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The Cumberland News Jun 23, 1903

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Array ������ -'"  ���������v r\  X  tf  \s  K  ^^J\,%M{y^y)r^  V  41  TENTH   YEAR  ��������� CUMBERLAND, ' B. C.    TUESDAY,   JUi\E  23,   -903.  wrwrarwHn-i^/h^^  s waK8B������F"^^B������S8BsaSiftd^^ fteaBcsGssg^sEcsgEeBfflBMSBaasaaass^s  v������ - s  LOCALS.  &:*-;������>������/���������  SSSgg@������??g!=^g^<=<?^^5W5ft?5������5  \ '<  ".'���������f.OU WANT '   .,  :'.FvU'.RN..lT-U RE  IF YOU ARE STARTING,, TO HOUSE-KEEPING  , ,  you   need   a   fall' line.   l' If   you   tiro   re-cirracudug   your 3  '  House you require m<niy New Things.  l\ ' /     SI r-    THE WAY- TO HAVE THE BEST        "������  ' ���������' '  - <  " /   '"'     "��������� '    "   IS "TO TRADE WHERE THE BEST. IS SOLD  / . '���������       '   . f    '    '     -,'" ������' ��������� .      ' ...   <  We show some of the Best Furniture for anv Room in-  "��������� , "    - - ' the  House'to  be found anywhere .' |  'Bedroom,Suites,'     SuSeboards,     Diuing Tables,   ,, Hall Rucks,','Couches,  -��������� - Lounges,; ^Chairs of all kinds,"     Iron Beds^   / Mattresses.   ���������   v  '-*< ^ YOUxSAVE'XONEY,-BY -BUYING ,D[p'    CTAD ]h  ;* vFURNlTDRE AT^TiLE  fi3T - - ,': ; - ��������� 5^f V    .       * V y 1V "^ ,,,-  x\ ."   tl'-M-   *      'T -,.     '���������";'-'  "'��������� "  ;   ������������������ ", , -     "'    ,--'���������  ' - - L ��������� -     .>-;- , (3     - ���������      -    ' - i������" ,������>--, 1        , -   ���������> ���������  -    " - ' ,  3' "'''',    .   o   ,���������:������������������ ; r "  ("���������  S-^tia-se  DC  ^^^^^^^sm^s^^ss^s^^^^^^s^^^i^^^s^'S^z^^-'s^sHM^Mm^  '_ ^i.  ^���������<7.1 -  g*  1Kb-  o  9'  ?f  'w  , .   ;'/,   ,61 TAXES STREET,'.   VIOT0RIA, B. C  Jji&t received ^larg-e shipment of e  >'^iJ.  c    1  ,1  '  ��������� ^.It.  ^*  ,A :,-  -,;I:j3>DX^; i'l^CWrll  f",   ���������V   tj-,  i������s  9. ���������  l'  -  en  3  (���������  'ct^gV  CULTIVAfbjRsV'pEEii-DHTTA'p,; WHEEL KOES^  Etc  '_."   1 S  iM " A'ERY   LATENT   IJTPIiOVTEIVlE^'l'S "     \  .   r Call^and see theai or write for catalo^uess aud prices.  Telepkone 82. r Sole Agents for 3.0. I? 6. Drawer 563  wmmmazwrsmsMnEMTEfmijamrt* .*.xk������  ADJUSTABLE  \A/E know nothing so good for  the^rrjoney in the Chair line  c J  10 Patterns of Oak Frames, ai  any price ^ you can name,  from S10 to S30.  with Cushions of Denim, Ci'done,  Velour, Tapestry or Silk.    .    .  Nra.n'ie the pi ice you can afford and \vc  v\ill send Samples of Covering, Styles  of Fiames, cic.  THE   COMPLETE   FURNISHERS.  ��������� Last Sunduj^ 21st. was the longest clav.  _   ..'  '  n / r  ^   Hon, J:is, Dunsinuir, returned  to'  .Victoria on Friday last.    ,'   ���������  Mr- W, J.-"SiUton,'mineralogist,,  came to toV.n h^'iast Friday's boat.'  Mis F. D." Little and daughter  .were passengers to Victoria tou.  F idjiy JiisV.l      '"   \     ' :  Mr T. H. Carey went toNanaimo,  on ,busir.esp coSnected with Lodge  work, on Wednesday last.'   '   ,  Football gttto^'Snjiurday at" Co ,  m,x,  betTy������eh"a^'Cuinbeiland team  and one off IIJvL^ Egcria, was won,  by,the Cumiierlajidd''by 6 to 3.-   >  f 'School .Inspec'lor. Wether by,'lias  been -Cnducliiig/^High 'School en-  trance  examinations "for   the   last  week,^ancL,v\i)j /return' to Victoria  on'Friday morning.    ' .,     .        .>   >  - ������ We are Agent^for the Campbell'  Al'.ihufacfuriug rjo,mpan\'-, Montreal  Their Clo:hina,-i&;i'he.be&i manuiac-  'tured in Canada".* 'Call and see .the  sample..-TiVo,Comer Store,'Sianley  -U. RiSga:--   -     ' /  ' Several ^ officers_ of. the U.S.' Re-'  venue- Cui-.er r":Bear,~" lvino - at  .Jnion-Whflnf, paid-asvisit to' Cum-  berJar.d,Thu:Vday. and spent "the  clay fishh.g'n.p thVLake, , returning  to the & flip in the, evening.-  Mr\and -Mis1 Geo.   Leighton-of  Courtenay   have~sufTered^'a   styere  loss in,the death "of 1 heir' liHielsoh,"  age,d fp'iVr-ye'ars, jbvIio died o'u 'Mou-..  day ^vei}iug.,.JunV 15th ,/The" Httfe'^  f^n Z W&i1 l^^i^Yliou-s/frbm^  an   a.'.&ck-oi   cholera   morbus  to'  ,\\ hich he suj,cu"mbtd.   The bereaved  'rjrai'ehts Have ihe sympathy of the  com m unity.  - Through private information le-  ceived from Vancouver, we learrr  lhat Mr F. Dalby's infant son met  I'll1 '  ! vvilh what was almost a seiious ac  cident, having -fallen from his go-  oarc on his face, had his tongue  almost severed. A doctor was summoned and sever il stitcnes put in.  The little fellow is on the way to  recovery.-  Several officers of U.S.S. Albatross were in town yesterday, some  going to the Lake on a fishing trip,  others visiting the mines. In the  evening they were accompanied to  the ship by Mr Clinton and several  other gentlemen, where a pleat-ant  evening was (suent. Prof. Jordan,  of Stanford, during their visit, gave  a short and entertaining dissertation  Telegraphic  News.  Nanaimo,, June 19.���������The Lady-  smith minos, by unanimous vote,  decided to return to' woik on the  terms in force befote the strike took  place. r T ' "'.'.-  L- dysmith, June 19���������The people  are-jubilant over the action of the  miners last night in  voting almost  unanimously to go back to work on'1  the term in force before The sirikb. ���������  Fdr-peveral da\ s past'a petition lias  bceii   in circulation   and'has  now  reached 240  name0 who, were willing, to. return  on  old   terms/ Mr  Dunsmuir^ has already stated that  if-':150 men  wanted to  go back'bo  would -resume   operations.   ', This  petition was to have been presented  'to Mr Duriimiur, but ������he action' of  'the Union-las. t.igh  will now make  that unnecessary though it is staled,  'that a'SocialisVburned this pclition"  or a,copy of it before the'assenibled  ��������� miners -in    the : Uni'on  'Llall ��������� last'  night as a mark of cisri'empt/'.The.  occasion^of the': vote iii% the Ur.ion;  u as-the report of [ 'J. J( fferies, deie-.  gate to "the/ AV'p.'ai.' Convention at  Denver.    Pie reported  that  the W.  F.M.  had  only $6000 in the'treasury, and had 32 slrikoH'on among  Joca] unions,affiliated wifh it.' Tliey  "would not>take special action ft> the  -Ladj-suiiih    case   but'" decidedc to  assess".lhe members at work $2 'per.  uiomh to provide relief funds.  The  sum thus obtained was 'to' be givJn  iOui at the di-cretion of -the Execu-  ,tivc._' as d Ladysmith did' not stand  v.to get*vfei;y muoh.    On hea-riugahis  .the   miners   did   not.."conceal  tlu-ir  "'di-.a];p1{iuUnent". -  They had-joiued  tlvhW'F.M. so asv to/be.jri; a s:rong  T^slrlQ" to srai d a lo-.-./strike, a'n'il  this pr.'.posal was so unde=itabie as  ��������� to be worte than nothing.  A motion  was made that the men be allowed  ������o return to woik on  the old'terms  'and that'a comniittee be appointf-d  to interview  Mr Dunsmuir and lay'  ���������*3  'ThcMen/who are cireful of their  appearance vare anxious .rto-have Hats  thatfit l^e head arid, the whole expression.,   That's what we-p'rovide. ���������>")'lf'  '   '���������'.���������' STIFF OR SOFT ���������'  */-.  '.'   BLACK OR IN SHADES/'���������-1'  /( All you have "to do is to tell" us your* ; " '>" >*  '..preference'and ,we  will get   the'bat  lo>}'./<$  suit  you.',     "    Stfl ri     '���������/'fVr.;;*';^  ^pORE:.;BRG>a/"J  y  ,   ~      -      ���������OF-  LATEST/ \  PATTERNS'  -v:0  ,".' Jlilififlgg -for Sents,  -ana���������  _ 7^/   *������,      _j?-  I ^      '"Mi  J   "w���������t     (    t t q ���������% *$f  ���������.' VGostumeB, for. Ladies,:-" ''������������������&#%  the matter before him.   A^ a result.  Ladies & Gents Tailor   ; y   <-  Dunsniiiir ^yb��������� Oiisal38rlaM;  Mr Dun&tnnir will airive here this  aitemoon when a conference will be  held '  The Socialists arc in  a stable  of  intense excitement owing to the refusal of Registiar Thompson to register as voters those who cannot  read the Act.    One oi the necessary  qualifications of new applicants is  thai they bo able to read  such per-1  tion of the Act as the Registrar may  designate, and  the enfoning of this  section   will,    in   Ladypmfth,   disfranchise a large number uf Socialists, who are mostly foreignois and  I unai.ie to read English. At pre-  on the manner of classifying fish ] sent time feociaiisin is about a dead  illustrating bis remarks by pointing   | is-ue here.      It i= pointed   out  th it  THE'   P"ISTIOi\3     -ej^iz:  *naw*u������*ffl������B������m������������iaE3W  5/ NAKANO, Pfoppietop.  Hard-Burned and ordinary Bricl  <  o.  ire BMeks,  ���������������������������:������������������ FIT}  "Il  rsnn   ines-  Pressed and OrJinary.  .    3in-., 4111., and  6in  ,out the different  characteristics oi  specimens in the ship's collection.  Leave   your   measure   for   your  Spsing Suit at the1 Corner Store-  hundreds of c unples tocnoo-e from  Fit, finish and Material guaranteed  ���������Stanley II. liiggs.  On Thursday evening, June 18th  at the residence of .Mr J.]j. MuLc.ai.,.  Mrs McKelvie oi'Comox, was united'  in hp'Jy. bonds of matrimony to Mr  Geo.   Robertson,   late of   Cumberland.    Mrs King, wife of the chief  warden of the Navy Yard,  Esqui-  rhalt, attended her sister, while Mr;  M. Eustace, a, veteran of .the Transvaal, ���������acted as groomsman.     After  Fire "Backing- of all kinds to order.  <51  1 T     ������  Post-Oppicb��������� Address-.-.'     aiJl^LJBBXRJljA.2STID,   J30  the  by Rev. J. A. Clelnnd, the weddim  party sat down to a sumptuous repast. ���������   A  number of visitors were  present, including the Cumberland  bcanoh of  the Orange Lodge, who  took the advantage of the opportu  nity    to    congratulate    the    newly  married'   coupie.        Mr   and    Mis  Robertson loft on the morning train  to visit relatives at Ottawa.  the pie.-ent strike was Litigated by  socialises and now thai they have  secured what they desiied in aniagonizing (ho men and their employer, and }et accomplished ooLhing.  Tliey have heiome a bye word, and  many men who during the oarlv  stage of the striicu expres-ed tlnir  sympathy wiih socialism will now  have nothing to do with it.  Ladysmith, June 19.���������Mr Duns-  muir arrived here and held" a conference with the committee tonight.  The result, is not made public but  will be decided at miners meeting  to morrow. -  Nanaimo, June 19���������Last, evening  ,,    early   next  miners   who   ieft  ceremony, ''which was performed fa preliminary meeting of local conservatives was held, and it was decided to call a meeting next Thursday evening of all supporters of the  pnsenfc Conservative  F.   MoB,   Youn  .-poken of as candidate in  t'hei Liberal interest in Com ox.  Ladysmith, Juno���������.20���������Jas. D.jus.-  muir arrived last evening by str.  City vl Nanaimo  and  was in con-  government;  of   Nanaimo,    s  sultation with miners delegation for-  half hour, when he left "on  special  -engine for Victoria.     The meeting  was amicable and both sides agreed  to all points except as to payment   .  of dirt and rock.     Mr   Dunsuauir  informed delegation he would leave,  settlement of whole matter in hands-  of A. Bryden. Delegation expressed"  satisfaction with  this proposal and  Mr   Dunsmuir   directed    that' Mr  Bryden be   wired  for immediately.  Citizens and miners are  now well,  pleased with-prospect, of re-opening  mines   which   is   expected   to  take  place, providing no lurcher dispute  about  dirt -que.-lion,  month.      Many  Ladysmith beginning of strike and  uent to United Stales colliery returned utteny disgusted with slave  driving conditions, wretched pay,  a-id poor prospects -of obtaining  w^rk m American mines.  Vancnuvet, June 20���������The following  officers of the M.tsonic Grand  Lodge of B.C. were elected   for the  ensuing year:.���������< Jrand Master iM.W.  Rev. O. E. Sharp. M.A., Esquimau;  deputy grand master, U;VVr., 'W..G.  Bowser,  Vancouver;   senior grand  warden, R.W., T. Armstrong, New  W.o'jitoii -.lister; junior grand warden,  R.W.,   G.  Johnson, Nelson;, grand  chaplain, E.W , Rev. H. H.Fieunes  Clinton, Vancouver; grand treasurer, R.W.,  H.   Watson,  Vancouver;  ���������uraud secretary, R.W., R. E. B;e;t,  Victoria;    grand   tyles,   R.W.,   E.  Hosker, Vancouver. <  Nanaimo, June 20���������The U.S. str.  Albat-ro.-s, with members of the  United States Fish Commission on  board, en route to Alaska, arrived  here today and was joined by Prof.  Jordan,, who will spend two daya  [Continued on last page 1 I. ���������  f   .!  'I    '  HY HEART'S DARLING  BY W. HEfMBURG-.  ���������   "What do you, think about    that,  Lucie?    What would     you do if you i  ���������were in my place?"  Only or.ee had there been a decided difference of opinion between them,  and that hod been -the evening before, when Ilortense had been proposing a journey to Vienna.  "But we are so comfortable here,"  L,ucie had remonstrated, "let us stay  a couple of weeks,, or else rent a little -house' for the' summer on the  banks  of the- Elbe."  "Why?"  Lucie did not know what to say,  except that .she longed for rest. For  rest ��������� and to see her sister again;  and suddenly she burst into, tears.  Hortcnse  was   first  anxious,     then  vexed. ' As if it would not he    time  enough two moriths' hence to go    to  Bornroade, which would be but a lit-  ',tle detour on their journey rlomc.  "But if I long to see them?" had,  been the girl's  answer'.  "Do you long for them?" Hortcnse  shrugged her shoulders and turned  away. And so they parted, ' for the  first time since they had been together,' without a- cordial   "good-night."  But now Lucie know that Hortense  had been at her, ,bedside, with the  bunch'of flowers/ She felt .almost  'ashamed of herself, 'and thought she  would go at once and thank her. "As  she, was in the act of rising; the  door-handle turned- gently and Hortense entered in a white morning-  dress; she came to the bed ,and knelt'  down and kissed Lucie as a mother  would,her child oh'its birthday.  '���������'Thank -you 'for everything," she  said,   simply.'     " ,  "And'I, thank you, Hortcnse!"  "Bo quiet; 'what is it to your love  and goodness? If I have regained  my confidence in mankind, and If I  find any pleasure 'in life again, "I  have you to thank for it, and *you  alone."    *'  Lucie held her mouth to hers1.    "Be  still," .she said,  deeply moved%  - "And .now I will rent a little house  for the summer, as you wish.    I havo'  already ordered a carriage;    we' will  go  out immediately  after    luncheon.'  You shall choose it yourself;  and    if  you  like Dresden :-o  much, 'W    will  come  back again for  the winter.,"    ,  ��������� "That'   is    for you to say,-    Hortense."   ' -    -  ',������ "It will  be very cozy  if we'   keep,  house,'will it-not?" said the 'young  baroness,   seating herself on the edge  of the bed. "         .���������>      ��������� .- '-  <Lucic nodded.''       '                 r  '\   ���������  ' .   "We will'unpack all your beautiful  things 'that  you  got  in  Italyj     and  ornament  our' rooms  with  them..'"  "Hortcnse stood up.                L_ ,  "And to make th^m still prettier,"  said she. "I will utilize the fme day  and good light and go on with the  pictures X am x-'^inting. You come for  me to the gallery."  "I will be at the Sistine Madonna  as usual at one o'clock,"'cried the  girl,'to Fran von Lowen, who was  just  disappearing out  of  the door.  She dressed hastily; she had slept  ' unu-.ua.llv long. As she went into  the salon she found before her breakfast plate a little black leather case  with her Initials in gold letters upon  it, and on opening it a ring with a  wonderfully beautiful sapphire shot  out rays oi light. , As she examined  it with surprise ��������� and delight, she  found the date of<��������� this very day engraved upon it. She put the ring  back in its case, then took it out,  and at last slipped it on the fourth  finger of her left hand.  Then she sat down quietly before  her Lea-cup and gazed at the sparkling jewel.  It came into her mind how a year  before a simple gold hoop had been  on the tamo finger, and she shook  her head, as if contradicting some  one decidedly. "Xo," she whispered,  "he did not lovo me ��������� it is better  as it is!"  ' She breakfasted slowly, and then  sea-, ed herself at the writing-table.  She wanted'to write a lev/ lines to  Mathilda: fo- she hud net had any  news from her for several weeks.  When she had writ ten a page the  broad go'd sotting of the ring hurt  her: she tried to take it o:T, but it  would net come, and when finally it  did the inclinetion to write had passed. :-3hc put on her hat and went  by a. circin.ious . way to the appointed place. .She stood awhile behind .ITori-caVc's car;o2.. as she was  copying a little Pate!; boy, and looked at her, and-as :-.t that moment  there, was no brie in the small room,  she ki-;:;:ed Ilortense on the cheek and  -thanked her for .her beautiful present. -     '-.  , ���������'".:,  "J et'ir.e sec. my dsar," said Hor-  teusa.  "does it fit?"  "I could not keep it on my finger,  it was too tight,", and to prove it  held   out the finger,  red arid swollen.  "T will have it altered," said the  young  baroness. .  Ana a-s a number of English women now came in, their fashionable  traveling-dresses and gigantic hats  taking up more room than was  agreeable to the artist, Lucie left her  'friend and went to the appointed  meeting-place. In tho little space  before "the Sistine Madonna it was  for a wonder as still as a church today, and quite empty. Only one  solitary gentleman sat on the red  sofa, absorbed in gazing at what Was  before him. Lucie, without looking  at him, took her seat and fastened  her eyes upon the picture. She had  greatly altered. The shy girl from  the lonely forester's hous>e had, under  Hortense's influence, become an easy  and   graceful woman.  (To be Continued.)  ���������Divided into io?ooo Shares of $100 each.-  OFFICERS AND 'DIRECTORS ,  c=������ ret e: s b ������3* e: sra tt  Thomas Long, Esq., Director The Toronto General Trusts Corporation, Meichants Bank' of Canada,  Northern Navigation Co., Etc., Etc. '  Hon.Geo.  E.  Fester, Managing Director The  Union Trusts' Co., ex-Finance Minister of Canada.  Hon. Robert Watson,'Senator of Dominion of  -   Canada, ex-Minister Public Works, Manitoba.  DIRECTORS  Sir Daniel H. McMillan, K. C. M. G., Lieutenant-Governor or the Prov.nce of Manitoba. 0  The  Navigation Company,' Etc  Lietit.