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The Islander Feb 25, 1911

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Array SPRING CLOTHING
Hats, Shirts, Collars
JUST IN, AT
OAMPBELL  BROS.
THE
—-^ &§«s
km %
i*
New Blouses, Under*
skirts, Corset Covers
Hosiery, Mu litis, Iikcs. Tin. oidery, ll
UMivl.JocLL     bhluS.
No 39
THR ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C., SATURDAY, FKHRUAKY 25, 1911
Smith—Greenway  Go
at Cumberland
To-Night
\ 'I'otrjjlit, at   the Ciiinli<>rlanil Hall,
Invent ol tlm li-.no art will havo nn
opportunity ol saving n iaixing content
ol some class, when Silent Smith, the
Lightweight Champion  ol B.C. will
hox Jim (Ireenway ol Courtenay, 10
rounds lor points.
"Silent" Smith who by tho way, in
one ol the most talkative gentlemen in
his proio-sion, and that ia anying a
great ileal, ia one ol the cleverest
lightweights thnt haa been seen in the
province, and his reputation aa a boxer ia well known to followers ol the
boxing gamo and tlm lact that he holds
the I ghtweight title lor B.C. proves
him to lie no dub.
Jim Greenway, while not ao well
known to fight Inn's in thia province is
nover the leaa a mighty likely looking
dark horse, and those who have seeu
him working out are confident that
Mr Smith will have to step renl lively
il he wishes to preserve hia physiognomy intact.
(Jreenway has lieen training under
the supervision ol Wyatt, and when
he steps into the squared circle tonight he will lie in c umition to do his
very beat,
It has been suggested in nome quarters that tonight's main go wai. a luke
but thia report may lie given very
little credance, aa both hoys henr good
reputations and will Ixitli enter Ihe
ring prepared to dn their very heat
ami give thc spectators their money's
worth.
An interesting feature ol the evenings progiam will be the Japanese
Broad sword Fencing between I to and
Yuma, consisting ol four rounds ol
three minutes each. The way in which
these experts handle the great two
handed swords is a revelation to those
who have never witnessed nn exhibition ol this kind and is in itself well
worth the cost ol admission.
A boxing in barrels contest will ba a
nother novelty introduced in Cumber
land. Tbis is a leature which has been
triad with a great deal ol success in the
athletic contests ol up tojdate clubs and
has caused lots of fun for the spectators.
Than will be no limit to the entries and
no entry fee charged. A lirst prize of 16
for first and $'.' 60 for second will be
given. The rules governing this contest
are that both contestants bo placed in
barrels arranged so far apart that tbey
ran juat reach each other with their ((loves
which will be 8 ox. iu weight, therefore
eliminating any chance of serious punishment bemg itifleo'ed. Knockdowns or
any part of the b dy touching the floor
puts the ooutesUut out of the  running
Contestants will draw for pla es.
Two lioxing preliminaries to the main
b iut have been arranged, one ol which
Jack Thompson, who is matched to
box Vincent ol Australia in this city
on IHth of next month will go on for
lour rounds with Kid McKiw.
it is saiil that Cadmiin of this city
vill issue a challenge to the winner of
thc Mmith-Oiwnway contest  to-night.
Silent Smith arrived iu town aa talkative as ever and brimful of confidence
that he can carry away the honors iu his
contest with (ireenway. He was accompanied by his trainer Lee Manson wh
lias quite a rep of his own and challenges
any 164 pounds man in the province
Mike Wilkinson his Manager and proprietor of tha Central Hotel in Nanaimo
who also hu quite a reputation as an ath-
lotio in various Hues of spurt seem to
think his man a sure winner.
The addmission has been fixed at
$1.50 lor the first four rows, and tl
for general admission.
Subscription price $1.60 per year
COUNCIL HAS
BUSY SESSION
Mayor   McLeod   and
All Aldermen
Present
Mayor McLeod tank his neat at the
Aldermanic board on Monday night
when all the Aldermen were present.
Alter the minutes hail been dispon-
"d ol speeches were delivered by the
Mayor and Alderman Willard.
An application for the uae of the
City Hall lor Moving Picture purposes
was read (nun Messrs McNeil and
(.'lough who offered a rental ol |7fl 09
par month (or the use ol tame. It waa
dee ded to notily the present t.'iiant,
Mr Curtis that he must pay a rent
equal to that ottered or vacate the
premises alter April 1st.
The annual tee o( $10 lor subscription lee to the Union of BC. Muniiip
alities waa ordered paid.
Tiie manager of the Canadian
Bank of Commerce wrote asking
permission to connect septic tank to he
built on tlieir property with the City
main; Permission waa granted.
The school Report (or the term end
ing Pec Hist wna received and referred to the Board of School Trustees.
The School estimates were again
aiil over.
The sunt of $30 waa voted toward
the B.C. Anti-Tuberculosis Society
Dr. McNaughton was re appointed
Health Officer.
The City Cl rk'a resigt at oi which
hail beeu lying on the tattle for some
weeks was taken up and on motion of
Aid. Parnham seconded by Aid Willard
it wns unanimously resolved to ask
the City Clerk to reconsider his resignation
Mr Harrison acting on behalf of
Mr Thomson asked permission (or a
lioxing eontest between J. Thomson of
this cily and J. Vinson o( Australia
on the 18th March. This application
was granted.
Mr Rowan applied (or a similar permit for Boxing Tournament in the
Cumberland Hall this evening This
was also granted.
Both applications were opposed hy
Aid Willard.
Bills to amount of $116.62 were referred to the Finance Committee
as wen also the Eleotion expenses a-
mounting to $89.28
The Mayor then made the following
appointments;—
FinanceCommittee, Aldermen Stewart, McNeil and Willard.
Board of Health Aldermen Willard,
Pamluim and Mi Neil.
Fire Wardens: Aldermen Parnham,
and Ranks.
Hoard of Works; Aldermen Max
well, Wdlard anil Banks.
The first mentioned in each case being
chairman of that committee.
The council aa a whole then made
the following recommendations;—
Licensing Board -Alderman Parnham and J. P. Watson,
Police Commissioners; Alderman
Hunks and ll. Hoi nal.
Air Jas. Abrams was reappointed
magistrate at the same salary as he
fo'e.
Mr F. Monaco was re-appointed
Scavniigerat the same remuneration as
before.
The values offered bjr the Big
Store in their Oreat Clearance
Sale are the best ever offered to
the people of thla wiolnity.
The BiK Store U offering exceptional values in all footwear. Thle
is a ohanoe that should not be
overlooked by anyone.
ARRANGEMENTS
FOR FIREMENS BAU
Prize   List Arranged
at  Meeting on
Wednesday
A meeting of the Firemen waa held
in the Fire Hall laat Wednesday even
ing, when further details in connect
ion with the Masquerade Ball on St.
Patricks Day were arranged.
The advertising committee reported having received towards the advertising programme which ara now in
the hands of  tha   printers $130
The prixe list was arranged as follows:—
Best Dressed Lady... $10.00
Best Dressed Uent  1000
Best National Costume Lady 7.60
Best National Costume Oent 7.S0
Beat Sustained Character
I*dy '.. 6.00
Beat Sustained  Character
Oent y  6.00
Beat Advertising Character
(Lady)   prixe offend by P.  Stoddart,
value  6.00
Best Advertising Character  (Gent)
offered hy T.D McLean...
value  4 00
Beat Comic Lady  2.60
Best Comic Gent  2.60
Beat Hobo  2.50
BestTopsy  2.60
Beat Costume representing...
Fire Dept 7.80
Prixe Walts Lady  5.00
Prixe Walts Gent ., 6.00
Prixe Two step Lady  5.00
Prixe Two-step Gent    5.00
Prise Character represent ing
grand Duke Cigars prise...
offered by Percy Winche..
 100 Grand Duke Cigars
Tombola  5.00
Mr I>en Piket, secretary of the
Fire Dept., has arranged to order
masquerade costumes (or twy whn wish
to secure same and s list ht' costumes
available may be obtained upon application to that gentleman.
Any who wish to avail themselves
of the opportunity to obtain eostumes
must put in their order to the secret
ary uot later than Saturday March
4th.
AN ATTRACTIVE
Something  Good    on
Canvas   Monday
and  Tuesday   .
The greatest treat that has ever beet
offered to the moviug picture public bete
will ba shown at the Cumberland Hall,
on Mouday and Tueaday nights as wall
.a at Afternoon Matineea
This will be the Cowboy and Indian
Frontier Celebration at Cheyenne, Wy-
oiuing, which Colonel Roosevelt described aa ihe greatest show s aged in 1910
The show will consist of exhibitions ly
the world's greatest experts, of horse ro
ping, broncho busting. co.»Doys r dtiik
wild hones, mules, steers and buffalo
Indian war dancing, cattle branding ete.
As th.se pictures have been secured
t great expense the price of admiasioi
it the aveniug shows will he lie and
'Mai,
MINERS MET
ON SUNDAY
Correspondence.
It will *. remembered that the
majority of the Aldermen elected in
thia city (or 1911 are pledged to the
policy of Single Tax. It would appear
that thia pledge is to he redeemed
very shortly. The rent for the City
Hall waa raised by easy stages by last
years council (rom$26 00 to $40.00 per
month; it ia now proposed to raise
this to $75.00 per month. If this
continues (or a few months more
Mr Curtis shuuld be paying sufficient
into the eity treasury to finance the
city, the taxes of the rest of us may
lie remitted, and single tax he sn accomplished (act, Mr Curtis Iwing the
unfortunate individual singled out to
pay the tax.
A mass meeting of the employees of
the Canadian Collieries haa been called fnr Sunday March 6th at 2 p.m. in
the Cumberland Hall when Internal-
i .nnl Board Member Mr McClnakey
(the W.M.U. o( A., and District
Secretary will address the meeting
to which all interested are invited to
sttend.
For Sale,—A Piano in Arst olass order.
Cost $400, will sell (or $250. Apply
Potters Pool Room.
POR SALE—A five-roomed houae situated on corner of Maryport Avenue
and Fourth Street, Hot and oold water
in connection. For particulars apply to
F. Horwood, at residence.
Change advertisements for
Saturday mornings issue must
lie in this office not later than
10 a.m. on Thursday.
The following has been handed to ui
with the request that we publish it.
'•This is a thing whieh I have to pot
before Cumberland about Dominic Rosa's
case whieh 1 know is the truth; that nne
of the fellows that caused the trouble
went home and tried to get a gun to go
back and shoot soma of them, but wss
stopped by Ihe owner of the gun. Instead of Rosa getting jail, I think it
should he this man."
To the Public.
Hearing in several quarters thai
the conteat between Smith of Nanainn
and Greenway of Courtenay ia not a-
advertised a boxing conteat for ponta.
id that the men are iu (or a knockout. I wish to state as the manager of
this contest that it is not the caae Tin
ame thing was said of the Standen
Wyatt contest which I handled, th.
proof of Ihe pudding was ip the eating
ami, anyone that attended that Ihuu
waa aatified that it was not a fake.
Hoping the public will favor me witl
as good patronage as before, I remain
Alkx Rowan.
Promoter
Dn your nwn shopping. Ste MiKii
tell for Choice Fruits, Confectioner)
a. d Ice Cream. j26
Messrs Chris A Stanley have opened
up a restaurant in the New England
block, where they an prepared to cater
to the wants of tha inner man in fin •
class style.
A Meeting of tha Firs Department was
called tor last evening, bat owing to thr
late hour at which it waa held we are an-
thla to report tie proceedings in thii
morning's papar. The ra-ooosideratlun uf
.be prise list for tha Masquerade Bali
*as oue uf tba matters to be takeu up.
Tha Mayor aud Aldermen in Victoria
have beau unseated iu the Courts, owiug
the fact that ths voten list in that
oity were not properly compiled, and uuil sach lima aaa legal voters list em be
made up aud a uaw election   held, Vict
ria will ba governed by a commission
appointed by the government. The voten
bat in Ibis eity is defsctive in the same
way as that of Victoria, and a prominent
citiasn haa informed us thst hs eonimun
ic.ted with a aoiioiior, aud will if possible
upset Ihe election hers.
Fer Sale—Pioneer Boat, frame, set
Up and partly planked.
Apply, W.ll. Ileese Camp.
Visiting cards at the Islander oi
Ace.
Mrs. Simms ean receive more pupils
for piano lessons daily (except Tueaday) at any time by arrangement
Camp Cumberland
The death oecured in thia oity on
Thursday last of Annie Jsnni Franci-li,
wife of Vincent Fnncioli after a short
illness. The funeral took place yester
day afternoon to the Citholic cemelcy,
the funeral ei rvico being conducted by
Rev. H. M rtens. The funeral was in
charge uf tbe Ancient Order of Druids
and was hugely attended.
- kj.Mi-.tj__
McCloskey Advises No
Union   at
Present
International Board Member M.iClne-
key, of ths U. M. W. ut A. addressed a
meeting in the Cumberland Hall oo Sun-
lay last in regard to organising a Union
hare.
Mr. McClnakey infntmed the minen
that the time waa not yat ripe and advis-
ad them to wail until they eould organise iu proper form and nut to bs toi
hasty.
He spoke on ths principles of Union-
sn aud claimed hs was not there to di
aa ha liked, but te obey tha wlahea of
the mea.
He ssvarely criticised the enemies of
unionism and tbose who would worl
■bets their brothers are striking for >
living wags. Mr. McCloakey will agaii
iddrass a meeting on Sunday, March 6th.
Ths Dbliel Secretary will also b.
here asd probably the DistrictPresident.
A GOOD PLAY
CUMBERLAND SCHOOL STATEMENT.
SOS YSAI SNDINC. DSCKMRSS 31st 1910
Rscsipts. t
Government Grant $4387.60
Jrant for outaide pupils     894.7*
High School Feea     393.0(
J rant for furnace     900.01
Oity of Cumberland  2696.21
$9271.6'
ExPRNtllTOnR.
readier*' salaries $6500.01
Janitor    480.01
Scavenger.      80.01
New desks....'     171.5(
Heating furnaee....'.  1600.01
Repairs, printing dt sundries   460.01
$9271.50
Certified correct,
J. T. E. Pamirs
Auditor.
IN THB COUNTY COURT OF  NANAIMO HOLDER AT CUMBERLAND
la the goods of Edward Zfsseti, als,
kuowu aa Kdward Zyaaet, dewaaed, lo
testate.
TAKE NOTIOE that by order date,
he firat day of February 1911, made b>
Ilia Honor Judge Itaker in the abovi
Court. Letters of administration of lh.
-state of tha above uamid deceased wer
granted to the undersigned. All persona who ara creditors or debtors of thi
aaid deosaaed muat present their elainir
r pay their accouuts, aa tha case insj
be, bi tha undersigned, un or before tbi
4th day of March 1911.
William Wrslxv Willarii,
Official Administrator
DnmlwrKnd. H.C.
Wanted  lo rent—piano.    AddrenK
W. H. Robert.   Cumberland.
LOCAL MAIL SERVICE.
In effect Oct. 3rd.
Arrival
Tuesday morning
Wednesday afternoon
Friday afternoon
Saturday night overland
Snnday, about 9.80 a. in.
Departure
Tuesday—6.1S a m.
Thursday—6.15 a.m.
Saturday—6.15 a. m
Sunday, 1 p. ni   sharp
FOR SALE—A   II ii tsman   A  Co.
Piano  and Piano Player, both in first
claaa  condition   and almuat aa gnod as
new.   Will aell cheap for cash.   Apply
(his office.
WELL PLAYED
ManagingMildredWell
Presented Last
Saturday
"Managing Mildred," a'aaaieal
oiueily iu two acta waa presented ia
he Cumberland Hall Iut Saturday
light liefore a large and appreciative
luilienee.
As is usual in musical comedies the
hread of the story was ih place rather
lard to follow, but ths musical nam-
wis, intnxluc.il were well received,
he moat popular Iwing, "The Rest of
he Week She's Mine" sung by Lais
Ititiuit, "Whistle It," a trio, and "UU
le up Some Rainy Afternoon," Catoby
unes which made one want te
•whistla as you walk out.
TOWN TOPICS.
OPICS.
a a. ........ . iii. i_i try,
A regular meeting uf the Bigles «ul
e held next Wednesday night.
Job work 1 You can get what yoa
rant when you want it at Tas Iauansa.
■none 36.
A wrestling tournament wlll be pull-
d off in thia oity in the near future.
Dr. DE. Krr dentist will be at the
Jumberland Hotel for ons week
6 dot Boys blue serge and tweed esse
-Be eaoh at Cartwrights.'
A number of local people went' down
ast night to uke in the Maaoats Bel
•t Courtenay. Tbia ia alwaya one one
if tha fashionable events uf the year.
Services in the Roman Catholic Church
*ill be held every other Sunday ia Ona*
lerlnnd.   Rev. H. Martens, pastor.
Five women ol the underworld will
eare the city by special request of Ooe-
•table Stevenson this morning. Four ef
tha number are African brunettes.
Dr. D. E. Kerr, dentist will be ia
Cumberland on and after Feb. Sth.
Mr. Potter bas installed a new log-
ith billiard table in the pool room thla
week, and now baa six tables working
(orbits.
The city might build a few more belle
for renting for moving picture shows,
There should be money in sash sa in-
'Muscat at tbt present high lent
For Sale—Two Houses on good dry lot,
ent for $10 per month each, will sell
lie two for $1(50, or one for $860.)
Apply X.Y.Z.   laiaxDss Orrtos;
Cumberland Hive, Ladies of Mm Use-
cabees held their meeting in the K. of
I*. Hall on Thursday evening and Install'
ed olHoers for the ensuing year.
Next Friday the Young Britons' will
l((vet dance in the Cumberland Hall,
vhich will be up to their usual standard.
I'hie is another way of saying tbe affair
will be a huge success.
The Almanac says there will be fear
eclipses during 1911. The local Kaglaa
claim that thia is wrong, aad that; there
•Ul iu reality be five. The Eagles Ball
in April ia to eclipse everything of ile
kind that has aver happened before.
The Maccabeea cleared $66 over; aad
above all expenses at Managing Mildred
laat Saturday, thia putt them well ahead
financially on Ihe series of plays lhat
has been presented hers this...sinter
under their auspices, all o! whieh wilt
be devoted toward fitting up a'wM ia
the hospi al.
"A newly calved cow snd calf fot
sale."
Apply
Mra D. Pickle
u. THK ISI.ANDKR. Cl MIIIOWI.ANI). B.C
fi j
As He Looked to His Wife
The Buildor of the Big Dam
y^ELL,   where
•ou bound for
this morning?" said my littlo
sandwich mau us -1 made mj
appearance under tho archeB of tho
bustling railway station.
"Providence permitting arid the mouu-
tain.trniu agreeable, 1 am goiug up to
Bingham's ranch, and estpect to Bee
your big dam before the day is out,"
I replied!
The street began at the mouth of the
eauyon and swuggere3 along, u curloua
mixture of Fifth Avenue elegance uud
Roaring Camp recklessness, until it
reached the wide plain—in fact, it probably extended I'clear out to Knnsus."
if om.* lookod for its real boundaries,
Eor a Western oity acknowledges few
Limitations. An end loss Btream of people passed up and down this I on ft Btroot,
all soouor or later turning Into this gor-
geouB stoue Btntion Bel in iis vory cou
tro. Evoryone was eithor going,or com
ing.
Every lorni uud Bhade of civilization
mingled horo; tue rich and lho poor md
together in n reality only hinted at
elsewhere1, for tho grout West was look
ed to to bo tho maker of thom all. Ihe
narrow-skirted and expensively plain
tailor-made girl stood side by side with
the buxom bride from the mountains,
all unashamed in hor while shoos and
wedding unary. Tho picturesque cowboy looked contemptuously at tho natty,
self-complacent college youth, bareheaded and with ample trousers rolled Up to
display all of his ankle and most of his
calf. The .splendid 1'our-huiscd stuge,
plunging and earoeining as it drew up
with a flourish, was but little outdone
by tho sixty-horsepower, 1911 model.
It was a pretty good sight, I thought,
as I raised my byes to the Flat Iron
Peaks above us and drew in another
deep breath ol the intoxicating air.
The sandwich man, who had been my
guide, philosopher, and friend, was a
legitimate professional, and he offered
his wares with the same dignified confidence us he did his comments on the
passing show. That youth over there,
he told me, was an admiral's sun. "Aud
he doesn't take much around here on
account of being su 'stuck up' without
much brains to back it." The uext one
was thft'Chinese Minister's sou—"hue
feller," one of the favorites at the
•varsity ami a "corker on the track
team." "That mau coming round the
corner now" is .Iim Carlton, chief engineer of the big.dam up the canyon. He
is about the biggest man in this country,
slnco he put in.-that bit of masonry.
Thev sav it is the greatest of its kind
in the world. Big bugs came from all
over nnd said it couldn't be done; but,
you bet, Jim Carlton know wliere he
wus at, and he did it. When Jifa Carlton says a thing goes, it goes some. He
never made but one mistake, and that
was when he got "
My friend was bustled away; evidently someone wus hungry. I didn't mind,
for I was busy watching the loading ot
the narrowguage train and wondering
how the people in the mountains eould
possibly eat so many bananas.
Without hardly knowing how, I was
hustled into the toy train along witn tne
rest, and the little toy engine was puffing uud snorting as it pulled us up into
tho canyon. The train was crowded
with tue genial, jolly croud bound for
the "hills": Eastern capitalists, pro
motors" from Denver, miners dressed
like clergymen and clergymen dressed
like miner's talking of "prospects" and
"properties with tnat enthusiasm that
makes one feel that luo is worth living.
