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The Cumberland News Feb 14, 1911

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Array FMjTpgCSSgSgjja*^ iigBiiiim'tfif-ri aaxUiil .1 'i .',.1 ,,*'WBW*IMi������iWMiill*wilWiiWiwi'is "���������' >ui.  wsw  ���������������,i.,.nt������,.li������rtjS3SaSSI  -..i���������v~m$ffi*?li^f~~.  amstssasxaesm  tj-TT''**-*~ -*tx*"5  /������������������.//::-  ������ary*ie������^  "it  A Journal Dovof d B������p������0lntHy, to th������ Interest* of Comox Dlatrtet.  The Nbws, Eighteenth Year,  ���������I Mini'  mmaaaama  # QirMBER^0;-fc G,,   TXTESDAY, FEB. 14,  ass  ���������**M**M***M*ftM  SPECIALS for Pap-Dap  THE BIG STORE  *+*-**,$ t^f*i mma*U)friaa*  '  Our Great Clearance Sale is  .still in full swing.  ��������� ���������   *'      1     . ���������  The values are the best   ever  offered to the people of  this vicinity.  '*  *- * *  COST PRICE on all shoes  and rubber, clothing, ladies'  skirts, waists and coats.  -4  This is a genuine Offer.   We do what we Say.  No Goods on Approval, No Woods Exchanged.   .  4.  rOt  m  We Want Your  Grocery  Order.  #  %  &  Oor Aim is to Give SATISFACTION.  ittf 1 ,.i,y+0***.m���������^,f.��������� ,^y.,^v<..>,<%|<l M,,, tykt  Simon Iseiscr <& Go,, Ltd.  Dunsmuir Ave., Cumberland.  1  MAROCCHI BROS  GRpCERS   &   BAKERS  AND PROPRIETORS OF  CUMBERLAND BOTTLING WORKS  Agents for Pilsener Viewing Company's BEER  Wholesale Dealers in all Kinds of  Wines aud Liquors',  Place your Xmas orders for Shortbread, Fruit Cake  and  Fruit Loaf NOW.  SECOND    STREE  a������tt^lm^l^**%^m*m  Or. W. Clinton loft lust week  for Victoria,  Mr. Chas. Doran, of Soattlo.  brother of V_r������. Wesley Willard,  arrived in town on Sunday last,  ���������"' ���������    0i   11 ���������.. 1     .1.      '  Mr, John Jh-iiee has been appointed consus commissioner for  tho lowor half of Comox Atliii dis-  rift.    Ills duties wll begin short-  FOUND���������On Jan. '8th, a dark  roil steer, about ono yoar old. No  mailw. Apply to It. U. Hurford,  Sandwick. If tamo is (tot claim,  od, it will bo sold to cover expenses, **:������������������-  Ouitomi lnspeotor Marcliant  hn* recommended to the customs  dopartment, that Cumberland ha  trnwlo.an out. port of customs and  fiji officer appointed,  \rr *������������f!lM,  ,..    .������f!li������, ,..*   .      r* ������  &HjivlMi*y ������r tlio I������ 0, Sunday  School Association, will proach  noxt 8nuday in tho Presbyterian  church in tho morning, and In tlm  tynthodist church in tho evoning,  mid addressing tho Mothqdlst mn.  day school iu tho afternoon," Mr.  Willfnmson isonmjng in cornice  tion with a Sunday Bchooi convert,  tion, which In to be held in die  above mentioned churches, noxt  Tuesday and Wednesday ������voning*,  at which all interested in Sunday  school work will bo wolcomod,  It Is rumoured ������liat the '���������Midnight Philosopher1' will como out  and doll vor himself in public and  givo a series of lecture nnder tliu  auspices of Socialist P. of Canmhi  |n tho near future, It jg t0  ho hoped that ho will prove ns ef.  Ileiont on, tho platform, ns ho Imn  Imioii through tiie'1 press, if iu,  oan talk na woll as ho write*?, Ito  , will ho worth listening to, and ho  will no doubt got a Kood turn out,  m tlie * peculation Una boon rife an  to bin Identity.' The Socialist  party aro to bo congratulated hi  tlnffing a man of ouch oaliln-*., nm<  who would have tho backbone to  como out and doelaru hlmsolf, m  these duys of jolly-/Uh men.  FOR  STOVES  AND  RANGES  Subscription $r.oo a Year  iMitir in rwn  THE CORNRR STORE  Furniture arid Household  *    "       ~if. ' ' ��������� .  - SUPPLIES. ;fe^#^  Wallpaper  Paints  Varnish  Oils' Etc.  TRY THE  The Magnef Cash Store,  ��������� , .'-   ,      W,.  NOTICE  The Corner Store will be holding f  their Stock-taking Sale from the I  ist of February.  EEAL  GENUINE  BARGAINS  In every department.  ii-*'.-  s ." .-(  J. N, ;^cMDpE  Elected by a Handsome  vMafority^  The result of Tuesday's dec-  lion was the electing of J, N.JMc  Leod as mayor of this city by a  handsome majority, We consider  that Mr Stoddart polled a good  vote���������-oue that he need not be  ashamed of, for he was only 13  votes behind D.R.MacDonald iu  his late contest, and, we confess,  a much larger vote than we, and  mauyofour citizens, expccied.  The following is the result:���������  McLeod - 159  Stoddart       ��������� ���������-      93  Majority for McLeod       67  Mr W. Willard was elected by  acclamation, and we are sure his  presence nt the council board  will be of great assistance to that  body, for we doubt il any of our  aldermen have more experience  ia civic mnttorH than he.  Tho Comox Valley Dramatic  Club are proproBsiiifr nMy and  bold thoir llm rohoarnal al tho resi  donco of Manngor Oampltoll, who  was woll plotuiud  with the proi.  HMtll,  Medal Contest.  A silver modal will be awarded  to the bout elooutionldt U to bo  co-Moated for next Friday evening  by six young ladles, two from  each of tho chiii'choB, Anglican,  Presbyterian and Methodic. Oom  potent judgos have beon eboflon,  and coiiHiderablo interest is boinu  taken in' tho romilt. A good  mimical programme in also being  prepared for tho evening, which  promises to lie <juiu������ eijuu! to nny  of tho similar annual affairs which  Cumborland luw previously onjoy  od. Tho contest ia to bo hold in  tho MothodUt church, beginning  ."' *���������* <t'i'\t).U Mhurn,  Public Meeting.  Theypublic mteetinnr liald on  Monday ovening in the Utnnber.  l������nd Hall, in the iutewt* of Mr.  P. Stoddart, was largely attended;  M4. 0. T. Smithe acted as chair,  man, and on the platform with  Mr. Stoddart, wan Mr. McI<eod  the opposing candidate. Anyone  expecting flights of oratory from  either of the candidates, must have  bden disappointed, , Mr. Stoddart  especially not displaying hiu usual  oratorical powers. Mr, McLeod  spoke well for oue not claiming  to be a "Nestor", and wur a surprise to his many friends and sup.  porters. He declined to muke  any promises, but if olected would  do his best in tho interests of the  city. Tho nueting had not the  vim noreiithiiKiatm which marked  tho Bato-Mai'Donald meutinga  fow wooh ago, there not heing  tho same incwiHv-*. We are sure  the oitiy,onn arc pleased that tho  contest Is over, and ive trust that  good, soiind civic legislation will  follow the fiercest civio struggle  in the liiBtoryitj tin's city, Mayor  McLood we are sure will have the  hearty co operation* of tho aldei-  men, who we belhv������ are In nym  J. N. McLEOD, *-**"   I  ft**?***************,* ���������#^WW>WWWW^f^  OF COMMERCE  SJR EDMUND WALKER. aV.O.. U.D., D.C.L, PwE8.oewr.  CAPITAL. - ��������� ^I'o^wSioF"^"  THE SAVINGS BANK DEPARTNTENT  icTTKa Cana������|iaa. Bank of Commatrx wj|l receive deposits of $1 and  upwafda, un which iot*r������t ia allowed at current r.ates. There is no  dway in withdrawing tha whole or any portion of th������ deposit; Small  deposits are welcomed. .        M4  Accounts may be opened in tha names of two er more persons, to bo  operated by any one of the number or by the survivor. A joint account  of this kmd saves ekpense in establishing the ownership of the mone<'  after death, and is especially useful when a man desires to provide fcV  hia wife, or for others depending upon him, in the event of his d<������itrj  CUMBKBLAMD BRAKOH ;...W. T, vnnE> ^^  ���������������*..-._IJI  -JIM II    1   I  |I|M ,|   m  inujmi I   llllliwii, i,,,, 1, u.ij.|.A,..luswwgWB!.  pathy   with   him,   consequently  little if any friction may bo ex-  expected from them.  Don't juis-s seeing "Managing  Mildred, tho best or the Walker  Lyceum attractions, appearing here  under the auf pices of the Ladies  of the Maccabees on Saturday  evening tho lBtb inst. The pro-  coeds will go toward tlw furnish,  iugs of a room in our local bos>  pilal.  The (Jaiuuli.il* Hank of Commerce willcssh tho pay eliequeti  on payday,  "*   " ���������* "'"i 1.1..im ���������  Inspector of School, T. Lelth,  U In the city liiRjiecting our local  sohooU, He has already inspect,  ed the Union Way and Dehmau  Island schools, aud will fiuiih  the Valley schools next week.  School Estimates.  i  th  ii  The school  cstimatos for  present year arc uh follow*;w  Teachers $7.200.0.  Janitor 510,00  ^������el 17o.0f.  Kopairsto Cnildiug������...800.(n  Inciden.uls 2u0.00  Firo Escape 200,01  Inauranee (3 yr^. pro*  '"'"in) 120 01  Medical Ins|>eotor ,J25.UU  Library. 25.00  18905.0(1  Dr. Kbir, dentist, has arrived  in town nnd will bo found at tho  Curt) berland Hotel.  t)r. Kerr, dentist, will in Com  berland from Tbiwday, Feb. 8th  WooaeJ^Hoitiie&bii.  steSss  _Msa&  NEW SPRING GOOD ARRIVING DAILY.  McnVv'Kt.Bite" Clothing ior spring,   $15, $20,  $22.50, $25 and $27.50.    Men s spring-  Shirts and Collars, Hats, Suspends s, Belt?,  ii   c������ic,,   etc.  New Wash   Ginghams,   Ducks  Muslins, jCross-bar  Muslins, Spot Muslins, Aprons and White-  wear, Etc., Ktc,  Capipbell Bros.  ..mmmmmm  mmm  MH -->, 1"%.-*.V :**<  "-rnTf*r,r*  THE   NEWS.   CUMBERLAND.   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  5fe  Riverman  By STEWART  EDWARD  WHITE  Ctpyritfht. I9M. by the NcClurc Com-  ptni   Copyrijhi 190?  190S. br  Stewu-t Edwkrd While  down my dam, and then when tbe  river begins a-roariu' and a-ragin'  through then you tamper with my Improvements furthermore, a-lowerin' the  gate   and otherwise   a-niodlfyin'   my  (Continued.)  WHEN Newmark awoke oncei  more to Interest ln affairs  the morning was well BptnLj  On the river the work wasj  folng forward with the precision of-  clockwork.  Orde discovered about noon that the!  Jam crew was having ita troubles. Im-  mediately below Heed's dam ran a  long chute; strewn with bowlders,  which was alternately a shallow, or a  utretch of white water according as)  the stream rose* or fell. Ordinarily*  the logs were flushed over this deellv-'  Uy by opening the gate, behind which  a head of water had been accumulated. Now. however, the efficiency ot  tbe gate had been destroyed.  "I wonder If we can't drop that gate  way down to get something for a  bead." snld Orde to the foreman.  The two men examined the chute  and the sluicegate attentively for some  time. ,  "If we could-clear out the splinter*  and rubbish we might spike a couple  of, saplings on each side for the gate  to slide down Into,", speculated North.  The logs were held up In the pond,  and a crew of men set to work to cut  away the splintered ends of the old  Bill and npron. The current rendered  footing impossible, so all the work bad  to be done from above. Wet wood  gripped the long saws viselike, so that  a man's utmost strength could scarcely  budge them. Nevertheless they held  to It. Orde. satisfied that they would  eucceed; departed up river to the rear.  This crew he found working busily  among gome overflowed woods. They  wereiherding the laggards of the flock..  The subsidence of the water consequent upon the. opening of the s(ulce  gate had left "stranded arid In shal-  lowsmany hundrediTof the logs. From  the advantage of dead wood; stumps or  other logs the "Backers" pushed! the  nhwleldly timbers forward, leaping,  splashing, heaving, shoving, until at  last the steady current of the mnin  river seized the logs arid bore them  ���������away. With marvelous skill they top-  lied the dripping, bobby, rolling tlm*  bers. trending theni over and over,  back and forth. In unconscious preservation of equilibrium.  Hardly had Orde the opportunity to  look about at the progress making,  however, before he heard his name  ���������houted from the bank, Looking up,  to bis surprise be saw the solemn cook  need wheeled, hi* thumb on lh. hammer.  waving n frmitlc dish towel nt him.  Nothing could Induce tliu cook to attempt tho logs,  "What Ih It. Charlie?" naked Orde,  leaping nslioro mul stamping thn Iooho  , water from Mr boots.  "It's nil off," confided iho cook pes-  ���������ImlHtlenlly. "It's no good. He's stopped uh now."  "Whnt's off?  Who's Htopped whntr  ������������������[toed. He's druv the men from ths  dnm with n shotgun, Wo might us  well quit."    ���������  "Shotgun,, hey!" exclnlmert Ordo.  "Well, tlio old son of n gun!" lie  thought n moment, Ms lips puckered  flu though to whistle; then, as unuul,  lbe Inuglied nmtiHodly, "Let's go take  ������ look nt im* urin.v,   uuai n������.       v  Ui- iiiiuuii u liny nl a ruiUH} pnt-fi,  followed rather breathlessly by tho  <*ook.  Ordo found the renter of tho dnm  wna occupied hy Heed, his plug hnt  txzz'.cr i1:,".:; cv.t, J:!*! .".���������r^*.���������.^,,,���������? sni  lotxae troupers flopping nt til* every  movement, Over his shoulder he cnr������  Hed a long porcuHslon lock shotgun.  Perched nlong the bank mnt tho rivermen, wntchlng him In silence.  '.���������Whnt's the matter?" Inquired Orde,  appnmchtnu.  "If the law don't protect me I'll protect myself." |(<.i*d proclaimed. "I  ttri* ye fnir warning."  ������������������But sfirely," snld Orde, "we hnve a  right to run our log* through. It's an  open river,"  "And lev yr* been mwiln" yonr logs  through V" crW thi* old nmn excitedly,  "He? ye?   First off ye begin to ttsr  structure."  Orde stopped forward.   Immediately,  Reed wheeled, his thumb on the hammer. .  "All right old spirit of Id." replied!"  Orde,   "Don't shoot: I'll come down."     i  He walked back to the waiting row. *  "Surely," .spoke up Newmark. "what- ;  ever the Btntus of the damage suits.-J  you have the legal right to run your  logs."  Orde rolled a quizzical eye In his dl;  Tection.  "Ter-fect-ly correct, boh." he dmwi.  ed, "but we're engaged In the happy  occupation ot getting out lugs. By the  time the law was all adjusted and u  head of steam up the water "d be down.  In this game you get out logs tlrst and  thluk about law afterward."  "How about legal damnges?" Insist  ed Newmnrk.  "Legal damnges!" scoffed Orde. "Legal damnges! Why, we count legal  damages as part of our regular ex������  pubises, like potatoes."  Orde walked to the edge of the dam  and stood looking down current. Then  be turned to the grimly silent rivermen.  "Hoys." he commanded briefly, "get  your peavies and come along."  He led the way past the mill to the  shallows below.  "Bringdown two logs fairly big nnd  hold them by that old snag." he ordered. "Hold them end on���������no, pointing  upstream, Fix em about ten foot  apart Thafs Ir'. (Jeorge. drive a couple of stakes each side of them to hold j  'em. Correct! Now, run down a couple dozen more and pile them across  those two. side on to the stream, of  course. Itotl em up. That's the ticket!" i  Orde next braced more logs against  a convenient bowlder, and an old stull  uear shore became the third pier ln a  line below the mill.  "Now, boys," commanded Orde.  "shove off some shore logs and let  them come down."  The stray logs floating down with  the current the rivermen caught nnd  jammed about the improvised piers.  So  in ten  seconds' lifter  the  shore  logs begun drifting the jam  formed. |  low   and broad.    The  weight of the j  topmost logs  sunk, those-beneath   to!  the bed of the stream.   This to a certain extent dammed back the water.-  Below the Improvised dam the water '  fell almost to nothing, and above it,  swirling In eddies, grumbling fiercely,  bubbling,-gnrgling.-searching-busily-  for an opening, the river turned back .  on Itself,  ' "Nothing can stnnd thnt pressure,"  breathed Newmark, fascinated.    ^  "The bigger the pressure the tighter  Bhe locks," replied Orde. lighting his  pipe.  In order to take full advantage of  the water power developed by-his dam  old man Fteed had built his mill nearly  at, a level with the stream. Now. the  rjver,. backing up, rapidly overflowed  this flnt As the jam tightened by Its  own weight the wnter fairly jumped  from' the lowest floor of the mill to  the one above.  In lesf* thun (ive minutes the old  man descended on the group.  "Whnt's the mntter here?" he demanded,      ���������  "Matter?" Inquired Orde enslly. "Oh,  nothing much-Just n little Jam."  "But It's flooding my mill."  "I'm not Interested."  ���������Tv������ n lot of grain upstnlrs.   It'll bej  ruined.  Vou miserable blackgunrd!"  I.teed friintlcnlly disappeared, returning bearing nn nntlqnared pike pole,  nnd single handed attacked the Jam.  Astonishment nnd delight held tho  rivermen breathless for a moment.  Then n ronr of laughter drowned even  notse of the witters.  Only Orde seemed to see' the other  side. With n few quick leaps ho hnd  gained ihe old man's Hide.  ."You on n't break this Jam." he snld  kindly, "Como nshore, You'll kill  yourself!"  "Brenk It!" pleaded Reed. "You're  mining ine. I've got nil my'money In  that mill,"  "Well," snld Orde. "we've got n lot  of money In onr logs too, t?ome," taking Reed gently by the arm. "there's  no renwtn you and I shouldn't ge;  nlong together nil right. Mnvhe we're  both n littlo hard bended. Let's tulle  It over,"  He led lhe old mnn nRhnre,   At the  end often minutes Orde cried cheerfully!  "Wnr'R over, boys!  Break tlmt Jnm!"  Tho crow  swarmed across the log  bnrrlet to a point above the center pier.  Tlils llioy ru lacked with their penvles.  rolling the top logs off Into the current  .,.below,, In le*H than no time they hnd  torn quite n bole In the top layer. The  river mulled through llio opening.  Im  mediately the logs In lhe wings were  tumbled Itt from either side,   At first  Ihe men hnd to do nil the work, but  . hooii Hie river nxs-u  Uiins-ii to sin-ii  wwOM.'iiire.  Tho (jolng of the Jam drained, the  I wnter from   llio  lower  floors of the  1 mill.   The upper stories and the grain  were mill safe,  if,, ry(..ii���������x ,u��������� <>lt.tr>r> (fife tmri tsnon  roughly provided wllh pole guides  down which lo slide to the bed of the  river, The following morning saw the  work fining on ns inethodlenlly as ever,  By the end of the second day the pond  was rlenr, nnd. ns Charlie's wnnlgun  was* drifting toward the chute the llr*>(  of .lislinson's drlvo Hunted Into the  l-nul tif the I'tuul.  CHARLIE'S wanigan. In case you  do not happen to know  what  such a thing niiiy  be.  was a  scow  about  twenty   feet   long  by ten wide.   It was very solidly constructed  of  hewn  timbers, square nt  both ends,  was Inconceivably clumsy  aud weighed an unbelievable number  -of pounds.   When loaded, it carried all  1 the bed rolls, tents, provisions, cooking  utensils, tools and a chest of tobacco,  I clothes and other minor supplies.    It  (was managed by Charlie and his two  exjokces by means of pike poles and ���������  long sweep at either end.  The packing began before the men  had finished breakfast. Shortly after  daylight tbe wanigan, pushed strongly  from short1 by the. pike poles, was drifting toward the chute. Tbe heavy scow  threatened to turn side on. and the  sweeps at either end churned the water frantically In nu endeavor to  straighten her out.  As Newmark looked at the smooth  rim of the water sucking iuto the  chute he began to wonder why be had  come. Tbe noble ship was pointed  right at Inst and cnugbt tbe faster wu-  ter head on.  "All right!" Charlie shouted.  Zeke and his mate took In tbe oars.  The wnnigau shot forward baiow the  gate. ' ,  Whack, bump. bang, and the scow  stopped so suddenly thnt its four men  plunged forward ln a miscellaneous  heap. The water, hacked up behind''  the stern, began to overflow Into the  .boat. Newmark, snw that the scow  had run ber bow on an obstruction  and hnd been brought to a standstill  square beneath the sluice gate. The  water was beginning to flow the entire  length of the boat. Various lighter articles shot pnst him and disappeared  over the side.  Newmnrk, had an- Inspiration The  imore Important matters, such ns the  ���������men's clothes bags, the rolls of bedding and the heavier supplies of provisions, had not yet cut loose from  their moorings. He seized one of the  long oars, thrust the blade under the  edge of i; thwart astern, laid the shaft  of the oar across the cargo and by  resting his weight on-the handle at-'  tempted to bring it down to btnd the  contents of the wanigan to their  places. The cookees came to his assistance. Together they succeeded in  bending the long hickory sweep far  enouuh to catch Its handle end under  another forward thwart. The second  oar was quickly locked alongside tbe  first, and not a moment too soon. A  rush of water forced them all to cling  for their lives.  Two or three rivermen appeared nt  the_edge_of_the_chute.__A_ moment Inter  old man Reed run up, carrying a'; yope.  This, after some difnculry, was made'  fast to the,bow of the wanigan. A  short rope from the top of the dnm  allowed the bont to be lifted free of  ! the obstruction: a en ble nstern prevented the current from throwing her  broadside to the rush of waters; another cable from the bow led her in  the way sbe,8hould go, Ten minutes  later sbe waa pulled nshore out of the  eddy below, vsery much waterlogged,  and manned by a drenched and disgruntled crew.  " 'Bout twov ton of water In them  bed rolls and turkeys," grumbled  Charlie.  In a couple of hours' run the wanigan bad overtaken nnd left far behind  the renr of the drive.  "Well,"'  said  Chnrlle at last,  "we  better   make  camp. ,, We'll bo  down lo the jam  pretty soon." "  "Weji,". said,  Ordo to 'New-  mark later,  nround the enmp-  flre, "how does  river driving  strike you?"  "It Is extremely .,! Interesting,"  replied Newmnrk.  "Like to join  thpwnnlgnnerew  "toSKr* P<-rmnnently?" .,  topawtoyour  ,      ���������NOi   tbank8������  returned Newmnrk dryly.  '  "Well, stay wltb us au long ns you'ro  having a good tltuo," 'Invited Ordo  heartily. ^  "Thnnk you," Nowmnrlc acknowledged this, "I believe I will."  "Thnt old niosslinck Heed wns right  on-deck with,his rope." remarked.Johnny Blnmifl. "Thut wna pretty decent  of nlm."  "Old skunk!" growled North. "Tio  lost us two dnys with his nonsense,"  "Oh, he's n poor old devil," replied  i Orde enslly, . "Thnt's  tho  wny  thu  TIDY-TUN  "  "DISCOVERY."  A Contrivance That Mothers  - Heartily Appreciate.  THEY'RE   FOUND   IN   MENUS.  Delicacies About Which the1 Average  Woman Haa Only a Haiy Notion���������A  "Muldoon's"    For   Women���������No   Pa-  ,   tient Permitted to Talk of Ailmtnts.  Dear Rlsa���������I kuow how it annoys  you to liave the children throw things  nbout���������their hats, caps and toys���������so  while staying with a friend recently  1 hit upon a "discovery" that you will  ntmrecinte nnd probably adopt for your  own comfort. The three ha rum sen rum  boys ln my frieud's family called the  contrivance the "tldy-tun." What was  It? Nothing more Impressive thnn n  smnli barrel their mother has standing  In hor hall closet corner. , It Is n trilling  affair that saves her much trouble aud  many steps; besides. It teaches, the  boys the vnlue of tidiness. The little  keg has a square of stout awning cloth  drawn tightly ovor It. held in place by  the upper barrel hoop. In this cloth  are two eight-inch crosscuts which will  easily admit good sized articles of all  sorts, but through which it would be  well nigh impossibly to fish them out  agalu.       ,'���������'.,  Into this barrel nre slipped alt the  belongings left littering 'up the bedrooms or found scattered in dining-  room umLllvlng room after the youngsters have left for school or gone to  bed. In the tidy-tun they remain in  spite of tlie direst nqed nnd fervid  pleadings until the monthly thorough  sweeping days come around, .when thf  tldy-tun is oponedvnnd  the couiiuu  of my neurasthenic acquaintances audi  found that she hud gone to a sanitarium wherie women receive something of the same kind of treatment,  that is given tlie'men at the Muldoon's  establishment In New Jersey. Every  day% the women patients assemble, in  the', gymnasium and cure their scattered nerves by--exercises which,- in.  the case of the most proficient, culminate in standing on their beads, vaulting tbe "horse" or walking on their  hands', nccordirig to' the strength' of'  tbe pupil.  The patients are taught to" breathe.  The opening ceremony is called "pumping." which is a" sort of ebdominal  breathing. Even patients too ill to  leave their, beds are taught to lie*  there aud "pump." . ,,,���������.,  The director claims that" half the  nervous troubles of wotqcnklnd are  caused by inefficient breathing and tbnt  If the lungs ure nllowed an opportunity  to purify the blood muny ailments will  be benefited. In the same way ho  gives particular attention to the muscles of the abdomen. With this end  hv .view comes the "scissors" exercise.  The pntlent, it septus, lies at full Icugth  on one side nnd makes her legs resemble n most active pair of scissors.,- After .the gymnasium a period of rest follows, which the patients use in playing tenuis, boating nnd swjmming.  The real fun of tbe day begins when  tbe patients assemble for circus tricks  In the ring.  Besides tbis, there are long country  walks, for the "Muldoon's for women"  ls located on an estate of -nearly 100  acres, and. no matter how poorly one  of the/ guests may feel, with all the  outdoor life she soon ceases to look like  an, invalid and, better still, ceases to  remember that she is one.  At mealtime there Is no special regimen for nny one to follow, I am told.  It is suggested that the very sick  should abstain from pork and pie, but  otherwise there is no dieting. Conversationally there is one strong rule, No  patient is permitted to discuss her  ailments or miseries with any'other patient ut mcul or any other time. Possibly this is one of the reasons thut  these invalids recover so quickly.  I nm sending a suggestion for* the  wedding gown of tbe business girl you  kuow who has little to spend on her  trousseau. -. It Is developed In thin  crepe de chine, with an overdress of  chiffon crossing over the waist and  finishing iu points wltb tassels of  silk und penrl beads. Fine lace trims  the waist and sleeves and looks very  delicate underneath the silky chiffon  The gown fits closely and is narrow  even at the bottom of tbe skirt. The  satin forms tne girdle and Is nlso  "knotted" around tbeTslToTtTleevesT'Thisr  gown may be made for $15.7.r> as'count  ed up by "MABEL.  FAMOUS FIGHTER DEAD  IEM MACE WAS LAST OF ENGLISH  CHAMPIONS.  Cetobrated   Pugilist,  Who  Beat, Tom  King   After , Forty-Three   Round*,  ���������   and Held the Belt For Ten Yearsr   .  Made a Million Dollars'Iii His Day*  '  But Lost It All ��������� Fought Nearly-  Five Hundred Battles.  Jem Mace, the last of the famous    '  old champions of ,the Engli&h  prine    '-  ring, died in England the other day.  Mace,,was in his 79th year and, old) . :  nige'was the cause of his'death,   Jem  wa-s born in Norfolk and it was assert-   '  ed that he',was of gypsy extraction  'Lord mnde lilm,   Ho can't belp bow  he'n mnde "  (To hn continued,J  Chapter  5  Tils)   IICW   Ziiu'i������ltu   Tis4S.l'#.i,yi������'.ln).  Tlie ' Sew !',,iurlmid Tbt\n\*.������t,'lvlnK  dotes from HW'l, when the MiihhiicIiu.  setts Huy Oniony set apart n day for  tlinnkHglvliig.  Plant  PnM-.  It In from the rootlets or small (lherK  of n (ree nr plain that Its subsistence'  Is obtained, nnd In ihe performance of  Its duty iiiitniv has given I bene dell*  cnte, tender, parts wonderful strength  nud persistence when exerted within  rules. In their Bi'unli r<ir fowl supply  tliey will Hoiuellines even penetrate  hoft rock to n'acli fuviiicd upon.  Stuttsring.  A Herman writer declares that stuttering mu be cured by Hiinpl.v enforcing the rule, *i������'' ������������'��������� oj������en your mouth  till yon irre quite clear In your bead ex-  1 ttcil'y wbut you warn to suy."  k PALTi WBDDtNO OOWN.  distributed to the delinquent owners  ou their promise to be less disorderly  next month.  Miiny uro tbe favorite pencils nnd  Ink erasers, the gay and sporty neck-  tics, swallowed up by the tldy-tun nnd;  deep the nngulsh of the hid who seen  his property disuppenr therein. But  the little barrel Ims worked wonders.  bo the boy's mother told me, In Inculcating hnblts of tidiness ln tho household.  What Thoy Are.  In nnawer to your nppeal for tbo In-  formation regarding some of tho doll-  cncles which ure often referred to In  menus nud reel pen nbout which you  nro rather bnzy lu your mind, I would  sny thnt you nro,not nlone In this gns-  trononilc fog. Most women know In  n gunei'ul wuy nbout ull of these  things, but here Is n little additional  Information, fur you concerning them:  Anchovy, for liisinnce, Is n smnli  fifth which comes front tho Mediterranean, It Ih freed from bones,' split  nnd snlled nnd put uplnglmro JnrHitnd  Ik culled llllet of nneliovy. It linn n  high llnvor and, Is used nn nn nppo-  tlr.et- or ns n gnrnlHh for some HiilmlH.  Cnvlnr Is another highly flavored  dollcitcy used nn aa appetizer. It In  mndo from the roo of cortnln Inrgo  IIkIi, which nro pt'OHorved by salting.  It Is served on Kinnll plwen of tonst  -with finely chopped onion nnd minced  linrd boiled eggs and lemon.  Chervil Is n garden herb Hko young  'parsley. It Ih of n delicious flavor nnd  mny He used In snlnds nnd soups.  Chives nre Hllm green onion top������  with a rnlld flavor. They nre excel-  )vw1 fnr itnvorlnr nnups. sauces rind  salads nnd some kinds of cheese.  TrufllcH nre n species of fungus  which nre found only In France. Tlioy  grow several InclicH underground nnd  when fresh have a strongly iirotnntlc  flm'or. They are usunlly sold In enns  or glow* bottles,,  ';hulney Is nn KnRt Indian hot sweet  pickle mndo from cocoanut, chlllleu  nntl other nrtlelcH.  Cnny''powder Is a yellow powder,  the principal Ingredient of which In  tumeric If Is it product of Indln nnd  U ii nigh seasoning for Indian dUlies.  snch iim curry of chicken, venl. lobster,  nnd so forth. Hero endelh tho first  lesson.  For Woman'a Nerves.  pid you ever hear of no many worn-  ���������n breaking a>wn nervously a* they  ilo nf the firoHent time? Well, yesler.  duy 1 vvimt to aou one ut tho latent  Old Gowns Made Over.  ,  Don't consign last year's gown to  the scrap bug! Make It over. Thut Is.  exert a little Ingenuity and add a little  new materlut and, thereby evolve, a  new frock.  The princess gown enn play the pnrt  of a foundation for,, this yenr's model.  Drnpe-the bodice or net or chiffon over  the old form. Introduce n new yoke  nnd sub-cuffs. Incorporate n square of  lnce with the material and embroider  it with silk nnd beads.  Slip a gathered straight tunic over  the skirt nnd edge It with n band of  net or sntln. Repent the embroidered  motif nt the bottom of the skirt nnd so  on.' adding n touch here nnd taking  away a piece thero. ^  Never let n frock of other dnys go^to,  wnste. You cnn nlwnys build n new.  one on the old 'foundation.  Old blouses cnn be covered with a  kimono slip of chiffon. Lnce cnn be  used for tunics or for undersllp������: silk  cnn be combined with tulle or not. You  need only keep your eyes wide open,  nnd with n quick hand you can construct n new frock.  It Is quite like tho promise mado to  Aladdin to exchange old, ltfmpa for  now, Isn't It?  It's Sanitary, This Kitchenette,  Kitchenette apartnienls nre tho nnt  urn I nnd'logical outgrowth of the demand for uMMie life by people of somewhat restricted Incomes. Thoy nro  fcozy nnd Inviting enough to mean  hotnos to peoplo who otherwise might  bo forced Into boarding houses or the  .TKM MACE.  but this he denied. He claimed the-  championship of England when Tom  Bayers retired in 18(52. but Tom King-  contested his claim and the two fought  for the title. Mace bent King in 43- -  rounds, and held the championship*  for a ffpo'ttrfr,. He hn'l fought in all  nearly 500^ battles, including bouts In ,  America and Australia. Mace mnde  $1,000,000 during his day, but lost it  all*. Lately ho had been dependent  upon the charity of his friends. Despite his a*2e he was- a wocderfully-  well preserved athlete almost to the  last.  ���������   Cut Out Tobacco In Winter.  .Smoking ha^ a much worse effect  on the majority of people in winter  tlvan in summer, according to a  famous London physician. He ad-,  vises-all���������smokers���������who ���������find-,their-  v*Jb  A UANITAUY. COUNUll.  'fnralRliPd room llfo, both of which  huvo mnny drawbacks and nru wanting In ron I comfort Tlio housewife,  though mlstresH of nu entiro house,  mny gather some good poiutu for her  kitchen from tho kltcheneite lllustrnt-  ed lu Oood MoiiHokoeplng, with Ibi tiled  floors nnd walls, porcoluln sink and  mnrblo topped tahlo.  P������nr OfllArf.  Pure nnd remove iho core* from  Innre ripe pears. 1**111 the cpntfrs with  n mixture of chopped celery, English  walnut meats nnd mnyonnnlso dressing. Arrange around fho edgo of a  round, tint salnd dish nnd fill tho confer with crenm cheese which has boon  mixed wllh crenm nnd forced through  * a line potato river.  health and mental faculties, impaired  in winter for no apparent reason to,  accept tobacco a? the explanation and  to cut down nr cut out their smoking*  during the colder moivths.  ' Tobacco, ho said, is a powerful drug  and  cannot   b*   consumed   in ��������� large-  quantities  without  producing a cer-.  tain effect ������>n the henrt. VH also hns  '  ������p-nosit<- effects'  rm-the he<irt.    First'  ft slows the nction, then it quickens*  It, and  it .is  this  constant reaction  which   eventually produces   smoker's*  .,  heart.*  It must be  remembered that during the winter the heart has a great  ,deal 'more work to do" thn!n 'in sum*  mer, for   the cold, onuses the   bloobT  vessels' to become small and pinched-   ,  It ifi-1 thus far less able to bear the   ,  extra strain nut upon it bv smoking,  and the reaction produced by tobacco  is felt to n much greater degree.  An<f ���������  you   ennnot    continue    overworking*  your   heart   without   unpleasant  tc-  suits,  Since tho effect of tobacco varies-  with the individual, tho physician  concludes it is not invariably th**  case that smoking h*as a worse effect '���������  in winter than in summer. Rut it-  undoubtedly is ao with a large pro~  portion of people.  Whlto Elephant Another Color.  About, flftv wild-elephants nro oap-  turnd nenr,Nan, in Sinm, evory year,  nnd nre, trained in tho vicinity. Although it, is cnlled the Land of thi*  Whito Elephant n truo albino tusker  is n Front rnrltv- the whitoBt thejr  hnvo is merely light colored or spotted, The bo-ctilled whito elephant Iff  only n littlo lighter than tha ordin-  nry-tusker. One nf the mo������t nntlfl-  fnctory to tho^Siiimese In recent yonra  wna n light brown, with some white-  hairs on tlio hack, There tire records,  however, which sho\v that probnbly  rnnl white elephant**! hnvo boon  caught, Tlnclc in tho eighties tx  Eurbponn circus'.came to Bangkok  with a whito elephant, hut tho paint  camo off, and there was much puhlie  indignation. Tho olephnnt died n fow  days lator, "the Judgment of Buddha," said tho Siameiw, whoso duty it  was to * simply him with foot!,*���������  Itobort S. Blair, in Tho Christian-  Herald. ���������  , WJiUtlerlt Conceit.  Whistler's amusing personal conceit  was ohnrmingly displayed on ono occasions whon A. G. Plowdon, a London polico magistrate, attended a prf-'  vato view at tho Grotwonor gallery..  ."Almost tho first friend I met," ho  Ynid, "'���������"as Whit-ltlnr, jind hn vory good  uulujcJi^ luuli nit; tv tx full length  povt hi ii which hi* wns exhibiting nf  Lady Archibald Campbell, After I  had dono my host to exprosh my*  liumb'.o appreciation of a beautiful  picture I nuked him if thoro worn any  othor pictures which ho would advise*  u.c to So-,1; .*.;: -Oilui *I*!ctui*������," exclaimed Whistler, in a tone of horror,  'Other pictures I There nro no other  picturosl Yuu aro through I'"  Athletic. Cup on "Knockout" Plan.  Cambridge-University Athletic Club-  nf England will nrnvldo n chnllengo  cup which it. to bo competed for Sy  ench colleco on tho "knockout" plan,.  This means thnt each cot lego will  hold its sports tl 'usual, but will at  the same time play ngninst ���������omo. other British collega. At Oxford, too, It  has beau found that there Is a lack  of keennens about competition! el<0M<l  to any ono of tho many .oollogeg thar*. ���������eassttaftniii , ���������in.,111     . | |i i| |ii|| || mi^wMwpwM^  rawilii ii .iiii)i ii'iiiiiii  "*       ' t      _     1    ,   h 'i     i ,    '  i i ii .jiimsiiwikii insulin wn www"  1 "    '.V' w'v',.  w^-fc^^Biwflfri^V'SWJMrisjuiiittwiftsftMi^MgissMUiawigjB  *wMw������wisM������wahxA-B!SBaM^^  . N-',     \���������_*. -  " ���������%*  T������tvf ^  I  ���������'f  *r~\  J , ���������  i������  .���������,-,..  ��������� A ii  THE   NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA.  Eczema ooieg  for  >, I ,h������ve been treated by* doctora for  <wenty-Bva years tor a bad cam of eczema  on my leg.   They did Hhelr, best, but (ailed  Yto curo It. ���������My own doctor had advised Ine  to have my lee cut off,-but I said I would  try tlie Cuticura Remedies first.   He said,  , S'try them if you like.but I do not think  ihey will do any sood."* At this time my  leg was peeled from the knee down, my  foot was like a piece ot raw flesh and I  had to walk on crutches. I bought a cake  of Cuticura Soap, a box of Cuticura Ointment, and a bottle of Cuticura Resolvent.  After the fire'two treatments the swelling  -went down and in two months' use of the  Cuticura Remedies my leg was cured and Ig  the new skin grown on. The doctor could  not believe his own eyes when he saw that  Cuticura had cured me. and said that he  would uso Cuticura for his own patients.  But for the Cuticura Remedies I might  have lost my life. I am truly grateful for  the wonderful cure that Cuticura wrought.  I have many graudchUdren and. they are  frequent users ot Cuticura and I always  recommend It most highly as a sure and  economical cure for skin troubles.  (Signed) Mme. J. B." Rknaod,  277, Mental!* St* Montreal.  (uticuraL  Soap and Ointment  afford tbe cpsedtatt aad met economical treat,  ment for aScetlona ot the'ikln and scalp. A.  ���������Ingle tablet o( Cutieun Boap and box o( Cuticura'- Ointment are often sufficient. Sold  throufhout tbe world. Potter Drug St Cbem.  . Corp., Sole Prop*. Boston. Send [or tree 32-page  Cuticura Book od Umtment ot skin dlteaaea.  I .,        'iT-J  Then She Left  Mistress���������Anna, I found a cake of  soap in a^bowl of water. When you  wash your hands take out tho soap  and* empty the bowl. \  ;���������Anna���������-It-ian^-me-muim��������� I-ve-not  washed ine hands since I've been  here."  $100 Reward, $100.  The readers of thin paper will be  -pleased to learn that there is at least  one dreaded disease that science' Has  oeen able to cure in all its stages,  and that is Catarrh, Hall's Catarrh  Cure is the only positive cure now  known to the medical fraternity.  Catarrh being a constitutional disease  requires a constitutional treatment.  Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood  and mucous surfaces of the system,  thereby destroying the foundation of  the disease,, and giving tho patient  strength by. building up the constitution and assisting nature in doing its  work. The proprietors have so much  faith in its curative powers that they  offer. OneV Hundred Dollars for any  case that it: fails to cure. Send for  list of testimonials.   Address:  F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0.  Sold by druggists, 75c.  Tnko Hall's Family Pills for constipation.  Women would lot out fewer secrcts  if men wore loss inquisitive.  Oil for Toothache.-���������Thoro is no pnin  so acute and distressing ns toothncho.  When you have -so unwelcome a visitor apply Dr, Thomas' Kcloctrio Oil  ���������according to directions'and you will  findviirimodinto relief, It touches the  norvo witli soothing effect nnd tho  pain departs at once, That it will  caso toothuoho is anothor flno quality  of this Oil, showing tlio many uses  It hns.  "I wiHh-you had broken tho news  more gently," sighed the country  oditor, ns the office hoy dropped tho  tvpo down a flight of steps.  A Good Digestion  means a man or woman good for  foroethtng���������good work or plcnsnnt  times, Whoever has distress alter  eating, sick headache's, nausea,  bad taste, unpleasant breath, cannot find Rood in anything, or be of  much use in the world.  But. theso symptoms nre only  llgm thnt the stomach needs n little,  care and attention and tho aid that  a^*N^at^i^^^mjLi^tm_fM(^im*y  ^r'"afty*t'*'*^TT���������,*������>**l''*',',IMaffBBWI  can give. Safe, reliable, thoroughly  tried* this family remedy hns wonderful reviving power. Tliey tono  the stomach, liver and bowels���������all  orgntis^of digestion. With theso  organs in good order, the whole  ���������ystcm Is better nud stronger.  Try a few dmies and seo  for yourself what a splendid  bodily condition Beecham's Pllln  Can Create  ; A PRINCE'S HOUSELOLD,  James l.'s Son Had an Establishment  With 400 Servants.  Now, when the titles, styles, and  appange of the young Prince ot Wales  are coming into such prominence, it  is interesting to notice ho*, in the  seventeenth century, unother Prince  of Wales set up housekeeping, says  Modern Society. i  He was Henry, the eldest son of  our first Stuart King, the Scottish  James, whose ideas of royal state had  hitherto been limited -by, the grim  walls of such castles us Stirling and  Edinburgh, Linlithgow, Falkland, and  their like.* But now���������the master of  Windsor', Greenwich, Whitehall, and  half a score of other kingly abodes-  James btuart bhook out his feathers  und felt himself indeed a monarch.  One of his first cares was to create  his boy Prince of Wules.-and a Garter  Knight, and to install him in St.  James' Palace, with his own household, stables, and guards ��������� a Court  second only to his own in btateliness.  Tho household consisted of more than  four hundred persons, over whom,  child as he was, Henry ruled with a  decorum and graceful kindliness that  made him both the pride of his courtiers and'the darling of the populace. ,  The palace itself was theu pretty  much ns it is to-day. although its immediate surroundings were so vastly  different. Henry VIII. had built it  upon the site of a monastery and hospital for ,lepers which had stood in  the "Westminster meadows." Here,  with Holbein's help, he built "a magnificent and goodly house," which he  presented to hid second bride, Anne  Boleyn, during the brief season of  her ascendancy over his ,heart and  purse. The initials H. and A. can  still be seen entwined with a true-  lover's knot on the fire-place of the'  old Presence Chamber of the palace.  The young Prince of Wales had a  country-house at Bramshill, down in  the Berkshire woods, and he hod his  own huite of rooms iri Theobalds, another-of his father's palaces. , But St.'  JameS' was his real and best-loved  home. Here he lived and here he  died���������"the handsomest in body��������� the  knightliest'in minds of all the Stuart  race."  It is,idle to speculate how different  our history might have been had th'i.-  kingly boy lived to fill the English  throne in place of his brother Charles.,  whose reign was so disastrous; but  it is interesting to picture him in  the old Tudor palace, riding forth  through the gateway we modems  know so well, his hawk on wrist, his  hounds careering at his horse's heels  ���������for there were herons in the Chelsea marshes and wild duck among the  reeds oPBattersea;' and plover and  partridges could be shot in the lonely  land beyond the Tyburn stream and in  the fields outside the mulberry gar-  " dons "on"' the���������road���������to-the-village-of-  Kensington. (l  There were deer in the royal park  of Hyde, but King James, kept them*  .for his own hunting; and although  he adored his son, every sportsman  can' aee the jealousies and reserves  that "come cropping up when-game,is-  in question!  Prince Henry quite understood. He  contented himself with the fur and  feather of the open country, and left  the royal stags in Hyde Park for tht  days when the King invited him to  join the hunting party. There wa-s.  good sport to be had in the country  west of London City in the Sluarts'  days.  Depend  on  Rain  Water,  Bermuda is a cameo set in liquid  opal. Within the fringe of outlyin-*  reefs the water is mottled by the  tints of the ledges and sea giowtlw  beneath it. This opal effect comprises all the water immediately sur  rounding the crescent-shnpt'd chnin ol  islands. Seen from one of tho height**  of the islands Bermuda is an intaglio  for from every height surrounded by  the spa the-water at a little distanco  looktT higher than the land. The in-  taglio seems carved with picturesque  irregularity.  Bermuda is one of tho cleanest inhabited spots in the world, There is  no level ground thero, overy shower  flushes tho islands into tho bays and  the outgoing tides carry the ruin  sweepings to son. ��������� Tho dust is to  heavy that except In u stiff. breeze ��������� it  doesn't rise as high as the roofs of  the low buildings nnd it never reaches  tho highor grounds where sit tho pic*  turosque villab of the winter residents.  There are no Ircsli1 water springs  in Bermuda, Tho islands depend for  drinking wator upon rain caught on  the roofs. It is as clear as spring  water and it nover has any bad effect on tourists. Tho ice, frozen artificially from tho rnln wnter, is used  frooly In the water drunk, for it ib  as clear as tho rain itself,  Tho comont roofs ior catching water  aro n fentiiro of Bermuda, Almortt  ovory building has oho. They show  ns white patohoft amid tho verdure of  tho hillsides nnd add to the cameo  ,liko appearance ot the towns nnd  their surroundings. Even tho roofs of  tho churches are designed to cutch  wator.  Puzzlss In Weights and Measures.  Tho woights and measures used in  tho Old Country nro confusing to  very runny moro than foreign visitors.  