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The Islander Oct 18, 1913

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Largest Circulation in the Comox District.
-teginUlion Library
VOL. IV., No. 29
Literary and Athletic Association
to be Formed—New Families
arrive from England.
The chicken supper and smoker
held in the Bevan Hotel on Saturday night in connection with
the quoit tournament was a great
success. Our genial host and
hostess know how to do things at
a repast of that kind and to do it
After supper a lengthy programme was gone through with
T. A. Spruston in the chair, who
spoke of the great things that
were in store for the town of
Bevan. He spoke of the good
feeling and harmony that existed
in the town and hoped they would
form a literary and athletic
association to go hand in hand
with the quoit tournaments.
Others spoke of having a football team get together with the
intention of rousing the old-time
sport again that used to exist in
the neighbouring town of Cumberland,
The following programme was
Pianoforte Solo Mr. Watt
Toast of the evening—
The Winning Team
Song   Alex Chisholm
"Sweet Maree"
Song (comic) L. Humphreys
'The boy that wanted a wife"
Concertina Solo- T. Wilson
Song S. Kennedy
"The Girl from Texas"
Song H. Thornley
"The kilt, the tartan and plaid"
Recitation T. Parkinson
"The Lifeboat"
Song..'. Mr. Oliver
'Somewhere the sun is shining"
Song...."The Irish". J. Brown
Song (comic) J. Wardell
"Little Willie"
Song L. Brown
"The Mormon Jew"   •
Recitation .H. Thornley
"Ostler Joe"
Song John G'Connor
"The Bull Fighter"
Song F. Cave
"Silver threads among the gold"
Song John Morris
"The Anchor's Weighed"
Song  Arthur Chisholm
"The Preacher"
Recitation H. Thornley
"The Highlands"
Song Josh Nassis
"Spare the Old Log Cabin"
Several toasts were given at intervals by W. Lawrence. J, Murray and T. Parkinson.
Quite a number of families
arrived in town from England
last Saturday night. There was
great rejoicing amongst the boys.
Let them all come. What we
want are good citizens.
We are pleased to see that
some, who fell by the wayside
thirteen months ago, are beginning to get wise aud return bacl<
to the fold—(Bevan).
The citizens of Bevan exter,d
their sympathy to Mr. J. Tyson
and family in their sad beireav-
Mrs,  C, Minton  (nee  Tyson)
The city council held their
regular meeting on Monday evening. Full board present, the
Mayor presiding.
The city clerk read a communication from the Royal Bank concerning the city overdraft and
the issuing of debentures.
The council decided to consult
financial brokers.
constable Gray reported for the
month of September as follows—
Scavenger  $104.00
Hall Rent    40.00
RoadTax    14.00
Pilsener Brewing co     5.00
Aid. Maxwell was granted permission to introduce an amendment to the Land Tax bylaw at
next meeting of the council,
It was also moved and carried
that the Tax Sale Bylaw, which
was given a first and second
reading at a previous council
meeting, be dropped! owing to the
expense of carrying out the sale.
Frank Farrington's fools are
again fooled. South Wellington
has not signed up yet. It is now
five weeks since Farrington and
Foster told their dupes that South
Wellington would sign up and
recognise the U. M. W. of A. in
two weeks, then the Western
Fuel company would follow suit,
and it was only a matter of time
when they would come to Cumberland and bring the officials of
the Canadian collieries to their
In the five weeks that have
elapsed since Farrington and
Foster have visited this city
according to the latest reports
we find South Wellington producing an output that amounts
to almost 400 tons per day without the assistance of the U.M.W.
of A. Extension Mines are working again as usual, the Western
Fuel company operating No, 1
Mine and shipping coal, with an
ever increasing output at the
comox Mines, which is expected
to reach the 60,000 ton mark in
CARDIFF, Wales, Oct. 15-
All hope if rescuing more of the
miners entombed in the Universal Colliery, where the explosion occured yesterday, has been
virtually abondoned,
The report that a party of 29
men had been found in one of the
galleries has proved erroneous,
but a large number of bodies
were found today.
No official report* have been
issued, and this has caused much
comment Fire broke out afresh
this afternoon and still is burning.
There are no signs of life in the
Up to a late hour tonight, 49
bodies had been recouvered,
while 368 miners are still missing.
The shift which went into the
mine yesterday numbered 931.
The engineers have decided to
devote their efforts to extinguishing the fire as they believe it useless to persist in the attempt of
WINNIPEG, Oct. 15.- The
final judgings at the Canadian
Land and Apple Show were announced today as follows:
British Columbia wins the gold
medal for the Provincial exhibit
of natural resources and apples.
Province of Ontario is awarded
diploma for finest exhibit of fruit.
c. P. R. gets gold medal for
general display of grains and
Prince Albert Board of Trade
captures district - diploma for
best   display of grains nd gra-
The output for the week ending
Friday October 17th, totals 11,
905 tons. This decrease is due to
slight accidents at the local
mines, which have been varied
and many during the past week.
The ladies of St. George's Presbyterian church will serve a
supper in the basement of the
church on Monday, Thanksgiving
Day, Oct- 20th, from 5.30 to 7.30
P. M. The ladies have established
their reputation as first class caterers and no effort is being spar-
eb for this occasion. The ladies
promise a good supper for 50
cents. In the evening of the same
day the ladies will give a grand
concert in the Cumderland Hall.
An excellent programme of vocal
and high, class instrumental
music will be rendered. The
best local talent has been secured
for this evening's entertainment.
Admission 35c; reserved seats 50c
now on sale at Peacy's Drug
A grand concert and dance will
be held in the new school house
recently completed, at Bevan,
on Wednesday Oct. 22nd. The
concert is in connection with the
opening of the new public school.
For the convenience of those
wishing to attend the concert the
Canadian collieries have kindly
consented to run a special train
which leaves Cumberland at 7.15
on the evening of the concert.
Subscription price, $1.50 per year
The Cumberland, Courtenay
and Comox Auto Stage will only
make two return trips daily
(Sundays excepted) during the
winter months, leaving the Post
Office at 10a.m. and 2-30 p.m.
Today is pay day at the local
mines with $110,000 of a pay roll.
Some of the ratepayers say
that now the Tax Sale Bylaw has
been f'iropped Aid. Beveridge
should direct his attention to a
new Pound Bylaw that will pre*
vent cows and horses from roam
ing our streets.
A year ago the city Council
appointed a committee to interview the Electric Light Co. with
■a. view to securing better lights
for Dunmuir Avenue. It has
been suggested that the committee hand in their report at the
next council meeting and secure
the improved lights, which are
not only needed on Dunsmuir
Avonue but all other parts of the
There are some of the residents of today who have been absent
from the city for three or four months at a time without any place
of abode within the city limits. Before registering it would be well
to read the declaration that householders are called upon to sign,
which is as follows:—
Declaration by Householder in City.
Dominion of Canada      ]
Province of British Columbia, >
City of Cumberland.       )
I -
Residence -	
Occupation -	
Do solemnly declare as follows:—
1. That I am a British subject, and that I am of the full age
of twenty one year.
2. That I have been a resident of said city since the first day
of January of the current years.
3. That I occupy the dwelling	
arrived here from Fernie; to
attend the funeral of her
Another grand quoit tournament will be started next week.
Be sure and get your name on
the list.
 in the City of Cumberland.
4. That I have paid directly to the said city all rates, taxes,
or assessment which are not chargable on land, and which rates,
taxes or assessments, so paid, amount to not less than $2.00, due
by me to the said city for the current year, other than water
rates, or taxes, or licence fees for dogs.
