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The Cumberland News Sep 10, 1902

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 &  NINTH   YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,   B.C.   WEDNESDAY,   SEP.  io, ,r9o2.  FALL GOODS ON  VIEW  ::.������AT,'THE IBIC  STORE...  "��������� (l   -1-A  \>   '  '- Ladies'  <<  K ,,\:  Blouses  Jackets  Skirts  COMPRISING, ALL THE LATEST STYLES.;  <(riN..rfV-^   ,*( "C H'T'-r-- ������j   -jrf  "< 'p '* "7 >"- 6 5:   "'  -^    '-. ~Y.   -������    .^V"        . ...  I   0,  X>'<  ��������� : V'- "'  '1 t *������*} /���������*"��������� j*.Jurt-j-i������r  ,tj-*'n -  STMQN   LEISER-.  , i 1 v  ���������-ii  m.  ������������ tf   1  \<.v  , 1  1,.) ������u.  -i'l'  '���������?-*'--.   is**"-.  A   -ft  >61 -YAtW-STREEtV; -VICTORIA.'B, C.  H-ARbN\^ARE:,rMILl!UND ,, M tNIls;G;-  ��������� .f -,.!���������?._! .  u*.J,'������T������"!,i'i.\Ti.      i*\ itpvtvc:  ^V \- .! -, jf  f\l ' ,-  I ,  FERNIE FUND.  i-        >  Amount from G. W. Clinton's    -   '   >���������  List ��������� *88r25  Amonnt from Mayor Willard.      50 ,50  Subscription -:...'..        0 50  Balance  of , Mayor  Willard'a  Xiat     '  6 00  '���������; Total...:.'...V?938 25  Deposited in Bank at Fernie..' 932 25  Balance unpaid .-������������������'-   '     ^ 00  For-Cumberland City���������collected  by May or^ Wil la rd::- ,     ,"' ?  .    C."E. Stevenson *& Co.,  per H.  Harford, $5 ;   Waller^ Partridge,  ���������$5;   A. McNeil, 50c ;   P.',Stoddart,  $2.50; J. A. Praser, $1.50; C.B.,'$1;'  j: McLeod, $2; T. R. Brown, $2; D.'.  KilpatricK, $2; P>W. Ryan, $1; T./  JDallos,-$5; C. H.Tarbell, $2; C. J,  -Moore, $l.-50f L.'W'. Nunns, $2.50;,  G. Stevens, $1.50;' H. Mitchell! $2.50.:  ���������R.dKirk. $1.50; ;H. Tanaka-, $2; K.  Shibata/$2; ,A'. H. McCallum.$2.6C['  J. Bruce,  $1;   R. S. Robertson, $2;;  A' H. Peacy,c$2'V "W-JGleason.^;*  S. Shore,-$5; T.'E.'Bate^pOj'W;/,  \Villard:H$.2,.50,f;MT.' Hottgrori, * $1;  T. Edw.uds, $5;  'H.-T..Pulien, $1 ?  J.'McPhee; Courtney,' $5YyS. Na-,  .kario, |2; S. Rig^7$>; R.>icNiven  *$b; J.Cleland, $2 ;. T. Whyte;'$l ;,  ,;C/McDonald. $1*;/ J. VCartliew,- $2;  'p. Scavardo, - $1 ��������� -M'arocchi1 Bros.;.  $5; Sim'on LeisVrr>5; Mrs^ Andtr^  ton���������p.ol-eeds of concert,' $39.50.^  ' In. addition, Jth'e iufn,,of   $9.oo  vas' colirctjSl" by; the" Presbyterian  Sunday"'eohoiars /and'.'sent direct'  -to FeUue.    ,r-  S' ���������'  -" >"! J'   )  machinery;  ^'faSm^^In^" dair^iKg '.implements  OFvA'LI" KINDS.* ^ '\ ��������� 'X:������ \ "\; ' ' - -./f ��������� ~  ��������� S Agente f������a' McCormick Hai.ves^ng Machinery. _ ,,.,���������*  . g *  WriteHorjprK^ arfd^artjclaars^ 'P. 0:}Drawer 563.    ���������      -  *.    ��������� taaa*-m.m        '���������;        ^ **���������" ; . ��������� - " "  ' " -1 ' i **���������������������������  Babies Lopk at this  ; The High ^chpof,  .     . y. . .-,. .'   ' , .. C'-O     n.,������,   '   - ���������",  |      ,      .LOCALS,    ^f  ������-        -i  .    The football game Saturday re-  'sulted.in a score of, 7 to 0 for the  ^Ramblers. ' -   -  J.   Rees  shot ,a   large -panther  Saturday,   on   the   Gordon ranch,  ' TJpper Valley.   Mr Riggs purchased  the pelt; of the animal and will have  it mounted.   ;  ' Preparations for opening the slope  at No. 8 are progressing. Mr' W bite  is carrying-on .the .preliminary  work, and in a short time, it is anticipated that regular' sinking "will  begin., ���������    , ' -      ���������  - , TtKirkwoqd p;evy a large bear last  week.''- -'two oth-r'pportameri saw a  '.huge'bear same week, but they were  /after .deer,'said they 'didn't' want  any 'bears:  -At least Duffy said so,  Mickev was too far up Vtree tosay  - ��������� -"''."   -'���������     ', .' '���������   r    ��������� is -.   ".-- . ,  -.anything.,., ,,  ,   ,.    -���������  J''  p.^QTOGRAPHS,^it\Paujrs  < Studio .until- Monday,^ September  -15th. all'Photos at about'half-price '  1'   $5poo Photos at" $3.oo per doz.   ,  i <   ;$4.oo Photos.at $2 50 per doz., -  $3.50 Photos���������Cabinets,' Album  '.':....SizV  $2'.oo per doz..:v.., .  ��������� ��������� . ������ - *  > ' * \.- . >'���������", .> ���������' . ������������������  The game season opened this.year"1  'with good prospects:of fair bags, but  -many who. went; butr that day, ,re-:  ported5it strange that birds were few^  , and.scattered:   This, "itis'said; was  caused-by 'so, many - sportrjnien (.? );  gqing/ouVriot only onHhe Sunday"  preceding,,' but/.ori . the (Saturday .  ' j j j ght.     Vtril y,. '"the ea rly - poacher-.  catcheth the bird!.,' *    ^-!-,. V,    ." ' ,  NATURE STUDIES.  Value,of  its   Teacbingr in Schools.  ���������BABY  CARRIAGES���������  "W th Parasol, Hbo'd or Canopv Tops,  and  Rubber Tire Wheel's.. . ." $14 to $35  ���������GO - CARTS���������  . -��������� ���������   --*       -������������������ < - - *-. -.   -       --.,. * -  That are adjustable to  any position,   com-  ' plete witlrParasol TopV Cushions and^Rub-  ber Tire Wheels.......... .$11-40 to $25  *, ������ *  Our Assortment of Patterns .was never as  lafge aVthis seasons���������Our Makes the Best  - /The High/Schoolvwas, formally'  opened on Tuesday, Septembe^2nd^j/:  .Thirteen, pupils'.were ^re6Wi^f>������.  -.huniber of .others beingabsent-who.  will attend'laier.  'The proceedings,  were   opened -by   pecre'.ary Carey  who called upon Rev. Mr Glassford '  to  invoke a' blessing on  the new  .institution,  he being  followed   by  Revs. Messrs Wilkinson, and   Cle-  land, all present joining in singing  the D-.xology.    Addresses were also  made by Messrs L. A. Mounce; M.  P.P.,  McKnight, -Mayor   Willard,  Mr, Simpson, Principal Bennetand  others.    Mr Simpson, the-principal  comes highly recommended and it  is to be hoped that bothparents and  pupils,   and  all   interested  in  our  tducational work will co-operate in  assisting him in his arduous duties  both   practically   and    sympathetically.  Death in No.- 4.^  . Joseph.Chjara;'a.niiner wprking  in No-4 slope,ywas-killed last Fii-  day while at work,.by a fall of the  -roof of his /stall.  > His   head Was  crushed'and from> all Yappearances,?  death must have  resulted   instantaneously.   -His-Chinese helper was  covered by tlie mass of fallen rock, -  but escaped serious injury by reason  of being close to the'stanchion of  the drilling machine, which-partly  protected^him. ���������. The funeral took  place Saturday from Trinity Church  the Oder of Druids, of which deceased was a member, having charge  of the ceremonies. .  <. -.    -  The Chinese helper, who was���������at  first supposed to be slightly injured,  has since died.  mmtmammaammaaaaaaammaaamaaaaamaaawammaaaaaaaawm ^  ���������Write forIllu.trr������tiqn. aad give u. an Waa as to style wanted.  WEILER   BROS.,    .. Home   Furnishers,  ���������VICTOEIA,   B c���������  THE  WRITE  / Y "   ���������  for -t  PRICES  ^MP.N--'^ PIANOS/ ^;:  easy  QHICKERING" PIANOS;:    ':' m  term*  V   ....AND  THE....      '"'���������.'. y. If-' ".-^y-v-c-N.  ^;.. VOCA:LIOW: ;GRGAN. ������������    G1VKN  c  123 HASTINGS ST.,  Vancouver. -8-C  88  GOVBBlSrMENT ST.,  Victoria, B.C..  rcT^���������'���������its' i^o^   E  JOB    PRINTING  Work of" Every Description  at Moderate Rates  OumlierlaiKl  Electric Lighting Oompany,  Notice of Sale of Shares  According to a verbal agreement  withthe Public a limited amount  ���������of this stock will be sold from.  August 15th to September 13th in-  elusive. . - Shares will not be sold  after above late.  Inquire of Geo. Clinton, President, or C. A. Staples, Secretary  and Treasurer.  13-8-02    5t  It is on the cards that a meeting'  of the lower town people will shortly  be held to consider the advisability  uf haying the streets lighted and of  building sidewalks in that part of  the town. It-is-believed the Colliery Co. will be approached with  a view'to rendering assistance to  the project.  PERSONAL. k]  Mr Hinton is in town' on electric  light business  Mrs G. Hanet, left for her home  in Victoria Friday.  Mrs Abe Hamilton has returned  to Cumberland to reside.  Mrs Glassford  has  resumed her  class in pianoforte tuition.  Mr H. Reifel, of Nanaimo, drove  over the road for home Saturday.   .  Miss Flo.  McKnight  and   Miss,  Wilkinson are home from a short  vacation.  . Mrs Grimmason, wife of Mr  Grimmason of the E. & N. Ry. Co."  has been visiting Mrs JPeacey.  ��������� Mrs Short and daughter are home  again after a two weeks' visit to relatives in Seattle and Victoria.  Mr and Mrs W. McLellan and  Mr and Mrs Baird, rejoice alike  over the advent of baby girls in  their respective homes last week.  H C Nixon was fined $25 and  costs Saturday at Union Wharf  for shooting grouse out of  season.  -*'The Lodges of the^Blackfeet," is  the title of an essay by Mr G. Bird  Grinnell, of .the "Forest & Stream'*  of New York. - The article was published in  "American -Anthropologist." 1901.    It describes the different designs, and   gives  interpretations' of those designs-used in ornamentation of the skin lodges of the  Blackfoot  nation. <- Besides  being  very inteiestiiij, the pamphlet is of  great value to students  of Indian  customs,    as   Mr   Grinnell's   well  known authority on this branch of  anthropology is the hall  mark of  the   volume.      Many illustrations  are: scattered^ through the pages.  NOTICE.  - CUMBERLAND'  ELECTRIC LIGHTING COY.  The Shares applied  for  in   this  Company will be allotted Monday,  Sept. 15th.     ;  Sale of Shares close  at 6 p.m.,  Saturday, September 13th.'  " ���������   :       Clive A. Staples, Secy.  FOR SALE, Cheap, a Good Bicycle  in first-class condition.*^Appl.yr  "News" Office.  i >  A nature-study exhibition has ,  been opened in the Royal Botanic  Gardens, London, under the patron-  age of the Queen. The contributors  of the Natural .History specimens  shown���������botanical, zoological and  so forth���������are children and young  persons in primary and secondary (  schools, -not only  in. the    United (  Kingdom, but in Canada and the  United States.     The Old Country   , ,   <  exhibitors* form  a' most  compre-; -  hensive- class,  including <��������� boys at     ' '.   ,  Eton   and, St.   Paul's,   and little ��������� ,    <  children-of three'and four in1-the  infant school. Drawings and essays     -     - ..-  as well; as specimens are among the  .exhibits.    The Duke of .Devonshire -    . \  ( * _- 1  as * head'r of  the education'depart- ������.      -   -  1 :y ��������� ��������� ���������        ������������������ 1 '       /  ment was present on the opening   '      '   '  I day,,and. Mr Hanbury," as president ,  of the Bo -rd of Agriculture, deliver-;       ,       l  ed an address.   ' ,' 1     I       , ,' /  ���������   Speaking of exhibition the Lon-  , don .Globe; says:'���������" The object in   . ;h    ,!'  view is Lto encourage the study of  nature in- schools, -and. it is gratify-" * <  ' iner to learn that'the measures'taken        '   ' ,  o  ,- 1        .    ,    ���������'.      r  *    v *-      "     -      -. -. /   y. "      *   *-������  for. the purpose by the jBoard.^f,      , \%  "Education durihgthe'Iast'two years  -'.have had the desired effect. It must;  '' \ .  be 'a "good thing tha_t" boys arid girls     , -     ,^  ..slioild ^;tramed-������tp^b^ef,ye  and   ,  '.learnsomething about'thb-.cbm'mori    ���������'       L  objects of theFworld^inVwhich* they\- -      ,..;  1 live./ 'Quite"'possibly such! training    ' , X",  .is more heeded m the country than/.    :   .-- -  '���������^ln towns/; The ignorance of rustics      ^ <  ^  "about the plants arjd"a*nimals amid,       j y -  which they'have' grown up.is,, often     - ���������  Astonishing.-1 :Iif is," of course, true,_  .  also, as .Lord A'vebury asserts; that  people supposed td-bb'welLeducated   _  1 are   often1   extremely ill informed   (     -   /  upon natural science.    A. man who  would .be horrified ,to make a false  quantity in Latin or Greek js not  at all ashamed  to confess "that he    * .  -does not know the name of the most  ���������ordinary wild flower.    There is no  need to'depreciate classics :or  mathematics, but a working knowledge  of natural history in all its branches  may well  be  deemed an essential'  element in/a liberal education."���������   .  Halifax Chronicle.     _   ���������������������������.  t 7 j' I  * -i". I  .  }1- f  -.-V \  "-V&  \  li ���������" -  <,   ''  \l'\  II-  A G1E OF GIflT.  ������y MAJOR   ARTHUR   GRIFFITHS.  :������k*tpywright by R. F. Fenno & Co.  r      "I'm not at liberty "to tell you exactly. Thoy are confidential matters con-  ���������nected   with   the   service.     But  there  "might be reasons to induce designing  ���������people to carry off- Captain Wood ,and  ,L.bide hiiis for a time.  ,He possesses certain information of the highest- value  -to���������    "Well,  I  must not tell you.    But  ���������the, disappearance of these papers, of  -the dispatch box. in short, supports rue  'in that view."  "There are public grounds/ then, for  .instituting 'a keen search  for Captain  ,    Wood.",  "Very much so, indeed, and we must  instantly call in the police. I shall go at  ,-ouce to Scotland Yard aud set the defectives in motion.'-'  "Guess I've been there already, aud  <4ucy only laiighed at me."    -   >  ."By George, they  will not laugh at  r   me.   Why, this might In-come a cabinet  question.    If those papers have fallen  ' into the wrong, hands,'there may be the  ���������  devil of a" row.    Wood or no 'Wood.  I  must have them  back this, very day,  and I can't stop talking here."  "One minute. Sir Charles. , My���������our  interest in Captain ..Wood is hardly second to yours.   Anyway they are identi-  '   cal.     It  would   be  best,   I   submit,  to'  l,        ** r r  ,- -work together."  -Quite   so.     That   Is- very   sensible."  JHave you any plans?   What would you  . -propose?"    He was as sweet as milk  iby this time.  ,   /'Well,  obviously  one  thing  presses  -.urgently.    A descent should be made  -by a posse of police upon that house in  '  ".the Strathallan road."  "In any case there shall be no more  ���������-aelay.     Here.   you.   sir"���������this  was  to  Savory���������"hail the first cab.    I'm off to  Scotland  Yard.    Will you come with  ".me?'.'  "I'd rather meet you. Sir Charles, out  ;yonder, for I suppose you'll go yourself  ^���������with tbe police?"  "Certainly I shall, possibly'ahead of  '"them, so au revoir.'.'  , "Stay. Sir Charles. I had forgotten  s,thls letter which camean hour ago. 'It  ds addressed to Captain Wood, and It  -.might throw some light on this myste-  .rious affair. To be sure, It Is in a wo-  -oaan's hand, but I was just about, to  ���������open it when you appeared. Do you  ���������think I dare?" '-'���������',, '���������'<���������..  "By all means.   Every scrap of Intelligence   is  of  the  utmost   importance  .mow.   I'll do it.   I can settle afterward  -if necessary with Captain Wood."  So he broke-the seal, opened the letter and instantly burst into a loud,  cheery laugh.  "Oho,   Miss  Frida,  so you have not  .been long in,coming,to an understand-  ying with our man of many  millions!  Read it," he said, and he handed me  ���������the  letter.    It  was   headed  "273  Hill  -street" and was signed "Frida." There  were only a few lines: <-  What has become of you? I thought we were  ���������'to see you early, before luncheon. I have been  ���������-simply furious. Now I am frightened. Something  ������must have happened. It cannot be that you havs  .already forgotten���������last nightl  - "Reckon I know what she means by  ,  'last night.' for 1 heard their parting at  the door of the house in Prince's Gate."  "Where no doubt they had been billing and cooing," added the general  ���������"But she is entitled to know what haa  .-happened. Yon had better<go round by  .Hill street on your way to Barnes.  "Enough said.    I'm off."  We soon started. Savory and I. In a  -second hansom and at the man's suggestion took the dbg.  "He'll surely find the captain." said  Savory, "if there is any sort of scent."  .and the dog seemed to understand his,  '-business, for directly we reached Hill  \street he was the first inside the house  ���������and  raced up stairs In a businesslike  way and evidently quite at home in the  vplace.  By and by he came down again, followed by about the brightest, smartest  -and sweetest young creature I had  seen since my last Sunday walk on  .Fifth avenue after church.  It's not In my line-' to say what sho  -srore, but 1 think,it was a tailor made  "Of course yow are )rom Captain IVoodT  This is his dog."  garment, and it fitted her like a glove.  -All I could see were her flashing eyes  ���������and the red lips apart as she tackled  ..me sharply. .  "Of course you are from Captain  'Wood? This is his dog. What have  ���������you to tell me? Quick! Explain. Where  is he himself ?" ''���������  "I wish, madam. I could tell yon that  rior certain, hut I cannot The fact is  ���������the captain is"���������  "Here!    Step In here."    She opened  .the door of a room, showed me a-chair,  then took her stand on the hearthrug,  with her arms behind her back, and  said:*    -  "Let me have the whole story or as  much as you.know of it. Wake haste,  please." . ,  She still .stood erect and fearless,  showing great mastery over herself, as  i told briefly and quickly all I knew.  Except that the color came and went,  th;it her cheek was now crimson, now  bluncbc'd a creamy white, that her eyes  glittered with the tears she still resolutely kept back, this brave child suf-  tVred no sign, of emotion to escape her  at the peril of her lover.  ' "Well, what have you done?" she  asked imperiously. "What do the police say?"  I began to explain.  "Tut, tut! Jx-t us have no excuses, no'  beating about the bush.' You have,  known this���������lot ine see���������more than 12  hours, and yet my���������my friend. Captain  Wood, is still there where'you say they  took him."  "Where I believe they took him."  ��������� "This won't do at all. Mr.��������� I don't  know who you are orf what you call  yourself���������Snuyzer. an American detective? Ah, well. Mr. Snuyzer, I shall  now take* this matter in'hand. -We've  got to find Captain Wood���������at least 1  have whether you .come into fthe business or not."       "  "I shall be sorry to be left out, miss,  but there are others besides us have  taken it up now. I've, seen a British  general, Collingham by name."'   /  "Yes.yes; I know.' Willie's���������I .mean  Captain Wood's chief at'the intelligence. I was just going to send to him.-  He is a man off great influence and importance, a man of the' world, who  knows his way about. He has been  told, then?   What is,he doing?"  "Working the police. He will take a  mob of them down to where I traced  the captain. I am going on to meet  them there."  "Then I'll go too., Wait here, please,  while I put on my hat," and she rang  the bell. "When the man comes, tell  him to bring my bike around. No; I'd  better take ; you with me. Order my  pony- cart. Say it must be at the door  in ten minutes from now."  In less than ten minutes she came  down,stairs dressed for driving and,  buttoning on her gloves.   .,  "Come, sir," she said brisker and  sharper than ever. "I cannot easily  forgive your previous dilatoriness, but  we must try to make up for lost time.  Here is the pony cart, and we will take  the dog." : , - *,  '"When we reached the Strathallan  road, to,,my deep chagrin the boy Joseph was not there, nor was. he to be  seen anywhere near or far.- Now,;I  could have staked my life on little Joseph Vialls. He was a London lad  who had seen much in.his stiort life on  , shore and afloat, for although I had  picked him off a crossing on account of  his quick tongue aud, bright ways he  had been to sea on Thames lighters  right round the coast. . Now I was  training him to our business. He took  to it naturally, knew what was'expected of him and was not the sort to  be fooled Into quitting his post or going  off on fandangoes on his own account.  Miss Fairholme turned on me like a  tiger when we drove past the house  and back still without a sign of Joe.  "Get out of this cart and go and ring  the bell," she said fiercely. "The sooner we get inside that, house the better.  Make haste, please."  I hammered at that door and hung on  to that bell till I woke all the echoes of  that dead-alive suburb. No one came.  There was not a sign of life within.  Presently the police came up. and the  general, who had.been cruising about  on his bicycle, joined miss outside.  They all stopped there, talking to her a  bit. and I judge they were hesitating  to act, arguing it out with the general,  who was very fierce and positive, ordering them about short and sharp, but  doing little good till missy took up the  running. But she soon sent them flying in after me and came with them.  One of the constables ran around to  the back, where he found a strip of  garden with a low wall. He was over  that like a flash and in through the  scullery window. Half a minute more  and we heard him unchaining the front  door. Then we ail trooped Into the entry and ran through the house, some  high, some low, but none of us finding  anything. There was not a scrap of  furniture nor the signs of any occupancy that we could see.  [Ty-   Llti  t'O.S'l J^CED.1  Pii-iKIiong.  Hail to this, the name absurd���������  Ping-pong!  Like some Filipino word���������  Pinsjponf**-!  