Homo mon nro frequently nt n loss  in making up thoir reckoning whon  thnv nhnnee tn he eonsldornb'ly afield  in a Btnutgo district, -si  fciouie butchers und cuttle tk-als-ra  of the old school still calculate* by  the Dutch stono of 171-2 pounds,  London mon koop by tho stono of  8 pounds, but in mnny parts of England, notably in the southern counties, tho score ol 20 pounds ts inJIiur-  cd to in making out weights of farm  animals.  taU BvwywlMir*.  !��������� tem U*  Civil Servlc*.  "Maria," said Boggles to his wifo  with, nu Idea of instructing hor in  political economy, "do you know what  .civil sorviciu isP' -"  "Jusper," said Mra. Boptglof,, with  memory of recent contact with the  oook, ''there isn't nny."  Muilc.  The Chinese claim music wns Invented by the Emperor Fuhsi some  3,000 jcurs betore the Christhm vra.  When You  Feel Cross  And are easily worried and irritated  chances are that the liver is not  right and you need   .-  DR. CHASE'S  KIDNEY-LIVER   PILLS  Life is too short to be cross and  grouchy,w You not only make your-  self^ miserable* but also those about  you, * '   ���������  Djon't blame others. Blame yourself  for not keeping the liver right.  When healthy and active tho liver  filters the poisonous bile from the  blood and passes it into the intestines  where it aids the process of digestion  and keeps the bowels regular.  But when the liver balks the whole  system becomes clogged with n mass  of fermenting food, which gives rise  to gas on the stomach, belching of  wind, pains about the heart, and a  multitude of annoying symptoms  which "accompany indigestion and  constipation.   .  There is nothing in the world which  will more promptly., afford you relief  than Dr. .Chase's Kidney and Liver  Pills. This statement is true. A trial  will convince you. This ��������� medicine  acts definitely nnd directly on the  liver nnd bowels, and cleanses the  whole digestive and excretory system.  Mr. Theo. Bedard, Lac. nux Subles,  Portneuf county, ' Que., writes:���������"I  have found Dr, Chase's Kidney nnd  Liver Pills the best treatment'obtain-'  able for indigestion and impure blood.  They cured me of indigestion, from  which I suffered for four years,  "This certificate is given without  solicitation so that others may not  waste their money buying medicines  of no value when they can get Dr.  Chase's Kidney and Liver Pills, which  1 am convinced are the best."  Dr. A. W. Chase's Kidney and Liver  Pills, one-pill a dose, 25 cents a box,  nt all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates &  Co., Toronto.  In. delivering a" speech, be careful  not to get the wrong address.  Nobody,1 knows his friends the way  they think they know him.  Pills" for Nervous Troubles. ��������� The  stomach is the centre of the nervous  system, and when the stomach suspends healthy action .- the result is  manifest in disturbances of the  nerves. If allowed to persist, nervous  debility a dangerous ailment, may  ensue. The first consideration is to  restore the stomach to prompt action  and there is no readier remedy for  this than Parmelee's Vegetable.Pills.  Thousands can attest tlie virtue' of  these pills in curing, nervous disorders ���������!-_������-_���������_-_- _  Nobody knows his friends ^the-, way  they think they know him.   \-}i"';'  (When a public official'*itnagin.es he's  a big gun he should: be fired. \  _ '.*���������'���������;���������-*'.  ''i-trr^- *~ :��������� -:---i> .-;".'.,  Stiff heck*!* Doesn't amount to  much, but mighty djsagreeable. You  have no idea how quickly av little  Hamlins' Wizard Oil will lubricate  the cords and make you' comfortable  again. '  A pompous man seems to be the  happiest mortal on earth.  The man in' the honeymoon isn't a  myth.  The greater tho irritation in the  throat the more distressing the cough  becomes. Coughing is the effort of  Nature to expel this irritating substance from tho air passages, Bickle's  Anti-Consumptive Syrup will heal the  inflamed parts, which exude mucous,  and restore them to a,healthy state,  the cough disappearing" undor the  curative effects .of tho medicino, It  is pleasant to the taste, nnd tho price,  25 cents, is within the reach of al,  Talk may ho cheap, but gossip soon  gains currency.  Mlnard's Liniment Cures Colds, Sic.  Boys enn't, understand why dops are  not permitted-to sloop in -tho; parlor.  There is no-poisonoua ingredient in  ���������Hbllowny's Com Ouro, ana it can be  used.without danger of injury.  It's o'nsior to mako an enemy of n  friond thnn it is to mako a friend ol  an enemy.    SHE GOULD NOT  HOLD GUP OF TEA  DOOTOR8      AGREED      TORONTO  NURSE HAD BRIGHT'S  DISEASE  Dodd's Kidney Pills Ourod Her Aftor  Flvo Year's Suffering���������Felt n bono-  fit after first box.  Toronto, Out. (Special).���������Mrs. Alberta Gollln, n nurno, living nt. *I0  Wright Ave., this city, lias boon interviewed in rognrd to her reported  curo ��������� of nervous or Kldnoy Troubio  by Dodd's Kidney Pills, Sho states  that tho report is truo in ovory particular,  "My .sU-bi'^J," Mm. Goflln rays,  "was caused from a nervous breakdown and what tho doctors cnlled incurable Bright's Disease brought on  by cold and long weeks of nuniiiiR.  I surforod for 11 yu yonrs. ,  "J.  vniii HciiU'ii  by  X.\llff. thn-kstn ���������*>������'-*  was n patient in two hospitals but  gradually got weaker, .Heading the  experience of other sufferers liko myself led mo to try Dodd's Kldnoy  Pills, At that timo I was ro weak  and nervous I could not hold n eup  of ton without, spilling some ol its  contents,  "I felt, a benefit nftor taking tho  first box of Dodd's Kidney Pills, and  eight or nine boxes cured me so completely I can now walk n mile without fatlguo,"  If you haven't used Dodd's Kldnoy  Pills yourself almost any of your  neighbors will toll you they nlwnys  cure Kidney Disease in any lorin,  KIPLINGJJN POLITICS.  He Says 'the Law Maker Suffers From  , X00 Great Energy.  Mr. Rudyard Kipling made a char-  icteristie    speech   at   the   Brighton  mnyoral banquet, where he proposed  the toast of   "The Houses of  Tarlia-^  ment;"  "I am entrusted," he said, "with a  toast which you can easily see demands somewhat cautious handling,  for I cannot hide from you that the  Houses of Parliament are very largely political in their nature.  "This has,not always been the case,  When the kingdom of Susssex was a  sovereign independent state a few  hundred years ago, the South Saxons  regarded what we should call politics  as much less important than piracy,  navigation, trade and sport. On rare  occasions, when they interested themselves in 'politics, the member for  Lewes was as likely as not to record,  his vote against the hon. member for  Bright helm stono with an axe or a  sword  "The m8thod, though conclusive,  was found to be wasteful, owing to-  the expense of repeated bye-elections.  The survivors of the debates compromised at last on <**. counting of  heads on a division instead of breaking them. There is much to be said  for either plan. If you break heads  you at least discover what is in them;  if you count them have to take what  is under them on trust. If you take  them on "trust you get this whole  business of .politics as we know it  to-day.  "But -there,-were certain things  which our* ancestors dared not take  on trust. Courage in war, wisdom in  council, skill in administration, ability to sway men, wealth, arid craft  were matters which they knew by  bitter experience lay at the roots of  their national existence; therefore,  when they found a man conspicuously endowed with one or other of these  qualities they promoted him, regardless of his birth or, antecedents, to the  inner council of picked men which  from time immemorial has stood next  to the King in our Anglo-Saxon Constitution.  "In doing this our forefathers  recognised sevend things which we,  perhaps, overlook. Our fathers created the state; the state did not create  our fathers. They knew that men  would not work to the utmost foT any  ambition that is bound by the term  of their own ."little lives, but some  men will work for the permanence of  their own, houses, and for the honor  of, their sons who come after them.  So they said: 'Let the son of the  picked man succeed to his father's  place iri tlie.council when his father  dies."   i      ^   \  'Un spite of our -precautions the  statute books of out country are full  -of���������laws���������reg-uJating^lmost^*^y_fact  and relation of the.Englishman's life  ���������from the clothes he shall- wear to  the wages that he "shall earn. Most  of these laws are dead nnd inoperative,'-but the Englishman is still alive  and waiting, but not anxiously, for  more-laws. to. be-tried upon him, Our  candid friends tell us that our reluctance to accept law-making as the  finest of indoor sports is due to our  apathy, our bourgeois nature, and  our lack,of imagination.  "Has not some one said or written  that our race hns been contented to  slink through centuries with no higher object than thnt of avoiding' trouble? If the charge be true, then  'Blessed are the meek, for they shall  inherit the earth.' We hold to-day  one square mile in every four of tho  land of the 'globe, and, through our  representatives, wo are responsible  for the protection of ono person in  five out qf the entire population of  this little planet. ,-,  "May we be excused if, so for, we  hnvo avoided trouble within those  limits; may we bo forgiven., if we  hnve not1'exercised our imagination  on our fellow-subjects; may wo plead  thnt in course of our development wo  have' debated the pretensions nnd  cooled the imagination of kings.  Churches, nrmies, mobs, nnd their  loaders? Wo cannot foresee what tho  future mny Bond ngainst, us, but, remembering who imd whnt our fathers  wore, and trusting instincts, we may  fnco that future, if not, with'"a light  heart, at least with a steady ono,"  Fingers and Forks.  The highest Afghans still ^ent thoir  food with thoir hands, and from n  story told by Rev. Edward Gilliat,  M.A., in his book, "Heroes of Modem  India," it may bo inferred thnt tho  custom is kont up because of somo  Srlvate intelligence concerning ,'occl-  cntnl dishwashing, Mr. Gillilit ro-  momhors hn Afghan missionnry tolling  tho Hnrrow school boys how ho was  onco "dining In tho tent of an Afghan  ohlel nnd could not forbear remarking thnt, In Europe It wns thought  rnthor n dirty hnblt to put fingers In  the dish.   Tho ohiof loolted up.  "Wo in Afghanistan think it n very  dirty hnblt to use forks," ho snid,  smiling contemptuously, "bocuuso  whon you put your fingers in your  mouth thoy nro your own fingers, but  whon you put a fork in. how many  people may have used thnt fork boforo?"  WHERE THIEVES HIDE LOOT.  Why  Some   Ex-Convicts  Ar* Rolling  In  Riches.  It is well known to the noiice that  there, are. a number of ex-convicts  who are literally rolling in riches j  and driving ��������� about London * and the  provinces to-day in their own motorcars and. carriages, snid a detectivo  to the writer the other day. The majority of,these men aro old embezzlers, and there seems to be little  doubt that they are able to live well  and keep going lavishly-furnished  residences because the money they  stole was hidden by them before being arrested and sent to prison.  It may surprise you to know that  thousands of pounds' worth of valuable property looted by thieves from  various sources lie buried in odd corners of Britain, and will probably  only be recovered- by the men themselves on their release. Cases are  constantly occurring where an embezzler, after running off with n large  sum in gold, refuses to divulge the  hiding-place of his ill-gotten gains.  He is sent to prison, and the ."loot"  remains unrecovered. In nine coses  oiit of ten the embezzler, finding arrest imminent, buries his stolen  property and dig? it up again when  he comes out of prison.  There is a man renting a big house  in a fashionable suburb who1* some  yearsugo was a junior cashier in an  American bank. One day he disappeared, and with him the sum of  $250,000. Knowing too well that,  sooner or later, he would be hunteo!  down by the police, he go.t several of  his friends . to invest the money he'  had embezzled in various shares-.,  Although the American police made  exhaustive inquiries when he was  arrested, they foiled to ascertain what  had become of the plunder. The thief  was sentenced' to several years' imprisonment, and when he was. released he learnt, to his surprise, ihat  the companies and mines in which  he had invPstiKi money had turned  out so well that hie. shares were worth  a fortune. He sold out, nnd now enjoys nearly a quarter of a' million ,of  money. ^  A man who was for many years an  inmate of one of the English prisons'  is now living in affluence in a town  in the North of England. He, was  imprisoned for embezzling $350,000  from his employers, and he declared-  at the trial that he had spent every  penny of it. For some time after hia  release'from jail he lived in a cheap  lodging-house at Hoxton, and then  one day he declared that he had come  into a fortune, a brother in Australia  having died and left him some thousands. As.a niatter of fact, .although  the police had no proof, he had recovered the money which he had  embezzled years before. ���������  A_I0?9__oi _oons|dorable_mewis, now  "living in "the "States," served a "term  of imprisonment for forgery, having  obtaiped $75^000 by means of false  checfujfs. Not a penny of the money  was recovered by the police. During  the forced confinement of the thief  his wife, in pursuance of a previously,, agreed plan, went out to service  in:a gentleman's family. As,soon as  the husband waa liberated, however,  ���������his. wife resigned her position, and  the, pair,sailed immediately for the  Colonies. It ultimately came to light  that the money which. had been  stolen by means of���������the forged cheques  had beon buried under the flooring of  a room in a Soho house,  Somo fifteen years ago a Hindu  merchant, who had come to-'London  to make purchases, of gems, was  robbed of many thousands of pounds.  The thioves carried their, ill-gotten  wealth to a cheap tenement in White-  chapel, but, finding the police hot on  their track, they carried tho "loot"  one dark night to a remote spot on  the Essex .marshes and secretly  buriod it. Thoy thon disappeared,  nnd have not been seen since. It is  believed thnt tho money remains to  this dny whero it was buried.���������Tit-  Bite.  Tuberculosis  Plenty of fresh air,  sleeping out-doors and a  plain, nourishing diet are-  all good and helpful, but  the most important of  all is  Scott's Emulsion  It is the standard treatment prescribed bj physicians all over the world  for this dread disease. It  is the ideal food-medicine to heal die lungs,  and build up the wasting  body.  FOR SALE BT ALL DRUGGISTS  a*** Hi., maat at paper uri IM* ad. So*  our beautiful Barlaat Bank an4 Child's  ���������ketok.Boofc.   Xaek baak natilM a Om4  Deathless ttavotion   ,      , ,  Rita���������Dad, I think. Jack really loves  me, he comes so regularly.  Dad���������Yes. I have been borrowing  from him frequently, for the last six  months. ' o  \ Football.  Tho gnmo of* football Is snld to hnvo  originated with tho early Celtic inhabitants, of Englnnd. It is certain-*  ly txri old rtf. ths-* Ohrirtian orn. Thi-*  gnmn was immensely popular all  through tho middle ages and appears  to hnvo been from tho start Uio snmo  dangerous thing that it is to-dny. Tt  was repeatedly censured and opposed  hy the nitthoritins, and an attempt  i\1   tfn   onnjiyi.nolnn   yi"fi   'ivislo   undor  Henry IV., llonry VIII. and Ellin*  both, but th'h gnmo continued to bo  plnyed until alwut 1050, Uovivod  nlx>ut tlio beginning of tho eighteenth  century, It has sinco thon steadily  grown in popularity and is to-day ono  of tho most popular of English nnd  American sports,  Ths Turbine.  Tho first Rtonni turbine fitted voaHf**',  the Turblnia, wns constructed by tho  Hon. C. A. Persons at his works at  Newonutle-nn-Tyno, England. The  Turblnia was it small vcskoI, somo 100  feet in kngth, nnd her first trip wan  ���������undo Nov. i, lEOi.  A King's Shooting Lodge.  York 'Cottoge, Snndringham Park,  which Is to be tho King's shooting  lodge; Is not a very * commodious  house, and it'boars-some likeness to  the letter E. ln consequenco, it may  bo said to bo divided into throo parts  connected by n cross piece.  Tho central pnrt Is the loftiest, pos*  sossing threo floors, while tho other  parts have two only, The house could  uo ottsijy enlarged by prolonging tho  arms, and if desirable adding a second cross piece; so thnt.tho wholo  block would bo an oplong built round  two inner courtyards, and it is probable thnt tho King .will begiu some  such alterations next yoar. York Cottage ns it now stands wns put up  by King Edwnrd ns a bneliolor annex  to Snndringham and was added to In  IBM, whon tbo, present King was about  to bo married, It is Eliznbothan iu  style, with, high gables and projecting windows,���������London World,  Buying Soatt In Parliament.  Lcm thnn a century ago' seats In  Parlinment woro regularly bought and  sold. Flood, tho Irish politician,' pur*  ohnsed a seat in tho English House  of Commons tor $20,000. The notor*  lously corrupt borough of Gnttou was  publicly advertised for snlo in 1702,  with tho powor of nominating two representatives "foniver," described by  tha auetionoor as "an elegant const!*  tuonoy." This same sent (Mr. Harry  (irnhuiii rucaUn in "Thu Mother mI  Parliaments") was sold lu 1831 by Sir  Mark Wood for tho .huge sum of $300,*  000, and tho purchaser's feolingi may  woll bo Imnginod when, under the  reform act of tht?-following year, the  borough wnH.dulranctiibod.   ,  .,''", His Serious Condition.  URnM Indian telegrnphers have  nomotimos to denl with nmusing mes*  sagos. An intelligent'w-poy onoo wont  into nn offlco nnd hnr>ded In tx message, to \*������ Rent to a station in Central  India. Hnving read it, tho operator  told him thiust wiu* Mniu:Uiiu*j; wronti.  "No, snhib���������no, sahib; mo knows  English," replied Uie native soldier  haughtily.  Th*e ojverator forwarded th������ ran*  saj-o, which rood.  "Come quick. Father dangoroustf  dsiwd.V  Minard's   Liniment  Cures  Garget   in  Cows.  ^  i Jinks���������Tired of living on mutton  and beef. Why don't you have a bit  o' fowl occasionally. ' -  Binks  (absently)���������Can't very well;  none of my neighbors keep poultry.  DR. WINTERS  Cures all chronic diseases. Write  him. His valuable advice will  cost you nothing/ ���������   ;  BO>f 215:      NEW YORK CITY.  ..Awarded Firet Prize at World's Exposition on iti Work and Methods-  Catalogue Free.   Address.  WINNIPEG BUSINESS COLLEGE.  C<yr   Portnf-e Av������ k Fort St, Winnip<*|  REST ARD HEALTH TO MOTHER AND CHILD.  Mas. WiNiLow't Bootbino Svacr hat btaa  umsJ for over SIXTY YEARS bv MILLIONS of  MOTHKH8 (or tbelr CHlLjAflBN WML*  TKKTHINO. with PBUKKCT 8UCC*8*������. II  80OTHBB tht CHILD, HOPTQNB tht OVUM,  A1LAYB til PAIN. CORKS WIHD COLIC, aai  Bthebelt remedy for UIARBHiSA. It U to>  tolulely hertnltH, Be ������ure and a������k for "Mm  WloaloWi Boothlnc Bymp," end Ukt ������������������ aVkm  kind.   Twtntyflve ttatt a bottlt,  EXCURSIONS  EASTERN CANADA  Daily during December.     3 months  limit.   Stop over privileges.  via  ST.  PAUL OR DULUTH, CHICAGO  and  The Double Track Route  .Reduced Fares for  Steamship Passengers.  November llth to Decembor   31st,  Five months limit,   Write   for   full  pnrticulurs nnd descriptlvu pmnphlot.  A, E. DUFF,  Genoral Agent, Pnnsonger Dent,  Representative for nil Steamship Linoi  nnd Cook's Tours.  200 Portnge Ave. Winnipeg.  Canadian Pacific  WESTERN  EXCURSIONS  SINGLE FARE  Plus $2.00 for the  Round Trip   ���������   ���������  From nil stations in Ontario, Port  Arthur nnd Went, Manitoba, Siuknt*  cluiwun und Alburtn to  VANCOUVER  VICTORIA AND  WESTMINSTER  Tickets on sulo Decemher 1ft, 10 nnd  17, HHO; .Innunry U0, 21, 22 nn.l 23,  nnd February 14, lf> mid 10, IIH I;  Rood to return within three months  from date of it-sue.  Apply to nearest C.  V, Ry. ngent  for full information,  i~���������~  Jiriri'-i''''ss'-^ "* ;,?? ���������.,.j  W. N, U., No, m.   . ���mm
\.*;it-<\   Ev9T\-   Tuesday  bv  the
Conn*jx   A    ��a mberland
��ubiahing   Company
Tui*** j��|K-r will iii��t kohl i iio If
i-��ijionsible for the ������|tiiiinxi�� ����f oth-
urn, u.4 tuny rtppwr in its coluinns
fi'sfii tiiu�� to tivuw.
ITESDAV,  l-.b.    Utii,   Wis
NOTICB la hereby given tkat ��a
application will h�� made under Pert
V. of ths "W:\tor Act, M09," to ob*
Uin h licsjuse iatiw ti.yi*t.x Divid��u ��f
Vi��t riaW��t��r DUtrtH
a. Tho name of Com. a*iy iu full The
C- .s*jl>otl Hire: P(>*>r C mpft y,Limited.
THe hend offlee�� Qttico **f B*ru<s.rsl <i Rob
���Brfaiiu, 514 Frv H*., Vio��.o>...   U.C.
Tbe -capital, how divided, showing
ainout-st paid up $50,0*80-Uivistoi mio 5*W
tihnres J 8100.00 tab. Aui.uu. paid op
(If for mining purposes) Free Mid*
er's Certificate No...,,	
(b) The name ot the lake, stream
or source (if unnamed, the description ia���Cunpbed Lmk'VV*,    ou*.*.*! I��i��is���*.
(c.) The point ot diverdon-: About
The to to! G����i��i.-'illns.-y      .
(d.) The quantity of water applied
for (in cubic feet per second) :***uu��
ic feet. '.���.�����-
(e.) The character of the propoeed
vrcfks ilaui ��,,(! luiwo ga.��>.
(1.) Tbo premises on which the water Is to bo, used (describe same); In
nt 6 ���'���_-. point or, ti,e Und a <�� *�� tht iiwik
of tho Campbell River, ubout, one hnlf mis-
below Canipboll River Palli.
(g.) The purposes Jor which the
water i�� t -i<e us��d y'-wtt   ���       �����<)
(h.) If for irrigation describe the
land intended to be irrigated, giving,
(i) If the water io to be used for
tower or mining purposm describe
th6 place where tbe wat*sr Ib to be
returned to some natural channel,
and the difference In altitude between
point of-    diversion and point of re-
 turiy;_-_The,watcr_JB to ba re n-ned to   *h-
Campbell River i��t a p 'int about iA*e mil*
below the Campbell River Falls and aho
diflaroisso in alii'.udsa will l>. -*i��***n1 80fl ft.
(J.) Area of Crown land Intended to
be occupied by the propoaed works:
A'x'Ut 820 M-ies:
(k.)Tbla notice waa posted on tbe
teooi    hy of January, 1911,     rt a,>>>ii��i���.
tion will be . made to the Oommia-
i io eroa tbo twtnty-foaitu ..��y ><f Febru-
ny, 1911
1.) Ulve the namea and nddreasea
of any riparian proprietors or licensees who or whose lands are likely to
be affected by the propoaed works,
-either above or below tbo outlet;
The oro<���.������*��� j -,li* pntiah Am r;oa Timber
0>., Ltd., of Viotoria, B.C., Nor h PdeHIo
Lumber Co,, Ltsl,, of V*mcou'.-er, B.O.i P,
Cudahy, ut ChifMRfl. Illiooic Ititeruitiou
a. Timber Co., ��>f V-ino>u .er, B C,
Attach copy of such parts of the
Company's memorandum of association na authorize the propoeed application and works.
