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The Cumberland News Feb 6, 1907

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 W  %.W  ������1  iU        M*   A,.J\,^J    \m  FOURTEENTH  YEAR  CUMBERLAND,   B. C.        WEDNESDAY      FEBRUARY,    6  1907  "���������Mck Dewdney" Win  OONSRRVATIVES JTRKUMPHANT.  *#ac_ic*_x������wt-i������i-������  Grant va<*oriOu* as SI Stations. eul ������f A3?    majority *������-  GTS, leader of OppotfHon, *ri������* toy r^mw ma-  jwitjr-Heflniicw goc* down to delta* la Vancouver.  -CttkURI tfWJ-'TIha .** t������MJae������ V>Sm>  February 2nd, the day the fates  0! the Conservativn  and Liberal  parties ia BC,  was to he decided  for the next four yearB, dawned eold  and oloudy, later clearing up bo  that the "boosters" ior eaoh side  hud at least a clear-day for operations.     At the Court-boune, Returning Officer T. E. Bate opened  the polls at 8 a.m. after swearing in  the scrutineers for eaoh side, Me-sstg  John J. R, Miller and F. Dalby for  Robert   Grant, and MeesrB John  Comb and James Stewart for Mr  Bennett.   Foiling became brisk in  a -short time, aod with a few snort  breaks continued steadily ail day  long    The excitement was intense,  though undetiiontflratiyw generally,  nnd when at 7 o'clock thu polls were  declared closed, the '-result of the  count wa*? awaited in almost a dead  ui'.i'nce by those outside.    The re-  ������*  suite were ae follows ���������:--  GRAKT  Cumberland, 104  Courtenay, 98  Union Bay, 38  DeniUdjiislatid. 5 ���������������������������  (BPKfcj^  ^tat^^"*'!*  BENNETT  92  64  15  19.  Tinwsre, Ewsmelware. Knives, ffrits. 4c,  The Magnet Cash Store Leads Them All.  .1. ������*-sy������ i^rtfe^  Hornby Island,  Shod Bay,  Rock Bay,    ���������  Koid Inland,  Coiicz,  Luini,  Port Harvey,  Salmon River-,"  Bear River,  Bold Point, ..  Heriot Bay,  12  19  5  8  17  ' 9  1*1,  7  .2  17  359  10  26  2  4  0  .5  .   5  ti  1  7  13  272  Nanaimo���������Hawthorn thwaite,  So-  eili-st, majority G2.  Nelson���������Hall, Lib., maj. 5.  New Castle���������Parker William?, Soo.  New Westminster ��������� Gifford, Conservative, maj 130.  Okanagan���������Ellison, Con.  Revelstoke���������Taylor, Con.  Richmond���������Carter-Cotton, Con.  RoBsland-^ McDonald, Lib- maj. 50  Saanich���������Eberts, Con.  Similkameen���������Shattord, Con.  Skeena���������Not in.  Slocan���������Hunter, Con.  /"Bowser    "VConeerva-  Vancouver I McGowan j     lives.  Citv -(Garden   , j- Maj. from  j Tallow     I    907 to  UlcGuire J      1091.  ."f McBride     1 Coueerva-  Victoria j   Davie I     two*   ������������������  City       j Beluipen-     [Ma], from  ^ Thompson J 451 to 576  Yala���������Henderson, Lib.  Ymir���������Schofield, Con.  The greato-Ht turnover is in Victoria City, which last election put  in 4 Liberal?, and now elects 4  Conservatives, all with good ma  joritie-3. Speaking locally, Cour-  enny whiph last election gave the  The Mayor nnd Board of Alder*  men on "\fondny lni������i week received  Messrs D. Darnels and H. Mitchell  as Aldermen to till the two vacancies. After, their oth������ of office  had been read, and a few remarks  had been exchanged, the minutea  of last meeting were read and  adopted.  Communication read from R.  Taunton Mfg. Co of Winnipeg  quoting prices on iron pipiug and  cinineratora. Filed from L. W,  Nunns, agent for Birkbeck Loan  Co, relative to paying 60 cts for  new closet pail for their property,  Mr Nunns was to be informed  that owners must pay for these  when tenants would not  Accounts  F. Partridge, audit, $10.00  Typing Liquor hy law 3.00  Mrs Shore,   meiiis $1.50  Enterprise  Printing   election  proclamation  $26.00  26.00  17.00  NEWS NOTES OF THE  "  ...    '..   CITY  Mrp W. Wnv������-e surprised her  pareuttbydroppintiin on ^them  lastweek. She will vomaln for a  ihort visitbcioiu .���������&Usmr.S to Vanoouvor.  bit not time the  Council  took  LkB? During the late frosty  weather,anyfciacwalkal;av^n  incline are monopo!Uod by a troop  ^tets.vvhonocmtohavo an  niter dUreyatd for the convenience  Xji ****** nmi*  the Bldewalk������ ol the town, yet a  ������r greater menace to life and l,i������h  Zmem.iln coaBllnR. which  ������indulge  -V;.. v nv fuWwnlkn ware tne omy  in moat o������������n il������ ������tfd>������ 0{ ,th0  ".treute ate m good, ot betterthan  the walks 10* m������������ ****-'���������*'*<������������������'���������*-*  Ther* will be ������\ conceit givon by  tbe young people of St G,or^  ProibylerUn Church on the Mon-  d������y iollowiog i-kie.ipay.  The C & IL Wre -Dupairlaici*.-  ���������Hill hold their ������m.ual SI PatricH  Pay cel������b������������t'n������ ^'M t^*'  Umt* Carey and hngtanti  re-  turned from the North on Sunday,  and they ;t wat* who brought tho  retiithrt of Rock, Shoal and Granite,  BuyS'-M Maitff.ngct in Bnndav  nigut ltud bou^la rosult,^ of Lund,  Rchl, Oovtcz and ono or two smaller  station*.. Mr Ramsay iB expect  od today bringing tho rcln'ms  from Alait Bay and iho remaining  f-itaiinnB and the boxes from all  fttttiowi.  . i.n ��������� ,   ..fl���������... ,m    "  SKnoe  A Valentine's Dance, the last of  tho 'peat-ion h������fot'*������ Lent, will be  given on Monday evening Feb Uth  in the Cumberland Hall, by the  young ludien of Trinity Churoh.  Every lady is requested to reprei-  ent aome ^l in racier typical of St,  Valentin^ i)i*y.(  ' ���������   '      ��������� *4-     '     *v t ,;. 4**..,.._,.  /JtU.iJtf.tlVllt   .v.*.t,...fc  l^*   to*.ii..l.l4iblt  .loo citium ami oUiui" iciuttiuuciiib  will he aold durinp the evening.  Th'ti following Indicia aro a Tecopl-  ini������ tv.ntniittot'. MoHdutut'ni Grunt,  Matihe-vsi,. Nunne, Stew *rt,Tarbell  lY.twy,   Lidstone Chrintmaa, and  JayiH'ts.  IM.-  Japan    <!:  AtAt  ..' .  :**���������',  KivnrTi) .ijrcluMhin leapnn yoatctrday  adopuui rn^oiutKtii uetn.'itiding th.it  th(������ U S i.nd the Httte of California  nittii'.iiin rtcjht toeiccludfl 'Japftnoao  ii.-,y.,y, ���������������������������'': '....idt-;'v.li'.V'C.hMdren.  GTaulte''8 maiority for Bennett  giving  Mr  Grant- the bubstanlnU  ixtaioTity oi 80.  Part ol the return* did not come  iu until Sunday and up to ,^r-  day, but with the nows from Lund,  Gone, and Reid on Sunday morn-  iu������   Mr Graut'H election wan 8a������,  7: : Ir had partly died down  .ponL-ec^ot.her^tB.  thi^tation,C*onvienayaud^niM)  Bay, ihe crowd were eager tor out-  Bide n^, .-clin duo cour������etho������e  hoL-an t-' arrive.  Bv 11 o'clock it wa������ plainly twn  that Hon. Mr McBr*de������e govern-  ment wa* ������������^������"������d ^ a ?������������'1  workin, majorivy.   The new������ from  Vii'M'ouviM' and Victoria, of the re-  U ,10   olid tickot-, being received  by   HCcuHervailvw with cheer  ���������;dj(>vf,,ln,a.;Hotaibnanhoado  V.wn-Ki.tM.H^.il lame,    So fa  ei���������ou,l and their nitijorit.es are as  folluWH :���������  Atlin-Young, Con., 45 wa).  Alborni-Bwwpti'r, lib.  rt    l Yoriiioti, j t tba  Cariboo, 2- j JonM     \ u*  p. *m; .... .���������.'I.*. ���������Mntiv*. Lib. *""'  Oolumbin-PurronH, Cm.  Cmno^-Gran:,'.*o:.. maj. SO.  CowM-an    11. waid Con ^ ^  C;������mibr"^-"lv'u*' Ul,u** **'���������'*' "  \\n���������i   Oilv*- . Lib.  f)CWa,,-v-M������liridc.t:������>u.      ^  KHqui.-a.-., J.,iui.-e,Lib..mi].8������.  V*.rnf(���������������R'-Hh,0on��������� maj. U4.  Grand Fork*    Viyhmt^, ^'-������-  ' f   |!  tUiHMlVOfui*-*s*'**,'-Mi  ������'*���������'���������  Wjindfi-McPhillip-i Con.. m������l 8.  Vmi l*'*npn- K'.ilum, Con.  KanUi���������McKay. Con., maj. n.  r?!|,���������f ^r^nnnnld. Con. ��������� '<  Liberal 30 odd majority', "this'time1  gives Grunt R4, a tremendous turn  in the vote of the Valley's number.  Well, it in all over nr.w, except to  pay up and do tha spouting.  ���������As in other places, much money  wat.' bol, on the result, both loKal.-nnd  on separate stations iu some cases,  l' betting your boots " was ns nearly resorted to as possible, articles  of jewelry and any other old thing  ���������beiug put,up an collateral.  Accord hn-; lo One above returns  ��������� tha Legislature which convenes in  Match wilt, ba composed^ foi Iowa;  Conservatives,   -   -   - 27  Liberals,     *    -   ���������   -   11  'Socialists,    -   -   -   -   3  The following is tho composition  of tho lato H.our-0 :  ConsorvnUvcs, - * ��������� 22  Liberals, ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� 17  Socialists,    ....   3  Financial Btatement  Extension by law  Total $b'9.O0  Referred to'Fin Committee.  The election of officers was then  proceeded with.  City Clerk���������A. McKinnon.  _u  _.i Ft _u  nnci  ���������discu-isionr  Election   Wotes  When noma years ago, a Liberal !  and ������, coiHierviitivij wero oontestinp; |  Comox, (though not on party linut)  the defeated Liberal, icanning tho  return������ after election, said���������������������������'Well  boya, all I can Hays is, thore are a  lot of d���������d   liars iu Cumox",  A Birailar remark wan made tho  other day when tli.) i'owan from a  certain station wan brought in, Mr  BoihicU vowing that all but two  voters hnd promised him their vote  yet the majority wat* conservative.  Well tbat ia not the only pebble,  the coiiH������nvrttivt������st ttauu !....o   cause.  to think tho aam������ 01  wium   *ui   ^  Ions.   X suppose it iB   what  ovory  political party in out Hnd out.  \eousorvitt.ivo risks a Libera  friend. Is ���������his th-> Liberal land  i:!ide von f*t*������kfi oi licforo election?'  'Y'iHM w ah the nnnwnr/'hutdarn it  Hi!, m:   *Vi'.'  Vjl-M-f-x-ijai-ki-t-f vv-i'I_  .tlrftj^I^j vrre i"v *r~  in which it was proposed to pay  for each case tried, motion carried  to pay tbe sum of $300 per annum  as before, James Abrams being ap-  pointed.  T. B. JBankH appointed polioemau,  R. Hornal, pcaven^er.  Health officer, Dr Gillespie  re-appointed at 3*125 per nunum.  Aid Why to and J.   J.    \V\er   ap.  pointed police oomra.  J. T. Lidstone and Aid   Bate   Lio  once cornr?. ,A-;'  Finance commtttoea Aide  Tarbell,  Bate and Whyte.  Bd. of Works, Aids   Whyte,   Mc-  Lood and Mitchell.  Health, Akin" Bate,   Daniels   and  MeLeod,  Isights* of meeting wore   fixed   for  every alternate Monday from date,  The Mayor and City  Clerk   were  empowered to sign cheques for city.  Mr Hornal here entered and aukml  for a rair^e rf Biliary,   The  Mayor  informed hi.n that  be   had  boon  re-appointed  at   his   old  ttalAry,  upon which he decided   to  rcoifii),  ���������Motion beiiitf uu.de und put,   was  punned to rnifosalary $5 per month  City Clerk ppoko of the oomtneroliil  1 ra vol ler tax  Buying  ho  had  no  time to collect it and  wanted  tb  taek delegated to Gon. Banks    lift  eould uot epare the time hitvotK  for thin and   tho  China  Laundry  tux.   AfiUctl whuthor thoy had   nil  paid, ho ������aid no, that Bome had ro-  (erred him to thoir houses, other*  had got away without  hi*, pco'iir  them.   Countable Banks wan to be  inHtruuted 1ocollect, and  Connoll  adjourned.  ��������� ��������� ���������������.'��������� '"'  i.,1*. 1,.    iU.yi  1  itl>.t-  . I   "  i  AnoHior, pwi^piiu', tho   nnow  off  the- t-it'tt A.i}l:, i;.id ).<:r.  'iw'A"   'v;.!,.**.  .'���������tOuil tHi- Lis- n<!nw f.il!, I'll;',   olljoiil-  cd to t.avu to cU'tVi it a way.  .Tc",4n ".fflp up from  Nanaimo Haiurday, the following"  p&wengerH beint?   nuueed   anitillg  otiu-ru.   Mc-Rjri*  F. A    Anloy, IJ,  Moow, 0. Bonnie,   Hv.   V>*meruu  Goo Merrifiuld, B������rt Pattorflot., T.  FoHtnr, .Vw\ <'������rant,   F.   Williaim,  Walter Whyte, <\. Smith, F. Smith  \* T������,n;,l.*i-* And Mn Tulliduo, li,  Fntti.tr  atid    Mre   Farmer,   Olio.  Grh.vn, Mn-.'r' "   tv N. i.-uiil, Si|r*������������  Briulinnaii.   't'lwS������oi*roe������ proc-Jod*  l ,-,| iu, i;.v i.'u.ii ub ut 2..K) p Iii.  i\|rn   i*. ''i*������������������**'*    iit.Jt'U*pAit,yiUg   UtrSt*  huebaiul to Vaacouvor. THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  ���������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-M ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<  I Olives Courtship  j{ BY LAURA JEAN LIBBEY  ���������j;   Author of " A Cruel Revenge/' " A Forbidden Mar-  !: riage,"MA Beautiful Coquette,"The i  L Heir ess of Cameron Hall." ������       J  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<>���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  (Continued.)  CHAPTER XXL  ' Olive Knot-land's fact* froze instantly into a cold, hard stare. To  Kay she wits aum ed, but faintly describes tho ���������sltuuiMwi. .She quite believed that thc girl before her had  suddenly gone insane or had indulged in wine; surely something of that  kind.  She turned angrily toward the  bell-rope, but Neva divined her intentions, and sprung between her and  it, crying:  "I beseech you, lady, to listen to  me! Hear me, and judge for yourself  if I am wrong in coming to you with  my story.   Do not turn from me!"  Olive drew the skirts of her dress  haughtily back from the trembling,  clutching hands stretched out to her,  her eyes fairly black with anger, her  bosom heaving convulsively with intense excitement.  "Go! leave this house!" she cried,  stormily. "I do not believe one word  that you have uttered! If an angel  from heaven s-hould cry out trumpet-  tongued to me that my 'lover was  false, I should not believe it! Go, I  say!"  Neva rose slowly from her knees,  and her death-white face, as Olive  saw it then, she never forgot in all  the after years of her life, it made  so deep an impression on her mind.  "May Heaven find pardon for you  when you stand at the judgment  bar!" she moaned in a dying voice  that would have touched a heart of  stone; continuing: "I wonder that  Heaven does not strike every woman dead who willfully takes away  another woman's lover from her. It  is the one crime which cries out   to  "the~greaF\VTute Throne for vengeance"  swift and sharp, and the angels put  a long, dark mark in their record  book against the> name of the woman who commits such a sin, that  God may see it and deal with her,  sooner or later, as He deems best. I  go, Miss Kneeland; but, hark you!  the day will come when you will remember this, and repent that you  took my lover from me! He is,all I  have )n this great cold world. You  have wrecked my life, I wonder that  Heaven does not strike you dead for  taking niy lover from me!"  Beforo Olivo could answer, her  father, who had been an astounded  listener to tho last few sentences, on  tho threshold, where he had stood for  a moment or so quite unobserved,  camo quickly forward. ,  "What is it you aro saying to my  daughter?" ho nsked, hoarsely. "You  must repent it to inc."  "It is false, a slander, papa!" cried  Olive, springing forward, "lt is a  base calumny got by Roger's enemies  to turn us from him; but wo will  pay no heed to them; we will be���������"  "Hush, Olivo!" commanded tho  judge, stonily. "J request that you  retire from tho room whilo I listen to  this young girl's story."  But Olivo would not go. She  glided across tho room to hor father  and clung about his neck,  "I shall stay hero to defend my  betrothed husband against all you  mny sny to my father," sho snid,  addressing Nova, scornfully, hor rod  lips curling. "J tlo not believe you,  and my father will not,"  'Iho judgo niiw'll his bond with a  gesture of bIK'ijcp, motioning Nova to  proceed. And ngnin she told hor pitiful story faltcrlngly, but with ft ring  of truth In it thnt carried conviction  to tho judgo'H unwilling oars as ho  listonod fairly speechless, Ho had  been called upon, during tho many  years ho hod been on tho bench, to  decldo many dlfllcult cases, but never  In his lifo hnd ho boon so torn with  conflicting doubts and fours as in thii  matter which concerned the vital hop*  pinoHH and tho future of his own bio-  loved daughter.  "Let ltogor Glendenning be sent for  at once to face this young girl, and  provo truo or false tho charge sho  makes against him," he laid, reaching for tho bell-rope.  "I am expecting him eVery moment,  papa," returned Olive, huskily; and  even ns sho spoke thore was a outck,  impatient stop nn tho graveled walk  ouiHiiio, and Olive bioalheu, faintly;  "That is his step, papa. Thoro is  Hoger bow."  Tho judgo hastily summoned a servant.  hiiiuv. ill. Gtiuui-iit.ti.j, Ui'i\i 1...c  library at onco," ho said, handily,  and awaited with folded arms his appearance  Roger camo in happy and smiling,  Ms faco dropping into one of puzzled  wonder and curiosity a������ ho behold tho  trio boforo him; ibe judge Mumling  in the centre of tho groat, dark, inns*  mvo librury, with Oiivu clinging to  his neck, hor face buried on his  shoulder, and tho Mrnnga young woman with tho lovely, white, childish  fnco kneeling supplicatingly at his  Uet,  tipon ���������'-N������:nat*seems to Do ���������& proace' ar-  fair, but I understood the servant to  say I was to com't in here.   I-���������"  The judge motioned him to enter,  and Roger snw by tho look on his  stern, rugged face, as he advanced into the library, that something out of  the usual order of events had transpired.  "This is your affair,", said the  judge, in a harsh voice; adding: "I  wish you to look well at this young  woman, Roger Glendenning, and tell  me who she is." ���������  Roger looked at her wonderingly,  and answered promptly:  "I have never seen this young lady  before, that I can recollect. She is  an entire stranger to me, sir."  