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The Islander Jun 28, 1913

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Array if	
Ladies Tan Russian Calf and
Black Patent Oxfords
Reduced to $2X0
a.S*-tf,V   "~'-v.
es White CaiiViis Oxfords
Reduced l*b $1.50
VOL. IV., No. 13
Subscription price, $1.60 per year
British Miners Prove the Statements of Pattison to be
The Islander representative
during the past week has had
several interviews with the British miners who were held up in
Vancouver by the paid agitators
of the U. M. W. of A. Two of
these miners were Thomas Purvis and William Pattison, direct
from Durham, England, who
made up their mind3 to visit Vancouver Island and see for themselves, cost what it may. Irrespective of what the paid agitator
said to the contrary these two
miners came direct to Cumber-
1 md. refusing to be directed to
any part of the province.
We understand that Thomas
Parvis, one of the miners here
today, is a member of the executive for one of the local unions of
the Durham Miners Association,
and was told, at the time of his
leaving England, to proceed to
Vancouver Island and investigate
the cause of the trouble. In the
event he was not satisfied with
conditions at Cumberland he was
instructed to notify the union at
once. When asked by the
Islander what would be his
reply to the Durham union Mr.
Purvis said they had found conditions a great deal better than
they were explained to them by-
Caleb Dando before leaving England, and they have found the
trouble existing here just as
Dando told them. There is absolutely no deception on the part of
the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir) Ltd. or any of their representatives. The Islander being
anxious to know just exactly
the statements that were used
by the paid agitator Pattison,
who attempted to detain these
British miners while on their
way to Cumberland and for that
purpose proceeded to Revelstoke,
requested Thomas Purvis and
William Pattison to state what
they were told on the train coming west.   They said as follows:
"When Pattison got on the
train at Revelstoke he asked us,
'Are you the fellows bound for
Cumberland?' Of course we said
yes. Then the agitator paid: T
intended meeting you fellows at
Calgary to get you dropped off
and sent up to Fernie and the
Crows Nest Pass. However I am
glad that I have fallen in with
you, to stop you from going to
Cumberland as there is a strike
on.' Then the balance of the
miners gathered around to see
who this agitator was. Then
there was trouble as to whether
we should let the paid agitator
into the car or not. Then one of
our boys shouted out: 'We don't
want to take any notice of Pattison but go to the far end and see
for ourselves.' Then another of
the boys shouted out to the agitator: 'What sort of a union is it
that you represent, anyhow.'
When the paid agitator was allowed in the car to have his si y 1 e
f,ave tis to understand that No. I
4 and No. 7 Mine were full of
gas, and through lack of experience between thirty and forty1
men had been killed during the
month, and that it was never
known to have a funeral, they
bill ied the bodies in the dark like \
they do with dogs in the old
country when it comes licence
time. There was a strike on at
'Vancouver Island with 10,000
men out of work at Cumberland,
with soldiers guarding the men
The City Council held their
regular meeting in the council
chamber on Monday evening. The
minutes of the last meeting were
read and adopted.
Po'ice court fines collected hy
the provincial police for the
month of May amounted to W5,
which was handed over to the
city less court stenographer's fee
and meals for prisoners.
The aldermen had a decided
objection to Edward W. Bickle
acting as court stenographer,
thinking the work should be done
by the city clerk.
The following accounts were
referred to the finance committee
for payment:
Wesley Willard  $ 6.75
A. H. Peacey  _.   6.50
Jas. Brown    9.00
A. R. Kierstead    4.50
Alex MacKinnon  38.20
Provincial Gaol, Nanaimo 23.50
Cum.& Union Water Works   5.00
The police commissioners: their
powers, free speech on the street,
and certain parties being told to
move on by the police, received
considerable discussion. Wholesale liquor houses made application for a reduction of their
licence fee, which was refused.
The Bluff Won't Work
-" - K'rlBf.PL/S'Oj
H. E. Ridley, representing Ford
Motor Company of Canada, paid
E. C. Emde, their local agent, a
visit during the week.
to work, also when they returned. Every now and again some
of the men going to work were
shot down. All the men at No.
7 were being hemmed in by a big
stone wall. When the paid agitator told us that the Canadian
Collieries were going to put us
there and once inside the stone
wall we would never be able to
get out, that those who would
not go to work would be chained
up until they did go to work,
that the strikers had several
cannons placed at different points
on the Island to blow us up if we
attempted to go to work. That
there had been an explosion at
the mines that day with the result that thirty men were killed
The Islander prints the above
so tha'. its readers will understand
what terrible statements these
paid agitators will make to gain
their ends. No sane man would
believe, unless he heard the statements made, that there were
such agitators on Vancouver
Island who would make use of
such falsehoods. The only reason we print them is to expose
these terrible disturbers of the
peace, so that our Nanaimo
friends may know what to expect
and guard against it. It is plainly
seen these paid agitators set no
value on the truth.
After the representative of the
Islander had recovered from the
effect of such falsehoods Mr.
Thomas Purvis went on to say :
"Since our arrival we have
looked for stone walls and we
fail to find them, we have looked
for the cannons the strikers were
suppose to have and we fail to
find them, we have looked for
the chain and shackles that Pattison said were here to chain us up
with and we fail to find them.
In fact we have looked for everything that the wretched paid
agitator told us on that train
from Revelstoke tn Vancouver,
and after making a diligent
search, investigating to our own
satisfaction we brand the paid
agitator Pattison as untruthful.
r* ■*&■—-Wrf-
Mr   <e*i*   -<&0-i>
m^r .J* 4
Say, boys, this searcrow is a failure; they are coming
by the hundreds.
WEEK 10,718 TONS
With the output climbing up
the so called holiday is declared
off. " Everybody works but
father—and the agitators." The
Cumberland miners think it very
foolish to waste any more valuable time over the U.M.W. of A.
or its foreign agitators; life is too
short, far better to ignore them
to day as six months from now.
It must be done, and we say do
it now. The Canadian Collieries
(Dunsmuir) Ltd. mines here are
now full steam ahead.
No 7 at Bevan piled up another
record on Wednesday by hoisting
486 tons, on Thursday No. 5
stepped up another notch by producing 579 tons, and the whole of
the mines increased their output
yesterday when it reached 1980
tons for one day, almost up to the
2,000 ton mark. The total output
for the week ending June 27th
being 10,718 tons.
Mr. J. D. Winningham is sell-
img out his house and furniture
and will reside at the King
George Hotel, room 7. Mrs.
Winningham and family are residing at Victoria indefinitely.
Fifty coal operators, representing virtually all of the mines in
he New River, Pocahontas and
Virginian coal fields in West Virginia, met at Washington and refused recognition to the United
Mine Workers of America in dealing with their employees.
Don't forget the dance tonight
at No. 7.
"Old Bottles and new wine"
will be the subject of the sermon
in Grace Methodist Church tomorrow morning, the prospect of
the consummation of union of the
Presbyterian, Methodist and Congregational Churches being in
"Wanted, a robust power to
hate," will be the subject at the
evening service. Hours, 11 a.m.
and 7 p.m. Strangers cordially
Walter S. McPhee, of McPhee
and Morrison, general merchants,
Courtenay, died on Sunday morning. The funeral took place on
Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs. W, W. Anderson.of Hazel
ton, .accompanied by her two
daughters is here on a visit to her
parents Mr. and Mr, Thomas
M. J. Murry, provincial con
stable, has secured six weeks
leave of absence, and left yester
day morning for Stellarton, Nova
Scotia. He has been called there
by telegram on account of the
illness of Mrs. Murry.
Mayor Campbell returned from
Vancouver by Thursday evening's
Local News on Page 8.
Don't forget the dance tonight
at Bevan.
You should see the new wear-
skirts which have just arrived at
the Big Store in shades of brown,
navy, green, and black. Melton
cloth, and the prices are only
$1.75 and S2.00.
Cumberland Loaded Coal Train
for Union Bay.
The Nanaimo Free Press, in a
recent issue, says as follows:
Mr. Kinsman of Nanaimo, who
holds first class papers, recently
returned from Cumberland and
states that there was about 50 to
IHO white men working there,
all the remaining miners being
Asiatics, He further states that
the working conditions were deplorable.
Since the above appeared in
print we have made it our business to search for a little information concerning Mr. Kinsman,
who came to Cumberland and
worked seven days as a fire boss
in a certain section of No. 4 Mine.
He scarcely gave himself sufficient time to find out what kind of
men worked at that particular
mine, until he came in contact
with some schoolmates of his
who are idlers. They persuaded
him to return to Nanaimo antl
exist on the four dollars a week
the U.M.W. of A. pay. One
would expect from a man holding
first class papers in the province
a statesment near the truth, or
at least ordinary intelligence. In
the event that the truth would
make this district appear better
than he would like it be he ought
to refrain from saying anything
against it. Oh no, Mr. Kinsman
had been to Cumberland, and
while here wished to be transferred from No. 4 Mine to No. 7
Mine. Being unable to secure
the transfer he joined the forces
of the U.M.W. of A. at Nanaimo.
The latter are destined. to go
down to defeat on this Island as
sure as night follows day. If Mr.
Kinsman had made inquiries
from old timers they would have
told him there were no more
Asiatics working in the mines of
this district to day than there
were ten years ago. The number
of white men employed, which
will go almost into four figures,
being the same as previous to the
socalled holiday. Cumberland is
normal, Mr. Kinsman, and the
conditions are good.
Successful Candidate.
The following miners were successful in passing third class at
the recent examination held by
the Provincial Board of Mine
Manager Examiners.
Clifford Dickinson, Nanaimo;
Alex Coombs, Nanaimo; George
Stewart, Nanaimo; Arthur W.
Watson, Ladysmith;Samuel Poole
Chase River ; George Thacher.
South Wellington ; Ernest H.
Devlin, Nanaimo; Robert Cairns,
Cumberland ; John Elliott, Cumberland; John Edwards, Cumberland; Samuel Jones, Cumberland;
Daniel P. Marsh, Cumberland;
John Sutherland, Cumberland;
James Bain, Ilosmer; William
Tnuhey, Michel; Thomas Baybutt,
One of the daily trains of loaded coal cars on their way to
Union Bay as witnessed by Frank Farrington during his
last visit to Cumberland.
Cumberland Hall has been
leased by tbe Crown Theatre of
I.'qnaimo, and a high class picture
shoTrV will soon be inaugra'ed.
Mr. William Witchell, who has
been with the Crown in Nanaimo
for a long, time, will be in charge
and promises to give the Cumberland people a picture show in all
ways the equal to the Nanaimo
Crown, which is considered to be
as good as* any in the province.
Daily changes will be made in
programme in the Cumberland
house, the best and latest in film
makes, good service and courteous treat men'. So says Mr. Witchell. and if his promises are
maintained there is no reason
why the new Cumberland picture
bouse should not receive a fair
, s'larc of the local patronage.
New School House Completed
Street Grading and Insulation of Light & Water
The town oflievan is where the
Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir)
Ltd. operate their No. 7 Mine,
there being employed some 250
men. The town itself is now
forging ahead, new families are
coming in daily to occupy the
houses vacated by the so called
holiday seekers. The Provincial
Government has just completed
a fine new school house for the
residents of that triving little
town. Streets are being graded,
electric light poles erected and
dwellings wired. In the near
future Ihe streets, residences and
business houses of Bevan will be
illuminated with electric light.
The water works are extending
their system and carrying the
water into the dwellings. Another
new store is almost finished indc>]
pendent of the three already
erected anil will cost from ten
thousand to twelve thousand
dollars. The Bevan Hotel has
under way a large addition and
expect to have it completed within a few days.
General Manager Coulson has,
we understand, promised to set
aside a certain portion of ground
for a recreation park, which is
badly needed tliere being a fine
football team among the miner.".
It is proposed to organize a brass
band for the town of Bevan. The
Rev. F. Franklin-Watson visited
Bevan during the week with a
view to establishing a church at
that point, the vast majority of
the late arrivals being Church
We are informed that No. 7
Mine has all the men they require,
in some cases men seeking employment have been unable to
obtain it. The greatest need at
Bevan to day is a post office. The
citizens of that place don't like
the idea of having to come into
Cumberland, a distance of three
m les, for their mail.
Sale of Work and Garden Party
The garden party and sale of
work, given on Mr. C. H. Tarbell's lawn, on Tuesday the 21th,
under the auspices of the Holy
Trinity Guild, proved a great
success in every way. The morning broke dull, and there were
showers at intervals, lint at
about three o'clock tliesun shone
out brightly and the remainder
of the day was all that ci uld be
desired. There was a large
crowd of ready purchasers of the
pretty and useful articles displayed on the various stalls. The
Ladies stall was presided over by
Mrs. Franklin-Walson and Mrs.
J. Stewart. The Girls Stall by
Mrs. and Miss Clinton and members of the Girl's Guild, this stall
realized the largest amount of
$75. Mrs. Jack Roe's stall, consisting of plants and (lowers, was
most attractive and buyers were
numerous all the afternoon, not
a single plant being left. The
afternoon tea was under the
superintendent of Miss Horbury
and Mrs. Grey, who were assisted at the various tables scattered
around the lawn liy Mrs. Jeffery,
Mrs. Spicer, Mis. Mordy. Mrs.
Hart, Mrs. Tarbell, and Mrs.
Laffere, The ice cream count, r
was under the direction of Mrs.
Peacey, who was al ly assisted hy
Miss Horbury and Miss Ramsey.
The amount of -200 was realised,
and the ladies of Holy Trinity
Guild desire to thank those who
so kindly donated articles of sale,
candy, refreshments, etc. THE ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B,C,
Vanishes Forever
Prompt Relief--Permanent Cm
fail.   Purely ve-get-
•blfr—»cl turely
W gently ■
tha liver.
Slop alter ^
cuinimli-l _   .
■esdoa —improva tht complauoo—- bnshtn
tbo eye*. Small Pill, Small Die, Small Pric*
Genuine inuitbetr Signature
A nourishing, tasty,
economical tuttl,
A time tnd money
<3J     lAstrengthproducer.
Wa only handle property ot itvrUfii
merit, on which we tre prepared te
-nmrantee profUi.       .
and "DEER LOUGH" properties are
good Inveetmenta. We want a good
agent to repreaent ue In every ton*
For terms apply*
Sterling Bsnk Building, \.'lnnlpt|
"Don't ntti llmi wrltlal U yen
do not mean business."
Cleans ana disinfects
everything in your
home from ths cellar to the ottlc. Put
lt on your duster and
dust Hardwood Floors.
Woodwork, Linoleums,
Pianos, Furniture, eto.
Makes everything Just
like new. Money refunded If not satisfactory.   Made by the
Hamilton, Canada.
Something  better than  linen,  and no
laundry    bills.   Wash  with    Boap    and
•Water.   All stores, or direct.   Btate style
and  slue,   ror  25c.   we  wilt  mall  you.
SS  Frr-.-r  Avenue,  Toronto, Ontario
About ths Royal Qantlsman's QsnilO
His Majesty hss thru* valets-*
chief snd two assistant valets. Th*
chief valet has bean with his Majesty far th* past twelve years. His duties srs to superintend the care of the
royal wardrobes, to attend on th* king
In the royal dressing room and to take
all Instructions ooncerntug Uie king's
clothe) whloh mar °*s given him
either dlreotlr by Ms Majesty or by
one ot tha private soe-i-startes.
His Majesty's clothes are kept ln a
large room adjoining tho dressing-
room, 'i'he walls of the room are
lined with wardrobes which are divided Into two sections—ons seotlon
oontalns the king's uniforms, snd the
otber his Majesty's ordinary morning,
walking and evening suits ot clothes.
Overnight the chief valet Is In-
strurted regarding the uniforms. It
any, snd the suits ot clothes. which
tha king will require for wear the
following day and these sre placed
by the assistant valets In the royal
dressing-room. Before a suit or uniform Is sent Into ihe royal dressing-
room It Is inspected by the chief valet
to see that lt ls properly brushed and
Irontsil and ready for wear.
