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The Cumberland News Oct 4, 1904

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Array ELEVENTH   YEAR.
CUMBERLAND,   B. C.   TUESDAY. OCT A. 1904
At the Big Store
NOW  SHOWING
ALLOUR
NEW STOCK OF
Fall
Dress
floods
A MOST   UP-TODATE   AND.
BEAUTIFUL'.LINE OF GOODS
OF  < HIS VERY   LATEST AND
NEWEST FABtflCS..
Local and Personal
Leiser & Co. LcL
Mrs H. P. Collis and infant were
p.issengers to Victoria ou Wednesday last.
Call and -see my Scotch Tweed
Paniinge.-���T. H. Catey.
A son was ,born to Mr and Mrs W
C. White at the U. <fe C. Hospital on
last Tuesday evening.
Belwarp Serges black and blue;
sun proof and see proof, at Carey's.
Hon. James iHinsinuir and Mr F
D, Little arrived on Tuesday and
are  inspecting    the  mime,
other properties.
Fall Suitings just in at Carey's.
Mr and Mrs Harrigan of Happy
Valley became the.happy paren's
61 a fine hoy last Friday. Good
luck to the infant!
ATHLETIC MEETING.
Order voiir Winter Overcoat now
���T II. Carey.
Among ihe vigors to the Victoria pViow IriRt. Friday were noticed
Mayor Sh-^rt. T. L, Davies and
Miw ond Muster Bennie and Mr
.T. B. Holmes and sons.
���a*n
Nieholles k Reiiouf, Ld.
������""errrATE^sTRE^Tr-viCTORiArBre;	
Juat roceivod large sllipmeiit of
&��.
���lE/biT jSlGket
,"���
�����������*���������
4*L
.Qi
CULTIVATORS,   SEED DRILLS,   WHEEL HOES, Etc.
VBItV  LATKST  IMPROVEMENTS.
C��}il mnl soe tht-iii or write (or cataloguns and prloca.
i
Talophoue 83. Solo Agents for B.O. P 0. D,awor. 563
Ma'-nfaotorprp' SnmpV--, Pnv'p
Twppfl P-*ptpljn<��d fhrnnnrnnt "rom
50<- yior p��ir at Napier & Partridge*
Mi���� Willf-mar, Mr Urqnhart, M**
TTn^ldiv, Mrs Dingwall, Miss
Mnffbpwpon and Mr 0. ,T. Mootp,
went f-om On-mor tn fhp Victoria
exhibition on Wednesday last.
Bov'p Nflv- "Rl**ie Snj-pp *"!*������ ps. 20
ppp+o r,r fi *or $1 Mp*-!"* 3.*>.--��� r<*.v
now 25e, ot Ninier & Part rid gp��s
���M-isr*~.F.ileen���T2*>nWnpJ_w.bA_hnp-
A meeting of the Athletic Club
was held last Friduy evening, with
a good attendance. Minutes of last
meeting were read end adopted.
The seeietary reported having written to the Council regarding ,he
bad behaviour of hoys in breaking
windows and otherwise annoying
olub member--, aiid bad heard that
Mr Banks reported an abatement of
the vandalism. This was not the
oase, as any member present could
and j judge for himse,f by the annoyance
the meeii'ig was subjected to by a
gang outside thai very night.
Moved, seconded and carried that
Mr Bate personally take the matter
in hand and bring it to the attention of the authorities.   A committee was appointed to enquire into
the feasability of instituting a reading room, games, &c, for member .
A committee was also appointed to
manage an athletic contest in the
near future.    S. Hancock was ap
pointed    assistant   secietary   and
treasurer, it being drown that many
members were behind band with
iheir dues.
Meeting adjourned to meet again
in a fortnight. .
The
v.-'J-CL*****^--
VASH STOKE.
Prizes
GIVEN   AWAY
Every 25c Purchase in my
Store entitles you to one
ticket
One DOLL at $1 50
One DOLL at.....1 f,   1 00
One POCKET KKI PR    1 00
Oiih CHEESE DISH    ] 00
1 HANDSOME PICTURE.   2 50
  ,
The Drawing for the above will take
place on Saturday eveuing, November 26th,
at 8 p.m.
1st Number drawn, first choice; 2nd
Nuniber drawn, second choice; eto.
T. E. BATE,
NEW MEDICAL BOARD
At the Annual mei-ting of the Medical
Board held on Saturday evening the following office-jm were elected for the ensuing
t��rm:-No. 4 Slope, T, Ripley, A. Gray,
T. Horhury. No. 5 Shaft:-Jair.es Mat-he-
son. No. 6 shaft, J. Liddle. No. 7 i-lopa,
R, Horison.    Outside, M Magnone and Hy
DUNSMUIR1 AVE
Cumberland
iiBii-iiiiniiiniiiii '1 Winm iim iniiinKiiWiiiiiiiUiHii'i'ii.'i
Iron - and - brass - Bedsteads
/-\Ult   LINK   THIS   YEAR   CON-
^*-     taint) more auti Prettier Patterns
than 1 ver.
No 002 Iron Kinm- <      ���,'*<������
I'ink, Uioh.i* Hti'l O..I.I, 4lt. Oin. wide,
Hue, White aud GM, 4ft. Oin,    "
Hflight of iltiatl, 01 i luouua.
Height of Foot, 474     "
THREE CARLOADS
Roco'ivod already this season from host
'makers ouly. It will pay you to dtal
with ns, All we ask in that you Allow us to tn.-ike a prao'ioal demonstration l*y Bendini* us at leant a trial order.
Write for 1904 Catalogue,
to you,
Froo
Burkauh iind Wasiihtands to  po with above Beds in all grades.
Elm, Maplo, Bin-di, Oak, Birds Eye Maple. Mahogany, eto,
WEILER BROS.,     Victoria, B.C.
COMPLETE l-URNISHERS.
CUMBERLAND
Meat Market
i
Ohoicest Meats
Vegetables
A Great Variety will alwaye be
in itook 1 alio a supply of
Fresh Fish
will be on Sale every Wedntadey
������" 0
Your patronage ia oordially Invited, and
all ordere will be promptly delivered.
J, McPhee L Son
VUOPBIRTORS.
Several purtios weio fortunate
enough to get 2 Elk Un
week in tho conn try at the bend of
the lake, The hond8 wore not of
larp.c eize but (he finding of the
animals was novertheleBB a great
picco of luck. It is to bo rep-retted
that the preaipr portion of the meat
was not brought out,
A peculiar item, purporting to be
a reprint from the ���,Nowb," appear-
in tlio iNiuiaiiuo Humid 01 the 2)hi\
September. It made Mention of
the ilt-nth of the in fun 1 son of Mr
and Mrs ������MeMlllai*," nnd further,
that tho funeral service-- woro en-
ducted by tlie R��v. "fntlier** Christ-
mag. We prexume It wai meant
for Mr MeLellau Hnd Rev Mr
J Chriilman, ag chionick-d by thif
paper,
bf-pti c!non*'''n-1* eo*r>p wppTc -y'tb her
n"rt M**"*** JVwdnll, Vff nn Wocine*
'i*J��i'L*.'--i��'i'-"'"!''l>C"
dnv Iftfit. 'or n*>r hom�� at TCpqnimnlt
A limited pnmher of fancy vei*t-
iniyo at Cnrpy'--,
M> T. E. Br<*e, Inrnl <\"ont -fo--
Flp'obo-- Brr***.. tt*vif��7C dpoVrs, w*
lithe nTrl-��*'fl for ���pinno'**, ririvariP o'vi
evorv ''fl'-crinMn-n, of .heo*, tt*i*p!c
nnd folioo. Con*��ult him for terrrp
and nriepp.
The df-rrnnil for houcos t��*�� ron'
contiii'ipR t.n prow. A nmnbpr **f
p**nplp nre rriftkinir pnqniripp ior
oo'tfipo**. A fl-'pp in the rifeb* direction would be fur Fomeenlerprisinp
mouied person lo supply the de
tntind
Boy's Reefers, Heavy Pilot Cloth
liiii'd wiih heavy fanner entin. fnc-
rifieing for $1.95 at Nupier & Part-
ridijeB,
Tbe choir of St George'* Preslty-
terian Church tendered 11 faiewell
-social 0 Mies Cmnerun on Tuesday
evening las , on the eve ol her departure fur Ottawa. Mine Cameron
wai* a valued member of the choir.
Ord��r your fall euita at Carey's
A full lino of latent goodf? funt re
oelved.
Mi Bate of tho Publio School
st ff roturned from Vancouver on
Sundny, While away he pitHt-ed
hU exiiminatioti ut the Norma)
School t-ucoe��efully,
Buy your am munition nt the flit*
8tor��-, they curry a large stook. All
the n-w ehf-ila and cartridge-1,
priuet* |-ho lowest, Simon LeisT &
Co., Ltd,
We have received the autumn
catalogue of nun-eiy stock of bulbe,
roses, &c, from Mr J, Henry, Vancouver. Perstins desirous of obtaining bulbs for winter houne blooming should order immediately. Ad-
drttss,  M. J, Henry, ' 8010  West
Now showing at the Big Store
Fall blouses, millinery, fluneleUe
and wool underwear, blankets and
comforter*, children's coats, Um
lirellas (great variety). Cull in
look rwuud, and don't buy unless
you want to. Bimon Leiser & Co.,
Limited.
Campbell. Sawmill, H Mounce. Well.
Col. Co,  A MoKuight and G W Clinton.
No. 4 slope ��-ai given 0 ���" nior-* member,
and with No. 7's new member ihe Board
is increaied f rom 9 to 11.
A -net-tin'*' is to he calltd for 29th inst, to
discuss the advisability of changing the By-
Iti'-s bo thnt all monibers will be asBUB-ned
for each death.
SIR WILLIAM HARCOTJET DEAD
Sir Wra. Vernon Harcourt, the
grt'at  British Liberal  leader,  was
found dead in hia bed at Nuneham
Park, near Oxford, on Saturday last.
Mingled with the laments of the
Liberals nre the sympathetic tri
butespaid by Conferva lives through
out the empire. Lady Harcourt is
an American, a daughter of tne late
John Latlirop Motley, formerly
"SmericarTMiiTi7t nrtTTG featTB ri taTnT"
The late pol.tical giant,has twice
refut-ed a peerage.
Word waa received here today that the
body ot the unfortunate sailor, who di&ay-
peared on the nigh* of th** fair dtky, hnn
been found this morning in Comux Hurbour
Corner Abr-nna will viait the remains.
I
liXCKPiIONAL TALUKS
IN OUIt NEW
Fall    Footwear
|T W AN UKQUKSTlONAIiLK KACT that they contain tlie beet val-
1 nn in Oiimlioilnn-i. Wo huvo neoured many 200 paxr lota, *id It it
only by taking buch qnantitb-H that wo are able to nuoto the following prioeii
Men's Fine Kid Turn Oxfords, al per pair $1-75
Men's Box Calf Lace Sewed Boots, at per pair 2-50
Men's Hne Box Calf Lace, Good year Welt,   3-60
Our Ladies Boots
Are Winners.
GOOD QUALITIES I      LOW PRI0KS 11
Ladies Pebble Lace Boots, Patent Tip,  at   $1-75
Lauie.s uciuun- *.-u.*�� -**--*����� i-^-w -.-���w^w.i, bv*Jw,     **. uw
Ladies   Fine   Kid  Lace   Boots,  Goodyear
Welt, Leather tip, itt per pair,   -   -   -     3.00
|MUI,,||J .Jit B"
'I'll' I'll H
m^F^���i,
NAPIER & PARTRIDGE
���,�� *^;r  X\CVP; >  "**$!  ..yv*  >'/  <U -.  \Vr  ST, PAUL'S CATHEDRAL  LONDON'S   FAMOUS   PLACE OF  WORSHIP THIRTEEN CENTURIES OLD.  Tho Story l;i 'Brief of, a Church That Was  Originally liu'lt by KlnS KUA-lliert In  A'.'D. *>T*4 uail "Uc-'oitstriK-'t-rt 31*0 Ycarj  Ago���������Onco the Site of tt Temple to  Dliuiu hi ('real iii-jtiiln.  Tradition asserts that a Temple to  Diana preceded tho Christian Church  of St. i'uul's on the summit of Lud-.  galc Hill. It is not at all unlikely.  When the Romans swept the country,  und formed their camp on the eminence,, overlooking the Thames to  protect tho rivor trade at tho foot of  tho hill, they would also erect a  heathen temple somewhere in tho  neighborhood.  How and when Christianity supplanted heathenism in London no man  knows. The barbaric hordes from tho  north who rolled thc Roman' legiotis  into the sea did their work so  thoroughly that no jiraco of authentic history remains. Although it is  certain that at the Council of Aries,  in 314, Restitutus, a Bishop of London was one of the three British bishops present, it cannot be said with  certainty that hjs church was the  Church of St. Paul's.  St. Peter's, Cbrnhill, has been  claimed* to have an older foundation  than that of St. Paul's, but Bishop  Browne gives good reasons for rejecting the claim.  Reliable history begins with the  Venerable Bede, who, in speaking of  the consecration of, Bishop Mellitus  in 604, adds: "King -Ethelbert built,  the Church of St. Paul's, in the City  of London, where he (Mellitus) and  his successors should have their  episcopal scat," but gives no indica-  - tion whether this was an entirely  new church, or one erected on a site  previously occupied.  The demon of lire seems to have  had a peculiar grudge against St.  Paul's, for twenty years after .the  conquest the church was wrapped in  flames and burned to the ground.  Bishop Maurice entertained ambitious plans for a church of considerable magnitude.; When the finishing  touches were put to the structure it  was the pride and admiration of the  Norman builder, William of Malines-,  bury went into raptures over it.  "Such is. the . steadiness of its  ���������heautyT^^he-sa-ys-r-^t-hat��������� it���������is-wor-bhy-  of being numbered amongst the most  famous of buildings."   .*���������������������������.���������    p.  But thirty years later this elaborate 'building was consumed in the  ilames that swept thc city from London Bridge to the Fleet, and a now  jiuvc��������� destined to be tho scene of  many stirring events���������was erected on  the ruins of tho old.  Old St. Paul's, as this church is  known in history, stood for over live  hundred years, and during that period witnessed some stirring and  exciting events. In fact, a great portion of English history is epitomized  in the history of tho church.  In Richard the Second's day, Lud-  gato Hill often witnessed tho picturesque sight of monks, pedlars, pilgrims, nnd other wanderers wending  their way to the sacred shrine to  deposit, -tli'dr offerings or obtain healing and strengthening virtue from a  contemplation of the many relics  that wero guarded by tho monks,  and regarded with awo by tho wandering- 'crowds, Ao suspicions as to  their genuineness ever entered the  minds of thoso simplo people. It is  only in theso less rovivent in I days  tlmt wo raise a brond smile when  wo nro Loid thnt Old St, Paul's contained, among other relics, "A knife  of our Lord, sumo hair of 'Alary  Mngdnlono, some blood of St. Paul,  noma milk of tho Virgin, the hand ot'  St. .lohn, pieces of the Inip-'fuoii'i  skull of ThoiniiH a Rocket, ni,<| the  hond and jaw of King Kfhoilior!!"  In thu early days of Queen Elizabeth tho church hnd becomo what the  Temp!" wns in I 'heist 'h dnv���������-ii den of  thieves and worse,, Tin* ''ineeti issued  n proclamation forbidding fi'iiy,  drawing of swordH in the church, or  shooting of Jinnd-giitin or dugg within the church or ehureh-ynnl, under  pain of two months' Imprisonment.  Rut. thin had III tie olTerl. Thi' writer of "Old nnd New London," says  ihat. ot thin 'tlmo "I'lients, gul|n,  NKKiissiiiH and thieves tbruiu-vtl tho  middle aisle of tlie rhuivli. Advertisement h of nil kinds rovei'i'd tho  wnlls. Tlio worst i'Iiimi oi *."i'vuiit.H  ciime there to lie liin-d, HoiUiIohs  r'UKcnla   nnd1 disreputable,    Haunting  Women lliet tlli'l'e l',V ilpi'Oililllient,"  Shu keN| leu ro nml, es St, ['.nil's the  place where Falsi all' hires K.inlolph;  and tlin third w'-'tie In lieu .lonson's  "Every Man in his Humor" is' placed in the middle aisle oi the church.  Soon nflor the accession of .lames  ���������it, .   f���������!,.,.,     |il���������.|,,.     Winior    (!i"int   nvid  T.iit<>m foiir of the Oiinpmvdei- plot  comipirntorr*, were hung, drawn mid  <|tinrieri'd before the west front on-  titiuee, not far uwny fi urn, where  t'tieeii Anne's Hint tie now stands.  Here, too, the drawing for prizes iu  tlie  Male   liittelli'h   limit   ptine.  The church luul now stood for over  four hundred yearn, and began to  show signs of di'i'iiy, hut the restoration of the cliMivh wus delayed  ngiiln und again all through the period of tho Cominoiiwi'iiltli, until tin-  f/j'i-tit lire enveloped the rit.v in \i������  eiiihrnee In 1W"(', ami Ohl Si, Paul's  liiiiiin*> ri thing oi the pnsi. und the  iiioii'iiiientnl work of Sir I'hristophor  Wi.n took Itu plan-.  The flro broke out on Hundny  morning, Sept, *.������. inim.    On Tne*-  day evening it caught the top of the  church, and before nine o'clock, says  Taswell, "it blazed so conspicuous  as to enable me.to read very clearly  a ldnio. edition of Terence which I  carried in my pocket." Evelyn .records in .his diary, "The stones of  St.- Paul's flew like grenades, the  melting lead running down-tho street  in a stream, and the very pavo-  menis glowing with a fiery redness,  so as no man-or.horse was able to  tread nn them, and the demolition,  had slopped all passages,, so that no  help could bo 'applied, tho eastern  win:! still more impetuously rtrivirio'  the flani?s forward." In addition to  the cathedral, 8*1 parish churches suffered -a similar fate.  "he first stone of the now church  was laid on Juno 121, 1075, and it  was thirty-five yoars later boforo tho  'Jo I "emu could be chanted on tho  completion of the work. Wren was  uov, an old man bordering on eighty,  and being unable to ascend the lantern tower, the* fixing of the last  stone .on thc summit was entrusted  to his son, Christopher, who, with  the master mason, Edward Strong,  successfully accomplished, the task,  an.enormous crowd looking on from  below. v  Tho rebuilding Was regarded in the  light of a national undertaking, and,  to defray the cost, the Government  imposed a duty of Is. Cd. per chal-  di on on sea-borne coal entering tho  ���������Thames. The effect of this impost is  to ,mal������j the church the property of  the public. According to Mr. Dhu-  oi:k, the coal dues realized ������810,1S1  18s. 2d., and public subscriptions  and other gifts raised the total to  ������878,523 12s. -fid. The entire cost  including interest on loans advanced  during different stages of the work,  amounted to ������840,214 12s (3d., leaving a balance in hand in 1722 of  ������32,308 19s. 9d.  Tho stone used in the building is  from the famous Portland quarries,  and was selected because of its durability in regard to both weather  and smoke, the facilities for transport, and the size of the blocks.  The cathedral itself, left colorless  and blank-by Wren, has never been  finished.  'During the last thirty years, however, good progress has been mado  with the decorative work. The  eight spandrel pictures round the  dome were completed in 1894. In  niches above the gilt rails of the  whispering gallery are stone figures  of the four eastern and four western  doctors of the church. A marble  pulpit has been erected. A new re-  redas. rich and elaborate in design.  dents happened) excluded    from    ths  gallery.  Had the expected discussion taken  place, we should have had, in common with our brother -journalists, to  lament our total inability to give  any account of it, either for the  gratification of the public, or of the  speakers, or for the benefit of the  interests of the nation, so materially connected with it.