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The Cumberland News Sep 24, 1902

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 -NINTH   YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B. Cl    WEDNESDAY,   SEP.,2a\\t902. '  i  ���������^B^^But^ttmmtwtfa^  THE BIGSTORE.  I  }n  **\\  I  I  GROCERY DEPT.  Oiir Goods  are   Highest! in Quality  1 *?o- x* ,_    , J _ ��������� ������~V       ��������� i  and Lowest in Price.  1  Hungarian-Flour.- 0   .  Oeilvies or Lake of the Woods  "/+������,'     .1*1������   , r. 4) 1.4P P1?*" sacR  ' '   ��������� *'.   \-   '."���������-    J .    ' ��������� '   '     L.    . '      .    '     c     .'- .     '..  J I , *-���������" '- tt ' ���������-, , , *  Pastry Flour., ���������  ,  *'_   \ -,   : L   :"  \     .     Snow;Flake.....,$ 1.35 per sack  Granulated Sugar (for this wteek).   .,  .'. ���������'��������� . . . '. . . ���������������,. ��������� ��������� .'��������� ....������������������������ .,������ .... ������v������P, S ������,1 v     Lid    odvN  \    ''1         .                               ,                     -                             " ''  1 ,       ~ 1     , /         '  __        . _ _. - . _ . . - - r-: ; ;  /���������'���������������������������siM-aN--miser? .:���������������������������:���������  (S_2������__ePg@__^S?__iSe  I'- ���������/���������/ locals:  ' '       "       " '    " T    '' ��������� ll;\   :  , H.M.S. Egeria is in Qdmox*_or  the North, arriving last week.  '   Dry Crackers are easy.*.to eat���������if  yoU Have*time to do it iliu.  The School Trustees of tlie new  district of Minto are Ni'fHarvciy, A.  Sumriierville and D. Roy- ���������  ,',A.good seam of cdfil has been  found, aud traced ,f6r'ya lbr% distance; near the' Upper Witter "Works  Lakes.. '. * ..        '. Y-  - ,. -'    *��������� '   ������������������������       **���������l  Mr Woodgate, for the "Admiralty,  calls for tenders for'certain1 work on  Comox Spit. ��������� See advertisement in  other columns,   o ' ",' S'   ''-V,  The City  'Aeseraoly / Hk-il   was  opened last/Thursday,evening by a  ��������� dance.    Apropos of this'J it may be  well to, men tion the fact that a new  ."'-a.  floor iri;tlie. Building'ig [necessary,!if  it is intended to be'rented Jor danc  ing.  ���������T-.-V*'  fg-aygffF_____em������l������^  -i'  f- '-S -?.' ?"i .��������� -  'S  .T  1������  61  YATE^ STREET,    VICTORIA, B. C.  ;?.,^HrxVRp,\N;ARE, MILL: AND, MTNING- MACHINEUY,  "   ���������r A-N i>^FA-RMiNG/J^Sl������-/HAlRYING,^IMPIGMENTS;A  ��������� of aY.l ,"klNJ>S:'^ -f --VV.'" , '- -:* v,.:;^ \ -'^-^^^  Agents foi .McCormick Harvesting Machinery.      ,l    , r  '  '.Vrite" for price- and particilars.,  P. 0. Drawer 563.   ,    . .(v-  ' *. ^     ?_ . ������ ������  Up-to-Date. Home Furnishings.  Every Popular  Style of Furniture  in all Grades is  Stocked by us  or Made to Order  at our own Factory.  We Furnish. Homes Complete and submit Estimates,  Samples .and Illustrations free , Drop us a line statin? y������ur needs and you will hear from us promptly..  c  WEILER BROS.,  Victoria, B,C  __5_o-E3_>r_:s    :e--*o:r,  WRITE  FOR   .  PRICES  ���������IS'-  ���������:l  ''MASON & RISCH"   PIANOS. |l  MCHIGKERING" PIANOS,  ....AND  THE....  ' VOCALION    ORGAN.  I'"Si  EASY  TERMS  GIVEN  123 HASTINGS ST.,  Vancouver, B.C.  88 GOVERNMENT ST.  Victoria, B.C.  _PG>_^"  |(DB   PRINTING  Work of Every Description  at Moderate Rates  A- larger panther- was ���������receiftly'ldll--  e"d on. :Hornby, Isl���������_dv;j}^ Mr" J.  Howe.'of thatplace.but riot before  the he'ast'had killed and,wounded  many sheep belonging *d��������� Mr Howe"  and ?M r' Heatherbelh*,. It must have  had,quite a vo*yage- by., water'before  -reac'lijirig'tne;i8l_ind.- : "   *  ��������� *,' -.,-     .' ?' ������������������-,.   v.' '" *-'���������<   *- w ��������� ���������  Evervone take in"1 the Courtney  show to-morrowV.. Imadditiou tp^a,.  good programme ^-of;.sports; the fine  ^amfof-H-.M.S^'Grafton" will?play  *4uring.;the,Jday.   ? Remember that  "Thursday is the day; - To-day'is  -devptedto- judging Tand arranging  .'tir'the recepUoriof/the.public.' ?  *  1 '    * _-*���������'.��������� "\    "  ,        "->."**'      * ������������������.*��������������� "r'   t     **      *  "; "The ^Colonist'/, reported' -for this  ??diBtr:ict,5in'"a-:la*^i8sae;among!oiher"  -thing?,- says-;���������" Onejman .near Na-^"  "noose BdLy;1ohad a valuable mare,'" a.^  bull andva^.Roat' shot^'byyip, lamp  hunters:'arid he neyfer found any  .' ���������-       '���������>-��������� ���������.     .  -���������       '���������5\''" r  clue as to .the parties and-of cou:se  had to bear the loss. This class of  game hunting is not looked upon as  ���������be:hg sportsmanlike, aud no doubt  that in the near future the government will be a>*ked to legislale  against this mean and dangerous  practice." The correspondent should  piovide himself with a copy of the  B.C Game Act, and study it. The  practice has been legislated against  long since. -  The latest  fad  at  dances is  to  '���������rush the Growler."    The inventive  mind of the one who first thought t  of this delectable and classic'tuan-  ner of supplying liquid refreshment  is to be admired.   The boys feel that  they must have a drink after swing  ing the girls around the room, and  ihe growler is well fitted for the job.  Be.-ides, it is cheap!     To go into a  saloon with even one friend costs a  whole   quarter,   whereas    with    a  quarter growler the-generous youth  may gin  up the whole concatenation, and thus get a cheap jag on in  short time on reciprocity lines, then  the youthful crowd ante's up octs.  a-piece for pastilles, or sen sen, and  with purified (?) breaths are again  ready for action?  T. R. Brown was removed to the  asylum last week in charge of constable   Banks.     The   unfortunate  man   has   been  gradually  getting  mentally derangedfor a long time,  and latterly, has become dangerous  and   menacing   in hisdemeanour,  continually imagiriing that people  were dogging  his  steps,  and that  there was a price put on his head,  and saying that he would   "get the  drop on them first."    As he was in  the  habit of carrying a shot gun  through   the   woods,   and latterly  been shooting up the town at dead  of night, his removal was not only  charitable  to him,   but a positive  necessity to public safety.    In fact,  I    '.'*������-    *  j to have allowed him at large any  longer .would have been  criminal  negligence; on   the   part   of    ther  officials.  '  " ' mi     *���������'  , There was a small shipment last  week of exceedingly good fruit���������  crab-apples arid piunes���������from Mr  >     'SJ.* ���������*���������    *��������� ������     ���������*-_>_*'*���������'" .    ' f, ,     *  Campbell, Abbotsford. Comox Valley is ',way   behind, in fruit,-   and  need not be either.   The "Colonist"  says���������l<Fruit���������of ail kinds is in great  aupply, bur. there is a very-sad lack  of ..proper packing of their, .produce  to the orchardists  hereabouts. , A  provision merchant, in pointing out  this too apparent fault says:--Tt is  ; impossible to get the growers liere to,  'understand'the way in which their  fruit is   prepared  "for' market has  .everything-to do with the price they  get.'   Here is a' < ase:  ' Gravenstein  apples from Oregon are, wrapped in  paper'and put up in neat and-handy  . packages," and , fetch* $1.40,"   while'  .these���������the same kind, of applesfrom  Salt Spring Island, and just as good,  .only^brii-g 75 cents,'simply because  they are. thrown into any old  box  aiid sent to" market with the slieht-  est attention being, paid to appear-,  ances.    Some few. of the-growers do  ^put(their fruit, up in proper shape,  arid reap the reward for their labor.  But here (pointing to some .apples  in all kinds of boxes) are some _p-  ples as fine as voii would want to  ~eat,thrown into -all. kinds of boxes  ���������jam .cases, empty cracker?boxes,.  in.'fact, anyihirig,-and sent,to>_rnarr.  ket.    We are toldL to sell them- ior  what we can get,, and?ritds -little-  wonder that?, thei-retur'ns, often, are  not sufficient to pay freight charges  from tlie p'rehard-.to the store.' Thave:  sometiines.taken boxes of this kind  pf;fr;Uit arid sorted'it but-1 andpoIishV  'ed.it a lijttle and1 sold'it'for 50cts. a  box more than.it would'fetch before  being so re-arranged.  CUMBERLAND    AND    UNION  ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION.  1* '  - " A meeting of the'G; and U.A.A.  was held on Saturday. - Rev. Mr'  Wilkinson in the*chair. ��������� Communication from? secretary of Fire  Company refusing use of hall was  read and filed.  Following officers and commit-'  ' tees we're elected:���������- '    ' i1        ,  Patron*���������P. Little and L. Mounce, M.P.  P. ; Hod. President���������Hon. J. Dunsmuir ;  President���������.^o. Clinton ; 1st Vice���������Dr. J  Gillespie; , 2nd Vice���������Jno. Matthews; 3rd  Vice~T. Carey; Secretary���������J. B. Bennett;  Treasurer���������Dr Staples. 'r  Ways and Means Committee���������Meesra H.'  Pullen, J. Thomson, B. R. Simpson,, Alexi  .Walker,  L. Hall,   Hudson,   A. McKnight,  and Rev. Mr Cleland, and the Presidents ex  '  officio. '    , -      .  Athletic" Committee���������Dr.Gillespie," B. R.  , Simpson,  D  Stewart,  J. Thomson,  Thos.  Carey,- T. Bate; and Rev. Mr Glass'ford. ,  Literary Committee���������H. F. Pullen/ Jno.  Matthews, J. B. McLsan,  A. Hamilton, L.  Hall, "B. R. Simpson,  J. 3. Bennett,  and  ' Revs. .Wilkinson, Cleland and Glassford.  \    There will be a meeting,of the  - As'sociaT.ion'to-night at.8.o'clock* in'  the City Hall, when.it is hoped that '  all those interested will "attend.   A  proposition will be brought"up be- ''  fore the meeting that a.hall be built [  for the use of members. .  ' -'I  '      ./ ] 'I  ' /    '      'I  a   * i  ,'.,,.  - t    j i -, s I  i-     1  I  LETTER TO THE EDITOR.  , The .following wire appeared iu  daily Colonist'of the 16th. "C. B.  -R.ibson lived for many years1 in  Comox. ? Mrs J. Reese is a sister."  Saginaw,u Mich., Sept. 15���������Miss  Stephens, of Saginaw, was united in  marriage in this city on Friday  evening to "Charles B. Rabson, At-  lin, B.*C.j. said to be owner .of two  gold .mines in that district.  At 3 o'cIock yesterday (Sunday)  morning   Rabson    awakened " his  bride and asked her to light a lamp.  He acted strangely and'said that  she had  hypnotized him, and that  she must go with him at once to  Rev Mr Gallagher, who performed  the wedding and tell him about it.  Mrs Rabson.wanted to dress,   but  her husband compelled her to go in  her night dress. . She finally broke  away from him and escaped after  having walked around the streets  for some time.     Rabson then went  to the river and walking in "swam  across.     The. bridge tender offered  him assistance, which he declined..  When the bridge tender, returned  with a r"*pe Rabson had disappeared.    Officers dragged  the river all  day yesterday without result. Rab  son is said to have had a large sum  of money with him in currency and  goli   nuggets,   valued   at  several  hundred dollars.     He is the son of  the late Thos.  Rabson,   of  Kent,  England, and has lived in British  Columbia.  THE CUTEST,  THE  DANTIEST,  THE .PRETTIEST.  Stamp Photos, 15 for 25c. " Cabinets, allium size, $2 per doz., until  Tuesday, September 30th, at Paull's  Studio, Cumberland.  Mrs Bickle and daughters have  gone to Vancouver to meet Mr  Bickle who is expected from England.  Editor Cumberland News,   ,  Dear,Sir, ��������� Without* meaning ���������to"? en- "*  croach on   the  outward 'surface   of  good ���������  nature..I. will ask  in the "present issors to "  ���������translate a part of what was of such a mo- -  mentto my; excistence last,Monday Eve  while being so warmly entertained1 by ^he ,,  Members of River-view-Lodge L?T.B. on **,-  -the -* occasion  of giving expression" to  the -"  .'Warm-a_d fraternal,feeling toward the first  W.M, of the lodge. 'Bro: Ch^McPhee who .  so ably,took?charge of -the new work in its  ��������� infancy at' this place,' -and^ by the limited'  effordts of .the ch������sen .band the good work ,  taken up,;by the association?is*carried  out  in a way that would overcast, the merites of  many of the larger Sister Lodges? ���������-' Among i-  many of the pleasing features of the evening were the Tables  which' were overladen  with all the delicacies as, well a's the neces-  sary and substanteal good thing that is required to make life worth liviug and sights'  worth seeing.  '������    There having been a very nice and varied  program chosen it was thought best to use  the first part of the evenings time by listening to  the -elections.     For my own part I"  was very forcibly struck by the meaning of  a calm, or as is sometimes called a stay of  proceeding till it  was announced  by the^  coming  together  of many pairs, of hands  that the well selected  chairman had con-"  sented to do liin duty. If there were Strang- -  ers among us their minds would have wandered back to  some earlier  scene in life it  would  have Flashed Across the View when  they imagined they saw the Formost Youth  in the Land an Ideal Personage.     Not too  large in Stature,  Straight, Broad Should-  ' ered,   Well Built,   Energetic,  Sharp Keen  Eye,   a   Pleasing   Countenance,   rise   aud  gracefnil came forward and mount the platform and in a Deep  Clear and Pleasing  Voice told   us of  Bro.   McPhee P.M.   of  Riverview    Lodge   iutinded    leaving   this  vecinity for a season and it being our duty  to  strengthen the 'fraternal bond we were  hereto welcomand be made welcome.   "The  program   consisted   of    songs    and    short  speeches  which  were  very appropriate to  tlie occasion.     The songs were of a  well  selected class and were well given.     There  was no flaw or hitch  in tho  rncitals which  goes far to prove those who so kindly took  part were more then ameteurs.    Nearly all  seemed to feel the program was too Bhort."  But then the Tables, yes the Tables had to  be partly unloaded.     I believe every one  Enjoyed Unloading the Tables, and one in  particular who wculd give no place for en-  vey towards any bill of tare to suit a pomp-  tious prince of our laud.    Bro McPhee hav  ing been the recipiant of many congratulations replied to all  in a  very fraternal and  friendly  way.     The  evening having  been  spent so much to our satisfaction we shook  hands with Bro. McPhee  and wended our  way to our many homes, as we told our Ma  we would n't stay out late���������Yours &c.  NEW YORK.  ������ '{  4     --"I  ���������*" Urn  ������*Y^,i  . \ ��������� ������������������,' -1  Mr and Mrs McLennan of the  Five, Acre Lots, Nanaimo, are visiting their daughter, Mrs Wm Moore  of Cumberland. -������ ;-iv  .    * -, ������ s       i  -    ' -JO  ���������V  v\  -*xJ������.fe^;  *���������"- *    \ S  I  OF GRIT.  By MA.T_I.    iffiTHUR   GRIFFITHS.  <Oopy"wrig-ht by R. F. Fetino <_ Co.  He  vr"3ut" Captain   Wood  has gone.  '    bus been.carried off.'; 1 said.  ������������������ 'Gomp?   yea."   sneered   tlie, colonel,  "but  "carried off.'    'How do we  know  That 7    It's not the Urst tune a young  -gentleman "has   disappeared   for   four  ,    and    twenty    hours ���������or    more.      Who  ,'i;i'o������*s all the ins and outs of Captain  " "Wood's,   affairs    and    private    move-  'njents?"  - ��������� . ��������� ���������  - At that moment IIarris, the butler,  came up with a card. "Gentleman aslcs  if he can see you most particular. Same  'tis.came this afternoon���������Mr. Snoozer���������  4>ut he's got a dirty scrub of a boy with  c- 'him." '  ".Joe." 1 cried.    "Show them up here,  nam's.     Yes:  bring  both of them, of  course.   We shall hear something now."  Mr. Snuyxer came up to the drawing  .room at a run.  I'm, sure.    He was al-  ���������   most at  Harris'   heels.    The  boy  Joe  lagged a little behind and stood abash--  1'd at ihe door, and Lloy, who by consti-P  "���������    tution haled all boys, especially ragged  ones, took this iiexi*\*ition as suspicious  nnd gave an ugly growl, with a show  of Ids fierce teeth.   The collie, 1 should  mention,   had   never  left tne, since   lie  was brought to Hill street.     ������  "Look   yar.     What   did   I   tell   you.  miss?"   began   the   detective,   coming,  ptraight at me and talking rather, excitedly.    "1 never thought to show myself here.again, but. by thunder, it was  <    'too strong l'pr me. - I've got the pride of,  ,   my business, and 1 wanted you to see I  was   right' to   believe ,ln   Joe.     Now,  ' speak out, young squire."  I  must say 1 thought well of the boy  frorq the very first.    He was an apple  ���������cheeked,  healthy looking, bullet' head-  ���������ed urchin, with clear, china blue eyes,  ���������very wide open just then in  asionish-  ���������meut/l   think,  not  fear.    Lie did   not  care one bit for'the dog. but faced' hi-ni  sturdily,  stooping as   if 'to, pick  up  a  'stone,   with  a   "Would you ���������br-r-r.   lie  ���������down,  will you!" that sent the collie,  'still growling, under tbe sofa. ,  ?    ."l-Iow  was  it,  Joe'?    Won't-'you 'sit  'down?    Let's hear'what happened."  !  said just to encourage him. and he asked nothing,better than to tell his story,  and taking his seat at'the very edge of  I a.chaff after dusting'it he began:      '   /.  "It'was this way. mum���������miss..,"-When  he���������Mr. Snuyzer there���������set me on-'the  riar'k,. 1   mean .watch,  this-morning.   1*  - held on to the job close for, a matter ot  "��������� L j  ..three ,hours   and. n'ever  saw   nothing. '  ,   Worn't no move nt'all in the house till  ".about  11  o'clock, .when  a'trap comes  ������������������down the road and pulls up at the garden gate?  'The coachman he was in an  <>ld   blue coat and  silver buttons,   bad  hat���������half a crown an   hour business���������  regular My.    But inside was a dona���������a  real  lady, you understand, dressed up  . to the knocker.-   I saw her get out"���������  '���������"Would   you   know   her  again?"   we  asked, all of us. in a breath.  Joe nodded his head.  "1 couldn't see her face at first; she'd  got a thick veil  on.     But afterward  I  got my chance.-as I'll tell you directly.  She was a snorter,  too.  real jam. and  no mistake, a  lady,  like as I've seen  at the music "alls."  "When did you see'her face?" aaked  /he colonel, rather disdainfully.  "In the carriage, when  1  was a-set  liiii;  r;c;ht opposite  her.     I'll  comedo  that.    But first of all  I  must-tell you  ��������� bow   It  was.     i'ou  see,- the dona  shc-  wouldn't go  right  into  the garden  at  '.first.    She kept at tbe gate spyiuglike.  watching the house and doubting, as I  'fancied, she ought to go in.   'Then she  made   a   dash   forward   for   the   front  door, but before she reached the steps  some one came down, a man"���������  "Would you know him again?"  "Rather,  in a  thousand.    He  was a  linle black  muzzled chap, with a skin  ���������iilce   a   [tickled   walnut,   and   he   fame  -out   all  it* -a   hurry, as  though   he had  been watching for her.  "He   waved  her  back,  but she snick  ���������;<> it  and  lhev   must   have had  words.  ll  see'd  him  take  her by  the wrist  .-,   ��������� ��������� pull her out toward the carriage.  "1 was crouched close under the  ���������wall, for I'd������������������ sneaked up at the back  of the carriage to spot what 1 could;  and I was just, by the doer when the  small chap opened it and was forcing  the dona to get in. .  "'I will not go. .Tapir' (Pope), she  says, -'not until 1 have heard what you  .-���������have done to him. There was to b.  , no violence. You promised that, and  I wish to be sure. 1 must know.' she  says, "that he ain't come to no hami.'  she says.  "With that the little fellow gives  her a great shove. I think he'd 'a'  struck her? but just then "he caught  sight of me.  ������������������"' 'Why, in the name oP-���������some foreign gibberish���������'where- have you dropped from? What brings you 'augiug  about 'ere?'  "1 tried to stall him off by axing,  ���������him to buy a box of matches, but he  ���������cut up very rough and wanted to lay  'old of me, saying he'd call the police  ' and give me in charge for loitering  and all that. 3ut I checked him and  -slipped through his fingers���������'twasn't  difficult���������arid aan up the road.  "After I had been caught out," Joe  ���������went on. "for which I'm very sorry,  -sir, I judged I'd better keep off a bit if  I vyas to do airy more good.  "Tt was time, too", now they'd dropped  on--to'tne, to send word to the office  what was up; that they was a-moving  down here. , I was a-making for the  nearest postoffiee to send a wire, when",  from where I was, I saw the carriage  drive straight into the garden.  "The road was clear, so I .crept back, ���������  keeping out of sight and scrouging inside the pillars of the next gate, where  I'd got my eye on what went on.. The  carriage was- nowheres to be seen.  They must have took it right inside  the'stables, for the coachhouse'doors  was open."  '��������� "That Avas to get Mr. Wood away,"  said the American detective.  "How do you know that? You don't  even know that he was there at all,"  sneered the colonel. ��������� ,   .  "Hah! You wait. Guess you'll s-ee,"  retorted'Mr. Snuyzer. "I-believe the  carriage came on purpose, or they were'  uneasy at seeing the tioy.< Suspected,  something; some "one / had got wind,  rsome one was on the track aud wanted  to clear out."   ��������� ,? ,  "All pure conjecture," said the colonel. " '���������    . -  "  . 0  "Anyway, they did remove him," argued Snuyzer. .  "If be was ever there," retorted'the  colonel.       ' ���������        , "'���������������������������' * '  "Well,  well.   