The king lt may be noted, never
wears the same suit two days running. As a rule, His Majesty would
not wear tha same suit oftener than
once ln the week, and when lt had
been worn about two dozen times It
wotrld be put out of the royal wardrobes.
King George customarily rises at
•even o'clock, when lno takes a cup
ot light coffee, which the chief valet
brings him directly the king enters
his dressing-room. His Majesty
then baa his bath, which ls slways a
cold one, whilst the king Is In his
bathroom the chief valet puts the
links and studs Into Ills Majesty's
shirt, puts out an assortment of ties
on the dressing table, and places the
boots or shoes the king Intends to
wear on a mahogany boot stand, and
then retires.
The king dresses himself without
the n'.d of a valet, except when put
ting on a uniform, when the chief
valet is generally ln attendance.
When thn king travels, the chief valet superintends ihe paoklng ot His
Majesty's luggage., which is done by
the assistant valets. A list ot everything that ls to be packed 1b made
out by the chief valet, and on the arrival of the luggage at the kings
destination the list ls checked over
by the chief valet, whilst the portmanteaus are being unpacked.
Tho king's chief valet Is a well educated and very well informed man.
He ls a flrstrato linguist, speaking
French, German and Italian ln addition to his native tongue perfectly.
j He, has traveled all over tho world
Willi the king, and ls known and held
j In high esteem by all the grent European monarchs, from whom he lias received during their visits to tills country many tokens of their esteem. King
George rarely or never tries on a suit
of clothes, aud seldom Is seen by the
tailors who have the honor ot his
Majesty's custom.
When the king desires to order any
new clothes lie Informs the chief valet of the fact, who gets patterns for
the king's Inspection.
When his Majesty has selected the
patterns, the chief valet gives the older to the tailor, anil the clothes,
when ready for trying on, are fitted
on a dummy figure of the king.
The chief valet Inspects the suit
when it ls fitted nn the model, and
gives the tailor all the necessary directions concerning It. A suit ls
generally fitted ou the model three
Vu.Visiunr. SooTuma Strup lias beta
BOTHBSS  lor   tlielf  CHII.ORKN   WHUJg
T«8       "'   	
vsiBTiuNO, witu rwtFHcr success,   it
Elbe beat remedy for DIARR1KP.A.„ It is ab.
SSlltely hernileaa. le lure and aak fof "lira.
Witulow'i Sootliltsi syrup," aid take so other
Wad.  Xweaty-dve ceot. a bottle.
Improving the 11 Had
You  talk as If you friend  was a
greater poet than Homer!
Homer!      Well, say, If Perry had
tackled  that Homer stuff he'd have
made it rliynie!
Some boy friends of Darwin onco
plotted a surprise for the great naturalist. Capturing a centipede they
glued onto it a boetlo head, tho wings
of a butterfly and the long legs ot a
grasshopper. Then putting tho creature In a bos they took It to Darwin
and asked him what lt could bo, explaining that tticy had caught It ln
the fields.
Did it hum wl. a you caught lt? he
Oh, yes, sir, they answered, nudging one another, it hummed llko everything.
Then, said the philosopher, lt ls a
r DODDS '■
',   PILLS J
Mi   *\\\v^n\vy .
„,    "'CMT-S   PiS«V>l,"«
■0* , box or six ux*s far $2.80,
*t all dsalsrs, Of Ths Oodds Medl.
elna Company, Limited, Toronto,
W. N. U. »4»
Msds HIM Anxious
to s oountry town t* tax* SnaHsfc
Midland*- thsr* 1* a sn who ts so
notsl for Us conversational ablllttos
that hi* acquaintances, avoid giving
Mm unnecessary opportunities to
talk, jfe.
Ono oold'mornlng this man rode op
to sn hotel ln th* neighborhood Jus*
ss tho guests were finishing break-
fast. lie dismounted, walked ln,
saluted tho landlord ln his usual load
tones, tnd declared that he was so
cold lhat he could hardly talk.
Just then a nervous traveler who
was present stepped up to ths land-
lord, and tak'.ru- him by the coat,
Mr. h . have my bill brought as
soon as possible.
What Is the matter, my dear «trt
Inquired ths anxious landlord. Has
anything happened?
Nothing, nothing. Only I want to
get away from here before that man
thaws out.
He was a man who gave little and
got much. Today, for Instance, he
had got a elol lies-brush, s basin of
water, a towel, snd a shave, and he
had given nothing at all. Tr-r-rlngl
wont his bedroom bell. Tho hotel attendant smiled sourly. This was the
fourth time he had been summoned,
and he didn't hurry. 1 thought you
were never coming, exclaimed the visitor, when the attendant appeared at
last. Are you nicknamed Slowcoach? No. sir, answered Ihe attendant. They call me Billiard Cue!
Billiard Cue! repeated the visitor
frowning. Then an Inspiration
dawned. Ah! because you are a
stick. I suppose? Wrong again, sir!
retorted the attendant. It's because
I work better with a good tip.
Sore Back, No Fun,
Cure It To-Day,
Rub on "Nerviline I"
It Will Cure Your Aohtng Back, Stop
Yeur Suffering, Keep You Well
Back Sufferers, Read Below
When one medicine is used ln a
home for a number of years It ls the
strongest testimony as to the value
of that particular remedy. Thousands
ot mothers have been using no other
medicine but Baby's Own Tablets for
years—iu fact many of them say they
would have no other medicine in the
house. Concerning them Mrs. Jas
II. Konkle, Beamsrllle, Out., says: "I
havo used Baby's Own Tablets for
ten years and would not be without
tliem as long as there are children In
the house." Tho Tablets are sold
liy medicine dealers' or by mall at 25
cents a box from The Dr. Williams'
Medlclni) Co., Brockvllle, Ont.
-1 am Just so delighted with thi
comfort Nerviline brought me that 1
want to talk about lt all the time,"
writes J, 0. Caugh'.an, of Saskatoon.
"For ages 1 have been snbject to an
aching, dragging feeling at the base
of the spine, When attacks came
on tt made ray whole body acho. It
appearod as If I had taken cold and
a soreness developed all through my
muscular system. When in Winnipeg ono day a friend spoke to me
of Nerviline, and I bought a BOo. bottle. That was the best half-dollar I
ever spent, 1t did so much for me.
It Is hard to convince son.o peopli
of what a really good medicine can
do, but there will bo no sceptics after they try out Nerviline. I use lt
for everything now. It's fine for
Uheiimntlsin and N'euralgla snd sll
sorts of muscular pain It cures (illicitly. But Internally, If possible, Nerviline Is even better. It cures a
cramp In Ien seconds, and, as for
gas and upset or eonr stomach, nothing could excel Nerviline. I think
tt should be kept In every home as a
protection ngaiust sudden His, and also to euro ills that resist other treatments."
Family size bottles, 60e.; trial slse,
"~.c; at nil storekeepers and druggists, of The Cutarrhozono Co., Buffalo, N.Y., U.S.A.
An old darkey was summoned be-
foro tho Judge for stealing a chicken
He was on hand early, and before the
case was called, the Judge, observing
his presence, asked his name. My
namo is' Johnslng, yo' honah, said
the darkey. Are you the defendant
In this ease? enquired the Judge. No,
sab, replied the darkey. Ise got a
lawyer to do my defcndln'; I'se the
gentleman what stole tie chicken..
Liniment       Lumberman's
His Excuse
What did you mean, John,
Tlie son of a fond father, when going to war. promised to bring home
the head of one of the enemy. His
parent replied: I should be glad to
see you come home without a head
Provided you come ta.-•.
Ing the Smiths that >ou married me
because I was such a good cook, wheu
you know I can't, even boll an egg.
I had to make some excuse, my
dear, replied John, and I dldu't know
what else to say.
A woman always confides a secret
to another because- she Is afraid she
by tell-! may die and there will be  no one
else to keep It.
Lord Curzon of Kedleston has been
long noted for his penchant for making cutting and cold remarks. Some
years ago, says the railway official
who tells the story, Lord Curzon came
down from London by a railway not
famous for punctuality, to address a
political meeting. I-rord Curzon was
In a hurry. The train made Its
twenty miles an hour all right, but
the future Viceroy thought it the
slowest train on earth, He said so
to the guard. That dignitary, as usual, took the remark as a personal insult. If you don't like the speed of
this train, mister, he said, you can
get out aud walk! Lord Curzon was
not crushed. Tart as vinegar came
his reply: I would, only they don't expect me till this train gels iu.
On most of the English railways
there ls a regulation which permit patrons, on payment of a stipulated fare
to lake with Ihem cerialn pet animals
or birds. A short time ago a maiden lady appeared at one of the country stations bringing wiih her a whole
menagerie. She had a dorr, a cat,
a rabbit, a squirrel, a parrot and a
smalt turtle. The dog and the parrot wero allowed transportation under tlio rules, but In order that the
passenger might take all her pots, the
guard proceeded to classify them as
, Cats, said he, is dogs; rabbits Is
dogs, squirrels in cages ls parrots,
but this 'ere tortoise—
lie stopped and scratched his head,
staring at tho creature in perplexity.
Finally an Idea came to him. This
is a hinseck, and hlnsecks travel free.
War an Expensive Luxury
Jules Roche, the French statlstlcan,
warns his countrymen, that a European war would be an expensive luxury. Ho says that the Franco-German war cost about $1,665,000 a day
and that today a general mobilization
would cost about $1,000,000,000 for the
firBt two months with a minimum of
$6,000,000 a day after two months.
This would cover the bare military
expenses for 20,000,000 men, but the
actual cost would be vastly greater,
teeing that commerce and agriculture
would come at once to a standstill.
'   'hat Mr. Verdigris!
i Is L. 0. Jones,   Do you—'
Whv, Iiow do yon do, Elsie! Do I
remember you? Well, I should say!
What have you been doing to your
A Mild PHI for Delicate Women.—
The most delicate woman can undergo a course ot Parraelee's Vegetable
Pills without fear of unpleasant con-
equeneea. Thei.' action, while wholly effective, Is mild and agreeable. No
violent pains or purgiugs follow their
use, as thousands of women who have
used them can testify. They are,
therefore, strongly recommended to
women, who are more prone to disorders of the digestive organs than
Little Marie was sitting on hei
grandfather's knee one day, and after
looking at him Intently for a time
she said: Grandpa, was you ln the
Certainly not. my" dear, answered
the astonished old gentleman.
Then, continued the little information seeker, why wasn't you drowned?
Mollere relied entirely unon the
temperance ot his diet for the re-establishment of his health. What use
do you make ot your physician? snld
the king to him one day. We chat
together, sire, said tbe poet. lie
gives me his prescriptions; I never
follow them; and so I get well.
A country sculptor was ordered to
engrave on a tombBtcne the following words: A virtuous woman ls a
crown to her husband. The stone
however, being small, he engraved
on It: A virtuous woman Is 5s. to her
The Greateat Business Convention In
History Beckons You to
'     Baltimore
Every man who uses publicity ln
any form—every man with advertising or merchandising problems^ to
solve-rBhould be In Baltimore from th*
8th to the 13th o" Juno. The occasion 13 the ninth Annual Convention of
the Associated Advertising Clubs ot
America. Ten thousand delegates
and guests are expected to be present.
They will come from all parts of the
United States and Canada, and even
from abroad. Tlio general sessions,
held In the Fifth Regiment Armory,
will be addressed by the most progressive and successful American advertising and business men. Departmental and other special meetings
will discuss ln open forum the problems of various branches of Ibe great
business ot advertising and selling
merchandise of (very description.
At this convention you will have an
opportunity to hear ot the great progress which Is being made In efficiency ln advertising—how advertising Is
being made moro productive and pro-
(Hablo. You will hear from the lips
of the lenders In the movement just
what has been done and ls to be dons
to cheek and punish those who ar*
guilty ot fraudulent or misleading advertising. The great educational
movement. Inaugurated by the Association and now being carried out by
scores of clubs, will also be fully described by those lu charge of tho
work. Lay sermons by prominent
advertising men will be delivered
from the pulpits of Baltlhioro on Sunday, June 8th.
Don't fall to visit this great convention—send your advertising or
sales manager If you cannot come
personally. All wlll be welcome,
whether members of advertising clubs
or not. All will have an opportunity to hear the addresses and to participate ln the splendid program of
evening entertainments which Baltimore has provided.
Write now to the Associated Advertising Clubs of America, Convention
Bureau, 1 '.lorth Calvert Street, Baltimore, Md., for the full program, hotel
accommodations,  etc.
Worms in children if they he not
attended to, cause convulsions, and
often death. Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator will protect the children from these distressing afflict-
A London shop-window once contained the following notice: Wanted,
two apprentices, who will be treated
as one of the family. All very nice
and kind and homely, no doubt, hnt
at meal times, at least, w* would not
like It.
I.oolt for the slgnntiiio ot H. TV. GROVH.
Cuves a Cold In Ono Day.   Cures Grip
In Two Days.    "fie.
Bellows—no you suppose our ancestors were such Inveterate gossips
as we are? Fellows—Well, If Darwin's theory ls correct, they were all
Ask for Mlnard's and take no other
The new minister ln a Georgia
church was delivering his first sermon. The negro Janitor was a critical listener from a back corner of
the church. Tlio minister's sermon
was eloquent, and his prayers seemed
to cover the whole category of human wants.
After the services one of the deacons asked the old negro what he
thought of the new minister,
Don't you think he offers up a good
prayer, joe?
Ah mos' suhtalnly does, boss. Why,
dat man axed de Lord to' things dat
de udder preacher dldu't even know
he had!
Dr. Morse's
Indian Root Pill*
exactly meet the need which so oftta
arises in every family for a medians
to open up and regulate the bowels.
Not only are they effective in al
cases of Constipation, but they help
neatly in breaking up s Cold or La
'   Grippe by cleaning out the systea
I snd purifying the blood. In the samo
<my they relieve or cure Biliousness,
j   Indigestion, Sick Headaches, Rheum.
I  atism. and other common ailments.
! In the fullest sense of the word. Dr.
Morse's Indian Root Pills are       4f
AHruiehild   Ur  » -dy
Tommy—Mamma, what ls economy?
Tommy's Mamma—Economy, my son
ls what a husband preaches and «
wife practises.
Blobbs—A person la an Idiot to
bother about his descent. Don't yott
think so?
Hoggs—Yes, unless hs happens to
be an aviator.
A baseball player had two fingers ot
his right hand pretty badly bunged
up ln ths practice, and on his way
home from ths grounds hs dropped Into a doctor'* to hav* them attended
to. Doctor, he asked anxiously at
he was leaving, when this paw ot
mine heals will I bs able to play U»
piano? Certainly yon will, tho do*.
tor assured him. Well, then, you'f*
a wonder.     I never could betor*.
Tho Little Houss
In the little house where dreams com*
Deep in th* purpl* hill,
A bright rod Are is on th* heart*
Where th* fairies danc* nt will.
The winds make nmslo rata nnd low
Through   moonlight     shimmering
And ths heart of the little hous* em
the hill
Asked only Joys like thes*.
Then you passed with your gold**
glowing eyes.
And th* gladsome soul ot you,
Then we knew th* little house and I
Our dreams wero coming true.
Gossip 1* a cartridge fired from ths
gun ot Idle curiosity.
He—Ar* you superstitious about th*
number 13? She—I'm no a bit superstitious; only I don't like lt becaua*
I think lt bring* had luck.
So Bobby Boras tersely describes th*
rich, but still poor, dyspeptics. Bnt their
case is not now so desperate as whaa
Burns wrote. Por tho man who has th*
food now can eat without suffering tor
It, if ta* last follows th* meal with a
Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablet.
These remarket)'* tablets banish th*
troubles of th* chronic dyspentic-tta*
man who 1* bilious—tho sufferer boa
heartburn, gu ot th* stomach or ooe*>
sionsl indigestion. Yon can est hearty
meats of wholesome food-ana dip*
them, too-ll yon tsk* JSa-Dru-C*-
Dytpepd* Tablets.