In case the applicant is exempt from payment of road tax by virtue of lhe
provisions contained in the proviso at the end of subsectinn (157) of section 53 of
"Municipal Act," substitute the following as paragraph 4:
4, That I am exempt from payment of road tax as I am a
member of 	
And I make this solemn declaration conscientiously believing
it to be true, and knowing that it is of the same force and effect
as made under oath and by virtue of the "Canada Evidence Act."
Declared before me this     ]
day of A.D. 19      [
at        o'clock M. l
Every citizen who is qualified to register should see city clerk
McKinnon on or before the 31st day of October and secure a vote
for the coming municipal election that takes place next January.
Alex Walker returned from
Vancouver on Sunday.
capt, J. O, Lecky, of the 72nd
Highlanders, left for Nanaimo
on Thursday morning.
Miss Ruth Clinton returned
from Vancouver by the Cowichan
on Tuesday.
Don't forget the grand concert
at Bevan on Wednesday evening.
Miss Louisa and Rhoda Bickle
left by Thursday's train for Victoria.
Mrs. Thos. E. Banks will leave
on this evening's train for Victoria and the Sound cities.
The conservative Association
will hold their regular meeting in
Oddfellows Hall on Tuesday at
7-30 p,m.
Judgement in the Ladysmith
cases, arising out of the recent
riots, is reserved until Tuesday
Chicken thieves were around at
1-30 this morning. Keep the door
locked, its Thanksgiving Day on
G. D. Christie, stenographer
for the Canadian collieries at
Victoria arrived by Sunday's
Samuel Rogers of Campbell
River, who attempted to commit
suicide, came up for hearing on
Tuesday before J. Maitland Dou*
gall, S.M.. and was committed to
stand his trial at Nanaimo.
John Edwards left for Vancouver on Tuesday morning for
the purpose of meeting a number
of friends from England. The
party is expected to arrive here
this evening.
W. L. Pollard left on Friday
for Vancouver to meet a number
of friends from the West of England. Chris Pattison is no1
attempting to stop any these
The Socialists have had written
on the glass of their hall door in
red letters "Socialist Hall."
Someone suggested that letter A
should be erased from the word
hall and substitue the letter E,
thinking it would be more appropriate.
The members of the United
Mine Workers of America are
decreasing like snow before a
July sun. While some are leaving the city quite a number are
returning to work. Leading
agitators are seen throwing their
hands up in digust.
The manager of the Crown
Theatre states that his company
has made arrangements to exhibit some of the most sensational
films produced. These are all
new releaves and are only shown
in Vancouver.'Nanaimo, and Cumberland before being shipped back
to the United States. The first
of these will be advertised shortly.
During the last week fifteen
families have arrivad from England to take up their abode at
Cumberland and Bevan. When
at Montreal on their way west
some labour representatives told
them that there was trouble at
Cumberland with riots and soldiers marching the streets. One
lady among the crowd, a little
braver than the rest told the
labor representative that they
had fathers and husbands af'. the
front, ard did not feel thaj'least
alarmed as they were going to
Sir D. Mann Tells of Progress of
Construction Work on Canadian Northern Railway.
EDMONTON, Alta. Oct. IP. -
"By June next, the Canadian
Northern will run through trains
between Toronto and Edmonton
and by August through trains
will commence running from Mon
treal to the Pacific Coast via Edmonton; over the C. N. R.
This announcement was made
here this evening by Sir Donald
Mann, Vice-President of the C.
N. R., on his trip through the
West, Sir Donald said that tho
line connecting Sudberry and
Port Arthur would be finished by
December, and the two ends
of the steel on the main line bet-
when Edmonton and the Pacific
Coast will be connected about the
middle of next Summer,
About 1,000 miles of new track
are being laid by the Canadian
Northern this year, and by the
time the line from Montreal to
the Pacific Coast is opened, the
Canadian Northern will be operating 10, 500 miles of railway in
the Dominion.
"The crop through the West
has been one of the best on record, and the C. N. R. is shipping
over 400,000 bushels per day into
Winnipeg, the number of cars
average 390 per day." Sir Donald said, " Not so bad for a single track either."
The Vice-President had intended going on to the Coast, but he
stated that he had received word
that he was required to go back
East at once, and he intends to
make the Coast in about four
weeks' time.
Tonight Sir Donal attended the
Legislature, and after the ajour-
nment, spent some time chatting
with the Ministers in the corridors.
m -•et them.
The Daily Hcarld of Thursday
says;— For the first time since
the strike was called here in May
last coal was shipped yesterday
by the Western Fuel Company.
At the time the strike was called
the company had a contract to
supply a local steamship company with bunker coal for its
steamers, The latter company has
got along as well as it could under
the strike conditions, hut recently came to the decision that unless it could be supplied with coal
it would convert its boats into oil
During the life of the agreement the Western Fuel Company
had signed with its employes the
company made no attempt to fill
its contracts from the local mines.
Now that the agreement has expired the management has dectd-
to fill what orders it can, and the
Manhattan, one of the steamers
of the steamship company referred to was bunkered yesterday
with No. 1 coal.
While the company has as yet
made no public announcemt of
its policy it is uijderstoo that the
No, 1 mine is open for any miners who want to work, It is red-
orted around town that there aro
a great many men who would
like to get back to work. The
Herald is informed, although not
officially, that there is work at
the mine for those who care tp
ask for i'„ so that it is now up to
the men, who wish to return to
their employment to oo so a*.
once before their places are filled THE TST.ATVTTVF-R. rTTATT^F*RT.A\TT>. B.C.
Your Liver
is Clogged up
That's Why You're Tired—Out el
Sorts—llaje no Appetite.
p>imitsr.esi, Indigestion, onj .Suit Headache.
Small Pill, Small Done, Small Price.
Cc-iiuine mrntW Signature
nt********* vi <n**n www* nw
When buying your  Piano in-
trial on havin*r an
Piano Action
Ilrou feel'out oh sorts'run uowN'ur'tiui iiiEimur
OI|.*OII"C\V.I"AKNESsnS,l.'l.CE'-|**,fiKi*t •Kit.'I* 1 HJNl.fU.IS,
wtll-t lor my PRCB brwk. TUB Hoar I-^rmicilVI
PtStASBI uid is« REMAtiKARt.K cintY.s srrvrxto bt
THERAPION tir'tiss
Kit's Ibe rcmrilr (or vou** own ■llmtrtt. Don't HMMMt
AbtotutilrFREK. No'followop-el.-i-rrlai-j. DitLtCll-M
Bomeihtng better tlian linen and tin
laundry bills," ' Wash it wltb soap and
•A'ntfei*, All stores or direct. Statu style
ind'sUe. For 25c. we will mall you.
53 Fraser Avenue, Toronto, Ontario
Mas. WiKai.ow'3 Soothing Syrl-p lias b««
iwed for over BIXTV YtjARSI>v MILLIONS of
KQTHBK8 for their ClUl.lJKKN WltlldC
IHETltlKO. witli PfiUFECY tfUCCKSK. It
In lhe best remedy for DIARKHOSA., It is ab-
■blutely harmless, Be sure and ask. tor "Mm.
Wiailuw's Soothing Syrup," and Uke 00 othel
kind.  'fTcnty-fivcccutsi bottle
WANTED at once
Persons lo work for us
in fpiiic time at liotut*. No expirloni'.s
required with our NEW ART COLORING PROCESS Easy and fascinating
work. Good pay. No cnnvasKin-s. V. rltt
for-Instructions (free).
115 College Street. Toronto, Canada.
Insurance     ln«fpci»i.f) 1£*9        Comprv y
I h*)naw r.irtViof rcl'-rrrr eortrscli »i? I'leV** rt for prot-d'eo,
>ve.lm*nl, 10 tl.vid. fundi I of llquiatttDI mwtsigu, cle.
