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The Cumberland News Sep 3, 1902

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 !544ntj������  NINTH: YEAR.  CUMBERLAND, ;.B. C.   WEDNESDAY,   SEP.  *   - S  _______  FLOUR  FLOUR  1902.  T#  OCLIVIES   HUNGARIAN  e - 'if  ;    '   ,      ���������AND  THE���������-       '        < ,'���������    y '   '',  LAKE:  OF   THE  WOODS  ���������ARE   THE"  BEST  ' ,  BREAD  FLOURS  Made in the Dominion, ���������   , .  Tj]    at and oa view in the windows of -  FOR SALE  .   K    ' ,   . . Y  THE,   BIG    STORE  t     'T*'  siMaN:'--';iS[SE:R  .':!  COUNCIL   MEETING.  (August 26th.)  -    I* ' *" '  ���������    Minutes read,and adopted.  Communications ��������� Prom  G. W.  Clin Ton re   placing 'electric  lights.  ,Referred to Council to inspect posi-  .tions,  ��������� From Mrs Wcodhus re scavenger  charges.' ��������� Laid over until next night  of meeting. ,  From P..Letviloff .complaining of  cow hells ringing at nights. Laid  on table.      ' _'    .r  Accounts���������H. Mitchell, $14 35 ;  R. Grant & Co., $6 20; J. -P, Watson, $13.50 ; A. H. Peacey, $12.65.  Referred to, Finance Committee.  ' "The Government Inspector of  Animals report lead that cerlifi-*.  cates had been issued to milk vendors Messrs Harvey, ancl.Harrigah  ordered to be filed.  ' ' ,-  Re Scavenger By-law Aid. Bate'  gave notice" that" he* would at next  night    of    meeting .bring' in   ah -  amendment to section 10 of the bylaw, of 1898./    *'������'      ������. ." '    ' *'  I LOCALS. f  ������24ffi_!2������SfiSKK3S*  -    Jt.r  arE*.  j 1  ������)-*_<  Niciiall'es;;&;"Reiioui--'Ld,: 1  I ���������  I  i\yJ  :{:;61,yates,street,',;v/cfoRiA,;B.'c.;\:. %  . ,... "hARDVVARE, MILL' AND- MENING MACHINERY, :  |'Y- X" 'AND FARMING AND DAIRYING .IMPLEMENTS ,  'I-...*'"/ OF; ALT   KINDS. '"       '>  '   .   ' .i.*^'-: ./'4  ' ,    ^/'JAgeiUs foi McConnick Harvesting Machinery.  ���������   -  -'N '..,Write'for, price   and particulars:'   P. O: DraWer"563.  *=  "*> ->>  [.'���������!< '  S:  ' , The Clerk -was instructed to,notify owners of horses not to. allow'  their animals to;run at large in the  ci,ty .limits*; also, to notify owners-  of cows/that''they, must keep tlieir  con s *i h in, at.-night-'or the Council *  would be compelled to ,bring in a  by-law to prevent^animals running  at lar-ie. '' ' -'. Y  '     The Mayor ���������s tatted that T.Hudson would, remove telegraph pole on  3rd t street,'''  near '. Court-house,   if;  Council had the hole dug at proper,  place. -, * >  ���������'. Clerk'was, instructed to call for  * * 7 *������������������ F ^ '"I  tenders for  painting 'building No.-  2 and 3. '     X "' ���������  y   Council adjourned. ' ' ���������'!  ���������BABY  CARRIAGES���������  W fah Par.1t.0l,   Hood or Canopy Tops,   and  Rubber Tire Wheels   $14 to.$35  ���������GP -CARTS���������  That are adjustable to any position, complete with Par.isol Top, Cushions and Rub--  ber Tire Wheels   $11 40. to $25  Great >FifBJifii)sslaiiil  ..  -     ">���������     -i-,- ���������* .* ~y*y-- ...  -'      V, .     . -   '      ,        ii. -   V?.Ji   .       5.- - *   .  . - .     1        -    -    -^V- - D  ." Fifteen .Business -Places and >Tywice  as     many    Residences -.  were     "  Utterly Destroyed���������Damage  /estimated   at   $75,000.  Our Assortment of Patterns was never as  large as Jthis seasons���������Our Makes the Best  Write for Illustrations and give us an idea as to style-wanted.  ������������������  WEIJLER   BROS.,        Home   Furnishers,  VICTORIA.,   S o.  TJEELtt  H1GKS & LOW  _5_C3-E5"tTa-13 :     FOB  WRITE  ���������..���������������������������       1 ���������  for'  PRICES  f<b\  tt  <<  MASON.. ������������������&.; RISCHM   PIANOS.  CHICKERING" PIANOS,  . . ..AND  THE. . .,-���������.'...'���������  VOCALION    ORGAN.  ^  EASY  TERMS  GIVEN-  X23 *b:-astings ST,  Vancou-ver, B.C. ;  88 GOVERNMENT ST.  Victoria, B.C.  1  ���������!���������  MBEaasp-"  JOB    PR.I NTLNG  Wp^k bf: Eyary D^scpiption  at Moderate:^ Rates  Rossland, Aug. 25.���������Fire swept  sections of four business and red-,  'de'nt'ial blocks here this afternoon,  destroying property roughly estimated to amount to.a'quarter of" a  million, dollars.- Fifteen business  places and twice.as many residences  were utterly destroyed. No casualties aie leported  as yet.  _ The the  broke  out  precisely   at  three o^cloclc in P.  Burns  &  Co.'s  ���������I  butcher shop, just.suuth of the corner of First Avenue' and Spokane  -street. In 20 minu es- this build-,  ing was gutted, and the blaze, fanned by astroKg southeast wind, liaxl  spread north and east jumping  First avenue to a row 'of 3-story  business houses.  *^ By five o'clock the fire was under  .control. The Trail fire brigade arrived on a special train and assisted the city in quelling the flames.  Damage estimated at .$75,000.  .../.   Ouintierlaurt  Electric Llgliting Company,  Notice of Sale of Shares  According to a verbal agreement  with the Public a limited amount  of this stock will be sold, from  August 15th to September 13th inclusive.' Shares will not be sold  after above late.  Inquire of  Geo. Clinton,  President, or. C. A. Staples, Secretary  and Treasurer.  13-S-02   5t  Mrs. Glassford has returned from  a visit to Vancouver.  \< A number of news items are om-  mitled this week on account of pres-  t t  suie of oiher matters.  <  A daughter was born to Mr. and:  Mrs. Barrett at   Vancouver   which  did not'siirvive its birth. '  Mrs Shillitoe of Cumberland was  removed to the hospital onTh ursday  last for medical treatment, '  Mrs. Little and Mrs. Collis and  family, have returned to their homes  in Cumberland from tlie beach.  Mr.-Wm.'Monre w.is the lucky  winner of D.' It chardp' horse'and  cart which was .-Tiffled last week.  The  Cumberland    High * School  opened on Tuesday; morning  with  an   enrolment - of   : pupils.    Mr.,.  Simpson, the'master, "arrived,'here  on Thursday last. ' ���������'    - v" ,"'" -  \ The display of B.'*C. "friiiV at the '  Winncpeg oxhihition is- said to  be  an unusually largeoae.';Partof the,;  fruit^will form* what is known as a,  commercial exhibit. -' '''"'���������  ���������  ,   - ������������������,,<-.* ���������  The funeral of tbo"-late  Peter de-  c- , ,**      -       .  , - . j  la Cruz .who  died .'at ..Cumberland"  hospital on Tuesday last,'took' place ,  ]on ^Vednpsday .morning..  The'de-  ceased had no relatives iri this coun  try-. '*  "    \ Y '' ,s* "���������'"    -  ,   Mrs. Roweand familvof Nanaimo  *      . 1 * *  has been-spending  a week-in Cum-  ibor'and and'Comox witK her sisters.  <    " .. t    ). .    .    f  -     y.t ���������  TVfrs. W: Mounce'and   Mrs.-'Parkin '  Thev    returned'*' to'^NsLnainio^- on;  ��������� ^ * > *-; ������������������'>--      -. , ,.  Friday mprning. ��������� <���������    - v - -    -    ,  Fifteen   writ-*, have.vheen   issued,  against the  Crow's-JNest  company,  1   y     1 .  bv relatives of miners killed in the  disaster of May last amoyniing to  Two hundred and twenty nine  thousand dollars.  -  Kev.-.Wm. Hicks and family returned to Victoriaby Friday ",s steamer.    Mr.--Hicks'   business visit to  Cumberland being most successful.  ' *���������*.-*    . "        *     *  . he, having disposed of several of 'the  high grade Mason and Risch piano-  "*��������� V   Y Jlttta * *���������  Ah exhibition- of-lime light.views  was given"in Grace Methodist Sunday School on -Tuesday evening last  under the direction of Rev. Mr. Calvert of New-Westminster. An impromptu concert was also ,given  which closed a highly successful  evening's entertainment.  Labor   Day  Pic-Nic.  The basket pic-nic in  aid oft he'  Public  School   Library  fund    was'"  largely attended,'a number of citi-^  zens with their families taking advantage   of   the   cheap   rate   and  pleasant weather to attend.    A spot  more delightful  than   Union^Bay  couia   not   have  been  chosen,  although many availed themselves of  the- opportunity  of   visiting   their  'frienda n ho are camped at Gartleys  Point.    Those who did not'bare to  prepare baskets'for the outing were'  liberally .feastar at   the   Wilson",  House n-hcre. everything rs'always '  to  be found 'in season' and of the  best quality.     Mr'Bonnet is to0be\  congratulated mi the success of these  outings.which he'has so thought-^  fully arranged for -the double.pur-  pose of benefiting tlie school library:  and   giving  parents' and  children'  ,the benefit oiYa dny'H o&ing at-the..  sea shore. - '���������','.;.  ;Tt   Tihies   are'unusuaily   dull,at\  ;Union ^Bay, but one ship the'."G16ry  of .the Seas". being in port:   - ���������, Y   '     ''  '   SEVENTH DAY ADVENTISTS.  ���������'   Many- attended   the ���������;baptismal.  ^'Ce'fe[non-ies  6{ '^"s.'sect, .held last''  Saturday hear their camp grounds  onthe Courtenay'River, and not a y  few.converts were baptized.*    ''    ''" "  !'  ' 1.v  y  2:1  m  ig|  ���������z ir  .'i^l  fur, I  f  *fep|  m  -*  M  A.* 1  m  t5  {*!  hi I  /Sate of Pure Bred Sheep  ���������(*    a'       m       ' -        " * -  ."���������--.' "-. 1   -'     ���������'-        "v    -      . t-11  a - TheYDepartment Fof Agricultural.,   V?l  has^beeh advised -by-Mr",Chas.twi XX~%  ' P^tersbfiVMeputy ^ commissioner "of"'  .agriculture"of the N.'W. Territories,  and secretary of the territorial she.-p^  breeders'-association, that ari'-auc-  tion sale, of pure bred sheep will be  held at Medicine Hat, on Tuesday,  Wednesday,' Thursday and Friday;  the 30th of September, and  the  1,  2, 3,.of October, in conjunction with  the AgriculluralJExhibition of that >  place.    The Department wiJ] afford  our. local Sheep breeders a goud.op- -  "portunity of introducing fresh blood ���������  into their flocks.    Any further in-    ,  formation can   be obtained on ap-  | plication  to. Mr J.   R.   Anderson,  deputy-minister of agriculture, Vic  toria!  LIVE   STOCK JUDGES EOK FALL.  .SHOWS,    1902.  PHOTOGRAPHS  At PAULL'S STUDIO,  CUMBPJRLAND.  For this  week .all  Photos  at  .... . .about I-Ialf-Price..... ... .  , $5.oo Photos at. $3 06 per doz.  $4.oo Photos'at $2 00 psr doz.  $3 50 Photos���������Cabinets,. Album   Size,   $2.oo per doz..   DUNSMUIR AVE., ' Cumberland  The following judges are placed  at the disposal of  the Department  of Agriculture of British Columbia  by  the  Dominion   Department  of  Agriculture : ��������� D.   C.   Anderson,.  Rugby,   Ont.  -cattle,   sheep,   and  swine ; J. Davidson, Ashburn, Ont.  ���������beef cattle, heavy horses;    John  Jackson,    Abingdon,   Ont.--sh.eep,  swine,   cattle _; .   John  Gardhouse.  Highfield, Ont.���������horses, beef c.ittJe.  sheep, swine;    C. R. Cotterell, Milton, Ont.������������������poultry.-  Mr Cotterell and Mr Jackson will  attend the Comox Fair on the 24th  and 25th inst. This is the first  year that, Comox has two days' fair:  Write for a copy of the "Inventor's Help" through the agency of  Messrs. Marion and Marion Patent:  Attorneys-Washington,.!). C...  >'  m  ���������Lfif^fff-l^i-   _���������-,..<    , - . L, ...���������ni.iiL..-J._jj_V tJifA  ^*r^i.vi..^. /  Y      -I ' '  A SE OF GRIT.  >By MAJOR   ARTHUR   GRIFFITHS.  '������jQpywrig-ht by R. F. Fenno;,& Co.  v-'Vt**tiy, ceYainly. A man worth mil-  , lions. He .interested us all. Took it  quietly enough, though'. Rather ordi-  , ' nary sort of sportsman. Tall enough,  "but oo'show about him. For so rich a  iidod he went very plainly dressed���������on-  'ly a Derby hat and a business suit."  "Handsome  young   man,  eh?    Tall;  ;fair, holds himself well?" ^suggested.  ,- '    "*Wby,  no.    Rather  mean.  I  should  say.    Fair,* yes; thickset, coarse loolc-  iSnff. hvt I had no talk with him.    He  ,   'sind bis friends were in the inner room  with the consul himself."  "His friends?" I hazarded.  "I  suppose so.   but   he, might  have  ���������found  better.    There  was' that Law-  .,1'ord.    Jimmy they call  him.    I don't  -&now much about him!    No good any-  "'/yray.   And there was Colonel McQuay,  -who'ran  the Cyclostoma  swindle out  "���������west, and a little black faced Spanish  *ehap who1 looked hungry enough to eat  '    bim, clothes and all.   If you're a friend  ���������t>C Captain Wood's, Snuyz'cr,, I'd,,warn  , .'him agaiiist being too thick with that  -crowd."'  "Warn him!" I said to myself as 1  'vralked away from the consulate.    "If  ;h.e'd   listened   to  me,   he   would  have  -  '.never got into this fix." '     ���������  .  Much as I had been surprised by the  ^promptitude with which these unscrupulous foes bad got him Into their, toils  vi was now amazed with the breadth.  --<������he boldness of their scheme. ' It was  -' -as'elear to me as if I bad-seen It all in  ..���������print.    To seize., sequestrate, securely  '  -liold their prisoner, with heaven knows  v. *������������������.-hat   added   ill   usage���������it   might   be  '��������� ������������������make away with him utterly���������while his  'double,' some  cleverly  set  up > second  WseiC, their puppet or confederate,, personated Lhim,' acted   for  him,   making  ���������ducks and drake# of his fortune, acquiring, every red'cent that Avas mova-  -ble and within reach, without fear, of  interference, or   retribution,   provided  ���������-������illy they kept fast hold of their prey.  ,'Kow far was it in my power to meet  and frustrate these felonious  but as-,  ntuf.ely planned measures?    At least  I  *&ad one or two threads, - one -or. two  '������������������clews, in my hand.  I believed that'I could exactly locate  '"the' present place of Captain  Wood's  -���������detention. 'I knew the very house or its  -outbuildings in which he was.imprison-  <ed.   To get him out must'be' my.next  Job.    If he'were once free, much mis-  . -chief,   the  worst .certainly,   might  be  'gpreveuted.    But 'whether be were ini-  "���������mediately released or not it was of lit-  "<������le Jess importance to follow up his-per-.  scoutors to ascertain what they  were  ���������dying and work to counteract and defeat tbem.    .-  Three of them, at least. I had heard  of, thanks to my friend at the consulate, two by name and clear identity.  2The third should be discovered through  the other two.  My next moves were clearly and im-  ���������peratively marked out for me.  As I passed along the Strand I called  'la'at Norfolk street. No sign from .lo-  -seph. so all was presumably without  ���������change in the Strathallan road. Nest  *to Cla rges street.  Time was,getting on.    Close on 3 p.  nsa.. and   nothing done as  yet in   Mr.  Wood's behalf. ��������� I was impatient, eager  -������o act for him, and yet 1 knew I must  .^proceed   regularly.     The .man   Savory  ���������had returned, and 1  knew by his face  tthat he had drawn blank in Laburnum  ���������street.     Of course no  Mr.   Wood   was  ''there.    ,1   did   not   require   to   be   told  "that.   Savory was also satisfied now. a  jrcoi'i deal on the evidence of the collie  -dog which he had taken with liim.  "Master Willie was nowhere on the  premises. Ro.v will answer for that I  told bin- to "go look.' although the wo-  -<51aa.11 of the place���������it was a sort of second rate lodging house���������called him a  ���������dreadful   dog   and   tried   to  stop   him.  enough to let rne go up stairs.    The  front door was Just ajar, he inside and j  ,1  still,on  the sloop, .when  this ,higb-  falutin.   masterful  sort of  gentleman  came up and said to'both of us:  "Is this where Captain Wood lives?  Look sharp.    I wait to know."  There was a shortness in his tone and  manner which, being a free born Amer-  FOR YOUNG WOMEN.  -'���������Roy's aeeth helped him to quest right  "through the house."  "Fine fellow! We'll take him witb  ���������*&& to look, for Mr. Wood.    Eh. Roy?"  He was like a Christian, that dog,  for he made friends at once, wagged  ijils tail and put his nose in my hand.  "When Savory added on some gibberish  ���������with "nlloolooloo. go search. Roy," he  Sirst.howled and yelped, then ran up  ���������and down the hall entry like a mad  thing.  ���������'Where are %ve going, sir?" asked  Savory, growing respectful as be rec-  ���������ognized my authority.  "To Scotland Yard straight- They  ���������wouldn't listen to me this morning.  Now perhaps��������� What have you got  there?"  "It's a letter, sir, brought by band  _a!f'an'hour ago for Mr. Wood, marked. 'Very immediate.' D'ye see? But���������  ..you wouldn't surely?"  This was in alarmed protest as I was  -���������-a bout to break the seal.  "Wouldn't  I.   Though?    Why,   it's a  ������������������question of life and death with Captain  Wood.    Anything and everything that  ���������is likely to help us must be made use  ���������of.   1 stand on that, and here goes."  But just ns I was about to opeu the  letter, we were Interrupted by the arrival of a tall, military looking gentle-  inan; witb a fierce face and a very hectoring, overbearing manner. We were  ���������standing in the hallway, the man Savory and I. for although he knew what  nay business was he did not trust me  jean. I could not stomach at all. He  might have been a slave driver talking  to black Africans, and I looked at him  iu a way to warn him not to raise my  dander.  "Come, speak out. Which is the man  of the house? Is Captain Wood in? I  must see bim at once. I am Sir Charles  CoIIihgham." ���������  At this Savory bowed Jow. They are  n mean, lickspittle lot, these Britishers,  when there's any talk^of titles or big  toads in their puddles.''  "Yes. yes, Sir Charles: quite so.    I  know you now.   But Captain Wood is  ,.not In." , ,    ,,  "Where shall I find him? I must see  him at once. It'is a matter of duty.  Where is he?" t     "  "That's'just what we want to know,"  I'put in.    "It puzzles us entirety..   He  has  got   Into  some  mess  somewhere,  and we can't tell'for certain what has  .happened to him oivwhere to 2nd him."  "And who the devil are you, pray?"  asked my gentleman insolently.    "And  what in heaven's name have you to do  with Captain Wood?   You are an American. I perceive." ,  "Waal, that's soj and what difference  does that make? Ain't 1- good enough  to know Captain Wood or,for you to  talk to?" He had pr.etty well raisedmy  dander this time.- '    ,  "Pshaw! I've nothing to say to you.  I don't know you, and I don't want to  know you, and you' may go to the devil  your own road as soon as you please."  And without waiting for more he  brushed past me, pushing Savory aside  and saying: .       >,  "I must go up to his rooms: ; There  are some papers up there I want. Show  the way. please," and he ran up stairs.  Of course I followed. I was as much  concerned about Captain Wood as he  was. Besides, I felt it due to my self  respect and position as one of. your  moat-trusted agents to call this overbearing Britisher to account.  '.The new visitor, ' Oeueral Sir Charles  Collingham, as I presently heard he  was called, was the first in the room,  and he went straight to the bureau or  escritoire.' at which I, expect Captain  Wood6-did his writing business. The  general fell upon the papers and turned them over with much 5baste and excitement. Then he- turned to Savory  and said in the same peremptory tone:  "Where is the dispatch box from my,  office sent here last night?   I don't see  jt.    Fetchit. will you?"-  "But it went to the captain this  morning. Sir Charles, with his portmanteau and other things." .  "Great powers! How could it when  you don't know where-he is?"  "If you will permit me to explain," I  here put in, although I wonder I went  on, for I saw clearly on his face that he  thought me'an interfering nonentity altogether beneath bis contempt But a������  1 told ray story his manner changed,  his look of utter incredulity and amazement gave way to one of absorbed interest, and by the time 1 had finished  he had thrown himself into the nearest  armchair with a loud and prolonged  whistle, an evident let off to his dis  turbed feelings. -  Then he sprang to his feet and walked up and down the room like a madman, talking to himself aloud:  "It's not possible. It's too preposterous. I cannot, ought not, te-jbelieve it.  But vet. by the Lord Hawy'&strange  things do happen." ')'\^t'' fr.  Then  be* pulled  up - shoift^and fa<ied  me as if I were a criminal'arid'a td'ugc.  "I   suppose  you  are  to   be  trusted?  Who and  what do you call yoiirsel  You   haven't  dreamed   all  weren't drunk last night?"  "I am ii .water drinker. Sir C-h'rt"i  CoNingham.and take it from choice hot"  according to my physician's rule." I replied severely. "You. I conclude.1.from  your title, are a British army officer,.-  but I do not consider yon arp a gentle-.'  man to make such aspersions." :    "  "Come. come, don't lose your temper.  I never do���������it's a mistake���������in business,  and you haven't told m������j yet who you  are and what you hav������* to dp with Captain Wood."  , '(Ye shortest wny was to give him  on'< of tny ('.-in'fi lie was not tin-x-  ���������.juainred witb the name of Sarub.-'ud  and said so courteously enough. Indeed, he became now so civil that,  judging him to be really a person of  importance, I gave bim a brief outline  of the plot to which we believed Captain Wood had fallen a victim.  "You think it is the money, do you?  Nothing else?" he asked sharply.  "Why. what else could there be?"  He hesitated for a moment, but said  at last: '   -  I""*1   '-T* CONTi-MUED.1 ' 'V'-'y.  STORIES MADE  WITH   FEET.  HOXTSST     WORDS       OF      ADVICE  FROM ONE WHO KNOWS.  Algoma Young Lady,Speaks Strong,  Plain Counsel to her Suffering Sis-  ters���������Tells  Them     her   own  Exper-  Yence as Proof.  Blind Paver, Ont., July'7.���������(Special.)���������Anyone who might to-day .see  Miss h*mily JYddle of this place for  the first time''would^i'md it hard to  believe 'that only a few months ago  'she' was   an   invalid.  Miss Liddell suffered from Female  "Weakness and Backache, and for,  months was so ill as to be unable,to,  attend to her household duties, the  slightest task being* too-much for her  in  her .weakened condition.'  She -was terribly 'run down, and  nothing- seemed to do her any 'good  or afford her the slightest' relief till  she trie'd Dodd's Kidney Pills. From  the very beginning they seemed to  help her;' ond although at first the  improvement was slow she persevered  and gradually grew stronger, till today'she'is in better health' than, she  has,.ever known   before. >    ���������      ���������  Miss Liddell is very grateful " for  her ' 'remarkable . deliverance, and  strongly recommends Dodd's Kidney  Pills, to all.her lady , acquaintances  who need help. She has given for  publication a very strong' letter of  recommendation in which she says:.  ''1 would 'most heartily and conscientiously advise all 'young women'  troubled with Female Weakness in  any form, to try 'the remedy that  cured me after everything else had  failed, ancl that' remedy is Dodd's  Kidney Pills.  ,  "For1 mpnths at a time T was so  low and-;weak that I found it impossible .to attend to my household duties. ' my" back used to ache some-;  thing dreadful. Now r feel strong  and ��������� better than 1 ever did. and  Dodd's, Kidney Pills did . it ,alh  'They are worth their weight in gold  to any young woman suffering 'as I  used to suffer.  , ''They built me up wonderfully and  T cannot speak too highly of Dodd's  Kidney Pills as a medicine' for sick  women."    '*  "Animal Tracks   In   tlie   Wood  Wbicl*  Betray   Identity.  Each animal makes its own kind of  track in the mud. snow or dust. No  two make exactly the same. Tho track  of a coon is never like that of a fox,  ���������and the track of a fox is readily distinguished from that of a rabbit or  small dog. . And, more than that, the  track of one coon-may differ from that  of his own brother,, so that one can  sometimes distinguish the track of a  given individual and by .seeing it on  different occasions ,get something like  an insight into its life. Thus' a famous  grizzly in the west was, known by his,  track. One o/ his" toes had been cut  off by a Trap, and, the difference, that  made in his track was easy to see. '  To come nearer home, our common  ,animrIs , sometimes have' unpleasant  experiences with steel traps. The'  marks of these on their feet often add  a peculiarity that,identifies,the animal.  In'other cases tho track Is extra large  or' small or is crooked, "but it always  keeps tho main features ,of its kind.  The track of one sort of'animal rarely  need be mistaken for tli'nt of another,  and the A B C of, tracking is to learn  the chief kinds of footmarks that are  to be found in your region. ; The way to  learn tracks is to draw those that you  find, always sketching them right from  nature, never from memory; and it is  -always best to make them exactly life  size.'  ' ; ,   . .  