(*] The oonitruotion oj ope-nUnn of
writ '.r the nupplyVr utilisation of water
nif,Hi!he"W*terAot, 1909"
(li) To tp|*)y for nnd oM��i x under the
pr.<vidonsef the "Water A--t, 1909," or to
P".rohasn <>r ���yIw-iwI-io acquire ivator rco-
oH�� or wMer llctti^B.
Q, TI. Uurn<t W.Wftllai."** Orimo,
P,0  a'Mreni Hox 72-1 Dlseotors.
Viotoiu, B.(.\
for (in cubic   feet   per   second)
&><*ub   t  x
(e.) The character ot the proposed
w     ��� dam *���.*. a  lbs _*. oa
(t.) The premises on which the water is to be used (describe same)
At .nine yoiuv uu bu laud uloi g tbo bask
of C e (Jttnpb ll riv.r ��Uout oue halt mile
IxjI-jw - 'ainpkill tirer F��llo.
(g.) Tbe  purpoMq for which   the
.i Uu be a��eu: power i.ir^.sa.
(h) If tor irrigation describe tbe
land intended to be irrigated, gLvlng
(t.) If tbe watcr(is to be used !w
power or mining purposes describe
the place whero tho water Is to be
returned to some natural channel,
and the difference in altitude betweea
point of diversion and point ot return; The water U 11 La illumed to ilie
uiUti'iiU river al a ps.iut about tne mil
l��low t i* C*unshss|[ liver Fdla an si the di!
fere i<-e in altitude will bo altos'; 8>K) teat,
(J.) Area of Crown land intended to
be occupied by the propoeed works'
(k.) This notice waa posted on the
tight'i day of J.nuar>, 1911, and nppli*.*a-
tion will bi ninsie to tba Commies oner ui-
the twenty-fourth day of February, 19U.
(I.) Give the names and addreeses
of any riparian proprietors or liccn*
oob who or whose lands are likely to
be effected by tbe proposed works,
either above or below the outlet:
run B. 1 ish American Timb.r Co., Ltd.,
ot Viotoria, U.C; North 1'aoifio Lumb.r
C i., Ltl, of Vanoouvor, B O: V, C'.dai.y,
of Chicago, Illinois; luternati<>n*l Timber
Cv>., of Vaooonrer, U.C, Eaquitnalt & N*.-
naimo Raiiway Company.
Attach copy of such parts of tbe
Company's memorandum of aaoocta*
tion as authorize the proposed appll-
oatkm and works,
n. TnecouB ruction or operation of wor^
or the supply or utilization ot wator uude:
tho��,W*et��r Aot, 1909."
li.   To apply for and obtain under th
provisions nf tue "Water Aot, 1909," or t<>
purehaae or o'-herwitse acquire water recoid
or ariitera lioens&s
Tbk Campbell Rivkr Power company.
Limitkd; O. H. Bums, W. Wallace Griiuf,
Direct ne.
P. 0* addreea: lox 724. Viotori**, B.O,
Sale Continues Unabated in oui< neui quaftefs
tuio doors east o! the Post Of fie, in Bouiiing
Riley Building, Duftsmuip Rvenue.
Selling out balance of the Model Clothing Co.'s high-grade stock   oi Men's,
and   Children's   CLOTHING,   FURNISHINGS,
HATS, BOOTS and SHOES, at less than cost
oi the raw material.
Come with the Crowds.   Let Nothing Keep you away.
A Chance of a Lifetime Stares You in the Face.
Below we quote only  a few cf the many hundreds of Bargains to be found here:
e. The plao�� of the proposed re��ei vol f, r
Btoriug: Uyper CampUU Lake, Vontjouv*!
t. the raws by which ic is propo id to
eto.e the water: Dam aud Shucs gatha
v. How it ia pioporud t.4*04U>re the land
nei-es ary for tho purpoio: tij pbivliaaeaud
expr >pi iati*n.
...w. Approximately the nambor uf acre
{eat iistuuded to be impouuded 19,75*2 aoia
toet. i
Tub campbku. kivkh towek co., limitkd.
G. H. Bunib, VV Wallace U-iiiuo, Direulorr
P.O. addreeei    Box 7:24, Victuria, ii.O.
lothing Department.
$15,000 Worth of Clothing Butchered.
Fine SuitB of Men's   or   Youths'
Clothes, worth $7.50,* now    $2.1)8
Suit of Men's or Youth'* Clothes
or Ovurcoat, worth  to   $12.50,
now 4.98
Overcoats or Suilt\ Model's price
��15, Salvage price     now $6.88
SIS Overcoats and Worsted Suits,
hundred** ot\them included, ami
money back for garments returned Now 9.98
Overcoats and Suits that sell every
where at ��20, our price
The place of fie i��ro����'.>*������! r��Bervolr for
alarinu water Cnuip'-oll Lak��, Vauoonvor
[;} Th�� inoatiu 1'V wbldh it U propoi^l to
kloid tha wn'nr .'am au    Niiili'e g4ei.
(v) novitia piovo��pd *o uqe ie (be
land i-s0s)��si<rty t.i ta* |Ur-jsisw by puroUuo
in I rxpiMiimtton.
���*.   Avpnoxiuiatoly the omuhnr of aoro
hu. intctisledt'i   e linnsiiin 1^1 '20 SIC ami
font. Th*-(>mphvll U-vi.r V  *.r U ���Ltd.
O, If Hiiiu-, W Wnll����t��G.im.i
PO. ntdrw.,;  II .v 7��4 V. -t .|*U. B 0.
XO'nCTt  ia   hereby gtven tVrnt   nn
ftpplication will be mnde under Tart
V, of tho "Water Aet, 190!)," to  ob*
1��ih a llofiim, i*. the Cuisix Uif e. in nf Vic
t�� l*s W '.ir Tl., ii����,
(ft) Tho name of Company in, full:
T    Cumpbell HI,or i o*ar�� um, an*.Ltd
Tho head ��� llluo: Olflce    f Itarimrd &
V   a-'a n.HHP.i-tR- . V i-t��r  ,11.0.
Tbo capital, how divided, atmwlnff
., ��� >lutl>ai<J uj> rli.i,0M. ,'l*i,.si itioAOtl
r .irni iii $liJ0����iihi nmnuut paid up
(If for mlnlnnr purpon����) ^ree Mln*
er'o f'atif.eate No	
(b.) Tre ��-omp of the lake, utream
or eouree Cf untwined, the deecrip*
linn i��Upp��r ("ne.. boll I o t, V..o*/ vtt
(e.) The point ot diverMon'. At tho
to-.* o'TTnjw* p. Im-I f,i'..,
(d.) Tbe |u��ntlty q( wilei tpfUed
NOTICE is heieby given tlut an application wijl be made under Part V. of the
Water Act, 1909, lo obtain a license in
th* Comox or Nootka Division of Vict*
oria'.Water District,
(a) The name of the company in full:
The Campbell River Power Company,
The head office Offices of Uanfard &
Robertson, 5I4 fort St, Victoria, !) C
'lhe capital, bow divided, showing
amount pud up; $50,000divided into 500
sbaresof $iou each; a'.nount" paid up:���
(b) The name of the lake, stream or
soured [if tinnamest, ihe description isj���
Uuttle** L��ke, Vahcouver lsl.��nd.
(c) The point of di version loot of Uut
leu Lake.
(d) The quantity of water applied for
in cubic feet per second 125 cubic feet.
(c) The character ot the proponed works
dam nnd sluice gates.
(f.) The premises on which the water
is to be used describe same: At some
point along the bank of ihe Campbell
River about one half intle below Camp*
bell river Falls.
(k) The purposes for which the water
is to be uied{ Povter purposes.
(li) If for irrigation describe the land
intended to be irrigated*; giving acreage:
Not to be used fosr irrigation,
(i) If the water i* to be used for power
or miiung^purposRs 'describe the place
where the water is to be returned to some
n*,tural channel, und the difference in altitude between point of diversion and
point ol return: The wnter is to be if*
turned to the Ciimf/udl ii,c-. at *-, -point
abotic oue mile bcloiv ii*c Camjibcll nver
Falls and Ike difference in altitude will
be about 300 feet.
(j) Area of Crown lands intended to be
sfs/rsipii��tl by the proposed worki; About
330 acres.
(k) This notice Was posted on the sev*
ciuh day of January, 1911, and apytica*
turn will be mnde on the twenty-lourth
duy of February, 1911,
(I) Ciive the naatet and addresi����  of
any ripariun proprietors or licensees who
or�� ho-*e Unds hi �� likely tu Im alTecicd
I by the rvropo.<.*il works either above or
I lic'ow the oiiiSc::  I Iw: Crown, ICsquimalt
k Nunitimo Rnilway Co,  The   British
j American Tisitber Co, Ltd., of Victoria,
H C, I' Cndaliy, of Chici^o, Illinois, In.
I 'ern*tional I iinber Co,,  of Vao��.��;uvrr,
dC, North H.uific tuutber Co;, Ltd,  ot
\ ��m��uvti,IC*
Men's Fine
Boots,   worth   . .5*,
Uoys Overcoats, wr,r.li up to $5.50  Now
 .... ..LStSa
Nobbv Suits in fine materials, worth up
$6* now s.     $2.89
Childrens Suits worth   $3:,tnow... ,98c
Men sand Boys Pants worth up to $1.50
Now ������'���'J9C
Overcoats and Worsted or Silk
Mixed Tweed Suits, perfectly
tailored. It seems a pity to sell
tliern so 1o\t, Worth $25.
now 11.48
Suits for best dress wear, finest
hand hand tailoring throughout
Wor-h to ,$30.    Our price
11.88 AND 14.98
Furnishings, Etc.
loo Men's and Boys' Shirts, worth 75c,
and $1: now 29c.
Men's Shirts, whiic and fancy patients
price $l to $2.    Now " 79c.
Menls Fleeced Ribbed Underwear worth
to $1.   Now 39c.
Men's Hose, worth 25c. Now    5c.
Men's and  Ladies' handkerchiefs, hem*
l_siitched, \vorth to 15c     Now......3c
Tit-s, worth 2$c,   Now    ...'. 5c
24 doz Overalls, worth 75c Now... .29c
100 dcz Ties, werth 50c to 75c Now 17c
Men';'. Wool Socks, worth 511c. Now 19c
Men's Silk   Embroidered    Suspenders,
worth to 35c    Saivage price 12c
Men's Fine Raincoats and Overcoats,
worth to $i2.so, now $5.48
Meu'a Hose, worth 25o. Salvage prico 5o.
Men'ti wool hose, worth to 35u, uuw 10c.
Muu'a stroug work shirts,  woith  $1.50,
Salvcue Bale pil*e Ctfe
Moo's heavy wool top abirta, worth $2.00,
Salvage Sale price '  95o
Meh'B beot work Blurts and Annuel ahirta on
earth, worth to fl, Sa'e price,.. 39*i
Men's    loug  oil akin coaUt, worth $3.60
Sale price $1.23
Hat Department
Hat*-., soft and stiff, worth $3    Now 63c
Big line of Hats, worth up to S^.J/t Now
Men's soft and stiff Hats, worth up to $3
Now 98c
Boys Hats, worth $1 Now 29c
Caps, 30c and 50c values,    Now.... 14c
Boots and Shoes.
Men,*    Booots,   worth   4,50
Now 2,35'
Men's and Ladies' Boots,  worth $2,50;
S.de Price! 98c.
Bov's Shoes  worth  $t; now 12.G.
Men's High-Top, Boots,   worth   np  to
$7*5�� 53 48
Men's Oxfords, worth $3; now $1.48
Mens tine hoots, worth 3.50;
Now *. $1,(55
Mens boots, worth to 4.40;
Now    ... $2.3b
Mens hoots, actuol worth 1.50
Now   ...'. ....98c
Ladies hoots, worth 2.20i now 98c
Boys shoes, worth. SJ.00;  now tt9o
75 do*.  Cloves;  50c    to   $1,50 values;
Now 35c
The International Salvage Co.
Dunsmuir Ave, two doors ea-st of the Post Office
Attach copy of such pints of the Coin
pany's  memorandum  of association as
authoiize' the proposed  application  and
works. ' ;
(a) The construction or operation 01
works or the supply or 'ttiluation of
water under the '.'Water Act, 1909,"
(b) To apply for and obtain under the
provisions of the "Water Act 1909," or to
purchase or otherwise acquire water re*
cords or water lioenses.
Thk CAMPiiubi. River 1'owf.r  Company, LlMITKl).
GH Burns VV Wallace Urimk
^P 0 Address)    Box 724. Victoria, I5C,
��The place of the proposed reiervoir
for stormy Uultles Luke, Vancouver 1st*
1 The iitcaus oy which it U proposed
to more tc nt-ii'; Ox m and siuice Rates
v H ��sv   U is proposed to acquite  the
land necessary for the purpose. By purchase and expropriation.
w Approximately tke number of acre
feet tu be impounded-. 84,000 acre ftt't.
f P 0 Address]    Bin 724, Victoria, B C,
Form No 9.
Form ol Notice,
Ooait Diitrict, Range 2,
TAKE NOTICE tbat QeorRfl 0.
Pratt, of Vancouver,'Ceeupt.tiqn ao*
oouotant, Intends to apply for per*
miiBion to purchase the lnllowiDg d��-
unribed landB:���Oommrnri gat apoit
planttd at the nortlieaut eorner nl R>.
1(5, being six miles north and two
tttllt*} west ol the nouth went corner ol
No I. thonce north til) obuiiir, tnenre
um 8(J atiatoi, ihe.i^ soutn 81) etiaioP,
hence *tt>*\ HO ehalns, to thutioiiitoi
0. mmomemoiu, oo'tsiinliir ('40 aoru*-,
more or low. UKORUE C, PRATT,
Name ol Applicant,
Dated June 6,1V10
irmamamf.wm <
DlutHot of HiU'Crt,
TAKR notion that LillnKlenoor Jni in-
son, of v'i��iis)imv -r, li 0., iicoii-mlioii.nur.
riud W'Miniti, lntendi to npnly for -^t'rm h*
uiim ti imruliiiH-t the folio vnm ilofO'lbctl
Iiiik1h;-L, E. JoukiiifoirH H, E 0 >rner,
0-sinmunol iu nt a poet pl��< ttd ut tho
north eiiHt ooriu'rof .Scotlmi I, Towitdup
21, iliKiiiio wn 11(10 ohidiiM, thoM'o nni'tli
���J8 ohidim, mui'rt or Iohx tsi Ototylu L(I'O,
tlunou OsiHt kIhik tho I ski* (morn to Town-
ilb, Un-, thi*iioH hnutU J18 ulinli'H mnro 'or
l-cK to iihiouof O'siiiiiionoomtinti couininiiiB
640noro��, uhsm ��� r l.��s-.
Win. ItitiYw, AK.nt,
D*ted Juno (28rd, 1910,
Uim*  '
PsrmNo 0,
Komi, uf N-itioa.
Coiut DiNiriot,
Distriot of lUnuo'2.
TAKE notioo that KUnor Look of Van*
oonvtr, ooouniUiou Married woman, In*
t*nd�� t��apply for permiiwlon to purobUO
the following d(*cnb��tl lands',���
Cotumcneini** at a post planted at the
North \V(Mi cm-i)��!r i-f Kd, I. ilu*i,.,-.i N'.ntl.
eifibty (80) ohi'iin, thuiiue Iw-t (80) thaiim
theueo South nighty (80) ish\iD��, thenoa
Wost (80) ohaim, t<. point of w"��"����ne*..
mont. <�� tninhiK At hund.ed a,dfoty ^^.m K��hM
ucrs?n, Wfl r�� or U'SB. ,
Namo of AppUesi't,
UtttoJ JtiD* 4tb 1910*
Form No, 9,
Form ql Notiee,
Ooait Diitrict, Range 2.
TAKE NOTIOE that John Mprav-
1c, ol Vancouver, occupation oonatruo-
lor, infHidi) to apply for pemdiHion
to pnrchaee the folio* i-n diHjribod
landss-CownnenclDg at a post jlnntid
at tbo iiorthcnHt oi/nierol No 1*1, Vn���
ing fi*e milea north and twou.iita
wi it of the iouthw��*��t eorner nl No 1,
h*>Dee north 80 ebninr, thence west
80 chi<ti s, tl ence ��oi)th UO ehaim,
thenoe nasi HO ekfioi, to the point ol
e mine--cement, coutaininv 840 norti,
r,oro or lo��.     JOHN .VOHAV1C,
Name ol Applicant,
Daltd June 0,11)10.
Form No 0.
Form oi Noi ice,
flonat Diitrict, Rancre 2,
TAKE NOTICE thar Da��e Fitko*
<>on,ol VuDCouvpr, oconpation butolier
tntenda  to apply Inr permiuion lo
MUchuM   ttie   following   described
UndH',���-OoinunnoinK at a post plan ted
near the beach at the ���otuwoBt oornsr
ol No 11, bi'ine two miUi north  and
.three mtlrn m*i of tbo southw--at cor*
r\*i ot Ma 1, thenoe north 80 ebaio^,
rhence w��H 80 ohsin**, thonoe iouth
ft'i c'miui, imn* si* la, to sbcrlt Pee,
ihftico     CBBt    R0    txbfxlna      alonp:
-horo line t^ pnlnt of commencement,
aofctaiuing Uff arreu, mor�� nr Int.
Name ol Applicant.
DitrrJ Jnn�� ��, 1010
Form No, 0,   n Form of Notioo
Oi.iut Dlhtriot, Ruige 2,
TAKE NOTIOE tbat John M.l TAKE NOTIOB thlt Divld Di,wion
Stewart, of V�� neon ter, nrcnpaUoo c��r M|lur| ()( vano-iuver, oooapitlon, cirp.n*
Hioter. Intend! to apply for narro j t , t , t , for ptrm,MioB t0 pur.
a on tnnttTehaie the fnmttlntt darnr n*'     '     ,   . ,,    !     ,    H. 11    ,     ��
TlanS. .o!n.in^tl0R �����-��� r��- *U*��\"" "U��"in? ^ ^ ^fu Tu
plM.u..: *'. the n-irihi"!* ��*���""'' "' No n.nclngat a po^t pUul��d at the south
II. l*Hn�� Ibtaa milrs north ir.d flirw/������ eornir nl No. I. ��h��.c�� no��lh 80 uliaiui
tlu-nos nit 80 ohnim*, thcnoi south  80
ohii*-�� tVieurt vs��!*i. 60 ch��in��, to |.oint of
0miimiici'imnt, oontulolna GlOacre mor��j
o�� \.aa.
Name el Alspbeunt, i
|)��i��dJ��tt��'tUi, IfWt i
mi1*** *n\ of tha K<"'UStv��ii" eorner o*
No 1, ��h��n*-���� norlh b0 ch*in*��, t\-*nt)*
t,\ ***.?,*��� aeitffx %t) Tahiti
na. tn Mi** rolut n!
i*n;y m**i""owiis-nt. enntali-lT'C-il) i��re*,
tpnt'ii or l.tu. JOHN MH'IKWART
Nmne ul Appties*<*.
D*ud Juos C, M"t
Form No, 8. '     Form of Notive,
Coast DUtriot, Rsugi 2.
TAKE NOTIOE thst Alexandsr Mefbee
of Vauoouver, CKieapatioa, oarpnuter, iu-
tonda to ap|>ly (or purmiMion to, pyro.lisn
th* tollpwiug dosiorib*d, laut^1���C��Bfi|iiutio*
inn at ^ a l'01* planted at the. noi:th wait
eornir of Np. 12, liuinj* four miles uorth,
nud threo miles west ol tbe ����ath -rest oor*
uorof No,l, theuueuortk 811 okain^thsuca.,
west 8Q ehaiui, ihonoe ��>uth 8Q,; obaiui,
thenoe oiut 89 ohainu, to the, poiut of;uotu-
meuoemipt, (miitaliiiug 04Q aorii, more or.
Natal ol Applieaut,
Dtted Jane Oth, 1010.
1 '��� ...' ""  '".J"1"""-' '"    . "���-
Form No. 2,
Ceait Diiti'iit, Rnngi 3.
TAKRNOI1GK tlut Naomi MoPhoi,
of Vanoouvor, oooupitiou, niatried womin
intoudi to apply (or pirmliiion to, pur*
obnse tlio followiuct diaeribed laadi: Quia
nicnoiuu at a pout planted at the isorth,
wwt corner of N��, U, bolnf flvi nilii
noith and three tnllei went U tho iouth
weat 001 nor of No. 1, thenoe north 8*1
ohs'lnn, thonoo wcit 80 ohalni, Iheiio*
aouth 80 chaini, thenoo Jeaot 80 chain**, te
tho point of coiiiinenoement, oontiiislrg
U10 rtirtsi, more or 1ob��,
Namo of Appliolnt.
Dutod June 6tb. 1010,
coast land distriot.
Dituiutut Coaisl lX.\.\%i 2.
TAKK NOTICE that Kdward C
Tnwitiond  of   Vancouver, B Q i 1,1
Kontlemnn, intonda to npplv for |��or- i
mUftfon to purohano tho following |J
deiorihod landn:   Commenoinp! nt a \
\mt planted nhowt 7 mika  north J
njitl2mi1ei cant of tho  fouthcnftH
corner ot CL 8858, thenon Bmith W
chainp,  - hence wcit   80   chainp,
thenco norlh 80ohnim* thence cant
80 chains, to  jiont  of  commenc***
tnutt, eontaininp 640 acre*, moranr
Dated July 27th, 1010, THlf NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,   BRITISH  COLUMBIA.
'    (s ) The plaoo of the proposed reasrvoir
* for storing Ootnor Lako, B.O.
ft) Tha meausby vhioh it ia proposed
to it-ore tbe water by & dam at outlai 'of
(ui) Tho area ot the reservoir ��ite" or
���itoi at eaoh to/ft in deuth abovo the outlet
8000 aor����.
(v.) H<>w ia it propoaed to acquire the
land ueceataty tor the purpote By purohaee
if n��oess*xy.
(*.) Appi'^titnatcly tho number of aore
feet intni.deil t j be impound* d 80,000.
(x.) Wnethor it ia proposed to lowor the
Wktvr iu any natural lake or sUUilioK body
of water, aud, if �������, th-o��� .
1. Tho anticipated exteut of tho lowering Not lowered. ' ,   . t
i. The moaai propoaed ta bo adopted to
lowor and refill ���,..,,.......��������
3, The u aura aad cliareo'er, in detail,
of the work* propoaed to be uoaotruoted ��o
provide for the discharge ai.d penning baok
���f the water By concrete *l��in with regu-
latlug gates controlling the duoharge,
WKl tf -iQTON OoLUKRT Co.MP AN V,   LtD ,,
W. L Coulbon, General Mana-jir.
(P.O. >d <reBn) Victoria, B.C.
Januaiy 10th, 1911. (
NOTIOE is hereby given that aa
���application willbe made under Part
V. of the "Water Act, X909," to obtain a dtieu.ee iu the lJivi��io�� ut Oimoac
Diflirct. i
(a.) Tbe name of Company in fnll:
Welhngt n Utduery Ucmpmy,   Limi'.ed.
Tlu heal ..fflje Victoria, B.C.
Tho capital, h\v Jdivide*!, abowinu
nmoaut paid up $'2 010,0000 divided iut<
tJ.000 Hhareaof $1U0.00each fullv yud'up
(If for mining purpose*) Free Maw's CerUflcati No	
(b.) The name of lake, stream or
���Source (if unnamed, the description
i��) Pan'tledgs Htver.
(c.) The point of diversion: At a
point above tbe falls on lbe Puniiedgr
River, Comox DUtriot.
(d.) The quantity of water applied
for (in cubic feet per second):.
(e.) The character of the propoaed
works*: Generating piat*t, power wo, ks, ��ui>
For Sale by all
iii Kegs or Bottles
The UNION BREWING Co.,      Nanaimo, B.C
HERCULES Stump Pullers
-.    -      FOR   SALE  BY      -     -
Waiworth-Rolston Co.  ^
X020 Westminster Ave., "    Vancouver, Be C.
