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The Islander May 16, 1914

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Largest Circulation in the Gomox District.
VOL V.. No. 9
Large Dancing Pavilion to bo
Erected—Sport*. Concert
The celebration of Empire Day
in this city on Monday the 25th
will eclipse any previous efforts
made in that direction. The
various committees met in the
council chambers on Thursday
evening and reported, that there
ij already over #1000 subscribed
towards the days festivities.
Those who are in charge of
the sports are endeavouring
to make it a red letter day in the
history of Cumberland and with
that object in view have decided
to erect a 50 by 70 dancing
pavilion on the recreation grounds
Men are now at work getting the
play-ground in readiness.
In addition to the various
sports during the day, the Cumberland Gleemen have kindly
consented to give a concert at
the pavilion from 7 to 9 in the
evening. After the concert the
Cumberland Symphony Orchestra
of 15 pieces will supply the music
for a Grand Open Air Dance with
the surroundings brilliantly
illuminated with electric lights.
Tbe West Cumberland Conservative Band has been engaged
for the day. The Ladies Aid of
the Methodist Church will look
after the refreshments.
The Bazaar given by the
Ladies Aid of St. George's on
Tuesday, May 19 promises to be
a very pleasant social function,
as well as affording a splendid
opportunity to buy what you
The stalls, in charge of prominent ladies, will carry the usual
line of plain sewing, especially
childrens' dresses, fancy work,
gentlemen's requisites. Candy
booths, ice-cream stalls, afternoon tea and fishing pond will
afford plenty of enjoyment.
The bazaar will be formally
opened at 2.30 p.m. by Mrs. Geo.
Clinton, who has kindly consented to declare the bazaar open.
It is only necessary to say that
the Ladies Aid are giving a supper to assure every one of a
splendid meal. Their suppers
are known by past experience, so
come prepared to have your
pleasant expectations fulfilled.
Supper at 5.30, Ticket" 50 cents,
children under 14 years 25 cents.
The Board of Trade held their
annual meeting in the council
chambers on -Friday evening.
The following officers were elected for the ensuing year.—Presi-
dent, M. E, R. Macfarlane, vice
president, W. T. White, secretary
re-elected, A. McKinnon, treasurer re-elected, D. M. Morrison,
executive committee, J. N. Mc
Leod, J. J. Weir and Wesley
Willard. Several important
matters came up forconsideration
An invitation Benefit Dance
will be given in the Cumberland
Hall on Friday evening, May the
22nd by the Cumberland Symphony Orchestra under the able
leadership of Mr. J. H. Macmillan
There will be no interval and no
refreshment will be served during
the evening. Dancing from 9p.m.
to 2 a.m. It'is safe to say that
all those who are favoured with
an invitation will be present. The
orchestra in their flrst appearance
at the concert recently held in
tho Cumberland Hall was evidence of the beautiful music that
they are Capable of producing.
The floor will be looked after
by Mr. John Gillespie.
The Nanaimo Herald of Tuesday says.—A series of dastardly
outrages have been committed
during the past few days, which
following upon the attempted
murder of James Rennie and two
other workmen employed at the
Reserve Mine, gives ample proof
that some of the men on strike
are prepared to go to any length
in wreaking their cowardly vengeance upon anyone who has the
manhood to differ from their
The latest'lawlessness reported
to the police comes from South
Wellington where arson has been
added to the list of crimes perpetrated during the last few days
At an early hour on Sunday
morning a vacant residence at
South Wellington owned by Sergeant Shirras of the Nanaimo City
Police force was set on Are, and
was saved from total destruction
only by the herculean efforts of a
volunteer brigrade. Yesterday
evening a residence owned by the
Canadian Collieries, and located
just south of the Railway station
was completely destroyed by fire
not a stick being left standing of
the residence which at one time
was the home of Mr. Faulds,
manager of the South Wellington
mines. This house was vacant also at the time of the Are so
there is no doubt both conflagrations were of incendiary origin. „
As a variation to the work of
destruction by fire, a number of
men lay in ambush near Brechin
Sunday night and stoned a provincial constable, the officer of
law being severely bruised, but
luckily not seriously injured. The
identity of the men could not be
learned for they made their escape in the darkness after making
their cowardly attack.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Baldwin
left for Victoria on Wednesday
J. R. Lockard, general manager of the Canadian Collieries
(Dunsmuir) Ltd. left for Victoria
on Thursday.
Mrs. James Ward, wife of the
chief of police of this city,
and son arrived by Saturday's
train. Mr. and Mrs. Ward are
now residing on Derwent Ave.
The Ladies Aid of St, George's
Presbyterian Church will hold a
grand bazaar and supper in the
Cumberland Hall on Tuesday the
Distinguished Mineralogist Dies
•t Ucluelet while Running
• Survey Line.
The Victoria Colonist of Sunday
reports as follows:
Vancouver Island has suffered
an irreparable loss and Victoria
is deprived of one of its foremost
pioneer citizens by the death
yesterday morning at Ucluelet
on the West Coast of "ancouver
Island, of Mr. W. J. Sutton, who
succumbed without premonitory
warning to a stroke of apoplexy.
A pioneer in Island developement
admittedly the greatest, authority
respecting the resources of this
part of the province, a mineralogist of large practical experience
and one of the most energetic
workers for all that had to do
with the advancement of Victoria
and the Island, the news of his
untimely demise came as a shock
to tiie whole community.
A Colonist correspondent
yesterday afternoon wired from
Ucluelet the following dispatch,
containing brief particulars of
the sad event.—
"W. J. Sutton dropped dead,
at 9 o'clock this morning, while
running a survey line for a road
in process of construction. He
and his party were at work at a
point a mile and a half back in
the bush. On news reaching here
a party, consisting of sixteen
men, including the life-saving
crew, hurried to the scene, and
the body was later conveyed here
An inquest was held at noon and
a verdict of death from apoplexy
returned. The body will be
conveyed to Victoria tomorrow
morning by special boat. Mr.
Sutton had extensive holdings in
this district and was universally
Mr. Sutton left for the coast
on Thursday, apparently in the
best of health.
Subscription price, $1.50 per year
Front Elevation of Grand Opera House
Cumberland, B. C.
LOST on Monday evening, a
cresent broach set with pearls
between the Cumberland Hall
and Union Street. Finder will
please return to this office and
be suitably rewarded.
Mrs. James Abrams and family
wishes to thank the many friends
for kind expressions and sympathy during their recent
The Japenese and a team to be
selectedfrom Union Street, West
Cumberland will play a game of
baseball at the Recreation Ground
on Sunday afternoon.
Mr. J. S. Macmillan of Victoria
Lecturer in Decorative Art and
Architectural Drawing to the
Victoria School Board, is visiting
his brother, Mr. J. H. Macmil'an
manager of No. 5 mine.
Richard Hargraves of Oyster
River, road foreman in that
section of the country, was shot
nnd killed on Thursday morning
while working on the Government road. Robert Suttie is under arrest.
The front is 44 feet in length, with a net height of 44 feet, with four pilasters
and a metal con.ice.on top. The pilasters, cornice and entrance will be outlined with
electric lights, over 250 being used. The centre window is to be built in art glass.
The vestibule will be floored with ciramic tile, and have a .circular ticket box in the
centre built of leaded lights. A set of double doors each side of ticket box for entrance
and exit.
Preparations for Great Industrial
Development—Townsite on
the Market.
Since some big ships were in to
bunker a little time ago there has
not been much activity at the
coaling wharf. The U. S. Revenue boat "Albatross" has just
bunkered and the "Qjadra"
Government light-house tender
has been in and a few small
The E. & N. station is progressing, the platform being nearl**
finished and the roofing of the
freight shed is done and that of
the offices almost finished; The
electric light poles are in along
the branch road from the Island
Highway to the station and the
construction of this road is to be
begun at once, a very saisfactory
route having been decided on.
Interest is chiefly centred on
the placing of the Union Bay
town-site on the market. It has
been expected.for. some time that
an announcement of its being
placed on the market would be
made. There.-have been several
false alarms, so that people were
growing a little skeptical, and
the real announcement came
rather as a surprise. The promoters of the town-site are Boyd's,
Ltd. of Vancouver, and the Union
Bay Developement Co. is handling the proposition on Vancouver
Island and the neighboriug is
lands. We are told there is a big"
range of prices to suit all pockets
and all purposes, and the waterfront is offered at extremely
reasonable prices. No reservations
whatever are being made except
as regards part of the water-front
which portion will be held at an
extremely low figure for the
benefit of bona fide manufacturers who are expected to take
advantage of these cheap sites,
close rail and deep water connections, cheap fuel and lumber
and electric power to establish
themselves in Union Bay.
There should soon be considerable activity at Union Bay as we
hear that some businesses and
stores are opening there soon,
and some new streets graded and
ballasted are to be opened to
form the centre of the business
quarter. Water-front, we hear,
is already in demand for industrial and residential purposes, and
if all goes as well as at present
promises, by the time the railway
is in operation the foundation of
the town-site's businesses should
be securely laid. Possibly some
of Cumberland's enterprising
tradespeople will see in Union an
opportunity to extend, There are
many ideal sites for residence
both along the water-front and
on the rise overlooking the sound,
Cumberland Electric Light
Co's office hours, Monday May
18th, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., also Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Pay all bills at office, corner
Derwent Avenue antl First St.
Ten per cent disccunt allowed
from 15th to 25th inclusive.
Secretary of Tourist and Pre.
- gressive Clubs Passea
Vancouver, May 11—One of the
well-known men of this city, Dr.
Elliot S. Rowe, died this morning
at his home, 2476 Sixth Avenue
West, after a lingering illness.
For the past seven years he has
been connected with various city
organizations as publicity commissioner.
The funeral of thc late Dr.
Elliot S. Rowe took place Wednesday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock
from the undertaking establishment of Center and Hanna,
Vancouver, and was largely
attended. Before the public
service, Acadia Lodge, A. F, and
A. M., of which deceased was a
member, held a private Masonic
funeral service, which was large*,
ly attended by prominent members of sister city lodges. Rev.
D. Eber Crummy, pastor of
Wesley Methodist Church, and
an old friend of Dr. Rowe, was
the officiating clergyman at the
public service. There were many
FOR SALE-Bicycle (-*"***)
only been rode a short- time,
Apply 30 Union Street.
Japanese wishes employment
as a farm labourer. Apply
Tommy's bicycle shop Cumberland B. C. ,,
Hit* Clas$ Vfc Bonds that are Profit-Sharins.  Series-$100, -$500, $1000
INVESTMENT mia-be withdritra ny tint ittrr one yeir. on 60 d*j*' notice.   Bullae**! tt tiek
•i then Bondi establtibr-J 28 yean.   Scad for apecial folder and lull particular*.
Contederatioa Llie Build ing, ■ ■ * • • Toronto, Canada
Can alway* mak. aura at getting tha hlghett prleaa far WHEAT, OATS.
BARlalV ana FLAX, Ly .hipping their car lot. to FOR'. WILLIAM AND
PORT ARTHUR and having them .old on commission by
No need
of a Tow
If you grease your wheels with
Mica Axle Grease
It lightens the load and saves wear and tear.
There'* Mica in it, that's why.
Winnipcc Calgary Regina
Edmonton Saskatoon Vancouver Toronto
We Pdij Highest Values
Write for Price List E3I
jnd ShippingTag*
Sierce fur Cu.Ltd
rirns/ end Alexander. WWNIPgj, Canada
We  also Bot Hides and Seneca Root
kThe Dye that colors ANY KIND"/
\      of Cloth Perfectly, with tho
No Ch.nca of Mistakes.  Clean snd Slrapl.-.
AakyourlarueBlalor Dt-.l.r. Send tor tlooklcf.
f TheJoran.on.ltich.rd.oiaCo. Limited,Montreal ,
Sign of Poverty
It ralncil Saturilaj*. And on the
morning of Saturday—not bo very early
in the morning, hut well before tlie cr-
tlinary man's luncheon hour—a friend
of bill's met un acquaintance strolling
along. Do you remember tho fellow
who would not curry a latchkey because it spoiled tho set of his clothes?
Well, it was that fellow.
"Gee whizz, fellow!" said our friend.
"You are wondering along here in thc
rain just ur if it was fine weather.
You will catch your death of cold.
Why don't you carry an umbrella?"
"Oh, 1 don't like to carry an unibrel
la.' answered tlie other.
"Afraid you'll lose it?"
"Oil, no: il isn't that. But it seems
so vulgar to carry an umbrella—looks
as though a follow didn't have another
suit of clothes, don't you know!"—Boston Advertiser.
Worry Doea Kill
Modern science has brought to light
nothing more curiously Interesting
than that worry will kill. Mora remarkable still it has been able to determine from recent dlscoverlea Just
bow worry does kill. It Is believed by
many scientists who have followed
carefully the growth of the science
ot brain diseases .bat scores of the
deaths set down to other causes are
due to worry, and that alone. This
theory is a slmplo cue, so simple that
anyone can readily understand IL
Briefly put, it amounts to this:
Worry injures beyond repair certain
cells of the brain, and the brain being
tho nutritive centre of the body, the
other organs become gradually Injured, and when some diseases of
these organs arise, or a combination
of them, deal!; finally ensues.
Thus worry kills. Insidiously, like
many other diseases, lt creeps npon
the brain in tho form of a single constant, never lost Idea, nnd as a dropping ot water over a period of years
will wear a groove in the stone so
does worry rradually, imperceptibly
and no less surely destroy the brain
cells that load all tho rest, which are,
so to speak, the command and motion.
Their Pride.
"I am a self made man," said Mr.
"a\nd I suppose your wife and daughter nro very proud of you."
"Yes. Just as proud as 'hey would
be of a homemade drcsB."—Washington Star.
Minard's Liniment .'or sale everywhere
Naming the Park
What shall we call the new ball
park?  ,
Call It Kooliinoor Park.
The name hardly seems appropriate
tor a ball" field.
Why not.' It denotes one of the
fittest of diamonds.
Not That Kind.
"I understand that your wealthy un*
lie has entirely given up hope."
"Don't you believe it. That man lias
never given up anything."—Houston
Finds Help in Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Cape Wolfe, Canada.—" Last March I
was a complete wreck. I had Riven up
all hope of getting better or living any
length of time, as I was such a sufferer
from female troubles. Hut I took I.ydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and
today 1 am in good health and have a
pair of twin boys two months old nnl
growing (inely. 1 surprised doctors ami
neighbors for they all know what a
wreck I was.
"Now I am healthy, liappy and hearty,
and owe it all to I.ydia B. Pinkham's
remedies. You may publish this Idler
If you like. I think if more women
used your remedies they would have
better health"—Mrs. .1. T. Cook, Lot
No. 7, Cape Wolfe, P.E.I., Canada.
-Because your case is adillicult one,antl
doctors having done you no good, do not
continue to suffer without giving Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound 8
trial. It surely has remedied many
cases of female ills, such ns inflammation, ulceration, displacements, tumors,
irregularities, periodic pains, backache,
and it may be exactly what you need.
The Pinkham record is a proud and
peerless one. It is
a record of constant
victory over tho
itioateillsof women
—ills that deal out
despair. It is an established fact that
has restored health    ■"•**" "i"***"*****
to thousands of such suffering women
Why don't you try it if you need such i
Our Japanese Sisters.
All girls in Japan are taught ethics
They are told to bo filial to their par
enls, true to their friends, kind to
"brothers aud sisters and to live peacefully with llieir husbands. These principles are taught to hoys and girls alike
since aSitO. when the emperor commanded it. Before that Girls woro
taught according to tlie laws of the
Japanese sage, Kaibarn, that their
great duty in life was obedience, lirst
to their parents anil then to their husbands. They were especially instruc-
ed that they nir it regard -heir husbands as gods. It is pretty hard to
make a twentieth eentury woman subscribe to that doctrine even In Japan.
It is lucky that it has been dropped
there, though it Is still in full force iu
India, Persia anil in most of Turkey
and China.—Kate Upson Clark in Les.
quickly stops couztis, cured colds, and  i-iealf,
t'tc .hnm and tunes.       tl       tt       98 centa.
Not  Inoculated.
During a session of tlie supreme
court of .Maine a tedious and complicated suit had well nigh exhausted
tho patience of counsel on both sides.
Ono of the lawyers engaced was a
certain Appleton, said to be the wittiest lawyer in all New England.
Opposing blin was a lawyer of
pompous mien ami much avoirdupois,
who committed blunder after blunder
until even tho judge became irritated.
