BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Islander Oct 26, 1912

Item Metadata


JSON: cumberlandis-1.0068546.json
JSON-LD: cumberlandis-1.0068546-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cumberlandis-1.0068546-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cumberlandis-1.0068546-rdf.json
Turtle: cumberlandis-1.0068546-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cumberlandis-1.0068546-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cumberlandis-1.0068546-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

T.it'lit's' Swoiitec Con
s iii
knit all wool, .with
. lists.
cults antl   linlfc,   wit
i   a
vim ur
cap to inaii'li.     :?,.'.,
yatiniv     Jackets,      Polk.
dn, Jitiiincts, Mu&.  'Lii'tt
JSegislaition Library
Mayor McLeod  Intends   Doing
His Duty as Long as He   is
Mayor of this City.
Subscription price, $1.50 por year
The city council held their regular meeting in the council chambers last Monday evening, there
being1 present Mayor McLeod,
Aids. Banks, Beveridge, Campbell, Cessford, Maxwell and Willard. The minutes of the last
regular and special meetings were
read and adopted.
The minutes of the special
meeting stated that the cost of
the concrete sidewalk was
$8260.S5, including extras of
which $3,260.85 is slill owing.
City Clerk McKinnon read the
following communications:
Office of the Deputy Minister,
Ottawa, 23rd September, 1912.
To H. S. Clements, Esq., M.P.,
Vancouver, B.C.
Deak Sir: I have your letter
of the 14th inst and wiil arrange
to have the sidewalk in front of
the postoffice at Cumberland,
B.C., repaired, if the cost of
damage does not exceed the sum
mentioned in Mayor McLeod's
letter to you, viz., $150. I have
requested the Chief Architect to
communicate with Superintendent Henderson in regard to the
matter at ouce,   Yours truly,
Deputy Minister.
To H. S. Clements, Esq., M.P.,
Vancouver, B.C., Oct. fl, 1912:
Dear Sir:- -With further refer
ence to my letter to you of the
23rd ult., concerning silk walk in
front of the postoffice at Cumber
land, B.C., I find that this matter
has already been a subject of correspondence between our Resident Architect in British Columbia
and the city clerk of that place.
Apparently no repairs are required to the sidewalk which is
in perfect condition, but that
what the Corporation of the City
of Cumberland desire is to take
up and relay the sidewalk to suit
a new grade they have fixed on
Dunsmuir Avenue and that, as
the grade was given the Department by the town officials at the
time the sidewalk was laid, should
be paid for entirely by the Cor<
Yours very truly, ■
Deputy Minister,
It was moved' and carried to
lay the above communication on
the table,  to come up later for
The clerk then read a communication from Martin, Griffin &
Co., barristers arid solicitors, of
Vancouver, B.C., acknowledging
with thanks the instructions to
take charge of and carry on the
legal business of the City of
Another communication was
read from Charles Hibbert Tupper, barrister, Vancouver, B.C.,
who stated that he was under instructions from the Royal Bank
with reference to the drafting of
certain by-laws for the City of
Cumberland, and wanted the city
to supply him with corjies of all
communications the city hail received from Mr. Griffin, as he
wished to tako the matter up
with the Royal Bank and ascertain his position.
Judging from the views expressed hy the aldermen there is
some misunderstanding between
the barristers in question. The
by-laws in question are those
affecting the concrete sidewalk
on.Dunsmuir Avenue.
Alderman Willard explained
that the Mayor had instructed
him while in Vancouver recently
to consult Mr. Griffin, who had
the matter of the by law in hand,
and staled he was only required
to finish up that particular business.
The Mayor stated that thore
was e\ idently some trouble be
tween Tupper and Griffin. It was
a question for the aldermen to
decide as to who was to complete
the by-laws.     It was understood
that Tupper was the legal representative I'or the Royal Bank.
The Council thought that they
had commenced the business with
Tupper and Griffin and would
leave it with the same firm.
It was'moved and carried to
instruct the City Clerk to notify
Mr. Tupper that the Council
could not see any other way out
of the difficulty but to leave the
business with Mr. Griffin. It was
also suggested to consult the head
office of the Royal Bank; explaining the situation and how the
Council stood. Upon being put
to a motion it was carried.
The next question for consideration was the sidewalk in front
of tho post office, a portion of
which had been taken up and re-
laid at a cost of $50.00. It was
moved and carried to thank H. S.
Clements, Esq., M. P., for his
kind service in the matter. After
a motion and an amendment was
put the Council decided to ask
the Government to pay the $50,1
the actual cost of relaying the
cement sidewalk; and point out
to the Government that at the
time the post office sidewalk was
laid by the contractor he was told
by the City Board of Works that
he was a foot too higli at the
east end, the portion in question,
The'Council thought H. S.
Clement, M.P.. was alright, but
the Department had turned the
oity down.
Alderman Beveridge wanted to
know if the Mayor attended the
mass meeting of the late em
ployees, held in the City Hall two
weeks ago, and who ordered the
police to be present.
'{ie Mayor said he had not
attended "the meeting, but when
he was asked for police protection
it was his duty to see they got it,
and so long as he remained mayor
of this town he intended to do
his duty.
Aid. Beveridge stated if there
were any special policemen at
that meeting that had to be paid
he, as a member of the Finance
Committee, would refuse to sign
the bill for their payment.
The Mayor informed him that
he had only ordered the city
police at the meeting, and thought
precaution was better than cure.
The result was a lot of cross-
firing between the Mayor and
Aldermen in which the Mayor
came ont on top.
It was moved and seconded to
open the tenders for the position
of city scavenger. The City
Clerk informed the Council that
there were thirty-five applicants,
twelve of which were property
Some of the aldermen stated
lhat property holders seeking
otlice were given the preference
in other cities, and thought the
same should be done in this city.
It was finally decided to vote
only on applicants who were property owners, which resulted in
Thomas Conn being appointed as
city scavenger.
the following accounts were
referred to the finance committee;
C. 11. Tarbell       $22.70
Richardson & Haywood...    .1.00
A. E. McQuarrie   ,.  20.00
A. R. Kerstead  24.80
Chief of Police Receives Insertions from Commissioners to
Maintain Law and Order.
Total  _ 5(58.50
Council adjourned.
The Pennsylvania Federation
of Women's Clubs has put Woman
Suffrageon its program as one of
the live questions to be discussed
at its annual meeting in Williams
port, October 15th to 17th, and
the Civic Clubs of the State are
inserting it in their Year Books.
Tenders will be received by the
undersigned up till Nov. 15 (1912,
for the purchase of Oakbank
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 Police Commissioners held
their regular monthly meeting in
the Council Chambers last Tuesday evening, there being present
Mayor McLeod and Commmission
ersj. P. Watson and Alex. Campbell. The city clerk read the
minutes of the previous meeting,
which were adopted as read.
At the Mayor's request the city
clerk read the following communication received from the general superintendent of the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir) Ltd.:
To the Police Commissioners of
the City of Cumberland, B.C:
Gentlemen:—We, the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir) Ltd.,
(property owners and taxpayers
of the City of Cumberland), beg
to call to your attention the fact
that our employees are being
abused and insulted on thestreets
as they pass to and from their
work. Also that respectable
women have been insulted while
going to and from the stores. It
is also very noticable that crowds
of men are permitted to block the
sidewalks and interfere with persons passing along the streets.
This is a very deplorable condition of affairs, and we hereby
demand that the law be enforced
and the proper protection be given
to anyone within the city limits.
Trusting that you will give this
your immediate attention, we are
Respectfully yours,
Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir)
J. R. Lockaud, Genl, Supt.
The  communication   was  accepted and laid on the table for
At this stage of the meeting
the mayor stated that the general
superintendent had informed him
that the Company had decided to
disallow the monthly allowance
of $42.50, which they have been
contributing towards the salary
of Nightwatchman Thomson. The
Superintendent also stated that
they did not require the night-
watchman to visit their works.
If he visited the works from this
date on he would be treated in the
same way as any other outside
Tho Commissioners thought the
Company should send in a communication to that effect.
The mayor informed them that
the Company would undoubtedly
inform the Council in writing,
and they could deal with it at the
next regular meeting.
' The colliery superintendent's
letter next came up for consideration re protection for the men
who were working in the mines.
The Chief of Police here entered
the meeting, and the Commissioners instructed him to see that law
and order was kept throughout
the city, and to prevent any individuals interfering with the
men at work in the mines either
going or coming from their work.
Mails for Dispatch:- Vancouver, Victoria, Nanaimo, etc.:
Tuesday, 7.15 p.m.; Thursday,
and Saturday, 6 a.m.
Comox and District:—Tuesday,
12.15 p.m.; Wednesday and Friday, 4.30 p.m.
Per SS. Cowichan, Sunday, at
2 p.m.
Mails arriving:-Vancouver,
Victoria, Nanaimo, etc.: Tuesday
afternoon; Wednesday and Friday nights.
Comox District:—Wednesday,
Thursday and Saturday.
Per SS. Cowichan, Friday after
noon and Sunday morning.
The following editorial appeared in the columns of the last
issue of the Labor Advocate, a
weekly paper published in Nanaimo. The editorial makes mention
of the present crisis on Vancouver
" The Vancouver World stated
last Monday that the miners of
Nanaimo will not declare a sympathetic strike. J. McAllister,
secretary of the U. M. W. A.,
has gone into hysterics over this,
and proceeds to hurl several epithets at the local correspondent
of that great paper. The truth
is evidently very objectionable to
some people. Time will show
that the World is as usual pretty
near correct. The vast majority
of the intelligent miners of this
city cannot be stampeded into a
strike without due consideration,
and a due cause. Mr. McAllister
used up half a column of space in
the Free Press on Tuesday last
without furnishing a single item
of information. Once bit, twice
shy, will be a good motto for the
miners to adopt in future. When
they want better wages or better
conditions they will place more
reliance upon business-like negotiations than upon frothy agitators, who will lead them into a
mire and leave them there. It is
generally conceded that the
miners of Extention and Cumberland were underpaid; it is also
common talk the employers were
willing to grant an advance of
ten per cent had they been approached in a business-like manner, but by mismanagement the
men>have been driven to sign an
agreement for two years without
any material concessions.
"It is quite true that a vote
was not taken at the meeting
last Sunday night. The sentiment was so apparent that the
agitators dared not call for a
" Before deciding on a strike
the workers of Nanaimo are doing
well to wait until they have something tangible to strike for, and
until they have at least reasonable
hopes for success, and until every
diplomatic means have been exhausted. It is besides a recognized rule of the United Mine
Workers of America to ,use the
strike weapon as a last resort. It
is very doubtful if the recent
action of the men of Cumberland
and Extension will be endorsed
at headquarters. At the same
time two wrongs do not make a
right. We cannot find any reasonable excuse for the stubbornness of the employers in refusing
employment to the two men who
caused all the trouble, even if
they are not perfect specimens of
manhood. Both employers and
employees should be more anxious
to find points upon which to agree
and not allow trivialties to affect
their harmonious relations."
One Hundred Quests Partake of
Sumptuous Banquet in the
Union Hotel.
A number of men anxious to
secure work arrived by last Tuesday's boat. The local union
officials, upon finding that such
was the case, rounded some of
them up and paid their transportation to and from the city.
A few of them evidently thought
it was no use to go back where
they came from and secured
work at Union Bay under the
Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir)
Ltd. With a few more crowds
arriving and the officials of the
union adopting the same course
they will soon be ready for an
assignment. It would be well for
the miners who intend to continue
on holiday to secure their winter's
supply before the local funds are
exhausted. We see no signs of
any coming from the international, and snow is not very far
FOR SALE-A number of registered Yorkshire small pigs,
white. For particulars, write
Arthur Dumaresq, Denman Isl.
The banquet given in honor of
Hon. Thos. Taylor, M.P.P., Minister of Public Works, on his recent visit to Cumberland, was a
huge success. Mr. and Mrs. J.
N. McLeod, of the Union Hotel,
had their spacious dining room
beautifully decorated with flowers and bunting for the occasion.
The tables were filled with all the
most luxurious viands,
The Mayor, who is proprietor
of the Union Hotel, had attended
to every detail, and saw that
everyone present enjoyed themselves. Included in the Hon.
Thos. Taylor's party were Messrs.
L. A. Manley, Arthur F. Gan-
well, H. K. Anstre, W. E. Cath-
els, Andrew McMurtrie, and J.
Wilmshurst, the road superintendent for the district.
About one hundred guests sat
down to the sumptuous repast.
Hon. Thos. Taylor occupied the
head of -he tables, with D. R
MacDonald, the president of the
Conservative Association, at his
left hand, who acted as chairman
for the evening's entertainment.
After partaking of the good
things supplied for the occasion,
which was a sample of the magnificent style the Union Hotel has
in catering to banquets, Mr.
D. R. McDonald, the chairman
for the evening, proposed a toast
to the King, responded to by
singing "God save the King.
Toast to the President of the
United States, responded to by
singing "StarSpangled Banner."
Toast to the Dominion Government responded to by F. J. Dalby
collector of customs at Cumberland, in his usual style.
"The Provincial Government,"
responded to by Hon. Thomas
Taylor, who spoke at some length
on the beauties of Vancouver
Island and said he was highly
satisfied with his tour of inspection and saw remarkable progress,
He had a kindly feeling towards
Mr. Robert Grant sr., and missed
his presence on the floor of the
House, but thought the Comox
district was not badly neglected.
He spoke in glowing terms of
the services the country were
receiving from Premier Borden,
one of the empire's greatest
statesmen, also Premier McBride,
one of Canada's noblemen, and
hoped that they may be spared
Mth long life and continue their
good work. Mr. Taylor made
special mention of the services
the district were receiving from
J. Wilmshurst the road superintendent, who had made remarkable improvements in the roads.
Mr. Taylor was evidently delight-
with the scenic beauty of the
"The City of Cumberland,"
responded to by Mayor J. N. Mc
Leod. He said he had much
pleasure in giving the Minister of
Public Works a hearty welcome
to Cumberland and would like to
see him come along a little often-
er. The Mayor anticipated a
great future for the city with the
approaching railroads. Cumberland was. destined to go ahead
and would grow.
" The Conservative Association," responded to by President
McDonald, who said that the
membership were continually on
the increase, and in the event of
an election at any time the Conservative would be a sure winner.
' 'TheBoard of Trade,'' responded to by W. E. Lawrence, vice-
president, who made some very
appropriate remarks as to Cum-
land and its progress. He also
outlined what the city wanted in
the shape of railroads.
"The Highways," responded
to by T. E, Bate, Esq., who said:
It gives mc great pleasure to be
WANTED   To purchase a good
milch cow. Apply to this office.
WANTED -Will   buy   a   dozen
hens. -Apply "Z," this office.
Thomas Graham, chief mining
inspector for the Provincial Government, visited Cumberland
during the week ona tour of inspection.
Mr. and Mrs. II, Parkinson returned home from a ten day
vacation by last Saturday evening's train. While away they
visited Vancouver, Victoria and
other sound cities.
Samuel C. Davies, at one time
proprietor of the Union Hotel,
Cumberland, died at Vancouver
Thursday morning. The funeral
will take place at Nanaimo on
Monday next. •
The Board of Trade has appointed a deputation, consisting of
Messrs. T. E. Bate, J. N. McLeod,
and W. E. Lawrence, to interview
Sir Richard McBride on Railway
Extension. The above deputation
will leave Cumberland for Victoria to-morrow (Sunday) by auto.
For SALE-60 purebred Rhode
Island red hens, $1.25each: 24 R.
I. Cockerels, $1.25 each; 10 pure
bred Yorkshire Pigs 6 weeks old,
in splendid condition, $5 each; 1
heavy horse (16001bs) sound and
in good condition, $180. Apply
J. Lawrence, Kye Bay, Comox,
It is reported around town that
the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir) Ltd. have decided to shut
down the Extension Minos indefinitely. We understand the
Company are taking out the
pumps and rails. Undoubtedly
the Extension men who are desiring work will be given positions
in Cumberland. '
Messrs. Hardy and Biscoe,
Auctioneers,,Courtenay, have received instructions to sell by
public auction, early next month,
25 choice residential lots near
Comox Wharf and overlooking
the Bay. Plans and particulars
may be had from the Auctioneers
at Courtenay, B.C.
The mines of the Canadian
Collieries (Dunsmuir) Ltd. hav-i
been working as usual during the
past week, with the output continually on the increase, and
every other man anxious to return
to work. The break is not far
off, we can see it on the horizon,
it will soon be day. Tho many
locomotives moving here and
there informs us of the fact.