Compoundedbyexpertchemists, sftss? ■
probsbly th* best formula known t*
medics! sclenc*, tbey an quick and
certain lit' '     "'     J~'	
relief from 1
toning upends—_—  _        _
A man Unostrennr thssi Wsstomsdu
Wt Towjstt tar ysmr *■« wesk k»
taking Na-Drn-C* Dfspepssa Tablet*,
and Chemlosl 0*7 et Caaade, Umited.
ncreased Capacity for Mental  Labor
Many former tea and coffee drinkers who have mental work to perform
day after day. have found a bettor capacity and greater endurance by using Postum Instead of tea and coffee.
A Western woman writes:
"I had drank coffee for about twenty
years, and finally had wliat the doctor called "coffee heart." I wus nervous i.nd extremely despondenl; had
little mental or physical strengili left,
had kidney trouble and constipation."
(Tea ls Just as harmful because It
contains caffeine, the samo drug
found ln coffee!.
"The first noticeable benefit derived
from the change from coffee to Postum
was the natural action ot the kidneys and bowels. It two weeks my
heart action was greatly improved
and my nerves steady.
"Then I became less .despondent,
and the'desire t, be active again
showed proof of renewed physical
and mental streugt'i.
"I am steadily gaining In physical
strength and brain power. I formerly did mental work and had to give
it up on account of coffee, but since
using Postum I am doing hard mental
labor with less fatigue than ever before."
Name given by Canadian Postum
Co., Windsor, Ont.
Postum now comes in new, concentrated form called Instant Postum.
It ls regular Postum so processed at
tbe factory that only the Bolublo portions aro retained.
A spoonful of Instant Postum with
hot water, and sugaf and cream to
taBta, produce inBtantly a delicious
Write for the Utile book, "The
Road to Wellvllle."
"There's a Iteason" for Postum
H      This label has
THERE'S only ono quality ol Cu»d» Cement   II bAe
higheit quality that can possibly be made with modem
equipment, scientific methods and rigid inspection by «*•
pert chemists.
The Canada Cement jroo buy fol a ***^««J»4 feu^i'^TU
cement that ii .old by lh« t'««lo«d for ixeat <Jami,..•**w^,^.B£,!i1S|J,\\
engineers in cW|» ol these |««« works hav. ample hciUUss ht tsettos t"** •»»»•■* •»
cement. ^^
Canada Cement
eemee up to their most rigid renulremenU. ,
Th. ferme. hu not th... fscilW.. f»« t..t!n|.the «,u aOsty at ~~>* »•-»■» Jj
a product upon which he can depend for a Fad* thnt is alweye tf Mgneel •*•***, *m*
th.l therefor, dees art need to he tested. **,,*. 1
You can pl.c. .*..olut. reli.nc. upon the ejnality *I Cuiad* Cwneal.
It'. ,lw.y. th. »m. and alw.yth. be* TUIus* W»0,**7^™!!I13*
keep the price down, enable, u. sbo to m.intala th* lactoiy .oulpmeat and •rlanii*ti*>
that keeps th* quality up: '   .   _ -    j.
ACJ. Cement l.b.1 app«r. .n «« bag. ajjd i«d .s*]g"«l« Cs«d.
Cement   Se. Uut it', on the bag. «d b.rrel. of cement thai yen huy.
KUtese Fn«V ■•foraultaa DwuMMat-
Canada Cement Company Limited, •        Montreal
There U a Canada Cement dealer in your neighbourhood. THE ISL.ANUKK. CLMBERLAXD, B.C.
, -----— -
I An Adventure That Cleared
Miss Gussie's Mind.
t-KH-H 1 M I 1 1 I I 1 I I 1 I I I I l'l'
ktlss Gussie Robertson bad ridden
eat from the camp under tbe slindows
tt the Spanish peaks, Colorado, to do
tune sketching, A puny of New York
Sad Boston people were doing the
Stmplng out net ln grent shape. Miss
Cnssie nils tbe daughter of Colonel
■obm-tsuii, who wus'one of the party,
tad sho was an artist of no mean nhil-
*f. There wns but one drawback to
ktr rnirlplete happiness. Young Harry
Css« "II of Boiton bad Imagined for a
Mar past that be was very much ln
me »lih her. She didn't bare any
each feeling for bim. She doubted lt
|h* ever would have, but she bnd joined thu campers to have time to think It
ever nnd bad arrived to Hnd hlni very
■uch In evidence.
It was 10 o'clock wben Miss Gussle
HMU'iiod her pony to n wild plum tree
St llie lieod of a gulch two miles from
etuip und mode her way down It and
* alongside « brawling creek until the %Z^'j^'£'*^£^ u"„"der
«all on ber right rose np a full hun-   -*„,„„„,. „,„„„.,.,„„,,_
tnjsstlee. He had passed tarougn a
groat peril. Ho waa what ah* had always hungered to behold-* hero.
Miss Gussle lingered for aa hour and
then left the things she had brought,
taking her departure to reappear next
day and the nezt and the nezt. In
brief, her visits were made dally for
the next seven days, snd each day ah*
saw that ber bad man was making an
Improvement. On the last day she
found bim waiting at the plum trees.
He had furbished himself np as best
he could and looked more presentable.
His lameness wss about gone, and tbe
saddle from his horse was on th*
ground' beside blm.
"My dear young lady," he began, "lt
goes without saying that my gratitude
ls unbounded. Did I promise not to
make you a proposal of marriage?"
"I—I don't remember," prevaricated
the girl as a red flush crossed her face.
"I think I did, snd I wlll stick to
my promise. It wss to be romance
and nothing beyond. No love, no matrimony—Just romance. I might make
an exception ln your case, however."
"Plenso don't-thst ls, whst sre you
doing with my saddle';"
"Removing lt to make room for mine.
There, we have It. You see, I bsve
got to borrow your horse. That will
also be Included In tbe romance."
"But I object.  It is not my horse."
"Sorry, my dear girl, but I can't get
away without him. and If I should be
taken our 'little romance would- bo
spoiled. For all your kindness I thank
trod feet in massive ruggedness. Then
tbe found a comfortable seat on a rock
tnd begun to sketch iho grim wall and
Ihe hnlf dozen trees whose roots bad
found n foothold thereon. It was t
aulet. solemn place, even wltb the
trawling- of tbe creek In ber ears, and
the girl worked for an hour, forgetful
almost of where she was. Then thero
tame ti sudden .and startling Interruption.
While Miss Gussle was bitching ber
troneho to the plum tree and descending t be gorge aman about thirty years
•id. neither good nor bad looking, but
tOHMsscd of a fighting Jaw. was routed out of his camp on ths mountain
trail above her ten miles sway. Five
Beu. all mounted, came upon him as
fee was saddling up and called upon
aim to surrender. He yelled back ln
eefmnVe, nnd, taking cover, he stood
thcui off for half an hour, wounding
two nud being himself grazed by a
huilct. Then, as (be survivors began
to work nround to his rear, the man
mounted bis broncho and fled down
the trail ut full speed. The three un-
wounded men pursued him, firing
whenever the curving trail brought
him Into sight. The girl In tbe gorge
heard the shooting and shoutlug, but
could not locate tbo sounds. In her
alarm she rose to her feet end was
different circumstances"—
Miss Gussie grabbed, at the. horse,
bnt the bad man was too quick for
her. He raised his hat and smiled as
he rode away, and sbo sat down on a
stone and cried. She was still crying
when the sheriff and four men came
galloping up and plunged down Into
the gorge. They were back lu llv*
minutes, and the official asked:
"Young woman, have you seen anything of a man around here this morning?"
"He rode off on my horse half an
hour ago," replied the girl.
"So he lived through lt?"
"But the men hsd no right to jump
his claim when he was Ul," ssld Miss
Gussle ln a spirited way.
"Jump his claiml Do you know
who the feller Is?"
"N-not exactly, but he was very
nice. He hsd to take my horse to get
awsy from you."  ■
"Hear her talking. That feller Is
Bob Hill, tbe most notorious highwsy
robber In four states. You must hare
nursed blm up and helped him to vamoose, and I don't know but wlyit I
shall hare to hold you as accessory."
That evening It was bright moonlight, and Miss Gussle was sitting
well awny from the camp watching
the last rays of twilight fade into
night   By and by young Mr. Caswell
looking up and down, seeking to make   e^mc over and took hor band nnd said
"My dear Gussie, the fourth occasion has arrived. I know I am not fit
to ilck up your tracks tn tbe dust,
but"-     •
"You can consider that we arc engaged," said the girl-as she thought
how mean It was ot the stranger not
to have made her at least's tiny proposal before he gobbled her horse and
»nt the situation, when a man and
horse enine over the top of the cliff
above her and crashed Into a tree fifty
feet down. Thence they deflected Into
the top of a second tree, thirty feet j
lower, nnd ns she gazed with wide
open eyes the two bodies brought up
lu tlie creek almost at her feet Sho
heard the shouts of men and tho clat
ter of horses' hoofs above, bnt both j rode away—Just enough of a proposal
soon passed out of hearing. ; to enable ber to brag about lt among
The girl sprang from the rock and1 tbe other Incidents of camping out
bent over the bodies ln the creek. The |   •
horse wns dead, but the rider lived.
In a moment sho hnd dragged blm out
of the creek, and as he came to be
•tared at ber tn stupid surprise. Sitting up after a moment, he dreamily
"Did I come over (be cliff there?"
"You did." was the answer, "nnd
your horse lies dead in tbe creek.
Those trees broke your fall."
"Much obliged to the trees. Did tbe
sheriff's parly keep on down tho trail?"
"So the sheriff was after you?" she
Queried as she stepped back a pace.
"Yes, but give me a chance to tell
my side of the story.   I had n claim
Etfls ef Domestic Fowls.
The government bas Issued a number
ot bulletins with reference to tbe eggs
of various fowls. It appears therefrom
that tbe white of au egg ls nearly
seven-eighths water, the balance being
albumen. Tbe yolk is slightly less than
one-bulf water.
Tbe following shows how nearly
alike the eggs of various domestia
fowls nre lu respect to composition:
Hens' eggs, BO per cent water, 16 per
rent protein, 83 per cent fnt
Ducks' eggs, sO per cent wnter, IT
per cent protein, 80 per cent fat.
Goose eggs, 44 per cent wnter, 19
■p on the mountain, and a hound of n j per cent protein, 30 per cent fat
man Jumped It, I tried to shoot hint!
out. That's Uie game in these parts, I
and t here's nothing criminal about lt I
Don't be afraid of me. You belong to
some camping out party. I suppose?"
"Yes, and I will ride back and get I
help for you."
"Don't do lt.   If you'll help me a bit J
I can get along here all right   Help
me over against tbo wall.    Thanks, j
Now. then,  I'll want a blanket nnd I
some food, nud 1 shall depend on you.
You   have tbe soul of an artist: nnd j
therefore plenty of romance.   We will
stop ut romance. It will bo nn incident'
for yon to think of, and It will save uie j
making Ions explanations to the slier- [
Iff.   Shall It lie as 1 say. or will you !
leave mo to make n dinner for the first
bear Hint comes along? Don't take too
Turkeys' eggs, 48 per cent water, IS
per cent protein, 83 per cent fat.
Protein, ss Is generally known, Is tbo
substance that goes to make muscle
snd blood. Fat, of course. Is fuel for
running the body machine. Thus, it
wlll be seen, eggs, though half or nearly half water, are extremely nutritious,
containing ail the elements required
for tho building up and support ot
the human body.
Neat as a  Pin  Is
Thla  Spring   •»*•*■
There. Is .nothing dashing and .picturesque about this new outing coat
Whlcb ls conserrstively severe and
Mm tn style. It ls made of dark
worsted mixture ln modified coat
style, with a stitched belt passing
through s buckle of tbe material.
Pockets st the sides emphasize tbe
outing character of tbe model.
Manufacturing   Is   Progressing  With
Great Rapidity sn the Plains.
Agriculture is now tsken for grsnted
en the prairies, but what about manu-
faoturing? The example Of Winnipeg's
rise in a little more than a decade
to the position of fourth industrial
city in the Dominion, has, had the
effect ol limbering the imagination of
conservative Canada, and now very
often the remark is made that Manitoba is more like an eastern province
than a member of the middle western
family. But. when one talks about-
manufacturing in Saskatchewan and
Alberta, the imagination of some very
tntelligent people refuses to-work;
they shut their eyes and say, ss pomp-
. ous*. little Governor .Simpson said
years ago, when speaking of the possible agricultural development of that
part of the Northwest Territories now
called Saskatchewan, "it is impos-'
sihle; it can't be done."
But it is being done. Manufacturing is progressing rapidly in both
Saskatchewan and Alberta. The kind*
of manufacturing plants that are being established in these two prairie
provinces may be classed largely under four liesds. namely, our mills,
brick and clay products. lumbering
with its tributary industry, planing;
and steel and iron work. Generally
speaking, with the exception ot milling, these different forms of manufacturing have been introduced into the
Middle West as the result of the
strong, growing local demand for
building materials. So far as an export trade is concerned, the manufacturer of the West lias very' little to
hope for. The- day msy come when
factories in Saskatchewan and Alberta
may be able to compete with those of
older districts in Canada and the
United States in supplying the export
■ markets of the world with brick an*l
tile.'doors and sashes, and iron and
steel ornaments, but this article proposes to deal only with the conditions
which are influencing the establishment of plants in the West now, and
it' may be safely said that hopes of
an export trade are not a factor in
the ease. Too many articles of manufacture are being imported into tlie
West at the present moment to bid
anyone have hopes of a very considerable business outside the boundaries
of the Dominion.—Norman Lambert,
in Industrial Canada.
Expensive New Cotton Fabric.
.Among tbe washable materials wblch
ar* nswly displayed Frencb ratines art
prominent. They are to be bad ln ivo
colors, blue gray, brown gray, sprlcot,
lavender and green. All are In double
width goods and with an Inwoven, border are priced at $3.75 a yard. Tbe
plain colors are less. Some also have a
fine black stripe, almost a hair Un*
stripe, running through tbem. These
cost $2.50 a yard. One of orange color
and white bas tbe effect ot a shepherd's plsid. Chenille voile ls another
of the novelty materials, but this is
not washable. It ls of wool voile
foundations for s chenille stripe, wblch
it closely placed and stands up Ilk*
small ridges on tbe goods, so thst tbo
effect Is that ot uncut velvet White
stripes of chenille on black snd white
on itvender are the only tones ln which
It may be procured. It ts forty-five
Inches wide and costs $2.95 a yard. It
Is particularly lovely for the early
spring costume.
Good te Know.
If you have ever attempted to em-
brolder or stencil a piece of heavy burlap you bare doubtless grown angry
and discouraged at tbe tendency of ths
edges to ravel,
It yoa bad taken time to overcast all
the edges this could have been prevented. But It takes time. Next time you
have to work with burlap ln making s
cushion top or curtains simply stitch
the cut edges on the sewing machine.
Mske tbe stitch long and tbe tension
loose and then sew tbe edge ln a wavy
line, keeping close to tbe edge all the
time. It won't fray, and tt won't take
long to fix it this way. The stitching
won't show wben tbe cushion Is sewed
up or the curtains are hemmed.
Geological Congress.
Tbe organization committee to arrange for the International Geographical Congress, which is to be
held in August, recently met at the
Chateau Laurier at Ottawa and prepared the program for the coming
The committee is composed of some
of the foremost geogologists and educationalists in Canada. Dr. F. D.
Adams, of McGill Univcasity, was
president. The big gathering in August will last eight days commencing
on the 7th, and thirty-six countries
will be represented.
The invitation to the International
Geographical Congress to hold its next
meeting in Canada was given at the
instance of the Federal and Provincial
Governments and the Royal Society
of Canada and the Canadian Mining
Institute, representing in a truly national sense the great mining industries of the country.
The congress will endeavor to provide for a uniform system of mapping,
nomenclature   and   classification    of
rocks, fossils and minerals and in other directions will try to broaden and
extend   the   usefulness  of   geological
science.   A series of excursions will
i be arranged to enable the members
! to see various interesting portions of
) Canada   that   illustrate   special  geo-
; logical features.