After tho commission of a particularly aggravating error this lawyer said:
"1 beg your honor's pardon, but that
was another mistake. 1 seem to bo inoculated with dullness today."
"Inoculated, brother?" ashed Apple-
ton. "Why, 1 thought you had it ill
the natural way."—Ltpplncott's.
Only the uninformed endure tho agony of corn.-. The knowing ones apply
llolloway's Corn Cure and get relief.
The husband* wlib walk In their sleep
Make happy Ihe women they marry;
For thon If the babies should weep,
They're  passed to their fathers to
Piles Cured In 6 to 14 Days
Druggists   refund   money    If   I'AZO
OINTMENT fall*,   lo   cure    Itching,
Blind, Blooding or Protruding Piles.
First application ghes relief.   GOe.
Victims Can Cure Themselves With Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills
During Uio month of March people
who arc afflicted with rheumatism begin to have unpleasant reminders of
their trouble. The weather Is changeable—balmy and springlike one day.
cold, raw and piercing the next. It
is such sudden changes of weather that
start tho pangs and tortures of rheumatism, lumbago and sciatica going.
But it must be borue in mind that although weather conditions start tho
pains, tlie trouble Is rooted in the
blood, and can only bo cured through
the blood. AH the liniments and lotions in the world can't cur rheumatism, flubbing may seem to ease tlie
paiu while you are ruhbiag, but there
its value etuis. Only by treating tho
disease through tho blood can you cure
rheumatism. That is why Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have cured bo many
thousands of cases of this trouble. Tho
new, rich blood theso pills actually
make drive*: out tho poisonous acid
and rheumatism, lumbago and kindred
troubles are banished. Among thc
many sufferers from rheumatism
cured by this method is Mr. It. J. Sinclair, of Gosen, N.S*. who says:
"About two years ago I war, laij up
with rheumatism. Fo two months I
could not walk and bad to stay In au
Invalid's chair. My feet vere badly
swollen and my arms seemed to be
paralyzed. 1 had been using doctor's
medicine for a long tint.-* but It did
not seem to help me. and tho doctor
Dually told tne that the only thing that
would cure mo would be a change of
climate. At this time I decided to
give Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a trial
and got a supply. After I had taken
them for a while I found they wero
helping me, nnd 1 got a further supply, and they completely cured me,
and I have not been, cic": cno day
since. 1 strongly recommend Dr.
Williams" Pink Pills for this trouble."
If you suffer from rheumatism, or
any other disease of Hi* blood or
nerves, begin lo cnre yourself today
with Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, which
under a fair trial will do for you
what they have done for thou'.e.nds of
others. * Sold by all medicine dealers or hy mail at 50 cents a box or
six boxes for "al.GO from The Dr.
Williams Medicine Co., Brockvllloj
What about some liauid refreshment
Na. 'Ah'tn nn abstainer. But Ah'll
tako tho mouey—or a cigar.
W. fl. ll. 99*1
A eel-tain chap named James w,*is{
never known to take a decided stand
on any question. Willi a view to trapping him into committing himself two
friends went into James' office one day
and started t talk about a buffalo eating grapes.
"Some people may think that a buffalo doesn't eat grapes," remarked one
of the friend:, "hut when 1 was in the
west a few years ago I saw one of theni
climb twenty feet luto a tree to pluck
off a hunch of llie hiseiou.*, fruit."
"A buffalo climb a tree:1 Incredulously exclaimed tho or.he:*. "Who
ever beard of such a thing? Say..
Jim," lie continued, turning to the noncommittal one, "what do you think of
a preposterous statement like this?
"Why, I hardly know," was tho calm
it joinder of James, "hut there's uo
telling what a buffalo might do wheu
he wants grapes."—Exchange.
No man ean possibly Improve In
any company for which he has not
respect enough to he under somo degree of restraint—Chesterfield.
Engines of nil kinds," Boilers of ..il
kinds, Plumbing Machinery, Tanks,
Heavy Phil i Work, etc.—Write for
TORONTO.      -      CANADA
Cleans aii-'l disinfects
.everything hi your
home from the cellar lo the utile. Put
It on your duster and
dust Hardwood Kloois,
Woodwork, Linoleums,
Pianos, Furniture, etc.
Makes everything just
like new. Money refunded If not satls-
tory. Made by the
Hamilton, Canada.
An Interview With Ban Johnson, Prealdent American Baseball League
V/hen I pnt the question, frankly I
had no suspicion of what it wonld
bring. For an hour. Ban Johnson, the
pink-faced president of the American
Baseball League, had smiled under my
fusillade of interrogation marks. We
had approached the national game
from the nnglea of business, psychology, and sport It was in a lull that
I asked, "And "what of baseball, not
as a spot*t, but as a profession? What
are the requisites to success demanded of the young man who would make
it a matter oOrettt. and butter, a career?
For a moment Mr. Johnson was silent He wns taking the query seriously. With his lirst words, I leaned forward with renewr * attention.
On tho whole, he said slowly, I
should Bay that by far tho-fnnln element of success In professional baseball is cleanliness. No matter what
a player's other qualifications may be,
tlio llnal analys' Is always thc same.
Without the factor of right living, any
measure of success on tho diamond
Is impossible. Speed, Initiative, tho
ability to think fast, aud hit bard,
steadiness, without somo of those!
qualities, of course, no yottn.; jna: can
bo a great ball player. But they all
loso their value without a sound
foundation tf clean habits. ln no
other Hold of life do Daws show quicker. A young player may bat in the
.300 class for n season, and landon)
may hail him as a second Cobb. Let
him begin to patronize the salocn.J
and spend liis leisure hours before a
bat* nnd ho drops liko a spent roc tot
Whiskey nerves, and beer-wenkonsil
muscles ate spotted on the lastant on
thc diamond. Again a young man
may leap into prominence as a base*
runner. He is called a phenomenon,
and his speed brings him e. big offer.
Suppose he drifts into the cigarette
habit. Suddenly he is conscious of n
palpitating heart, and shortened
breath, Thc hall beats him out at
first. No matter how high the star
of the diamond may climb, lie must
build on tlto foundation of a clean life.
Tliis is one reason why I am a strong
advocate of the Young Me:.'s Christ
ian Association. It points a message
that the young ball pinner needs. Th.
number of hall players who are Y.M.C.
A. men is surprising."
Let us approach the subject of cleanliness iu baseball from another angle.
A fixed baseball game would be commercially suicidal, ln the first place
the fact would be bound to creep to tho
public. You would not he dealing
witli one man or two men, but twenty
men, or maybe more. Each player
would have to share the secret, not to
mention possible substitutes, and the
umpires. A game could not be adjusted in advance and tho fact kept concealed—no matter how it might bo desired. And every player, be he a ton
notcber In a majo.* league or ar apprentice in i. bush league knows thnt
once a proo." ol" crookedness in baseball is established, the game Is killed,
just as horac-rachg and prize-fighting
were killed. The cry of a square deal
is time-worn. Hut the business man
knows, whether lie deals in calicos or
ball games, .bat his customers demand
It. And baseball is eeseutially a business proposition.
Sixteen ltiillior people .ice American
baseball games each season. The expenses of a major league will run to
a million dollars in one year. Baseball
first of oil is a big business Investment.
Tlie men who put up this million dollar expenditure are not going to jeon-
nrdlze lighllv Iheir chances of getting
it back. On tlie fnce of it, baseball
must be essentially honest, essentially
wholesome, essentially stimulating or
It would be a flat, business and sporting
failure. And it is because of all these
fact3 that it is typically American,
lt represents the call of a rugged, optimistic sport, played on thu level.
-It represents,* too, the call of thc
out-of-doors. And I 'have always
thought that.trickery, deceit nro always less possible In the open. Baseball is a game of the sunlight and
fresh air. Antl sunlight and t*'* . air
kill unwholesomeriess. Here we have
both another argument, for its morality
and another explanation for its appeal. Baseball has created an atmosphere of its own. This iB an atmosphere of undiluted ozone. Men are
called to it because it is pure. The
life ot baseball depends on eliminating the slightest suggestion ot im-
purity, or thc very qualities which
have made it succeed will be smothered. '
Asthma Doesn't Wear Off Alone. Do
"not make the mistake of waiting for
asthma to wear away by Itself. While
you nre waiting the disease is surely
rnthering a stronger foothold and you
live in danger of stronger and 'yet
stronger attacks. Dr. J. D. Kellogg's
Asthma Remedy taken er.rly, will prevent Incipient condition from becoming
chronic and saves hours ot awful suffering.
The Trick of Ski Jumping
Thc art of ski jumping is not so easy
as It looks before trying, nor so hard
to loam as it might appear nftor the
lirst al tempt. At the start o;* tako off.
come down as though you were coasting on the ski. then at tho moment of
the takeoff bend the body well forward
from the hips and throw as much of
the weight as possible Into tlio .knees.
As you leave the edge of the Jump
straighten quickly at the hips and secure as much as possible tho effect* of
jumping straight out Into tho air.
While in the air hold the arms as still
as possible In the position lhat kest
preserves the  balance, keep the ski
I points' slightly down, as near as possi-
hie parallel with the slope of the hill.
I The body should be perpendicular to
| the sjope and the skis kept well together.   On landing advance one ski as far
' us possible without upsottiing, bending
!liie knee of the leg that ls advanced.
I Keep "llie skis together and parallel.
| The rest is practice and more practice.
| —Outing.       •''	
The dear girls were talking.
"Do you really thlntt Jack   handsome?" asked the unattached of the
I engaged girl.
"1 like his face better than anybody s
next to one."
j    "Whose?"
I    "Mine."—Indiana'pnlia News.
***• yon feel coraitafctly tired so that eTt-rrltiinstsalone wltll
aa effort* lt is ** Indication thai Ibe Kidneys are not
doing their work of filtering the impurities from the blood
wilt help yon. They restore the Kidneys to their normal
bMlthjr condition and gire you back your old time energy
•ad desire to be up ana (Ioinff. Prom all Druggists,, suets.
per box or 6 for $..*/,, or direct from
Nittnil Drag ud Chea. Ct. •! Canada Limllrd, Torenla. -.
Your money back jf Gin sPil/s do not cure.' ] 80
Sun Life Assurance
Company of
Leading Features  of  the Directors'
Report for 1913
.\ssets as at 31st December, 191.*,
Increase over 1912
Cash Income (rom Premiums, Interest, Rents, etc.,
in 1913 13,996,401.64
Increase over 1912      .... 1,663,320.04
Profits Distributed to Policy Holders during 1913      706,424.19
Added to Surplus during 1913 ... 421,904.26
Total Surplus 31st December, 1913, over all liabilities and capital      ....     5,752.986.08
Death Claims, Matured Endowments, Profits, etc.,
during; 1913 ....        4,982,553.25
Payments to Policyholders since organization        39,385,287.91
Premiums Received since organization      • 94,012.632.86
Payments to policyholders since organization and
assets now held for their benefit
New Business (paid for in cash) during 1913
Increase over 1912      ....
Assurance in Force 31st December, 1913
Increase over 1912      •      •.    *■*.•.
... 3,476,a**07.15
The Sun Life of Canada holds the
premier position among Canadian
Life Assurance Companies
The Company's Growth
Life Assurance
in Force
$  48,210.93
, $  96,461.95
$ 1,064,350.00
Robert Maca-ilay,       Head Office T. B. Macaulay,
President MONTREAL       Managing Director
and Secretary
N. T. Trucll, Regina,
Manager for Saskatchewan
S. B. Nelles, Regina,
Loan Manager for
 H Saskatchewan
W. D. McCallum, Winnipeg, Manager for Manitoba
Archibald MeTcer, Calgary,
Manager for Alberta
W. G. Talbot, Edmonton,
Loan Manager for Alberta
Why He W.-e Angry
First Motorist (utter very narrow
tiavo)—Biit why nil title fuss? Wo
haven't damaged you. You enn't bring
an action against it.*..
Second Motorist—I know I can't;
that's Just my point.
Minsrd's Liniment Curea Dandruff.
Important Point,
lie—But what ur   jour reasons for
-using me? »
She (a novellEtt— I dure not tell
•ou. Samuel, until I got tltciu copyrighted.
Example Followed
Landlord—Good morning, sir. Ju t j
drppod into sec if It's convenient for j
you to pay the rent.
Tenant—Glad you called. 1 want tjl
complain nbout the doors; none of]
thorn will shut.
Lnndlord—New, you Know, sir-.]
takes time to settle.
Tenant—All! Then 1 guess I'll fol-.l
low the house's example. Good du/,.]
sir.    Call again.
He scons to be always chasing raln-4,
Ves; thnt appears to be his metiinag
of providing for a rainy day.
The Rich Healing Balsams of Catarrliozone are Death to Colds, Bad
Throat and Catarrh
Simply a marvel—you get relief so
quick from Catarrhozone.
Try the inhaler and cc .nt ten—your
throat and nose are cleared—you feel
better at once.
Every breath you take is laden with
the rich plney vapor of Catarrhozone—
every breath is full of healing—full if
soothing curative medlclno that destroys sniffles a.:d nose colds almost
Thousands are using Catarrhozone
to-day who couldn't live without ic.
Try it for your Irritable throat, test!
lt out for that bronchial cough, give :M
a chance to rid you of that chronic calf
ari'lntl condition.
Years of wonderful success and (est!
iinony from the best people of cur lantSJ
go to prove that nothing so-far di.il
covered is quicker, safe;, surer. moral
pleasant than Catarrhozone. It Is inl
Its application purely scientific—is re.l
commended only for certain nilment4
above mentioned— but those it doesj
cert:.inly curt*. -
Use the complete dollat outnt ot Cat"!
arrhozone; it always does the worHfl
small size 50c; sa*ti*>le trl*"' tlio 2ocja|
sold by dealeij everywhere THE ISLANDER CUMBERLAND, B.CL
| It Took a Busy Little
Woman to Lay It
»♦♦■»♦♦■•■»*•■-i**:--K--v»*i**t**:-*i* *>♦*!*■)■ ■<**»*-*
"Did you see it go pnst?" shrilled
Hiss Duccy from her bedroom wln-
"Ves, without a sound. My, H gave
fee such a start!" returned Mrs.
,Wcems from her bedroom window
Beit door.   "Whatever can lt be?"
"I don't know. Don't sect* natural,
•whatever lt Is, streaking past here
•very night for a week without a
•Ound, going up tlto street and never
coining back ngnlu. Wbo ever saw a
■Botuivnr behoving like that? I never
slid till a week ago."
"a\'o moro did I."      ,
•Shall you tell Mr. Wcems?"
•Of course, but he won't believe a
Rrord of It," sold that skeptic's fat
Kl fo as she closed her window antl retired for the night.
Finally Miss Duccy went to bed, determining to arise early and trnco the
black automobile to its lair wherever
H might bo.
It wos shortly after daylight when
lllss Duccy swallowed a hasty breakfast and marched tip Block atreet.
Block street was rightly named, for,
although ouce It had been a small
thoroughfare lu the heart of the village, when the railroad had built a
atone viaduct aud the trains raced
through tho place over the heads of
the distracted populace a great stone
wall had blocked tbe street a tew
hundred, feet beyond the boundary
Bno of Nettle Dueey's land.
"Drat the blocking!" muttered Miss
Dneey ns she hurried through her
•rchard toward the railroad embank.
"Drat the automobile!" she added in
a little while as sbe stood at the grass
grown end of the street, where there
was not the faintest sign of wheel
marks. "I'd llko to seo one of thero
ilty detectives down here. I'll bel
he'd be stumped! Good laud! I don't
believe I'll ever get out of this hole.
I'll not be nhlo to pay off thc mortgage
now that ray boarders have all left,
anil what shall I doV"
Miss Duccy forgot all about the
black automobile ns she tramped back
to the house. Absorbed In ber own
troubles, sho cored not what became
•f the mysterious machine. She did
not even attempt to pursue the white
hen that had stolen a nest somewhere
toward tbe railroad, nt tho very edge
of tho orchard, among a heap of uld,
broken down wagons and the shed
tbat crumbled on top of them years
and years before.
"Likely ns not the drolled critter's
laying eggs on,tho railroad trnck and
the trains nre breaking 'cm, and eggs
UO cents n dozen! If I don't bnve the
worst luck!" groaned Miss Duccy pessimistically.
Mrs. Wooms bustled In wllh a New
Tork paper of the day before.
"I brought this over, Nettle; thought
you'd like to seo tt. Did you see the
car come back?" sbe asked eagerly.
Miss Ducey shook her bend.
"Not a sign of It   Did you tell Mr.