Montr t* l.s»n
WsBtti f.r .Tea'.i (tlvllf emtl o.*l'.re one"' limn
tall l*f*.Tlac:tl 0 lie. Yfinnlpei, bdnonroD, S.lltltc.B,
VtacD'-Ttr sr I. I'.i Oiiicc, T.rot»
Time Wasted
Jegson—You're wnstlng a lot , I
money carting that widow aromul to
balls, theatres nnd dinners.
Wegson (alarmed)— What! Don't
you .hlnk she'll marry me?
Jegson—Sure. Why she told me
rhe first nigh', she met you that she
was going to.
Any Fool Cannot Farm Today
It 19 aa old saying that any fool
can (arm and ihls was almost the
truth \Vhen farming consisted chiefly
ln reducing tho fertility of the now,
rich land secured at practically ko
cost from a gene.-ous government. But
to restore depleted soils to nigra productive power in economic systems is
no fool's joo, for it requires mental aa
well as muscular energy; and no apologies should be expected from those
who necessarily make uso of technical terms in the discussion of thla
teohntcal subject, notwithstanding the
common foolish advice that farmers
should bo given a sort of parrot Instruction iu almost baby language instead of established facts and principles in definite and permanent scientific terms. The farmer should be
as familiar wllh tho names ot the tea
essential elements ot plant food as ho
is with the names ot his ten nearest
neighbors. Salo and permanent systems ot so'.! Improvement and preservation may come with intelligence—
never ignorance—on the part ot the
land owners.
There's llnr gist ot Ihe whole question as to Iho future ot every farm,
wrapped up In that last sentence.
Head It again, please. Now, how Is
a farmer to become familiar with the
terms applied to the ten elements of
plan! food if he does not read about
Ihem and force his miud Into a study
of them?
Right hero Is Ibe big gap between
lhe teacher or farm fertility and the
farmer who Is wasting it. The truth
of the matter must come to the mind
of the farmer in certain terms. There
are no other words that will convey
that truth. It ho becomes Intelligent, capable ot mastering lhe problem, he must learn the language of
truth. Without Intelligence the
farmer is a destroyer of tbe soil and
a hindrance to bis own good fortune.
II will pay to r?ad about these things.
Wolves Killing Off the Buffalo
Investigations carried on by the
Forestry Branch of the Dominion Government have proven conclusively that
several largo herds of wild buffalo aro
still to bo found lu tbe hilly country
on Ibe northern boundary of Alberta,
In the neighborhood of the Slave River. A party working under tho direction of Mr. A. J. Hell, the Government Agent at Fort Smith, made a
study of the habits and obtained photographs of Ibese buffalo of the plains,
the remnants of which were forced to
seel; shelter in the timbered fastnesses of the north.
These wood-buffalo, when fully
grown are abb to defend themselves
against their natural enemies, but in
lhe winter bofore the young yearlings
have attained tull strength, they frequently fall victims to the timber-
wolves'. Bands of these wolves hover
around the flanks of the buffalo herds
aa they pass In single file from one
feeding ground lo another, waiting for
tho opportunity to cut off a young
animal an drive it from Ihe beaten
trail Into the deep snow, where it is
unable either to escape or lo defend
Parlly-eaten carcasses were found
by the Investigating party, which
clearlv Indicated that the wolves wero
the cause. These grey timber-wolves
are ot large size, aud are very numerous In tbis region, where they menace the existence, uot only ot the
wood-buffalo, but of other game as
well. The Dominion Government al-
rcr-tv offers a bounty of twenty dollars a piece for their destruction, but
so sparsely Inhabited is 'ne region and
so clever are the wolves in avoiding
traps, that the present bounty has had
little effect in reducing their numbers.
It is possible that the Dominion
Government will raise the bounty here
lo forty dollars In the hope of ridding
the regions ot these pests, and ot preventing the extinction ot the last wild
bison lu existence.
Sunshine Furnac?
Your fuel bills will be lowenvaAyou'll^
get more heat, evenly distributed all over the
house, if you install a McClary Sunshine Furnace.
The Sunshine paps for itself in a very few years I
by the swing it effects. Call on the McClary dealer ]
or write our nearest Branch for full information.
Big Arms and Ammunition Concern
Builds Branch Factory In Canada
Canadian endorsement of quality ln
loaded shot shells has brought the
ltemlngton Arms Union Metallic Cartridge Company across the border with
the first ammunition factory to be
built In this country by United States
manufacturers to supply this market.
This big arms and ammunition concern, now near._g Its ono hundredth
year of business activity, has Its principal factories at Brllgeport, Conn.,
U.S.A., whtro ammunition la made,
and at llion, N.Y., U.S.A., the home
of modern arms mnklng. Up to this
year tbe steadily increasing Remington business in Canada has been handled from the home factories," but of
l»te our dealers and sportsmen have
made the demand so strong that early
in 1!H3 tho company's Executive Board
decided lo build a branch factory on
this sido of the line. Windsor, Ontario, offered, advantage.) as a central
distributing pot- and as a»skllled labor market and early ln 1913 a factory site consisting ot over one hundred acres was purchased there.  n
Tho problem then was to rush thei tjw!"A.1i'
plant to early completion and install!    (Seal.)
an equipment capable ot producing am-
munition of the same high quality demanded ln the strict 'home factory'
inspection.   Th- order was given to
I sparo no expense in provrding for the
oxp.-ditlous  filling ot  the unusually
'h.avy orders of the year. A large
forco of workmen was recruited and
five months from the day tho first
ground Wu3 broken Windsor boasted
a strictly modern ammunition factory
equipped w'th the latest improved machinery, a ballistic range and chrono*
graph for testing penetration, velocity,
pattern, etc*, together with powder
magazines . nu storage warehouses
Builders who watched the seemingly
magical creation of the splendid plant
In all Its completeness claim that .t
remarkable record was made ln tho
erection and installation work.
Two railroads have built switches to
the factory door and t'-iere is a direct
connection with the lake routes so
lhat every facility li afforded for
prompt shipments. Deliveries of the
famous Arrow. Nitro Club and New
Club speed shells are already being
made from Ihe nrw factory.
Ths Real Reason
Certain publio employes wlr> havo
to submit daily to a r..pld Sr* of well-
meant but needless questions may be
excused It they occasionally turn upon
their persecutors. This is how an
elevator boy dealt with on* ot them:
Don't you ever feel sick going up
and down ln this elevator all dayt a,
fussy lady asked him.
Yes, ma'am, courteously replied the
elevator boy.
Is lt the motion going down? pursued the lady.
No, ma'am.
The going up?
No, ma'am.
Is it the stopping that does 11
No, ma'am.
Then what Is it?
Answering questions, ma'am.
State  of Ohio,   City of Totedi),    \
Lucas County J   »•
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he Is
senior partner ot the firm of F. J,
Chen** & Co., doing business ln the oltr
of Toledo, County and State aforesaid,
at l that said firm will pay the sum of
o.,H itUNDRED D0LL/.-.S lrr each and
every ease of catarrh that cannot be
cured by tbe use of Halt's catarrh Cure.
Sworn to before me and subscribed
tin his presence, this 6th day of Decera-
     ■ "     1886.
Notary  Publio'
Hall'B Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally.
ana   acts   directly   on the   blood and
mucous surfaces of   thp   system.    Send
fer testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY ft CO., Toledo, O.
lold by all druggists,  750.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Mlnard's  Liniment  Curtn   Diphtheria
I say, mama; said llilo Tommy, 13
it true that when you first met pa you
ha'd fallen Into the water and he jumped In nnd saved you?
Quite true, my dear, replied mamma,
with n smlb.