Calabanga and Silang, '  Butalong, Ibung, Indang,  Nasipinjj, Morong, BambanR  Pingponff! ,  Chant caprice's latest spm-~  Singsong!  Sound of "bridge- the requiem���������  Ding-dong!  Bat the celluloid about.  Mingling choler, laugh and pout;  One fad's in, the other's out; ���������  Ping-pong!   Pliny'*  "Wife,   Calpliurnla.  The younger Pliny thus speaks of his  wife, Calphurnia: "Her affection for  me has given her a turn for books.  Her passion will increase with our  days, for It is not my youth nor my  person that she loves, but my reputation and my glory of which she ia en:  amored."  Feeding Younj; I'ijys.  ' .The .young pigs , at three or four  weeks old will begin to nose around  the trough where the okl ones are  feeding and. try to pick up a , little  corn, or- mash as it gets thrown out.  Then is tho time to prep-are them, a  trough by themselves that they may  reach by going through a hole not  large enough for the old ones to get  through. In 'this put skim milk or u  little, warm fresh -milk,- and if, ,one  has his nose poked into it the sound  of his eating will quickly bring tha  others to-see what he has, found. After a .fejiv days make'a slop thin en-  -*nigh to pour well of two parts of  shorts and one part of bran, mixing  with warm water, and for -a few  days'add a little milk. 'Try not' to  give more than they will eat',- clean,  and if there is any left give it to  tho old ones. Feed only" when the  old ones arc fed until they are weaned, and then- three times a day until  they weigh about 100 pounds, when  ''twice a day will be often enough. A  part ground oats might be better  when oats did not' cost as much**more  than bran as they do now. Do not  .-.-rowd them with too much or too  hearty��������� food, but/about a month be.-'  fore killing one-half cornmeal and  one-half shorts, will serve to -mako  the'meat firmer and add fat rapidly.,  Keep a lookout for the scours and  give a little charcoal to assist digestion.���������American, Cultivator.  A LIFE IN PERIL  STORY  OF A  GIRL   SAVED  BY  NEWSPAPER ARTICLE.  A  She, Suffered From' Headaches,  Diazi-;  ��������� ness ��������� and     Night     Sweats ���������'Her  .   Friends  Feared    She Was    -UK-ting  Into   Consumption. - ,    .   *  .' Sketch,of "Mr.   W.  I).  >n������tt.  .Mr.  W.  D.  Scott,, who  is   Commissioner-General   of  ' the   Canadian  exhibit at' Wolverhampton, and who also- had,-charge  of  the   Colonial    Exhibition   at   the   London   Royal    Ex-,  change, is no stranger to the manipulation   of   Exhibitions,   writes   M.A'.*  "P." ]," lie    was.   one of the  Canadian  commissi oners  at  the  Paris  Exposition, and in charge of the'great collection     the,r Dominion   Government  sentyto the Glasgow, Exhibition, last  year. '  He is  a fine  specimen  of  the  native-born    colonial.       Of Scottish  parentage,  Mr.  Scott  retains all ,tho  characteristics     of   the   race,",   being  shrewd,   cool-headed     and i far-seeing.  In  his boyhood he" was' in the office,  of Lord Strathcona, and so strong ia  habit that to this day his old "boss"  still  addresses him as "Willie."    Mr.'  Scott was for some     time connected  with, the   Canadian   Pacific   Railway,  and  can  tell many a good sfory , of  railroad life in the Dominion.  0  How 'Mm  ������������������������������ cured  Silence. -  ,       . I . Y, <  "Mrs. Arthur Stannard, better  Known to the literary world as John  Strange Winter, who is president of  the International Society of Women  Journalists in London) always- has  some musical celebrity-to meet the  guests at hor weekly afternoon receptions during /the 'season. .One day,'  *out of courtesy ,to .Emma' Nevada,  she invited/1 among others, several  Americans. Henry M. Stanley was  there,   too,    fresh     from  his  African  -triumphs. as Nevada stepped to the  piano-the hum of conversation about  .him showed no indication of subsiding". The voice of the hostess imploring- silence  was  not  heard.  Stepping to the piano, .Mrs. Stannard. as though by accident, ' fell  with one arm from wrist to elbow  squarely on the keys of the piano.  The crash stopped all talk, and th������  guests looked on in astonishment.  "How awkward of mo!"  exclaimed  the hostess sweetly.'  But there was no more talk.  From L'Avenir, St. Jerome, Que.  , Among the thousands 'of young  gjrls who bless Dr. Williams' Pink  1'jlis for sai'elj'' carrying, them through-  that most 'perilous "' period of their  li\es when they step from girlhood  into the ��������� broader _ realm of womanhood, there is none more enthusiastic  thaii Miss'Gabrielle Thomas, a young  lady known to most ofrthe residents  of St. Jerome, Que:, and greatly esteemed by all her acquaintances: To  a reporter of L'Avenir* du Nord, Miss  Thomas said : "From the time 1 was  Id until I was 18 years of ago my  health was very bad. I was very  weak,; had no appetite and .could do  nc work. At night 1 perspired grc\at-  ly and frequently slept but little* I-  suffered from headaches, .dizziness-and  could scarcely move abouty without  becoming breathless and I finally  reached a stage when '���������- ray ', friends  feared I was going into consumption.  1 was under the care of doctors, but  their, treatment did not help mo. I.  then .'tried several "advertised " medicines, but with the "same poor l-esults  and'I had come to think I could not  get better. -One day I read in a  newspaper'the* statement-of a vo'ing*  girl \\kose symptoms- were almost  identical with my own, who1 was cured by the, use" of Dr. Williams';Fink  Pills I then decided-to try this medic* m\ and have reason to bless the  d:-.\ II did so. I had only use** , the  pi lis a-few weeks , when1 I began, to  get better, and in a.'couple ofmonths  every symptom ��������� of my trouble had  disappeared and I was as strong- and  healthy as any girl of my age. ��������� T  have since always enjoyed the best of  health and I shall be glad' indeed if  my experience proves helpful,to-some,  other suffering girl."       ' ',  The happiness of health for both  men and women lies in the timely use  use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, which  net as a nerve tonic and supply new  blood, to 'enfeebled system's. They  have cured mails'- thousands of cases  of anaemia,- "decline;" consumption,  pains in; the back, neuralgia, depression of spirits, heart palpitation,'indigestion, rheumatism,- sciatica. . St.  Vitus' dance, and. partial paralysis.'  But substitutes'should be avoided ii  youyvalue your health : see that "the  'full name "Dr. Williams' Pink Fills  for Palo People is on every box. Sold  by all^ dealers or sent post pa.id at  Ty) cents a box or six boxes' for ������2.50  by_ addressing'The Di\ Williams Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  Labor" to   show   more   wit   in     discourse than words.���������Spencer.  "Mary Jail"  In London  On Sunday afternoon when Mary  Jane goes out with her soldier you  soe the streets fairly lighted up with  tho gayety of the colors she displays.  Her " hat is a marvel of invention.  ITer wages, which have gone up in a  decade from ������.16 to ������29, are spent  upon dress���������and such dress! She will  not come to you unless you keep a  tootman and a butler. Her duties,  defined by herself, are to clean the  ornaments and to Ibok after one or  two rooms. Clean windows? Never!  Wash a handkerchief? No. That belongs to the laundress' dei>artment,  etc. Therefore it is found convenient to move into flats, and the rents  of "Mjyfair mansions go down until  they in tutn are finally turned into  flatho'if-es themselves. The small  f.unilies who occupy them are readily a dap I ing themselves to household  cares without a mai-d's assistance.���������  London Letter in Town and Country.  T.i������   Itiinmi;i n.   \\ sUny-riii Ori_.iii.  The banana goes back to the earliest days. Alexander's soldiers, as  Pliny says, joined the sages of India  .seated in its shade and partaking of  its delicious' fruits; hence the name  sapientum. given the plant, which  likewise bears the name of Jupiter's  fair daughter, itfusa. Now, -is has  been shown that' the banana is of  Malayan origin. How did it get to  India and South America and Mexico? The feet of birds have borne  seed a full 10,000 miles, while the  cocoauut has floated well night the  world around in the great ocean currents. But the cultivated banana  has no seeds, nor has it a casing lil&  the globular cocoanut to float it  around over the waters. Then it  must  have been carried by man.  -finery.  Ten thousand tons of emery are annually imported into the United States  from Greece.       '       > A  Scheme.  "I've got a grand scheme, old man,  and I'll let you. in on the ground floor."  ������������������H'ui:    Are there any exits?"  That's   tlie   Way.  "Do you consider poverty a crime?"  "Yes. and usually punishable by hard  labor."  .Deceivers trifle with the best  affections of  our nature:���������Crabbe.  I  dare  no  more     fret  than I   dare  curse and swear.���������John Wesley.  Minard's Liniment is best Hair Restorer.  Cunning pays no regard to virtue,  and is but the low mimic of wisdom.  ���������Bolingbroke.  ACTSGENTtY  ON  _,, LIVER  ,-      .rfS-rHE.SVSTErvT,  CLEANSp EFFECTUALLY,  OVERCOMES  Nab  ^STIPATION  ITUAU -r   PERMANENTLY  ITSBENEFte,2'EffECT5  BUY THE GENUINE-MAN'FTJ BY  ^U^RNIAJTG^YRVF^.  V-    KY      *< ^      CAL.     V?        *���������    N.V.   T  fOR SALE 6Y AU QRUG6IST5. PRICE 5&C.PER BOTTLL  F  Arc you going  to start a  lapcr?  ���������J[ Then write to us for, prices and  terms upon TYPE, MATERIAL and  0 MACHINERY.    ::: ::���������::::: :  ^j" We carry.the only- stock in the  Northwest, and can furnish complete Job and Newspaper Plants at  short notice; also Ready-Prints in  all sizes and styles.' ::::::.:  Toronto Type Fdry  ,   . Co'y,,; Limited/  175 McDcrmot Avenue,' Winnipeg.,  ' V  ���������  m        1 1  for your  Summer Outing  1 -  Peaks three miles high,  snow-clad in July��������� '        - <>*  , flashing trout streams���������  big game���������,camping--  mountain climbing. ,  Ask for our book--  "A Colorado Summer."  Santa Pe  C. C. CARPENTER, Pass. Agt.   \  503 Guaranty Bidg.,    ;  Minneapolis,     -   '-''���������-,    Minn.   ,  Canadian Northern Ry  l"- *��������� t Ji _*     *��������� 'l       ~  Eastern  ������������������������������������  ���������via  the^���������  Great L^akes  Tourist Rates to  all. points in-  ONTARIO, QUEBEC,  MARITIME    PROVINCES  and EASTERN STATES  One of the most delight'ful trips,  with every modern .convenience-' ior  the ' conif ort of - passengers..  Ocean Tickets;  by all Lines  For dates of sailingl'a^tid-,reservation of berths apply .tovdn.iy;Cag*ent( of  the Canadian Northern 5Rail*way, or-  to - GEO.  H.\S&AW. ,  Traffic Manager /Winnipeg.  I  1  if  v?'  Canadian Pacific  ������������������THE" ROUTE TO  Australasia  And the Orient  CANADA'S SCENIC ROUTE  Travel by the C. P. R. and be assured of SOLID COMFORT.  First-class C. P. R. Sleepers  on all through trains.  Through Tourist Sleepers -   the best.  Tourist Rates quoted to all1 points  East; West, South,  The Old Country,  The Orient,  The Antipodes.  Those desiring information in regard to any part of the world reached by the C. P. R. or its connections  are requested to apply to any C. P.  R. representative or to  c. e. Mcpherson  Gen. Pas.  Agt., Winnipeg.  W. N. TJ. No. 385.  hi /  t1\  THE Ci'Qi fL'MXSL-  AN  INTBRESTI-NB -.STORY 'OF '-HIS EX-  PERI ENOE'.'ON  THE- STUMP.   , .  - i"-  it man  I  He Tnkcs . an Injured 'Candidate'*  Place, S peak ins In Labor's Cause,  and Pleased tlie Crowd���������Also Decides a Parliamentary (".uetition.  [Copyright, 1.902, by C. B. Lewis.] -  (  (T happened  three or four, years  ago," said the C. O. D. man as  he shoved the quarter into his  pocket without ostentation.    "1  -was  wandering .over southern   Michigan, and one day I carne upon a 'buggy  ".which had 'broken down on the high-  ' way and Injured two'men who were  c' .riding in*it ��������� There was a political cam-  > ypaign on, and both the. men were" ���������political 'speakers who wero on thefr way  Jto attend an open air meeting.   I went  '"-" to the nearest farmhouse' for. help, and  ,��������� .after .they bad been assisted there .one  ���������of the men said ito me:'_ _ <���������        ,  ," ; " T  am  due ,at that'meeting at 2  , ',.o'clock.    I-am down to speak on the  .    jJabor question. / If you'll' get on to tbe  &  '/  '���������   "STRANGEB,   I'M ON TO YOUR RACKET."  horse and ride, into town and let it be  .known,that 1',can't-show up. I'll give  you $2.   i'\ve been two* weeks prepar-  - ing my speech, and it's a corker, and  *   it's too 'bad 'I'm knocked out like this.'  . " 'Ha ve you -.got your notes with you ?'  I asked.,-v        , .    *     "  '  " "Of-course.'   .-, j"  ���������"How "would It be if I should look  them "over and take your place?'  ', " *Say,   man. , are   you   a   tramp ,or  .���������what?', be a������ked as be looked me over.  ) ���������" 'Something of a tramp." but more "of  ���������a ' dilapidated^'gentleman    sauntering  over the .country forfthe benefit of ,his  ���������    health.    J'>ve made a political  speech  ���������or two In my time. andT'tn pretty well"  nip on the labor question.'  ���������'  "'By   Goorge.   but  it, might  do ���������it  might dp! - If'you could get through  with; it.  it. y would  make a  great  hit.  '   Look   here,   now,- I'll   give   you   the  names of a couple of my friends in  town.    You  ride on  and go to them.  If tbey ore satisfied that j7ou can make  a speech, and yon carry It off,all right,  I'll guarantee you $10.   Don't fool with  Jt. though.'  "He handed me the notes, and after  glancing, over them to see the line he  had taken I fto!d, him I'd tackle a  speech. The farmer hitched up a horse  to drive me to town and fetch out a  doctor, and I had forty minutes to post"  up'in as we drove along. * The men I  was told to'see looked upon the matter  as a good joke and rushed me ahead.  There were about 400 electors at the  meeting. ' It was a laboring man running against a lawyer for a county of-  - fice, and when f got up in my rags I  represented labor down to tho ground.  Everybody laughed and hooted for the  first three or-four minutes, but grad-'  ually they gave me a-show. I didn't  make much use of the notes except for  statistics..  I simply drew a picture .of  ��������� a breadwinner toiling from daylight  to dark to'get on, with ambition to better his condition, and I had 'em cheering me in less than fifteen minutes. I  held the crowd for an hour, and when I  left the platform every man wanted to  shake hands with me. I had a hundred invitatious to take a week off,  and the two chaps who had put me  up handed over $10 apiece, and taken  ail around it was what you might call  a glorious occasion. I got away as  soon as I could and resumed my journey, and three weeks later when I was  in Indiana I read in the papers that  my labor candidate bad come in under  the wire,a winner. I flattered myself  that I had contributed somewhat to  bring about the result, but I only did  it to oblige, you know.  "It was the-$20 I got out of that political .picnic that got me into trouble  a week later," continued the dilapidated. "One day when I had struck a  small town after a tramp of twenty  miles the feeling came over me to get  a shave and a haircut, and then to sit  down.'to a square meal and to sleep in a  regular bed. It was a foolish idea, and 1  should not have given way to it, but 1  went ahead and brought disaster. I  had got cleaned up and had my meal  and was smoking "a five cent cigar on  the hotel veranda when the landlord  sent word to the constable that he had  a suspicious guest in his house. Up  comes the constable with his silver  star all buruished up for the occasion  and says:  " 'Stranger, I'm on to your racket, and  you must come with me. 'Don't resist.  If you do, I shall shoot you dead in  ��������� your tracks!'   ������"-. ���������  t     ������������������ 'What's my racket?' I asked.  " 'Bank burglary. But I shall nip it In  the bud. J spotted you as you come in-  - to town. Put -your wrists into these  handcuffs' and come along!'  "It's" rid use arguing with a country  Bheriff or.constable," wearily explained  the C. O. D. man.    "They are always  ���������looking for fees and always have a big  thing  ou   hand���������in   their  minds.    I've  been arrested a hundred times over on  'suspicion' and have found rit a waste  of breath to say a word.   When-we got  to the lockup, he put irons on my legs  and sat outside the door all night, and  , fcr a' few hours he was tbe biggest  man in  that town.    In addition to a  big revolver he was armed with a shotgun, an ax and a crowbar, and.every  hour or two,he pounded on tbe door  and informed me that he'd blow my  head off at'the slightest sign of attempted, escape. Next morning,I was.  arraigned before a justice of the peace.  He was fat, and baldheaded and sol- ���������  emn, and he put���������me down-as a desperate character. He started right in to  land me in jail, but I'handled-my own  case and inside of ten minutes ,had  him all tangled ,up. I also had the  constable guessing what damages I  might get for'raiseimprisonment,' and  to mit an end to-a bad half hour they  turned  me loose o and gave  me $������i to  leave town. I stayed long enough' to  quote the statutes to them and hear a  local lawyer.tell the'constable that he'd  probably have to go to prison for five  years, for false imprisonment, and,then  I resumed my journey.' My entry was  very tame," but my-departure w;as almost a triumphal procession.  ��������� "It ^raight' have been three .months  later and 200 miles away that I attended a .public meeting in "a. town  oi*er.night.. It had been called by the  taxpayers'^, and there were several hot  debates "over contemplated .improve-  -meats. . The chairman wasn't as well  _ posted as he might have been, ?and  when'an amendment was offered toa  resolution he insisted on putting the  resolution to a -vote first. A dozen  voices cried out that he- was iwrong,  -and a dozen more that he was right,'  and they were having'a nice old row  over it when I got up and quoted  Cushing's , Manual on* the point. To"  say that myappearance and statement  created a sensation is drawing it mild..  .One faction wanted to throw me out of  a window,-and the other wa,nted more  Cashing, and "in the'end I was provid-'  ed with a suit of old clothes, twot meals,  and a lodging, and when I left town'  next morning'I was told that the op^  posing faction 1 had been beautifully  knocked out As for the O. O. D. principle, it saves bookkeeping. - prevents  mistakes, beats a cash register in telling you how much capital you have on  hand, and I .hope to see it universally  adopted in time." M. QUAD.  HANS GETS POINTERS  HIS FRIEND THE PLUMBER TELLS HIM  HOW  TO ATTRACT CUSTOM.  The German Cobbler Starts a Shakespearean* Shoj���������������Several,Friends ot  the Bnrd of Avon Call on IIUu una  Greet  Him  Warmly.  [Copyright, ,1902, by C. B. 'Lewis.]  AJsTS," says dot plumber ash  he comes in my shop one day  vhen I haf only one old shoe  to mend, "I vhas your frendt  und vish you vhell., I vhas come here  to gif you a pointer."'  "Vhell. how vhas he?" I says.     - ,  "��������� "You must baf a name for your shop.  Don't   you   see Qhow   my   shop   vhas  named der Empire Plumbing und Gas'  Fitting Establishment?    If you don't  haf a  name,, nopody knows you.    If  you baf���������a big name, it vhas a draw.  I  belief you should call yourself der  Shakespearean Cobbler shop.' You know  about Shakes'peare, don't you?"  "Of course."-    ', ..      ������, "    ���������  v "Vhell, you call your shop after him,  und vhen customers come in you shall  speak somet'ings from - bis writings.  People vhill be surprised und pleased,  undeaferybody vhill say: 'Did you hear  of dot Shakespearean cobbler shop? No?  Den go at once und get some lifts on  The Man  Wo������ Too Good.  *'I met an old farmer In Pennsylvania'last  fall  whose' sympathies  were  too much for-me," said the reminiscent  tramp behind the stove.    "He looked  like a hard man. and I got off the old  story a,bout having a dying w\fe in Chicago and wanting to reach her'as-soon  as  possible,  and   I  must have put a  heap of eloquence into my .words.    He  not only wanted to take me to the railroad and buy me a ticket for Chicago,  but before I could get away from him  he telegraphed the mayor of that city  to call ou my wife and render ber .every assistance and send the bill to him:  He was taking me to a clothing store  and had spoken of a weed for my hat  and offered me a burial.lot as a free  gift wheu I took to my heels and outran him.    I like a charitable man, and  I  like a man with a heart, but I'm a  tramp who can't-stand too much goodness."  ���������The  Road   to Fortune.  "There's a mint of money in it!" ex-v  claimed the man with tousled hair and  restless eyes, "a mint of money!"  "Got  another  idea?"   asked   the  investor.  "Yes. sir. and it can't lose! It's a  gamo!"  "How is it played?"  "Oh, I haven't got down to details  yet! Any kind of a simple pastime will  do. All that's necessary is to fix up  some sort of a game with a simple outfit and call it 'roodledydoo' oi>'billibe-  dum' or some other fool name and.then  sit clown and wait for society to go  crazy over it."���������Washington Star. ���������  Brnve  Man..  Mrs. A.���������-So you say there was a man  under your bed the other night. Was  he a burglar?  