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The Islander Jul 26, 1913

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Largest Circulation in the Comox District.
VOL. IV., No. 17 *£$£*>
Subscription price, $1.50 per year
minuiun uuAL
FOR tf. F. C.
Nanaimo Men Sacrificed in the
Interests of Washington
The Nanaimo Herald of the
"2nd inst. has the following;;   ■
The strike in Nanaimo is not
directly one of sympathy. There
was a time when the men here
were appealed to to leave their
work in sympathy with the
miners at Cumberland, just as
the men at Ladysmith had been
persuaded to do. The circumstances, however, were not the
same in the two places. At Cumberland discrimination by the
operators arainst an employee
was alleged as the reason for the
strike. This particular employee
was a Ladysmith man and according to the charges of the
officers of theUnitedMineWorkers
of America the discrimina.ion began at Ladysmith. Moreover the
mines at Extension and Cumberland were operated by the same
company and there was thus
established a bond of sympathy
between the men of the two
camps. At Nanaimo it was different. There was no specific case
of discrimination to lie charged
against the Western Fuel Company, and the condition hero
were acknowledged to be better
than in either of the other two
towns. Besides the men were
working under an agreement
with the Company, and no matter
what may be alleged now since
the strike has been called, the
general feeling was that the
agreement should be lived up to.
The first result of these different conditions and circumstances
was that all the efforts of Messrs.
Pettigrew and Pattison to bring
out ihe men here were attended
with blank failure. Neither
Pettigrew, Pattison nor any of
the others made any attempt to
hide their chagrin at the ignominious failure of all their best
efforts to embroil the men here
in the trouble they had precipitated at Cumberland and Extension. They told the men of
Nanaimo that they were helping
the employers to defeat the men
who came out on strike. The men
here, they said, were suppling
the markets of the Cumberland
and Extension mines and to that
extent they were "scabbing"
against these men. lt was
pointed out that so far from this
being the case, it was the men of
the United Mine Workers of
America in Washing'on who
were supplying coal for the markets usually supplied by the men
of Cumberland and Extension.
The reply to this argument is
known by every miner on strike
here. The men of Nanaimo were
told by Farrington that if it was
found that the union mines of
Washington were supplying the
markets of the Nanaimo mir.es,
they also would be called out.
It has been proved over and over
again, demonstrated beyond all
possible question, that the Nanaimo market is being suppled liy
Washington coal from union
mines. What has Farrington
done? Has he redeemed his
pledge to the men of Nanaimo
and called out the men of Washington, who, to use the phrase of
his own lieutenants, are "scabbing" against the men here? He
has done nothing of the kind.
What do the miners here, who
obeyed Farrington's orders to
cease work and accepted all his
promises in good faith—what do
these miners think of this act ion?
Is it not plain that they have
been and are still being buncoed
by Farrington and the lesser
local lights of the U.M.W. of A.
The secreta-y of the local here
was ready enough to brand the
men as "scabs" so long as they
refused to come out? What has
he got to say about the Washington miners who are all United
Mine Workers of America? Do
the men of Nanaimo require any
further proof of the fact that
these union mines of Washington
are supplying coal to fill Nanaimo
orders? We published it for
them last week.
It was in the form ol" a despatch from San  Francisco,  the
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Answer to Naylor's question: "Who called off the strike?"
The boy stood on the burning deck
Whence all but he had fled;
The (lame that lit the battle's wreck
Shone round him o'er the dead.
The flames roll'd on — he would not go
Without his father's word;
That father, faint in death below,
His voice no longer heard.
There came a burst of thunder sound
The Boy    oh! where was he ?
Ask of the winds that far around
With fragments strewed the sea
authenticity o* which we can
vouch for, and it stated that the
steam ir Tampico was discharging 3,000 tons of White Ash coal
from Washington to the bunkers
of the Western Fuel company,
and that another steamer was
due the following week with a
full cargo of the same coal for
the same company. The plain
English of this is that the western Fuel company is now filling
:he contracts it had entered into
for Nanaimo coal with coal mined in Washington. If a local
milkman dares to sell the timber
off his ranch to Extension mine,
he is blacklisted by the officers
of the u. M. w. of A. Here wo
have a specific case of the western Fuel company getting coal
from a Washington mine to fill its
orders, the men employed at
which are members of the u. M.
of a. what do the men of Nanaimo think of it? what do they
think of their leaders, who, with
all the facts aganst them, charged the men of Nanaimo with
scabbing? The western Fuel
company is actually getting coal
from the union mines to fill its
orders. On the face of it there
is only one possible conclusion to
arrive at, which is that the men
of Nanaimo are being sacrificed
in the interests of the men of
Tbe  West   Virginia    Mining
Association under date of June
30th authorize the following statement:
With a membership of less
than five per cent of the 3,500
men employed on Cabin Creek,
Paint Creek and Coal River, the
United Mine Workers of America, an organization not recognized in the recent settlement of
the disturbances in those regions
| has called a strike less than
thirty days after the long period
| of turbulence and turmoil had
been  ended.    Fewer than   five
' hundred men, influenced by fears
of violence, failed to report  for
j work this morning.  The rest are
j at work as usual.
| These miners receive the highest annual earnings paid in any
bituminous field in the United
States, they have been granted
other things for which they asked, they are content and want to
work.   No cause for the present
strike is even alleged, except a
vague accusation of bad faith on
the part of the operators.
That the public may under,
stand the situation it may be
well to recapitulate the recommendations made by the Governor in behalf of the miners and
accepted by the operators.
1. The right to employ check
weighmen, a legal right never
denied by the operators: 2. A
nine hour day: 3. The right to
purchsse> supplies anywhere
without incurring discrimination
a right never denied: 4. A semimonthly pay day.
This is all the operators agreed
to, and they have lived up to the
letter of the agreement. They
never promised to take back all
their former employees, but on
the contrary expressly announced
that about one hundred ringle; d-
ers in recent shootings would
not be reemployed under any circumstances. The refusal of the
operators to reemploy about one
hundred lawless characters has
been misrepresented to the deluded followers of the Union as
an act of bad faith, in spite of
the fact that the operators explicitly announced that these
men would never be permitted to
work for them. The present
strike is an attempt to compel
the operators to reemploy a hand
ful of dangerous characters and
nothing else.
Under date of July 2nd the
West Virginia Mining Association authorized the following:
Trustworthy information from
the Cabin Creek, Paint Creek
and New River coal fields established conclusively the fact that
the reports of labor troubles
there have been grossly exaggerated. On Cabin Creek not more
than a hundred men out of two
thousand five hundred are idle.
The great majority of miners on
Cabin Creek, Paint Creek and
New River are not talking strike
and have no desire to strike, but
on the contrary are strongly
averse to any further disturbance
They realize that they receive
the highest annual earnings of
any soft coal miners in the United States and they want the
money. Strike talk emanates
from a small minority which has
been encouraged by the recent
visit of the senate committee to
believe that the United States
government will support them in
anything they do. This minority
believes it can lose nothing by
further disturbances, but may
gain something.
From the majority the agitators are receiving scant encouragement. The truth about the
mass meeting last Sunday at Mt.
Hope is this: Although strenuous efforts were made by union
officials to get up a big mass
meeting, the total attendance,
including men, women and child-
sen, was 600, of whom 450 were
farmers and others not connected
with the mines. The remaining
150 were miners who had been
discharged or had voluntarily left
their employment. The affair
degenerated into a drunken orgy
that resulted in one man being
shot, one man being beaten, and
sixteen being clapped in jail.
At the Brooklyn mine on New-
River, the miners installed a
checkweighman early last week.
Within forty-eight hours the forty
men employed there quit work
because they were dissatisfied
with the checkweighman's
weights. They were ignored by
the management, so after five
days of idleness in which they
lost somefifteen hundred dollars
in wages, the men returned to
their work, as they left it, of
their own volition. This trifling
incident was magnified by union
agitators into a great strike "for
the rights of men."
The output of the New River
mines last Monday was 19,000
tons, and on Tuesday 20,000 tons
This is slightly above the average
It is not true that the operators
are failing to live up to their
agreement. The operators never
entered into any agreement to
take back all their former employees, but explicitly reserved
the right to employ whom they
chose and declined to recognize
the union in any way. Union
officials not willing to admit their
failure to obtain recognition,
have misrepresented the facts,
hoping thus to create further
Although these summer days
are sometimes mighty warm don't
forget you w 11 probably need a
McClary's Sunshine Furnace just
about next winter.
The results of the High School
entrance examination as announced by the Department of Education give total number of candidates, 2,101. out of which 1,214
were successful.
The honor of first place falls to
Veta M. Steel of Armstrong, who
secured 819 marks out of a possible 1100.
The winners of the ten bronze
medals which are donated annually by His Royal Highness,
the Governor General, and distributed by the department
among the head pupils of the ten
city municipalities having the
greatest number of passes to
their credit, were the following:
Veta M. Steel, Armstrong; Hilda
M. Fox, Ghilliwack; William
Moidy, Cumberland; Mary A.
Monro, Grand Forks; Jeanne M.
Leatherdale, Kamloops; Lucille
M. Stephenson, Nanaimo; Lillian
limes, Howay School, New West
minster: Sadie Edwards, Strath-
cona School, Vancouver; Leifur
Leifson, Central School, North
Vancouver; Audrey E. Rant,
Girls' Central School, Victaria.
Cumberland. Number of
candidates, 19; passed 17. William Mordy, 70."i; William Watson
671; William Richards, 651; Char
lotte Jayne, 634; Eva'Coe, 620:
Marion 11. Peacey,617; Kathleen
Freeman, (115; Frederick Freeman 611; Florence Horwood 579:
Lena M. Gary, 560: Harold Wood
558; Dorothy Burns, 550; Agnes
Potter, 550; Bessie Stewart, 550:
Annie K. Watson, 550; Eva
White, 550.
COMOX Number of candidates, 1; passed, 0.
Couutknay - Number of candidates. 3; passed 2. Ethel V.
Sutton, 017; Leila L. Carroll, 571.
Denman Island-    Number
of candidates, 2; passed, 0.
Lazo Number of candidates
1; passed, l. Gladys I). Banner-
man, 588,
SaNDWICK Number of candidates, :i; passed, 0.
Union Bay— Numberofcandidates, 1; passed, 1; Gertrude
Hudson, CiOli.
Dr. F. I). Martin, eye specialist of Nanaimo. who was suddenly called to Denver, Colorado,
through the serious illness of his
mother, is expected to visit Cumberland within a few days.
Nanaimo People Aggrieved at
Extension of Strike to their
The people of Nanaimo feel
especially aggrieved at the action
of the U. M. W. in extending the
strike to this district, where
there was no complaint either as
to wages or conditions. A good
many people here take the view
that there would have been no
calling out of the men here had
not Farrington failed to control
the situation at Cumberland after
seven months'warfare. He cannot claim that the miners in this
district suffered from any injustice under their agreement with
the Western Fuel Company, because if he does it will be a reflect
ion on him for having allowed
such a condition for seven months
and only recognizing it when the
situation at Cumberland demands
some further illustration of his
power. He must either admit
that the miners of Nanaimo had
no agreement, that they were
not the serfs and slaves which he
now aeclares, or he must admit
that for seven months he neglect
ed their interests and took no action to safeguard those interests.
It is sincerely hoped here that
the Minister of Labor will be able
to bring about a condition which
will result in the mines being
opened. Many of the miners, a
great majority, it is claimed, say
that they are willing to go to
work as soon as the mines are
opened if they can be saved from
intimidation. No man likes to
be called a "scab," but it is more
important 'o live, and the bulk
of the miners seem ready to defy
the U. M. W. if they can do so
in an honorable way. They will
certainly have the sympathy of
the communi'y here in any such
action. In fact, it is stated that
if the whistle were to blow next
Monday the majority of the miners would respond to its call,being
tired of the bluff of the U.M. W.
Meanwhile all the Washington
coal mines are working day and
night to supply the needs of the
province of British Columbia,
whose greatest mines are closed
by orders of American agitators,
who have no stake in Canada at
all beyond the bank rolls which
they carry in their pockets,
which are supplied by the miners,
and from which they manage to
extract sufficient to live in luxury
at the best hotels, whilst the
miners and their wives and children are starving on a mere pittance granted them out of the
funds of the U. M. W.
The following is the list of successful candidates at the recent
McGill matriculation examination
held in Cumberland:
Highest marks possible. 900.
John Russell,   673.
Harold L. Freeman,   646.
Janet E. whyte,   466.
To applied science; possible, 1000
William Reid Payne,   683.
The annual convention of the
Conservatives in B.C. will this
year be held in Nanaimo some
time during the month of November. This means that delegates from all parts of the province
to the number of about 500 will
he visitors to that city. The
local conservative Association of
Nanaimo is now making prepar
ation for the reception of the
visiting delegates.
San Francisco, July 22.—   The
steamer ".LA.Hooper" has been
chartered to carry a full cargoof
Washington coal to San Francisco
for the western Fuel company.
week after pay day the output
usually falls off.     The tonnage
for the week ending Friday, July
25th totals 11,278. THE ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND. B.C.
The Secret
By Alfred Wilson Barrett
Wart, Lock A Co., Limited
London,  Melbourne * Tsronts-
The silent man stood looking round
for a moment, and then, beckoning to
a boy, the lutter contrived to drag
three- chalra and a stool for their
drinks towards the threo companions,
who hail made their way to a corner
at  the em. of tho room.
May I aet ns host, or will oui friend
be offended? asked Kaston, as '.hat individual, with a little nod at Noll, left
tbem to speak to some ono a', the next
Certainly lie won't, replied Nell,
though ho ls an Independent fellow
enough generally. Dut ot course ho
can see vol are what he would call
a 'toff,' and there ls no etiquette here
but the etiquette that every one must
take something. Ask him what he'd
like, and, by the way, watch him when
he drinl.s.
'I'he stern-faced man returned In a
moment. Not here, he BalC; but
there's one coming Boon as'll know
where he is.
Well, wo must have something for
tlio good of the house while we are
waiting, I suppose, said Easton, what
shall 1 order?
Better have laager, said Nell; you
get that here better probably than
anywhere Ii London. What's yours,
Shout, thank ye. I always taka
stout.     It's dark.
The words, and something ln the
man's lone, made Easton look at him
again with Interest; but his face remained expressionless. He remembered Nell's remark, however, and
when the waiter returned with their
order, he watched with some curiosity the stout placed before their companion. And then he understood
what Violet's father had meant, for
tbe man had Indeed the queerest way
of drinking that Easton had ever
seen. lie seized the glass with a
hand that had been steady enough
before, but now shook like a dead leaf
on a branch, and, covering his eyes
with his other arm, swallowed the liquor at a gulp, and then threw the
glass from him lr.to the corner, where
It fell with a crash on the sawdust
that covered the floor.
Beg pardon, sir, he said, after a
second, apparently recovering himself and turning his set face towards
Easton. I can't help It. But I
think I'll go and see if my pal has
come yet.
What does It mean? asked the Major, as the man threaded his way with
uneven steps among the tables to the
He cut her throat while they were
drinking, said Nell. And then he
seized one of the glasses of brandy
down lo pull himself togethsr. Some
of her blood had spurted into the
glass, though, and ho didn't notice lt
till lie had drunk. That was fifteen
years ago. but he hasn't got over lt.
He was a smart young soldier then,
and very fond of her. Hush, here he
He ain't coming back no more tonight, suid Watt, walking up to the
table. He's been here and gone, but
most likely you'll find him at Mother
Carey's.    You know where that ls?
Yes, said Nell. Of course, why did
not I think of that sooner. That ls
the ven place he would go to. Thank
vou, Watt. I'll do you a turn when
1 get a chance. Shall we go, Major.     Are you ready?
Easton rose with alacrity. Y'es,
quite, he said, relieved. Bv.'. your
friend—can I—?
Give him hall-a-soverelgn? Yes, certainly.     Good-night, Tom, said Noll.
Good-night, and thank you, sir, said
the man.
And squeezing past the crowded tables as lest they   could,    Nell   and
OaliRg Shoes
structlon, rashly chose the near tide,
and iqueezed through, or rather it
would bave squeezed through with a
little luck. But luck was against lt.
At the critical moment the 'bus commenced to skid, and slowly and state-
ly lt slid Inwards to the kerb. Between this and the 'bus's heavy mass
speeded the taxi-cab, but lt was a
halr's-breadth too late. There oame a
shout, a crash, a splintering of woodwork, and the two vehicles stopped,
locked together.
(To be Continued)
Easton hurried out Into the street.
Tortured With Terrible Itching and
Burning, Scratched Until Tore
Flesh, Lay Awake for Nights at a
Time, Used Cuticura Remedies
and Foun'd a Cure.