'    "Yes; os soon ns ho came In from
lodge meeting.   Wbat do yon suppuso
be said, Nettle?
"Ho just laughed and snld If we
wlmmen didn't drink so much strong
tea nt night we wouldn't be Imagining
such things."
Mrs. Weems exchanged indignant
glances wltb ber friend nnd then departed to prepare dinner for her lord
and master.
Nettle Duccy, who had no lord and
master save tho mortgago ou tbe
bouse-and she would bavo added tb*
railroad for good measure, so strongly
did she bate lt-plcked up tbo newspaper and read It from the scrlre head
on tbs front page to the little advertisement of Llndcrholm's cough balm
In the lower rlgbt band corner of tbs
last page.
And rending so conscientiously
brought reward to Nettle Ducey. although sht did not" dream of It when
■be Kid ■ little item of newe Just
above the cough balm advertisement;
"A large reward bas been offered by
Buffam s. jlggs, the Jewelers, for ths
discovery of tbe valuables stolen from
tbeir shop lost week. Tbere ls a
quantity of solid sllvervare, gems
worth many thousands of dollars, and
thc reward of $10,000 for the apprehension of the thieves and tbe recovery of the stolen property should nt-
trust the attention of all detectives,
amateur and professional, lt ls believed that the job was accomplished
with tho old of a motorcar."
"Ten thousand dollars reword!"
groaned Miss Duccy, tucking the paper away. "Ono thousand dollars
would be a whole lot to me. Wish I
lived whero things were going on.
Nothing ever happens at tbe end of a
blind street I declare, if tbat whlto
hen ain't cackling again!"
She tied a veil over her sandy hair
and darted out to thc orchard and beyond tho fruit trees to a little grove ot
young locusts that bad grown up around
tbo heap ot broken down wagons.
Miss Ducey poked nround ln the
rank grass, now flattened ln n peculiar
way. Certainly thoso were the marks'
of wheels.
How did they come there? Were
tbey tbo tracks of tbe black automobile? Nettle Ducey ran tn and fro
like a hound on the scent, nnd In fifteen minutes she had discovered the
mystery of the motorcar that disappeared at tbe end of Block street every night.
From Block street tbe machine turned Into tbe lot beyond bet* orchard, and
somo one must have been tbcre to carefully obliterate all traces of Its passing. Through tho lot lt had gone to
tbe farthest confines. A fence rail bail
been lowered and replaced, nnd. lo, tha
machine had sped through another va-
ennt lot Into a street thut ran parallel
with Block street and so disappeared.
"Ba!" cried Miss Ducey, Just like a
great detective who has made a marvelous discovery. Then she ndtled In a
puzzled tone, "But wbat In time does
any man want to cut such capers for?"
After awhile, (lulling this question
unanswered, Miss Ducey went bock to
Ihe heap ot old wagons nnd nosed
around in search of the white hen's
stolen nest She crept down on all
fours ond Jeopardized life nnd limb
among tbo woatbe**' worn vehicles, but
there was no sign t   t he hen's nest.
Miss Duccy sot tlown on tho grass
under her father's old buggy nud
"I'll have n spell of rheumntlz after
this!" she groaned, bowing her bead iu
her hands.
Presently sho lifted her head and
looked up at the bottom of the box
body of tbe old buggy uuder which she
sat. Her gaze became fined on something bright that waa wedged In a
crack. She put up a hand nut! luilled,
and down Into her lap there tumbled a
silver spoon—a solid sliver teaspoon!
Nettle Ducey scrambled out from under the buggy and peered tinder tho
lifted lid of tho box. * In order, to do
this she hnd to raise tbe decaying hood
of the vehicle.
In the box was wbat looked like a
pile of dirty canvas. Nettie Ducey Investigated and discovered that they
were bags Oiled with solid silverware,
and a small leather bag contained
Jewelry hastily huddled together.
It was tho hidden loot of thieves!
What thieves? Why. the ones she
bad read about ln the paper, of course!
Ten thousand dollars reward! Almost
any of ber modest dreams might come
true—she might take a trip to Washington some day!
Nettle Duccy never ran so fast In nil
her llfo as she did when she left tho
rubbish pile in the lot behind tbe orchard.
At last sbe reached the constable's
ollice, whero she poured out her marvelous tale, exhibited tbe newspaper
and before witnesses laid claim to Hie
reward. Tho constable telephoned to
tbo city police, and then lie swore iu
a score of deputies.
Constable Blglcy, accompanied by
Nettle Ducey and trailed by twenty
deputies nil armed to the teeth, switrni*
ed tip Block street, through Nettle's
orchard to tbe rubbish pile.
Aud wben the constable and Ills men
hud brought out tho missing stuff nnd
Identified It beyond ijouht as tbnt belonging to Iluffnm & .llggs Miss Ducey told them the story of tbo motor
ghost and showed them tho mysterious
trucks across tho lots lo the parallel
street, establishing beyond n doubt
thnt the block cur wns the vehicle ut
tho thieves and that the cleverness of
tho observing spinster hnd resulted In
her finding the billing pluce of the
Thc city police arrived by nn afternoon train, nnd at nlgbt, when the motor ghosts essayed another mysterious
flight through Block street, tbey met a
warm welcome.
It was n bnppy day when Nettle Du-
cey met Messrs. Utilnm & Jlggs in
tbelr palatial ofllccs and received (he
promised reword. Thero wns monpy
enough to moke her comfortable tbo
rest of her llfo and to help ninny of
her relatives nud friends, nnd tbnt wos
what Miss Ducey hud always wanted
to do, ouly she couldn't afford It Sho
didn't sell thc cottage after o!l, but sho
rented It and went tu llvo lu a quieter
When Miss Duccy took tho trip te*
Washington Mrs. Weems ond her litis-
band went along ns her guests, nnd It
Is n matter of Interest to note that Mr.
Weems handsomely apologized fnr his
remarks concerning "too drinking
wtinmln," "because," be added suavely, "If you nnd Annie hadn't Indulged
In strong tea nnd sat up lute nt night
yon would never havo discovered thnt
tbere motor ghost, and we wouldn't ba
sitting here now."
And Miss Ducey and her friend were
so happy that they didn't care n bit because Mr. Weems bad tbe last word
attar ilL
They Give tbo Clerks a Merry Time
With Their Devices.
Surely there Is no more extraordinary array, ot-"freaks" to ba found
anywhere In the country than may
be mot with by anyone who searches
through the Patent Office ln London!
Such a man will be perfectly astounded at tha Immense number of cranks
there muat he ln the land; men and
women—chiefly tbe former, of course
—who spend time, trouble, and money ln putting forward so-called inventions which are really nothing mora
than absolute freaks; Ideals and models of no good to anybody whatever
for any practical purpose in life! Indeed, the Patent Office might well bs
termed "The Asylum for Idiotic Ideas
and Models!"
Aa showing how ling and how similarly the most extravagant notions
bare obsessed certain ! inds of folk
In connection with this patent busl
nesa, we may Just mention that the
office had not been In vogue. In tha
reign of King James I., more than a
week or two, when one agricultural
gentleman sent word to lt that he
wished to have "a patent ior making
•rops grow without plowing the soil
by horses and plow, as ho had learned
how to plow fields otherwise; and al*
so poasessed tbe secret of making
crops grow With tremendous fertility
without trouble!" When called on to
explain this very valuable process,
however, the men could really tell
nothing at all! He was a crank, purs
and simple — the first of thousands
who have pestered the Patent Of*
flco since that time.
Another amusing thing for which a
..latent was sought was as follows.
Some naturalist had noticed that bees
are often robbed of their honey at
night by tbe bee-moth, while they
themselves are dormant. To provide
against this he put in a specification
and plans showing how the hives
should have a, small shutter before
the hole for Ingress and egresu; how
this shutter might be connected by
cords with the perches of hens roosting some shed near; how the hens
would retire to their perches when
the bees went Inside the hives for
the night; bow the hens, by this,
would depress the perches, which
would move the cord, and thus close
the shutters! When morning came,
and the bena flew down, of course
the shutters were opened again, and
tbo bees began operations once
more! Think of the glorious strata*
You never know what will come
Into the Patent Office any day. To be
a clerk tbere must be aa good as be*
Ing at a pantomime, and tten Ind*
nltely moro amusing. One man trav*
ellng on a northern railway had pull*
ed the communication-cord in vain,
so far as making tho driver feel It
was concerned. So he forthwith set
his brains to work aud evolved a
"patent" device wblch should com
pel the driver to take notice of such a
tblng. Ills plans, as sent to tho office,
showed an enormous catapult fixed
on the top of tho guards' van, which
when the cord /as pulled by a passenger, should throw stones at the
driver on the engine till he stopped
the train! I need hardly say that no
railway company has, as yet, taken up
tbat patent and carried its plans Into
effect.    Nice for the driver, eh '
When one portion of England was,
two or three decades ago, troubled
with a slight earthquake, there came
along tbo man jjlth the hour — as
usual) This worthy inventor was
greatly perturbed lest bis own house
should fall ln such a catastrophe as
an English earthquake. And to prevent the danger be put ln for a patent for a device lie had, whereDy nil
houses, etc., for the future should be
build on small rollers or wheels, bo
that when any selsmatlc disturbance
occurred they would simply roll or
move about freely and unhurt, Instead of having their foundations upset and endangered!
Wanted a Lot.
The following letter, according to
Tho Great Western Magazine, was
recently addrc*.,.ed to the general
manager of th-t railway;*—*
"Please send me one tourist ticket
for Penzance next Tuesday at 10.30
a.m. (arriving Penzance 5.5 p.m.).
"Please reserve come, seat facing
engine as near centre of train as possible — corridor carriage (no children), quiet company.
"Also luncheon (chicken) basket
with glass bot milk and water (mixed) at twclvo o'clock.
"Also tea basket China weak tea
at three o'c'oc**.
"Also ls. for guard to see thst the
driver docs not race nr rush tho
train, especially round curves and nt
Inclines, and watch thn signals well
and machinery well oiled and not
Performing Horse Dead.
The death has occurred of a wonderful performing horse, Alpha,
which belonged to Mr. It. D. C.
Shaw of Great Hale. The animal,
whlcb had performed before several
members of the royal family, could
play the national nnthem on a harmonium, could write ils own name
on a slate with chalk held ln Us
mouth, and could do difficult sums
In the flrst four rules. Another
horse. Little Beta, also belonging te
Mr. Shaw, accompanied Alpha on
ahow, and togetber they could play
"Home, Sweet Ho*ne," with bells
fastened on their feet.
West Indian Crabs.
Tha crabs of the West Indies live ln
ths mountalna and once a year tbey
assemble In a vast army, sometimes
40 yarda In width and more tban a
mile long, and march to tbe sea
where the females deposit tbelr eggs
In tha sand. Aftor the .aylng season
they return to the mountains.
Paw Knows Everything.
Willie—Paw, what Is the motbir
P*\*r—The language ol Mara, my
Mathews1 Story ot the Socrates of the
The eminent actor, Mr. Mathews,
father of Sir Charles Mathews, In one
of his "At Homes," related a story
of a butcher he dealt with, and who
came to be known throughout the
town as "the historical butcher."
This man was very ostentatious of
his affected knowledge of the "History of England," a book be was
constantly reading from morning to
night, and whlcb he so much admired that he never served a customer
but he related a part ot the subject
he had been reading in tbe course of
the day. You will suppose a customer to be standing tbere, nud a friend
seated with him behind the counter
here, whlcb will account for the following curious* Jumble;—
"What d'ye buy? What d'ye buy?
Well, how aro you? How do you do?
I am wery glad to see you. How are
all the family? This is wery kind to
call ln tbis here way. I've been reading, as usual, all this here blessed
morning that favorite book ot mine,
'Hume's History ln En.-Utd.' What
a book that Is! How hlnslruetlve and
hentcrtalnlng Hume's History in
England' la — tenpetu*) a pound,
ma'am. I've*»been readln** fie fourth
wolum—lt'a a wery thick 'tin, wery
thick Indeed; make nice soup, ma'am.
Queen Mary—make nice Scotch col-
lops, ma'am.
"Sir Isaac Newton was a great
man; he knew all about tbe Pole-axe
of the fixct stars, and bow long It
would take a man to go ln a taxed
cart to the moon. Quceu Elizabeth
vent to St. Paul's on a pillion—that
saddle of mutton's just your weight,
ma'am. I've been reading—dear me!
—I've been reading 'King Charles';
you've heard of him, hain't you? Hid
himself ln St. James' Park ever since.
No, lt warn't St. James' Park, war It?
However, I know It was in somo park.
But the wicked rascals caught him
and cut off his head—malte a capital
hash with parsley garnish, ma'am.
Cardinal Wulsey's father was a but-
c'lcr; so am I. There's a curious coincidence, ain't it!
"And Henry VIII. married Queen
Elizabeth. No. he didn't though, for
she war his mother. No, that couldn't be; sbe warn't his mother, but
she war some relation. King Henry
tho Eighth—that's a nice fat bit,
m-a'am; take It wl' you?"
That was the learned oration that
Issued almost dally from this Socrates
of the shambles, and drew a pretty
numerous lot of customers to bis
Fat In the Fire Brigade.
Some time ago fat firemen in thi
London tire brigade was told that
they must reduce their weight or resign. The chief theory was thnt firemen should not be fat, because that
means loss of the agility necessary
for their business. The firemen
pointed out that thero were not fires
enough to keep them In strict training, and lhat most of their time was
spent waiting on alarms and that
llieir enforced idleness to men of
their perfect health meant corpulence. Tho London County Council,
however, recognizing that fatness wos
not the men's fault but their mlatfor-
tune, has now decided *o provide it
gymnasium at every fire station, oo
th t tho men when waiting for fires
can tako exerclso that will prevent
them from larding the lean earth as
they run.
But even for a flrc-i.-.n dismissed
for fatness there ls a world elsewhere
F**om nnothor source comes the news
that a firm of London publishers are
e" missing their tbln travelers; as un
suitable for commercial traveling.
An exchange might be effected here,
and thus another proof would jc furnished of the fluidity of labor.
Origin of Trial By Jnry.
A trial by Jury Is an occurrenco of
which we road every day, but how
many of our readers know tbe origin
of such a trial?
The origin of trial by Jnry Is very
obscure. All that Is known for certain ts tbat from the earliest limes
tlu Anglo-Saxons and other Germanic
tribes showed a decided preferenr
for the number twelve whon forming
a comnrittee to determine upon the
guilt or Innocence of a person.
Tho legnl existence of jurors was
tlrst recorded under tbo Plantagcnets.
During tho reign of Queen Ellzabet.
a Jury which could not a-n*ee was
sent to prison, and also at the same
period a banquet was generally given
lo lie jury by lho successful litigant.
This latter fact naturally mado th-
Jurymen anxious to provo the Innocence of Heir victim, especially when
tie happoned to bo wealthy.
An liv.-hnngo of Courtesies.
An amusing Incident occurred at
Boylo Quarter Sessions, a few days
ago. A witness In a case, a Mrs. Rock,
was told by Judgo Wakcly, tbat she
was "a flnc-looklng old woman." "Do
you know," nbo rejoined, "what I
sold to myself when I came Into
court?" "No," sold his honor.
Well," sbo wont on, "I said to myself you are tbo finest looking man
I ever saw." "You make mc blush,"
expostulated his honor, amidst loud
laughter, and Mrs. Hock went on to
say nhe was seventy-five years of age,
and never saw a judge before.
Suffrago In Africa.
Woman's stiff age is making rapid
strides 1- the union of .**ou'.h Africa.
A bill for enfranchisement of women
was defeated In the House of Assembly of the Union tbo oth'ir day by tho
narrow margin of 43 to 42. Wben
only one vote is lacking for the adoption of the measure, the aggressive
campaigners for suffrage may bo relied upon ere the bill appears again
to convert tbe odd mnn or two wbose
votes are necessary for adoption,
Pilgrim's Progress as Serial.
The Dally Republic, one of the native newspapers of Hankow, published   "The Pl'irriiji'i  Progress" aa a
Scottish Poet Had a Head of Remarkable Dime-iaainns.