Neva sprung from her knees and  faced him.  "May God pardon you for perjuring yourself in that fashion!" she  sobbed, wildly. "I could not, I  would not havo believed it! Would  to Heaven I could have died, Roger,  ere I had lived to know your treachery!" "������  His amazement was growing deeper. He looked from her to the others  with the greatest astonishment.  "There is evidently some great mistake here, madame," he returned  quickly but courteously. "You appear to mistake me for some one else.  My name is Glendenning-���������Roger  [ Glendenning. 1 have no idea who  you  are." ���������  All the bittemesu m Neva's nature  was aroused bv this.  "I wonder the words do not choke  you!" she cried. ''You know, despite your cool bravado, that you  are standing face to face with the  girl who loved and trusted you, and  whom you wedded and deserted!"  ^J������thmk,iLsaid-JlQgeK_GJendei3nmg,���������  ���������/article*'of proot witfiin *jur powerr  ���������Said the judge, huskily.  "I am quite willing���������nay, I am  anxious that she should!" returned  Glendenning, distressedly; "for I am  innocent of tho charge she brings  against me, and I must clear myself  in your eyes and those of my dear  Olive without a moment's delay."  Neva turned her white, tear-stained face piteously to the old judge.  "He adds insult to injury by calling another girl 'dear' in my very  presence!" she moaned. "He could  have spared me that."  Tho judge turned and led Olive  from the room, and after he had  closed the door upon her, he turned  to Glendenning:  "In my own mind I feel convinced  of tho truth of this young girl's  story, that you are married to her,  and that she is your lawful wifo,  Now, listen to what I say to you:  You have come within an ace of  wrecking my daughter's future. It  is well that I have found you out in  the very nick of timo to save Olive.  I say to you, if you would escape  my just wrath, take your young wife  away. Go quickly, quietly with her,  and provide for her. I will spare you  for her sake, though I can scarcely  control the mad impulse to shoot  you down at my feet for your atrocious, calculating villainy!"  (.To be continued.)  AMAZING CREDULITY*  Witchcraft In London as Told at the  Clerkenwell  Sessions.  The London Dally Graphic says: An  extraordinary story of lyttchcraflt waa  told at the Clerkenwell Sessions on  Saturday, when a Russian Jewess named Rachel Neuhans, aged 40, was indicted for having obtained ������514s by  false pretences from Mrs. Annie Samuels and ������25 from Rosie Silbeuberg.  Annie Samuels, a charwoman, of  Brunswick street, St. George's, giving  ht-r evidence in Yiddish, through the  interpreter, said her husband deserted  her 21 mon-ths ago. Recently the prisoner called on her and asked her .if she  would like her fortune tOld for threepence. She laid out some cards, and,  apparently reading them, said: "Your  husband has deserted you. " I have  power to bring him back agalin. Give  me 2s 6d. I can relieve you of all your  troubles and restore your husband, so  that you will have to work hard no  longer." She believed that and paid  the money.   The next day the prisoner  turning to the judge, "that this poor  young lady is out of her mind. I  earnestly assure you I never saw her  in all my life before."  "I have proof of what I say!" cried  the girl. "I have my marriage certificate with me, also my husband's  picture. I can bring, all the people  from the farm, and those in the village beyond, to testify that this is  Roger Glendenning, and that he married me and cruelly deserted me!"  "I am certainly Roger Glendenning," he responded, gravely; "but,  my dear young lady, 1 solemnly aver  that I never saw you before."  Sobbing hysterically, the girl drew  from her pocket the certificate and  the picture of his brother Roger,  'which Oscar Glendenning had given  her, claiming it to be his own picture, the two brothers being so fatally alike.  "You soo thc picture, and tho namo  signed to it," sobbed Nova, hysterically; "and now," pointing to tho  young nmn, "look at him and toll  me whether or not I have spoken  truly.   Is it not his picture?"  The judge's faco wns growing purple  in spots; his oyes looked darkly gray.  His hands trembled ns ho took thom,  whilo Olivo was sobbing, shivering  like a loaf, and clinging to him.  One long, steady gnae of deep scrutiny, his eyes slowly traveling over tho  certificate, thon resting on tho pictured fnco, beneath which wns writ-  ton in Glondenning's own handwriting, which was certainly familiar  enough to him, tho namo Roger  Glendonning.  Tho young man turned pale as  death.  "That is certainly my picture," ho  said, "I do not make any attempt  to deny it, ond thnt is also my namo  in my own writing beneath it; but,  I aa God hears me, I say to you I do  1 not know how it camo into this  young lady's possession. I know  nothing of the cortiflcate��������� nothing  whatoverl"  "It will take something more  tangible than words to convince me,"  returned tho judge, sharply and  harshly.  -Suddenly a thought cam* to him,  and again ho glanced over tho certificate, then turned to Glendenning:  "Where did you say you were during your absence from Now York?"  "I was in the southern port of  Louisiana���������almost in the swamps,"  he returned,  "Yivi wem there on or nhout. the  eighteenth of the month?" Interrogated tho Judge, slowly.  "I was indeed," returned Roger,  eagerly, thinking this conclusive proof  that he wns far away from the vicinity of this young girls abode at  tho particular dato mentioned in the  certificate, "I can prove that I wai  down thoro by my friend Jock  Murray, who wns my'companion during the���������tho���������sojourn, if I can but find  him."  "And your proofs that this is tho  rlpht party," riuentloned .Judge Knee*  Innd of the girl, "where are they?"  "Are not my rnnrrlitge certificate  and the picture of my-���������my husband,  togpther with my word, sufficient,  sir?" Fobbed Neva.  ���������*dt.mm**ii*l be *<'.i .ta^uJiS.i.t.tycry  asked for Is 6d for .candles, which be  Ing burned in a peculiar way, with pins  stuck all round them, would attract the  husband to his home again. On another occasion she made "mysterious  passes with hor hands* over the fire,  on which she had carefully deposited  a red bnlck. The husband did not return, and the prisoner explained: "I  must have more money. The more you  give me the -quicker I shall bring him  home." She paid ������5 14s in all. Then  the prisoner insisted on having a nightdress, some sheets and p.llow cases,  She was going to prepare these with a  secret process, so that one night the  witness would wake up and And her  husband by her side, He would toe  wearing the nightdress and the pillow  cases, which had been treated with  something which had the wonderful  power of preventing her husband ever  running away again. (Loud laughter.)  Her husband did not come back.  In answer to Mr. W. H. Sands, defending, Mrs. Samuels said she bollev-  ed the prisoner to ba a good witch who  could perform magic. The witness pro-  duce-d a capacious bag out of which  she brought a medicine bottle con*tailn-  Ing a magic liquid for sprinkling about  the room, a pojper packet containing  some clippings firom the back of a black  cat, and some pins which she had to  sow Into hor chemise, All these things  Wore supposed to bo necessary to restore her husband'.   (Loud laughter.)  Mr, Chaster Jones (laughing heartily)  ���������This la the funniest case I havo ever  had beforo ma,  Fanny Samuels, tho witness* daughter, said that the prisoner provided  powdors anil uttered mystorlous words  to call hor fathor bock,  Mr, Chester Jones-���������A .sort of Incantation, I suppose.  Mr. Sands (cross-examining)���������Did  you wee tho performance with tho black  cat?  The witness���������Yes, end she threw  something Into tho Are. It etime out  with a squeak. I had a fright -and I  ran away. (Laughter.)  Did she put the oat In the flro? A,  I can't say what sho dlid with tho cat  Somothlng was put on tho flre.  Did the blank cat frighten you? A.  The squoak did.  You thought the prisoner a good  wltoh? A. Yes; aha showed us such  mli-Role*. that she mado us believe her,  J Pho produced a lot of Russian gold���������  handful*���������frim her bosom, and said:���������  "I don't want your money. Seo, I have  plenty of my own. All will bo return  ed when I have finished my work, but  tf yoti iti rtnt {**..(. xne whAt T "int T  have the powor to uton your husband  from evor coming biok,"  Detective Sergeant Loeton saM that  during tho flvo months tho prisoner had  been In London ahe had accumulated a  largo sum of money by those praouicos.  one wan nuuiunueu lo nine mun in*  -imprisonment and certified for deportation.  Tlio Stnilr et Voottf,  Novor Itoforo was thero ho much  stt.d.r of prwtry nnd tho ilniron. Till*  is duo to tho modern oxton-iloti of oilu*  rntlon nnd to tlic uprivid of rojiilltiti  Emitter among tho unis*-.!'.*. Poetry I*  not tho foHhlon of an hour; It Is nn  eternal need of tho soul���������a need that  Increase* with tho Uutohhh of Intel  lochia! light.���������Edward Murlihun la  Sii.t'pssi Mngnslnf*.  FINEST LIVING PICTURE.     j  Three Views of the   Great  St. Paul's  Cathedral of London���������An Impression That Is Bewildering.  Everything about St. Paul's Cathedral is on a grand scale. It ls strikingly so in the great grey cupola, fam-  tttar landmark, seen below ln the southern roadway, from the river, or the  north tower of the Crystal Palace.  Yet the grandeur, within and without,  grows dwarf-life when surveying from  tho outside galleries the wonderful  panoramic scene of London. Dome,  chapels, monuments, the gold and alabaster of reredos, the rich color of the  spandrel mosaics, all are forgotten in  the vast prospect around. It ls not only  an Imposing scenic spectacle but the  finest of living pictures, says a writer  in Lloyd's Weekly News.  It can tie seen from three points. The  view from the ball (reached by 616  steps and capable of holding eight persons) is disappointing. The chamber  gives a sense of confinement; the windows are dim and their outlook chiefly  on streaks of vapour. Hence the room  is rarely visited, and then mainly from  curiosity. The proper "coign of vantage" from which to see London outside .St. Paul's ls the Golden Gallery  above the cupola. There is a cltob of  560 steps to the gallery, delightfully refreshing in its breezy air after ascent;  while the prospect is wonderful.  At first the impression is bewildering.  The eye only seems to rest on church  towers, a huge network of streets and  thoroughfares, chimneys' sending forth  streams of simolje. and on the horizon  Hhaze clothed and steady hills." Soon  vision concentrates, and the London of  historic memories, commercial renown,  and swarming humanity reveals itself.  The Tower'and its bridge; "the forest  of masts below London bridge"; the  glittering river; Fleet street, the highway of journalism; Westminster Abbey; the Law Courts; Houses of Parliament; St. Jomes's Palace; the cupola  of the Reading-room of the British Museum; the Embankment, with, its tress,  all distinctly meet the eye.  There is a mysterious charm and  varied magic in the sights and sounds  of the huge scene beyond description.  Douglas Jerrold has sketched it very  prettily in his last play, A Heart of  Gold. Maude, the heroine, telling of the  wonders of her visit to the top of St.  Paul's, says: "Along the fireets little  specks moving sometimes in twos and  threes, and.then altogether in one long  black gliding thread. And the beautiful  smoke in millions of silver fetters���������it  ,came-,framithe..chimnej's-up-aind-uip-���������-  and then somehow joined in one large  shining sheet and went floating over  houses and church steeples with hundreds of golden weather cocks glittering through. Then there were far-off  hills with such a stir below, and they  looked so beautiful and still as though  they never heard and never cared for  the noise of London; a noise that when  we listened hummed from below for all  the world like a hundred humble bees,  all making honey and upon one bush."  On exceptionally clear days, like  several of those in the past A'-**?ust, and  some ln September, the far-reaching  view has been most striking. Leith  Hill, and the uplands about Northern  Middlesex, the lovely bits of landscape  ���������in Surrey and Kent, and the country  Btretchlng to the Essex side of the  Thames, have been beheld in all their  tranquil beauty. But "places of nestling green" much nearer St. Paul's always gladden the eye under an ordinary  atmosphere. Spots like the Temple gardens, the trees In Flnsbury square, ani  even the foliage ln Wood street, Cheap-  Bide, aro among the oases ln tho vast  metropolitan Sahara of factory Iblocks  and dwelling-houses,  Wren's epitaph ln St. Paul's, "If you  would seo his monument look around  you," has Its echo beyond tho .precincts  of the cathedral. The Bound of the  words lingers looking east, surveying  tho ���������Monument and Greenwich Hospital,  both designed by the myriad-minded  architect. Nothing has been achieved  in modern architecture surpassing tho  beauty of many of Wren's campaniles,  not only from thoir variety, but elegance Theso qualities of his art aro  specially witnessed in St, Mary-le-Bow,  Choa-pstde, with its dragon vane, and  In tho plain, but Impressive, spire of  St. Veil ost, behind the postofflco.  Whitewash On the Firm. '  Lime whitewash ls Quite generally  tiled oa tree trunks and la poultry  houses, says Americau Agrloalturiet.  No Insects like to rest on a whitewash4  ed surface. Soale aad other sucking  Insects either cannot or will not jraao*  ture a lime coating, while lf the wash  ls well put on those that hide in ers?*  lees find then filled with dlsafreeaWe  material and seek otber quarters.  Whitewash alone will not kill scale Insects, but lf it Is applied Just befori  they hatch the yount may be laat-J  ������p and tbelr letting prevented.  Neeessttrlly.  Dlnglebats-Tho oculist charged you  |6 for taking ft gralu of sand out of  your eye( luatu i������i������U������v alooy, l������ut  lli ll-iu.ps.ejr���������I Ihuuiflit uo llll I looked over his bill. Xt 'im for "remoT-  Ing foreign substances from tbe cornea," and, of oourso, that costs more,���������  Chicago Tribune.  CITY THAT HAD "SAND."  Bow GalTMtra U Still Ratals* Itsa-lt  Ab������T������ Flood Line.  Each day the solid wall crept farther  along the gulf front until at length it  stretched four and a half miles, guarding the whole corporate length to its  outer limits, and on top of this tbe  city has undertaken a task unknown in  history, but which is now one-third  completed���������to lift itself bodily above  the flood line. A district as large as all  that part of Manhattan below Houston  street is being raised to a height in  places fifteen feet above its present  level. It was not an open country or  a tract of waste land which was to be  lifted. It was the major part of an  active, vigorous town, tbe most Important business center of tho southwest.  Street car lines, gas pipes, wate*  mains, bouses, churches, all the complex mechanism of a metropolis, bad to  be elevated an average of seven feet  above the old grade. No less than 11,-  000,000 cubic yards are needed to complete this work.  Eleven million cubic yards! Tho  quantity conveys no definite idea to  most. What lt really meant for the  gulf city to undertake Shis work may  be realized from comparisons. Galveston ls the second export city of the  United States. During the last fiscal  year, 1905, there cleared here for both  United States and foreign ports vessels  of a total, of. 1,762478 net registered  tons. This tonnage is an equivalent of  1,828,000 cubic yards.  If every vessel clearing from the port  of Galveston last year had beea loaded  with sand to her full net tonnage capacity the amount carried away would  be less than one-sixth of what Is being  used in raising the grade. The material  required would make five pyramids as  large ��������� as that of Cheops. If every  vessel flying the American flag were*  required to bring one full cargo of  sand it would take three trips of this  great fleet to meet Galveston's need.  This is the magnitude of the public  work that the city of less than 40,000  souls has undertaken with no outside  aid save the retention of its own state-  taxes for seventeen years.  The n> en of Galveston have built a  solid concrete sea wall four and a half  miles long at a cost of $1,500,000 and  -have-paid^-for-it-in^cashr-They-have-  backed the wall up with a hundred!  feet bf solid filling and are now raising  the greater portion of the city to an '  average height of fourteen and a half  feet above sea level at a cost of $2,-  200,000 further.  The solution of the problem of raising Galveston was an engineering feat.  