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The Cumberland News Sep 17, 1902

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Array /Art
///
NINTH   YEAR.
���,   ;/   CJJMB^RLAND, ,.B. C/ WEDNESDAY,   SEP.   17,   1962.
il     i     1^
I 'I *���'
" t
)
COUNCIL, MEETING.
(September 8���i.)
i
THE BIG STORE-
GROCERY DEPT.     :
���    '-"        ,' *    ' ���       ' '  ��� ���    ,       '   <    ���
Our  Goods  are   Highest   in  Quality
''-.. and Lowest in rrice.
*��� ' , ��� * ,
n - ' > '    ' 1
' l it ' i.
Hungarian''Flour.    .   _    ���r    -.'. ���
'..',���*-/-"" - * . '      -1- .       - <        >   -
Oeilvies or Lake of the Wpods ���''���
.... ."t.;....'.......'..4) 1.4*0 per sacK-
1 ���     -     f. - * c  '   ��� * i>       *��� <-T    ., .1. 1 -���'      ;
P-  ���' t? " ���   . -     -     ���-���;>",,.:'     V  ,<--       "   '���
ASTRY   F LOUR.     '-\-^       ,   ; "������*���..   ���     "-     -        '?
r       ;\^Snow';Flake;v.y.>$i.3',5 .per sackV*
"     _~ , * 1 * ^" " J.      * y ^ ' "
)|.-i, f Granulated Sugar (for, this/week); \ *, ;
!���������'���# ��������������������������������������������������������������������� ��4^ j ��� X \J ^ l^/ v.' 1'  o ex v_* is*
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;!!;;SIM01' kElSE-R.
~i t-HgpgepsiE&^&s&agE
'   t -. x ,      '���   * -   -v     ,(';     .  .' ���*.
'"   >*   "<   "  '
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' V\ Z:'- i -'JA>'? .8V*'YATES^'STRE��T,'   VIC"T
���' -   v    ",'   ��� ���'  '" '!'     _      r* *���        ^--i   -  _, v ' '  ���
VICTORIA.rB. C.,
1 iS^l:
>/-^
7>.
;;:A"N.I) fa 11 MING"w-an.u<��� Dairyvn
i'UF - A^r-.-KlNDS J.,v. -..';'���'"*,
* * '
ing m-actTi-N-Eky; "-��:.,*-
IrNG ^IxMP,L��M'E^Ty \:-|*;
'"*^j'1  A'keiit'p foK-jNrcCJrnnck^Ha'rve^tirfK-'Wachinerv.  ...  ^���''N      -   -   .fb''
-   ^   l   .-������   '   �� \ ~-' *5    ��   ^ *   '. -   -    t.   ,���     '���' i *     ' * '       f '   '    '  ft*
" ^    WritfV-for price-rand pavtic'ilars,    P. O. Drawer 563., '     Jvl'.
lor.
Parsed -1st
" T. Irwin,
H
r?   ��
.aoies
1
^
1
is
V.
���BABY  CARRIAGES���
W th Parasol,-ETood or Canopy Tons,%ar>ri
Rubber Tire-Wheels  $14 to $35
���GO
CARTS-
���*,        *^
That are adjustable to any position, com-
plbtewith Parasol Top, Cu.shi.��n3rainl Rub-
her Tire Wheels $11.40 to $25
Our Assortment of Patterns was never a.-.
large as this seasons���Our Makes the Beat
Write for Illustrations and give us an idea as to style wanted.
WEILER   BROS..       Home
���S7-ICTOBIA.,   _3 c.
r URNISHERS,
TIBC-D
WRITE
FOR
PRICES
to
_5_G-Ei_<r_?S       FOB
'MASON'>''-RISCH--,,-.;PIAN'OS..
'CHltiKERING" PIANOS,
.'. . .'AND THE. .. . ,   .
VOCALION    ORGAN,
EASY
&i.  TERMS
GIVEN
123 HASTINGS ST.,
Vaiicouver, B.C.
88  GOVERNMENT ST.,
Victoria, B.C.
iss���ZEESHP*
JOB    PRINTI'NG
Work of Every Description
at Moderate Rates
Minutes read arid adopted.
Communications-���From IT. Mur-��
,dock asking for hew room for band
i"        .    (
practice.    Laid oii;Jtable.
Accounts��� From  " Cumberland '
News1" -handbills and "notices, $7,t
publishing financial statemen,$8.70-
publiahing notice of election', $6.15,'-"
publishing School Board statement,
$3 90,; ( L. W. Nunns. -insurance,
$53'90; 'Grant & Co., lumber/$12.-
40 V J- Carthew, building, $72.50 ; ,
C. & U. Waterworks" Co,, repairing.
hydrant. $2.    Referred-to Fina'nce!
Committee. ��� ' -   ��� ��''
Reports--Rv Hornal, monthly re-
<;port on-street, work ,aud scavehger-
ing.'' Filed.    T; E:Banks reported"
that city ,was free from diphtheria;,
also that lie n'ad'-inspected a diich-"
belween','_lh   ahti .'oth1" streets" and.
found it in'it most unsanitary state.-;
��Lnid .on table. .-\"  '*  ''.'���      , -  p    ��'���'
' ' H. F Pullen,-secretary-of reading,
,room'"'aiid r athletic   club  meetiris>
' ""      i   *v-,, - -     ��� ��
read minutes'of 'their last meeting '-
asking C(>uncil ,tb��grant   use of al
room for club purposes., -'   ';
.?"'\T E. Carey'^ chairman' of- School^
-Board,-,notified' Council the Boaid '
authoriz'-d saleof.'old school seat-;
Truceeds to -be placed to credit "of*
sciiool fund.'   *���" ���'-  -j-   -���    '    '���
.'   Aid." Bales' amendment to sec. 10,
of SccivengerinL; ,Bv,-law" was read
li'-st time.!   In s'ubstance--that<pri-
���van- houses ,pay-;50c. per monvih ;
'b--arding house*?VJ<withr accommoda-
t.i us .for  aA number  less than-10,
m>1.50 i er ufonihf;* hotels and boards
ingrhousfpj-'Svithaccommoualioi'' "*"
oyer '10,"$2 pfr ��� iriorith1:
.readina."   ;  --   - >
*���-'_-*   - - - -  v       '-     j.
Te n ci ers ,f o r pa i n I i ri g
.$229..   Xaid' on table.     v
.    Deferred'bu&iness.  ���       '     ..,   ,"
Application'from J. Marrochi for
: wholesale liquor licence. Communi-
ci.lion from applicant stalling that
he' projecUdihe   building of pre-""
mi-es uorth at least $2000.
the   following   letter was- then
read���
Cumberland, Sept..8, 1902.
To   Y\is- .Worship   the   Mayor  and
'Aldermen of the City of Cumberland.       \'
Hearing that;there is an application befoie;y<iu i^ra wholes<Je licence, we,'theofficio 1 'Boaid of Grace
Methodist    Church,   unanimously
decich d/that we request the Council
n'ot to giant this licence on the following grounds:���(1),  All need in
that line is already supplied;   (2),
We believe 'that, to it-sue any more
licences is against ihe""be*jt*intere,sis
of the city.    -
Signed on behalf of tbe church,
Robert Wilkinson, Pastor,
John Furbow, Secietary.
The application and certificate of
goi-d  character of applicant   were
then "read.      Aid. Bate���r"I am in
favour of granting the licence. Applicant is of good character and if
be builds a proper place, will pio-
bahly  go  far  lownids choking.off
tniall places
���������v-Ald, Partridge thought that Marrochi was not a responsible person
to run-a. wholesale,liquor establishment. He had broken the Early
Closing Law, and the city-should
see, before, considering the applipa-
tion, that he did not sell groceries,
&c.,'in connection. -
Aid. Bate moved the licence be
granted.
Aid. Reid said tbat though he was
.against granting licences as a whole
yet, if Mr Marrochi was going to
improve, the city to the extent of
building as he stated, he did not see
why the gran ting.of another whole-"
sale could make any material difference. It would simply mean less
trade for the others. He would'support the application.
Aid-: partridge thought the
churches-should be'siven a chance
to give their views, as at present:
they probably did not think Council
would.be so-foolish as to grant a
"licence like,this.
\ Aid. Partridge was' admonished
by tlie .Chair fcr use of   the'word,
"foolish."" .:   ���
'"��� The matter was laid over.
, . Bai}d Room���-Use of Toom grant-,
ed with'certain stipulations.
" 'Unsanitary Ditch'���- Referred to
Board of'\yorks/       7 > e,   <r\  ���    '
,��� Painting--Tender ��� Referred   to
Board-of Works.
: ..-Reading, Room��� Use ' ot   room
"granted. .   - '      ' v    ,
,j.  JElectric'Light��� Moved. Aldj/Reid
that Light Committee,'be appointed
"-"'  Mayor Wiliaid'~nnm^d Aid-. Par-
.-.'** *  >    ,   , ''
,tridgeV,Ald, Baie'and Ald.'Reid. '���
"���* ���' > ,_i . ��� ,   ���   ' ,   ,       , ;
",{ Aid.J-'Pai"ridgt-*..egged  to be-,ex-
;c,used as he was onceoh a'commit-,'
.tee'and was "ignored 'by, tlie" Chair-'
man. .-.>   ', -    ,   . ,    /,,. ' ;,> K'{ '��� ,
,;'\.'Ald. Bate challenged  Ald.^Par-
triage out ot conside.\_ti'oh"to the
Counoil, to name the person...irAld.
Partridge'deciined but said'hecoiild
> prove what lie saicTif necessary.'_���'
, - ThV -Mayor.:(- appointed'-. Aid:
'Robertsoh'in'h'is'place. v ���' . " ���
; / Re Vacancy .onBoardr-NvTnom-!-
"ination having-; been received,-Aid.
Bate nominated* Mr J. A. Carthew.
.seconded Ald/Reid. *-Carried.J- ",   ���
!    Connciradjourned.'' ���_ '
Shooting   Accident.
A  pointed, query w.a'p.asked'Kv'a'
strangOr lntown'the.other.dav. "I-��-
%-there a law against discharging fire-'
..arms inside the cit'y,limits?" .
^ i i .
v �� .11...
Mr'H. Cameron and Miss Grieve
were married lasr,s Wednesday1 by
Kev. Mr Glassf^rd. ' The-couple
were the recipients of many handsome presents from, their many
friends.    - " -r  >.
The "New School District of Minto ,
has been created just east-'-of Cumberland. Trustees will be elected
and it is hoped that a school���much
needed���will be built before the
close of the year. v
We are sorry to chronicle the fact
that our, respected citizen, Mr J. D.
Bpckman, with Mrs Beckman and
Miss E. Beckman, intend leaving
Cumberland this week. They will
reside in Vancouver in future. Mrs
Beckman will be much missed in
church work here.
PHOTOGRAPHS. ���- At Paull's
Siudio until, Monday, September
22nd, all Photos, at about half-
price���
$5 oo Photos at $3.oo per doz.
$4.oo Photos at $2.50 per doz/
$3 50 Photos���Cabinets, Album.
 Size,   $2 oo per doz 	
' A sad accident occurred near the
town last Saturday morning. Hans
Simonsen, a'youug man-enrployed
as a baker at Morrochi Bros., went
out shooting.     When near' No. 5
< <��� (i
Japtown, he met, some boys, who
wanted to go with him.    This he*
would  not,; allow,' but at their re-
quest shot a squirrel, and walked
on .while they went  to  pick  the
animal   up.     Shortly ' afterwards,'.'
the boys heard a second ehot, and
someone calling.   They hurried to ���
th��i spot and found Simonsen with
a fearful wound in the upper front   '
.part of the thigh."  One of them,1 a u
son. of M!r Jas.  Watson,�� bravely
pressed on the wound to  stop the *
;flow of blood, while the other, Mr'
Wi Mounce's;son Willie, ran for.'
,help.  /Some' time  elapsed, before'
ihis  arrived, and the poor fellow
became very weak, the lad meanwhile supporting him and striving .
-to staunch the flow of blood, him- *"���
self drenched with the life's fluid.1 ^
The .founded- man -was i-finally 1
takeff  ip   the, hospital  where he
lingered till 1 p.m. Sunday when -
.death ensued.1     Before death;, he  .
told how the accident had occurred^
. Hei'had climed over,a log,.and -was, .���
drawing the gun after him'wlieu \t\
discharged.ihto'his body, vfoeceaa- "
echwas a Dane^and'leavea'relativesV^ '^""^
..--';-,      "      - j / i-    i  i';r    - ,,., ,,    ,;f *vc.:-^
'ut home.;' -* ���;"'!': r- ��� N   ' - _ ' H''i ������!. 2/', ''.y-'i. '-S^
.-:\,The funeral*.took^Vace^t^plm.-^0>'!":'^>:J
Tuesday, BenevolenceX'o^gei,^K7 of:H: :'C Y-\
P., taking^charge, the funeral.being,
rconductedV; by ,MrT. Edward's. s   /
- Ui--<v-
PERSON AL;
Mr G. Rpbson, of H,B. Co , came
up Wednesday.
Mrs T. Home is visiting in Nanaimo and Vancouver.
Mr W. T. Heddle, of. Nanaimo,
drove up last week and spent a few
days in Cumberland.
.-.. Mr Alex. Armstrong last week
took his son Robert - to Vancouver
for a change of scene. He has been
ill in the hospital here for sometime.
CARELESS    SHOOTING.
The   late    deplorable: accident
shows how careful people should be
when in the woods with loaded firearms.      Through riot being sufficiently careful, or perhaps from not
being thoroughly conversant with<
fire-arms,   a ,strong  young  fellow,
iustin^the^pride'of inanmtod, has
lost' his life.    In this connection, it
is well to draw the attention of the
authorities to the fact that many
young boys are in the habit \>f going shooting in this vicinity.  They
are also^in the habit of shooting
carelessly at any wild creature they
may see when out, and show a disregard for the safety of themselves
and others that is reprehensible. A
strong check should be applied.
The salmon pack for the Fraser
river is officially announced as be
ing'252,000 cases.
HOME   NURSING.
We have recently received a book
entitled "Home Nursing," published  by the Davis & Lawrence Co.,
Ltd., Montreal.    This publication
cqntrains practical instructions for
the performance of all offices pertaining to the sick.   It tells what to
do in case of accidents, treats with
nearly all the diseases to which human flesh is heir to, as well as containing many receipes for preparing solid and   liquid food for the
sick.    No home should without a
copy of it.    It is a very_attractive
book of about 50 pages, and can, be
obtained upon application to the
publishers, Davis & Lawrence Co.,
Ltd., Montreat, euclosing to them
5c. in stamps* to cover the expense
of mailing, etc.
Ralph Smith has been turned
do wn��by the Nanaimo Trades and
Labor Council. S,        *l H     ' -     . '  4v% . ���������  V-  J ���������,  ,17 t  r������ .*  i m OF GRIT.  ' By  MAJOR   ARTHUR    GRIFFITHS.  Copy Wright by R. F. Fenno k. Co.  But miss, she also hunted, halloing  on the col lie dog with a "Go look, Roy,"  worry, worry, worry, which drove the  beast ��������� nearly mad. He hunted and  quested through the house with a  short, snapping bark, as if he was,  rounding up a sheepfold, and lt was  'he, marvelous animal, who led us into  ��������� 'the basement, into a sort of cellar between tbe front parlor and the kitchen.  Here ho raced round and round like a  thing possessed, yelping,furiously. The  place was'all black darkness. No windows,' not a glint of daylight. But  some one struck- a match and lit a  bullseye, and we could make out what  there was there! One big. long table, a  . kitchen table, with seats on each side,  and at the end a strange thing that told  ���������its own story.  It   was   a   sort .of  wooden   erection  something  between  a  scaffold   and  a  bulkhead;  two great upright timbers,  wedged   in  tight between   the  ceiling  and 'the stone floor���������might have  been  !_  support:   pillarlike,   for  the, rtiof  or  ceiling, but we could see it was meant  to  make some one  fast to���������a pair of  stocks, you might say, or a whipping  post.    And   so.it   had   been   used,   no'  doubt.' .Fpr.there were a long chain and  padlock hanging between the uprights  just over a low bench that served as a  seat   for   whoever   was   held   there  a  prisoner.  ���������   "This   was   where ' the l collie   raged  "about most fiercely, sniffing, scenting,  . hunting to and fro, always under the  encouraging voice of missy, who shout-  '.    cd.V'Lu-du-lu, good dog: find him,-,theD  Where is heV  Out with'him. Lu-lu."  -Of course his master had beenther������  Konp1 of us had a doubt of that. an\  ,'morc* than of tbet plain fact that he was  j   not there now: We looked at each othe  /   blankly,  after a  bit.   hardly   knowing  what to do or --ay next, till'miss stamp-  ..   <*>d her pretty foot and cried. ���������'Well?'  "'"I   have  my ^suspicions."   began  th������*  'sergeant; knocking his hands together  ,rathcr jovially, till the dust flew out of  -his white lisle, thread gloves.   "It's up'  =.>---'     nil fair and square.   I shall make a report to that effect.and await instructions.'"  -'  ���������    "'Pshaw!"   interrupted   miss.     "And  f    )'   '      _ieani.ir_e Mr. Wood may be murdered.  . ,    '���������        I shall offer a reward of ������500 to whoever  finds him, but it must be within the  ���������  next 24 hours."  "Now you're talking,", i said heartily, -and 1 don't see we gain! much by  staying here. The cage is empty, aud  ���������we've got to follow'the birds wherever they've flown."  "If you'll excuse me," said the sergeant, who had got mighty eager when  he   heard   of   the   reward,   "the   most  '"   proper course, as I see it,  is to start  from   this  here  house.    Whose  is   it?  ^Who took it?  Likewise who put up this  '"    -apparatus, and why?  When those questions   is   answered   by��������� the, neighbors,  'house agents, tradesmen and such.like,  'we   may  come  to  lay  our  fingers  on  'them as  is  responsible  for this  here  business."  "You had better do all that, then,"  said the general, very discontented,  "'and I shall go to New Scotland Yard  to the fountain head. There's more in  this than you duffers seem to think.  We want the best man they've got, n  ���������real detective, to take up the case."  This was aimed at me. It was unwind, you'll say. But after all how  ���������much had I done and where was boy  *Joe?  "It's not like,him," I was saying half  to myself as we stood together, miss  -and I, while she was taking the ribbons and with one neat brown shoe on  the step was just getting into her cart.  "Either he's been caught spying���������and  that's not like him���������or he's hanging on  ���������to their heels like bird lime. But���������  What in thunder's that?"  I saw some rough writing in white  ���������chalk upon the gate, and an arrow figured there with the point toward Lou-  rjon:  'OoUed it.   Foilerin on. /Joe.  They were as plain as print, so was  their meaning, and I pointed out the  words triumphantly to, Miss Fairholme.  "I knew that boy wouldn't fail me.  He's got grit, he has. Some day he'll  be able to teach me my business"���������  "'I wish he would begin soon." said  _ilss peevishly. "It's always the same  story. Some day. one day, next day,  ' -never.    Aud all this time he���������poor Cap  tain Wood���������is"���������  With that she gave her pony a smart  cut with her thong, and tho beast, nearly springing through his collar, started  ���������off like a mad thing, with the other  mad beast of a dog yelping and  screeching and jumping up at his muss-  ale or trying to bite at his heels. The  . general also gave me a contemptuous  good day and. springing on to hia  "bike" like a boy, went off at a real  right down scorching pace after the  buggy.  1 expect that is the last I shall see of  her, for she never took a card of mine  ���������or asked where she could find me  again, and I've fully made up my mind  -that never so long as I live will I hunt  after her. When Joe reappears, as I  tell you. gentlemen, I most confidently  ox'peet he will at auy moment and  with Important news, so that I can  pick up fresh threads, I'll do the next  , job alone. I don't want no highfalutia  young duchesses treating one like dirt,  for a true born American citizen is as  good as any emperor, let alone a pert  minx with ever so pretty a face. We  shall see. If there was no better reason than the wish to bumble her, I  meau'to see the thing right through to  the very end.  CHAPTER VI.  PASSAGES FROM THE DIARY' OP WXLFEIDA  -FAIP.nOLME.  S. S. Chattahoochee, July' 17.���������Although still harassed and oppressed  by hideous anxiety, I want, in this my  .first moment of leisure, to set down  clearly and fully the 6trange events  that have occurred since that memorable evening In Prince's Gate. I have  been in a whirl ever since. But I have  forgotten nothing. Every act, every  thought is indelibly, fixed in my memory from the moment that I realized  my loss.  Forget! I shall never forget that afternoon when, the American detective  brought me the news. What an odd  creature he was. .Very much overdressed, with, a* sort of company manner  voice, which didn't disguise his Yankee accent or tone down his awful  Americanisms. 1 know now; that the  poor wretch ��������� was' honest and straight*  forward,-but 1 could not get over my  repugnance to him at first.  And so when we got to the very  house and drew quite blank I made up,  my mind that the man was an arrant  impostor. Nothing fell out as he said.  "His boy would -be on the watch."  There was no' boy. He was quite certain of the house Into which Willie  had been carried. The police broke in.  There was no ,Willie Wood.       - ���������  The whole thing was humbug. I felt  convinced of it and said so, only���������to regret it directly after. It could not be  quite humbug, or,( if it was; Roy, dea*r  Willie's lovely dog. was in it; too, for  Roy had certainly smelt him out in the  cellar where we found the awful apparatus and things, and 1 ought to have  known that a dog's, instinct is always  true. But I was very short with Mr.  Suuyzer and,left bim in a huff. It was  a mistake, of course, for it was losing  a chance. The man might be useful,  and after all he was the only one who,  whether the right or the wrong one,  had any sort of clew: That was good  old Sir Charles Collinghara's opinion  and Colonel Bannister's, the big official, chief constable or assistant commissioner or something whom the general brought with him to Hill street. I  , found them there closeted with mother,  who had heard all about It from them.  She was rather in a limp condition,  dear mother, .having,, quite failed to  take in the situation and unable to say  or suggest anything.  The colonel���������he was rather a cross  looking, middle aged man. with square  cut short whiskers and a bristling  gray mustache���������took me.sharply to  lask Tor letting the America* aiiu. and  I should have been offendeJ at his  tone, but I knew 1 had been wrong.  "From what you tell us he had no  doubt been in communication with  Captain Wood,yesterday, and he would  have saved us some time and trouble  if, we had him under our hand now.  He must be hunted' up." said the colonel. ,  "Your people know him at Scotland  Yard. He was there today, and they  sent him on to the United States consulate. He told me that himself," I  said.  "They will know him at tho consulate probably. I will send there to inquire," said the colonel, making a short  note. ( . '  "And Captain Wood's man knows  I'im. They came here together this  afternoon."  "And for the matter of that so do 1."  added Sir Charles." "Not much, of  course, and he's tin uncommon queer  looking chap. But the fellow seems  honest and straightforward."  "T'r.less thy. whol������ thing is a put up  jr.b." remarked the police colonel, with  THE WEST WIND.  I ana tbte Wind  of the West,   the- brlnjrer  of   rain,'  'Tls  1 .who   knock  o'  nights at    your  '.vi_-  dow pane  , With   soft   importunate   fingers,   until   yo'i  ���������    ..rise *' i  Afraid oU some   voice forgotten, afraid of,  ,     eyes ���������  Too   well   remembered.'    Then, out   on   tlie  weeping side*  You   lean  and   look  ere  you   turn 'to- yo-jr  rest  again.  I am the Wind of the West, the wind that  the sun ���������  Sees last as ho goes to slumber, ,hls day s  ���������work .''one:  HIb farewell lingers, a 1'ght on my flying  hair.  My eyes are dark with all sorrows gathered  in   one���������   ���������     . '  I am the wind'of, love, and his wounds I'  -   bear.  I say to the rose,   "Awake, and open your  breast  That your sweets be known."   I say to the  crocus.   "Itest.  