To assist the congress in its work
1 the Dominion Government has grant-
; ed $25,000 and the various Provincial
! Governments $17,000. Both Premier
j Borden and Hon. Frank Cochrane at-
1 tended the meetings of the committee
I' and gave the members warm assur-
! ance of their sympathy and approval.
\ The funds slready provided from vsr-
' ious sources for the work of the con-
i gress amount to $70,000 and it is ex-
i pected that this will be liberally augmented.
A Conservative Spring Hat
In contrast to some of th* extreme
styles, ot ths moment this attractive
little hat ll most admirable,   its shape
Th. Giant Sequoia..
fn a bulletin issued by the government attention ls called to tho giant
sequoias, many of them inoro than
; 4.000 years old. Not only are the sequoias tbo oldest living tilings, but the
tallest.    Within two parks there nre
 r.  . I thirteen groves, containing more than
much trouble, and keep thinking what! 12,000 trees tcu feet in diameter, some
s romantic incident it Is. No love, no' stretching into Me air for 300 feet.
matrimony-Just romnncc!" j We think of the big pines of the west-
There was something In the reckless ern const old nt COO years, but at that
nature of tho man that appealed to I age the sequoia is in Its babyhood. No
Miss Gussie. She doubted that lie had wonder mnn looking ut these giants
told her the truth about himself, but j tech his insignificance. They bad bc-
be wns temporarily helpless, and she; gun to grow when the Homeric epics
sympathized with bim. Sbe gave blm
ber noonday lunch nnd rode away to
camp, returning wltb a blanket and
further provisions. She suggested the
ramp again, but tbe man made light of
bis slinking up and declared he wns
doing very well. Give blm three or
four days and he would bo ready to go
his way.
When the girl left the gorge on this
Kcnslon lt was understood that sbe
vas not to return next day. but early
text morning she stolo a bottle of Hnl-
Bent from tbo medicine chest, bribed
lhe cook to put up a luncheon for two
ind rode away for further sketching.
Ihe found tbe stranger stiff and lame,
kit more talkative than the day before.*
Dn this occasion sbe saw more ro-
nanco in the affair. He was a fairly
aood looking nr.n. He was a victim of
wero young. They were still young
wben Cnesur invaded Britain. They
serve to remind us tbat tbe seemingly
endless glories of Athens and Rome, of
Carthage and Tyre, of Spain nnd old
Mexico, are nothing but flying leaves
ln the march of ages, since one tree
hue outlived tbem all.-Atlanta Geor-
ajisn. ■ :!
Nothing Serious.
"1 notice that you and your wife do s
good deal of walking lately."
"Yes., I try to get her out ns much as
"Anything serious the matter!"
"No—nothing serious. Tbe doctor hns
told her she must be careful to keep
her mouth closed nnd bresthe through
her nose when she ls out ln th« cold
air,"—Chicago Recor/i HeraM.
caiPEiu with KRirin nuTHxn.
conforms with the latest style mandates, and tbe pose of the shaded
fcatbe/ ls excellent By tbe way, tbis
Is one ot the new scraped ostrlcb
| plumes, immensely smort and expensive.
Songs For Children,
1 Miss Jessie L. Goynor of Kansas City,
who Is a writer of children's songs, Il
recognized ns an aufbpplty on kindergarten songs.' TIfere are snld to b*
very few writers of songs for children,
many poems being published, kut few
tf them sot to mtisla
Offertory Would Fill Wagon.
It would be difficult to conceive ol
an offertory at a church service requiring a wagon to take it away.
Something like this is what happened
at Fort George, in the diocese of
Moosonee, when the offertory was
taken up. The "plate" contained seal
skins, husky boots, deer skins, mats
and other articles insnufaetured by
Indians and Esquimaux.
The Bishop of Moosonee, Right Hev.
J. G. Anderson, gave an interesting
aceount recently of the work being
done among the Indians and Esqui-
maux in his "little diocese." At l-'oit
George s most remarkable sight was
seen. Years ago the Indians and
Esquimaux were the mo;t bitter oi
enemies and killed eaeh other on
eight. Last summer the bishop held
a service at which both Indians anil
Esquimaux sat and entered into the
devotions in the heartiest way. Hymns
were sung first in one language and
then in the other, then prayers were
said in the two languages, and finally
the bishop gave sn address in each
Died at Age of 101.
James Ward, the oldest resident il,
Lincoln county, and of at least a
large section of Ontario, died recently st the County Industrial Home
at the unusual ege of 106 years. Mr.
Ward was born in Ireland, lived for
a number ol years in the United
States and lived with his granddaughter at Port Dolhousio until she
died last winter. Then he was placed
in the home shortly after Christmas,
which fact unquestionably grieved
him, and it was then that, he showed
the first signs of physical disin'ogra
Ontario's Institutions.
There are in Ontario 76 public and
(1 privateJiospitsls, nine-sanitariums
for consuifiptiv.es, 37 refuges, 31  or-
i phanages, three homes for in-urables,
j three convalescent homes and 30 eoun-
I try houses of refuge-
Th. Charm tf Their Paintings Is lis
Their Bold,  Free Hand Strokes.
To outline briefly the peculiar methods of the Japanese artists, hj uses
neither oils, • anvas, cardboard nor
Whatman paper, but employs instead
painting silk or absorbent .paper,
with ink applied with a well watered
brush, with or without other colors.
There is a fixed sequence in tbe
strokes of his painted objects, with
an established order in which, these
objects are introduced into the composition.
The artist rarely onllines. He prefers to paint without defining boundaries. This charming manner is
known ns bokketsu. He paints upon
the mntting floor seated on li is heels.
He makes no tentative stroke... He
knows in advance what is needed
and paints from a well stored and
trained memory. He never retouches.
A stroke onee made can neither be
recalled nor concealed. He paints
with the greatest freedom ot the arm.
with the brush held perpendicularly
and witli a stroke vigor "like the
movements of a dragon, and lie invests each stroke with a sentiment
corresponding to the. very nature ol
the thing painted. Nor must he hesitate or delay in the net, else the
psychological moment would be gone.
He never sketches casts or living
models, and Buddhist influence has
always prohibited the nude in art.
In painting robes or other garments
there are eighteen different ways of
executing the lines thereof. In
sketching-from .nature lie interprets
it not photographically, but aesthetically, and omits unessential details.
He 'paints no shadows nor eoneeal's
in chiaro oscuro anything he paints.
Finally he seeks for repose or freedom from all care as the ideal condition under which to pursue his art.
Nor can it be insisted upon too
strongly that the chief charm ol a
Japanese painting lies in the inspired strength and character oi the
brush stroke, which conveys a deep
if unsyllabled sentiment, not only
corresponding with the emotions of
the artist when producing the work,
but also enabling us to see with his
eyes and feel with bis soul. Through
tho msgio .1 such stroke is reproduced the very nature of the thing
Rejected Engines el War.
Certain engines of war have been
rejected by civilized nations in times
gone by because they were too destructive and too horrible. England
has still in keeping a secret war plan
of the tenth Earl of Dundonald which
the authorities rejected because,
while it was infallible, it was too inhuman to use by man against man.
Even Louis XV. of France had backbone enough to refuse Dupre's terrible invention. If the story of this
discovery be true the plan was to
create by a secret process a conflagration whose intensity was but increased by water. U would burn town
or fleet. Louis refused to have tlie
secret published, and it went down
to the grave with Dupft.
The Bad Soldier.
In one of the barrack rooms a soldier, not having much time to dress
for guard, had cleaned his boots very
well in front, but hardly at all behind. One of his chums, noticing
this, Baid:
"Why don't you clean the backs ol
your boots, Pat,"
"Oh," said Pat. clapping on his
helmet and hurrying out to parade,
"a good soldier never looks behind."
In consequence the adjutant awarded Pat three extra parartres, and a lew
days after his chum, seeing a great
difference in his boots, remarked, "I
thought a good soldier never looked
behind. Pat?"
"No," replied Pat, "but the adjutant does.—London Answers.
The Adder.
A full gTown adder may measure
two feet in length and about six
inches around the thickest part of its
body. Its movements are sluggish,
and, of course, the idea that it is
capable of transferring its head from
one extremity to the other every six
months is due simply to superstition.
The fact is that the tail of this snake
does not terminate in a point, as with
ophidians generally, but is stumpy
and rcsembltf the head so much that
it is difficult for an observer situated
at a distance of a few yards to distinguish the one from the other;
hence the story of its being two
headed, the fallacy of which no intelligent observer could fail to detect.
How a Bill Mounts Up.
Traveler 'to waiter of hotel)—I have
slit one o! my boots. Send it to the
Errand Bov-lto boots nn hour later)
- Mended boot for No. 6. 1 had to
pav threepence.   Give me the money.
Boots (to waiter)—Boot for No. 6.
I've given lnni sixpence,    Vou must
Pay **"'"• ,        ,,     •      .i
Waiter    (to    traveler) -Hereil    the
mended boot, sir.   It cert a shilling.  I
Some time after -
Traveler (to shoemaker) -I say. how
much did you charge Ior mending the
hoot? ,      ,
;    Shoemaker ^-Nothing!    London Mail
The  Workers.
The prosperity ol the world depend*
j upon the men who walk in the tiesh
; furrows and through the rustling rom,
' upon those  whose  faces  nre  radiant
with the. glare oi lurnaocs, upon the
drivers in dark mines, the workers in
shops, upon  those  who  give  to  the
wintry air the musio of the axe and
upon tiiose wbo wrestle with the wild
waves of -.he raging sea.—Illgersoll.
Have you eve! observed that the
man who frequently asks himself
whether life is really worth living
usuollv subsists on a diet and shudders at the mere thought »f getting
his feet damp?
The Narrow  Effect  I.
Good     This     Season.
smarms* or ths little sua.
Little ssshes like the one draped
about the waist of tbe French gown
pictured are very new this season.
The sash of taupe lansdowne matches
tbo skirt also of tbis silk and worsted
material, while the coat Is of silk
Buttoned, boots of a dressy type accompany the little costume.
Ethel Roonv.lt to Wed on a Friday.
Defying all superstition, Miss Ethel
Carow Roosevelt bas chosen Friday,
April 4, for ber wedding day. It Is
quite fitting that ber marriage to Dr.
Richard Derby should bo celebrated In
the little cburcb ln Oyster Bay and
that tbe reception should follow at
Sagamore mil, the country home ot
Colonel and Mrs, Theodore Roosevelt
which In days gone by was known ss
the "little Wblto House."
The bride snd bridegroom will sail
for Europe tbe day following their
wedding. Miss Cornelia Landon,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hut-
ton Landon, a close friend of Miss
Roosevelt wlll be one of tbe brlde'i
Miss Roosevelt made her debut st a
bail given at tho White Honsc In
Washington wben ber father was president Dr. Derby was graduated from
Harvard, class of 100,1. He is s so»
of tbo late Dr. Richard H. Derby.
Spring Wash Fabrics Expensive.
Many of the new washable fabrics
are Imported and are unuaually expensive, costing on the average $2 a
yard. When one bas been In tbe babit
of paying not more than 25 or 50 cents
a yard for one's tub dresses this seems
a large amount These new goods,
however, are very lovely and are so
wldo tbat tbe entire cost of material
suIB.-lent for a gown Is not inoro than
$8, and there Is Ibe merit of fashion
about these matei-lnls which Is not obtained In tbe cheaper grndes. Some
aro of blue, pluk or lavender nnd have
Uie effect of dotted Swiss The dots
are small nnd while. There Is a deep
white border on the goods In nny color.
Brocade ratine Is also new. This Is $4
a yard nnd Is serviceable for a traveling
costume. It Is light brown In tone,
and the all over patterns nre quite
small. Tlio former material Is. of
course, very sheer, while tbe latter ll
decidedly thick.
Th. Season's Favorit. Color..
. Tlie names uf the new colors are all
more or less associated with tbo personages Hint tlio Balkan war lias
brought Into prominence. Many uf llie
namos are derived from the titles of
tbo princesses of tho countries now engaged In conflict In the Balkan territory. Among these shades blue In It*
vnrious lints Ls Hie most conspicuous:
Bonne Mine (vapor blue),
Budapest blue (mtdlitiicl.
Danube blue iniidbluc).
Wedi'wood nine igraylsli hluel
Mnrle Elizabeth gold
Princess Stephanie (plum colort.
Princess Louise (browni
Yolenda green (reseda).
Yvonne (light blue).
Szllnrd rose.
OIgn fieglna (wisteria).
Punch*! blue (sky bine).
Eugenie (orchid).
Th. Other Place.
"I have a regular old family knock-
er on my front door."
"We've got cne inside."
Cleaning Carpet Sweeper.
A good way to clean a carpet sweeper
Is to remove th* brush, and after rubbing off ell tli* hairs and lint rub It
well wltb kerosen* Let th* bruih remain In the sir nnlll tb* odor bit
evaporated. Tbe sweeper wlll leaf*
tho carpets and rugs looking mot*
brighter after thi. treatment T1IK      1SLA\IIKK    CL-MIIKIILASD  H.R.
I'ulilislit-il   fvety   Saturday   al   Cumberland,   l'-1'-,   by
Islander Biiiitiug & Publisli.tu*, Coinpaiiy.
Edward W. Bickle, Bditor.
Advertising ralfu furni-lit-tJ un application,
Subscription pries H.5U per year, payable in advance
The Wtitor ifoe* not  held   himself responsible fur  fiewi expieswtl by
SATURDAY, .TUNE 28, 1013.
Tuk Uritisli miners wlio aifived during the pant week,
Mill who were inetnbers of tlie party held up at Vancouver by
('liii.s Pailisini the /mid sf/itator of thu U.M.W, of A.,we now
telling their tales of the hardships they have experienced by
taking tht advice of an angel in  disguise who ;iif>tnised  t"
liffiieiid them, find tlieni  wink, su/jply   their  families  with
money, and take the greatest  of chit1 of them, even  to   the
extent nf supplying tlie champagne tend oysters if these British
miner., wuuld only i-efuoS to go to CumrKtr]>tud or work for tin-
Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir) Ltd.  This prince of falsehoods
left nntliiiig unsaid that lie  thought inny  have r  tendency to
keep these men  front Vancouver  Island, knowing  that the
U.M.W. nf'.-l. hnd been driven back t<> their last stand so I'm
us Cumberland was sniieerued.    The statements thnt this paid
agitator is accused of making lead one to question as to whether
the man was sane or insane.     He even flushes  a  cheque and
tells them it is I'm' ^500, and when he  gets into Vancouver he
will distribute it among {.item.   Anything </oes, hut they must
not woik.    If they  work they will he scabs, with stockades,
cannons, soldiers, etc. tn contend with.    These, miners, strangers in « strange land, take Pattison's advice, to  their sorrow,
and are sent to Lytton by the U. M. II'. nl'A., from there fa
Lillooet tn work on a construction toad.    With 50c. to support
themselves for three clays these men reached their destination.
Realizing their mistake after working a couple of days in the
hnt sun they decide lo try and get to Cumberland and see for
themselves,    Hitli this object  in view they start to Ira in p a
distance nf 67 miles frau Lillooet In Ltytton.      With a debt nf
iSw.i'O foi- transportation the// walk the distance  without, anything to eat, when Thomas Ostle falls sick by tin- wayside antl
is taken to the hospital at Lyttnti.    Ostle sends telegram after
telegram to U.M.W. nl' A and to l'attismi informing  ihem
that he is sick and destitute.    These gentlemen agitators turn
a deaf ear to these appeals, fnt'Ostle says he never received
any reply.    At last the  stranded  destitutes get*  word  into
Cumberland.   Although the wanderers had rejected the advice
of their friends the Englishmen who came on  ahead of them
sent out a relief partly, who went to Lyttun and brought the
strangers to Cumberland,    The men are now  working in  the
mines here every day with no desire of ever payiut/ any attention to any member of the (7.M. ll'.nfA , who are the deceivers
of these British miners,    Almost all ace now here working, tin-
remainder are anxious to reach Cumberland as soon us they
can make enough Hiuiiey  tn pay  their transportation.      Tinmen wlm have wen and heard both sides of the case declare
that there has heen no misrepresentation  nu the part of Caleb
Dando or .the Canadian Collieries (Dui)s?nuir) Ltd, at any time,
and the statements made hy Chris Pattison and every U.M.W,
of A. agitator are absolutely false,    The Durhmii '/liners have
now bail a taste of both sides ami will inform their friends iu
England of the facts.
