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BC Historical Newspapers

The Islander Oct 22, 1910

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 Men's High Class . . .
$20 and $25 at
{   \J~Y~(,—yu
^~ ^Overcoats /
at $12 to $20 Naoy & Bropn
$2.25 & $2.50 at
Nn   '.'I
Subscription prioe $1.50 per year.
Eeferee Stops Fight U   :>. ice Sum Realized foi
Prevent Knockout
in Fourth
Tlio WviittSiiiiiil.'ii fight wliloli Win
pulled nil'in Iha Cumln-Hwiiil Hull mi
M.ni.lay ni .lit wns far llie Inmost tlm
must interesting Iwo' i'"'i' pulled oli
1 .cully.
Although tho fight wns stopped ii
the fourth round by til r.-feree In sav,
Wyatt from unless putiishnHiilt for
wus more real ii^liliiiv: omwduil int
tli ibo four rounds than is UMilly soon
in a ton round go.
Siiuuleti was much Ino .lever tnr
Wyatt, nilil n ilill'oi'oui'o of eleven ii*
in age was ton much to lie overcotni
although Wyatt put up a apli'iidtil rr
sisliu ce ami fought guiuoiy to llle And.
Tho referee showed greiil jiidgomenl
in stopping the tight when Iih did; to
lmvo continue 1 the l> ul- longer wnul,
lum'mount the infliction ff much pun
f Miliumt nml possil ly injur; upon u vor;
pluck ly   lighter  who eleaily li il   t|i
IJ   I cliniico ol winding,   while an   it   wu
hoth mon loft the ring ill good shape
Two preliminaries preoeeded the
niiuiinttrnctiiin, Harry Stunt and young
Vu*s gning .fniii' rounds to u draw,
while liati Robinson got tlio decision
ovor Hurry 1'iedo in four fust rounds
For the main event A Ronald noted
as lotl'oroe, T Hudson acted ns timekeeper, Jack Jay, J Johnson ami A
Thomson uctcii us seconds to Wyatt,
while Messrs Wilson, Hnildow aud
Dixon in a similar capacity for Standi n
The tight in details followsi-
Hutli men sparred carefully for some
time and then Standen swung lefl und
right to face and Wyatt lauded light
to jaw; Standen rushed Wyatt and
landed two hard ones to tho head dam
aging Wyatt's loft oyo coiisiderahle;
Wyatt failed to lund a fierce upperout
to juw lull found him with a still' lefi
to hotly uud lliey rushed to ll clinch.
Standen rushed Wyatt and lauded re-
pratly on heud und jnw and Wyatt
dropped to the floor; Standi n landed
right and loft lo fuce uud further decorated Wyatt's left eye, and got still
left jab in return; Standen missed a
teiitlic uppercut which would have tin
ished the fight right there had it landed; Standen lauded a hard right ou
Wyatts eye and raised a decoration
on Wyatts other opiic with a left
swing tuking hard right to bndy in
return. Thoy were clinched ns thc
round clused.
Hound Two
Wyatt found Standen with light lelf
to jaw. ami a moment later made
Stundeii grunt with n savtigc blow
over the heart. Stunden came right
back Wltll u series of left und tights to
hend und Wyatt hit the Hour; Wyatt
luiid.il on Stundciis jnw and tried u
a still' uppercut whioh wus partially
Mocked; Standen rushed Wyatt to
the rope-- with a series ■ f blows to the
Inad; wilh Wyntt hncked up ngainst
the ropes the Ntiiiaiino hoy lauded
four fierce swing- to Wyatts jaw nud
neck but failed In put Iiim out; Ihoy
clitic ed and as thoy brake nw yWyatl
landed .i ■■if SU -i. i. landed
sun,,- hnrd blow., i , 1,,- -I und bodj
and W yuti ii mod uual le in defend
himself, The g, ng snved Wyatt.
Th id  Hound
'I 'ey in ked n line ly ul tie- open
ii g und ii clinch followed; Standee
put a hard one lo juw which juried
W;ttttfl llicll teeth but ho came buck
gamely nm I i s ni di u n good clip on
the ear getting two in fnco iu return
which drew blood freely from his nose
and gave him a rather gory appearance
Stallileil landed u hard one lo Wynne
jaw and Wyatt Ionic d groggy, ho
c mo bnck unexpectedly with two
hnrd m.s tn the riliB. lit- look some
uwful punishment irom Stunden nl
lhe close i.f the found.
Fourth ltoiiii i
Stiindei 1 n led lepiiuledly and I mil
New Catholic
The l.ndics nf lho Catholic Clint- h
in to lie Oing iitulnLed upon the sue
•e.s ,,f iheir lirst Id i, ur which wn-
In-hl in ihe Cumberland Hull no Tins
lay Insl.
A varied ussnr'incut of useful   and
'i-iuiineutal iiticles t'oun i ready Bnlo.
The display of littriit wood woik wn
admired,     The   Ion tables wore  wel,
palionized during lho nflet'll' nn.
lu liio evening Mr McNeil kindlv
furnish d n very pleitsing euteitniii
n'tit, nheii llle lllms of liis new pictuti
-how were tlispliiyed for the lir-i
A most enjoyable dunce followed
dosing the ull'uir which wus ouo of iii
most successful held here.
Denman Island.
Mr. ,)nines Oorrig-tl la busy ctearmpthi1
iito for hit* now limiao whioh ho intend.
bo erect shortly un ihu properly piiiuhiia
ml liy (tint sirnie time ngo from Mr. Ro' ■
itrt Swan. This pri-piir'y in h-Ottled h.
iho tup cf tha iii"i)iihtiu nenr thu Den
intn Inland church. The rifatertal fnr Ilu
new building, umie of which in (dread;
nn the ground, is buitiy supplied by tin
ueiil mill.
Mias Lena KllUtt of Wilton, N. 1).
»vho h(W been spending tho last t*<
'ttonths on thu Wand hs the ^uest ol
Mian W. AuilerBtui, loft mi Sundiiy *'\-
tilling for Vnnomvur.
Snaps at Cartwrights, Saturday
39 pr. buy's sTi'ckiiiii'w regular 05c S t-
utdiiy 45c pr. CurtHiiyht.
The new moving, picture ah w opened
up iu the Cumberland Hall las' Wednee
-lay night, and has been playing to good
h .tines all week. Mr Cu tis, to.-, ha
drawn his usual crowd*, and this fait
w mid seem to dom uatrato that i her*- is
plenty of room in tuwn fur two moving
picture .shows so long as they aru both
48 pairs whito Flannelette blankets 12
by 4 at Oartwrighta Saturday $1 78 pr.
A Court uf the Ancient Order ol
Foresters will pri-buhlo bo iimtituted
here shortly. All members uf the unh i
resident in the district, or otheia
wishing to bo initiated into the mystet-
U» of Ancient Forestry aru invited to
hand tliuir names into Mr K. B, Oioutii j
The Ancient order of Foreltera in a verj
old organization, having been origins d
by Motrin Quod afid his merry nun h
Sherwood forost in England many hull
derdi of yra ago, Tho lodge has a verj
high standing in England, tied a nutn
ber of the Royal family belong to the
order. Hcr late majesty Queen Victoria
wai for many yeara » member of the
faun le branch uf the Ancient Fureflttra
04 pairs Boya pmia OQj pair at Cult-
wtighls S >i mil iy.
Snaps at OartwrightB, Saturday
The City Olerk is at tho Uity Hnll
frum 7 to 8 p. in. every Friday snd Mon*
day duiing thin mouth fur the purpose
of receiving Declarations of Registerat'
ion fur tho Municipal Voters   Lists
lf you liavo uot dune nu, register al
Wyntt misted u heavy uppuncut, hut
landed a hard uue tn StniuleiiH mouth
and tupping the clur.t, Stunden land
ed Several hard one- and Wyntl olineli-
cd. The is en o pal'led tliwn and sent
Wyatt to lus coiner, advancing to the
ftoi't of bite ring picclnitin'd Standen
tliu wiii tier,
Ben  E^ese Turns  Up
After Four Days
in the Woods
Much excitement was caused  in towr
J'iring tlm early pitrl uf the week owing
l» tin- lliiSippeaiauco ul' Huu  Krone    win
iVaa Inst iii the woods fur four days bin
vhu succeeded in reaohing oiviltaatiun <i
I'lii'Sihiy night at Nu 7 mine atter fulluw
iug the river down to that vicinity. 1
■ompany with It a brothers Joe and Banj
.0 wont lniiiiiii^ tu (jtiitriz Cittk when
hoy separated and all went in dill'- ren
I r otions. A douse f g eottlcd dotti
i tt Boo failed to find tliu meeting plan
tgrued upun, and on Sunday ulaoftdht
Co turn up. Thee search parties wen
organized aud left at U o'clock on Mon-
lay inoruiiit., and Hiiuther ou TuotuU,!
.nit without succe»s. Much relief ua
full when tho Inst returned, aa he wan at
experieiiecd woodman and it was feait-ti
.i.iii met with an accident.
Mrs. William Ctrievo and hor daughtei
Stella Berkeley, returned home afu
spending a few woeks iu Vauoouver.
Mrs. A. AlcOr gor, whu hts len
tputtdtug a few weeks with lier paronti<,
Ur. and Mrs. \V. J. McKenzie has re-
burned to hutuo iu (iranum, Alta.
Mr. ami Mrs. John Knight have returned Imnie afier spending a nn nt enjoyable viuit to their old home in Buy*
When «.ur M duight philosopher ii
pleading fur some of our M t'.'s old
dioea nr magnziues, he might juat men-
mu nbout a direct mail route betw<«n
jJourtei ay and Cmuburlaiid.
Everybody keep your ears open fui
tV.tll S:ieei' Hiring baud. It is just aboill
ttie be t in the District.
Mr- Ki uio Swan has left for the F«i
i'i mt whuie he intends tu spend a few
.ume dajs, as he uaed tu iu his child-
iuud daya.    Wu hope hu eujuys htiiiHelf.
Master Alfred Carwithan, left for tht
old sod, wliere he intends to spend a
while with his relatives.
Snaps at Cartwrights, Saturday
IC. W. Hui.ee, A. McDonald,   A. C.
Punier, M   Fike, J, P. Vmit.
K.W.Onggiu, Vieiuiia; J, T.Wall
Seattle; F. Jeptam, II. I tei He, Nutiai-
no; 0. Kunper, Union B-.y; L. U
.buns, J. ILiggo.ity, 11. Cm ill Pit', 11. L
rlarria aud wife, A. J, Oampbell, R.
i. Brown, J. b. Bennett, W. C. Item
meher, Oeo, Qreen, J. 11. Murpbj
i. \_. Oouper, Vauoouve , J. Klaain
;n, Vio tor in.
Snaps at 0 art Wrights, Saturday
In effect Out, 3rd.
Tuus-l iy morning
Wcdn sday afternoon
Friday afternoon
Saturday nighboverland
Tui'.sduy—<i.l"> a. nt.
Thursday—0.15 ti. m.
Saturday—0.15 ». in.
Sunday ovei liiinl 10.80 a in.
i. 5 Mil
Score Two to One
in a Past
No 0 T'lint wnn from tin1 Mixtittvi'
•it tin1 Y n ouimIh uu Kutiil'iy in a very
luccitiilg iiiiiCuIi liy a tcuM uf two to
H'nr ilu- l'n-t few ni'mitcs t'6 pliij
.I'm.lini'il iii'iiiinil centt'ti fti'lil till a ion
.vus iiuuii' liv n Mixture nml tin' lull
v,i« ciu'i'hi'l into llii'if {.oni Imt bin
iliot. iiit-Nuil weut ovor tlio crosa bur.
For ilio noxt 10 uiinules tlio bill
vus cuiitiiiiinlly liovoi'ing in tlio lic'n
liy ut' No o goal anil il funis on tli
iirt of ihe ilifi'iidms helped to kef|
it tlii'in. Tlio Imli wns iliini I'lii'iioil i<
the other ami of tho llvlil where a lou!
■lose in gave tin' No 6 mon 11 6hai)e<
tu si'iu-e whloh was ttilioii advantage ot
W Clark doing tiie trick.
I'loni the kirk oil'the Mixtures out
rieil the bull to thoir opnotioitta lorrii
oiy and kept up n e >nthiitoiis attiicl
nlil T Sulliviland Buccoided ill pull
ng the ball between the posts, even
iig the snore.
Tlio .Mixtures now pressed hard am
the goal hooper for NuO wax thorough
ly tented, but proved to I lways  in
the way, and the lull wai kept out,
I'lni bull was iign'tl ell lied to Ihe nlliei
■ml ii here a piitutlty was awarded  tin
ailners uud Wynne goofed tliu goal foi
No 5.
The Mixtures now made things hum
around No f) lerritory but idthotlgh
nl led by a foul failed to improve theii
Half time found the ball in centre
Iu thesiTotld half the ball went lo
No .') goal hul miserable shooting fail,
ml to improve. The play then rovers
ed and Mixtures defense was tested.
The Mixtucs again curried lhe In.11
into the eii'inys goal but their shooting  Was as f .lllty as ever.
Wynne of lhe No 0 Toain met wiih
a nsty aecid.ui in this half and had
to retire.
For the remainder of the game the
(day was mostly in the hands of the
Mixtures but was enlivened by occasional rushes by the No.5 forwards, but
niether team succeeded in scoring in
lhe seeond half and the. game ended
with lhe No 5 Miners the winners by
the odd goal.
Vancouver Wor d Will
Not \dvertise This
On Fi'diiy  evening   last   woek «
Rpeoiil meeting of tho City Omuoit wa*
hold nt whioh  tin1   inemlmrn 6C tin
'it;7.miH'.iud Duvoloptm nt. League wt-1
fi vi ted tti In* preHt'lit.
Tlm ubjuct nt* the mooting wns ti
lotifet1 with Mi'hkcn lt"l'itisiitt and Tuci
pproseiititig tin1 Vancouver Worh
vlmppKiMtlt'I ii propoM:tion hi give tin
city u full jiage write up in tin1 speoitt
100 p'ge Apple Show number of tlm
taper, whieh was gaiantuud to bnve i
iruulalinn of 70,000 copies, in con*i>l
■f tho sum of 8*J00 nUliegoud and Inw
ul money nf ibe Dotuinioti <>f Canadii
TIiih proposition it wua stated luvt'
beon taken up iu Nanaimo, and tli-
icople of Courl enay and Comox bin
ilsu come llirougli.
The World rejireftetitative auggostei
that in their wiite up thnt they ahoul
mphiisiHe the itece>sity for new house'
md a first uliias hotel in Cumiiorlani
ind tbey bad no doubt that when
these needs becaiuo known tlirougl
!.e iiieiiium uf the Vancouver Worh'
ib.tt tliey would  bu speedily   euppli
The uniiiiimous feeling of the meel
llg was $200 eould !»• Rpoiit to bette
idvaiitagi' in I nnl;leis descriptive oi
lie possibilitii'8 of litis city and when
bo hiur.tei* *vnuld not Ihj lost amongf'
i 'maze of similar advertising write up
f other towns.
A motion thut the Vancouver World'*
iroposition be not entertained waspai
rh-J unanimously.
Ueforee Ronalds ha» requested u-
. nHiugh tin- eo!limits uf tbe Isluiidet
ii exphdn liis reasons for stopping tin
vVvi'tt-Snitideti light in tbi'ltb found.
llo has had grent experience in
refereeiug contests amongst nil classes
mil weights ot' fighters and frum the
experience thus gained he was able to
satisfy himself tlmt Wyatt lind no
possible chance of winning against
Stunden although he wns Btrong at
the finish and could probably have
e mtiuued for u number of rounds
llv Mr Lnffero 1. ft last Sunday tot
Victoria to attuml tlm Anglisn Synod m
tlio rijiiul city.
It in  rumored tlmt  n hrnuch of   the
t'niuoun l'aiita^eH Vaudevillu oiruniU will
uu established iu thio eity shortly aikI a
liibt <„,.- vuuUuiuillu tlmiitiu ucetil i>d.
Union Bay.
Sir. Eir I uol or.d lieru mi TuosdJJ.
Dols nnd boiiiv me liio.liny for Ykiici u-
ver, to-day (Tuesday.)
Str. Ciiflonde inrived on Tuesday ftitli
cargo uf foud for Colllory Co.
Mrs Al.u McLsughlln of Canny   l'»)
WUH HU   IlltiV.lt Oil      lll.'Hil.lj'n     I Oil    flllll
Mr mul Mr» II (Hover returned homo
on im'riUi'i limit after a|)enilitig a vim -
tion at Vaiiuouvur.
Mrs Nil.oii l.'ook and fimiily 'eft on
Sunday's  Imst fur Saorstuentu Cal. i-
spend tliu niutur witli lier pareiits,
0. K. Ilinin'i' iv t. n u uijt the arrivals on
Sunday's bout.
Mr mid Mrs 1. Mn .none uro receiving
ilio congratulstloti of tliuir friendr, upon
i he arrival of a daughter on >Su day evening.
Mrs Jno. O'Koiuko scoountsllt for
tlio lirm uf Kiasor & Bishop's loft on
Tuesday's boat fur Ireland ou Ids return
ho will bu accuiupaiiicd by hi. wife and
Tho Orange Young Britons are sparing im effort io make tin.ir Maaquorsdi
111 oli the SI t insl a cuiisplououi buccobs
This lodge lias never puriuittud Hb name
to bo associaleil nitli iinyil.ing which
was not strictly first ola«», and this will be
uo eiccpiiuu to tlio rule.
Miss Anna Orion, tho well known
Vocalist of San Francisco, has lieen
I'ligaged for a period of three weeks by
Mr (uiiis nt tliu City Hall. Mis?
O.'ten's reputation as n vocalist is well
kn mn liv all ilieutre g ers nnd will Iw*
a greal treat to the lover- uf gii.sl
uut ie here.
It loi^lii. also be mentioned that
ilio lllliia used during lids en agomonl
will he furnished liy lie Kloine Opli
i.il Co.,und uo lilm- "ill lieshownovei
I week old. Thu I'aiuoiis lliogrnpli
Drauiiw, S'lig- Wildwest Indinn play
Oaiiiuoni's 1 tic I ii ~ I.i- nl lilm nnd Kssany
Cotliudios, '.vllioll un' eollsid.'l-eil ill
best comedies in llie world, Those
iiii li,. no more oheap Pathl lilm
whoro one iihiii oliastu Uio oilier shown
nt tin.' this lii llie.
Snaps At Cartwrights, Saturdaj
l^oiind— A post iilttoH boi key. Otruei
.-an obtain same by appl) ing st the of
Ira of ttie Isl.lM'KIl
Tliu Catholic Uorkirs beg to retiini
lieir   thanks   to    all    those   who   m
kindly    assist oil tlic lu  al ll 0    ln/*lir   on
Tuesday last.
Mr. Kred. Jepsoii, District A .cut foi
■ ho Singer Sewing Machine Company.
