ ���������tmjm **jr*������w^������PW������:iiw������waKiiiiwii^������jtmr<w** m  Ar 12.63   Ar 18 46  mm*..**'****)- ww>iM������aw^������wwwM^������^<wJi������Mtf-'Wi'fc;w.'JwyrM������<^������inimww,������m,  ���������beoni.n to v/ojp-  <!-:-),    .,m 1     ..;..,      .'    '  ' v    '-"'���������**,������-*r  wm'������ii r-vr-r bo i-������;,ou'.*d. TJut tlie inlr!'it-  tert reeoV! r-M!i h.<loiu������ii to C.-B., who  had hnirt ihe> unniiralfiibh honor of hav-  In*? hti hat baiiKiYl oft his h������.*id, anfl  irundied ijoiva iho f.vta* of tho '.lt<JUC0  twleo in riif'Ci-ni-.hrn by r\ rt������fla.mntorf  entbiHb'.ii v.*b'-* i-*h',, iv-hlnd him.  Hjtt Mdd f������rt' For Him.  Thono w������r������! day}-, Vvht.n you onvtti tr-it  ���������pvpvi Trti\i������i< i*>u( (������������������<* ,i f)Ti.',*.nt vv'bi'ri vou  1r'-f1 b'Ui Hen  >/r,u <-'n| tW'*'.     Th,.>  jTi.' ��������� 11"*r t'   v>"!<   ; i-v):   ,)    /,   HJAAu.:   '**������������������  #;������.Mtnun r,,"T. Ou'* ������Vir t,v* 1it" ^b*  Frnnh Lo'ikwoad, la.wver, ff^nd follow,  mi'i i������*'"itU:t>a������ ������hr(������mrb 'ind 'bronrfh.  Anm-itex \t\t', i^|, ti'nin������ (>���������> t\vc n'l'iw.le  in \]'i ���������'������*��������� ���������*"*, I " - lit7 eet which  h* If,}.*' f'*r 'Ay .i.i-i' m Ir. htr Vmliter,  <V' Vi> '������������ li'-i ������. !*,i"iV-i-.f, t  ff   l'!'-ffi<i|l    V������ , . i' .    t ���������<,,,  Ivic   fnf.,':t':) tt   :M   , fi--   f" ir.'r,  .-mrl  thon  T. :ot -ii-,* to tl:*> Old Vn������!wy r*>Airt arwj  i������������ n*> *^o rsna  ., .'.y   ������ i*   tjtllOC  1  V(   >������ '..-Mt" <r- ''->r*  \\"hc\\ l\������'<*.iter" 11 th  Ifiah in-ttLii"*".,!''''1- ''���������'  to'������li'\v, v. ,1.' n������'tu' -i* ���������"..'.  f������.,(.-.l5<'.������������   ....    '..'.c   ...    '���������  tn-1' rnitiri u',:*><v i   .<!<>��������� j.  ������������������     '   "l    ,t   I-.M-   .--    '      ���������   *   '-  '������*���������'";'*��������� V-.J V     (1 .'rif'J*'.:-/!' '       r,  <V>--;  ,;    ..l.'iMjl I* '.-.'O"   !''. .l-*t.  , ������i    -.������������������-    li  ��������� ���������tii|... \  i--~ bX<n.  i-rou.so AVFihA o.n  r  I v,������  ,.  t.ro -1-  ,!:    f.M  I'll-'U/J.  re;'  ���������*!*i,; '*.f the  ���������   '���������     ,1.    ll!f-V.-  **,.,/ *.;���������,��������� hA  -..A.,-* n.-t,  ���������'.'���������'������'. ..t  .-mt,  ' ''--r  .J     f-.'Vi't*--*  ���������Uvvnt  Lava. 1  Wm -Talkoi'ilur six. Uolraln wiya iw   j  would novor wiirrj* 0 H|;ht li.iircd ^il.  Hints Ulnud���������<;l), I'd dyo tor him.  And  ninll,  In V.'.a'n tnoleti,  Mighty tough,  Don't toniot  nralnu nud bluff.  - -Tim nm M'rmm Pv***  Ti*' *Jt(������������'ie ������># tHw li.'tndG*mnrt**fi.  T!,-> .IfijiniiPFo hav*. thn rnont JJlTtVcV  klud. ^iiricu nyttlviu Jo th'1 world, lu  ������m.i, ti,'>r firHrfnnitHl thii lavthod of in*  ttrivftiuji hy outoiliilutuvnt lintHid ot  by 1'iiiilniumUi*., Tiu;ii i<Ui'j i.fff-r.itfi  for Buch piirpoHui in ������l������iiioi-utn, inn <Al  of H is nduptrtl to tho iutui.t ...in.,  Whioh It Is thwij?HHl fit ouot) to iiimiic  una to Inform. Tho llttl*������om������ of .lujmn  , ' ���������   ���������     "     *���������       ���������������������������   o-ll.lt      l>,������l'������'-l.t-| ,'.((      |l������  ,1, .   ,  .,!,.-.      ������,,.        ., (.J,,,,     nH()      ft.������.|������||������  *.* h.it ti j s*t*t',y th'u;* n wm*, K hii''ih-<' ut-  n t'vlltuh r Ib wh.'ii cut out ol wtvti't  "with A Who.   'I'Ih.'.v  tiiiiito ouiinnij i.,  ������'<illd  lli.l'iv������ rKil.o*1 :*it)*.i\V. villi  i.:'������*'.,i  1   . '    ��������� >        .......',,.,.    ...1  ���������>\ m   of   *'*\f   \A\\   A   'At,!  who tnms'liH" thnt 'V-Vun-tln-rj *3tar������" only  whr.'.***'. tn ti**' dri;'U.  vy���������.-.!-,:.  WILL!No "TO WAST  .,-..;   **. ���������''.���������'.������   ^o   !'������������������i'l|>4>n<*'  I'jjch* Wovlr-  It v,'*.*.h 1 o'olofk In tho morning.  In 'tho dnepi'st ulwduw of thn pln������M  or tlm 'littlo tsiit.urlmu *i'dn lu which our  ���������i,,,, ..piMis ������uU two he ..;Urii. carnwitiy  ilM."ii������lnp tin' iiffnlr that  had hrouijlit  ih.m iuthor.  A i.ahi in ow of tho ^ippor  ^huiow-H. wUk-li hnd only Just fo*n ���������*���������  tlwvil::h*il, hnd nmito tlu;iu pontppno ttr  pwi-ihi thoir ttttwupt, nnd thU,tl������lny n������  Klvt-si rtio HtHf Uiirgliir ������������i������ ���������.Dl-nrlWilty W  ,;..!   jiiutiti-r the ,*ii*cii-fi!tniioo������ whlfh  !.. ii ' .-i* ti- thi.*. ri-u*. i*-titi'.r Kruti. , fi  ��������� tin. lady who oceupitni tlito. houijui  wMipi-rod thc twfont. buritlar,'nn������ ������w,������  {AM hi ������'������nh. Bhf ������li*ow ll out of thjj MM  v*'*'(������*-<'iiv nid tomorrow ������ho wl" '-������rn  , 1, 1, cr old und tfuntfiil triwiu w������  ���������.���������.���������l-,:.������:.M.l."  ',*, ...   I.' iit;V* un!,������'d *ho ftrtit hili'ifliii.  i'v'b un old lovo thtiy'vo known nil   v   In I hit ������n.'������n  SOUTH, BOUND���������Rwtd Up  ���������mmimMrtmemmmaJna***'**********A' ���������������^-^"**-i  No. 2  Ar   12.00  IjJOil  Victoria,  liuudolu,  Sh*VnigMJ|  Oohhh. HUl  UtnViuuini,  Ktik.iSWi,  IjDtiOtttt'il,  Sfiilionw,  Wwthiilmo,  CHnonvftinnil.  Uwi}'iruhb,  ������<nith VV#dib(;ton,  Nwnviui",  Wtllttiglton,  51.1  4.9,5  10-tO  10.1*5  10,01!  JO.Oi'  0.47  9.91  *2*  Dc, 11.00  Ar. &60  8.iB  8,15  Ha, 8.00  N0. 4  18 pl5  18,65  10,51  10,48  IT.'1  !).>"  J7.P*  irt.-si  lO.&i:  1������.������������  Do, 16 7<8  Ar, 15,������  15.97  1516  Do. 15.00  Cumbepland  Ho be I --^wMUHav  '-. GOR. 'IIIINSMUIB AVENUli  AND SlfiCONP ST'IiKEl!  CUMBEULA..ND  U   0.  Mns. J, H,, I'ikkt, Propii ties*,  Whm in Cumberland he em  and Btaj at tho Cuittber?.aijt|  Hotel, 'Firrst-ClaBB   Acoouuidi  tion for transient and permar|  ont boardflre.  Sample Rooms and Public H-;  Run in Connection witb  H<  Ilatefi from 11.00 to -$2.(K> pat  dft]  ill IW������|������ pmi.>>ii������H������ moi*t*t*mm*m*mm*m*������mmm*rrmtmii  "f[f,rU  Qntxl  tiiHtV.sh'   Uttntmf.  ���������W Amwi ������.*>.' hiTlijVffa-VwUwi x*k  ���������.������������������-y -VKneivvnitm nyvUn",   y&idfin    ���������**���������  ,_ Jw^^*^it������ortiuadY*li* tv-w/fV*  w*o ;>jfrM#, JKhiM ������,������* tmrotoWytiT/jh..  tfoWlmnct,-, Mtmu4 ������^*������l������w*������, ������n<i*4.*v������, %(  ���������..������������������.���������i*i.',*,i**n<*na. /  ,  fytorra,*),ou<i Wfim* *if'Jitmi*i4' pin  j, oa rftomtit, (.i* tnitn.  ro. ftoM bf ail <M������Mbitn or nmik.  pVMn |4u[. oa rjwwjjt of btitn. JWf������ twim*.  0  in  tv  ���������Mi--  Uf, ti  Thoueund Mile and Comtmit'itlon Tic*  \\M nn tsiile, r^ood over rail and ste.