Yet Frank Farrington, writing to lhe United Mine Workers Journalof the l!*th inst., says in part: "Having received
information that a force of sixty miners from Durham, England, were enroiite to Vancouver Island arrangements wire
made to intercept them nud apprise Ilium of the true state of
n If) i it."
The Nanaimo Free Press, of Tuesday, June '21th, reprints
an article from the Couset-t and Stanley Chronicle, the writer
being James Smith, Immigration   Agent  and  /luctioueer, of
Aiintii'ld   /'lain,   Durham   ill   which   lie   says  he   is  accused
throughout the Durham district of being the agent who seiii
the Durham millers to this country,    He further states that
he told the men they were going to where there >vas a strike.
He says the miners left on the 10th May and dates his article
May   25tli.      This auctioneer, like   the balance of them,, is
trying to furnish infiirinutiofi about something he knows imtli-
iiia about.      He is not a miner, neither is he associated with
the miners in Durham.      From what we can gather from the
men here this same individual   ten*   very   anxious to be the
bookin,r a<rent for the men  who left.    For some reason  he
failed to obtain such a favour,    Hence his kick.
Raspberry Vinegar I  Grape Juice
Lime Fruit Juice   Several Brands
Persian Sherbet Vichy Water
Lemonade, Orangeade and Pine Apple Juice
Catsups, Pickles, Sauces and Relishes
All of the best brands
Pure Maple Syrup
In gallon tins, imported direct from the east.
Fruits and Vegetables
In season.
Flour and Feed
Always on hand at lowest prices in town.
See our windows for special showing of
Canvas Shoes—All greatly reduced
Men's Canvas Shoes,   values to $3.00, for $1.75
Boys              "      2.25, "   1.45
Youths              "      1.60, "   1.15
Ladies              "      3.50, "     95
Childen's"         "             "      1.75, "      90
Children's Sneakers, sizes 0-12 "     45
Men's Harvest Hats
Regular 25c. for 15c.    Regular 20c. for 10c.
.lust arrived another shipment of
Men' Clothing
Prices to suit all.
Also just to hand another large range of samples for our
made to measure clothing department.
Perfect tit guaranteed.
Large assortment of
Men's Shirts, Collars, Ties,
Underwear, Hosiery and Footwear always in stock.
Silk, Panama and Linenette Coats
Ladies Pongee Silk Coa's at  $17.50
"     Panama "    at    15.00
Linenette       "    at     7.75
Ladies Mannish-tailored Waists from $1.50
Middy's, Trimmed in Red or Blue, "    1.50
Children's and Misses's Dresses, Children's Rompers in Light
and Dark Blue Ginghams, Ladies Bathing Suits, Ladies'
Whitewear, Hosiery and Fancy Neckwear.
Prints and Ginghams at Reduced Prices.
We arc showing a very nice range of
Dress Materials for Evening Wear
Phone lo Box loo
"The Corner Store," Cumberland, B. C.
Spring Cleaning
We hare Smoky Cily to clean the walls,
Wallpapers "Renew," Linoleums for the
Floors. Polish for  the Furniture, Blinds
ud Curtains fw the Wttuh
A full line of Furniture, Beds, Mattress,
ami Ranges always on hand.
The Furniture Store *
McPhee Block A.  McKINNON      Cumberlan 1 ,.*%Xi
STQHLING    SII.VI'H    »N|>    UOT    I. I..1SJ
High Grade Watches, a full line of all sizes in
Sto.k.   Our repairing is in charge of an expert
workman    All Work Guaranteed.
Look out for optical announcement next week.
Jewelrr Oplici.iii .snil Ms-icils-ali'i-.
Leave Orders with
Teamster for
Hay, Grain
and Flour
Courtenay, B.C.
^"■■(yR For absolute protec-
Am "on write a Policy in
Liverpool, England.
TOTAL ASSETS, $26,788.93
Local Agent
Barrister,   Solicitor   and '<
Notary Public.
Mrs. J. M. QUICK
Scenes and Family Groups a
Specialty,   also developing and
Finishini? Kodak Work.
Leavejy6iir onlertial renrey'it llmg Slurs).
For tuntn-riiiliiriiinlii.il limily realdeuut)
opposite. Union llotttl,
Edward W. Bickle
ninl itK.II. ESTATE
Ciunbei'liuid, R C.
Ice Cream,
Cigars and
Dunsmuir Ave., CUMBERLAND
over es vcAns'
Copyhiohti 4c.
Anvone Bonding nulietrl, mid deHrlplton m..
onl.'lilr iisreririlti f,i,r „|iliil,ni free wlrollior an
iiivt-iiili.ii ii |>iul,iti.lv ,i;iieiilnlilfi. (-'iniiiiunlni.
li,,iH»l.lri|y(„nll,l,.ri,l„l. HANDBOOK ou I'nteitUs
c-iil lii"i. I'Mfst tiironiT form.i'lirltiK- iinluiilfl.
I,i.ins liiln-ii tiii'iiil-li Mnim ft Co. IoctW«
s,„Tlnl nnltct, wllliout chflrgo, In tlio
Scientific American.'
A InuHlRnini'lv llltiflrnlTil ww~lf.lv. LnrKPirt cfr-
rtili.lum of uny H'-ii'iilill" jmirii,.'. Ti'lliiR for
Ci la, £U'i it year, (iukIiiko |iii'i'alil.    hold \,f
Ilrtmcli llllli-o, OS, F 6L. Wn.llllilll'm, D. C.
New Time Table.
Tuain Servick.
Train leaves Cumberland
Tuesday .   5 p.m.
Wednesday .. 7 a.m.
Thursday   5 p.m
Kridiiy  _7 a.m.
Saturday _. .  5 p.m.
Boat Service
I,. Nanaimo    Ar. U. Bay
Tuesday    1-15 p.m 6-30 p.m.
Thursday 1-15 p.m 6-30 p.m.
Saturday 1-15 p.m 6-30 p.m.
Grocers & Bakers
Dealers in all kinds of Good
Wet Goods
Best Bread and Beer in Town
Agents for Pilsener Beer
Young Pigs for sale the kind
that grows. Price $5.00 each.—
T. A. L. Smith, Hornby Island.
Direct from the Henry Manufacturing C.\ of Montreal
a car load of
Buggies, Democrats, and
Express Wagons
Also a quantity of
Extra Wheels, Shafts & Buggy Poles
AH Rigs Guaranteed and Sold at the Lowest
Possible Price.
George Leighton
Blacksmith and
Carriage Builder
Courtenay, B. C. mft liiLAAUKH, uuini.isni.ANiJ, ».('
Is not tlio best car in the iyoj-Ul hut is positively
tfie BEST VALUE I'm: the in Jy.    All c..m/,eti-
tnrs admit   it hy Buying it is tun much Iiu- the
money.    We have not found Many people who
ohject to lull vii I ut- for thrir money ill automobiles
and you get it iu lhe Studebaker,
25 H.P., fully eqipped,
With Presto Self-Starter, *61 1 7E Aft
delivered to you for       *fHI U.UU
35 H.P., Electric Self-Starter beautiful $1650.00
**** ••***> •>      ea«y riding, powerful car       y*v«v.vv
At the Cumberland Hotel for a tew
more days.   Inquire tor Mr. King or Mr.
line fur demonstration, or
Capital Paid Up $11,560,000
Reserve Fund »13,000,000
Drafts Issued In any currency, payable all oven the world
highest current rates allowed on deposits of VI nnd upwards.
CUMBERLAND, B.C., Branch-   -—.-.'-     OPEN DA" "
D. M. Morrison,  Manager
R. H. Hardwicke, Manager.
Hon. T. W. Crothers, Minister of
Labour, to make a thorough
Ottawa, June 21.-Hon. T. W.
Crothers, Minister of Labour,
announced to The Colonist correspondent today that he expects
to take a trip to Vic'oria and
Vancouver Island, leaving about
Julv 1, in order to make a first
hand investigation into the labour
troubles at the Vancouver Island
coal mines.
The minister is not optimistic
that he will be able to settle at
once the long drawn-out and vexatious dispute between the miners
and mine owners; but he is hopeful, by meeting personally the
employers and employees, to at
least set in motion machinery
that will bring to an end the
With so many conflicting stories
the minister finds it difficult at
th;s distance to get at the bottom
of the facts of the case. He has
thus decided to visit the mines
and to get at first-hand the grievances of the men and the answer
of the companies, and to arrive,
by personal observation on the
ground, at the merits of the two
sides to the controversy.
Mr. Crothers will use his influence to get the two parties together and will likely hold a series
of.conferences with represanta-
tives of the United Mine Workers
and the companies involved.
Mr. Crother' present plan is to
leave July 1, and he will go direct
to Victoria without a stop. He
will probably be at least a week
on the Island. His return trip
will be by way of Crow's Nest
Pass, where he will stop off to
visit the coal mines.
Hon. J. D. Hazen, Minister of
Ma-ine and Fisheries, is also
planning to make a trip to Victoria early in July.
Women Plead Guilty to Creating
Disturbance when men were
Returning From Mine.
Nanaimo, June 23. In the City
Police Court this mo'ning Mrs.
Fewkos and Mrs. Wardill, two
women of Haliburton Street,
pleaded guilty to a charge of
creating a disturbance on Thursday last, and were each lined *2(l
and costs.
The case referred to was the
first arising out of the present
strike, and was the result of two
women, armed with tin pans,
meeting several lire bo.ise3 returning from their work in No.
One mine on Thursday last, beating a tatooon tin pans and calling
tee men "scabs" and other insulting names.
The women were represented
by Mr. Leighton, who informed
Magistrate Simpson that they
pleaded guilty, regretted the
occurrence, and promised as far
as they were concerned, such a
thing would never again occur.
Magistrate Simpson expressed
regret at being called upon to sit
in judgment on such a case in
which women hud placed themselves so far below the level of
the average man. The men could
say things which women could
not, and if men han differences
between themselves and their
employers he hoped the women
would keep out of the quarrels.
He hoped a way would be found
to settle the present labour difficulty, but he also hoped the men
would keep their women out of
the affair. Society had indeed
fallen to a very low ebb when
women used such language as
htid been used by the two accused. He would fine them each $20
and costs, or in default thirty
days in jail.
There are more than 220,000 Fords on
the world's highways the best possi
ble testimony to their unexcelled worth
Prices runabout $675 touring car
$750 delivery car $775 town ear
$1000 with all equipment, I'.o.b.
Walkerville, Ont. Get particulars from
E. C. Emde, Cumberland. B.C., Exclusive Agent for Comox District.
A w   *   * '.» *9  *e ^^**-^ w»^ssss^^ss^i.s*    ■    SA
Hardy *% BisCQe
Auctioneers.       Fire ano L le Insurance.
Farms, Bush Lands, Desirable Lots and
Bungalows in Courtenay, B.C., V.I.
Auction Sales of Real Property, Farm Stock, Furniture,
etc., conducted on the shortest notice at
reasonable terms.
Phone HI
('iiurti-iiay, B.C.
Would you like to have
a few acres close to
NO. 8
Acreage cleared or uninproved.
Write us or Phone22 Courtenay.
Fire and Life
t*****m:tm m
Mr. S;<!. Castlemaii of Larder Lake,
Ont. needed Gin Fills badly. He lays:
"I had bscn suffering Jorne time with
ray Kidneys 2nd Urine. The pain vat
something awful, and no rest at night
I heard ot your Gin Fill! and lent my
chum 60 miles to get them, and in leu
than sis hours I felt relief. In two
days the pain had left me entirely—
and to-day 1 feel as well as ever".
50c. a bos. six for $-.50. Sample free
if you wi ite National Drug and Chemical
Qo.. of Canmln T.'mltwl T '■>      I3<
The Secret
By Alfred Wilson Barrett
Ward, Lock * Co., Limits*
London, Melbourne A "reroute.
1 tried 10 reason with her. I told
her If she would wall a year we could
get married again In public or whatever elsu- the liked, but she wouldn't
liaieu to reason or anything. She
swore her reputation would be gone
— was gone—and that my affection,
couldn't be worth much If I wouldn't
acknowledge her as my wife all for
the sake cf the dirty money.
But whar was I to do? I had rnar-
,ie.l her and I was ready to marry
her again, but I could see we would
never hit It off. But as for the
illl'ty money, well, I had never earned
it sixpence in my life and never
could. I had lived at the rate of
fifteen thousand a year and I was
up to lhe eyes In debt and she wanten
111c 11 throw away a fortune because
a woman or two talked a bit of scan-
Uut ihere was moro than that in
it. I was in the hands of some of
the worst money-lenders ln London.
Knowing that I should be a rich man
one day, I had never bothered much,
nud 1 had done one or two rather
queer things to get money from
ihem; things, that la to say, that were
Koing to look queer If our marriage
came out and I was to turn out a
beggar. 'I'he men were all right for
ihe present, ot course, not Buspectlng
anything: but I knew their.sort nnd
how they would turn round on a chap
they'd robbed if he made a slip, and
Edit ".nldn't yield an Inch. And
1 her- cue ot those fellows seemed to
t eglri to smell a rat, and I saw If
something didn't happen, I'd he ln
queer streQt.
Well, 1 suppose tlie strain got on
my nerves and I didn't lake the right
lone wiili i-ltla, and she began to get
frightened of mo and to avoid me,
antl I knew she was going to do what
i-h" had said. And I got desperate;
you see it meant everything to me,
and if she had eared for me she would
have seen that, but she didn't care,
and us I say, 1 got desperate. One
night, after we'd had a final quarrel,
1 went 10 the flat in Victoria Street
after they had got homo from some
party-. The hall-porter was out; but
I knew rho Hat. and I went upstairs.
As luck would have It, thev had left
ihe front door open aud I went ln.
Something, Ure'devil. I suppose, made
me move quietly, 1 wanted to surprise them: vAl I passed Eda's door,
1 raw that It wah open, that the room
iva.1 lighted, and that she was lying
on the bed dressed. She lay so still
ihat 1 thought she was dead, and then
1 thought what a difference that would
make lo me.
I went up to lu , and she opened her
tyes and lay there looking at me. 1
aslted her if she was still determined
to announce our marriage. She look-
nil at me as tt she hated me, i.nil she
said yes—1 was mad, 1 suppose—she
sneered at me, and I put my hand
over her month t. stop her—aud I
hi pi i! there.
Ii was too late thro, and I' knew 1
I was in for it.    I wrote the note, im-1
j Hating Violet's handwriting, and niak-
j ing out   Eda  had committed suicide
I through     Jealously.     Then     I turn-
I ed   on     the    gas—she   had   often
told me about the tap being, loose
and tbe tklng has happened before;
1 shut the door quietly, and I went
out, and no one saw me and no one
heard me.   That was my luck.     If
the porter bad seen me, or Violet had |
heard me in tho passage going ln, 1!
should  have  heen  saved—so  would I
Eda.     Going out—well, 1 only wishj
they had caught me then,      I   hav ■
had a bad time since.
Rlvlngton paused end was silent
for a moment, his chin resting on his
breast and his arms crossed.
Yes, 1 have had a bad time since.
That  uole  worried me.      1  couldn't I
make out why nothing had come out |
about it, or where it had gone.     li
thought Violet   had   lt,   though, she
swore she hadn't.   And so It was you
nil  the time,  and you  havo hunted
me down, and you have got me now,
and there's no mercy for me, eh?
Ho looked from one of the men to j
the other.
The  Major turned away,  but Nell;
What mercy did you show Eda
Brooke? he said sternly. What mercy
did you show Violet, In taking her
away from her friends, and risking
her life to save your Blilu.
Rlvlngton looked at him tor a second with hate ln his dull eyes.