It bas taken almost a century for
certain facts concerning the cerebral
development of Robert Burns to become generally known. A writer tn
The London Sphere refers almost timorously to t*fm fact that In Ihe nineteenth century, tn the year that Jean
Amour, Burns' widow, died, tbo
family of Robert Burns gave their
consent to having a cast made of the
skull of the poet, dead tbirty--ight
years previously. The science «e>
phrenology had just tben been interesting Scotch physicians, and a paper
was drawn up containing the results
ot the phrenological ixamination of
Burns' skull, wltb drawings ot the
cast, lt is these memorials of the
poet that .Mr. Arthur Keith now examines, beginning wllh some generalizations about lhe present method of
d'awlng run luslrns from physiological aspects, and using a tono almost
deprecatory In fear that the sensibilities ot Burns' worshippers will be
hurt by what may be regarded as an
unrevorcnllal way of treating the
poet'* physical remains:
"Most of us have ' it l-lth ln the
sl -o of bead or expanse of brow as an
Index of mental ability; our specula
tlon along such lines have been upset
by our daily experience. We place
our trust rather In the eye, the
mouth, the expression, the manner ln
whicli the countenance lights up,
Burns had an eye. 'I never saw such
another eye in a human head,' said
Sir Walter Scott. Had Sir Walter
shared Dr. George Combe's predilection for, the study of heads I am
quite certain he would have discovered tbat the poet'a brain was quite
as remarkable as his eye. In recent
years Miss Lee and Prof. Pearson
have Invented a fairly accurate method of calculating the size of the brail
from the dimensions- of the skull.
Their method Indicates that Burns
had a brain measuring 1,720 cubic
cm.—1,500 cm. being tne else of
brain for an average Scotsman. Tbe
great size of the head gives a key-to
the remark made by Sir Walter
Scott, viz., 'His countenance was
more massive than lt looks In any of
his portraits.' . . .
"Unfortunately the cast ef the
skull loaves off at the lower margin
of the eye-sockets, hence I am unable
to give any exact measurements relating to tbe lower part of the face.
The width of the face, however, one
can state definitely. The widest pari
ot the face, taken just below the eye-
socket?, measures 134 mm., fully a
quarter ot an Inch beyond the width
of thc average man's face. Yet the
cheek bones, as may be seen from
tho various portraits as from the
s'-ull cast, wero neither high nor
prominent; the greatest width of the
face lay well behind tho eye sockets.
Anatomists do not Include thc fore-
Wad In measuring the length of the
faco, because Its upper limit Is hard
to define; they measure from the root
of tbe nose to tho lower margin ol
tho chin. The well-developed average
man has a faco length of 120 mm.
From the various portraits I Intel
that the poet's face was of average
length, about 120 mm., but his face
was above the average width. When,
however, a face of rather more tban
normal dimension Is painted »i pari
of a head of altogether abnormal dimensions it appears dwarfed; hence
Sir Walter Scott's lemark that artists had not done justice to the mas*
slveness of Burns' 'eatures."
Radium Mines In England.
England may yet prove to be the
richest producer of radium ore ln the
Pitchblende was discovered ever so
long ago In the Tromwltb tin mine,
Cornwall, but It is only quite lately
that one ot England's most eminent
scientists, Sir William Ramsey, and
hla assistant chemlrt, Mr. White-
house, have really got down to work
there. Now radium ls being turned
out In a dingy back street ln Lime-
house, London. It Is valued at $3,-
750,000 an ounce.
It Is anticipated that at tbe end
of March an ontput of something like
4,000 milligrams a year, valued at
$80 a milligram, will bo placed upon
tho market.
Tho mine may be the greatest
source of pitchblende In tho world
and within a stone's throw of It Is
another similar mine worked by a
French company. Other mines aro
thought to exist ln the middle and
west of England.
Tlio Boy Witness.
Mr. F. E. Smith, the Unionist
M.P. and lawyer, was engaged lu a
county case, and ono c* tbo witnesses
was a little chap of eight who had
lo glvo evidence on behalf o hla father. The child appeared in a hat that
almost hit* his face, bis trousers so
big that tbo knees were at his ankles,
and In a coat that swept the floor.
His appearanco was so grotesque lhat
th court was dissolved tn laughter.
The Judge, as soon as he could control his amusement, asked tbe little
fellow why he bad appeared In Buch
garb. Ho fished In his pocket for a
moment, and then produced tho summons, and with a gravo look of concern pointed out tho words, "To appear In his father's suit."
A Tree of Many Peculiarities.
Tho mangrove tree, wblch Is found
In Trinidad, British West idles, has
many peculiarities. For ono tblng, Its
seeds germlnato on tbe branches, and
when the shoots aro considerably
grown they fall off and take root la
tbo mud. As the young tree grows
It sends out fresh roots from Its
trunk and lower .ra-iclies, until at
last tbe tree seems to bs supported
by a network of roots, or complicated Berles of arches. In tbe midst of
which crabs, aquatic birds and Insects
take up tbelr abode.
Suffrage in Practice.
Thero are now aeven lady members of tbe Kingston (Eng.) Board of
Guardians. No o'ler board in the
Kingdom tat *a manr.
Little People Making the Most ol
King Winter's Reign.
Central Park, Neva York, Presents •
Lively Scene When the Lakes Freeze
Over—Puzzles and Gamei That Wil"
Interest and Amuse.
Since the north wind come down
from its art-tic homo ond covered tlie
surface of thu lakes In Central park,
.Vow Vork, with a firm and smooth
(loot* tlipru linvo been lively times
there under tlie bright wluter sky.
I'hihlreii of high and low degree bav*
hi'tklcd or clamped on their skates
In   such  numbers  that after school
* by American Press AMoclatlon.
one can hardly see the Ice for skater*.
Among the many children of society
that have disported on the big lake
none have attracted mere attention
than hove tbe three Herzlg boys. ThoJi
ore triplets, handsome little follows*,
dressed alike, and mako a very pretty;
picture ns they glide along with bands
on each other'a shoulders. Tbelr
names aro Harry, Edwin and Richard,
but lack of space prevents showing,
more than the flrst two named.
An Amusing Game,
Any number of persons may play
tho game called "Who la It?" One ll
selected to stand or sit In front of tbe
others, who bave arranged themselves:
In a halt circle. Tho one selected sits
with his bock to the rest, thon one of
those In tbe half circle touches the
chosen ono on the hack and all together they ask, "Who ls ltl" Tbo on*
tn tho center then turns around and)
tells tbe name of the one be think*
touched bim. Tho one named asks,
"Whero sholl I go?" Tbe chosen on*
designates a place at some distance,
so that while tbe person named is go
Ing to the ploco and back, the rest will
hare a good chance to hide. If th*
person named did tonch the one ln th*
center he must go, but If he wu not
tbe one who touched the leader tbea
he soys to the leader, "Go yourself,"'1
snd the latter Is tho one to go. Th*
lost person caught stands In front U
tho chosen ono in the next game.
Singing Crickets of Japan.
Did you over hear of the wonderful
singing crickets of Japan? They or*
kept ln tiny bamboo cages, much as we
keep our bright, chirping canary birds
In wire ones, and are sold ln the street*
nt an nvcrogo of nhout !i cents apiece*.
Tho Japnnese, especially the children,
nre rcry fond of tholr singing.
L'och year, some time In Heptembcr,
the collectors gather the mother crickets nnd pnpn crickets In tiie fields nnd
put them Into glass Jars. Then, about
March, tho eggs tiie females bare laid
in tbe Jurs, wblcb have been kept In *
very warm room all those months,
botch out The mother cricket dies,
nnd, strange to say, it is only llie little
boy crickets that enn slug. After a
whlfo tho songsters are taken out of
tbo Jars, put in cages and sold. Iltitv
alas, they llvo only uncut six weeks!
Three Tricks.
If you hold jour bands ncross your
chest in n straight line witb the lips
of tho forefingers pressed together II
Is Impossible for any ono else, however strong, to inke bold by your arms
and pull those linger tips apart.
It ls qulto safe to stand a person
against a wail with his heels touching:
it, lay a coin ou the floor a foot "f
two in front of him ond say the coin
Is his If he can pick It up without
moving his heels from tbe wall. '
Another impossibility Is to stand
sideways ngolnst a wall, wllh tbe left
cheek, left heel and left leg touching
It ond then raise (he right leg. Try
these tricks and you wlll hare a got*)
deal of amusement out of them.
Ths 8hesp.
Tlie sheep Is aenerous to msn,
Who shears Its body bore
Thai we may have the nice warm sulfa
Ot woolen clothes «o wear.
While snugly wrippetl In woolen robe*
We never stem to »re
now many sheep ere shivering
Out In the wintry air. *****   ■•"•LJ.RPBR, VV»t*ni tkW, »•*'
Published every Saturday at Cumberland, Vancouver Island, B.C., by
Subscription: $1.50, payable in advance.  Advertising Rates furnished on application
To Correspondents: The Editor does not hold himself responsible for views
expressed by correspondents. No letters will be published in the Islander
except over the writer's signature.  Thc Editor reserves the right to
refuse publication of an y letter.
SATURDAY, MAY 16, 1914.
would have suffered; and so in all probability would Ontario,
where a subsidiary company has received guarantees from
the provincial government aggregating nearly 8 millions.
The Dominion guarantees for the Canadian Northern
proper, and for some of the subsidiary lines amount to about
50 millions. Of this sum a large proportion consists of
guarantees granted by the Liberal administration. As late
as 1911, its last year of office, that government guaranteed
35 million dollars for one subsidiary line, whilst in 1908 it
guaranteed 8 millions for the Canadian Northern proper, and
9 millions in 1903. Yet for these large sums the consideration which Sir Wilfrid Laurier received from the company
was scarcely worth mentioning.
Here, again, the collapse of the road would have involved
the Dominion in much confusion, and, perhaps, in the end
heavy loss. In any event, the shock to the credit of Canada
would have been nothing short of a national disaster, especially at a time like this.
Government Guarantee to Canadian
Northern a Good Bargain.
No one looking at the matter without prejudice will say
that when the Canadian Northern was driven to apply for
assistance to the Borden Government the assistance should
have been refused, and the line, inits unfinished state, forced
as a derelect into bankruptcy. It was one of the sad legacies
bequeathed by the Laurier administration, and Mr. Borden
has been obliged, in the interests of the Dominion, for the
public credit is at stake, to do what he can to rescue it from
Thirty years ago the administration of Sir John Mac*
donald had te go to the aid of the Canadian Pacific, which
could not raise the funds necessary to complete it because
of the depressed condition of the money market.    Agood
arrangement, both for the government and for the country,
was made, and, although the Liberals condemned it, the
loan, which was repaid, enabled the company to finish the
line from end to end much sooner than had been expected
greatly to the advantage of the West, which immediately
began to fill up.
It is safe to say that all who study without bias the
arrangement which Mr. Borden has brought down for the
relief of the Canadian Northern will agree that, taking
everything into account, it is an excellent one in every
respect, at any rate for the country.
Briefly, the government guarantees tlie bonds of the
company to the extent of 45 million dollars.   In return there
will be a consolidation of the thirty odd companies which
make up the Canadian Northern system, including railway
and steamship lines, express, terminal and telegraph companies., and all other interests of whatever kind; the capital
stock of the whole corjpern has been reduced from 145
million to 100 million, of which the government will receive
outright 40 million, inclusive of 7 million received last year.
This is the immediate compensation.
Moreover, the government is further protected by a
mortgage on the entire assets of the company, and will
supervise the proceeds of the guaranteed securities in order
that they may be properly applied to the completion and
improvement of the system. Should the company default
either in respect to the securities that are guaranteed, or for
any other reason, the government has power forthwith to
take over the road as the absolute property of the Dominion,
subject only to the bonded indebtedness.
These are the principal features of the arrangement,
which, all things considered, is a remarkably good one for
Canada, Mackenzie, Mann, and Co., Ltd,, and Mackenzie
and Mann individually have agreed to release all their claims
against the Canadian Northern for profits on consii uction,
and so forth, and a government director will be placed upon
tlie board, with the view of further protecting the country's
It would have been a grave business for Canada had the
road, now nearing completion, been abandoned to its creditors. Saying nothing of the large amount of British and
French capital that would have been lost, it would have been
unable to pay the huge sums it owes to Canadians, while
the progress of the West would have been seriously retarded.
British Columbia, Alberta and Saskatchewan have quite
recently guaranteed the bonds of subsidiary companies of
the Canadian Northern to an enormous amount. British
Columbia has guaranteed bonds belonging to them to the
extent of over 40 million dollars, Saskatchewan to the extent
of over 20 million dollars, while Alberta has guaranteed
bonds covering over 2,000 miles of railway. Many of these
subsidiary lines have not yet been started, but a considerable milage has been built and the bonds sold.
Had the parent company been left to die a lingering statesman of them all.   No wonder Joe's memory lingers
death there can be little doubt that the three provinces!along the canal'ike a fragrant odor.
Keeping Out of
the Ruts
The blood of a business which advertises
regularly runs faster than the blood of a
business which rarely or never opens its
Men who get in ruts grow to like ruts. There
is a certain comfort and contentment in
routine—which word is very close to
Advertising compels the advertiser to best r
himself-and since he advertises to YOU,
since he wants your favor and custom, you
can be pretty sure that he is doing his best
to deserve your favor and custom.
Give your custom to those who solicit it-who
tell you they want it; who tell you what they
are doing in your interests. Encourage those
who serve you best and most.
Shop Where Your are Invited to Shop
Charles G. Callin
Accountant & Auditor
Land Registry Office Work a
PHONES 42 & 48
An Ardent Liberal.
A private letter from a Peterborough Liberal about the
suspension of Joseph McClellan, the superintendent of the
Trent Canal, has found its way into print. The writer says
that although the Tory government at Ottawa "has put Joe
out of business," Joe is still "very popular with Liberals of
all classes throughout Central Ontario."
As far as the evidence goes, there never was a truer
Liberal than Joseph. Acting apparently on the principle
that it is immoral to be in advance of the morality of one's
party, he made havoc of all the Government funds that
came his way, placing them in his private account at the
bank and otherwise treating them precisely as if they had
been his ov* n. linn. J. R. Stratton, Dominion M.P. when
Joe was appointed, told him Ihere ought to be an election
fund of five to seven thousand dollars a year from the canal,
and Joe says he "proceeded on that basis."
Apart from the large sums supplied to the party chest,
if any Liberal of high or low degree stood in need of fresh
air and plenty of whiskey, Joe welcomed him on board the
government steamer "Bessie Butler," and took him and his
family for a voyage at the public expense. The food and
wet groceries were paid for by putting the hotel keeper who
supplied them on the pay list of the canal as a day labourer;
but Joe was no respecter of persons, and in addition to hotel
men of the Liberal persuasion, florists, doctors, grocers,
dentists, lawyers, druggists, photographers, with a crowd of
persons of no particular occupation, but known to be
uncompromising champions of Liberalism, were likewise
paid their $1.75 per day for weeks and months at a time on
account of services rendered or goods furnished to Joseph
and the brethren.
These people pocketed the money every pay-day, and,
we may be sure, occasionally passed resolutions declaring
that, next to Sir Wilfrid, their Uncls Joe was the noblest
In the meantime we invite you to call and see our values in
the following lines:
Men's Panama Hats, good value, : at $7,50
"    SailorHats   -from S1.50 to $3.00
"     Straw Hats, Turban Style at $3.00 and $3.50
The newest thing in Men's Suits, Shirts etc.
Drop in and see our
In Turkish Towels'by the pair, Boys' Sweaters, Men's
Underwear, etc. Balance of our stock of Baseball
Boots, sizes 8 and 10 only, to clear at $2.50
Macfarlane Bros., Ltd.
" The Square Dealing House "
Phone 10   P.O. Box 100      <$>       Cumberland, \C.
Eastern Suits to Order
to $25.00.
These prices are 20 per cent, lower
than any house in Cumberland..
200 Samples to select from.
Fit Guaranteed.
P. DUNNE, Sr1"
SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O„ IL. D., D.C.L., Prealdent
ALEXaWDER LAIRD, General Manager JOHN AIRD, Au-'t General
CAPITAL, $15,000,000    RESERVE FUND, $13,500,000
Interest at the current rate is allowed on all deposits of $1 and
upwards. Careful attcntidn is given to every account. .Small accounts
are welcomed.    Accounts may be opened and operated by mail.
Account's may be opened in lhe names of two or more persons, withdrawals to be made by tiny one of them or by the survivor, 821
uced 10/.
Dry Goods, Dress Goods, White Weir
Hosiery, Silk Goods, Boots and Shoes
10 DAYs7IaY~16 to 26
C. Sing Chong
CHINATOWN,   West   Cumberland tf
ir't ifi/ftm, rifim *»,"*, it.*.
The Popular Beer of the day
is the
Now on Draught at the
NewEngland Hotel
Lnmmulr Avenue
Try it and be convinced, you will drink no other.