No tool In America could accomplish  the work within the city's resources,  and hauling material by rail cost $500,-  000 more than the municipal tax limit  would allow. Suction dredges could not  pump sand three miles into the heart  of the town. The solution lay in the  radical proposal of driving a canal Into  the heart of the city and using self  propelled dredges, but recently introduced ln s Europe, which could take  their loads from tho ship channel,  steam up this canal and discbarge tbe  material under tbo bouses and through  the streets,  Tbo operation of these engineering  Titans possesses a certain Interest.  They steam over or alongside a sand  bank. The main engines actuate a  large centrifugal pump, whose function  It ls to take up material and discharge  It Into tbe hoppers, "Krelsel pompe,"  or whirlpool pump, was the name given  lt by the old Prussian pioneer who first  applied this principle to hydraulic  drodglng. The pump forms a small  maelstrom, Bucking up into the Interior  of tbe dredge sund, mud, etc, wltb 80  to 00 per cent of sea wator. Then wltb  a full load of huudveds of tons the  dredge steams across the navigable  cbannol, up tbe temporary canal and  plpos tbe mlxturo on to the lots and  appointed streets.  Two years more will see the accomplishment of this groat undertaking.  Tbo sea wall will withstand the fury  of tbo wildest storms. Tbe raising of  Its grado will lift tbe city above tbo  , danger point of the blgUsst flood. Tbo  Incubus wblcb bas for io long over-  I shadowed tbls entrepot ef the*1 southwest will vanish. Galveston's legitimate future will havo to its realisation  no vital barrler.-Bclentiflc American.  lit* Motor Wife,  The motor eye Is tbe latest development that tho medical profession bas  to deal wltb. It appears tbat those  who are continually rushing through  tbe country on a motor car cause tho  eye to tako a too rapid Impression of  tke things It enuouutors and tbat this  affects tbe mechanism of the eye. Nature did not prepare us for tbe conditions of modern times, and while It ii  adapting itself to thorn many unforeseen circumstances must occur.���������Lon*  Its DUtlavalshod Cetnpeer.  Bordentown, N, J., once kept distinguished company, Tbo ex-klng of  Spain and Naples, Joseph Bonaparte*  lived tbere for sixteen years upon a  mtignlfl������?4������-nt plnntntlon railed Points  RrftMA, new vanished from the world  of real estate. Lake Villa Is still standing, whore Bonaparte's daughter dwelt  witb ber husband, Prince Charles of  Oanlno and Muslgnamo, and Linden  Hfill la In ������ood preaervntlon, wher-������ nn*  othor prince lived, Charles Luclan Mu-  rat, nephew of tbo Napoleons, whose  wife taught boarding school In Bordentown,���������Argonaut  Win thn Amtoeret hanrt  Among tbo relics of famous men In  the possession of Dr. John Dlxwel) of  Bt. Louis Is Dr. Oliver Wendell nolraes'  shoe horn. It ls an ordinary steel  shoe horn affixed to a cane handle  about four feet long. Armed with  tbls, tbe doctor could put on bis shoes  without stooping or wasting energy. !4Hl  ������������������^^-.ft-t^t^^  :m-  af-i  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  WOMAN'S STRENGTH  IS OVERTAXED  By Work and Worry., but Good Health is Restored by  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  With her strength overtaxed by too  much work many a woman finds  herself weak, nervous, and exhauot-  ed, subject to indigestion and**headaches and spells of discouragement  and despondency.  Under such circumstances Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food conies as a  blessing of great value, bringing new  hope and confidence and restoring  vitality to the blood and nerves.  Dizzines, heart disturbances, pale,  bloodless appearance, smothering,  choking sensations, heavy heart beat-  nig and palpation are some of the  symptoms which give wajp before the  persistent use ol this great food cure.  The appetite is sharpened, digestion  is improved, the form is rounded  out to healthful proportions and  gradually and certainly strength and  vigor replace weakness and disease.  Mrs. John Armstrong, Heather  Brae, Alta., was in very poor health  for over four years after the birth  of her first child.* She was what  might be called a nervous wreck,  weak, down-hearted and discouraged.  Writing for her, Mrs. D. D. Burger,  her aunt, of the same place, states:  "Mrs. Armstrong had great weakness, heart trouble and indigestion.  In fact she was run down in every  way and seemed to lose all hope of  ever getting: well again. She was  scarcely able to drag herself about.  "The persistent use of Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food has proven of marvellous benefit to her. She feels real  well now, is looking fine and fleshing  up, so that one would hardly take  her for the same person. You may  use her name in recommendation of  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food for we are  all very grateful for what it has done  for her, and never lose an opportunity of saying a good word for it."  For men who are suffering from  headaches, indigestion and sleeplessness, for women who besides these  symptoms suffer from weaknesses  and irregularities of the delicate  feminine organism, for children who  aro pale, weak and puny, there,is,  we believe, no preparation extant  which will bring about such satisfactory results as the use of Dr.  Chase's nerve Food; 50 cents a box,  6 boxes $2.50, at all dealers or Ed-  manson, Bates , & Co., Toronto.  The Rich Man's Goal.  Lorenzo Dow, relates the St. Paul  Pioneer Press, on one occasion took  the liberty, while preaching, to denounce a rich man in the community.*'., recently deceased. The result  was an arrest, a trial for slander, and  an "imprisonment in the county jail.  After Dow got out of limbo he announced that he should preach, at a  given time, a sermon about "another  rich man." The populace was greatly excited, and a crowded house  greeted his appearance.  With great solemnity he opened tho  Bible and read.    "And there was a  rich man who died and went to"   Then, stopping short, and seeming to  be suddenly impressed, he continued:  Brethren, I shall not mention the  place this rich mnn went to. for fear  he has some relatives in this congregation who will sue me for defamation of character."  The effect was irresistible, and he  made, the impression permanent by  taking another text.  SOMETHING SUPERIOR  TO THE FINEST JAPAN TEA GROWN  it  SALADA'  I!  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  "Trap-door" hats are the latest devices used by women shoplifters in  Cleveland to aid them in stealing from  the^ big downtown department stores.  Cr-aeJ. '  A cashier In tbe financial district of  New York, on being advised by his  physician to take a vacation not long  ago, wrote the agent of a South American steampship line as follows: "As 1  am thinking of taking a trip to Soutb  America, please advise me immediately with particulars relative to rates, accommodations, and so on, to and from  the various ports usually visited by  tourists at this season of the year."  The, answer came by special delivery,  marked private and confidential, "One  of our steamers will sail for Valparaiso  next Wednesday; shortest and quick"  Mt way out of the country."  0NTHEC.P.R.  A. E. Mumford tells how Psyehine  cured him after the Doctors  gave him up  " It is twelve years since Psyehine curat!  mo of galloping consumption." Ths  speaker was Mr. A. E, Mumford, six teet  tall, and looking just what he is a husky  healthy farmer. He works his own farm  near Magnctawan, Ont.  "I caught my cold working as a fireman  on the C.P.R." he continued. "I had  night sweats, chills and fever and frequent*  ly coughed up pieces of my lungs. I wat  sinking fast and the doctors said thero  was no hope for me. Two months treatment of Psyehine put me right on my feet  and I have had no return of lung trouble  since."  If Mr. Mumford had started to tako  Psyehine when he first caught cold he  would have saved himself a lot of anxiety  and suffering. Psyehine cures all lung  troubles by killing tho germs���������the roots of  the disease.  YGHINE  (Pronounced Sl-keen)  50c. Per Bottle  Largor olioa 81 tand SS-all druyglats*.  DR. T. A. SIOWJM, Limited, Toronto.  For   Improvement of Seed.  By instructions of the Hon. Minister of Agriculture a distribution will  be made this season of samples of  superior sorts of grain to Canadian  farmers for -the improvement of seed.  The stock for distribution is of the  very best and has been secured mainly from the excellent crops recently  had at the branch experimental farms  at Indian Head, Sask., and' at Brandon, Man. The distribution will consist of samples of oats, spring wheat,  barley, Indian corn,''(for ensilage only) and potatoes. The quantity of  oats to be sent will, be 4 lbs., and of  wheat or barley 5 lbs. sufficient in  each case to sow one twentieth of an  acre. The samples of Indian corn  and pptaoes 'will..weigh 3 lbs each.  A_q.ua_itity_of-^'ach-of-the���������following-  varieties  has  been  secured 'for this  They Never Knew Failure���������Careful  observation of the effects of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills has shown that  they act immediately on the diseased organs of the system and stimulate them, to*-healthy action. There  may be cases in which the disease  has been long seated and does not  easily yield to medicine, but even in  such cases these Pills have been  known to bring relief when all  other so-called remedies have failed.  These assertions can be substantiated by many who have used the Pills,  and medical men speak highly of  their qualities.  CEYUONOREEN1  SOLO'ONLY   IN   SEALED     LEAD      PACKETS AT 40c. 50c. AND   60c.  PER LB. BY ALL GROCERS  Practically all makers of good  clotlies in Canada use Hewson Tweeds.  Look for the tag that guarantees  PURE WOOL. -.  No More  Gray Hair  mmmmsammmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmaae*  UxUom you aro 70 or 801 Than  k������op it 1 But why look old at 85 or  40f Why havo aa oarly old mmat  Hall's Vogetablo Sicilian Hair Bo*  newer always restores color to gray  hair. Stops falling hair, also.  For th������ -*hl������k������Tt mm! mouteeh* w* mak*  BUCHINSHAM'S DTK.  It eelort a rich brm  *I * tott b  -&  E.P. HALL4 CO.,Hm1wu..W.H  Yon cannot possibly havo  a better Cocoa than  A delicious drink and a sustaining  (ood. Fragrant, nutritious anu  economicai. This excellent Cocoa  maintains tlie system lu robust  health, and enables it to resist  winter's extreme cold.  ffljp BJ1 Bjp BB ������fi  Sold by Grocers and Storekeepers  in i*lb. and {4b Tins.  distribution:  ��������� Oats���������Banner. Wide Awake, White  Giant, .Danish Island, Thousand Dollar, Improved Liwogo (white varieties)  and. Goldfinder (yellow).  Wheat���������Red fife, Preston, Pringle's  Champlain, Percy, 'Stanley, Huron  and White Fife.  Barley.���������Six rowed���������Mensury Odessa, Mansfield and Claude. Two-rowed:  Standwell, Invincible, Canadian  Thorpe and Sidney.  Indian Corn (for ensilage).���������Early  sorts, Angel of Midnight, Compton's  Early and Longfellow; later varieties,  Selected Learning, Early Mastodon  and White Cap Yellow Dent.  Potatoes.��������� Carman No. 1, Early  White Prize, Eochester Rose, Money-  Maker and Late Puritan,  Only one sample can be sent to  each applicant, hence if an individual  receives a sample of oats he cannot  also receive one of wheat, barley or  potatoes. Lists of names from one  individual, or applications for more  than one sample for one household  cannot be entertained. Tho samples  will be sent freo of charge through the  mail.  Applications should be addressed to  tlio Director of Experimental Farms,  Ottawa, and may be sent in any time  before the 15th of February, after  which tho lists will bo closed, so  that tlio samples asked-for may bo  sent out in good time for sowing. Applicants should mention the variety  thoy profor, with a: second sort as an  alternative. Applications will bo filled in tho ordor in which thoy aro  received, so long as tho supply of seed  lusts. Farmers ar.o odvisoil to apply  early to avoid possiblo disappointment, Thoso applying for Indian corn  or potatoes will ploaso beav in mind  that tho com is not usually distributed until Mat'c'^ nnd that potatoes  cannot bo mailod from horo until dnn-  ger from frost 'n transit is ovor. No  postngo is required on mail mattor  addressed to tlio Central Exporiinon-  tal Farm, Ottawa.  The illness of the Shah of Persia  has taken a most serious turn. His  majesty is not likely -to live much  longer. ���������������������������..'���������'  South American Kidney Cure is the only  kidney treatment that has proven equal  to correct all ,the evils that are likely to  befall these physical regulators. Hundreds of testimonials to prove the curative merits of this liquid kidney specific  in cases ei'Bright's disease, diabetes, irritation of the bladder, inflammation,  dropsical   tendency.   Don't   delay.���������22  \A/els    Drilling   Machine   For  Sal  A Hydraulic Tubular Well Drilling Machine, in excellent or-'  der, including horse power, and equipped with a splendid collection of up-to-date tools. Cost $410. Price if sold immediately,  $300. Terms, one-third cash, balance six and tw;elve monthsl This  is a money-making proposition. Apply to owner, P.O. Box 598,  Winnipeg.  The government has decided not to  appoint an ambassador at Washington  for the next three months.  Minard's  Cows.  Liniment Cures Garget in  Engineer O'Brien of Iowa City was  found dead by his fireman in the cab  of a westbound Rock island passenger"  train 'which was running fifty miles  an hour at the time. O'Brien's skull  was crushed, supposedly by a projecting timber.  The report that the Island of Juan  Fernandez has disappeared is false.  LITTLE*LIVES SAVED.  Many a little life is lost because  the mother does not have the means  at hand to aid the little one at the  first signs of illness. In homos  where Baby's Own Tablets are kept  the mothor always feels a sense of  security, These tablets cure colic,  indigestion, constipation simple  fovor, diarrhoea, toothing troubles  and other minor ailments of babyhood and childhood. Buby's Own  Tablets always do good���������thoy cannot possibly do harm. Thousands of  mothers keep these tablets in tho  house and use no other medicino for  thoir children Mrs. Wm. Brown,  Door Park, Toronto, says: "I find  Baby's Own Tablets of the greatest  help to my littlo ones, and would not  bo without thom. Sold by all  medicino dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from tho Dr, Williams'  Medicino Co., Brockvillo.Ont.  ray's Syrup  For Coughs and Colds.  Frankly Puzzled.  Mother���������Tommy, what did I say I'd  do to you if you touched that jam  again ? ���������    ...  Tommy���������Why, it's funny, ma, that  you,should forget, too. I'm blnmed  if I can remember. ��������� Philadelphia  Evening Telegraph.  Chapped   Hands   and  Chilblains.  Zam-Buk a Certain Cure  For chapped hands, cold sores, chilblains etc., thero is nothing so effective as Zam-Buk. Mrs. H. H. Rankin, of Appin, (Ont.) snys:���������  "My hands had big cracks on thom  which caused me such pain I could  hiudly   work,   Whenever  1  tried   to  put them near the wntor thoy would ,  smart  nnd   bum   as  if  I  hnd  scnl-'  clecl thom.   They did not seoin to ho  benefited by anything I tried until  Zam-Buk   was   introduced.    To  niy  great  pleasure within  a very  short i  timo  tho Zam-Buk    closed    up tho I,  cracks  and  healed  tho soro  places,',  My hands are now white nnd smooth.  "I recommended Zam-Buk to a  friend, too, I think it a splendid  household ointment,"  Miss E. Heiiitziunn,    ot Ossington  A New London Hospital.  There is probably no costlier operating-room in the world than that of  the hospital opened in London on  Nov. li). The roonris made of marble, so as to prevent* any iiccmu'ln-  tion of dust. It has ii tcs.-:ellated  floor of Terazzo marble, and the ������������������vails  are lined with "Sicillian marble. Electric heating 'make*? H possible to obtain any cfesired temperature), and  noiseless fans m ovule ventilation.  That the patient mny not be-frightened by the instruments used in the  operation and tlie presence of so many  physicians and medical students,  ���������^ere is an ante-room'to the operation  hull, whoro the patient is put under  the anaesthetic���������Now York Tribune.  Parents buy Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator because thoy know it is  a snfo medicine for thoir children  and nn effectual oxpcller of worms.  Mnn is not merely the architect of  his own fortuno, but ho must also lay  the bricks himself.  A Sweet Breath  is what all should have, and it can  be ensured by tho judicious use of  Beecham's Pills. A sweet breath  denotes that everything is well, so  at thc slightest indication of the digestive organs not working properly, do not forget to take  Beecham's  Pills  told Everywhere.    In boxes 20 cents.  Do Not Dolivy,���������Do not lot a cold  or cough fasten upon you afl it will  if neglnotod. Dr. Thomas' Kcloctrie  Oil will break up a cold and curo a,  cough, and should bo rosortod to at  onco whon tlio first symptoms appear. Tt can bo disguised so that  any unplonsant tasto it may havo  will bo imperceptible to tho dellcato.  Try it and bo convinced.  A .iiuikvm io itj/oilctl irom Guatemala is wliich Tutujioc, a town of five  thousand persons, has boon swept  away by tho floods. Tho Iobb of lifo  l������ not yot known.  