-CoL John I. Davidson, Pies.  The David-  * ���������     son & Hay. Limited, Director The Union Trust (Jo.  W.J. Hambly,  Esq.,   President  the Canadian  Savings'Loaii and Building Association.  John Arbiithnot, Esq., "Mayor"of the City of  Winnipeg. ��������� '    < >  Hon., Mr. Justice Prendergast, Judge  of Su-  ' ��������� " preme Court of North-West Territories.    - , ���������  D. McGregor, Esq., Manager tlie Canadian Bank  i      '   of,Commerce, Gait, Ont:  James' Turner Scott, Vice-President * Canadian  -   Savings, Loan,and building Association.  Eastern  Bankers���������The    Merchants   Bank   of,  *���������    '     Canada.      < , , ��������� '   ���������  Vt/estern    Bankers :  This, Corporation has been formed for  the purpose 01 dealing hi lands in .Manitoba   and   the   Northwest   Territories'  0anadar  r'lJp to a' few months ' ago practically  ��������� the whole profit from dealing in the lands  in tne Great Western portion of , our  country has been reaped by shrewd 'American investors, who realized the immense possibilities and the certain future of Western -Canada before we Canadians realised - the immense heritage  ' which lay within the boundaries, of our  'own country In the last' months of-the  year 1902, however, the promoters1 of  this corporation, having;, through the different financial institutions with which  they are connected, 'been obliged to make  a cnteful study'of the western situation,  became so , thoroughly,-csatislied of the  certain future of the Great West and of-,  the .practically assured profit, from ' an  investment in Western lands, that they  decided to 'form a Company to deal in,  land in the Canadiaa West. With that  end in view, a block 'of something' over  125.000 acres was secured in the Big  Quill .Plains, "in the District of Saskatchewan, and a Company known -as -The  Eastern <-and Western Land Corporation.  .Limited, was v formed for ' the purpose 'of  acquiring and handling 'this "'block.- The  stock of the'1 Eastern and Western Land  Corporation: Limited, *:\vas placed upon  > the market' and ' otlered_ to the public/for,  subscription m '.January of the present  year,, and t,o prompt -was the response,  that within one"month it was necessary  to close the stock books, and even then  . applications for a< large quantity of  stock was refused. But, from a sha'ref  holder's standpoint, the best' part , re2  mains to",be .told. Before the sales' of  stock were stopped, arrangements had  been f made   with   a   large  American'.Land  General Solicitors���������Messrs. Scott & Scott,  Toronto. t      " . ���������  Western Solicitor���������J. 'T. Huggard, Esq., Wpg.  Trustees���������The Union Trust Company.  Company *��������� for .the  the ' Company's r  largely in excess  the stock of The  Land   Corporation  830.922  Canada  51'5^'UO  for   the  sale of the whole-- of  Lands at a ��������� price so  of .the purchase price  Eastern and Western  Limited.1 is already  a  - FILL ������UT A5S0 .RETURN. AT ������TOE.  To The Union Bank of Canada, Winnipeg: , '���������  , - I "hereby make application,, for ....'. shares stock  in the Ontario and Saskatchewan L-and Co., hid., and enclose herewith $ being 25 percent therein and I  aoi-ee to pay two further sums of 10 per cent each in thirty  and sixty days and the balance as called ,by the Directors.  Name '   Dated        Address   very profitable one.) and 'is- held very  firmly by its present holders���������and all'this  was done in le&s than, one month. Can-  any better proof be given of the wisdom  of' an investment in Western lands.?, ��������� ',  At the'time The Eastern and. Western'  Land Corporation. Limited, was dealing  with 'the'Quill Plains-lands, the Directors had, in view several other available  block.; of land. and were haying ,the  "same carefully examined, but waited until The result of the one operation proved to the Canadian public the safety and  profit of< an investment of- this kind.  This has'now been abundantly'shown-by  ,the success of .The Eastern and Western  Land Corporation, Limited, 'and .we  have, therefore, 'no hesitation in������������������placing  before the public the stock-' of the Ontario ' and Saskatchewan-Land Corporation.  Limited. ' v   >    '  It is only within the last, year-or two  that Canadians have come, .to' realize  that Canada's-future in" a great measure  lies in 'the' West, a country ..immeasurable- larger, than the. east, and, capable  of supporting in comfort millions'oi people ' Few in Eastern Canada" realize the  great*.'progress this Western-country is  now making. - <<and that before many  vears the West will surpass the East in  "point J of population. Immigrants- are  pouring in. .and the .people of the United  Stages especially are investing immense  sums in 'land and holding for the rise  which thev know is sure'.to come. Lands  in the West are increasing rapidly in  value Investments in them now are  bound to realixo handsome profits. The  Canadian Pacific Railway Companv in  1902     sold   2,420,440   acres',   as   against  acres���������for'the previous,year: Ihe  Northwest Land Company sold  acres, as against 120.000. acres  previous year. .The Saskatche-'  wan Valley Land Company, of St. l'.aul.  Minn , sold over 1.000.000 acres of land  in 1902, at a profit of some millions of  dollars.' The- 1-iaslam Land and Investment Company, of St.' Paul. Minn., sold  300,000 acres in one year. The Northwest Colonization Company, of St.Paul,  disposed of over 500.000 acres, and if  to these be 'added the lands sold by, the  Dominion and the 'Manitoba Governments, The.,Canadian Northern Railway  and other Companies, Syndicates and individuals,, an , oi'inion may bo'formed of  the immense advances this Western country has made in one year. '  The   Ontario   and   Saskatchewan    Land  Corporation,   Limited,   has' purchased    a  lar<re  tract  of land in  what is  known as  the   Vermillion i River   District,   in-  Western  Saskatchewan.    It 'has   been, the  tra-- '  ditioiiifor- years   in   the   West   that 'the ,  most fertile  belt of land, in-Canada.-and  therefore   in   the     world,  -is   situated 'in. '  this', district,   which   lies   along   and    between the Battle River to the south, and <f  the-Saskatchewan   to , the   north.    In this-  fertile, country   we 'have  the  right, to  select   300,000   acres   of  specially      chosen  land,   and   our  selectors,, are   now   in .the  district   '. carefully     examining   the   land.  section ,by   section.   ' This   land   will ,  lie '  along > and   between   ,the t, Edmonton'   ex-'  tent-ion   of   The    Canadian    .Pacific   Railway,'-, and   the ,Trans-Continental   line    of  The,   Canadian    Northern' Railway,    thus  assuring  to ,settlers   the' immense  advan-r>  tag'j'of   two  competing'lines  of   railway,  each   within   easy   access   to   their ' farms,  and   to   markets.    For "soil,   water,   timber,   fuel,- grass   and 'hay   this   laud   'is  unsurpassed   in    the      world,   and     these  points  are  what  determine  the  settlerin  choosing land.   Our  land  immediately  ad- '  joins  the BarrrSettlement  of  British set- ,  tiers,   and   also   Dr. ' Adams'   colony   -.of1  Nestorians," and  the, placing  of  over 20,-  000   settlers'  by   these   organizations     in  this   district' within, the'-next  year   practically   assures   a   rapid   increase' in   the(  ���������value 'of, our  lands.       ,1  No lands are . purchased by this Cor-"-  poration, except after a careful and cap- '  able report bv the most experienced-  land selectors "in the. West, and thus;,  practically every element of risk is eliixi-  ���������iuated from an investment in the shares,  ,of thisi  Company. . ;.'���������'.-  This is an investment which  should  es.- ���������  pecially   appeal   to   the   Canadian   public,  as  it gives a practical  certainty  of  prof-,  itable returns,   without the  risk -so  often '���������  run in  investing in companies  doing_bus7  iness   of   a   hazardous   nature,   and   it   is  an   investment   which   Canadians, < beliov- .  ing> in   their own country  and "its  future,  feeling, that, in so-do'ing they are helping  to   develop   their .own   land.'       '        >'".   >  ' The .Union   Trust '   Company,'  Limited. -  pow offers S800.000 of the Capital Stock  of   this   Corporation,   divided  ,into   a.uuo  Shares,  of-S100  each.for  subscription ;at  par-   25   per  cent,   to   be   paid   in   on   apT,  plication.   10  per  cent,   in   30  days thereafter,   and   10   per   cent,   further   m- ' 00  days    and   the   balance   as   called   for   by,  the   Dieectors   if   deemed, necessary.    AP-'  plications *for'-    stock      .will   be . accepted  onlv   in   order   of.',their   receipt   by    the  Trustees,     and   should    be   addressed    toj  The   Union   Trust      Company:  .  Limited.  Toronto.    Applications      and   ,, also ,   the,  Prospectus  of  the   Company,  may  be.obtained   from  The   Union   Trust   Company.  Limited,' Toronto, or 'from any branch of  the   Merchants   Bank   of   Canada,     or    of  TFIE0   UNION      BANK     OF     CANADA  through*     whom     also   - applications  and  payments   may  be   forwarded.  ��������� i  '-' ���������*<!  SsHBMEEK2BEBSEffiEEDOa^^  !^sBsmms!!smsBgg^a^s^aamm  ^MiraS2^S^2Sm^BS22ffia  zj^x a<-������aeM VWM9 khms^mu. Kt-*a  'mtiiix n.-nrub������L *mM<������3rv Tureu ������tTfi r^^K* w ������-xi v -sm-nr  k-^^o. try t*.^f-rmiivg Tvirjrm.cn ^Jr-t-tv: -  --!���������������~-^������~������* "���������.ir-lg-    .UTMfMlll  vuiuv uwsa iwJan^1  .During the year 1901 twelve groups  of. spots v/cre noticed on the sun's  surface. There were in all 392 separate spots, and only on 60* days  wore there no spots visible.  FAGG-KL) OUT���������None but those who  ha\o become fagged out. know what a  depiessed. miserable feelinr it is. Ad  si-rei-gth is i>onu and despondency' has  taken "hold of the sufferers. They feel as  though there is nothing, to live for;  There however, is a cure.���������one box of  I'atmelee's Vegetable Pills will do won-  deis in restoring health "and strength  Mandrake and Dandelion are two of the  articles entering into the composition ol  Parmelee's  Pills;  During the present year G4.n prosecutions for insults to royalty have  been tried in Berlin, of which only  186 were thrown out by the courts:  Use the safe, pleasant, and efl'ect.ual  worm killer. Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator; nothing equals it. Procure a  I-iOttle  and   take  it'home.  Billiards Sr, increasing in popularity in France. The number of tables  in use has decreased from 96'000 in  1899 to 89,000 at present.  Impertinence  is grown up.  is   interesting  until it  Money .talks  man talk.  and whiskey makes  a  SPRING   AILMENTS.  The Blood Needs Attention at thia Season���������  Fnrgatlres Should Be Avoided.  Spring is the season when your  system needs toning up. In the  spring you must have new blood,  just as the trees must have new sap.  With new blood you will feel sprightly, happy and healthy. , Many people  take purgatives in spring, but this  is a serious mistake, as the tendency oi all purgatives is to further  weaken the system. The one and  only sure way to get new blood and  new strength is to take Dr. Williams' lJink Pills. They cactually  make new, rich, red blood���������they are  the greatest spring tonic in the  woi-h'. Dr. Williams' Pink . .Tills  speedily banish all spring ailments.  Miss ]5elle (Johoon, White Rock Mills,  N X., says :���������" 1 have found Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills a splendid  spring medicine. T was very much  rim down : the least exertion' exhausted me, and 1 had a constant  KviMig of languor and sluggishness.  My appetite failed me and my sleep  at i.igi)t was disturbed and restless.  ���������Iftor I began   the   use   of   Dr.    Wil-  The latest agricultural figures show  that during the twelve months ending in June last cattle in England  decreased by 207.9JS, horses 0,64.2,  sheep Gil ,494. The only increase in  livestock was in pigs. s, The number  cf pigs was 119,642 greater  1901.  of  Ahbois' TtcJn.-Jins Fo:u;d.  During excavations., on the site  the old a.bboy at pury-tit. ��������� }\:<i  nr.ip.ds, ���������five ������tobo'-collins, containing  human remains, have been unearthed  in what has been discovered to . he  the site of the chapter house of the  abbey. ��������� They cro supposed to bo  those of the  Sampson,   11S2;  Henry;   1.23'i;  Edmund  de Wal-  ���������lam.s  5; need v  Pink     Pills      there   ' was  change"  for   ,the bettc  r,  I  and  after    taking     a    few  boxes .1     felt  stronger than I had done for years."  You   can   get     Dr.    Williams'   Pink  Piiis frotii any dealer  box.  or six boxes lor  abbots :-  following  'Pichard.de Insula,  12:29;  pole, 124S. and T-lugo I,. 1157. The  coffin-lids are missing, but the names  of  the  abbots  are  given   in   the plan  of  the  chapter  Dr.  at  Montagu  a    Roman  house,   discovered   by  .James,   of   Cambridge,  Catholic    College    at  Douai. Abbot Sampson, it will'��������� be  remembered, was the hero of Car-  lyle's   "Past   and   Present."  Odd  S3iip Model.  The museum : of the Royal United  Service institution, in Whitehall, England, has a most ingeniously constructed model of a ship which was made  by one of the Russian prisoners of the  Crimean war entirely of tortoise shell  and bone.  in medicine, or  ������2.50, by writ-  at 50 ctmts a  Williams Mcdi-  Ont.       Do ��������� not  by mail, post paid,  it:g direct to the Dr.  cine Co., Brockville,  let any dealer persuade you' to take  a substitute. Substitutes never cured  anyone���������the genuine pills have cured  hundreds of thousands in all. parts'of  the world. .   '  There are no less than five different bays, each called the Bay'of  Islands. The best known one  New Zealand.  is  in  Have you tried Hollo way's Corn Cure?  It has ' no equal for removing these  troublesome excresences. as many have  testified who  have tried it.  At the present rate of excavation  Pompeii will not be entirely uncovered  before the year  1970.  There are  miles of coal  Kingdom.  about     13,000  fields    in   the  squai'e  United  "Mr Thomas Ballard. Syracuse. N ^.  writes : "1 have been afflicted for nearly a vear with that most-to-be-dreaded  disease Dyspepsia, and at times worn  out with pain and wont of sleep, and after trying almost, everything recommended 1 tried one box of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. I am now nearly well, and  believe thev will cure me. T would not  be   without   them   for   anv  money."  Mexicans have the smallest feet of  any nation. , The average Mexican  wears a No. 0 boot. *  than in   pome ex  tie ones  RESPONSIBILITY,  is    responsible     to  The British army lias 129 officers  qualified as interpreters in French,  106 are similarly qualified in Russian, 81 in German, but only one in  Dutch.  Cucumbers and melons are "forbidden  fruit" to many persons so constitulod  that the least indulgence is followed bv  attacks of cholera. dysentery, grin'ii',.  etc. These persons are not aware that  thev can indulge to their heart's com ent  if the-1- have on hand, a bottle of Dr.  Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial a medicine  tlv-it will give immediate relief, and is a  sure  cure for  all   summer complaints  We first hear of .quarantine laws at  Constantinople,-: about the year 240  A.  I).  The  shortest  hook  in  Obadiah, wliich has only  of 21 verses.  the Bible   is  one chapter  "Nine hundred and thirty one British municipalities own gasworks; 99  tramways; and 181,supply electricity.  The town council of Berlin now issues licenses for cats, and each cat  is by law compelled to wear a metal  badge with a number.  Scotland has 156 whiskey distilleries. All the rest of the United Kingdom has only 36.  An ordinary human  267 cubic feet of air  hours.  being uses  within the  up  24  There were 3,964 acres of hops cultivated in England last year, as  against 4,029  the year before.  There are only ten warships now  in the Spanish navy. The largest is  the Pelaj'o of 9,900 tons.  A    MOTHER'S  ���������^very   mother  ���������^ent for the health of her lit-  and the prudent mother will  always keep at hand the means 'for  protecting the health of her ch'ildren.  For this purpose there is absolutely  no medicine can compare with Baby's  Own Tablets. These Tablets speedily  relieve and promptly cure' all stomach and bowel troubles, break up  colds, check simple fevers, - .prevent  croup., and allay the irritation accompanying the cutting of teeth.  They are good for children of all  ages from -birth upwards, and are  sold under a guarantee to contain no  op;ate or harmful drug. All mothers  who have used Baby's Own Tablets  m-ai&e them and keep them in the  house. Mrs. .John Weaver, Bliss/ield,  "I have a family of six  have ���������.-.sod  know that they  have     ever  N" B.. s-iys :  children  and  Tablets  and  best   medicine   1  my little ones."  You  can   get  Baby's  from   any   druggist    or  sent by mail .post paid  box  1 >y  w i-i t i ng  to   the  Baby's  Own  are the  used for  Own Tablets  t-hey will bo  at 25 cents, a  Dr;  Williams'^  Medicine   Co.. .Brockville,   Out.  The 22-ton bell, at the'SacreCocur  Church in Paris is tolled by electricity. A. single choir boy can thus do  the work which took five men.   .'���������'."..'.  TRY. IT.���������It would be a toss inius'tice,  to confound that standard healing -agent,  ���������Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil with the  ordinary unguents.- lotions audi, salves.  They'are oftimes .inflammatory and as-  trinivent. This oil is.' on the contrary,  eminently cooling and soothing when' applied externally', to relieve oain.  powerfully   remedial   when   swallowed.  and  France has "800,000  pet dogs,  .  which ������400,000 is paid in taxes.  Of Prussia's     83,151,083 acres  land  23    per cent,  are  occupied  trees.  on  of  by  Of the 6,300,000 French women  who work for their living 2,700,000  are employed in agriculture.  A Book for the man of the ���������'World. A Book  no true Snort, young o- old, should be without. Sent securely sealed, on receipt of Two  dollars. SPORTING WORLD, 465 Main St.,  Room G, Winnipeg, Man. w
THE NAME FAMILIAR
THE SATURDAY REVIEW ON   THE DECLINE'OF MANNERS.
