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The Islander Oct 5, 1912

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 Shot Hestalines and Paillettes
We are showing juat now a fine
range of Vi-K.-aliiius and Paillettes
in 36 inch wiil I In. theae are innoh
in demand at the present time, anil
an of a flue nofr texture! They
come in all shades. Per yard, 1.25
Neckwear aud Belts
A new assort.,mnt of ladiea' Neck
wf ar anr!
with Jnboti
lace and
and Tabol
VOL. III., No. I
w^^^_m_w_^m^mm*mxammmm^m^mmn IIB""^a^^^^
Subscription price, $1.50 per yea
Full Text of Letter to Premier
McBride from Delegates and
His Reply to Them.
The holiday in Cumberland, as
some few of the miners term it,
remains the same. Each and
every miner seems anxious to receive some information as to
when the mines will work again.
The following letter was forwarded to Premier McBride by
the officials of the U. M. W. of A.
Victoria, B.C., Sept. 21
Sir Richard McBride:
Honored Sir,—We beg to submit herein facts in connection
with the liases of discrimination
that has Anally culminated in a
stoppage of work by the miners
employed by the Canadian Collieries Co., at their mines at Cumberland and Extension, for your
Some two or three months ago
> Oscar Mottishaw and Isaac Portray were elected as a gas committee to examine the mines of
said company at Extension and
. report on the condition of the
4 same as required by law.
During their examination they
found and reported gas in five
working places. The management of the mines, upon the posting of this report, called on the
Chief Inspector of Mines, Mr.
Graham, to come to Extension
and make an examination of the
places in question. This he did,
and the report of the gas committee was verified. Soon after
this the place where Oscar Mottishaw was working was finished
and he was refused another place.
New men were employed while
he was idle waiting for an opportunity and asking to work. Not
wishing to be the cause of any
trouble between the management
and the men, he left there and
went to Cumberland, where he
secured employment working for
a contractor in the mines of the
same company. He had only
worked there three days when
the contractor, Mr. Coe, received
instructions from the superintendent, Mr. Henderson, to discharge
him. Mr. Coe demurred, sayinfr
that Mottishaw was a good workman, and he had no reason to discharge him, asking Mr. Henderson what reason he would give
Mottishaw. Henderson insisted
he must discharge him, saying
he could tell him that he could
not pay him $3.50 per day, the
amount he had agreed to pay him,
whilst the men were being paid
that amount for the same work.
Mr. Coe complied with the request of Mr. Henderson, and discharged Mottishaw.
As Mottishaw was a member
of the U. M. W„ the matter was
taken up by the union at Cumberland, and it was decided to send
a committee to interview the
management. The committee
went to the office of the company
but were refused a hearing, Mr.
Lockhart, superintendent, saying
he would not deal with any committee, but would denl with the
individual who had any. grievance. Then Mr. Mottishaw went
to the office to enquire the reason
why he was discharged, and was
informed by the superintendent
that they did not have to give
any reason. They reserved the
right to hire and discharge unquestioned. Then a mass meeting of all the employees of the
company in Cumberland was called, and another committee was
sent to interview the management, but when they went to the
office the management refused
them a hearing also, Mr. Clinton,
who came to the door to meet
them, saying: "We don't want to
hear you at all," and shut the
office door.
The committee returned to the
meeting and reported. The meeting thereupon decided to take a
holiday until the management
would meet a committee and provide some means for the adjustment of difficulties and differences that may and do arise
around large industrial operations
Now, sir, the information that
we desire from you is this: When
men are appointed or elected as
a gas committee at any mines in
this province and do their duty
under the law, what protection
does the,law afford them? Does
it prevent the employer or his
agents from discriminating
against them or discharging them
in case they make a report not
satisfactory to the management.''
District President.
Int. Board Member.
Int Organiser
The miners' officials received
the following telegram on Monday:
■ Victoria, Sept. 24, 1912
Mr. Robert Foster, President U.
M. W.ofA.:-
Have carefully perused your
letter of 26th inst., and fail .to
find grounds warranting an inquiry under the Coal Mines Regu
lation Act.   Letter follows.
(Copy of Letter)
R. Foster, Dist. President U.M
W. of A., Ndnaimo, B.C.:
Sir,—I have the honor to acknowledge the receipt of your
letter of 21st, setting forth par
ticulars of the alleged discrimination cases by the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir) Ltd. against
certain employees, acting on gas
committee.  -
In reply I beg to confirm my
telegram of today as follows:
"Have carefully perused your
letter of 21st inst., and fail to
find grounds warranting an inquiry under the Coal Mines Re
gulation Act.   Letter follows.
Departmental inquiries are governed by Sections 43, 49, 50 and
52 of said act, and in the absence
of any specific charge a complaint
against any person or persons
affected by the operation of the
said act, the department cannot
undertake proceedings.
I have the honor to be, sir,
Your obedient servant,
Minister of Mines.
To the Editor Islander.
Sir: In your issue of Saturday
last, you made an endeavor to
give a resume of the strike sit-'
utation. Briefly you state Oscar
Mottishaw and another had been
elected to act as a gas committee,
then when gas had been reported
the Mines Inspector made his
usual visit and failed to find any:
then when Mottishaw finished
his place he lifted his tools and
was paid off.
Let us give a report of the situation, and let us say we are prepared to meet any who can confute the story. Mottishaw and
another were elected to act as a
gas committee, and in doing their
duty reported gas in five working
places. On the report being handed in the Mine Inspector was
brought in to to try and have a
contradictory report made on this
occasion. The Mines Inspector
was accompaned by the gas
committee, who had been informed after the inspection they were
correct in their report. Then
Mottishaw had his working place
finished, and went to make application every day for further
employment, while other men had
been employed. Latterly, seeing
it waa useless, had lifted his tools
and came to Cumberland.
On coming here he was employed by a contractor, and was tired.
When a committee had been
elected the management refused
to deal with them, but said he
would deal with any individual
who had a grievence. On Mottishaw going as an individual was
informed they reserved the right
to hire and dischargd unquestioned.
The men decided to a take holiday in protest, and hence the
lock out now in progress. Now
sir as you state in your issue
that Mottishaw was refused employment in Extesion because of
his interference with the fire boss,
will you be good enough to im-
form us why Mottishaw was not
told this at Extension Mines, and
at the same time let us know
where you got your imformation.
Either that or admit you have re
ported something you know
nothing of.
I should also like if you are fair
enough to state in your paper
that the men have no fear to meet
in conference and prove the unfairness complained of. In no
district, union, or non union iB it
known for a company to reserve
the right to hire and discharge
*    G. Pettigrew
W.T Whyte manager of the
Canadian Bank of Commerce at
Cumberland will resume his
duties on Wednesday next.
J R Lockhart General Super
intendent for the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir) Ltd., returned
from a visit to Victoria last Sunday morning.
Mrs John J Wier accompanied
by her daughter Mrs S Forsyth,
returned to Cumberland by Thursdays evening's train.
Harvest anniversary services
are to be held in Grace Methodist
Church to morrow. The Rev. Mr.
Reid, of the Canadian Bible
Society, will preach at the morning service. At the evening service the choir will render appropriate music.
Rev. F. Vey, will hold divine
service in Holy Trinity Church,
Cumberland, to-morr<5w evening
at 7 p.m. The reverend gentleman is a clergyman from Australia who is spending a few months
vacation m Victoria.
Messrs. Newbury and Ashley,
contractors of Vancouver, who
have the contract for the erection
of the new school house at Cumberland, have started a .force of
men to excavate for the basement.
The dimentions of the building
will be 96 ft by 54 ft and will
contain four rooms, with a basement 8 ft high. The building
will be modern in all its details,
will adjoin the present public
school, and afford the necessary
accommodation that the trustees
requested some time ago.
The officials of the local union
proceeded to Nanaimo, last Wednesday morning, for the purpose
of holding a conference with the
United Mine Workers at that
point, the object being it is said
to either get some support from
Nanaimo, or to get them to quit
work out of sympathy for the
Cumberland and Ladysmith
miners. Information has filtered
out through from Nanaimo to
the effect that the.miners at that
point turned the proposition down
cold, positively refusing to have
any thing to do with the Cumberland union officials. Nanaimo
evidently is satisfied with their
present conditions.
The latest news, by wire from
Nanaimo thisjmoraing, is that F
H Shepherd M.P.P., John Place
M.P.P. and Parker William M.P
P., are interceding,- and in close
communication with the representatives of the miners, they are
endeavoring to secure a settlement of some kind, and the soon
er the better.
Knowing that the public buildings of this province are under
the jurisdiction of William Henderson, the Resident Artchitect
for the Dominion Government
residing at Victoria, he should at
once commence to give the caretaker of the Cumberland public
building a few lessons on civility,
He might inform him that the
same is cheap, and let him know,
beyond a doubt, that its cost is
nil, that all gentlemen use it
and give it free
List of Prizes
Durhams Bull Diploma Bridges Bros
"      Cow      "      W.J. Harrigan.
"      Bull 1st. Bridges Bros
"     Heifer 1st. and 2nd. Bridges  Bros
Bull Calf 1st Bridges
Jerseys Bull Diploma Halliday Bros
"    Cow      "
"    Bull 1st. Hallidays Bros
" 1 year not 2; 1st W.A.  Urquhart 2nd. Wm. Duncan.
"    Cow in calf or milk 1st. 2nd. Halliday.
"    Heifer 1st Wm. Duncan
"   1st. H. P. Millard 2nd. Bridges
"   calf 1st. H.P. Millard
Holsteins Bull Diploma Bridges Bros
Cow      "     J.S. Shopland
"      Bull 1 yr. under 2yrs. 1st Bridges
Bros 2nd. J.S. Shopland
"      Cow in calf or milk 1st J. S. Shopland
Graded Cattle Milk Cow 1st Halliday Bros
2nd. W.A. Urquhart
"    Heifer 2 yrs. 1st J.S. Shopland
tt tt il A ti        H tt
"   calf 1st 2nd.
"      "    Best dairy cow 1st Halliday Bros
Graded Beef Cattle Heifer 2   under 3   1st
1st. Bridges Bros
"   Heifer calf 1st F. Childs
"      "      "   Fat steer 1st. J.  Carthew   2nd. Bridges Bros,
Horses Heavy Draft Stallion 1st. F. Childs
"    Colt 1st R. Hurford
"    Draught team 1st. W.A.
Urquhart 2nd. J. Creech
Light Draft Mare with foal 1st.  Ed. Davis
.  2nd. Rutherford
"      "      "   or gelding 1st. Bridges Bros
2nd. E.H. Davis
"      "   Colt 2 yrs. 1st. D. Campbell 2nd J. Carthew
" '   "    " 1st R. Hurford
"■    "    " Sucking 1st. E.H. Davis 2nd.
R.P.L. Vigors
"      "    Agic team 1st. Bridges Bros 2nd
E.H. Davis
General Purpose Mare or gled. 3 yrs or up 1st.
D. Campbell 2nd. Halliday Bros
"   Colt 2 yrs. 1st
2nd. E.H. Davis
 lyr. 1st. 2nd.   Halliday
 Sucking 1st. F. Childs
"   Team 1st. Halliday Bros
"        "   Champion horse Halliday Bros
Carriage Class Carriage turnout 1st. special
I.C. Invest. Co. 2nd. E.Woods
Roadsters Stallion 1st. Bridges Bros
"      Mare with foalspecial J.S. Shopland
" "or gild. 1st. B.C. Invest 2nd.
Bridges Bros.
Colt 2yrs. 1st W.A. Urquhart 2nd.
R. Hurford
"      Sucking colt 1st J.S. Shopland
Saddle horse 1st. B.C. Invest
"      Lady Saddle horse 1st. W.Anderson'
Sheep Aged Ram 1st J.S. Shopland     , ,
"   Ram shearling 1st Bridges
(Oiiittntifl on P\ga trir.)
Alex Walker left for the south
by Friday's boat on a short vacation.
R. Denison arrived from Port
Arthur by Thursday evening's
Provincial Constable Stephenson has moved into the residence
vacated by L. A. Mounce.
Mrs. A. Haywood was a passenger by Friday morning's train
on a visit to Vancouver.
His Honor Judge Barker held
County Court in Cumberland last
Wednesday. The Chinese case
was adjourned until the first
Wednesday in November.
Jas. E. Aston, at one time a
boot and shoe maker in this city,
returned by Thursday's boat from
an extended trip to England.
WANTED—At once, for six
months, a Nicely Furnished
House with five or six rooms.
State terms and particulars.
Box 430, Islander Office.
Mr. and Mrs, L. A. Mounce
and family left for Vancouver by
Wednesday's boat, where they
will make their future home.
The Chinese organizer, Wong
Took, arrived by Thursday evening's train. I'he Chinamen say
he receives six dollars per day for
his services. He evidently thinks
that is better pay than what he
would get working as a tailor in
Arthur Denton, of the firm of
Emde and Denton, returned from
Vancouver Thursday evening.
He has been across the gulf to
see his father, Mr. John Denton,
off to Australia. Mr. Denton was
an old and respected citizen of
Cumberland, we wish him a pleasant voyage.
A large and complete line of
"Oxford" Coal and Wood Heaters
all styles and sizes at the Magnet
Cash Store. What science and
art can accomplish in stoves and
heaters is exemplified in the Oxford. T
Large Realty Corporation handling inside properties in Western
cities desires Cumberland representative having a good connection. Proposition sufficiently
attractive to interest man of large
calibre. Great Northwest Investments, Ltd., Hibbon-Bone Block,
Victoria. 2ins
J. C. Kennedy, who has been
acting as city engineer for the
City of Cumberland and super-
vizing the construction of the
concrete sidewalks for the last
two months, left by Friday morning's train for Union Bay. During the present month he will be
in the employ of the Canadian
Collieries (Dunsmuir) Ltd., Who
i'.re about to build a concrete dam
to replace the one washed away
son^e time ago.
The chief industry in Cumberland t«>day is cutting and hauling wo id, where it is possible to
produce 50,000 ton of coal per
month, within a radius of 5 miles.
For SAL iE—60 pure bred Rhode
Island red hens, $1.25 each; 24 R.
I. Cockerels, $1.25 each; 10 pure
bred Yorkshire Pips 6 weeks old,
in splendid condition, $5 each; 1
heavy horse (ISOOlbs) sound and
in good condition, $180. Apply
J. Lawrence, Kye Bay, Comox,
Messrs Hardy & Biscoe of
Courtenay, will sell by auction on
Thursday next, October 8th. 1912,
at 2 o'clock, at the wstaurant,
Fechner's block, Courtenay. the
whole of the contents of titt» restaurant and including cooking
range, tables, chairs, crockery,
cooking utensils etc. etc.
Not very long ago a gentleman
stood upon the platform before a
crowded audience in the Cumberland Hall and told the people he
was an educated man. He denounced the Islander and abused
this paper with all the foul language he could think of, which was
unbecoming a gentleman and
gave a vivid- illustration of bad
breeding. He went on to say
during the course of his argument
on Socialism, at what was supposed to be a union meeting, "We
demand what we produce." We
would like to remind him that the
production in Cumberland these
days is very small.
Evidence Shows that no Discrimination was Used in Case of
' Mottishaw.
In another column will be
found a letter addressed the
Editor of the Islander and signed by G Pettigrew International
Board member, for the U.M.W.
of A. He wishes to know from
what source we derived our information. We have the privilege
to gather ftu'r news through what
ever channel we may think proper. On account of "the limited
amount of space at our command
this week we will leave the
trouble of Ladysmith alone and
deal with our own district only.
We would like to inform Mr Pettigrew that there are always two
sides to a question, and it is in
the interest of the public and the
district at large that both sides
be heard; then the people will be
able to judge intelligently for,
As for Jas. Smith, the Secretary of the union, his case is entirely out of the question. He has
not been in the employ of the
company for some months, so
that there is no discrimination
there. We may state the information we have regarding Mottishaw is that when he came to
Cumberland first he asked for
work at No. 4 Mine. Work at
driving a mule was offered' him
and this he declined to take.
Some little time afterwards he
started driving a mule for a contractor at the same mine at $3.50
per day, without first obtaining
permission from the overman,
while company drivers receive
$2.86 per day for 8 hours. We
know it has been a common practice for contractors, before employing a man of any kind, to
first obtain permission from the
management In this case it had
not been done. As a matter of
fact, the contractor was request-
to dispense with his services, lie
paying Mottishaw more wages
than the other drivers were receiving in other parts of the mine.
Next day, after Mottishaw had
been dismissed by the contractor,
he went to the manager and asked for the position driving mole
that was offered him in' the first
case. He was referred to the
overman, and informed at the
same time that all mule driven
were employed by the overman.
In this 'case Mottishaw never
made the application which he
was advised to do by the manager,
but stated that it was a case of
discrimination. Space will not
allow us to go further into details.
We will deal with it in our next
Messrs Hardy & Biscoe will sell
by auction on Thursday next,
10th. of Oct.. at 1 o'clock prompt,
at the Ash Tree Farm. Sandwick,
(about 2 miles from Courtenay)
for Mr. S.L. Saunders, who is
leaving, the whole of his farm
stock, implements, furniture etc.
Messrs Hardy & Biscoe will
sell by auction, in Courtenay on
Monday, 14th. October, at 1.30
o'clock, valuable building lot in
McPhee's orchards, also horses,
cows, pigs, chickens, potatoes,
implements, etc. all belonging to
Mr. Herman Helm who is leaving.
At the City Hall Picture Show,
the popular place of amusement,
the programme for Saturday and
Monday is as follows: Film 1,
His • terrible lesson, the bully
devirts suspicion; film 2, Pathe's
Weekly, with its usual list of
pictures, some of them especially
for ladies ; film ,3, The Kid from
Arizona, a western story ; film 4,
The Feud, a comic. Prices as
Tenders will be received by the
undersigned up till Nov. 15 (1912,
for the purchase of Oak bank
Farm, consisting of 15 acres,
wite six-roomed house, barn and
stable. About one half of the
land is cleared, about an acre of
fruit bearing trees in the orchard.
The property is in a very desirable location, about a mile and a
half from the village of Courtenay. Highest or any tender not
: necessarily accepted.-John Mun-
The Secret
By Alfred Wilson Barrett
Ward, Lock & Co., Limited
London,  Melbourne & Toronto.
Of course 1 nm in luck. That ls
- whnt 1 n.oan, arid why I wnnt a tenter, replied the young mnn cheerfully.
My luck has turned. 1 know it hns,
you wouldn't believe how pdraiystngly
bnd lt has been lately In every possi
Me wny. Rut tonight I've seen two
blnck cuts.
Really, snid Huston nmused. but
they're not uncommon sights ln London.
Ah. but both or those came up and
rubbed themselves against my legs,
said Charles solemnly. I knew I
wns In for it. But I hadn't got a
shilling on me. And now I've met
you, and that settles it.