Go .on, Joe.   Did you  ,see anything more of the brougham?;'  1 asked. *    '  '.'Did I, mum*? Of .course I did. That's  what I was waiting for. It was half  an hour -or more afore it come out  again. And there was three chaps,  come'd out first, a-Iaugbing and a'-talk1  ing. I heerd one of 'em say, 'Not much  'fight about him,now.' T'other .says. 'lie  went like a sheep.', 'A dead un,' says'  another., 'Mutton, you mean.'"  "Oh! had'.they hurt' him? Oh", Sir  Charles!'' I'burst in,'finding great diuY-  culty in restraining myself. ���������'  v  "No, miss," put in the,American very  kindly.   "I've told you-.they've no cause  to hurt him' as 1  look at it.   He's too  precious to them, besides.   Fire ahead/  roe.",. . ,     -     6 '  "The carriage, it was druv out fast  '     BEAUTIFUL HOME FOR KING.  Iliviera   Palace IVliere   He /Will Pass tlie  r-prinjr Season iy  Among the many estates offered  him, King Edward has; finally' fixed  his choice on the Chateau de rThor-  c-no, at Cannes, for his residence dur--  ��������� ing his stay- on the Itiviera in  March. It belongs to'-Lord '* Ken-,  del, and is considered the' most  beautiful demesne'on-all the azure'  coast���������leaving in the'''shade even   tlie  lte������  .iu���������-  Dukcs of  great est-  Russia.  Lord Hendel has been in the board  of management of the -famous , Armstrong lirm, and has ��������� fortune" estimated at over "550,000,000. From  1882 to 1SS5 he was. Civil ."Lord*1 of  the   Admiralty. .  While Prince of  Wales - King������ ,     Ed-  The proprietor of' a German menagerie keeps caged together a lion,  a tiger, a woll'e and a lamb, which  he labels "The Happy Fam.ly."  When asked confidentially how long  these animals had lived together lie  answered:  /'Ten years, but. the' lamb has to  be renewed occasionally."���������Philadelphia  Times. -,  r  through the gate into the ro"ad:<and  straight on for London. ' I had'tofse.ttle"  what I'd do and quick too. You'd told  me,,sif, to watch the house and if any  one come out'to'-let'you know. Well. 1,  judged-they'd all'come out.-so anyways  I was bound.to let you,.kno,w. and" I'd  an idea that the carriage'- help me to*  the next move. If I follei'ed it, I'd find  where, they'd all gone to. ."���������"- . ,  "So with that I scribbled a message*  on the gate, case you corned down and'  missed-me, and I'started running- all d\  knew, to catch up. the,carriage? 'I. picked   it  up, long  way,,this  skip  of  tlni  bridge, although I was' near' baked' and������  done brown."   But'I* hitched on-to the^  back part-like as I've donewa4thousand  times afore and rode like-a gentleman  all.the way up the 'Ammersmith road  right into Kensington.  "There one of your blooming interfering coves wot sees me on my perch  gives the office to the man a-driving.  who rounds with' his'whip and gives  ward was several .times a guest at  Thoreno. A few'years ago.it was  rumored in the*'-" English circle's - at  Cannes that he had offered"'to b'.i.y  tho place, but, that Lofd-Ilondol re-  ,1'using to take money, and insisting  on making a present'of it, the then  Prince had given  up the idea.   ,  The 125-acrc park surrounding tho  castle is entirely shut in by,, stone  walls clad in ivy and honey,, suckle?  The avenues find lanes aggregate" 12  miles'. '  '���������When in England Xord Heudol lives  ihv another suburb country,' place,"  ITotchlands, at Guilford, lie spen'ds  five or six months a year at Cannes,'  and.has another fine residence' at  Posilippo,   near  Naples. '  Lady Ite.ndel has long been ' re-'  nowned for her exacting fastidiousness as regards the keeping of '_ her  gardens. ,At, Thoreno ,she has-*, 20  men doing nothing but looking after  'them, ' besides a head gardener, two  foremen and a squa4'.of experts , if or  tko ,   greenhouses.' The - avenues  alone "provide work for several hands  dvery minute of the < day���������not a fallen      leaf,  burnt  matcn" or footprint  is'allowed to remain'on the sand.'' '  ���������   As. tho  park- lies  on. a'*hillsido, the  aged     'Lady    Ttcndel      never- .strolls  through  it,   except" in  a-.'tihy chaise,  drawn by" two  white  donkeys,  ,    and  two   men  with  rakes   follow c   at   ia  distance to efface the' traces of   ' thei  wheels", at  once."      '"     - j ���������   '      ���������   '  " '  What has attracted.the     ICing    to  tho   Chateau   de  Thoreno, move   than  -anything else,  is the wonderful     collection'of exotic plants and flowers.,  "Iii the'grounds  the flower*,beds '   aro  never  permitted   to 'contain anything  hut-plants  in  bloom.'?., As ."soon  -as  'those are. on the point* of fading tho  wholeV-bed is spaded Tup", during     the  night-and reset wiUvfl6*wc'rs     about  to   open,   which' have''.b,ecn .kept 1   in  ���������'reserve,  '.in.rremotc'.fields _or-..special,  forcing  houses..   .Fram'^haiiy., . lofty  points thc"'promeh"a!dti-'''t:liscovors   en--  thralling Views:'of 'land'.and -sea.    ���������_  (iLLord, _ rvendel's'^'daushLbr,     .Maiid,  married' Herbert -G ladstone: - and'- 'besides' other ' curiosities; Thoreno jCas-  ,tloi possesses  the   room  the ' -   great  Gladstone   himself!  -used      to occupy  there for  a month almost-every winter.       In "a, particularly   picturesque  nook ^facing  the  south  and "the    sea,  there is^   a '   clump of  olive trees set  out   by   tho Prince.of "Wales with his  own  hands  more  than 15 years  ago.  They  arc  doubtless  the  only       trees  he   ever   planted,   and  he  shows     .an  interest in  their  welfare and growth  every time  he1 returns.  THE BRIGHTEST FLOWERS .must  facie, hut young- lives-cnrl&nbreied by 'severe coue-hs and colds mav be preserved  by Dr. Thomas' "Eelectrie" Oil. Croup,  wboowintv,, cough, bronchitis, in, short all  auVctions of the throat and lunes. are  ro'ieved by 'this ster.'in-r preoarat'on.  which also remedies rheumatic pains  .sores, bruises, piles, kidney difficulty, an?"'  is  most  economic. '  ' Pope liked stewed lamphreys.  .Sometimes ' when visiting he ,would  lie abed for two or three days at a  time, unless he heard that there were'  to be lamphreys for dinner, ��������� when, he-  would rise and make his appearance  at t.h'e table. "  BABY'S- OWN-   TABLETS.  Are-you-going  to start a  Newspaper ?  ^1 Then write to us for prices and  terms upon TYPE, MATERIAL' and  MACHINERY.    :���������: :������������������.::: ��������� . ;  Tl  I\CC[)  Little  Ones     Well   During  Not, Weather Months.  the-  'Jf    you want    to * keep youi; little  ones hourly"  rosy and full of Jil'c du?*-  wcather.give  them   Ha-  ing the .hot  by's   Own Tablets   the*niomenL  thev  ^ We carry the only stock in the  Northwests and  can furnish complete Job and Newspaper Plants at  short notice; also Ready-Prints  in-  all sizes and* styles/ :::::::'::  Toronto Type Fdry  Co'y, Limited.  175 McDermot Avenue, Winnipeg/  'fiSSSi  1  J  Si  $1  -I  show  signs'of  being  out,  of.otder  in  unyfway. -     t   .     '    ��������� (  t   Tnis    medicine  cures  all  forms     of  stomach and",   bowel* tioubics,  which'  carry  off so  many l.itile'��������� ones- during  the summer 'months';  and  is  the  best  thing  in  the  world J'or  sltpplessncss,  nervousness, irritation when teething,'  etc.    It is 'just  the  medicine  for hot  weather troubles;  first,',' because it .always does good;  and second, because  it   can'never   do   any  harm���������guaranteed' free from  all  o'piatcs.      JVlts.  W:  E. ���������Uassam,, Kingston,  Ont.,  says���������"1  began     using   Baby's     Own   Tablets  when iny  little girl' was  about' three  j months'old. ������At that ���������' time she had  j indigestion   badly;   she  was  vomiting  and had diarrhoea constantly and although she had an apparently ravenous     appetite  hor     food ��������� did?*,her   no  good'and  she  was  ^.'ery thin.'   aSToth-  ;ng helped 'her until we began giving'  her    Baby's  Own  Tablets,  but" after'���������  giving  her    /the^c   the  vomiting  and  diarrhoea ceased  and  she  began     to  improve     almost     at     once.    J   have  since     used  the?-Tablets "���������-for, > other  tioubles.' and, have-.found' them,   all  that  can     be* desired���������they  are' tho  best     medicine   C     evqr     used, for* a  child."    " ?.-' ,       ���������    -'  .       ' ���������'?     . '���������       "',,  '���������   These Tablets are readily taken 'by  alb'children,  and can be 'givcii to the  smallest,., weakest infant by crushing  ���������thorn " to   a   p6wdci\    Sold ' at     drugstores or you can get theni post-paid  at 25  cents  a  box by writing  direct  1o  the.   Dr.  Williams     Medicine  Co.1,  Biockvillo",      Ont..    or     Schcnectadv,  N.   Y. '  Cana-iiari Northern. Rj^  ��������� ������������������-������  Tb.ii-rs:  ���������via  thi2���������  Great Lai<esi'  ,. Tourist Rates to  all points 'iii :  '.   ONTARIO, QUEBEC, ^  MARITIME'   PROVINCES  a'Rd EASTERN STATES:   ���������������  One-of. the inost dclightf.ul trips,- :  .���������with u. jo modern 'convenience "for -  the comfort of  passengers.   ���������    ,      ][, .  Ocean'. 'Tickets; ^ V:  ���������-' T        1  .'������������������'For "'dates', of -, sailing  and' reserVa-v  tion of berths apply to, any agejH of  ; ���������  the;,Canadian   Northern yHailw:av,--or /  to    '  "     ' .   .       "GE9-. J%-   SHAW,'( ; /., ���������;  " '    - 'Traffic Manager, Winnipeg?:'..  fVs ynv, isiVt   Aim!   This 1s the seconc*"  time .I've cavj/ht you api/imj."  *���������  ",:.  nie wot for.    I held on for nil the cuts  of the cord, though they stung liUe hot  nettles.     I  was pretty  '.veil sl.M.shed all  'over,--when nil at once the jnrvey stops  his   'ossi's.   and   before   I   could   '.'liiiil)  do\vn   a.  feller���������the   same   little- blael;  -fact'd   moocher-���������Ciinif  and   copped   ine  ' right whore 1 sat behind.   lit- was.aw  ful mad.  '"You devil's spawn:    It's you. is it't  ���������Vhal    This   is   the   second   time   I've  caught you spying.    Toll me who sent  you, or by'���������some foreign talk���������'I'll do  for you.' -���������"'���������"  "But mum'was the word with me. I  wouldn't 'a'let on if he'd cut me to ribbons. 'Chuck it,' I said, 'chuck it or  call the coppers. If I've done wrong,  it's for them to pick me up, not you.  I'll answer to them.'  3-3-i.l [TO BE CO*NTINITE������.]  l':js������-iii������r Cliurm of Piccadilly.  Piccadilly, one of, the niost"famaus  thoroughfares- of the world, .has .ar-  lived "at '.tlie'. stage of its history  when at least' a part of its old-time  individuality, the individual]'ly that  gi\es it 'its charm-and fame, must  go, perforce, the way of all things  human.-, Tho congestion of traffic  along its narrow way has become so  great that nothing short of widening  will reduce it? At the eleventh hour  a plan to cut a road through .the  Green Park from. L-lyde Park Corner  to 'Cleveland Row', which, by diverting all tho castbound traffic destined  for Ch.iring Cross way, would solve  at least a part of the .problem, ; is  brought forward, but with results  indecisive as yet. It would save Piccadilly r.. but at the expense of .the  park." Which 'way the balance will  incline eventually remains to be  seen. It is a dilemma not without  its pathos for the lover of vanishing  London.  At Pochesler. "England, the death  has just taken place, of l\rr. George  Thomas Crook, formerly inspector of  machinery in tho "Royal Navy. Mr.  Crook, who was seventy-two years  of age. was known in the service as  "the man who sat on the, safety  valve." for his plucky action during  Ihe Egyptian war of .18.82. TTe then."  at the risk of his own life, adopted  the -heroic expedient indicated in order to raise sufficient'steam .to lift  ashore at' Sue:'., by means of a rickety-crane "two locomotives -which'  were urgently retmired on the "Egyptian   Uailwav.  -ANAWAN rAClFIC  A  A   False   Sip-*!.  "Satan Died Here" is the-sign hanging before an establishment iu Topeka.  But old Beelzebub is not dead. The  proprietor was  Dyed Ilere.*'  I! ar<l   ������������"  the  Ij-iivj its. -  rich citi7.cn of a nearby town was  on terms of deadly hatred with two  ;local lawyers, whom he accused -: of  having robbed him in a law suit,  says The Sidney Bulletin. lie took  sick, was given up by his doctors. At  en co he sent word to the lawyers,  m.s hi tig them to come to his bedside,  to the house and whea,  w.cr.e motioned to sit  side   of  tho  hod. Ho  hand of each. -'������������������My  gasped; "you, wonder  with you to-day. Perhaps you think I have brought you  here for reconciliation. But.no, that  is not. so. T merely want to die like  our , blessed Lord���������-"between ;two;  thieves."   And th.-ir he died, happy.  They hurried  in tho room  one on each  then took a  friends,"; he  what  I want  ACTS GENTLY  ON  fS,*.  .UVfcR  "THIS" ROUTE TO  t  *"-,  Australasia ,���������  Al>d the Orient  - ** *    * ' *il    * ,  CANADA'S SCENIC ROUTE      j  .  Travel" by  the C. P..R: ,'and'\be as-   ,  ��������� ��������� sured of SOLID.COMFORT.      ;  .' ** Flrst-c!ass C.-P. R;..Sleepers. -   \  -on all through .trains. v-"> ';-../      ��������� .  Through Tourist Sleepers -   the best.  Tourist Kates  quoted  to all points  East, West, South,,  The Old Country,  ,     .-The Orient, ..,���������.-_V  The Antipodes.  71  Tho'-e desiring information in regard to any part ol th.; world reached by tho C. P. ll. or its counoctions  are reuuest.ed to apply to any C. P.  repre.s'>ntat.i ve  or to  C. E. /Vlc'>HKRSON,  ��������� CJen.   fas.   Agt...  Winnifieg.  U  CLEANS EFFECTUALtY;  Hi-rlj'esr-Iiat.Hii   Knirlisli-'Thwii.  The highest {rated 'town is; said!- -to  be that of Grays, Essex, England,  where the rates stand at lis. in the  JL,   the  Urban  District, Council".-'rate..  standing at 5s.  6d:  4s., and tho "water  ,  the poor  rate at Is  rii.te.  ������Vi.  of  I-'cmiii<1 AmiTicri;  A London letter says that  the man  trying   to   say   "Satin  who drew the original map of America, giving- it its name; was Martin  Walclscemuller of-tho Town of St.  Dlo, in the Vosges in 1507.       ���������- ���������  OVERCONIES  CO  ������- PERMANENT^:  'FiCIAL  BUY THE GENUINE���������MAN'F'D BY  ^UroRNlApG^YRVPfg  o^sy/,iJ    cp*���������^'*,     jiewvo^  ���������-.v:   KY    *<      -^    CAU.    cq,-.   ^   N.V.  T  fP'R'SALE BY AU 0RU66ISTS. PRICE 50c.PER BOTTLE.  -Summer Outing  Pea.ks thre-e miles high,  snow=cIad in July��������� G  flashing trout streams--  big game��������� camping-  mountain climbing.  Ask for our book���������  "A Colorado Summer."  C. C. CARPENTER, Pass. Agt.  503 Guaranty BIdg.,  Minneapolis,.    -   -   -    Minn. I -..  /"I  /-^  !HANS, THE GOBBLES,.  11       i     r 'I  /"THE  DAIRYMAN   PUTS  HIM   UP TO A  NEW DODGE TO DRAW  TRADE.  ���������Tells Him ito :_a_srh "Witl* Hi* Customers���������Tries   fthe   .Tvlck,    b-t    His  , Visitors Believe 'He Is Mocking  Them and Q,nlt In Hig-_ Dudtfeon.  l_op  o  [Copyright, 1902, -by C. B. Lewis.]  NE time-dot-dairymans conies  into   my -shop <(und  finds  no  peesness going on/und be sits  ��������� down.und-says: ��������� \,  "Hans, -you ,vhas^a .good mans, und,I.  vhas, sorry ifor you.   1 keep an eye on  .yon-since you vhas here, und I can tell  ('you vby-dose dago'cobblers beat you  all der time.   If I go .by a dago mit a  shoe to' be fixed' oop,  he' smiles- und  lauglis all.derd.iine und makes it pleasant'for me.   -You vhas.a-solemn,mans.,  "Nopody "sees vyo'u .laugh -or smile.    You  must change* about.,. I'ou  must^look,  .gay.undi happy.' llf-somepo'dy comes In  . my''' place "und , says 'how,, much' vhas  '.milk a-bottle today,,, I laugh Jia! ba!  ���������halj'und'tell biin>8>cents.    Dot .makes'  !liini; go -ha! iba!'.lia*(;und :he'-puts .'down  "his{cash uii'd gpes.avhay f eelitigigood.'  'You needn't .put ��������� oqp no.sign .dot you  , vhas ,jder hffppy -cobbler, but sliust >try  .it once.",- - >-*;* ~ _-. , ������������������ -.��������� ~     <-\    ^    >  -.yiiell] i'pelief < dot dairyuians.vbas all  -right ?mit'his 'happiness, und, next day.  J,I  opens my sho^ rnit.a sinile .on my!  'face.   Initenrinlnutes-a'mans.Wmes in  ' und'says?,be^ikes',;tol!get,aOlift -on his  ibeel yhile'you iwait. 'J rubs my hands  'und' goes *_a!'iha;*,, ba! ,und tells 'him-to'  i-sitl/dowri, 'but -be scowls at* me  und*  ifiays  vhas  "/VhfelV.l don't like, it. ��������� All'der water  ���������pipes -in-*my s housei'vha's   busted*"dis  ;." tno'rning,,der cook vhas on .a strike,.,und  .a manstcomes nround to nis.-*_e->.me pay-  > '"a debt sefen -.yeare old.   Do you pelief'  il \vhas-happy?,' Do -you think Lean sit'  , ���������down'.mit-a grin on .my face? s P/shall  tak'c my custom to spmepody who feels'  ,   _oiemntund can-sympathlze'niit me."  ?  '*,'*" ��������� He goes'avhay <mit a bang, urid'n.wo-  \ ,mans conies in.   She whas tall und soi-  '"emn, und-she-haf .two shoes to;be"_aend-;  j. tjr*ed:t I-smile's und says^hal'iha! .ha !��������� tint''  Kshe idon't smile >in return.    She leans  ���������   _er-elbow on der counter u_d looks* at  -,  ime'urid says:   ' "���������     ,   *.��������� -, .y '  /   -  i'Cobroier.'���������'do \yo,ti'.;-get -drunk so yearly  ., ta^er m^nlnir*r;:j^^ VjH  5*2* '���������  ��������� >\   .'JOtfcourse^not: "I- don't eafen -haf one  '?-glass-of >beer dis^niorning."   '-  J   ���������   ,  ���������V,Den-your brains vhas [ left?', behind il  ��������� ? ���������vhen you got-out of bed.t  I don't like  ���������sooch'conduct."jr������.~"-V*i Vj.'.-f1,"-"^--*     *   <���������  ft Rut 'I like ,to ".make'If'.pleasant for  yoji'".I -saj--s.        ,       , .,....,  #Oh, you -do! Vhell, let me tell you  ���������dot 1 sbust blow-oop der plumber, 'jaw  ���������mlt��������� der.idr.ugglst und, begin a-lawsuit  __t'_er butcher, und I)don't'.vhant nopody tp'ba! 'ha! iha! af me:, I come ���������ere  pecausel pelief you'vhas a solemn, serious mans,'but, I see\I vhas mistook.  ���������uhdso'i go.by a1 dago.".     ', ''   !  ���������;-t-,-"-,.   -T-v-     ���������'','������  ���������starts"  vhaS'Vome' warnings ,to you hot to play  der, monkey .next time."    ',     ,' ;   ���������  jl begin to pelief dot daliymans vhas  mistook, .und I like, to go oop und see  him,' but before 1 .can do so a mans  comes, in.. ��������� I, says ha! ha!'ha! at him.  und he-looks at me ^minute und den  eits'dowii,und says:. ;   ,   .*" ;   - " r  "Vhell.now, but I vhas glad to bear  spmepody laugh like dot I vhas some  ���������undertakers, und I don't hear nopody  again und yells: :  VOrO-o-h, ho. ho. ho! I don't haf so  mooch fun since I vhas born.- Cobbler,  ,1 vhill sit here for two weeks und  laugh. You don't know how.f unny- yon  vhas. .If you go by a dime museum,  you can get $50 a week. Buckle a  strap around me vhile I i-augb' some  more."  I talk to dot mans in English und  Sherman, und I swear at hi-znin Sherman und English, und pefore he vhill  go "out 1 haf to take him rto a .saloon  und',buybim a glass of beer. . Vhen I  goes nack to. my shop. I don't feel like  tia! ha! ha! any more. I sits on\.my,  "bench, und don't even smile one little  ���������smile "ash a'"fat'woman's mitV black'  eye'conies in und sa'y's:     '      , '    '   '  "Cobbler, 1 fall- down stairs, und  knock der heel off dis shoe, und you  iiiiist fix it oh 'again."  "Shust so, ma'am," I says.' , ','   -  "But vhat alls you?" Do you laugh  ,at me pecause I fall down stairs?',' ..  "I don't laugh at nopodj'. I.1'vhas  shusf like some shudgtf on his bench.";  "Cobbler,, don't -you lie * to' me!"^she  says;f ash she shakes her fist at. mei  "You pelief. my husband gives, me' dis  black, eye'j-imd throws'" me'down stairs,  und you like to'laugh-at me.rBeware!  If you- fool mlt me', it vhas three  "months in der hospital for you."  ' ;"Ig'if"youimyword''I'don't laugh," I  -says.''1 Jf v ''-' \    -     ''    VV"*U'-   '"='  J"But"you"feel!tickledi" '     v     ��������� ���������-���������>���������  ^"No, I don't." l ;      i, _        r    ?')������   -  *"I pelief you do., I pelief you,vhas.a  bad mans und like to see me break my'  neck? I'shall take my custom to a cobbler, whb'is a shentiemans." * ,   .'  >' Vhen  she' ^ goes ;out, ' I  don't,'know  whether to laugh or be solemn,'und I  vhas" thinking it oafer vhen'dot fat po-  licemans comes In und says:   -      "/    (j  ���������' "How vhas it. -cobbler, about' your  being so funny?" ,���������.    .     ' L-'���������  ���������  '    '  j "I don't know."                ���������     .    . J  ' "Deri?hpw; "vhas it about your being,  so solemn?."          *           . ,ft  ?U'"i; don't know."      ,      -.,������������������'  . "But you must be either gay or sad." t  <" "Maype II   vhas,   but". I   can't   tell-.  rvhich.", s. j ,   ?^ -       ~   '\> ���������,   "~  ��������� ("Sce -here,   now,"  he  says  ash'her  scowls at-me; ^"don't you try "to fool-  me". "You vhas either one thing or the,  'other, und vhen .I come back,herein;  half an hour you ,shall.either laugh'or  weep or I vhill make "you stiump like aj  grasshopper."      -   *  ~~ '    \  But'vhen he goes out I "lock oop my-  shop' und -go - und see 'dot dairymans?'  xVhen I tells.himall about it, he-says:  "i"Vhell. Hans, I see I Vhas mistook.]  I guess j-ou'd better shut up shop und'  go fishing.*'? p'r' *     ,M. QUAD. -,  Imnentlinc Trouble.'  "I've decided to put a vegetable garden In here."  "And I have decided to keep chickens  in here." '   -  y  ���������COBBLER.  I   LIKES    TOUR  YOU It SMTIiE."  ���������DAUGH   UND  laugh, for three months. Cobb'er. J  like' your laugh und your smile-^-ha!  ha! ha."'  ' "Ha! ha! ha!" I says.,  .-'   '*Ha! ha! ha!" he roars. '  '   "Do you like some shoes fixed oop?"  I says by und by. .  "1 comes in to get a cement patch on  my shoe," he says, "but you vhas so  tunny,dot 1 haf to laugh ha! ha! ha!  ..By golly,, but dis vhas funny!"  "T  put���������on a cement patch for feef-  teen cent." .   .  : "Yes? i know, but how can I get my  shoe off if 1 vhas ha! ha! ha! all der  time? Cobbler, you vhas a mans after  my own he'irt."  .</";l]h0 be leans him back und laughs  und shouts und shrieks till I vhas  afraid he vhas busted oop. Dot makes  me solemn, und I tells him he had better go on by'a dago, but he breaks out  Called  It   "Eyebrow."  A teacher in one of the colored public  schools in the city wrote'the word  "mine" on the1 blackboard in her schoolroom the other day and to test the  keenness of observation of her pupils  left the "i" undotted. In an instant  a small hand was being waved frantically to attract the teacher's attention. "Teacher! Teacher!" the owner of  the hand said. "You never put au eyebrow on that 'i.' "���������Baltimore Sun.  y moved into the next houseis swell!  Johnny���������How do you know.  Tommy���������They've got a clock that  says ping, pong instead of tick, tock.���������  Chicago Tribune. .  '   Decidedly  Plain.  1 "Did "you notice with what lofty airs  that homely Miss Upmann carried,her-  self<?"\  ���������������������������-  "Yes.    It was what you might call  -'plain sailing.' "���������Philadelphia Bulletin.  ��������� j  i  , r       Going- to  Meet.      '  . " As it is talked nowadays:  .,  Sh'e���������Are you going to go?  Another She^-Yes'   Are you going to  "come for me?���������Indianapolis News.  ''     Lady Lobsters.  Poseidon sings In madcap glee:  "Bright summer gilds the surging sea,  ' For now thft lithe mermaid, apace.  Pops up a -symphony ot grace,  "Andjipies the girl, m yet untanned.  They gossip on the silver strand  Of this and that'and that and this���������  Two beauties full of madcap bliss.  "Tea, summer's here!" Poseidon cries,  "When these two beauties greet my eyes.  A land pearl and an ocean pearl���������  The mermaid and the s-mmer girl.  ,    '   i ���������Judge.  A   MAN, EATING  SHARK.  :A PET ECONOMY.  Almost   Every   Man   Maintains , One.  ,t   ''   Sin nil Thong-li It May Ue.'    ,  "Got a match about you?" asked the  bookkeeper, of the chief buyer.   -    *  "Wonder yoU'Vouldn't buy- matches  once.in-awhile!" growled the. buyer.  "I've been supplying you.with matches  for years." -,.,,*;"',        *  ."I, never buy matches���������never have  andi never "will," said the bookkeeper.  "It\is m3'' pet'economy.* Most every  man'bas one."'-"- ',-'     ,���������'   n    .V1  ;And the'bookkeeper was right.. Nearly every man has a pet- economy and  will-go to-a great'length ,vto indulge it.  At the /Union;club they still tell of a,  worthy old member who was--particular  about using a certain kind of soap, but  was not willing to buy. it? They used  the* soap at the clubhand- he "appropriated the cakes as fast as he needed  them/ -He needed so many' that the  steward changed the ibrand.  The same, spirit of,<economy in small  things makes other people stuff them-'  selves with bread in order that no butter may btf left on their plate and wasted.- Hundreds, of ?men would not dream  of buying a lesid pencil.    To"save buying .stationery4 others write, their  letters' at hotels which are generous in *  providing writing,materials/ Scores of?  then and women save! pennies by pick-,  ing up.discarded newspapers in the ele-  1 vated trains and ferryboats.   ' And so  it" goes.    It is ,not so much the'actual (  uioiiey   saved   that   moves   people   in  these little schemes; rather an inborn  desire to economize in something..      ���������-  But to return to the'bookkeeper, the'  buyer and the matches.  The bookkeep.  er'continued: *" .,  "You are stingy with your old matches. I'll just take a lot, and then I'll be  independent of you."  Then he emptied out half the box.  If you cannot be clever, be careful.���������  Antrim/"Naked Truths aud Veiled Al-  " lusions."  An Unfortunate Croesus.,  "The very rich have their troubles  too." .v ������������������:, ��������� ".  "Of course they do. I've got a multimillionaire uncle who., has '..writer's  cramp the worst way."  "HOw'did.he get it?" ?'  "Signing checks." ��������� Cleveland' Plain  Dealer.  Loslnpr  Opportunities.'"  The automobile had broken dowu  and the chauffeur was busy trying to  discover the trouble: The impatient  owner of the machine at last broke out:  "Hurry up, Felix! There are a lot  of people crossing the street that we  are missing!"���������Yonkers Statesman.  Often   the  Case.  "They say his wife drove him to  drink." ''  "Perhaps she did, but from what I  know of him I think he would have  been awfully disappointed if she  hadn't."���������Chicago Post.  Tbe  People  Next  Door.  Tommy���������My,  but them  folks that's  Roman A --"Ultectnre.  In architecture .e Romans imitatec  the>Greeks and imitated them without  appreciating the simplicity of grandeur. .They introduced circles and segments of circles in place of the simple,  restful lines coursing horizontally  around the building. They raised columns which supported nothing simply  for the sake of ornament; the dome behind the pediment took away its sig-  niticarfrce and removed from it the idea  of pressure; they adopted the semicircular arch, which broke the entablature and the idea of solidity and thus  destroyed the fundamental idea of the  Greek simplicity without substituting  any of their own.  When the Roman style was removed  to Constantinople, the Byzantines reveled in arch and cupola, but without  discerning the real object of the arch.  The circular arch distributes the weight  of the wall. They refused it the proper o'Hco. made it an ornament and concealed the real support of the weight;  consequently in the Byzantine style  we have tho domes and cupolas representing the -weight with no visible support and-arches multiplied at caprice  with nothing to support.���������London Tablet.       ������������������"'?���������.     '--:'/. ��������� ',.   ���������'?  Tbe  Story  a  Missicrsippi  River   Pilot  Tells of i:Is'Own  Seijlnj;.  Will a shark bite a living human being? The e.iicstion has been debated'h.nidi eds of-times and came up lor disci.-.-  sion among a little party at a subiubjni  lesort. "In spite of the, current legend,'"  ,baid one of the group, "I" dou't believe  sharks will attack a living per*-r.n. 1  have -/pent my life near the sea and have  heard a hundred stones of swimmeis being killed or bitten by the mon-stei*-, but  all the tales w'eie either at second hand  or wei'e so vague they would never havi  passed for evidence in court.'' '  V"Well. hir," taid another.of the pait.v.  "I believe sharks do kill men, aiid I have  the best of leasons for my belh-f. I witnessed such a tiagedy with* my own  e^es." The sf>eake������- was Captain McLaughlin, one of the oldest and bebt  known bar'pilots in the Mississippi river  (service.  "It happened 21 years ago." said tin-  captain when, pressed for tho details, "but  the circumstances are as distinct in my  mind as if it had, occurred only yesterday. I was out looking for ships with  my partner, Captaiu Tom Wilson, and  the usual crew, and about 12'mileb off  South Pass we bighted a 'large sailing  vessel which proved to be the Zephyr,  fioin Bath, in charge0of Captain Swilzor.  Thero was' a rival -pilot-'boat near -by.  and we both made a rush for the ship ly  get the job of taking her iu.  "Our party was, nearest./ and Captain  Wilson and two'sailurs put off'in a hinall  boat to go aboard, but in their, hurry they  made a miscalculation and.were struck  by the bow and capsized. It alf happened  in a,Hash, jbnt Wil.son and* one o'f the  sailors were lucky-enough to get hold of  the overturned boat and hang on. The  other sailor wem thrown some-'distance  hway into' the water.   ?   ' -       *���������  "lie,was a hiir. biawny, six foot Swde  > named ,Gus .Eiicsson,' and' when we saw^  liiui come up one of. the crew tossed him  a circular life buoy, which he beized almost immediately'. The buoy was amply-  sufficient to sustain him, and he put. his  arms across it and held himself out of  the water fully breast high., We had another small boat and started at once'to  pick up the three men, making for Ericsson first: *-���������.������������������       ' , <    ' ,   '  "When   we, were   less   than   100   feet  away,  I, saw a  gigantic tiger shark' rise  and start toward him. and at the next,instant the  poor  fellow shot" down out of  sight,' life buoy and all. like a man goingt  through, a   trap.    We ' were  so   honified  'that ,we simply sat still'and staled, and  what* seemed to he two or three minutesi  elapsed? Thou the life buoy suddenly ap-<  pea red. Tt must have risen from a great  depth,  because it  hounded  at  least  four  feet   into  the  air and ''tell   back   with  a  ������������������plasli. (Jt* Eiicsson we never saw a trace.  ,LIe went into that shark's Jaw^as surely  an two and two make four.  ^ "   ������  "We rescued'the" other "men _11 right."  said cCaptaiii McLaughlin-iu conclusion,  "and Captain Wilson is still alive-"to bear  out what -I "say. Thatv gentlemen, is my  leason for:believing tliat shaiks will attack human beings. However,,- if any,  one. can telMne what became of Ericsson  I am open "to conv'otion."  The OranK Oatang,  It is a most .interesting sight to-  watch an orang outang make its-way  through the jungle. It walks slowly  along the larger bram-lies in a semi-  erect attitude, this being apparently  caused by the length of its arms and  the shortness of its legs. It invariably  selects those branches which intermingle with those of a neighboring tree���������  on approaching which it stretches out  its long arms. and. grasping the boughs,  opposite, seems first to shake them as.  if to test their strength, aud then deliberately swings itself across to, the  i:oxt branch, winch it walks along as  before? It does not jump or spring as  monkeys usually do. and' never appears,  to hurry itself unless some real danger-  presents. Yet in spite of its apparently  slow 'movements' it gets along far-  quicker than1 a person running through,  the forest beneath.  A Stroke of *_u������Iiie.ss.  A writer who was very intimate witli  Prank It. Stockton'says that when .tho  Stockton family lived in Bucks county.  Pa.. Frank and his brother had a dog:  which they trained solely to built cats.  The brothers -were overhauled one day  by a farmer whose cat they, wore chas- '  ing.   To placate the farmer they gave  hini'a dollar for a pig,, which they took  home.-  By driving away their father's  pigs at feeding time they soon made'  their own the fattest pig in the pen and -  sold him at a'profit-.'of $7. "Frank'OR.  Stockton always considered the deal a  tribute to his business acumen.  . i  'ii  i  The I���������xplanntlon. e  A noble lord as_ pioud and fond as a  man should he of his beautiful younij  wife was just about rising to speak in a  debate when a telegram was put into his  hands. He road it. left the house. 3limped into a cab. drove to Charing Cross  and took tho .train to Dover.  Next day he returned home, rushed into his wife's room and. finding her theie.  upbi aided the astonished lady in 110  measured terms. She protested her ignorance of having done anything to offend him. ,  "Then what did you mean by your tel  egrani?" he asked.  '  "Mean? "What I-said, of course.   What  are you talking about?"  "Read it for yourself," he said.  She read: "I floe with air. X. to Dover  straight.    Pi ay for me."  For the moment words would not come.  Then, after a merry fit of laughter, the  suspected wife* quietly remaiked: "Oh.  those dreadful telegraph people! N<>  wonder yon are out of your mind, deai  I telegraphed simply: T tea with Mi--  X. in Dover street. Stay for me.' "-  London Answers.  He Reasoned tTron:-. -  "It's all knowing how to reason."  said tlte^Pittsbi/rg 'man as he sighed  in.a";sorrowful way. '.        , ���������  "I owned a house.and lot in a town  in our state and was getting a, good  rent for them when a congregation built  a church-'right on the line. I reasoned  it out that ������������������*������-*��������� place was spoiled, and  when I was offered three-fifths of its  former value I made haste to close the  deal. I patted myself on the back over  that bit of good luck."  "And wasn't it good luck?"  "Not a bit of it. I'm a clean thousand dollars out of pocket for reasoning hind end to. The chap who bought  my place had twin babies, a piano, a  fiddle and a barking dog. and tbe congregation hadn't occupied that church  over four Sundays when it raised a  pv.rse and bought him out for twice  the value of the place."���������Boston Globe.  Sot EquhI.  A young officer, having quarreled with  n corn mei chant iu atdub at Boideaux.  sent him his seconds on the following  diy.  '���������Gentlemen." said tho coin merchant.  "I am quite--willing to fight a duel with  the lieutenant, but I do not think our  lisks sue equal. Ho is a bachelor, and 1  have tlnee c-hildien. When he has as  ni.my c-hildien as I havo. I shall be at his  disposal."  A ni.in in the neighborhood had a piot-  ty daughter. The lieutenant immediately courted, obtained'her parents' consent  anil inniTiod her. .In due.course he was  presented With a hoy and subsequently  \vith a daughter.' -At last., ..to' his! great  joy. a third child, was born. .'.--������������������  He Ins-; no time iu calling on the corn  merchant. , ���������  ������������������Well," said ho in a triumphant tone,  "we   can   figlit   now.    I   have   three   chil  ebon." ;\ '    ��������� ?' '    ���������  "Ah!"' retorted his antagonist, a big  smile 'illuminating .his' features, '-'but lj  have  five!"���������London Tit-Bit's."  Out' Sided Glndncss.  A funny story is told of the warden, of  r certain prison. On being appointed to  tlie? position, he was taken by the prison  chaplain into the chapel.?where the prisoners were 'a'ssenihlrd in a body.'.-The  chiiplain presented, him to the company  with the remark that he would say a few  words. The warden was 11 bashful man  iinii unaccustomed to spoechmaking. Hi-  stammered, stuttered, blushed and faltered: "'Ladies and���������er���������no���������no���������gentle-  that is. men and fellow prisoners���������or���������1  can't make a speech. I ���������I don't know how  in make a speech. In fact, all���������er���������-all 1  can say is���������er���������that I'm very glad indeed  '���������>  see  so   man"   of you  here!"-  His Luvryer'_ Fees.    ���������  " '*A London workman, having had &  sum of .money left him by the death of  bis, father./went to see his solicitor,  who had the matter in hand for,a final-  ���������settlement.   , ���������   - 1    '  The bill  of costs.having been prev  "sented to him. the maii .glanced ?over  the' figures'"land, thinking .the'" charges  were excessively' heavy, turned to his  -legal adviser and exclaimed in'aston-  0 ���������      t ) o- 1  .ishment: ,   ,  - >       ��������� ' 1 - ,  ' "Ma father left-his money to me, not  to'ye!" -       "<,,���������' t      <'   *",      f.  . ,.< -rr*.!,!  '' ''o-j;  -     !   W|  ���������-    ���������*      />!  '. t - lj I  ,  , w f  , ������,J -".A  ��������� *',V,  How He W������ll;ed. *  ' 'A sergeant drill instructor was en- >*  deavoring to make clear to the recruits ;.  he was drilling the meaning" of the"'  word "smartly."        ''  -He walked across ,the square in the������  manner * the   word  -indicates.   "Now.  men. tell,me"how'I walk?" '    ''"-    ; ���������'   !  .One raw recruit silmos't paralyzed the .  sergeant by blurting out;        *  r     '   : "  ��������� "Bowlegged. sergeant."���������Regiment.    -  ������./H  'Ml  -v1-  in  All  How It Happened.-  ,i     >-     ' , ' '  'Customer���������Look here!   You said tliat  horse "you sold' me was fast. j   '   ,l  Dealer���������No; I didn't. ���������  ��������� "You said your man drove the.horse  to Slopbury. twenty 'miles, and you  went by train, and the horse got there  before you did."  "Yes. but I didn't start till two"days  aftei."        _,  *  Two Cisari*  For a Q,narter.  Hoax���������What do you mean by .giving  me a cigar'like this? What did you  pay for it? '   >  .7ohx���������Two for a quarter.  Hoax���������I'll bet you kept the twenty  cent one.  -\'c  Knew Where He Got It.  Doctor (thoughtfully)���������I fear you*  have some sort of-poison in your system.  Patient���������Shouldn't wonder. What  was that last stuff you gave me?  The longer a man--argues to make' a  woman see the reason'of a thing the  surer she is to trust her instinct about:  it.  The quarrels over "principle" are the  meanest and most bitter in the world.--.  Atchison Globe.   Raised  Topretlier.   '  Banker���������You and the boy in the nd-  ���������joinhm office appear to be good fiiends.  Jimmy���������Yes. sir; we wiijs raised together.  Banket���������Ah!  Jimmy���������Yep: his boss givo him a dollnc  more de same time you did me.���������Chicago  News.    MaloFic-y's ConrtJlion.  Iiate Landlady (pounding on the door  of her siolhrnl lodger's room)���������Is it dead  or alive ye aie.  Mislhcr Maloney?  Maloney-irrom within;���������Nayther. I'm  slaoin.���������Tit-Bit*-).  Not Alway* Needed.  Daughter���������I have an invitation to the  theater and have no chaperon.  Mother���������You must have one, of  course, or you shan't go. It's from Mr.  Slimpurse. I suppose.  "No. it's from Mr. Fatpurse."-  "Urn���������never mind about the chaper-*  ���������on.*-"        *    " ? '*  ,   Displeased.  "No,", said Colonel Stilwell, "I don't  read poetry."  "Why not?"  "I got tired of waiting for them to  quit harping on violets and crocuses  and johnny-jump-ups aud sing a word .  or two about mint."���������Washington Star.  Known Too Late.  "Do you remember," said Mrs.  Grumps, .."when you asked me to marry you?"  "Yes," said Mr. Grumps.  "And I said 'Yes?'"  ���������   "I remember It.   We both alwavs did  talk too much."- SINGLES  AND JESTS.  At   the   Trvsting  Place-.  -  , 7:30 P. M.  "���������"���������".istly nuisance, waiting heaw! ,  Wealty. something's wong. I feaw! ,  '     8 P. M.  P'-.vaps Melissa thinks she's clevaw;  Til wemernbaw this fawevaw!  f3:20 P. M.  This,Is hohwid!   When I meet haw,  Veiiwy coldly J will tweat haw.  9 P. M. _  She said Monday evening.   Thundawl  Tins is Tuesday!   Hohwid blundaw!  .'   The   Greater  of Two   Evil*.  ���������fYou are not sick. Job," said one of  the friends.   "You only-'think you are."  "O.'.ly think I am. -eh?"  "Yes.   It is merely a'delusion."  "Well, then, all I've got to say isj'd  rather be Mtik oiuiHniw this delusion."  ���������    And then poor old Job went exploring  for. a new boil thar. htul just made il3  debut oh  the, back of  his  neck.      , -  How   I   fjoxi   Her. ���������<  She ia a sw������et, poetic dream,  \ hly on love's crystal dream,      ,   J  ijiit she. with all hur charms, divine,  \Vill���������ne*er. oh.  ne'er, oh,-ne'er be mine,  i'ec-iuse last night unto this dear  I said, beneath the chandelier, u   "  -'Last   springtime,    when, the   blossoms  white  X saw on your black' hair alight,  I thought they looked, upon my soul,   ,  _i���������e snowflakes on a load 'of coal." ���������  1/  Above   the   Market   Price.  * ...  *'   'T'see' where a fellow Is going to pay  ���������goOO for'a poem."      Y     r   \ .'  '     "What?", ,  "Yes.   He cut It out,of a paper in the  ' Congressional library, and that ls^what  they fined him."  ,  ' A   Strenuous   Life.  ;    "1 suppose a public'man has to read  o great deal." said the thoughtful man.'-  "Yes,"   answered   Senator   Sorghum;  ���������'���������'the demand  tor anecdotes is so great'  '-now that* a man tnis to keep digging'in  the library all the'lime in order to keep"  up.,the supply of stories about himself."  Hi*   Bad   Record.  "There goes a.mao   with a mighty  bad record."' r  "You   don't   say!    lie   doesn't   look  criminal." . '  "Who said criminal?   He's a bicycle  racer who has never done better than a'  mile In 2:47." " '   '.' '   '     '", "  Breakers Ahead.    *���������      ,>  Auntie,(anxiously)���������Do.you think you  have had the proper training tor a poor  man's wife?  Sweet Girl���������Yes. indeed.  Papa hasn't  jjiven me pny spending money worth  mentioning   for years!   1  always get  things cbarsred.  NOTICE  NOTICE is 'hereby* giv_fn that, 30  (thirty) days after date I intend to  apply to the Honourable Ihe Cnief  Commissioner'of Lands and Works  for permission to lease the foreshore  and rights thereof foi fishino: pur-  t-osos in Comox District commencing at a post planted on tlie shore  ui, the north corner of Cape'Mudge:  and about 220 (two hundred and  twenty) chains in a north-westerly  direction along the beach from the  Cape Madge Liuhthonse and marked J. Skinner's S.W. corner, tht-nce  K.W, following the shore 40 (forty)  chains more or less and extending  seaward, and including the foreshore and land covered with water.  Dated this 27th day of August, 1902  JOSEPH SKINNER.  NOTICE.  c  ���������.;:-���������<������������������������������������' is) C-inio'K Di^tri'.'i:, coi-Miion'  i-, i2 at a post pi'-inted '���������n ihe  -r.D/O on liie ;-*outh c-iul of Val-  des I .-land and about J.40, one  hundred   and   forty,   chains along   ,  the brr.ch ft'.im' the Cape Mudge  1/ij.hL. oLise iii, a north easterly  direi'tion unci marked H. Watson _  S.W. con er. ttience noitherlv fol-  l-.win^r tiie e-hoie 40, forty, chains  mere or le.-i? at.d extending pea ward  and incitiibng 'the dioieshore and  land covered with water.  -  Dated this 27th day,of August, IQ02.  HUN1ER WATSON.  KTOTICS.  r  is  hereby given that  80,  after  erly following the shore 40, forty,  chains more or less ai.d- ex'end ing-,  beawarcl, and including t'-e -foreshore and land covered -with water.  Dated this 27th day of August' 1902.  - ,GEO. MCKEEN.'  NOTICE.' .