U"
w-
Statesmen  Aw   Npw 'Addressed by ri\eir
Christian Names and Ceremonial Ik at
W\
I', | , a Discount���Premier Balfour Is   "Ar-
, thured"   Not   Only, by  His Colleagues
But by ills Under-Secretaries���A Mat-
\+-- ' ter t>f IFabhion.    '      . r
'
v It lias been attempted in/ the cele-
"t brate'd;-case of the hour  to draw an
inference from the  fact  that persons
' not'related call  o'ne  another by their
' ,   Christian ' names or some nickname,
< e-ays The Saturday  Review.   Whether
the infeiencc will be accepted  or re-
>l     jected  by 'the    jury   ,we  cannot say.
' .   t But the in _e (discussion of the point
���from which alas!  there is' no escape
at   present/���suggests, ,that the fash-
,'���    ion   of men and rwgiiien  calling^   one
another by baptisinal'ia'nd pet names,'
'    ,     if they ,ineet at all [often, has grown
',.    , ve.-y rapidly and spread very widely
,  during the last few, years.  It is   de^
.-cidedly  a matter of  fashion,   though
the fashion" is ,not. merely capricious,
t ,'but may be - traceable,  in some measure at least, < to ��� the ^our,^ i At the
'-       ���    beginning  of the eighteenth'-', century
h   vv    r manners    Avere     '^ceremonious,   l and
Anne's'���Court' was' stiff 'and 'dull. To-
W>   *\vard  ~ttie .middle, , of ,, the    century
(, manners" "relaxed,"arid  by,'the  end'\>f
* ' ^  v ,   the century, when' the^ Princo Regent
-*   ,. /ruled    tlie > roast',,, .they    had'become
>    < very .easy. ��� Inr,the, set- of which Fox,"'
Lord Carlisle"- and- Selwyn were lead-
\\   ���"   ,',,   ers everybody was .Charles or George.
���<��� "    -This   4: sort      of      thing'     continued
^      ���   . throughout the reign  of "George IV.���
���v '     but with the passing of the    Reform
,,y.      Bill ^aridithe' accession' of 'Queen Vic-f
'"    "   >   to'ria ' we'had  a ,rrevers"ion to  prim-
*''���', ness&'fcJA Qiueen oh' the throne always
' t>    ���!\i   rrnakes for'stiffness, and the  ���, invasion
' -  '   -- ofvsociety ;by^'the -��� middle-class   f after
u       ������'   1832 ^induced'discrimination   on   the
,''  "r    part ,of the elect: \    , , .,       *
���     ,,    The First Branch.     '
r    -,        >   i  Perhaps   -the    beginning, of relaxation  in modern  political  circles  wab
the translation  of the Fourth  Party
i , ".'     <   to the Treasury 'Bench. -Then ,it' was
'  '   ,   "nothing        but    . "Randoloh"       and
1  . " >  ��� "George"'and "Arthur."\ There is a
story,   it   may'bo  invented,  but,   "if
,   ,.   ' so;  it is wellatuented^   about ,a coir
'^     league* of *Mr. Balfour "who, after de-
/'"   r ,   , "J    liyering--a  carefully,  prepared1' speech
on. the  complicated   question  of rat-
��*r '':     ;'       ing,'sat down mopping his Olympian
- rbrow and   asked:     "How-   did I do,
A rthur,?''   ' 'Splendidly,' Harry,, splon-
���   didly.,"   \"Did   you    understand,   it,
< Arth"ur?."1,"Mot a  word,  Harry.'not
,,/ayword'.,"     During the" last fpwj years*
we'Have, had a rapid and alarming
, development in ,tho direction.) of cas-
' " tial and endearing.. address.,., .Air. 'Balfour is ^perhaps the,-first 'd'time _.Iin-
��� ister* who. has been'"Arihuietf,'*"" not
only by his contemporaries, but by
his Under Secretaries."' To realise
the startling advance-in- familiarity
which these manners denote, one has
only to reflect on their possible ap,-
phcation to the leaders of the last
generation of politicians. Can anyone imagine Mr. Disraeli, outside the
ciicle of his relatives, being addressed as "Benny," or "Benjy," or oven
"Benjamin?" "Bi:izy" he was called, but never to his face, except by
that'impudent buffoon, Bernal Osborne. And this reminds us that
there are a great many statesmen
who are called by disrespectful abbreviations   behind   their   back.
' ' Tin* .lo-opli >i��e��fli.
Mr.   Chamberlain    is often    spoken
of as   "doe,"   but we will     wager  a
considerable    portion-  of     our     substance that'he is never so  addressed
to his face���though Mr. Bowles in his
famous  Joseph1 speech  went perilously near.     It is inconceivable that the
stately  Pitt  should   ever  have     been
addressed    as   "Billy,"  yet the   Parliamentary records ha,ve it that when
his friend Dundas was condemned lor
malversation  by  the   cat/ting  vote  of
tho Speaker, the rowdy Whigs crowded up to the Treasury bench "to i-tc
how Billy Pitt looked."     is it thinkable that anyone should c ever    hate
clapped  Lord  Salisbury  on  the  bacK
and   called     him   "Bobby,"   or     even
"Robert?"     There is  a land  of floating   tradition   that  theie  io,   or   uas.
a man who,  having  been     with   huri
at i'-ton  and   Chiistchurch,     was     in
the habit  of    speaking to ?.Ir.   Gladstone    as     "William."       But serious
and   well-informed  men     regard     me
.statement  as  npocrypal,   ai.d  stoutly
disbelieve in the existence of   nucii a
person.    For some reason    there is a
.great deal niote of this, affection-iio
���familiarity      on      the     Conservative
.bench-(on    whichever   side , of     the
Speaker it may be)   tlian on the R::-
. dical front bench. ��� We' remernuer to
have heard Sir ..William Harcourt. address one of his co-tenants as -"'a
damned fool," but we cannot recall
any   ...nearer  approach     to    intimacy
'. among the Radical  leaders than  this
. somewhat  ambiguous   phrase.
A Matter of Kusliioii.      ���
It is all a matter of, fashion. No
one pretends that the Prime .Minister is less respected or respectable
than his predecessors; and if we have
made Mr.- Balfour \ the .'peg whereon
to hang our moral it is only because
he is the first man in the country.
The fashion is fostered by the habit
of playing bridge and golf. It" is
difficult to treat with distant respwt
a partner who has blocked your long
suit or, an opponent who has "missed the globe" on the teeing ground.
A friend askod a distinguished
statesman the other day: "How can
you ever play bridge with So-and-
so," (naming a leader of the Opposition), "again, after his outrageous
attack    on your    good faith in    the
House the other night?" "It was a
disgraceful1 attack," replied rhe Minister thoughtfully, "and 1 shall nut
play, bridge with him again���for a
fortnight.''���Saturday    Review.
An Insecticide imtrl Fuu-jlcice.
Bordeaux y mixture , possesses some
insecticide properties, but possesses
no practical a aiue except as ty fungicide. Half a pofimd oi paris green
or'london j)urple may be added to
forty .gallons of the mixture and two
hi.-ns lilled v. it'-, one stone. It then
Uvoinis a j owerful insecticide and
'< "���������'- non1 of Us fimcdcide properties.
,     - .
A CUeai> Disinfectant. ���
A disinfectant that costs very little
and is perfectly odorless is made by
dissolving a heaped teaspoonful of nitrate of lead in a quart of boiling .water, t stirring it with a stick and then
adding it to a pailful of cold water.
This is odorless and will not stain. It
costs-about'8 cents, and if it is thrown
once a week down the bathtub, closet
and" stationary'��washbowl�� it> will be
money well spent.
THE WOULD OF DOGS
4      ^     Ironiiifr   IlaiHlkercliIcffl.'
In ironing handkerchiefs it is useful
to remember that the middle should be
iroiied first. To irori" tho edges first
causes the middle to swell out like a
balloon and makes it difficult "to iron
satisfactorily. Test, the iron carefully
before usiug-Mt. A piece of rag should
be at hand for this purpose.
FACTS   ELICITED  DURING   RECENTLY
FINISHED SHOW SEASON.
'Q'	
fst. Bernards Are TXot Holding Their
,0��n, a Fact Which Is Lamented by
Many Dojj Lovers���Bloodhounds Coin-
ing to the Fore���Kin^s and Queens of
Dogdom���Toy and ZJet Dogs Continue
Their Sway.    ' ���
The dog season was recently at the
very topmost notch of its annual'
swing, and exhibitions were being
held, and doggy, folk 'revelled in the
feasts prepared for,them.
The biggest show of the year, and
one which attracts international attention, was that of the Westminster
Kennel club, recently held >at Madison Square Garden'. New York. At
this exhibit the kings, and queens of
dogdom vied for'cash and medals,
and 'the show is' sure to set the l'ash-
siderably heavier than  the Pom. and
having  an   objectionable 'disposition
AV<>3lMi.o-tori a-:<l Cnml)ci,nn,ri>,
When, in 1824, the British Ministiy
found itself committed to war with
the King of Burma, and the Duke of
Wellington was asked his advice h<-
at once 1(replied,,, "Send ��� Lord,'Join
bermere."     ���        <
"But  we   'ihave  always   understoor)
that  your  grace thought Lord'   Com
bermere a fool," was the reply.
"So  he    is  a fool���an 'utter     fool
but  he can  take Rungun,"   said Uie
L'uke.
,   *      '  ltimly  S^rviiiits.
' "lindy" servants'' are coming'into
vogue in -England. They are educated
women who do the work of cooks and
chambermaids, but who for superior
w(?**k get superior'accominodations'and"
do what tliey please after their work lactone.       .<    ^      )    ,    .     \ <"  ���    ' ,,
CULIINARY CONCEITS.
very
i>ancakes   should   be. cooked
���j aickly if they are to' be crisp., .
To make mutton dripping, soft and
uiitaule.for paltry it should be clarilied
>"ith about half its weight of lard. /,
A custard pudding'is niore delicate iff
steamed' -rather, %tlian.' baked.    Fifteen
minutes is sufficient to steam' a cup of
custard. - c   i  ;    -- "    . '        '     -' >,
' Don't  boil l any   meat  or 'Vegetables
rapidly.   Simmer is the word for good
boiling, else< the .outside is overcooked-
and the inside raw. .      -       -     ,-,
Don't  wonder  that,- corned   beef   is
tough1 if put in hot water first, nor that
it   is K too   salty   if the   water "is  notr
changed at least "three times while boil-i
Ripe fruit is delicious as a '"garnish to
meat. 'Gut round slices from ripe,' firm
bananas, fry in> butter, and 'lay a few
oh top. and around a broiled, steak as it
gbes to the table.
' Yolks of eggs may be boiled separately by dropping carefully into boiling
water-and cooking until hard. The
whites may thus be saved for icings,
meringues and other "uses.
Hashes of cold meat if made in a china ' dish or basin in tho oven will always be found much nicer than when
made in a saucepan. The gravy should
be boiling before the meat is added to
it.
SOUTHERN SUPERSTITIONS.
-   -f ,b ;' ^   f   '       J .y -.
" fPOUTINO  3100 Vl'Ii E V.ETKIKVnit1 ' *
' '*
ion in dogs for the, next .'year, for be
itjivriown tiKere'are styles'in canines
just as in hats and'gov.nsj ,a'n*d , as
\anety is the, spice of Uie sportsman s existence, 'he must make ' a
change at least once a year1 or feel
bored. ,>",''       (* . "       - -'    ���
' ,o''iist at present'the Boston teriier
appears to have the best of the' argument ^ in the shows so far as numbers are concerned, 'but he is .given &
close race by the attractive^ cocker
spaniels, which are rapidly gaining
favor everywhere. ^
Ir. is gratiiymg to notice that the,
greatest advance In the canine world
is being 'made by members 'of the
sporting dhision. While of �� course
the nonsporting dogs ha\ e their attractions for'many peisons, the most
ardent 'partisans��are probably to be
found* in   the  ranks'of  the" folioweis
,of the first,named class. The sporting dog< is not a'toy'or,a mereorna';,
ment, he has intrinsic value; he .has"
booh put'into the world for a' purpose.   ".Beagles, ,'setters,  pointers  and
, cert\m,hounds are the..principal dogs'
_ used by sportsmen in the field,     and
'many fine-specimens are shown.
- *It is a lamentable fact 'that neither'smooth nor rough coated St. Bet'-,
nards are holding their own. These
magnificent animals have enjoyed
wide popularity for .so long a time
that it is difficult to believe their
popularity to be on the wane. F��r-
haps, however, the slump  is only   a
i temporary      relapse  which  soon" will
-be overcome.
Bloodhounds   "are    coming   to   the
���fore slowly, but none fthe less surely.     They  are  splendid,   strong    ani-
  mals   and  should havo  wider vogue.
I  Terriers '    of  practicallv   overv  breed
If you kill frogs, your cows will "go ! >aro coraing     on rapidly,  and society
dry-"                             '                                    I people   in  tho large   cities  ha-ve  giv-
Tickling a baby will cause the child I en them the seal of their unqualified
to stutter.                                            '          | ctpoioval.
To throw hair combings  out of the j T5a11- fox> smooth and wii-e haired,
window is bad luck.                          '          ' Scottish,   Irish and   Airedale  terriers
^    ,,      ,                 '                 i .                [ are making desperate efforts to push
To thank a .person for combing your him from b his envied premier posi.
The Valne  of Deep  BrealhiiiK.
Every inch added to the chest means
more vitality. One can live for days
'without food or water; without air one
will die in a moment. This shows the
great necessity of oxygen to the (System. Rein ember also that oxygon burns
away. fat. '' -   tt ' (l ,
Here is a breathing exercise that can
be practiced during the daily walk: Inhale, filling the lungs, while walking
five1 steps; hold the breath during the
next five steps; exhale, complelely
emptying the lungs, during the next
five steps. Now inhale during six steps;
hold the breath the next six; exhale
during six more. Continue the exercise,
increasing the number of steps each
time/ After a few -weeks you can use
fifteen steps.   _ . '    j
Try to breathe deeply at all' times������
that is, make both inhalations'and exhalations /longer ;-in time. . Do not
breathe with the abdomen, as most
"fleshjT .people do, as this increases its
size. Use,the diaphragm or lower chest
in breathing.���Harper's Bazar.
,    T,     r A .Stocking, Talk. < ���
The stitch' in time that saves nine can >
never.be better illustrated than when a
pair of new stockings are darned at,
heel and toe before they are worn. This
is easier than to darn holes, and when
i it is done the holes will be a very long
time coming.. If'the, darning is done
with the soft silk 'darning thread the
stockings'will be almost indestructible;
will wash welli and be pleasant to
wear. ,It pays to buy- good stockings
and to use-this ounce of prevention.
Cheap stockings never' fit well or last
any length of time. Then, a good stocking can be " cut down for( children.
Stockings for boys should always be of
.good material. They .will wear out at,
the knees, but they can be mended to
look almost as well as new.by cutting.
buti the worn part and inserting an
honest square-patch.1 If this is neatly
done,' ,the seams opened' and'' edges
stitched down, the patch will s hardly
show at air. '' ��� *    .
hair will bring bad luck.
No person who touches a dead body
will be haunted by its spirit.
Cut a dog's "dew claws" and it will
not die from poisonous snake bite.
���To kill a ghostrit must be shot with
a bullet made of a silver quarter'dollar.
To dream of a live snake means enemies at large; of a dead snake enemies
dead or powerless.
To dream of unbroken eggs signifies
trouble to come; if the eggs are broken,
the trouble is past.
If you boast of your good health,
pound wood immediately with your fist
or you will become sick.
To cut a baby's finger nails will deform it. If the child is a month old, it
will cause it to have fits.
To allow a child to look into a mirror
before it is a month old will cause it to
have trouble in teething.
A child will have a nature and disposition similar to those of the person who
first takes it out of doors.
To hear a screech owl is bad luck.
To prevent hearing its cry turn the
pockets inside, out and set the shoe
soles upward.
The Reason  "Why.
Ella���How long did it take Fred to
propose to you?
Stella���He talked about twenty minutes.
Ella���That's an awfully long time.
Stella���I know it seems so, but then
you must remember that he is a lawyer.���Philadelphia Ledger.
tion, the saucy Boston breed, or
"butcher's dog," as he is known in
Kngland, where he originated, despite the claims to the contrary advanced by Bostomans.
The toy and pet dogs continue
their undisputed sway in their particular field. Japanese spaniels are
ectting to be veiy well liked, as also are the snappy, attractive little
Pomeranians.       These   are   distinctly
,. How Bright Children  Are Spoiled.
* It is a, wise mother'that does not unduly stimulate the sell' consciousness
of (her"child and thus lay the foumla-,
tion for lifelong habits of aitectation.
If clever children do not always make
clever'men and women, a partial reason may. be found in the way they are
commonly treated. They find grownup people (Constantly., on the 'watch to
hear and most industrious in repeating
their original speeches, and soon they
exchange the gift of originality, which
consists in seeing and expressing things
in an unconventional manner, for the
very inferior 6ue> of making smart
speeches. They are thus forced by tho
very admiration of their elders into
taking conventional instead of unconventional views and speaking, as it
were, to tlie "gallery" instead ot uttering spontaneous truths.
A Case of Necessity.
Mrs. Smith���We missed you so much
at our party!   '        '
Mrs. Jones���And I was so vexed when
I couldn't come! You see. our cook had
company unexpectedly, and she needed
us to fill out the card tables.
���SPORTING  DOG?,  THE  POINTER.
"dogs of fashion," as a well known
breeder said a few days a.go, ;/��� and
the members of the smart set in almost-all of the prominent cities are
numbered among the owners; The
"Poms," as they are frequently
termed, probably come closer to being worth their weight in gold than
any other animal in the country. As
high as $3,000 has been paid for
one of these bunches of long haired
fur and a fox shaped head with
glistening eyes that weighed less
than three pounds.