-iinri  Utteii, ut two mid onohall cBnt������ p������i* mih'.  bpccial iiuinti mid kicnr.-.m for Kxctir  lioni, and reducewt ni������i for (wtrtiei mny 1  I be .imn^nd <ot nn applct'ion to the  Dim. Vms, A^wit M VictorU,  The .Company re������trvtt the right to  change without prevtoui'noticu, steamers  nailing tlattn ana hours ot s������Uing,  Encunmn Ticked oo ii.de (roni and te  -      , ill ���������MutloviH rond for yoin* |mirnev Sat-  >.-'m tntt it nit up stahu witn int  | urrfrty Rhd  Shndny, returmnjf nut later  ijii-i. i.  I'.'Ht   11  i'dil'  tt'llc  i  It.  . -.,! ;*��������������� i.vviiHt'  '���������'   |.������: tv-ti't   tllO  tt (.jotv.     hot**  ItAU MoiiUAV.  1, W. lltOl'I', Oou. gnu. B.C. Oowi. tter.  (������. L.rOOUTNUV, tH|V. tfn. * Pnw. A������.  *.#**.������**.*,  V?**rM0*v**/w.*^'-^*i*������,l*������,������li������,'t������ ** t������',*i������**'WB|W*'iWMI  i'  Uf  tA  :>.|i.i :*h  ho.  -.di hit'  ������. :<  ��������� d   i:i*l   ft   I  ��������� r-,ftt    i ii"-i<   titi'-'i-���������'���������-'-'������������������  ��������� '-  u.  ���������- -.:   -     '  ' ,-  pimaf^ bnta \u;t>--- i'A t  ���������   . 11    , '      '.   . :'  vt-   ' X   ������.tu" :.     ^1   '.  ������1'   ������������������-*.'*������������������**    ;  - ���������.������.''     ������".      *   ��������� .  r    '���������* "t. 'I't     i<*  I ' ������)   it  ......4,  -   -i-Tlrr,  .... Iv<'-   ���������  f' <M  ; ''���������  '. .* *V  AA<i', ���������*  ������'*T !���������������/-;  :\U        y    i    .it    >���������-  bnt ****-'[. Jt!*t  lite"  n-'l  ,������'.������<.'*4.  M .-Ml-l  md 1 'B.A.IKI!E3RiB  n.i*; i.  ��������� A.-* ���������  \t   nr.  *'t*  ������*!���������  . f.*;d I  '���������  tn * V-**'���������' f  **. **;***.    "1' ������������������-  ,,,-. 1 ���������*���������/��������� nt-ft ������,!iftifl Tr**'  .���������"��������� .* : v.l forw ti ������>���������*���������*  *  i.i (���������*������!��������� >t   <������������������:  ���������*m..j   *.-.-t,m.  ,.'.!'  i-i-ir  ���������f  ir-.-  ;KAI>, Oakce and Pif������dt������Iivur  i'd d\\il> <o ������uy |/tri��������� ti City,  /  ;* ���������; /'/' *** ���������**-* -x-WmWffmrir^jffff;^ y.,:?  ximwmmmmx  CUR BR8T      ]'  IliU y.poi'AM.'A Wli������V oulncripi.uii  ItiiguUr pile'1 foi both,   Our Pril  Datty WHtttM,     $4,S0 $&���������**)  Tf'wli/v Wltnm,    2,50 2.o  lKorW (Wrf##        3.00 2.2J  Northern Mhsengar J, 90 l������7j  Our ckiov.iuUon** ar������ liawd itrietly ot  ouk Ilo ������ilv������au������.   Snrnph i ot ititjan  tnaxf lit n'ii-11 av our olTtun,  tftn-m***}^^  W^?rV^,PXPliRIINCaj  ~"'C'      li," '   *.* ������������������"  J!* j\.:**tn,aumeirm:  w^'i'?' 1>/ TsCA^r WA:<','  WfiV.' ''.I'r iJicsiaN*?j  ** .''. ; At .-'AtMix rIt ift  kn.onm .������rn*i'.if iv.stiri'V mA JrnwlitOmiii  ,     j   1  ' , ���������      - tt '      ?      ' **ft "I    1������      1** .**  iV������*.,iVi'm tn i.i .* ,M������ r.k',' ���������*. '.'i'. ik-, wi i* n  ������...(.������I.UIC "-.>.iii������1"iiii*il. Ml.r.' 'ititiK 'J|l'*"*'j  f#nt time, ii'ii. M <i������ ni/ t..r������'   ii-inijn*'"1  IV i������M I   *c-'i      ���������*-     "   '     ".-U. '     **���������(*  *p,tmH\'   Mk(|  *".'<   luJl *-.'������-Vi, ,1. itlf  %mMi MiM  eft  'K  O  Grocerien  Kt  e nt*  ;-5  I'.*.*  !.  . I   .������-.'-������l,'  ���������.(������.;���������  , _ , * '.-r.'.i ti*.-*t*t;titie  MSnfic*>a*M*?V������*������V������ \ .
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a
THE   NEWS,   ClTMB^KLAXl.,   FRiiTSK   COLUMttlE.
*
TJSE CUMBERLAND     NEWS
^ Issued Every Tuesday.
W. B. ANDERSON,     -     -      -       MOR
���. ���      ..  .   j.i   ..,,. .....   -,M
This columns of Tm: Nswg are op<"i to n\\
vtho \viuh to nxptoBs therein views o ��� matters cf yubJia iuterest.
While we do not hold ouraelve�� ��>'.-ousii.
li e for the utterances of corresiioudenif, v.*
sserve   tha rght   of   declining   to inner*
oiinnunieaiiioDB tinneceusarily personal.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH.] 3,1907
Ul	
NOTICE.
" Riding on locomotives and   rail
way c��rB of   tlie   Union   Colliery
Company by any  person   or  per
Bon8���except rain crew���it* Btrictly
prohibited.    Employees   ire sub-
\,tc. to dismissal fojr-n\\o\ag same
By orct?r
Francis D. Littib
Manager.
*.*.������ v *- * ��*~ri
. .SM
ii
"CUBAN   BLOSSOM',
A UNION MAOR CIOAB
*   Oil   THS���
Ouban Ci go r Factory
t* ����*naAa��.-��-.*��6aw;v^t^i^��-*^J^^"-te"**''^
Imported
or 3eod3.
Thoueucdu of Fruit aad Ornaments.
Trees, Rhododendrons, Roue* and hardy
nl<.sjt.a ao-w growing on oar own, grounds for
future planting.
No oipense, loss or rtelfty of fam'pailoc
ins[K!oiiofi nor cnetom dnnea to my,
GREENHOUSE    PLANTS
Ont Flo\--er* and Floral Desriprtf, Fertilizer--,
Bee Hive* and Supplies, -Spray Pomp* uud
Spraying material. ' .-. ���
No ag��w*s8���tboref'��re yon have no oooi
miosion to pay.     Our ortsd'^us iella you
nbotittt       Let   me price your lint beftno-
pinning your order.
We do b��.-iu*ess on our ovm grounds���v*
rent to p*y. and wo preprvro.d to meet el)
oodi petitions. Eat torn ptioea or lee*.
Whitelabor.    Uataglouas Froe.
M.J.HENRY
Greenhouses anil F. <��>. A��i-
<Ir<&rSd���3010 W.'.-.t*:��ii:��t.n* Uoad.
BRAN Jii NU IWHill KS���S.tuth Vaiicouvi-r
1    r    .*       *--    '      l" *'
1M* -'���-*--���-   *��� . .i.,.,   u.5   .-... I t#j.i"i }i.'Mv, a t-\*1 i Vi; .A
Vancouver, fc&�� *w.
Headquarters for "Pacific Coast Gro-wa
and Imported Garden, Piold aud Flo *
Ensllfl'i con..,-,-' -....    ;   , - r,; :>..;{..--! JiU..'. Jll^11^ JK-A '��&
auving on oi-q cc\ ..* ... L.^r. tukr-o by i
tbe late Sir Jobn Holhyr.   Barrister***
fees wore in oloen tlintir, mucb loss
than those rev: ;->iq.   ���:. ->r?rj' ""rcni:"?
in tho cUuro'.TP.v.v .-.*' ^oc-.':;;t5 ri .;��,
Margaret's--.    Ww-n <r*:cv    *-'.*'���   iiltU ;
Bhowinf? thit a r'oo .-���-,  :>���}. ��d., vA.Aj '
13::^ ?��y.^ -^ ffir>$
U-Ai'A.^  ������"���-,   .  o.-'r* /   ^''��**.it%
The drink ot Strom/ m^n and healthy yiottnr.n
^ Ci
Robert Flypott, co-uv  K-unriin tli* ' -D l\ ] I ) J>!   .JLMi&^'V  Jt* t<  I       1_J iiL f^ S.V
law, for b!a ad7loo. j
In   .\T.-irc':.  "Gla-t.*.; - *
: ?;-1r-i*:T.-':'��-f i
foe Tvti-j t.*crtio��:! to t* r. .ir-j;ri, or lo '
shillings TliOte-;.'. . , ���-.--i-.-.-u-CCc."':*'.. ���
figures from th" CO'i u;ijln��-uis paid to
Sir Cbarlos UiifsuII r. inMhcr of yeara '.
ago at the JLoe-i.-. o--.���,-i-t\ hit less ihau !
throe horns' wcvli. j- at tho rate ot
over 8 guineas, a urin-,..,-.
cs Tha Best
OOOoO 00000000000004^
r
BTAT   a'i' TKE	
first    V   f i.'i   .i.l!