Go  sleep:   forget   that' March   Is  over and  done." ���������<���������  I  draw  the  clouds  across  tho  face of the  'sun , , '       ,,  That he may stay, awhile in his world-wide  quest. - .' ,,   ,  -Of all, four winds of the world Earth .loves*  .   ii'*f be>t ���������  The Wind of the West.  NEWSPAPER  m  MAJESTY OF LA SOUFRIERE.  "lie must be hunted up," said the cnlone'i  a meaning smile, "a scheme to throw  you off the scent of these papers which  you     say     are     so     important.     Sir  Charles"���������  "By George, they are that." the .general, broke in. "Don't you see? It i"  probably a trumped up story about the  'tlot against Wood simply to cover the  theft of the papers."  |r-< 'in coiTuyiED.]        --���������������������������������������������������������������������  Hard   to  Rear.  The two most difficult creatures to  keep alive in aquariums are the herring  and the whale.   The   Banquet  Habit.  A curious thing is digestion;  'Tis fraught with a power complete.  Whenever there's anything- big to be doo������  We all get together and eat.  Magnificent   Dnncription   of   Krupti������>ii 1*r  Uev. J unit's  Darrrll.  The Kingston, Jamaica, correspondent of the Daily Mail says the, Rev.  James Darrell, of' Kingstown, St.  Vincent, gives a magnificent description bi\ the eruption of Soufriere.  "We rowed,," he says, "within eight  miles ' of the crater, from- which a  vast' column of steam,. smoke, and!  lava ascended to a prodigious elevation. This'majestic body of curling  vapor, sublime beyond imagination,  was about eight miles distant,, but  we judged that the top of this enormous' awful pillar was fully eight  miles high. The mighty bank of  sulphurous vapor assumed the, shape-'  of a gigantic promontory, and then  of a mass of revolving cloud-whirl,  turning with incredible velocity, and  efflorescing into beautiful flower  shapes, some' dark, some effulgent,  others pearly white arid all brilliantly, illuminated'with electric flashes.  The electric flashes were marvellously  rapid and numerous beyond computation. < These, with the thundering  roar of <- the lava, shocks of earthquake and falling stones and the  enormous .quantity of material ejected from tlie belching craters,?produced a scene of incredible majesty and  horror.  ,. ���������    '  '    Wakened  by a ������'at������r Vail.  ��������� Many are the schemes practiced by  watchmen to, enable them to catch  a few winks of sleep between rounds.  The -most ingenious .device' of all  - comes from the fertile brain of a man.  employed in a big Kensington mill.  He balances a wide plank across a!  trestle and on'one end sets a" pail of  water. 'A very small hole has been  punctured in the bottom of the pail,  which 'enables the water to run out  slowly. As soon as he finishes 'his  round he lies down on the other en������d  of the plank and is soon snoring.  When the' water has trickled out of  the pail for twenty minutes, his  weight counterbalances that - of the  oaif, and he falls to the ground, wide  awn'.-'- and in time to start on his  rounds  agai.. (  'Siilf Iti-Kt-ralm.  Self restraint is good discipline and  it is only one who has learned to  submit who is able to control others.  It enables one to overcome the desire to speak rash words and commit  rash acts. The tongue, that unruly  .member, has done untold harm. It  has destroyed happiness, hopes and1  homes all because so few have learned to restrain its fatal liberty, and  yet this, too, may 'be accomplished.  That law of the members which wars  against the law of the mind can be  conquered, and there is more glory  due to the-one who ruleth his own  spirit than for him that taketh a  city.  ^f We supply at short:,  notice- complete JOB  PRINTING   AND  NEWSPAPER OUTFITS.    -      ���������    "  l ' il        r  1f We sell what Printers" want; Printers want  what we ,sell.  ^f We carry a complete-  stock of Type and Sup- ,  plies, for the "composing '  Room,   Pressroom  and  Bindery.        '  ssa_5Easas^������__^aBBa__iS!a3ES  TORONTO TYPE FDRY  Company, Limited.  175 McDermot Avcim.y      Winnipeg,.  There is a. personage who has more  sense than Napoleon, more wit tiharu Voltaire, jMonsei'g-JTCur- Everybody.���������Talley-  rand.'  Minard's Liniment for Rheumatism.  It's not so much*, wluvb a- man. says a.������  tlie. tone of voice" in1 which- lie- says 'it  that   counts.  CANADIAN ROSES*. ''  C-wiaiii-a*   J������>  \<n,������lili of th������   Kami-  Mr. Willcocks, the great African'  expert, in a recent lecture delivered  at Cairo, Egypt, said,that Johannesburg, seated like a monarch on the  highest Rand, with an unbroken  stretch of thirty miles of factories on  either side, with a reported wealth of  $10,QUO.000,000, will realize one.day  the destiny marked out by Lord  Milner oi growing into one of the  great cities of the world, with a'population-of 5,000,000. It has been  estimated that within five years after tho restoration of normal conditions oi mining there will be 17,000  stamps dropping on the Hand.  A   Koilmomi  je.M-.oril   to 1m  1'ioiid Of.  The record of,.the late Lieut.-Gen.  John Patrick Redmond, uncle of  John and William Redmond, the  Irish Nationalist leaders, was ��������� a notable one. He served throughout the  Punjaub campaign of ''1848-49; commanded the flank companies, 61st  Regiment, with the force under Sir  Colin Campbell, at the forcing of  the Ivohat Pass in February, 1850;  commanded detachment, 61st Regiment, which repulsed the attack of  the mutinous Sepoys on the magazine at Ferozepore on May 13, 1859,  and was seriously wounded and served at the siege of Delhi.  Hon a. Xeir   an<l    I'rolirnbl  dtintry *>prun������; Up.  Tt will! surprise- a g,oo*d! many/ Canadians, as well as Americans, to liiow  that the finest noses sokl in New  York city are grown i_ Canr-idla. It  is only withani a twelvemonth that  this 'has been so/:- for "even the florists themselves had. no, idea them that  hithert������! unnoticed ' Canada' a could'  grow the linest roses in. the world1.  - But/one -of 'tltoo'. New "York prater-'-  nity, 'wandering about, on, his-, vacation iru 1900. stumbled' upom a place'  in, Ontario that made him gasp. Urn  saw at Brampton.,, ten acres yd' glass-'  'cohered- houses, -with a regiment of  ] 50 men working .about them.  JTc 'weitt' hi to ' investigate - and:  found _t,hat an _ Englishman had. been  for ten years growing a lot 'of superb'roses thcre--irosos appreciated by  the swelldom' of, Montreal.. Toronto,  anil Quebec, who know from London  and Paris what roses are.  ITis flowers grew in popularity from  year to, year", and he increased , his  plant proportionately, but he had:'  never" dreamed of sending roses to-  th3 United States, and was dazed  when the New York man .ma-do hihi  an o'Ver for  his entire year's  crop.  17is business sense came to the rescue, and he secured a higher figure,  chuckling to think how tho New York  m;*n would rave <.n. finding out that  Canada, charges a twenty-live per  cent.. export, duty on flowers. But  ihe New York man did not rave a  bit. He paid the duty checrfujly. as  rlvrl his rivals, who immediately began prospecting Canada for lik������  treasure trove, and they have m.ade  even more than their usual large profit oh the blooms that have been rwh  hero. .. .  a business  way.  tha Qujiadia'a  is  superior-in  that-, it'lasts    so  The   average'- northern   flower  a weak,' even  in a hot drawing-  th.j   blooms   from' local.  greenhouses   rarely keep  for   more    than       three'  in Summer  ,'������������������   $50. front' Minneapolis-  or St. Paul  $47.50 froni: St.: Louis  $45.00 from Kansas City  Out and back  August _.to 8 ,  V      Quick and cool way to- go>  Harvey Meal Service  ' See Grand Canyon of  "       '''Arizona and:Vosemite,  ( r  5antaFe  C. C. CARPENTER, Pass- Agt.  >93 Guaranty Bldg.,.  Minneapolis,.  , -   '-,   -     Minn.:  1  Canadian Northern fe  <. '  ���������>���������������������������������  r,       "'       r    '���������via the��������� -        [..-.'��������� V  Great I_akes;  c~ ���������',    <- .��������� ���������,'  Tourist Rates- to.-all! points la '.,  ONTARIO, QUEBEC,/i  MARITIME    PROVINCES  and EASTERN STATES  * ��������� - -    * ,  i  ''One; of1 the most delightful trips.,,  ���������with every modern- convenience for  the comfont of- ��������� passengers*-.,. '   ,        ' .  Ocean Tickets  by all Lines  For   dates-, of  sailing   and/reservation of berths apply to. ,ariy agent of'  the  Canadian''-Northern'Railway,  "or  to GJSO.'H.   S_t^V;  Traffic Manager, Winnipeg. ,  CJ 1        <-  Strangers  Noyv.  Yes, once she clearly loved me; now,  As strangers we have met,  She who would nestle in ray arms,  My darling love, Lucette.  Alas, for me those days have fled;  The rules of etiquette  Which govern three and twenty-three  .     Are not the same, Lucette.  .1 * ......  In  rose  lou������-.  lasts  100m, while  or Southern  Jh 'ir beauty  d.:.vs.  'Ihe rose takes longer t:* ������ro\v i:V,  1 he ���������N'orthTii climate,and the bnd-;  h.iv'e necessarily more subs! a nee apd  ta.'.e longer to develop. rI hey arts  -picked "close" tlure (that is. just  on the verge of opening! and ex-  -.irossKl to the States in long, flat  Wooden trays. The buds lie on.  ���������their." pillow of leaves, and their long  .stems aro -covered .with crushed .ice.  Tho ���������'water 'dissolving from the ice,  moistens the stems suiTicienviy to  bring the flower lie re in just, its perfect, stage of  opened  beauty.  The demand for tge hardy products  of Canada has already grown, so  groat that 100,000 roses-were ex-  piTS.sed to New York alone in two  months. ..���������.-.!"."'  Tlie Canadians cannot no.w begin  to supply the new denian-d from the  IJniie:l States, and every grower is  putting .up additions to his establishment. The average new house is  8-10 feet long, just, the size that can  be looked after by ono man.  'More than one hundred houses of  this size are being built now, and  they are full; of! tho latest improvements, steam.boat, automatic boiler  feeders,' etc.   The Reason For It.  "Why is it you do not permit your  bov to go fishing?" " ���������-'  "I want him to grow up a truthful  man "--���������Rnltimore News.    ,  Not His Fault.���������She���������The man in  the book went through fire and water to support his wife. He���������Bid he;?  She������������������Yes���������he was a fireman.���������Ally  Sloper's Half-Holiday.  Canadian Pacific  "TMEM ROUTE TO  Australasia  And the Orient  CANADA'S SCENIC ROUTE  Travel'by  the C. P. R.  and be as-  *    Bured of SOL.1I) COMFORT.  First-class C. P. R. Sleepers  on all through trains.  Through Tourist Sleepers -   the best.  Tourist Rates quoted to all  points  East, West, South,  The Old Country,  The Orient,  The Antipodes.  Nobody' contents himself with rough  diamonds;, or wears them' so. When polished and set, then they give a, lustre.���������  l.ockb!  Minard's Liniment is the best.  The world is but a magnificent building, all the stones arc gradually cemented together. No one subsists by himself alone.���������ITcllhani.  FAGGF/T) OUT ��������� None but those who  have become fagged out; know what a  denrcssed. miserable feeling it is. All  strength is gone and- despondency has  taken hold of the sufferers. They feel as  though there is , nothing to live for.  There, however, is, a cure���������one box of  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills will do wonders in restoring health and strength.  Mandrake and Dandelion are two of tho  articles entering into the composition of  rarmelee's  Pills.  What man in his right mind would conspire his own hurt ? Men are beside  themselves when they transgress against  their convictions.���������William  Penn.  The one serviceable, safe, certain, remunerative, attainable quality in every  study and pursuit is the quality of attention.���������Dickens.  St  Those  desiring   information  in    r������--  gard; to any part of the world reached by the C- P. R. or its connections  *  are requested to apply   to any   C.  P.  R.  ippresentativp or  to  CI E. McPHIfRSON  Gen.   Tas    Agt.,   Winnipeg.  Necessity is cruel., but it is the only  test of inward strength''. If.very fool may  live according to^his own likings.���������Goethe. /  ^  BOWSER'S NEW IDEA.  HIS   WONDERFUL   ONE   DAY   COUGH  CURE GETS A SETBACK.  "    i,  Intended Putting: It on the Market  and, Making; T_ousanu������ of Dollars  Had He Not Met With aii Unexpected Calamity In Sampling It.  ~;       [Copyright, 1901, by C.B. Lewis.]  MR. BOWSER had a package  under his arm as he reached  home the other evening,' and  Mrs.   Bowser,  who was at  hand to help him off with his overcoat,  naturally inquired what it was.  "That will keep till after dinner," he  replied as be held it out of her reach.  "A11,;I wish to say at< present is that I  have got a good" thing."   >  "Is ��������� it another pocket fire escape?"  ehe persisted.   r  ���������   "What do you mean by another?"  "Why, you've bought five or six, you  know, and broken your back three or  four, times experimenting rwith them."  ' "Five or six! Woman, have you  gone crazy? I never bought,but one  Are escape in my, life, and that worked  to a" charm, and hot the slightest ac-!  cident happened."   You have a bad way  think of the idea?"������,  , "I���������I wish you hadn't," she replied.  f'Oh, of course! ' It's another of my  fads, I suppose. I was an ass to say  anything to you about it."  "But how do you kuow it will cure a  ' cold in one day?" ( ,,  "How do I  know that Jonah  was  swallowed by the whale?" he hotly exclaimed.   "Of course it will.   It's warranted to/ The druggist who put it up  ���������aid I'd struck a gold mine.    Please  understand that this is no squills and  honey affair that you've got to drink a  , quart of to have any effect.   It's what  you might call four ply, and one dose  .gives instant relief."      '   '  "You are sure of all this?"  "My dear woman, do I ever go Into  anything I am not sure of? Of course  I'm sure. By putting out this cure I  save 500,000 lives per year and become  aphilanthropist. By charging 10 cents  a bottle I become a bloated bondholder  before you can turn around. The profit  Is Immense���������simply immense. Just  taste it and see if children won't cry  for it."  ' '     ������ ' '  "I don't think I care to," she replied.  "It will turn out,like, all your spring  tonics, root beers, preserved ciders and  so on'.- I wish you"��������� C n ,'  , "There1 you go again!" he shouted as'  he pranced around the rooni. "Woman,  you drive ine'crazj'J' You'd better go  up to your room."/ .   '        <  Mrs. Bowser, and her tears departed,  and , for ten minutes ' after they had  gone Mr. Bowser walked around *'ancl  felt himself, the greatest ��������� martyr'of a  husband in the'world. Then it suddenly'occurred to him ,tliat he, had not yet  A NIGHT OF TERR0B  A BOY'S   LONELY VIGIL   IN  A CELLAR  WITH A LYNX.  ��������� Tale of the Earlv I>ays of S-ottlement  in Upper  Canaua,   >*ow  Ont.trio���������How  ^ Relief Came After Many Lon-r, Lonely  Hours of 1'a.iidemonium _et Loose���������A  Father's Good .������*llot.  *!_OWSEK'S ONE"DAY COUGH CURE." -  "<of exaggerating things,,and I wish'you  '  would correct'It. ' If a man made'such  -statements, he would be called a liar.'"  "Well, .there .are no less than three  - " escapes up in the garret.   I wasjlooking .at them yesterday."     '.,,  ��������� ,    ;"Then you put "them-there for some  purpose of your own. .1 am no doddering idiot."   ���������'. * *     ,   "  ..  ; ,'\Mrs. Bowser ,bad no more to���������say,-and  " _e was'm, a sulky mood'during the din:  & i ner hour.  .When- they werev seated for  , ,tbet ^evening,   she ' sought  to . smooth  things over -a little by repeating some  '���������    neighborhood  gossip  she  had   heard,  "arid* after a time he melted,and said:  '/"Mrs.   Bowser,   do  you   know   that  what might be called the cough season  of the year is now with us?"  "Yes: most everybody has a cough  along .about now," she replied.  "And  most .everybody  must doctor  for it.    If lt wasn't for colds, coughs  .and    *sore ,_ throats,     the    druggists  wouldn't do half the business they do.  .Would" you say that 20,000,000 people  ���������out of our population of S0,000,000 had  ���������coughs to be cured during the winter?"  "Why, I shouldn't wonder."  "And dt costs .all <of 50 cents to cure  ������ cough, doesn't it?"  4,J should say it did."  ��������� "Very well," continued Mr. Bowser  as he,got-out a pencil.   "We'll say that  _0,000j000 people have coughs and the  cost of curing them is $10,000,000.   You  must iremember, however, that a cough  piaeed the bottle before her.. "Let me  introduce   to  you   Bowser's  One   Day  ���������Cough Cure."  *'You'y>e gone into cough sirup!" she  exclaimed. r  "Well, there it is. I found the recipe  among a lot of, old papers, and I've  had it compounded. ' A ten cent bottle  will euro a cold in one day. I'm going  to order bottles and lahels and put it  on the market. Bowser's One Day  Cough Cure will be a household word  in three months, and Bowserv himself  will be known 'as a greater philanthropist "than Carne#i������. What do you  is  a  pernicious  thing,    it  rrequently  " means death. I estimate,that 5.000,000  of the 20,000.000 die after paying out  their money to be cured. Suppose that  these people could be saved from  death."  "But how?" asked the puzzled Mrs.  Bowser.  "The average cough cannor now be  cured   under   ten   days.     Suppose   it  could  be cured  in one.    That   would  save nine days of suffering, wouldn't  ;it?".':.. .   .'  ^   -  "Yes, of course, but"���������  ���������"Hold   on   a   little."  he  interrupted.  ."Suppose, again, that it only costs 10  Instead  of 50 cents to cure a cough.  That's $S,000.000 a year saved  to the  people, as I  make it. while the other  $2,000,000 goes to the inventor of the  cough sirup.    Can anything be plainer  than that?"  "W-what scheme have you got now?"  she faltered.  "I am not In *the scheme business,  Mrs. Bowser," he stiffly replied. "I  have an idea now and then, as other  business men have, but there's no  scheming about it. Let me show you  something,"  He went down the hall to tbe hat-  rack and got the package, and. returning to her. he opened it and displayed  a quart bottle full of some sort of  liquid.  tasted *,of the One Day. Cure himself,  and he withdrew the cork* and took a  swig and smacked his4ips'and said: ,  '. "They'll,cry for it for sure���������small bottle, small-dose, big cure. Why will you  cough "your heads off when' Bowser's  remedy will cure you Mn'twenty-four  hours? It may even be good for the  cat.^ I heard her sheezing around this  morning.".  The cat'happened to be asleep under  the piano and thus escaped him, and  'he took another dose and then sat  down to write out the labels for his  bottles. He 'had- been very busy for  fifteen minutes when he felt'a sudden  pain beneath" his waistband. Mrs.  Bowser heard him call out and spring  up. A minute later she heard him  stamping, about and groaning. Another  minute and he ( was out in the hall  after his hat and overcoat, and she  hurried down the stairs to ask: ," ���������  ,���������"What's happened?   What is Itr*  "P-pains!" he whispered as he clapped on his hat.    P t*~  '���������"What made 'em?"'      , ,    -  "That���������that stuff!   Help me on. with  this coat!, I've been poisoned!"  /'But wait and let me telephone"��������� *  "Quick!   Quick!" he shouted, and be  started for the drug store on a gallop,  rwhile Mrs. Bowser and the cat gazed  after him from the front steps.     ^  It was.an hour before he returned.  Mrs. Bowser and the cat were sitting  up Tor him, but tne Bowser <3ne l>ay*  Cough Cure.had gone out of the back  window. Mr. Bowser still looked pale,  though the druggist assured him that  bis pains had come from Indigestion,  but as Mrs. Bowser looked up In an inquiring way he said:  "Sitting up and wasting the gas, as  usual. It's a wonder we were not in  the poorhouse, a year ago."  M. Quap.  The ferocious and stealthy Canadian lynx, once'so dreaded bv the  pioneers of Upper Canada, has" now  , I almost entirely disappeared ironi the  Province of Ontario.- At the time  when the adventure here related took  .place they were numerous and more  dreaded   than  bears.     ,     '��������� ,  One summer evening a boy of ten  left a neighboring .larmer's house,  whore he had been employed, to return' to his own home a couple of  miles away. The boy, a man for  many-years, recently told the sto:y  thus :  "Part of my way     led--through    a.  thick  piece     of  woods,   which    came  close  to'     the    road  on   both   sides.  Just, as 1 nearod the end of tlie forest bounded-roaci  a , cracking    in  the  branches   overhead '  and   slightly    in  advance  of mc  caused  my, heart    to  stand still with'fear and^my legs to  go  faster.      JDie I had gone a dozen  paces  I  heard  something  drop    into  the dusty road.      Without hesitating  a moment,or turning my head I it?  straight .to the rail fence which bordered   the  road.      1  was  now  ac  the  edge of the clearing. It was the 'back,'  field1'of our own farm and   was   ncwiy  plowed.     A  short 'distanceJfrom 'the  road stood a log barn, with a cellar  underneath,  which; had been built for  .the iStorage of roots and vegetables,  'while the upper part' was filled with  hay.y        r    4 . . "   '  "I cleared the fence with no .remembrance of ever touching.it. '-tAs  I struck across the field I glanced  over my shoulder just in tune to see  an immense lynx poise itself 'on the  top rail, its ' ugly head and short  ears 'and curved., tail showing in,  fearsome relief against' th'e-iStnp .of;  sky behind. > Just a second/the  brute paused, and then it leaped from  the fence' and struck after me. '  -"I managed to I reach the barn  ahead of the beast, but had no time  ��������� to swing the great door shut, , I  made for the 'trapdoor and by, >��������� a  mighty effort raised 'it.'- I had just  time to slide underneath' and pull it  down when I heard the claws of the  lynx on the barn  floor.       The,   wily  Greatness.  "Don't you think there are great  actors today?" asked the young woman.  "Ob. yes." answered Mr. Storming-  ton Barnes. "I am liberal minded  enough to use the plural number, although I should dislike to, be called  upon to particularize."