The Poms are generally believed to
have come from Pomerania, although there are people who say
that they are descendants of the
Eskimo dogs. They have been given
the name? at various times of loup
loup, wolf dog, fox dog and Spitz,
the   last named, however, bein^- con-
V( The Teapot, o
1 Some housekeepers leave tbe^ teapot
standing from meal to meal with the
leftover tea in it and then wonder why
the tea does not taste as it ought. The
teapot should be emptied immediately
after using, washed, scalded and thoroughly dried. In this way it will not
be stained and coated as if allowed to
staiidcwith the old tea in it. There is
much to learn if one is constantly
watchful, and no one needs to exercise
more care and watchfulness than the
housekeeper, upon whom the comfort
and well being of the entire family depend.
Deliiitd   the Divnn.
A practical and at the same time decorative arrangement for protecting the
.wall .at the back of a divan is a long
strip of oriental material about eight
inches wide fastened to the wall just
above the top of the'divan. In addition
to serving as a protection for the wall
the strip serves as a photograph frame
for pictures of people, landscapes, and
interesting views of buildings can be
slipped in at'the top of the strip.
A HOMEMADE  SCREEN.
One  That  Ksy ����  St $ let-   n   .n-jmiJle-
I'iotiire   l"'r:;::ie.
A fitment that never fails to please
and is suited both for di awing room
and bedroom is unnamed, bul may be
styled a multiple picture. Irame. One
is .constantly being confronted with the
apparent impossibility of utilising the
scores of really pretty, engravings contained in current periodicals. It has-
been advised to mount them ou cardboard and lay them on whatnots and.
tables, but the plan to be described wilL
be found far better.
A strong wooden' three or four foltl'
screen is required.,No makeshift structure will answer. . This screen is, noS;
J|jO
,'    BCRE3N AHD PIOTUEE HOLDER.    -    d   ',
., u    ��� - < .      ���
Intended  to  be used as  such,  but to- ;,
form a corner fitment/   Its free end3 \
should be hooked to the'wall.   The up->-
per half of the front of each fold is to
have hinged to' it a*large picture frame.   *
.This ' frame   is^ r divided^ into  several ^
-smaller frames.   All are "to Jje*glazed.V
The hinged fra'mo fastens with a catch,
Ja'nd'can be opened at will. ', ^ ./'/
Now, mount your pictures on card- a
board cut to sizes that -will' fit- the- -���
smaller or inner >'frames.'-- It is easy-
enough-to keep the pictures close,to tb.e>'/,
glass by crosspieces of-wood at tbe>,'"
back. The pictures ��� can be changed -r
every few, weeks or when desired.��� -
, Home Notes. , ,    '   ���
tS    '*   '
���a1
U-"   -V!*-"
',V
"4
v*:
Short  Clothes.   /
,   There is danger of being tqo, late ia
putting   a   restless   baby    into  .short
clothes, but tlie time for this'operation
varies.much wiih the season and with-
the child.   A large, fat baby must'have
his clothes shortened earlier.   He caii-Vv':
not ,wear< them  long after he' is(1fouiV{'/
mbnthstold, and a delicate, puny ���. babe ����   �� '-';��
'must wear them until"'tlie weather is.'/l\ ^"i^f
(j .
tf?
sever, that"in six months an infant al- ,
most doubles in  size,-and in".making'
his first clothes this must be allowed >
for.   Long clothes at any age are nowadays, only just long enough to'thov-
otighly "protect the feet and legs.  They '
do not1 sweep to the floor even when,
babies are on dress parade.   What^this;
sensible change of custom means to the,
little one is1 past calculation.   Many a
child has been dragged out of existence
by the long robes English fashion in:.
sisted upon. ' , > ^
The tine of Hot unifr- 'q
Hot   milk   for   the   complexion   lias-
proved to be of the greatest benefit,
and many women say they owe an improvement of their complexion to the
constant use of hot milk applied every   .
morning and night to their  faces.    A
woman prominent in the literary world
and  whose  complexion  is  equal4 to  a
young girl's declares  that of all  the-
many  precautions  she   had   taken   to-,
keep 'her skin in good  condition none-
was so efficacious as hot milk.' "When;
I am  frightfully  fatigued,"  she said*
"from the rush of the life I lead I get a,
gallon of milk and put it- in my bathtub,   adding   sufficient   hot   water   to*'
cover the body.   I lie in this mixture
for ten minutes and come out feeling
thoroughly refreshed and with a new
life to the skin which previous to the,
bath had a dead look."
;al
Sofa,   l'illo.w   Top.
A pretty effect for a sofa pillow top
is an arrangement of ribbon woven in
and out as the paper mats for kindergarten work are dpue. A sofa pillow of
this type is especially appropriate for
a den where strong decorative effects
can be used. Orange and black are a
good combination for such a cushion,
and so. too. are green and pink nud
royal b>ue and white.
Ttie  Manager   ZtcuIlxeH  It.
"There is something elevating in music." said the artist.
"Yes.'* answered the manager. "Music certainly has the effect of stimulating lofty ideals as to salary."
DrlnIciiiK-  Wafer.
Women do not drink' enough water.
They pour down tumblers of ice water
as an accompaniment to a meal, but
that is worse than no water, the chill
preventing digestion and Indigestion*
being an indirect promoter of kidney
disease. A tumbler of water sipped in,
the morningimmediately on rising and
another at night are recommended by
physicians. Try to drink as little water-
as possible with meals, but hike a,
glassful half an hour to ah hour before
eating. This rule persisted'iri day after-
day, month after month, the complex-,
ion will improve and the general health,
likewise. .'Water drank with meals,,
should be sipped as well as taken'spac-^
mgly."������. ';.;'    '-. .. :������'   :,. ", ���        . .'.'."...
Depressing?.
"Were there laughter and cheerFd;rr-
ing your speech?"
"Well." answered the youthful statesman, "there weren't many cheers, but
now aud then people in the audience
looked at one another and laughed."
ScaNOii of Murrliiyii.s  In Cliiim.
The Chinese believe there is a season,
for everything, and in accordance with,
this belief they think the opening ye ax*
���the season when the peach petal,
bursts from the calix���is the most aus-.
picious season for forming matrimonial
alliances. <-w(-r������������  * I   (*-���������������������������'  tl   ^M..l     ^-V/ltk   ���������  ^���������.j,   rU *juSJJ*������Mt*'*r***1i~MIH"irMVVLiui& t>ftUA^iJr^j/f *--*���������"-*"���������*  o    <a  C. H. TARBELL.  High Grade Stoves  and all Kitchen Requirements'  SPORTSMENS GOODS   .,  '& GENERAL HARDWARE  f  nun 04ffli  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLASS  ,   '    " CANDY, FRUITS,'   ,  CIGARS & TOBACCOS.  PRALEIlS    IN  BBANWdBDj.-^^ HAiiRISr  and olhet High-grade Wheels.  WIibbI and Bun KBpairing  ,        NEATLY & PROMPTLY DONE.  Makers of the celebrated '   .  Solar Ray        ?,  Acetylene  -:;   Machines  3rd St /    Cumberland  jaMjnn Cigar Factory  SMOKE  ENTERPRISE  CIGARS  - BEST  ON  EARTH.  Maunfactured by  p   GABLE & CO., NANAIMO, B.C:  . SMOKE .������������������  ^CUBAN/BLOSSOM"  A  UNION MADE CIGAK  ' 1* v  FROM   THIv���������  Cuban Oigar Factory,  CUMBERLAND  Meat Market  Donald McKay.   , .      t-  Prime  Meats,       r '      ���������-  Vegetables &   Fruits*     o,  .        g^3.    In. Season.  DAILY DELIVERY.  X  o  o  to  <  r  Q  O  o  ���������J  p  55  O  s  i���������i  cis  o  K*  D  o  A   ���������  2 H  O  o  03  H  W  O  a  0}  .2 -  ���������J K  W  -4 ^  >  03   ������  w  'hi  r-l  3  bli  >  .. rtt-  O  <  o  CD  O  9-  W&yefjiy H0*^1  First-Clacs .Accommodation  T.'. .'.at Reasonable Rates ...   ,  BEST OF'WINES & LIQUORS.  t J   S. SH0REw.  PROPRIETOR.  '���������T.'Ih McLEA-iV,  The Pioneer Watchmaker,    ���������  ,   Jeweler and Optician.  MM)  Eyes. Tested' FreB.  When in CumDerland  ^TAY AT THE   &r   All OonvknIencks for Guests.  Thk Bar is Supplied with'  Best Liquors and Cigars  R. 8.v ROBESTSON.  ' * i  "DREAD, Cakes, and Pie* delivered daily to-any part of Cky.������  FULL STOCK- OF   _    CJ}rOl'(>r if.S  tJRUITS,  ,       Candies,  [   pi PES, Cigars,  Tobaccos.  AND NOVELTIES' AT  (Whitney Block!!)v *  Ydu have the money, I have the  Goods, now I want* the money-and  you want -tne Goods so come and'  see'what bargains you can get, >   '<;  t All the Latest MAGAZINES  4    and PAPERS on hand .  Si  ,i   i  IP   YOU, WANT   YOUR   MORNING'S  4   <  *P4  MlIrK  Mr*.  eaily;-Fresh and Sweel, buy from.  -���������'. 1ST.   -^^sJS/VSTT^. ,l t  Milk Delivered  Twice^  Daily in Summer,'  ;-  Campbells'   BAKERY.  rT" ^         == , o "���������      '  AK.Fine   Selection   of   CAKES   always   on   hand.  ,      \     '   '   a FRESH BREAD every day.     '     '    .,  Orders for SPECIAL CAKES promptly attended to.  HMNESS'  .   . -,'      ' "        -��������� ,'      M -.  \A/   WILLARD is. prepared to������ ,/>-  '"*.&">    fill any Orders for Fiue or. !'���������>!'  "-  "(_ Heavy Harness, at short uotioe.   -''n;    %  0 ;        f  WILLARD ,BL0(^Kt  '; Cumber!an(i.';:*  WILLIAMS BROS.  ��������� DDOb!  1      >       , ������  * '   '  M. jr BOOTH, ProprietOX,  .     NANAIMO, B.C.  Dunsmnir Avenue,  Gumlaerland.  i     n  ve  liverv ^Stable:  ��������� '  Teamsteks- and Draymen   /;  :.   Single and -Double rigs    :'/  '.    for "Hire.    All Orders   <������*  ��������� ^Promptly   Attendp:^   to.,   ���������  : Third, St., Cumberland, B.C. t  0&2?**  iSS!  ���������S  ���������si  bRb  ���������������������������  'ROC  , BrS ���������"  ���������DB  ��������� OS  -bob  Now In HsSSth Y������rr    V-  0  Tha leading mir.in? periodical of th������  worl^.'With"tho stronE;c^t editoiial stiff  of a"./ technical publication.v - -���������        ���������' t ~  .;  Subscription $5.00 a year (IncludtBe  U. -5.. Canadian. Mexican pista^e.)  T!t3 ' JotfRNAL 'and   Pacific   Coast  Miner toer.'h-r. $6 00  SuTiplo'.copios,' f:e.j.  ' Cata'.o^-.-.c. i    ,  The ENn^H'-K'Nr; ,-nd MiNiwr, JoorkaC  ,     -2C1 Broaaway, New Yorkt t     .  ���������,. , xl . t, "���������'  Cend for  Ju���������-* *.!.������������������ w.CT*n Warn* MlfeM^MWwim  ���������a  P  1 "-5  s?s  '.1  ^ m er/c,^      l>^     Republican     Paper.  EDITORIALLY    FEARLESS.  News from all parts of the world. Well wri t. en, original  stories. Answers to queries on all subjects.; Articles  on Health., the Home, New Books, aud on Work About  the  Farm1 and   Garden ��������� ���������     " ��������� ������  tepniait "&^'teaimo.lj:  fce WBEkly Irfter OcEan  The   ..Inter 0ce,O - .3 a .��������������������� o. the Aviated P������ ^^y^ Z?Z  BEST  oa   earth.     52���������TWELVE-PAGE PAPERS- 52  One Dollar a Year  Brimful   of   news   from   everywhere, and  a  perfect  feast of special  matter   "a  wrifce for tne    ������ Cumberland News,"    and tne    --Weekly Inter  SuDscr be for tiie        u Strictly in Advance.  Ocean,''    one year, both Papers ior ������p.������. uu  We have ma.le arrangement, with the Inter Ocean, by vrh.oh we are nuabled to  !ive our readers the above rare opportunity of getting the recognised best Repubh-  orne-paper of the U.S., and the ������.w. at tho low rat, of   ������2.00 instead   of   the  Wtoof  S3 oo for the two.       Subscribers availing thr-mselv.s of this  ofler  regular rate of  bd oo tor ine under thw  must bs fully paid up and m advance.    Must be tor tne iun  offer.          ������������������������������������           '  CumhErland  Hotel���������^-^   ,  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND SECOND STREET,  CUMBERLAND, B.C.  Mrs. J. H. PrKET, Proprietress.  When in Cumberland be ?urft  and stay at the, Cumberland  Hotel, First-Class Accomodation for transient and permanent boarders.  Sample Rooms and Public Hall  Run in Connection   with   Hotel  Pvates from tfJL.'OU to $2.00 per  day  r*OUKT- DOMINO,   3518,   meets  the last Monday in the month  in the K.of P. Hall.  Visiting Brethren invited.  T7ml2t  H otice.  Riding on locomotives and rail  way cars oi the Union Colliery  Company by any person , <>r per  sons���������except train crew���������is strictly  prohibited. Employees are subject to dismissal for allowing same  ���������       By order  Francis D. Little  Manager.  s. s. "City of ���������Nanaimo.'  Leaves Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m.,-for Nanaimo,   railing  at   Mu^graves, Ve-  1   suvius. Crofton. Kuper, and Thetis  -Islands (one week) Fullord, Ganges,  and Fernwood (following week).  Leaves Ns.na.mo  Tuesday,  5   Pm .  for  Comox, connecting with^s,s. Joan at  Nana'mo. i-   ^  Leaves  Comox Wednesday,  8 a.m., for  N.tnaimo    direct,   connecting   with  train for Victoria  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m , for  Comox and way ports.  Leave* Comox Friday,   7 a-m-> for  ^a"  naimo and way ports.  Leaves   Nanaimo' Fridav,   2 p.m.,   one  week  for  Ganges,   next   week   for  Ladysmith.  Leaves Ganges or Ladysmith Saturday, 7  a.m., for Victoria and wav ports.  VANCOUVER-NANAIMO ROUTE  S. 8       -JOAN."  Sails from Nanaimo 7 a-rn-1 daily except  Sundays '  Sails from Vancouver after arrival of U  P.R. Train No. I- daily except Sundays, at 1 p m.  TIMETABLE   EFFECTIVE  JUNE 1st, 1903.  VICTORIA TO-WELLINGTON.  No. 2��������� Daily. No. 4- .Sunday  AM V M*  De  9 00 Victoria D<;  4.00  "    9.28........Coldstream.....   "    428  " 10.24.....     .Koenig's...   ...   "5 21  "1100 ' - ���������Dun'can'B;......    "5.55  pu: :���������-���������;' " ?"M.'.;   '  " 12 40 . .Nanaimo.    "    6.41  Ar 12 35.. -. Wellingten ...'.. Ar. 7-37  WELLI.^GJ   N   TO   VICTORIA.  No. 1���������Dail No. 3���������Sunday  am. ."     >������������������������������������������   nn  De.   8 00.. '. .Wellington... ., De. 4 00  .������',   8 20.... Nanaimo......."    4 15  " 10 02....... .Duncan's. .......  "    5.55  " 10.42 .Koenig's....   "    6 30  " 11.38... ....Coldstream. ���������"'   7 27  Ar 12.06...     ...Victoria.... Ar 7 55  Thousand Miie'a'rid Commutation Tickets on sale, j;ood ovei rail and ste imer  lines, at two and one-half cents per mile.  Special trains and'steamers for Excursions,-.and reduced rites-for parties "may  h". -,' i:rh:-it;ed for on application to the  Traffic Manager.   .  The Company reserves the right to  change without previous notice, .steamers  sailing dates and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on Sale from and to  all Stations, good forgoing. Journey Saturday and Sunday, returning nut later  than Monday.  Geo. L. Courtney,  . Traffic.Manager.  ������   , .    MUNICIPALITY OF  THE"C1TY OF  CUMBERLAND.  THE POUND^BY-LAW.  *-���������  The Municipal Council of the Corporation of the City of Cumberland,  " enacts as follows:���������  ' 1. At such place or puces as. shall be de->���������  siguated oy .he Council from time to time a  City Pound may be established and shall be  maintained as such  by the  Corporation  6t  the City of Cumberland.  2. The Council may'from time to time  appoint a Pounu-keeper at such salary or  remuneration as it may decide and appropriate out ef the annual revenue. ,  3. The City Treasurer shallt furnish the  Pound-keeper with a book in which the  Ponnd-keeper shall enter a description of  every animal impounded/by him, with the  name of tie person who took or sent the  same to be impounded, the day and hour on  which the animal came into his charge as  Pound-keeper, the day and hour on which  the same was redeemed, discharged, or  otherwise dealt wich or disposed of, the  name of the person and -the amount  paid by the person redeeming the animal,  or, if sold, the name of the,purchaser, the  amount that was paid for the animal, and  the amount of the expense thereon, and the  balance, if any, remaining over the above,  the penalty allowance and expenses, and to  whom the same has been paid, which balance, if any, shall, prior to making the return to tho auditor, be paid over to the City-  Treasurer.  4. The Pound-keeper Bhall at the end of  the month make a return to the City Clerk,  m writing, compiiaing the above information aud any other information he or the  cleik mav deem necessary, which return  shall, if required, be verified by statutory  declaration of  the Pound-keeper.  5. The Pound-keeper ehall pay over to the  City Treasurer all money received by him  once in every month, or oftener,1 if instructed bo to do, aud shall at ^ all times produce  his books for the inspection of any member  of che Council, or the Auditor or the Treasurer, when rt quested to do so.  6. No horse, ass, mule, ox, bull, cow,  cattle, swine, hog, sheep, goat or dog (except dogs registered as hereinafter mentioned) shall be permitted to run at large or  trespass iu the city at any time, or to graze,  brouse, or feed upoo any of th'.* streets,  squares, lanes, parks, alley*, or public  maces of the City, or upon a..y untenced  lots or uuEeiiccd land -within the city limits,.,  under the following penalties; against the  owners, or,keeper , or persons haying charge  of the same, viz:���������  For each ox, horse, mule, ass, bull, ^  cow, or other cattle......     ������3 00  For each swine, hog, sheep,  or goat  or other aaimul. .....-.-���������������������������? ��������� -?J!  Foreach dog......... ..    ������������������������������������'      ������  7. If any of the animals mentioned in  section 6 of this By-law (except dogs registered aa hereinafter mentioned), are found at  large or trespassing within the limits of the  City of Cumberland, or grazing, brousmg,  or feeding upon any of the streets, squares,  lanes,.parks,.alleys, rt ��������� public piaceB of the, ^  "said Citj, or upou any ui:feiiced lots, or laud  with'n the City limits, 'it shall be. taken by   -  the Pound-keeper or his assistant and driven, ltd, or carried to  the City Pound  and  -  be there impounded, aud it shall be the duty  of  the  Pound-keeper so to impouud such  animals.  8 Any person or persons who find any of  the animals mentioned iu section 6 of this  Bylaw, running at large ���������or trespassing  within the City limits in contravention of  this By-Law may drive, lead, or carry the  animal to tr.e said Pound, and it shall be tha  duty of the Pound keeper to .receive and  impound the same, and pay for���������  Horse, mule, bull, cow, or  other cattle '...    ������2 50  Each  swine,   hog,    sheep,  goat, or other animal... 