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The Cumberland News Oct 29, 1902

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 .-p^T  NINTH'  YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B.;C.   WEDNESDAY,   OCT  ������H������������  :rs^m^^r^^m^^^s^iL kWaaVS^te^ATsmaWoaWSSm^aam^^  THE  BIG  STORE.  DRY GOODS DEPT. , '   X''       v  ���������NT EW GOODS, have been received in tho following lines in which we  ���������*��������� ~'    offur some exceptional values.     ..     .\     . 1     ..':..    ..   ~..... .  ,      .CO.VifORTERS,  tBLANKETS,   SHAWLS,   UNDERVGSTS,  .UMBRELLAS  , and     KID     GLOyES.-- ".  .   ��������� ,     -',*���������'������������������     h        -  " -  - -     ...  also received .a/Fine Lot of Travellers Samples, comprising : ���������  N  and CARPET ENDS,'RUGS/MATS,,       _"   '."   -.   - ? ^  fLADIES% and' CHILDRSN;S y , VVHITEWARV - /''     .  -'     " "''*   ' SHAWLS, TOILET SETS & TOILET COVERS  *     ��������� ^ >.    ^,     \-       ,-   J  '    '     ' r   * I     .,r,    X- UNDERSKIRTS,  o ���������        ���������       - ���������  We have  CURTAI  K  BOOT &  SHOE  DEPT.     , . ;        "-;/  ^ \j EW GOOD'S V hand, in -GENT>S,\LADIES;''and"' CHILDREN'S  SHOES  and .RUBBER GOODS.  eEgSSKSBeB.^^  :   ft) ' -"      >''-"<> ,���������'.'" '*���������.--.������������������"���������'"        " '  i  *���������  * -*'-Kr[|v  ^[J*:    ei^YATESySTREkT.r^VlfeTORIA,  B. C.   "  r7nvVR^\VA'flE:'3.riLrL AND   MINTING*   MA CHINE 11Y,  r - AN D "-F A.P. nil NO-  tA N1 >   DA TRYING������������������ IMP-LSMENTS  *    *.OF-A,T.r   KINDS.    ���������',..- ,      ,������     ,  Agents? foi MoComn'ck Harvesting Machinery.  Write for price-ami partic-ilars.    P.-0. Dnui.er 563. '   ��������� ^  '   ( ^ f    >'   ���������* I .    -". I  Cinderella, Concert.,  If   '  ���������       r ��������������� '  .   Although   the   usual   courtesies  ��������� extended to the,press were omitted  on thisoccapion we are permitted fo  give, from information supplied, a  short account of -the  " Cinderella "'<  entertainment  which" was held in  Cumberland , Hall on Tuesday of  lust week, but whether for a'public  or private fund <we are  unable to  state,"   , Althb'  '" Cinderella "   has  been   very   successfully "produced  twice in Cumberland by some of our  most "talented    and j prominent'  ladies, this did not prevent a fair,  number from taking advantage of  its reproduction,   '^rom informa'-,'  tion.received,,;the staging waa n<t,  so effective ���������as, in- the previous performance','there'being tod "much of  a sameness in" ��������� colour-* in'^the, cos- ���������  .tumes, nor was that careful training  in evidence which characterized the  "Cinderella" of two j'ears'ago, however,-each,and-, every performer, did"  tKeir best.     Miss Cameruii, who is  always a favorite, made a'charming,  Cindeiella," also Master/Iiv Grant,-  and   Mr v'Pullen "fairly ;_out-shone  thempclves in their respective roles.  Mies SImw, as ihe fairy god-motber,  ���������was very gi'd<l. while Misses"Milli-  gan and.vRarnsay faithfully portrayed the plain sisters*. The other parts  were taken by Miss L. Abrams,.and  a number.of- little' children.     Pro  ��������� ' i >  feasors ' Munlock* and Schaffner en-^  livened the.'evening with a "number  of-catchy'selections and 'Mr Ranip-  dale'tbf '-Courtenay favored th6������  audience with some"pleasing recita-  tions. r   : \  "'���������.������������������    - - X \ ..-   " v'-  XJ  urnishmg!  Every Popular  Style of Furniture  in all Grades is  Stocked by us  or Made tp Order  at our own Factory.  "We Furnisli Homes Complete and submit Estimates,'  Samples and Illustrations freo Drop us a line "stating* your needs and you will hear from us promptly.  WEILER B  oria,  msimaussesTST  m Si  123 HASTINGS ST.  Vancouver, B.C.  88 GO-Vf-RNMElSTT ST.,  Vicroria, B.C;  Pianos, .O  rgans, Pianolas, Vocal ions.  If you want to huy a Piano or Organ, call and see our stock or write for particulars.  Our Prices are Reasonable and terms can be arranged to suit your convenience. -Every  Instrument we Sell is Fully Guaranteed. We Sell-Only. Reliable Instruments, from the  best manufacturers.    Our Patrons Risk Nothing.  YOURS TRULY,  THE HICKS & LdVICK PIANO CO.  '.CUMBSBLAJffD-' ai\tj3 .tjujion  AXHLSriC ASSOCIATION.  Mr G. Clinton," president, occupied tbe chair. Minutes of h->t meet-  njg were read and-'adopted. Communications were read as follows���������  ITrom Citv Council refusing use of  Y " " <  the large-hail for games���������received  and filed ; from Mr Dunsmuir  thanking the Association for election as honorary president���������received  and filed.    ���������  Committee of ways and means  reported as follows:���������The Col. Ce.  had granted> a building site for a  gymnasium and the committee were  making arrangennents for suitable  .building. There was $171.85 in  treasury and at least $500 in sight,  to spejuTon the building.  The athletic committee reported  progress. Arrangements had been  made with Mrs Piket to u--e Cumberland Hall for basket ball practice and matches/ A practice game  of football was arranged for, and a  team would be selected to-represent  the Association in the Provincial  League games.  The literary committee reported  list of magazines and papers which  had'been ordered foi the .Reading  Room. Checkets, chess and dominoes had been provided; janitor  employed, etc  The Reading Room is well patronized, andwhen the electric light  is turned on: it will be much improved.  The Pennsylvania Strike  , .  i i _i        '".  * "��������� i  The strike has been called off, and  1 , J"      ' - '  the President of' the United States  has appointed seven commissioners,,  to inquire into, "consider and pass  upon all questions at issue between  ' ' Y " /  the' operators  and  miners  in  the  anthracite coal fields-  . Representa-.  ,tion is given to organized labor as  ' well as to organized capital.'   The  work of''the Commission will take  considerable time, and it is hoped  that a final adjustment of the present  troubles will ,be. made,   and  similar occurrences" averted' in  the <  future.,    Mr John Mitchell, President of, the.United^Mine Workers,  thanks President, Roosevelt for the  "patriotic.efforts*which,he hasmade  to'bring about un'hdnourable settle-'  ment,of the strike; aTsd"th'e Ameri-  V'can people'"and "press,   who "have-  supported them iii their io'rig-'stVug-^  gle.Vi' Tlie , course "of, ;the, striking;  "miners'musf be a'goo'd one wlieri-the  yhead of-the nation, -and' the" news" '  paper press of the country ^support \  - them in thuir determined battle'for"  -fair- treatment".'' We may mention  that; the ayorage  earnin'gs of  the  'miners in the Pennsylvania' anlhra'-  ' cite' fields,v is  about  $280 .a 'year,  while the,profits of the "operators"  fruii up to the millions. * ,<?', ."  I   '   ; "LOCALS.'1  ^^ggggggS^g^gg^SJSjij*^-;  The Seattle Coast has again made '  its welcome appearance in this office  As appreciable as ever.   .  'Stevenson's boots, and shoes, for  ladies  and gent.'a,  are, of   newest ' ,  . styles and patterns:,. Going,at,half. ",  price.   .   ' i. ''        /    ' '  o.,  The City has been served with' a  i f J i * t  "writ;~to show cause why wholesale"  <  licence    be "not    granted    John''.  - \r  Morrochi., i  - ���������       ���������      X '      'l -v  '���������"  r.   \Ve call our readers** attention to-!   ;  our new pageyof cheap,ads.', which',.  will be carried ,on inside page after  this week. ' Take a.square and sell;')'. j-  ypur goods."       -.���������,'   ^'.,'���������'      ���������''"',-",'���������  The population'of Cumberlana' .y ( ;������  has been increased this month by -:X'/  .the'arrival of young sons to",the XX  families of Messrs Geo. Grieve;' H., ', y".  \ Millery and-T. Pierce: > v, -!*.,"!" *A   '' '     ^  '   Some of tbe;Jadies,are;now^ en-:* .;���������  gaged in getting up"; a "concert for;; "  vthe benefit of the(.bospitafwfor'tHeC   ,  -Thursday evening  after, next pay-day.    Everyone'should attend.-   "-' -���������  !������-  J    -  ���������'l-'|  c-, -i-l  "'J, 'I  * '?'V*  IS *r -\ ���������  'Xfi*}  ���������   *     S.-.' T.  "     'V     ^.'  Atv a, meeting  heldMn/the City  Hall,last week, with Mayor, Willard, V>1 '- X^-  in the-chair, it was voted to applyX^-'",4j*h'^  "Vi*  BASEST- -SALL.  ' The game last Friday'was another  hot number, tThe score'at' half-time,  stood 7-3 for the Unknowns, but iii  the, latter half,- owing to^raanv free '  throws' ior^-the,--Snchqo^ team,., tbje  score crept.up'to^7~-9/still in favour  of the Unknowns,-then came play  that started-the kicking. The ball  was thrown in to pi ay by the referee  from out, Simpson-for"the School  got it,, and threw goal,, but just before he threw, the umpire's whistle  blew. The Unknowns claimed that  the goal was void, as they stopped  play upon the whistle. The referee  held that the umpire had no right  to sound, as there was no foul, and  the umpire explained that he blew  to s'op play,'owing to the referee's  failure to sound when putting the  ball into play. The mix-up was so  complete that it was finally decided  to call the -game off; and play again  to-night. ,  UA  ,~"y**?ju|  VY>������"  ,' "i "-.  HYI'IBMrTmaTI. I WWWillBIIPlWIIIILJ.  PERSONAL.  ���������PI MrH'.CJMifTI'Mt^  TBT"  "CTS   ^OXi"  JOB    PR I N'T. ING  Work of Every Description  at Moderate Rates  ?gg������ge^S2g������S������������3Sg������  Mrs Wain is spending a few  weeks with her husband. /  Mayor Willard was a passenger  to Victoria on Friday morning.  Rev, Mr Wilkinson and wife returned to Cumberland on Thursday  last. ' ��������� .  Mrs. Haddovv and Miss Farmer  are visiting their parents, Mr and  Mrs H. Farmer.  Steam was turned on. and the  new electric light engine turned  over for the first time Saturday. It  is' intended  to light  up and run  fcteady   Saturday   evening    next.  Both engine and dynamo are splendid pieces of machinery.  The plant  is the latest improved and of most  modern type.    The engine is of the  best type for lighting purposes, and  is from the Robb Armstrong works  at  Amherst,   N.S.," is of  100  h.p.  with fly-wheel governor, very sensitive, this being  necessary for an  alternating current, ' The engine is  16 by 16 fitted with massive ring-  bearings which may be adjusted by  wedges to take up wear. The dynamo is built by the Canadian G. E.  Co. at Toronto, and is rated at 1000  .16 c.p. lamps.    It-is of alternating���������-.  type carrying the high voltage  of  2200. which is, however, reduced by  transformers to 110 volts for house  lighting.    She is excited by a small  direct current   dynamo, although  self-exciting as  well. .  Altogether,  the plant is thoroughly up-to-date,  and entirely Canadian.  the"balance -remaining', over from  the last celebration to; the Athletic ^  "������������������ > ������        ��������� '  ,    .      ��������� ���������>  Association^ for aiding their build-"  ing fund.    It is the intention of tHe*'^  Association to erect a buildiug at a -v  cost of $1000 for- athletic, purposes4''/  and a reading-room.-, t ' <��������� - . -   *-���������.--:'������ r  r Underwear, dressgoods, "hosiery/"^;."; r")*MV  at Stevenson's -sale'. ,: .Conie "early*,* J>i'\^ "^  and choose.- ';   t ���������    -'        ;>.*'      ^  .* ;������>' rft  We - have; a-"numher -of-artist s i utiXXX  our city���������amateur photographers  and,painters���������why riot organize an  art association to include both. "It  would be the first step- towards  holding an art exhibition during  the winter, while in addition to  pictures, geological and botanical  specimens could be exhibited. Let  " some energetic citizen start the/ball  rolling.  A'nasty accident occurred "Monday., <( As Mr Ford, of, the Valley,  was driving down the cemetery  hill, near herer with his little girl,  the horse began kicking, and struck  the.cliild in the face, badly cutting  and bruising her. Th'is has always  .been a dangerous part of the road  and should be avoided. A good  road can be taken into town' in  place of it.      -  With such musicians among us  Prof. Schaffner, Miss Matthews,-Mrs  Gillespie and Mrs Glassford, we  hope to see the winter months enlivened with concerts and musicals  of almost standard perfection. The  people of Cumberland have always  shown themselves willing to-liberally patronize entertainments of all  sorts, ancl it is but fair that they  should receive something in return.  Meeting of Medical Board held  Saturday, October 25.. Present, full  board, also Dr Staples and Mr  Summerville. This meeting was  called for the purpose of deciding  on the limit of distance for doctor  to attend employees residing away  for town, and it was finally decided  to make it four miles from surgery  this being satisfactory to all concerned.  caiut**amtvaaasra  Probationer Nurse    at  Applications addressed to tho Secretary,  WANTED,     a  Union & Comox Hospital.  COMOX    DISTRICT.  A COURT OF REVISION AND APPEAL,  under the provisions of the Assessment  Act, will be held at Cumberland, la the  Conrt-house, on the 12th day of November, 1902, at two o'clock in the afternoon,  JOHN BAIRD,  Assessor and Collector,  Cumberland, 27th Oct., 1902.  29 10 02   21 'v      *%   '   .*  v-.   \    s^,"V- *".       .  Vv-  . *:,.<> ��������� -rt < -  <-      "    <,  A GIRL OF GRIT.  'By  MAJOR  <i  ARTHUR    GRIFFITHS  *5opywright by R. F. Fenno & Co.  H  "Dos. miss?" said a passing steward.'  "Is lit* a passenger? Then1 tho butcher  , will hare him. safe. .If not. guess he is  tnade into sausages by this time, for  the chief officer's bound to have him  imnged."  "1 have paid for the dog's ticket, and  .-perhaps you will be good enough to di-  /. Jt **������������������  v -    *Tr  li'.'  -.   <s  ""I-Ticn / took him in hand he displayed Ihe  ,,    same restlessness   ���������  .ffect me to the-butc-uer," I said sharply*  "���������I   wish  to see that the dog is  made  "      -comfortable." ��������� /<>  ."He'll be that. miss, sure enough. If  fiieJ.s    peaceably   disposed;   other ways*  .���������i*3ani .Mc-Killop has a heavy hand with  ���������the-rope's end."  ,/   ,.   Full' of  misgivings  for   Roy,   whose  "*'C"o.s's'grained  nature seemed likely to  ������������������get :hiui   into   trouble,   1   went   iu   all  <   < haste to the far atom, picking my way  ��������� among all sorts of dirt till'some one  tHoduccd Sam  McKillor;, '������. uig,'bur"/  ���������' _auan,' with rough black beard and great,  ',    ,-bare, hairy, arms.  "That's me.     Who  wants  Sam   Me' !  -ivillop"? ' Will it be you, mem?"  ,9    "'It's about my dog. .Mr. McKillop," I  ���������-said   sweetly.',   "A  golden   collie;   an-  "., -'swei's tovthe name of Roy:"  ,    "I mind hiin.    But did you.say you,  ���������Giem?    I was thinking anithei* person  *    \owne'd him���������him as brocht him to me."  ���������"S  don't  know   who  that could   be.  *'   Hi-Jut I am in charge "of him. and I want  ���������you to be kind to him."���������I handed?over  ' !.ii  sovereign���������"and   to   bear -with   him,  * -for he has a queer temper sometimes.  >������ hope he will give you no trouble."  "Ma certie he'll give no trouble.    I'm  7  -no'  fashed  for that.    He's douce and  K|iiiet eneuch. I'm thinking.    Cam' here  .   *'4ike "a wee lammie trotting at the heels  ������������������oS." the chap that brocht him."  "Was it some one who caught him,'  -���������<tio you think? . I:should like to know."'  ���������\r   "'Mayhap.     But   I   thocht  he owned  *������iim. the beast lippeued to him so kindly, and he lay down just at a word,,as  though from an old friend."  "Found out his mistake like a sensible creature, I suppose, and thought it  best to settle down till he found  me'..  Will you take me ,to see him. Mr. Mc-  -Jvillop, please?"  "He's yonder, in the hutch under the  'bulkhead; snug in his straw, aud making the best o't���������a" lesson to mail* cou-  titnivy Christians."  I followed 'the indication, and there  ��������� was Roy lying at ease in his rude ken-  "nel;  his .beautiful  head  rested  on  his  ���������two fore paws, and he looked perfectly  ���������contented and happy. At my approach  '.he barely lifted his large, sleepy eyes,  'but there was something like a wink  'of recognition in them, accompanied by  .a rustle in the straw from the wagging  -of his ponderous tail.  This complete change in his demean-  ������������������or was a pleasant surprise. I did not  seek to explain it to myself, but speaking a^ few words of encouragement.  I  ��������� left him. More pressing matters called  vine aft. The steamer was already be-  .yond the shelter of the land, and the  ���������.sea had risen under a fast freshening  summer gale.  I  was not  sorry  to get back to  my  '���������berth, and soon had no further concern  with  mundane allaii-.    or the  passage  -of time.    My only recollections of the  ������������������next    three    days    are      a    confused  -.memory.of acute discomfort.'' We were  sill   wretchedly   ill���������"mother.'-poor dear!  'Fanshawe.  of course, and  I. although  hitherto I had liked the sea.  ���������My own collapse was. no doubt, the  /reaction from the keen anxieties that  ftiad oppressed me before 'departure,  "i'hey were as keen as ever now; but  ���������when 1 roused myself from tlie stupor  ���������of seasickness, and ��������� crawled up on  ���������deck to breathe the'magnificent ozoniz-  ���������erf air of the Atlantic. I felt revived  --and more tit to face them.  Some  one   helped   me   to    my   deck  -chair.    It was my friend Mr. Rossiter.  Some one had placed it in a sheltered  ���������-corner���������Mr.   Rossiter.     Some   one  got  ���������wraps for me, and a novel, and a deck  ���������steward- with  a cup   of   invigorating  ifoeef tea; this same some one left me in  .peace,to recover health and strength���������  -always   Mr.   Rossiter.     I   blessed   the  -"fcindly. considerate chivalry of Ameri-  -can men.  Now, as I lounged there lazily. I be-  ;gan to look into things a little more  -closely, and to consider how far I had  ���������advanced matters or served the cause  "tiy this escapade of mine.  I had failed in the very first task I  ������md set myself, that of keeping a watch  upon the -conspirators. I had seen  nothing of them for three days. I  knew no more about tbem than when I  had come on board, and I had no clear  notion how I should act when I arrived  in New York, what would be best, or  what would come of anything I did.  Despair and . despondency seized me;  I felt utterly helpless, useless, and was  full of self reproach. Yet daylight was  nearer than I thought. I now saw Mr.  Rossiter approaching and leading Roy  by'his chain. *     ' <   ,    .  "Here's some one you maj be glad, to  see," he said, pleasantly. "I got leave  to give' him a short run."  "Your dog?   What a handsome creature!" said a lady seated by my side,  and. 'turning, I saw to my surprise it  was   the  Duchess  of Tierra   Sagrada.  