���������Washington  :Star.'  Peraap* Jmt That.  Bacon���������The man who keeps bis  mouth shut is generally the one who  wins in the long run.  Egbert���������That's what you'd call dumb  luck, I suppose?���������Yon kers Statesman.  and it couldn't get away from me.  ��������� Whenever it jerked around too much,  its claws'hurt my, shoulder, and I  would pull down < tighter on the  tratdoor to make it keep still. Then  it would cry ana snarl and whine  savagely, ferociously, pleadingly and  imploringly.'       ' \   '  "The   cat  had   settled   down,    with  seeming acceptance of'the inevitable,,  and I was trying- not  to fall  asleep,  when suddenly   across   the" still summer   air   floated   the   tune   of    'Annie  Laurier.'      It  was  my father's wins-'  tie.      1  guessed   he  was  on  his  way  to   the   neighbor's  to   see  why  1   hr.d  not  come  home,   so  I  determiwd   to,  attract his attention.      I immediately produced a series  of  whoops    and  yells   t'j.t-woula   h<u e   done,  credit  to'at  least  a  dos-en  Apaches  on   the  war-path. ' Incidentally  I  bore  down  on the leg,of the lynx, and that ani-  /inal at,once joined in the chorus and  howled -like a Wozen catfights an the  roof at  the  deavl  of  night.    Between  the two   of us the racket must have  been like pandemonium let  loose.   If������  my father hacUbceu anything but the  sober,   canny  Scotchman  he  was,  he  would undoubtedly have taken to his  heels;   but,   after  ejaculating fervently,.'Lord presarvo us a' !' he, climbed  over  the  fence  ami' ' started   toward  ���������the barn.      lie had a lantern and his  oia  musket,   loaded  with buckshot. rI  kept on calling1,  'I'm here,  in? the cellar !' mentioning my1 name.  " 'Where'are you, Bobby ?' he called. ' ' -  ,   ,      i    ,  "I explained my exact whereabouts  without    requiring'", much '  pressing,  and he at once .divined the ,situation.  "Setting  his' lantern   on  the  floor,  he   stretched"    himself     flat    on^ his  breast' on the floor, with the musket  level in front or-' him,    so"   that   the  shot, would  cot' ' pass - through ' the  -flooring.    Taking   caretul  aim,   he fir-.  eel,   and���������and  the   claws 'convulsively'  clutched  my  shoulder,    as   the  great  cat  had  its  proverbial nine'lives  all  'blown  to  smithereens'at once.     The  lynx  measured  a  'trifle  over  six" feet  from ^nose to tail"/"  - ���������    .   <*        ' '  - ILLUMINATED LIFEBUOYS'.  Some of tlie Kesults Attained in tlie Search  After -afetv by tlie  Tritish  ,    ' Naval  Anrlioritx**.        '  ,      \ -     i"  Special "appliances  for  securing the <.  safety of our     seamen      have  lately  been  under  the  consideration  of the  British Naval authorities, and one of  them has been adopted in'the shape,  o������f  a-new patent     lifebuoy.      - Every-  ship  has  recently,,_ received    two    a<  ARIZONA  KiCKLETS.  The Editor of Tlie Ivlefcer Turns Otrft  More   Copy.     ( '  [Copyright, 1902,  by C. B. Lewis.]  '   Our private editorial graveyard, with  lis fourteen tombstones, seems to have  passed through the rigors of winter as  well as anything in this locality.  No less than six different photographers have set',up business in this,  town within the last 'two years, to.rnake-  a failure of it. We are a people without beauty- or vanity, and, don't even  want a looking glass lid comb our hair j  by.    J .  ' t  We  mounted our cayuse  and  rodo  forth   last    Wednesday   to   interview!  Colonel   Rankin  of Three  Star  ranch  to see why he had stopped his'paper..  After reaching the ranch'and exchangt  ing a dozen shots with the colonel he  explained that it was all a mistake and  gave  us'two extra  subscriptions  for,  parties In the east   When a' subscriber ,  stops his Kicker, we want to know all '  the whys and wherefores of it, and If'  there is any shooting he is to'blame for  it. L'    .���������  i-   ',  It is understood that the bon ton of  this  town,   which   consists fmostly  of :  ourself  and   Mrs.' Major  Carter, 'will  make croquet a fashionable game this  summer.'' It is also'expected that tho'.  boys will sit around on the fences and ,.  shoot at the balls as they roll over, the'  grass, as there is no idea of building  up an aristocracy among us.  M. QUAD.'  1  i  ���������������   "-I  i    |  -   >H  i     , *"������*��������� *-  t r    f  t      " f*-l  An  Interval���������Dead   Silence..  y  <     ,  ,T ���������  '    Ji. -J.'  I-*-  J 1. -. * -���������  "��������� i*.|  f.     * s"        ' I  -> (1.     *  ."���������^i":  Blnff  For  Olnffen.  Quinn���������That new country club Is an  ideal place for poker.  Dp Fonte��������� Why so?  Quinn���������They built It on a bluff.���������Chicago News.  Jnlcyi Prospects.  The melon now Is lookin'  Too eloquent for speech,  An* yonder in dim orchards  The red round of the peach!  Her  Heart  Not  Hlg.  He;���������You promised to be my pupil  and learn-to love me.  She���������But it makes such a difference  iWhen your heart isn't in your work.  OlfTNothingr!  A masher is a thing that would  Be a silly maiden if he could;  But as he can't does all he can  To show that he is not a man.  Women have evidently Increased In  height during the past fifty years, as  Thackeray speaks of Laura Pendennis,  who was five feet four, being unfash-  ionably tall.  'lere.  my  friend,"  he said as ha  To find out whether poultry Is tender or otherwise pinch the skin. If-it  adheres to the flesh, the bird Is tough;  if it leaves the flesh, it is tender.  THE LYNX HOWLED WITH RAGE.  creature seemed  to be aware that   I  could  not   be far  away  and  in    less  time  than it     takes      to tell it had  scented me underneath the trapdoor.  "With a savage whine of joy it began   to  tear   and    scratch    with    its  powerlul claws   at    the edge   oi    the  trapdoor.     A chain hung  down from  the underside,  and      to this I clung  with  all my strength,  fearing   eveiy  moment that the strong claws would  succeed  in   wrenching away  all    that  stood  between    me      and  a frightful  death.  "Then after a time all was still. I  kept quiet and listened a long time.  It seemed as though the night must  be half gone. I must have been  there for hours. Could it be possible that the lynx had grown weary  of his vigilance and abandoned his  prey ? The more I pondered over  this idea the more convinced I became  that I. was correct. I listened intently for awhile longer, but could  hear- not a sound. I decided to  make a venture, but the tales I had  heard related of the cunning of these  animals made me cautious. So carefully, slowly, a fraction of an inch  at a  time,  I raised  the  trapdoor.  "Quick as a flash I pulled the trap  door down again, and a howl of rage  wakened the echoes of the barn. I  had the front leg of the lynx jammed  between the trapdoor and the floor.  Its claws were firmly imbedded in the  strong, unyielding fabric of my  homespun coat, a,nd���������there we were.  1  couldn't  tret awav from the lynx,  JLLUMIXATED  LIFEBUOYS.  these,   one  to     be     carried   on   each  quarter.        The   buoys  are  made    of  copper,' enclosing  hermetically  sealed  air   chambers,      and     have   sufficient  float power, to keep some half-dozen  men  afloat  for   as   long  as  they  can  hold   on.        Immediately the  cry   is  raised  that  some     unlucky  tar    has  fallen into the sea,  a chain is pulled  and  tlie  buoy  slides    off   a    sort   *of  tramway into the  water.  As  it drops  a couple of reservoirs containing calcium carbide are automatically open-  ,ed, and immediately the buoy touches  the  water  a  couple  of   flaring  lights  blaze  up  from  the  tubes running to1  these   reservoirs.    The   lights   are   inextinguishable,   and     Will   burn     for  about an hour.    Their purpose is   to  show the man  where the buoy is and  guide his rescuers   to  him     The man  in  danger can  ensconce himself comfortably  on  the buoy     once he    gets  hold of it,  and if the weather is foggy he can signalt his whereabouts by  a whistle.      If  he  feels  cold  he   will,  find   in   a     special     receptacle    some  rum  which   he  can   drink.      The  new  buoy  should  reduce  the chances  of a  man .being lost  by  fall ins:  oberboard  to a minimum.      Our sketch is from  a photograph.  Hippo���������I .must be deaf. Her mouth's ,  been'operi three;minutes and rhaven't���������\  heard a sounds1"  ,       .   .        '    ^ ">'. ,~  Lion���������Not at all, old chap.   You must  wait. -She's singing archest, note. _> *���������  Fiarhtincr.  , , Hard Lack, V.  Blowhard���������  My ancestors  had blue blooaV  in their veins. ,  Biffer ��������� Too,  bad! I suppose there were,  not sp many-  blpod purifiers  on the market  in those daya,  as there are.  no w. ��������� O hic\  State Journal.  St  a  '' 7'  ' "1.  r, '������  ���������r r",  <<.  *f  "rt ^���������"1  .*    -*  ^  '      1       '  ������������������* _  i  r *���������>  vt   -  r-  i -i f*  f y  f  - V?  /  '  "  _ -i  *-r-L  V  r*Sv  ' tf\  <s      ^    *-,  j 4  A   "M iifilcp ill I v  of  IVnnifin.  When   the millennium  gets here  we  opine     the     dawn      will   begin   right  about Decatur,   Mich.,   which    has    a  population  of  fifteen  hundred.   .   The  president  of  the   Council  is  Mrs.   Alma  Sage,   and     all   the   town   oflicus  are  filled  by  women.    Mrs.   Dr.   Kinney is  one of t!������'  leading .physicians,  Mrs.  Ada Gregg is  preacher,  and her  church���������the  Advent���������is  cared   for    by  a janitress���������Mrs.   Barnett.      The  restaurant of the town is conducted by  Mrs.   Cra.ne and  Miss  Haines.        The  biggest  store  in   the  place  is   owned  and conducted by Mrs. Mary Schood.  Mrs.   Nicholson  is     the  postmistress,  Miss   Clara   Hotaling   is   shoemaker,  and  a good   one.      May  Percival    is  the  furniture  dealer,   and  Miss   Anna  Fardnett keeps     the      harness ��������� shop.  Miss   Carpenter     is   a   florist;    Mrs:  Childs   is   a  carriage  painter.    There  are several woman  painters,  weavers  and   brokers; The  women   have    a  secret society run on the endowment  plan. There is a woman's literary  club. The women control the saloons, and the only drinks sold arc  milk, soda and pop. The drummers  say it is a first-class place, to sell  goods ,and when they get their goou*  sold they are expected to move on  and make room for business.  Sympathetic Maiden  ���������Why, you poor boy,  have you been fighting?  Boy���������No; I've been  fought  Horror*.  "I understand  Gregor Mac-  Gregor has  written a novel  that's just full'  of baby talk."  "Not only}  that but It'a  Scotch baby,  talk." ���������Philadelphia Press.  Man.  He swiftly gulps his coffee down  And bolts a piece of pie.  He gets the indigestion  And says he wonders why.   , i,d  i  The  Wanlile  Coalfield.  One small portion of the Wankle  coalfield in Rhodesia is estimated to be  capable of yielding 1,000 tons per day  for 100 years.  Sli/xpo of tlie  Karth.  The exact shape of the earth is  a question which cannot bo. settled  without fresh evidence from the Antarctic. For this purpose t'.yo- at least  of tho expeditions have been provided, with pendulum outfits; by noting  the exact length of time occupied by  the swing of a pendulum tho distance of the' place of observation  from the earth's centre cau be determined, says The Popular Science  -Monthly. It is held that the South  Monthly. It is held that the south  polar region projects further from  the plane of the equator than does  the. north polar region; according to  one estimate the south -pole is slightly moro than one-hundredth further  from th-e earth's centre than ! the  north pole.  Cofl>������ Ci-j-urettes.  The latest novelty in Paris Is the  cofTc-o cigarette, made not from tho  ground bean, but from the leaf of  tho tree. It affords a fragrant and.  it is claimed, harmless smoke, com-.  pletely weaning the palate from tobacco and thereby conferring a benefit on the race... The cigarettes aro  made in different degrees of strength. The Statues of Paris.
No city in the world has so many
statues and monuments as Paris, and
everyday s--r>es a new project for a new
R-i utne or bust. It is curious to note in
this connection that a large proportion
of the famous men honored in this way
came to their end'by violence in some
form or other. Many oi them died on
the scaffold, and a 'stroll through the
Paris streets may give the philosopher
food for reflection on the mutability of
human ' judgment. Danton and Lavoisier we're iiuillotined, Jeanne d'Are
aud Etienisp Delet were burned at 'the-
stake, Llenry IV. was murdered,
EHienne .Marcel was also assassinated;
Marshal No.v was shot. Condorcet cora-
lnitteu-suicule to escane the scaffold,
a:id these are only a tithe of those that
might be mentioned.   ,
t
Q
��      '
A Bail I.v Turned Purane.
"Tt is <iui'C!-." says a clergyman of
New York city, "what a liking young
students have for long words and'Latin
quotations: and what a dread possesses
them of aiMicaring conventional. 1 once'
knew a promising candidate who was
given charge of a funeral in the absence of the pastor ot the church. He
knew it was custqmary for 'the minister to announce, after the sermon that
those who wished ' should step up to
view the remains, but he thought this
was too1 hackneyed a phrase, .and he
p.aid' instead. "The cougregation .will,
now pass around tlie bier/ "
;> .
e..   ��� * ���
An   Esteinpore Pun,
An oft .quoted old English wit Is Dan-
��� iel .PurceM. who is worthy of immortal-
i iry as a  master of repartee.    The best
'of the repor^d' witticisms of, this for-
goil^n jester is as follows":
Purcell   "was   desired   one   night   in
company /by  a  gentleman  to  make a
, puir extempore.
'   "Upon what subject?" asked. Daniel.
"The king," answered the other.
"The king, sir," said he, "is uo sub-
Sect." v L
L*      t
The   Teeth.
One of tb> coumionest causes of bad
teeth is that of tnkitijrvery" hot food.
If you take a cup of very hot tea or
coffee,   the  eriamol   on   the, teeth   ex-,
pands. and breathing the cold air afterr,
iward causes it, to contract.   This .alternate  expansion   and   shrinking of  the.
enamel works havoc with it, and when
it-cracks,  as'it'so'on  does,' tbe  inner
part of the tooth crumbles a\vay in no1
time.
c Eler   Dearest   Friend.    ,
"If you were,!." she said to her dearest friend, "would you be married in
1 the-spring or the fall?"
"If 1 were you," was the unhesitating
reply, "and had actually secured a man,
1 would set the wedding for the earliest
date possible."
CKn-BT-i" *"* Trv;���^,flWfT'
NOTTC E
'NOTICE is -hereby given that 30
(thirty) clays after date I intend to
anplv to the Honourable ihe C'licf
Commissioner of Lands and Works
! for.permission to lease the t'oro^h'ore
aod rights thereof foi fishing purpose? in Comox District, commencing at, a post planted on tbe shore
ai the north corner of Cape r-fudge,
and about 220 (two hundred and
twenty) chains in a northwesterly
di'PC'iio!i along the beach from uthe
Cape Atudgo Lighthouse and marked .[.Skinner's S.W. comer, th.rn.ee
N.>\V\ following ihp.shore 40 (forty)
chains more or less and extending
seaward, and inch.ding the foreshore-and land covered with water.
Dated this 27th day of August, 1902
J0SP:PI-1 SKINNER.
gjSJjaxxxrKsssxncsa^iSLKzrmnTaTraEjacaKuasirtxs
c        NOTICE.
NOTICE is herebv given that 30
thirty, days after date 1 intend to
apply !o the Honourable the Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Work"
for permission to lease tbe fo'-eshore
and rights thereof for fi-hing purposes in C.miox: Di.-lrict commenc-
ing at a po��t planted on the shore
on the south end of Vald.es Island
about. 20, twenty, chains in a north
westerly di recti:.<n from ihe Cape
Mudge Lighthouse, and marked J:
XL Watson's N. E. corner,, thence
sonth easier1}- following the shore
40, forty, chains1 more or less, and
extending seaward and including
the foreshore and land covered with
water.
Dated this 27th dnv of August, 1902.
JOHN R. WATSON.
rOTICE.
��v 'liven that- 30-
NOTICE is-he:*,
thirty, days after date 1.''intend to
apply to the Honourable the Chief
Commissioner of. Land.- and Works
'for permission to i��:nse Ik: foreshore
and rights thereof for fishing purposes in Comox District, commencing at a post planted on the
shore on the south end of Val-
des Island and about J4.0, one
hundred   arid   forty,   chains along
'
1
... f
��� he bi'i.oh ir m the Cape Mudge
Ligbti ou-re in -a north easterly
directiui, and marked H. Watson's
h>.W. cori er, thence ; oitherly i<n-
1 uviny t- e .*-ii()'C 40. for'.y, chains
ni�� ie i r lt--sa.id exienuing seaward
���nd uicitul ng the foicshore and
land cover-'d \vi*h waier.
Dated this 27th day of August, 1902.
1-1U N I'ER' WATSON.
"iaa���ct<tx��
,   NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby given that 30,
thirty, days after date J imend to
apjily to the Honourable the Chief
Coinu i-?ioner of Lands and Works
for permis'-ion to lease the foreshore
>nd rights thereof for fishing purposes in Comox D'strict.,commencing at a post, planted on the si,ore
on the south end, of Valdes Island
about 100, one hundivd', rchaires'
along the beach from the Cape
.Mudge Lighthouse, in a nortlv-east-
,erly direction, and marked-J. Johnson V, B.W. corner, thence' north
easterly , following the shore 40,
lVt\l, chains more or less and ox-
tending seaward, and including
t-he f.'reshote and land covered with
waier. ,
,Dated this 27th clay of August, 1902.
JuNAS JOHNSON.
Tin�����in rt_grT"~"i     " ��� "���*"������i"M=aw"*re ��_a��irrv_u_t*tu-.-iw_i*l'WfcwtwMg����affi
NOIIOS.
'NOTICE is hprebv give?! that 30,
thiny. da\s aftr-r daye I'in'prd to !
apply to the'Honourable thp Chief i
Comtni siouer of Lands and Works ;
for pernii-sion to lea sej We foreshore _!
���md righ's thereof f"o- fishing purposes, in Comox Di--'rict. oorrmenc- 1
ing at a post planted.on' .the sho;v !
on the south end of'Valdes,IclTnd, \
and about 180, one hundred/unci j
eighty, chains alone theb-achf oin !
the, C;ipe Mud ere. Lighthouse in a ,
north eastcrlv^direction a nd marked |
G. Skinner's S.W". corner,' thence j
Northerly follswing the shore 40,
forty, chains, m -io or jess and extending so'ward, and including j
the f M-eshore and land co-vr -ed with 1
water.     ' -
Date.J this 271b   dav of August,   ion?,   j
'    - -   , GEORGE SKINNER.      j
er]y following the shore 40,, forty,
chains'more or less and extending
seaward, and incluuiug uie foreshore and iai:d covered with w iter.
Daied this 27th day of August, 1012'
GEO. MCKEEN
<3U
Air   Dry
System..
_��� s��-ut *w_. si lewm. _T_pfcr��*��-v namfciW i_ww*
y>'ttKS.isszmozizXZELXX*"���V>
NOTIIB.
arjgj-ciaCTjQeT-MgTaa
NOTTCE'is hpivhy pivpn that 30,
thi'rty.""'days af er- dr te I intend to
apply ,to the' Honourable tie
Chief ' Commision^r of Lands
-and Works for per minimi
to ie'ise-the foreshore and ri'ht=
thereof for fishing purpo-es in
Com'ox District, commencing at-a |
post planted on the shore on the
south end of Vahjez Island about
20, twentv, chains ui an Easterly.
direction from the Cape Mudce
Light-house and 'marked f-r. Mc-
Keen's   N.W.  corner   thence, east-
KOTICB.
NOTICE   is borebv uivpn that 30.
ihirtA'-, fhn-p afte.r date   I< intend m
apply   to""" H<��nnur di'e.   t>-e   Chiof
Commisioner of   Lands and Work?
for   permission   to  i-a��C'th" "fovp
shore,and riirhts   thereof f->r fi-;hii-.g
purposes in ���Coin(>x  District,   commencing arajior-i   phtnted   on   the
'shore on the.S, nth   end of   Vakhz
Is'and^aboui 60, "ixty, chains in   a
north  'pusierly  direction   from   the,
Cape Mu'dge hiirbt House,iind m-*rk-
pr]'\V.   a!  Wadbatm'   Ronth   West
'corner,   thpnee  northerly following
the shore 40, forty, chains more  or
less   a 1 d   extendi- g s-eiwnrd,   and
"including Jhe fort-shore^ and   land
coveted wuh'^vrttpr._
Dated this 27th 'day of, August, .1902/.
'   \V\l'. A1. WADFJA'MS.
f
'      - ' '   NOTICE.
NOTICE  i�� her-'by given "that 30,
."thi-ty, d'tys af'er dale  I  intend Jo
-applv to the Hon- urn hie the Chief
CoiTi*mis��i'^ner'of Land? and Works
for permission to W.<-e the ^orslWre '
and rights thereof for fishing pur-
-poses in'C-.fnox District', commencing at a' post, plant' d  on ,ihe -shore ,
of Ya-'couvpr Inland   in Discbveryf
Pas=*ge. .and about 40,-for v, chains\
from the corner,of Pierce's Rancli,'
.in a northp'rlv dire-lion, a'-ul mark:
edT-I  j.'Hntehersoh's R.W 'comer"
the  ce northerly fofl )wing,ilie phorc^
-40,  f -riy,' chain���* more  or lo-s and,
extending seaward,  and j 11 eluding
the.foteshorc and land covered with
water.. / .>
Dated this 27th dav of August. T902.,
HARRY J   HLTTCHERSON
.    .    '   ,  iSlOTICS.
NOTICE is hp>ebygiypn tha* 3o.'
t'hi.nv; d^y af'f-r date I intend to
ap ly tolb'*? Honourable tbe Chief
Commission,! r'nf La- d -��� and Wo'dcs
forpermi-sion ,to 'ease.' ho foreshore
and, rights thcre-v? for fishi' g pur-1
|-n?H��'in n<*tniox District,���co'nn<,uic-_
ina at a post planted on the shore
or,>Vancouver Island in- Di^c ^ve-y "
Passage, and about 35 feet, "thirty _
five feet, from x the corner cof
Pierce's Ranch, L and maiked
J. Itayner's-S.W. corner, thence
northerly following the shore .40,
forty, chains more-oV less and extending seaward and. including the
tor'e-hore and-land covered with
Avater.   ���
Dated this   27th  day of August,   1902
"   ' 1 'JOHN RAYNER ���
Our facilities for S oring Perishable Articles are now
���complete. Eggs,1 Butter, Game, Fowl and Meats of
kinds Stored at- 'Reasonable -Rales. '. ,.: r
A
���g- /--*f ir���^      - ORDERS -for   outside  Ports   promptly filed _at   Lowest
���1 p      S-'-l.r���Hi* - '      ���'
"WL""-'.	
Market. Prices.- '	
UNION' BREW IN d- CO., Ltd! .. -:,:' -
Ki*rj+rs&^7rrir4BZRKx*r*exBaj*SKXt
Phone    37.
DUNSBE_TR STREET
4
lar^naaB.'ggags���auJCriyij'^i rj ima^jjuw "i.-sjv.w w.vj, h'^it/t v "i) ���
<   ���  1, ' -
P  O  Drawer   45
f��>Tt i7r*-~''+r���rTr���rr
ESTAELISHED   1877.
INCORPORATED   1898'!
AUTHORIZED   CAPITAL,  $100,000.
i-EAILERS'-'APSEJ    EXPORTERS
a, j Tor Dmvnrirhi  Satisfaction,
fi-lgghifimefst' sifter   Shipment.*
Ship    Yvur   Goods   ��0   Us.