�� a*3
< u *
*m\    JH     "
��� 19 **���
so e
** *m
*. s
*   p   "
"��� ���* a
n a
���  *-
*>   Im
$ a
���*�� s~
** n
m "m
a K 2
O    3*   J
te. ���*���   *t
a    5
_*   -*   '
*ff *
ml     _->
Sj      V*
��   * 31.
K *\ &
���* I a
X. -r *j
.2 ai d
B'-d O .
W M on
B !
S J!
Ml  fl
C      .
H   ���
eleotrio workR, and plaut a id other maoh-
iuery andcuur��uiencea neceaaary for producing powtr.
(IT) The premises on which the wa-
"tw'iiTt^KTlB^n[dMe^W'Bame)y On"
or xxx the vicinity ��f the W<*llingt<>n Col i-
ery Coupany'si Ltd. pr��perry aud  hold*
iaia in Comox D ttuot.
(g.) The purpoaea on which the water ii to be u>ed: Ueus-ratiuK eleotncuy,
aad ior light, heat, power, opentiou ft
motor*, caglnoi, andnj.ohinery ofal. kitada
and generally for th>- exeroUe of all power*
ani priyilegevof a po*er co.uuaiiy uuder
Part IX. of above Act.
(i.) If thi water la to be need for
power or mining purpoaea daacrlbe
tha place where tbe water ls to be
iraturned tb Borne natural chanael,
and tbe difference In altitude between
-point of diversion and point of re*
turn At a aoavouieat place below tue
Stongbtoa F*ll�� in tho vicinity outlet
Browu River, Sootioai 10 aud l4 Tp., 0,
Couiox Diatriot. Tho point of rt'turu ��
about 200 fait lower altitude vhan tbe poiut
of dis-e'cion.
(J.) Area of Crown land intended tn
���be occupied by the propoeed works:
(k.) Tkia notice wm posted on tha
aix��eentl�� day of January, 11)11, aud appl -
catiou will be made to tbe Ctmuiidoner
on the 28r* day ef February, 1011
(1.) Give the names, and addrwaea
of any riparian propriiton or lie*,
onsts who or wboae landa are likely
to ba affected by tht propoeed works,
���(ther above or below tha outlet:
VVrlllnytiu Ulliory Company, Ltd.
Attach    copy, of such parts ol tbe
Company*! memorandum of association as authorial- '.a proposed application aad works
Wbi.mnotom Com.ikbt Com* an��, Ltd
W, L. Cooi.iok, General Mauager,
(P.O. aJdrm) Vloturli,��.��'.
Kitraut from ths uauoaiXoi'M or amooi
arioN oi; tor Wbllikoton Ooi.uititY
(i) To aoqulue by purohaee, tyrant, Icate
er,iu nny other mauner watif or
rigbislo wator  ...,,,,,,,...,.,,,,
[d] To oarry nn the builnoai at,,,,.,.,
sliotiio li|ut, heat and power supply	
[h] 'Ha raanutaotaro and nn va* motive
power iluots'ioity and to nuuufatturi
or acquire plant, maohioery, apparatui,
ftJ5*S *t\��t"*'*^l��i ef i"*Wsl frftiif   fr<*   thn' tyrn.
dnetten and dUtrlVtnUnu nf elaetrinlty.  ..
tsi geaerati*, uao or dUpoia of mpply or dii*
ttibubeltotriolty  .for llghtiigor
motive power,,,,, .and to eoDitruot, lay
dowu, ehtsblUh,   and earry nnt cablet,
*tkl��4,    ssuU,    ^^..iluu.'fcl'a.K,     Ifc.i.^i*    *wd
RITA KB NOTICK tbat William V. .Smith,
of Vauoouver, ooouj atloti, carpmtir, ia*
teudi to apply for periniiiinn to purohave
the fotto a it �� slencribed Uni!��;-Cowuitnc-
iag at a poit plants d at the north eaat eur.
ner ol No. I, thenoo norlh M0 ohaina, ilium-*
���ait SOibilm, thenoe iouth 80 chain.,
tbanoo weti 80 oh��in��, tu puint nl cumui*
���noetnint, oontainiiig 040 aorot, mere tr
Name of Applioant.
fiatid June S)tb, 1010.
i*btiX.m CANADA
Anj person or persons, cutting,
removing or taking any block*,
timber or wood, of any descriptiodn
)��lotiging to tli�� Wellington Colliery Co'y., or from or off the land
of the said Company, will bo prosecuted to the full extent of the law.
General Manager,
Wellington Colliery Co,y,
Riding on Isicomotives and rail
ft'av cure of the Union Colliery
sJompa,uy by any person ~jr per-
���otiB-rrixcept tain ciow���iij strictly
proh.'Htsd. Bniployeea 're sub-
;**c to i'laiTY^ittsal for allowing aam-
Ry order
General Manager.
A cup of BOVRIL ii a foe
Imuc ia vxf-season, but if it,
valuable in n&amr other ways*
A little added to Hashes
and Stews greatly improve*
their food value. Tryitwhea
wanning Canned Meats.
Diitrict oi Rupert
TAKB notice that Gardiner Al*
exander Brady Spencer of Alameda
Oul., ocenporion plumber, intonda
to apply for tier minion to purchase
the follovrini*; described Itindt :~
Commtincing at a post planted
about 30 chaina west of the aouth
east corner of Sec'.ion 24, Township
21, thence west SO chains, tbence
aouth 80 chuiiiF, thene* east 80.
chains, thence north to aoti.h, soote
of Wolf Lake, thence weiferly alon^
south chore to wear end of lake,
Ihence eart along north shore about
40 chain?, thence north to place of
commencement, containing 4U0
acres moro or leie.
Scribed on pom, G A.B.S.'a N.E.
Gardner Albxandeb Braby
Dan Clark. Agent
Dated De. ember 14t h, 1910.    ,
Disci ict of Rupert.
TAK��not!ce that Fudora Mao Leeann
of Vancouver, B.C.   uccui'utioa |\Vidow,
i'stenda to apply fur^permiaMon to purchase tbe followirg d--uoribs-d !aud<: C< ia
menaiuii at at a p-'i-t planted about  one
mile nortli and 10 uhauss eatt of the S. E.
coruer of Seotiow 4, Towuiship  8,  thetioc
uortb bf) ohaina, thence east 80 ohaine,
! thonco eouth 80 oiuiin*.   thenco weet 80
chain* io plao�� ot cousmenoetoent, oouttiu
uig 640 aores, lutio i r lens.
I    Scribed ��n po r. RML'�� S,W. oorner.
EndoraMak Levvson,
' Dmi CUtk. Ageut.
Dat��d Decemher llth, 1910,
Diatriot of Rupert
TAKK  rOTICR   t������t  i^olaida  Ester
Otrk    Brewn,   of   Brookfiold,   N.  Y.,
marriid wortiau. inteeda to apply for **��*r-
mifiaiou to purchase the followeisg (U*��orib-
ed land*:��� Commencing at a poat planted
at southwest coruer of Stctioa Iff, Towns-hip 0, thenre uorth   SO ohaina,,   thence
east 80 ohaine,   theuce   aouth   80  ohains,
tlu ni�� weat 80 chain* to place of coraraca-
ment ontaiuing 040 aores more or less,
8orilied ou poat A.E.C.B'a S.W. cor
Adelaide Kstku Clark Bttowx.
Dau Clark, ugenr,
Da��ed December 19th, lfllO.
Sportsmcns Goods
General Hardware
District of Rupert
TAKE notioe that John Henry
Kerrinsh Richardson, of Vancouver, B. C, occupation Steamboat
Steward,.intend* to apply for permission to purchase the following
described lar.dBt���Commencing at
a post planted about 40 ohaine
north ot the southwest corner of
Section S, Townahip 2L, theuce west
.SO chainp. thence south 80 chaini,
thence east 80 chaini, thence norfh
District of Rupert
TAKE notice thnt Richmond
Charles Bisa of Vancouver, B. C,
Broker intends to apply for per
mi��pion to purchase the following
described land**:��� Commencing at
a post planted ut i post between
Section 18k, Township 9, and Section 13, Township 20, th*snce weBt 40
chainp, thence south 40 clinins,
tht nre west 40 chaini, thence south
80 chains; thence east 40 chains,
thence north 40 chains, thence east
40 chain-?, thence north 80 chains to
piace of commencement, containing
640 i-crt-H more or less:
Scrihed on pout RCB?d N E cor.
Dan Clark, agent.
Dated December 19lh, 1910,
District of Rup��ri
TAKE notice thnt Bortrrm J��rat**.
Tacker ����f Vancouver, B. C, occupation Expret)�� Manager intends t<>
to app!\ fot peirii'^ion to purchi..*^
the ftllnwuig .described li��nd-��:���
Commencii g ut u post planted
about UO chain**? wes of the *-*-nili
eaat corne of Sertior*- 24, Township 21,, i ho ce fivat bO chainp,
thonce fou-'h 80 chains, tbence eaist
80 chaini, ihence tiortli 80 chains
lo piace ��-f ci-njinoncement, containing 640 acre* mure or \rv*n.
Sciibed on jo-*t Nib J TV N.K cor.
D��n Clark, agent
Dated Dfccmber 14th, 1910,
==  t?
in-xwLad-'m --"-Ksi-qj
For moklna SOAP, softenlno- water, re*   I
moving eld   saint,  disinfec-Hns  sinks,   '
Icletels  and drnlrii and for many other   i
purposes.   A enn equslis 20 lbs. SolSodtu  fj
Sold Everywhere,
Torento, Ont.
The Gourtenay Hotel
/Every convenience forgueRls.
Th,e Oenti al Hotel for Bportumon
i  .-..������.-.
None but the Best of Wines and Liquors
J. JACK,   Prop. %
A Fine Assortment of
the Choicest Candies,
Fruits aud Tobacco
Vancouver Ice Cream,
$ Dunsmuir Ave: Cumberland
80 chaina" "to" place ~df "coYnTntnce"
ment contaiiiing 640 acres more or
J. li. K. R'b N E corner.
John Hknky Kehuinsh Richarp.*
Dan Clnrk, Aeent.
Dated December 16th, 1910.
at the liar,
John .Johnston;:<   Prop
Iffvlnij built a large warobfltino and mill
nt Courienay, 1 will l�� fu;uvo keep on
hand a stock pf all liinda of Hay, Grain,
nnd Vfi'd at-lowoot nontko.t rntus. A
fi|jcolalty will be mado, of roller oru��liod
feed t ir humus wbio.h w ill mii^o a, iutIiik
of nub third in tliu co.t of tied. Ordnri
given tlio tonmRter or I'y phone will < bo
promptly filled. Thanking you for your
putt* nuiiu lu the punt aud noiioltiu-j a ami
tluuMiico of tba samo ou bnudur liaoa, I
bog to ruiud i ���
Yours to oomniaud,
' P.
>��o>l>>��i����������� a��a��*i*^ ^^^i^h*i a
De^er in
i Fruit, Candy Cigars
i;Cigarctte$4 Tobacco.;;
Distiict of Rupeit
TAKE NOTICE th.it Jataes llradshaw,
ot Eniiiuiia, Florida, un> pouter, inuuiis
to apply for pei'nvHBiou to puroba^o thu
followiug desei'ibed luoi's:���Coinnnnonu
at u po.t plan red 2 tui ion went of the M.10.
oiiim v ot Soutii-u ii, townabip 20, tlieooe
uorth 40 uh iufl, tli* noo west 80 obaii a,
tluncu Hunth 40 ebaiiio, ihonuo out- 80
ohaius tn place of couinu-usjcment, con*
uiuinK U20 aores more or lean.
Scribod ou poat J li'a .s.K, coi-*ijr,
Jambs Uuadhuaw,
Oan CUrk, agent.
Datod December 19th, 1910.
Distriot of Hupert.
TAKE NOTICE that Gbstilea Judaon
.Miner, of Uuucueo, N.Y., lotirsd fanu-
ur, ' tenda to apply tor peruiBsiou to
puiu \ o tha foliowiutf di'hmibod landu:
Cjtu.iO'icibp nt a post pluutod i mi-OR
West oi the SE corner of Seotlou 2*1, Tuwu
hhip 20, thenoo nort'i 80 oh��i a, thu nco
,��aut80 chains thonoo Bomb 80 ohnino,
thonoo wi'sst 80 ohainu, tn place of o nam*
���,'Uorcmb, o-'Utali'iiitt 1)40 sore*', more or
le>a. Ohaui.ki.Tudhon MiHKa
Suribfld on post OJM'h 8VV ooruor
Dm ClarK, Ayont.
Dated Do mber t0*h, 11)10
.  District of  Ruqert
TAKE noiice that Delia Brooks,
of    Vancouver,    Ti.    C,   Married
woman, inlendn to apply  for permission to purchase the following
desctibed lands:���Commencing at
[><>st planted at the   northwest cor
ner of. Section    30,  Township.  9.
80 chains,.therce  west 80 chains,
thence north,80 chains to place of
commencement    containing    640
acreB more or less
Scribed on Pout D. B'.*< N. Wp cor.
Della Bhooks,
Dan Clark, Ageut,
Dated December 17th, 1910.
Distritit of Rupert
TAKE notice 1lut Marguerite
Leitch iif Vancouver, B.C., occu-
[>atisin Sakalady, intends to apply
for permieaioti lo purchase the fol-
lowing described landi:*--
i^orumeticinn at a post plan led,
at the northeast oorner of Section
34, Township 20, thence west 80
chains,   thence   south 80 chaini*,
thenoe east 80 chain", thenre north.
80 chains .to piace of commencement, containing 640 acres, more,
or less,
1   Scribed on posf, M.L.'s N. E. oor.
Dan. Clark, Agent.
Dated December 16th, 11)10.
District of Rupert
TAKE notice that Edna Fisher
Spencer of Alameda, Cal., married;
Woman, intend* to apply for per*
mifcion to purchase the following.,
described landa:���
Commencing at a post planted
At the south west corner of Section
2 Townahip 21, tbence east 80:
chains, thence north 80 chaini-,.
ihence west. 80 chains, thence south,
80 chains to place of commence-,
ment, containing 640 acres more or
Scribed 6n post E.F.F.'s.S W.cor..'.
Edna Fisher Spkncer
Dan Clnrk, Agent.
Dnted Deoember 16th, 1910.
Distriot of Rupert.
TAKE NOTICK that, Edward Dyke,
of lliDgbaiiQtou. NY. coi chinan.inte.idB to
apply for perminBioD to pnicnuHO the fol*
lowiuu dt:soribe<l lands:���CtiuimouuiuiiK at
a p st plauud 2   milon    Wt-ut    ot    tho
south eafit cmier ot .Sicti-iu 24, Tu'voship
20, ihonot) wort 80 cUniitH,  tlunoo   aouth
HO oliaiau,  theuce oiut 80  ohaini>, tniuoo
north 80 ch��.nf) ts<pl��ou ofooiiiuieiiSttiiiout,
ooutaitiiufj CIO monia, more or Ikh.
Soribed on pout ED'a N.K, oornor
Udwakd Uvkk,
Dau Claris, Ageat
Datad De.ouiber IQtli, 1910.     ,
Diatilotof Rujwrt.
Tinker,  Sf Vnnaoiwr, H.O.,'. telegraph
oper,st��r, intends tn apply for peimb-
siou to  purohuHO the following deaorlbod
lands;-'Odtnroanolng at a poat planted at
tho uorth wu*t conwr of S odon 18, Town
ihipl). thonoo nouth 8(.) ohatt-.fi, tlmiue'
CBMt 8(1 uhiin��, thonoo uor'h U0 olmiiiH,
tliei.oo wont 80 ebalus t�� piano (.f mm*
nioucomont, uoutaiumg (UO aeros, tuoro
or leo��.
Soribod on pout TF.'t, N.W o >rnor.
Thomas FwicdkiuckT'AHKitn,
Dau Ulark, Agont.
Dated D'coml-ur 10th, 1910
���RUPRRTHrA-Nd district���
District of Rupert.
.   TAKE, notice that Hnidre Ashby
^of Vancouver, B.Q , married woman .
intonda to apply lor p^rmi��sion to
purchase the   following described*
la rids:���
Commencing at a post planted *
at the south east- corner of Section
3, Township 21, thence noeth 80
ohaina, thence west 80 chains,'
thonoee south 80 chaius, thenc*
eaat 80 chains in placa of com*
mencoment, containing 640 aores
more or less ,
Scribed on post, JT A.-a 8,E. cor.
Haidkk Acnnv
Dan Clark, Agent.
D:ttod December ICth, 1910.
,    ,��     "    ���' ���' sn ������ �������    '���    *i     ll��ll  ^
Diatriot of Itapart.
TARE NOTICE that Lillian Shaopard,
of ^'aneouvtfr, B. C,i married wrtman in*
tends to anply for pormisaino to pitnhafe
the (ollowiiiR d'florihed lnrj('a:-~0*stftw*nn,
omi; ue a poi' planted at tho notitb eaat
Mri*r of S'oHim 24, Tovmnhip 21, ttwioii
north 80 oh hi iim, thonou vypflt HO ehftina,
thenou souW 80 ohulnn, thonco taet 1*0-
oh'in ii t'> placo of commtnouoomott, otin.-
ttxi'lrt) 040 aorea, mor��.or hnt.
Bo'.bbdo'n piot LS'a S,K, corner*
Dan Olark, Ageot.
Dntfd Deoember 13th, 1010.
UNION S. S. CO., of B.C. Ud
.. .    i   ' ������-.,.
Week-end service  betwoon Vancouver,
Maniimo, Union, Comos, by tbe
ntaul Olydo built twin soi��*vr
s^oamer "OOWIOIIAN"
8aillu�� oa ..under���
Loaves Vancouver, Sntttrday 8pm
Arrivos Nanaimo, SaturdHy 12pm
Arrives Union, Kunday 6 a nt
Arrives Comox,  Sutiduy 8 a m
J^avea Co mux. Sunday . , tn
I,��'��w>i? V*)ii.. Hiirxtay fip*"
Arrirr* Nana tno, tiundny 11 p m
Arri��i'U Vwioouver Monday 7 a to
Stageloavea Union fnr t'uuiborlanI iv-
���ry Sunday worning on arrival of "COW*
lUUANi" and luatea Coraoerlntd Hotel
lit t  pm,  conneotii-g with atntni h
NOTICE la bon by givm that on thn Hnt
day of Daoambrr n*jtt application will bo
made to the Superintendent of Provincial
I'ftllca. Vioioiia, for the wnownl of the ho*
ttl licat-aa to ��**11 lii|uora hy retail io lha
hotul knsiwn aa the Port Auguita hotol. alt
uated at Cornor, H.C. J. li JIoi,mk��.
Dated Ootobor 11,1010.
KOTIOR li hrreby given thaton tha flnt
day ot Uironibtr nut applieatinn will be
tnuli* t<> thr Hu*|Hsrint��ndent nf Provincial
Polite, Vioiom*. f*r tha renewal of the hotel liomiae ',��> ����ll li^tiora by retail in tiifl
hotal known aa the I.nrue hnU-l, *.itu*ite-l at
*Toia<.jt, II.'"- loaaui'R Nf tftAtr*.
IhUu UtliuUi 11, 11)10.
District of Hupi-rt.
TAKE NPT1UK Uml Ueorgo OlrtUH Li*
rooquo,Mill* r, of Viinonuvir, U.O., maoli-
nnlualeuJn��or,intui.dH to npply for permission to pit'Oliose Ilu) fsillowi lit (tutcrtbod
linirle:��� OoinmuHul m at, a \) mt planted one
mile on�� o( tlio i orth < est corner ot H��ot-
tnn IB, TowukIiIp tl, thenco <*n*t 60 ubaln**,
honuoiioi* b iOchsluu, tlio uo wad 81)
ohuiiiH, tlionoo eimih.'t^ tluiiisto plnuo
of cointtioioonint, eoutuinii'tf.3211 uoioa,
1)10'()  I I' I I'H .
Soribed on post OCI.M'm HWoorher,
UitoiuiH Cumin Lau'icqv.m,Mii.i.ku,
Dan (Jlark, Ai^ont.
Dated Dosomhnraoth, 1010	
*���. �� ���'������������
i>JKtiiot ot Kuport,
TAKK notice that Harry Pn lien
Archibald of Vancouver, H U, on*
Kinoerj intonda to npi-ly for ,iermis
sion to purchase thu following tlu
soribed hmda:���Commencing at  a
poat pli.utod 4 chains north of I. M
Leoson'u southwest cornor,  thonoe
north 40 chain*", thenim weH  40
cha'ns,  thonco  douih  40 chains
thonco oust 40 chiiins to  plate  of
coiiiinnucnicni,    coiitaiiiini;    UIO
acres, mor or lost..
Scribod on pint H.P.A.'eS.B.eor.
Hauuy Pattkn AncmttALn,
Dun Clu.k. w��/��iii.
Dated Doo   l\\\., \MU).
Cook's Cotton Root Compotiad.
Thiv Broat Utorina Tenle, *od
taily siiio einjwtual Monthly
RaJrulaUn'on which women mn
depend  8<ild in tliroe deintica
of Btrenfrth~Nt>. \, It t no. t,
DffMoartrons��ii $St o_. *,
���'-Veaaea, u poroeij
I di-nKrUtja, pr so 4
nrcpald nn, rseoM of prlo*.
. ���. Free jmroplilot. Autlr*M|
ll6l��T0MNTO,0HT. QmmMim
nrcpald nf
* m*
I* 1
District of Rupert.
TAKB NOTICE that William Wodmsa"
sShoppanl, of   Vauoouver.   B. 0.,   calw.
(not maker, infenda to apply for per mis*.
sion tr* jmroliw'<* the following dMoril>od
UndKi-sOomroeiioidff at a post planted one
mils west of th** loutheani oorner of Rcr-
tion 24, Town*liip 21.  tbenoe norlh  MV
ch iim, thanca west SO ebains,  tbenoe
aouth 80 obaius, thenosi eatt BOobuins to
plaoe of eomtnauoomeot, oautainlng (lift
aoroa, more or io s.
Soribed o. pint WW ti'a 8.1, e��rt)ar.
Wiauu Wapmak Hn��l>rABD.
Dat Olark, Agent.
Datrd Deormber 10tb, 1910.
Itui'KRT LANU DIflTRICf      r
Distriot of Rupert.
TAKB NOTIOE   thatWflliim Kei-d*
rlekTaalcer; of Vanoouvi'rU.O.ma��iufa.'ttir
ar* i-sffent, inbinds t��i apply to jjtrmi ,<.*rn
to purclinii  tin fAlliiwiii^ ibeoribod bind-:
i omn fnoinir at  a pot t plan to I nbont I
hsiIo s H��t of the iiorihw. at oorner of no.-
tis.n IM. Towns dp 0, tl.tneeiaitHOohiiiiiH
t'oiiix- ^outti SO diain, thenot we��t 80
ilitt'iii -,  he> ev nor h B0 t-h Ti h '** j��l .t-�� r-t
(.'iinuint-no rosnt,   ooi taining   C-10   uoi-.v
more or toss.
Hori el  n po��t WKT's N.W, 0ornor��
William Kkniikick Taskkr,
I'-n Clark? Agout.
fimiviy i�� co Tmt U ii, i..'tvi.
ItiatfiOHf Rit|0tt.