Roy, who was a lump of conceit, perfectly understood the compliment.    It  was one of his well behaved days.   He  sat,there, solemn and self satisfied, giving a paw and doing all his little tricks  almost    without    asking,    while    the  duchess petted and made much of him  without the least protest ou his part.  ��������� Then with a quick motion of uot unnatural, curiosity   the'duchess  looked  at his collar.   It was no doubt a civil  way of'find ing out who I was, but the'  result was something of a shock to us  both.    For when  she started  back  In  surprise that had terror In it. I remembered that his collar still bore his-master's name and regiment, "Captain W.  A\ Wood. th, regiment."  "Who are you?    What does this"���������,  she began hurriedly,,but recovered her-'  self and said.'with'great self-control:  "You kuow a Captain Wood, then? We  have one on board - too.    I  wonder If  they .are'related.' You must allow me to  introduce you. He is traveling with us."  Before \ could answer a man stood  over us and a harsh voice called her by  name, but in a language I did not understand.     She  got   up -with   prompt  obedience, that I set down to anxiety to  tell her husband (of course It was tbe  duke) what she b.'ul discovered.   But as  they, walked away together he did all,  the talking, and  from tbe Inflection I  felt sure he was taking her'sharply to  task.1   '''���������-,* '  "Yes, he's rating her soundly," remarked Mr. Rossiter. "Reckon not  "many American women would stand  that' sort of talk from their husbands.  He's telling her she ought not to have  taken up with,' you���������that he had expressly ordered her to make no chance  acquaintances.' It's a queer game  about that dog."  "What dor you know about* the dog?"  A SINCERE  TRIBUTE  AN  IRISHMAN   TELLS  OF'THE   GOOD  NATURE OF BRITAIN'S KING.  A Man *>Vb<> Never Did an lncoi)si<l*-i-;������t*>  <Thii)srf Alio Never j-aiil a. '1 uctless  Thin-;, Hut VI hose Life Has Hreii 'of  Necessity l)������V������-.ed to tlie .*Noii-Ei>sen-  tiala of Jieiujj���������I'oud of Popular "Liber-  tie*.  , -James O'Donnell Bennett writes  thus of King Edward \'1I.: ��������� -  His gift for making, everybody feel  good Avas'positive genius and no njgf-  ment of a truckling imagination. '  .When ther royal <..���������-. iw.ie through  tho streets of Lo-n'-n. this one and  that one was greeted with various  degrees ot' respect ������ud affection��������� the  old Queen with reverence, Alexandra  with chivalry,, as if she were the  sweetheart of the Empire, ,tho Empress Frederick with tender sympathy.  But" Edward .with cheers, in which  there wero good humor <.ancl good-fellowship. .It was amazing to see how  instantly hi"* appearance iri a royal,  pageant relieved the, "Vension^ and set  people up comfortably on their' weary  legs.      His   mother  received the  tri  or" his work can pe: hapss not be more  rx&it/y sum up now th*n by saying  1h.it 1*3 inade society more genial and  ie.-s pnobbibh.  ri his .was the task of only an arbiter clcgantiarum." 4o , be sure, and  so makes no very great entry in the  sum total of' the world's progress'. But it was. a task worth d'o-  i-^g, nevertheless, end when he ceases'  to  fulfil  it Eurorc  will look in1 vain  NEWSPAPER  **:  placed  ones  for  .unonp her  loftily  mrm  to   cwry   on   the  festerings      of  >-c>"P?ty's 'el-.'-.-vn'-'ic's  as   tactfully   and  r.n'-ly  as" h 3  did.  t jrii.v  not. be much' to go  down in  --v-pi    the    r.lri'snnt.   agreeable,  Prince,   who  never  did  an im*ot*������ider-  ate   thing   and   never  said   a   tactless  ���������thing,  but it  is something.  "iUoito amabile," the nun's of ihj  Sepoite Vivo cad him to'this d.iy,  and cherish the memory of this vipit,  for'he talked with them, sunipathet it-  ally, arid was interest-d in th-u*  handiwork'.' "Mo'to amabile" h>J has  been to all the world, pntu nlly and  consistently.' "1'iaisi'nL a tout le  mondc."  WAS^-A*  Fr'jr-c JMi t'oniich.  I asked, quite frightened.  ���������'Kv^rvthing, Miss ^airholme. More  ksiaT- y-.-������������������*' clo. I guess." l>*������,y������irl. with  n little iaugn., '  "Who are you?" -  "A friend. ' But- this is too public a  place to'talk in. Aro you equal.'to a  turn upon the deck? We shall be safe  away aft there, and it will be supposed  we are exercising the dog."  I went readily enough and was  greatly comforted by what I heard.  This Mr. Rossiter. who had been so  attentive, was an ally and agent of Mr.  Suuyzer.Hvho had been deputed to take  his place in case he could not go himself by om* steam r*.  "I am one of Saraband's people..too,  although not so high in their confidence  as Saul J.   He is a daisy and has won  Heeatthcre, snlcmji and self satisfied, qiv-  inu a f>aw and doiruj all his Utile tricks.  his place by many tine operations. I  am only beginning, but I hope well.  Things are moving in the right direction. Before you leave this ship, before many hours pass perhaps, 1 shall  be able to give you some startling surprises, only you must await the right  time." '    ���������      ,  I could not find words to'thank.him  and went back to my seat tremulous  with excitement, yet patient and contented, willing to trust this new and  most unexpected ally.  **^������J"  [CONTIJTOE-D. J  Joy  Poisoning-.  A.'treatment highly recommended by  a scientific magazine for poisoning from  ivy is to wet a slice of bread with  water, dust it with common washing  soda and apply to eruption, keeping  the bread wet from the outside. Half  an hour of this treatment is said to be  a sure. cure.  Table  Dei-oration.  An attractive way of decorating the  table for a small function is to stand  a tall crystal vase in a shallow bowl  of cut or baccaret glass, the bowl tilled  with short stemmed flowers and the  vase with a few long stemmed bios- J  soms.  buto of awe, his sisters the tribute of  respect, but for him was 'reserved, the  pleasantest sound that can greet the ���������  ears of a prince���������cheers with the welcome of laughter in them.  . The people^would'begin to grin amiably as  soon as  the  word  ran down  the     line,   ������������������The  Prince, is   coming."  When he  hove   in  sight  -there      was  inothing   perfunctory   about   the greet-/  ings.     They vibrated'with   tlfo  spirit  of' , fun,   deep-chested,   jovial  cheers&  such as greet a winning sportsman or  a popular idol, whom, we are glad to  see in continued luck.  It was so on- Jubilee day of '97,  when he rode pn horseback directly  behind his mother's carriage.*- 'Tha  'eyes ' of thousands filkd when'they  'saw her*��������� that sad, -serene little 'figure, above, whom hovered^thajjuisht^.  ness of so many, glories, tlvj shadow  'of so many sorrows. Then.thjy saw  tho larrybuck prince whom tliey had  loved and berated and forgiven for  nearly half'a century';-and Uk\v hastily brushed away the tears and gave  hiir once again the 'deop-voicLd welcome that has the laugh of comradeship behind it. '  . Again. L saw'-him late on.e/ night,  .wh.cn with _much rumbling of wheels  and clattering"'of hoofs and jingling  of accoutrements, *he and his'retinue  swep'L out of the", narrow Strari'd������ and  into the broad expanse" of ^Trafalgar-  square. He was on his way from a  command performance of dpora -at  Covent^ Gai'dcn'"' to-' Marlborough  House:/ The streets were'flooded with  light and you', could see him plainly  through, the glass' doors and sides of  his carriage. He was pale, and I'  swear his face, would have seemed  merely stupid had it not been so serene. The Hussars followed his carriage, instead1 of riding arounn it. I  have never seen a man in a position  that was in itself so abjectly helpless.  Only the' will to harm him was required to make his position perilous  in the last degree. Yet there was  in his eye a placid look of trustfulness and affection that stirred a kindly feeling in more than one republican heart. The wheels of. his car-  rixge all but brushtd our coats as  we gaped at him. He was dressed in  a scarlet uniform, and blazing with |  decorations. lie looked just what he  was���������a splendid, pleasing figure-head,1  serving an entirely and harmless and,-  in some respects a very useful purpose,      f  r\ ho tired, close-packed multitudes  iheercd him iyay inside the palace  gates and the glimpse of him had s0  restored the gala spirit of the long-  drawn-out, tinn;- day that everybody  scurried for the neighboring cafes to  drink his health.  This man, without whom the world  could have got on just as -well as it  has wiHi him, h -.s been the object of  iulfn-se loyalty and afiection for a  generation :-nd a half, because ho  has an intensely loyal and affecti-m-  .1.1 e nature.  He has loved to he loved, and he  has worked ou the principle that ihe  surest way to receive afiection 'is to  inspire it.  More, than any other public figure  of our time, ho bus been all things  to all men, more, than once so complaisant ly so as to bi ing repro&.ch  upon himself.  He has made it the business of his  life to cultivate the amenities, the  genial'superfluities, that help to mi-.ke  existence plcasanter, if not more pcir-  poss-ful.  He possesses social sagacity in its  perfection and unparalleled adaptability. He ccn contribute a sane  hint or a feasible plan ������o a family  conference in' which sit the thror.ed  heads of .Russia, England, .Denmark  and -Greece1, and he cap. say the-.ple-is-  ant, cheering word at a dinner, . of  London cab drivers.  Consider, in making your estimate  of him, the interesting fax*t every  one of. his multifarious occupations  has had to do with the non-essentials of life'. '  For a man who has been dilettante-student, traveler, horseman, administrator of social functions, amateur farmer, hunter, yachtsman and  connoisseur of pictures ��������� for such a  man to have at all impressed his  personality on his time is, marvellous.  This the Prince and King certainly  has done to some extent.  .lust now it might perhaps be hard  to say,  and the value,  such as it is.  who  had a shrewd''eve for iharacter. called him when he was a boy. That  sturdv, uncompi'6i..*?ising republican,  flainbetta, shook his head in bewilderment after, he had chatt, d with-  him and said: "Oh/1 those lucky,  J:ngiisnmch! 'J ho it; very princes are  fonder of 'popular liberties Than are  our  \ery liberals."      <_ "  Alhyhcv-ause the- prince had uttered  the nciVh.-r .orig'nil nor startling,  but very, tactful remark that'-every  nation had'.a'ritht ,to choose its ov,n  form of government., ������������������'*,,  rond*of-liberty, and particularly of  his own liberty to come' an'd, go as he  liked, and' to a must'himself"'afc h.-  pleased, Edward -VII. has been all  his life. He" has respected the'rights  of (other people and he has clebonaiiv  ly taken it for granted that " other  people would re.sf-ect his. ', It 7 ^'required some courage to do this,, for  had h"*, invariable true'- led to', the  rigorous exactions of the nonconfor--  mist conscience lie'would have ln-dra  poo.r.time. Pe.-pite th'.* fact; that'be  has a will of his -own, he steered sn'fo-  ly clear of scinila'i :;ng , tlie possessors of the non.'o/i-'i'rnu.st conscience on ih*' ono hand ard being'a  prig, ancl a hypocrite or/ the other.  The English are an ir.U iVsely mater-"  ialistic and practical people', .iiijihcLr  pleasures, as well as their businesV  and'their politics Edward has been  liked and cloyed' by them because, he  is.' in a superlative degree, "-what  they ar0; They sot a great store1 by  material' good things, and \hz has  bi en a0 frank, breo/.y. -Min alloc ted exposition  of   their   tables;   liking, good.  - TT -We 'supply atHshort  ' notice   complete JOB  PRINTING   AND  NEWSPAPER OUTFITS.  IT We-sell'what Print^  -. ers want; Printers want  ' what we sell.  If We carry" a complete  stock of T}^pe and Sup-:  ' plies for, the composing " ,1  Room,   Pressroom   and  Bindery. ��������� .-      ?''  TORONTO TYPE FDRY  ,    Company, Limited.  175McDerm): Avcnu.-,       Winnipeg:,  that in'jyusoga afone 20,000 persons  have" succumbed,;ancl-'it is said to.be  still on the increase.      ' .   .  good - wine.  'good  fellows  horses  masculine or fei'ii'ininc���������good hunting,  good clothes, good nianncr.v;���������liking,  in a word, the th'n';sta. prosperous'  lrnglishman. dikes, and e,ets, if he canf-  "A_^.,Gambct fa said, he i-^ a betu'-r  .democrat , tbr.ir"'rnany who* prof-s ' the  faith.. He forbade the members "of  his household and-his .-e.-vants toad-  dress his ciiildrcu 'as thJr Koyal-  H;ghnessf'S. Ho snubbed the Norfolk gentry unmercifully because they  took umbrage at his in\inu\- ,li?  sturdy farmei-s on his .Sandringham  estates to tho same festivities to  'which he had bid "Ion them. lie had  his boys trained by old s.ii'ors on  the Britannia and the Bac< haute, to  the end that they might know how  to do a man's work dextcriously and  feel-an honest artisan's pride in it.  He h.ts found his keeife.-.t cn'oyincnt  v. h n'   he  could   knock  about   remote  corners ,<��������� of   the   world   withVhis'wife^  under  the alias  vi  ������������������]\Ir." -"aiid'   -Mrs'.-'  Williams," , t"   "  ^ He_ha.s_inade_the" pui-ple.. rod and  lilac"., respected on the great race  courses 'of Enghin-i. 'as a token of  henest,   gentlemtui'y   sport.  He has relic ed" social life of  some of its fcol-sh complexities, by  inventing tho semi-dress coat and the  short   dinner*.  All his life long he (h-is been gentle,  frank, engaging. ���������'i'iin-,*oving. discreet-  speaking���������ancl he-KYis'no\cr hurt anybody's  feelings���������which    is     a    kingirwi  si       ���������*������ y"{.  i '-'    '  Kinc  H'illiiim'-Y  l)������tf rni in:iti������i.M.'    -%  , , There jare"some in 1 erestiVig 'gl impses  of William IV and Queen Adelaide-in  a -volume which Air. JQrimlcy ' Johnson has ready-for Publication.! -.-!t  consists of,-thCfj-1 alters and personal  rexuiniscences of the late Aliss Clith-  erowl'of Boston I louse. We learn', for  one'thing. that King" William mad*1 a  "determination never -to .lay ,h s,  head oh' his pillow till h������: h.ultsigned  everything he ou-iht to.oiuthc day:"  This caused him"Cruel suffeiing" -from  cramp, and he.'had'often to s-top in  th'3 middle .of . work and 'Ipnt his  liand iu hot walei ." <-Th:1 'documents,  which have ,to be .signrcl by th'e K^'m'  in these days,min-1 be many more.���������,  London   Chronicle.  X:  \\i  %  'r,i  y.r  A ' \l ixrt \ :���������  t.,   *-������mi>iici>.    ,  ���������'Trloot'makbr���������VouMI ' excuse  me,    sir,.,  but  can  Jsec   that' t hose* boots-   aro*^.  too    tight *"rfor you.    They.'11   ������i\*c you "  corns.      ,  Customer ��������� Aly   good,'- man',^  that's  what I'reipiij-o.'1   I'm* rhe cle. k  of  tho Weather,- ������>iid   1   \vant   to know'  when  t o ''be ab'e  to   pie'dict  rain with -  certainty.��������� Pirk-AI������*������-l'"o-i "'" .s-  fcelings-  thin2- in itself.  ������  AFRICA'S SLEEPING SICKNESS.  I'rHNli  ���������������.n������n i  (Wil  li  am'  An   expedition   organized      by,     the  British Foreign  OHire and   the' Royal  Society   recently    Kft     England     for  East   Africa   to   in i estigate thy wliou-  subject  of  the  ���������������������������deeping  sickness"  m  Uganda      Thy  expedition   consists  of  Dr.  Low,   who   lately, retui ned    from  investigating yellow   fever   in  St Ijii-  cia,   and   who '. recently  carried    out,  some   highly   iiitei-esting   experiments  in   regard   to   malaria   ia   tl.e   Itonaii*  Canipagna;    Di-;    Cludsty,    who     has  done  valuable   mc'dijal   work  on    tha  Niger  and   in   connection      with      the  plague  in  India,   and   I Jr. ' Castellan i,  of the  Jenncr. Institute.  ' These gentlemen  will go direct f-om  Marseilles to  Entebbe,  the 'headquai--'  ters in   Uganda,   via Jfombu-a.    Jt is  hoped to conclude,. the.���������preliminary investigation  into   the subject in  about  eight 'months.-'    The  observe! s    will  not  only  study   in   the  various   provinces     of. tbe   Uganda  Protectorate  the history,and causes of thcciisea.se,  with a view to remedial measures, but  also  the  area  -within   which   the  ma-  lady has  declared itself.   ��������� .   ���������  "Sleeping sickness," or negro lethargy, is a ���������very fatal disease, which  has been long known in West Africa,  bat has recently traveled along the  Congo into Uganda. The fear is t'rat  it wiil spread in this region. It has  many features in common with the  general paralysis of the insane. Hitherto it has only attacked natives,  and three cases were recently 'under  treatment in London hospitals. Latest   reports     from.    Uganda  indicate  A   "Lost   Opitortanit-r.  "I was bunked in with a lot of cowboys at an Arizona -hotel one night,"  said the Chicago drummer, ''and had  been asleep for an hour or so wlien  o\ie of my teeth began- to ache, ami  woke me up.   I wont down stairs, after  whisky, and I nearly burned my tongue  out- with  pepper sauce,  and  I finally  had to dress and sit'up beside the office stove the remainder of the* night  In the morning the boys noticed niy  swollen face as they came .down, and,  one of them looked me over and asked;-  ''���������** 'Well, pard, what is it?'  ���������f'.*S -'Toothache.'  "' "'Bother you all night?*  1 "'All night long."  " 'Humph! You must be a queer sort  of cuss. .Why didn't you say something about it and let one of us shoot  the durned thing out by tlie roots?' "  The   Mo*t   Men Undo u������   Pun time.  They tell ua how Gt-orse Washington  Made truth his constant mission.  He must have missed a lot of fun  By never "gom" fishinV,   5  >  \ Obll-fliis-;.  "Please give me something," tho  tramp said an ho e.-nne into the cilice.  "Anything will help c.ih .out."  So'ffclie man gave.hiu'i his boot. .  Tlie   E������:i.  "That fills the  bill!"    When first iva  heard  In use this common term?  JRerhaus"'twas when the early bird  Had'caught the early worm.  1*1  11  HoncNt.  "T:3 he honest?"  "Honest! Why, say. I don't believe  that man would cheat an Indian out of  his reservation if he had the- chance."   ���������  A   tost Art  of the  Hindoo*.  The Hindoos appear to have made  wrought -iron directly from the ore  without passing it through the furnace,  an art now lost. Elaborate iron pillars  made by that system are still seen in  India, some of them dating from teii  centuries before the opening of the  Christian era. '���������������������������*.-  Prcissla.il  Forests  and   "Crnlts.  Of the 80,101,081) acres of land in  Prussia 23 per cent is occupied by- forests and orchards. ���������  y.'l  As a rule the man who gets   In  pickle  doesn't look well preserved.  a  White  fed only  flour-   is   a   delusion.    A   dog  on it will die in 12 davs.  Daylight  and truth  clear dawn.���������Milton.  meet  us  with I   '��� "*
l7*
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!' EFFECTING A-.