Then I wonder if lhal's why papa
won'! olluw me to be.rt how to swim.
-To Meet an Emergency
Why are you In siu*h a hurry
lire new currency?
The little supply I have of lhe old
Is almost exhausted.
Out of Sight
Country Cousin—Ot course, perta*
iei-s grows underneath the ground.
City Cousin—H'm ye-es, but what
gits me Is how you tell when they're
ripe or not.
Say    you    can't    fish    under
bridge.     You won't get a bite.
VVbtst, now. don'i yon know all tho
fishes flocli under here lo get lu out
of the rain.
Customer—But Is he a good bird? I
mean. I hope he doesn't use dreadful
Dealer—He's ?. saint, lady; sings
hymns beautifully. I had some parrots 'hat used to swear something
awful, but It you'll believe me, this
here bird converted lhe lo!.
i^ OODD'S -\
;//  PILLS 4
;i ,    '''Mr;, n 1 *.•,■»< „i, -
Uo. * box oi* six boxes for $2.50,
at all dealers, or The Dodds Medl*
elne Company, Limited, Toronto,
A promlnenl physician in an Arkansas town has an extensive practice
among tlie laboring classes, where
economy is th best policy. One day
the Utile daughter of one of the meu
became very sick and tlie doctor was
hurriedly called. He arriv '. and administered a soothing treatment to the
patient who waj soou sleeping soundly and upon leaving, prescribed some
medicine which was to be obtnlned at
the drug store. The next day tho
visit had to be repealed, and some
more medicine bought. This was
kept up until lire lllllc girl was entirely well, when lhe father went to see
the dorlor to Bellle his bill.
As his purse was rather slim, he approached the doctor wllh many mis-
Here is your bill, sir, began the
doelor, handing him the paper. This
for the drugs front lire siore and this
fur my visits.
Tlio Poor man looked nnd was horrified al the amount requested, realizing that li" could no! pay It all.
Tben after Ihlnklng a moment ho look
out bis purse and la'd some pieces or
change III llie physician's hand saying: Here's Iho money tor the drugs,
doelor. and—we will return your calls.
Cullman, Alabama, Is snld lo Ire lhe
most prosperous township In the world,
lt is said lhat every nitiu in lhe town
who Is the head 0.' a family has a clear
title deed ot ownership lo his home
and every one of them has a banking
account. Co-operative fr mlng ls
practised In tbe county.
A Sure f"jn
Mr. Subbubs—I'm afraid our
Is going lo be a failure.
Mrs. Subbubs—Why do you think so.
Mr.  Subbubs—Even the  neighbor's
chickens don't seem to take any interest In it-
Isaac's house was for sale and he
told his friend Abram about an otter
he had had.
Samuel Lcvlnskl said he vould glf
me five t'ousand tollavs vor Idt.
Huh! Abraham grunted scornfully.
He aln'dt got fife tollars to his name
—he can'dt buy ldt.
Veil I know he candt. Dut ldt vas
a mighty fine offer.
Spell 'Em With a 'W
Young Woman (at   her   first   ball
game)—Do look at :--e tunny thing
that man's got over his face.   Is It a
bird cage?
Her Escort—Not exactly.      Its to
keep the iouls out.
Miss Anny Bernstein, daughter of
Ihe Danish prime minister, has served
three years' apprenticeship as a joiner. She began her studies In an Institute where'she learned carving of various kinds. One of the first pieces
ot work which she finished, a small
box, was purchased by the dowager
empress ot Hussia.
An Oil That la Prized Everywhere.
—Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil was put
upon the market without any flourish over thirty years ago. It was put
up to meet the wants ot a small section, but as soon as Its merits became
known it had a whole continent for a
field, ant. lt is now known and prized
throughout this hemisphere. There
is nothing equal to It.
Thomas, you have disobeyed your
grandmother. No, 1 didn't mother.
Yes, you did. Have yon not been In
swimming? Yes, mother. Dldu't I
hear her St.y to you not to go ln
swimming? Oh, she didn't tell mo
that. She only came out and snld—
Boys, I wouldn't go In swimming, and
I shouldn't think she would, an old
rheumatic woman like her; but she
didn't say anything about our going
In swimming.
W. N. VI. 964
Among the presents lately showered upon a dusky hrldo in a rural section ot Virginia was one that was the
gift of an old woman with whom
botli bride anil groom were great favorites.
Some time ago, il appears, the old
woman accumulated a supply of caj-d*]
board mottoes, which sh.' worked and
had framed as occasiun arose.
§0 It happea*-J thai in a heat combination of blues antl reds, suspended
by a cord of orange, there hung over
the table whereon the other presents
were displayed for lhe delectation of
the wedding guests this molto; Fight
on flsht ever.
His Lordship's Beard
A certain peer, who had a very long
and very bushy beard, had dismissed
his vulet for tho night. Shortly aftor-
ward. however, he was much annoyed
to hear peals ot laughter trom below,
and called back tie man to explain.
The valet answered that lt was just
a llttlo joke; but his lordship would
have none of it, and demanded the
details angrily.
Well, admitted the man, with reluctance, it was really a little game
we were having my lord.
What game?
Well, my lord, a kind of guessing
Don't be a fool, Waters! What
guessing game wero you playing?
Guessing what?
We blindfolded tho cook, to tell the
truth, my lord, and then one of us
kissed her, and she had to guess who
It was. The footman held the mop up
and she kissed it, and then cried out;
Oh, your lordship! How dare you!
• *■ I
Christabelle Mlllgate, though only 12
years old, Is lady mayoress of the
lown of Newport, Kngland. Her fath-
Is mayor, and her mother being
The Dog and ths Lobster
A Scotsman was strolling through
the market-place in Glasgow one dty
and close at his heels followed his
faithful collie. Attracted by a fine
display ot shell and othtr flsh, the
Scot stopped to admire, perhaps to
purchase. The dog stood by, gently
wagging Its tall, while its master engaged the fishmonger lu conversation.
Unfortunately tor the dog, its tall
dropped for a moment over a big
basketful ot fine, live lobsters. Instantly one of the largest lobsters snapped
Its claws on the tall and the surprised
collie dash id off through the market
yelping Us pain, while the lobster hung
on grimly, though dashed violently
from side to Bide.
The fishmonger for a moment was
speechless with indignation, then,
turning to his prospective customer, he
Men! mon! whustle to yer Jog;
whustle to yer dog!
Hoots, mon, returned the other complacently, whustle to yer lobster!
At Uut sign ot Illness during the
hot weather give the little ones Baby's
Own Tablets, or ln a few hours he may
be beyond cure. These Tablets will
prevent summer complaints if given
occasionally to the well child and will
promptly cure these troubles lt they
come on suddenly. Baby's Own Tab*
lets should always be kept ln every
home where there are young children.
There ls no other medicine as good
and the mother has the guarantee ot
a government analyst that they are
absolutely safe. The Tablets are sold
by medicine dealers or by mall at 25
cents a box from The Dr. Wllllanis'
Medicine Co., BrockviUe, Ont.
Advice to Farmers
Prbsant prospects ln-lloate a fair cio-
ot grain throughout tha threo western
provinces, but do not i>olnt to any larjrer
ylela than last year. Thla, combined
with tha big shortage in the spring
wheat crou of the United states, and
alio that ot France und other European
countries, and tha present high price
of corn, all points tuward a high level
of prices, and wa cannot see any reason why prices shonld be hammered
down to the low level of last year. W*
claim the right valuu of 1 Northern
ahould not be less than 95c; *\ C. W.
oats, 10o: 1 N-/W.C. Flaxseed, 11.50, and
3 0. W. Barley, 50c; basis In store Fort
William or Port Arthur, but of course
If farmers rush their £raln on tha market early with Instructions to sell for
what it wlll bring, prices ars bound to
bs forced lower. Any farmer who is in
a position to hold his grain at horns
should do so. and thoso who aro obliged
to sell to get cash should ship and sell
only enough to carry them over. If
tha sellinsr of all our grain could bs
spread ovenly over the whole season,
prices could easily average from lOo to
lfio per bushel higher, which would
mean an enormous extra amount of
cash brought Into Western Canada.