Mrs. B.���������-No; he was my husband.  We heard a noise below, and while I  went down to investigate he crawled  under the bed.���������Chicago News.  Campos   In. Urbe. '  Punster���������Say, I saw Scribbler today,  find be spoke of you in glowing terms.'  ������������������ Munster (delighted)���������Oh,'he did!   And  what did he say? ���������   ���������  Punster ���������Why, he said he wished  you were in hades.���������Columbia Jester.  The  Pampero Wind.  The pampero blows during the entire  summer season from the Andes across  the pampas to the seacoast  Hindoos   and   Meat.  The Hindoos are said to regard us as  no better than cannibals because we  j eat meat  HE .PULLS MY NOSE.  your heels und be in mid/der swim.'  Hans, I belief it makes you a rich- man  in,one year."   '<       '     '.-'*���������.  Dot plumber yhas a ��������� sharp man who  charges for two pounds of solder vhen  be putsa'washer on der sink pipe, und  so' I belief his adwice \vhasv good.    I  make a sign dot I vhas some Shakespearean cobbler shop," mit "repairs at  der  lowest ��������� cash  price,   und  he  vhas  pasted oop before I go to bed.   I don't  get'my breakfast eaten.next morning;  , before a' man comes und says:  . "How vhas dis about Shakespeare?"  "He vhas all right." I says.  *   "But has he got somet'ings to do mit  dis shop?"  "No: of course not.   How can he haf  somet'ings  to do  mit a  cobbler  shop  vhen he vhas dead?"  "Dead,, is he?   How long since?"  "Ten years', I guess."  "By George, but I don't hear about  dot!    Dot  makes me  feel  bad.    Poor  Shakespeare!    Did' he leaf some word  mit you for-me?"  "No."-' "���������  "Don't he speak my name ���������Jim  Shine?" . .     *  "No."  "Dot vhas queer. Der last time I saw  him "he says I shall come around next  day und haf a drink mit him. ��������� I go off  to California und don't come back for  ten years, but I vhas here now."  ," Vhell ?"'-���������  "Vhell, you vhas also Shakespeare's  frendt. und so I go out und drink mit  you. I vhas lucky to find you. Let us  go at once."  Vhen I tell dot feller I can't go out  mit him, he says 1 vhas no frendt of  Shakespeare und- calls me seven kinds  of liars und bad men. Before he vhill  go avhay he pulls my nose und kicks  my bench oafer, und my vife says I  haf made some more mistakes. He  don't be gone fife minutes vhen a second man comes in und calls out:  "How you vhas. eh? How vhas it  mit .you. old man? By George, but she  vhas good for sore eyes to see you once  more!"  He shakes my hand und pats mo on  der back, und vhen I says I don't remember him he lifts oop his hands und  exclaims:  ���������''������������������'''. .'  "Don't remember me! Don't remem-,  'ber-Tommy.Skinner! Vhy, Shakespeare,  my old pard. we go on a toot together  more ash one hoonered times', orid you  owe me $2 borrowed money."."'  "My name vhas not Shakespeare," I  says..  '   ������������������ '"*���������-.���������"  ���������What! .That! You vhas not Shakespeare! Come, now. old man. don't belief 1 vhas a fooi. Dot old bald head  of yours vhas as familiar to me as der  city hall. Don't lie to me because you  owe me $2." .  "I don't owe you no $2, und I neffer  see you before in my life. I vhas  Hans, der cobbler, und I like you to  go put.    You vhas mistook."  "Ha, ha!" he, says as he shumps  around. "It vhas a scurvy trick dot  my old chum wouldn't play on me, but  methinks it vhill avail him not Caitiff. I seize you thus, und I bang you  thus, und I leave you thus with the  promise to return at an early date und  break your neck!" .  I vhas almost dead vhen he goes out,  und my wife says dot plumber vhas a  fool und I shall take der sign down.   I  think I  vhill,  but a "woman comes iri  und says:  ".Cobbler. I like you to oxplain before  I bring my shoes to he fixed. Do you  know somet'ings about Shakespeare?"  "Of course," 1 says.  "Who vhas he?"' Vi^  "I  don't like to gif biro avhay und  put der police on his track."  " "Oh, I see.    Do you remember somet'ings he'wrote?" - , i  "I do He writes dot all cats look  alike on a dark' night uud dot hones'ty  vhas der best policy."  Dot wdmans laughs for two minutes,  und den she stands oop Und saysc  "Cobbler, it vhas line' l suspuciea���������  you vhas a fraud���������und you shall haf no  work from my family.'    How dare you  put oop some signs like dot oafer your'  door?   Nopody but a villain would do  dot."     '���������  She goes oudti und I belief she speaks  to dot fat policeinans on  der corner,  'for'in a leetle time he comes in und  says:-  , "So you vhas playing some more little games, vhas you?" j'  "It,vhas no games," I,says.       ,  "Vhat!   Don't you call it some games  to , make   out   dot   you' vhas   Shakespeare?    I guess you find out how it  vhas pootv oueek!" ' ' i  "But 1 don't say I vhas Shakespeare.  Dot signvsays I"vhas���������a.Shakespearean  cobbler shop."     '      f s   <   '  "It, vhas all der'same; und' der idea  vhas- to, swindler  der   pooblic.     You  know ash  vhell  ash  1 do dot Shake-,  speare vhas killed at Bunker Hill, but'  you/like to make out .dot he runs dis'  shop." '        ���������'-''..  "Do you know who he vhas?" I asks.  '!Do I? "Do I?    Vhy, you old,,bald-  headed Dootchmans,  do you mean' to  insult, irie to my face?    Of course . I  know who he vhas."- -       '        '  "But be don't be killed at Bunker  Hill."   _'   -     "       " ' -   '  "He don't, eh?   Dot"vhas more sa'ss.  You belief you know more ash apo-,  Iicemans, do 3*ou?'  You belief you'can  learn me my peesness? * We shall-see  about,dot"    By   George,  but  it ,vhas  time'l-let you-onderstand a few t'ings!'\  Und dot policemans slams me around  my shop till  IfaIls;down ,und don't  know fif it vhas time to' pay my taxes,  und  vhen  I  wakes oop .dot  plumber  vhas rubbingYmy nose mit a snowball.  "Vhell, you see'how it vhas," I says  to him.        ,  - -,y ''     j..:  ,,  _ :       ......  "Yes. I see," he says, mit tears in his  eyes.' ^ J   - ! -  J "Und   vhy   do   you   tell   me  about  Sfiakespeare?"       * , ,"  "Forgife me, Hans. I vhas mistook..  All der time'I vhas telling ,youi about  Shakespeare I meant dot,you-should  be a Washingtonian.cobbler "shop, but  I vhas mixed oop. Come back to life'  again, und/you-shall be Wa'shirigtonian  und make a hatful of money in- one  little week!" M. QUAD.  season,  fellow.  Bowder is a' terribly eccentric  A   Little   Bitter.  "I noticed Miss Giglets at the service  today, and it struck me as'very strange  that she never once said 'amen.'''   .  , "No. She's such a irian hater, that she.  won't mention the men in any way."-'  ��������� No rnconnlstency-i.     K'  Ding���������Miss Bonde is nothing- It' not'  up  to  date.    You ���������know  she  refused  Choliy by wireless telegraphy.'  Dong���������A woman's no is often yes.,  "But this was a 'yesless- no!"  '   Dire Threat:   '  Fay���������He behaved awfully mean whets*.  I refused him. /  May���������You don't, say so! *        c'  Fay���������Yes; he declared he'd never pro-.  pose to. me'again.  -     Der   Way. .���������,  He���������If you were to be kissed, which* ,  way would you like best? ,   ,(  She (without a moment's' hesitation).  ���������The manly way. "  'Swaying-   Clilmneyn.  A. chimney 115 feet' high will sway,'  ten inches in,'a high wind without dan? '���������  ger.     -        '��������� X   ���������  Tlie "Word  "Meander.������*'  The word "meander" comes from.tlie*  river of the same name,1 whose course  was so devious that it furnished nearly '  ��������� every  modern  language  with  a  new'  word.    ��������� .' - ,  II e y o n. d "   tt y.  Doabt. r '*  .- "Whatisyour  idea of a tried  a n.d.'T t'r u o  friend?" '    ,  "One, who-  doesn't kick  when ' you attempt to' blow;  yourown horn.'"  Like Cnreu Like.  - "Poor manl'^sigbed the lady reformer as she peered through the bars at  the miserable convict. "Poor'man! It  must be hard,to be deprived of light  and flowers and birds and human companionship."  "It is, lady; it is," moaned the prisoner. " '  "I believe."' mused the lady, "that I  shall marry you to reform you."  Here the convict laughed heartily for  some moments.  "Pardon me, madam," he said as soon  as he found his voice. "Pardon this  impolite hilarity, but I am in here for  bigamy."  Dlacoarag-lng-.  Tne Doctor.  Katharine-  Papa. " I'm going to do somethings to help  cut down your  heavy family  expenses.  Papa���������What  is it, daughter?  Katharine���������  Papa, I'm going to marry  our doctor.���������  Brooklyn  Life.  Fond Mother���������Oh. I  am so glad you came  iri! I don't" know  what on earth ails the  baby.  Caller���������Shall I send  for the doctor?  Fond Mother ���������No;  for an interpreter.  His French nurse left  'suddenly today, and  nobody can understand what he savs.  , Laugh': AH  -'. Ronnd.  "I ��������� suppose it  would be laughable if wecquld  ''see "ourselves  as ' others * see-  us.'-"     _ y    '  "Yes.u and it  twould 'be' still  more laughable  to the������others if  they could see  ,us as "we see-  ourselves."  A Truthful An-  '. ntver.  "And what Is  beauty?" he demanded.  "Merely cosmetics, sometimes," she answered frankly.���������Chicago,  Post      '   .    >  *    Httirbrnslies.   ,  Hairbrushes should be washed in.  strong, tepid soda water, then rinsed in  clean cold water and placed in the air-  riot in the sun���������to dry.  Lady���������How's my  little boy getting along  at school?  Teacher ���������He ain't;  he's perfectly stationary.  House'-, Party.  The Host-  I'm more than  sorry; colonel,  but you know  I never have  wine on rny table when my  children are  present.  . The Colo.nei'-  No offense, sir.  I'd just as soon  have whisk j  and water.  A   SiiiKnlnr  JVotlce.  Previous to the visit of James I. to  the University of Cambridge, in 1G15,  the vice chancellor issued a notice to,  the students which enjoined that "Noe-  graduatc, scholler or student of this,  Univa-sitie presume to take tobacco ia  Saint Marie's Church, uppon Payne of  finall expelJingo> the Universitie."  "Pby-nieal Formation of Mexico.  Mexico possesses a curious physical  formation. Rising rapidly by a succession of terraces from the low. sandy  coasts on the east and west, it culminates in a central plateau, running iu  a northwesterly and southeasterly direction and having an elevation varying from 4,000 to 3,000 feet above the  sea. High above this plateau tower  the snow capped crests of several volcanoes, most of which are extinct.  Ten of them are over 12.000 feet in  height, and three look down upon fer-.  tile valleys from altitudes of 17.7S2;  17,350 and. 7G.O60. These are Popo-  cat? pet I. Orizaba and Ixtaccihuatl.  Shaving;   the'Beard.'  It is believed that tlie custom of shav- ';  ing the beard was introduced at Rome,  in the  year 300   P>.  C.   ' According-to,  Pliny,'.'Scipio' Africanus was  the- Orsr,  Roman who shaved daily-.  The.Proper  Adjective.  Miss Mobile���������Well, Martha, how is  your husband now?  Martha���������Po'ly. miss, po'ly. He's got  that exclamatory rheumatism.  Miss Mobile���������You mean inflammatory  rheumatism, Martha. Exclamatory is  to cry out  Martha (with solemn conviction)���������  That's it, mum, that's itl He don't do  nothing but holler.  Fiuuerman   George.  Briggs���������Bowder boasts that be never  told a lie in his life.  Griggs���������Shouldn't wonder if it was  so. Why. lost year he swore off drinking just at the opening of the fishing  Wild   Bananas   Have   Seed**..  Wild varieties of bananas have been������  found in Ceylon, Cochin China and the  Philippines. These of course have  seeds, but they are inferior to the long  cultivated varieties. The ,banana is  cultivated by suckers, and it is in. this  way that the plant is perpetuated indefinitely.  r  Fognurier  Than. London.  Esquimalt is the only place in the-  British empire that exceeds London in.  cloudiness. Esquimalt is also the dampest place in tlie empire,, while Adelaide,  in Australia, is the driest. Ceylon is  the hottest and northwest Canada the-  coldest possession that the British flag  floats over.  ai  ���������.. ^ i  \r       ������������������ "t i  ._���������-*���������  '*', A\  ' X. Y  1 :<, -'%V:  - i.      '  .I",   ���������'-.' -J  i-  ������������������{'  ������'  ���������3 ~    ,  ��������� -Si J  B*  AN   ARTIST OF NERVb.  neua-rlcable Daring, and Coolne������������ Wa  ixzi  Alpine   Accident.  The architect Viollet le Due was one  day on the Schwarzenberg glacier at  a height of about 9,000 feet, accompanied by Baptiste. the guide, who  marched In front. The two men were  attached to each other by a rope, as is  usual In Alpine mountaineering."  The . guide had passed over a  crevasse, but when M. Viollet le Due  attempted to cross it he failed and fell  into the abyss. The guide tried to pull  him out. but instead he found himself  grudually descending.  The architect perceived that his companion, if he persisted in the attempt  to'tsave bim. would .surely share bis  fare, and be asked if Baptiste had a  family.  "A wife and children," was the answer. ���������  "Then." s.������ild Viollet le Due quietly,  "1 shall cut tht* ropr."      ' , n  He did so nnd fell, but a block of  Ice thirty feet lower down stopped his  decent. When Baptist** saw this, and  that for a time* the danger was lessened, he weut. in search of help and returned with four stout peasants. Three,  hours afterward Viollet le Due was es>  , tricated. "  In spite of his perilous position tho  ruling passion was strong with the artist, for. although he was almost covered with Icicles from the dripping wa-  te* he had contrlvnd to make drawings  of, tho uovel effect* be waa,able to  perceive. -   A   Coatly   IPtnKer.  A Dresden pa per ��������� relates an amusing  anecdote.    An old gentleman, a member of,the landttrg. lately slightly hurt <  his finger. , Not troubling to go to his  doctor,  he asked  a   medical .colleague  what he ought to_ do and was told to  give his finger a "soap bath."    On the  following day he was much surprised  to receive from his friend a note for'  "medical consultation; the amount, 10,  marks."  He then spoke to another colleague,  a lawyer, -complaining. His legal  friend said It was 'strange conduct;  but. should It come to a legal, question,  be would be obliged to pay and had  better do so at once. The flay after  the, old gentleman's astonishment was  still greater on receiving from this  friend a uote claiming- 10 marks for  "legal advice."  Quite angry., he appealed to the com-  mission., a body which, settles all personal disputes of the members of tho  landtag. _ What waa bis', disgust when  the commission found that he had be-  huved badly in refusing just demands  and condemned him to make amends.-  by paying tbe fine of a basket of champagne! ' Tbe finger, which was meantime perfectly healed, bad cost bla  NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given that 30  (thirty) days after date I intend to  apply to the Honourable the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works  for permission to lease" the foreshore  and rights thereof foi fishing purposes in Comox District commencing at a post planted on the shore  at ihe north corner of Cape Mudge.  and about 220 (two hundred and  twenty) chains in a north-westerly  direction along the beach from the  Cape Mudge Lighthouse and marked J. Skinner's S.W. corner, thence  N.W, following (he shore 40 (forty)  chains more or' less and- extending  seaward, and including the foreshore and land covered with water.  Dated this 27th day of August, 1902  JOSEPH SKINNER.  the" beach from the Cape Mudge  Light bouse in a north easterly  ���������direction,and marked H. Watson's,  S.W. cori.er., thence northerly fpl- J  lowing the shore 40, forty, chains  more or less and extending seaward  and including the foreshore and  land covered with water.  Dated this 27th'day of August, 1902.  HUNTER WATSON.    '  NOTICE.  NOTICE is'hereby given that 30,  thirty, days after date I intend to  apply to the Honourable the Chief  Oomn.issioner of Lands and" Works,  for permission to lease the foreshore  and rights,thereof for fishing purposes in Comox District, commencing at a post planted on the shore  on the south end of Valdes Island  about 100, one hundred, chains  along the beach* from the Cape  Mudge Lighthouse, in a north easterly direction, and marked J. Johnson's, S.W. corner, thence nor������h  easterly following - the shore 40,  'fortv,-chains more or less and extending .seaward,_ and including  tbe, foreshore and land covered with  water. ',,  Dated this 27th day of August, 1902. '  JONAS JOHNSON.'  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given'that 30,  thirty, davs after,date I interd to  'apply to the Honourable the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works  Tor permission to lease the foreshore  and rights thereof for, fishing purposes in Comox District, corrmenc-  ing at a post planted on the shore  on the south end of Valdes Inland,  arid about 180, one hundred and  eighty, chains'along the beach f om  the Ci������pe Mudee Lighthouse in a'  north easterly direction and marked  G. Skinner's S.W. corner, thence  Northerly follswing the shore 40,,  forty, chains nv-re, or. less and extending seaward. . and including  the f-.reshore and land covered with,  water. , ." -    ,.  Dated this 27th  day of.' August,   1002. '  ���������      7      -     .     GEORGE SKINNER.'  erly following the shore' 40,   forty,  chains more or less  and   extending  seaward,   and   including   the. foreshore and land covered with water.'  Dated  this   27th   day of August, 1902  GEO. MCKEEN.  Air   Dry  System..  .!  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that 30  thirty, days after date I intend to  applv to Honourable, the Chief  Commisioner of Lands,and Works  for permission ,to lease the fore  shore and rights thereof for fishing  purposes in Comox District, commencing at a post Ranted on the  shore on the S--uth end of Valdez,  Island about 60, sixty, chains in a  north :easterly direction from the  Cape Mudge Light House and marked W. A. Wadhaim' South Wesl  corner, thence northerly following  the shore 40, forty, chains more - r  less aid extending seaward, and  including-the foreshore and ' land  covered with water.'^ .   ���������  ' Dated this 27th day of August,   1902.  WM; A. WADHAMS.  Our   'facilities . for   Scoring   Perishable   Articles, are   now  complete. ''    Eggs,   Butte']*,' Game',   Eowl   and   Meats   of'  kinds Stored at" Reasonable , Rates '   NOTICE,  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given . that 30,  thirty, .days after dr-te I* intend to  applv to " the , Honourable U e  .Chuf Commisioner.. of , Lands  and', , Works' for - permission  "to lease the foreshore aiid. ri-hts  thereof for fishing purposes - in  Comox District, commencing at a  post planted"on the shore on the  south end of Valdez Island about  20, twentv, chains'in an Easterly  direction ' from the' Cape Mudge  Light-house and marked G. Mc-  Keeh's  N.W. corner  thence east-  NOTICE is hereby given  lhat 30,  , thirty, days after date  I  intend   tri  apply to the,Honourable the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works  for permission to lease the forsh'ore  . and rights thereof cfor- fishing .purposes in.Cpmox District,,'Commenc-c'  ing at a post planted on  the shore ,  of Vancouver Island  in Discovery  Passage, and about 40, forty, chains  from the corner of'Pierce's Ranch;.  ' in a northerly direction, and mark'y  ed HJ.'Hutcherson's S.W. corner  thence northerly fallowing the shore  40," forty, chains more or';less and,  exten'dinc: seaward, and1 including  the foreshore and land covered wjth  water.N". '\   .. ��������� ,, _  Dated this 27th day-of August-, 1902.'.,  "HARRYJ. HUTCHERSON  NOTICE.  NOTICE is he-ebyeiyen that, 3o,  thirty, ,dnys after date I intend to  armlyJto the Honourable the Chief  Commission! r of La' d-vand Works  foT>ermi*-sion to 'ease'heforeshore  arid rights thereof for fishing pur-'  poses in'Comox District, comm>.nc-  "iha at-a post planted on. the. shore  of Vancouver Island ,in. Discovery  Passage; and.'about 35 feet, thirly  five feet, from '. the -corner' if .  Pierre's Ranch, and n ma) ked '  J. Rayner's S.W. corner, thence  ��������� northerly following the shore 40;  forty, chains more or less and extending sea.ward and including the  foreshore and land covered with  water.  .    Dated this  27th  day of August, ^1902  '     ;' JOHN  RAYNER.  1 %���������/ Er,"  ORDERS   for   out-side  Ports   promptly filed   at   Lowest'   " Market   Prices i-..:....'  '   UNION   BREWING CO.,  Ltd.    :.  .Phono    27.    . 1        '   - , '���������  DUNSMUIR STREET P. O Drawer   45.  m   ������,mmm. jjliau-E-i  NOTICE.  NOTICE is  hereby given that 30  thirty, days  after date I intend  to  apply to the Honourable the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Work0  for permission to lease the foreshore  and rights thereof for fidhing purposes in Comox District commencing at a post planted on   the shore  on the south end of Valdes Island  about 20, twenty, chains in a north  westerly direction  from   the  Cape  Mudge Lighthouse, and marked J.  R.  Watson's N. E.  corner,   thence  south easterly following the shore  40, forty, chains more or less, and  extending  sea-ward and   including  the foreshore and land covered with  water.  Dated this 27th day of August, 1902.  JOHN R. WATSON.  ASTHMA,GUR'E PREE  Asthmalene Brings Instant Relief and Permanent  Cure in All Cases.  