\V SETTLEMENT
��� -    - .
o By Frank S. Cliiswick". '
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Copyright, 1902, by the     -���
S. S. McClure Company
V ������
r   '   When   Orrin" Pay ton   left   the   law
school, he decided that be would confine" himself to criminal cases as offer-
;'  ing better pay and greater credit than
, ' the usual work which'falls to the lot
of the beginner.   An ample fortune en-
. 'abled him to decline cases which less
''    fortunate young lawyers might have
.  been glad to"take up.,     r X   >'���
' ' He had already figured in one or two
trials of considerable importance, but
,,,-his  practice  was   not  large,  and, his
- principaloccupntion. consisted im wondering about the pretty girl in the of-,
j flee across,the court.    By a judicious
;' .' expenditure of tips among the elevator
" , boys, who in turn questioned the letter'
,   carrier, he finally discovered,that her
name .was  Maude  Kingdon  and. that
��� she-was.a stenographer for,,Massey &
..Keller, architects. (   ' <      r
'<      -This information,  while of interest;
���Aid not materially aid him, in forming
'< .her acquaintance.  -He r'could thinl; of
'   .no, excuse-for. intruding on tlie archi-
��� -,tt"ects, -an'd Miss Kingdo'u was,not';the
~y   sort-of'girh one/could,-get .acquainted
' -\with in" the;elevator.. -Both dress-and',
manner indicated an,amount of refine-'
/' ment/. and   acquaintance- with, social
^customs that "necessitated a formal, in-J
troduction. "  -    -..,-; "'",.'' ', ;   ,'     '-' '
,"��� -Pay ton moved in good society, but he
had acquired an Intense dislike'for the
' girls with' whom  he came in contact
'arid whose.-god was Mammon, not Cu-
/ , pid.    The little typewriter across the,
.' 'light shaft was of far greater'interest
to him, and- her,, apparent inaccesslbil-
[    ityy made him the more eager to form
her acquaintance.    Once* be met'Mas-
.- -sey in company with a business friend
', - aud" exultingly' told himself that this
".would at least-afford;hirn an entrance
to* the office.  'But even, this-hope-was-
:, dashed .to thet ground when in saying
\ goodby,' Massey expressed a desire to
. -tmeet him on returning from a business
trip" that would occupy several months.
He   had .about"'"given   up   all   hope
a when  one  afternoon  the young clerk
L   'rwbo formed his entire office,staff broke
*-in on bis solitude. **<*-     -*>,   ���"* *.
"\ '."There's -V lady   outside,",' ��� he' said//
": ��� handing Paytorf a,card,; "who.'wants
y   to. see" you  about  taking  up ,a 'claim
against tho street car, company".". l *    *~<
' *' "Tell  her." said his > employer,* "that
we don't take up damage suits." ^And
then .as the clerk turned to go he ac-
the motorman ' to %d ahead, and/ she
was thrown heavily to the street.- She
fractured two ribs and was severely
bruised. 1 .should, like to make the
street car company pay the expense of
her illness, for. to be frank, we can
hardly afford to let the matter pass." -
Paytou jumped up excitedly. "They
ought to be made to, pay punitive,damages.   We'll sue them for SUo.OOO."
Miss Kingdon did not share his^en
thusiasm.    "I should prefer," she said
quietly," "to   compromise ; the   matter
without resortingto the courts." l
It   was   finally  agreed   that'Payton
should   see  the  claim  agent  and   en
deavor to rush the matter through as
quickly as possible. This afforded hi in
an excuse for "a'daily visit to ' Mis>
Kingdon, and ihe more be saw of her
the more he was satisfied that she was
the one woman who could make him
happy. Tlie claim progressed slowly,
as claims always do, but anally he secured 'from "the company .an' offer.'of
$050, thc��maximum payment in cases
settled out of court.
"This is outrageous," ' said the girl
when  lie  communicated  the  decision.
''They know we iioed-.the money and
that we will have'1 to take th'is rather
than wait several years until the case
has been finally settled on appeal."  <<
v  .Something like a sob ended the sentence, and then she smiled bravely/
"You must not think me mercenary,
, Mr. Pay ton.'- but iny-salary is all 'we
have,   and   mother . has'  never ,'been
strong,-and the hospital biils must be
paid.".'        '   ,' ;r    ���,'      ' .'
".  The office was "empty, "and. Payton'8
sympathetic brown eyes looked straight
'into 'her, own!  .She. could stand anything just- then save sympathy.    Two
great, ' round   tears   rolled   down* her
( cheeks!      V ��� - " , '.,
'Payton suppressed a wild inclination
to kiss away the tears and took her
hand-gently in his. . -  ���"-���   .,'"   -.
^"Believe me,' Miss. Kingdon; I have
done my best. The greatest lawyer in
New York could do no more.' Six hundred and fifty is little enough to ��� win
from* a corporation; but, whether you
have' guessed it or not,'you have won
"something more���tbe heart of your attorney.' If you'll marry me, you���you
won't have to worry about,the' street,
car company." "
She- looked at him' with brimming
. eyes.' "You are very' good;. Mr. Pay-
ton," she said''simply, "but I could nev^y
er permit you to make such-a sacrifice.
You have'done as much for'us as.any
-man could do. Don't think _that-be-t
cause "you failed to "get more you must
offer -yourself, in marriage." >   . '  '"
'-* Payton^was nonplused fdr.'a.moment
"Sacrifice!" he echoed.    "If/yon "argue.,
along those lines, you'll be. accusing me
for your
that- I've
been interested in you more than a
year and .that I've loved you ever since
j*ou came into my office?"
,She looked up, a smile * breaking
through the tears. "In .that "case"���'
she said softly.
"In that case," he retorted Jubilantly,
"I think I'll take my fee.".
hour after he began his run for liberty.
���Leslie's Magazine. %
A Poet'H  Lit tie  Story.
'"Magazine poetry.", said a young
Philadelphian who dabbles in verse. *'ip
always a source of wonder to me. Kor
a long time'I have'read it and,tried ta
understand it. but'many of the-poems
I couldn't make head or tail of. For
five years I have sent verses of my own
to one magazine and always'got-them
back, usually wittra printed rejection
slip, but-occasionally with"a polite note
from the editor explaining why the
particular yersp was not'available. One
day it.occurred to me'that obscurity
was the open sesame to ,tbe' pages of
this magazine, and, more in jest' than
anything else, 1 scribbled off a, sonnet
that meant * absolutely nothing. My
only thought was ,to' string .together a
lot of meaningless , words'" that would
rhyme. I couldn't help laughing-to
myself when I read it over.' I called it
'Oblivion' and sent it off. After three
months���ha'd gone by I got a check,for
It and a -letter, from the editor complimenting mo upon having at length fathomed the depths of true poetry.' What
humbug it all is!"���Philadelphia Rec
ord.       '
POEMS OF',THE  DOV-iNiGN.
A CANAIjI/'in C,\ fiURNS.
O,   bard  of the  w.ini.ng iunow.
Ana'lire rctpor's n.rau.o I'l.i.lc'
-Sn-uc-i 'prolan i oi   tuo <'.i.-��vi.ij.s
'.ji  ^...yV ,   .���ml  g.ui,   :in.l   g.uJe;
\\ ho   Ilui  to   lojcJj   i.s  1./-.U10S,
1 Alia to l.'iiy lon.i un c.r,
iiiii io caii ihe i��iii  .��� echo oat
���''or. e.JCJJ    mill's   aOji    Uj   ht.ll-'
iU*18.
Liar
.1   iU'lt��:iI'K;il
Hobby���Sister  will   be  down
few  minutes,' .Mr.   Softly;
stairs  rehearsing.     -V     , .-.���       . ',
Mr:   Softly-(who  has  come   pi-epar
id^���'W-what is ,she r-rehearsing-     B
bobby?-'    ' '       ' ���        <-,,/,'.-
12obby���1   don't    know*y,';but ,
standing-_in  ltont of  the infrroi
���blushing and"snyji.g\ ��� ".Cb,,Mr. Soi't7
ly���er���this, is so, sudden.'/    *'��� '' '
And   now   the  \,*orlU  knows  belter
Tuaii   u   ex er  icacw   bert-re
The" woes .mm uahiis'  the  nopos .m.i
"lliiii lie :it e.ali la.i-j"���> tlooi*:   ,
'Tit, hoc  tiie  Old K-iii' lee.iajr.
������{���oi-   iae,   nUji.e.   my   striiL*."
I'ut, ,-'t oaif  aiid   i:uo.v   i oti-  ijrothi;-.--
.liid 1m e u-iia hi in ids ii:'c*!"
.Viid  whether we guide the"furrow,      .    '
Or \, leid  ihe nvroi-d or tiie i>i'U.
Or oiuiu-stiy lii'eci the ext-'iiJcl  iieed
Cli 'ihe bodus and soflis Oi' men'.
There s  a   ni.uil.v ,sti-,'le''ln-s.de, ac,,
��� lsj uX (>iic \�� ho n\oj1U li.ilp iiu'tuc're.
Who sowed !-onie .seed lor \\m world's sore
need, -    '  < r   ���'
Lnu^syiie, on the liunks of Ayr:
Anil  wliiio'wo rear him   monaujeats ,       \
Of niiirUle or  ui. bronze,'
I��is  uver-oiiduriiif;   ineinory   rest.*
'in'me h'ciiris of, .-jcotlaiiU'** mmj d
As llid'Auia Mithor-thanks lie.* 1 uidles a',
.' Kor' tl.eu- uiony  leal  "guid  rnrns,"
.Slie.��wli.spers oar ear/as she wijios a roar���
"'���The best o* theui si' was l'.nuis:''   ,
���William   Wjo 'Jm.-ih.
.St.  Catharines.   Out.^       ��� ''
in    a
she'ss   up-
sho's
.  and
Uiih.lRsft  ��.eiitin'��'iit ' ;(
To know Christ and-Christianity
is to have the vision extended and
the insight deepened ancl -to hav,e selfishness extracted from' the *��� work of
life.* '��� .TJnselhsrh service is the Master's" example.���liev. '-Dr. ���"Moore.
.SAME Oi_D SAVING.
slie Tola  t\ir  I'rinre.
r r
When' Emma Eames was singing irr.
London in 1891,' she met and married  the artist  Julian Story. Even.-1
when    the    few    details    of  the ', approaching ceremony had all been arranged no  one was told of what was-
on the carpet, as rjVlrs.  Eames feared-
it  might, interfere     with   her  daugh-
ter's'.stage career. ' Three days beror��-
the  marriage',   however, '"Miss  Eames.
told   the  secret     to     the  Prince ' of:
Wales, "whose patronage had' already,-
aided her greatly and who was morc-i.
over  a  friend   and   admirer     of     "Mr..
Story. , '"1 have a piece of news foi*- ,
you,"   she said,   "but please keep  it
to yourself. - In three days I am going, to  become Mrs.'Julian   Story."
The very iirst .letter she received'dir
rected -in that name arrived the morn-r.
ing of the ceremony, and' accompani--
. ed a wedding gift from'the man who.
is  now  King. Ed ward   VII.
-    -    ,        '    BROTHERHOOD.      '.
~^~-,'-1
1, ���
^..V..D       W^.V^>^       .A^.^.^,,    J   V^W.     .��        *^*.,   **^^  ^.^.
in'a moment of marrying you���fo:
money.     Can't  you " realize  lha
\ (Innij   MtTjiM'v-iii   *ll nf I mi.
Farmers who at one time abandon-
ecT sheep'fai*c again bringing them on
the*' farms. ,    They   are   also   learning
that'there is' more "money-.in muttrjn
than in wool             '   ; \ ^
.     ' * t
Very True.-' - v
Honey makes the mare' go,
-.--But almost any jockey
-    ���       Has had experience to know       -    .
��� .--.That often'mares are balky.
,y  ,       CoMslsttf'-ot  Opposition.
Uglicus���That new hat of yours look's
like a real Panama.     - ���r-
Measlicns���Panama nothing! It's a
Nicaragua.        -- *'    "     ' >    ~-.
Savin;-- tor the mnn .who s?lls us meat,'
*>avliifj lor the one, who shoe's my fee:,
Slaving i(ir  t'Ue,ehiii>  v.iio  it.u^ .ii.': n.-��.i''l,
Saviiiy for tho dniim r.ere he  ilu-.s'aiv* <lo..d,
Saving for the day the rent is due.' ���
'Saving for the money to lease iny'pow;
SfivfiiK'for th-j^gns eie tlie di-iecna*- -.ous.    -
Saving lor the wiu-er,   when  the'-:<������; days,
a / ��� clo-ie;     ���    , . ' '   '\       '.',���--
Savin;:'for wife; to buy her a dross.
Saving   for, hei" b'-u-iramsV   "Well, .1   guess
yes." " ��� - - ',   ,-"-  j
Saving lor the doctor and yard-long b.ll-*.-
Suv'yig  for-the  dentists aud   kindred^ ills:
Savlng'for holidays.-.oh.^Avuiu .in., :.  .   ' ';
Saving to'buy the babe a toy;,     ���    .' . , '..'
Sat ing, for u  brand  new silk  of clothes. z;
Snv'fng to' match it w.th i:i!n;,v' nose; ,    . y
Saving  to  pay  the-honest  man.    '     '
Saving  to  help-the  also  run:       , .-
Savin-,* to be able to-ra't'.le the'eash.
Savins to cut'a wider'dash:
That plenty bat reproaches me* -
���- Which lenvcsj my brother bare,'      f,
Not-.wliohv glad ��i.��* heiirt  can lie
While his is bowed  with  care,
if  I go fi(H\  and sound and  stout,   '
.While Ids poor fitter1.* ciank,
Unsaled  still.   I'll cry  oat. "
And  plead   with   Whom   I   thnnk. ,,    c
Aimighty, Thou who Father be
Of him, of me, of all,
Draw us together, him ���>**'t m?.
Tluin   Whichsoever   fall,      " ,       ,
The other's   hand    may    fail,him not���
The other's strength dec-line
No tusk or succor that his lot^      '     '    '
May claim for son of Thine.'     *      ,,.
�� c        a
I would be fed, 1 would be clad,.
,   I would-be housed aud dry, "  ~
But if-so be my heart be sad���   -     - <*
,    What benefit have I?   ^ ,      ���, \   ,
Be&t-ho whose shoulders best endure
,-The  load'"tbatibrings re'let*.      [t    -,*
,AndY.best shall be his joy secure       > \ '
' ��� Who shares^that joy with grief . , -    *
���E. S. MartlX
i     <
Saving to pay for the chunk of ice.   ,
Saving, for dollars feci  kind-a 'nice. Jt
Saving to lend, saving to lioirow.1 ��- .    ,
Saving  ever,   for  the ��� morrow:
Saving  for  the  s-jort  of" spend ni*v
Saving for husiucs-s lending;-    ,' , ,
Saving -in  pain,   saving  in   pleasure,- -. ',?
Saving up the golden .treasure. ,   ���-   .
Saving in hope, saving in gloom,      ' "    *
Raving to purchase  a splendid  tomb;
Saving for friends'to, bury  you. deep,
Saving for heirs to hang round "and  jveep;
Saving,' and if you've saved your plley*. '    *
Saved" for the heirs from -tears to sm les.
-. . ,    ��� Charles' P. Ilaymond.
"t
"THIS  is CDTKAGEOUS." SAID THE Gir.L.
cidentally turned, over the bit of pasteboard between his fingers and with a
gasp ("-aught his retreating ,asHist-*nt
by ihe coattails. "Tell Miss'. Kingdon
to come in." he commanded. "The
case may be worth looking into." A
moment later Maude Kingdon was
p'-.-u-'d by his desk.
"They tcld me, Mr. Payton." she said
'quietly, "that, you take up only criru-
ina! case��, but" 1 work, for Massey &
Keller on the same, floor, and I thought
you . nrght be���or���neighborly enough
to consifli-r my case."
I'ayton bit his lips. *" Her eyes had
said so plainly, "And you don't aeem
to be very busy!'*';
��� "ynite right of you to come over. I'll
be very glad to look into the matter. I
did start out with a sort of definite
policy, and 1 can affo.rd to wait for
something good!'���
Something in his tone offended the
girl and she rose.
"In that case I beg pardon for my
intrusiou." she said icily. .".'Probably
my suit would not appeal to'.;.you." ���
"Cjuite the contrary!" he. cried, alarmed. "I am sure���er���that is to say, I
assure you 1 wasn't referring to your
ease." ' e
Half appeased, the girl sat down
again.
"It is a comparatively simple matter.
While my mother was alighting from a
car last night the conduetqr^signaled
Had   Pat  It  to  Froof.
Most of the men who went west in
1S49 were from the north. There were,
however, a few southerners, among
them a Baltimore family who took
along an old slave. Samuel Jefferson.
Samuel was a' patient traveler on the
long journey across the plains, but
very skeptical about the^success of his
master's expedition. It was not until
his master became one of the gold
kings of California that Samuel stopped shaking his head in silent protest.
Samuel- liT��d to*a good old age and
after the war was the special attendant
of his master's children. One day
' Hugh, the youngest sou. was explaining to Samuel the spherical shape of
the earth. /
"If you should go straight ahead far
enough, you'd come right around to
where you started from."
"Now look heah. chile, yo' cyan' mek
me b'lieve dat. I ain't helped yo' daddy
tote his things all de way out heah f'm
Baltimo' f'r nuflin. If what yo' -tells
me was true, we'd 'a' come back to
Ma'ylan' about fo' times. I knows f'm
'sperience, honey, drivin' 'cross dcra
plains, dat de woiT am flat out���flatter* n a hoecake, clean till yo' bump inter de ocean."