50  Each dog  50  9. It shall be the duty of all officers and  constables of  the police  force  of  the said  -  city, whenever they see or meet any of the  ^ animals mentioned within section 6 of this '  By-Law tunning at large or trespassing  within the city limits in contravention of  this By Law or whenever their attention is  directed by any person to any such animal  running at large or trespassing as aforesaid,',  to immediately take charge of such animal,  and drive, lead, or carry, or catue the tame  to be driven, led, or carried to the Pound.  10. The Pound-keeper shall daily furnish '  all animals impounded in the City Pound  with good and sufficient food, water, shelter, aud attendance and for so doing shi.ll  demand and receive from the respective  owners of such animals or from the keepers  or persons in whose charge the animals  ought to be^for the use of the Corporation,  the following allowance over and above the  fees for impounding, namely:������������������  For each horse, ass, mule, bull, cow or  other cattle, $l.oo per day.  For each swine, hog, sheep, or goat; or  other animal, 50cts. per day,  For each dog 25cts. per day.  .'���������' 11. If the owner of any annual impounded, or any other person entitled to redeem  the. same, shall appear and claim such ani-'  mal at any time before the sale thereof, it  shall be the duty of the Pound-keeper or his  assistant, to deliver up the same on receiving the amount in full of the penalty, and  the allowance and the expenses chargeable  . for each and every animal, and in addition'  thereto if the animal redeemed is a dog, the  annual tax therefor.  12. When the Pound-keeper is aware of  the name and address of the owner of any  animal impounded he shall, within 24 hours  of the impcuDf'ing, cause a letter or post;  card to be sent to such owner with a notification of such impounding.  13. It shall be the duty of the Pound-  keeper, or his Assistant, before making delivery of any animal so impounded, before  sale, or on payment of surplus money after  sale, to obtain , from the person or persons  claiming 'he same, his, her or their name or  iiam^st and 'residence, and to euter the same  in a book, together w th the date wlun ouch  animal was impounded, aud the date when  ti e same was sold or redeemed as the c. se  may be.  4>  *"'!  Vs  o      ���������������- 'A  *W  wowaaiaj-.waTf^r^ii.'ii -  :^������i������W.2L"J.lZ':!:: 0      ,  ft-'  THE   CUMBERLAND   NEWS  "     t. Issued Every Tutesday.  W'.B. ANDERSON,"     -     -       -'       BDITOJt  S  \) -  The columns of TiiE News are op������n to all  who wish to express cherein views o matter1 of public inttrest.        ;r  While we do not hold ourselves re msi-  ble for the utterances of correspondence, we  reserve the r ght ' of declining to insert  ointniinicaions unnecessarily personal.  '". ,    TUESDAY ..JUNE 23, 1903.  e     14. If ho  person  shall  appear  to claim  gach animals or animal so impounded, with-,  in three days after the same may have be.n  impounded, or if the person  clainiing  such  . animal sh/ife-efuse or nealect to pay the  'penalty  and  the  allowance  and   expends  changeable thereon, it shall be the  duty <f ,  ' the Pound-keeper to give at least nve days  notice of the sale thereof. ,       f  <��������� 15.'Such" notice shall contain a general  description of the animal or'animals lm-  ipannaed,-.and8hall be posted up ������ some  conspicuous place at the Pound, ������heretl.������  same shall have been impounded, aud also,  ak the City'Hall.,' , '   ,'  16   If at the expiration of the ticne speci*  fied in the said notice, no person shall ,ap-^  i pear to^ claim the animal or animals therein  specified and referred to,  or if any person  ' shall appear to claim the same, but shall re-  ,Vfaaei������r neglect to p..y the penalty and the  * - ^llowanee,^and;the expenses, accrued'and  ���������'    thareedon niich animal or animals;  it-shall  '     .' be rawfui:to4Beli:the,saine, aud  the, ammal  , [Cr animals shall be offered to public competition and sbldVthe highest bidder by the  ,'      Pouudikeeper atlfchV City Pound. ������ ' ,  \   ' 17   If the"animal be,a< horse,   asa/mule.  - \ ox,'jiuH.-cow, Wither cattle, it shall be a -  - ^ertised in a newspaper at least three da. ���������  .. /���������ljeffrre'idch,TBale:;'   ;J - '  r ;       " .* ���������'   \     ���������  ' * 'jsllf,  afterW'tfie.faale of ,any animalae  \\ 'aforesaid," the  purotfaser does not immedi-  \ -Vate'ly pay the  price ihW,   the   Ponnd-  "'^ '' keeper  mav forthwith  cause the animal to  ?'.%   be'rresold;  and  ^continue to do until the  price is paid.," >-        "-     ���������      ,        ,   ,  ���������"'     '    19   Iu case of the sale of any impounded'  ,     aui..."ar of animals,  the said  Pound-keeper  shall retain out of the proceeds of   the sale  .    -   sufficient to pay the amount of the penalty  I * and tHe allowance and all expenses charge-  ,       able by him on account'of  the said animal  or animals. j ������������������ '  (  i>20   No  person   of   persons, shall  break  open!  or in  any manner directly  or vin.  .      -4iT.e.tiy'aia,t,i   assist .iu   bica..u������g , open  the, Pound,    or   shall t take   or   let   any  ,      anim������l  or.anirmls  thereout,   without  the  ;'    consent  .of    the    Pound-keeper. Each  ,  <r t and every person, who shall hmdei, delay or,  obstruct,   anv person or. persons engaged in  '       driving,.leading, or.oarryin������ to  the   Pound-  any Uuimal^r.animals hablc, tobe impound-  ,       ed under,the.provisions of this By law shall,  , for each arid every offence,- l>e liable   to the  * '   per.alty hereinafter mentioned. ^ * , ;      ,  ' 21   if any dog impounded,as" aforesaidJsf  "   . not redeemed within seven days after .such  - i impounding,it shall be lawful for t'.e Pound  ( keeper to kill it in some merciful manner.  2'i. Every person who pays the annu.tl  tax for a dog "as mentioned in the -R venue,  By-law, shalf thereupon be entitled to have  such dog registered, numberd, and described in a book to be kept for this purpose at  fthe office of the City Treasurer, and to receive a metal badge or tag stamped with the  V year for which the tax is paidvand the number of the registration, and in case any dog  ' shall be found at large within the Municipality -������t any time without such a badge or  tag as aforesaid such dog snail br deemed to  he at large "within the meaning of Clause 6  of this By-law."  -23 In the event of a dog being impound  ed and the owner proving to the satiafac'ion  of the Peuud-keeper or the City Tieaourei  that thp annual tax had been paid and the  nieUf badge .or t ,g h*d been removed hefoit  ,the impounding of the dog, it shall be^ lawful JFor the Pound-keeper to release such dog  from the Pound at once and enter the pai  tioular-i in his book.  ' 24. It sball be lawful for the Pound-  keeper, "or Ins assistaut, or other persons a  aforesaid, to impound any dog running at  large in the City and not wearing a metal  badge <>r ta>4 iu accordance with the last  preceding section of this By-law.  25- No person shall keep or harbor any  dog or oth f 'animal which habitually disturbs the quiet of "any person, or any dog or  other auimal which endangers the safety of  any person by biting or otherwise.  26, No hoise or horses'shall be left untied  within the city limits, unless under the control of the owner or person in charge.  27. Every person convicted of an infraction of any provision of this By-law shall  forfeit aud pay therefore a penalty not exceeding tif'y dollars.  28. A dog hhali'be deemed to be at large  within the meaning of the provisions of this  By-law when not accompanied by or under  the control of the owner or person in charge  29. This By-law may be cited as the City  Pound By-law, 1902, to come into effect  the 1st day of March, 1903.  Read f<>r the first time 20th day of October,  1902.  Read for the secoud time the 6th day of  November,  1902.  Read the tiird time the 8th day of December,   1902.  Re considered and finally passed the 3Gth  -'��������������������������� ���������'���������   "day of December, 1902. ^  WESLEY WILLARD,  Mayou. '..  L. W. NUNNS,'  City Clerk.  Our fee returned if we fail. Any one sending sketch and description of  any invention ,will promptly receive our opinion free concerning the patentability of same. , "How to obtain a patent" sent upon request. Patents  secured through us, advertised for sale at our expense.  Patents taken out through us receive special notice, without charge, m  The Patent Recom), an illustrated and widely circulated journal, consulted  by Manufacturers and Investors. ' '  Send for sample copy FREE.    Address,   ,,  VECTOR J. EVANS &  OO.,  ,    {Patent Attorneys,)   j  Evans Building,      -      WASHINGTON, D. O.  -i.  BSuuzaz.   *iinin������ J   "ssr ���������  261 Broadway, New York  .      EVERY WEEK. 108 TO 136 PAGES  ���������     SUBSCRIPT ION/S5.00 A YEAR  (Including U. S��������� Cana'n or Mex'n postage)  The Engineering and Alining Journal is  now in its 37th year. Its 2000th consecutive number will be issued shortly.  For a quarter of a century it has beeD  pre-eminently the leading: mining periodical, with a world-wide circulation.  Editorially the' paper is particularly  strong and broad-gauge. Subscriptions  can begin at any lime. Sample copies free.  Advertising rates oh application.  OO^OOOOOOO OOOOOO' )OC  O "'   "������������������        - O'  ���������   s 0  A. 1ST ID  * 1  %  OF, EVERY CLASS AND DESCRIPTION  At  Lowest .rates.  CIRCULARS. '  ���������* *  -..MOTICES "'''���������'  BILLHEADS ',  c        , J 1  '' ���������    LETTER FTEADS  (    , MEMORANDUMS  '    , ENVELOPES-  ,    BUSINESS CARDS  LABELS & BAGS   '      <  '       BILLS OF FARE  '   - Etc.,       ,\ Etc.  <:  Etc.  )��������� ^  CONCERT PROGRAMMES  .. BALL PROGRAMMES  DISPLAY BILLS    ',*--'  POSTERS,  CONCERT TICKETS >  BALL TICKETS    *  ,    '   , '      MENUS  RECEIPT FORMS -  . I ABSTRACT of" ACCOUNTS.  Etc.  Etc,  r-I7>  >. .  Ere.  ORDERS   EXECUTED WlTHOUT;DELAY/  -\^y  .f  Death Intimations  u   ���������   Funeral   Invitations  ,( Memoriam   Cards  On Shortest Notice.  It will Pay you     ������*-*������  TO   ADVERTISE   IN   THE  "NEWS,"  The most Northerly Paper published on the Island.^  Subscription,  $2r6o   per an  (s  -H-  &  Advertising  Advertising  Advertising  Chance to Join a Cln7> Tliat M&ttl  affivbe anil Save Money ffv������������* Son."  Everybody should Join tlie Mutual i,iterary Ma  Bio Club of America. Thersis nothing: else like 16  anywhere. IteostaalmostnotMnfjto join and tho  boneflts It Rives are wonaerful.   It enables you to  fturobase booksand periodicals, music and muslecl  QBtrumputs at special cut prices. It oecures reduced rates at many hotels. It answers questions  free oi charge. It offers scholarships and valuable cash prizes to members, it maintains club  rooms in many cities for Its members. In addition,  every member receives the official magazine entitled ������������������ Kv'ry Month" a publication in a class by  Itself,Including 6 pieces of high-class vocal and in:  strumental muslc(full size; each month without  extra charge: 72_plcce3 in or*o ypar in all. YOU  CAN GET ALI. OP THESE BENEFITS FOB ALMOST NOTHIXO. ,      ,  lhe fall yearly membership feo 13 One Dollar for  which you get all above, and yon ���������mreywltn-  drnw any time within three months if you  want to do so and get your dollar to:id<. If you  don't care to spend; $1.00, send 35 centg for three  months membership.  Nobody can afford to pass  my times over. "Pull particulars v/i  sent free of charge, but If you are wise you will  this offer by.   You will get your money back In  value many times oyer. jPull particulars will bo  send In your request for membership with tho  proper fee at once. The 25 cts. three months membership offer will soon change.. Write at once addressing your letter and enclosing $1.00 for full  year's membership or twenty-live cents for three  M1TT1JAT, ������lTFJtAltY MirsiO CMTB'  No. ISO Nauan St., IV. IT. Ctty.  I(,am   prepiired    to' , O  furnish Pi"y];,-"h Kigs  ^f3  C  and fii' i coming: at  O  Q  ' reason.'iblc: nitcs.*  D.  KlLPAT.RiCK.  ��������� CUiMDERLAKIV J  OOOOOO'OOOOOOOOOGOOO'  o  o  Mtmrust&unra  * ft*  3009 Westminster Road  .rVANCOUVER,   B.C.-  j*,  -_j..������o    ���������������  Do you intend buying a rlHe or  .  -pistol?"If so,  get  the  best  - which" is a '^  Riflcs^range in price from $4:00 to "  ������75.001- For large and small game,  1 also for target practice.������  Pistols from  $2.50 to $20.00.~        ;, ��������������� . j  Send stamp' for large catalogue illus- ,1  tratinp complete lino, brimful o* valuable I;  "information to sportsmen ^fiVMir ''  CHIC0PEE  P"rtjjit  and  Ornamental" Trees  Rhododendrons,- " .. '  1 Roses,    .Bulbs^  HOME GROV\N & IMPORTED    ���������  ���������    j j  1   -   '( 1  Garden/ Fields Flower'Seeds  i-if  *>u  'ij  ^Gall and examine our "stock  /      ������" '">  and make youi selections for^     -    "'.,-  . ' \ J 'spring pl.nr.ting.    Catalogue free I /%' r,<<i  'f  \ 1  ������������������Sr*L  ���������lib**  .BEifi   -HIVES   and;' SUPPLIES-  .,      M. J. HEISJRlY  *'  v  ,      ^VA'NCpUVES,: E.G.  X  ������*$  "M  '^  COPVRIGHTO ������1(5-  Anyone sending a sketch and description iray  quickly ascertain, fioc, whether an invoijt.011 is  probably patentable. Coinniuri'Cations stnot'.y  confidential. Oldest apency i"or aecunnupot at3  In America.    We have  a Wasri.nstnn of.eo.  Patents taken through Alunn i; Co. receivo  special notice 111 the  SCIErfflFiG  AKERIGAN,  beautifully illustrated larcosfc cu-eulation of  anv scientific lournal, weekly, terms5-3.ro ii>ear;  ftl.SO six moi.ths bpccm.pn copies and Hand  Book ON Fathnts sent free.   Address .  >MUNM   &' CO..  ���������*i'1   M-i.il  'NOTICE  IS   HEREBY GIVEN  that ap-'.  plication will be made to the Parliament of  Odnaria at its npxtrsessionlfor an Act iucor*  -  porating   a company to   he t known - aa   tho   "  "British Columbia Northern and Mackenzie  '  V*lley Railway Company,"'with power  lo z  couitmct, 'equip,   maintain and, operate '&'*,  line of' railway of  such gnage,   method /of   :  conttruction aud motive   |jower   as  maybe  decided upon by the Company with 'tne'a'f.*-" -  proval   of   the Gov-ernor-Geueral-in-Couueil\tK ^y1^  from Masoga Gnlf oy some( bther^ct.nvenientlV'-**''" yf  point   at   or   ne.trlniihp   mouth   of  the'Naaa'Jl-*���������;'{,*.':'  River' in   British- Columbia' by-way "of 't/iV' '��������� ' '*������-*  N<ias and Stikme Rivers to Deas'e Lake "and    l?V  ' thence bJy way of Dease R,iver_to the'eoutin-^-   "���������-  enct' of the Liard andsMarkenzie Rivers^ airdx-r^  " trom   Dease  Lake/to-Telegraph Creek and'  from the confluence of the Liird   and   Mac-, * X"  ^"���������. * ^  keuzie Rivers  by way of, the   Liard,   Polly    y  and Stewart Rivers,to Dawson, Yukon Territory; also fro.n Deaae Lake or   some (con-,  veuient^ poinf   on   it's-hue South thereof to  the Eastern^boundary of the Province, with  power to connect with or  make   traffic  arrangements   with   other  railways; also   to  build   and   operate  sleamihips   and   river  steamers,    to   constiuct- and   operate  tele-    ���������  graph and telephone lines,   to acquire water ,  j rights' and exercue tlie rights of, a.power  company under "Part IV" of the ''Water  Clauses Consolidation Act, 1S97," to accept  bonuses or aids from any government, municipal corporation, company or individuals;'  to generate electricity for the supply of light,  hear and power, and to exercise such other  powers and privileges as are incidental to or j  nece&sary to the benehcient carrying out  the abov/e undertaking  Dated at Victorip,   B.C.,  December   1st,  1902.  ,;    CHARLEo H. LUGRIN,  Solicitor for Applicants.  NEWS  OFFIGE  sspaa^^      Ep&  Hies of any Pattern Tied to Order.  Dun.smuir Ave.,  Cumberland, B.C  ' Office  Hours :���������8 a.m. till 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 8 to   12.  Take Lantive .BrOmoQiPSIlIie tablets. ^  Seven MilBon boxes sold in post 12 months. TfaiS Sig3iatm������e9 *"*  Fancy.Inlaying in wood and metal.  French Polishing.  Apply  NEWS OFFICE.  :t& /.'       t-  1  THE WOBKIXG- HORSE  TIMELY ARTICLE   ON THEIR   PROPER  FEEDING AND  CARE.  The Basal Ration of Food. Ke������**uired 1>y u  '��������� Woi-king    Horse���������Suitable     Foods   for  Horses���������Some    Sample     UaUosw-���������'x.h.o  Part   Silajje   and   Roots May Flay���������"YV.  C. Edward's >Ielh.od of Feedins-.  The' horae  has   a  smaller   stomach  than, the ox,  and consequently  must  be fed  less at a time.     It' has    less  power   to     digest  coarse  foods.      It  eats- much slower, a9 it must   do all  its chewing before the  food  is swallowed.     For these      reasons  it      requires a longer time to  eat,  and its  food should be'more concentrated.lt  wants only a Utile 'coarse    food at a  time.'.   Most people feed too much rather   than  too   little,   especially      of  hay.     According     to the tables      of  standard   rations   prepared by      the  German .investigators, a ,1,000 pound  '  horse requires 11.4 -pounds of digestible food daily when doing" moderate  work, 13.6 pounds for average work,  and 16.6     pounds     for heavy work.  n.   With a basal ration of 10 pounds of  Q   hay, the grain needed to furnish the  above   quantities ��������� of  digestible  nutrients,    when   consisting  of  a mixture  . in equal parts of corn      and      oats,  ' .would be approximately 11.5 pounds,  15 pounds     and     20 pounds for the  three sorts  of labor.'   Lavalard who  made observations covering a number  ,' of years with 32,000 omnibus, army,  and  draft horses,  came to  the    con-  - elusion that a horse performing ordinary 'work requires   at,  the /rate of  1,215  , pounds*   of_  'digestible nutrients 0per   100 pounds of live weight.  This  is equivalent to   12.1  pounds of  digestible   food    daily     for  a 1,000  pound  horse,   a  quantity .not  inco'u-  sistent with the  German standard.  