5' r> .* ������ *r *^ ',v,>'
(S      khl. f.'OKVKNlBKCI'^   rOK   liUft^I'r
'u! i
PuuBiaifl Sowlibo wim
Best Liquors and Cijrars
xsfsm. jfiM*^�� "**��� "���A1 "?***���' ���'���'* w"
"vf^-F* ^^jt^W'.'����i*Vl3'UVXBT��Tir1''\i -
JAP AN Est!
Lt'a linw Price.
Wliolenule f.nd Ketall
B'.'.iiot au.i Clean *i��i 'ii'
Boibs    $2-66
Ko. 6 Japcown,. ,:,Cum)3 -rland B.*
���,,~,...-w ..,��..�����  \.j����ir- .'r��|iT*-"v-i"i**��**"''*'.''7V<l:f".
TO ,OB,aE A COLD XJff.OXCi. BAY
'[.���^fpA'^VJfi.VUtkOifp QPI3S1NF. 'IM��.
1***''.\ AM .11 -��� rt^tf���'"���'����� vrfni'd-'l'o i.*."i��*.v if l<
f.wl�� to ouch, ' K. W. Griivw'H nignRVuro i*
in ec/'l. ho*,   vfi".
K��MWV>**,W^'-t>***1>*M>''>*'
^MP'GC
Ths UKICN BREWING Co.,      Nanaimo B. C.
In tl��i> A.---' "... '.icrs'.
wAb,M exclaimr-d .-'r.* nkicosUe. who
waa again onjoyin.; iLo fcplondors oil
bor dow neiab-jo-.:' uri euliery, "a
Corot, I see!"
"WhereV" tx-il.fi le:-- ^or.-osR, looking j
doubtfully f;;. Vic ��*.,-).-m : ��� -.-hic-lj stemed j
to ciaini Ihv oi.'-f-"'i.' >. ��� . Jor��� j
"Thi?:*.*?," .- u -.* .-���.;.- :; ���. OltkaBtlos, 1
poitulujc v<*liii toi ..:���:���; -'    -., i    .
"\\ell, icw, i a*'.!.. i cn.Vf sr-o ft
Unfile crow aiiywli. io louiipd. "Vcu
don't rooou tbem Kith' .dc.'.'-n cpols ia
tbe left ba^d coruer, do yoaJ 'A'beiB'S
cloudar'*
R   ^ flrti ^ it ���* U-i  Q
9
9
Tlic   I.lmJ*   of   CtiS-*'aIey,
There was onw a uiao woo zealonsly
declared tbat woi;!t.u La.-- no right t��
invade the field oi' >!:n*:;-i o��'*n.ing oiea.
Sbe should i-ray a' r-'in.t:, \vh>!TQ cbo
belonged.. !
Finally 'n\z *'our s-">r*-*. i'n.co iou?tna '.
and  two ::i'jo;s.   \-:li>.  -. .���:.**  \-.-iiiioiir  s>
A F5.tio Solooiion of 0AJKJS3  *l*��roy��  oh hand.
r;>r.TiT. BREAD ovory day
Ttr.iisi-s ?c? n*liOIAi. AKS3 promsitiy uttoa-dad ta
nsiiiir wjms,
SHG""5��'2S2!yE&!JK!!2l?S!H2EriS!S^
GumbBrlajid.
1^.. <
3 I am  prepared   to O
'-.' furnish fciLylisi) R.itxs X
O and do learning at "C
���^ reasonable rates. ... 5
���ZD. KILPATRiCK,'   O
CUMBKRLAND-?^
f'-TO-if. (  V j;'H,*3.y,
One fir;;,", -,rii'." i',.Tv..,!:rr,' ;r*-. Korv?j*, rj
. CI: k'.*>':.'�� nirl i-:*.-. :'���". Cd.-..-- d-flur, u -iilv?
ninsouhni*   p.'..u-.ji.i.    .'.....*:.-.f   a.wui    SirfJ.,;'h onr ,:f tlr I;i ���t,  -,,rif, ��..*..-:, t
��...** i him hud lu'w..n:A. , .^i^-j illtd  u.;.. ,,,-Vh ow-hmL    Cio
;  !,:.!.���.����� tbt  \f;"'.  k..-i'-r fi ;"'0<r 'i -iot!.*J
orj.     -��ati ���'.{.-���'P a '.���'���\ym;t\ 1>-.ii. i;o f]i.'{.'lLr.il co -io
.-'<��� rn -Ji��� k;--o-;J  :>.'*!.  si ':'o :i r.)s','soi ft
c-i'-i-i-L.-i'v.i*  !o-,t  picp�� "ly  'V '.���?  uot  ohii-
tnra:iiy ia NorvR-*/ and vonld bt- roiisifl-
civd v-.i*y b'.d i-;.'irr-..    Ek- pr-.rni.-cd, how-
>"-%  I cads who-.L* ra-ji r��-in--:.-i.
��. >o oc( u *yooocsi)b��,\' )b*\">
IaI'ERKkTING
v., .. i.t   '..,...
-.ibii'.'inc
T':jo Oovci vi.aC -''^c E-*.��.
One oijirbt to L--.uaiko tm good "*?iw ' lr"*' (    . , .     , ,      ,
the bad and alw ibe [or.*;*h of ura>- a    c"u: : 'at*1; ��'",   "' *'{'.'? ,Vl. ';.' ",1''^
mnn haa lived ro- rorm a true estimate    L,11((1., ,lilrtt.Pt lln(.n,lst. OVl.rvl-.o(iv v-o-M bo
of bis character., i'olyhi'is, tbo tiw^ok
historian,   has sin  observation  to tbo
eaine otfe^t   '"Jvhoi*ij la '*i i*"fi��;n!i " 6.*ayp
Jlfi,_JIszhv._S��a_J4huJikl nat_ sumtiUmes
S  ....     tyifilt
���-Y  -'      *      ,        U <w\n\ /y^ktr'i
liif-iv.   while   ornniiarati.-s-'iy   few  i>i*i.j.>le       e   M& SO
would hoc a aot'oo in tbo boioi.'
blaiop  and   smi; ���.-���=, ii-ior  "iJio-ju-sno   tho   ,
siiirio poif.oi.. fur, uh aofjo is r>i\toyQ
Grr.idvl'-al fityff OT>B6fo*ai    """"    !"
ilia;, i*=ii>iiu*, it has boon oi. a..r vain;1,   |
i   ��i   !0il7  ill::;.- "i- i-r-y  PorotTh'iliR  i". J*'i*a,  Ij'lt
J^'^Jf i&mtV  SUA*.
it vni*. It** tn ijiS o? th* 8KT��rteii(>�� ai
n- if-Tftfl~cTiz-^tCT��jiTO~iu^*wuatry~��,"*>"a"��'*"M"���"���*���
, ~ ... ,-..-    I,-.,- -^ .-..-. r.i...,5.���.u.-. ,. n-.u, .; ..        ,-. men{y-rivt w'ntt tw tout week* trial ��"�����
BUoulaberJwayfawronF." Uy U:a�� I slill ^-iuu*.   Wt I no pn-   *    d J^^^^01^
.-.>    i   "   i sniyi'-iJ s.:.r.*...v-,u iimsl have niitifii-r.-il  ,   | SwjaoS^��&&��*��,      fsterttVkem**,
boi
���'CORRECT . ENGLISH
���    tLQrf TO US'fc-^t.'^
*.   WoNTin-Y MAHAaut*   Ouvoyao ,1V TUB' I   tlL'
vUr�� of Khui.juk    ;   ,
JoNt'Tiimu 1*buok Hakkr, Editor.
Frsak of c vsoi7 f*i-j-."���
rlu.'i   1   :t:i  j limit TO pot.    It is  hsirdl*.