Nanaimo, paid Cumberland sud district
a busiii.-BH visit this woek.
to be Given
Arrangements have been completed
whereby the live companies comprising
the Walker Lyceum Course are to be
seen here during ths coming season under
he auspices of Cumberland Hive, Ladies
if thu Maccabees, for the purpose of
furnishing a ward iu the I'nioii and Com-
ix Disirict Hospital.
The lirst entertainment will be given
ui November llth.
Oreat care has been taken in the seleo-
iii.il of these attractions and it n<|uires
mt a glance at the list to prove thst we
re going to get something far above the
■rdimiry Tlio five companies chosen by
he 1 cl c munition include Shakespeare's
ileal comedy, "Twelfth Night," present-
sd hy a laruo company, micluding Wil-
lum Yule and Violet Eddy; the sparking musical comedy, 'Managing Mil-
Ired," in whioh the popular Knglish Optra singers are featured; the eminent
xritone, Hubert Heikle, assisted by
Frank Lloyd, comedian, and a capable
tompaiiy; the "Lyoeuni Players," with
-iig. Rumaiianilli, Italian harpist, aud
lie amusement novelty of the season, the
'Moriy Musicians," a fuu nuking troupe
f 1'ierrots. Tnese companies will appear
lirough the season and the local coinin-
too guarantee umbo satisfaction at each
uid every entertainment. A course tick-
it covering tho tive outertainmenU may
>< secured at a p ice greatly reduced
>ver lhe live separate entertainments.
i Ivor $200 was roalizod by the Citliol.
ic Ladies at thoir bazaar uu Tuesday
A heavyweight boxing contest is to bo
.iillid off shortly; probably on Now
Viar's Day. The promoters have their
eye <>u two olovcr lull sized pugs st present in Vancouver who »t-jp real lively in
thu ring.
I'o the Editor Islander.
He proposed Comox Rifle Club.
On enquirey from the Commander
hi charge of the West Coast of America, Capt Vinan, I find the range lias
leen surrendered for some time by the
\diniriilty and I am advised to apply
to the Provincial Uoveininent.
lu the meantime I should wish all
nteioated to forward their names to
ue or to dipt Vigors, who at present
resides at the Port Augusta Hotel.
A meeting can then be called after
a reply is received from the authorities.
Thanking you for the space you have
afforded mc.
I am Yours Etc
G Llewellyn Wood.
ro the Editor Islander.
Mr. Editor; -Now whatever have yon
icon up to 1 (iood land, what a dressing down that thore other Cumberland
ilitur lias tried to give you~-I sav tried
ii. D.ui't you know that he is a privil-
n.nl acihh'or, that lie has rights and
has had em a long lime unmolested. Now
.- ai have dared to poach ou his private
ii'chi! ves and actually dares question cer-
ilu public mattes and public utterances
mil actions. You ought to bo ashamed
d yourself. Why don't ynu hint at
..uoplu; he   a milk and water writor, not
he pure iinaduliurated article, this call-
uiga spade a Bpado is out uf fashion; in-
eead read them up a homily upon good
luliavior and uiiiiiiurs. Make it general
so that it will tit anybody and nobody in
particular, but kind uf dignified
roiiuke. Wull, well, it is kind of rough
oi you too, considering yuu   have been
hu   cause of   more   than  trebling   the
i uouiit   of news he now   publishes   to
-i hut he   .ave previous to your  butting
ui.   Still, gratiiude is rare nowadays.
Mn ii AxtisKD.
The British Columbia government hu
i surplus of #2 "oO.OOO for the year, end-
Ing March 31st. last. The province is
in a position to pay ..tl iim whole of the
public debt. The expenditure has  been
■reatly augment id during the past few
yearB and notwithstanding thore is a bai-
nice of actual cash of two and three-quarter million dollars in the treasury of the
Snaps at CartwrightB, Saturday provinco.
WANT n guide wli
und earns Ins wages."
Thu stout, red*faced man—.1.
Thornleigh Weldou of Mow £ork—loll
ed in ti comfortable urmclialr on tho
porch nl' tlm little imi al llm foot "I
the lake.
" Ves, sir," snid the tall, lean woods
man, bronze ot' face, keen-oyo tl, who
stood respectfully, hat in hand, baton.
•■ A man who doesn't shirk, who Is
bo nest and reliable," continued Mr,
Weldon, fliekiug tho ash ml' liis cigar
with Q nuffj flngor im which n diamond
sparKleu,   "There arc t mnv guides,
I un dors ta ud, who don'l give full value,
Ymi looi  to me ii liith' bettor than the
" Yes, Blr," ropllod the other, and, in
spite of Iiii.'-r,i, ra'.i nn anxious glance
at n group of the rest who wore aim]
rants for the job of guiding Ihe Not
Vi'iUrr  ill   tllO   Maine   woods.
"What dn you Ihink of my cnsluine.'
Is it suitable for the woods, nml nil
Thc shabbily dressed woodsmau, iu
belted trousers, Qannol shirt, and worn
moccasins, mado a grave Inspection of
tlm outfit—tho kid-flnod canvas jacket
with many pockets, a silk vest, tweod
knickerbockers, ribbed stockings in
lavender and groon, a vizor cap, and
high pigskin shoos.
"li will do all right for this timo of
year, Kir," ho said. "In the fall you'd
want something quieter."
" Well, lot's gel down to business.
What's your name, nud how loug have
yon been guiding ?''
"Tom Ames, sir, 1 have beeu guiding for eighteen years.
"Got any recommendations, Ames?"
"No, sir—not wilh mo," ho replied,
flushing, "ilul I'm known all the way
down the Hue, The hotel-keeper and
everybody hero knows me. I 'in registered."
'You ought to carry references, my
man. In the city I wouldn't hire you
it* you couldn't fill out n blank, showing where you'd been employed for the
last ten years; and every reference and
statement would have to be verified."
"We're not so suspicious of men up
here, sir," said Ames quietly, the flush
deepening in his cheek
" Why not? Human nature is the
same ln the woods as it is in town. I
don't trust any man.''
"You can leave your valuables in the
hotel," said the guide witli a simplicity
that seemed too complete for sarcasm.
"Tliey won't be of any use in tho
Mr. Weldou grunted.   '' I suppose you
can cook, Ames?"
"Yes, sir."
"Well, you've got to bc a good cook
to suit me. Xo unnecessary hardships
for me. 1 don't want auy bacon and
beans, or stuff like that."
"You can have fried trout and hot
biscuits, sir, beside tlic stuff wo take
"How about venison, eh—or a littlo
moose steak?"
The guide looked at the fatjuwled
man. "It's the close season for game,
"Now, look here, my man," said Mr.
Weldon, in his rasping voice, "l didn't
come four hundred miles to find that
out. I came to get' a rest, and some
sport, too, 1 have a new-style knockdown rifle ill that case, and I'm going to
try it on some deer and moose that
you'll show mo.''
" It is against the law
big fine, sir."
"Yon guides never break the law,
eh?" sneered the New Yorker. "Not
when nobody is looking? Vou just fix
it so I can use that rifle. I'm willing to
tin the game-warden, if he's around,
with a yellow-spot—say, fifty—but I
won't pay any graft. You see the warden and fix it up with him, You've
done it before."
The woodsman's eyes flashed, and his
muscular lingers crushed the felt hat
ho held behind liis back. But he saw
tho group of waiting applicants. His
eyes foil, and ho said nol hing.
"About your wages, Ames." said Mr.
Weldon complacently, taking it for
granted that the law-breaking point was
settled, "it. seems to me that, the three-
dollar rate is rather steep, in view of
all this competition. Will you work
for less?"
"I'll work as cheap as any man, sir.
I'll—I'll—whatever you "
"Oh, well, I won't beat you dowu,
A few dollars more or loss don't interest me. I only spoke of it as a matter
of principle. I want to pay the market
value of things, including labor, and
that value is determined by competition.
But if you do your work well, we'll
consider' the difference a present; and
I may add to it, too, when we got
' 'Thank you, sir.''
"Alt right. Vou're engaged. Yes,
we'll take that canoe trip to thc head
of the lake, and look int"> the trout
proposition. You con pack up my
th'ines. And, look here, Ames, just take
off these shoes for me. ami lind me
something lighter in that bag."
.1.  Thornloigh   Weldon   hold  out his
right, foot.    The tall  woodsman gazed
at it a momont.
"Hurry up," grunted the omployer.
Ames dropped on his knees and began
to unlace the pigskin shoe.
One of the group of disappointed ap
pHcantS, who were turning away, remarked:
"Darned if tlmt ain't the first lime
I seen Tom Ames acting like a valid.
But he needs the job. It's been a pour
year for all of us, but darned if he don't
need the job worse Ihan wo do, boys.
He has a wife sick in the hospital down
When the cedar canoe had been packed'high at both ends with many superfluous Ihiiigs. the guide hold it, squatting on the bank, and directed his employer where to sit. Mr. Weldon stepped heavily in the creaking shell. lie
floundered about and fell into a Bitting
posture on lhe bottom, his short, fat
logs extended, a cushion under him aud
another nt his back against a thwart,
The guide pushed off, leaped iu with
graceful ease, sat on the wicker seat-
above and, facing lhe other man, took
up his paddle and drove the cannc forward with noiseless, perfect strokes.
It was planned to go half a dozen
miles up the Irk", spend the night in a
Thore is
[ind set out early in tho morn-
tug across couutry for a trout stream oi
As the canoe slid over the glassy
waters of- the inlet, like a beam mil
woman gliding over tue polished tloor of
a ballroom, the fish were leaping near
llie lily-pads, and a thrush's voice
sounded magically from the leafy shore.
A iupe uf pearls dripped from the clean
blade of lhe paddle aud dissolved in
the silvery swirl behind. The sun cast
lengthening   BltudoWB   over   the   WCStOTU
"This is O.K., guide," remarked the
passougor, pulling a cigur, Ins chubby
bUUds mi lhe Miles nf Hie CU&06. " lloW
is it outsider'
"She's  rippling up a  little, sir.    We
may hnve a  hull ll'ill nf wind."
•'■What  .In ynu rail a handful.'"
•■ .vui enough in bother us. sir."
Th.1   channel   nl'   t he   inlet    receded,
There were nn moro IUv-pada ami eye
reached dopths,   Tho widening waters
of  the  Inke  were streaked  and  rippled
hy snl't gusts lliat seemed lo final down
from th.- greon battlomouts above. The
gentle music of the ripples against the
sides   of   Ihe   canoe   mingled   with   the
faint sibilant f lhe forest leaves.
"Ames-; ii
" Ves, sir.''
The ash nu .1. Thonileigh Weldon's
cigar had accumulated, but he did not
let go of the canoe sides to remove it.
"Ames, I don't mind telling you tnat
this is my first trip iu u canoe in a good
many years. I am a very busy man,
with large interests, and I liavo only
taken short vacations, generally to
places like Palm Beach, Carlsbad, and
.Monti; Carlo. New, I just closed up a
big deal on the Street, and I thought I'd
take my doctor's advice to go off in the
woods and get a genuine rest."
"Yes, sir," said the guide, a statue
swaying at the waisl, his bare forearms,
hairy ami corded, swelling in muscular
accompaniment to the rhvthiuic sweep
of his puddle.
"I have had almost too many interests," resumed tlm passenger, neglecting to straighten the vizor cap which
a puff of wind had caused to slip over
lus eye. "I am known as the most all-
around business man iu New York. That
is to say, I am a manufacturer—an employer of labor—a banker, a general
in pit a I ist, sometimes a speculator,
t^uite an all around mau."
"Yes, sir," said the guide, ai
though al tempting to amend au
quale response, added:    "I  seen your
name in tho papers,''
"Aliout my nervy deals iu Zinc preferred, eh? Ves, I had that crowd
afraid of my shadow. Fear is a great
thing, Ames. Make the other fellow
afraid and you win. Oash is your ammunition, but fear "
The canoe swerved in an extra gust
of wind. A few wavelets shipped the
cedar-canvas shell with a hollow, drum-
like sound.
"I don't like this, Ames," said Mr.
Weldon, the visible part of his rod,
puffy face showing signs of fear.
"It's all right, sir," reassured the
impassive-faced guide, his keen, bluish
eyes scanning lake and sky, while his
paddle moved iu steady rhythm.
"Don't theso things ever capsize?"
"Not if they're handled right." His
thoughts wero with Annie—Annie in
the hospital down rlvor, where he had
taken her last week, suffering with a
malady which no herbs of mountain or
valley could alleviate.
'' I   can 't  swim,  Ames,''  announced
the passenger, and he clutched the gunwales of the canoe with sueh force that
the color tvent out of his fat-imbedded
"Vou  won't have to, sir."
" Is that Canada over there?"
"Ves, sir.   On the right.    This is the
" II 'm. I thought of going there
several times. I wouldn't mind being
there right now. "
They were reaching the centre of lhe
lake, a long, serpentine jewel of blue
with opalescent flashes caught from the
red sinking sun. Black, olcphaiitine
shapes of boulders rose out of water
near the shores, which wero lined with
the lautastic silver-gray arms of dead,
half-submerged trees, Behind the boulders and the "dry-ki" stood serried
ranks of white-limbed birches with
green tresses, whispering a multiplied,
enchanted answer to tne ripples on the
lake. Out of the green tresses a fluty
\oiee sounded a phrase of triple notes,
daily, with the abandon of first love and
Innocence, other voices on both shores
took up the phrase iu solo, quartet, and
chorus, until it went floating and shimmering into the distance up the lake.
"I can't stand for this, Ames." Another wavelet had struck the bow of Ihe
canoe and splashed .Mr. Weldon's hand.
"Can't we go ashore—to Canada—and
walk the rest of the wav.'"
"We could hardly gel through that
dry ki," replied the guide, glancing at
the darkening sky, "and if we did, il
would Inke all night to walk through thi'
"Stop shaking your legs," added the
guide, and this command, for a time,
was  followed.
The squall developed iu the cold afterglow oi sunset. A leaden light rested
mi rhe whiter..) ;.ed waters. Amid the
deep shadows of the shore, the silver-
grey arms of tree-wrecks loomed spectrally—thoy seemed crawling tentach ■<
of   the   black bodied   elephanl ine   moi:
M i
' W.
in I
Btaml l'n
r this—
1 'ill in
iiMnl tin
i othor.
moro tin
in   Imlr
In   tin
il Amos,
'' Win
'II   Wl'
rou iii
lhat point yonder you can see it."
' 'I fan 't you keep closer to shore?''
'' There's too many boulders near
The pnssengor, falling silent, kept his
rigid clutch on the gunwales while his
outstretched feet vibrated against the
guide's moccasins.
Around the point, marked by a light-
iiiiig-blustcd pine, a cross breeze was
Mining up a choppy sen. The canoe
reeled and leaped ut the first, onset, aud
its frail sides trembled under the blows
of the waves.   Spray flew over the craft.
" Ames," groaned the passenger,
''put me ashore,"
The man with thc paddle said nothing.
"I order you to pul me ashore!"
The guide was maneuvering against
the broadside rollers that came from the
squally east.
1' Ames''—the tone was of coaxing
I error—"I'll »ive you a thousand dollars to get me on land."
Without losing a stroke or looking at
his employer, nnw huddled on the end
nf his spine with his neck against the
thwart and his knees bent, Amos made
stern reply:
" Vou shut up,   Put your legs down."
The financier obeyed.
1 A wailing, laughing shriek reverberat
j ed in the distance ami was bandied back
[aud forth across the lake, it wns a half-
liiinian uliilatiou, pitiful, sinister, soul-
chilling. This madness, diabolically
counterpolntod by the mocking spirits
of the hills, died "away iu the tumult of
wind and wave.
"Wottt was that?" hoarsely demand
ed the huddled passenger.
The guide did not answer.
"Tell me!" shrieked the other, hys
terically.      "Didn't    you    hear    thai
noise i1"
'' Yes,   I   heard  it.  '
"Whal   was it ?"
' 'That  was a limn. "
"Oh!" groaned the financier with relief.   "Ames—say, Ames!   Ames! Whal
are our chances of getting out of this
"They're even just now," replied the
guide as Ihe camie Bhipped half a pail
fui of wnter.
"Ames, I'll give you ten thousand
dollars to get me out alive. All .hard
cash. 1 can't afford to pass out this
way. There arc too many interests dependent on me. I have to support the
market-—thousands of men look tn me
fnr a living. I have a family—1 have
too many interests— Ames, don't let
me puss out! You'll have Ihe ten thousand the minute we land. I have big interests. 1 have a family—I nm needed  '    llis terror-shaken tones went
off in babbling Incoherence.
The guide had been thinking of his
own family—of his wife, ill in the hospital down river. To save his four-
crazed passenger with himself, once the
canoe capsized, as it seemed likely to do
under Weldon 's antics, would be next to
impossible. Mis wife needed him. lie
knew he could save himself alone. He
could swim through the wild water to
shore, lie had the strength to battle
with lhe waves. But to save this whimpering creature—— i
'' Lie down! Put your head under that:
thwart!" suddenly commanded Ames, i
" What for? There's water in the
bottom," moaned the passenger. "I'll
be trapped if we go over."
"Get down on your back, or I '11 brain
you with this paild'e!" thundered the
' 'Would you kill me?" whimpered
Weldon as he cowered bnck and tried to
obey the command,
"I'd kill myself if I had your spirit,"
retorted Ihe guide, and. dropping his
paddle for an instant, he seized the
other's legs and hauled him Hat on the
bottom of the canoe. "Now keep quiet.
You talk about your interests. You
said yon was an all-around man. You
don't want to die. With that spirit and
carcass of yours, what in thunder have
you got to live for?"
The woodsman's remarks were more
iu the way of soliloquy than address.
As a peroral ion, while steering with one
hand, he tossed a blanket aud a cushion
nver Weldou 's head.
"Maybe you can keep still now.    If
you don't, I'll do something difl'erent."
Ames turned his attention to the com j
bat with Mature,
The lake was in a mood of treachery |
and riot such as he had never known j
before. She seemed intent on overwhelming the freighted craft. Shorl.
choppy seas alternated witb long rollers
that spoil llirougli the darkness in flank
attack. The canoe pitched, whirlel. pirouetted, and sometimes slid careening
into a ravine between two watery
It was impossible to make headway
toward the goal, located beneath a
mountain gash that faintly appeared on
the eastern sky-line. Ames, high on his
Wickor neat, his body automatically balancing tn an ounce of deviation in grav
Ity, watched keenly for the approach of
the crafty rollers. By a few deft
strokes of the paddle he turned too nose
of the canoe to meet them ami rise over
them. His paddle wns a duellist's sword,
now carelessly, lightly held, now flashing to right or left in decisive thrust.
It guarded, it parried, it slash.'d. The
canoe leaped and whirled as muoh from
the impulse of the paddle as from the as
saults of the enraged sens.
"My Heaven, wc are going under!
I am drowning!"
This came in a gurgling shriek from
the passenger, who had been squirming
and writhing on liis buck on the bottom
of the canoe—a cargo whloh caused
many a dangerous lurch.