Itch, Mange, Prairie Scratches and  every form of contagious Itch on hum-  on or animals cured In 30 minutes by  Wolford's Sanitary Lotion.  In Warsaw two revolutionary print-  In*? pro-ws hnvo boon dif-wivruwl jn������t  opposite tho govornor-gonornl'i-i pal*  noo, but tlt.-������ mon running Ihein hnvo  oHdipi-il, In tlio prison in Vnldiniir  tho inmnlos havo mutinied and thirty-  four of thom linvo escaped.  Tho Countess of Warwick, whoso  BocinliHtie tendencies nro well known,  ittltltt:.-,-.Lll      il    |.l.Iitit*;il      Unrtr! iim ut  Queen's hall, Loudon, last wook,  Tiie afoVoleat* Merit.  When Undo Silas sat down to supper  ono ovonlug his wife Cliloe had a nice  dish of savory fried chlckon for hlm.  Tho old man's oyos sparkled and his  mouth watered as he gnsited fondly at  tho tempting viands, and he could  scarcely-wnlt to Invoko tho divine blessing, Aftor nn ongor mouthful or two  lie looked ovor nt his wlro,  "Wim' yo' dono git dis yor fowl,  Chloo?" ho nskod suspiciously,  "I dono buyod lilt outon n wngon,"  sho ropllod witli honest satisfaction.  Ho smacked his lips several times ns  it to bo assured of tho taste.  "Um, um," ho said critically, "I wux  s-t'lnkin' bit didn't somehow tns'o cz  nvrnnt nr. rtem ynr r������iillr*ts M-ili'iim done  fotch In do udder mnwnln'."  It Is burdly nocowmry to state that  Nphralm hadn't bought hls.-Judgo.  avomio, Toronto, snys: "I would nd*  viso all who mi ftp r Irom chilblains to  try Zuiii-Hitk. I hnvo suffered from  thom acutely, a:.;d wns .suffering when  I first triocl Zam*Buk. I nm pleased  to say I had only used nbout three*  quarters of tho supply when the cliil*  bloiiiH wero completely (Hired."  Znm-Uiilt is a euro for cuts, burns,  bruisos, oc/.onia, ulcers, abscesses, fostering sores, bad log, ringworm, and  nil i-kin diseases nud injuries. It is  purely liorhnl in composition. All  druggists soil nt fiOc a box, or post  froo from the Zani-Biik Co., Toronto,  upon receipt of prico. Six boxes for  $2.00.  Tho British Oil ttoniputiy has placed  contracts in Glasgow and tho United  States for 275 miles of lulling for n  pipe lino to bring oil to tho seaboard  friuii the interior.  Pllei Oured In 3 to 0 Nlshti.-Oho application elves relief, T)r, Airnow'B Ointment  , is a boon for Ttchintr Piles, or Blind,  Uloodlng Pilot*. It, i-cliovrs Quickly and  permanently. In iiiiiii eruptions It stands  without a rival. Thmmatula of tPHtlmou*  inlfi If you want ovidenci'.  35 cfiits,���������2J  Tbo Erio onnnl Is tlio longest ennnl In  tho United Stiitos, having a length of  8S7 mllos. It was eomplot'od In 1820  nnd cost $52,1.40,800. Tho Ohio en mil  Is 317 mllos long and cost .$4,003,204.  The longest foreign ship canal Is Uio  Buns, betweon the Mediterranean and  Rod seas, which is nlnoty miles In  longth nnd cost $100,000,000.  Dear Mother  Where enn T cot somo of Hollo*  way's Corn Cure < 1 wns entirely  cured of my corns by this remedy  uud I w'udx some mure ol it for my  friends. So writes Mr. J. W. Brown,  Chicago.  i  Your little ones ere s eomtint tat* in  Fall end Winter weather.   They will  esteh cold.   Do you know sbout Shi Wi i  Coniumptlon Cure, iho Lung Tonic, and  ���������what it ha������ dona for w many ?   It i������ .aid  to be tho onlv tellable remedy tor all * , .,   .  dimwi of tho sir jwittgei int children. \ ,HH,"v\'.v,  hii absolutely hannlet* anil |>iM������.'itt lo  take. It ii guaranteed to cure or your money  it returned.   Tho price ii 25c. per bottle,  and all dea'eri in medicine nil jm  SHILOH  Thii remedy dioukl be in eveiy household,  A  Capitalist,  A Washington sociologist who  has  boon examining into the condition of  tho children of the poor wliitos    in  the South toll* a story of how   thoy  mm' nrnpl.-y-"! in <!������������������' mill"    Tn St/ito)*-*  ie got miking with a halo  lfitildiii'   cilirVPii.   who   *-nt  dry (/innl-, l.*f*.\ whittling *��������� stick.  "Whnt do vmi do for n living F" asked the Mii'i<������lii{j'ii-.t,    "Wnll, ���������stniiij.'i.'r,"  !ii'(*<'!iimo,lntitif.'ly rcpli-d Iho 11<������*-*t*i11������ 1  luilit'iit,  "1 don't hnvo to do nothin'  for n iivin' tiii'.se .liiys, .twin' n--* Imw  (     i|llV',1    ll*.������'    Ill-ill.    ���������������'.    W'1."*    ������������".M'llMi>      '*'  the cotton factory."  Tlin OI������������niiO>r,  Tho oleander has a deadly poison In  Its lenvos and flowers, and should not  bo whoro youug children aro. It Is  too dangerous, beautiful though lt is.  DODD'S''���������  Ik ID NEY  tfi, PILLS  ^i  MIH  llll   .'!  W   N   U   No.   6U wmmmmm  mm  THE mWS.  CUMBERLAND, BRITI^   COLUMBIA  ���������H4-H^HrH-4^^H-HH^H^*  il Live  STAR'  jj.. RIGGS and WHYTK Props-  "���������TEAMSTERS, nnd DRAYMENi  "'SINGLE   and   DOUBLE   Rl(.&������  IJ For   HIRE,        ALL   ORDER.1.  .������PROMPTLY ATTENDED  TO.,  ���������: 3rd St. Oumberland i  ���������i-H^HHwW,4H44444wHHh,M^'i������  M  a IB)  fe\@is@ ID>������@ir  By   NANCY    HAZLIP  Copyright,   15)06,   by   Ruby   Douglas  ������  =o  "I don't see why you would name a  girl child Jessica���������you might 'a' known  she'd grow up so prim and high headed  and hateful no man in his senses 'd  ever want to marry her, and. land  knows, women that don't marry have a  hard time," Grandma Cole said to her  son's meek widow,  Mrs. Cole answered a little tremulously. "But, mother, they do want to  marry her. Jessy might 'a' had four  proposals last year, if only she'd 'a'  gone and let the jpen speak out."  "And who were the men, I'd like to  know?"   Grandma puffed, her throat  "���������swelling���������visibly;���������^Widderwers^-with���������  m    nine children, or else one foot In the  grave, or cranky old bachelors, or maybe even preachers.   Besides, how can  vyou know even a preacher wants to  marry you unless he ups and says so?  1 never did hold  with this way of  inaklu' out every man that went to a  liouse or even rodo past It had a notion  of goin' there courtin'."  Sbo paused iu breathless triumph. If  Mrs. Lem Cole had been wise sho  would have held her peace. Grandma  .bore controverting very ill indeed, and  to prove her In tho wrong waa to risk  bverythiug. Mrs. Lem kuow that very  well, but a goaded woman la often a  desperate ono. Therefore she burst  out: "Well! Threo of tbo men���������und  they weren't widowers uor preachers,  but real good chances���������asked me to  a3lc .lousy if she'd listen to 'em. And  tbe dehor one"*���������  "There wasn't nuy other one. Maria,  , I doa't behove ono word you'ro  raylu'," Grandma broke out furiouidy.  ''Four proposals indeed! Why, Ann  ���������Liza didn't have but threo in the wholo  of last your nnd tho lieaus nround her  ull tlio timo llko hoes uround u houoy  pot."  "Tho otber ono waa Jimmy Wakefield.  And he wouldn't bo stopped. Just up  and asked Jessy llko a mnn," Mrs. Lem  said, not meekly, but with sucb rod  spots iu her cheeks sho looked almost  as young as her daughter.  "Get out of here, you!" Grandma  panted. "Jimmy Wukellold, indeed!  Why he's novor hnd a notion to anybody but Ann 'Liza. Aud she's goin' to  tnke him, too, when sho gotH good and  ready. Don't you dure talk of hlra  wnniln' Unit HtlcH of a Jessy, If I  thought thero was uuy truth lu wlmt  you've said Vtl soud you straight out of  the bouse."  "Tlmii we'll go without waiting to  bo sout," .lossy burst out from tho  doorway. Bhe had becu staudlng Just  outside, feeling somehow tbat hor dear  patient mother might nood hor help and  uouiHenuiico. "I dou't liko to tell, to  sny such tlilugs," sho went on, "but  mummy told the trulh, nothing but tbo  truth. Aud she shan't stay hero to bo  innulifd, Unless you auk ber pardon  we'll go nwny."  "Where? To iho county poorhouso?  I-don't Know uuy ou.w wuuw im ,>���������������,"  ���������tfi'iiliiaiiiH u.ii.J, v-lii.e tiiwd, Iht ryes  flllRlllUK.  Siie was nn imporJotw old lndy. nobly  partial to her nnmosnko ond favorite  grandchild, Arm Kllan Wicks, partly  bw-nuHit Ann hiiftii \mn pmaj ���������_������.<.. .������!������  tug and Inipi'i'thicttt, partly also bo-  cause she hud money enough of her  own to he entirely independent.  til ran. in tin r Colo hud left evurytbln.'t  to hlu wife. Hhe Im'I'I on to It wllli a  grip of Iron. All h"r tin4 fhHdren hnd  prospered oxi-upl liukless Lemuel, Ho  hud Ml wifo and d.mtfbtcr Uttlo otr*opt  bis III luck. It bud followed tbem so  tbrouglm.it the thr*4������ yonr* slnct tato  doatb they had nt last boon forced to  accept the shelter (Jr-indmu hud grudji*  Ingly ottered.  "touch hcUotil! You Unon' l won't  have tt.it," grandma hud snid to .!���������*���������  gy'u plan. "No, uilswy. I"11 marry you  off In ������ y������������r. Then you enn title*4 yonr  omtbsr homo wltb vou.    IteuiciuiHT  To Cure a Cold in One Day  Lf_'_.__.   9*i  __-*��������������������������� "���������.-.. -_**  Ctarcs Grip  to Two Days.  on every  box. 25c.  m&mmmm  e.  SAa^TTBL   C      -D-A-VIS,      ���������pSiOF-siBT.  Englit-h 4 x BURTON always on tap 5   also, tho tair.imu MILWAUKEE  - BEERvJ���������Anlmnser, Bohemian, Sohlitz, ������&c.      "OLD (1REV UKARli"  S-vwTtJU WHISKY,        Boat Wines and Liquors of all kinds,  Tho Boarding and Lodgii<t* D-'partnvut, under tha immediate supenutdndenoe of Mft8  Davia, will bo found ^iiBtolaas in every respoot  RATES,  $1 00 per day upwards.  a������aMSHiftr*w**K_a������a  beggars mustn't be choosers. Tou  ain't quite a beggar. You'll get something when I die, of course. But I  ain't going to see my husband's money  wasted as long as I can help it, even  if I had any to spare, which I haven't.  It costs such _ a lot to do things. Why,  just even half llvln' nearly bankrupts  mc. Ann 'Liza bas to havo things.  She's got a delicate appetite, and so  notionate. Sho can afford to ba, because she can keep on havln' what she  wants when sbe comes to speudin' her  owu money. You've got no money to  ���������.spend, so you'd botter learn economy  every way,"  Jessy' had been forgoing away then,  but her mother's timorous fears had  prevailed on her to stay. Jessy \yas  not strictly pretty. Her eyes were too  serious, tier lips too severe. She had  a good chin, fine and clean cut, and a  lovely neck below it. Her hair was  flaxen, her eyes a water blue.  Ann Eliza had black eyes and hair  and very high color. Grandma thought  her the prettiest creature in the world.  She liliewise thought Jessica hardly  passabio. But now us sbo faced hor  ^gnu^SlHia^Ke~^a^v^~Jiosslca-new*--and-  strange, one whoso cheeks wore damask rosos. ������  The change startled ber. She turned  '"half about, saying in a grumbling  voice: "Maria, you oughtn't to provoke me so. Go out In the garden.  I'm comln' pretty shortly. Aud you,  Jossy, tell the boy to bring round tho  bu^gy. I want you and Ann 'Liza to  drivo over to tbo store for me."  "I'm sorry, but I can't go," Jessy  said, holding tlj-iht to her mother's  hand. "I shall bo busy-Baking un  and finding out how we can best get  away."  "Oh. shut up! Stop your foolish talk!"  grandma commanded fretfully,  Ann Eliza came In from the garden,  both bor bauds full of dewy roses.  '���������Here! Tako these aud Qx tho parlor  vases," sho commanded Jessica,  Jessica shook her head nud turned  toward the door. Grandma had weakened sensibly; sbo was on tho point of  mumbling out un apology. But as  Anu Eliza cried poitlnlily, "I wlub  you'd look nt that; 1 told you wbat  would como of setting beggars on  hoiiiobiteU!" hor auger (lamed up hotter than over.  "You do ns you'ro told," eho cried,  catching .leualca by tho shoulders and  trying to shako her. "You say you  want to work for a llvln1; provo It by  waitin' on yonr betters,"  Jessica sot her teeth bard, broke  from the -quavery lUil aud rushed  away. At the stops'sho stoppod,  niullod bitterly und Bhook tho dust  from hor feet. Over hur uhouldor eho  called clearly, "Mo!hor, meet me at tbo  bin gate in nn houn hy then I shall  know exactly whnt wo can do."  Ten tuluutcH lulor alio stood Id tbo  Wtikotleld yard facing Jimmy, with  hor bonrt boating so It half initTocntotl  Imr, Bhe had no drcatlnd to toll whnt  must be told���������to tusk the bolp that wan  Imperative. It wns not much, only to  carry ber mother nnd their scant be*  longings to tbo poorlioura. Any shelter  would ho better than tbo VmP roof,  Tli oro wan nobody also alto could ask,  Jluuuy wus tbe ouly friend within  walking diHtnnco-moroovor, tho dlnglo  person to whom rhe could bring herself to mako such iippon!. 8I10 was,  lh a Wiiy, bound to tiiulto tt. tiho bail  provr!.���������(������������������������������������'., "-i*"*������-t A\n iionlftd hint Ihnt  de'.'V'4r **Tmvl<-*\ tn cull nn hlra If BllO  found lioi"Rt������li' in nood of hlm. Now  sho wan blcsHbg hiui Blleutly that liu  bad nut asked anything; had Ilstoueil  only to what nh-j ciirod to toll aud  ,������������������,:���������' .,!'��������� -."��������� ���������:��������������������������� '"'**i n lltt-n t-tfyilhlllK  ton^h on her hand, "Vou did right to  como to tne, ,Ii*,*Ky. Of course I'll take  you unyv. lii!,-e you muy want to go."  "You, jou mm t oidy senu ub. Black  Hilly on. take us In the wuroi,.  OiMii-'niu will Lo ho unary if uho fcuuwa  you fidptU ua -isscaiiu," Jtuuiuu hna  fm-'vorod. but at that Jimmy only  smiled,  Vnry shortly ho made her sit down  on the bttiiih under tlio big dtn and  went nway whist ln������, to reapjioar, nil  in -1 whlfM, driving n wptmUHit? p'llr,  Th/*"!������  droxx' f)  iionble nenttHl  vcbk'lo  ������������������������ ^nk we'd better make tbo triP  ft quick one," was all ho said In aJ>*  sroer to Jessy's expostulation.  , Almost before she know it sho wi>*  sitting beside hlra, bowling along tP6  turnpike at the team's best pace. JfA  quickly her motber was gathered u?>  and, the hand luggage properly t>^  stowed, Jimmy amazed Jessy by bi*^v  ding her sit behind, adding, "I want ^  talk to mammy���������and these horses d-cuA  let me turh my head for any consid<?������V  nblo time."  Jessy began to feel desperately IojA  ly���������she could not even divert hprs^^  by watching the dazzle of the 'flj-l^  spoked as tho wheels spun rouiA  Jimmy was driving very fast, a^Q  keeping to tho turnpike. It must be $**  meant to take them tlirougb towJ5"^  that, no doubt, accounted for his eho'01**  of a rig. Sbo knew ho hated a shap^-y  outfit���������especially upon Saturdays fi^d  court days. It might be he had bigness tbat could not wait���������but sof^  how she felt that he was unkind to  think of anything but her extretnJ**?.  Then she sank into a sort of daze, w^-  ^derlng-dully-hO-WJtJMU^  herself a pauper, duly committed. pb.e  had not thought of that before-^f  course there were legal forms b������iWe  they could claim the last refuge of ^c  destitute, and would not the authorities get back at grandma? She ha^ a  dim Idea that well to do folk ha<J to  answer for their near kin.  No doubt tbat waa what Jimmy ^Hs  speaking about���������bo was talking taw  and eagerly to mamma. Yes, he ^us  turning tho horses toward- tho eonH-  bouso square. In a wink they d-^w  up there, and Jimmy, springing dt^'n.  held out hia arms to hor. "Yon U^w  thero arc���������arrangements���������will yout-^st  me to mako them?" ho asked very JQ\v.  Jessica could only bow bor h^d;  speech was beyond hor. Jimmy lo^od  at hor, his eyes fonder, yet mlschle������/������bs.  "I waut to commit you tor lifo to. n  poorbouso of which I am keeper/' bo  whispered. "Mamma Is willing, vbat  do you say?"  "Nothing," Jessica said, but na &ho  cald It sbo laid her hand In Jlro%'s  strong clasp, and dropped hor 1(^ng  lashed lids to veil a rush of b^bpy  tears,  Tlm Flrn. H.Uhlii': !>Iacliln������/  Thero does not ueeui to bo ^heb  dociit tlmt the tlnst tiatblng ma**luo  wan su<iM ut Murgato and that it Vaa  tho luvontlou of a worthy Qduker  mimed aealu, wbo placwl bis hatful  Inrentlou oa lhe Margntc bojvtfb in  HfiO. "Tho public tiro obliged to ^cn-  Jttinln Bculo, ono of tho pooplo <J^lcil  Quakers, for tho Invention," wrlttfs tbo  author of "A Bhort Description o-f tb������  lslo of Thanct," published In *1W.  But It was tho old story, tho puhlW bt������  camo grateful nfter tbo lnvcjitof had  been ruluod by his euterprlso, Ul������  fiucccotiors bad ronpod tho ha^ost.  Old lkiujiunln noalu'd widow coii'Q ro-  uiouilmr in bor lust duyu tbo flrst hm-  Uy that ever resorted to Murgtit** for  tbo purposo of bathing being curled  Iuto tbo sea in a covered cart lt> IStt'J  Bcalo's machines woro ono of t^ lu-  stltntlons of Murgato. It was /������<t\rro-  Ingly clulmod for thom that "the? may  bo driven to any depth into tho tt^i by  coroful guides,"���������T. P.'s London Weekly. -   The ttitetent Mrr-nt  In tlio Xv^lll.  Went fttivot ln New York p^wnr*  a notwortt of plors and docks Ah' Ita  wholo luugth. Most of the ������;;rect  stontttsltlp nud rnllrt'.iy trnrnip<;{'bitloa  '���������::,���������:���������::,'������������������   x,..v,-,   ���������������,���������!,.   , i,���������,   t,,.