There was a howl, a growl and
a grunt Thursday night when au
intoxicated individual came out
head first from the bar room of
the King George Hotel and landed on the pavement. When lie
gathered himself together he
wanted to know if there was any
policemen in the town, and was
evidently anxious to fight Victor '
Bonora, the proprietor of the
with our honored guest this evening, known as 'good roads Taylor" (a voice: We want lu'm to be
good railroad Taylor too), and '
am pleased to say we are getting'
good roads throughout the Province, when we consider the vast
amount of square miles this province contains. It is astonishing
and only by good government
that we are able to obtain such
good roads." Mi-. Bate then outlined what he thoughi would
make a beautiful, direct and
scenic route to Strathcona Park.
He contended a direct road should
be built from Union Hay through
Cumberland to headquarters and
on to Strathcona Park, and allow
the immense traffic of lhe near
future to pass through  thi.-; city.
"The Ladies," responded to
by J. H. McMillan, manager of
No. 5 and 6 Mines. In a very
graceful manner he paid a high
tribute to the ladies, and especially to the mothers of the Dominion.
"Toast to Host and Hostess,"
responded to by Mayor McLeod,
who wished to thank those present on behalf of Mrs. McLeod
and himself.
Violin solos, songs, speeches
and recitations brought a pleasant
and enjoyable function to a close.
Among the Courtenay friends
present at the banquet wc noticed
Messrs. Shopland, Duncan, Calhoun, Dunham, Fechner and
The Secret
By Alfred Wilson Barrett
uad driven the blood from his heart. Never Asked a Fee
ula, baa, oh, my darling, darling \ A sralnt,. shalt erected hv popular
sister, she c-.-ieJ. Wake up, wilke subscriptionsoon will mark tile-grave
up. and then merotfully she lost con-\__ Dr, ju8l,,,|, Dawson, a plivsic-ian
solousness. | who never asked a Tee.
Ilu- Major looked round lhe room,:     Dawson   was   buried   in   the   little
seeing a  bell  rans ll violently-1
years   ago,   but
been unmarked.
Ward.  Lock & Co.,  Limited
London,   Melbourne  &   Toronto.
\ /     J"
Thut touch, tho knowledge of. what
was lying un mat bed, cleared l£ast<
on'a brain in on i (ustant. In ihe uext
iio hai'i located th1..* gus bracket, and
groping his way to It had seized the
tap ami turned it oil.
Then he stood siiii again fur a moment, thinking.    There is nothing to
Ua deoidf
i clears,
1 know
ly wait,
u-i- horrlbh
Nothing until
Whoevt r mis iy
the Ceel of death.
My goodness, bul
1  WOlldlT wlio
be dom
the roo
is dead
I can o
II is nn
lt Is.
The room was clearing, but oniy
slowly, and unable to stand the strain
of watting alone In i Mu dark with
lliat figure on the bed, the Major
walked slowly across towards the window, reeling l'i-s way very carefully
his hands stretched out before him,
along the wall.
Ami then suddenly he gave a littlo
exclamation. His fingers had touched tbe swLteh of an electric light and
involuntarily hi* hud pressed it.
lu , second the room was filled
with radiance,
Taken by surprise, Easton waited
breathless for the explosion, which
he felt mus'. follow. Aud then he
smiled. That's one advantage of
electric light, he thought. And then,
but why was the gas turned on lf
there is electric light in the room'.
And be walked quietly to the bed.
And theu indeed his coolness did
(or a moment desert him quite; and
he started back white.and trembling,
a cry rising to his lips.
Kor the figure on the bed, the face
h's hands had touched, was Lhat of
K la Brooke.
Yes, It was the fair one of the sisters who lay there- cold and rigid,
gazing up at the ceiling with dark,
unmovlng eyes, her white hands
c-Ic-ui'.hoil to her lips, her golden curls
spread out and framing her head up-
O". the pillow.
And Bhe sang so prettily only an
hour or two ago, was the thought that
crossed his brain, as his presence of
mind returned to him, and he bent
gently over the still form. Poor little girl!     But. she ls dead, quite dead.
Ves, there was uo doubt of that. A
moment's examination convinced hlju
that il had been at least mauy minutes
•luce tho poor girl had breathed her
last, and he stood for a seeond with
his head  bowed.
Then he looked up at last, a sudden
No one replied, however, and a hasty
search through the other rooms revealed the fact that, save for tue t.vo
sisters, the tlat had .been empty.
Some help must he obtained, however, Easton realised, aud quietly he
ran downstairs to the hall. As he
reached this, to his relief, the trout
door tpened and ;i man In porter's
livery entered. He lookod startled
at   seeing  the  young  man,  aud  still
more startled nt le nring    his    h:iBt> 'I { haV^'u wir^und*ehild"
verslpn of his adventure and the reason for his presence there.
I  will run for a doetor ut otue, sir-.
he said, reddening confusedly, I am
ihe night porter, and I shouldn't have
heen out. sir, bul I have a little daughter very Itl at homo, and 1 took a fa\t .   ,....
hours off,     if vou il mi t mimi running     ■       _,_    ■■     A _. .,      ,
up to Lhe top door while 1 ko for the     \?n* ftar/U^ As hma.-. any have
doctor,  sir.  you  will  tind   lhe  maid's 1 ■»£«**   J°   lon«   ,tnm   "«"»»   MU
room, and she will come down and  ?aV8« tri8i .,0, lTly B<WJft"ea romod:
lea they  think  thai  there is no real
..from My Hunting Day Book
The Mus&on Book t'ompany, Limited have been honored by the Crowi
Prince of Qermauy's instructions u
issue Immediately a translation of hi.
volume "From .My Hunting Day Book*
In Canada.
In this book, tho   prellmluar
town  cemetery   two
his grave always has
Nobody knew just when Dawson I nouneemrnt of which has existed ihr
came.* He arrived wilh one friend j utmost interest, the German Crown
—a collie dog and soon established Prince records his sporting experience
a wide practice. Those who wished) in Kurope and America the work has
to pay for his services could do so, been produced throughout under the
hut he never insisted on a feu. What! most careful supervision of the Crown
money lie did not use for thu actual I prince himself, and is illustrated by
necessities of life he gavo to charity. a large number of photograph's taken
'n, the curious he said: by the crown princess and the author,
I came here from California. There
I like your I
town and I'm going to stay here.
For 10 years Dawson U.ud with
liis dog as a sole companion. Wheu,
he died Ihe tribute paid to him was:     I
"He had more friends than uuy i
man in lhe country."
I   shan't   In
nished as he spoke, and East
mi. taking liis advice, flow upstairs
again. Ou the top door he found n
servant's room containing a sleeping
maid, whom he unceremoniously hurried up and dragged downstairs to the
flat below. And together he and ihe
girl succeeded In bringing Violet
Brooke to some extent buck to consciousness.
| help  for  them.       They   should   read
| the letters received hy the manufacturers of Dr. .1, D. Kellogg's Asthma
; Remedy from hundreds of cases once
as desperate as their own.      Even in
. long-neglected cases this famous preparation brings prompt help.
General Sooth's Will
By his will the late General Booth
has left not only all that was vested
But the sister's return to knowledge, in him as General, but also his private
nnd her grief al her loss, were pain-1 property amounting to £487 iils to
fui iu the extreme to witness, and lt| the Salvation Army, while the proper-
was with Immense relief that the Ma- ty (now valued at £6,296) which the
jor saw the porter return at. length j late Henry Reed left for the General's
accompanied by the doctor. | private use—and  which had enabled
This latter, a keen but kind-looking, the General to live without drawing
grey-haired gentleman, quickly took! anything from the Army fnuds—has
command of the situation,     it appear-   been divided   among   his   children—
ed that he knew quite well the two
sisters, having indeed attended them
on various occasions, and he expressed the greatest concern at the misfortune which liad overtaken them. She
has been dead some hours, poor young
thing, he said, after a brief examination. How sad! So pretty, and
such a charming young lady! This
poor young creature will fee! her loss
terribly, I fear. Fortunately, Bhe ls
hardly conscious of lt for the present
Bramwell, Catherine, Marian, Herbert.
Eva and Lucy. Personal mementoes
were left to all his children and chli-
Mlnard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.
Extravagent M.P's.
Members of the House of Commons
when they light-heartedly assented at
the  beginning of  the  season to the
Well, we must gut her to bed, and do I reappointment of the select committee
the best we can to minimise the ef- ? Im»uire jn ^e expenditure on sta-
fects <f the shock, Theu if the "°nery and Printing for the House of
porter here wlll just run down fo the i Co™mo!"' an*Ihe Public Service gon-
station and ask Inspector Wrent toi"*11* did not presumably anticipate
step up here, you can tell us. BirJ that some of their own little Parlla-
what you know of the terrible occur-j mentary foibles would be ruthlessly
rence. ! exposed to the public gaze by their
Easton nodded, watching them as
they carried the form of the almost
unconscious girl to her room, his
glance lingering upon her pale, lovely
face and dark wide-open eyes.
Thank Heaven 3he Is not reuly
able to realise all yet, he thoughi.
What a terrible shock for her, and
how lovely she Is! How extraordinary that I should be the one to nrv:
"nem again unJer such ci-'umstanct--.
It sounds a heartless thing to say, but
Few people will disagree when they
learn that $45,000 worth of paper is
used at Westminster every year and
that of this sum $10,000 is for special
papers to suit individual preferences,
How's This?
Offer One Hundred Dollnrs Ilrwnrd for eWt
mm ol Catarrh tlmt
suspicion chilling hts heart.     There thank £tfayen, too, that It was ttot hi
is electric    light   in    this room,   hu11 suppose It. i?. p?;hapa only a conse
thought, throe separate switches,
Then why was the gas turned on.
And even while he wondered his
*>'e fell upon a little scrap of paper,
scribbled on with pencil, and lying by
the young girl's side.
A note, he thought, My God, suicide. And quickly he seized and
read it.
It was but a word or two lhat the
paper contained, written in pencil In
a wavering, uneven hand, but. these
words caused Easton to stand for a
moment or two frowning down at
them, his face white and thoughtful.
I can live no longer, Violet, you
have taken him from me. This ls
your fault.     Good-bye.     Eda.
Then a sudden noise behind him
made him turn. There was a cry
the rush (.f a white figure past him,
and a girl, pale and dishevelled had
flung herself across the body on the
Startled, Easton looked down at
*er. recognizing ber at once. It was
Violet Brooke.
Instantly, almost Involuntarily, he
crumpled the scrap nf miner In h's
Angers, and crammed lt into his pocket. Then he turned to the young
girl  whose cry  of poignant   distress
Got Little
quence of the strange e
evening, but I really fe
.ents of
as If I
uinnut be cured by
a Cure.
" I, CHENEY * CO.. Toledo. 'X
We, the iindprslEiH'd.   liavo known 1". J. Clienep
or the Iut IS years, nnd believe him perfectly lion-
arable  In  til  Imsliii'iw   tmiiRnctlmifl and  lltiniiclslly
ibte to carry nut nny oh Mentions nnide by liln linn.
Wtioleaale DrunlsU, Toledo, Ot
ritll'l Catarrh   Cure    Is   taken    internally.  Rctlnf
The future Emperor of Germany
tells of his adventures In a particulate
ly bright and pleasing manner. While
modestly disclaiming In his introduo-j
tlon, any pretentions to literary merit
hn writes o!' himself as a man who
loves genuine sport, anil to whom the
pool ry and gi andeur of Nature nre:
lu InexhaustUle source of delight mid
joy. ;
The hook Is more than a volume of
sporting reminiscences for from tlmel
to time digressing from his subject.!
the frown I'rinee speaks with considerable frankness of his Inclinations
and his reading, of his friendships andj
his dislikes. Canadian renders will
be especially interested In the account)
of his experiences In India and among
a shooting party in Scotland.
"New HJvers of the North" by llul-
bert Koot ner, makes no pretence to
be a scientific work. The author
seeks ouly to share the delight of two
amateurs in descending streams of
which no mau could say what lay
uround the next bend, aud to convey
a sense (of the pleasure one feels in
beholding sights that hnve not been
published to the world at large. The
story Is n daily record of the experiences of two men who launched them-1
selves Into the wilderness without:
guides, and after travelling some 3,000 j
miles In a 12-foot collapsible boat,
brought home an unexplored river aud j
a new cataract to take its place among
the wonders of Canada.
whp» vnu have lame bark, fri'nuput lipntl.rhofl, .hcil-
inuiii' wins, .rutin liL'foro the eyw, Iwlngti in iim i»iiit»,
elf lhree.,)u:irter. ol (ill human nilinciit. nro ilue 10
the kidneys [uilitiK In properly lire the pyHleiu uf
polsonou, uauls nml wH.le muller.
l'n Mimitl: te. tune, rlenm-entiil streliRlhen tile kiilneyi,
thom tbe flrit day you have oauae in think your kill-
ney. need ettentlou, They oonlnill sweet nilre anil
nve other aovarolgn ouratlve neentM.   Aeuie nr chronlo
.    ,111   i      -.,   t™    ni ,",\,l'.v, ,ll.N.''i,s*'   'im 1'i'ViT net  il Iniilhetil  in  llle .yjilcin
lnrlifif.l   Mill, lift   H UtVS SWKH   NUM   TILLS    Suld -verywhen lit
nnt   Irnnw   whon   •»   u'nmnn'a   tana  i,... ' directly upon the bloort and mucouii BiirlHre. ot thl
not Know   win ii ,i woman a lace n..- ml,m,  fnttmonlali eont tree.  Price T« emu m\
so Interested me before.     But I wi
A Demon Bowler
For many yeara Brown and BaggB,
had been cricketers, and each thought |
he wus a belter player than liis friend, j
At last Brown challenged Bagga to,
meet him in u single-wicket match j
und the wager was accepted.
Brown baited lirst, and mude nineteen rims. Then Baggs took his stand
against Brown's bowling. Brown's
bowling was so erratic that It was j
Impossible for anyone to piny li. Half
an hour jnased, then an hour, and
Baggs had not scored. At last the
batsman flung down his bat lu disgust .
I'm going home to tea. he growled.
Go on bowling, and if you hit lhe wlck-j
et I'm out.
When Baggs returned rrom tea he j
found the stumps drawn, and the |
friend ihey had appointed as umpire j
waiting patlentlv for him.
You've won, he said.
What lo you menu? I haven't aaid j
Yes, you have, repeated the umpire. I
Brown bowled thirty witles. You've j
won by eleven runs. :
More About
The Loading Platform
The preset f.o.icr^tton of WesVtrn fu-mer: wlll never know tbt
(Jlltlcnlties and V* xathiim experienced hy 'heir predecessors In the
curlier years whec no one could get ft carload *>' Ktaln shipped la
bulk except !y louling It through hii elevator, The system forced
the majority of farmevx to sell their f?:a'n to the elevntor owners
at arbitrary rrlc.i, .'nd oft timea to submit tn heavy ilockat.e nnd
other anniyance.i, lauslng continual dissatisfaction, Now however
the distribution o! .ira ns fixed by the Oraln Act, nnd the use of ths
loading pla'form, provide facllltlos whlai enable thp fnrmer to secure
satisfactory *reaU*.»nf in the dispell o. :.!h jiimIti and the hi«hest
market prices at tl.ne r.f nnle. ttvery 'r.-ivr therefore, phould mor?
and more cdpRvor to upo the loading i'i ,'tvm Ip shipping his grain
to the termlnil rtevntcrs. It in the sat. nnrd of tbe runners' freedom In fllsuor.ing nf his prnln to thi» he*t advnntnge for hlmMf. It
farmers refrain Irom i;sing the 'nntlins. rntfnrm freely. It might result In Its I'elng d->ne nway with. bePA.,«-* rnllv/ny companies and
elevator own^r* nr* stringy opposed to 1.. H Is ecny to understand A'hy "levafn- .iconic r.<ia]rp the IcMlna p'ntform nholl^bed,
The railway 'fiip^p on their part uny t 1»lrty^ 'tie loading of rars
nnd helps to cause ear phnrtac*. TVs wt- Vein, tn be nonsense,
hecnusp frpnu#nily aftpr car* are lofd°d whHher wtth grain, coal
lumber nr other mc'chsndNf. ihcy are qfrtefacke for day* rnd eren
weeks tnst«ad of helns prnmntly icnvei fn*wnrd to destination. tt
ts engine sho-tage id shnrtntre o' comr»e*ent trah men that mnatlv
f..M,coe ?rRin Uockade?, on railways and not lack of cars. Let every
farmer th^r^fore, r, • all he can to use * t* loading nlat'iTn ami be-
onme nn '*»rtfne-tde-t shlnner. Tn suhi-eo'ient advertisements we
win state In (Mat! *he saving* twtl otVr srtvantaeea nf direct load*
Ine tntft ears compared wtth Insdln? thi mrt <*lprntnri.