Bt. Ola. Ontario.— "When I was ten yean
old I began lo tic tortured with a terrible
itching and burning of tho skin, and waa
told it was eczema, I have had It right
along for seven years steady. It gcttlns
worsi every year. I wuh affected from head
to ankles. It scorned to appear Itko hives
at drat, then I wuuld begin to scratch until
I toro my flesh. It would always bo ut Its
worst ut night. I havo wnkod myself up ut
nlgbla scratching and my fingers would bo
just stiff und crumped from scratching, so'
that I would bo hurdly ablo to straighten
tbem out. My, bow 1 havo suffered! My
fuco and whole body would bo Just a mrfts
of blotches rod as flro and after having sonp
and wuter on my fuoo then I would begin
to burn. I havo latn awako for nights at
a timo when my eczema wus al Its wont.
"I would bo tortured for months utn time.
I was getting not only disheartened, for
nothing helped, but completely disfigured
also, but dame fortune smiled upon mc ono
day In tlio summer of 1010 und laid before
ray eyes an advertisement of Cutlcura
Ilcmcdlcs. I used them according to directions and after a few applications I begun
fo feel and sets relief ahead. Ic Is neurly
six months slnco I first began and I can
tro'bfiilly say I've found a cure." (Signed)
Miss I.oulso E. Wilson. Dee. 12. 1911.
Cutlcura Boap and Cuticura Ointment are
sold by druggists and dealers everywhere.
For a liberal free sample of each, with 32-p.
book, send post card to Potter Drag k Chem.
Corp., Dept. S3D, Boston, U. S. A.
W.  N.  U. «E3
Who Is this Mother Carey, and j
where does Bhe live? asked the Ma-;
Jor, as tbey stood for a moment and
breathed In the air which, though it>
was hut the air of Soho, seemed singularly fresh and cool after the under-
ground atmosphere cf the Cosiuopo-I
Mother Carey Ib a very wicked old
lady, returned Nell, and her chickens
are tougher than anything you can
Imagine, though thi police sometimes
make a meal off them. Sho is—but
It ls dinicult to say what she Is. It'
ls rather 'what Isn't sho that ls bad?'
Among other things, however, she ls
a great receiver of stolen goods, and |
1 lhe biggest competitor the 'Discharged .
! Prisoners' Aid Society' acknowledges, j
| for wherever Uiey work there works |
Ishe, only ln an opposite direction.
They try to reclaim, she to give another push downwards, and as she;
has by far tho l ost money, she wins i
if sho wants to. Coomb s is Just!
the sort she likes, and If he did hap-1
pen to have suggested to her that r
they 6hould help Rlvlngton to get]
away, It ls Just the game she would
like. too.
She sounds like nn amlah'j old lady
and where does she live? asked tbe
In St. John'B Wood, of all places ln
the world; and she has got an Ideal
house for her business, as It stands
ln a large garden with a front entrance In one street, and a back gate
ln another, and both streets secluded
ones. I think, to pass the time, we
had better go and have something to j
eat, for lt wlll not do to go there till
dusk, and that will be an hour yet.
I know a little restaurant near here,
In Lisle Street, where one can really
dine quite well, and where we shall
be fairly quiet, Bald Easton. Shall
we go tliere?
Nell acquiesced, and the two companions, turning Into the Gourmet,
took a table and ordered dinner.
Neither was ln a mood to eat much
however, they wero too occupied with
their thoughts ond the events of the
past few days, and also. Easton at
least was beginning to feel the effects
of all thoy had gone through. Conversation therefore languished; and it
was a relief at last, when dinner over
and the dusk having arrived, they paid
their bill and turned out Into the
street again.
Shall we walk a little way? asked
Nell, as they emerged Into Wardour
Street.     It will freshen us up.
Certali.ly, If you like, answered
Easton, but you look fit enough.
Nell sighed. I don't feel very fit,
he said. I don't know why lt is, perhaps lt ls that foreign cookery; but
I feel rottenly depressed, and at a
loose end somehow.
The Major looked at him anxiously.
Oh! cheer up, he said; after all, things
are bright enough now. We have
got Violet safe and sound, we shall
catch that rascal Rlvlngton, and hand
bim over to the authorities, so that
she need fear nothing from hln- ln the
future, and—
Yes, we shall do that, I feel sure,
6atd Neil; but—oh, well, 1 suppose, as
I say, it Is the cookery that has affected me; but I certainly feel as if
I would see to-morrow and all the
future to-morrows for a ro.: of pins.
Our best way Is across Oxford Street,
and Into the Marylebone Road.
For a while the two walked silently, and Easton, pondering over his
companion's words, realised how
greatly his cheerlness and Inexhaustible energy had aided them up to the
present and what a difference lt
seemed to make to .'.lings to find Nell
depressed and uncertain.
Suddenly his thoughts were Interrupted by an exclamation at his side,
and turning quickly he saw Neil
pointing in the direction of a taxi-cab
which had Just passed them.
A late glance Just enabled Easton |
to see that the vehicle contained two
men. hut that was all, and he turned
again to Nell f     nn explanation.
Rlvlngton and Coombes! 1 am
sure <f It. cried Violet's father. Curse
11, and thero Isn't another cab in
For a BBflond they looked helplessly round thorn. They had now reached the Marylebone Road, not very far
from tho gates leading Into Regent's
Park. There was a good deal of
traffic about, but not a vehlclo for
hire anywhere r-*ar, and as they
stared, they could Just see. disappearing behind a motor bus, the object of
their excitement.
Come, said Neil, quickly recover-,
ing his lost energy, and appearing to
throw aside all tho depression at the
prospect ot a chase We can't siand
here; we must run for It, small as.
our chance ls.
But their chance was likely to be
greater than they thought, and Fate
appeared about to step ln and a d
them Even as they tore wildly
down the road on what they had fancied a hopeless pursuit. Easton suddenly gave an exclamation of delight
and increased his iir.ee. For in that
moment an Occident occurred, sudden
and unexpected as those things always are, and lt pave them renewed
hope and encouiagement.
The taxi-cab, evidently driven at Its
top speed, had passed the 'bus com-
Ing to meet it safely enough, and had
then come up with another one going
in the same direction as itself. This
latter vehicle, conscious of its might,
weight and strength, bad taken lo Itself the centre of e road, probably
because tbo paving was wet and
greasy and the slop.' towards the kerb
rather tteep. The taxi-cab. spying
for an opening to nass the huge ob-
Some Extraordinary Instances of
Their Travels
The ornithologists tell us that birds
are not so lnvariablo ln tbelr migratory, habits as mist persons suppose.
If for instance, the seaso.i ls warm,
or their ls sufficient food for them
in the north, tho birds are late starting south.
Nevertheless, the month of October
ls a sort of starting-point ln tho records of the ornithological societies.
But It Is not Infrequently the caBe
that birds that migrate ln large numbers on October 31st one year, have
either not arrived or havo passed
south earlier on the corresponding
date of previous years.
Tho Accidental Visitors' List, kept
by the London Zoological Society, is
a record of all birds observed in
Great Britain and on the British
coasts that are not Indigenous to the
British Isles, but havo flown thither
from the Continent. In England, naturalists, ornithologists, lighthouse-
keepers, masters of vessels, coast-
guurdsnicn, farmer;:, and several
country gentlemen gladly report
strange birds which they may observe, and glvo the date and circumstances of the observation. An examination of 'The Accidental Visitors
List reveals many curious happenings.
Birds native to eastern Liberia and
China, North Africa and the arctic
regions have thus heen observed' ln
Great Britain. An extraordinary instance was that of a Canada owl that
alighted in an exhausted condition on
board a vessel off tho coast of Cornwall ln 1830. The bird was so fatigued with Its long flight across the
Atlantic that lt offered not the slightest resistance when handled by the
sailors. A Carolina cuckoo was 6hot
in Wales in I'ebruary, 1831, by Lord
Cawdor. In 1831 an American wood-
duck was killed at Dorking, England.
In 1872 three specimens of Cassin's
snow-goose, a native of Labrador, were
seen on the west coast of Ireland.
The American societies have also a
record of five Individuals of this species shot in Chesapeake Bay ln 1871.
The     London       Zoologicr.1 So
ciety also maintains an accidental visitor's Us', of fishes, as well as of birds,
and the same thing is done at the
Woods Hole. Massachusetts,
These curious wanderers Into another continent are doubtless the
young of some migratory flock. Such
a flock Is led by an old and experienced bird, which knows the route
north and south. Occasional'., birds
that have never before been over the
aerial road may get separated from
the flock. They become bewildered,
and fly about, quite at a loss until
they reach land; where that may be
ls entirely a matter of chance.
Now and then birds that are not
strictly migratory gather in enormous
flocks, and sweep over several hundred miles of coun'.y. The cause that
Impels then to such action ls still a
mystery. Many years air,* Turkey
and Bulgaria were invaded by enormous flocks of tho rose-co'.ored pastor.
These birds proved destructive to
vine-yards and growing crops, and the
peasants had to turn out In force and
kill them by the hundreds. A flock
of these birds would strip a tree of
fruit In less timo than It takes to tell
of It, and there were public rejoicings
ln places after the vast flocks had
passed. So little Is known of the
cause of such migration that the bird
societies everywhere are constantly
on the alert lo note any unusual hap
penlngs of this sort.
Lost His Memory
Hewitt—Gruet    has  lost    all    his
Jewett—But I thought he was a
Napoleon of finance.
Hewitt—He was, but he met a Wellington.
You can help a lot sometimes by
not giving advice.
Since Leaving Off Tea and Coffee
Many persons suffer from poor memory who never suspjet tea and coffee
have anything to do with lt.
The drug—caffeine--In tea :.nd coffee, acts Injuriously on the nerves and
Kail, causing Imperfect circulation,
too much blood In tho brain i.t one
time, too little ln another pnrt. This
often causes a dullness which makes
a good memory nearly Impossible.
"I am nearly 70 years old and did
not know that coffee was the cause of
tbe stomach and heart trouble I suffi:--
ed from for many . ears, until about
four yens ago," writes a Western
"A kind neighbor Induced me to quit
c flee tnd try PoBlum. I had been
suffering severely and was .ireatly reduced In flesh. After using Postum
a little while I found myself improving Mv heart beats became regular nnd now I seldom ever lotlce any
symptoms ot my old stomach trouble
at all My nervei are steady nnd
my memory decidedly better than
while I was using coffee.
"I like the taste ot Postum fully as
well as coffee."... _..._.
Name given by Canadian Postum
Co Windsor, Ont. Write for booklet,"'Thi Road to -  ellvllle "
Postum comes In Iwo forms.
Regular (must be boiled).
Instant Postum doesn't require boiling but Is prepared Instantly by stir-
ring a level teaspoonful In an ordinary cup of hot water, which makes
;   right for most persons.
A big cup requires more nnd some
people who like strong things put |n
a heaping spoonful and tjmpor it
with a large supply of crea.i.
Experiment until you know the
amount that pleases your palate and
have It bene; that way ln the future.
"There's a Rsasen" for l'ost'ini.
You url find nM In ZuhBokj
H mms the taming, stinging
pain, atop* bleedni and brings
aasa. PmeveraMe.VrithZam.
But., meant cure; Why not prove
A Great Job
Tramp (recognizing friend)—Is that
yerself, Tcoley? An' what are ye
doln' ln that hole?
Friend—Don t say a word. 'Tls
a folne job Job I have. The feller
what runs the hotel Just below here
pays me fifteen shillings i week to
live here, rnd he ells me 'The Hermit of Scrub-Oak Hill. The people
como3 up *. ero be the dozen to luk at
me and It's good cigars l'r smoking
the whole day long!
Wanted a Change
Simpson—Whatever Induced your
uncle to marry the widow of a man
who was hanged?
JImpBun—He has been married to
widows before, and says he was tired
of having tho virtues ot a former husband flung ln his face.
Well, .ny little man, what can I do
for you? asked the grocer, as he rubbed his hands genially together.
Please sir, mother says these patches she bought this morning ain't no
No good! exclaimed the grocer,
now almost as muck worried as the
boy. What's the matter with them?
This is the f.rst complaint I've had.
Can't help that, said the small boy.
Mother says they ain't no good.
Nonsense! replied the grocer. Then
taking a match from one of tho boxes
he gave tt a smart rub, which ignited
It Immediately, and turned to the hoy
again. Well, he Inquired, what
have you got to say now?
The small complainant returned the
i" dnlnful look, undaunted.
Thai's or! right, guv'nor, he remarked, but d'you fink my muwer's
coming 'ere to strike matches on your
pants every time she wants a light.
Nearly ■ Million Passengers Defrauded Government In a Year
The statistical report of the State
Railways ot Russia just published
shows by an amusing array of figures
that for some people, at least it cos
little Indeed to travel by rail In Russia. Among the dismissals and pun-
lshments Inflicted ln tho courso of a
year, 815 guards and 133 subordinates
dismissed, and 6,675 guards and 10,-
473 others fined, are all catalogued as
having helped wayfarers along without
tufflclent regard for the law, which
deorees that journeys hy railway ln
Russia shall be paid for.
But these odd 20,000 punishments
can scarcely be Bald to meet the
needs of the ?ase, ns In the course of
a year nearly a million passen. :ri defrauded tho State Railways management. The exact number ls 904,118.
Altogether as much as $550,000 was
found to be due for faros unpaid.
Nearly half the money wa3 paid at
once, a quarter was paid later of free
wlll, and for the payment of the rest
the authorities were compelled to go
to law.
Naturally most ot the guards and
subordinate employees received slight
commissions from the passengers
they helped. Calculating thnt only
a third, or at the hlgl.est estimate a
half, of the cheap travellers are
caught, the effect on the railway balance-sheet must be very considerable.
It Is amusing to note, however, that
for the tlm.' being the department expresses itself almost satisfied. In
earlier years, lt ls explained, the number of passengerB without tickets who
got off free was much greater.
I could go through hardships with
the man I loved.
I'd rather go through a million dollars.
$100 Reward, $100.
Ths meters ot this piper mil bi pleased to lf*m
that tliere Is It lenst ono tliedled disease tlist science
toss been tbis to euro In all IU suites, and that Is
Catarrh.   Hall's Catarrh euro Is tlio only positive
cure now known to tho medical fraternity.    t'ltarrr
behlf a constitutional disease, requires a constitutional treatment.    Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken In-
1 tornally. act'ne directly upon the blood anil mucous
; lurlaces   ol   tho   system, thereby   dcstroylnc;   the
: 'oundntlon ot the disease, s Id living tlie patient
:  trength by bulldlm up tho constitution and assist.
. ing nsturo In doing lis work,   llie proprietors havo
so much faith In Its curative powers tbat ther oDcr
Ona Hundred Dollars lor any ease tbat It [alls lo
Hire.   Send lor list nl testimonials
AnY.rr.is F. J, CHENEY. & CO  Toledo. 0.
Sc.d by all lirurclets. the.
Take Hall's Family nil. lor . ,;..ii:i,,uou.
Asthma Can be cured. Its Buffering Is as needless as It ls terrible to
endure. After Its many years of relief of the most stubborn cures no Biif-
ferer can i >ubt the perfect effectiveness of Dr. ."'. D. Kellogg's Asthma
Remedy. Comfort ot body and peace
ot mind return with Its use and nights
of sound sleep come back for good.
Ask your druggist: he can supply
A Simple Answer
Mol her—Well, dears, did you meet
anvone you know?
The Three Children (who have Jus!
returned from their morning walk)—
Yes; Rubv and Derek.
Mother—Where did yoi. meet them?
Barbara (lhe younr rat)—At the
same place as we was.
Family Cherub—Miss IV.tty, won't
you sound your head for me?
Young Lady Visitor—Sound my
head! What do you mean, dearie?
Family Cherub—Can't you do It?
Why, mamma told papa you were rattle-brained.
Was a Dandy Story
He Invented a dandy story to te'.l
hie wife when he got home after midnight.
Good one, was lt?
A peach; lt would satis 7 any woman.
It would have but he couldn't tell
When the Lin* was Busy
Mayor of a . .r dlBtant Stnte, he
was talking to tho little man from
I dur.no hov you manage those affairs over there, he was saying, but
over here, when some of our boys got
tied up In that thar bankrupt telephone company I was telling yer about
they became mlghtv crusty.
Yns; they didn't like the way the
receiver wus handlln' the business nohow.
Indeed? commented the earnest listener.   Then may I ask what they did?
Sartlnly; I wus going ter tell yer
They just hung up the receiver.
Mlnard's Liniment usad by Physician*
Small Sadie—Mamma, this nickel
you gave me this morning must be
Mamma—Why do you think so,
Small Sadl* -Well. I heard papa say
one time that money talks, and l'-e
had this money a whole day and It
hasn't sa'd a word.
Warts are disfigurements that disappear when tr-atec1 with Holloway's
Corn Cure.
On the Instalment System
They were experts in many things,
but chiefly in the art of bragging. At
the moment they were liscussing
their own triumphs as vocalists.
Why, 6ald the American, looking at
his companion through tho smoke-
rlngs from his cigar, the first time I
sang in public tho audience literally
shjv.ered me with bouquets—flowers
of every sort, size and description.
Bless you, there were enough of them
to fill a flower shop.
Faith, an' I can beat that! cried the
Irishman. The first time 1 sang was
at an open-air concert, and begorra,
the audience were that deloighterl
they presented me with a house!