But what are you golup to do with
Ihe ten pounds, then, asked "Easton
staring a little.
Walt and see, returned the young
man, or rather, come along and see
you haven't got anything to do, have
Nothing till bed time, snid the Ma-
|or. But that's not very far away.
The young man laughed. Bed time.
I like that, he said, from a man who
t,as just come from a place where they
have six months' night. You must
Have had sleep enough to last you for
We didn't sleep all tho time, said
Kasteon, we plodded on. But eome
rn.' 1 am at your service for an hour
sr two.      Where are you going?
Only as far as Park Lane, ropllo I
his companion, taking him by the a.m.
I'm going tp tijrn the tenner Inti a
hundred at least. — —'•• "••—■
■ojn Parli Lane? asked Eaton, surprised .
Just off. A little sort of club I be-
long to. At least It's not exactly a
cluh hecause any one can take u
friend In bv paying a guinea.
I hope you have got a guinea left?
Several, said Easton, smiling, bu' to
leh you the truth I am not keii on
You needn't. All you've got to do
ls to see me win, returned Benton
cheerfully. See you tenner turn Into lots and lots and lots more. Come
on. Djn't say no. you've brought
me luck already.
Major Easton laughed, and allowed
his companion to drag him on. ln
truth he felt little inclination to go
V-nck to his rather lonely rooms just
yet. The dark eyes of the girl who
had played the violin haunted hiin. and
he felt If he went home lie should
think of them more than was good
for his peac'j of mind, and thinking
of them might be dangerous. For
Easton did not want to fall ln love,
though he was nearer lt than he Imagined.
and they were admitted into a beau-i
lifully fnrnlsued hall. So beautifully furnished in fact, was ihis ni'
and tjie reception rooms which could
be seen beyond, that the Major stared
round him in surprise and looked in-
quirlhgly at nenton.
That young man winked back at him.
Merry and bright. Is it noi? he said,
ll helped uay for lhis. But I am go-1
ing to gel some of my own back to-}
night. Come along. I've got to,
put yonr r.aine down in the hook, and
you have got to pay a guinea nnd j
look pleasant.
Easton, interested In spite of hlin-
relf, folio.-ed his leader, and the ne-1
cessary formalities being complied |
with, the two soon found themselves,
in what wa- evidently the principal j
room of IV.' nouse.
This was a large, brightly lighted
You will find relief In Zam-Buk I
It eases tho "burning, stinging
pain, stops bleeding and brings
ease. Perseverance, with Zam-
Buk, means cure. Wby not prove
this 1  **•" £nw>-*'» <""* Stunt/-
The Athletic Cop
,    Those persons who keep abreast of
■lp.iiiiiienl  luxuriously furnished II Ke j the affairs of. tlio day musl find moro
the rest of the house. Kound ihe
wnl's were comfortable lounges with
small tables in front of them, the
latter hearing sandwiches and various drinks. ln the centre or lhe
room was a large, oblong table, round
which were gathered a crowd of well-
dressed voulig men, nil intent on the
turn of the wheel and all, to judge
than passing satisfaction in the betterment the large cities continue to
inject in their police departments.
The public demands that the police
olllcer be removed as far as possible
from things political. In cities
wliere politics flourishes we And the
most Inferior grade of police ofllcers.
ihe moment   a   policeman   becomes
from the amount of money upon the i merely a cog in some political machine
table, playing a fairly high game.      y, _u.\ea are WDven around a control
Have  i   flutter?  asked   Benton  ot ,,; votes-. to tne exclusion of the per-
Easton, edging his way to the table,  formance of his natural functions.
Here we are, said Benton twisting
the Major quietly down a little turning off Park Lane, and pulling up before a discreet-looking little green
door.     This ls the place I told you of.
The Major shook hia head. No
thanks, he replied. I would rather
watch yon. Oo ahead. Don't mind
me. It wll amuse me to see how
long you i.iake that tenner last.
Benton • laughed. How many
more I turr it into, you mean, ho
cried. 1 tell you my luck can't fail
me to-night.
His faith In the blind goddess, certainly seemed justified, for Easton.
taking a soft on one of the lounges
watched with amusement his notes
double and treble themselves under
his young companion's inspired direction, and the pile of money heft-re the happy gambler grow and
swell  visibly.
That's an easy way of making
money, he thought. If there Is anything In the old proverb, Master
Charles nuglit to be pretty unlucky
with the fair sex.
I wonder where that girl learnt to
play the violin like that, he soliloquised, bored at last with watching
Benton's mn of luck, and his thoughts
drifting back to the earlier part of
the evening. And why she looks
so gloomy. ls Bhe very poor, I
wonder?     I shouldn't think so.
How lon; he had been seated there
he did not know, but he was aroused
from his musings and perhaps his
slumbers at last, by the entrance of
a new arrival.
This latter, a tall, rather saturnine-
looking young man, shouldered his
way to the table through the crowd
of young men. giving Raston a keen
and not at all amiable glance as he
passed him
The larger cities, such as New York
aud Chi-jago, loug since came to the
leallzation that the policeman is employed by the taxpayers to patrol the
streets a id o iwlnlain peace and or-
i tier.
The cop Is In reality, similar to the
battleship. If the United States
navy were composed of this type of
vessels tie result would be almost a
standing invitation ror some more
powerful nation to engage in combat
and sink the ships.
The more physically powerful a policeman is, the less trouble he encounters in enforcing obedience.
1 here was never a better idea originated thar, the equipping and mainten-
ence of gymnasiums tn police stations. And there ls nol. a more
workable Idea than the forming of
baseball football, and track teams
among officers of the law so as to
give them somu purpose for always
bettering their physical condition.
The patrolman Is an object lesson
not slmptv to the crook and yegg, but
to the rising generation. When Oflicer Casey rushes out Into the street
and stops a runaway team at the risk
of life and limb, he has set a standard of heroism in his precinct at least,
i-.nd this standard is bound to exert a
(rood infl-.-ence on both the boys and
the men in that neighborhood.
On the other hand, any display of
cowardice or physical weakness on
the part of a police oflicer, tends to
shatter the Idol of the law, and suggests to citizens the weakness of the
law. Put the policeman, for his
own sake and hecause he ls ever ex-
The Major looked back at him also | ))oscd to hazards and dangerB. should
keenly. j ieep himself in such condition that he
I don't  know  you. my  unpleasant | wm j,e %_]_ t0 give a good account
looking fvieud, he thought. And I
am sure * don't want to. so I don't
know why you are staring like that.
AlmoBt as if he had read Easton's
unspoken thoughts, the young man
he mentally addressed, reaching the
table turned round and stared at
him, and again the Major was struck
by a curious feeling of dislike and
cf himself when the time comes.
The most successful ofllcers of the
law, and the ones who command the
most respect, are not those' who are
always ready to use the club or gun,
those who are willing to mix, not
through their power ot legal right,
but hecause they are the masters.
The police officer Is the emblem of an
repiilslon. which from the expression j |mperfect civilization.'    His position
-"■—' '- '■- ~ ''   has been made possible only because
physical lorce Is still   necessary   to
suppress certain wrongs.     All of this
enough In his way. Easton eould not; ls apart from ],|9 ,i„ties as an aid to
.   ,   , ,      ,.     , but confess.   Tall and broad-shoulder- the P|clt an_ afflicted, and unless ho
And he whistled three times, knocking  r(1 h<1 ,,„„ a W(Si|.1[h!t „M,iot1c figure. Lcrsnni,iiv srts before himself an ideal
tin   ttio rlntir  an he lllll   SO  ,  Li- .... i. i._ i.  ....,...— :    I... .'   .    _. .       . _>.  _   ...   l.
on the other's pale features appeared
to he mnt.ua' to tbem both.
Yet he   was a    good-looking   man
Dramatic Snap
A number of players and playwrights at the Lambs' Cln'i were discussing the question of what constitutes the snap so persistency demanded of the dramatist by the nan-
ager of today.
I have talked to so many managers
on this subject,  said one  writer, but
none lias heen able to, piive uie any I
very definite notion as to just what'
snap is. j
I  ean  help you out,  said  Eugene -
Walter.      1 have an idea for a one-,
act plnv that just3 bursts with snap.
I'll give it to you.     Here 1t is:
Play opens with man and woman
In (Ivawiii,: room, seated sli'e by side
on a sof.t nnd embracing each other
Enter to them a man with a suitcase and an umbrella. He Is ot
course to all intents, husband unexpectedly returned.
Hiistand no sooner takes In the
situation thnn he yanks out a revolver
end shoots both man and woman.
Then he takes out his glasses, puts
them on, looks about hiin. antl suddenly gives a start.
Merciful heavens! ho exclaimed. I'm
on the wrong floor.—Llppincott's.
Mlnard'a  Liniment  Cures  Garget In
Appreciates Walt Mason
A Freo Press render In far-off Belfast sends this apppreclatlon of Walt
Mason's philosophy.
You have a chum upon yoour staff
Who gives us many a merry laugh.
You'll bear with me on his behalf,
A little while.
Walt's racy style and winsome way,
His fling nt crank, arid croak and jay,
The sound advice and skilful play,
The hours beguile,
I see he doesn't care two sticks
Por the wild war ot politics,
Not blarneyed by the party tricks,
Ot g'assy guys.
Now could your bard Ideas spin
To show a way out of the din,
Show saner methods, that we win
A chance to rise,
I do not flatter when I say
Walt's full serio-comic laj,
Is but the common „spnte of play,
He turn-, new soil.
That being so, could he suggest
A way Into some haven blest
From out the present mai unrest
And storm—some oil.
To calm a nation's mad display
When time ticks oft election day,
To saner wisdom show the way,
Net wisdom's sum.
Conquers Asthma. To be relieved
from the terrible suffocating due to
asthma ls ? great thing, but to be
safeguarded for the future Is even
greater. Not only does Dr. J. D.
Kellogg's Asthma Remedy bring
prompt rslief, but it Introduces a new
era of life for the afflicted. Systematic inhaling of smoke or fumes from
the remedy prevents re-attacks and
often effects a permanent cure.
on the door as he did so
After « moment the door opened,
apparently, of Itself, and the young
man drew his companion up a covered
rathway towards a house which showed dimly ht the end,
The place is closed, said Easton,
looking at the darkened windows.
No feat, returned Benton, cheerfully. They keep those windows dark
on purpose, old chap.     You wait.
And he gave a peculiar tap upon
the door of lhe house, wliich they had
In answer to ills summons, a square
shutter In the door opened noiselessly, nnd a head appearing took a survey of the two companions. The
result was apparently satisfactory, for
after a moment the door opened too.
and his face ia its pale saturnine way. i-o[ physical fitness, he Is going to be
was sufficiently handsome. Only thej lesB cap?ble as an oflicer.
eyes, cold and green were too close. There is a great deal of difference
together under the overhanging brows, between a police officer, who is ln
and the the lips were too sensual, the! ,on(\ physical condition and one who
jaw too savage, to form an altogether ls a natural bully. Adherence for at
pleasing picture, nnd Easton conld I ,easi an hour a day to the routine of
not help tie impression that here was J the gymnasium Is one of the most
a man who would have few scruples j cbmmend-ible practices   n   policeman
In his dialings with the world, anil
that, whatever he might be. at least
> ". Easton, would,never grow friendly
with him.
(To be Continued)
Beautify Farm Homes
With the settlement on the land of
an  increasing  number  of  emigrants
eacli year, the beautifying of the farm
home-   claims  some  attention.'   To
many tins Bubject may be ot little in-
j tarest, the cultivation of produce being their primary  object.      This is
only natural and as may be expected. Offered Hiis Bid
I In cases, however, where the farmers      A Yorkshireman recently    entered
buve made good this question should | an  auction mart.      Looking around
j receive their very careful considera-1 and catching the auctioneer's eye dur-
I tion.     The appearance ot most Can-i Ing a lull in the bidding, he shouted
I ad ia u farms Is uol at all prepossess-1 loudly enough to be heard by all:
I Ing, the lack of treos or shrubbery glv-1    May I bid?
I Ing one the'Impression of.barrenness.      Certainly, said the   man   of    the
can indulge in.—Frank Gotch.
Used acco ding' to directions. Dr.
J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial
wll! afford relief In the most acute
form of summe. complaint. Whenever
the attack manifesto itself no time
should lie lost in seeking the aid nf
ihe Cordial It will act immediately
on the stomach and Intestines and allay the Irritation and pulp. A trial
of it will convince anyone of these
I This could bn so   easily   altered   hy
I pluming a   few   trees   or   shrubbery
_. .. , ,    which would not only make llie farm
DO  yOU   realize  that tO gO   | homes  beauty  spots  bin.  would  con-
. ,     ..a , ,   ; siderabl/  enhance  the  value of
through  life   tortured and i fiin„s themselves,    this fact is,
! fortunately, luo often lost sight or by,
I the farmers when the question of beau- j
Queer Materals Used In Making Artificial Flies
The nvikors of flies for fishermen
are constantly devising new and ingenious Tonus. All manner of queer
material enter into i the manufacture
of these flleB such as bears eye-brows
and mouse whiskers.
The business done in mouse whiskers is very considerable, for those ure
nn Important factor In tho making
of a fly, known as the grey gnat.
Trout rise very much better, lt ls
claimed, at whisker flies than at the
same gnat dressed in jungle cock-
hackles, although they look very
much alike.
Bears' eyebrows, for the reason
that they are stilt and have exactly
the right line, are employed ln the
making of a fly that is extensively
used in salmon fishing. These eyebrows are taken from the Himalayan brown bear and are expensive.
Fly makers employ agents all over
the world to look for birds that will
supply material for tlio best lly hackles. One of the most sought after
fiklns is tha'. of the rare screamer,
an African bird about the size of a
hen, that shows a tiny buncli of feathers on each shoulder, worlh about
f 15 a bunch to the fly maker. One
of these birds will, it is estimated,
supply feathers In sufficient quantity
to make only halt a dozen flies.
hammer, thinking hiin a customer.
All eyes being turned on the customer,  be,   making  for  the door,  said; j
Well,  I bid  you  good-night, then.  '
The laughter whicli followed stop-1
ped buslne-s for somo time. '
disfigured by itching, burning, scaly and crusted eczemas, or other skin and
scalp humors is unnecessary? For more than a generation, warm baths with
Cuticura Soap
And gentle applications of
Cuticura Ointment have
proved successful in the
most distressing cases, of
infants, children and adults,
when all else had failed.
AlttwtUKh rtlllrur* Snip .na Olntm.Bt in mtd
ty drufglmi Md d,-*>rs •wywhsre, t liiwral
■Mil* or t.ctt. wltk 3'i.put* teookln on tr hmuk-di
•I tklo ..a tislr. wlll ti. s.nt, pisl-ITs*. on »|,i>l„-»-
VM I* "Culfc-uu," Isrul IIH. notion, u. s. A.
Vienna.—The town council of Nagy'
tlfylng the farm homes ls put up tojPerkata !n Hungary, has resolved by [
them. They look at ll rrom the do-' IB voles to 1 to levy a special rnte on |
mestlc standpoint only and do not bachelors the proceeds of whieh are
realize lhat commercially It Is ol even, to be devoted to a children's hospital.!
greater value. The one opponent of the proposal was
The uses which trees would serve i also lho onlv bachelor on the council!! onlv he realised by practical ex- ell. and ti. has appealed to the county |
perlmeiils.      As a shelter from wind, authorities to quash the resolution as
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
as mrrnir. nlil Kurrly destroy tlm sense ot mnn!,
and nim]ii"ti-lv iIitiviiii- tlifi whole system when
cntrrlii. It tliroii-rti Hid mucous surlares. Snuti
srtli- H should never In- used except on It rrsrrlp-
llons rom rc|iutub!n physicians, as llie dainase they
wtll do la len told lo llie una yon can |HWID)y derive Irom them, (lull's Catarrh cure, muniilactuied
hy K. J. t'liency A Co., Toll-do, 11.. eonul'is no mer-
•ury, and li taken Internally, actlnii directly upon
the blood and mucous surfaces of the i-ystein. 10
Imytiw Hairs Catarrh Cure be sure you Ret tbi
iienulne. It II taken Internally and made In Toledo,
Ohio, by F. J. Cheney A Co.  Teallmonlals fm
euM bv llnmKisls.   ITIce. 7to. per bottlo.
iakc Hall's Family I'llls tor coiutlpauoo..
storms bith to stock and crop th,
are very valuable. Of even greater
Importance; while it Is not a practical
use. Is tin effect they would produce
on the landscape. The scene which
today can only be described as unln,
teresling would becohie pleasing to
the eye. Th" miles ot rolling prulrin
without a single tree to break the vista becomes monotonous In their same-
ness and thc i.dvent or trees and shruh-
bcry aB home beaiitlficrs would be u
tappy relief.
ultra vlrej.
W.N.U. 914
More little ones die during the hot"
weather than at auy other time of the
year. Diarrhoea* dysentry, cholera
Infantum anl stomach disorders come
without warning and when a iin-ili-
clne Is not at hand to give promptly
,.  the short delay too frequently means
the exoetiai ni*d not be large and lhat tile child has passed beyond aid.
when IV farmers realize the atlvan-' Da'jy's, Ow i Jr.blets should ulways he
tagos which the planting of a few ! kept in tha homo where there are
IreeB wou'd bring, there Is little doubt I young ehlld'eti. An occasional dose
but the .iructlce of Improving Ihe out-; of Uie Tablets will prevent slomach
look of the farm homes will be so mil-! mul bowel troubles, or II tbe trouble
■.ersallv ac opted that a few years from conies suddcnli the prompt use of the
wlll aee   few   Canadian   farms  Tablets  wlll cure .the baby.      Mrs.
Tomtit a Lamplighter
For several weeks past one of the
public street lamps al Ureen ford, near
Haling, has been found alight nearly
every day, although the .lamplighter
extinguished the light each morning.
Siispec.'.ng that some youthful imp
with niis.-tiievious propensities was at
work, the lamplighter set himself to
capture the culprit who was giving
him so much trouble. While waiting in hiding to pounce upon the offenders he was amazed to see the
lamp apparently light Itself.
lavesti'.-ntlon revealed the fact that
a tomtit had built a snug nest in a
corner of the lamp and was in the
habit of hopping on to the ring attached to the chain of the Incandescent by-pass, thus turning on the
whicli have not each  their quota of
trees and shrubbery.
Jones run bis motor Into a building
I knew that idiot couldn't drive,
Was it a shop'.
No, a motor garage,
Adelore Ouillette, 9t. nruno. Qm
writes; '.Mv baby waB troubled wllli]
'his bowels, but Baby's Own Tablets!