Onr, Debt  to  Our .Mother*.  Ian Maclaren in The Christian Endeavor World paid the following beautiful tribute to mothers:  "The person to whom you owe more  ���������than you can ever pay or even imagine  is'your mother. She endured more for  you, served you more patiently. loved  you more fondly, thought of you'more  bravely, than any other person you  have known on earth or will ever know  save your wife or your husband, if indeed they can always be excepted. If  your mother be spared to you. then are  you bound to make her a first charge  on your life, as you desire a peaceful  conscience and as you shall answer before the judgfu'ent seat of God. She  must be encompassed with every observance of comfort and honor and  gentleness and love, with sacrifices  also, if so be it will please her. of  tastes ancl occupations and time and  even friendship, and after you have  done all that you <':in think of and any  one can suggest you will still remain a  hopeless bankrupt for the love wherewith she loved you."  the  Pnxxled.  "Well, daughter," observed the kind  father,' "now11 that you -��������� have ' gone  through .college at an expenditure" of  four years' time, and .���������J'G'.OOO in real  money, aud, as ..near as 1 can study it  out. you show'a net gain intellectually  of. being able,to recite your class yell  and possess a new and strange .accent  in your voice,', 1 can't help'but wonder  what is that "vocation in life' you said  all  this' education  was to fir you" for.  California  in Summer  $50 from Minneapolis  or St. Paul  - $47.50 from St. Louis  $45.00 from Kansas City  Out and back  August 2 "to 8  Quick and cool way to go ,  ( \ Harvey Meal Service  See Grand Canyon of  , Arizona and Yosemite-  ... , ���������.  Santa Fe  T < >     '  C. C. CARPENTER, Pass. Agt.  z93 Guaranty Bldg.,  Minneapolis,      -    -    -     Minn.-  Canadian Northern I(y  Eastern  "Were  man?'  you   intending   to,be  a- brake-  A ,S������iT   Mint tike.;, - >  .Visitor���������Pardon my 'curiosity, my  good man. but what are you in prison  for? ' ' . ,     y   ���������  ". Prisoner���������I am serving time for stealing. $o0,000 from the bank 1 worked  for. ��������� '  ���������   Visitor���������That-was a sad mistake.'  Prisoner���������Tknow it.  Curse tbe'day 1  didn't steal $100,000."   ,  Naturally. ���������-  Jones���������What'struck you most signlfl-  .canlly In that hurricane you described  at the dub last night?  Browne���������Well   1  should say it was  the blow.       "'"  ��������� ���������������������������  -via  th������  Great Lakes  Rates to all points iri  *      '   '  Tourist  ONTARIO, QUEBEC,  MARITIME    PROVINCES  and EASTERN STATES  One of the most delightful trips,  with every modern' convenience for  the  comfort of passengers.'."  Ocean Tickets  by all Lines  For 'dates   of sailing   and' reserva-Y  tion of berths apply' to any agent of  ,  the  Canadian  Northern  Railway,   or-1  to  >*- f      1 GEO.   H.   SHAW,   -  y!       , .Trailic Manager, Winnipeg.,*,  Buttons were used in Troy.    Schlie-  niann found over 1,800 of gold.  Needles  were' first  antedate  made in  history.  America in  Thev  1680.  Lamps were used before written  history. Thousands of ancient lamps  have been found.  Tn the poorest quarters* and tenements of London there is nearly always a flower pot in the  Cindows.  Tlie Sultan ,of "Morocco will not allow a single lightning-rod to be set  ways a flower pot in the windows.  this7#  a^1  Tlie  WarhoMC  The horse in war is expensive, fragile  and a fool.   lie is greedy, and his food  is as bulky as himself.   He requires an  -'expert to keep'him efficient under hard  work and a miracle to keep him alive  nder heavy fire.   He must be watched  ;*d^ guarded   more carefully  than  the  ^'lin^s- of communication both in action  and iii cyuip.   He is a coward. The race  of them fhjit snorted "ha! ha! among  the trumpets,' the noise of the captains  and the shouting"  is dead,  if it ever  lived at all outside the inspired mind  of the plague stricken  poet."  He is a  traitor and will desert to the enemy at  the   first   opportunity,   probably   with  three days'  rations in  his saddlebags  and a useful rifie in the bucket.  Curtains were employed for bedsteads in the eleventh century: they  were afterwards transferred to' windows.  _ove   at   First   Sigflit.  His Dog���������Are you certain tbat your  mistress loves my master?  Her Dog���������Why, it was love at first  sight. She pushed me off the sofa to  let him sit down.  In order to be in perfect health one  must be temperate in eating. The  meals should be regular. Regularity is  one of the gulden rules of a well order-..  ed life. .       Identified.  The general post office at Paris one*  received. a letter addressed "To Monsieur, Sly Son, Rue -r-." etc. They  were going to send it to what in France  corresponds to our dead letter office,  but a clerk objected.  "There must be two fools In that  family," he said. "We shall find out to  whom it belongs."  Sure enough, in a few days a stupid  looking youth entered and said to the  clerk:  "I'd like to find out if you haven't  kept here a letter for me from my father."  "Yes, sir," replied the clerk. "Here it  is."    A Mutton  Chop.  Before cooking a mutton chop for an  Invalid plunge the meat into boiling  water for about two minutes.i By doing so the albumen in the meat forms  a white covering on the outside and  prevents the gravy from runuiug out  during the process of cooking.  Mosaic floors, laid with -small,pieces -of different colored stones set in  legular patterns, were known to the  Egyptians 2300 B. C. Tn Babylon  floors of this..kind dated from 1100  B. C. They were common in the  Athenian and Roman' houses.  NEWSPAPER  OUTFITS  \J We supply at sliort  notice complete JOB  PRINTING AND  NEWSPAPER OUTFITS.  Tf We sell what Printers want; Printers want  what we sell.  ^f We cany a complete  stock of Type and Supplies for the composing  Room, Pressroom and  ''Bindery.    ���������������������������'������������������.  Canadian  'acific  "THE". ROUTE TO        , '  Australasia  And the Orient  CANADA'S SCENIC ROUTE  Travel  by  the C. P.'R.  arid  be assured of SOLID COMFORT.  First-class C." P. R. Sleepers   ���������  on all through trains.  Through Tourist Sleepers -   the best.  Tourist Kates quoted  to all  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 0. P.  Ii.  representative o'r to  C. E. McPHKRSOM  Gen.   I'as    Agt.,   Winnipeg.  The first patent for a, sewing machine was issued in England in 1790.  This early invention was not successful, ancl other patents were issued in  1804, 1818 and,1, scores of times since.  The proprietors of Parmelee's Pills are constantly receiving letters similar to the following-, which explains itself: Mr. John A. Beam,  Waterloo, Ont.. writes: "I never used, any-  medic :ne that can equal Parmelee's Pills for  dyspepsia or liver and kidney complaints. Tho  relief experienced after using them was wonderful." As a safe family medicine Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills .can be given in all cases requiring a-cathartic. :���������     .        ,'        -y:'.,.:-.  TORONTO TYPE FDRY  Company, limited.  175 AlcDcnmDt Avenu?,      Winnipeg,  Outer blinds for-windows were unknown until the fourteenth-,, century.  The Venetian or interior blinds are  so called because they were first used  in Venice. '������������������������������������.:  If your, children are troubled with worms,  give them Mother Graves * Worm Exterminator ;  safe, sure, and effectual. Try it, and mark the  improvement in your child.  Dishes of gold and "silver used in  table service in 900. B.C. were found  at Troy by Dr. Schliemann.. One ot  these was about the size now employed. ���������"���������'... f  Minard's Liniment for Rheumatism.  Tea pots were the invention of  either the Indians or the Chinese,  and are of uncertain antiquity. They  came to Europe with tea in 1610.  1 r'A?f.T-iLu>^,"~  If'  ts  MISS, DOROTHEA   KLUMPKE.  She  As  ia    tlie    ForemoMt    Woman  trouomer In  tlie World.  ' '      '  Miss Dorothea.Klumpke, aD American ,wonian? after years of struggle  and study has "achieved the proud title  of the greatest woman,,astronomer'in  the world. Twenty-one years ago Dorothea  'Klumpke  .left,,San ,Francisco,'  , \. .-. :.        i.   ' >'      ���������   -  where she was born, to go to Paris to  study, music.  Her dreams of becoming  ,    ',./-���������    ' - - '    -   '        .  a prima donna faded into a, mist as her  ! -Y   >y ,'h.   ,'   :.i  be done? First, be willing to show  the love tbat already exists. It is like  a plant with shriveled, drooping leaves.  Bring it out into the light: show it;  put it in tbe warmth of tbe sun.  Is tbe husband and father silent.'  gloomy, withdrawn into himself, brooding perhaps over the fact that, no matter how hard be trie's, be nev"r can  meet the family demands? Show him  (hat you know be is rn-pd tii.-it von  love him tor dis const;-m effort, that  .on lev*- dim thp stinif <j\-������'*i if ti������j na*-  i\il������-'-i   io do  nil   lie  iiarl   lioricd      Show  r . I  .-."       ��������� . 11    m ||,|   /���������!,,., t < 1111 \     \ (iii    . ; .������������������  get on with a little for this time, sure  that'the next time he will succeed".   '  If you ' are his daughter and have  acquired the habit Jof thinking of-him  chiefly as a man from whom'the money������  comes for the things you need, get out  ,of. that relation by planning to do of  get' something for, him. Has your  'mother been in the habit of reminding  him] that your birthday was at hand?  FmdYout his birthday and begin to  plan^ for that, a little gift from every  child, a song sung for father, a little  .speech, froin.his little son, a little fun  in 'which you coax him, to share���������it  may mean a new life to" liim because  it means a new sense of how truly you  love and believe in him..,  When it comes to showing the dear,,  mother how you love her, be sure you  get,father to help iu planning the good  time for her.���������Mary,Lowe Dickinson in ,  Success.-  shelves1 on' which ._the daintiest of  Frencb lingerie is stowed away between sachets of soft silk the size of  the shelves themselves.  Children's  Stockings.  To save darning and to increase the  wear of children's stockings put a piece  of wash leather at the back of their  shoes. This will ��������� prevent the shoes  slipping at.the heel and will add to the  comfort of the little wearer.  ���������  It should be a:,positive duty in every  well-regulated home to come down to'  breakfast   with  'a    cheerful    morning  face, to find fault, with nothing and to  talk of pleasant things.  For' a lunch fit to be eaten by the  most 'fastidious "serve a ��������� veal cutlet,  scalloped tomatoes.'cheese, wafers and  tea.   it is thoroughly, enjoyable.  MANUAL TRAINING.  Historic System   That   H:i^ i e**n  .A<!opre������J  at  Various Cenries in  Canada���������Vloiit-1  -it  W ������*������tiii<iiiii!, *}t'f������.  Manual training���������which consists in  the systematic training of the senses,  of the hands ancl eyes and obviously  of the 'mind 'through them���������h is theoretically existed for over a century,  but it is only in rec-ent .years that the  practical application, oi this principle  has been made any wise extensively.  Only in the pasf'threo years has.,Can-  benefit from technical  education at a.  later  age.  The Manual Training Uoom is not  a workshop where operation'- aro  carried on with a view to the commercial value of the articles tui ntc*-  out. A workshop is a money-mok- .  ing institution, whereas a room for-  Manual Training, as part, of a;school'  is for the training, and developing of  the children, without Vogv*..' cl to tho  intrinsic, value of the'wo*, k tu.-ii d  out, or-length of time required to  make any particular , ob.i.-Ct. Tho  CQifr.se  is' really, a >-"-ries  oi exercises.  I Y  ada known any of the advantages of j so   arranged   as   to  have   educational-  this  system  m- actual .practice.       An i  results.   ' ,  Wet a cloth In cider vinegar, wrapping cheese in It, to keep moist and  prevent molding,. '        ' ,*  ^    ' MISS DOROTHEA KIiUMPKK.,    * . }  '   studies of technique left her worried  and discouraged.   Inspired  by a view  of the grim old observatory which she j  -saw-daily'frottK'her "window, where it  had stood since the days of Louis XIV.,  ' she determined to study astronomy and  <��������� enter that,, building, where--no woman  had  ever,-"Seen, employed. _. This   wild'  dream' dominated her life and absorbed  '-. 'all her energies. Y -���������        r  - She"devoted berself to higher math-  matics and was the first woman to gain  the degree of doctor of mathematics at  the Paris" ���������Academy of- Sciences." She'  studied optics', physics, chemistry, the,  use of. the telescope, stellar;'photography, and other essentials.   She mas-  Eleanorn Dnse'-4  Dramatic Career.  , It, was in the little town of Vigevano,  between,Piedmont and Lombardy, that ,  Eleanorci^. Duse,'' the. greatest   trage- j  diennV of Italy, was' born about forty *���������  years ago.  Her father and grandfather .  'were- actors," and in the hard life of a  band "ojfj "-strolling,'��������� players  at  county ���������  , fairs,' in the ruins of Roman"1 circuses  and,in the mean little open air theaters j  *of provincial,towns Eleanora made her j  debut'at the'age'of thirteen.   Her life j  was one of suffering, hardship and pri- j  vation, and often she went through her  part bravely when almost faint from  hunger, and it was the school of suffering that "developed and gave soul and  intensity   to . ber   wonderful   dramatic  powers. ' Her power is largely due to  Remember that a few growing plants  adorn auy room. ,      ' j  Expert Needlc-vorkeri.  It, is considered,that Japanese men  are among the best needleworkers in  the world, their only equals being the  women of Russia.        ,   '    ,'  incentive to its adoption was given  by the royal, Commission, appointed  in 1897* to determine' how far and  in what form manual and practical  instruction s-hould be includedoin the  primary schools in .Ireland. .��������� That  commission held 93 meetings, of  which 57 'were sittings for the receiving of evidence. The members secured''information in all from,..186  qualified persons, 'arid visited, be-,  sides 319 schools, in'most of which'  they had an opportunity of seeing  the'system in, operation. The report I  subsequently'" "   submitted  Why  the, Nc������;ro   Stands   Heat:. j  The    African    is-,   better ' protected;  ' against the evil effects of the excessive. *  heat   than   his   white   brother 'in   two.  ways.    The texture of his cuticle is ex- r  ceptionally y/ell adapted, to,encqurage-  free perspiration, and his uatural-tem-  .perament rdoes not incline him to borrow trouble.  The  First   Review.  The-first literary;-review was* pub-  ' lished in> Parisin the latter part of the  seventeenth century, >-in the reign of  Louis XIV." It was called the Journal  des< Scavens'and >waslsmucb like the  literai-y reviews of today./ The founder  of the review was M. de Sallo, a famous'French litterateur.     -   . '     ,  The   Jaiianexe   Array, , .���������  The tallest men in the Japanese armjf  contained   go into the .artillery and ,the" most ao  such an  unqualified endorsation  that   tive into'the cavalry.   The lowest height*  Prof.   James W.  Robertson,   of Olta7   is 5 feet 2 inches. .?, ,  ' wa, immediately'directed his energies  towards introducing1'the system into  Ciina'da. '��������� ., '��������� <���������>���������������-  Through -the     munificence     of     Sir,  "William O. Macdonald, the first steps,  were .taken.    He ' provided '  a     fund  large .enough'to   enable   a   beginning j  to   be, made in  one centre,'in     every!  ,-,'J  Alaskan   Honi^xtrads.  Alaska. It is, said, car) furnish, homo- ,  steads of 320 acres each to, 200.000 <a w- ^  ilies.  Province of the /Domini on,' including  the equipment oi benches and tools,'  the necessary improvement of the  rooms, '    the  salaries  oi\ the  instruc-  Plated   Goods. - -  i        ���������  '   i '  Plated goods  will  soon  become tarnished when not in constant use.  Clean  Tne Sleepy, Fisherman. -  > -Y \   I *>   1     * .  Drowsin' on a river bank;  That Is all my wishin'.  Wake me up when'evenin' comes;  Life's too short fer.'fishin'!  ���������Atlanta Constitution.  Without   Effort.  "Is,he a hard drinker?"  "Indeed no! ' It's the easiest thing he  does."���������Philadelphia Bulletin.   "     "    "  these trials.���������Ledger Monthly.  tered  them all .and   fought  her  way  bravely through "a  maze of prejudice  H aud opposition.     " '  -  , '    '' When she tried for the degree of doc-  '"  tor of science, ^the, "French professors,'  1     fearing tlie innovation ofta woman sci-  v entist. 'made' her examination as difficult as their^ingenuity could.^suggest.  ". For-two ^ hours this delicate/fair* bair-  0 ed, blue ey,ed, gentle, feminine woman1  stood fire at the.-blackboard���������and ,tri-,  umphed.   '   ,-,      '" Y  In ISST^she won a place In the.observatory in yopen-competition witb  fifty Frenchmen, and. with five associates, all women. shehasVor the-last'  y seven'years been working on a photographic cmap' of the heavens.���������Ledger  Monthly.'        ,   Y-;  Y    Y~      7���������^-'    '     ���������  " , What She Needed.    .  "I don't know what to do about my  daughter'   Lucy."    said ; a'  perplexed  mother who liad'come'tb'an outspoken  but  kindly  ola, physician   for advice.  "She seems so  listless  and   does   not  ' seem to have any interest in life and  she's  so,  irritable  at   times.     1   don't  think  that she  has  exercise  enough.  and I want to know what you think  about my sending her to a gymnasium  or to dancing school.   She's tired of her  . bicycle, and the' lawn tennis season is.  .    past   What would you advise?"  "How old Is she?" asked the doctor.  "Nearly nineteen." ~  "Can she cook?" ~ ,  "Oh,  no; she knows nothing about:  cooking."  "Can she sweep?"  "No;  my maid  does all the sweep-  .   Ing."  "Does she take care of her own room  and make her own bed?"  "No; 1 do that. Her room is next to  mine, and I've always attended to  that."  "Does she have any part whatever in  tbe household duties?"  :    "No; I cannot say that she has."  "No   duties, ho   responsibilities,   no  sense of obligation, no part in tbe work  .'. to be done in every household?"  "Well, no."  "Then,    madam,"    said   the   doctor  frankly,  "your daughter  has  no need  of a gymnasium in which to spend her  Ipentup energies.    1  don't wonder tbat  she.is irritable and. unhappy."  "What would you advise?" asked the  mother weakly.  "I would advise you to make ber feel  . that she has a part and a  place in  your home/life; that its duties must be  borne.by all the members of tbe family  in" common and that she must do ber  part toward contributing to tbe general  "comfort of  the home.    A girl  of  ber  age with no home duties, no responsibilities, no interest in her home, needs  more than a gymnasium or a dancing  school to make her "helpful and happy."  ���������Philadelphia Ledger.  ,; Protect the Ankles;  ���������  Doctors say that unprotected ankles  are ;responsible  for   many  of  the  illnesses  from   which "women  suffer, ,a'  very. large, proportion of" which  have'  their origin iri what'is'termed ,"just an>  ordinary cold."   These ordinary colds  ' would be much less ordinary if Lonly  women could be persuaded of the extreme^ folly of wearing low , shoes in  cold or, wet weather.^ There is but little  risk of taking cold in tbe most'in-  clement weather-during the'walks if  ^tbe feet.aiid ankles.be well protected.  Either stout boots should be worn, com-  mg Well, over, the aukle, or else gaiters  in addition to thick boots.       '  The   Fisher. _.  The tired fisherman now thinks.  As home he slowly wends,  "I have no fish'to string1, "vat I  Will surely string my frife..as.".  ���������Chelsea (Mass.) Gazette  tbem with'a'piece of namicl "dipped in  vinegar and then in piate powder.'1 rub  tors, and the expense of maintenance wel, &B(j attcrxvnrd polish'with a leatlv  for  three years.      The   fund'   is ' also ,������.      wlJell a��������� marUs wiJ] be removed.  -,  sunicient  to   permit the  teachers     in ,  - . ";v t-       -        , -  'training  at'one"    Normal Scliool |  in', " y -*-   >   -     '   * s. *  every,Province.to receive instruction!        ������   * *��������� T,������e Ja'������a" Cm-rent.     -  ,   .,  h.v'   thdroughlv   qualified   instructorsYr   The Japanrcurrent Is about 500 miles.  Altogether provision has been .made   wide off Japan.    When  it passes, San-  for-  6,000 boys -and       the    Normal    Francisco,   it ",has   widened ; to- 1,000-,  School  teachers for three years'.    To   miles.' a v   / " , X y. ���������    ,  'obtain  the  best possible results'    it    ' , i    ~       ~  has" been  found   necessary to , engage ' Chocolate as( a  Pood.     "  a  competent   staff ^'of   teachers ( from ,     An   interesting" experiment   whs .re-  Great Britain,   though  several  assis- ' cently made by a Frenchwoman.   With'  r f  i      A  -Y -'  \      ^ t  - ������������������E.-'.r,  Y? <��������� I  \'  *..  *5i ..'>-  Y' -::^m  /���������*-'-rf^c'i'"r  ,t* _..'.%^;(  -"xxM  ,    ,      ,1 '-'t-'0l  "' '       - . ' Slate Mining;.  'Slate is1 got out' of ��������� the ''ground by  means of ^blasting, holes being bored  into it with steam, drills/ With der-.  'ricks and , hoisting * chains the rough  slabs are lifted to the edge of the quarry, and then they are ro'lled upon trucks  to the shanty of tbe "splitter."  To Clean  Laces.  Cover a bottle witb white flannel,  carefully baste on the lace to be cleaned and rub with' white soap. Place  the bottle In' a large jar filled with  warm suds, let it remain two or three  days,  times, and'boil with the finest white  .clothes- on, washing day. When -the  water has become somewhat cool, remove the bottle, rinse several times.  wrap a soft, dry towel-around it to  absorb the moisture, remove the towel  and place the bottle in the sun until  the lace is thoroughly dry, when it  may be unwouud.���������Housekeeper.  L/oiiclon'n Substratum.  - It is said that tbe flint which forms  the substratum of London is nothing  but petrified sponges. An examination  of the-fossil sponge, or flint,' shows  its structure.  tar-tsYiaye beenengagod in   Canada.  -'Special courses.are provided for. Canadian teachers, who "show, great" interest in the work, 'and many of  them will soon become, proficient as  instructors. , ,j  The beginning- in the. Province of ���������  Quebec was' made y by the establish-'  ment of a< manual training department'in ..the model school, at, West-  mount, while cer..rcs of, instruction  have also been established in Waterloo,   Knowlton  and  Bedford'     Agree- \  'merits'   have     been'made'   with - the f  a viewito testing tbe sustaining powers  of chocolate,  she  lived   upon  that ,for*  sixty days and lost but fifteen pounds  in'weight ia the interval.      '    X''  How. to   Take   Ink   Out .ol^Paper.  To take ink spots out of white,paper,  wash   the   spot   with  "a   camel's ���������huir  brush  dipped <in  a vsoIution' of  oxalic  acidY When the ink khas disappeared/  wash with pure water.  . :i<V  1 ��������� -st "1*1 ���������  it   v**.i  *\f v'si***-  , XI  rt y .<?  ,���������*_  \ rrfc  Why   a   Bnilriog-   Is .So  Called.  - school autho'rities^in the other prov-*     -As to the derivation,of tho word bnlT-  inces   as   follows :   In  Ontario���������Otta-. dog. it is only necessary-to state that at  wa.   Brockville. and four .in Toronto;''  one time this* species was exclusively^  in'    Quebec���������Westmo.unt,   the     Model    used in bull baiting; and-.froin that .cir^  Olivelike Shells.  >   On* the' Pacific coast are  found numerous little shells of sea snails of a  species called the "olivella," because of  their   resemblance   tov olives;  out   of  changing    the    water    several 0 which the  Indians  used to  cut disks  that were .extensively used for coins.  Vienna CofTee.  Vienna coffee is not hard to make.  To a strong coffee add some thick  sweet cream and then put on ice.  When served in whatever sort of glass  you may prefer, add some ice cream.  That Little Touch.  The smartly gowned girl knows tbat  it.is tbe .touch tbat makes all the difference between a daub and a painting,  between mere clothes and an artistic  costume."-^he has'observed that exquisite taste presents itself in details-  trifles light-and-airy;-yet sufficiently  weighty'to turn-ithe scale from failure  to success, from inferiority to distinction. Because of this she is always on  the alert to discover tbat little touch  which makes the smart girl smart.