What! exclalme.'. the / merican.
presented you with a house? You must
be off vour head.
Not a bit of It, replied Pat. I tell
ye, they gave mc a house. True, he
added, in a whisper, they save me a
brick at a lime.
Every Dialect to be Preserved
Prof. Ferdinand Brunot, Ib establishing a museum of voices with a
vl„w to preserving for future generation the voices and word. of today.
He seems to belle e that tho phonograph ls qulto as wonderful an Invention as that of printing. Ho is making a world tour from Peking around
by way of America, and he ij even
going to catch some of the Sioux Indians. He means that this collection
shall embrace every spoken language
In the world and even has hopes of
making lt as vast and complete as the
natlo-Jal library. Every dialect representing every national character—
statesman, preacher, actor, or orator
—is to be collected and 'canned' ln
llils vast phonograph museum.
Mrs. John Kenny, St. Norbert,
Man., says: '" iave used Baby's Own
Tablets and a:.i well satisfied wltb
them " Thousands of otnei u others
say *.he same thing simply because
there Is no medicine for little ones
to equal the Tablets. They act as a
gentle laxative, regulate the bowels
and stomach, break up colds, expel
worms and make teethlr.g er.... The
Tablets are sold by medl-lne dealers
or by mall at 25 cents a box from
The Dr. Willlamr' Medicine Co.,
BrxkvUle, Ont.
Mabel's auntie was expect, on a
visit. Jubi as she was almost due
to arrive a telegram cami which read:
Missed train. '/Ill start Bams
time to-morrow.
Mabel rushed home from school expecting to meet auntie. Instead ot
doing so, however, she was shown
the telegram. She read it through
carefully and laboriously and then
How silly of ani.tle, mamma.
Wl.v, dear? Inquired her mother.
Well, don't you see? If she starts
to-morrow : t the same time she'll Iom
her train aguin.
It Didn't Matter
When Fred Kell} made a start In
Journalism he was pnt on reporting.
One night he was sent to a big fire
down Ihe town. A reporter named
Brow;: was sent with him. It was
a laree tire, and presently llrown disappeared. A wall had fallen, and
Kelly wns sure Brown was under It,
(lie rushed lo Hi.', telephone and called up his City editor.
Say, he thouted Into Hie telephone,
Brown Is gone.      lie's burned up!
'.'/hat's that? nsked the City editor.
Brown Is burned up, I toll you. lie
tell lute the fire.
All right, said the City editor,
hanging UP the telephone, I'll send
down another man.
Mark T.valn <vai ln a restaurant
one dny and foun.: himself next to
two young men who were putting on
a great many alrB and ordering the
waiters about In a most Impressive
fashion. One of them gave an order
and told tho waiter to luform the
cook whom it waB for.
Yes, laid the other, better tell him
my name, too, so ts to make certain
of lis being all right.
Mark, who hated swagger, called the
waiter and said in a I ud voice—Bring
me a dozen oysters, and whisper my
name to ea.li of them.
The Horlrd Man
It says here that surgeons have
di,covered that orange-blossoms may
be used as an anaesthetic, said Mrs.
I t.lways did believe that I was unconscious when we were married, remarked Mr. Henpeck.
Srene—One of t'.e piers at Southampton. A group of boys playing ln
dangerous proximity to the edge. Suddenly an old salt, who has been a fld-
getty onlooker f their gambols,
leave; his favorite post and proceeds
soundly to cuff on-- of the lads ln
Surprised by bis action several Interrogated the old tar thereon.
Well, zur, was his reply, lt be like
this. 'Tlsn't as I care a hang whether they fall In or whether they don't,
I hut It's the hloomln' uncertainty about
i It that 1 can't stand.
Keep Mlnard's Liniment In ths houas
A man whose chimney was smoking
was looking for someono to stop 11
from doing so. An old mason went
to him one day and eald:
I will tell you a way to stop your
chimney from smoking if you give ma
a pint of stout.
The man, pleased with the offer,
gave him the stout. When the maw
on was finished the other asked him
what he woul.'. do with the chimney,
to which the mason replied:
Never put a Are ln lt.
Russian peasant"! produce greal
quantities of hand-made goods. Then
are villages In which every home is •
workshop for tho production of furnl
Well, Tommy, what do you want tt
ba when you grow up?   A lawyer?
Oh, 1 know. You want to be a pt>
llcer. an or an engineer.
Naw, I don't. I wanna be a brlcle
A bricklayer? Why, that's hart
So's everything. But there's si
many days a bricklayer don't hafte(
work, on account of tho weather—a*
there's so much rotten weather.
So the appendix ls useless, then,
doctor? We could live without Itf
Well, the patients, perhaps, but nor
the surgeons.
Oh my! she exclaimed Impatiently,
we'll be sure to lniss the first act,
We've been waiting a good many uiiu-
utes for that mother of mine.
Hours, I should say, he replied, rather tartly.
t    Ours?    she   cried     joyfully.   Oh,
George, this is so sudden!
How did the moving-picture,: of the
wedding turn out?
Oh, splendidly. They caught the
bride when she was knocked senseless by being hit with an old shoe, so
that .   Is just as natural as life.
0(Hcor, said th; indignant citizen,
there arc two gambling houses on
your beat open against tie law.
Is that so? Which one shall I cIobs?
The body contains phosphorus sufficient to make 483,000 matches. Phosphorus is one of fourteen elements composing the body—divided among
bones, flesh, nervous system and other organs. The perfect health of body
requires a perfect balance of the elements. These elements come uom the
food we eat—the stomach extracts and distributes them.
But 11 stomach ls deranged—the balance of health Is destroyed and the
blood does not carry the proper elements to the different organs, and there
is blood trouble—nerve trouble-heart trouble. Pain ls the hungry cry of
starved organs. Put the liver, stomach and organs of digestion and nutrition Into a condition of health. That Is Just what Is done by
which has been so favorably known for over 40 years. It ts now put up In
tablet form, as well as liquid, and can be obtained of medicine dealers
everywhere or by mall by sending 50 cents In lc stamps lor trial boa-
address R.V. Pierce, M. D., Buffalo, N.Y.
b s book ol 1008 cages handiomily bound ta dota-traaU THE ISEANDEtf, CUMBERim^ B.*C
Utterly Hopeless
She brought him a neat ..lemoran-
dum sheet.
Here, she said, read that, It'i a
little list of things I want you to get.
Your memory has become so bad that
I couldn't trust you to buy a pound
of cheese. Vou'd probably bring
home a clothes line. Can you read
lt through!
Yes, ho replied. Is that pearl button or cold mutton?
It's talcum powder. Good gracious
are you losing your sight too?
Al! right, said the man wearily. I
won't forget anything this tlmo.
But ho camo home empty handed
Mercy! she cried. What's the excuse now
Ho gasped.
I—I couldn't remember where I put
the memorandum you gave me.
You remembered that I gave you
a memorandum?
N-no, he stammered. I forgot that,
A Corrector of Pulmonary Troubles.
—Many testimonials could be presented showing the great efficacy of Dr.
Thomas' Eclectrlo Oil -In curing disorder.-, of the respiratory processes,
but Ihe best testimonial Is experience
and the Oil ls recommended to all who
suffer from these disorders with the
certainty that they wlll find relief.
It wlll allay Inflammation In the bronchial tubes as no other preparation
Summer Weights
It's the season now most everywhere
To suit the people's tastes,
With summer weight ln underwear,
Suminor weight In waists,
Summer weight ln meat ar . drink,
Summer weight ln Sploe—
But most of   all   the   weights   that
Is summer weight ln Ice.
Mlnard's      Liniment     Lumberman's
Good Breeders
Familiarity with dress suits breeds
contempt, says a Chicago exchange.
It also breeds fleas If the dress suit
ls rented from a hock shop.
Careless With His Vowels
Ethel—Have you noticed how lord
Blinker drops his aspirates?
Fred—It's nothing to the way h»
drops his vowels; I've got more than
a dozen of his 1.0 U's myself.
Speaking of Signs
You can sometimes tell a good fellow by tho swell way ln which bis
wlfo doesn't dress.
Wife (complalnlngly)—You are not
llko Mr. Knagg. He has beon married 30 yours, and Sirs. Knagg says
ho Is so tonder.
Husband—Tendorl Well, he ought
to be after being In hot water as long
as that.
Dry-Farming Helped Alberts
Alberta's shart ot tha 1911 Immigration Into Canada amounted to BO,.
000 people, according to Charles 8,
Hotchklas, provincial statistician.
This brings ths population of ths province to approximately a half million
people, ths gain In 1912 being 24 per
cent. It Is believed that thla percentage wlll be largely exceeded tn
1918, on account of the work which
ths International Dry-Farming Congress did for ths province last fall.
The seventh annual Congresj was held
ln Lethbrldgj ln October with delegates from practically every American stato and from seventeen foreign
nations. It was the moBt Important
gathering evor held ln Alberta.
Though Its work had nothing to do
with colonization the publicity glvoa
Its meetings was world-wide and ths
result Is that Alberta ls better and
more favorably known today especially ln the United States, than over before. Reports from all sections of
ths United States Indicate a very
heavy Immigration to Alberta this
year, largely exceeding that of 1912,
when tbe states contributed 30,000
people and $40,000,000 ln cash and
effects to ths prosperity of this province. Ths Dry-Farming Congress
will bs held this year tn Tulsa, Oklahoma, and Judging from Alberta's
results, that stats will reap great benefit.
A picture postcard which was mailed at Constantinople was received ln
New York a few days ago. It bears
the portrait of a tall, grizzled soldier,
In full campaign uniform, holding ln
his right band a musket with fixed
bayonet. Ho wears many medals on
his breast, and a full knapsack ls
strapped to his baok. Under the picture ..re the words la French: DJoir.tl
Pacha, formerly governor of Bagdad
Hs ls 85 years old, but i-lunteered
as a private to take part ln the Balk,
an war—a fighting patriot.
HokiiB—Toothache, eh? I'd have
tho blamed thing pulled If lt wers
Pokus—So would I If lt were yours.
Jack (quoting Hamlet)—If thou'wilt
needs marry, marry a fool.
Maud—Oh, Jackl This ls so sudden.
Keep a can at your office, worltflbop or
home. Alvravj useful, ruitJitntic, Good
for your hands. AH Dealer* sell tinnp.
W. N. U. 953
Dresden Man, Who Inherited Trouble
Finds Speedy Relief and Permanent
Cure In Dodd's Kidney Pills.
Dresden, Ont, (Special).—WhetheT
Kidney disease ls hereditary or not
is a matter of opinion. Mr, Samuel Burkett, a well-known resident of
this place, ls convinced that ho Inherited his from his parents. He knows
that Dodd's Kidney Pills cured It.
"I Inherited my Kidney Disease
from my parents," Mr. Burkett states.
"I was treated by a doctor, and tried
various medicines, but it was not till
about eighteen months ago, when I
started to uss Dodd's Kidney Pills
that I got any permanent relief,
"Since then I havo not felt any effect of my old trouble, and I feel that
anybody troubled with kidney disease
wlll be benefited by the use of Dodd's
Kidney Pills If the' follow directions
"I hope that others may be helped
by Dodd's Kidney Pills. I am well-
known here, and anybody who wishes
moro particulars of my cure can have
them by writing me anil enclosing
stamps for reply."
Dodd's Kidney Pills never fall to
cure any form of kidney disease.
Keeping Ever at It
Some men make poor farmers because they are easily discouraged.
Other men make good farmers because
of the slmpla reason that tbey never
know when they are beaten—always
working, plowing, l.oelng or harvesting In season. These latter kind of
fellows have not time to become discouraged nor sour upon their calling
In life. Industry breeds happiness;
loose application fosters discourage-
mrmt. A man may bo buffeted about
by adverse fates, hla morrow looked
upon to bring nothing good; nnd be
he a farme., a mechanto or a laborer,
he can search the unlvcrsi and he
will find only one rule to help him,
That rule tiys that whatever his trade
or his calling be, he must keep ever
at lt, because perseverance Is the
only hope that any man can have If
ho would giln success.
More Attractive
Tremendous crowd up at our church
last night.
New minister?
No, it was burned down.
A MIsundsrstsndlr.Q
Th* old and retired sea captain was
beginning to lost hla temper, Far
nearly Ova mlmitel hs had patiently
awaited tha arrival ot tha next train
to London, whilst th* ont and only
porter of that llttla country station
slumbered on * teat close by. It
commenced to rain, and tbt captain
approached the sleeper and shook blm
HI, wake up I Wake up I All hands
on deckl hs roared.
The porter sighed, and knocked a
fly off hit nasal organ, but answered
not, The rain Increased, and so did
the captain's anger. Placing his lips
to tho man's ear, he roared furiously:
HI, you sleepy-headed luggage-slln?-
Ing son of a shipwrecked srarecrow!
How much longer do I have to watt?
Whassayf growled the man, at he
reluctantly opened hit eyes.
Isn't that train dut? shrieked tne
captain, as he brought hlJ fist down
with a crash on an empty milk churn.
The porter sat up, gazed first at the
man ot the sea, then at tht heavy
downpour ot rain.
That ratn-dew? said he tn astonishment, Lor, mister, no; that be'nt
any dew; sounds more like i good
Then the captain, with a wonderful self-control, dashed along tho platform ln search ot a penny-in-tne-slot
punching machine,
Soup With a Past
An Englishman went into a restaurant ln a New Engh. id town and was
served for the first course with a delicacy unknown to him. '.o he asked the waiter what lt was and the
waiter replied:
It's bean soup, sir.
Upon this tha Englishman rejoined
In high dudgeon. I don't care what
It's been. I want to know what lt
Tha Crest Did It
Ths Irishman ls nothing if not ingenious. Here Is a good story told
of one, a terrible scamp serving ln
South Africa under Colonel Hamilton-
Browne. On discharge he asked for
a character and was given one by the
colonel so bad as Bhould ordinarily
havo barred hlui from employment
Seme time later the colonel met
him, a most prosperous man, and
about to embark for the Mother Country.
uut, eald the colonel, how was lt
that people reading such a character-
as I gave you should have been so
taken In?
Bead lt, sir? the scamp replied.
Never a one of them read It, and for
a very good reason, as not one of
them could read a word of English.
It was the Hon and the unicorn fighting for the crown on tho top of the
official paper that did the trick, and
that's what I wanted when I troubled
you for a character, So long, colonel, there's tho 'all for the shore' bell
ringing. Good luck and many thanks
as It's through you I'm In for a high
old time.
When Sciatic Pains
Burn Like Fire
Rub In 'Nerviline'
It Kills the Pain, Cures the Suffering, Destroys Every
Trace of Sciatica.
"I think you ou-ht to makt your
claims stronger about tho marvelous
power of Nerviline on Sciatica, and
Lumbago," This ls how Mrs. A. C.
Corrlgan opens her letter, written
from Victoria, "So n,any people are
suffering, and bo few get proper treatment, that I am anxious that thousands should know of how Nerviline
cured mo. Sciatica Is Just about tho
most awful pain humans aro called upon to bear, nnd ln my case thert was
at times the additional misery of
Lumbago. Nothing attracts attention to particular forms ot suffering
like personal experience, and that Is
why I am so onthuslastlc about Nerviline. I had the luck to use the right
remedy (Kervlllne) almost at the beginning, and cleaned It right out ot
my system. But most people use the
wrong remedy and get Sciatica In
chronlo form. Nerviline eases the
pain at once, and stops the lnflama-
tlon before it becomes chronic, I
say that a liniment that :.r.j power
onough to kill the pain of Sciatica ls
a remedy everybody should know
about, for lt would snuff out ln a wink
little ailments like Neuralgia, Lumbago, Strains, tired muscles and Inflammation from cold."
No homo should ever be without
Nerviline—get the large 60c. family
size; trial size 25c., at all storekeepers and druggists, or The Catarrhoz-
one Co., Buffalo, N.Y.
Canadian Going to Ghent
The European division of lhe International CoagreBS o? Farm Women, to
be held at Glieut, Belgium. Jul i 1S-:'j,
will havo as ono of Its star speakers
Prof. Ceorgo A. Putnam, of Toronto.
Canada. Prof. Putnam has charse
of the women's farm Institute work ln
Ontario and he has been asked to tell
the women of Europe how lt ts done.
Prof. John Hamilton, farm Institute
specialist of tho U. S. department of
agriculture at Washington, D.C., Will
cover the same subject for the United
States ln a paper which he has written to be read at the Ohent meeting.
Dr. H. M. Speedily of Pilot Mound.
Manitoba, ls also on the programe for
an address on "The Kitchen Garden." Special reports of the session
nt Ghent, which wlll be. arrended by
delegates from a dozen nations of
Europe, will be given by Prof. Putnam and others at the Thlr.l International Congress of Farm Women at
Tulsa, Okla., October £2 to November
1, 1013.
Relief for the Depressed—Physical
and mental depression usually have
j their origin In a disordered state cf
tho stomach and liver, as when these
I organs are deranged In their action
tho whole system Is   affected.     Try
Parmelee's Vegetatle Pills. They re-
i vlve the digestive processes, aet bone-
Iflclally on ths nerves and rostore the
| spirits as no other pills will.     They
are cheap, simple snd sure, and the
effects are lasting.