��haau ��mi "wws ��Wfti        E8**?*' *���
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DREEDER of    nlsteln Cattle, Chc��-
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IMPROVKD BTOOK
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PHOTOGSAPHES
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ALL STYLEH
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r.tz Tor ^ v -*'.1 v.'   ,. "*    Yt^'^i"-^^"  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND.  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  DARREL of THE  BLESSED ISLES  By   IRVING   B AC HELLER,  Author of "Eben Holder.," "D'ri and I." Etc  COPYRIGHT,      1905.      BY      LOTHROP     PUBLISHING      COMPANY  (Continued.)  They entered a loft open to'the'* peak  and shingles, with a window in each  end. Clocks, dials, pendulums and tiny  cogwheels of wood and brass were on  a long bench by the street window.  Thereon also were a vise and tools.  The room was cleanly, with a crude  homelikeness about it. Cbromos and  illustrated papers had been pasted on  thorough board walls.  "On me life, it is cold,"said the link-  er, opening a small stove and beginning to whittle shavings, " 'Cold as a  dead man's nose.' Be seated an' try-  try to be happy,"  There were ah old rocker and two  Email chairs in the room.  *'I do not feel the cold," said Trove,  taking one of them.  "Belike, good youth, thou hast the.  rose of summer in thy cheeks," said  the old man.  "And no need of an overcoat," the  boy answered, remox-ing the one he  wore and passing it to the tinker. "I  wish you to keep it, sir."  "Wherefore, boy? 'Twould best  serve me on thy baek."\  "Please take 5v," said Trove. "I cannot bear to think of you shivering in  the cold. Take it, and make me hap-  P.Y."  "Well, if it keep me warm an* thee  wsippy lt will be a wonderful coat,"  so id the old man. wiping his gray  eyes.  Then he rose and filled the stove with  wood and sat down, peering nt Trove  between the upper rim of his spectacles and the feathery arches of silvered hair upon his brows.  ���������**Thy""coat hath "warm������d~ni���������!~bieart~a1~|  ready���������thanks to the good God!" 6aid  be fervently. "Why so kind?"  "If I am kind, it is because I must  be," said the boy. "Wbo were my father and mother I never knew. If I  meet & man who is in need I say to  myself, 'He may be my father or my  brother; I must be good to him,' and if  it ls a woman I cannot help thinking  tbat maybe she is my mother or my  ulster. So I should have to be kind to  nil tbe people in the world if I were to  meet tbem."  "Noble suspicion, by the faith o' me  fathers!" said the old man, thoughtfully rubbing his Jong nose. "An' have  ye thought further in the matter?  Have ye seen whither it goes?"  "I fear not."  "Well, sor, under the ancient law, ye  reap as ye have sown, but more abundantly. I gave me coat to ono that needed it more, an' by tho goodness o' God  3 have reaped another an' two friends.  Hold to thy course, boy. Thou shalt  have friends an' know thoir value. An'  tben thou shult sny, 'I'll bo kind to this  mau because he may be a friend,' an'  love shall increase in thee an' around  thee an' bring happJaws,"  There was a moment of silence, broken by the sound of n church bell,  "To thy prayers," said the clock  linker, rising, "an' I'll to mine. Dlno  with me at 5, good youth, an' all uio  rctlnoo-moids, warders, grooms, at-  WndantB-sbull be nt thy service."  "I'll be glad to come," said tho boy,  Mailing at bis odd host,  "An' boo tbou hast hunger."  "Good morning, Mr,"��������� The boy hesl-  tatcd.  "Darrel-Roderlck Darrel," said the  old man. "That's mo name, sor, nn'  ye'll find me hero at tho Sign o' tbe  Dial."  A wind camo shrieking over tho hills,  ���������td long before evening the Uttlo town  Ity dusky in a scud of snow mist, Tbo  old stairs wero quivering In tho storm  ��������������� Trove climbed them.  "Welcome, good youth," aald the  clock tinker* shaking the boy'a band aa  be came ln. "Ho, there, me servitors!  Let the fcait be eproadl" he called In  a loud voice, itcpplng quickly to the  ���������love tbat held an upper deck of wood,  whereon wero dishes. "Right Hand,  bring tbe meat, an' Left Hand, tbo po*  tatoce, an' yuica i-oot, give ua tuy help  ii-rrt?."  Ue suited bia action to tbe worda,  placing a platter ot bam and eggs in  tbe centor of a email table nnd sur-  rounding it with hot roast potatoes, a  pot ot tea, new biscuit and a plate ot  honey.  "Ho, Wit and Happlneaa, attend upon  nt beret" aald be, making ready to nit  down.  Tben, aa If be bad forgotten aome-  thing, be hurried to the door and opened It.  "Care, tbou akeleton, go heucc, aud  tbou, I'overty, go also, and aee tbou  return not before cockcrow," aald be  imperatively.  "You bave many aervanti," aald  Trove.  "An' bow may one bave a caatle  ���������TJtbOUt . aarunti)     Varnenai.-. *he*.  horses im' fio'iinds an'"lords an'" la'dles  have to be attended to. But the retlnoo  is that run down ye'd think me home  a hospital. Wit Is a creeping dotard,  and Happiness is in poor health an*  can barely drag himself to me table,  an* Hope Is a tippler, an* Right Hand la  getting the palsy. Alack, me best  servant left me a long time ago!"  "And who was he?'*  "Youth; lovely, beautiful Youth! But  let us be happy.   I would not have  "Please tate it," mid Trove,  him back ��������� foolish, inconstant, You'fb,  dreaming dreams an' seeing visions.  God love ye, boy! What is thy dream?"  ���������This���������rallying���������style���������of~speech,���������ia-  whieh the clock tinker indulged so freely, afforded his young friend no little  amusement. His tongue had long  obeyed the lilt of classic diction; his  thought came easy In Elizabethan  phrase. Tbe slight Celtic brogue served  to enhance the piquancy of his talk.  Moreover, he was really a man of,wit  aud imagination.  "Once," said the boy, after a little  hesitation, "I thought I should try to  be a statesman, but now I am sure I  would rather write books."  "An' what kind o' books, pray?"  "Tales."  "An* thy merchandise be truth, capital!" exclaimed the tinker. "Hast thou  an ear for tales?"  "I'm very fond of theoa."  "Marry, I'll tell thoo a true tale, not  for tby oar only, but for thy soul, an'  pvrao dny. boy, 'twill give thee occupation for thy wits."  ���������JTd lovo to hear It," said tbe boy.  Tho pendulums wero over swinging,  like tbo legB of a procession trooping  through the loft, somo with quick  eteps, somo with slow. Now came a  sound as of druius beating. It was for  the horn- ot 8, and when Jt stopped tho  tinker began.  ' "Once upon a time," said he aa they  rose from tho table nnd tho old man  went for his pipe ���������"'twas long ago,  an' I had thon tho rose o' youth upon  mo���������a mnn wns tempted o' tho devil  an' stole money���������a large sum���������an'  made off with It. Theso hands o' mine  used to servo bim thoso days, an' I re-  membor he was a man comely an'  well sot up, an', I think, bo bad honor  an' a good heart In him."  Tbe old man paused.  "I should not tbluk It poaalble," aald  Trovo, wbo was at the ngo of certainty  In bla opinions and bad long been  trained to the uncompromising thought  ot the Puritan. "A mnn who steals  can have no honor lu him."  ;, "Ho, Churl ty!" said the clock tinker,  turning as If to address one behind  blm. "Swoot Charity, attend upon tbla  boy, Mayhap, air," be continued meekly, "God hotb blessed me with little  knowledge o' what la poaalble, but I  apeak of a time before guilt bad sored  blm. Ho waa officer of a great bank-  let ua aay In Boston. Some thought  blm rlcb, but be lived blgb an' princely,  uti' I Uma 11, iiiii, fc'.a lucerne nM no  greater thnn hia need*. Tt wan a prowl  raco bo belonged to-grand people tbey  wero, all o' them, wltb bouaea an'  landa an' many servant!. Hia wife*  was dead, aor, an' he'd one cblld-a  lilti* UU o' two years an' beautiful  One day tbe boy went out wltb bla  nurse, an' where fartber nobody knew,  He never camo back. Up an* dowu,  over an' across, thoy looked for bim  nlgbt an' day, but wero no wiser, A  month went by nn' not a sight or algn  o' blm, an' their hope failed. One day  the father he pot a note���������1 remember  reading it in the papers, sor-nn' It was  a call for ransom raoney-1100,000."  "Kidnaped!" Trove exclaimed, wltb  mucb Interest.  , "fie arte, aor," the clock tinker re*  (turned. 'The father he waa up te bla  , itck lo trouble tbe Ww 'ia net unaWe  fo raise the money*. Be had"^barreled  .with an older brother, whose help  would have been sufficient. Well, God  aave us all, 'twas the old story o* pride  an' bitterness! He sought no help o*  him. A year an' a half passes an* a  gusty night o* midwinter the bank  burns. Books, papers, everything is  destroyed. Now the poor man has lost  his occupation, A week more an* his  good name is gone. A month an' he's  homeless. A whisper goes down the  long path o' gossip. Was he a thief an'  had he burned the records o' his crime?  The scene changes, an' let me count the  swift, relentless years."  The old man. paused a moment, looking up thoughtfully.  "Well, say ten or mayhap a dozen  passed, orxmore or less it matters little. Boy an' man, where were they?  Oh, tbe sad world, sor! To aU tbat  knew them they were as people burled  in their graves. Think o' this drowning in the flood o' years���������the stately  ships sunk an' rotting in oblivion.  Some word of it, sor, may well-go Inty  thy book."  The tinker paused a moment, lighting his pipe, and after a puff or two  went on with the tale.  "It is a winter day in a great city.  There are buildings an' crowds an*  busy streets an' sleet in the bitter  Wind. I am there, an' me path is one  o' many crossing each other like���������well,  sor, like lines on a slate, if thou wert  to make 10,000 o' them an' both  eyes shut. I am walking slowly, an'  lo, there is the banker! I meet him  face to face���������an ill clad, haggard, cold,  forgotten creature,   I speak to him,  " 'The blessed Lord have mercy on  thee,' I said,.  " 'For meeting thee?' said the poor  man.   'What is thy name?'  " 'Roderick Darrel.'     -  " 'An' I,' said he sadly, 'am one ������'  the lost in hell.   Art thou the devil?'  " 'Nay, this hand o' mine hath opened thy door an' blacked thy boots for  thee often,' said I. 'Dost thou not remember?'  ���������"Dimly. It was a long time ago,'  he answered.  "We said more, sor, but that ls no  part o' the story.-oVery well! I went  with him to his lodgings���������a little cold  room in a garret���������an' there, alone with  me. he gave account of himself. He  had-shQreJecLauLdug^ajiLIJftedLan���������run  errands until his strength was low an'  the weight of his hand a burden. What  hope- for blm? What way to earn a  'Wing?       ..  (To Be Continued.)  SHOWN WALL PAPEK.  GOOD WORK BENCH.  Convenient Farm  Bench   That   Combines Handiness and Will Save  Many Steps.  The work bench illustrated herewith  save many steps, as it combines at  once a handy"-bench-for farmers' or  mechanics- use and a tool chest. As  will be seen from the illustration, the  top, a a, is constructed of 2-inch lumber and is 2x10 feet. The front board,  b is of lxl2-inch lumber in two pieces;  o is a door, with hinges at bottom  and held in place when shut"by a button or catch. When this door is let  down a compartment 2"feet deep, 2  feet high .and 3. feet long is revealed.  A shelf divides it into equal parts.  These shelves will be found useful  for many tools such as the Bledge,  large planes, etc, as well as useful  pieces of iron, bolts or chains.   The  C~   THE MODERN FLY.  "Won't you come Into my parlor?*  Said the spider to the fly.  -I'm ln no especial hurry,"  Quoth the insect, "for to die.  And you really are not up to date  To use that saying musty.  2 read It In my primer days,  When I was young and lusty.  3Vow, tlie only likely offer  That at present might appeal  Would be, "Come and take a Journey  In my spider-autoblle.'"  "I only wish I owned one,"  Bald the spider to the fly.  "It would beat a web to pieces  As a trap^n which to die."  ���������"Logic truly," said the Insect  "That's a stumper.  Well, goodby."  ���������Walter Pulitser in Judo.  Getting Back at Ve.  TBI B������XCH 13? POSITION.  four, drawers at d, are used for a variety of tools. One may be used for  the brace and bits and other amall  tools, with one or more partitions. Another can be used for nails, screws,  staples, etc., being divided into a number of boxes by thin partitions to, accommodate the different sizes of nails  or bolts.  The user will soon arrange .his tools  in these shelves and drawers to best  suit his own convenience. |  The legs are made of 2x6-inch lumber, are six in number, .arid well  braced, making a work bench of the  most substantial form.   The central  Eair of legs could be dispensed with, I  ut as they add strength and rigidity I  they are well worth the extra expense  and labor. ,  Few farmers realize the great advantage of a good work bench, and  one like that described above is one  of the best combinations which can ;  be made. The tools are so placed that ,  tbey do not interfere with work at the  bench, are handy when wanted, and  always in place.,  A bench drill could be attached at  the right hand end o> bench, and a  steel vise. One of the most useful  tools for both blacksmiths and wood  workmen, would be most suitably  placed near one of the legs, aa at the  -p������int-marked-f������~������������������������������������-^���������������������������-���������  ^������*ms^^^^^" *"* ���������  Mr. Hippo���������It's all well enough to>  take a drink now and then, but I donjt  like to see a beast make a man of himself.���������Boston Herald.  Particularly Appropriate Far a Raam  Facias* tlie Eaat.  It Is rather remarkable that brown  wall paper has not more admirers. For  a room facing east it is particularly  warm and cozy. A woman who is  much nt ber desk found the pale yellow figured wall paper extremely trying to'Kier. eyes when lifting them from  her writing for a few minutes' rest.  Tbe room bud an eastern exposure,nnd  the yellow walls wero glaring In the  morning when the sun shone In and  cold In the afternoon when the suu*  light had vanished,  After much thought she soloctod for  the upper walls n plain light chocolate  folt, BeJow tlio picture rail, which  wns a littlo more than halfway up, sho  put n dodo of n hrowu background  with fleur-de-lis nnd pin lines of n  darker brown. The colling wns mndo  ot n vory light shade, almost a fawn,  In order to give sufficient light to tho  somewhat somber effect. Tho result  wns successful, Long curtains of green  donlin hung straight nt tho long windows which reached almost to tho floor,  with (loop window sonts, and tho window shades wero light,  Tlio brown wiiIIm wero anothlng to  the eyes nnd gnve nn effective buck*  ground to tho few: engravings rml photographs needed to break the monotony  of the wnlls, aud tho woodwork win  pnlntod white. K������r from being somber, thin don \vnn the coxiest, moxt  cheerful spot In tho house on daya  when Monk northonfttor* bent ugulnat  the window*, The white doora nnd  casements gave no. light a touch that  the mahogany furniture, with which  tbe room was furnished, did not give  too henvy an effect. ��������� Philadelphia  Ledger.  nmiruiiie���������i roniiy got a goodeqvare  meal at our hoarding house today.  Douttor���������Oh. come now���������  Hallrnme-Knct.   You aee, 8tarbo������d  ������vir\! i(\<'me.<\ IV(> te, ecu ^ho'd tntre b*th  our p������*Ulnn������. nnd T wnn.-Phtlndelphla  Press.  Bha't fba Vrea4wlaaer������  "And con your wife make bread,  fnnmr  "Can she, bom? Why, aay, aba makea  all de dough what cornea Into de  bouee."-Yonkere Stateeman,  tha Brood Sow.  Wheat brnn fed to the brood aom  aids materially in securing a good development of bone and muscle in the  offspring. 'Hie older the pig the more  it eoate to sustain it without growth,  because there is more to auitain. 8o  tar aa ia possible the brood iowb  ahouid never be kept in close confine*  ment. They should nave abundant ex-  | erclna and a fond variety and quantity  Farm Reading.  With the long evenings of wintei  ���������oon ooming on, it is time to begin  making plans for the winter's supply  of reading matter, including books,  magazines and papers. With tbe great  variety of periodicals that can be got  at low prices in connection with the  many clubbing offers that are made by  one's home and outside papers there is  really no excuse why any town or farm  home should be destitute of interesting and up to date reading matter. The  bald facts are that a good many children do not like to stay at home evenings because there is little there to  attract or interest them, and there is  no way in which this difficulty can be  more readily corrected than In that  indicated above. In addition to the  bome paper and a good agricultural  paper or papers, there should be a  wholesoipe- family weekly, which  should contain something of interest  for every member of the family. And  there should bo one or irjore good  monthly magazines, of whinh tho variety is large and the quality excellent. If this plan is carried out nnd a  game board is. provided, we-Bee no  ?:ood reason why tho members of the  amily circle should not spend many  a happy evening when the weather is  cold and forbidding without. If the  home has not been nil that it might  have been in tho past in these respects, would it not be well worth  while to inaugurate a change and aee  if it does not give large returns t  Try alienee.  Tbe mon wbo counts thirty in bla  mind before bo speaks soon discovers  that wben be talks be Bays something.  Try alienee for a change. It builds up  a wonderful reserve force In your pbys-  leal organisation and aurely overcomes  your temperamental Inclinations to  bobble.-Calro Bulletin.   mmmamamtmrntt miiwi i it-mmmmn*mram*mm**m**m  Orion,  Tbe Island of Ceylon l������ the moat remarkable gem depository ln tbe world.  Information.  The train had stopped for water at a  little station in the country.  The passenger with the skullcap,  seeing a lone native 'standing on the  station platform, addressed him.  "Farmers around here seem to have  been cutting a good deal of bay thia  morning," he said.  "Yes, sir," answered the native.  "They're taking risks. Don't you  think it looks like rain?"  "SortoV  "What do you suppose they will do if  It does rain?"  "I reckon they'll bave sense enough  tb���������go~jn~out^������f^itr^mister."���������Chicago"  Tribune,  Receipted Bills at Laat.  Hicks���������Your wife was telling my  wife that you've got all your Christmas presents paid for.  Wicks���������Yes, paid for the last of tbem  yesterday.  Hicks���������Lucky dog! I haven't even  begun to think of tbe presents I've got  to buy.  WickB^-Oh, neither have we for tbla  year. My wife was speaking of last  year's presents.���������Catholic Standard and  Times.         '  A Little Woman.  "I wnnt to get a mitten please," said  the Uttlo girl, "If lt don't coat tea  much."  "Oh, you mean a pair of-mittens,  don't you, my child?" replied the shopkeeper.  "No; only just one���������one that's suitable for n boy that's goin' to propose  an' be rejected."���������Houston Post,  An Eye to gpnre.  "Be enreful how you shoot that arrow this wny," snld tlie supporter of  tho furally to tho kid. "You'll put out  my eye, and then I can't write any  ���������uorc,"  "Why," nsked the kid, ns bo kopt on  shooting, "can't you write with on������  eye?"���������.New York Preal,  Red lined to Rxtremltlen,  "Whnt do you Intend to do wltb your  wealth?"  "It's hard to tell," answered Mr. Due*  tin Hiux, "Bluco we are uot allowed  to contribute to campaign funds thoro*  Isn't mucb of anything to do wltb It  except to found colleges and flght in-  dlftmenta."--Waahtngton Star.  Aaluali and Rata,  It seems strange that no animal, unless it be tbe UJulrrel, seems to build  Itself a shelter witb tbe express object  of keeping off tbe rain, wblcb tbey all  so mucb dleliko. Monkeys are miserable ln wtt and could easily build shelters if tbey bad tbo sense to do so. but  ������i������-u lum vim,m vuUii.