*Fnil    Prices   ' and    Zmm e-'
dlaie 'Payment^   Every   Time'.*
[fleen   Established   24.-Years..
Write' for Prices. -Make Trial
Shipment.,   Convince Yourself. .<
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tsS^i^^T^
5l v- >y ^-^ rr^-y - -���   ^\-^--^
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_ - t ;<      a00-2"fi2 K6S2ST AVE.
*BSSaKKE/iP��_,B0,- ''- "[-m
W RITE
ft
a ��
h-or    PRICE'  circulars;
\T*3.
"-H--
.-it
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._
iD I rir\r\ Lb.Ul \la-t- I vul*
Asthmrilenc Brings Instant Relief- and ���Permanent
,   Cure in< All Capes.
SENT ABSOLUTELY FREE ON RECEIPT OF POSTAL.
Write Your :\"ame and Address Plainly. \
There i-. nothing like A-'thmalene. It
brings instant relief, evrn in the \\��r=t
ca-es. , It cures when rill eibt f;n.s.
ihe Rev. (J F.Wells, of Villa. Ridv;e,
111., h.i.vto '-Yourtnai bi.ttli ot Asthnia-
l u�� let'e'vecl iu good oolk.Iim.(>:i. i ca.mot
tell you _.<>-v thauhiul 1 tebl for '-he good
derived from it. I Wtis a. s! ve, i-liauied
with putrid sor" throat and As:hui ��� for ten
years. I dwsp.iiri-U of ever Oc-uig' uured. I
i,-xw your adv-' ti.^inent f.>r th.*. cusc of vhis
drea itm and'to'.-aicutiuy dirf'.a*.-e, Aa'hisia,
oiyd ihouiiht you had ow^r&jjok^u yoiiibvlvos
but iebol-ed to uivc it a um*,1. T.�� my
,-.-���!omshiii'Mit, the tiiitl aooi d likts a oharai.
ti^ud me a tull-siz^d bottle."
Rev. Dr. Morris V/echsler,
Das  Tait Bkos'. Mkdicine Co , ' .
GtJQtle.iiuMi: Your A = i,hiiialeoe is an e*c-
culicn- l-cuifedy foe Asthma, and S-Jay Foyer,
aod ica coniposition alleviates all troubles
which combine vvilh Asthma. Its successes
ascoaidhiug mid woudertul.
frentleinen: I write thisiteatiniomai from a sense of duty, having tested the wood.jr-
ful effect of yoiir A.sthmalem-, f-.r the cure of A.-ithma, My wife iuiu been afflicted' with
apasmorticrtsthoiaforthf. past 12 ve>.rb-. '-Having. ��xhaus.i:d piy own skill'as well as
many others.' I chanced to aee your sign upon your windows on 130th rftre-.-t, Tw.v York, I
atoncu obtained a bot.-fcle ot Aafchmalene. My v*ite commeuccd tiikinji it about the iivst- r.f
���-Nov.fiidK-r. l'..-ery so>��n notu-ed a rad.iu.->l. improverneut. Aster- using 01*0 bottle her
-\s^bii'.:' ha-> (-i-apptared and .she is entirely fre. from all syniptoni.s. I 'eel that I can'cor-
distent! v : .-commend thetoedicine to all who are ailiicttd wif> this distressing dWase.
Gentlemen: I. was troublod with Asthma for 22 years. I have tried numerous reme-
dits, but ti>ev havj all failed. ��� I ran across'yon''aclvertisPmont ami started with a. trial
bo lie. I folio, rplicf at once. I have since purebred voui full-'dze hottlp, and I am
!:v��-r ir'rufetu . 1 have rauiily of four children,'and f- r six years was unable to work. I am
now in the '"-'-st of health and doing business every day.    This testimony you can make use
TPIAL BOTTLE SE^f'aT^LUTElTy FREE ON RECEIPT
OF  POSTAL.
SOLD    BY    ALh    DRUGGISTS.
y-**��__|
I n
rl   ��i
'.*^~i^V',-l\ -r!
.^     l.-,a7 *-   I
. ^*^�� ���--
Sieamfhip Pehedule Effective Tuesday, Jajma-y 21, 1902.
s. s. ".City of Nanaimo.
Leaves Victoiia Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Nanaimo,   calling  at   Mm lb  Sax nice.,
/     Co-* ichan,   Miii>gra\ c-;,,  Ijuiyoyne,
Maple   Hay, Vcsm in*'. Clieniainns,
Kuper, Thetis and C��abrioi=i.
Leaves   N:.n,'..mf)  Tursdav, 3   p.m.,   for
Union Wharf tuid.Comox direct.
Leaves Comox-and Union  Wharf Wednesday,   12-noon, for Nanaimo  and
way ports.
Leaves  N.mairno Thursday, 7 a.m ,   for
Comox and way ports.
Leaves Comox Friday,   7 a.m.,  for   Nanaimo direct. '' ,' . ���
Leaves Nariaimo Friday, 2 p.m., for Victoria, 'caiii'nx at G;ibnolM,-'t'ern\vood,
Ganges. Fuiford and North'Saanich.
Leave?   Victoria   Saturday,   7  a.m.,   for
I si and j'orts, calling  at North Saanich, Cowiehiin, Musgraves, Bbrgoyne
-Maple   Bay,   Vesuvius,   Chem.aines,
'   Kuner, .Thetis,   Fern wood,  Ganges,
Eulford and Victoria, when freight or
passengfi's offer.
Special .arrangements, can be made for
steamer to call at other ports  than  those
alx.ve mentioned when sufficient business
is off*-red.
The Company reserves the right to
change sailing dates and hours of sailing
without previous notice.
Geo. L. Court.nry,
  Traffic Manager. .
Macs manna nursery
QU ARTJStt \Y A Y, \\re!l it 1 gton Road
i .1 f ? i V> ii il .11U i: l��       i.jj      I Jii ib iii I
v
20,000 Fruit Trees to choose from.
ILarg-o Asso tment of Ornamenta!
Trees, Shrubs and Evergaeens,
Sniiill Fruit n   i:i   Great   Variety.
Orders   l>y   mail   promptly   at-
tended to.
s!2tu
o
rsi~.~v
190.
SIvXOjSIH
': -"kurtz's own ''.:.���:
KURTZ'S PiDWEER, or
K RTx?.' S SPANISH BLOSSOM"
......   -P X O- -A- B -B    :';
gJ_^Tiie Best in ' P*. C.   arid made
by Union Labor in
I
��$>
y- / A ������a**
piosieer .'<��!_ar Ifactot
Vancouver,   B.'O.
TO TEB^rEAF.
"A rich lady cured of her ��� "Deafness.and Noises in the Head by
Dr. Nicliols<'n's ��� Art.if cial', Ear
Druins, pave #]0,000 to his Institute, so that deaf people unable to
proeme the Ear Drums may have
lixun. f-ee- Address No." 14617
Tne Nichoiso-t Institute, 7il
' Eighth Avenue,  New York., U.S.A. H    "  C������i: - ������������.;���������*_. -'y  Ninth Year.  V*     V  J 1 j V  Cumberland,  B.C., Wednesday, September ,17,   1902.1,  S1L1 of LMDS for UNPAID THUS in tie GOIOI ASSESSMENT DISTRICT,  ���������'" , PROVINCE ~0f_BRITISH'COLUMBIA.      '..-  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that'on Tuesday, the 7th day of October, a.d.,' 1902,,at the hour of Ten o'clock;  'in the forenoon, at the Court House, Cumberland, I shall Sell, at Public Auction the Lands' in '.the list hereinafter  set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out, for the Taxes remaining unpaid  by,said persons on: the  thirty-first day of December, a.d., 1901, and for the costs and expenses "of, said sale,  < 0*1 ������ ,.  < /  LIST     ABOVE-MENTIONED.  V.'* -'  X.Si^"  LIST OF LANDS FOR 'UNPAID TAXES, &c���������Continued.  Name  of Person,  ,Short Desciiption,of Land  I'Vc  '-'*.  >,?  <-.,   '-'"������������������=.-  11  3  /  **  ,,   Armfelt P A C ' '  -'   Alderson J '  j_,J-*Jrown Georgo  '0K4Bushell E B  "^JBrodie Peter  Bickle John  , "Blair H ,  Biekle E W  Clarke Estate  Clarko W H  ' Cessford A  Coulter H  Curtis Geo D ,. '  ( '    Ciiher Hugh  Creightou J W  Chapman J R     '  Cheney Wm  Crawford John  Derbyshire James  Dempster Chas  ,     Drake R  Dobson D  Dixon rJohn D  Dineen W       -   ������  Fletcher T W  Glasgow D  Gourley'Robert *  Gilmore Robert  Hawksby Wm  Hooper Chas  Hawthorhthwaitc & Co  Hurvey Walter  Hea thorn. Estate  ,  Hague II  Hay G  Hughes Ed  Hior'th Nils '  Hope Thos  Higgins John     !"  ��������� Irwin Thomas  King" and Casey  '  .Lmdberg Estate  Lyttell Matthew--.     t   .'  , Leahy John '; ,\    ������ "     ,  ,Miller" Wm-1!'  S "      "  HfeoTn>'_ 1 *���������> -"     ' ;  Muir J N or Geo Byrnes  " Muir J N ������   ,      '   i  Merrifield Jr natban  Merrifield J  Morrison M  Manson Arthur '  '   . Mackie W II   ,  Martin Chas  McKay Alex i,  MoKenz-e J \V  McDonald W  McDonald W A  McMahon J  McAllistct D Estate  v   McElroy F  McMahon D  McConnell, Holmes, & Young  McKibbon John  Price & King *  Phil pot W JI  Parker Mis  Rodello Estate  Rowan John  Redmond Geo  Richards Elizabeth  Sparks Beuj  Suow Allan Estate  Steuhouse A M  Skinner J D  ,  Stiffen G W  Stephen John  Sinclair John  Sharp Wm  Slurp Win  Staeger J hn  Sloane R  Theobald Mrs II J  Theobald Mrs U J  Vidlir Captain ^  AVilson JS  Walker F G  AValker /F G  Wen rick AdaTi  Wilby Geo  Williamson Paull  Williams Llonellyn  Yoimg J W Estate  Young Mrs M J  Bullock Arthur Estate  Dowel! SL  Ennis David  Ford Geo Estate  Loonhardt and Quel nell  McGregor Henry  McKay D,  McDonald DR  McDonald DC  McQuillan J  Do.   '  Do.  Do.  Michaela Mat  Piket JH       .  Sharp K  Spencer Miss R L  Spencer Miss R L       .  Union Br'ing Co or A D Williams  Williams AD  Williams AD  Lot 12 bk 11  Lot7bk5  W$ of lot 11 bk5  Lot 6 bk 7  E^lotlObklO  "   4  bk D>\  "   2 and 3 bk 17  Wl" 10bk5  "    " 9 and 10 bk 9  "    " lObklO  Lot 2 bk 14  "  4bkl4  "  9, 10, 11, 12 bk 14  "  3 bk 14  ". 1 and 2 bk 6  " 5and6bkE  "* 10 and 11 bk 15  "  5andG bk 11  "  7 bk E  "  12 bk 13  " 7 hk 14  Bit E of lot 194 14 acres    -  NW 1 4 sec 3'tp 5 SS acres>     '  Lot 3 bk 1 Sharp's addition to sec 61  Lots 195 &' 205, 320 acres  Lot 2 bk a of lot 194, 5 acres  Bk 1 of lot J 86, S acres  Lot G bk 4 Slurp's addition to sec 61  Bk 18 of lot ISO, 8 acres   '      ,  Section 31,  IGO acies r  S 1-2 lot 1SS, 70 acres     - ,  Lot, 7 bk 7 Sharp's addition to sec 61  N I 2 lot 1SS,  SO acres  Part of lot 140, 15 acies  Lot 193, 160       '  ' -  Lot 55 of lot 110 "  Lot 7 bk 1 Sharp's addition to sec Gl  Part of Sharp'- ad't'n to sec 61,2 5 8 acr's  Bk 5 of lot, 126,'5 acr������s'  Lot 185, 1G0 acres   ���������'  Bk 16 of lot 1S6.S acres  Lot 72 of lot 110   ,  Lots 14 and 15 of lot 115, 2 acres  S 1-2 of sub lot 20   of lot ISO, 4 acres  Lort.bk 1 of Sharp's aldi'-iou to sec Gl  ���������Bk ii of lot 194, 1G 1-2 acros    ���������     '  Lot 1G bk 1 of Sharp'b addition to sec 61  Lot IS of lot 115, 4 1-4 acres'  House and lot on sec 61. D  Lot 129, 178 acres,  W 1-2 of lots 52 and 53 of sec 61  Part of lot 194, 28 7-16 acres u ,.  Section 71. 160  Bk a, erpt of lot 76,  15 acres  B1.. 5 of lot 1S6,(8 acres  Part of lot 1S6, 10 /"  Lot 4 bk*A of lot 194, 5 acres*  Lot 2 bk 5 of Sharp's addition to sec 61  Lot 11 bk-3;ck!ot*S7 -   ,  ,;NE coJner of S 1-2 of lot 188, 10 acres  Part of sec 35 and sec 3G Tp,7������ 352"acres  Lot 87, 160 acres   *  Lot 86,        "        .    .  Lot 9i, , "- , -,  ;  Lot'3 bk 1 of seo I  Lot 5 'subd 275 of sec 1  'A-'T'������*T47,'i66",rr~*''   "   ��������� .  " IIS,    91    ". '.,'-'.  " 235 and 236. "402 acres  " 5 and 6 of bk 1 of sec 1     ,  " 21 and 25 of lot 110  " 5 bk a of lot 191, 5"acre3  " 103 of lot 110 -  " 8 bk 2 of Sharp's addition to sec 61  " 1 and4bk4  SW 1-4 of sec 37 Tp 9, 160 acres  Blacksmith's shop and lot on.h't 14  Lot S bk 1 Sharp's addition t������ sec 61 _  " 2 bk 4  " 7 bk 4  " 5 bk 4       .  " S bk 4 * "    -  " 9 bk 4  Part of lot 110, 2S acres  SW 1 2 of N 1-2 of bkE of lot 194, 4 1-16  Part of sec 10   1 2 and 3 of Tp 4, 231 ac  Bk 7 of lot ISO, 8 acres  LotsGS and 69 cf lot 110  Lot 12 bk^ sec 1  " i<3    ������������'    ."  " 9. 10; 17 and 20 sec 1  . " IS and 19 sec 1  '" 21 aud 22    "  E 1 2 of lot 131, 80 acres  NW 1-4 lot 156, 40 acies  Lot 1 bk a of lot.191,  5 acr.'s  " 16 of bk 4 of Sharp's addition to sec 61  " 102, 160 acres  - ������  Part of lot 68, 36 acres  Bk S of lot 186   S  B'c 14     "    "     8  SE 1 4 of lot 156, 40 a-res  Lot 4 bk 3 of Sharp's addition to sec 61  ������' 3 of lot 110  Part of sec 61, 1 2-3 acres  Lot 5 bk 1 of Sharp's addition to sec 61  N 1-2 bk 15 of lot 1S6, 4 acres  Lots 8. 9, 54 and 10S of lot 110  Bk a NVV corner of lot 87,   1^ acres  Lots   9, 76 and 77 of lot 110  Frac'ion joins sec 19 on E side, 34 acres  ,Lot 79, 160 acres  Part of sec 68,  103 acres  Lot 170, 122 acres  " 78 and 79 of lot 110  B'c 19 of lot 186, S acres  Lot 3 bk a of lot, 194, 5 aoree  Lits 6, 7, 8, 9. 10, 14 and 15 of sec 69  Bk 12 of lot 186, 8 acies  ���������������������������-���������������������������.���������  CUMBERLAND TOWNSITE���������Unpaid Taxes at 31st December, 1897  Morton W H  Morton W H  Smithurst E  William* A D  , Grove W U  K������lso T L  May John ,  1 Whicir.au Jitnes  Metcalfe Jamoa '  Piokard Taouiaa  B'jntloy Estate  Doufy Richard  Ford Win      J  Ford Thos  Jollj' J unas)  Kuminert Julias,  Mitchell C C,  Sutton F J ',  Smith D and N  Taylor W.J'  *  Williams Thos  WiUou Walter  Bryce James  ^Ceporlcy H T , '    _y  Green Ja nes Estate  HopptrE J'    ,  H-u-rowcr Robert ,.',*.  Hfertniu IS B  Herman E B  Hansen Albertfi  Johnston Austin  J, fferd S  Industrial Power Co of BC  McLaren J M  McDowell W    '-  MoFarlan J A ���������     '  Punburv Manson and Hasl'ain  f Rpome E tl -  Swanson A'fred /      ���������   , .  Simpson W ,'    -  Seydoue C t "    ^,^_     *      t  .Wobster John "A   *���������    '      ,  Goransen S    ,  ������/*  Lot 12, IGo acres  "   13, 16) a;res  "   2o, IGo acres , i  Part of sous 36 & 31', Tp 10, & II, 4o9 acres  NEWCASTLE  L,)ts 6 and 12, 320 acres'  '���������    27,    172 acies  "'   22,    I6o'acres.  "    40,    158 acre3  Part of sec I0,! 167 acres  ������    ".       9, l6o acres  DIVISION.    ,  ' 309 92  34 40  50 16  DENMAN    ISLAND.  HORNBY ������������������ ISLAND.  Part of section 11,  *��������� *      2.  IGo acres'  , 4o acres  .    2,  12j acres'  '12, ,' 8o acres  12,    26 acr*-s  v 16,  "SI.acres  ' 17 and 10,  . 15,' S<> acies ,  r  -12,    53 acres--  .   2, 4 and 5, '6oo acres  i.12 and 13, lf>3 ucr'e3  11 and, 25, 160 acres-  97 acres  7 20^  v42 oo  23 95  r>  22 61  18 6G  32 oo  48 oo  Group'* I���������MAINLAND.  793 acres  ^Robson H6n;Jv_3t;f'-;-^,  Hunt Wm " * '      - " '7   V  'T      1,-1 ���������<��������� ^^^  vn  iCeii  ,   'Yan'Tttssell JatnoS*     "      ,'^  'flrydon Johu it al' .'���������      (t  Hawkins George  Woullaai.tfc P  Smith Joseph G  Smith David  Priest E uf Malirer Jones ifc Pries*  Priest E " "  C >ok Stephen,  Iugersoll John -',  Mallory VV 11  Fader Elijah J /''  K-iinano Gjor^o ^- ^  Hunt Eli & Wm Brotchie  Crackect Chas E  Plea.ce J H  P'eace J H  Husou David T  Mason H S Est  Hart M eat, aad Bank of BC  Jack-on R E  Priest E of Priest & Jones  Jackson RE v  .. Huson David T'    v  Rand C D  Maclure F S  Rind CD     ,   *   -  Davis Joahua  Mason H S  King Homer S  Wilson Win  WiUon Wm  Richards F G  Redmond W H  Skinner E M  Clark W R est  Skinner E M  Cla! k W R est  Skinner E M  - Mitchell J H and E M  Brown P R and Jenkinson CW  Mason, Holland & Brown  Brown and Jenkinson  Kains 'Com estate  John B H  Kains Tom estate  Jonn B H  Mu.rhead James  W'lsoc Chas  Wilson Chas  Mason H S estate  Muirhead Jame3  Skinner EM,  Byrnes Goo. est  Byrnes Goo. est. and Mouat est  Mason Hollaud and Brown  Galletely'AJC  Mason H Hand and Brown  Maaon Holland and Brown  Byrns and Mouat estate  Byrns Geo. estate  Skinner EM  Byrns Geo est  Bvrns and Mouat est  Jensen Wm  Galletely A J C  Jensen Wm  Walls J Petal  Lot   5o7,'   162 acres  "   1474,   2o3 acres  '���������  1372, 1375, 1377, ^  "< 13 >6,    loo acres  '* '1479, !5o acres     '  '������������������  1573,   292 acres",  ."   (574,   32.>" acres  "   1614,   143 acres1;  163 >,- 155 aaios"  1521,   151 'acres"  "    45->,*- 2775 acres  "  1475    IS! acres  "  14S1, 735 acres -'"  "   1616/ 100 "acres  , "  797,   1G> acre3 "  "  1477,   156 acres  "   IGiGT  16 > acres   " ;  "   1631,   lSS^ores '  "*'   1642,   16 > acres  ������*'   157o, . 149 acres ,/  "   164o, "16 > acro3  /.������   1476, J2S acres'  '   *.   -     '.  Sec 1, 16 t acre's " "' ^"  Part of sec 5, '47'acres  " ',���������'���������   !9, Wkacre  *   ���������' '. ��������� -22. 160'acres^  - '. *     38 to 47, 3162'' acres  ���������������        68," 97 acies *'*���������- ''"  *'      t 69, 15o acres  ''       V, Tp'l, J5o acres  1     "        1,     "   179 acres  "       8    '���������    18o acivs  "17 and 18, Tp 1,  192 acres  Pre-emption 177, 16o acres  925  926  94o  1075 .     "  '  *    J 663  1739  Part of sec 7 Tp 2  101' 52  24 oo  20 4S  5 40  .25 60  ���������RUPERT   DIVISION  23r70  125 25  183 oo  96 do  ��������� , 16 oo  .* 21 ?������  ���������  40 oo  900 oo  194 40  36 GO  3G00  52 56  57 GO  34 32  37 20  45 60 *-  20S 14  32 6i  132 36  30 oo  4S oo  23 OS  4S oo  44 76  23 04  309 92  34 40  50 16  27'70  ,125 25'  ISO oo  96  OO r,  ,7 20'  42 b.������  23 98'  16 oo  ���������- 21 oo  22 64  IS 66,  40 oo  900 oo  32 oo  48 oo  (.  a  u  ������<���������  ii  <(  19140  36 60  101 52  21 oo  36 oo  52 56  ,  57 60  3132  37 -10  45 60  20S 11  32 61  132 36"  30 oo'  48 >o  -28 08"  20 48"  5 40,  48 oo,  44 76  25 60  23 04  ((  a  a  it  ((  a  it>  (I  t.  (������ -  (C  ii  (������  ���������(  li  t'.  ,,29 00  36 oo  10 4o  99 oo  313 92  3S40  54 16  '   27 70  129 25  lS4'oo  100 oo  'ill 20  46 oo  27 96  20 oo  25 oo  26 61  22 66  41 oo  901 oo '  36 oo  52 oo  19S 40  -40' 60  105 5'2  v2S-oo  40 oo  ' '56 56  61VG0  38 32  ' '.41 20  49 GO *  ���������212 "it*  36 Gi ���������  136 Sii  34 oi  52 oo  32 08  24 4S  9^-10  52 oo  ' 4S70'  20,60-  ' 27 04", *  -r  ' u J  A'  8  II  12  16  17  17  Si, sec 28 Tp 2  Part of sec 13 Tp 3  14    "  So acres  157 acres  I4o acres  332,acres  16o acre3  '    639 acres  154 acres  '   231 acres  475 acres  103 acres  32o acres  ^'���������jV- *>  -   ���������)���������; -  9S 20  36 oo  36 oo  36 oo  3- oo  -   G 40  3 2J  14 "  15 "   G4o acres  17 'I    638 acres  18 -"   16 > acres  18 "    32o acres  19 , "    61o acres   ' ���������  34 "  '        14 Tp 4 32o aores  16 "        3 acres  '   -   19      "   3o4 acres  20 "    12o acres  \        2o    "   129 acres  21 "    15o acres  22 Si 23 Tp 4   96o acres  23 Tj> 4 32o acres  26    "    64o aoies  33&34   *'   12S3 acres  35 "    64o acres  4 Tp 5   4So acres  7     '     64o acres  9    "    IS3 acres  IS    " _ 263 acres  1 Tp 6 64o acres  4.    "        ������  112 oo  lo2 02  9  11  12  13  14  15  6'.2 acres  64o acres  Goodwin AHen  Somerville Wm  ���������"   *'  McCallum A E estate  Galletely A J C  McCallum A E estate  Huson AW  McCallum A E est  Seo 16. 17, IS, aud pt of 19 Tp 6  2240 acres  -    " 19 pt ,        "     16.J acres  2o "    4So acres  " 21: "    64o acres  22        ,. "   463 acres  " 23 "    532 acres  ���������    .'   " 24 "     84 aores  "'"������������������ 26   .   "     ���������       -."-.   23 acres  '.'������������������������������������" 27 V- "''���������"'���������" 3o acrt=s  29 ������������������"    16o acres  3a ";=!o6 acres  30 "���������' 149 acres  '-'������������������'.        3           Tp7 136 ajres  ��������� ''    pt 4 and pt 5    " 544 acres  '������������������"'"���������   pt 8, pt 9, pt lo '���������..       49o acres  "        2pt,    Tp9 16o acres  3,pt, ������������������"   "  ���������" pt 23 and pt 24, Tp 9     320 acres  "   pt 24 "     20 '���������"��������� "  " pt 25  ' "      16o acres  '������ pt 25 " '���������  " pt 26 " "  9  12 80  94 60  Si oo  219 oo  64 oo  335 S5  127 05  121 2S  394 67  76 oo.  I20 00  240 00  120 00  345 GO  255 20  9S40  67 20  134 40  441 60  96oo  1,35  2 9 76  54 00  89 03  67 50  662 40  14 > 00  2SO 00  512 00  28O 00  2.4 00  240 4 j  77 78  I20 60  153 6j  255 00  283 00  256 00  153 60  274-40 ���������  24o Oo  240 00  890 o0  . 23 So  d92 00  256 00  241 5j  279 3o  ,- 27 72  12 <Q  15 75 ������������������"'  34ol  19 08  3o88  61 2,  179 52  161 70"  144 00  57 60  72 06  IIO it  72 00  - lrf_o,  1^79*73  24'od-  14 4o  4 So  4 So  112oo  lf'2 ������2  53 20  36 00  36 00  36 00  32 00  6 4j  3 20 '  (*>4 Gj  54 00  249 00  04 00  33 a 85  127 05  121 2S  394 07  76 00  12 1 00  2 4 > oo  12n oo  345 G j  255 -70  05 40  67 2o  i34 4o  44l G6  96 00  135  2 9 76  54 00  SO 03  67 5o  662 40  14 ' 00  28> 00  5i2 00  250 00  2.14 00  24 > 4o  77 78  l2> 61  153 0,  2SS 00  255 00  206 00  153 60  274 4;>.'  24j 00  24) 00  ������-S96-oo--  ' 2S SO  ���������-192 00  256 00  24I 5o  279 3 >  2772.  12 09  15 75  34 01  19 08-  3-1 SS  61 2j  179 52  161 70.  ,.--9 6.o  "1.2 8 j  144 00  57 O.J  72 OO  llo4o  72oo  -������ >  < ro  ii  i.  it  ((  ((  ct>--  ti  it  il  il  it  il  i(  <<-  II  it  It  II  u  il  11  ii   ,  (������  it  t.  il  ������  u  %i  ii  .'(  .(  ((  it  (1  (C  l(  li  it  .t  It  it  '.  ct  ii  tt :  it  n  it  11  a  it  a  !(  it  .(  ((  ������  it  . , ',50  f"*������7i2Y  ;1583 73  "  2S\)0  iSS)  SSj  . .8'80  116 00"  106 02  87 2(ic  4" 00  'iP-00  ' 4'00  3b 00  ,1-041  '.12,  ���������-sn������6r  '8S0,  .253 oo  63 Oo  339 85  13r ,fi  ' 125 28 -  398 G7  SO ot)  121 00  244 o->  124 oo  349 6 .  259 20  102 40  71 20  133 40  445 Go  .. 100 00  5 S5  213 76  5S 0o  93 03  - 7l 50  66640  Ml-oo  284 00  516 00  234 00  2 Su0  2 4 4 00  81 73  r '2 4 0 ������  157 G)  292 00  292 ���������u  260 no  157 6')  27S 40  214 O.J  244 00  900 o'>  32 SO  l90o>  : 260 no  245 5 )  2S3 3>  31 72  10 09  19 75..  33ni;  23 08  34 S3  65 20  183 52  165 07  13 60  16 SO  148 00 "  61 60  76 00  11440  76 00  i 1  te* ���������  -*t>.