Wt on!? hnmll-j prcpertT ot ittrttDI
merit, on Wnlch w« irt prepared le
inarantei profits.
»nd "DBBH LODQV proputUi in
Ituod Hivetinif-nti. Wt want « e^a-i
Merit to represent ui in tvtn (ova.
lor lermi apply,
Stirling  Bank  Building,  v innlptj,
"Don't srasti ilmi wrlrlns it yo*
do not ir.esri  Lu.<i n.-ai."
A Touching Farewell
The Frenchman, a guest at a London hotel, had Just been presented
with his bill. Though he paid lt
without formal protest, he was most
Indignant at Its amount.
I vlsh to see ze proprletalro, he exclaimed with a flourish, to the clerk.
In a moment tho proprietor entered.     The Frenchman was all smiles.
Ahl ho exclaimed. I must embrace
But why should you wish to embrace
me, sir? asked the astonished hotel-
keeper.     I do not understand.
Look at zees bill I
Yes; your receipted bill. What of
What of lt? Simply zees, salre;
lt means zat I shall nevalre, no ne-
valre, see you again.
Very Trying
Mr. William Muggins was angry,
and he certainly appeared to have
some Justification for wrath.
Liza, he expostulated, don't I always tell you I won't 'ave the kids
bringing In the coals from the shed
ln my best 'at?     It ain't nice, Liza,
Just listen to reason, lt you please,
Bill, said his wife, coldly. You have
spoilt the shape ot that hat with your
funny head already, and as you'ro
working coal all day at the wharf,
what can a little extra coal dust ln
your hnt matter?
You don't see the point, Liza, explained Williams, with dignity. I
only wear that hat in tho hevcnlns,
and If, while I'm hout, I takes lt horf
my 'ed lt leaves a black band reaund
my forehead. Wot ls the consequence? Why I gits accused of
washln' my face wld my 'at on.
Ready-Made  Home
Her Suitor—I wish to marry your
daughter, sir.
Her Dad (sternly)—My   daughter,
sir, will continue under her parental
Her Suitor—Well, Blr, the parental
roof looks good to me.
A woman woke her husband during
a storm the other night, and Bald:
I do wish you would stop snoring for
I want to hear lt thunder.
On ths Tree List
Beg pardon, sir, said the doorman
at the Bxoluslve Club.   Haven't you
made a mistake?
I reckon not, replied Farmer
George. Tho sign on tho door says
'No Admission,' and If there's no admission it's free, ain't lt?
Two Bohomlans nt a cafe—What
happened to you, old chap? Did you
get a situation?
Oh, I've left Journalism and gone
Into trade. I'm now ln tho furniture business.
And have you sold any?
Yes, my own.
Sweet Home Triumph of Youth
When little Doris climbed up to her
father's knee It was quite obvious that
some deep problem was troubling her
mind. Presently sho unburdened
herself of the momentous question.
Papa, she asked, was lt a very wlBe
person who said: The good die young?
YeB, replied her father. I suppose
he must havo beer, very, very wlso.
Well, said the child, after meditating for Borne time on the Import of
his answer. I'm not really so much
surprised shout you, but mummy—no,
I don't see how mummy managed lo
get growed up!
Taken In
Yes, said the quiet little man ln tho
corner, na the conversation turned to
sport. I have a good deal of experience ln running, cycling, etc.
Ever had any luck? asked an nth-
letlc-looklng young man.
Ob, yes, once took the gold cup for
ten miles running championship.
Anything else? sneered the other.
At one meeting I took six cups; l;i
fact, all the prizes that wero offered.
Now look here, mister, said the athlete, you can't expect me to believe
It'B a solemn fact, nevertheless, answered the little man. You see, I am
a photographer.
Frosts In all Seasons
The common Man—Why ls It you
actors wear heavily-furred coats In all
Orc-at Actor—The fact-Is, my dear
fellow, my profession ls the only one
liable to frosts In all seasons!
A late Judge whoso personal appearance was as unprepossessing as hla
legal knowledge was profound, Interrupted a female witness.
Humbugged you, my good woman!
E&.M he.    What do you mean by that?
Well, my lord, said tho witness, I
can't explain it exactly, bur If a girl
oalled your lordship a handsome man
she would be humbugging you.
Above Suspicion
Some sou-.d, common-sense remarks
were made by Hon. O. P. Graham
and Hon Robert Rogers ln the House
of Commons the other day when the
question of Incriaslng the salary of
the Chairman of the Dominion Railway Board was under consideration.
It ls not often that the leaders of the
opposing parties can agree on anything, but thp e.x-Mlni6ter of Railways and the present Minister of Public Works found themselves in hearty
accord on the necessity 'of regarding
the Railway Boa.'d as something entirely reniovtd from party politics.
"The Railway Board ls as high
above party as ls a Judge on the
bench, and should be so considered,"
eald Mr. Graham, and The Herald
hopes that as wide publicity as possible will be given to his words. Mr.
Rogers echoed them, and of his sincerity there can be no question.
The Chairman of the Dominion Railway Board occupies a position second
only ln importance perhaps to that of
the Premier ot Canada. The right
man In this very Important position
can do much for Canada; what the
wrong man could do lt ls unpleasant
to contemplate.
The Board was the crctlon of the
Laurier administration; the man they
selected as its head was the best possible man for the position. Mr.
Rogers generously admitted all this,
and we believe that he spoko only the
truth when he said that the selection
of a successcr to the late Hon.
James P. Mabee was not made without most serious thought bv tne government.
Newspapers, Irrespective of party,
will do well to pay more than passing
attention to what Mr. Graham said.
They have, It would appear, been the
chief offenders ln attributing political
motives to the action of the Board ln
different cases. The Herald, for one
does not believe that any action
whatever of the late James Pitt Mabee was influenced In the very slightest degree by political cons! leratlons,
It believes also tha'. In H. L, Drayton, the Government was fortunate
enough to secure .' man who measures up to Mr. Ma'uee's standard.
We do not believe that politics have
the slightest weight with the present
Dominion Railway Board. Certainly
the railways do not -.ant any such
thing. Those who attribute political
motives to whatever declBlons the
Board sees fit to make, are paying a
poor compliment, not only to the
Board which should be, as Mr. Graham declared, as much above suspicion as a Judge upon the bench, but
to the Government under which the
Board does its very useful work.—
Montreal Herald, 17-5-13.
Have you deckled what office you
want, asked ono statesman.
Yes, replied tho constituent. I do
not care what the duties .ro, but I
want ono ot those offices with a Per-j
slan rug on the floor and pl.nty of
easy chairs scattered around.
Get In Early
John Milton received $25 for Paradise Lost, said the scornful author.
Well, replied the practical publisher, he was lucky ln getting the work
out when the market for that Bort of
thing .'■' s comparatively good.
A tramp called at a farm. When
tho farmer offered him a good Job and
three meals a day the tramp asked
what kind of work It would be. The
farmer replied: Digging potatoes. Tho
tramp therefore stretched himself and
yawned. Don't you think, he suggested, you'd better got the man who
planted them? He knows Just where
they are.
A Hint to our Town Cousins
How many of the well-groomed,
well-fed people ln the cities ever stop
to think what would happen to them
If tho farmer should quit, or to ask
whence comee their dally brei-d? The
only occasions on which they think
of the farmer at all ls when they scar
their grocer's bill and conjure up vli
ions of a rapacious robber out on the
land, who in fiendish glee is boosting
the cost of living. They do not know
or If they do very often they do not
care, that the man on the farm, at
the mercy of flood, drought, epidemic,
and all the Insect plagues of Egypt,
ls patiently and Industriously doing
his duty, and that very little of the
ultimate price of his product finds .cs
way Into his purse. It would be well
If our cousins ln town should see the
man with the hoe from a new and
more correct angle.
CJ-R.l-'ICWIAI-NFt.!.!*.' I.Mi|-S,vMf. Fl ' |'fl ■!.* rlM'S,
write (or or FRCK booi. lisR HOST t <«l sU >* I !*. ■
I) I ■■ k *. s p: » ind thi n> uviMiu.k cikli i nycrru bt
Uu • thi rtWTit !t for rOUR OWN allaitnt. Don't lend *c«nt,
ADtolutt'rFftel. No'inlbwop'eLrculin. Dn LKCLIIO
■ID.COtHaVIUTQCIKDiHAUriT.UO. Loi.bum, li.Mfc
Somethlnc  better  than   linen,   and  no
laundry bills.      W  3b    with    Soap    and
Water.     All store*, or direct. State style
t.ml stsa.      For 2So.   we will  matt you.
SS Fraser Avenue,   loronto, Ontario
Ask for Mlnard's and take in other
From hill to hill he harried me,
He stalked me day and night;
Ho neither knew r.or hated mej
Nor his nor mlno the fight.
He killed the man who stood by me,
For such they made his law;
Then, foot by foot, I fought to him,
Who neither know nor saw,
I trained my rifle on his heart;
.   He leapt Into the air,
My screaming   ball tore through his
And lay embedded there.
It lay embedded there, and yet,
Hissed homo o'er hill and,sea
Straight through tho aching heart of
Who ne'er did harm to me.
Do girls do as well ls college as
As well or better.
Indeed? And how do you account
for that?
Well, they have more opportunities
to study, for ono thing, A girl does
not havo to put ln '• lot of time coloring a meerschaum i.lpe.
And a Severe One
The Income tax Ib nothing now.
For months and  months,  doggone
The cost upsoarlng to the Hue,
If things to roast and thlngi t> stew
And bake and brtw and warm us, too
Has been a tax upon lt.
A Thoughtful Husband
A very prominent man recently died
and shortly after a friend of the fam-,
liy called to console with tho widow.
He had been a very warm friend of
the deceased and as he was about to
depart he asked:
Did Wlll leave you much?
Oh, yos, Indeed, responded the widow, nearly every night.
Tramping Oe Luxe
Please gimme   a    nickel,    mister?
said the tramp.
I never give money to beggars on
the street, replied the haughty pedestrian.
Oh, dat's all right, said the hard
luck victim. Here's one uv me
cards, youse kin call at me office an'
leave your contribution wld me bookkeeper.
Accounted For
Were there many nt the ball?
Yes, the place was crowded.      It
was a private affair, you know.
His Objection
I wish you would tell me, tald the
agent, who had been a long time, on
Mr. Bnagg's trail, what Is your'ln-
superable objection to having ■ our life
Well, I don't mind telling you, replied Snaggs. The Idea of being
more valuable after I am dead than
while I am allvo Is distasteful to mo.
The Soul of a  Piano is the
Action.   Insist on the
Piano Action
Mm. WiifiisOWf Booi-niNo syRi-f Im been
Med for mt sixty years bv millions «
in the belt remedy for diarrii'Ka. it if at>
Mlutel-f hat-mien. Be mre and aak for "Mra.
Win.ilow'a Soothing Syrup," and take ao othef
Und.  Tweatr-fivc cents a bottle.
■   fol
I  Co
***>   er.
Bonds,  Profit  Sharing,    Series      $100,
$600, $1,000. Terms
years.   Withdrawable after one y ar.
Send    for      specl.,1
folder to National Securities
Corporatlo    Limited, Confederation Life Bldg., Toronto.
Rheumatism or Sciatica Is one of the
most obstinate of diseases to cure. We
have a remedy that In a large percentage
of cases cures. This ls : prescription
of a practicing physician nf forty threu
years' experience. One dollar only, by
mnlt postpaid. If no reiki or cure follows we refund your money. See your
drufrirlst or write -s today for full Information, Templeton Kheiiniatla Cnpeule
Company, 815 tollego Street, Toronto,
Coin Sllverplate Tableware. Extraordinary prices. Handsome gift with
orders, prepaid. Write quickly lor
Box   182,   Westmount,   Quebec.
Quite Right, Too
Two next-door neighbors quarrelled
and ona of them exclaimed excitedly,
"Call yourself a man of sense.    Why
you are next door to an Idiot!
She costs her father two thousand
a ye..r for slothes alone.
I don't believe lt.
Why not?
- He would not lo. mo marry ber.
Wise Noah
I'iint. Noah was ,he wisest man
There scarce can be a doubt;
Mid all his pasBsngers he let
Ills dear wifo'B mother out.
Cherished Relics
A tourist called n an Irish cabin
to obtain a glass of milk, and noticed
on tlio tov of n chest of drawers a
glass shade, under which waa a brick
and a fadod rope. Naturally he Inquired why tlio owner of the shanty
should cherish two such dls-slmllar
Shure, sorr, there's memories attached to them, said tbo Irishman.
Feol this big dent In my head. Well,
It was the brick what moil It.
Dut the roRe? paid tlio visitor.
The rose Is off tlio grave of the man
that threw the brick, replied the host.
Nerves on Edge
Every Sound Annoys
Weak, worn-out nerves keep one in
a constant state of Irritability and
excitement. The eyes aro sensitive
to light, antl every noise Jars on the
overwrought nerve-.
If children are about they are a constant source of annoyance tnd Irritation. Every door seems to slam, and
a little extra excitement or exertion
leads to wakeful nlghtB, nervous headache or indigestion.
In this condition women are likely
to bo hysterical, and suffer greatly at
regular periods. Tho nerves must
b.> nourished back to vigor by such
treatment as Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.
Being gentle and  natural  in  action,
this food cure Is highly ..rlzed by
women and used with moat remark*
able results ln building up tho broken-
down nerve cells.
In a few days after beginning this
treatment you will find yourself rest-
lug and sleeping naturally and taking your food villi n regular relish.
As vigor is restored to the system It
will ha apparent In Improved complexion and building up of the tissues of
the body.
With the nerves revitalized the organs of tho body resume tl. - natural
functions and weakness and rtiscasa
give wa; to new hepe and confidence,
new vigor and health.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food
00 cents a box, C Ier $2.50, at all dealers, or Edmanson. Hales & Co., Urns
Hid, Toronto. THI    ISUhDKR   itjiuijm.ami i: c.
Publisher]   every   Saturday   at  Cumberland,   B.C.,  by
Islander Fruiting & Publishing Company.
E Iward W. Bickle, Editor.
Advertising rates furnished on application.
Subscription prico $1.50 per year, payable in advance,
'i'he editor 'Urs  not hold   himself responsible for  views expressed by
All agreements between tlie provinces and the Dominion
lor the expenditure uf the .<f700,000 to be used for a^rioulrural
education and voted under tbe Agricultural Instruction Act
will be BigUed wit bin the next couple of weeks. The British
Columbia agreement which has been signed is as follows—
Towards ibe conducting of short courses in domestic
science,    hygiene,  sanatation,   borne   nursing,
dressmaking, cooking,  etc. in   connection  with
Women's Institutes    I 2,500.<M)
Winter short courses of two weeks' duration in the
different phases of agriculture, to be held  in
connection with  Farmers' Institutes throughout
the Province
Demonstration farm work in the growing of fodder,
soiling crops, roots, grains, etc.
Demonstration Dairy Farm Work
Demonstration work in Horticulture
Cow-Testing Association work
Towards appointment of provincial instructors or
inspectors along lines of agricultural instruction
School  Gardens,  towards the   cost of sup/>lyin</
seeds, giving inttruction, etc.
Demonstration field work
Towards holding .S'tonk Judging Competitions
Towards holding Fruit Packing Competitions
Towards cost of preparing and printing bulletins,
and circulars of instruction
Miscellaneous;   contingencies connected with ihe
successful carrying on of any of the auove lines
5 000.00
2 500.00
In 1907 the first colonial conference was held. It was at
tbis conference that Australia announced its intention of starting a local navy, but it must be remembered that since 1887
Australia bad been making cash contributions to the Imperial
Navy, and for the five years previous a million a year. New
Zealand continued its contribution, raising it to half a million
a year. Cape Colony and Natal also continued their contributions. Sir irilfred Laurier again refused to commit Canada
to am/ policy of naval defence and threw a wet cloth over all
proposals for co-operation between the motherland and the
In 1 DO!) the New Zealand government offered to bear the
cost of construction of a battleship of the latest typp. In 1909
was held the Imperial Defence Conference. It was at this
conference that Australia agreed to establish a fleet unit. This
is the agreement witb Australia the Liberal press is now stating Canada has violated. It was the Laurier government
which violated the agreement, /fustralia went vigorously
ahead with its share of the program, and all Canada did was
to start its joke llniubow and Niobe navy. On November 12
1912 lhe Malay States offered the contribution of a battleship
and since then the New Zealand and Auitraliall battleships
have been completed,
To nun up:
Australia gave 126,000 pounds annually from (887 to
1902 and from 1902 lo 1907gave 200,000 pounds ayear when
o local fleet was established ou a big basis, including a battleship,
^Vew Zealand gave 20,000 pounds from 1887 to 1902 and
ftom 190*2 to 1907 40,000 pounds a year when tbe contribution
wns railed to 100,000 pounds and in addition has given a
Natal from 1897 to 1902 gave 12,000 pounds annually
and since then ;i5,000 pounds a year.