���������Times, April  21, 1804.    Convijrtei* tlie Reporters.  An amusing feud between the bench  and the press has arisen in Melbourne, according to The London  Chronicle. One of the local morning  journals alleged that the court hours  wero too short altogether and that  public inconvenience thereby resulted.  Chief Justice Sir John Madden".read  that statement and staggered counsel by sitting until G o'clock every  day. A deputation of barrister;.'  .waited upon him and remonstrated.  He replied that so long as the public, as represented by the press, considered that the court w*as consulting  its own ease he would continue to  sit late. He has already converted  the reporters.  "Qulncy Tufts."  Lord Carnarvon, during hia visit  "to the United States last year, took  a commendable interest in all things.  He was passing one day through a  small Eastern town whon lae noticed  the shop of a man called Quincy  Tufts. Mr. Tufts was his name u;)on  his sign in huge letters, and Lord  Carnarvon misunderstood that odd  name. He imagined that it represented some interesting object which  he had never seen. Accordingly, entering the shop, the distinguished  foreigner said to * the proprietor:  "Pray, sir, what are quincy tuf..s\*  Show.me some, won't you?"  was dedicated on St. Paul's Bay,  1888. Several stained glass windows have supplanted those of plain  glass, and Sir W. B. Richmond's  mosaics, though subjected to much  adverse criticism, have lit up thc  choir with gleams of harmonious  coior.   n  The church has been the scene of  many imposing ceremonies, chief of  which in recent years have been tho  attendance of Queon Victoria and tho  royal family in February, 1872, to  give thanks to God for the recovery  of tho Princo of Wales, and the still  more recent thanksgiving for tho  Jubilee reign of Queen Victoria in  1897, when the service was hold at  the foot of tho west front steps, a  record of which is inscribed on the  granite* pavement,  FOR THIRTEEN YEARS.  An Ehsoi Engllf-hnmn Hu������ Lived tlio Llfo  oi ii Hermit,  Embowered In a garden of hia own  planting and culture, adjoining an  Essex wood not far from Dunmow,  thoro* lives in solitary seclusion" a  man who has not boon soon by any  ono except his mother and brother  for tho past thirteen years. Ills only  communication with tho outer world  is an occasional visit by night to a  neighboring cottage, completely Isolated from all other dwellings, whero  dwoll his aged mother and younger  brother.  J tunes Mason, tho hormlt in question, is tho older son of a fanner  who died fourteen years ago, nntU-iif-  ter his father's death ho left tho  furmhotiHu and liuido himself a sylvan retreat in a plantation on Ills  own freehold.  This strnngo abode, which rovers  about an ncro of ground, is fenced  in by it high liedgo, nnd If* entered  by a tnlI gate covered with barbed  wire, always kept chained nnd lock-  oil, A small hut with a corrugated  iron roof is known to stand in the  centre of the grounds, and In nil  probability this Htrango man hns Ills  nliodo there. Rumor lias attributed  to him a vow, taken thirteen years  ago, tliat Im would m*vur look In a  woman's face again,  Dinners In the Sixteenth Century.  State banquets became very elaborate and-expensive in the earlier  half of the sixteenth century, which  was tho period of pageants and  mumming. Excesses in feasting i:i  Edward ITI.'s reign were so great  that the King framed rules forbidding any��������� common man to have  dainty dishes or costly drinks at h;i>  table. He did not, however, practice'  economy in his own household, , foi  the marriage feast of his third sen.  Lionel, Duke of Clarence, was exceedingly sumptuous. There were thiri.v  course;* to it, and the fragments sui*  fie'd to feed n  thousand p<*opla.  -TO-SEIM -D-A-MAN-B-Y-B03X.  GIRLS DRESS flKE MEN.  I'U Brow Workers in Lancashire Collieries I  Wear Trousers���������'i'helr ^Hcutlgear  Also Worthy of Note.  Pit brow girls are among ��������� the  most remarkable Women workers, in  England.. They work as hard as  men and dress almost like men.  Very few pit brow girls are found  in Britain outside Lancashire, and  5,000 of them liad employment at  the coal "mines. Their w-ork lies on  the pit brow���������at tho surface and  not below, Onco women wore employed in the coal seams, but in  1842 in the face of groat opposition  from colliery owners an act was  passed prohibiting women and children from being employed below  the surface in coal mines.  The duties of tho pit brow lasses  consist in dealing with the coal as  it comes up tho shaft to tho pit  head. Whon tho cage roaches the  top, tho girls haul out tho wagons,  which contain several hundred-weight  of coal, each, and run them on rails  to a tipping machine, which shoots  the coal down bolow to tho screen  or riddling machine. This is an iron  slide several yards long, with holes  through which tho coal drops at  various stages into trucks waiting  beneath. It is jerked about by  steam power, and the coal moves  downward While the girls stationed  alongside pick out the rubbish. It  is dusty work. ,  The girls start work at 6 o'clock  in the morning and finish at 3 or 4.  o'clock in tho afternoon. As may  be judged, their work is arduous,  and for its performance they receive  50 cents or less a day. Men who do  the same work get ������1. Taken altogether, the pit brow lasses are a  strong, healthy lot, ranging in ago  from eighteen to twenty-five.  Their dress is distinctive and peculiar. The working costume consists of trousers, clogs and a coat  which has at one time been worn by  a brother or has como from a rummage stall. When going to and  from work, tho girls w������ar petticoats, which they, roll up round tho  waist while engaged on the pit  brow. At most pits nowadays tho  trousers are hidden in front by a  short apron, but this is a comparatively recent 'departure in the way  of dress. Tho headgear is also  worthy of note. The hair is closely  covered with a handkerchief, on the  top of which is a soft bonnet.  ST. VITUS DANCE  MUST   BE    TREATED    THROUGH  THE BLOOD AXD NERVES.  Painted "The Derby Day."  A delightful  old gentleman js Mr.  It Can Be Done In Hug-land by Payment of  a SIHeagu l'"ee..  The limit of weight for a parcel per  parcel post is,' as Wo' all know, cloven pounds, Mo doubt| then, somo  Tit,,* Bits, readers will be surprised  that under certain conditions tho  postofiico will undertake to safely  deliver weights many times in excess  of that stated in tho regulations.  ��������� One day last year a city gentleman  called at St. Martin's lo Grand with  tho object of consulting ,a directory  and finding 'the address of a customer who lived in a remote part of Bal-  ham. Ho was not acquainted with  tho locality and was most. ��������� anxious  to see his customer at once. Theso  facts ho mentioned to an obliging  clerk behind tho counter.  Ho was at onco informed that he  could bo sont to tho required address I  "by registered post" at a feo" of!  threepence a mile, Tho gentleman !  gladly accepted the ofl'or, and In j  less than a minute found himself in ''  charge of a smart messenger boy, I  who vory soon guided him by the j  shortest route to his destination.      i  Tho    boy carried in    his    hand   a i  printed'slip with a description of his '  charge under    the heading,    'Articlo  required to    lio delivered," and   this \  ho required tho gentleman' and   customer to sign tjoforo ho loft tho lat-  ter's houso.  It Is probnblo that very few poopls  nro nwnro of tho regulation under  which this curious postal transaction wns aPCompllHhr-d. It reads thus:  "A person may ho conducted by express messenger to any address on  payment of-inllontr.* f���������:*--,"--Tit lilts.  Vi\n on������ lielliHialor of Clillili'iMi,  Hilda C'owluim has been famous nr  a humorous del I neat or of children  for n long tlino now. Sho possossws  tho.. unique cllHtliu'tlon of being tha  only lndy artlut whoso work lias  over figured In "I'tinch," Jn this  year's "Almanack" thero ls a full-  pa g������ plcturo by Mr. (!, 1'. Armour  of The Punch conti'llnitoi'.s' meet, to  "draw tin* covers" of HM-t. Them  is only ono lady ruining thnt famous  "hunt" ; and Hho Is Hilda Cowham,  on a (lory black cluirgor. In private  life Miss Cowham in Mi'H. Edgar  Lander, Her hUHbnnd is also a  black-ntul-whiti* artist of repute, having contributed piclorlnlly to Punch,  besides scores   of other   well-known  ravllninoiitrn'y nopnrtliijr 100 Y������*w'������ Agn,  Yo'iterdny a dobntfi of considerable  interest was anticipated; but, in con-  Bisquenco of a ballot for an election , -ouriMljB,   Mr, and j],.H, Lnn������ler met  ,-    ���������.'.'''���������"*��������� I -mi      tltn    mi It,,i'i.    ,1,.,,,.-.    ,,,'    (I,,,   |������ ,        T ,     ,, .     ,     i,   , ,      ].,     ��������� .  Hreme of Commons worn not opened I "v.(*v'hon"f"*'i''-'lV\ liu'lVnoilreetloe^tp  W. R. Frith, R.A., the famous paint  er of "The Derby Day," "The Railway Station," and many other celebrated pictures. A trifle bent with  the weight of yoars, he is eighty-  five, though anything but decrepit,  slight of frame, and of nc, groat  stature, with bushy, white hair,  brushed back from a great forehead,  a ruddy complexion, an aquiline  nose, bluo eyes, wonderfully keen and  alert, and a whimsical smil'oV,'ho is  just such a character as.,,^Dickens  would havo loved to paint,'which recalls tho fact that Mr. Frith painted  ono of tho best portraits over dono  of tho great novelist. Mr. Frith do-  lights in showing visitors tho copy  of an old Dutch ongra^ng he made  when a boy, and telling tho story  of how it led to his adopting art as  a profession, and tho sequel, Mr.  Frith's fathor, anxious to know  whether his'son, thon about fourteen  years old, hod any prospects as an  artist, submitted tho copy in question to the vordict of a number of  distinguished painters foregathered  at a dinnor party, Tho vordict was  favorablo, and so tho boy became a  painter. Years afterwards ho mot  Mr. Chalon, It.A., who had beon ono  of tho Judges on thnt momentous  ovenlng. Showing him tho copy reminded him of tlio incident, which  Mr. Chalon had forgotten. "Do you  mean to say I advised you to ho-  corno a painter on such evidence as  that?" crlod tho R.A.; "I ought to  bo ashamed of myself!"���������M,I\  A Had Piano In Court,  At a circuit court In an English  countv town a young countrywoman  wns under examination,  "Now, my good girl," said the nd-  vocnto, "you say you wero near the  spot when tlio prisoner at tho bar  committed the net, Wits nny ono  with you at tho time?"  "Yins, ylss, my lord ant ntvocnto;  my sweat heart was wis nm,"  "fvnirtlniT, T suppose')" wan attain  asked. "Is ho hero? Wo want corroborative nvldenco."  "Vis.**, my atvocato nnt lord; shust  ootsldo,"  ,    "Wo   hnd better    call    him    Into  eonrr," hero remnrl-od tho judge,  "No, no, my lord!" cried tlio w|t������  norts. "Oootnesn, not I can hnrtly  g.H him to court m*������ when we're  nlono. nnt I'm sure lie won't court  rno hero afore yon nil,"  One of the Worst Cases on   Record Cured  Through the Use of Dr. Williams' Pink  ;������������������;���������'' Pills.  St Vitus danco is a nervous disease  chiefly alllicting children. There are  a number of signs by which it ���������may  be detected such as a twiching of  the muscles of the face, shaky hands,  or a jerky motion of thu arms, a  trembling or a dragging of the legs,  irritability and restlessness. St.  Vitus dance is caused by disordered ���������  nerves and Wood���������that is why it is  always cured by Dr, Williams' Pink  Pills. The pills fill the veins with  pure, rich red blood, which in turn  soothes and braces the nerves, making the sulYerer well. Mrs. Luflmtin,  Poucher's Mill's, Ont., tolls how Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills cured her daugh-  Vr, Louise. "I do not think it possible," says Mrs'L,uffinan, "that anyone could be afflicted with a more  severe form of St. Vitus dance than  that which attacked my .daughter.  Her arms and legs would twich and  jerk, her face was drawn, and finally,  hor loft side became numb as though  paralyzed. Her speech became thick  and indistinct and she could neither  stand still or sit down. Two doctors attended her but gave her no  tfcnefit. The last doctor who attended hor told mo sho would never get  better. It was at this discouraging  time we decided to give her Dr. Wil-  liaifts' Pink Pills. After taking two  boxes we coukl see an improvement;  she could sleep better and the spasms  were less severe. From that on she  steadily" grew .better, and after using  eight or ten boxes she was as strong  and healthy a girl as you will find  anywhere, and sho has not had tho  least symptom of the trouble since."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills ,'are the  surest curo for St Vitus danco, hysteria, neuralgia, nervous exhaustion, paralysis, and nil tho nervous  troubles of men, women and children.  But you must get the,genuine with  the-full name, "Dr. Williams'. Pink  Pills for Pale People," on the wrapper around every box. Sold by all  medicine dealers or sjent post paid at  50 Stents a box or six boxes for 52.50  by writing tho Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  till iv later hour than usual, when  tho crowd was so great as rathor to  nuiko thc lobbies resemble tlio en-  tranco Into a theatru thun a sonato  house.  WllIlD     tliO   UlulJ     ni'.o      us.-icuii.ii 11,14  without, notwithstanding the foolish  regulations of a few old constable!-  tho gallery was, In great port, ill led  by tho orders of tho membors, In  fuvor of persons admitted through  tho House Itself; so that when tho  doors were nt last opened, tlio major  pnrt of tim gentlemen, who nro Jn tlio  habit nt reporting thu d������ihiilei������, found  themselves (after a severo struggle,  In the little confined staircase,  whero th������ windows wer-* broken,  end, we believe, two or ���������*���������*������������������  to Illustration work, Hilda Cowham ls a slim young lndy, with *  clover faco, big dark eyes, and an  unusual wealth of dark hair, She Is  n rapid worker. "I prefer (lut-color  work nnd painting in oils to black-  and-white," sho says. "But I can't  desert my spiiidlo-loggnd children, bo-  cntiKo editors are continually asking  for them."--London Htor.  nose IiPi-f I'i Hows,  Hoso petals uiitUo a delightful tilling  for sofa pillows. Save them from  wintered botitpiets or from troalx flowers and dry tUom. They mny be treated as for potpourri or used wltb tbelr  own delicate perfumo only,  linked licntm-.  A Hiniili qinuUii.v ut ordinary vmlot  vinegar (In (lio proportion of one tablespoon fnl to a quart) added {o Tios*  ton bnJciHl beans before putting tliem  In the ovon will bo found to give on  Improved flnvor.  Lemon-*,  Tlio tiny bind* specks seen on nlmost every lemon uio tlio eggs of uo  Insect. If the grated rind Is uwed tliest  egg*- becomo au lUiwlioIeHonte element  of the dlsli. Lemons should be dropped  llllo Wilier ll* soolt il������ they uiuiu I'lolU  the store, then scrubbed with a little  bruin, dried with n cloth nnd bung Id  * uct In a cupboard until used.  For fever blisters apply witch ha'/el  or camphor water.  ���������AToid~biting���������the-ltps"f*s���������it���������makes   them thick, hard and calloused.  Diluted witch hazel will relieve inflamed and reddened eyelids.  Fmery   powder will remove ��������� stains  from ivory knife handles.  A soft cloth wet. in alcohol is excellent for wiping off l-Yonch plate glass  glass and mirrors, ^  For too oily hnir add i\ teaspoonful of salts of Tartar to" the wash  and rinse water.  Putting the Teet in hot: wivter will  invurinbly cure a headache, frpm  whatever cause it a rises,  ���������Pleurisy ��������� Apply flannel cloths  wrung" out of hot. mustard water  nnd change often, or n mustard  paste. .  A piece of charchotil'placed upon  the shelves of the refrigerator will  absorb unpleasant odors and keep it  sweet .smelling,  If is believed that Mrs, Sfear, who  a few ilnys ago was buried 'at ''Lewes,  was the only female gravedigger in  Fngland.   lier ago wun 7">.  BABY'S OWN TABLETS.  For Weak Stelcly Children Darin*; tlio  Hot Weather Months.  Thousands of Infitnts nnd children  dlo through tho hot weatluir .months,  because summer coiuphiiiit and stomach troubles route .suddenly, aiid  mothers do not have thi* nionns at  hand to promptly check and euro  thoni. In homes where Unity's Own  Table"!h are used these llttlo lives  can bn saved, nnd no homo In the  land where there ovo children should  bo without tho TablelH, Tliey  promptly cure all stomach nnd bowel  troubles and glvo relief tu the. teething children, and the mother has it  gtiaranti'o that they contain no opiate or harmful drug. You cun crush"  tlto Tablets to powder nml give them  with perfect safety to u new horn  bubo, Mrs S, M, Hlack, St. Peters,  N.H., snys: "J have used Hit by 'h Own  Tablets for iiuiKt of the troubles  from which Initio ones Buffer, and I  find them the best medicine I havo  ever tried," All inedlcino rleulers sell  these Tablets or you ran got them by  mail at J,,> cfiiu u bu.\ hy %i,tliit���������  Tho Dr, Williams' mediclno Co.,  llrockvllle, Ont.  