-fii!nl.tr|  tliere, nud otiior Ht'.'atnHhip cunit'-nxdca  havo built their terminals on \\\n Now  JeiVioy shoro opiioi-'lti;, so that ml trait*-*  ittluntlc and a largo share of i)-% coin*  tluentnl travolt-ra uiu.Ht croan Vv'ef-t  street lu coming to or leaving t.Pft city,  When ouo considers the grent p^inia-e  of short trip traveler?, lucUuUnft i-oai*  muters, who dally matte thelp *vay lu.  snd out of Hid metropolis tn*rt$a thla  bnny t)ion>ug)ifnr<r> n faint ld������������ of Ita  luiiiorMucv may l-o gilned. J^tahut-  t'.m 1.1.mil 1 ih thirty-two udlc������j Of water fioi.L���������John P. Fritts lu S-m^c'e  Weekly.  Kspmait rtenaimo Ej  s.s. "Oity of Nanaimo.  'icsostA-.co'Mxa:'    xso-u-te  Sails from Victoria Tuesday, 7 .a.m., foi  Nanaimo, calling .,1  North Saanich  Cov dian Hay    Maple  Bay,  Ci..ft_n,  KuptraiidTheus Islands when freight  nr passengers r,ffer<  Ufives Nanaimo Tuesday, S p.m., for  Union Bay and Comox.  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Union Bay and Nanaimo.  U.ives Nunainio Thursday, 7 a.m, for  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and way pons.  Snils from Nanaimo Friday, 2 p.m., for  Victoria, cailinj: at Ivuper and Thetis  Islands, Crofton. Maple Il.iv, Cp*lch-  tii\ Bay aud Nonr- Saanich when  freight .-iii.l passent{er.i otr.;r  North -Saanich. when tide and weather  conditions  permit.  VAWOOUVEH - HAHiAlfdO - LADY  "3- S.     "JOAK."  Snils from ��������� Vancouver   for   Nanaimo  d3ily, except Sundays, at 1.30 p.m.  Sails-frotif -Nanatmn 'for    \'ani,ouver  daily, except Sui:day, nt y a.m.,  TIME TABLE  EFFKCTIVR  Monday, Ooiobtr U:, l\)QQ  NOr.TH'V.orND-Ri-iH 'D.i-*.-  ���������.��������������������������� i������ ������.l������wa������Ma  Stations.  yloboria,  Ruaiitjla,  Sbawnigan,  0������l>M.' HiH,  Ot������"*A'U,li*.ei,  Itokuilah,  iJii'it-nii'-i,  Bomoiios,  Woath������lme,  (JhoiucriaiiH, "  U*n\y������vn\*h,  Soixth VVflliugton,  >rtinainio,  Wollington,  ^* ������������������������ III11 m������������������i  Passengei  Truint.  DmK-  Nn.'l  De. 0.00  9 U*l  ���������20 '-i  27.8  10 40,  10.48  10 S3  11 dill.U7  11.18  1: :���������.?  11.57  I8..J-V  12.85  Ai I'i.iY.,  Suurliiv  "Weil.  ���������    Sn*  -Ni������. 3  Do. -15 <K>  ��������� 15 "-1  iu.17  10.22  Hi :k������  Ui H  10.47  IHiis  I', lu  17 82  I" H.\  iT.im.  KM 9  IS 30  Ar IS lei  SOUTH BOUND���������Head'Up  No. 2  Nn. 4  Viot-irlo,  Ar  V2MI  18W  Uiifcit* >.*,  iii OSS  IS.*-'  Sha-*Miigun,  61.1  10.*,'1  11  40.B  10.4-r  Oobblii Hill,  P .10  17*0  I'lMviuhiw,  IhA.l)  17 18  K.olu.ilah|  10 Oil  17.011  lhlni!������n'i,  10 0>  10.B8  *>tlllll;Utt, ,  'J. 17  IO--*:*  Wwthiiliiio,  9.97  10.S2  OliPiii'diniR.  0 25  Iij 22  Lmit iiuuh,  Dn,  '.Mil4  D-.  in; h  '.<  Ar. ������60  Ar,  1MB  Smith VWlllnjtton,  8.28  In. 27  Niuiniiii,.,  b.15  10)6  Wulllr.gt.1i1,  Dn.H.OO  Di.  10 00  Theuf'H'1'! Mi,',md C'.utiu.uuiii'ii Tie.  keiH wn saiu, j^ood ovei uul and Me-iinei  ���������innit, .'it i������o ,ti'd line-half cents per mile.  Specinl trains nnd fteamcri for Kxcu-**  sionSi and teducud rues fm parties mny  be ,i'iaiij,cd hn on application to the  Di,i. I'.iai. A^cnt x\ Victoria.  Thi* Companv reacrves tin* tight to  chuiiKe without prevums notice, sicamers  ������������������ailinK dates and hunrfi nf sailing.  Excursion Tickets on ,^jle l*"i.ni and to  nil S'iitiMi* i:<**uil lor B'linu .murney Sn*������  nnl.iy :tnu   Muuuay, icmruiiix inn '���������'������������������-<  UlUl  .VtUltvU),  J, VV. TH.)i;i', Onn. ''.!(>, AV. (J w.14 ft.*.-.  f*. h, CfHUflNl-jV, UjhI-   'AA, ���������*- I-*..-!. A.u.  im^ma****..**��������� .-**_,���������%-, - ���������%������������������������������������ et*^0tm-*mei&mw*amee������**i*m**'*i*������'k  )V/|orvoel.7i Ri*o ,  r-r.y/j^jp'/tysfS^Aor^t^^^  TlRRAl>. CnKw **������*. Pica deliver  oil tlniiy tf> im? Vnr' ������' ^'*>'4  Bicycles and Supplies:  Local Agent  for  Comox Dlstlrct for  .Cleveland  Massey-Harris  Brantford  Perfect    ,       ������.  Rambler  Imperial  Bicycles.  Poirbanks - Mor e Qaeolenfe "i  ���������Jack of all Trades' eugin 3'  Second hand W5t.eela  for sale.  Acetylene Supplies  Bicycle and general  Repairing of  Sewing  Machines,      Fishing  Rods, Guns etc.  Scissors ground, Sawa gum-  rned and Hied.  Key .md Pipe filling.  *fO  |3rd' Bt., Onmbeiiaiiij  First-qinsM Aocoaamod*tion  t  .-.-.'. at aeasouablo Rr.tos"...  itisj?T of'wines^ j.iciuoi  k..j*  SfiORE,  tKOHJRlKTOK.  *mmt*xm������***m*u������*emarmnlm***-mmm*" ���������+.������*.���������w**t,*iufi  Gumhepland  ..-r>**U3S������*.7KV  mui  OOR. miNSMUlR.AVEN  -AN J1    SKfi.^J)    .STilK'  ��������� CUMiiifiKLANP  1]   C.  Mkh J. H. I'ikkt, I'ropr!  irm,  When i:u Cunihei'latiil he  ham\ stay *at tin- Cumlwli  Hotei,  Kirnt-01ai?B   Accoiim]  t'ioj; foi' transiont and pormj  mi board or s.  Sample Rooms and  Public  Run in Connection with  Hoi  Rates from 81,00 to $2.UU por  ttmrmitttmtwmnm  *>l 'Iciios and InvliioratftRtlio wi  - .... .i',norlIn ������������dVi'lr.x Oure,*.,,  om Debility, Mttiitdl and Jlnthi Worrit, _  peiuicneu, SextialWeaknesa.mitmimv,Ht  mni,orrhti>n,nitil Effeelt ofMmeoe liter>  I'i; ������������S1 lioi'lMjjt, Klxfiu'as. ()..������ wil! iiiuiiho  will 01110. Sola by all aruuidkiiM or uiMlm  jiliiln pkft, on rjiooltiti of prico. JS'iii'i wmr  mailttljren. Thu Wood Modioino Oo.  \fot-mcrlv WiiuUoi) Toronto, G  ���������mln\W&i������^i^^  OUR BUST  Cl-U BBINQ     OI *FL|PJ  Tiiii'mper4 AN!) \ NIJW Anl-^ripn  Kfltuia*'pile*" tot both,   Out J.]  Daily Witness,     $4,50 ������;���������<,  ii^lv Witness*    2M z.i  World Wide, 3.00 2 A  Northern Messenger 1,90 %,',  Oiir n������Joiji*ti-jonH nm hnnind ntrlotly cu *  tuibii in .t.iviii'io.   8ivH|>lt*|. ot theme p  tntti' Iki nenti nt oiir ttifl-.t  no   YEAR3'  EXPERIBNOE  TftADt ft. am  Oki-iono  Copvmuirf 1  A-ivonn netiAltig n ik-M^ nnrt <1*������ciriptin*i 1  turtlUy min.ruin our oMuHm. fits win '  InrtMntion in vtdhablr IWtttti.  Jjutfjlltf Mtvrinln pur oMiUmii fltB wlitjU.,  Utrn'Mrlrtl^mTiSiiHH*!. HifHuBOM ������.l������\'a  -WL  ���������tail  -v. rj. *-������������������<��������� - ...���������'.'-������������������������,/, .'A*',-'.��������� * '--'������������������ ���������, -*'.'���������*' A-'.-.A '"������������������'. (  *UU. HTO'K   i)  11���������iim u iBiiimrf  Groceries  ���������natil ttw. OJitwl t&etirijotnotitniitwil  l'n: tint* taken thtoahb ilann iljo,  tft'**- nt-tle, T-dl.'Mit mvu, In tFl  SdcMHic Emm  A I>*i������l*������*>*������i������>l**l1.t*44trtt***l wetcklT.   ].4t*a������\  **I|V'l< rt ������������������( Aiil ("-������*<������   tll',1" ' 1*1, li*l,    T*''������tO  ���������"��������� *"'   '-* ��������� t i*   -iuu, tl. enA.. t/Ml nemuiem,  '  Ur-r^i iW-fa t BU VVMhlfiioff 1 F  Ik  THE  NEWS,  CUMBERLAND, BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  rt  {  THE CUMBERLAND    NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  W. B. ANDERSON,    -    -.   -      Mgr  The columns of The Nbwr are open-to all  who wish to express therein views o" matters of publlo interest.  While we do not hold ourselves re.-oonsl*  hie for the utterances of correspondence, wt*  saerVe the right ot deolialng to insert  ominmifuatioas unneaessarily personal.  WEDNESDAY, FEB. 6,1907  NOTICE.  Ridiag on loo^motiveB and  rail  way cars oi  the  Union  flolliery  Company by any  person  or yot  gone���������-except train crew-���������w stnotly  prohibited.    Employees  we aub-  Teot to dismissal for tiliov  ag name  , By order  FfcANCIS D. Littib  Mftuajreir.  J. .SMOmKM  **  "CUBAN   BLOSSOM',  *.'' ' **        '    A    .  A ONION MADE ClOAR  ROM  THB-  Ouban Cigar Factory  M. J. BOOTS, Prooritsbo?,  ��������� I Win      ���������  -rt-rvartTt.  .lien in OumtelaM  STAY AT THB* .". ��������� ���������  VES^omE*  SS   Aw* Oonvknibsoss tor Guests.  Phk Bar ������ SirmiBO with  Best Liquors and Cigars   C-GANNTEli   HENRY'S NURSERIES  Vancouvef, B. '���������������  Headquarters for Pacific Coaat Grown  and Imported Garden, Tie'id and Flow  er Seeds.  Tliouaatidn of Fruit and Ornamental  Trees, Rhododendrons, Rose? and hardy  plants now growing on our own grounds for  future planting.  No expense, loss or delay of fumigation  inspection nor oustom duties to pay.  GREENHOUSE    PLANTS  Out Flowers's������d'Flond-DeBtgus, Fertlltzara  Bee Hives aud Supplies, Spray Pumps aud  Spraying material*  No agenda���������therefore you have no oom*  mission to pay. Oar catalogue tells you  about it. Let me prioe your l.Bt before  pluoing your order.  We do business on our own grounds���������no  rent to pay, and are prepared to meet all  oonu'etitimiy. -A Eastern prices or lest.  White labor.   Catalogues Free.  M. J HENRY  Greenhouses and P. O. Address��������� 3010 Wt'������itmiiiiJt*.'r Road.  BRANCH NU RSEU1ES���������South Vancouver  - -_,   ',,,,   o ��������� ��������� ������������������  ooooo ooooooooooooot  1 Livery I  O ���������      rr V O  8        jMsTZ)        g  ..���������w^-ar���������M*"*'* ���������������������������nn".  JAPANESE  ct a Low Price,  Wholes il a and Retail,  8wt������' and 01e������u *\*u\ >>>'  Bolbs.......  $2,65  Ho. 5 Japfenm,.. * .Gumb<>rlai,d B.<  ������ r '*rsrv-"-'i "'SiVWn������ .;,w^-',���������,���������5Wi^'���������"*iS!:;-~**-,  TO OD&E A OQWD IK-PWE DAY  I���������* I.AXATJVK HR0V.O QtllNlNE Tid.  hm A-i *xi'ti'ti- '���������' r-'V'd ^a m.'Dt'V if i'  tail* to oure. ' lfi. W. Gr..vc's eigftiitvuro i������  in etnu hnv,   *f***x.  HARNESS  \ V WlUiARO In pwpared to  W ��������� fill any Orders (of Fine or  Heavy Harm**'4, at "hurt no ton.  WlUARb BLOW,     Cumberland.  ������ ���������r ���������mt***lT"���������*~~--~~*~*!!!!������m'���������*���������*r*'"  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRBT-0LA8H  CANITY, FRUITH,  (.MAU* *k TOBA00O8,  mmt*rnmmaamimemmimmeenmmimmmvmmnmrr  A Guaranteed Cure for   Piles.  liebmu, inut'i, Itimiilimtn vi 1';������������;..���������''. ������������������*  1'Hm. lVni,'fll������t'i itttv'tl* xxxnney tf Y.K7AI  OlN>.MllNrT������il* in oun* M'y oar-o, no ������.������i  Vir of how tonic sUndintf, in 6 to 14 days.  Finrt* apMlioa'.Min ������tvr** <*������*������ an* H*������t, 6yo,  If vour atuaKint liun't it ������������������ ud 50c it. **uiti|.*i  and h w;M ii,*, fnrvai'.lod n "������t-*������Al4 by P*rln  MeiWoinoUn.. !*���������' Uinxa, Mo.  D.  I am prepared to  furnish Stylish Rigs  and do Teaming at  reasonable rates.  KILPATR1CK  Cumberland r  ,0-  c  c  c  o  c  t-\  ���������mt  0  o  o  o.  o  o  o  JX   ��������� 100 OOOOOOOOOoOV;0()(!()  INTERESTING        IWS'lTOTiVE  'OORREOT   ENGLISH-  HOW TO USE IT.'  \   Montuuv Maoazinb DkvotkdTo" Till  Usk or Kk.'i i.ihh,  JoNBrmNK Truck Bakkb, Editor,  Partial Contems fo; this Month.  Uuum* iu English for tho Jiugiuuer,  O'T'irm* in English htx th������ Advaiiurd Pupil  v'.v ?,i iitorciiM' Oiiu'h Vitctftbuliuy.  i'he Act id Qonversction.  tf'i t Id uu.VW.iuVli   Eow-',t, Use them.  Ir*r<>iiunci.'*t.iou������ (Century Uioid'inary),  t'orrrci Eynglii-h in itio Honifi,  ���������JurretH B tgltnh in i.iVt Sohool',  Whut to Sny umi ,\Vii m N.->t to Say  (.iiiiVHu in Leiitur-Wrii'lufj and Punctuaticn  '.���������Vlphnhdiio ltsfc of Ahhr������;vinrit*jiii,  Mo-ia<!>'* Eiijilidi for tli* Hu-ilu*.'*-/!* 'Ian  Oouipouud Worsli   How to Write Thom,  Studios in Bn_linh Mtxtrataro,  NOTIOE  MUNICIPALITY OF THE CITY OF  ������     CUMBERLAND.  NOMINA110NS for One School Trustee  will be received on Monday, the 14th day  of January, 1907, at 12 o'clock noon.  The mode of nomination of candidates  shall be as follows:���������The candidate shall be  nominated in writing, the writiuc shalK be  subscribed bv two voters of the Municipality, as proposer and seconder, and shall be  delivered io the Returning Officer ut any  time between the date of the notioe and 2  p m, ot the day of nomination, and in the  event of more than ouo nomination a Poll  will be opened on Thursday the 17th day ������f  January 1907 at the Pilling Station, uext  Whiouoy Biock, Cumberland R.O., of which  every pereon is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly,  Qualifications for Tmatee are as follows:  All persons being householders in the Municipality and being a briti&h subjeot of the  full age of 21 years, and otherwibe qualified  by this Aot to vote at tho eleotion of School  Trustees in the said Municipality shall be  eligible to bo olwoted or to servo aa a School  Trustee.  Given under my hand at the City of Oum-  berlaud this 22ud dny of December,  19-06.  ALEX MoKlNNON,  Returning Officer  3t���������j9  -ErOTICE*  PUBLIC NOTICE IS HERSBY GIVEN  to theElt-utoi-d of tho Muu.cipu.lity of Cum*  berand that I require the presence of the  said Electors at the Polling Station on  DuiiKumir Avenues on Monday, the 14th day  of January, 19Q7, at 12 o'clook noon, for  the'-purpn'tie of electing a Mayor and Aldermen to represent iheui for the year 1907.  The inodH of nomination of candidates  shall be us follow1*.:���������  The eutidiilrate shall bo nuuiinated in  writing; the wriung tthi.l! be subdotibed by  two votHra of-the tVluuieipality a������ pioposer  aud'���������jecoiider, and >hvill Iw^iiuiiycred to the  Returning Officer as any time between thr  dale of the notice twicl 2 ���������.i.m. of the day of  the nomination, ami in llie event uf a pull  being uecevtaiiry, buo'i poll 'will be open  ed on Thursday, the 17������li day of January  1907, at the Pol dug Siution," next  Whitney BlouK, Dnusuimr Avenue, Cumberland, B.C., of which every person is  hereby n-quired to take notice and go*, e.'u  himself aooordingly.     .  The --qualification ao candidate for Mayor  isT^fo,llDWE';-=:s^^~���������r~-������������������-���������-~r���������������-���������^   He nn tat bn a male Bittiuh uubject uf the  full age of twenty-one years and not diu-  qutil-itied'uudOr uuy l:-.w aud have been for  '.he six mouth;-, tiexC preotndiug the dty of  uoiniiiaiion the rt-git-be-ed owner in the  Laud Registry Office'lof laud and red pro-  .perty.iu die Uity of tht* aBseiiuod valuti on  tbe last Municipal A������&e*������meutU'iU.i'f SIOOD  ur'mnre titmr ;md al'iovo any rt-yisterud-iu*  ���������ni.iiherunoo or ohargu, und wbo is other-  vvi-tt-. quithfted as a inun'oip-il voter.  The uudiiticuiKui os candid-rite ior Alder  | meu is as fallows:���������  He riiuijc be it British subjeot'of the full  nye ot tweney-or.e yeara and mitdi*.qualitiixt  under auy la"',' uud have beon lur .-ix  inimthst uext prooi-iding Vho day of. luimiiia-  t mu the ri,'������i������tered owner in the Lai id Ho-  yi������*ji*y OtHou t.f Ii-vud nnd renl propui'ty in  Um Oit*, of thu aMsoiised vnlue on thu hint  Mmiicipiii AiwesaiKicut Roll of **|500 or more  uver and iUkiVu ai>y r-jg'.H.ered luumnbui'Ltncu  ..r ohargn, and who ia otherwise qualified as  i inuuiotpal vater.  Givai under my f aud at the  City t>f  Cumberland thia 22nd day of Dooemlv-r 1900  AhEK. MoKlNNON,  RotTuiung vJlfiuoi*.  St���������j9  The drink of strong men and healthy women  Is The Best .'  Bottled or In  Barrels.  The UNION BREWING Co.,      Nanaimo 6. C.  S  BAKERY  A -Fine Selection of GAZES always  on hand.  FRESH BREAD every day.  Orders for SPECIAL AXES promptly -attended to.  Dunsmuir Aveirae,  Mwlarui.  Coal Mines Regulation  Board ot Examiners  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the  following constitute the Board of Examiners for the Cumberland Colliery during the  year 1907:��������� _ '*' ,-..;'. ',.      ".  ���������ml a Year.  Bend 10c for untnple copy  emm ViMim. Evanston. III.  0OUBTENAY, B.C.,  jiREEDER of   olstcin Cattle, Chester White Y\nb���������  Hurrcd riytnout  Rocku, &c.  IMPROVED STOCK  AT FAUMEUS PRICES.  MlNIN6:tldORNAI#  NOW W ITS IPUi YEAR  TIM letdlsf mlatt&g pcrtedtoal of  tlie worlO, W������E the ���������sroDnest eg9g9al  staff otnay technical punlit-t'.tl.ili^*4*  fiubMrlptlnn $S.OO a yew (fneln-1*  lai V. ii., C.*:iAdl:��������� Mri'rM, x-mxafe,).  7*t������m*������W������ copy tne. b*e__<# Book  Cnutoguo, ���������Wm  itniuoi-noii orm ���������  Ml Pawl Street, Hew Y-t  *am**wm*m*vmr\mm*+******ll*r*a^  *������**%mA9��������� m^mymtmtm mmmmart-mmm^mmymmw^^mmmmmiimmti m-  W. B. Anderson,  PHOTOGRAPHER  POPULAR PlUCiiS.  ALL STYLKh  JBJSTOMS BROKERAGE  executed at short notioe,  News Office  Appointed by owners���������Charles Matthews  Alternates       ( ���������David Walker  ���������David Nelliat.'. ���������  Appointed by the Lieut  Governor in   Council���������John Kesley  Eleotedby theMiueis���������Thomaa Ripley  Alternates ���������Joseph Horbury  ���������Dwiiel Stewart  No4e:���������Alternates act as Mewbors   of   the  Board in the absence of those   regularly ap*  pomtoij or elected to aot tbeteou.  All pormme int-������res(-iid may obt-aia. inll in*  formation by applying to the Secretary of  the Bt>ard, Mr Julvi Koaley of OuitiburJand,  BO  Uated this 20th day of Dw.-oml.ei', 1006  Riohaid Mel'lride  Mmiatwr o( Muit.*s,  FOU SALE  A hot water lioilt-r with   nttach-  mentis almost n������w,     Apply at tliie  nlliiie.  Bnd Adventure  Ashore and Afloat  with   RODand<JUN  If you like to read of the experiences of  anglers, shooters aad campers or yachting;  or If you are interested lo country llie, ask  ���������your newsdealer for Forest and Stream.  ~bTTxs*Tite~icrfree speeiraen-copr,- or- send-  twenty-flve cents for four weeks' trial trip.  Forest and Stream Is a large illustrated  weekly lournal, which contains the followloj  departments:  Game Bag and Gun.      Natural History.  Set*, and River FisKinjt,  Yachting  The Sportsman Tourist, C*M-.oein*g.  Rifle and Trap, Kennel.  