Cape Colony from 1897 to 19o2 gave 30,000 pounds an.
nuahy and since then 40,000 pounds a year.
Newfoundland has given 11,000 pounds a year towards the
maintenance of a branch of the Royal Naval   Reserve since
Mala// States have given a battleship.
Canada has given nothing and lags last of the Over-Seas
You never miss the water till the
well runs dry.    Mauv people put off from
day to day in regard to their eye-sight troubles.
Our Eye-sight Specialist is at your service
Every   Thursday, Friday  and Saturday.
Jeweler. Optician and New«dealer.
■» » ******* a*****)**,*,*,**,*,**,**.*)**.
We are sole agents for the famous
Which are made of solid leather and unsurpassed
lor durability.
Men's Black and Brown Calf Boots, 'K' make  $7.00
' Oxfords  " 6.00
Other lines of Fnglich Boots at ?'5.50 and Stl.OO
Best Canadian Boots from S5.50 to $6.50
Men's Panama Hats $10 50
Macfarlane Bros.
Phone lo Box loo
"The Corner Store," Cumberland, B. C.
A full line of Fitntititre, Beds, Mattress,
and Ranges always on hand.
The Furniture Store"
McPhee Block A.   McKINNON      Cumberlan    B.C
Leave Orders with
Teamster for
Hay, Grain
and Flour
Courtenay, B.C.
Young Pigs for sale the kind
that grows. Price $5.00 each.—
T. A. L. Smith, Hornby Island.
-^WaH     For absolute protec-
^H tion write a Policy in
^Y the    LONDON   AND
Liverpool, England.
TOTAL ASSETS, 826.78b.93
Local Agent
Ice Cream,
Cigars and
Dunsmuir Ave., CUMBERLAND
You can't buy gold dollars at a discount — inn' Ford cars at special
prices—uny time—anywhere. We've
never made enough curs to satisfy
the demand—nt regular prices.
Don't be deceived. K.>rd prices nre
wonderfully low   hut absolutely net
Here's the test: 300,000 Fords now in
pet-vice. Runabout $(>75: Touring car
$750; Delivei-v car$775; Town car$1000;
—f.o.h. Walkerville. Ont., with all
e luipment. Get pai li ulars from E. C.
Emde, Cumberland, B. C, Exclusive
Ageiit for Comox District.
\ tp \m eilid hotel I
1KB. !
Grocers  & Bakers
Dealers in all kinds of Good
Wet Goods
Best Bread and Beer in Town
Agents for Pilsener Beer
Barrister,   Solicitor   and'
j Notary Public.
Direct from the Heney Manufacturing C >. of Montreal
a car load of
Buggies, Democrats, and
Express Wagons
Also a quantity of
Extra Wheels, Shafts & Buggy Poles
AH Rigs Guaranteed and Sold at the Lowest
Possible Price.
George Leighton
Blacksmith and
Carriage Builder
Courtenay, B. C.
Hardy & Biscoe
Auctioneers.      Fire arm L'ie Insurance.
rnn  QUE   Farms, Bush Lands, Desirable Lots and
lull  UnLL Bungalows in Courtenay, B.C., V.I.
Auction Sales of Heal Property, Farm Stock, Furniture,
etc., conducted on the shortest notice at
reasonable terms.
Phone 10 Courtonay, B.C.
Oapital Paid Up $11,560,000
Reserve Fund 813,000,000'
Drafts Issued ln any currency, payable all over the world
highest current rates allowed on deposits of $l and upwards '
CUMBERLAND, B.C., Brauoli—   -   -   _   -     OPEN DAI'
D. M. Morrison,   Manager
R. H. Hardwicke, Mancgrcr.
Is not tin; best car ill the world but is positively
tlie BEST VALUE for the money. All competitors admit it by saying il is ton much tor the
money, We bave not found many people wbo
object to lull value for their money in nutomobiles
nnd you get il in tbe Studebaker.
25 H.P., fully eqipped.
With Presto Self-Starier, <■»•« ■* *jr* *»*»
delivered to you for       *?*■ * • 0«UU
35 H P    Ekctric Self-Starter, beautiful &1 CCA AA
oo^n.i .,    ea8y ridingi powerful car    $ 1 OOU.UU
At  the Cumberland Hotel for a tew
more days.  Inquire for Mr. King or Mr.
Rae for demonstration, or
FRONT St., NANAIMO, B.C. mo isiinBi'i™, vvmbra\jjA.itv, a,c
gfffgy.BBg'jasBr ~-w^wwi»jimi..i..-pi
Starts Friday July 18th, and continues until Thursday, July 31st
We are giving j»reat reductions on nil dry goods, (Jcnts Furnishings and Footwear. We only
quote a few prices below, as space does not permit ns to ennumerate more than a few
articles, it has always been our policy not to carry goods over beyonds their season. We
stop at no sacrifice to make this one of the greafc-st sales ever held in this district.    This
fact will be more than verified when you come.
Mens's Boots
55 pairs only, regular $5 to $6
Clearing price
$1.50 pair
Men's Shoes
50 pairs only, Regular $4.50 to $5
Clearing price
$1.25 pair
Canvas Shoes
Gents2.25 to 3.75, Clearing $1.00
Boys 2.00 to 2.50,       " 85
Ladies 2.00 to 3.50,       " 90
Children's 1.15 to 2.00 " 75
Children's Sneakers 50c to 05, 30
These must be cleared
Boots and Shoes
GO pairs only, broken lines
Values to 5.00
To clear them, your choice
95c. pair
Men's Coats, Shirts,
Men's Lustre Coats,
regular 3.50, now $2.00
Men's Lustre Coats
regulal 2.00, now   1.40
Men's Balbriggan Drawers
reg. 50c. and GOc. values
broken lines,      30
Men's Cotton Hose, reg. 15c.
Two pair for   25
Broken lines of Men's Shirts
values to 1.50, now   95
Men's Raincoats
Very Special Values, these just
came to hand, imported direct.
Regular 10.00 for $13.50
Regular 12.50 for     9.75
House Furnishings
Beds,   Bedding, Linoleums,   Oilcloths,   Carpet  Sq'uares,   Rugs.
Curtains and Curtain Muslins at
Bargain prices.
1 orly Refrigerator, worth 25.00
for 10.50.
l'only Refrigerator, worth 15.00
for 10.00.
Remarkable Values in Men's Suits
A Good Range of High Class Clothing to clear at
the fellowing prices
Regular $28.00 values,     ■       -       now $19.75
32.00      " now   22.50
35.OO      "        -       -      now   24.75
Balance of our Entire Stock of Men's Clothing, ranging from
$13 to $25, at greatly reduced prices.    We have
a Large Stock to Choose from.
WI1I.IL   I 111 *-*, II.M   -   I .!■■   III.   H.M   ■ ■ ■ II    I.IIMIB .-...!    II    Ul-    - WI     .1111 Jill     HI ■.■ ■■ III   I    I      I III— I     ■ IIU   ■ **•*•*,• SO •**III.   ■ I I ■       I— '■■!    I    I
Now is the time to get that New Suit for your boy at
a Bargain.
Ladies' Underskirts
Ladies Silk Underskirts,  regular 5.50, to clear 95c
Ladies Black Moreen Skirts, regular 2.00, for 1.50
Ladies Black Silk Skirts, regular 5.00,_ for 3.25
White Underskirts, values 1.25 and 1.50, for 95c
White Duck Belts, regular 35c, ..now 15c
Horn Combs, 1 gross only, values to 25c, now 10c
Champion Hair Pins, regular 5c, now 3 for 10c
Hair Nets in tubes, regular 15c,_  now 5c
Back Combs, Side Combs & Barrettes a great reduction
Ladies' Coats
These coats were placed in stock this season and are
all new and up-to-date.
Pongee Silk Coats, regular 17.50 ....for 11.50
Panama Coats, regular 15.00,...: for 12.25
Linenette Coats, regular 7.75, . for 5.75
Only a few, come early
Oxford Shirtings
Oxford Shirting, regular 20c yd, now 6 yards for 1.00
regular 15c yard, now 12k per yard
Galetea, regular 25c per yai rl,.. . now 20c per yard
Dress Linens, 50 inches wide, very suitable for summer skirts and dresses, regular 1.50        for 75c
July Clearance Sale in the Grocery Section as follows:
Coffee, Rigway's A.D.,  lib tins
regular 50c, now 35c.
Columbia Brand, lib tins
regular 35c, during sale 25c
Tea, Ridgway's lib packets,
regular 50c, during sale 35c
Ridgway's 5 o'clock,
regular 00c, during sale 45c
Challenge Cup Tea,
regular 50c, during sale 40c
Bulk Teas, during sale, 30c per lb
Clark's Minced Meats 51b tins,
regular75c, during sale G5c
Wethey's Mince Meats Packets
regular 2 for 25c, 2 for 15c
Parisan    Essence    for    coloring
gravies, reg 25c, during sale 20c
Symington's Coffee Essence
regular 40c, during sale 25c
Pure Gold Salad Dressing
reg 15c, during sale 2 for 25c
Climax Jams and Jellies, 51b tins
regular (10c, during sale 85c
Kootenay Jams, 51b tins,
regular 90c, during sale 05c
Kootenay Jam, lib glass,
regular 25c, now 2 for 35c
SweetBiscuits, lOOlbsonly, reg25e
per lb, during sale21b for 25c
Mollasses .Snaps,       21 bs for 25c
Table Rasins, lib packets,
regular 25c, tu clear 2 for 15c
Preserved Pears, 21b tins,
reg 25c, during sale 20c
Empire Vermicelli, Barley Flakes
and Wheat Pearls, reg 15c & 20c,
while they last 10c
Blue Mottled Soap,  lib bars,
regular 25c, during gala 15c
Pendroy's Electric Soap
regular 15c, during sale, 10c
Men's Felt Hats
All lines greatly reduced
Regular 3.00 at $1.25
"   2.00&2.50atl.OO&1.25
"   1.50 at      75
"   1.00 at     65
A few lines of Stiff Hats, values
to 3.00, to clear at 50c.
Straw Hat
Including all out-
new straws
Regular 2.75
for *1,95
"    1.50
"   1.00
"    1.00
"      75
Panama Hats, reg. 1
0.50, for *7.50
Dress Goods
Great Reductions in our entire
stock, we quote only a few prices.
Crepe Cloth in shades of Cinnamon, Rose, Helio, and Turquoise
Blue, 44 inches wide, regular 85c
45c. per yard
Twill Serge in shades of Wine,
Smoke Grey and Bottle Green,
Regular 1.25
75c. per yard
Extra Spcciali in Ribbons, Laces,
Veiling),   Embroideries,   Gloves
and   Hosiery  too numerous to
mention here.
Clearance in Silks
China Silk, reg. 25c. yd., for 20c.
50c. and UOc, for 35c.
Tamolinc Silk, reg. 75c, for 55c.
White Taffeta, reg. 1.25, for 50c,
Ladies  White Silk Waists,  reg.
4.00 and 4.25, to clear 2.75
Ladies Black Silk  Waists,   reg.
4.00, must goat 1.25
Misses & Children's
Wash Dresses
Misses White Dresses
regular 4.no, nuw 1.75
Misses Sailor Suits 2.75,   "   1.60
Children's   "       2,50,    "   1,86
" Wash Dresses 1,75,   "   1.15
1.36,   "   1.00
"White Dresses 2.25.    "   1.00
Children's Pongee Silk  Dresses
Sizes from 21 to80, 20 per cent oil'
Terms of Sale: Gash.
Don't Forget Date and Place
Come early and get first choice of these unusual values running Ihrou^h our entire stock.
Phone 10
The Wretchedness
of Constipation
Can rjukklybe OVCtCOOM by
Purely vjjjtaW
—aa surely sr.J
♦rntiy ol IA3
Ever. Ca
Bill 1JU--S4,
lie,*, c^r\ Indigestion.    Tlisy  do their duty.
Small WU, Smoll Dou, Small Price.
Genuine mint beu Sigaature
By The Year
tf ycj want the best and longest*
wearing gloves or mitts ever turned
out of a factory be sure and ask for
the f.-.mous
These gloves are specially tanned
for hard service and wlll save you
money and reduce your glove
expense by the year. Send for our
descriptive pamphlet —Tho Pinto'a
Clislll Eistrl Clove ind HIH Mskera.
|ERH'8 a  Hit
that won't
1 cake' —
' "N'o Ma'am, there's nothing
In it but Bait—just pure clean, wholesome
•alt—and all salt."
'E»ery->odr around hare use* Windsor
Salt, and 1 don't ballere this store could sell
any other kind of Table Salt"
"No Ma'am, we wouldn't want to handle
•ny other salt—wa like to tell Windsor Salt
because wc know it will please our customers"
In 8ummer
Bave where a fleet breeze bowed the
And set It flowlnj like a river,
The Bteady heat o[ ardent heat
Kept all the air a-qulver.
The brooklet spent Its merriment
While dancing down the iralsy meadow;
Where willows bent, lt silent went,
All flecked with shine and shadow.
Amid the sky hawks drifted by,
And swallows darted, rising, jailing
The cricket's cry rang shrill and high,
And quail kept calling, calling.
Grim Monarch Care mlg'Ut rule elsewhere;
Wo watched the clouds go trailing
A placid, rare peace filled the air
And far-borne scent of clover.
Thousands of mothers can testify to
tl.e virtue of Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator, because they know
from experience how useful lt Ib.
Eddy, little Bobby's playmate, was
asked by a motion picture company
to pose for lt. Later, when the picture was produced, Bobby went to see
him. Eddy played a thrilling roll of
escaping from the pantry with a
glass of Jam just before his aunt went
ln search ot him.
Bobby sat through the show, eyeing
his ployniato a little Jealously, and
then every day that week found Bobby spending his nickel for a front
The manager of the show, becoming
curious, asked the reason, and Bobby
Some day that woman's gonna ketch
Im, an' I wanna see the fun.
Mors Ancient.
They iy that chess ls the oldeBt
game, remarked on Old Fogy.
Poller ls older than choBS, said tho
Wise Guy.
How ^0 you know? nskel the Old
Didn't Noah draw lo pairs on the
ark and get a full house? replied the
Wise Guy.
Me. • box or tlx I exes for $2.60,
tt all dealers, or Ths Dodda Medicine Company, Limited, Toronto,
Preserving  Fence Posts From Decay
Wood-rot, in all Its forms. Is due to
the action of fungi working under suitable air and moisture conditions. In
fence posts these conditions are most
favorable ar or near the surface of the
ground and hence It ia there that decay first starts. Some wood3, like
the cedar and tamarack, are more
resistant tr> fungus attack and may
last, as fence posts, from eight to
ten years. Unfortunately however,
the supply of these woods has grown
very scarce and the farmer ls faced
with the alternative ot Importing durable material at a high price or of applying preservatives to tha common
nondurable woods which grow ln his
own wood lot. As the latter alternative Is not only cheaper, but also
much more effective. It ls of considerable econornlo Interest to the farmer
to know how these wood-preservatives are applied.
Creosote, a dead oil of opal tar, ls
perhaps tho best preservative for this
purpose, as lt does not dissolve out of
the treated wood, when ln contact
with mnlst earth It costs from
eight to fifteen cents per gallon,
Theto are two methods of applying
tho creosote but before either method
oan be applied It ls necessary to have
the posts well seasoned If the best results aro desired. This seasoning ls
best accomplished by peeling the bark
from the posts and then stacking them
ln loose piles ln the open air for several months, so the amount of water
ln tho wood may be reduced to the
smallest per cent,  possible.
Tho Brush Method consists ln applying the creosote like a coat of
paint to the lower portion of the post,
up to a point, six Inches above the
ground line, the creosote being first
heated to one hundred and eighty degrees Fahrenheit. Two or more
coats may be applied time being allowed between each application for
tho creosote to soak Into the wood
What ls known as the Open Tank
Method, while mere expensive, secures
deeper penetration and gives better
results especially when the posts are
split or checked. The creosote ls
heated to boiling point ln a metal
tank and If such ls not available, a
simple and effective apparatus can be
made by boring two holes, about two
feet apart, ln the lower half of one of
the staves of a water-tight barrel and
screwing into these holes two pieces
of Iron piping three to four feet long
which are connected by a shorter vertical pipe with two elbow-Joints, thus
forming a complete circuit somewhat
resembling the handle of a mug.
The barrel ls then filled with enough
creosote to cover both upper and lower pipe holes and a fire ls kindled under the lower horizontal pipe which
heats the creosote In the pipes and
creates a circulation which continues
until all the creosote with the barrel
ls at boiling-point. The posts are
then placed In this boiling liquid for
about five hours after which they are
Immediately transferred to another
barrel of creosote, or else the fire is
put out and they are allowed to remain ln the tank until the creosote
becomes thoroughly cooled.
In this process the preliminary heating drives some of tho contained air
out of each wood-pore, and when the
posts are allowed to cool ln the creosote, a partial vacuum ls then created
In each pore which draws the creosote Into every fibre. Poplar posts,
which ordinarily last hut three to four
years, after the above treatment wlll
iast twenty years and the same applies to all other tree species ln Canada. All that ls essential ls thorough seasoning before treatment.