There were women, too, returning to
their mountain homes loaded with bargains from Denver. Ridiculously overdressed with hats covered with white
plumes, far more suitable for an afternoon tea than that smoky little train \
but they gave their wearers satisfac
tion. and that is the utmost that any
bat can do. The "kids" were grumbling that they- eould beat the train, noticeably not Junking any effort, to do SO.
Thero were tourist ladies, oh-ing and
ah-iug, very fearful lest somo rock or
view should escape them,
Crowded into the diminutive seat beside me was a pudgy female, who. previous to hor burial in these remote regions—for her husband's sake—had
moved, a brilliant ornament, in the most
exclusive circles of Oppeka, Kansas. She
explained this—and muoh more—during
tho windings of our six-mile canyon
ride.
1 caught occasional glimpses of the
walls of granite rook on one side, and
the foaming rushing mountain oreek on
the other; ttio fragrant odor nf the riot
of blossoms filled mc with longings to
see Die wonderful display of wild cherry, hawthorn, and blackberry that overran everywhere; but after a few vain
efforts, i'tmw it was no use, and resigned myself with patience to hor auto
biographical outpourings,
1 'Sn yon 're going to Bingham 'at"
mv neighbor said. "It is a most fas-
elnotlng spot.'but it is fearfully lonely
for w woman-no society. 00 opportunities, and roally no companions for mo.
It .seems terrible to bury one's self so!
The scenery? Oh, yes;'the scenery is
grand, but one cannot ialk to scenery."
Por n moment T almost wished I was
"scenery," but she seemed so genuinely
distressed that I tried to look sympathetic, and she continued:
"I know I should not complain, foT
tt is my duty to go there if my husband
wishes it, poor maul You see, he is
aot fitted for any other life. His work
is up there. T suppose; really, he could
not get work anywhere else, and he
likes it. It is different with me; I have
been   brought   up   differently."
I could see that, and wondered what
chance had led her to marry so far beneath hor. T thought how brave she was
in spite of her rather unheroio figure,
md how clever she must be to keep herself looking like anything nt nil. Probably tno brute of ;i husband doesn't
esrn enough to supply hcr with the ordinary necessities. No wonder, when
*he got ti chance to "i»o below,'' she
let h«r fancy roam and bought that outrageous hat. I would, too, if f had to
live in otic nf those awful cabins and
never see a bathroom. I wonder which
nine he works in.   She wnn snying:
"I do nol mind the hardships, but f
*m so IWoIt, Wy husbnn/l is just as
*ond as li" can be, but he is nr. companion   for me;   ho  has  no  realization  of
the higher tilings of life, never minds
with whom he associates. In fact, he
i& perfectly happy here. A woman minds
things so much. Hut, then, a woman
should not marry u man so mueh older
than herself. Don't vou agree With
mel It makes sucb a diffcrouce lu tlieir
aims. Their ambitious cannot be lho
same, naturally, can thoy' 1 do not
know why 1 am saying all this to you;
l BUppoae because you looked svuipu-
ihetie." ' *    '
I Mip|M.sc I did. Her appealing look
would liavo aroused sympathy in a graven image.
".My Inisncm! is ou this train somewhere now,'1 fche added; "but I suppose he is so interested talking to sunn
mon that he ocos not even remember
1 am aloug.
"Druua, 1 BUppOBO," i mentally com
mentod,
The canyon widened. Tho train, finding a little level stretch, ceased chugging and pounding for a bit while tlio
"promoters, ' sightseers and "ladies"
scrambled down, on the wrong side of
the car of course, spreading out ou the
hot gravol.
Notwithstanding, or perhaps because,
I huve been looking at those mighty
rooks since 'way back in the 'seventies,
my heart i;> always stirred at the sight
of them. [ am lifted out of myself.
The leaping of my pulses at a sudden
revelation of their awesome grandeur
amounts almost to a physical pain. 1
had completely lost fill remembrnnce
of my lonely little neighbor until I was
recalled by lier voice, a little querulously:
"Here is iny husband, ut Inst!"
I looked around and saw approaching
us a tall, dignified man of nbout fifty
with clear-cut features and commanding
figure, dressed in perfectly fitting grey
clothes aud wearing a light felt hut,
worn as only a man whoso heart aiul
home is west of the Missouri River
knows how to wear it. I recognized
him at once: it was Carlton, chiof engineer of the big dnm aud the hero of
the canyon.
The waiting stage filled rapidly, the
whips cracked, and with n jump aud a
gallop the mules whirled away to the
big dam. Thuse of us bound for Bingham's started on foot. As I turned, my
eyes took in tno hnndsome, erect figure
of the man on the box seat with his
foolisu little wife beside him, J hardly
know which to pity more: the unappreciated mun or tlte woman who wus unable to appreciate him. I realized, how:
ever, when it was tlmt peoplo thought
James Carlton had made his one big
mistakl.
NEW YORE'S GREAT NEW CATHE
DRAu
AFTER some eighteen years of practically continuous work of construction, the Cathedral of St.
John the Divine is so far advanced toward completion that it will shortly bc
used as a church. That is to suy, there
is a choir, structurally complete and lit
ted with stalls, organ, altar, and rere
dos, ami crossing which, being enolos
cd and under roof, will afford seating
space for a large congregation. TOore
are also two chapels.
All of the above, considerable though
it doubtless be, is but a comparatively
small part of the entire projected building. There remain to be done yet tho
nave with its western porch aud towers;
both of the transepts; the four flanking
towers which will occur in the angles
formed by the transepts and the nave
and choir, under which will be entrances
with porches; other chapels and depend
cncieB; aud last, but not least, the greut
central tower. The present enclosing
walls of the crossing are only a temporary device, as also is tbe low dome
which roofs it. Whenever the groat
tower is built, this dome will be removed, and. opening thus, made into a
vast lantern with its vault far. higher
up than the present dome.
Let us look nt the condition of the
choir, that part of the building most
nearly completed. The pictures show
what has been done, but it may not be
immediately apparent how much is unfinished, It is to be hoped that when
the building is opened those who conic
within it will bo sufficiently impressed
by what is there to want,more. Hut it
must be realized that the eye of faith,
which is not a universal human attribute, will bo under requisition.
Only a small part of the carving is
done: rough, ugly blocks of stoue appear
over the an lies above the great apsidul
columns, and  also  between  tho arches
that support the organ galleries.    The
mouldings of these arches are left in
the rough, as are many of the capitals,
The car vine of nil  these parts is just
,s much a calculated part of tho har-
ilOUy of the design as any other of its
lenients,    These elements  include  im
port ant fields of color treatment in mo
lie, Hie panel in the reredos just, over
ihe altar, tho little round nrohes over
tho great columns, their spandrels; the
le of the semi dome of tlio apse, the
spandrels above tlo- organ gallery nreh-
tne  large arelios above  theso, and
ribs oi tl.e choir vault.   The whole
scheme  is so  planned  that  a  gradation
of   color   treatment   will   lead   to   the
mosaic picture of the semi-dome which
ihould be the culminating point of splen-
lor in the decoration of tho choir.
It is only by the use of mosaic that
we oan be sure of attaining the solid-
itv of texture, tlio sober depth and richness of gold und color thut befit such
large surfaces, and that will hold their
own with the translucent hues of stained glass. And it must lie done ns thc
old work was done, liy the intimate collaboration of the artist nud the crafts-
man, not in the stupid mechanical fashion of pretty much all modern mosaic,
whicli is merely fhe output of a trade.
Wo must have mosaic as sumptuous and
mysterious as those of I.nveuna or Mori-
reale, and if we go about it in tho
right way and take the necessary pains,
they may be had. Xow, tastes may
vary as to color dfeoratinn. but this
choir is so designed that it needs it ns
much as a column needs a capital and
base, and unless it gets it, nnd cefs lhe
host there is to be had, it will be a
lame thing and a byword to those who
know. '
The same is true of the window?..
Thore is purposely too much light now,
mi that it may be reduced by stained j
glass, and when this is done'the very
fluent that modern times can produce
will be none too good, lt is safe to say
thut the centrnl eastern window is us
important a window ns any iu existence,
and that iiuportunee is not lessened bv
iho subject assigned to it—"The Light
of1 the world.' lt is a caso that Ti
jiuratively demands a great work of tirt,
and it is safe to sny that we mny just
as well abandon all hope of having tnat,
unless wo eau give over tho idea that
such things are to bo procured by competitive bidding among a lot of commercial glass manufacturers, ns though the
object in view were the purchase of linoleum. For here we come into the re-
giob of an allied but separate art, hi
which the drawing and specification nnd
tlu.> oversight of the architect aro not
Sufficient, as they may bo with such
work, for instance, us tlio wood-carving,
ln Bhort, tho Whole undertaking of the
C&tbedral is one 01 very grave artistic
responsibility, whioh does not nml cannot very woll rest upon the architect
alone.
It will be seen, then, tlmt however
greut the progress made, luueh still remains to bo accomplished to give a full
realization of even that which stands
today about ready for occupancy. How
long it will take to euniple.e the entire
cathedral is purely a mutter of conjecture, in discussing this question it is
commonly remarked that all the great
cathedrals took centuries to build, but
iu any strict sense this is not the ease
Tho great cathedrals of Frauce were
built within the period 1180-1840— sixty
yenrs—oue of tlm most marvellous exhibitions of building energy the world
has ever seen. True, they were not entirely finished, und never will be; the
work suffered all sorts of interruptions:
war, famine, pestilence, fire; and sometimes parts of it fell, as the central
tower of Bourgcs. So it happened that
iu successive periods of time different
parts of the cathedrals wore built, each
in the national and local style of the
period.
But, notwithstanding all these accidents and interruptions, it still remains
substantially true that in those sixty
years these splendid churches were built,
and, iu any eveut, the whole sum of the
years spent upon them in active work
is astonishingly small, especially in view
of Lhe mechanical resources of the Middle Ages, and the extraordinary richness and complexity of the buildings.
And surely, when we see Paris, or
Amiens, Rjuoims, Chartres, Laou, Noy-
on, or Rouen, it is uot uu impression of
unfinished work that we carry away
with us. With the record of the past to
regard, it is hard to believe that our
coin mun ity, with nil its wealth nnd
nergy, its public spirit nnd generosity,
will fail to give, aud to give quickly,
for the realisation of that which, even
though they may not at first sight grasp
its practical utility, is worth while as
the concrete and lasting embodiment
monument    here   that would have few
the abi
and th
-eveial newspapers that printed
ve information wore confiscated
editors thrown into jail.
rivals.
It would rather seem that the groat
question is going'" to be what to undertake noxt: to.the mind of the writer it
should be the central towor. The cathedral is porfectly sure to get its nave
and transepts, its porches nnd vestibules,
and as many chapels as cnn well bc hint
died around it. The pinch is going to
come at the building of the great tower,
which seats nobody and will cost a greal
deal of money. If it is postponed until
the end, it will share the fate of many
other projected towers, and never bi
built. Bnt if it could be built in our
day, there would be a monument hero
that could have few rivals.
i Its only competitors in dimension
■must be the steei-frame erections by
which our industry expresses itsolf, and
even they, hugo as they are now and
huger yet to be, can only rival in bulk
this great symbol .of the Cnrlstlan fnith,
which starts more thnn 120 feet above
sea-level at tho ground, upon such a site
as this. Rival it in dignity, in ideal,
monumental quality, in the massive and
enduring uature of its construction they
cannot, however stupendous they may
be. And so let us hope that, for the lusting glory of our city, this work may be
thc next step undertaken, so that thc
visitor to our shores may, beyond any
pcradventure, know that .we are a people
capable of great things in the realm of
the imagination ns well as those tbat
are material.
MAMMOTH IVORY
^■IBERIA furnishes a largo quuutity
O of ivory tu the markets of the
world, but tho production of it bo-
longs to nnother age,and to a species
of animal that does nut now exist. Tho
ivory is out from the tusks of mastodons whose skeletons ure found frozen
iu masses of ice or buried 'in the mud
of Siberian rivers and swamps. Tho
northern portion of the country abounds
iu extensive l>ugs, which are called ur
maus. Jn theso ure fouud the tusks
of the mastodon, from which it is inferred that these animals lost their lives
liv venturing upon a surface that would
not boar their weight,
Eveu to wild animals those urinaus
are forbidden ground. The nimble rein
door can sometimes eross them safely
iu ihe summertime, but most other large
animals attempting to do so would be
engulfed, <
In the .Museum nt Tobolsk uro numerous specimens of inummoth, and through
this region Ihey nre by no means rare.
w lieu au ico pack breaks down n rlvor
bank, or the BUtumor thaw penetrates
more deeply than usual iuto the ground,
some of these nntediluviaii monsters are
very likely to be exposed.
lu many casos their remains are so
fresh anil well preserved. With their
dark, shaggy hair aud .imder-woul of
reddish brown,'their tufted ears and
long, curved tusks, that all tho aborigines, and even some of the Russian
settlers, persist in the belief that thoy
ure specimens of animals which still
live, burrowing underground like moles,
nnd die the instant thoy are admitted
to the light.
The farther tho traveller goes north
ward, it is said, the more ubundaut do
these remains become, They are washed
up with the tides upon the Arctic shore,
ind some extensive islands off tho const
contain grout quantities of fossil ivory
and bones.
Tusks which have been long or repeatedly exposed to the air nre brittle and
unserviceable, but those which hnve> remained buried ia the ico retain the
qualities of recent ivory and nre a valuable article of merchandise. There is
a great market of these mammoth tusks
at Yakutsk, ou the Lena, whence they
!.'nd their wuy to the workshops of Kuropeau Russia and to tho ivory-carvers of
Canton.
TORONTO THE ICEBOATING
CENTRE
TIHEEE is more iccboating in Toronto
80 PER OENT. OF 3,000 RUSSIANS
EXECUTED WERE INNOCENT
Professor Korolatiko, the statistician,
declares as the result of years of collecting evidences from official sources in all
parts of Russia, that 80 per cent, of the
persons, men and women, condemned by
court-martials since the beginning of tho
revolution, died innocent.
Tho Russian court-martials hanged
three thousand meu and women, and
tt these six hundred wero not guilty of
he political crimes charged against
them. In this awful number the mnny
thousa&dl sent to Siberia or other prisons and colonies nre not included.
Neither are included the victims shot
by the vurious "punishment expeditions" sent (.nt bv military authorities
luring the revolution.
And the courl martinis are still in
power. Dnily they demand morn victims. To understand this it must bo
remembered that the Hussian law does
not recognize the death pennlty, Hiich
cun only be imposed on extraordinary
occasions, during a revolt and by the
military revolts.
Korolatiko shows that the military tri-
huiiuls of Hussia do not doforve the
name court, that there is no attempt to
discriminate between guilty and guilt-
loss, and that a person sent before n
court-martial, by that very act, becomes
a candidate for deatn. There is no appeal exeept to the general in command,
unless, indeed. Influential friends brinf*
the case to tho attention of the Czar.
In tne caso of Sub-Lieutenant Piro-
golf the Czar threo times cashiered thc
sentence ol death imposed by so many
court-martials. When the man was condemned the fourth timo, his Majesty
asked for all the evidence tnken by the
different, courts, and without looking at
it had it destroyed. He then made an
order to strike the ease off the cnlen-
tla'r, and only by this illegal act was the
fellow's life saved.
Korolnnko shows that ns a rule sentences of death are carried ont so soon
after judgment is given that the friends
of the condemned have no time to np
peal to the commanding general, eveu
by tol.'grupli, Quite recently the Rt.
Petersburg gr<vornor*gencrn1 ordered the
suspension nf a death sentence against
(our. but was told thai two of them
had already been hanged.
than any other place in Canada.
Toronto is peculiarly situated for
iccboating. Thoy usually get ice from
tho middle of December until the middle
of March, with a minimum of snow.
When wo do get a big snowstorm here
it is usually succeeded by a thaw, which
own the drifts on the bay until the
boats can plow through.
Barring motor car racing, iccboating
the most exciting sport on the continent. Imagine'if you cnn, Mr. Novice,
a three-cornered craft propelled by wind
on canvas, making ovoru mile a minute,
leaping and darting hither and thither
at the command of the helmsman. Granted a careful, nervy skipper and stolid
chap on the mainsheet who will obey
orders, the game is as safe for the passenger as riding on a street car, despite
the tremendous speed. Eliminating a
couple of minor accidents, which have
occurred wheu the fleet was racing, and
everybody wus driving to the limit, a
passenger has 'not been injured on the
buy iu muny $oars. ...ic people iu dau
ger on the bay duriug the iccboating
season are not the iceboat passengers or
crew, but the careless skater or pedestrian who runs aimlessly at the approach
of the express on ice. Even nt that but
tew people are injured. The skippers of
three-fourths of Toronto- iceboats are
veteran professionals, who, if the mnu
iu danger will stand still uu instant, or
run in one direction only, will scrape by
They have almost uncanny command of
the craft, as they hustle, to and fro on
the ice at a mile a minute Bpeed, nnd
get by safely when the chnnces of avoiding au accident look to be a hundred to
one. Iceboats rarely travel less than
twenty miles nn hour. A breeze that
will move them at all will give them
this speed, while auy sort of a breeze,
from fight to eighteen miles an hour
in strength, will drive them from 2"i
to 00 miles un hour.
Tho speed they get out of a moderate
breeze is positively uncanny, and the
way they "make the wind" startles old
salts. Time and time again I havo seen
iceboats sailing down the wind close-
hauled—yos, going southeast in a northwest wind, with the ennvas hauled flat.
Strange!
Vou bet it is, but thoy do it. Once
an iceboat gets going she creates eddies
ju the breezo and carries it around to
such nil extent thut frequently the boats
are seen sailing almost dead before the
wind with their sheets close-hauled ami
the breeze coming over the foretltny lii.
a cyclone.
Toronto's Iceboat fleet numbers close
to sixty
The game is a very popular one with
theatrical people who visit Toronto nnd
others, but it is not patronized as it de
sen es by Toronto people.
Half the people in town have never
seen un ioeboal, let alone rodo on one,
even though the best iceboat sport in
the world is right at their doors, and
the "pros. ' nro in the game from 10
o'rloek until 0, A rumor that the city
intended to keep the bay open with an
ice-brenker killed out the plans of severul people to build new iceboats, but
at that there will be two new ones on
the bay.
Iceboat racing is a sort of spasmodic
game. Outside of a few smnll boats
which race in a class down at the east
end of the bay, there is but little amateur racing.
Up on tne big course amateurs ami
pros, sail indiscriminately. The (Jueen
('ity Yacht ('lab has half ft down hunts.
Including two flyers. These all join in
thc sweepstakes and handicaps which
are arranged weekly,
Saturdays and Sundays are the big
days for iccboating around Toronto.
Then there are thousands of people on
the waterfront, and the boatmen nre
busy all dny carrying passengers nt so
much per head. The opening nf tlm uew
western gap. which was viewed with apprehension by munv ioobo'itmcn, has nol
interfered witn lhe safety of the bny
ice nt all. nnd this season with its ear
ly opening looks like au unusually good
one.
a Ml M gift of n gramme uf radium made
by Sir Ernest Cussel to the new
Kad 1,11111 Institute, which he found
rd at the suggestion of tho late King,
will inaugurate a scries of experiments
of great significance. To this institute,
now practically ready for work, and to
the researches in progress at the Cancer
Hosearch Department of the Middlesex
Hospital and at kindred institutions,
the world is eagerly looking for further
knowledge of this mysterious element,
Por in the elucidation of the powers of
radium lies tho answer to the vital ques
tion:    What can radium curef
Twelve years of eager experiment
havo passed since Professor and Mmo.
Curie anuouuood the discovery of radium. Almost nt onee reports of the
curative powers of the now mineral
wero published. lias radium, after
twelve years' tests, justified that early
ropututinn.
The diseased states in which radium
has been tried range from the most malignant Internal cancers to baldness.
Sueh widely divorso ailments as facial
paralysis, neuralgia, rheumatism, hydro
phobia, indigestion and skin diseases
have beon roported as cured by the
wonderful new mineral. A few years
ago reports of a curo of hydrophobia
iu rabbits presented to the Scientific
Academy of Bologna by u well-known
Italian professor evoked such enthusiasm that it was freely conjectured thnt
the Pasteur treatment of hydrophobia
woulu soon be pushed into the buck-
ground by the uew radium treatment.
Seven yours ago two distinguished
professors nt Konigsberg University
published some startling, results of the
deadly effect the radium rays exert oa
disease bacteria of all kinds. Having
first sprinkled live typhoid bacilli on
a gelatine plate, they exposed the plate
in a dark room to weak radium emanations for forty-eight hours. At the end
of this time it was found thnt tho hncil-
Ii were either killed or their growth was
completely stopped. Similar good results were obtained with the germs of
cholera and anthrax. Those experiments,
emphasizing the pronouneed germicicdai
effect of radium, were looked upon as
opening up a new field of treatment for
infectious diseases of tho skin.
In l.HW a distinguished St. Petersburg
savant announced in various medical
jonrnnls his discovery that certaiu of
the blind were able to distinguish objects illuminated by radium rays'.
The professor expressed the strong
hope that oy further experimentation
with the wonderful element ho would
be able to restore the sight to sufferers
from certain vurieties of blindness.
Thuse published reports were taken
most seriously in German scientific
circles; so much so thut Professor {.reelY
—the principal of the Kye Hospital at
the Berlin University—was iastracted
by .the Prussian Ministor of Mduoiitioii
to go thoroughly into tho Russian doctor's experiments.