Last year the larger bulk of our grain
was sold at ridiculously low prices—
selling down as low as 78)q for 1 Northern; loaio for 1 N.W.C. Flaxseed; SOc
for 2 C,W. Oats, and 44o for 8 C.W.
Barley. Since spring opened we have
sold 1 Northern at 100c; 1 N.W.C. Flax*
ssed 130o; 2 C.W. Oats at 36c, and 8 C,
W. Barley at 51c, basis In store Fort
William or Port Arthur. This saslly
shows ths huge loss to farmers through
marketing thslr grain ln enormous
quantities right at the beginning of the
season. There is far more reason this
year for prices of our wheat ranging
above ths dollar mark than last year.
Once prices are forced down tt ls hard
to get them to advance again until
stocks In sight are greatly reduced;
therefore, be careful not to rush vour
grain forward too fast.   Every carlot
■■ .Id back helps Just that much ts hold
it rices up and put them higher.
V.9 would advise farmers that whenever possible load your grain dlreot
from the waggon into the car, and whea
you send your shipping bill to a commission agent, figure out the situation
well befor* selling. To send instructions to sell for whatever It will brlnff,
serves to break prices down ' more
quickly than any other way we know
of. instruot your commission agent
that you want your grain sold at n
certain price and then hold for that
price. If you do have to pny two e*
three cents per bushel storage what et
It, because you will eventually get th*
price you want, and besides you nre
helping te hold prices up.
The distribution of oars should alt*
bs watched closely. Farmer! should
gst together and arrange to have a representative keep careful watch on the
railway order book and see that eacfc
man Is allotted cars acoordlng to the
Grain Act. That ta what the Grain Aet
a for and If you de not use It the fault
Ues With yourselves.
We nre grain commission mercliantg
and give our undivided attention to thin
business. Our experience extends
around 21 years, and farmers consigning grain for ul to handle receive the
benefit of this experience ln the advloe
and Information we give them. We
nave no agents In thf country, simply
because our lo pefbtishel commission
charges does not give us profit enough
to permit of engaging agents at country
points, and at the same time show even
a small profit on ths season's business.
Write us for our shipping Instructions and grain market advice. Even
if you do not ship grain for us to handle,
writs anyway. The Information may
help you to secure better net returns,
and It may lead to bringing us some-or
your business the following season.
We can handle your «*raln right for yo»
ami we know lt, and wo want you te
know It also. That .will mean more
business for us, which ts exactly what
we ars working for.
McBEAIM BROS., Grain Exchange, Winnipeg
I understand that there are two rival social sets in this town.
Yes. One set ls composed of people who have undergone operations
tor appendicitis and the others have
had the cnlldren's adenoids removed.
Qualified to Speak
Armson—You seem to know a
about the Ins and outs ot politics
De Manlslng—I ought to;  I hare
been one of tho outs for twenty long
and hungry yean.
Best Time
What are the duties ot a steering
committee ln Congress!
To get a lot of legislation through
while the Washington ball team ls on
the road.
Remain on Top
Friends an' feller citizens, 1 rise to
tell you all-
Then the box he stood on tumbled;
so he only rlz to fall.
But stltl he made the best of lt; I rise
again to drop
This hint: When you have rlz up high
be sure to stay on top!
dead, she performs acceptably the duties of the position on all public occasions.
Th* Man Who Drive* An
Automobile Finds
The Ci.;:- irraner that win
effectually TeinoV** Ifiiss;
oil or paint stains ana leave
the hands smooth und rwtu
100% better than soap.
Sir. tht Coujuni.
Isl, Cxiiity llmitd, Mtstnil
Facts and Figure*
Because a farmer keeps a herd of
dairy cows it does not necessarily follow that each one ln the herd ls especially adapted for t'.ilrylng. The
typo and general appearance may be
good, the temperament anl disposition
may promise fair results, but the real
value of each one is to be measured
actually and practically by Just her
Individual yield not the average of tho
herd as a whole, at the eud of a full
season's work.
Over and over again when dairy
farmers have checked up the production separately ot each cow there have
heen found wonderful surprises and
serious disappointments. Those
good lookers have turned out to be
poor producers; the despised cow of
Insignificant appearance has often
proved a splendid moneymaker when
ber moderate cost ot feed has been deducted from the large total yield of
milk and fat. Some cow testing figures recorded by the dairy division at
Ottawa, show great contrasts. For instance, two cows yielding the same
weight of milk may differ in profit by
$26.00. The aged cow may do far
better than the five-.jar-old. Two
mature cows ln the same herd have
been known to differ In production by
eight thousand pounds ot milk. One
herd of twelve cows last year gave
thirty-six tons of milk more than another herd of twelve. How are these
vital points to be definitely ascertained
by the practical dairyman? Such
facts are brought to light when figures
are use.1. It Is Just as simple as A.
B.C. Keep records of Individual production; lt take? scarcely ten minutes
per cow per month, and i.hundantly
pays every dairyman.
Mlnard's Liniment Cures Distemper
Nero's Golden House
Dr. Frits Weege, a young German
archaeologist, drew attention to the
enormous palace that was once erect
ed by Nero ln Rome. The Italian
government, ln consequence, instituted tho very interesting excavations
that are now being made in what ls
called 'The Golden House.' This im.
mense palace covered an acre of
ground and was about three times the
size of the present Vatican. The
Golden House, which extended from
the Palatine far up the Esquillne, wns
erected after the burning ot Rome ln
64, The building was afterwards converted by Nero's successors Into other
edifices. Tho excavations are revealing much that ls ot extraordinary Interest.
Of Course
The lesson in history was tn pro
gress and ln vain the teacher coaxe4
her class to answer. At last sh«
brightened up. She had reached th*
star pupil of her little class.
Now, Tommy, she said, Mary followed Edward V., and who followed Mary,
Yes, Tommy knew that, and hfs an*
swer was swift. Her little lamb,
teacher, he shouted, triumphantly.
Women ud Asthma.—Women are
numbered among the sufferers trom
asthma by the countless thousands. Ia
every climate they will be found, helpless In the grip of this relentless disease unless they have availed themselves of the proper remedy. .Dr. J.
D. Kellogg's Asthma* Remedy haa
brought new hope and lite to many
such. Testimonials, sent entirely
without solicitation, show the enormous benefit lt has wrought among women everywhere.
Of course, my dear, marry young
Smlthers lt you like, aud I will make
you .- wedding present of a nice large
Why a mfrror, dad?
So that you *»an watch yourself
starving to death, my dear.
Her Figure
He fell in love with her figure,
No wonder, for she was a peach,
He shook at the thought of proposing
She seemed so far out of reach.
He fell in love with hor figure,
She was constantly ln his thought*,
No wonder he loved her so madly
Her figure was ono and six noughts.
Back to the Bench
Isn't thla the third time y'ou hav*
asked me to be your wife?
I believe tt is.
Well, you've fanned the_alr three
times.     You're out on strike.