Further Information can be obtained
on application to the Forestry Branch,
At the Yarmouth Y.M.C.A. Boy's
Camp, held at Tusket Falls ln August,
beneficial for sun bim, an Immediate
relief for colic and toothache.
GenerU Secretary.
Plenty ef II
But do you think yonr daugMw
would succeed on the stagtt Hu
she enough of til* artlstlo temperament?
Oh, yes, plenty of lt. When Aa
had to wipe the dbhes on the maid's
day out last week she flew Into a
tantrum, and smashed the best salad
dish we had ln the house.
Wlllle'e Mamma—le James a nlee
boy for you to play marbles with?
Willie—Sure. I can beat him every
Miller's Wo.m Powders act mildly
and slthout Injury to the child, and
there can be no doubt of their deadly
effect upon worms. They have been
ln successful use for a long time and
are recognizee as a leadlnir preparation lbr thi purposo. They have
proved their power ln numberless
cases and ha- e given rollet to thousands of children, who, but lor the
good offices of this superior compound
would have continued weak and enfeebled .
I seem to renember that lady. Who
la she?
She was m.  typist last year.
She's charming. Why did the
loave you?
She was too conscientious for me.
One day I proposed marriage to her,
and what do you think she dldT She
took all that I said down ia shorthand
and brought lt, nicely typewritten, for
me to sign.
An Expensive Item
The manager of a certain music
hall prided himself on his brilliant oratorical powers, and every Saturday
night he announced the stars for the
ensuing week.
One evening, after glvln r in glowing terms the smaller luminaries, he
finished thus:
And last but not least, we have secured at enormous expense, Spring
Bros., the world's acrobats, the real
champions, and the talk of the stage,
for six nights only.
And after pausing for brealh, ho exclaimed: Yes. and what's more, ladles
and gentlemen, on Monday week we
have a troupe coming tbat can knock
'em Into a cocked hat.
Chemists have some very queer applications for prescriptions. Au old
war veteran limped Into a Bhop one
day and said to the druggist:
I want some medicine.
What kind ot medicine?
Oh, I don't know. What do you
Where does the seat of your difficulty seem to be?
In my wooden leg, mister. It's get-
tin' to be worm-eaten.
Now, Jeanuette, Bald the Sunday
school teacher to a small student, can
you tell mo why God gave Moses the
YeB, ma'am, replied Jeannette, so
he could chastise the children of Israel If they didn't get their lessons.
W. N   U. 9S3
An Englishman who had been for a
tour round the world was much annoyed with a report ot his return
which appeared ln a local paper. This
report ended:
Ills numerous friends are surprised
lhat he ls unhanged.
lie did not know that the offender
was the compositor, who, ln getting
up the report, had omitted a letter
'c,' thus substituting the word unchanged, which the reporter had written.
Should be tbe Birthright of Every
Woman and Growing Girl.
Many women and growing glrlt
who should have bright eyes, rosy
cheeks, strong nerves and elastlo step,
and a good appetite, are seen to decline in health. Their spirits grow
sluggish, the cheeks become pale,
temper fitful, and the nerves oversensitive. They may have Inherited
a tendency to 111-health, or they may
have over-worked, over studied or
worried until tho strength of the body
was not equal to the demands made
upon It.
To guard against a complete breakdown ln health tho blood must be
kept pure and rich. No other medicine can do this so well as Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, for they act both
on the blood and nerves, restore the
appetite and keep every organ toned
up. AH women cannot rest whenever they should, but this strengthening medicine ls within every woman's
reach, and will keop them ln tho enjoyment of good health. And lt Is
especially Important that ln every
stage of woman's lite the blood supply be kept pure and rich. The value of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills ls well
Illustrated by the case of Mrs. David
Chambers, Bensfort, Ont., who says:
"Some years ago I suffered greatly
from Impoverished blood. I was very
pale and thin and had no strength, I
took a lot ot doctor's medicine without getting any benefit, and at last decided to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,
which I had heard highly recommended. It was not long before I began
to feel better, and after taking the
Pills for perhaps a couple of months
my health was fully restored, and although some years have passed I have
continued strong and healthy, and I
think I owe lt entirely to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
"Sometime later my daughter, then
about tw.'lve years of age, had been
working very hard at school and her
health gave way. She was weak
and listless and her hand:, and face
were badly swollen, and we feared
dropsy was setting ln. However, we
started to give her Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills and she was soon quite well
again. I always recommend Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills to uny suffering
as we did, knowing the benefit our
family received from them "
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold
by all medicine dealers or wlll be sent
by mall, post paid, at 60 centt a bos
or six boxes for $2.50 by writing Tha
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brock-
vllle, Ont.
Fifty-five whales, yielding $630,000
were killed ln the North Pacific. But
It Is represented that If whales are
decimated lhe millions of herrings
that now stay close to lhe shoreB to.
escape the predatory big flsh will venture Into deep water, the salmon
which live on them, wlll follow, and
the salmon Industry will be menoced,
If not ruined. This ls as bad a complication ns any forseen by manufacturing Interests from tariff reduction
a:.d obviously points to the need of
prohibitive tariff of some kind ou
whaling for tho protection of saloon
Jumping Fleli
Jumping aa a meant of locomotion
Is shared by a variety ot .nlmalt ot
widely different classes. Kangaroos
and Jerboas among the mammals,
thrushes and robins among the birds,
aa well as such familiar forms as
frogs, cockles, crickets and fleas—all
Illustrate this proneness to leap,
mostly as a means of getting quickly
over the ground, and even lions and
tigers, which never spring In ordinary circumstances, readily adopt this
method of attacking tbelr victims.
A considerable number of fishes are
remarkable for their leaping powers,
and several of these performers are
on that account specially favored by
anglers, since by Jumping clear ot the
water, la some cases many timet In
succession, they tax the fisherman's
skill more severely than fishes less
active, and thereby give addc-1 rest
to their capture.
Membert of the salmon family are
universally famous tor their high
Jumps. Tho sea trout, which gladden Devon waters under the seasonable name of 'harvest peal,' are untiring acrobats, and a flsh ot a pound
weight will more than Jump several
times its own length out of the water
when hooked before coming to the
net. Unless the fisherman responds
by promptly lowering the top of his
rod, the fragile gut ls likely to break,
and as lt Is part of every sportsman's
creed to appreciate his pastime ln
proportion to the difficulties lt presents, the sea trout stands high In
the tngler's estimation.
At their best salmon can Jump at
least ten feet above the surface, a
feat achieved by slapping the water
with ths powerful till and flexing the
body until the head nd tall all hut
The grandest of all these leaner*
ls the tarpon, otherwise 'allver king,'
or 'grand ecaille,' a monster herring
which may measure six or seven feet
and weigh 200 pounds.
A lawyer ln court occupied the
whole day with a speeCi yhlch was
anything but Inter -.ting to his auditors.
Some one—who had left the court
room and returned again after an Interval of some hours, finding the same
harangue going on—said to the opposing lawyer: Is not H— taking up a
great deal ot time?
Time, was the answer; he has long
ago exhausted time and encroached upon eternity.
Small Charlotte, not yet four years
old, waB gifted with so vivid an Imagination that her mother began to
be troubled by her fairy tales, and
felt lt time to talk seriously to her
upon the beauties of truthfulness.
Not sure of the Impression she had
made, she closed with the warning
that God could not love a child who
spoke untruthfully, and would not
want her In heaven.
Charlotte considered a moment and
then said:
Well, I've beer, to Chicago once and
to the theatre twice, and I don't suppose I can expect to go everywhere.
Left to Guess
First Broker—Did you win or lose
ln that big drop ln stock?
Second Broker (loftily)—That ls
my business, air. Say, can you direct me to a five-cent lunch counter?
-The new "Ses-qui"
But doesn't your friend do anything
at all?
Oh, yes; he worries.
A motion picture show arranged under the survlslon c! the directors of
the Children's Aid end Protective society of Vienna took place ln that city
recently. It Lotted the cause a large
sum of money and turn k bed a novel
feature. At tho close of the film
programme tho spectators were requested to remain seated so that a
film might be shown with portraits of
many persons known to those present. It waa a picture of the patrons
arriving at the theatre, taking their
places and waiting for the first number. Tho picture had been prepared
ln two hours, and was the feature of
the occasion.
Six-year-old Dick was preparing,
much against his own sweet will, to go
calling with his mother. It was the
first time that Dick had been allowed
to got himself ready alone, and together with boyish disgust at being obliged to go visiting, he felt the Importance of the situation. After having
put on his hat and coat he suddenly
remembered 'something, and called
downstairs: Mother, shall I wash my
hands or wear gloves?
Motor omnibuses ln whloh a gas>
lino engine operates a dynamo to provide the motliv power are orovlns
successful ln Lordoi ntd Liver.il.
Dr. Morse's
Indian Root Pills
are made according to a formula la
see nearly a century ago among the
Indians, and learned from them by
Dr. Morse. Though repeated attempts have been made, by physicians and chemists, it has been found
impossible to improve the formula or
the pills. Dr. Morse's Indian Root
Pitlt are a household remedy throughout the world for Constipation and
all Kidney and Liver troubles. They
set promptly and effectively, and
Cleans* the System
The only matches of the kind
In Canada.
The "tips" sre positively
harmless. You or your children csn bite or swallow them
without danger.
Sold In two sizes—regular
snd pocket. Proteot yourself
by utlng none bur. Eddy'e
new "Scs-qul "
Another Swallow Wanteo
A Jarvey was driving with an English visitor on a bitterly cold day ln
December through the wilds of Cotine-
mara. They1 became quite sociable
on the way, and the native, In a burst
of confidence, pointed out a shebeen
where tho 'best potheen ln Connaught'
might be obtained. The Englishman
only too glad to get an opportunity
of warming himself offere'. refreshment, whloh offer was readily accepted.
'TIS a very cold day ln these parts,
Pat, obsarveJ th-j tourist.
'Tla, yer honor, replied Pat. He
raise! his glass, and the contents
speedily    vanished And    there's
truth ln the old sayln,' he suggestively added, smacking his lips, one swallow never made a summer.
The physician was giving good advice to the layman.
Don't let the llttlo things pass unnoticed, said the doctor. It's these
little things that often turn out to be
serious If allowed to run on without
attention. Even If you have a simple ailment, keep your eye on lt.
But how can I, doctor? orled the
patient. I Lave a boll on the back
of my neck.
First Coster (outside picture dealer's window)—Who was this 'ere
Nero, bill? Wasn't he the chap that
was always cold?
Second Cosier—No; that was Zero.
Another bloke altogether.4
You have never suffered from financial reverses? No, replied Mr.
Dustln Stax. Finance Is like dancing. When the market turns around
and goes the other way you must reverse with It.
Costomer—I want a novel good for
summer reading.
Book Clerk—Hero's Just the thing.
A detective story that wlll make your
blood run cold.
Brltleh Conservstlam
An Inquisitive member of the House
of Commons was struck one day by
the presence of a policeman In on*
of the lobbies. He wond::ed why
this particular lobby should always
have a guardian strolling up and dowa
and made Inquiries. The records ot
the House were searched and It waj
found that fifty years previously,
when the lobby was being decorated, *
policeman had been Btatloned there t<
keep afembers from soiling thel's
clothes. The order never havlnj
been conutermanded, the constable
had kept his beat for half a century.
Four-year-old Helen wished to get
Into the play-room, but the gate
(which had been put at tho door ta
keep her baby brother ln) was locked.
She tried again and again to climb
over It,- when at last her mother
heard her say: Dear God, please hero
me get over this gate. Just then she
tumbled over and said: Never mind, I
got over myself.
Playwright—I want a hat—size   I,
Hatter—Mr.  Penem,   you    always
wear a 6.
Playwright — Sir, I know what I
want;' my comedy was a success last
Because HeTeok GlN PILLS
Mr. II. A, Jukes ol Winnipeg writes!
"I have been a sufferer from Lumbar*
for tome years past I met your Mr,
Hill and be advised me to take GIN
PILLS. I hay* been taking them a*
intervals during the early part of the
present winter, and up-to-date have had
no return of my old trouble—In fact I
feel better thin I have for yean, and]
think that my old enemy has vanished
Ior good tnd all."
50c. a box, 6 for $3.50. Sample f ce 11
you write National Drug and Chemical
r>~ ,.' rinnde. Limited, Toronto    1st
Concrete is the best
building material
ABROAD statement—Yet literally hue. The aim of man horn tht
beginning has been to make his building materials as neatly like natural stone ai possible. The great labor required to quarry stone led
him to seek various manufactured subititulei. The only reason he ever
used wood was that it was easiest to get and most convenient to use. _ _
Wood is no longer easy to get. Like most building material, its cost is in-
creating at an alarming rate. ,
The cost of concrete is decreasing.   So, from the standpoint ol either service ot economy, Concrete is the best building material.
Canada's farmers are using more concrete, in proportion to their numbers,
than the farmers of any other country.   Why t
Because ihey are bong supplied with
Canada Cement —
a cement of the highest possible quality, which Itt-
euree the success of their concrete work.
The secret of concrete's popularity in Canada lies ia
the fact that while wo have been advertising the use
of concrete, we hove alee been producing, by scientific methods, a cement to uniformly high ia quality
thai the concrete mede with it gives the complete
satisfaction our advertisements promised.
Concrete would not heve been in tuch universal use
today, had an inferior grade of cement been supplied.
Insist upon getting Canada Cement. It is your best
assurance of thoroughly satisfactory results  from
■Without thUUbel il ii     j™" concrete work.   There ia . Caned. Ceme*
■ot "Canada" Cement.     d"1" "* *""" neighborhood.
Writs for °<>r Pre, 160-page boob " What Ths Farmer Cats Do WM Concrete"
—No farmer can afford to bs without a copy.
Canada Cement Company Limited      .       Montreal THE ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
****** U* bullet h kk boty Was owe
*t tbe yelling crowd tkat derisively
greeted tbe eoverelgu.
Then came wbat bas passed Into hls-
! lory ss tbe reign of terror.   Those ol
| tbe so called middle-really the beat-
i class, wbo had guided the revolution
Offlctre   Use  Sheep   Dogs  Te
Run   Down   Criminals.
Tern London Field styi:  tt Is Interesting   to   notice  thtt  demonstrations  by the  police  end   ambulance
with a view to establishing a reform   dogs sre promised at the forthcoming
m the government lost the control,   international   exhibition   at   Ghent.
Tbe tyranny of the kings of France,
■apported as they were by tbe nobles,
nluilmited during the reign of Louis
XV. Under his and previous reigns
the people endured oppression. Under
hla successor they turned like bunted
animals and swept away both the monarchy and the nobility. In tbe early
fart of the reign of Louis XVI. tbe latter were still disposed to treat Ibe people ss beasts created to administer to
the comfort snd tbe pleasure of the
aristocratic class, ln the letter part of
the same reign centuries of cruelty
Were expatiated.
While the storm was gathering end
the nobles, accustomed as they bad
■tag beeu to the obedience of the cotn-
■on people, could not tblnk of tbem
With fear, s bunting party sallied
forth from the chateau of the Marquis
ts L'hnntnllnlne snd proceeded to
■hoot birds, not ln the marquis' preserves, but ln the surrounding country.
It was the season for game, which was
ta plenty. One of the hunters, meeting n boy tome sixteen or seventeen
years old, accosted blm:
"Here, boy! Carry this gun and bag
ter me."
"And why should I do that?" asked
the boy.
"Why should you do that? Well,
■pon my wordl What do you mean
by asking such a question?"
"1 menu that I see no more reason
wby I should carry your load than that
you should carry mine."
The man held a whip ln his band to
he used on tbe dogs and. regarding the
youngster as uo better than a dog, un-
tertook to enforce obedience, cutting
him across the face with the lasb. But
the spirit of rebellion aga'lnst such tyranny hud found a lodgment ln the lat-
tsr's breast, and wltb his fist be sent
ids would be muster sprawling on the
(round. The huntsman, rising, dellb-
.eretely took aim at tbe boy snd shot
Mm. I
Only one otber of the hunting party
remained behind. Seeing tbe boy fall,
he went to blm ond, stanching his
(round, reproached tbe other.
"Why did you do that. Beaufort?" be
"Because the young dog waa first Impudent  to me and then struck  me.
Come let us go on and join the party."
But tbe other did not go on.   He re-
■slned with the boy, wbo was badly
wounded, and when be was satisfied
■ that lt was the only thing to do car-
tied him to his father'a cottage end
tent for a doctor.   Tbe latter, after examining   the   wound,  said   tbe   boy
Would probably die, but this be could
act tell.
"Here Is money for your services,"
■Id ths rescuer.   "Attend blm till hs
Is well or succumbs ond report to me,
1 Count Mnrlrsrd, at the Hotel de Vllle.
i it Paris.    When this Is exhausted I
wlll send you more."