The canoe had shipped considerable
water, which rolled back and forth and
occasionally swirled over the guide's
ankles ami the passenger's head.
Ames slooped forward, used the paddle with one hand to combat the rollers,
for which his eyes strained through the
gloom, and with the other hand he rapidly scooped up the bilge in Weldon's
vizor cap ami tossed it overboard. When
most of the water had been balled out,
he groped among Woldon's possessions
behind and under htm, and threw nver-
board a valise and other things, but re-
tamed a jointed fishing md. He then
oponed the heavy case and took out the
heavy   butt end 'of  the   rod.
"What are you doing to me?"
screamed Weldon, attempting to rise tinder Ihe thwart, as he felt the guide's
hand working at his right font.
" I 'in going to rope you down, so yoa
won't squiggle like this bilge," replied
lhe guide. "I'll hog-tie you for your
own good   -which ain't much."
Weldon entreated, begged, whimpered.
"Don't tie ire down! I won't move!
I swear to Heaven I won't move. I'll
give you ten thousand dollars. I'll give
you anything you ask. For Heaven's
sake, give me a chance for my life.
Don 't let me drown. For Heaven 's sake,
savo me!"
Ames made no verbal answer, but as
the passenger's head loomed up between
Ihe thwarts he leaned forward aud
drove his right list to the point nf Weldon's jaw. The financier's bodv resumed its recumbent position with astonishing if not instantaneous celerity, and
did not move in the slightest degree for
a considerable lime thereafter. It was,
technically, a clean knock-out. The
dangerous passenger was transformed into a safe and useful ballast.
"Thoy don't seem to make men in the
city any more," soliloquized the wnnds-
man as he parried and slashed the waves
wilh his paddle. "But I don't know ns
they ever did. Maybe it nin't necessary. ...oney is wdiat counts there, It's
a,l  being soft and  cunning.    They lie
aud cheat for a living Yon poor, miserable critter, with your big interests—
if I uad a son born to tne liko you are,
I'd shoot him through the hoad."
After an all-night, battlo with tlio
storm, under the light of a veiled moon
—truces, skirmishes, fierce onslaughts,
moments of titter peril from submerged
rocks and drifting dry-ki, Ames brought
the canoe at dawn to tlio foot of lhe
lake, lle helped out liis employer, who
hud spoken Httle and moved less since
recovering consciousness, and half carried him to a room in the inn.
ll was lhe next dav lhat J. Thonileigh
Weldou, a lillle pale but refreshed hy
much sleep and Iood, garbed in a business suit, with a pearl pin in his scurf
and a golo chain across his waistcoat,
sat on a chair on the inu porch ami summoned the guide before him,
"Ames, I am going to Inke the
Iwclve thirty six. It's a through express, but I've wired the general 111:111-
agor lo have her .stop for me. I am go
jug back lo civilization,''
"Ves, hir," said Ihe guide respectfully, hat iu hand.
■• Will you have a cigar, Ames? Don't
smoke ? 1 don't know whether I like
vou or not, Ames. Put I Ihink I'll give
i ou a job if yotl come down to .New
Vork.' *
"Thank you. sir," replied the guide.
" It 's difficult m get trustworthy men
thoso days, and I think you're one of
them—thou go your methods are a little
rough and you take awful—er—responsibilities, Ames, how did I act ia lhat
storm—that is, for a man not used In
that sort of thing?"
The guide thought of Annie iu lhe
hospital, nnd of the things she needed
aud that money would buy for her.
"Vou acted fairly well, sir," he said,
while his lean, tanned cheeks deepened
in color.
Mr. Weldon's face likewise reddened.
"Well,  here's a yellow-spot to pay
you for your time aud trouble."
The guide took the hundred-dollar bill
wdth unconcealed gratitude and exultation. How much it meant, for Annie!
He would go dowu the river tomorrow
and see hor.
"Ann remember, that's not all," said
the financier with growing complacence,
lightly marred by the thought of the
absurdly largo sum he had promised iu
recompense for tin1 saving of his life.
"I'll recommend you lo my friends
when thev come up here. Ami if you
ever run short of change, wire me. Don '1
write—wire.   There's iny card."
"I can't thank you enough, sir,"
stammered thc guide.
"Of course I know that a man like
yon doesn't talk," said ' Mr. Weldou,
as if in afterthought, "If there should
be  anything to  suggest,   talk   ur gos-j
"I never talk, sir," assured Ihe guide
"You can say 1 was called away 011
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1 the  point   nl" his
trifle   discolored,
Mr. Weldon rubl
chin,   which   wns
"Man to mun, Amos," he. said, final
ly, "I am glad tn have mel you. Yoi
may carry tny things to ihe station
Hut we'll shake h.-uids new tint] siv
"(bind by, sir," said the guide, ami
hi- pressed the other's soft, 1'at ham!
\ ith unfeigned fervor, almost nfl'ectinii
VTO mure impressive w.-irning against
-Ll the evils of intemperance has
ever been preached, in all likelihood, than the following by diaries
Lamb, the essayist, who drew on tne
experience of his own latter days for
"Could the youth tn whom the flavor
of his first wine is delicious as the
opening scenes of life, or the entering
upon some newly discovered paradise,
look into my desolation, and be mado
to understand what a dreary thing it
is when a man feels himself going
down a precipice with open eyes nnd
passive will—to sec his destruction,
nnd have no power to stop it, and yet
to feel it all the way emanating from
himself; to perceive ull goodness emptied out of him, and yet uot be able
to forget a time when it was otherwise; to bear nbout the piteous spectacle of his own self ruin; could he see
my fevered eye, feverish with last
night's drinking, and feverishly looking for this night's repetition of the
folly; could he feel the body ot death
nut of which 1 cry hourly with feebler
outcry to be delivered—it were enough
to make him dash the sparkling beverage to the earth in all the pride of its
mantling temptation.
"Oh! if a wish could transport me
back to those days when a draught
from the next clear spring could slake
any heats which summer suns and
youthful exercise lunl power to stir up
in the blood, how gladly would I return to thee, [Hire element. Ihe drink of
children and of childlike hermits? Tn
my dreams I can fancy the cool refreshment purling over my burning tongue.
Hut my walking stomach rejects it.
Tlmt which refreshes innocence, only
makes uie sick  and  faint.
"Ilul is there no middle wuy he
twixt lotal abstinence and the excess
which kills you? For your snke, reader,
und that you may never attain to ex
perience, with pain 1 must utter the
dreadful truth, lhat Ihero is none, none
that 1 can find. In my stage of habit
(I speak not of habits less conliriucd;
for some of them I believe to be prudential), iu the stag" Io which I have
reached, to stop short of that measure
which is suflicient lo draw on torpor aud
sleep—Ihe benumbing apoplectic sleep
of the drunkard—Is to have taken none
at all, Tho pain of self-denial is all
one. And what'that is 1 had rather
the reader should bollovo mi my credit
than know on his own trial, lie will
come to kuow it whenever he shall ar
rive at the stnte in which, purodoxicnl
as it may appear, reason shall only visit
him through intoxication; for it is n
fearful truth that the intellectual faculties, by repeated acta nf in temperance, may be driven from their orderly
sphere of action, their clear daylight
ministries, until they shall bc brought
at last to depend fer the faint manifestation of their departing energies
upon the returning periods of the fatal
nmdness to which they owe their devastation. The drinking man is never
less himself than during his sober intervals.   Evil is so far good.
"Behold tne then, in the robust period of life, reduced tn imbecility and
decay. Hoar me count my gain, nnd
the profits which 1 have derived from
the midnight cup.
"Twelve years ago I was possessed
of a healthy frame of mind nnd body;
I was never strong, but J think my
constitution, for a weak one, was as
happily exempt from a tendency to
any malady as it was possiblo to be.
I scarcely knew what it was to ail anything. Now, except whon 1 am losing
myself  iu  a  sea  of drink,  1  am   uever
asy sensations in
which are much
my definite  pains
as seldom iu bed
dug, summer and
cshed, ami seldom
thoughts   in   my
free  from   those   une
head  and  stomach,
worse to bear than 1
and aches.
"At that time 1 v
after six iu the mor
winter. I awoke reft
without some merry ^^^^^^^^^
head, or some piece of song to welcome
the new born day. Now, the first feeling which besets me, after stretching
out the hours of nvumbrance to their
hist possible extent, is a forecast of the
wearisome day to come, with a secret
wish that 1 could have lain on still ur
never awakened.
" Life itself, my waking lift
much of lhe confusion, the tronbl
obscure perplexity of an ill dream.
"Business, which though never par
licularly adapted to my nature, yet as
something of necessity to be gone
through, aiul therefore best undertaken
with cheerfulness, I used to enter upon
with some degree of alacrity, now wearies, all'riles, perplexes me. I fancy all
sorts of discouragements, and am ready
to give up an occupation which gives
me bread, from a harassing conceit of
incapacity. The slightest commission
given me by my friend, or any small
duty which 1 huve to perform for myself, as giving orders to a tradesman,
etc., haunts me as .1 labor impossible to
be got through. So much the springs of
action are broken.
"The samo eowardiee attends me
in all my iutercouse with mankind. I
dare not promise that a friend's honor,
or his cause, would be safe in iny keeping, if I were put to the expense of any
muulv resolution in defending it. So
much of the springs nf moral action are
deadened within inc.
"My favorite occupations in times
past now ecase to entertain. I can do
nothing readily.
"Application for ever so short a time
kills me. This poor abstract of my cnril iti m was ponnod at lung intervals,
with scarcely any connection of thought,
which is now difficult to uie.
'lhe noble passages which formerly
interested me in history or poetic fic-
timi, nnw only draw a few weak tears
nllled to dotage. My broken and dis
pirit'ed nature seems tn sink before any
I hing great and admirable.
"I perpetually catch myself in tears,
for any cause or none. It is inexpressible  how  much   this  infirmity  adds  to
spiifo of shame, and a general feeling
f deterioration, '
MAN'S necessity has ever been the
cause of his progress uud logon-
ions invention; and 110 necessity
is ever of greater importance to man,
01 ever has boen, than that of keeping
up appearances. All the appliances
wdth which we are familiar in dent is
try, and nil the devices of the wig
maker and the beauty-doctor, are the
direct result of this ruling passion of
human nature—a passion certainly In
be commended, when one stops to think,
for is it. not the love of perfection that
is at the root of it? And is not tin-
love of perfection one of the great sav
ing graces of mankind J Mau would like
to sec perfection all around him, and he
naturally wishes, oven more strongly,
to have it in himself or to appear to
have it if, by some mischance, he lacks
As early us ft(10 B.C. artificial eyes-
were made by the priests of Koine and
Kgypt, who practised as physicians and
surgeons, Their methods of eyc-makiti"
are thus described:
On a strip of flesh-tinted linen, two
and   a   quarter   hy   one  and   a   quarter
inches, flic tlat side of a piece of oarth
enware, modeled life-size and painted to
represent the human eye and eyelids,
was cemented. This linen, coated on
the other side with some adhesive sub
stance, was placed over tho eyolioh
and pressed down, lu brief, the urti
ficial eye was worn outside tho socket
and, though a clumsy substitute, was
probably appreciated by the Homans
and Kgyptiiuis. In the'ruins of Pom
peii, destroyed in 79 A.D., au eye of this
description   was   discovered.
Not until the sixteenth century do
we hear of eyes at all like those of to
day—that is, worn inside tlio socket.
A French surgeon, one Anibroiso Pare,
invented three artificial eyes. One con
sisted of an oval plate covered with soft
leather, nn which an eye was painted.
It was attached to the head by a stronp
steel band. It could have been neithei
sightly nor comfortable. The second
device, nnd the first known in history
tn he worn inside the socket, consisted
of a hollow globe of gold deftly enamel
ed. The third eye devised by this in
genious gentleman was a shell pattom
eye, much like that in use today, ex
cepl that, it was of gold and enamel.
I'are's invent ions were followed by
eves of painted porcelains and covered
(ilass eyes were invented about the
year 157(1, and were crude productions
of inferior workmanship, the iris and
pupil being hn ml painted in a fur from
lifelike manner. Shakespeare mention*
glass eyes in "King Lear,'' where the
king advises the blinded traitor (llouccs
ter In "get thee glass eyes ami seem
to see."
Through all the year he toils nway
And saves a little day by day.
Through self-denial;
His fingers are bedaubed with ink.
And Ofton he has cause to think
That life's a trial.
lle sadly turns from pleasures which
Are on!}' for lhe idle rich
"And  for the  lucky;
He might sometimes bewail bis lot
To her who shares it, were he not
Almighty plucky.
His hours are lung, he linds it  hard
To win hii follow* in a 11 'a regard,
Without some splurging;
He's idle only when he sleeps;
Necessity ignobly keeps
Forever urging.
llis  trousers sag  around  the  knees.
His whiskers duller in the breeze.
lie looks sn seedy,
He always wears a last year's hat,
His general makeup is that
Shown by the needy.
lie might sometimes have peace nf mi
And sweet content ment gladly tind
Freed from his labors.
If he could get his wife to try
To quit endeavoring to vie
With their rich neighbors.
1 !vwv^i#
THK wearing of mourning in Kngland consequent upon the
detith of King Bdward VII., bas exerted a wide-sproad
influence in favor of blaek and black and white that
wiil be felt for several months. Strangers visiting London
i'e*t aWigcd to wear black because otherwise they wero dis-
:tfputi*fcly conspicuous. One American woman who, not pro
vidnd with a black gown, went to the play attired iu light
blue, aaon became so painfully conscious thut sho was the
•tnljr woman iu the entire house wearing a color that she left
before the play was ovor. It has been said that in couse-
qUAMe of the enforced wearing of blaek un outburst of most
vi»i<l wdors will follow, but that remains to be proved, and
tbn dressmakers are busy turning out lho smartest of ull
bluafc and black and white gowns that are so fascinatingly
feewmiag they are certain to be copied.
Flavor were there sn many black satin gowns worn, thc
cftat »nd skirt costumes especially, and it is remarkable how
ei-jey different kinds nf black satin there are. Somu have
0  brigiit finish, others a dull; then some of the gowns arc
White Satin Gown Veiled with Black Mousselino
braided or embroidered, while others, and these the mujority,
are absolutely plain. All are niaoe with short skirts aud the
kioats are either short or medium length, the loug coat of
last autumn and winter having passed intn oblivion. Ex1
utwely scant, both skirt and coal, ami with close fitting
beeves of a length lhat reaches midway botweeu elbow and
wrist, these abuts arc very smart if well made and nf good
maUiNal, the fashion nut being adapted lo llie limited in-
.•ino, for to be satisfactory they must be of a good quality
ei aatiu and also be woll cut. As has been already stated,
thoro is a strong oJl'ur! hciug made to bring iu the old fashion
ed ••H, lustreless silks iu place of black sal in, but the former
is nol nearly so becoming a material and it is doubtful if
tbe attempt will succeed.
The three piece costume in black satin is certainly useful
and smart and will be copied for Ihe winter in sutin finished
bin tii cloth—the late autumn  mouols, if not too eccentric,
btuMg taken as models.    The three pit  suit is more apt to
be wbat it is called, three piece, than what it was last season,
wben tho skirt and waist in one were selected. Now waist
and Hkirt arc almost invariably ehoBeti, for it has been proved thnt for a gown to be worn wilh a coat iaore is the great-
6st advantage iu being able to wear difl'ereiit waists. Most
fauciaating are tllO waists uf lace aud fancy not veiled iu
Wack voile do side, wilh the lower part ot the waist of satin
in n»ft folds, ou lhe plan of a high draped bodice. Bands
•f tbo satin, which can be in cnlur if so desired under the
bUei voile, go over lhe shoulders and finish the sleeves.
Tboro is a narrow round or pointed yoke and collar of lace
• o»de aa transparent as possible, and this is nut veiled with
tbe Wack. So cleverly are the folds of material draped ou
tbe waist that the effect is lhe same as though waist and
bkirt were all ia one. ami the gown ean bc worn without the
coat. Curo must be taken that lhe folds arc out too thick,
for tbat is unbecoming lo lhe figure.
Oue of the newest models for a coai of satin or cloth is of
hip length, wilh straight but half fitting back and front.
Tbi* has a band of braiding and embroidery around the but
turn of thu eoat and down eil her side in front, 'fhe fronts
ure naught   logether wilh  fancy  ornaments.     It   is quite new
and smart, but gives a line that is not always I oiuhig, ami
('♦■sequently is often modified by tuning the trimming only
down the front. If, however, it ji possible. Ihe embroidered
band around the jacket is invariably chosen as the smartest.
Tbere is DOl su marked a ehauge iu tho coals as lhe skirts
nf Ibe street costumes. The straight efl'cct back \\iu\ front
is still fashionable, ami il is only that there is more shaping,
in a Curving at the side seams Hie fashionable figure always
betng extremely slender, bul til the same time more rounded
I ban angular.
Only the leading dressmakers now advounta uu extremely
low vui and short curset, relying entirely upon the ent of
ber gowns and emits to glvo the required straight am] slender
appearance demanded.
It is must interesting ami quite marvellous to note how
ibis slender efi'ect is obtained when Ihe wearer nf the gown
it* by ao means thin. Ail seams are straight ia effect, for all
linos are perpendicular, but as yel it requires the skill of a
clever dressmaker to carry out lhe idea. Hut in itself the
fashion is nnl sn involved, and with a good, perfect fitting
pattern il will be quite possible before winter sets in fnr
tvery woman to know how her winter suit shall be made.
Hlaek velvet is to be extremely fashionable this wintor,
aiul in consequence black velveteen and contdroy will again
bo in favor, but fur the present such materials eau only be
talked about, while cloth and the lighter weights of Herges
aad camel's hair are chosen in preparation fur the first eoo!
days of autumn. At lhe momont, voile, chiffon, foulard, lace
and all the light, cool materials are far moro popular. Foulard, while emphatically " Bummer fabric, will this season be
worn lute in the autumn, for lhe newest designs have a black
satin ground with only a small pattern tf white, and that
quite fur apart in tne design so that the cllect is much more
of a satin than a foulard. One of the latest fashions is the
use of embroidery instead uf lace ou white muslin, Hie open
work Uffht pattern and also the patterns thai look like Venetian laee in design. This i.i always veiled with black voile
or chiffon and is newer Ihan lace and is also combined with
lace, the yoke and collar, unveiled, being of llie lace, while
all tbo other trimming is of embroidery, veiled witli voile
de soie and chiffon.
In order to gain the desired effect of scantiness in silk or
light weight material the greatest care is taken in the con
struction of Uie skirt. There is a foundation or uuderskirt
of tho softest satin or silk, wbicb is fittod as tight as possible
to the figure and reaches only a short distance below the
knees; on this is sewed a scant straight tlouueo ot! the material and over this falls the straight, skirt or tunic, finished
with n wide hem. If the lines are too trying then tho tunie
is shaped to be shorter in the front or the buck and the
flounce hus more fulness in the wny of scant box pleats wide
apart. Tho most becoming style for any oue who is not
slender permits of a draped effect, as though the tunic were
long enough to drape across tlio front and tie at tho side
with the back breadths. The lowur part ef the waist is
draped, the folds going around tho figure, not up uud down,
aud the material eau either bo drawn tight to give as small
a waist measure as possible, or, like tho classic draperies,
be left loose to quite hide tho effect of any waist and mnke
the figure very noarly the samo width at tho waist line us at
the hips. In description this fashion may appear impossible
for the majority of women, but already itis being so modified
and workod out that it is qulto safe to predict that bofore
winter it will have become not only possible but even
attractive .