We handle ihe farmers grain strictly on commission, makn liberal
advances on *ar bills of lading, supervls* the grading at time care
are Inspected. se:nro the highest prlcei at time of aale and make
prompt returns w>>nn sold.     Write ji for shipping innt ruction i tnd
maWre* Information.
Thompson Sons & Company
701-703 Y.   GKAIN   EXCHANGE.
Wr are   havim the gresim tucccw in treating the following diteatei;    Rk«*a*IU», Sciatica, N<rrt«
Trouble., StonacB, Kidoer. LJvtr Caaplafiti. Skin Diwaiu, Cautifttlta.
S«ad Pari CarJ for Praatactw,
OR.    A.    P.   CARSCALLEN,   Superintendent.
I had been destined to mfet her un
der happier circumstunces. The police will be here In a minute, I suppose. I wonder wlmt can be the
meaning of all this?
The   Inspector    arrived
bottle.  Sold by nil Imiitiilstt..
'Uke Hull's Family I'lll* for rointir-uon
from the station, and the doctor and
he listened attentively to the Major's
account of the circumstances  under
which he had entered the house and
his finding tho body.     Katon's name
and   features had   heen  made public
property hy means of lhe Illustrated
papers, and thc discoveries which had
made his name were known to both
the men.     It was therefore with con-_
slderable politeneHB that they heard j you for
his story, and congratulated him up-'
on the coolness and presence of inihd
he had  disphiycl.
The rest of the people Interested
In the affair had little to add to the
Major's   account.      The  hall   porter
Blocking Traffic
There were times wheu McKee gloried In the fact that he was the father
presently! of nine children,  even  if they  were
on the lines of the proverbial human
stepladder, hut on the day when he
was taking them out for a walk he
felt chargrined.
He was walking along at a fairly
good gait when he was halted by a
policeman, who asked:
I say, you, what you been doin'?
Nothing,  replied    McFee.      Why?
WeU what's the    crowd    following
A B."d Slip
The barber (unnvflre lhat he has
ibe honor of attending Professor Van
Rlinkbottle. the world-famous violinist)— Really, sir, you ought to have
just a littlo more Off, or people will
take you t'or one of them fiddlers.
been many pills put upon th.
and   pressed   upon   public   attention,
but none has endured so long or met
    _    with  so  much   favor  os  I'armeless's
told the same story that he'itadtoldl Vegetable Pills. Widespread use of
to Easton earlier in tho evening. Anx- Them has attested their great, value,
lous nbout his little daughter, he had   and they need no   further   advertise-
Until Cuticura Remedies Cured Him
ThOM who htvo snfffred lone and hop*-
frssly fmm tortnrinft nkln rrijjtuons will nad
with interest thL* letter from Mr. T. Williams,
116 Pacific Ave. Winnipeg (dated Jan. 14,
1011): "The Cutlritra Kenn-dleii wtalnly
did work finely, and 1 am thankful thut thrri.
It such a rriti'-'iy.'und that I tried it. About
three months ifo a terrible ltchinp eont"
, mencrri on my body, I could not understand
: It. It eredualty grew worse and covered »
luge portiuti of my body. There was also
* slight eruption of the skin, sort of a rash.
1 suffered greatly with the Itching and at
night time I hafl little sleep. I tried oneor
two remi'ilir.H whlrh did nu good, and thoa
I tried Cutkurn Noap, Ointment and Ke-
•olvrnt. Jn about ten days I waa completely
For moro than a generation the Cuticura
Hemedlr* hnvo alTonh'd tli« speediest and
moat eronomlr.nl treatment for lulling, burning, bculy and bleeding skin and scalp humors, of jnung and ohl. Sold hy* druggists
and denler.-t everywhere. For a liberal sample
€f CtUlnuaHimp and Ointment, with .ll'-p.
hook on the rare of the skin and treatment of
Hi affectiotiH, Hend a postal to the Totter
Drug k (.'hem. Corp., sole props., Al Colum-
, bos Ave., ItoKtou, U. 8. A.
W. N, U. 9)'
taken unauthorised leave of absence
soon after ten o'clock. He hud seen
nothing unusual before he had left,
and his meeting with Kaston had been
the tlrst Intimation of any accldenl
having happened, Miss Violet
Brooke who whs hardly In a state to
give j ny coherent information, had
npparontly come In with her sister
soon afler tbe hour when the porter
hud left. She had said good night
to her sister almost on entering, and
had gone to bed. She bad had a
tiring dav and Imd fallen itsleep very
(To be Continued)
ment thnn this.      Having firmly
tablished themselves fn pablic esteem
they now rank without a peer In the
list  of  standard' vegetable   preparations.
Natural Query
The Old-TJmer—Yes, sir, we had two
ice crops this winter.
The Newcomer to the Country—
That spenks pretty well for this section. I'm glad wc moved out here.
What kind of water did you plant?
A   Leader's   Responsibility
If you want to realize your Import*!
ance, .says Kobert Burdett, just put. |
your finger in a bowl of water, take |
it out and look at the hole. lt is
said, there is very little diflerence be-l
tween one man and another, hut that]
little Is very important.
A man is said to stand on a little
pedestal of his own who makes the
A Pill That Is Prized.-There havel »10Ht of *hat is etven him. \ man
market I wll° stands on a pedestal is looked up
to—is a leader. A leader Is one to
whom some one looks lor guidance.
When the guidance Is wrong some one
suffers: When the guidance Is right
some one Is made happier—hence a
leader's responsibility.
The weight of a leader's responsibility is not determined by the prominence of his leadership, lt is of little concern to him whether he be a
guide hlo^k to receive ropes or a driving wheel to a great engine. The Important N this, is he in liis own place
doing his own work, tilling his own
sphere, and holding his own posl in
the "battle ot* life? It la of life's certainties—the absolute dependence one
upon another.
What would be the force of value of
j a great locomotive but for the fire that
unnoticed beneath  tli
Meddlesome People
Mules are about the most worthy
animals I know anything about. They
work hard, and live on half that a
horse requires. 1 never knew a
mule to kick anyone, or run away,
yet no one ever looks at a mule without saying, 'Whoa there!'
What He Would Say
Ills Riverence—What havo you
done with the pi.; you stole rrom Widow Kyan?
Murphy—Killed lt an' ato it, yer
His Kiverenca—Ah, Murphy, whatever will you be able to say when you
are brought face to face with Widow
Ryan and the pig ou Judgment Uay?
Muhpry—Oh, I'll Just say: Why,
Mrs. Ryan, there's your pig.—Tho
Castor oil Is said to be the best
medicine there Is. Curiously enough
it Is tho worst to take.
Nuff Said
And you like chicken, Sam?
Gee!  All certainly does, boss.
Ami you get "em once in a while!"
Oh. sure. boss.      Ah gets  am.
Ilow do you get 'em gam?
Well, boss, you kuow dat ol' Bayln'
Love will find de way.
Not Now
Who's the riiminy you've just-
brought lit? inquired the police sergeant.
He says he's a congressman, responded thc patrolman.
What district?
1 asked 'lm that an' he said he was
a congressman at large.
Well, he Isn't! snapped the sergeant.
Look him up!
A new play is entitled: Thou Shalt
Not. Tho sentiment is not usually
expressed so elegantly. Don't do
that' Is a more common wuy of saying the. same thing.
Poor   old    Jones!
Artful George
Papa, said George, It worries iur
awful to think how much (rouble l)
give mamma,
site hasn't complained.
Bill was Game
Plrst Club   Man-
wnB terribly mean
Second ditto—Moan! Why they say
that wheu ho knew he couldn't recover, he tried to walk to the ceine-
j rery to die, to save his heirs tile ex-
No. she's very patient. Kut she] I"'™® (,f rar,In« hlm ,hcrp-
often solids me to tbe shops for things
and  thoy are a good  way off. and   II
know  she  nels cross  waiting,   when!     1"" had been attending a banquet
she's In n hurry. I -t his bulge.      It  was oarly when he
Nut  often   I  fancy ! got  home—very    early—along   about
Oh, she's nearly always 1n a hurry.  6.80 a.m.    He didn't know how In
She gets everything ready for baking I thunder he could explain it to Mrs.
and finds at the last minute she hasn't | BUI,     So ho took off his slues and
any yeast, or site gets a pudding all j tiptoed very carefully
mixed and  finds sh
meg or something
an awful stew, 'cause the oven Is all
ocean liner but for the stokers who
keep up thn steam pressure'.' The
full realisation of dependence antl the
keen consciousness of the power of
example arc elements that are always
present when anything Important is
lie hasn't any nut-1
and 'then she's In
ready and maybe visitors are coining
and I can't run a very long distance,
you know; ami 1 feel awful sorry for
poor mamma.
Humph! Well, what can you do
about it?
I was thinking you might get me a
Virginia—Well, he seems to be able
to make an honest living.
Cynthia—Yes, but heavens! who
wonts to marry a mau of that kind
Tliere uever was a man so Inslgn
(leant that he could not be annoying
That Was All
1 A Western farmer, a Dane, applied
' for naturalization papers. The judge
asked hint: Are you satisfied with
; the general conditions of the coun-
' try?
Vas, drawled the Dane.
Does thc   Government   suit   you?
But Mrs.   Hill heard him.      What   queried the Judge.
Mine did you get home last night? she:     Vas, yas." only 1 would like to see
asked sleepily.      About   twelve,    he' more rain, replied the farmer.
j answered hurriedly.  :	
What are you getting up bo early! .. He was very affable and free with
\ for? asked Mrs. BUI, I his opinions, was this young man, but
IHU was all In for sleep, bul he j that was about all he was free with.
| arose to the occasion. My tooth Ih To the man who had canted his not
I aching like fury and I'm going over unheavy bag to the little countryside
| to the drug store to got something station he had given ono whole nickel.
: for it. ho said, putting on his shoes Notwithstanding the forlorn look on
I again. | the man's face, he still continued to
' ... j chat In an easy manner.
I shall UOVOf forget, he continued,
the splendor of the scenery when ij
was in Switzerland. It was an education to see the sun rise, tipping
Hie hills with gold—-
Ah, interrupted the man who had
lolled With his bag. Thom 'Ills .Vas
luckier thun me, weren't  they?
Ther- la nn auditor In every man's
life to frequently dienk Iiim up.
In a country town, a man must be-;
have aa well aa In heaven, If he hope,
I to avoid being talked about. I
Tread sof Hy -
Step safely.
bkodf tb* pattiM Mures
at Caft few Heels.
If  It   were not  for Just  one little
I thing. I once heard au luventor any, I
: would have the greatest Invention In
' iho world.     That one little thing ls
the trouble ln every man-, life.
What the Chief Gunner Says:
"There are two occasions when a gunner
feels perfectly happy,
-one is when his shot hits
the target and the other is
he can enjoy a chew of Empire
Plug Chewing Tobacco."
•  ••"■
MM fl
Th»t when you put a
salve onto your child's skin,
It pas^ci through the port3
and eiten the blood, fust
ss iutrlv as if you put it
into thr child's stomach?
You ivould not put a
coanr mass of animal fat,
colored by various mineral
poisons (such as many
crude salv.s ore) inta your
child's blood by way ol thc
Ucmach? Then why do
so by way of the pores?
Talis no .Mc. Use alyay.. the
purr, h.rbil e.uu«« provided In
2atn-l!uk. Z m-Btik conuini
nolr.ee ei any »>,imal ol or lat,
ar.d ts) cuiioioui mincralcol r-
lne matter. From start lo lioish
II u furely herbal.
It will heal ioki. ulcers, abuts-
aa, craptions, varicose ukcis,
cuts, burns an.l brulsci mere
qul;kly than any oUcr known
preparation, It la a-ti ephc,
qu.ckly stops Ihe smanli.g ol a
tult cr cut, cures'pils, ini'lnicd
sore, and bloodpolinein». ll ia a
conibma ion ol healing powersnd
KlentlilC purity. Ask those who
have puv.d It.
,1 ttorrs Gil. ill* »r
Canadian Northern S. S., Ltd.
George S.  Lycn
Cloa. 5>   Lyon of Toronto, the new
Canadian golf champion,  has had a
remarkable career lu tho  world of
['port, having won   high   renown   lul
cilcUet as well as In golfing circle-!.]
a feat which is seldom accomplished,
for the style of swing, required tori
success with Iha bat  is seldom conducive to proficiency  with  rhe cluh. j
On oix previous occasions Lyon has
been amateur ohnmplou of Cauada—
in   18H8,   1800,   1803,   lfll)5,   1900  and j
i.'OT.    As the winner of the champ*,
lonshlp three    years    in    succession,
Lyon   won   outright   the   Aberdeen
trophy,     in moi ami again f» 1910
he was runner up for the amateur
! championship! being also runner up
I for the open championship iu the lat-
i ter  year.      lit   1004,  Lyon, was  the
Olympic champion al St. Louis,    lie
j bus had considerable BUOCess. too, In
i (ho English   amateur   championship.
| He got :s far us the fourth round In
I the competition at I'rostwiek, in 1906,
I when he was knocked out nn the last
I green by the late Oeorge Wlllrle. In
! the  1908 championship at  Batldwioh
■ he completed five rounds of the conw
i petition.
Lyon's cricketing featq, nlso, nre no
] less remarkable. He holds the Can*
; adian butting record, with tile huge
\ score of IMS, not out a lent nccoin-
] pllahfld 17 years ago, nud never equall-
, ed. llc was captain of the Cat-nil-
l Inn team which dppOBed Lord Hawkes
[ VI, and nlso led the national comblrt-
| ailon which mel the United Slates.
I The veteran athlete has also ntinier*
. ous other International honors to his
! credit.
It Is seventeen years since tho
j ohamplon commenced golf, ami his
J style is still typical of thai engender-
t ed by the old gutta*nerch» '.all of
| those days, Mr, Lyon was horn in
Richmond, Ontario, In 1858, aud was
' educated at the local grammar school
J there.
Where Ignorance is Bliss
A student of the works of English
j novelists has declared thai Scotland
j is still an unknown land to most of
1 them. They make a mess of It when
i thoy attempt the dialect or introduce
i allusions (sociitl. topical, general!
i about what they are slill pleased to
i term the land o' cakes.
One, for example represented n
' character as singing a Jacobite song
and accompanying himself on the bagpipes, Another introduced an organ
(always called; of courso, a klst o'
whistles) into a Free Kirk within ten
years of the Disruption of lS4;i. whilst
; a third required several hours to transport his hero from Edinburgh to Lolth.
Tongue Twisters
Now th.it thev are talking ot having
it department for stammerers under
the management of the'Board of Education, romp peoplb nre wondering
wli.it will ho taken ns the limit Which
Phall mtlrfi a stammerer (rom a person
who has only an occasional stutter on
certalu words.
lf anything of the kind Is done II
Is proliablo thai some learned doctors.
will devise n system of tests for the
hewers of speech, just ns they do now j
fot] lho powers of sight, Somo dny
wo may see children nsked to sfnnd
up nnd repent something like this:—
Rh" sell" sen-shells on the seashore,
The sh»lls she sells are sea shells.
I'm sure.
So  If she sells  aea sheila on   the
Then   I'm  sure  sho sells  seashore
Hero  Is  another  ono  that  should
prove an excellent lest of n   smooth-
running toncue:
Klmho K uiilile kicked Ills kinsman's
Did Klmho Kemble kick his kinsman's
If Klmho Kimble kicked his kinsman's
Where's the   kinsman's   kettle   Ihnt
Klmho Kemble kicked?
Simple and Sure.—Dr. Thomns'
Elecli-lc Oil Is so simple In application
that a child onn understand the in-
slnirtlnns. Used ns a liniment the
only direction Is to rub, and whenj
used as a dressing to npply. The
directions are so plain and unmls-
t.'ikiililc that Ihey nre readily understood by young or old.
Shorted iouIp to London ntid continent on  12,0
Ton Ftotlinif Paticei.
Next Sailings (rom Montreal
"SOYAl GEORGE" On. Ikh. Nov. I iih
Xmas Sailings—From Hajifax
"ROYAl EDWARD" Nov. 27th.
Further Information frum nny Pall
or sL-nmslilli agent, or wrllo.
A.  H.  DAVIS, Gen. Agent
272 Main Street Winnipeg
Look about you aud see how trained
brains win hotter salaries than trained muscles. We train young men
.and women to use their brains in business. Tliey succeed. Why not
you? We invito you to write for a
copy of our curriculum if you want a
good training for a business olllce or
wish to become a competent telegraph
operator. Write W. H. Shaw, President, Shaw's Schools, Toronto, Canada. '
Mr. Farraway—Were you homesick
while you were abroad?