Awarded Four Gold Medals B. C, Agricultural Association
1910 & 1913 for Purity and Quality.
For Sale in Bottles at all Leading Hotels.
Silver Spring Brewery Ltd.
-&*^-^ft*t$fr .-.I";*'* ..■■;"■■., :■■■■■■■■..■■:;;:■.. ■.."';,.- -*■$.-- ■v,',1,'*. ■:$.->**.
H. H. M. Beadnelll
Real Estate, Financial and Insurance
Local agent for the E. & N. Railway Lands, Comox District.
Courtenay, B. C.
A SNAP  2° acres of Alder Bottom> 6 I'2 acrea cleared,
*~a *ji*i-AA    creeja. through property (runs all the year),
Good Five-Roomed House, on good road near Comox.   Price,
$2,100 all cash, or $2,700 on terms.
Buy yourself a Home near
No. 8 MINE
Blocks, from one acre to eight acres,
$200 per acre and upwards
Finest Homesites in Comox District
Edmonton, May 12—The I. W.
W. held a parade here this afternoon, in which there were about
300 men. Though they passed up
First Street past numerous employment agencies that offered
positions paying from $1.50 per
day to $3.50, none of them
stopped to inquire about jobs,
and none of the marchers seemed
to be wanting for tobacco or
liquor, so very little notice was
taken of them.
The following time table went
intojeffect on the 4th inst. for
the C. P. R. boats:—
Train arrives at Cumberland.
Tuesday,.. 8.30 p.m.
Thursday 8.30 p.m.
Saturday 8.30 p.m.
Train departs from Cumberland.
Wednesday 7 a.m.
Friday 7 a.m.
Saturday 5 p.m.
No change in the U. S. S. Co's.
schedule. Sundays and Tuesdays
as usual*
Miss Dency Smith, milliner of
Courtenay, has recently returned
from the East with the latest in
Thamas Pearce
Happy Valley
Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations
('O.'Ujuiininif ilimits of iiu* Dominion
in Mnniti.hu, .S»*kHtclu*wHh Hint AllierU,
(huYukun Territory, theN-4rihwt.it Tern
tnriei)nnd inn portion <>f tha Province nf
British Columbia, may be lenaod for a term
of tttwity-vne yeara ar tunmiUHl rental of
tlanaoro. Nor more thin 2,-fiOOacrri*
willbeleaacd to one applicant.
Application (or a lease must be made l>\
tbe applicant in person to the A Kent or sub
Agtmtof the district in which tlie right*
applied for are Bihm-ed.
In surveyed territory the land must bu
described by feeotibUijirleqal subdivisions
of sections, and in uusuiveyed 'erritnry
r he tract applied for shall be staked out by
theappM&itit himself.
fitch application must be Aco'Wipamed
by h fee of (5 which will be refunded if the
i iv hta Applied for are nut available, but not
otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the
merchantable output of the mine at the
rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agtmi* with sworn returns ac
counting for the full quantity of nn-rch-
antablecoal miiu'd and p*y the royalty
thereon. Jf the c-.al intutag rights are
not being operared. such returns shall be
furnished at least once a year.
The lease will include the coal minim.'
rights only, but thei ssee may be permitted to purchase utnttHVer "tv-ii nblt* surface rights may he oot.iaidered necessary
forthe wrkiny.-f the inin.t-.jv_ the rate of
$10 OOaiiitcre.
For full information applicntion should
be made to  the Secretary of the Dt-ptrt-
uient. of the Iiitetior. Ottawa,   or to   any
Agent or Sub Air-nf ofDnminitm Lauds.
W   W. COftY,
Diputy Minister>ttheInteiior.
N. li- Unauthorized publication of this
advertisement will not be* paid for.
His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor in Council has
been pleased to appoint Herbert E. A. Robertson, Barrister-
at-Law of the City of Vancouver, to be a Commissioner under
the " Public Inquiries Act," to inquire into all matters in
connection with the proposed incorporation of Courtenay.
The Commission will hold its first sitting at the Court
House, Courtenay, on Tuesday the 19th day of May at ten
o'clock in the forenoon, of which all persons interested are
hereby to take notice and govern themselves accordingly.
Dated the 9th day of May. 1914.
For Prices and Particulars apply !o the
Phone 14. Union Bay, B. C.
The Ideal Store
The first shipment of our spring stock
of shoes have arrived in
Men's Tan and Black Button
Ladies Tan, Gun Metal, and
Navy Blue Suede in
Lace & Button
Watch for our Sa'e of Odds and Ends
after Stock-Taking.
The Ideal Store
Next door to Tarbelis.
Special Sale
Dinner Sets
1 only, 96 piece China Set, regular S20.00 now $15,00
lonly, 97 piece Dinner Set, regular 16.00 now 12.00
1 only, 97 piece Dinner Set, regular 17.00 now 12.50
1 only, 40 piece Tea Set," regular 8.00 now 5.00
Fancy China Cups and Saucers, regular $4.00"
and $4.50 per half dozen, now $4.00 and $3.50
Complete Stock of Furniture, Ranges, and House Furnishings
always on hand.
Phone 14
Hardware, Garden Implements, Tools
Paints, Varnishes, Wallpaper
etc., etc,
Stoves and Ranges
Up-to-Date Millinery
Mrs. John Gillespie
Union Street
Capital Paid Up 111,560,000
Reserve Fund 813,500,000
Drafts issued in any currency, payable all over the world
SPECIAL* ATTENTION paid to SAVINGS ACCOUNTS and Interest at highest onrrent rates allowed on deposits of $1 and upwards.
Cumberland, B.C. Branch D. M. Morrison, Manager
Courtenay, B.C.      "      R. H. Hardwicke,   "
Union Bay, ac.       "      F. Bosworth,
An Edison Concert in
Your Home is truer to
life than you can
First CUss in every respect. Perfect Cuisine
Headquarters for Tourists and Sportsmen
Wines Liquors and Cigars
John N. McLeod, Proprietor
Wlun Iii Ciiir.i..*, I..U.I tiu.k.* Uie Union your hnutijiurlan
The tone is perfect always
The Selection is universal
in range
In presenting the
New Edison m 1
With its powerful, steady motor, and permanent Diamond
Point Reproducer, Mr. Edison offers the final perfection of
the Phonograph after years of experiment. Edison Phonographs are made in many designs and are • procurable at
various prices—always on easy terms—so that you are assured
of finding the one instrument to suit yojir taste, and your
pocket book. We pay express or freight charges on all orders
for Records amounting to $5 or over. Write us TO-DAY for
Catalogues.    All the latest Sheet Music only 15c. per copy.
Marocchi Br os
Agents for Pilsener Beer
22, Commercial Street        -       -       Nanaimo, P..C.
HEAD OFFICE: 027 Pandora Street, Victoria, B.C,
BRANCH OFFICE, P.O.,Box, 43-1, Cumberland. B.C
Contracting, etc., Land Clearing. Sawmill Labor Supplied, Logging Camp,
Railway and General Contractor. a, ii j i .*' *1B>rl
Ward. Lock & Co., Limited, London, Melbourne and Toronto
Dr. Murray shrugged liis shoulders, i
In liis heart ho didn't care;  ho *was I
horrified, disgusted, sick at heart. Perhaps he loll just a little sorry lor Lady
Hetherlngton, hut all    his   thoughts
were at that momcti. with Peggy.. Little Peggy -Mehon, the    girl   ho   had
known ami loved ull his lite.   The girl
he had dreamed would be his wife, for
whom he would work and light,     lie
would have given her up to a uian
worthy of hei, ho knew* now he would
ll**) capable of even that onciiliec. Hut
this iu*:n lletherington had ruined her
life.     There was no excuse f-i.   him
—none!     He hated bim with allabis \
heart and all his soul,     lie was temp* I
ted even at that moment to go up and
make an end of him. jj .
Roughly bidding farewell ti Carmen,
he strode through tho ball, turned a
deaf ear to inquiries and made his wav
out into the twilight and tlie raging
wind and falling leaves, striding blindly on up the lane towards tho moorlands.
On and on—scarcely knowing where
he went, trying to escape from tlio horror he had left behind, trying to escape the tragedy whicli surrounded
Mm and threatened the girl lie loved.
Tlio tragedy ne might havi avoided,
but the moment had passed—he was
now helpless.
* And through tho twilight and the
storm there came hurtling towards him
the Hgure of another man. He strode
wildly along, sometimes breaking into a run; it was as if ho were trying to
escape some gruesome tragflly. The
wind beat and buffeted him; it had
torn off ills hat and his hair had blown
on end as if standing erect with fear.
The two men almost cannoned Into
one another and each stoppoj witb an
Dr. Murray! What are you doing
here? lt was Silas Saluzo who spoke.
What the devil's that to do witli
you"; Out of tho way, let me pass.
But Saluzo clung to him. His face
was wet with sweat, his breath was
coming in bard gasps, ho was trembling as with argue. You can't go
that way, he panted. 1 havo just
Been—there's.a dead man there.
are usually thin and
easily worried, sleep does not
refresh and the system gradually weakens from insufficient
Scott's Emulsion corrects
nervousness by its force of concentrated medical nourishment
—it restores the healthy action
of body cells, enriches the
blood, sharpens the appetite,
and feeds the nerve centres
by distributing energy and
power all over the body.
Don't resort to alcoholic
mixtures or drug concoctions
that stimulate ana stupefy.
Get a bottle ol* Scott's
Emulsion for your
equals or compares
with it, hut insitt
on Scoff's.
I wbat are you going to do with me!'
j    There* was silence between them for
a little while.
"So you think I'm tired of you,"
Hetherington asked presently.
"Haven't you threatened to leave
me, to go back to South America?"
"Oh, yes. 1 forgot tbat. I warned
you that I've an atrocious memory."
The 6host of a simile Bitted across
his face.
"But you haven't gone back to
South Amefsca," Carmen Whispered
and shelafd her hand on his. "What
about tbe little fair-haired English
country girl? Did you intend to tako
ber witb you—Peggy, whnt's-hcr-
A shiver Went through Hetherington's body and he turned bTs head
(To be Continued)
moment io lose, he is a fiend—a madman.   He will kill his wife next or
else ".
The eyes of tho two met for a moment. Then Dr. Hurray released his
hold of Saluzo, and turning caught him
hy tlio arm. "Quick then. I'll come
back with you. You're right—there's
not a moment to lose." He commenced to run, dragging Saluzo wilh him.
"Hurry—fur Cod's sake, hurry. I tell
you there's not a moment to lose!"
Lady Hetherlngton sat alone by the
beside of her husband. She had Insisted on watching him and taking the
placo of the nurse. So far .she had
obeyed Instructions
"Tho patient must not be allowed
to talk; he must be kept perfectly
quiet and fro from excitement."
And so she had not spoken to him,
or no more than a few conventional
words. And he for the most part lay
on his back, his eyes closed almost
as if be wero asleep. But whenever
Carmen looked at him sbe knew that
be was awake, wide awake. Anil she
•Murray laughed and then recognizedt'hn"**** 'hat he was thinking; that his
tbe detective and he laughed agaiu.! brain was struggling successfully wilb
Y'ou! whnt are you doing here? Saluzo held the surgeon tightly. Listen
—I will tell you. I came here flrst at
Sir Georgo Hetherington's request.
Heaven only knows why he asked mo
to look into liis past. I remained because I was curious—because I mistrusted blm. Ho— Words choked
him for a moment. There's a dead
body in Deepshot Wood—a bullet
wound In the breast; must have lain
thero somo weeks; it's tlie body of
Hetherington's cousin, a man called
Oscar Soral. Sir Georgo killed him.
I havo proof.
•'Proof!" Dr. Murray swung bim
round, holding him by the lappcls ot
his coat.
"Y'es—proof! I havo absolute
proof! Tho revolver with which the
murder was committed. Thoy both
nrrlvcd at Bordlelgh Junction thc
same day. They met In the road out-
elde Deepshot Wood. Soral was seen
asking his way to Cranby Hall, but
after Hetherington's car overtook him
lie was never seen again. The accident
—that was a blind aud a trick* Out
of my way . . . ."
But Muray still held blm.   "Whero |
■re you going?"
Saluzo started and gazed hack over
his shoulder as if fearful of pursuit.
"I—1 haven't thought. It was so horrible, tlio dead man lying there: his
face was all disfigured. I'm going to
Inform tlio police; Hethcrington will
be arrested.    I tell you there's not a
Itching and Burning Pimples Spread,
Clothing Irritated. Used Cuticura
Soap and Cuticura Ointment.
Well in Three Weeks.
Illidi Rlvor, Alta. — "My baby wan a
■UJToror from an Itching and a burning on
tallest and hack. Tho tl-ouhlo bogau with a
/**.~"\ -duo small rash and gut qulto
:<". | a size. Tbo pimplea] spread
, "i.y milll his whole chest and hack
**""'*\ were covoroda Home, of them
• A festered and ou sonio tho top
«V | looked clear. Ho was fretful
J£J and cross and was always
rubbing. Hti ctialliang lr-
! ritiilcd lilm. Tin troublo
caused Itching, burning and
loss of sleep. His chest and
back grew worse and worse;
they wero a mass of Itching
pimples. Tho troublo had
lasted two or threo weeks and wo tried
remedies but thoy faUcd. Cutlcura Soap
and Ointment afforded relief In about ten
days. 1 washed tho eruption villi hot
water and OuUcura Soap four times a day,
then used tlto Cuticura Ointment and lu
llirco iveeka ho was well again, no oivoa
It to Cutlcura Soap and Ointment."
(Signed) "Mrs. -AUrai Wolford, Nov. 1, 1912.
For rod, rough, chapped and bleeding
hands, Itching, burning palms, and painful
lingcr-ends with shapeless nails, a oac-niglit
Cutlcura treatment works wonders. Hoalc
Iiauds, on retiring, in hot water and Cutlcura
.Soap. Dry, anoint with Cutlcura Ointment
and wear soft bandages or old, loose gloves
during tho night. Cuticura Soap and Ointment aro sold by druggist s and dealers everywhere. Porallberalfreoaampleof each, with
82-p. book, send post-card to rotter Drug
A Cbcin. Corp., Dcpt. D. Boston, l". S, A.
W* N. U. 094
the fumes o[ the anaesthetic, that
every moment it was growing more
active, more alert.
".Not to talk; to be kept free fropi
excitement." She smiled to herself.
Doctors generally ordered body and
soul as if they were machines. Conversation would not excite as much as
the quiet mental struggle that was
going on. Thoughts wero dangerous,
not words.
And as tlio hours passed she began
to realize how dangerous woro her
own thoughts. Soon she would have
to speak if lie did not.
a\nd again sho smiled. Here Uiey
sat In the silent dimly-lit chamber,
husband and wife, close together yet
miles apart.
A dead man divided,them. A dead
man united thein.
Sile raised the shade from the lamp
by her side, and bending over the bed
stared intently at Hetherington.
Did he realize at last the full significance of tlie dead man, the part
be had played and would yet play in
both their lives?
In tlie artificial light her polo face
looked almost ghastly white. The
black hair, dressed low across her
forehead hiding her ears, covered her
bead, surrounded her face like a
shroud; her eyes were brilliant and
intense. They scarcely looked beautiful now, malign rather; the eyes of a
huntress who has run her prey to
earth and is not quite sure whether he
will not turn and rend her.
"Clve me something to drink." Hetherlngton spoke without opening bis
eyes. • .
Carmen rose and crossed'the room
noiselessly. And then raising liis
head a little Hetherington watched her.
Her movements were superb, llko
thoEu of a tigress in a Jungle. She
seined tn wall; from her hips and
shoulders with a peculiar swinging
movement, as if forcing her way
through dense foliage and undergrowth. Ho saw her examining the
glasses nnd bottles on the tablo.
Slie was oxamlng them, wondering
wbat thoy contained.
Sho had tuld Saluzo that life in hor
country consisted nf u kiss and a
liiill'o. In England the knife was Impossible, people possessed foolish prejudices, "ut tliere were other ways
out, of the difficulty, She didn't know
what the bottles contained, but they
looked harmless enough.
She returned to the bedside and
held a glass to her husband's lips. He
sipped it then lay back ngalnut bia
pillow, .
"1 think I'm going to make a quick
recovery," be smiled. "My bead has
almost stopped throbbing and I'm beginning to remember "
Carmen loaned anxiously towards
him.   '.'yes'.1"
"All the funny dream I've dreamed
while I was under the anaesthetic!"
"Is that all'.'"
He turned his head on tlie pillow
until, without altering his position or
moving, bo could see her faco clearly.