The published reports (many of them
in reputatolo medical journals) of apparently authentic cures of deep-seated
cancers, both the onrcinoinntn and sarcomata, by the use of radium, were during tne early years of radium experimentation too numerous to record
Of nil these tuerapeutic uses claimed
for radium, how many have stood the
test of tlmef
Sir Frederick Treves,'in a lecture
thc London Hospital last year, summed
up tho situation in a way which should
give food for thought to the goneral
public, who are to-o apt to be led away
in pursuit of vain hopos.
"It has appeared to me," he told
the great concourse of medical mea present, 'that there is possibly a great future for radium in the domain of surgi
cal therapeutics. I say 'possibly,' be
cause one must exerciso the ver-- greatest caution when speaking of the potentialities of new remedies. One is tempted to look too fuvorablv upon thcmi
They ure things of great expectations,
and sooner or later must be associated
with disappointment."
To return' to tho innumerable curative uses of radium which were tu revolutionize both medicine and surgery,
few uave como up to their earlier expectations. Rheumatism and neuralgia
aro still most intrnctablo ailments, fa
cial paralysis still defies the physician's
Iforts, the Pasteur Institute has not
outgrown its usefulness, while ordinary
germicides nre still in common use, notwithstanding the deadly effects which
radium emanations are known to hnve
un, bacteria. The hope which was held
out to the blind by the Russian expert
mentor was withdrawn with cruel sud
den ness wnen the German eye specialist
who investigated the "cures" reported
that blind persons cannot at present expect the* very slightest help from rndium.
The thousands of sufferers from truo
cancer bolh in Kurope and America who
have let tho time when an operation
might have boon successful drift by,
while undergoing "radium cures,'' coin-
post! one of tno saddest chapters in the
history of this wonderful element.
Radium, as at present used, cannot
cure cancer.
It is a relief to turn from such fail
ores to thc study of those morbid conditions in which radium has a fully
provon practical curative value. Broadly, its greatest successes hnvo been in
the treatment of benign superficial skin
lesions. Disfiguring birthmarks, composed chiefly of thin-walled blood vessels, old sears which have taken on an
abnormnl growth, certnin forms of lupus (a very chronic and persistent form
of tuborclo of the skin), and certnin
types of eczema have been healed bj
radium in a shorter time and with lose
inconvenience and disfigurement thai
would hnve been possible by any other
known means,  '
Tn rodent ulcer also surprisingly good
results havo been ohtnlned, enses whiol'
have defied nil other treatment foi
months or years sometimes healing ra
pidly under rndium exposures.
As to the Superficial skin cancers, the
efjitlieliomata, nnthorities differ, somr
recording sueeesso's from rndium treat
ment nnd others only n dishenrtenini:
series of failures. Tn respect to the trio
rmneers, deep-seated, rn pidly fatal
'jrowths, the claims of oven its most nr
lent, supporters nre of tho most mnde"'
hn meter.    Tn   fnct,  it   would  bo diffi
cult to find a reputable surgeon in lion
dou who would advise u cancer patient
while in nn operatic Btate to postpone
excision by tno knife in lho hope tbat
radium emanations would bring him per-
maneu| relief, It has been claimed on
good authority, however, that cancerous
growths not too deeply situated, though
too far advanced to admit of operation,
have beon reduced by radium treatments
to an operatic state, where tho knife
could be used with some hope of sue
cess. In othor instances a diminution
or pain auu reduction of many of thc
most malignant diseases have rosulttnl
from rndium applications.
Even after twelve years no one cai
speak with authority of the Hunt Iimt
tutioiis of radium us a curative agont,
We know thut it is uot a euro all.
that it will oxer turn out to be the long
ight euro lur ciincor the men wh«
huve conseiontiously studied its prop*/
ties most strongly doubt.
The undeniable cures whioh have been
ought with rndium in superficial skin
lesions will at any rato prevent it from
eing scrapped on tho dust-heap ul' the
totally worthless "euros" wbicb from
time to time have held the momentary
attention of lhe medical piofossi**, »nlV
to be discarded in the end.
Radium  is Mill nn unsolved  problem
THE GENIE OF THE  WATERS
THK Chinese nssure us that uo man
shuuld ever rescue a drowuing mnn
lest the Qoule of the Waters, angry
at seeing himself ravished of his prey,
turn against the ravishor. This super
stition, wliui, serves lo adorn cowardice
with the flower of poetry and sentiment,
did not restrain Daronde, one evening,
when he saw a poor devil climb up us
the parapet of a bridge aud throw him
self into the Seine. Without hesitating
a moment, he plunged iu after th*
would-be suicide and brought hi in safely to shore. Thou lenving tu others the
task of resuscitating lhe half-drowued
man, he stole away to escape tho curiosity of idle spectators, He had .been
recognized, however, and his name appeared in tho daily papers in connection
with tho event. He was just, reading
one whon his servant announced a visi
tor, audiug:
"It is the man monsieur saved from
drowning yosterdny."
"Show him in," suid Daronde rosigs
edly.
llis intended cordiality was chilled at
sight of the visitor, a half-starved, ua '
kempt outcast,
"Monsieur," began the mnu, "I sup
pose I ought to owe you everlasting
gratitude, but don't think I have come
to thank you. I have come simply to
ask you what you intend to do for uiel"
"Do for you?" echoed Daronde, it
astonishment
"Ves, monsieur; 1 owe my lifo to
you, since you took it upon yourself
to drug me bnck into the existence 1
wished to end for ever."
"Vour point of view is certainly or
igiiiul," remarked Daronde. "Ou on."
"I am a poor unfortunate," coutin
tied the man, " a prey to every calami
ty. After desperate struggles ngainst
sickness and want, 1 saw but one way
mt of it all—death. It took a lon'g
time to reach tho point when I could
make the final plunge. It was done at
last! The bonds uf my miserable life
were broken when I lost consciousness.
Then 1 was rescued! Tho breath of life
came bnck to mo, and with it tlio horror and dread of beginning the struggle
again. Why did you happen that way.
monsieurt Vou would not have givea
me a sou to savo me trom starvutioi
and yet yon risked your life for me.
Vou placed again on my shoulders the
burden I wished to cast off for ever.
I have said all this to justify my first
question. I now ask it again. What
u'e you going to do to help me support
tho existence you hnve forced up«n
me. *'
Somewhat disconcerted, Daronde re
plied:
"My friend, if some monoy "
"Alms?     No,   monsieur,"   snid   thc
mnn   in   refusal.     "Keep   the   money,
which would not carry mo fur."
"A position?" proposed Daronde.
The man shook his head.
"Any position I could fill would bare
ly keep me from starving."
Daronde was losing patience.
"As matters stand,  1  can  think  of
but one thing to advise you to do.   Go
back to the placo wliere I found yon."
Without emotion, lhe man replied:
"I expected thnt advice, nnd  I be
liovo that anyone in your place would
hnve offered the same.*   You are willing
for mo to die.  But the truth  is, I no
longer have the courage to kill myself.
I wnnt to live; and to live, a man munt
eat, without counting tho rest.    1 could
beg, but that in u humiliating and uu
reliable way of support.   The ouly waj
for me to get a living with Certaint)
is to ideal,   I thought of thut long ago.
for I  know a lot  of furnished  hoUBOl
iu  the  suburbs that  nre  closed   for ,t
pnrt of the year.   'Ihey could bo entor-
ed  easily, but  1 had  tho weakness to
prefer death lo becoming a burglnr.    1
nm quite cured now, thanks to you, mon
sienr."
This long tirade made Duronde fori
ous, and he oxclnimed hotly:
"To the devil with ynu!"
A week or so had passed, and Da
nmde had almost forgotten tho incident,
when one morning n telegram wns handed him. It summoned him to Surenne
at onco, nt which place his only Bon
owned a magnificent home. The* villa
hnd been emptied of Its furnishings by
thieves from top to bottom, during the
master's absence. The worst part of it,
however, was that the younger Daronde
hnd returned unexpectedly while thc
robbers were nt work, and one of them
shot him dend.
"Was it the mau?" asked one of the
listeners breathlessly.
Tt   was the man!"
The eftlenev of Pickle's Anti-Con
sumptivo Syrup in curing coughs nnd
colds and arresting inflammation of thc
"ungs. oan be ostnblisdiod by hundredF
of testimonials from nil sorts and conditions r,f men. Tt is a standard remedy
in these ailments nml nil affections of
the thront and lungs. Tt is highly recom-
monded   bv medicine  vendors,  because
they know nnd nppreeinte its value as
curative   Try it. "3
o
THK ISI.ANI1KK. Ol'MMKRLANl). B.C.
M'l.iGaorge HrduHus,,Qf Robertson St,,, For* William, a
C.JP„R,lfjreman, says: "The water gauge of my locomotive
burst nnd scalded tfie'Whole lett side of my face terribly.   I
1 lVad l,Tio\-'ofZamiBuk;ln my pocket, which I was using for a
silicon my.lip, Md when J. had recovered from the first shock
,.,<?/,the accident, I produced the balm and had it applied freely
to tlit! scalded parts. 'I ii.i Stifferinj acute agony, but within
.: vMftlfctfulIyishort time Zam-Buk gave rne ease,   1 ,was,flble
•■tfOiqiJiitjaue. my journey and upon reaching home, I obtained t
more Zam-Buk and continued the treatment.   Zam-Buk acted
"\\-on'Acrfutty"wel!, arid IA .' few days had the wound jnioely
heSltatf"-II don't'know,anything so,fine as £a ti)-Bu|i, ft?..f\,,
.lieqlsr, p]E,,b,ui;P.s,,sca|ds, cuts, and similar Injuries, which
workers are so liable to, aridi'ln 'my opinion,'i box of Zam-
lM'slVo\ild'bik'd|irli.indy iirevery worker's home.'!. 11 , ,• ,
Zam-lluk will alio to fniiii'iYi'luro outo for'eMtl »6re», '
ohafi|Mj iu,tt.ls( tsoat U^t^^uit,b^il'PpUoa,Twlou|o«oroi|
pi i", »iulp wn 1, riiij;iv I'm, iiilUm il patelii-B, baliitV brup-'
1 n'ibli}laiiti di;i,i,iti pUoip,fJll4tit.Brus.)bfulsea, (Uld »liin in-
jurliw  enoririly,   Ail ,1 ugglvtiaml cttirus null tb 60r. b it or
' JAM.'fnWtMlft !|Kl-,lv.l: l'li.,<'f,).>HiU>,lll.|«'l> receipt of ,prii:r     ,
•MiAvcr/AiA,.iMnAr. II A..—?nt&tAiAx.ieAaAVAm.isBAAIBiAiamu_mA&m—.
'   ' I'!'    '"   '■"    ■"''."■I"' I' I   I.'-   ■    .	
rmmz
.aw.tlileC.tm tm
nn In, lo, Rl -mil 1 »
/, uu link Co., nn i  |
trea trial hut of i
!fiun*B - will h>
iiunli'it yuu. j
1 "'tttfNlWFOB OOF(PIN|PIiANKd I -
0,NJ'I of ,t|uj iiiost curious Industries in
Mho world is the'hu'si'nos.s'lrt! niiiiiufi
t'o/. colliu plunks, which is tarried
ou in UppffToiflfflB, n/pHMHJW'M
French possessions In southeastern Asia.
Im a certaiu disirict iu this province
there  exists u  greal   underground de-
'trunks ot* I fbW fciiddlf.Ml'hr'all' MYftJ
juuulip or soiue lotlior convulsion of na-
Vnro  at   a  rUV.''V:!t*iWn',to^/.f'|^vl</.i:
The trees arc a eppfiles ol' plno know
U thi iiatrvos.'nn.l VfMri'ri'WfmoiUlstMl
to European commexce, us "wim-liou.
Tho wood is uluiiisl  Imperishable; and
ikuhitliv .«iuft>tt$,. iuiJiw; AlifiWgb,'}...*m]
tur<* or as lhe result of its sojourn ur
Storyettes
AQOliF player wlio hml boen bndlv
botiton .by his opponent oxptniiicd
in him ilini ho IiiiiI boon BuRprlnd
nil day Irom ni'iiritis. "It's ll curiiiuH
tiling.' replied Ills opponout,,"bill 1 'v.j
ili'\;nvii,i!,[(*n n' iniipt-itt'pril'i'rt! lii'ultli iu
my life." i
«„s    ,-,„    ,....„„«,.,,,.,.,, yi    ,, , j
IOOK1NQ up rrom Ins mngnzino end
J niglil lie reimir-ke. to hln wlfo)
'; i)n you know \viinl I M lmvo 'lotul
i. 1 tt. ittn'N.V^lWr^l'W." Kh,|
dergrdtind, btiliirfWclMn, itauve.JTOmln.nn.pi'ul, ''Yoii'il huve settled tloMln iii
diiniii: Tbis qrinlity mntas il pArflfirliiV-('("..HlVii Aml/sWI l"v.l?ii".iiVrfc?uiil|iliii)|
■lm _fstyty__Wi\s*wiit_9o$iii_vro of oof. nbout hml Inch and hard times."
lins. ami for this purpow iv is largely I ...
iMpifHiUdiHiiwiM. ,,,,,,.. ;,ln ,,,,.,., i.rf\llji,liiio,,jLr,  UxiiptMti [ I""
" Ti.r Invs are ottol Wynnl OXltffi j T "K''w HvliW'tf  '''«•?'h^W'. Ir.
-Tlioy-miw bi|vi.il A", wiV'ly,.>'".Mhv,ilU »,,   PufitiWiii lii',li;i.l,ii]iv objection In hir
depth of fni'ni Iwn't.i olght yirds, ai.dl,.„|iv <i'„.il:„ ,.lii,.i- i,,'0.,'.",',ni,-,..l'•'Mr.
,a«r aittaiaf. byt(»(rti5ttiWflW( *t^W\lloWt'.-*ili&lfl\_. ',:'l" "J'fi!'- •"ilpJl"*
ii minli' Inr In™. '•        'f I golf ^ou so iiiifcB iifeiit—(J"So'ff Is 1
i ii-tK u",h il  ilil,,,,,..,   ...  ,,,,.,,,, .liintl.tT ot'.l'nii.i'ijjil is iilViMini'i' wlii'lhi'l'
•     EXPLOSIVE rtoUR ' ! ,'„', airiV,) tri'.f. i.'itl'fWtiv roMittV'
\N Irishman lind reewvwPu ,'«di u»
brakoniuu on a itiilroad iii a uioiui
y'j'rTtaijioiia section of .Peunsvlvauia,
,*nd«:wa8tto bo paid a certain amount
■or mile ns wages. On ouo of| the lirst
trips tho engineer lost control of his
train, aud al a dangerou| nilc it wool
ipoodlng down the sleep gnuliouts. Sud*
icniy tiie couduoior saw lus eumpttuion,
«ho had boon clinging to. thel running-
board for denr li.o, make u move ua
.Tioiign to riio, and. fearful that he iu-
ioudod to jump, the conductor yelled,
**l>on'l jump! Vou'll bo. killed!'' Tho
gteouhoiu shouted buck, "Au* do you
think Oi'ht fool enough to jump whin
fti'in Mhfclri' money as fast as Oi am
nowf"
IMIK boy como Into the Cleveland
bunk uud hnd u Imlf-dftllar with
his bank book on the receiving
tpllor's window. " Wo dou pt receive do-
|i«sits of loss thnn a dollar," suid the
idler. Tho boy yieldoil reluctantly to
Uio system and drew back, Out ho did
not leave the bunk. lie crossed tho corridor and quoted himself on n settee.
Thc toller noticed him sitting thoro, and
flUo^uoticed'tho roll cot Ivo look un his
face. Tho mty waited for some time,
thinking it over. Filially ho hrosa and
went to tho paying teller's window, A
moment Inter he confronted tho receiving teller. "I want to deposit this dol
i*r nud .a hnlf," be said. The receiving
fc0fkir gf|uned. Tho hoy luul just drawn [
ti ijolhir' trom his little balance and wns
using it.us an entering wedge for the
rejected hulf-dolliir. And so the sys
i.uiri wns beaten by tho boy, uud a considerable accession uf book koo ping la-
bur Wus the priee of iloi'eut.
T&HEY were quite content with them
selves, llie six young women who
boarded a nortli-bt.und Broadway
nr, and thev evinced very little eon-
em for tue dull routine and common-
place..detniU -of life. It was the announced intention of nil to transfer to
the Thirty-Fourth Street crosfltowh line,
and to this end the girl in the rod hat
skod for and received six transfers.
But the other five changed t|ieir minds
before thoy reached the transfer point,
declining themselves in favor of a shopping foray, so only the girl with the
roil bat held to the original plan and
boarded tho Tulrty*Pourth street-car.
When tho conductor camo for hor fare
of BrafR_l|Tbe must remarkable far
is that it is reported to keep por(j£
time.
Tile Tsar of Russia is tho posses.ol
of a uuique clock that records not inerv
ly tin1 passing sminds, minutes, ani
hours, Inn the days, weeks, uiontll»i*«^iJ
years. The clock was invented and
inaiiiil'nctn.i'd by two peasants, who pni
sented it In the hlmperor as a token ml'
thoir loyally. In St. Petersburg, too;,
is to be seen a cluck having ninety-live
races indicating simultaneously the
time nt thirty different spots ou the
earth's surface, besides the movements
rf the earth ami planets. ■   ■   .-• '
The clock of Lyons cathedral is a
wonderful piece of mechanism, and the
legend describing il is as follows: the
cuck crows; the bell sounds the hours;
lhe little bells the Banct Sancta (Spirit,
us; the angel opens Hie gate tu salute
lhe Virgin Mnry. The heads of the
two lions muve the eyes and Ihu tongue.
The astrolabe shows lhe hours iu its
degrees, ami l lu> movement of the '»<*''•
Moreover, the perpetual calendar sh'Sea
all lhe days of ihe year, the foasl itjjj's
uad tne bissextile. The lu.urs'at which
the chimes are complete are llvo. and
six ia llie morning, midday, nud one
and two o'clock iii the afternoon, The
chimes al the nther hoars are restricted
su as nut in interfere with the cutbu
drat sorvlco, ''it.' •
j roniplicnted, indeed, is tho-*lw>ti i.jf
lhe lieauvnis cathedral. Tt •(»' said Hi
be composed  nf ll^.llllll separate  pieced
nrding lo a  Crouch slalei t.    One
s   na   the   liltv-two  dial   plates   lhe
liniir. the day, lhe week, and the mdfllh
poll many ver
bora of lhe board ir theVhad''Je?'wltt1l''llfllf^*S   I ER   CU/CII til
nessod a mooting oa a 'halfmite track 11111101, O   LEO   OffELLEU
whefe, tf,„e was nols|P3ed. fgft j&JJf «„ |„0 s^, ji J It A.
dent Johns*.w took HieVre.nsman ;• InskJ W6rk-Quickly  CuM'«y
and romarkod that if Lang or any other Nerviline.
ilrilor sluml by uud saw suppression ut ...   ,          ,    ,        ,
time without reporting same to the prop- '  ll"v"  l""1 " '""*•' «P0'i«»« ■
er aulliiiiilies, lie was equally -uillv treating  hurses, aud   1  can  safely  saf
Rognrdless  of   President  Johnston's ll"".1 knuw of no liniment fnr strain,
ewe nnd lhe views of Dr Gaines that sl"'-""a' ;llul Bwolllng that is bo usef*
time suppression  telftotiigeitortki thiro Mj4iJfe.0(ti3S?l''nN;irVlli,n,e'      P"
is far tou much of it.    in  fact   there wrl,,'s SFr- 'r"s,"'"  .    Murchisoa, trm
should  be  none,  for it Is one  uf  the his hpme,«voft» lllll !•'. O.   1 had a Hue
greatest evils tho harness horse turf
lias to contend witli. At best, it: i.alv
favors one nurse at the expense of several, aad ia tho end ii can but wurk
injury. There is un valid reason whv
n burse which qualifies fur the 2:i':,
class shuuld be left eligible f<otkptS:|«
clnss, but this is done, prpjuiblj at uol
so many llftftltfftgs L.t^ 1 iflflKihi'htf'sf liufe-'ut
am ay nevertheless,
The I'nsll'r K'Cerll tliehiiirse'takes ilie'
better pleased should tho owner be, for
invnrinbly Ine fust rooord increases the
sale price of a horso. It is Irue Ibere
are eases where it seems a hardship to
give a horse ll n rd just where ii races,
particularly al tho cud ot n racino sen
sun. bul lhe iillernallve in stuli1 coses 'is
to keep tlio animal iu tho stable An
uwuer who is not prepared to llccoopl
lhe oorreol time or a race Bhould uol
race his burse. There will be found
plenty of owners willing to ncoopl tho
record if I hev m't lhe first money.
It is said, ami un lhe best of author'
Ity, thnt horses were wjuniioj heulh
around Bi30»l(stfilo ofUlit^fJlj) fa|q>
not. mure than a thousand miles frmn
Toronto, anil the winners were kept ollg'
NE V1LINE
ISA
TRUSTY
LINIH NT
Trrrr
yi, uiig mare Mat
w r e a c b o d her
right fore leg. ua4
from   the   shoulder
duwu she WM
stilV, sure aai
swollen. 1 applied
and il worked like a ciiarnv;
in ^>ct, |.lialiiiiuii,,w)i« jnpbape to work
ll dny after I  used Nerviline.
i"'\Ve liavo'useil|Nl'rillin# on onr fana
for twenty-live years and never found H
wanting, t'ur man or beast it is a wa.
deri'ul liniment."
Wo'hnve reeeiied nearly live thousail
Iel Ids    rOOOmmOlidlng    Nerviline   as    a
general household  Mui it, us an all
rd I  cere   rnr  aehe, hlildi pains,     line
iiiilliiui bottles used each year. Try M
yi.urseir. in two sizes, 50a und .lit.