Miss Bee)iobroad—Only while going
«ver and coming back. Then I was
awfully homesick for the land.
Strike Situation More Favorable
The Department of Labor's record
shows the influence of labor disputes
upon industrial conditions during August to have been uot so serious as during July, fewer disputes bolng record-
ed as In existence. Au Improvement
too, over .Inly conditions is seeu lu
thc fact lhat of the soventcen disputes whicli commenced during August a dellnito termination occurred In
tho caso of eloven. Transportation
In different sections was considerably
Interfered with by strikes; theso were,
however, of short duration in most
cases and conditions were generally
normal towards tho end of tho month.
About li.SUU employees were involved
ln trad? disputes during August.
Now Tells of the Wonderful  Results
Obtained by the Use of
i Sciatica, neuralgia and solatia*rheu«
i mutism nre the result of ti rundown
j nervous systepi, Por this reason
j all treatmenU' must necessarily fail
i which do not build up the nervous
| system.
I Mr. Collins suffered for twenty-five
yeara and nover was able to obtain
satisfactory treatment until lie began
the use of Dr. Chase's Nerve l-'ood
and Kidney-Liver Pills. While the
Nerve Food forms new blood and restores the exhausted nervous system,
the Kldney-Uver Pills invigorate the
action of kidneys, liver and bowels.
Mr. W. T. Collins, Morpeth, Out.,
writes: "It affords me pleasure to
ho-able to speak favorably of two of
Dr. Chases' medicines—the Nerve
food and Kidney-Liver I'ills. I had
boen a sufferer for twenty-live years
from sciatica, lumbago and neuralgia
and tried almost ail the medicines 1
could hear of, without ono particle of
benefit, until I commenced to use Dr.
Chase's. I noticed an Improvement
before I had used two boxes, and tlio
benefits obtained by continued uso
have heen wonderful. I have so
much confidence In these two medicines that 1 have recommended them
to dozens of my friends, and I have
yet to hear of a single base in which
they failed to give satisfaction.
Dr. Chase's medicines are for salo
by all dealers, or EdmauBon, Hutes &
Co., Limited, Toronto.
Rather Thin
Two men, one of them very short.
were passing through a station toward lite train gates, when the bigger
one was heard to say.
I've tool: a half ticket for ye. Oeorge,
yer ho llttlo ye'll pass nil right
Dut, protested Oeorge, how about
my honrd" And ho twiddled his thin
beard nervously.
Oh, rejoined the other, tell 'em It's]
a mole.
BllPipiipi ii,
For making soap,
p iu !!!*?» «i!iLi.«HM
[removing oaint
villi i.,IN|li&(l''t.'lfti.|!jii'|i|Mil];l
many otherpurposes
lliwiiiiiiiiiyt liiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiP'.iliiitiSililliiiiiiil
I Amusing Ads
' Liko tlio funny unaware given by tlio
I school child, which huve become'
: known us howle-s, tbe advertisements
lu daily papers nre often ox; 'en e'j
though u:iln'.,nl, u:u'i> tunn;.'. in thiist;
advertisements the meanlnt is usual-
Ij clear, let lite construction haa given a funnv turn 11 the Ideu expressed
A clothing house advertised! U!uo
men's striped shirts at lit) cents.
The Want advertisement column an-1
peavj  tl,e rlchesl   lii Id  of fun ua Is j
I shown by   the   tollowing   advertlse-
i ments,   many  of  which  appeared  In I
i Canadian pnpers:
Wanted—A waitress to sleep at
home;  no Sunday work.
Wanted—An experienced mnn to
run a suw mill out of town.
A young Indy wishes her passage
to Kurope. Willing lo take cure of
children and n Rood Bailor,
Wanted, for MothodlBt church, j
an  organist,  und  boy  to  blow  the
Wanted for Alberta, a man to tnko
cure of horses who can speak tier- j
Wanted—Women to sew buttons oni
Hie top flat of Ihe building. •   j
Wanted, a dog by a young mun
with  pointed  ours.
Wanted—Experienced nurse for,
hoi I led baby.
Wanted—A boy to bo inside aud
partly outside the store.
To Mako $IOO Per Month
Above Expenses
About 2000 Ken KJSSJTSS
Kn vii-iiiii'ii ftfadlclnwi) Exiriii'in, SptflM. Boaps.
Toilet Artlclei, Stock ami Poultry !'n«i»nr»-
tiona, Poltihw, Vac. Our Company, Imlcnen*
dontCompetUlve, Pmerwwlvo. GnAtMtBuy-
\ntt, Muituriu'tur'!irr. lUiitriiiutli.K* and Stnfni
Organization in North Amoricn, nwcMUUYMn
ana mottcantplalatlntt »il Mid dlroottofirni"
era, Established is yean. Capital and Itu-
■ourcea over $",0*Vi00. Cnnadlnn salrnnien
■uppltod from our big new fntftory at Wlnnlpw
•—no duty or loan haul freight to pay> Quick
lervlce. Total floor hi>«co ih factoriw and
war .'In itiM'i OVOT10 acres,
Wi* Uiui UImm* pee i»*b In ■uhnnacnpl«tloM)<
Hfl   nOW   nStll Ity I . tnl,. f.i'l ctltu-co ft kllil.llt-
BrlM tsi tttrmiK* n,-\ others I:   ■ , n «■, ■ -f. tltnllar f.. th*
Dnebtlowiln »li-n. n mnn «■■ ■ i» <■■■-■■ full .u,e«rf
It! rs.ii, |i|.JI.tfla.     Not
Wh:it Education Mny Do
Abraham Lincoln walking fififien I
miles across country to borrow ti
volume of the statutes of Illinois and I
Ihen reading It by the ltghl of pine
knots is a Btrlklng contrast to thel
conditions thai exisl 1" this era nr"
public schools, public libraries and lecture courBes. Tho road to education
is an easy one today. There is little excuse for the ono who heglecta
It. •
The most obstinate coins nnd wnrt..
fnM to resist Ilollowuy's Corn Cure.
Try it,
BOc. a box or six boxes for $2.50,
at all dealer*, or The Doddi Medicine Company, Limited, Toronto.
W. N. U. lit
To Bar Suffragettes
The Intimation of the English' suffragettes that they muy eome to Canada and Inaugurate here praotloes similar to those that in the Old Country
have annoyed their opponents without
furthering tholr own cause, hns evidently led our Federal (lovernment to
coupler the proposed Invasion. Judging trom tho reports from Ottawa, announcing that the suffragettes will be
barred out as undesirables.
The Immigration laws as well as tbe
publio domain, fall within the Jurisdiction of the Department of the Interior, and lt, therefore will be the
officers of this Department who wlll
have to stand on the wharves of our
Atlantic ports and along our southern
frontier and turn bnck the militant
advocates of "votes for women."
Possibly a suffragette with a record
—o»e who has rendered tho cause distinguished service by smashing windows or attempting arson, who has
been In courts and possibly In prison
and who has suffered martyrdom hy
refusing to enl—possibly such a person might be held to come within the
meaning of the term 'undesirable,' but
before being absolutely certain upon
that point It would be well to wait
and hear what the courts have to
Bay abont It, for it Is more than likely
that, lf an attempt is made to deport
a suffragette on this ground, the case
wlll get Into the courts before lt Is
disposed of; and many of these acts
of Parliament are ao severely handled
by the courts tbat they scarcely know
themselves when the match ll eon-
j eluded.
Wanted—Flat for manufacturer,
nbout  10 leet long and 411 feet wide.
Apartments wanted — Hod-Sitting
room wanted by gentleman with folding doors.
Room wanted by a student with
light and heat.
Rooms wanted (.11 by young couple
with  both  kinds of gaa.
Wanted—Oood milch eow by an elderly indy with short horns.
In an English paper tliere appeared
liuder the heading, "Startling News,"
Hie following: Corns cured after suffering twenty-one years with Corn
Carterhnll, Nfld.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Dear Sirs.—While' in the country
.last summer I was badly billon by
mosquitoes, so badly that I thought
I would l;e disfigured for a couple of
weeks. 1 was advised to try your
Liniment to allny the irritation, and
did so. The effect was more Ihan I
expected, a few applications completely curing the irritation, and prevent-
Ins the bites from becoming sore.
MINAUIVS LINIMENT is also a good
article to keep off the mosquitoes.
Yours truly,
j    Said the wan In Ihe aisle to the man
I sitting down:  You ought to stand up
and  give  lhal   seal   to  me.      I  am
| the tlredest man In America.    I have
just   taken  part. In a tiij-mllo  motor-
paced bicycle race.
Snld the man In the seat to the man
lu the aisle: You have nothing on me
In the line or exhaustion. Maybe
you rode the race, but I sat and watched It.
rt .vui, t,  .
ii,i     Wo «iii
ii nu
r I 'I.I  ,
I who  .III Ia ..tl.ll,-
I., KIRk I  I.U,  U.I.II
$100 Per Month Clear Profit
■Wn r-.t..'ii'"i Urn Hi',. fMr, ♦ t BOO Ilia (wrni.! j».tr.
u.itt $2400 ih* third jtet.
If you Mr* f-ti-'v "--ii tcquklnM in nut Walitr unrl
Ililnk T"U ' -■ IIH tliu i"'iiti  lum im tliim In wriuiif ti*
(nr WtlMMrtM WO nro Dun r:ii>l>U» rilling nil tat-ant
lorntarTi   Wn dn ma mint tottMi tme nwn undor 'Jt
..i-rf.ii'.'«rtn.fi.;!f.    Tn sul.l!,.. i..»tli.i!i it mnn mint
nMo In furiiiili I or 'J honti to conduit} tlio *,.*\\  tlm
I'lxnl IniRiii'M iniu nn lelcr-in'i., If ymi fun not ment
tlit'M roqiilriiiiiMitmtii n"t will", tf Jen rati ment Ihnm
wrlto in; jnn ftrntlioitiniiH-n nru lotkliK for. Tlio [HJitUon
jnir. lur. iihumtrnlilunii'
Thi W.T. Rawlsigh Medical Company
At a recent birthday party
lady began a song:
The autumn days have come
thousand leaves are falling.
She began too high.       Ten   thousand—she screamed aud then stopped.
Start, her at llvo thousand cried an
auctioneer wlio was present.
OAUI    I7IID   cum   i'   lopullv   .ppro,citing.
KAW   rUK n„„ y_ Jiddj 'who. u
market vmir collection*.
Toronto i» lhe chief Pill monufndurini c»nttf of Canada. DobiltllKMdirect and _-\ tlw lull v«Iik> (or your
Prompt catli for your con. ignmenti, km M ■noil.
Writs now for our Untie naWI Irttf r to be wiued won.
AiLlrrn WACNER. BRASIER k CO., Dept- C.
86 Front St., Eut, Toronto, Ontario
Sho (fluttering with oyos nnd votee)
—Arthur dear, I find wo will need a
few thlngB to mako our little house-
j hold more sorvicuable.
i     Ho—Woll, what iu it now?
She—Well, for Ln stance, we need a
now hat. for me!
He Forgot
M.v dear, would you havo timo to
I fow a button on for me before you
: go?
i I've told you bofore, Alfred, Jano
i will do It for you. Please remember
\ vou married a typewriter, not a sew-
i Ing maohlno.
An optimist Is a man who expecti
his     underclothes   to   bo    properly
equipped with buttons when they comt
back from tho laundry.
Scorcher (to country artist engaged
in painting a landscape)—Rather rum
copy, ain't It? I expected to find
some artists here. I started to com*
yesterday, but I broke my chain.
The Artist (not In a very pleasant
mood)—Oh, Indeed, and have you bit-
ton anyone yet?
The Human Yardstick
Golly,  but  I's  tired!   exclaimed   a
tall and thin negro, meeting a short
and    stout    friend    on    Washington
What you beon doing' to got tired?
demanded the other.
Well, explained the thin one, drawing a deep breath, over to Brother
Smith's dey are measuring do house
for some now carpets. Poy haven't
got no yawdstich and I's jnst exactly
six feet tall. So to oblige Brother
Smith, I's boen a layin' down aud a-
gettin' up ail ovor drir house.
Even When the Facti are Plain
It is curious how people will refuse
to believe what one can clearly see.
Tell the average man or woman
that fhe slow hut cumulative poisonous effect of caffeine—the alkaloid In
tea and coffee—tends to weaken the
heart, upset tho nervous system and
cause Indigestion, and they may laugh
at you If they don't know tho facts.
Prove it by science or by practical
demonstration In the recovery of tea
and coffee drinkers from the above con*
ditions, and a large per cent of the
human family will shrug their shoulders, take Bome drugs and—keep on
drinking tea or coffee.
"Coffee never agreed with me nor
with several membera of our household," writes a lady. "It enervates,
depresses and creates a feeling of
languor and heaviness, Tt was only
by leaving off coffee and using Postum that we discovered the cause midway out of these Nis.
"The only reason, I am sure, why
Postum Is not used altogether to the
exclusion of ordinary coffee Is, many
persons do not know and do not seem
willing to learn the facts and how
to prepare this nutritive beverage.
There's only ono way—according to
directlona—boll It fully 14 minutes.
Then lt is delicious." Name given
by Canadian Postum Co., Windsor,
Ont. Head the llttlo book, "The
Hoad to Wellvllle," in pkgs. "There's
a reason."
Ever read the above letter? A
new one appears from time to time.
They ara genuine, true ind full of
human Intereat.
The  Last of the   Mona   Liaa
Tho following from the Paris correspondent or "Truth" throws au interesting light on the scandal of the
Louvre—tlio loss of Mona  Lisa.
I think I hnve at last learned the
truth as to the fate of the Gloncondo,
It is melancholy news: 'lasciato ognl
spernnza.' We shall never again see
Leonardo da Vinci's famous picture.
One might wish It had boon stolon for
then there would have boen Ippe for
Its reappearance. Tho fact is, I
learn, that It never left the Louvre;
it perished thore. A photographer's
employee, wishing to avenge himself
on tho world at largo tor what he
thought his wrongful dismissal, imagined n |«iece of sabotage worthy of
a twentieth century Horostrates; ho
spread the contents of a phial of sulphuric acid over the portrait of Mona
Prom another source I have heard
further particulars. I do not vouch
for them with tho samo certainty but
regard them, nevertheless, aa highly
probable. The vitriol outrage on the
Gioconda was committed a year or
two beforo (he world learnt of the
the'' The picture supposed to have
bee.%stolen was, in faet, a copy. As
long as there was any hope of restoring the original fhe substitute was
left In the familiar frame under a
glass pane. This piece of plate glass
was Inserted a year or two bofore tho
theft. When all hopes of restoring
tho original were given up, and when
ecr.taln visitors were beginning to
whisper tbeir doubts about the pic-
ture under the glazed frame the substitute was takon out and very likely
thrown Into the fire. Posylbly tho
original panel, a worthless piece of
wood, met the same fate.
This Engine Will Prove
A Good Servant to You
In this "Gas Power Age" the EATON Gasolino Engine stunda out
as a leading example of simplicity and excellenco,
Tliere Is .scarcely a limit to the ways in which a gnsoline engino
can help you nround the farm, aud you will (Ind it hard to locate un
engine sold at. anywhere near tho prico wliich will do the work as
satisfactorily as the eaton.
You can ho this Kngine lo drive a fanning mill anil so avoid
elevator tlockago; y.ou can do your own chopping; you can pump
water ail Ity at a cost of one gallon of gasoline. lt will turn the
washing machine or the cream separator, and It ls the very engine
for a sawing outfit.
According lo dispatches from Kdmonton, contracts for the material required In Ihe construction of the
Grand Trunk Pacific's new $1,600,000
hotel In that place during thc coming
year, wiil shortly ho awarded by Mr.
Ed. Wilniann of tho Canadian Stewart Co., of Montreal who has secured
tenders from a number of local Arms.
Tenders from (lrms ln Winnipeg and
Toronto have nlso to bc considered, j
Excavation is expected to he com-.
menccd within the next few days. The
specifications coll for 12.000 barrels of
cement, 6.000 yards of sand, 10,000
yards of gravel and 1,500,000 bricks.
The contracts for nilllwork, plumbing,
heating and ventilation, roofing, sheet
metal work and Iron work will also '
bo awarded In the near future.
After a woman has married a mnn
to reform him and succeeds, lt sometimes happens that another woman
conies along and spoils all thc good
work with a smile.
Too Much
..   Doesn't your choir sing at the
prison any more?
No, several of thc prisoners objected
on tbe ground that It wasn't Included
In tbelr sentence!.