"What else would you have mo remember'.'"
"That onee you loved me," sho
Hetherlngton gave a little laugh; it
might have been subtle sarcastic,aud
Carmen'*,   . es blazed.
"1 wonder how you got, round "'■
ray," lletheringion contl-ued. "You've
no btislnes here, you knev.', much too
exciting for a sick manw I suppose
witli your Xace and figure and voice'
I arnien, why did 1 marry you?" |
She shrugged her shoulders. "Thei
question Is not why you married me,,
but, now that you'ro tired ot   me—I
Life Full of Romance and Suggestive
ness  for  Young  Men
Lord strathcona,. tho High Commissioner for Canada, who died in Lon*
den at tlio age of ninety-four, was one
of tlie world's grout empire builders.
His life was full of romance and packed with suggestlvtmoss f«r young men
!*"or thirty years ho was burled 111 the
wilds of Labrador with no one but the
I. dians and trappers for his companions, two thousand miles from anywhere. Coming of good sturdy Scotch
ancestry be built up a strong body
Willie lie gained skill in trading and an
Intimate Knowledge ot tho Hie of the
wilds. Ho was the representative of
tlie Hudson's Bay Company whose
sign II.B.C. is sometimes read to mean
"Here Beforo Christ."
Donald Smith dreamed of a united
Canada, and when lip came to a position of power as the'head it the company which he served ho determined
to make bis dream a reality. The
Northwest Territories wero purchased
hy the newly formed Dominion from
,1116 Company, and he with a few others
'of tiie samo spirit and temper projected tho Canadian Pacific Railway to
hind tlie east and west together, lt is
easy to see the wisdom of that project,
now, but when it was proposed it was
*■* v.. (' .,f uq nn impracticable, visionary idea. It was Donald Smith's
faith lhat mado the present Canada
by opening up the Great West, that
land of marvelous fertility and productiveness. All Canadians delighted
to do him honor, and when he was
elevated to ibe peerage hy Queen Vic*
lorla it was felt tbnt this notable recognition o£ his services was worthily
Strathcona died .-. very wealthy man
and to the end of bis career ho kept
in active touch with educational, phll*
nnth'rnpis nn I religions work through*
out* the Dominion. He was not content to delegate his givlngs to others,
but arrived at a decision as to what
ho should do after painstaking inquiry
and Investigation.
Young men will do well to ponder
his career in the following marked
His Health.—This came from life
in tho onen air, a careful diet and a
rigid observance of the laws of health.
Xo man can live to he nearly a century old, with bis natural force unabated, without ho watches against the
Inroads of disease and keeps his body
in constant fitness for the hard tasks
of life.
His Will—Resoluteness, determination', constant mustery of difficulties
spell Success. The weak in will go to
the wall—and stay there. The men
who ma 'er fate and climb to the top
are those who find a way or make It.
Thc spirit of Strathcona was open-eyed
toward opportunities, but neither blind
or undaunted hy difficulties.
His Conscience was an asset. He
was Scotch, and tha'. means that he
came from generations of forbears who
feared God with an instinctive reverence. Duty was a big word in Strath-
cona's vocabulary. It held him
steady to his gigantic taskB and It kept
him alert to tbe . opportunities for
helpful service which his wealth gave
His later life was spent in such surroundings as wealth and good taste
could procure, and ho was crowned
with great honors from royalty, universities aud the masses of his fellow
men. He rose to such eminence bv
bis own efforts and pointed out by his
own example the path to greatness
open to the  humblest boy  wbo  has
One thorough
application ofZam*
Buk at night witt
bring ease by morn,
ing. Zam-Buk stop*
the smarting, heal*
the cracks and
maket the hands
Mrs. A. F. Phillips, of
AVer's Cliff, Que., says:—
"I suffered terribly from
chapped hands. Sometimes, *"
I almost cried with tho pain
and smarting. Zam-Buk wu
recommended and it gave me
ease almost as soon as applied.
Now my hands are quite
Abo ait ZamBuk for all akla
eruptions, ulcers, piles, euta, burnt and
aU .km injuries. Mc. dm all (
and atom.
Knocking on the  Door.
To me all knocking at a closed door j
is fraght with the tragic, an lmpera-1
tive summons to opeu to the unknown;
to suspend for tho time the present
action or conversation to make way for
that whlcb mav not bo denied.   I have
observed,   with   myself   particularly,
when in a room alone that a sudden
knocking nt the door, coming without
previous warning as to who    might
wish admittance, * suspends  as  if in
mid-air the thought or act upon which
1 am engaged.   A feeling of vague apprehension possess me, a momentary
wonderment at the sudden and unex-*
nected interruption of thought.   And'
I have observed, too, when in a room |
with others, that at a knocking at ihe
door all will turn toward it. suspending action, leaving tlie speeeli uncompleted, witli a strained expression in
llieir eyes, as if fearing something disastrous, while the shadow of silence
wilt fall upon us until  thc door    is!
opened and the cause of the unknown'
summons    discovered.    Though    the
shadow of silence in such an instance
is of such sliort duration and may faU
so lightly upon somo thut it may he
unporceivod. to me it is non * the less
Recognized as Hie leading specific .'or the destruction of worms, Mo'.h-
cr Graves' Worm Exterminator has
proved a boon to suffering children
everywhere.   It seldom fails.
The PHI That Leads Them Alb-
Pills are the mojt portable and com*
'Ipaet of all medicines, and when easy
to take aro tlie most acceptable of
preparations. Hut tfley must attest
their power to bo popular. ."as Parmc-
lce's Vegetable Pills are tho most popular of all pills they must fully meet
all requirements, Accurately compounded ond composed of'ingredlenti
proven to be effective in regulating.'he
digestive organs, there Is no surer medicine tc be had anywhere.
Just Plain Cause and Effect
day   which
There are some quite
things happening every
seem almost miraculous.
Some persons would uot believe that
a man could suffer from cotfoo drinking so severely as to cause spells of
unconsciousness. And to find relief
in changing from coffee to Postum is
well worth recording. Tea also contains eaffeliu. the same Injurious drug
found in coffee. .
"I used to he a great coffee drinker
so much so that It was killing mo jy
Indies. My heart lecnmo so weak I
would tall and lie unconscious for au
hour nt a time.
"My friends, and oven lhe doctor,
told me It .waB drinking cofl'eo that
caused the trouble. I would not believe it. and still drank coffee until I
could not leave my room.
"Then mv doctor, wh, drinks Postum himself, persuaded me to stop coffee and try Postum. After much hesitation I concluded to try lt. That
was eight montlis ago. Since then
I have had but few of those spell],
none for *-ioro than four months.
"I feel better, sleep better and am
better every way. 1 now drink nothing
but Postum and touch no coffee, and
as I am seventy years of age all my
friends think tho improvement quite
Name given by Canadian Postum
Co, Windsor, Ont. Write for a copy
of the famous little book, "Tlie Road
to Wellville."
Postum now comes In two forms:
Regular Pcstum—must be well boiled.   15c. an.. 25c. packages.
Instant Pcstum—Is a soluble pow*
uer. A teaspoopful dissolves quickly
in a cup of hot water and. with cream
and*sugar, makes a delicious beverage
instantly.    Mc and 00c tins..
Tha cost fer cup of both klnd3 Is
a' tut tho same.
"There's a Reason" for Postum.
-sold by Grocers.
Full  flavored   and
perfectly cooked
make   delicious
similar powers and who puts them to
similar good uses.—George A. Warburton, Toronto.
Because she Insisted, in tho editorial columns of her paper, that Clies*
ailing, Michigan, needed "n real boss
to keep the town from going to the
dogs," Miss Blanche D. Inglais, editor
of tho Chcsanlng Monitor, bas been appointed town marshal. Sho accepted
tho position and is getting ready to
run the town to suit herself.
The former marsliall was dismissed
because tho village officials hnd no
money to pay for bis services, but lie
was no sooner off the job than things
that upset the peace and dignity of
the little town began to happen.
It wus then .Miss Iugalls told the
city council just bow the town ought
to be run. She made it so plain thnt
tho council gave her the job and advised her to enforce her own plaus.
The Sur. Life Assurance Co. of Canada's  Report Shows  Progress.
Once again the Sun Life Assurance
Company of Canada has justified its
motto of "Prosperous nnd Progressive' and shows for 1913 a distinct
gain over the splendid results in 1912.
TIiIb *ralu is specially noticeable in
tiusiness in a aroo and New Business,
i -owing that if tliere haB heen any
shake up in business, it line not affected the ta.ji.-_o of this Institution.
Assurances ln force now stand nt
over two hundred millions of dollara
—to be exact $202,.)63,9'J0.0O, nn increase jver 1912 of almost twenty
inlHIoii dollars, while new business
paid for has. jumped to over thirty-
four million of dollars, being an increase of 'hreo and : half million over
the proceeding year.
The Company's surplus over all liabilities und capital now s'.ands at llvo
and three-quarter millions, its assets
being almost fifty-six million dollars,
and showing an increase of over six
millions for the yejr.
Onco again the Sun Life asserts its
position as the Premier Canadian Life
Company, nnd Car.nda may well be
proud of tlie success of Cils imitation
Company, illustrating as it does tho
result of the foresight of many thousands of men who rely ou it for the traditional rainy day.
This report Is another bright spot
on tfie financial horizon.
Truth and Fiction
.Major Schuap'ps—I want a rug for
the bar of tho golf cb^b.
Assistant—Y'es, sir, you want something for hard wear.
Prospects of breakfasting in Amor-
lea and dining in Europe are held out
to us by the numerous airmen who intend to try a Transatlantic flight this j
summer. The happiest suggestion is'
for a flight to bo made by an English *
army airman and s United Slates
navy filer in celebration of the poace
centenary. Most airmen favor a flight I
with several descents on to the wa'cr
for fresh supplies of petrol, but ono
entorprlse is for a non-stop flight of
fifteen hours. The closing could bs
madt In this time, lt is said, If an
engine ol 200 h.p. were used and a
speed of something over 100 miles alii
hour maintained. Seeing, however,
that at this rate at least 220 pounds
of fuel would he used per lious, a
weight of about ono ton and a li-.l.'
would have to be carried. The aeroplane lhat could carry this dead
weight of fuel Is not built, and is not
likely to be for some tlmo yet. That
being so, non-stop flights aro hardly
witiiin the ranao of practical aviatiin.
They will be made, no doubt, before
very mnny vein ■ hut I*•■ •
at least we have saved from today
return excursions from ,'imcrlca.—
London Citizen,
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
fey local r.ptttlratloiis, aa V.-e-J connot rfkfli tlio dls.
saned lion** n ol tli. ear. Tliere la oily onc *ray to
cure deafness, ana last. U by constitutional rrnietllM.
Peatuess is eaiB.il liy an Inhaamed eondltlo.i ot the
mucous lluhK ot the Eustachian Tube. When thy
tube la inflame 1 you hava a rumbling sound or lm*
perfect hearlni. rand wben It la entirely eloaed, Heat-
neaa t. tlie result, and miles, the Inflammation can ba
taken out nnd thla tube rcatored to Ita normal condition, hearing rill be destroyed forever; nine esse*
out ol ten are causad by catarrh, which la nothing
but an Inflamed condition or tbe mucous aurlaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case ot
laeatnc-af (eauaatt by catarrh) that cannot be cured
by Hall's catairh Cure.  Send for circulars, tree.
Y. J. CHENEY 4 CO., Toledo, Oa
Bold by Druggists, Tte.
•lake Uall'a Family Pills for constipation.
Once a mother uses Baby's Own
Tablets ulie will never again use Castor oil, that barbarous purgative which
all children '.oathe. Tho Tablets aro a
gentle laxative;., pleasant to tako and
aro absolutely tbo best medicine a
mother can give her llttlo oneB. Concerning them Airs. Hector Blanchette.
Houvlllo, Que., writes: "I have used
toby's Own Tablets In place ot caBtor
oil and am ' ell satisfied with them."
The Tablets are sold by medicine
dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box
from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co,
BrocKville, Ont. *>
Japanese Goldfish
There Is a gretit varletj of Japanese
goldfish. The more common "fan-
tails," "fringe tails" and "comets"
cost from 25 cents to $5 apiece, and
those bulging eyed arlstroci'ais of the
finny world, tho telescope flsh, will
cost from $5 apiece up, according to
shape, color, stzo, eyes, etc.
Fish nre subiect to a few diseases,
but for the amateur tlie principle thing
to remember is that salt water is tlio
unlvesal remedy. If a flsh is not In
usual health and the trouble is neither
duo to overcrowding or overfeeding a
five minuto hath lu salt water every
day for a week will bring him back to
Goldfish often live to a great age.
Some goldfish In a Washington aquarium aro known to be fifty years old,
and, by careful measurement, have not
grown ln over thirty years.—Farm
and Fireside.
Our young barbarians are primitive
beings. Life is to tbem a iplctiire theater of phyoiclnl activities. Action is
all. They would rather sail a boat or
kick a ball than read a book, and
when they are cajooed Into reading by
a llnming wrapper or n color plate it
is not for ideas or aesthetic Impress*
tions. As Stevenson said long ago,
"Eloquence and thought, character
and conversation were but obstacles
to brush aside aa wo dug blithely
after a certain sort of Incident, llko a
pig for truffles" Not for potatoes or
other homely foods; to the boy the
merely real spell dullness: "A day of
my llfo at school" Is simply boring.
The healthy boy hungers nnd thirsts
for Incidents and situations outside
his experience, so ardently indeed
that be will weave into the sad tex-
luro of ordinary things tho bright
threads of romance.—Herbert Straug
In T. l'.'s Weekly, London.
The Latter Indispensable
Jack—I don't believe you've the sand
to propose, anyway.
Tom—You'ro mistaken. ' I have the
sand, but I haven't the dust.
Cold Fact.
Cusswortby—Wero you fellows ills-
cussiti' me?
Damme—.Vopc; only cussln' yon.
Mln.-rd's Liniment Cure] Burns, Etc.
Ills Wife—It's too hot here.
Great Humorist—No, It isn't.    I'm
writing summer jokes for next season.
The husband.: who walk In their sleep
Make happy tbe women they marry,
For then If the babies should weep,
They're passed to their fathers to
A tailor with more ingenuity than
education had ocassion recently to order two large flatlrons of the variety
knowu ns tho "tailor's goose." He
scratched IiIb head ln Borne perplexity
over the proper plural form to U6C.
"Two tailors' gooses!" ho muttered.
"That doesn't sound right at all. Two
tailors' geesos—that Bounds worse
He puzzled over the question till It
began to worry him, but suddenly a
bright leda popped into bis head. He
sat down and wrote:
"Messrs .   Please send me one
tailor's goose. P.S.—You may seni
two instead of one."
"a\Ir. Lane called again this morning,
sir," said tlio new office boy us Mr.
Stuart entered tho office.
"Did you tell him I'd gone to Europe, as I told you to, Edward?"
asked Mr. Stuart,
'Yes, sir," answered the boy. "I
told him you startod this morning."
"That's a good boy," said StuarL
"And what did ho say?"
"He wanted to know when you'd be
back." replied Edward, "and I told
bim 'After lunch,' air."—Harper's Monthly*
That Wonderful Event
IF THERE is a time above all timet whfh a
woman should be in perfect physical condition
H U the time previous to the coming ol her tube.
During this period many women Buffer (ram headache,
ileepteuneu, pains of various description, poor appetite,
and a host of other ailments which should be eliminated in
justice to the new lite about to be ushered into this world.
Is a idBitiae medldneMrtully»mi**i**untMto»n.«p^
■jtosklah, and ittanUd to th« needs and rMulranenU ol woman's ddlate
S,"* t has been reojinmeniied lor overbuy yean j» a remedyJ" tlioj,
BKutlM aamenta which make Iheir appearance during "the ewectint''
period. Motherhood Is made easier by lis use. Thousands ol women havo
been benefited by this S'«t medicine.
Your dr-dHlst an supply you In liquid or tablet form, or you an lent".
» onenint sl'mps (or a iVlVbo. ol Dr. Pierce'si favorite feworifjtosl
Teilets, lo' Dr. l'iercty*aU Invalids' Hotel and Surllcal Institute, Buffalo*.
II Is your prtvitedge to unite to Dr. Pierce for advice, end it will tie gladly
given tree ol charge.   Ol course all communications are confidential.
Your Liver
is Clogged up
1W. "Wkr Yon*™ Tired-Out el
Sorts—Km «» eXttetite.
will put you right
ia t lew days.
They do
their duty.