The color that is introduced into the black gowns is most
cleverly dealt with. It is never to be noticed in tho cOat
or skirt, but on tho waist, when in bands or folds, or waistcoat, it is most becomingly placed. One of the smartest
street suits for early autumn aud wintor is of blaek lightweight cloth; tho skirt, short and narrow, is (hushed with n
broad band of black satin beaded with black braid iu two
widths, one very narrow and ono quite wide. Tho jacket,
hip length, has also a baud of satin beaded with the braiding,
and thero aro broad,black satin rovers. The gown is not
so sombre as it would be. without tho satin, but, none tho loss,
is all black and would be perhaps dull looking were it not for
the most fascinating little titled waistcoat of bright blue
moire. This is separate from the eoat, which can be worn
without it if so desrod, is fitted as carefully as the waist,
is open just, a little af. tho throat, is fastened with fancy
buttons, aud it certainty makes the gown a hundredfold more
elaborate in effect. Cerise and a bright, green stand an odd
shade of yellow are all fashionable, if color bo desired, and
if a woman wishes to dress altogether iu black it is a relief
to know there is some way in which a too tiresome monotony
eau bo avoided.
Not an absolutely new fashion is the band of satin around
the bottom of the skirl, but il: is at the moment a popular
style for tho more elaborate street, costumes, and is seen on
the all satin skirts as well as on tho cloth—not only the
plain bands into which i.s gathered the fulness of the skill,
but the straight skirt with no fulness is also finished ia
this way. When combined with doth it. is cerlninly most
effect ivo, and the latest information vouchsafed is that for
the winter the same fashion will be carried out iu velvet,
instead of satin, while satin and velvet will be extremely
Tho fashions of Lhe moment aro so extraordinarily complex that it is most difficult in auy way to distinguish what
is attractive from such a muss of contraction, ami conservative taste has hard work to hold its own. but here and
there are to be seen models which display unbroken Hues uot
mer rod by the introduction of too glaring contrasts either in
material or color, and when black in chosen there is less
danger of one's taste being IimI away into strange fields of
color and effect. Nothing simpler nor smarter can be found
than the accordion plaited and tucked voile do soie gown
trimmed with black satin and ecru laee, the skirt short, but
not exaggeratedly short, and the waist tight fining, tho
plaits held down by the broad bands of satin over tho
shoulders, crossing back and front. An especially becoming
style has the braid bands crossed at the back and falling to
tho hem of the skirt, forming in fact the back of the gown,
the front being finished with a wide band of the satin. The
gown is inconspicuous save for its marked simplicity and
beauty of line.    This is a new model that is most popular.
Elaborate bodices are almost all made at present witb
ileOVOS which finish either just above or just below the elbow.
The majority of the new designs have high collars, and all
without exception have the flat shoulder and the broad
draped girdle. They are trimmed with lace, bands of satin
ami applique embroideries, sometimes of quite large and
showy design. Tliey are in the same cnlur as the costume
with which Ihey are to be worn or iu some softly harmonizing shade nr in black, the last when the costume is trimmed
/lo h
Does noi contain Alum
NO baltiaf powder that contains alum is fit to put
in your home baked food. Alum lessens the flow
of the fattric j woe* causing indigestion and irritation.
The heart and nervous system are also affected by
alum, aad it is pronounced unfit for any food by all
food experts.
MAGIC iusures pure food
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a medium*
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Full Pound Cans, 25c.
Insist upon MAGIO-Noth.
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I tat*.
.i. .,. .,. .,. .|. .,. ;< •,• .J- -,
1 >«r l>r««rfai WUI Tell Tm
Murine «yo Reaaeir fUUavaa hn Bym,
Htrengtneaa Weak Byea. Daaaa't •mart.
Soothes Eye Pnln. aai Sell* (or Wc. Tw
Murine tn Twr Byea and In Babn
Byes fer Scaly Byallda and Granulation
Gown of Wliitc L.u-o and Black Satin
wilh black. One tit' the fashions ut' the hour is to have
almost   or unite all tlic trimmtllg nf Ihe  blouse nn  the   foil"
(iation bodico, the outer blauae boiug merely a traneparaa*
ami perfectly simplo garment tlirougn which the undor trim-
ling shows." The most |io|uilnr materials fur these bodices
I prosonl arc voile de soie, iniruir do soie, tulle, plain and
embroidered, uud unusual dosigns in net.
"" These bodices otVer an opportunity for using up small
bits of line trimming which is ell'ective in color and design
even wheu it is net en!indy fresh or when the lace, fur
instance, mav hnve boon mGUdod. As squares of lace and
bands of trimming are uaod under the transparent material,
defects   which   w I   be  apparent   without   this   shiehl   arei
entirely concealed. Thus Strikingly handsome garniture^
which 'are n bil tnrniflliod nr othorwlse nut quite perfect .an
very well be utilized.
Some Old People Wlio Enow Other Old
Poople Wlio Recalled Great Events
Till-! Loudon Times has revived an
Interesting  correspondence  which
appeared   iu   ifs   columns   a   tew
years  ago  under   this   title.     Souu*   of
the examples furnished  by  correspondents are very striking.   Here are u tew:
"0. P. C." writes: "John Koile was
born iu 1750, created a peer iu 17i>li,
and attended Queen Victoria's coronation in his old uge. His second wife
died in 1886. Thus the joint lives of
husband and wife lasted 135 years. l^ei-
note in W. 11. Wilkius's "Mrs. Fit/.-
hcrbert and Clcurge IV.," vui. 'J
p. 179).
"It is ditlicult to realize how wldo a
gulf inuy be bridged over by two Jives.
Possibly some hale old centenarian still
exists who cuu recollect sittiug, a little
child, on the knee uf another equally
hale, aad bearing frum Iiim his personnl
recollections of the events following tlio
death of Queen Aline.
"Let mc add two instances of links
with tho pust which may interest some
of your readers.
' 1. Lord lirouguum, whu died (I
think) in 1807, hoard his grandmother
relate all the circumstances of King
Charles the First's execution as they
had been related to ber by au eye-witness.
"2. There must be still living Magdalen men who remember President Routh
(d. 188,r>), who himself remembered see-
ing Dr. Johnson at Oxford, remembered
alao, as Mr. Godley tells us ('Oxford in
the Eighteenth Century,' p. 85). under-
.railmiles being hanged on 'Gowns
man's Gallows' in Holywell street.'
Mrs. Flora Annie Stool, the well-
known novelist, writes: " My grand
mother, who died iu 1H7-, in full pos
don of her faculties, used to boast
that her grandfather was twelve years
old when Charles I. wns beheaded.    She
id hcr father was born when Ids
father wus in his eighty second yeur.
nml tlmt a Gaelic Bung was made lo
commomorflto the event. Slu* herself
was innn in her father's sixty-seventh
The Hev. DaniOl Undfird writes: ' .\Iy
greal gmmifuthor was born iu the reign
of Chnrlos II. If this savor of antiquity, it \** partly e\;plained by my
being more than half through my eighty
third vein the youngest child but otto
uf my'father, whn had ten children, and
whn wns hltn ho If the youngest bai one
nf tweiit) five children by the younger
of two wives."
"P." writes: "The late Lord Gran
villi* (old tho writei llmt iu IS1I .lolm
illicit ivonl to Bradshuw in LnntHshirn.
to shake hands wiih .1. Ilm-iocks' need
105, whoso father had seen Cromwell."
Ilorrncks' son. had married when ovor
eighty, aiul th- following year had this
long-jived sun. Thus two lives overlapped Cromwell and  Victorin.
"There is the case of the late Lord
Lovelace, living a quarter of a century
since, who sut in the lap of Lord Onslow,  who   knew   Colonel   0 .   ihe
ulllcer :it the execution nf Charles 1.
Ann!  Anna asked her little nephew what he would lik(
to give his cousin for his birthday.
"I know," he answered, "but I ain't big enough.''
When fining away from home, or at
any glint.go nf habitat, he is a wise man
who numbers among his belongings n
buttle of Dr. .1. D. Kellogg's Oysontory
Cordial. Change of food and water in
some strange place where there are no
doctors may briny uu un alt aid; of
dysentery, ' lie then has a standard
romedv at hand wilh which to eopo
with the disorder, and forearmed he can
(successfully fight the ailment and subdue it.
"The eldest brother of the lute Kir
Fitzroy Kelly died I Hi years before
Sir Fitzroy."
Mr. K C. Davoy writes: " I am one of
a 'few elderly Oxonians' who knew or
saw Dr. Houth between sixty and seventy years ago. Near Carfax in 184G, iny
tutor pointed uut. a venerable gentle
mau iu the High street. 'That,' he said,
'is Dr. Uouth. lle is ninety yoars ohl,
and walks five miles every day.'
"I may add, from tho 'Quarterly He-
view' of LS78 that Dr. Houth knew a
Indy whose mother remembered Kiug
Charles IL walking iu tho 'Harks* at
Oxford during the year of the great
plague in London."
How He Left the Small Puddle and AU
Kinds of Things BofeU Him
SOMi; wise man onco explained the
advantages of being a large toad
iu a small puddle, and his words
were spiced with wisdom.
If a man of ordinary capacity is cutting ii wide swath in his own village
he shuuld be satisfied with that, lf he
gots the idea that he is a Xapoleon, capable of attracting attention aad exerting a strong influence upom any community, the chances are that he will
meet with disappointment.
A good many years ago there was a
lawyers iu a small Kansas tuwn who
found the sledding excellent, says the
Emporia Gazette. He was a good talk
eraud was reasonably talented aud be
came quite popular. Tho local papers,
devoted considerable space to bis doings, aad he was elected filter ney, and
things came his way beautifully. Tbat
was twenty years ago and he was then
about thirty years old. Hud be remained iu a seven by-nine that the gods were
providing wltn a grateful heart, he
might have been rich und honored now,
for Kansas is a n;reat country to grow
up iu.
Hut this lunn acquired a swelled head.
Ile (jot the idea thut he was hiding his
liglit under a bushel while he remained
iu a seven by-nine .*.ausas town. Such
talents as bis should have a turgor field.
So he pitched up his goods and took his
money uut of the bank und wenl lu
< 'hihi go. where a man nt' real jjeniu-
would huve ii iduiiiec.
\n Knipotiu woman who \> now -<•
well stricken that she has suns who use
safety razors, was u HC.hool-glrl in thai
Kansas lown when lhe lawyer \\;i*> en
joying ins greatosl prosperity. Bacon.
ly she wns visiting in n 1 hi lily settled
purl of Oklahoma, and one day Nlio wn*
driving, with a friend, in lhe country
They i>ii inn in a cheap lillle I'm in house
mul stopped there aad asked foi a drink
of water, The farmer who was bowed
nnd bent, and looked about 500 venr>
old, looked at  ihe Kmporiti woman in
Away With Depression and Melancholy.—These two evils are the steam
paniaant of a disordered stetaash and
torpid liver and moan wretchedness to
all whom thoy visit. The surest aud
speediest, way to euinbat them is with
Harmalee's Vegetable Pills, which will
restore the healthful action of the
stomach and bring relief. They have
proved their usefulness in thousand of
euses and will continue to give relief to
tlio Buffering who aro wise enough to
use them.
tently, and asked her if her ■line was
n't Susanna Periwinkle) and if she didn't once live in the little town above
referred to, A tow questions revealed
the fact that the venerable fanner was
an aspiring lawyer of those old days. He
went clean broke ill Chicago, and lod a
wretched life for years hanging ftreiind
tho edges of the law business. The ex
perience took all the grit out ef him,
and made him as old as Methuselah, and
he was as crooked and hopeless us
though he had the hookworm disease.
This story, which is true, might Im*
worth pasting iu the hats of othor am
bitiuus peoplo wbo have come to the
conclusion that their home towns are
too small for thom.
A SWIMMING macbiaa that wa ba
packed in an ordinary traveling
bug and weighs only ten pounds
mis been invented by a Frenchman of
the name of Garnier. It combines some
of the principles of the catamaran, tbe
power boat, and the bicycle, and enables
the user to make faster progress
through the water than by swiminiug. It
an be used with safety by a person who
'unnnt swim, and makes it possible to
travel relatively long distances in the
water without exhaustion, i'he swim
mer lies o\\ his stomach on a connect*
iug tube between pointed metal floats,
and with his feet iu stirrups, pedals as
on a bicycle. There is a, keel under tbe
tube, ;ind a fin connecting the driving
mechanism with tlio rear float. These
keep Uie machine oa a straight course.
The front (tout is swiveled and carries
li liu which serves as a rudder. A
woaden bar is also connected with Ihe
propeller by means of suitable gonriiit!.
so that bi alternately pushing an" pull
Inh uu this bar the swimmer can us-
•IhI his legs in propolllng the machine.
\J a retired armv Officer, who was at
Bristol, on Mondny, fined Vis. and
costs for kisslug n domestic servant in
a shop, pleaded as au excuse for his
conduct I hul lie hud injured Itis head
by falling sixty fool over a precipice,
the result being lhat ut lime* he could
nut account  for his Actions.
We guarantee the
perfect quality and
absolute purity of
the tobaccos used in
the manutactureof
Published   every   Saturday   at  Cumberland,   B.C1.,  by
Ormond T. Smithe,
Editor and Proprietor.
Advertising rates published elsewhere in the paper.
Subscription price $1.50 per year, payable in advance.
Tho editor dues not  hold   himself responsible for  views expressed liy
SATURDAY, OCT., 22   1910.
What the Editor has to say.
A correspondent writes the editor this week "not for publication" regretting the action of this paper in the past in publishing the doings of prize fighters and apparently encouraging these "disgraceful exhibitions in our town."
He suggests that the "disgusting and degrading" fight
which took place iu the Cumberland Hall on Monday night
should be condemned by any self respecting editor and that an
account of such brutality should not find space in any respectable journal.
Our correspondent fitates that the alleged boxing contest
was a fight of the most brutal character in which one man was
pounded until his face no longer resembled that of a human
being, and that his face was cut in a revolting manner, and
that the floor was red with the blood of the contestants.
It is evident from the language used that our correspondent was not present at the Cumberland Hall on Monday night,
or he would not have used language so intemperate and wide
of the truth.
Having been present at the boxing contest on Monday we
are in a position to assure our readers that the facts are not as
stated by our correspondent.
We will now present a few facts:
1. Both men left the ring strong, and the loser, though
naturally disappointed at the result, was otherwise quite cheerful and apparently not aware that his face "No longer resembled that of a human being."
2. The referee stopped the contest in the fourth round,
when it was evident that one of the contestants liad demonstrated his superiority, whereas if the ring o ficials had been
such brutes as our correspondent suggests, the contest would
have been continued to a knockout,
3. The city police were present and witnessed no brutality to warrant their interference,
4.- It is true that the loser's nose bled somewhat freely,
but this is no very serious matter and those present will be stir
prised to learn that the floor was red with blood.
The contest, though a hard one, was never the less clean.
The editor is a great admirer of the manly art of self defense and will certainly do nothing to discourage it in this city
as long as it is kept clean.
It is not the brutal sport that it is sometimes painted, and
we believe that every school boy wlio is physically fit should lie
taught to defend himself properly. It i.s an excellent thing
for the temper as well as for physical development, and it is
not so dangerous, even when carried mi in the prize ring,
many other brandies of sport.
It is our opinion that there is more harm done in this
world by the unruly tongues of tlie goody-goodies than all the
prize fighting in the world multiplied by ten.
Practical   Watchmaker
All Work Guaranteed
tete a
. . NEXT TO TARBELL'S, Ironmonger . .
Dunsmuir Ave    : : :   Cumberland
Beadnell & Biscoe
  Comox, B.G. 	
Sra frontages ami  farming- land for sale
The following interesting extract is from the Montreal
Daily Witness:
"Victoria, B. C, 7th, 1010. The spectacle unique in Canadian politics, of a stand-up fight between a Dominion Cabinet
Minister and Liberal Member of the Legislature was witnessed in the local postoffice, the participants being the Hon. Win,
Templeman and John Jardine, M. P. P., for Esquimalt,
Mr. Jardine objected to the allotment of Federal posts in
his district, without the Liberal Executive having any voice in
the matter. Mr. Templeman refused to entertain the objection
whereupon Mr. Jardine sprung over the counter of the olliee
and struck the Cabinet Minister a resounding blow on the chest.
Mr. Templeman stepping back, swung a blow at his opponent, BUT missed, and Jardine with a straight left to the face
sent the Minister to the floor. The scrap was continued on the
ground until other persons separated the contestants. Mr.
Templeman is confined tO his house, recovering ('run his injuries.
Holiest John is a straight hitter witli tongue or fist.
Not the Cheapest, but the Best
Catalogue Free
Vancouver Island Nursery Co.,
Somenos, V.I.
Display Advertisements
7") cent< per column inch per month.
Special rate for half page or moro,
Condensed Advertisements
1 cent 1 word, 1 issue ; minimum charge 25 cents.
No accounts run for this class of adverlising
to solicit
subscriptions to
Are you
If not
In either case you should be interested in this
Carrying a full line of the very best
and Jewellery
Also a
•        •
on commission
The present owner is making lots
of money, but will sell at a sacrifice
on account of
Will sell on the buyers own terms
The building and lot are also for
sale cheap, or will rent on reasonable terms
Full particulars may be learned
by communicating with
Cumberland, B.C. V
ctJMr.nn'i.ANn. n.c.
Aden's Clothing.
One. of the best things a-
bout this store is the kind
of men whn come here fir
clothing —some wanl style
aud, some want quality,
Our fabrics are finer and
our styles newer than ever
before. A new shipment
Men's All Wool
Serges & Cheviots
■in. bines ami black, made
from shrunken fabrics.
We offer you value for
every dollar we ask in
price   in    clothing   that
Our Prices Range
$12 to $30
All we ask is for you to
Compare our Values.
Simon Leiser Co., Ltd.
8*^8*^$* 5*'?4'Sl8*aS8&5 8^§^Sfi-^$/^C^?ft,^'&,'*8
To  the  printer who
does good work.
Good printing is the
only kind we do. and
our prices are  reasonable
If you wish to mako your piano ui
furniture appear just like new, try a
Iml tit) of Hojlos Piano and Furniture
Polish, ll is an exceptionally good
polish and vou will not use uny other
after having tritsl it once. It is pul
up iu 78.0 and $1.25 hollies- Kor >ale
liy Chas Sagiavuat "ihe Islamler" olliee
The Catholic Bazaar will be held in
Cumber.and Hall on Tueaday afu.rnuui.