The low-tension Ignition of the EATON Kngine in the simplest in
use. You need not he an eli*ctrlclan to underntnud the wiring. Tho
governor is wimple and accurate. Hearings are heavily babbited.
Knglno is hopper cooled. Simplest typo of mixer. The time-tested
pfippet valve system Is used.
The EATON Engine ls shipped on skids all ready to work. Kach
Engino is supplied wllh hntterlen, spark coll. night food, oil cup and
compression grease cups, gasolino tank, starting crank, plain belt
pulley, and a supply of cylinder oil, together with necessary tools.
Cit. II,.
Rn. pn
Si., af ttttir
i kin.
4 Int.
10 Ins.
6 Ins.
14 Ins.
« Ins.
16 Ins.
8 Ins.
18 Ins.
8 lus.
a fuller description of the EATON Oasolino Kngine. and money-
information on otber lines of farm needs, see our new Fall and
Catalogue, or if a copy bas not reached you, write for one
Help Wanted at Once
25 Young Women
5 Experienced Stenographers
10 Freight Packers
?1 Men »o Pack Express or Mall
10 Young Men, 18 te 20 Years of age, tulted to Transfer Work
/T. EATON C<2„™
Published   every   Saturday   at  Cumberland,  B.C., by
Islander Printing & I'ulilisliintf Company,
W. Tl. Dunn, Malinger.
Edward W. Bickle, Editor.
Advertising rates published elsewhere in the paper.
Subscription price $1.00 per year, payable in advance,
The editor  does  not  hold   himself  responsible  for   views  expressed  by
What the Editor has to say.
Tnu local agitators, before commencing this struggle,
i-hould bave accepted a piece of good advice, and tbat is " To
begin nothing without considering what the end may be" No;
but on the contrary, tbey asked the men to cease work without
considering what would he the result. Their cry then was
" take a holiday, and everything will come out alright," But
when a man quits work and leaves himself nntl family defenceless, with a cold and disagreeable winter staring tbem in the
lace, he must consider what the end may be. Their perceptibility was not keen enough; they did not look forward to the
time to come—for come it will—when these poor innocent individuals will be asked to vacate their homes. Up to the present time no arrangements have been made to house them. You
cannot blame the Company; no corporation is going to bend to
tin injustice from the hands of a few agitators who realizt; they
have hopelessly failed to make good, or considered what the
' eud may be.
We say to those who are at work—stick to it. Do not
amid the excitement of tbese times drop yonr employment,
hoping that something better will turn up. He who gives up
work now, whether he be miner or engineer, will probably give
it up for starvation.
It is a great mistake when an organization says to a body
of men—you must stop work—without providing for their support, because some individual may have been badly treated.
Furthermore a man has a right to resign bis position and say-
to the management, I decline to work for you any longer. But
he has no right to linger around the roads to intimidate the
man who comes to take his place. He may quit his position
und become a gentleman, but when he interferes with his
successor he becomes a criminal and deserves nothing better
than thin soup in a tin bowl in New Westminster penitentiary.
You are a free man; do not let any man or body of men tell
you where you shall work or where you shall not work, when
you shall work or when you shall not work. Other industries
will open up for tbose who are taking a vacation, for the outside door of this island bas not been opened yet, there is plenty
of room for all of us. We are not a bit scared. The w heels of
industry will revolve soon. The storm will hush. Your first
step towards light and betterment of conditions will be an
assertion of your individual independence from the dictation ol
your fellow workman. What we want to declare is mutual
interdependence of labour and capital.
What a tremendous presumption the few remaining members of U. M. W. of A. must have had when they made an
attempt to stop the local teamsters from hauling coal by writing them a letter and requesting them to ceast delivering coal.
We are glad to know they studied their own individual interest
first and made the U.M. IV, (if A. a second consideration, Had
the miners of th'S city adopted the same course six weeks age
as the teamsters of today their position would have been a
great deal better. Furthermore, do the few agitators of thii-
place, who refrain from work on their own accord, think that
the citizens of this place are going without coal when there i.^
plenty of it to be bad at the local mines. Through theit
ignorance they must place a very high vulue on their influence.
SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O.. LL.D., D.C.L.. President
Goucral Manager Assistant General Manager
CAPITAL, $15,000,000
REST, $12,500,000
Accounts mny 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.        *..
The Finest Beer on the Pacific Coast.
Brewed from choice Malt and Hops only
Absolutely no chemicals used.
PURITY our motto.
Made in Cumberland.
Pilsenep Brewing Co..    Cumberland. B.C.
Al'Mlt  (,11  lll„
Alex IIiihIc miii. Proprietor
Estimates 1 DenlgiM rnmbliwl
mi Application
Dency Smith
Courtenay, B.C.
nji|inrtiti' Ojhtu Huiiiti
F«r a license t-> ti ke and uae water
NOTICE i« lien-l.y Riven that The
an ni niver faland Eleocrio Railway* Cm.
Ltd. Victoria II C, will apply for »
.cense io tnke and ubu 3.000 cubic fuel
por second <>f watet mi. if Campbell river
vlrich fl iwa in a bbih ral easterly direction
...rough tmaui'veyed land and entptioa into the eea, near Campbell liivtH? »eitle-
nent, Tho water will lie diverted af
1-2 mile up Btream from Lnt, fa1! and
*ill be used f.>r .Railway and Power
.)U*'pnttp& on the laud described aa un-
iurveyed land abmit (1 1-2 mi lea up
stream from mouth of  River.
ThiB notice whs posted mi the ground
»n the 22nd. day Sept. 10J2, The ap.
[.(.cation wiil be iii>'*l in tho oflioe of the
Water Recorder at Viotnria.
Objootimi maybe filed with the said
Water Recorder or with the Cmoptroller
■f Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.C.
Tho Vancouver Island Electric Railways
Co. Ltd.    (Applicant)
Ry E. Bpttom'ey (Agent)
Fall Hats
Auto Bonnet s
Children's Hats
For a licence tu take and use water.
NOTICK ia hereby given that The
Vanoiiin at island Kleotric Itsilywsys Cu.
Lid., Victoria B.C., will npply for a
licence to take and uae 3,000 cubic feet
per second of water uut of Campbell
lliver, which 11 >w« in a easterly direction
thrmi'ih ui surveyed land »iid empiea into ttie si**, near Campbell River settlement. The water wil) be diverted at the
head of the falls and will be tiled for
lUilyway and Power pirrposos on the
Und described as unsurveyed land about
II miles up river frum mouth.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 22nd. day of Sept 1912. The application will be li'ed in the olliee of the
Water Recorder at Victoria.
Objections may be hied with the aaid
Water Recorder or witU the Comptroller
of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.C.
The Vancouver Islandl Electric Railways
Co. ltd.   (Applicant)
By E. liattomley    (Agent)
Centre of Town |
Prices: $200
and up.
The Island Realty Co.
i Fire. Lif«, Live Stock
. Accident
Phone 22.
Courtenay, B, C.
Display Advertisements
70 cent? ]icr column inch per month,
Special rate For half page or more.
Condensed Advertisements
1 com 1 word, I i-suo ; minimum charge 25 cents.
No accounts run for 'his class nt advertising
11. S. Robertson, Prop,
Situuted in the Centre of (lie  Town, anil Firsts-class
in every Respect,    Meals, Rooms,  Liqiiois,
Oigtiis uud Treatment always th« hHst.
Heaters I Heaters!
Our First Shipment has just arrived, and now on sale.   Prices
ranging from 8 tO $10
Blankets from $2 75 a pair up
Comforters from $1.75 each up
.'1   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 & Courte   v.
Agents for E. & N. Lands,
Comox District.
Beadnell & Callin
Victoria. 15,0.
Phono 901
Sidney, B C, Phone F 36.
Cumberla ti I, B.C.
Pb one 33
S.NAKHNO & eo.,
Head Oeficbi ?18, Fisguard Street.,
VICTOR!/ i, B.C.
Campbell Riveh School
SEALED TENDERS, superscribed
0 "Tender forCaropbell RiverScliool,"
will he received by the Honourable the
Minister of Public Works up to noon
of Wednesday, the 13th day of Noveni-
lier, 1912, for the erection and completion of a framed small one-room school
building on concrete foundation, at
Ciiiiiplxill/iiver, in the Comox Electoral
District, B.C.
Plans, specification?", contract and
forms of tender may lie seen on and
after the 20th day of October, 1912, at
the office of John Baird, Esq, Govern
ment Agent, Cumlierlaiid ; Mr Charles
Timlin, Secretary of th" 8chool Board,
Campliell, lliver, B. 0.J and the Department of Public Works, Parliament
Buildings, Victorin, B.C.
Each proposal must be accompanied
by an accepted hank cheque or certifi-
eate of deposit on a chartered hank of
Canada, made payable to the Honourable the Minister of Public Works, for
a sum equal   to 10 per cent, of tlieir
tender, whicli shall lie forfeited if the
parly tendering decline to enter into
contract when called upnn to do so, or
if he fail to complete the work con
■racled for. The cheques or certificates
of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will
be returned to thom upou the execution
>f the coi.tract.
Tenders will not lu considered unless  wde out on th* forms supplied,
signcu' w'''' '',e "ctl1*' signature of the
tendere. *• Bl"' t'"<;l"sl-'(' in the envelopes
The low, \ t h¥ *ny tender not necessarily accepted.
Puhlic Works Engineer
Department of Public Works,
Victoria, B.C, OcWber 27th. 1912
Better lea own as "P«f"
Wood and C'oal Hauled
Barrister,   Solicitor   and '■
Notary l'ublic.
Grocers & Bakers \
Dealers in all kinds of Oood
Wet Goods
Best Bread and Beer in Town
Agenta for Pilsener Beer
<i>HVK For absolute protec-
^H tion write a Policy ln
Liverpool, England.
TOTAL ASSETS, S26.78b.93
Local Agent
Successor '„? A. McKinnell.
Ice Cream,
Cigars and
McKinneli's Old Stand,
Ernest T. Hanson's
Standard linil 8, C. White Leghorns. Tliisflosk has lieen the
fouiida'io|i nt' most of the la gost egg ranches in the Cowichan
distriot, My whole Hock nf pullets has averaged 167 eggs per
bird in twelve months, My Pen of Pulleis No. 19 is Third in
llirf Vancouver Egg Laying Contest.
Breeding Hens for Sale
at $1 and $1.50 each
Until end of October,   Order Ilow for Hatching Eggs and Day Old Chicks
Ernest T. Hanson, Qowichan, Y. I.
Builders1 Supply So.
Courtenay, B. <2.
i liUAI.KIIM l.v.
Kin Iiii.il l.iiiiiliii', Mouldings, Sash and Doors, Lath, Plasta', Lime
l'i ment, Paint and Oils, Nails. Builders' Hardware, Building Paper
Hoofing, Etc.
i i i" Not belter than tho best but better thnn the ivst."-""—
li. H. P.:T13Kse.\. Manager
P, O. BOX 280
Ladies'  Waists,   Sweater  Coats,    Eain
Coats, "Wrappers, Nightgowns, etc.
Men's and Children's Boots and Shoes,
Sweater Coats, Hosiery and Underwear.
You should see our rauge in these two lines before
buying youi- winter supply, and compare our values.
We have the best line of Blankets on the market  for
the price.
-^<a> ts -tten-jc^' •
DALLOS BLOCK Dunsmuir Ave.
Capital Paid Up $11,500,000
Reserve Fund,'tl2,600,000
Deaits Issued In any eurreney, payable nil over the world
highest current pates allowed on deposlta of 91 And upwards
CUMBERLAND, B.C., Branch-   -   -     OPEN DAI'.."
D. M. Morrison,  Manager
Wm. H. Hoff,  Manager.
B. C.
Real Estate and Insurance
Licenced Auctioneers and
We have, a large number of enquiries for Acreage in
Comox Valley. If you have anything to sell list with us.
We are Auctioneers, see us if you want a sale and wc
will arrange one at the. shortest possible notice and get
the best prices.
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.
Sale of Mineral Claims for Unpaid Taxes in the Comox
Assessment District.
Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations
CO A L mining lights of thu Dominion
In Manitoba, *Sa»katchewan and Albert*,
tho Yukon Tirritory. the Northwest Tern
tnrieit mul in » portion of the .Province ot
British Columbia, may be leased for a term
of twenty-tine years at hii annual nutal of
(Ianacre. Not more thnn 2,600aores
will be leased to one applicant.
Application fnr a lease must be made by
the applicant in person to the Agent or sub
Agont of the district ill which the rights
applied for are situated.
In surveyed tenitory the land must be
described by sections, or legal subdivisions
of motions, Mud iu unsuivtyed enitory
the tract applied for shall be sukud out by
theapp'icaut himself.
tiichappl'ditioii must he accompanied
by a fee of $6 which will be refund* d if the
rights applied forare not av ulable, but not
otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the
merchantable output of the mine at the
rate of tive cents per t u.
The person operating tho mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns sc
ounting for the full quantity of murch*
antablecoal mined and pay the royalty
(hereon. If the c<<al miniag rights are
not being operated, such returns shall be
furnished at least mice a year.
The lease will include the coal mining
rights only, but the b-ssee may be permit*
ted to purchase whatever available sur
face rights may be considered necessary
for the working of the mine at the rate of
$10.00 anacre.
For full information application should
be made to the Secretary of the Department of the Interior, Ottawa* or to  any
Agent or Sub Agtnt of Dominion Lands.
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B- Unauthorized publication of this
advertisement will not be paid for.
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE tlmt on Monday, the 4th day of November, 1912, at the hour
of 10 o'clock in the foienoon, at the Court House, Cumlierlaiid, B, C, I shall offer
for sale at Public Auction the mineral claims in the list hereinafter set out, of the persons in
the said list hereinafter set out, of which Crown Grants have been issued, (br the taxes
remaining unpaid and delinquent by said persons on the 30th day ot June, 191-', aud for
costs and expenses, if the total amount due is not sooner paid.
W.K Bums 	
VV. E. Burns	
David K. Cowan nml James N. Mutiny...
Stewart, Mury 0	
Hiiti«li American D«velo|icment Syndicate
Molly Gihson
Porcupine   ...
Copper Queen
Copper Prince
858 Coast Kango 1
859 "       "      1
1904 Group 1, X.W.D.
1906      '•     1,
1906     "    1,       "
1082     "1,
2088     "     1
12 00
I 1.50
Dated nt Cumberland, B.C., 28th September, 1912.
John Baird,
Deputy Assessor and Collector, Comox District,
For a licenoe to store or pnn hack water.
NOTTCE is hereby given that The
Vancouver Island Electric Railway* Co.
Ltd,, of Victoria B.C., will npply for a
licence to store or pen buck 100,000 acre
feet aore feet of water from Campbell
River, a stream (lowing in a oaaterly direction and emptying into the sea, near
Campb'-'ll Riv.r settlement. Th« water
will be stored in a retervior of 10,000 acre.
capacity, built or to bo built at the head |
of the second falls and will be wed forj
Railway and Toner purponedas authorized ui der a not ico of application lor a
license to take and use water, posted
herewith, on the land described »s all
that valley butw en tho fall and Campbell Ltko, iimliuling the Campbell Lake.
This notice was pnstfd cu the vr, undti
on the a2nd day of Sept. 1912. The application will be tiled in the olliee of the
Water Recorder at   Victoria.
Objections mny be tiled with the siid
Wver Recorder or with the Comptroller
of Water Rights, Pailiainuni Building.-,
Victoria, B.C.
The Vancouver Island E'ectric Railway*
Oo. Ltd.   (Applioant)
By E. B"ttnm1ej   (Agenn
nnv  18
Decorator, Paperhanger
All Work Promptly
...Attended to...
Residence, Ponrit h Avenue
Cumberland,    B. C.
Third St & Penrith Avenue
AU kinds of hauling done
First-class Rigs for Hire
Livery and team work promptly
attended to
SEALED TENDERS addressed to the
und endued, and t>nd'<rrid "Tender
for Wharf at Sand Suit Pnint, Moresby1
Inland, BC," will he rcceivd at thia
offlc* until 4 p tn,' n Tuesday, November
6, 1912, for the construction of a Publio
Wharf at Sand Spit Point, M too by
Inland, Queen Charlotte timup, b C.
Plana, Kpecilicationa and filrm of con-
traot can be seen and foitns i.f tenders
obtained attbiti depaHnitnt and at the
offices ofO B. Hull, Esq,, Diatrict Eiitfi-
oner, Prince Rupert, li 0 , V \V. Ayl.m r,
Distiict Kiiyiner, Chase, B. C, and on
application to tho P st master at Queen
Charlotte City, B 0.