All doalors, or Tim CatarrboBone 9am-
pally, Kingston, Out.
the rising nnd setting nf the snh. Rio lblo to the 2:35 class.   This was' sure]
jdiases of the niOGii, llie tides, the time  suppressing   lime   with   a   vengeiiiiee.
in the principal capitals nf tho world,
together with a series of terrestrial and
astronomical evolutions. Tho framework is of carved oak, eight by Ave
metres, or twenty-six liy sixteen and
oni'-qunrler feet. When the clo'ek
strikes, all the edifice seems in muve-
ment. Tlic designer wished tn depict
the Last Judgment. This wonderful
clock is the work of a lleauviiisiao,
ul. Veritc.   He died ia 1S87.
answered  Um  I'mlier.
iJ..-.   IVilt, various forms of dust, whon   nEPRE8ENTATIVE NTE nf Miinie-
mlnglod wilh air in ceriaiii proper-   l\   so a said at a lawyers' banquet in
,tn.)S, .are capable of jnuducing destine-! .Miuueapnlis:        "Lawyers     have
tiv" exidUin,i's\Vli,''iir,,'r;liil;li'|r|iilll^oii-'t|;li(tiir,li'|SiitaVib*S  |Mi'| .nel|>y  nml   per
|tnel.,wij)i llanie. ! Qvcratice.   A lad sail lo his fathor oiib
'rbiHilangeP's'olil/'fiiM'Vi'k'Utif In iWur<  dnvr'-'l'itthi'r. diiWf yilfs'lelllthe Uf«tllf|'||
mills, ini ins! a nee bail a the esidovinn of   ' Ves,    my
three (lBur liM'ill HlffitiiSffilft W,fffl«,Pll!Bli«M'rs!
i Ub fAftiiiliU1  drnu'U'traie'l. by oiiiori   case,'"
'tnenl.  lliariw^eilil.'-I.'s^V'IfAuV'l'il'HV^''-'' ''' •"'  '   f   f
, eubbt, feot. of  coulliwl   air,   when   \g. Ifl \vn !■■■
fiitell. woli'ld cii'ns,e,,!i'':viMdrt( iK'olnsItnV.t'l  "out
I 'l..«;as cnlculnled thai the
„ &'sacl('dhifll,ilKT'«l,rl,
iiffi^b^'^'rtifK'igiit1'1;;
i—n'rt originars'ix.,'"'flie condm
flS!(glWaeW.-|.tflll«rJ-pn-«ni'h-»i,-le of her.
ad all uinnnd her.   Appiireiilly slie was
—Ttimm_a_<m_ uldivinns.    Then
"W^'te are'Me olliers?"   The
Fm redlMM (ed up. start led
itil. ,'qiifused for the instnnt. Then she
^jdieil, with eold dignity: "Thai, sir,
(|^H tjie'tjaiisfer lunn gave me."
%kd~~—
SS'iJBfAT STSIKBIHIETEEN
id  the {nost euriuus clucks iu
The world are two in Worsley, in
Lnncnshlro, Knglund,   Huu   never
Irike   uue.     Instead   thev   strike   thir-
ecu al   1 n.m. and  I  p.m.   One ul' them
•WMTOW-ftie Karl of Bllosnrere's plnce
•Wlk.   Wnislev Hall, and is the urigiaul
cTSe^-whieh   the- Dulie   nf   Hridgewiitei
hnd placed in I he lower.    II is said thai
lhe pllkc hnd loe clock mude in Blrlkn
tile "unlucky iitimher" sn lis lo wan;
Uts worknien.that it was lime tu return
after dinner, some of them having ex
rosed themselves fur being lule nn the
.jgVouiid   that ..t.hey   could   ayt   hear   ii
strike one.
lhe incide'il when I lie big
fliwlfc^lv.thi' Ileuses of Parliament suved
..   a'imiii's   life.     A   soldier   in   llm   reign
l\\'itr-\tiU!ili|ct ,*igl tli   (|in   n*it'"WHliaui '.and   Mary   was  coodeinned
nyj. i^attial for fulling asleep wli"
llv   Iressed women got'
l-ait'itl   1'illl'vl'il'th  Sli i
ami i|,,was ealciilnl i.;  ine contents and   entered   iniu  a   discussion   n;f
ef u MttMiick M'-l rtHiflKf'llirlMp *HtMl llvoir; l/ohlSl hold c:ire>- and worries (ml
din" lu Life).    Finally, when llm suil-
t nf iellies was reached, one said to
other:   "Vi
,   .An   i|iiftanei'  is  known   where sugar -iell, ..,-
'dniit in'a ediilecFfiu'ibryl Mhti,  cVittfiBIfftli 'Atmy
- had lo
'1
it to the
a I car
an explosion, nud  Lu nnpthor case dry
snap llllsf |,'rV.a!,l"eV|i,'?,lly' l(ai^r'nu»:"
■1 'i     f i I    -
Al'KlMK-A'S iiialiMnin telling about n
cyclone thai swepi liis Furm clean,
Ic
,for Cou.iir.fnaf .yi.CPfePJi,^
Dr. Mirtels Female Pills
g him onlv his cyclone velar. ..His hearer interrupted him.
'" Vf'S.'l,|ii"sni|l. c'iifted fvorylhing olf
but lhe mprtgnge—1 ve beon wailing for
that/" • Tolfc iniiihor sniiiod.'.l''l^ook tlllllt,
loo," he iisserteil. "Drove a fence rail
■juttil olie'tm'nur'of Ihn.fmnJ and fdrlu'li
on oil well thai lull me on velvet fiir ijie
tn-U:ilf m.^lil!e,'( (.(.if/    ij,.,(     ... |
HBCIJpiDWAIHiHB .W.1I.LIAM W.
wYr.soN of Illinois und Beiifosdn
.'i itttiliiiiMiiiiM.- pKfftlil-nt, Niw
Vork. llm Republican "Wlllp," met in
1!ili'iHl,|,itoliicifl-ridor.  ','iljiw  largo, Ufa!.'
your  Jorltyl" ashed Mr. Dwight |o
ir-i'l'ilopift'iliitiiu   p'.ill.-aaiitf,.,,   'f.lbl'iy
 ii."  answered   llie   Illinois  menllje
I 'tl<r|'(t.y-elnsilahalvc,,jb;'/',oliimr)y|d lli^
"whip." "Do vol! know?" said Mn
Wilson ciinlldeul'nllv. "I've gol au ill.-n
<Iml any Republican who got mora lliaa
i majority of fifty seven iu the Inal eloj
ili,iitdid it Ji,v luipftry ami corruption.9
r«cWUL.'.. ..." . , .
I end a when the cutivotftil
luruvd onJjtB ccmpoBltloni of the IvuiJ
orr  Sonurof tho (iiicsts hnd oxprowai
IJH'ir tipiiiions pictlv frcolv. wheu  l!le|r
fffifffflW  fWf*TWr1HWl   IM   llhc-llTm nifl
you should never ni
III! com po tor of "Botomo" wai iti'i-
A FAMOUS PIPE OF WINE
Villi most eelohruted of ull Madeiifa
.1 wltiea mm tho '*18l4Vpipo." It
wns thliod un frum the.Jititttoiu At
the Srheliit, o shor'f''ifMii.ice :,IhWo
PliiHhiiifr. in 1H14, having roiuuined thete
since 177S iu the envgo ofii'msol thi^t
luul boon wrocked at the mouth of tile
ri\er iu thnt yonr,
It wna Huh! hy auction at Antwerp,
the greater portion of■ it heHfft BeSffli.d
tor Louis Will., who despatched tin
ngftnt with instruettoua t3?3WHRBHrio-
gardless of cost.
Several dozen WUfij. p^soiU^dg^iJhe
l-'roncli consul nt Aiitn-orp, 'n1l'f!*ltJ*..i(i|.|
im*iii to the Due de BngtiBO. In nhs,
iflor Iho deuth of thu J-*rt«hf*sse'^ifl|fii-
,'usof four dozen remained in lier.JejKrs,
nnl those were sold for more thuitafcriir
i-oighl  in gold to Huron Kotjisdiil.l. j
In mnn.v other plnces .iii"t8S'^*^rld
roes are found underground hi ii^vory
"air state of prosorvatlon.   In Vermoiit
rtiiiii  meadiiws, which arc' no^,jJyil|
Columns hnvo licen written in the lead
ing turf journal? un the Bubject, hut the
evil continues to exist, nud ynifhutyv will
exist until the parent associations send
out presiding ttudgoa for .tlu [diiJeniut
meetings. Such men would he in no
way intorosteil in any of the horsea, nhir
would keep matters in proper order.
As the winners do uot take reoords
by performances on ice, there is never
any attempt at concealing the time
made at the winter races, and this is as
it should be on turf.
Last winter we saw a horse winning
bUifirgtifM%,-t pi.ile hpaU^yliicJin.pf,
toaWOj ,flm ;over»tMi   iou UniSli,' IjhWg
credited  with  2:17Vi   for a mile, Thi
seldom occurs on turf.
Announcing the exact time injures
no one, and ia bettor for all concerned.
It gives the sport a better status with
the put 1.0ns of racing—those pni reus
who pny their money at the gate anil
who form tho back bono of tlio .spo^t.
Without tho producer there oan Fie iio
race meetings, and announcing the correct time ror a winner, no matter who
muy be the owner, encourages the producer.
*       V       »
Myron MoHenry, the "Wizard" and
'Demon of the Homestretch," upj:
..t,m.um\*ti-
fETDfTEEN TEAM TBE STAHDAID
nlttntltr row* w-metlj ei |
•maee  * t$keeelm*mHj muri ftaidi et ft-mm
,^f^^t^m*3i
^i^^-
ts u Rtiie, ii'.cr.tar.t, nnii.-c[iti.
liniment ror rciluolngV""'"
v     '- '— ■' ■■■■
ii
.*(.-i:in tfr *tMiO-.'JiiU!fPlvIiUo|.
leallngrtlieni even iiflSr lafc)
hnve Siiokea.ntopnlng the puii
quickly, overconiiiig the sore
„ itiff ViirJciwttlcs.piiliifii
(IWolllUMi Iniitluiclie, ueti
tMMm
ions,   i-i ui i rf,   li rn f set,  In tin
btiukiStllfneOk. Amodrom
eriy to hove in llie house ii
ense tlte children Ket a hud cul
brulRO, fiir: in, soro throat, oi
suid, "Shi sh! Vou should never nSti
down th<> compoBltions of crowned head'
iu  company.    There  i.s no tolling nvfi
wrote them."
11IIK late Sir Charles Earn mon d.Jwfb
W'oii a Parliament   seat  at  so^t*-
f" 'l-asllo in is<)2, scored neatly bflia
' 'or who ventured to interrupt hit
flfow,   "(int yer 'air cut, Charlie,'
kl<
cried the Interrupter, Sir Charles. I who
hnppenrd to bo a magistrate, ad.jilsted
Jlls glasses, and, calmly scrutini'/injr his
'i-rttjAltUfiter, remarked.' "My frtenjl, if
1 am not mistaken, T have been the
means of having vour hair out b|.fr;ro
Also a FiieccsRful  rcnirnv _ii
A MAN sent to nn asylum with a load
i\ of ooal found ou his arrival that
t .nM'IJ*r'gijitt»Hyore;tin(Mi,'hiit.not know
Ing where to deposit the Fuel ho left
the horo and eurt outside while he.won I
to Inquire. ITo walked about,' Xhe
grounds, hut failed to see any one, ao
rstT.iSUJfi'S'")   .,',,;_ ii.i.iii'nl trnnbte where t
rriwtigMiA lojpMnlmentwwitbftiMfljd
~"%- 1 tfr  *w>nBI-K*^*n***
Irate*
iy w ii lio9MM|ht fly ni
 18.00 ifl(■. flenlK 'Wt nl
Hi.'ir!l»"r<),'llv»iHl. ii ik/Ifiif. MuniifiifUiicilnnlybj
ti, f. i.W- P. D. F./'IO Templa ?t..SnrlnRfWd,Ha«
I.YVt.V-', M.I., Jlnnlrrnl, f'mt*J\»n *(ti>nlt.
iiuuii1 Irs way back to the gales' blit
jf;iW.h|riJrMn[J|ioy were diised.
no Drw(QHarvHi»t|l ofon them, and .up-
or falling aslc
ihtty f.il tne terrace at Windsor. II
stoutly deuii'd the cluirgo, and by way
jf prou1' soleuinly declared that ho had
iVnfd Old Tom (the predecessor of Big
■ B«n) htriko'tlilrteen instead of twelve,
lhe ofllcers iniighofl at the ideu, but
while the mnn was in prison awaiting
execntiou several porsuns eume forward
ind swr.ro that tho clock actually did
.si like thirteen, whereupon tho suld ior
was pardoned and released.
Wells Gained ral contains one of the
most interesting clocks in the whole
world. It wns constrneled liy Peter
Light foot, a monk, in 1320, aud etn-
.khc- iiii i h i ices whieh testify '"
ho HiM-ient liorologist'B iigonuity. Sev
•i-.d celestial nnd terrestrial bodies nro
Micorporatod in the interesl ing move
cur: und reliitiotishlp. They Indicate
he iiours of ihe dny, the ago of lbo
noon,  I the position <>•  the plnnol*
,,:,] the tides, When the clock strikes
lie  hour  two cnntpunles of horsemo .
idly -in I. ijasl I  of gateways In
.■ip'nsite illreetini s. ami chargo vigor
iiislv, Thev Htrlke with their lanee-
,i thov   pugs as many times us cones
.ou11  wltll the number of lho I '.    .
little dlfllni  nway, sealed  on  il  hV
■erch.   is   : ni' t   figure   whieh   kicU*
he quurtera on two bells placed bonoa'h
hln feet. The dial *.f the clock is divid
»d -into twoiilyiour hours, and allow*
lot phases of the moon und a map of
ho unit OW.
An oddity in clocks is the invention
if a   l-Vei rh'Mini.  M.  Paul Coriiu,    H
.m>fi!fitti ■■'■ -, ||i,l mnuntj>d e m resoi
vi,ir nnd having a sort of seesaw inounl
I upon its support. Tin* reservoir holds
illlciont alcohol to Inst a mouth, and
lhis serves na fuel for a smnll flame
that burns ht one end. Tho heat from
lho (lame causes the air to expand in
the bulb of the seesaw directly above
it. As a result the soesnw moves every
live seconds, This movement is lhe sot
motive power that iiotuulcs tho hands
lu Switzerland clocks are now being
made that tlo not require hands and
faces. Tho timepiece merely stands in
fhe hall, and one presses n button, whicli
liv Jiioans of the phonographic Intornal
"arrffiigenieuts. culls out, ".Half past
four," or "Five minutes to ten," or
whatever the time may be.
A Munich professor hns invented a
remarkable Sickroom clod;. Wheu n button is pressed an electric lamp behind
the glial throws the shadow of the hours
nnd hnnds, magnified, upon the ceiling
HO that Invalids can see it from boil
without ornning their necks, or putting
themselves to uny inoonveiiionce.
A German shoemaker spent fifteen
years of his leisure momenta in construct iug a clock of the grandfather
shape nearly six feet high, made en-
■tirHy of straw. Tho wheels, pointers,
use, and every detail aro exclusively
brought flown and depoj^thjii in
grriil jams iu floods, withinn \)ie weol-
hctiou  of living men, and  left WheVe
hoy wore. In the course of jfin'e the
interstices between the logs tilled up
with earth, nml ull were covered ovjer
evenly witn more earth and vegetable
growth.
Whenever any of Ihose buried logBjijre
'ug up, thoy are found tube' lri"it-Sikr-
■nisii glv good state of preservation; but
he business ol " mining" ttyoiu has not
yet become an .industry.' ''  'n
mild
loft.    lie  was a  leado
uimiii.r fho liatornily was at the tup »f
lho IMlfc Wij ifabuMhave taken ni-
vnninue of the position. However, u
lie will open a nubile training stuble at
Poughkeopsle, X.V., ami is sure of a
largo patronage frum owners of good
horses, it will not he long before be m
again back at his accustomed place m
iltyjliiK«aad race,lliver. Mcllenrv Iiah
dm'en iimiiy groat horsos nnd won many
,i«jjiertaijt «ta4ics'»l(|^fi<!<A>. It was ke
wdio drove uan wttch to his world's
fecdrd ttP t.WJ,\ iuW'W? has alwaya
maintained that lie could hnve drive*
the son of .loe Patchen at least tn«
seconds faster had it been advisable te
do bo at the time. Mcllenry's ability
is not conlined to nice driving by auy
means. He has demonstrated his ability on more than ono occasion to trail
and j-nee Jbaby tMttors, IbWUMfigenBy'l
BkiiiMlfloit t£H£ ti..Bwi!|JtV»U.
ority, Henry Ten Eyek White write*
as follows in tho Chicago Tribune;
"It is possible Myron MoHenry \n;-j
be seeu behind some young trotters
next Bummer. He has' arranged with
J, H. Schultz, of Brooklyn, N.V., te
handle about a dozen youngsters that
tjiat well-known figure in the horu«
world has on hand after disposing of
his brood mures and stallions, ami probably will locale at the Pougbkoepsie
truck. Although the present gonorutini
of raoe-goors mav not be aware of tke
fact, McHenry is no uew hand at tke
colt training game, lie ouce owned
Rose t'roix, and  won the thjoo-voaj-oM
tions thnt huve been attached to Milif f/f    ^"IVH'flt #VI# I'ft I" A'',,;.
lias decided to again east in his lot wftlf faMbg di§fi*lffeT>icfotI pnrf'oT ^he
the harness horsos, and will bo seeu at   $1CJSoO, the stake amountod  lo in  lhat
the races durlnfi^tju W&W_fP_\W__^>    * year.    Itose (,'roix was a  hard t
Mcllenrv ul JiA w#s|f# liSnVBsP '"'»'»•   She was double-gal ted, h
\vas  cousidereif the    world's" greatest  tioil8»  W,IH  aigh-strung,  and  it   ;
•orlaiii  meadows, which are'now;3jyil|i-Ljiiver.  ^\^a  oaUh driver he had  no lot of P^tiouee ami skill to bri
■ated every year, are Known"to.|>lijui/ et||i{ >fU;fi«a*^   wns   light   and   his  Ui ,,l(-  rnco (it  ¥"r t'"' fril>', an
'erlai I witn great masses of Ingay Wfciell   7hil|;iiUMit   lie  best.    He  could   rate  a  enr-y her through to victory.
,-• -m
The Horsemai
i'
.a.
ponied to passers-by to help him, as thi
horso   and   eart   belonged   to   him.'
SA/Ms Gim
At ASH   eume   up   last,  weok   at- tjho
Itonrn of Review mooting of the
national Trotting Associution ,at
Sew Vork whieh will ue of considerable
at eresl   to   harness   horsemen   throughout the land.
It appears the mare Kingsley Girl
had '"'''n racing in Kastern Canada over
on-nssociatiGii tracks, and although she
lind wnn heats iii timo faster Hum 2.B0,
uie of which was as fast as 2:l(lVif(no
lime was announced and later on, when
he ot.l into the lnnds of I'Yuiik tajig,
the barton, Vt., horseman, of IScstnplc,
..K.VY\ fame, she wns started in a 2.80
class at Shorbrooko, QllO, At this meeting Dr. J. II. ti lines, proprietor of tho
M-wport Stoc« I'urni, Newport, Vf„ bud .,(]] (,all i,
■i starter in the sii'iu raco wilh Kingsley
Girl* and whon she finished aeoofid lo
K - uiaie he nrutonto I thai Kinsley
IIH was inoligble nnd thrrefrtro not [oil
i led I" fl,,,,i money,
y "v. boforo stnrtiiig in the Shorbrooko nice, Lang enlletl the attention
o. the judffOS lo ttie fuel that his mare
had won ovor non-nssocintlon trucks,
but thnt no record Imd beon givon her,
no matter how fust she had gone,
ami the judges, so it is snid, dec In red
Kingsley (lirl was eligible to. slnrl.
Thoy ullowed hcr lo start a nil paid
|j(ing the monoy his mare hnd won by
being Hist. Of Courso, tho judges weiv
ia error, but thoy and not Lung should
hnve Buffered the eonsoquencta, for
eonsefpiences there were. inasmuch
thnt the Boird of Review dftldoj hang
should return the unlawful winnings.
nnd thoy also levied a $o0 line lljlplj lhe
Vermont reiusmuu for starting Kingsley
Girl out of her clnss.
The caso occupied u  very protninent
plnce upon the docket of t'ho  Honrd of
Review   meeting,   and   when   Lang,   iu
his own   dofonco,   made   his   spiel,   it
caused consternation among the board
members,   1-ang stated that it Was ian ■«
everyday  occurrence  to see   tho   H&U. flf
suppressed  at  hall'-milo    track I tiiolt- /
Ings, and ho pertinently asked  the ineij^-i f
 \ 1 j
Hopo for the Chronic Dyspeptic—
Through lack of consideration of the
body's needs many persons allow dis
orders of the digestive apparatus to en
.lure until thoy become chronic, Riling
lays and nights with sutforing. To these
a course of Parmeloe'a Vegetable I'ills
is recommended as a sure and speedy
wav to regain health. These pills are
(peelally compounded to combat dys
'icosia nnd the many ills that follow in
horse as woll wil hout the aid of a timer
ns most drivers can with a watch in
hand.