-.,-'  'NOTICE' is herehv given that 30,  thirly, days after date .1 intend-to  apply to Hononriible.) the Chief  Commisioner of Lands-and Works  for permission ��������� to leWse the fore'  shore,and rights .thereof for'fishing  purposes in Comox, District', com-'  mencing atla post" planted oh the  shore on the S"Uth,. end of^Valdez.  Island about. 60, sixty-, chains in - a  north"''easterly direction, ,fronu*'the  Cape Mudge.Liiiht House and marked W.   A. Wariham*-', South   West  , 'corner,   thence northerly, following,,  the shore 40, forty, chains -more - or  less and   extending' seaward,   and'  including the foreshore- and- land  .covered with water.'  Dated this,27th day of August,   1902.  WM. A, WADHAMS.  CoW;.-������twiwei''^.pm'!::  "*��������� ' . '      I ' t, '    ,      '        ��������� --"Our facilities , for, Soring Perishable' Articles are now'  complete. ,' Eggs, Butter, -Game, Fowl and Meats of  kinds' Stored at Reasonable, Rates. ..'. ..,.'.���������...:.-. ...>     <    .  U  ���������i  /  m  1  NOTICE  thii*.v, days after date 1 intend-to  apply to the Honourable the Chief  Uoiri'ni'-sioner <>f Lands'and Works  for, permission-to lease the foreshore  Jand tights there--f for fishing pur-  'pofro?*- in Comox District, commencing at a" post planted on the shore  on ihe south end-of -Valdes Island  about 100, one hundred, chains  along the, beach from the Cape  Mudge Lighthout-e,.in a north easterly direction, and marked J. Johnson's, S.W. corner, ihence north  easterly following the shore 40,'  forty, chains more or less and extending seaward, and ' including  the foreshore and land.covered with  water,, '  Dated this 27th day of August, T902. ,  JONAS JOHNSON,  .NOTICE.' ' '  ,-'*..- . ,     ���������  -NOTICE is hereby given,that ,3,0,'  thirty, dnvs after-dafe I intend to  apply to the Honourable'-the Chief  . Commit sioner of'Lands-aud- Works  ' for per mission,to lease the foreshore  and rights, thereof for fishing'purposes in Comox District,'con*mencing at a post planted on the .shore  on the south end of-Valdes Island,  and about 180, one, hundred and  eighty, chains. alon;g' the beach f om  the Cape Mud ere Lighthouse in a  north easterly directionand marked  ��������� G, Skinner's S;W. corner, thence  Northerly foil swing the shore 40,'  fortv, chains -rn-u-e or Joss and extending   seaward,    and   including  -the f ireshore and land covered with  water,   '.,..'     r.���������  ,'' Dated this 27th day. of-Aueust, 1,902.  " .-' -9GEORGE SKINNER.-:  "  v 'notice. :'       , \  <-  NOTICE is hereby given that 30,  ���������thirty, days after dr.to I .intend to  apply to the ''Honourable the  Chief Commisioner of Lands  and Works for' permission  to lease the foreshore and rights ���������  thereof for ".fi-*hing    purposes    in  Comox District, commencing at. a j northerly following   the  shore 40,  forty, chains more or. less and extending seaward and including the  foreshore and, land covered with  water.  Dated this  27th, day of August,   1902  .   TOHN RAYNER.  ORDERS -for   outside  Ports "-promptly filed   at   Lowest'  "s=. .:...':.' ? Market   Prices. ...........'. .....".'  1,  UNION   BREWING CO?:, Ltd. ? r  Phone   27        - \ DtrNSMTJIR STREET P. O, Drawer    _5  ESTABLISHED   1877.  -".���������'���������>'"*������-'    -    '                   ,-                    "   ���������  -��������� , j .-.-      1,  .INCORPORATED 1898.  ''-'���������*���������                              ���������'               i  ' '' - , 'f  AUTHORIZED  CAPITAL, $100,000. .                    ? ���������  DEALERS AND EXPORTERS  NOTICE.  NOTICE^ is hereby.given, that, 30,''  thirty- days after date, I,-intend -to,  ,apply, to the Honourable the Chief  ConimisHoner of Lands and Works  for permission to lease" the- forshore -  arid rights thereof 'for "fishing pur-'  poses in'Cbmox District,'commencing at a post planted  on; the .shore  of Vancouver Island  in Discovery'  Passage,,and about40,forty, chains"  fromthe corner of- Pierce's .Ranch",,  iri amortherly direction;,and,mark-,  ed H.'J. Hutchefson's S.W. corner*  theiice'northerly following the shore 1  40,-fprty, chains more'-or less and  extending seaward,' and .including-,  the .foieshore and land covered with'  water.    . Jt..    , ,     '     '    .,  .Dated this 27th day,of-August. 1902. ,,  ' \       HARRY-'J. HUTCHERSON  ������  - ������������������ For Downright   Satisfaction,  ^Shipment   after   Shipment,  Ship   Your 'Goods   tos Us.  Full    Prices    and    I mme-'  ���������ti -��������� .  NOTICE?  NOTICE is hi?'reby:tgi>en'that |3o,"  thirty, "days after "date I, in tend to-  apply to tiie Honourable.the Chief !  Commissioner of Lay-ds arid Works  forr-perini-sion to lease the foreshore  and rights thereof for fishing .purposes' in;Comox District,'commencing at a post planted on' the shore,  ot Vancouver Island 'in ' Discovery  Passage, and  about' 35 feet,, thirty-  five ' feet,    from , , the !t corner    of  Pierce's   . Ranch,-,   and -  marked  J. - Rayner's   S.W.   corner;' theilce  J  dlate, Payment T Every' Time;  Been., Established 24'\years.'  Write .for*,Prices.-,. Make Trial','  Q Shipment.  : Convince Yourself. .r,  ���������'      ' t  ���������*,   '*-������������������'?'*< ���������*-.* ,.I;'r,t  post planted on the shore on the  south end of Valdez Island about  20, twenty," "chains in an Easterly  direction from the Cape Mudge  Light-house and , marked G. Mc-  Kcen's  N. W. corner  thence east-  A5THMAGUf\EI  Asthmalene Brings Instant Relief and Permanent  Cure in All Cases.  NOTICE is hereby given that 30  thirty, clays after date I intend to  apply to the Honourable the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Work*  for permission to lease the foreshore  and rights thereof for fishing purposes in Comox District commencing at a post planted on the shore  on the south-end of Valdes Island  about 20. twenty, chains-in a north  westerly direction from tbe Cape,  Mudge Lighthouse, and marked J?  Ii. Watson's .N.'E.- corner, thence,  south easterly following the shore  40, forty, chains more or less, and  extending seaward and including  the foreshore and land covered with  water.  Dated this 27th day of August, 1902.  JOHN R. WATSON.  at:x-_w~7at__mua*< ���������_g_tT_c=3-*'U���������xamBurax^cs^s:2mn>������XC3n^^jK9imjLAj^saae^a^ami  ���������  ��������� 7-rOTTCS,,  '"���������YV';'j*"; jy "-���������   iio. 0'iy -m v'M'i  tiiat  ?'(),  i  : ������������������:���������,:   -.'.; v.-:  i.r:i'?*' <\u'<.- I intend lo  >i --11 ;?,-���������" 10 the i'i ''iii'U'i :t,';ie  tne (?h;o)  (.-(-.jvinii--yloner of i/i.nd������ an'.! Works  '')������������������ j.)fir;'o!s<i:)n  to a-;i;-o iho foreshore   |  ;,!!(���������!   -i^nr:-;   iiii'i''.;of  i'nv Mslving ?."������ur-  |  SENT ABSOLUTELY FREE ON,RECEIPT OF POSTAL.  Write Your Name and Address Plainly.  There is nothing like Asthmalene. It  brings instant relief, even in the worst  caies.    It cures when all else fai.s.  The Rev. C. F. Wells, of Villa Ridge,  Iii., says: "Your trial bottle of Asthma-  li ne received in good condition. 1 cannot  tell you how thankful I feel for the good  derived from it. I was a sUve, chained  with pubrul sor;' throat and Asthmi fur !ten  years. I despaired of ever being cured. I  saw your advertisement for the cure of this  dreadful and tormenting disease, Asthma,  and thought you had overspbken yourselves  hut resolved to give it a trial. To my  astonishment, the trial acted like a charm.  Send me a full-aizod bottle."  -1 ���������   -, - i t ��������� i .  ...������  *!  ', *-..  s,5*  'T  -r  si-.,.-.  / ���������  ��������� J  '< ;* r u  ��������� tt-  ^ '���������>  1  1  X  '���������  ��������� "���������-'��������� '' " ; 1,  V   -'  t ,  i  m  ���������J  jl  r ^   s  ���������' A  ���������!-y:\  ���������m  SE1E������A and DEERSKINS;  ���������*:,  '"n'������ ���������'  ,5>  1>������   i  .        9   ..   r    ��������� .- Y"   "        ""   -���������'-_J?<-'  200-212 FIRST AVE. N. ^V^a  MINNEAPOLIS,      -      MINNESOTA.  M  WRITE    FOR     PRICE    CIRCULARS.  ti '  '"<���������  ..\  M    VJr       -_���������>   *���������������_______ ' *.^___i  ni'ill.l lb  <m&.  THE_3^E',S? fiiON EY    1 N   IY ^  '-?:. -Yf \. \Ks m 1 p your     .   ":.,.���������'���������  B___B^H_'^'" B  ��������� ������____te?;^!'_f_a_w;  HIDES  DEERSKINS  and SENECA-  McMillan Fur & Moot Cd?:  ,   MINNEAPOLIS; MINN.       -  y' '���������'   ' .��������� ~~^       "���������-.~~ .       ..    ��������� s~'~      T.  High-Prices.    Prompt Returns.  ���������'��������� ���������"&&������'-: .4   ' Y ' ���������' *������������������- ~?~      '   '  ���������  WlllTt-r'VOR'I'KKK  (IKdlAlO  ���������"���������ttSB���������DC!  EV EH Y"^^*^!. IH Q9  Rev, Dr. Morris Wechsler,  Drs. Taft Bros'. Medicine Co.,  frentleinen: Your Asthmalene is an ev-  cellcnt remedy-for Asthma aud Hay Fever,  >i;id its composition alleviates   all   troubles  hich combine with Asthma. Its successes  a* .onishing and wonderful.  Gentlemen: I write this testimonial from a sense of duty, having tested the wonderful effect of your Asthmalene, for the cure of At-ihma, My wife has been afflicted with  spasmodic asthma for thti past 12 years. Having exhausted my own skill as well as  many other:-1, l" chanced to aee your sign upon your windows on 130th street. New York, 1  atoL'Ce c.hoai-.i'.'.d a bottle oi Asthuia'.em;-, My -.viio cornmonccd taking it about tho drat of  Kovfiiiiiyr. 1 very woon tiotiond a radical improvcmenti. Aster using one buttle her  Asthina hive c;i.,appcared and aha id entirely free from aii syiuptoms. .1 eei that I c;as ccn-  iiiaic-iitli- i'c-comii'.eiid the uiedicine to nil who are aiTiictcd with thiadistressing disease.  Of'-ntit-'mon: "I v/as troubltd with Asthma for 22 ycAi's. I have tried nume-routi reme-  diesY!;'������������������-"' <-licy li-..���������,-..! ri)'i failed. I rati aoross your aclvertirjcmont .-uid stttrtt-d with a . trial  bu: [lo. I fouii., rf-.l'.ef ������������������>���������'��������� i-iOf:!-.-. 1 have siuc-3 purchi\;-.<:d vuur fvill-aize bottle, and I a.-ii  tivor g-utcfu . I have family of four children, aud fi-r rAx yr.-ars was unable to work. I am  nnw in th������ best pt healtli and doing bnsiuess every clay,    'this'testimony you can make viae  TRIAL  BOTTLE SENT" ABSOLUTELY FREE ON  RECEIPT  OF. POSTAL.  SOLD    BY    ALT,    DRUGGISTS.  Espimait & Maimo, Ry.  ��������� Steamship Schedule Effective Tuesday, January 21, 1902  s. s. "City of Nanaimo.  Leaves Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Nanaimo, calling at North SaF.nich,  Cowichan, Musgraves, Burgoyne,  Maple Bay, Vesuvius, Chemainus,  Kuper, Thetis and Gabriola.  Leaves Nana'rho Tuesday, 3 p.m., for  Union Wharf find Comox direct.  Leaves Comox and Union Wharf Wednesday, 12 noon, for Nanaimo and  way ports.  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m, for  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo direct.  Leaves Nanaimo Friday, 2 p.m., for Victoria, calling at Gabriola, Fernwood,  Ganges, Fulford and North .Saanich.  Leaves Victoria Saturday, 7 a.m., for  Island Forts, calling at North Saanich. Cowichan, Musgraves, Burjfoyne  Maple Bay, Vesuvius, Cbemainus,  Kuper, Thetis, Fernwood, Ganges,  Fulford arid Victoria, when freight or  passengers offer.  Special-arrangements can be made for  steamer to call at other ports  than those  above .mentioned when sufficient business  is offered.  The  Company  reserves  the  right 'to  change .-jailing- dates and hours of sailing  without previous notice.  ^Geo. L. Courtney,  * Traffic Manager.  Black Diamond Nursery  QUARTER WAY,Wellington Road  HUTCHERSON  _ : PERRY  SO, OOO Fruit Trees to   choose  from.  ' Large Assortment of Ornamental  Trees,   Shrubs  and   Evergaeens.  Small Fruits  in   Great   Variety.  S:  Orders   by   mail   promptly   attended to.    Y      _        y   ?  sl2t,? P. O  BOX, 190.  SMOKE?  KURTZ'S OWN  KURTZ'S PIONEER, or  K R TZ'S SPANISH BLOSSOM  OIGABS  ^F~The Best in B. C.  and1 made  by Union Labor in  Kurtz & Go's,  pioneer Oioar jfactot  Vancouver,  B.G.  TO THE DEAF.  A rich lady cured of her Deafness and -Noises in the Head by  Dr. Nicholson's Artifcial Ear  Drums, gave <$ 10,000 to his Institute, so that deaf people unable to  procure the Ear Drums may have  ���������them.,-fx.ee. Address 'No. 14517..  The -Nicholson Institute, 7*0  Eighth Avenue, New York, U.S.A. I ->  y  r  Ninth Year.  Cumberland,  B.C J Wednesday, /September 24/ J 902.  fi  >  SALE of LANDS, fop UMID TAXES in tie COMOX ISSESSIMT DISTRICT,  PROVINCE OFBRITISH COLUMBIA., '. -      '   ,  -  V  r       (���������  If !  r r    ������  t   i"4  ���������* ' '  I< HEREBY������GIVE NOTICE that on Tuesday, the 7th day of October, a.d., 1902, at the hour,of Ten o'clock,  in the forinooni'at the Court House, Cumberland, I shall Sell at-Public Auction tbe Lands in the list hereinafter  set oat, 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. t  /       \ !      V LIST-   ABOVE-MENTIONED.  Name of" Person.  Short Description of Land.  "Unpaid^Taxes at  31st December, 1901.  Real  Prcpeity  Wild  Land.  rotal Taxes  f.  Unpaid  Expenses  and Costs  Total" j  <  Amount, due  ' - t Y,,  Armfelt P A C  'Alderson J  'Biown George  C BushellEB.  ^ 'Erodie" Peter'  Bickle John  "Blair H*  Bickle E W,  Clarke Estate   *���������  Clarke W H  ���������  Cessford A      *- j  Coulter H,  Curtis Geo D  v   Caher Hugh  Creighton J W  -Chapman'J R  Cheney Wm,  Crawford John  Derbyshire James  Dempster Chas  Drake R  * Dobspn D  ' Dixon John D  - Dineen W '   j  Fletcher T W  Glasgow D  Gourley Robert  Gihnore Robert  - Hawksby Wm  Hooper Chas    L-  Hawthor'nthwaite  Harvey Walter  Heathorn Estate "  '  Hague H ^  ���������  Hay G" "      '  & Co  Bk E of lot 194 14 acres *  NW 1-4 sec 3 tp 5 SS acres .r *, {1  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 lof lot 186, S acres - - ,  Lot G bk 4 Sharp's addition to sec Gl J\  Bk 18 of lot 186, 8 acres  Section 31,  160 acres   t ' >      /.  Sl-2 lot 188,'70 acres , .-   *       -  Lot 7 bk 7 Sharp's addition to sec 61'     '���������  N 1 "2 lot 188, SO acres ,        , *    ( ���������  Part of.lot 140, 15 acr.es '   ^ r  Lot. 193, 160  ' "    .  Lot 55 of lot'110        ;  ' -   ,.  . I  Lot 7 bk 1( Sharp's addition to sec "61 ?.-"  Part of Sharp'- ad't'nto sec 61, 2 5 8 acr's  Bko.of.Jotn 26, 5 acres * '       -~  Lot 185,-160 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 loc ISO, 4 acres  Lot 4 bk 1 of Sharp's a 'dition to sec Gl  Bk u of lot 194, 16 1-2 acres  Lot 16 l>k 1 of Sharp's addition to sec 61  Lot IS of lot 115, 4 1-4 acres  House and lot on sec 61 t   .  Lot 129, 17S acres - Y    ���������  W 1-2 of lots 52 and 53 of sec 61  Part of lot 194, 2S 7-16 acres ^  Section 71." 160      ,    ' ~  Bk a, e pt of lot 76,  15 acres  rBk,5 of,lot'186, 8 acres, :  Part of lot 186,-���������IO-*--"*'.      '- *     "  (5 34  ���������rS 86/  ,3  5  ,   6,  ^9  "48  20  34  .40  GO  00.*  r12:-9o  J 6 00  '33 88  12  '2  95  50  4 S2  5  4  35  35  24;  68  66  33  60  54  62 65  35  88  00.  00  240 00  12 50  .20' 00^  ^20 00  250 00,,  v 9 "00  48 00'  20 00  9 00  27  41  p-56 99  r.  186 50  20 00  <.21{.50-.  35 oo  88 oo  5 34  240 oo  12 50,  20-oo  3 36-  20 oo  -250 oo  '3 20  ���������".������ :ii t  6 "40  9 60  48 "no,  ��������� 12 95  6 oo'  33 88  '   '9 oo  48 oo "  ,���������20 oo  12 95  -    2 40  9 oo  ,4'82  . 41,27  5 CS"  4 66  35 33  35 60*  24 54  , 56 99  62 65"  ISO 50  20 oot,  ,.21 50 ...  "Yi-7 50-'  4 00  - tt  tt  ������   ;  <��������������� (  t  ������  ������ ?  n  its  It -  tt  cc\  "*'  -ft'  tt  tl  tt  39  92  9  244  16  24  * <7  ��������� 24  254  \7-  * 9<  10  ���������13  52  ���������16  -10  37  13  52-  : 24  16  '-,6  13  - 8*  oo  oo  34  oo  50  oo  36  oo'  oo-  20  34 .  40  60  oo  95-  oo  88  oo "-  oo  oo  95  -10  oo  82  SALE OF LANDS FOR UNPAID TAXES, Ac.���������Continued.  Name  of'Person.  Short  Description'of, Land. <-L'  Unpaid Taxes at  * 3isi pecember,-fgoi.  Real,, >  Property  -Wild  Lund.  Total Taxes  Unpaid.  Expenses  and Costs.  Total   '  Amount due  NELSON  45, "27  9 CS  ,   8  66  39  33  ,39  60  28  54  60  99  -66  65  190  50  24  oo  _��������� ,25 -,50  Morton W H  Moiton W tl  Smithurst E  Williams 'A D t,  Grove W H  Kelso '������ L  May John  Whitman James  " Metcalfe James  ., Piokard Thomas..  Bemtley Estate   c  Doney Richard  Ford Wm -,  Ford Thos   . .  Joily Junes    '.  Knmmert Julius  Mitchell C T/,  Sutton FJ'i/  Smith D and N?.  Ta>lor W J  Williams Thos  Wildon Walter "  Bryce' James ,'"   "^ -\  Ceperley H T ,        ,( \.."  ,.Green Ja'nes Estate^  .    Hoo'per E J,k  '- Y  Harrower Robert   -  ' 'Herman E B  Herih.m E B  . Hansen Albert      - -   '  ' .  Johuston Austin      (    ���������'     '  J.'fferd S        \( . ,  ^Imluatnal Power Co of BC  McLaren J M    '  i  -   McDowell W     '2 ?,   Y     ' -  MoFarlan J A   '.     " "  ;,Pimbury Manson and Haslam  Roome E H   - A  Swan's on Alfred  ?* Simpson W     ,,;.���������  ������-SeydonelC -  ^Webster^,  Lot 12, IGo acres  ��������������� 13, 16) acre's  "  2o, IGo acres  Part of aeca 36 & 31, Tp 1Q & II, 4o9 acres j  ** NEWCASTLE  division:  25 60  32 oo -  (T40  95 oo  4   .  . .   * >*  25 GO  4 32 oo  .   C40  95 oo  4 oo  ���������29 CO  36 oo  ,10 4o  99 oo  L its 6 aud 12, 320 aores  " 27,    172 acres  V    22,    IGo acres  ���������-   40,    158 acres  Part of sec I0,'T67 acres  , ".   -    9, 16o acres  DIVISION.  34 40  50 16  DENMAN   ISLAND.  HORNBY' -'ISLAND.'  309 92 <  ' 23 70 '  309 92  34 40  "    50 16    -  27 70  ,������������  <l  (I  <<  313 92  3S40  54 IG  27 70  125 25  ;  180"oo  ; ' 125 25 ''  * 180 oof  Y "��������� I  129 23  '    184'oo  <��������� /  Part, of section 11,' IGo acres  ��������������� 2.  '4o acres  'r     " '-  2, 12 > acres  '    " 12,    8o aores   ,     '   .  ,;,������"' 12,    26 acres  *-' -,     16." 81 acres    .  ' '    '  -     '������!"' ���������-     17 and 10, -97 aores J  -   " ,J5,    8o acres  i'-     " '    " 12, ������ 53 acres ,  *   ������������ " 2, 4 and'5,* 6oo acres  --������V 12 and 13, 153 acres  " ,.11 and 25, 160 acres  96 oo-  7 20"  - ~   T.  42 oo    ,,  'r"    ,  23 96'   -  -'   ' '  Y-  .  1G oo  '  'r���������21  OO  22c64  ...  .' J  18 66   ,���������-  ,     '<������������������.  '                          *!        '  40 bo(  Y'  900.oo *  32 oo  -  ������������������-            t     *  48 oo ?*  r r    ^  Group If-MAINLAND.  '   '  Lof-5o7,  v  162 acres  :  ��������� ���������������'   1474  2o3 acres'  ���������������  1372,  1375, 1377,  7  ",'13 6,  loo acres  ", 1479,  oo acres , -  o '  '*���������  1573,  232 acres  <  'V,I574,  32o acVe's  "  16'4,  143 acres  - 1'  163i,  ,155 acres ������  >'  "  1521,  151 aces  -  "  .45^  2775 acres  s ������������  1475  lSi acres  -o  i   " 1481,  735 acres  \   -  "  1616,"  " 100 acres   ,  " 797/  16 > acres  -������������  1477,  156 acres <���������*  "  IG'6,,  16i acres  >  \  !  % 1631,  135icres \'  '   it  t"  1642,  16 i acres  793 acres  101  24  52  oo  20  5  4S  40-  OH   fid'-'  194 4*),  ~ 36 60  i. J -  -36 00  ' 52 56  57 6)  34 32  37 20  "45 6D  20S 14  32 64  132 36  . 30( oo  4S oo  28 08*  '48,joo  44-76.  Lindberg Estate"'   ���������    '*    ������_'.  Lyttell Matthew    s - ���������   ,  Leahy John  Miller Wm  Miller John J R  Miller John J,R  Manson L, _  Muir J N or Geo Byrnea  Muir J-N  Merrifield Jr nathan  Merrifield J  Morrison M  Manson Arthur  Mackie W H  Martin Chaa  McKay Alex   ���������  "McKenzie J W  McDonald W  -McDonald W A  McMahon J  McAllistei D Estate  McElroy F  McMahon D  McConnell, Holmes, & ,Young  McKibbon John  Price & King  Phil pot W H  Parker Mrs  Rodello Estate  Rowan John  Redmond Geo  Richards Ehssibetb  Sparks Benj'  Snow Allan Eitate  SteDhouse A M  Skinner J D  Stcffen G W  Stephen John  Sinclair John  Sharp Wm  Sharp Wm  Staeger J hu  Sloane R  Theobald Mrs li J  Theobald Mrs 11 J  Vidlsr Captain  Wilson J S  Walker F G  Walker F G  Wenrick Adaii  Wilby Goo  Williamson Paull  Williams Llowillyn  Young J W Estate  Young Mrs M J  61  16  Lot*86,   ,���������' "  LoC9l, *"'" . .     ^  Lot 3 bk 1 of seo I  Lot 5 subd 275 of seel it  Lot 3 bk 6 of Sharp's addition to sec 61  " 224,   63    ���������������  " 147, 160    "  " IIS,   9L   " c.  " 235 and 236, 402 acres ..    .-  " 5 and 6 of bk 1 of sec 1  " 24 and 25 of lot 110  '��������� 5 bk a of lot 194, 5 acres  " 103 of lot 110' -      I  " 8 bk 2 of Sharp's addition to sec  -" 1 and 4 bk 4     '      "       .     -   ''  SSW 1-4 of sec 37 Tp 9, 160 acrea t  /.Blacksmith's shop aud lot on lot l*  Lot S bk 1 Sharp's addition t������ stc 01  " 2bk4 " .'   ;  " 7 bk 4 " , "  " 5bk 4  " S bk 4 i������ ,     -  " 9 bk 4  Part of lot 110, 28 acres f  SW 1 2 of N 1-2 of bk E of lot 194, 4 1  Parb of sec 10  1 2 and 3 of Tp 4,. 234 ac_  Bk 7 of lot 1S6, 8 acres  Lots 6S and 69 cf lot 110  Lot 12 bk 1 sec 1     '     ���������       c  <t j<j    it      ��������������� '  " 9. 10-17 and 20 sec 1  " 18 and 19 see'l-  " 21 and 22    " *  E 1 2 of lot 13L, 80 acres  NW 1-4 lot 136, 40 acres  Lot 1 bk a of lot 194,   5 acros  " 16 of bk 4 of Sharp's addition to sec 61  " 102, 160 acrea  Part of lot 6S, 36 acres  Bk S of lot 1S6   8  BU.     ���������'    "    8  SE 1 4 of lot 156, 40 acres  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 ISO, 4 acres  Lots 8. 9, 54 and 108 of lot 110  Bk a NW corner of lot 87, 1 \ acres  Lots   9, 76 and 77 of lot 110  Fraction 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 { 19 of lot 186, 8 acres  Lot 3 bk a of lot 194, 5 acree  L its 6, 7, 8, 9. 10, 14 and 15 of sec 69  Bk 12 of lot 186, 8 aores  '  11 62  25-30 r,.  7 00  - -J?*?,08  7 30  *  1 44 - "  9 00    -  r  * 57- 60  113 77  -  108 54  I !  96 oo  ,   7^20  ' 42 oc������  ' 23 96  16"oo"  " 21 oo  r  22 64'  ;��������� 18 66  40 oo  9Q0oo  < 32 oo  48 oo  194 40  36 69  101 52  24 oo  36 oo  52 56  ' 57 60  34 32  37 ������0  45 GJ'  20S 14  32 61  132 36  30 oo  ���������^ 4S (������0"***r  2S0S-  20 4S  5 40  48 oo   -  44 76   '  25 60  wmmmWm  i.  tt  ���������i  <(  'u  it  it  tt  tt  .