Strawberry TiirU���������Make the shells  ,t   !,..!  flit  ���������tit.  fresh strawberries or jam or inarttiii-  lade made of this fruit,  Doirs to Haft "Ihe Oeenslon,  Fifty years ago the British minister  tt Dresden, Mr. Forbes, had threo little dogs of the Pomeranian breed, on������  blsek, ono grny and ono whlto. Whon  the comi was iu moiii'iilti); he went out  wltb dog No, 1, when it was in halt  mourning with dog No. 3 and wheu all  was goin*** well wltb dog No, 8. *"���������     ." "''  '-������'   }���������     ' J-������t'-������iS  ���������  ri  LIES THE MAPS TELL  NOT ABOUT LOCATION, BUT IN THE  MATTER   OF NAMES,  more of cases of monstrous mendacity  on the part of the map- But the editor  has just taken away my atlas.  For Instance, Creealand Isn't Green  by Any Means, Nov I.s the Blncl-  Sen Black���������The German Ocean Isn't  German, nnd It Isn't im Ocean.  s ...  In few places will you find more  healthy, robust lies to the square Inch  than an average map, and this is tho  document that is daily placed in the  hands of ouryoung\    *'    ,    '  Begin tip north and tako Greenland.  Was there over a more flagrant imposture than the name of this country?  It isn't green and never was green ai*,d  never will bo green, Here Is what the  gazetteer says about this "green" country:  "It is high and rocky and barren. It  is covered with eternal snow and glaciers. July is the only month in which  there is no snow." There's a picture of  greenness for you!  How dld.lt" get called green? Well,  by an unscrupulous falsehood on the  part of a tenth century reprobate  called Eric the Red of Iceland. This  ancient.shark accidentally ran against"  the ice patch*in question with a few  other Icelanders of his own kidney.  He cut back to Iceland and "boomed"  it for all he was .worth.  . He called it Greenland and to delude  the Iceland investors and general public said it was a wonderful green country, .which he wished them to visit  with their families and take shares in  some mines he had discovered. Well,  some of the deluded creatures went.  Tfiey never returned to good old Iceland any more. '  But there are plenty of equally gross  Impostures. Take the Black sea, for  instance. Why black? Who said it  was black? It is no more black than  It is pink or purple. The ancients called it the "Euxine"���������which means "inhospitable"-sea. That was another  good old fiction. It is not at all an inhospitable sea, for, having no tides, it  is one of the easiest to navigate. Now  and again there are big storms, just to  give the sea a realistic touch, but generally speaking it isn't black, Vand it  isn't inhospitable.  The Cape of Good Hope! Good  Hope, Indeed! . Ask anybody who has  Clnlmien's Real "Worries.  Me.Tiggeiv-Here's a rather clever little book. "Don'ts, For Clubmen,"  Thingumbob���������Huh! It isn't the "don'ts"  that worry clubmen; it's the dues.  grateful families that I ever knew was  one that had just paid a young medical  grafter for fourteen visits made ^between 5 "and 11 p. m. of a single day,  when two visits would have been amply sufficient. Small wonder that some  of the younger men yield to this temptation and shortly,, become known to  the profession as ��������� repeaters. But these  soon lose caste.  THE PRETTY GIRL.  NEW FASHION FEAtURES.  Ever notice how quickly you ean  pick out the man who takes up your  r.'.iue and with whom you never do  auy business?���������Atchison Globo.  CAUSTIC GARLYLE.  Hta   Contempt' tfor   Grent   Men   Was  Subject tu Modification.  Cnrlyle's opinion of Herbert Spencer  as "the most unending ass in Christendom" must, of course, be read in conjunction with Cnrlyle's derision for  mankind in general. "Mostly fools," he  cheerfully thought of us all. Darwin,  we know, he would not have at any  price���������not a word of him, Cardinal  Newman, he estimated, had "the bruin  of a medium sized rabbit." * Buskin  was a bottle of soda water. "A bad  young man'/ was his sum up of another eminent writer.  But these hostile phrases were subject to considerable modification if the  man against whom they were aimed  came near enough to Carlyle to do him  a personal favor, even to pay him a  personal compliment. Disraeli, whom  ho had described ��������� as a mountebank  dancing upon John Bull's stomach, offered'Carlyle'n baronetcy and elicited  from him, together with a refusal- of  the title, many tributes to his magnanimity. . He said very little about  Disraeli henceforth in print, and in  private he spoke of him only as "a very  tragical comical fellow." ��������� London  Chronicle. "  Lesson In Modern Finance.  "Fa," said the son of the captain of  industry, "what is being recreant to  one's trust?"  "Not increasing the capital stock every time the public enn bo hypnotized  into buying a few more shares for the  benefit of the people who hold the  bonds."  l*"ore--iI--*]*t.  Do Carry���������xVs you intend to marry  her, why did you consent to her riding  j a bicycle when you aro so opposed to  tt?  ' Mcrritt���������Well, I knew she would  ��������� have her way'in the end, and I calculated that by giving in now her father  would have to pay for the bicycle.  Nothing is farther from, the earth  than heaven; nothing Is nearer to heaven than earth.���������Hare.  MATERIALS AND STYLES.  THE ONION CURE.  been round thaf ln'omontory^BaT'tliey-!  think of it.   The only "good hope" they -.  experience is a good hope that they V  will soon get,ashore, for it is one of ,  tho   roughest1 and   stormiest   places  known to mariners.   What we should V  call a cyclone on the North sea would ;  be smiled at round the cape as a bit of  breeze,   The gentleman who called it i  Capo 6f Good Hope was a crude sort���������';  of humorist   Ho made his money in :'  the king business, styling hlmsolf John !  II. of Portugal.   His faithful subject.,  Diaz discovered it and told his majesty.;  that  ho had  culled  it  the  "Stormy  cape,"   But the king would have none ;  of It. -Ho said that ho hoped DUik '  ���������would find something else round tho .  other, side next time lie went to the  capo, so he called It Capo of Good  Hope.  Why the Dead sea? The locality  may Im as dead as a doornail, but the  sen itself is pretty lively. It Is tho  sallest ploco of water on tho fnco of  the earth, ten times "ns salt ns tho  ocean, Of course there Is no particular  vegetntion roundabout, and the sea is  free from monalev������, but that doesn't  make the sea itself dead. It Is really  a most live son.  Why English channel? It's no more  English than it's French. Tho French  themselves don't enll It English at all,  but simply "Ln Miuiche," '  Then wits ovor a moro absurd nnmo  given to that bit oC water which sepn-  rntes England from Holland, called  the (ionium ocean? Why Gorman?  There's ryHhing German about It and  never has boen, Dutch, Itolglnn or  HrltlNh, If you like, but not Uoi'iiinn.  Then why ocean? It la not tin oeeiiu at  nil. Thoro ts a piece of water that slzo  between Australia anil Tasmania, If  nii.vtlilng rather wider, which ihey call  n sti'iilt,���������llnss strait. -Tun fancy tho  absurdity of touching the child mind to  think that crossing to osu-nd or Antwerp Ik mu ocean trip,  Nnrili sen, too, Ih absurd, Why north?  It Ih ii-it north of anything in pnrtlou-  tor. li Is oast of Ilrltttln. west of Holland, t'flgluni mid Heniiiarlt and south  of Norway nnd Sweden, It Is not a  north Nea at all.  There are some Islands In the Pacific  -why Pnclllc, by the wny? Where  does the peace come. In ou that deso-  tite  'ynltniim-  btllnwv. Tfitnl wnw wil-  demons failed the Friendly islands?  T-rok nt tho encyclopedia's version of  fhclr friendliness: "Thoy are volcanic,  nnd i*iirtli<|unki'H aro frequent. Wands  are frequently upheaved. Hurricanes  live i.iMicinnf" 'H'imi the frfcriillv no-  Uvch! The sole reason the islands wero  called Friendly ls because when Captain Cook visited thein lio found tho  unlives Iind not got nny arms. Ho tliey  wero friendly. No doubt! .Hut whon  the missionaries tried to convert tlieni  lliey had n different tale to tell. For  t-'lrty yr-nrs they endured "n perilous  struggle with the savage paganism of  tho Inhabitant-*."  I I could call your ot'cntlon to dozens  A Remedy Which Is Claimed to Bt  Infallible In Pneumonia.  This remedy, which is claimed to be  infallible, was formulated many years  ago by a well known physician in New  England.vt'ho never lost a patient by  this scourge: Take six or ten onions,  according to size, and chop fine., Put  in a large spicier oyer a hot fire, adding about tho same quantity of rye  meal, and vinegar to form a stiff paste.  ��������� HopsacUins    For    Street    Costumes.  Tink and Black Popular.  For tailor mades and practical frocks  i hopsackiug of every description will  ; be used even more than c-ldth. Some  ; spotted and checked alpacas will be  | 'seen also, while the most popular  : tweeds will be of a rough and hairy  I description.  | Taffeta is'again being used as trim-  i ming on almost all the smart gowns  ; and wraps. It is of a softer make than  j ever and for that reason will wear bet-  * ter.  ! Pink and black Is a favorite millinery  | combination  just  now,  especially   in  black chantilly and pink roses.  There is a great fancy this season  for the cream underdtess covered -with  black chantiily, black net or some other  soft, light black fabric.  With a gray cloth skirt a gray mous-  seline de soie waist with a yoke work-  !Br^ThofoWffly"^^^"^Wmm*~^Te���������or-  ten minutes. Put into a cotton bag  large.enough to cover the lungs and  'apply to the chest just as hot as the.  patient can bear it. In about ten minutes change.the poultice, and thus continue reheating and applying, and in a  few liours the,patient wil-1 be out of  danger. And just hero a word of caution."' In applying this or any other hot  poultice care must be exercised not to  let the patient; get chilled during the  changing process. Have the hot.one  all ready to go on before the cooling  one is removed, and make tho exchanges so swiftly and deftly that  there is not n������������������moment's exposure of  the body surface, which becomes exceedingly sensitive,to a chill,  It la Attention to Little ThinKs That  JlaUes iler So Attractive.  Ask any ono to explain why a certain girl is regarded as pretty and see  if you get a direct answer. Probably  you will hear that "she certainly is  pretty, but really I don't know .why,  for she has not a good feature in her  face, and,'now I come to think about  it, I have seen prettier complexions."  She may have a good figure, but that  does not alone make a girl worth looking at twice and certainly does "riot.  gain her a reputation for prettiuess.-  Your "pretty girl," you will find, is ���������immaculately fresh and neat looking.. Her  hair looks well brushed and is well und  becomingly arranged; her dress is well  chosen in color, and, however simple iii  style, it is thoroughly trim at the neck,  and there is never a suspicion of rags  or. untidiness about her skirt braid or  her petticoat,  The "little things",, of that girl's toilet are not slurred over, and bor hands  and feet are as dainty as care can  make them, for her innate refinement  makes her abhor the dictum of the  sloven that "all that matters is the  general effect, and little, details are not  worth "bothering about." Those little  details just make all the difference between the well and badly dressed girl,  but attention to them is not enough to  gain a girl of average looks the reputation1 of being pretty. Look at her well  and see. if lier irregular features do not  form part of a bright aud" animated  face that makes you feel'glad when  you look at it. The attractive girl who  without beauty is considered to possess it is a girl of culture and refinement, and the reason why: ugly girls  are less often met now than in former  times is owing to the superior education which maidens of today in every  class of life enjoy.  ; Long ShonltlerM Beeoiulug Marked.  j "Boleroi-i n������il Skirts.       ,  I little coffee jackets of embroidery  ; and lace are spring necessities. They  \ are worn with pale blue or pale pink  ' silk petticoats. Often the loose hang-  j ing jacket and the skirt match, iu  ���������which case eropo de chine or soft taf-  ', feta is pretty when plentifully trimmed  j with lace.  j Evening dresses of spotted net.  , flounced all over from the deeolletage  I down, are very chic for -slender figures.  j Tlie longer the shouldcr the mora  ��������� fashionable tho ganneir.. so say the  ! tailors, but this long shoulder must not  | stick out; it must follow closely ihe  ! outline of the arm.  j -Little boleros are eased in at the  i neck and allowed to fall in soft, gra'-e-  I ful folds, something after the fashion  j of a cape,    Tho sklrw are eased in  PHOTOGRAPH RACK.  One  How   to    Slake   n    Serviceable  From  Ordinary AVire.  Photograph or letter racks come in  various ".more or less ornamental designs and are very handy in the home.  Here is a suggestion by which you  POSITION DURING SLEEP.  Sliliiitly nnlHO tlie Head and Lio on  tlio IUjfflit Side.  Tho main object of sloop ls thnt.cvory  organ of the body should littvo perfect  rest. Tho brain, the lungs and tho  heart havo been, not inappropriately,  culled the "tripod of life," ns. upon  them hangs tlio prosperity of tho whole  frame; honco wo slightly raise the  head to chock tlio flow of blood to the  brain and moro or less quickly find out  tho position of greatest ease for lungs  and honrt.  This will ho found by sleeping for  tho greater part of tho tlmo on tlio  right side, for nearly two-thirds of tlio  heart Is on tlio loft of the modlnl line,  and tho apex polntp closely to the  smaller left lung; honco tlio fullest and  freest piny possiblo should bo given to  the left s*ldo.  A quiet pulse, diminished resplra-  tion and refreshing rest nro nil coin-  blued when open windows, moderate  warmth and unchntlng heart work to-  got hor, it Ih often best to court sleep  on tlio left (sido and turn to tlio right  before going off.  WEDDING GOWN.  similarly at the hips, so that nothing  ; WntTE LTNEJ** BIIIRT WAIST,  i ed out of laco can bo worn   This Is  ; mado up oyer a thin silk or satin slip,  ! Tho very full puffs of eropo do chlno  sleeves nro both tucked across  and  shirred to form additional fullness.  Spotted taffetas in black and brown  nro being revived and trimmed ���������with  quaint old fashioned applications of  silk nnd chonllle, but theso must bo  vory carefully managed In ordor not to  look dowdy,  Tailor made suits of black and navy  blue taffeta will bo worn this summot  over very full blouses of needlework  nnd embroidery.  In the plcturo ls shown a whlto liner  shirt wnlst tucked and heavily em  broldered. J WHO CHOLLET.  "Bunilo^icfir iyelt"foirovvs-ciose]y-thQ-  figurc.  Tiny bows and rosettes of taffeta  are used not only on reception and  evening gowns, but even on tailor  mades. Thoy are usually placed down  thc front of the bolero and at the back,  seam of the skirt.  A smart evening gown of yellcw-  chiffon designed for nu early wedding  ls trimmed with Bhlrrlr.gs* run through,  with bronze ribbon.  The illustration shows a wedding  gown of white chiffon cloth ti'Iuimcd  with alencon lace,  JUDIC CHOLLET.  JPHOTOflllAPH BACK.  may make a very serviceable one yourself out of ordinary wire: The slnglo  parts of this rack aro three inches  wldo and two and a quarter Inches  high. Take strong pliable copper wlro  and cut off pieces about twelve Inches  long, which you form Into tho shapes  shown In our Illustration with tho help  of a pnlr of tweezers or strong scissors, They nro joined together by  hooks. The holder can bo iiindo of two,  threo or more parts, but each part  must bo bent carefully and accurately.  "Modern  Unrest,  The women of this generation nro  undoubtedly suffering from too much  occupation.    Tho ..listless, bored, discontented,   unsettled  girl  ot   twenty  years ago has given placo to tho rest-  , les\ energetic and positively dospcrntb  ; business woman  thirsting  for  fresh'  outlets for outerprlso.   We are caught  up In'tho whirlwind of modern unrest,  and wo Imagine wo are,happy because  ' we have no'tlmo to think anything to  tho contrary.  A l-lillm-thro-iUt.  Modern advertising can copo even  with tho otliiuotto of courts. A London journal tells tn* that a young  American woman wished to bo pro-  seuted at the court of the king of  Saxony. Tlio high oiliciiUs, having Inquired into lier social standing tit home,  nliteetf'd. Tliev represented to her tlmt  tho king could scarcely receive the  daughter of a retail buutuinuei', ioc  young woiiiim eubh-d homo and told  lier father tlio situation. The nest  morning slio received his answer:  "C'Mi't enll 1t selling. I'l'inlieally  giving them awny. See advertise  ment."  That solved tho dlflloutty. Slio wa*  presented an tho daughter of an eminent philanthropist.  A I������oetor'������ \MX.  More patients become dissatisfied be-  online they nre not vit-iii-d often eiiam-th  thnn beciumo they ore required to pny  for excess of services.  One of the most  I'njimt.  "All n mnn cares for Is n good dinner," snid tho cynical weimin,  "That's very unjust." said the mild  mannered one. "My hui-thiinil will mlsn  his dinner any day for the sake of look.  Intr at a baseball gamp."���������Washington  Star.'  ovrontnlntf, Only Drp-nmliiir."  Myrtle���������l th-uiulu I*ivd was In lovo  with you, but now 1 hare found out it  is 1 he loves, It seems us thuugh I wan  tti ii drenni* i  Edna���������You nro!���������Now York Llfo.  Qiillo 1li������ Itf-rprir.  Stnyer-l nm very Impulsive. I nov  #r know when to stop,  *".'������������������   ���������;      Vt*    '    ,..���������        ,11 ,.     ..        ....       1      . ���������.,    ,  *���������'"���������' ***���������*-. ���������������������������������,*      ,     .        --      -���������       . .. .. y  trouble Is you don't know when to go.  *��������� .ludt'e.  Wonmii'N IJnpplont Age,  When a girl Is eighteen she thinks  tlio host time nf a woman's'llfo must  certainly bo from eighteen to twenty-  two, When she has passed her twenty-second year she Is decidedly of opln-  leflt tlmt from then until the ago of  twenty-olght really marks the limits  of tho best time, and when thirty comes  ou tho Bccno she is ready to glvo wny  to nil tluif-x! who believe n woman to lo  then at the zenith of her life, It is  generally muilntjilncd thnt after twen-  ty-flvo tlio nvorittfo woman begins to  tiiialii her physical and mental perfection ninl that for some eight or ten  years iifhT this she still retains her  charms undiminished. After this tune,  of course, tt: depends entirely upntt the  woman whether alio chooses to advertise her years or by her chariuiii,'.; personality and clever dressing to conceal  nil ravages of time.  ITnn^ *fre-**iit'll.  The streiifftli of it horse is nbout  muni to Unit of live m-���������������.  Savlna nn K������������.  When tho white of nn'cgg is used the  yolk is often left to harden and is then  thrown out. A teaspoonful of cold  water poured Into the eggshell will  koep It soft. If hardened, beat In a  llttlo milk and Hie yolk may bo mndo  usable again. Whites of eggs must bo  kept covered if not used at once.  Loyola'-* Convent.  | Tho old ltfls'iuo convent In which  Loyola was rnJsed is t-till ono of the  hiualKoujcst ������jjo������i������j-ici'jcs so* regard* tho  Interior decoration in Europe. It Is  beautifully  mlumed, tie rafters  nnd  ! ceilings being cotered with thick cold  kuf.  Liked HU Own .\iime.  Tho famous De SiiuMxiiy wrote a foil*  volume -'i-iMnnweil nf piiin'uyrh'S of  persons whoso name was .Mnlri-w, because tlmt wns his own name.  Meiiilt'lM'ihn.  Mendelssohn lectin to compose In his  twelfth year, and ho methodical woro  his hiibiiH even linn Unit the manuscript volumes containing his own  i scores of tils woN'h are in nu uiilimUfU  series until his dcnih. There nro forty-  , four ot these great volumes.  "xt  The  Pliu-lo' ������IrI.  How the world pes a cheerful,  plucky girl who makes a brave fight  ; nnd hides hev skeleton In n closet In-  | Mend of folding her hiinds and whining bcentise tilings don't come her wny,  tho girl who puts her own griefs na  itiueh ns possiblo aside, who tukes a  wliolosomo Interest In.,1.1 foi  .  "Vorvcn nml 1'lnnn 1'milnor,  It,wns testified lu a Loudon pollco*  court recently tlmt luuntle asylums  contain n larger percentar-so of plnno  liuiei'ii than of rcp'.'t.-iu'tutivci-* ef tiny  other trade. Any one who has been  forced to listt-n to n piano being tuned  can understand the nerve racking im-  of such a business.   Tho Orlitln of ������������������TH������."  It has utieti been ut.ued uit-l the oi',-  gin of the word "tip" was from the Jul-  liuls of the wurds "to Injure prompt-  ucs-*." I think this is nu error. In 1S3*  tn fee n waller was regarded In New  York city as a bribe-that Is, an uueitipt,  of ono guest to necure attention nt tho  espouse of other gu-^ts, This Is on tlld  initliority of Phil Hone, then New  York's mayor. "Tip" menus "an accidental spilling,"  A guest who tipped  Was H*-tllllJ������*'d l'f H. *'������ li" ".e������ Idil.Lilly'* dropped n coin where nml when  only the wit iter could tne it i������o tt;-* U������  ���������prevent the exposuro of a mean trick. ("���������'���������:*���������'? ���������"*.<' ��������� '; -'���������>'���������-'  .lK.*^>.' *��������� v V  .-*-���������  ^  7~~Z������\:.ii. -.'StT^.'r'r.rMr-tr-  . v   i ,'..'   i-Ji. -���������'���������������������������������������������i''j-----r������'--gn'ini^*lt'iT*'***i^  '""' "        I        i     iij"     ti   in pi   i imi ii ....  jPTWlBIPAtlTY   OF   1KB    QITT  OF   CUMBERLAWB.  lire ProteotiottBj-Law 1904  SyHEREAS, it is expedient.to provide  *��������� for the protection of property frrcn  ���������3r.e, be it therefore ,en*.c--ed by the Muni-  .oipal Counoil of the (Juy of Cumbarlaud js  ���������follows :���������  1st, That all stove pipes now ia use projecting through thereof, or auy part of a  huildint*, he removed.  2nd, No person shall erect, or cause to be  jerected, aDy stove pipe or pipes projecting  (through any part of a building,  3rd, All chimneys built shall be subject  -to the approval of the Fire Wardenn aud  notice must bo given to the City Clerk before auy .chiinuey is erected..  4th, Auy person or persons violating any  iot the sections of this By-law shall be subject to the penalties of this By-law.  5 th, Auy person or persons guilty of an  jnfruction of any of the provisions of thio  Jlyd&vr shall, upon conviction before the  Mayor or any Justice or Justices of the  Peace for the City of Cumberland on oath  .or affirmation of any creditable witness,  forfeit aud pay at the discretion of said  Mayor or Justice or Justices of the Peaco,  .convicting, a penalty not exceeding the sum  of fifty dollars., and not less, except for the  ������rst offence, than the sum of five dollars for  each and every offence exclusive of costs,  and in default of payment thereof, forthwith, it shall apd may be lawful for the  Mayor or Justice or Justices of the Peace  jconvicting aB aforesaid, to issue a warrant  pnder his hand and seal, or in case the said  Mayor; Justice or Justices, or auy two or  more of them are acting together thr.reiu,  then under the hand and seal of one of them,  t*. lev, the*-laid penalty and costs, or costs  Only, by distress, and in case of no sufficient distress to satisfy the said penalty ami  .costs, it shall and may be lawful for the  Mayor, Justice or Justices, convicting as  aforesaid, to commit the offender or.offcuders  to one of Iiis Majesty's j tils with or with.  Oat hard labor, for any period not exceeding  six calendar "months unless the penalty and  costs be sooner Daid.  -       i.  Read tirst time, July 4th, 1904   p,ead-secon,d-tkne^:Jji.ly_1.8ih,_L9M2  Rei d third time, August 15th, 1004.  Reconsidered and finally passed,  August  -J 5th, 1904.  RICHARD SHORT, Mayor,  L. W. NUNNS, p,M.*J?  The above By-law will oome into force on  the first diiy of October, 1904  L. W. Nunns, C.M.C.  Cumberland, B.C.,  ������th day of September, 1904.  Minn Cigar factory.  SMOKE  ENTERPRISE  CIGARS  BEST  ON  EARTH.  . . SMOKE ..  ss-shbsje-she:  "CUBAN   BLOSSOM"  A UNION MADK CIOAR  FROM   THE--  Cuban Oigar Factory  M. J. BOOTH, Proprietor,  NANAIMO, B.O.  w*nw*wnr*>l i mwmmv^oemma *tv  St. AnriH SCHOOL  QUAMICHAN,   B.C.  A Boarding School for girls, with department for orphuns, pleasantly located  at three miles from Duncans Station,  primary and Preparatory English Couisc.  Competent Instructors for l'i;*no and  Needle-work, Cutting and Fitting also  tftuj-ht. Hoard and Tuition, $y a month.  por piiiticulai-s, address���������  SISTER SUPERIOR,  Tzoulmleiti }'. Q.  FOB  SALE.  1B0 AoM Drawn tent Land  On VALDEZ 18LA.WU,  .   >  m  100 acres in Gra&n Pasture, auout  10 acrcH in Meadow,  Jiouae,   Burn,  Stahiu,  mid  othor  OltlllOtlMf'-*.  HO  FRPIT  TREES  jn   BEARING  WmII watered hy u. creek ;  2 luiitri  from VVlinrf,   living (���������i-ini-W'-'t'lcly  *fi.i..    v   r-t ^,'1 fiiiili.  .., It  15  HEAD GOOD BTOOE, &c, &o.  Jl BjfiLRca-Aiisr  Ai*nr.v thw Oiiicf,  mmi*mmeemmmmmmmmmy9m3}mmmmmmtaaatm ���������,,,��������� ^.lliw,,  I    O.   F  QOUKT DOMINO,  M1K,  imvt,  thts la*������t Monday in tim month  jniiipK-on'. jiuii.  Viwting Iirvtiiren invited,  Mftunfactured hy  P   GABLE & CO., NANAIMO, B.C.  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLASS  CANDY. FRUITS.  CK-1 ARK :.& TOBACCOS.  S'  A Fine Selection of CAKES  always   on  hand.  FRESH BREAD every day.  Orders for SPECIAL OAICES promptly attended to.  Dunsmuir Avenue,  Cmtaland.  C. H. TARBELL.  High Grade Stoves  and all Kitchen Requirements  SPORTSMENS GOODS  & GENERAL HARDWARE  First-Class Accommodation  .... at Reasonable Rates,.,  BEST OF WINES & LIQUOR8.  SHORE,  :.f  PROPRIETOR.  otel  SAMUEL   C.   3D-&.-VI3,   ���������p-Eaoipia.iETOia  Eugliah 4 x BURTON always oa tap ��������� also, the famous MILWAUKEE  BEERS���������Anhetiser, Bohemian, Schlitz, &c. "OLD GREY BEARD"  SCOTCH WHISKY. Best Wines and Liquors of _sll kinds.  The Boarding and Lodging Department, under tho immediate superintendence of Mas  "    Davis, will be found First class in every respect.  RATES,  $1.00 per day xipwards.  ���������r���������'-v.  u1  wm&m  WP TRAPS MARKS*  eOPVHICHtS  .So-  Anyone sending a sketch and 0-ascrlpUon maj  quickly ascertain, true, wUetlier an invent''in is  probably pntentuijle. Communications strictly  ccinUdeiitia:, 01(5:w'������t agency for securing patents  in America.   Wft iiuve tt WunbtiU'ton oi'ico.  Patents taken through Muun & Co. toeelvo  ec^viaj notice- in tbe  '' ��������� SOIENTlFfG .-AKJEWGAN-,-  beautiful'.'* illustrate*** lnrceot circulation .of  any scientific Jim-nut, weeklv, terms$3.00 n year;  $'i.S0six months 'Specimen copies ami xlJLiiB  Book ox i\ii't"XTs *������r.iit free. ,Ail.1roi&  *'.' T ��������� ���������..' "* ���������        '*.       . . .*>,  When in Diimberlaiid  iffl   All Convknienc.es for Guest;  The Bar is Supplied with  Best Liquors and Cigars  UNION BREWING  Co,  NANAIMO,    B.C.  The yearly return of the Bock Beer season ia   of interest to the  brewer An well as the public, and the  UNION BO'GK BEER POR 1904.  Will again show that special care has been'taken in the manufacture of ttie smpTaLor  article, " The Union Br**wii*g Co'.'s Bnck has Keen breweed for a number of moofchs  and stored iu their famous cellars utitil it has reached the proper ago, and is now  ON BKAUGHT AT ALL HOTBLS.  fHlfi ADVANTAGE tho public  hut-* in imrohnf-injj* whero thoy  live Is tliey wo thu article ami aro  not disappointed ab whon Bending  away,  P. Stoddart,  Watchmaker   and    Jowelor,  >o\ln giiodts at E.iBU*rn Vxkce und  hns a nico Block to noluct front.  KVKRYTHING in BOl.J!) GOIJ)  All purchapos ongraval  . .,. froo of charge ....  p. wimunT,  DtNuHriit Avb., Cumberland.  What the foundation is to a 'bMiing-rthe- sole is to a shoe-  basic, fundamental.  In sky-scraper, or foot-wca-f, the covered up base, that which  is least seen is of greatest importance.  No single item in a, shoe costs so much as the best sole  leather, and no part can be wrcbb5d"rso .easily, without revealing  it to the eye.  Paint and polish cover equally the best, and the worst, sole  in the finished shoe.  Wear alone tells the consumer (too late for remedy) what  gradeof leather has been put into it.  This is where the " Slater Shoe "~~ the slate frame " Slater  Shoe" ��������� steps in, to eradicate lottery.  As the Slater Shoe Makers brand their own price on the sole  of every pair, they thus become directly responsible to the Wearer  up to that price, for its durability and shape retention, in addition  to its window appearance.  They dare not rob the vitals of the shoe to put the plunder into  the mere sellingpoints---into surface value, and finish chiefly.  Goodyear Welted and priced on the sole, $4.00, $5.00t  "The Slater Shoe"  Sole Local.Agont STANLEY H. RIGGS.  ;,������!   .1 i mm-i*.,..     -'J:..i/,u'- -���������      "���������'���������n'-r-ii  v.*  *.<**  w  ������ a * a *  t  r,!j  P  t, V--CU.H-7Mi 'i*.*iutitfi������'tItJs*,*rtuUmuaoiitiiii*!  Wi *}.9  Nt,** la hi iUh Vear  Tti* Itnilr.t* m'v*.*������ ���������.'tut-jdlcsl of ������������*.������  tf ,*ri/ii:chii!-*ii*-4Ulcatlc"i.  "'*"*' "*"  ^       V*;t..-,"*<;'.jl1*n $:i.OO ������ y������������ flr.fluilng  , t      t', ��������� ,,, i������,.i* ; .',1.**, |.|mih:,;:i lv������l*������-",l!.������  ������������������������   ,'t'i.   J.wrj'Ai. v l   Pmiuk Coast  ���������*!        ':*���������������������������'1   (,;;.\it, ftvj.   SoSltl  Ti**  *������    Cal.-.!,-!,.'o. ���������*;,  '������������������'I   Tm*������xin-������itM������-i-i->���������>.<< Minik-1 j^okjiAL   e&  '?9. 2t.t Brtniway. N������w Y<wk . p*  k ��������� k ������''  ,���������   - ���������  %m,.  ,m-,% ,.  -   .���������������i..������������   *.<������������������������������������>������������������.������,������  ,nJ   ���������  <>ii-i.-H������a>'i,|-..a.iii.ii������k������MitMiini..f  WILLIAMS BROS.  Liverv SfableJ  'IV i i-������i'*'7v'������  t vd  l)rt\ y*rj*v     ;  81NOI.K  AND   Dni'H! I,   uu:    .:  Foil Hntii:.    All Oudkhh   \  PrtOMPTLY  Attendku  to.    :  Third St., Cumberland, B C.  I 1 A T> k\D DO  \\l   v^ U.I.AUl) i������ -preparoil to  *' ���������    HM *ny Ordera tor Vim or  Ihio/y HurotitMl, al uhort tiotio*.  WikMKP DLflt'K,     Cumberland. -.*��������� ��������� '������������������irt.'.'i  I  ti  THE  CUMBERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Tuesday.  W. B. ANDERSON,    -      - '"'      "   ' MGR  Tho columns oi Tbe News are open to all  ���������who wiHh to express therein views o mat-  -terB <>f public interest.  While wo do not hold ourselvils re-ponsi-  ible for the utterances of correspondsn..,-, we  ���������eserve the right of declining to insert  .oinmunioations unnecessarily personal.  TUESDAY, OCT. 4,   1904.  Nspiiait & Manalmo &]  iagg&Si?* -ari .x' /**.-w. ."TV **-,-(,. v I  "*"   S������������  *H5-jW^^**'C^Ww*"V^*,J=-* "-**'���������*'-*",*L*' J**!**-  s. s. "City of Nanaimo.  Lea 'es Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Nanaimo, calling at  Musg raves, Vesuvius, Crofton. Kuper, and Thetis  Islands first and third Tuesdays of  each month; Fullord, Ganges, and  Fern wood, remaining Tuesday s'in  each month.  Leaves Nanaimo Tuesday, k p.m., for  Comox, connecting with s,s.' Joan at  Nanamto.  Leaves Comox Wednesday, 8 a.m., for  Nanaimo   direct,   connecting   with  train lor Victoria  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m, for  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo and way -jc-rts.  . Leaves  Nanaimo Friday,   2  p.m.; first  and third Fridays of each month  to  Ganges, remaining Fridays of each  -   month to Ladysmith.  LeavesGmgesor L-ulysniith Saturday, 7  a.m., (or Victoria and way ports.  VANCOUVER - NAM AT. MO ROUTS.  S. S.      "JOAN"  Sails from Nanaimo 7 a.m. daily except  Sundays.  Sails from Vancouver after arrival nf C.  I\R. Train No. 1. dud,, except Sim-  days, at 1 p m.  TIME TABLE  EFFECTIVE  JUN'K 1st. ifl'i.f  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON!  No 2���������Daily, Nn. 4- Sun. a,\  4..M ������������������ J'.M  Do 9 00 Vntnriii Ui 4 <���������  "   0.28 Colds-,���������*tn . ...  "   4 28  " 10.24   .".KoeiiijiV "   5i-  *���������- 11.00.  r m,  " 12 35 ,  Ar 12.* 3..  WELLI'"' ���������  No. 1���������Unl  A tt.  .Duucan's     "   5 oh  r M.  .Kinuimo  " . 7 87  Wolliiii/ten,.;., Ar. 7 K  N   TO t-*.t*3TOJ?IA.  N ��������� !' -s,,ind,  A.T*"  Do.   8.00 \V.Uin������t(in Ho. 4 0  '���������������   8.20 Nanaimi)  ������������������   4.1$  10,02  Di...������  .'   " 10.42 KoenigV ,,  ������* II..'IS Coldstnmn  "   7.27  /r 12.00., Victoria  Ar 7.S5  Thousand Mi e and Commi||*j(joj| Tic  ������������������   fi.ilS  ���������������   (1.1*0  kets on sale, good over rail  and stean.ei  lines, at two and one-half cents per mile.  Special trains and steamers for Excursions, and reduced rites for parties may  be arranged for on application to the  Traffic Manager.  The Company reserves the right to  change without previous notice, steamers  sailing dates and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on Sale from and to  all Stations, good for going journey Saturday and Sunday, returning not later  than Monday.  Geo. L. Courtney,  Traffic Manager.  Cumberland  Hotel  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND SECOND STREET,  CUMBERLAND   B. C.  Mits. J. H. Piket, Proprietress.  When in Cumberland be sure  arid stay at the Cumberland  Hotel, E'irst-Class Accomodation for transient and permanent boarders.  Sample Rooms and Public Hall  Run in Connection with  Hotel  Rates from $1.00 to $2.00 per day  HURT'S IMRI1S,  3009 Westminster Road  100,000 Bulb.*** Io arrive soon from  Holland. France and Japan.  Thousands of Fruit and  Ornamental Trees..   '..  RHODODENDRONS,   ROSKS,   GREENHOUSE AND HARDY PLANTS  for Fall Planting,  Home  Grown   and   Imported   Garden,  Field und Flower Seeds, always  iu sto'jk iti season.  ---FERTILIZERS���������  *Eri   HIVES   and    SUPPLIES  '."Tern lifif-n full <f Plants, Cu! Flouers  Floral Work. Catalogues free, or  ('..ill and examine sl< ck. *  Sale of Lands for Unpaid Taxes in the Comox Assessment District  Province of British Columbia.  