1 Suitable Foods fol- Horses. '  Tt is necessary, especially with hard  working horses, that a large proportion of the daily ration be composed of,, the more concentrated feeding  stuffs. A horse would'have to con-'  siime  over 10 lTis.   of hay  to  obtain  '- 17,7 lbs of digestible nutrients the approximate amount required daily by  a horse aX severe labor. Ten to,  twelve pounds of hay daily is quite  sufficient for a draft horse. The mangers   o     work horses on many farms  - are kept constantly ' supplieg with hay  which is not only wasteful.but injur1  'ious to the 'animal as \vell.f Recent  researches have sho-������Ki "that muscular-  'effort is largely .sustained by the carbo-hydrates    and    fats    of  the  food,  . and '-it is probably true that rations  TYPICAL SLACK PEKCEEKOX.  composed of the ordinary farm products, * meaclbw hay," ;straw, silage,  roots, and the cereal "grains will be  found sufficiently rich in protein  .without the addition of nitrogenous  feeding stuffs. Doubtless in cases of  heavy labor, the addition of a little  oil meal or other nitrogenous food  would be' beneficial. According to  the German .standards the nutritive  ratio "should be from 1.7 to 1.6 according'to the severity of labor, the  daily weight of protein to be from  1.5 to 2.o pounds. Oats are regarded by many as essential ,to the maintenance of the. driving or working  horse, but many other foods are successfully used in their place, wheat  bran, corn, barley, dried brewers'  grains, etc., are often used instead  of oats without -any bad results, and  frequently with considerable advantage in the cost of the ration. Timothy hay, although not particulaily  rich in digestible nutrients, is preferred by most horsemen, chiefly on  account of the freedom from dust,  and the ease with which it may be  distinguished from other gi*asscs.  With working horses whose sustenance is largely supplied by the grain  food, timothy is probably the most  satisfactory roughage, but ' bright  clean clover is excellent for Idle  horses .and colts, and requires very  little grain in addition to form a  suitable ration. ;  Some Sample Kations.'  Some    good     rations     for      1,000  pound horses at moderate work   are  suggested by Jordan:���������  . 1.   10 lbs. timothy  or mixed  hay ;  , oats.  lbs. hay;  10������ lbs.  oats  equal parts by. weight.  S lbs.  oats,  <t  11* lbs.  2. 10  barley;  3. 10  brewers'  4. 10  lbs. hay,  grains. ,  lbs. hay,  wheat  bran.  5. 11 lbs. hay,  wheat bran,  6. 10 lbs.  barley.  7. 10 lbs.  wheat  bran.  8. 10  lbs.  brewers' grains.  9. 10 lbs.  hay,  8  lbs.  pats,  4  and  lbs.  lbs.  lbs.  3J- lbs. corn, 4  4 lbs. brewers' grains,  hay,  5  lbs.  corn,  4J- lbs.  hay,  hay,  5 lbs. corn, 6J lbs.  5 lbs. corn, C lbs.  4* lbs.  barley,      4  lbs.     wheat   bran,     3    lbs.   brewers'  grains.  Silage,  roots  and ..other green food  may often be substituted for a minor  ���������part  of  the  hay   with'   advantage  to  the  animals'  appetite and health.  IMakinj^ the Itufcio^s.  Where     the     work   is    harder*,    the  amount of grain iu the ration should  be    increased;   but   the    amount      of  hay should remain  stationery.      The  increase   - in     feed  should bo greater  pi oportionately  than tho increase in  the amount of work done,   and as a  general rule old horses  should be fed  better  than young  ones.     That judg-  i jvnn*-   which   comes   of  experience will  always bo a saier guide than any me-  chunicar"riiles~for~feeding, but this is  certain   however;      what   ever  feeding  stuffs are used,  and what ever order  of feeding is adopted, regularity and  uniformity should   at all  times   prevail      in both feeding  and watering.t  If water is always* available,  a horse  will     not', ���������takc     enough , to   , injure  himself,  but -with   working horses   it  will  always ,be found better to give  othem  their  regular   and ^largest supply  previous  to  feeding,   and   it may  also      be      well to  supply a limited  quantity after feeding.     When    much  heated      or fatigued a horse    should  , have water only; in small quantities.  The Arabs have a proverb,���������"Rest  and' fat are the greatest enemies of  the horse." ,' Hard labor or an abundance of exercise should go hand in  hand with heavy feeding,, and when  a perio'd of idleness comes''- for , the  horse'the grain ration should be cut  down o'ne half at least,'or even withdrawn altogether where the fodder is  of particularly good quality.  V/. C' Edward's Iletliod of Feeding:.  < *   Some years ago the W\ C Edwards  Co., of "Rockland,. Ont., adopted' a  -system of feeding, their 'horses which'  has proved very satisfactory. ' Mr,.  Edwards gives'the following, description   *of   it:��������� "We employ say forty  TYPICAL'  horses about*  summer  stables  BLACK  PEKCHEl'.O-V.  >ur mills here      in  season.     In  the rear  we  have'' a  the  of our  feed room cwhere  our'cut straw for bedding and our  cut hay, oats and ground feed are  kept;.here we have two mixing boxes  where .the rations for the hoi ses are  mixed before 'feeding; the cut hay is  put * into these boxes and is thoroughly soaked with water 1'2 hours  before it is fed. The ground feed is  mixed dry and before feeding is thoroughly mixed with tho wet hay. The  ration we started out with was 4 lbs.  cut hay, i lb. bran and 5 lbs. ground  oats and barley to each horse night  and morning, and four lbs dry oats  at noon only. Our horses are generally of large size, and axe doing excessively hard work, and we found  this ration too small for them and  we gradually, increased it until wc  settled down'to this:���������'5 lbs. hay  five lbs. ground grain, and i pound  of bran to each horse morning and  night,   and  8     lbs.  of   dry   oats ,    at  noon only  ample for  the most  ing   is   at  (no  the  excessive  least   10  hay), and this we find  horf-es   doing  work.     Our    sav-  Ibs.   of  hay    per  largest  day for each horse, and 6 lbs. of  grain for each. Not only is this  the case, but our horses arc healthier and better in every way. Under  the old system it was a common  thing for us to lose from one to five  horses every summer with colic and  inflammation, but in the past se\en  summers under our new system not  only have we not lost one horse, but  wo'have not had a sick horse. ��������� A  much smaller ration than we feed  would be ample for farm hoi ses, or  for any horses doing ordinary work.  We may add, also, that with this  system of feeding hay together with  the free use of wheat bran and a little ground oats mixed with it, we  find that we can develop colts in a  manner that we have no\er seen  them developed before."���������V. \V. lTod-  son, Live Stock Commissioner.  Rabbit Traps.  While many are out. gunning jfor  rabbits, Mine of the boys may want-  to catch, thorn alive. Two diagrams,  from an exchange are given showing  traps that are just as good now for  all practical purposes as if they were  not of a very old fashion.  One shows the ordinary box trap,  with a lid attached to a string which  is passed over the tail end of the. ibox  and is tied to a trigger, on which is  fastened  the bait.    The rabbit    goes  EOX TRAP AXD FIGURE 4  TKIGGKK.  into the box. fools with the bait, and  HOME   BOOKBINDING.  tlie box does -the rest. A. shows the  manner in which the trigger'is constructed and B the box set for   the  rabbit. , ANOTHER OCCUPATION   IN   FASHION  The figure 4 trigger shown may bf ������  set tinder one edg" of  a box and the |     . F������R  LONG WINTER  EVENINGS.  rabbits caught alive.    The box is'se,t j   -       '   ' u  with  one  edge     on  the  trigger   at   0,   j Beautiful Decorative Covers For "Well  the bait  on the trigger at, JD'.    At  E j    Bonnd Paper Boolcs���������main 'instr-nc-  iions  .In, tlie   llJindieru.fi���������Tito   At-  tractive  r>osix*n������������. ' ,  is   a  notch  in  the   upright,   in   which ;  the     bait  -stick    rests.      The  trigger j  'must  be  carefully   made,   so   that    it I  will trip easily.     Tlie box trap   may  also    be   set in the same manner by  placing the figure M  trigger ' at    one ; it bookbinding'will well repay one for  During*-the    long   winter   evenings'  when one has time aud inclination for  side  of,,the'box  under  the fall' door.  the trouble - spent.'   A. set of books in  . . ���������_.���������,. j a  naper edition rcan be made durable  ,       JSoommiy a Two-K������lsc������.d  Sword., | anfi  ftg (Cljlborate  as  0'ne" Wlsh.CS.     This  Economy in ogiiculture is rather a (ig tiie*0pjnion of a writer in the.'Ladies.  two edged sword, cuttiug'both ways.,] whQ  preseiits   <^me'  chjmnmg  From a scientific point of view econ- , explanatory "text, ' for  -omv becomes a relative word. If our   ^^  *- ',        ������������������.������.:*���������  fields'be cultivated at a considerable   tlie Purpose mentioned.        ,  decree    of    effectiveness,   'the results I    Suppose you have chosen a colored  may, be crops produced at such alow , linen for your "cover.  , The other ���������ina-,  cost'as  to   indicate  very  economical   terials necessary are cardboard-for the,  and      prudent    farming.      Tt     would  therefore seem  wi.--e for us  while attempting  to  economize  in   our  work  always to  endeavor      to secure    the  highest      degree   of effectiveness  consistent ' with  economy. e  A French .Vegetable  Soap.  For a French vegetable'soup cut,a  large onion, into ttiirv slices and pu'l  them in a pan with three tablespoon  fuls of, butter; let them, simmer to  gether half an hour and add two quart?j  of .water.' Have prepared,one pint of  white turnips,cut into cubes, the same  amount of potatoes, half a pint of car  rots, half a pint of the white part,oi  the leek cut into thin"slices; .add one  clove, of garlic, one eschalot; "one tea-<  spoonful of sugar/ one-third of a ^tea .  spoonful of pepper arid salt and cook  slowly one hour, adding some chopped  parsley fifteen minutes before the soup  is removed, from the fire., 4 This soup  may also be used foVa vegetable puree  by pressing- it through a coarse sieve  and to",a pint of the thick soup! adding  a pint of boiling-milk.       ,  v\  EfTori ������n������lf Itn Effect.   r  It pays to think. It, is" like putting  money out at interest.' Dollars make'dollars, and thought? make other thoughts.  YVe are so accustomed to having this  old world reward, us for things we  do in dollars that we i( forget there is  such a rreward ' as ', brains���������mental  growth. Happy the one who' sees a I]  these things in their.proper light, who  recognizes in every, failure a lesson  learned, in every effort a reward, b<? iK  only a little speck of mental energy.  A Fmuvy'Iiittle Boy,  There's a little boy I.know  ,  Who never seems to go  '   -���������    * .  _ Downstairs in just the regulation way;  COMING DOWN STATUS.  He will roll or slide or crawl,  GO'backward, jump or fall,  ]Dut walk���������oh, no, not once the livelong  day!  ���������St. Nicholas.  DAISY DESIGN.  sides, a stiff starcli paste, some heavy.  1 notcpaper  and * shears. '   Select  paper  covered;,books,' well and firmly bound-  if possible, then remove the outer cov-',  er,   leaving  only .the' plain   and ��������� title,  j pages. J Gut a strip 'of linen as long as'  '.the back and two inches wider. ' Paste  it  along .the' back,  leaving  the' extra  inch 'on' each ,side free.    Lay the' book  down  on the cardboard  and make it  ��������� even' at the back, then allow an eighth  of an inch'' on- top, bottom and front  Cut'two such pieces for the sides.  i    Put paste^ on .the outer sides of the'  strip fastened to the back and press the  "cardboards on either'side of the book. ,  , Another'strip of linen the same width  , may. be,fastened over the' back and  sides for greater strength. Put the book"  ;- under a heavy weight until dry. .    ',   .  !    Now cut a piece of liiierT large enough  ' to cover the entire'book; allowing half  . an_inch extra on all sides. The sides of  the book may  be' pasted all oyer, ,or  ' merely the inside edge,'Avhen_ you* fasten -'the cover on.   ������ay it carefully ou  , the  cardboard and  press  it. perfectly  smooth and tight, taking care to keep  the thread of the linen straight.  Fasten .  the edges on the inside. vCut slits ,half  an inch long on either side of the back  at top and bottom, turn  in the little  pieces and paste clown the back., Then  stretch the second side tightly, and fasten it.   Paste a sheet of heavy notcpaper against the cover, leaving the one  ��������� half of the sheet for a fly leaf. Tut lm^.  der a heavy weight and leave till thoroughly dry.' It is now ready for ,the  decoration.   r    ' -  !    In the daisy'design take a light green  | cover,   make  the  border  of  alternate  ' stripes of green and white, separating i  1 them by a fine line of black. Leave the  stems and leaves green, shading with  Real Bliss.  First LittlecGirI���������Oh, I've got just the  loveliest doll you ever saw. an' I'm so  happy with it I don't know Nvhat to do.  Second Little Girl���������Is it big?  First Little Girl���������Big?   It's so big .it  rnos' bvpak" r-*" v' "'��������� to pnrry it.  Good  Medicine.  ^-,  Doctor���������Did those pink pills I left for  little Willie seem to do him any good?  Mrs. B.���������Yes, indeed, doctor. He's  been a-sittin' up in bed all day a-play-  in' marbles with them.���������San Francisco  Examiner. ' ���������",    ���������  Food   Alters   Animal*.  It is surprising how circumstances alter animals. The savages of the Amazon region feed the common green parrot for generations with the fat of certain fishes, thus causing it to become  beautifully variegated with red and  yellow feathers. In like manner the  natives of the Malay archipelago, by  a process of feeding, change the talkative lory into the gorgeous king lory.  2   c  PEACOCK DESIGN.  darker green, brown and a little crimson here and there. The daisies are  white with pink tips, the cqnters yellow crossed with brown.     >���������'"  For the peacock feathers choose a  light gray linen, making the jar a dull  gray ;blue. The feathers can be any. set  of colors ranging from blues, greens or  purples, keeping them very bright;  It was to combat and expose, quacks  and fools that laughter was invented.���������  Thackeray. .  . A  Struggle With  English.  American tourists abroad often comment upon the literal translation into  English of notices in foreign languages.  The well meant efforts of landlords and  others to convey in the language of the  visitor the meaning of the native often  produce laughable results.  A Washington citizen found this notice posted in his room in an Alpine  hotel:  "Misters, the venerable voyagers are  earnestly requested not to take clothes  of the bed to see the sun rise for the  color changes." . .  **   VU/S>������i.ti., & ���������>������&������ **^ * ^������ *t  FREAKS. OF  FIGURES.  Interesting; ' Trielcs   -Witli    Number*  Fox- Little MatJieiiTrtticittns.  Tell some friend fto put a number  down en a piece of .paper. Let' it be any  number above hundreds. For instance,  08,301." Tell him that'.he may place another number under this"containing the-  same .number of,* figures. Then ,you  place under that another number. Ther*  he theuext and you the last. ; rt ��������� .  \ Allow him then to place a paper or  something over all the figures but, the-  top row, so that you cannot see them.  You can'then draw a "line below, the  paper and almost instantly tell him the'  sum of the several numbers,'never fail-  ing. He may say that you have committed the'figures to .memory ������while-  the3T, were being put" down. Let him try  it, when he will be convinced that he.is-  v ��������� ������ -  wrong. ' -.-,���������,.  ��������� It is done.in this way: He puts"down, ���������  say,.0S,'301 for his first number and'35,-  428 for his second., Then you put down,  offhand,' G4.571. He "has ;one;" more  ^chance and puts'down, say, 83,092, and-  "'you then follow with 10,307.', The'figures will stand thus: '.'*,.;,:,',' ^\ ,  ���������'  ���������     . ������  93,301 ��������� '  ...  35.428  ���������  --��������� f-(i ���������  64.571 ' - ;���������  ��������� .. "'  83,692 '  i  16,307 ���������  ,  --  - *  Now place the'paper'over'all, the'fig- -  ,.ures but the'first number and quickly -"  pufdown tbe'sum "of the^columns���������298,-,..  -��������� 209��������� whicli 'upon ! 'verifying, .will" be"(.  ,found to,b.eocorrect.    -���������:,    .   ',    .*.**  -   Now I will explain how this-is done.  ���������After ,the figures have .been/set- down,'  .and covered you" have the* key'to the ,  -problem in the first''number;.which 'is  ��������� left uncovered.   In any number'of fig-;,  ures���������sayr'five,.as in.'the examplegiven  .���������99,909 wouldfbe the largest number^;  "that could be written.,-yery'well'. Your *  friend set down as his second number  "35,428,.to which you added 64..571. Now  see:  .' ,><������  35,428  64,571  1     "   -     99,999  *.";,,,,'���������,' .  '-       - -. ' /  *- Youv have put down l. a sum which, \  added tohis second number, will equal.  air and no-more than. can' possibly be  put in the^five figures.' * I-Iis'third row ������;  was S3,G92y to which you added 1G,307.  Again:     ,\ ,*-_ -v -r .     ' ' ;  "     ������������������ "^ **;  ���������������>       , '       l " '      90,999 ' a    '  '' o.  ",   -"    - S3.692 .   '       ��������� '  - -.   -      .''16.307.* -      ,.-  ;' \\  You see, you, have twice added to tho.  original figures 09,999, which is -equal  to adding IS to each of the figures in  .the first number, which would equal  29S.299, the ^correct answer. .  The simplest way to arrive-at tSe result, however, is to subtract two from  the first number set down and when  done prefix a 2 to the remainder. Thus:  '"   9S.301    -  * 2  '    " ' 2;|9S,299  No matter what your figures are, you'  will always get the correct result, provided, of course, you have made v no  error, in your operation.  Nicer Even Titan a Doll.  "Hush-a-by, baby!" sang Winnie to  her doll as she sat by the door of her  cottage home oue bright autumn day.  She* had come back from school, and.  she meant to have a good game with  Rosa Annie, as she had named her doll.  But very soon mother stood in the doorway with little Ben.  "Winnie," she-said, "baby is waking,  and I must get father's dinner. Put  dolly down, my dear, and take Ben and  baby into the lane. The fresh air will  do them good."  c Do you think Winnie pouted or  frowned or grumbled?" Oh, no! Winnie  liked to help mother as much as she  could, and very,soon she was out with  the little ones in the lane where the  hlackberries grew.  "Oh, baby," she cried as she hugged  her little sister May, "you are nicer  even than dear RoSa Annie, for she  only smiles, but you can clap your  hands and laugh and jump and hold  but your arms to me. Why, look, father's coming to dinner. ;Run and meet  him,"Benny, and he'll give, you a ride  home on his shoulder."  ...   Onr, Paper  Money.  The man who is ever ready to bet on  anything said suddenly to a group of  members of the club, "I'll bet a case of  catchup-.to a bottle of curry powder  that there isn't a man in tho party that  can name the denominations of United  States paper money." All lost, and all  were abashed when he mentioned $1,  $2, $5, $10,-$20,>"50. $100, $500, $1,000;  $5,000 and $10,000. Most men are unaccustomed to handling notes above  $100   and few ever saw one of $10,000.  i  Wliy John Was Alisent.  The following brief but explicit telegram was sent from a nearby state to  Georgia recently:  "Reason John didn't git home fer  Christmas wuz���������be stopped in a hotel  for the first time in his life an' blowed  ut the gas."���������Atlanta Constitution.  1  tt  m  iXhL--*.*tt'i2,**Z'J������^j. J^'J* If*  THE ' CUMBERLAND NEWS. NEIGHBORS DID  NOT KNOW HII.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  LAUGHTER.  I*.  3fot Only a Good, Utsl a. Necessary '! iunn>  X.ibe Sous:.  Valentine Fisher's Sciatica Cured  by  Dodd's Kidney  Pills.  Laughter in    itself.,is not     only   a  good* thing,,  but     a  necessary   thing, ' Could Hardly Put One .Foot to tho Ground  I  ��������� 1  f)  <��������� * ���������*  <   , '    ������  V  )')  .-   ,    I f  p \:  like  song. J    Lid  not, Chamiort     suy  that   Lhdt 'day was wasted in < winch  we had not had at  -.cast   one hearty  ,   laugh?        The 'man  without laughtei  is,   according   to   CaiJyle;   as   dangerous'a    man ' as   Shakespeaie  deemed  the man    without .flesh on his-bones  or  music  in  his  soul.     Laughter    is,  as  it   nere,  the  breaking up  of   that^  r habitual      and   r guilty     self-control  " which  is   imposed "upon   us  by  prejudice,  and   -remorse,     and disappointment,      and     'all      other\   rebellions'  against the expeiiences  of hie.     The  laughter 01  a child  is light    because  it has no load to Jilt.     But the rar-'  I   ily of a man's' ^j-ars is    due to-  the  same  cause  as the' violence     of    his  laugh���������when    it      comes���������since    both  .tears,   and    laughter"   spring' from, a |  daC'i*  fountain   uhich  by  incrustation  becomes charged like a volcano. And  when 'a'man- spends   ,a whole    year  'without  laughing,   it "usually     means  that   the sources" of his  being    have  remained    unstured.     No shaft'' has  entered'the inmost shrine. His cloak  19 unpicrccd.     He is, if you  like, im-  r ' maculate,  but ho is a prisoner with-o  . in h'is own '' personality"    And    here  1 it> is,  perhaps, that  we find    (the explanation, of, the complementary  fact  that if a man as 'wholly consumed by  v'love rto  other   uien,  it is ndt always  -in hii'nature to .indulge in laughter.  Jn this 'case,  the stream, of his affec-  ,.tion''flows./forthrJ(so equably , .that,  since it is    nowhere checked,  it/'no-  rwhere   culminates * in   ah    explosion.'  ' Soine'of'the best" men who" have ever  .* rlived^aiid;, they include j one' incomparable'' Kxeinplor���������do no't  seem ever  to" have'laughed:   .For    the' rest,of  ; us, the importance* of laughter consists-in the" veiy'v consideration1' that  it'is ta'moral-remedy, that,*- like a  counh, ' it <���������"clears   away  the     incum-  " brances of , disease, that without it  <we choke.���������London Daily News.  Now   he  Can, Vr.iJJc  all   Bay  Without  Trouble.'      '  Collingwood, April 20���������(Special)���������  ���������;Dodd's Kidney Pills made a new  man of me," >so speaks Valentine  Vislier," weU known in Collingwood  and the -di-rounding country. fT  was troubled with kidney disease for  thirteen years. It developed into  Sciatica and (located in my side so  that 1 was hardly able to walk, and  ''could not do so without thecaid of a  cane. My back was also affected and  altogether *1 was a cripple in tihe  most painful sense of the  word.    , ,  "And the worst of< it 'was I could  get no relief. Doctors and medicines  failed to do me any good till I was  fortunate enough to 'try Dodd's Kidney Pills. The benefit' 'was almost  miraculous My health came back  and the 'change in my appearance  was so great'that'some of, my neighbors did not know me.   *      ' <    "  "Whereas before I could haidly put  one foot to the ground, .and I,had  to use morphine to ease- the -pain, I  was enabled to go to' work selling  fruit ftrecs and walk 'all day without  any trouble." f  Sciatica "and kindredr'diseases "are  caused by. uric acid in tho,"blood.  Dodd's Kidney Pills put the Kidneys  in shape to take the.uric acid but of  the blood, and 'the Sciatica disappears     / ' ,   - -  'Air rrcssure. ,  It is proved that when air is heated it  rises, and also that it expands, and perhaps : ome of us are now , wondering  why it should rise. This is a rather  hard subject, but perhaps we may be  able to explain it. In the first place  air presses on the earth everywhere  with'a certain pressure. This is because of the attraction ol gravity, which  pulls upon or gives "weigh!" to every  form of matter, whether solid. liquid or  Now, air is matter m a gas  eous form.  has  very little weight  but still it has some. Close to tlie sur-  ' face of the earth air pressti hea\je t  because it is pressed down, not o:i'y by  its own weight, but also by the weight  of the air above, and the air presses .">  alf directions as.well as downward, bo  cause it is so 'easily moved and can be  pushed or made to flow from one po.nt  to'anolher very much like water. Aa  Ave"go up from the surface of the earth  the air presses less and h":.s. boc.m-e  there is less air above 'it. If ;!on 11ii.iI:  this out, you /will see that any body  surrounded by air. like a bo.\ heid ;::  the haiid. for instance/ will In snort-  pressed upon on it-,-lower side or*bottom * than  "on,  its   top.  Pi'  U      I  i <r  11'       1-1  I".'1"  L*.      I  -, , Remarkable Coon Pictures.  One of the mo'st'sti iking'and amusing series of pictures���������impressions in  miniature���������at ./the recent exhibition  of ^ the London c Sketch Club, was  painted by Mr. Alastair Macdonald,  says 1W.A.P.   Mr.,Eugene Strattbn, a  a coon 'actor,, was utho subject he had  chosen, 'and tho artist had exactly  caught   the  pose, o-- and   expression���������I  ' had almost said, the movement���������"or-1  tlie famous, ccon,actor, and yet some  qf trie little portraits" could, literally  have1'been sketched" on ^thumbnail,-*  and " tho biggcat" would hardly have  covered the palm-of one's hand. >Mr.  Alastair Macdonald is a young  'Scotsman. ' His grandfather's estate,  I'Lyiifda'le," in the l&le of Skye, was  trie JS' ene  of hia early impressions  of  , lub own country. A shoit experience in an architect's ofCcc in Glasgow -only made Alastair Iilacrlonaid  moi e deter mined than he had ever  brcn before to b-'come an'at Us I So  ho commenced to work - for The  Scot's Pictoi lal, and made his     first  ^sketches at the theatre But, after a  little whale, encouraged by the offer  to join the staff of a paper in London, ho J eft Glasgow1* behind him five  3'eais ago. Tall and grave, with1  the look . of hardy, lean, muscular  strength of a.tj'pical Scotsman, Mr.  Macdonaldfis finding that work comes,  to his hand-readily in London. His  weekly illustrations of the "Social  Biograph," written by Mr, Burgin,  ]\ii^s Helen "Mathers, "Miss Clo  Graves and ethers, and appearing in-  The Lady's Pictorial, are both' characteristic'and interesting. He ' lias  just completed ' a set of postcards���������  types of 'the English girl���������and he is  alroadv, working on New Year calendars for 1905! '    "  All native born arid naturalized  Danes over 60 years of age receive  pensions of 10s. toJ 18s. a month, if  unable - to support themselves " or  their families.     ', " '  HAMBURG  DROPS.  r i ���������>  * Thousands of people have good  cause ,to*b'e thankful to the - memoi y  of that eminent, German authority,  Dr." August* ICoenig,' who originally  discovered -Hamburg ��������� Drops ,(more  than sixty years ago), which ^restores  the wasted energies, creates an appetite, overcomes exhaustion, weariness  languor and "that' tired feeling,makes  pure blood, cures constipation, dyspepsia, hysteria, nervousness, ��������� fullness after meals, torpid liver, sluggish kidneys, ringing noises in thuj  head, all skin .diseases, and is'a general restorative. ,It cures where all  other remedies and pressriptions fail.  A ^circular description' of Dr. August  Koenig's Hambu'ig 'Drops will be  found round'each bottle of St." Jacobs Oil Undo the wrapper carefully  and lead the circular.   *.  The Bishop of Fano, m North Italy, has ordained that all churches  m his see shall be thoroughly scrubbed at fietpient intervals, and .^the  floors cleansed with antiseptic solution  1  Precedence in Auslralin.  'The recent distinction conferred by  the King on the,-cities of Melbourne  and iJychey in gh ing their chief magistrates the enhanced dignity of  lord mayor and the title'of light  ��������� honorable has raised some questions  of -etiquette and precedence. It is  contended in some quarters that the  title of right honorable gives the  Lord Mayor of Melbourne, the temporary capital of the Commonwealth,  rank and precedence over the President of the Federal Senate and tho  ���������Speaker of the I-louso of Representatives, who are oniy honorables. .If at  the next great vice-regal function  1 he Lord Mayor of Melbourne attempts to go in ahead of the First  Commoner of the whole of the Commonwealth, complications may arise.  But, perhaps, in the meantime tht  Heralds' College, in London,will be  consult-ed on this arid kindred points,  and : an amicable solution arrived at.  :''-, By the way, Montreal and Toronto, the leading cities of Canada, are  inquiring why they also should not  have lord mayors. Well, if they bestir  themselves   and ���������;   request      Lord  .. Strathc'ona to prefer the request in  the right quarter, doubtless their  ambition will be 'gratified. The Canadians are not so pushful in "making representations as the Australians.���������London   Chronicle.  $!00. REWARD $00.  The readers of this paper will be pleaded to learn that theie is at. least one  di eacled disease that science has been  able to cure in all its stages,-and that  is catarrh. Hall's Catarrh. Cuie is the  only positive cure now known to * the  medical , fraternity. Cato.rrh ��������� beinp a constitutional disease reauires a constitutional treatment. Hall's- Catarrh Cure  is'taken internally, actinjz directly upon  the blood and .mucous, surfaces of ,the  system, thereby destroying^ the foundation of "the disease andVgrvinpr the pa-  Went strength1 by building up' the constitution and assisting nature in ' doing  its work. The proprietors have so much  faith in its curative powers that thev offer One Hundred ' Dollars for any case  that it 'fails to cure. Send for list of  testimonials.     .Address,  T<\* J   "CI-IENEY   &   CO..   Toledo.  O.  Sold  by vdrugg-ists,  75c.  Hall's Family Pills   are  the   Best.  There is no rest for the wicked,  and the righteous are notv troubled  with a surplus  of it.  A  Just  Bc3i������",t}  In the days when tho late archbishop  of Canterbury; Dr. Frederick" Temple.  was master of Rugby lie sentcvecl to  expulsion a boy who was im >-ont of  the offense charged" against Mum, but  wrho,, could iiiot fclear himseli without  exposing the real' offender.    The  lad  ��������� made up his mind to1 bear the punishment and wrote to'his'father'saying  ,that he was sure hisfamily would rather have'him expelled than know him to  be a sneak.   Y    <     ' x  The father promptly sent the letter to  Dr. Temple, calling attention to a postscript in which the Ixr. said he wished  ���������the doctor could undei stand the matter-  and added,"Temple is. a beast, but he  is a n'ust beast."  '. It is on record that Temple did understand, and the boy [was not expelled.  Dr. Temple, grim old man that he was,  was always proud of the title "a just  beast" . '  A Clicking Hog.       '  -Dogs frequently choke. A bone,'a  nail or ca piece of ' tin'1 gets in_ the  throat, and there is great danger of  death before the arrival or" tho surgeon.  Many of them do die, but there ^is up  reason for this, for it is easy, without  the. slightest danger-of getting bitten,  to, putothe hand in the mouth of a dbg  and to" draw out or push down the obstruction'that is choking iL A bandage  ���������a handkerchief or towel will do���������is  parsed between the'teeth and over the  upper'jaw, and in a similar way another bandage is passed between the teeth  and over the under jaw. One person,  holding the ends of these, two bandages, keeps the dog's mouth wide open.  A second person can then with perfect  ease and safety put his fingers down  the 'animal's throat and rehe\ e it.  Water  Birds.  Water birds, singular as it seems, are  the only ones whose skms never by any  chance get touched by water. So long  Ss they are alive and long after they  are dead they float with an air chamber all round their bodies, cunningly  contrived of waterproof feathers closely overlapping'each other! Thus, in a  sense, water birds may be distinguished from all others'by'the, fact that they  never wash, though we' can hardly  blame them for that, because if water  could penetrate- between their feathers  the poor things would ncver-.be dry.  Pat's Puzzle.  Five or six men were recently chatting in a village inn, when one of  them said:  "I say, I bets yer dinners all round  ye can't tell ' me the answer to a  puzzl'j I knows of."  "Done," said they; "I bet wo can.  What is it?"  "Well," said Pat, "why ia a journalist tho funniest creature in the  world?"  After vainly trying for about two  hours, they sadly said they must give  it up.'    .  v.Whv." said, the delighted Pat,  "because his tale comes out of his  head, don't it?"���������?: ���������'" '   '.'-." '';-'  Reading:.  Were I to pray for a taste which  should stand me in stead under every  variety of circumstance and be a source  of happiness and cheerfulness to me  during life and a shield against ills,  however things might go amiss and  the world frown upon me, it would be  a taste for reading. \J  The State of Names.  Maine's rivers, lakes and mountains  have names that could not be forgotten. These are some: Cupsuptac, Po-  ^hennegamook, Sagadhoc, Chimmenti-  cook, .Chimpasaoc, Chinquassabam-  ,took, Essquilsagook, Schoodic, Umsas-  kis, Ripogenis, Wassatoquoit, Mata-  gomon, Pangokomook, Wallagosquego-  mook, Moosetocmaguntic, Apmonjene-  gamook, Wetokenebacook, Sysladobis,  Millcnkikuk,' CosbosecoDtic, Umbazook-  sku's, Damariscotta, Notch and Peraa-  dumook. *  Co-operntingr.  "A husband and wife should try to  co-operate," said the woman who gives  good advice. "Each should endeavor-  to supply what may be lackiug in the  other's nature."  "That's just what Charley and I are  trying to . do,", answered young Mrs.  Torkins, with a sigh. "Charley is playing a, system at the races, and I have  joined     don't worry club."  Tffi MALCYONIOX-SPRINGS  l-ake,  Ab-h-q-w  B.O.  These  miraculous   springs,     .        '   -^  Minister  to . a  mind   diseased,  Pluck from the memory.a rooted sorrow  Raiie   out     the   written   troubles  oi    th������  brain,  And   with   sweet   oblivious   antidotes  Cleanse  the   stuffed   bosom   of   those   perilous   stuffs  Which  weifth   heavily upon  Kidney, Liv������r  and  Stomach.  Therefore,  all  ye  who   suffer���������Givo physic   to     the  dogs ;  have  none  of it,   b������������  come and be cured  at  The Halcyon Hot Springs Sanitarium B.C  TERJffS���������fl5 to $1S per week.  Just as the average man is, about  to get a strangle hold on fame his  pipe goes out.  Retired.  "What is your name?' inquired the  justice.  ��������� "Pete Smith,'.' responded the vagrant.  "What occupation?" continued the  court.  "Oh, nothing much at present; just  circulatin' round."  "Retired from circulation for thirty  days," pronounced the court dryly-  Green Bag.  The British Museum has* an atlas  7 ft. high, of the fifteenth century. It  is supposed to be the largest book  in the world. "  The woild's record staircase is  claimed by the United States. That  leading to the tower of the city hall  at Philadelphia'has 598 steps J  ?������Iore meteois have been found in  Mexico than in any other country.  The ten largest known Mexico meteors have an average weight of 9  l-10th  tons. <  One never knows how' many sure  ways there are of getting rich quick-  ]y  until they fail- c  Hence  the   Eftackaches,   Rfceumatic  PaSrcs  and   Lumbago--Dr.,  '  Chase's   Ksdney-LSvei*   PSESs   Prompt   to . Relieve   and   of  LasiSng   Benefit. ' '   - * ~ t    ���������  ' *  It is'not only the lungs that'suffer  during the cold, damp 'seasons. The  kidneys are almost equally susceptible ' to sudden changes of tempera-  tui <?, and many a serious case of  kidney disease has its beginning with  a cold which  settles,on the kidneys.  Persons working ,out of doors are  inct likely'to be victims of such  troubles, and suffer from backaches,  lumbago rheumatism ' and crippled,  aching limbs, but anyone is liable to  ���������it' in a draught, or ^expose his back  to a curient of cold  Cold settling onr the lcidneys causes,  congestion, a clogging of these filtering organs and consequent*.derangement of the whole, digestive and ex-  cre'torv systems. ' The liver fails" 'to  work/ the bowels become constipa'ted  and the stomach  upset.        ' f  Becau��������������� of their direct and combined t -"*:on on these organs. Dr  Chase's Kidney Liver Pills are of  most prompt and most lasting benefit for such derangements. The}1, are  positive in their effects and are back  ed by the experience and integrity ot{  Dr. A. VV.r'Chase, the famous > Be-  ceipt Book author. - '  Mr.  Wm.  Boyne,   of 19 McGee ,St.,  Toronto,   says:    "I 'was ��������� afflicted severely with,kidney  disease,   stone  in  the bladder, incontinence,  deposits in '_,���������  the urine,   severe pains  in the back,  and   strains   over the  loins.      I was  so bad that I had to get up two  or  three   times   in  the   night   and jcould*  then only   make   water    with   great    ,  pain. , ~ r  "Though long a sufferer and.unable     '  to   work,   J   was ^confined  to   my bed  for     three     weeks,    and.during .that,f _  time , thought <T' could    not  possibly  endure' greater  misery. "It   was'then  that 1 began to*use Dr. Chase's Kid- ',,_  ney-Liver  Pills.     'It   is    with  grati- ������  tiide that I say that they have freed^  me of all these "symptoms and ,made,  ine a well man." i ^   \-?- I  \ Dr!.    Chase's ' TECidney-Liver < rPills.'  One pill a dose;  25 cents a 'box;    atr  all dealeis'or * Edmanson,     Bates &  Co.'   Toronto. Ji ,        ���������    ,     "J      '"   "-  -r  i ,      *-      ..C  0        rf .   '  Nothing from Nothing  'i   f Loaves' Nothing.  Something from no good thing  loaves wo'r'se than nothing. Hence :  The attempt to' make prood flour out  oi  bad wheat is useless. The makers**  .OQILVIE'S  HUNGARIAN  FLOUR  start right ��������� with the finest No. 1  "haid wheat that grows, mill it right,  sack  and  barrel  it  right .and  sell  it  v.qhi,.   '    ^ - - *  UseGGlLVIE OATS for your breakfast  "     b  . >   *,..*'j  , .-^  ^t   J     .*���������       }Jf7  <f    ,-,    <      ,  <i *  f l ���������' -> >- v 4$*  i i. v^.   ..^������  YOUR RIONEV BACK IF YOU DO NOT LIKE  PERIAL SV8APLE SYRUP  ROSE <& LA FLAM ME, SELLING AGENTS, MONTREAL.  THE   MANUFACTURERS   OF  j STOCK FOOD  i TO   ENCOURAGE   ITS   USE   are  edvin*  the   following   prizes   for   competition   at  I the  Winnipeg Exhibition  of  1903.  Bombay Streets.  The streets of Bombay are excellent,  as are generally the main roads  throughout India. They are thoroughly  macadamized) or metaled and made  smooth, by heavy rollers.  Arouse Your Liver.  You cannot have comfort until it acts freely. To enjoy  perfect health and feel like a  new person take  Sold Everywhere.  In boxes, 35 cents.  $175 m eoLO ^s^  FIRST  PRIZE.  For the heaviest  calf,   any  pure 'breed..'  or  prade,   horn   after    tho    1st   January.  1903.  fed on  Oarnefac Stock Food,  $100  in  f;old.  SECOND   PRTZE.  For ,the second Heaviest Calf, any  jyiire breed, or K-mde, born after 1st of  January, 1003, fed on Curuefuc Stock  Food,   $50   in.   /?old.<  THIRD PRIZE!/  For   the   third   heaviest   calf,   any   pure  breed,  or pradc.  born  after "1st  of. January,   1903,   fed   on   Carnefac  Stock Food,  $25  in ffold.  CONDITIONS.      ,  Only one entry will be allowed from  each Farmer or Stockman, and stock  must bo exhibited at the Winnipeg . Exhibition. .  Evidence''must, be produced at the time  of exhibition ' to show that the animals  were fed on  Carnefac Stock Food.  Carnefac,has proven a decided success,  bringing into condition and fatlonine  where other foods fail. Send, for leaUet,  Erivinnr the'views of veterinarians as to  the merits of Carnefac. They all speak  highly  of it:  TRY CARWEFAG   FOR  YOUR   STOiDK.  W. G.   53ougSas? Rlanu^acSurer,  Princess Street, Winnipeg.  You  can   obtain  it  from  your   dealer.  WgLSHBTS FLY PAIS  WILL RID YOUR HOUSE OF    [  FLIES 5N A FEW HOURS.  vur.   e>s.   u.   No.  -*������s. *.-,c.*-'i������ - til  '������������������m~  ubs  ISSUED EVERY TUESDAY.    -  ;ripfcion .- $2.oo a year.  W,. jB. HnDerson, EDitor.  S3T Advertisers who want their ad  chaag-ea, should get "copy m by  9 a.m. day before issue.,  The Editor will not be rcbponsihle for the  views, sentiments, or any errors of composition of letter correspondents.  Job Work Strictly C. O. D.  Transient Ads Cash in Advance.  ' Vi  .THE LABOR COMMISSION. ' '  Tiio La! or Commission appointed  ,' by the Laurier Government still  contiiiU'S its sittings. Mr Chris  Foley, who is supposed to' be a re-  "' 'present a tive of tlie labor element in  ���������British Columbia, g'ive��������� evidence  before tlie Commission at Vancou-  i  ver la-'t week.     We suppose Chris  ' . is a happily mairied man or a woman's   rights, man, lor  in his evidence   before   the  Commission ' he  ' stiougly demuried. tcthe rule car-  ried out by banking institutions of  .   not allowing their clerks to marry  until ihey received a certain salary.  Mr'Foley thinks this state of affairs  ���������should-not be, and that the Govern-  , ment should interfere.   Perhaps the  ,. new Provincial Government will be  ,   able to see'its way clear to legislate  ���������  in  the direction  suggested  by  Mr  Foley.     How such  a coiir.-e .would  ��������� add.to its popularity,  but perhaps  it-would be necessary to  have wo  man suffrage first.    In some, of the  South American Republics, womans  right's'to a .husband'is upheld by  --'' the laws which levies  a heavy tax  .on the unmarried .man until he-attains the rip ��������� age of 75 years'.   ,We  . thh.Vit would be well f.>r Mr Foley.  to leave labor  legislatipn . alone for  a while aud take up the compulsory  marriage question. ,  "    *: LETTER TO THE EDITOR."  ed on thern'for tills action', we le-ive  readers t-> enquire, but the Geor_e  Richards mentioned', is ,;he George  Richards who is now secretary of  -the'W.F.M. the editor of "Truth,"  who in that sh^tt desciibes men  who, from conscientious" motives,  have done precisely the same thing  in-ihis strike tnai he and his father  and brothers did then, as "'scabs of  the wurst breed." We are all pleaded to know Mr'< Richard's senii-  ments on the question. Undoubtedly he is one of those self-satis-fied  individuals,',of whom it may be safe-  to say that in his case u a little  knowledge is a dangerous thing.*'  Observer.  ��������� ' ' < Cumberland, June 22.' f  Editor Cumberland News,  o! Dear Slr;���������I notice in an  arcicle-  in    thai. 0 diminutive   sheet   called'  1 ''Truth" thatthe\������entimentexpressed therein is said to be that oft the  miners  of  Cumberland,   while   in  reality it is only that of Manager  Richards and a handful of discontented  Socialists.     Zeal is a commendable   quality  and   should   be  given encouragemen', but when  it  boils to-tne point of anarchism that  runs away with the head, it is time  for the cooling process, and in   this  case it is hardly wise to trust to the  judgment of a man who in the two  issuer* of his "paper" in one vililie-  and   discredits   a   duly   appointed  Royal Commission, and in the next,  wantonly   insults    men    who   are  honourable enough to stand by their  opinions, and work for their families'   sakes,  because those opinions  differ from Georgy's.     Now,  let us  delve a  little into ancient history.  During the great strike in Wellington, some years ago,  I remember a  certain    family   there ������������������ Th.mae  Richards, his sons James. Johnand  Geotge.     These people, besides certain brothers-in-law,  were faithful  to   their   employer's   interests,   the  older members considering that-the  Dunsmuir   patronage   which   had  supported the family for some years  was   good   enough   reason  for continuing work, which they very pro.  perly did.    As to the names bestow-  Wires���������contd. from, first pag-e.  dredging the harbor for specimen?'  of zaheora, -a fish captured here,  seven years ago and of which only  two s,pe<'imens have ever been seen.  The Albatross will arrive at Union  Bay'on .Monday next.  .Crofjon, June 2'0���������The barge  Georgian0 arrived ti.day with, nine  large cars of coke Shipments of  coke are expected from Comox, and  it is thought the smeller will be  blown in again in a week or so.  "Victoria. June 20���������Mr Dunsmuir,  in interview* todayrsaid after seemg  a deputation of the mineral, Ladysmith', that, he could not agree' t/o  the terms they asked to begin work  on. Hois agreeable, to beginning  work on the old contract with the  exception -or" rock measurement.  Pie "would leave tho-adjustmerk.of  this to the manager,' overman,  and ������ miners     intciesud This  is practically accopiance of the o d  condiiions he says The meii wc o  to meet today,-he added; to' d< cjcle  ,upon it. if these conditions were accepted. Ho is will ing,-.to ent- r int<.  one*'o'r Wo 3'oars contract?'with individual miners to beg'n work on  Moi.day.      . *<' *  Ladysmith, June 20��������� Ladysmi.h  Liberals held*an organization meet  ing   last   night'when  encouraging  reports as to  effective 'work  of the  Liberal   organizers   were   received.  Tlie  Socialists   arc  also   busy and  declare   they  will   carry this   constituency at the November election  " despite th* Legislature's clause aimed at foreigners.     Politicians here  ��������� say it   will   be a s!rugglecbetw. en'  Socialists and anti-Socialists.    The  feeling among tlie  merchant class  and even among the better class of  miners  is deciding   very   strongly  against socialism   which, by many,  is held to be directly responsible for  the  present   disastrous stride  and  severe  check to the Island's prosperity,  London, June 20���������Justice Armour  of the Canadian Supreme Court, one  of the Alaskan Boundary Commissioners, is dying at the* London  residence of his son of stomach  trouble.  Cardinal Vaughan died today.  Na naimo, June 22���������Report?* from  Lad}"5mith indicate that a hitch has  arisen in the negotiations towards  a settlement. It appeals that either  Mr Dunsmuir w;.& misunderstood  by some of the' men at Ladybmith  or-that he changed his mind after  leaving for Victoria. At all events  it was found that reports as to the  exact situation conflicted, and he  was wired  by the Union on Satur-  ���������<��������� .j.^. CTVMT.nr/ujirjMwinfTrwi-ri^^ rtrfL.  I   CALL AND INSPECT OUR  I   STOCK'OF FRESH  $������g$msa  tea.  M7$  ������3  JUST OPENED AT THE  %  'it  PI  '*/���������  "r~n   T"~3  ���������St  d:*   r~T~l  r~~ \  ZR,  312  O O Job  STANLEY H. RIGCS  day and replied that he had ni-tj a- ]  understood, leff.' qm-stion in the 1  hands of Mr Br\rden. There is. un;  fortunately, rea.-on to believe th.it  the' whole matter is very much  where it was. The press comruit-  .tee says the situation is'unchangeri  and tha; men are as firm in their  demands as when the strike began.  Mr Dunsmuir confirms--the report  that he has entered into a tw'b year  agreement with Chinese 'and' Japs  at Union. After seeing the work  which they can be entrusted to do  at Union lie is' highly plea.-ed with  ihem.  ' * ',.',*  Vancouver, June 22--Vancouver  won tlie lacrohse'-xnatch over New  Westminster by a score of 7 to-4.  a  Nanaimo,   June 22.'--Mr  W.  E.  Wilson,   the    weiL  known , timber  mar. from Vancouver, drove in from  Parksviile last evening    Mr Wilson  said   ho had  been  engaged for' the  last'two'mo tths,buying up  timber  land on interest for a San Francis-  co   syndicate,    with', a   capital   of  $100,000,0.10. 'This syndicate operates all   tbe'deacing saw-mills' on,  the' Coa'st, from  San   Francisco to  fair haven.   Washing: on, but  ha\e  been largel3r increased of late owing  to   the, Kcarciiy   of   timber   of - the  Sound.      With   this   uii view   Mr  Wilr-on,   was   ?-ent , to5 Vancouver-  Island   to   purchase   ail   available  timber lands  having a water from  age, with head quarters at Nana imq.  All the timber imthis district hav������^  been    bought    up,   approximately  900,000,000 feet,   and  pa'rtly 'paid  for,'the  price \ranging"'from  $5 .to  $50   an   acre.      This property embraces  nearly <-all , timber limits of  Nanaimo.    Several, thousand 'acres  have   been -acquired-   on   Gabriola  Island   where 'a  saw-mill   will   be  hunt at once.  Special JB'argains at  the  S.traw  J-lats,  r ' 'f  Ladies'    Blouses,  Fancy Mus!ins,  f SUMMER  and al!  DRES3    GOODS.  \  filMON'LEISER & -CO./  Cumberland  Air   Dry  System..  O   iv facilities   foi   Storing   Perishable   Articles  are >< nowa  c-   nplete.        Jiggs,   Butter,, Game,   Fowl   arid . Meats   of  kinds Stored at  Reasonable   Rates. . . -. '...".   WARD wiil be paid for information leading to. the   con-'  victiou of persons approp-iating or destroying our Beer Kega  /  UNION  BREV^G CO., Ltd.   . '.''  Phone    27. <*.      ���������, DU2I8MUDI STSBET ���������' P. o. Draper ' 45-  FI  1^  fir  g^w>ant?nr.TT.TU.Tacirs tstiztmjvx&CMxrj^Mxazxsjjs*  A  Large and complete  Stock at the  EKLB  ���������~������^������;OTrT."-������.TT*ryg������-i. mm m-A  STORE  For Orchard, , Field  and  Farm,- :  '-���������/,' 1  .Highest Grades,", Best results obtained from their tuo.     Adapted .to"all  . ' . '' Soils.    Suitable for all Crops/,''        \' ������.  ANALYSIS    AVAILABILITY & .SOLUBILITY, strictly, guaranteed:  Government'  Analysis ' of  Standard .Brands,  snows otjiem .'to', be  Abo vis per cent op Plant'Food  claimed. .    , .'.    ���������''���������,  ,2  '-fl  Am  m  Standard   Formulae  Brand "A"-For Grass;   Hay,   Grain,  Truck and:General  Fa  Brand  ���������m  rming  "B"-For Oichards,- Berries, Potatoes, Roots,' Hops or n'nv croo where '  ~    ��������� -Potash is'Jar^ely needed. .* .'   -   "      ,     - ���������  Brand "C"���������For Crops on  Peaty 'Soils, Clovers,   l>e"ase|   Beans   or'- wherever -  ', ' *" Nitrogen is not wanting.j *      * . '  ���������       ' *-    t     -'   ^<  We also carry a complete stock of   Muriate  of   Potash.    Sulphate ^oi"   Potash  K-mite, Superphosphate,- Thomas Phosphate' and Nitrate  of" "Socla."   *   "r<>  -y*  s*uammotiiwmma^mn  Tor Piiees, P.anphlet a;,d Testimonials address  10 percent Discount for Cash  Simon Leiser &. Co., Ltd.  .31 12 02  Victoria ' QJirmicai,Co.,  Ltd.  VICTORIA,   B.C.  mM8d������j&E!53^gZ8m!&l  m  J HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Monday, Jhe 15th day of June, a.d., 1903, at the "hour of  10 a.m , at the Court-house, Cumberland, I shall offer for Sale by Public Auction the Mineral  Claims in the list hereinafter set out, of tha persons in said list hereinafter set out, of which Crown  Grants have been issued, for all Unpaid Taxes accrued, due and payable on the 30th day of, June,,  1902, or accrued, due arid payable'at any 30th day of June, subsequent to the date of the issue of the  C'OWij Grants, and remaining unpaid at the 3lst day of December, 1902, and for the expenses of  advertising this notice. ' . .  If the Taxes and Expenses of advertising, as set out in said list, are not paid to me on or before  the'day of sale, the Claims may be sold to the highest bidder, and a conveyance executed to the purchaser of all right and interest in said Claims legally alienated by the Crown by the Crownt Grants  thereof. L"  ' In the event of there being no purchaser, or if the price offered shall not be sufficient to pay the  taxes and expenses of advertising, the land shall absolutely revert-to the Province and the Crown  Grants thereof shall be deemed void.  I  LIST    ABOVE    MENTIONED.  Name of Person.  '."JD  escription of Claim.  .'5  a.  a'  0  03  penses  vertising  TOTAL'  '  *  X    13  Channe. Mining .Co,  White Pine,  Lot 234, Thurlovv Island,   46'93  acres  S5S  75  SO 75  ������59 50  Dougla-i Fine Mining Co., Ltd.  Douglas Pine  "   271,       "            "        3102  tt  24  00  0 75  24 75  it    .           n                ������t  Gold Exchange,  "   272,     ��������� "          ' "   <    1476  n  11  25  0 75  12 00  C(                                   CC                                   <(  Cone Fracn,  "   273,      ���������"            "            '52  .<  75  0 75  1 50  Nash, Martin  Champion,  "   270,  Fanny Bay,          22 05  .������<��������� ���������  0  75  0 75  6 50  Whaler., William'  Commonwealth,  "   277,         "     ���������"���������        ''20-85  n  21  00  0 75  21 75  De Beck, Bauer & Mclvinuon  Jennie B,  "   27S, Phillips "Arm,     42' 53  1*  32  25  0 75  33 00  (C                                                ((  Julie,  "   233,        ������������������"        "         38-84  <>  29  25  0.75  30 00  Bauer,  W, A.  Enid,  "   2S0,        '"        "          46-25  <<  35  25  0 75  *  36 00  .t        tt  Stella,  "   2S1,         '���������'���������       "          25'60  <���������  19  50  0 76  20 25  tt        tt  Blueher,  "   2SS,  Frederick Arm,   49' 22  tt  37  50  0 75  3S 25  "        ������<             ��������� . .  -.Wellington,  "   2S9,         "         \ "      48-73  >(  36  75  0 75  - 37 50  tc        it  Waterloo,  '"   290,         ".           "       37-99  tt  28  50  0 75  ...:2s)  25  n        tt  Contact fracn,  '������������������' 326,         "          .���������"'���������. -75  tt  75  0 75  1 50  Cullon, James  Copper King,  ������������������' 1S35,  MalaspinaInlet, 45" 14  ��������� t  25  00  0 75  25 75  DoBoyk, George W.  Copper Chief,  " 1834,           "           '������      45;55  <������  25  00  0 75  25 75  MacKinnon, John M.  Blue Jacket,  " 1S33.          "           "      39 0-i  1 c  20  00  0 75  20 75  <S                                       (I  Silver King,  " 1832.           "           "      44-21  tt  22  50  0 75  23 25  '������                    It  Tiioo'iosia,  ." 1S3I,           "           "      44-  it   ,  22  00  0 75  22 75  FergiiHon, E.obert Chas.  Annie Laurie,  "   386,  Phillips Arm,      51* 65  (.'  13  00  0 75  13 75  n     ���������           a  Isii<,  "   385,         "        '"'           45:23  tt  11  50  0 75  , 12 25  tl                          ;t  Riverside,  ������   387,         "        "           45'7J.  it  11  50  0 75  ; ll2 25  Cuba Silver Mining Co,  Shamrock,  "   416, Loughboro' Inlet 34' 11  tt  S  75  0 75  9 50  .1  i  Dated at Cumberl&nd this 13th day of April, 1903.  JOHW BAIBD, -Assessor,  Comox Assessment District,  G������nab������rland Poefc Office  m

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