' soon set tim right again." The Tab-'
! lets are sold by medicine dealers or
I by mall at 2.'i cents a hox from i'he
lllr.   Wlll'ama' Medicine Co., Brock
vllle, Ont,
Easily Understood
Host—Kxc.uBo me. That's my
phone. At Phone! Oh. yes. What'k
lhat? Yon can't give me the hour
yon promised I could hnve tomorrow?
It doesn't Incommode me In the least
Any other time wlll do. Don't mention It.     Good-by.
Friend—That must bave been your
Host—It was.
The Northern Trusts Company
Thii oompanr acti In the capacity nf
.-.ud we iball be glad to forward copy of   onr    Booklet    "Bomtuuij
r.bout Trust* Trustees and Trust Companies." on request.
More About
The Loading Platform
The preaant geaentlon of Western farmers will never know the
difficulties hnd v-xatkns experienced hy their predecessors In the
earlier years whtn no one could get a carload; of grain shipped ln
bulk except Vy lo-.dlng lt through an elevator. The system forced
the majority of farmers to sell their grain to the elevator owners
at arbitrary prices, ond oft times to submit to heavy dockage and
other annoyances, causing continual dissatisfaction. Now however
the distribution o' * ars as fixed by the Grain Act, and the use ot th*
loading platform, provide facilities which enable tha farmer to secure
satisfactory treatment tn the disposal ot his grain, snd the highest
market prices at time of sale. Every farmer therefore, should mors
and more e'ideavnr to use the loading piriform ln shipping his grain
to the terminal elevators. It ts the safeguard ot the farmers' freedom in disposing of his grain to the best advantage for himself. If
farmers retrain Irom using the loading platform freely, It might result In ita helng dane away with, beoaure railway companies and
elevator owners ara strongly opposed to It. lt Is easy to understand why elevator people desire the bating platform abolished.
The railway -eople on their part say I: delays the loading ot cars
nnd helps tc, cause car shortage. This we know to be nonsense,
because frenuenlly after cars are loaded whether with grain, coal
lumber or other merchandise, they are stdet'acke' for dnys and even
weeks Instead of being promptly moved forward to destination, tt
Is engine shn-tage ind shortage of competent trait men that mostly
"■•uses grain llockndea on railways and not lack of cars. Let every
farmer therefore, (. > all he can to use t o loading platform and become an Irdepc-ide-t shipper. In subsequent advertisements we
will state In detail the savings and other advantageB of direct loading Into cars compared with loading thi nigh olevators.
Wc handle the farmers grain strictly on commission, make liberal
advances on iar bills of lading, supervls" the grading at time cars
are Inspected, se-.urc the highest price) at time of sale and make
prompt returns wVen Bold.     Write us for shipping instructions and
market Information. ■",..'
Thompson Sons & Company
Jp,.Get My New
SEE how handy my new granary Is.
You place four of five of them around
your quarter section. This saves time in
harvest hading to stacks."
"Thenmy granaries come In to hold your grain from each
stack. My granary keeps gralnclean, dry and unhealed.
Ro musty grain, no losses from rats or vermin, .when
ready haul direct to the elevator fronvthe granaries."
"I make several sizes o! this tandy granary. You can
get 150 200, 300, 400, SOO, 600 ar.d 10C0, full meas-
urs'guaranteed Imperial Bushel sizes (not
small U.S. bushels) and you setup any
Pedlar Granary in half a day. Remember
you can move it easily any time. My
Granary savesbig money by cuttingdown
teaming and keeping the grain right."
'Ses how the man at the left can shovel
grain In from the threshing machine,
ff it has no lsg-spout to deUver grata
direct through the manhole on the roof.
The other min ia bagging grain. Granaries are had
with door-iection or plain, as desired. My new Granary
is just right for saving cost. It pays for itself in a year.
It comes in sections—low freight cott. A hoy can set
up.   Write for my descriptive booklet." 700
Write br BMkktNo.it
The Pedlar People Limited,0ihawa,0nt^
7M.ombimlSt.  Crown Block 563 3rd St. W. 	
Drawer IMS. .     eare WMtlock it Hwtatt MJ M"» St. ,1
Direct your Inquiry to the Pedlar pla ca neareat you     Thty will    aniwtr
you promptly and    save you time
The Pidtar Granary li flre-proof.   Think vnhnt thit meant!
Mott Excellent Rtaton
It was a gala occasion at the school,
and the ymng lady principal waB very
anxious that her pupils should show
off to thi best advantage before the
many ladle- present.
So to the first scholar she Bald:
Now, Grace, where waa Mary,
Queen of Jlcots, born?
At Linlithgow, answered the pupil.
And why was Mary born there? asked the teacher.
And sweet little Grace promptly answered:
Because, ma'am, her mother wat
s'*ylng there.
Thtre are Others
Diggs—What do you think of that
Idiot Jones? lie always answerr
cne ques'lon by asking another.
BlggB—Does he?
MrB. Iienpeck—You know tbe say
Ing.    Unlucky In love, lucky at cards,
Heupeck—And yet you won't, let me
play. • ';.;."•■'
. , A Bravt Challenge
Mrs. Rebecca Klaslck, aged 104, ot-
Philadelphia, wants to run a foot race
with any woman over B0 In her horn*
city.     Addrese Oeneral Delivery.. THE   ISLANDER,   CUMBERLAND,   B. C.
! When you w aht to
clear your house of flies,
see that you get"1'
Imitations are always
v.- -ft
■  ' H
A lew door's south of C.P.R. Depot
Rates $',.50 to $2.00 per day
Cuisine unexcelled
Hot .and cold vvcter in every room
, .   Motel   practically   Fireproof
AP Outside  Rooms
0 svnor bss boot
1 by MlUlOMta
:r succasa.   n
leaf. Wikilow'* tooTniito
■M for over SIXTY YI'.ARH'
MOTHEKS for   their  Cllll.
fiKTHlJlO. with FB»KKC1   .......    .
lOOTHUS (k: CHILD. SOl'TBNS tht 00114
lithebtM remedy lor DIAKKHCHA.   It It ob,
Wut.ly harmless.   Be sure ood Mk ter "Mn.
•slew's «-nthl»t Syrup." tod Itkt W Mlssd
kind.   Tmnly-Svc cents t bottlt.
Engineers and Boilermakers
Boilers   of   all     kilids—Engines,
Pumps, and Heavy Phufl Work
Write un ior Prices
14 Strachan Ave., Toronto, Canada
lf you want to purchase a carload
Good Ontario. Apples
Communicate with
i-      h. H. DAW30N
•" aOjCMboiwne Street, Toronto
' . A.Puzzle
Ma caugW'pS' Sl'sshig'the hired girl.
Whnt's.she going to do about It?
1 That's lh? trouble. She doesn't
know, 'she can't make up her mind
whether, to get rid of pa or the hired
glrj, . Sometimes sho says she Ihiuks
- Bhe -can jret a new husband easier
than Bhe ca:  get a new servant.  ,
. Near Do'rcliestel'; England, there are
i the remains of a Roman amphitheatre
capable of holding 13,000 people.
. Sehor Gonzt.lo: Garza. iinder-Bec-
' fatary 'of. thp. iiiterior of Mexico ls
ii matter-if-fact man who has the habit of holding his mouth open.
The.ot-'er day Secretary of the Interior Gonzales walked . Inlo   Ga.'za's
iiolllce and-exc'niincd:  Old chap, you
have yoar nnuth open!
I know It. replied Garza, not looking up from his writing. I openod
lt mySSlf Hfl-. morning.
■ When Sinipkinr, read In the newspaper ;abji:t the cricket club, he con-
fnsaed that lie didn't know that the
; docket, carried a club.
We egotistically imagine that the
things We do make the world go
-round. But isu't- the world round
■Everybody knows that Methuselah
w'asi* tho . oldest man, but .even the
Hlblfr is ro.lcent about the oldest wo-
ma'ti'.  "'"     ■    j.
A very nbsejtt smtndecl professor was
busily, engaged lu solving a scientific
problem When the nnrse'hiistily opened the library door and announced
a -great- family .event.
The   littlo i sifunger   has   arrived,
.    Eli? said the professor.
It Is a 'lttln boy said the nurse.
•'Iifttlo hey, litt|c boy. mused thc pro-
■ lessor.     Well,   ask   him   what   llo
wants, i
Within the last ten days telegraphlic
rommtinlantlonr. have been es''i'
for the first time lietween the town
at Fort George situated on the section
of the Gram'. Trunk Pacific's main
lilne west of thc Rockies which Is
slill under construction and the out-
elde world. It ls difficult for those
who hnve nevei1 known the lack of
these faclities to realize just how an
Important event this Is in the life of
a new town.
The Rev. C.  H. Grundy Gives Some
Matrimonial Advice
Early marriages are better for morality, betler for the State, better for
cpolety, for domesticity, for the
growth of personal character, and better for ihe children, who will thus,
when grcwir.g up, rejoice In parents
who can be kec:i and Interesting com-
■ '.Thus said Rev. C, H. Grundy. M.A..
well-known as a lecturer nnd the popular vicar of St. Peter's Brockley,
England, to a representative a few
days ago
But do not therefore think, he went
on. that T am encouraging the youthful folly of Improvident marriage,
which bo often lends to misery.
At the same time, why should people want to start married life on a
grand and showy scale Instead of being content to work their way up by
iiegrees. The real fault ls the extra-
vagance ol bachelorhood. Tho word
economy lis not In thc dictionary of
many ni"ii until they think of marriage. All men Bhould begin to prepare financially for marriage Hie moment they begin to earn money. The
habit of thrift thus formed will be
qulto ns valuable aud helpful as the
money saved.
'You say thnt perhaps a girl has
been brought up according io standards of comfort that necessitate a
certain salary in the man she Is to
ir.arry, In order that she shall not
suffer by the contract; and I made
It a big noin' at one of my recent lectures Ihnt a register should be kept
containing tro names of young ladies
who are willing to take husbands who
possess rai'ticiiiar Incomes. Thus
the men would know which are the
$1500 or the $1700 a year girls, and
comprehend in which section to look.
That proposal was not received with
favor by some of thoso present, but
I may sny that my matrimonial bureau—w'lich Is really designed to do
nothing more than bring young
couple together by correspondence
—has proved successful beyond my
expectations. Already 1 have had
.'.40 lettoT—aome from the Colonies—
and .one happy pair will be leaviing
shortly tn nuke a home in Australia.
Do I aJvoeate State encouragement
or regulation of early marriages? No
sir. I most emphatically do wt; we
cannot have tlio policeman to control
our love nCalrs.. But what I do wish
to Insist upon is that parents might
do much more than they do to foster
early marriages. For the longer I
live the more I am shocked ut the
selflshno--s of parents; they not only
keep the gir's about them iu the home
Instead oi lotting them earn their livings, but too often they seem to take
a selfish delight In opposing their natural matiiinonlal yearnings.
The father likos to take hrs charming daughter about with him, or the
mother ia anxious to make her asslat
in the household management—and,
In any case, they do practically nothing to help her to meet eligible
partners And yet lt is often the
case tint such home-staying girls
know next to nothing of practical domestic wark o" economy—how to market wisely, how to test the goodness
of articles before buying what quantities of things arc requisite for varying numbers oi people, and so on—
ifnd thus they go on and on. immersed
In petty pursuits, until they are really
not eligil le as wives.
In my opinion, parents can ltprdly
begin too early to train their children
for marriage. What? No, I don't
think I go quite so far as Lecky, who
advocated child-marriage, under certain conditions and strict supervisions: but 1 do think every man ought
to marry the moment he has sufficient
moans, and a sense of responsibility
and has found Miss Wright.
Yes. I am aware thnt child-marrlngea
have been allowed In Turkey, and
that in Spain and Switzerland, for example, a girl of twelve Is considered
of marriageable age. But I do not
make a \ nlnt of age so much ns of
the fulfilment of the above conditions;
and when I hear people saying that
marriage Is too responsible an undertaking, aud that lt may handicap a
man In his business career, I tell him
that 11 is only when a man is faced by
the imperative necessity for effort that
he puts iils best foot forward.
No. sir, I am not a relation of that
ancient, kill-joy, Ihe world-renowned
Mrs. Grundy! Nor am I by nny
means a kill-Joy. You may sum my
motto np in a phrase: Prepare the
young with all possible care for the
matrimonial plunge!
Wlndsoi Berkshire, England, has
'been the home of England's Sovereigns for. more than eight centuries.
—      .      RUS
BER V1"**
Tread softly -
Step safely.
bbody tbe patented features
of Cat's Paw Heels.    ,,
For Straightaway Plowing, hour after hour,
without 1 roubles or stops, COCKSHUTT
PLOWS are the most economical on the market.
The Fresh   Air Fund I
Mrs. Noopop—Charlie, what do youi
think?   Dad's juat sent   us   a    $100,'
cheque for ou.' new baby?      Wasn't
that good of him?
Mr. Noopop—I should say so! I'll
write at ouce and thank him for his
contribution to the fresh air fuud.
Within  the past few days  a  fifth
survey pai ty has been sent out of Vancouver by  Chief Engineer Callaghan
of the Pacific Great Eastern Railway.
This latest expedition is made up of
18 men In charge of Mr. F. G. Ashe
an experienced operator   on   location |
work ln mountain country.     its field]
of action will be southwest of I.illoet
nnd ls said  to be the roughest district covered  by  the projected  railroad.      Those already at   work   are,
near West Vancouver and northeast ol;
Newport it thc head of Hove Sound,
T.ie Worst Case
The worst case of mixed metaphor
known, said a teacher of English at
the University of Pennsylvania, was
tbe output of Sir Ellis Ashnicad Bartlett. who belonged to a Philadelphia
lamily. Sir Ellis once wrote to the
London Times:
The concert of the powers in China
is u mere delusive screen, agreeable
In sound, very tickling to the ignorant ear, calculated to draw the cheers
of the groundlings, but which really
serves only as a blind to ourselves, as
a cover for ministerial inaction ns a
sounding board to toll our foes of our
plans, and as a lever wherewith they
are enabled to checkmate our policy.
Imagine, ended the Instructor—Imagine a screen doing all that!
Minard's I Ipiinent Co., Limited.
Gentlemen.—In Tune, 08. 1 had my
hand and wrist bitten and badly mangled by a vicious liorse. I suffered
greatly for several days and the tooth
cuts refused to heal un"l vour ngent
gave me n bottle of MINARD'S LINIMENT, which. I began using. The
efi'ect was magical; in five hours the
pain had eensea and in two weeks the
wounds had completely healed and
m.v hund and arm wero as well as
Yours truly,
A. E. ROY.
Carriage Maker.
St. Ai.loine, P.Q.
Entirely Oriainal
Do yon consider Wobbleton's humor original, Blnks? nsked Dtlbblelgh.
Sure it Is, said Blnks. Absolutely. I don't believe there is any humor in existence that antedates Wobbleton's jokes.
Requisite on the Farm.—Every
farmer and stock-raiser should keep
a supply of Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil
on hand. not. only as a ready remedy
for Ills In the family, but because It.
is a horse and cattle medicine of[
great potency. As a substitute for
sweet oi] for horses and cattle affect-
ed by colic It far surpasses anything
that can bo administered.
Not for Him
Jones—T dare you to go over and
speak to that lady over there,
James—Not on your life. That's
my wife, and. besides, we ain't' speak-
Did you know that Miss Belle gave
Jones some apparel? How odd. How
was It? Well, first .she gave him
the mitten and then she gave him the
After we acknowledge that there
are several sides to every question we
cinch our mental narrowness by aggressively adhering to our own.
Visitor—Never say die!
Boston  Boy—I  commonly refer .to
the dissolution of the vital force.
In trotting up the total we find that
we've always got our share of the
close decisions!
After all there is this to be said
for Jonah: lie was uot fishing on his
own hook.
Mr. E. Farrington. chief clerk In
Ihe trainmaster's office of tho Grand
Trunk Railway at Ottawa has accepted tlu1 position of chiof clerk antl secretary to Mr. J. P. Klrkpairicli,
Grand Trim!; Pacific Superintendent
at Regina. . Mr. Farrington has left
for the west accompanied by Mc Roy
Delisle, formerly a clerk in the Bonrd
or Railway Commissioners who is also enterin" Mr.  Kirkpatrick's office.
Have you made any sacrifice to
demonstrate your patriotism?
I have, replied the St. Louis man.
1 bet o.i the home team.regularly.
Raw, Inflemed. Itching Skin is Soothed and Healed by
Barber's Itch Is a form of Ringworm, which when once started, is
most annoying and unsightly, and
most difficult to cure. Barbers often
refuse to shave anyone having this
disease, ior fear of.passing it on to
other customers.
But you can cure Barber's Itch and
keep tho skin wonderfully soft and
healthy by applying Dr. Chase's Ointment. Just read what this teacher
has to say about the healing power
of Dr. Chase's Ointment.
Mr. Chas. C. Polrier, Upper Cnra-
quet, N.B,, writes—"Two years ago
while teaching at Shlppcgan I caught
Barber's Itch. i. friend told me Dr.
Chase's Ointment would cure me. as
it had him. When I went for a box
I thought it dear, but when I found
how good it was I thought It cheap.
"Not only was I curod by tlut
single box, but lt also cured two of
my pupils, and this too quickly to be
believed. One of them, a girl, had
a running sore on the chin, which the
doctor had tried ln vain to cure. The
other had a sore on tho ear. I can
certify to the cure of these cases."
Wherever there is Itching skin or
a sore that refuses to heal you can
apply Dr. Chase's Ointment with positive assurance that the results will
be entirely satisfactory. The soothing, healing power of this great ointment is tnily wonderful. 60c. a box.
at. all dealers or Edmanson, Bates &
Co., Limited, Toronto.
Oldtimer—Is your married life one,
grand sweet song?
Newlywed—Well, since our baby's
been born it's been like an opera, full
of grand marches, with loud calls for
the auiho   every night.
No fewer than nine newspapers are
published In Watorford, Ireland, which
is the equivalent of oue for overy 3000
Mlnard's  Liniment Cures Colds,  Etc.
The prima donnn who can reach
the high notes Is able to reach also
the high bank notes of the manager.
.-  ,„ •-.-■  WJi.U. »14
Hot-Weather Housewifery
It Is every woman's ambition to look
spotlessly fresh and dainty In warm j
weather To do this she must havo
a constin' supply ot clean blouses,
and lf she he thrifty, tlioso she will
.wash herself.'
For tills soap-jelly will be found to
be invaluably economical and simple.
The soap should bo shredded Into a
hnsln, and allowed to melt until clear
or lumps. It should then bc run off
into a jur. Whon using, in a quart
of water a quarter of a pound or tho
soap-jelly will be sufficient.
Then, too, nothing looks more dowdy than a gown which has faded. A
little salt In the water will set blue,
while alum helps greeii to rotnln Its
color. Ox gall ls Infallible for grey
and brown, and hay water will prevent tan or brown linen and holland
from changing their shades.