, Last Call.    t "   "
.\ "When opportunity knocked at
His'door,  he said:' "1'will
Kct let him in; I thfnk'it ia ,
Some* fellow with a bill.'.'-      '   '���
- Ati   Avrk'ivu.rd   Deadlock.
"Why are they not speakingV"   ,
"They quarreled about which loved
the other the more."
"Well?"
"And now each is afraid to give in
for. fear of, offending the other."���
Brooklyn Life.. ,
AFTER RAIN.
He   In  No^Hjpoerite.^
Tom���Are-you aoihg.to wear mount*
lpg for your wealthy uncleV""  '~'y
���   Jack���Only a black pocketbookl,
V .       -   , Sydney   ni'id   London.. ���';
r Taking Ihe distance R-^the crow fiic-sv
Sydney. 10.1120 miles, is thc\"most"dis-'
taut of hire!��� eiiies-from London, x
'J'' "Births   Taxed. '
For over a'-century, up to'1794 births,
were taxed in England. A duke'had to.
pay $150 for the birth of "an eldest-'son.  -
A   Coujectnre, *
"I'm finishing my education by traveling." -<%
"Are you, sonny? I s'pose you cal-
c'late to do quite a lot of travelin', don't
vouV'-Puok.
Tbe  Mnn   Cluwe.
- A convict had broken bounds and the
dogs were put on the trail, that was
etill warm. It was an exciting scene.
No one was near except: a few prison
officials in charge of a hundred desperate felons, and I felt the exciting sense
of a'sentinel on a lonely outpost as the
six bloodhounds bounded through tangled forest, baying madly at every leap.
Eager was my desire to see the finish.
It came soon.. The negro's force was
spent, and he took to. a tree in his effort
to save himself from the baying dogs.
I could, not help thinking of the scene
when a possum is treed, but 1 doubt
whether the simile occurred to the
wretched, felon. He had broken off a
branch and was desperately lashing
Dynamite, one of. the finest bloodhounds in the state, whose mouth was
only a foot' or two below him. Dynamite has been known to climb trees
and to make a spring of ten feet in getting up to the first branches. Then the
dogs were called off. and the negro, unharmed, was taken back In less 'than an
Ett��y  Enoiifj-li. ,
Mr. Harry de Windt in his book,
'-'Finland as It Is," tells of a mot"..of
Andree, the arctic explorer. .lust ne-
fore his last" voyage he was driven to
distraction at a dinner party by a talkative ueighbor.
. "But-how will you know, professor,
when you have really crossed the north
pole?" was one of the many silly questions.
"Oh, that will be simple enough, ma-
dame." replied Andree with his well
known dry humor. "A north wiud will
become a urn, h one.'"	
ncd of Nejrleot.
Louis XVIL. titular king of France,
the unfortunate dauphin, died in the
Temple of Paris of abuse and neglect,
[lis body was identified and certified
to t'j' four members of ihe -���otnmittee
of public safety and bv more than
twenty officials of tlie temple. Tbe remains were privately buried lu the
eeJuelery of St. Marguerite, and every
trace ofthe grave was carefully oblll-
erwti-d. ; '   .	
Odd   Record*.
Records are kept with knotted cords
in Polynesia. During the early part of
'the nineteenth century and previously
.the'.official taxgatherers on the island
of I-iitwaii, lit the Sandwich group, did
all their accounts on a rope 2.400 feet
long, which was divided into lengths,,
each corresponding to a district. Loops,
knots and feathers tied along tthe rope
served as memoranda for the hogs,
pigs and, pieces of sandalwood collected from taxpayers.
The Women  of Carthage.
There is a grand old story told about
the supreme devotion displayed by the
women of Carthage. When their city
was besieged by the Romans, ropes
were needed; but. as there was'no tlax
to make them in the city, the women,
headed by their heroic queen, came to
the rescue. They one and all cut off
their glorious tresses and made ropes
out of their hair.
""For three ivhole days across "'the sky,
In sullen packs that loomed and. bioke,
i With Hying, ringes dim  as smoke.
The coiumns of the rain weiit by;
At.every hour the wind awoke:        '       ���   ,
'   Tne darkness passed -upon 'the  plain;   ��� , ���
The great drops rattled 011,1110 pane.-
"Now"piped the wind    as f i.-.al-'oC.-      v��    -
Fell to a sough remote and-dull;
And all night -long, -with ru-h ar.d lull.
The rain kept'drumming on the roof;
I  heard  t'.ll  ear and sense were full    - -'  -
Tlie clash' 01* silence ofy ihe lea-vos.
The -gurgle   In   the   creaking  en res.
"Rut when the fourth day  came���at noon,
The darkness  and  the rain-were'by:
The sunward roofs were steaming dry:
" And all -the world was flecked and strewa
With shadows from a lleecv sky.
" The haymakers wore forth  and gone,'
And  every  rillet  laughed and  shone.
"Then, too, on me that loved so w,eU
The world, despairing in her blight,
Uplifted  with  her least del'ght.
On me.  as on the earth, there fell
New  happiness  of  mirth  and  mi-zh-t:
I strode the vallevs,  pied  and  --t.il;
\ climbed   upon   the breezy  hill. ,,
-1 watched the grey hawk wheel rnd drop,
Bole shadow  on the shining world:
J saw the mountains clothed and curled,
With forest ruffling,to the 'top. '     *
I saw the river's  length  unfurled.
Pale silver down the fi*"itcd plan,
drown great and  stately with the rain.
"Through miles of shadow and soft heat,
Where  field   and  fallow,   fence  and "tree,
Were all one world of greenery.
1  heard  the  robin  singing sweet,
The  spnriow   piping   sllverly.
The" thrushes  at  the  forest's  hem;
And as 1 went I sang with them."
���Archibald  Chapman.
; A   Slinple   Matter. ; < , .-
r "'John," I'd 'like-you to wake me, at,5-
'o'clock .tomorrow morning. I 1 -\yant to ,
catch the early'train'."   ���? .     "'",".-      r'^
"AH'right, sir; all.right," replied the--'
able servitor expressively; "all you'got
to   do.-,sir,   is   touring." . ';.  ';'*
1 , ~
Keei>inp;   L':>' Wi'.'Ji   Pcite.   t-
... "'You will be m-tiried within :\ year,?1
'continued- the   fort urn*   telier. " ""Dean '
me!", exclaimed th- '--"dy. who was'aJ-
ready married.    "1 .shall  ha ve to'begiiii
divorce proceeding-1-" -~ ���*��� '���"
Fwir ���� rf Cnvc.
It is said that fear is the most potenfc
oure fpr seasickness.    When the ship,
.is in danger 'from auy cause, the persons who are ill venae their troublini*-..
Where   No   Flower   Blooms.
Within the antarctic circle there haa
uevcr been found a flowering plant.
THE BOY FROM TOWN.
L.ist night a boy  came here from town
To stay u week or so.
Bociius-e his- maw is all run down
And nceas  a  res'..  you-know.
His name is Cecil, and he's eight,
And  he c-an'i  skin   the  cat���
His maw she-calls him "Pet"; I'd hate
To  have  a  name  like  that.
He wears a collar and a tie
And can't hang by his toes;
1  guess  that.  1   would   nearly  dis
If  I had ou his elo's;
lie  can't  ride  hoi-selmek.   and   to-dny
When  we sjid on the straw,
lie ast if roosters helped to lay
The  eggs  I  pick  for maw.
When our old gander hissed he run
As  though   ho  thought  he'd'bite,
And he ain't ever shot a gun
Or  had  a   homeimidc.  kite:
lie  never  milked   11   cow' and he
Can't even  dive or swim���
I'd hate'to think  tlia.t he was me,
fm  glad   that  1   ain't  him.
He thinks'it's lots'Of fun to pump     ���
And see the -water spurt.
Cut won't climb  in  the barn,  and jump,
,   Kor  fear  of  getting  hurt. ���'..'���'
His clo's arc  off.o nice and, fine/-. .
His hair's all over curie,
His hands ain't half as big as mine,
He ought to play with girls.    :..
'.      .���   -.   '      . -*   ' ���     ���  ' ��� ���
A  little while ago  when -,we
Were  foolin'   in   the   shed
He suddenly got  mad at me. 1
Because I bumped his head.
There's lots of things that he can't do,
He thinks that s-hccp'U bite.
And he's-afraid of ganders, too;
But he can fight all right.
Silk   lints   In   England.
"""Ilk  hats  continue to be  very  fashionable   in   England.     Of   course   the
greatest wear is in London, but through
out   Great   Britain   there  Is   expended
each year over $1,000,000 on this styl<
of headgear.
A   nriRhl   Student'.     ���
Among the reminiscences of-the class*
of '02 at Yale is the story of a stout
and healthy looking member who was
told by his tutor that "he was'better
fed than taught'.", "You t��*au.l"u me. k
feed myself." was the retort.
Waterproof Bout*.
- To render boots waterproof melt together a little mutton fat and beeswax,
and when liquid rub a little of it over,
the edges of the soles where the stitches'
-are. This will render your boots quite?
waterproof.
A   Ring   on   Her  Toe'.
A   woman   without   arms   has   been,
married at Christchurcb, New Zealand.
The ring was placed  upon the fourth-
toe of her left foot.
At    11    DlKHMIllt,
"Edward," she sighed, "when I real"",
your notes my hopes are raised toward
happiness."
"Y"os." he answered moodily. "1* neve?'
was able to raise an.\ thing on luy notca-
except liope." , ���
The'systematic' use of ffaptial Icnei,*.*--
in  writing.-and  pruning  was noi  i-ui^
mon .until about Ihe year l K'O.
Sorrel.
Sorrel may bo mixed with tendcjc-
leaves of dandelion and dressed simply
With, bacon cut in little strips, fried;,
and added with the bacon fat.
Tliree  Long Words;,
The two longest words in' Worcester,
Webster "or the Century dictionary are
said to be palatopharingeolaryngeal
and transsubstantiationalists. A longer
one is noted in American Notes and
Queries. It is methylbenzomethoxy,--
etbyltetrahydropyridinecarboxylate..
Spider*   h  Barometer;.
If spiders in spinning their wea��
make the termination filaments long,
we may, in proportion to their length,
conclude that the weather will be serene ancl continue so for ten. or. twelve-
days.
i
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To<rcmo\*e tar p'tit sl-l"'t-grcaser'on th�� '
spot, rub It thoroughly w'uh tho bands".
���And* wash* both  grease  and tar  witi.
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1       , ���. -*!<.,������������.������ IV-H"  j  i -  14���������  f      '  '  I) -  .   '. T    .  I V  li**  i,  Car* Por -Ejie^vaw-jcla.  ttsTicoough  usually attacks persons of  ���������nervous5 temperament and young eh51  .(Iron   who  have  oyer loaded   th? stem  ,-ach.    I.t may also be induced by ea-ti-ng  foods -which bavv-a .been too highly seasoned.    '  The most useful remedy arid perhaps  ,the most Inoffensive and .the best ecu  -sists in sucking a piece of sugar which'  h*:s previously been steeped in vine{.yr  &r drinking a spoonful of good vinegar  in which some sugar has been d.s-  -solved.  If this is not at once successful,.'!  second spoonful is certain to be so.  the   beach   Lroni   the < Cape  Mudge     erly following the shore ,40,   forty, j  Light! out"'    in    a   north  easterly*   chains more or Jess and   expending- i  diret������Uor. find marked H. \A a'son's  y.W. coi'i er. itienco noi iheriy jfoi-  1 whig f ,o sho-"e 40, ,forly, chair.."  iij i.e or Je.-sa-.dox ending seawaid  -i'tj   i.nciti<iiii|:   the- r foj.es bore .aji'd  iai.ei coveri'd -with "nater.  < '��������� ' '  D tied- this 27th day of August, j^o?.  I1,U#'I������������ WATSOJKL  -  l| ,       A  Hn*as*r*f  AZasicinia.  j ��������� During the si.ege of Ladj-smith an o!  1 fleer, who ,was organizing a concert to  .-keep up his men's cheerfulness bear-l,  '!,of a sergeant in the 'iordpuo who was  -said' to be a performer.   lie found th"  said  K������;rg(-nnt T-und asked  him   to  con  'Ji tn'lmle bis services.  ��������� i    The sorgeai/i was sorry, but said hi*  *!-"couldn't." . .  ���������  "\    "Why." said the'oflieer, "you do,i"������lr.j  : something, .don't you?"  i    "I did. .sir."     '  ';    "Well, what's your instrumentV"  , "The bones, sir���������but I've ate 'em!"  , s 3  '>     (  Modern   (nBtnnee.,  "And now." he wild, "we will see  what- our .old friend the apostle Paul  has to say. frtep up here, Paul, and  flive iiH'your testimony."      *  No. the, speaker wasn't a flippant  prosecuting attorney In tne'.celebrated  'rial before- Felix.  It  was tlu^Rcv.  Mr.' Seventhly,  the'  popular  pastor  of  the   Blank   Avenue  -, .church, who was preaching a doctrinal  sermon.  -.  "���������        TTtae Sbork Too Severe.  "Did the cortnier������s j ury ascertain what  caused Boworsos's sudden death?"    -  .".Yes.   It appears that he received a  plumber's bill In his nibrning's mail."  '/���������'But surely that did not kill himT  "That wasn't it. but about noon the  plumber himself called and said there  was an overcharge.Ja the bill that fee;  .wished to'c.orrec,t.'' '  '   .   Keren trie. .  Mrs. Hunt���������I'suppose Jane Porter 1������  ���������theN most'.truthfill( ;person   in    town.'  Why, ��������� I   verily-' believe she would  tell  .'the truth,even about her.age.  Mrs  riko���������Thai wouldn't be" truthful-  iess;Kitpwould simpfy- be eccentricity.  , He  Wan  Wnrned.  ' Miss Palisade���������I was very much surprised, Mr. *CIevertori, that you were  not at church this1 morning'to hear me  ,eing tho solo. Didn't your friend Dasb-  away'tell you about It beforehand?  .' "Cleverton���������Yes; he wag good enougb  tQ....  I'TOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given that 80  ('h'r'.r) d.'iyp a'ter date I intend to  apply to the Honourable the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works  for per mi?-ion to lease the foreshore  a"d rights thereof foi fishing purposes in Comox District commencing at a post planted on tlie shore  at the north corner of Cape Mudae.  and .about 220 (two hundred and  twenty) chains in a north-westerly  diiection along the bench from the  Cape Mudge Lighthouse and .marked J. Skinner's S.W. corner, thence  N.YV, following the shore 4Q (forty)  chains mure.or less and extending  seaward, and including the foreshore and land covered with water.  Dated this 27th day of August, roo.r  JOSEPH SKINNER.  a^caccsotii-xfXt'iramm-^mnSiiOtit  NOTICiE.  NOTICE is hereby given' that 30  thirty, days after date I intend to  apply to the Honourable the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Work"  for permission to lease the foreshore  and rights'thereof for bNning purposes in Comox District commencing at a post plan Led on tjio shore  on the south end of Valdos Island  about. 20, twenty, chains in a north  westerly direction from the Cape  Mudge"L-ighthouse, -ind marked.-!.  JR. VVatson's N. E,. corner, thence  south easter'3T-.following the shore  40, forty, chains more'-or less, and  extending seaward and including  the foreshore and land c<������yered with  water.  Dated this 27th dav of August, "902.  JOHN'R. WATSON-  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that 30,  thirty, days after date I intend to  hpply to the Honourable the Chief  Ouin'jtjissio'ier of L:-*r-d:-������ and Work;-"  for Tiprnitssion to  hi:-,   rhoi'Oot  ail'-1   1  i/o.-.es ia C  ing   at   a   po"-'*.  sho e  on   '.he  -jies   Inland   and  *;>.(>K  1 n  south  iirtj t]-o ''oresl'iovo  for fi-snln;;' puv-  ioi/ict. con:ri!C:!C-  ]-uue'd    on  en.6. of  '.boot    140,  i,  me  v alone  liUftd-fecj  and   loi*ty,   eh'a.ins along  a r*nv+Mtajm&  notice.  NOTICE  is  hereby given that 30.,  Lhir'v. da\s  ifr'to!   date 1 in'end to  ."poly to '��������� o If'--1 01 i'ai-''n tb /-Chief  Coihiiiipfcioner of Lands and Works  for pcrmis-Mon to lease *he foreshore  and righ's thereof for fiohing purpose-),* Comox District, oonimenc  ing at a  potsi   planted on the shore  on tin- south end of V-ii.des Is1.tind  .ii.ont  100,    one  hundivd,   chains  a long "th'e   he-ich   honi    the   Cape  Mudge Liglithonse, in a north east-  erly'dirt'-ction, and. marked J.John-  sun's,   S.W.   corner,   thence   north  eas erly Jo,lowing/ the   shore -40,  fort>,  ( haii'S ,mor.e or les.-  and extending   Foaward,   and   ii eluding  the foivshoje au-d land cove! id with  water, ' ��������� .,  1  Da ed this 27th day of August, 190-?.  JONAS JOHNSON.  maaaiamaK*aamvo3m*inr*m^Lm*+vr*>}n!9px*r!M^  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that 30,  thirty, d.-r-s after da e.I intend to  apply.to.t.lie Honourable tlie Chief  Conimi.-'sionc-r of Lands e"a<i Work ���������  for permi-'si'-n to lease the fo*eshore  and rights thereof for fishing purposes in Comox District, cotrmenc-  iny at'a'pos' planted on the shore  on the :-outh end .of Valde*- Isl.uid,.  a"-*d ii-ont 380, one hundred. an<-l  eiffh'y. chain.-" al'-ng the beach f-otrr  the C::pe Mudge Lighthouse in a  north caste- l.y direction and. marked  G, Skinner's -S.W. corner, thence  Northerly foil swing the shore 40,  forty-,, chains m re or le.ss and extending   seiward.     n-d,  including  (the foreshore ano la no" cove red with  "water, ,    ,  DateJ this 271 lv day of August,   1902,  GEORGE SKIN.NER.   "  ' ,    K'OTIOE,.  NOTICE is'hereby- given 1 hat 30,  ��������� thirty, days, aftot '.late I intend to  apply to the Hon. urable ' the  Chief Coicunisioner of Lands  and , Wo-lrs for " per nis.-iorr  to leise the foreshore atid. ri^hts  therewf  for,   fishing    purpoces    in  seaward,   ancl   including  ti.e  foiu-  .shoreand luno1 coverecl with water.  Dajed   this   27th   d.i���������/,.()./Ai-giiai, 1902  :' -   ^ejo. mckeen.  , .NOTIGB."   .   '  NOTICE  is her-ehy aivc-n   fo������t 30,  thirty, d:>..ys -after <h\te   f vAn d *to  apply -to    Konoui'-ihle.   tl-.e  C-hief  ���������Coni-i.'isioner of   Lands and Work.-'  for   permission   to   l������aue   tbe, fore  shore and rig li ts   t hereof f 0r fi - Iii ng  purji-se--ji  "Gomok   I?i-'< rie .   