|tfHrtfiawSaw. >������* v  Cumberland News,   September   17,   V902.  . SALE OF LANDS FOR UNPAID TAXES, &c���������Continued.  -���������"        f                                                                        (                             t  Unpaid Taxes at  J                  ,  '   -  iy                                         *  Short  Description  of Land.  31st December, 1901.  Total Taxes  Expenses  . Total  Name  of Person.  -  *         * -           ,    -  - , Real  '  Wild-  Unpaid.  and Costs."  Amount due  n  t   *                   i  Property  Land.  /  V   ' ���������  Huson'A W  Section pt 26    1.. 9    160 "acres  1  110 40    ,  110 40  4 00  "114'40  Do.   -  ,,      35        ���������     ,      ������.  110 40  110 40  '11440  Do: .  "      36        "            "                        '  110 40  110 40  <<  . 114 4O '  Eberts Hon. D M  " -  24 and 23 Tp 10    1080 acres  '129 CO ,  129 60  ��������� <  133 GO  Camoron J C  "      35              "        160 acres  '      12 SO  *  '    12 80  1C 89  Varney Honry  '    "      35             "       137 acres  G 40  C 40  it  10 40  Walker Wm and Cullen H A''  " ,    8        Tp 35 -') 690 acres  ,     "     17             "       J   '  > '     f  128 00    '  128 00  132 00  Eaton R B and Cameron OHM  .  -  Andorsou Chas M  "     17    Tp35    56 acres  ,      l-8?.  ,              n  1 CO"  5 CO   ,  11 Ionian CF  G,    pt Malcol.n Island,. 125 "  /'   23 35  23 35  11  27 35  Williams CC   "  Ft of sees 9,'2o and 21, Malcolm Id, 153 "  ,36 00  '   36 00 ���������>  l.1  40 00  Bucknall R E             i  34 and 50          "*           165 "  14 40  14 40  .1  ' 18 40  Whiddou A B  ,'   "     -       17aad2oTp23   ICO aores  12 80  s  '    12 80  <<  ,16 80'  ;  SALE OF LANDS FOR UNPAID TAXES, -etc��������� Continued'.  >\  ���������h'  Jf*  Galletely King _ Co  Blackett J St C & M King  Manson M  ,     Galletely King & Co  Britt Henry '  , Casey Louis     ,       1.  'King M.and Casey L  Bryant J and Dickson J D  Bowater Cornelius  U Snowden N P  Morello D estate  j      King M' ___  j       Jones W H  v r    Norman Harry  Hansen Hans A     , *    ,  1 Smith John H        '/  Wylie Harley D  Wildgrub W���������  , Taylor Wm  Grant H and Hill EB, '  Joyce Alfred  " *  Jones W'R  ;   , ^Blackett J,St C   ,   f  i* * Galarno A Lt  McKenzie John  ^Ferlatte John  Haskius Geo  Patersen Chas  "'   \Walker Roht J  '  ' - Doray Albert  "'   Rae Matthew  ' Wilson Ernest  .*  HaloFH .   ���������  ��������� Silva Joseph  Newcombe Chas E - -  -> -"'Harding W G jun  .     Sykes Tom  1     VVinterCHW  - Johnson James  ,Healey.Richard (    -  ,"-   Moraus Pete  -;   ' Grand Win  .', irr Ash ton George    (    ���������  '' I; \ Renard Ferdina  I   -^Gordon Walter E   '  Tri"' Netterfield John  -  - * Anderson John E T  *  '," Rathbone L J   ,  't 1 "..'Fulton J A  - Xl'i Kennedy David  *' Mogg John Wm '  - Taylor Jbhn,H "'   ^ \      ,  .*���������      .'McCarthy John,^ ,   *��������� X  ' -Crook\Charle3T  Kelly Phillip  >       1,  I.    '  Jones Fred B  "Pope-James "\   *  Secord ArJderson  Hall Pierce W  Raine Francis James  Hammersley & Keith  Raine F J  Hammersley & Keith  Harris W       ���������*  Rorison B D  Vernon A  Strange T W  Rof lery W J  Smalley Wm  Raine F J  Smalley Wm  Hammersley & Keith  Gibbs Albert Otto  Raine F O '  McAdam Robert  Raine F O  Lewis R '"  Gordon AMR  McKinlay-Wm  Gordon AMR  Shaw Bernard A  McClinton R H  MacKinnon Jno McL  Halcrow Henry  MacKinnon Jno McL  Manson John  Graner Jacob  Jurgensen Class C  McNeil Andrew  fleay James  Lowe D B  Coulter S R and Halcrow A  Heay Alexander  Heay Walter  Heay Horace  Robson Annio Isabel  Allen Wilford C  Vaughan Frank P  Vaughan E H  Vaughan E H  Vroom J P  Robertson W H  Robertson W H  Nendic Willis Morgan  Yowart Joseph  Tibbetts Mark  - Drink water.-W B  Kotchunv Chas l  McDonald D  Thompson Tuper  Cavin Thos  Vaughan F '..-'���������  Adams James  Malcolm Walter  Murphy John  Curran W H  McCallum Frank  Corby Henry  .Kelstrnp Chas  Willis Wm Thurston  Schmidt Carlis Joa  Stuart John Chas  Manson W J  Hague Henry  Campbell Wallace  Campbell Wallace  Walker Wm  Deroy Louis  Ballamure Isidore  Proux Alex  Campbell Wallace  McArthur Jas A  - P  /      ..    ',             SAYYVARD  DIVISION.  0    52   517 aorea  186 12  "   54   15o    "  "I  > ; 139 5o  "    '64       117        "                                                              r        /  53 4o  "    67    395    "���������                       ' '  142 2o  "   19NWJ IGoacr'a,     *  - 36 00.  - '1   *  " 109    2oo acrca                            ������  '          36 00  " 12o    222    "   ,  ,   56 00  *  " 123    283    "   .  .     65 35  /  " 125 , 14o    " '   ���������  9 60  '      " 128    16o    ".  ; ,-84 00  " 132    17o    "  j  84 00  " 152       5" "  2 63  " 153    233 - "     '  ��������� 174 92  " 155    l7o    "     *  14 4o  <  " 158   145 - ":  14 4o  "159    155   '"  4 80  '   ,  " I60    16o \ "  26 4o  ,       *  " 161    16o   ,"  24 00  "   1      " 164 ' 112    "  28 00  ," 165   448    "  65l35  " 167    14o    "  -     .  <���������      " J74    48o'   "  66 00  i-     ''  360 00  1" 175   ,181 ;j'  ���������    - 28-oo  " 176"   181    "                                  '     "  32 00-  '    '  , " 177    173    "  1     40,oo"  " 182a 154    "  32*00  **  -^    ,"��������� 183  ?212 * *;  :-14 40,  *   <  -   -      " 185    176    "  4 80 <������  &  -'" 189 r 88    1'                    '   P  16 00  j .  "     '."*2o6, J07    "  '9 60  r  " 203    158    "  28 00  I  -1'      ���������' " 204    2O6   "      *.  32 67  ,  l      " 210    251    "  36 00  ���������  ." 2l3   ,86^ "  '     2 40  I.              1  " 215pt I60 >'    . -  3 20  " 216 " 136 "-'    -  ''"  28oo*  ' " 217" 19o'\  4 00 ->  ^         " 223 " 16o"   ���������  28 00  " 224 ' 16o "  24 00   *  " 225" 229 "  3 20  .  .    ,-'     ",236 ,'".77"     s     >.  ~ 3 20  .  ��������� " 286   16o/" v1    --  6 4O  ,                          ,  ." 287    '82 ' "   -  , 16 00 ,  *  . " 288     94    "    "���������: ���������  '/ 305     59    "   .  1    3 2o -  i   .*  -     7 OS  -.    1 Pre-emption No 675    16o ao s  .  36 00'  ?  -    ������      -    656         "              ^  - 40 00  *"���������'   '   .-3 489   "     "  J 40 00  ���������*                 j  V~     ���������   '       "           729.  '   "  '     '*  36 00 '  i  '     ^             "           922" 77    "  ,-, 18 00  '*���������          ,          "     1    1074 ,7o    "           e  16 00  '���������'     ���������     1091 '*16o    "  32 00   -  '     *  - -.      - >!'      ���������   1092  16o     '  32 00  *               ,  \ *i  *" \' 1112  IGo    "  32 06  ���������,    . . ,   -V^   -1168J60    "  ,|8 00  ,  jll^.^'���������-������������������f_������'<',_'_k'-Y'*i^fln ���������|ft~ -      - -*   *       s  _  -a_ op _  wtm  Ur so1*-*  ���������12 80  v    --.,;'V:������j      .l.i 1688^160  .",'         ���������    !     k\  l& 40  i   -  -   \3 20  '                          t  \     '            "          1783 16o' *"        ���������           -c  ������.*          tt       f     .   *;                    -U  \- 6 40    ,  <      < ���������  v       t  h       "      ^          HERNANDO , ISLAND.  Part of Seotion 1        6 acres  1 20  "            2    252     "  247 70    r  2    107     "  14 80  2      80     "     '  ^  7S 00  , *       "            3    172     " ,  2\60  I6V00 ,  16 'oo  *  3      43      "  3sl    76i   "  -  4    127     "  28 00  -  5     164     "  3 20  1            "            5      So     "  18 00  5    16o     "  44 00  6     77     "  18 00  6      80     "  78 00  6    159     "  \  36 00  7      16     "  7 20  L  8      56     "  12 05  I  8      96     "                     ���������  40 80  1  8&pt9194"  53 34  "   CORTES    ISLAND.  Pfc of Seotion 1      20 acres                     >       1          6 01       | "            ���������  2    135      "                                         36 00  "            2    102     "                          '              30 00  "           2   133     "  14 4o  ������            2     112     "  30 05  "           3    157     "  18 80  "           3    148     ���������������  36 00  "           4       2    '���������  0 44  "   '       4    115     "  76 80  '*            4    111 ���������  "  44 00  5    158     "  36 00  "            6    158     "  36 00  6    159     "  3 2o  ,     "            6    127      "  28 00  "            7    313     "  72 00  "15&16     156     "  14 4o  4"  "          16    16o     "  9 60  " 8, 16 and 17 16o acres  28 00  "            21    142 acres  72 00  ������'            21     46        "  1 45  "            23    35        "  9 35  -  24    80        ���������'                                     7 2o  "           31     80       "                                     7 2o  "           33   16o  36 00  "           34    80        " .  3 2o  "           35     81        "  3 2o  "           35   169        '-v  36 84  "           35   153        "  4 80  "           36    43        "  12 54  -...��������� ��������� " 38 & 39  I60        "  16 00   ;  "           45    4o   .'"���������������������������..'.  3 2o  Name ��������� of Person.  Short Description of Land.  Unpaid Taxes at  31st December, 1901.  Real'  Property  'Wild  Land.  Total Taxes  Unpaid '-  ' Expenses  and Costs  Total  Amount due  SAY WARD   DIVISION���������Contd.  SAYWARD    DIVISION,  Pre-emption No 212 Twin Island I60 acres  ������.  Part of Sec  16  2o  "17&18  " 2o  " 2o  " 2o  " 21  "       29  461  457  464  73o  731  807  932  852  1179  1312  1697  1377  1507  1709  1741  Tp3  ������c  <(  16o acres  <������  ii  a  11  it  n  4o ac's  29 '"  16o "  16o ���������������.  16o "  16o "'  80 "  16o   "  78  00  40.  00  40  00  40  00  36  00  36  00  36  00  36  00  36  00  24  00  28  00  24  00  28  CO  19  20  6  40  6  40  1  60  0  80  3  20  32  00  9  60  3  20  3  20  14 40  ,186 12  . 139' 50  53 40  142 20  36 00  36roo  56 00  65 35  '     9 60  84 00  1   84'00  2 63  174 92  14 40  ' 14 40  ' 4 80  1 26 r40  '24"00  28 00  65 35  66-00  360 '00  28 00  32 00'  '40 00  32 00  14 40  4 SO  16 00  9 60  J'2S 00  32 67  36 bo  2 40  3 20  -   2S 00  4 00  28 00  24 00  ���������  3 20  -,  3 20  6 40  --16 00  3 20  ������*7 08  ���������36 00  . 40 00  40 00  36oo  18 00  16 00  32 ooT  32 00  32 00  -28 00  12 80 v  '6 40  3 20  ���������6 40 *  ,"  t(  ((  t<  . ������i  tl  ' 11  (I  - ,(<���������  It  It  (������  -J  tl  It  '     rtl  n-  t<  ."������  (������  It  J"  ft  'it  It  11  ll'  '������<  ������(  i.  t It  It  ' li,  "l. ���������  tl  I.  It  ll  \ ������  - ���������(  il  (4   .  190 12  143 50  57 40  146 20  40 00  40 00  60 00  69 35  13 60  88,00 .  '   88,00  661  178 92  ,   18 40  18J40  8 80  '30 40  C-'2S 00  ,   32 oo'<  69 35  70 00'  364 00  ' 32 '00 ,  ' 36 00'  44 00  36 00 +  18 40 ,  ���������   8 80'  20 00  13 60  32 00 .  36 67  40 00  40'  2o'  32 00,  .8 00  ' 32 00  28 00  7 20  '   7 20  10 40  20 00  -.7 20  11 08*  40 00  44 00  44 eo  40.00  22 00  20 00  36. 00  36 00  30 oo,  32 00  Taylor WJ  Campbell Wallace  Taylor W J  Gray J II and Gordon W  ,  Do., Do.  Flowers Rd'    .  Martin John    . ,  H'iggerty Jame^ J  Murdiok Levi  McPncrson Norman  MoCallum Chas  Sayward Mill & Timber Co  -'  Russell, J. A  Nathan Henry      '  Rand CD <  Loan'y fc'Kyle "���������, > ���������   -  Ward W A  Coleman Wm  Blanehfiold M J  Blanch field Edward  Bradley John     '���������' .    ,  Gray Wm B  McGregor Dugald '  ', t,  Elliott G    ' ,">       r    C>  Carbutt John.F"/   ���������>-  Fulton1 Martin L t , -* ���������  Jackson Albert"  L'ansdowne Baron G   /.  Kirby Harry    " -       - , ;  McKinnon John '  Smith W;Oh_ord       -,    ,  ' Smith Eustace  McN-iUghtou. llobt Y ""  Hjorth Nils Christian  Gray David S    .,    ���������  -Ellis Wm. ��������� ^  ..  Doig Ebenezer^ i     ""'  1  Burchett A S     " '      .���������������  Burke Thos    -'   ' "    "  Kaleall'W R^ t ,.   ". ;  Thompson James.  Kelson W R   ,   '  0B.C. Exploring Syndicate Ltd.  Mcintosh Fiuiay-  : Russell John J, est  Quiuu Fied  Moerman Guestave ' ��������� . \  Jackson Geo H  Fields lit ley"    fl  Nash. Martin ,,    -    -  Gray Robert S,v   ���������  > -        i -.  Smith Alfred James , - .,  Quidras Jcs'aad Ormiston Geo  Snyder Win DJ  tMcCrimmon Kenneth  Obriatumu Wm  Ohiey" Silas ;F ,, '   ,  Swalwell ltF .   ''  Westorla';d Olaf     . '   ,  " Da BowlW H and Hansen J  Fowler W L ***     '  Gray .Wm   ' '   \  Kaniano C troy 1  ConawayGB J- ������������������    -  --"-/  Po#enrS,J,l"t"J* ,,J '    "���������-*   <v  *"  Walker\Vni('Geo    l,      ' -    - '*  Part of Sec 29 Tp 3 156  "       3o      ��������������� ��������� 16o  ������'   3o&31    " 32o  "        31,     " 12o  . ���������' .     36 Tp 4 4o  Pro oinptlon 1785 16o  P,i'rt of Seo. 24 Tp 6 16o  ������������������    - 25      " 16o  ���������'        18 Tp7 16o  '"       19     ,',������ 16o  Pro emption 164F 12o  acrea  1 2o  247 7o  14 80  78 00  21l6o  16 00  16 00  28 00  3 2o  18 00  44 00  15 00  78 00  36 00  7 2o  12 05  40 80  53 34'  6 01  36 00  30 00  14 4o  30 05  18 So  00  it  a  ft  it  it  i<  ci  it  u  t'  it  it  it  it  36  0 44  76 80  44 00  36 00  3G 00  3 2o  28 00  72 00  14 4o  9 60  28 00  72 00  1 45  35  2o  2o  3G 00  3 2o  3 2o  36 84  4 80  12 54,  16 00  3 2o  78  00  40  00-  40  00  40  00  36  00  36  00  36  00  36  00  36  00  24  00  28  00  24  00  2S  00  19  20  6  40  6 40  1  60  0  SO  3  20  32  00  9  GO  3  20  3  20  14 40  a  (<  * it  (t  it  ci  ci  cc  (���������  ti  it  u  ti  ti  ll  t.  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JOHN  BAIRD, Assessor,  Comox Assessment District,  Cumberland Post Office,  i-ir, _r   xrs _^o_^"  82  00  44  00  44  00  .44  00  40  00  40  00  40  00  40  00  40  00  2S  00  ,32  00  28  00  32  00  23  20  10  40  10  40  5  60  4  SO  7  20  36  00  13  60  7  20  7  20  JOB    PRINTING  Work of Every Description  at Moderate Rates  TWO  HOURS OF  ROMANCE.  '^^j   Vnst Resort. :''���������������������������  Hotel  Clerk   (to  Colonel   Cotter  of  Kentucky)���������Will you have a pitcher of  rwau'rsent to your room? ~  i     Tlie   Colonel���������Waterl    Great   guns,'  ; ain't there any fire escape?- j  The goodness In us impresses those  around us for their good, since good is  always stronger than evil.���������Ladies'  Home Journal.  If you board, look on the bright side.  Nothing is better for the system than  prunes.���������Atchison Globe.  Much Plennanter.  "Prosperity has ruined many a man."  "No doubt.    But if I'm given any  choice in tbe matter I'd rather be ruined   by  prosperity  than   by  adversity.  The process is more enjoyable."      '<.-  Nocturnal Tnvestfg-ator.  Husband���������I have S7 more In my  pocket tonight than I had last night.  Now guess how-much I have...-  Wife���������Seven dollars. .      ��������� ,   -. '������������������-  The true art of memory Is the art of'  attention.���������Johnson.  The plir Is on.   They sit. , (.        '  ^he sees tho stage  And watches every action there portrayed.  He sees but her and, seeintj her, sees, all���������  ,  Her lace a page,     " '  R'hercon the play is scriven, bit by bit.  He reads, and then she smiles, unconscious maid.  His lips into the mold of hers do fall.  Love loses.   On her check  There shines a pearl..      -;  Love triumphs.   In her eyes there alts a sonf.  Dreams he: If imitation claim a tear,  Then, tend'reat girl,  What, what would passion claim?   Nay, fool and  /  weak,  You want not tears and pity, but you long  To make tha love light in those eyes appeaxl  Below them pipe of wood>  "And resined string  All vibrate softly, whispering of hope;  Then   as   his   heart   beats   higher   with   the  thought  '   Of reigning king,  Burst into strains of triumph.   Leap, O blood I  The curtain's down.    Lights up.    The play is  Sua *lgbs; he sighs, and romance is no more.  ���������Scribner's Magazine,  '*>  :-\"y/'_  18 40 " u.*-feMMM*fal������u..  isy  Hi  THE   CUMBERLAND , KE^ _  Issued. Every "Wednesday.   ,  .j ' i  W. B. ANUEItSOJS',       -     '- BDITOi  iiic columns ol Ihk iNEWK are Ojji-'ii tj ai,  " vi ho wish to expi'ubtj therein views o     ma lira oi public   luceresi.  _!_' vVnite we do nut huld ourselves re >_*ji  ble'tor tlie utueiauceb ot correspondence, v,.  leServe the r guc ol declining to inner  ouiuiauiOd,.iuiia unnecessarily ijeraonal.  I  , ���������   .������������������������������������MM^.M. ������������������Ill  . WEDNESDAY', feEPi1. 17, 1902.  SOT/DM ALL NKWM)EALERS: 'lOi  Our fee returned if we fail. Any one sending sketch and description of  any invention will promptly receive our opinion free concerning the patentability of ..same. < "How to obtain a patent" sent upon request. Patents  secured through us advertised for sale'at, our expense. i     .  Patents taken out through us receive special notice, without charge, in  The Patent Record, an illustrated and widely circulated journal,, consulted  ,hy Manufacturers and Investors.        '<7    _ *       J  .   Send for sample copy FKEE-,   Adda-ess,  'VBGYGR/J������ EWMMS &  ������������*f,  (Patent Attorneys,)  Evans Basidinm     *-  , ' WA&Mffl&TQN,  , Espimsit & Hanaimo Ry  1   TIME"TABLE   EFFECTIVE'  NOV. 19th, 1898  J*'  m^vm  Furnishes Monthly to all Lovers ot Music .  v ist  volume -V f   New,   Choice,   Copyngh  .. Con p isition'a by the most popular author-  32     Pages     of , Piano     Music  5 'Songs,      5 Instrumental.'  10   Complete   Pieces  for,Piano,  with lutfrusting Musical .Literature.  Once a month for 10c.  , -   Yearly Subscription, $l.oo'  X, -  \'t , i "\1<\ ono year you geu neaily 400 pages c������l  Mum'c, compr *-iLg 120 complete pieces foil  l.h,e Pi.mi) < It biiti������hc in *������ny music stoie a'  one-half off, would -;<iat S30. -If yua will  M*nd us thc-uan'ie nod ad ^i ess of five pir  fcin-pnrs on the. Pi ax* < r Organ, we wil.  bci-d jon a sample c.-py fre������������    ,        t     i   \ ,  J   W. PEPPER, P'ublishT, t  Cat.\l<)L' li'iud <fc O on   .\luf.<! & lust.���������Free  " v, PLionTii & Locu--t Pts  '      *,     * PlliLADELPIIIA,   PA. .  ���������&���������  o  B3I  ���������   sn INSCRIPTION  * 1  ���������' For l the, J. W. Pepper l Pianr  Music""^Iaa i/ine/ p'ice One Dolhu  yf/r ve������r (postiiye pai'l), can Vk  pl-innl !������y-a}-plyina to -he'' office <V  -.-Vpv-o    t 'v. - Wp-1s.>vt<-i. .p   C!..    whpr-  , ty.tV!p ^riripa oa'n bp seen.  "  ������������������'  j   -       ' *  -   .      , ,,  .. c  The Best and Most Influential  Mining Paper  in  the   World..  PUBLISHED WEEKLY, $5.00 PER -YEAR.  *    SPECIMEN   COPY   FREE.  253 BrooLdwa.y.   - * New York.  OF EVERY CIASS 'AND  DESCRIPTIp'N  '  At    LOWEST     RATE S.j  VICTORIA TO Y/ELKDtfGTOET.    v  No. 2n-iily.       *������ i ' No. .4a  A.M. " , i      T������.M.  Do   900 Victoria '.'...Do. 4���������5 ,  '    9.2S Goldstreum '. '*   4:53  '" 10:9 ..' '.'..Koengs "   i 34  1"   10:48 Duncans...-' ...13:1  . ,     V.Tit.    ^ i . P.M.  "   12:11   " Nanaimo 7:41  A . 12:3   Wellington    Ar. 7-o5  WELIiIK"GTO^'   TO  VICTOEIA.  No. 1 Daily. ^_ No. 3 Sfitvrd.-iy, ,  A.M. a .������.  De 8:0t Wellii-gton - ..'.... Do. 4:25  ������������������   8:2(3  Nanaimo    " 1:39  "   0:52  Duncans "   (3:05  '��������� 10.37  K-oeiiig's "   G:40  '��������� 111S      CoMsiream "   7.32  Ar.U:15   .        . . VicLi.ria '..Ar. 8:00 j\m.  Reduced lat'cs lo 'and from all pon ip  Ralurdiys and Sundays good Lo return Mon  day. , , ,  Kor, ratos   nnd   al    informaUon* appiy  at  Company's Ofilccs.  A. 'HJNSMUIIl Gilo. L. COUIITKKY.  Pjiksidknt.        . TrafllcMnnauoi  JAS. A. CARTHEW'S  Livery Stablei  2  tUmMUHMMI  Teamster and Deaymkn ;  Single and Double rics ',*.  for Hire. All Ordebe ���������  Promptly   Attended, to.  Third St., Cumberland,B.C.  '  '                 " 3_  i1                                                      u  ~                              1  .      '  gr^SSeSgg   ��������� .  _  rc^Hllrn.i-tMjrai '  >   J  ���������JIRCULARS. ,  <   NOTICE ���������;  BILL HEADS '*���������"  pLETTER ITEADS     '  *'    MEMORANDUMS'  ( -   "ENVEr.OPES  ' ���������  "BUSINESS "CARDS -  LABELS & RAGR >  ���������' '*  "*"'���������' I'TUiS OF FARE  ,   ,. Etc.,.    -: , Etc., '    ''  .Etc.  -'  CONCERT PROGRAMMES  ��������� / ,13 A LL ��������� RRQGR A MlMES'  ' * -'DISPLAY BILLS ^ ' .  :   - -- "' POSTERS' '-���������-������'���������.      ���������   ,  t  , ,   *   CO,H,CERTTT0KETS  BALL TICKETS  ��������� ���������*���������    '    , ���������      MENUS'  RECEIPT FORMSv   .      ��������� . ; '   "  , ' ' A BSTRACT of ACCOUNTS  Qv Etc..   " '- ' Etc.,     -������������������'''Etc.   ^ ,  ���������    N,otice.  5 ,   r Riding on locomoiives apd   rail  way cars   of r thv- Union   Colliery  Company by any   person'  .������r   per  sons���������except train e-ew���������is stricvly  prob i bited.    E i '��������� ��������� 11 oy ������^������-s   a re ( snb-  -ject to'dismissal i\.\r, allowing same j  \    "        By order ^.  * "������    Francis D   Little   1  . -    ~< - -   Manager.  nramtnnniwME^  j* nsm 3*- ",a������������B������^���������s*  Cumheplahd     ���������   '  Hotel7-r���������^' '��������� :  cor.'dunsmuib: AVENUE  r   /AND     SECOND' '.STREET.  J      ,CUI\r-BERLAND,-B. ,C.     ''  Mrs. J. PI: ,Pikkt, Proprietress.    ' <  , v'Wheh in Cumberland be, suee, '  ������      and stay  at tbe  Cumberland  Hotel,   First-Class   Accomodation for transient and peaeraan- '  ent boarders!        * ���������> <���������"  Sample Rooms arid ' Public Hall  Run in Connection\with   Hotel  r   t I  f I  *' ,i\  'ht\  <=i  M Have  Taken   'O'ffice"  in"the'������ Nai.p, *-, Building,  Dimsmuir, Avenue,    Curnberla a.'-   ;  , . i    -     '.  and am agent  for the  following  reliable   -insurance    companies:.  Tbe Royal-- London and VLan  . cashire and Norwich  Union.  p.m   prepared to,  accept. 1 risk?  a  '  current   rates.'   I am   ulso' agent  fur the Standerd* Life  Insurance ~M8& > 7-^$������X#sffiS-~������M  .,                       ��������� *               o i^^J^^"-^ >i<fr'H vwS.  Company of  Edinburgh'and ihe < ���������    ���������f$^^J$W$������>>''  :   Ocean Accident Company of Eng- .������.-���������������������������������.     ���������  ���������'land.    Please.-call  and   investi;  gate before insuring in any other  'Company.   V'   . .    '  /  '   "    JAMES ABRAMS.  Rates from $1.00 to $2.00 per  day  ''ji    &  rte^&&$gg&SS������  w  <!���������'  '   tl  * t3 -IS  5a ������i ������5*  tfiS^CKMXO^;^     ^RADE MARKS*  ^MW -DES3QK3,      '  ,     fWVf COPYRIGHTS  &���������������*  Anyone cen(3iii{������ n sketch and description m_������ '  quicsiy ascertain,-froo, whether an InventtofiSi  prob.ibiy pateticnble    Conimunications strtefly  Cfmrtdcufla!. Oldest nprency for securing patenS  m-Amenea.    Wn Imve  u, Washington office.    '  Patent:, tulicn through Munn <fc Co. "rcoet-i  sieoml noticu m tUo *���������-���������������������������  8CIEHTIFIG  AMERfGAN,-  j    beRtjtitully illustrated   Inmost" circulation,/1  ORDERS  EXECUTED WITMOUTDELAY.  npTDi^M.  ���������nJSffl&l.ii  VANCOUVER,   B.C".  K ������.  Fruit & Ornamental Trees,  Thirteen Acres, all produced by  inic.lip.ent.  Wl.ite Labor.     Less  ..   than Eastern P. ices  Clean Certificate from Inspector.  No   San   Jose Scale  or Borers.  OAR DEN & FIELD  Seeds  and   Bulbs0  for Fall & Spring Planting.  "1  Death .Intimations-  Funeral   Invitations       J  Memoriam   Cards f  j  On Shortest Notice.  tw&iigaassszmESEmszsresaec_m_3l.  THE  DEfViAMDFOn  ITB7W  EW\  'ISTOLS  "��������� _      IS  INCREASING  RAPIDLY  Have Ireen making for 37*years the |  . TIP UP���������.22 Short E. F:... .$2.50  The   DIAMOND;   6-irich   blued'barrel,  nickel fiame, open' or qlobe <mci peon ij  sights ���������.___. ��������� v...' 1 ^..J-yJ.OD %  Same with 10-ineh barrel...' 7.50 S  juHui-uimy illustrated   inmost ciTCulatlo_,������_ (r  ���������   ,1   >      "'AA  AtivfccientiHc iourna;,week!v,terms.������3.nCayeiE     ,. . ,:��������� .  .*...j0six moi-.tlis'    Spccir.ou copies ana iLum        ' .'^-U-  I>c-oii on Patents sent free.   Address^^    *- .    V'*,   ������.V  Jff     5JJi .'},!<?*^.-  OOOOOOOOGO OOOOOOO^C  >���������>*������ > ll  FertiI-./.ei'*j, Agricultural Implements, &c.  Catalogue   Fre_.  M. J.  HENRY  3009 Westminster Road  VANCOUVER, B.C  GREAT  w EST  It will Pay you-  TO   ADVERTISE   IN   THE   __66  <  'i  >| The Diamond Pistol, will ihoot r. C. B.  g ,cai), .22 Shoi t or ."������} _ony: rifle cartridge.  I STITVr.NS  -RTFI/ES   ;uc also known   K,  '3 the A*, oriel over.    Uange in price from  ^ f>!.00toS������"o.00  t^ Send sta-np for catalofr describintr our  '-> complete lino nnd containing intorma-  f3 lion to shooters.  i Ti!E J. 8TEVE8S ARMS AKD TOOL Go     B  The J. Stevess Arms akd Tool Go,  f[  P. 0. Box  67Q      CHIC0PEE FALLS, MASS.  O I am   prepared   to  0 ' furnish Stylish Rigs  *  O and do* Teaming at  q reasonable rates. ���������  g D.  KiLPATRICK.  6 Cumberland $  ooooooooooooooooooo  o  8-  o  ZAWKSa        C_g_E38a_fc-_R'UMUBSSZ  The most Northerly Paper published on the Island.  ubscription,        - -       $1.50   per an  LIFE.  THE reason why tlie Great ' West  Life. Assurance Co. has more  business in force than any other Company.ever had at the same age, is their  promptness in Paying Claims, and the  Liberal Contract given, free, from all  annoying restrictions.  Any  information   asked   for   will   be  promptly and cheerfully given.  .'' . A: ANDERSON,v-''  General Ac.ent,  Drawer, 5. Nanaimo, B.C.  WE   WANT YOUR       &  8ATI8FA0TQST :5S������|-  V������_f  ������  ������  L_*  <sr  ������������  o  Hies of any Pattern Tied to Order.  NEWS  OFFICE  Dunsmuir Ave.,  Cumberland, B.C  Fancy Inlaying wood in and metal.  French Polishing;  Office  Hours':���������8 a.m. till 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 8. to  12.  Apply  NEWS OFFICE. ZEB WHITE TEEED.  TELLS OF AN OCCASION WHEN BRUIN  ACTED AS   RETRIBUTIVE  AGENT.  The Old, Possum Hunter Goes Bee.  Hunting on Sunday Instead ot to  Camp Meetin-r With His Good Wife  and Is 'Punished by a. Bear.  I  paid  day  me:  [Copyright, 1902, by C. <B. Lewis.]  'D heard they was gwine to hev  a camp meetin' over at Snick-  er's grove," said old Zeb White,  the possum hunter, "but I hadn't  much heed, to it, when one Sun-  mawnin'  my, old woman says to  " 'Zeb, we'll take a walk over to that'  camp   meetin'   as  soon   as   I   git   the  dishes washed up, and we won't come  back till night.'  " 'It's fo' miles over thar,' says I.  '    " 'Yes,, I know.'  t   " 'And it's a hot day.'  "'Yes.'  " 'And hard walkin'.'  ' " 'Yes.'  " 'And  it   would   be  time  throwed  ��������� away.'  " 'But we's ,gwine right along -jest  the same,' she says. 'We's gwine to  take front seats when we git thar, and  we's gwine to mix in with other'folks  and let the Lawd know that,we've got  souls in our bosoms. Better be gittin'  ready.'  "It was jest the season to watch wild  bees 'and line 'em to a tree," explained  Zeb, "and I'd figg'ered oh puttin' in the  day at that. I' told the old woman so  .-. and asked her to go on alone, and she  turned on me with:  "/Zeb White, if yo' reckon to cheat  the Lawd and come-out all right yo'll"  , git left.   Nobody, ever did.it in all this.  world.,  If yo' steal his , day, sunthin  ���������'��������� will shorely happen to*yoV  , '  "'But we want honey in the fall,  ��������� don't we?' says I.  '   " 'What's the good of honey if yo'  lose yo'r soul?'  ," 'Nobody's gwine to lose his soul on  ; account of huntin' up a bee tree.'  " 'Mebbe not.  Mebbe he'll jest break  his 'heck   or  a   leg ���������> or   wildcats   will  claw him or b'ars roll him about.-   The  'Bible teHs about the'.fate of the stiff  necked,and  obstinate,  but yo'  won't  heed it.   Jest go right along.'arter yo'r  - .wild honey, Zeb White, and I'll go to  ' camp meetin' by myself.  I,reckon j-o'll  find out the power of Providence befo''  ��������� sundown.' i L       ���������.'',-.  ."She went away without another  .word tto, me, and fur' half an hour 1  was a good mind to foller on. I didn't  feel right about it 'tall, and my old  'dawg.slunk away from me as if he  .was ashamed of his master. I didn't'  .want to give in, however, and bimeby  I, shet the doah and strolled off to  look fur bees. I was makin' fur a  place about two miles away, but bofo'  I reached it I stopped to look at a big  chestnut tree with a holler in it. That'  holler was big 'nuff fur fo' men to  stand hi, and I was lookin' in and won-  derin' why I had never seen the tree,  befo' when I heard sunthin' movin' behind me. I wheeled about, and thar  [was a whoppin' big b'ar sneakin' up on  me. I could tell by tbe looks of his  eye that he meant bizness, and it was  no use to try to bluff him.   One jump  along together and clus'behind .'em a  h'awg; but, though the b'ar lickedj his  chops and looked arter them, he didn't  move away.  "It was plain that I was in a bad  way," continued the old hunter,  "but  I didn't see what I could do about it.  I was in the holler, and the b'ar was  outside, and thar was no show fur me"  to cum out till he went away.   It cum ,  sundown,   and  it  cum   night,   and   In1  was stillthar.    I saw I was in rur ail  night, and I went ito sleep.   I  woke up  once and saw his -eyes sliiniif, but he  let me'alone.   I was awake soon nrloi  daylight, and he was ri.ulit thai-.    ���������!'*.'ut  f-o worrv -**o' with ncvt-'Hciorc   f ni><-<.-<v'  two mguts _iui two days and a half m  that  holler tree,  and at'Mast-I'd  hev  given rmy left arm fur a drink of spring  water, to say nothin' about my hunger.  I was no longer & match fur the b'ar.  I was weak and flighty, and he'd hev  a big advantage over mel   However, I  was tryin* to work up my courage- to  crawl out and do the best I could and  hev  it'over with  when  Abe  Holden,  who   was   lookin'   fur  his   lost  mewl,  cum that way, and the varmint, made  a    snealc , My    voice    wasn't    much  stronger than a  baby's,, but  I  managed", to make Abe hear, and'he pulled  me out and helped me home.    The old  woman sot on the doorstep singin' a  hymn, and as we cum up she looks at  Abe and says:  " 'Good evenin',  Mr.  Holden.   Kin I  take it that yo'r old woman is peart?',,'  ."'Fairly    peart���������fairly    peart,    Mrs.  White,' he replied. -   '  ' "And yo' 'pear to hev a stranger with  yo',' she goes on. / n f '  " 'No, ma'am.  It's Zeb', yo'r old man.'  "'Indeed! /The last-1 saw of my old  man he was gwine out ,to, find a bee  tree.   Did he find it?'    ' :'        '     ,  " 'He found a holler tree, ma'am.' '  '   "'Yes?'  "'And a b'ar.'  "'Yes?'  " 'And the b'ar has kept hirn In that  tree since Sunday mawnin'.'. ^  " 'Shoo! Mr. Holden, would yo' mind  askin' Zeb what he thinks about camp  meetin's?'  " 'He dun dotes on 'em, ma'am���������dun  dotes.' o  ,   " 'And has he got a soul?'  '" 'He has.    Yes,  he's got a soul as  big as a boss blanket.'  " 'And   what   does   he   think   about  cheatin'.the Lawd outer his Sunday?' .  " 'He'll never do9 it ag'in, ma'am, and  as I'm In a right smart.hurry yo'll ex-'  cuse me if I pass on.'  "He passed oh," said Zeb. with'a sorrowful ' smile, "and the old woman  made-me some chicken broth and tucked me into bed." ���������/ '    M. Quad.'  MARY EMMA WOOLEY.  She Is tlie Youngest Woman College  President In the World.  Miss Mary Emma Wooley, who assumed the presidency of Mount Hol-  yoke college, in Massachusetts, at the  age of thirty-five years, is the youngest  woman college president in the world.  Few women have had a more thorough  , course of educational training than has  Miss Wooley.    She took a preparatory  course of study in the high schools of  Providence    and,   Mea'ton    seminary,  Then she graduated from Brown and  , Amherst colleges,  winning laurels in  every study.    She entered Brown university in 1S91, when the question of  co-education was being agitated, and  was one' of the first two women to receive its degree of B. A. ,   ,  During  her postgraduate course at  Brown she made a special study of his-  sofa continues to be as much of a mystery to nie as the domestic economist's  motive in purchasing those limber legged, carpet faced 4~> degree lounges one  sees 'marked down''in front of cheap  furniture houses. To make a bome tru-  ly homelike give /me the -broad.,, low.  hospitable conch, whose very presence  is an invitation, a' benediction, a delight."   -" '  acids and chemicals. When damp, it-  should not' be allowed to come into-  contact  eaten.  with   things��������� that  are  to   be-  Delnpr n Good Hontexs.  A woman may possess wealth untold,  -he may have'ihe kindest of hearts and  ':<" brightest of minds, but unless she  ���������' 1*0   or.tm-ol'nf   'her   feelifijrs  there will be some time In tier careei  as  hostess  that  she  will' display  annoyance or flurry,  and  the contagion,  'spreading to her guests,  will  die ou1  in an undisguised failure.  A model hostess must;to all appearances' be madeof stone, so far as disagreeable' happenings   are   concerned.  Even-though a guest or, careless waiter  inadvertently   breads  a   bit of  china'  which can never be-replaced, she must  smile as though the loss of the whole  set would but emphasize'the pleasure  of the evening.   Her well'bred calm inspires'her guests.with a feeling of confidence, nnd, though in her-heart she  may be very dubious about certain important 'details,of her dinner or dance,  if she does not show her anxiety everything will' pass off'to a happy con-  -elusion.  ���������/ -        .     ���������   '   ���������  ' A\ flurried hostess or nervous host  whose countenance but badly conceals  the worry felt can,do,'-more toward  making the guests-uncomfortable than  if the soup were served stone cold and'  the salad dressing was ruined by-a torr  bountiful quantity of vinegar. *An, imperturbable calm and a ready tact are  the two important factors in the making of a model hostess.  An Ash Steve.    .  A good substitute1' for an ash.sieve is-  a piece of' board placed on a' slant  against the wall/ Throw the ashes up-;  on this, and the fine material will adhere to it, while the unburnt coal wilL  roll down to the bottom and off at thr  sides. " '  A harmless and cleanly way to drive  away,mice is to saturate a cloth with'1  cayenne pepper in solution and stuff it'  into  tbe   hole.    Dry   cayenne' thrown*  about will keep ants and roaches away.'  Nice tablecloths and,napkins should*  not be allowed to become much soiled,,  so that tbey will require vigorous rubbing with soap or, in hot water.   ,   "���������  To stop shoes creaking pour,a little,  linseed oibon a���������dlsb and place the soles-  of the shoes in it over night.  Woman's honor is nice as ermine-  will riot bear a soil.���������Dryden.  ''     .'     ' Slow."    , .'.'''  Lawson���������Waite is a sort of an- elev-J  ehth'hour/man. isn't he?   ���������  , '   ,  Dawson���������Worse than that.. You can't:  depend on Waite's getting around until?  the twelfth hour.���������Somerville Journal. \,  Encouraging:.  Missionary ��������� How  did you like my predecessor?  TJmbi-ji-ji ��������� Really,  I'm hardly in a position to say. You see,  I barely got a taste.���������  New York Journal.  1 Thore"   Are  Others.  Guest���������What  a splendid dinner! Don't often get as good  a meal as this.  Little Willie  (son of the  host)���������We don't  either.  Kcassnrcd.  He���������I've tried  my best not to  make love to  you.  She ���������Well,  you know what  Browning says  ���������that the only  true success is  constant failure.  ' PRESIDENT WOOI/EY.    \       , '  tory. She also devoted a large part of  her .time to languages���������Latin, Greek,  Hebrew and German���������in which she.re-  ceived, the degree of Litt D.. and in  1000. L. H. D. at Amherst. r  Previous to her presidential appointment she was for five years a member  of'Wellesley faculty, being,the head of  the department of Biblical history,and  literature. When at Wellesley, she  took ah important part in the administration of college affairs.  Miss Wooley was a pioneer in profiting by- the opening of the colleges for,  the higher education of women and in  her own person has demonstrated the  success of this movement  She has always endeavored by her  work and literary efforts to promote  advanced education for her sex at  home and aboad and to that end is one  of the most important members of the  Rhode Island Society For Collegiate  Education For Women.  The Use of Peroxide.  Peroxide is antiseptic and healing.  Its bleaching qualities make It feared  by the average woman.-- In the hands  ,'of those who are familiarwith its vir-  tuesand the many uses to which it can  be put it is most excellent'' Raw flesh  will -heal quickly under its magic  touch, 'and pimples will disappear  without leaving scars..' A weak solution suitable - for toilet purposes can  be purchased by the ounce, but unless  It is kept in a dark colored bottle and,  away from the light itrloses some of  its power. Some women prefer to buy  it Insealed packages and full-strength  and dilute it one-third with water  when using It>  It can'be applied to any part of the  skin',' but should be kept away from  eyebrows, Mashes and hair;about the  face because of Its -bleaching1 power.  For superfluous^ hair upon the .skin it  can be used with profit.c'as it takes out  the color by repeated application - and  when, used often enough will weaken  the hair. ' . ���������  , Her  Sympathetic  Friends.  "She says*her, face is her fortune.", ������..'  '. "Dear roe!    I .guess we'll have to get  up a subscription list to-keep, her'out  of the podrbquse."���������Philadelphia Bulletin. '���������'',,        -       '-.���������,'.-',.  ���������Inst as She._ifcea.  ,"Yo\ Ephie! D'yo'  want me to ha f tier  "boiler mahself .black  in de face 'fo' yo' answers?'-'- New York  Journal.  "Iri'Donbt'i   -.  '''Did the size  of ,Ler pile-  make you hesitate?",, ',./ ' . ���������  "Yes; for a  A o n g , t i m e r I  didn't know  how "much she-  had."  Nothing;  Xeft.  ���������Wife ���������Wake-.,  up!    There are-' ;  thieves - in "the  house! "--    "-'- ->  Husband���������Go';  down and show   '  them your new  bonnet, , and  they  won't r-  waste any,time,:'  looking  for  monev here.  .  "HE JEST MISSED MY HEAD  carried me into the holler, and he rushed and jest missed me. I had no gun.  but I did hev my knife along, and  ; when the b'ar ������������������ tried, to'foiler me" Into  the tree I slashed him fo' or five times.  He was no fool. He seen I bad the  advantage, and he jest backed off arid  sot down to wait. I kept purty quiet  fur an hour, thinkin' he'd git discour-  aiged and go away, but he had other  plans on hand. When I stuck my head  out and waved my arms and yelled at  him, he growled a few times, but ue  didn't cum a foot nigher.  "At fust I looked upon him jest as a  common b'ar, but bimeby I begun to  wonder if he hadn't bin sent to punish  me fur dodgin' the camp meetin' and  breakin' the Sabbath. The idea kinder  scared me, but made me mad as well,  and two hours had gone by befo' I  made up my mind to anything. Then  ��������� I thought to crawl out and make a  fight fur it, but that varmint was on to  me like a streak of lightnin'. He jest  missed my head with a blow of his  paw, and I was satisfied that he had  me boxed up. It was 10 o'clock in the  mawnin' when I jumped into that holler, and at 3 o'clock in the arternoon  I was hungry and thirsty and feelin'  mighty serious about things. At that  hour a sheep and a calf cum wanderin'  A  Hastiness  Killer.  "Business is frightfully dull today,"  said the junior partner of the tailoring  firm.  "No wonder," said the senior partner  angrily. "Who wrote our ad. for the  papers today?"  "I did.   Why?"  "Because it says: 'Do you need an  overcoat? Try our melton and frieze.' "  ���������Philadelphia Press.  Composite.  Dashaway���������Quilldriver seems to be a  fellow of extremes, one who writes awful slush and sublime prose and who is  at the same time an idiot and a genius.  Cleverton���������Where did you get such  an,idea?  Dashaway���������I've been reading the reviews of bis latest'book.���������Harper's Bazar.  His  Discovery.  "Mary," said the young husband in  hollow accents, "did you get the recipe  for these biscuits out of the cookbook V"  "Yes. dear," she replied nervously.  "Why do you ask?"  "Nothing, pet���������er���������only I didn't think  cookbooks were such heavy literature."���������Baltimore News.  The Modern'. Restless Girl.  There was a time when sweet and  twenty used to be considered typical  lightheartedness- mirth and innocent  merriment. Girls of this age were supposed to have hearts of feather weight;  to them all the world was young. A  life was clear and bright, everything  was novel, and what perhaps was  grandest of all was their large and un-  dimmed faith in everybody and everything.  Girls had at all times their faults, of  course, though they were no less lovable and sweet and charming on that  account, but there seems on the part  of the modern girls a tendency to despair and mope which their predecessors never displayed. The fault is not  altogether theirs. Their mothers are  most to blame for it, they in turn being  the victims of that' spirit of unrest  which pervades modern life.  As a matter of fact, tho girl of the  period is overfed with excitement, and  then, like the little boy at the school  treat, she cries because she cannot have  more. Perpetual change is what she I  wants. She wants to shirk all the duties that girls of other,generations accepted as a matter of course and, In  which they found rest���������the duties, for  example, of home life.  The thoughtful mothers must teach  their daughters to secure happiness in  the simple joys of life at home and in  the duties which belong to womanhood.  How  He  Explains  It.  Stephen���������So it is all over with Miss  Bolter? How did it happen that she  threw you over?  James���������I don't know for certain, but  I suspect it was because'she wasn't  hopelessly in love with me���������Boston  Transcript  Jngra  and   Jars.  To clean stone jugs and jars fill them  with hot water, adding a tablespoonful  of baking soda to each gallon of water.  Let it stand over night If not thoroughly cleansed, repeat the operation.  Nothinsr  Like a  Conch.  A feminine authority on house furnishing has recently delivered herself  as follows: "A room without a couch  of some sort is only haif furnished.  When the head throbs and the soul  yearns only for-ziendless, dreamless  rest, ten minutes' respite on a couch  'that fits' means physical and mental  salvation. A comfortable, convenient  sofa is a positive means of grace.  There isn't a doubt that the need of a  nap is often mistaken for a longing to  die. ' .   '���������    '  "In nearly every reception or living  room, of course, there is an article of  furniture that answers'to the name of  sofa, but it is not worth the space it  covers or the time taken to keep it in  order, so far as real comfort is concerned. The raison d'etre of the two  armed velvet tufted yard and a Quarter  Mistake's In Furnishings.  An error which the inexperienced  house furnisher often makes is to put  two reds of different tones in rooms  that open into each other. A hall, perhaps, will have terra cotta on the  walls, and there will be red in the dining room to which it leads. This is  wrong. Put a negative color on the  hall, a tone of buff or mastic, with a,  small broken figure in self tones, that  there may be no suggestion or strong,  contrast to the red of the adjoining  room. If blue is to be used in the din:  ing room, hot too light a yellow may  be put on the hall. It is these jarring  arrangements in adjacent rooms that  may destroy wholly an,effect in either  apartment' that by Itself or properly  complemented would 'be" altogether  charming.  Dishcloths.  The modern housekeeper understands  that rags for a dishcloth are neither  cleanly nor profitable. The shreds get  into the plumbing, often, with expensive effects, and a dishcloth so worn  that it will not bear regular laundering  in the weekly wash is one that cannot  receive proper care. In all well regulated houses dishcloths arc* as distinct and  separate a provision of the household  economy as napkins or pillowcases.  Material for the purpose is sold .in the  shops, and the cloths should be hemmed as carefully as any bit of the  household linen.       .     '  The Wash  Boiler. <-    ~  Many,people complain that the boiler rusts and iron molds the clothes.  This may be entirely prevented by rub-'  bing the boiler well with any good  kitchen soap immediately after empty-  lngMt and while it is warm. Give it a  liberal coating, remembering the soap  is not wasted, as it all goes into and  helps the first filling of the boiler' next  washing day.  Mixing?   Batter.  A homely suggestion, but one of great  service to the woman who cooks, is to  use a wire egg beater when mixing  flour and water or milk together. Sift  the flour'.a'n'df pour the liquid in a thin  stream, beating well all tlie time. It  will be lighter _nd better in every way.  Kot   Too  you rally  needed?"  "Would  you were  person.  "Well," said the timid one.  B rave.  round the'-.'flag if  asked the warlike  'I might  if the  flag  were a white one.  Punishment   of   a   Thief.  He is a prisoner, the thief;  You'll say it serves him right.  For. oh, iie went a burglarizing-  And stole���������'twas Tuesday night.  So now he is confined in chains,  A prisoner for life;  I-Je stole a kiss.   The jailer?   Well,  She's goinp- to be his wife.  Room.Doors.  It is a mistake, according to an artist,  to discard doors too generally in a suit  of apartments,;.replacing them with  portieres. Retain-some of them and,  where it seems possible, hang a picture  on one or decorate it with a brass ornament or two set above. In using  the portieres, too. do not have tliem all  hanging in straight lines. Introduce  one or two soft silk hangings that may  be looped back to break the monotony.  Alum dissolved in an Iron pot over  the fire makes u good cement for repairing Iron and glass.  Hartshorn will take out white'marled  from furniture and save re-polishing.  Chafed Skin.  The constant chafing of the skin by  clothing, as the rough edge of a neckband, may cause an eczema on the  tender skin of a child most difficult to  cure. The cure is the removal of the  cause of irritation and a liberal use of  healing powder. Applications should  be frequent until the skin is healed.  Keeping 'Foods.  Food articles that are damp should  never be left in ordinary paper. Paper  is made of wood pulp, rags, glue, lime  and similar substances intermixed with  Emergencies.  Agent���������Let me show you something  very neat in the way of artificial limbs.  Mr. Busyman--Nonsense! Don't bother me.  I'm not a cripple.  Agent���������Of course not. but "it's always  well to be prepared for emergencies,  especially here in New York.���������Brooklyn Life.   _ _______> *  The Silk Loom.  The Chinese empress Cse Ling She  is supposed to have invented the first  silk loom, while twenty-six centuries  before Christ the rearing of silkworms  was the favorite amusement of the  royal and noble ladies of the Flowery;  Kingdom. ______  Something-  Definite.  "And will you wait for me," said she,  "If I will consent to wed?"  He thought a moment earnestly,  1    And then, "How long?" he said.  "A year," she answered.    "Yes," sajd ha,  "That shows there's something in it.  I was afraid that, womanlike.  You'd answer, 'Wait a minute!'"  -Philadelphia Bulletin.  i-ai /   tl  I r  5S  '  <T  I  &  /  \l\   ' ������"  i  I ���������  !'���������  I"',  EX  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  Mrs.' Gabb���������Mr. DeVout has lost two  children within a month. One of them'  was treated by a Christian Scientist and  died.  Dr. Dosem (excitedly)���������Horrible! Outrageous! The parents of the poor child  should  be arrested.  Sir's, > Gabb���������The other child was treated bsr a fregular, physician, but it died,  too.  '      '  TJr. Dosem (solemnly)���������Tlie Lord gave,  and the Lord taketh away.  A  HEROIC iLIFE  WITH    AX    BYE    SINGLE    TO      THE  GOOD   OF   HER   FELLOW-MEN  SI-IE TOILED.  . Messrs. C. C. Richards & Co.  Dear Sirs,���������While,...in the country  last summer ' I was 'badly bitten by  mosquitoes���������so badly that 1 thought  I would be disfigured for a couple of  fweeks. ��������� 1 was advised to try your  Liniment to allay the irritation, and  I did so'. The effect was more than  I expected���������a few applications completely     curing  tho     irritation,   pre-  , -venting the bites from becoming sore.  MJNARD'S LINIMENT is also a  good article to keep off ,thc mosquitoes.       , " , *  ���������   "  Yours truly,���������  '     ' ' ,   '        Wr.  A.  OKE.   ,  Harbor Grace, Nfld, Jan. 8, 1898,.  An ''Irish   newspaper,    commenting     on  the   census  returns  for  that  county, says  ���������that   one   in   29   of   the   Wexford   population is'a pauper.'      .    >���������       '     '  ��������� V  -  STREET   CAR' ACCIDENT���������Mr.   Thos.  'Sabin,-, says-    "My -eleven     year* old   boy,  'had-Ms  foot> badly  injured   by being  run  over by a, car on the  street  railway., no  at once commenced bathing the foot with  r_>r: Thomas'   Eclectric  Oil,   when the dis-  ,- coloration and .swelling was .removed, and  in  nine davs  he  could use his foot.      We  always keep  a  bottle'in the  house  ready  \ for  any  emergency." -  \ Liverpool follows, Glasgow. The magistrates .are to consider the advisability  or otherwise of abolishing the barmaid.  i'"Active persons'of nervous  temperament  '' can   hardly get  too much sleep.  ������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������������������������^������������������* -, *,  ������������������   '   Severe   colds   are   easily   cured* by    the  ,   ,of  llickle's " Anti-Consumptive  Syrup,    a  'medicine     of    extraordinary     penetrating'  and   healinc   Properties.      Jt .is   acknow-  ' ledged by those  who  have used it  as  being   the0 best   medicine    sold   for .coughs,  colds,  inflammation-of the lungs,, and all  ������' affections   ot   the   throat   and   chest.       Its  Hajrrecableness to the taste makes it"a fa-  'vorite  with ladies and  children.1  The Story of Eliza II. Varney,  of Bloom-  i  field,   Ont.,���������Spent   Many -'Years   in   a  Service     of    Saii.tly ,   Sacrifice to   the  <     Poor' and   Needy���������Ministered   to   Their  , Physical   as   well   as   Spiritual   Wants.'  Bloomfield, ,Ont., July 21. (Special).  Our community boasts of having within  it one of the most devoted Christian  \\ omen that ever toiled in the,, world's  vineyard.  Owned and blessed by God, this self-  sacrificing heroine and her husband,  since deceased, spent many years, of  faithful' pastoral work in different'parts  oi.the continent.  Elizabeth If. Varney, relict of the late  Levi Varney,'is now 73 years of age and  is living in quiet retirement here. She is  'a member of the Society of the Old, Orthodox Friends "and this simple peace-,  loving Society,,ncvcr had a more humble  or more,worthy' member.''  -Jt is of her work among the Doukho-  hors in our own Canadian Northwest  that she loves most to speak, and many  and vivid aro her recollections of , this  peculiar  people. r.  One  of thej greatest  difficulties   this  de-  MARKETS.  GRAIN AND  PRODUCE.  This    has     been an active week in  the     speculative    wheat     markets  of  America.      ��������� Nevertheless   in   spite   of  the activity there has -been very little change in values from a week ago.  The  market   seems   to   bo chiefiyinliu-  enced by the changes of weather o\er  the-Western   States.  - Recently    aiid    at the present time  the winter wheat crop in the Slates  has been in process of harvesting under -unfavorable  circumstances  owing*  to     abnormally   , wet  weather  and  a  good     deal     of    the  early harvested  wheat'is  of  poor  quality  and condition.    At the same time feed grain is  scarce and dear so that it goes-with-  out saying that a large  quantity of  this (i poor ' wheat     will be  used" for  feed and to "curtail the quantity otherwise  available  for  milling  and  export.    Australia  has   had   a   drought  lecently    which . although  since partially relieved seems  to preclude the  expectation of .that country being an  porter  next year,   and in   the  moan-  time   .she    has  been  importing  both  wheat     and    flour  on  a small  scale,  jndia  is  is  about  the  same  predicament as to'the prospect tor the coming'  season's   wh5i.it   crop.    Argentina  may have  a  much  lai'ger  crop    next  year,     but   . the   seed for it has just  gone into the ground.-   1 he consumption of wheaten bread ii believed to  voted, woman  had   to  contend  with <was jhave    considerably _ in  ��������� eased     in're-  rhsease'among her' poor ,people,   but  she | cent times',  so that, taking'the situa-'  had'armed  herself  with     a   remedy  that',tlon '.altogether    there    seems  reason  was   as  unfailing   a/s  her     own   charity--!*-0     expest     that   ,present,prices  will  Dodd's  Kidney-"Pills   were     the  weapons   J,o]d   ������P   weI1   during   the/ensuing  12  STATEMENTS tMtr   the ocilvie flour mills co., ltd.  cannor be  mESTIONED;  Every Sack of Ogilvie's  Hungarian and Qleriora Patent  is weighed in, the scales of justice : It's  never lower in quality than the preceding sack you bought because it's always  uniform, and you are 'sure of satisfactory 'baking results'.whenever you use it.  Order a sack today and convince yourself that it's the flour you require to  make your baking a success. .     '  BY HOTAI, WARRANT  Millers to H.R.H. the Prince of Wales  r i-   ,  <. -  r &  \  i     J  t       ,  A  small, boy de.sclibcs  a headache as a  stomachache  in'the   brain.  The   new   woman   seems   to   have   given  ���������up   trying,, not  to, be an old girl.   an  '-.   -- I      \        ' .������     '   ' * -      .        u   c.  Hollowuy's  Corn   Cure  is   a' specific  for  the   removal, of   corns     and   warts.    ' We  ihuvc never heard   of'it  failing   to  remove  oven tlie  worst kind.- ' < **  she  used to  drive  out  sickness.  Some 'years before she had tried and  proven the value of this great medicine  ii. her own case when threatened with  Dropsy and suffering with Rheumatism.  They had completely restored her, and  when "she found that the ' prevailing  trouble among the' Doukhobor people was  Kidney Disease and , Dropsy, she knew  that Dodd's Kidney Pills would be her  most  valuable ^aid  in her  good   work.  She tells,- of one poor young woman  among this people who was suffering so  severely with the Dropsy that she was  terribly bloated all over and confined to  her  bed. The   Lady   missionary   left' a,  fcw,of Dodd's Kidney Pills-and    immediately   sent   for  three  more  boxes..'  ,She was rewarded for her efforts by,  the complete recovery, of the young woman. t i  Dodd's Kidney Pills have received this  worthy woman's most emphatic endorsa-  tion.        ,   -  WILL PAY  YOU AS WELL  NO INVESTMENT  AS A YEAR'S SUBSCRIPTION TO  THE GLOBE  TORONTO  Its advertising pages are simply invaluable to the'people living in the  West.    They can have all the privileges of, those who live next door to ,  the big stores and business houses of Toronto.    Take advantage of '  '    '_ ���������  THE GLOBE'S HALF-PRICE OFFER  , * ��������� *  and have it go to your address.   It will only cost anyone living west of  North Bay two dollars to have the regular morning "edition and the big,  Saturday illustrated number go to,your address for a year. , Send for it  to-dayl .' , -  Address :       THE  GLOBE,  TOKONTO  , The cost of police at the houses of  parliament.- in England, last -year amounted  to" over  ������7,'00U. ' '  The   bore   never   leaves   a   hole  memory of his victim.  in    the  A   woman   is  a  good   listener  when   she  -   expecting  a 'proposal.  Penny X-ray instruments, by the aid  'of. which the curious may1 see their own  linger bones, are being sold in London  si rests.  Beware   of  the   amateur   who   plas's   poker   with  a   winning  smile.'  Some    people   get   overheated     rushing  around   looking   for   a   cool   spot.  About  the  worst examples a (Small  boy  ever   meets   with   are  in   his   arithmetic  Minard's Liniment Cures LaGrippe.  There  are  more  ways   of  deserving punishment   than, there  are  or   escaping   it.  Monkey Brand Soap cleans ��������� kitchen utensils, steel, iron and tinware, knives and  forks, und all kinds of cutlery. '   ���������>  When a woman tells her husband some-  tiling about, some other woman it is  never  to   the  other  woman's  credit.  There are no better cosmetics than a  severe ��������� temperance and purity, modesty  and , humility, a gracious temper and  calmness  of spirit.���������Ray.  A woman should never propose because  one rejection would crush her pride,  while half a do/en rejections onnpiy egg  a man  on!  Mr. Thomas Ballard, Syracuse, N. Y.,  writes : "I have been afllicted for nearly  a year with that most-to-be-dreaded disease Dyspepsia, and at times worn out  with pain and want of. sleep, and after  trying almost everything recommended, I  tried one box'of Parmelee's Vegetable  Tills T am now, nearly well, and believe  they will cure me. I would not be without   them for  any. money."  The slave has but one muster, the ambitious man has as many as there are  persons whose aid may contribute to the  advancement   of   his   fortunes ���������Bruvere.  The most original authors are not so  because they advance v.hat is new, but  because they put v hat they ha-\e to say  as. if It hud ne\er be-.ii said before.���������  Cl oethc.  J5������*sr  ������;.������������������������*>������ fur Profit.  Of all the geese that. The.t.American  Strn:lard of Perfection speaks of,  only three breeds come'-up to tho  requirements of the farmer,'who sees  more than anyone else to tho actual  market value of .a bird. Toulouse,  Enir.dons find Africans are breeds-  that will do their best to bring an  extra .porn���������'. They have the weight  when matured Unit makes them desirable, the hardiness ��������� that causes  their eggs to hatch well and their  yo.u'n-V to live, and the meat quali-'  tics that are in demand in. the city  markets. ��������� -  Many a young man travels first class  owing to the fact that his father pays  the   freight.  Some men who claim to be looking for  an opportunity for work don't care how  remote   the   opportunity  is.  Pale, sickly children should use Mother  Craves' Worm Exterminator. Worms are  one of the princpal causes of suffering  in children and should be expelled from  the   system.  Most', case's of so-called temporary insanity should be dubbed, temporary cussed i* ess. ���������'���������''.������������������.'''.'  Some men voluntarily join the ranks of  the benedicts, and some have to be  drafted.       l  I Tlie Hon so n   Why.  Liittle Willie���������Say, pa, why is it  wrong to call a man a liar? .Pa���������Because, my son, if he isn't it will hurt  his "feelings, and if he is the chances  are ho will."hurt yours.-��������� Sydnej*  Town and Country Journal.  - .    ���������..' _ ���������  Wnsliee, "Washee.  De Style���������Have you ever heard of  pingpong?      a  G'unbusta (innocently) ��������� Oh, yes; I  frequently take my laundry to him.-  Under the veil of those curious apothegms are hid those germs of morals  which the masters of philosophy have  afterwards -developed into so many volumes.���������Plutarch. -  His  Epitaph.  Stranger, pause and drop a tear,  Though  there's  naught  of  John  Jonea  burled here.  To a better world he took his flight,  For he thawed out a stick of dynamite.  FlyPads  will kill all  the files in  a room in a  few hours.  ,   Ayoid  Imitations.  months and probably even find a  higher permanent level- until the  time again comes'when .'with increased acreage and the fortune of a favorable ^season's supply'will* overlap  demand a  decline again' ensue. <  *Thcre has been only a''quiet business in CVYanitoba "wheat,, /but prices  have hardened towards ' thV'close of  this week and latest ..values are: No.  1 hard, 77c;'l northern, 75c: 2 northern, 73c, in stoie, Fort William,,  spot or July delivery. ���������  mOUR^-While local demand is only moderately heavy there is a.good  export demand for flour, and as prices for wheat'are high an advance'in  flour prices is momentarily expected.  