SENT ABSOLUTELY FREE ON. RECEIPT OF POSTAL.  Write Your Name and Address Plainly.  CHAINED  SI  YEARS  FOR TEN  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that 30,  thirty, days after date I intend to  apply to the Honourable the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works  for permission to lease : he foreshore  and rights thereof for fishing purposes in Comox District, commencing at a post planted on the  'shore on the south end of Valdes Island and about 140, one  hundred  and   forty,   chains along  There is nothing,like Asthmalene. It  brings instant relief, even in the wor=t  ca*es. ' It cures when all else fai.s.  ' The Rev. C F. Wells, of Villa Kidge,  III.,"sivyb:    "Your trial   bottle of   Aathma-  , 1- ne received iu good condition. 1 cannot  tell you how thankful 1 feel for the good  derived from it. I was a sUve, chained  with putrid aore throat and Asthma for |ten  years. I despaired of ever being cured. I  saw ybur advertisement for the cure of this  dreariful and tormenting disease, Asthma,  and thought you had ovorapoken yourselves  but resolved to give it   a   trial.      To   my  ' astonishment, the trial acted like a charm.  Send me a full-sized bottle."  RELIEF.  Rev. Dr. Morris Wechsler,  Db������, Tast Bros*. Medicine Co.,  Gentlemen: Your Aathmalene iB an ex-  oellont remedy for Asthmaraud Hay Fever,  and its composition alleviates all troubles  which combiae with Asthma. Its successes  astonishing and wonderful.     .  Gentlemen:' I write this testimonial from a sense of duty, having tested  the  wonder-  ful effect of your Asthmalene, for the cure of A-rthma.    My wife haa  been   afflicted   ������ith.  mi enecc 01 your ������.p. ������      ^ Havinc   e-xha-uattd  my   own   BkiU   as   well   as  spasmodic asthmal^j������ yoll^n upo^our Windows onW street. New   York, 1  S^^aLlt^^^SS-    Sly ^commenced taking it about the W  of  Norsmberr I very soon noticed a radical  improvement.      Aster   using   one   bottle   her  Asthma has disappeared and she is entirely free from all symptoms       I feel that I can 001 -  stsSly "0omnS the medicine to all who are afflicted with this distressing disease.  Gentlemen : I was troubled with Asthma for 22 years. I have tried ������+a**���������u remedies bit they have all failed. I ran across your advertisement and started with a trial  bottle I found relief at once. I have since purchased your full-size bottle, and I am  -Jer eratmfu . I have family of four children, and for six years was unable to work. I am  now in the best of health and doing business every day.    This testimony you can make nee  TRIAL BOTTLE SENT ABSOLUTELY FREE ON RECEIPT  OP-POSTAL.  SOLD   BY    ALL   DRUGGISTS.  w * in TJJwr������������  . ESTABLISH ED , I 877..,,  INCORPORATED   1896.  , AUTHORIZED, CAPITAL.  1100.000.   >  DEALERS    AND    EXPORTERS  For Downright   Satisfaction,  WShlpment   after   Shipment,  yShlp    Your   Goods  'to-'I/a."'*  Full    Prjces    and    I mate-.  ( dlate   Payment  , tvery   Time..  ��������� Been ' Established 24 * Years.  Write for Prices. Make, Trial  Shipment.    Convince Yourself.  \  a^a^Y-St!'  Ira! tfft bji-fl a  and TJEEISSRtlNS,  ,<  i .9.  UR AND  N 1  v 200-212 FIRST AVE..N. ��������� :  !QflNnEAPOLI8f O. ���������-;     MINNESOTA.  WRITE'  FOR  .'PRICE    CIRCULARS.  JWKJ'L      r  ,'-'%.  '1  A  ''I  I  V  -.1 '  r'-i  k  M  ',T':������-EWEZS  mOH EY "IN -ITT.  '������"< '������������������&%:". i-tft ������������������'  ������������������:._._.' ���������_:���������  '   .   '     ���������  ^^jr'^r-i'V-'.--j A''���������       <X ' '''XliLvX '  /w  HIDES  '���������'������������������l.-CX- ��������� '���������''��������� i< '-��������� TO-  DEERSKINS  ai.d SEWECA.   -  MClWlttAN^FUHl WOQLCOy  V-v>v'-^^MINNEA>QLI^-.V.MINN. .  ���������;,' '���������";v |'.'-^v,,^. -*-: ..'���������. '������������������' X~   "'������������������ ���������   '������������������     "'���������'���������'  Wti^t\ii**X Prompt ^Returns.  iPi-KiCK ciiii 1'ft4'lis.-  fcspimait -ft Xiauaimo. fiy.  Steamship Fchcdule Effective Tuesday, January 21,  1902  s. s. "City of Nanaimo.  Leaves Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Na-  '' naimo,   calling  at   North  Sa?nich,  Cowichan,   Mustjraveb,   Burgoyne,  Maple  IBay, Vesuvius, -Chemainus,  Kuper, Thetis and Gabriola.  Leaves  Nanaimo  Tuesday, 3  p.m.,  for  Union Wharf and Comox direct.  Leaves Comox and Union  Wharf Wednesday,   12 noon, for Nanaimo and  way ports., .  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday,  7, a.m ,  for  Comox ancl way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday,   7 a.m.,  for   Nanaimo direct.  Leaves Nanaimo Friday, 2 p.m., for Victoria, calling at Gabriola, Fernwood,  Ganges, Fulford and North Saanich.  Leaves   Victoria  Saturday,   7  a.m., for  Island Forts, calling  at North Saanich, Cowichan, Musgraves, Borgoyne  Maple   Bay,   Vesuvius,.; Chemainus,  Kuper",  Thetis,   Fernwood,  Ganges,  Fulford and Victoria, when freight or  passengers offer.  Special arrangements can be made for  steamer to call at other ports than those  above mentioned when'siifficient business  13 offered.  The Company reserves the right to  change sailing dates and hours of sailing  without previous notice. (.y  Geo. L. Courtney,  Traffic Manager.  Black Diamond Nursery  QUARTER WAY.Wellingt'on Road  HUTOEEESON -&"  PSRRT  20,000 Fruit Trees  to   choose   -from.  Larg-e Assoi tmeut of Ornamental  Trees, Shrubs \and Evergaeons,  Small Fruits   in   Great   Variety.  '  1  f  A  Orders   by   mail   promptly   attended to.  s!2tc P. O   BOX,  190.  SJVUOIKIJlI!  kurtz's own  KURTZ'S PIONEER, or  KRTZ'S SPANISH BLOSSOM  ���������^Y^T"The Beat in  B.C.   and made  by Union Labor in  '/I  n  1  & Go's,  ���������lpioiieer (Biaat jfactot  Vancouver,   B.C.  TO THE UEAF.        _  A rich lady cured of her I)e������f-  Tieps'.and Noit-es in the Head by  Dr. Nicholson's Artifcial Ear  Drums, gave $10,000 to hia Intti-  tute, eo that deaf people unab'le to  procure the Ear Drums may have  them free. Address No. 14617  The Nicholson Institute, Y8  fli^hth Avenue New York-, V.&.A. /yf  Ninth Year.  ���������/  Cumberland, . B.C., ^Wednesday,  September, io, * 1902,  SALE of LANDS for UNPAID; MES ia the OQIQI ASSBSSlSST* DISTRICT,  '      ,   ; ..PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA. '"���������     . *.    /     '.'.'���������  LIST OF, LANDS 'FOR UNPAID, TAXES, AcUcontinued  %  \ - *  '   1 HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Tuesday,.the 7th day'of October, a.d., 1902; it the'hour of Ten o'clock  in the forenoon, at.the Court House, Cumberland, I shalLSell at Public'Auction the LancLsin th^llst'hereinafter  seu out of the persons in said list hereinafter set out, for .the'Taxoa regaining unpaid by said persons oh  the'  thirty-first day of December,, a.d., 1901, and for the cbstsand expenses of said sale'. ' '     '  AX     ' : ,    ' LIST     ABOVE-MENTIONED.        "  Name' nf Person.  Name of Person.  If  Short^Description of Land.  ���������J- .  .<���������&  *   ,  Anhfelt JP A C  Aldersou J "  ' ,       -       Brown George  "^   _   "���������   '   " -  'Bush'all EB  ���������     Brodie Peter      -    ,      r  / v" '    Biokl'b'John  Blair H        <-  " "     " Bickle E W  Clarke Estate      "   -,,  * '      .. Clarke W H ���������  %    -          ir      Ces-iford A -  - " _ ' r.     Coulter H        ^        /' .  '  -",..      .-.'       Curtis Geo D   ,    .*.    - ';.  Oaher Hugh  -   >���������>    . -Creightoa J W   '    ,  '   -   Chapman J R -  '  '    ',.      Cheney Wui'  -   'Crawford John   ,  "Derbyshire Jamea  Dempster Chas"'  Drake R , -    ���������' \  DohsonD,       u  Dixon Johu D     "���������   '��������� ,  Dineeu W  -,   Tletcher T \V������v  ��������� ''      Glasgow D - <  ._ Gourley Rubcrt  "Gilmore RobY-jrt  Hawksby Wm      **'    '  ��������� Hooper Chas '  : ��������� Hawthornth'waite & Co  Harvey Walter   "-  Heathorn Estate.'       *" '  ���������    - - Hague H        ^.  ���������   r   -��������� Hay G  Hughes" Ed >  "     ,     ;       " Hiorth Nils -  ���������' ",, . . cJfope Thos "*        ��������� -,*  .    - - - 'Higgins John *  *'<\>        .".-Irwin Thomas    '  * . o  'King and Casey "  Lindberg Estate  ���������     Lyttell Matthew, '      . -?  ��������� Leahy. John-.      --.-,-  ��������� Miller Wm  Miller John J R  Miller John J K  ,    v.Manson L ���������  -.  Mujr JNor Geo Byrne*  JMeri ifield Jonathan ..   ���������  ' Mefribeld J       -   .    "  *  Morrison M      /      .   -  Manson Arthur ><���������  - - Mackie W H      - -   "    -  Martin Chas  McKay Alex  McKeuz'"e J W  McDonald W  McDonald W A  McMah.on J"    c    "  McAllistei D Estate  McElroy F  McMahon D  MoConucll, Holmes, & Young  McKibbon John  Price & King  Philpot W H  Parker Mrs  llodello Estate  it  Rowan Johu  Redmond Geo  Richards Elizabeth  Spaiks Beuj  8uow Allan Estate  Stenhouse,A M  Skinner J D  Steffen G W  Stephen John  Sinclair. John  Sb'acp Wm  Sharp Win  Staeger J hn  Sloane R  Theobald Mrs H J  Theobald Mrs H J  Vidl*.r Captain  Wilson J &  Walker F G  Walker F G  Wenriek Ada-n  Wilby Geo  Williamson Paul!  Williams Llewellyn  JTouog J W Estate  Xoung Mrs M J  Bk E of lot 194 14 acres  .  NW 1-4; sec" 3 tp'5 SS acres  Lot 3 bk'l Sharp's addition to sec Gl  Lots 195 & 205, 320 acres   ,- - r  Lot 2 bk A,of lot 194, 5 acre3  Bk 1 of lot 186, S acres''    ,      .      "  Lot G bk 4 Sharp's addition to sec Gl  Bk IS of lot ISO, 8 .Acres  Section 31, 160 acies    "  ,S 1-2 lot 1SS. 70 "acres  Lot'7-bk'7 Sham's addition to sec Gl  *N12 1otlSS,   SO acres     ������'        .- *  -  Part of lot 14:0, 15 act es -'     , ;    ,  Lot 193, 160.  Lot 55 of lot'] JO ' "...  Lort 7 bk 1 Sharp's addition to see Gl   '  " Part of Sharp'- ad't'n to sec Or, 2 o S acr's  Bk 5 of lot 120, 5 acr������s  Lot 1S5, 160 acres  Bk-lG'of lot ]SG,l8acres   "   .  Lot-72,of lot 110 -     '  Lots 14 and 15 of lot 115, 2 arres .  S 1-2 of sub lot 20   o"f lot 1S6, 4 acres  Lot 4 bk 1 of Sharp's a-lditiou to see Gl  Bk b of lot 194," 16 1-2 acres  Lot 16 bk 1 of Sharp's addition to sec Gl  Lot IS of lot 115, 4 1-4 acres ,   '  House and lot on sec 61  Lot 129, 178 acres        .   ��������� ..  < W. 1-2 of lots 52 and 53 of sec Gl  Part of lot 194, 2S 7-1G acres   '  Section 71. 160      " '       '     '   ���������>.'.,  Bk A," e pt of lot 76,  15 acres -    -  Bk 5 of lot 1SG, S acres    c  Part of lot 1SG, 10 ',,,-''  Lot 4 bk a of lot'194, 5 acres  Lot 2 bk 5.jpf Sharp's addition to sec 61  Lot lPbkSbf lot 87.  .      '   _  JSf E comer of S 1-2 of lot 188, 10 acres  Part'of sec 35 and sec 36 Tp 7, 352 acres  Lot S7, 160 acres"    *    .  Lot 86,   ���������    ������ \ '  Lot 91,   -    '< v- '    -  Lot 3 bk 1 of sco I   r  Lot 5 subd 275 of sec 1 -   y,  Lot 3 hk G of Sharp's additicri to sec 61  " 224, -63   '*������  1 " 147, 160    ���������������    " > '      -   ,  '���������' IIS,   01    " ."  ~^Tand G'.offbk L" SL ������J**i  <-. 24 and 25 of lot UO *  " 5'bk'a of lot 194, 5, acres  " 103 of lot 110 ���������,i,l.   ��������� -' '    .  - " 8 bk.2 of Sl.arp'.s addition to sec 61  ��������������� 1 and 4 bk 4   "     "  SW 1-4 of sec 37 Tp 9, 100 acres,.  Blacksmith's shop and lot on b>t 14  Lot S bk 1 Sharp's addition t������ sec fa I  " 2bk 4 ~    "  " 7 bk 4 -  "  " 5 bk 4  " S bk 4  '������ 9 bk 4 ���������_   ���������      "    "  Part of lot 110, 2S acres  .  SW 1.2of N 1-2 of bkE of lot 194, 4 1-1G  Part of sec 10   12 aud 3 of Tp 4, 231 ac  Bk 7- of lot ISG, 8 acres  LotsGS andG'Jcf lot 110  Lot 12 bk 1 sec 1  " 15    "      "  ������������������ 9. 10; 17 and 20sec 1  " IS and 19 sec 1  " 21 and 22    *'  E 1 2 of lot 131, 80 acres  NW 1-4 lot 156, 40 acres  Lot l'bk a of lot 1.91,  5 acro3  " 16 of bk 4 of Sharp'tJ addition to sec Gl  " 102,'lGO acres  Part of lot GS, 36 acres  Bk S of lot 1SG   8  Bk 14     "    "    8  SE 1 4 of lot 156, 40 a-res  Lot 4 bk 3 of "Sharp's ad'dition to sec 61  J> 3 of lot UO  Part of sec Gl, 1 2-3 acres  Lot 5 bk 1 of Sharp's addition to sec Gl  K 1-2 bk 15 of lot 1SG, 4 acres  Lots 8. 9. 54 and 108 of lot 110  Bk a NW corner of lo": 87,  H acres  Lots   9, 76 and 77 of lot 110  Fraction joins sec 19 on Eside, 34 acres  Lot 79, 160 acres  Part of sec 63, 103 acres  Lot 170, 122 acres  " 78 and 79 of lot 110  B't 19 of lot 186, 8 acres  Lot 3 bk a of lot 194, 5 acroo  Lota 6, 7, 8, 9. 10, 14 and 15 of sec 69  Bk 12 of lot ISC, 8 acres  CUMBERLAND TOWNSITB  Bullock Arthur Estate  Dowell S L  Ennis David  Ford Geo Estate  Leonhardt and Quer aell  McGregor Henry  McKay D .  McDonald DR  McDonald DO  McQuillan J  Do.  Do.  Do.  Michaela Mali  Piket JH  Sharp K,  Spencer Miss R. L  Speneer Miss RL  Union Br'ing Co or A D WilEaina  Williams AD  William* AD  Lot 12 bk II  Lot 7 bk 5  W-'J ollotllbkS  Lot 6 bk 7  E i lot 10- bk 10*  "   4 bk D  "   2and3bk 17  W i " iabk5  "    " 9 and 10 bk 9  ������   ���������"��������� I0bkl0:  Lot 2 bk 14  ' " 4bkl4   ...  9, 10, 11, 12 bk T4  3bkl4  1 and 2bk ������  6 and 6 bkE  10 and 11 bk 15*  3 and 6 bk 11  7 bkE  12 bk I������  " 7 bkli  c������  ������<  <I  (I  CI  Ci  <<  Morton W H  Morton W H  Sniithurat E  .WilUami-A.D*  Grovo W H ' '- ".  Xelso^l* L' . t -  May John. ' -,  Whis,r.aa > J.mies  M-stcalte Jatrios  Pickard Tnomas'  B'5*.tley.E<������tatc-  Don-y, Richard  l'\>rd Win    .  Ford Trios  J.'>lly> Jimoq  Kumoiei t Julius  ���������Micchftil C T  Sutton FJ  Sm iH. D and N  TajlorWJ     _���������  Williams Thos  Wilion Walter '  * Bryce James '   ,  Ceperley II T  Green .Ta nos Estate  Uoopr-r E i  IIarro.ver ltobert  Herm vu IC li   ,  Heru.,in"E B       -     ,    ,    ' -  Hansen- Al'oert   ���������  .TotiUTfYtoii Austia     '  ,J fferd S - "*   -    '  Imlustrial Power Co of  BC  McLaren J,'\l\       '-    " ' * ���������.  MoDuwell \V ,      ��������� '  MuFarlan J A -.    "  Piiuburv Mmsoit and Haslam ���������  Roomo E K    ,    ���������    ;  S.Vanson, Alfred ^.  Simpsou W        -    '  Seydone C "   v       "    "  Wubster John" A  G.iransen S    * -   .  Short" Description  of Land.  <5*  Unpaid Taxes at  ^isrDeceniber, igor.  ���������* Real ;  Property  . /Wild  Land.  Total Taxes  Unpaid.  Expenses  and Costs.-  NELSON   'DIVISION:  Total  Amount- cltJd  Lot 12, lGo acres "     ' - ',  "   13, IU i acres';.    " ' ^>-  "  2o, lGo acres *  Part of sees 36 & 31, Tp 10 & II, 4o9 acres  NEWCASTLE  ,'���������1  L-ts 6'and 12, 320 acres  "    27,     172'acres  "    22.     I6o acres ,  "   40,    I5S acres   '  Part of sec 10, 167 acres  '>- "       -9, 16- acre3  25 CO  32 na  ', G40  0/> oo  DIVISION.'-  ;'  309 92".  31:40  50 1G"  DENXIAN^ ISLAND.'  . ��������� i-  "23 70  HORNBY,. IS LAND.  Part of seotiohir,  16o acres  2.  4-> acres  ���������".     \<     2,  ' 12.> acres  8y> acres'  -    ">       ',    12,  2G "acres  .    16,  S Nacres ,  17 and lOy, 97 acres    "  1 15, ��������� y S > acres, Jr_ ^'- ��������� y  12,  - 53 acres  " 2,- 4 and'5," Goo acres  J2'aud'13, 153jicrea,  11 and 25,-160 acres  125 25  ISJoo  9G oo  '7 20    *  --  42 oo    .  .    /'*���������   >  '  23 96  22 6 i   "'  IS C,Q  16 do  .   21 oo  ~   *���������    **     ���������        i1  32 co "  4S f������.->  X /4G*oo  1 . 900 oo'  Group^ I*^MAINLAND.  Lit  162 acres  2o3 acres  ; 1372, 1375, 1377,  ,13 .G,'   l5o acres  5������7, ���������  1474,  793 acres  Fldmiag K, ^ "  Rol>son Hon J. Est  ITuut W.'il -" -   \  R >bio,i tion J. Est  May WD       .*"    -  , Budge (fe-Huson "*?���������" ���������  ''Hetu.okmi.D  J D - '  1479,.  '  1573,  '-,1574,-  'Jfl'4,'  '   lG3o,  '  1521,  ' .45 y,  1475  '  16'6  '  163!,  5 .1G427  ���������''.1570,  ������,J64o,  '   1476,  loo acres' ,  292 acres  32.J acies  143 acres  155 acie^_,  151 Acres  2775 acres  ISI-acres- -  1  14SJ, .735 acres  ���������  1646,   J00 acres ~"1  -1797,^16) -icreV ^  1477,   156 acres  1G I'acres,  135 acres ,,  )G i acSres'  14-9 acres   -  16-> acres  12S "acres  101 52  ' 24 oo  \  20 4S  5 40  25 GO  RUPERT: DIVISION.  J 94 40  36 60'  36 00  52 56  - ,57 60  ���������31'32  .   37 20  45 6J  203 14  32 61  132 36 "  30 on  4S oo  2S OS  4S oo  44 76  . 23 04  2d GO  32 bo  ",'6"40  '95 oc  -'309'92..  34'40 .  50 16  -'   27 70 ���������  125 26  180 oo  ���������   9G oo  -,7 20  , 42 oo  23 96  ;'   16 oo  .. 21 oo  22 61  'IS 66  40 "oo -  900 oo  , 32'oo  48 oo  ������ 19(40  36 GO'  101 52  21 oo  -   36 oo  " 52 56  57 60  '   34 32  37 iO  45 60  20S H  "-32 61  132 36  30 oo-  48 ..o  ~28 03  20 MS  5 40  4S'oo   .  4476   -  25 60  23 04  ���������<������  4 oo  H  If  '������ ������  tt  I  *.<  ���������1  29,60'  36 oo  10 4o  99 oo  313 92  V3S 40  ' 54 lo"  27 70  ��������� 129 23  lS4oo  (i,.  'it  cc  <(  .'  <-  tt  (<  <(  i. '  It  It ~  '������  "I. "  <���������  'l  ((  (.   I  100 od  4   *  r*  J               ">        .  f  '      U20..  1 VJ 'X"  -  ���������  ������������������  4G oo  o  u  f  ������������������  .   27 9t3   ���������'  V-"  ���������  20 oo'  ^ *  T <  25 oo,,.,  K     '-          -  '"'-,  26 64'  -',       r-      .  ' '22-6J  J     I             i  /-I       ���������,        ^-Y  'o    3$  41 oo  >\' ;  -  r  *"���������'*    *  *f k-" :*���������  -   901 od "  r   ^ '  -, ������  ���������>      \  .-- ,;  36 oo  _ "   ' lV  ^      ) r  -     "^       ������     *  r   - 7"  - "  52 oci'  <���������i     ^  <      *  t'-v<     t  f���������.x  ��������� t--^,���������   *���������  i V  f     *  i  y~ \  ���������    1*\  Y,                     u      *        * *  ���������M-,    ^-  i      J  "t   ���������u~'f  f* .''������  '      .       ' V  ��������� ������ ���������-  ��������� -  ,     *   ,-  ^JT"    ^   |  198.4d  ���������*������    r      t  I ' f  ���������i-v     i^  * 40 60  ��������� \       '  .    _    }   w  .105 52 '  i \    r .   A  ~  ^ i  ^<|  28 oo    '',  i  ������         >  ��������� --*-, i  T^Vl  40 oo  ������  ]   ������  ,-.1  5ti 5(i  f   -"  ^ **!.  "  -> v^ ���������  -   61 60 '' <_  -���������< ������T  _*  (.   '"1  '3S 32" -  ��������� ���������"���������  "*  '"'     1  '41" 20  *     "- ������  - * '*  T_>    l.  r    1 1  49 GO  . ' .  *������  *   ?  ** *   "^ w  ���������-     \il  *212 14 ���������" ~  *  " *  *"*'  ' 'X*^^,  /"'I  436 64   V-'  r-  _*  *"'   I  !13G30     -^  - 34"o..j ��������� '    a  **   S  J?    1  .  0*2 oo    '  "     t,  ,       r '  .   "  J       i  ���������T-i*   1  - 32 0S"<" '���������  '-"c    X  i. -  *  i  <.  y~f 1  - 24 43"   -.  ' - _  "T x tj  vH  . 9.40.;-':  ���������   -.       ������  I"-, -  Y    ^  V1  52 ik)"'"''.;!  I    * " *r ^- _,    .        ^  -'  '' il  .'48 70 ',-"���������-_  /   __           lt_     ' >  ' tHH  29 60'   '���������i-  s * ' V  ,���������_"'  :\' 1  27 04 y -,  r'  '; /.^  H  ���������*"      T'  *   aa%\  ."Smith'Joseph G  - 'Smith David . cv ~ -  ^Priest E of Mihrer Jones & Priest  ^Priest E - * '   "     ' "  ^C-.ok Stephen  Ingorsoll John  Mallory W H  Fader Elijah J r  K iinano Geori-e  Hunt Eli & Wm Brotchie  Crackett Chas E  Pleace J H  P'eace J H  Husou David T  Mason H 8 Eat  Hart M est, ami BariVof BC  Jack*-on RE'  Priest E of Priest & Jones  J<ickaon R E  Huson David T  RxndCD  Maclure F S  Rand CD .  Davis Joshua -*;  Mason li S  King H.imeriS  Wila9u Wm   .  WiUon Wm  Richards FG  Rudmond W H'  Skinner EM .  O'ark W R est      .  Skmner E M  Clark W R, est  Skinner E M  Mitchell J H and E M  Brown P R and Jenkiuson CW  tl YY ,t  Mason, Holland & Brown  Brown and Jenkinson  Kaitis 'Com estate  John B H  Kaina Tom estate  Jonn B H  Mu>rhead James  W'laon Chas  Wilson Chas  Mason H S estate  Muirhead James  Skinner E M  Byrnes"Geo. est        .  Byrnes Geo. est. and Moaat est  Mason Holland and Brown  Galletely A-J C  Mason H.-lland and Brown  Mason Holland aiid Brown  By rns- and Mouat estate  Byrns Geo. estate  Skinner EM ,  Byroa Geo est  By ma and Mouat est  Jensen Wm; ��������� _   .  Galletely A JC .y  Jensen Wm  Walls J P et al  Goodwin Allen  Somerville Wm  McCallum A E estate  Galletely A J C  MoCallum A E estate  Hu?on A W  MoCallum-A E est  Sec 1, 1G > acres  Part of sue 5, 47 acres-  ��������� . "       8, 16o acres  " -    9, lGo acres  "i   '���������'     .10,*98 acres,r  '.9^.(518 acres.  . S  1; Tp 1, 15o acrV,  .     "  -   J;     "   179 acres .\  "   '   8   -'���������" 18o acres  '- ��������� '    ������������������.'���������-17 and IS, Tp 1, 192"acrea  Pre-emption'177, 10o acres  925  926  94o  1075  -1663    '   "  1739        So acres .  Part.of sec 7 T_j 2   157 acres  8  ""     U  >' JO  "       16  "    -   17-  17  2o  Si sec 2S Tp 2  Part of sec 13 f p 3  "        14 . ."  14o acres  ' ��������� 332 acfas  " 16o acres  " 639 acres  ' 154 acres  ' 231 acres  475 acre3  103 acres  32o acres"  "        M    " "  -"    "15    "    G4o acres  "^        17    "    63S aores  IS    "   16 > aores  ''       18    "    32o acrea  19 "    Uq acres '  34    "  14 Tp4 32o acres"     _  " .      1G      "-      3 acres -    "  .     "       19      "    3o4 aores     :  20 "   ,l2o acres  "  2o    "    129 acres  ' "        21    "    l5o acres  "       22 Si 23 Tp 4. 9Goacree  "      ' 23 Tp 4 32o acres  2(5    "    64o aores  "33&34   "   128o acrea  "    '   39    "    G4o acres  "       4 Tp 5   48 o acres  7    "     64.) acres  . 9    "   1S3 acres  IS " 268 acres  " 1 Tp6 6 lo acrea  "        4    "        "  "        12 "  13 " G'2 acrea  ������������������������������������.''       14 " G4o acrea  "19 "       "  Sec 1G 17, 18, aud pt of 19 Tp 6 2246 acres  1J> pt  2o '  "21 ..-,-'  '".. ���������        22 .             .'