com-  meiicing at a post  planted   on ,the  shore on the 8 >utb   end of   Valdcz  Island ab"Ut 80, sixty, chains in 'a  north   easterly direc'-ion  from  the  Cap> tMudge Light Uou������e'and marked W.   A. Wadham--'   South   We.--  corner,   thence  northerly folio-ving  the shore 40, foity, chains utoie  or,  less  and   extending ;-e.iwar<l,   and  including the  foreshore and   land  covered with water. ���������    .  Dated tJjis 37'" day o( Ajugust,  f9'>2.  '  ���������    "    ' WM. A. WAD HAMS.  NOTICE.   .  1  it  NOTICE is hereby given that. 30,  thirty, days after date I intend to  apply to the Hon<-u'rahLe the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Work?  for permission to bia&e the fnrshore  a'h'd rghis therciof for fishing purposes in C'lmox District, commencing at.a post planted on the shore ;  of Varcouver Island in'Discovery  Passage, and a bout 40, forty, chains  from the corner of Pierce's Ranch,  in a northerly direction, and marked" H. J. Hutchorpon's, S.W. corner,  the-, cft'iiortherly following the shore  .40,' forty,', chains more or less and  extending seaward,  and including  -th'e'foreshore and land covered with  wa ter. '       ,  Dated this 27th day of August, 1902.  ,     .    ',    HARRY J. HUTCHERSON  ���������m  V''?l  %  ,-j'"l  "4  Air   Dry  S ystem..  s  Our* facilities for- S.oring Perisliabie Articles" are now  complete. Eggs,,-Butter., .Gau.e,, Eowl ai.d Meats of  kinds Stored at  Keasomable   Rates. ���������.'. ..*, : i  ."it  i%s������  ORDERS   for   o-utrfide ' Pons   promptly filed   ut   Lowest  ' - Market   Prices. .'. '   Phone   27,  UNION   BREWING" CO.,'Ltd.-  - ' I  P. O. Prawer   45  DTTNSMTJIH. STREET  ESTABLISHED   1077. / ' IWCOnKOJIATED ' 1698.  -   *- 1 .'���������'        1  AUTHORIZED   CAPJTAL,  $100,000.  DEAELERS    AND  FopoDownright  Satisfaction,  Shipment   a fief   S h Ipment.  Ship ,Y������ur   Goods, to   Us.^  Full ��������� Prices . and    Imme  diate Payment tvery. Time.  Been Established 24 Years.  Write* fsr Prices. Make Trial  Shipment.    Convince Yourself.  f fife  'tmm  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that So,  thirty, days after date I intend io  apnly to the Honourable the Chief  Commissioner^ La-'-ds and,Works  for permission to,-ease the foreshore  and rights thereof,\or fishing puv'-,  poses in Oomox District, commencing at'a post planted on the shore  oi Vancouver/Island , in Discovery  Passage, and about 35 feet, thirty  five feet, fromc the corner of  Pierce's-" Ranch,' and , ma.-ked  J. Ray.ier's S.W. corner, thence  Comox Dis* Hi-t, commencing  at.-, a J  northerly following   the   shore  40.  ?si*>.  mkmm  ti'ii^i%S&  \v\ >\'  ���������A  E1E������1 and 'il-EEl  BimMlH hV MIS  ]>ost plaliied on the shore on the  south ?.rd. of Val e*" Island about  20, twenty, chains 111 ati E^stevy  direction from the Cape Mudge  Light-house and marked '{!. Mc-  Keen's   N.W, corner  thence east-  forty, chains  more or less and ex-,  tending seaward   and including tlie  foreshore "and land  covered   with  water.  Dated this '37th   day of August, ,1902  .      JOE-IN RAYNER.  >^.! .J.J L,  A P <T>  t    ft.*  **-"<tii 3 B  MJ-1 r  UREPREB  Ast[)nirLiene Brings Instant.Relief and Permanent  Cure in All Cases.  SKNT ABSOLUTELY FREE ON RECEIPT OF POSTAL-  Write Your fv.ame and Address Plainly.  6  There is nothing like Asthmalene. It  brings instant relief, even in the worst  ca-es.    It cures when all else fai.s.  The Rov, C. F. Wells, of Villa Ridge,  III., nays; ''Your trial bottle ot Acthuia-  l( ue received u. good coDditicn. 1 cannot  tell you how thankful I feel-for tho good  d-;i'iv<jcl fi'om it. I was a sluve, chained  with jjutrid nur?. throat aad ^sthmA for icon  ynarfi. I de.sp lired of evor boiiig cunsd. I  haw your advorti-ieinont for tho cure of this  dreauful aud tormoutiug disi-ase, Aathma,  aud tnoui^ht you had ove.-spoken your-ielycs  but resolved to give it a tr-iil. To my  aBtoniahnient, the trial acted like a 0 lurtn.  S������ad me a full-aisried bottle."  Rev. Dr, Morris Wechsler,  Drs. TA'Pi" Kbos'.' MkdiqJxNE Co.,  Gentlemen- Your A.atliinaleue is an e*<-  cellcut remedy for Asthma and Hay Hfjver,  and ita coiiipositiou alleviates all troubles  which cornbiue with Asthma. Itasucceaa is  astonishing and wonderful.  Gentlemen: I write tbie*. testimoniai from a sense of duty, having tested the wonder*  ful e'fleet of your A-ith na!i-.-a--, f'lr'the cure of Asthma. My wife haa been afjj:cfced with  apas-nodio as-hma for che past 12 ve,irs. Having exhausted my owg skill aa well as  oiauy othcra, I chaaciwd. uo ate your sign upon your windowa on 130th street. New York,' I  atauce ohta'i:-ed a bottle ot Asthmalene. My wife oonimeuoed taking it about the. first of  November. I very soon noticed a radioal improvement. Aster using oue bottle her  Asthma has di -appeared and she is entirely free from all symptoms. J 'eel that J can oon-  sistent'y rccr-mnieu-T the roediciue to all who are afflicted with this distressing disease.  G.ent*>iera"n*.    i  dies, bu'- '"'-"������������������-' '  li.'iftlO.  is "sro-jbled \/ith Afifehma for 22 years. I have tried numerous reme-  tnev !' '���������'>'���������' ail xa'l'.ii, J. ran across your advertisement and stared with a trial  I i'ouaii I'Aini i-it onc-e.    X have since uurebjaed'your full-sige    bottle,    and   I   am  n--.iv,*  ���������: ciic b  tir.v  have since purcbaaed'your full-sia.e    bottle,    and   I  family of fi.ur oMi-'irau,.au'i f- r nix yeuv3 wns unttbl-i to work-,    j  1' V ai,-.'. t:-i7'.v I'.u.'iio-i'it' ovcry day.  .'hi.'- testimoay yr-u can mako use  TRIAL BOTTLE SENT ABSOLUTELY FREE ON RECEIPT  OF  POSTAL-  SOU)   bv   &Ui   PRCJGGXSTS.  KsQtuma-it 1 Kanaimo. Ej.  Steamship Schedule Effective Tuesday, January 21, J902  s. s. "City of J^anaimo.'  Leaves Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Na^  naiino, calling at, North.Sasn.i.ch,-  Cowichan, rylusgraves, Burgbyne,  Maple Bay, Vesuvius, Chemainus,  Kuper, Thetis and Gabriola,  Leaves N.-.naimo -Tuesday, ,3 p.m., for  Union Wharf and Comox direct.  Leaves Comox and Union Wharf Wed'  nesday, 12 noon, for Nanaimo and  way ports.  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m , for  Comox and-way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo direct.  . Leaves Nanaimo Friday, 2 p.m., for Victoria, catling at Gabnoln, Fernwood,  Ganges, Fulford and North Saanich.  Leaves .Victoria' Saturday, 7 a.m., for  Island Ports, calling at North Saanich, Cowichan, M usj-raves, Bt-rgoyne  Maple Bay, Vesuvius, Chemainus,  Kuper, Thetis, Fernwood, Ganges,  Fulford and Victoria, when freight or  passengers offer.  Rpfecial arrangements can be made for  steamer to call at other ports than those  above mf-ntioned when sufficient business  is offered.  The   Company   reserves   the  right   to ;'  change sailing dates and hours of sailing  without previous notice.  GaG. It- Courtney,  Traffic Manager.  Black DiaionfJ Nursery  QUARTEll WAY, Wellington Road  PTCHSHSOH ��������� &  PERRY,  20,000 Fruit Trees to   chooae   from.  - Large Acso-tment of Ornamental  .   Trees,   ShriiSs   and   Everg-aeena.  . Small Fxuita   in   Great   Variety.  Orders   by   inail   promptly   attended to.  8l2r������ P.O.BOX,  190.  SJMIOIKIIE]  KURTZ'S OWN  KURTZ'S PIONEER, or  KURTZ'vS SPANISH BLOSSOM  Cld-ABS'.'-y.  'The Best in  B. C.  and made  by Union Labor in  rtz'&.Co's,  lpioneer ������igar-jfactot-'  Vancouver  B.C.  TO THE DEAF.  A rich hidy cured of her Deafness and Noises in the Head by  Dr. Nicholson's Art.if.cial Ear  Drump, gave $10,000 to his Institute, so that deaf people unable to  procure the Ear Drums may have  them free������ Address No. 14517,  The Nicholson Institute, 780  Eighth Avenue, New York^ U,S������A.  ���������y|  ������ .-'"I  .'!  'A A'i rV  ���������**-*  O^HE   CUMBERLAND   NEWS  Issued. Every  Wednesday.      . '  W. B. ANDEliSOA',       -     - EDITO!..  iue coiumuB or lim News aro uPi 1 tu Ui  ������������������������ no wj.j(1i bu Yjipruas uliuroiu views u ��������� uia u-  r-> ol i������auiic   iniereai.  White we do uot fiold ourselves  re- .ohm  bJe tor die mteiunceo ot corres-jouUeut*, ,v."  reserve   tbe rig tit   of   declining  to inner  oui uiuuieatioiia uuuceuatiaiUy "^ciam-al.     '  WEDNESDAY, OCT. 29, 1902.  .^OLDBY ALL.NKWSDEALEKS: 10c  ~ "^���������mi-fc Wmr^mvaaamaaWatraaaa^aiaTaaaTir^ nlfViamaa^aaawaaaammaaaaTmmaaa^Wamaaaaaaaiaaami'aMaaiah l^l"JLf"*--fcrr'a."Ti.^^MB ifiM^B mmJi ii Mi Wi'Ti  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  aecured,through us .advertised",for sale at our expense.  Patents taken out through us .receive special notice^ without charge, in  The Patent Record, an illustrated and widely circulated journal, consulted  by /Manufacturers and Investors. .       /  , Send for sample copy FREE-    Address, -  ������.    ��������� VSGTOR tJ.EWJWS &  GO*,     ,  (Patent Attorneys,)  Evans Building,     ~     WA&HW&T&M, Q. C  fispiio&It & la-naimo Ry  . TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  NOV. 19th, 1898  ' -     <  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  No. 3a  So. 2 Daily  A.M <      ���������-  De  9:00 ....- Victoria   ,.    9-'28 Goldstream. ,\.  10:9 ' Koengs..  P.M  De. 4:25  - "��������� 4:53  5.34  I"-'*'" .- Duncans 6:1  t      -*���������"*��������� '    p.m.      "\  "   12:11 -      Nanaimo ���������t-h  *'A . 12:3   Wellington  AY. 7:55  WELLINGTON'   TO  VIOTOEIA.  ���������������  D^  <   T   FuraiuhfaH Monthly to all Lover-- ot Music  VjMt  volume "of -New,    (Jaoice,   Copyripli  Con.p mitiorid by the moat popular auth'oi .  32      Pages     of     Piano     Music  M t" 5 Sonus,      5 Inst&umental.  ,     10  Complete  Pieces  for  Piano, '  .',        with iutt-ri<st.iug Musical Literature.  'Once a month for 10c. '  Yearly, Subscription, $l.o<>.  " * --' ' '        "' -    .'    *��������� ,  ' '    -In .one year >ou  get neatly 400 pages ,< '  - -Music, coiiiprixuig   120 complete pieces /���������"r  '    the,Piano.    'If bought in -*ny music stoie  oue-half <ff, would cost, $30.     If you  w:il  ������������������end u*t the name and   ad-'ress   of five   p .t  former?-   on   the   Piano   or  Organ,   we wn.  u*-nd you a sample copy free.  ,  J   W. PEPPER, Publish, r  - Catalog B-������nd & Orch. Mu-oc & Iust.���������Fre.  Eighth & Locust Sts.,  Philadelphia, Pa.  Prmti  -No. 1 Daily.  A.M.  Do. 8:05   ���������'   8:20   "   9:02   " 10:37  No. 3 Saturday,  A.M.,   M'ollirgLon ������. De. 4:25'    Nanaimo ���������* 4:3a  ��������� Duncntis  *���������*   G:05  ���������a-'-- Koenig's    '���������   6:16  :"  J AS. A. CARTHEW'S :  '! Livery Stable!  ; Teamster   and Draymen ���������  I Single and  Double rigb '.  ���������'��������� for Hire.    All Orders ���������  ;' Promptly   Attended   to. \  a  Z Third St,7 Cumberland/B.c!  '" 1};1S    ?.. Oolfi&treani .'. >���������   7.3?  Ar. ll:.j0    .    '   .������ ..Victoria Ar. 8:00 p.m.'  ^}^cod 1tx^l '������ *n(1 from all 1 oinis    .  faatnrd.iys and bundaya Rood to return Mon  cJmPany^)m^s.!U ' J"'"���������***  Wl* at  A. DUNSMUIR  PllESIDKNT.  Geo.,L.COURTNEY. .  Traffic Manager  '���������.        1  OF EVERY CLASS AND DESCRIPTION  At    LQ WEST    RATES.  Notice.  ^tma^aat  Riding on locomotives and   rail  way cars of   the   Union   Colliery  Company by any   person < or   per  sons���������������������������xcept train crew���������is strictly  prohibited.     Employees   are  subject to dismissal forallowing same  By order-    . <   '    '. *  1       - Francis D.cLittle"  "   ' " Manager.*,  ��������� " .  % -,    -   SUBSCRIPTION  For   Die  J.    W.    Pepper   P.iatr.  Music#Mag-izinc,  pric������ One.'Dnil;.!  pe' vear  (poBf:<.i-e. paid),   can   1.-  'Tjfliic-'-l.hy applyinfi'to the  office  ���������������:  'Ni'������;"   V\i!- l-rl.'UHl,   B  C.,--wlx'ri  iK  Ps P  -VY.  ���������*;������^l>^  ��������� '���������������".  jTho Best and Most Influential  [Mining Paper in  the  World.  CIRCULARS.  NOTICES  BILLHEADS  ;, LETTER iTE.ADS  .     MEMORANDUMS'    '    '  ENVELOPES  1 . J *  BUSINESS* CARDS  LABELS & BAGS   -    '  "'' :,-     "BILLS OF FARE  Etc.,   .   -   Etc. - '  . Etc.  CONCERT PROGRAMMES  BALL PROGRAMMES  DISPLAY. BILLS       ,  '    '     POSTERS  CONCERT TICKETS  BALL TICKETS  ' '     ���������   ' ���������    MENUS' -  RECEIPT -FORMS''  ABSTRACT of ACCOUNTS  ;(Etc.,_. i_..'Erc.  Etc..  I Have  Taken   Office  in the Nasn      Building,  Dunsmuir Avenue, s Cumberla-di'-  ahd am agent for the following  reliable .insurance    companies:  Tbe .Royal   London   and   Lan '  cashire and Norwich  Union,  'am  prepared to  accept frisks'a  ���������   current  rates.    I am   also agent  ' for the Standerd Life  Insurance  Company of "Edinburgh and the  Ocean Accident Company of England.   .Please  call  and   investigate before insuring in any' other  Company. -        ,     ,  JAMES ABRAMS.  Cumberland  Hotel   ���������-V ;  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND     SECOND     STREET.  ,     CUMBERLAND, B. C.    ;   - .-  Una. J. h: Piket, Proprietress.  ^ When in Cumberland be sure'  and: stay at the. Cumberland  Hotel, First-Class^,Accomodation for transient and pefman-.  ent boarders. , v   ;  , ���������   T*Y '.���������'*,* '      ft   -  Sample Rooms and  Public Hall  Run in Connection with   HoteL  1   ��������� v  '; 't/  /���������'.'-:  1 ���������,  ,v  ' xl  *-    *-'.' i  \  1       '    >.    ���������-  ~rT*  Rates from $1.00oto $2.00 per day  *i t"  : *lti  'A"  ORDERS  EXECUTED WITHOUT DELAY.  PUBLISHED WEEKLY, $5.00 PER YEAR.  SPECIMEN   COPY   FREE.  253 Broadway,   -   New York.  %  j  HHEI'S IURSISIIIS,  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  Fruit & Ornamental Trees,  Thirteen Acres, all produced by  intelligent White Labor. Lees  than Eastern Prices  ' *  Clean Certificate from Inspector.  No  San Jose Scale  or Borers.  GARDEN & FIELD  'o  Seeds  and   Bulbs  for Fall & Spring Planting.  Fertilizers, Agricultural Implements, &c.  Catalogue   Free.  Death Intimations  Funeral  Invitations  Memoriam  Cards  "���������  ille.  TRADE MARK*  DESIGN'S,  . COPYRtCHTS  *<V  probably pfttentable.   Commun>catioiia ntriSi* *  ^  SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN, ^       :  MUNN  &   CO..   .        y  .^    -Jul   U������r>ri<itv||,    v..���������   \*r-*. ���������.  oooooooooo oooooouoo  No. 44.  On Shortest Notice.  M-.  St will Pay you  TO   ADVERTISE   IN   THE  M. J. HENRY  3009 Westminster Road  .        VANCOUVER, B.C.  GREAT ~  -"NEWS;,"  The most Northerly Paper published on the Islands  Subscription,       - -       $150  per an  Price Only $10.00.  Made in all the standard   iili-  bers both Rim and Center   ���������'"ire.  I Weight about 7 pounds.,   Stand-  [ ard barrel for riin fire cartridges,  24 inches.    For center-fire cart-  ' ridges, 2(5 inches.  If these rifles are not carried-in stock  by your dealer, send price and we will  send it to you express prepaid.  Send stamp for catalog describing oom-  plete line and containing valuable*   in-  | formation to shooters.  Tke j. Stevehs Arms md.Tool Go.  P. 0. Bos 2670        CKIflOPEE FALLS, KASS.-  O I, am  prepared    to  O furnish Stylish Rigs  O and do Teaming at  5 , reasonable rates.  g D. KILPATRICK,  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  Cumberland ������  1 ooooooooooooooooooo  WEST  LIFE.  Csfi  THE reason .why the Great West  Life Assurance Co. has more  business in force than any other Corn-'  pany ever had at the same age, is their  promptness" in Paying Claims, arid the  Liberal Contract given, free froms all  annoying restrictions.  Any  information   asked   for   will   be  promptly and cheerfully given.  a.,:anderson,  General Agent,-'  Drawer, 5- - Nanaimo, B.C.  m      WE   WANT YOLTR  Ifijob prii^tli).  liKV    WORK ^  FRicBam  Terfi^iiig  Terfi^iiig  G RODS  REPAIRED  Flies of any Pattern Tied to Order.  NEWS   OFF'IGE  Dunsmuir Ave.,  Cumberland, B.C  Office  Hours :���������8 a.m. till 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 8 to  12.  Fancy Inlaying wood in and metal.  French Polishing.  Apply  .-*_ NEWS OFFICE. rBOY/SEE'S GOOD DEED  li  \>-  r.  If.   -  n ���������'  it  l.f  "  |fe-  HE   DOES    A   CHARITABLE   ACT   AND  HELPS   PLEADING   MENDICANT.  His Wife Is Hard  Hearted, lint Doit-  (ser Is  Toadied  and   Goi,si Forlli   to  Help the Jinn's Sturving Wife, Willi  TJnliappj*  Results.  [Copyright, 1902, by C. B. Lewis.]  R. BOWSER reached bis gate  tbe other evening, just as a  poorly clad man who dragged one leg behind him was,  ' leaving it.    The man had such a discouraged  and  woebegone look on   his  ' face that he was halted and asked the  cause of his distress.  "Why. I asked for a crust of bread  and a cold potato in there an'd was  turned down." he replied.  "You didn't ask for money?" queried  Mr. Bowser.    n , -  "No, sir. I h'avea eaten nothing for  twenty-four   hours,   and   I* asked   for  ."WOMAN,   DO YOD KNOW WHAT-YOU CAVE  DONE?"  . food only. I would have been satis-  - Ced. with the crusts thrown into, the  garbage pail;' but the -woman called  me an Impostor and told me to be off."  .. "She did.'did she? Was it the cook  or the lady of the house?"  "It-was the lady. sir.   Her eyes snap-,  ped when she told me to git.    I wanted to tell her about.my dying wife, but'  ehe wouldn't listen to "a word."  "Is your wife" dying?"  "She Is.    Yes, sir, she's dying for the'  '    want of medicines and food.   She may  be dead when.I get back home.;" If so*.  .   1  shall .jump  into1 the river'at once.  Sir.y'yondo^dt know .what it is^to see  '-   a -wife  dying   for  the-want   of   the-  crumbs people throw out to their dogs."  "Look here, man," said Mr. Bowser,  whose heart had suddenly swelled to'  twice its natural size, ."1 don't happen  to have a cent of cjiadge with me, but if  you will be back here iu about au hour  J'll go with you to your home "and relieve your distress.    Go and'"tell your  wife that you  have  found  some' one  ���������who will provide for her-every want  ���������and that she shall have every care that  money cau buy."  "I'll do it. sir, and I'll ask her to live  ' on. and. oh. sir"��������� 'v  - "There, there���������never mind, my poor  fellow. * Run along with the good news  and be sure to be back iu an hour., All  tbe people in this town haven't .hearts  ot stone." ~" -'*'-'  .i  The man limped off, wiping his eyes-  and. mumbling his thanks, and -Mr.  Howser entered the house with such  a frozen expression on his face.'that  Mrs. Bowser felt a shiver go over her.  and tbe cat looked around for a -safe  hiding place. *  ���������  "Is���������is anything wrong?" was asked  as dinner was served. ,  Mr. Bowser's frozen expression froze  still harder, and there were icicles iu  his voice as he answered:  "We will talk of the matter after  dinner, though how your conscience  can permit you to swallow a single  mouthful of food is beyond me."  There 'was a row coming for sure,  and Mrs. Bowser braced up to meet it.  She hadn't broken a window that day.  and the gas bill hadn't come iu nor the  clothespins been used for fuel jn the  furnace, but something was wrong  somewhere. A grim silence prevailed  until dinner was finished and they had  reached the sitting room, and then Mr.  Bowser -wheeled on her and. pointing  a finger at her nose, hoarsely exclaimed:  "Woman, do you know what you  have done?"  "Has���������has one of the water pipes  bursted?" she asked as she looked  around.  "Don't try to evade the question!"  be exclaimed as he took a step nearer.  "Woman with a heart of stone, you  turned a starving man from our door  an hour ago."  "No. I didn't. An old tramp came  along and asked for 10 cents, and"���������  "He was no old tramp. He was the  husband of a woman dying for the  want of food and care. He himself  hadn't tasted food for a day or two.  With tears in his eyes and a heart full  of grief he asked you for a crust, for a  cold potato���������aye. for a bone���������and what  reply did you m.ak/j? Heartless, seliish  female, you bade'him be gone!"  "I say he was an old tramp whose  breath smelled of whisky, and he wanted 10 cents to buy more with. He's  called here a dozen times. If you let  that man take you in"���������  -Silence.'" roared Mr. Bowser. "1  understand you perfectly. You have  no heart    The sufferings of your fel  low beings are nothing to you. You  care not who- dies or who 'lives. A  starving man with a dying wife asks  To:' a-cold potato���������simply a, cold potato  ���������-and you threaten him with the police! Heavens, but is there another  si'ch .woman in all this world?"  "It's no use to try to make j*ou understand," said Mrs. Bowser as she  s.-H down.    ,  -Not a bit of it; uot a bit." he replied. -If that poor man, is at the  present moment'lying exhausted on the  sidewalk while his wife has closed hor  "vi'!- in d:\-ith. you, alone arc to blame  for it, and 1 wouldn't have your conscience for all the wealth of Golcouda.  If able to drag himself back, the man  is now at out* gate and waiting for me ���������  I shall accompany him home and alleviate his distress. If she is able to  bear the journey, 1 shall send his pooi  ���������wife to the hospital in an ambulance.  As for you, woman���������as for you uud  your accusing conscience"-���������  "My conscience does not accuse me."  she interrupted.  ���������"as for you ancl your accusing con-'  science, you can sit here in eompa'ny.  and 1 don't begrudge you your re'lee-  'tions. 'What in blazes is the matter  with that old'eat?" r <  ��������� "She seems to be smiling," replied  Mrs Bowser as she looked oVer to  where the feline was silting up witb a  grin on her face  Mr. Bowser .looked around for a  crowbar, but as there was none, bandy  lie passed down the hall'and'put on  his overcoat and hat and left the  house.' The man' was, at the gate  waiting for, him. There were new  tears in his eyes and a new color'of*  red to his"nose..  '"How can 1 -ever thank you, kind'  sir?" he exclaimed as he led the way'  down the street  "I want no thanks,"- replied Mr. Bow- ,  ser.    "If you had only come to me a-  month ago. this would  not have bap-,  pened.,   Do you think  your  wife  will  live till we get there?"  "I hope so.t Poor Mary!"  Mr.   Bowser   followed  blindly,'  even  when the man entered an' alley.    His  'thoughts were full of. beef'tea. ambulances,   doctors   and' 'hospitals   when  two  men jumped out of a  barn,  the  starving husband turned back.���������and the  trio had him on.his back before he understood tbe situation.    His watch and  wallet were taken possession or with  lightninglikcrapidity, and after rolling  him  ovt*r and bestowing a  kick '-upon  him the men ran away and left him to  get   up and. find  his way  home.   Mrs."  Bowser sat  reading .when  she' heard  what seemed to" be the ga'liop of !a horse  afar off.   She rose up. ' It came nearer  and   nearer.    She   went  to  the   front  door, fo|lowed by tbe cat   The beating  hoofs turned in at the' gate," ciatfered  up the steps,  and  as sho opened  the  door   Mr.   Bowser   fell   into   the'"ball.  His hat was missing, his clothing torn,  and  he was covered witb ashes frptn  head to heel. \  , "Well.-'is the dying wife dead?", she  asked as she looked down on him",   .;  He didn't reply. He was boxed up.  and he realized that words were useless. ' M. QUAD.  | TWO %  ������  ���������  LUNATICS   By P. Y. BLACK:  Copyright, loos.  By the S. S. -ZlcClurc Company  ��������� "It' was a shameful trap," he said,  "on the part of my people. The doctors  were very careless in their diagnosis.  To shut mo up ia a place like tins'was  really too bad. Iri a very short time,  however, I expect to leave."  "Oh, clear," she thought, her ej-es  dimming, "they all say that! To think  that the poor man will never, never,  never leave. "I am so glad���������for you,"  she said aloud. "You will .be over-  ' joyed." ,      ' ��������� -       ���������  "Oh, I���������yes. But do you know this  sanitarium is not so bad."   -    -  "Do you mean," she said gently, surprised, "that you will���������or���������have any regrets in leaving?"*  "No," he said, "not exactly that, of  course���������not regrets, so far as concerns  myself, for it'is so "humiliating to be  committed, you know." He paused.  "But," he went on, "even in asylums  one makes friends, and���������one regrets���������  for,them." , .     ,     . ' -    ���������  ' He looked down with a tenderness  and a pity he could, not hide, and she  blushed, "and fpr a moment- there was  silence. Then she said, with an ob-'  viously strained laugh:  "We..are friends, of course. ,Mr. St.  John, y What an awful ( existence r it  would be here if one had no sympa-  theticfriends! But you must not regret  so much on my account In a very  short time I think my friends will take  me home."   ,  " He choked a groan before'she could  hear it   '  "The poor little ,thing!" 'he thought.  "They all say that And that decent  young fellow,, the doctor, assures t me  -her case is very puzzling and her  friends, fear incurable. I am so glad  for you." he said. "Would it'not be  jolly if we became friends in the world  as we have been whew out. of the  world?" - _ "'    '  Then he blamed himself again.  "If she really likes me," he thought,  "and. I think the unhappy child does. I  should never had said that. It is,cruel,  brutal, to' put 'such thoughts in her  head."     '       ..*."..  , She was looking ,vat -him with' "the  tearful smile we essay when' we en -  courage one ywhp does not realize that  death is near.   . '.   i '     ,'    '     '  *   "It would be nice���������very nice indeed."  They "were silent'again, each sorrowing for tho other. "'  There    wore    many    other   patients  strolling':o'n.the lawns or sitting in the  summef^ji'6'uses, patients of all kinds,  fromltft&sh'alty narcomaniac to the op  tiniisticalfy-i-l'Cheerful   parotic.   Attend-  Ko pel ess Case.  "You have a  heart of ice,"  sighed the  young man  who had failed  to win out.  i  "Therefore, in  the language-of  the uncouth."  rejoined the  Boston maid,  'you cut no ice  with me."  "What have yon got  him muzzled for?"  "I'm goin* ter.sead  him fer pie, an' 1^  don't trust him."���������  New  York Journal.  Kii������**rr HI si Man  "Why are you  always trying  to avoid seeing  Brown? You  certainly don't  owe him money."  "No, but I'm  afraid he wants  to   owe   me  I some." , ,  - Mnrtv titliwirtiiMt.  A .story is told of. a physician ;in  Ch'nd.'who had mismanaged ."a .case,,  whereupon, tlie indignant 'family seized,' him and tied him up. but. in the  night, h"1 managed to free himself,  and -escaping' by swimming a river,  which  cut oil his pursuit. .'';."  \\h,n he i-eachL'-i home, he round  his son, who had just beguny to-study  medicine, pouring over his books-' He  wrung- out his wet clotlv'-s, arid, turning  to  the   student,   said  gravely:  ���������"���������My son. don't be in a' hurry with  your books. The first.. and most- important thing is to learn to swim. ���������  Kipling.:i "l otitl  Atssr-iinei".  Here are Kipling's views on'temperance: "I 'used' to take a glass regularly," he says, ".until oil'..' day, going along the streets of Manchester,  1 saw two 15-yc-ar-oid girls reel out  of a public house, stagger across the  pavement, and fall in the gutter.  From that time. I have been a tola!  abstainer. So are all my household."  ants."'male' dud;female, moved unobtru  sivoly among tj-ie'di'*^  Miss Tracy a*h~d^-'pt John stood to  gether, silent nov^and unostentatiously  observant. A sturdily built (all the attendants were that) man was taking a  patient to the iron barred house. lie  did not do it violently. He did it as one  may see a policeman occasionally es  cort a quiet prisoner with a light touch  on the captive's arm above the elbow  The patient was a little 'excited, but  there was no disturbance ^atlalh'; A visitor might never have' noti'ced'it Tho  strange thing was the unanimous back  ward withdrawal from the'attendant's  path of the patientS'/encountered. 'the  look of fright or dislike on their faces  directed not at the captive, but at the  guard.  "How they all dread him���������instinctively,'it seems," said.the young woman  who "expected to leave soon." "He is  polite enough and not ill looking,  but"��������� ' -  '���������- "A man of great experience In his  peculiar work, I'm told," said St. John  musingly.  "It's his eye and mouth that do it, 1  fancy."  "A thoroughly ill dispositioned man.  with a plausible exterior." said St.  John.   "I believe him capable of it." .  "Of murder? Do���������oh. what are you  taUdng of. Mr. St. John?;',/,;-  St. John, looked very, uncomfortable.  Miss   Tracy   looked^ vexedly   embarrassed.- ���������'���������-.'      ' '.'?��������� -  ������������������',  "I.'heard some rumor of a strange  death-in the institution just before I  1 was thinking of it.   Were you:  Have  you  heard anything  of  Girrn   L'p   to  Date.  When we see a girl of ten crying  these days, we don't know if we should  give her a now doll to comfort her or  tell tier that no humi's love is really  worth crying for.  came,  here?  it?". ' X  He was a little eager.  \ ���������''���������  "How could I be here? We came on  the same day, don't you remember?"  "Ah. true!"  So they watcbed.the attendant out of  sight and turned to go inside themselves..        .,'���������'���������'_-  They shook hands, although there  was no reason for it. They would meet  at the dinner table in'a few minutes,  but���������they shook hands and that lin-,  geringly.  "It's awfully sad," St: -John potider:  ed. "So sweet a face, seemingly so 'Inj  telligent. I wish���������oh, pshaw I What's  the use of wishing? These things are  not'to be remedied. T wonder if���������she'd  give me a photograph."  Miss Tracy went to her room slowiy.  "I am silly to be so affected by an  I'd known I was to have this sad experience, I would never have consented  to come���������never!"  They had no opportunity to-meet  alone for several days., Perhaps they  might have made opportunities, hut  they'did not'. Doubtless it occurred to  each of these two lunatics that it was  the 'wiser thin:; to stifle at once any  friendship which each thought likely,  to cause useless pain in the future to  the other.  Dr , Bell found,these two of his residents particularly  interesting in those  da vs. mi'l so"'did''l)<" attendant    It was  strange that they both so markedly preferred the company of the sanitarium  people to that of their fellow 'unfortunates. The young bouse doctor thought  Miss Tracy charming and never was  abrupt with, her" when she sought him  in,his office, as he was compelled to be'  for   self   protection' with   some   who  wanted to see him half a dozen times a-  day. - ' '  "Very   puzzling   case,"   he1  mused.  "Now, why does she dwell so on'thai-  recent death?   It seems ,to excite hery  ,too.  That's morbidity, I'm afraid; bad  sign."    ; ',"���������'- " '  The doctor liked St. John  too.' St.  John's   friends ' acted . very   nicely   in  sending him new boeks and boxes of  cigars.   The books were well (chosen;'  the cigars were unexceptionable.  "Like all these paretics,',' he pondered,  "in the first stages 'you would not think  there was anything much wrong,with  the man,'<but,it is a little singular that'  he should be so interested in that un-<  lucky death also." -  ���������  As fqr'.th'e attendants,  Miss   Tracy  had; flowers and little things and could  teach ������the" women  quite a  number-of,'  newvfads in" hairdressing and so forth.,  For the men St John's cigar box and  full pdeketbook sufficed to make them  extremely courteous. The'man with the  wicked eyes and mouth benefited most,  however.  It was wonderful what a lot  of little things he could !do for Miss  Tracy.   It was strange that St. John  should find anything in.the man to.talk.  about with common interest. .< l  Just once the two lunatics .met. It  was just before bedtime in the music  room. He had sung to her' accompaniment When she rose to say good  night he almost whispered to her:  ' "I expect to, go to New York tomor-'  row.".  "I am so glad for your sake," ehe  said.  "*   ���������     ,    L , -,'."������������������  , "And���������and cyou���������you have made "my  ������tay almost tolerablel Is there nothing  you will allow.me to do for 3*ou?"  "Oh," she answered, with sprightli-  ness, "I shall not be long in going myself." ' rt ' \, *  ' "Poor, poor little dear," he said to his  pillow, "it, breaks' me all up to think  of her staying here incurable."  Miss'Tracy  packed  her  trunk,   and'  tears dropped on silk and linen indifferently.  "Oh." she murmured, "I do so wish  I had never come here.' I can never,  never forget the sad, ,gentle way he  used to look at me."  There was lively work next afternoon in the building of Tbe Gazette. A  young man sat at a desk apart in the  reporters' room, and he scribbled and  he scribbled. By and by the managing  editor came in and looked over the  busy writer's shouleler and told him  that he had only an hour to finish up  in. Then the great presses began to  clatter, and in a little -while the first  edition of The Gazette was ready for-  the street, .with an enormous black'  ���������care head on the front pane.  And in the office of- The Morning;  Jury there was also a- very lively bustling, arid there; at a retired desk, a  young woman sat, and tshe scribbled  and she scribbled, andjate at-night the  presses began to i;umble, -and in a little while the first edition of The Jury  .was ready for the street, with an enormous black scare head on the front  page.  The Gazette and The Jury were within a few minutes of each other in getting out. A copy of each paper was  hustled into the office of the other, for  rival editors watch each other's work  with catlike iutentness. And the-Gazette office read with dismay that' the  great asylum mystery had been solved  by the indefatigable efforts of a Jury,  report er,.. while The Jury night staff  tore its editorial hair over the flaring  boast pf v������?ie Gazette that its "special  commi:^siii|SM"'had given to a waiting  :"worId *the'"fii;������t dnd only enlightenment  of the;'.'fambjas crime. There had been  no time, for one paper to lift the news  from the other. How had the expected  scoop been spoiled?  Tumultuous was the wrath in the  two, offices. Miss Tracy was explaining' to 'her: managing editor, with tears  in her eyes, that she could not under-  stand^ at all, at all, how The Gazette  had got hold of it In The Gazette office Mr. St. John stormed and swore  and said that for the life of him he  could not understand how The Jury  had got almost the same story..  "Good heavens!" shouted St. John  suddenly, and he dashed out,to The  Jury ofSce. There he found a friend,  with whom he conferred. . The ..two  lunatics were introduced to each .other  and a minute or two afterward were  alone together. ���������  They laughed a great deal at the  ���������idea of two reporters on the same  strange assignment never suspecting  each other, but their laugh was not  very loud.    The tender pity for each  ��������� -a  "The atteiidant is arrested." said St  John.' "You did not'get it quite right  The patient he poisoned when nursing  him was an ,old enemy, it was not  done through trouble arising betweeu  them in the sanitarium.'.'        -      '  "Oh, bother!" she said. "It doesn't  matter. ' We've done our appointed  work. ' Let's*! talk of something more  pleasant"'  So'they, did, and when,be was about  to gq. away he said:  "You said once we might be", friends  in the .world as well as out ror the  world. Will'we be friends, dear Miss  Tracy?" '   ' ��������� '     .,,  She looked at bim so smilingly, yet*  so tremblingly,' that "he put bis arm-  around her. ,    , .  "Wiir'you be more than friend, darling?" he whispered..' " , ' ,  ' "Yes."- she said, aud it wasquite five ,,  minutes after, when some one's feet  were heard approaching., that she  jumped away and, held up"a -warning  linger.  "If your friend .came In. b.e'd think  us"mad." said she.',, (  "Two lunatics!" he .'.inswered, laughing, as the door opened.  u   ',  <  1  1 - .r,  X\  .IN   HOUSECLEANING TIMb.  1     i i   MEN may talk ol' their strenuous life. '  But 'tis nothing to that of the. wife  Who,    with    soap,    brush    and  broom,  Charges through every roonv  V ���������    ,  Everywhere against uirt waging strifo.,  '       n ',''.-' /    '  '  "Pis a season'of struggles and'woes  When from attic to'cellar she goes,-    ' i;,  -AlaKing'cvcry'j;lace cleand _.',.  Till no dirt car; lie seen * --,      ���������      ". ,  And r.ot'even a small -lust ejj'eck shows.  From ihe^.carpets she hustles the taeka;���������"',''{"  Dowiv ico-ne'rcurtaina   and  .pictures / and    '-  -   ,��������� racks;'  ,    ' , ��������� ���������;        *'.*,"��������� t  7Then at'wally sho*will rush  "With a long handled brush.. '"  Chasing dust from all'corners'and cracks. ..  s ���������  There are floors she must patiently scrub;  There are windows to wash and to rub; '  Down the sta.-r.s on her knees  '  '    She will go.by degrees.       ,' " *    '  Using water-on thern by the tub.  - When the rooms have been all purified,    ���������  To-the collar she bravely, will stride; ' '  .. There with brush in her hand * *  She will makp a'liold stand ' ' ,   '  .Till'the whitewash to walls is applied.    <  ' ' Y ' "  Thus from rising to setting of sun,     '\     *   ,<  Till the task of hotfsecleaning is done,* '  v  Goes the vigilant wife    ',   . '  <   In her strenuous life- " ' *���������-," ''  And is happy o'er triumph thus won.        , ',-  C  '  But the man who so greatly Is blessed,   -    ;-  Witn a wife of such vigor possessed ' . ,    "*: -  Makes the bluff ho must work, %<    -  Yet he's playing the shirk . ''  And Is out somewhere taking a'rest'i'     ' ������t    '  '      -     li  v>  III*   I3.-NJ   Hole.  ordinary  case.    There are thousands    .    .   .  like him.   But���������oh. dear, ob. dearl   If   other of yesterday was still in mind.  They 'were rtliscussing' the  amateur'  theatricals   of"-the   prcyious   evening, y  'and  Thespis  was   bewailing 'the   hard  luck  that** had' brought  on   a "vioTeut  headache  and   prevented   his  appear-,  a nee. ' *-.   ������������������  ��������� "Do you know, old bov." he said Von-'  Mdontially, "that was to have been the  effort of iny "life.    I had the love scene  down   fine,  and  Mildred's  heart -must'  have been'nf stone if she failed to see,  that I was in earnest    I  was willing  to stake everything on the result,   for  I   was confident she would accept  me  the  moment  the curtain  went down.1  And to think that my usual hard luck  would step in just when all my hopes  were about to be realized!"  "I  heard  Mildn.d  refer to your nonappearance," remarked Fa yer.  "You did?   And \vhat did she say?"  "Said you performed au act of charity by not com'ng on."   _ ���������  j ���������'       t  The  Scotch ' Halfpenny. r  Englishmen   are   familiar   with   the  name "bawbee," applied to the Scotch  halfpenny, but to few does it bring the  association of a baby queen and a loyal  people.  Those who meet with the word  iu their reading do not often stop' Io  ask how it.came to be applied.    It_np  pears that the first attempt at the por-  iraiture    of    the    unfortunate    Mary,  --jueen of Scots,  was made in   her in  fancy,   and   her   small   face   was   en  graved   upon   the Scottish  halfpennies  at the time of her ---jronatiou i'i  ir������j;t.  when  she  was   but   niife   tnou'.hs   old.  A number of these small coins tire stil'  preserved, anil it will be easily tinder-  stood   how   the   name   "bawbee.*"   or  baby,  came.to-.be given   to   the coin  bearing  the elligy  cf  the baby.    The-:  halfpenny of-Scotland is still common  ly- called   the '-bawbee,   although . the  baby  face up  longer apnea rs  on   It.  It 'I'M-Rxlcd  Him.  It Is said of a former Marquis 'of  Townshend, that when young and engaged in battle he saw a drummer at  his side killed by a cannon ball which  scattered his brains in every direction.  His eyes were at otice fixed ou the  ghastly object, which seemed to engross his thoughts. A superior officer ;  observing him supposed he was intimidated at the sight and, addressed him.  In a manner, to cheer his spirits. "Oh 1"  said the young marquisi with calmness, but severity. **i am not frightened.  I am puzzled to make out how any man  with such a quantity.of brains ever  came to be here!"    *  Slitting; Tree Baric.  When a young fruit-or shade tree  stops growings and'looks as if It were  about to give-up the struggle for existence, the trouble may often be traced  to its being barkbouud. In this case  a long perpendicular slit in the bark  will enable it to resume Its natural  growth.  ' 'a  '  ii  rl  " n  t  ��������� '��������� /yl  THE CUMBERtAND NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, ,B. C.  A   WISE   DECISIOAT. '  deacon prayed  for  rain  six  an'  '���������The  days  and  nights    on  a    stretch,  when'the rain come"   "What then?"  '."Drowned' two  of his best cows an.'  washed   the   foundations   from   under  ,his   house.      An'   now, he    says   tha������  hereafter  he's   a  good  mind  to  keep  quiet an' jest let Providence run the  'weather to suit itself. *   '  ' TTOW TO CUKE HEADACHE ��������� Some  peonle suffer untold misery day after dav  with Headache. Thero is rest neither day  or night until^, the nerves are all unstrung. The cause is crenerally a disordered stomach, and a cure can be effected  bv using I'ai-melee's Vegetable P lis, containing Mandrake and i Dandelion. Mr.  Finlay Wark. Lysandcr, P. Q.'. writes :���������  "T fiiul, Parmelee's Pills'a flrst'Class article  foi   Bilious  Headache."  TOWN TREASURER  QUEBEC      MUNICIPAL     OFFICER  ,     .GIVES  IMPORTANT  EVIDENCE.  Without Fear. -Favor or Affection, He  ���������   ���������   Speaks  Plainly  His   Honest'  Sen-  ' tinients, ,Adding   Some .Words   of  Advice. '  Some, folks, who    don't believe  --faith   cures   havo  unlimited- faith  their physicians.' ,    '  in  in  Some  beenuse  to their  men never acquire  they have no money  friends.  enemies  toT'lend  Messrs.   C.w C Richards &  Co.,  Gentlemen���������In June '98 1 had my  hancl, 'and - wrist 'badly bitten by* a  vicious horse. I suffered greatly for  several daj-.s, and tho tooth cuts refused .to heal, until your agent gave  me a bottle ,of ��������� MINARD'S LINIMENT-, which I began using, and the  ���������effect was magical. In ..five hours the  pain, had ceased,, and in "two weeks  the wound had - completely healed  and my. hand and ,arm'wore as well  as ever. Yours truly,     ' <    '  ^   '     . ' '       A. E. ROY,  Carriage Maker,   St.  Antoine,  P.Q.-'  It is tho'polishcd .villain that beats  the. bootblack ���������out oi" his fee.  It matters but little if a prophet is  without-.honor in. -his .own countiy,  provided' he can afford to go abroad*.  ��������� ^Minard's Liniment for Rheumatism.',  >'' "       ������ '       .���������   -  r A white lie may be dressed in more  fashionable attire than any other  ce-lorcd one, but'it's the chalk in the  milk just'the same.  ��������� . __ ^  One   of  tho   noblest   works   of  creation js the man wrfb pays for his paper without being  dunned.���������Now Denver Lcdg������:        - - - f  '���������-^.'���������y-.r^^.l'.  - BABY'S , OWN- TABLETS.  Are  Nature's    Cure   .For-   Children's  Ailments.  Wolfestown, Que'., Sept. 1'.���������(Special)���������Mr..t R. Boulanger, Secretary  'and Treasurer of this town, is numbered among the most prominent and  highly respected citizens of> the country.- ���������    '   ,-  Time and again he has been honored by appointments to offices of public trust, ancl there is no' -man in our  community who .commands the universal respect' and * esteem rof all  classes of citizens more than Mr.  Boulanger. ,  Those' who know'- .him .well are  aware[that for some time he was  very ill, and they also know thai he,  was restored to good health, but  many of them may no I be aware o'f  the moans,, used .by Mr. Boulanger in  accomplishing the wonderful recoveiy  whieh he,has been ' fortunate��������� enough  to bring about. ,, ,        {     ,  Dodd's Kidney rills "cured hiui and  he has -made this faqt public ,iii a  grateful letter, which reads-* as follows ���������' ' ' * '  - "1 desire to say vthat T was completely cured of,' Kidnej- Disease ancl  Urinary    Trouble by Dodd's/ Kidnev  Pilis. ; . -  "J was so bad that T was obliged  to urinate often,' < with much pain.  They have relieved- me .ot the-pain  and the results in" every way are satisfactory." '  "I think it is prudent" for ever*,  family to keep them and- use, them.''  ,, When a>man of Mr. "Boulangor's  standing puts himself on record ,so  frankly t and positively, there can be  no doubt but .that he has experienced  all and more than" he states in his  letter. ,   ,. U    *,  Dodd's Kidney Pills have    now per-'  manently established    themsehes    as  an  infallible  remedy    for  all -urinai*;--'  trouble,   ancl  the     closing ..words     of  Mr.-Boulnngcr's letter  arc an advice  LION STALKING.  ,K  "F-OI  which  serve.'  Many  to   his  nicot.f  every   household    should "ob-  a man's crookedness  is*  attempt to  make  both  due-  en d.s  -'   Medicines  containing   opiates should  never  be   given  to   children���������-little  or  big.   When you 'use Baby's Own Tablets  for your  little  ones  you  have  a  positive guarantee that they contain  neither _   opiate     nor    harmful    drug.  They are .good for all children    from  the smallest',   weakest    infant to  the  ,   well    grown    child.      These     Tablets'  quickly relieve and positively cure all  stomach  and  bowell  troubles,  simple  fevers,- troubles   while   teething,    etc.  They always  do good,   and  can never  c\o   the    slightest  harm.      For     veiy  small-infants  crush   the Tablets  to  a  powder.    Mrs.    J. P.  Latham,     Chatham,    Out-.,   says :    "My  baby     took  very   sick.    His   tongue   was    coated,  his breath offensive, ancl he could not  retain food on his stomach.    3Te also  had   diarrhoea  for   four  or   rive .days  and .grow  very    thin    and  pale.      We  gave him  medicine,  but nothing helped ' him  "until    we  gave  him  Baby's  Own Tablets.      After  giving him the  first close he began  to improve    and  in  three days he was  quite well.  Hi'  began to  gain  flesh    ancl    is  . now  a  fat.   healthy  boy        I  am more  than  pleased  with  the Tablets  as I think  they saved  my baby's  life."  Baby's Own Tablets are sold by  all drue-ffists or will be sent by mail  nest paid at 25 cents a box by writing* direct to the Dr. "Williams' Medicine Co.. Brockvjlle, Ont., or Schenectady, N. Y.  , The expenses of municipal government \in. London last-year w(fe ������3,-  400,000 less.than those of New York.  ,v .Corns   cause   intolerable   pain,  way's     Corn   Cure   removes   the  Try  it,  and  see   what  amount   of  saved , ' t.  Hollo-  trouble  nam" is  . You can't convince a  I'iagc is a failure until  it.  girl that mar-  after'" she tries  Minard's Liniment Cures LaCrippe.  Virtue will be1 a kind of health and  beauty and good habit' of the soul ;  and vice will be a disease ancl deformity  and  sickness  of  it.���������Plato.  Tho proprietors of Parmelee's Pills are  constantly receiving letters similar to  tho follouine;. winch exnlains itself Mr  John A. Beam, Waterloo, Ont . writes :  "1 iicet used any medicine that can  eaual Parmelee's Pills for Dyspepsia or  Li\er and Kidney Complaints. The relief  experienced ^after using them was wonderful." As a safe family medicine Parmelee's Vecetable Pills can he gi\en in  all   caoOa   requiting, a,  cathartic.  The fastest long distance train in  the world is run between Paris and  Bd5-0nee, in France. The speed is  5-1.3 o miles an  hour.  Forty-five tons is the record weight  ever pulled  by  a   pair  of horses.  The  load  consisted  of bark,     which     was  placed on  a sleigh and  pulled     over  .the ice.  Minard's Liniment is best Hair Restorer.  It    is  should  that is  always right that a man  render a reason for the faith  within him.���������Sidney Smith:  It may *De only a triflin-j cold, but neglect ' it and it will fast'en its fangs in  your lungs, and you will soon be canied  to an untimely grave_ In this country  we have sudden changes and must expect  to have coughs and coldo We cannot  n\pid them, hut we can effect a cure bv  uhiiif- Hic'ile's Anti-Consumptive Syrup,  the''.medicine' that has never been known  to fail ia curing coughs, colds, bronchitis and all affections of the throat, lungs  and chest  The Breslau Co-operative * society  has a record membership. It can  boast of no fewer than S78.GL9 members,  and in point of numbers   is the  largest  world,  ever,   it  societies  co-operative society in the  Ah regards its trade, how-  is beaten by several   English  ���������        - DANGERS OF A BURN.       :  An extensive burn, though superficial throughout, is a deadly accident.  Death, within forty-eight hours' . is  highly probable if two-thirds of. the  surface of the body be involved, even  though the. burn has locally .-produced little more than an erythema (redness.)  . Lifebuoy Soap���������disinfectant���������is strongly recommended * by the medical profession as a. safeguard against infectious  diseases. 22  A knocker  is a  or a seeker after  person full  blackmail.  oi  envy  Tracking the  31 ������>ii;ir<-h  of  ihe Jungle T������ry  Dans-pi'mio���������>y7o  P-is-init"   If   You  May  JiKl^e  by   th-  ������tone-Y   JJoJo-iv.  , In "A Tale of Several Lions," by  Hercules D. Viljoen, in the June Era,  th? author  writes : <  "Van Aardt came t'o me and suggested a little lion hunting. Now, I  knew lions as well as he;- deliberate  hunting for a. lion who mourns a  murd.-red mate \\a!s a. proceeding so  temerarious that the most foolhardy  of professional hunters, would ' not  dare the conflict. But ia the near  .nou'hborhood ,01 the spot where Madame Lionets had been killed' there  was one , lion with , an earthquake  voice whose rumblings fascinated the  fiery spirit of Van Aardt.  "I am going," ho said.  1 could not let him go alone, for  we had fought too often side by side.  We started off, my reckless comrade  laying out, in calmest confidence, the  artless plan he had of walking up,to  that tumultuous hell of wrath incarnate and of blowing a few lethal  holes in it  with his  Mauser.  As we came nearer, the roars, ceas-,  ed. The lion, weary with his imprecations of the night, had gone away  from the scene of his bereavement for  rest and sleep. But,we found in the  jungle's depths the footway' he ��������� had  trod: in a sentry path of 20 feet he  had stalked back' and forth for  twelve hours, calling aloud' for vengeance.    <������  Kristmansen, who ha,'", looked upon  Van Aardt as a hot-h , ded madman  for a. time, decided he. would use the  morning' for a peaceful , springbok'  hunt, and took his Kaffir boy along.  He went in the direction opposite to  ours. After half an hour's close  tracking, the Kaffir, who had been  in advance, appeared1"at'.'his -elbow  with impish' suddenness, and in a  whispered word :. ,*''',"  "Baas,' a lion!"  Kristmansen started ^ahead of him.  There in a tiny clearing iiot 30 yards  away,  the  monarch  stood,  liis mane  quivering  with  the intensity., of -his  attention,   and   his   brilliant  eyeballs  gleaming   in ,-the  effort Vto    penetrate  the single veil, of cover  that hid the  hunter from his view.    The Kaffir had,  a faith'in his master    that was sublime.    ��������� 1 '     ���������'  ,  "Shoot,   Baas,   shootJ!"   ' '  .' Kristmansen knew that, death stood  waiting  for  him. in  the  clearing     be--";  yond.   The chances were all   against ;  a  first' fatal  shot.   The .wounded lion  would tear him into shreds of .mangled  fiesh   before  he  could have time  to /ly.                   '> I '     |  Step by stop,  liis vcryi breath. pentr  up,   he'made  the .slow  retreat/ The!  