TweileHSL^Et SS^JJ^^S^S^s 10brbe;' ^l904-at the *������ <*  after set out, of the persons in -aid list hereSr Bet out }lr /L Lf (AfC"������n   the  ,flnds  herei������-  sons   on   the   31-t  day of  December   190'f Ttrl   ff ��������� . '        the de,ln?uent ta*������ unpaid by said per-  advertising eaid sale, J the totTa^ and ������!������������* including'the cost oi  LIST ABOVE MENTIONED  Name of Person Assessed.  Burrlette, Emma Louisa  Blair, H  Curtis, Geo, D. and McGregor, J. ft  Chapman, J R,  Glasgow, D  Gordon, Estate, D W  Hope, Thos.  Liraen, Peter  Mackie, VV H  McL'ol lister, D  ������ it  McDonald, Wm  McDonald, W A  McMahou, John  MoElfoy, Frank  McMahon, D  Rodello Estate  M. J. HENRY,  VAHOOXJVER, B.C  ^'lOPFOClli BrPsv  T:lA.ICTi)H,S  DIIKAIJ- CakoB and Pion d������>livcr-  ������1 daily to any part of City,  FULL STOOK OF   _   fj?_,(*()?j(3,s  Rollings, Eitate, Ed  ii >>        n  Stenhonse, A M  Sloan, Rich'd, Estate  <kin'*,pr, ,1 D  Stephen, John  Siuclair, Joliu  Vidler, Arthur  Woods, Thorn a  Tippatt, George  -leadniill, George.  (lonovman, Jane  (jlreen Estate, John  liuumierBloy & Keith  M II  11 (I  Paine, Alfred O  Ltobson, Auuie Iaabel  Delinquent Taxe*,  SHORT DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY.  Lot 97  Lot 6, Block 4 of Sharp's Addition to Sec 61  Part of Lot 140#  Lot J, Block 1 of Sharp's Addition to Seo. 61  0 1    ' " ������    ������������        ii  Seotion G2  Lot 11, Block 3 of LotS7  Lot 20, Block 5 of Sharp's Addition to Section GI  ft T ** ii .i  6  4  5  8  ?  7  8  J)  9  ii  2  1  4  1  4  4  4  4  91  *>  II  II  "I  l>  1 of Section 1, Map 241  Lot 10, B oak 1 of Section 1, Map 241  ������������  II  19  >>  >>  IF  Lob IC.  Ljt 17,  Lot, 20,  Lot 21,  Lot 22,  1,  1,  1,  1,  1.  Lot 13, if Ser",ion5C  Part of Lot 76'  Part of Lot 63���������28������ acres  N J of Blnck 15 ot Lot 185.  Block 8 fi'* L'.< 18G  S E ������ of Lot 15G  Lot 4Bi,���������k 3 of Sharp's* Addition, Section 61  Lots 69, 70 aud 77 of Lof 110  Part ol Lot 120���������100 acres  6 40  8 32  3 40  10 96  10 64  13 .0  9 60  9 98  10 64  10 64  10 64  5 92  8 oo  S 66  8 66  9 32  12 20  12 20  47 70  9 90  9 90  22 66  2*2 66  4 oo  16 oo  8 58  1 20  2 40  128 oo  5 92  42 27  8 65  0 53  0 60  0 48  0 50  0 53  0 53  0 53  0 30  0 40  0 43  0 43  0 47  0 61  0,61  2 39  0 50  0 50  13  13  |    Lot 33  NEWCASTLE   DISTRICT.  DENMAN   ISLAND.  0 20  0 80  0 43  0 06  0 12  6 40  0 30  2 11  0 43  4*  m  o  O  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  ���������2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  2 oo  i  8 72  10 73  4 fi2  13 51  13 17  14 60  12 68  12 48  13 1/  13 17  13 17  8 22  10 40  11 09  1100  11 79  14 81  14 81  52 09  12 40  12 40  25 79  25 79  6 20  18 80  II 01  3 26  4.52  136 40  8 22  46 38  11 08  I   12 SO I   0 64  |   2oo j    15 44  S E i of section 23  HORNBY   ISLAND.  E J of N E | of seotion 2  GROUP   I.  Lota 1372, 1375. 1377  HERNANDO   ISLAND.  " 75   j    0 59  | 2 oo  J*   H 34  >     ���������      T -ft  "--jjV!  I    7 20  |    0 30 | 2 oo   |      9 56  1   25 37   |    1 27  | 2 oo   |    28 64  SE j- of  N 14 i oi  N W .*- ���������f  N R "������������������ ;f  W \ of  S W J section 2  " 2  ������*     6  "    7  8  it  295 66  96 40  96 40  12 64  52 96  14 78  2 oo  4 82  2 oo  4 82  2 oo  0 63  2 oo  2 65  2 oo  312 44  103 22  103 22  15 27  57 81-  Kinjj & Casey  Miltifi, Elian (*>it)io-*ine  ii ii  ii ii  -"i ���������hl'iHH, l-tn-i'-iiiiiti  "lathers John  ���������' jl. j |i*  Wi iiuiiH, Mrp Emma  .1 ii  lio   en, Chu'liiR F  S i������i������-j������id, JU*-hol  ���������AViliuum, Mii������ Emma  I man, Junes  S iil.li. A N  S   -Ui, .Iiili'i B  i'ol mnn, Win  CORTES   ISLAND.  NW{of sontiou 21  SAYWARD   DISTRICT.  Part of Lot 120  RUPERT   DISTRICT.  W ������ pf aeofcion 15  E J nf Mjotinn 21, Tp3  St-jfiniiN 22 and 23, Tp 3  SocitioiiH 50 and 51  Lot niljoi-iinu xfotion 1, Tp 1  W i nf uootion 10  Tp 2  NWJ -*f Hoatimt l'0, Tn 0  S W.{ nf seotion 30, Tp 0  K i of Section 33 and N W A of neotiou 34 T������ fl  N 15 * ������,f seotion 32, Tp fl  N E i ot scotiou 24, and S E \ seotion 25, Tp 9  COAST DISTRICT-RANGE I.  Lot 15  PirUf T-->t. lr.S  V.irt n( Lot 255  Lot 105  | 104 80  |    5 24 |  2 oo   |   112 04  f    0 SQ  |    0 48 | 2 oo   |    12 08  12 08  12 08  42 32  61 22  8 72  11 04  12 08  8 08  13 00  12 08  22 16  08 30  fi 3(1  2 M  49 88  9 0  [ 0 48  2 oo {  9 60  0 48  2 oo !  38 40  1 02  2 oo j  50 40  2 82  2 00 ���������  6 40  0 32  2 oo !  9 18  0 40  2 oo !  0 60  0 48  2 oo !  0 36  0 32  2 oo i  11 34  0 00  2 oo *  0 00  0 48  2 oo  19 20  0 00  2 oo  01 80  3 20  0 80  45 00  4 50  0 111  0 Oft  2 28  2 oo  en  oo  Dntad at Cumberland 12th September, 1004.  JOHN BAIRD, A-iaesflor,  Comox Aiatn>nmnnli District,  Cumberland Pobt OlHoe.  THIS    TJIsJION"     BAY  BRICK   -AND   .   TILE -  YARDS  fl.NAKANO,  Proprietor.  Hard-Burned and ordinary Bricks.  I'ire liricks,   Pressed and Ordinary  Drain T#fe���������������   ...    ...   3m., 4m., and 6in  Fire Backing of al! kinds to order.  Yards at Union Bay.  PoOT-OmcB Addrpbh-     *OUMBE'RiLAWiJ   i=J*U  HOLY TRINITY CHURCH  SERVICES.  ���������fcily Cr-mrpi-ii-**-** ci **ry Stm-hy-nt 8 pm,  ���������fim .Sunday in xho, monrh, n nm..  M'15'liin^    '">ir-"v  H '��������� in :   Snnfl.iv,  .School, 2.,vi p m ; Ei-nun-** service,  7 p.m. j Clioir 1'i.vticc every Friday  ui 7 30 p.m.  F G. Christmas f'a-sior.  t ���������  IMiliii/jt on loioiiiolivfts nnd   mil  wny enr* of   the   Union   flolHflry  Compnny hy any  person   ,\r  |������������r  80li���������������-������xci[)t Unincrexv���������'wstrictly  prohihito't.    I'-n'iiuv.-''**   nr*- ������mh.  iect *u>-Ji(*mit*������ul i"������T ,������iU>wi'*g aaxm  Hv <������rdor  FiiANcn D Litti.������  Manager.  00000 ooooooooooouor  0  Teaming1  C I nm prcpurcd   to     C  y-. ttirnisMMyiisii Kigs    ^  i aiivl do reaming at  ������ reasonable rates,  9. IX KILPATRICK  5 Cl'MHFr-T.ANn 5,  c 00 oorooooooooooooo  You enn get Tit Boot*, Ovornllu.  Pit Ctx\m, Ao.f nt look liotloiu pricM  ������  ihv Ootner Htofc. ���������-���������yvft-vV; '���������  Mk-r i* , .+ *-"  ,, -''i ���������.-V '    4;���������)***���������-'. , ���������;,*"-'���������"JJ*",***."v'"'S, "x':'*  <* * ., -       . ,* J     'I, .... ������������������<-.' ,,      ,   (,  Nadia, after bavins, boon led out  ���������witb tbe other prisoners, bad been ::bit-  to escape aud ���������return to tbo plateau at  tbe very moment -"Michael Strogoff was  being conducted before the emir.  There in the1 midst of the crowd she  had seen all. Not a cry had escaped  her wben tbo blade, white with heat,  . passed over the-eyes of her companion.  She had the strength to remain motionless'and silent. A providential inspiration told her to preserve herself still  free to guide the son of Marfa Strogoff  to tho end which he bad sworn to attain. Her heart for the moment ceased  to beat when tbe old Siberian fell lifeless, but a thought soon restored all  her energy.  "I will be the clog of the blind man,"  she said to herself.  After the departure of Ivan Ogareff  Nadia had bidden'dn the shade. She  waited until the,crowds left the plateau. Michael Strogoff, abandoned as  a miserable being to be feared by no  one, was alone. Sbe saw bim drag himself as far as his mother, bend himself down to her, kiss her forehead,  then raise himself up and grope for  flight. '*.. '  Some moments later Michael and Nadia, hand in hand, bad descended the  steep hillside, and, after, having, followed the banks of the Tom as far as  the extremity of the town, they happily passed out by a gap in the fence.  The route for Irkutsk was the only  one that struck eastward. They could  not make a mistake. Nadia rapidly pulled along Michael Strogoff. It was possible that early nest morning, after some  hours of orgies, the scouts of the emir,  throwing themselves again on the  steppe, would cut off all communication. ; It was then of the/utmost importance to outstrip them and to reach  -KrAsnqiaEsk_befoEe-them,^wJiich_jivas.  800 versts separate from Tomsk���������In  one word, only to leave the highway as  late as possible.  The next morning, twelve hours after  their departure'" from Tomsk, Michael  Strogoff and Nadia reached the town  of Semllowskoe, after a journey of fifteen versts.  ! heard it somewhere, and without doubt  j it was suflicient to, cause him to recognize the driver of the kibitka, for his  face at once became serene,  "Well, now, where are you going?"  repeated the young man, 'addressing  himself more directly to Michael Stro-  gon.  "We were going to Irkutsk," answered the latter.  "Oh, my good man, do you not know,  then, tbat there are many, many versts  between this and Irkutsk?"  "I know it."  "And you are going on foot?" i  "On foot.",  "As for you, It's all right, but the  miss?"  "She is my sister," said Michael Strogoff, who thought it more prudent to  give this name again to Nadia.  "Yes, your sister, my good man. But,  believe me, she will never be able to  reach Irkutsk."  1 "Friend," replied Michael Strogoff as  he drew near, "the Tartars have robbed us, and I have not a copeck to offer  thee, but if you will take my sister  near you I will follow the carriage on  foot. I will run if it be necessary and  will not delay you one hour."  "Brother," cried Nadia, "I do not  wish it! T do not wish it! Sir, my  brother is blind!"  "Blind!" said the young man In a  voice moved with emotion.  "The Tartars bave burned out his  eyes!" answered Nadia, stretching out  her hands as though to implore pity.  "Burned your eyes? ,Ob, poor, dear  man! I am going to Krasnoiarsk.  Well, now, why do you not mount with  your sister Into the kibitka? In sitting  a little closer we shall hold each other  up. Besides, my dog will not refuse to  go on foot. Only I db not go fast in or-  der-to-spare-my-horse.���������  CHAPTER XIV.  ICHAEL STROGOFF and  Nadia had left'Semllowskoe about two hours  wben Michael stopped  suddenly.  "Is tbo road deserted?"  he asked.  "Without a soul on it," replied Nadia.  "Do you not bear some noise behind ?"  "Truly."  "If those nre the Tartars, wo must  hldo ourselves.  Look well."  "Listen, Michael!" replied Nadia, ascending the road, which diverged some  paces to thb right.  Michael Strogoff stopped an Instant  alone, stretching bis oars to listen.  Nadia returned almost immediately  and said: -  "It Is a vehicle. A young man ls leading It."  "He Is alone?"  "Alone."  Michael Strogoff hesitated for n, moment. Ought he to hide, or Ought ho,  on the contrary, try tho chance of finding a pluco lu his vehicle, if not for  himself, nt least for hor? For himself,  ho would bo content to rest IiIh hand  on It and would push when needed, for  his logs wero far from falling lilm, but  lio folt that Nadia, dragged on foot  since tho passage of the obi���������tminoly,  for moro that eight days-was at tho  end of her strength.  Ho waited. Tlio vchlclo arrived'soon  ot the turn of the rond,  It was a very rtllnnldntrtl vehicle,  able to hold nt most three persons���������  what Is called In that country a kibitka,  Tho klbllka Is usually drawn by three  horses, but this ono wna drawn only hy  one horse, with long hair and u long  tall, but Us Mongol luu blond ullirnicd  strength and courage,  A young man conducted It, having  uoar lilm a dog.  Nndla at onco ������tw that this young  man was ������ Russian. lie had a sweet  and phlegmatic uppvuruuee whicli la-  i-pirtu cuuiiu'euce.  Moreover, ho did not appear to bo in  the least hurry. lie walked with a  quiet step In order not to oVerdrlvo his  horse, ami to see lilm one could never  have believed tlmt bo was toil-nviug a  route which tho Tartars might cut off  ot nny'moment.  Nadln, holding the hand of Michael  Strogoff, stood on ono sido,  The klbltka stopped, nnd tlio driver  looked nt the young jjlrl, at thc same  time smiling.  "And wlifi'o niu you going In this  fashion?" ho asked her as ho looked  plea unfitly round.  At the sound of Ii!s volco Michael  Strogoff sr*W to hlni������elf that bo bad  Friend, what do they call you?"  asked Michael Strogoff.  "I am called Nicholas Plgassof."  "It is a name that I shall never forget," answered Michael Strogoff.  "Well, then, mount, my good blind  man. Your sister shall be near you at  the back of tho car; I In front to conduct,'' There are somo good birch bark  and some barley straw on tbo bottom,  It's liko a nest. Come, Serko, glvo us  room."  The dog Jumped off without much  asking. It waa an animal of tho Siberian brood, with a gray hido, medium  size, with a good, large and caressing  head, and which appeared to be very  attached to his master..  Michael Strogoff and Nadia In nn instant were Installed In tho klbllka. Michael Strogoff had stretched out his  hands as though to search those of  Nicholas Plgassof.  "Is Jt my hands you wish to press?"  said Nicholas. "Here thoy are, my  good man. Shake them as much aa  you like."  The kibitka was soon In motion. The  horso, which Nicholas never ��������� struck,  ambled along. If Michael Strogoff did  not gain much In rapidity, at least new  fatigues would bo spared to Nndla.  And such was tho exhaustion of the  young girl that, rocked by the monotonous motion of tho kibitka, sho soon  foil luto a sloop that resembled an titter  prostration. Michael Strogoff and Nicholas mado a bed for hor on tho birch  loaves ns well ns they were able. The  oompasslonato young man was much  moved, and If a tear did not escape tlio  eyes of Mlclmel Strogoff In truth It  wns been uso the redbot Iron had burned them dry.  "She Is pretty," wild Nicholas.  "Yes," answered Michael Strogoff.  "Those ('.iirllngH would bo strong, for  they are courageous, but Ihey aro really ouly weak. Do you como a grout  distance?"  "From a groat distance."  "Poor young folks! It must have  hurt you much when they burned your  eyes."  "Very much," snid Mlclmel Strogoff,  turning as though he could seo Nicholas,  "Did you not cry?"  ������������������Yes."  "1 IliliO SJiOUJU  lllllll ClU'U,     J.0 tilllli'  Unit vmi van *.i,'t'' m.v i.hi.ila Cottts Ue  loves! Anyhow Ihey *tw ymi, Thut Is  perhaps somo consolation."  ���������'Yes, perhaps. Toil me, frlond," demanded Michael Strogoff, "hnvo you  liuvnr kxivli luu Ulijitumv bviuiu lu-  duyT  "You, my good man? No, novor."  "It Is bocnuso the sound of your voice  Is not unknown to mo."  "Uo you seo?" said Nicholas, smiling.  "He knows tho sound of my voice.  J Perhaps you risk tno this to learn  , win nee I cviiue, Oh, I am going to  j tell you. I nm coming from Knlyvan."  I "From Kalyvan?" paid Michael Stro-  j goff. "Well, then It Is there that I mot  ^0%   Tou woro at the telegraph of-  IS  ii.���������*U������������&z.  lice?.'  ���������"That may be," answered Nicholas  "I lived there. I was employ eu us* u-ie-  graph operator."  "And. you ..remained at your post to  the last moment.'?"  "Eh! It is especially at that moment  one ought to be tliere."  "It was the day when an Englishman  and a Frenchman, rubles ia their  hands,.disputed the turn at your'wicker, and when thv-imglishman telegraph-  oil the first verses of the Bible?"  "That, iny good man. is possible, but  i do not remember it."  "What!   You do not remember it?" ���������  "   "I never read the dispatches.which I  transmit.    My  duty  being  to  forget  them," the shortest way is to bo ignorant of-them." -.-,  This answer wa3 characteristic of  Nicholas'Pigassof.*  However, the kibitka kept on its easy  course, which Michael Strogoff would  have liked to render more rapid, but  Nicholas and his horse were accustomed to a gait from which neither the o:ie  nor the other could depart. The horso  walked for three hours and, thon rested for one, and this day and night.  During the halts the horse pastured,  tlio travelers of thekibitka ate in company with,-the faithful Serko. Tbo kibitka was provisioned, for at le.-*st  twenty persons, and Nicholas had generously placed tho reserved food at the.  disposal of his two guests, whom >"���������  believed to be brother and sister.  Ou the 22d of August the kibitka  reached the town of Atchiusk, which  was 3S0 versts from Tomsk. A hundred and twenty versts still separated  it from Krasnoiarsk..**No incident had  marked this journey. During the six  days they had been together Nicholas,  Michael Strogoff and Nadia had remained just the same, the one i-li his  uuaiterabie calmness, the other two  anxious and looking forward to the  moment when their companion would  separate from them.  On the evening of the 25th of August  the kibitka was only half a verst from  Krasnoiarsk. One_could see on the  right aiid left the numerous wooden  crosses which are erected along the  road at the approaches to the town. It  was 7 o'clock at night.  The kibitka bad stopped;  "Where are we, sister?" asked Michael Strogoff.  "A little over a half verst from the  first houses," answered Nadia.  *��������� "Has the town, then, gone to sleep?  ^Ktrnirige~strikes~up*onwmy~caT:"~~r*^���������*"  Ten minutes afterward the'kibitka  entered the principal street.  