���������  Woman's Home Companion.  Garlic  In   Salads.  An easy way to impart a tang of garlic to salads is to put a clove of garlic  in a quart bottle of oil and let it remain there for twenty-four hours. In  that time the oil will htf^e absorbed a  flavor which is quite strong enough for  a delicate taste.  School, Montreal; 'Waterloo. TCnowl-  ton-and Bedfore; in New Brunswick���������  Fredcricton: in Nova Scotia!���������Truro;  in Prince Edward Tsland���������Charlotte-  town arid SiLmme'rside; in N. \V. Territories���������Kegina and Calgary; in  British Columbia���������Victoria and Vancouver. In this way an object lesson in manual training x,will be given  In'each Province for three years, by  which time, it is hoped, the necessity  for culture of this character will be  recognized as imperative. Already  good results are observable at West-  mount, where 180 pupils are constantly in attendance. Classes for  teachers aare conducted on Saturday  morning  Manual training is a means of developing mental, more than muscular power, and is not a short cut or  a long step towards learning a trade.  A'child is one and indivisible, although in seeking clearness of explanation we speak of tho body," the emotions, the intellect and the will.  Sound education implies progress, in  intelligence, in practical ability', and  in  desire  and  capacity to  work  with  cumstance arose the name by which it  is universally known. A cross between  this and the terrier is- appropriately  termed the bull terrier:'   ���������        -,    ' "������������������  GlaVinR-   Pen������.  , >  The glazing of pens, in some varie-f  ties considered an important operation,  is done with lac dissolved in naphtha* ,  | Immature   Fowls.  Never breed from immature fowls, no  matter   how   handsome  or  perfect   in '  looks.   Continued early breeding is taking the very heart aud life out" of pure  bred stock.   Only well matured fowls.  , should be used for breeding.  ,  v   ; Life  on   Islands"  I People usually live. longeV in islands  and small peninsulas than on continents. Barbados, Greece, Madeira and  the Sbetlauds are all favorable to long  life.  L       .           Yi       .     C*  V.  ,J , (A.  -^f  , 1 fA vi  ", , -j  l  ������ > ijti  Y .          + J.  '   v - - 'r a,'  -  ,   ..-, . iris"  t             -     --      'i    SI,  ��������� --v'^  -   4 _>;v.  '     S^T,  , t'i������.  . " 1^  . 1  '       ,        -    -  ���������y'      Jy  ���������      *Y  '                i  The   Solano.  ���������The solano is a hot southeast windY  loaded   with   fine   dust,   which   blows  In  Money In  North  China.  the   interior   towns  of  Don't   De   Mnncnllne.  The line between an intellectual woman and a masculine one seems so distinct that it is wonderful how; any one  ever" confounds them: but' it is done,  and we see every day some girl so far  forgetting the c.bartn of womanhood as  to Imitate'the. language, manners and  as f,ai-'.as possible the dress of men.  This is neither wise uor attractive. If  she wishes to imitate men. let it be in  their best and strongest attributes, and  not in their weaknesses.  northern  China slips of the bark of the mulberry  tree bearing the imperial "chop" and a  stamp which denotes their worth have  long beeu  used as we use banknotes.  1-Marco Polo found this kind of money  there in his time, and tbey still bave an  .extensive local circulation.  1     '    .     ..   North   Sea  Codmcn.  A-North sea codmah carries an outfit  of lines which extends eight "miles' in  length and has usually fixed upon it the  amazing number of 4.US0 books, every  one of which must be baited.  others for the good of all. It in- across Spain. It produces great un  volves the.training- of the body ancl  its senses, the training of the intellect, and the training of the moral  nature also. Manual training fitting-*  ly finds oits place in such an education It is a means in the development of moral as well as mental  power. Books are only agencies; and  there are others no less suitable. Indeed some of us think   that  materials,  tools,      and     exercises      with   them,   plants,     instruments    and      exercises i _.,,,..        _.  with      them,      ������re   much   more   useful I     ���������..���������        , S<ll,on  C!lces1c"  t han books alone can be J particularly '     :?.tllton cheese acquires its green color  during   the public school  age of chil-   fl'om  "   vegetable growth,  while some  then.    To  cultivate  the emotions   in-   other kinds are rendered green by the-  io''an ..intelligent-., outgoing  towards   addition of powdered sage leaves..  ���������    --���������  noble   ends,   to   develop   the  intellect  easiness throughout the country. The  Spanish have' a proverb which says������  "Ask no favors during solauo."  Slate.  Slate forms naturally In layers, and  the "splitter," following the grain, or  "ribbon." with a large chisel, separates the blocks into strips of about  the proper thickness for roofing slate..  -*' v  Show That Love Exists In the Home.  There is abundant reason for urging  upon the home circle, rich or poor, the  culture of love, without whicb no true  home culture can exist.    How. can It  The Vinesar Cruet.    ���������  To remove -vinegar stains from the  cruets fill nearly "full of warm water;  then add a'teaspoonful of lye and let  stand for a couple of days/ Rinse thoroughly, and they will be clear and  bright. If the water pitcher gets covered with a sort of coating and you  cannot, wash it off. try. cleaning it with  a lemon rind. It always works like a  charm, removing every particle of the  lime.  One   of   Mrs.   Gonld's   Closets.  At Georgian Court, Lakewood. N. J.,  Mrs. Gould has a closet almost as large  as the average hall bedroom, which is  used exclusively for underwear. Its  walls  on   three sides  ure  lined   with  Nut   Candy.  Adults as well as children like nut  candy. Butter a plate and place in it  half a pint, of hickory nut kernels, a  pint of..maple sugar boiled until thick.  When hard,ipour over the kernels and  stir quickly.-  Canine  Intellis-enee.  By barking and'scratching at him until he awoke a dog in Berlin has saved  his master from death by asphyxiation.  The man's wife had.turned on the'gas  in the room where he was asleep., with  the deliberate intention of causing his  death.       ^^^_________  Ebony.  Ebony sometimes becomes discolored  and whitish. The natural color may be  reslored by sponging it off once or  twice with a strong decoction of nut-  galls to which a quantity of iron filings  or rust has been' added.  in its' spiritual outreach and grasp;  of verities, to ��������� have ' these operating  in ii sound body trained to obey the  decisions of the will, itself quickened  to sustained efforts by love of the  truth and by faith in the Unseen j  Power which ynraketh for righteous-j'  ness;   to   bring   about 'these���������nothing !  A<:1<:.m   nnd   Teeth.  All acids are injurious to the teeth.  Medicines  containing acids should   be.  taken   through  a  glass   tube  and   the  mouth rinsed with a  little  borax  and.  water. Y  Many Tombu   For   One   Islands.  lower,  nothing less���������is the purpose, of ���������'     There are said to be more than 3.00O  worthy   education.  ..'-'.'���������', | prehistoric  buildings  in   the  island  of  Manual and practical instruction Sardinia.- They are almost all in fertile  ('under tho name of schools of indus- J districts and are built in groups which  try) was advocated a century ago, j are separated from one another bv  mainly as a means to fit the children j wide    aud    generally    barren    spaces.  These buildings,  it is supposed,'wero  tombs.  of artisans to earn their own living1  successfully.' These schools were  more generally promoted in Germany than elsewhere and were not  exceptionally a success. Manual and  practical instruction is now recommended as ah educational means for  developing intellectual and moral  qualities ' of high value in all l children, without particular regard to  the   occupations   they  are    to    follow  Japan   Fruits.  Fruits originally cultivated and probably native in Japan include, the orange, pear, peach, sour plum, almond,  grape, persimmon, loquat. pomegranate,  gingko or salisburia and fig.  afterwards. It is not technical education, although it gives, during the  period of general education, the  necessary preparation whereby anyone  may   derive  the full measure    of  Onr   First ' Lannchingr.  The first vessel launched by the early  American colonists was the Blessing of  tbe Bay. launched iu Massachusetts  bay July 4, 1G31. 1  mi  mMZM  FIND THE  SUNNY SIDE.  Try to Get Out of the Gloom and th*������  Sfaadovrs   of  Life.  Nothing conti-ibutes more to the high-,  est success than the formation of the  habit  of  enjoying   things. ' Whatever  your calling in life may be, whatever  ���������misfortunes or hardships'may come to  you.   make   up   your   mind   resoSutely  that, come what may, you will get the  ��������� most possible real enjoyment out of every  day; that you  will increase your  capacity for enjoying life by trying to  Cud the sunny side of every experience  of tbe day.   Resolutely determine that  you   will   see the   humorous   side   of  things.    No   matter  how  hard  or   unyielding your environment may seem  to be. there is a sunny side If you can  only see,it   The mirth provoking faculty, even under trying circumstances.  is worth more to a young man or wo-  nian starting out in life thau a fortune  without it   Make up your mind that  you   will   be  an   optimist;  that  there  eliaiJ be nothing of the pessimist about  you; that you will carry your own sunshine wherever you go.  There is. longevity in the sunny soul  that eases our jolts and makes our  sides shake with laughter.  There Is a wonderful medicinal effect  Iu good cheer. Good news and glad tidings' have a magic effect even upon  invalids.  \Ve often see a whole store or factory  or. home transformed by one sunny,  soul. On the other band, we have seen  them blighted, and made dark by a  gloomy, morose, fault finding person.  Al trays Dying.  Life consists In a series of changon of  tissue, and the human ecououiy is simply, so far as its material jiart is concerned,  a  inacbiue  and  primarily  depends on food as the most important  factor 'iu keeping It in working order.  When it Is na������d that we eouiiucnce to  die as soou as we are born, it of-course  means that  certain  parts of the bwiy  immediately begin to perish; their existence  is  ephemeral;  they  come and  go. are replenished and decay.    They  are tbe dying parts of that system of.  life width may last a little while, but'  which must eventually yield to,thi������ Inexorable law of nature.    The nails, the  hair, etc., are observable as an iustam-e  of this decay.    The same rule applies  to every other organ and tissue of tbe  body, though It is' not palpable to "tin ���������  nakedieye.. The skin is always peeling  The food that Is taken in the one hoiH������  nourishes  the system  aud  ejects'tha*'  which was taken tiie hour before.  weaker  ylrrow.  Tloyr  Rlrds Ml (crate.  Many   of  the   smaller   and  j birds,   like   the   ily   catchers.  j wrens, kinglets and bluebirds.'in order  j lo   avoid   their  .enemies,   the.,  hawks,  .iniake their long flights by nigh*, stopping for rest aiid food Iu the daytime.  The larger and r bo flier ones,   like tbe  hawks  and  crows,   and   those  of  ex-  .tremely rupid flight, liko the swallows  ,atul humming birds, migrate fearlessly  by day, and  there are some,  like  the  Canada geese, which travel Just wheu  they choose, by day or night.   Migrating  birds  usually   fly , at  a   height  of  from one to three miles, and this enables them to see tbe rivers, the mountain   ranges  aud   the  coast   line.    By  these they direct- their course, the old  birds remembering the way they came  before aud the young ones following.  Peculiar Table Cnitomi,  In a book entitled "Domestic Manners of the Middle Ages" we nre told  that in those days dinner tables were  covered by a "nappe," or tablecloth.  Upon It were placed a-large saltcellar,  bread aud cups for wine, but no knives  or plates. The reason for the absence  ,ot the knives arose from tbe common  practice in vogue of people carrying-  their own knives In a sheath attached  toYtnelr girdle.  In an early work, written by Lyd-  gate���������"Rules For Behavior at Table"���������  the.guests are told to bring no knives  unscoured to the table, which can only  mean tbat each one was to keep bis  own knife���������that Is, the one tx& carried  with bim���������clean.  - Notifying   the  Got.  One of the odd things the visitor to  Burma will notice la the large number  of bells about the pagodas. These bells  are usually hung on sacred posts a few  feet above the ground.  Tbey are sweet toned, as all Burmese  bells are, but they are not furnished  with tongues.' The worshiper who  comes to pray before the pagoda  strikes one of these bells witb a wooden mallet This is to attract the attention of the god.  Surprising; Statements.  One account of an accident to a royal  \ motor car Dear Arriccla announces that  i "fortunately a number of pheasants  were working close by, and with their  help the motor car was righted." This  surprising statement is only the reverse of the traditional printer's error  by which "Lord X. was stated to have  gone out with a party of fiends to shoot  peasants."  ASTHMA GUREPKRE  Asthrririlene Brings Instant Relief and Permanent  Cure in All'Cases.  SKNT-ABSOLUTELY FREE ON  RECEIPT OF'POSTAL.  Write YouriName and Address Plainly.  B  FOR TEN  YEARS  RELIEF.  ' There is nothing like Asthmalene. It  brings instant relief, even inthe worst  ca.es.     It cures when all else fai.s. * '  The Rrtv. 0   F. Wells,   of   Villa   Rid^e/  III., aaye:    ''Your trial    buttle of' A.sthma-  I- ue received iu good condition. -  I   caunot  tell you hoyv thankful I feel  for   the   good "  derived froin it.    I   was  a  al ve,   chained  with putrid nor? throat and Asthmi fur ten  years.    I despaired of ever being cured.     I  saw your advertisement for the cure of this  tlrea-iful and tormenting  disease,   Asthma,,'  uud thought you had overspoken yomatlven '  but resolved to give it   a   trial.      To   my'  astonishment, the trial acted like a pharin.  Send uie a full-sized bottle."  Rev. Dr. Morris^Wechsler,   "  Das. TAPrBaos'. Mkokjine Co.,  , Gentlemen: Your Asthmalene is an excellent remedy for Asthma aad Hay Fever,  and its composition alleviates sll troubles  which combine 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, tor the cure of Asthma.    My wife has been   afflicted   wirs  ' spasmodic asthu a .or tii'c past 12 ye-iTs.    Having   exhausted  my   own   okill   at.   well   as  many others, 1 cii*nce>l to aee your sign upou your windows ou 130th street. New   Y- ������-k, 1������  atouce obtained a. bo t e ol Adthmalenu.  , My wife commenced uuu-g ic about th-    fir .  it  November.    I ver\ m. --'���������notic-ed a radical   improvement.      Aster   using   one   botv  Asthma has ai-ap^t ared aad s.he is entirely free from all .symptoms.      I   eel that I cau uoi -  sistently reciuuueuu the medicine to all who are afflicted wid this distressing diaoa.se. .  Gentlemen: . I was troubled with Asthma for 22 yearij. I have tried numerous remedies, but they have all failed. I ran across your advertisement aud started with -a' trial  butle..   I found relief at once.    I have since purchased your full-size7 bottle,   and  er gratefu .    I have family of four children, aud f.-r six years Was uuable to work  It  .V in the best of health and doing business every day.''''1'1-" ���������������'���������"������������������'���������������������"������ ������������������������.,! /.'an m  am  la   ,  I'hia testimony you can make use  TRIAL BOTTLE SENT ABSOLUTELY FREE ON RECEIPT  - ���������    ���������       i of Postal., ,   y ', -'"   f|  SOLD.   BY   ALT, -DRUGGISTS.  NOTICE IS HEREbY GIVEN   that ap.  .plication will  be .made  to  the Legislative  Assembly of the Province of British Columbia at its present session for an Act to incorporate a Compauyjwith  power to construct, equip, maintain and operate a single  or double line of railway, to be operated by  steam,  electricity  or   any other  mode   or  power, at and from the-City of  Victoria in'  the province of, British Columbia,   thence  North west by'the most feasible route to a  point at or near Seymour Narrows in the  said   Province   of   British   Columbia; ,and  with power  to construct,  establish,   maintain   and   continunlly  operate   a   railway  ferry steamship  hervice for vthe purpose  of  transferring for reward passengers a- d passenger aud freight cars from the .aid  noint  at or near Seymour Narrows in Vancouver's  Island to a point on the   Mainland  of   the  Province  of  British Columbia;   and  with  further  powers   to  build,   ������quip, maintaiu  and operate  branches of  tht* said   railway  from any point on the main line thereof to  any point in Vancouver  Inland ;  and with  power  to build and operate   tramways in  connection with the said railway ; and with  power to build,  construct, equip, maintain  and operate telegraph and telephone lines in  connection    with   the   said   railways   and  branches ; and with power to generate tlec-  tricity   for  the  supply of light,   heat and  power,  and  for all,  any and  every  other  purpose  mentioned in Sections"80, 81, 82  and S3 of the   " Water Clauses Consolidation Act,   1897,"    and to do everything  necessary or incidental jo the carrying out  of  all  or  any of the objects referred to in  the said sections; and with  power to  exercise all the powers given to the Company  by Parts IV and V of the   " Water Clauses  . Consolidation Act, 1897;" and with power  to build, own and maintain saw-mills ;  and  to carry on a general express business, and  to build, , maintain   and   operate   bridges,  roads,     ways,     ferries,     wharves,   docks-  steamboats,   steamships,  coal bunkers, and  other works; and to make traffic  or other  arrangement-?   with   railway,  steamship  or  .steamboat and other companies ;  and  with  power to expropriate lauds for the purposes  of the Company and to acquire land bonuses,  privileges  or other  aid from any Government or Municipality,  or other  persons  or  bodies corporate, and with power  to  build  wagon roads to be used  in tne construction  of such railway and in.advance of same, and  to  levy ancl   collect tolls Jrom, all   persons  using, and on all freight passing over any of  such  roads built by   the Company, whether  before or after the construction of the railway, and with pswer to sell out its  undertaking ; and with all other usual,  uecessary  or incidental rights, or privileges as may be  necessary or conducive to the above objects,  ' "VjOTICE is hereby given, in  accordance  L>.:   with the   Statutes,", that Provincial  vi nue Tax, and.all   taxes  levied   uncli-r  e Assessment 'Act, are now due   for the  year 1901. * Ah the above named taxes collectible within the Comox District are  payable at iny office, at the Court House Cumberland. . Assessed taxes are collectible  at  the following rates, viz:���������   .  .;.. If paid on or before June 30th, 1901:���������  Three.hfths of one   per   cent,   on  real  property.     .-"; *  Two  and one-half  per' cent, on assessed  value of wild land.  One-half of one per cent,   on   personal property.    ,  Upon   uch excess of income��������� *  Class A -rrOn one thousand dollars and not  exceeding ten thousand dollars,  one   per  cent.' up   to five  thousand   dollars,   aud  two per cent, on the remainder:  Class B ���������On ten thousaud dollar-, .and not  exceeding t < enty  thousand  dollars,   one  and one-half per cent, up to ten thousand  dollars, and two and one-half per cent, on  the remainder :  Class C.���������On twenty thousand dollars, and  not exceeding forty thousand dollars, two  and one-half per oent. up totwency thousand dollars, and three   per cent,  on  the  remainder':  Class D.���������On all others iu excess   of forty-  thousand dollars, three per   cent,   up   to  .forty thousand   dollars,   and   three   and  one-half per cent, on the remainder.  If paid on or after 1st July, 1901 :���������  Four fifths of one per cent, on real property.  Three per cent,  on the   assessed   value  of  y   wild land.- ':'  Three-quarters of one per cent, on pereonal  property.  On bo much of the income of any person   as  exceeds one thousand dollars,   in  accord  auce with   the following classifications;  upon such  excess   the   rates   shall   be,  namely :���������  Class A.���������On one thousand dollars, and not  exceeding ten thousand dollars, - one   and  one-half per  cent,  up  to five th< usand  dollars, and two and   one-half per  cent,  on the remainder:  Class B���������On ten thousand dollars, and not  exceeding twenty thousand dollars,  two  per cent, up to ten thousand dollars,  and  three per cent, on tbe remainder: '...': -  Class C.���������On twenty thousand dollars, and  n >t   exceeding   forty   thousand   dollars,  . three per   cent,  up tp. twenty thousand  dollars, and three and one-half per cent,  on the remainder :   '  Class D.���������On all others in excess   of forty  thousand dollars, thr e and   one-half  per  cent, up to forty  thousand   dollars,   and  four per cent on the  remainder.  Provincial Revenue Tax. $3 per capita.  JOHN BAIRD,  Assessor and Collector.  Cumberland, B.C., 11thJanuary, 1901.  , - My 22  t:h,  TJS   POB  JOB    PRINTING  1 Work of Every Description  ���������      1  at Moderate Rates  Storage? JJJS ���������  ��������� t  ; Qur'facilities   for   S.'cu'ing   Perishable   Articles   are   now  complete.',     ' Eggs, , Butter,   Game,   Fowl   and   Meats   of  kinds Stored at  Reasonable   Rates -  f^C?���������    ORDERS   for   outside   Ports   promptly filed   at   Lowest/^  I W JLf ���������"= ��������� ��������� ���������. Market   Prices.: <'....' (   '  UNION   BREWING CO., Ltd.  V  Phone.  27  DUNSMUIR STREET  ���������������������������Wrr-" iJWIMI  ESTABLISHED   1677.  INCORPORATED   1898.  AUTHORIZED  CAPITAL, $100,000  DEALERS    AND    EXPORTERS  fYr Downright 'Satisfaction,  ^Shipment   after   Shipment,  .Ship   Your   Goods   to  Us.  Full    Prices    and   Imme-  as#  li  dlate   Payment    tvery   Time.;  Been. Established  24   Years.  Write for Prices. - Make Trial  v Shipment   Convince Yourself.  SENEGA and DEERSKINS.  cMillsn Fur ano Wool Co.  200-212 first AVE. N.  MINNEAPOLIS,      -      MINNESOTA.  WRITE     FOR     PRICE    CIRCULARS.  +**a^amaaaaaaw  THEITE'S   MONEY   *N  HJSBH"fi.KrC������    DEERSKINS     ,  -ffliUELO   and SENECA  MCMILLAN FUR & WOOL Co.  MINNEAPOLIS. MINN.  'v-:7i   High Prices.    Prompt Returns.  ���������>������������ ..if '. -  X*t.~ ' VVKITK   FOK   I'-yKK.   <  IK< I   I.AKS  fepinmit & ffanhimo. ������>.  Steamship Schedule Effective Tuesday, Januay 21, .1902       .  l  s. s. "City of Nanajma-  Leaves Victoria Tuesday/6 a^m., for Nanaimo,   calling at' North  Saenich,  Cowichan,   Musyraves,   Burgoyne,  *  Maple  Bay, 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.1  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m., for  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday,  J 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, Bi*rgoyne  Maple  Bay,   Vesuvius,   Chemainus,  Y   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'sufficient business  is offered.  The Company reserves the right to  change sailing dales and hours of sailing  without previous notice.  Geo. L. Courtney,  Traffic Managfr.  Black Diamnd Nursery  QUARTER WAY,Wellington Road  HUTCHERSON  &  PERBY  20,000 Fruit Trees to choose from.  Large Assortment of Ornamental  Trees, Shrubs and Evergaeens.  Small Fruits   in   Great   Variety.  Orders   by   mail   promptly   attended to.  ������12tc P. O. BOX. 190.  S-MZOZKZIE  KURTZ'S OWN  KURTZ'S PIONEER, or  KRIZ'S SPANISH BLOSSOM  ^���������T~The Best in R:<y. and made  by Union Labor in  Kurtz & Co's,  ttMotteer. (Btgar -Jfactot  Vancouver,  B.C.  TO THE DEAF.  A rich lady cured of her Deafness and Noises in the Head by  Dr. Nicholson's Artifcial Ear  Drums, gave $10,000 to his Institute, so that deaf people unable to  procure the Ear Drums may have  them free- Address No. 14517  The Nicholson Institute, 78  Eighth Avenue, New York, UiSJL  '���������!���������  -.��������� A  ,  /  .*-.*.��������� *-**. **. I -  /*c?  Cumberland News,   September ,3,   1902.'  "  j.     '  1   <  SALE OF LANDS"FOR UNPAID TAXES, &Tc���������Continued.  i  1                                                                                                                                             '   r,  '      Unpaid Taxes at  -  r  I                       /  -Name   of Person.  