It mny not be known, also, that
white wash.ng gloves should always
be allowed to dry with a little so.ip
in them. This prevents undue stiffening. They shoull he drawn over
the hands slightly damp to pull them
Into shape.
White veils, when washed. Bhould
neither bo mangled nor Ironed. Carefully stretched, they should be wound
tightly round a tube of cardboard
or paper, while still damp. When dry,
tliey will be observed to hnve suffered neither from tears nor stiffness.
I find that my husband hns been
having the office boy to call me up
every day and mumble terms of endearment. That's a nice way to fool
his wife He's been away from the
office himself.
How is it that you didn't notice the
Well, I'm busy at bridge every day,
and I've been having the, cook answer
tbe telephone.! , ,    , -,
Unlucky Number for Dakota Woman
The question whether the number
"13" is really more unlucky than any
other number has never heen entirely
A So. Dnk. woman, after thirteen
years of misery from drinking coffee,
found a way to break the "unlucky
spell." i'ea Is just ns injurious a
coffee because tt contains caffeine,
the drug In coffee.     She writes:
"For thirteen years I have beon a
nervous wreck from drinking coffee.
My liver, stomach, heart—in fact, my
whole system being actually poisoned
by lt.
"Last, year 1 was confined to my bed
for six months. Finally It dawned on
ine that coffee caused the trouble.
Then I began using Postum instead of
coffee, but with llttlo faith, as iny
mind waa in such a condition tbat I
hardly knew what to do next.
"Extreme nervousness and falling
eyesight caused me to lose all courage. In about two weeks after I
quit coffee and began to use Postum,
I was able to read and my head felt
clear. I am Improving nil the time
and I will be a strong, well woman yet.
"I havo fooled more than one person witli a delicious cup of Postum.
Mrs. S. wanted to know where I
bought my fine coffee. I told her
my groce- had it and when she found
out it was Postum she has used lt
ever since, and her nerves are building up fine.
"My brain Is strong, my nerves
steady, my appetite good, and best of
all, I enjoy such sound, pleasant sleep."
Name given by Canadian Postum Co.,
Windsor, Ont. Get the little hook In
pkg., "Tho Road to Welhllle."
There's a Reason."
E Tr read the above letter? A
new one appears from time to time.
They arc genuine, true, and full of
human Inter* :l_ .
A Standard Medicine.—Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills, compounded of entirely vegetable substances known to
have a revivifying and salutary effect
upon the digestive organs, have
through years of use attained so eminent a posltior. that they rank ns a
standard medicine. The ailing
should remember this. Simple in
their composition, they can be assimilated by the weakest, stomach and
are certain to have a'healthful and
agreeable effec on the sluggish digestive organs.
That Mocha Myth
Twenty coffee experts testified Ir.
Judgo Landis's court ln Chicago, that
the world It is 200 years old. The
last shipment from Mocha of local
grown effee took place that many
years ago
This is no new.i to those who know
coffee. We have oft been told that
lhe cute Brazilians raise a special
Mochaesque bean, which they ship to
Aden, whence it Is rc-shlppod to the
world 'under the magic name of Mocha. Tho world has looked blandly
on at this, has bought coffee, drank lt
and tractably called it Mocha. Other
coffee countries may huve similar
lu a W3t'd Mocha coffee has ceased
to be a geographical name and has
become a mere trade name for a trade
Why did Mrs. Hugh Main leave the
room right In the very middle of her
argument about the cruelty of killing
song blrdB?
Oh, she went Into the kitchen to
show the servant how to drop a live
lobster into boiling water.
Johnny—Ma, may I go down to the
What for, my son? I want to
drown a worm.
A teacher in a suburban school hearing a s.nothered laugh Inquired who
dared to bc so rude.
Please, sir, it was me, answered a
loud voice, but I did not moan lt.
Did not mean to do lt? queried the
now angry teacher.
No, sir, I laughed up my sleeve but
I did not know thero was a holo ln
my elbow.
We need i. strong, decided change
Our vision could have wider range,
'If W.  M. could this arrange—
J.. M. Olbejr
Belfast, Ireland,, .£.. , ....    /■ '< .
T o filter poisonous acids and sraste matter from th.
system. Whnt iltapju-ris if Ills, ki'lni-ys ure not in
perfect aondltlonf t'hey cannot properly filler tli.
poisons from Ihe blooil. What then? First buckachea,
pains in Ihe joints and muscles, frequent headache!,
then spols before the eyes, rheumatic ' pastil,' tlya.
chronic kidney iliseAse in which—at great expend
.    .      -   . ,.      ■ —only temporary relief can   be   had.   Finally,  con
stant  suffering  emlmj   in   premature ilcalh.
^^n m ao&ifte^"teS?JSfi?.lS "ft." "' '*"•'' "nhMlthy condition.' Is -to
takeML CLARK'S SWEET NITRE FILLS.   Tliey .ill help lhe   kidney,    ami   keep
> Healthy for tho future.   Sold.every where at hfly cents a box or mailed direct by
A Stick for a Hump
Swing a stick to cure a hump. Physical or mental. A well known physician recently stated that rawer
round shoulders would be observed In
our young men of to-day could they
but cultivate the habit of carrying a
stick. As will easily be seen, the
use of a walking stick inevitably
pulls back the arm. And so, quite
naturally, too, the chest is pushed forward, thu- allowing of its expansion.
Whereas the man who carries nothing
Is invariably nervously conscious of
his hands. And to hide them away
somewhere puts them in his pockets.
What happen i? By the very action
of thrusting his hnnds iu his pockets
lie brings his shoulders Into the line
of n slouch, and so to a stoop. But
to be at all efficacious the walking
stick carried must be of ordinary size
—that Ib to reach as far as tiio' hip.
A shorter stick fails in its' mission.
For eithel it ls swung In the hand,
with the othor hand in the pocket, or
it is carried high under the arm, with
both hands burled deep.
Clarice—Why, you proposed to May
last night, with those same words.
Vance—Oh, darling, that was only
a tryout, this Ib the first professional
Sheathing Felt
contains no oil or Ur. It Is clean,
odorless, wateiproof, germ and
vermin proof and practically
indestructible. Makes houses
draft-proof,, easy to heat, and
comfortable In any weather.
Ask your dealer to show you
a sample, or vrlte for sample
and Booklet to the _.
Sole Canadian Manufacturers
ol Cnnada, Limited,
Montreal, Wlanl»c|. Calnry, Vancmer.
Ho coaxed her one morning to fly;
They fell from half way to the sky.
When aske<' to explain
She replied with much pain:
It almost Killed he and I.
—Chicago   Record-Herald.
Mlnard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria,
What's the Use
Hub—I observe by the newspapers
that Governor Wilson has gone to
Wife—To see Gert who? I suppose you mean some relative.
Might Mean That
Mrs. Exe (wltb newspaper)—Here
Is an awfully funny typographical error. It says Mrs. Rich awoke about
four o'clock and heard strange noises
In the house
Exe—How do you know It's a typographical error? Maybe it means
that she heard her guests snoring,
Book Tree. A a,mpls
Heine treatment removed
lump From Ibis lady's breast
  .   Old sores, ulcer,   nnd
.     ., ... drowtha cured.    Descrlb.
your trouble: w. will send book aad toallmouS™
Cheag Living
A European correspondent of The
New York Evening Post writes that
paper as fedows:— I am constantly
forced to observe cases where great
harm Is done by the continuance of
the old Idea that living ls cheaper in
Europe than in America. It la stjll
true./though less.so than It was even,
Ave years ago, that almost everybody
in Europe doeu live cheaper than people nf the snme class ln America;
but that is not a matter of economics
but of human nature.
A Richmond woman hns In her employ a colored cook who has managed
to break nearly every variety of article that 'he household contains. The
mistress' patience reached the limit
recently when she discoverel that the
dusky servitor had broken tho thermometer that hung on the front porch.
Well, well, sighed the lady ot the
house In a most resigned way, you've
managed to break even the thermometer, haven't you?
The maid replied io a tone equally
Yessum; and now we'll have tp
take the weather as lt comes, won't
An Amei lean and a Scotsman were
dlscussing-.-the extent of frost cxpen-
iencedin the north of Scotland.
Why, it's nothing at all compared
to the cold we have m the States,
Eald the American. I recollect one
winter when a sheep; Jumping from a
hillock lu a field, became suddenly
frozen on the way and stuck In the air
like a lump of ice.
But man. explained the Scotsman
the law of gravity wouldn't allow that.
I know that,' said the Americaa, but
the law ot gravity was  frozen too.
i Queenstown, Ireland, was formerly
known as The Cove bf Cork, but when
the late'Queen Victoria paid a visit
there in 1849, lt changed Its name.
Is limes a wise man? Sure. He
Is just'riiiinlng over with wisdom. Why
he even carries Bound cents ln hli
A highgrade chew for
those who want something better than usual.
"Empire Navy Plug" is
an exceptionally choice
chewing tobacco — rich,
tasty and lasting.
You are sure to like
"Empire Navy Plug".
...   ASK.YOU&S. IHE    |KI,A1N0KK   t'li.MllKKI.ANU, b.U
Published  every   Saturday  at  Cumberland,   B.C.,  by
Islander Printing k Publishing Company,
W. R. Dunn & Company, Proprietors.
W. R. Dunn, Manager.
Advertising rates published elsewhere in the paper.
Subscription price $1.50 per year, payable in advance.
The editor doea sot hold  himself responsible (or views expressed liy
What the Editor has to say.
The present industrial deadlock is one of the most unfovt
unate instances of labour tyranny that has ever come to our
notice. We often hear and read of the tyranny of capital, but
we doubt if the annals of capitalism can show a more glaring
example of despotism. The employees of the local mines have
only themselves to blame for the dilemma in which they find
themselves. We are not antagonistic to labour unions or org»ia
izations. On the contrary, we recognize and admit their value,
not alone to labour, but to the mercantile interests of a country
as they should make for concord and stability. But in order
to prove beneficial and efficient it is essential tlmt the members
exercise their franchise intelligently, and choose from among
themselves as leaders and officers men of responsibility and
sound judgment, capable of restraining and holding in check
the rash and headstrong, such as those responsible for the
present crisis.
We understand that the great majority of the employees
are not in sympathy with the present strike. In any event a
secret ballot, which is the only true test, has never been taken.
We have also been informed that the strike was not officially
authorised by the parent union, and it is doubtful if any financial support will be forthcoming from that source-
After diligent search we have failed to find any evidences
of public sympathy with the cause of the men in the struggle.
With long-headed thinking men at the head of the local union
we state emphatically that the present crisis could easily Imve
been avoided; and we therefore reiterate our statement that
the employees have only themselves to blame for the present
state of affairs. Strikes, or cessation of work, never was of any
value to the employer or employee. Whether successful or other
wise, it not only paralyzes the trade and industry of the whole
community, but the trade and commerce of the Company suffers
in consequence, which means a great deal to the employees
when work is again resumed, If the demands of the wage-
earners in the present crisis existing between the management
and the men were just we would certainly like to support the
man who works for wages. But iu the present case we must
frankly confess that our sympathies are not in accord with the
line of action taken by the local Union officials.
Every passenger train that goes out of Cumberland reduces the population. It is said that one hundred aud forty-
nine passengers left the city by Wednesday's train, A great
number of the men who have left the city during the past tli ree
weeks held up their hands for the "holiday," as it is termed by
the Union officials. To-day some of them are ou the Atlantic,
travelling as fast as a liner will carry them to Europe. Otliers
are producing coal at near-by points, supplying the market that
Cumberland has been filling until the "holiday" was declared.
Some of those who were wild with excitement when the trouble
commenced are to-day giving their less fortunate brothers the
glad hand while they take their departure and exhort those
who are to bear the brunt of it to "Stay with it, boys!"
SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L.. President
General Manager Assistant General Manager
CAPITAL, $15,000,000
REST, $12,500,000
Accounts may be'opened at every branch of The Canadian
Bank of Commerce to be operated by mail, and will receive the
same careful attention as is given to all other departments of the
Bank's business. Money may be deposited or withdrawn in this
way as satisfactorily as by a personal visit to the Bank.        6.4
Aural tor Uw
Alex IIbiuIb h Proprietor
liatlliiatuH nml DwIkih fiirnialiuil
»ii Apiittfailuii
F<>r a license to tnke and uso wntpr
NOTICE ib heroby given that The
Vatic'-uver Island Eledcrio Rail way a Co.
Ltd. Victoria B C, will apply for a
license to take and uae 3,000 cuhic fee'
per second *<f wafer our? uf GiuiipbH.l river
which How a in n utmunil easterly direction
through unsurveyed land and empties into thu sea, near Campboll River settle
ment. The water will be diverted a'
1-2 mile up Btream from Int. fall and
will be uaed for Railway and Power
purposes on the land described as unsurveyed land about (> 1-2 miles up
stream from mouth of   River.
This notice waa posted on the ground
on the 22nd. day Sopt. 1012. The application wiil be tiled iu the otlice of the
Water Recotder at Victoria.
Objectidti may be filed with the said
Water Recorder or with the Cmoptroller
of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.C.
Tho Vancouvor Iahmd Electric Railways
Co. Ltd,   (Applicant)
By E. Bottomley (Agent)
Dency Smith
Courtenay, B.C
Opposite O^m llmi-Hi
Fall Hat
Auto Bo met s
Children's Hats
For a licence to take and use wator.
NOTICE ia hereby given that The
Vancouver Island Electric Railywaya C<
Ltd., Victoria B.C., will "pply for
licence tu take and use 3,000 cubic feet
per Becond of water out of Oampbell
River, which flows in a easterly direction
through ui.surveyed land aud empies into the sea, near Campbell River settle
ment. The water will be diverted at the
head uf the falls and will bo uaed for
Railyway and Power purposes on the
land desonbed as unsurveyed land about
0 miles up river from mouth.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 22nd. day of Sept 1912. The ap
plication will be Bled in the olliee of tht
Water Recorder at Victoria.
Objections may bo filed with the said
Water Recorder or with tho Comptroller
of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.C.
The Vancouver Island Electric Railways
Co. Ltd.   (Applicant)
By E. Bottomley    (Agent)
$ctr&9 anb ^Stscoe
our ttna;i, $. €.
FOR SALE—Farms, Bush Lands, Lots and Bungalows.
Auction Sales of Real Property, Farm Stock, Furniture etc.
conducted on the shortest notice at reasonable terms.
DariB an) giscot, $cal (Eetate Agents Courtemtg, li. &
Phone 10.
Centre of Town I
Ifl Hi Prices: 55200
and up.
k Island Realty Co.
,Pire.Lii, .Live Slock P. L. ANDERTON.
ji.itient . Phono 22.     Courtenay, B. C.
Good Meals Comfortable Rooms
Fragrant Cigars   Choice Liquors
Courteous Treatment.
Dunsmuir Ave. Cumberland
Ice!   Iee!  Ice!
The Pilsener Brewing Co. are prepared
to supply the Public with ICE.
Orders to be delivered the same day
must be in NOT LATER THAN 10 A.M.
Pilsener Brewing Co..    Cumberland. B.C.
 ; ; ii
Heaters I Heaters I
Our First Shipment has just arrived, and now on sale.   Prices
ranging trom $ tO $10
Blankets from $2 75 a pair up
Comforters from $1.75 each up
A   full  stock of Furniture, Beds, Springs, Mattresses, and
Linoleums always on hand.
"The Furniture Store"
McPhee Block A.   McKINNON      Cumberland. B.O
Beadnell & Callin
Real Estate Agents
Offices: Comox & Courtenay.
Agents for E. & N. Lands,
Comox District.
Beadnell & Callin
II. S. Robertson, Prop.
Situated iu the Centre of the  Town, and  First-class
in every Respect.    Meals, Rooms,  Liquors,
Cigars and Treatment always tlm Wl,.
Victoria, 11.0,
I'lilinr '.'M
Sidney, ISC, Plume F 86.
Cumberland, B.O.
Phone 83
S.NAKANG & eo..
Head Obpicbi M8, Fisguard Street,
SEALED TENDERS addresed to tho
uuiloriiiijiiod, mid endorsed "Tendw for
Wharf Ht MiuauU, B 0.," will be received until 4.pni., on Tuesday, Ootober 16,
11)12, fur lhe construction of a Pile
WVrf at Hansen, (White Settlement),
Quen Charlotte IaUnd, Comox Atlin
Dim riot, B.C.
Plan, apecilicatinns »nd form of eon-
tract can he seen and forme obuiued tt
Una Department and at rhe offices of Q,
B, Hull, E i|.. District Engineer, Prince
Rupert, lt C , 0. C. Worsfold, Eaq. District E K'neer, New Westminister, B 0„
and on applicati n to the Postmaster tt
Massett, 11 C.
Ptrion tendering are notified thtt tend.
rt, will i,nt. lie considered unlets made
nu the primed forms supplied, tnd sign-
eil with tlieir actual signatures, etating
their occupations aud pieces of residence.
In the case uf linns, the actual signature,
he nature nf the occupation and place of
esidi-iice uf each member of the firm
mist he given.
lvu'h tender must be acenmpaned by
an accepted cheque on a chartered bank,
payable tu thu older of the Honourable
the Minister of Public Works, equal to
ten per cent (10 p.c.) nf the amount of
:he tender, which will b« forfeited if the
peraoh tendering deeliuea to enter into
Hcnutritct when called upon to dn to, or
fail tn complete the work contracted for.
If thn lender he not accepted the cheque
will hu rutin Hnd.
The Depart ment duet not bind itself to
accept the lowest or any tender.
By nrd, r.
Department of Public Workt,
O'tawa, September 16,1912.
Newspapers will nut be paid for this
advertisement if they insert it without
authority from the department,—27324*
Better knows ■■ "Peg"
Wood and Coal Hauled
Grocers & Bakers
Dealers In all kinds of .Oood
Wet Goods
Best Bread and Beer ln Town
Agentt for Pilsener Beer
Successor i. A. McKinnell.
Ice Gream,
Cigars and
To baccos
McKinnell's Old Stand,
Dunsmuir Ave., CUMBERLAND
*^^K Tor absolute protec-
^_ tion write a Polioy in
Liverpool, England.
TOTAL A8SETB, 136.788.93
 Local Agent
"Leedlnr Tobacco Klnf." ./
Better known as ,   -'
Dealer la Fruits, Candy, Cl <ar(
aad Tobacco.
Kk. Billiard Room Id cont ection THB isLAKOEft, CtJMBtirtUtfD, B.O
Ice Cream Sodas
Candies of all descriptions—The
•Very BEST.
Fruits of all kinds—Best quality
Tobaccos of all strengths.
Cigars—The best variety of the
choicest flavors.
Cumberland & Union Waterworks Co.