Such qualities could not fail to bring
their possessor tu the  front, but after
number  of  years'  success  with   the
I have seen McHenry fit and drive
a groat many in the last quarter of a
century, but I doubt if over there wiw
one that taxed his resources, both ia
ami out of the sulky, more than did the
laughter of day Bird,   That she wouit
had   not
trotter and  pacer, McHenry joined thei have made a  high-class pi
uka nf taqsq whu iitro^tlui^ujlibx^t^ l^|ciN}teijetjs]^l|mr IMMM nt "I:it ^lit
With the latter ho was not <?rv< sue-* nffev iho hau taken'a reCOrd of 2.\5%
ossful—not that he was a poor train
r, for, on the contrary, he could prepare a "galloper" to perfection, but he
vas nut  fortunate enough to get hold
seems certain, bul bad luck put h6r out.
It also followed tier as a brood mare.
Her foal, liy Axworthy, a Ally, couU
trot a quarter in ,:V2 earlv in its twe-
of good horses, ami without a yoo.I liorse | year-old form, but it was hurt in a mil-
to work ou, tho best trainer in the lund i road mixup uud never wont to the posit,
must fail. During the summer of tOODJThon a Michigan man who makes a spe-
"liHouiT.ludji.siriug.ofJh<>VlltfA1ll,f*¥ltfw I'tfUS ***)£*. ^'''W'lmWibllf iltsirV^V'Ts
iJ    tf kin* i M^  I  iilliHilllM
tor's racing, Thero the climax ciiuio.
Tho stable foiled utterly, aad Mac hud
to come north.
It is probable that liis experience with
the runners will be the means of UeOf
iug Iiim at the brum h of sport be neve
EoviVo 'thV Ja'dod Conditioh.-^-Mhen
energy  Hags ami  the cares of busine
become irksome; when the whole system
ih out of soils ami I here is general d
pressiou, Iry I'nrmelce's Vegetable Pills.
Thoy will regulate ihe nd  of a do
run god stomach ami a disordered liver
ami make you feel like a uow man. No
tine need mi lier a dav from debilitated
iligcstion when so m ■ j-l<l.ii>il e<tt,n*\+ ft
■-*.'
il at any drug stO
M I'
Ijrtorfc
ally ii.iise
o iiot always characterized by a Bense ol
proportion.  One
Manchester dim
Willie,   run   to
eutly printed in thi)
cads as  follows:
dist raetod   wife
aad tnanU§ ■.■' i _**',* .v<l" want '•
hour of yl-fir old i|i. WMsui-dilof Vol
will If you do not lot us know where
you are.' Anyway, scad back your father's colored  meerschaum."
, tigf/oh's Guar
' htltVmlmls. ■ '!•■. '■,""• colds,  bro
teDL«
lity
It stands for unequalled merit,
entire reliability and invariable
uniformity in
RULES, SHOTGUNS
AND    AMMUNITION
11 "'<j(all 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.
IflMluifw ««.,, ShttfUS, ««im Shilll aad CartrUttl Inr iol« ivirywltiri.
WINCHESTER REPEATING AnMS CO..    NEW HAVEN, CONN.
^
ii., mm li :i»iiti» imi., » '"«, in.. *,.._.    "Pnnoy,    sa il one rmss-'r- iv tu nil. bor,   ^ffl   m tl        ^^ ??^ V   'ta train umi  tlioy ure BIICOOIBBful  nl-
llll      .--__-____.   ._\   i        ....-' ;. *,,   ,,.,' n     nl ''"'"'"■      mlcklv «loo., condi... ru... rol.l.    I....I.   I
mfi Md unMnSSS S535. tu., us* y—wSS. ■ ",u i"MM m'1" iiiiuiis'iie1 n i b»«w?*t rn ihraii aad luali .    bo teoi>    wnyn.
Sackett Plaster Board
Th* Empire Brandt of Wall Plaster
l/l.ii Ml(| ____
V tl_._tSAit.Tml mir wy
The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.
WUHlfW, MAM. THE ISLANDER, (. U \l fil.Rl.AN D, B:0
THE    ISLANDER
Published  every   Saturday   at  Cuniberland,  B.C.,  by
Oumond T. Smithe,
Editor and Proprietor.
AdwlUiuj! ratfi published .Uewliere io the paper.
Sibwriptiuti price $1.50 per year, payable in advance.
Tbe editor doet not hold  himself responsible for views expressed by
lorretpondents.
SATURDAY, Feb., 25,   1911.
What the Editor has to Bay.
The question of the taxation of church property was one
that was brought up for discussion during the late municipal
campaign in this city, and in this connection it is worthy of notice that the same question has just been thoroughly thrashed
out by the Council of the City of New Westminster last week
Mayor Lee annonced at a meeting of that body, that be
had been advised by those who had the re-assessment of the
city under their care that the former practise of exempting
church lands from taxation was illegal under the Municipa
Clauses Act.
The buildings could be exempted from taxation, but   it
was expressly stated in the Act that the land occupied must
taxed; this rule however did not apply to lands occupied
hospitals and orphanages.
Mayor Lee stated, however, that the city eould overcome
the law by passing a by-law would have to be submitted to
the people in the same manner as a money by-law.
The Council of New Westminster, it is stated, is not dis
posed to take the initiative in the matter, and for the first
time in the history of that city all church lands will be taxed
this year.
There are a number of members of the Legislature in Victi
ria who are more fluent talkers tban the member for  this coi
stituency, but when it comes  to getting appropriations fron
the Government there are none of them that have anything
on Mike Manson M.P.P.
The appropriation of $85,000 for public works in this di -
trict will prove very satisfactory to Mr, Manson's constituents,
f*S
Beadxiell *m mm
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
 : Gomox. B.e. =
Sr& frontages an«1 farming' land for sale
&
Are you
Customs Inspector Marchant lias recommended to the
Customs Department that Cumberland be made an outport i f
Customs, and an Oflicer appointed.
At the last meeting of the Council the City Solicitor
made a very generous offer, to provide the City with an ei
tirely new set of by-laws to replace those now upon the civic
statute books, to the satisfaction of the City Council, and t<
furnish several typewritten copies of each by-law, and all this
entirely without cost to the City.
The Mayor thanked the   City Solicitor for his generosity
and promised that it  Would later receive the consideration
the Council, but apparently the rest of the Council did not realise tin1 value to the city of such an undertaking.
As was pointed out hy the  solicitor, the enst of providing
a new set of by-laws for a city would ordinarily be in tl
neighborhood of 8500.
The present by-laws of the city are iu ii disgraceful stnte,
many of them cannot be found at all, and of those whicli cm
be found muiiy are absolutely useless for the purpose for
which they are intended.
The city solicitor was no doubt thinking of himself to n
certain extent when he made the offer, for it must be rather
trying to a man of the legal profession to prosecute under a
city by-law when he knows the by-law to be as full of legal
errors as a nut is full of meat.
The by-laws that the city have at present have been in
many cases copied from those of cities that are working ntK.lt i
special charter, and absolutely at variance with the Municipa
Clauses Act, and therefore quite useless in this city.
In other cases it is hard to think where they could have
originated, as they are drawn up with but small regard Cor either spelling, grammer or law.
We would suggest that the city give the matter thei
early attention.
RUT
Not the Cheapest, but the Best
Catalogue Free
Vancouver Island Nursery
Ltd.
Somenos, V.I.
Co.,
j
A   JEWELLER
If not
Wi M • is)
In either case you should be interested in this
CHANCE OF A  LIFETIME
Carrying a full line of the very hest
Clocks,
Watches
and Jewellery
Also a
BOOKSTORE IN  CONNECTION  WITH THE BUSINESS
The present owner is making lots
of money, but will sell at a saorifice
on account of
AGE AND ILL HEALTH
Will sell on the buyers ow terms
The building and lot are also for
sale cheap, or will rent on reasonable terms
*■ uu pttiiucuicu e> ma.y be leai'iieu
by communicating with
M" The Islander ©fflce
Cumberland, B.C.
■>« THI T8LAHDKB CUMBERLAND. B.C.
IV
THE BIG STORE
WALLPAPER
WALLPAPER
Oup SPRING LINES ape hepe and comprise an exceptionally fine showing:
AT MODERATE PRICES
DON'T WAIT
until the push is on.   BUY NOW!
UIE SELL Willi Ht HE BEST
Lace Cuptains,    Apt Muslins,     Madras,
ALL SPRING LINES ARRIVING DAILY
All we ask is for you to call and INSPECT OUR LINES.
Satisfaction
Guaranteed.
Simon Leiser
& CO. LTD.
DI8™VcoV?BNT E. O. EMDE
The  Russell
AUTOMOBILE
The only Car Made
in   America   with
the "Silent Knight
Valveless Kllgine,"
Also made in valve
. . . style . . .
Cleveland, Brantford, Maney-Harrls, Perfect and Blue Flyer Bicycles ; Fairbanks Moree Oag Engine*; alio the Moore Gasoline
Lighting Systems. Oliver Typewriters. Repairing ofall kinds.
Bicycles, Sewing Machines, Guns, ete.     Scissors and Skates ground.
Rubber Tires for Baby Carriages.    Hoops.or Tubs
THIRD STREET, CUMBERLAND.
IF YOU ARE THINKING OF BUYING A
s
BUY A SINGER
The  BEST Machine  on the Market
and sold on EASY TEEMS   	
JEPSON BROS., District Agenta, Nanaimo, B. C
C. Segrave, Local Representative, Cumberland, B. C.
r Anty.' in__ Arts*' _}££__1_________£2__\ £___\ ,1r^.-^—ftrt-^tnfiim'\r^r^'
Or. IR. BATES 11
Handles property of all kinds t**-r..
Farms, Ranches, Fruit Lands W |1
in the Upper Country for sale. v3*ijj>
Insurance Agent & Conveyancer _ k
B?
OFFiec*:- opiha Houai.
COURTENAY
aiT--
\pV-01 fVVU1 Pl/^Xl' foSMS' 5VMJ f^W tS/\*J< t\Pi\. t*sf\-s fl/vtf P^W *
J. Colt
I I
"Leading Tobacco King."
Better known as
"LONG WILLIE"
Dealer In Fruits, Candy, Cigars
and Tobacco.
KS. Billiard Room in conaection
If you wish to nmke your piano or
furniture appear juut like new, try a
Untie of Boyle's Piano and Furniture
Polish. It is an exceptionally goixl
polinh anil you will not une any other
afler having tried it once. Il in put
up in 75c ami 11.25 bottle*—For saitt
by Chan Segrave at "the Islander" ofti c
Cmnlierlami
P. PHILLIPS HARRISON
Barrister,  Solicitor   and '■
Notary Public.
THE
CUMBERLAND
= HOTEL =
W. MERRIFIELD, Prop.
The finest hotel in the city.
Grocers & Bakers
Dealers in all kinds of Oood
Wet Ooods
Best Bread and Beer in Town
Agents for Pilsener Beer
H. M. Beadnell,
Comox, B. C.
AWt^^a^mA^m^ntn,
Agent for E & N.
Lands
Comox  District.
Mah Lee
Laundry
P. 0. BOX 294
Satisfaction
Guaranteed
Near the Saw Mill
I
GENERAL   BLACKSMITH
Horseshoeing a  Specialty
Third Ave., Cumberland
Dont/tarry Tift .ff«£
iin, be sure toimler yur wnldnw inn
lutein* st Thr Isummik Office. Sample*
*l 'Iiii olUfi*
IflBBM
-eORNER STORE
SPECIAL FOR PAY.DAY ...
LADIES'RAINCOATS
ALL ONE PRICE,        -       -       TEN DOLLARS
Regular Fifteen and Twenty Dollars.
Children's Two Piece Suits
All one price $2,75 Come early and pick your choke
J. N. McLEOD
ex-
C. H. TARBELL
Stoves and Ranges,
Builders Hardware, Cutlery,
Paint, Varnishes, Arms and Ammunition, Sporting Goods,
etc.
AGENTS   FOR
The McClary  Manufactuing Co.
Sherwin-Williams Paints
AT THB
FURNITURE STORE
A FULL RANGE OF PATTERNS and PRICES
Our stock of OHEFFONIERE8, SIDEBOARDS, TABUS
... CHAIRS, COUCHES, etc. eto., is complete ...
A special sale of LINOLEUMS and CARPET SQUARES
... during February ...
"The Furniture Store"
McPhee Block A.   McKINNON      Cumberland, B.O
Pilsener Beer
The product of Pure Malt and
Bohemian Hops
Absolutely no chemicals used
in its manufacture
ssBest on the Coast=
Pilsener Brewing Co..    Cumberland. B.C.
T0E IIEIII EIBLHD HOTEL
JAMES WALTERS,
PROPRIETOR
THE POOREST OF WINES, LIQUOR A BEER
ALSO THE BEST OF CIGARS.
DUNSMUIR AVENUE   :   :
CUMBERLAND, B. C.
miu . m • > m e
I8LPEH lllEHTHJIHE AITE8
Display Advertisements
75 cents per column inch per month.
Special rale for half page or more.
Condensed Advertisements
1 cent I word, I i-«uo ; minimum charge 25 cent*.
No Mi'Olints run for bhis clans of advenUing I'MK  IXI.ANDKk. Cl MHBKIjANIi. HI
___^-
I
■  11.,, -
CANADA TO-DAY"
A Journey oi inquiry
William   Maxwell, in the
Daily Mail)
London
wii.g  jvusts and  i»0ko money,    Tho
...„„           ..    ,   ,      ,   „              i-M fe' liberties wo have are ilibsewe'iron
it.W E now visited Canada five ti.neshi,   foroej lVlld; tiltiv  Eidaafl trit».*»
it. lotwguw**..   Ihis.iimo 1 ejjJjfl^J,|U1|mt,, its CGunfos na imperial Ko
Lamina   from  the  wosl   and  ea 	
it ni es aa huper
('annua   from  tho  west   and  camelLu,, ,;:,)," *   > i piftsn   cm j    \
nn'tho Piu'iflr lo tlu- Atlantic, irpaftr. 1 Ifi'Tha janoliBli havo never done any-
■thouugii mi* laroaS'Ol! uewlv urwnttd U^,,, t'0Pnio¥FeY^©iTidml*n8fWuiW
mury and lliniivti th.se ini?..   ilitil |ti^„7 i„.tfiiits..., Thuse whu- diseiubuweL
'" "'* '"''  ""  '  l" ""''   ' n the PUyii
y ti ^-'irtii
h-Cunndinn
ted many, farmers ftotii It
( f:i^!rt^jtniM.' ' AiuaxUg changes' nave
jaltert place Hn ten years in Ilu»"wiM't
ilud middle wests,* , ■ -.- R&uflMMMufl
Thoso ciunges in the aspect ot tlio
country i slittfi refer to very briotly, for
ijl is not iny intention to write emigration articles, or, us they Bay iu t lie
t" ii ited States, to "hoobt" Canada, Tho
Ariinlous of ihe poople and the louden-
dBSB of policy as they alloet the Domin-
nd the* future of tho Empire arc
asm-—
DAME .FASHION'S
DECREES
.. >.. .*...*-*
■a—awa—B———
. 'HI*!'
nl    Illi'
vipniH'uryrf-ajf recent new glayiwire
IsfJ|.H|)1llR|ll.|SlIl.lrt i|l4lllll|i.lh«^])p
Ai-s|)<MiWiTi'd  111, ui   coi'sade. vThc
^^^^^^^™ i.    _.:—i
I? EW gown! tl
i. 80U||  8llO|  •
skirl, nml     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
freciun   tunir   nml   llie   Mllii'lied   laliir 'fi*   ellill   weijjlltei
'ami- Ike desired rinse ellicl  ))ii   Hilulltiiue ffinges.     V.
Striking is a rocent dwSTdciFeirect nf the corsage? Om
*..rt sleeve, with the shoulder li
tt keavy Ince, whilo the oJjBjj1 slu
Min graeeful dt'n]iintj nf t hir-luii'ii
than most, having thia etfoct, for
has been dl',i|i|ied from one Sli'Mil.
•tkcrwiso quite h'ulilen.   AmjVdnl
Kill.   i.
iii nne with it. mny be
er itmy bfl covered with
I'llfe  ,'xTllllt'lt'  is  |H'.ltier
gives,the'id.'U the tonic
of* Ince liliddtgarmnul,
s nfKijimri} ni^shoil; tfli'ite
teh.Wiylv wi le band of white bend em
II     '(
''P*'. *lfff1^T^V'
y • t   H'. I
^^^^^ ► ,,•■. in;.
iij'r.MI IK?   !  '      I
White Brocade: t»owu witb Gold Embroidery
kroi.lerv llml welghtBjIt, i" hung over n il|A lir,igfil-.Ji.w$ed
■illi; the skirl of ii Isjelreleil three time/nt n|i'ui1 .tii-i..il<es.
with f --Inch wide jii fringe.   The coewtltcAol'thflbcBli
■et is mi Into ;i neiiiij,' bolt'deop square, rovoollng nn uudor
strange in mniil. lhe Iklrt.   Till* IuetLiniu bu nl.. bqralf<U£n
"ind inii'le  wltll  '.: il eiiln.s  I linAei'i\l_]   1,1 ^_t	
Thi   llionlder ...  nil el Iig rifrsuM eiltfln _ wlil* doo|»j| v   ;
iqgaro of *ilvei  laee frith raised (ilv/r .■•uj#i-i.|riv, huu nml]
llionlder ami one aide bf ii eftverfl BJ ;i Ihlynfll lonjhcarll
in'Hun t bhiek tulleltlinl <   burrleil to Iho oppo«lto hln and
eaugbl there bv a laajo illver Q^iinment, nnd illver irlngo
nelgl 1* ii nl Uie liom.j  li i- really beautiful  i tall llguro,
As   llle   seiiv.ni   iidvillii'i's   new   -liilev   in,.I    icnrf*   nr ill-
^.Illitl.V ;i|i|ie:n ii»L'.     Tlll.se  mndo Ol   1 ! iel:   lllld eiihili'd  < Inmillr
are the Intoal fancy and extromely prdMy they Vie..- A^fi
miiait charity Halo Inatjweek a womnn worh n long, wide ^Ible
tf black chenille grill] work lined wuh ium grey ,-ntin. JI
kail a wide border ofjBcnl tut', nml Innnm-d -\yith a uiirrnw
kind of sli,ml. fur Bet nl lho joining of the neiU in the ehe-
■ ilie. A huge iiililT Oinlclied the stole. Str.lesNlf elieliijlc
lattice work, edged Willi jet. nnd heavily fringed, are nr-
ranged on the figure tp si'jiulnie a ,borl cape by being gathered under n hnndsome oriinmeni in the middle of the baok,
*r on one ehoul tor; ii! the latter case one cud is llnn^ over
Ike  shoulder. '     ' ■	
Quatnl  md pretty is the latesl eut of corango below njlars, mil's, and revera.   Sueh n chnrining
little giiimpo; beginning al tho height In xjaimX,;^-.^^!lj.J'>t.wiwiNtgInImmmWiHW'" preparation fi
iioll.im In tho throat, II r hen lh a stralghTMno to tne top of IHnlMong, the coal was belted hi^h at lhe I
ike sln,iild"i; ihe longlhei "•! line of the gnimpo on the ahoul j front* fell loo*o ami straight from tho buBl el.
dor thus achieved is partJeulnrlv beoomiug..        _       _    _^. RnirUih nn—VOi&t3X__iii Uvojj'm^.oLjvliii
nu— :  ■*....„:',.i .Y^.i,
■      ■—yi'l-.^-tt". -    >    /Oltl.-'I..O.'.|&Ul...M'
.... ,        ,      ,    . ,   . •        , ..„  Trwn 'these   opinions   nnd'   tendeucie
the sutin-lneeil -wooh and ve.lvots,., u^h trimmed or quite  ^J,,,,,,,, ,.,.„. ,„' f.mlr ^    |t,
plain, aceordiug to taste, compose tue correct, gowning lor ]■ -   ■
•jysoeiely I'umtiiou..   ,    b   V1 : .ijiiie'dilliellllies in lhe wav of iniperilll
At ll(i| l.'ishioiiable hour of ttio day fnr wnlklng In the  jijogrosa I am not in the least doubtful
noise-between 'eleven  mel   half-past  twolvo-howovcr,  any  UL, iw n| U.hKOVerctUM.   i;ana.la.w.i
number q£ jinfflft cloth  wnlklng tailored costumes mny bo   .Id ljJ).4'lri».)(isolutW yliBwElllliil
iiot'eil.   ltougli siirfiieeil materials are turned Into oxtromoly  iiier,. is need tor patience.   The Kmpir
slnart .'ostiinies( (rrtnmeft jvitk plicpew silk braid; in widths ,j [  lVns often told in Cumi.l;
from finii'ieen Inches to thiriv inches wide, it is se
breadth, onding al th
1*1	
kirl   IU    iinejjls   Jikl
his    fcntmpllt.    There Is need also I
.f   small Hiieii.   For, In Cnnada, as In th
edlbe device of takiii
them    1
.   I confess that Hi
B
tin
•':fni,^.'■■.■"*_' '_***
 s21t|aA|fo|lJS
!'•£■! i." h*rf'V  %1'l'i-
many rows of narron**Di
stielios into the wi-iUi de.^i
is ojpily datei#8*LbY the
rAii/n
of smo"bl«eP!felo*4jn llllll W shad
checks, nnd a few nearly invisible plaids,
tllO    01
I  was often told in Canada, is too
:, uighlJ   ihTroT(j]n*|ftjrforbear-
oiin-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^       eouii-
y,'"(lioio "are siilT'yionpTi»"wlio"liaVif'Vo
'.  taught  that  Imperial KudoratLull   i.i
ikeshift   |iot  a   midsummer dream  Imt   a   reality
i.wnid .wluch-eveiiU :m\ (endinti.- ■
To.'-ii'iaht: ii -inHlcd ivi^p'l're.w'' ru^t
nte*.-nt'whliti£Uo tllft-^ifttdtaS oplainn,
otli a tariff union and a war union.  We
re still  ropintt* J',imtu tlw ij^ajjll' union,
ut some  progress  has boon   made  toward u war<mMn. VlM.&hHtififUi? db-l
of   color,   line
  Besides   these,
We&MiN.lvJiitd ^rg44ias|(tf(AW| vM smooth whito choviots tvura a )v;il'<lVf.Hj,n; \*'**BIBW.I1^ lPe1
afcVBoll iii line l.faok liiils'idlid'feart/'d with black into inch- fewii8M,ftl wli:<h tno Uomhi 6n la re-
wide squares. On nearly all gowns of those materials the f(HJ*W wpwywa WM tlio nu-
tEbnmiiigs are blaek*. t&nfji hcaliL ifcjttployod In place of f''01'^ ol II '.":et »' 1,K; pwteotion ot her
■              - ■           ■ ■*                  '.'ousta   t ritlefl deMjibeut nsinjwiuttrat'
st sijifiidroir, nnd lUMibintk1 the lla'iiailirin
i
th
ul many
the fur bands and liomn of the winter time; braid
tremo widths that first appeared in the autumn.
buttons.  ,. ■        > .  •
.. .Very .smart i* a Paul, Eqi/et tailored cost time of mixed grey
nnd wliite wool, tritumoTl with blaek braid and gold bullous.