Persona tendei iou are notified thai
tt-nders will not he considered unless
made out i n the p intt-d forms supplied,
tud signed with thtir nc nnl signatures,
stating cheir < ocnpations and place of
residence. In (hue Br of Him*, the ac-
tual signatures, the nature of the no-
I'lipitntion, and plafu of teiidtuice * f eaoh
immher <f ihu linn must bu given.
Eioh tender muit lm tii-c<>iDpined by
au acceptid thi(|iiu ona chartered batik,
poyi-hlo to the order*./ the H loanable
the Minis'cr of Publio Woiks, equal to
>enper(10p,c ) ofthtj nrmunt of the
tenner, wliich will Iih foi felted if the
person tendering decline to enter into
a contract when called upon to do so, or
fail to coiuple'e thc muiti'itc. If thc
render he not accepted the cinque nil.
he returned
The   Di ptrtment doos not bit d i self
to accept the lowest or wny tender.
By order,
Department of Pub'tc Worka.
OitawH, October 8, li|12.
Newspapers n ill not be paid tor thin
Hdveni-ement if they insert it without
authority from thc Department,— 2799ft
With its snow-clad mountains in the background, sea and greenfields in the foreground,
it makes a picture worth painting.
We are offering small acreages and lots
SO to SO feet frontages with good depths,
nearly all cleared and a gradual, slope to thc
sea. $300 to $600 a lot, on easy terms, in
this choice sub-division beautifully situated,
in Comox Harbour; Marine Drive, Sandy
and Pebble Beach One Mile Long.
It's on the main island highivay, 3 miles
south of Courtenay, the proposed C. P. It.
station being on this sub-division. Fishing,
Shooting, Yachting, and Climate Al, Have
just sold acreages to two Duncan residents
who intend coming to reside here. Come and
see the sportsman's paradise and the finest
agricultural district on the Island.
Harry Miens, Manager
Vancouver Island Farms aad Acreage Sp«clal!i.t»
•eilRTBNnv, V.I.. B.O.
rA-'HAiAirAytA{. •~A,l*fo]l\^t_fa'^iiAfr*^li&kJT*'eili
§&_W&£&sriik'i!-£, A'. 11
Plastering Contractor,
Cement  Work
Mra. Minima trill.givu leaamia cn th'.
piann «t h«rh uie in .loruaalem, ffimoriy
owmd by Mr, samtsts Strw»rt, at »i y
timo by appointment, moopt Tueadaj.
Aad ■
Complete Household Furnishing
T. E. BATE, CumBbecr.,and THE   ISLANDER,   CUMBERLAND,   B. C.
Safa   Investment
(National Securities Corporation Li
Little and Big Religion
etory conies from Australia,
whore ;i!l conversation turns eventually tD mailers educational, because
every parent Is painfully anxious that
liis sous shall pass tho standard whjch
, will free tlera from bertaln years or
military a rvld©,     a visitor waa co •
1 The Champlaln Diary
; ai Dieppe in France, ifcere le in the;
; possession of a M, Perel one of the
i most Teniarkable books In tho world,
It is the old-fhshtoned handwriting of
bygone ages, Illustrated hy llttlo i
; sketches, such na would be no credit
ito the untaught lad of ten  years of
ting with his host's smnll sou, mull age, and  li contains a hundred andj
"nod, as a nunter of course, with  fifteen small pitges,      It Is a journal)
1 t!i-' words:  Do you so to Bchool now?
A <ew n-.oro aouth of C P.K. O:pot
fljtes $i.50 lo $2.00 per tiny
lo you learn?     Real
1 learn religion, too.
■Cuisine unexcelled
Hor ma cold vȣter In every rocm
■Hotfl   practically    Fireproof
AM Outside  Room*
Ves, 1 ham thp little roligiou which
teaches tiiat we all come trom Adam.
Bui my elder brother is iu a higher
class; he learns thc bis religion whioh
teaches that we all come from ,no11'
AM mothers can put. away anxiety '
regarding their suffering children
when tbey have Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator to give relief. Its effects aro sure ami lasting.
>k youi Clothier
lo   show
No   others   as
I Put  In   Human   Interest
An old negro    preacher   says    the
' All au tn Constitution, gave as his toxt
, De tree Is known hy Its fruit, an' it's
, jes   Impossible   to   shake   de   possum
Alter the benediction an old brother
said to him:
I m'ber knowoil befo' dat such a
I text wuz In do Bible.
Well, udmltted ihe preacher. It
! ain't down dat way I tlirowqd In de
' possum tn hit de Intelligence of my
; congregation.
Mlnard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia
Book Free. A stmpt*
Home Ireafment removed
lump from thin l<uly'.ibre ar.l
Old noir-., ulcers nnd
growths cured- Describe
fet*f •!■■'i ••'' ; WB will r.f nd book ar.'t testimonials.
Tke Canada cancer institute, limited
A Bargain Offer
Coming this way ftg'In? nsked the
justice of the peace, after he had
fined Jimpson llfly dollars.
I'm afraid I'll have to, said Jimpson
Wa-al, said the justice, stroking hla
nhin whisker reflectively, preeaps I'd
otiditer toll ye that wo sell a return
fine ticket for-seventy-five dollars,
tii Iin' ye to immunerty from arrest
on the way hack.
Ar* inr bes* ever made and are guar-
*nti>'7>. io s'V3 you satisfaction. At
tit d^'tsro. -nr send us '.16 cants stating sty: s *ml size required
fa Arlington Co,, of Canada, Ltd,,
BS Tracer Ave.. Toronto, Ont.
Wkm.WiNSLow'f Boothino Syrup has t»-cn
fiQflnrtRKS   fur   their   CHILDREN    WIIHJt
*}&,•::!>!";... \vi.h h-.ki-kct success,    it
ttCOTI!?.:. t?-.<; CHILD, S01TBN8 tlic fiUJIS.
ikt fuTbc-t remedy for diakkhika.   It is ui>-
m»ttiLr-;ir h»nr,le's. He sure anil asL for "Mpii.
*ft'ir,;dttflrt Soothing Syrup," nnd take uu other
(Mini.   riioi;wiv. cents a bottle.
Every mother knows how fatal the
hot summer months are to small children. Cholera infantum, dlarhoea,
dysentery and stomach troubles are
life at this time and often a precious
little life is hist, after only a few hours
Illness. The mother who keeps
Baby's Own Tablets in the house feels
safe. 'I'he occasional use of the Tablets? prevent stomach and bowel troubles, or if ihe trouble comes suddenly
—as it generally does—the Tablets
wlll bring tho baby safely thruugh.
Tho Tablets are sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 2!i cenls a box from
The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockvllle, Ont.
Bl yirj
to purchase a carload
Good Ontario Apples
Communicate with
*i.  H. DAWSON
#0 Csitjourne Street, Toronto
A fortune is said to be awaiting the
man who discovers a wny of curing
ham after the rind is removed. The
skin, it seems, Is badly wanted for
leather, and about $3,000,000 worth of
if. Is heim; wasted on hams every year
tn Great Britain and Ireland alone.
Your daughter has so much temperament.
I'm not suro what you call it. All
I know Is that her mothor and Lcau't
do anything with her.
1 >l£:;*.Deers and Boilermakers
| Boilers    of    all      kinds— Engines,
'i Ehunpn, and Heavy PlaJ-ct Work
1 "Write ur. for Prices
.? H S\r?chan Ave., Toronto, Cannda
Bfa&ler Stone, Gall Stones,
KMrso Stones, Gravel and
uHf. Ailments of Uric  Acid
|Kii«4:v..r-   uf   cured    patients   can
prove our statement).
SnJf.ve-   -,.,-jii receive pamphlet tree
ftOMl       PRICE $1,50 per bottle ln
ffouui frnvn Druggists, or direct from
Winnipeg, Man.
The change of dietary that conies
with spring and summer has tho effect
in weak stomachs of setting up in-
llammatlon, resulting in dysentery and
cholera morbus. The abnormal condition will continue if not attended to
and will cause an exhaustive drain on
the system. The best available medicine Is Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial, it clears the stomach
and bowels of irritants, counteracts
the Inflammation and restores the organs to healthy actlou.
Dangerous Talk
Mother, 1 wish you wouldn't mention dishwashing when George is calling on mo,
Why  not,  Indeed?
1 don't like it. It sounds common.
Common, eh?     We have   to
don't we?
Of course.
And George also knowH that
es have to be washed, therefore somebody hns to wash them?
But mother—
What now?
If you keep on talking about It
George mny discover that you make
lather wipe them, and he may think
ihe same ihlng Is coming to him lf he
should propose to me.
Minardi Liniment Cures Burnt,  Etc.
The Kinder Fate
©'a*—It was dreadful. lln rocked
%h,t- bcu.t aad she was drowned.
jtjtfr—itmcfry girl! She might have
Wealed and married the Idiot.
jtt i\. mrjrper-Tmrty a certain young
toacv —-Lh fiutmg next a Scottish
Pnc/voB.t., koA in order to gain her good
jbbtihw-s nff^prt a knowledge of thi?
Btuvr^H. 'ongue, declaring thero wns
■Ml ■:*■ Sootttia phrase ho did not un-
Flax me a epraw n' that buhhly-
ftferfr, ■.■■■■'&)irA tho Duchess, scarcely
<(fc'vi3y)r; a muscle of her faco.
Tby.- •rrxnulslto looked appalled and
flftwi. datfk away ln contusion, while
(&& TCTJrcn.ofiifm was excuted by a
tflMUta  fcuiUng from  North  of the
Ubm 'iOn.tVrafli. -wanted a turkey wing.
of Samui i de Champlaln, written
about 1698.
Of course, such a treasure is beyond price hm I cannot help wishing
that the Canadian Government could
in sonic fair manner bee ime possessed of this diary, written by the real
father uf Canada. ll is true there is
not much of importance to Cauada Itself iu this particular nook, which
contains a narrative of Champlalu's
work in, nnd Impressions of the West
Indies, Mexico, and Central America.
He was al Panama at ouo time
ami then ami there conceived the Idea
that a ship canal across the IsLhmus
would greatly facilitate the operations
of the world's commerce, ami he says
in this diary, the voyage to the Soulh
Sea would lie shortened by more than
fifteen hundred leagues.
it must he allowed to be a remnrk-
able thing that Champhin should
have suggested such a thing as lhe
Panama Canal some three hundred
and fifteen years beforo lt was accomplished. Men of great deeds often
are men or great vision, and Champ-
Iain's place is amogn the great men
of the world's history,
In .Inly and August. 1615, he was
with a good deal of weariness of soul
marking out with hts own feet the
subsequent route of another great canal, wliich I expect to live to see completed some of these years. It was
the regular road from Georgian Bay
to Montreal in those days, as it may
be again some da£, when the Georgian Bay Canal has been completed,
It was probably the tales of copper to be had on the shores of the
lakes which caused Champlaln to
make thu choice he did between the
offers of the Montagnals to guide him
to Hudson Bay, and the desires of the
llurons to show him the waters of
ihe Great Lakes. lie believed evidently in a way home to France by
way of Hudson Bay, and was extremely anxious to visit the Arctic waters.
His dreams are coming true at
last. The Hudson Bay Railway is
actually under contract, the Panama
Canal is approaching completion, and
the Georgian Bay Canal is badly needed, and therefore will be built. Who
can say that (here is not a place for
the man who drc-ams dreams and sees
visions as well as for the practical
men of action. lt is little short of a
miracle that-the two (jualitics were
combined iu Samuel de Champlaln.
But notice, Champlaln's theory,
though It was long in coming to frui^t-
iiion. was greater than his practice,
nnd had to do with more enduring
things. Canada will have its full
chance to achieve Its true greatness,
when Champlain's dream, or rather
his theories, have been worked out
and we ndd to our other natural advantages, the Hudson Bay Itailway,
the Panama Canal route, and the
Georgian Bay Canal.
..   j*. N. U. »18
Novel Experiment
An experiment now to Scotland la
about to ho tried at Wlsliaw, wliero
a Koven-dny'H eanipalpn has heen opened with Iho object ot raising $35,000
wherewith to build and equip an up-
to-date Institute for tho Young Men's
Christian Association of tho town.
A committee of 100 business nen
has b.cen divided Into teams of 10,
each with a leader, and theso will canvass tho 2,000 people whose names
are on a prepared list.
At the close of each day's collection
the teams wlll meet and report results
and a hugo clock erected outside the
central rooms will duly record the progress of tho campaign,
Mr. Gladstone's Gift
Mr. W, O. C. Gladstone, M.P.,
Lord Lieutenant of Flintshire and
Lord of tho Manor, Hawarden Caetel
hus Just formally opened a public recreation ground at llawardeu, which
he has presented to the parish council.
Tho ground, which is a little over
two acros In extent, commands a love
ly view of the Cheshire plains.
There waa a large crowd of villagers
present, Including a procession of
schoolchildren carrying flags and
friendly socloty officials wearing regalia, :
Facts  About  Penny   Postage
England was the first country to
introduce penny postage for domestic
letters. Sir Rowland Hill was the
author of the penny-post system,
which soon spread to other countries,
as he was also the originator of the
money order Bystem and post-office
savings banks. The uniform rate of
one penny per letter for half an ounce
weight was put luto effect ln 1840.
Before lhat lime postage rates In England had varied with the distance, except that in In 1839 a trial had heen
given of a uniform rate of four pence
per letter. Stamped covers were introduced in 1840. and half-penny postal cards were issued ln 1870. Street
letter boxes were first used ln England in 18!>n.
ln the United.States the post- office department was much slower In
attaining domestic pqnr#v or two-cent
postage. In 1845 the postage rate
on letters wa.s from live to ten cents,
according to distance, and It was not
until 1855 that the rate was reduced
to three cents for distances under
3,000 miles. A uniform three-cent
rate was adopted in 1863, and a two-
cent rate In 1875. One of tho first
steps toward an International penny
post was taken when tho United
States entered into agreements with
Canada and .Mexico whereby the two-
cent letter rate was made to apply to
thoso countries, Cuba, Panama and
the city of Shanghai, China, and later
Grent Britain and Germany, now havo
postal conventions wilh (lm United
States providing for a letter rato of
two cents per ounce. There has
been a great deal of agitation for a
one-cent loter rate in tho United
Stales, of late years, hut In most respects the United States lags behind
European nations In the matter of
postal reforms. At the present time
the postage rate on parcels from any
point In the United States to Japan
China, Austria, France. Germany,
Great Britain, Sweden and other foreign countries is twelve cents per
pound while the rate ls slxteon cents
per pound for a parcel mailed and delivered in tho same city of the United
While Switzerland has taken the
lead ln the movoment for a worljl penny postage it is expected that tho
chambers of commerce of all the leading nations will fall in behind nnd
will bring great influence to boar on
tho coming conference of the Universal Postal Union.
That makte them neater, orlsper, daintier, more appotlalngj
Tiie one biscuit good enough to take (lie pluce of your own baking,
Fresh as the biscuits from your own oven.
Think what that means!  Freedom from u broiling kitchen—leisure on the porch
Of in tho parlor.   Time to do thc littio knick-knacks that have been neglected.
Are tho creamiest, crispest crackers made.
They are baked in the big sanitary factory in Winnipeg-
right at your very door.
Use MOONEY'S and   bo  sure  of a  biscuit   thut  ia
absolutely fresh; a biscuit that will satisfy the family,
The   i
imaey  s'
our LigUit
22 1-2 H. P.
4 Cylinder
4 Cycle
one   of   ths
es of body fchat we build for
-"' A A'.f-' ":^?''M^Ai
ipta- •""' ■■■}
"K1*1-'"!-1 ii ir*""*"^""
_*i',_i_t_mf-,i'£'■"' *r*'     •■' -75™
: V __m
•-"..'.                   .''.,'
•' '-',., ■>, .                ' •    ■ -\
eS^KAi^w''•- iH
L. 1 N .T O N
■■■,y   ■ ■■.   oe u'tVe-r?'
.1.   .'..■'.                          C     -V    r
ip I™ *?frr*Tt -'3^src^P3.-
jr \ ^*\&$f-'. *
; 7
&v\,V '
'    •'"*"    /
E -_p-'   -^"'J?' *" ■*"■'-""•■"
":^6v.''>n' 1
'                        *   S '   "   '
•.■'fpmfpZ&'A \
*:       \ •"''#*
Price of Car with above body   lettered as you  requite $1300.00
f. o. b. Clinton.    Get Catalogue and information from
Then They Quarreled
Townsend Burton, Jr., was talking
about a remarkable interview he gavo
out last month in California.