Sprinkling will Iw allowed only two
nlglits'a week, viz., TUESDAY and
FRIDAY, from 7 till 9 o'clock in llie
Leaky taps must lie attended to at
Any changes or additions to existing
piping must In1 Sanctioned l>y the company. Hy Order,
Is. VV. NtlNNS, Sec
OuniborlaiiJ, B.C.', Juiie29th, 1912.
For a licenoe to store or pen baek water.
NOTICE ie hereby gitrea that The
Vancouver Island Eleetrie Railways Cu
Ltd., of Victoria B.C., will apply for a
licence to store or pen baek 100,000 sen
feet acre teet of water from Oampbell
River, a stream flowing in a easterly direction aud emptying into the eee, near
Oampbell Rivet settlement. The water
will bestoied in a reservior of 10.000 acre
cap otty, built or to be built at the head
of the second falls eud will be used for
Railway and Power purposed as authorised u der a notioe of application lor a
license to take aud ute water, posted
herewith, on the land described se all
hat valley between the fall and Campbell Like, including the Campbell Lake.
This notice was posted on the grounds
on the 22nd day of Sept. 1912. The application will be filed in the office ot tlio
Water Recorder at Victoria.
Objections may he filed with thc wid
Wver Recorder or witb the Comptroller
„f Water Rights, Parliament Buildiuge,
Victoria, B.O.
The Vancouver Island E eotric R dlways
Co. Ltd.   (Applioant)
By E. B ttmnlej   (Agenl)
Mrs. Simms will give lessons on th«
piano at her house in Jerusalem, formerly
owned by Mr. James Stewart, >t any
time by appointment, except  Tuesdays
Ladies' Waists,  Sweater Coats,   Eain
Coats, Wrappers, Nightgowns, eto.
Men's and Children's Boots and Shoes,
Sweater Coats, Hosiery and Underwear.
You should see our range in these two lines before
buying your winter supply, and compare out values.
We have the best line of Blankets on the market for
the price.
Diinsmuir Ave.
Capital Paid Up $11,500,000 Rotorvo Fund, 112,600,000
Drafts luiied ln any currency, payable all ovor tho world
highest ourrent pates allowed on dapoalta of •! and upward*
CUMBERLAND, B.C., Branch-   -   -     OPEN OAI*'
D. M. Morrison. Manager
Wm.H. Hoff,  Manager.
King George Hotel
\ Dunsmuir   Avenue,    Cumberland,    B.C. ,
Now ami Modern, First Clans in every respect,
Fifty Rooms, Hot and Cold Water, Heated
Throughout with Hot Air.
Splendid Trout Fishing at  Comox Lake two
lulled distant.     Beautiful Scenery.
Syaepili ol Coal Mining Regulations
OOAL mining right* of the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan ano Alberta,
the Yukon Turrit oy. the Northwest Terri
toriee and in a portion if the Proviuce of
British Columbia, may be leaaed for a term
uf twenty-one years at su annual rental of
91 an acre. Not more thuu 2,600 acres
will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease muat be made by
the applicant in person to the Agent or sub
Ageut uf the distriot in which the rights
applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must be
described by sections, or legal subdivisions
of sections, and in uusuiveyed territory
the tract applied for shall be staked out by
theapplieaut himself.
K«h application muat bo acenmpanied
by a fee of |6 which will be refuud. d if the
rixhts applied furare notavnilable, but not
therwise. A royalty ahall be paid on th.
merchantable output of the mine at the
rate of live cents per to.
Th* person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay the royalty
thereon, lf the coal miuiag rights are
not being operated, suoh returns shall be
furnished at least ouce a year.
The lease will include the coal mining
righteonly, but th* lessee may be permitted to purohase whatever available sur
face rights may be considered uecessary
f' r the workin. of the mine at the rate of
$10.00 an acta.
Fur full information application should
be made to the Secretary of the Department of the Interior, Ottawa,  or to  auy
Agont or Sub Agint otDominiou Landa.
Deputy Minuter of the Interior.
N.B- Unauthorized publication of this
advertisement will nut be paid for.
Third Bt & Penrith Avenue
All kinds of hauling done
First-class Rigs for Hire
Livery and team work promptly
attended to
Decorator, Paperhanger
AU Work Promptly
... Attended to...
Residence, Penrith Avenue
Cumberland,   B. C.
Plastering Contractor,
Cement  Work.
PRIZE LIST-Continued
"   Ewe, two others 1st. 2nd .J.S. Shopland
"   Ram Lamb "
"  Ewe     " "      "
"   Other pure sheep"
"  One Ewe 2 shears"      " "
Lusters Hampshires Ram 1st.
" " Ewe 1st. 2nd.
"shearling 1st. 2nd"
Graded Sheep Ewe 2 shears 1st. 2nd.    "
"      "      "   shearling 1st.
 Lamb 1st. 2nd.
"     Fat Sheep 1st. 2nd. "
"      "     Pen any breed 1st.
2nd. Bridges Rrns
Pig Berkshires Boar under lyr 1st. 2nd Bridges
"      Sow     "   "     " J.S. Shopland
" "      Sow under lyr'1st. Bridges
Yorkshires Boar lyr.and up 1st. Bridges Bros.
2nd. J.S. Shopland
" "   under 1st Bridges Bros 2nd.
J.S. Shopland
"      Sow lyr. and up 1st. W.A. Urquhart
"        " under lyr. 1st. 2nd. Bridges Bros
" with Litter 1st. 2nd.   "
Graded Pigs Sow lyr. and up 1st. Halliday Bros
"      "  Pigs lyr 1st. Bridbes Bros
"  Bacon Hog 1st. 2nd Halliday Bros
"      "  Other breeds 1st. Bridges Bros
"  Best Sow 1st. W.A. Urauhart
Poultry Turkeys 1st. R.J. Smith
"     Ducks  Pekin   1st. T.  Menzies 2nd.
Bridges Bros
"     Ducks any kind 1st. Bridges Bros
"     Geese 1st. "        "
''     Rocks 1st. F. Childs 2nd. J. S. Shopland
" "    1st. F. Childs 2nd. J S. Shopland
» "   Buff 1st. Bridges Bros
"        B. Leghorns " J. S, Slioplnnd
" " 1st. and 2nd. J.S. Shopland
"       W.  " 1st. Bridges Bros
"       Poultry display 1st. Bridges Bros*
Dairy Butter Creamery butter 1st. W.J. Carroll
" "     Dairy butter 1st.  K.J.   Swith   2nd.
Halliday Bros
" "     Plate of  three  1 llm. 1st. R J. Smith
2nd. Mrs. S.F. Russell
Bruss Is sprout 1st. //alliday Bios
2 Red Cabbages „  J.P. Davis
" Savory  1st,   S.J. Smith 2nd. J P. Davis
" Cnblmges 1st. H. Smith 2nd. l> Cartliew
Six carrots 1st. Tlios. Peirse 2nd. J.S. Cliffe
Parsnius 1st. D. Carthsw 2nd. E.J. Calnan
Beets 1st. //alliday Bros. 2nd. M.B. Ball
Six ears table corn 1st. J.S, Qhopland 2nd. Calnan
Two ce'ery 1st. Halliday Bins 2nd. J P. Davis
" Table squash 1st. J.S. Cliffe 2ml. W.J. Miller
"     "   pumpkins 1st.       "       "   Hallidny Bros
Six tomatoes 1st. Hnlliiluy Bros 2nd. Mrs J. Knight
" cucumbers 1st. K J. Smiih 2nd, M.B. Ball
" cauliflowers 1st. Halliday Bros
" kohl Rabi 1st. J.P. Davis 2nd. M.B. Ball
Six red onions 1st. K J.  Smith   2nd, //alliday Bros.
" yellow "    1st. 2nd. Halliday Brus.
" leeks 1st. J.P. Davis
1 qt. top unions 1st. W.S. McPhee 2od. Halliday Bros
1 qt. shallots 1st. T.D. Smith 2nd E.J. Galium
2 qts. garden peas 1st. T. 1) Smith
1 qt. string beans 1st. Mrs. J. Knight 2nd. J.S. Cliffe
2 citrons melons 1st J.tf. Piercy 2nd. R.J. Smith
2 plants scotch kale 1st J. Knight 2nd R. Hurford
Bunch Rhubarb 1st. Mrs. McNaughton 2nd. M B Ball
Best display of vegetables 1st.  J.P. Davis 2nd. R.J.
Lettuce 1st. J.P. Davis
Vegetables, Kennies seed   1st. Halliday Bros.
11 orab apples 1st. H.J L Beadnell 2nd. W.R. Robb
5 red bielegheimes 1st. Win, Barker
5 Spitzenberg 1st. Wm. Barker 2nd H.J L. Beadnell
fi Salome 1st. E. H. Davis
6 Gravenstcins 1st. E.H. Davis 2nd CJ. Ward
6 Dutchess of Oldeubcry 1st. W.R. Kobb 2nd. Thos
6 Sun Davies 1st. Wm. Barker 2nd. J. Piercy
5 Snow 1st, Wm. Barker
5 Golden Russetts 1st. Win. Barker 2nd J. Piercy
5 .ftoxburv RussettB 1st. J. Piercy 2nd. Wm. Barker
5 Baldwin's 1st. M.B. Ball 2nd. J.tf. Piercy
5 Northern Spy 1st. H J.L Beadnell 2nd. W. Barker
ft King of Tompkins Co   1st, T. Pearson 2nd.        "
5 Lurning 1st. J N. Piercy 2nd. H.J L. Beadnell
5 Alexander 1st. T. Pearse 2nd. H.   Beadnell
Yellow Ling 1st H. Bendnoll
Wealthy 1st. W.A. Urqnha t 2nd. T. Pearson
Gloria de.Minnie Ist. J. Kord 2nd. W.A. Urquhart
Ben Diivis 1st W  Barker 2nd. J.N. Piercy
Bell Flower 1st, J.N. Piercy 2nd. W. Barker
Blenheim Orange 1st John Knight 2nd. W.  Barker
Ripson Pippins 1st. W. Barker
Canndian Rein 1st. W. Barker 2nd. T. Pearson
4 Largest Apples 1st, //. Beadnell 2nd. T. Pearson
Other Varities 1st, J. Cnrthew Ht,d. T Pearson
1st, M.B Ball  2nd. J.N. Pieroy
Bliiek-lierries 1st. W.ll  Robb 2nd Bridges Bros
Nuts 1st T.D. Smith 2nd Mrs. G.F. Russell
Packed fruit 2nd. T. Pi-arson
Bartlett Pears 1st. W. Barker 2nd. T. Pearson
Beurre D'Annon 2nd. \V. Barker
Lonvinir di Congness 2nd. W. Barker
Chitts       2nd. W. Barker
Other Pears 1st. Bridges Bios. 2nd //. Beadnell
Vicar Watcrfield 1st. K.H. llavis
Flemish Beauty 1st. W. Darker
Louis Bon De Jersey 1st //. Beadnell 2nd.   J. Piercy
Burme Bonsuck 1st. W.K Kobb
"     Claitgean 1st. H  Benduell
Duchess D'Ann 2nd. W.K. Robb
Dnmsnn Plums 1st. M.ll. Ball 2ml. Bridges Bros
Ponds Seedling 1st. M. B. Ball 2nd. Bridges Bros
Greengr.go 1st. H. Beadnell 2nd. W. Barker
Dessert  Plums 1st,    "       2nd C. Wild
Preserving "    2nd. Kll. Davis
Yellow Egg 1st, H. Beadnell 2nd. T. Menzies
Lombard 2nd. T, Menzies
Bradshaw 2nd.
Italian Prunes 1st. H, Beadnell 2nd, W. Barker
Other       "     1st, H. Beadnell 2nd, Mrs. ,1, Knight
Best Col, Plums lal. E.H. Davis
Grapes dark 2nd T D Smith
"    light 1st Bridges Bros
E Crawford Peaches I st ,1 N Piercy 2nd W Barker
Other Peaches 2nd T D Smith
Quinces 1st H Beadnell 2nd T D Smith
Strawberries 1st W R Kobb
Manufactures - Harness 1st W Willard
Coll of Piekles 1st Mrs C // Adey
"   Wines    "    "    John Knight
Bnttle of Vinegar 1st T Menzies
Honey in C b       " '•
Pies 1st Hilda Bridges
Display of Honey 1st Diploma T Menzies
1 Doz Eggs Ist .1 S Shopland '.'nd Mrs 11 Williamson
Pair dressed fowls 1st //ilda Bridges
Six boiled potatoes 1st Miss Halliday 2nd Mrs EH
Special Prizes Highest score in Ladies Work.
(K L M N) 1st Hilda Bridges 2nd Mrs T II Scott
Mrs C H Adey.   Tie
Lace crochet 1st Mrs Bryden 2nd C H Adey
Bubys   Bonnet   1st W>'S   C //' AAey 2nd Winiford
Tie 1st //ilda Bridges
iadys Shawl 1st Mrs T H Scolt
Table mat 1st 2nd Mrs llryden
Set of Doylies 1st Miss Brown 2nd Miss Ward
Centre Piece 1st Mi-s   Halliday 2nd Mrs J McPhee
Shirt Waist 1st Mrs W J Miller
TahleCoverlstMisC.il Adey
SideboardSoarf 1st Miss Hallidny 2nd   Mrs Brain,
Centre Piece Miss Brown   and li MePheo
Cushion 1st.      "        " " Mrs T If Scott
photo Frame Ist Mrs T II Scolt 2nd Miss B'McPh'efl
Pillow Shams 1st Mrs Q F Bussel 2nd Mrs A Cliiddick
Handke-ohlef "    "   A Cliiddick 2nd 0 H Adey
Cushion 1st Mrs .1 MoPhoe 2nd Mrs Dillman
Other Embroidered 1st  Miss B MePheo 2nd Mrs R
J .Smith
Knitted under vest Ist Mrs 0 II Adey
Knitted Shawl 1st Mrs CH Adey
Knitted Stockings 1st Mrs 0 Russell 2tid W Anderson
.Vet of Underclothing 1st Mrs Bridgaa
Pillow Slips 1st Mrs C H Adey
6 Button holes 1st Mrs G F Russell 2nd   J/rs Brain
Hetnstiched Hdkf l«t "       2nd J/iss Halliday
Lady's Night Gown 1st        "
Child's winter dress 1st Mrs WM Miller 2nd Mrs Praid
"    summer   "   1st C II Adey
Pillowslip 1st «
Bed Quilt 1st Mrs Bryden 2nd Mrs C H Adey
Comforter 1st Miss McPhee
Homemade Coverlet 1st W dnderson
Stockings darned 1st Mrs tl F Russell
Netting "     " Mrs Bryden
Netting plain 1st W Anderson 2nd Mrs C H Adey .
Piece of Bat ten berg 1st Miss Cates 2nd Mrs Dillman
Hardangei Em 1st "       "        ''     ." T H Scott
Tray Cloth 1st Mrs T H Scott 2nd Mrs F Horwood
Tea Cosy     "   " "       "     "   Johnston
Pin Cushion 1st Mrs Johnston 2nd Hilda Bridges
Drawn work 1st Mrs F Horwood 2nd Mrs A Cliiddick
Lady's Fancy Bag 1st Mrs T H Scott 2nd Mrs Bryden
Five b,elork Te.i Cloth 1st Mrs T ij Scott
Dressed Doll 1st  Hilda Bridges
Kitchen Apron 1st Mrs T H A'cott 2nd Hilda Bridges
Fancy Apron 1st W> Anderson 2nd Mrs T H Scott
General Drawing 1st J Carthew 2nd E E Wilson
Crayon       ""       " Mrs G F Russell
Water Color 1st Mrs G F Rtissell   2nd Mrs Dillman
Oil Pain'ing 1st Maty Sutton 2nd  Mi* Allen
Drawing by children under 12yrs 1st C E Ward 2nd
Miss Menzies
Penmanship under 15 lstMiss /Men 2nd C E Ward
Haud Painted   Cushion   1st Mrs   T H Scott   2nd
W Anderson
» "      Photo Farm 1st W Anderson
Collecction of Grasses Is*: Hilda Bridges
Map by Child under 15 1st M Allen 2nd M Dillman
Best Burnt Work 1st VV Anderson 2nd Mrs Dillman
Air Castle 1st Mrs A Cliiddick
Best 12 photo 1st E Lendcn 2nd Miss Carter
Best Mare in foal J   S Shopland
Greatest number prizes live stock J  S Shopland    ,/,
Best .candy Miss Halliday
• Silk Work Miss Browi, '
Bread from iilligon's   Flour   1st Mrs Bryden 2nd
Mrs E H Davis Srd Mrs Crawford
Best Cream 1st Hallidays Bros 2nd E H Davis 3rd
Bridges Bros
Carnations 1st Mrs ll McQuillan 2nd R Fejris
Pansies 1st Mrs J Knight 2nd Mrs Diilman
Ruses      "     "    Halliilay 2nd Mrs R McQuillan
Gladiolas 1st Mrs Dillman
Stocks 1st 0 Ward
Asters 1st       "     2nd Mrs Halliday
Zinnias 2nd Mrs Dillman
Petunias 1st Mr McPhee
Sweet Pear 1st Mrs j .1/d'hee 2nd M B Ball.
Ferns 1st //ilda   Bridges
Collection of Plants 1st R Ferris
Fuchias 1st Hilda Bridges
Geraniums 1st "       '
"       specimen! Hilda Bridges 2nd Mrs Halliday
Fuchia "    1st " "
Bouquet table 1st Mrs R McQuillian
Hanging Basket 1st   Hilda Bridges
Coll of Begonia " Mrs J Mcl'hee 2nd C Ward
Cut Flowers 1st J/rs J  J/cPhce 2nd Mrs J Knight
Specimen Begonia   1st   Mrs Halliday 2nd   "
Other Flowers Ist Dillman
Finest Baby 1st Mrs J Oshuj n Snd Mrs Horwood
Ogilvie's Bread   Mrs Barker 2nd W J  Miller
Loaf Robin llo si  1st Mrs.I Knight 2nd E H Davis
"    Calgary 1st 2nd F Childs
"    Brown 1st Miss Halliday 2ml Mrs Bryden
"    II Standard Ist .l/is T H Scott 2nd F Childs
Coll of Cakes 1st Mrs Fltussell 2nd  Hilda    Bridges
"    " Canned Fruits 1st Mrs Halliday
Jellies Ist Mrs C II Adey
Coll of Jam 1st C H Adey 2nd   Miss Hiss Halli lay
"    "    Canned Fruits and Jains 1st Mrs C//Adey
Idlest 1st  MB Ball 2nd Bridges Bros
Barley  1st,/ S Shopland 2nd Bridges Bros
Oat 1st //.dlitlay 2nd JSShopland
Unit hu spring wheat 1st J I1 /'avis '.'ml Bridges Bros
"    "      »   Barley ' JS Shopland
1 Hals Black 1st .1 SShopland
"    "      "    ll'hite mill Oots 1st     '•   2nd Bridges
"   •' Peas 1st J P Davis 2nd R Smith
"    " Early Ilo"e 1st \1 ll Bad   2nd'Bridges   Bros
Burbank Potatoes Ist M B Bull
Beauty //erlion  1st ,1   Ford
Elephant lstJ,VOIilio2u,l Billiday Bros
Last. A'oso 1st P Colin
New variety Ist //alliday Bros 2nd J ,S I'lille
4 Swede Turnips 1st It //usford 2nd E// Davis
Mangle Globe 1st M 11 Ball
"    Long 1st J Ford
Sugar Beets    "        "
4 Carrots  lsi //alliday 2ml ll'm Scott
4        "        Jietl 1st ,/Sl'lille 2nd J/ B BatV
Two heaviest Pumpkins 1st R Smith 2nd .i Ford
"       "    .Squash 1st " •• j .SWhopland
Coll. of Pptatoos 1st K Calnan
"    " Grains 1st J S Slioplnnd 2nd Bridges Bros
"    " Graseea and Clover 1st P i>uvis
Ruby Rose Cold Cream
A toilet delight, with the exquisite
frjL'rii-.jcc of fr*sh roses. !t preserves the most delicate completion against sun, wind and
dust, and keeps hand.-, and arms
r.h and smooth. Splendid (or
sor* lips. Try it—you'll certainly
appreciate it.