You'iv very virtuous, Mr. Private
Detective, he 6ald. Well, 1 suppose
there's no help for lt, and 1 must Btay
here like a rat ln a trap till— He
paused suddenly, glancing ln tbe direction of the passage, and then continued, raising his voice, stay here
till the police come and—   Hullo!
Involuntarily, both Nell and Easton
turned, following the direct.on of his
gaze, and then ln an Instant they realised that It was not Rlvlngton who
was in the trap, but they. For there
before them, was Coombes, and In the
passage at his back, shown dimly by
the flickering light of the candle, stood
four men, headed by Professor Wicks.
Rlvlngton's eyes flashed. Here,
quick, Professor, he cried. By George,
you're just In time! How did you
And me, good man? These scoundrels have dragged me ln here and
were going to murder me If you bad
not come.
Nell flashed round on him.   It. ls
I he that Is the murderer, he said. And
in another minute tbey will be here
from Scotland Yard to take him off.
Touch ns at your peril.
The Professor, who had stepped forward, hesitated and glanced at his
men, an awkward looking crowd; but
Coombes caught hia arm, his eyes
quite meeting over his noso with excitement .
Don't you believe lt, Professor, he
said quickly. This chap here ls i>
convict. He was with me in Pentonville Prison, and I saw him and
bis pal knock Mr. Rlvlngton down
and drag him away, and I come and
tell you, as you knows. Mr. Mv-
Ington'B a gentleman, as you knows,
The Pro.'essor .-' Ued at Rlvlngton
and t'.ien at Nell. Ah, he's a convict
1b he? he said, rolling up his sleeves.
Well. 1 don't know anything about
murders, and I don't want to. I know
you, Mr. Rlvlngton, sir, all right, and
I know this here ls the chap that
came Into my school just now with
a yarn and tried to bash me, and
now I'm going to bash him, Scotland
Yard or no Scotland Yard.
Nell made a shout and a rush for
the passage, and the Major, charging
low, hurled himself after him, but the
Professor and his followers were men
whose business was fighting, and
struggling valiantly, Easton and his
friend went down.
Women's oommonul ailment
-Ihe root ef so much of ihelr
lll-healih—promptly yields to
the gende but certain action
ef Na-Dru-Co Laxatives.
25c. > boj al your druggist's.
SATteRui .sue *m* swimicai ess.
Is CLEAN, »nd
« SIMPLE «*>
cliaiK-0 of
if vou use
The guaranteed "ONE DYE for
All Kinds of Cloth."
TRY IT ait J prov. Ir for yollra.h I
1 Sand for 1-re. ColorCar.l,.sior> Hooklrt, and Boots.
1      l.s giving tr«„]i. ol Dyeing over olli.r ,-olors.
Th. Johnson.!tl.-|,«td..,,i Co., l.lmlr.d, •  Montr..!
land Yard, lying crumpled up. I wr.s
fitter than you were, and, I managed
to struggle with them to the Professor's here. I hoped there was just
a chance that we might And Rlvlngton still, but it was uo good.
He has got away? exclaimed Easton.
(To be Continued)
A'.iici Ime of disfigurement aiulsuffcr-
inf!often results from the neglect, in
infancy or childhood, of simple skin affections. In the prevention and treatment of minor eruptions and in the
promot ion of permanent skin and hair
health, Cuticura Soap and Cuticura
Ointment are absolutely unrivaled.
rutlcura Snan anrl Ointment are fold UvroUKhuUt
Ibe ffor'll. A llbt-rnl sample r,f rar-h, with fti-ossa
lioolil^t <m the rare snn treatment of the akin find
Irnlp, wlit po>t.free. AddreM l'otter Drue *i vccro,
t'crp.,lJ(pl. len.ncwton.u.s. A.
W.   N.   U.   949
When Kaston recevered his senses,
bruised all over and still half dazed,
he found himself lying on a sofa in a
room which he did not remember
ever to have Been before. And for
u time he lay looking about him, wondering vainly where he was and what
had happened to him.
Then his glance lighted on a woman who was occupied In rolling a
bandage by tho window at tho opposite
side of the room, and he recognized
the nurse he had seen nt Violet's bedside on his last Interview with the
young girl. And memory began to
return to him, and with memory, wonder. '
Good heavens! he thought, where
am I then, and how Is Nell, and what
hns happened.
He fiat up stiffly, and the nurse
raised her head from her work nnd
came across to bim, looking down
Aro you better? Bile asked. Poor
fellow, the) did knock you about, lhe
Tho Major nodded easily. Yes, 1
am all right, 1 think. Uut whore am
I, and bow ls my friend, Mr. Nell?
he asked.
You are at Professor Wick's. You
were brought here lasi night, and your
friend too. He ls not hurt very
much, bin here ho comes, the nurse
The .Major looked eagerly at the
door, and at that moment Neil entered, limping and with his arm In a
He smiled cheerily when he saw
Easton Bitting up, though the smile
evidently cost him something.
So you are round again, are you?
he said, walking to tho sofa. Good.
I wasn't sure you hadn't been knocked out. I must say Uiey let us
down fairly lightly, considering,
Easton groaned. I am glad yon
think bo, he said. But for heaven's
sake tell what has happened. I remember nothing after we charged
those fellows.      Where are we?
I don't remember much myself. We
are   In  the  School  of Arms,  at our
old friend Wick's, He has done every- j
thing he could to make up to us for;
the mauling he aud his boys gave us!
He Is in the depths of despair over,
the whole business, but those rascals
Coombes and Itlvington, took him In,
and of course to him   we   did   look
rather fishy, as you must confess.
But what happened? asked the Major I
Well, they hammered us till they ,
thought wo had had enough, and then:
clearer, nut and left 'tis-. Wc were-
fonnd bv Dart and a man from Scot- j
Cured By Toning the Blood *nd
- Strengthening the Nervei
It Is the opinion of the best medical authorities, after long observation, that nervous diseases are more
common and more serious ln the
spring than at any other time of the
year. Vital changes in the system,
after long winter months, may .cause
much more trouble than the familiar
spring weakness and weariness from
which most people suffer as the result
of Indoor life, In poorly ventilated and
often overheated buildings. Official
records prove that In April and Hay
neuralgia, St. Vitus dance, epilepsy
and other forms of nerve troubles are
at their worst, nnd that men, more
than any ether time, a blood-making
nerve-restoring tonic I: needcu.
The antiquated custom of talili sr
purgatives in the spring ia useless,
for the system really needs strengthening, while purgatives only gallop
through the bowels, leaving ycu
weaker. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
are the best medicine, for they actually make the new, rich, red blood
that feeds the starved nerves, and
thus cure the many forms of nervous
disorders. They cure also such
other forms of spring troubles
headaches, poor appetite, weakness
In the limbs, as well as remove unsightly pimples and eruptions. In fact
they unfailingly bring new health and
strength to weak, tired aud depressed men, women and children.
Sold by all medicine dealers or by
mail at BO cents a box or six boxes
for $2.DO from The Dr. Williams'
Medicine Co., Brockvllle, Ont.
The Tomato
A doctor ascribes to* the tomato
the following Important medicinal
First, that the tomato Is one ot
the most powerful cleansers of the
liver and other organs; where calomel was generally used as an aperient, tomatoes may be substituted.
The tomato 1b probably oue of the
most effective and leaBt harmful remedial agents known.
Second, that a chemical extract maybe obtained from ir that -rill supersede the use of calomel lu tbe cure
of disease.
Third, that lt h:..-. been successfully
used ln cases of diarrhoea.
Fourth, that when used ns an article of diet, lt ls almost a sovereign
remedy for dyspepsia and indigestion.
Fifth, that lt should be constantly
used, either cooked, raw or in the1
form of catsup.
A negro porter In a barber shop
made a speech one night at his colored men's club. It was quite an effort ereatln.: a sensation uiiionp^ his
brothers on account of the number
of big words lt contained.
His employer heard of lt, aud the
next day begau twitting him when
he saw him absorbed in a dictionary.
What nre you doing, Sam? he asked. Looking up some more big
words for another speech?
No «ah, he replied. 'Taln't that.
Ah's Jes' translatln' the speech All
made las' night.
Sick headaches—neuralgic headache*—splitting,
blinding headaches—all vanish when you take
Na-Dru-Co Headache Wafers
They do not contain phenacetln, acetanilld,
morphine, opium or any other dangerous drug.
25c. a box at your Druggist's. 123
National Onus, a, CHtasiCAi Ce, •. Canma. LIMITCD.
Gives a Quick,
Brilliant Polish
That Lasts'
No Turpentine
Easier to Use
Better for
the Shoes
A musical acquaintance of ours
(whose name we refrain from giving)
declares It his opinion, that having to
listen to the whole of a great composer's greatest work (which work
and which composer shall be likewise
nameless) Is equivalent U two
(y)ears' hard labour.
Spare the children from suffering
from worms by using Miller's Worm
Powders, the most effective vermifuge that can be got with which to
combat, these insidious foes of the
young and helpless. There is nothing
that excels this preparation as a
worm destroyer, and when Its qualities become known ln a household
no other will'be used. The medicine
acta by Itself, requiring no purgative
to assist tt, and bo thoroughly that
nothing more is desired.
When I was running a room of my
own. said a billiard player, the .chalk
disappeared at a tremendous rate, and
1 said to my helper: Keep a better
eye on the chalk, ,11m. I'm no millionaire. I know the gents wot poek-
ets the chalk, Jim said, hut they're
regular customers, I guess you
wouldn't want me to offend 'em, would
you? Well, no, said I, I would not.
You might give them a gentle hint,
though. Use your diplomacy. Jim,
1 found out later, used his diplomacy
that night. He walked up lo one of
my best patrons, who had Just pocketed a piece of chalk, and he said: You
are ln the milk business, ain't you,
sir? Y'es. Why? the patron asked.
I thought so. said Jim. The boss
likes enterprise, and he told me to
tell you that if you wanted a bucket
of water now and then you could
have one and welcome.
A stingy man thought he would save
money by taking his wife to a picture house the other afternoon.
To keep her mini! 1"' bargain counters I presume.
Exactly. And what do you suppose was the firBt picture thrown on
the screen?
I can't imagine.
Some of the latest styles In Paris
Hard to Prove
Is there a tinge of Jealousy ln
Mile. Genee'B criticism of Isadora
Duncan's dancing?
It Is very safe, she observes, to revive the dances ot 2,000 years ago.
Certainly no one ls going to be able
to prove 'those weren't the dances.
At nn annual series ot races for all
comers, the sun was blazing down on
a Held of hot, excited horses nnd men,
ait waiting for a tall, raw-boned beast
to gel into line.
The piiileiieo of the starter wus
nearly exhausted. Bring nji that
horse! be shouted.
Bring him up.
The rider ot Uie refractory beast, a
youthful Irishman, yelled book: I
can't! This here's been a cab horse
and he won't start till he hears the
door shut, an' I ain't got no  door!
Leaders of men aro women, not Infrequently.
No matter how soiled they nre.
Grease, Ink and all oilier stains
come off with Snap. Leaves the
hands soft and white.   Antiseptic.
stur cenrtxv. uiiihd.   •   Imitul
A teacher had been telling hor
class of boys that recently worms had
become so numerous that they destroyed the crops, nnd it wns necessary
to import English sparrows to exterminate them. The sparrows multiplied very fast and were gradually
driving away our native birds.
Johnny was apparently inattentive,
nnd the teacher, thinking to catch
blm napping, said:
Johnny, which is worse, to have
worms or sparrows?
Johnny hesitated a moment and
then replied:
Please', "7 never bad llie'sparrows.
Dr. Woods Hutchinson was once
called upon by a young matron who
had read his arllclo on 'Fat and its
Follies' In n popular magazine, and
wanted him to help her get rid of
some of her superlluoiir, fat. After
a few questions he handed the lady a
diet list, telling her to come back In
two weeks. The good doctor's consternation can scarcely be imagined
wheu ho saw his patient again. She
weighed twenty pounds more. He
was puzzled. His list contained no
sweets of any kind, nor any fat, producers, yet 1 It was putting flesh on
nt an enormous rate-.
You are sure that you ale the things
on llie list, the doctor questioned severely.
Yes, doctor, was the firm answer.
What else did yon eat? as a sudden Inspiration seized hint.
Why, nothing but my regular meal
wns ihe Indignant answer.
Her Late   Impuls.
Since you think we made a mistake
In becoming engaged, Glorlnnn, said
the young muu, with tears In hlB voice
I submit to your decision! But you
wlll give mc a goodbye kiss, will you
He clasped her to his bosom In u
close embrace and planted a passionate, lingering kiss upon her lips.
Perhaps, Ravennl, she murmured,
gently, we ;.re making a mistake to
—to separate. If you like—we wlll
—let matters remain as they are—a
while  longer.
When buying your Piano insist on having an
Piano Action
Jones—You say the 4.30 train ls
not late—why, lt is now 4.40!
Stationmaster—Y'es, but when thnt
train ls only ten minutes late It's
ahead of time.
DON'T waste your lime figuring
out why a black hen lays ■
white egg. Get busy and jump
OVER-HALLS and get the egg.
Teacher   Who'll   tell   me   what   is
meant by the floating population?
Kid—People who live in houseboats
Traveler (Inquiring at feudal,castle)—Can I see the antiquities to-day?
Servant—I'm afraid not, sir. The
mistress nud her daughter have gone
to town.
The Y'ellowhead Tie t Lumber Syndicate has Just completed an order of
1000,000 ties for the Grand Trunk Pacific llallway for use on Us various
uncompleted lines; having kept a
force of SOO men at work all winter
in order to complete tho contract on
Ask for  Mlnard's and take no  other
A recent, despatch from Prince Rupert received at Grand Trunk Pacific
bead-quarters in Montreal reports that
5,000 poles for uso on tbe telegraph
lines along the Panama Canal, are to
be cut from Graham Island. This ls
tlie first of the Graham Island timber
lhat has found a market and may
presage tbe development of nn important Industry u experts are agreed
that nowhere else could trees he.found
more adaptable to the manufacture
of poles ln general and flag-staffs lu
particular. Some of the timber has
not a branch tor 100 feet up. while
poles 6 inches at the butt and tapering to 4 Inches at from 60 to 100
feet, can be cut ait ln any quantity.
A country draper carefully examined the samples of dress material
while the traveller waited. A customer came, the draper wailed on
him, then went hack to examine the
samples. Another customer, and
more examination; still another customer, and as the draper began again
he said: Are these samples ln fashion? They were, replied the discouraged traveller, when you begun to
look at them.
Good Reason, Too
Miss Mary, Inquired tlie clergyman,
hcvn you seriously considered the
great question of life?
Well, you see, sir, Mary replied,
blush.ng', none of the young men has
asked me yet.
Mlnard's Liniment used by Physicians
Slight Mistake
.', train 1111 the Denver A Itlo
Grande railroad stopped for lunch,
Ice and.water, according to a story
told nt au Ohio banquet by Senator
Burton, and In a few miuutes the
through passengers were walking up
and,,down Uie station platform to take
out the kinks. Que ol' llie passengers, nn elderly tourist, stood breathing the rnrifled atmosphere, and delightedly gazing at the snow-capped
Isn't this Invlgorntln;.-, he remarked
to a man standing near.
No, sir, replied the man, w: o happened to be a native filled with civic
pride this Is Grand Junction.
A baker, who had recovered from
serious Illness, requested his doctor to make out his attendance hill,
and he added: Try and make it as
light as possible, doctor. Oh, replied the witty medico: that'B what
you say to your foreman, Mr. Baker,
but it' ls not the way I make my
Cippy Fill the Bill?
If  Mexico really wants an  experienced bomb-proof president, what Is
the matter with Clprlano Castro?
Poor Jones has lost his wife
. Yes..   I suppose that, Irs why he Is
down here.     Looting for another.
Dr. Johnson once dined with a
Scottish lady who had hotch-potch
for dinner. After the doctor had
tasted It, Bhe asked him lt it was
good. It ls good for hogs, ma'am,
said tho doctor. Then pray, said tbe
lady, let me"help you to some more.