*', wlikll bu!!25 ft  tins... platform in tbe treos on which  to sleep at nlgbt, never seems to think  of a roof, though ihe Dyaks say tbat  wben there Is much rain it covers Itself wltb tbe leaves of tbe pandemia, a  large <*ii������._   BaJraraskM,  Tba brush trade Is full of deceptions,  Aa experienced band will by toucb tell  If a broom or bruab be all hair or a  mixture. But If ever In doubt pult  out or cut off ��������� auspicious balr and  apply a match. However well doe-  fored, tbe deception will be shows at  once. Halra will burn, rolling up ball-  like, with tbe well known smell ot  * burned balr, while a vegetable subetl-  j tute will consume, leaving tbe charred  portion  like a  burned  match.  Cantnred a Prlie.  Gunner ���������The gridiron bero Is all  smiles, '  Ouyer-Ycs; ho bas captured a gridiron berolue,  Gunner���������A gridiron heroine?  Guyer-Yes; a college girl wbo real*  ly knowa bow to broil a beefsteak.���������  Cblcago News,  Advertising,  "What Is tbls story I bear about  Miss fieauleas advertising for a bus.  bandf asked tbe tirat person singular,  "It la aituoMt (hut,' uuawored tbe  otber one. "Who baa taken to prom-  enadlng tbe street wltb a cookbook  under ber orm."-Jodge.  Alwaya In ��������� Harry.  Mm. noylo-Thero la ono thing that  putcles mo.  Mrs. Poyle-Whnt Is tbat?  Mrs. Hoyle-I can understand bow  people can utnrry In baste, but I can't  understand how they can repent at  leisure.���������Brooklyn Life,  Aaethar Klad,  "Bluffer has gone Into polltfN,*  "It be a good mlxerr  -I should any so! You ought t������ tsste  !?��������� w*!,t*,,i be pr*par*r-Clevela������d THE "^EWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  #>  r-x.  MJKr\\\Jm\\MmXMr^  2 WESTERN CANADIAN  EDITORS  A Series of Articles Describing their Lives, their Aims  and their influence.  56  FRED F. MOORE  SCALDED BY  BOILING FAT  I'  FRED F. MOORE  Editor Dauphin  Herald  The present editor of the Dauphin  , Herald is one of the many progressive and ambitious young men who  have left the domain of Uncle Bam  to seek fame and fortune in the  "Last West." Versatile in his accomplishments and pleasing in his  address, it is no wonder that he is  finding Western Canada as a field  for ambitious endeavor all that could  be desired, and is meeting in a remarkable degree with the success  that awaits all young men of his  stamp in the new towns of this new  /j and vigorous country.  v t   Mr. Moore was born at Monmouth,  Illinois; in 1867.   He attended public  school till 14 years of age, and after  ������������������ this~wa8--variously-"engagedr^orklHg"  first on the farm, leaving this to  follow the printers' trade for three  "years, then in a railroad office for'a  similar length of time. He took up  editoral work in 1892 in Iowa, South  Dakota, and.for a short time in St.  Paul, Minn. From this place he was  , - appointed to a clerkship in the census office at Washington, D.C., which  he filled for three years up to 1903.  Mr. Moore had begun reading law in  1894, and after leaving the census  bureau, went into practice of law  in Iowa. It was while at Washington he took a post-graduate course at  tha National University of Law in  1902. Ho also received a degree in  ��������� Patent Law in 1903. He was "special  examiner" of all the schedules relat-  **, ing to "printing, publishing and periodicals" in the census office, and had  to supervise the examination and  editing of the schedules ' of over  twenty-four thousand copies���������such as  preparing reports of amounts invented in property, machinery, wages  paid, etc.  In spite of the comfort of this position, the lure of the west called him  to Manitoba, in 1904, and he assumed charge of the 'Dauphin Herald in  October of that year. In addition to  ilia editorial work Mr. Moore travels  north end west of Dauphin as general agent for the Sawyor-Massey  company,  Mrs, Moore ie then in charge as  manager and local editor for the  creator part of the time, and is to  be complimented on the fact that tho  paper, which depends on her for a  great part of its success, is showing  superior care and typographical excellence in keeping with the progressive town in which it is published.  It iti to be hoped that Mr. and Mrs.  Moore will long be spared to follow  their excellent calliug. and that they  will bo plentifully endowed with this  world's goods as a just remuneration  tot their services in tho cause of  their town and country.  COULDN'T    USE    HAND    FOR    A  MONTH, ,  Zam-Buk Then Applied and Gave  Instant Relief.  An accident in a Toronto home the  other day might have had very serious consequences had it not been for  Zam-Buk. Miss Martha Green, of 9  Claremont St., in- taking a pan of boiling fat from the oven spilt it over  her right hand. "The boiling fat ran  into the palm of my hand," she says,  "aud over all my lingers. You may  well imagine the agony I suffered in  consequence. I waa almost wild with  the pain. The hand became swollen,  and large blisters formed all over the  palm and along the fingers. For  over a month I was unable to use the  hand at all. I tried several kinds  of salves and liniments, but the  wound seemed apparently no better.  It was altogether too severe for these  preparations to heal. About tliis time  I was advised to try Zam-Buk. I  stopped using all other preparations  ai\d applied Zam-Buk instead. The  very first application soothed my  hand and seemed to draw out the fire  and inflammation; and as I kept on  using Zam-Buk the blisters gradually  dried up and disappeared. In a very  short time the scald was healed completely.  This is but one instance of the uses  to which Zam-Buk can be so advantageously applied. It is equally effective for burns, cuts, bruises, abrasions, sprains, and stiffness. It  also cures eczema, ulcers, sores, blood  poison, ringworm, scalp sores, chronic  wounds, acne, blackheads, pimples,  cold sores, chapped hands, and all  skin diseases and injuries. . Rubbed  well on to the chest, in cases of cold,  it relieves the aching and tightness,  and applied as an embrocation it  cures rheumatism, sciatica, neuralgia,  etc. All druggists sell Zam-Buk at  50c a box, or it may be obtained  from the Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, upon  receipt of price.   Six boxes for $2.50.  "See here," Said the theatrical  manager, "you must drop your over-  -teji.dng^ihamo_L_towar(]^ha ^other,  members of the company."       ;.  "Indeed!" replied the leading lady,  hautily.   "I'm the star, am I not?"  "Well, yes; but just remember that  you're not a fixed star."���������Jester.  Biliousness Burdens Life���������The bilious man is never a companionable  man because his ailment renders him  morose and gloomy. Tho complaint  is not so dangerous as it is disagreeable. Yet no one need suffer  from it who can procure Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills. By regulating the  liver and obviating the effects of bile  in the stomach they restore men to  cheerfulness and full vigor of action.  Does fit  Doesn't  shrink  Pen-  Angle  Underwear  L* has the goft^  ^ warm     feel'  the skin enjoys.^  Doesn't    itch.  Made for   men, wo  men and  little   folks,  in   av variety of  atyles,  fabrica    and     pricea.  Weawhorae eray dcalerta Pen-Angl������  Underwear to replace, at out cod, tat  garment faulty iq material OM&akiof  A Mexican Y. M. C. A.  Mexica City is to have a Young  Men's Christian Association building.  At a dinner tendered John R. Mott  at the Sanz hotel, which was attended by the vice-president of the Republic and the leading Mexican and  foreign business men, the International Committee, through Mr. Mott, offered $50,000 for the building, and  the local supporters of the Young  Men's Christian Association are endeavoring to raise $300,000 additional.  <,-N.. Y, Tribune.  "You worked for my election, because you thought I was the better  man, didn't you ?' said the official.  "Nope," answered Farmer Corntos-  sel;,"the less of two evils."���������Washington Star.  A  BROAD STATEMENT.  Dr. Leonhardt's Hem-Roid will  cure any cafse of Piles.  This statement is made without  any qualifications.  It is in the form of a tablet.  It is the only pile remedy used internally. '    - .  It is impossible to cure an established case Of Piles with ointments,  suppositories, injections or outward  appliances. * '  A $1,000 guarantee with every pack-  agf of Dr. Leonhardt's Hem-Roi^.  $1.00, all dealers, or The Wilson-  Fvle Co., . Limited. Niagara Falls.  Ont. j!       '���������13  Feeding tha Idle Horse.  The horse not only requires less feed  when idle than when at work, but is  actually injured if the ration is not reduced on days of idleness. Some feeders of high standing reduce the feed  of their work horses on Sundays and  holidays in the belief that even one  day's feeding of a working , ration  while the horse is at rest is 'injurious.  It is now the belief of all who have  thoroughly studied the subject that  idle horses are fed too heavily* aa a  rule. But no fixed'���������' ration can be  named, BJuce the food requirement* of  individual horses differ so widely.  Close observation will-enable the feeder to adept quantity to the needs of  each animal.���������Professor Henry.  Treatment For Wens.  A wen is a bard, fibrous tumor, resulting usually irom a blow and is occasionally to be found on the ribs, legs  and jaws o! animals. If noticed when  first started, when it is sore, foment  with hot water several times a day for  three or four days; then paint it once  a day with tincture of iodine. If, however, it has become large and hard,  nothing will do but to dissect it out,  which may be easily done, but it were  better done by a veterinary surgeon.  Then dress the place two or three  times a day with a solution'of half an  ounce of carbolic acid dissolved in one  pint of water.-���������Atlanta Constitution.  Your Doctor  Can cure your Cough or Cold,  no question about that, but���������  why go to all the trouble and  - inconvenience of looking bim up,  and then of having hisprescription  filled, when jou can step into any  drag store in Canada and obtain  a bottle of SHILOH'S CURB  for a quarter.  Why pay two to five dollars  when a twenty-five cent  bottle of SHILOH will cure yoa  a������ quickly ? j  Why not do as hundrada of  thousands of Canadians have  done for the past thirty-four  years: let SHILOH be your doctor whenever a Cough or Cold  appears.  SHILOH will cure you, and all  druggist* back up this statement  with a positive guarantee.  