Men of Straw
Mr. Engelbach, an English author,
in a new volume on humor of the law,
relates th* following queer bit of history:
Some years ago men used to walk
about openly ln Westmlntfer Hall with
a piece of straw ln their boot. By
this sign attorneys knew that such persons were in want of employment as
false witnesses and would glvo any
evidence required for money. For instance, if an advocate wanted an
obliging witness he would go bo one of
these men ;»nd show him a fee, which
If not sufficient, the witness would not
take any notice of. The fee was
then Increased until Its weight recalled
the power ot memory to a sufficient
extent. By this they derived their
name; Men of Straw.
No Dubious Situations
Do you assimilate your food, Mr*,
No, we don't.     We pay cash on the
Speaking for Himself
Rankin—what io you think of the
styles In women's dresses these days?
Fyle—Oh* I rail at them—and—admire them immensely, Just as other
men do, I suppose
for Lunch
Appetizing and wholesome
these hot Summer days.
No  cooking
Ready to eat direct from
the package—fresh, crisp
and dainty.
Serve with cream and
sugar—and sometimes fresh
berries or fru't
Post Toasties are thin bits
of Indian Corn, toasted to a
golden brown.
Acceptable at any meal--
Post Toasties
Sold by Grocers everywhere'
Canadian Pos'.um Cereal Company,
Ltd., Windsor. Ont.
Summer Girls Muat
Wear    Sunbonnole.
or sninnED whiti la.cu.
For out of door dining on the cln\
•panda a bat of this description ll
(■chanting. Tbe material used is shirr
*M white lice placed over a -win
tune, rink roses and wistaria ln dell
a*** lavender are massed it tbe sides
■reamers of wistaria velvet ribbon
Ml at the back.
Fashions,  It  I*  Said, Ars  Llki
Autumn clothes, the; sa;, wlll maki
a appear as though the feminine world
lad gone mad.
A recent exhibition of tbe Dry Good!
Bconomlst lu New York -city ahowl
Ikat tbe ultra swell dressers this fsl'
Will bave to go to tbe apparent ex*
•remest limit if they keep pace wltb
Ik* new modes.
. Tbts fall will te the season of thi
■tless Bt -They whisper also that 11
will be tho season ot tbe "sklrtlesi
Vdrt, the boneless corset, tbe leather
tin shoe and the crownless bat."
Colors run the gamut Purple wli
k* seen superimposed upon orange.
lame overlaying emerald. Other fa
Torlto shades will be cherry, magenta,
peacock, gold, all seen ln combinations
fearful to behold.
Beads, even, have gone mad, and
Brings of beads are no longer of one
color, but show sections of varied
tints, nnd metal, glass nnd semiprecious
■tones nre mingled ln bizarre effects
too odd to describe.
Buttons no longer look like buttons,
kut resemble "chunks of taffy, bits of
lock candy or half size billiard balls."
Keck ruffles flop upward, outward,
•verywhore, ln fact, but the way they
an supposed to. Nothing appears as
though it was sewed on straight Noth*
hg looks trim nnd neat.
Fnt plaltlngs, hunrhlngs, shlrrlngs,
trills, wlll make tho fat womnn
lumpier and tbo thin woman look
■ore angular than ever.
Tes, the cubist autumn ls before ua
Cayuga* Get t Million Dellars After
Ovtr ■ Century.
There are some very happy Cayuga
Indians on the reserve in Brant County, Ontario, these days slnoe newi
rtaehed tbem that at last after t century they have secured trom the State
•f New York the money dne for tbt
lands they sold in 1794. The mm
totals over a million dollars.
The ease recalls some very Interest
Ing events ln connection with the wat
ef 1776, and the divisions that wen
oreated in the sentiments and conduct
ol the Iroquois, ajid better known ai
the confederated tribes ot Mohawks,
Cayugas, Onondtgas and Senecas,
This alliance constituted a power in
Indian warfare lis America, no lest1
renowned than England herself. Ne
doubt their co-operation was anxious*
ly sought hy the contending forces ol
that day, who were entering upon •
momentous conflict. Joe Brant, ths
young and educated warrior of the
Mohawks, and Red Jacket, the noted
orator of tbe Senecas, were the prom,
inent figures ot that day. Upon each,
a< leaders, rested the great responsi.
bllity of the united action ot the Iro*
quois, if it was to be. Unfortunately.
it was not to be. Brant stood out and
counselled for united action in defence
of Britain's cause; Red Jacket, Influenced by jealous and selfish motive)
more than anything else, took the very
opposite view. As an extreme oppon.
ent ot anything pertaining to enlightenment and progress — living and
dying as such — his Influence easily
swayed his tribe with those of the
Cayuga, Onondaga and Oneida, who
either remained neutral or espoused
the cause of the rebellious colonists
and aided them.
Brooked by no condition as this,
Brant and the Mohawks as a whole,
together with a few units of his sympathizers plunged Into the midst ol
the conflict in defence of British arms
At the conclusion of
H. Roberts at Mantrral H*t I
Dangerous Job.
John H. Robert*, secretary "*t tb*.
Qtwbeo branch ef the Dominion All),
•sec, who was knocked unoontolout
by a gang of roughs with a blackjack]
recently In Montreal, has bad various;
experiences cf that kind since goin{
te the city on the St. Lawrence. Twi
weeks ago, Mr. Roberts was similar!*
attacked and wat sheltered ln thi
tame drug ttore in the French quartet
into which he was carried previously.
The latter attack was made after t
meeting of the Good Templars of 61
Andrew's Lodge, and.it took a largt
detachment of police to drive back tht
crowd, which did not seem tatisfler)
when he was hit over the head once,
although he was knocked senseless.
And this sort of thing has been going
•n for years.
Mr. Roberts i* a Welshman, ant a
mighty scrappy little one. He was a
temperance worker in the Old Coun-
try, and some years ago he came tt
America to go en a lecture tour. Hit
wife, also a temperance worker, helped him. He toured the United States,
and Eastern Canada, and wherever ht
went he stirred things up. One thin}
he used to do wss to bave * parade
through the slum districts of the cities)
visited. Finally he decided to remai*
In Canada. He never lived in Toronto,
but three years ago he went to Mont
real, and, *|>ecame secretary of tht
Quebec branch ol the Dominion Alliance, just as Rev. Ben Epence ii
Ontario secretray.
From the first, the owners of the
lower type of saloon in Montreal re
cognized ln John H. Roberts a dangerous enemy—as fsr as shady work
was concerned. John H. "let in "ths
light," as they ssy, and the under,
world of Montreal — and they have
Suite an active, full-sized underworld
own there—got after the new Alii*
ance man hard. One day at a hearing
of the license commissioners Mr. Rob.
trts snd a lawyer named St. Julian
disputed possession of a chair.     lit
and authority.	
the war. Brant could not be reconciled ,
or induced to remain on the Mohawk ! ___r_ ... r ... .
valley; followed by his loyal band ol j half a minute about fifty saloon men
patriots they deserted their land and   were on their Jeet yelling:
Stroller Cottume For Fall Wear.
The girl about town la going to be
»»ry trim next fall In a natty tailored
> snlt ot dark blue serge.   Her hair, a*
homes; trekked aimlessly into Ontario In search ef a new place ot
abode. It was only a few years ol
roaming when the pleasant newe
reached Brant, that the King and hii
Government had been pleased to pro*
vide them with a new territory on
the Grand River. In justice to the
Mohawks snd their renowned lesder,
their conduct in that war was' not
prompted by anything that might bt
construed as a bargain or concession
—much less a treaty or pact lo have
been put in form in return for service
rendered to the crown.
After the Mohawks had settled ln
t'..e Counties of, now, Haldimand and
Brant, in 1794, Joe Brant undertook
shattered remnants of the disintegrated Iroquois Confederacy. His policy
wss to admit all and every of the four
tribes .remaining ln the States to *
common possession of tha new territory, -should they seek admission.