Short  Description  of Land.  3isi December, igoi.  TotaYTaxes  Expenses  j  Total  -  I  Real  /Wild  Unpaid.  and Costs.  Amount due  '.  r  Property  Land.  ���������  Hubon AW'  Section jjt 20    JY 9 <>160 acrc3-  ;  110 40  .    110 40  4 00  114 40  Do.                                     ,  '������*      35        " -        "     " '  110 40  110 40  <(  II4 40  ,Do.                                     -0  "      36     ' "  ' 110 40  110 40  i       tt  114 .-0   '  Eberts Hon. D M  '"      24 and 25 Tp 10    1080 acres  129 60  129 60   '  '          ti  133 60  Cameron J 0  "      35    '         "       160 acres  12 80 ,  /  12 SO    '  tt  16 80  Vai ney Henry        '           '   ,  "      35          ,  "       137 acres    ,  6 40  6 40  n  10 40 '  Walker Wen and Cullen H A  "       8         Tp 35    |  690 acres  ������      1?            >>.       J-  f  ,128 00  128 00  tt  132 00  Eaton R B and Cameion 0 HM  tt  (       r  ( Andorson Chas M                   ���������  "      17    Tp35    56 acres  ,   1 '60  1 60  tt  5 60  Illoman C F  6,    pt Malcol n Island,   125 "  23 35  23 35  n  27 35     ���������  Williams C C                ���������  Pt ol sees 9, 2o and 21, Malcolm Id, 153 "  36 00  3C 00  c.  40 00  Buoknall R E     r  34 and 50           "           165 "  14 40  14 40,  ������i  r 18 40  Whidden A B  > 17 and 2o Tp 23    160 acres,  12 SO  1    12 80  IC  16 80  SALE OF LANDS FOR UNPAID TAXES,*etc ���������Continued.  1 r t . . "   I  1 1  ' .  'Name of Person.  1 Short Description of Land.  Unpaid Taxes at  "31st December, 1901.  Real  Property  Wild  Land.  rota! Taxes  'Unpaid'  Expenses  and Costs  ,    Total  Amount due  SAYWARD'  DIVISION���������CoNTb.  'SAYWARD   DIVISION.  ;.,#  -i,  T>.  *!>  Galletely King & Co  JBlackett J St C & M King  'Manson M  Galletely King & Co  Britt Henry  Casey Louis  King M and Casey L  Bryant J and Dicksou J D  Bowater Cornelius ,  ,  -' Snowden N T?  Morello D estate    ,.  KingM< *      l     -*  Jones W H  Norman Harry ���������  ^Hanben Hans A  Smith John H  r    Wylie Fi-vley D  Wildgrub W  Taylor Wm  Grant H and Hill E B  Joyce Alfred  .Jones WR  -  >��������� ,-Elacketfc J Sfc C  Galatno A L  McKenzie John  Ferlatte John  Haskins Geo       -      '  Patersen Chas  Walker Robt J  Doray Albert    ,        ''"*������.  Rae Matthew    '  Wilson Ernest"  Hale F H  Silva Joseph     <���������"  Newcomlie Chas E  Harding VV G ]un  Sykes Tom  Winter C H W ,  Johnson James  Healey "Richard   i '  Moraus Pete  Grand Win  Ashton Georce  Renard Ferdina n  ..Gordon Walter E  Netterfield John  ^ Anderson JohnE T  Rathbone LJ     ,���������      <  Fulton, J A  Kennedy David -  ' Mogg John "Win  Taylor John H     <���������  McCarthy John  , Crook Charles  Kelly Phillip  Berett "Peter  Petch Thos -      ���������     *  Belding WJ"   _'  Robe Lawrence J  Jones Fred B **  Pope Janie3  Secord Anderson  Hall Pierce W  Raine Francis James  Hdinmcrslcy & Keith  Raine F J  Hatnmersley & Keith  Hairis W  Ronson B D  Vernon A  Strange T W  lloftery W J  Smalley Wm  Raine F J  Smalley Wm  Hammersley & Keith  Gibbs Albert Otto  Raine F 0  McAdam Robert  Raine F 0 l  Lewis R  Gordon AMR  McKinlay Wm  Gordon AMR.  Shaw Bernard A  McClinton R H  MacKinnon J no McL  Halerow Henry  MacKinnon Jno McL  Manson John  Graner Jacob  Jurgensen Claus C  McNeil Andrew  'Heay James  Lowe D B  Coulter S R and Halerow A  Heay Alexander  Heay Walter  Heay Horace  Robson Annie Isabel  Allen Wilford C  Vaughan Frank P  Vaughan E H  Vaughan E H  Vroom J P  Robertson W H  Robertson W H  Nendic Willis Morgan  You art Joseph  Tibbetts Mark  Drinkwater W B  Ketchum Chaa  McDonald D  Thompson Tuper  Cavin Thos  Vaughan F  Adams James  Malcolm Walter  Mutphy John  Currau W H  McCallum Frank  Corby Henry  Kelstrup Chas  Willis Wm Thurston  Schmidt Carhs Jos  Stuart John Chas  Manson W J  Hague Henry  Campbell, Wallace'  Campbell Wallace  Walker Wm'"-  Deroy Louis  Ballamure Isidore  Proux Alex  Campbell Wallace  McArthur Jas A  o"   52    517 acres  " -54    15o    "  "   64    117    "  /'    67 395    ������  "    19 NW* lOo'acr's  " 109 2no acres l   -  " l2o 222    "  " 123 2S3    "    S  " 125 14o    "    -"  " 128 ICo~  "  " 132 17o'  "  '' 152      , 5    "  " 153 .2 3.V "  " 155 170^'"  " 15S 145    "  " 159 153    "  ". I60 16o    " ,  " 161 16o     "   r  " JCd 112    "  " 105 448    "    /  " 167 Mo    "  :"J74 4So    "  " 175 181    "  " 176 181    "  " 177 J73    "  " 182AJ54    "  " IS.3 ^212 r"  " 1S5 176    "  " !S9 8S"  "  " 203 15S "* ".  " 204 2O6 "  " 2;o 251" "  " 2'3 86 "  " 215 pt I60 ''  " 2'6" 136 "  "' 2i7 "'19o "  " 223^" 16o "  " 221 'AGn "  " llo " 229 "  53 4o '  36 00  56 00  65 35  9 60  1SG-12  139 50  53 40  142 20  36 00  36 00  56 00'  /       __  " 2SG    16.-)    "  -"���������287    '82    "  " 2SS     *)4    " .     -  - ",305     59    "   ..      .'.**,-  Pre-emption No 675    16o ac s.  ������    -?   636^    ",  "',..     \������    -      489  ,. "  ���������      -729 "'     -  -   -i*" 922'   771 " --t  *     " i074    7o ."    *  * >"*    - ���������' 1091  16o ;" "  y,y Y 1092 160 -'  -  Yli2 I60 "   ���������-,  1168 16o "  '\    *   ,1299  16o "  -     - " 1301 '80 -"r  Pt of Section 19 16o "  Pre-emption No 1547 I60 "  1549 16o "  1G83 16o "  1706   So "  1783 16o "  "r  tt  ������  ������  ct  (<  <i  (.  (<  ct  ((  Ci  (1  1:  li  tt  ��������� l(  \t  tt  tt  ct  <(  Y \  U  ������(  ((  li  #Y  (1  ..  <<  (I  (I  (.  '.  (,  YT  II' "  ll  .<  (1  tt"  "- 1  tt  1  " tt  "tl  1  (C  ll  IC  <c  tC  I   'ZSr  HERNANDO   ISLAND.  Part of Seotfon 1  2  " 2  c      2  3  3  3  4  5  5  5  6  '     " 6  "   " G  7  S  S  6 acres  252 "  107 "���������  So "  17-2 . "  43 "  76i   "  127 "  164 "  So "  16o "  77 "  80 "  159 "  16 "  06 '"  96  Pt of Section 1  2  II o  " 2  " 2  3  8 & pt 9 194 "     .  CORTES  20 acres  135      -"  '   1 20  14 So  21 60  16 00  I6-00  2S 00  3 20  'IS 00  44 00  15 00  7 20  12 05  40 80  53 34  247 70  78 00  7S 00  36 00  102  133  112  157  3*  148  4       2  115  111  158  158  159  127  313  156  16o  4  ��������������� 4  5  6  G  " 6  7  " 15 & IC  16  " 8, 16 and 17 16o acres  IC  l<  21  21  23  '24  31  33 16o  34 80  142 acres  46  35  80  80  35  35  81  169  "           35 153  36 43  " 38 & 39 16o  "           43 4o  ISLAND.  6 01  36 00  30 00  14 4o  30 05  18 80  36 00  0 44  76 So  44 00  36 00  36 oo^  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  36 Si  4 So  12 5t  16 00  3 2o  1 2o  247 7o  14 Sy)  78 00  21 6j  16 00  10 00  2S 00  3 2o  18 00  44 00  15 00  78 00  36 00  7 2o  12 05  40 S >  53 34.  6 01  C'  l'  C*  C'  72 00  3C  00  14  4o  30  05  IS  So  36  00  0  44  76  So  44  00  36  00  36  00  3  ���������2o  28  00  72  01  14  4o  9  60  28  00  72  00  1  45  9  35  7  2o  7  2o  36  00  3  2o  3  2o  3G S4  4 80  12  31 ���������  16  00  3  2o  cc  ct  C(  CC  it  Cl  cc  cc  Ct  CC  IC  tC  II  Cl  Cl  Cl  (.  Cl  Y<  11  CI  y(  II  II  .<;190  12 ,  ,   143  50  57  40  146 20  ;   40  00  \40  00  60  00  G9  35  ' 13  60  8S  00  *   88  00  "     6  6'*.  178  92  18 40  18 40.  ,     8  80  30 40  2S  00  32  00  69 35  70  00  361  00 ,  '32  00   .  ���������     36  00  -44  00  < '36  00  18 40   f  3  80  .   20  00  i      13  60 --  32  OO  *  -36  67  '40  00 '  6 40  T  2o  32  00  8  00  .32  00 r  2if  on"  '   7  20  7  20  10 40  20  00    ,  " '    7  20~  -11"  08 ,  . 40  00  - _ 41'  00  44  00 <  40  00 * 1  22  00  : 20  00  36  00  '  1 36  00  =     36  00   -  32  00  32  00  18  00  .    32  00  16  80  16  80  10  40  7  20  '  10  40.  5  20  251  70  IS  SO  82  00  23  60   '  20  00  20  00  .    32  00  7  20  22  JO  48  30  22 00  82 00  40 00  11 20  16 05  44 80  '57 34  10 01  40 00  34 00  IS 40  34 03  22 8'j  40 00  4 44  SO 80  48 00  40 00  40 00  7 2o  32 00  76 00  IS 4o  13 6-  32 00  76 00  5 45  13 35  11 2o  11  2o  40 00  7 2o  7 2o  40 SI  S 80  3  10 51  20 00  7 2o  SAYWARD   DIVISION.  Pie-emption No 2!2 Twin Island 16o acroB  '' 461    16 0 acres  f <  457  ll  If  461  <<  tt  73o  II  11  731  11  tt  807  II  It  932  II  ti  852  II  tt  1179  IC  tt  1312  II  tt  1697  II  tt  1377  II  tt  1307  1.  *������   -  1709  ..  ((  1741  II  Part of Sec  16  Tp3  4o ao's  tt  2o  it  29   "  " 17 & 18  11  16o   "  ct  2o  it  16o  "  Cl  2o  11  16o   '*-  (I  2o  it  16o   "  II  21  IC  80   "  II  29  ti  16o."  78  00  40  00  40  00  40  00  36  00  36  co  36  00  36  00  36  00  21  00  28  00  24  00  28  to  19  20  6  40  6 40  1  60  0  80  3  20  32  00  9  60  3  20  3  20  14 40  7S 00  CC  82 00  40 00  11  44 00  40 00  CC  44 00  40 00  44 00  30 00  40 00  36 00  ll  40 00  36 00  It  40 00  36 00  40 <o  36 00  40 00  24 00  2S 00  2S 00  .1  32 00  24 00  II  28 00  2S 00  32 00  19 20  23 20  6 40  10 40  , 6 40  cc   -  10 40  1 00  it  5 60  0 80  ���������' ���������'     4 80  3 20  7 20  32 00  36 00  9 60  II  13 60  3 20  '<  7 20  3 20  (1  7 20  14 40  :  18 40  Taylor W J 0.  Campbell Wallace  Taylor W J���������   <  Gray J H aad Gordon Wo-  Do., Do.  Flowers Rd , '  Maitm John ,    . ^  Higgerty Jame3 J <  Murdiek Lpvi  McPhcrson ..Norman    '  MoCallum Chas  '    Say-ward Mill & Timber Co., ;  * Ru^ell-JT A      * .''..���������  Nathan--Hoary        --        '   -r  Racd CD -    '-  Loaiy&-Kyle      -"    r ���������  Ward W A . -   c '  ������ - Coleman Wm     - / ,  BlmehfieUrM J  Bland*field Edward     _ '  ' Bradley John ,  Gray Wm B      ' ���������  McGregor Dngald  Elliott G  Carbutt John F  Fulton Martu. L ,  J.ickhon Albert  Lausdowne Baron G  Kicby LLirry      -   , -,  McKwon John * ,    ���������  Smith W Clifford  Siii*.thsEii3tace r     '   -  '/MeNaughton Robt Y k ,  .  '���������"Hjorth Nils Christian.    *   -  ,   Gray D ivid S   \ '  y    Ellis Wm ,    .  ^ ,     .     '"    '.  "Doig ISbonezer  J" '"������������������^  Burchect'A S      <  Burke Thos   . -     Y'  YKe'sYiU-W R / t   *    'Y  Tnompaon James *-'~'^ (. ....  . Kels.ll W R ���������".������".  _."B.C. Explonug Syndieato L*-d.  Molneobln Finlay',-  ~ ,'   '  Russel! Johu J, est ���������  Quinn FiLd      ,   T        ,. ^  MoeriuaivGiif'stava       -     ^ (  Jackson Geo H l      -* '  .Fields -R ley, ,,���������'-'  - Nxsh VWhii"    x      '' CY      .1-  Gray Robert S   ' t,  -Smith Alfred'James t>  *   Qu idia.; Jos a-ul Ormiston Geo  S .y'c-i AV:n D  ,l      '  . McOrimmon Kenneth     r  "���������   '.  UltrUitnan Win        * '  '.   O'.Uej Silas .F"        tC ' ~ "    "  Swalwell B<-F '        '      "-  VVostcria d Q',if *    >  - D*i Bo'v W'H and "Hanson J  - Fowler iVV L. V'"Ybv*  ~,Giay Win' -".    ,-. - \. ,J   y    -  K'ai^an ��������� C irey   . -   *���������    ".    \  CouAwayGB  ^ ,; ��������� . ,f    .  *��������� Bov^oll oJ -V  Walker .Wm Geo '      r*-  -.Bgi'uh'a'.'iltToiy1 l'      v **-   *  ,  Cal.lbeck Harrison      -.  ���������  VcrcHerc Anthony     *  Sec*iid Audnsou r  jSL.Doaald Daniel ,  ._   V " .  Giaham Peter * .rl   r  Spauldu'2 n A     '  Abbott Wm       i        1  McKenzie John  Brown Jthn  Carey T and Therriault A    '  Lawton  E  ' Hibst Edward P"  HivsMuiaou F R        -        '  Hcirtram J W  Harlo^S J    ���������  Bernhai'dt 1', Bm'leyAJ.Miles HM  NiiWih.m Geo Arthur  McCormaoh Hiiam  Bly(the Wm E  Hickhnton Mrs E M  Jticklintoii Fred W  Ciimer n M D and Warren Geo  Part of Sec 29  Tp 3  "       3o.r <"  '   "    "    3o&31;   ���������'  31.     "  "       36 Tp 4  Pre emption 1785  Part of Sec. 24 Tp 6  11.      25       *'  "        IS  Tp7  i������     .r]9      11  Pro omption 1641  156 acres  16o "  '32o J"    .  12o' ."  4e "   ,  16o "  16o V   <  16o ������������������  16o "   -  16d .������'  12o " 1  ,- 3-2o    ���������  2 4o  '3 2o  2S '00  24-oo  28 00  3 2>  9 60  171 60  ���������    171 Go  4 00  3 2o  cc  36o 00  360 80  .(  43 2o  43 2o  r2 4o  *         IC  3 2o *  ...  ,    28 00  , '- ���������-' I  ,  ,-"24 00    ,  '  11 ,   ^  28 00  (  ' 3 2o  t*  <  - "9 60  COAST   DISTRICT   RANGE���������I  Lot  4   ,  ���������'   6 '     ,   *  ������.'.J3'    pt.  " 14 and 15  "18  ��������������� 97 to 102  " 105 *  - " 107  '   " SOS  " 109  ,   " lllA    -  "114 '     Wl  ' " 116  y"'m  " 13o ,  '  ��������� t31      1 '  ���������  '," 139  <   "14o  ".143 -   n   '  ".144     *  ,'.������i*45     ���������'-  V 146 -���������   ',_ j  ' ",:56^  "156  I" 158  ���������^"212  ��������������� 215  " 216  '��������� 221  "222  i "223.  *.������ 074'  .  ������.' 283  Section 28 WJj, Tp 1 .6 >  Lot 379- ,,  147  " 381 '-  -"38-.  ,"     '  P10 cinptionl67o  Lot 384     r' f  Pre-omDtion '1228  Lot 234        ^-    -  Pre-em'plion 1428  11 <  ���������ii .  168 acres  .16.  39    " *  1026 " "  129r  '��������� "  2060    "  ' ��������� 16.)  185'  107  s-153  126  16 >  -16*.  156  76  100  163  pt*  i  23o  232  lOl'  .133',  Y6a  164  43  .75^  16o,  16o  ��������� 113  611^  .   8)  156  15 V  ii ;,  .,  _.  11  - <i  it  ��������� 1  11  ii-  tt  ��������� 1  ><  11  11  ci  11  11  11  11  11  11  Cromn John  Whalen \Y  Johnson A E  Reveler Wm  Mdlibh Wm H  McLeod Jjs T  Green l.iw Isaac  SargoutG W-  Kellj E.iward  Buker Fied  Morn^on John  Dobie Simon W  Nichol John J  O'Neil Edward  McDo'.alc Jirnes  Stevms llany  O'Ned John >  LoYier*,  John  Martin N rman  Mulufosh Wm  Ktlly Win A' .     *  Klgiiaon John  15So  1596   ,  1597  "   9,Y"  36>  < 49y)s. .  .539 .  ,   543'  573- ,  7oo A  862 ,  - 863Y  965  869"'  1891'  1014  1121  , 1162  1165  11GG  1203  ' 1063  1331  ��������� 1337 "  1353  1361  '  *     1363  1371  L'      1372  1393  1437  14oo  '      1421  '   1422   t  1438  1321  1526  1529  1539  1559  1575  1616  1622  1634 lot 376  1638  1657 Iob 377  G20 Y  1171  1806  .  16S4  16S3  1688 lot 378  1691  1G95  1743  1712  1738  146  98  168 -  16 ���������>:.,  71  16.  129"  32o   ,  80  16o  16o-  16u y .  16o  16.������  '32.  leo"  yI  <.  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JOHN BAIRD, Assessor,  Ccmox Assessment District,  Cumberland Post Office,  nseaEsnstxsmcK  f  ���������"raaiHS^HS?-''-  ^S     JOB    PRINTING    |f-ae  .1     Work of Every Description  at Moderate Rates  THE HORSES.  -  Klatnwah, 2:07)^ will probably raco  thlsi -rear.  Council Chimes. 2:07*^, i3 *wcll liked  by -rood judges for the 2:08 class, pacing.  C.vE. Etasoy bas made arrangements  to have Knap McCarty campaign the  trotter Johu Audubon this Benson.  j Barney II. Demarest of Goshen,. N.  j Y., thinks highly of his stallion Worth-  jier, by Ad vf^-tiser,; ont^o^the dam of  :the great Sunol. '      v'  ,  Mr. A-.J. Welch advises ns.that ho  will give a. big summer meeting at  ���������Oakley park, Cincinnati, July l'^L Not  less than $22,000 In purses will be distributed iimonu wlnnera.  Six of tbe members of the Maryland,  circuit 11avo agreed upon flvo one thousand dollar stakes to foim a portion of  their fall programmes. This Is a decided Increase over their offerings of  1901.  Charley Doblo, ono of the younger  brothers of Budd Doble ancl the man  who successfully campaigned Lord  Vincent, 2:081/4. a few years ago, will  give a race meeting on the Elmlra (N.  Y.) track.'���������:,.;���������  Announcement has been made that  the trotting match between Thomas  W. Lawson's Boraima, 2:07. and E. E.  Smatber's Lord Derby, 2:0G^, for $20,-  .000 a side will be decided at Charter  Oak Dark, Hartford. Conn.  The Baonomlcal *Hti!������������.  The mule is leady to begin woik two  or three years earlier than the hoise.  He can bo put to protty hoa*.y pulling  when ho is thiee years old, nnd from  fbot timo until he is forty, if he ha-*-  fair treatment and does not meet with  an accident, he is not 'ike]> to lose auy  time. - He is not subject to the many  ailments to which tho noise is a victim, at least not to any gieat degree.  Ho lives about twice as long, and Ins  actual period of usefulness is nearly  three tunes ns long, for the hoi so is  really uot fit for heavj service unlil he  is five years old or alter he is twenty,  while a mule will often do good service  for forty years, and they have been  known to work fifty, according to oni*  writer, without being turned ont at  any time dui-iuj; nil that long period.  Like the ass, the mule will live upon  next to nothing, and during all his forty years of hard service a mule will  not require���������and generally does not get  ���������half the feed necessary to sustain a  horse during his much shorter period  of usefulness. ���������'���������*>>���������*  /  it, .-  -'  i"   ������  "**  * ! /  Ninth Year.  Cumberland;  B.C:,'Wednesday,  September 3,, 1902.  iirmr>������-"^^ai;agrsa  SALE of J, AIDS for-UIPAID TAIIS M tie 00101 ASSISSffilMT DISTRICT,  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.       '    '     ��������� ��������� . ,  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Tuesday, tbe 7th day of October, ,,,, 1902. n Iie bo- ^ ������ ^  in the forenoon, al, the Court House, Cumberland, I shall Sell atPubhc AucUon the ^^^ ^'^^  set out,-of the persons in said list hereinafter set out. for the Taxes remaining unpaid by said pciBon- on the  thirty-first day of.December, a.d., 1901, and for the costs and expenses of^aid'eale, ������������������ ���������  i i ' f r  ' < * , j  LIST     ABOVE-MENTIONED.-  LIST OF LANDS FOR, UNPAID TAXES,  &c���������Continued.  Name  of -Peison.  Short "-Description  of Land.  Unpaid Taxes at  3isi December, igoi.  Real'  Pioperty  Wild  Land.  Total  Taxes  f T  t*-  Unpaid.  To  Expenses,  and'Costs.  "' -Total  Amounl due  NELSON    DIVISION.  '   Name nf 1'eison.  Short Description of'Land.  Unpaid Taxes ,it  31st December, 1901.  Real  Propei ty  Wild  Land.  .Total Taxes  Unpaid.  Expenses  and Costs  Total  Amount due,  Armfelt P A 0  Alderson'J   '  Brown George ^     l  Bushell E(B  Broclie Peter  . Bickle John   v  '< Blair H ', -  Bickle E W ,  "* Clarke Estate  , Clarke W II  Cessford A '   ������   ���������  Coulter H  Curtis Geo D     -   ',      '  Caher Hugh    '      r -  Creighton J W'  Chapman J R .  Cheney Wm  Crawford John  ' Derbyshire James  Dempster Chas   .  DiakeR  *  Dobson D  Dixon John D '  Diueen W  Fletcher T W '     '  Glasgow D -  Gourley Robert  Gilmore Robert  llav.-ksbj' Wm  Hooper Chas t  Hnwthornthwaite & Co '  Harvey Walter        , ,  He.ithorn Estate   -,.  Hague li  HayG  Hughes Ed  Hiorth Kils  Hope Th'os     ' -  "  Jliggins John  Irwin Thomas  King aud-Casey     '   t<  Liudberg Estate  Lyttell Matthew  Leahy'John  Wilier Wm  . Mdler"John J R  Miller John J R  Manson L   -  M uir J N" or Geo Byrnen  Muir J K  ..Merrifield Jcnathan  Mcrrifield J  "Mori is on M  Mauson Arthur  Ma-ckie W Ii  Martin Chas  McKay Alex  McKenzie J W  McDonald W  McDonald W A  McMahon J  McAllister D Estate  McElroy F  McMahon D  McConne',1, Holmes, & Young  MeKibbou John  Price & King  Philpot W !i  Parker Mrs  Rodollo Estate  Rowan John  Redmond Geo  Richards Ehzibeth  Spaiks Bcnj  Suow Allan Estate  Stcohouse A M  Skinner J D  Sltffen G W  Stephen John  Sinclair John  Sharp Wm  Sharp Wm  Staeger J hn  Sloane R j  Thonbild Mrs IT J  Theobald Mrs II J  Vidl-'ir Captain     .  Wilson J S  Walker F G  Walker F G  Wenrick Ada*n  Wilby Geo  Williamson Paull  Williams Llo.vellyn  Young J W Estate  Yoiusq Mis M J  Bk Eof lot ,194'14 acres  NW 1-4 sec 3 ty 5 SS acres  ,  Lot 3 bk J Sharp's addition to sec 61   ,  Lots 195 & 205, 320 acres c   '  Lot 2 bk'A of lot 191, 5 acres  Bk l'of lot 1S6, 8 acres  Lot 6 bk 4 Slurp's, addition lo sec 61     *  Bk IS of lot 1S6. 8 acres  Section 31,   160 acres  S 1-2 lot 1SS, 70 acres ,  Lot 7 bk 7 Sharp's addition to sec 61  N 1 2 lot 1SS,  SO-aorca u _ ''  Pirt of lot 140, 15 acres  Lot 193, 160  Lot 55 of lot 110  Lot 7 bk 1 Sharp's addition to sec 61  Part of Sharp'-- ad't'n to sec 61, 2 5 Sacr's  Bk 5 of lot 126, 5 acr������s  Lot 1S5, 160 acres  Bk 16 of lot ISO, 8 acres  Lot 72 of lot 110  Lots'14 aud 15 of lot 115, 2,acres  S 1-2 of Mib lot'20   of lot 1S6, 4 acres  Lot 4 bk 1 of Sliarp's a klitiou to sec 61  Bk h of lot 191, 10 1-2 acres  Lob 16 bk 1 of Siarp's addition to sec 61  Lot IS of lot 115, 4 1-4 acres  House and lot on sec 61  Lot 129, 17S acres ,  XV 1-2 of lots 52 and 53 of sec 61c  Part of lot 194,,2S 7-16 acres ,  Section 71.  160  Bk a, e pt of lot 76,  15 acres  'Bk 5 of lot ISO, S acres  Part of lot 1S6, 10  Lot 4 bk a of lot 194, 5 acres  Lot 2 bl't5 of Sharp's addition to sec 61  Lot 11 hk 3 'of lot 87 ������  NE coiner of S 1-2 of lot 188, 10 acres _  Part of sec 35 and sec 30 Tp 7, 352 acres  Lot 87,'100 acres \  Lot S6,        "    ��������� '  Lot 91,        *'    '       '   <  Lot 3 bk 1 of seo I  Lot 5 subd 275 of sec 1      _  Lot 3 bk 6 of Sharp's addition to sec 61  " 224,   03    "  " 147, 100 - "  " ns,  9i   "  '< 235 and 236. 402 acres  " 5 aud 0 of bk 1 of sec I  " 24 and 25 of lot 110   ,.  " 5 bk a of lot 191, 5 acres  " 103 of lot 110 ' X  ���������' 8 bk 2 of Sharp's addition to soc 01  " 1 aud~4 bk 4   <  SW 1-4 of sec 37 Tp 9, 160 acres  Blacksmith's shop and lot ou lot I*  Lot S bk 1 Sharp's addition l������ sec 01  " 2bk 4  ������ 7 bk 4   "  " 5 bk 4 " '        ,  " s.bk 4     -    " :  "9bk-K  Pa. t of lot 110, 2S acres  RW 1 2 of N 1-2 of bkE of lot 194   4 1-10  Part of sec 10'*J 1 2 and 3 of Tp 4, 231 ac  Bk 7 of lot 1S6, S acres  Lots 68 and 09 cf lut 110  Lot 12 bk 1 sec 1  <i j-j    <<      et  " 9, 10; 17 aud 20 sec 1  " IS aud 19 seel  '��������� 21 and 22    "  E I 2 of lot 131. SO acres  NW 1-4 lot 156, 40 acres  Lot 1 bk a of lot 194,  5 acres  " 16 of bk 4 of Sharp's addition to sec 61  " 10*2, 1G0 acres  Part of lot 6S,  30 acres  Bk S of lot ISO   8  Be 14     "    *'    S  SE 1 4 of lot 150, 40 acres  Lot 4 b'< 3 of Sharp's addition to sec 61  ��������������� 3 of lot 110  Part of sec 61. 12-3 .acres  Lot 5 bk 1 of Sharp's addition to sec 61  **>*��������� 1-" bk J5 of lot IS6, 4 aores  LotsS   9. .54 andlOS of lot 110  Bk a NW corner of lo - S7,  14 acres  Lots   9, 76 and 11 -of lot 110  Fraction jmus see 19 on E side, 34 acres  Lot 79, 100 acres  Part of sec OS,  103 acres  Lot 170, 122 acres  " 78 and 79 of lot 110  B; 19 of lot ISO, S acres  Lot 3 bk a of lot 194, 5 a/ree  L .ts 6, 7, 8, 0, 10, 14 and 15 of sec 69  Bk 12 of lot ISO, 8 acres  'S 31  3 30  3 20  5 31,  6 40,  - 9 60  48 00  12 95  6 00  33 SS  12 95  2 50  4 82  ,5 OS  4 66  35 33  35 60  "21 54  6*2 65  5  02  4 00  3  20  91  SO  1S7 S3  -t  25  30  7  00  '7  30  ,1  44  9  00  11  62  5 6S  S 72  37 33  17 31  1 44  01  70  02  70  36  56 00  35  65  35  05  3.1  00  22 00  33  32  IS  66  5  02  37  33  0 96  15 63  4 36  32 00  6 SO  02 40  20 04  35 00  8S 00  240 00  12 50  .20 '00',  20 00  250 00  '9 00  48 00  20 00  9 00  41 27  56 99  1S6 50  20 00  21 50  ,7 50  134 OS  57 60  113 77  10S 54  i  /  32 50  12 50  10 25  35 oo'  >   SS bo  1 * 5 34  240 oo '  12 50  20 oo  '    3 36  20 oo  250'oo '  3 20  34  40  9 60  48 oo  12 95/  OyOO  ���������33 SS  9 oo  -IS oo  20 on  12 95  2 40  9 oo  4 82  v*-7  5 08  41  5  4 66  35 33  oo  24  00  51  50 S>!>  62 65,  186 50  ,20 no'.  21 50-  9S 00  2 70  IS <"()  32 50  100 00  4  50  41  40  20  00  IS  00  100  oO  ,7 50  4 SO  31 25  33 77  273 00  43 92  3 oo  20 oo  11 25  , 10 oo  /'  u'J  J 5  02  4  00  - 3  20  91  SO  1S7  S3  i:-4  OS  25  39  7  oo  , 7  30  \:i  4L  9  O '  57  60  113  77  108  Ol  ll  62  32  50  12  50  10  25  5  ,GS  '8  72  37  :v*  1/  31  1  44  01  70  02  70  30  9S oi  2 70  50 "O  IS oo  -32 50  . 35 6")  35 65  33 oo  2-2 oo  33 3'2  IS 66  100 oo  4 50  5  37  41  20  IS oo  100 oo  0 90  7 ,.10  15 03  02  on  40  oo  30  S0  4  4  31 25  3-2 oo  33 77  0 SO  G2 40  273 06  43 92  3 oo  20 oo  11 25  26 01  16 oo  4 00  tt   <���������  'tt  tt  it  tt  t. ,  tt  a  '< i  tt     t  ���������   tt'-    .  t,  - a  it  it  ti ���������'  . >(  at  u  (.  ii  tt  Y  !(  ' It  IC  !C  tt.  t.  U  ,'*'-  ti  Ct  'tt  It   .  H  tt   "  ic  It  It  It  ' It  ll  tt  ti  <l  t-  tc-  ic  (t  n  (l  ll  cc  cc  cc  cc  cc  cc  ii  cc  Cl  c.  cc  IC  !(  CC  CC  Y  IC  IC  CC  cc  cc  c  ll  CUMBERLAND TOWNSITE���������Unpaid Taxes at' 31st December, 1897.  Bullock Arthur Estate  Doweil S L  Ennis David  ��������������������������� Ford Geo Estato  Lsonhardt and Quennall  McGregor Henry  McKay D      -  McDonald DR  McDonald DG ���������  McQuillan J  Do. .  Do.  Do. .  Michaela Mat  Piket J H  Sharp K  Spencer Miss R L  Spencer Miss R L  Union Br'ing Co or A D Willittms  Williams AD  Williams AD  Lot 12 bk 11  Lot 7 bk 5  W 1 of lot 11 bk 5  Lot"6 bk 7  EAlotlObklO  "    4  bk D  '������   2 and 3 bk 17  W "s "  10 bk 5  "   ������������������������  9 and 10 bk 9  "    "   10 bk 10  Lot 2 bk 14-  " 4 bk 14  ������  9, 10, 11, 12 bk 14  <���������  3 bk 14  "  1 and 2bk 6  ������ 5 and 6 bkE  "   10 and 11 lik 15  " -5 and 6 bk 11  " 7 bkE  "   12 bk 13  " 7 bk 14  7 33  7 33  ���������- IC  17 60  17 60  ic  8 80  S 80  C(  4 40  '  4 40  <C  4 oo  4 oo  18 90  18 90  Cl  11 73  11 73  Cl  10 40  10 40'  cc  5 86  .5 86  1.15  1 15  3 67  3 67  3 67  .'