���������'"  23 '  ". ���������         24 '���������*.'  26 "  "���������."���������      27 "  >>' OQ ,y  "3o  3o  " 3 Tp7 ,-'  **   ot4andpt5    *������'.���������'  "   pt 8, pt 9, pt lo '���������  "       2 pt,    Tp 9  '".'���������    3,pt,  " pt 23 and pt 24, Tp 9  "pt24 "20 "  " pt 25 **  *������ pt 25" "  " pt 3G "  IGo acres  48o acres  64o acres  46-> acres  532 acres  84 acres  23 acres  So acres  lGo acrea  loG acrea  149 acrea  136 a^re3  5*44 acres  49*o acres  16o acres  <-  32o arresf  ���������'.   "  16o acrea  9  12 80  91 GO  84 oa  249 oo  61 oo  335 So  127 05  121 2S  394 67  7G oo  I20 oo  240 oo-  120 oo  345 GO  255 to'  9S40  G720  134 40  441 60  9(3 00  135-  2 >9 76  04 00  '.89 03  67 50  663 40  14 * 00  2S0 00  512 00  2S0 oa  2<*4 00  240 4o  77 78  I20 60  153 G>  2S8 00  2.SS Oo  256 oo  153 Go  27*1-40  34o oo  2*0 o0 .  896 00  2������ 80  192 0o  256 oo  ;241'50.  279 30  27 72  12 ro  15 75  34 01  19 08  3o Ss  61 20  179 52  161 70  144 00  57 6o-  72 00  u tt 4o  72'oo  YJ"'  " .'  121 2S  39467  76 00  12 ������ 00  2l<) 00  12n 00  343 6 .  (c  ' tt  9Si0  (37 2o  134 4o  1    u  44 L GG  .(  96 00  (<               v  -135  2 >9 7(j  54 00  tl  89 03  ll  67 5o  (t  6G2 40  Yi  14 ��������� 00  23) 00  0[2 00  'C  2S0 OO  (1  204 00  .������  21. 4o  77 7S  J:2> 6>  K  153 6 >  (���������  288 00  288 00  -jjoG 00  1S3 60  l<  274 4.*  ������i  24o 00  ������.  24-> 00  896 no.  2S80  .     H  J92 00  '���������  256 00  '(  241 5o  279 3 >  27 72  '          "     '  12 09  M  15 75  U  54 01  i9o8\;  ii  3o 8S  '   *<  Gl 2o  '���������'t-  i7'9 52  <-'  1GI 70  9 6d  12 So  it-  .44 00  ���������"  57 ������j  .    ������s  72 00  llo 4*0  .72 00     J  ii  . lOG'.j^VA^  S7'-20 t'"  4������ocj  4" Jo  4o 00  38 ���������o ���������  i������4d  93 c,  SS 0���������  253 00  63 ()���������  339 s;}-'  13i ,Q  1*25 2g  393 G7  50 o0  l'2t oo  244 oi  124 oo  349 (5o  259 -*0  102,-^' '  71 20  13S 40  44.5 yo  100 0a  213 7a  5S 0o  93 03  71 50  666 m  M4 00  2S40o  5lG 00  254 00  2 S���������a  244 00  51 73 '  I2U"  157 01  292 o0  292 00  260 00  157 (;<>  278 40  244 00  24! 00  900 no  32 SO  196 oo .  260 no  245 5">  2S3 3o  31 72  ',.  16 09  19 7������  38 01  23 081  34 S8S.  65 20*  183 52'  165 07  13 60=  16 80*  148 00  61 6(>  76 00  I1-J40  7& 00  ���������vS *!"���������������-.' v     ���������* ���������J.3-'l  n~  - "C"r-Sj|  -A''y r. -M  .     ��������� " '-'"ll f I  ���������f   ~ i  t*        r  '-/ *  Cumberland News,   September  io,   1902...  SALE OF LANDS FOR UNPAID.,TAXES, &c���������Continued.  ,'' Unpaid Taxes at    - .  r   .��������� -���������   .- .  'Name of Person.  _          1  Short Description of Land.      ���������  .,31s*. December, 1901.  Total-Taxes  Expenses  " Total  1  -  ,            ^             r  '                                      ���������    .������       e  Realv  Wild-  Unpaid.  and Costs.  Amount due  Property,  -Land. ,   ���������  i  r  .    ,               -                                  1                  *    1        l             T  Huson AW             .,   ��������� ���������.              - .   '  Seotion pt 26   I't* 9   160 acres ;  ,    0'  110 40  110 40  4 00  114 40  .    Do.   '  ''    '35       "  '    .!" '   '  ,  110 40  110 40  114^40  Do.  ������     3G       "     '     "  ,  110 40  110 40  - lit 4O,  EbertsHon. D,M ,  "    '24-wd25TplO   1080 acres  ���������  129 60  129. GO  .133'60   ,-  Cameron J C                             ���������  >'     33             "       160 acres  12 80 ���������'  12 SO'  "    ",  16 89  Varney Henry                      ���������  "    .35;           "l   .137 acres   .  6 40  .   6 40 ���������  10 40  Walker Win and Cullen H A  "      -8        Tp35' .) 690 acrea ,-  " ������     17-       .  "      \   ������   ������������������  128 00   ',  128 00  '  132 00"  Eaton B. B and Cameron C H M  1'  ,������'  '   '".  AndersoD Chas M  >,'    ,17   Tp35   5G acrea            ������   _���������<;  , 1 60  -  1 60  - 5 60     '  Illeman' C F   '   ,      '       ���������  "    ., 6,    pt Malcolm Island,   125 ^  23 35  .  ,i      23 35  27 35    '  'Williams C C  Pt of seca'9, 2o and 21,- Malcolm Id, lo3  36 00  36 00  t     c������  40 00 '  Bucknall RE          ' *..-   ' !   " ;  '",-���������-   '34 and50            "           I65  <    14 40  '  ���������  14 40  , ���������'  'IS 40  Whidden AB',    r ,  "      ,'   . 17 and 2o Tp 23   160 acrea   ,  12 80   ,  '   12 SO  d  1G 80  SALE OF LANDS FOR1 UNPAID TAXES, etc���������Continued.  .   Galletely King & Co.       , >  Blackett J St C & M King  '    Manson M  Galletely King & Co  ,    Britt Henry  Casey Louis  , >,  King M and Casey L  Bryant J and Dickson J D  Bowater Cornelius  Snowdeu N P  Morello D estate '  '   King M ' '    * -  Jones W H -    ' ^  \  Norman Harry  Hansen Hans A        -  , '  Smith John H  r   WylieHarloyD -     '  Wildgrub W     \-    - '  \,  Taylor Wm    .    ".     ',  '   Grant H and Hill EBy   "'  Joyce Alfred ' ' J-  Jones W'R       '  Blackett J St C  Galarno A L ,   ' ���������  McKenzie John ,',  Ferlatte John '/    '.- / . SC~  Haskins Geo >  ' :X ���������'  Patersen Oh'aa  " " ~   ,     ���������-,  Walker Robt J  ~    * -'"'[  0  Doray Albe'rt      * ;.    * *'   "  llaev Matthew .    ."������,'  . Wilsou Ernest , ' _ ,  Hale EH      '  Silva Joseph  Newcombe Cbas E  Harding W G jun  Sykes Tom 1  Winter C H W -. 1     .  Johnson James \ '"   , - , -  '* Healey Richard - _.    >  Moraus Pete     ' , ",    ~  Grand Wm-_     '\     \   y. '-  Ashton'Geor������te   >',  ..Renard Ferdina     "  Gordon Walter E^ [~ ;     ��������� >  Netterfield'Jobn   '_',*,   ,  Anderson JobnE T "  Rathbone L J  "v ' y -   .  Fulton J"A^      ������������������'--'    ..-.-  Kennedy David"  "        ;>  Mogg.John^Wm Y ,  Taylor JoWH' -. . ..  McCarthy John <-  Crook Charles   ,      ',   <  Kelly. Phillip  Berets Peter f  retch Thos  .Bolding W J '    ,.  Ro-ie Lawrence J       ' ���������;  JoncB'FrejLB  V>  o     52 ' 517 acres  '"    54 . 15o*  J.*   ,       .  "'   64". * 117    "���������'    ,  -"    67  ,395-*.i.'    ���������''-  _"- lg.-NWi'lGo-acr'a  " 109 >.2o6 acrea   ./*������  " 12o    222    " ' Y" * '  " 123* '2S3,."        '  ,  " 125    14o , "_   ,-  " 128" lGo    "     *.���������-'  " 132 ri7o    "      .  " 152- *   5"k"  " 153   2 33    "'  .".155    17o'. "   ������   '  " 158    145    "���������  "- 159    155' "r    '  " lGo    16o    ",  " 161   y]6o  -"  " 164 " 112 '"  " 165' 448, "  "���������167    14o    "  SAYWAKD'y ' DIVISION.  *)  *}1������  , 4So  '������?:  J������  176-  1S1  51  l>  176  J18f  >  * J)  ,]77.  173 '  It  1   ������>  . 1S2X  <154*"  ������,-   f  Jt,J  '         1  183  .212  rt' v  1 af  185 -*'  '176.  JT  S*l  )_>  189''  :-,88 ���������  1>  ^ * tt  28o  107''  ir--  ^s������  203  158  ";������������  -s tt  204  2O6  it  V  210  251  ,  it  >>  213  SG .  tt       "  ii  215, pt I60  >'  y>  1216 '  " 136  .}?,  ~it  217 " 19o  "1. :  "   iy  223 '  " 16o  jj'"  ftj  224,  ' 16o  tt      1  X"  225 '  " 229  ttr  'f.9-  236 '  "' 77  ���������������>  r    >/  2S6  lGo  it  *���������   Ir  .287"  82  it  &'  2SS  94  i������  ty  305" ���������  59,  )������    '  -  Pre  i-emption No 675  ���������%-: <-.'  II          t  656^  1S6 12  139 5o  360 00  4S9 .  7 *"  729 \ ���������"  v-  922 77 "  1074 7o "  1091 16o    "   ,  1092 *16o ���������'  ���������lh2 16ol "  116S 16o "  1299 161 "  .130L,S0* -V. "  jiy.j., ]^~'W:y  Pre-emption N61547' 1G3 .'" v,:-  _   '-.-'Jr^l^JSllP-Ifi-*.--.:  Pf of Section ,19  ,laino Pranois James  JIammersley & Keith  Raine' FJ    ,  ,   Hammersley & Keith  - Harris W' *  Roriaon B D  Vernon A  Strange T W, -,  RofteryW J  Smalley Wm  Raine F J  Srnalley  Wm  Hammersley & Keith  'Gibbs Albert Otto  Raine F O  McAdatn Robert  Raine F O  Lewis R  Gordon AMR  McKinlay Wm  Gordon AMR  Shaw Bernard A   *  McClinton R H  MacKinnon Jno McL  , Halerow Henry  MacKinnon Jno McL  Manson John  Graner Jacob  Jargensen Claus C  McNeil Andrew  v   Heay Jamca  Lowe DB>  Coulter S R and Halerow A  Heay Alexander  Heay Walter  Heay fcforaco*  Robson Annie Isabel  Allen Wilford C  Vaughan Frank P  Vaughan E H  Vaughan E H  Vrooin J P  Robertson W H  Rob-rfcson XV H  Nendic Willis Morgan  Yoivart Joseph  Tibbotte Mark  Drmkwater W B  Ketchum Chaa  McDonald D  "Thompson Tuper  Ccivin Thos  Vaughan F  Adams James  Malcolm Walter  Murphy John  Curran WH  McCallum Frank  Corby Henry  JLelatrnp Chaa  Willis Wm Thurston  Schmidt Carlis Jos  Stuart John Chaa  Manson W J  Hague Henry  Campbell Wallace  Campbell Wallace  Walker Wm  Deroy Louis  Ballamure Isidore  Proux Alex  Campbeil Wallace  McArthur Jas-A  -.HERNAND.O  Part of Seotfon 1  -6, acres  252 "-"  It5LAND.  i  k- 1 20 ���������  o"  14 So  7 20  12 05  .        40 SO  8 & pt 9 194 " J        53 34  CORTES    ISLAND.'  7S 00  .36 oo  l-2o    -  247 7o "*  14" S j  7S 00  21 60  16 00  16 00  28 oj  3 2o  18 06  44 00  IS 00  78 00  SG 00  7 2o  U 05  ,40 S.  53 34  Pfc of Section 1  2  20 acres  135      "  2 102 "  " 2 133 *'  " 2 112 "  "            3   157     "  3 14S     ���������'  4 2 '���������  " 4 115 "  "           4   111     ������������  5.   158 '.������  6   158 "  " 6   159 "  G   127 "  " 7   313 "  " 15 & 16    156 "  16    lGo "  " 8, 16 and J7 lGo acres  "           21   142 acroa  "           21     46        "  " 23    35 '',"  " 24   So        ���������'  " 31     80        "  " 33   16o  " 34    80       "  'f, 35    81 ���������-������������  ��������� 35   169       '���������  ������������������' 35   J53  ''-        36    43 "  16o . "  4o "  '6 01  36 00  30 00  '14 4o  ' 30 05  18 Sy>*  36 00  0 44'  76 So  44 00  36 00  36 00  3 2o  28 00  72 00  14 4o^  9 60  28 00  1 45  9 35  7 2o  7 2o  36 00  3 2o  3 2o  3G S4  4 So  12 54  1G 00  3 2o  72 00  SAYWARD    DIVISION.  Pre-emption No 212 Twin Island lGo acres  ������' 461    ]Go acres  " 457    ' ������'  " 464        "  " 73o  731  " 807  932  " S52  1179  " 1312  " 1697  '��������� . 1377  ���������"������������������'������������������ 1507  '������������������'���������-. 1709  1741  Tp3 .  Part of Sec 16  " 2o  " 17 & 18  4o ac's  29   "  10 01  40 00  34 00  IS 40  34 05  '    22 So .  40 00  4 44  SO SC  48 00 -  40 00  40 00  7 2o  .V2 00  76 00  J 8 4o  13 6 d  32 00  76.00  5 45  13 35  11 2o  II 2o  40 00  Name  of Person,  . Short Description of Land.  Unpaid Taxes at.  '31st December, 1901.  Real  Pro petty  Wild  Land.  Total Taxes'  Unpaid.  Expenses  and 'Costs"  Total  Amount due'  SAYWARD   DIVISION���������Contd.  -   SW-  251 70  IS SO  S2 00  25 GO   '  20 00  20 00 '  32 00  7 20  22 00  48 do  ,������2 r.o  S2 00  40 00  II 20  16 05  44 80  57 34  Taylor W J  Campbell Wallace ,     *    ,  -Taylor W J ���������.    *;  Gray J H and Gordon W       ' -  Do.,  ,   -j.      Do.   *     ' 1 /.  Flowers Rd    '-,',.    >���������       .' "  Maitin John      -���������  ', ���������  Hoggorty Jumet J  Murdick Ln.vi. ���������*  McPherson .Norman " ''  < McCallnm Chaa      ,       \.  Say ward Mill & Timber Co  Ruasell J A* ' * ���������    ,"  Nathan Henry    "  Rand CD -.--.-  Lctt-t.y <fc Kyle     - .<��������� '  Ward W A        "     ' .    - ���������  -    Coleman \V,ai  Blar.ehfield VIJ   ,      [  '    Blanchfielil Edward  Bra 'ley John '  Gray Wm B  McGregor Dugald  Elliott G    .  Carbutt John F  Fulton MarSin,L'' ,      , ,-  ��������� Jackson Albert , .  ,    >  Lausdowna Baron G  Xirby Hairy  - '\ '"  '  AloKmnon John������*  -  * Smith" W Clifford    ,        ' '    ,.  ' , Smith-Eustace ,        '    ���������  '.   MoNaughton'lUobt Y   ',  '     Hjorth Nils Christian.  Gray David S (     ��������� . * *  Ellis Wm h- *       ,      '   ..  D.)ig' Ebonezer ^ ..  Buichett AS"- ,   -  Burke Tho5  Ke.lsall W R   . -     -' <r    .  ,-   Thompson J.-vmea  Kel3.vllWR ������,.      ������  B.C. Exploring Syndioato Ltd.  ,    Mcintosh-Fuiia.v  Russell John J, est  Qu*.nu Fred ',_   _  Moerman Guestave  , Jackson Geo H       t        ,      7 ...  Fields'Riley ,    _.      ���������'  ' '   .  Naah Martin*      \    ���������    ���������   '.    t >.  'Gray Robert S '      ,- '       ,-~  '    Smith' AUred Jamea     ,-       ,  '  Qaadras J.-a and Ormiston Geo  S iyicr Win D       ^ - _-' 1,  - MoGrininion Kenneth   '. *  ."(JhrUttnan.Wm '  ".   -    ~-~\J'  -'.Objey'Sila-'i E- ,-������ J   ������   "-���������<"���������  Swalwcll.il F   '   '     . :,  Wo-.tsrla.cl Olaf ���������>��������� -       :u  :DdJBo;y,W' II and Hanson J ��������� -���������  ���������"Fowler-WL -      "       \  v   G.*a>~ Wm, .   ��������� ;   - -       _"     ;  uKaman.t C trey    y -     '  " ,.   ,  , -Conaway G B     ���������>. '.        .-;   Y.  *" ' Powell 6 J ��������� "   "  ,W������vlkcr Wm Geo  ��������� Ber:ih.-.cdt Tony _ 4  '���������  . ..Caldbcck Harrison       ���������        >,   _  .���������,Verchere_Anthony - '���������        ���������    ,  ' Sec���������'rii Aucli-raon*'  Abbott Win  McKenzie John       _,        '  Bro������vnJ(hn'  ,- Carey T and(Therriault A  Liwtoii E  H bs^ Ed������.-ard P  Hiekliucon PR   ,      '  Hartrum J W  HirloW S J  BernhardtT, B.iileyAJ.Milea H1I  NY-'i^maa Geo Arthur ���������      -    *  MoConnach  Hiram  Blythe Wm E  Hicklinton Mr.-. E M  Hicklintou Fred XV  Gamen n M D and Warren Goo  Crtiuin John  Whalen W  Johnson A E  Rovoler Wm  Mt-llish Wm H  McLeod Jas T  Greenlaw Isaac  Sarg������nt G VV  Kelly E-Jward  Jiuker Fred  Morii-ron John  Dobie Simon W I  Niohol John J 1 .'  O'Neil Edward ;  McDoual-l James        -   -  Stevens Hurrv '     j  O'Neil John * j  Lo-.-.-cry J oh a (  M irtin N" .rman      / j  Molutosh  Wm i  Kelly Wm A j  Eign-bon John !  Part of, Sec 29 Tp 3  '   ���������������        3o -   "  ���������y'.Y3o&31    "'1  t.        "        31       " "  ���������J     ' 36 Tp 4  Pre-emption'17S5  Part of.Sec. 24 Tp G  "        25    .'"  u"      18 Tp7  '   "        19    . ������-  Pre'emption 1641 1   ''  15G acrea  16o    ������������  3 2o  ' 2 4o  - 3 2o  28 00"  24 00  28 00"-  3 2>  9,6o  171 60  36o 00  43 2o  COAST' DISTRICT   RANGE���������I  L*>t      4 '     r    ���������  "    6  " 13     pt   v.  -'������ 14 -ind 15-  " 18 '    . . *  *' 97 to 102  "105'  ���������  " 107'' ,v '    '  " 108 "      '  " 109     .'    -  '��������� UlA  *  " llr4-  ". 116    '  " 117 ,  '������I3y>,'-'  " 131  " 139    .    '  ������'14o      .._"' '  ." H3r  /'���������144-'     '  "145     "   "  "146  "jW   Pt    ~ lGo  "158   pt ,'��������� ������ 43  "212 . "       - 75  -"215 ��������� .; - 1,-!������,  i"216_ .'. *  .10o  ".221" : "-    ]]���������>  " 222 ,          61i  ."223- ,'    *           -8l/  ������-" 283 15 i  ' Section 28 Wi, Tp 1 .6.1'  Lot 379 , 147  f> 381       ������ 9^  "38o   , 16S  PreomptionlG7o, 1G,  Lot 3S4         *    r _  7j  Pre-emDtion-i228 16.  Lot2S4       '  , , ., 'jyg^  Pre-emption 1428 " 32o"  .   v     "  "     I0S0, So  168 acres  16o    ������������  39    "  1026���������������������  r  A. v  30 00  _144 00  "   35 lo'  ���������1383 75'  116 lo  1545 00  ' 1G57 lot 377 . 83  G20 16.)  1171 -   So  1806 80  1GS4 4o  '685 I60  lGSS!ot378   71  IG91 IGo  IG95 80  1743 16o  1712 16o  173S I0o  14G I60  4 00 '-  175 80  a  7 20  .������  .264 SO  tt  1      47 20  !-       '         It  ,    6 40  r      ((  7 20'  tt  32 00  '  ,      28 00  ������        C  '\        32 00  (���������  1          7 20  u  1        13 60  f  (t  1  .o34 00  ti  ..   14S 00  - 1  ���������  .39 10  '  1387 75  - it  120 10  l('l  1549 00  t.   ���������  ,      40 ooy  tt  ]S40  13 60  '            tt  32 00  ;      ((   ,  13 60  It '  13 60  ������, (  40 00  "  "  32 oo"  , {  10 4������  li 1    1  * ,   8*80  '    ,���������������  . ' 7,20  <������'.  36 00  - - 32 00 .  it  1  ''     3Goo.'  - ,l<\ "  w    23 20  \         X'         "'  V     13 60  "���������'    ''   '  .-    28 00;-.'  .   *'      1  44 00 -  .     ..  ..8 80  "  2 1 OO  '. "  f     '4O00  It  *. -32������o"  '8 80  ii     -  '      -8,80  ' it y -  ��������� 7 20  '.  23 20 '  "'������.* -  82 oo>  -  ,   - 8S 00' M  *t.  ,     13 60  **     ti  .*,    s so  . ���������������������������  .   840  ".    '<���������>''  "rl3 60  ,  8 S0^  ��������� 32 00 ���������  <i.,.y  ���������   i -  s SO -'  V    .    .._  .   , ���������23 20'--  "*,    'it   - "���������  Y   10 40 -  - ,-       '���������   (������'-  '     10.40  1  ,  ' -13 60  H   >         ,  50 67*  .'it  , ,"'4.8 uo,  :'   a  :'x;4'4 00  jl.C  --S4 00  *������    "...  -   - '44 oo_ -  ic *  "  *J             v  *   44 bo"  ,.������/-.r ���������  "1 44 00 '  1-'  ''  40f"oo -  ������������������*  -lit   -,.  ;r40 co .-  ,.. 40'oo"J  --         t'  *   40 OO-  ' '"' ~H   .      Y  ,      40 OO  ���������(  36 00  '  ((          '  3G 00  - if   *���������  ���������.;'���������. .j^-vjy/-  -      ���������  36 00 -  ������                  3G 06  >        tt  36 00  tt  36 00  ,(  13 60  27 35  ������-               32 00  (1                  32 00  ..                  32 00  ' f;00  32 00  "                  8S 00  tt                  13 60  ..       .          28 00  ,    -            32 00  .-.���������rv --^.         32 0Q  tt  20 ho  it  16 SO  it  16 SO  .i  10 40'-  16 80  "        1         7 20   . ,  <t                  10 40  a                  13 60  7 20  7 20  . *'  13 60  (c  5 60  <(  44 00  a  to OO  5 60  "                    5 60  '  't                   10 40  ti                  ' 7 20  tt ,  10 40  7 20 (   -  tc  10 40  (1  10 40  ������x          -       10 40' -.,  82 00   -''  >V   I*1  *.X::  ������������������t -*'  'W  29th August,  1902.  JOHN' BAIRD, Assessor,  Comox Assessment District,  Cumberland Post Office,  rr&rz-   tjs ^-o^���������  JOB    PRINTING  Work of Every Description  at Moderate Rates  Balancing-.  four bill.nrd  balls or a  cue.  much  to  ^ea,Da?'ement of tbe vaudeville audl-  ! .ni!1!"'??^" SroX9]e6 a r������u������g man with  i. nk-on Ins fingers. "I'llbet be can't bal-  nncea sot of books."  An ETngranrdcd'Wbrd������,-'  I    "This bew meter si-eras rather small,"  i doubtfully remarked the bouspbolder.  j    "Oh. if will flil the bill," was tiipun-/  ; -rnnrded respoDso of the gas company  ' employee. .''���������'"  Yon weep on a gravestone, it,Is tbo  - tln-psliold of eternity that you are wet-  '' tln������ with your'teajra.  Oat   of   GTIs   Class.  Mrs; Jones���������Just tbinlc of itl That  follow -came in and actually stole the  clock rig-lit off the mantelpiece.  Mrs. Brown���������And your dog was in  the very same room I  Mrs. Jones���������Yes, but that didn't  count Fido Is only, a watchdog, you  know.  * -'-St^^,  Wlmt Elsie Salt!.  "I'm afraid I enn't mtei-pst my 5-yuar-  old Elrfie in fairy talus nuy loDger."  "Aud" why not?"  "I was telling her.;.about Uie 'Forty  Thieves,' arid when I got to the 40 oil  jnrs with a thief in each jar what do you  suppose she said?"  "I give it ���������up."  "She said, -Wouldn't that jar you?' "���������  Clevciaud 1'laiu Denlor.  Pnined   HSm; to  Leave.  Soubrette���������The heavy tragedian says  he gets a rousing reception everywhere.  He says it pained him to leave the last  town. "','.���������. ,'.'���������'.  Comedian���������You bet It pained him! . I  understand they rode him out on a keen  edged rail.  ;      Sorry Sue Spoke.  "Thank you. tny little man," said  Miss.Passay to the nice little boy who  had giveu up his seat in the car. "And  have you been taught to always give  your seat to ladles?"  "No'm," replied the bright boy; "only  to old ladles."-  A -Stnrtllns Teleg-rhin.  Ten girls in a composition clas? wore  told to write a'telegram such as would  be suitable to send home In case of a  railway accident while traveling. One  of the girls wrote:  Dear Papa-Momma la killed. I am Jn  the refreshment room. > '  li  li  )'"'  l! ' t  \v.  THE   CUMBERLAND   KIWI  Issued Every Wednesday.  W. B. ANDERSON,       -     -      -       KDITO*  The ooiuuin������ of Tni News aro ojjw-a to ail  who wish to express chereiu views o nsutt-  ra of public  interest. "     .  While we do not hold ourselves re * nisi-  . ble for the utterances of correspondent..-, we  reserve the r.gbt , of declining to inser.  ouiaiunicabiouB unnecest-arily personal'.  WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 1Q, 190*.  SOLDBYALLNKWSDKAIiEKS: 106  JTWMtiliTlMBwnTalli iTawi ilmritmTMnmTMlillwTniiTMiiiiii i un mil i iiiiiii  pur fee returned if we fail. - 'Any one sending sketch and description of  any invention will promptly receive our opinion'free concerning the patentability^ same.. "How to obtain a patent" sent upon request. Patents  secured through us advertised for sale at otir expense.  Patents'taken out through us receive special notice, without, charge, in  The Patent Record, an illustrated and widely circulated journal, consulted  by\Manufacturers and Investors.  Send for sample copy-FREE-    Address,  '   WEGT&R Ja :EWMH&' &  CO.,  ;"'-   :    '������������������ {Patent Attorneys,)  Evans Building,     ~      WAmmMGTOH, D. C.  Espiiaalt & Banaimo Ey  TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  NOV. 19th, 1898  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON".  No. 2i>ftily. t'      No. Ho.  .     A.M ' ,P.M  Do   9:00 rVictoria Do. 4:25  '    9:28 Coldstream '. *'   4:51  '"   10:9 .Koengs  "   5.31  10:18.  P.M.  12:11  12:3  .  . Duncans . ... Y 6:1  ,      P.M.  ..Nanaimo.. 7:41  WelliagLpu Ar. 7=55  urn'.  , Furnishes Mouth'y to all'Lovers of Music a  v-ist, volume of New," Uhoiue, Copyngh;,  OonpjBitions by the most popular author*.  