.overnnifiuii io
vi  contibufltfli^iS
he Cmporiai navy,
.mii'i^o a dir-
^ffibey to
-t^j.^1%^^
_  . ,.      .   ',... _. \, \-a    ■■. * .   if iw.,j,»      I,,       ii  i   .,           ,   i mh   i uo i.i u   iti o\ uies ,i nai   tn  oiuei jien-
ateil rf.ws .of IriTnck: T>r:inr :tr(* 1tti*Mt?<r, >vHh j*old buttons at Lf**,   .!,.,.   o...!„...„.. n,, i   j..   i.:..?..A,
eifher fintT.   AvsltfliTfiv^V^C'8rstti6rVJi
provides .that  in emergen
...    .   .,   . .es   tive   Oov-enir.rOeJioval   in   Cbrinvi'l
long coat, aud on thesleeves.    lhe back ot the skirt and thoj [#&«!*! and plaeo fheii. at the sH;Vieo
!of the Sovereign, on condition that Parliament is convened without delay; That
Sir Wilfrid Laurier, in framing this law.
was moved  by  no unpatriotic  reservations is manifest from his declaration}]
iji Parliament: "When Great Britain is|
alfwinHtiUia.'is al IvllJgl \  \t   \
. What was it, then, "that induVed Silj
Wilfrid  Laurier to create a soparatisti,
lavv and to|htilta i\ iibiiiit with seemi
ng restrictilnsV 'il IU because, Ukd
itlier Crime Ministers, he has to sorvii
Iv^tfl^vik1^)!! ttfcchoftw tluijlnrf
f W"rt'!i|taH.'eM  Ilud   kr  Wrbj
urier proposed a subsidy in ships 01
inoy  to  the imperial navy  he would.
avo been accusod of making Canada
'Uy tribut'altttuflNltl tfiriiain.    Had hit
roposed   t.O   place   the   Canadian   nuvw
'Mho w.ijflj Itnvll^RfilJtF'alacJ
iiii'ing   tlfe   nationrfl   imlepeudonee   of
'anaoa.    Alter  his habit, Sir  Wilfriij
iitrier took.the middle courso, and, nc-
eui'ding to  liis advorstlties, coiumeiideil
his navy to Quebec on Ihe ground that
it would  not  help the  Kmpire, and  to
itaric bn the ground that it was ini-
rinlistie.   That he had reason for eau-
iu   Kill" Ko' feadilv'a.luiou'U'dged  bl
y;.ii»iiovwlio has-hoard even ilio emu
ijf'the   controversy .that .Jias   raged   in
anada ajnl tnre'at'o'iis to' revive raciijl
nWPiffiWsl'bf "tl*'' tot! tatftfedKnfa
|ind.
I-'or f< mrt eon years the Liberals of
;\li:m)t\4*t.\h$.i\i- Will'iid;l,;ksr**7v&ivo
een in power—a periou long enough to
i. ii.uvj Ajioy^ty Clown with Bmbrol
aiat.aru m*\ mmmm^_^_^_^_^_^__^_^m____
of the maieiials mentioned alHtvi^-sirnUd
InoBt iu demand, for tPobVoiiryuiwI Mm
titmos of lionvv, oonled silks, \\lir*r^\ '
hliigp'
w  white  lac
plnce of velvet atnt" frir.'8raTTiititrr*irft
lars. t- ii IT
icred Tunio
i*rs with those shed by tho Cruciuod,
fl'he effect of these appeals is shown
bf nn iueitlont witnessod bv Mr. Mar-
(i'jj, Liberal M.P. for si. Muryt'tf At.
Ijit, Albert n womnn at wbpse house [ho
LfuHiM- canvassers had cflflcfl gt<nv hys-
titfical wjiiyi tlio navv was moniioiied,
fjii deftifinfF" slHBlfbfft|d, lu*lt
leloiiKiioHS.   So grave wns lier eonditir
ItV »«U«t'l*4' -W*\~# JJ*i''fcl l^id J>o i*e klUfcj
iedly '.uiniiMHied.
Thp'ao aio^ no isolated attacks, Tliey
ire taken' From'a iuas;s oi' Bpeeclios aiul
ptwspaper articipB, Nor do thovjopro-
lini tW?>'6Hdfaiia if 'IrAtMiiilAit jm
tjfiftiis'alono. ^Ir. Monk, M.P., is look-
ell upon as one of the Conservative loud-
ms, yot he does not scruple to put his
Mini? to-nm-h Aec4iMtiott»«is tiki*: t- -.<
|j"'lf. tbwe, JafMtmtQon,\fpbwpU
we pleased to ory from the housetop,
we lock the most essential attribute of
'ijiy nation: that is to sift tfi$QM\Vp\
i' deter min in ftjgbflt line of conduct we
tjiall follow vWWMfcViffififtWaiin
hen wo shnll resort to force to uphold
ji ir rlffhts. In short, the :fr«^ffte1l!«f,j
il ive   obtained- ..indiigetlv   what   they j
|. mid not gotMftyW-H r ''i|
;   Even the late Charles Stewart Paniell
(:,nljl  hnve gone no further tlinn this
|ii »do3irfto|0K%^ln* fojjH
t .e lflipiiv. I   H    J  | .,  fi  fl  I1
Miflp»|riJ|a S the U'ade^-of^lir'Xi-
onaHpt &rtv ajjd a growing power iu
tiie PHlimtioif. fl'hat has he to say on
tiie question of Imperialismf Conunont-
itiir on the election in Drummond and
Arthftbtrckfti he writes:
"Hut wlmt is of vastly more import*
tytu'itriy•«'*' vicw^haa tho pvsonodi\|boatf
to the Prime  Minister is the manifesl
[Grey and all tho lmpt
stand that it is not
fen I the Liberal candidate,    Moth (
uiu.nl Lvoii..uii;L-_Na!ioiiaJit;U..tunli. .wnn
ion ground in opposing the naval polio
le»t'floncerii.g allies^ was a Fadlcal dl
cronco in princrjilK as their vatea i
he ftirlffltmMe lii WM !hW sine
liowu .Tiie i ji'riijsiiyatkc lunlv-.h,i
very dos'irJ ttoHWdigllidli tlwTinperli
1 to a sem;ij)tist, naval pollc
Nntionnllsts, ot ffliTegntrary, are hostl
to.-aynyy fatiu-of jiniiqrtqllwii, ,.nnd. .ri-
jecl  any naval or military policy that
'.llie limplro, V
f. This is the fundamental dilVerenjjjo
'lhal musf/bit kept fj^.i.iiifd' udicn con-
j) lering the attitude of Canadian *'oji-
Jet^wlVbft ^i.Ward''i|1e"BominiAfi*,<lnf;-
finuient'w naval polipyj it is a did'tvi-
|nco in method rather than in prlncipB...
Tl,,l|>\^1.)lft|i|l5^\:.-(tU!i|fH||W|^(fnaK-
C.l if. a .ll'iilrtn'd for lr«lftKfff|S|«il M
Jho people, is nne of uncOmprotnlslngi
fonposition'tp the prlnclplo as well ui
i.ri'iiV.'.'.efhod: *Wjvifft\,n*6ift6nr«6i t
sh.jlj ..shoWj I'Vi'i'v forco thai projiidice
ol nice :i ril leTigToii ran' "i-omiiiaiof" In
orilflr to arrest aud thwart tin- impeiial
tpiiiiKnctes'jii rhe Dominion,   They have
■^'•i^ed, wll'iWntt-Mij.iipli'i i(rn«i|^«;'a.^Jul
!'f:i;Vunijng ti olass nl' iieoplo peeuliarlyil
sipd-eptltjo tfc'Alffl 'npji.ials, "Hftpplly, |
tli^'-nrn. rtntny 'J'iVNc;lH-^na(liub» */.'•**.>
j^hjiii'  the  belief u^iuossod, by ,Mr.  lto-i
it Hi >'n|K'ii.i nil Art' tin' Fi'dern! Pfcrliil'inOnl'
ut ciiilii|li...VI'|:ii:li. /|fl l'l), l|ie yfiluj, set,
nn lho •Timplro hy.lhn fAtien 'in 'Que-'
i|ii'i':i"Mt lilifr'ffh'Jn thtM Ute t'dllest se;
enj (ty, for, iiinii, mollgtap.i l;ii[f!itiii!v,i,i.i;.;'
•liti.u s. mnl' nil tbey prlzo in life, . IU
I dn llo.loss tlU llm Uutllh.-illlt'jt IJUIsi;
m
I'lll
kink Btrotehofl Into a long point, draggod longer by n heavy the hem,  Thore are wide poiii'toil re
n»k Inssi I. n nil.', h'll'-liell. ,liv|i.is.'.l neroBS the front, .'inls mil
In Parle, tailored cnntnnien nf w."llen sin1)', nn mnttur hniy reset ten of Hlnek velvet.   A wide, lint rnllnr toneii
landeonio, aro no longer worn at afternoon functions.   Silhs, vers iih it turiin over nt tho back
i Hi- li'vli'i'n yi'" nsf c" ."' ""
in snlin rli,llis are r'u::Vf* ho remomherou Hint in (
urL'-iii'tli Aij'lcn. ua in nil other pni;
LllolWt'' "  Will   v.'inKli   If Mio  ri'S|ii.nsiliililii
%-..■   mil    cl?il)J,'l(fcf"con»clentiouSl
i,  (;<■(•/"■  i" j ••..l'.   I ...I.,.'   . ,:•*..
How I'ni't.'iiii tiT Mr.  Lemieux's eon
Ipiitviotfl ■fv,'.,Vli':i'vii''',iiiVi'ff'f inidor 11
or nt^ Xriti'iiiilisiit fegnrd tho In
I I'liniii'i'iinii the following extrnc'
slnnr.7;
... -r Idnidil
nl horn trip.
li only, thoj
D8lllg.'    A i'ldllll'Ij1
rounded gontlylll
r Hn. shoulders"'
I'VI'l'llv    lill
'd with al!    ,'r'  niiiidin. Nntlonnlist nuitiiber ij
™  » I"""."" is !■"■'« u "v,"".'jj;i,'..     ,-,..,    .-    aiU-> KnglWi .'.nlil _,
There Is nl prescnl a cei'inire. ;,i.rii.d of niiliviwnn-^nf.tiiii | iTmn tln"Vln.-li a, 'jje
lnt ive attempts in our duertio'l and in niiothorj intdrMtim: jjlfwnyjn th i ivflsi  _—-_^_^
to Hi".-" who follow thc MshioijL. Hi miuU. hats,*/! Wwfife lltas g*Waekl iHifliiiiiitlfcrfvcrJUecp, daring cuffs dn Ibel jljnrljaiiwptjfor fliainjifelui I.
Hii.i hoBltaling noto Is scSJi.                                                   I  *reiffiunjleri![ on(fiilc«|eBtnliiiHh.    An early spring cos- "A\el*vt aoMM[tillBfejiUB»lt»i»
Of grent elegnncc is a |..ii'. satin fiu'id elot* .'unt. Irini JtinioWJltisiMUtf"k #i»il.iJ'ilJ;'':liiji,l trlinmod with n ton- I ,. j   lliJlslij •" [
med with an imi is.' vclvcl collar thai al onoslcle nf the  imh l.aiid »f white BngliBh omhroiileryTiCt n few inches   boveH »jf J'  ITtjItl IU :
JlullQ
|HrnrJ?iwl JcjiiRiro    Hi
The  knowing onrfs
'••   t oni   <'ure, nnd   tf*'
fathers on the PUyins of Abrn
li you today U ^-'irtiVl get k.fled
foe thorn,"
.'."We are Froneh-CniKulians, uot Eng-
bi
j .M);,,,.auiuuijl Jjayercne tiilso a Nation^
alist) to fhe womenor yTetormvlilflJ
; ?»'-! Api«ruk't;o*yi*. -tedws-^-afc *~e «ot
right i. It is fnnn von that sacrifices
Mil alWl|^^«<alfiltMSilitlfc>u who
«-4ll have to send your husbands, your
Inters or your sous to fight on foreign
seiis. 1 appeal to yt*u, laulot, for 1 iytl
|ffl may make tly>iroiimrk iv It bout Uue-1
(ifpge, that the sacrifice of Calvary
wouliii ifi'l • have, lieeu.^o Vii'niiU'lje  luul
llip
\\MaGs ^S^Jf^toei^i&o.
l graph was a new idea and n inys-
tory to uiany, there eamo trouble
™**y.itimlaOtij£it iu tho Hank of Kngland. 'I'he iiusiness of the day had closed
iiiSf^AMihlari'^\viM?(ff*light.. Thore,
was a deficit Of just ouo hundred pounds,
J41|\':i||un»tf '-Vfei' money, hut the error,
that  must be  found.    Por the i-tlieiall
fcd'*lW-1is y$tf H«I»Mf|o sleep until
the mystery had been cleared up. AU
that night, and all Sunday, a force of
kioljrwcro bu«3|rr*he jpflke^lHMrely
(■Jn fhe folloWnd^iioruing a clerk suggested that thrfftfstako might, havo occurred in packing, for the West Indies,
some boxes of specie that had btfeti sent'
to Southampton for shipment. His chief'
tod on tue suggestion,   -icre was an
condom nntiftngHVtf^iiiiggiudgldtfioat a's-
serve, „fJh,|Mi I?|-Jillll?fil
porinltlnc policy.   ThoyTtavo given Karl
tpjuirfipytj- ko tost, tluipowptr»'fiffcthi
olograph—Hgbtninp against steam, and
♦•H'Wf vtttol fortyj'it'l|tklf urf~the st
iu SouthamptoBj   'Has the ship Mo
nlists to under
oilgh t* bogdlli
t.r inlhnkbite partv diiel's in order, to
rule ovor the heart ol the ponpW"
Hear in tu iml that those appeals aro
addressed to u •■peopla >aliou< im Mut;■'«*'■
llgion ^iidjiinguaijiy a pi'\ip|o who, npin-
bor nearly one half of the population of
Canada and the majority of whom know
nothing npd 4n(d Sinthii.* Mbolitlihi
great niovoments that are rapidly changing the face of iQotUldfl .:uld (he? ctmfll-
tions of tho MttTisii 'BiriplVO.
These  are  tho   people  who are  told
'i'Tly Vj.vy| is _t J J^Jflyl Jiyij
uiigltsn to drown the Cnnayons. I.niir-
ier has cunsented, after hnving betrnyed
ns as regards our language, tn man all
tii»>nu«imi»ui«ir«i»mwi»' <nff»ww»i
■ith Prench-fciiiindlnns. This will take
gl.nnn to OO.OuO men, nil fathers of fain
Plina  nl'.,Oi'e'aiu
OB or vnniiE men i,n tiie,npinl nf anjii"-
ining, nlin.^ijl1 In'le'l'oWtnAAl'a)i;
Inn or fcOceainn, under the aominnnu
inUfoofllciM irMiiMJUii/to mlR'l
r»rlec Ulra*3r, will's,.,, to it tlmt
ise ships un to the l.nl trim nf tlm Bea.
ni'ier luffllUlU HW'fUHIil/BffjlUHl In
J§>ini'n for the honors ne hns reeelvod,
id in twenty five years 1 hero -B'ill .be
i Fronch-Canndinns loft,"
If lhe crention of a navy under ('ana-
nn control, with  itingont linbiUtf
i serve in defonco nf tho Kiiipin', enn
jsplro »«<tftlia>|lj'y!|'jS| fduit-nra \\i (v
f:. t  whFif Hini'.fn'Is'iiivftr.l to sl.ari'
lie full responsibilities as well as
Jvilt^ilsl ft] tbo JEiAjftoll11.' | ' •
JsJoundI iiM Ur___ri™ liiiffiTyi
^P.^'MI
pilK    early    eii+itn'nnvigators    took
I round tlio world, mul
tory of Drake, Dumpier, An
»MIK    earlv    e
vears fo ant
tho story id
n. TntjTOtfpIc,  Irr'TTioTr*   adventiirouH
>v;i}r|lOVtffost Arilllig    Lunl At\ouL
fl   fith  IIn   shiiuiu|l   roturnll' wttlii
e <\yJJjldon villi lilf a milon \&
inniSn*tfonBuro, *11eBwas thToo"yonrf I
il  nine mouths in sailing round  the
.rlcl,   A traveller from London'to Sao
fartp»pfti m^im^ri^
ilTBranee in two hours im a tTiirty-nvo
miiiidos. \flt, .than .tjui .di(ys; the trip
bolng, mode by tho nlnurotnnln to New
■vrW, ffHV-'Tw'einto?!! '•"( Virt'tirv* T-iniHed
b ChlcilgO. and the Overland Llmttfld to
an t'Vnncisco. A pUBSOllger from Limn,
'eru, iu nuikiiiffc ^iurri>i|itfip in( tef
pOTlflO to a call Si l.onlM left llifftifl
lie  same  day   bwRtOaintv|0   I'aiiaMtitg
rouod by tUo Pwhnmn Hnflroad, fool?
|aBingo in n steamer for New york,
nd cailffhl the MnurWauiir for Kng
Plind. \\ ith a good Atlantic voyago
Ills   whole   trip   mlghl   be   00V
inelci
days
When   JulOB
•red
Verne
• i*U8t.m,*
v»k nth.
&il R hone that
r spavin for a
^^^^^^^^ *len| time and I bad
-  trlrd nearly every ktntt ol -nedktae ■''
"'i'i a  neighbor toltl me ta om
, Kfolall, SpaVIVCWe, whieh I iH
•al II icttl waMerlullr."
K.niUllV ■iMWlfil'''
nnlrirtlesperimetit.butitthewarld-a
< afkf'lafi! .,»n(e,lv lnt, alt SweUllga,
I tfidfl nilncheaeaa UAnieaeai ll h*rat
|.v Inking ono nf the fast steamers of   3 s"'1 '»•»'
iiat_i*l,tHl.ti'tti_iilt <(n\_r. ictli-o, S ■  V*(l Ibe worM owr far 4ej*M«.
iMikHi'lii   Inlf li   'AWsdnt).'"WlA'nil«'r I ''"'r f»rmer, alockman, noreat.
fould   be   reached   in   twenty-six   days "'"i n"<r proprietor aad bom
from London, and if the steamer con.   j """'   teaeratty ahould k»e»  li
iocfs' nt ' New   York,   I.nndnn- eni.1,1   J     almy a*.baud,  	
he    renew   > .olM'Mi Jlajif ftttt-t,.*- W-. • boiite-ojorl:..
al tourist circular tickets lo
Wml.'Mfn.iWtit "Around.1 the World Ini
Jljiilihtv Dnys,     there was u feeling that
[o wns romancing nt^U.ljMvlnft as well
s Iii thn net inn." ,\'i).W,\ns Mr.IK l(^,v-
olds Hall tells ns in "Trnvej nnd Ex*
liira'tlott,'" tiie eiwiliiinnvlgnl ion i'dnbe
mo   in   Ihil'tv-snvea   dnvs.    .flwing  tn
o reeenl  im'priMiWfltiHJ'' inv tlM"Trfui*-
lierinn   iinilwnv  service, the  journey
Hkiti' V«ij(i(.vti'5iln)|l;,'.'l^l Wnseow  has
en necelei-'iteil'tweiity fnii'r'lii.urs. ily
tnving London OP.n Mnndiiy, the iiiih-
sngor would r'onen (SvlwstinlMon ^tKe
jeond Monday iifler his departuiT, ntfd
'J".
|ngltthd did not take Canada tor love.I If   _   OU**  «•   _*P   0*-  A«rffk   <J _S
tefit JhejsroM.of religion .Bf a<|lllll  jhOill   Ol   31 engtll      V.H
Wcajc Liver Ho Undermined His Vitalitj I
that He Almost Died.