Wq send free our catalogue of the best books  on outdoor life aod recreation.  FOREST AND STREAM PUB. CO.  346 Broadway, New York City.  Mt'. Qmmim Root Compound  Tho groat Uterine Tonlo, und  ,oniy sn(o olfootuai Monthly  RcerulftUiroh which women oan  depend. Sold in three donees  of Btronoth���������No. 1, *A 5 Ko. %  10 degrees stronger, $3; No. b,  for Bpoclal otioea, 86 iwr box.  (Sold by all dniirctiHta, or neat  prepaid on roccTpb ot prlp-fc  OoMMwiOHHCaJontiMTC, Out, ijamerlvWtnLtS^  Cumberlnnd  B.C.  IMW4*!** ft************ * * ** ��������� ���������������������������** ������������������ * mm**- ** *t*  ���������Vhen In t'outlenay Sla> Al  The Courtenay Hotel  Kvifry oonvunii'iife for g\i������������i>il8.  The C������ntml HoU tor Spot-turn mi  None but ttm He������i ul Wmes und Liqum  ut th.- IJ.ir.  ���������***4>yi.js*4-iiti**iit������ ***-mi*,.���������***���������  ���������i-m^s^*m)*'.-mX^<4k^i'.^^  ' ��������� ��������� i 'i-i-,\. *-,'/������������������*..':.." ���������'.  "���������''*:    y   V'    ���������..;.".  .-.:-vt*,������.v.t-'': *'*-*^������'������S.''j>. '  -���������;,, ....    ��������� -  A''(''���������'��������� i   '  i. i iitfi.A..A)AfA" . '  ��������� tW.^*.*w4^W4-4t*������^������.  1 v.iAri������.)  ..vim&fa\  *ag^^4*'''  y'iii^pfp^fA -;*.���������.  ^'"IwU'^Wtfv**-*;'-.  ^'-mi**^  fr*,*/. <!������.^-lJj^%  '%'r"\y$*  ���������it,* ������^Y- -4  pnt^'AMIfi  HATES  REASONABLB  . rax..  Mina^oTScotch Wiilskies.  %MIM"-*  iim���������MU.  Ill    ���������       ���������..--���������i���������- ��������� ������������������ "**      "���������*"r"1"'  John Johnston,    Prop.  The HUD80N8 BAY CO  Sole Agents for 8 C  i. THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  UNITED STATES SENATOR  FROM SOUTH CAROLINA  PRAI3ES PE-RU-NA  Ex-Senator M. C. Butler.  Dyspepsia is -often caused by Catarrh of the Stomach���������Peruna Relieves Catarrh of the Stomach and is  therefore a remedy for Dyspepsia.  Hon. M. 0. Butler. Kx-TT. S. Senator  from South Carolina for two terms,  in a letter from Washington, D. 0.,  writes to the Peruna Medicine Oo. as  follows:  "I can recommend Peruna for  dyspepsia and stomach trouble. I  have been using your medicine for  a short period and I feel very  much relieved. It is indeed a wonderful medicine, besides a good  tonic."  CATARRH  of the stomach is the  jgorrect name for most cases of dyspepsia?   IrHoraer to"Wrir*cTitaTrh~of'  the stomach the catarrh must be eradicated.  Only an internal catarrh remedy, suoh  as Peruna, is available.  Peruna exactly meets the indications.  ���������4TI|)(.ecanoe" Harrison.  General llurrison cultivated the  friendliest spirit with nil of his frontier  soldiers, wore a buckskin jacker, waa  the keenest of woodsmen and In moments of leisure mude real companions  of his men. Me oould swing an ax,  hunt the deer or ooon, and he shot with  the best. His homely, hardy ways won  their love as his during stimulated their  courage. For half a century he was  the archetype of pioneers, as Lincoln  ctame to bo to the generation that came  ���������after. Even yet tho magic word of  "Tippecanoe" will stir the reminiscences of many octogenarians In the  middle west.���������Lynn Tew Sprague in  Outluir Ma.rn7.lna  The English Language.  English is spoken by about 150,- j  000,000, and Spnni-m by about 50,000,-'  000 people. Tlie difference is not due  to any inherent .superiority of the English language, but to the superiority  of the English stock. The English  not only liave the greater genius for  commercial aud political co-operation  and colonizing, but they have, as  well, built up their .institutions on  an enduring basis"of righteousness and  respect for law, Spanish is-incomparably more musical than English  and is practically phonetic, while  English is handicapped bv its arbitrary spelling. On the other hand,  English is often briefer, though not  always. Spanish can say "T shall go"  in one word���������"Ire.", The great advantage of English is its double vocabulary, one of Teutonic and one of  Latin origin, which enables it to  make nice distinctions. It has also  acquired tlio power to assimilate  words from every language under the  sun. These facts, together with the  greater intellectual activity of the  English race in many fields of human endeavor, have swelled its vocabulary to startling figures. The  "Standard Dictionary" contains over  317,000 word.-!. I do' not believe any  Spanish dictionary contains half a  many.���������From "Success Magazine."  John O'Oroafs House.  In the reign of James IV. of Scotland  John O'Groat and his two brothers,  Malcolm and Gavin, arrived at Caithness and bought the estates of Warse  and Dugisby, situated on the northern  extremity of the mainland of Scotland. In time the!,- family increased  until there were eight households of  the same name. Tliey lived as relatives  and neighbors in peace and amity and  held year'y reunions in the original  O'Groat b ouse. At last the question of  precedence arose among the younger  members, and they disputed as to who  should enter the room flrst or sit at the  head of the table. Old Johnnie O'Groat  was made arbitrator of the dispute. He  promised that before the next meeting  he would settle the matter to the satisfaction of all. Accordingly he built an  eight sided house in which to hold the  annual banquet. This octagonal house  was fitted with a door and a window  on each side and a round table ih the  _COTterflf_theroom, so that the head of  each family 6f^Se~iJ'G!roaTs~m2glft"  enter by his own door and then sit at a  table which was practically and actually without a head. John O'Groat's  house became the best known building  In Great Britain. Its site Is now  marked only by some grass covered  mounds.  ACHING KIDNEYS.  ������nath or Lunacy seemed tho only alternative for a woll-lmown and hitrhly ro-  epooted lady of Wlnghatn, Ont., who had  travelled over two continents In a vain  search for a cure for nervous dobillty  and dysjiopHla. A friend recommended  South American Norvlno,, One bottle  helped, hIx bottles cured, and hor own  written testimony closes with theso wordsi  "It hus saved my lifo."���������20  I  Golf Is the greatest of all games. It  Is tho only recreation thut ls at ono and  the same time health giving anil,a  complcti* pr<*oi'<'it|������tlloi) without bolng  unduly physically exhaustive, But I  tun profoundly (.'onvlncnd Unit It In tar  better for a 1111111*8 liver tlmt ho should  play 11 poor giittie Umn a good otto, I  know from personal oxporleitco that It  1*������ fur holler fm* tho liver to play it  nnilly hnd game. Nothing stirs up tho  liver llko the Irtititlion, the oxcltetuonts  and tho paroxysms of a really bud  gume.���������Loiulou Graphic.  MRS. HUNTER'S STORY  Says Results are " Truly Wonderful."  Mrs. I. Hunter, of  111 Raglan Road, Kingston, Ont., says:-���������  "I have suffered with  kidney and liver  trouble and chronic  constipation for' some  time. I was subject  to dizziness, bilious  Mrs. I. Hunter headache, nervousness,  drowsiness, pains in the hack and side,  and a tired, weary feeling nearly all  the time.  "I tried almost every medicine, was  treated by doctors and druggists with  little or no benefit.  "I tried Dr. Leonhardts Anti-Pill,  and the results have been truly wonderful. I am so much better. Anti-  Pill is a moBt wonderful remedy."  All dealers, or the Wllson-Fyle Co.,  Limited, Niagara Falls, Ont. 603  No L?.st Words.  Read-Admiral Coghian, commandant  of tlie Brooklyn Navy Yard, whose  reputation as a relator of good stones  has increased each time he has spoken at a dhmer, told a story a few  nights ago which was given to illustrate his distaste for being .the last  speaker.  "Having the last word," the Rear-  Admiral said, "reminds me of a story  I heard not long ago. "  "A certain man died, and a clergyman was engaged to offer an eulogy.  This, worthy minister prepared ,n sermon of exceeding length and strength,  but just before he entered the parlor  to deliver it ha thought that it might  bo advisable to learn what the dead  man's last words had been. So the  turned to one of the weeping younger  sons and asked:  "Mv bov, can vou tell me vour father's last words ?"  " 'He didn't have none,' the boy replied. 'Ma was with him to the  end.'"���������New York Tribune.  A Magic Pill���������Dyspepsia is a foe  with which men are constantly grappling but cannot^ exterminate. , Subdued, and to all appearances vanished in one;'it.makes*its appearance  in another direction. In many the  digestive apparatus is as delicate as  the mechanism of ;,a watch ..or scientific instrument--irf*wMelr"~even���������a*  breath of air will make a variation  With such persons disorders of the  stomach ensue from the most trivial  causes and cause much suffering.  Ty these Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  aro recommended as mild and sure.  A Naw Wood.  A newly imported wood, for use in  high class cabinet and piano work, is  the Tasmanian myrtle, described by  the Timber Trades Journal, of London. It is of a rich pink color, moderately hard and very close grained,  taking a good finish and working well  and smooth lv.  Minard's  Liniment Cures Distemper.  The li t of killed and wounded  through hunting accidents this year  in Wisconsin is shorter than usual.  The total this year is twenty-three  killed and forty-one injured. Last  year twenty-six lost their lives and  forty-one were wounded.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gentlemen,--Last winter I received  great benefit from the use of MINARD'S LINIMENT in a severe attack of La Grippe, and I have frequently proved it to be very effective  in cases of Inflammation.  Yours,  W. A. HUTCHINSON.  A Washington special to the Chicago Tr\bune says: Once again the  Great Northern and Northern Pacific  railroads are under suspecion by the  government of violating the anti-trust  law.  Min.ird's Liniment Cures Colds, etc.  Ask Your  OwnDoctor  If he tells you to take Ayer's  Cherry Pectoral for your  severe cough or bronchial  Rouble, theu take It. If he lui  anything better, then take that.  But ve know what he will say;  for doctors have used this  cough medicine over 60 years.  441 htr* nted lr*f* fhnm T-������otor**,t ter  hart eoldt, knit eoti-pi*. "nil tntluMn*. Il hs*  il,i������*i me rtrrmt ftma. itml 1 tit*lt*v������ it li the  Tmm* etman m,������liftlitu in ihn w-.rUl lur til  htflAt Hid Iiiiir MWlDloi."- lUl C. Bl'l'lET,  ilb-any, Or#|on,  VUAa by 3,0, Afar On., l,**w;ll, Mass,  aVUe wnuflMtur*---* *t  ijers  IAWUPAEILU.  run.  tuts vraot  am  Made Sound and Strong by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  There is probably no one in the  town of Paris, Ont,, who does not  know Mr. Samuel G. Robinson, and  who will not readily accept his word  when he says that Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills cured him of nn obstinate  case of kidney trouble after other  ti eatment had failed to give him  more than temporary relief. To a  reporter of tho Star-Transcript Mr.  Robinson freely gave permission to  publish a statement of his case in  tho hope that his experience might  benefit some other sufferer. He said-  "I. have suffered from kidney trouble  for about three years. Sometimes  my back ached so severely that I  was unable to work ,rind,at timos it  was almost impossible for me to  straighten up. 1 had to urinate very  frequently and often hnd to get up  several times during tho night. At  different times 1 was under the care  of doctors, but I only got relief for  a timo I also tried a number of  medicines nml back-ache plasters,  but none of thorn nelpcd jr. a and I.  began <<i think the trf.nlile could not  bo ou rod, One dny during a''conversation with u friend, ho nsked mo  why I did not try Dr. Williams' Pink  I'ills, saying that he had lined thom  and thoy hmi done him much good,  I decided to try the pills and It was  tint* long boforo T folt greatly bono*  fitcd, I continued using the pilln for  some timo longer, aud I am glad to  say thnt every vestige of tho trmiblo  has <li,-iiippeait'<l. and 1 am now as  woll na over. Dr. Williams' Pink  I'ills hnvo pivivtul a blessing to mo  nnd I gladly recommend thom to  anyone similarly afflicted,  Dr. William*/ Pink Pills nro tho  groat est euro in tho world for nil  tho common ailments o������ mon ond  women���������for nil weakness and woari*  nofis and hnek-nebos, nnd hoadaohoB  nf anaemia; al tho hoavinoHS find  distress of imli������esUon; all the pains  rnvi i-if-hrf nf vboiimntlam. sointioa  nnd nournlcin nnd nil tho ill health  thnt follows any aismi bunco ui rut;-  ularity iu the blood supply, All these  ailment-) are caused bv had hlood  and Dr, Willinm** Pink "Pills actually  mako   now,  rich,    red  blood,   Thoy  ��������� ��������� ' *     ,   , t ,,,,,,,.  hllllvt)    nUUtajiik    ,n    utv    v,,,n..   .,    .  of disease. Hut you must get the  genuine pill.*, with tho full namo Dr.  William^ Pink .Pill* for Palo Pooplo  on the wrapper nround ench box,  Sold at 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2,50 by all dealers or tjio Dr.  William.**' Mt-.iitluf IV, P.i'<.t,'!;vii.o,  Out,  A eh-ver MU'jmWer, Mn-akinc Kiiy.i.-di,  French nnd Spani-di. lias been vielim-  hiim tbe l.titi.-h naval (tilieei.t at  PitlUliiulliSi.  The parliamentary, committee of  France to which the matter was referred has, by eight, votes to two, reported in favor of the abolition of the  death penalty and the substitution of  life imprisonment.  Often what appear to be the most  trivial occurrences of life prove to be  the most momentous. Many are disposed to regard a cold as a slight  thing, deserving of little , consideration, and this neglect often results  ia most perious ailments entailing  years of suffering. Drive out colds  and coughs with Bickle's Anti-Consumption Syrup, the recognized remedy for all affections of the throat  and lungs.  More men fail through ignorance of  their strength than through knowledge of thoir weakness.  EATINQ CAUSED PAIN  Bileans  Removed the Trouble  Mrs. John Whitfield, Swan Lake,  Man., snys: "I have taken a tourso  of Bileiiiis, and thoy havo dono m������ a  wonderful amount of good.- I can  hardly describe how badly I folt before I took tliem. I could not oat  but what it caused pain. Thero was  a Hciisiilmii of tightness in my bide  and my liver was entirely out of order,, 1 could not sloop at nights,  suffered also from kidney trouble,  and wns altogether in a vory serious  condition. I had boon ailing In this  way for years, and it Is gratifying  t^) find that Bileans woro equal to my  case,"  Bilonns ouro constipation without  causing griping; cures piles, biliousness, indigestion, sick hoaclacho, etc,  and give strength and energy to rundown systems. All druggists noil at  fifty cents a box, or post free from  the Bilonn Co., Toronto, on rocoiut  of prico.  Both tho American and British gov*  ornmouLs nro soriounly treating tho  Newfoundland difficulties. Thero are  groat hopes that a settlement will lie  reached before the next foiling season commences,  A collector of evidence on the subject  maintains learnedly that the golf bail  Is1 the most perverse of human Institutions./ Here is a list of strange lies  noted by a follower of the ancient  game: In another player's pocket,  where it had dropped after traveling  200 yards; In a cow's mouth; on the  roof of a; clubhouse; behind the glass  protecting a painting hanging, on a  cottage wall; in a clump of daisies,  which It so resembled that it -was not  found for an hour. When it fell in the  eow's mouth tlie frightened animal  galloped 276 yards nearer the bole and  then restored the ball to Its owner. He  -prbmptly_.ciahne������J*L|^^  yards and the right*'to play it from  whe-re It imw  Tou DO NOT have to know what your  goods are made of when you uso  DY-O-LA  The New and  Mai-ma  Ova  improved nome uye  Does fit  Doesn't  shrink  Pen-  Angle  Underwear  ^  has the soft  warm     feel  the skin enjoys.  Doesn't   itch.  TtmetprK     Ma(Je   fo_    meiv   w0_  men and   little   folks,  in   a   variety^ of styles,  fabrics  and     prices.  ���������M4*4**-**������������������ r        ���������    ��������� J  vVeauthorire every dealer in Pen- Anglt  ���������Underwear to replace, at cut cort, an]  garment faulty in material cr making  -4  Birdsell Alien, a typhoid fever patient in the Grand Traverse hospital,  Michigan, while suffering with delirium, escaped from the nurses, ran  down a railroad track and jumped  into the ice-cold waters of the may.  He was rescued.  MAKE EVERY W  COUNT-  OL  .���������<������  WW  MQNWTHlnSH  **ts*  19*%imWmm\������^.  Stale of Ohio. City of Toledo,  Lucas County.  Frank J. Cheney makes oath that ho  ls senior partner of the firm ot F. J.  Cheney & Co.. doing business In the city  pf Toledo. County and State aforesaid,  and that said Arm will pay the sum or  ONB HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and  ���������very case of Catarrh that cannot be  cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.  FRANK J. CHENEY.  Sworn to before me and subscribed In  my presence this 6th day of December,  A. D. 1886. A. W. GLE3ASON.  (Seal.) Notary Public.  Hall's Catarrh Cure ls taken Internally  and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for  testimonials free. _ - ',     ._  F. J. CHENEY  & CO.. Toledo, O.  