32     Pages     of     Piano     Music.  Y   ���������'    5 Songs, ' ' 5 Instrumental,  10   Complete   Pieces   for  Piano,  with lutereating Musical Literature.  Ot.ce a month for 10c.  Yearly Subscription, $1.6o .  In one year >ou get neaily 400-pages <f  Music, coinpriF-ii'g 120 complete pieces foi  ��������� the_ Piauo. ' It bougiic in any music stoie a*  oue-half off, would cost ������30. If you will  bencTus the name and ad iifss of five pel  formers on the Piano <r Organ, wewil  send you a sample copy fiee.  '    Y J-.W. PEPPER, Publish r.  Catalog Band <fc 0>cn.  .Uuuic &, Iusi.-r-Free  .;Eighth <fe'Locu.-t Sts.,  Philadelphia, Pa.  SUBSCRIPTION  ,      For   the J.   W.   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No. 1 Daily.     .    ;   . .     '     '   No. 3 Satvr'day.  A.M. ' [ir A.M.  De 8:05 *.. ..Wollinirton-: De.,4:25  ������������������   8:*iG  Nanaimo    '* 4:*-"9  "   9:,-.2  Duncans '... "   C:05  ' " 10:37  Koonifr's.."  " .6:46  '���������11:18   ' GoJdstrcani    "   7.3?  Ar. 11:45' .   ;   . ..Victoria Ar: S:00 i".M.  Reduced  mtes  lo  nnd 'from  all  ..olntf-  Sa tin-clays and Sundays {rood to return Mon  day.  For  rates  and ' al    information    apply at  Company's 'Ifllces.  A. DUNSMUIR GKO. L. COURTNEY. *  Pkksident.. Traffic Manateer  Notice.  Riding on locomotives'and   rail  , way cars  of   tlie   Union   Colliery  Company hy any   pevpon - ������r,   p*r  son's���������except tuim ctew���������is strictly  prohibited.     Employees   are   subject to dismissal for allowing same  By order. ...  '    , '   *   Francis D. Little  ,   * .-, Manager.  o   .   I  Have  Taken ��������������� QfTice'  in the  Nasn      Building,  Dunsmuir,Avenue,    Cumberla a.\'  and'am������agent' for ,the  following,  reliable    insurance'   coiripanies:  The Royal' London   and ' Lan  '   cashirc and Norwich'   Uiiion^ (  am  prepared to   accept Irisks a.  ��������� current rates. I am. also fi������eht  for the Standard Life''Insurance  Company of ; Edinburgh' and' the  Ocean. Accident'Company,of Eng;  land.. Please" call-and investi-  gate before insuring in-'iny.'other  Company.   <\ ,'   .  JAMES ABRAMS..  ^.OR'DERS   EXECUTED WITHOUT DELAY.  HMM'B NUHSEHIES,  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  Fruit & Ornamental .Treer,  Thirteen Acrls, all produced by  intelligent White Labor. Less  than Eastern Pi ices ���������  Clean Certificate from Inspector.  No  San  Jose 'Scale  or Borers.      ���������  GARDEN & FIELD  Seeds  and   Bulbs  i    for Fall & Spring Planting.  Fertilizers, Agricultural Implements, &c.  Catalogue   Frei"..  M. J.  HENRY  3009 Westminster Road  VANCOUVER, B.O  GREAT  WEST  LIFE.  THE reason why the Great West  Life Assurance Co. has more  business in force than any other Company ever had at the same age, is their  promptness in Paying Claims, and the  Liberal Contract given, free from all  annoying restrictions.  Any   information   asjked   for   will   be  promptly and cheerfully given.  A.  ANDERSON,  General Agent, Y  Drawer,'.5. Nanaimo, B.C.  .WE   WANT. YOUR      ,fe  I- (Job ppiijtiM  I SATISPACTORT 5SS^  i  I"1  Death. Intimations  Funeral   Invitations v-  . , .     Memoriam  Cards  On .Shoutf.st Notice.  <i!<  It will Pay you     -sai  TO   ADVERTISE   IN   THE  "N E W S,,  *-*  The most Northerly Paper published on the Island.  ubscription,       - -       $1.50   per an  ' .    &  <cx~x^  Adver filing  Advertising  ���������    ������  ISEIIg  5tevens  No. 44.  Price Only $10.00.  Mado in all the standard, ,ali-  ,boi"S both Rim arid Center , /ire.  Weight about 7 pounds. ' Standard-barrel for rim fire cartridges,  24 inches. Eor center-fire cartridges, 26 inches, c  If these rifles are not carried in stock  by your dealer, send', price and we will  send it to you express prepaid. .  Send stamp for catalog describing complete line and containing valuable information to shooters.       '     ' , _  The J. Stevens Arms and Tool Go. '  P. o. Box 2670'      CHICOPEE FALLS, MASS.  JAS. A. CARTHEWS  j Livery Stable  ���������    Teamster   and Dray  :    Single and  Doublb ;  fok Hire.    All Ordkss    ���������  ;    Promptly  Attended   to., , ;  : Third St., Cumberland,BC.  / ^i  Cumberland  H'dteP"'  Y  COR. DUNSMUIR AVKNUB  ANDf SECOND STRK1T,  CUMBERLA.ND, B: C.  .Mrs. J. H. Pikkt, Proprietrearj.  -  : \   -.  ���������' -        - , ���������   -  When in Cumberland be  ������Wems  -      and stay  at  the  Cumberle������4  Hotel,   First-Class   Acoono������l������-  tion for transient and pe������wa������-  ent boarders. ,   , ;  Sample Rooms and   Public Hall  Run in Connection  with  Hotel  Rates from $lt.00 to 12.00,'tp������r 4������>  SSS^eeSeSeSSe^^eJeatfK  TRA02 MARK������  DC8IQNS,  COPYR1CHTS   *���������  Anyone sending a sketch and description :  quickly ascertain, free, whether on InTeaMi  probably patentable., Couimunfcatlou   '  coufldentlal. Oldest a������ency forBecurliuri  in-America.   We have a, WaBhinjrton .  Patents 'taken through Mann A Co.  ���������jKJolal notice iu the '-,.-    *       < '  SCIENTIFIC  AMERICAN,  . .Ji.-.r  K1.50SIX moi-.ths.    SpociniPn copies and H  .Book ox Patk-sts t-entfree^-AddroM -  MUNN; & 'CO.,.A ."-J-  3fil,0-roadwn_. r<<>������v_v������.vli. i.'."-  OOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOQOQV  I'     ' ' ,Y       'Y"'       S      ���������-.���������., -  y- *��������� 7i  - .   ..*-    V'l  ���������O I am  prepared   to  q - furrrish Stylish1. Rigs  O and:do Teaming at  q reasonable rates.  p D. KILPATRICK.  o  8  O  -8  Cumberland 5  1ooooooooooooooboooo  aaaam  Flies of any Pattern Tied to Order.  1 i  Dunsmuir Ave.  Cumberland, B.C  Offige  Hours :���������8 a.m. till 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 8 to  12.    1  Fancy Inlaying wood in and metal.  French Polishing.  Apply  ���������������-3  NEWS OFFICE. BOWSEE'S MAGIC EYE  HE   SUDDENLY  DISCOVERS  THAT   IT  HAS THE  POWER TO  HYPNOTIZE.  Tries It  on the  Cat, and tlie' Animal  Hng a. Fit���������But It Waan't Hli Fault  '.   That   His    Other   Experiment*   Did  '-Not Trove  Successful.   ' '  "    - [Copyright, 1901, by C. B. Lewis.]  WHEN dinner had been finished   the, other   evening,,  Mrs. .Bowser noticed that  ' Mr. Bowser was looking at  her in a strange'manner, and when he!  had continued this for several minutes  ehe asked:  "Have you got a headache or a sore  throat this evening?"    ,  .   "Not a bit of it," he answered.  ���������   "Are you puzzled oyer'anything?"  "No."  "Well, your countenance looks as  blank as If you had fallen from a haystack, and struck' on your head. I  didn't know but something had happened." <���������  "You needn't worry yourself aboufr  my blank countenance, Mrs. JBowser.  'As a'matter of fact, you are not com-  "J"OST WATCH THAT OAT FOR A MINUTE.  petent to tell when a man's whole-soul  Is in his face .or when he has no more  feeling than a cabbage head."  It  was  policy  for  her to maintain  . silence, and he walked up and down  for five minutes with his hands crossed  under his coattails before he continued:  >   "A rather queer -thing happened at  the office thfs 'afternoon.   A man nam-  , ed Gilbert came in on some business,  and, the minute I caught his eye I hypnotized .him. He was like one in a  trance.- When I told him to sit down,  ' stand tip or walk around, he obeyed  me like a child. He would have flung  himself out of the window if I had  told him to.   It's the first time I ever  - knew that I had hypnotic powers, and  the Idea rather upsets me. Did you  ever suspect'that I had this power?"  "Never," replied Mrs. Bowser, with a  - laugh. ���������  "What In thunder are you giggling  about?" he demanded as his ears be-  jan to twitch.  '.'About your hypnotic powers.    Did  ������������������ou take this Mr. Gilbert out after the  ihow and treat him?"  "Of course not!- What do you mean?''  "I didn't know but he was working  rou for the drinks."  "Say, woman, you ought to be sent  ';o an asylum for fools!" shouted Mr.  Jowser as the blood reddened-his face  md neck and took away all the blank-  tess.   "If I ever start-to tell you anything, you always twist it around to  ' make out that I haven't brains enough  to chew gum.   Did you ever see a case  of hypnotism?"  "I don't think so."  "Then don't try to be too funny. I say  I hypnotized that man. More than that,  I have discovered that I have a great  power that way. I can hypnotize you,  the cat, the cook, almost any one else.  Just watch that cat for a minute."  He sat down with his hands on his  knees and fastened his eyes on those  of the cat, which was sitting on the  floor'a few feet away. She glared back  at him for a few seconds, and then her  eyes began to gro\v green, her tail to  become bushy and her back to arch.  "She'll go mad if you don't stop,"  cautioned Mrs. Bowser.    .   ���������    . .  "Keep quiet. Don't break tbe spell,"  whispered Mr. Bowser as he continued  his glare. "She came under the influence sooner than I expected, and it ,  will be a complete success. By George, >,  look at that back! Now watch her  while I tell her to jump down aud roll  over on the door."  He gave the order, but the cat meowed and spat at him. He repeated it,  and she uttered a long drawn yeowl.  "You are driving her mad!" oxelaim-  ed Mrs. Bowser as she rose up to flee.  "Shut up! Now, cat. you jump to  the floor and roll over.   Jump, I say!"  She; jumped. She jumped to the  piano,  clawed off the cover,  bounded  to the floor, and after a "spit" and a  howl she ran down the basement stairs  and scared the cook out of her seven  senses as she whisked out into the  back yard.  "Didn't I tell you I could do it?" exclaimed Mr. Bowser in great glee as  he rose up. "That cat will be a beauti?  ful subject to work en, and in less'n a  week I'll have her standing on her  head and playing all kinds of circus.  I will now exercise my powers on  you."  "You won't do anything of the kind!"  protested Mrs. Bowser, "and you'd also  better let the cat alone. She was scared instead of hypnotized."  ,  "Nothing of the sort. ��������� She was under  the influence as plain as day.'1   Look  me in the eye for���������a minute."  "I shan't do it."  "Look me in the eye. Now raise your  right arm."       -     ,' ' ���������  Mrs. Bowser turned her back on him.  "Now lift your left foot."  No lifting took place, but Mrs. Bowser  started  down the  hall ,to  go  up  stairs. ' ������  "Woman, I- command you to return!"  shouted Mr. Bowser, but she did not  feel the "influence" and, passed on out  of his sight. ''    "  "I'll bring her to ,lt! ' I'll bring her  to it!" he muttered to himself as he  turned-away. "I've got the power" and  she feels it, but I'll take her 'unawares  next time. I'll go down and hypnotize  the cook."   '  " The cook promptly objected. He had  scarcely explained his errand and asked her'to fix her eyes on his for'a min-  'ute when she said:  "I'll do nothing of the sort, and If  you don't .get out of, this kitchen1 I'll  throw up me job.",  "But, my dear woman, I wish to carry out an experiment," he pleaded.  "Then carry it out on somebody else.  I'm here to do the'"cooking at $20 a  month, and nobody can make a fool of  me.' I had a brother who was fool  enough to look 'a' man in the eye, and  he went to; the hospital with his legs  all tied up in (knots.", ���������   ��������� ���������  Mr.- Bowser turned away with,a  sigh; but luck was with ''him.' Just at  that moment-the basement bell rang,  and he went to the door, to find a traveling tinker who wanted to, mend any  old tinware.     ''��������� i      '    '  "Come right in," was the hearty  greeting. "I don't think we have anything to mend, but'I'd .'like to explain  a matter to you. - You "have heard of  hypnotism,0of course?"    .  "It's where a feller glares at you?"  replied the tinker.   , ���������  ,  "Yes, something thafrway."       '   .  '.'And y.ou lose youfc-cmind and he  makes you do as he-wfil?"  "That's it.' I think-I'm "a hypnotist,  and I want to experiment a little. You  look to nie like a good subject, and"���������  "No fooling, sir! I'm a hardworking  man, and I don't stand for no nonsense."  "Look me In the eye," whispered Mr.  Bowser. ��������� ���������        '  ', "I'll do it, sir, but"���������      '  "Now   let   yourself   seem   to   sink  away as if going to <sleep.   Keep your  eyes on mine."      ' i '.  '    "Don't   get -me -mad,   sir,   because  when I'm mad I am dangerous."  "Keep quiet, tinker. Now, then,  you are in a burning building and  must escape by tho window. Do you  see the flames around you?"  "I do." ��������� ��������� ,"  . "Do you feel the heat?" yX} ���������  "I do." "*.*-'  "Do you realize your peril?"  "I do, sir, and dom me if I'll let any  man make a Punch and Judy out, of  me!   Here's for you!" _��������� -  It was the cook's yells that brought  Mrs. Bowser down stairs, and she"  found Mr. Bowser on his back on the  dining room floor in a semiunconscious  condition. The tinker had swiped  him one on the jaw and got out.  "It was the hypnotism, the hypnotism, missus!" explained the cook as  she stood with arms uplifted.  "Yes, it was kthe hypnotism." whispered Mrs. Bowser as she bent' over  the recumbent form. "He's got it, and  got it- bad, and while I'm making a  poultice for his jaw you get the camphor and take off his shoes and collar.".  "And will he live, mum?"  "Oh. yes, but he won't be a hypnotist any more. He'll probably turn  to phrenology." M. Quad.  SHE   WAS A   PHANTOM   OF   DELIGHT  She was a pliantoni of delight  , When .irsi she Klii.injcil upon my Bight;  A lovely app-iniiuu sent  To,bo a moment's ornament;  Her eyes as stars of twilight fair.  Like twilight's, too, 'hit dusky hair,    (  But ail things else about liur drawn ,  , From 'Ma \ tiin e and the cheerful dawn;  .A dancing sh.ip������J and image fray  To haunt, to .startle and waylay.  I saw her upon nearer, view,   ���������        <~,  A spirit, yet a woman too!  Her household notions light anci free  And steps of virgin liberty;  A countenance in which did meet  Sweet record.11, promises as sweet;  A creatine not too bright of good  For humarv nature's daily food; '   ^'  For transient sorrows, simple wiles,  Praise, blame, love, kiss.es, tears and smiles.  And now I see with eyes 6erone  The 'very pulse oi the machine,  A being breathing thoughtful breath,  A trav'ler between;life and death;  The reason firm, the temperate will,  Endurance, foresight, strength"and skill;  A perfect woman, nobly planned,  To warn, to comfort and command,  '  And yet a spirit still ancl bright "  With something of angelic light. <  ���������William Wordsworth.  ..'THELLAMA'S'CORSE  A.Story of Tibetan Magic.  Great  Weight.  Sandy Tikes���������Yes, pard. he threatened to fill me full of lead.  Billy Coalgate���������Threatened to shoot  yer. oh?  Sandy Pikes��������� No; threatened to  make me eat some of the bread his  new wife cooked.  ���������   \ot   niB   Line.  Mrs. Goodthing���������You refuse to work  on this carpet for me after giving you  that dinner?   I think you're a beat.  Willie Wot���������But not a beater, mum.  BccIn   For the   Poor.  It is the practice in Berlin when any  poor person dies and loaves no heir to  have the bed'disinfected and stamped  by the official stamp of the town council. In this way a large number of beds  are collected and are then lent to the  very poor.        '    ���������   . ��������� y   A  Monster  Petition.  The biggest petition ever presented  to the English parliament was the  Chartists' petition in 1S48. It bore  5,700,000 signatures.  In   Business.  "A friend in need is a friend indeed."  A lie!   It should be nailed.  For, "if at first you don't succeed,"  He'll tell you why you failed.  One   on   Hnl)l>y.  Husband (anxiously)���������You should nol  carry your pocketbook in your hands.  Wife (reassuringly)���������Oh, it isn't atal!  heavy.  'r. The waiter brought us drink and the  .change out of Tom Martin's half sovereign. I pushed the latter over toward him-with my left hand, and with  ,tht\ right raised the water bottle to  dilute my whisky.  -'"Your change, Tom," said I. \ . , ,  "Yes, of course." said Tom, who was  absorbed in the story, he was .-telling  me.' I-Ie'put out his hand, as if to pick  the money up, but seemed to remember  something, for he drew his hand 'back  suddenly:    "     ��������� ���������'  "Good'heaven!" said he,'''and I had  'forgotten that."  Ho took out his handkerchief,,wrap  ped   it   around   the   forefinger < of ��������� hi:',  right  hand, and   thou,   with  the  fore  finger  so, covered,  gently scraped tho  money toward him, piece' by piece, anc*.  earnestly looked at each coin,  i "Now, look here. Tom," said I. "thin  Is a  very pretty  story that you have  been telling'me. but don't'try and give  It an air of reality by'a performance  like that."*        ' Y "'���������  "You. can believe it or not, just a.������j  you <like,';." said Tom. "but, I tell you,'  -Fred.'that piece of money> is coming  along thisway some day. I.have seerj  It ' once and���������I left it on the' table '  You don't' catch me touching any coin  while' I am certain that one is in circulation.' But let nie conclude what J  .was"1 telling you.   ���������  "Urga is one of the most peculiai  places you could think of. and one of  our first, duties ' was to present ourselves to the grand llama. We had to  get a palanquin, for It was only meet  that Europeans of our importance  should go in state, and it was while en  route' that we suddenly came to the  praying mill. This was a sort oi  'roundabout.' with huge wooden posts  sticking out at the side, which every  Buddhist passing was supposed to take  hold of and push the-mill round at  least once.  "What caused Thil to do what he  did then I don't know, but something  seemed to impel him to get out of the  palanquin."make a run over to the mill,  catch hold of one of the wooden'posts  and commence to push it around at its  topmost pace. The square where the  mill was erected was pretty well tilled  with people, and when some of those  saw what had been done they came  rushing toward us. shouting aud gesticulating. Phil had undoubtedly commuted a sacrilege, and I was fearful  for his safety. These fanatical Mongolians, once their religion is assailed  in any shape or form, would certainly  have no mercy upon the assailant.  "Phil came hurriedly back to me.  jumped into the palanquin and ordered the bearers to get on. But they  were struck dumb with terror. The  mob came for us. smashed in the doors  of the palanquin, dragged us. out. and  for two 'minute's there was the liveliest  fight on record going on. We got the  worst of it and. bruised.11 bleeding and  insensible, were carted off to prison. ;  ���������'We were taken before the grand  llama, and then and there.he ordered  us to be sent across the Siberian frontier with tlie utmost dispatch. The  next day we were hurried along under  an escort of soldiers, and it was not  long before .we arrived at the frontier,  the town of Miamatshiu. which really  is tlie Mongolian portion of Kiakta.  We were taken along to the yellow  posts which marked the.actual frontier,  and there the soldiers of the llama  stopped. We were removed from the  palanquin in which we had been carried and were commanded to sit down  a few yards from the posts. Not 20  feet away were the black and white  posts of the Russians, and it was indeed something to gladden our eyes to  see the brown coat and the astrakhan  fez of the Russian Cossack who stood  there on sentry.  "Our guards spread themselves out,  then there came forward a Buddhist  priest, who, began to talk to us in a  jargon which, of course, we could not  understand. He finished at length and  produced from his robe a wire on  which  were threaded  some  hundreds  of brass 'cash.' which the Chinese always carry. He took two of.the 'cash'  off the wire and laid them in front of  us on the ground. i  ��������� "Then the priest began waving his  arms about, and the Mongolians took  out their hand prayer mills and began  turning them for all they were worth.  The' voice of the priest then, rose on  the air. He said three or four, words  and'spat deliberately at each of the  coins ��������� which.-.had -Ibeen- put on the  ground before us.        .  ���������'  "That was all. The priest departed,  the soldier escorted us to the posts, the  Russian sentry presented'his rifle and  we "presented'our passports.'- We pass-,  ed over and breathed the comparatively free air of Russia. Our first, duty  '"���������when we were in- Kiakta ��������� was -to go  straight to the governor and lay.' out  complaint before him. He was agitat-,  ed when-he heard of��������� the .ceremony at  the, frontier, and told us that the Buddhist priest had put into circulation two  coins which had received the sun god's  course and that these,, coins ' would  circulate throughout the,world, harmless to everybody except the two^they  were destined for. The instant possession of either of these bythe person'  cursed would mean immediate destruction.  , "Nor was this all, the coins might riot  come to us as brass 'cash,' they might  come to us as" a kopeck'piece, cr as-a  ruble, as marks or.pfennigs, as francs  or centimes,, as anything,, wherever it  might   be. ' We    should  'never-  know  when  they  wer#' coming;   we  should  take  them, in   the ordinary  way;;, we,  should handle" them, but only for .one  moment,, the.-next,moment w*e should  be dead."'     "'   ..,';'   :*    "       -.' '    -  - One day Tom sent for me, and it was*  to  tell  me'that  he, was going' to  be  married.   