TAKK NOTICK Unit laalella M.nl--
loua,    nf   Vancouver,   B. C.    '.ilea
el rk, intends ta apply for p tmnftan to
urch.it^t  Im Uil'.otf i-u -'tmilb d la.d :���������-
t'..iiimi-noiOM i.t a p at planted a' \im <r %
��<������ >r.'ns'r>f >Wt n 3.1. Tow et-fp y\
th�� rciwsijlh 80 e)si.io3, the.te eu>t  80
rli.lti*-. ��bfi.e    north 80 chains, th��W*
wot 80*b t f, ����� ilao,  ef   oottmrkoe.
me t, e* i* t'dut i*(! 040 -*om wan l��m.
Hirib ii on v"*t WW* S \\\ r/miw,
ItAIiKU^ McNVU��.".-*��
r>t.*t ')>..---, /.<*.����
n tciiv.ueuibf ihik mm
II..I.J , Initial r Mil.,1 ili.l.l ���l. 1, ��  ���  ���  ���   ���  t �����
ai'i fin rHTfiiri ti iri'i ^W^.-*wa4i,^A*^i^hw^ti������iw<-WM^*>^A^Mi^V*W*������**>**-s>HM"!**Sin.IW**'f-^i)  'Ti'**1 "iti*-****J������������������  *mmi.Ui,-Wi,-*,^ZSm*f,  "-TT"  ������   ,,,  ,    >,  ZEZ&sqefi  THE   NEWS,. CUMBERLAND,   BRITISH   COLOMBIA.  "BATEESE" IN WINTER  IIoFCou^hs' b Colds  LIFE IN THE LUMBER CAMPS AP*  PEALS TO THE HABITANT.  Bave You Received Yours?  We have given nwny nearly 125,000  of those books, first and last, and  the end is not yet. One day we  received oyer 1,000 requests, ,���������  The "reason is not far to seek. Peo-..  pie appreciate ii piece' of advertising which is interesting and  tells them how one-half of., the  time, work and worry is saved in  oih'ces of those wiho use nearly  130,000 Burroughs machines. There  isn't,a dull page out of the 1G2 in  the book, and it's title, "A Better  Day's Work" means that you  should have it.  If you haven't received your copy,  tell us. c-Thero is no string to it,  if you ask on your letter head-  to-day.  Burroughs Adding Machine Co.  439 Burroughs Bll<., Detroit, Mich.  TANNING AND FUR  DRESSING RECIPES  By' An Old  Hand.   '  How to tan or dress all light fur  skins, such as mink, muskrat,, weasel,  fox, fisher,"lynx cat.-'&c..'; how to tan  dog skins, sheep skins, wolf skins,  badger,; &c, for ^la'ts, rugs, robes,  gauntlets, &e.; how to dye.sheep skin  mats any desired shade; how tcyrc-  move"the* grease from furs or fur skins  without wetting the skin,-making the  fur as clean and lively as new; how to  clean white fur,'/such as thibet, an.- j,  gora, white 'rabb.it, &c, making them j  as white and;���������������������������fresh as new; how to j  ttan cow and' horse hides for coats,  robes, &c;"how to make easily and  quickly:, a good tough leather for re-  -pairingyhanness-. andn_generaL_Uae._on,j  the farm; how to care for hides and  skins that are to be sold, and how-to  sell them to get the most money for  them. : ;*;  Any of the nhpve recipes will be  eent to any address on receipt of. 50  cents, or the booklet complete for  $2.00. Address:  \ ,v  AN  OLD  HAND,  Box 363, Winnipeg, Man.  "I am willing to make any Bacrifice  to win you," sighed thft- impecunious  count.  "Oh, thnt isn't necessary," replied  the heiress. "In1 cnse that I make up  my mind that I want you, papa can  pay the price.  THE BEST MEDICINE  FOR LITTLE ONES  The best medicino in the world.for  little ones is the medicino that will  promptly cure .*��������� rj.ll their little ills  '���������nnd nt, the same time can ho given  ; tbo very youngest baby with absolute safety. Such n medicine is  liiiby'H Own Tablets, Thoy never fail  ' to cum the ills of childhood and the  mothor..bns the guarantee of a government n'nrilyst that, they do not contain  ono particle of injurious drug.* Concerning them Mrs. John- Robertson,  sSlroolvillo, Ont., writes: "I bave used  Baby's Own Tablets for constipation  with the very host-results. Thoy nro  indeed a valuable medicine for little  onoR," The Tn blots are sold hy nil  mcdioine dealers or by 'ma-il at 25  cents n box from The Dr, Williams'  Medicine Co,, Brockville, Ont,  .Madame���������I don't know whore our  son gels nil his faults from; I'm sure  bo don'l not tht'lii from me,  MotiHiour���������No, you're right, there;  you haven't lost any of yours,  Worms feed upon tbo vil.nlily of  children und endanger tiuir lives, A  simpli' and offi'dlvo cure is Mother  Graven*' Worm  Kxteniiinntoi'.  If you must write love lotters, wait  until nftor. ynu nre married nnd write  thrill to your wile, Then you nniy  feel jiet'fi'ctly snfi*���������unb'ss hIm* decision  to Hue you for divorce oii the ('rounds  nf insanity.  Minard's  Liniment Cures  DUtompor.  ' rioh Foollite (notrir)���������"KiiilnreP T  should sny It, wiih! The whole piny  wnH ruined,"  Hhe���������"Cn-neioiin!   Uow wiih tbnt?"  * Tt K ��������� -"Wliv   nt. tin* ond of tho Inst  not, a Hti'iiiii'pipo burst, und hissed me  uli ilie. niuuu,"  .���������tWBltlL���������  KIDNEY  f&M%  M THfifl  W. N. U.,  No.  The French-Canadian Peasant Is a  Personality Unequalled the World  Over, and,, Hia Happy-go-Lucky  Nature Is Never so Well Suited as  In the Winter -Camp���������It Means  Money���������Never Feels the Cold.  What particular quality there Is  connected with the Canadian Habitant which compels,,the admiration of  every man, woman and child who  comes into contact with this joyous  spirit of the great northern forest is  hard to explain. Ho is the soul of  good nature, says one. He is happiness personified, a combination of  rough strength and tenderness, n  child-like being for whom tho dawn-  ing of each day opens up a. new world  of song and adventure, declare others.  Somehow one wishes it were possible  to combine all these characteristics  into one word which alone would  picture the nature of this most like-  .able being about whom some of the  0sweetest songs in'the world aire sung  and somo of the most thrilling stories  told. ������      '.. o  ���������*., In the valleys of Quebec all through  the golden summer the Habitants  live with their wives and ��������� children  and, for all that a stranger might  know, are but simple farmers. Always jovial and deeply interested in  their home lifo and families, to all  appearances Jean arid Pierre nnd ull  the rest cf them are quite contented  with their simple country existence.  But visit these little isolated farms at  the time of the year when the days  are shortening and the first snow is  falling and inquire for your old summer time friends. "Gone," the wives  and little Habitant youngsters will  tell you, smiling at your ignorance.  "Everyone gone to the lumber  camps." Not a man who can swing  an axe or drive a team would miss  his winter season in the big timber  For six long .months they live in the  brooding silence and eerie whiteness  cf the great Canadian forest. By instinct, by training, they love the  woods; they love the work, and,  above all. they love the joyous, gregarious life of the^camps, where 50 or  GO men are housed under one roof.  The Habitant is by no means the reserved man which, his lonely" life on  an 'isolated farm-might be supposed  to riiake him. Onthe contrary, he is  a particularly convivial person, and  his social instinct is ministered to by  -the-life-inithe-cro*wded-camp;_-where,  the' hard work in, the bitter cold is  made merry^by shout and song, and  where the long evenings are passed  in the telling of tales and the singing  of old Canadian roundelays as the  men Inunce injheir bunks, or anther  in groups about tbe roaring box-  stove.* .,, ,-, ���������  "Such a thing as a cold is absolutely unknown to the Quebec lumbermen," writes Birge Harrison, who  spent some time a winter or two ago  in the Habitant camps, "which goes  fnr to prove tho theory that colds  have nothing whatever to do with  cold. '-These,*, men- dress no more  heavily than we do in the latitude of  New York; often go bare-handed, and  perform thoir ablutions in the snow,  which freezes on one surface while it  is melting on another- Personal  cleanliness is not their strong point,  however. Thoy aro washed ho clean  inside by tho eternal bath of oxygen  in which they livo that they hnvo a  fine scorn for tho condition of their  external man, Many of them do not  undress during the entiro winter.  Personally I was unable to attain to  this hnppy disregard for,, physicul  cleanliness���������again, perhaps, because I  did nnt remain long onough in camp,  After sleeping in my clothes" for a  week I-began-to pino oonsumedly for  a bath,  "Fat pork is thn ono article of food  in which tho Hnhitnnts put greatest  faith. Venison���������which it mny be snid  grows nil 'round ..t'.iem���������they regard  as wo regard bread,' useful to fill in  tho chinks,  "Tn addition to pork tho diet consists of pen Roup (which is served  by tho quart), broad, apple sauce  made of dried apples, and n rich mo-  lassos gingerbread, I certainly saw  nothing else on tho tnblo during my  Btny; and I cnn hoar witness thnt this  monu, whicli under tbo ordinary conditions of civilized lifo would hnvo  wrecked. my digestion in throo ���������dnyp'  time, proved a most aotiafvlng and  wholesome diet out hero in tho woods,  Tho mnn Roomed to cravo no change  of food, nnd thev woro a wonderfully  rugged and Rttirdy lot,  "For the Habitant tbo cold ian*  noglignhlo quantity--nnloRS, indood,  tho "white" whisky at some wedding  or christening haa boon served witb  too free a'hand; for alcohol is moro  deadly in high latitudon than even  in the tropics, But alcohol ia never  allowed in the campB.  "There u? one curious contradiction  in the Habitant's attitude towards his  climatic surroundings. If ho flouts  tho cold out of doors, ho will bask  willingly in a temperature, of 00 do*  greoH inside. Ho will rnnRt all night  nud bo iioik* iht' worse ior H, apparently, in the morning.  "When in onrly Mny. the sudden  Canadian spring cornea to molt tho  vast accumulation of snow on tbo  surrounding hills, thc.ie silent ri.yora  uro trnnsfoimod into rushing floods  nnd tho logs thus wt troo Blurt ou  their long journey to, mills on the  shores of tho St, Lawrence, -10 or M  miles away. This 'drivo'���������ns it, \n  culled���������is the supremo test of the  wonderful vitality and endurance r.f  the Habitants. For two or three  wc*l;", they work all dny mhmergod  to tlieir armpits in icy water, bottling  with tho interminable prnf*i<*j������i<ins o?  Mont ing logs; shoving, coaxing, easing j ever watchful to prevent tho  dr<*iided 'jam,' which would tie up  the wholo harvest for a year. Thru  tbey lio down in their wet olotblntr  to snnteh a few hours' f,\..p, while  another annt* continues on dnrinr* thf*  I night, for thero must bo no ccsaation  ���������ef vigilance until thn whole vast flotilla is (lonted safely down to tho milL  The New Remittance Man  Like last year, the Christmas sees  several million' dollars remitted to old  England, by British immigrants to  Canada, 'who at .this season send  presents to-relatives and friends, atiil  living in the old land. This is Hie  now kind of remittance mnn Canada is  growing, and is a notable, improvement 011 .the, ..'British brand of the  same name', even though some of .the  1 present remitters are from tho ranks  of thoso one-time British remittance  men.���������Ottawa Journal.  MADE IN CANADA*  !*������  "You love long rambles in the country, don't you?" asked the impertin'-  ent young man. "Yes, indeed," responded the young lady in the hobble skirt. "When I go out in tho  country all nature seems to smilo,"  "Gracious!" exclaimed tbo impudent  youth, "I don't blame her. It's n  wonder jihe don't laugh outright,"  THE  UNION BANK OF  CANADA  The 46th Annual Statement  the Best in its  History  ROYAL'  YEAST  CHUBS  .MOST PERFECT MADE.  Used In Canadian homes to produce  delicious home-made bread, and a supply is always included <ln Sportsmens'  and Campers'Outfits. Decline  all Imitations. They never  give satisfaction and cost Just  as much.  SHCVWlTtlT.uSS  E. W. Q1LLETT CO. LTD.  Winnipeg    Toronto, Ont.     Montreal  Attardad fitihast Donor* at ell  N*.ur Exposition*.  mu  ~->-���������rrmrf*Jm-.--���������"  T)  The 46th statement of the Union  Banjk of Canada, submitted ut the .annual gonernl meeting of the shareholders, held on Saturday, December  17th, was a most satisfactory one. It  shows a very liberal margin of profit  over the amount required for dividends. In fact, the bank earned al  the rate of 14 per cent, on the average paid-up *capit.al, and as a result  of the satisfactory earnings increased their dividend from 7 to 8 per  cent. The ' net profits for the year,  after deducting expenses of management, interest due depositors, etc.,  etc., amounted to $451,620. During  the year $800,000 of new stock was  issued at a premium of 25 per cent.,  amounting to $359,810. These two  sums, together with the balance- 'nt  the credit of account on November  30, 1909, amounting to $28,000, made  ���������a total of $840,107 available, for distribution. This was apportioned as  follows: ' '  Three quarterly dividends ��������� at . the  rate_ of l%_per cent, and one at the  "fate of" 2"per"centTTTT total "or"$500,000  transferred to the rest account, this  sum being made up of premiums on  new stock and $140,000 from the ordinary, earnings; the sum of $10,000  transferred to officers' pension fund,  leaving a balance of $80,000 to be carried forward. The paid-up > capital  now amounts to $4,000,000, being in-;  creased "by $800,000" during the year  and the rest account, now stands at  $2,400,000, being also largely increased during the same period,       ' '  *  An examination of the statement  shows that the deposits not, bearing  interest amount to almost $15,000,000  having increased by over $3,000,000  during tho year. 'This increase in  the deposits not hearing interest indicates an increased capacity for profit earning on the pnrt of the hank.  The statement shows the hunk to.be  particularly strong in cash reserves  in gold nnd Dominion notes, which  amount to nearly 13 per cent, of the  total liabilities, and also that the assets immediately available, including  stocks, debentures and call loans, are  very, nearly $15,000,000, or over 37  per cent, of the total liabilities,  The net profits for the year show  a gain of $44,000 over the. fif-uroa of  the previpus yenr nnd tho \ottxl assets of .thl**. honk nh increase of $5,  000,000 during tbo same poriod. Tho  total nRsots now amount to* tho largo  sum of $47,455,000, indicating that  tho Union Bank Iior become ono of  tho larger of our financial institu-  tiouH. Thnt it is serving tbe noedH  of tho business community is shown  by tho fact that it has loans to business bouses of over $30,000,000. An*  other indication of its growing importation in the country is the fact thnt  during tho year 37 brunches or ngen-  cios of tho bank hnvo boon opened.  Altogether, iho showing mo'lo by tho  bank is the best in its history nnd  reflects tho, highest credit upon the  president, board of directors and gonernl mannger.  Stonoybroko-*-"! called, Mr, Full-  nui'f-n, to nsk for your daughter's,  hnnd,"  Fullpurse���������"Tf you will wait until I  ohnngo my boots I will givo you my  niiswor,"  THE QUIVERING EARTH.  Our Globe Frequently Trembles Like a  Mass of Jolly.  Among the astonishing discoveries  that hnve recently been mnde by  means of the delicate instruments contrived primarily for the Investigation  of earthquakes none ts more surprising than that of the existence of vast  quiverings of the earth's crust which  affect tens of thousands of square  miles of surface and sometimes continue for weeks on end. These strange  pulsations, which are called "micro*  seisms," are due, incredible though it  may seem, to nothing else than the  varying pressure of the air!  Who could have believed thnt the  seemingly solid globe could be thus  shaken by the soft tread of the invisible powers of the atmosphere?  But the mystery is deepeued by the  fact, which stands out clearly from tbe  investigations of Dr. Otto Klotz, that  the ocean plays a master part in the  phenomenon. When nn area of low  barometric pressure passes across the  United States no mieroseisms nre produced as long as the cyclone remains  distinctly over the continent, but when  it rushes out upon the surface of the  ocean the needles of the seismographs  begin to tremble,  These strange movements affect  blocks of the earth's .crust so large  that their surface, ins already remarket!, covers tens of thousands of,  square miles. Over these immense  areas the solid earth trembles like n  jelly, and the"niotionrinsteacfofTiass^  lng nway rapidly, as in an earthquake,  continues day nfter day nnd week  after week. Mieroseisms are most  common in wiuter. But whenever- n  well marked low pressure area���������In  other words, a storm center���������sweeps  up the Atlantic,coast from Florida to  tlie gulf of St. Lawrence the tremblings begin. Dr. Klotz haR shown thnt  it is not the surface wind that produces  tbene dlsturbonces. but the change of  pressure. Yet the winds nnd the tides,  too. hnve their eftects, which can be  clearly distinguished from the true  mieroseisms.  This odds another to the many  sources of disturbances which affect  the stability of the earth. Every "fresh  investigation brings now proof thnt  tho earth is nn astonishingly high  Btrnng Organism. Its ribs of rock, ns  rigid as steel In*the Interior, responding like the strings of a hnrp to tho  slightest touch. And we, microscopic  creatures, dwell upon this globe of  stretched and living strlugs.-Gnrrett  P. BcrvlBB in *^ew York American.  THE RIGHT WAY  In all cases of  DISTEMPER, PINK EYE, llSf LUENZX,  COLDS,ETC.  of all horses, broodmares, colts, stallions, is |o  "SPOHN THEM"  on their tongues or in the feed put Spohn's Liquid  -Compound. Give the remedy to all of them, It  acts on llio blood and stands. It roiitos the disease  by expelling the disease Reims. It wards off the  troubio no matter how they are "exposed." Absolutely free' from anything injurious. A child  can safely take it. , six: and li.oo *, $5.50 and 111,00  the dozen,  Sold by druggists and harness dealers.  .    Distributors!  All Wholesale Druggists  SPOHN MEDICAL CO.,  Chemists   and    Bacteriologists  GOSHEN, IND., 1). S. A.  r  c=x  WHEN IT GOMES' TO  PAPER BAGS and  MATCHES  We are   everywhere with the   standard goodi.'  Paper and Matches are our specialties.    Let us  know your wants���������we'll do the rest.  Thep.EddyCo.ltd  HULL, CANADA  TEES-&-PERSSE,-L!Ms!TEDI-A6ents,-Winnipeg^Calgary,������Edmontkjn,  Regina, Fort William and Port Arthur.  Minard's Liniment Co., .Limited,  Gentlemen,���������Lust winter I -received  great benefit from tho nao of MTN-  AltD'S UN1MKNT in a aovoru attack of La Grlnpe, and T have frn*  quontly proved it, to ho vory effective  _...!._ cl Tnflr-irhrrvstinn.  Yonr-*-,  W. A, HUrUHiNtsOiN.  AlphotiBO���������"You nnvcr hear of women enshlerH running off with their  'liiployor'H money."  Henri���������"Not often; but when it  doe*, happen tbey tnko the, employer,  too,"  A Medical Need Supplied.���������When n  nieslieliie i������ found tlmt nnt only netn  tion the fitomiieh, but i������ no oompoH*  il that certain innri'<lientR of it part*  unaltered  throtiuh    the   Kloinneh    to  (Ind action in the bowels, then there  h available n purgative nnd a elennsi-r  tit    grent    effoetlvene������*������.     I'nnwb'e's  Wpetable Pills are nf thi** character  and arc tho bout of all pills,   lhiriiiK  the yeorn ihat they bnve been In u*c  they have estfiblbihed themselves as  no other pill has done.  Selling a Book. .  /kt the Inst dinner of tho American  IJoolcm'llera' nsHoclntlon one of the  souvenirs was a paperweight which  contained this ...rubricated' tost: "To  write a book Is an onny task; It ro-  qulrca only pen anil Ink nnil aome pn-  tlont paper. To print n book is* alight*  ly moro difficult, hociiuso genius yftcn  oxprcsROB Itself In llleglblo mnnuscrlpt.  To rond n'bool. Is Htlll more difllcult,  nn 0110 must struggle against Bleep.  But the most dllllcult tnsk thnt any  one mny attempt Is to sell a book."  Tho Harpers presented tho paper-  wolghts, but tho'sentiment belongs to  ono of tho most proline modern writ*  ers. Kollx Dnlm, n men who, moreover,  novor sold n hook In hla llfo. Ut* Is t\  Oormnn novelist, historian, jurist and  playwright nnd hns written hnlf n hundred workR of nil sorts.-Argonuut,  Toronto Type Foundry Co., Ltd.  CALGARY  ������������������  ������������������  WINNIPEG  REGINA  The Largest Printers' Supply House in Canada.  We Carry in Stock Cylinder Presses, Job Presses,  Paper Cutters, Type and Material. Can Fill  , Orders for Complete Equipment from our Stock.  We are the Largest Ready Print Publishers in  the West. We Publish Ready Prints from our  Winnipeg, Calgary and Regiiia Houses.     :     :  mmmmSiSim-mmtmmmSSmmmmmmS^^  Order From Nearest Branch  $1,000 Diamond  Enr-RIng Returned  After kicking around in the streets,  for ten -days, n diamond ear-ring  valued nt $1,000, has been returned  to the loser, Mrs, 'Abraham Schwnlbe,  through the honesty of Mrs, B, Kiley,  enretonkor in a Third nvenue house in  New York, Mrs, Itiloy found the  jewel while ���������'sweeping clown the stairs  of the building. Her honesty, earned  her n reward of $15(L  Bella���������Ho foil in lovo with her  photograph, and asked for the original. Fred���������What "-developed P- Bella���������  Sho gavo him a negative.   .  Mlnard's Liniment Cures QJphtherla.  A boy gets moro experience than  pleasure out of his first cigar.  A girl with a dot cuts quite a dash.  A New Death Dealer.  The recently Invented Bonot-Merolor  gun combines the rnpldlty of flro,  Hinge nnd effectiveness of a-machine  gun with the lightness nnd ease of  action of tx mngnr.lno rlflo. The gun Is  fired from n rest nnd is hold against  tho Hhoulder of Its operator, who can  either flro from a sitting position or  lying prone. The regulation .cartridge  Is used in clips that hold fifty, A good  rifleman can discharge from JtOO to ono  shots pur miiuitu IC a������������JHtcd in feeding  by a man to (111 lhe clips. Tho gun is  nt present undergoing a ncrk's of testa  by army ofllecra with n vlow to its  adoption by tho government.���������Popular  hn.-di.miv.i.  Honet and the British Army.  Tlio British nrmy on mobilization  will require 132.000 horses, nnd no ono  has tho slightest Idea whero they can  bo found. (Jood authorities toll us  that this number of animals ot tbe  military ngo does not exist ln tho  country, With the growth of mechanical transport the necessity of taking  steps to Kcouro a supply of horses in  war grown moro and moro urgent. Wo  can not, unfortunately, mount our env*  alrj^on taxlcnhs. We still breed tho  buttt hoftitia In the world, hut they are  taught up for the use of foreign ar*  rlilea while tho British war office la  counting ita Deuce.���������London Mall.  Dry Your Clothes on a Wet Washday  With a New Perfection Oil Ueater  When clothes can't be hung  outside, and must be dried in a  room or cellar, the New Perfection  Oil Heater quickly docs the work  of sun and ain You can hang up  the wet clothes, light your Perfection Oil Heater, open the damper  top, and the heat rises and quickly  dries th'e clothes.  