Bilims„e.,,Ui;,,stioa. **i Silk Headache.
Small Pill, Small Dote, Smell Price.
Genuine nun beat Signature
■ naal hw eimitaUu
A itnlihtforwwd mm**
ofti Iron ib HUbliebM
Bim. W« tn fstiBi «w*r
WttchM to thotutntli of
wop's* «ll ow thi
world «■ "-**■■ ban
ktdrtrtlHimnt. Now
U your tlurin in
obtain oni. Writ*
new. enclMlnf u
Mtiti (or odo of out
luhlnnahtr) laaJlei'
lani Cjai-Ji, or
Oaon' Alb'tti. lent
nrrV-uo r»lJ to riest
with tin mutt, whl-ek
■"ill Ifi Rlvrn I'm
(thcu   Ttilehta    tn
CUaUinttHXl Ilf| »Hill,
uoDld yon tiki id-
witun ot oor niml-
tow o*S«r. W< ttMtt -rot It till yoar fricndi
•bout ni ind Ibow thim tbt buatlfal -nitrh.
Port t think tbl* offtr too food to bt trni. but und
U otnli to-dtj ind ■•In t Frw W«teh. Vol
Witt be ■mii.-xl - WIIXUUS * I.I.OYti. Who!Mlt
Jtw*llin(licpt.lU),w,Co»w«llii Rutvl, Undo", Hs.
Ifyoult't'l'i.ii i uf SORTS	
CllKONIt;\,"l'Al;N"Es*j,! I.CI.KS.SKlN KRL'P ! IONS. I'll. I"!..
write r.n" PAH ii mn mn ni> mkuk-ai. hook on
tlifi.c tlti-ea.f". no I -a-viinoi.it(■•(>(. cum j e'lecti-il Ur
tneretnt-ilr Inr vm.'H »',v*f -1111111-111. Absolutely FREE
No "follow ua*. .i:;nl.n .* Nn uti! !■;;*. I inn ■-. Uk. I.II Cl.llrtC
JtCDCti.:!**!",*:***,!'., i*;K(i.Ii\\ii'STi*r\ii I,o;,'utiH.P.NU
Wii WANT "10 P-tuVK  niUKAI-W**" WILL CURIi VOU.
Desirable Opening, to Sell
Fer Afjencies   Apply    to    Provincial
Offices: Winnipeg, Edmonton,
Saskatoon, Vancouver.
Old Sores. Lump*
ja Breast. Growtl.3
removed and healed by a simple
Home Treat men 3
No pain.    Deac.ibe the trouble, we will scud
book and testm:1, nials free,
«  10 Churchill Ave.. Toronto.
LUMSDSN  ■U>0.(t7*)glJ}g*) TORONTO.
weirs rot r*r«m, '     nt.3713.
I Helen  Gould,  Philanthropist
Fresh In our mind still is the romance of Helen Gould, wbo married
Finlay J. Shepherd after a very brief
One who lovea her fellowmen, "s
how Helen Gould was looked upon
from her early girlhood.
Never was a great fortune more
wisely administered for the purpose
of bringing happiness into the world
than that of tbe older Miss Gould.
Since her marriage her good deeds
have continu^-d, and only a few weeks
ago a gift was mado to the New York
Young Women's Christian Association
of $200,000.
The Victoria Colonist say*; ot Mrs.
How many kindly deeds '.his treat
hearted womr.n has had an opportunity of doing since her marriage the
world does not know. This one has
been made public and proves that
-Mrs. Shepherd ia as tetidoi* hearted
as the young lady who. soon after
coming into possession of an Independent fortune, provided a summer home
for children.
The educational gifts or Miss Gould
have been generous, aud young men
and women have benefited equally by
ber luuiiitli'eiK'c. Of tbe same nature
Is the foundation of a library in New
Mrs. Shepherd is r. patriot as well
as a philanthropist. She devoted, during the United States war with Spain,
$100,000 to thp Government for war
purposes, and was herself an active
member of tlio Women's War Belief
Association. When the soldiers aud
sailors came home wounded she not
only gave them money, but personal
service to their icllef.
A Y.M.C.A. building for the use of
sailors is auother of the Institutions
towards whicli Mrs. Shepherd contributed before her marriage. In her,
every good cause has fqund.a supporter, and many have benefited by her
gifts. Her share 0. thc great fortune
left by her father ia being well spent.
Her benefactions do not do less good
because the giver bus common sense
as well as wide sympathies.
The Pirlt Easeiitlrl
Yon have often said what you would
do if you were in somo one else's
shoes or hnd tome one elso's job to do.
You have honestly thought that you
could make a belter list of it than he
was doing. And perhaps you could.
But really your honest conviction in
the matter did not make it absolutely
sure. It was actually possible, notwithstanding the way you felt about
lt, that you might have chawed up
worse than he did. It might have
heen that there were factors ln the
situation that you didn't understand,
and thut his job would havo looked
quite different when you got at* It from
what It did when you wor* watching
him do It. It was so easily possible
that It would have been so that for
tbe future it might be better that you
be - little less sun of your efficiency
for the other man's work, or bettpr,
that you give a little less ateutlou to
how it Is being dope, thus saving more
for your own. If you could practice
doing your own job as well as yo*.i are
encouraging yourself to think you
could do lhe other fellow's it would
probably he i inch better all around.
For after all what wo would do If we
were somewtere else is not so important as what wo are doing being where
we t.re.—Christian Guardian.
60 Princess Street. Wln-lpeg
A Remedy for Earache. — To have
the earache is to endure torture. The
ear is a delicate organ and fow care
to deal with it, considering H work for
a doctor. Dr. Thomas' liclectrlc Oil
offers a simple remedy. A few drops
upon a piece of lint or medicated cotton and placed in tlio cr wtll work
wonders in relieving pain.
Tolstoy's  Handwriting
In the) Revue de Paris Count Ella
Tolstoy describe! bis mother's exper-
ences as his father's amanuensis:
"Being very shortsighted, my mother had to bring her eyes close to the
paper to decipher my father's frightful scrawl. The work often took her
until long after the rest of the house*
hold had gone to bed. When she found
a passage which was quite Illegible
she used to go to papa and ask blm
to explain It. But that seldom hap-
pended, for sho was very reluctant to
disturb him. When she did so he took
the manuscript from her nnd asked,
with evident Irritation: 'Well, what ls
It you can't understand?' Then he began to read it himself, but -'hen ho arrived at the puzzling pasage he was invariably pulled up and had tho greatest dlfllculty in even guessing what he
bad written."
Count Elle Tolstoy adds that while
the spelling was often very bad. the
countess never failed to put it right.
A German farmer near Manhattan
lost bis horse and went to tbe Nationalist office to advertise :'or it. Tbe
editor asked him wbat be wanted to
Yust put vat I told you, replied thc
man. One nite de udder day about
a week ago last month I heard me* a
noise by der front middle ot de rac
yard which eld not use to be. So
I jumps tho ped ont, run mi: der door
and ven I seo I finds my pig gray Iron
mare he wns tied loose and runnln'
mlt der stablt off. Whoever prlngs
him back shall pay $SS> reword.
That's Why Mrs. Wellington  Dunlop
Says Dodd's Kidney Pills are the
Best of all Medicines.
South Watervillo, York Co., N.B.
(Special).—Mrs. Wellington Dunlop. an
estimable resident of this place, has
given an Interview In whicli she states
that she believes Dodd's Kidney Pills
to he the best of all medicines. Mra.
Dunlop says:
"When I commenced taking Dodd's
Kidney Pills I was In a terrible condition. I had been side for over a
year and had paid out more than ouo
hundred and thirty dollars for doctors
and medicine. I would get somo better and then get just as bad as ever.
"The doctor sold my trouble came
from my stomach. His medicine re*
lteved me for only a few minutes
after f had taken it, and 1 get so that
I was nearly Insane.
"I had not taken Dodd's Kidney
Pills two days till I was somo better.
I rook twelve boxes in nil, and I can
truly say tlicy hav? dono uie more good
that, any medicine 1 havo ever taken."
Dodd's Kidney Pills are suffering
Woman's best friend. It' you haven't
tried tbem yourself, ask your neighbor.:.
rctherstonliaugh & Co.. head Oillce,
King Street East, Toronto, Canada.
•flundfod capsules hy post on receiving two dollars; cure Nervous-
ness. Headaches,' Neuralgia, R lieu ma*
tlsm. Sciatica, Write Alver, 601
Shcrbourn**, Toronto, Ontario.
No Lack of Hints
*   31bhs (with nswspitper)—Here's uu
ttrtlcl.* u'lillltVi "Hints about iaxeii.
Care to read ll?
DihliB -No. tbanksi Tho-bints given
bv the regular collectors are quite sufficient.
Can Make us Smile or Shiver
That   hypnotist   lias   a   wonderful
power.     He can make a person fer-I
hot'or cold. Happy or morose, at will.
■That's nothing; a janitor   can   do
Not For Jacky
Motile* (of Jack ashore) — Which
Would you rather go to tonight, tho
concert or the temperance lecture?
Jack~-Nix on the siiual! and the waterspout mother, Mc for the moving
Try   Murine Eya   Remedy
'It you have Red, Weak, Watery Eyes
or Granulated Eyelids. Doesn't Smart
■—Soothes Eye Pain. Druggist!*" Sell
Murine Eye Remedy, Liquid, 25c, 50c.
UurinG Eye Salve in Aseptic Tubes,
85c, 50c.   Eye Books Free by Mail;
f t»*l •"*> loalo Oooa.Doc Mt Iras UM H..t Oar* I
[Jlurlno m30 RecaQdy Co., Chloaso
W. N. U. 991
He Was a Bit Fussy
Tbe following letter was    recently
addressed to the general mnuager of
au Duglish railway;
"Please send me one tourist ticket
for Penzance return (six montlis) for
train leaving Paddington next Tuesday at 10.u0 a.ni. (arriving Penzance
C.Oo p.m.). Please reserve eorner seat
facing engine ns near center of train
as possible—lavatory carriage—(no
children), quiet company. Also luncheon and water (mixed) at 12 o'clock.
Also tea basket China weak tea at 3
o'clock. Also 1 shilling for guard to
see that the driver docs not race or
rush tbe train, especially around curves and at inclines, and watch the
signals well and machinery well oiled
and not overheated."—London Ex*
Not a Rail Restorer
Onc of tho Atlantic City's life
guards was discussing his profession.
Plumy things happen lo us guards
sometimes, snid ho, A society belle
from Spruce street went Into '.lie
water wenrlng one of those fashion*
able transformations, or wigs. A big
wave went over i.et* nnd when site
came up the transformation was floating, out to sea. Shu turned and ran
to Tlm.
Oh, save my li: lr! sir.* yelled. Save
my hulr.
Pardon me, .nily. says Tin), I'm
a life saver, not n lialr restorer.
Pugilistic   English,
Tne teacher was liitsrucllng tbe
class In lhe rudiments of the lliiglish
"John," she said,, "make a eeutenec
using the word "Indisposition."
John, who was evidntly of a pugilistic turn of mind, assumed an aggressive pose aud announced:
"When yotise wants tn light you
stands in dis position." Youth's Companion,
Countlirj the Cost
Timid Youth—What do I have to
pav for ri mr.niage license?
I'ticotlous Clerk—Well, you gei it on
tlie instalment plan.
Timid Youth—How's that?
Facetious Clerk— Ten shillings
down and most of your salary each
week for tlio rest of your life.
Classify Page
"So," said Rob, "your engagement
to Maud Is broken off, Is It? Wby, I
thought she doted on you!"
"So she did," answered Tom, "but
ber father proved to be au antidote."
Coining a Word.
Notblng could bo more fallacious
thuu tlie common notion that whatever the dictionary says is right.
Every one of them contain much that
is not right. Worcester, lor instance,
had a word meaning "illusion," which
was copied from tho cranky work of
a. man named Jodrell, who presented
as one word every word phase not, ac-
ordlng to his Idea, In regular grammatical' construction. Ho had mado
the word from Pope's line "The
phantom nntinus are dead'' and credited it to Pope. His obsession led to
iinny other r'dlculcus perversions of
language. Thc one mentioned was repeated in each work printed beforo
1890, when it was dropped.—Chicago
Jim's Response
Because of ber own good looks, Mra.
Hatch felt she married beaeatb ber
when she took up with one-eyed Jim.
For six months she was faithful to
her vow never to twit her husband
about his deformity; then, one day,
her sharp tongue got the better of her.
Jim listened quietly to his wife's estimate of himself, physical and otherwise. Ellen, he spoke at last, In his
calm voice, you're my wife now, but
If I'd bad two eyes I would have looked
Dangerous Throat Troubles
Prevented by Nerviline
Don't wait till night.
Cot after your cold now—this very
minute, befoiv it grows dangerous you
should apply oldtlmo "Nerviline."
Rub your chest and throat, rub them
thoroughly with Nerviline. Relief
will be immediate.
Nerviline will nave you from lyiug
awake to-night, coughing, choking and
suffering from congestion In the chest
and acute pain In tho throat.
Nerviline will break up thnT"dull neuralgic headache—will kill the cold and
chill at Its very beginning—will save
you from perhaps a serious illness.
To take away hoarseness, to break
up a grlppy cold, to cure a sore throat
or bad cold in the chest, you cau use
nothing so speedy and effective ns
Nerviline. For forty years it has been
the most largely used family remedy
in the Dominion. Time has proved Its
merit, so can you by keeping bandy
on tlio shelf the large BOc. family size
bottle; small trial size 25c, sold by
any dealer anywhere.
Booklet "Distemper; Causes, Cure and P!•cve'l^.>^.,' l'l:l*:*5.
All druggists, harness dealers. Distributors—ALL Wilut.fc*-
6P0HN MEDICAL CO., Goshen, Indiana, U.S A.
Young Judge—Do you thiuk the
higher courts wil reverse my decision?
Old Lawyer—Undoubtedly. What
was it?.
Wise an i experienced mothers
know when their children are troubled
with worms nnd lose no time In applying Miller's Worm* Powders, tho most
effective vermifuge that cau bo used.
It is absolute in clearing tho
ystein of worms, and restoring
tbose healthy conditions without wlileh there can be no comfort for
the child, or hope of robust growth. It
is the most trustworthy o'f worm exterminators.
I wonder why Amy refuses to marry Mr. Doollng.
She's afraid he won't be kind to
1 >r.
Won't he kind lo her? Goodness
gracious! hasn't she seen the beautiful monument la* put up for bis first
Judging from Hie pain they cause
they li tt Vc roots, branches and stems
Knsily cured, hpjvever, it you apply
Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor. Always safe, always prompt, and invar-
ably satisfactory. Forty years of success stands behind Putuam's Painless
Corn Extractor. Sold by druggists,
price 25c.
She—I'm afraid yu couldn't support
mo in the style to which I've been accustomed, He—Well, styles are alwnys changing, aren't they?.—Ex-
the  lamily  remedy  lor  Couctis  and Cold»
Wil   dose.    Smalt bottle.    Best since  16711.
Crawford—What makes you think it
Is rlsli.v to marry a widow?
Crabsbaw— Because she will never
believe you If you happen to tell her
the saniif stories her lirst husband
tried to put over.
Pa, Iiow can guns kick when they
have no legs. .
Don't uslt absurd riucstton**.
Onus haven't any legs, .uive they
Certainly not!
Well, then, what's lhe use ot their
having breeches?
A retail dealer In leather goods. dJ*
In;; business In Baltimore, wro.r to (1
Hi in in southern Massachusetts order*
Ing a carload of tlie merchandise. The
linn wired lilm:
"Cannot ship yeur order until the
lust consignment is paid for.'
"Unable to wait so long.' telegraphed tlie leather merchant. "Cancel the
An actor who recently was taken
while on the stage by a slnemutogrnnh
was greatly plea3ed with the result.
Talking about it to a prominent dramatic critic, he snid:
"It was the moi extraordinary experience I ever went through—actually to see myself acting."
"Now," replied the critic, "you will
understand what wo have to put up
with.'—New York Globe.
Mlnard's Liniment Co., Limited.
for Croup: found nothing oqunl to It;
sure cure.
Hawkslmw, N. 13., Sept. 1st,, 1905.
There's not a big thing ln tills
world worth having without sacrifice.
Tlio big people, thc people that have
tho big things In lire lira thoso that
have paid, or ure prepared to pay thc
big price for tliein.
No one In the factory bul the boss
should Keep Lis eye continually oa
t lit* cluck.
"How do you llko your new teacher,
Tommy " aske a visitor.