This struck mo as something  peculiar, for I had thought Tom Motion was one of the last men likely to  fall  in love: '.The wedding duly came  off, everybody -was pleased, .and Tom  and his'bride went away to the south  of, France.    A few more weeks rolled  by and .Tom returned.    There,was .to  be a reception at their Loudon- house,  aiid the invitation which was sent me  was one which I could not well refuse.  In the evening I had the opportunity  of a chat with Tom.   We had gone out  on the balcony,  which overlooked the  garden."and  there 'I   purposely   made  reference" to the superstition which he  had for'the llama's coin.  "Perhaps," said I, "now that you  have'gone" unscathed all these, years,  you are-beginning. _td lose faith in the  potency of that prophecy?"  "Well, .to tell \yoii [ the truth," said  Tom, "I am getting"'-a', little' shaky  about it. and when one- begins to reason superstition on any subject is likely to get knocked out. > It has struck  me ,that, after all." it may be but mere  foolery." -  We entered the room once more, but  I was dying for a smoke, and, makiug  some excuse, I slipped away to the  smoking room. I had been sitting there  about five minutes when Tom Morton  came in. ' '  "What do j*ou think?" he said. "My  wife has got this Mongolian story into  her head so much that she is perfectly  ridiculous. She has been telliug everybody about'It. and. of course, they are  all laughing, and the worst of it all is  that she'isslaughing with them at me.  But come, come, old'fellow. I want to  show you something."  I rose, threw my cigarette end away  and followed"'liim. We went along the  corridor to'.the drawing room, .which  was crowded, and even as we entered  I heard Mrs. .Morton's voice.  "I really do believe it will be such  fun." she was saying. "Here comes  Tom, and now we will try. A coin.  if you, please, from each of you. Let  tne see���������how many are there here?���������  20. Good! Then I want 20 coins'."  Now, Tom." she said, "take off that  wretched glove and let us demonstrate  that you can touch money with your  ungloved hand.'*  Tom was pale, and I saw'his brow  shining with perspiration. lie muttered something.-but what it was was lost  in the laughter and banter which went  around the room. With a quick, impulr  sive movement, he drew off his right  glove.  "Well." he said, and I saw his'lips  wreathe into a hard, unmirthful smile,  "I will take the coins just to show you  that.I am not afraid."  Then, one by one, his wife counted  out the coins into his band. Twenty  were already there, when, unable to  control the impulse which came over  me. I started up and cried: "Drop it  Tom! Why challenge such a thing as  that?"  He looked at me. and I saw how pale  ancl hOw stern was his face.    He said  nothing to me, but merely turned to his  wife with the whisper, "Go on!"  v "Twenty-one, 22, 23, 24, 25. 2G, 27"���������  "Twenty-seven," I cried, "what is  that, there are only 20 people her, there  Is a mis"��������� But I could get no further.  Tom' had staggered back, his body  shrunken in size. He fell to the floor.  A deathlike silence fell over the assemblage. I strode over to my friend's  prostrate form.  Tom was dead and cold, and in his  right hand there were 27 coins. I looked at the top one; it was a German  piece, value 20 marks. I took it to the  light and gazed upon it. Across the  profile of Emperor William II I saw a  mark  which  described a true square.  .and1 then I knew that the llama's curse  at length had had' effect.���������Penny Pictorial Magazine.      ' ,  Took JVo CUanee*.  The.passerby who'happened to look  through the open door "of an up- town '  fire engine house the other day might'  have wondered  why one horse of the  engine team was.kept standing at the  pole   of   the   engine,   hitched- up.   the-  horse belonging to the other being in  his stall.     The reason was extremely ���������<���������.  simple., Some men oh electrical wires-  'were, occupied in  front of the. hdrse'r  stall, .where in case of an alarm .they  would   have offered  more or,'less'im- ������������������  pediment to  his  free movement from-  the stall to the engine!   Of course1 the ,  firemen took * no chances on  anything"  ,  of this  sort,  so  while the  work "was  going on they hitched the horse up in  his place on the engine." This was not  so comfortable for him as standing per-    '  fectly free and clear of, harness' in his  roomy stall would have'been, but the  horse apparently appreciated'the situation'fully.    While he was the reverse,  of .elated .over it. yet as the 'men work-,  ed on he,stood at the pole,and held his  place  there   with "steadiness  and   patience.���������Nf^v York Snh. ,    ���������   '  Trades  for the  Itlii.il.  At  a-recent,'conference on   matters;'  relating  to-the  blind,   held ,at .Lon-   '  don, a-.mcm.ber announced .that he.had- ���������  sent   out  papers   to   3 00   institutions     '  at  home   and-    abroad' asking < what    -  trades   ancr-'occiipations   (.hey   rqcom-' ."  mended for  the blind.     The following ���������  was a the   list, .obtained,  .in ,01-der,   of,  merit: - Basket,     brush,   and    .broom,  '"making,  piano -UmingY-niat  weaving, -,'  chair catling, music, (in.-all, branches)",  mattress making,, knitting, .typewrit-   ���������  ing,. legal, arid'clerical  work./As'new  employments   he,  suggested   telephone  exchange  work,   linotype  typesetting,  reporting, gardening (foYv.thc partially  blind),' massage, .lecturing,    commercial  agencies,   organ.-blowing, bell'  ringing.     Jn the discussion which followed  much   time   was   given   to    tho  question  of, massage,  several .doctors   ,'  speaking  in   favor   of  it.     In  regard  to    'typewriting.      it   was   rhentioned' ���������  that  such  an  office had-been ' started, ���������  "  in t Birmingham. - Four" blind- girls,    ,  are now employed.    They madc%"250  last year. -, ' , Y       ��������� ���������.���������-������������������  "'The  old  fashioned *hen  is  used'- for*   ���������>  brooding the  chicle .by E.  C. >Tefft,  af  .'successful  Rhode  Island 'poultrymnn.     :  * He ., takes " great   care ..to  , have, the  young  chicks " protected*, from    damp-   v  r.ess     and   foods ythe  following  mash,,    .  upon which they seem to thrive: "For, '  chicks up ,to six days mash two boil-:'  ''  ed'esgs  with one  pound  of  crackers.  Feed  onco in  three  hours,  adding     a  -few rolled  oats.,      .,.-..  From * one  week, to  six weeks old,}*   *  give  one-third  meal,   one-third chops!  one-third wheat  bran.     To a peck of  this  dry   food   add 0oue  quart, of beef  scraps.   Mix this with cold water and'  bake   into   a   bread.    Mr.   Tofft      advises,  and whoever uses them should    -  always follow this "advice,, the use' of  the best  beef  scraps   on   the  market.  The mash'is fed in the morning. For  noon and evening, he feeds a mixture  of   equal  parts  of corn and  wheat.  A Five-Mile Kope.  A firm of rope manufacturers at  Deptford, Sunderland, has just despatched, from the Monkwoarmouth  goods 'station, to a firm of colliery  proprietors, a ,steel wire haulage  rope, five miles in length. Tt took  two traction  engines  to  draw it  through the streets of the , town,  for the coil weighs about 35 tons,  and had to be loaded up in three  trucks.  "    Kins:   Georg-������ IV.'n  Coronation  The coronation of George IV. was  the most magnificent ceremony ever  witnessed in, Britain. Queen Victor-  ia's coronation cost ������.69,-121 Is.  10d., and William IV.'s ������4-2,298 8s.  9d.���������a   startling   drop   from   the   am  ount  of  ������2-13,000  spent on  IV.  George  A   Big-   Skeleton.  As late as 1S.">0 a human skeleton  nineteen feet long was discovered -at  Rouen. France., The skull, which was  perfect with the exception of the under  jaw, held over a bushel of wheat.  SIcinimilU   Cheeses.  Skimmilk cheeses have but little fat  and a large amount of rather indigestible curd, and therefore butter, fat ba-  cou. eggs or cream as well as starchy  substances must be consumed with  tbis'in order to have a perfectly nourishing food.  Cocoannt  Palms. --'   '  There are by careful , computation  about 300,000,000 cocoanut palms in  the world in full bearing.  Spring-   Fancies.  Don't conclude 'because a man looks  worried that he is married. The chances  are he's worried because he can't' get  married. y  A   Wrongful   Diagnosis.  Weeping, she told him he had no heart.  Ah, women, why will ye wrong us men?  He  had   merely  compelled  her   tears  to  start  Because his liver was "off" again.  ;      ���������*  ' r    '  We're  Coming to It.  He took her hand.   "Oh, pray be minel"  "Not much!" said Bess.  "May I," he meekly asked, "be thine?"  She answered, "Yes!" /<0  ���������) :-  \    '  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  General Dcwct stated to-an . interviewer that throughout the war he  had never been hit once, nor had his  horse been touched, but his adjutant  had six .horses-killed under him, and  had been wounded twice. Dewet,  however, had his clothes cut by bullets, as had many of '.the other leaders.    "  (Cholera and all summer complaints are  so quick in their action thi'.t the cold  hancf ot death is upon the victims-"before  they are aware that .danger is near. ]f  ..attacked do not delay in (retting the  proper medicine: Try a close of Dr. .1. 1").  Kellogg's'Dysentery 'Cordial, and you will  g:ct immediate'relief, it acts with wonderful rapidity and never fails to" effect a  cure..  , <  A portrait of Martha Washington  will adorn the'8���������cent U. S. postage  -stamp which,will be issued next fall.  HAD TO BE LIFTED  A   HELPLESS   CRIPPLE���������IS, RES-  STORED' TO  HEALTH ANP  .    , STRENGTH  Lame Back Had This Man. a prisoner  , For  a  Long  Time,   But   at    Last  , He'"Found a   Cure  Though  Given  Up by the Doctors.  Lever's Y-Z (Wise Heud) Disinfectant Soap  Powder is a, boon to any home. It'disinfects and cleans at the same time. ?o  Perhaps  the  largest  camellia in existence   'is. at  Plintit'/,    Castle"  near  Dresden,   Germany.   The   tree   is    24  ft. high and annually produces about  50.000' blossoms.  ' . - -'? 1_ ; __'  Messrs. C. ,C. Richards &. Co.    ���������  ,  Dear  Sirs;���������AVhilp  in    'the     country  last'.summer    I was* ba'dly bitten by  mosquitoes���������so badly that'!  thought  I would be disfigured for" a couple of  weeks., .1   was, advised  to   try,    your,,  Jjiniinen't to allay the irritation, and  -1 did so.    The effect .was  more than  I expected���������a   /few applications com-  'pletely /.curing   the    .irritation,   preventing th'e'bites from.becoming sore.  ,MiXARD:S     LINIMENT  is   ��������� also .... a  "good   article to'keep  off  the  mosquitoes.*' - -  (r   (, Yours truly-,  p, ',      W.   A. ,OKE.  1-1 arbor Grace, Nfld,- Jan. 8, 1898.  ."One   swallow     does    not    make   a  spring,"  -,'That's-patent to the minds of all.'  .But  copious  swallows   surely" bring  Iii time'/ a most disastrous'fall.    <  "    The   /highest     mountains     in  'world next, to, the'Himalayas are  - Andes of South America.  ' -  tlie  the  Minard's Liniment for Rheumatism.  'It   is. announced   from  Macon,   Mo.,  "that" on/a "construction  division of���������a  new   railroad in  that vicinity   -three  women- are employed pushing   wheelbarrows.   ," ,   , ,  One Kansas town of I'd,000 population furnished -10 divorce cases for  the last term of the district .court.  Hb"ttd.  8&  the author  '  was an  ���������of the '���������Song of  <���������   V_A*n^YOXvosso,   Kansas.' man  >. fc.on$r,biind_ has just' finished  who   is  reshing-  jSfapanee,   Out;1,   July   14���������(Special)  ���������The doctors    told     Simon    Warner'  that they, could do nothing for him..  He had tried many    medicines     and  treatments with'no good result.  He was a helpless cripple with,,lame  back,, and for a Jong time his, wife  had to, lift him in and out of bed,  the pain in his back was so very severe.,  ,Jn this extremity a friend's advice  saved him. This man had suffered  with backache himself, but had been  completely cured by, Dodd's, Kidney  Pills, thus when he heard ,that Sir.  Warner .was" so bad he went to his  home and recommended this medicine  to him. r ���������  Mr. Warner and his good wife were  at first inclined to be* somewhat  doubtful, but here was the evidence  that Dodd's Kidney Pills clo , cure  Lame Back.right before their'; very-  eyes in the, pei*son of the man who  had'been cured, purely it must be  tru������. ,        ���������<  -So" after 'some deliberation they  decided to try,. and now they are  veryr much' .pleased ,that they did so.  for , in-a short, time Mr. Warner's  backache had'- vanished. He grew  gradually stronger and better and at  present enjoys the best, all-round  good health,he has had for many  years. < '  There is not a trace of lame back  remaining,' not a single symptom,  and the helpless man who used to be  a burden to .himself and his wife is  now, strong and a comfort to his  faithful ,helpmate. He says1:  ��������� "We'have used in all about twenty-  five boxes of Dodd's Kidney Pills,'  an.d given some away to our neighbors.' 1 find that 'when they use a  box they themselves are>about - as  strong in their recommendations as  we are. " ''.-,.  "I can certainly highly recommend  Dodd's Kidney Pills,;as,a sure cure  for Lame Back, for - they cured me,  and I-never, heard of a worse case."  MARKETS.  There  are  15,000' deer  lowstone National park.  ia  the Yel-  Congress . appropriations for the  session-just closed will exceed $927,-  000,000!      - .        ���������  .     ' .   " ���������  Th his Vegetable Pills. Dr. Parmelee  hus given to' the world the fruits of'long  scientific research in the whole realm of  medical science, combined with new and  valuable discoveries never before known  to man. "For Delicate and Debilitated  Constitutions Parmelee's -Pills act like a  charm. Taken in small doses, the effect  is both a tonic-and a stimulant, mildly  exciting the secretions of the body, giving   tone and vigor.  '���������flhg", hisrhouse.  ,.....'���������-.'.-''      * X  There" never  wag,'.and '-never  will   Le.  u.  ���������-* universnl punacea, in"one remedy, for all  ills' to which flesh -is "heir���������the very nature of'many curatives being "such , that  were the germs of othrr and -differently  seated   diseases   rooted   in   tlie   system   of  .   the. patient���������what-would   relie\e  -one    ill  in   turn   would   aggravate   the   other. , We  have   however   in Quinine'Wine,   when obtainable in  a. sound    unadulterated  s. i te.  > a  remedy  {oij-jnuuy and grievous  ii'".-.   By  ' Its gradual sancK judicious use the fr-i'l^st  s'i'stem.s   arovJeVivinto    convalescence    unci  , ^strength -by (lie influence which Quinine  exerts on nature's own restoratives . It  relieves - the drooping spirits of tnose  with whom a chronic state ot" \10rhid  despondency   and   Jac;k,of  jivteiest   in   lire  ��������� as   a   disease,   and,   by   t'ranquiii/-.ing     the  nerves   disposes  to   sound    and   refreshing  -sleep���������imparts vigor to the  action  01  the  blood,   which,   being   stimulated,     courses  throughout   the   veins,   strengthening    the  healthy   animal   functions   of   the   system  thereby  making  activity  a   necessary    result,strengthening   the   frame,   and   giving  life to   the digestive  organs,   which  natu  rally  demand  increased  improved   appetite  ol, Toronto.      ha** u  their superior Quipiii-- Wi-e -sit thi������ usu.* I  tan1, an.I, gauged by tho opinion 01  -scientists, this wine approaches nearest  perfection of any in the market. All  druggists sell  it  Greece holds the earthquake record.  with 8.1S7 shocks in five years.  Defective eyes'ght in many instances Is attributed to the surroundings of city life.  Minard's liniment is the best.  BAT.Y'S  OWN TABLETS.  A   Positive  Cure  For    Hot  Ailments.  Weather  <   organs,    which   nam-    lhio   i>huu uiuui y3������.v_;o a.    ������������......ck  scd\substance-*result, |iife.    lUibv's Own Tablets is  .Nonhrop   <Sc -Lyman, I ...       *.       , . . .    -        ...  given    to    the   puhlic   medicine   in   the world   for lit  Self-trust  -Kinerson.  is the essence of heroism.  The  silent  tening  Lo.  nuin  is  often   worth   lis-  T*10 new. battleship,  "for .Japan in England,  of 15,200.  Mikasa,:  built  has a tonnage  One should believe in marriage    as  in'the immov'tality of the soul.���������Bal-  vac.        '���������  '''''''  :'}������������������',  ��������� Ev c fyym-'p d u c t i o h  /the pr.ortjs'ctiou of  rfaeli.  W.  of genius must be  enthusi asm.���������Dis-  i.\ ��������� . '.  t>'..-1 ' ���������  '  .        .    '   . Dry  SjtzlnB.  '' A mixture of glycerin and 'mutton tallow is excellent for restoring the oil of  the skin when it is dry and hard..  His   Rule.  The Golden Rule, "Do uato others as  ye would that they should do unto  you," was written in letters of gold  over the door of the palace of the Em-  ������eror Marcus Aureliua,  Tlio  Champion  Clieese.  The largest cheese ever made was  6 feet 10 inches in diameter and 21 feet  in- circumference. It was made at a  factory in Canada and weighed 7,000  pounds.  In the hot weather the little ones  suffer from bowel 'troubles, are nervous, weak, sleepless and irritable.  Their vitality is lower now than at  nny other season. Prompt action at  this time often saves a valuable little  the best  ttle  ones  at this  time.      They speedily, relieve,  promptly   cure,   and   give  sound,     refreshing  sleep.     The  Tablets    should  .be in every home where there are lit-  1 tIc    ones    during     the  hot     weather  'months.        Mrs.     P.    Ferguson,    105  j Mansfield street, Montreal, says :    "I  ;have  found   Baby's  Own  Tablets   the  best   medicine  T   have    ever  used   for  children.    My baby was attacked with  dysentery and was hot ancl feverish.  I gave him     the   Tablets   and    they  promptly  cured  him.    Before  this   he  had   been  rather   delicate,   but    since  using  the Tablets he has. been ��������� much  better in every way.    I can sincerely  recommend the tablets to all mothers  with   ailing  children."  Baby's Own Tablets are guaranteed  to- be absolutely free from opiates  and. harmful drugs. Children take  them readily, and crushed to a powder they can bo given to the youngest infant wath perfect safety. They  are sold at all drug stores'or will  be,sent post paid at 25 cents a box  by writing direct to the Dr.Williams  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont., or  Schenectady, N. Y.   '  G11A1N  AND,'PRODUCE.  WHEAT���������It has been a very quiet week  in the local market.- The strength in the  American markets caused prices to stiffen  to some extent, but export demand is  wanting at present and the advance is  trifling over the prices of a week ago.  At the close of',this .week prices are: 1  hard, 7Gc; 1 northern, 74c; 2- northern,  71.Jc,  spot  or July delivery.  FLOUR���������Ogilvie's Hungarian, ������2.05 per  sack of 9S lbs.; Glenora Patent, ������1.90 ;,  Alberta, ������1.75; Manitoba, Sl?60; XXXX,  ?1.25.  illLLFEED���������Bran is firmer 1 and'worth  ������15 per ton in bulk. Shorts firmer at  ������17 'per ton in bulk, delivered, subject to  usual   trade  discounts.  GROUND     FEED���������Oat   chop, ' per   ton,'  ������28;   barley chop, .,������24- ;  mixed  barley and  oats,    ������26 ;   chop   a*re������i*ings,   $15.50;   oil  cake,  ������".50.  OATS���������The quality of oats now offering is not as good as dealers would like,  being about one grade too low. ��������� No. 2  white, 40ic per bushel for car lots on  track Winnipeg; feed grades, 37 to 38c.  At country points farmers -are tgetting  31c to  34c for 2  white oats.  BARLEY���������There is very little'barley, in  the market ancl prices are steady at 42c  to 44c per bushel for carloads of feed on  track Winnipeg. y  HAY���������The market is easier and ������1 per  ton lower.. The general, expectation that  this would bo a good ye...- for,.hay may  .possibly not be realized, tvs the excessive  rains haye filled up all sloughs and made  cutting impossible in many cases. Fresh  I baled hay is quoted at $7 to ������8-per ton  on   track  at Winnipeg. .���������  POULTRY���������The market is .quiet.' Live  chickens'bring 70 to 75c per pair, rand  turkeys are worth lie per" pound live'  weight. Dressed turkeys, Smith's Falls,  18c per pound. ,    ���������'       y*  BUTTER���������Creamery���������Receipts are fairly  large and' prices hold steady at 16}c to'  17c ,for  choice .creamery,  f.p.b.  factory.  BUTTER,��������� Dairy���������Receipts     are     large  but much of the stuff  is second class and.  fine'grades  are  scarce.    Prices   are' easier  at 9 to 12c per pound,  commission basis,  according  to  quality  . ,  CHEESE���������The market has again declined this week and purchases have been  made at 8������c per "pound. The range of  prices is from 8 J to 9c per pound, delivered  in   Winnipeg. . 1  EGGS���������Supplies are  only moderate and.  prices   hold   at   lie  per  dozen   for  choice  case  eggs.  