Krasnoiarsk was deserted! Tbere was  not any .longer an Athenian in this  "Athens of tho.Nonfh," as it is called  by Mme. de Bourboulon. Not one of  those equipages, so splendidly rigged  out, rattled along tbo handsome wide  streets. Not a foot passenger trod the  sidewalks that skirted those, maguiii-  cent houses of wood, palatial in their  grandeur  Not a living soul remained In Krasnoiarsk.  Michael Strogoff, Nadia and Nicholas  had not to search long for a place in  which to rest. The flrst. hou^o of which  they tried the door was empty, ns "were  all the rest. Tboy found nothing thoro  but a heap of leaves. For want of  something bettor, the horso had to bo  content with this monger food. As for  tho provisions of tho kibitka, they were  not exhausted, and each ono took his  share. Then, after having knelt before a modest picture of tho Pnnaghla  that was hanging on the wall and  which the last flame of a lamp still lit  up, Nicholas aud the young girl fell  asleep, whllo Michael Strogoff remained awake, his anxiety driving away  all sleep.  Tho next day,'20th of, August, before  daybreak tho klbltka wns traversing  tho park, of birch trees to roach the  banks of tho Yenisei, which was crossed by tbe llttlo party'on on Improvised  raft.  Michael Strogoff could at length believe that tho route was free as far as  Irkutsk. IIo had ouisiripped the Tartars, und when the soldlerw of the eiiilr  should arrive nt Krasnoiarsk thoy  would on|y Und an abandoned town  there and no. means of linmcdlnto communication between tho two banks of  tlio Yenisei; hence a delay of somo days  ! until a bridge of boats, diflicult to construct, should open a pas-sago to them.  For the llrst time slnco tho unlucky  mooting with Ivan Ogoroff at Omsk  the courier of tho czar felt hlmsolf less  uneasy and could hope that no new  obstacle* would nrlso to the accomplishment of his plans.  Tho klbltka, after having proceeded  about llfleou versts toward tho south-  east, camo to and retook tho long highroad across the steppo. !  uu Uiu -*->ui ut August tno travelers  "...J i;.!.*-,���������*,*.*] llie luiili uf Jj.ll.ti.*>]*., -ililcii  was eighty versts from Krasnoiarsk,  nnd by tho 20th that of Rlblnsk, forty  versts from Balalsk,  Tho next day, after traveling moro  than thiriy-livo versts, they nrrlvetl at  Kiimsk, a moro considerable town, ira-  terod by the river of tho samo name,  a small affluent of tho Yenisei, which  descends from tho mountains of Ba-  yonsk.  On going out from KnmsU Mlclmel  Informed Nndla nnd Nicholas that tliey  would tind only one little town of ho mo  Importance, Nljnl Oudlnsk, before It*  kumk, Nicholas answered that he  kucw that tliere was a telegraphic station lo that town.  Therefore If Nljnl  Oudinsk bad been abandoned like  Kamsk he would certainly be obliged  to seek for some occupation in the cap-,  ltal of'.eastern Siberia. .  From Kamsk to the neighboring town  was very long, about a hundred and  thirty versts.  After having crossed the little river  of Biriousa the kibitka reached Biriou-  sins.'v on the morning of the 4th cf September. There, very fortunately. Nicholas, who saw his provisions becoming  exhausted, found in an abandoned bakehouse a-dozen--calces, prepared with  mutton fat, and a large supply of boiled rlo-V  After a reasonable halt they contln-j  uod their journey once more on the aft- ]  eruoon of the Sth of September. Tho!  distance to Irkutsk was not more than j  500 versts. Nothing in their rear sig-t  naled the advance guard of the Tar-j  tars. Michael Strogoff had therefore  settled down to think that his journey!  would not again be interrupted and!  that in eight days or iu ten at the most'  ho would be in the presence of the  grand duke.  In coming out of BU'lousinsk a bare  crossed the road about thirty paces ini  front of the kibitka. '���������''.-  "Ah!" said Nicholas.  "What ls the matter; friend?" asked  Michael Strogoff eagerly, as a blind  man whom the least noise held on the  watch.  .  "Did you not see?" said Nicholas, I  .whose, Bmiling face suddenly became  cloudy.  Then he added:    '  -.���������' "Ah, no, you could not see, and it Is  happy for you, good father!"  '"But"I have seen nothing," said Na-  dra-"  "So much the better! So much the  better!   But I���������I havo seen!"  "What was it, t_en?" asked Michael  Strogoff.  "A hare tbat came across our path!"  answered Nicholas.  In Russia when a hare crosses the  path of a traveler popular belief looks  upon It as a sign of approaching evil.  Nicholas, superstitious as are the  greater part of the Russians, had stopped the kibitka.        .     **"  Michael Strogoff understood the hesitation of his companion, although he  did not share bis. credulity regarding  hares crossing the path, and he wished  to reassure bim.  "We have nothing to fear, friend,"  he said to him.  -^Nothing-for-you-nor������for-her,-I-knowr  good father," ansAvered Nicholas, "but  for me!"  And, continuing, said he: i  "It is my destiny."  And ho again put his horse to tho  trot.  Meanwhile, In spite of the sad prognostications, the day passed by without any accident.  Next day, Sept. 0, at noon the kibitka  halted at .the town of Alsalevsk, as deserted ns was tho surrounding country.  There on the threshold of a houso  Nadia found two of those knives ,wlth.  long, sharp blades used by Siberian  hunters. She gavo one of them to'Ml-*  chad Strogoff,' who hid It under his  coat, and she kept tho other for herself. Tho kibitka was not moro than  sixty-five,versts from Nljnl Oudinsk.  Nicholas during the last two days  had not boon able to regain his usual  good humor. Tlie ovll omen hnd affected him moro than ono could have believed, and ho who up to that time had  never remained an hour without talking had now long spells of,silence, from  which oven Nadia could with difliculty  withdraw lilm.  In splto of all his somewhat fatalistic  resignation bo would not believe himself safo except within tho walls of  Irkutsk, Many Russians would havo  thought llko Nicholas, and more than  one, pulling tho brldlo'of bis horso,  would havo turned back after seeing a  hnro cross-their path.  Tho next day, toward 4 o'clock In tho  afternoon, Nicholas descried on the  horizon tho high belfries of tho churches of Nljnl Oudinsk. They wero crowned with thick columns of vapor which  could not bo clouds.  Nicholas and Nndla lookod and communicated to Michael Strogoff tho result of thoir observations. They must  docldo their courso of action at once.  If tho town had boon abandoned, they  could pass through It without nny risk,  but If by a movement that thoy could  not explain tho Tartars already occupied It they must turn It at any price.  "Let us advance prudently," said Michael Strogoff, "but let us advance!"  Anothor verst was mado.  lie was about to proposo to Nicholas  to loavo tlio route and In case of necessity only to regain It after having turned, Nljnl Oudinsk, when tho sound of n  gun hum heal J ua the ii^hL A Lull  liljisul, and Uio horse In the klbltka,  struck lu tno head, fell dead.  At the same Instant, a dozen horsemen throw themselves on tho road, and  tho klbltka was surrounded, Mlclmel  bUDgoU*', Nuuia uud *uu������uia*������, Vt-lt.i-v-u'.  having nnd tlmt to recover themselves,  woro prisoners nnd being led rapidly  toward Nljnl Oudinsk.  Tbo next day, nth of September, the  detachment pasted through the town  of Cblbarllnskoe.  At tbat time an Incident occurred  wblcb wav to bavo very ecrlous consequence**.  Tbe nlgbt bad come. Tbe Tartar  boraemen, having bad t halt, were  more or ton drank. Tbey wen about  to continue their Journey.  , Nadia, who up to that time, as though  by a miracle, had been respected by  those soldiers, was insulted-by one of  them. .  Michael Strogoff had been able to see  neither the lusult nor the insulting.per-  son, but Nicholas had,seen for him.  Then quietly, without having reflected, without perhaps having any '-consciousness of his action, Nicholas made  straight for the soldier, and before the  lafter could make nuy^ movement to  stop him, snatching a pistol from tlie.,  pommel of his saddle, he discharged it  full at hl3 breast.  The officer who had command of the  detachuient rau up immediately at the  souud of the pistol.  - The horsemen were about to cut Nicholas in pieces, but at/a sign from the  officer' they bound him fast with cords,  they flung him across a horse, and the  detachuient set off at a gallop.  The cord which tied,Michiel Strogoff,  gnawed by him. broke at an unexpected dash of the horse, aud its rider, half  drunk, carried away in a quick run,  did not even perceive It  Michael Strogoff and. Nadia found  themselves alone on the road.  CHAPTER XV.  ICHAEL STROGOFF and  Nadia were once more  free, as they had been  during the journey from  Perm to the baiiks of the  Irtish. But bow changed  wore the circumstances  of the journey! Then a comfortable  vehicle, teams often renewed, well provided post horses, Secured,for them a  quick journey. Now they went on foot,  with an impossibility of procuring for  themselves any means of locomotion,1  without resources, uot knowing even  how to procure the least wants of life,  and they had still to make 400 versts I  And, moreover, Michael Strogoff now  only saw through the eyes of Nadia.  As for the friend whom chance had  given tliem,"',they had just lost him under the most affecting circumstances.  It was 10 o'clock at night. For the  last three hours and a half the sun had  disappeared below the horizon. Thera  was not a house, not a hut, in sight.  The last Tartars wore lost in the distance. Michael Strogoff and Nadia  were indeed alone.  "To what place shall I lead you, Michael?"  ���������JiTo-Irk.utsk,IL.be_nnsw.ered.   "By the highroad?"  "Yes, Nadia."  Nadia took the band of Michael Strogoff, and tbey once moro set out on  their journey.  Next morning, Sept. 12, twenty versts  farther, at the town.of Toulounovskoe,  both halted for a short'time. The town  was burned down nnd was*deserted.''  During that day they had to pass the  littlo stream of tho Oka, but it was  fordoble, and that passage*.offered no  difficulty.  P.ut, contrary to what Michael Strogoff had perhaps hoped, there, was not  any longer a single beast of burdhi in  the couutry. Every horse, every camel, bad been either killed or taken  away. It was therefore on foot tbey  must cross this novor ending steppe.  And thus thoy walked .on for threo  days.'  Several tlirws Nndla was obliged'to  stop. Michael Strogoff then took her  In his arms, and for the moment, uot  having to think of :Nadia!s fatlguo,  Whljo carrying her ho marched moro  quickly and with his untiring pace.  On the ISth of September, at 10  o'clock at night, both reached at length  Klmlltoiskoe, From the top of a bill  Nadia perceived a lino a llttlo less dark,  on the horizon.   It was tho DInka.  Suddenly thoy stopped, as If thoir  feet had stopped Into somo crevice In  tho ground.  A dog's bark was heard across tbo  steppe.  "Do you hear?" said Nadia,  Thon camo a lamentable cry, n cry of  despair, llko the Inst appeal of a human  being who Is about to dlo.  "Nicholas! Nicholas!" crlod tho young  girl, urged on by somo evil foreboding.  Mlclmel Strogoff, who listened, bung  dowu his head.  "Corpo, Mlclmel, como!" said Nadia.  And she who Just before could sonrco*  ly drag herself along suddenly recovered hor strength under tho sway of violent excitement.  "Havo wo loft tho road?" said Michael Strogoff, fooling that he was  treading no louger tho dunty road, but  the open grass Held.  "Yes; It Is necessary!" answorod Nadia. "It Is from over there on the right  that tho cry came!"  Some minutes afterward tho two woro  onlv half a verst from tho river.  A second bark was heard, and, although moro feeble, it was eenuuuy  Dourer.  (Te be continued.)  BpUetnh  Miss Oldglrl-I don't llko tho color of  my hnlr. Miss Youngthlng-Don't lot  thnt bollicr you, my dear. It cau't to  long now before IJ turns gray.  Psi-ttotlnn.  Husband Il'm or what's thc matter Willi this cake? Wlfo-Tboro can't  be anything tbe motter. The cookery  book snys It is tlio most dellcloni cake  tliat can be mede. r-i-J-sJC-l-'-sT  ..33  yVJ'  '.**"������������������*  fi  a  i4  .-a  *.>  TBE CUMBERLAND  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  rs. MANITODLIN CAN  DO BER PART  es  sw;  A Feernze Romance.  Tho Daily 'Mirror says: The  strange complications of tho Grad-  lior peerage, which has been dormant  since the death of the third baron  without male ��������� issuu, will shortly once  more come before the House of  Lords. In the early part of tho last  century, Stewart William Gardner,  a grandson of*-Hoar-Admiral Lord  Gardner,* lived in the southwost provinces of India, and contracted a  marriage-with a native woman, and  begat numerous descendants. In  1884, soon after t-"10 third baron  died, the,eldest of these colored descendants sought to take his seat in  tlie House of Lords, but tho0 Lord'  Chancellor decided an enquiry, must  bo hold into his claims. On the  death of his father, in 1901, Alan  Hyde Gardner, who also claims the  title through a collateral branch,  proceeded to India to obtain evidence as to the validity of tho marriage, on which tho title of tho Indian claimant depends. . Ho is advised that tho result of his enquiries clears the way to tho success of  his own claim to the peerage.  Jufi-Kerua-nt nnd Hid Car.  The Idol Juggernaut and bis car,  which is 200 feet high, are still in tbeir  temple at QrissaV They are objects of  great veneration to the Hindoos and  of curiosity to the tourists. . The Juggernaut was once celebrated as the god  of destruction.  Showing the Good Work Dodd's  Kidney Pills are Doing.  Bri, Tliomas Buniley ono of tho many  who Found Health hi the gi'o.it Caua-.  diau Klduey Remedy.  Silver Water, Manitoulin Island,  July, 25, (Special).���������Every part of  Canada, seems to bo testifying to the  good work Dodd's Kidney Pills are  doing and there is no reason why  Manitoulin Island should not do her  part. Many a man and woman here  blesses tfyem for aches relieved and  health restored. Take for instance  the case of Mrs, Thomas Rumley.  Site says:���������  "I doctored for years and did not  seem to get any better. It seemed to  be my kidneys that was tho trouble  so I thought that I would try Dodd's  Kidney Pills and they helped me very  much.       ,  "I cannot say how many I have  taken as my house is never without  them and whenever I don't feel right  I take a few. My husband also takes  them onco in a while. I find them a  splendid medicine to have handy."  Dodd's Kig*ney Pills are the greatest family medicine of the age. They  can be taken hy 3roung or old with  perfect safety. Thoy cure all kidney  ailments and nine-tenths of the sickness of the present day springs from  bad kidneys. ,  WHEN BETSY SEWS.  When Betsy starts to saw,      ���������>���������-...'.'  1 wonder where-they go���������  The needles and pins and all such  things- '',  When Betsy starts to sew?  "When Betsy starts to sew.  Dear me!   Then all is woe���������  The   scissors   lost   and   household  crossed���������  When Betsy starts to sew.  When Betsy starts to sew,  Now, friends, you al! must know  These times are rare, so don't despair  When Betsy starts to sew.  ���������Lippincott's Magazine.  Wrinkles may bo removed by massaging with a: cream made by inching one ounce of: white wax., one and  a half ounce strained honey and  two ounces of juice of lily bulbs.  Beat constantly as it cools.  In Abyssiniai it is the law that a  murderer be turned ovor to the relatives of the dead person, and they, if  they please, may put him to death in  the. same ...manner in which thc aiur-  derd person was killed.  With Another Weapon,  IM Liniment Cures Distemper.  The _street-cleaning of the business  section of Kalamazoo, Mich., has been  turned oyer to the women for three  months. They are not themselves actually engaged in the civil house-  cleaning, but have the management  of all the sweepers.  Deafness Cannot Be Cured  a? local applications as they cannot reach the  diseased portion of the ear. There ls only one  way to cure deafness, and that Is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an Inflamed condition of th: mucous lintns of th*  Eustachian Tube.   When this tube ls Inflamed  f'ou have a rumbling sound or Imperfect hear-  njr, and when It la entirely closed, Deafness is  the result, and unless the Inflammation can be  taken out and this tube restored to Its normal  condition, hearing will be destroyed forever;  _nlnfi_c*a*--cj*uQut_af���������ten_are,^^^  which is nothing but aa inflamed condition of  the mucous surfaces.  We will give One Hundred Dollars tor any  ���������ue of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot t**e cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send tor  tirculari, free.  '.���������"'.. P. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.  Sold by all druggists, -uc.  Hall's Family PUli are the best,  Mr. T. W. 1-1. t'rosland, whose unspeakable work on the Scots people  is ,so well known. 1ms \ioon airing his  view& on liritish humor. Ho thinks  tho best thing that could happen to  it would bo "a-ciose season of five  years' duration,"  No other fly killer eompnros with Wilson's  Fly Pads in destructive qualities, Insist on  getting tho genuine.  According to. tlie Cape .Colony census returns, the , population of    the  colony   ia '2''103,878,   of whom only  "573,102 lire whites.  