-**  K  tt  ��������� 'V  * it  tl.  rtl  <   It  , <���������������������������  -  tl  tl  , ''<  tl  1 tl  '���������^$i<l  100 oo  11'20  46 oo'  27'96.  20 oo  25 oo  26 64  22 66  41 oo '  904 oo  36 oo  52*00"*  198 40'  " 40 60 '���������-  .105 52 Y.  128 oo .  , 40 oo,  - 36 56  61' 60 -  3S32  . 41 20  > 49 03  '212 14  ' 30 04  136 36    .  34 oo '  52 oo  32 OS  24 4S  9 40  32 oo- -  ,-48 76  *r  <.���������������  29 60   i^-    " *      ' r   * J   '  25-30  '* 7'"oV  7 i30  5  68  8  72  37  33  17  31  1  44  3  04  3  70  5  02  3 70  4  36  56 00  35  65  35  65  33  00  22  00  33  32  18  66  5  02  37  33  0 98  15  4  63  36  32 00  6  62  80  40  32  12  16  50  50  25  98  2  18  32  00  70  00  60  100 00  4 50  41  20  18  100  40  OO-  oo  oO  7 50  4  31  80  25  33 77  273  43  3  20  11  26 64  06  92  oo  00  25  oo  1  9  57  113  108  ll  32  "44  m  60  77  54  62  50  12 50  16 '25  5 OS  S 72  37 33  17-31  1-44  3 04  3 70  " 5 02  3 70  4,36  98 oo  2 70  56 no  IS oo  32 50  35 65  35  33  22  33  IS  100  4  5  37  41  v20  18  100  0  ������7  15  4  4  31  32  33  6  62 40  273 06  43 92  3 oo  20 oo  11 25  26 04  16 oo  65  oo  oo  32  66  00  50  02  33  40  oo  00  oo  96  50  63  36  SO  25  oo  77  80  CUMBERLAND TOWNSITE���������Unpaid Taxes at 31st December, 1897.  Bullock Arthur Estate  Dowell S L  Eonis David  Ford Geo Estate  Leonhardt and Quennall  McGregor Henry  McKay D .  McDonald D R  McDonald D C  McQuillan J  Do.      ..- v.  Do.  Do.  Michaela Mat  PiketJH   ;  SharpK  Spencer Miss R L  Silencer MiB8 R L  Union Br'ing Co or AD Williams  ���������"Williams AD  Williams A D  Lot 12 bk 11  Lot7bk5  Wiof lo'tll bk5  Lot 6 bk 7  E J lot 10 bk 10  "    4 bk D  "2 and 3 bk 17  W I "  10bk5  "    "  9 and 10 bk 9   ���������  "    "   10'bk'lO .  Lot 2 bk 14  " 4bkl4  ������  9, 10, ll,T2bk 14  "  3bkl4  "  1 and 2 bk 6  -" 5and6bkE  "   10 and 11 bk 15  " 5 and 6 bk 11  '������  7 bkE  "  12bkl3  " 7 bk!4  7 33  17 60  8 80  4 40  4 oo  18 90  11 73  10 40  5 86  1 15  3 67  3 67  11 96  4 oo  47"50  5 87  4 oo  3 QO  3 66  3 66  2 93  7 33  17 60  8 80  4 40  4 oo  18 90  11 73  10 40  5 86  1 15  3 67  3 67  11 96  4 oo  47 50  5 87  4 oo  3 60  3 66  3 66  2 93  li  ll  tt  li  It  u  It  <���������  At  lt  It  ���������>������  cc  tl  tt  tl  tt  tt  It  It  It  it  It  tt  tl  a  it  tt  tt  tl  <(  ������  <(  u  t  if  ti  tt  ti  ti  tt  t.  it  it  IC  ������  II  Cl  tt  '29k3p  -���������H-oo  11  30  5 44  13  00  61  60  117  77  112  54  15  62  36  50  16  50  20  25  9  GS  12  72  41  33  ��������� 21  31  5  44  7  01  '7  70  9  02  7  70  8  36  102  oo  6  70  60  oo  22  Ol)  36  50  39  65  39  65  37  00  26  oo  37  32  -22  66  104  oo  8  50  9  02  41  33  45  40  24  00  22  oo  104  oo  4  96  11  50  19  63  S  36  8  SO  35  25  36  oo  37  77  10  80  66  40  277  06  47  92  7  oo  24  oo  15  25  30  64  20  oo  11  33  21  60  12  SO  8  40  8  00  22  90  15  73  14  40  9  86  5  15  7  67  7  67  15  96  8  oo  51  50  9 87  8  00  7-  60  7  66  7  66  6 93  ���������'Robson'Hon'J., Eitu')!/  ~V?Hunt Wm;irf,--r- in-V~*  ;   R>baO'i Hon J. Est    ���������-  May WD       Y -   ..  ,   Budge & IluaW  Heln.ckeu'D   J D  Vau T issell James  Bryden John ������*t al    ,  Hawkins George        '   <  Woollacott P  South Joseph G  S.nith David  ���������"* Priest E of Mahrer Jones & Priest  -���������'Priest E -*������������������ "   ���������"  Cnok Step-iea-    ������������������ ���������  , Iugeraoll John    ,  Mallory W H  Fader Elijah J  K itnano George  Hunt Eli & Win Brotchie  CiackettChasE  Pleacd J H  Pleace J H     -  Huson David T  Mason H S E*t  Hart M. eat, and Bank of BC  Jackson R E    _  Priest E of Priest & Jones  Jackson RE  Husou DavicLT  Raud C D  Maclure F S i  - Rand C D  Davis Joshua  Mason H S  King Homer.S  Wilson Wm  Wilaon Wm  Richards F G  Redmond W H  Skinner E M  Clark W R est  Skmuer E M  Clai k W R est  Skinner E M  Mitchell J H and. E M  Brown P R and Jenkinson CW  tt tt a  Mason, Holland & Brown  Brown and Jenkinson  Kains Tom estate  John B H  Kains Tom estate  Jonn B H  Muirhead James  Wilson Chas  Wilson Chas  Mason H S citato  Muirhead James  Skinner EM  Byrnes Geo. est  Byrnes Geo. est. and Mouat est  Mason Holland and Brown  Galletely, A JC  Mason Holland and Brown  Mason Holland and Brown  Byrns and Mouat estate  Byrns Geo. estate  Skinner EM    '        '  , * Byrns Geo est  Bvrns and Mouat eat    , >.. ���������   -,  Jensen Wm       ���������  ���������'.' Galletely A JC  Jeusen Wm Y '���������'���������'.,  :'Walls J'Petal  Goodwin Allen  Somerville Wm  McCallum A E estate  Galletely A J C  McCallum A E estate  Huson AW  McCallum A E est  Sec'l,*416) acres   jc    V  Part of "sec 5, ,47 acres  ���������.-? ���������������-���������  "iC-. 8, 16q acres , '     '-.-,%,.  "       9, 16o"acres   ~ '  ''    *  '���������       10, 9S acres ,.     ��������� ,  ���������'        39, 6 IS acres -    c  ������'     *" 22. 169 acres     ,  3S to 47, 3162 acres  *   "       68, 97 acies"  '���������       ,69, 15o acres *  ���������'     tl, Tp 1, 15o~acre8  ������������        1,    "    179 acres  "       8 ' '���������    18o acr.s  17 and 18, Tp 1, 192 acres  Pre-emption 177, IGo acres -  925  ,92G  94o        " '     v     "      !  1075  "   .1663       " .    , :  '    "      "    1739        8o acres "        1  Part of sec 7 Tp 2   157 acres      -        t  "M^\  8  11  12  "    " 16  ~   "       17  "*   "       17  2o  S��������� sec 28 Tp 2  Part of sec 13 Tp 3  14,,!'  14    "  15  17  18  18  " ,    19  -  -     "        34  14  16  19  '  "        2o  2o  21  14o acres  332'acres  '    16o acres* \  '    639 acres  '    15*4 acres^  '    231 acres'  "    475 acres  103 acres  32o acrea  64o acres  633 acres  16 > acres  32o acres  64o acres  Tp 4 32o acres .  "        3 acres  "    3o4 acres  12 > acres  129 acres  loo acros  22S",23Tp'4' 96o acres  I       23 Tp 4 32o acres  26    "    64o aores  S3&34 "   128o acres  , 35    "    64o acres  4 Tp 5    48 o acres  7    "     64) acres  9    "    183 acres  18    "    268 acros  I Tp 6 64o aores  4.    ������       "  9    "       "  II "  '  '    12    "      - "   '"���������"���������..'������������������'  1       13  14'  15  i'S60  oo  2jV  14 40  24  14  -  4  '4  9S  36  36  36  32  6  3  oo  40  SO  80  23  00  00  OO  OO  40  20  6*2 aoroa  61o acres  Seo 16. 17, 18, and pt of 19 Tp 6 2240 acros  "           19 pt                    " 16o acres  "           2o                        " 48o acres  "           21                          " 64o acres  ���������-.-."           22                        " 46o acres  "23                        " 532 acres  ;.-"������������������         24                        " 84 acres  "           26                        " 23 acres,  ���������-"'.'���������      / 27          -.-������������������" 3o acres  ��������� , "        i 29 "���������' 16o acres  "           3o                       " lo6 acres  ."���������:?-"           3o                        " 149 aores  ������������������..'.���������"'?'        3           Tp 7 136 ajres  , '"'*������   pt4andpt5    " 544 acres  '���������'   pt 8, pt 9? pt lo " 49o acres  ���������"'���������������������������.'2 pt,    Tp 9  ~ 16o acres  "       3pt,     .-.'���������������"  " pt 23 and pt 24, Tp 9 32o aores  -                M .It.  pt 24  pt25  pt25  pt 36  25  "  16o acres  9  J*  80  127 2*)  14?"40"  127*20  442 56  ssso  1-579 73  112 00  lo2 02  9460  84 oo,  249 oo  61 oo  335 85  127 05  121 28  394 C7  76 oo  l2*> oo  240 oo  120 oo  345 60  255 20  9S40  67 20  ]3440  441 60  96 00  135  2.9 7G  54 00  89 03  67 50  662 40  I4 ������ 00  250 00  512 00  2SO 00  2.>4 00  240 4o  77 78  I20 60  153 6j  288 00  288 00  256oo  153 60  274 4o  24o Oo  24o 00  896 00  28 8o  192 00  ���������256 00  241 50  279 30  27 72  1.2 < 9  15 75  34 01  19 08  3o88  61 2o  179 52  161 70  144 00  57 60  12 00  no 4)  72 00  127 20 '  ' j4 4o  i27 20.-  ��������� 9 60  201 00  442 56  1d3 2o  1579 73 '  24 00 -,  14 4o  4 So  4 So  112oo  I02 02  83 20  36 00  36 00'  36 00  32 00  6 4o  3 20  94 6j  84 00  k 249,oo  Cl 00  335 85  1*27 05  '121 28  394(J7  76 00  1 I2 > 00  24') 00  l2o 00  345 6 j  255 20  OS 40  G7 20  134 4o  441 66  96 00  135  2 '9 70  '54 00  89 03  67 5o  662 40  14 ������ 00  2S ) 00  5i2 00  2S0 00  204 00  2 4 ) 4o  77 78  l2> 6>  153 6>  288 00  288 00  256 00  153 60  274 43  24'> 00  240 00  896 00  Y28 80  192 00  256 00  241 5o  279 3)  27 72 '  12 09  15 75  34 01  i9o8  3)88  61 2.)  179 52  161 70  i 9 6j  12 80  144 00  57 6j.  72 00  llo 4o  72 00 ",:���������"  1"  u  tt  tt  it  tt  ���������  tt  cc  CCo  tt  C(  cc  C(  cc  tt  u  ti  tl  tt  tt  tt  tl  It  (.-  (<  cc  cc  cc  CC  cc  c.  ti  I.  ti  tl  %t  tl  tt  .c  cc  c������  Ci  <c  u  '(���������  ll  It   ,  It  tt  tt  (I  tt  tl  It  it  it  it  li  ti  tt  li  .1  ti  tt  It  .���������>>-,/������'>..  131 2o'*. ��������� A '  ���������18 4o* ���������:";"  _l3La������7���������v_?i  205 00'< -   -  446 56 ���������  j07 2,  15S3 73  2$ 00  iS 8)  S So  Sso  n6 00  10^ oa  8' 20  1*J 00  ���������ti 00  -I *��������� 00 _..  36 00  10 4o  7 2o  9S 6>  SS 00  253 00  6*! 00  339 S3  13i .6  123 2S  39S 07  50 00  124 00  244 00  124 00  349 6)  259 20  102 40  71 20  13S 40  4-t5 Oo  IU������ uo  5 35  213 76  oS 00  93 03  7i 30  60O 40  14 4 00  254 00  510 00  2SI- 00  2 S uO  244 00  51 78  12-4 6)  157 6)  292 00  292 00  26J 00  157 6J  278 40  214 00  24400  900 00  3-8O  i9G 00  200 00  245 5������  .283 3*  31 72  10 09  ���������    19 75  38 i'f  2308  34-88  65 20  183.52 ���������  165 07  13 60  16 80  148 00 ;,;--..  61 60 C  76 ofl  '  114 40 ���������  76 jo  ���������. ��������� .���������*- Vi*  < tl "���������  ,-.  _,.f i J) 5..i ,   t
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Cumberland .News,   September 27/ 1902.
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1
SALE OF LANDS FOR UNPAID TAXES,;&c���Continued.
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Unpaid Taxes at    .
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Short "Description  of Land.
- 3isi December, igoi..
Total Taxes
Expenses
'-*             r
Total    '
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Real
'    Wild ,
Unpaid.
and Costs.
Amount due
<      '   f."\   ���
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Property_
, Land.
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Huson AW
Section pt 2d    i^'9    IGO acrea
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110x40
110 40    ,
4    OO    r
114 40
,-   Do.   _
'*      35     ,   "-   .   /'
11040
110 40
(<         l      "
II4 40
-'-  Do.   -   v      .
1   "'    36        "            "'"   ,
110 40
110 40
,                       "                  '
114 4O
.' Eberts Hon. DM'   ,
"     24 and 25 Tp 10    10S0 acres   *"
129 60 ,
129 GO
����           1
133 60    -
Cameron J C
- "     35   *   *      "_    -160 acres
12 80
1
12 SO  ,
It
16 80    '
Varney Henry %
"  '  35              "        137 acres
6 40
-
6 40
CC
��� 10 40 v
Walker Wm and Cullen H A
"       8 ���       Tp 35    )  690 acrea
"     17    >        "   .  V   ..
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128 00
1-128 00
CI
132 00
���-Eaton R B and Cameron CHM
1
II
O
Anderson Chas M
��� "     17   Tp35    56"acres   -
1 00
1                *
1 60
CC
<      5 GO
Illemun C P
"    . 6,    pt Malcolm Island," 125 "
''    23 35 ,
23 35
-    II
27 33
Williams 0 C     '
Pt of sees 9, 2o and 21, Maloolmld, 153 "
3G 00
36 00     '
It
40 00
Bucknall R E
"      ,      34 and 50         " "            165 "
,14 40
t
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Whiddeu A B
17 aud 2o Tp 23    160 acres
12 80
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SALEtOF LANDS FOR UNPAID TAXES,'etc���Continued.
r 1
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SAY WARD    DIVISION.
ft
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Galletely King & Co     '
Blackett J St 0 & M King
' ������    Manson M    ,
Galletely King & Co "   '
Britt Henry
__-, Casey Louis
,, ' King M and Casey L
\ ,Bryant J and Dickson J D
^ Y' 1 "-Bowater Cornelius
S   \ Snowden NP       . - '
j..,   ""   t     Morello D estate        " (
r*  ,   .* , iKuig MY. ' ;     -"      Y.-_
*'   ~_      Jones 'W H ,_ ,
'- "J^. ,   Norman Harry - ..   <
'.'     -', Hansen Hans A - ."'>- 1 .
- >'-'---���     Smith; John Hl >���    r ? ;    ,
*��� . ���      -, Wylie Harley D ', -f
'-?'    ^     J -Wildgrtib W "       *   '-' -    '
Y-   '   ,   Taylor \yna v"'       '"' f
t:   - . ' .Grant"'H and Hill E B
Y   ��� . -    Joyce Alfred ,       ����� _s        -
<��� 1 v      Jones W R -' *'   -
"���     Blackett J St C
' ''���    -      Galarno AL    '/"
������ "'     - McKenzie'John ���      -'" '^  '
o      Ferlatte John- /     j '        -
jY -,�����"'."", "^Haskins Geo , ,'  _   -'>
--<-^PateVben'Chas--._      ,"'".
YH- "c -' -Walker Robt J " J'Y   . - {'.
iw"?~Y    Doray Albert - *.
;-^' '' ^r"'*   Rae Matthew J     >���   ,
'."     '   '*" Wilson Ernest . ��� ,
.*���*..        Hale F H      -    _-   -
/*���*_ ^?Yk- Silva Joseph  �� .     '-
?    "t"?   *? iNewcombe Chas E
���,:*���*,     -   Harding^WG jun Y -
:"'- Sykes Tom
--,   ' Y.     Winter C H W
, .^   -'. ���-Johnson1 James
, "*'.'',   vHealey Richard
t'     \ Moraus.Pete
. Grand Wm     >, ���
' * ' ���; Ash ton George    >
Renaid Fcrdma
' Gordon Walter E
."-,'   ,  . -o Netterfield John "
-Anderson John E���T    . ,    ,k
" RatKbone_X^jY-'TJ^nr?','",i Y ;
*     J   \ Fultonl\'J'A,;JV/tfTf ' \ f
*'V Kennedy David -\"-��p- -*" >:
.��_. -"���'-���-. ^fcirjtf7-4p*MP     ���
,���    *- Cro���k,,"lCharIea ���. -. ^ f ..  ,.-.-?
���" '   ���'-'���Kelly;,Pbillip^>;^;r-'^|fY
- ,    ,- .-, Berett.P.eter.ir-' - . .^-., -.-^ <-���-<
.PetchsTlios'J'   "   "':'""-- ���"   -"
Belding W J    . -   ','���
--   t Rose Lawrence J r jv     ,
Jones Fred B      _   """ ,
���_-Pope'JanieSi' _ <
^Secord Anderson
"  * Hall Pierce W
0   . ���
Raine Francis James  '
���   .  Hammersley & Keith
.-    Raine F J   "
Hammersley & Keith
Harris W
- i.'Rorison B_D
Vernon A
\.  StrangcT W
- Rof tery W J
Smalley Wm
Raine FJ   ;
Smalley  Wm
Hammersley & Keith
*   Gibbs Albert Otto
Raiue F O
McAdam Robert
' Raine.F O
Lewis R   -      '   . -
54
64
67
517 acres
15o    "
117    "
395    "
l��(jNWi 16oacr's
" 109?
v" 12o
" 123
" 125
���", 128
". 132
"  152
" 153
".155
" 158'
" 159
" J60
V 101'
" 164
", 1G5
" 167
" J74
" 175
���" 176
" 177
" 1S2a 154
",183 212^
" 185
" 189*
";2ob
",203
" 204
" 210
2oo acres
222
283
14o
.16o
17o
.   5
2 33
17o
il45
155
16o
IGo,'
1)2
448
14o
46o
181
181
J73'
176
88
107
158
2O6
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" 213     S6    "-    -   ,
." 215 Pt IGo ''    ,
" 216"" 136 -" - -      *
" 217 " 19o "   '
" 223 " IGo "
" 224 ' 16o ,"
" 225 " 229 "-' '   t
"-,236 "    77 "
". 2^6, IGo " V   .
" 287 '82   " ' .
" 288     94    "   -   Y
" 305     59 % "     -   '
'Pre-emption No 675   lGaae s_
u,^ -.". rt^6&6i*fi" ������-,
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Y >r-.v 1299  16o-
'  ,     .   1301   80
,Pt of Section 19 IGo
Pre-emption No 1547 I60
-'" .  .    1549 16o
'*        ;   16S3 16o
1706   80
1783 16o
HERNANDO
Part of Section 1
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6
6
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Name  of Person.
Short Description of Land.
Unpaid Taxes at
,31st Decembei, 1901.
, Real
Property
Wild
Land.
Total Taxes
Unpaid"
Expenses
1
and Costs
,. Totals Y'
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Amount due'
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CORTES    ISLAND.
Gordon AMR.
McKinlay Wni
Gordon AMR
," Shaw Bernard A
McClinton R H
MacKinnon Juo McL
Halcrow Henry
MacKinnon Jno McL
Manson John
Graner Jacob
Jurgensen Clans C
McNeil Andrew
Heay James
Lowe D B
Coulter S R and Halcrow A
Heay Alexander
Heay Walter
Heay Horace
Robson A onie Isabel
Allen Wilford C
Vaughan Frank P
Vaughan E H
Vaughan E II
Vroom J P
Robertson W H
Robortson W H
Nendic Willis Morgan
Yowart Joseph
Tibbefcts Mark
Drinkwater W B
Ketchum Chas
Pt of Section 1
2
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3
4
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6
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133
112
157
148
2
115
111
158
158
159
127
313
" I5&16    156
" 16   I60
8, 16 and 17 16o acres
21   142 acres -.
21     46
23 35
24 80
31  80   '-
33 16o
"    34 80 "
35 81 "
"    35 169 �����
"    35 153 "
"    36 43 "
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Taylor W J
Campbell Wallace        ,
Taylor W J **. ^a
Gray J H and Gordon W
Do., *      Do.
Flowers Rd
Mai tm John
Higgorty James J
Murdick Lpvi
MoPheisou Norman
McCallum Chas >
. Sxywafd Mill & Timber Co
-Ruasoll J A -     '
'Nathan Honry
Rand C D '-.,, ft
Loa i-y & Kyle
Ward W A
Coleman Win
Blauehficld M J,   Y _
Blanchfield Edward   '''
Bra 1 ley John
Gray Win B        '   ' , 1
MoGregor Dugald    .   '
,Elliott G      ,    ' r    ' "
Carbutt John F _ '
Fulton Martin L
Jaokson 'Albert, . <��� -,    _,
Lausdowne Baron G
Kirby Hairy,
McKiniion'John
"Smith W Clifford"( Y
�� Smith Eustace '   - 1
? MoNaughtonTtobt Y
Hjorth Nils Christian ,   ,
Gray David S .-     r
if Ellis Wm      "'       -' __ .
" Doig Ebonezer     i^i    ?  Y_-
Burchett'A S--"   -      "        - ��""'
Burke Thos / 1
K^lsall W R
Thompson James   "',  '
Kols-cll W"R )    *    -
B.C. Exploring Syndicate Ltd.
Mcintosh Fiulay .
Russell John J, est      ''    -
' Qumn Fied
Muerman Guestave^
Jackson Geo H   - ?
Fields R-ley ' ^
t-Nash Martin "
Giay Robert S
Smith Alfred James       '       ��
, -Quadras Jos arid Ormiston"Geo,
S'-ylei, Win D -    ?     ' *-
McOriminou Kenneth     ��
Ght istuian ,Wm        --  ���> ;-,  -   -
��� Olr&y'Silas'F'-'-' -?--    r-    '
swkWoirRiv--
'.'; ,,KfSii'iaiio\C-troy J. '*''TiIij"-"' ."
"' Coiwway G;B-J '���?  '. -  ' "
-V"-,P6Vell sS*'J-, -V      ��� "       >���
Walker WmGeo,.  ' -."      .
. > B9r11hao.lt Tony ..
CaUlbeck" Hirrison \
'"-Verchero Anthony
Sec.>rd Audersou
MoDouald Daniel *
Graham Peter
Spaulding H A
Abbott Wm
McKenzie John **
Brown Ji hn
Carey T and Therriault A
.    Lawton  E
v.    H-bal Edward P
;* , Hiol'lhidon F R
���Hartrum J W
'Harlow S J
Bernhardt T, BaileyAJ?Miles HM
Nt-wmau Goo Arthur
MiCjrmach Hiram
Blytho Wm E
Hicklinton Mri E M
Hicklinton Fred W
Camer.'n M D and Warren Geo
Cronin John
Whalen W
Johnson A E
Revoler Wm
Mollish Wm H
"���- McLeod Jas T
Greenlaw Idaac ���
Sarg��ntG W
Kelly Edward *"
Buker Fred
Morii.-"on John 1
Dobie Simon W
Niohol John J
O'Neil Edward
McDoual'l James
Sfccvens Harry :
O'Neil John v
Lo-^ery John j
Martin N-.rman
MuTutosh Wm
Kelly Win A
Elgiraon John
Part of Sec 29
" J    3o
'���'    -";   3o&31,;  �����
'    ����"���      31    / "
�����    ^36Tp4'
Pre emption 17S5 *
Part of Sec! 24f_p 6
"        25',    "'
-'   "       18 Tp 7
Pre emption 1641?
, SAYWARD
Tp3
DIVISION���Contd.
156 acres
16j    "    "
32o?   '��
"12o    "
43'    "
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16a    "
16o r"
IGo    "
16o    "
^120    " '
3 2o
2.4o
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24 00
28 00
3 2>
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171 60
363 00
43 2o
17^60
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360 80"
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13 pt
14 *ndJ5
18.
97 to 102
105    ' ,
t'
" 107
" 108    '
, '/ 109     ���
'���llU"
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����*116     '
",117
"13o" I,
. ����� 131. ' ''
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"144
V 145
"J46
" 156   pt
"156     ,
V 15S    pt
"212
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" 216   'r' -'   ��� ', -
.����� 221' t. " ,
"222      _   -N
"223"
" 274       "l
v "-283 "
Section 28 ��Wi, Tp
Lot 379,"
" 381 '
" 38o      L    *
Pre-emption 167o
Lot'3S4'   .
Pre-emption 1228 ������
Lot 284       ������    ';
Pre-emption 1428 >
- -���"    ��', - 158o  .
COAST   DISTRICT .'RANGE���I
168 acres
?;16o ' "��
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102G    ",
129    "'
2060   ,"
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1121
1162
" ��� 1165
" 1166
" 1203
" 1063
',�� ' 1331
��� t 1337
'       ' 1353
1361
1363   .
' ** "   1371
' -      1372
1398
1437
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' 1421
1422
''       1438
1324
' 1526
<���    1529
1539
1559
1575
1616
16?2    ���
1634 lot 376
. 1638
1657 lot 377
620
1171
1806
16S4
>   1683
1658 lot 378
1691
1695
1743
1712
1738
146
'  107
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126
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100
163
'  232 .
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, JOHN BAIRD, Assessor,
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Work of Every Description
JOB    PRINTING    ftase
' ' ' ' I UMiinH
at Moderate Rates
I
\
kA   OeslrnliJc  Role.
Manager-What sort of a role do you
think you would like'/
Stranded Actor-Well, several of the
ViiMina brand and a cup of coffee
wouldn't he bad  for a etarter.
Of a  Kind.
Gerald���1 havo a soft heart.
Geraldine���Then I don't see that It
makes any difference whether you are
ruled  by  your  heart or your  head. ���
ComiilSincnt   WorHill?  Won,
Angry Guest���I've been waiting three-
quarters of an hour for that steak I ordered)
.  Waiter���Ton    have    an    uncommon
amount of patience, sir.
Some people are welcome to come
over by the back way because you
havo seen their kitchen and know that
it   looks   as   bad   as  yours.
The choicest apple is always Just ba-
vond your reach.
He who refuses to play second fiddle
has no chance to become- leader of an
orchestra.���New  York  Herald.
'     A    ForRrottoii    Statesman.
Why Is it that Olher Ellsworth'has
received'so little attention from biographers and historians? asks Frank
Gaylord Cook in The Atlantic. He was
not born in Massachusetts or Virginia.