The next time you have c  Cough or Cold cure it with  SHILOH  While more prevalent in winter,  when sudden changes in the weather  try tho strongest constitutions, colds  and coughs and ailments of the  throat may come in any season. At  the first sight of derangement use  Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup. Instant relief will be experienced, and  use of the medicine until the cold  disappears will protect the lungs from  attack. For anyone with throat or  chest weakness ft cannot be surpassed.  "Billy, you've been fighting again."  "Yes, mum. I've saved half a  crown, though. You know that tooth  I'd got to go to the dentist's to have  out ? Well, Jimmy Sloggers has just  punched it out."���������Ally Sloper.  Speechless ond Paralyzed.���������"I had valvular disease and the heart," writes Mrs.  J, S. Goode, of Truro, N.S; "I suiforod  terribly* and was often speechless and  partially paralyzed. One dose of Dr.  Agnew's Cure for the Ileart (rave me ro-  lief, and before I finished ono bottle I  was able to go about, To-day I am a  well woman."���������43.  Farmer--So you've had somo experience, have you ?  Youth���������Yes, sir.  Farmer���������Well, what side of a cow  do you sit on to milk?  Youth���������The outside.���������Tit-Bits.  Buncoed.  Uriah Upstate���������Young Jaaon Gags-  by haa mortgaged his hundred acres  for 92,500 an' gone tew New York  tew buy an autymobile.  Silas Graball  (who once purchased  fireen goods)���������Hbb, hey ?   Well, I'll  est bet yew a good five- center cigar  theVho gits hum agin an' unpacks  IV      . , ��������� 1 I , ,      1 *l        *i'1'    '     , A >    '  wil.  auitl  au.j i.i\ju..t,_, .* U  .ull*  uu. .w  he n rd<v������ red wheelbarrow'���������Turk.  SBWWi  There are a number of varieties of  corns. Holloway's Corn' Cur j will remove any of them. Call on your  druggist and get a bottle at once,  First Guest���������Phew! Wherever is  this fearful draft coming from ?  Second Guest���������It is Mme. Parvenu  turning over tho pagos of her magazine in order to show off her new  rings.���������-Figaro,  Itch. Mange, Prairie Scratches and  ���������very form of contagious Itch en human or animals cured In SO minutes by*  Wolford's Sanltery Lotion.  8he--You haven't any confidence in  cither candidate P  He���������On the contrary, I have confidence in both, I believe all the  things they say about each other are  tleo.  t  Gray's  Syrup  of Red  Spruce  Gum  Cures Coughs  GRAY'S OTfttTPdoee that eat thing,  and does it well. It's no " curtail," bat  a CURS for all throat and long troublta.  GRAY'S 8YRUP 09 RED 8PRUC8  GUM ttope tht irritating Uekls-takes  away tho soreness soothe and beale tbt  throat-tad CTO88 COUGHS to May  cored.  Hoot tht leea at.tribe bteanat It la  flattest totaltt.  tt tit. battle  He���������Why do we do the meanest  and most hateful things to those we  love the best ?  She���������I presume it is Vcavs*1 no  one else would stand it.���������Lippincott'^  Magazine. .  Beware  of   Ointments for  Citif-h   tha*':  Contain Meicury,  as mercury will surely destroy tne mum  of smell* and somplstely derangs th*  whole system when entering it through  the mucous surfaces. Suob articles should  never be used except oa prescriptions  from reputable physicians, as tht dam  age they will do is ten fold to ths rood  you can possibly derive from tbem.  Hall's Catarrh Oure, manufactured My T  J. Cheney & Oo��������� Toledo,. Ohio.,, contains  no mercury, and la taken Internally,  aotlng directly upon tbe blood and muo-  ous surfaces ot the system. In bayinc  Hall's Catarrh Oure be sure yon (tt tht  genuine, It is taken Internally and  made in Toledo, Ohio, by f. J. Cheney  <fc Oo.   Testimonials free:  Sold by Druggists.   Price. 7So ptr toot*  tie.  Take Hall's Family Pills for eosstlpt*  tion.  An elegant young man' seized a  thief on the platform of a train, crying, "Are you not ashamed to follow  so disgraceful a profession ?"  "And. are you not ashamed," demanded the other, "to go so woll  dressed without a pocketbook about  you ?"������������������II Gnllo Caricaturista...  A Philadelphia school mistress was  giving her pupils instruction in the  elements of phvsiology, and among  other things told them that whenever they moved an' arm or a leg it  was in response to a message from  the brain. "The brain always sends  a message to your arm or leg whenever you wish to move the particular  member," she explained.  At last a mischievous boy aroused  her anger by- his apparent inattention  to the lesson.  "Hold . out your hand I" she exclaimed:��������� ;      ' ~~  The boy did.not move.  . "Why don't    you hold   out . your  hand?" said the'teacher/*'���������   - 'j  "I'm waiting for the message' from  my "brain,", the lad replied.���������Philadelphia Ledger.        ��������� f  "Your son is a great .football play  er,  "Yes; it is hereditary."  "I never heard that his father was  a football player."  "He isn't, but he is a chronic kicker."���������Houston Post.  Itching, Burning, Skin Diseases Cured  for Thirty-five Cents.���������Dr. Agnew's .Ointment relieves in one day, and ourea Tetter, Salt Rheum. Scald. Head. Eczema,  Barber's Itch, Ulcere, Blotches and eruptions of the skin;. It is soothing and  quieting and acts like magic in the oure  of all baby humors.   35o.���������47.  "At first," said the apartment house  philosopher, life in a flat seems an  interesting study of humanity; but  soon you lose your urbanity, part  with your Christianity, fall into profanity, and pass by swift stages from  mental inanity into violent insanity."  Chicago Tribune.  SCORED ANOTHER  "WONOERFUrViCTORr  One Hose Added to the Long List ef  Cures Effected by Psyehine.  Do not delay in getting reliot for  the little folks. Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator is a pleasant and sure  oure. If you love your child why  do you lot it suffer when a remedy  is so near at hand P  Ctfnandtavd*,  Vieltor (to artlstV young wlfe)-  Whatever were you two laughing over  to just now? Wlfe-Oh, it was iucU  funl My husband painted, and I  cooked, and then we both guessed  what tbt things wart meant for.  Dehorn Young Cattle.  Select every yearling that wears  these useless ornaments and wben cool  weather arrives use a butohtr'i aaw  and out close down to tht frontal bona  of bead. Take off a rim of skin one-  quarter inch wide with the horn. If  the operator or surgeon is too kind  hearted to out deop, ugly "sours" will  appear where the young horns wero  removorl. The work dona wm������t wnch  tht roots of tho horn.���������Farm and  Kaiioh,  Accidents to your hones  may happen at any moment.  GET READY for emergencies  Buy a bottle of  Fellows'Leaning's  Essence  Por Laments! In Horiet  Only 60c, a bottle ��������� and saves  dollars worth of time by curing  lameness of every description.  At dealers, or from i a  II National Drug*ChemleolOe* UmltedUl  Ik. MONTRIAU JU  <1>entl" LenTon Net Dent,  Leaves do not fall from tbt treo be-  ennne thi������v art* 'Mnnd " which we pi'iy  take as equivalent to saying because  tbey aro no longer rocolvlng tbo constituents of tbelr bolng from tbo sap  and from tbe air, but as a consoquonct  of a process of growth which develops just at tbe Junction of tbo loaf  stem witb tbe more permanent portion of the tree, certain eorkllke pells  wblcb bave very little adhesion, ao  tbat tbo leaf la very liable to bt broken  away by Influences of wind and  cbaogts mt temperature tad ef tools-  tWtfc        ..   m.       ...     ..._*..  A Surprise ti BImbMi  Bvery box of Mooney'i Perfcctkm  Cream Social you open���������yot will  find s new delight b then dainty  biscuitt.  When yoo want te mrprhe yseittH  give your appetite a treat wfcb  looiej's    ������  Perfects Crew Soto  This young lad*., who lives ln Browne-  ville, near Woodstock, Ont,, telle her own  story in a tow effective words of how she  obtained deliverance from the terrible  grip of weakness and disease.  I hare to thank Psyehine formy present health.  Two yeara ago I wm goln^ into a decline, I oould  hardly drag myself across the floor. I oould not  awcepthei'tt'pei,  11 1 went (or a  rirlvelhad to lie  -lowli wh(Ml 1  nine back, If I  went lor a mile  mi two on my  wheel 1 was too  ivunk to lift It  thronuli the catena)*, mid last  time I came ln  from having a  spin I drapiiud  utterly helpless  from latlgno. My  fuller would give  mu no ponce until  I procured Vfi*  ohlne, knowiiiRlt  WhB r-XI'Qllellt (ur  due!tno or veiik-  now. 1 mum nay  the results no  wonderful, .and  people remarked  my lmproremont. Instead of a little. pal������, hollaw  cheeked, Unties*. m������l������i\ohol*f girl, I am to-day  full nf life, ready for a iMfb.ride, a- skating  match, or an evening party with auyone, and a  (uw months ago I oould not struggle to rhuroh,  <n roads from my home. I bare never had ths  slightest oause to fear any return of the disease,  BLU 11UKIKL WOOD,  Brownsville. Oni  ^ousands of women are using PSYCHINE, because they knpw from ex per-  ionce that In it they have a safe friend  and deliverer. Psyehine is a wonderful  tonic, purifying the blood, driving out  disease germs, gives a ravenous appetite,  aids digestion snd assimilation of food,  and is a positive and absolute cure for  disease of throat, chest, lungs, stomach  and other organs. It quickly bulldaup  tbe entire system, making sick people  well ud weak people strong.  PSYCHINE  (PRONOUNCED SI*K������������ty)  for sale at all dragajsts at Wc. and $1,00  Cr bottle, or at Dr. T. A. Slocum, Limited,  iboratory, 179 King St, West, Toronto,  Dr. Root's Kidney Pills are a sure and  Eirmanent cure for Rheumatism, Bright's  laesse, Pain in the Back and all forma  of Kidney Trouble,  Mo ptr box, tl all  imitii.  It tthmtiUn  BACK  Johnsons A  Aw^Jinjment  Itubbtd on -Briskly  itai tnr*a*m t  'am  W.   N.   U.   fte.111.  !***������  ������W-M  *",ty1������**f.  mqMw"������w .-XT"!.':  j-.-'tt^^i-X^'-i/i,^  >'\M'  ���������T&  ������T-'7  THE  NEWS* CUMBBBLAffD. BHITISH  COLUMBIA-  ������***-������IWJ*������i**������* #  ���������s  <#>      Cream,  Cottag-  "4"'"j 10c ea.  ������s Loaves,     ;  I 1UU U.UU I      sposige Drops.  MEAT PIES  Every Saturday  BAKERY  GAME ��������� PRESERVES������AND  GUN LICENCES.  