In 25c. oral eIum jars, at
yuur drutgist'fl. 106
National Dnua «nj Chfmical Co.
of Canada, Limited.
Passing of the Stovepipe Hat
Rugby i.ft'i' many years, haa abolished ih-- chimney-pot hat, and—if
one of Mr. <;. K. Chesterton's theories he ooire^t—Rttgby may now soon
become a nest of singing birds, For
O.K.C, believes that the chimney
pot hat iu inimical to poetry. The
English h veil poetry, ho writes, more
perhaps that any olher people hefore
they ogme under the shadow of tho
chimney ool and the shadow nf the
Chimneypot hat. And ean yotl
think of uny tnU-hnttod poet? Ten«
lnys'on wris poetry beneath n wide-
ttwalce, and when he was made a
peer, Mr Gladstone was nfrahl that
the niijth' Insist on wearing 11 in the
House of Lords. What greal poet
have the top-hatted boys or Eton ever
given to the world'.' Byron waa n
a poet; But Byron was a Harrow
boy. ruirl Karrow has always worn the
Utr&w on its hair.
Before Miss Mary went away for
her summer holiday Homebody asked
her when she was Roins, and how
tone she would he away. And this
ip what. =the said:
Wlmn ' i: thfl day after to-morrow
1 shall start a week from yesterday
tend I'm net coming baclt until thn day
before tive weeks after a fortnight
and three days hefore the day after
a couple of 'days before I start.
How long will Mary be away?
Speaking of ihe referendum, Johnny is unalterably opposed to having
»iother refer the account of his be-
baviour lo father.
A., English Greeting
How are you? says the Englishman.
1 hope you are well; eh, what?
How are vour children and your wife.
And al! thnt bally rot.
Mar/ ■tf the Dainty Socks
Wary drew a pair of socks on her 'it-
tie feet;
Mary's skirt was very scant and her
fr.ee waa sweet;
Mary was a modest maid, but the day
waa hot;
Who will know I'm wearing socks?
modest Mar.' thought.
Mary donned a wide-brimmed bat that
becamo her well,
Then set o ' for places where people
buy, and sell;
Mary thou tbt the people stared cause
her fat", w.    sweet,
fent the meager skirt and socks had
declined t.) meet.
One-half of the world doea not know
bow the othor half lives and, morc's
Uie pity, doesn't eare.
Good for Evil
Tomnv   returned      sobbing     from
Bchool with a very had black eye. But
j'li   pnr   Q'llv  WoMw  off for  thU  in
fhe morning, he said.
Xo. no. replied the mothor, yon
' toufct return Rood for evil. I'll make
yt_i\t a. nice jam tart, and you must
Uke It to BPly Blobbs and say, I told
mother how vou'd punished me, and
s^he says I must return good Tor evil
to here'B n nice tart for you."
'The following morning with tart In
ime hand an.-', his hooks in the otber,
ommy hastened joyfully to
nnly to return in a sadder
han lhe day before, saying,
his sobs: Mother 1 Rave your
messap \ and tart to Billy Blobbs, and
Vie, bit)eked the otber eye. and says
fc-e wa''" yoi; to send him a. pudding,
poor Tc
What  Lite Aboard Ship  Means to a
Many women are Inclined to think
I lhat to become a stewardess ou hoard
I ihip is the easiest thins in the world.
' whereas, in reality, the work is by no
means easy   nor are such positions
lightly obtained.      Por the right woman, the life of a stewardess ir- fascinating   tt.   a   degree,   giving  opportunities   of   travel   whioh   otherwise
would   he  debarred  to  the ordinary
woman;  hnt it Ik most essential that
only the right kind of woman shall
attempt to take up such work
Mere love of travel Is not sufficient qualification. The stewardess
must iave some practical knowledge
of travelling, must be physically
Btrong, and a llrst-rate sailor, and,
above all J must at all times be unfailingly cheertul nnd tactfully Bympv.h
The stewardess needs also to possess the girt of reticence, since ran'
a voyage passes without lhe stewardess being made the recipient of ibe
confidences of somo women travePot'S.
Preference, too, Is alwaya given to
women who have had some hospital
training One line, at least, makes
this an Ind isp en sable qualification for
their stewardesses so that It is worth
while .any woman thinking of adopting
the work flrBt to take a short hospital
The stewardess gets splendid opportunity for travelling about the world
hut this is b ■ no means synonymous
with seeing the world. During a
voyage there are few people on board
who have tc work harder than dobs
the stewaides3, and ahe gels very
small time for sight-seeing. As a!
sort, of compensation, she has line opportunities for studying character— j
especially female character—and ob-.
tains a /cry diversified knowledge of
human nature by tho time she has
taken a few voyages.
As a general thing, It Is preferred
only to appoint experienced women as
stewardesses The Peninsular and
Oriental Steamship Line, for instance
only appoint women between twenty-
five and thirty-five in thia capacity,
and this age-Hmlt can be taken as a
very fair average.
The pav of a stewardess varies from
two, pouirls a montb upwards. There
are, of cuurso. no exponaea to be incurred while sailing, though between
voyages the stewardess has to keep
herself entirely, since it ia the general
rule to sign on afresh for each voyage. Beyond actual wages, a stewardess makes a lot of money hy tips,
since lt is tho recognised thing for women passengers to reward the stewardess. The amount varies, bnt a
stewardess reckons to make from five
to twenty pounds on a single voyage.
Most fteamshlp companies have
their stewardesses dress In a sort of
hospital-Mirse way while on duty. Indeed, tho life of a stewardess may be
compared to that of a hospital nurse:
It la equally strenuous, mentally and
physically, full of an infinitude or all
sorts of duties, and often calls for
most, self-sacrificing effort.
The stewardess must always think
of others hefore herself, and. whatever tbe irritation niust not suffer
herself to lose ber temper. Lost
temper usually means lost work.
It's cheaper to raise colls, than to
tit) i. yrses. But it'fi costly if you lose
th<: -lh;. Keep a bottlo of Kendall's
Kp i in Cure bandy. For thirty-fiva j
yoo ■"• has proved it tho safo, reliable
res i dy for spavin, splint, curb, ring-
bom., bony gro\vtli3 uiiil lameness
from other causes.
Shades In the Sea
Although it Is common definition to
call anything sea green, most people
hesitate between blue nnd sea urcon
when asked to say the color of aea-
wnter. As a matter of fact the
quantities of blue and green sea water
pre pretty equally divided. By nature <;rom, sea-water grows blue according to th'1 saltness of it.
Thus, the Arctic waters are as green
aa the crass of Ireland, while the Atlantic Is decidedlv blue—though not
as blue ns thf> Mediterranean Sea.
which receives practically no fresh
wafer at all. Beyond blue and green
K ls no unknown thin? for sea-water
to h* otherwise colored. Frequently
stretches of the aea will turn a radiant snow-white, and no scientist yet
has heen abb to give a reason for it.
Rqualty unsatisfactory nre the rea-
cnus given for the sudden changing
of sea-water to an Inky-black shade,
as happened a fow years ngo In the
Bay or Santa Cruz. Red and yellow
sea-water Is comparatively well
known through thp Chinese Yellow
Sea and tbe Bed Sea.
Various interesting reasons are
given for the waters bMnc such colors, but scientifically the shades are
declared to he due entirely to peculiar vegetable trrowths beneath tbo respective waters.
Which kind of a culvert
your waggon cross
DOES the road you use pass over rickety,
dangerous wood<*n culverts, that arc constantly in need of repairs and ofteq washed
away entirely?  Or is it carried safely across the low
places by modern, everlasting culverts?  Build your
which  not   only cannot be  washed   away, but
actually crow stronger wrth.age and use.  ■
Every farmer owes it to 'himself to insist that the
money he paya for road-taxes bf spent to the best advantage. As a ratepayer, he is entitled to the hest roads that
can be made with that monev. i When culverts are washed
out, ami the road rendered impassable, he not only suffers
inconvenience but may also be caused financial loss by
inability to get necessary supplies in time for spring planting. And at best, with wooden culverts, part of thr mntie'y '
that should be used to make better roads mus^bc spent
every year for repairs. » \
Insist upon Concrete Culverts
It will pay you and everybody else in your county.
CanafU Cement Company Limited
505    Herald Building, Montreal	
T   ET at   irnJ you 1
cipr af uur free
book. " Whut the
Farmer Can Do
With Concrete."
culverts are
neat, safe, need no
repairs, and are
*   t
That a hn
fV..r   '
\tw trv
t ti ••* in
* fcr» ft.
V'flU.      ]
Wllh    >om
11 »briMl»-4hrt*.
udmmtui fur rm
MR   of
'K TM)lM
w.    thl
lioiw   or
Dr. B. J. Kendall Company    "
EJM»W< Ttll., V.™.*.. U. S. A'
Sound S§eep
is usually impossible to the bilious.
But biliousness yields—and headaches, sour stomach, indigestion go
—when the bowelsareregulated and
tha liver and kidneys stimulated by
W.N.U. 914
Hats and Heat
is cooler ln hot weather
thnn no rut at all. Is somewhat para-]
doxlnil.      Yet It Is perfectly true.    I
Recently an enterprising gentleman «'' '"'" •'■'
experimented with different headgear
to prove ihe exact veracity of ahove
statement. At the same time each
day and when the full heat of thle
sun reglsterel precisely 111! degrees,
he sat foi a quarter of an hour wearing hats. Ir.s'ilf. each of these a specially sensitive thermometer hnd heen
in this planner it was ascertained
that the coolest, head-covering on record was a hat made from the hest
kind of Panama. This registered
only 78 degveos. The straw Horn-
hurg and ordinary straw ran It fairly closelv with 80 nnd 82 degrees
respectively. After which came the
white foi! [Iomburg at. S'i degrees.
Tho ubiquitous topper reached 83
r'egrcos as to the howler and mortar-
hoard's higher score of ft! degrees.
Whilst outside the heat limit altogether wero th. tweed cap. policeman's
pelmet, and yachting or motoring
caiis rising to a very warm 9-1, 07 and
98 degrees.
A hush is over all more than terrene,
The ra,' wind squadrons of the night
grow stlli
As lf stayed hy the lifted hand of
one Btrong will,
To listen all for foemen yet unseen
Where ancient trees in vocal groves
No voice of old ls heard; tho mute-
lipped hill
Stares at the fading stars with pres-
sage chill;
The whole earth listens, waits, with
breathless mien,
A solemn hour is this for all earth's
When lime gives birth to one Immortal day.
Within whose bounds all evil deeds
he done
Forever scarlet with the stain ot sin.
And noble deeds whose worth shall
last alv.ay.
Till in the skies burns out the dimming suu!
Arthur Wallace Peach
T.ltHe Flsla—What Is the Dead
Mother—Your father's pocket.
Some folks tell all they know,
which Is lad enough; but they keep
right on nnd tell a lot of things tbey
don't know, and that ls worse.
Lite is real, llfo Is earnest,
Sah. the poet long ago;
Which when put In plainer language
Means you must get up anil go.
I am going to put some white In
the yoke, said the young lady, referring to ber gown.
Won't that scramble it? Inquired
tho youn" man.
Oabe—Has -Toner, a good memory?
Steve—Should sny ho has. Why he
can nam" you the last six vice-presidents of the United States.
Prison Missionary—Don't you ever
regret your pnst?
Hardened Convict—No, It's my present that worries me most.
Why was Jonnh thrown overboard \
I'm not sure, but I've always thought
ho was the tlrst man to rock a boat.
Mny I count on getting your vote,
Miss Peake? Oh, I shan't bo old
enough to vote for two yenrs yet.
When the man who has been hit by
the motor ear at last opened his eyes
a sigh of relief wont up from the
It's a wonder you weren't killed, said
one of the bystanders. Your luckier
than most of the fellows who get hit.
I certainly nin, replied tho victim,
rubbing iiis bruises, I got his number
just before be struck me.
An Untie Tom's Cabin compnny was
starting lo parade In n small New
England town when a big gander from
a farmyard near at hand waddled to
the middle of the street and began
to hiss.
On" of the double In brass actors
turned inward the fowl and angrily
ll'iii', be too quick to jump at con-
elusions.    Walt till you ice Uie show.
From the Jester's Wand
Yes, they were married last Friday
In Kast Liverpool.
He is a champion golflst I understand, i •
Yes, he's a champion golflst.
And the girl?
Is a champion bridge-player.
Where do they propuse to live?
With the bride's father. He's a
champion bricklayer.
Mlnard's Liniment Cures Distemper
' Furious
First Deaf Mute—He wasn't so
\ery angry, was ho?
Second Deaf Mute—He'Was so wild
that the words he used almost blistered his lingers.
Was your father ever a brave soldier?
Why, my father was only ln the
army two weeks when he saved the
whole regiment.     He'shot the cook.
—————_« -~»
Where It Began
Tho ancient king had cast tbe Israelites into the llery furnace.
Is it hot enough for you? ho yelled.
Whereupon he became known as the
crueiest despot in history.
Falmouth,  Kngland, has a harbour
ten square miles in area.
Swansea Docks can berth the largest vessels afloat.
The tola' nrea of the   Channel   Islands fs IS square miles.
Iiiimlev asserts that he has found a
curo for tyre trouble.
Eh! What's that? He's bought a motor boat.
Portsmouth   is  tho  most  strongly
fortified Placi In England.
To Remember You by
My life was a garden of flowers that
day,    ,   .. ■,' '
When you gave 'hie a rose and 1 still
hoar you say
Very  softly,  and  in  your own dear
girlish 'way.
To remember me by.
And that evening long past together
we spent,
When your volco to that song a new
glad meaning lent,
Which I carried with me, as home-
.     .ward 1 wont,
To remember you by.
And now lho' hard Fate has ruthless-
,-   Jy cast
Qtir.lots far'apart, yet wo both have
the Past;
And your memory swoet I shall havo
till the last,
To remember you by.
Time to Do It
Heckler (to orator)—HI! guvnor, do
you support early closing?
Orator—Certainly 1 do, my friend.
Heckler—Then shut up.
Maude—Mrs. M. is vory literary,
Isn't she?
Estclle—Yes, Indeed. Even when
she sent her baby's picture Bhe wrote
on tho back: With the compliments
of the author.—Satire.
A pleasant medicino for children ls
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator,
and there is nothing better for drtv-
ing worms from the system.
Corns niiiso mticll suffering, but Hollow-ay's Cgrr.' Cure offers a speedy,
sure, and satisfactory relief.
Something About Salt
Thc chief thought about salt In the
minds of all  holiday-makers will be
in connection with the sen; but lt hns
jther uses and slgnlilcancc.
Most people think that Bpllllng salt
Ib unlucky. This superstition has
bepn handed down from tho ancient
llomnns. Two or three hundred
years ago all the servants ot tho
.wealthy sat. below tho salt to show
their humble origin, and this custom
was pbsorved not so very long ago ln
Salting a coffin ls still provalent
among some nations, but the most cur-
lons;use-to which snlt Is put to-day
Is In Abysslpln and Tibet, where
cakes ot salt are employed as money.
Missing the Change
Hotel Manager—Oh.   yes.   after   a
big night in the dining-room we miss
quite a lot of silver.
Reporter (slyly)—Bnt very little ot
the paper money gets away, oh?
Doctor—Well, I hope you profited
by my advice.
Patient—Yes. doctor, but not so
much as you die".
The man who lives on the top ot
tht hill may. be said tb have a bright
prospect no matter how his- crops
may turn out.
A sure way to break up a sitting
hen ls to run her through a thrashing machine, That wlll do lt effectively.
Pa, why do yo t always Insist on me
singing when Mr. Spoozleton cornea
here? '
Well. I don't like that fellow and
yet I hate to como right out and tell
tlm to go.
First Things
The man to propose the establishment of a penny (two-cent) post, a
postal money order system and post
ofllce savings banks was Sir Rowland
Hill, wbo died In London thirty-three
yenrs ngo today. Tbe founder ol
tho modern postolllco wns born in
1795. His penny postnge plan was
suggested to tlio Hritisb Parliament
In 18117, and went Into effect lit England In 1840. In tho same year hla
money order scheme was put Into
effect, replacing an antiquated system
lliat had been Httle used nn account
of expense. Stamped postage covers
another Innovation suggested by HIU
and which also came Into use that
The first ascent ever made In a balloon filled with hydrogen gas was
mado at Paris by M, M. Robert and
Charles, 129 years ago today.
13c ■ Tin.
Soa'tlattkta tool nn mth > chatplattitlm
SNIP u tha or.IOINil. ind BBST HMD
CLEANER.   WUI more mn U4 lULM
11 a
Piutor Brooklyn  5
TabcinuU.       *
'The Rest of the Dead Lived
Not A<jain Until the Thou-
sanj Years Were Finished.'
Glasgow, Sentlnnd ,h.—TOMn :
Btudents ol this vicinity numbering
hundreds huve held a three-days'
conv.'iitinn. To-day's session, alteml-1
ed by «i'vr-rnl thousand, wns addressed
by I'nstfir f!u .seH Iwice. \V" report
tmp of his discourses, hn*cd on Revelation xx. ,r», it wns announce . that
next Sunday he will addrss a similar
convention In London.    Me snid:
Tile resurrection of the dend se'nn
to he the most dillicult thing in the
llibie for tli'-- worldly-minded to »r.-isp
by faith. This must he b catlsi' the
Jnininn mind instinctively fenliz-'s
the nmii'st.v nf ili" Power and Wisdom iiei-ys.-nry to tha reproduction <-!
the .snme individuality which llv.ud ,
and tiluuglit centurirs ago, before
j .is.lno into the silence of tin- tonih.