Do not put off washing to  await a sunny day in order to avoid  mildew. Dry your washing any  ���������day with hot air from a   ,  jg,ym*a. *m--*m*- Sa ������^^^7^  dmu������i.tai������w  S'h. HE/vrr2  AUohltb imotflfis ���������ind ^orEeii  It gives \ximi m oiucb heat as you desire.   !t te snfe, odnr1f.M  end smokeless.  It has an automatic-locking flame spreader* which  prevents the wick from being turned high enough to smoke, and  Is easy to remove and drop bock, so the wick can be quickly  cleaned. Burner body or gallery cannot become wedged, because of a new device in construction, and caa always be easily  unscrewed for rewlcking.  An Indicator shows the ������mount of oil In the font. Plller-ctp does not need  to be screwed down, but Is put In like a cork In a bottle, and la attached to the  fontbyaohain, Finished Injapaner nickel, atroti| and durable, welbmide, built  for service and yet light and trnimentil. It bas a cool handle snd a damper top,  Iktltrt Bmrmktrt, If aal al ymrt, wrilt jar tttttrifHut cirtult*  t������ tkt atimt a/tnty *f iht  The Imperial Oil Company*  Umllaal I mZMQB&iSGXf&Z  ,f J*������  tf ms' ^i*v y ���������_  '���������1  ^  THE  NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA..  "Th������* mother should consider it as a duty and privilege to preside in person."  ONCE upon a time It was my fate  to be one of a dinner party  made up chiefly of millionaires  and their consorts." The situation was to me odd, but so full of  striking features and 'characteristic  incidents that I'soon lost the sensation of strangerhood, and gave myself to the business of getting acquainted with my neighbors.  I have said that {hey were all rich  "beyond  the  dreams of. avarice" ..(if  that be a possibility in this gold-coining  country).      I   should   have' added" '*  that, without exception,'the moneyed-   .  men had sprung from the ranks and  were architects and- builders of their  own fortunes. Wise students of human  character do no t need to be reminded  ~thatrwhereaB~the~Belf-maae~mair~wh'5  worships   his- maker    is   almost   ln- -  variably proud of the fact that he has  risen so fast and so far, and disposed  to contrast the brilliant present with  the    ignoble  , past,    his    wife    never  shares  this Inclination.    He likes  to  recount his early privations,, and ex- '  . nggeratea   them   after  the., manner ^of ,  Dickens'     Josiah     Bounderby,     who  trumpeted the Action that he had been  born in a foundllng'ihoBpltal when the ���������  foundation of his prosperity was the  self-denying labor of the respectable  old   mother  whom  ho   yet  denied  a.  share    in    his    improved    fortunes,  Madame  Nouveau  lUcho would sink  hor early past and her husband's iii  -  oblivion,   and   carry   herself   as   ono  "born ln the purple.,'".. . ��������� . ' ���������*  So thero was a decided disposition  on the part of the full-plumed matrons collected about the festal board  on this evening to talk down and out  the confidences their , lords interchanged respecting "old times" and  modorn changes, One .big-voiced mnn  got the bettor of discouragements at  length, -    .* .',  "I say, Dick I" ho called to a crony  at tlio far end of tho tablo, with a  comprehensive flourish of his arm that  took In the' sumptuous" paraphernal ia  ef flowers, glass, silver and viands sot  in array upon the damask > cloth, . "I  -wondor whntyou and mo would have  thought forty years ago If wa had  been sot down to such a dinner as  this?" ���������������������������'������������������ "', ��������� ���������'  "Good heavons, man!" was tho ro*  ���������ponso, "wo hadn't no dinner at all  half tho tlmo!" ,  The wife or-speaker No, 2 Joined In  tlio genoral laugh with zest that did  hor brooding credit, Then pho-adroitly  changed tho current of talk by saying:  ''It Is interesting a*nd marvolous to nco  tho ohango In hocIo! and domestic ouh*  toms within my recollection, halo dinners woro unheard of on UiIh side of  tho wator. And a 'lunoliooh' mount tho  meront apology for a moal whon It  meant anything at all���������Just what tho  people of that day would havo oallod  '������ nnack'-oold moat, broad and buttor,  anil mriybo a cooky, oaton In hante whon  one wan going on a Journey, or takon  along In a basket tinder tho seat of* tho '  carriage, to ho partaken of on route,  As a family moal, muuli Iohu iih a Htato*  ly nodal funotlon, the lunohoon was  unknown fifty years hack."  Tho soono and word* como back forcibly to mo ait T Boat myself to tulle ot  whnt Is a moro  Important moul  thnn  breakfast undor tho changed conditions;  of Amorican llfo. ond hardly naoondary  Jo tha third and moro ceremonious of  tally repasts. ,;.,  Iviinohoon-sliortenuil Into -fliinoh"  after our breathless," hurrying national  style���������Is essentially a woman's affair.  Undor tlio modorn-nnd most sdnslblo���������  custom that forbids children undor U  years of ago to sit up to a 7 or 8 o'clook  ''course dlnnor," tho family luncheon In  virtually tho nursery dlnnor. HMr that  rensori, If for no other, It nhouid liu'ludo  hot, nourishing dishes und proceed in  (locormiH sflquoneo. indeed, under tho  prevailing ordor of mcnls, I, do not seo  li������W nur-lmvs nnd trlrl* nrn in lenvn  table manners it their knowledge of tho  "mldsltiy meisl bo restricted to the '.school  luncheon. Hreakfnst Is seldom partaken  of ifuh'tly ami leisurely hy tho assembled  household. If tho youngsters ovorsloop  themselves, or are indolent In dressing,  thev rush through fruit, eorcnl and siib-  stantlals silently or thoy will hn Into at  school; jwlerfamlllas gulps  coffoo nnd  and mamma Is pondorlng tho day's em  gagomonts,  Whon practicable, the children whose  homos aro not remote from tholr  schools should come homo at Intor-  nileslon, parent! should mnke a matter  of principle of this. And the mothor  nhouid consider It a duty and a privilege  to prenldo In person, I have the plea*,  ure of knowing wornnn who sit down  to, n well-ordered family meal at half,  pant 12, dressed for the function they  uiu liMitMuu at lniir-puM | in the ho mm  of friend or neighbor. The mother mny  tin* ������"������t nt ihe first moal,  Hut tl" "hil*  dren are delighted and proud'that she  lends her presence and Joins in their  chat. They hurry home in Joyous excitement on the'days wHen "mother is  to let them- see her dressed for the  party," and take especial-pride In behaving their best to do honor to her society  and toilette., That she ls scrupulous in  never, letting them lunch without her  gracious supervision when she can possibly arrange her engagements to meet  their'wishes strengthens her hold upon  heart and esteem. ' The child has been  defrauded.who, at some period of his or  her life, ,dld.Nnot regard tne mother as  the highest Ideal of womanhood and  Judge all others of the sex by the standard'she has set up.  If it be richly worth her while to"  dress for her boys, and girls, and for  ���������their-dear-sakes'to-keep-abreasl~of~the"  times they1 are to help .make, it ls not  beneatih her to contrive that the simple meal prepared with especial reference to them and eaten ln their, company should, be tasteful as* well as.  wholesome. An intelligent, sensitive  child is the most appreciative lot  mortals of everything done to please  and interest It. A mother has scored  a point with her boy when she gives  him - to understand that she has- consulted his likings In getting up this or-  that dish for him. In each family, these1  preferences are known, o*d they should  * be* considered m the family* menu, The  true mother never forgets that Mary  ls particularly fond of French tapioca  custard, "and that Johnny, as he expresses It,' "could just die eating  mother's cottngo pudding"; that Jane's  rather slender appetite is tempted by  ambrosia, and Dick would like to have  roast lamb and mint sauce every Sunday the yenr round. In her mind each  dish ha! a loving association with tho  child who especially affects It.������ \  Since hor moans do not justify costly  delicacies' six days In the week, It.  behooves her to study, Ingenious variations of the old standbys,  "For example, a cookbook that lies  open at my side' tellB the wondering  reader of fifty-two ways of cooking  Irish (white) potatoes. One for each  week ln the year! In view of the capabilities of this, our best-known tuber,  it is hardly kind to the Juniors pho  never "sit up to dinner" to serve1 the  potato in his Jacket until they are sick  of the- sight of It. I am far from regarding ,'this vegetable as t'he most  nutritious of-the dozen or ao that are  within reach all winter long, > But it is  not unwholesome when properly cooked,  and the boys, without exception, are  fond of potatoes,  ���������W|hen baked qulqjcly and sewed' ��������� as  soon" as it is done; then kneaded between Angers protected from the heat  by a napkin until it is mealy to the  heart; cracked open and the contents  I gouged out into a snowy heap upon a  hot plate, salted and buttered to taste,  It Is.at its very best estate���������at least  ���������""to my fancy, and, as a rule, to  Johnny's.- Don't let ch!m get tired of  baked potatoes. Some day bake ,them  half an hour before luncheon Is served;  cut a cap from bhe top of each; turn  out the inside and work up into a light  crenm   with  butter,   a dash   of  cream  _ and _a_little1__grated.j2heese FilU,the_  "skins "with the mixture,"set back in' the  oven and brown lightly and swiftly.  Jane "dotes upon stuffed- potatoes,"  and the rest are a good second in the  race.  Another day scallop them. Pare  away the skins very closely,- recollecting that the mealiest 'portions are nearest the skin; slice thin and leave ln  cold water for an hour. Wipe them  .and arrange In a pudding dish. Season  each layer nnd dot ..with butter, When-  all are ln, pour in half a cupfub of cold  water���������not more-rstrew ' fine, 'crumb/i  Vupon the top and cover to keep In the  cteam. Bake tender; lift the cover and  brown lightly. ,i  Upon yet a third day, pare and cut  Into cubes; leave in cold water for an  hour to draw out what Bridget's  mothor believed was "rank poison"  and what we know to be a rank earthy  taste. Drain and put into the saucepan  with n cupfhl of water to prevent  scorching. Cover and stow tender.  Have ready In another suuecpan a cupful of hot milk, thickened slightly with.  a roux of butter and flour.   Pour off  "It should include hot, nourishing  . .dishes."  the water ln. which the potatoes were  cooked   and substitute the  hot,  thick-'  ened milk.   Bring to a' gentle boll, stir  In   a   tablespoonful   of   finely   minced >  ���������parsley, boll up and serve.  A simpler method, yet a good way of'  preparing the  familiar epculent,   Ib to  peel   and boll quickly In plenty of hot  water with a little'salt; drain and serve  ln a hot deep dish and pour over it a,  great spoonful of butter,In which one of  imlnced parsley has been cooked for ono'  minute.   If the potatoes are mealy, the  result   will   be   highly  approved.    You  may, if you like, mix a teaspoonful of  onion Juice with the butter and parsley  sauce, ��������� -  Sweet potatoes are popular with children who have not lost their "sweet  tooth." It is amazing to note how few  ways of preparing them for the table are  practiced *ven ln the regions where they  grow like weeds for luxuriance. At.the  south they are baked In their skins and  sent to 'the table au naturel, or skin- '  ned after they are baked. At the north  they are boiled into insipidity.  Vary the menu by trying two or three  of my methods:  1. Boil ten minutes in their jackets;  peel while hot and lay in the baking  pan; butter generously and brown quickly. They make a delightful' garnish for  roast beef, or they may be served alone. _  2.~BoirTn^tH^slsJns"aird'stri"p these oft '  at once. tW'hlle they are still smoking  hot, mash with the back of a silver  spoon and beat to a smooth paste with  butter and cream. Add a beaten egg;  "make Into balls.or into croquettes; set  on the ice or In a very cold place for  some hours to stiffen, and fry rapfd-  ly in hot lard or dripping. -Drain oft  every drop of grease and send to table  hot.  3. Parboil, for ten minutes; .peel at  once; cut across'into slices a quarter  of an Inch, thick; arrange in layers In a  , bakedtsih, 'Wagoning- with salt and a  little pepper; strew a teaspoonful- of  sugar over, each layer rand dot with  butter. When the ladt layer Is ln and  seasoned, cover, with fine 'crumbs; dot  with butter and pour a half cupful of  water carefully around the side, not to  disturb th'e crumbs and to prevent burning. Cover closely and bake half an  hour.   Uncover then   nnd brown.  Sweet potato pudding ls good enough  to be-better known.  Parboil and let tho potatoes -get perfectly cold before you grato thorn.  Oicam    together    2   tablespoonfuls   of  butter .and % cupful of sugar. Beat .  3 eggs light, yolks and whites separately; Stir the beaten yolks into the  creamed buttor apd eugar; season with  clnnumon. mace and nutmeg and the  juice and half thf* grated rind of a  lemon,  Now stir ln the grated potato, gradually, with .long, upward strokes, until all is in and the mixture light.  Next put ln a cup of milk, mix well  and fold In the whites.  This Is a delicious pudding. It  Bhould be eaten cold. If you like, you  may bake the mlxturo in opon pie  crusts.  Loft-overs play an Important part  Iri family luncheons. I have dwelt at  length upon stews ns eminently  suited for children's diet���������If properly  compounded.  Kice Is ho seldom boiled in the one  and only right way  that I am  constrained to write qut here tho rule for *.  doing this.  Havo two quarts of slightly salted  water nt a tierce boll upon tho flro. '  Wash and pick over a cupful of rlco.  aiid let It fall by degrees from your  Angers into tho boiling water.- Cook  fast and hard for twenty minutes', beforo testing tho tenderness of the  grains by. biting one. It must be tender, not broken. Turn off every drop  of water and 'sot the colander ln  Which the rice is'drained in the opon  oven that the grains may dry oft,  Each should bo whole and stand apart  from tho rest. Servo in an open deep  dish. Treated thus, tho valuable'cereal  is .such ,a different thing from1 tho  grayish V-'iste usually dished for our  disgust that they are hardly recog-.  nlzable as one and the same thing.  If after -boiling the rlco you add a  handful of-raisins, seeded, cut in half,  and cooked soft ln a. very little water,  then buttered, you have a good plain  dessert  tor- the  children's   luncheon. ,  Eat with liquid sauce, or with cream  and powdoriad sugar.  Salads  supply  zest  and   variety  to  winter luncheons.   Study combinations *  of  fruits' and   vegetables   for   these.  Serve   with  them crackers   heated in  the oven and cheeso of divers kinds.    "-  Upon.stprmy days warm, up shiver- >  lng frames with hot soups served in  cups.     Tour   fish   merchant.. will   sell *  you a pint of oyster or clam  liquor  for a song.   Add an equal quantity of ���������  milk,   heating them separately; season  with salt, popper and butter, add half  a cupful of fine crumbs and you have .  a  toothsome,  warming and  nourishing bisque.   Potato and onion broths-  are easily made and ever welcome.  jwrJ7p_wnigs_  Ik _^)NSE,    -unf athomed    broods   tha  human soul.  It feels���������not knows���������there ls a clue  divine,  That leads us with sweet music to the  goal ,     .     .   *  Whero kindred hands stretch out to  .   thine and mine,      ���������S. G. Wood,  There are a thousand hacking at tho  brandies of evil, to one who Is striking  at the root,���������Thoreau.  If you loved only what wero worth your  '��������� love,  Love wore clear gain, und wholly woll  for you.  Mnke  the low naturo better 'by  your  throes. .    .  Give   earth   younself,   go   up   for   galr  above. ���������Browning,   ,  That there <iro so many spiritual  capacities In man which he cannot develop in Nils life, points to a bettor and  trnrp harmonious future���������Goethe.  THE HOUSEMOTHERS' EXCHANGE  IMPORTANT NOTICE  j%^IOAUBE of the enormou*  /_ -number of letter* sent to  ���������*���������*- the Exchannc, J must ask  contributor*' fo limit tlieir com-  mmioationt to 100 words, except  in oases of formulas or rcolpct-  whloh require greater apace, I  want, all my oorrospot\dents to  have \a showing in the Corner,  and if my request in this respect  is complied xoith it will b������ passi-  lle to print many more letters,  I  Brown Bread  HA Yip. noticed In the Kxehango repeated  request* for a trustworthy roolpo for  Ilostnn brown IimiuI.1  Ah a HiKiiiiiliin nnil a momhor of nn old  Now iflnglnnd family whoro lloston brown  broad was on tlio table ilully, I take tlm  llliorty of sending llio recipe, wliioh hns  biion triad for yearn ami ymirs and novor  fulled, ono of un.   Hurt It l������:  Ono eup ryo moal, 1 cup iti-iinulnloil coin  jnwj.li ,1 oup Kiitlmm flour. % tablespoon  mxlu,  I  tiiiii.nnon will,  % mip innliiKHim,  2  w"tor?UUr '".^ "r 1^.uu,,i l,WMt ,m,k op  Mix nnd Blft dry ln������i'oil|i'ntii; mid inn*  mm*, nnil .nil k. itlr until, well i ilxo.li  turn Into a woll-bintorod mod and mourn  l,.ftiTO',i. 'J >������ "ever uhpulii bo buttered  beforo \\J������ placed oi( mold   nnd tlien lied  hoi, fl ouncfiR of witch liaise!,  This, li in  recognition  of tha numerous  help* I hav������ received from the Exchange.  A, M, W. S, (Cnnion, 0,).  Housemothers will please' not fail to  clip out  these  useful  Items and  keep  thorn within 'roach, ���������  '',.'*',* ���������'���������)���������   ���������''.,'���������������������������'���������.    ,-  Buttermilk Soup  In reply to your query ns lo tlio pln������o  butiormlllc   uoup,   muiio   by   llio > rouliip*  published,  hat In tho. family menu,,, lot  mo say.that, If oaten at dinner, It comim  nftor tho moat.   But It is bettor an a  liinuhoon dlnli, or a pliuohil of ll, with  kuoiI brend and butter, will servo ahll*  _ilrt)ii   for   suiipor,    Many   famlllOH   who  ^nvvo to livo plainly will find it enough  for  the evonliitf  meal,    It  Is  palatable  , uml nuurlHhiiiu,  Uot mo send in a formula for oatmeal  ;*oup,  Hull a largo cupful of oatmeal twenty-  live or thirty mlnutos, Htriiln and stir  Intu It 1 quart of sweet milk, with a  tituxpiionful of suit nnd a tnliUmisunn-  ful of buttor, Bwoeton to taste nml  bring to a bell, Thon stir In \. cupful  of deeded rultlns .wlileli liu\u i.utii  cooked,, tender in a little water and  halved. Add 1 linndful of sweet al*  iiiidhIh, blniiohml und uui lino small  pieces,  fi'orvo hot,  This Is good and wholesnmo both fur  man. and nlillil, ���������  1 have boon tenting two brands nf  bnldng powdor and senil you tho result of  tlio expcrln ont, livery liousemotliur may  try lior powders In  the ��������� snmo way.   I  down with string; oiliorwlso this in-wid, In try, lior powders In  the*samo way.   I  rising, might foreA off povor.   Molds should l'tit, 1   tensponifiil   of   iho   powder   uml  .novor Im lilled nwro;tliiin(lwii.tlilrilH full, * Pr, -wntor  into a oup and  kuvo  It  a  A  molun-mold  or  l*pouml*������������mklii������"i*owilor 'i������l(!l?   hoatlmo ,thop   sot  It   dnwn.iinsl  .. molun*moW or l-poumi -lmklnK*|iowdor  ioxos muko tho most nltrnotlve-slmpcd  loaves, but a ft-poiind inn) pall answers,  tliu purpose, ��������� i'or��������������������������� Mourning, , place mold  on a trivet,In kottlo containing boiling;  wator, allowing water, to como linlfwny  up around mold, cover elnsoly and utonm,  adding mi needed   moro boiling wnter,  I may add that It ennnot lio kept longer  thnn three days In this olltnntP on nccount  of dampness, It molds, wo sIIca It.  sprend tumor on oaoh slloo nnd (oust It.  ������It Is* dallolni)* enten nt sllnner.  ��������� ��������� I nm one ot the Housemothers' Ids*  ohangu's most  consistent  renders,  K, W. (Louisville, Ky,),  Uy reason of a comtlnntlon o( mishaps (for which, ne usual, "nobody Is  to biamo'}, your clmrmlnur lottor, written lnrir*:i**r turn than I like to i*ny or  tnlnk, tins JsiMt como to mv hand. I  liiiHlti.-i to liinort It, with this regretful  apology. Yot It could not bo moro soft*  Komtbie than mnv, whon tlio houso*  iTiothorly mind turns to wholesome hot  food for her ftook to supply- carbon to  KhlvorliiK bodies.  U'.'.'. ;������������>,. t.iuiu your ir&iuiitiisiiiiiy by  wilting ngnln V  For ti Tooth Potvficr  In reitmnse to the winest of ���������'V,. II, It,"  (wTsntnn.   I'ft.l   fnr itrfsirliitlon  fnr  lonth  iiowiter I Incline mine,  niuiiu un with thn  help of a rrlemllv druggist.   I ilnd It "Just ���������  right.''    .  '"ne (vilrieo nf piuv.lenM nrrl* mnt. U  ounee nf mwlriltiitttd chilli, 1 drain nf  I'owdereil soup, r, .irons uf oil of rose geranium or nt|i������>- t,frfsiiiii*.  I siiYsu' lHu'svliie >i ni"A U'.lhii'hl I'H* ii'-u*  re'elr tmlri nml i.itrolmt of tbe iitfccifiil  parts.    ���������  Thirty era In* menthol, f Minces of sic*.  jr. in...  watched It, i trlod tho two lirnnilH In  NOimruto vessels. Ono bubbled n little  nud then fell Hut and still, The oilier  kept on rising until tho eup waa full  -and looked llko beaten whlto of ogg,  And thus It rismiiliiod until I eresied It  down with a spoon,  This mny help you to comprehend why  some biscuits and cukes cun stand a  long tlmo before they aro bnked, nnd  sustain no harm, *,  A NIOWCOMMn (Bt, Joseph, Afloh.),  Your contributions aro' 'creditable  and woluomo, Tlio roolpo for oatmeal  soup Im very much llko the old Kn*  llsti dish .f'formonty" or "frumenty."  Homlors nt tho rfnnr ��������� nltl.fnnhlnnoil  fairy tales will recall that Tom Thumb  wnu dropped by the t-njfk- (or wiin 11  a hawk?) whloh was onrrylng him  away, plump Into a big illah of for*  monty tho Icing's cook was carrying  ucroHH tho courtyard,  It wan a favorite illsli In tho nurseries of our foremotlion*.  Homemade Grape Juice  Kindly send me a trustworthy recipe fnr  making gni|io Juice, I hnve mnde It fnr  snwi'iil seasons, but It has not kept well,  A i>o������tilliir thick seam hns formed in somo  of the bottles,  nnd the Juice Is not sweet,  enAiiuymc i������. (diioagoi.  Ornpo Juice  Plrlf over nnil ������*t<*m S quarts of  rlpo Krupen, Wash thorn can-fully ami  add 1 cupful of cold water, Put  thorn Into tlm fnnor vofi.