The count left, followed by the bless- j
[ togs of the boys' parents, while tbe boy '
' himself looked after him ss be passed
(tot with an expression of gratitude to
[ which words could hare added nothing.    He lingered between life and
I teath for awhile, then began to mend
.■lowly.    Again and again his doctor
reported bis condition to Count Marl-
) yard ln tbe city, and every time the
| messenger returned with a gift of mousy.    At last the boy recovered and
►went to Paris to thank his benefactor.
| Be found him an officer under the gov-
[ eminent and an Influential man.
Ten years more passed before the
1 great shock came which was destined
I to rid Franco of her oppressors.   When
f the storm broke It swept over the Innocent and tbe guilty.   Even women
I and children were not exempt.    The
\ (ueen ns well as the king was forced
to mount the guillotine, while the dnii-
i phln-lhe heir to the throne—a boy ot
1 seven, was secretly disposed of ln prls-
en.   Not only noblemen, but their wives
I and their grown children, went down
I before llie tempest of wrath excited la
1 ■ people by years of extortion and op-
[ presslon.
Among the younger leaders of tbe
| revolution, now grown to manhood,
j wns Victor Guerurd, the victim of the
[Marquis of Beaufort's tyranny. He
[entered upon the work of regenerating
[France with lite memory of his treat
Iment burning within blm. Each year
rslnce he had been shot bad added to
kibe wound In Ills mind, though thnt In
This body had long ngo healed. And
[when the people of his neighborhood
Ifongresnted In groups to talk over tbe
[movement Hint wns going on In the
[capital he was among them, showing
[them Hie scar left by the bullet of tbs
•aristocrat and Inciting tbem to Join ln
Mhrowlng off the yoke of tbe hated oris-
When at Innt the first giiRt of the
storm of revolution appeared ln the
[courtyard of the pttlace of Versailles
[young Gticrard was there wltb a
[ scythe In his hands, a tire ln bis eye de
I anting that he was ready to cut down
Ltogether the weeds, the grass and tbl
[towers. When the mob broke Into tbe
k room of Queen Mnrle Alntolnette he
I Was there. Wheu tbe king was taken
[ by the mob tn Purls, Guerard walked
I With others by bis carriage, still enr-
Ifylng his scythe. When the ling
t showed himself on the balcony of tbs
| palace of tbe Tullerles. decked wltb
lhe cockade of the revolution, the mas
' who lind received the cut of a noble'r
Whip across  bis check and  bad ny
and tbe flame tbey bad helped to kin-
tie burned tbem. Tbe Girondists, representing tbe conservative. Intellectual
element perished on tbe guillotine,
singing tbe song of liberty they would
bave given France Instead of tbe. Napoleonic despotism that followed ths
revolution. After the Olrondlsts-or,
rather, at tbe time tbey were sacrl-
tced-so called Judges sst In Improvised courtrooms for the purpose ot
eradicating the nobility tbat they
might never again crush the peopla
under tbelr feet
Victor Guerard was one of these
Judges. He wished not then so much to
regenerate France as for revenge. He
had had already enough to satisfy an
ordinary person, but not for one wbo
had felt the lasb of an aristocrat
across bis cheek and the same tyrant's
bullet crashing through bis vitals.
One name, one face, be remembered
—the name and face of tbe man wbo
bad shot blm. He bad hoped to meet
this man, but thus far bad not done
ao and feared that he had escaped
wltb other nobles to Holland. He had
ln tbe beginning of the reign of blood
banded In to the committee of safety
the name of the Marquis of Beaufort
ss an enemy to France, whlcb meant
that he belonged to tbat class which
must   be  eradicated  and  should   be
That this ls the ease ls very natural,
for Qhent claims to be the Srst town
to promote the dogs to an official
position in the police force. Dogs
nave been used on occasions by the
police force of all the countries ever
since police existed, but an organized
system by which the policeman is accompanied on duty by a dog especially trained only dates back to the beginning of this century. The Ghent
system of police dogs has grown out
of the imperative necessity In 1899 ol
strengthening the force without increasing the cost of the town. The
chief of police, Tan Wtscmael, then
Introduced three sheep dogs as an experiment, and how successful can be
ssen by anyone who has the opportunity of seeing the dogs at work and
ol inspecting the present kennels.
There arc forty-three dogs on the roll.
hardy, fierce, and literally untiring
animals, but perfectly under control
by the men ln whose charge they go
en nightly patrol duty.
The breed of dog that has been
adopted is the Halines sheep dog; a
tawny, light brown of much the same
else, and type as smooth-coated collie.
Take one of these close-haired collies
from a Scottish hill, change his black
coat to Uie color of a lion, thin out
half of his hair and more than half ef
his bush tail, give him alert upstanding ears and an extra two inches
across the chest, and you will have
Ribbed Effects Are Smart This Season
For the Wee Folk.
Just now nursery thears snd needles
ere producing e new season of their
own wltb the help of the pretty light
serges, poplins snd delaines of the seasons.
The new materials are, ln fact, as
soft aa the petals of any blossom and
lend themselves successfully to tha
draping of tbe charming little frocks
whlcb have been deslgued for early
spring. Silk snd cotton poplin art
coming much to tbe fore for Indoor
wear, and pretty little frocks tn this
material sre fashioned with square
yokes embroidered wltb French knots
er small porcelain beads, ths hall
sleeves being finished wltb under
sleeves of embroidered lawn, while tht
neck Is completed with s deep Robespierre collar of tbe same.
Among the new shades Is s soft
"poussln" '''ne, wblch ts seen to ad-
i... . i .i „.., i» „„„ n,i, »„.. »-„n»~»,»   tooi idea of the dog which accomnan-
hunted down If possible for treatment   J^ the Ghent    li(.esman on night j,aU
by tbe guillotine. |n txHain quarters and is the terror
One day while Judge Guerard waa   „» the local evildoers.   The obedience
of the dog is remarkable at a quick
call from the trainer every dog stops
the bark with which he has greeted a
stranger, and there is hardly a whimper from the whole kennel, though
every dog is keenly on the alert. This
matter of obedience is one of the most
Important points in the making ol a
sitting on the bench-a chair before a
rude table—dispensing with those accused of being enemies of France a
man was led up before bim on seeing
whom be atarted. The prisoner was
the man he waa looking for. the Marquis of Beaufort   A gleam of triumph,
of hate, of vengeance, shone ln Gue-   Mfice"dog,ranTV:ery'dog"rB"*a's°abs
rard's eye.   He could acarcely contain   fntely and unreasomngly obedient to
"Aha, Citizen Beaufort! I am happy
to meet you again, but I doubt If you
remember me"
"I do not" said the marquis.
"Do you recollect meeting a country
boy some ten or a dozen years ago
and ordering him to carry your gun
and game bag?"
"I do."
"And the cut you gave him wltb your
"Yes; I remember."
"And the bullet you put ln his Bide?"
"I am very sorry for tbat. I should
not have done lt.   I was angry."
"Ab! Ton are sorry for It? Do yon
think, you nobles, being sorry for
tbe centuries you bare sucked the
blood from the French people will save
you now that we have you In our
Tbe marquis made no reply to this.
"I regret that you have but one bead
for the guillotine. I would you had a
thousand bends that I might strike off
one every day. I should rejoice to
tblnk that yon were every day to bs
tortured by the remembrance that another head must fall before night
Guards, take him away lest I soil my
own hands with him!"
"One moment Citizen Judge!" cried
the prisoner.
"Wben years sgo I left yon bleeding
en the road one of the bunting party
stanched your wound, then took you tip
snd carried you to your home and
called a surgeon, under whose care
you recovered."
"Tbat nobis man saved my life.
Were he doomed to the guillotine and
I could go ln his place I would do so
lor I am not my own. but his."
"Since the beginning of the revoln-1
tlon," continued the marquis, "I have;
seen this mnn and talked with him.
He told me that there was one revolutionary leader ln Paris whom he had
befriended. He gave me this ln cose
I should be ln trouble and should meet
you, M. le Judge."
Thrusting his hand Into bis pocket,
he drew forth a scrap of paper, which
be handed to Guerard. The latter
opened lt and read:
Citizen Guerard, I ask that you wlll befriend the Marquis of Beaufort,
The struggle that appeared In Gue-
rnrd's face—a struggle between revenge nnd gratitude-Is not to be described in words. He sat witb the paper in his hand regarding tbe man be
bad Just condemned to death. At une
time a fierce light ln hla eye and a
rush of blood to his face Indicated lhat
revenge bad conquered. Then it seemed as tf be felt tbe soft touch of an
sngel's wing, snd the expression
changed to one of childlike gentleness.
While the struggle was going on every persture
face was turned upon tbe Judge, seek-
Ing to understand what this singular
Interruption meant   At last be snld:
"Clear tbe room. I wish to be alone
with this mnn."
Wben all had gone Guerard sold:
"Wbere ls the Count Marlvard?"
"In England."
There was a silence for some moments, wben the Judge spoke again:
"My Interest ln the revolution Is
(one. I hnd hoped to see you perlsui
and that I might bave an opportunity
to give my benefactor bis life. Kotft
these wishes are denied me. By this
bit of paper"—crumbling It spasmodically ln his hand-"you go free. 1
■hall send you back to prison, telling
those wbo have witnessed the tccno
Just past tbat you bave Important Information to give concerning certain
nobles ln biding. Tonight you wlll be
taken out ostensibly for a special execution. You wlll be driven to tbe bor»
ter, where you wlll be safe."
He paused a moment with bowet.
head, then cried!
his trainer as any slave to a master.
The training is simplicity itself.
First and foremost—obedience. When
a dog will without hesitation obey
any order which he can understand.
he is then taurrht to make the most of
his natural abilities. He learns to
crouch and hide, to watch and climb
and what a dog can do in that way
when once he has gained confidence
ls surprising, Finally the dog ts
taught how to attack a man, though,
once he has been taught to attack to
order he needs little training in how
to do it. So far as possible the dogs
are taught to seize their man by the
hands for a man once badly bitten on
the hand is practically hora de combat.
The strength with which these dogs
can and do bite is shown by the thickness ot the padded armor which is
worn by the men whom they are set
to attack in the training. This armor
consists of a complete suit built up
very much on the principle of a
cricket pad and with heavy leather
extensions on it to the feet and hands.
Over this is worn a coot and trousers made of a hempen material of
about the thickness of cocoanut matting, but much more closely woven.
This outer suit has frequently to be
replaced, as it is literally bitten into
holes, and the leather extensions on
the padded suit bear deep marks of
the dog's teeth made even through
the outer suit. Though thus heavily
protected the wearer is often badly
bruised by the force with which the
dogs seize him. Nothing shows the
obedience of the dogs so well as tho
fact that any one of them will at a
word from the trainer attack even the
kennelman who feeds them, and to
whom they are obviously devoted,
though they may have to stop licking
the hands that they may fly at his
I Two Days In ont.
I Two hours in bed ln the early even
Ing Is sn effective health recipe for the
busy men whose day begins early In
Ihe morning and lasts till late at night.
The "treatment." wlili-b consists simply of going to bed from 5 li!l 7 o'clock,
was described by a London medical
man who prescribed It for a business
man whose manifold Interests had been
compelling hltn tu crowd two days-
work Into one to tbe detriment uf bis
"My patient now has two distinct
days and two distinct recuperation periods every tweuty-fottr hours," tlie
doctor explained. "He begins work
with his secretary an hour before most
business men are thinking of gelling
up In the morulug. At fj o'clock iu the
afternoon his first day's work ends,
end be goes to bed for two hours' complete rest. At 7 o'clock he Is up again,
bathes, dresses and dines. Ho Is then
fresh for another four or five hours'
business or social duties. His two rest
periods combined give him almost nine
hours In bed. The 'patient' gets
through a greater amount ur work-iitnl
enjoys better health."—Loudon Mail.
Standardization Is not by any means
the new nud revolutionary thing Hint
efficiency engineers ami sclent llie management fakers would hnve yon believe. Standardization Is, lu fuel, ns
old as the bills.
Take wheels—buggy wheels, for example. Tbey nre all tbe same standard size, and tbey are painted ltl just
a few standard colors. When a buggy
wheel breaks you don't have to get
one made to order. You replace It at
any shop.   It's standard size.
All circus rings the world over are
precisely the same diameter to an Inch,
no matter what may be tbe size of the
tent Itself. Thus the circus rider knows
the angle nt which he must lean. The
tingle of safety In Oshkush Is the angle
of safely In Copenhagen.
Ladders are stnnttnrdlzed. Tlie bod-
cnrrler, wltb bis heavy load, need never
watch his step, for every step or rung
<ui a builder's ladder la seven Inches.—
New York Tribune.
vantage ln ribbed cotton shantung and
ln the new striped bopsacka of light
weight, which are Just as fashionable
for children as for their elders.
There are, besides, a becoming shads
ot yellow, which Is known as "teal,"
and a darker shade, redder ln tons
than tbe whilom popular khaki. Greel
Is s favorite color with children thli
season, and practically every shade ll
to bo seen from a "midsummer leaf
tint to tbe palest chartreuse or duck's
egg tone.
One feature Is very striking In tht
new spring and early summer fabrics
for little children. Ribbed effects are
very pronounced, snd tbere ls nothing
which represents a greater change tban
the coarse diagonal serges, ribbed cotton and silk shantungs, corduroy suitings and bengallne and ottoman silks,
which are used Just now for frocks,
coats, pelisses and overalls for children. The rompers seen in the Illustration are the newest things ln these
very practical play clothes. The yoke
and sleeves cut ln one make the garment a simple one for tbe home seamstress.
Presidents and Their Messages.
Tbe custom of presidents of the
Dolled States rending their messages
to congress prevailed up to the lirst
term of Tuomns Jefferson, wbo discontinued It Various explanations fur
Jefferson's departure from the custom
ot Washington and John Adams have
been advanced, tbe most popular being
tbut Jefferson felt tbat It sarored uf
royalty, seeing tbut the king of England went In person to parliament and
rend his address from the throne. Another expla ititlon wns thut Jefferson's
voice was notably weak. Jelferson
himself ssld In making the change, "1
have bad principal regard to the convenience of the legislature ln tbe economy of dme to tbelr relief from the
embarrassment of Immediate answers
on subjects not yet fully before tbem
nud to tbe benefits tbence resulting to
the public affairs "—Magazine of American History.
How Clouds and Fogs Differ.
Clouds are bodies of moisture evaporated from the earth and again partially condensed in the upper regions
of the air. Fogs differ from clouds
only in one respect—they come in contact with the surface of the earth,
while clouds are elevated above our
heads. When the surface of the earth
Is warmer than the lower air the vapor
of the earth, being condensed by tbe
chill air, becomes mist or fog. But
when the lower air is warmer than
the earth the vapor rises through the
air and becomes cloud. Fog and mist
differ in this respect—that mist is a
fine rain, whilo fog is vapor hot sufficiently condensed to allow of its precipitation in drops.
The Moon,
Astronomers long since came to the
conclusion that the moon's surface is
very hot during the height of the
lunar day, which, as will be remembered, lasts two weeks, and very cuM
during the lunar night, which is
equally long. These extremes of tern-
ach their height at the
lunar noon and midnight and are
greater than any natural temperatures
on the earth.
Mayonnaise of Salmon.
To one can of salmon minced fine
mis s dressing as follows: Yolk of one
raw egg, spoonful of mustard, four ta-
blespoonfuls of oil, one tablespoonful
of vinegar, pinch of. salt, ver/ little
cayenne pepper. Put mustard ln with
the egg, stir one way and udd oil drop
by drop: then beat until creamy.
When stiff add the vinegar, then pepper and jnstly salt Garnish tbe dish
wltb parsley or celery tops.
His Wardrobe a Coffin.
Some twelve or fifteen years ago
tbere died ln tbe north country an old
gentleman (wltb whom formerly 1 bad
some acquaintance) of remarkable Intelligence, on occasional writer on economic subjects, says a correspondent
In Loudon Notes and Queries, 1 am
not aware that he was "eccentric."
but I was told tbat he bad a coffin
made for himself and kept It upended
In bis bedroom or dressing room. I
asked a near relative of bis not long
ago If this story was correct He said
yes. that It was done to save pain nud
trouble nt death; that the coifln-I
tblnk It stood In nn alcove or recess—
was fitted wltb hooks and was used
ns a banging wardrobe, I think, witb a
curtain before it
Celery Sandwiches.
One cupful of celery and one tablespoonful of apples, nuts or olives, all
minced very Une, mixing thoroughly
wilb two tablespoonfuls of mayonnaise dressing. Spread white bread
wltb butter, then the above filling, place
another piece of bread on top and cut
In any shape desired.
Olive and Egg Sandwiches.
Stone and chop twelve large olives
snd four finely chopped bard boiled
eggs and enough melted butter lo
make u paste, season witli pepper antl
salt, sprend ou tliln slices of bread
from wblch the crust hns been removed und press firmly together in
Drums In the Making.
Tbe process of making drums reveals
the same minute division of labor tbat
: Is shown ln all modern manufacturing.
: How minute this ls may be shown by
tbe fact that a single workman is able
to turn out more than 2,000 pieces a
dny of some of the parts.   The making
i of the beads Is nn Interesting process.