At a meeting of tbe Nanaimo Gun  Club on 3rd it waa decided that no  salary should be paid by Government  to appointment by C.P.R,  or any otber corporation.     That  body also passed a resolution pro -  testing against a gun lioenoe, nnd  against a game preserve in E. & N.  belt.   Vanoouver, on the contrary*  waa thoroughly in favor of a gun  liceuco, with the proviso that farmers, were exempt on their own lands  tt odours to us tbat Mr B. Williams  Provincial Game Warden, explained thn C.P.R. position in this way:  ���������"That they were prepared to protect tbe game on tho Belt, at their  own expense, provided the Government declared it an organised die ���������  triot.   Tbey did oot ask for any  salaries for wardens, but simply offered to enforce the Provinoial laws  in 1 heir territory, but before going  to tbe expense of paying salaries fo  men to see that this was done, tbey  desired the Government lo declare  those lands thoroughly under tbe  gn;nc low?, so that thoir work of  g&itiu preservation could uot be un*  done Uy unscrupulous uavages wbo  kill every wild creature under tbe  guise of "prospectors."    So far as  creating a Game Preserve in the E,  & N. Belt, it is very unlikely that  tbe C.f.K. would accede to this, and  more unlikolystill that the Government would wlab to create one on  that bell when the boat parts of tbe  the sport we now do, or shall we  kill it all off and have done with  the question? If we have roads,  wharves, bridges, schools and all  the other concommitants of an effete  20th century civilization we must  pay a tax towards them. If we desire police and judges tooarryout  and administer the civil and criminal laws of the country we must  pay them, and are taxed accordingly. Then why, if we desired to have  men to carry out the game laws,  should we not pay a tax for that  purpose ?~We~ca5norlTave^uTc"alre  and eat it too, and unless W$ are  prepared to sacrifice a little for our  own pleasure, unless we are prepared to pay a mite towards preserving  our game, tbat sport will soon be  lost to us forever.  nurseries of tiie New-Rid,  its intellectual and moral growth.  It ought to bean ideal human being;  but ie any system perfect? Are the  children1 of the rich any freer from  ..temptation than those of the moderately well off, those removed from  actual poverty ? And here I say  'Yet*,- epiar as the girls are concerned, became they are chaperoned, guarded and amused, mark the  last point, amused, for pleasure.denied is the source of most girlish  indiscretion. But in regard to the  boys I should say quite the reverse.'  FOR SALE - Fine young pigs now  ready, at popular prices, also some  fine sows and boar.  .       H  S, PORTEOUS  Courtenay, P. 0.  TO LET���������Hawkshaw 3 miles from  Sandwick, 160 acres, 30 cleared, 19  head of stock. FortermBand particulars apply to,  H.S. PORTEOUS  Courtenay P. 0.  5t 20m  TO ������EASE or SALE���������87 aeres  of land partly cleared*���������with good  house and/barn.  Applpthis office.  ^~ 5tl0a  NOTICE  ���������' We, the undersigned merchants  of Cumberland and Courtenay  hereby agree to close our plaoes of  bneineBS every Tuesday at 12 noon,  excepting those weeks in which a  legal holiday should occur, commencing Tuesday, March 5th, and  ending November 29th, 1907.  SIGNED���������T. E. Bate, J. H. Collins, Y.  ^.itken for Co-Operative Sooiety,  J. McPhee & Sons, C. H. Tarbell,  Campbell Bros;, Marocohl Bros.,  E. C. Emde, Riggs & Whyte, S.  Leherk Co' Ltd., per J. Lidstone  FOR SALE  A quantity of Garden and Farm  Implements, Household Furniture,  Chickena, Cow, and Sundry other  articles.T-Apply, /  E. J. MILLETT, Comox.  J  for  ....'������     | 4 il"vC',  iilk'.i  Iff!  pui;'i������(j domain, dealing a Provin-  0!:;.l Jhi;io Pruborvo and struiigiheiv  ii^ lidmiK uf ihe 0 P,R. in currying  out rtxii-aiiH.; !ii'*i; in thoir uwn do  main m'u vuu.������y daforont proponi-  tions Tito obpniov. .to paying a  gun licence bring* us down to the  old i-i'^tiihl argument. BhjtU vo  picecrvo our game so that future  generations may enjoy a little of  Elizabeth Duer, a well known representative of the old sohool of  aristocracy, writes of the millionaire  women of yesterday and to-day in  the  February ..*'* Woman's   Home  Companion."   ln describing the  modern millionaire's nursery she  says*���������" Mrs Pluto's nursery, under  the guidance of physicansand trained nurses, is brought to the highest  standard of modern sanitation.   No  black   Mummy  or  Irish  Nanna  clasps her babies in fond but injudicious   embrace 1      Perish   the  thought!    The infant millionaire*  lie on their little backs in comfortable beds, cr, at meal-time, on the  laps of white-capped young ladies  from a training school, who administer Dr. H������������������'s formula through  tbe medium of a Davidson bottle,  and know by a weighing machine  bow the baby Plutos thrive.  When  the little Plutoorats emerge from the  nursery their development is carried  on with a corresponding regard to  latt ediots in scientific and hygenlc  pedagogy. Oh! lonely little sheltered children of the rich���������are you any  happier, any healthier than your  grand-parents who went to dames'  sohools at four years old, and found  at that tender age a place in the  great common wealth we call tbe  ' world j"    i am sure 1 oar.not an  swer my own quostion; there is a  new raoe in the making.  When the time for more advanced  pdncfttfnn mrr-p", Mr������ Plautp haa a  definite goal���������hor child is to hold its  own among its peer* ut home or  abroad. It is taught to prattle  French and German ae readily as  .Kutglioii; iu lunmiurij are onrefully  inrnrvd, itB tonitf of voice rood Minted ; every oui-door sport or in door  linen are used to perfect iis body;  everything that money and knowledge can provide ii lavished upon  SEEDS. TREES, PLANTS,  ������������������������������������������ii���������si    i���������     ������������������    ������������������    ���������.������������������i ������������������ mi���������w������������������������������������������������������*������������������mmmmm  POR THE  FARM, GARDEN, LAWN  or CONSERVATORY  NO seedless plums, NO pitless  apples, NO eobless corn���������just old-  reliable varieties at reasonable  prioes  Fertilize Bee Supplier  Spray Pumps  Spraying Materialo        Out Flowers  Eta,   Etc,  Oldest established nursery ou the  Mainland of B.O,       Catalog Free  M.J.HENRY  Greenhouse* and P. O. Ad-  dreM���������3010 Wsetmtoster Rosd.  BRANOH NUttSBRIES-fiouth Vsasoavsr  P.S.���������If your local merchants do not  handle my seeds, send direct. We prepay so packets assorted varieties of  GARDEN SEEDS in ordinary 5c papers  (tested stock) to your nearest post office  for $i~8opacketifor 50c,,trial collection  Until further notice we quote  by tbe quarter as follows  FoRKQuARTBB     -    -    -    90tl  Hind Quarter  ���������   -   ���������   lOots  beef  J. McPHEE & SONS  DuNSMinir Ave,        Cumberland.  MMnwn  P, PHILLIPS HARBISON  BurHater and Solicitor  ikuil  Notary Publlo  Convoyanclnjf  Cumberland    B. 0.  JlV  k Your Patriotism Dead?  A   BRITISH   WATCH  Movement made in Eng*!aad  Gaee made in Canada.  At the same prioe as American  Watches.  P. STODDARF, the Jeweler.  THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA.  Capttnl and Reserve, $0,000*000.  TotalAmntSs, #3.000,000  SAVINGS   DEPARTMENT  $1.00 will open an account.   Interest allowed and no delay io  withdrawals.  110 to 8  OFFICE HOURS ] Saturdays, 10 to 12  ( Pay Nights, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  A. B. NETHERBY,Manager.  B-' rmmmitimtm^mmamnimm^m*mgff**m  J McPhee  WHY?  They give you goods at the lowest price  ^   HOW?  i EGA USE  BY BUYING in large quantities and shipping direct  from Vancouver by Tug they buy at tbo lowest prioe.  Their expenaes ate small and they aim to give their customers the benefit.  O. H. TARBELL  HIGH GRADE STOVES  AndaU KITCHEN UTBNStLS  rm������    Ull     *������������������ ���������!,,>.    ��������� M) ,    ^w<���������  Sportsmens Goods  and  General Hardware  pOLLEGiATE   SCHOOI  ^        POR BOYS  TheLaurel8,       Belcher Street  Victoria B.C.  Patron and Visitor,  TBE LORD BWflOPOP COLUMBIA.  Bead Master  J.W, LAim, ESQ., M, A��������� OXFORD.  Assisted by three Graduates of tbe Rsoog-  nlsed Universities of Grtat Britain and to*  ode.  _ m*mamm*mmmmma*mme j  Modems terms tor boarders,  Property consists of five seres with specious sohool huildiogs,  extensive reorsatin*  {[rounds, (tymoMiam.    Oedst oarps orueon  Bed.  APPLY TO HEAD MASTER.  ^SBBaBMSSHMHMBSMBMSBBMMMSBIHI  LAiNf &&tjiQii*i AUi.  In the matter of an application for  a DupHeate Certificate of Title to  Lot 128, Comox Distriot.  X hmieby give uoltai that it le my  Intention, at the expiration of one  month from the first publication  hereof, to issue a Duplioato of tbe  Certificate of Title tosaid Innd,  issued to Ja men Morley Curt i* an  tho- Uth dayot Mntoh, 1891, and  nnrrVw'l lld^l/t  H.Y. WQOTON,  Regikmr General.  Land Registry Offioe, Victoria, B.O,  this 8tb day of Feby., 1907,  Dull Evenings  Are Banished  WHHW YOU OWN A  Columbia  Graphophone  It Wal Pmovidb  THE BEST MUSIC  THE FUNNIBBT 80W>6  THEMOatLAUOHAHLE  )  AW/SBC AV TOUB QWW IIISSIIIIH, *XJt  a MoniBiTi Open,    Watm torn  Oi������A100l7B OU OAlh At  FLETCHER BROS.  ���������WKa=Mawna������8mosBsa8Bs������ss*Bai  VICTORIA, NANAIVO  vANoouvaa.  eoleA^ent For B.C*  ������������e������������e������eeeeee������eee������������������������������  1  "f^"," ������������������������������  Oomox Assessment District  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN is>  secordanw with the Sututei, thit  Provipciel Revenue Tik and oil assssssl >  TttAtJ mud liimvinn Tax, assessed and  levied, undm tlie Assessment Aft, art  now due and payable for Uie year 190?.  Al! lues cofleetible for tbe Comex  AMMttment T>litrict sre dwe and pay.  able at my office, situate at Cumberland.  This notiee, in terms of Law, Is equivalent to a peisonal demand by me upon  s'l persons liable for taxes,  JOHN BAIRD,  Depot? AtiahmwiOT tnii CoWneh*-,  ComuKAstecsment District  Cua.bcHand fo'A*OBi*a.  Oaabscload B.C.. J������. li* IW.  *-4*  I  n

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