DRESSED MEATS���������Grass 'fed beef is  becoming more- plentiful and prices are  easier. Several lots of range cattle have  been-received for local traded and "these  show "line quality., Beef, city dressed, 7������  to 8������c per lb.; veal, 8 to 9c; mutton, 9c;  spring lambs, each ������3.50 to ������4.50; hogs,  per pound,  7J- to  8ic.     * ,  - HIDES���������Receipts are' light 'and the market unchanged, as follows': No. lycity  hides, 6Jc ; No. 2, 5ic; No. 3, 4}c. Kips  and calf the same price as hides; deakins  25 to 40c; slunks, 10 to 15c; horsehides',  50c  to   ������1'.     *  WOOL���������Receipts of Manitoba wool are  light and the market is steady at 6 to 6J  cents per pound.for unwashed fleece.  " SENECA ROOT���������Receipts are larger,  and* a continuation of the present high  prices, coupled with g������od \\ eather should  stimulate digging. As high as 38c per  pound has been paid for choice root delivered in Winnipeg, and the price ranges  from that figure down to 34c, according  to quality. Clean, bright root, is much  preferred by dealers, and they will readily pay several cents more per pound for  this kind  of stock.  LIVE   STOCK."  CATTLE���������This week we have to note a  return to more normal conditions in the  cattle market, 'and prices are now lower.  Grass fed cattle are now in the market  and will be plentiful hereafter. Reports  from the range country say that 'cattle  are in line condition. Butchers are now  paying from 4c to 5c per pound, off cars,  Winnipeg,   for  live cattle.  SHEEP���������Receipts are much larger as  the western range sheep are now coming  in, and we quote prices lc lower at 4c  to 4^c per pound. Lambs are worth 3ic  to 4c.  HOGS���������Live hogs are now coming in  more freely and this market is easy at  6Jc  per  pound   for  best  packing  weights.  MILCH COWS���������Cows are scarce, and  good milkers readily bring S45 in this  market, the range being, from ������35 to ������45  each.  HORSES���������There is a steady demand  for general purpose horses and as these  are scarce, prices are high. Supplies are  being brought in from Ontario and Montana. '.'..���������'.  THE OeSLVSE FLOUR fflSLLS COMPAKY,  THE CORNERSTONE,  in     the    building  lies   at   the   base  started    out    to'  1 ,  grade   of    flour,  known as  cellence.  up of a reputation  of our success. We  produce a superior  and    our  product  is  the highest  standard  of, ex-  The quality   never   varies."  OG!LV3E'S HUN&ARSAN AWO  .OGILViE'S GLENORA PATENT.  brands have gained r a hold on popu  lar��������� favor accorded to none on the  market.   Insist   upon getting Ogilvie's.  ',   UY KOVAT,  WATtKAXT  Millers to H.R.H. the Prince of Wales  The Paper for the Home.  IF YOU WANT YOUR BOYS AND GIRLS TO GROW-  UP'GOOD CANADIANS HAVE :-:      :-:       :-:      :-:  THE  TOROKTO  .        CANADA'S BEST FAMILY NEWSPAPER  Come regularly into yo.:r home. The history of The Globe is the history  of Canada for the last 58 years. (It h'as been the champion of the people's  rights all these yecirs, and to-day more than ever. If you live' west of  North" Bay you can "have.it for a whole-year for only $3.00. Tlie regular  price is-.$4.00. Cut this advertisement, out and send it with $2.00 and have  it start at once. - ' , , - '-  ',. Address:   THE GLOBE, TORONTO  eas:  ,'.'IVe just been,' Reading some statistics-of births and.deaths. Extraordinary thing!. Every time I breathe  a man dies !'/       ,      v * ;  "Great c Scott ! Why don.'t vyou'  chew cloves ?" a    -  Jimmy���������I wish I went to school in  Iiussia.  Johnny���������Why ?  Jimmy���������Tt takes all day to call  the roll.  "It is a Great Public Benefit."���������These  significant words were used in relation  to Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, by a gentleman who had thoroughly tested its  merits in his own case���������having been cured by it of lameness of the knee, of three  01 four years' standing. It never fails to  remove soreness as well as lameness, and  is an incomparable pulmonic and corrective.  is tli������!  word,  anil   the   big   drum-major  sets  the example by smoking a  LUCINA  t-ignr, the lov.y sweet flavor of which  umiot bo resibted.  M-ANTJKACTUnKl'   Dy  GEO. F. BRYAN & CO WINNIPEG  Human knowledge is  the parent  of  doubt.���������Greville.  Men,   like bullets,  go farthest when  they are smoothest���������Richter.  Truth  has rough  flavors  if we bite  it through.���������George Eliot.  Civility  is   a   charm   that   attracts  the love of all men.���������Bishop Home.  Company, villainous company, hath,  been the  ruin of "me.���������Shakespeare.  Those  who   hope for  no  other  are dead even for this.���������Goethe.  life  Employment  and ennui are simply  incompatible.���������Mme.  Deluzy.  Death  has   nothing , terrible    which  life has not made so���������Edwards.  Cultivation to  the mind is  as necessary as food to the body.  . BRAVE   RESCUE.  At Lindsay, Ont., the ten .year old son  of Mr. George King came near losing his  life by drowning. He was watching a  dredge working when he lost his balance  and fell in. Unable to swim, Thomas  Elliott, who saw the accident, hurried to  the scene and after diving several times,  succeeded in bringing the boy to the surface. Assisted by the by-standers he administered heroic treatment and soon the  lad rallied. Elliott made a brave rescue  and   showed  much gallantry.  If the people of the United States are  allowed to freely indulge' their acquired  appetites the Canadian frog will Boon  not have a leg left to   stand on.  Tom Linton, the famous Welsh cyclist,  has just ridden 44J miles inside an hour.  He was paced by a motor bicycle. His  time for the 50 miles was 1 hour 10  minutes 29 2-5  seconds.  The intellect is perfected not by  knowletlge, but by activity.���������Aristotle.  The difficulties with which we are  met are the maids of honor which  set off virtue.���������Moliere.  How to Get Rich:  "Take a quantity of silica costing  one-fourth the price of oil ; mix it ���������  with oil, and sell the compound to  the public at the price of pure oil ;  offer " prizes" with the compound  to make it sell. It is such a  compound the public get when they  buy common soaps. In Sunlight  .Soap���������Octagon Bar���������the public buy  a pure and well-made soap. Sunlight Soap reduces expense by  prolonging the life of the articles  ���������washed with it, which is much more  profitable to the public, than common soaps with " prizes." 20-i  PAUMKLELlVS PILLS possess the power of acting specifically upon the deceased-  organs, stimulating to action the dormant energies of the system, thereb.y. removing disease. In fiict, so great i.s the  power, of this medicine to cleanse and  purify, that diseases of almost oycry  tidme and nature are driven from the  body. Mr. I.). Carswell, Carswell . J*. O..  Out"..' writes : "I. have tried Parmelee's  Pills and find them an excellent medicine  and   one  that  will   sell  well."  What gift, has Providence bestowed  on man that is so dear to him as his  children?���������Cicero.  He is incapable of a truly good action who finds not a pleasuire in contemplating the good actions of others���������ILavater.  Minard's Liniment Cures LaGrippe.  Hogg, the poet, was a shepherd.  Sir  Francis  sailor boy.  Drake  began  li������e  as   a  e    /  . ."<-.'I  1   ��������� ������  -   *?  ' 'I  "V,l  >r���������-.Y' YY.''  Yy    ,  IMPERIAL  MAPLE SYRUP  The quality stundnrd from Ocean to  Ocean. Your money back if not satisfactory. -  ROSE & UFLAJIME, Ag**.. 3IONTKEAI..  HALCYON HOT SPRINGS, B. C.  Without question the b������st and  most, effectiv* springs in Canada for  the cure of rheumatism, kidney or  liver troubles. Th������ medicinal qualities of the watev*- are unequalled.  Splendid hotel accommodation ; fln������  fishing and hunting. An ideal spoti  for  ���������Jie invalid.  Jinks���������Most things that arc bought  go to the buyer.. '  J chics���������Yes, all except coal; that  goes  to  the cellar. LS--UiilJ    EVERY     WEDNESDAY. ,  Substfrvotioc %\ 50 ayeav, in advance  ���������Xi'i c:c  ist.t-.f-  PI ml &M w$  ������&?   &<&]   B&i  ���������/'  'Siihicri:������eM r.ii'ing t,������������ receive Tiifi  S i.-\v~ r-jga.ArU willuoufor a favor by noti-  fy ���������*>_���������;   the   oitioo. ��������� .  Jo > W-jVlc Strictly O.  O.  B.  TTan-jientnAas Oech iu Advance.  Dear   Mrs   B-  /P-l.o (>*p- e.'l,  vo notice by  t he  ,,,.���������.   ,virs   0 ,  in reply'to vour inquhy as to which is the best tea to use, I  would sav thai n ...i oph.L.it ,esis. belween the Blue Ribbon Knd Monsoon  Packet Tels -1* vdu like rich, strong tea, then Blue Ribbon ,s undoubtedly he  best but should your taste,be for a ddk-ate and very flavory tea I wonic adv e  vou 'to call on C. J. MOORH ior a packet.of Monsoon. l'ersonally, 1 drink blue  '/li.bD.-r. in the morn.ns and Monsoon at'5 o'clock, butil.cn, you know, 1 am a  perlcci crank about iert.   '    < , ,    -  , -        ���������   , .     ^Yours truly, _   'SAKAH GRUN.DY.   ,  ., in'nte- of   1 -st. rro^in''.   bave be-  p,1T������i.c!i-������������'.'in thr'n.HMprQf nr.imals  nYinimrafb-W   <"Vr-pl inlshave  Wn numerous und it ,������������������������������������ become  no'lo-gor po^iMe f-r 'he authorities to: oio'fj lhc-ir^ves to the riuis-  i,n,p a���������(Tclf.?lrnct:vftnc{������3   of  th*se.  'animal? to ������ suffering nubile." The  '.,;.��������� ir-o '.Mken���������vhnt ownr-rp of cows  be ratified'in keeper animals in,  ot r-]L-h-?;r <v-rIhe-Council would be  -co-moil- d trrnno^ mens-.'.rep asrt-nnPl,  ���������v-'ims's nu-uiTig ^ \<"\ ?��������� 'bonirli a  e^p   m-the-right di-eciion, is not  ���������enouflh. Tti?rms"-milYl' lines to <hp.  mo h-r'P threat---" Be  good, or -T'1  v/hio rvon.'J>hen the spoiled child  , Ww* full   well .he   will'   not   be  whu".pedN";'f--e enactment mu������t. - be  ��������� nmde'in '-rder th fit. the que-M ion be  ���������finallv  settled;'if   not. -hings will.  so oh' until   9--10 hs of the citi^rs /  -keep a row e-ich to anno v his neighbour because   his  neighbour keeps  one toa'-noyhim.^F'.rl ihe question  will",then "'be 'more diffi'u'.t of acl-  'iustment.' ��������� .,:-,.. ���������    . -  J  ,       .   , o <  -      OJgp������^--j-YTr^3?K-.c"T"JgjrJ*lr''J*  jjj.Tii.T-rrrrrnil���������������������������-MTMTW3l������M������g������������llg;  MID-O0EA.N .WIRELESS   TELE-  '"      '_ Git A PH STATION.  A scheme-is on foot in Liverpool  which, it is claimed by t-he English  shipping journals, will-soon be in  ' cbmm'ercial operation for utilizing  wireless telegraphy in a mid-ocean  JSew, Lines of-  Rubber Garden Hose,-Rakes,  Hoes, Axes, Hose Reels,  Spades. Shovels, Tarred and  Building Paper,     &c,     &c.  JUST   DECEIVED  ���������')  /J  "ll  WHARF    NOTES.   ,    0  Transfer  was  in Sunday for, a  Cargo of  Coal   ancl Coke.  "Barge Czar No. ,1 tocile   the. first  poscoffioe un'd signal sUlion'.   .It is | load of Cko for the Uncoil bni0lter  ..j.AiVN'8 WIN-OS.'.  Desmuir Avenue, Cuniljerland, B.O.  ���������I' A. H;. PEAGEY," Druggist & Stationer.  .^-j-^^r^^v^'c  te  The" Mining Commission. ^ - .  - Tio.e Government b^s. appointed  M'e-ers "/a^-Bwd^n, TnUy Boycc,"  j.lid Zlr\Lampnum'. comu-is-ionfrs'.  ���������to enquire into - mine pxplw������i������������ns.  andMviV prevention." ^opfvp Riy-  deu' lai.d 'T3 \-ce are' experienced  miners,   and'  Mr-.Liimpm'i.n    v as  the mlention to permanently moor  at a' pdinlyllO-'mifes 'west 'of -the-  Lizard a ship which''wJll-be equip-r  ped with a s'earcii-iight and a complete set, of jMarcmi apparatus. As  the wa-eral the point selected .will  involve the use or a,, mooring ch.i in i  400 or 500 feet in length, the weight  or which would-:.prevent, the. bow.s  fiom   riding   buoyantly>over   the  heavy sens,  the  vessel will be provided'with   a *irorpeT'pi:,e p'aced  in  the ' keel" of., the' _forereast.      The  search light' is io -liave   a, vertical  beam for the purpose of illuminating the   clouds and enabling' the  ���������floating post-office to.be pickedup  yai  nigh'; from   a distance-; of   sixty  miles or'more. ': As th'* vessel will  be  located1 in- the fair v. ay'to the  English-Ch.-.nni-l.-.it will be advantageously pi -ced for the distribution *  o.f orders   sent uX^shore   by ihe"  "'owner? of vessels which are passing  in or out  of the Channel.     Thus a  ship coming inv from''the west or  from the s-iuth could be directed, as-  soon as(it picked up,the station, to  . proceed eith r to Liverpoot, Bristol,  or an English .Channel  port..   Byr  this means  t-ilotage and  port dues  would be reduced,  and,  of  course,  <there' would be  a considerable saving of-time.    Tbe vessel will terye  as"a floating station', which can  be  approached   in. any   state   of   the  "weather, and picked'up for wireless  ' communication.*   The value of this-  form of post ofhee is expected to be  very great.    Moreover, lying at the  junction of the three great through-  fares   of   British   and   continental  marine   traffic   the  siati n should  prove particularly valuable in salvage work.   The tcherue ou the face  of it appears to be thor ughly practicable, and if carried out it should  prove to he of con.-idenible service  in the maritime vvcid.  chosen' as the third, member of the  Commission fer bis legal knowledge  and his experience in '.akiog evidence. Mr Hawthornthwaito, -M.  P P. for Nanaimo, however, does  not like the composition of the  commission and sent the following  telegram 10 the Minister of Mines  on Hie 23rd. ult.--iC four .Royal  Comnnsston -to enquire into the  Fernie and oibcr disasters simply  farce, irai osition on people, and in-  " suit to miners of B.C." We give  the reply of the Minister of Mines :  Victoria. 29 Ana., 19G2.  J. TT. Hawthorniuwaite. E?q., M.P,  P., Nanaimo.  s-r__T did  not get your telegram ,  of the 23rdinst., until ihiemorniue',  on m> return  from the RVHenays.  It certainlyMs a  ereat disaster  to  ihe mining community of J-J.C that  you were not appointed  one of tne  commissioners but  I trust ihe to-  du^try will survive the shock. \ our | ne?day. .  ere'it  practical   kn< wledge   (?)   of j      g S>-Tepic and two   Scows . were  * '      " ���������-,:i u ""'   in on Friday for Coal for the C.P.R.  Vancouver.  on Saturday.  T h'e S i e a in c-rs No ti ve of -Now w est  ,min.*Hd'r and Sadie of Victoria, took  Bunkeif'Coai oh Tuesday.' , ���������>, ..  ,Ship Glory of the Seas commenced;  loading1 Tuesday. She will take a  cargo of coal andcoke'to San'Francisco. ^ ,"    ' ' ��������� { ,   -     ,  S. S. Otter was in'Saturday for a  cargo-of Coal for Victoria   also Uhe'  S.S.'/Nell, for  a Cargo  of  Coal   tor',  Port Essington.    .  S. S.  Active  called  for   Bunker  Coal;- Tuesday, .also ������thc S'.-S. Co-'  qu'itlamwas .in for in   for   Bunker.  Coal(and. caiyo. ��������� ,        -  S. S. Mystery and Transfer Barg:-  Georgian was in Wednesday with  ���������a load of Box Cars to be filled with  CoVcfoY 'ht- Nor hern Railwav. ���������,  " Unitf-d States Navy Barses Nos.  38 add 40 in tow of-life S. S/Magic  werl' iri'Saturday morning'fo'r Coal  for the U.' S. Navy dep -rttuent.  Barge. Robert Ker-arrived Monday in tow of the Tug Pilot and  after' lo.-.ding a full or-jjo of c >al for  Vancouver sailed on Tuesday morning,  S. S. Comet; was in for bunker  coal on Monday. She was bound  North to the- Village  Bay   logging  ������      -i f j. i.  ROCHESTER & CANADIAN CAMERAS  PHOTOGRAPHERSV SUPPLIES,''  "'plates,,' paper,-Amounts, -u/rc.  NEW FANCY LEATHER GOODS   .  PURSES,^  CARD. CASES,, TOILET/SETS.  Try a Bottle" of '������&* ,  ,  FRAGBANT, OLJD ENGLT-5H  ' ���������     , "' , LAVENDER    WATER  .STORE O.PEN Sundays from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m  u'aiVd from 5 p.m.r'to 6'p.m.  '/������' Dunsmiiir Ave.,. " Cumberiand. B.C.  camp for-a   boom, of  logo  for   the  Hastings Mill.  U. A. O. D.  CUMBERLAND   GROVE,  No.'3.  <  ���������  t "^r.:%X������fv   l  o-v *r,-MnY"������'4;V  - &#rf>XX  ���������,-;. ���������J**---, -.'.jt*  1                  ;                                                                                ���������  -  CARD    OE    THANKS.   :  r.  S. S. Tepic was in  for two Scows  for Coal for the C. P.   R.   on   Wed-  undergronnd work would have ������m  minently fitted you for the position  no doubt. I do not-think the miners  of B C' will endorse your insulting  tele-ram to me, but whether \.\ ey do  or not will make no difference m  anv action Imay take. A, Mhvisier  ,Y Mi:v-.-'": I &���������* rV'.vpo-.usibie toj: U--  ' v,sv;-onn;.l oi' IX- '..".������������������romi^:<.v.. :..������������������������������������.: -!'  '  ' '   '  ' hat I i;l:iok no !.H.'tt.o.f  'r.-und-in   iU'.  ion   lis an   the  The members of Cumberland  Grove, No. 3, U.A.O.D., tender  their thanks .to Rev. Mr Cleland,  for officiating, and to all friends  who attended the funeral of thefr  late brother Joseph Chiara.  Jos, Crosse'tti, Secy.  i"  O '.-:���������������'  urn gt;'io. ������������������'  ,,.,Yjf���������:r,...n (YUio'i-^  f0i- Huoh a conin.i  "three  appointed.  You do not give any reasons why  ..'hi, so I can only  .,u;c  li;   win7 swell  Dry   S;-*>ni-!-  ���������eiv ti  :oid   pour   on   1!  -:���������.,-;  sure   a   bucket   of water  ���������m-i   object   to tne  Resume they ranuot be very scrions  ones. I am quite ready to shoulder  the responsibility,of he appointments, feeling sure they are satisfactory to all reasonable, unbiassed  men. f .  I have the, In mom* to be, k...r,  Your obetiient servant,  ]������, G. Phior.  PUT we are iiofc sftliiag syonge-J, our line is  jj ������������������.-������������������    ^^j^^j^HEEiES "  of .UHuds. W^u^Teceived a Car Load of Open end Top Buggies.  wiS 8tL.l������d Rut.be,* Tir- ^V^ ot alt Uiads ^ P^ ^.^ -  Pl^form' Duplex and Elliptic or Hog-nose Springs. Backboards, Oai .s,  S^s! etc., all of the mJsfc Up-to-Date Pattcrn3 and Finish. Guaranteed  for one year by the Makers and ourselves ������������������    ;--":  B ASAII  3-12-'02  STANLEY   CRAIG,    Prop.  ioBm -, -mm,  Seals,    Stencils    Price    Vlarkers,  Printini*    Whola,' Numbering    '  Machines,       Baud   Dating,        aud  NumDeiiug S-amps,       (Jhuck Per-  -   forators,     Rubber Typ-,   _ Priut-  iu    Presses,      * &&',       &c-������      &c\  Franfelia - Stamp .Works,  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  13-8-02 -4t     '  FOB   SALE    .  MAPLEHURST.FARM,  HORNBY     ISLAND,  (COMOX  DISTRICT),  Containing���������  230   Acres.    -   200  Acres Fenced._  About 400 healthy Bearing Fruit Trees.  7o   Acres cleared up good, and in crops  and hay land. '  62   Acres  cleared  up   rough,   but  good  pasture.  85   Acres bush���������easy cleared.  13   Acres chopped and burned over.  The whole of the 230 acres is excellent  land and will grow any kind of grain and  root crops.    I- suitable for beef, dairy or  ST5!ooo  Cedar   Rails in'boundary and  field fences. . ,  Large 7-roomed house-water in house  a'StorVBank Barn, 32 by 75 feet. Sheep  Barn, Hen Houses, etc. ���������  Buildings 5 years old. Abundance of  Yoodwaler.. Nearly 1 mile frontage on  .Lambert Channel.    1^ miles from; Ooy,  ernment Wharf.       * .,��������� .Tt  ���������  Good    Markets-Cumberland   tUmon  Mines), Nanaimo and Victoria.   .        ;.    .  Good   shooting - Deer,   grouse   and  ducks plentiful       *������W00  Price -���������-���������-��������� ^00������  "' l-S casla,   balance,   6 per cent.  Also, 346'Acres adjoining���������good land, at  $S per acre.-     ..  Also - several   Good  Grade Jersey Cows,  Heifers   to   calve, and Yearling    and  'Heifer,'Calves.  Applv GEO. HEATHERBELL, ,  Hornby Island.  VoU '-IB about tbe tiist of August,  at tbe North er.d. of Den man-  Ipland, a CANOE with equip-  ' ment. Owner c������n haveeamej.y  provihg property, and paying  salvage and advertising expenses.  27a 2t J- CoB0RN'  X\      RAMS.    _  HROPSHIRE   ;:   RAMS.  _____ \  A Good Ram is half the Flock,"  so Improve your Sheep 1..  -IT"-:-    PAYS ���������  *���������*��������� ������������������ -.  I bave Pure Bred, and 7-8 .bred  RAMS FOR 4SALE, arid..pricea  right: .    , ..-'���������'  Piace your orders now a? possibly-  I will be. out.of  the business next  season. .  I have also Pure Bred Black  Minorca' .Cockerels for Sale it  $2.oo  each.  GEO. HEATHERBELL,  ��������� Hornby Island. ' ���������  13-8-02    4t  Baldness Successfully Cured  By PROF. SCHAFFNER  The Old   t; NEWS ������ BUILDING.  .. A remarkable-cure effected. Cures bald-  ntSBof loug standing by the use of PEERLESS HAIR RESTORER1 and ELECTRIC  M ASSAUE TREATM ENT, both of Which  combined destroy all germs and invigorate  the roots which stimulates circulation of tbe  active forces" that feed the hair follicles.  Ft om one to two months treatment  ���������will Restore Baldness of long- standing-  Daily Treatment $15 per month.  Parasites cause all hair trouble. Dandruff  is caused by a germ which naps the hairs  vitality. Vaseline and oils-ire of no benefit  to the hair, as dandruff germs thrive in  them, as well as in all grease. To cure dandruff- which is-preceded by, and a sure in-  dication of, falling hair, it is necessary that  the dandruff genniid eradicated. From one  to three bottles of the Peerless Hair Restorer will cure the worst chronic case.  VIOLIN   TUITION.  PROF C .EL". SCHAFFNER, conservatory graduate,' has'-'decided to locate permanently in  Cumberland is prepared to give  lessons to a limited number of  pupils on the Piano, Violin and  . voice  culture. WHITNEY  BLOCK. ,


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