In Connecticut, like Pennsylvania, tho
tinstone field has lieen meagerly tilled.
Moreover, the dramatic and opportune
quality of his work has been perceived
only through the perspective of subsequent years. To negotiate an unpopular convention for a party just retiring from office in defeat and ignominy
is not conducive to immediate fame.
Nevertheless he has not been wholly
overlooked by subsequent statesmen.
Webster said of him: "For btrength of
reason, for sagacity, wisdom.and bound
good sense in the conduct, of affairs? for
moderation of temper and general ability, it may be doubted if New England
has yet produced liis superior."
What he said as chief justice of the
United States to the grand jury at Sar,
vaunah in 1790.was tbe aim of his,life;
j "So let us rear an empire sacred to the.
rights of men and commend a government of reason to the nations of the
earth."
V ������V  I   "  ��������� /  Iu    ,  ���������r      '  I    '  &  -_  THE   CUMBERLAND'' NEWS  , Issued Every Wednesday.  W. B. ANDERSON,      -     -"    -       EDITOK  Tne uuluuiua of The .News are oy*>u to ������i-  ���������who wish to expreaa thereiii views o matt-  rs of public intercut.  While we do uot hold ourselves re   ->nsi-  ble for the utterances of correspondeuto, w-  reserve, the r.gnt   of   declining  to user  ouiuiu-icaaond uunecesa���������rily personal.  ���������������'.-. t. *      t  WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 24, 1902. ,  MLD BK-ALL NEWSDEALERS: 10c  ��������� ��������� .. ���������>.  \.a o a _ i n e  I ���������������������������>���������*���������*.>    *  Far-ish-M Monthly to ail Lovers of Music a  vjr_t volume of New, Choice, Copyright-  Couip tuitions by the most popular authors.  'Li   '     '* s,'l' \������    -      '"    , "__ I. ,U  32.    Pages     of t��������� Piano     Music*  <n*- 5 Songs,      5 Instbumbntai*  10  Complete  Pieces ��������� for Piano,   ,  with iuteresting/MuMioal.Literature.  ^  ���������r!   '1  Once a month fo^lOc.; " // *>   : <  ,  *-"  Yearly^Sub8cri'piion,ot$l.c^|  >        -������ ' ���������,   ; ���������,���������.-���������,' <-  ' 1 n ^ "one year you .get. neailyf400 pages of  Music, coinpntung  120, complete, pieoes lot.  the Piano,  vlt boughs.u������ any, music store at  onerhalf off, would .cost;$30. ?Ylf you will  '    eend us the name and' adlress ' of .five ��������� per  formersi on the' *Piinb :������������rf, Organ,' 'wewillf  *     uendyou a sample'copyfree. -  .       ' Ji  ' ��������� *" i J.' W/PEPPBB, Publisher,. ���������'������������������^  Catalog;*B������*nd & Oiuti, Mu-iio & Iust.���������Pree.'  Eighth & Locust- Sts.,.  . - -Philadelphia, Pa.  r   SUBSCRIPTION"  , "5fo,; tiie'ti\y'~JWV& FPi^<>  MuaicjMagazine,, price C|ne ; Dollar  per ytoar'.(postage,-- paid )> 4ljcan ��������� ,bt  ���������   pla'red byapplying to the, office of  Nkwp.   Cn   Hf-rlnnd. ;,B.t'C.; -.where  ��������� mpie co-pies can be.1 seen.?-' j ;*���������*���������<���������'  '*"���������"'*   '.l^___AK*,V"',J.'.f.''-  ��������� >������������������.��������� c  ������N1KC  '���������,">���������.������-:*   fi  TA_ Best and'Most tnfl{uantUU  Mining Paper in  tha  World.  PUBLISHED WCCKLY.'tS.OO MR YEAR.'  *-..'���������'' ->" 8PCCIMCN >cOPV- FRKK.l ,  , ,  '   ��������� 'w-  '���������' ��������� ,.*     U-    ' **'u.  *.   .   -  253 Bro-.dw������Ly,   --., New York.  PATENTS  ,-.. -mmm  Our fee returned if we fail. " Any one sending,sketch and description of ������������������*  any invention wiU promptly receiye our opinion free' concerning the patent  ability of same.    "How to obtain a patent" sent upon request.   Patents  secured through ub advertised for sale at our expense. ,  Patents taken out through us receive special notice j; without charge, m  Thk PATBKTl^cbBi), an Ulnstrated and widely peculated journal, consulted  by Manufacturers and Investors. J  Send for sample copy FREE., Address; J  VICTOR J. EVANS A  CO.f  ;    !   (Patent Attorneys,) .       /  J_V*m BMlhtlag,     -     WASHiNGTON, D. C.  No.'2 Daily  A.M  De  9:00 ...  ^ '    9=28  r " i    >    '  '  *' '   ;  '      i ) 1        *.  *r '  OF EVERY CLASS AND ft>ESCRIPT,I;ON,  At   LOWEST    RATES, ,,,  11' --.' tit.  "rt. J,  "������������������;'  r^'li ' ." i , Y  ������������������>.>  'J .       ft      ���������'   v     ���������  11       1  . ;  K I . J. fl - -f, |  .^   V -        ���������  CIRCULARS. ' "y;  t   NOTICE.-!     .   Y  BJIX-HEADSV  -LETTER HEADS  ���������> - i  Y  ������������������ ', J,  n.  MEMORANDUMS   .  ENVELOPES  ; !���������        BUSINESS CARDS;  LABELS & BAGS  ��������� t  1 '* ���������'������������������.'  . Etc.,  ,- i 4 i '} ;',  'w'*v! j'.-i-  ������'.   '    ?Y-  BILLS OF FARE  ETclit ��������� - "Etc?   ,',,  j ������ i<  in y.,,*,t w,  CONCERN/PROGRAMMES   ;  BALLPROGRAMMES     ,,  ,'">    DISPLAY-BILLS  - ���������'*. ;��������� m."������   ��������� ,) -j v  ��������������� "if ��������� >'���������   ������r  ; -   v POSTERS -   ^  -CONCERT TICKETS  i.,   v -  i      . >    iM -  ,4 BALL TICKETS  '"���������"������.  { "menus  RECEIPT Fb.RMSi       t   ,      .  1   ABSTRACT oV'ACCOTJNTS:  Etc..  ETC;,;  Erc7  ORDERS EXECUTED WITHOUT^ DELAY. "-���������; ,.  ���������     ' J   '     ������ I  |     <>     1  min NUASiBiEs,:  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  <:    Fruit & Ornamental Trees,  Thirteen Acres, all pfoduced by  intelligent  White Labor.     Leee  than Eastern Prices *  * ���������"   ���������    'x   "��������� ��������� '!  v i- ^  ] '     Clean Certificate from Inspector.'  .    i No San Jose Scale or Borers.  GARDEN & FIELD- ���������  Q    Seeds  and   Bulbs,  for Fall & Spring Planting.  Fertilizers, Agricultural Implements, &c.  Catalogue   Fre������. >  M. J, HENRY  3009 Westminster Road  VANCOUVER, B.C.  GREAT  WEST  f  ���������     it.*;  Death Intimations  Funeral  Invitations   ������  .'    i , >   c  Memoriam  Cards  l I    t * <Xr\'  'i'A-  On Shortest Notice.  ���������- ii       i "  It will Pay you    -^m  TO   ADVERTISE   IN   THE  "NEWS,"  The most Northerly Paper published on the Island.  ubscrVptlon,  $1.60  per an  LIFE.  |HE reason why the Great West  Life Assurance Co. has more  business in force than any other Gorn-  pany ever had at the same age, ts tftenr.  promptness iri Paying Claims, and j^-|  Liberal  Contract given,   free   frotA ajL  annoying restrictions.  >^V  Any   information  asked   for   will ,||p  promptly and cheerfully given.   ���������      'j^i fr  ? '?; .;}. ''  ^A-ANfafeRS^N,;- /"/&  General .������^oent,'.  Drawer, 5.".',"..       : NA^^Md, B.C.  &)  ���������A*'  ���������V  A������lvertisiii-_  j-\ .1 ���������  TertMng  Espimalt a. Nanaimo Ky  TIME, TABLE  EFFECT1VE.,  ���������'    - NOV. 19th. 189������  JAS. A. CARTHEW'S  i.  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.    4  t  j        , No. Sa .      '  P.M   Victoria. Dc. 4:25   Goldscream.:...  .:.. "   4:53  10:9 Koengs  "   5.34  2"   10:4& Duncans ^ 6:1  " P.M.' '   ','" P'M'  "   12:14"      Nanaimo... L'.."    .- ?7:41  A. J2:3  Wellington  A r. 7-55  WELLINGTON   TO VICTORIA.  No. 1 Daily.  / *   '      .   t   No. 3 Saturday.  a.m.                   '                               -'    A-M-  De. 8:05.7..YV.Y.."Wellington De. 4:25  " (8:26...I   Nanaimo    ' 4:39  ."(.'9:32 .-. Duncans ,. "��������� fi:05  ".���������'10:37.;.:   ���������'  Koeri.g'sY': '.'.. "   6:46  "11:18   ..*. GoWstream '-"   7.3?  Ar. 11:45   .       ...Victoria .Ar.8:00p.M.  , lteducod rates lo and from all' points , \  Saturd iys aud Sundays good to return Mon  day. '       " .  " '     ������������������ '    t  ��������� For/rates nnd-al    information, apply at  , Com pany's ������)fflces.    ,  A., "OUNSMUIR '        GKOJ L. COURTNEY. .  , - President.      ���������'   <        .  .    Traffic Manager  ��������� ' Teamster   and' Draymen  I    Single and .Double rigs  ��������� for Hire.    All r'Orders,  ;    Promptly  'Attended' to.  : Third St., Ctjmberiand, B.C  gggggggg   Sg_Sfee������gS?'^3_^3  EumhEPlahd  'Hotel   f  N otice.'  < ���������*  ' ?Riding on locomotiyes and. rail  way' cars' ?of : the'' Union ' riolliery  Company by any   person   or   per  sons���������except train* crew���������is strictly  prohibited.   (EmplbyQe's   ar������? 's'ub-  - ject'to dismissal for-allowingsame  ".*'  i      t   I f"    ' 'I      ,,'T>    ���������'       'I    J "'if ''���������.'*  ,(- 5-  ,������<V  i ������������������������' / /  :. ,. -������.,  By order  Francis ,T>. Little  " "��������� ' Manager.- -i,\ _  j i \ Have /-T.aken ., Otrice ;  in the Nai.'n..", Buildingrj  Dunsmuir "Avenue;'  Cumberla d.;' I  * r&nd am agent',Jfor' the" 'fbllowing  i   reliable    insurance,;, cooipanies:  !-->,The  Royal-London,: and- Lan(  ;fM'cashire,v;and Norwich>;Uriipn.J -  ,v,, am'.prepared ,tqji'accep"t frisks a'  ")   "current rates:   .I-amvalsofagent.  ..for (the; St-nderd '. Life  Ins'uraTnce -  Mr Company of../Edinburgh, and the'  -^''Ocean Accident Company,ofEng-/  ui ''land. / Please' 'call i.and'.1 investi-^  Y, -gate .before insuring many ,'Ot-aer.  * /Company." ."������������������- ''"-'������������������ r-.i . -m-!-  -J,   .:  ���������k"-.   ���������  JAMES ABRAMS..  *' Yii[^'  '!���������'   '  THE DEMAND FOR     '      ^<  Stevens Pistols  IS INCREASING" RAPIDLY.  Have been making.for 37,years the  TIP UP���������.22 Short K. F. .. ��������� .$2.50  The   DIAMOND,   6-inch  blued  barrel,  ,    nickel frame, open or globe and peep  sights .....'.'���������"���������....i......��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������.*S*>������uo  ��������� Same with 10-inch barrel ���������'���������*. ,7.50  -The Diamond Pistol will shoot a C. B.1  cap, .22 Short or .22 Long rifle cartridge.  STEVENS RIFLES are also known  the world over. Range in price from  S4.00 to.875.00. .  Send stamp' for catalog describing our  complete line and containing information to shooters. .   ,  The J. Stevens Arms and Tool Go.  CHIC0PEE FALLS, MASS:  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  ,     AND ..SECOND,'.. STREET.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  ���������-v' -  Mrs: J. H. Piket, Proprietress.,;  ,- ' /<.;- 3    *  ;v Whenjn Cumberland be sure  and stay ^at  tlie ' Cumberland'  ' Hotel,  First-Class ./Accomoda-  tion for transient' and permanent boarders. V *.?,' "?  *   -     , ��������� Y >    *  Sam pie-Rooms and' Public Hall  Run in GoniiVcti'dn with   Hotel  '     A  : Rates from^$1.00, tb;$2.00 sper 'dav  - W;^*:fr'''>%\���������f<i&">&Jhw-?$^s\\   ���������'  ���������^as^������S-a_gg������^ae@r">^eg^8__sg  t *-v ^,J.,/    ,-r ,  W* i  TRADE MARKS*  'n/   desicns; .  COPYRIGHTS  &C  , Anyone eendlnff a sketch and descri ption may  , Quickly ascertain, free, whether'an Invention is  i   probably patentable.   Coramuntcations strictly  confidential. Oldest ajzeucy forsecunm? patents  ' uln, America.'Wo-bave a Washington office.'  Patents token throuRh JUunn _ Co. recelv*  * special notice In tbo  ' ���������"   ������-���������*-.   : .lu;>  n>.  :;   SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN,  feeantlfuliy^ illustrated;' larjtesV-circulatiOT^o*  ' apy scientific journal, weekly, terms $3.C0 a year;  Sl.oOsix months     Spccin-on copies and HAND  Book on Patevts s-entfree.7 Address ..":  ',;   ,u f,. ..vMUNN , _ jjCO; J i ��������������� i"* ���������  "',-1     f-  , -'������     -- A Y , -���������, us tt.J..^-^ j ���������.���������   .  -.) ".  -*:--  .i>   ������������������"->���������,'--  oooooooooo ooooooooo  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  'O  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o.  I am  prepared   to-    O  . furnish .Stylish Rigs  and do.Teaming at'   C  reasonable rates.   ,      ������  ������ D. KILPATRICK,     g  p    ._,._. Cumberland o  ooooooopooooooobooo  FISHIITG RODS  flies of any Pattern Tied to Order.  '-.# SATISFAOTORI  WOEE  PBICES(  NEWS  OFFICE  Dunsmuir Ave.,  Cumberland, B.C  Office Hours :-8a.m, till 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 8 to  12.  Fancy Inlaying wood in and metal.  French Polishing.  Apply  NEWS OFFICE.  ^      I  .1  \ >l  -":  .-_.  ft  -"���������"i'-iK'-. CAROLINE  M. SEVERANCE.  One of  tlie First jWoman'n   Club  Organizers   In  This   Country.   ,  Mrs. Caroline M. Severance. who  helped to organize one of tne first woman's clubs in this country, is one of  the oldest clubwomen, both in actual  age and in club work, in tbe United  States. A 'fact to which she often re-'  fers with pride in these days is that  she was president of the first woman's  club that was organizedin'Boston.  Mrs. Severance was born in 1S2Q, ln<  New York state, where she lived'until  her marriage, after, which she passed  some years in Cleveland, O.   Then for  ;" >'  opportunity offered. That women are  thoroughly able to "grasp the chemical and pharmaceutic laboratory work,  the intricacies of surgery and the minute work of dissecting" is attested  daily by the work of hundreds of well  equipped and capable women throughout the country.  for  f  ���������c  -/t.      ,2.  MBS.  CABOIilNE M. SEVERANCE.       ������  a score of year^ her home was in "West  (*Newtonf-near Boston, where her active  " club life, began. ^    , -  iii-health, drove her, to .California,  ���������where   she   has' found   prolonged  life  "a_ _ enlarged' useful ness.  ��������� Mrs.' Severance was the first woman  to'address, a" lyceum audience in Boston. -This initial step was taken ,in  1855. ,SheJ was one of the practical  promoters of medical education for wo*  > men in tti'e early,years of that battle.  This .did 'not limit the range of her  sympathies,' shown in practical fashion,  if or during those same'years she, was  'corresponding secretary, for the Massachusetts Antislavery society/  , i'An enthusiastic California clubwoman said of her recently: /'  * "As a brilliant literary woman, an indefatigable,   resourceful,   sympathetic  ���������promoter of every-effort for tbe,uplifting of woman, she is honored and her  name cherished throughout southern  California."  Being Wortli Knowing.  A girl eager, aiabitious, restless  many things, once heard two sentences  that changed much of her life. They  were these: "Would you be known?  Then be worth knowing."    ,   "  In a flash sho :   -,v how chean an ambition hers had been and how selfish.  'Who was she to long for tho friendship  of high souls? What had she to give in  return for the treasure of their lives?  Would she as she was even' understand their language?  In humility and sorrow she prayed  again, ,no  longer  that  she  might  be  (.known, but that in God's good time  her own life might grow strong and  beautiful, that she,might prove worthy  of all blessings that were given her.  Then, since God in his wisdom teaches  us to "answer many of our own prayers,'  srhe began to0 study, to read and to  think and to" try to love greatly. So  years passed.  '   Did she become known? .'Never as in  .her   girlish   dreams.    But' she   found  something   far,   far' 'better.    For   she  learned that to be known,is nothing  and to try to be worth knowing that  one may be known is less than nothing, j  but to lift 'one's soul to highest living *  because .one will not be satisfied with' \  lesser things, is a task "whose joy deepens with<every passing year and reaches'on'iiito God's eternity,���������Boston Traveler. ,   * '     .  pale about' the lips, and' in answer to  inquiries say. "Oh. nothipg.",-Pride  helps us, and pride is not a bad thing  when it only urges us to hide our own,  hurts' and not to hurt others-T-George  Eliot. , ��������� -      ���������      ,  - ,  ,       ���������,',*,  Two Types pt Glrla., ��������� - c '  From the man's standpoint-the jaunty,.independent girl malies a?jolly good  comrade, but the average bachelor, it  is said, would probably prefer the  sweet and simple,maiden for a Avife.-  Toronto Herald.      ...     .,,      ,   ,','.���������  A nice tea dish Is a plain blancmange .flavored with vanilla, .stirred in  two cupfuls of stont-d dates and poured  into a mold, which is set on Ice to cool.  A light transmitting window shade  may be made by using tracing linen instead of tbe ordinary white muslin-for  window shades.  : VEGETARIAN '/  . ...j- '' j, ��������������� ,*-���������____  ATHLETES:.  ���������>'���������[   ���������?/,   ���������">-   <\  'ArcuWa^t^h^  ,   . ., ,     not JJo "Harmful���������A'I'lei'i'lilr   '   *" *  ������������������-  '" '    ,w Mixftt  It let. "  ���������   Y;.       ' ->  '        ��������� ' - ...   "*���������-     '  J  ',,  '  'The London' Chronicle say's:- A'-cor-'-"  ''respondent .-draw."?   attention " to?,-ithe  fact  that in a r.ecent walking^ m'atch'  .from  'Dresden ' to 'Berlin,'' 124J '"English  miles';-" the"-"first; six; competitors  to arrive wei.e vegetarians.    The'win^  ncr, J*Karl' "Aiann^ 'did' the; distance  in  26  hours'- aiid?62 'minutes.-tiThe writ;-  er proceeds .to, argue, that jihej-use- ;,of  /flesh** food begets  excess  of'uric acid,  Wvhiclv.'. hea/jthinks/^'^lterfcrcs   with  ���������.muscular action." ,"'One."swallow, liow-  iever.*- docs not make a summer, and  if our corresp'qnden11desires to pro.ve  his case he.vwiir*requ'ire^to1*feioct.:tan:  .equal  number of'healthy men,  mixed  feeders, .and  compare  their-work    as  athletes' or  pedestrians7-'with' that* of  vegetarian   -   competitors.   '  Weston,  whose "teats   were   certainly' far more  urNous   than  those  of   the     German,  scissors     and     tha     bleeding     bases  touched* with 'lunar  caustic-  On-the/  teats thev 'should be interfered   with  as lift'le ns possible?  so far as strprjg  applications  or- operations-are  cerned".    "It is  usually''sufficient    r  rub-teats .with castor  oil after, each  milking. , _��������� >    .       ;-..,',  Cons'-,'. tO  '������7       - "  Olve '!*-li������"m  Witam.  ,,��������� ,     ! '���������?  '- Crowding"' 200 hens-into the space,,  that .ought to.accommodate 1,00 will,  crowd   out" all,,,the   health, comfort,-  vigor, fiesh? temper and eggs 'of your    ���������  ���������entire flocic.-j-."' Overcrowding is  for any  stock',and, particularly  for feathered stock."   -"���������������������������_-  .bad.  , Necessities for tb������' house should  selected before decorative articles  furniture.  be  of  cess  'Good  For  Grovflnsr  Children. -  One of the things for every mother  to remember is this: No child can  be altogether healthy and "happy who  is not regularly and wholesomely fed.  Schoolgirls who rush away to their  lessons after a breakfast of hot buck-  ���������wheats and coffee and whose luncheon  consists of cake and pickles, with -perhaps a piece .of. pie thrown iri, can  hardly be expected to develop those  graces of mind and body which go to  make up charming young womanhood,  nor can younger children who are allowed to 'eat whenever and whatever  they please, quite regardless of time  and suitability, be anything but fractious, restless and generally unmanageable, says The Designer.  No mother who does her whole duty  ���������will permit her children to choose their  own diet or to eat of each and all of  the tempting but indigestible 'dainties  that so often crowd the "grownups' "  table.     Highly   spiced   and   seasoned  foods, heavy soups and rich  pastries,  ���������with   candy   and  ice  cream   soda   ad  libitum"* between meals, do not constitute the diet upon which healthy, good  humored youngsters can be reared.  Instead   they   should   have   wholesome  cereals,   well   cooked,   plenty  of  good  milk in lieu of tea and coffee, meat not  oftener than once a day, light broths  and   bouillon,  well   boiled   vegetables,  light, dainty puddings, made principally of milk: sound, ripe fruit, preferably  stewed, and as .much ".-good bread-and  butter as they care to eat.  *        Women In - Scandinavia.. - <;���������,  Scandinavia bears the distinction of  being the only nation of the world in  the navy of which the women, enjoy  the same privileges and share the, same  perils"as the men.  Whether the woman  on board is the wife-of tbe captain or  of the commonest-sailor, she is com-'  pelled-by  the" government to  do  the  work of a man before the mast,". and'  the women are even compelled to stand  .guard at night: Women pilots'are also  a usual thing in the navy of both the  Scandinavian and Danish governments.  They sail. far out to seat for the purpose of meeting the incoming ships and  conduct them to port as safely as do .  male pilots.  Old and experienced Scan-" |  dinavian shipcaptains say that women ,  make good pilots and are> to be pre-.j  ferred :to::men in .that they have -more j  patience, tiian.men and are not so liable *  through drunkenness to -dash a ship -on  the rocks.  Women   art * Insnrancc  Risks.  '* The "majority of companies charge  women higher -premiums, the difference in this respect being- illogical,  while not a small number make-no'extra charge. The claim , is made that  the increased risk is actually justified  by tlie -function of maternity. Some  companies, therefore, make no extra  charge after the age of fifty. It 'isi  pertinently asked -why some companies  find female-risks profitable at ordinary  rates. We suspect the explanation of  the whole problem will be found to lie  in prejudice and custom and that great  financial success will come. to those  companies which invite the ladies at  ordinary rates. There is no" reason in  vital statistics for excluding or fining  them.���������American 'Medicine.  Fresh raw meat is the best bait for  mice traps? ,  ������ -*���������'      _ i-  o - ;  No Cliance For Him.  - "Now that we are engaged," said the  fair young thing, "I will tell you that 1  do not fear mice."        > ,      \  ' "That is nice," said the prospective  groom?  "And,';- continued the fiancee, "I can  drive nails without hitting my'thumb,  and I-know how. to use a^.paper cutter  without ruining a book? ahd^I can add  a row of"figures without making a sep=  arate sum for each consecutive figure,  and I can build a fireTahd'I "can tcfll'  wbena picture is hung straight on-the"  'wall."     ",  Here the, man drew' himself upQ with,  much dignity and sorrow and cried-:{ (  "Then I cannot marry ,you. alas!"      ;  "Why?" gasped the girl. ���������" '       ' *���������  "What prospect .is there for, my ever  being able to demonstrate the superior-"  ity'of man over woman if I'marry a  woman who possesses such traits of  character as you?"   .  nibde^e'  .allowance of meat will induce an "ex-  of'uric aUd is an unwarrantable  in "flesh  gH'i  ���������an'.  st  many1 individuals.  appettr 'to  b.e^able  xe#-ldiet,)$iand"',  ^������*'^'ai!.m1ye'd'.  L'ilt  as  disastrous  are  not  agreed as  to     the    "perfect  wajr" in food.    Some consume   eggs,  ���������milk,  and-'^hecsq; .others reject starch  * and'cultivate vitality on nuts.     It is  the  exercise   of  an  intelligent   apprc-  {cja>ionVof>he foods,, which best suit  * us"that- liesva.t-4.he *rpot. of successiui  living. ���������     ���������      .   *     * ��������� '       ' '   '    .  f.. M i  fnar-  iVit* ^rt*������J������������ *"VS'  'DISINFECTING  .\i" %'jrl,-." ::"W~~  STABLES.  among'  fleeting  moon  Slirevrfl ffetv England Women.  