'Iiiarl)''Oji*iiii«(vi>vkwr easily ted m«J
to' view irrogularities of my system »»
iuoapablo of affecting my strength. I
nm a oarrister,'' writes a welbknowa
Itf^itl light, "and there are times in Mfl
pru^'csvsii(ijjij, $i9_t_-l P9. exciting and exj
haustnig'that any weakness reveals itl
self -in- all its naked uwfnlness. Ptwi
mre of work prompted me to ignonj
MjpffiB
lectiinl activity, lt was not until q
.sfvei'e aihiok-oi' ilee^ABsneMi lotoyrimg
an exacting session of eourt^ind ftjagj
voWe^itfliifity" that/lafor develi-iicd,
that 1 rcaUzi'fl ft'g/ly.,t|y' eoiiditipji. Mj
physieiaii'orflH-Oif ConrpMe cliange and
rest, but my engagements rendered im
possible this course,
' '"'fafcorltfito ttlW Hlitoni \ began using
[>r. Ujtniiltoii'b IMll^'und to my delight,
not only did tthev ostablleb rogularitvj
MitHH^iftf^tWi)f%ipEjJayi
roHiriii'il. i TwUrtlMft,n'ofMrtyl«AltW
problont was Immediate, digestioji imf
proved, appetite becamo active, and mj^
poedily up to my old! liglit
head  uie as a  Dr,
oi vos wis
iiifi itiav.'
lltut^lli)ii' fsilrl pin
N'o  medicine  b
valuable   for   I host
thor outgoing or homewnrd; acWrdT«|
to-tho intfcsoiigeT's e.ioio(»). dnmtttl'tto
Mav. Mr. Hall thinks, will be found'He
best **fmmMMMjM«f/KtK*
one toWrive lu .inpun iu»AjiHl^tbe
leasou of tho chorrv-blossoui.
tart
man
         | Morea
lor saileilf"
- ,'l'hv'«ilKwnr eamo back, 'Must weigh
Hashed baok the telegraph. "Sho i*
stepped,'■' Vnn'r.»tm*iil"rfi"*
"lljive on Uftpll pTtni|i,bpJU?A.(ifi!irki
g'lveii},' woigV 'tlieln \-XfehW, and let
mo know the result,'* telegraphed the
diN-V r   ■   I        "I  l'l' ,!'.'1
The order was obeyed, and one box
Was tVuti'l to bl ^CuifeWhere about one
pound hud ten (.tin'eos heavier thnn itt
mates,— just tho weight of the missing
8o«e«Mgnm  "-AH  toi*  kIft»tk-*hip
HMS1 STO *-**& ■* I*   ,
The  West   India   house was  debited
with thc one mind red pounds, ami ihf
Hank of England "'ns at peace again.
ij" <»!»■■¥ ni< i>iiwiMwtMWiiinWMWMiMMrj
THE SEA-MOTHER
Homo on  the  night   wind  tvnilijig o
the lloepjna Uyol
(''liiAiVthe vJivo-M'^l-Sld Sen-mothl
to those who  iiii'bajjtaiiil.
-n»nr<« 11 (IMP   ()*>
"Ve have wnimored far. my children
have left   me  loiiy alone,
SuttttojiMI wllli B |'.11 H'fJfrO eternal,
T can .net lose my own,
JJtXnhftMJ1118  boon   laid  upon you,
seal is set on VOUF brow;
Mine yo shall  bo  in  the ending thmi
ye (lout and scorn mo UOW,
Long  hnvo   I   waited   vmir  coming,
fH!:n^,»^r:.;y
broad made Miter with tears,
;:viv t--<•* lhe Btiitfd M lhe y/\| M «l#
"hear at the last m. er* I
Altd. Inijli ivhen llu'.ilWlit fe •fulling
shull oreeV) id ]Mffm*h die.
I'nweiless   shjll    fall   nnd   liolllloss iM*
|   |^hililKll»*uloiia land
When ye  hear  my   voice through tt
dnrknOBS   nud   listen   und   und|-
stuiid.''  L
cfafd plfciler ail penlint, in \i
tnisi*-^.i_ty-li'Mln,    I
Kftli'^ fiieykllfn nil lieir |llnws wh
"the nlil'old Si-ii" unit her enlls.
•tulchly alops cmijIi-.. curea e.il.U
b« inrnal anil.loan ' 	
mnii.
■VMlwJt'A'tteW. -ifaW-ilnumm-imU
via the Pilieiriii  Railway nne way (ei-
HIV lilf V>mu '.t.nui'.ui'i'.'.i.i UQ
■■■   wuogmum
3233 3/
THK IStiANDKR, Cl MUKRLAM). B.C.
The Last of the Bourbons
(By J. Morton Lewis)
f. 1*HE wind whistled down the slopes
f   A    »r Mont Pipet, bearing with it a
flue, drizzling rain.
Simon Vnuvert stood at lho door of
his inn and shook his head solemnly at
tfce weather; then, us tho rain boat upon
has face, he retired inside and warmed
bis bauds before the tiro burning in the
••mptolr. For a few seconds ho studied
ttio fancy forms east by the blaze, thon
r»SQ and shivered. "'Tis miserable
weather for Juuol" ho stud, glancing
around the room as if speaking to tho
shadows. " Miserable!" Drawing a
efcair before tho lire, he took a copy
ot a Paris paper throe days old. from ii
shelf, and commenced rending it.
dune ISii- was a memorable month
for Franco, memorable in many ways.
li was tho wettest summer month wiih-
in tlm recollection of thu oldest inhabi-
Nuiuls, and it was n mouth wherein
■ucli French history was mado. Louis
Philippe had boon deposed and had fled
ta England, and iu liis place hud been
wared anutiler of the Mouupuiies, a man
who neither possessed tho brilliant qualities which marked his uncle nor was
•ven n direct descendant of the "Little
•ftTpnnil" whom all Europe had feared.
Chosen President, hu had made himself Emperor, and already faint niur-
bi ii r.s of discontent wero heard throughout tho laud; aud, coupled with tliein,
tbo wuisper that somewhere iu Franco,
known only to a few, lived the grand-
son of tbo Louis they had killed.
A wave of ltoyalism" swept the laud,
and many were slowly preparing themselves for the day when be should proclaim his identity. No less diligently
woro tho followers of Napoleon tho
Third seeking him, so that they might
ance and for all safelv plaeo their muster upoa the imperial chair. A civil
war—as yet confined to intrigue, but
threatening overy moment to break uut
into upon lighting—existed; nnd somewhere, some said in Paris itself, there
liy hidden the man who held the key-
aoto to the position iu his hand.
Simon Vuuvert read the news with interest. Like many anothor, he was tired of the weak, vacillating man who was
a Bonaparte only iu name, aand like
many another ho hoped that the day
might come when a monarch would
again sit upon thc throne of Prance.
For when the last word is spoken, all
mon, at the bottom of their hearts, are
Royalists.
Mis eyes sparkled as he road through
Miu lung purugrnphs, whieh somehow
hnd escaped the strict'censorship, to
spread the news (tint another Buurbon
had come to establish his claim to the
throne upon which his fathers had sat.
80 intent was ho- upon his reading
that the sound of footsteps on the cobbled yard outside the inu escaped his
usually keen enrs, and it was ouly a gust
of wind blowing upon him through tho
open door that told him two customers
had entered.
llo looked up from the paper aand stir
Toyed them. There were two men dressed in long military riding-cloaks.
"Mon Bolr, messieurs," he said politely, rising slowly.
Their swords clanked in tlio scabbards
as they wanted across to the lire.
Ignoring his grouting, tho eldor of the
two asked for meat and w'nie; while the
younger, taking off his cloak, shook it
until the waler, rolling uf, hissed us it
fell upon the burning logs.
"You will huve it here?" nsked
Simon,
"We will havo it here, in front of tho
ire," said the elder.
Simon brought forward a small table
aud laid upon it a white damask cloth.
"You »lo not got many visitors
herof" asked the man.
Simon shook his head. "My trade is
■ mostly with tno viguerons; occasionally
a stranger comes, but not often."
Thu soldier nodded and glanced keenly at him. "Have you had manv lately!"
Simon mnde an expressive gesture,
"But no, the weather!"
For a few moments tho men ate in
, silence.   So fur the younger of tho two
1 had not spoke A.   "There have beeu no
1 strangers  here lately,  then?"  he said
suddenly,   continuing   aloud   thu  train
•f his thoughts.
1     " You got a good mnny bore when tho
J weather is tine, 1  supposef" said bis
iompanion.
"Yos, m'sieu," replied Simon; "they
come to visit the ruins of our old theatro here. It ts supposed to bo Roman,
but I would not answer for the truth of
it."
Tho elder man smiled. "It is safer not;
ta answer for the truth tit anything
save one's own speech, aud it is not.
alwnys easy then,"
Simon leaving thom for a moment, he
turned   to   his   companion.   " We   shall
learn nothing from him.    For myself, I
tnink it is a fruitless errand wo litve
been  sent upon.    Louis  \a within  flvo
leagues of I'nris, If hu  is  not  in the
town  itself.    Though ull lbo faults of
the Hourbons be existent In Ms porson,
Ilu would not tarry Iin re.   iffl must strike
W Hiin tho next week, or tliu throno of
France is lout to him for aver,"
l    'lhe you.'go.* 11 au nodded   "And yot
f if M'solle Nouchmont is uot misinformed, ho has beon Heen here within the last
I B0V6H dnys.''
"i do* not crust thopfl women-spies,
,' Thoy „ru too much governed by 01110-
| tions to be of any great service to thoso
' who employ thom.
At tho  re-entry of Simon the elder
f soldier  relapsed  into a  momentary  si-
I (once, which bo broke with 11 question
J to the landlord.   "You havo lived here
a good many yoars?" bo suggested.
"But yes."
!"And know most of tho inhabitants
•f Vicnne?"
"As wull as those iu the hills know
thoso wno dwell In thc valley."
Tho soldier nodded, and meditatively
stroked his iron-gray beard. "I nm seeking a friend here—a young man, tall and
It Ib In Demand.—Ho great is the do-
11 and for Dr. Thomas' Eeleetric Oil that
[ a large factory is kcpteontinunlly busy
unking and bottling it.    To bo- iu do-
11 and shows popular appreciation of this
I preparation, which stands at the head
nf proprietary compounds as tho leading
Oil in tho market, and it is generally
fitlmitted  that it  is  deserving of thc
fair, with 11 nose that is somewhat liko
lho noses of the Bourbons. Perhaps
you hnvo seun u portrait of that magnificent monarch who paid for his misdeeds upou the scaffold?"
Simon nodded, wondering at the ilu-
oney of his visitor's conversation, and
wondering, moreover, to what it tended.
"Vou liavo? Then you could not mistake my friend if you saw him."
" Perhaps if you told mu his name?"
suggested Simon,
For a moment the soldier remained
silent.   Then "M'sieu Pon." he said.
Simon s(iook Ins head, "I know no
ouo of that name," he answered.
.The soldier's sturu countenance ro
laxed, and u hnrd smile showed itself
at the comers of his mouth. "No?"
hu answered in a tone that implied
much.
Simon was puzzled. As if to seek enlightenment, he looked around the room,
and his eyes fell upon thu cusumcut,
which stood n little open, aand in the
seeond his gaze rested upon it a shadow
passoil across it—thc Shadow of a man's
head.
The older soldier roso and drow a
handful of silver nnd gold from bis poe-
kot. "It is time we moved on, Eti-
unnc," ho said, "or it will be midnight
before we reach tho Abbe."
"You will not stop tho night?" asked
Simon.
"No; we have business among those
who dwell in the valley," replied tho
soldier, and again that hard smile showed itself.
And Simon was not sorry, for though
hu had naked the question from n habit
born of long custom, he had hoped it
would be refused.
A couple of minutes uud ho wns clone,
standing in the middle of the comptoir,
listening to thc footfalls of thc men us
they pnssed down tho hillside, aud wondering as to the identity of the M'sieu
Fou for whom they had asked.
"Ma fni," he snid, "1 um glad they
did not stop the night! Me was an evil-
looking man the elder one."
Then he picked up the paper agaiu
nud continued reading it where ho had
left off at their entry. Me continued for
some twenty minutes; then again foot-
stops upon the cobbled path aroused
him.
The door opened nnd 11 tall man entered, Eto too was clad in a lung riding-
clonk, and his face was almost obscured
by the slouch hat he wore.
"You can give me some food and
wine?" he asked.
"But yes," replied Simon.
"Aud a bed? Good! This is no night
to spend in the open,'/
Me walked up to the fire and spread
out his hands before tho blaze. "Et
might be ueeembcr,, und not dune," he
remarked more to himself than to the
landlord.
"But yes, m'sieu, 'tis un evil night.
Bad for every one.''
The stranger lrfughed, and he turned
and faced Simon. "You, of nil mon,
should not say that, for it was the
weather which drove me in hore to
shelter,"
"Then I givo thanks," said the old
innkeeper solemnly, "for trade is bad."
As he spoke the stranger removed his
hat nnd cloak, nml Simon stared at him
in amnzument. Thore whs no mistaking
him—the clear-cut, regal features, tho
lightbluo eye, and curly hair.
"You are M'sieu Fou?" he said, not
without hesitation.
Fur a second tho light-blue oyes
gleamed; then their expression changed
to one of amusement, almost mockery.
"To somo men," the stranger repliod.
"Some friendB of yours have been
asking for you, in 'sieu. They went
down the hill to Vienno."
"Somo friends? Ah yes. I saw tbem
—In the distance." flic stranger relapsed into silence as the food and wine
wero placed upon the tabic. Then he
sat down before it, and Simon noticed
that his hands were heavily jewelled,
iilliiiir a glass witb wine, he paused
with it half-way to his lips. "Those
friends of mine may call for me. If
thoy do I um net hore, you understand?
One dues not always wont to seo ono's
friends,"
"But yes, m'sieu," responded Simon,
The Stranger smiled. "You do not always want to seo your fricuds, eh?"
"Always," replied Simon truthfully.
"I give tbem a good welcome,"
Again thn stranger smiled. "And I
shall welcome them," And whether by
accident or uot, his hand camo iu contact with the rapier hanging by his side,
ho that it clanked ill its scabbard.
As soon ub he had finished he roso.
"You have a private room? I should
like to retire there, ns I have soma business to attend to. And you will kindly
have thuse things removed as quickly ns
possible.''
Simon looked at him. There wns a
note of command iu his voice,
"Yes, m'sieu," he said, lind lod the
way into 11 smaller room, separated from
tho comptoir by 11 heavy tapestry curtain.
M'sieu snt down in a chair before
the fire nnd kicked the logs into a blazo.
"You cun tell mo when my friends arrive, but thoy are not to* know 1 arn
hore."
Simon bowed, Vague suspicions as to
the identity of his visitor begun to fill
him; and, returning to the comptoir, he
stood in the middle of the room scratching his bnld head in perplexity. Then
slowly trying to reason it all out tho
while, he bognn to clear away the empty
dishes.
Be lore ho hud finished, a voioo from
within called to him, "Simon!"
"Yes, m'sieu," he roplled,
Drawing aside tho curtain, ho saw
M'sieu Fou standing in the middle of
tho room. Me had divested himself of
his coat, and round his waist was tied
11 large white linen apron such as Simon
himself woro,
"f hnvo taken the liberty of inspecting your wardrobe nnd borrowing u fow
articles. On second thoughts I will
serve tny friends myself just to practise
a little joke upon tuem." Ho laid his
hand ou Simon's shoulder. "A little
joke, you iinderstund."
Ho surveyed himself in the mirror
nbovo the fireplace. "My face will bo-
tray 1110 unless 1 can alter it." Me turned to Simon with a laugh. "You havo
no rouge/"
"I, m'sioul"
The old innkeeper spoke as ono iu a
dream. Astonishment wus giving plnce
to grave misgivings. He felt himself
to be taking part iu a plot, tho depth
and purport of which hu was in ignorance,
"No, thero is too nuturn! a color,
upon your cheeks for you to need to
create ono."
"M'sieu Fou looked around the room,
aud seized a red cloth from off a small
table. Moistening n corner between
his lips, he dabbled it un his cheeks,
then stood surveying tho effect.
"Yos,*' he murmured, "a littlo black
beneath the eyes, and I do not think
thoy  will  recognize  me."
lie bent down and picked np a piece
of burnt wood from the grate, and shaded his eyes with it.
"Yuu have no id1* a how useful amateur theatricals are, Simon," ho said
during the operation.
Then he threw it away, and, turning
around, faced the old innkeeper!
"Mon Dleu!" said Simon.
It was M'sieu Fun, but M'sieu Fou
disfigured. The regal aspect of his face
was lost; he looked n country youth, one
of many score that might have boon
found within a mile of Vienno,
"And now Simon," he suid, "I am
ready for my friendB."
lie sat down again in the chair, and
Simon noticed that beneath his apron
the sword was stilj buckled,
" You know they will como, sire?" he
Baid.
M'sieu Fou looked nt him quickly. He
seeAied about to speak, ..osituted u momont. then:
'' Yes, Simon, I know thoy will
come," ho suid.
Lighting u cignretto, he crossed his
legs and gaily hummed a light tune, a
love song of Provence, centuries old,
from tho days of the tronbadors and
King Bene. "I hope tliey will uot keep
mo long," he said ouco, stilling a yawu.
"I am tired."
"I ean tell them to wait your pleasure  in the morning, m'sieu."
M 'sieu Fou regarded the innkeeper
sharply.
"You can tell them nothing of the
sort,'' ho quic kly responded, '' You
will not even see them till 1 bid you."
And he continued humming.
Suddenly ho stopped. His sharp ears
hnd heard something unnoticed by his
companion, the sound of footsteps ou tbe
cobble-yard.
The door leading into thc comptoir
opened, and the footsteps sounded upon
the wooden iloor.
M'sieu Fou roso aud threw his cigarette away.
"My friends hnve come," he said in
a whisper, a whisper laden with suppressed excitement. Then he drew aside
the. ourtai)>.
"M'sieu, m'sieu, what folly is this?"
snid the old innkeeper when it had
talleO back into its place behind bim,
Wben M'sieu Fou entered the comptoir the two men were standing before
the fireplace, their backs turned to him.
For a second he surveyed thom, and a
smile Ht up his features, a smile of triumph,
j "Messieurs," he said; and they turned sharply round.
Aguin the eldor man spoke; be was
on most Occasions the spokesman.
"Some wine," he said shortly. "And
where is the man who keeps this inn?"
"M'sieu Simon? He has gone to
bed."
"Ah, we mny have occasion to call
him up again."
M 'sieu Fou 'made a low bow, und in it
there was a sarcasm which escaped the
men's notice.
'' Perhaps I can bo of service to you.
I will go and get your wine."
He retreated iuto tho inner room.
,   "The comedy is just commencing,
he suid with a gay smile to Simon, who
stood   trembling  behind    the   curtain.
"Two glasses of wino for my friends."
He returned with thom to tho comp
toir, und laid them down upon a small
table before him.
"You have boen here before to-night,
messieurs f he snid.
The two men lookod at him, Ktienno
nonchalaotly, the elder one keenly, his
eves scrutinizing him beneath their
snaggy brows.   ■
"You woro inquiring for a friend of
yours, a M'sieu Fou. He is hero now,
but he does not know that name."
The men leapt to their feet.
"Where is hef" criod Etienne.
Tho other laid a hand on his shoul
der.
"Gently, mon ami," he said. "If ho
does uot answer to that name, how do
you know he is the man wo seek?"
"From tno description you gavo to
M'sieu Simon. Thero is only one man
in France to-day who could answer to
tbnt description."
"Whero is ho?" nsked Etienno again,
excitedly.
"Ho is upstairs, usleop," replied
.... 'sieu Fou,
"Ah," said tho elder soldier, "then
yonr rooms are all occupied, and wo intended staying here to-night.'' He
turned to Etienno. "Mon ami, we shall
have to brave the ruin again aud go to
Vicnne."
"You have no need to do that," said
M'sieu Fou; "there aro rooms here to
BpQre. 1 can give you one exactly opposite your friend, so that, if you wish
to, you can speak to him—-during the
night."
The older mnu looked at him quickly
and frowned.
"We should wish to disturb uo man's
rest," he replied.
"No, m'sieu?" said M'sieu Fou, and
there wus a tentativeness in his tones.
"[ will nave tho room got ready for
you.''
He retired behind the curtain.
"Simon," ho snid, "my two friends
will stay the night; so we must prepare u room for thom."
"I will, m'sieu."
"Pardon 1110, wc will."
Tho innkeeper lookod at M'sieu Fou,
thon without further comment gave u
barely perceptible shrug of tho shoulders and led the wny to the floor nbovo.
The stairs opened on to a largo landing. At the far end was a heavily curtained window, through which tho moon
shone, The dull, ceaseless patter of the
ruin upon the glass sounded dreary in
tho silence, and M'sieu Fou shivered,
"You Imve not had many visitors
here lately, Simon?"
SMeA's Gun
quickly slops l;oui|Iis, euros cold.,, beah
Uo ...rout and lund,       .       .       gg tec".
"No, m'sieu; the woather has been
so bud. '
M'sieu Fou nodded, then, stepping to
one side, opened one ot the doors und
peered inside. Tho candle which Simon
carried cast long shadows across the
room.
"This will do for my friends," said
M'sieu Fou; "I trust the bed is well
aired and the sheets uot dump."
"M'sieu " begau the innkeeper,
whon M 'sieu Fou stopped bim.
"I was only jesting, Thoy are soldiers, and often lie like dogs.''
Simon looked at him, his rubicund
face expressive of his uncertainty us to
the gist of tho remark.
M sieu Fou gripped his nrm.
"Yos," ho said, as if for emphasis,
diurs, and often lie like dogs."
Then uo crossed the corridor and opened a dour which faced the one lending
into the room tliey had just left.
"And I'm supposed to be sleeping
here to-night."
"Supposed to, in 'sieu." ■
Simon spoke und moved as one in a
dream.
"Yes, supposed to. J shall spend tho
night behind that curtain."
The Innkeeper followed the direction
of M'sieu Fou's gaze, and shook his
head  mournfully,
"1 do not understand," he said,
"No," responded M'sieu Fou cheerfully, "not yet; but you will iu good
time." Mu entered the room, and bent
over tbe bod. "You might bring that
candle a little nearer, pleaso, Simon,"
ho said.   "Thank you."