In the east the price has, already  gone up 20c per sack. , We quote :  Ogilvie's Hungarian, $2.05 per sack  of"- 98 lbs. ;��������� Glenora Patent, ������1.90;  Alberta, $1.75; "Manitoba, ������1.60';  XXXX,  $1.25. , ,  . '  MILLFEE1)'��������� Bran is firrn^ and  worth ������515 per,ton, in bulk. .Shorts  firm at $17 per ton in bulk, -delivered,  subject to  usual'trade'discounts.  GROUND' FEED���������We quote":1--. Oat  chop, per-ton, $28; barley chop, $24;  mixed barley and oats, $2(5: chop  screenings, $15.50; oil cake, $30.  ' OATS���������The market for oats is unsettled. Business is quiet and mostly confined to local, account. Wo  quote: No. 2 white, dOAc per bushel,  for carlots on track here; feed  giades, '37 to 38c. 'At-country  points farmers arc getting 31c to 34c  for No. 2 white oats. Street oats  are  not  offering. *  BARLEY���������There is very little, barley in the market and prices are  steady at 42c to 44c per bushel for  carloads of feed on track here.  SPEJLTZ���������Dealers are doing a little business in speltz for) feeding purposes at 50c per'bushel of oolbs.  HAY���������Demand iu fair and the market steady at $7 to S8 per ton for  carlots on trade.here for fresh baled.  rOUJLTRY���������The market is quiet.  Live* chickens biing 70 to 75c per  pair, and turkeys are worth lie 'per  pound, live weight.  BUTTER���������Creamery���������Receipts are  fairly large and prices ho'd steady  at 16J-c .to 17c per pound for choice  creamery:   f.o.b.,   factory  BUTTER ��������� Dairy���������Some in the  trade complain that more than a  lair percentage of the dairy butter  now coming in is of inferior quality.  Others are better pleased with receipts. 1 ho market holds steady and  there is a good demand for all offerings. Prices range from 12c to 13c  per pound, commission basis, for  best grades, and from 9c to lie for  seconds,  CHEESE���������The market is steady  and purchases haie been made at  Sic per pound. The range or prices  is from 8Jc to 9c per pound delivered here. '��������� ��������� ���������: -. '  EGGS���������A stiff demand for eggs'has  put the market in a stronger position and prices have been'lAc higher  than a week ago, at 12������c per dozen  for choice case eggs, delivered here.  DRESSED MEATS���������Receipts arc  improving, and the market is easy.  We quote: Beef, city dressed, 7$ to  Sfvc per lb.; veal, 8 to 9c; mutton,  9c; spring lambs, each, $3.50 to $4  hogs, per pound, 7J to 8������c.  LIVE STOCK.  CATTLE���������Receipts ��������� of grass fed  cattle are increasing, and there is  now a much better supply of boef.  Exporting will commence very shortly. Butchers are paying from 4c to  5c par pound, off cai-s here, for live  cattle,   according  to  quality.  SHEEP���������Receipts are more liberal,  and prices range from 4: to 4������c per  pound, off cars, here. Lambs are  worth 3������  to 4c.  HOGS���������Live hogs are coming in  freely, and the market is easy at 6������c  per pound for best packing weights,  off cars, here.  easi  ARE YOU BUILDING ?  * . " '       t *- ' O1- ,        - -"  * li    . . ,- ,11 -  r , * t .> j - r .  Eddy's impervious sheathing is the best building' paper* made. "It is' ivery  much stronger and thicker than any other (tarred' or building) paper. It is-  impervious to wind, keeps out cold, keeps in heat,'carries no ,smeir or odor,"  absorbs no moisture, imparts no, taste or flavor to anything to - which it,,  comos in contact, lt is largely" used nor only' fo%r sheathing houses) * but * for',  lining cold storage buildings, refrigerators, dairies, creameries, and all places  where the object is to keep an .even and uniform temperature, and a't the ,  same time avoiding dampness.    Write our agents��������� ; ,  TEES & PERSSE, WINNIPEG, AGENTS.  THE E. B. EDDY CO., Ltd., HULL  > ^������J  * * :-"���������*  - <, ' >r\  v - ''.si  v - '"-���������������  V  - 'i',' V  ,      o ~ '      ���������  <,    x ''"- ���������' A  --,t -      '-''' <���������*.<  .'     ,c -. ���������-  A      - '       . ,     -*.  i I,        J;';     J*  .   ....      ,f    _-.'  '.   (  i>. ,' r|  ���������*���������*..*"   ; ft'  i.  C3UJ   <  X*  f ENGINES AND BOILERS,  MACHINE SHOP OUTFITS,  BOILER SHOP EQUIPMENTS,.  PLANING MILL MACHINERY,  SAW, SHINGLE AND LATH MILLS  STEAM LAUNDRY MACHINERY,  I MINING MACHINERY,  WRITE  The A. R. WILLIAMS MACHINERY  CO., LIMITED,  Toronto,    On-fc.,   Canada.  IMPERIAL MAPLE SYRUP  The quality standa.-tl from   Ocean   to  Ocean.   Your money back if not  ������at-  i   Isfactory. -  ROSIS& LAFLAMME, Agfa*., MONTREAL.  HALCYON HOT SPRINGS, B. C.  Without question th������ best and  most -effective springs in Canada for  the cure of rheumatism, ,. kidney or  liver troubles. Tha ruedicinal qualities of the water are unequalled.  Splendid hotel accommodation ; fln������  Ashing and hunting. An ideal spot  for  *_e invalid. .  Every person is responsible for all the  good within the scope of his abilities,  and for no more, and none can tell  whose sphere is the largest.���������Gail Hamilton.  You pay your money, and we, give you  the nicest, sweetest cigar made-  L.UOINA.  Buy one.   You -will stay with. them.    ,  MANTTFACTTJRKD    Bf  GEO. F. BRYAN & CO WINNIPEG  W, N.   U.   No.   3SQ.  The virtue ! of the soul does not consist in' Hying high, but in walking orderly���������Montaigne.'. '  Our dissatisfaction of any other solution is the blazing evidence of iminortr  ality.���������Em'Qrson."  Miiiard's Liniment is best flair Restorer.  When   it   conies   to      making   payments  some men never get beyond compliments.  Every Woman  Should  Know.  That Prof. W. Hodgson Ellis,  Official Analyst to the Dominion Government, has recently made a number  of analyses of soaps, and reports that  " Sunlight Soap contains that high  " percentage of oils or fats necessary  " to a good laundry soap."  What every woman does not know-  is that in common soaps she frequently pays for adulterations at the  price of oils and fats. Try Sunlight Soap���������Octagon Bar���������next -wash  day, and you will see that Prof.  Ellis ia right He should know.    206  The highest knowledge can be nothing  more than the shortest and nearest way  to   truth.  ���������Coition:  2*7o longer talk about the kind of a man  that a good man ought to be, but be  such.���������Marcus  Aurelius. ;  F,ve, with all the fruits of Eden blest,  rather than leave that one unknown, lost  nl'   the  rest.���������Moore  Experience is a jewel, but it hath need  to be so, for it is often purchased at an  infinite   rate.���������Shakespeare.  Modern education too often covers tlie  fingers with rings, and at the same time  cuts   the  sinews   at   the   wrist.��������� Sterling. '    <>/  iSSJr.D' EVERY    WEDNESDAY.  Subscription $1 50 ayear, in advance  im. 36'. Hn&erson, JSDitor.     \  ScT Advertisers who -want their ad  change-;- should set copy m 'by  9 a nif day before issue.  Subscnberb failing to receive Thk  Nkws regularly will confer a favor by notify ug tho   office.  Jo'���������> Work Strictly C. O. D.  .Transient Ads Cash in Advance.  ILLEGAL   GRO'JSE  SH .OTIWG-  The conviction secured "last week  f.a- illegal shooting of grouse, will  be haiJud with unmix-d feelings of  satisfaction by all true lovers of  sp'U--.. , While personally, we ,feel  ' sorry to see Mr, Nixon, in the.-poei-  tion heli-is placed himself, we.-can-  not'pi'.y Iiina fur'his own fault. He  comes from a '.country '.where  .fair 'sj-ort' and'..-rfspect ''of tbe  law are'a'A national ethics, and-this-  t r c  /feeling should ..have governed his  action? in this--country, where' examine, teaching arid precept in all.  ��������� pertaining .to ihe .preservation-.of  game, should.be   theti sportsman's  , fir.-'-, aim. .*, It is (to  be hoped  that-  o hers   will- be   called   to account  similarly in the future. '  *   ���������   *  '   .Another class of game destroyer  is the one who kills for pale, and we  are- &6rry to say that there are a few  in.''our, district'1 who so far forget the  creed of 'Nimrod   that they scruple/  not to slay all game possible, for the  sake of a few paltry dollars, and. in  the; cases-of. "which' we know.-the'  culprits are men above want.1 They  break the law. .by not paying a peddler's licence.     1 hey are ashamed o  to take one out.   _ Ue^de**?,* it costs,  money.  Dear  Mrs  B , in reply to youVinquiry as to which is the best tea,to use, I  would say that in rnv opinion it rests   between the   Blue   Ribbon  and  Monsoon  cket Teas.    ' If.you like rich, strong'tea, then   Blue Ribbon is undoubtedly the  best' but should'your taste be'for a'deiic;ite,and very flavory tea  1' would' advise  'you to call on C.J. MooRiifor a'pneket of Monsoon.      Personally, 1 drink Liluu  Kibbon.in the moining ancLMonsoon,at 5 o'clock, but ihen,  you  know,   1   am   a  perfect crank about tea.        > ' '   ' '  '    '   ,. *' .Yours 'truly,  ��������� SARAH GRUNDY.  achan valley, and could'not consistently assume the responsibility of  ordering a survev without the sane-  *       o * I ii  tion of the Legislature. The Government would, however, assist in  the expense of a reconnaissance  survey. 7  ,Manitobas wheat crop- lotals-60,-  '000,000 bushels. About $33,000,000  was realized on last year's crop.   ���������'_  i ', 'a    *    *   -' J   '    ' ���������;  Vancouver Ohine-e servants have  ������. " '  ,  formed a Union:  THE OBSERVAWCB OF /   ,'  THE SABBATH.  c  The Lord's Day Alliance held a  . public meeting in Victoria reeentlv,  at which Rev. Mr Shearer made an  excellent address, defending the  sanctity of the^Sabbath, and repelling the attacks of those who were  (desirous of making it tntirely"secular.' ��������� Retrogression'in morals.,as  well as jn the 'physique of the inhabitants _are "undoubtedly the re-  resultant's in every couutiy where  the Divine command of one'day's  r st in seveii is not obeyed. -The  (Jhinese and Japanese of- this prp-  vince.should be a sufficient object  le-son for us in this respect: -Thty  have no sacred'day of rest, and the  consequences are.borne by them in  a very marked manner, both physically and intellectually, placing  them in. the category of degraded  races. The Lord's D.������.y Alliance  can\rely upon the support of tie  working men of British Columbia  in helping them to accomplish their  aims.  COMOX AGRICULTURAL  AND JNBUSTBIAL ASSOCIATION"  PaOSRAliiof SPORTS  '' ��������� , *    - V       "  TO   ������K   HELD  AT  Oourteimj, Sep. 25th, 1902,  1. 1pm���������FootbalLmatch, 4 teams  competing���������entrance fee-������$2.50. 1st  prize, value $22; 2nd, value $11   '  ' 2. 2 p.m.'.���������Bicycle Race, open J.O'  'residents of Comox District���������entrance fee 50c/ -1st-prize,Value $10;  2nd prize,-value $5. - -; , .;[\ - /,',,  ' "S. 2.15 pm '220 yds. Foot-Race,  open���������entrance fee 5Or. 1st piize,  'value $10;' 2nd, value'$5.',  - 4. 2.30 p.m.���������One  Mile Bicycle  , Race,'open-1���������entrance'fee 50c.    1st  prize, value $10;, 2nd, value $5.  5. 2.45 p m���������100 yard Foot Race  open, to be run in heats���������entrance  , fee 50c,    1st prize, value $10; 2nd,  value $5.  6. 3 p m���������One Mile Bicycle Race,  open to boys under 14 years of a'-e  ���������entrance-fee 25c. l.st prize^silver  tray,.given by A. H. Feacey, value  $3.50'; 2nd, value $2.   ,  7. 3.15 p.m. ��������� Tug, of* War. 4  teams competing���������entrance fee $2.-  50. 1st prize, -value $24.50,; 2nd,  value $10.50.  8. 4 p.m.:-- Farmers' Race,, 220  yard's���������entrance'fee 50c...; 1st prize,  I goods, given by Simon Leiser, value  $5; 2nd, value $2.'50.  9. 4.15 p.m.���������-Old Man"s Race,  100 yards., .Prize, an Umbrella  given by Waller & Partridge, value  $3.  10. 4.30 p.m.��������� Sack Race, 100  yards ���������entrance ft*e 50c. 1st prize,  value $5; 2nd, value $2.50.  11. 4.45 p.m ���������Hor.-e Race, open  to horses owned in Comox, 1 mile  dash- entrance fee $2.50. 1st prize  $25; 2nd, $10.,  Entries will be accepted by the  Secretary,  Horace McPhee, uuttl half-������D-hour  before each event.  ' '      \> ���������  Re "Coal Mines Regulation Act.  ���������XTOTICE is hereby given that an Exam-  ���������'       ,' ination or C'-rtiiicates of Competency  - as  Managers of  Mines- will be hold on Ihe  , 15th'davof October,   1902,'. at the  Court  House, Nanaimo, B*C, and alsc at,Fernie,'  B.C.,*, on the same date. ^ ',  Candidates, not under 23 years of age.  desirous of presenting themselves for examination must deliver to Mr Thos. Morgan,  Chairman of Board of Examiners, Nanaimo,  on or before1 the 5fch day of October, 1902,  notice of such intention, in writing, together with a certificate of service from  their former "or present employers. ��������� testifying to at least two years' experience underground:    ' ���������.  The examination will be in writing, and  will include the following subjects, viz:���������  1> Mining Acts and Rules.  ff     2. iMiue gases. '    ���������  - o* 3.  General ^Vork. '  4   Ventilation.  5.  Mining michinery.v  ��������� '6.  Surveying and levelling.  Any further particulars required "maybe  obtained on application to '���������M'* -.Morgan,  Chairman of Board of Examiners, Nanaimo,  'B.C.0' '.' v '���������'  '     4    EDWD. CAWLER PRIOR,'  Minister ov Mines.  Department of Mines, '  ' vio1.orta, B.C., 4th Sept., 1902.  17 9-02 4t-  \  T CASH  ]Sew Lines of���������   ,  Rubber Garden Hose, Rakes,  Hoes, Axes, Hose Reels,  Spades, Shovels, Tarred and  Building Paper,.     &c.,     &c.  just   i     f a ftynf SWINGS  RECEIVED i   - J'-* 9W1*    a ������������Mixxr,^.  I'  I  '/  I  Dmismmr Avenue,:  Cuniberland, BiC.  ������s..SkM  TO CONTRACTORS.  STJCCESS OF THE ELMOBE  PROCESS.  In a circular issued to the shareholders of the Giant Mim-, Mr  Richard Marsh, the well-known as-  'saver of Rossland, says:--u Under  the . present system of smelling the  molybdenum values are not extracted, but exhaustive tests of thegiai.t  ore have been made by the oil process, with the result that when the  process is applied to tbe ore in bulk;  the value of its contents should be  an additional ������4 per ton.  A deputation of business men of  Victoria, have asked the Government  for an t-xploralory survey for a  raiiway from Duncan's to the  Sound and Alberni. Chief C< m-  missioner Wells 'informed the deputation that the Government h; d  not initiated the proposal of a railway lo the West Coast by the Cow-  ADMISSIOl-T :-  Adu,ts,.,..25c;  Children,... .15c.  HPENBERS will be received until noon  ^ on October 6:h, 1902, for l.he Construction of Firing Points, Mauktsks'  Gall-eky, and Target Tuunch, and the  Extension ov Srov a'nd Markers' Butts at  the Royai Naval Rill ��������� Range, Onniux, B C.  Tiio Lords Commiosioners of the Admiralty do noc" bind theui.-elves to accept the  lowest or any tender and they reserve to  tneuitelves the po*ver of accepting any  tender. *"  Drawings, specifications and conditions  of contract may be seeu and forms of tender  obtained at tojy office.ou personal or written application.  -T. WOODGATE,  Officer in Charge of Works.  H.M. Naval Yard,  Esquihalt, B.C., 8 Sept., 1902.  17 9'02    3.  Gates open  all dr.y.    Ball in the evening.  Refreshments on the Grounds.  A  Grent  SuorcHli.  Old Friend-Was your daughter's  marrinfrc a successV '  Hostcs*-*���������Oh. a 'iirrpnt sneocas. She's  tr.*i vc'linj: ln'"Kurope"ou the uliuiouy.���������  N������*\v  York WhuIiI.v.  nr^  s  uiP'  o  .���������>&'  Take  a   Dry  Sponge  and   pour  on   it  a  bucket  of water  It  will   swell   every time  sure ...���������     ....       ....  BUT we are riot selling sponges, our line is������������������-  . ���������������������������.-       SWELL     BUGGIES  of all Hnds. We have just received a Car Load of Open end Top Buggies  with Steel and Rubber Tires. ' Expresses of alt kinds with Platform, Half-  Platform, Duplex aud Elliptic or Hog-nose Springs. Bnckboarrls, Carts,  Sulkies,'' etc., all of'the most TIp-to-D-ate Patterns and Finish. Guaranteed  for one year by the Makers and ourselves.   ...     ......  I1MI10   STIAI  0AERIA8E   I0SIS,  I AM.]  ;, DfuggisCiSL Stationer...  At  /,  A   NEW LOT OF   gJBT  ROCHESTER & CANADIAN CAMERAS-  '    "PHOTOGRAPHERS' 'SUHPLIES,"' ;  '  PL ATES,.. - .R-A-KER,.,. ..MOUNTS,    ji)tc:/  ��������� '���������������*���������  ������  ��������� .���������  NEW FANCY LEATHER GOODS;      ,  PURSES, .'CARD CASES,-i-r'dlLET SETS  Try,,a Bottle of   as3"'  \   FRAGrAANT OLD ENGLISH  LAVSNDErt   WATER."  mji      "     K) ��������� STORE OPEN Sundays froin 9 a.in'.'tp io,!ti.m,1  ((((     '       ro\ ' '   and lro 111,5 P-.n1' to,6 P-ui.   * ������   ''    ���������- {��������� ���������  IjL   Dunsmuir Ave.,       ." Cumbepland;, B.C.   fA\  RUBBiK- --- mmn.  Seals,    Stencils,    Price   Markersi  Printing    Whouls, >      Numbering  Machines,      BhikI   Dating,        and -  '     ��������� Numbering S'ainps,      Chuck Perforators,   ' Rubber Type,      Print- '  in    Presses,"       &c ,       &c,    " &c.  Franklin   Stamp   forks,  VANCOUVER,   B.C.-  f  13-8-02   4t  FOB > S_^_JliE  MAPLEHURST   FARM,  HORNBY     ISLAND,   ���������-  (comox district),  Containing���������  230   Acres.    ���������   200  Acres Fenced.  About 400 healthy Bearing Fruit Trees.  70  Acres cleared up good, and in crops  and hay land.  62  Acres  cleared  up   rough,   but   good  pasture.  85   Acres bush���������easy cleared.  13   Acre's chopped and burned over.  ..  ;���������  -RA'-MS",;-"-.-,-.  HROPSHIKE    ;:   RAMS.  i  '  A Good Ram is half the Flock,  so Improve your" Sheep im  ,      ���������IT,  -:-    PAYS ���������  V��������� r  I have Pure E^red, and 7-8 bred  RAMS FOR SALE, and prices  right.  Place your orders now as possibly0  I will be out of the business next ,  seapon.       - ���������      t,  I   have  also  -Pure   Bred   Black  Minorca    Cockerels   .for    Sale   at-  $2.oo  each. '  GEO. HEATHERBELL,  Hornby Island.  13-8-02    4t' *   ^  \  The whole of the 230 acres is excellent  land and will grow any kind of gram and  root crops,    lo suitable for beef, dairy or  slieep.  15,000  Cedar  Rails in boundary and  field fences.  Large 7-roomed house���������water in house  2 Story Bank Barnr32 by 75 feet. Sheep  Barn, Hen Houses, etc.  Buildings 5 years old. Abundance of  good water. Nearly 1 mile frontage on  Lambert Channel.    i# miles from -Gov-  ernment Wharf.  Good Markets���������Cumberland (Union  Mines), Nanaimo and Victoria.  Good shooting ��������� Deer, grouse and  ducks plentiful.  Price....... . $6000  1-3 cash.,  balance,   6 per cent.  Also, 246 Acres-adjoining���������good land, at  $8 per acre.'  Also, several  Good Grade Jersey Cows,  - Heifers   to   calve, and Yearling   and  Heifer Calves.  Apply GEO. HEATHERBELL,  - Hornby Island.  14-5-02      .  ->r:t-������- ������������������-���������wiw-iL IJ������~i~  ilt   ��������� MiTiwamwiw  8-12-'02  STANLEY   CRAiG,    Prop.  FOU vD,1 about the first of August,  at the North end of Denman  Island, a CANOE with equip  ment. Owner can have same t>y  proving- property, and paying  . salvage and advertising expenses.  27a 2t, J- Coburn.  Baldness Successfully Cured  By PROF. SCHAFFNER  The Old   "NEWS" BUILDING.  "A remarkable cure effected. Cures baldness of long standing hy the use of PEER-  LESS HAIR RESTORER and ELECTRIC  MASSAGE TREATMENT, both of which  combined destroy all gernjs and invigorate  the rootB which stimulates circulation of the  active forces that feed the hair follicles.  From one to two months treatment  will Restore Baldness of long* standing-  Daily Treatment $15 per month.  Parasites cause all hair trouble. Dandruff  is caused by a .germ which saps the hairs  vitality. Vaseline and oils are of no benefit  to the hair, as dandruff germs thrive in  them, as well as. in all grease. To cure dandruff, which is preceded by, and a sure indication of, falling hair, it is necessary that  the dandruff germ be eradicated. From one  to three bottles of the Peerless Hair Restorer will cure the worst chronic case.  VIOLIKT   TUTTI02T.  PROF C.H.' SCHAFFNER, CONSERVATORY, GBADUATE. has decided to locate permanently in  Cumberland is prepared to give  lessons to a limited number of  pupils on the Piano, Violin and.  voice culture.. WHITNEY  BLOCK.

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