In every . factory where woolen or  cotton fabrics are manufactured there  is a great deal that is slightly damaged and which is sold at a tremendous reduction. Women who live near  the mills In New England keep their  eyes open for these pieces, for often  they are just as good for their purposes as the perfect. goods. A piece  ofLcloth that sells ordinarily for $1 a  yard may be had at the mill slightly  damaged for 25 cents, and the thrifty  Yankee housewife, by taking advantage of such opportunities, refits her  wardrobe each season at small cost.  '���������       Why Jolin'l.nnisliecl.   " s-  "1 don't know, what is coming to us.",  ���������sighed Mrs. .Jones'as she "handed the  ���������paper over to her liusband , ."I'm sure  things are bad enough already." ' ,  ' ."Why": what's the" matter now, tny  dear,?" murmured John, with a mouth-,  ful of muffin.     " '-?    .��������� ' ���������  "Matter."indeed," snorted Mrs.'Jones.  "Just like you men. Haven't the poor  rate, water and other rates all been in-"  creased, and now the,papers say the  birth rate is going up. They oncht to-  .Now. John, what are you laughing at?"  ���������London Standard.   . f  By Gum!  '_ 'deep,  impenetrable , gloom,   suffl;..  cientty depressing in its sluggish inten-  I sity to he classed as a gloom  j glooms,  may  within  a  spread its awful wings and sphinxlike,  I spirit over all New  England.    Let us  - trust that the augur" was at fault and  that the augury may not be fulfilled.  We refuse to believe that thatwhich-  should be impossible will come to pass  and therefore refuse to regard seriously the report, though made on eminent  authority, that the land of the pilgrim  fathers is threatened with and is on  the very brink of a spruce gum famine.���������J udge.     -  Kul������ln������tcin*������ Reply.  When Rubinstein was traveling  through the United States upon a concert tour, it chanced, that BnTutun's  circus followed almost exactly the  same route chosen by the great Russian. On one occasion, when the train  was filled with snake charmers, acrobats, clowns and the like, the'guard,  noticing perhaps Rubinstein's remarkable appearance.', asked him. "Do you  belong to the show?"  Turning his leonine head wlth'a.s������av-.  age shake Rubinstein answered fiercely, "Sir, I am the show."  After Period of Ct.u8t.u>t U������e  I IU* Should  Ke th������   iTactiM.  ,   y ?������������������<,  v'YvV ..Y' >������������������'���������,  Of special interest    to     dairy   and  -stock men generally is the following  reminder,   recently, issued by  Dr.    A.  W.   Bitting,,  Vetewharian.of Indiana  Agricultural   Experiment  Station:  The disinfection of; stablesj'after a  period of constant use should be- a  part of routine \ practice.-;. , Dairy  stables in particular should be disinfected twice a*, year*; and oftener if,  the conditions demand it. It is not  possible'.to give.'many stables that  thorough disinfection that is possible  in houses,' because .their ^construction  will not admit-of, it, but it is pos:  sible'to'do very'imuch and at little  Tlie   ideal,.,method   of  disin-  ���������'N<  heel:'  Never  where./',-,  -)���������,-.-������,.   .       ,   - -., -"/,���������:���������-//-��������� ������������������  , Never come, from high; heels<to( low^,  heels'-flt-Weijumpi'''"' ���������[ /   '"  ������������������_ ,  /;*������������������':'J  ' Never, weiir a shoe'Uhat ^w'ill '-nbt'/al-r ,  low'the'fgreatjoe to''lie in a: straight,,  ���������ttne^tVMV'*;1:'">:-.'��������� ''''-���������  - " '*'" ���������'* VV ������.<  ] Never,- wear leather sole  linings  to  stand,.upon/ "fe'tiite cotton''drilling'-or*"  linen.is healthier.',/ *(1'   .,    ' ,  Never- wear' a "shoe, with' a sole  rower * than ' the' outline' of the foot  traced witli'aVpencil close under,,the  roundihgfedge?   -",- i*"-"v- i-'-"-*- '*"  tJ,f "  ' Never wear n shoe with a sole a turning up very much at the toes, as ttnsy  causes^the cords'oil the upper* part 'of '   t  'the foot to'contract 'J' ' ' " '? Y,     J \  r'-Never have the top of the boots tight,. r  as'it'interferes'with the action of-'the,'  calf muscles;** makes one'walk- badly.-!  i'and'spoils'" tlie "sha'p'e bf^the^nkle.'''/ ,',,'  J /Never^think^hat/tlTe feWwili; groVJ ;  large* i.from '.'.-weariiTg .jproper    shoes: ? >  ^Pinching- and .-.distorting .make" them   J-  Igrow not only.large..but unsightly." .A;  ^proper'natural use';o'"f."all; 'the-'muscles   '  l makes them compact arid "attractive; ������*' J  ���������*���������* i  ���������f'<   x- Ya" Snre'"Thing-. i -  L* tattered, r forlorn, miss  of fifteen  I summers ,entered;the,office-;pf ,a young,  real estate, man the otlier day.' Ordinarily he is'tli'e politest of individuals,,  ��������� but" this" day ' lie .was so busy'tbat ihe  didn't 'lenow ^"wherex' he- was' at.Ys So,;  with a'swiftglanceout of-the corner,of  ^his eye, be-"sai'd rather,sharply:-  '. .    Vj  "Well, whatdoj-you^want?" .",;,   ~u  ^'E-p^p-lease,,, mister,. .y^pn'X, you, biiy^  ^ticket on our^cuckop^clock?" replied,  .'he girl.li.esitatingry*>"*���������.������������������������ ;^ ,^v;, .,  ���������  ���������.>:'_!   ',i!.i..innVn,<. miftlmrrmtr  a i  expense.  fection"-is by means' of a'gas, .as  that would have the power to penetrate everywhere. ,f. The effectiveness  of 'this niethocl depends upon securing  a large volume of gas and maintaining it for some time. Unless the  stable can be made tight, a gas will  be of little- use."-r' For., all. practical  purposes the gas produced by burning sulphur over a pot of coals is  the best if used in connection with'  'steam. The dry? sulphur fumes havej  little germ-killing power, but  'combined with the  it forms a compound  The  boiling of  water  p.lVyoUj.won  buy a ticket;"''  '*He'!-bug_t.'\'vl  '<  'dehyde  stable  have"us  means - of  when-  steam' in( the air  that is deadly.,  and burning of  sulphur" should go. together. Formal-  gas is not so efficient for  disinfection as many would  believe-? A very ' practical  disinfection that may be  used under almost every stable con-,  dition is by whitewashing. This is  not expensive for material and  very easily applied by means of  inexpensive fruit spray pump  lime should , be thoroughly  and strained ftlirou^cloth and^mtide  just "thin*; enough' ;t'o . wtirk' ^well  through.,the" nozzle.- ' One 'man- can  apply two coats of whitewash with  the pump and reach all parts of side  and ceiling of a room in about one-  fourth "'the' ���������- time required  IjT-irsl-j:/. y/hitewash  thV'geniis with which  contact.     It has   the  is  an  The  slacked  will  To Keep ..Arms Soft nnd White".  Bathe the arms every night with hot  water to which are added a little ammonia  and  soap.    Dry  by  rubbing  hard  rlow.- Rough.  Dot-filling I'p.  oi*;;lit years was  asked by  He  age  ouyhly  ��������� value  Women ns Medical St-ndcnts.  To'one who has taught in both men's  and women's medical schools this.state-  ment that the standard of scholarship  is not so high among the women as  among the men is absurd. The average  medical girl student is older and correspondingly more: mature.t.han the-avor-  male medical student. She is thor-  in earnest, fully realizes the  of her opportunities and works  liar(i_Liarder than the average young  man. who has many more distractions  and temptations, and is not too prone  to continuous work at high pressure,  savs American Medicine.  With the girl, who is more conscientious, it is often a case of being able to  "drive the willing horse to death,"  whereas the boy. if pushed, is apt tout his work and trust to luck to see  through at critical moments. Wbat-  advantages or shortcomings the..  average woman physician may display  in practice, it is certain that as a student she is refined, intelligent, receptive painstaking* and a hard worker,  willing and anxious to improve every  witli a towel to set up a  red  arms  are  generally  poor, circulation, and the friction will  help to remedy this/ When dry, rub -in  a little glycerin and lemon juice,  bing   until   the   skin   no .longer  stick v.   In the morning wash the arms  again in hot water'and-soap and rinse  in clear, tepid water.   Dry thoroughly,  dust over with a good powder and give  a final rub with a soft chamois leather.  caused   by   a  nib-  feels  a. boy of  his teacher-where the zenith was  replied.?"That;?si)Cit i������*the honyens-di  i-ectly over one's,'head.''-'.:;- -ff^'.'-.ffp  To  test  liis? knowledge  further  teacher asked: ,  "Can two peisons have the same  uith at. the same time?",; _; :y_ ..-;,..,,..���������}  "They can;;'.': ,"���������;.;, '  ?���������'��������� YY,;   '^ '  ?- "How?"      -'"':  -'*���������"     "���������?'  YY    ������������������"  "If "one stand on the other's head.  with the  kill or hold  it" comes in  effect, ,too,- of  making'the barn ligliter nild cleaner.  After the first spraying, one application will usually be sufficient if given regularly. As the business  supplying  milk  to  cities  i'j. s*a^:V'''i������<Dbarwoouv'"1Vlnt'er.'*^"^..'-*'?^>'':  $ A man from*North.Caroliituv.-jvho was  Visiting in Philadelphia in"'the course  of conyersatiQn used the expression  ^dog-w-od^H-ten" .'^ --^ ���������"���������'"���������.'1 -_.^  ^.-,.'.'Wha't-''*'doV"you:' mean ,by odogwood.v  winter?" asked his host.  "Don't, vou really know, what dogwood' wiriter'-is?'" demanded--the"'.man  ;frbm'Hickofy.1 N*: C: "There is,always>  a spell of.it in May when.the,dogwood  tree is in bloom? For several days  there is. .cold, disagreeable, cloudy  weather" a'n_'roft'e'ii ra touch-of frost.  Down our way it never fails, and^ we,  call it dogwood winter. I thought the  phrase was'genera l."J-    '���������'*  if _  of  and cream-  eri'cs',"ia of .large-proportions aiidjde^  pends-fui>bn cleanliness;-this precaution of dlfeiwfoction shp^ld be regularly ^follo\V0d :'y^Ji:_1_^yJ22i- ' ' * '  : r.iuiittiiiis-'.  No ��������� doubt-because. ..cf...the. S1^'"?0^  br^the thunderstorm,! the-;    brilliaht  - '-ligh-lniflg' -tt-a* ���������������������������&&���������?���������'"���������: loVcl  Lhulidoi-,; - -itXxo J^SP - V������f\  ������f  The   Colora 'In   Battle.  Some people,may.uot know that the  colors are not how'taken in lb action.  Befpre a'corps proceeds on service they  are placed in safe custody, as suits  such honorable 'insignia, and-.'/when  Johnny comes marching home again"  they will be all the fresher for not be-  in" carried through dusty lands and  trying rivers. "The men'-'wbose duty  it'would have been to carry them and  "stand by them'to the last are nowadays employed in less sentimental,  more useful, duties.  if  fl arnica  of ^  nb'i-S'e , of   the  Beef Tea Gruel.  Beef tea gruel forms a nice  gruel  slife.  him  ever  cold  over  boef tea,  broth.   Set all  change  from either beef tea or gruel for invalids. Rub a tablespoonful of coarse  oatmeal into a small quantity ol  water. When quite smooth, pour  this a pint of nearly boilin���������  or, if preferred, mutton  in a double saucepan and let it simmer  gently for two hours. Then strain, season nicely and serve with a little chopped parsley dusted over the top.  -vClien  Pride  Helps a Woman.  Women devour many disappointments between breakfast .and dinner  time, keep back the tears, look u little  ���������������������������...-    Cress.   ��������� ��������� ...- -      -,  -,...,- ���������.������������������,';,';'..������������������,.  '. flonip women in' i bis world have;??;  new gown every other week.Ywhile  tliere .-. are Other women wlip esteem  ���������themselves luc-kv if uiice "vlu three  ��������� moiitlis they- get a elianee to look  through   a   fashion   matrnzine.     ���������'     ���������  Riches.  "Yes,".says the?philosophical .person,  "wealth brings its disappointments."  "After we lose it," puts in.the -materialistic; man. Y '    -  His  Object.     ,.   "I wonder," said the shoe clerk, "  the star boarder does not protest  against having to .carve'those tough  roasts, even if he is laying siege to the  heart of our wealthy landlady."  "Perhaps," suggested the insurance  man. "he is wi'ling to encounter any  obstacle while he is carving his, way  to fortune."���������Baltimore American.  a ? given -��������� summer,  .extremely, small  'm  ��������� .���������.  .an  Tib'o  ���������soiita "killed  in  this   country  is    ......       ,   .....  comparison with jthii pop.u-lation.  -'Vr^H 'io^v.,i-ies hi-fev    rora yea**;  nuntber  alto vanes iaip*-^   *��������� \Ju-i  t^'vears- the last, year  having     ^  nessctf an  unusual  number  of -cieafes  Trorn   this cause.     The general  avpr-  seems-to be about one  the population each   sum-  Thousands    of  One Attraction Misslti-?.  - "Say." said .the young 'writer" w.ho  had been engaged,by the circus man to  *wrrite up' af-prospectus of the show,  "I've about-exhausted my vocabulary  on this thing. -Have yoh a thesaurus?"  v.."No. by .thuhdorl"'?said*the circus  man. ;'We've?pniy got; a rhinoceros?  but I'll cable.;Qver'ah.d buy one."  ���������y - .V ���������'���������.'*''���������      '  <'       . '',      ' ������\ - -        - '   . Y  "I remem-  iti 1S'!7? the  death; to  ���������igo   seems-"1 ,������������������. .,^t.^~ ^.���������  200.000 of  mer-   from   lightning .  People struck by lightning havo be?n  flowed  to die for lack.jpf  attention..  Tie rule fs' that artifical, respiration  sfeu!''���������_r-_������_-gK1r*?:about   at   once.  .-The   clothe?, should be l.o.oscned - and.  tlie /' weUr^nbwn   movements  arm.4 and..chtj'st-. made to  natural-breathing  v-jewV���������'���������>���������'���������'-'���������''"������������������'-:- "-���������:���������.-.'-���������-  '������������������������������������"     The  niy:  Fire.  -   '"Yes?" - s'a'i d' t be co nd ucto r  Mberit'very .well. That was  (.y,ear .of.tiie big (ire "   "'  ���������:������������������ "What 'bi  vman.-  ;: ''Don't  you' fpcollocti?     Tv.-enty-mne  fellows on' pur.-jjine: .were bounced for  knocking down.'-'. ,-;  ilreV"  !asked   the? other  bring  Electri'dal  of    the  abou*.  ll(^  -Warts on Twits.  Warfes^re :suiJiMJsecI.to .be-diie to-  some derangement of the epidermis-  of the skin and ��������� cannot well be  treated internally unless general all  over the body. Warts (having a na.r-  .r.o-.v: -neck .may--be ..snapped ,oii  ���������,W  ;ith  '������������������ '���������"���������- '���������   ' Its'Drawliacks,  "Summer will; soon be here, Hiram.'1'  "Yes; alDQut?the time we get warm ���������  through once more the flies will begin  to bother us."���������Indianapolis News.  "     . ���������'..��������� ������������������ * ���������-- - . -  r;���������~~-.' ,.,.,, ,-  No Cliance to agree.   J  '^"'"'���������iAi^IS^h^'^o'-chance for an agreement?!'; asked the judge.     Y  "Waal," replied the foreman of the  jury,, rising, "if your honor will .give  me back the gun that was took .from  ���������tne when.:?we was-locked up'I reckon I  "kin bring these here eleven ornery:��������� ci*it-v  ters to time in less than five minutes,  but there ain't no chance for an agreement while I'm lackin' a strong argu  ment."���������Chicasro Post. ll>  d  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  Don't let your heart grow cold,  and you may cany cheerfulness and  lo\-e with you into the teens ������n* your  second century,     if  you  can  last  so  long. o f    'r  ���������f - -���������     -        There never was, and never-will be, a  universal panacea, iti one remedy, for all  ills to which flesh is heir���������the very ' na-  tuie of many curatives^ beincr such that  were the genua of other and differently  seated diseases rooted m the- system ot  the patient���������what would relieve one' ill  in turn would aggravate the other. We  Lave, however, m "Quinine(Wine, when obtainable in a sound, unadulterated ������-t<.te,  a remedy for many'and grievous ills. By  its jrradual and judicious use the frailest  systems are led Into convalescence and  strength by the influence which Quinine  exerts on nature's own restoratives. It  ielieves ithe     drooping     spirits    of' those  * with ; whom' a chronic ' state of morbid  despondency- and luck of interest in life  is a. disease, and. by tranquilizinp- the  nerves disposes to sound and refreshing  sleep���������imparts vigor to^the action of the  blood, which, being, stimulated, co arses  throughout ,the, veins, strengthening1 the  healthy animal functions of tlie sv.stom,  thereby making activity"a necessary result/strengthening -tho frame, and giving  life to the digestive organs^, which naturally demand increased substance���������result,  improved annetito. Northrop & Lyman,  of'Toronto., have given to the public  their superior Quinine Wine at "the usual  rate, and, gauged by the opinion of  scientists, this wine approaches nearest  perfection -' of    any    in   the^ market.      All  'druggists-sell it.'       \i     * ,  A RAILWAY MAN.  EXTIt AORD3 NAR Y  UNPLE AS ANT  \  SYMPTOMS OF KIDNEY,  TROUBLE IN THIS  CASE. *  Tortured by all Kinds  of Pains  and  '   Aches     he  Tries     Everything^.   bu,t  Fails  to Find Relief Till  a Friend  Advises Him to Use Dodd's Kidney  -_ Pills���������They Have Made a Well Man  of Him and he, is Grateful.  MARKETS.  i.  *' -Louis TjVT. was never belter pieas-  ''ed than when seated in. front, 01" a  'huge meat pie: Poi'lc pie 'was 'his"  "preference: When impris'oned in the  temple, his bittciest complaints,wore  with ' rcgai cl" to ,food ' that was' l*ur-c  "nished him.1,     .' ' Y"', ���������'  v Minard's Liniment, for Rheiunatism.  '   The  Empero.r     Charles   V  most abominable  glutton,  anything,  he could  fond of  swallow. PI e Ii fiall y- 'died  foit<tcaused by overeating.  licved  by, physicians' thai'  >tite wos morbid and diseased.-  was a  and was  chew and  of 'a surr-  is licr  appe-  his  .-Messrs. C.  C. Richards &'Co.'  ', "Dear  Sirs,���������While ,in     the     country  " last'summer    I was- "badly bitten by  . mosquitoes���������so badly that 1 thought  Dt'.would bo disfigured lor'a.coiiple of  weeks.    3   was   advised   tof,-try     your  '"���������.Liniment to allay the irritation, and  I did jso. .The effect--was more than  I-expected���������a1--, few', applications com1  pletely?a curing' the- ���������' irritation' preventing.-the. bites from becoming sore.  -MJNARD.'S "LINIMENT j"^-., also" a  good  article io  keep  off the mosqui-,  ^.toes..? .��������� v,'.-"-        ��������� .-' ������'*���������>   =���������������������������.  ���������'.,"'.-*,  t       ' Yours truly,  ,   . W.  A.  OlvJE..  ,  ��������� ,""Harbor Grace,' Nfld, Jan/'8/lS9S. ,  Tiavcl/eis change'their guineas,'not'  their characters.  Ottawa, Ont., July 28.���������(Special.)  ���������Frank Chartrand, a railway man,,  whoho home is 130 Little Chaudiere  Street,' has acknowledged that Dodd's  Kidney Pills have done more ��������� for  him than,anything else in the \vorld',  has?ever done? He says': "I. suffered  with backache, and was -'always  drowsy and had a very heavy\foeling*  in my liiiibs.   '���������" '  '"1 had frequent severe headaches  ^ind more times vei'y sharp pains in  ihe top of my'head, which gave me  much annoyance in my,,work. '   >.  "My'"fingers would cramp and I  would have'an?,uneasiness iii my legs  and'occasional pains ,in,the loins.   ,n  "3 was dizzy in spells and short,of  breath.'. If ,1 ate a. hearty meal T  would have a iJain-'in my 'left side.  My appetite . would <> sometimes be  very good and sometimes I couldn't  eat' anythingY". ���������  . r  3 ,had a constant soreness -and tenderness over'tlie spine and tired feeling in the region of my Kidneys.  "V suffered quitc^ a little with a  diagging* heavy .feeling across the  loins.,' *  ."'Dodd's  Kidney .Pills   were  recom-  ,mcndcd  to    me,by  a "friend   of   mine"  who  had been cured,  and I began to  use them.   * .    . ?"'  ,,    '   ,  r\ ���������"Almost .fr.oni the start 3 began to1  feeln the, -,'wonderful improvement,  which continued as the treatment  proceeded." till the unpleasant symptoms had on 'one entirely "disappeared*. :   <i . ���������        -   ,-_���������   -  "Podds Kidney Pills have worked  a wonderful cure in my .case and T  'cannot speak too highly of this great  and-good remedy.'-' -   "     -1        -    v  What Dodd's , Kidney Pills' 'have  done for Mr.". Chartrand* tncy have  done for - thousands of "others. ' ,and  they'll do the same for you if you  give them a chance.  There     are  Canada "today'who "-find  ney'Pills in'dispensible,   They aro*5the  railwayman's surest and .best friend  many railway men     in  Coders _rn'ici-  Sih lias  many tools,  but a lie is a  handle which (its  them all.  " Put   not  .your  trust in 'money,   but  put your money On trust ,  Some persons have neiiodical attacks  of Canadian choleia, ..dysentery oi. diarrhea'.- and have to* use 'gLeat! precautions  to avoid the disease Chunse>of water,  cooking and. green unit is j*jre to iinim  -on the attacks To such persons we  would lecommend Llr .1/ D Iveilogu s>  Dysc-nfery Oouh.il as hcimr the best meil-  itinev in the market for-all summer eom-  I'la.int.s If a few drojjs. aie taken in water when -the sjinptoms .are noticed no  fui ther trouble will  be  experienced  '    With   most  men   "-Ufa  -gammon���������hall  skill  and  and engines is very hard on the kidneys, and Dodd's Kidney Pills make  these organs well and able to resist  disease. ' '  Tho scientific  most difficult  knowledge.  study of  man  is  the  of   all     branches.'of  Controversy equalises fools and  wise men in the same way���������and the  fools know it.  '  GRAIN AND PRODUCE.  "Wheat���������The     wheat markets     have  had   an   easier   tendency   during,    the  past  week.    At   the  beginning of the  week prices in the American speculative markets, had-quite a  break    and  by Wednesday they touched '3c under  'the high point  of about     two weeks  ago.    Since Wednesday there, has been  a little rbetter feeling, .and some    recovery in price,   but  the week closes  at' around' a decline of l**c per bushel from a week ago.    The maiket has  continued to 'be wholly influenced by  the weather in the "winter wheat 'belt.  The beginning of the  week' was 'very  favorable ��������� everywhere,   which induced  shdt  selling and  letting go ,ol  long  wheat;'then  oh Thursday the weath-  er became showery in    some    parts,,  and shorts, especially,in the .luly option,  hastened  to    cover' and rallied  the   market   sharply.    The   delay     in  harvesting  and   threshing caused   by  rains, .has   a special  influence on  the  (July option';- as  it lessens .the 'quantity  of  hew   wheat  that  might have  been   available  to    .deliver'   on   duly  contracts,   and   causes   shorts   to   be  anxious buyers  whenever     the situation seems adverse to them.' The general export     trade in     actual wheat  continues  iri  a  normal  condition,   no  unusual {-.activity is seen at any point  but  a moderate  routine   business     is  transacted     from,  day to  day.      The  export "demand from F'l-rope/is light  because'   the   crops   in    the southern  half  of  Europe  are being  harvested,  and  all  the European   wheat'crop is  making* a good showand will be 80,-  000,000 larger than  last year.   