Youi- dniffrrlst will refund money If PAZO
OINTMENT lulls to I
Ing; liiimi. Bleeding r
In ll to 11 tta>s.    6lle.
1 any case of Itch-
Protruding riles
No George, she said, In response to
his question. It 1: not true that a
string of new bell-buckles In a shop
window would make any woman lose
a train; but, Bhe added, musingly,
sometlmeB sho might have ,'un 1
MIsb Joy—Is he mean?
Miss Coy—He'd marry a thin girl
because she could wear—a— smaller
sized engagement ring.
- THE --
Leather Label
MANCl A< TIREM O*    ,..
High Grad* Amirlcin Ov-tr-Hftulg,
T«ar this out and mall It to uo with
your noma and odd rata and wo will oond
yoa ono of our eolobrdtod CORN COS
Name .*
Town rroT „
Your dealer's name »**,
Town rroT..'. ,.
By The Year
If you want lhe best and longest-
wearing gloves or mitts ever turned
out of a factory be sure and ask for
the f:\mous
These gloves are specially tanned
for hard service »nd wlll save you
money and r.ednce your glove
expense by the year. Send for our
descriptive pantphlet—The Pinto's
(tuSt'i Expert nine *U Mill Hikers,
A Soclals Problem
The curate of'a'larga and fashionable church was endeavoring to teach
the significance of white to a Sunday,
school claps'
Why. said he. does a bride Invariably desire to be clothed In white at
her marriage? As no one answered
he explained.
White, said he. stanils for joy, and
the wedding-day rs 'he most joyous of
a woman's life.
A Bmall boy queried: Why do the
men all wear black?
The Oil of the People.—Many oils
have come and gone, but Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oi! continues to maintain its position and increase its
sphere of usefulness each year. Its
sterling qualities have brought it to
the front and kept It there, and it can
truly he called the oil of the people.
Thousands have benefited by it and
would use no other preparation,
The self made man was In a caustic mood. These schools, yer know,
give a hoy no practical knowledge.
See what I mean? Now, my son, he
Is supposed to be learning Greek and
Latin and Algebra, Ami tho other
day I asked him to tell me the Algebra for fried (lfh and chips, and he
What make* you sn sure that man
Ir going to propose to Gladys? asked
Gladys' mother. I havo told him lhe
same story five times, replied Gladys'
father, and he laughs at It eveiy
Keeping the Body in Repair
Nature intended that the body should do it* own
repairing—and it would do so were it not for the
fact that most of us live other than a natural life.
Mature didn't intend that w» should wear corsets, tight collars er
shoes, nor live In badly ventilated and draughty houses, hor eat and
drink some of the things that we de, nor ride In street cars whea we should walk.
Tht consequence ls that the body when it gets out ef order mast look for out.
side help to make the Decenary repairs.
For weak •tomaclvt ud the iadigutlon er dyspepsia remittal*, and the wmltitod.
of diseases following therefrom, no medicine can be more adaptable as a curatife
This funou Doctor's preacriptioa hit been recommended for ever 40 yean,
and is today just as big a lucetu. Restores • healthy appetite, douses the blood.
Strengthen, tbe lami. Regulates ttotuch sad liver.  Desoud the original.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
SeUta Liquid ar Tablet farm by Dealen In Mctldaai
SihtV lo cifruat tumps to sir em\ of rasllist .nt, on t fret cops of Dr. Wwet'i Oest.
• {taut IMlul Advaier, UK* pica, tltthbetwsl. Addren Dr. Plerc BuStto, N. T. THE ISLANDER. CUMBERLAND, B.eV
Natural Behaviour
April's full of whims and wiles ,
Now she frowns nnd now she smiles
Well, Spring's courting her, they say
80 'tis but a wooed girl's way.
LAMBS WANTKD-Tr, do work at
home; decorating cushion tops: oaa
snake from |3 to ft per day; pleasaal
vork. A.iron- Ar. tt., Deyt. N. 41
Steele Blk.. Winnipeg.
the best
1  money  ^
fUHITV fi-oim
Morr Bread and Belli
Heartless Man
Henry, Henry! whispered tbe
frightened woman as she poked her
sleeping, husband in the ribs. Oh,
Henry, do wako up. There's a burglar downstairs ln the kitchen and
I'm sure he'll find that cake 1 baked
for Sunday.
Henry rolled over.
Well, he mumbled, what do I care
so long as he does not die ln the
The former Yale football stars are
becoming more numerous than ths
Kloradora sextetle.
Evidently—Teacher — What U a
Boy—I know, teacher. I have lt ln
my head, but I can't just think of tt,
Mre. nflr.laprep'e Car
I have, said Mre. Malaprop, a beautiful car, with a cymbellne boly, die-
patcbtble and denouneeable rlnis, epileptic springs, electrlo starter, Infernal expanding brakes, autocratic
tintrammeled head lights, Internal
power plant, flash Jubilation, three-
point Indention, three speeds, horrid
and one perverse, amateur on the
dashboard, aggravated ebony rim on
the steering wheel, copellerator, throttle peddler, sanitary transition, lump-
spark Intuition, Jlmpson bearings, a
set of lean gas primers and all the
other excessorles.
Dust Causst Asthma. Even a little speck too small to see will lead
to agonies whloh no words can describe. Tbe walls ot the breathing
tubes contract and lt seems ss lt the
very life must pass. From this con.
dltlon Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy bring* the user to perfect rest
and health, It relieves the passages
and normal breathing ls firmly established again. Hundreds ot testimonials received annually prove Its effectiveness.
Awful Blow
Yes, said Slithers, Mickey was my
dearest friend, and I shall never cease
to mourn hla death. It wae a ter-
rlble blow from which I shall never
Why—I thought you married his
widow, said Jlmpson.
Why—er—ahem!—why, yes I did;
Here Slithers subsided Into a deep
and uncomfortable silence.
Late again this morning, Murphy!
said tho head clerk, as the offlce-boy
crept ln-.o tht, office almost half an
hour after his appointed time. This
won't do! You'll have to go, unless
you can manage to be more punctual,
Shure, sor, I'm sorry! the boy replied. But the truth ls I overslept
myself, dreaming I was at a replayed
Cuo-tle football match,
Well, what's that got to do with
Faith, sor, one side played folne,
and the other was Just as folne. So
It was a draw, and that blessed tool
of a referee ordered extra time, and
I had to stay and see the finish.
Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.
Dear Sirs,—Your MINARD'S LINIMENT ls our remedy for sore throat,
colds and all ordinary ailments.
It never falls to relieve and cure
Port Mulgr..vs.
A girl from the country who had
recently come to town to work and
who was busy all day, went to a dentist one evening to have him extract a
tooth which had been troubling her.
She asked him what In would charge
(or the operation.
Five dollars with gas, two without,
was the answer.
Oh, said the girl, then I'll drop ln
tomorrow and have it out by daylight.
At the
Buying at the factorywill land
this range at yonr station freight
prepaid for $20.00 lest than
lhe next best stove on the market, You pocket the
desler's profit—about 30 per cent.—get a beautiful steel
and malleable iron range built to last a lifetime. And what's
more you save money every month on your fuel bill.
Every Range is unconditionally guaranteed.
r\ •    • T»   • j        s*u*»
Dominion Pride $23
It's as good at seeing
the range to read the
complete and clear description in our, book.
The book also contains a
history of cooking worth
reading. Let us send
you a copy. H	
Canada Malleable & Steel Range
Mfg. Co., Limited, Oshawa, Oat,
UlHCa.ll 1
■teal Iish Mil.
ts., Limited, Oikaws
Pitts. Head Both.
Took It
On the retirement of a rteh manufacturer, who had been consistently
stingy ln his business career, his
workmen presented him with an Illuminated address, smartly designed
by one ot their number. He was
obviously touched by the gift, and
acknowledged lt in a neat little
But there's one thing about !y I
can't unite understand, he added!
What does that little sketch in Uie
corner represent.
That's a picture of yon giving your
workmen a supper, the artist explained .
But I never did such a thing ln my
I know that, sir, and my mates
said you never would, but I'd put
lt ln Just to give you a sporting
chance of proving 'em all wrong"
Tho chance was taken and the farewell supper was u great success.
A benevolent gentleman one day
saw a rural looking man sitting on
a stone wall swinging his lege and
gazing earnestly at the telegraph
wires. Uolng over to the yokel he
eald: Waiting io see a message go
along, eh? The man grinned and said
'Aye.' The benevolent old gentleman
got on the wall and for the next few
minutes tried hard to dispel his Ignorance. Now, he said at last, as
you know something about tbe matter, I hope you will spread something
ot your knowledge among your mates
on the farm. But I don't work on a
farm, replied the rural citizen. Where
then, may I ask? Me and my mates
are telegraph lines-men and we are
testing a i.jw wire.
Little Frances—We dot a new baby
Mrs. Neighbors—You dont say!
Little Frances—Yes'm; an' Its eyes
open jes' like my dolly's but I dess
somethings la the matter wlf Us
works, 'causa Its eyes doa't go shut
every time they lay lt down.
Mrs.   Marshall  Tells How Her Husband Suffered, and of His Speedy
Recovery When He Used the Great
Canadian Kidney Remedy.
Parkinson, Algoma, Ont. (Special-
Living far from towns and with doctors not within easy reach, many of
the settlers have found Dodd's Kidney Fills nu    inestimable   blessing.
One of these ls Mr. Charles Marshall,
Sr., whose recovery from a severe
case of kidney disease has recently
been the cause of much satisfactb.
to his family and friends.
"My husband was suffering very
much With his back and legs," Mrs
Marshall says, speaking of her husband's cure. "He went to see the
doctor, and he told him he had urinary trouble, but ha did not seem to
get any better.
"Then I sent for some Dodd's Kidney Pills. Since taking them, he has
no more pain ln his back and legs,
and his other troubles are all gone.
"I am Indeed thankful for what
Dodd's Kidney Pills did for my husband, and I hope other sufferers from
kidney disease will benefit by his ex-
periei.ee, r.nd use Dodd's Kidney
Urinary troubles are caused by diseased kidneys. So are backache,
rheumatism, lumbago, and heart disease. The natural remedy is to cure
the kidneys by using Dodd's Kidney
A London Morgan Story
A little anecdote, hitherto unpublished, says Ths Bystander, shows a
pleasant side ot Mr. Morgan's character. On one occasion two gentlemen who were arranging a small exhibition of old English silver, wrote
to the millionaire and asked whether
he would be willing to lend. A letter
came inviting the two gentlemen to
call at Prince's Gate and see what
they would care to borrow. Mr.
Morgan took them down Into his
basemeut, and all the cupboards were
opened lor their Inspection. In n
quarter of an hour $30,000 worth
of old silver had heen chosen. Every
piece which had been suggested as
suitable for tbe exhibition was willingly lent. Take one more, Bald
Mr. Morgan, and the two gentlemen
chose a small salver of Queen Anne's
day. To their surprise Mr. Morgan
rather gruffly refused to lend this
piece, and offered no explanation. Ultimately the chosen pieces were taken
in a cab to ihe exhibition by one of
tlie gentlemen and Mr. Morgan's valet. Curiosity prompted a question
about Ilic Queen Anne salver, Mr.
Morgan, said his valet, did not lend
you that piece because it belonged
to his father.
Lived too Long
Plttsfieid, tn the Berkshire hills, uad
In the old days, like many another
New England town, a number ot men
and women who were called characters. One ot these was BUI Brown,
a man unfortunately addicted to drink
and frequently intoxicated for days at
a time'
. On one occasion he went Into the
shop ot the local hatter, Mr. Smith,
and ..sked for the best heave.- he had.
Mr. Smith produced tbe desired article saying, as he took the money:
That beaver «111 last a man a lifetime.
Bill went proudly down the main
street with his fine beaver on his head
aud Immediately celebrated the event
with a protracted debauch.
When he recovered he returned to
the shop with a most disreputable
Look here, I thought you said this
here bearer would last me a lifetime.
So lt wo.-Jd, growled Mr. Smith, if
you bad died when you ought to.
Mr. James McComh, of Thornton,
Ont., writes: "For eight months I
suffered from eczema and could get
nothing to give me relief. I heard of
several cases where good results had
followed the use ot Zam-Buk and decided to give thla remedy a trial.
Within three daya I felt much better,
and within two weeks the tores were
entirely cured."
For all skin diseases, eruptions,
bolls, scalp aores, etc., Zam-Buk Is
without equal. It ls Just as good for
cuts, burns, bruises, blood-poison,
piles, varicose ulcers, bad leg, Inflamed sores, etc. All druggists and
stores at 50c. box, or post free from
Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, upon receipt
of price. Refuse harmful substitutes and imitations.
Have you tried Zam-Buk Soap? 25c.
Judging by Appearances
A gentleman was on a motoring
tour, when his car broke down near
a small village? It was late ln the
evening, so he decided to put np for
the night at the only inn the village
possessed. After a rather scrappy
Bupper he was shown up to hll bedroom, but soon after the landlord had
come downstairs again hla guest
leaned over the balustrade and called: Landlord, landlord! Do you think
I'm going to clean my own boots?
What d'ye mean, grumbled the
What have you put a polishing pad
on my bed for? demanded the guest.
The landlord came upstairs to look,
Polishing pad, he snapped, that's not
a polishing pad.   That's the pillow'
A Reminder
A romantically Inclined young lady
ot no great beauty, tired ot life because no man came to woo bar, throw
herself into the river. But a swimmer passing near hastened to the bank
and plunged In after her. Succeeding In rescuing her, he carried her
home insensible to her parents. When
the girl came to herself she declared
that she wished to many the hero
who had risked his lite on her behalf.
That's Impossible! exclaimed her
Why? sbe asked. Ia he already
No, answered' father.
Isn't he respectable, then?
He, my dear, he happens to be a
very fine—Newfoundland dogl
Countless have been the cures worked by Holloway'a Corn Cure. It has
a power of its own not tound in other
The legislature of a western state
contains this year several women
members. At a recent banquet they
were invited to speak, but all witb
one accord began to make excuses,
and one of the men was asked to represent them. He accepted, saying
that he was willing to do so, so far
as in bim lay, but tbat his case was
similar to that of a naughty little girl
who was told that if she didn't behave she would be shut up ln the
chicken coop.
You can shut me up in the chicken
coop if you want to, replied she, but
I ain't going to lay any eggs.
Influent*, pink •>*•, cptsootlo distemper, and »U not* and
throat diieasei cured, and all othera, no matter how "ex-
posed," kept from havlnt any of theae dlaeaaea wit*
doses often cure a ease. One bottle guaranteed to do ao.
Beat thing for brood meres. Acta on the blood. 60o, and
II a bottle. II and 111 a doten bottlea. Druggists and
harneaa ahopa. Distributor*—ALL WHOLESALE] DRUGGISTS.
•POHN MEDICAL CO., Chemists, Goshen, Indiana, U.S.A.
The Housekeeper
Eddy's Wares
Eddy's Indurated Tube alia* the water te retain heat longer
and never rust. Being made In ene seamleea piece cannot splinter
aad ee the danger ef onagged fingers and ter* clothes le ellmlnats4
Used In conjunction with
Eddy's Washboards
Washday  Loses Half Its Terrors
Elaborate) preparations are being
made by Mr' W. J. Quintan, District
Passenger Agent of the Grand Trunk
Pacific at Winnipeg for the annual
nine day's excursion organized by the
business men of that city, This includes a round up of buffalo, deer,
moose, elk, and antelope at Buffalo
Park, Walnwrlght, by Mr. Hermey,
the Chief Superintendent of Parks, I
and a frontier celebration by the Peace |
River Indians at Athabasca Landing,
who wlll demonstrate their national
dances and give an exhibition of the
furB and other natural resources of
the Hudson's Bay District. Arrangements have also been completed for
a trout fishing expedition at Eltshugh
on the main lino of the G.T.P. ln
the heart of tho Rocky Mountains.
A lady of advanced age required the
services of a page-boy and advertised:
i'outh wanted. One of her dearest
friends sent her by the next post a
bottle of Blank's celebrated wrinkle
filler ami skin tightener, a pot of
fairy bloom, a set of false teeth and a
flaxen wig.