The llilile mnkes no denial of the
stiip'.'iidnusnes.; of the -esurr ctinu
iiiirin-li'—-n fnr beyond tin- wildest
flights of human imagination—it t-on-
fcsM'- this and calls Upon u« to
exercise faith ill the great Creator,
the Omnipotent One, whose greatness
wi- can tm: (pphly sense and surely
cannot conipiTliond. '-
Hence, the doctrine nf th.: resurrection of the (lend, from it-- (irst
annoitnci-u'iMit in the Scriptures, iin*
called for the suoieji-st faith on the
part of leliivers nnd hns excited Hut
general i-es.-nlment of unheliev.r.-,
wlio seem to find it ensier to belirve
anything else respecting the .lend.
Undoubtedly this is tho reason why
fo many who give evidence of general
intelligent- nee pt the absurd theory
Hint when a dog dies he is dead, hut
wln-n a mnn dies he is more alive
than ever.     ,
Tliere properly claim to hope tor
cv:>rlnst!:ic !if\ hut not having fnit'i
enough to believe in the Divine pow-
er to perform the resurrection ef lho
dead, they sre driven to tlu' theory
of Phil". Indeed, who has nol henr-1
Plaio quoted liy ministers and other
learned men when discussing th"
future lili? Thiy do not quote .lesc.-
and tin1 Apostles, because the explanation of .fesits and Mo: A pnst is
nre all tr. ihe contrary, proving thst
the due! nr- dead, nnd that the oniy
iiopi- of a future existence js by a
Note tii;> nnswer of Jpfus Io the
Esdducecs "I His day, win,, we untold, tpeciully denied the resurrection of .he dead. Je=us answered.
"Thnt th- dead ave ftn be] rnls.d wns
shown 'o Mos's nt the burning hush."
when find's m'ssnge wns, "I nm fie
Hod ol thy tnii:. v«~ fhe Rod of Ahrn-
ham and th..' (!■>'! of Isiuie nnd tii-
God <•[ Jacob." (Mnrlt \t\, 2IS: Acts
vii. 32.) .l.-iis eomm.-nt.-d that (hid
would not declare Hims'lf to he Iheir
God if Ihcy were dend in the nbsohite
sens'* that lent- s die. Josus' nreii-
tnerit wns tlmt the fnct tlmt Ood still
Tooouniye'l tlient ss persons while
dend implied that their souls merely
slept ninl will lie grnnted n resurrection of the dead, in God's due time
nnd iu le-ttcr liodies—unih-r mot'-*
favorable conditions thnn those under
whicli they died.
We  remember thnt  St.  Paul's letters nnd sermons   abnund   in   references to tiie dend.   We call to mio'l
Ms   cr-nt    rc-surreotion    cliant-r     I.
('orin-.iiiniis xvl. in which he declares
.   thut "As al! die in Adam, so ail shall
be made alive ie Christ—every mnn
in Ills Own order."    (Versos 22, '-I'M
11- dm
alive i
fn...     .^^^^^___
through .lesus. tlu-y will nil I
died in the resurrection mom:!"!, ut
nnd nft r tii • si-oniid coming of Christ.
We remind you nfr-sh of hi- positive slntoment thnt if tliey be no
resurr ction "I thi' dead, then all
whom w, have suonos'd hnve fallen
asleep hnv wMi'il. (V.'i-s.-s I6-1R,!
Ilul that Gild is able lo raise all the
dead In' dii'i:.- s is demonstrated by
the (act tlmt He raised un Jesus from
1h.' il-'iid on llie third dny; nnd s<
lik wis.- ,,n tlio Thin! Dny of n inr:: r
fcale- the third tlioiusniid-ynr dny
frum tin' time Josus was raised—Gnd
will raise up all those who huve died
lii'oiius.' ot Adam's sin.
Thai Third Great Day. the Millennium, will lie the Gr.'nt Seventh Ihty
or Sabbath, Po to sjtcak, our Lord
piivo Minis If n Ilniisom.pl-ec in Ilio
Fifth I'ny. from which the Seventh
would b' the Third Day. the day ••(
the world's resurrection- -"lb- last
Dny" the end of the present Week
of 1,0110-year lay's it whicli sin nnd
death hnv- reign d. ushering iu the
glorious I'lpoch when God's will shnll
In. done on earth  ns it  is dons  iu
The tenor of nil the Scriptures is
that the Church alone will participate
in the Kirst or Chief Resurrection —
the world in genernl. will bnve no
slinre in it. nPiirkeri to Jesus' words
on this subject, and note tlieir ex.
plieilni'ss of statement to the eft c:
tlmt all Who participate in ids Firs:
Resurrection will lie the elect over,
comers of this Age, nnd tbey will he
the Roynl Priests, or l'ri -ally Kin-/-,
ot the 'nexl Al'c. in whicli the world
will he dealt witb and. so (nr as willing, uplifted from sin and death. M -
snys. "Blessed und holy are all they
that bave part in tire First Resurrection; on such the Second Death hath
iio power; they shall he priests unto
God. nnd unto Christ, and shall reign
with Him a thousand years."—itevel-
stioti xx. 8.
The word in this text rendered (ir.-l
nihilities chief, toremost, superior.
It will indeed be Ilrst in order of
time, (oo; but the particulur thoughi
is tbnt it is superior, lis superiority
rests in the fact thst all who shine
in its blessings will not only attain
lite, full, perfect and everlasting, but
additionally tliey will receive life on
Ibe highest (dune, being  made  par-
lot  sny that every mnn
tlml   they  shnll   he  inn
ic resurrection.   Tin- int -
oie lie declares is a ilee
which, liy Divine
tshrrs of the divine nature, by tin1
"change" which this resurrection will
bring to then.—II. Ptcr i. 4.
The ilinrrs of this resurrection will
not only receive everlasting lit', but
mui', tbey will thereby he innd"
deuth.proof—immortal in' tite Jtihle
s-ii-e, in whieh it is declored tlmt
God alone hulh Immortality. God
hns nlso given itiimortnlity to our
Redeemer in His resurr. etion. nod
hns oi-ones-d the snino to tb1 e'-'et
Church; the Priii", the Lamb's Wife,
in th's First Resurrection. .ts:.le
froni tli'.-". so , fnr ns the Bibb1
ten»bes. this special kind of immortality goes to uo other creatures in
the Universe.
Kven nnv"!'. both the holy nnd 111*
fallen, possess only the o'rdinliry immortality l.oeivn iis cye'rlastlng life--
nn immortality or rJ''HtM«^sn •«« d".
pendent upon the Divine pleasure
nnd supported by necessary elements
of Divine, provision. The Church, on
the contrary, sioirinp in Ibis Chief
resurrection, will pnss-s« inher-'i'ey
of lif". llie snme kind of immortality
i possessed by Jehovnh Minis If.
From th:' roofxt i' wil] h-1 s ..n
that none viil participate in this
Chi"f Insurrection except such ns
shall suee ssfnliy puss their trial n"d
b" accounted worthy of joiut-heirsiiip
with Messinh in His glorious Kine-
dmn, (or it is distinctly stated thut
tlu-y nre to "rei^u with Hiin a thousand yeurs."
From what we hav? seep it must bs :
evident to nil of lis thnt to gain a
share in this Chief Resurrection is lo
gain th» grent Prize h Id out before
us in the Gospel Ace—llie Priw
which our Lord rcferrd lo as the
"Pearl of gr.iyii price." (or which a
| man would bcweil justified in selling
all (hat he has that he might' pur-
, clinse it.
It will be admitted  on   all   handi
tbnt th"-cr"at Apostle Paul is renr'p-
; sent d amongst the loyal   ones   wiio
j Sacrificed every earthly interest, nlm.
hnpe  and  ambition   'hnt   he   might
. attnln   the   Kinclom   blessings   nnd
joiiit-heirship   with Christ.    We   sre
i ther-fore    deeply   int'T sted    in   St.
1 Paul's words respecting bis hope, his
I sacrifice  and  his ariticipaCtnh  nf at-
j taining n share in. Ihls h tter resnr-
, motion, which he styles "His llesii.-
n'"tion"—nauielv, the resurrection of
! Christ.
|    Tit- Scripture's continuidly maintain
; the tltouaht that Jesus is 'the "H 1
j of the Chorcli  whicli  is His Bodv."
i nnd  tlmt  th"se  saintly  Fleet  ennsti-
! lute th ■ nnnhers of His Body.   Carry-
J ing mil this figure, the whole Body.
; nil Ihe members, should share in the
I snin- r.'surrecl'nn ns-flint exoericne d
bv th" Head—the Redeemer,   And to
this the facts aeic'.   Vor- than eighteen centuries ngo our T^ird Jesus was
J raised from the d-'nd by the Father's1
: power.
St. Paul declares that becauso of
llis obedience in cnrryinir out tie*
I Divine Program ns our Redeemer—
(Ven unto death—"Therefore God"
I'.nth highly exulted Him. nnd hath
' given Him n name [honor, station]
' i-Imiv" every o!li.r iiinii" I exeeot His
I own—IT. is exeejedl. that lit fhe
: hnme of Jesus svf;y knee should bow.
iMdh of things in heaven and things
on the earth." (Philippinns ii. 9, lfi.)
To this end we must nil l.e ehnnged
from i.-irililv to heavenly nature, because "Flesh nnd blood cannot in-
herit tiie Kingdom."
It se, ins n lone i:m" indeed between
' our Lord's resurrection nnd 'he resurrection "•' His Vvst'.enl Bodv, <li"
Church cia-.s (Co!, i. Ml. but the
period is lon? only from our limited
hnntan standpoint—not lone from the
Divine standpoint, in wliich u thous.
and years nre ns one dny. til. Pet"r
iii. fi.) He who brought again from
llie dend our Lord Jesua, thnl Greut
Shepherd of tiie sheep, wiil bring us
nlso (from the douM by Him." nnd
with Him, ns members of His Body.
It is to ibis li'nt St, Paul r (era
saying. I count nil rearthly] things
hul ns loss. • * * thnt I mny win
Christ [win n membership in. His
elorili d Body—-in tin- Kingdom
class], • * • tbnt I might know Him
nnd the power of Mi- resurrection
[thnl I might experience thut grent
power of Ged which in the Redeemer's case lilt."! Him not oniy out .,(
dentb, Imt in tin very Highest plnue
of existence, the diwillf nature, with
its glory, honor nnd immortality],
• • * being made conformable unto
His death, thnt ' niljlil slinre ulso
in His resurrection.—Phillppians iii,
Oh. lhe Apostles fives us Ihe key
to   bis   hopes;   |i,.   did   net   hope   thnt
the Heuvenly Fnther. whu Iuoi required ol Jesus ii iiiiinitestntioii of His
loyalty unto death before He would
crown Him wllh immortality at His
own right hand—he did not expect
that this same God would give lilm
a share iu tlin: gr nt glory nnd honor,
except as he should .demonstrate
similarly his loyalty to the extent of
his ability in being conformed to
Christ's death.
Tliere is ii lesson here for us. Tt is
in vnin thut we shall hope to slinre
tb ' Muster's glory if ive fail to share
His 'loyalty, His ignominy—to lie
dead with Him to the world, its
praises* its ambitions, its rewards.
"If we suff'T with Him, we sliull reign
with Hiin." And the only way to
enter into Hint reign of ctory will he
llirougli the power of "His Resurrection"—llie Chief R sunection.
The statement ot our text thnt lbs
rest of tbe dead will imt live until
the thousand years of Christ's reign
nre finished hns proven a stumbling
block to many wiio have studied too
superficially. Let us tint forget thut
tbe Spirit does not reveal tiie deep
things of God. except lo Ihose who
search for Truth "us meu teurcli for
sil»»r"—patiently,   persistently,  d?lv- j
iny deeply. .    l
It- is very easy for .ill to grasp the I
thought   Hint Messiah's  Kingdom   is .
to Inst a   thousand years,   mid   'hat
all who sluill be alive ut that time, i
nil   who  shall b° horn   during   tluit ]
period, will   participate in   the wonderful blessings nnd privileges which
it will bring   tn   the   human   family.
Tlu-y nre ready,'too. to   admit   the
reasniinhleness of   ghlng   an   equal
opportunity to those of our rnce who
huve    cone   down   into   death   with
either no knowledge of Christ, ns waa j
tiie ease for four thousand yenrs, cr
with   the   too   limited   knowledge   to
hen.-fit them, ns hns   been   the   ense \
during the oust Iwo thousand yenr-i,
imd to-day. "only this t x: respecting
Ibe "rest of the'dead" stands in their
way.    I  should be glnd  if nny such
are present   Ivr- to-day.   becnuse _ I
know 1 enn relieve tlieiu ef tlieir difficulty.    Yen. 1  shnll be glnd  if   mv I
words through tlic press shnll reach
mnny ethers who have been perplexed by this Scripture.
It is not necessary for us lo set 'bis
Scripture aside, even though nil Bible
scholars know, or should know, that
this portion of Revelation xx. 4. fi,
which' riates to "the rest of the
dead which live not again until the
thousand years are finished" is
soul ions—that il is not found in any
of the old Greek luanscripts. It is
supposed thnt it got into Ihe text,
not through any desin> |n corrupt
the sain ' and falsify lh- record, but
that in the days when the manuscripts
were copied hy pen, some copyist
made this mrmnrnndum on the margin of iiis manuscript ns n helpful
iltou'.'ht, and tbnt other copyists, us-
ini: liis manuscript! supposed It to be
n part of tli'-i original and inoqrpof-
ii!';d it iu th" text.
Hinvrv r, the additional words are
in no s'-ns" iu conflict with the (nets,
which ure these: Attain, creuted in
his maker's lik.ness perfect, wns
alive in tin1 sense tbnt he enjoyed
perfection of lif..' and that he hnd n
ric'il to n life everlasting, except ns
lie should forfeit the same by dia-
obedience. The moment he disobeyed
God's command he enmc under ths
sentence' of sin, namely, denth. From
that moment onwnrd be was judicially d nd. even though the dying process insted for more thnn nine hundred yenrs.
Similarly, nil of bis posterity, from
the Dit-iiie standpoint, are deod,
"children of wrath." Jesus carried
out this sum," thought in His teach-
inc. shying, "Let the dend bury their
dead." Onlv those who have accepted Him ns 'their Life-giver are even
r ckoiu dlv considered alive, trom
tli" D'.vin.' standpoint.
And so. throughout the thousand
years ol Messinh's reign. "All in their
graves shnll eome forth," "ev-ry mnn
in bis own old r"; but they will stil)
be, from the Divine standpoint, jurli-
cihllv dead—without the right tn
everinsliiur life. Tbe work of the
Lord Jesus, ns the Great Prophet,
Prcst. Kin'; nnd Judge, and the
, Church with Him. will be the Instruction and assistance ot toi fo'
their gradual uplifting out ot sin and
wenkn ss nnd imperfection—toward
perfection—toward acceptance jvith
God—town nl everlasting life. Such
•ns reject the assistance offered will
die tie Second Dentb. Such ns avail
themselves ef the bbssed privilege!
of thnt time will attain humnn perfection. But still tbey will not hnv-.
everlasting IK' accorded to Ihem.
Tb'V will merely lie in a good, suit-
■ able and ready condition for God tc
grant  them  everlasting  life,
Tiie tests i'or eternal life will come
ni the close of the Messianic reign—
'; when (lie creat Mediator lietween God
nnd men,"having accomplished Hii
work of restitution of the race, shall
deliver over everything into tbe bauds
oi the Father—the hands of Justice,
Kverlasliiig life will not be given as n
matter of incvey, hut ns n matter ol
justice—to those who-wiil demonstrate
their loyalty und worthiness of ever-
• lasting life. The mercy of God wiil
be exercised in tliu bringing of them
! to this condition, wliere perfection, is
word, deed nnd thought will be
The great temptation which will
then eome to all the world, llirougli
the looaillg nf Satan—the temporary
p-eiii^.-sioii of evil in the wield—will
denionstrate which of liiese resurrected troth the dead Cod ean approve
ami consistently '-'rant the great gift
of eternal liie. AU those who tail ii:
their trial will be destroyed with Sn-
tan in the Seeond Dentil, while all will
prove their lojnity will be aeknutvl.
edged worthy of everlasting liio.
Thus the rest of the dead, asidii
from those now on trial, tiie Church
einss, will not live in tha full sense
of Divine recognition us worthy ol
' everh.slitic life, until the thousand
years of   Messiah's reign   shull   hnvi
lint, beloved brethren, mueh ns w«
are interested in the elm-ions blessing!
that the Messianic Kingdom shal'
lirim: to the world of mankind, tin
Lord wishes us to be specially interested in the glorious opportunity and
privilege which He lias accorded us ol
having fellowship with our Hedeemei
in the suffering ".' this present time,
and being counleil worthy to share
with Him in '.lie glory which shall (o|.
low — into whieh tiie faithful will bl
ushered by tlm power of the Firal
'his ftratlllap   Hairy   Monster  Could
Even  Dodge  Revolver Shots.
H we live in n lornlity wher? mn*..
piito>* Bre found Ht nil during th*
mrnm<*r we htp pretty likely tn mn-
lider them a torment Hut I'empHrini.
nir nwn condition witli tli*. of Alcnt
i-ange dnrinir his travels in Brazil wo
jiay on the whole consider ourselves
"In the tlrst place," hn snyp in *'In
ihe Amazon Jungle," "tliere are the
inta, Thoy are everywhere. They
.mild their nests under the houses,
.n the tahlea and in the crack-* of
ilu; floors und lie in amhush waiting
'.he arrival uf a victim, whom they at-
:nck from all titles. They fasten them-
iclvcs on one. and sometimes it takea
lours of labor to extract them.
"Mnny are the hreahfnsls I have
'clayed on wakinj; and flndiric myself
;he ohjeet of their attentions. It
proved necessary tn tie wads i f rot-
Son covered witli vaseline to thc*fas«
ieniturs of the hammock? to keep the
ntrinlers off. But they even yot
iround this plan. As Rnon as thp bodies of the first arrivals covered the
VHseiiiv the rest of th*4 troops marched across them itt safety and trained
bccs'ss to the hummock, oaufflnj. a
juirk evacuation on my part. Articles
:if food were quickly destroyed hv
these carnivor'uis creatures within a
few minutes after I had placed them
an the table.