Oat., 18 h 1H1U.
Born—On Oct. Ith to the wife of
Mr Neil li ytl of Union B, C, a son.
Horn - Mrs Wm Itraes on del. ."uh
a dailfflilM.,
Cumberland &  Union Waterworks Co., Ltd.
Sprinkling will he allowed only
between tliu h urn of 7 to 8 a.m. nntl
7 to 8 p.m.
Leaking tups must he attended to.
Auy cluing, s or additions to existing
piping must he sanctioned hy the
A. McKnkiht,
Barrister,   Solicitor   and
Notary Public.
The finest hotel in  th e city
Grocers & Bakers
Dealers in all kinds of Good
Wet Goods
Best Bread and Beer in Town
Agents for Pilsener Beer
The store is stocked full.
Q»'>>s>.>,<e.*,Aif._.'.'X! i>'.c^.->if»iisya(i.
For this Pay and following week will be here in plenty
ULAN KETS selling at almost Cost Price.
S1K ) MS largest stock on Vnncouver Id., to select from.
V N I) K UW EA lt "'I sizes k qualities.
Rubbers & Oil Clothing
Bought Before the Great Advance, selling cheap
Stoves and Ranges,
Builders Hardware, Cutlery,
Paint, Varnishes, Arms and Ammunition, Sporting Goods,
The  McClary  Manufactuing Co.
Sherwin-Williams Paints
The Furniture Store.
.   A(ltt.tLlf.i<mtiiilMuiilurtlil« liraut l cunt, I word,
l login!; Htt icily in wlvtuiue.
Furnished Rooms to Let, opposite tin-
Hospital.   "*
Wanted— Three Young Pigs ; send price
and particulars. T. A. L. Smith,
Hornby Island. jll*
Two Light Draft Teams, weight ubout
14001 hs. Apply Shopland Bros.,
Sandwick. jll
For Sale—9 Milk Cows and ;, HulferR
Apply H. h. lVrteus, Hankshaw.
Courtenay. jIH
8 (loomed House nud Double Lot foi
Sale, cheap; or will rent furnished
Mrs. Une.
For Salu—Clicken Ranch 3acres, Goot
House (recently renovated), ;(IHI hyii.j
hens, brooder house and outhouse*,
orchard, go-id garden. Apply Mi>
HHI, opposite Di. Ueadiiell's, Comox.
The above will be paid to the port")
giving nifoimation abiuh leads to tin
conviction of ttie parly or parties wh'
ihot ami killed my maiv coif on the iiiyl
of Sept., -Hli, iu tin1 vicinity nf my S. K
corner post. Address, .1, Lawrence, Kji
Itay, Oomox, It  0.
Any person or pernor in wishing U
uut any fallen tiinlirr mi City l*arl
Lus mv tit liberty to oul umi cm
same away for tlieir own use.
Any standing limber uiusi not In
uut or destroyed.
Any person or persons found dump
ing gai'lmgo or refuse on same will In
By order of tbe City Council.
A. McKinnon,
City Clerk.
City Hull, Aug. 19th, 1910.
No;ice to Advertisers.
Cliangfl advertisements for
Saturday mornings issue unit,;
be in lliis office not later than
10 a.m. ou Thursday.
We have just received another large consignment of Dressers, Cheff-
onieres, Buffets, China Cabinets, Diners, Music Cabinets and
Rockers In quarter cut oak and mahogany.
You Are Invited to call and Inspect our Stock.
McPhee Block
The Furniture Store"
A.  McKINNON      Cumberland, B.O
Pilsener Beer
The product of Pure Malt and
Bohemian Hops
Absolutely no chemicals used
in its manufacture
sssBest on the Coasts==
Pilsener Brewing Co..    Cumberland. B.C.
See   us  about  your
next printing job
Prints everything
Hands Tied to Prevent Scratching
five  Doctors  Failed  to  Relieve,   Bat
Zam-Buk Worked a Cure
Mrs. Chas. Levore, >>f I'roaoott, North
Channel, Out., tolls liow Zain-Buk curod
acr baby. slu. says:—"My baby's hoad
and faco was one complete mass of
■ores, Tho Itching and [rritatlun were
[earful, and tlio little one's plight was
su serious that at ono timo wo feared
her ears would bo eaten off by the
"Wo had tn keep bor hands tied for
iaya In prevent lier rubbing and scratching the sures, Doetor after doctor
treated lier in vain, until we had had
live doctors. They all ugrncd it was a
frightful nisi, nf eczema, lint mine of
tbem did any permanent good.
As a last rosoureo we were advised
tn try Zani-mils. The Ilrst box did sn
much good that we fell sure wa' were
ii. last working in the right direction.
We persevered with the treatment until we had used thirteen boxes, and at
the  1 nf lhal time I am glad tn say
/.an, Buk     liad     olfivted     a     oomploto
Mrs.    Ilul s.    of    :i»    QlliaO    Street,
Hamilton, is qulto as eloquent in her
praise. she says:—'' Zam-Buk curod
niy boy ni boila an.l eriijiliuns wdien he
was SO bad lhal he had been unable
to mix with nl ber children, /.am Illil. is
i wondorful preparation, nnd mothers
throughout the Innd shuuld always keep
it   handy.  '
Por ccxomn, oruptlons, rashes, tcttor,
itch, ringworm, anil similar skin dis
■uses, /.am link is without oqunl. It
ilso euros cuts, burns, scalds, piles, ab
icossob, chronic sores, blood poisoning,
ete. All druggists and stores nt ">»
cents a box, or posl free im price from
Zu«-buk In., Toronto. Refuse imitations.
A'l   liis Ilrst wedding ongugomgilt us
oiHcitttlng clergyman, tlu1 nervous
young niitUHter asked: "Is it ki.s-
tomury to euas tbe bride?"
JAME9    AL15RKKV.    tin'   dramatist,
was dpsi'oiuHitg the steps of hia
flub,   when   it   stranger  uddressed
Iiim thus;   "I beg '-our purdou, but is
there a gentleman In this olub with one
eye of the name of X ?"    Albery
answered the question nt onee by another: "Stop a moment What's thu
name of his othor eye. "
AN old lowyor in Paris bad instructed :i very ynung e.Ueut of bis to
weep every time he strueU the
• h-sli with his bund, i'lifortunately tho
hamster forgot himself mul struOK the
ilrsk ;d the wrong moment; the client
t'elt lo sobbing nml crying. "Wlmt is
the matter with yonV aakod tbe judge.
"Well, be told mo to cry as often as
he struck the desk." Here was a nice
prodicamont, but the astute lawyer was
equal to tho occasion, and addressing
tho jury he snid: "Well, gentlemen,
let mo ask you bow you can reconcile
tbe idea of crime in conjunction with
web candor and simplicity? I await
yuur verdict with the most perfect confidence.*'
Sores Flee Before It.—There are
Many who have been afflicted with
Mures nnd Imve driven tbem away with
Or. Thomas' Rcloctric Oil, which aids
like   magic All   similarly   t.roiilile.d
should lose no time in applying this
Splendid romedy ns then' is nothing
tike 't t" be had. It. is cheap, but its
power is in no way expressed by its
low price.
in a safe, pleasant, antlnoptto
liniment for reducing VarfcoM
Veins to a normal condition,
beating them even after thoy
bave broken, stopping the puin
quickly, overcoming the noro-
new, restoring the circulation
in a reasonable length of time.
Also a successful remedy ta
treating Varlconl ties, painful
dwelling*, toothachn. nru-
ntlgia, rh«nmatism,intitim-
atlc or gouty deposit*, bun-
Ions, corna, bruises, Inino
back,stiffneak. Agoodrem-
edy to have In the house tn
case the children getabsdout,
bruise, strain, lore throat, or
some painful trouble where a
good liniment would he osefttL
i Ui* Mat of Ui* trouJtl* quifklj wlutoat ranHn* any m>
Ltmlnvw   iTI^tl-OaiwL.llW'luixrttla.   Ai eU
.TfOllNB, P. D. F., 211 Tiiwli St, Sprinffietd, Man.
LTitira, ut, ■wimt, tmu—m iiih.    ,
     Mlm» WUB * WIMI CO„ WlsilMI
 ■——■-■—   m..lmACU-
Dr.Martel's Female Pills
Prewritten  and  Noommended iur   women'.  .1
■nent., a MlentldoAlly prepared remedy ol proven
worth.   The re.ult from their nne Ih qulolt »nd
ptf marierit. Kor Mte al all Hrnir slnres.
N tin' lirst night uf u mow ploco
:i pretty young uetress advanced
to tho front of tlio stage flaunt
inu In :lu oxqulaito now costume.
"Tlml must lmvo cost three thousand
frnucsl" said, audlblv, a lady who snt
with hor husband In tho front nm
"No,   no-only   twonty Iin'   hundred,"
In. mid, mechanically.   Thon Iio found
iior ovoa Bxod on lilm, nn.l wns silent
A FAMOUS North Carolina clergy
nmn, wiiii.' proaohlng from tho
i,.-.I, "llo giveth llis bolovod
sloop," slapped in lho inlddlo of his ilis
courso mnl gaxod upon his Blumberlng
congregation, nml Bald: "Brothron,
li is Imrd to roalisso Uio unboundod lovo
which tho l.onl apponrs lo lmvo for a
Inrgo proportion of my auditory."
THH enthusiastic angler wus tolling
some friends uliout a proposed
fishing trip to n lako in Colorado
i he lind in contemplation. "Are
nnv trout out thorof" nskod one
.1. "Thousands of 'om," roplled
innlor. "Will lliey bito easily?"
I anothor friend. "Will thoy?
they're absolutely vicious. A
Ims to hido behind a tree to bait a
REPEAT  the   words  the  dofendant
used,"   commanded   counsel   for
the w in plaintiff in n caso of
Blnudor being tried in the First Criminal Court of Mowark recently.
"I'd rather not," bashfully replied
the dofondnnt. "Thoy wero hardly
words to toll to ii gentleman."
"Whisper thom to the judge, then,'
magnanimously suggested eounsol—and
tho court was obliged to rap for order.
AT a prayer mooting held in the backwoods   of   Rhode   Island   ttsti-
inonies   woro   requested,   nnd   a
very old woman tottered to her feet.
"T want tor toll this blessed company," hor voice quivered, "thnt I
Imve rheumatic in my buck, nnd rheumatic in my shoulders, and rheumatus
in my logs, und rhoumatiy. in my arms,
but hov lion uphold und comforted by
tho beautiful Bible verso. 'Grin and
boar it.'  '
TII 10 Indy of the houso wus a handsome'woman of a mature order
of beauty, and when she luul complete! hor toilet she gazed fondly nt.
linrsolf iii tho glass, nnd remarked to
her new maid: ' l'mi M give a good
deal to be us good looking us I am,
wouldn't you, now?" "Yes'in; almost
us iiiueli :is you would give to be ns
young us I uni." lt is not believed that
ihis epigrammatic young woman will bo
chosen again at tho expiration of hor
present term.
Ni.'E in u while amateur artihts
venture on vory delicate ground.
A Indy of New Vork city who is
clever with tho brush nut long ago
painted u tapontry of Tiiiiiihuuser uud
Venus, "Well, ray dear," she suid to u
fciiiiilo friend, "how do you like it?
1)6 you think I hnvo got Venus Venusy
enough?" "Well, I don't know what
you think, of course," wus thc reply!
"but if sho wore any more Venusy"
—with severity—"you couldn't show
To hnve thc children sound and
healthy is tho first euro of u mother.
Thoy cannot be healthy if troubled with
worms. Use Mother Graves' Worm
•iv io
i Higher Accounting ind Chartered Accountancy
od" by throe chnrtorod acoountanta nnd a lawyer
■ i.'HKunh hit authentic, up-to-date, lbo mom complete un the market, nml um
imly oiioi Huitnhlo for any provinco in tho Dominion.
Why himlv aouraoa which were only written fur ono province!
We hid more nneccBsMl ntudentn at thc C. A. Examination! in 1910 than thc
mini paieea fOI MtnltOM, Albert* anil Saskatchewan In any ■•no previous yom
Write for proapoctui and full parti out era,
PO  Drawer 2029     D. A. Ponder, C.A.. President Winnipeg, Man.
Sackett Plaster Board
The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster
The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Limited
Ho boMlM-llquld«-mop«-or hard work. "2 In I" shlnn
Instantly and ei»o» a hard, brilliant, lasting, watorpreof polish.
Contains no Turpentine, Aclde or other Injurious inyrodlont*.
DALL1V 00., UMITIO, Hamilton, Out, .-. ■ ufTKIa, N.V.
THI r.
TH E lulu .lolm -Honoago . Jeaso, -tho
_5?bL'JU!Swii. Aitbtar, bad nn avor-
sion, iimiiiintiiifr to a positive
'pliobiu, for tlio British Jennies. He
haB Ih'uii known to stand in St. .lames
Street, un a drawing-room day, at the
edgo ol' tho curb, and with the cad of
u Btick, which bo dipped into the road-
]iti,lille, daub the iiiiinuculate stockings
of the passing lluukios, who, as ho well
know, daro uot move from their stations, accompanying the act with much
opprobrious language.
*    .    .
A BLIND mun in Kaoota (a Caucasian village) came back from the
river one night, bringing a pitcher
of water and carrying a lighted lantern,
Somo one, meeting him, suid: "You'ro
blind; it's all tho samo to you whether
it's day or night. Of what use to you
is a lantern*" "1 don't carry tlio
lantern in order to see the road," replied the blind mau, "but to keep some
fool liko you from running agaiust me
and breaking my pitehor."
'nilK old family physician being away
J. on a much ueedod vacation, his
pructii'o was entrusted lo his boh,
:i recent medical gruiluate. When the
old nmn returned, llie youngster told
him, among ollior things, that he had
cured Miss I'Vrgiison, un ugiid uud
wealthy putlont, uf her chronic Indigos.
" Mv Imy," suid the old doctor, " I'm
proud of you: but Miss Corgusou's imli
gestlon i'< "lint pul vou through college."
MAIIV was u buxom country lass,
und lier father wus an upright
doaoon in ii Connecticut village.
Mary's plan of joining the boys und
girls in a nulling party was frustrated
l>v the unexpected arrival of a number
oi' the "brethren" on their wny to'con*
fcronoe, und -Mary luul to stay at home
uud get dinner for her father's clerical
guests. Her already milled temper wus
increased by the reverend visitors themselves, who sat ubout the stove nnd iu
the way. Oue of the good ministers
noticed the wrathful impatience, and,
desiring to rebuke (lie sinful manifestations, said, sternly: "Mary, what do
you think will be yeur occupation in
iieiii" "Pretty much the samo us it
is on earth," she replied; "cooking for
A LUDICROUS incident (centred
when 1,'urter, the lien king, aB it
was called, was exhibiting with
Duerow at London. A malinger with
whom Curler had made and broken an
engagement, issued a writ against him.
The builill's came up to the stage door
and asked for Carter. "Show tile
gentlemen up," said Duerow; nnd when
they reached the stngu there sat Carter
composedly in the greet cage, with an
enormous' lion ou each side of him.
"There's Mr. Carter, waiting for you,
gentlemen," said Duerow; "go in and
tnko him. Carter, my boy, open the
door." Carter proceeded to obey, at
the same time eliciting by a private
signal u tremendous rour from his com
panions, The baililTs staggered back in
terror, rolled over each other us they
rushed down stuirs, and nearly fainted
before thev rouched the street.
niglidieeled shoes. Lookers-on wondered
where the chauffeur was; bill; thoy did
not wonder long, for tho immaculate
young woman stepped to tho front of
ihe ear, opened the various spigots,
cranked the vurious cranks, touched
the keys uud did lhe other necessary
things, bopped lightly into the car and
played ou the pedals lliere, and Anally
drove guyly away, with tho spaniel
making frantic ell'orts to reach her with
its pink tongue, and a mob looking ou
"Whut are we coming to?" guspod
uu elderly lady who was a spectator;
hut inasmuch us this is a favorite ox-
dentation of old ladies no oue paid any
attention to her.
The Horseman
Declares   Doctor   Fels,   Famous   Ear
Expert—Soat   of   Musical   Understanding the Brain
ACCOKIHN'O to a book by tho f'am
ous ear expert,  Doetor Fois, the
niiiM.'al ear U a myth.    The sent
of musi«':il understanding is the braiu,
and the ear is shaped  iu accordance
with the bruin's requirements.
The doctor eites a number of facta
showing that the ours of musicians nre
often worked so hard as to beeome uae-
less, deafness occurring at an early
period, Blmply because the nerves of
the end-apparatus gave out. There seems
to be one outward sign ol* musical understanding, though, a thick ear lobe.
Mozart, Ueethoven, Haydn, Schubert,
and other great musicians showed decided thickening of the left lobe.
Ueethoven's troubles began whon his
ears refused to telegraph the upper
notes to his brain. -IB Inability to hear
upper uotes grew into complete deafness within three years. When he found
that ho could no more hear the sopranos
and the high notes of thfl violins, Booth*
oven grew depressed, because melon*
:holy, and decided to commit suicide.
Sustuna never heard his several workH
of the As dur accords. "1 can only
imagine how tliey sound," he wrote. At
the same time he was tortured to death
by ragtime melodies that forever buzzed
u his ears.
Franz, who worked very laboriously
over his compositions got the earache
whenever he began composing. As he
wouldn't give up work, he finally becamo deal', and like Beethoven, had to
induct conversation on paper.
The author denies that vortical position of the tympanum has anything to
do with the musical enr so culled. Mint
ih the ability lo distinguish tones. The
investigations of some physiclaus arc
filed wlllcll say Hint the lyiiipuuuui of
musicians is il nor and more transparent
than the ordinary person's, it i^ not
true, tnough, that musicians, u* n rule,
have ears standing far out from the
Mo/arl '■ was n most roinnrkablo
musical memory, lie wrote down Al
togrl's Misere niter hearing it for the
flrst time. Tbls is n long work, nnd
most difficult, If he had relied on his
mr, ho COUld never Imve mastered it.
Tout posers, wilh great miisirnl brain
development don't need ii piano while
composing. Wngner was never sure of
his tone. When he attempted to do n
phrase, he usuallv commenced un octavo
too low or too high.
A1IUO10 touring cur stood in front of
a Charles street sktp yesterday,
empty except for u smnll black
nnd white spaniel, which peered wlat>
fully over the edge, says the bn I tlm ore
Sun, Directly to it from out the shop
came a young woman. She was it very
immaculate looking young woman, indeed, clad in white from dnintv hnt to
A Slmplo and Cheap Medicine.—A
simple, cheap, and oU'ectivc medicine i_
something to be desired, There is no
medicine so effective a regulator of the
11 igesti ve system a s I 'n rineloe 's Vege-
tnolfl Fills. They arc simple, they are
cheap, thoy cnn be got anywhere, and
•heir beneficial action will prove their
recommendation. They are the medicine of the poor man and tllose who
wish to escape doctors' bills will do well
in gifing thom a trial.