This  week it is  reported that -Russia and1  Roumania are    freely, offering    their  new wheat to-importing countries at  lower prices than American, wheat is  offering     This  tends  tp  keep?the export trade quiet-at the moment, hut  eventually Ame-ica will be called upon for a'fair fliare'to help fill Euro-  pean  requirements,' and  this,     along  with     inci easing     domestic   ,iequire-  'ments in the  States will hold prices'  well'up,   after-the first   -.rush of the  crop to market. *  The local market'" has?" continued  quiet in tone', and trade' is on a very  limited'scale, "confined almost entiic-  ly'to the* wheat shipping or lecently  shipped from country-' points to terminal, elevators'.    With,the decline in-  In Flour Buying  It's an old saying that it's easy to  give advice, "but good advice carefully  followed has - brought otherwise unattainable satisfaction, to thousands.  Try this and see if it don't bring  it to you: Use OGILVIEIS HUNGARIAN , FLOUR and secure all  that's good in the best No. 1 hard  v*. heat, and baking days that are as  devoid" of failures as the changing  from night to day. '   ..  ���������O "UVJtOTAI, WARK.VNT  Millers to H.R.H. the Prince of Wales  &*&  M <* _r  e#/���������  f  ou,tsu"o . markets   by, Wednesday     de  li ke  back-  ill" luck.  Fe'-pr end Ap.uo and TVlioi s De-anq-."-  "icnts .i to positively cured by the use of  I'ai melee's "Pills Thry not only cleanse  the stomnch and bowels from all bilious  nntter, but they open the excretory \ es-  '.(���������������!s. eausins tlicm to pour copious efTu-  'Hon*- frcin the blood into the bow-els. after which the conuntod( mass is thrown  o--t hv the natural "passage of the body  The j* are used as a general family* medicine  with  the best results  Faith   always   implies  of a Ipsser fact m favor  the 'dibbelicf  oi a greater.  "Minard's LirJment Cures LaCrinpe.  iri'  __ ���������      ^ %  Everybody likes and respects seli-  jnailc men. ft is a great deal bitter  to be marie in that way, than not to  bo-made-at all. , - -     ���������    '     ,   .  A  billhoai d  mny  he*  p to  sweU  the  iacto  r'l\-,- head  ,    b u c  a  hoai  d1 bill  is  ql.ll  j another  : to i y  ndment  A  wooden  1  jg  is  an  anic  to  the  consti tuti  on.  one-ari  In  tho  ga'1,0  of   i  it'e  the  nod  A person is ahvavs startled when  he hears himself called old for the  first time.  Tom may set it down as a truth  vhich admits of few exceptions that  those who ask your opinion really  want your praise.  Monkey Brand Soap makes Conner like  tt"M. tin 1'ke silver, crockery like marble,  and w indows like crystal 1-t  man plays  a lone hand.  A  man  never knows  whether a woman's 'hat  is  on  straight or crooked.  '. Some men are so busy looking for  a position that they'.'have"no time to  work. ..-...,.....'.',.���������',  Minard's Liniment is best Hair-Restorer.  When a strong brain is weighed  with a true heart it seems like balancing a bubble against a wedge of  gold.   '  Ti* some knockers were able to make  money as easily as they make trouble  their wealth would soon become burdensome.  clined lo-from the prices'at the close  of last week, but since then they have  "recovered- Ac',' and?at -the -close of  business Friday they stood' at 76\c.  *No.> 1 hard-;.'74-J-c;/No. 1- northern:-  *and?72i'cf,No.\2 northern,' spot or  '.July dcliycry.'",in-stoie^Fort William1  ;Oi- Port Arthur.       Y'      -������ ,  . FLOJJR���������While lo������al demand, is on-,  'ly ;moderateiy hca\'y there is a good,  export' demand for flour, and as prices for wheat are high an, advance in  flour prices is momentarily expected.  3n the east ' the price has already  gone up 20c" per sack. We quote :  .Ogilvie's Hungarian, $2.05 per sack  of 98 Jhs. ; Glenora Patent, $1.90;  Alberta, "51.7.5; -Manitoba, ������1.60;  XXXX,  31.25?6-.      ' *  MILLFEEI)J_ '"Bran is firm and  worth Sl'o per".to,n in b'ulk. Shorts  firm at ������17 per tqmin bulk, delivered,  subject'-to usuaf't&jjp.de discounts.  GROUND FEED^AVe"'quote": -Oat  chop, per ton, $28; barley chop, ������2-1;  mixed barley aiid oats; $26; chop  screenings,  Slo 50;  oil cake.  $30.  OATS���������The market for bats is unsettled. Business is quiet and mostly confined to' local account. We  quote: No. 2 white^-O^c pert bushel,  for carlots on ti ack here; 7 feed  giades, ^ ii7 to 38c. At Country  points farmers are getting 3lc to 31c  r j,   r  I- f  VI  *' '",*?  '     f '**���������*  - *,*.���������"���������; r  1 \  a    "-        >Y?P  -vrtiI  -"'  %   <��������� '-'*;'  .  ���������   ,, '. ,'_-������.-*,-  -.< * -f  j .-.*���������?  <  2 <!  oats.    Street   oats  for   No.   2   white  are not offering.  BARLEY���������All offerings arc now being taken for feed at 40c per bushel.  The movement is very light  SPELiTZ���������Dealers are doing a little business in speltz for feeding pur-  v.T,,  f ENGINES AND BOILERS,    .  MACHINE SHOP OUTFITS, c   .  BOILER SHOP EQUIPMENTS,  PLANING MILL MACHINERY,  SAW, SHINGLE AND LATH MILLS  STEAM LAUNDRY MACHINERY, .  I MINING MACHINERY,  ft RITE  Tlie A. R. WILLIAMS MACHINERY  CO., LIMITED,  T oe- or-������_o,    ���������On--���������.,    Canada.  .10'Ds  Minard's Liniment is the best.  A man may be able to fool himself  as to his - importance, b*ut it is difficult to fool his neighbors.   '���������-"���������'"���������  That niaii.wlio says. he. never .makes  ��������� a; mistake probably doesn't know one  w?hen he. sees'it...   '       -   ".'"-.���������-���������������������������������������������,-.-"? .'.  The average wife imagines Her husband Would have remained a bache-  elor if he had not been fortunate  enough to meet her.'  Casey's Truism.  Dennis���������'Tis th* ear-rly bur-rd gets  thYwur-rum, Misther Casey?  Casey���������'Tis thot. If ye wa-ant to  keep yer head above wather these days,  ye ca-ant let th' grass grow under yere  feet, Misther Dinnis.���������Detroit Free  Press.  There are a great many real miseries in life that-we cannot help smiling at. but- they are smiles that make  ivrinkles and,'not-dimples.  poses at 50c per bushel of  11A1"���������lipmancl ib fair and the market steady at ������7 to S8 per ton ior  carlots ou track here for iz-esh baled.  FOUJLTRY���������rJ he market im quiet.  .Live chickens uiing "7 0 to 75c per  pair, and turkeys 'are worth lie per  pound, live weightr'  B UTTER��������� C ream c ry���������Recei pts a re  fairly large* and prices ho d steady  at 16-*s-c to 17c per pound for choice  creamery,   f.o.b.,   factory  -BUTTER���������Dairy���������rReceipts arc moderately large, and there ., is a good  demand for choice grades. A -number  of country shippers are sending in  butter .which is badly packed, and  this reduces?..the 'average' price considerably. -.Many'of-these, packages  are very dirty and'Hot at all presentable. Some are using lard pails,  which makes the butter unfit for  table Use. Prices range from 10 to  13c pei; pound.,  commission basis.  CHEESE���������The     market    is  steady  and    purchases    have been made  at  8^-c per pound.   The range or prices  is from 8-*-c to 9c per pound deliver-,  ed -here.  EGG-S���������A stiff demand for eggs'has  put the market in a stronger position and -prices have been l-������c higher  than a week ago, at 12������c per dozen  for choice case egg;s,   delivered here.  DRESSED MEATS���������Receipts are  improving, and the market is easy.  We quote: Beef, city dressed, 7������ to  8-*-c per lb.; veal, 8 to 9c; mutton,  9c; spring lambs, each, $3.50 to S4  hogs, per pound, 7f to 8ic. I  eMPE-l-3AL W&PLE SYRUP  > The quality standard from   Ocean   to  Ornui. Your money back if not satisfactory. -  ROs_ Si LAPtAMME. Agts., MONTREAL.  BALCYON HOT SPRINGS, B. C.  Without question the best and  most efTectiv* springs in Canada for  thu cure of rheumatism, kidney or  liver troubles. Tha medicinal qualities of the watei* are unequalled.  Splendid hotel accommodation ; fine  fishing and hunting. An ideal spot  for  +_e invalid. '  3. F^oiri-t?  You pay your money, and ive jjive you  Uie'nlcost, sweetest cigar .made--  LUCINA.  Buy one.   You will stay with'them.  MANTTFACrTTRKD   Jit  GEO. F. BRYAN & CO WINNIPEG  W. N.  U. No.  387.  The man  w  ���������ho  borrows  money  bor-  rows trouble  The man  who  lends  money  doesn't  need  to     borrow  trouble.  He������  has  a good  supply  wi th  him.'  rI here is a paper published at Sing  Sing prison called " The Stai1 01  .Hope," but no one has ever been  known, tp apply for a permanent position on the staff:  Breathing Disease.  Infectious diseases are breathed  into the system from those affected  with disease or from bad smells; yet  how many women breathe daily the  offensive steam from common soaps  made from rancid fats, and keep their  hands for. hours in such solutions,  and the clothing from such soap suds  is worn next the tender skin. No  wonder disease and eczema are  prevalent ! TJaers of Sunlight Soap  ���������Octagon Bar-���������know the difference  between that and the pure, healthful smell from the vegetable oils  and pure edible fats in Sunlight  Soap. 208  THE BEST PILLS.���������Aft-. Win. Vn.nder-  voor.t, Sv'lnev Crossing, Out., writes :  "We have been using Parmolec's ���������..'������������������J.-ill.s.  and find' tliein by. far the best pills we  ever used. For Delicate and Debilitated  Constitutions these pills act like a  charm.; Taken in small closes, the effect  is both' a tonic and stimulant. Y"iildiy exciting-, .the-secretions' Of the bod_\ giving  tone and  vig-or. .. '  It is perhaps well to remind that  girl whose, parents-are doing all they  can to make her happy; and who is  dissatisfied, that some day her happiest moment in life is when the  baby, is asleep.   '���������. .  On the programme of human events  women are the consolation race.  Some  achieve  poverty  people   are   born   poor,   some  poverty,  and    some    thrust  on  other  people.  Rainbows never surrender, but always go down with their colors flying. r  lr  h  Itu  "    L  ISSKTlii>.' EVERY    WEDNESDAY.  Subscription _1 50 ayear, m advance  ml 36. Hn&erscm. JSMtor  Tne Kdi-.'^r wt!3* nt b be responsible for  psauir.Taii-.tl iriegularities appearing in  coi'rojjjiOL-tfi.-ntb*   .���������ommumcaliona.  ������3" Advertisers who want their ad  changed, should get copy in by  9 a.m. day before issue.  ' T CASH  Subscribers    failing    to    receive     Tio:'  M kws regularly will confer a favcr bv  noti-  fyiug tho   oiiice.  Job Work Strictly C- O. D*.  Transient Ads Cash in Advance.  Dear   Mrs   B-  - in reply to your inquirv as to which is the Lest te.i to list, l  ������o"_ld"say"that"in mv.opiuion il rest,, be.wwn the Blue" Ribbon and Monsoon  P icket Tew If you like rich, strong tea,* then- Blue Ribbon is undoubtedly the  best-W should your taste be for a delicate and ve.yjlavury tea I would advise,  'vou to call'on C. J. MOOR is ior a packet of Monsoon. Personally, I cirink blue  Ribbon m the morning and Monsoon-at 5 o'clock, but then, you know,^ 1 am a  perfect crank about ie_.   ' ' , ' ',-<        ."',,<,  , . Yours truly,       _        SARAH 0RUNDY. .  THE LIBERAL,'      ,     ,  CONSEBVATIVE PARTY.  M i" R.  L., Borden,   M.P.P.,  'the  leader, of the Liberal-Conservative  pany'addre sed a large and representative audience in the Victoria  Theatre'on Monday evening the 8th  ult.'.Ife rirst"informed the audience  ��������� tbat-his principal object in visiting-  B.C. -aC-t'he  present time j was, to;  learn-someth'ihg  of' this -.Western ,  country." '/He5 said it .was*felt'in the  . House of Commons that:"we do not  know eciough' of this province?' His  e   main -mission  to the West was one  of education.v.- He referred to the  . story that there'is really no differ-.  ' ence between political parlies in the  country-, so'far as policy iscoricerd-  '   -ed at tlie presents cue. .TheLiberal-  Conservaiive party-'policy is plain  and'distinct..   It-is not for one section of;*the people; or one class of'  ���������' producers.".   It'is 'hot. a policy for  one part of ,the country alone, but it  ,   is apqlicy, and a principle which we'  are   prepared   to advocate iii any  ' and every'province of Canada. This  ' could hot--;be 'said of  the; Liberal  party. .He ventured to say that rio^  conclusion'could be come to as to.,  - what is their realpolicy to-day. He  then referred to the speech made by  Mr  Tarte at a   banquet given jn  Montreal by   Ihe Liberal As&ocia-  cion.    M r'Tarte has never disguised  from the people o������ this country that  he  is   a   protectionist. *,   He  said.  " There is a crisis at hand.     Our  American friends are endeavouring  to make a slaughter market of this  country. ..In-a tariff that will protect; our national   industries   and  waterways, that- will   protect  our  national   trade.       Our , American  friends are making tremendous efforts to crush this country.     We,-  ��������� who are in office, know that they are  ���������   le'aving no stone unturned td crush  this ^Dominion,   industrially   and  commercially.  I have been accused  of talking too much, but I may tell  you that it is nevei a crime to speak  ��������� the.truth, and I do not believe in  secrecy   in   public   affairs.      Free  Trade may suit certain countries ;  it suits England.    Another system,  the   protective   system   may   suit  other countries.    I suppose we have  made up our mind* to suit outv-elves  There is a  French   proverb   that  'charity well ordained begins  with  .'itself.'    It is the same ad our English proverb,  which-says 'charity  begins at home:'      We must fight  our opponents with their own weapons.     I cannot   understand  why  Canadians are obliged-to give free  markets to a people who raise barriers   against   them.'     Down   with  theories.      Theories  are   no   g������od.,  Business is business.   That is to say  if my honorable ffiends and neighbors want to strangle me,  my-first  duly is to prevent them. Canadians  must have a tariff to suit themselves.  If 2-5 per cent, is not enough, speaking for -mvseIf alone, I would have  no.hesitation in raising it to 30 per  cent, or 40 per cent.V  \V(. regret ihat we cannot give Mr  Borden's speech in exienso. It was  a plain and s atesman-ike effort,  dealing fully with the great question? before ihe Dominion electorate  Tho wave of proection is now  sweeping over  the Dominion   and  will' result  in   the  victory of  the  Liberal-Conservative party at   th3-  next   Dominion   elections.   ^ There  will be'no shilly-shallying %y the  Liberal-Conservaiivts over ihe Oriental .question? ,,   Their   policy is  "Canada for the Canadians'?   and  the result' of their   policy hi. this  - respect will be the total -stoppage of .  Oriental immigration .i'ntb.the Do ,  "minion?       , ���������*z-*;. ���������--.  " At' .the .regular .meeting of .the  Voter"' -League,: August 12th?-it was ,  resolved?' that- a" epp'y of' the-report  and the papers-by-Col., Frank Mo-  b'erly,, O.e!,  on "the  arable lands  question be sent to each newspaper  in the'province and  that  they  be  requested lo take up'the quesiion of  agriculture' to   the -.intent that a  combined ' power of   influence   be  brought to bear upon our provincial  government to the end that it shall  take such im'med:a'.e action as shYll-,  lay open'to settlement all available  arable lands .wiihin���������' the ���������province,  and thus prevent the laying out of  venormous sums for pioduce trial can  beraised in;the province."    .  \ The best thing t.o do to bring about,  this desirable state of affaiis,.is'to  get .Monsieur Laurier <fe Co., to open  the Dominion Treasury.lo the extent of subsidising Vancouver - Island Railways.  PERSONAL.  i ( ���������  ' Rev. Mr Glansford returned from  Denman Island , on Tuesday last,  where he went, ,to solemnize the  marriage, of -Miss Swan and Mr  Piercy, a'son of Mr T\ H. Piercy.  Mrs Beckman and Miss Elta.were  the recipients of a presentation from  the Trinity "Church Ladies' Guild  on Wednesday evening last, consisting of a. silver butter disn and  try'and silver sugar bowl.- Mrs  Beckmah's place will not, be easily,  filled, she-bei'g an ardent and<ac-.  tive worker in all charitable affairs.',  Among the passengers who left  Cumberland on Friday morning  were, noticed Mrs Sim and Mrs  Frame who have been, visiting -Mrs  T, .White;, Mrs ���������Willard, win*- - visits  Victoria for medical advice; Mr and  Mrs Beckman and family who will,  'residein Vancouver; Miss Nash wh',-  goes to Vancouver to attend the fall  and millinery opening; and Mrs  Riley. -������  NOTICE,    o  ���������   ,   *   -  -  ��������� DR. .GRICE, Dentist, .will be in  town .Friday, for one week only,  ���������positively' his.- last, .vi-rit. *  JSew Lines of���������  Rubber Garden Hose, ,kakes,'r  Hoes,    Axes,    Hose ' Reels,   ,  Spades, Shovels, Tarred and  Building Paper,     &c ,     &c.  < a it'  just. .....  *.   / -a ivjv s WlNGS.*  RECEIVED (   - ''^ ffl*    O I*1-'! ������"��������� ;-  Dunsmuir Avenue, .;-'���������". ' Cumberland,  B.C?  .������ A.H.PEAGEY, DrugptfSUtioiier.  }������} % ���������       ���������__ ' '"' - ���������-   "_' -    '!S ""  ii  i .  ,<r*J  The following wire has been received, and we invite the attention  of all miners in this .place to the  contents thereof .and ask their help  in the matter.  Victoria, B.C., Sep. 23rd.  Cumberland News,  Cumberland, 1> C ,  Erroneous impression seems to exist a3 to  I  object of Coal Mmiug CommicSion.  Their duties are to taau evidence from all  thoae interested iu uimes in order to ascertain, if possible, the true causes of explosions generally, and to recommend what  action necessary to prevent same and ensure  general safety.  ;   Plea>e publish these facts and urge miners  to appear before Commission and give their  opinions.  E. G-   PRIOR,  Minister or Mines.  EXAMINATIONS FORvOERTIFICATES  OF COMPETENCY.    ,  Re "Coal Mines Regulation Act."  ' .  CARD    OF    THANKS.  We desire to thank all friends for  gif-K of flowers and other kindnesses  on ihe occasion of the deatli of Mr  H. Sitnonsen, our late valued employee. ������������������'���������'������''  Mohrochi Bros.  '"VJOTICE is .hereby given1 that an Exam-  '^ inatioa or Certificates of Competency  as Managers of Mines will be held on the^  15th dayof .Ootobor, 1902, ab the Court  House, Nanaimo, B.C., and also 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 before the 5th 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.  2. Mine gases.  3. General Work.  4   Ventilation.  5. Mining machinery.  6. Surveying and levelling.  Any further particulars required may be  obtained on application to Mr Morgan,  Chairman of Board of Examiners, Nanaimo,  B*   ' ED WD. G-AVVLER PRIOR,  Minister of Mines.  Department of* Mines,  Victoria,'B.C., 4th Sept., 1902.  17 9-02 4t       ?:  thitisi S  bucket  of %vater  Take'a   Dry  Sponge   arid   pour  on   it  . It -will ��������� swell .every time sure.      -���������-���������.     ������������������������������������      ������������������������������������     ."���������'���������'  TjUr we are not selling-sponges, our line is������������������ Y        "   -     ,  i) SWELL-    BUGGIES *.'���������  of all kinds. We have just received a Car Load of Open f nd Top Buggies  vsith Steel and Rubber Tires?. Expresses of all kinds with Platform, Half-  Platform, Duplex and Elliptic or Hog-nose Springs. Buckboards, Carts,  Sulkies, etc., all of the most .Up-to- Date Patterns and Finish. Guaranteed  for one year by the Makers and ourselves.     ...    A  NEWLOTPF  ,ROCI;IEStfeR& CANADIAN CAM ERAS  PHOTOGRAPHERS'- SUPPLIES.  PLATES,     PAPER,     MOUNTS,- ^tc.  ....   < '  - . _    q         - - ���������   -       . (.     ���������  ���������������������*������������������     ���������������������������*���������*       ������������������������������������''������������������    ������������������������������������������������������������������������j ���������������������������������������������������������������*������������������<���������  ��������� ���������. r ������ 1 i  NEW FANCY LEATHER GOODS  PURSES,   CARD CASES,    i*OI"LET SETS.  Try a Bottle of   ������3p *  FRAGRANT OLD ENGLISH    ._    .   ...  LAVENDER    WATER.  <   ������������������ -       *  STORE OPEN Sundays from o a.m. to io a.m  ��������� and from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m."  Cumberland, B.Ci J  Dunsmuir Ave.,  .COMOX AGRICULTURAL  AND INDUSTRIALASSOciATION  :;ma  TO   UK  HELD   AT  Gourtsn&y, Sap. 2S_, 1902.  1. 1 pm���������Footbiill match, 4teams  competing���������enira***.ce ft-e $2.50.  1st;  prize, value $22; 2nd,'value $11      -  2. 2 p.m.���������Bieycifc Race, open to-'  residents  of   Comox   District���������entrance fee 50c.    1st prize, value $10;  2nd prize, value $5.  3. 2.15 pm-220 yds. Foot Race,(  0pen���������entrance fee 50-j.     1st prize,  valuel$10; 2nd, value $5.  4. 2.30 p.m.���������One Mile Bicycle  Race, open���������eutran'ce fee 50c. 1st  prize) v..Jue $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 rn���������One Mile Bicycle Race,  open to boys under 14 years of ate  -���������entrance fee 25c. L-t prize, silver  tray, given by A. Hi Peacey, value  $3.50; 2nd, value $2.  7. 3.15 p.m. ��������� Tug of War. 4  teams competing���������entrance fee $2.-  50.' let prize, vaiue $24.50 ; 2nd,  value $10.50.  8. 4 p.m. ��������� Farmers' Race,  220  yards���������entrance fee 50c.......let prize,  "o-ood.-*, given by Simon Leiser, value  $0; 2nd,"value $2:50.Y  ',  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, ylOO  vards��������� entrance fee"50c. _ 1st prize,  value $5; 2itd, value $2.50.  11? 4.45 p.m ��������� Plorse Race, open  to horses owned in Comox, . 1. mile  dash- entrance fee $2.50. 1st prize  $25; 2nd, $10.        .    , "Y '   *  BQt'ies will be accepted by the Secretary,  Horace MoPhee, untti half-aD-hour  before each event.  JO CONTRACTORS.  '���������"PENDERS will 00 received until noon  oti October 6th, 1902, for the Construction of JTittiKG Points, Markers'  Gallery, and Takgkt Trench, and ' tne  Extension of Stop and Markers' -Butts at  the Royal Naval Rifle Range,  Comox", B C.  The Lords Com'missiouora of the Admiralty do not bind  themselves  to accept tha  slowest or any tender and they reserve ,to  themselves the   power - of   accepting   any  tender.  Drawings,  specifications   and  conditions'  of contract may be seen aud forms of tender  obtained at this office on personal or- writ*  ben application. . .  T. WOODGATE,  Officer in Charge of Works.  H. M. Naval Yard, r  Esqoimalt, B.C., 8 Sept., 1902.    ,  17 9 02   3t  RUBBER - STAMPS.  Seals, Stencils, Price Markers,  Printing    Wheels, Numbering  Machines, ' Band Dating, and  Numbering Stamps, - Check Perforators, Rubber Type, Print-  in    Presses,        &c ,       &c,      &c.  Stamp   Works,  VANCOUVER,   B.C.    ;  13-8-62    4t  Franklin  _ ASM.   STEM  OARRIABSIOSES,  STANLEY   CRAIG,    Prop.  ADMISSION:���������  Adu'ts,. ..,.35q;   -���������-,Children,  ?15c  Gates open all  day.    Ball in the, evefiing.  Refreslimeiita ou nhe Grounds.   ..-  ,FOPv SALE, Cheap,a Good Bicycle  Y-in first-class condition.���������Apply,  "News" Office.  ^������������������';*������^te-;;:ifv"-*  SHROPSHrRE   ;:   RAM3-  '- A Good Ram is half the Flock,  so Improve your Slieep   ��������� IT   -:-   P-A'YS-:'  I have Pure Bred, and 7-8 bred  RAMS   FOR   SALE,   and   prices  right. ..-1  Place your orders now as possibly  I will be out of the business next  season. -       ,  ;'  "I  have  also   Pure   Bred   Black  ���������Minorca    Cockerels' for    Sale   at  $2.oo  each.  GEO. HEATHERBELL, '���������  Hornby Island.  13-8-02   4t  3-12-'02

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