Bute of Ohio, City of Toledo,      \ ,,
Lucas County / ■■
Frank ,T. i.lieney makes oath that he tl
senior partner of the firm of V. J.
Oheney ft Co., doing- business In ths city
of Toledo. County and State aforesaid,
and that said firm wlll pay tha sum of
every case of Calarrli that cannot be
cured by the llsr. of linn's Catarrh Cure.
Sworn to uetore me and subscribed In
my presence, t...a 6th day of December.
A.D. lSSli.
ISeal.) A. W. OLRASON,
Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure ls taken Internally,
snd net* directly on the blood and
rnucoua stirfnoes of tht system. Bend
for teat; . nnlnls free.,
!•'. J. CIIENKT A CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by all dnisststa, 76o.
Talca Hall's l-'amlly Pills for constipation.
Success does not spoil everybody.
The other day a young Swlsa ate fourteen hard boiled esgs. shells and all.
But to his friends ho In stlli the same
simple, unaffected -"u.
It had been a distressingly hot day.
Riley returned home thoroughly exhausted after a hard day's work and
found his better half peeved and also
tired out after putting the greater part
ot tho day ln at the washtub. She
was, however, at tho time ho entered,
seated, fanning herself vigorously.
Ain't ye got no supper'.' he asked,
somewhat angrily.
Supper is ltl she asked. Qo on
wld ye. Me all tired out from a
hart day's wurruck in tho hate an'
you come home an' ask for yer supper. Bad cess to ye. Ye would
cook no simper cither If ye had to
wurrtik all day ln tbe devil's own furnace. Alsy indado for you all dsy
down ln a nice cool sewer.
Aunt Jennie—Oh, dear! I wish the
good Lord had made me a man.
Little Melolse—Well, perhaps he
did, /st'.nt Jennie, nnd you haven't
been able to find him yet,
Jack and I have parted for ever,
dad. Good gracious! What does
that mean? Means I'll get a five-
pound box of chocolates from him in
about an hour.
W. N. U. 849
Gas Engine Oil
Used and recommended by the leading
engine builders all over the country.
Keeps its body at high temperatures.
Equally good for external bearings.
Harvester Oil
A heavy, short-cut oil for farm machinery. Insures the least possible friction
and wear. Moisture and changes of tern*
perature do not affect it
El Dorado Castor Machine Oil  Mica Axle Cteue
Capitol Cylinder Oil Silier Star Bmtkt Kerosene
Thresher Hard Oil Imperial Motor Gasoline
Stock carried at 300 tank and warehouse
stations in Western Canada. For addresses,
price lists, etc., write any agency.
Main Officei
Itfist, Httu Jaw, Saslnttae, Calfuy,
ElatstM, LtsttrMp, Vaactsrtr
A Lefty Chsracter
Our Idea of a lofty character ls ons
who can smoke a, bad cigar and not
hate the famous man lt   ls   named
, The Way Out
Martha, said Parson Ilurdly to his
wife, I'm disturbed about old Brother
Grabbltt's funeral. As you know,
thei-o Isn't a good thing that I can
truthfully say about him, and I am
quile averse to any hypocritical eulogy, even nt a cr-remony of this kind.
Well, Tlieoplilltis, suggested his
wife, can't you get around lt by say-
lug that a more deserving person has
not died ln this town for years?
if people would atop climbing hills
before they got to them tliere would
bo less of that tired feeling In the
Ts the Bitter Bnd
Old BUI Tltcomb had taken a sack
ot grain to an old-fashioned mill to
have lt ground Into meal. He watched the ponderous wheels revolving
slowly while a tiny stream <: meal
trickled feebly out. Finally his patience became exhausted.
Do yer know, h> said, I cud eat
that there meal faster than ye: darned mill can grind ltl
Yes7 remarked the miller, hut how
long could you keep on outing lt, Mr.
Wall, replied Old Bill, conclusively,
I reckon I cud keep on at that rate
until 1 starved.
I want a license to marry the best
girl ln the world, said the young mnn.
The clcik nodded smilingly and replied: Sure. That makes the 1,309
licenses for that girl this season.
Tired and Weak
Nerves Exhausted
The feelings of fatigue and languor
which overcome so maty people at
this season of the year tell of the exhausted condition of the nerves.
It ls Impossible to keep up tbe action o: the heart and the vitality of
the nerves when the blood Is tbln and
watery, and this ls why nearly everybody needs tonic treatment ln the
Borne of the symptoms are restlessness, purposeless activity, Insomnia,
absent-mindedness, tired gait, lack of
ambition and enthusiasm, headache
and neuralgic pains, dyspepsia and
feelings of languor and depression.
Monotony of work and mental overstrain or worry sap tho nervous system, as does also the stre.mousness
of modern life, whether In the busi
ness or social world.
More and more men and women
are obliged to seek the assistance ot
such concentrated foods as Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food to re. .oro vitality to the tired hnd worn-out nerves.
Such treatment ls necessary, because diseases of the nerves i'o not
right themselves. As nerve force
runs low the digestive system fails
to extract the necessary uutrltlon
from the food. Dr. Chase's Nerve
Food supplies In condensed form the
Ingredients required, and restores
A little pallencs is necessary ln
treating discuses of the nerves, and
rest helps to restore strength. You
can be euro . lading beneficial re-
suits when you use
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food
DO cents a box, 6 fir $2.50, al all lealen, or Ednmnson, Bates & Co., Urn-
lied, Toronto •99
a la Grace Corsets
Perfect ease and comfort-always the most popular
feature of O.C. a la Graoe Corsets - is more important
than  ever since the present trend of fashion is
towards the natural figure.
HZ* e. a la Grace Corsets
have never sacrificed comfort for fads or extremes
of style. Each model is designed to preserve the
natural poise 01 the figure and give flexibility and
freedom, at the same time meeting fashion's requirements.     Many Models- One that just fits you.
See our Decedo Corsets for Stout Figures.
One trial and you will be convinced.
Simon Leiser & Co.
"The Big Store"
Phone 38
That we have Everything for tlie Builder and Everything <
the Best, is no idle one. The faot of our rapidly incre«sin
business proves that we possess that most valuable of business
The Satisfied Customer
We have just received 11 scow load of bricks and a full cargo
of builders' materials nnd so can supply your want* at the
shortest notice.     If vou are going to build drop us a card and
our representative will call and quote your prices.
We have on hand at all times Deor Frames and Window Frames,
alao Kiln-Dried Lumber, Mouldings, Sash and Doors, Lath, Plaster
Lime, Cement, Paints and Oils, Plumbing Supplies, Builders' Hardware, Building Paper, Roofing etc.
Builders Supply Co. Ltd.
aox„.      COURTENAY, B. C.    Pmmll
" Not Better than tlie Best  but Better than the Best."
Dalziel.—Born on Saturday the
7th inst., to the wife of George
Dalziel, of Denman Island, a son.
Robert Swan, of Denman
Island, arrived by Tuesday's train
on a business visit.
T. A. Macfarlane, of the Corner
Store, returned from a business
trip to Vancouver on Sunday.
Getting near fly time. Buy
your window screen and doors at
Tarbell's Hardware.
A dozen carpenters arrived by
Tuesday's boat, and will be employed by Ramey and Brodie at
No. 8 Townsite.
Soap box orators were referred
to the Provincial Police for instructions by the City Council on
Monday evening.
Brighten up around your home
j with a little S. W. P. A full stock
I at Tarbell's Hardware.
Mrs. Thomas E. Batiks returned on Sunday from a two weeks
visit to Vancouver. While there
she was the guest of Dr. and Mrs.
J. A. Gillespie.
Rev. R. H. Heynen arrived on
Saturday evening from Kent,
England, and will assist the Rev.
F. Franklin-Watson, of Holy
Trinity Church, in this district.
Better take a look at the Standard Bicycles carried at Tarbell's.
We were pleased to see L. W.
Nunns, our ex-postmaster, who
has been confined to his home
through illness, on the street
during the week.
Several of the British Miners,
who were held up in Vancouver
by the U. M. W. of A, agitators,
arrived on Sunday and commenced work in the mines on Monday
There is no doubt whatever but
that McClary's Kootenay is the
best Range on the market. Tarbell's Hardware.
Ramey and Brod'e, contractors
of New Westminister, B.C., have
secured the contract from the
Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir)
Ltd. -to build twenty-five houses
at No. 8 Townsite. It is reported
this is only the first instalment
of a number of cottages that are
to be erected at No. 8, the new
mining town.
Certain parties during the week
seems to be offended at being
told to move on by the police.
Sec. 238 of the Criminal Code of
Canada, sub-sec. e, says: "'Everyone is a loose, idle or disorderly
person or vagrant who loiters on
any street, road, highway or
public place, and obstructs passengers by standing across the
footpath, or hy using insulting
language, or by impeding or incommoding peaeable passengers.'
The following students from
this district, who have been attending Provincial Normal School
at Vancouver, will be granted
advanced diplomas as soon as all
requirements of the Education
Department have been fulfilled:
Hazel Frame and Mabel II. Math-
ewsiin'. second class; Elizabeth J.
Gibson, third class. Irene Mounce,
at one lime a resident of this district but now of Vancouver, also
secured a second class diploma.
A second crowd of British miners arrived by Tuesday's train
and started work on Wednesday.
As usual when the train arrived
on Tuesday evening the regular
crowd of agitators were on hand
on the look out for men arriving
to work in the mines. To their
astonishment the miners marched
off the train, through the crowd
of agitators, and when questioned
as to what they were going to do
told the idlers very plainly to
mind their own business, and
that they were fed upon U.M.W.
of A. promises. It was work the
miners wanted and work they
have secured.
It's time to go a-fishing, A full
line of tackle at Tarbell's Hardware store.
Sealed tenders will be received
bv the Minister of Lands not later
than noon on the 30th day of July,
1913, for the purchase of Licence
X22. being 4,045,000 feet of timber on land northerly of and adjoining Lot 141, Sayward District,
Cahnish Bay, Discovery "
Valdes Island.
Two years will be allowed for
the removal of the timber.
Particulars of H. R. MacMillan,
Chief Forester, Victoria, B.C.
British Columbia Investments
Farms antl
- Limited
Courtenay, V.I..B.C.
Farms ami
If you are looking for five or ten acres of good land
near Cumberland suitable for truck gardeuing or poultry
at the vxghi, price on long terms of payment see Mr.
British Columbia Investments Limited.
Synopsis of Coal Mining lobulations
CO A i, mining' lyMn <>f > Im Doinintoii
in MHtiit.-ha, SMkntohawnn mm Alberta,
thu Y..k"ii Ttniiory. theN- rthwest Terri
t. mi-nut. in a portion uf thu Province ol
Unt in!* C lumbiti, may be leased for a term
of t-.uiiiy-i-in' veftM at*m minimirental nt
.§■1 anttore. Nut more than 2,o00acm*
Mill be leas* (1 tu iiiie Applicant.
Application for aleaiie must be made b
he applicant in pera.-n fothe Agent or sub
Ag .nt of the district in which the right*
applied fur Hie KitU'Uud.
In surveyed torritory the land must be
duBoribed by a^uticuiii, <>r l^vcul uubdivinuiit*
nf sectbuis, Htid in umiu-vfyed erriturj
■he tract.applied for flull be buIcuU out b\
In-i|p ieailf himself.
tSu-h application must he auemnpanird
by «. fee i'f $5 which will be refunded if tht-
i. bin i ppiied for are not available, but not
otherwUe, A royalty shall be paid on tin
merchantable output of the mine at tin
;ate • f the cents per t n.
T.'ie persiin operating the mine shall
tun.inli tbe Agent with BWorti returnsac-
minting fi-r the full quantity of tnt-rch-
aniablecoalmined and pty the royalty
'hereon. If the i* nl minim*; rights are
nit bairn* operated, such ret urns shall be
ur i»hed at leastoiicoayear,
Tlie leant) uill im: tide tlie con] minim
igbtsonly, but the I ssueinaybd permit
ud to put chase uliatever avaiable Bur
face rig tsinay be considered necessary
t rthi w rkitiunf the mine a» the rate of
For full ii formation application ah-mid
lie made tu  tho Secretary of the Depart-
ient of the Intel ior, Ottawa,  or tu  any
Vgent or Sub Aw nt ofD.mitoiou Lands.
W   W. CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N l>    Unauthorized publication of this
dveltijeiuent will uot bo paid for.
SEALED IENDEKS addressed to the
undersigned, anil eiid-rred "Tender
f >r D -cti r'ii Residence, Di^hy Island,
Prince Rupert, B C," will be received ut
this office until 4 p.m., on Monday, July
7, 1913, for the construction of a doctor's
residence, Prince Rupert, B C.
Plans, t-pecitk'aiiniis and form of con
tract can be neeii aud forms of tenders
obtained at ibis department and at the
■■ilices of Mr, Win. Henderson, resident
architect, Victoria, BC, at the Public
Wm ks, Canada. District Engineer's office,
Prince Rupert, B 0
Persons tendering are not'Tnd that
temlets will not be considered unless
in toe out i n (hep inted to ms si polled
.•d sinned wiih their actual signatures,
s atiug tbelr * ccupatious and place ot
ri-Mfhct*. In theciseof tit in*, the ac
u-i' siuu-tnues, ihe nature ot the on-
cupatitioii, and place of residence of eacl-
ui in lie r ■ f ihe linn must be given.
E'ch Under must be accompaned by
•ii -cci-piid cinque ona chartered bank,
p»yi'b'e to tin- ■ uler of the H in-ii able
'lie Minister of Public Works, equal tn
en per ( 10 p.c ) o| ilm huh unt of the
• nder, v.I led Kill be foifeiltd if the
person teiidei uu decline tn enter into
ciiiiiact when called upon todo so, oi
ttil tn ctunpleie the contrnc. If the
tender be let accepted tho clitijUi ail>
nu letutuud
The   Ibp ituH'tn   dnoi tint bind i sell
o Hcoepl ihe lowest or any temler.
H> order,
** ctetaiy,
of Pubic Wink I.
I). paitmeiit
OltHWa,   une U, MU.'l.
Nrwspipew  aid nut he p.id tor this
adver i om ut if ilmy Insert it without
ml)..i tj fiuin ihe D*pertinent, — 27394
received by the Minister of Lands
not later than noon on the 28th
day of July, 1913, for the purchase of Licence No. X74 to cut
3,039.549 feet of timber on Lot
505, Valdes Island, situated south
of Hole in the Wall.
Two years will be allowed for
the removal of this timber.
Particulars of H, R. MacMillan,
Chief Forester, Victoria, B.C.
Dated at Victoria, B. C, June
21st, 1913.
First CUss in every respect. Perfect Cuisine
Headquarters for Tourists and Sportsmen
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
John N. McLeod, Proprietor
When In Cumberland make the Union yonr heaiifitiartem
SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L., President
General MannKcr Assistant General Manager
CAPITAL, $15,000,000 REST, $12,500,000
Tbis Bank offers unsurpassed facilities to those doing business
with foreign countries. It is specially equipped for the purchase and
sale of Sterling-and other Foreign exchange, drafts and Cable Transfers, and for the financing of imports and exports of merchandise.
Commercial credits, Foreign drafts, Money Orders, Travellers'
Cheques and Letters of Credit issued and available in all parts of the
Collections effected promptly at reasonable rates. a,*
" The Magnet Cash Store"
Phone 8
Cumberland, B.C
CA.FIetcher MuskCo
alios, l'liiyt'i' Pianos,
('<>1 u iiil>i u Gi'Hplm-
|ihi'ii"s ninl Mucoids,
Eilison Uncords mid
Machines.  »»»»»« •
Tliu McKinley Edition of Ten Cent Music
n Specialty.
B. C.
We have all kinds of Silks imported direct
from Japan ; Cream, Blue, White, Pink and
Grey. Price 65c. to $1.25 per yard.
.< Pongee Silk, 55c. to $1.50 per yard.
Dunsmuir Avenue. Cumberland, B, e.


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