'■pill-: champion golding Uhlan made
J. the opening duy of the CUveluud
meeting furever memorable bv
trotting io wagon driven by his owner,
"'. K. tl. Millings in champion record
time of 8.01, and did it so cleverly that
it caused really no great surprise' when
Inter iu the week lie won in UJD%, Ho
was accompanied by the ubuoI runner at
the side. It was nu exceedinglv well
rated mile and stamps Air. BlfliuffH n*
iho champion reinsmnn of the couth.ont.
The first quarter was in ,'Hi'/| seconds,
the second in LM";., the third iu 30Vi
and the last in 30%. He thus went, to
the hall' in 5ll:', seconds, lu the latter
part of the journey he had to contend
with n breeze, or in nil probability
would Iuue dono the mile in 2.00. lle i's
a genuine nutural American trottor
wearing only a light pair of quarter
hoots forward.
Uhlan is six years old, by Bingou.
>1M\.\, dam Blonde, bv Sir Walter, dr.,
-IAHV,. As n three-year-old he showed
in 2.15} as a i'ouryear-old he took a
record of S.Oi ,i, and lasV year he went
in 2.0314 f though in his famous race
with Hamburg Hollo he was at her
shoulder when she finished in the lirst
heat in 2.01%,
This was not the only surprise of the
opening day, ns iu the*L\10 trot N'aiiev
Koice, who has appeared to be invincible
'11 her class, was defeated by Teasel iu
straight heats, with Oro Bellini in the
second place. The time was fast,
2.0(j:ji, and the best that Nancy lloyco
eould do was to be third. In "the 2.04
pace, after Major Mallow had won the
lirst heat iu 2.03% he could not come
buck, and lEoss K won in slower time.
For some undiscovered reason The
Abbe waB not the favorite ut Detroit
lor lhe Chamber of Commerce purse, but
they made no mistake in the Edwards
Stake for tlm 2.14 paeers, and the
brother of Tiie Abb it brought thom
through in splendid style in straight
heats, cutting down his record to 2,04.
While it is true thnt the finishes were
close, it is always well to remember that
the horses behind have always expended
nil their speed, and though a finish may
appear close it does not always follow
that the winner is nll'in. Geers is a
<„'rnnd muster of the fine art of having
M.iue reserve speed at the finish, and no
driver has yet been able to tnke his
measure. Another remarkable perform-
nuee was that of the rejuvenated fourteen-year-old trotter. Country Jay, who
won the 2.08 trot, defeating*!! fust field
in straight heats in 2.08 and 2,00Vi.
Country Jay is certainly a phenomenon.
That Dudie Arehdale has 'her limit
was demonstrated in the 2.10 trot. Tho
race was on the three heats plan, and
Bhe landed the first and second in 2.00V-J
and 2.07. In the third heat she was badly beaten by Billy Burke, and had to be
content with fourth position. The heat
was in 2.uG!&, ami Bervaldo and Bisa
were second and third. Though the 2.12
trot was won in straight heats by the
bay stallion, Gamer in 2.0Sl/i, 2.08%
and 2.0«Vi, the field was so good that
the result may be different, at the next
meeting.   In the 2.OS pace the bay stal-
Holloway's Corn Cure tnkes the corn
out by the*roots.   Try it and prove it.
lion, Shaughran, defeated a strong field
in il.07!-j and S.OD'/y, aftor Cood Goods
had won a lirst heat in the fast time of
2.05%, aud Cnflen had won tho second
in 2.07'/i.
The famous Tavern "Steak" for 8,10
trotlers, horses to be driven liv ama
tours, wus so rich that it had to'be cut
in two and each section was worth
$;i,00U. Frank Jones, the owner of
Dudie Archdulo and who drovo iu two
of her winning $10,000 rnces, scored a
double triumph ns he won both sections
of the "Btonk." Thero were twelvo
starters in tho first sectiou, aud though
Mr. Jones, who drove Henry H., lust
the third boat in slow time, ho won the
other throe in tho good time of 8.11%,
2.10% aud 8.10%. In tho second divi
slou eight started, but Joan had au easy
time in straight heats iu 2.1)8>/1( 2.10%,
and 2.08'/, ,with the Knglish liorse, Willy, 11 respectublo second.
Tho Forest purse for 2.0G trotters was
a rather unsatisfactory race. It was on
the three heats plan, with nine fast one
in line, Ess. H. Kay put in a cracking
lirst heat in 2.02'/,. This took quite a
lot of speed out of the pnrty, and Walter
Ilul won the next heat iu 2.01, mid then
Merry Widow won tho third iu 8.00%
nml tho race ended. The horse that won
the fastest heat got third money. The
mare who won the slowest gut "second,
lu the threeyeurold sweepstakes Hint
clever and swift filly, Emily Ellen,
which won the Horseman Futurity at
Did roil, won easily in straight heals,
pulling in the second iu 2,10Vd, This
daughter of Todd looms up as one of the
big winners of the year.
Nut the lonst of the achievements of
lhe Cleveland week was the victory of
The Harvesler in tho 2.00 trot, which he
won iu 2.011 .j ami 2.03Vi, bolng the fast-
it two heats in a race ever trotted by a
stallion, and incidentally equaling the
nice record made by Cresceus ut Brighton Beach in 1002,*in the first heat of
his race with The Abbot. Thie N nlso
a new mark for a five-year-old trotting
dnlliou. Had there been anything to
Irivo him out he would probably have
defeated alt stallion records, as he had
sueh a big lead of Simoinn Girl that he
wns really not extended iu tho home
stretch. Hi! will certainly lie the champion stallion before the season is over.
As Uhlan gavo the meeting its opening note of triumph, he literally closed
it iu a blaze of glory by trotting a mile
to sulky in 1.08%, accocrding to regulation rules, llo thus became the real
champion of the trotting turf, as uo
olher trotter without the aid of a wind
shield in front has ever trotted faster
tlmn 2.01. Lun Dillon, ulso owned by
Mr. Billings, hus u wind shield record
of 1.58%. Major Delmar hns a record
of the class of 1,59%, but Uhlan stands
out as the first truttvr in a nice under
natural conditions and with only a pace
maker at the side to trot below two
mlnutos. Nor does this appear to be
the limit of this wonderful horse, for his
trainer, Charles Tanner, is thirty pounds
over weight and I here wns quite a
breev.e blowing. If during tho season
there should be such a happy combination of circumstances us a perfect truck,
no wind and Uhlan in perfect condition,
a still lower record is a possibility.
crippled ey
Suffered Tortures Until "PmH-a-tifes"
Took   Away   The
"Frult-a-tlves," the fuasous fruit
mcdlcino, Is the greatest and Movt
scientific remedy ever discovered for
"FruJt-a-tives," by Ua marvolleus
iiciion on the bowels, kidneys and
skin, pre ven t.s the accumulation of
Uric Acid, wblch oausoa HhotnniUhim
und thereby keepy the blood imro and
Mrs. Walter Hooper, of IliUvtew.
Ont., snya: "1 sintered from novero
Klieiiinniisni, lott (lie uro of my rl«kt
arm and eould not no my work. Nothing helped mo unlit I took "Krnlt-n-
tlves" and Dili) medicine curod me."
If you nro subject to Ithiiuatatian,
don't wait until :i seven; uttuck oomtw
on before to ing "Frult-a-Hvoe."
Take thoso fruit tnhloUi now and thus
prevent tbo attaokB.
"Fniit-n-llvoH" Is sold by all dcrtlors
nt 50c a box, . for $.....0. «,• trial box,
2!>r, oV mny bo ohtnlned from Krult-u-
tives, Limited, Ottawa.
The Cleveland meeting nut a grout,
popular and sporting BU00SSI, the atten
dance beating ull previous records.
WITH Western enterprise, L« Au
geles has decided ta twt; tbe
qualities of a watuan ''jiolire
man." She will be armed with a re
volver. She will carry a badge. She
will work directly under tbo supervision
of the chief of police. Dut she won't
wear a uniform —not. just yet, at toast,
In police parlance, she will bo n. "plain
clothes cop." Iter work will deal mast
ly with boys and girls, dance balia, moving-picture shows, and penny arcades.
Recently the club women of Baltimore
began a movement for tbo appointment
of a woman police officer. Thus far tbeir
efforts have come to naught. There have
been similar movements in other cities,
but it has remained for Dos Angeles to
put the scheme to test. Most big cities,
including 1 iiil.-ulclphia, have their wr
men probation officers. Tbey have also
tholr police matrons. These womon have
done excellent service—that men can Id
n't do as well if they tried. Whether
the woman ' 'copper" of Dow Angele>
will prove a success remains to be ween;
but the experiment is of sufficient inter
est to bear watching.
■•«, Weak, W«arr» Wmtavy
RaUeTat By Murine Bye ~
Murine   Far   Tour  Wsi
- -.     Trp
Tfwtai^e. Yen
Will Uk. Murine It lllltn, Mo Ai
Tour _-st*l*tm. Wilt* Fir ■»» Book!.
Ft—.   Murfno Ki* Rmdr Oh. '	
The Scarlet Letter of
Quality, the Red W
It stands for unequalled merit,
entire reliability and invariable
uniformity in
ofall kinds. It means that goods
bo marked are of Winchester make and "Winchester make"
means the highest quality of guns and ammunition that can be
produced.   For your protection always look for the Red W.
Winthitttr Ktttet, Shotttuts, Shttgaa Skills and Cartridges tor tali et/erymhirt.
NO.  10
sill WILFRID: Tlio gontlom ii tlio I l> "i Uio hnll linn nakoil mo about
ilu. tariff.   I slmll ba vory plonaod to aniwor tlio gontlo 'a quory,   I ootlco
tlmt my IriiMul in tin1 book at Uir hull in Blllokln|< a olgnr.   Thnl. na wo nil
i.niiiv. is nu ovlilonco of proaporlty,   Suob lm» boou il mrvoloiia progroaa of
thla groat and glorloui weat, alooo my govornmont mmr Into power, tlml nny
men nmy, at  will, Itnol 'iBiirs liiatond of tlio liomogrown plpo tobacco, lho
fragranoo of wkloli llagora In mv boybood'a ntoniory.
Tlio gentleman ut the back of tbo hull is ev< ore thnn nnllmirlly bloaaod,
for I poreOlvo Hint tl Igor lie is amoklng is a BUOK-EYE,   It is nne of tboac
extraordinary dlapetlaatious of Providonco llmt vun. my fellow Cauadiaao In this
groal and glorloua country, nre enabled to enjoy Lhe privilege of obtaining tbe
BUCK-EYE at the ordinary price. And if I needed proof of the diacornmout of
my able friend at the book of Ihe ball, if I needed nn illnslrulinn of his ability
to pick out the sulioiit points of any aubjoct under discussion, if I were to ask
for tho rouaon why he hns boooino su prosperous, su independent, su tnr-alghlod,
su clear of vision—I should point to his choice of the BUOK-EYE. Such keenness
of perception, sueh admirable judgment, warrant mo in the expression uf the
belief thut so lung as ray government shull be in power, so long us I shall be
spared to direct tho destiny of this glorious young nation, so long us the sturdy
pionoera of these vast western provlncoa display such splendid qualities of judg
ment us a-e evinced by my friend in the bnck of the ball, I look forward to the
time when the teeming population of these illimitable prairies slmll be as
prosperouB, ns buppv. as independent and ns fortunate ns my fuvured friend in
the back of the hnll—wheu, under the guidance uf Providence und the stimulation nf mv government, every nmn, woman, and child throughout these vast
regions wiil be in a position, if they su wish, lo choose the BUCK-EYE for their
after-dinner cigar.
P.S.--Not only Sir Wilfrid, but every visitor to the West cannot
but notice the remarkable popularity of the BUCK-EYE,
the best ten-cent cigar on sale to-day.
Borrowing Fire
By s. D, Barnes
MY witV says 1 ean learn to smoke—
not referring to my capability or
possible aptness in Hie school **f
Dame Nicotine, hut merely to hor own
willingness thai I should enter myself
as a student. 1 am peculiarly gratoful
tt. tDdna for tho concession, though it
waa wrung frum Iht hv ciruumstances
over whloh she had uo control, Sho
fell in love, with tho woods upon iirsl
acquaintance --I. t liinU must womon do
—and she is imt. wholly unaolflsli iu hor
wish that I should bocomo u thorough,
dyod in the wool sportsman ' For my
own part, 1 have reason to anticipate
trouble in this tutoduy acquirement of
a now accomplishment, t will huve tio<
thing to do with the ordinary cigarette
nf commerce, for its composition Is mysterious uud deadly. I liavo tried lo roll
my own cigarettes, nnd the arl Is bc
y.-iid mo   as is also tlio selection of a
eigar that will neither exhale tlte an i
ot burning hay nor savagely grip my
vitals and threaten io oxposo thom to
the public ga/,i'. I liko a pie—a brand
new one; but pipes huve u wny of speedily glowing old, and Ihey make one's
pockets odorous.   It is ndd lhal all sorts
and guides uf  tobacco should   tli I'll   out
the same in its final analysis, whether
you pay tive cents for an ounce In a
bug with a yellow label or add SO cents
mole for a nice green tin box wilh gold
lettering. And it is useless to ask expert advice from tobacconists, Cor I
have liad the worst results imaginable
from au expensive brand of long cut,
recommended to ine as "a nice, COOl
gentleinun's smoke.*' 1 would like to
watch its effect upon some other nice,
cool gentleman!
Uut Kdnu aim 1 have agreed tlmt WO
can't give up the woods, and, as a
Sportsman, it is essential that 1 should
smoke. Not occasionally only, bot us
a regular thing. 1 must acquire the appetite aud enslave myself to it, to the
extent that a hunt without a pipe or
cigars will become an experience to be
regarded with horror. "Uue of us certainly must smoke,'-' I agreed. "And I
am glad it is not customary for sportsmen's wives," said Edna, with a shudder. "Goodness knows, it will he punishment enough to eon ti una lly have
around a man smelting of tobacco I Hut
oven that is better than the risk of sudden widowhood." Then she shuddered
again—less violently, I. thought—and
unwrapped her latest bargain store purchase of pipes and tobacco samples.
"The salesman spoke very highly of
this Itosu Dew in the cerise bag witli
olive green und cream strings; and I
think this meerschaum is so dainty ami
quaint. Oh, Oeorge! Don't you think
you can Htnoko it"?
I um trying, as 1 write, In my inexperience, I cannot definitely say
whether it is the pipe or the tobacco;
but I am not wholly happy,
A month ago we went up ou Big
Stony for a week of trout fishing—
Kdnu, her moi her and unmarried sister,
and myself. Ma and Marie would have
preferred stopping at tho Stony Dam
Hotel, which usually uecntuiniidntes a
good many anglers in the spring months;
bnt we had como equipped for camping,
aud Edna was as insistent as myself
upon getting away bach in the woods,
Jack Menifee had been up there the
yenr liefore, uud the man who was to
drive us iu agreed that .lack had directed uh to the most desirable site for a
trout ing camp in the wholo Big Stony
country. Twelve miles from town, and
four beyond the last, house on the roud.
our nearest neighbor would he u logger
who livdd some two miles still further
up the river; so we would have some
six miles of water virtually to ourselves.
Pish! .lack's stories had prepared us
for everything—except the yarns of onr
driver. I am now inclined to believe
them both truthful men. I hit mine is
not  to be a  tish  story.
Whon four city people, and throe of
them women, attempt outfitting for a
week in camp, the result is seldom less
than a wagonload of dunnage. There
was room left for only one seat, which
was occupied by Ma and the driver,
the rest of us perching around on boxes
and carryall bags as hest wc might. I
have a theory that the rougher the road,
the more oil Joy able in the rest that foi
lows arrival at cam p. I liked that
road, every foot nf it. and Edna was
glad because it pleased tne. Ma and
Marie complained a little at times,
merely, I think, because they would
have preferred stopping at the hotel.
Tho driver hurried his team alike over
smooth going aiul rough, having the re
turn trip on his mind. When pressed
for nu opinion, he conceded that the
wagon "jolted some" when it hit a
stump, out argued that stumps were tin*
natural fruit of roadmakiug iu a wooded country. No stumps, no woods, no
fiBhing. TllO sequence was natural und
beyond  controversy.
It was high noon when we unloaded
our belongings under Hie hemlocks nt
the month of Trout Hrook, and the
driver tarried with us long enough to ae
eopt u handful of sandwiches ami cake,
Which 110 siid he WOUld eal us he
"driv." I wuh equally in u hurry to
try my new camp liXO nt cutting tent
pole*." Edna and Marie si retched a rope
from troo to tree and hung blankets and
clothing to air. Mn looked a hit worn
out and appeared duly grateful when I
inflatod one of the air beds and drugged
H to a nice shady spot. Half an hour
later she called my wife to start n
" 'akeetor smoke," and T noticed a
goneral opening of bags ami boxes, hut
was too busy with iny own work to
worry aliout the women folks' desultory
and unskilled attempts nt enmp-mukiug.
And thon it happened—or commenced
to happen:
"George, dear, where did you pack
the matchesT"
The nxe fell from my nerveless hands.
There was not a single, solitary match
in camp! I wan as sure of it in that
flrBt instant as at the end of thc next
half-hour, spent by thc four of us in
clawing over every individual package,
and iu vainly searching pockets that
could hy uo chance have held a match,
since tliey were sown into place. "You
ordered the supplies, Edna,.' said I at
lost, in a weak attempt to shift the responsibility.
"And you made out the list—overy
item of il.    George, we can't  possibly
stay here n whole week without a lire.
Ohl couldn't you ovortako tho wagon,
if you hurried/ 1 know that driver must
havo matches.
I opposed the suggestion in a fow
brief Soutonces, replete wilh feeling.
Whon oue pursues a trolling team over
rough roads, a couple of hours* start
is a serious handicap. Thou Mni'io, who
fur several weeks past had lioeu dipping
into iny privato library, look up the suh-
.teet ol liiomakiiig by vnrious methods,
but unfortunately none of her ideas was
helpful, Without a gun we couldn't
shoot lire into a slump. An ordinary
spectnelo lens can he made to serve as
a burning-glass, but even Mn claimed to
be too young to weur speci tides. The
suggestion that I might secure tire by
ruuutng two sticks togothor or by peck
ing wiiii one Ji tut on another, was loo
trivial to bo accorded attoutlonj yet
all this profitless conversation consumod
lime, ami the afternoon was half spent
before we liuully reached ti decision, I
must go somewhere after matches, and
the objective point most available was
the logger's cabin two miles up the
There was apparently ao trail lo follow, since tllO road hail mado nn abrupt
turn to tho west, wliere we had lefl it
to descend to Trout Hrook, heading for
a distant settleineut beyond the pine
barrens. My only chance was to follow
tho devious windings of Big Stony, and
I never found more dillicult ground to
traverse than that lying along a stream
which breaks its wny through hemlock
ridges. Half the way it was either uphill or down, uud Ihe remainder of my
route led over boulders and through
fallen timber, where holding to a direct
course wns most difficult, Al last I camo
lo a faintly defined path which eventually became plainer as 1 followed it, ami
iu due course of time 1 could see an
opening iu the forest growth, a pole
fence, and the outlines of a log cabin.