Brant was encouraged In his efforts
In this direction by the hearty support
of the Imperial Government. Tha
distribution c! presents to Indians,
which was then in vogue, found no
distinction between the visiting bands
and those of the resident Indians ol
Canada. In a few years, the Cayugas (with the exception of a few that
are still in New York State) came in
a body and Bettled, too, on the Grand
River. So also did many of the Senecas and Onondagas. Most of the Onei*
das, when they emigrated to Canada,
settled on the Thames River in Middlesex.
Brant was able to rekindle the great
Council Fire of the Iroquo'.s at a huge
festival and council of reunion of the
Five Nations at the Indian village of
The efforts to secure payment for
their lands has gone on since 1880.
•ut Mr Richard'* Suggestion Nettle*
Tfc* late Sir Richard Scott, wbo
■eased tway a few weeks ago, has
lhe anlque distinction of" holding
Cabinet rank under tour Premiers—'
two Provincial and two Federal. Up
to the day of his death he had tt fine
growth of white hair, which lent dignity and veneration to the former
Secretary of State. The two eons of
Sir Richard, both of whom live in
Ottawa, have been bald for many
years, and a political wag used to sav
they might be excellent boys, but in
the role of "heirs" they were not very
There were several outstanding features In the oareer of Sir Richard, and
os* of the most Interesting wss thai
tt. Jotm Woman's  Idea Has SpreaJ
Across   the   Continent.
In the brain of a woman. MljB Pel-    W/.NY AMERICANS FORGET THAT
I «rs. of St. John, N.B., the idea of play
at the publio expense and. primarily,
play with supervision had its beginning.   And charitv beginning at home,
; this   charitable   Miss   Peters,   whose
fame exists in her schemes to benefit
i children for the most part, began in
, St. John, her home city, to wrestle
1 with that Public Opinion which scorns
j "the untried tiling."
With what success the originator la-
! bored the reader is partially intormed
I by the accompanying views. By de.
I Ing swiltness, until now there is
I of that multiple-handed body of work-
I ers, the Local Council of Women. And
plans took shape.  To-day those shapes
he helped to Install his son. D'Arcy ,,are substantially represented by six
Bcott, now vice-chairman of the Dora. j much patronized, thoroughly equipped
Inlon Railway Board, as mayor of the j and  well-supervised   playgrounds   in
•bit or tumnsB type.
in In the Illustration, ls colled close
I Inder a walking derby, her gloves nre
| aeovy dogskin, and a monocle on a
black ribbon swings over a neat nscof
Card Party Stunt,
/on wlll be surprised to find lt expe-
, Utes matters at your card party to
i bave pencils fastened to the corners of
the tables by means of a ribbon nnd a
thumb tack.  About n yard of baby ribbon ls used for each pencil,   Tlo tbe
pencil securely to one end nnd fasten
' (he other under the corner of tbe tnUtj
pith a thumbtack   This doe* not mar
Ihe table, but prevent* the pencil from
kelog carried nwny or getting lost.   At
I card party recently the hostess bsd
pencils sttnehed tn encb corner, ao thai
Iter* wa* one for everybody.
Clergy Scheme a Success,
. The Archbishop of Canterbury's Idea
ef distributing Anglican clergy
throughout the sparsely settled dis-}
tricts of western Canada, an idea that
was put into operation about two years
ago, has proven itself highly successful and a number of additions to the
ranks are to be made as soon as ths
necessary arrangements can be concluded.
Canon Gardiner of Folkestone, Eng.,
Win was in Canada recently, was sent
to the Dominion by the Archbishop ol
Canterbury in order to make a report
on the matter, and he says that this
report will be very favorable.
-About thirty of the English clergy
tent out are now in the Northwest
carrying out the archbishop's plan.
Borne of them are traveling in pairs.
When a district hns become sufficiently well populated a church is erected
and a regular parish established.
The exceptionally largo number of
Immigrants who have been coming to
Canada this yesr, says Canon Gardiner, Is what is causing the determination of the church In the old land to
tend out an additional contingent of
olergy-Jo cope with the rapidly growing ne?d for »uch work in the western
provinces here.
Te Tunnel tht Rockies.
The 0. P. R. has announced that it
would begin construction shortly of
the longest tunnel in America. Tin
tunnel will be built through Kicking
Horse Pass, in the Rock* Mountains,
will be 18 miles long and will cost
$14,000,000. It will take seven years,
it is estimated, to build. The bore
through the mountains will be four
miles longer than the Simplon tunnel
through the-Alps. The construction ot
this tunnel will eliminate many miles
of dangerous snowsheds.
Medicine Hat's Natural Gas.
A well-known natural gas expeiy
Who has been investigating' the subject of Medicine Hat natural gas,
states that the area of the gat belt
covers over three hundred and thirty
thousand million cubic feet and estimating the city's growth at the most
optimistic figures and consequent increase in consumption, the gas supply
will last over ninety years. This is
for the Medicine Hst gas field, not
lor aiy naw ones tbat maw be dls-
Kill him? Kill the son ot a gun!"
And Mr. RobertB wss rather rough
ly handled before peace was restored.
Not long after Mr. Roberts with
three detectives went to raid a tough
dance hall. They had seized a quan.
tity of whisky when somebody threw
a bottle. Right away the air was a
cubist picture of furniture, sticks, bottles, and pretty nearly everything
loose around that joint. Roberts wai
badly beaten up, but escaped before
an ambulance was necessary.
Next day he was asked whether he
was having anybody arrested. "No,"
laid he, "I haven't laid a complaint
yet.   We're going to raid some mora
f daces like that, and I'll get them all
n court together."
OI late Mr. Roberts has been' seeking to prove that the Montreal chief
of police is in collusion with the dive,
keepers. He doesn't seek to prove thii
in any mild or abstract way. He
makes such a mighty noise about
broken laws — laws smashed openly
and flagrantly—that the dive-keepers
and the Montreal underworld gener*
ally have been getting angrier and
uglier all the time.
It will be interesting to see just how
this fight will end, for something mora
terious for either Mr. Roberts or hit
enemies than has yet transpired seems
to be on the way. One thing will
not happen, however, Roberts won't
quit; you can bank on that.
Hiawatha Dead.
Hiawatha, the last hereditary ehiel
af the Iroquois Indians, is dead. He
had presided for many years over the
remnant of the tribe which settled
ln Ontario. Though the Iroquois are
greatly scattered and number fewei
than 12,000 in all, those on the Canadian reservation are regarded as thj
head tribe, and the chief, Hiawatha,
was looked up to as the chieftain ol
all the Iroquois.
His successor will have to be elect*
ed by the tribe because his only son,
Prince Lazarus, is not a candidate for
the leadership, since he, like many
other Iroquois Indians, has adapted
himself to modern civilization, and a|
present he is studying for the Methodist ministry. It was the custom cl
the Iroquois to name the chiefs eldest
son Hiawatha, which means a person
of miraculous birth; but the 1st*
chief's son was baptized Lazarus.
While most of the Iroquois are now
farmers, many of them have attained
to considerable distinction in other
pursuits, and their reservations in
Ontsrio are well ordered and show an
advanced state of cultivation.
Capital tome fifty-three years alter
the father had occupied that position.
At the inaugural ceremonies, Sir Richard made a reference which set all
Canada talking at the time, for lt was
an interesting prediction and threw •
new tld* light on affairs. He was
dwelling on the occasion when Ottawa
was selected by her late Majesty
Queen Victoria as the seat of the Fed*
•ral Government for Canada. Then bt
referred to the wonderful growth and
Increasing importance of the West,
and said that the time might coma
when, with the great preponderance of
population beyond the -Great Lakes,
the Parliament of Canada might bs
called npon to consider the matter of
thifting the legislative buildings from
Ottawa to Winnipeg, Brandon, ot
some other point. The West might
even demand It with its larger influence, wealth and numbers.