To'gain flesh eat plenty of starchy  food and use olive oil on all foods  that is 'found agreeable to taste. A  teaspQonft.il to, u tablespoonful 'may  be* taken every morning before breakfast with good results, i  A SUCCESSFUL MEUTCINE.���������F.wry-  one* wish-es to be successful in any unde't-  loking in which lie may engage. U is.  therefore, extremely gratifying* to Uu-  proprietors of Pannelee's Vegetable Tills  to know that their efforts to cotiinouii'l  a medicine which would prove a Messing  to mankind have been successful beyond  their ex nee tat ions. The emlors&tioii of  ihe.-e Pills hy the public is a -riiariutee  thnt a pill has been produced which will  fulfil  eveiything claimed  for  it.  To remove n soft corn cover it at.  night with prepared chalk, bandaging- snugly'to keep the chalk in its  place.  Wilson's Fly Pads. Np dead flieB drop-  ping about when properly used.  _VW!i i_t_(i,_s p o_ts_,o u-scu i*s__o u_tIiQ_finge-!i,  nails come from bruises and nothing  can be done for them but to wait until the nail grows out.  ALL USED UP  BV HEADACHES.  CouSd Het Eat oa* Work Powders and Quick Cures  of no Avail-Lasting Cure Obtained From -  DR.   CHASE'S   NERVE   FOOD.  Bunny���������Well. I declare! There is  that dude hunter that shot nt me all  last week. He's after me \vith t> club*  this time!���������San I'niuciseo Examiner.  Tact Ilohinil the Counter.  "Talk about being a good saleswoman," said a clerk in one of the big  ���������stores. "Mrs. X. came in this morning  to buy a rain cloak, and whit do you  think I sohl her?"  "Can't guess."  "A pink chiffon party dress and a  lace parasol."  "Well, I didn't do so badly myself,"  caid another. "We had a lot of maids'  caps, made of swiss nnd lace, and I  gold about ten for pincushion covers/' ~  "That's as bad as my brother yn?-tbe  drug store. A man came in *-yi*<f)Va  headache aud wanted to buy a.menthol pencil to rnb on his forehead. They  were out of menthol peucils, and  George sold him a stick of indelible  ink."���������Indianapolis News.  This case of Mr. Barber well illustrates the way in which Dr. Chase's  Nervo Food cures'headaches'.  He tried the so-called "quick cures"  first, but without obtaining benefit,  It is a woll knovyn fact that such  remedies when they do bring temporary relief do so with a tremendous  waste of nerve force and consequent  injury to the system.  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food cures by  enriching the blood, vitalizing the  nerves and building up the system.  Headaches, as well as all other symptoms of an exhausted systum, disappear before its influence. Its cures  lasting because it removes the cause  of the trouble.  Mr. 0. Barber, Simcoe, Ont., writes:  "Dr. Chase's Nerve Food- is a splendid medicine. I was troubled for a  long timo "with headaches, which  would come on about onco a week  with such violence that I could not  eat or dp, my work. I tried headache powders and quick cures, which  did no good.  ' 'About eight -months ago.',' I took  six boxes of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food,  been troubled with  It made a thprougb  714 .Water  and I have not  headache since,  and lasting curo."  Mrs. .James Clancy,  street, Peterboro', Ont., stages:���������"I  havo usod four boxes of Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food, and found them/ an excellent medicine I was troubled  more or less for ninteen years with  severe headaches, which made nm  useless as far,as accomplishing my  work was concerned.  "Tho Nerve Food seemed to build  me, up generally, and so made a  thorough cure of my old trouble. I  would not think of being without Dr.  Chase's Nervo Food in the house,  and would strongly recommend anyone suffering as I did to give it a  trial.' It succeeded in my case after  a great many remedies had failed."  Dr. Chases Nerve-Food 50 ccuts. a  box, six boxes for 52.50, at all  dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Cc,  Toronto. To -."protect you against  imitations, the portrait and signature oS Dr. A. W. Chase the famous  receipt book author, are on every  box.  A.I--*   "Vo-ui   BulldlngT      If  so,   uso  DDY'S IMPERVIOUS SHEATHING  .-.-jijl   h*    l������<  ���������as* Bui I dirk's Paper Made.  ',-���������7  -M"K'ls rery much stronger and thicker than any ether (tarred or fr-slld*.  h>fl-).jrpaptr. It la impervloua to wind, keeps out cold,,keope tn heat, ear*.  rie������:?co smell .'or odor, absorbe no moisture. Imparts no taste or flavor te  anything with which 't comes in contact. It is largely used not only for  sheetlnjr houses, hu*. for linin*? cold storage buildings, refrigerators, dairies, sreamerles, and all places where the object Is to keep an evea Mat  -u-ifor-m temperature, and, at'.the same time avoiding dampness.  Writ* our Agents; TEES & PERSSE, Winnipeg, for samples.  Tho E. B. EDDY CO., Limited, HULL.  "MAX "IS KILLF.J) WITH MISKUV."-  This is not true of till men. The we!!,  sound of luu/:*, I'loor of eye. alert mnl  buoyant with health, are not iiiiseiv.hle  whatovi'i* mny lie their social condition.  To he woll i.s to lie happy ami we can  all bo well l>v irotthiff and keeping our  horties in a heoithi'iil state. Dr. Th-nnus.  ^electric Oil will Iu*!p all to do this..  Mliiard's Liniment Cares Garget ia Cows,  Wt. Peter's in Home occupied '���������* .1-2  centuries in construction, and during  the tlmo dH I'ojve,*",reigned.  To Henovnte Crepe-���������llrttsh all dust  from thu m'nleriul, sprlhUlo with alcohol nnd roll in newspaper, commencing with tho'paper nnd eropo to-  gi-thi-r, so that, the pnpiT mny be  between ovory portion of the  iniiteritil,   Lot it renin in until dry.  When brush ing the hair the strokes  .should bo long and even: short inir  even strokes have a tendency to break  and snarl the hair,  There nro many imitations of Wilson's  Fly Pads; all aro cheap nnd comparatively  UBilegB.   Bo suro .to got Wilson's  The loo Jfeijiiciit uko of cold crwiin  will it( some cases jiromoto the  growth of a slight down.  An ingrowing-toenail '.should be  triinniwl nt the edtfi*--* and the middle ol' live noil lightly scraped.  Result* of Genius.  "Who lives in that magnificent bouse  with the big white pillars?"  ���������'Mr. Sniggsley, tbe manufacturer of  the celebrated Sniggsley self inserting  and self fastening collar button."  "And I wonder, what poor excuse for  a man it is ***hb-can give his family  nothing better .for,a home than that  mean little place';,ddwn there at the  corner of the alIej*^*j>*'V.j  "That's the redlden^e-* of the genius  who invented the celebrated Sniggsley  self Inserting and self flistening collar  button."���������Chicago. Record-Herald.    ���������.  Lever s1 \-Y. (Wis** Head) Disinfectant  Soup Powdor is a boon Uv any home, it  disinfects and eleatiH at ihe siime timo."  When papering is about to be done,  tho witlls should hi) thoroughly  demised. A whitewash brush wet in  wiinu wnler will loosen xiw. old paper  so that It tuny be scraped off and a  washing wil It soda wat er will I'U-nn  the plaster,  Via In slices uf Iimiihii rtibbi'd on  the hands help to whiten nml soften  tho skin in a ili'llghtful nuinm-r,  Oiitmi-iil innde into jm'Hto with  iiliuond oil, oil oi' bei'giiiinit. and  honey, Is also very good I'or the  hands,  This was in n New \'ork court before the magistrate a few days ago:  "Your Honor," mild the woman with  the grievance, "1 don't mind her  looking mo out of the room, but' T  do object to her hanging my switch  in the wiivdow where my friends in  the neighborhood can soo it."  Minlorn n.nd nil Hiiiiiii)i������r ciiinplnli)i*i nn*  .*������'> uuU',Niin Lliyir uct.ii.,1**, i Imt ih,. ,.,)|,|  hiiivd of ilentii In upon tin-' vJcM-nn lii-foro  ihey nro ii wn ro thnt flounnv is nonr, if  ititm-Ut'il ih) not d.'luy in ������etilnir tliH  I't'opet' iiieillciiiiv Try n doso of |)r, "[, |V.  Kelloirir's lyHi.iitni'y Cordlnl, -nml y<m will  u In,..ie. ���������te ,,, |���������f. |, ,,.,'ts wm, woiiiler.  riilddlt.v  ami  iu-vit  I'liiU  to  elTirl, n  H������p First.  A small'boy," aged five, had a stepmother who was young and nervous.  She had never had experience with  children, and the small boy's slightest  ailment tortured her Into a panic.  Croup threatened one day, and tbo  doctor was sent for lu wild haste. As  the doctor entered the room the child  raised his head from his pillow and  croaked' hoarsely In apology for the  hasty summons:  "You must excuso her, doctor. This  Is tho llrst tlmo she's ever beon a  motlior."���������Lippincott's Magtuluo.  A~fa i on~iTray"b"c~cured~bytyi irg-thc-  affectetl finger in a poultice of pulverized rock salt and turpentine, renewing us the poultice becomes dry. Usually twenty-four hours' application of  the above will cuee the falon.  T  wns  cured  of  a  severe  cold   by  JllXAHP'S  LINIMENT.    Oxford, N. S,       H..F. HEWSON.  I was Cured of a terrible sprain by  MINAHD'S LINIMENT.  FRED COULSON  Yarmouth, NT. S. V.A.A.C.  I wns. Cured,of Black Erysipelas by  MINAHD'S LINIMENT.        ���������  Ingles vi lie.       J.   W.   HUGO LES.  ^MAw^mm  Happy ISxcvptlon.  The passenger who had boon holding  himself up by a strap sat down In a  Beat that had just been vacated.  "There Is plenty of room, ma'am,"  he said to tho pudgy llttlo matron sit*  ting noxt,   "Don't move."  "We don't hnvo to." she snid, wltb a  cheori'ul smile. "\Yo own the hous������  wo llvo ln."~Chlcngo Tribune.  Licorice will sweeten the breath;  also rinso tho mouth with a little  tincture of myrrh in it goblet of  water.  A.CUJtR'FOri COSTlVENttSS-Castlvc-  nesH coined from tho refusal of "tho ox-  i.Totoi',y organs to perforin their duties  regularly from contributing cniif-jcs dhu-  nb.v (lisordort'ii digestion, I'ariiioleo'H  VoKOtalilo 1'illH "pri'pnrod on scientillc  principles,.������re so coinpoiiiidt'd tlmt cerhiin  lngroifientH in them piihk through tho  stoinuclt nnd nn upon tho bowels so us  to remove-their torpor and nrouso them  to proper net fon. Many thoumnwlH nru  prcpured lo bear testimony to their power  in thli. n'Hpt'ct.  To whiten n, brown or turmoil 'neck  I bin slices of ciiciuubor iiKiy bo bound  ou over night; wash with 'worm soup  suds In tho morning und apply a.  cream,  Potato (Srlddli- Cakes���������Four raw  (mtaton's grated, two eggs, yolk und  a*uspntinl'iil of salt, oitt'-lialf stilt-  unltHpoon of poppor. Klouv enough  to hold it logi-llu-r. nhcnit one ttiblo-  Hpoonful,   Vvy in hot butter,  "Mildew on leather mny ho n-tnovi'd  by gently rubbing with peH'oli-uiu.  Afterwords polisli with a soft cloth.  IV King's Own NcntHsh niirilerorH  who loft Itelfnst for C(ilc|msti*r, is thu  flrst Scorch tv������������'ini*<nt. e'ver stutfonoil  in the lntli'i' lowh,  It Is bi-lievil tim I Mrs, Stc������ir, who  a few days ago was liurli'd nt Lewes,  wns lip. only fi.iiiii!" grnvi'diggcr in  Kttglaiul,   T'I**-!* iuj-i* wiih 7*i.  Summer Croup  A crounr coiiBh la e dr-niioromi* thlriB  for the llttlo follm In Nunnmor tlmoy. Th������i  favor tttar, ftrnninvitniM (t (i llublo to  r-iii-inBeHnniHllnem.   Olvflthom  Shiloh's  Consumption  Cure ?5!,cUn������  It !��������� plHift-jl to Uke, wfU oart tfcwn  nnl-'Ur ana hut no unplwu-int rtftor  attttoXa,  IX *U dniffttH Ua, Ms m4 tlOOa b*tt)������.    _*"������  Wilson's Fly Pn-ls. Kaeh lOo. packet will  kill moro fllea than can bo caught on (JOO  shoots of tttlukypupor, ooitlng $15.  Ilicks-Havo wen you at Tolman'*  ���������s-ivnt-'il 1lti-,**o nt t-tt,-. r-rtHli-."- ti-lpv  eslod iii on������> of his flittKrhti'rq.'i'h'-* Tn  it Millii'7 Ihey my nba Is tin* (lower  ������������i' tin- family. Wicks���������Spm'ing of  dour. I '.ppo.M- you iliitik I'm'out  for tlie (hnigh,  A iviihirkubio (luck story comes  from !*ni)U*N, J-'rortoe, SoniV/isltcnuen  wen* nut at ,si*n during , terrible  tluuulorstoriti. when siiilil-nly a nurn-  Itor ot roasfifl ducks f������>ll litto their  bout, Tho lightning luul struck ft  rock nml eonkivl the birds to n turn.  A Rnlin-r at I'ieldoi.  "Anything 1 can do for you, madam V" nuked tho clerk In the need storo,  "Yes," answorod tho sweet thing, tupping tho counter with n'��������� tailoring linger,  "I wish to in-certain If bottled pickle  seeds will grow as well as (hose of tho  bulk vurlt'ty."���������Intllannpolls Bun,  Tom  A Sol-j/ntlflo IJI-ip-noi-l-i,  College Soulor-So you think  will propose'"  College .liinlor-Yca. Laat nlglit lili  puMo was 70, temperattiro 05. Tills  ttftoniooii his pulse wiih 00, tompora-  tui'o 103, I think the crisis will occur  by tonight���������I'ucU.  Hnarl'i Liniment Cares MMi,  When tincture of benzoin In twilled  to nny lotion or cream il, should be  dropped In slowly, eonstantly stirring or hooting to pr-'vi'tii curdling,  Floui'0 flleij ourry eontiiKtOiia dUen-o*.  WMson'* Ply Pads kill tho -fllcui und tho  uunt'if-lon tun.  1 was Miirprisi'd ut, tlio ndmlrabh'  si.'li'-|iii,*>,si',ssiini of iln-. brido, Why,  yes; coiiHlderlitg that ihla Ih only her  iii'.-'t marring;' idte cert.tInly lu-quittn!  herself with cri'dil,  A carbolic ointment for chapped  hands und lips and fever sores  around thu mouth is mado by dropping hi'twii drops of carbolic aiid in  two rtuiifi-q n* ���������vlvcerlni*'  Tin. 94.(VM> .Trtp-irn***-.-* slrtln lv*toro  Port Arthur hm dwindled to 2000.  St.   Petersburg  xuc*   a   magnifying  ������1.1 llli.  iili. Uuu Vault.  "Oh, yea. Cbolly ia u hnrmloss sort of  fellow. The only thim; about him li  that he liii**! brain troublo."  "Nomu'ii-'o! IIo linan't any brain at  an.'  "I know. Tbafi tbo troubIo,"-riilJ.  adelphla Preni.  Voting Girl about 15 years of age to  assist with light housekeeping and'-  care of children, in Winnipeg family.-  Good home i'or suitable party ; $1,0,  per month. None but faithful and  conscientious girl need apply. IT. J.  H., P.O. Box 2GG, Winnipeg, "Man.  BLAIR'S GOUT AND  RHIUMATIGilLLS  THK UKEAX BNULISH BKMB13V.  TESTIMONIAL from tho late SIR SAMUEL BAKER, tha "ftmous Nile Explowr.  "N6wton Abbot, Devon. Dear Slri���������I  have delayed my thanks as I' wished to  test tho effect of Blair's Pills by a suflicient interval of tlmo. ,  "For ten years'I had suffered acutely  from Gout and llfo had lost its attraction owinn; to tho uncertainty of health  and sudden visitations of the enemy  which prostrated me for months, or week*  according to the virulonce of the attacks.  "Blair's Pills have rendered me Immenso  service, as I no longer fear an attack  of (lout,  "For the last twenty months I have  been comparatively froo, as one, or two  attempted vlHit-ufon* imve boon immediately stamped out by tho assistance ot  Blair's Pills. ,''        ���������  "Truly yours (Slptned) Sami. W, Baker.  Lyman Sons & Uo,, Montreal and Toronto; The Bole Drug Co., Winnipeg; and  Martin, Bole & Wynne Co,, Winnipeg.  F.vory time tho faco Is washed and  especially boforo retiring tho muscles  should bo gOm- over with cold cream.  Helaxod muscles, if this miggvsUon  is followed, will soon be strengthened and firm,  Tlii'i-i* ni'ver wns iiii'l i"������*'r w'.l "���������������������������*��������� n.  ���������inlvi-i'Hfil pitnii-iMi, in ono renu-uy for  till Ills to which lU>Hh in hoir- lio v.-ry  iniuii'i- ������f niuny oiinitlv(>������ hi'Imt t-mn  lluil woro tho gonim of othor ami uuu-r-  inUy fimtod diNoiim'H rooted in tin' -ys*-  ti'ui of tin* ptUlonl���������whut would rolicye  on., ill in turn wmild unni'miit*' ili<*  iitlicc Wo huvo, however, in I'uliiuii'  Wiiie when olitnlniilile In mnuiil, univilul-  tiirntcil stnto, iv reineily fur ninny i*n>!  urievotiH ills. By It-" urn dun I and hull-  i'Ioiis uso tlio fnUlest HyKloms ore b'il  lain ciMiVitUwoiH'i) nml hii'iMiBth by tho  liiliiieni'i' W'ltleh tjuliilni" I'M'ilx on nn-  lure's own roNtoruthi'H, It rellovi's tlt������  ilruopltig spirit-- of tlniM" with whom n  I'lirmiU' ulilti) ui mill Iml ili'hpoliilt'li'.'y illl'l  lurk nf Inlreiit in lin> i*. u ill--������������������ii-*', ������ml  hy (runriulllzlng tlio liervoK, iii������i|i������*--'rt to  koiiihI nml refroNhing -*i|i*<')'-*-ltii|'Mrt-*i vlij-  in to Iho iu!ion ul Hn* hiiiuil, wiii<':,.  hi'lntf hi Iniitliiti'il. riini'M'M ihroiitrh lh'1  M'inM, *-tiTii/fthi'iilii|,' ������hc ln-iilil>y nnlinn'  functions of the ny*li'iii. th������>i'eh,v making  iw'Ivliv a niH'ONHiu.v roNiilt, Htreiitfth'  ininu the fniuiii an.! nivinic lifi- to tim  iliui'������tiv<> oruuitn whicli iiiiiurully de-  iiihihI liii'i'iiiiHeil Kiilisliinee���������ri������>ni|t im-  iiiuvi'd iijiin'iiu-, Northrop & I.yinnn of  Toron'.o huvo uivi'n to tlto iiuhlie   tMr  .'.���������|.<'" ���������<���������.iin.i' i,.i.i ,il ,,ii U.*iu.ti l.,,U  Hint I'linin-il liy the n|it|\lon nf ocl,������n.  ll!,!*-,     IIH"     IMIil-    ll|l|llllltc*lll'*.     |IOilt|->:������l     |,UI-  fi'i'i-nn nf .ii.v lu Hi,' ii���������iii,t-l, ,\A iluin-  UfMlH   hi'll   it.  P������Hlnrt *Unt.  "No," fold Minn Thlrtlodd. "I could  not think of mnrrj'lrtg yon. Everybody  knows you are a confirmed ruko."  "Oh, well," rcjolucd thc reckfc.is man,  "iff about timo you war* making bay  mnA    ",, A/,__   *m_____* ta ���������v������rv  If you *v*r Intend to." - Ctovolatia iWd *?!! ���������1 **** W ���������  Plata Dealer.  