1 glanced at my watch. It was then
ten minutes after four, and sunset w;as
around six o'clock. There was still approximately two hours ot daylight to
count upon.
I had already planned, in case the logger wns not at home, to effect an unlawful entrance and make fair and
equal alt vision of his stock of matches,
This was not an occasion for less than
half-way methods. I would leave money
for what 1 took—but, were thero only
two matches, one ot them was mine.
Hut kindly fate spared me the crime of
burglary. In response to iny hail a
Woman came to the door. She wns middle aged and far fiom comely in appearance, hut the statement that 1 was
glad to see her eamo direct from my
heart. She said that her man was away,
had .'ecu working over ou Little Stony
for several days, and was not expected
to return before tho end of the week.
1 voiced my errand.
"Stranger," she said, "thnr hain't
been a match on this place for niore'u
a month. Hut you inought come iu an'
light yer pipe at thc h'arth."
i explained my unfortunate circumstances and sho was at once duly svuipn-
"An' wlmmon, tow! A hull gang of
wimnien- an' no way ter cook or make
a smudge. Why, man! I kin loan ye a
chunk of tire. I 've got plenty ter
"Hut how will 1 ever get to camp
with it.  '
Siie drew closer and scanned my face
narrowly, "I calkorlato you're one of
them citv fellers, ain't ye? Used tor
bavin' things come easv i1 Vou'11 git
thai- with ii all right, 'Huh! Three
wimmon-folks on his hands, an' can't
carry fire tew 'em! "
She dodged into the cabin and pros
eiitly returned with two sizable sticks
with blasting ends. " Hold 'em jest so,"
she said, placing one of them in cither
hand. "The faster you walk, the better
they'll born—the wind sorter fauuin'
'em. If thnt won't dew, put 'em both
together an' swing 'em a lot. An' if
that won't ilvw, stick 'em iu a rotten
stump an' make a fan out of yer hat."
It seeified sufficiently lucid and under-
Standablo. I thanked'the good lady and
started upon mv return, respecting her
instructions to the letter. The lire was
certainly "fanned," if speed of travel
could avail—for I covered the ground
like a scared wolf, Tor the first bun
dreil yards there were double tin me
streaks in my wake, nml I would have
resembled to lhe casual observer a two-
tailed comet. Then one of the firebrands caught iu a bush and refused
thereafter to blaze, although 1 placed it
beside the other and performed all sorts
of Indian dub didoes with the two together. At the end nf the first half-
mile I looked for and found a rotten
stump, thrust the dying brands liercelv
into its softest side-— decayed wood is
usually soft  following Ihe spring rains
-and would have worn out my liai fan
ning, had md the folly of it been so apparent.
"Both thoso sticks went out," 1 told
Mrs. Logger, some twenty minutes later,
umi sho received my report without comment. There tire limes when 1 prefer
people to talk, nnd this was one of
Ihem. She look down from its nail a
four quart camp kettle, put iu it a
handful of the choicest and brightest
live embers, nnd bunded it to me.
"Maybe yon kin git thnr with lhis,"
she said, half doubtfully. "Now, don't
stand there gnwptn' at nte—an' them
poor people nil but cut up by the
'skceters. If it needs it, T guess you
cnn tmt on somethin' dry that'll burn."
I thoughi that T eould. I was sure of
it ten minutes later, when I saw the
embers coating over with n white ash,
This time T was careful to get dead
twigs from standing trees, and t put a
lot of them in and swung my hat over
the kettle, until a suspicions little
crackling eould bo distinguished, .lubil-
iint? Well, some! I hud a lot of fire—
the gen utne large red variety—and
knew how to make more. I would
eover the distance back to camp in less
than forty minutes, and there would
still bo time to get up the tent nnd—
dust then the contents nf tho kettle
sprang up in a blaze, and a thousand
fiery tenth seemed to snatch at my
fingers and tear them from their clutch
upon the bail. It wouldn't hnvo mattered so much nt, any other point nlong
my way, but right hern 1 was crossing
n sloppy spring hollow aud tho kettle
fell bottom upward iu tho waler. If
crying or swearing would have helped
nintteis, cither would havo como remarkably oasy to me. It is possible
that I tried both; but if 1 was to have
fire there was no choico save a second
return to lhe source of supply. 1 have
been married three years, but never before had I known the fear of woman.
What would Mrs. Logger say?
As it liappeUQU, she said very little.
Her first words wero a question. "Aro
you sure you've got wiunuenfolks in
camp?'.1 1 was earnest in iny assurances lhal there eould be uo mistake.
Sho appeared convinced. Another
shovelful of coals went into the kettle.
She stood a uiinuto iu meditation; then
emptied Hie i-oals back iu tlio fireplace.
"Stand outside a'hit, Mister—or set
on tho fence," sho said. "I want ter fix
up some."
I was mystified; but nrgumciit was
out of tbe question. Before the door
again opened 1 han twice consulted my
watch. It was the longest half-hour of
my life, for Ihu sun hud dropped bo-
iund the trees und I could see tho western sky darkening, I dldn'l recognize
Mrs. Logger when she reappeared—
the description ot letniiiino uttire is beyond me; but she wns u new woman,
from the hem nu her calico dress to the
bow on her gingham bonnet.
"1 aim to tote this firo myself," she
said. "Let me git ahead, an* you fuller.
An' don'l waste yer breath tellin' what
you could dew next time—a man never
knows—the very best of  'em don't!"
I  poudeied  deeply ou  the  wisdom  of
this assertion, uutdarad not apply it
to women ns well as mon. lt was luunili
atiug to be carried a captive into tuy
owit camp, hut the only alternative was
lo snatch the kettlo aud mnko u run,
and iu such au event my companion's
next move eould not be foretold. Certainly .she would prove equal to the
occasion. .My respect for her sagacity
grew, when we found trails where I huu
so lately sought thom in vnin. Tho
growing darkness .seemed uo hindrance,
and in some mysterious way she would
Iiml now fuel for the lire us she walked
—breaking a twig here und snatching
oil' a bit of bark there, but always something which caught and smouldered
without blazing. Presently I could hear
the murmur lit miming water. Instead
of striking Trout Hrook where I hnd
crossed it, almost at our camp, we had
now come to it half a mile uhuvo the
mouth, where the stream was deeper
and wider. A foot-log had been for
many yoara at this point, but the last
Hoods had swept it away, und wo lost
some little time socking a crossing on
the stones. Onco ncross, it was found
advisable to replenish the fire, which
necessitated au additional tea minutes
of delay. I had listened anxiously for
sounds from camp, but they were not
forthcoming, If frantic ovor my long
absence, the terror of my wife and her
relatives was assuredly of the silent
We were traveling along famously,
when Mrs. Logger stumbled over some
obstacle and went down in u heap. . I
caught the exclamation, "Oh, my
dross]'' and then tlio coals Hew like
shooting stars iu every direction, as she
fought to save her clothing from their
ruinous touch. The biggest chunks of
lire—two or turee of them—I scrambled
together, covered them with dry leaves
ami pine needles, and was blowing my
hardest into the midst of the heap, when
my companion's lingers fastened in my
shirt collar with a disquieting jerk.
"Let me thnr! let mu thnr, Misterl"
she exclaimed. " We've just got ter stivo
lhat tire!"
She tore away my pile of combustibles, nursed the coals closer together
and blew upon them; found, somehow,
a bit of dry rotten wood and crumbled
it to dust over them; with hcr fingers
tested the suitability of tho fuel 1
brought, and added it* bit by bit. "Now
help me blow,*' she directed. "1 never
had such a time in my life kiudliu' of
a fire."
We were ou our knees with our heads
togothor, half blinded with the dry,
peppery smoke. A tiny tongue of flame
crept upward, flickered and disappeared,
and then came again brighter than before. Words of exultation were at my
lips—bul never passed them.
"Hold yer hands up high, Mister!"
growled a hoarse voice, just behind me.
"I've got my old Winchester in a foot
of your back, an' it's plum easy on
trigger! As for you, Sally, it's a ease
of talk a whole lot, and right quick.
Didn't look fer me home so soon, I
reckon; or inebiie you didn't kuow the
pup would trail you same as he would a
coon. What menus this hyar traipsin'
'round iu the dark with another man/"
"Means I've got no wind fer lalkiu'
tew a darn fool, till this pesky lire gits
u better holt!'' snapped back Mrs.
Logger. "Drap that old gun au' trot
nround an' get  me somethin' dry,"
llless a woman, anyhow! Yos, bless
two of 'em! Por tit Unit precise moment tbere came from the near darkness
a tremulous challenge! '' Is that you,
George, dear.' Ilow you sttirtled "ine!
We thought you would never come; uud
we have all been asleep for ever sn
Verily, th* mlng of light ..ringed
revehtl ions.     Mrs.   Logger's   fire-kettle
had encountered mtsnnp at llm very
threshold of camp; but from its embers
speedily sprang a roaring fire, to crackle
an accompaniment lo vurious nml severul explanations and at least one
pertinent suggestion.
"Mister Man," said the gentleman
witli the rifle, "sech as this couldn't
never liuppeu to a feller thnt smoked—
fer he always remembers mutches."
And after our guests had departed,
Kdna had her little say: "Why don't
you smoke, dear?"
Jusl its though I hadn't heard her denounce  tobacco  in  any  form!
AN tho coast of Africa, opposite thc
mouth of the river Congo and continuous with the course of that
river, lies u submerged valley, the cxis>
tence and shape of which have boen ascertained by menus of soundings mnde
by the Hritisb Admiralty.
This valley, through which the Congo
probably flowed at a timo when the
western coast of Africa was more elevated than it is at present, is one hundred ond twenty-two miles in longth,
extending to the edgo of the platform
of submerged land which borders the
continent, Its sides are steep, preeipi
tons, and well defined, indicating that
they are formed of solid rocks. Other
submerged river valleys nre found on
thn western const of Europe, and similar
phenomena exist in various parts of the
world where the edges of continents
hive sunk.
Wrecked Hope Cove
Hv G, b". D'llun,
IjlORTY miles away, as the gulls fly,
. a great striiie of gold bearing copper ore had been made ut McLean
Arm, on the southeast shore of Prince
of Wales Island. This was news that
awakened new hopes and set. me pulling
at tne oars again, three days after
return to Ketchikan from a hard and
fruitless summer's prospecting.    It wttB
autumn, Hut boforo the snow eume.
there might be lime enough lo locate
n possible HI Dorado—and what prospector would miss the chance.' Sn the
little seventeen fool seal boat was put
iu commission, provisioned, uriued, man
nod nml launched ou a now voyugo of
At the start, bad weather loug delayed
my crossing the nine miles of open channel to Prince of Wales Island, whose
rock-hound const tit this lime of year
is somewhat treacherous and exposed to
the full fury of southeaslers, sweeping
in from the open sea. Heavily laden as
it was, the bunt could not live iu verv
boisterous waler an.l I had to proceed
warily. For swamping meant the loss
of the outfit, ami nearly sure drowning
for the Captain, Mate,'und Cook, or a
lingering death from exposure should
these three mariners iu one manage to
swim nsltorc.
Dull Head, seventeen miles south of
Ketchikan, is a point forming Ihe southern extremity of Gravinu Island, where
I arrived Septombor 5th—from hern intending to mnke the-run across the channel. Here I camped and was stormbound four days.
At I n.m, September ID, not a breath
of air stirred and the stars serenely
twinkled in an unclouded sky. Hurriedly breakfasting, by lantern light, 1
broke camp and embarked. Tbis wily
mariner was goiti" to steal ti march ou
South easl Wind, Bsq ill re, and get across
channel even before King Sol. The ele-
inents seemed merged in a slumber intensely silent. And gliding out onto the
star-mirrored water, but for the splash
of oars, one might; Imve imagined nne's
self drifting in space—over tind beneath
the myriad worlds. Hut, ns unusually
quiet behavior in a small hoy mny iiieun
hatching mischief, so might llie present
calm portend the storm soon to come.
And it was well to get a move on.
I had pulled about tbree and a half
miles from shore in an hour, during
which time the sky had gradually cloud-
ed. Now the stars hud gone uud day
was dawning, overcast and ominous.
Suddenly a violent gust of wind ruffled
Iho water. Away on tbe southern horizon
llppeured a dark line, rapidly widening
north. Six miles to the westward, where
Prince of Wales Island should have
been, hung a lead-colored cloud pall. To
Contimt0 on towards that, was to consign the Captain, Mate and Cook to the
ever hungering Inhabitants of tbe deep.
Nor wns it more prudent to turn and
pull back for Hall Head, with the wind
aud sea abeam, which, freshening, must
wash the white-caps over the boat's side
umt swamp her. The only thing to do
wns to wear ship and run before the
now blowing gale, gradually work in toward the west shore of Cruviim Island,
and round some point to shelter. Mv
goorl, but heavy, rubber hoots I considerately removed, so that tbey at least
might hnve a chance to swim unincumbered, if swim we must; for tbere wns
no telling what might happen before tho
distant shore could be reached.
Stem to the wind, the little seal
boat leapt along with the waves of the
north flooding tide at llie rate of five
miles an hour. Hut, as the storm got
wilder, term Hrma became more dilfi-
i-ult of approach; and several times, ns
I deviated from the course id' the elements, sens wore shipped that sot me
hailiii" for till I was worth.
Five hours of alternate pulling and
hailing finally brought mc to the sandy
beach of a protected bight, dm ith
twenty-two miles from my morning's
starting point. Finding a tree-sheltered
camping place, the boat wns unloaded
and tent pitched. Then, after hot coffee, bacon ami beans had appeased the
ravenous appetite of the Captain, Mate
and G6ok, the chart was produced and
observations taken. Across channel, dis-
taut about ten miles, was now visible
I'rinee of Wales Island, which, directly
opposite from where 1. stood, was cloven
by a wide expanse of water between
high mount a ins. This figured out as
Cholmondoloy Sound, und gave mo tho
approximate distance I had traveled
from  Hull Head.
September IL—Weather dear this
morning, hut windy, and channel loo
wild to tackle, Being in need of fresh
door In.iis leading from tbe beach into
the woods, 1 got the rifle and went ofl' ou
a hunt. Following a fresh trail, in nn
hour its windings through thicket and
glade brought nte to the foot of a dense
|y wooded mountain. All morning laboriously I climbed, only once getting u
glimpse of a buck wlio ju one bound dis
llppeured in the brush. Hut this was
eiiougl. to arouse fresh energy und enthusiasm.    Reaching the summit, which
wasn va?' grass-grown open park, with
occasionally craggy knolls uud clumps
of dwarf cedars, I stopped to blow.
From here one could overlook I'rinee
of Wales Island; beyond which as far
as eye could see stretched westward the
Pacific; and yonder, to the southeast, a
liundrod miles across straits, islands ami
channels, loomed Hie hoary peaks of the
('oast Range. As my gazo strayed back
to the plateau on which I stood, suddenly my heart was set; thumping—for
there, not more than 20ft yards away, in
the lee of a crag, were a buck and two
does. The wind blew from them tu ine,
and I managed to crawl fifty yards to
a bunch of brush without startling them.
The buck was standing; tbe does lying
down. As I raised on my elbows to aim,
a dead branch snapped.' The alarm wns
given, but at the buck's first jump he
fell, with his neck broken half-way between hend nnd shoulder. It was a fluke
shot, for I had nitned lower down. As
usual n savage joy filled me for a moment; to be followed tne next hy a feeling of remorse. Tho buck was a two-
year-old, nnd, having dressed and slung
him in thc pack straps ou my back, I
started down tho mountain, Late in
the evening I returned to camp, weary
and perspiring, but fairly well pleased
wilh the dav's work.
September 12.—Toward noon fell a
calm.    Launch  bont,   strike  tent, and
away! Two hours and forty minutes
later, sweating, shirtless ami breathless,
I touched Prince of Wales Island at
Chnsina Point. A gentle wind camo
from the north, and up went thc sprit-
sail. Saw a little ship to the southward. The shore was very rocky and
broken by many bights and inlets, whose
eiilrance, often barred by reefs, would
bo totally Inaccessible when seas were
booming. Evening was approaching.
and the Starboard watch was keeping a
sharp lookout shoreward for a snug harbor and camping place. The stars wore
1 ist beginning to twinkle as we drifted
to Hie mouth of a dark but  well shel-
d  cove.
Ain't this rather a gloomy hole."'
served the Cook.
'Avast your gab! uud get   reiidy the
in pot," admonished ilie Skipper,
Hut ine Cook was right. It was ;.
I hide. However, the hour was
late and we might have to sail nun h
farther—and  tnen  faro  worse.
As Ihe twilight darkened, the Captain,
Male und Cook, acting mi admirable
unity, speedily creeled the lent ami
stnrted a good fire snoring in the stove
—u thing mnde possible by always eat
rying a .supply of dry wood from camp
to camp. Jn the opening—just large
enough to admit its Sxlu feet— siood
the tent midst hemlock giants, "bearded with moss uud in garments green,"
whose great limbs over-arched. Into
this cove, which faced the north, no
sunbeam ovor strayed; for, although the
weather was clear, tears still trickled
from tbe mossy beards of the ancient
trees and drip-dropped onto the roof
of my frail habitation, like the ilium
beat of a funeral march, Ves, it was a
gloomy little hole, all right. With lantern uud wuter bucket, ^ hiked off in
senrch of the brooklet which could he
hoard gently gurgling to itself somewhere back of Hie tent.
A Cloud-veiled moon faintly illuminated the waters of the world beyond the
cove, to which this seemed a place
apart. A good twenty paces through
the timber brought me to a treeless
knoll, ut whose foot meandered the
brooklet. Filling the bucket, 1 wus
nbout to turn and rei race my steps to
thc tent, when, glancing up al the knoll,
1 perceived nt its summit what appeared, in tiie gloom, to be n sort of a monument. Climbing to the top, the lantern
light showed mo an oblong mound of
broken stone, al one end of which was
au upright slab of rough rock, measuring about three feot high by eighteen
inches wide and of an average thickness
of three incites, ltoth mound and slab
were so moss grown thut it. wns impossible to make head or tail out of the
rough lettering suggested here and
there. That the slab was a headstone
and the mouu.i n grave wus certain, And
I fell to wondering how nnd when and
what poor wretch had found his last
resting place here.
Pondering,-! went hack to the tent in
a frame of mind suitable to this harbor
of the dead. Hut soon hummed the
coffee-pot, nnd tho fragrance of boiling
venison, for the timo ut least, drove
gloomy thoughts hence. When the honest Uppctlto of the three mariners (always three at meals) hud been satisfied,
forth came a companionable briar pipe
ml a pouch of tobacco—reminiscent
of u summer land. And, meditating, 1
smoked. Then, bethinking tne of an old-
lime frontier song 1 had learned in New
Mexico from a jolly jack -whacker! ug
prospector, 1 tried to relieve the oppressive silence to thu tune of "come, till
ye Texas rangers!" which narrates a
battle of the Comnnchos. and Tells of
those brave old days—those good ohl
days when no amount of hard lighting
or drinking could shake a man's nerve.