"I don't like her at it'll, replied lhe
little felow. "Sho just as fussy as
my mother is."—Chicago News.
Act Quickly
Don't wait until you havo some, ailment caused by poor digestion,
biliousness, or by inactive bowel*,
which may lead to a serious sickness.
Immediate relief is afforded by
that best corrective and preventive
Said •.crjwtcr".   las boxes, 25 casks.
To gt I the genuine, call for full name.
for signature ct 01, W, Gliovi*;. Cures
a Cold lu One Day,     25c.
"Let me llluslrale the difference
between capital ami labor," said the
rich uncle to the Impecunious nephew,
"Suppose 1 give you  J15"—
"That's capital," replied lhe nephew
extending his band for tho money.—
London Telegraph.
Mlnard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia
He Surely Tried
History Professor—The Americans
are the reformers of the world. Now
can you even mention, my dear sir,
any Englishman who endeavored to
raise legislation to a higher plane?
Student—Yes. sir: Guy Fawkes.
The marquise Is very '.bin, Isn't
she? What \.'ould you think our ages
Well, she seems ten years old than
she is and she's ten years older than
you. Thou you seem years younger
than you are. bo that makes thirty
years' difference Between you.
I'll bet you a dc:lnr you don't re
member me, exclaimed the seedy-
looking strange:*, as lie cxteaded bis
band. -
You win. replied tin business man
and here's your dollar.     Ecat iu
Eddy's Gaslighter
matches are more economical for
users of gas, because their long
stems enable one to light several
jets with one match; also you
cannot  burn  yourself with   them.
,r?"?"cK"S GIANT FBBDIKO  BEBTS-The a-nosl vain-able Weld Roots on lhe
 jraei, combine, the rteli gnalttles of the Sugar B?ct with the tt
if\\  ,ivy,''r,?',|il,"s,''.,,l":li!'s.!.'L11" *t*ag*i   We oiler iu two ,
j.' lb. ISc, Y, lb. iBc, I Ib*. lie, 10 lbs. J3.0O.
btKtot alt field Carroll.   ^ It,. 10c, )j Ik. 70O. 1 Ib. |t.in. .1 lb*i. 1J.IH
tooS**<*i,MS'?v,<,^rT,yl!I1,L?W "»TERIIBDIATE MANGEL- A ,erveloM second
10 iiu. M IJO radlai I"***, "ad equally easy to harvest.   « lb. li*.', lb. jn*, 1 lb.Kt,
BRUCES NEW CENTURY SWEDE TURNIP. The best shlnpi,,, ,*a,l*.|y  a.
H*".".^!1! iiTaiTe'SSl'iY'w   "a""*""'1*"'""' "Mmm <■""''"• pin-ie 'op. ;, ib.V,
riJ?,^'lE'^°,IA?l''',K',ING,*;WEDB TURNIP-.*.., Imrroveruent on Jumbd or
S'l^W^i'ib.^'i'CiVl''^ *""••"■'• ■"*"••■iiM"' ""J *■*• "•«•"■*•••
Prk-M are h;re-Atl,t for Postage, it to b= mailed, t- lor y, pound, 10; a pound.
'SfSiuS'W".? "*' ""i1"'* M"mniotli Intermediate Carrot and Braces Giant Kin.
Swede, led all tbe others in the experimental tests, Ontario Airlcultural Col! ,gi for,,,™.
FREE °"r hnndnofaiely ijlustintcd na-nage catalogue of
..   I.    ,,      ,* Vegetable, Farm anil llower Seeds, I-lahli. Bulb.
Poultry Supplies, U.irden Implements, etc., for 1514:.   scu.1 for it!
John A. Bruce & Co., Limited.. Hamilton, Ontario.
! ' Established sixty-four year...
"Pa what's nn egotist?"
"A man who makes a crooked mark
when he signs his name and thinks
everybody will sallow what lu* mt/ans."
—Chicago Record-Herald.
Shading Diogenes
Political reporter—After six months
doing politics, I'm convinced thnt old
Diogenes handed himself a blind alley
assignment. -
Police reporter—Console yourself,
my boy. by meditating 011 the immutable many who nowadays are hunting
for a good tlve-cent cigar.
White—Now that your son lias
graduated, liuo he decided whero he is
going to work".'
Green—Where? He* hasn't even decided when.
He lives long that lives well, and
time misspent is not lived, but lost.—
Thomas Fuller.
WHEN   St'.Vtll.M.   TO
For Relatives or Friends, or travelling yourself, isle tor Tickets by
Got Rid of
The worst feature of bronchitis la
the leudency to return year after year
until tho system '.s worn out and gives
way to consumption, or other ravagl g
Dr. Chase's Syrup ot Linseed ini
Turpentine owes much of Itc great pop*
ularlty to the fact that It positively
cures bronchitis, aud this Is about us
severe a test as can bo made cf a medicine of Ibis kind.
11 r. W. II. Walker, Calmnr, Alia.,
writes: "I am pleased to say that Dr.
Chase's Syrup of Unseed and Turpen-I
tine has done much good to myself,
wlfi and children. My eldest girl,
seven yenrs, had bronchitis, and the
lector w*ho attended her dia not seem
lo do much good. We got Da*. Chase's
Syrup of I.Ins.'od and Turpentine for
her, and she soon got well, Wo al-
rays keep this medicine in the house
now ready for use. and llnil that it
soon cures coughs and colds."
In lishtlng diseases of iho lliroal ami
lungs half the battle Is In having Dr.
Chase's Syrup of l.inseed mul Turpentine at bund to be used promptly, This
1*. why many people prefer to buy tha
large family size bottle.
'    Via
bushed 1840
and    j
Tnln-Serew Steamer*,
J .Moo Tona each (New 1918)
(10,000 Tons) (S.000 Tons)
a,Ab5v?, Sleinicrs carry One Clan
fit) Cabin and 'third Claw only «nd
nave .won great f.vor with the
travelling public. ■
"F11A1VCONIA"   (\c,T   ut,)
,.",'"y.?xiA" "*■"» »**■>
18,li,0  Ions each-Twin Screw
■ro.ooo Tons (Triple Screw-Turbine)
Carrying First, Second and Third
The Cunard Company also mala-
tain services between New York
guecnstoivn, Fishguard. Liverpool'
Boston, Queenstorvn. Fishguard, Liverpool. .New York, Mediterranean,
Adriatic. Including tha fastest
steamers In llio world, ■Lusltanla"
and "Mauretanla."
Now building ror Canadian Sorvlot*
S.S. "Al'IlAXIA"—14,000 Tom,
For descriptive literature, sailings, etc., apply to any Railroad *,
Steamship Agent, or
atM Mala SI, Winnipeg
Sure   Sign,
Neighbor—Is your daddlo    gctllnj*
Willie—Yep: mam's slopped callinf
bim deur.
Ilookkecping iu one easy   lesson,   wc
Two chaps advertise—if you send 'cm
By null! your hard cash.
You'll (1 ii il you wero lash —
The answer you'll get is:  Don't lend
Near tlie summit of Mount, Shatta»
rack, in tho village of llussell, Mass,
is a granite balance rock which probably weighs about IHO tons. It touches
Its rest for about twelve Inches nnd
balances on a very sinull point, but it
has resisted several determined at*
tempts to dlslorlsa it Willi a Juckscre**
—Boston Globe.
Our new rook has been wilb us A
wholo month.
You lucky womnn.
1 would be if she could cock,
NA-DRU-CO )*%**** MimrW
Prevents Sickness
Are ycu one cf Itioes, thousand!- whi\
(hoacli apparently V.---1I, catch cc!d et£..y
o:;i often ? It's a cla^serous condition to
tolerate, and ens which yea can easl!/
"-.rsve.-.t 1/ taking tv/o cr tl.ree bottlwof
Ma-Drti-Co Taateleca Preparation cl Cai
Uw OH at ence—this Pail,
Tills F!e4is-;.nt-la3tlne fwd-tO?!s clMS
tone and vlecr to the whole tyziern, and
■9 fttfentthena lune? ar.d bronchial tubes.
wcu!d cttierwUe \zk. hold o' you.
Restores Health
By virtue cf Its rem-irk-able combination
of curative kA mitrtHve properties, Na-
Dru-Co Tasteless Cci LWefOll Isoneof
the very best remedies kmwrt forchronta
eoaglta and cold*, bronchitis, osthma and
catarrh. Il Is alio an excellent rs.-o.-istriict-
Ive toni: after fevers, and In di3:s:e3 such
as scrofula and rlcksto. which are due lo
constitutional weakness.
Prove ltl worth by celling a 503- or
$1 0C'bottle frerayour Drugctst.       311
NATIONAL DRUG AND CHEMICAL CO. OF CANADA, LIMITED.' ■4.1-,    I  i        ■■■.« ■fcasiXl
Trtfc*jMJANt)r.h, tu.Hhrhi.AiNiJ
We have hud added to our already comprehensive showing in this dHpartment quite a number of Light -Summer
Hats as well as a splendid assortment of Children's Huts
We have received a considerable shipment of new hats
and will be pleased to do our utmost to meet your approal.
New Silk Dresses
and Waists
By express we have bad delivered a very choice assortment of Ladies' .Silk Dtesses in the very latest styles and
all the leading colors of silk, including the newest shades
See our Special Line in Novelty Silk Dresses d»Q *7C
Silk Waists, some of the newest and smartest ****** **\**}
designs in very pretty combination of colors   *P*J**-**J
Cotton Dresses and
Waists for Street
We have a nice choice of very  new  dresses  for street
wear in the latest styles, and your will  find our prices
Our stock of Ladies' JT-aists is very large and we have all
sizes from 34 to 44 in very smart designs. We (eel
assured we will be able to give you something in this
way to meet your individual taste.   Our prices are right.
A Special Leader just to hand in this
Department is a very smart
line in Tea Sets.
Twelve only, Teu Sets, composing 40 pieces to the set.
in very pretty and attractive designs, Four different
patterns to chose from, and our price is only djy gQ
Do not miss tbis opportunity, your money will  be well
Fruit Section
This is a department that receives very special attention
and care, and now tbe season is at band when you want
the freshest and best in tbe market, fresh arrivals come
with every train. Your orders will recoiwe prompt
Simon Leiser & Co.
"The Big Store"
Phone 38
Mr. Searle will conduct the
service in '.he Methodist Church
tomorrow evening.
Lieutenant Porterfield and
officers of the American Revenue
Cutter Albatross lying at Union
Bay visited Cumberland on
Tuesday and Thursday and during
their stay in the city were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. George Clinton.
, The Ladies Aid of St. George's
Presbyterian Church will hold a
bazaar and as usual give a sump
tuous supper in the Cumberland
Hall on Tuesday the 19th inst.
Preparations are being made to
make this a huge success. At the
supper adults will be charged 50c
and children 25c. Particulars
Every attention given matern
ity cases by Mrs. Edward Baldwin
West Cumberland.
Eggs for hatching from white
leghorns originated from the best
trap-nested stock on the coast,
with pullet year records of 295
and 261. $10 per 100(90 percent
fertility), baby chicks and stock
on sale.
John Stephens,
Box 424 Nanaimo B.C.
Grantham Sciioni
CExTaED TUNDFaRN, sup-rnoiiM
"Tfiidei* for Gianl.hn n "riclmol."
will lia rcci'iveil hy the Honourable the
Minister of Ptihlic Works up to noon
of Wednesday, the 27ili day of May,
191*1, for the erection and completion
ef a small one-roum school-house ai
G. antliain, in the Cnmox Electoral
Plans, specifications, contract, and
forms of tender may lie seen on and
after the 11th day of Mar, 1914, at
ihe office of Mi*. J. Baird, Uovernment
Agent, Cumberland, B.C ; Mr. M. B
Ball, Secretin y of—School Board,
Sandwick; and at the Department, of
Works, Parliament Buildings, Victoria
By application to the undersigned,
contractors can obtain nne copy of
plans and specili'-ations for the Hum
of ten dollars ($10), which will be
refunded on their retui n in good order.
Each proposal must be accompanied
by an accepted bank cheque or certificate of deposit on a chartered bank ol
Canada, made payable to the /Amour*
able the Minister of Public Works, for
a sum equal to 10 per cent, of the
tender, which shall l.e forfeited if the
party tendering decline lo enter int*>
contract when called upon to do so, or
if he fail to complete the work contracted for. The cheques or certificate*
nf iieposiis nf unsuccessful tenderer*!
..ill be returned lo them upon tbe
execution of the contract.
Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the firms supplied,
signed with the actual signature nf
the tenderer, and enclosed in the
envelopes furnished.
The lowest or any tender not
necessarily accepled,
Deputy Minister and
Public Works Engineer.
De.parttne.nl uf Public Works,
Victoria, 11. C, May 8th, 1014.
fjianofor.c Tuition
I.ate Pianist of Criterion Theatre,
Dudley, and Coscley Picture House,
Wolverhampton, England, is prepared to take Pupils for the piano.
Apply: Residence, Derwent Ave,
or P. O. Box 112,
Orders Receive Prompt Attention
Repairing a Specialty
West Cumberland
No. 8 Mine School.
SEALED TENDERS, superscribed
"Tender for No. Mine School,"
will be received by the Honourable the
Minister of Public Works up to noon of
Tuesday, the 19th day of May, 1914, for
the erection and completion of a two-
room school-house at No. 8 Mine, Cumberland, in the Comox Electoral District.
Plans, specifications, contract, and forms
of tender may be seen on and after the
1st day of May, 1914, at the office of
Mr. J. Baird, Government .Agent, Cumberland; Mr. A. J. Sutherland; Secretary of
the School Board, Cumberland; and the
Department of Works, Victoria.
By application to the undersigned, contractors may obtain a copy of the plans
and specifications for the sum of ten
dollars ($10) which will be refunded on
returning same in good order.
Each proposal must be accompanied by
an accepted bank cheque or certificate of
deposit on a chartered bank of Canada,
made payable to the Honourable the
Minister of Public Works, for a sum equal
to ten per cent, of tender, which shall be
forfeited if the party tendering decline to
enter into contract when called upon to do
so, or if fail to complete the work contracted for. The cheques or certificates
of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will
be returned to them upon the execution
of the contract.
Tenders will not be considered unless
made out on the forms supplied, signed
with the actual signature of the tenderer,
and enclosed ip the envelope furnished.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily
Deputy Minister of Public Works Engineer,
Department of Public Works,
Victoria, B. C.
April 28th, 1914.
Kjeff ts ^sk *z *& w V-p i!hs vii sBs*
Piano "tEuncv
Makes regular visits to Cumberland representing the George A.
Flectcher Music Co. of Nanaimo.
Orders left at the Islander Office
will receive prompt attention.
|3. puiifis IJau'teon
BurrWor, Hulldtur
A Notary I'ablic
Burarb W. Sirltlr
tlimtlirrlaitii. B. ti.
W. (J. BurariUi
Brarljtr of fliutr
Late Musical Director of Victoria Theatre,
Win-fate ami Durham ; Rauilell Williams
Picture A vaudeville Theatre, Ferryhill,
Durham ; late Organist ami llhaininaster
of Murlnnl'rimitlveMetliudistPrlzeClloir,
Durham, England.
Has Vacancies for Pupils on
Piano, American Organ &
Pipe Organ, Theory,
Harmony, etc.
Terms Moderate
P.O.Box398, Cumberland,B.C.
Fire Insurance
For absolute
protection write
a Policy in the
jLondon & Lancashire Fire Insurance Co. of
Li iverpool.
Total Assets
« 2 6,7 8 8,930,00
Wesley Willard
A-iii'i,! for (lie
Alex Hemic HOtl, I'lf'iuii'tor
E-.tliimte.i anil DchIriis fiinilslicd
un Apjilif iitioti
Pendants, Necklaces
Cut Glass, Cutlery
Cumberland, B. C.
With its snowclad mountains in the back ground, sea and green
fields in the foreground, it makes a picture worth painting
We do not sell to Asiatics.
We asked you some months ago to watch it grow,
which is now an assured fact.      We have only
A Few Waterfrontage Lots
unsold, so if you want to spend a good time
with your family this coming summer boating,
bathing and fishing, do not delay seeing us.
The youngsters do nothing but talk about Roys
Beach from the time they leave till they get back
RING  UP  36.
British Columbia Investments Ltd. courtenay
HARRY   IDIENS,   Manager.
Mrs. B.G. Crawford
Warehouse, Courtenay
Phone Y91 and R99
IMPORTANT TO CUSTOMERS-.-No Orientals, Agents, or Solicitor!
, employed.


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