"When convalescing from m.* tlrst
Httnck of swamp fever 1 had occasion
to ptudy a most r.inurkahle species
■;f spider which was a fellow Mirer
in the hut 1 then occupied. In sire
the specimen was vfli'y respectable,
being able to cover a circle of nearly
six ittches in diameter. This spider
subsists on large insects and at times
nn smalleKt varieties of linJs. like
finches, etc. The natives L.'ead it lor
its poisonous bite and on account of
its great size aud hairy burt'y,
"The lirst time I saw one in my
hut was when it was Climbing the
wall in close proximity to my hammock. I got up and tried to cru-di
it with my list, but the spider made
a lightning quick move and stopped
about five or six inc'.ies from where
I hit the wall. Several times I repeated the attack without success,
the spider always succeeding in moving before it could he touched. Somewhat out of temper, I procured a
hammer of large size and continued
the chase until I was exhausted,
"When my band grew slead'y again
I took my au'imatic pist 1, used for
big game, and, taking a steady aim
on the fat body of the spider. I fired.
Hut with another of th« remarkably
qni-k movements the spider landed
the usual safe distance from destruction. Then I gave it up. For all 1
know that animal—t can scarcely call
it an insect after using a hjg game
pistol on it—is still occupying the
" 'Lange,' asked one of my friends,
'why didn't you try for him with a
j frying pan?' '
Galilei  and  the Swinging Lamp.
I    The boy Galilei, sitting with  bun-
Id reds of others  in  the  Cathedral, of
Pisa ou a Sunday morning, saw an attendant draw side the heavy hang-
I in? lamp to light it aud then  let  it
swing. Many other eyes saw the same
^ thing, hut there was only that pair in
I Galilei's head which really observed
! what happened, and only his brain
i besan  to reason  upon  it.    He alone
noticed   that  as  the   swings   'f   the
h-ge lamp became smaller and smail-
] er they always took the same time. He
'proved it by counting them with his
, pulse. He had made a great discov-
' cry. nut of which grew the pendulAim
clock Hnd the (M'curate measurement
| of time.
fle:kles9 o* Danger, lh* Gre t Gsnerat
Wit  Cltrn Wounded.
In reply to tbe question in *hat
eni'nyement'*'l>e considered h uself '.o
have lieen in lb" greatest ilange? of
losing bis lile. Napoleon nnep said,
"In tbe comuiPiicrtrent of my r n-
imigns." Indeed, il furlher proof were
demanded to show that lie did hot
spare himself at Toulon it '\ ouly
i;ece*sary in add tbat during the en
weeks of its sic-'e Napoleon, iu addition to a bayonet wound in liis thigh,
bad Uiree horses shot, tinder Iniu.
wliile at the siege nf Acre, dunm*
lhe expedition to Kgypt, he lost no
fewer than four in the same manner.
During the Inst days of his lite,
wheu captivity, disappointment and
sickness had well uitrh e.mi pleted
their work, it is said that the agony
of his fatal disease drew from him -'i
many occasions the pitiful cry Of,
"Why did the cannon balls spare
Durfng his long military career
Napoleon (ought, sixly 1 ■ ttles. while
Caesar fought, hut fifty. In the early
part of his career he was utterly reckless   of danger  while  nn  the   battle-
fhe South African War Hfis Obscur*
cd 'b» 7a hi Cimn-,l;-n ct \Z',9
When the British Pomes Broke Up
One ol the Most Remi.kMda N'»aro
Empires ot Modern Tim*s — Th«
Campaign Against Cdtnwayo.
Ten yenrs ago th" liriti-h in S'M.th
Africa snl'imialed tha Muer:*. The r«-
veises and final' victory 'of that Ion*,
campaign have dulled the memory of
Ibe Knglish to the events .'ft vears ago
when their encroachments were questioned defiantly ami their int Tfcieuca
resented bv a brave and hliek foo—
Ibe proud Cetewayo v.\\* replied to an
1'iwanaiitcd ultimatum by tending air
MX hide to the Colonial Government'
with tho message: "Court Ibe haiiV
upon this, and then yon nnv tiuiiiner.
lh? XnIn warriors." Tho IJriMsh high
i1 nimissi.tner in South Atncu. riiri
Hurtle Krere, had mude up his mimij
that a powerful and independent Zulu
mice lu
field,   and  this  spirit of   fearlessness   . .     ,  . . .
contributed largely to the love and i kiMpdom to tite nnrtli wh^ a nioini
esteem,iu which he was held by hi* |U'.e.adva^ng English colonists,
armies. There was a curious belief
among the Knglish in Nu|>olenn's
time that he had nevor been wounded,
nnd indeed the report was current that
he carefully if not in a coward!;' manner refrained Trom exposing himself.
Nothing could he more contrary to
the truth, for he was in reality several times severely wounded, hut as
lie wished to impress upon his troops
the belief that good fortune never deserted him and tbat. like Achilles, be
was well nigh invulnerable he alwaya
made a secret of bis many dangers.
He therefore enjoined once tor all
upon the part of his immediate stHff
The time was near when flies* ,
michty chiefs with thi-ir thousands of
followers, fichu ng, like Homer's b;«r-
ftes, hand iti hand, armed with #tib-
bjig iihSOghis aud shields id nx-lude,
would melt away with broken pmver
into insignificance liefore the terrible
rifles of llie liners aud the British.'
War was declared and Hritain's troops
marched upon the native?.
The Hritisb forces met with a stuh-,
born resistance as soon as tbey cr^ss-
r>d the Tiurela river, in January, 1H79.J
A strong force of Irregular Horse:
were attacked in the Devil's Pass mi;
Zlohane    Hill    anil   suffered    heavy!
•ist ab-olute  silence  regarding j1 's^*- bul a determined rush on the)
the .
alt circumstances of this nat-ire, for
it is almost impossible to calculate
the confusion aud disorder whieh
would have resulted from the slightest report or tbe smallest doubt rela-
live to Ins existence.
Upon tbe single thrend of this
man's life depended not only tho fate
and government of a great empire, hut
the whole policy and destiny uf Europe as well.
An Honest Sergeant.
I    K   military  story  com"?  from  Tre-
■ land.     A    noncommissioned    nlVicer.
■ entering   a barrack   gate   in Dublin.
was 'nistaken by the "fresh one" on	
sentry  co.  who  Immediately  snhited j \\, hist "the Zulus niade a combined
attack,   .-'mm evert black throat rung
British laager the next day was repulsed. A few days later, however,;
the British met with a terrible eal*i
amity at Uandlaua. The Xulun
kwarmed like bees around the British;
jwdition. upon wliich they udvaocett
under a heavy lire, regardless of consequences, aud came at once to hand-
to-hand fighting with their assegais
and short sw rds. The Imperial'
troops were broken and, back to baek,
they fought and disputed every inert
of the ground. One square ol 60 men
defied the repeated attack? rf one horn
ot Cie Zulu army and. their ammunition tailing, tbe callant little band to
> man. fell a» tbey had fouubt, aide
by side.   The carnage  was dreadful.
him. The noncommissioned officer.
t unaware that his colon»l wus just he-
! hind, returned tbe salute, a thing not
I permissible under the circumstances.
; Arrved at his quarters, he was sur-
i prised to find au order U*i hjni t£_»t*
- tend before the co!on<4. On presenting himself he was asked how he |
j came to return the «alute. knowing
• full well he not entitled to it., Not
I in the least embarrassed, he promptly
| answered. "Sir, 1 always return
everything I am not euitled to," The
; co Inu el, taken aback by his ready wit,
; laughingly  dismissed  bim.
Budding Genius.
A    newspajier   recently    offered
out the victorious war whoop, (Tsutul
and they rushed tbe camp. Fearful
slaughter' now en«ued; it was cne in-
fuviuled moh stabbing wildly on every
fide. I'anie-strioken, those who were
btill 'llive sought to escape t-y.(light,
bul tliere wai no path, on track-
rocks nad ravines everywhere. The
Sttilu reserves closed in, the panting
fugitives wef$ f'^ued with redoubled
vigor; no quartet W&s given, d*ug*i'
and death wa all around. Horses,
mules, oxen, men on foot and horse-
hack, white and black all intermingled]
in one mad stampede. Night closed
at last, and  aa the young moon
Arctic Mosruitoes.
I    The presence of mosquitoes in myr-
j inds within the bare, uninhabited arfl-
' tic circle is surely in «otne degree a
; mystery.    The   mosquito  is  n   blond-
'• sucker, but in these unvisited plains
; he is for the most part and of strict
: necessity  a  vegetarian.    A   lew  birds
excepted (and the birds nre furnished
with   impervious   feather-:),   there   is
! no local life whatever.   The Lapp in
summer drives his reindeer to the sea,
and no native crosses tiie field if he
■ can   help   it.     Yet   in   this   region,
'• "seemingly  the   most   uusuital le  for
, its effect've  working,"  tho   mosquito
; fluurishes. "a primeval and enduring
' curse,   inexplicably   developed   to   its
utmost."—'London  Chronicle.
i      (—  «       .arose on lhat fatal 22ud ot January*
; prize for the best story to be written aha looked down upon all that re*
| by a pupil of the public school. Here j mnined ot a thousand British slain* 1
; are a few passaces from the rontribu- | ,\t Isaudlana, the Zulus capture^
'tions:. "Cora  Brown was  fortunately I $30fl.0p0wrirth of commissariat stores*
' betides Immense quantities of arms.
j and am munition, two cannon, and
: the color* of the Twenty-fourth In*
'. funtry. Kngland wns stunned hy the..
: disaster. Reinforcements were hur-
: ried to South Africa. The invnding-
i army stood on the defensive. ICarly,
' in March, the Zulus inflicted anotliefi
j serious revers^ ou the British, enptur-"1
in^ a convoy and viping out its es."..
It was not until .lime that thel
! the possessor of a birthday, for *he
i was the daughter of rich friends."
i "Hut all this time a cloud was gather-
j ing over Mrs. Delaney. winch iew
j large as years .went'by, and that cloud
I was full of grasshoppers."   "My fath
er desired me to marry a bank president, a handsome, reckless man. fond
of   naught  save  the   gaming   table.
"'Vat 1   dell  you,  vat  I  dell  you,'
shouted the Irishman."   "As she cn*
j tered   the   room
I mot her Fight."
Ceylon, provides us wilh tl
Willing Away Bodies.
Then? have been mauy instance!
of similar h"questH to that at Mor-
enee Nightingale in hor- last will anil
testament: "I give up my body foi
dUs-'et'.on or pn^t-mortem exam ime
tion for tli" purni)ses*of medical sci-
eiii!.1," The earnest desire to aid tin
study of medicine usually bus beer,
suflicient reason for the alight grunge-
ness nf U13 h'gaoy, but many testa-
metlttiry directions are not so open tc
satisfactory exphination. Some unknown and uuwritWu romance 111115
iurk beneath the bald' words of thl
individual who desired his "carcasl
to 1>" cremated, and the p'.-iduuu:
thereof d posited in two imi-*, numbered respectively I and a. On Iht
ashes iu No. 1 aro to ho placed i
packet which will hv found on my dcsli
and my miniature portrait scarf pin,
and on thc ashes in urn No, '_' a similar packet, which will also be found
on my desk, and my miniature por
Iruit ting^r ring."
Blue and Green Sea Water.
The blueness of sea water is in constant ratio to it* suit ness, In tba
tropics the tremendous evaporation induced by the blazing sun causes the
water to he much saltier thau it Is in
higher latitudes. Kor about thirty degrees north Mud smith of the etpiator
the waters are of an exquisite a/.ure.
Beyond these' latitudes the blue
ehang«* to green, and in the Arctic
ui Antarctic oceans the greens are
almost as vivid as the tropical blues.
Norway's Long Day.
Summer time brings nn ra thnn two
months of continuous daylight at
Wardburg, Norway, in the "Land of
the Midnight Sun." That little village near thu north eape lias the
longest day of any civilized community iu the world, extending from May
21 to July 22, during which period
the sun is at all times visible except
when obscured by cloud-.
Relations Became Strained.
Mrs. Anibish —I often tell niy husband I wish lie had more "get up and
get."  about him,
Mrs. .Mb-rs— Indeed? I've often
heard that he get* up uud gets his
own brtrttklaM.
His Trade.      ^^^^
"The mnn   passing   over   there   ts
such   a  tune  »em-r."
"I dcspi>e that kind."
"No reason to de-pise him.    He is j
such a good ciockmaker."
The Roman Legion.
Ten cohort* of (MXl men each, jrfth '
t win- -of IMi cavalry, was the ordin-1
try flumpusiliim ot a Roman legion.
our cinnamon, which is the aromatic j
bark of certain trees common to that ]
island.   The trees  ert   never allowed 1
to grow higher thai, ten feet.   During }
the   season   of   harvesting, of   which 1
there  are  two u  year,  the  branches i
of thr»e to five years' growth are cut 1
down aud the top surface of the hark
scraped away.   Then the hark is rip-
ped   up    longitudinally    into   slices,
which when exposed to the sun to dry 1
curl up into ipiills.   In the course of
drying the oil, upon wliich the aroma
aud     flavor     depend,     is     diffused
throughout the bark.
She Knew Better.
"But. madam." says the architect,
"it is utterly impossible to build the
house the way you want it planned,
The moms you specify will occupy
2,000 sijuare fict more of floor space
thau is contained in the total dimeo-
sions of the lot un which the house is
t'> be built."
"Nonsense,M says the woman. "How
i« it, then, that my dress-maker is able
to give me a twenty-two inch waist
line when I really measure thirtyK'
That's What Noah Did.
"What did Noah live on when tha
flood had subsided and his provisions
in the ark were exhausted!'" asked
a Sunday school teacher of her class
ou Sunday.
"I know,'' squeaked a little girl after all the others" had given it up.
"Well, whatr" inquired the teacher.
"Dry land."—London Tit-Bits.
"Who nre your best patients, doctor?" was asked.
"The people who nre always contending that life isn't worth living,"
replied the doctor without llie slight.
t hesitation.
damp smell ! British commander felt prepared for %
j general advance on Lllnndi. the'Zulu
—    ( capital.     Opposed     to     a     greatly
I st.engthened and well-equipnerl arm^V
Oetewayn recognized the futility of
tbe struggle and made overtures for
peace, but his wliite flags were tired
upgn "to test their sincerity'' and his
messengers put in irons. Disaffected
chiefs deserted the king and surrendered, and the Combined British artn\
occupied Ulundi aftor a most deter
mined resistance by the remnant 0*
(Ytewuvo's forces. Soon afterware
Cetewayo was captured and sont t
t'n|H? Town as a state prisoner. Th'
military system was abolished, 'Ilu
couutry was divided into l'i districts,
each of them under a native chief or
kinglet, and over all was a governor-
reside. ' in the jierson of .lohn Dunn,
nn Irishman, whu had heen for many
years Cetowftyo's right-hand man ami
principal lieutenant. This divide nnd
conquer policy not working satisfactorily, Cetewayo was reinstated in
lHtt.1, but bis glory had departed and
he was soon driven out by some of
the recalcitrant chiefs, and died in
exile tlm following year. Soon after*
ward the empire of the dynasty ol
Chaka, the black Napoleon or Africa,
beeame a mere appanage of the British colony of Natal. The power of the
Zulu was broken and, a few yean
later, the last determined stand with
assegai and shield was made far to
the north in Rhodesia, when thu Matn-
be!« fought valiantly, hut unavailing*
ly, against the steady advance of
Ceiil Rhode* and the Chartered Com*
The rise of the Zulu kingdom began
wilh Chaka, who was horn in lTt.7,
He whs educated in all the KttlUr accomplishments ol a prince and a warrior, nud iu his early youth determined to become en African Napoleon.
Some shipwrecked English sailore
told him of the deed'- of the great
emperor, then at the zenith of bit
enreer, and the recitals fell on fruitful ground. Becoming ruling chief,
on the death of his father, he entered
upon au unchecked career ot conquest. He subjected the whole male
population   to   compulsory    military
t. Ivocal.
Til bet little Mrs. (letlt was afraid   _   ,,^^_1^^^^_^^^_^^__
to ask thnt grump husband ot hers lor j service, and created an imperial guard
  white willow plume." ol 15,000 veteran warriors, who were
ready fo march 5(1 miles in auy direction.
King Chaka's reign was marked by
extreme cruelty and one of bis savage
1 outburst cost him hia life.   He wae
assassinated and his brother, the greal
Pinaaau, ascended the throne.
new ■.-_.___________*^
"I lefl tbere awhile ago. and I as
sure you she was showing tbe w'.ite
The Proportion.
Kuicker-Did he speak at a dinner?
Bocker—No; he ate at a talk. THK 1HI.AN OKU. CI'\l I'.KI!LAND
Kv-JlTi-.v.. _i'_...-._£ui;^i.ivi.i»i.
HEBHlie3!«aa   iunakt unmnriiinrTmui
tfra.^mti MtHMiMfltftfMMMMMiaswMih HMMMHHHM
Latest Artistic Shades
Pure Linseed Oil Paint
T. 1
B. C.
Is manufactured in a bright cleau factory,
and every ingredient usee! is carefully
tested by an expert chemist
"When buying White Swan Soap you know you are
getting a soap that is easy on the hands and
does not waste away in the water
You can now get
Bars for 25c.
Ask your Grocer, and don't forget that White Swan
Washing Powder cleanses and sterilizes
lif li
Manufactured by
s^f /\ ~$M $
nHHWSttH ■ ■"'::.\r.r.irr.iT."SSSi7JZ"nss
E.W. Bickle, Real Estate.Oumberland
The Big Store
& Ladies'
Coat Sweaters
We Imve just put iuto sine!; n splendid
variety of the very latest   in  Styles nnd
shades.     Make  your  choice   before  our
stock is broken,
Underwear for all
In every weight aud at almost every price
Fall   Dress Goods
In the correct materials and shades '
Slater Shoes in the new fall
class.   The name tells
you all.
Sii lar k Ol 1
IfMiffWT Tvr-*-** r**m k .*., nmatsmiajat, g**nr.
B.C. Garage
For Aut<f and
Gas Engine Supplies
District Agent for the
Russel, Ford Chalmers
and McLaughlin-Buiek automobiles
Fairbanks-Morse   Stationary  and   Marine    Engines,
Oliver Typewriters, Moore's Lights, and Cleveland,
Brantford, Massey- JIurris and Pt rfecl bicycles
Plune 18
•m—m—wmmnm ivum
And a
Complete 11 ouse=
hold Furnishing
• Establishment
Cumberland      gajfe
Wc find on taling orer the business of the Cumberland Departmental Stores that the store, is considerably
overstocked ami ire hare, therefore decided to give the
public the benefit if buying at. prices hitherto unknown
in the West, This Sale is intended not only to clear out
odd lines of Summer (foods, but ynu can buy yonr Fall
and Wilder Clothing us well at a great reduction,
Sale Opens Monday, October 7th
And continues for
e Week Only
October 7th lo J2t.lt inclusive.   ■
Terms of Sale—Strictly Spot Cash.    Remember the dale
acfarlane Bros.
"The Corner Store," Cumberland, B. C. I
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