Of course, he said, that intervelw
misinterpreted my real views. I am
not tho sort of man that Interview
made me out to be. In fact, the
Interview resembled Mn. Smith's biscuit.
Young Mrs. Smith said at dinner:
I made a big batch of these biscuits today.
Indeed you did, dear, her husband
answered gravely.
Why, how do you know how hlg a
batch I made? she cried In surprise.
I thought you said botch, aald Mr.
I Smith.
a.    ■ ■   ■   -■*   ' .j>       t    —-   '-
Couldn't Take Risks
Agnes—This novx;l looks awfully Interesting,     la It good?
GladyB—It's perfectly splendid. I'd
lend it to you ln a minute, but It belongs to me.
An eminent English counsel was
cross-examining Mr. Siemens, the
electrical expert, In a case ln. which
there was a dispute about the working
of Bome electrical plaat.
I think, Mr. SiemenB, that you have
had a long experience with electricity?
That Is so.
Well, now, I want yoji to tell me
whether, In the courso of all your experience, you have ever known electricity to be adulterated?
In only ono Instance..
When was that? asked the counsel
In the phrase grease* lightning, the
expert replied.
Never   Forget
that upon your physical condition
depends your comfort and usefulness—that your condition will be
bettered, your vigor increased—
when your bowels are regulated,
your liver stimulated and your
digestion made  sound by
Important Personage
Oh take off your hat to thc copper,
He'll be in society yet,
In London he bows ao politely
Arresting a fair suffragette.
And people of rank and of titlo
Their sneers at the. constable cease
For the popular notion at present
Is promptly to call tho police.
We Bend him for opulent grafters,
We send him for men higher up,
Por summer rcsortcrs who tarry
At games of the late festal cup.
For leaders of various movements;
Trust magnates wc tell them to get
So take off your hatvto the copper,
He'll be In society yet.
There is something now a gentleman can do for a lady; crank her automobile.
The real economical people are those
who have no money, and whose credit Is not good.
A little lad who shines boots for a
living ls a regular attendant ot a
Mission Sunday School. He was recently disappointed when, at the annual summer fete, his gift was a copy
of Browning's poems. The next Sunday, however, the superintendent announced that any child not pleased
with his gift could have It exchanged.
Tommy marched boldly up to the
front with his.
Tommy marched boldly up to tbe
front with his.
What have you got t)|ere?
And what do you want In exchange?
Cabby In a Hurry
One day lt was raining very heavily
In Berlin, when a wealthy merchant
on leaving the Exchange, hailed a cab
and asked to be driven ty a distant
part of the city. On the way the
merchant discovered that he had forgotten to put his purso ln his pocket.
What was to be done? On reaching
his destination he got out of the cab
and said to thc driver:
Will you please give me a match?
I have dropped a sovereign on the
floor of tho cab.
Instanter the cabman whipped ny
his horso and soon disappeared round
the next corner.
A shiftless man's favorite saying, O
well, we'll get along somehow.
IBe ■ Tin.
•lip u ik. ouanui, ui l:
ouixn. wnn
_e__m V
I Wendell's       I
Experience j
; He Learned His New Lesson
it************************ *
It waa n Inay dny. Spring hnd nr-
rlvcil early (hnt yenr, mul in April tint
mossy hunks of tbe Vlrfflnlu brook side
were starred thickly wiih delicate for
getmeunts nnd purple violets. The sun
Rhone down warmly through tin* trees,
changing iin.' bursting buds to misty
green loaves it iii il the whole wood was
pi'rnii'Hii'il wiih green llghi shot through
With  KUUslllllO.
Jack Wendell tramped tiii-onv.li tho
crisp loaves nf successive yeurs and
with a wistful, hnlf delimit ghlllfe tip
Ihe Winding rond thnl led lo Kveiglnde
Hull he threw himself down beside the
murmuring brook and plucked remorselessly nt the flowers,
"forget menota-rublitsh!" he ejnni-
lated bitterly. "All women ure faith-
"ItubMsh to that!" retorted a sweet
voice from the other hunk, nnd Jack
arose, startled to observe a pretty girl
engaged lu plucking violets nnd for-
getmenois nml tying them Into little
bunches. She wore 11 pink frock, nnd
with the background of green moss
and the golden green ntmosphere of
tbe wood surrounding her she looked
to Jack's bewildered eyes like n pink
and white fairy evolved from the April
day. Her skin was pink nnd white,
and ber bnlr was golden, like the sunshine, nud her eyes were llko the bluo
sky and the flowers below. When she
spoke to .luck she had flushed a nancy
glance at bim from under golden browu
"Why rubbish?" demanded Jack ttr*
"Oh. becnuse!" said the girl, looking
at A completed bunch of violets with
balr cloyed eyes.
"I thought I smelled May pinks."
miffed Jock, abuodonlng the argument
for tbe whllo.
"I have a basketful hore," aald the
"Making May baskets?"
"Homebody Is going to make baskets. These are for tho kindergarten
Jack flushed redly.   Phyllis Lambert
kept the kindergarten school tn  Ited
land.   I'he path be bnd longed to take   declared at Inst.
The girl  burst  Into merry
no Jack hurt eome nytne nome, asro*
tshlug his pureuts. who wttluntly knew
nothing ubout the broken engagement,
tie hnd hurried through lunch, uud with
Mime incoherent remark uliout a walk
In the woods he hud plunged into the
path that led to Phyllis' woodbind
kindergarten At the hrookaldei whero
the path diverged  inward the school, ' "'""""
he   had   paused   und   thrown   himself    CHILDREN     DANCE    AT     FAIR,
down.   Then it was that his bitter r«-
tuiirk had foutid a hearer in the person """
of the prettiest girl he had ever seen.
As ti mailer or fact, .tuck Wendell had
been practically blind sitn-e he was Often.-he had hml no eyes for auy other
girl than Phyllis. They simply did not
exist fur him.
"May baskets." repeatc-! Jack gloomily, it shadow  plissiug over his  fare.
"Perhaps ihcy will hung oue on your
door." remarked the girl in a comfort*
tug tone,
"I hope uot!    I hute spring flowers,**
laid Jack ungraciously.
"Kven forget mounts?"
Jack glamed at. her demure, down*
casi face.
"Kven forgetuienots," he suld Stiffly.
There wns u pause while she daintily
hunched   her   powers   ami   tied   the
bunches   with   long,  tough   blades  of
"I suppose I ought to go nwny mid
leave you alone. Vou were here tirst,"
observed Jack wli lumt moving from
his comfortable position. His hark
was against a tall chestnut tree.
"Suit yourself," snld the girl carelessly. "If you were a perfect stranger
I might object.    As It |s"-
"As lt Is?" interrupted Jack, beginning to be Interested.
"We know ench other well. Vou
flapped tny face once," suld the girl
"1 slapped your face once?" Jack's
amazement was genuine. "Why, 1
"Yes. you did, .luck Wendell. You
were eight years old. und 1 was only
Ave.   It wus ut MIsh Qullty'a school."
"At Miss Qullty's school-ah. yes!"
Jack was scanning her face to discover
some truce of a little schoolmate ot
seventeen years liefore. She must
huvo been a rosebud of a little lust*,
but as for slapping ber face—he simply
dldu't bellovo It
"I suppose you remember all about
It?" The girl'e heud was bent over ber
"All but your name," lied .lack cheerfully. It was remarkable how little lie
was thinking about Phyllis Lambert
now. "I know it isn't Susie," be added
"I'm suro.
Floral Booth a Novel Feature
. For Church Bazaar.
No Matter How Elaborate Your Fall
Blouse May Ba, You Must Call It a
Shirt—White Satin the Favorite Material to Uae For This Garment.
My hear Ifilaa—I think I can supply
you with u beautiful new idea to carry
nnt tu ihe ha amir you are gctllm: np
fur the benellt of your couuiry
church, Iu the rati you wlll have lots
of Ullt II mil Mowers, so a floral fort ll MU
telling booth wlll be quite within your
'I'he setting that ynu will need for
the llower fortune hot llll Is a lent or
arbor or a screened oiT section among
the trees, lined with greenery. Simple
paper muslin stretched from tree to
tree wilt answer the purpose charmingly and nisi hut a trifle A bower of
vines should form un approach, and
the entrance may he screened sn that
no one may Innk lu upon Ihe venture*
Some person who Ih consulting her fate
WltllHi Uie In nver I here should oe a
long table showing all along its length
Utile boxes of trays lined wllh dnuip
sand, covered over wllli num* nuri
stuck wiih tiny sprays ot nut mini flowers. In the center should he a very
large howl tilled wllh scented wuter
Kun une   telling    patrons    have   the
choice or Ihree ways In which Ihelr fu
ture  in uv   Im  revealed   nod character
read.    There Is the fortune of single I
tiiussoins.    there   is   the    fortune   ot
bunches  of Mowers, and  there  Is tbe
fortune   or   the   scented    wuter.     Of :
course In nil three Instances the meth
ml or telling ihe fortune Is the same. '
but   the  appearance  or  the   work   is
changed, nnd there are lots of people
wbo  wlll  want Ihelr fate foretold all ■
three ways.
Vour fortune tetter will have to team I
bv heart the meaning of every flower,
grass uud leaf thut she ts using, wblcb
knowledge may ho found in most
hooks on flora I lore or eise-whlch ts
Ihe clumsier but snfer way—to tie small
notes to the stems of the different
kinds of llowers and consult these. She
must be glib of tongue nod be able to
make the interpretations sound convincing and mysterious,
'lie patron picks out from the assort-
Good    Things    For    the    Economical
Housewife to Know.
Peoplo using unifies made or rubber that frequently lose their elasticity
through oxidation may feature Hie material to lis urlgllllll condition by a simple process. Soak the part tn a mixture of otie part ot amouinta lo two
parts water. This Is particularly well
adapted to the restoring or rubber
bauds, rings ami small lulling wlileli
lire ready to heroine dry and brittle
Tests made at the London electrical,
exposition have demonstrated that the'
shrinkage of meat when cooked In a
coal range is somewhat grcnier than
that of the same meat cooked In a gns
range aud considerably more than
wbcti rooked in un electric range. A
leg of mutton weighing eight pounds
aud eight ounces showed a shrinkage
of two pounds and eleven minces when
cooked in (he coal rati ye, whereas a
leg of mutton Weighing Mite pounds
showed u loss of one pound and four
ounces when cooked in u'n electric
OVell. The shrinkage for Ihe gas oven
was two pounds and four ounces on au
eight pound leg ot mutton.
(<reuse ou a kitchen iloor cnn lie softened by (vnirlng kerosene over It aud
letting It remain for ten or fifteen minutes; then scrub with soda waler.
Paint and vnrnlsh can be easily removed from the hnnds by first rubbing
well Into them some grease or lard,
then washing with soup nud water.
Shabby Japnnned iruys can lie renovated hy au application of copal varnish to which a Hltle bronze powder
hns been added. Keep In a warm place
till the varnish is dry and hard.
When Ironing hei ween buttons on a
blouse place tbe buttons on a folded
Turkish towel.    The buttons wilt sink
Info Ihe towel, nnd the spaces between ;
tbem will he ironed beautifully smooth.
Linoleum will look better snd last
the longer for an occasional rub over
wltb a flannel cloth dipped in paraffin,
wblcb will remove all dirt nnd stains.    |
[Professor MeiChtllKoff (IfCIS TBI intil (hs
perm which iv iu overcome .ine ptOL-oss of
Ki-niif deoay in man ih found m ih« in-'
ie. im economy ot the iios i
IJeur Ponio, ia it reuiiy true
Thai it your well mvni form l savor
1 slmll locate a Kfiiti in you
Hy which I may ex Is. toivver?
tin says Professor Metcnuutoft,
(father of many u milium uUtton,
Atui 8tuco. h mums, notii milk is "off/1
tiuppout. I it) mn latent potion
J'tumuh tliu urn
Hefore arena
1 own i nevei
To Ooutu  yon
Vnu   scarce   iVt
IJeanlts unpie
Ul   tmnulf ii <-t
Wiiliiu   Uir  i,
Flint SOT
i to j
lly l Hiiiiu.ii pen
<pl|nhuis yuur kv
ii couinlloutioi
I little I ill
ui lit mile u-'f
_^^_   K  piilliil
While I  nine got
Thut it tvth ren
yuur fate, because v
In one Hint yuu sor
Come, I'ontn, i win :
This rather harrow
-C t:   ti. la Lon
Hie grand excuse
From i New Anrtle.
Plaits to tho Foro, 8ays Fashion.
One uf the mosl authoritative dress*
making establishments of Paris is re*
ment any flower flint appeals to hlto
ft must be Angela!" he ond hands It to the fortune teller. If ne
chooses a humpiet he has the second
method and s little mure variety In
the telling. In lhe fortune of scented
water the fortune teller taken from a
boxful of dried petals a handful of different kinds and sets them afloat on
the wafer tn the hlg bowl, at the sums
__™-^_^_^^__ tinkling
laughter, showing a double row ot
pearly teeth. She tossed a hunch of
violets across the brook, uud he caught
them deftly.
"Violet   Merriam."  he  wild  quickly,  ^^^^^^^_^^^^__^_^^—_
and n (lush deepened the pink of her ' time fanning them so well as to seattet
"I hear you've hired an eighty-year-
old veteran as ofllce boyl"
"I  bave.    But It's no Improvement.
... .. During tbe baseball season he's aH tho
sp.nsll.lt   (Of   this   clu.ra.ui   gowu, !„„,,„%,„„ for „„ 8f,ePnoo» off to at-
tend bis granddaughter's funeral."—Ht
Louis Poat-bespatch.
No Holp For Him.
Tho eminent specialist leaned back
lu his chair
"What yon need, my Mend," he said.
"Is broadening of vision. Vou should
road more. Vou should read the opinions of leading writers on the current
events of the world. Your mind la
] stagnated. The petty happenings of
the  little sphere In  whlcb you  move
"Hark!   Wbnt was ihntV" she asked.
! holding np u band with a listening gea-
, ture.
t Footsteps stirred the old loaves tbat
carpeted the woodbind floor.
j Jack saw the newcomers tlrst, for
they came luto view behind tbe girl
on the opposite side of the brook. Vio*
let Merriam beard them, too, but abe
did not turn nround until she saw the
utter consternation on the face of Jack.
I Whut Jack saw was an elderly, whito
haired man. dignified and handsome.
walking slowly toward him. Hesida
blm  tbere   walked—nay,  lumbered-a
: very large womnn, who might havo
beeo twenty years younger tban her
companion. Mer skin was'floridly fair*
ami sbe waa handsome iu a large way.
them over the surface. When tho
wnter hss been sufficiently disturbed to
cause n good denl of commotion among
. the petals nnd to mix them thoroughly
she stops fanning snd allows them to
eome to rest. Those tbnt stop on tho
stde nenr the one awaiting his fute aro
the ones which foretell his future.
Vour fortune teller may he gowned
In a rustic fashion, but I think an east,
ern costume Is more effective, hut if
you have nny trouble tn getting ths
eastern garb, why, have the girl wenr
a simple unbound robe of nome thin
White matpflnl with a crown or autumn
leaven on her flowing hnlr.
A pretty side play nt the fair is to
have s group of smalt children gtvo a
dance In front of the booth nt regnlnr
Intervals.    This   attracts   the   crowd.
Well   Trained  Ssrvanta.
If It be your fori une tc hire wervnntH,
ll  would be well lo remember tb.ii you
are entering mm a business contract,
each side of which stiuuhl be observed
tti the letter The servant problem Is
iml only a result of Industrial conditions, imt of the fi conditions, met
If ii mistress remembers thai a servant Is a human being, and fronts tbo
worker constderalely, perhaps tbo call
of the mill, wllh Its regulnr hours, will
not he sn alluring
It   frequently  falls  tn a  wnninn'n loft
to truth a Wllllnu servant Inlo the waro
of  her  home nnd  sometimes  Into thn>
! ways of serving    The Important thing?
, Is  not  to attempt  too much  at  our**.
, Take oue seltlug of the table and th»
, serving, anil by repetition ami frequent
> lessons have lhe maid master this,   luu
press on her mind Ihe Importance of
lhe mechanic* of serving    The most
Inexperienced   wtll   soon  acquire efficiency  in  placing the silver,  glasses,
etc., correctly.
I    (lenernlly speaking, the knives amt
( spoons are placed at the rigid of th*
plate, Ibe forks at lhe left.    That oik
; Ibo right,  which  Is  to be used  tlrst,
such as the oyster fork, should lie tho
1 outer one. the next would he the twiill-
, lou  spoon,  and  so  on.    The  dessert
1 and the coffee spoons arf last    lroma
1 are easily  disposed of,  for the salad
fork, the smaller oue. Is last to Iw used
, aud theroforo nearest the plate.    Tlm
' method ts io work from the outside III
i toward lho center.