Ho manipulated the pillow nud bolster, and with the aid of a large curtain
ho discovered in u corner made it resemble the figure of a man.
"That is supposed to be mo," he
snid when he had finished. "I possess
the objectionable habit of sleeping with
my heud beneath the bedclothes."     /
Thon he went out into tho corridor
again, followed by Simon.
"And if you spend tho night behind
thnt curtain," ho said, "what do I
do?"
"You can go to sleep ns usual, aud
forget nil about it."
"M'sieu, 1 cannot go to sleep; I cannot forget."
The look of despair on his face was
comical, und M'sieu Fou laughed.
"Theu you must stop in your room.
If I choose to play a practical joke on
my friends it is no business of yours,
nark," he said a second later; "they
are calling me!'.'
From the ro'om beneath came the
sound of voices.
M'sieu Fou  hurried downstairs.
"Messieurs?" he said apologetically.
"Where have you beon?" suid Etienne. "We have been calling you for
tho last five minutes."
"I nm sorry, m'sieu. T have bcen
getting your room prepared for you."
"Ah! nnd now you can take us up
to it?" ho asked.
M'sieu Fou bowed, and led tho wuy
up the stairs. On the lauding ho flung
open the door, and stood holding a candle high nbovo his bend, lighting them
in.
"And our frond's room, you say, is
tho one opposite?"
M'sieu Fou pointed to the door.
* * Sut yes, messieurs.    Hon nuit!"
The elder mun nodded curtly, and
shutting the door, locked it. M'sieu Fou
smiled softly, nnd looked at the closed
door for a second. Tnen he crept down
the corridor and secreted himself behind thc curtain.
Below thc frame of the window wns
a broad ledge, on which he soatod himself.    .
" 'Tis not so bad!" he muttered. 1
have slept in worse places within the
last six months. A king without a
throne is like the proverbial beggar—he
cannot be a chooser."
Then, lighting a cigarette, he looked
out of the window. The rain had ceased, and the moon was at its full height,
flood!np the slopes. Tho trees were
bending to and fro in tho gale that had
arisen, and in the near distance the
ruins of the old .Roman theatre loomed
dnrk amiust the folinge which surrounded them.
M'sieu Fou gazed at it for some moments; then he drew out his watch.
"A quarter past twolve," he said.
He rose and took off tho white apron,
and, moistening a corner with his lips,
he rubbed the color from off his cheeks
nnd tho black from beneath his eyes.
Then  he lighted anothor cigaretto.
He hoard tho half-hour chime out from
tho bells 01 the cathedral of St. Maurice in the vnlley, and almost following
it another sound which caused hiin to
leap lightly to his feot and peer round
a cornor of the curtain.
From the door of the room in which
tho soldiers woro supposed to bu sleeping u ray of light shone, nml a second
later ho saw the two men walk softly
across tho corridor and open the door
facing theirs.
Emerging from behind tho curtain, he
drew his sword, and stopping silently
down, the corridor, stood in tho open
doorway. Ktienno was holding a candle,
while the elder man, bending over the
bed, was driving his sword through the
figure  beneath   the  sheets.
"That should lmvo finished him, mon
nml,"  said   the   soldier;   "but  I   will
HOO, ''
He was about to pull aside the shoots,
when M 'sieu F1.11 stopped into tho
room.
"Yes, messieurs." ho snid, "that
should have killed him. But it has
not.''
At the sound of his voioo the two
mon turned sharply round.
"Mon Dion!" they exclaimed, ns if
with 0110 voice, Before them stood
Louis, the last of the Bourbons.
Etienno wns thn first to recover from
his astonishment. Seizing tho sword
from his companion, he rushed upon
M'sieu Fou; but tho latter wns too
quick for him. He parried the blow,
and gavo it n sudden lunge. There is
a certain muscle in a man's body the
severing of which paralyses the right
arm and causes it to shrivel, and M'sieu
Fou know where that muscle was situated.
Etienno gave a scream of pain, and
the sword full from Ins hand on to thu
floor with n clatter,
"You havo maimed me for life!" he
cried.
Cruelty was over a trait in the character of the Burboiis, especially cruelly
iu their momenta of triumph.
"And you too, Colonel D'Angeron!"
Recognized ns tho lending specific, for
the dcstrucl ion nf worms. Mother
Graves' Worm Exterminator hns proved
boon to suffering children everywhere.
It seldom fails.
he cried with nnother lunge.
M'sieu Fou stepped quickly into tho
corridor; and Simon, standing trembling
at tho door of his bedroom, saw him
point with his drawn sword, from the
blade of which blood wus still dripping,
down thc flight of stairs.
A second, and he heard him speak.
"Messieurs," ho suid, "go to your
master, and toll him that is the message of tno nmn who in a few mouths
will sit upon the throne of France."
For u second the two soldiers, whoso
right arms wore rendered useless, stood
and faced him,
"I havo tho advantage," said M'sieu
Fon, "and to men who would have murdered mo while I slept I show no mercy!  '
Thou thoy passed down tho stairs
through tho comptoir into the moon-
light.
At the door Colonel D'Angeron pans
ed. A devoted Muiiupnrtist, hu possessed no reverence for the men who had
sat upoil the tnrouo of Frunco for gunu-
rufions.
"Louis Bourbon," he said, "wu are
maimed for life; bul there are thousands mun1, men who wuuld rather see
our beloved country a mass of ruins
tlinn sue nnotuer of your cursed family
upon the throne!"
Then thoy passed into the night. For
n few moments M 'sieu Fou stood watching thom. pondering ovor in his mind
the words Colonel D'Angeron had spoken. Then, with a little sigh, he entered the comptoir.
Thoro the old Innkeeper was awaiting
him.
" Sire," ho said, '' thoy called you
Louis Bourbon! "
"Yes," answered M'sieu Fou, "1 am
Louis, the lust of the Bourbons. Perhaps one day I shall sit upon the throne
of my fathers, and perhaps not, for
Franco is a strange country."
He laid five gold coins upon the table,
coins which bore the head of the man
who reigned in his stead and sat where
he should havo sat.
"This will recompense you for the
troublo T havo givon you," ho said.
"But. sire, yon will not leave tonight?"
"To-night 1 must go down to the
valley, where I have friends who await
me—bettor friends than those who have
just left. And to-morrow I leave for
Paris. Bon soir."
.   "Bon soir, sire!" said tho'old nlau.
Dazedly he walked to tho door, and
watched the last of the Bourbons climb
down lhe slopes which led into the valley, watched him until the gloom swallowed him up aud hid him from view.
Then ne picked tip the gold pieces whieh
M'sieu Fou had left upon tho tabic each
in turn, looked at the head upon it, and
read tho inscription.
"I wonder,'.' he said, "if ho will ever
be King of Franco. He would make a
good king."
EXPLORING THE PHILIPPINE FORESTS
THE woodland wanderer in the Philippine  jungles  must  turn to the
mountains to find the finest virgin
forest, and he goes armed with a bolo,
so as to carefully*blaze a trail ho can
follow in tho descent.
Old clearings, pushing up into the
forest like separated lingers ou the lower mountain spurs, are choked with rank
eogon grass growing eight to twelve
feet high—as moan u growth to pass
through as any briar patch or cane-
brake—which affords no shelter whatever from the sun. However, thoro is
compensation iu its gorgeous white
bloom, for, liko the poppy, the eogon is
a show-piece of nature. Most striking
.amongst the trees of the forest is a
representative of the fig family, locally
known us tbe baletc. possessing most
remarkable habits. Those trcos often
stnrt their existence high up in other
trees—not as parasites, but deriving
nourishment from humus and decayed
growths collected on the limbs nnd in
tho crotches of the older trees, sending
long, winding tendrils down to the
ground, wliere they take root ind grow
with such vigor lhat the sup.mil iug
tnu)- ia rapidly enveloped in u coalescing mass of stem*, whilo its own
brain lies aro overtoppod by those of tho
usurper, which kills il as muc'n by steal-
ing its sunshine above as by appropriating the soil at tho base.
While the younger of these trees arc
most grotesque in shape, still many of
tho older ones hnvo tueir various components united into a single majestic
trunk with nicely curved wob-Iike buttresses radiating far afield at the base,
and with thick curving limbs reaching
fur out overhead, loaded with vines and
parasites, mnking a veritable hanging
garden nver tho tops of the lessor trees,
bomo of these balete trees have hollow
interiors, where the trunk of 11 victimized tree has rotted out, and otliers are
lino big tripods with their trunks far
apart below and meeting in one stem
forty feet ubove tht! ground.
Plants with leaves of enormous size
are seen in those glades where shafts
of sunlight sometimes pnnotruto, for
such leaves being easily destroyed by
wind require the protection of the forest and at the same time must havo the
light. A variety of the pulpy elephant
ear plant acquires loaves averaging
seven by five feet exclusive of the stein,
and tho banana plant has loaves as long,
though only half us broad.
Much more plentiful nre tho rattan
or bojuco thickets. These form tho
most serious barriers to climbing
through the woods, for the big, fern-like
tufts lire covered with what might be
called "retraction" or ' 'detention"
thorns, whio. slope buck ward on tho
stem like the barb of a fishhook. Thoso
formidable spray-shaped tufts grow to
a height of twelve and fifteen feet,
springing from a long, smooth stem
tlmt sometimes trails the ground and
sometimes ascends high into the trees.
Tho stbmS aro known to reach lengths
of four and flvo hundred foet, An attempt to pass those bojuco thickets 1111-
armod is futile, but. with a well-swung
keen-edged bolo the long, courso fronds
can be quickly snipped to right umi
left. A variety of thu bojuco hns n
stem hollow and divided Into compartments by diaphragms at tho joints, like
tho bamboo. Each compart ment contains about a mouthful of pure water,
and bv successively chopping off tho
stems just bolow tiie joints, thc traveller may slake his thirst,
soon on n dull day when sunlight splotch-
These nro but a few example* of the
multitude of plant varieties whoso over
burdened profusion impresses one. Perhaps the beauties of the forest are best
en do not enter to confuse the eye in
unrelated mottled high lights, for tlio
diffused sky light from opeu glades
hero nnd thero gives better distance
and butler form to the rounded masses
of foliage. In this promiscuous jumble
of luxuriance, nature is at her greatest
beauty and yot iu hor most abandoned
disorder—sho is unstudied, inspired,
spontaneous.
Abovo tbo zone of the bojuco the
climbing becomes steeper and the region
of prevailing mist is entered. Tho for- /
est takes on a now kind of richness.
EnormoilB trees have given place to
crooked specimens fairly hidden under
their load of parasitic and climbing
plants. Delicate hanging muss, flecked
always with diamond water-drops,
drapes lho trunks aud limbs.
Every tree crutch is a bod of orchids,
and every limb is completely festooned
with large and small leaved clinging
vines, climbing palms, and tho euuvulvu-
lus. Mure are to bo found (ino specimens of the bird's nest lorn, which
porches in u troe uud derives its subsistence from the decay of dead Ioiivob
that accidentally drop within (ho enclosure, and lho gigantic shapely tree-
fern, each hignly prized for transplanting to Manila gardens.
Even nt tne very summit tho tropical
luxuriance prevails to such an extent
lhat a glimpse of the surrounding panor-
■:uu is in rely to do had unless one
limbs to the very top of the highest
.roo. And even in sueh a giddy perch
ho may wait hours for the scudding
clouds to break nway and reveal tho
ethereal blue distance of mountain, lake
and  ocean.
One accustomed to living in the torrid
plains at sen-level will pretty surely shiver in these dump mists n few thousand
feet higher up. Ridges are easily foi
lowed iu ascending, and aru almost impossible to follow in descending unless
the greatest care is taken to keep to
the blazed trail made iu coming up.
.Many have been unintentionally benighted through lack of precaution, for
in the ecstasy of reaching the summit
ouo is upt to tarry iu beautiful surroundings until he finds himself persistently diverging from the ridge he
hns been travelling. Soon he is just
as persistently dropping into an ever-
sharpening gully. Apprehension begins
to rise, and with redoubled energy he
scrambles up the nearest ridge only to
find it is the wrong one. with no signs
of his lost trail. In a frenzy he pushes
on and on, jumping down from big,
fcru-bodcckcd rocks, scrambling under
and ovor fallen trees, rushing some
thickets, cutting through some and making detours around others, dripping with
perspiration and stumbling through
pools of water, until he suddenly stops.
breathless—to think it ovor. The forest
has grown darker and tho silence of
the great trees is ominously depressing
—it is thoir sinister Invitation to spend
the night.
However, whether lost or In camp, he
must observe that much of the characteristic fascination of theso deep
jungles is lost at night; at least, so far
ns the sense of sight goes, fur instead
of those magic color transformations
thnt attend sunrise and sunset in open
country, und the night long procession
of tho stars, there is nothing but the
sudden dropping and rising of an impenetrable void, so black ono seems to
really foul it. This perhaps makes the
oar more sensitive, and every littlo
sound works upon the imagination. The
croak of a lizard may bo read iuto the
bark of some wild quadruped slaking
his thirst at n pool perhaps not fifty
feet away, while the hundred insect
noises may mean anything from tlio hiss
of a snake to the chatter of monkeys.
tit range phosphorescent lights punctuate
the darkness, but illuminate nothing-
fireflies nnd glowworms louve shining
tracks. Most spectacular is the effect
of the fireflies whoa thoy congregate in
great numbers. It is liko nn illuminated
Christmas tree, and the flashing of the
lights produces an illusion as if thoy
wore moving rapidly in all directions.
So thickly covered with the "lightning
bugs" are these trees that a faint glow
of greenish liglit seems to surround
them.
Of the nocturnal forest noises, the
soughing of the wind in the canopy overhead is a dread one, for it is the precursor of ruin. At such times a distant
rushing sound rises to a roar as it approaches, and down comes the rain with
a noise us if forty thousand devils were
dancing on an iron roof. Then, with
tho passage of tho tempest, pandemonium gives place agaiu to tlio drowsy
voices of the night, the occasional dripping from huge leaves, and the incessant whistling of the insects. A shaft
of moonlight slips down through a well
of darkest umbrage into a steaming glen
of voluptuous tree ferns, whero evanescent forms bewitch the mind as in a
fairy land.
FOUND QUICK CURE
AFTER EIGHT YEARS
DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS TRIUMPH
WHERE BELTS AND PLA8-
TERS FAIL
Moses Sherwood, a long suffcror from
Backache, found permanent relief in
one box of the Great Canadian Kid
ney Remedy, Dodd's Kidney Fills
Poodlao, King's Co.,  N.M.— (Special)
—-After suffering for eight years, while
all  the timo the remedy was right  nt
hand.     Mr.   Mosos   Sherwood,   u   well-
known   farmer  living  near hero,  tried
Dodd's Kidney Pills and is now as wull
as over ho was in his lifo.
Mr. Sherwood's oxperience is similar
to that of thousands of other natives
of New Brunswick, "About eight years
ago 1 hurt my back from lifting," he
states. "T used liniments and plasters
and wore a wide bolt, bnt in twu yoars
my troublo hnd developed into kiudey
disease.
"My back was so sore T could not
lift any weight, when reading a Dodd's
Almanac led mo to try Dodd's Kidney
Pills. Before tllfl first box was finished
mv backache was gone uud I huve
uovor boon troubled  with it since,"
Holts and plasters may give temporary relief in ouses of fiacleach0 or
Khcuinatisin, bul tho only wav to euro
hem is to go to lhe' soul of tho
'rouble. Cure the Kidneys and the
llachachc   or   Rheumatism   will   disap-
lear. Dodd's Kidney Pills never fall
ro euro the Kidneys,
71 7
THE ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C
*<
We have recently received a
Carload of McLAUGHLIN
Carriages and Buggies,
and are prepared to quote
lowest prices aud best terms.
give us a call.
MeFhee &
Morrison
General Merchants, Courtenay.
CANADIAN   PACIFIC
RAILWAY
IC    SERVICE
S 5. CITY OF   NANAIMO
(OK OT1IKR 8THAMBH)
WCATHtH  ANO   OTHIH    CIRCUMSTANCES
PiAMITTlNQ. WILL BALK
Nomth Bound
Leave Vancouver 6 n in. M.nula.vs
Arrive NuutlumUQiip.in. Mmiilayn
Leavo XmmJimii Hi p.m .MuiKluyit
UcHTf r tireeh      t
Penman Intend     f
Arrive Union Bey 6.so nro. Tiiemlu>*
Lent* L'niuii frty Itt SU *.ui. TiwuWye
Arrive Ceuwt 11 Ua.ni Tu««du)«
South Bound
Lnve Come* LU p.m. Tuesday h
Arrive Uuiim Uey 11» |>..o. Tuemteye
Lwve TuioB Bey ilB p.m. Ttweiluys
Dennutu Inland     f
Beaver Oreek     1
Arrive Nanaimo 10 p m. Tiwdaye
Leave Naaalnv 11.10 p jn. r*e«Ujri
Arrive Tencoever 1.88 a m. Wadueednye
I   ladketee la« euip
Ver Mien and farther partleaten eall *v apply
ie
H. W. BROD1B,      W.   ■tOlHR,
OBN'U P. A., Affsttt,
Vueouvsr,   B.O.     Nanalmo,   B.C.
Q. H. ASTOH
f
Practical  Watchmaker
All Work Guaranteed
as
. . NEXT TO TARBELL'S, . .
Dunsmuir Ave       :   Cumberland
Now the time will noon be coining
When with jour resilience you do
do get sick,
For after the firm the fire* the house
wiih dirt doc* get thick,
So don'l you think we'd better be
quick
And call on the Fainter and have our
home fixed.
H. PARKINSON
Painter and Paperhanger
S. G. HANSON'S
tiC-J pullet*, hatched 1909
Irom Jan. I tu May 31. laid 37580 ago*
which sold al wholesale price*
nal        ■        •        • 11019.19
Uostuf feed tor Mine period     311.05
t goa.QT
nveran* profit per bird lor
151 daya        •        •       •
E0U8 Ft)It IIArCIIINIi,
Htr II.
J.I.M
3.110
2.M
i.M
13.01
Per 100
SII.W
13.00
IIH
la.M
HILLCREST POULTRY FARM
duncam, ao, J*
Tbe
s
Third St. At Penrith ATenue
MAXWELL & HORNAL
Proprietors
All kinds of hauling done
Pirat-claBB Rigs for Hire
I Livery and team work promptly
attended to
C.A. Powell
PHOTOGRAPHER
jj NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS
Post Cards, Views|& PortraitsI
Prlce»»Reasonable.
, ^WORKQGUARANTEED
ley I
Local Agent for
The London & Lancashire
Fire Insurance Oo.
Qet rates hefore Insuring els t
where
Office: Cumberland
A FINE LINE OF NEW
MATERIALS JUST RE-
:   :   :   CEIVED   :   :   :
P. DUNNE
Up-to-date Merchant Tailor
DUNSMUIR AVENUE
DON'T MISS
If These Bargains
Don't MissThese Bargains t^ To-Day Only
onsriE cash peiob to all
4 doz. Boys' Tweed Pants,, reg. 75c & 85c,
1 "      "      Corduroy Pants, reg. 1.50
2 "      "      Blue Serge Pants, reg. 1.50
2   "      "      Bib Overalls, all regular 85c
5 '•   Mens Natural Wool Underwear
10 doz. Mens Heavy Wonting Socks
30 Pairs Mens Rubbers, all sizes,
IO pairs Mens Heavy Tweed Pants, reg. 4.50
29 Pairs Boys good strong Shoes, sizes 11 to 5
For 50c. pair
For 1.00 a pair
For 1.00 a pair
For 75e
2.00 per suit
5 Pairs l.OO
95 pair
2 75 pair
1.75 Pai*
A nice range of Infants Soft Soles, Child's Fancy Shoes & Misses Shoes jnst
in, and the prices are just a little cheaper than the rest. DON'T FORGET
tais is the store that sells goods as they advertise them.
T. E. CARTWRIGHT
/ Sell for Less For Less I Sell
Next to Canadian  Bank of Commerce
rMnnwi iTirT'irrr"^'-;T'""
$R9
"       HEADQUARTERS  FOR
W> Furniture
3
at
m
Wallpaper
Crockery
Etc., etci
i
A nice line of Iron Bedsteads]
$4. ' $40.
just arrived
u
mnwiimnw       .      * *™        —m-tniti_m—__—s__snB
YOUR NAME IS
-= GOOD —
0HTCITC&
STODDART
THE     JEWELLBE
Next door to Royal Bank, opposite Post Ofllce
Capital $5,000,000
Reserve 15,700,000
THE ROYAL BANK
©F CANADA
Drafts Issued In any currency, payable all over tha world
SPECIAL ATTENTION paid to SAVINGS ACCOUNTS, and InMPast at
highest current rates allowed on deposits of VI and upwards
CUMBERLAND, B.C., Branch-   -   -     OPEN DAILY
COURTENAY,B.C..SniilWh OPEN TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS
UNION WHARF, B.C., Sub Brand.-OPEN THUR3DAY8
H. F. Montgomery, Manager
BIQ
SPORTING
Tournament
Boxing  &
Japanese Fencing
First Japanese Broadsword Contest
ever seen in this city
GOOD BOXING PRELIMINARIES.
MAIN GO BETWEEN-
SILENT    SMITH
Amateur Champion of the Province
andJ. GREEN AWAY
EED o r General Admission $i.
tTD LO First Four Rows $1.50
DOORS OPEN 7-30
Eovllei't ""'"r '■ l""""v'1
II ....y gi v,., wlll be 1
'
I II I    \l   IMIM

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