Sold by all Druggists, riih.  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation  ��������� ���������  ;  i-  The meteorolosical record shows  that the rainfall during the first  fifteen days of November at Victoria  is 5.02, while during the whole ot  the corresponding month last year it  was only 5.11.  Watches  for a  Half Century  FOR over -half a century���������ever  since 1154���������the reputation of  this store hu guaranteed the reliability of any Watch purchased from it.  Increased manufacturing and buying facilities now enable us to give  you the best Watch values in Canada.  An instance is our Jl 5,00 special.  It consists of a guaranteed 15-Jewel  Ryrle Bros. Movement, In 14k. gold-  filled case warranted to wear twenty-  five years.  ��������� . ������  Dnp ut a festal card tnd tut will  tend you free qf eAaegt eur large illut*  trattd catalogue.  Tcaonto.Oiit,  via  Keep th** tooweln open with ona o<  Ayor't Hilt at bod timo, Jutt (ino.  Tie alftii.t i.4 happy who Iim: learned  ltd txtrrH" Mppun-"*., not in.ni   hI.mI  | HMiditirtn*, but f'*m the actual oujs  I i.b���������nit hiii',  ,.To Starve U n Fallacy.-Tho dictum to  stop oat Iuu hotituRQ you havo ladiffeitioii  has loiiur Btiico boon exploded. Dr. Yen  Stan's I'lnonpplo Tablots Introduced a new  r<rn In tho treat-merit of ntomach troubles.  Tt hna T-irnrfitl thnt one mnv cut hl������ fill of  anything- and everything he reluheti, ami  ono tablet taken after tho meal will aid  the fitomnch In dolnu Hi work. 60 in a  box, 35 cents,���������24  A  deputation   from tho   Montreal  Women's club and tho Victorian Or-  dor nt fUnr-tcm hn* wnltotl upon   tho  civic health  committee to ask that  ���������-������������������mfthbi"  lm dmi"  In enrft  for chil- j  divn pr<*])(itinc.'d  by the medical inspectors unfit to attend sehool.  At a salo at Berlin of the Koenlp-  Muvrter art collection, a portrait of  H.-Hilmmdl, by him.urlf, brought H".-  000, It was bought by Uoron Outturn), of Vienna.  Eastern Canada  Excursions  OANADIAN  NORTHERN RAILWAY  ^i&O.  Tickets on sale dnlly Novembor 24th;  until December 31st, 1000,  Return limit three months.  Fullest information  from any  Canadian Northern  Railway agont.  That Cough  makes your life ��������� burden.  Johnsons  drapiw-t on iii-pu- will out* It, and mm **  wall eoldt, crumps and all throat troublo*.  fot Internal M much u for Ritanwl ma.  Ho., Utrt-tj tlnuM si muck Mt. All d������iUr������.  I. 8, JOHNSON * CO,, Doston, Mm*.  W   N   U   No,  614 THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  I*  fo  Wim ie 3Qttk <fh<L  XkHouse in Which Hie Great Poet w^Bom  that this was rhe grammar school  which William Shakespeare attended in  his schoolboy days.  Entering and passing through the low-  ceiled passage, we viewed the schoolrooms and examined some of the ancient forms (or desks), which were covered with the rudely carved initials of  boys of long, long ago.  From here we turned into a side  street, stopped to pay a few moments'  visit to a very attractive garden and  lawn which had onue belonged to  Shakespeare, and which was now being  decorated with bunting and lanterns for  a dance on'the green to be given that  evening.  Then we went on to the river���������the gentle Avon���������and here we entered the ancient churchyard where many of  Shakespeare's playmates are burled,  their stones lying Hat on the ground,  many of them, and some so covered  with moss as almost to obliterate the  inscriptions.  On to the church porch, where we wero  received by an. assistant of the rector s  and kindly "shown about."  First, the usual visitors' register was  to be signed, then certain interesting  Shakespeare, relics to be reverently  viewed, then a slow walk down the aisle  to the choir where, after years of anticipating, we at last realized the privilege of gazing down on the simple slab  marking the grave of William Shake-'  . speare.  Simple the wording,  too, and simple  E HAD arrived the previous evening in a driving  rain and had driven to  our lodgings in a closed  hack.  And so, when in response to our good landlady, Mrs. Wiliamson's  knock at the door, we  rose and dressed ourselves and stepped out,to  meet the early summer  day, we then had what  was really our flrst glimpse of Strat-  ford-on-Avon.  To our right and left stretched a narrow, cobble-paved street, closely lined  on each side with tiny one-story-and-a-  half brick cottages, all so very much  like our own that we saw at once the  necessity of learning our house number!  For how should we ever be able, otherwise, to identify our house from the  rest!  A hurried visit to the corner,; to buy  postage stamps from "John Cheek, Sundries," for our home letters, then back  we sped to our cozy little sitting room,  where our landlady had all prepared a  simple but good breakfast of porridge,  soft boiled eggs, toast, jam and tea.  This disposed of, we were ready to  sally forth on our first day's visit to  the village made so famous by Shakespeare.  Before us, down the street, trooped little Shakespeares or Stratford-on-Avon-  ians, by twos, threes and fours, clear  skinned and rosy cheeked, the girls in  pinafores, on their way to school.  A little further on we came to the  school, one of England's many excellent  "county" schools, with its very neat  playgrounds, paved with sand and pebbles and screened from view by a tidy  wallof brick and stone.  Then we turned into the main street  and recognized on our left the oft-pictured home of that distinguished living  resident cf the village���������Marie Corelli.  Beyond It a way we were hailed by a  tiny  little  Johnny Bull.  "Hey. there!"  "What is it. l'.ttle boy?"  "This is 'storical," and he,pointed to  a narrow old house with a brass plate  on it. While one of us looked and read  the inscription, telling that this was  the house once occupied by John Harvard, the other smiled at the little fel-  -low-and~askedT~  "How do you kn6w.it is 'storical?"  " 'Cause leddies 'n' gen'lemuns always  stop3 here. Oh, us knows! That's  'storical, too," and he pointed his linger  up the street, the other side, at a long  two-storied building with a corner tower  of stone.  As his mother put her head out of a  latticed window just then and called  him, we left him smiling a friendly  good-bye, and proceeding to the building  with the tower, we learned for ourselves  'He Pointed His finter & a LonkTwo-Storied I/ouse  With a Corner Tower of trtone  Simple Also ihe Monumental  Bust of ihe Bard Niched in  The Wall Above  the monumental bust of the bard, niched  in the wall above, as contrasted with  the rich American-subscribed memorial  window filling the end wall of the choir.  Hither came Washington Irving nearly  100 years ago. He, too, looked reverently  down on this simple slab (the monument  came later), and when he returned, to  his inn he wrote such a beautiful account of his visit that his American  readers longed then and have,, loncei  ever since to come and see with their  eyes, too. How many tens of thousands  of them have done so?  Look through the pages of the register,  and, if you can, through the other registers, long since filled and filed away.  Look at the. beautiful, American-subscribed memorial window,through which  the mellow rays of the morning sur  have filtered, and flicker in wave-ring  lines across the precious slab at our foet.  These tell of the coming of George W.  Childs and many others between Washington Irving's visit and our own.  How many more will be coming in the  years to come! Many of you boys and  girls who are reading these words .will  some day stand where we did and  Washington  Irving  stood,   hushed  and  ��������� thoughtful in the presence of this  grave. And you will return home more  than   ever   before   a  lover    of    Shake-  ��������� speare.    _   From theTcliurch" we- wandered "around -  to the river bank, and threw ourselves  down on the cool turf to enjoy the ripples and shadows of the Avon, and wonder how often Shakespeare, the boy,  played here and rowed and swam, and  how often Shakespeare, the poet, came  to dream and compose,  Leaving the churchyard, we followed  the river past the Shakespeare Memorial  ^Theatre and Library to the slreet where,  stands that most precious thing in the  village���������the house in which the great  poet was born.  We lingered long to impress upon our  memories the picture of Its exterior���������i  the gables, the latticed windows, the  wainscoting and plaster, the ivy-covered'  chimneys, the penthouse, porches, the  charming garden filled with every flower  mentioned by the poet.  Then, entering within and eagerly following the lead of the dignified custodians���������Shakespeare lovers themselves  ���������we looked and listened for an hour as,  we were shown relics innumerable of  Shakespeare and his kin, and led from  room to room, till we reached, at last,  that most interesting room of all���������the,  room in which he was born, in April, 342"  years ago. Here the celling, floor and  fireplace are left in such condition  that we could almost be sure exactly,  how the apartment looked in the days  when as a baby he lay in his cradle in  front of the fireplace, and as a boy ran"  in and out through the now-ancient  door. POLLY EVANS.  ���������mnx?m,Trcm4**f  Experiments of  Tom Tit  I HAVE several Interesting experiments for you today, boys and girls.  First of all, do you know how to  set anything on Are by bringing lt  In contact with cold water? This  is the way to do lt: Fill n saucer with  water, and let fall Into ita piece of potassium, of tho size of a peppercorn  (about two grains). The potassium will,  instantly become red hot, with a slight;  explosion, and burn vividly on the surface of the water, darting, at the same  time, from one side of the vessel to  thc othor, with grent violence, in the  form of a red-hot flrcbnl],'  Here In a curious phenomenon: Make  a hole In a block of Ice with a hot  poker, Pour out the water, and fill the  hole with spirits of camphor,  Then got Are to tho spirits, and you  will Immediately behold "ice ln flames"  ���������a curious sight, indeed,  I shall now tell you how to make? a  flying toy. ThlB Ib ii contrivance  which you can cause to rise ln tho air,  In ton minutes you can make lt, as follows:  Take two corkB (see picture), Insert  Into ouch cork four wing feathers from  nny kind of fowl, slightly inclining thcin  llko the satis of n windmill, but In opposite directions to each sot.  Fix u round shaft in lliu upper cork.  This Blm ft ends In a shnrp point.  Fix a whalebone bow to tho top of  tho lowor cork, with a small pivot hole  In Iti centre, to receive thc point of the  shaft, whioh thon passes Into the lowor  Tommy's Suspicions  My daddy says that when he was  A boy he never crlod,  Nor run away from school to go  A-swlmmln'; never tried  To dodge a llckln', never failed  To do as he was bid���������  (Well, maybe daddy didn't then,  -But gran'ma says he did).  My daddy brags a lot about  The way boys acted when  He was a boy (My! but they must  'A' been like angeld then!)  He Bays he never dared to peep  Beneath tho cakebox lid���������  (Well, maybe not; but, anyway,  My gran'ma says he did) I  Say I but my gran'ma's very wise;  Sho knew my daddy when  He was a little boy, an' says  He wns a torror then!  He says he never got the stick  The time ho was a kid���������  (I know I ought to b'llevo him, but  My gran'ma says ho did) I  'Counting In" and "Counting Out"  Tom Tit's Experiments  U  Mary's Little Owl.  *  eorXt in well   b-Mrttnir tli/tit Iti 1t  String each end of the whalebone bow  equally to the upper port of the shaft.  Now you are ready to operate your flying toy, Wind up thoNttrlng by turning  the bow, so that the spring- of the bow  may unwind the corks, with their anterior edges ascending.  Then place the toy on a table, and  wltb a Itngor preaaed on th-* upper rnrk,  press firmly enough to prevent the  string from unwinding. Then, If you  Uku yuur flutter suddenly uway. tlm instrument will rise to tbf ceiling.  MARY hod a little owl,  When brother came ho used ta  scowl,  ���������Until, to ours this naughty way,  lhe made him stop in bed all day.  Why Piggy's Tail Curls.  MANY years ago,  so  the  legend  snys. when the world wn wnloh  we live was llrst made, and only  fi. tow people lived there, the Good Spirit  11 ui,  uul   mill   ua;    t-iuini.tfe   uy  and   tlu All  the enrth. Tiy nnd hy he met a very  ferocious beast, und, slopping, said.  "Who made you?" "My maker Is the all  powerful," answered tne beast.  "What were you created for?*'  'To eat man������and his children," was  the teply.  Then the* Oood Rplrlt. knowlm? thin  must tie tlie work of the bnd man or evil  spirit, told the boast thnt ho was truing  to change It. At this It started to run  nwny but the Good Spirit caught It by  the tall, and, wrapping It nround his fln-  ?er In a curl, pulled tho hennt bnck.  hen he struck it on the snout, nnd,  bending Its head to the ground, soldi  "Henceforth man shall eat you and nnt  ymi mnn, You miift dig In ihi* enrth  with your nose for your living," This Is  th* n-aenri Ihnt tha plnn tirm*. Incline* tn  the ground and his tail Is curly.  > ( s-COUNTING in" and "counting  ��������� out"   rhymes   are   popular  everywhere throughout the  world. Except for changes  to give them local coloring, many of  the rhymes that are liked the best are  almost identical In all languages,  Kngland and America, of course,  havo rhymes of the greatest similarity, because tho language is the samo  and many of tho points of Interest  are the same. England has not borrowed much from America, but American children uso a great many English  rhymes, Some that are used In both  countries equally are:  Ovory, uvory, Ickery Ann,  Flllusy, follusy, Nicholas John,  Queevy, Quavy, English navy,  Stlngalum, Stangalum, buck.  Eeny, moony, mona, my,  Barcelona, bona, stry,  Kay bell, broken well,  Woo, won, wack.  One-l-zol, two-l-sol, ssan,  Bobtail, vinegar, tackle and tan  Hariim, Peurum, Cecil Alarum.  Hi, lo, whack.  Ono, two, three, four,  Lily at the kitchen door  Eating poaches off a plate  Five, nix, seven, tight.  One, two, three,  Out ffoi'8 ho  Into tlio middle  Of tlio deep bluo sea.  If this be so  Wc all know  As here wo sit,  That you aro IT.  Ono a penny bun,  Two a penny bun,  Ono a penny, two a penny,  Hot cross bun!  If your mothor don't llko 'em  Olvo 'cm to hor son,  Out goes one!  Intery, mlntery, outcry corn,  Apple seed and briar thorn,  wine, boer.llmber lock,  Threo goose In one flock;  One flow east and one flow wost,  Ono flow ovor tho cuckoo's nest.  0*U*T, Out.  Ptlcik, stock, stono dond,  Ulck, rock, doad In bed;  nip, flop, Klrls nnd mon,  Itlp,   iUp,   UIIW  itMiWII,  Thoro is a strong likeness between  one of the rhymes ywei! by Oeruinn  children and our own "Eeny, moeny,"  etc., for tlmy chant:  F.ne, tent, mona, mel,  Farter, lone, bone, hin>|,  T*., .,      I*      1,     ..*. 1      ..1.  Wor? Wlo? Wo? Was?'  Tho children of Ireland hnve a rhyme  all their own.   It runs like thin:  A llrrlpog, a lurrupog,  A bee, a null, a stone, a stuck,  A lion nle mill.* peljile,  A ltolin-liucr, -l wnrum rack,  <"r!l> ��������� ������ -I'ttr;,', iruk.  And  so,  you  see.  thero  \n  no  mich  or rent dlffere/iee ii.t.onic Hie children nf  the en rth.  HAVE you ever made magic flsh  of your own? Doubtless you  have seen the fortune-tolling  flsh that the stores give away  antl that curl up ln your palm, But  these magic flsh are not the same  thing.  Take a bit of silk paper and cut out  a couple of Ashes, Arrange them in a  cross shape on tho point'end of a  needle which you have Implanted In a  cork.  Cover the whole thing with a drinking glass and rub tho glass vigorously  with a piece of woolen cloth. You will  And the Ashes Immediately whirling  about on tho needle point,  You enn do the same trick with  butterflies and any other sort of object out out of silk paper, also,  Now, do you understand whnt causes  the fishes to whirl about ns they do?  Yes,   it   Is   electricity���������generated   by  Ing, as it does, that tho laws of nature can be reversed.  Take,a plate, a tumbler and a small  piece of tissue or silver paper, Set  the plate on a table and pour water  in It up to the flrst rim.  Now very slightly crumplo up the  paper nnd place It in tho glass; then  set it on fire, When It is burnt out,  or rather just as tho last flame disappears, turn the glass quickly upsido  down Into the wator.  Astonishing! The watoi rushes with  great violence Into the glass! Now  ,iou have satisfied your friends thit  water can bo placed ln a drinking  gl "in upside down. '  Hold the glass Arm, and the plato  also, You can now reverse thu position of the plate and glnss and thus  convince tho most skeptical of tho  truth of your experiment,  A better way to do Is to burn bran-  tho vigorous rubbing movement.  Another interesting experiment Is  this: Piocuro n ploco of load pipe,  about two inches In tho boro und  three inches long; tho llilckur tho lead  Is the bettor for your experiment.  Tho pipe being set up on end, we  will call It tho stand, Next, obtnln  a piece of brass, about eight Inches  long, one to one-and-ii-half Inches  wide, and a quarter of an Inch thick.  