! Rntter plates are plnced nt the left.
Id front of tbo plate; glasses for wator
at the right
A good servant keeps glasses alwaya
filled and places fresh butter on tba
'- plates.    Serving should he dono from
| the left, except coffee, which sbouid bo
placed at the right of the dinar.
Tbe projier form of addressing i
mistress Is, "Yea. madam," or "Yes
Mrs. llrown" If there are any dou bb
about a mistress Inclination to se*
guests u polite "I will impure" aftei
receiving the card or cutlers sbonld bo
given. A polite, (pilot demeanor Is a
requisite of a good servant. Neatnosa
la another factor, and It were well ta
'have dulled your mentality.    I odvtso   suggest thnt these two factor* are do*
you  to read the newspapers and  tie-    unnded.
come familiar wllh dally happenings.
May 1 ask your business?"
The patient sadly smiled.
"I'm an exchange editor." he replied
and drifted away.—Cleveland Plain
_ ~smm
Thinking It Over.
"Ma caught pa kissing (he hired girl."
"What's sbe going lo do ubout HV"
"Thot'a   the   trouble.     She   doesn't
know.    Sho can't make up  her mind
whether to get rid or pu or the hired
girl     Sometimes sho suys ahe thinks
sbo can get a uew husband easier thun
abo can got a new servant"—Detroit
Free Pres a
bad  led  directly  to  the door or her   looked  nfter  them.    Then  she gazed
Her eyes were very blue und her lips   These youngsters should be dressed as
, very Ted.    she hud a double chin, and
she quivered  like a  mold or delicate
jelly every time she moved.
They did not appear to see the young
people by the brookslde. Hefore they
reached the brook they turued and
went awny by another path,   The girl
woodland school. Ho hud been In love
wltb Phyllis ever since he had first
token his little sister, Blanche, to lhe
kindergarten. Hlanebe waa live then,
nnd he was fifteen, Aud Phyllis was
twenty-five. Now Blanche was lif-
teen, he was tweuty-llve, aud Phyllis
was—Jack refused to consider Phyllis'
Increasing age. He bad been In lovo
wilh her to such detrimental effect
Ibat bis father bad found business for
blm lu a dlstnut city nud hoped the
boy would forget bis sweetheart.
But Jack was obstinate and would
pot forget. It was his Wendell obstinacy that compelled him to haunt
Phyllis Lambert's steps until sbe half
laughingly promised to wait for blm.
Hbo hnd givon bim a hunch of forgot-
roonots, and ho bad gono away happy
ao a king, and bc had stayed away.
cheerfully working to mako something
. of himself for Phyllis' sake.
Thoro was no objection to Phyllis
l.ambert except tho difference In tholr
ages. Phyllis waa sweet and fair and
Tory loveahie tf Inclined to bo somewhat shallow and oervetess, but Jack's
parente ovor held boforo blm tbe fact
tbnt by tbe time bo waa ready to marry bor bis brldo would bo thirty-tiro
or forty yoara old and "look It, too,"
na bla mother added emphatically, it
waa perhaps unfortunate, undor the
circumstancos, tbat Jack ahould appear youug for his ago and Phyllis old
for bora.
But a lottor from Phyllis bad
brought him homo flying now. She
had changed hor mind. Hbo did not
want to marry any ono at preaent.
Bho did nnt lovo him aa aha ahould.
and aho preferred thnt tholr engage-
straight across the water Into Jack's
bewildered eyes.
"That was my father and"— she hesitated. At that Instant site was smitten with s vague recollection of ,lnck
Wendell's Infatuation for Phyllis Lambert.
"And thot was— Phvllls Lambert," uttered Jack when he regained his
brent ll.
"Yen; but you know perhaps that she
had married my father'." Tbe girl's
sympathy looked out of her eyes even
as she delivered this blow to Jack's
Jack was looking at Iter with a queer
expression ou his face. There was a
relieved look mingled wllb oue of
dawning comprehension. Thero was
mischievous delight mingled with
something oiso that It might tako
mouths to decipher. Ho had forgot ion
all about Phyllis Lambert
He took ooo long step across iha
brook oud stood beside Violet Merriam.
"1 remember nil about It." he said,
Ignoring hor preparations for instant
flight. "1 wns right. 1 never slapped
you In my llfo. It waa Billy Blako
who did It because you wouldn't lot
him kiss youi   And after be ran away
elves and fnines or representing different flowers.
Now I know you want n hint or two
about the autumn styles. My dem
Etsa, as ynu vnlue your reputation as
a modish woman, don't call your blouse
a blouse, n'o matter how elaborate It
may be. but sneak of tt ns n shirt, nnd
a while sntln "shirt" Is the (correct
thing to wenr with your new fall tallot
made, and veil it witli chiffon tf yon
would be exactly up to the minute
Thl* chiffon ovorshlrt ts nlwnvs laid tn
tucks or pjnlts, flit I hers nre completely out of fiiKhton. Put the plaits nre
not narrow pin affairs, either. They nre
nne. two or even three luetics broad.
three of those brond plaits set eh.se to
pettier of lea coverlnc the s twice between arm hole nnd front opening,
The plaits nre stitched all  the wny
down and aro not Intended tn add fullness across the bust.    This Ih effected
by a clever slanting cut. which seems
to he the secret nf the French blouso
maker     The shirts,  of  course,   hnvo
long sleeves nnd a long shoulder tine.
'J'ho top of the   hlrf nud upper sleovo I
are cut kimono fashion, nnd n diamond
ahaped  gusset Is Inserted  underneath
when*   the   arm   Jnlna  the   shoulder, i
Then the long straight sleeve Is attach- |
ed to tho upper lit mono sleove. nnd Its [
lower  edge  Is  slashed  nnd   fastened j
with  hooks nud eves, so Hint  tho lit
around the wrist is trim and neat
These sntln waists are exquisitely
dainty, hut they soil mighty noon, and
the  average   laundress  does   not   do
Nioo Distinction.
"How do you .tell the difference botwoen a yacht and a sailboat?" suld
tho girl with the Inquiring mind. "Bv
look In' Into tho pantry." replied Captain Cleet "If she carries plenty of
refreshments and seegars she's a
yacht    If It's  mostly   plain   victuals
which shows a «klrt of smnll box plaits  B_e*B a sailboat,"—Washington star.
sewed ull tiie wuy down and pressed I „
H,,t- Truo Enounh.
Tho gown Is rondo of navy blue faille ( Scott-Jones says that ho clenred be-
silk and Is short enough to show lho tween flvo and six hundred on thst
buttoned boot of patent leather. ' Mock deal of his.    I wonder If It's so
—. _.i ■ Mott—Ob,  yes.  he   made  between  55
Bathroom Novelties. and  $i!'Ht.    The exact  amount.   1   bo-.
Tho up to dnte beauty ts always on   lieve, was 18.75.— Boston Transcript
the lookout for still more Ingenious tit- ,  ■	
tings  for   her bathroom,  which,  In  a I Inconsiderate.
sense.   Is   the  workshop   wherein   Ibe I    "If yon don't stop nagging me. Kml-
foundation of her good lookn Is laid.        ly. I shall shoot myself tbls very mill-
Decidedly   new   this   fall   are   glass   ute."
twisted towel rods.   The twisted glass j    "Yes, that's Just like you, when ynu
prevents the towels from slipping off  know how nervous I am when 1 hear
lhe   rods,   as   so  often   happens   wltb   a shot"—Tlt-Blts.
plain glass rods.	
Another uew fixture, which wlll he
found useful In a small bathroom
wliere It Is Impossible to bavo a stationary washstand. is s bnsln and soap
holder of rather heavy wire, white enameled.
As the relations between tbe mis.
treaa nnd the servants are business relations, tbere should not be undue fa*
mlllurlty lietween them. It often,
breeds cootempt This must not b»
construed, however, to mean that a
mistress should forget her politeness
when addressing servants.
When asking ono to pass s dish, etc.,
the liltle word "please" need not ba
dispensed with, and an amiable "thank:
you" should tie given.
Women servants are addressed by!
their tlrst names. Men servants ara1
usually addressed by their surnames.
A considerate mistress never reprimands her servants nefore strangera-
and sbonld ask tbat auy questions IV
the mind of the servant bo solved by;
presenting tbem to bor. The eqiupolsa!
of a mistress la reflected In tho manner of hor sorvant and fairness Iqi
treatment Is usually reciprocated. A.
clear understanding of th'* duties to
lie tier formed, regular remuneration
and a ktnd business relationship wll)
make (he household wheels go smooth*
ly on their wny
Don't overwork your servant If sho
he a quick, good worker the Nino
saved belongs to ber. In thl» wnv yoo
will get the liest service and the tnosi
willing attitude toward you und your
«nd you cried. why-lTlssriJoulsBd   US" "I.*''* "'7 ''r",'m '" ""' "J?1'
von let mel" "''" '* "'* '"' ' wnl"'1 m-' "*w ""Is
I Is.v It In soft wnli>r nml Slid, of pill's
white snn|>.   Now, don't ruh the sntln.
Tbe Inst words were (lunn sfter tht
Dveluir form of Vlglet Merriam.
"I wonder If sbe'd let me dn It strsln.
Khi- would If we were engaged. I guess
I'll tnke up with father's offer now
und sta.r home snd run the plantation."
was Jnrk's resolve.
Hefore he went horns .lark stooped
down and pleked up a handful of tha
ment should end.    And ah* returned (ofKetuienots tbst Violet had plneked.
Jack's letters and th* ring he bad In- H* '■>">•' then Intn an Inner pocket
slsted  npon  placing oa  har plump, ,nd walked slowly through tb* woods
whit*  Ungar and  wai  "bla  alnrtr* ,'°'"J  whistling "Vtoltts."   And not
Wend. Phyllis Umbtrt" , *u» <"« ** considor tb* fslthltsaoMt
but snnse It up snd down In severnl
cnnl waters efti'r the rtrnt Itiinieralrtn
Iron the .hlrt when Aliniwt dry with a
not ton tint Iron, nslnv a Mt- nf thin
muslin between the ftfltin slid lhe Iron.
Hn only wlll ynu iuiv* the luster and
tettiire of a white sntln shirt
I  hnve Just seen an nd. In the pn
Never finished.
"You sny you Imve plnved Hitnilet?"
"Tee "
•ilow lone?"
  "Well. I've plnyed It ae long n« nn
This holder Is mode to span j hour nnd a naif oue* or twlc*."—I'ltt*
the bilthtuli from one side to the other ■ burgb I'oat
hy menu1* of a henvy wire extending on	
each side. Hew tt Stsrtsd.
A   white  enameled   ninnlcure  table ;   Th* anojent king hnd enst the Israel-
wltb n iiIskh top orer onk will be found   lies Intn the dery furnace.
convenient for either dressing room or j   "Is It hot enough for your he yelled.
buthroom. J    Whereupon he became known ns the
————— crudest despot tn history.—Milwaukee
Good News For Cooks. . j Bentln*l.   	
So mnny feel  Ihnt If there were i "      ~
wny to broil ments without having the I Net an Espaneiv* Sum.
henvy broiling pnn to clenn afterward \   Hicks— Don't you Bnd your (1st very
the hair of Hie drudgery of housekeep- { small?
Ing would lie smie <tint they wilt lit Wick*-No. You se*. I've alwn.vs j
glnd lo know of the newly Invented > lived witbln ny Income, ao I'm used |
"broiler" tor uie on the top of the; to cramped quarters. — Boston Iran j
stove.   Chop*, chickens or even s stenk   script
mny be cooked on It snccesetitlly, nnd |	
It Is splendid for the ciimper'a outfit.
Its covt Is IH) cenls.   A perforated tin
Postcard Invitations.
Although ii ia not the he«t tnnte tu
the world to line picture pustule fn»
luvllnfldns, lliey iiju.v |uia* heiwecn
rrleiids nl the time ol some impromptu
social happening ur olher, (he seudel
ot the luviie npologlKlna, however, fm
tier live of one Thus she ivulllu wrllH
lu llllH ense: "lOscllS* puslMl, lllll Wlj
Hie getting up >i dunce llllll loni: tut
you. Toinurruw ulgllt Write ymi will
mnke ns happy u.v coining
"Indeed, \e*." with her •ocmiiure be.
low. would he quite enough ror lh.
cnnl of the mviieil girl If she herself l'i
pressed for time, hut It would lie pretty
lu mill n word mure— "Huu good ol
yuu to remember uie!"
A verbal response to liivllntlon'
require*, ns I have snld. some good
feeling behind It, nnd tf It cullies from
quite no old lady or gentleman here It
truly lhe time for a gush nt eutbuab
astlc pleasure. Uld people love to feel
that they nre still or tiiipni-tunce. ss
Indeed Ihey nre when tbey ure inter
ested In th* welfare of youug folks,
aud tbey cuu never be tun leuderiy
sheet lu he lind tor lu cents Is also a
novelty wurth remembering, fur this Is
to slip under kettles nud puis to keep
tlieiu from burning and hliiVkentng.
Ths Smtll ef Paint.
A room which has been newly paint-'
Net to Otoros.
Madge-What  makes yon say
golf Is a stupid ggtne>
Mnrjorte—I went out to the links
wllh (teorge. and he paid more attention to the old ball than he did to uie.—
bargain tn white aatln. oo I'll bid yon   0f paint haa entirely disappeared. noratnro moant
w     tIT    <UrotidI*    MABBL      «>om and chauged frequently will holp  hinted   temperatur.   wo   aro   having
now ion. | to purify tbe air. t^ diyi.-Ooctoa«a Enquirer,
Tho Woek End Do«h Caio.
pear week end girl, don't rely upon
your IniHV Hostess for writing tnuto-
tirtls. There may not be even a denl*
tu vour Iwdrooiu. and Oiililo other gueav
may lie writing lu tbe library at tho
very moment when yuu wlnh to Rend
out a note. Ko be aui'e tn pack mtn
your suit i'noo one of the convenience*
of flexible leather of book ahape which
han Heveral pace* of blotting paper
aud compartments for utatiniiery ao
well na for a bottle of Ink oo rtriuly
encased lhat there lo ito danger to the
wardrobe belonging* with which l|
may lie packed. The cirn*. come Iq
blaek or colored morocco, tu plgakln
.'-_*.'•* _m '.V M3B —x-tat.
■■.■ vt. .■*. > acamBMBnczaEBm
u"""-"    ' "•"*"  - T   ■-•   - iii   ii  itniililUMM
Latest Artistic Shades
re Linseed Oil Paint
■ =
B. C.
Is manufactured in a bright clean factory,
and every ingredient used 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
7 Bars for 25c.
Ask your Grocer, and don't forget that White Swan
Washing Powder cleanses and sterilizes
Manufactured by
wrori .
ritish America Paint Co.
i sasgEaHgaaaaagiBHaaBaMBMBi
E.W. Bickle, Real Estate.Cumberland
The Big Store
For every Woman
smd (iiii in this
vicinity in nil the
leading shades it
at pleasing prices.
Aviation Caps
Cheap,   nad  suit- /
able for any weather and in very
dainty colors.
~ In Stoles, Throws and
& Tics for the neckwear.
Mull's iii Pillow and Shawl styles.
Very flue quality, iinest linish in
workmanship, and right prices.
These are exceptional value & are
selling very fast at $7,17.50"&$10 50
Knitted Neckscarfs in Pure Silk
aud di iter ent weights. These are
very new nnd in correct shades at
$1,75, $2.25, HM).
See our display of Up-to-date Fall Millinery
"lliTeiser & Co, Ltd.
Couctemti), §, €.
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.
$;trbtj imb gliscof, flcul (Estate Agents   ourtenitB, *).  .
Phone 10.
We are pleased so many of our
custumers have taken advantage
of our great discount sale during
the past week.
i tnttf^^is"' ^jntmTT
For Auto and
Gas Engine Supplies
e still have
a number of
ines in all our
ep art ments
that we have decided to clear out,
and   at   the   exceptionally   low
prices  we are asking they will
.   not last long.
District Agent for the
Rusael, Ford Chalmers
and McLaughlin-Buick automobiles
Fairbanks-Morse   Stationary   and   Marine    Engines,
Oliver Typewriters, Moore's Lights, and Cleveland,
Brantford, Massey-Harris and Perfect bicycles
We are just'placing in stock a
'line of
New Dr ess Goods
and Velveteens
Your inspection is invited
Macfarlane Bros.
"The C oner Store," Cumberland, D. C.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items