Tbe sheepskins arrive ln a partially
■ dressed state and are at once scraped
and dried. The wooden barrel of the
drum ls made by n machine, wblch
takes a log of wood and peels from It
somewhat ns a skin ls peeled from an
n|iple.-"'i'ue Trail of the Bulldog."
Meeting Trouble.
When Trouble has made up his
mind to come and see you it's no use
to bor the door, but in case he tries
to come down the chimney you'd be.-rt
have a fire there to give him a warm
Badly Expressed.
Mistress (getting ready for reception)—Plow does my new gown look in
the back, Norah?
Maid—Beautiful, mum. Sure, they'll
all be delighted when you lave the
Beetle Oil,
An African   fat used for domestic
purposes is the  oil of   a   species   of
Raspberry Sherbet.
Place In n bowl one-half pound of
granulated sugar, one quart of lukewarm water; squeeze In liio juice of
three lemons, tbe grated rind of one
nnd the white of nn egg: press through
n cheesecloth into a howl one-hall pint
of preserved raspberries, add two drops
of carmine coloring and one table-
spoonful of Swiss kirschv.as.ser and
add the mixture to Hie water leinott
Ice; thoroughly mix with it silver
spoon for live mluutes. Strain through
a Chinese strainer Into a small ico
creitm freezer, cover Hie freezer, pluro
In u tub of broken Ice mixed with rock
salt all round, tlieu freeze Tor thirty-
five minutes.
The Cure.
"In love wilb that penniless young
scamp, nre you?" said old Huxley.
"Well, I propose to cure you of that."
"You can't," retorted tho willful
young girl. "I'm determined to murry
"That's It exactly. I propose to let
you do It"—Exchange.
A Movable Feature.
"Ton have your father'a eyes, girlie."
"Aw. go on!"
"And yonr mother's hslr."
"S-sli!    If mother hears yon she'll
make me take it off."—Pittsburgh Post
The Girl In Business.
Etiquette as related to the business
world Is un entirely different thing
from etiquette iu the social world,
though there Is uot and never will be
uny good reason why n well bred woman should not be always n well bred
womnu wherever she happens to he.
Hut there are certain small courtesies
that are practiced In society that would
be out of place lu a busy ollice. The
woman employee, the stenographer,
tbe private secretary, the bookkeeper,
or whatever her position may he, bas a
perfect right lo expect her employer te
treat her politely, but she lias no right
to expect from bitn tbe small ilttcn*
tions It would be his duty lo offer It
she knew bim sociully.
Tbe best bred girls ns well as the
girls who are most successful In business never try to make the two absolutely dissimilar worlds mingle, but
keep tbelr social Hie entirely for Hit
Sometimes It happens that a girl
makes lifelong friends among ber business ussoclates, but It ts always best
to err on tbe side of caution. Make
many acquaintances, but few friends,
and let tbe latter be tried and true lie
plensnnt to everybody, but be In ne
hurry to form intimate friendships. It
you do this you will be spared some
painful mistakes aud many regrets.
If a girl is pretty and attractive she
ls sometimes ottered attentions by the
men ln the office. And she should be
very careful about forming promiscuous friendships.
If she happens to take tbe fancy ot
her employer and be Is a man of democratic spirit be will seek out the girl
ln her borne after business hours uut
pay her sucb attentions as uny friend
might honorably do, and that sucb a
thing rarely happens certainly sbowt
ln Just what category to place attentions from employer to employee.
The girl wbo enters business life
must not expect excuses to be mode
for her on the ground of sex. She la
not as yet on sn equal footing with
man in tbe business world, but sbe undoubtedly wlll be In tbe future. Woman Is discriminated against sll
through the Industrial world Just because she Is a woman. Sbe may de
as good work as a man In tbe same
position, but sbe cannot yet command the salary that he can. But If
sbe keeps on doing her very best and Is
prompt and energetic and neat In appearance, wltb a pleasant word and a
cheery smile for all comers, sbe can
already go a long way, and tbe time Is
coming when she can go still higher.
He-flow did you enjoy the sermon?
She—Oh, ever so much!   1 had on-a
new hat und gown, nud I sat Just ln
front of that horrid Miss Brlggs.
It is like hardened cocoanut
The World's Deserts.
The desert area cf tho earth la esid
to be about 4.180,0(10 square miles tn
Powders In Bananas.
If you have difficulty III giving t hll-
dren powders cut a bnnann down lhe
middle, scoop out some of Ihe pulp ami
put the powder la, Place together
again nnd the taste Is hardly ever no
That They Art,
Oliver—Men are more vnliinble than
women.   Olivet—What nonsense!   Oliver- It's n  frt.t.    Kvery mini bus bis
price, but brides nre given nwny.
Wnere Descent Counts.
Rlnlilts- A pel-Miili Is tin Hint to Imth-
■r nliiuil IN  Irs, t.    Don'! viitt think
«n!   Ibir.'^-   Yes. unless lie happens to
h* an i:v*ti(ir. ■    •-■-...-
Customi it tht Table.
Wben taking one's seat at table the
chair should not be drawn too close,
for nothing gives a more awkward appearance than for a person to be seated
too near to the table.
As soon as seated take up the napkin
and If a rol! ls within lt put the roll
down at tbe left Tbe napkin ls then
laid partly unfolded across tbe lap. Oa
rising from ths table the rule Is to
leave one's napkin unfolded unless tbe
hostess folds hers. At s hotel or restaurant tbe napkin ls, of course, left
Grapefruit and oranges are eafea
with a spoon, which would be at tbe
right Oysters on the shall are eaten
whole, if possible, not cut In balf, and
nre eaten with an oyster fork, which
usually ls at tbe right.
It la not good manners to crumble
bread or to eat bread between courses
as though one were hungry.
For flsh, If tbere le not a special fish
knife, one may take a small piece of
bread In the left band nnd use It to
separate the bones from the flsh. Two
or three forks are usually at tbe left of
each place, the fork farthest from the
plate being taken np to use as each
course Is served.
Care should be taken to hold the
knife and fork properly. Odd ways of
holding tbe fork nre not good form.
When raising the fork to tbe mouth It
Is lifted sideways, never pointed toward the mouth. When cutting meat
the forefinger should rest on the handle
of the knife, never on or near the
blsde. A small piece of ment Is cut ns
required. When citing vegetables tbe
knife Is laid down, the blnde resting
nenr the center of the plnte, never
neross tbe edge of the plate. The knife
nnd fork nre placed side by side nenr
the center of tbe plnte when one list
finished. This custom Is followed nlso
If one's plnte Is sent for s second serving.
Little Polnta of Etiquette.
It ls courteous to shake bands with
s guest In your own house, nnd tunny
hostesses    repent    the    handshaking
when he Ien res.
It Is only necessary to bow sn acknowledgment    of    sn    Introdiioton,
though shaking hands Is cordial snd
i not considered old   fnshloned  ns formerly.
j     A girl or younger womnn sbtnilil rise
1 when nn older womnn enters the mora
I ind remain stnndlng nntll she l« seat-
| >d.   It la rnstomnry to rise to receive e
truest, whether lt be mnn or woman,
I The well bred girl la thoughtful -"t
■ the comfort of older women. She s,,ee
! when ber handkerchief bB* fnlh-n and
j rest,ires It, quietly abuts out s drift as
| innate s footiteei IBB. ISiiAINUKR, lUJlliKhliAMP
We have a few hundred pairs of Ladies'
Men's and Childen's Shoes laid out on
tables for quick sale. These include
"Slater" and most of the well-known
makers whose shoes are guaranteed to give
satisfaction. You will find the price are
very low considering the quality of the
shoes.    Do not miss this opportunity.
Ask our prices, you will want one
Spring Mattresses in all the wanted styles.
Solid Comfort Mattresses at the very best
prices.   Beds in Single or Double and
keenest quotations given.
Simon Leiser & Co.
"The Big Store"
Phone 38
That we have Everything for the Builder aiid Everything of
the Best, is no idle one. The fact of our rapidly increasing
business proves that we possess that most valuable of business
The Satisfied Customer
We have jusl received a scow load of bricks and a full cargo
of builders' ?nateriala  and so can supply your wants at the
shortest notice.     It vou are goint; to build drop us a card and'
mil' representative will call aud quote your prices.
We have on hnnd at all times Door Frames and Window Frames,
also Kiln-Dried Lumber, Mouldings, Sash and Doors, Lath, Plaster
Lima, Cement, Paints and Oils, Plumbing Supplies, Builders' Hardware, Building Paper, Roofing etc.
Builders Supply Co. Ltd.
BOX 230
Miners were beaten up by strik
ers at Comox Lake on Sunday.
St.    George's     Presbyterian
church held their annual Sunday
School picnic on Thursday.
or 7 rooms, unfurnished,  bath
preferred.   Apply Box 430.
Riverside Hotel at courtenay
held a grand reopening on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. coulson
arrived by auto on Saturday after
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Stephenson
returned home by auto on Monday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. McLeod
returned on Tuesday from a trip
to the Sound cities.
Just arrived, choice lot of English oak goods—salad bowls, biscuit jars, etc., at T. 1), McLean,
jeweler and optician.
C R. Mills has returned from
the east and resumed his position
at the Big Store.
Mike Campbell and James
Connors will appear on a charge
of obstructing the police-
Richard Grimes paid $20 and
costs for being drunk and disorderly.
The hotels were closed at nine
o'clock on Saturday night on account of the disorderly crowds
on the streets.
Those Standard bicycles are
selling well. Tarbell tells us they
are giving the best service. If
you can spare £35.00 why walk?
A. Owens, piano tuner, expects
to arrive within a few days.
Orders left at the Islander
office will receive his attention.
E. C. Emde starts an auto stage
between Cumberland, courtenay
and comox as the three e's on
The crowds that created the
trouble in the city on Saturday
night were a nuisance and should
be arrested as such.
Ten additional police officers
arrived by Thursday evening's
train to assist in maintaining
law and order in this district.
Did anyone ever suggest to you
how much a few gallons of S. \v.
P. would beautify your home?
Try it.   You'll feel proud.
The conservatives of this district and their wives and families
will hold a picnic at a place and
date not yet determined.
Several carloads of lumber
have arrived for the new addition to the Union Hotel. A large
force of men have commenced
the needed improvements.
Richard Goodwin and John
Connors appeared in the city police court on Wednesday morning
charged with preventing a police
officer in the execution of his
duty and were remanded until
Friday evening.
The citizens of Cumberland,
Roy's Beach and comox were
suddenly aroused on Wednesday morning by the report of an
explosion. Some infernal w'eked
wretch had again made an
attempt to blow up Trent River
bridge. One of the bents were
blown away.
Sealed tenders will be received
by the Minister of'Lands not later than noon on the 25th day of
August, 1913, for the purchase
of Licence X 22, being 2,128,000
feet of timber on land northerly
of and adjoining Lot 141, Sayward District, canish Bay, Discovery Passage, Valdes Island.
Two years will be allowed for
the removal of the timber.
Particulars of H. R. MacMillan
chief Forester, Victorta, B. C.
" Not Better than the Best-but Better than the Rest.'
Mrs. J. M. QUICK
Scenes and Family Groups a
Specialty,   also developing  and
Finishing Kodak Work.
Leave your orders nt peHcey's Drop Siore.
For further iiifiiiliiftli'iiiumily lesiik'iite
unpnslte Union Hotel,	
Synopsis ot Coal Mining Regulations
COAL mining tights ol ttto Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,
thu Yukon Territory. theN. itthwett Tarri
tnrituHnd in a portion of the Province of
Hnt isli Columbia, may be leased for a term
of twenty-one years at hu annual rental of
Sl an acre. Not more limn -,50O acres
will be leased to one applicant.
Application fnr a lease must be made by
the applicant in person tu the Agent or sub
Agent uf the district in which the rights
applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory ihe land must be
described by sections, or legal subdivisions
of sections, and in uusurveyed territory
the tract applied for shall be staked out by
theappMoailt himself.
K n'h application must be acoompanied
by i, fee of {Q which will be refunded if the
livllts applied forarenot available, but not
otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the
uiei't'liHUtablt.output of the mine nt the
rale of live cents per t< 11.
'I'.ie person operating the mine shal!
furnish the Agent with sworn returnsao*
euunttug for the full quantity of meroh-
anlabieooal mined and pay the royalty
thereon. If the c al mining rights nre
not being operated, such returns shall be
furnished at least once a year.
The leasu will include the cnal miniuu
lights only, but the I usee may be permit'
ted to purchase whatever available sur
face rights may he considered necessary
for the working of the mine at the rate of
$10 OOanacie.
For full information application should
be made to the Secro'ary of the Departmentof the Inteiior, Ottawa,   or to   any
A^etit or Sub Anient nfDnmiufnn Lands
Deputy Minister nf the Interior,
N B- Unauthorised publication of this
advertisement will not be paid for.
CI'*,II,£/J TYhYDEItH, superscribed
" Tender for Courtenay Lock-up,"
will he received liy tlie Hon. the Milt
later of Public Works up to noon nf
Monday, the 28th tiny of July, 1918,
for the erection and completion of
Constable's Quarters and Lockup at
flourtenny, in tlie Comox Electoral
Dial not
Plaps, specifications, contract, and
forms of tender may be seen on and
ufter the 10th of July, 11)13, at the
illic" of Mr J. Bniitl, Government
Agent, Cumberland, B.C., the Provincial Constable, Courtenay, and
the Department of Publio Works.
Victoria, B.C.
Intending ternderors can, by applying to the undersigned, obtain a copy
of tli.* plans nnd specifications for the
stun of ton dollars (*10), which will be
refunded on their return in good order.
Each propositi intuit In; accompanied
by an accepted bunk cheque or certificate of deposit un a chartered hank of
Canada, make payable to the Hon. the
.Minister ol' Public Works, for a sum
equal io 1C per cent, of tender, whicl:
shnll lie forfeitetl if the party tendering
Incline to enler into contract when
called upon to do so, or if he fail to
complete tlu work contracted for. The
cheques or certificated of deposits of
unsuccessful tenderers will be returned
to tbem upon the execution of the contract.
Tenders will not be considered unless made out ot> forms supplied, signed
with the actual signature of the tend
erer, nnd enclosed in the envelopes
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepied.
Pttbliei  Works Etiyiitmr.
Department <>/' /JiiA/to  Works,
SEAI.K1) TENDERS will be
received by the Minister of Lands
not later than noon on the 28th
day of July, 1913, for the purchase of Licence No. X74 to cut
3,039,540 feet of timber on Lot
505, Valdes Island, situated south
of Hole in the Wall.
Two years will be allowed for
the removal of this timber.
Particulars of H. R. MacMillan,
Chief Forester, Victoria, B.C.
Dated at Victoria, B. C, June
21st, 1913.
Cumberland Courtenay & Comox AUTO STAGE
will leave Post Office every day (except Sunday) until further
notice on the following schedule.
Leaves Cumberland for Courtenay        8 a.m.
"   Courtenay for Cumberland    8-30 a.m.
"   Cumberland for Courtenay and Comox_.     10 a.m.
"   Comox for Courtenay and Cumberland.,     11a.m.
''   Cumberland for Courtenay       1 p. m.
''   Courtenay for Cumberland  1-30 p. m.
"   Cumberland for Courtenay and Comox.. 2-30 p.m.
''   Comox for Courtenay and Cumberland.. 3-30 p. m.
FARES—Cumberland to Courtenay 75c, Courtenay to Comox 50c.
All parcels must be prepaid and letters stamped.
phone 18, E. C. EMDE, Cumberland, B. C.
British Columbia Investments
Farms ami
Courtenay, V.I..B.C.
Farms and
If you nre looking for live or ten acres of good land
near Cumberland suitable for truck gardening or poultry
<tt the riiylii  price CU long terms of payment see Mr.
British Columbia Investments Limited.
First Class in every respect. Perfect Cuisine
Headquarters for Tourists and Sportsmen
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
John N. McLeod, Proprietor
When in Ciimhorlanti "ink-.* tin- Union your lieadnuartera
■ —■ ■—i
Centre of Town I
.SlQI1 Prices: $200
and up.
The Island Realty Co.
Fire. Life, Live Stock P. L. ANDERTON.
. Accident . Phone 22.     Courtenay, B. C.
" The Magnet Cash Store"
Phone .">l Cumberland, B.C.
^****m*********\****. Ul'tJ .rr.'.r.-v.-'T.--:.'."- •.ryr;:zz<?&T'H
G.A.Fletclier MusicCo
minis, Plit-yer Pianos,
('n I H in li i ;i (rl'lipjia-
phonos ninl Recoids
Etlisoti Records and
Macliinesi -s-~*»o-«i -.
The McKinley Edition of Ten Cent Music
a Specialty,
B. C.
We have all kinds of Silks imported direct
from Japan ; Cream. Blue, White, Pink and
Grey. Price 65c. to $1.25 per yard.
Pongee Silk, 55c. to $1.50 per yard.
Dunsmuir Avenue. Cumberland. B, e.


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