At lust, SUCCUmbiUg to a soothing torpor, 1 rolled llltc 'he blankets ami was
soon "dead to the world."
1 had slept some little time, when suddenly i heard a voice speaking to me.
It sounded very near, hut somewhere
oulside the tent, and was saving:
"Well, by the grent .lehosephnt! So
you've come to join me. have you.' I 'in
sure proud taut you still remember the
old song. And you're surely welcome;
for thoso cussed jacks id' mine have vamoosed again nnd I kuow you'll help
a fellow round 'em up. Springing to a
sitting posture, I called out: "Hullo!
who/ Is that you, Hill.'" Hut uo
sound eould I hear other than the howling of tlio wind in the tree tops; and I
knew another soul li caster wns lashing
the waters, ulso that I had dreamt.
It was nearly I u.m,, and, lun ing slept
quite enough.'] arose and built a fire,
feeling any I hing but jovial. A tnr-
routbil rain was pouring, and wilh every
wind blast a veritable cataract would
full from Hie tree lops with such force
onto the tent thut iu some places its
roof leaked. To jolly things up a lillle,
I nlti'iiipted a mini song. Hut it would
Boom Hint mv voice is not adapted to
this stylo of molody, as the effort failed
dismally.    "Could  it   he  possible."  I
pondered, thut, in the mound back there,
rested  the bones of     —.     So. Hie  idoil
was absurd!     Besides, how aboul  the
growth of moss ou tin' headstone.' Hut
tiiOSB grows rapidly in Alaska, and it
was five yenrs since i had seen my New
Mexico friend, Moreover, 1 now remembered that, iu the course of our lust
conversation, he had said something
about going North, in the event of the
disposal of his claims.
The resolve (mude the previous evening) to pull out of this irksome hole
when morning came, died as . heard the
breakers booming, It was day, and.
having breakfasted, T got into hoots and
oilskins and went buck to the lonely
knoll in the woods. There was the
mound and stone; nlso something I liad
not seen the evening before—a rusty
meat can, nailed to u stake Iwo feet
buck' from the grnvc, And now dawned
the truth, liaising the cut lid of the
cnn, I extracted a damp and mouldy
document, and unfolding it witli rover-
ent care, disclosed a series nf dimly
penciled characters reading: "We, the
undersigned eltifconS of the United
States, have this (ith dny of June, 1904,
located by flight of Discovery, 1,500
linear feet on this mineral bearing
ledge, etc.. etc., etc. Whieh shull he
known as The Snow-bird Mining Clnlm.
Signed:   Itmhdph H n 0 n and Joe Cum-
ings."   (Nantes partly obliterated..
Picking i'p somo of the rock from
the  mound, alongside of which  wns a
depression—evidently au old prospect,
hole—I found it was a chunk of very
" hungry *' looking quartz, having w'hlc
ly scattered over its surface a few
flakes of iron pyrites—pyrites of poV
erty. And this was onlv the grave of
a shattered hope, after ull I
The Skipper, in uu uproarious hurst
of mirth, shook mosl, of the rain from
his sou'wester—for tho laugh was on
the -Mate and Cook, He, the super-man,
had hem "wise" ull the time. And
now. lining full justice lo a COOD song,
returned to rump.
The storm held another forty-eight
hours, which were occupied in prospect
ing :i little (just for practice), Wood
cutting, and making sundry repairs with
needle uud thread to certain garments
grown more holy than virtuous in o\er
long Intimacy with a boat scat.
Clear and calm was the third morn-
ii g. as, gliding out from tho cove, thu
Skipper said: "Port of wrecked hopes
and gloom, farewell," And the Mate
ami Cook also sang out: "Farewell!"
The journey was conl in tied south
tweitv five miles. Then was discovered,
accidentally, ;m unchartered, rock-masked inlcl there arc many sueh iu South-
eiiMetn Alaska—extending three miles
in a westerly direction, This was not
far from McLean Arm, uud. tho formation lining ef proper character for mineral, liore becamo the scene, during the
llOXt six weeks, of some hard "Respecting, culminating in a discovery und location of mineral iu place, whose development next summer may disclose the
grout Bonnnzo I have been looking for
sn long.
WHO was it that, said the camera
cannot Iio? There was never a
greater fallacy. Photographs
are being faked every day. both by professionals and amateurs. Indeed, anyone who can manage u camera in tho
ordinary way will (iml trick photography both easy and amusing.
There is the duplicate photograph, for
instance, where a man plays cards or
indulges in a boxing-match with himself.
This is done by means of it duplicator,
which can be made from au ordinary
pill hox a little larger than the si/.o of
the lens ou the camera, Draw a Une
across Hie bottom of the box, dividing
it into halves. Then to one side of this
line draw another line, distant from the
lirst lino one-sixth of the diameter of
the box. This second line, divides thc
box into two parts, one of which is one-
third and the other two-thirds of the
With a sharp knife cut urouud thc
one-third part and remove it. Afterwards carefully black with ink the inside nud edges of the cut out portion.
The part that is left throws an image
du the sensitive plato which is just
ahnut half of what is actually in front
of the camera, within tin' field of view.
As the duplicator can be reversed by
revolving it, it is obvious that both
halves of the view can be tnken, one at
a time, aud that during the exposure of
one half nothing is being taken in the
other half. So you can pose a boy with
a sword lunging viciously at spuce, and
tnke his picture with the duplicator, aud
then take another one with tho duplicator reversed und the boy ou the other
side of the space iu front of the ciimcrn,
iiml hnve him parrying the lunge, or
being "stricken to the heart," or any
other pose you fancy.
How un enthusiastic photographer
manufactured a good tish picture is thus
described by himself: "I bought a
small trout, took a stifl piece of wire,
bent it into a curve, and pushed it down
the dead fish's mouth and through his
body until he had a nice fishy curve to
his back! Then, with a pin, a black
silk thread was fastened to his buck so
that he balanced, tho other end of tho
thread being secured overhead in the
branches of a tree, so that tho fish hung
over thc water, A fish lino was secured
to the fish's luuiith und weighted with a
stone so that it would romain under
waler, und the other end was attached
to tho rod which the fisherman held iu
his hand.
"The camera was then focused, and,
when all was roady, tin assistant cast
a stone iu the waler directly under the
tish. This made the circles in tho wuter
which would naturally occur when thc
fish jumps upward.
"An instant later the shutter was
snapped—a snapshot, of course, to get
the rings in Ihe water—and behold! An
angler fishing for tnmt, or bass, or
whu to vor the fish may be, the fish jumping from tin- water aud the camera being ou hand, ami snapped at the precise
instant when it would make tho best
Ilow to show uu object inside a bottle
which appears to Imve been made round
it is easily accomplished by a double exposure. The object is first taken against
ll perfectly hluck background. Then,
without releasing the plate or moving
the cumcrti, u couple of poncil marks
nro mnde on the buttle Indicating the
exact height of the object, The latter
i-i then removed, the bottle put in its
place, and the camera moved forward
und focused until the gluss bottle nearly
tills Ilu- plato and comes above and below the camera,  Thon another exposure
is made, tbe result being, of course, that
tho bottle and object are taken on one
olatc, showing the hitter inside tho
AFTER years of hard study and experiment, tlm noted Viennese
chemist. Priedlunder, has reproduce.! the celebrated "Tyrian dye." It
has always been known that the famous purple ot antiquity wns produced
from certain shell fish, but tho manufacturing process had not been known
hitherto. Having procured a quantity
of the mollusks massed near the site of
the ancient dyeing establishments of
Tyre, where the antique color was used,
Friedlnnder broke tno shells and exposed the purple glands to the sun, leaving them to develop color; 18.000 shcll-
lish were used iu making a little more
than one g.nmtne of pure dye. The color
obtained wns rose-purple, u violet by
fur inferior to the violet of aniline dye.
Analysis revealed physical and chemical properties identical with those of
thc imligocs commonly used in printing
cotton and other cheap stuffs.
According tn Priedlunder's calculations, two pounds nf Tvrian dve would
posl $30,000, Hut the purple of the
Caesars would cut u sorry Ugure beside
tin1 purple cottons seen iu our department stores nud nn our streets. The
most remarkable thing about it would
be its price.
SS fv
thk isi.an'uku, cuMmniLANn, n.c.
4 A
TION -      -
I   ■
J .-■■*>
" 103pulletn, hatched 1909
rrom J nn.l to Ma> SI, laid J7SSB eau*
U liUli oold at Wholesale price-.
net • ' • $1019.13
Visiting curds ut  the Islander uf : «'»»"■''■**•* '"■"" period _ 311.0'.
fi,.,.. j $SJR07
CrltrriKhb li ull Bod wilh imall pro-  »v«r»i. pn.111 i-er bird lor
1 151 d.l. * ... $2.C1
li i mui i|iiuk iQturus,
■I  li  Work I     Y.iii  onn  art.  wlmt  ynu
Waill Winn ji,u «u„i u ut Till! Isl.ANUKK.
! 1" .uui! 35.
Oa. Ital     ,
,'■;■: *
... .     ■ .'.■. A
... oy, payable i 11 a  .-■■ tho woi'ld
lAVIVQ , ACCOUNTS, and lntorost at
dopoi Ita of 51 ond upwards
CUM| |,      :\.  Brnm-li OPEN DAILY
COU I    iifli OPEN TUESDAYS iKritUvs
I)" y ur own ilioppiuit. Sue Mrlvni-
iifll for Choice FruUa, Ounfuoiiuuory
u.il loo Cruam, j26
Hi I) i; Kerr iloutiat will bu at Purl
Wusu Hutu! Cimiux (I t Iilili to 28rd
Onurtenay lintel Oct 24 ti lull iht.
Pay y..ur road tax and register fui
iim oiiiiiing municipal election, lt in no
ko laying, "1 have no vote." Regiati r
', i w, »Hh thu OityOlerk, or nue E. W,
85,10 , iuO      j it,, kl,., guoretary uf tho Oltlzen'n Leagui.
Tlio llnyitl Huiilt uf Cuniulii have
decided io upon tliuir Imini'li ai Court-
i liny on  Friday ns   woll nt)  Tuesday's
II. F. Montgomery, Manager
72 Piiits mens nndenvenr all wool
regular ell Uir tl $2."fi. SaUmluy at
Cartwi'igliU.    '2.00 .-nil.
Mr T Bnuiieriiwtt lif on Fridny f»r
Vancouver un a busiue&a trip.
There whs no meeting of the Citizens
!, liguw uifWtidiieadfty evening owing o
ilie fact Llmt there wis vol a quorum
A meeting of the miners uf No.4 slope
li,isliet.ii called for  tomorr w Hftenioou
Por IS, Per um
yt.tm SI5.U3
-    -M Vi »u
• i.u. nmn
DUNCAN, It,(J _i
j     E. C. EM DE     !
; Dealer  in Bicycles  and   Gas j
! i-ngine Supplies 1
> English ttml American Wheel* from \
j   $.1 up, aim Second-hand Wheel*   i
lilly v scoivcil a
Carload   of   McLAUGHLIN
CA]     IA«ES       AKD      !  tJGGlES,
are   ;   . paved to quote
;,.,../:!  prices and best terms.
;t. r\
give ns a call.
General Merchants, Courtenay.
- ,
Sal    . .     *"■:■>    '' IV.»■ rap i
Taxes in ,■■■•'. i>i ■ saieal Di tra
[CM tlmt,  oil    Vln ul ;■'.  tliu  7t'
tiny »f .. r, A. D., l!IIO,ii     ■ ■ lm ir ol'ti I) ii'clooli in tin
l'. . . (.'in      I Cumlii iiuuii, I  hIimII   i fl'i'r  tbi
: ale   i  ] iiblic nne i llm Mi wn  ulaiiiis in 111-■ liwl liurinufu
set out, <<f tl    i1 ;   m iid li      I  n'cili tfl ir    ul mil.   ":
ch Ci        i li , ■ .■ i ixsu :d, for tlm tnxe h  remain
I (k'liii(|        I \  uiid j ii'Kom . on    .   30ili day (i
.:        |. . i.  anil   for couts nud expi nsi >. if tiie totul atnoiuil
due i   nol      iiier ] aid.
LIST .'../,, ,: MENTIONED.
T.-.vca Coals Total
(', I       vV 11
II,.,,. .1 // ..    ..   : mnn
i ...No.
!7'J I ciiml   I'M. II   I   11  2B J no   I    'J-
I   .. :   . i !,i i IH31   0. !. S.  II'. I) II nn J 0    18.50
I ■ ■    .  i., ■  ;-.,'. C. I   N, II'. /- 11 61 2 00   3.5
Deputy Assessor nud Collector
Dated at Cumberland, B. C, 3rd October, L910,
una  uucu   (.niiuu   nn     i/ ui''i.     it    1.1 • ui in i' 11        l     _ • . m TT T * ^ 1
nt  tho  Ciiy   Hull nt 3 p. ra. to reorive   |  \lf Qfl' QTT    \lll| \_V
:;:,::: «———--—. | WiSiUil Midi
* I iiroim PI
»4I1I .\
Tliirrl St & Penrith Avenue
Ail kinds of linulinrt done
First-clnss TAp.r, for Hire
',ivory and tenm work promptly
a'.tended to
GOOD ==-
on a Small
Fire Insurance Co.
Get rates before insuring elsewhere
At thu ll Y I! M'irqiierade Ball on
tlm31 i lust piiztia will bu unai'ilntl for
Uii' bubt ilu-i.Mil Indy, bout dressed i$atit u-
niiii bent imtioiiid olmraoter, bour uuaini •
nl ilium ter, In nt i'. into   character, bout
iiobo, be.i cIomi »ud beet origiuai ohai- 'j Office : Camberland
L'itr.   Tli'i'vili ulsu ba a prissa Wftltz
,\Ii Riynolda of iho Nmiaimo Qetald
. rived iu town by yesterdays boat ami
nuk   iidv.uitaae   "f   tha oppottunity tt.
uuk    uii Inn  liiuiaU ill   lho lalniiilvr  of-
LatHil Atffivt for
The London & Lancashire
Next door to 1" oyal Bank, ( pp< tite Pott Office
Por Silo- Ono gnud  form liorse, En-j
luiie J 11 Milligan
Sandwick, B. C.
For Sale—Buguy and  harness l>«»111 in
jood   ctinditbu,    Price 67» Apply   E
Com x
Ili-nuHyiH, kind,   gnud   driver,   not
ifraid nf  uutos.     Harness  and iubbir
iro i buggy aliiU'st new.
Apply to, G. K. McNaughton
NOTICE is hereby given that the partnership linn McLeod & Uailey waa dis*
tulved Sept.22nd 1910 by mutual eonsent
md the business will-in future ha car-
rlod on by Mr.J.N.MoLood. All accounts
uid debts against and due tbo said tirin
ro payable wspoctivi ly, by and to,
Mr. .!. N  McLeod
(Slgiud) I. N.  VoLkod
B. W. BaUry
I Clili
IIorseKlioi ii.'.' ;i  Specialty
i    Ti.ii-! Am., Uumbmliuid
:    :   :   CEIVED   :   :   :
Up-to-date Merchant Tailor
IMIIKIH.AS'II   ('ill.l.l.CTlnV   ASH C'llM
MISSION'     AdKNCY Hoots   llllll
Iloliis Collected, Brokerage, Real
K-iati' nnd Auctioneers, Thomson Building, Dunsmuir Avciino.
Cumberland. Phone 17. JohnXhom
son, Miumgor.
l,..;,v,. Vlclnrln 'ium. Tiiemlsy
Arrive Niiliulilio n |. m Tuenilny
l.,:ivf NntllUlim 5.80 |i.lll. Tliwilliy
Arrho Union II.) IlllMnnl.Tllmiliiy
I..IO.I n l!ii)'Sii.in wwliiaioliiy
Anii> Naiialtnn J i> in. WinlnonlAy
Aiiiv,' Vuiicmiror n.aop in, iv'mliiiMilny
I.,;,.,. Vi.n o.-i ■;, in I'liniMliiy
Arrlru Nniinlmo ll 10p.m. llinrwlay
I.,.,,,. Niiuiiim, l nm. Tlmmlny
Arrlro Union Uny 7.au p.m. Tliumtay
l'ii,l..;,,iias,nii.l.ivoli,.al lri]llof Wulinaulo)
uuil TtiiinU;
I..H,,-t'nloii liny i2.1Sn in. Rmulny
ArrjjeSanali In m «uiul«y
Arrlv. riciuria i |i.m Sinulny
Little cubes of metal
Little tubes of ink ;
Brains, and the printing presses
Make the millions think
There is no better
way of making the
people of this district think of you
than through an advertisement in
The Islander
c. B.  F08TKH,       VJ.   MoGIRR,
A. a. P. A.. Agont,
..'uii.'onvw-,   m.c.     Nanalmo,  n.c.
nr ii r   nana ________*__
■    - I-
t?X UIINATMNS f r Iho piaitinn nl
''a  I ,.,,..     I Sli on   li  il  r.  oil   Ml
I  y, undor i! i   "81 ion II iLtb Ii •
inoii.'ii Ac, I■'<11.'■ *ill bo Iml I in iin
I'.rlinioi io I'.ii.l.ii 'j.. Vi ",,riii i.tiiiiieo-
iiijj N i. nib. i 7 r„ 11110 A |iloi(i. n
ud liistructiiiii formn cnn bo hsd on np-
;,|,,i,tiuii to lho  ti...1* rH'uni'il, I,. whom
lm forinor mo i I 'turn .1  curreoll)
lill ,1   ml lo,-   ilun  il.i..li,r B4tll,
11110.    S.lnry 8130IK) nor m nth, io-
cronaliig nl  too t f $Ti 00 ner month
nth j'O'ir lo »i uu,Milium i i 8I.S0 IH).
Cliiof ln.pi ctor of M.icliluory,
Now VVo8tUliUBtOf| ll. 0,
DalodS.pt., 3id, 11)10.
i      Autos fop Hire
j and
I Mator Lannohes on the Lake
IVnui H'."-I "b'o. I'll no68
dkN' on e. ANnr.nsoN
H. M. Beadnell,
Comox, !1. C.
Agent for E & N.
Comox  District.
We sell Safely Razors
The GILLETTE   J   B°™
nnd KIN0
The MAGNA cutter
Sh.iviiit Sonpi, EniB.HB nnd Razor Strops, Shnvlng Creams and
Powrlo-s, Perfumes nnd Toilet Articles
Combs  nnd Bruthes n Genuine Quality
Call and inspect same at The Drug Store
ft. H. PEftCEY
do, 1,0 Burn lo order your woddina invi*
>i.t"iiiH   i Tin: Isl.ANIil'.lt (lllioo. Siillipb'n
■ i il.ii i (Hoo
jrspre'.-rawBg; ____ ■ ~—nBim,A-


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