Tht Mtlsftction of hiving the  washing dono etrly In Iho diy  ���������tm of Sunlight So������-p������ m  For  f hot'oi  wntcr  llll'llillll  I'Vi  sslvi'    prespli'ii! Ion,    nft -t'  l-i������l,i|t..     i,.     .,-.,*,   ,,    *  batbi'.tbc /iHi������fti'd purri* tvttit  Minard's Liniment flurcs Colds, Etc.  To bronk i'l)ilf)r������������n  nt iho linb'*   of  biting I li.' nails  fingers in aloi"**.  dip Un' t-inl-s of tha  W   M   U   No   491 *N,  jilfWuir- ���������nr���������ii'i  -tu*..���������>���������*������������������������>������������*<������*������>aii"r' lfl*11   nl' '   "    '        '        i ���������������������������������������������<��������������������� n**-*-*-**  ���������wmii|p.w-igiwn*ii������w*������nw*L.>"i" ''  "'***"���������""'    ���������" *<��������������������������������� ���������.���������.���������������, ^i.��������� ,..,  JSSfJRD EVERY TUESDAY.  \  0-3 3 rip: iou "-.....  ^aaaagiuu' n ���������   '- ; ���������-  ..$2 oo a year,  m. 36. Bu&erson. .flDov-  ���������ty*fij>ii    li'S'-WU.   -���������  ~-..m  tW Advertiser* who want their ad  ������H������aged,   ������^o^d"������at   co*py in  by  $ <t, ******.. da-V het'ore issue.  The Editor will not bo responsible for the  yiews, sentiments, or any errors of composition of letter .correspondents.  Job Vork Strictly C. O. D.  Tr insient Ads Cash in Advance.  ���������PROVIN0JAJ, EXUJBLTIONS.  Fiom an educational standpoint  there }& no effort put forth in the  Trovince that is giving such large  returns.    The  majority of shows  which have been he id up to the pre  sent date far surpass those of previous years.    It. has been the wish  of the managew^nt ihat every one  ���������should avail themselves of the opportunity to study' the best anitjials  and the requirements of the best  trade in this line, and also to avail  thepje^'ves of the opportunity of  foxruing how products in different  branches can he produced so as to  ���������make therp ft "financial success.    Jt  js the opinion of those competent to  judge that the conditions existing  in this Province aie exceptionally  good after producing the very best  food products at an expenditure as  reanoiiable as in oiher pans of Oan-  jqida.    A very pleasing feature is*  that British (Dolumbi.. fruit js high  -    ly coqijmended, and the production  of it js decked to take the lead in  the Dominion.    The avidity with  which people take the opportunity  to get a small supply of the fruit  .exhibited, shows__thaj_not^on|y_do  thfy  recognize   and   appreciate a  good article, hut are willing to pay  for it.    Imdairy and beef exhibits  some very good samples have bten  shown.    On October 4tn, 5th and  6th, all interested in breeding and  dairy stock and  poultry raising,  will have an opportunity of attend  ing lectures to be glyen at Comox  by experts.    The dairy school is  certainly .>' good  thing  and   the  ���������Government acted wisely jn providing such a .practical' object le?son  for the benefit of the people.    All  who do any dairying should at'end  these meetings as there   is great  need of improvement in both the  quality and   quantity of   butter.  These lectures are a splendid agency  to bring about this much-needed  reform.    AU farmers should assist  thece lectures in order to be able to  assist in the effort to replace the  system of butter making  now in  vou ue, thereby giving the consumer  a belter quality and tho maker a  larger quantity and a better price  which would also mean  a  more  ���������jeady sale.   Our markets which are  large could bo supplied with home-  made butter if vye only take suflici-  9iit interest in a good work.  CONCERT AT COMOX.  A concert in aid of the Sailors' Koine,  # quiraaH, will bo glv������a Ir tho Jt of P H tl,  Oomox, on Saturday ovoniag, October 8 th,  ������t 7.80 p.m , by tho JJoy* in N<wy Bluo el  {IMS Botiavpucure, Thoprngrftimnowil)  Qoniiit o( oowio and nontiuiontn-1 ipngv-  (ju������rt������tto< and glew- inllors hornpipe, outlaw and nlle diipUy, boxing ooutoat, &c,  For further pattioulare ieo programmon and  baadbilU,  Tp ADVEETISERS.  T^ advertise suoceHsfully pluco  vourannouncemontH in the best and  largest circulating mediums.  Change the copy frequently. Keep  your mu-MM ������*''J ^ouvlo buluii; ik  puhlic. Ad wni,ho an'mha ol merit.  if this is done you aro creating a  good demand If n man dot b not  advertise, it looks as if he had nothing worth pollinr-, nnd ench a cmiri-m  oan only bring failure, or at leant  stagnation.  inma*amMa������emwmmeQmMmmmwmwmeamm  Mr R Naplor wu a pauengor to Var-ootw  tor Friday Iwt.  Mr Geo Htovona baa improvnd lii������i property ou tltu Comox tua.il liy ibe liuit ling  thewon of a noat cottage whioh he will oo-  oupyehortly. Meuri Audoj-tou' awl Mc-  kod-Mrtthobuildor-*.  ootenay Slgg!  SAVES FUEL  It is not the first cost of a range which makes tt cheap  or expensive, but the amount of fuel it afterwards wnmmss*  If you buy a range a  few dollars cheaper than a  Kootenay, and it burns  from 15 to 25 per cent,  more fuel, what do you  gain? Nothing; but you  actually lose money, besides  putting up with all the  inconveniences of an old*  style range.  The Kootenay is equipr  ped with every known device  for reducing the consumption of fuel.  Sold by all enterprising dealers.  ��������� WRITE f 08 PODlKiJET  MXIaryfc  Loo4on,   Toronto,   Montreal,  Winnipeg,   Vancouver,  St. Jphn,N.B.  ������  &  A FULL LINK OP   Cravenettes,   pf latest   up-to-date   patterns,  THEY MUST GO.    AND TH'KY WILL GO CHEAP,  AN ASSORTED  LOT OP.���������  Ladies .COST 1IM ES  "W^81  ,. .JUST ARRIVED FROM THE BAST. '..,*,.  IN ALL STYLES-CALL AND SEE THEM THBIR BRAUTV WILL CON-  V1NCE VOU.       OUR PRICES W.LL SUttPRlS*?. YOU.  It  M  WEINROBE, Mana-jor,  Whitney Block, Dunsmuir Avenue  CUMBERLAND, B.C. '  C. H. Tarbell, Sole Agent.  COUNCIL   MEETING-  Preseut--^Mayor Short, Aids Bate,  McFadyen, Wiilard and Daniels.  Minutes read, adopted and signed  Communications were read from  Secretary Hall of the fiOhpital  Board, asking that scavengering be  done for the institution without  charge.   Laid on table.  From secretary of the Athletic  Association calling attention to the  disgraceful behavior of boys ,6h~the"  sirett in front of thb Association  rooms, and asking that bteps be  takf-n to abate ihe nuisance.   Laid  on table.  Accounts���������J. L. Roe, lumber,  $'il.27; JL Mitchell, blacksnqiithing  $7������5U;*.J# Abrams, police eases,  $7.50; Electric Light Co., $37.55; J  H. Collins, 6 frames at 35c, $2.10.  Inferred to Finance Committee.  Constable Banks' report for August was read���������Scavenger collections  $66; police lines, $30; scale fees, $1  ���������Total, $97.75.  Deferred business.  Ho.'piul, letter���������Moved Aid Bate  seconded Aid. Wiilard, that the request be granted.   Carried  Aid. Daniels thought the sohool  should receive the mime treatment  but it was pointed out ihat the  pcliool, beint-, under the oity, must  show a detailed account of revenue  and expenditure, whereas the con*  cession to the Ho*-piial wun with  a charitable motive.  Re Aihletio Club���������This letter  should have Uen read at a previous  meeting two weeks past, but that  meeting nut taking place, ihe communication wiie unavoidable left  over until to-night.  Constable Banks oxplaincd that  ninco that time, the noise and de*  predatious had to a great extent  stopped. Tho ma iter wup left in  bis hunds, und tho letter received  and filed,  Aid. Daniels called attention to  the fact 0! young men lounging  about Trinity Church corner at  nights and de**troying the fence  there. He recommended Constable  J^nkf" Yonr* an oyo nn thnt purt  of tho town.  Aid. Willmd moved, seconded  Aid. Bate, that the Mayor appoint  two fire wardens.  Mayor Short had great pleasure  in appointing the mover and seconder.  Counoil adjourned.  nu i. hi  5 Rosen Hungarian Flour si ill  $R.75 per bbl. at Napier <fc Partridges,  Honest Valuo for every dollar is  what you get at the Cornor Storo.  VIEW THE STEAMER-  NACAR1A  A number of visitors from tovsm  took advantage of the train's run  on Sunday, 10 lo^k ,.over the big  Hamburg-American' liner, Ni-caria,  lying at Union Wharf, taking on  coal prepiiralory to her trip South.  Sir is a freighter of 2,700'tons register, 320 feet long and of a carrying  capacity of about 6,000 tons. After  loading bunkt-re fhe will proceed to  Pu^et Si.-uiid cities then to Sun  ;Fra*ncVsco-a n d-^from���������there���������sou t hy  pat-sing throu;-ih the.StiaitK of Ma-  gel Ian on her way home. ***��������� The  crew hadisome fi fie -parrots aboard  and a fawn from Ecuador. The^e  were the ship's mascots^ and of  course had the best of treatment,  one or two found their way up t������,  Cumberland. The sight soery, after  going over the ship, awaited the  arrival of the exenrsion steamer  Joan, bringing home the pleasure  seekers from Victoria; also, a number of our Nanaimo neighbors tailing advantage of the run, The  Joan*arrived 1 etween 5 and 6 and  the train got up to Cumberland at  r 6.30, the excursionists . tired and  happy.    .,   It is suid that a cannv mine  manager and a prominent member  of the Nob Hill City Council i^ot  to settling their differences in the  good old fashioned way wJiile jour  nej'ing down on the City uf Nanaimo last Wednesday and that upon  reaching port tliey were put in the  Cooler to meditate on their sinp,  Thuy both charaoterine this as a  base and malicious lie but Jack  Thompson ia going lo write to tho  "pollisman"in Nanaimo before tbo  culprits will he believed.  On Thursday afternoon at Trinity  Church. Cumberland, Mins Lizzie  Foster of Courtney, was matried to  Mr John Frew, proprietor of tho  New England Hotel, Cumberland,  Tho nuptial knot whs tied by Rev,  Mr Chrii'tmas, Mr W. McKav supported thegioom, while Misn Foster  aoted us bridesmaid. Aftor tho ceremony tbe nowly wedded oouplo  drove to the Riverside Hotel at  Courtney, iho residence of the  bride's parents, where a sumptuous  wedding feast was sewed. Mr and  Mrs Frew were tho recipients of  timneroufl nreHonts from their many  friends They loft for a horn ytnoon  tour on tho City of Nanaimo on  Friday afternoon, ufter whioh, on  their return, thoy will r**������M*vin this  town,  A number of Cumberland residents took advantage oi the excursion 1 a tea to visit tho exhibition at  Victoria. Among other.-? who 1 oft  on Wednesday morning were wr  , and inrs Roes and child, Mrs Dave  Walker and child, aire Meilado,  mr and mrs Robertson and family,  mrs Stewart and sons, misiei Weir,,  mrs Anloy, m������-ssrs B. Moore, Chan,  Grant, T. Coraba, W. Peacock, miss  Perkins, miss McMillan who has  been mrs London's guost for somo  weeks, miss Fairbaim of Comox  Royal Baijk of Caiiada  Capital {paid up),..;  .$3,000,000  Reserve Fund 8,000,000  Undivded Proffts,'.     ies.505  T.-JB. KENNY, Phksidbntv ' E. L PEASE, General aIaxaqs*.  BRANCH AT CUMBERLAND,  Savings Bank Department:���������Dupoeitc ol fl and u')wArd,j. reoeived;   Iotercst al.  lowed .at curreut rates, compounded twioe each year, on 30th Jane ar.d 31at Deoeraher  P.afts on al) 'poiofw bought and sold.  R.E. WALKER, Manager.  OFFICE HOURS 10 to 3;     Saturday, 10 to 12;    opeu Pay N.ghts 7 ���������>,*!. to 9 p.m.  who has resided at Comox for some  years, and will go to her former  home at Ottawa* aud Mif-s B. (Jam-  eron who goes to Ottawa also where  she.will study uinging.   _Q. --  CL08INQ OF THE VIOTOitlA  ,/  BE'OW;"  The inor-.t 'Successful ,>-ho\v*" c-iver  held in Victoria; uio eJ "iaat.Batur-'  "d:*fyra"nd~t"t"rer^^  remembered by the'-dAvellergjn thai  sunny town," as* well as Vhe "throngs"  of vU'itorp from all over B.C. und  the adjacent S nt* of Washington.  The Col 'iiist give-s the following  gate* "reoe'i pis-������-  Taesdiy    :,...,.....,$  278 40  Wertne.-sdn',.     .SS-t 20  TlwmW ;.... 3,004 30  fttdey..:,,  1 (154 75  Siturtlay   ,. : ...,* 1,1*54 75  Gl'i*4J -aWft'l .'     , 4"0 1)0  Iiitminonil or Haney; '4Uh, Wharnoek  Misaiou���������Oetohei* 25ih. Kimt--0-:t..lvir 26'  Salmon Arm-October 28 aud 29. Osoyuos  ���������Citoher 3l������% Sumiri������rland; NiiTOinbi-r 1,  do.- Nov. 2, PeuohJ'in-i; Nov. ������ and 4, Kel  ovna. 'Qk*������i,agan��������� Hov. 5. 7 and S S.),il-  lumoheen���������Nov. 9 and 10. Ai'inafrmig and  vicuuty- llch, Endeiby; 12'.h, Mara.   o .  '      $7,254 90  j./vsr YjtAii.  Th������ t'otnl r"-������'ti,-,,!;*'fr**in all soviroes for the  weo:*. I.iui- year wo't! "?w.i'W i-^fl, tna-'o m> m  follov,,*.;- liai'-i-. rcooiijw, .*j������i,Hi-'iJ 20; grand  stand, !iJ3(j2 50" home times, $ 10(3 85.  Tha mineri- drilling cnnlos'; wna nonolwdod  aHlio oxIiil'ttiHm, mid Mo^rs Uiik*--) co nud  Cull'im, ot tiiei Tyoe initiu, iVlt, "Sio^tji', woro  deola tii thi' viotntB, ' !  Mr li. R. Irviim no id aa I'vly ,���������Mi' R.  Tolmio tiB tiiiiokoiipoi, ninl (Jul, Prior ami  Mr MusjirHVo, of tho (I'liiirnitinu yiere \s t������  Bout, Thure ia do doubt tint; that th-' iiimt  toarn Won, but it w������r ur.fortu'iito for the  Van Anrta men that their uteul broke while  they wero drilling the dium hole,  The tin**-, Dvioe it* $250. the aooond $100  and the third $50, Tmj������ uoorud of tlio thteo  temim oompi-ti'ig f.ilLw:  Fint���������R,R, "Insi'-'mofl and Wirt. Onllom,  T>oo, Mount Hiokor Down hole, 24 lZ-'O  iioho-'i upper, 11 8 10 nohen,  Seo n '.--J. Fuuld nnd G F<>u|il, Orooii*  wood Dowu hole, 22 14 10 inuhoni upper,  8 8l0inoiie*i,  Thu'.v -\Vm, Loroy and J." Pr.M\derga'������t,  Van Auda, Down hole, 10 inolienj uppj r,  8 1-10 luoiioi,  FALL MISKIINHS of FARMERS  INSTITUTES,  Tho following programme! linn buun ar������  rangod hy the Deputy Miniver ol A^riuuU  tuto t���������������Itli.eiaty of MoNHm D Drummoud of  Ouuwa, und 11 J'lionipHOu of St Oatliurlni^,  Out., wh������iu iiubjootu ivro���������  Mr Druiiiiiiuud���������Soleiitlou Rod brooding  of diwry Htouki ������oll, mnintuto and oultiva-  ttoui oure and application of maun re i tulha  on dtiry utahle oonntruotion aud veutiltiiou {  the importation nf t-toluotod uoeii to tho farm-  or* rotation ol oropa,  Mr Thouip^n���������Poultry houaoi and Inou-  hatnrR! profitable poultry keeping for the  hoy* and girlii iwiue breeding tnd feedliim  oorn for griin and tho mloj iiiiull trutm un'i  fruit troMj gatuering and murkotiug (ruli |  lUOoeHffnl oo-operatiniii oold^feniago- the  lim Joi.0 aoale and othor orohuid po-itii- tho  future tarmoiM uuu tuuirnuuuu-ui'-ii'. iiuuiti  life on the fmm.  Nanalino���������Ootohor 3rd, G;il)'toli(j 7tli,  Pftrkwtllof 11th, Nanaimo or vioiultyj 1 J,  vicinity of I^-lyHmltb  Oouiox���������Ootqber, 4th, Sth and OMi  AlUrolr-Oofcibtji', 8 *n'I id. Oowichan  ������������������Ootobor 18tl>, Wemholii,} Mm, Diiuunit-  loUl, Cohhlo Hi" NoMh Vixtuouver���������  OotoW 17th. ll'ii V, vr 18thj  ltiohmond���������Ootober 18 u>.\ ;m. Mnpi.  Ridge->OoM)bor 2Ut,   <   ^.tlatii    ::'4it.i,  ���������' Itinerary of Mcurs T MeMillan of Sea-  forth^Oofc., and H ft-R������������>d of Gi-oi'sato - ii,  On**., .{v*hoi<H snLje-pV-j (,(*e:���������  Mi* Mi-MilWii���������Broedmgiti.d ttia-iatiJiiimn* .  ^!Jl������^^ll^������������l\tJ*jJts*ia;J'iBedlugji,ii.L^  - ing; of boof oaCfcl<-;   soil cnltivaluon, wl.iuh  iuuludea: hnd drainage nod thu cam of firm  j-ard ,'iiaiinrej   .enooiirageinent of Canadian  agrioultur--; iht jourm-y ol life.  Mr Roifl^-Tutiiience of natural hv* in  the brto'i c ot live stock; tho inoderu hur-!  neua and h������d()le horse n.od ho* in i.-ool  them; thu -"Bluciun whioh exist.* be"-***-"-'-!- ��������� ,i-  ,-pri-per frediiiK and disease; di-n-Heeii of i.iitt  digestive BysLtun of oatile; (iniiK fevur in  oowi rtivd prr'-or'tiv-u'er'-'itmHuli.  ���������"M'iHii>������in-0*jcol)oi 8, Sn..|*oj 4rh Mi"*-  oh.min; 5 h, Colwond. Viotorhi���������O-toher  Ch, (V'.ir Kill, R..yil O.vl; urd tjui'nt  7th, S'limichtd'i; S:h, Sulm-v. Jh'-iO'Ii-���������  OctolM'f 10th. Fill--id llarLour; 1 Itu- tint.  jj-ssj -]2th, Mayiie Iulftn.i; ] H It, Fender  MaiUl. Surrey���������Oelober 10th. M-hIUu ;  20fch, Sit'ivy Outfit, Jj*ui*.*l,*y���������Outi.lier  2lHt, Glou V..lli>}! 22oil, Fori Lunifiey.  Mimqni-0 itohcr 24 h, Chill.-vack - -Ou-  tohec 25, 2(5 and'^.7 Lillooet���������October 29,  Lillooot; Slj*t? McGilhvi'ay',; November  2, 4 ftnd 5, Nioola, ICumloopH���������Nov 7i,h,  Oamwhidl Uw-lr- 8'hand9t;h, flr-ind Pr-i-  riej 10th and 11th. any other |jniutH,  W<*uid<-8 adi-JruMPH '.lie (l(ilon:iti*-.i* will qivo  piiKifcioul outdoor dnmonstratitms on iranmw  subjaotiR of intot-U'jt. ������uuh ns lumtonn ia  ploughiup, live stoi'lt jitdaiiiB, nuUiwatiniiof  fruit, pruning, liud<lt������K, gruftiny, -^u,  poinds of dairy and beof o.ttle aud other  subjootu of a similar charuoter,  **mmm'm*m~^*mmMm*m*ii.mm..im\m.mmu0mmvmmmMmmimim  ON YOUR MONEY,  ���������AND���������  A Competent Man  OF  YOUH8KU-*  by taking a cotirno in the  INTERNATIONAL  CORRESPOND (WOK  SCHOOL  80RANT0N, I. A,  m?m.m.**m,*.t!f*(*Mmim^.uii.tiim.- tmav.  air  Trial  i  IS  JLJJX*   --ATE1   A.&SZ  TUST n c*hivnce to show you that  J wo ul *vay*-i please our oustoraerH  by supplying I rem with thu JJKST  MIDATS at the lowest market  pri������0Bt A trlnl order will convince  you.   THE  CITY  Meat   Market,  W. W. McKAY, Proprietor.

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