File away tho edges of one of the flat  sides to inako it oval-shaped, so that  It will rock to nnd fro If put In motion upon a table,  Instead of having the brum, filed, a  blacksmith can give It a slight curve  (observe, It must be lengthwise) by  n few blows with n sledgehammer;  either way answers the purpose, and,  when inaile, It Is called a hummer,  em-cntlnl to the success oif the experiment, lliey are merely ninn it*, a  guide. Now, If one uul nf the hummer be made hot (not i|iilto redhot)  In a clear tire, nnd then laid ucrusH  the stand, ovnl Hide downward, glvlnx  It a slight rock to ciiinnieneo with, It  will continue In  motion, i*,r������i|ii������*lm** nt  lilt*    Wlllllt*    llllle    It    pieuiwr    luillil'lllig  sound,  Until the motion and sound will  citnltiiuf ii Hurjti-b-'liiKlv limit time,  until. In fact, tin* Htiititl nnd tho hummer reiieli llie same temperature,  No olio Iln* been nlile fully lo explain tli" nriHon of ihls phenomenon.  It   certainly  Im   very   curious,   Try   lt  hn-'i,.   tl iy,   mi,*. >  ,tlnl   mi ih,  Aiy  third  nuggentl ������n  H old iih  the  b'tU. 1'it rif'V )���������!��������� iit*w tn veil, Tt it*  alwnys  intereHthig,  apparently   pmv-  dy or spirits of wine In tho glass; tho  result will seem even more mysterious,  Can you toll Tom Tit why the water  rushes up tho upturned glass?  An Outdoor Aquarium  YOU can make a very nice, safe  nnd pretty home for a number  of water plants and water animals by following the direr,  tions given below, and at tlie same  time you can enjoy the grent privilege  and pleasure of watching the dally  growth and development of both tho  animals and plants,  Take a water-tight barrel sawed  through the middle, Take one-half  and ihi it on the ground when* you  wish It to be (or sink It n few Inches  '',,'!, ���������        ' '  Ifenp   earth   about   tliis  hnlMinrrel  : lid   tuttl    ll.e   lop  Ullll   Mill'l.   Aull   Hint  ii.tlng the nml neatly no m lu look  well.  Put ���������-������������������nil In thc bottom of tho barrel, and thtn from somo murky pool  of water f"teh several vitriol jon of  wafer pine,in and bed then |,v |li������,  n...is in writ fiiiinl. lm iiiim very eiire*  fully, putting .-tome In..*.* Humes about  on  t't|, In li'i'*l tii������* I'totM In place.  I'Mll th" Unlf-barn I with intnwatcr  nml let the plants stand several days  till im* rnoi������ lieeoiiie (irmly tlxetl tn  their I'litt-i n. liiMh'.'d of cnnl, you can  brint? tin* ������o!| that tie- plants tirir.'i*  ri.'tllv  m-iiv tn,  ,W1. l     Le*    (ii.tl.tf,    u,. I    ,t    |,ii,ill    i,|,tt*t  then   stock   tht.   bnrr.-l     'villi    vouhh  |,,,l'' ���������.',���������,ilf*. ''Milt .*l||,| .ithel* VI r!t*t if v  "f   waler   niilni.-ils.  ___������-t2*l  Lr;,tf^ .V^-H-ft  13   HEWS, ��������� CUMBEB.LAK1D, BliiTISM' -CGLS2MM&  "*  ���������jPrrtSS^U  *���������-****?? -^i.',v}-*i't5TO* -:,^;sfi.wiita������.'v=r,-;������;^.is*s^tfww.*  ;,.; iAr;>*J^iw^s:;Oi  1^  ,  '$Q  -.-.--<*.--*,  .-mr^-V  *���������*���������,.������  ^-.Tv.  '* '"'"  *^.--t.  --**  --* v.}  1  i,,;  frl  r   -  V  *  J>  a t!,.'i������-*  ������>  I  $  4  Ottawa 4tli���������Lady ; Victoria  Grenfell eldest daughter of Hie  Excellency Eat! Grey died at Govt,  Il'jnse shortly sftor vtiidiuj-rht foi-  lowing illness contracted typhoid  fever while travelling with uor hus-  hand in Mexico, came direct home  IcOltea 8 weeks   ago.   The  end  ?:���������> ! c:v.i:e somewhat aeexpsetedly  last  $    slight.  y      ! AAJJ^^^mLMi^mii^^^iS^iS^  C's  V-'\   v-i* I'* ^ * /! --���������;>,  \-^.     *-'    ;'t   ft* fst. <i������t  &*���������&    IS   fl  ������*V*tsiwS'-*EimMr^^ *  ���������M*%'Wpir'**f^*,a-^^^ ���������:������!-nt;^-������-wv.'*.'-*-*iH^ ^JFiViM  lai   Memor'am.  ^  ^b**.  1  c*agaa--������i^,������!^''nzaMBt������ra*M*^^^  f  *3&8������$**5$8#  <**  f  ������������nn-i������wi**w^w^***^i^-jUSW'*R5al^4^;::i-3*^ <&>  Cream,  Currant     }   IHoOQ   f  &      Cott-igo Loave3.      } ���������������>  SEAT PIES  nry *3at-ui������4  8 for 25c  I  m������������m������������i'irvsa������'2K*s--2=s������������=������"������������   <������>  __        1K<tuJE^_^.^^^.MM,-.-������������>^'������^i������'������^'E-*'4t*-      A  IB. ii 3BW. .&-���������/ a. -a.  .a      4.  '/  >.,r;-./2t,  dictations are that the iiGX't four  /earn will t-en a great Hood of prosperity in B.C., and of which Vancouver's Is'iii.'n will have its share  With n ana-hie government, oi' good  worn int? inaiority ied by a Pre m idiot i\JcBride's strong psi'Konality and  executive ability, wo venture to predict thai the country-will oot for a  moment regret the decision of the  -pfeople^n-Kehxuar-VL-^nd..  PRESS SCANNINGS  '���������tJ- -rirrjjr  STcIktoph���������In loving memory  of our de.irdiXURhter, Jennie,'  ������vho 'died i'-.t Cumberland,  Fohru&vy,J 908.  Gon$ hut not forgotten.  Dear is the spot where our loved  one is laid,  Swee.i  is  her memory that never'1  shall fade,  Fond is the hope chat again we  shall meet,  Kneeling together at Jesus feet.  Inserted by lier loving pf.rents.  W=  .���������.-itU.*. i    ft_.  * -m       _  W*  ^      %J     Hi  wag-tsE.'cr^^  AJ1  i-l  Supporters of Mr Robert Grant,  are cordially invited to a FREE DANCE  in COURTENAY HALL,.-on- Friday  Evening, Fkbruary 8th at 8 p.m.-  ���������trntzeBatyv^^^ufraxiatmrT^^u-^aiiKi  WELCOME.  A  j&tsi. x*-  .'.*  A-*     **.  ?, \ I V*^   '    \  #,'       ���������' ��������� -     . ' **cv ' \  \.%f#'"$<%* ><^y^^ -���������%  oor Patrieti'siii -Dead ?���������  A   BiEUTESJa:   WATCH "  Movement made m Bag-iand'  Oasrj mude in Canada,   o  At the samo pi-ice as American  Watches.  1  . STODDART. llie Jeweler.  I  ^misss^x^^^^^ys^rs4ssmi&is^^ismn^  .I.-,. $%* a^f*  y^yAyiim  &J^J.J.W&rf-*A\i  V,V','--   fA"'A^*^\  fl."  &������^4>^������t^^  The BWoep"nr, victory a.cliieved hy  tjU-y CQn^rf&tivoa of thi-: Provint-o  jLaet Saturduy is   proof   that   iho  ptewardidnp oi   Promiot   McBvidc  \h&8 been ac������opf.;.ihle lo &>.o nvajovi?,y  pf the people,   It ba.; proved that  JIou.  Mr MoJii'klfc*  ii*'   a h.-t..do>;  mon.   During thfi p'-uviovti-' pn.w  raer.t, ho ww, nt ;������������������ ���������m'.vmmvi!, on tvuii  ^nd he bas run ti.������.-* giun.tici.-.'uc-  "ceOH-futly.     He h-v*! p.(,s������ed Uir^n^ii  a firo of biUer naliru, of !K>:.;.!iir.;<  critioitsrn, of poi','utHJ.J ubvi,.:v>, ...ad L :.  Jed a vim', nis.joi'iiy tc viciury.     Iv*.  future, over:. H-" ('!i'ir..':.i',:i \,-:K* i-v^.'..1'.'  Of bim* not ;^! .'j  p *brii.'->i! o..r.p:J.:'i-  tnentshut ub u ���������. .'-.ali-.'.*.'-^.-?, =^; ir���������,(.������.���������  oi' ftUhttiAi.1*:-..', i-   : o ro* !."eva *M^i  foared; .md  ',l' ;������  Vf-i-y iVr iii,*;;':<rM  BtaUffiinan.      si-A  ap.ut frow. tb:  JPreniitir'fi ntroru pc,',-v,t,,-.ijty, tlicra  were other <:...i.H';M for --.hfl fiibeial  defeat.   Tho poopl-a oi tbu Prnvintm  ro������in������tod tho introduction   of   tho  Fuduj'tt'. Diftchir.o into !'*c d pidUiiw.,  and itn..'y roijo/.t-':.! tho 'oi: 'i ,��������� -.1 ������������������:*  Governor rdolum-a on .h/j 4j.*.'ck'i'8������  Tno u -Acr-J !-v,'o h:ii'.l ijuyiuk.'.-i, end  ^h vho proof oi tha pudding lion in  tbe ooUij^, fo docd tho icyec.ion by  an ovorwhfllming majorii,"/ of Mc-  Ione������ Iq Vancouver, in, 1 i he scarce-  fT. 1 -nn rro'in-tinoi'ii ftnrttif Pit������rf������v Jn      .   _  .  ������ ��������� I     tv . <  ���������*  ''Whom tho Gmld would destroy,  thoy first tuftke mud", ttavs the  Euterprifio. * How does the tdio-*.li: ?  Also ''today will tuii a tale worth  rej,K*uting5', quite so, but now the  Enterprise may my "icll it uot in  Gath"',*  "Many of tho EochUhsfcs will  either not vote, or vim for Uuj Lih-  c.v/i) oiixdidau-.. Tlxe rosuit lo..:k.j  an though thc En!,erpric;o mi'.y eet  up in busiucea���������ao a poliucal pro-  phot.  IV.*hape.* ii -aa 'Libi-n'-V-i IkkI  had  Comox Assessment District  KfOTICE' IS -HEREBY ���������"GIVEN   in  i'"'    accordance with the Statutes, that  Provincif.l Revenue Tnx nnd ali.assessed  -Ta-x������s--aod���������Laconie-JIax^ assessed and  levied,'-under thc Assessment'Act, are  now * due rand payable for the year 1907.  . All taxes collectible for the Comox  Assessment' District are due and pny-;*  abie nt my office, situate a;: Cumber!;md.  This notice, in terms of Law, is equivalent to a personal demand by me upon  all persons liable for taxes.  JOHN 1JAIRD,  Deputy Asaow-r nod CMlt-etar,  Coinox Assossuient District,  Cnaiberiand Fost-Offi'c.  CumborJaufl B 0., Jan. 14, 1907.  2t-j33  w$siii������a-.t'i.i *. .".* j'-*--c ii^irr.i't'K-Mmza.-^.-i'Czir-x'ar&r.tK.i *.  i. gO,.u liV;',   p',p*-).*'     ;'���������>   ������'U.uh    tlifiir  ���������(!'-���������������������������    **.  Aifyr, .Vli? >������  ^iA''AAA:^4'A  ,t/'i- ' .--. i.'-' ���������t'i'.i.'A  ';:-*.���������."*-,���������;.,.-,'.':.'. ���������'.. .:.:���������  WOTICUB.  cMise,    t-nd   nc.   ������      nn.awninp  ���������r]5^D������i;rly F0B QROWN LANDB  co;;0Gr.i!, ...w-ir deff-j:.;)-.  woula   tiavi  b&*.i considers hi v JtitJotiod.  V'rt) >���������'.;*,i<3 *U'*.U i.iu,*   '/kiolo^icut'l   fid-|  i'/'sK'.: iv  'i a-:,���������;.. id.-  vo-.-** /  it.;*������ti.'.     r.  '"ritl-,y 'A-.  ���������I,.    'I'll;  iit  "'."l..'.l'���������  <ii   Al'i'.i'XIl:1;:"  *,-'*' t. .  ,,  , t   I,,-.,-  ,   lf,**,\ .������  (���������r/ji.M::;t oii'u.h.i if; oi opiiijo**} thivt  U.B, w iftut coun fry with, "viiicn  Jt\ptt,u would go io tvtAV with, Wildly  both ru'itionti at*? anA.^jnor,-dva in  tiiaiv Irs'.do v.Mr.oh yrdduu hrud.-i tu  Vv*������V���������'���������-���������"��������� If' -A   tt,*'i'i;..������i"i:.l   -..'.\ii;o'iti,-;-i  th   ilHUiy.H*.-/   *  ,'' I-i  - ,-     ��������� i,' -  .**m~ . .*.....~.i^.m,...  Tho death oconwd lust Vrid".y of  Mrs Koi*eltl, v.d..o !iv '1 in iim l,-:"A  nil  'r-hnV-  ' tl'.   ���������  -tl  ;"<} iii*|ff*->i*^i| iiHot'*  - - r,y        *. v  ,���������*���������!. ,���������,-  i,  SmuLj, ������i:..^-     i������Jt   ''I';.'1;'   th".  drift oi puhhc <(.u.ki,. ou :u:,tua 80,������������������ 'tv.-o   w..-.:������f.>   ..I...-.,   uu*;h  j  in������iduntfl.   Tiw������..,;.������������������������, .in- .-vhd- Bjwd p,(U,0, ,U), ..^ lu   wilU  (aiai  erin������ turMOvvif i.: v;''*'''om,'.In* ini- j ,.,.,,.1,,,.    i-*;>l                  ,,,,.,   .���������,, pi  Ult-Ur-0   -dunfijrVi-.-ivtj   ,������, > ji.., i.,.-,   u,  , ,,���������,*.,,,.,.,, ft,���������, H  ^,r,, n,,������������������   m,h,..,l>lU '  10 frU'H'O    irt.."    l������:*.',.     'i i',0    i u tit v':* *'  ���������fOA. phif*.-    ---ir n*'.'1* v ,    Im.i    t-r-niiiillh  t,-t.������Ui;i!i C',.1.-  ��������� AlMJiliA r'iiitimAifl   (tw\wH(:ii.   "Toiwlo������8  J'.t 1/iM.i,"   v,,',li ho viido-ivod 1>J ;'tio ui.di'i"-  livo o't'lti'.i  in tiie uitoautf-'U of  ::;:,haayci[ !..'olir������r.vy,  1907, ?t'������r  <���������'.>'?���������,*��������� n .'.uv'l, .������������������iitiu:k,,l in  Hjo  ' ;��������� ���������**.- /*. ---I,.*,���������������������������-, .-ifiti.t- "liirlaict: '  P.1,y. ! ���������: ,;.,-<iti.-i.v il, Tp. C, Cluwox Dlts*.  1,1-1*.'.,   -,, - ,*,UJ'C:������.  In r.'Miii .- '..:> tho amount ti'-ndutBrt tboro  wiii im -. '.A,.i.i: CV,.ni.'F*X'- of iil.0,  Tbt. :n,::".<rii or w>y ���������.'im^r vrill not uoom*  ,.7ui!,/  tt- ,**��������� rrji^.i.  JiHU* '1UIKO,  tlortin.tiif.rjit A^nni.  0,-.Bi!>i������'.-.': ,.'i.   ".Ay.,  :!*iu\ .fftiitimy, l'JOi.  incunvwna^iK^  cmm^i  SQiCOt  V*;; ?!()R  BOYS  The LattrjJs. B.elch-Si" 8troot  * ���������tmt������^^,������3a-ggaiffa*g'as������a&a  & THE Ml BAMK ������F CAMABi       1  1*  I  ������i^.,������^'a*K*4c&vc&'rt3*^sS!fc"-n**Taaj.^^  -~-UiXizeat^**v*'Z3am<w^  ������  IE? i *  , Capital- and Reser-oc, $3,000,000. Total Assets, $43,000,000  SAVINGS   OEPArrtVIENT  $1.00 will open-an'account.   Interest Vilov/ed and no delay In,  witbdnM'ais. ���������.'    :'  ujx sttrvEM^i^wnr*^  ���������$' - "TTrrTrnr  f       OFFICB.HOURS^iri-AtvirdftYP.JO to 12  ^ * , i'-y -iv.-u'nva, /p. m, to 9 p.m.  '������������������>������  A.B.HSTRgRBy.MiqagEr, |  ... ���������.'..:i ���������"���������������������������v'*-T>-*-*-t~T'"s';^^  I  e<  I  %  k  i>  %  If  BlfiS     '���������  S    'V   *    -5N  I. ;.V-V*\  5^5   W  fy ^ rt  "$%���������������.  m a-  'v3s^/^   -M1^ rs 1*1 (h  ������*i*wv.-������yj������uf.it ���������,"..->-..t.-,;.^���������inV,-'J'f.������.".."������i"-,-H>^.^v.,,���������(.f.-.'-,.*'a,;. ������������������.-*.,i.,,iM'������'.-i������t:at.^^������**r,'.i#,wl,������/������*%'w*t*������.*.f/tfc**������������������tii,������������*������w������|  ir^   ,t*i,.'.*imvT'w.r,',>A,i.j- iiw.-,;!>**,*..',-;.,..('.-lan.v.t,,^ -.-.^8.,.   -t r i  i irr *ni " nn��������� in 11    r     11 ii ,i,i,,  hiiii.ihii,m.m,  ' . tl  We hM'o.rt-oeiitiy '.aken over the bm-iine^ii formerly manage  hy Mos-vre 0. J. Muoro Si,"Co., whicii vro wiii run in oonneotion  with our oi.'SoJ:���������.������������������.:���������; hu*-*hio:;;a. '   Wo arc bmy openioi^ up now  stock and will rdior'iy liave in goo;"; i'u������",rii;ig rihapo a iirBt clitflu-  Our &ioi will ho to id1.'* tho hml B&vvico pospihlo And woeolloit  a shi-.ru cd yiinr pfit.von������go. ���������..  ta-.i-t -.  ir* ..*  .tv^.l.*,.,���������i,.,i',t'^:v*..^ ,  v iirft-mKimju-aM,! ^t^.urwvi**t** ������a: m. ���������*w*mxt.*-ir.w,v-m&itr.  :...i������������������������ **:-* --* ��������� -���������'.������������������'*���������-.���������.���������-.���������-*-���������-i-r**���������r-rvriTin.iiwnMiniiri.0.  np  ^^���������^.iJE^isteii*^  mti-m'-.i-t. umr*mt.**mim-*xMi*iMwiwvm"-imm>**&'i^*  ^,fl^V^^^^0^1tj^*p������ Hi-^'f'^V^rn        ���������'04 * ���������^���������^ ^������������������<>^0<>4*-<i-^4^44||  Dull Evenings  L  ���������t.i  ������ '������������������*  ..,..,. *, ^  p    f  , i>*4 (.'|!,4    i-*>'-**     '***p  ������,        u,  u 1.   2 -ja! ft i������J->*'*������������# 'f  ti    #��������� -    \t*p\������������������ t*x* r * ��������� ���������-,-������������������tv*,-'v   '.4-'������i*i!������f,v.������ii .' jtt,-'-i,-.������*i4tiM     ;J,  m     v?,th\riA&*j,.4ii*4>,Af 'aw-At*.* HUi&*t' vmAnv^-i-ri .(���������.��������������� .^^hh-m*    <,4  *    U8-UI.C   Mt'A ,-k,"1-������ :���������!��������� ������ U ��������������� -*.-".'1   jr������  Arid ail KITCHttN UTKHBiLS |  Sporfsmens Goods  and  fipneral Hardware  t'li!  i ti::-': *���������:>i' n? eoWAfT'1'*.,  V*1' *, ��������� *v> * >������������������������(������ri������**������*'*<i * f ������w* ���������jjw' *v -tv*****  TMI''  ���������ii-  it'  ���������*��������������������������� "^ i   k  I -,1^1/)  **>  *f r:  ?  Are Banished  VVHRW YOU OWN  A  Colombia  Graphophone  It Witt PnovioK  THEBK3TMU8IC  THBJ'UNNIESTSOKOS  ���������tTfiTfr ,���������.'���������' vnnn nww i������t������������������tt������r. at  A MOPKRATK OPST.      WWTBVOH  l,'Ai.'.,J..iiulJ|k Oil OAU.  A'J.'  |,"tO-  lit:  theaolid dv*: io V..m,���������tn-frr  duced iio.j' ''ty *���������> *."  i*i!,r  cr M.il')'~-r*ftid ii- ���������.:., ui..'  f^.lf Ct V.'������''"-*i"*,0.i   l1    li;;'   'i"l.-'t..,,   (������  8mlt -Ctrli-i io l-'iitii',!*-tni-H'tr,'tv;'.*,  thc fi-utri.'t    -'n-'ii  ,i ��������� ''-1"!'.. -    -i  all m.*c!' t!   L:i>"fi..<',  8pl*-lld   citiil.i--.i.-**' "#  I'-.ifr.*-.-  ><,].::���������'���������   I  .  I  r :������������������,;<,'  * *,!;" ������������������ ���������'���������j-- n,   A  1   nt'.ti'ldll'-,*.  ! .**''"   :."    ������,*/.,>'.".'"   ..V.X.3*'.*   ?' *��������������� '%      **4*V.-.   -Wl^iVW,  -1' >*-* ^-;-" I NOTiOt  ��������� !',"��������� rt,- co iti  S-.VH      I.-'.-.i.l *.\ l.ii-t.'  Jll.-ltO   .Ur,li'������l  T  ,-������'  T   t '  ."���������o, y*<.���������., y a,  . oy'/.'^.tT)  *,V.V'I  1 s-u,  iy |(,l*.'*..i,'ftl'",!������i  *.*;?U-..-. *ii *, .ct," wi:  *  i"  tiltrr)   tl-iMtlj-  '..t.,1 ,',f!-,l tVli  ^  i,-"q rnv^K.jif.1^  ^    ti !_*t... Jl Vfii,*C_i  i. <gea-*?.~-^j*.*ti.i|.''.g^ga^t;  uRGS.  y  ���������i  ������������������;v  iAn'Afi'.ii": Innr-1 tm !/ri ,;-Jf c������,  ' ,'r} <���������".-%  Jmt.4& '**> '  1  *   -.-'  'W N0OUVEH.  A mcotitij?   ot   (tranti   ������������l-*������ctiun  j   -.,il-. ! ,!,   ,.>*l|    i  .-��������� ������������������'���������;'  *"     fi.4 :  Z.t.i,  i  t.1.,..  Ol pub1^ '��������� fti.d-n., :...     '   . -  lli;.jof,i.}.  , j lit ,.    '    ....,.-  pvm aatan'-'iou Cf)u*--rvn>.h-<  t,  > .*  \    ,u,.i     ���������,il,:.'li.t..l..,l-  up*a t,iu5.  ff  Waa  .:,*.-. i:  ni *,    I...* ��������� -' rt'-.U'r,    V'*'.:.'t. ' ,-ui-  ;������ii������.      {.V-k-s ���������>.������������������(, -J f-r:,t.<iSi  " " ' 4!J'1'P,  71 AS.  Sl'.V.'.-i  rr /-oK'-s a r.oyr, wav  g\ft t' % i  ���������fu vv'iU he u: ������i pt..*-itioj-.- .,, fd! ,.'.an  '���������'*!.;;���������;-���������   *; *' ��������� ���������; i * ' ' On <.-1 * **?:.-. h,:* v. t ,t, j.  Jf ,���������? ,,'*>, t" 'C * Z    f    '-"7'v ?H f  ,r   .���������li.a at it,**    -Jt-     tiv'.ljl  <>   ISolc A-Sccintii For Kl.C.  \' ^  S^CC- v0 C'C $<^^-$^$-3HJ^$<>^  n   nv ti r r ttin  tn n vi Tfi our    ^  1      : --L^-AUi    !.LtLA'tlis,.\,iji*,       x  IZavtl'-itzr and Solicitor  a:v.&  Wotacy Publiu  {MiittalMiil    BJ. .


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