���������':.  3 67  cc  11 96  11 96  \t  4 oo '  4 oo  47 50  '. -. '  47 50  5 87  5 87  It  4 oo  4 oo  ll  3 60  3 60  Cl  3 66  3 66  3 66  3 66  2 93  2 93  ft  '   39; oq  92 oo  9 31  ��������� 214 oo  16������50  21 oo  7 36  ��������� 24 oo  ;  254 no  7 20  9 34    -  10 40%  t 13 00-  52 oo  10 95  10 oo  37. 88'  - 13 oo    ,  'c52 oo  24 oo  16 95  6 40.  13 <o  S S2  45' 27  9-6S  S 66  39 33 '  39 00  28*54.  60 99  66'65-/  190 50(7?  24 oo"  T25 50  11 50   '  02  oo  20  9  S  95 S6  191 S3,  13S. OS  . 29 30  ,U oo  11  30  5 41  13 oo  6i 00  117 77  112 54  15 62  36 50 ���������  10 50  20 25  9 6S  72  33  31  41  04  70  02  70  36  12  41  21  5  7  -7  9  7  S  102 oo-  6 70  60 oo  22 oo  36 50  *39 G5  39 6*i  37 oo  26 oo  37 32  22 60  104 oo  S  9  50  02  41 33  45 40  24 oo  22 oo  101 oo  4  "11  96  50  19 63  S 36  S 80  35 25  36 oo  37 77  10 80  66 40  277 06  47 92  7  24  15 25  30 64  20 oo  oo  oo  11 33  21,00  12 80  8 40  8 oo  22 90  15 73  14 40  9 86  5 15  - 7 67  7 67  15 96  8 oo  51 50  9 87  8 oo  7 60  7 66  7 66  6 93  Morton W H  Morton W II  Smi*.hurst E  William3 A D  Grove W U  Kelso T L  May Jonn  Whit.i.ao James  Metcalfe James .  Pickiird Tnoinas  B-sitley Estate  Don������'V Richard  FordWoi-*  Ford'Tnos     -  J.isly J im3s  Kuminort Julius  Mitcheil C C  Sutton FJ   -  S'nirh D and N  Taylor W,J<  ���������.Williams Thos  W'iUon Walter ~  Bryce James  Ceparley HT"  Green Jamas Estate"   *      ��������� - '  Hooper EI'     -     ' "' "   -- ���������' '  llirro.vu" Robert  Hermau E B  Her-nin-EB  JEIiusen .Albert  'Jo'instoii Austin    **  YFefford S '      ,     ���������  Iu lu-Yt'rial Power Co of oB0  MoLaron JM|  ���������  McDowell XV  MeFailan J A ' i  Pi.nbury Maasou.and blaslim  Ruo.nc E II ' ���������.     t  S-vansori A1 "red ;'  Simpson XV  '   Seydoilo C-      ' ���������  Webster John A  Goraus.en S , .  Flc.mng R ''  Robson Hon J   E*t < ���������  Hnut.Wni  R ibaoa Hon J1. E3t  May W  D  Rnd(>;e & Huson.  '  neliiickon D   J D     *  Va,   Tia^ell J.uncs  BryJcu John -jc al  HiwKius George  Wo.illactt P  S iiich Joseph G-        /  S.nith Divid  Priest E-6f Mihrer Jones & Pries  Priest E  C >ok Steplion  Iiitjei-soll J'-ihn  Mallory W li  Fader Elijah J y  Kimano Georcte  Hunt Eli & Win Brotchie  Crackett Chas E  'Pieac-j J 11  Pleace J E  Huson David T  Mason USEtS  Hart M,es% and Bank of BC  Jackson R E  Priest E of Priest & Jones  Jack-son R E  Husou David T  Rind C D  Maclure F S  Rind C D  Davis Joshua  Mason H S  King Homer-S  Wilson Wm  WiUon Wm  Richards F G  Redmond W H  Skinner IS M   ^  Clark W R est t  Skinner E M  Clai k W R est  Skinner E M  Mitchell J ll and E M  Brown P R and Jenkiuson CW  ii << "  Mason, Holland & Brown  Brovvu and Jenkinson  Kiius Tom estate  John B H  Kuns Tom estate  Jonn B H  Mu-rhead James  Wilsoo Cha3  Wilson Cha*?  Mason i������ S estate  Muirhead James  S tinner E M  .Byrnes Geo.  est  Byrnes Geo) est. aud Mouat eat  Mason Holland and Brown  Galletely A JC  Mason Holland and Brown  Mason Holland and Brown  Byrns and Mouat estate  Byrns Geo. estate  1 Skinner E M  ���������   Byrns Geo est  Byrns and Mouat est  Jensen Wm    ���������  Galletely A J C  Jensen Wm  Walls J Petal  Goodwin Allen  Somerville Wm  McCallum A E estate  Galletely A J C  McCallum A E estate  Huston AW  McCallum A E eat  Lot 12, 16o acres  "   13, I6o a-jres ' o  "  2o, I6o auros "    *  Part of sees 36 & 31, Tp 10 & TI, 4d9 acres  NEWCASTLE  'L J>ts 6 aud 12, 320 acres  " 27, 172 acres l ,  "    22,    IOo acres        ���������������  .  "    40,    I5S acres  Part of sec 10, 167 acres  " --' 9; 16 j acre3  25 60  32 ..o  6 40  95 oo  DIVISION.  ,309 92  3140.  50 16  DENMAN   ISLAND..  23 70  125 25^  18J oo'  " 25 60  " 32 oo  6 40  95 oc  309 92.  34 40  50 16  27 70  125 25-  180 oo -  4 oo  29 60  36 oo  10 4o  99 oo  313 92  3S40  51 16  27 70  HORNBY   ISLAND.  ' Part of section 11,* 16o acres  -,'-,. .    2,    4o acres  2, 12 > acres  12, ��������� 85 acres  12, 26 .acres  16. 81 acres  17 and 10, 97 acres  15, 8 > acie3  12,    53 acres  2,^4 and 5, Ooo acres  12 and 13, 153 acres  11 "and 25, 160 acres  7 20  42 oo  23 96  22 Gt  IS 66  32 oo  ,48 od  Group I���������MAINLAND  Lot  5o7,  147-4,  162 acre3  2o3 acn-s  1372, 1375, 1377,  13 6, - 15o acies  150 acres  292 acres  32 j acres  143 acres y,  155'ajres  151 acres   ,  2775 acres  IS I acres  14S1, 735 acres ,  1646,   100 <iciW {  ^ 797,   161 acres  * 1477,. '56 acros  16'6.   16 > acies  163!,   135 acies.  1642,   16 i acres  '157o,   149 acros  164o,   16 > acres  1476,   12S acres  793 acres  1479,  1573,  1574,  16:4,  163.,  1521,  45-,  1475.  101 52  24 oo  ,   20 4S  ���������   "-Y-5 43  '    25 63  RUPERT t DIVISION.  Sac 1, 16 i acres  Part of soc 5,' 47 acres  ������        <\       S, lGo acres  "  '     9, 16 i acres  ,'     Y",    10, 9S acre's",  ��������� <        !9, 'li IS acres  "    '   22, iOO .acres^  r  :        38 to 47;- 3162'  "        68, 97 acies  <���������     ' 69, lo.i acte.*  ������������������       1, Tp 1,< 15o acres  ��������� '   -   1,   ''<    179 aere3  "       S    '���������    ISo acr s  17 and IS, Tp.1," 192 acres  P^e-emptioii 177, 16d acres  925  ,o926  94o  1075  1663 ,     "  1739       S Nacres  Part of sec 7 Tp 2    157 acres  8  "   ' 11  ���������    "       16  17  17  ,    "       2o  Si sec 2S Tp 2  Part of sec 13 Tp 3  14    "  I4o acres  332 acres  '    16j acre3  '    639 acres  '    151 acres  '    231 acres  "    475 acres  103 acres  32o acres  lfj " 64o acres  17 " 63S acres  IS " 16 > acres  15 " 32o acres  19 " 64i acres  *'      "        14' Tp 4 32o acres  16 "        3 acres  19 "   3j4 acres  20 "    12o acres  2o    "    129 acres  "        21 - "    )5o acres  22S\23Tp4   96o acres  23 Tp 4 32o acres  "        26    "    64o aores  "33&34   "   128j acres  "        35    "    61o acres  4 Tp 5    4So acres  "    '     7    "     641 acres  9    "    1S3 acres  IS    "    263 acres  I Tp 6 6 lo acros  I.        ^    >)        n  ii g       ii ..  II "  13 "    6 2 acres  14 "    61o acros  15 "       "  Sec 16. 17, IS, and pt of 19 Tp 6   2240 acres  "            19 pY           -    " 161 acres  2o                       " 4So acre3  "           21 -Y   ���������              " 64o acres  '       "   Y     22                      " 461 acres  .          "23                        " 532 acres  ������������������������������������"���������           24                      ���������"��������� 84 acres  "     -      26                        " '23 acres  27   : ' ...       ���������������������������:" 3o acrns  29                        " 16o acres  ������������������"           3o                      " lo6 acres  "         . 3o           .           " 149 acres  3     ���������     Tp7 136 ajres'  "    pt 4 and pt 5    " ��������� 544 acres  "    pt 8, pt 9", pt lo .'���������    -.'.- 49p acres  "     , 2 pt,    Tp 9 16o acres  "       3 pt        " "'���������  '"pt23 andpt24, Tp 9 32o aores  " pt 24       ���������������������   20        " "  " pt 25             .-''''   " 16o acres  " pt25                          " ''  " pt 26 "  9,60  2 ll' OO  14 40  2-4 oo  14 40  -  4 SO  4 SO  9S 26  30 oo  3G oo  36 oo  32 oo  6 40  3 2*  9  12.80  96 oo  ' 96 oo ,  c.  7 20  -. ' "  '  42 oc  r 23 96  .1  10 oo  - 16,oo  cc  /,  21 oo ���������  21 oo  IC  Y  ,-  '22 61  . -IS 66  IC  40 oo  40 oo  900 oo '  900 oo  It  U  " -- 32 oo ,  /   "  <f  48 oo ,  (  '9  ,-  V ,  .    194 40"  194 40  'cc'  36 60 .  36 69  -. "tl  101 52  A  r  2t oo  Y  36 00"  36 oo  It  52 5G ^  52 56  It  '57 63  " 57 60  Cl  v. 34 32 .  34 32 ,  ' , 37 20  37 ������0  45 63,  ' 45 60  - ,<(  208 14  - 20S 14  '  ' -.  32 64  32 61 ���������  -   Cc  132 36 -  132 36  ' '  K  30 oo  30 oo  , 48 oo  4S' no  K  - 28 OS.  ,  28 03  ic  " 20 4S  ll  t- r-  5 40 '  4S oo  4S oo  41 '76  - 4176  IC  25 60  * t.  '_ ' 23 04  23 04 '  127 21  14 40  1:>7 20  44*2 56  SSSO  1579 73  112 00  lo2 02  94 60  Si oo  249 oo  61 oo  335 85  127 05  121 2S  394 67  76 oo  I20 oo  240 oo  I20'oo  315 60  255 -> -y  9S40  67 20  134 40  441 GO  96 oo  1  1 35  2_97G  04 oo  80,03  07 50  602 40  I4 ' 00  250 00  512 00  2SO 00  2 .4 00  210 4-)  77 7S  12.. 60  153.6 .  2SS 00  2SS 00  250 00  153 60  274 40  2-I0 00  2-to 00  S90 00  23 80  192 0o  250 00  241 50  279 30  2772  12 19  15 75  34 ol  19 08  3o SS  61 2j  179 52  161 70  144 00  57 63  72 00  no 4a  72 00  20  4o  20  Oo  o'o  56  2i  73  00  4o  So  So  00  02  20  00  00  00  00  43  2D  6j  00  00  00  So  05  2S  07  "127  14  127  -9  201  442  lo3  1579  , 24  14  4  4  112  I02  S3  30  30  36  32  ' 6  3  9a  S4  249  64  335  12/  121  394  70 00  12 . 06  2! 1 00  12o 00  345 6 j  255 2 1  9S4o  07 2o  134 4o  441 66  9G 00  1 35 <���������  2 9 76  . 04 no  S9 03  67 5o  GO2 40  14 ' 00  2S> 00  512 00  23J 00  2,14 00  2 I 1 4o  77 7S  1*2 > 61  153 G >  2SS 00  255 00  25G 00  153 60  274 4 >  2ti 00  24 o 00  S9G 00  28 80  192 00  256 00  24I 5o  279 31 ���������  27 72  12 09  15 75  34 01  i9o8  3o SS  61 2j  179 52;*:  161 70'  9 6:>  12 8j  14I 00  57 6:>  72 00  llo 4o  72oo  cc  cc  IC  cc  c.  ��������� i.-  cc  (I  cc  Tt  cc  cc  cc  IC  IC  CC  IC  cc  cc  (I  cc  cc  Cc  cc  cc  IC  !<  I.  tt  c."  Cc  IC  y(  ll  Cl  .c  cc  IC.  Ci  IC  11  (C  IC  ll  Cl ���������  cc  IC  CC  CC  CC  IC  IC  IC  IC  IC  IC  II  IC  .1  tl  tt  It  129 25  184oo  100 00  11 20  " 46'6o'  " .27 90  20 00  25 00  26 64  22 66*  41*00  901 00  36 00  52 00  19S 40 -,  40>69  ,105 5*2  2S 60 ,  40 00  " 56 5G"  61 GO .  35 32  41 20 '  49 00' '  212 14  36 64  136 36  34 00  52 00  32 OS  24 48  . 9 40  52 00  4S 76  29 60,  .27 04  " 131  IS  i3l  13  '205  416  107  . 15S3  28  iS  S  S  116  106  87  4j  4o  4o  36  10  7  9S  SS  253  03  339  131  1-25  393  SO  * 121  244  124  349  -259  102  71  13S  440  100  5  213  5S  93  7i  666  Ut  2S4  5lG  2S1  2 S  211  SI  124  157  292  292  203  157  27S  3*4  241  900  32  190  260  245  2S3  31  1G  19  38  23  34  65  1S3  165  13  16  148  Gl  76  114  76  '4o  20  6j  00  56  20 >  73  00  So  So  80  00  02  20  00  00  00  00  4o  2o  60  00  00  00  S5  06  28  67  00  00  00  00  60  20  40  20  4������  Oo  00  35  76  00  03  50  40  00  00  00  00  00  00  78  Oi  6 a  00  00  00  60  40  00  00  00  so  00  00  5o  3o  72  09  75  oX,  03  S8  20  52  07  60  "SO"'  00  60  00  40  00  /'  \-'V>  it.  **?- I   -  ffj  Cumberland News,   September 3,   1902,  SALE OF LANDS FOR UNPAID TAXES, &c���������Continued.  Name  of Person.  Short Description  of Land.  Unpaid Taxes at  31SI December, igoi.  Real  Property  Wild  Land.  TotalYTaxes  Unpaid.'  Expenses  and Costs.  Total     '  Amount" due  \ --  &  i'^  Huson A W  Do.        '  Do.  Eberts Hon. D M  Cameron J C -���������  Vniney Henry  Walker Wm and Cullen H A  Eaton R B and Cameron C H M  Andorson Chas M  Illem--u C F  Williams C C  Bucknall RE  Whidden A B  Galletely King & Co  Blaokott J St C & M King  ManBon M t  'Galletely King &'Co  Britt Henry  Casey Louis      '  .  King M.and Casey L   '  Bryant J and Dickson J D  Bowator Cornelius   ���������'  Snowden N P    r  Moisllo D estato_     ,  King M;-  Jone3 W II  Norman Harry  Hansen Hans A  Smith John H  Wylie Harley D  Wildgrub W S>  Taylor Win  Grant H'a"nd Hill E B  . Joyce Alfred  < Jones W R.  Blackett J St C  Galarno A L  McKenzie John  Ferlatte John  Haskins Geo  Pateisen Chas  Walker Robt J,  Doray Albert *  Rae Matthew  Wilson Ernest  Hale F H  Silva Joseph  "Newcombe Chas E  Harding WOjun  '  Sjikes Tom'  Winter C H W  Johnson James ���������  Healey Richard  Moraus Pete   _ >���������  - Grand. Win  Ashton George  Renard Ferdina    _  Gordon Walter E " ���������  Netterfield John    *  "Anderson J'ohnE T .  Rathbone L J  Fulton J A *   ._  ^Kennedy David  Mogg John Wm    ,  Taylor John H ,  (McCarthy John ,  (i y  Crook, Charles  Kelly Phillip  Berett Peter , ���������,  - Petch Thos  Belding W J  Robe Lawrence J  Jones Fred B  Pope Jame3 >  Secord Anderson  Hall Pierce W  Raine FranciB James  Hauimersley & Keith  Raine F J  Hammersley & Keith  Harris W  Rorison B D  "Vernon A  Strange T W  Rof tery W J  Smalley Wm  Raine F J  Smalley  Wm  Hammersley & Keith  Gibbs Albert Otto  Raine F O  McAdam Robert  Raine F O  Lewis R  Gordon AMR  McKinlay Wm  Gordon AMR  Shaw Bernard A  McClinton R H  MacKinnon Jno McL  Halerow PIcnry  MacKinnon Jno McL  Manson John  Graner Jacob  Jurgensen Claus C  McNeil Andrew  llcay James  Lowe D B  Coulter S R and Halerow A  Heay Alexander  Heay Walter  Heay Horace  Robson Aunie Isabel  Allen Wilford C  Vaughan Frank P  Vaughan E H  Vaughan E U  Vroom J P  Robertson W H.  Robertson W II  Nundic Willis Morgan  Yowart Joseph  T.bbetts Mark  Drinkwater WB  Ketchum-Chaa      ,  McDonald D  Thompson Tuper  Cavin Thos  Vaughan F  Adams James  Malcolm Walter  Murphy John  Cnrran WH  McCallum Frank  Corby Henry   .  Kelstrnp Chas  Willis Wm Thurston  Schmidt Carlis Jos ���������  -Stuart John Chas  Manson W J  Hague Henry  Campbell, Wallace'  Campbell Wallace  Walker Wm      '  Deroy Louis  Ballamure Isidore  Proux Alex  Campbell Wallace  McArthur Jsb A  Section ut 26    JY 9 '160 acre3  ���������������      35  II og >> "  "     24 and 25 Tp 10   1080 acres  "      35     "       "       160 acres  "      35        ,    "       137 acres      u  "       8       " Tp 35    ) 690 acres  "     17 "       }  17   Tp 35    56 acros  6,    pt Malcol-n Island,, 125  Pt ol sees 9, 2o and 21, Malcolm Id, 153  ���������" 34 and 50 " 165  " ' '        17 and 2o Tp 23   160 acres  ���������"  110 40  110 40  -  110 40  129 00  12 80  /      1  6 40  128 oo  1'60  23 35  36 oo  14 40  12 SO  SAYWARD    DIVISION.-  52 517 acres  54 15o    "  64 117    "  '67 395    "  "    19 NW + 16a acr's  " 109  2oo acres-  " 12o  222    "  "   123  2S3    "   -*>  " "25  14o    "     "  (  " 128  16o    "  "   132  17o    "  ,    "   152  -    5    "  " 153  2 33 "  " 155  17o    "-  1  " 15S  '145    "  " 159  155    "  1  ', ," "6o  16o    " t  " 161  16o    "  " 164  112    "     *  " 165  '44S   ���������"    .,  f\   *  1    ^  " 167  14o    "'  *  *"-.)74  l48o    "  " 175  181   ".  " 176  181   "      ,  11  " 177  173    "      '  - " 182.  " 183  ^54    "  ^'2            i  ' " JS5  176    "  -  " ISO  88-  " ,  ,���������.*.  '   "t2oo  107 ."    '  '  " 203  15S  -^  *"  " 204  2O6   "  " 210  251 "��������� "  /  _  "   2'3  86    "   y-  ,  " 215 pt 160 ''  " 2'6  " 136 "-     -  r  ���������  " 2i7  " 19o ">  '   " 223  "   160   "  "    2'H  * 160 ".  .  .  " 225  " 009 "  1  1  v V 236  ���������    ?7 i.  ." 2S6  ���������I60    "���������  ^  - " 2S7  1-83    "  r  " 28S  91   "   -  /,  .  . >" 305  - 59 ' "  -*- u  Pre-emt  -tion-No 675  16o ac a-  656.  *  " - ���������������  "    2     489  1  .  " -        729  1  ������J"  ������     ,y,   902  77.  *       %  ���������  -1074  . 7o  >!>         k.  ���������  "   \      1091  16o  Y  1092  16o  ^   '     ~  "1112  16o'  Y  "     "   ,1168  "    .     1299  16o  16b  >>a  .  v 1301  80  Pt of Section 19,  16 a  Pre-emption No 1547  16o  1  1549  16o  Jf  *-\  1083 16o'  1706 80  1783 16a  53 4o  36 oo.  56 00  65 35  9.60  14 4o  - 14 4o  4 So-  26 4o  2S 00  65 35  66 06  2S oto ���������  32 00  40 00  32 00  14 40  , 4*S0  16 ob  9 60  , 28 00  32 67  .36 00  2 40  . 3 20 ,  - 2S 00  , 4 00  2S 00  21 00  * 3 20 '  3 20  ���������6 4O  16 00 ,  180 12  c139 5o  "142 2o  1 36-00  84 00  84 00  2 U^'  174 92  1 *360 60  7 08  110 40-  110 40  110 viO  120&0,  12 SO  6 40  128 00  1'60  23 35  36 00  14 40  12 80  1SG-I2  '139 50  53 40  142 20  30 00  ,36400  56 00  65 35  9 60  84 00  SI 00  2 63  174 92  - 14 40  14 40'  4 SO  20 40  , 24-00  , ������8 00  65 35  60 oo,  360 00"  - 28 00  32 ob,  40 00  32 00  14 40  4 SO  -16 00  9 60  28 no  32 67'  36 00  2 40  3" 20  28 00.  4 00  2S on.  21 o'i  ���������'3 20  20  40  HERNANDO  Part of Sectfon 1  2  2  2  3  3  3  4  5  5  5'  6  6  ""    " 6  '     -     " 7  8  S  6 acres  252 ���������"  107 "  So "  172. "  43 "  76"! "  127 "  164 "  So "  lOo "  77 "  80 "  159 "  16 "  56 "  96  8 & pt 9 194 "  CORTES  21 60  16 00  16 00  2S 00  3 20  IS 00  44 00  18 00  7 20  12 05  40 80  53 34  247 70  7S 00  7S 00  36 00  Pt of Section 1  ..     e    2  *' 2  " 2  " 2  " 3  3  " 4  "v 4  " 4  5  6  6  " 6  7  " 15&I6  16  " 8, 16 and  " 21  " 21  " 23  " 24  " 31  33  " 31  " 35  " 35  " 35  36  " 38 & 39  " 45  20 acres  135     ."  102     '.'  133     "  112     "  157 "  148     ���������'  2 -  115 "  111     "  158 "  158 " ���������  159 "  127     "  3i3  156  160 "  17 16o acres  142 acres  46  35  80  80  16o  80 "  81 "  169 *'  153  43 "  16o "  4o        "���������  ISLAND.  6 01  36 00  30 00  14 4o  30 05  18 So  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  DO  3  2o  3  2o  36  81  4  So  12  54  16  00  3 2o  72 00  16 00  3 20  -7 OS  30 00  40 00'  40 '00  ,36,00,  IS" 00  16'00  32 00  32 00  32 00  ���������28 00  -2S 00  14-oi*  28 00  12 SO  12 SO  G 40  3 20  6 40  1 2o  247 7o  14 Sj  78 00  21 61  16 00  16 00  2S oa  3 2o  18 00  44 00  15 00  78 00  36 00  7 2o  12 05  40 S.  53 34  6 01  3G 00  30 00  14*4o  30 05  IS So  36 00  ' 0 44  76 So  44 00  3G 00  36 00  3  2o  28  00  72  01  14  4o  9  6a  28  00  72  00  1  15  9  35  7  2o  7  2o  36  00  3  2o  3  2o  36 84  4 80  12  51  16  00  3  2o  4 00  ii  r  It  tl  tt  tt  I  It  IC  Cl  Cl  (C *  cc  cc  cc  Ci  f  tl  cc ,  tl    -7  ll-l  cc  cc  cc  ((  "   K  -,  )   '  CC y  '������������  cc  cc   '  _   I  It  ll   .  cc  cc   .  fc  ���������'I  . cc  ���������  cc  <c  ..<l  ������.  c*  .- J-  ,  cc  . .   cc  %i  <lv.  c  '.( ";  -ccJ .  IC,  O  ^ Cl  CC  tl  "0  t(  IC  I.  cc  ��������� I  cc  IC  IC  Cl  IC  II  <���������  c-  l<  ct  c������  ��������� -',  Cl  CI  cc  II  ������l  c  ii  (I  (I  II  It  IC  CI  ct  cc  c,  Cl  If  l(  cc  l(  IC  SAYWARD ��������� DIVISION.  <<  <c  Pre-emption No 212 Twin Island 16o acros  1 .���������������'-.      461   I60 acres  I if. 457.       ������������-...  464        "  730 " '���������������������������:���������  731 '������..-.  807  932        *���������'  S52:     '.J������~'  1179       '" ���������'���������'���������.  1312 '.' -  1697  .1377  1507  1709  1741  Tp3  Part of Seo 16  " 2o  " 17 & 18  <' 2o  " 2o  ��������� . " 2o  " 21  "        29  --. <<  it  I.  <t  <c .  4o ao's  29 ���������"  ct  II  tl  ft  II  160  160  16a  160  80  160  It  78  00  40  00  40  00  40  00  36  00  36  co  36  00  36  00  36  00  24  00  28  00  24  00  28  CO  19  20  .6 40  6.40  1  60  0 80  3  20  32  00  9  60  3  20  3  ���������20  14 40  114 40  II4 40  114 4O  -133 60  16 80  . 10 40  132 00  5 60  27 35  40 00  18 40  16 80  190 12  143 50  57 40  146 20  ,40 00  - 40 00  60 00  69 35  13 60  8S 00  88 00  6 63  17S 92  18 40  18 40  '' 8 80  30 40  2S 00  32 00  69 35  70 00  361 00  32 00,,  ' 36 00 \  44 00,  ' 36 00  18 40.  8 80  - 20 00  - 13 60"  32 00  36 67 .  r40 00  6 40  ,  7 2o  32 00  8 00  3������ OO ',  28 00 '  " 7 20  . 7 20  10 40  -20 00  -1  20,  -lYoS '  40 00  y 4t 00  44 00  40 00  - 22 00  20 00  36 00  36 00  36 00 '  32 00 '  " 32,oo  ' 18 00 *  32 "bo  16 SO  16 80  10 40  7 20  10 40  l   0-5-  5 20  251 70  15 80  82 00  25 60  20 00  20 00  32 00'  7 20  22 00  48 00  22 do  82 00  40 00  11 20  16 05  44 SO  -57 34  10 01  40 00  34 00  IS 40  34 05  22 So  40 00  4 44  80 80  48 00  40 00  40 00  7 2o  32 00  76 00  15 4o  13 61  32 00  76 00  5 45  13 35  11 2o  11 2o  40 00  7 2o  7 2o  40 81  S 80  16 51  20 uu  7 2o  78 00  - ���������     "'.''���������'  - "82 00  40; OO  11,  44 00  40 06    ,  cc  44.oo  40 00   .  ".   44 00  36-oo  ,    40 00  36; 00 .-���������  II  40 00  36'-06  Ci          ;���������  40 00  36 00  IC  ,    40 :co  36 00  40 00  24 00  2S 00  28 00 >  iC  32 00  24 00  cc  28 00  2S 00  32 00  19 20  23 23  6 40  cf  10 40  6 40  cc   -  10 40  160  .      11  5 60  0 80  '     4 80  3 20  7 20  32 00  J     I'  '    36 00  9 60  11  13 60  3 20  tl  7 20  3 20  It  7 20  14 40  18 40  SALE OF LANDS FOR UNPAID TAXES, etc���������Continued.  'Name of Person.  Short Description of Land.  r Unpaid Taxes at   .  31st December, 1901.  Real  Property  ,   Wild.  .  Land.'  Total Taxes  Unpaid  Expenses  and Costs  ���������  Total-  Aihount ,due  !>  SAYWARD   DIVISION���������Co'ntd. " ���������  .  Taylor W J ,      -     ,  Campbell Wallace  Taylor W J  Gray J H and Gordon W  Do.,   ' Do.  Flowers Rd ,;  Maitin John      .      . ���������  Hagijo'rty Jame3 J  Murdick Levi     ' 1  Mc Phcrson.-Norman  McCallum Chas  Part of Sec 29. Tp 3  -  ���������������   '   3o ,    ������'  ,   *      "   3o&31*   "  3Y    "  ������'    ,   36Tp4  Pre-omption 1785  Part of Sec. 24 Tp 6  "r,    25,    -'  ������������������ ,.    IS  Tp7  ",   19  Pre omption 1641  156  16a  32o  12o  4o'  ,166  16a  16o  16o  16a  12o  acrea  COAST   DISTRICT  Sayward Mill & Timber Co , u  ��������� Ro^ell'.J A r *      '..-���������  Nathin.HoQry   , f   .*  Rand CD'      "  Loa 1 y & Kyle  Ward VV A  Coleman Wm .     '  Blaoehfleld M J - t- -    '  Blanel-fiold, Edward  BraJley John t  < c  Gray Wm B      ���������   ���������  '    -  McGregor Dogald r     *    _  Elliott G  t Carbutt John F       -   , ,  -,  Fulton Martin L ' " t'  ' Jackson Albert  'Lausdowno Baron G  JKicby, Harry , ,     -   -  "McKiftVoa John  >  ^ Smith XV (^liffotd '     ,   r  SmitJuEiistaoo t \  McNuughton RobtY- '  -Hjdrth Nils Christian- '  "Gray David S        ''  Ellis^Vm    "   ���������t     ' . n  4Doig Ebcnezer  Burchett A S    *  Burke Thos  '  '   Ke'juinV R ,     '  -Tnompson James^    , -   ,'  .Kefi.ll VVR   ,       ' './. '  B.C. Ex-ploriug Syndioato Ltd.  Mclutoth Fiuiay.' -*  * Russell Johu J, est rr_ .  Quinn Fied .       - : 1  .?. "   -  MoBnnan'Gucstave y     ... ���������  Jacrkson Geo H ."     - 1  Fiplds Ilrley  Nash MYlrtui    Y    " ' .^  "Gi-av Robert,S "  ���������  ' -Sunt}* Alfred James , -  Qiiidias Jos aid Ormiston Geo  S^onWiii'D*  McOrnnmon Konueth  Olrftsfinan Win ;    *  "'     -*  - 0"A������'v ,Silas_F- -"- *" " * -  ��������� SwalwelLR F     '     "���������'-*������������������  Westcrla d Q'af    *'     \    _'  D i Bow W H and Hansen J ,  Fowler .W.L    "      \.^X     "  Giay.Wm    ���������-.>_-"-_' --.''   w  Kair-ani C irey    -   "  "CawwyGB \ ^ / X -^  'Pdvijull es J  >     .������"     .    -      ������   .  WaVk*er'W..rGe6      'S ?  -'  s. Bsnilia.cJtJTo-������y     ,   *������'*    /"  .    Calilbi-ok Harrison  Vcicherc Anthony  Sec ird Audirsou *  *"���������.*"��������� Douald Dauidl   *  Graham Peter   ,      .        '  'Spauldina H A  Abbott Wm  Mclvenzie John       '  .  Brovn Ji hn  Carey T and Therriault A  Lawton E .   ,  Hibst Edward P    .  HisUmson F R  Hartrum J XV  Harlow S J  BeruhaidtT, BaileyAJ.Miles HM  NuWinan Goo Arthur  MtCurmaph Hiram  <Blylhe Wm E  Hickliufcou Mrs E M  Hicklmtoii Fred W  Camer. n M D  and Warren Geo  Crouiu John  Whaleu W  Johnson A E  Reveler Wm  MJhsh Wm H  McLcod J.ts T    *  Greenlaw Isaac  Sarg������ut G VV   '  Kellj Edward      , ti  BukerFisd |  Morn-Yon John I  Dobie Simon W "      '  Ntchol John J '  O'Neil Edward C j  McDo'.ahi Junes  Stevi.ns Hairy |  O'Neil John 1  Lo ler} Johu !  Mai cm N rman 1  MiJui-obh Wm  Kelly Win A   ��������� ' |  Elguso-i John I  Lot  4  "    6 "      *  "������. 13     pt  " 14 and 15  "  18  ������'  97 to 102  " 105  "107  " 108  "109  ��������������� 111A   ���������>  " 114  " 116        -   '  " 117    ' .  '������' 13o  ,"-131   .  " 139  " 14o   ,'  ,v'43   ; ,  " 144  , " 145    *-  "146  " :56  "156  " 158   pt  " 212*  "'215'    '  "216-    '  ������������������221   ���������*'  ," 222" ���������"  " 223 ���������,  "274  '283  pfc-  168 acres  - ,16)    'Y  39    " ���������  , 1026    "'  . 129    "  2060" " '  - 16o- '������ *  185  107  '-153  126  16>  '    16o  '  156  76  100  163  232  23o  232  101    "  '    133    "'  16a .' "  jJ64    "  , 43    "  - 75*   "  * l^X "  < 16a   "  ,   113 x"  ^611"'' "  ' '80" v  156 . "  15 }  "  ������������������c  ��������� t  tt  'I  ll  ll  'tt  r  It K  It  tt  ������t  (���������  4������  Section"28 W"j, Tp 1 16 i;  Lot 379, Y'        ,  '^ 147  -," 381     - -  ' 98  "'"38Y - Y y168  Pro-cmption 367o < 16 >  Lot 381 l_<    71*  Pre-omDtioh 1228 '16)  Lot 284* ' . .- ' 129  Pre-emption 1428 32o  ��������� ,, "���������* 15So , 80  ��������� ''      "...   "  1596        16o  * 'X      1597    -16.1  '.-._    -    9-j   '   16o'  ,    t< -  '���������������      " 36o  _" -16o  ���������^    v " 49 >        16.)  " *     '"~     .   539        32o  '    ���������������       " 543'      16o  .   ''"      - 573       - i "  : ��������� ."���������,������' y    - 7oo " >    "  .V. '  "     '   '862  - i    ���������������  _'     "   -'   SOS7'.. " "  . " > ������������,--'       905  -.'   1    "i.   '^  869 "  - *���������.- ���������891*  - ' "        P1014 ������  "         1121 ������������������������  1   " 1162           'J  " 1165         .^  ���������" ,      1160  " 1203  1063  p      " 1331  * - '? 1337-  " 1353  " 1361  1363 -  "    *   1371  " 1372  1393  1437.  " Moo  "          1421 ' '<  "         1422 ���������'  "         1438  "         1521 "  "         1526 "  "         1529 80  "         1539 I60  "         1559 I61  "         1575 80  "         1616 I60  "         16.'2 So  " 1634 lot 376 80  1638 16o  " 1657 lot 377 83  "          620 16)  * "         1171 80  "         1S06 80  "         1G84 4o  1GS5 16a  " 1688 lol 378 71  "         1691 16o  "         1695 80  "         1743 16o  "         1712* 16o  1738 16o  ������������           146 16o  it  tt  ' ti  tt  " tl  tt  II  (<  II  . ' ������  it  it  So  l2o  y16o  ic  <c  Cf  <c  4So  160  tl  tt  tt  tt  tt  It  1            '  '   171 60  .  "171 60  4 00  175 60  - 3 2o  . t  3 2o  tc  7 20 ,  36a 00  , 360 80  ���������'  ,     -  -   264 80  -   43 2o  1   43 2o  *     11  . 47 20    "  2 4o  3 2o  . ,    2"4o  3,2o  ,     <<  6 40  7 20     "  28 "co    *  '   r>  ' 28 00  , tc    ,  v32 00 '  24 00  r  '    24 00  28 00    .  2S 00  3 2j  \      '  ��������� 28 00  , 3 2o  ���������" 'I  32 00   ���������  7 20  .9 60  .           -     9 ,fij   ���������  13 60 "  LAN',GE-I        .         ���������"������������������  r  " -  <  ' ' 30 00,           30 00  tt  34 00      ',  f    .          ^  144 00      '  .   144 00 '  cc  148 00  ,  -35Yor  1  35 lo   '  39 10  r������  ," 1383 75'.-  -  1383 75   '-  ' 1387 75    ���������  ,                         *-   ��������� " L  '   110 lo     *  116 lo  I20 10,  :   ��������������� 1  "1545 00 '  j515 oo.,/,  ,  cc  1549 00,.  36 00 ~  ,v .  "   '  36 00 '  '          c.  ,    40 00  14 4o  14 -lo  18 40  ^9 6<)f  <<?    ",  .    9 6a'  13 60,  28 bo  , '   *i  -    28 00  ���������     ,32 OO  9 61  , '     * ,  - " 9 60  Cl  13 60      r  ,9'G >  ,      1  9 60  ll         .     V  13 60  36 ,00 -,,  1  ' 36oo  tc  "--    40 oo,     *  28 00 &  Z           i  ".     28oo '"'  c  c   32 00  '   6 4a  -y   6,41 , -  10 4������  '   4 So  ;4So  cc  ,8 80  ' 3 2o',  1        l-J  ,   3 2o  'rt "  7 20  32 00  I                     t                 -  ''32 oo.  i  cc  36 00  2S' 00 ���������.  -������������������    "  ' 28 00'  r's             Ct  32 00  32 do    v  f  32 no  36 00  19 2i -  r-  t-1                  X  *'   19 2o  1'       ������'  3     ->3 20  9 60-   ���������  V                                                  {  9 60  '       cc     -  13'GO  24 00  "  X-*-          * '*  2^������9 Y  .            Cl  28 00  ' 4o 00  40 06  '  '   44 on -  4.8a ,  -      4 8o -  <- - >t.      c  8 80  . Ufoo"^,  *���������<-*���������  1  .I600  'll   '".  20 00  36 00   1  '      **���������                  ^ 1  ,36 00  cc        ,  40 00  '2S.oo  "'  t              1. l  ' * 28 00    '  ,    'It  "��������� 32 ������0  '   4.8) ,  . ,4 80' ��������� ���������  '"^  '   4 So _.*  J ���������"- 480    "  It  8 80  "��������� 8 80"  -3*'2o   -  f  y 3 2o  II    "  -     7 20  r                  '  *       19 2o  19 2o  tl  23 20  - 28 00 >  28 00  c.  f   32 00  *             t  84 00  ' 84 00   "  8S 00  Yr9    60   "  "  1 9 6a    -  '���������    -          tl  13 60  4'Sa  J   *  480  c������  8 80   *  "4 4o*. ,t  -    J^  4 4<*    '  -JCt  8 4"   .  . 9 6o.''.'  ���������l         (  <) 6)    -  -    c.  13 60  *  4 So" ,-'v  . 28'00"  1  4.80  - 28"oo ���������  '  T  Cc  tl  sso  32 00  4 80    ,  (.  - <��������� 4 80 y  it  SSO  '*  9 2o'-  19 2o^ ^  tc  2-3 20  -. 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'  ,    '32 00  *   36 00     ,  32 00  32 00  36 00  32  00  32 00  It  3G 00    .  32,00  32 00  St  36 00  32 00  32oo  t It  -   36 00   ,  9 60 ���������  i  9 9o  1   13 60  23 35  -  23 35  It  27 35 , '  2S 00  0    2So������  Ct  32 00  2S 00  2S 00  tl  32 00  ���������  28 00  '  2S 00  If  32 00 '  2S 00,  2S 00  cc  32 00  23  00  .  2S 00  32 00  S4 00  84 00  It  88 00  9 60  9 60  It  13 60  24 00  S  24 00  cc  28 00  2S  00  2S 00  32 00  28 00  2S 00  32 00  I6-00  16 00  -<l  20 no  12 So   <  12 So  ft  16 SO  12 So  1  12 So  IC  16 SO  6 4 >  '  640  10 40  12 So  12 So  1GS0  3 20  3 2a  ���������  cc  7 20  '6 4o  6 J-o  ll  10 40  9 60  9 6)  13 GO  3 2o  3 ���������'o  3 2o  7 20  l  3 20  tc  7 20  9 60  9 6a  cc  13 60  I 60    ���������  1 6a  cc  a 00  -4.) 00  t  4. 00  cc  44 00  l6"oo  16 00  20 00  1 Go  1 60  5 60  1 60  1 60  It  5 00.  "6 4o  6 4o  II  10 40  3 2������  6 4o  3 2o  6 4o  32>  6 4o  3 2o  6 to  ft  tc  it  7 20  -     10 40  7 20  10 46  '    6 4o  G 1)  tl  10 40  6 4o  G lo  10 40  7S( 00  78 00  82 00  29th August,   1902.  JOHN  BAIRD,  Assessor,  Comox Assessment District,  Cumberland Post Office,  [������������������II.II..IIIIIIII     I   I     III.   Ill   'IU   IBIIWI  ���������xiRfZ"  tjs  npoie,"  ���������winfAOIeiCiif  sflefj     JOB    PRINTING    fa������t  I   .   *w*f*a#-tra  Work of Every Description-;  ���������   at Moderate Rates  THE HORSES.  :-'' Klat-iwah. 2:051/4, will probably rare  this year.  : Council Chimes. .2:07%. is well libed  iby good judges for the 2:08 class, packing.' ':'[ ' ;���������"-".  I e..,E. Elasoy has made arrarigementa  jto have Kuap McGarty; campaign tho  jti-otter John Audubon this season. ���������:  ��������� Barney II. Demarest of Goshen, N.  j Y., thlnlrs highly of his stallion 'Worth-  ,|ier, by Advertiser, out^oj^the.dam of  :the great Sunol.-              .   v"  Mr. A, .J. Welch advises ns.that he  will give a. big summer meeting at  -Oakley park, Cincinnati, July 1-4. Not  less than $22,000 In purses will be dis-  trlbutfiti nmonot winners.  Six of-the members of the Maryland  circuit have agreed upon five one thousand dollar stakes to form a portion of:  their fail programmes. This is a decided Increase over their offerings of  1901.  Charley Dobie,' one of the younger  brothers of. Budd Dobie and the man  who successfully campaigned Lord  Vincent, 2:08*4. u few years ago, will  give a race meeting on the Elmira (N.  Y.) track. ;  Announcement has been made that  the trotting match between Thomas  W. Lawson's Boraiina,'2:b7. and E. J-J.  Smather's Lord Derby, 2:06^, for $20,-  000 a side will be decided at Charter  Oat Dark, Hartford. Conn.  Tin-.  rjcononJlcal  *UnI*������.  The mule is ready to bcj.'in woik twn  or throe years earlier than the horse.  He can bo put to pretty heavy pulling  when ho is three years old, nnd from  tho*'time.until he is forty, if he has  fair treatment and does not meet with  an'accident.'be is not likely to lose;any  time, - He is not subject' to the many  ...allineuts to which the horse is a vic-  "tim.- at least not to any great degree.  He lives about Uvice as long, and his  actual period of'.usefulness is nearly;  three times as long, for the horse is  'really-not fit for heavy service until he  is five years old or after he is twenty,  while a mule will oTtendo good service  for forty years, and they have been  known to work fifty, according to one  writer, without being turned out at  any time during all tbat long period.  Like the ass. the mule will live upon  next to nothing, and during ail his forty years of hard service a mule will  not require���������and generally does not get  ���������half the feed necessary to sustain a  horse during his much shorter-period  of usefulness.  mim-muM  ���������El \  I -  $  i<    <j  ,ttv  X  >*  %  \  -JJ&  THE   CUMBERLAND   NB\\ S  Issued Every- Wednesday.  VV. ������. ANDEBSON,       -      -      "        (2D1TOH  The ooiumus ol XiiJ* News are ojjesi to all  ttho wish Co express chereiu,views o matl-  rs of public  m ceres t*. <  '   While ivcdo u..i nold ourselves re    msi-  ' ���������  .hie lor blie u.Ufc-'a.uoea'ul uo-1-ieafe.ouUe-i..e, *'.  / ...  reserve' the r gut ' oi   aeuliuiug   i������>   maer  ouimunicaat.us uuueoesdariiy peraouiii.  Wednesday, se. ,r. 6, iyo^:  SOL))BY ALL^NKWnJ)KALKj:S: 10c  ,   ^���������*n^'~^'-.-.--v--;-A^'-  Furnishes Mouthly to all Lovers ot Muaio <������  vast  volume   ������f   New,' . Ou^ne,    (J6p>ng<'  Cii- p    iti-wi.- by )h������i intMt  -y. ulai   -nitlii-in.  3*i     Pages     of    P ano     Music  5 Sonus',       5 Instk.-mkntal. -  10'complete   Pieces-for   Piano,'  ��������� with i-it--rt--"-.iD.j-. Music.tl Lueraiuru.  dice a m.inth for 10c.  Yearly Subscription, $l.oo.  In one year you get nearly 400 pages of  Music;-comprising 120 complete pieces f<r  the Piano. It boughc'in any music stoie at  one-half off, would cost $30. ' If you ��������� ill  send us the name an<T address of five p r  former- on the Piano or Organ, we \>\W  send you a sample copy free. ���������  ,' J. W: PEPPER^ Publisher,  ..Catalog Bind &,Orcn   Music & Inst.���������Fret /  ' - Eighth & Locust Sts , "      .   . '  Philadelphia, Pa.  , SUBSCRIPTION . -���������  For the J. W. Pepper Pia<  Music Magazine, price One Doll i  per year (postage, paid), car; In  -placed by applying to the office <������������������  News. Ou- herland, B C, when-1  pamplp f-oviepcan be seen.     ,''  Fining-I  The, Best and Most Influential  Mining Paper in  the   World;  PUBLISHED WEEKLY, t$5.00 PER YEAR.  l' SPECIMEN   COPY   FREE.  253; Broa.dwa.y.   -# New York.  VANCOUVER.   B.C.  Fruit & Ornamental Tree?,,  , Thirteen Acres; all produced by  intelligent Wi ite Labor. Leti?  than Eastern Pi ices  Clean Certificate from Inspector.  .No  San   Jo;>e Scale   or BorersY  # ' '"  GARDEN & FIELD  Seeds  and   Bulbs  for Fall & Spring Planting.  Fertilizers, Agricultural Implements, &c.  Catalogue. Free.-'  a:   j,   ^E  RY  3009 Westmi   ster Road  VANCOUVER, B.C  GREAT "*  WEST  LIFE.  THE reason why the Great West  Life'-Assurance Co. has more  business in ��������� force' than any other Company, ever had at the same age, is their  promptness iri Paying Claims, and the  Liberal Contract given, free from all  annoying restrictions.  Any  information  asked   fpr.   will   be  promptly and cheerfully given.  A.  ANDERSON,  General Agent,  Dra.wer}������������������������������������$: 'Nanaimo, B.C.  HlfiffiPGUiRftNTEED  Our-fee returned if we fail. Any one sending sketch and description of  any invention \nll promptly, receive our opinion free concerning the patentability of same. "How to obtain a patent" sent upon request. Patents  secured through us advertised for sale at our expense.  Patents taken but through us receive, special notice, without charge, in  Thb Patent Record, an/illustrated and widely osculated journal, consulted  oy Manufacturers and Investors.  Send for sample copy FREE.    Address,       1 ,       ,   <  VICTOR J. EVANS &  COe,  (Patent Attorneys,)  Evans Building,     -      WASHINGTON, Oa Oa  fisquiiaait & lanaimo Ry  TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  NOV. 19th, 1898  Printing  Printing:  r {  Printing  OF EVERY CLASS AND DESCRIPTION  At    LOWEST    RATES.  CIRCULARS.    ;        ' ' '��������� /  NOTICES  BJLL. 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P.M  D'-'9:������()  Victoria Dc. 4.25  *   !>:i������8 Goldscr'->ni      "   ^'53  "   I0:a '.. ' Koeiigs  V   fii  I"   10:18 Duncans 6 1  P.ltf. , P.M.  "   12:14         Nanaimo 7:41  A.  12:3    Wellington    '^r. 7 55  ' WSI.LIK'GTON   TO   VICTOBIA.    .  No. I Daily.. . No. 3 Sulvrday.-  A.M. , ,   A.M.  De 8:0-i AVeJlintfton          Do. 4:25  "   8:.'6 : Nanaimo    "4:39  "   ������:52 .' Duncana..'  *" G-J'S  "10:37 Koenig's  "   6:4fi  "11:18      Coldstream       "   7.3?  Ar.ll:45   .       ..Victoria..  ..;..Ar. 8:00 p.m.  Reduced  lates  lo and from all jfii.*--  Satui-d .ys and Sundays pood to return , Mon  day.  Kor rates  and   nl    information    apply at  Company's    Aires. .  A. nUNSMUIll Gko. L. COURTNEY.  Prksident. Traffic Manager  Notice.  Riding on locomotives and   rail  way cars of   the   Union, Colliery  .Company by any   person   or   per  sons���������except train crew���������is strictly  prohibited.    Employees   are   sub-'*  ject to dismissal for allowing same  (     By order.  , >''    ..        " Francis D   Little  Manager.  I Have  Taken   Office  in the Nai,h    .'Building,*  Dunsmuir" Avenuev"' Cumberla d..'  and am,agent  for' the; following  reliable .'insurance    companies:''  The  Royal   London: and   Lan  ca'shire and Norwich  Union.   , i  am . prepared, to  accept frisks a  current  rates. \ I am-- also agent  for the Standerd'Li'fe Insurance  Company of  Edinburgh' and the  Ocean Accident. Company of Erig-  Und.    Please  call   and' mvesti-  ,gate before insuring, in any other  Company. *        ,  JAMES ABRAMS.,  JAS. A. CARTHEW'S \  Liverv Stable)  'J'eamster   and Draymeh ; ���������  r- L >*  Single and  Double  bbcu    :'  fok Hire.-   All- Order������  ;    "Promptly   Attended   to.'   ���������  ..     . -   *  : Third St.? Cumberland,B.C.  ������������������������  ��������� ��������� ���������������  -ata*>  &2&3&&?rP.   G^^e^e&i^^^^S^m  Cumberland  Hotel  . a.  \  evensr  Ideal Rifle.  No. 44..  Price Only $10.OO.  Made in all the standard ali-  bers both liim and Center /ire.  Weight about 7 pounds. Standard barrel for rim fire cartridges,  24 inches. For center-fire cartridges, 26 inches.   /  If theae rifles are not carried in stock  by yonr dealer, send price and we will  send it to yon express prepaid.  Send stamp for catalog describing complete line and containing valuable information to shooters..  The J. Stevens Arms md Tool Co.  P. (M������ 267o       CHIC0PEE FALLS, MASS.  '���������   COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUB  /    AND     SECOND     STREB*.  CUMBERLAND; B. C.  ,  ,Mks. J. H-. 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Apply  r:z-3 NEWS OFFICE.  - ������������������..  :^ ^&4^syyy-i  BOWSER'S NEW TITLE  s:  rf������Y'-  ���������pp'"  site4?  iV'Sj  Y#|?:  ���������fV-v'fr *���������'''���������'  PfsY  Y-fr.  ;;������i  ^1  fpte  ���������/'-#%  Sl-#  'dj*T^].>;:  tfeft-������  .#f$  pas.:  ^s  ftSH/i'''  ������*fe  '''vS''  |S#&i  v;;^  s-Z&LFkt *',  S&^&i  ..'-'"'-Y  )S*jf(*J(^*7/..  j^^^.vY:r"  ���������T{*i''  Sliffi  ������������  M&?-  ������i'i"*  YJIXJ--  ftYY  lft  HE  IS  DUBBED COLONEL BY A COMMITTEE OF NATIONAL GUARQSMEN.  Ia Q/aite Proud Until His IVeighbot  Brovrn Tells the Correct Meaning  of an Inscription on a Sword Presented to Hiiu.  [Copyright, 1901, by C. B. Lewis.] '"  There ,was a~naartial treaa on the  walk in front of the Bowser mansion  the other evening, a gallant' charce  ���������upon the steps, and Mr., Bowser unlocked and threw open the front door  to exhibit' himself with a sword buckled around his -waist. . As Mrs. Bowser received him with astonishment he  (paraded up and down the hall and let  HE  BROUGHT' HIS SWOBD DOWN  *Ltn;GEI> AT THE CAT.  AA'D  ��������� r    the tip of his war weapon go clank,,  ���������- -  clank,  clank!,   It', was  still, clanking  "when she innocently asked:  ,     -    "You are not going to use' that'to  ���������split kindlings with this ^winter, are  ~!you?"    ' " '���������...-  "If, you don't know the difference between ..a1 sword and an ax, you'd better learn," he replied'as,he came to a  :,   a-alt ,;V-���������    ' ,  '   .-'"But It's so funny for you to lug  '   "bome an old rusty sword.' Is it to'jab <  ', '' cat's "with ?"\   -  -;��������� He gave her" a look-of mingled, pity,  ,   ond-disdain as he unbuckled the sword  -and hung Jt on the hall tree, and no-  - .more was.said about the matter until'  after dinner. "Then his military bearing became so noticeable that even the  cat remarked it; and Mrs, Bowser could  no longer restrain her curiosity. ���������'���������  "You must have got that sword for  1  ,'fiom'ethingV" she queried as he brought  his heels together andstralgtitened up.  He "passed down the hall and buckled  > . * it  on  and  drew, the  blade   from  its  '' -sheath and returned to "salute" with it  and reply: * \'_  ,,   XYes, i;'got It -for something."  When  people speak of me to you, by what  name do they, call me?"  ,,:'...   "Why, Mr. Bowser, of course."  "And. how, would  you  like to  hear  them -call-me Colonel Bowser?"  "But you are not a colonel, are you?"  ! -"Not yet, not' Just this minute, but  who knows what may happen? Nothing tiad about the title of Colonel Bowser, eh? And how would an envelope  look addressed to Mrs. Colonel Bow-  v    ser?"  "You���������you must be going to join a  .   military. company?'.'   she   stammered,  while the cat walked about as if aa  drill.  "That is the programme, madam."  replied Mr. Bowser as he "saluted"  again. "I have been thinking the matter over, for some time and have come  to the conclusion that It is my duty to  serve my country."  "But you are too fat"  ' '''What? What's that7 How am I  too fat? What do you mean by any  such remark?"  **'l mean you are rather short and  fleshy and baldheaded/" explained Mrs.  Bowser in a very humble way.  "Oh! 1 am; eh? And you are the  one to twit me about it? Well. It so  happens that our military system takes  in the short and fat and baldheaded as  well as the tall and lean and knock-  kneed. I thank you, however, aud will  ^ remember the insult"  "You know I didn't mean it that way.  ��������� It simply struck me as curious that aft-  " er-all these years you should want to  play at soldiering."  '���������'��������� "After all these years.'"; be shouted  as he tripped over the scabbard and  fell against the wall. "Woman, am L  a thousand years old that you talk  about all these years? And who said  I was to play at soldiering?    Am I a  ��������� puppet or a man?    Do 1 go into this  thing to show off a uniform or to use,  this good blade to cut down the enemies of,my country?"  And he brought his sword down and  lunged at the cat In a way that humped her back up and sent her under the  piano on the double quick.  "I   see an  inscription  on  the  blade.  . What is Jt?" asked Mrs. Bowser as he  went narading around.  "Ah! You are interested, are you?  Yes, there is an inscription. It is In  CLatin, 'Ne cede mails, ne exeat nemo  repute.' In plain English , It means;  'When you have found a hero, give  him this sword.' "  "And bow did you oome by it?"  "A committee of the national guard  waited on me at the office'this afternoon and handed it to me. They want  me to be colonel of the, regiment, and  I have promised to take the place.. 1  Bhall order my uniform toinofr.ow, and  when you see how soldierly I look 1  feope you will be proud of me.' You can  hardly understand the full significance  of'the honor "at the first go off."  "And this committee���������did you invite  them out to drink?" she asked.'  "Certainly."  "And   they   dra-ok  at  your  expense  four or five times, didn't they?"  "Perhaps they did.  But what of it?"  "Nothing, except that it looks to me  as if they were after drinks."  __"Woman, haven't you got the sense  of a chickadee?" stormed Mr. Bowser.  "Do you think everybody takes me for'  a fool'? I suppose if the butcher came  here this evening and asked me to buy  a pair of ducks you'd try to make out  that he took me fur an idiot."  "But you have never been a soldier,"  she persisted, o "and why should they  make j'ou colonel over all the others?",  , "Why should they? For fifty different reasons, none of which need be  stated to a blockhead of a wife. Madam, you will oblige me very much If  you will ^retire to your own room. I  rather' expect another call from the  committee."  "And more drinks!" she observed as  she rose up to go.    .' '  ��������� Mr. Bowser glared at her as long as  she,was in sight and then glared at the  cat   until   the   feline  crept   under  the  ' lounge, and he was about to' do a little  sword exercise when the doorbell rang.  He' thought it. was the committee, but  it wasn't. It was his neighbor Brown, ���������  and as soon as Brown saw the sword  he asked:  * "What on earth are you doing with  that old toad sticker?"  / "Oh,, it was presented to- me today,"  modestly replied Mr. Bowser. "Perhaps  you can read thatrLatin inscription."  ,   Brown received the .blade and work-  .ed away at the Latin for a moment and  then translated.  "He' is the prize ass  ���������who wears this sword."  ���������  "What do you mean, sir?" demanded  Colonel Bowser.  ,' "That's what'the inscription reads,"  ���������  "J deny it."   - '  "But it's so. Bowser. They've put ud  another job on you. I came in to have  ���������a game of checkers, but as you are out  of sorts I'll wait till another evening.  It's queer how often you get it in the  neck."  , "You are a liar!" ; ���������  -'- But Brown laughed good naturedly  and-took his leave, and a minute later  Mrs. Bowser heard something. It'was  Mr.' Bowser walloping that sword over  the back of a chair and shivering the1  blade to pieces' and , then. raising the  window and "throwing the pieces Into,  the back yard. She called down to'ask  if he liad. stabbed himself in the leg.  but he refused to answer. He: was  holding; on to himself for fear he'd  wreck the whole house.,   ,   M. Quad.  * AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAft  ���������  ������3  <  -4  <  <  ".NECK OR   '  NOTHING"  The Story of a Reckless Man. v,  By JESSE POPE'.  I.  ���������  ���������  ��������� nvwn?7VTV7W?T?ww?y ���������  But  He Didn't.  "Gentlemen," said the man on  crutches as he got into the street car  with great difficulty and sat down with  a sigh, "it may be that some of you  went to the country for a vacation last  summer?"  "I did," answered three- different  men in chorus. ,.  "Perhaps you saw a bull In a field?"  ���������  "We did."    " '   ���������  "And you wondered If he was alive?**  "We knew he was." .  ���������  "Yes, but I didn't. I got over the  fence to see. It turned out that he was,  and the result is before you���������two  mouths gone by, and I shall have, to  use these crutches for at least another.  Gentlemen, take no chances. He is-  always alive and loaded and ready."  Probably  Not.   -  "Have you seen Jessie's latest photograph?"  ��������� "N.o.*;     ��������� '   '   -  - "I wonder If It is a good likeness?"  "No: I'm sure it is not."  ".Why?"  "Because she Is  immensely  pleased  with it."���������Chicago Post.  An -Awful Jolt.  "That's a swell stud you are wear-  Smith.    I   wish   my   friend  Jones  could get a glimpse of it.".  "Is.he a diamond expert?"  "No; he travels for a glass factory."  ing  Died   In   Ptnc*.  "And he died in peace.'with all the  world."  "Yes. Me even forgave the doctor  who attended him."���������Baltimore World;  A   Week  of  Suicides.  During a-recent week there were no  fewer than twenty-seven suicides committed in Madrid. Love and financial,  troubles,claim most of the -^'ctims.  ���������A   Very   Old  Stone.  The seat of the coronation chair of  England is made of a monster slab of  sandstone., Brewer's "Dictionary of  Phrase and Fable" .says, "It was  brought from Scone by,Edward I. and  is said to be the stone upon which Jacob rested his head the night of his famous visionY .  Sakhalin Forests.  The island of Sakhalin, the great penal colony of Russia, has splendid forests of fir and pine.       ,  Paraffin.  Paraffin is a pure hydrocarbon, containing nothing' else than carbon and  hydrogen, being precisely the same ingredients as in ordinary coal gas,  though in another form.  They had christened liim Sidney, and  even his godmother found it inadequate  He was "Neck or Nothing" to his friends,  -'that blundering fool" to his critics. He,  aad no enemies. 'In conversation he was  as keen a, sportsman as .Drayton West,  who led the county: in execution he hardly  kept pace with the rank-and file, whoso  'order he spoiled every time by his uncontrollable energy, lie would start for a  round of golf full of joy and promise and  return within an hour to the clubhouse  with bits of clubs sticking out of his  pockets and'a badly ricked back. They  say that'afler one of his rounds they had  to practically remake the links, and  ..there's an old story of a ferocious swing  of his when he missed the ball, twirled  rounds like, a teetotum and, sat on the tee.  At bilIiardsLhe would dig holes in the table, send his1 ball through the window'and  then complain of the light, while on the  football field it'was a case of save himself  who can,, for he was like a roaring bull  let loose. .   '  Those were exciting times," too, when  he made up his mind to ride a bicycle and  deputed WilJy ancl a stable boy to support  him. Willy was his smooth faced younger  brother, frail in health ancl slight in.  build. His courage, however, was in~-  domitabje, and he needed it, for the learner's "struggles were simply superhuman.  One would have hardly thought it possible for a mere,man to twist .metal tubes  into such weird shapes, and' when he  made up his mind to fall off no power on  earth could stop him. Ho always fell on  Willy, wh'o.would go under like a sapling  before, the .avalanche, merely ejaculating  "Oh!" as the' breath was crushed out of  his frail body. Willy never, murmured,  but it became evident that he"was sinking  under the strain, and the pastime was  abandoned'     ''.     ' ���������       '*".,'  When/'Neck or Nothing" wentvto Monte Carlo no, one was surprised that he lost  all his money the first night.    He took it  very much to heart, refused to send for a  remittance, or  borrow  from  his   friends,  tramped back-across France aud, arrived  ��������� home one^daybreak in magnificent health  and tatters.    He brooded constantly over  his  losses���������though no one else did���������and  spent one sleepless'night trying to hit ou  some means  of  curtailing his expenses.  Next day be left off collars, for, collars,  he argued, were an item of expense that  was never paid  for.1 and he stuck to his  point.    There are not many men who can  relinquish collars; and still stand as m*cll  with the fair sex, but it is a  fact that,  after the first shock, "Neck or Nothing's"  lady friends liked him better than ever.  They called 'him Achilles II. and wrote  some verses on the subject.    Of course  the reduction of his washing bill hadn't  really  anything, to , do   with   it;-but,  to  prove to the world the success of his ex-  periment,  he shortly' afterward  invested  in a big racing motor car nnd went to the  builders to bring it home himself.    What  happened on that journey no man knows.  The route was original, anyhow, for we  kept getting telegrams from all sorts of  unexpected places.    The start was propitious for "Going strong,"  "Absolutely  the very best," "Faster and faster" were  the first messages we received.   Then, after a silence lasting a day and a half came  a pitiful wire, "Send help!" followed in a  couple of hours by another. "Send mor<*v<  help!"     A   relief   party   started   in   hot  haste,  only  to   return  apprehensive  and  crestfallen.   The career had been easy to  follow to a certain point, then the clew  suddenly vanished.    In many small towns  "That 'ere motor car" formed the topic  of .street   corner  conversation.     At  one  place it had been a resolute stand which  had led to some friction between its goaded driver and a disrespectful rustic in a  hay cart.    The scene ended  in a novel  manner, for while our friend-was taking  frenzied headers into the complicated machinery and hurling menaces at the same  time he received an electric shock of such  violence that his,opponent was bound in  common humanity to jump down from his  cart and help straighten him out.  At tfce next town the relief party became aware of such a sour and thwarted  expression on the faces of the constables,  such a nervousness about the horses and  such a scarcity of dogs that they wisely  refrained from further inquiry. However, after half a week's suspense, came  the final telegram, "Arrive nt 4 o'clock  sharp." and at that hour quite a gathering turned* out to welcome the wanderer.  But the while highroad stretched before  us long and bare, with notluaig to relieve  the monotony but an old Y$foad mender  steering a noisy track on his ancient tricycle. .So much for "NeckY>r Nothing's"  vaunted punctuality, and we stili._gazed at  the point where the road disappears over  the hill when the creaking stopped, the  ��������� road mender dismounted, and there���������wan.  grim, wear and disheveled���������stood "Neck  or Nothing" himself-:" Some seized him  by the hand, some, they say. fell upon his  neck, but all with one voice exclaimed:  "But Where's the motor car?"  "Neck or Nothing" glanced at the rusty  structure at his side.  "I'm1 sorry to disappoint you," he said,  "but I swapped it with an old road mender for this.,  The poor old chap seemed  willing.    Heaven-knows I was."    ....     His voice sounded far away and unfamiliar, his face was ������������������refined -by suffering,  but he' wore the grateful air of a man  freed from a haunting care."   "'���������   ':   ,   '���������'  Shortly after this there happened to  "Neck or Nothing" what happens.-to'al]���������  a trifling event to some, to him a catastrophe. He fell in love. It was jus_t  '"about this time that Flora first appeared  upon the scene, and it was always poor  Flora's fate to be a disturbing element.  Life would have been so much more  peaceful and so much less interesting  without her. Her face was like a picture,  her blue -eyes melting and sympathetic  and her voice so caressing that everybody's heart went out to her at once.  At first all went well, the girls took it  in turn to sit next to her and hold, her  hand: the men ���������stood by and looked on.  Gradually, however, this order 'of things  became reversed, and then, of course; local politics grew com plicated. It really  wasn't Flora's fault���������at'least, she told us  it wasn't. She* always felt, the need of  affection, and if people, did love her how/  could she prevent them from telling her  so? It was not very long, as may be  'imagined, before her attention was turned  to our hero. She was very gentle with  him and took him so seriously that he  took her seriously too. And 'one night at  a dance, when he had torn her train and  broken her fan, be \vn<* just going to tell-1  "i-if nil his worries when Drayton West  came up ana claimed the next dance.  Di.-iyton West was well bred and good  looking and left poor "Neck or'Nothing"  ns fairly routed on the field as he was on  the parquet. For the rest of the evening*  he sat alone in a corner of the gallery,  looking down! at the dancers���������he never  took his eyes off Flora, aud I think she  was quite aware of the fact. "Neck or  Nothing" did no't go to bed that night.  He tramped twenty miles through brake  and brier, and when next morning he presented himself before his enchantress'ho'  was wild eyed and .determined. The interview was short and'stormy. ,  "Will you marry nie? Yes or no?" was  the thunderbolt he launched at her graceful head. Flora sank down on the settee  with a contented -sigh, and, in her tender  hearted way, tried to temporize. But he  would have none of it.' He refused to  come here and sit down', he refused to  have a nice comfortable talk; he refused  to be a good, sensible boy. "Yes or no,"  and "Yes or no'' only, was the refrain.  Of course this did,, not suit Flora- at all.  She didn't want to marry him, but she  did want to be nice to him, but at length,  finding him monotonously obdurate, sho  admitted regretfully enough:  -  . i  "Well, if you will, of course,it's,no."  "Neck or Nothing" laughed loudly, and  rudely. ^ ,  "Of course it is!" he cried and walked'  out, of the room and out otthe house' and,  to Flora's evident'5 disappointment,,' he  never came back.      . 4  For three whole months he detached  himself from frivolous society, and if his  friends missed him so did his; tailor, for  when first stricken, tlie need of Flora and  new suits had been simultaneous symp-  toms.. It was calculated that when the  fever was at its height he changed his attire every twenty-five minutes, and what  attentions he could spare from his divinity were bestowed on color schemes in  socks and tics. But the answer was no,  and our hero went home to find consolation in a pipe, an old jacket and boots  'that were big enough.  One day in autumn we all rode to Ken-  nythorpe.Y Flora was anything but an"  intrepid horsewoman, but she looked very  beautiful in her habit, and Drayton West  rode by her side. It was surely the finger  of fate that drew "Neck or Nothing" .to  ,Kennythorpe that day, for as we cantered  down the High street we'saw him riding  ttowai-d>us. "Neck or Nothing" rides that  ���������ort of a horse you can hit with a stump  and it doesn't mind. He called it a Welsh'  pony, and people said it was'hollow, for  its sides reverberated like a drum as he  clattered / along the road and belabored  them. At the sound of his approach our  horses laid back their ears and began to  ^fidget, and there seemed some possibility  ������of a stampede, whon all of a sudden a  fresh incident occurred which engaged  everybody's attention. We happened to  he on the bridge which crosses the sluggish little river Kenny when there rose a  sudden clamor, and we saw a child struggling in the water.  Flora went very white.  ��������� "Oh, do save it!" she cried.  Drayton West dismounted immediately  and as he did so he glanced at his late  rival and could scarcely repress a laugh,  for, quick as thought, "Neck or Nothing"  had dashed from his horse and leaped  upon the parapet of the bridge. The next  instant we saw him throw his arms above  After the doctor had said this he bowed  himself out, with a feeling -that he had in  a measure^rindicated his professional dignity. The bill which he sent in. was so  heavy that Mrs. Portly Pompous, who is  somewhat stingy, almost had a fit over  it.���������Irish Times.  An  Irish  "Bull."  In the,way of a thoroughgoing "bul!"  the following is very hard to beat. A certain club in the west of ������������������Ireland had  among its members a certain discontented  minority who were , continually finding  fault with the arrangements made by the  committee. One of the malcontents on  one occasion, 'after calling at the club-  room, left the fcJllowing'angry note on the  borard for the perusal of the committee:  "Gentlemen.- the hot water' in .the Iava-  tory is perfectly cold: there is no cold water, as the tap is turned off.atcthe main;  there "are no tips on any of the billiard  cues, except ono that is broken and of no  use; the daily newspapers are constantly  being mislaid, and the light'is so bad that  we can't read them."���������Loudon Standard.  Great  Expectations.  "George has an automobile in view."    "������  "Who. George?    He couldn't buy'the'  tire for.one wheel." ��������� ���������   -,  "It belongs to-the--girl he would like frj  marry."-Cleveland Plain Dealer':  . Defined  by an  Authority.  "Why do they "call  them  Brooklyn-  ites?"      . .    > . ,",.,'  ��������� "Because, that is the only time they,  are in Brooklyn.*' :  '   Aa They  See Themselves:-  There neverwas a looking "glass   - ,  In countryor in city'" ���������  That eveV,could convince,a lass  That she was aug-ht but' pretty. ,  I*       ' ���������Philadelphia Press.  Whon   We  Notice Them. .<  "Yes," said the philosophical person,"  . 'wealth-brings its disappointments."   . ���������  "After we lose it," puts'in the mai ���������  'terialistic man.���������Judge. -���������        -    ,���������,',,._.  rrovhi'r Death. ,    . Y"     s  ' A means of ' distinguishing   death"'.,  from  calallepsy has   been   devised' .byY  I Jr.-1 card of Marseilles,  and submit't-Y  ed ,to 'the Atademie des Sciences!'He'   -  injects     fluorescin,   a 'strong (coloring /  matter   that   is, not  poisonous," "intlo"  the veins.    A'gram of fluorescin .solution, will color 45,000 liters,of .water,.  If there is  any  circulation,    the *'  body   will1 turn   grass'grecn'iri '-two  miniitcs.but the-color passes awtiy-ia"'  a couple of hours without doing any  harm    -.,'-,  _.. ., -A!' "'.'v X<--'*1' i'ouiiii.,,     i,, ,    ',  There is no good reason why' eggs  should not'" be produced "the whole  year' aro'iml and why broilers could  not be sold as well in. the fall as in  t'horspring. * Spread tho business over  a great, deal oL- tho,year and make a.  demand for poultry products by supl  ply,ino-   them   in   an   in-viting  mat-.ior.  Phis  is  one way   the  bu-siness  ������:an be  cu'-tied 0n all tiie year"round.��������� "\Ii#lil- -  U*m Farmer. -*     ' ,  Electric  Speed.  It takes about three seconds for a'  message to go from one end of the Atlantic to the other. '    ���������  ' Rn.isinn   Photographers.  The Russian photographers have a  strange way of punishing those who.  having received their photo, do not pay /  their bills.' They hang the pictures of  the delinquents upside down at the entrance to their studios.  Bicycles  In   China.  The social laws of China act as a bar-,  rier to tbe .-native women ridingc bicy-  . cles.   Japanese women think it would  his head and d.ve'elaborately into a cou- 1 be-unladylike to use tbe wheel,  pie of feet of water and half a foot of  Lo'n'don.'a   Lake   ot Tea".   .'  It  has  been  calculated  that  some-  mud. Scared before, the child screamed  with redoubled vigor at this fresh calamity, and Drayton West ran down the.  bank at the side of the bridge and drew thing like l,2o0.000.000 pints of tea are  her into safety with the handle of his imbibed yearly by Londoners and that  hunting crop.    When "Neck or Nothing" | the  teapot  necessary   to  contain  this  had got some of the mud out of his eyea  and found, after ��������� great deal of floundering, that' he was standing in about two  feet of water, he discovered that the rescue had been gracefully accomplished and  the assembled company was incapable with  laughter. But there were two exceptions  ���������the wet child still shrank from him in  terror, and I noticed that Flora's blue  eyes were full of tears. "Neck or Nothing" saw them. too. and he at least had  no doubt as to the emotion which brought  them there.  Alas for the schemes of mice and men,  that ride to Kennythorpe hardly turned  out as Drayton West had intended. We  waited while "Neck or Nothing" got a  change, and, on the return journey,  Flora's horse had rather more of the  Welsh pony's company than it cared  about.   -  "Flora," said I the next day, " 'Neck or  Nothing' seemed to find a great deal to  say to you last night."  Flora smiled a littlo ruefully.  "Yes,"she said with a sigh, "I expect I  shall have to marry him."~  And she did.���������King.  amount, if properly shaped.* would  comfortably take in tbe whole of St  Paul's cathedral.  Watch   Bents.  ' A watch that makes rive beats a sec--  ond makes 432,000 a day or nearly 158,-  000,000 in a year.  An  Ontrag*ed Doctor.  .An elderly lady, who was very- wealthy  and who had an inflated idea of her own  importance,, owned a pet monkey, which  suddenly became quite ill. The lady,  whom we shall call Mrs. Portly Pompous,  liad the assurance .to send; for one of the  most prominent physicians to attend the  ���������ailing simian.  When the doctor was introduced to his  patient, he was very much enraged, but  he did not betray it. He examined the  sick monkey's pulse and asked the usual  questions: In the corner of the room was  a little boy, a grandson of Mrs. Portly  Pompous. The doctor approached the  boy, examined his pulse, and then said  solemnly to the lady:  "Madam, your two little grandchildren  are suffering from indigestion. Give them  light food, with plenty of exercise, and  they will soon come around all right."    _  Stain IK-tl Envelopes.  The first stamped envelopes were issued in 1S53 of the two denominations  of 3 and 0 cents, and it was not until  .two years later that the ten cent envelope was added.  Snlnd   Plants.  Salad plants comprise a group^which  may be arranged, under the bond of  acetarious plants. Some have long been  known as common '.vegetables, ancl cooked and served as such, while others  have been regarded simply tis weeds  by most native Americans. '   -  For  n   Slinmpoo   Blixtnre.  Make a'froth of good toilet soap, and  when lukewarm add'to it the ii?aten  yolk of an egg and a dessertspoonful,  of spirits of rosemary. - .Y  Cleaning;   Paint. ,  Paint should never be scrubbed, but  wiped with a soft woolen cloth dipped  in warm water. A slight touch of  sand soap may be used on a stubborn  stain.. Dry with a piece of flannel,  cloth after a good rinsing. ^  Dresses   of  Gold.  The costliest dresses in the world are  worn by the women of Sumatra. They  are made of pure gold and silver. After  the metal is mined and -smelted it is  formed Into fine wire, which is woven  into cloth and afterward made into  dresses.  \  ,r  X THE CUMBERLAND NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  , ARTIFICIAL EYELIDS.'  The  latest  surgical triumph is the  .gralting of a    new, set of upper and  lower  eyelids'to  the  eyes'of   a   man  who   lost  his1 original   set   in   a  fire.  'The  accident 'had  left   both  eyeballs'  entirely  unprotected,   and  there /was  ��������� danger of the victim losing his sight  ���������entirely.   It  was  resolved-to  replace  them by-* grafting four new ej'elids if  possible,   by  taking   ' the i skirl,   from  the, hip of the patient.   It wa|, neces-  , sai*y*������to   proceed   slowly,   but'-'the-experiment     was   successful /���������t\xoix\   tho  .start.    The four new eyelids perform  their normal functions naturally. ���������  Jll  Hollow-ay's  use. Get,.a  corns.  fitting boots and shoes cause, corns.  Corn Cure is the article to  bottle at  once  and cure your  A SURPRISED DOCTOR  SAID   'A     CASE.-OF     ST     VITUS  DANCE'.COULD NOT BE   -  CURED.  Called1 One Day' and  tient Ironing and  Dr., Williams' Pink  ceeded Where Other  Failed.  Found the Pa-  ,   i  Learned  That  Pills Had  Sue-  Medicines .Had  MARKETS,  A Scunthorpe ,trade union' has, at"  a cost of ������7,000, erected twenty-five  houses for its mcmheis. Each house  has seven rooms, wit It'bathroom, hot  and ^ cold .water - service,- etc., They  are let on-terms''of easy repayment  ,so that the ^occupier's will.have acquired their homes in fifteen years.  ���������  Deafness Cannot Be, Cured   -  by local applications, as they cannot reach' the  diseased portion of the oar.    There is only one  ���������way to cure Deafness, and that is by constitutional remedies.    Deafness is caused by an m-  flamod condition of the mucous .lining of tho  Eustachian Tube.   Whoa this, tube gets inflnm-  -.    ed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect  hearing, and when it is entirely closed deafness  is the result, and unless the inflammation can  * be taken out and this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed for-  l>   ever; nine cases out of ten are caused by ca-  1    tarrh,which'is nothing but an infiamed con-  ''./f'.Utionof the mucous surfaces.       ���������-��������� ' .  -i ���������" /We will give Ono Hundrod"Dollars for any  '���������    ';>Jase of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can-  K"tiot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.   Send for  r ? Mrculais, free.  ��������� '   .       Y  { Address, 1'. J. CHENEY &.CO, Toledo, O  (*/'Sold by Druggists, 75cV ,   ���������<  i,j -Ball's Family Pills are tho best.  f  'i  r  X '  1 I  X  I  There aro districts of London so,  overrun with foicigners that , thej*  practicalJy .have * the place, to 'themselves.' The Bishop of London nwu  tione'd^ the', other day, , at a meeting  in-Westminster, that in-many streots  cf the East End shopkeepers display-  led, in their windows: 'English f-po-  keri here,' as if London were-a foreign   tO\V11.4 -',-'U=:i;^-~,-    ,  [V'.'  Messrs.  C. C. Richards & Co.  .,   Dear  Sirs.���������While in     the.-- country  last summer    I,was' .badly bitten by.  mosquitoes���������so badly/that 1 thought  'I-'would be 'disfigured, for "a couple of  weeks.    I was   advised- to, try     your  Liniment to'allay the irritation, and  I did so.    The t effect  was more   than  ,I expected���������a,_  few applications  completely    -curing   the     irritation,   preventing the bites from becoming' sore.  MIjSYVRD'S     LINIMENT  is     also     a  good  article-to, keep  off the mosquitoes. ��������� ���������; ,  Yours truly, ���������  " ���������                                        ���������    W.  A.  OKE.  Harbor Grace, Nfid,, Jan. -8, 1898.  'The recent inclement weatheV has  destroyed 'Dick .Turpin's Stable,' a.  dclnpitated erection at the rear of a  hotel near Bagshot, Surrey. In this  stable, it is said, the famous highwayman used to house his 'Bonnie  Black Bets.'  Minard's Liniment is best Hair Restorer.  I can safely say that" no man ever  attempted-'to  bribe me,   gentlemen.  Voice in the Crowd���������Don't be  downhearted, old chap, your luck  inav change.���������Tit Bits.  The sufi'eier  from   St.   Vitus  dance,  even in  a mild form,  is  much  to be  pitied,  but when the disease assumes  an  aggravated1' form  the  patient  is  usually as helpless as an infant, and  has to be watched with as much care.  St. 'Vitus .dance is 'a* disease  of the  nerves  and', must'be treated through  'them,   and for .this   purpose there, is"  no  other medicine in. the world acts  so  speedily    as  Dr.     Williams'   Pink  Pills.        Proof of this statement'    is  found' in  the     cure   of     Miss. Louise  LulTman,  whose home is at'Pouchor's  Mills,   Ont.,  who  was  cured by theUe  pills after" two doctors had failed Co  benefit  ber  in  the  least.    The  young  lady's  mother  tells  the.story  of.her  daughter's illness  as  follows:���������"1 do  not, think it possible anyone could bo  afilicted  with   a' more severe form of  St.1 Vitus dance than that-which attacked     my 'daughter     Louise. ,Her  aims and legs would twitch and jerk.  her face was drawn." and. flnallyY her  left side became numb'as though par-  alj'zed.' Two   doctors  attended , .her,'  but",their treatment not .tfnly.clid not  help her hut she grew steadily-worse.  Her     tongue ' became   swollen,   . her  speech thick'"and indistinct,   and .'she  could neither sit stilt nor. stand still.  She could not'   hold anything in her  hand and it was necessary, -to watch  her  all the time    as  we  feared that  she   would  injure     herself.   The  last  doctor  who*' attended  her __ told'   me  she   would never get     better,   and it  was  then  1 decided     to  try Dr.  William's* Pink Pills.    After she had taken  two   boxes   we  could   see  an improvement in her condition.   Her appetite improved, she could sleep bettor and the spasms were less severe.  From that on there     was a marked  improvement   in     her   condition   and(  one day the doctor who has said she*  could    riot'   get better    .called while  passing     and   found     her ,  ironing���������  something she had  not been able to  do  for months.    T  told     him, it  was.  Dr.'-Williams'     Pink  Pills     that  was  curing her and  he said.   "Well.-1   am  surprised;      but,, continue   ..'the   pills,  they,will  cure her."    She used in all  eight   'or ten boxes     ancl  is'now as  healthy a  girl   as  you   will  find   anywhere,   and  she  has   not   since  had a  symptom  of the trouble." l���������������  If vou are weak or ailing; if-your  nerves aro tired or jaded, or your  blood is* out of condition, you will  be wise to use Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills, which are an unfailing - cure  for all blood and nerve troubles.  But I:e sure you get the genuine,  with the full name "Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills for Pale People" on the  ���������wrapper aroui.d every box. Sold by  all medicine dealers or sent post  paid at 50 cents a box or six boxes  for .**'2.30 by writing direct to the  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., - Brock-  villc.   Ont.  CHAIN AND PRODUCE.  WHEAT ��������� More '_ activity and  strength have been manifested in the  speculative wheat markets during the  past week than for some time. i:>re-  viously. There is. a general complaint, however, that the public is  not interested in wheat at present,  and the market is left-more to what  is called -the professional element,  and .without a widespread buying on  the part of the public it is dH*Mcult  to arouse enough buying enthusiasm  to''advance prices materially, so that  while markets have been active and  strong at times, the close of the week  sees prices ic to Y^c lower than a  week ago. It has been a mixed market' sometimes the', future deliveries  have been the strongest,f then again  the cash or, July delivery, would be  stronger than.the futures, the result  on the week,is that the spread between the July and. tho September  and .December deliveries has narrowed  fully -ic' Y '<  Manitoba wheat has been rather  dull 'all week, except that there has  been a fair demand for spot wheat  to fill June contracts. Exporters are  doing nothing ancl willy not buy  ahead. Through the week-*' spot No.  1 northern has sold up to, 74;c, and  No.' 2 northern, 72{[c, in store, Fort,  -William, and yesterday spot or June  delivery was sold at 74o:- -I '^northern  72*c; No. 2 northern, Xjrihe best  prices obtainable- for ' ... uly delivery,  in store,- Fort William, 'are: 1" hardy  7.5,5-c;.'l 'northern, ' *732-c; and 2 northern, .7i"t'c. These are sellers at \c  oiler these,prices. ' ,,  '    "'  BUTTE R���������Creamery���������Offerings are  larger than' thej- have been, but everything .coming is. absorbed ' by the  local and- shipping demand^ Prices-  areibotter .this week and dealers now  [quote 17c per pound for choice creamery   f-.o.b.   at  factory.       -    ,  BUTTER���������Dairy���������Supplies are increasing and more than, a fair proportion of the butter offering is of  inferior quality. This ��������� seems to be  inevitable where butter is accumulated, from 'so many sections of country and Iron! so many different people as is  the case in Manitoba.    The  , Y,  market was bare of second grades  and; in fact in everything, in the*-  shape of dairy butter when this  season opened and it will be a pity  if it should be filled up again so  soon with'' unsalable second grade  stock. Some of the> butter offered  this ���������y/eek ' will hardly fetch TOc per  pound. We ^ quote 10c to ��������� ,13c per  pound commission ' basis, .according  to. grade.   r ~ ,  EGGS���������The, market, has advanced  ���������**c per doz., this. week, owing Jto  /fi  /  k^\n  ������&  YbuRi  WQMEYS  Worth  In Every Sack  of OGILVIE'S FLOUR there's a hundred cents worth the best bread making material, that ever passed the  threshold  of  a  mill.  We make it for particular people���������  those who know good bread and enjoy, it while appreciating the fact  that it possesses, all the ' nutritive  power   o'f "the  grain.,  Include it in your next grocery order, and know how, good flour can-  be made.   '   ,  ,    . JIV  KOTAr, WAKRAST  Millers to H.R.H. the Prince of Wales  The People of the West  SHOULD TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE BARGAINS  '     , OFFERED, EVERYr"DAY IN    :-:      :-:      :���������: ,    :-:      :-:,  THE GLOBE  TORONTO  Tlie subscription price can be,,made' every week by, watching the advertisements or the big stores and other dealers, "especially if you take ad-,,  vantage of the - ���������<-       ��������� "���������  \:   WST- HALF-PRICE OFFER -������J  Tlie regular'morning edition will besont to any point west of North Bay ,  (including the big'Saturday, illustrated edition) for one year for TWO  DOLLARS.,, Regular price $4.00 per annum.0   Cut this'ad.  out and mail  it with Two Dollars to-day and have it si art at once'    , .  , , - AdUreMN :   THE   GLOBE.   TORONTO. "  'fri I III WM Bill lliM-MM������nWMM������*MMMMMi.^M-^  I&l^ - OA<h&<TZe'- &<*hr *4 4i^^/n^tL  &*������������������<' ^tut^vc /fia^uj/t^ti/ -ca^fo a/rid/  ^Q������=a>������  r^K  .���������"*���������  *----'  Only two glasses of liquor are serv-  T������ Aup ouo ut uos.iocrourcs out.  o-i po  the     village  hotel   in     Chopwell,   on  Derwontside.   now     conti oiled by  Earl   Gray   Public-Horse   Trust.  the  When washing greasy dishes cr pots and  pans, Lever's Dry Soap (a powder) will  remove tho grease with tho greatest ease.  BABY'S  OWN     TABLETS.  23  time ou this road?  individual  at   the  Do we travel on  asl������ed the seedy  railway.'  S-'ire, repl'ed the ticket-sel'o".  Will,  gimme  a ticket  to     Montreal  to Lc paid fur in  thirty days.  Come' as   a  Message   of  I-Tope t!o  Tired and Worried 3Iothers.  f  all  Sc������>T>.-Ic-<--m.���������This Is unhappily an agoof  scopticism ; but there- is one- point upon which  persons acquainted with tho subject agree,  namely, uhat Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil is a  medicine that can bo relied upon^to cure a  cough.remove pain, heal sores or various kinds,  and boncfit any inflamed portion of tho body to  which it is,aju>lied.   ���������������������������''��������� Y  In  lets  ren  arc  these  homes  where    Baby's  Own Tab-  are  used  cross   and   fretful child-  are   unknown.    The      little   ones  cross because they are ailing and  Tablets are  the     best medicine  Y.Doolan (to. the village doctor, who  is' a sportsnian, and is, met with his  gun)���������Sure, doctor, you are a careful man, for if yer phisic 'em yer always carry yer gun.���������Glasgow,.Evening Times.   .' ���������"'���������'"������������������ "'������������������'  So rapidly does lung irritation spread and  deepen, that often in a few weeks a simple  cough, culminates in tubercular consumption.  Give heed to a cough, thero is always danger in  delay. Get a bottle of Bickle's Anti-Consump-  ��������� tive': Syrup, and cure yourself. It is a medicine  unsurpassed-for- all throat and lung troubles,  It is compounded from several horbs, each one  of which stands afc'tho head of tho list as exerting a wonderful-influencoiu curir.j consumption and all lung diseases. '  Wr*  .Pepper    castors  Athenians,   pepper  "''condiment'.. They were placed on the  table, with the salt in England in  the  sixteenth  century.  Minard's Liniment is the best.   -*'  in the world for stomach,   bowel and  toothing   troubles.    They   will     make  your baby well and  keep it well, and  they  are  guaranteed     to   contain-no  i ingredients that can harm the, sniall-  Jest,   weakest   infant. ��������� Mothers everywhere-give these Tablets the highest  praise.   Mi*s.   Ii.     McMaster,   Cooks-  town,     Ont.,'   says:���������"My   baby   was  much  troubled with constipation and  j indigestion,     and  was     very restless  j and  peevish   at  nights.   I  gave     hor  Bab3r's  Own Tablets  and she is now  regular  and rests     well.    I  also  find  that   the  Tablets ,   are   a   great   help  during  the  teething  period."  Children take these Tablets just as  readily as candy and crushed t������ a  powder they can be . given to the  youngest, feeblest infant with none  but good results. Sold by all.-dealers-'or. sent post paid at 25 cents a  were, used by the box by 'writing direct to the Dr. Wil-  being ��������� a common j Hams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.,  Schenectady,  N.  Y. '.  the  good demand for eggs. Dealersy are  now paying 1 lc per doz. delivered  here...  .FLOUR���������We quote Winnipeg jobbing prices ��������� as follows: Ogilvie's  Hungarian, $2.05 per sack of 98  pounds.; Glenora Patent, ������1.90; Alberta, SI.75'; Manitoba, ������1'.60;  XXXX,  ������1.25.  M1LLFEED���������Bran is worth *' $15  per ton in bulk,, and shorts $17 pet-  ton in bulk, delivered, subject to usual trade discounts.  ' GROUND FEED���������We quote: Oat  chop,'per ton, $28; barley chop, $24.-;  mixed barley arid oats, $26: chop  screenings,   $15.50; t oil   cake,   $30.  OATS���������The demand for oats is  light and prices are weaker. We  quote: No. 2 white, 40ic per'bushel  for carlots on track here; feed grades,'  3*c. At country "points farmers are  getting,31c to 34c for No. 2 white  oats.    Street oats are not offering.  HAY���������The market is xery firm as  hay is becoming scarce. Prices hold  at'$S to $9 per ton for-fresh baled  in carlots   on- track here.  HIDES���������Receipts are light and the  market unchanged as follows: ' No. 1  cixy hides, G������c; No. 2's, 5-*fc; and No.  3's. -4";c. Kips "and calf the same  price as hides; dcakins, 25 to 40c;  slunks. 10 to 15c;, horse hides, 50c  to  $1.00.  WOOL���������Receipts of Manitoba wool  are light and the market is steady  at tt to 63.C pet* pound for unwashed  fleece delivered here.  TALLOW���������Local buyers are paying  5 to 6c per pound for tallow delivered here,   according.,to grade.  SENECA���������Receipts are light and  market holds firm. Some in the  trade, here are quoting as, high as  37c. per.pound for clean, bright root,  delivered here, with lower prices for  inferior grades. -  .CLEAN  SWEET  DURABLE  E. B  EDDY'S Mb.  BUTTER  the  I  are made from the best selected SPRUCE, with  GALVANIZED , SPRING' STEEL "WIRE HOOPS,  which are secure, and will not fall off.     Always ask  your dealer for  Coffee pots are an Oriental invention, and are supposed to have come  from Arabia in A. D. 1400. About  the same time they were used in Persia, but they did not come to France  until 1662, and made, their appearance in England with coffee in 1650.  Wilson's  Fly Pads  (POISON)  One 10 cent package  will kill more flies than  300 sheets of sticky  fly paper. Clean and  handy. ..,  \  EZ>������.  Tumblers of nearly the same shape  and dimensions as those employed  to-day have been found in great numbers in Pompei. They were of gold,  silver, glass, agate, marble and other  semi-precious stone. ������������������,       j  or  Combs   were  known graves.  found   in   the  earliest  Minard's liniment Cures LaGrippe.  A girl of fourteen has made 3,500  consecutive punctual attendances at  St. Ann's School, Soho. She has  not been once absent or even late  since she was five years of age.  LIVE   STOCK.  CATTLE���������Fresh grass cattle are  still scarce. Good butchers' grades  are worth 5ic per pound delivered  here and inferior lots 5 to 5������c.  Some grass, cattle have been sold  this week at as low as 4c. their condition not being good.  SHEEP���������Sheep are .worth from 5  cents to 5������c per pound, off cars,  Winnipeg,  and lambs about the same.  HOGS���������Receipts are moderate and  prices unchanged at 6|c for choice  hogs, averaging between 150 and 250  pounds, off cars, Winnipeg. Heavy  and light weights  lc less.  MILCH COWS���������Cows are scarce,  and good milkers readily bring $45  in this market, the range being from  $35 to  $45 each.  HORSES���������There is a good demand  for horses and dealers find no difficulty in disposing- of all they can s*-**-  cure. The market is being largely  supplied from Ontario. Prices are  high.  A prop;\-~*tion made from Crude BEAUMONT.  TEXAS OIL. . ,   ���������  GrfHtost'.med-cal discovery ot recent years.  A cuioanfl speedy cure for all throat, bronchia and luntf iso-isos, consumption in its earlier staffos, and 'rhoumhtism. ,  Largo liortlo p.opaid to any address on roceipt  of one dollar.     ��������� .       n  Address, Beaumont. Mwlicul Company,  Box 5fi9. Beaumont. Texas, U. S. A  SEE HIM SMILE1  So would you wlion you smoke  LUC1NA CIGARS.  That very swoet flavor will  make  any cigar snioker look pleasant.  MANTTFACTintED   BY  GEO. F. BRYAN & CO WINNIPEG  Lucifer matches, were patented in  1834, while friction matches preceded  them by thirteen years. The improved machinery by which matches are  now made by the million at a trifling cost were the inventions of comparatively  recent years.  Nol   No! No? No!  This word is used four times by  Frpf. W. Hodgson Ellis, Official  Analyst to the Dominion Government, in reporting the result of his  analyses of Sunlight Soap.  "No unsaponified fat"; that means  no waste.  "No free alkali"; that means no  damage  to  clothes  or  hands.  " No loading mixture "; that means  every atom is pure soap.  "No adulteration whatever"; that  means pure ingredients!  Try Sunlight Soap���������Octagon Bar���������  and you will see Prof. Ellis is right.  He should know. 202  HALCYON HOT SPRINGS, B. C.  Without question ' the best and  most effectivn springs in Canada for  the cure of rheumatism, kidney or  liver troubles. Tho medicinal qualities of the water are 'unequalled.  Splendid hotel accommodation ; fin������  fishing and hunting. An ideal spot  for >he invalid.  W.  N:   U.   >*o.   3S4.  Brooms  were used in  years before Christ.  Egypt 2000  HOW TO CURE HEADACHE.���������Some people  puffer untold misery day after day with Headache. Thero is rest neither day or night until  thu nerves are all unstrung. Tiie cause is generally a disordered stomach, and a cure can b������  effected by. using Parmelee's Vegetable Pills,  containing Mandrake and Dandelion. Mr. Fin-  lay Wark, Lysander, P. Q., writes: "I find Parmelee's Pills a first class article for Bilious  Headache."  Rocking-cradles for babies were  used by the Egyptians many centuries before Christ. Among, the pictures copied by Bclzoni is one. of an  Egyptian mother at work with her  foot on the cradle. 1  : (  ISSUED    EVERY    W K DX  uo.jripuon^l GOayear,in  .Jl  jB. au0cr<50!i. Btotor  S3T Advertisers -who. -want their ad  Citn^eci, 'should 9.sz copy in by  9 jt.m   day before issue.  ��������� Subscribers    failing    to'   rece*ve     Tiik  Nkws regaiarly will confer a favcr bv   noti-  1 "fy :ig 'ba   oliice.      , ���������  Job Work Strictly C. O. D.  .Transient Ads ,Cash in Advance."  Magnet cash  Vj^L  DIBECT iroin the. GEOWEB to the OOiMStJMEK,  C. J.  MOORE...      '     Sole Agent;  PERSONAL. ������  Dr. Dalbv'is p.tying.Cumberland  a business on 11. -  -  Judge Harrison   visited this city  ou official duty last week.    _',  '  Mrs. Ed. Walker was a.passenger'  to' Nanai:i.ro by Wednesday's steamer.  " Mrs. Alex. Wayne and infant left  ���������m, Wednesday morning for North  , S-ianich where they will reside with  Mr. Wain's paren.s-;.'     r     -     '      '  Mr.-*. Rambler and son with Miss  i     j *-  Roihie Clintonalsoleft'on Wednesday for Philadelphia. Mr: Geo. Clinton accompanying them as' far as  Vancouver.  NOTICE.  NOTICE is  hereby given that 30,  thirtv,  days  after date l'intend to  apply to the Honourable the  Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works  for permission-to leaee tbe foreshore  and;rights thereof for' fishing pur-,  pores 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 Li gh thou be, in a north east-,  erly direction, and marked J. Johnson'.*?,   S.W.   corner,   thence   notlh  easterly   following   the   shoie   40,  forty,  chains more or less and extending   seaward,    and    including  theforeshore and land covered with  water. ,.   ��������� '  Dated this 27th. clay of August. 1902.  ',  ' JuNAS JOHNSON. ;  '-   NOTICE. *'"   *  NOTICE  '       *-.,,   ''-  '" NOTICE is hereby-piven that 30  (thiry) days after date I intend to  .auplyto. the Ron umble the^ Chief  Commissioner of Lands and,Works  for permission to lease the foreshore  and rights, thereof foi  fishing pur-  / poses'in Comox District commenc-'  ing at a post planted on the shoie  at the north corner of Cape Mudge.  and 'about 220  (two hundred and  '   twenty) chains in a north-westerly  diiaction]along the"beach from -the  ,   Cape .Mudge. Lighthouse and-markr ���������  '   ed Jl Skinner's S.W.'.oorner, thence^  N.W% following the shore 40 (forty)  ;   chains,more or less and  extending  c seaward, and including  the   fore-  BhorVai'id land covered with water.  Dated this 27th day of August, 1902  ,     ,   ���������      ,    JOSEPH SKINNERF  NOTICE. ,  NOTICE  is  hereby given that 30  thirty, days after date I intend  to  applv 'o'tiie Honourable the Chief j  Comrnissionerof Ijands and Work0 j  for .permission 10 lease the foreshore  and rights thereof'for fishing purposes-in-Comox District commencing, at a post planted on  the shore  on the south',e'nd 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  Fbuth easterly, following the shore'  40,.'forty, chains  more or less, and.  extending seaward, and  including*  the foreshore and land covered with  water,. -,.....        , .-<���������'.       ���������''  Dated this 27th dav of August, 1902.X  JOHN R  WATSON.  ''   .'    ' .-  NOTICE*  NOTICE is hereby given that 30,  thi'ty, 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 for fishing pur-  1 opes i:; Comox District, commencing at a post planted on the  nhore on the south -end of Valdes Island and about 140, one  hundred and forty, chains alohg  tlie beach from the Cape Mudge  Lighthouse in a north easterly  direction and marked H. Watson's  S.W. corner, thence northerly following the shore 40, forty, chains  innre or less and extending seaward  and including the foreshore, and  land covered with water.  Dated this 27th day of August, 1902.  HUNTER WATSON.  NOTICE is hereby given that 30,.  thirty, da\s nfti-r dae I inter d  to  apply-to,1 he Honourable, the Chief  Commi'sioner of Lands and Work--*  for permisjsion to,lease the foieshore  . 'a nd-, rights  thereof for fishing purposes in Comox-District, cotrmenc-  ing at a post planted on   the  .-horn,  on the south end! of Valdes Island,  and  about  180,  one  hundred* and  , eighty, chains'along the b������-ac*h fom ���������  ^the "Cape-Mndae Lighthouse in   a  .north'easterly direction and m*-irked-  G,   Skinner's   S.W.   corner,  theiice  Northerly  follswing the "shot'e x40,  forty, chains m >re   or Jess and extending    se'iWr-rd.     and   including  ���������the'foreshoreland J and, cove, ed .with.  '     - ,"  water.   ,., ... -    j ; s  "I)areJ"'tliis 2711*1  clay of/August/  1002.  .   -T      '   "        GE'OKGE SKINNER. ���������"'.  ��������� '��������� -.-    ."NoxijK.'.'   , ���������  ^ --'  X  '      .     ��������� ; _;  . V -   -       ',     ^    '      '  NOTICE is hereby   given   that 30,;  thirty, days after dr-te J   intend to*'  applv   to      the     Honourable ^  tie  Chi f     Commisioner      of      Lands  and        Woiks       f-r       per.nis.-iou  to' le-tse   the  foreshore  ai d   ri hts  ther.euf  for    fishing    purposes    in'  Comox District," commencing -at   a  post plan led on   the   shore  on   the  south end.of Valdez   Island   about  20, twenty, chains m  an " E ister'}'  direction   from    the    Cape- Mudue,  Light-house  and    marked ' <i.������ Me-  Keen's   N.W. corner  thence easterly following the shore   40,  forty, -  chains more or less and.'.extending  seaward," a'n'd ��������� including  the  fore-',  shore and land covered with "water.  Dated  this. 27th   d.iy of August, 1902..  . ���������    "*' :   'GEO. MCKEENV    \  Cape Mudge Light House and marked W. A. Wadham;-' South West  corner, thence northerly following  the shore 40, forty, chains moie or  less aid exiendb.g seaward, and  'including the- ion-shore an<l land  covered with water.  Dated this 27th day of August,   1902.  W'M. A, WADUAMS.  NOTICE.  1 ' . l  NOTICE i.s hereby given  that. 30,  thirty, days after date I vin'end   to  appl}' to the Hon> urable the Chief ^  Commissioner'of Lands and Works  for permission to l<*-ase the  forshore  and rights thereof for  fishing ,pur-"  pos^s in Cumox Distriei, commencing 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 m'ark-  \ed H*. J. Hutcherson's S.W. corner  thei'ce northerly following the shore  40,- ferty, .chains more or.less and  .^extending seaward,' and  including  the fo'eshore and land covered with  water.'     *  ' - >,  Dated this 27th-da/ of August, 1902.  HARRY j' HUTCHERSON   '  ..    r NOTICE.        .    ' <  'NOTICE is 'hereby given that 3o,  thirty, dr-j's after date I intend to  npoly to the Honourable the Chief  Commissioner of La ds and Works  for permi-sion to sease the foreshore1'  <and rights! there if'for fishiog purposes in-Coiupx District, commencing at a post-planted on the. shore  0 ' Vancouver .Island in Disc.iveiy.  Passage, and about 35 feet, thirty  five feet, from -the corner of  Pierce's Ranch, and ma-ked'  J. -liajnier's S*W. corner, thence  northerly following' the -shore *40,v  fortyY'e.hains fm re or less" and ex:  tending'sea-vard and 'including the.  tore>hore and 'l.ind covered wiih  w.'iler. '���������  J\ew Lines of���������  Rubber Garden Hose, Rakes,  Hoes,;   Axes,    Hose    Reels,  '   Spades, Shovels, "Tarred and  Building Paper,     &c,     &c.  JUST.  )  received i - LAWN SWINGS,  Dunsmuir Avenue,  Cumkrland, B.C*  i\  ^ A. H. PEACE Y, Druggist & Stationer. m .  ROCHESTER &CANADIANCAMERAS,  PHOTOGRAPHERS'  SUPPLIES  ,      PLATES,     PAPER;'     MOUNTS,  '   NEW FANCY LEATHER GOODS <  PURSES,   CARD CASES,'.'TOILET-SETS  Try a Bottle of' S5T \     ',������������������.,/      " ''  *  FR AGAR ANT OLD ENGLISH "  /  . 1    ������. .    ...... ^ -l'aven-dek;- WATER  STORE OPEN Sundays fiom 9 a.m./to 16 a.m  .-   '       ,and from 5,p.m. to 6 ptm.'   -    ���������  K 'Dunsmuir Ave.,- Cumberland, B,C  >���������  Dited tins  27th  d.ty of August,   1902  10 HN RAYNER  NOTICE. . i  *;V ,,     ... . ._     .     '._.>"''  NOTICE  is "hereby" given that 30,*.  .tnirjty., days after date  L intend to  apply, to  , Honour.ible,   the  Chief,  Commisioner of- Lands and Works',  for-'.permission   to  lease   the f.������fe ���������  shore and-rights- ther"of-for'fishing^  purposes, in Comox   District,  com-.-  mencing at a post planted  on   the-  shore,on ihe South   end of   Valdez  Island'about,60, sixty, chains-in   a  north  .easterly, direction^ from  the  FOU ^1}, about th'e first, of August,'  at . the   North   end   <f   Denman  Island,   a   CANOE   with   equipment.    Owner'cm have same improving   property,   and   paying'  salvage and advertising expenses.  2"a 2t , J. Coburn.   y  FOR SALE, Cheap, a Go.^d Bicycle  in first-class ^condition.���������Apply,  "News" Office. '  RUBBSR -  STAMPS.  Seals, ' Stencils, Price Markers,  Printing    Wheels, Numbering  Machines, , Band Dating, and  Numbering S'anips, Check Perforators, Rubber Type, Print-  in    Presses,        &c,       &c,      &c-  Franklin   Stamp   Works,  VANCOUVER,   B.C.'  13-8-02    4t  istoijxcxei-  WATER   will   be   SHU.T- OFF  ������".)���������*��������� day,  7th inst,   from 7 a.m, to  10 p.tii-  Geo. Stevens..  To Have something Swell.  Take a. Dry, Sponge  and   pour  on   it   a  bucket   of water  It  will  swell   every time  sure.     ......    ....      ....       ....  T1UT we are not selling spoages, our line is-   . Y '.���������RAMS: '. ;���������  .SHROPSHIRE   ;:. RA.M.S.,  ,-^~ ���������>' *    " '-*' *      'J  * ���������     ������������������    - ,    ��������� i-  A Good, Bam is half the Flock,  . so Improve your Sheep..,   ��������� IT    -:-,  PAY S ���������  I have'P,uri- Bred, and 7-8 bred  BAMIS FOR SALK, and prices  riglit.      , , t  Place you'r.orders now as possibly  f^������yi be out of the business next  season. '  I have also Pure. Bred Black  -Minorca Lockeiels for .Sale at  $2.oo  each.  GEO. HEATHERBELL,  Hornby Island.  13-8-02    4t  o '  MAPLEHURST   FARM,  HORNBY     ISLAND,'  (comox district),  Containing���������  230   Acres.    ���������   200 4Acres Fenced.  H.bout 400 healthy Bearing Fruit Trees.  70  Acres cleared up good, and. in-crops  and hay land. ���������  62   Acres   cle.ired   up .roug]  pas 1 u re.  85   Acres bush���������easy cleared.   .  13  Acres chopped andYburned over.  V 1,0 L I fl  D; Thomson:   -   -  , TeaVjher;  -o-  Music for Da.,ces, &c.,��������� supplied .'  at short notice. Oiders left with '  ,Mr E. jiarre^t, >t- the .Big S1 ore,:  will he prtfniptly attended to.-,     *   .  ii  Subscribe for tlie;JEWS;*"  SALE    OF  ���������vj  Farm Stock and Ijnplements !  OFFICE.  but good  Jj  S.W ELL     BUGGIES  of all kinds.        We have just received a Car Load of Open snd Top Buggies  with Steel and Kubber Tires.        Expresses of all kinds with Platform, Half-  Plafcforrn, Duplex and Elliptic or Hog-nose Springs. Buck boards,   Carts  Sulkies, etc., all of the most Up-to ��������� Date Patterns and Finish.       Guaranteed  for one year by the Makers and ourselves.      ..���������......,  .-.���������:' '   '���������:' \ '���������',-���������  KAMIIO   STlil  OAEEIieU   fjO.fi-K.S,  8-12-'02 STANLEY,'. QRA1G,    Prop, ,  1  1  The whole of the 230 acres is excellent  land and will grow any kind of grain and  root crops. Ia suitable for beef, dairy or  sheep.  15,000 Cedar Rails in boundary and  field -fences.  Large 7-roomed house���������water in house  2 Story Bank Barn, 32 by 75 feet. Sheep  Barn, Hen Houses, etc.  Buildings 5 years old. Abundance.of  good water. .Nearly 1 mile frontage .on  Lambert Channel. iX miles from Government Wharf.  Good Markets���������Cumberland. (Union  Mines), Nanaimo and Victoria.  Good   shooting��������� Deer,   grouse* and  ducks plentiful.  Price,.. .v........ $6000  1-3 cast,  balance,   6 per cent.  Also, 246 Acies adjoining���������good land, at  $8 per acre.      . . "' '  Also, several Good Grade Jersey Cows,  Heifers to calve,, and Yearling and  Heifer Calves.  '   Apply. GEP. HEATHERBELL,,  HQRNBy ISLANI);  I4:5-C2- . '  >���������'���������'���������*  Baldness Successfully Cured  By PROF. SCHAFFISIER  The Old   "NEWS" BUIIiDIlTG.  A remarkable oure effected. Cures bald- /*  ness of long standing by the use of PEER.  LESS HAIR RESTORER and ELECTRIC  MASSAGE TREATMENT, both of which '  combined destroy all germs and invigorate  the roots which stimulates circulation of tbe  active forces that feed the hair follicles.  From one to,two months treatment  will Restore Baldness of long-standing- -  Daily Treatment $15 per montti.  Parasites cause all hair trouble... Dandruff,  }  is caused  by a germ which saps  the hairs  vitality.    Vaseline and oils are of no benefit ���������  to the hair,   as dandruff germs thrive in  them, as well as in all grease.  To cure dan*.  !  druff, which is preoeded by, and a sure  in- Y  dication of;'falling hairV it is necessary thaV -   I  the dandruff germ be eradicated. ' Erom one     i  to three bottles of  the Peerless  'Hair'��������� Rib-:   1  storer will cure the worst chronic case.    '  41  VIOLIN   TUITION.  PROP 0 .H: SCHAFFNER; con-  serva^pry graduate. has decided to locate permanently in  Cumberland is prepared tbgive  lessons to a limited number of  pupils on the Piano, Violin and  voice culture- WHITNE1X  block, '������������������;-���������'r;  -"--MV.-- ,  V-  ....    ';���������'-���������'������������������ - r.--r^g*-'*'-..Y������-^������>a^<ii- .> ��������������� --V

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