Kaffir",   fancying  alh his  master- need  to do was to'fire a "single,shot;    ac-1'  companicd him with an expression of,  disdain.  "      For   10 /good.,  minutes, |  Kristmansen  pacod. backwards,     and  then came swiftly to the campYagain  upon   the  chance   of  making-    up    'a  party     whose ' numbers  would mean '  safety  in a. concerted  attack'.       But!  the majority 'of us were away,    and  that^lion,  with all the other's among  the spouses   of Faric's   lioness,   went  unmolested  from  that  day forth.  I was in Pretoria a little later and  saw a sight that told me how wise 1  Kristmansen had been. ^ The oldest  lion hunter of 'the Transvaal shook  me by the hand���������and used his left  hand for the greeting. The other  arm hung, withered and helpless, at'  his side. Only half his face waa  there to speak to me. The other '  half went into a lion's maw a few (  months earlier.  He was hunting springbok with his  ���������sco. and carried an ancient muzzle  loader A dead shot, the old man  decried a buck not n0 feet away, and  kneeling, fired. The crack of the  rifle was answered by.-the snarling  roar of a wounded lion. The bullet,  passing through the buck, had struck ,  the mighty beast us he was about to '  spring.' And it had no more than  wounded him. 1  Fie leaped for the smoke, coming '  on in flying bounds, while my old  fr'ei>d fumbled wildly with his powder horn. He was too slow. The  bullet h-td not dropped into the barrel  before  the  lion  was  upon him.  Oiit> crunch of his tremendous jaws,  und an arm was stripped to the bone.  Another, and Ihe side of his face had  vanished. The cavernous throat ,  above the prostrate man roared once  more, before thd teeth should clash .  together, when the son. running up,  put. his rifle barrel to the lion's side,  and drove a half-ounce, bullet through  his heart.  The chances are in favor of the lion  when accident brings him. and man  together.  Ogilvie's Oats  Delicious flavor.   Free' from hulls.      Warranted Pure.,  Put  up   in   all   sized  packages.  Qgilvie's Hungarian  Insist  As now  on gettinj  manufactured.   The great 'FAMILY FLOUR.  j "OGILVIE'S,"  as they are better than the Best.  no   e:c  fit/  ,        , ���������        ��������� ;   j.  ���������&ym  ������-.-,'  S&iiS&fi^'.  TRY   OUI  KING  Parlor  The E. B.Eddy Co.  ���������:. Limited.  Hull,       Canada.  Matches  l>- ���������       **   * '  ���������" ;  The latest and Finest  Brand yet made.    ;  K>i;i-'l'--.i,'-i' v.-*'",-.-,.:/.v->;i;'-ii?H"Uai^.'il  MtW^fi^'M.  $fe  mm  The war is over! 'Dohi pay  "war prices for highly puffed  cheap f0^V^%^  ���������besi value in the world.  SSSsI  >'i*^^r.ijVV^'r^-"1;^^'ri'|  wMmmm  Hifiii  ^'*>S."5  (.������as  !r-"*-S^/i^-^-,-*^fe.JS������i^-*.|  "-^.*������-:^f&?.'^  ^'yyt'-i'^w-rTfri^  HALCYON HOT SPRINGS  SANITARIUM  ^rrov->^    L.ake,    B. O. '  Situated inidst scenery unrivalled  for grandeur. ,  The^niost complete health resort on  the continent oi North America.  It's baths, cure all Nervous and  Muscular diseases.  Its Waters heal all Kidney, Liver  und   Stomach  Ailments.  They are a never-failing remedy for  all   Rheumatic Troubles.  GASOLINE ENGINES  MINING   MACHINERY   AND   STEAM  PUMPS , r  KNGINJCS   AND   BOILERS,   STATIONARY AN1> PORTABLE.  SAW, LATH AND SHINGLE MIIX MACHINERY.  HAND   ANI>  CHINEKY.  TINSMITH, BLACKSMITH AND   CAR-  PENTEKS TOOLS.  t'UTut LINE Ol' MACHINE SUPPLIES.  THE A. R. WILLIAMS MACHINERY CO.,  STEAM   LAUNDRY   MA-  T"o'ron*t������>,  1.IMITE1*>.  ������ - - - -   Or-ft-t-YTa-rl*  Only '1 I persons took out papers  of naturalization in the. whole-of the  French colonies  last year.  The biggest nugget of tin on record was recently found at North Duu-  das, Tasniaiiia. It weighed 5,4-OOlb.,  67 per cent, being* pure tin.  INTELLIGENCE  IN PLANTS.  Something almost as good as in-  Ytelligence is exhibited by plants. If,  during a'dry. season a bucket of water be placed near a growing pumpkin, in the course of a lew days the  vegetable will turn from its course  and, get at least one of its leaves in  the water.  WelS   Made.  Pure flour and pure yeast do Hot  necessarily mean    good    bread.      It  may be spoiled in the making.     Just  so :   material    is    not    everything.  Prof.    W.    Hodgson    Ellis,    Official  Analyst   to   the   Dominion   Government, after a number of analyses, reports that " Sunlight Soap is a pure  and well-made soap."   " Well made "  means more than you think.      Try  Sunlight    Soap���������Octagon   Bar���������next  wash    day,    and    you    will    enjoy  the    benefits    of    a    "well-made"  soap, and will see that Prof. Ellis is  right.     No one should know better  than he 2U  Never Fulling;   ftn'i iJriiiiJier.  They waiciit-.i i'iv .-,!;>���������  ,       for a ai,,:i ������t ram.  Dut a.'l in.-ii  u'!Hi-|.intr  Wart in   >u:r:.  The 'Tups were si-orfliPfJ,  Aud 1 tie "ii-u&i v\ii3 lirowTj  , j' And dust si.\ iriL-lius  .-."���������. Peep in nnvri.'       .  And ivhen their hope  Was ncyr worn out  A vvise ir.an. brought them  A-wa; iTbjjout.  He coaxed the rain,  All damp and cool.  With a picnic lor the  _ Sunday schonl.  Fish   Caugrlit   on   the   Promises.  In some of the big restnurants of  Russia there is a pool of water iu  which various kinds of fish swim  about. A patron of the restaurant  who desires fish goes to the pool, points  out the particular one he .wishes, and  In an instant the waiter has captured  it with a dip net and sent It to the chef.  Tlie*;'- superiority of  Worm Exterminator is  effects- on"'the- children,  tie and give it it  trial..  Mother   0 raves'  shown by its j^ooil  1'urchase  a   bot-  Vladivos'tock possesses1 the only  crematorium that has been erected  in  the  whole   Russian  empirek  Wilson's  Fly Pads  (POISON)  One 10 cent package  will kill more flies than  300 sheets oi sticky  fly paper. Clean and  handy.  A BIRTHDAY GIFT.  A box of <-igars for her hubby.  Ten to one they are LUCINAS,  because all ladies love  their (tweet aroma.  MANTn-'ACTrjRFD   HY  GEO. F. BRYAN & CO WINNIPEG  IMPERIAL MAPLE SYRUP  The quality Htundard from Ocean to  Ocean. Your money back if not ������at-  lufactory. - - - - -  ROSE 4LAFLAMME, Ag-tt-., MONTREAL.  aamaawammaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaamaaaaaamaaaaaaammamaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaamaaaaaaam  W. ,N. U. No. 392.  Finding- a nine-leaved "shamrock"  a farm laborer at Groningen, Holland, sent it to. Queen Wrihelmina,  who accepted the gift, and rewarded  the donor  with  S10.  TI-'.T.L THE DEAF.���������Mr. J. F. Kellock.  .Druggist. .Perth, ������������������writes : "A customer of  mine 'havin-r been cured of deafness by  tho u.se of Dr. Thomas?" Eclectric Oil.  wrote to Ireland, tell ins: his friends there  of the cure. In conseouence I received an  order to send half a dozen by express to  Wexford, ' Ireland,   this   week."  Queen Alexandra belongs to the ancient family of Hplstein-Oldenburg,  which for hundreds of years occupied the throne of Denmark. The  families of the Dukes of Ho.lstein..date  tory.  Minard's Liniment is the best.  I have learned to judge of men by  their own deeds: I do not make the  accident of birth the standard of  merit.���������-Mrs. Hale.  To  know  what  is  just and    not  to  practise   it   is   cowardice.���������Confucius. ,(,'<-.  ISSUED    EVERY    WEDNESDAY.  Subscription $1 GO a year, in advance  WOs. anbeuson. JEoitor.  ,r������T Advertisers who want their ad  chang-ea, should get copy in, by  9 a.m. day before issue.  The Editor will not be responsible for the  views, sentiments, or any errors of composi-  tion of letter correspondents.  4  \< ><i  Dear  Mrs  B  Job'Work Strictly 0.  O. D.  Transient Ads Cash in" Advance.  \   THE KOOTENAYS.  Tlie  Coionip.t of the  18th   says  ''the sun of prosperity is once more  shining in   the   Kootenays,"   and  " quotes Mr Fred Ritchie, D.L.S., as  saying . that  there  will be  a rapid  recovery  in  mining   conditions in  ,.    the interior, especially, in the Rossr  land and Boundary districts.   " The  Government must a'so feel sanguines  sis to the mining prosperity."shine"  for they have recently added to the  - efficiency-'6fYthe Department of  Minister of Mines by-appointing a  Deputy/Minister in-the  person  of  ��������� Mr Roderick Tolmie.' -, Mr  To'mie  "knows a  good'deal about.mining  - .-matters,-and will make a good  de-  -a    pn.y minister." "The Victoria Times  takes..exception to the appointment  '���������  on the,groundrthat'Mr Tolmie  was  .a  strong ,'oppone'ut   of the Govern-  ,  merit-up" to ,the time of his acceptance of the position.   If Mr Tolmie  ��������� is "the capable man'he is-said to bej  the   Government   deserves    credit  ���������   rather than ctrHure for the appoint  -, merit, as it shows'.that it is not af-  flicted " wiiii'* the. political.,, malace'  which is so common- now-a-da vs. on  " one  .side of ..Provincial -politics  at  -least. "," ,,.  ,������������������  ,, .      .       "> in.repJy<to your inquiry as to which isthe best tea to u*e   I  Kcket^e 5atl7fmy������WonIi^������������-beiween the   Blue  Ribbon and Vloi'oon  h������, IV.   i -'iJ  y������U hke uCi1' stron8 tea' tlien  ,j,ue K'Mon is undoub.edlv the  Jouioc^C^ very Wy tea  I   would  adv. e  yoj to call on C. J. Moorjl for a packet of Monsoon.      Personally, I drink I-JIne  P=rfecI\,4^Zuef.andMOnSOO������ al S ****.*'.*������*. y-  ������X?\Tl  '     . ��������� Yours truly, ' ...  SARAH GRUNDY.  All kinds of Hardware and Tools  at lowest prices. .���������Barbed' and  other Fencing Wire. Lead and  Iron   Pipe;     ..V,...    ...    ...   '. ���������  ���������.,������." *        *   r mm^amaB y  ������ ' ' '      /  Cumberland, B.C.,  Oct.'6th, 1902.  ^O all whom it may concern this  is to certify that the partnership ��������� formerly existing- between  Donald McKay and Wesley Hodgson, in the butcher,business carried  on in the City of Cumberland, BC.  has this clay be6n dissolved by mur  ,tual consent.     ,' X   ,    '   ,,  The business will still be, carried  on under the name of Donald McKay, who will assume allliabilities.  against'the late firm' of McKay &  Hodgson.  All   accounts due  the'lafe firm,  must be paid ,to Donald McKay. ���������* '  Signed, , W. Hodgson.  ."   '    D. McKay...,  Witness���������P. A.Anley.  15-10-02 3t , -  NOTICE..  1 ' (1  r r ' '  Cnmborland City,  '  , /   ' October 8 th, 1902.  Jj| AVING SOLD OUT my Butcher Bust-  ness to Mr Dormld McKay,   Mr Jas.  McGee will pay and collect all accounts on  or before November 15th,  at my office next  to Campbells' Bakery, Dunsmuir Avenue.  JAS, WOODLAND."  15-10-02 4fc  1 t  FOR SALE, Cheap, a Good Bicycle  ' iri first-class condition.���������Apply,,  [   "News" Office. 1' '" '   '  It   will   Pay   you. to   obtain  our  ...Prices  before  seriding away...  Dunsmuir Avenue,  ���������*  Cumberland, B.C.  XJ  m  I A. ii. PEAGEY.- VmjM Stationer:  A-NEWLOTOF jr.'  ROCHESTER & CANADIAN CAM ERAS "  . PHOTOGRAPHERS'  SUPPLIES .  , PLATES,     PAPER,     MOUNTS,    Etc  NSW FANCT^LE ATHEJt GOODS -  PURSES,   CARD CASES,   TOILET .'SETS  ^X������s&  [L.S.] '.' ~~HT���������    ."'.,���������     !  HENRI'G: JOLYde LOTBINIERE,  "LIBUTKNAA'T  GOVERN OK,  CANADA, " ',  'Povince of British Columbia  . EDWARD VII., Jby.-the Grace of God, of  the United king-dom of Great Britain  K and Ireland and of the British Dominions beyond the Seas, King, Defender  of the Faith, etc., etc.,. etc.  To all whom these Presents shall come ���������  Greeting.  ' A   PROCLAMATION.  D. M. Eberts,    I WHEREAS bv sec-  Attorney-General. ) If"   tion   24   of the  "Game Protection Act, 1898," it is enacted  that it shall  be lawful for tho Lieutenant-  Governor in "Council,  on'good cause shown,  to remove'the disabilities as to the shooting  of Pheasants in the Province, and to declare  -within what periods and limits the said birds  may be shot :  And whereas HisHonour^the Lieutenant-  Governor in Council/ by Order in Council  dated the 18th day of Ootober, J902, has  ordered that-the disabilities as to the shoot-  ing of Cook Pheasants be removed with re-  spect to the Comox Electoral District from  tho twenty-fourth day of October, instant,  to the thirty first day of December, 1902^  inelusive :  It is hereby ordered and declared that it  shall bo lawful to shoot Cook Pheasants  within the Comox Electoral Distriot from  the twenty.fourth, day 6t October, instant,  to the thirty.first day of December, 1902.  In Testimony Whereof, We have  caused these Our Letters  to   be  made  Patent and the Great Seal of Our said  Province to be hereunto affixed :  Witness,  the   Honourable   Sir Henri  GUSTAVE  JOLV DE LOTBINIERE, K.C  M.G., Lieutenant-Governor of our said  Province of British Columbia, in our  City of Victoria, in our said Province,  this eighteenth day of October, m the  year of our Lord one thousand nine  hundred and two, and in the second  year of our Reign.  By Command, -  A. CAMPBELL REDDIS,  Deputy Provincial Secretary  29 10 '02.    2t  June 26th, Celebration.  -   ',- RECEIPTS.  Balance from 1901, perW. Willard, S>9 80  Colliery Employees Collection....'   167 00  .City Collection.'....::.......-.... ��������� 151 50  Saw-Mil 1 Employees. *. 12 00  Union Wharf., per Manson.'. .''        16 '50  Entrance Pees..- *.!"."... .   .   11 25  City of Cumbprland.. :l ....'.; .' 25 00  Refreshment Stalls/;.'.'.'.".'..";::.'.   " 15 00  c. h. Tare ell.  High Grade Stoves  ��������� and all Sitchen Boquirements  1 1 '  i l  SPORTSMENS GOODS ���������   '  ,&' GENERAL HARDWARE  'W^Verly  fjotel  P T 0' D-D -A R rp  Try a Bottloof   ������2T' '������   * '     '       ,  FHAGKANT OLD ENGLISH '-,  LAVEHTDEB,'" WATER  STORE OPEN Sundays,from 9 a.m. to io a.m,  t :md Irom 5 p.m. to 6 p m. ,  Dunsmuir Ave.,  ��������� '���������.   x \* ~'-'::!, " S4Q805  EXPENDITURE..-     ;   '   ;  Football Prize.'.'....'..*;....;..;.. $50.00  City Band           50 00  Collectors ." .'...; - g qq  ��������� S. Leiser for Ribbon  1  qq  A. H. Peacey  .. -.  1' 30  Postmg Notices,  See '  o 59  -Printing '.  2 50'  Tarbell���������cartridges. .'. ���������  ' yy0 65'  Magnet Store���������Nails, &c  3 00  ,Prizea '....���������������������������    120 50  Carpenter        g qq  Fixing Grounds   G2o  T. Edwards  5 00  News���������Printing and Advertising.. . 11 25  Martin���������Fixing Grounds  q q0  First-Class AccommodYition   .  .. ..at Reasonable Rates ...   '  .- ��������� '   ' ' "���������">���������!,     '.r'':   ,-: 1J.  ;       ' ..  BEST  OF WINES.& LIQUORS.  S. SffORE,  ...       PROPRIETOR.  ���������mi iwiwi 1 ��������� 11111 wamamtnaamcmumainaaam  ���������rv^jj^gj^nr-.   y  "7  . THE WATCHMAKER.'  n  TAILORING   in  First-Class  Styles.        SST Perfect   Fit  6)  Balance to C. & U.A.A.  ' S269 55  .     138 50  8408 05  FOR SALE BY TENDER.  TENDERyS will be received up to 10th  November, for the purchase of Lot 13  Comox Townsiio, being part of the Estate  the Late Edward Rollings. The highest  or any tender not necessarily accepted.  Fer particulars apply, Rali-h R. Wilcox.  JANE ROLLINGS,  Executrix.  Guaranteed.  .FULL   LINK   OF  FINE  -  SUITINGS. ' '  Dunsmuir Ave,, Cimoerlanil  p ULL   line   'of   everything  ^   necessary for,, repair work-.  FULL STOCK OF  CUT GLASS and  -'    SILVERWARE'.  When, in Cnmberland  STAY  AT  THE .  1   VENDOME.  Cumberland,  B.C  "MpEppcljiiBpos.;.  ^^^^^^^^���������^^^^^  gRE-VD, Cakes Tand Pies delivered  daily to any part of  City.,  FULL-STOCK OP in -   '  - Groceries  s  0!  'Vi  B&   All Conveniences fob Guests.  Tnk Bau rs Supplied with  Best Liquors and Cigars  R. S. ROBESTSON.  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLASS  CANDY, FRUITS,  CIGARS & TOBACCOS.  H. KSLLS.  DTTNSMUIR AVE  CUMBERLAND  Boot  & Shoe  Maker  pRUITS,  Candies,  pi PES, Cigars,  Tobaccos.  ANDNOVTELTIES AT  Mrs,   WALKER'S  (Whitney Block.)  D. ANTHONY  THE POPULAR  Tobacconist.  .1  'i?  ^  .-?���������'  o .nave, sometSiii  ^  Repairing  ..A..  SPECIALTY.  piNE CANDIES,   FRUITS,  and  Full    Stock    of    TOBACCO  CIGARS and CIGARETTES   Take a  Dry  Sponge  and   pour  on   it  a  bucket   of water  It will  swell  every time sure.  pUT we are not selling sponges, our line is-  SWELL     BUGGIES  CUMBERLAND  rice  of all kinds.        We have just received a Car Load of Open end Top Buggies  with Stesl and Rubber Tires.        Expresses of all kinds with Platform   Half.  Platform, Duplex and Elliptic or Hog-nooo Springs.        Buck'boarda,   Carts  Sulkies, etc., all of the most Up-i*-Date Patterns and Finish.       Guaranteed  ror one year by the Makers and ourselves   Donald McKay.  Prime Meats,  Vegetables &  Fruits  ,."'    E^*    In - Season..  DAILY DELIVBSY'.  Mr and Mrs Grieve from Nova  Scotia are guests of their brother,  Mr Geo. Grieve of Cumberland.  lillllO STIIi  OiBPJieS IflEIS  8-12-'02; 'STANLEY   CRAIG,    Prop.  ��������� n Tmuij|^^ ^gyy  DUNSMUIR AVE.,   CUMBERLAND.  New England  WM. GLEASON, Proprietor.  pOR Comfort, Care and Attention TRY  the Njbw Ekgland Hotku  HIGH GEADB  Cigars   and    Liquors  in   Bar.  aiior I  1  Suits and Suiting's  To  Suit  You .  Suitably.  CALL   AND SEE  FOR  YOURSELVES.  WILLARD is prepared to  fill any Orders for Fine or  Heavy Harness,  at  short notice.  WILLARD BLOCK,      Cumberland.  HH

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