*! of .rt double boiler and set ovor tho tire,Vlrmidy  (���������nvorinl, Cook until tho wator In tho  outer boiler tins bubbled hard for on  hour, Thon tako out the Inner and  turn the contonts Into a colander, ,  Mash and press tho broken it rapes ���������  until nothing is loft In the e.olandor  but pulp and skins nnd seeds, Strain  the Julco thus procured through a  cheesecloth bus, letting ltdrJp without pressing until all the liquid hns  passed through tho bag. Return tho  julco to the (Ire, boll and skim for ten  mlnutos. aiuV pour Intonbottles from  which you turn tho scalding water  just boforo pouring In* tho boiling  julco. Seal at onco, Tho bottles Hhntil I  hnvo-lain In hot water at least half  , an hoilr boforo thoy aro emptied,  and tho corks with them, Nogloct of  this process of storlllsmtlon mny havo  boon tho causo of your failure to keep  the Julo,o,  When \tho bottles are cold, pack  down In' Rand or In ground cork,  hay tho bottles on tlio sldo and turn  onco a fortnight,  Peach Leaves for Cholera  I liavo a good and trustworthy remedy  for cholera Infantum, Mv son was reduced  to a moro skeleton by tho disease when nn  Infant. Our New YorK physician told m������  to strlo the voting growths from the tin of  A poaah trco twig, steep them In a ntinri nf  wntor and boll this down to a pint, This  wns strained and returned to thn flre with  i* nounrt of lonf suunr, then boiled to a  thin svrun, It was given every hour, It  stopped the vomiting and purging In nn In-  credibly short time. It cures summer com-  plaint In voting nnd old, I have tried It  reiientedlv. and it never frilled.  Mrs, V. K. H. (Chlno. Ont.).  Tho curative properties of poach leaves  have long been aeknowledaod by phynU  clans and domestic practitioners with  "fllmplss," A richer syrup, mado In tho  samo way, it excellent for colds and  oouKhs,  Favorite Cakes  t And thnt the i-tucntlnn nt IMy naltl-  moro.cnke has ngnln been started, I well  I'iiiiiiVuiiit tho many iiuerles nbout It when  the charming bonk of that nnmo wns published, and I find thai none or your answers  Xvivf i\;c pa! r.-'.;.*.*, I !.;.,������,������ *..*..;v-f '  spenk, for my recipe Is from tho original  fm-mulfi, nnil T five it to yiai ln-n u-llli,  because It I* so delicious, nltliimnh, like  must delicious things, It Is too rich to be  eaten with Impunity, by tho dyspeptic.  Any go<vd leycr ontfe is nil rlcht fnr the  enko (tselfi yonr "one, two, three, four"  has been my standby all these ymiis for tx  goml, rich I'tyer enki*, Hut the filling Is ns  follows i  .I..IV   tui),   1,1    I'l.il,.,, lU-il   MIKitl   Isllsl   I   III  boiling water, csmked until It ilir.n.i*i then  pnur over  whiles of H eggs,  tienten stiff,  Add | nun chopped raisins. 1 run cliopneil-  tigs nnd 1 cup chopped wnlntils (or pecan  nuts), ,  This Is the cnke thnt captured (he heart  of thii charming young mnn In the eriunlly  charming bonk, "Ijiily HMtlmnr*'," whicli  wss such a surprise tn nil of us when w������  ��������� found It meant a cnke and not some titles!  lusty. ,  Vou know the origin of the name nf th'  cake, of coinVfl?   And vm ii  is |isw*i'>i.  thnt It him M,i������ir>e,t i''*'ii<* rmrl" *���������*''' ���������'"-ri������  conking ts under ciwe|.:s-Ml������n, nest *i. I  st'sll reiu'et ll in vou, Mnnv y.ars *������'i a  gin went in rii'llmor^iito visit nnd ets this  tittfi, came home nnd told of |i������ dellr'ssiis-  ness, but when asked tho namo snld, "I do  uot know, but n lady In Kultimoro mado  it." Hold ber friend, "Well, let's call it  'l.iuly iiultlmoro,' " und so It cume to bu  nuintd, N  I'\ir tho Inst nlno years I.havo lived In  Jnpiin. It is good to got back to my own  country und "mlno own pooplo,"  In my copy of "Common Bcnso In the  Household," which bears the ditto nf is*7.r..  1 found the othor dny, when I wnnted to  muko a Johnny cake for tho- lirst tlmo in  yenis (for In .Tapnn, you know, one does  nol over go In thu Ultchan, or, al lenst,  loldom) that some cook of the pust hnd  taken the lonf for her own use, 1 wnnt  that roclpn ns It wns originally published,  nnd I can only recall It lo you by limiting  wbut yon wriite at tho ond of it. advising  nil young housewives to humor "John"* by  always..,., ,  wuntesl Ihem,  I must not encronch upon your valuable ���������  time longer, though I should llko to nsk ynu  whnt one Ih to do for st-rvlcu In this free  'and, where no ono seems .to want to work  for one? f nm In despair, after nil thoso  years whero thero Is no "servant question."  It, B. T, (Hun Dingo, Cal.).  This Is the rcclpo which wiib abstract*  ed from, your book;  Nonpareil Cornbroad  Two heaping cups of white cornmonl, 1  cup of Mil tod llour, It e������gs, 214 cups of  milk, 1 teaspoon fnl of lard, !! teaspoon*  fills of whlto sugar, 1 loiiHiiiioiiful of  coda, 'i toiiHpoonfnls of cieain of tartar,  1 H'llSpOOIlflli of Knit.  lloat tha eggs very thoroughly, whiles  mid yolks snpariitely; melt the lard; sift  the soda ami crtwini of tart nr into Um  meal and Hour while yet dry, a/ul stir  those In at thsi last,  Thenr-to borrow the dlmcllon sorlbblcd  by a rnttle-putod schoolgirl upon tho  ropltio whon she sent II to mi'��������� "bent 111cm  MAWI" Hako quickly and * stonillly In  a buttered mold, Hnlf un hour will  usually niifllce. In culling t'oriibraul,  hold the knlfo porpcuillculiiily and cut  toward you,  'Vot* may substitute linking powder for  Die soda and cream of tartar,  Your letter Is too long for oiir limits,  but nobody -a111 iiimtrel with the soft*  herii'ted editor for Inserting so much of  It. T i-r-uUI li;j ,, j,,.,,..,..!.,.' it.Tt, ii.ji.ftc-  liokl talks that would rlehlv repay tho  M',j,lc,'. .S'Jlue thin lii,s> om l,c, i sighingly connlgit to tlm wnstnlmnknt moro  matter weotily than I publish.  Vou eompr������h'*nd now whv I have pot  room to ntiswnr tho quory relntlvn to the  Vexed Question.  Tobiiii(i Dtitroy.)\Roaches  As (o the use of tobieco ns a cock*  roach destroyer, there Is nothing belter.  II Is ns ilernllv to nilln. ' I liiiv.i got rid  nf both pesls by sing II. Tin* dceoetlim  might dn, but I hnve never tried It In that  form. II Is neither unclean tissr unwhnlo*  semis, thnt I enn see, Therefore, It may  be put unsli-r the slielf-pniiers,  I should be glnd If some one it our  m.*mti.'r* h-oiiM I.f inn bin-,* Hie ri'.li���������i for  elnnsmiiii cukes like Ihnsn we get fissin  confectioners, How do they prepare tho  cinnamon wllh which llss* t.'iii of H<s> rnken  in., t.isl.,.17 |t renns to lie imt on nfli-r  tlm ciikes  nrii baked. ��������� .  N. A. 1', (f^ss Angeles, r*v.).  I am not sure that I know thn kind of  cinnamon enkos to which you refer, J3ut  boiiio of your compatriots do, and thoy  will answer the query.  A Household Necessity  I hnvo been mennlng to send a recipe to  yon tor whnt 1 consider, nfter giving It a'  ' ' fair trial, n household necessity. I four you  will not bo nble to inibllRli It now boforo  the vegetable season l������ over, llowovor, I  nibnilt It an pnrtinl paymot.t for tho nu-  meroua helps I huvo-received from tho Ex*.  chiuign, ���������*������������������ '., i.'  Vegetable Jam; Use ln Winter Soups  One  bushel   of  rlpei   neOled   tomatoesi  1  quart of onions, chopped flno; (1 okrn pods, ,  sliced thin| Iti ears of corn, out from the  cobs'J tencupftil of salt.  Cook ohra, onions and corn separately  from tho tomatoes, as they tako longor  to holl ami must bo thoroughly done or tho  mixture will net  keep well.  When these nre annkoiJ, udd tho tomatoes,  Is ill  nil together for tint)  minute, and  can. .  at once, boiling hot,  one enn of this "Jam" added to tho soup ,,  stock   lakes <be plure of encli one of tlio "  vegetables named, so ynu can see how much  less troublesome uml expensive the nilxuiro  Ih.  Tho quantity I glvo will fill about eight  qtinrt cmns,       W, C, N, (Lexington, Ky,),  I am glad you did not withhold tlio  roolpo for foor It might bo iinsnnsoii-  ubln, for each nf tlm Ingrotllunts may  bo "natl In city markets up in-Chrlsl*  iiiiih, soinntlmori Inter. Hhould one Im ,,  uuprouiirnblo, one mny oiiHlly Huhiill-  tii'to somolhlng olso, t'anneil tnmatoea  and corn wlli servo your pnrpono as  well as llio fresh, uml nro no more ex*  imiiHlve. Won* I to put up the "Jam,"  I should add carrots, out small ami woll  cooked, Thoy ure Invaluable In soup,  making,  Colla fie Cheese Pie  A lnng;*lnnp-(Imo ago I wrote a request for  ��������� heeMi pie. My |iat|i*noi> was rewarded liio  olher duv by the appenranae of thu formula  eotiiillmled l������y a California member. Thankl*  tu hurl , ,,    ,  Kim uses onltngn cheesit or "smeareiise,"  Wlfi-ie mn 1 g������-t thut? I never ������eu It for  Hiile hero, , , ���������   ,     ���������   -i  I huvo a splendid reotoe foe mil l,(������e������.it  Mills li I will Mini If ynu wullld Oku to llUVO  It, Y')U don't Vnnw wtmt'vnti will iisIbk If  jum usii '.Nn, * I sii.ii l e.ill.myr.elf a good ,  ������'onk, lint I know iro'isl rutin when 1 ������en  Ihem, and 1 ennfess in,making llm best I  *     id by II'  Dn.yj.'U.Vi'ttLU.f.  i-vis'r "gei iiml by "ibis rei*||'.'������."  "o ynu wiiui IIT  (������������������ONHTANT liNAUBn (Atlnnla, Oa,),  I nny "VHHI" In tho tallest cnpltals  In Iho nrlntor'M ettHi*. Hoiul it In,  .ie,!..'.,  iU-KcUsi lui   use KxcinUign,  Ah (o cottago silicone or smcareaso  (wlileli Inst Is an oiIIoiih wnnl to my  s'lirl), thn making is absurdly simple,  Lot sour milk loppur���������ynu would ������my  "clnhhor" In the south���������until firm.  Drain off thn whey and turn the muni  Into a choi'secloth ting. Let It hang  and drip over a bowl until It Is.dry,  HqunoKt" ont the molsturo; sntt slU'lit-  ly m(t work *lrit������ a HmcKitli mum with ft  spoon, adding a llttls eronm to soften  It, Mnke Into bulls nr t-nfu-a. ,*niil hoI  on tbo lco until you nre ren.iv to h������*i*s<>  It, It makos a nl*** tnmlly lun ho<in  tlt*s������ert, milrii with crackers nml tiinr-  mnlude.  J :i.���������L���������i..._-������.*As,iirt,i,v������w  THE NEWS, CmiBERLAMD, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  3  ���������/tV^UOWCMV CJCV  THE FURNITURE STORE  f*. tfias^-aiv ���������%*,���������������  SPECIAL SALE  OF  Linoleums and Catpefc Squares  during the month of February,  Inlaid Linoleums, regular price $1.10, now   ��������� ���������.; 86C. a square yard  Primed Linoleums, regular 65c. now <qqc.  a  sq,   yd,  20 Carpe* squares, ranging from $10 to $30 each at  20  per ecu 1 discount.  Lace LuiiuhiK nt bargain prices.  A Full Stock of all kinds of Furniture  UPIMlUIIWililBttWItllli  Cumberland Hall!  _  CUMBERLAND TAILOR  S. ISAKA. PROPRIETOR  PHONE 21  A.McKINNON  Mcl'hee Block, Cumberland, B.C.  communis a tionb.  e -���������'''  Editor News:���������The .'following is a more recent translation  of the   Egyptian   hieroglyphics  o  was uot worthy and should   not  rule over them.  Then Rameses after consulting  with his 'Chief Councillors and  ������.  ������������   ^y���������,u   ���������^JF-- wise men gave judgment, saving,  found upon the bricks mentioned ,Thy ^^ that ^ take ���������    *  in your last issue by., Professor  Pyramid. The inscriptions relate to the reign of the great  Rameses who, although ruling  with a strong hand, insisted upon  law and justice being dealt out  in all the cities of his 'might empire. \.|\  "When it was told unto .Rameses that there wen* certain meu  iu the City of Slumber devising  mischief aud giving wicked conn  sels. that they devised evil by  digging pits for the unwary, set-  ting snares to entangle tlie young  by endeavoring to set wide open  the gates of the city both by day  and by night, that certain  amongst them might Wax fat, be  clothed richly J and''dwell and  fare sumptuously thereby.  "Then was Rameses angry and  called together hits chief captains,  "hii-: councillors "and his~wise"men,  that they might enquire into this  matter in the Hall of. Judgment  "Aud there appeared, before  him the new Chief Ruler of the  City of Slumber, also an.ambassador from that city appointed by  the Elders of the people to plead  their cause, ���������-'������������������������������������ *  "Then arose the Chief Ruler  and made complaint tli'at'although  he had been duly elected the  straighter sect of the city refused  to acknowledge liis -authority or  bow down to him. because although he had paid back those  many sheckels of silver; he had  not remembered tc have it removed from the roll of remembrance kept in the courts of the  laud of Rameses.  "He bowed himself low even  unto the ground before Rameses,  beseeching that a������������ lie had served  seven years for his R'achael he  should not be condemned to wait  yet again, but that the Chief  Lawyer should command that lie  be seated upon his chair, and be  lifted up in the sight of all the  people ai.d clothed wiih atithoiity  and power. ���������   ������������������'  "Then arose a councillor whom  the ambassador had engaged by  rich gifts and pleasant words to  plead his cause, \vh.., bowing low  said, 'Most Mighty Rameses, who  thyself art a great lawgiver and  judge, this Chief Ruler did request thy people of the City of  Slumber to let him rule over  them, imd did make oath and say  'I have much houses ,aiid laud,  fikn"m������**ri,h'-M!di*"''������ of tu'iny Hudy  all of which i.s my u\vtn"���������fi/id no  imiii cun claim 1 lnu lie hath a  portion therein: I have long sat  in the gate with the IJlders ot  tic people. I have spoken many  words of wisdom and been a friend  1 the poor a d the needy, give  iii'." then my icward aim therefore  lift ine up ns Chief kill r.'        '  ' t  Then did the ���������SHue ofjjthe  Citv of Sh.mbet lift i-phis voice  aud cry aloud 'Muke enquiry unto thin uia-'ei.'  Then the wi*e men ol' theCi'y  and the councillors thereof be ���������  came doubtful and nude enquiries deciding thai: hc-'liie* Ruer  steps  to make the Chief Ruler over unpeople of the City of Slumher  worthy to fill that office has been  considered and cannot be granted. Knowest thou not that, our  laws are as the laws of. the Medes  and Persians, that canuot be altered. Also know thou and un  derstand that no man can rule  over any city of mine who did  uot exhibit sufficient interest in  his own affairs as to see that he  was qualified for the position he  sought, therefore return thou  from whence thou earnest. Go  hence and see my face no more,  lest a worse thing befall thee,  Sphinx.  February 15th  A big Western Bison drama,  A  WOMAN'S  BETTER  NATURE.  A Roaring comedy,  ABSENT MINDED  ARTHUR  1  s   '* . *"*'  With two other yety amusing pictures  Ladies'and Gentlemen's Suits Made -to Order  from $20 to *35    All Work First Class  Perfect Fit Guaranteed.  ���������>���������������������>���������>������������������(S)������(������i������������������������������������������������(������e)������r  Municipality of the City  of Cumberland.  The royal commission  sitting  at Victoria to enquire into   the  alleged illegal landing of Chinese  and smuggling of  opium   into  Canada-sAvill-probably���������complete-  its   Victoria   sitting this week,  after which they will go to Lady  smith, Nanaimo and Comox, sitting at least one day in each place  aud collecting evidence.     After  leaving Comox  the commission  returns to Nanaimo and tlience  hack to Vancouver, where it will  rest until the arrival of the hou  William Templeman.  TENDERS will bo received up  ro February 28th, for the painting  and kalsomining the lower halls  and corridors in the Cumberland  public school. Por further information apply T, H. Carey, See.  School board.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to the electors of the  municipality of the City of Cumberland, that I require the presence of the said electors at the  old Photograph Gallery, Duns  nniir Ave., oh the nth day of  February, 1911, at 12 o'clock  noon, for the purpose of nominating persons to represent them in  the municipal council as mayor  and alderman.  The mode of nomination of  candidates shall be as follows:���������  The candidates shall be nominated iu writing; the writing shall.  be__subscribed   by two Voters of  ERECTING SAWMILL AT  CAMPBELL RIVER.  The coal syndicate at pre.-ent  sinking a (-haft there, is erecting a  (sawmill. This will be a great  boon to a number of prospective  builders, as at present all lumber  has to be shipped from Comox or  Vancouver.  K. A1DA  Merchant  TAILOR  The greatest values ever offered  in Boots, Shoes and Rubbers in  Cumberland, are to be hail at the  Big Stoie. All goods are marked  in ploiu figures.  About the xst of February Sir  Louis Jette, Chief Justice of the  Court of King's Bench, competed his thirty years of active  public service, He is entitled  to, and will retire on full pension  The Hon L P Brodeur, Minister  of .Marine and Fisheries, has been  mentioned for the position, So  have several other leading Lib*  eral lights, bur. it is understood  that Sir Wilfrid will not go outside the present judiciary for the  appointment, and that Judge La-  vcrguc, the oldest sitting member of Sir Louis's conn, the father  of the fiery Annmid, the National ist leader, will get the post  Early this spring two cam-  p,uigus are lo be commenced, Oue  i.s tube against the ''worliiiiuess''  of Montreal, und the other is to  be ugaiust the liquor trade. The  first will extend lo the city only,  Tl;c litcoud will .start iu Muiituuil  theu branch out to the provinces  aud eventually cover the whole  of the dominion, The liquor  crusade will be directed bv the  ollicers of the Dominion Alliance,  The Big Store is offering exceptional values, during tlieir  Great Clearance Sale. None  should miss this opportunity.  '  night be-  and  LOST���������On  Sunday  tween   Presbyterian    church  Dave Walker's residence,  Camp.  a,gold watch.   Finder please leave  a* this" office.  LADIES' TAILOR-MADE COSTUMES A SPECIALTY  SUITS QQADB TO   ORDER AND  IN ANY STYLE YOU UUS8.  PER ECT FIT GUARANTEED.  Prices Prom $20 to >40.  CUMBERLAND,   -  -   B. C.  rmimmmmm%wmmmmmmwmmmmmi^ ���������   *  Capital $5,000,000. - Reserve $5,700,000  (   The Royal Bank of Canada.  1 DRAFTS   ISSUED IN  ANY CURRENCY,   PAYABLE   ALL,  OVER THE WORLD.  SPECIAL ATTENTION paid to SAVINGS ACCOUNTS & interest  al highest Current Kttek allowed on Deposits of $1 and upwards.  CTJXBEBIiAND, B. 0., Branch, Open Daily.  COURTENAY,  B. C, ,Bub-Branch,   Open Tuesdays and  FRIDAYS.  UNION WHARF, B. C,   Sub-Brach, Open Thursdays.  Viiiicniivt-1' is Rtrongly cppoficd  to t'.uiiipiilhory vnct'ination, nud  has formed an aiiti.vnceiiintiou  ii'iigiiti It in unto the citizen* of  Cnuiboi'laiid M b-������ u|������ and doinp,  tlie municigality as proposer and  seconder, and shall be delivered  to the Returning Officer at any  time between the date of the 1(notice and 2 p.m. of the day of 'the  nomination, and in .the event of  a poll being necessary, such poll  will be opened on the 14th day  of February, 1011, at the.Old  Photographic Gallery, Dunsmuir  Ave., Cumberland, B.C., of  which every person is hereby re*  quired to take notice and govern  himself accordingly.  No person shall be nominated  or be eligible as a candidate for  mayor unless he be possessed of  the qualification by law required  of those officers, and unless the  candidate shall, on or before the  hour of 2 p.m. of the day of  nomination, furnish the Returning Officer with a statement in  writing, specifying the land or  real property upon which he  qualifies, his nomination shall be  invalid and shall not be acted  upon by the Returning Officer.  The quidification as candidate  for mayor is as follows:-���������  He must be a male British  subject of the full nge of twenty  one years and uot disqualified  under any law and have been fertile six months uext preceding  the day of nomination the registered owner In the Land Registry'  Olllee of laud real property in the  city of the assessed, value on the  last municipal AsNessment Roll  of 11,01)0.01) over aud above any  registered encumbrance or charge  and who is otherwise qualified as  a municipal voter.  The qualification ns candidate  for aldermun is as follows:���������  He must be u male Jiritish sub  ject of the full age of twenty-one  jenrrand not disqualified under  any law and have been for six  muu.hh next pim-ding lhe day ol  nomination the registered owner  in the Land Registry Oilice of  land and real property in the city  of the assessed value on the lant  municipal Assessment Roll of  1500,00 or more, over aud above  auy registered encumbrance or  eharge, and who i.s otherwise  qualified as a municipal v������������ter,  (liven under my hand at the  City of Cumberland this Did day  inl suppo-i* thin  higli'liiiiulcil  nctiol February, 1011  of tho iiroviimiul  jj- <v������*niiiient,  a*  ii'lvU'd by   the p'ovini'lal   board  of   !lt*!llt ll.  Al,KX. McKlNNON,  Returning Officer.  LOST���������A ladv'p sable fnr, be-.   ^ . a* _^._s---=-^   tween Coniox and Sain Pierey's,  Sandwick, on Sunday, Jan. 2Uth.  Reward will be paid on returning  to J. Thomson, Coniox.  M. F. MONTGOMBRY, Manager.  *V  HAVE  ���������'     YOUR  PHOTO  TAKEN!  ���������   "     "    _ ���������AT-   "  Powell's .Studio,  Work guaranteed.  Prices reasonable.  B. Cloutier.  General Blacksmith  iiiriii* ihm;--'-i  Horseshoeing a Specialty.  Third Ave., Cumberland  SPATES  The TAILOR..  CLEANING, PRESSING  and REPAIRING.  L,ndle������������ Work  a Specialty*  Now the time will soon be corn-  residence you  f.-liii  When with your  ,   get sick,  For after the fires the house with  dirt gets thick,  So dou't you think we hud better  be quick,  Aud call on the painter and have  our house fixed,  H. Parkinson,  Painter, Paperhauger, Sign Writer, Ktc,   Cumberland, B,C  Terms Moilerato.    Businnss Puntutl.  JE.J^HlLUPreJdARRiSQN  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR       ' .���������   t  NOTA  Y   PUBLIC CONVEYANCING  DUNSMUIR AVENUE  Cumberland;  iy, Bonon^  ensnufaetuper of OllHERAU UUATBRS.  Wholesale Dealer in WlflBS, MQUOf* & BBBf*  p. o. box ne  PHONE 99..,.  CUMBERLAND  imi������>i  V Tf *  ^.nimir t iirhii  The longer you live the more you learn.  I think vou were all satisfied with your bargains last  month and learned where to save money on your feed.  I am sorry there was not enough to go around, but  there is MORE ON THE WAY that I will sell at  prices that will soon learn you that the more you feed  the quicker yourbank account willgrow,  Winter will soon be over, and I'll tell you how to  make another saving. Take a pencil and figure rip  the quantitv of seed vou will require for your spring  work and send the result to me. Do this now while  you think of it and I will make you a saving of from  yK to i cent a pound on any kind of field seed you require.   Dou't forget the address���������  A. B. CRAWFORD,   -   ��������� Cwrtcnay, B.C  DKAi.RRIN PI.OUK AND FEKD,  \*%        C  $750.00 to $5000.00  WE SELL  RUSSEL,  SILENT-KNIGHT,  DAIMLER,  OVERLAND,  HUPM09ILE,  and BRUSH  AUTOMOBILES.  SUNDRIESall kinds  BIOYOLES and  8UPPUES  THOS. PLIMLEY,  t^&j^fi^��������� 8T"VICTORIA, B.C  0E3ES5S


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