Sir Richard did not speak of the
matter as likely to be an accomplish-
ment, but rather ln a speculative way
of what might occur within the next
fifty years, for he had been reviewing
events of the past half century, having
a marvellously clear memory. Tha
western papers, however, caught at
the suggestion, and for some weeks
articles and letter appeared in the
press on the subject that created no
little stir. The West heartily approv.
ed of Sir Richard's suggestion, but
Ottawa was stirred up.—Saturday
Toronto's Museum.
The new museum of ihe Toronto
University, now nearing completion,
will be an important educational fac
tor. The use to the student of historic
biology snd geology of th*-* paleontolo.
gieal collection, which is especially
rich in invertebrate fossils is obvious,
as well as the use to which the extensive collection of minerals and geo.
logical specimens generally will bs
pnt, but the different sections ol the
archaeological collection which will
now for the first timo be exhibited
properly should prove of value to stu.
dents in e number of different faculties, illustrating as they d*j iho history
of different nations and the development of various arts and crafts.
The main entrance takes one Into
the section which comprises chiefly
tapestries and embroideries, of which
Borne very beautiful and rare'examplej
are to be seen. Another section is de*
voted to laces and embroideries of *
smaller size, and this exhibit is of a
very extensive character. A t third
comprises an elaborate collection ol
plaques, jars, vases and tiles of me.
diaeval European construction. With
these are exhibited many beautiful
rues, and several examples of rare
Italian art of the renaissance period,
of which the most striking is a Dells
Robbia "bambino," a magnificent ex.
ample of his work, the immense
plaque measuring four feet in dia.
meter and being mounted in an elaborate frame.
There is also a good collection ol
armor, antique furnitvlre, Chinese, Ja*
panese and Indian articles, Egyptian
pottery, carvings and hieroglyphics,
some of the objects dating ba^k 5.00(1
years. Greek, Roman and North Am*
erican Indian articles are also to bt
St. John.
From its maritime source lhe playgrounds leaven has spread with nmaz*
grees Miss Peters enlisted the interest
scarcely a city of sirre throughout thi•
wide Dominion whore the supervised
play has yet to prove its value.
The Ottawa Playground! Association, launched in February, has been
most praise-worthily instrumental in
bringing into existence tn the capital
several playgrounds. A lecture by
Dr. Hodgetts helped, which presented
the most regrettable statement, supported by truth-telling pictures, ol
conditions of children's piny In Ca-a*
dian cities—the crowded districts. The
Ottawa playgrounds which will coun-
teract such features are equipped wili
a competent staff of supervisors.
In Toronto, the famous "Boys' Dom.
Inlon" serves to example that super,
vised play has become in that city an
integral part of municipal and educational interest. Numerous play,
grounds, ably operated, supply a long,
felt need in the various districts and
better safeguard "small fry" than the
curfew—better, a long shot.
In Hamilton, according to the year's
report of the local Playgrounds Association, they had, during the two
and a half months the playgrounds
were open, an attendance of forty
thousand children ranging all the way
from one to fourteen years of age. Ths
which intimation hints the hold ol
"healthful play" on the tender imagination.
Swimming baths are a popular fca*
(ure-of sport at   the   London play-1 .., _ „
grounds,  and  under the conduct ol i raake room for a new subdivision be*
Present Celebration of the Viclory ot
Commodore Perry Servrs To Remind Canadians oi tire Soldiers
Who Received Prizo Money Aller
Taking llie pity of Detroit—Papers
In  Essex Society's  Hands.
At this time, when there ia a virulent epidemic of Perry-tonitia nn the
American side of the great lake.-, it
in... come as an agreeable surprise tu
many Canadians to learn that hint,
dreds of pounds currency were psul
to officers nnd men of the Essex •". 1
Kent militia for the capture ol 11 ■
troit, now tire commercial metrop its
of Michigan, after it fell Into the
hands of the British on tot, Iii. Idl'J.
says Charles L, Barker in The Toronto
This intimation may come aa a
still prrenter «nrpriso to mir American
cousins, who arc holding centenniil
celebrations and boasting o! Perry'*
victory on tlie lakes. The American
histories givo considerable proniin*
encc to tlie story ol how Perry lick I
the British and sank their old tubs,
but little or nothing is said ol the
capture of Fort Detroit in tlie same
war, and few persons ol th: preser.l
dsy sre aware of the fact lhat piiw
money was paid lo the Canadian sol*
diers alter Gen. Hull surrendered Fori
Detroit to lien. Sir Isaac lirock.
A complete set of papers wns r*>
cently secured by Mr. Francis Cleary,
clerk of the County, High and Surro
gate Courts for Essex, and presided
of the Essex Historical Society. 11-'
wss an intimate personal friend ol
the late John Davis, who served five
consecutive years as Mayor of Wind
sor. Although Mr. Cleary and Mr
Davis were warm personal friends H
was impossible to secure access to till
valuable papers in possession of tin
ex-Mayor until after his demise a feu
months ago.
The rare old records came to the
Davis fsmily through Mrs. Davis,
who was bequeathed the fonious Moj
farm, the estate of Hon. Angus Mackintosh, who erected Moy Holl about
1797 and lived there as the factor foi
the Hudson Bay Co. The old land
mark was torn down only last fall tc
Sheriff Cameron excellent training
given in aquatics. The value of tha
same swimming classes is felt when
tho present snd the former toll of th)
Thames ln victims, mostly youthful,
are contrasted. The London play,
grounds are particularly attractive,
shaded as they are, with fine old
Winnipeg specializes in plsy, undei
adequate supervision, as a master*
mould for the healthier, happier citizenship of the future. Inevitably that
citizenship will be healthy, will be
happy, for naturalness is the law ol
such an outcome. And playing is na,
Edmonton was recently declared to
be in favor of a Bystem of organized
play in connection with schools. Exception, was taken by ons trustee, to
importing an American supervisor.
Not a valid abjection really.
For the first time, this very summer,
Victoria opened its playgrounds—an
alluring and adequate park system,
the plan of an English landscape architect. Skilled supervisors are in attendance and children flock to the
rendezvous alrea'dy.'
"The Dominion."
The celebration of "Dominion Day''
-the forty-sixth anniversary of lr.u
day when all tho scattered provinces
of Canada were gathered into one
nation by the Fathers of Confederation
—calls to mind the quaint story, well
known to all Canadians, of the reason
why Canada came to be called "tlie
"His dominion iholl be from sea to
tea, and from the river to the ends ol
the earth," was the text from which
the Fathers of Confederation picked
the word with which to distinguish
the great nation which was to spring
from the struggling settlements spread
over a vast continent.
At that time, when Canada was still
a vast wilderness, sparsely inhabited
it needed a flash of true prophecy in
the mind of those who chose to speak
of a nation stretching "from sea to
sea." The miracle of colonization,
however, has been accomplished, and
Canada is now reaching her prime.
Began as Page Boy.
I. D. Taylor, of New Westminster
B.C., began his Parliamentary careers
as a page in the House of Commons.
He ran messages to the Library for the
men who led the House in the brave
days of old, posted letters, strung
Hansards and so forth. He went to
British Columbia, made good, owns •
represents an   important
Strange Coincidence.
There is a strange similarity in the
deaths of two British srmy heroes-
possessors of the coveted Victoria
Cross for bravery.
Major Cockburn, who was buried in
Toronto recently, was kicked by »
horse on his ranch in Alberta. Hi
won his V.C. in South Africa.
In the London, Eng., papers just to
hand is chronicled the death of Majol
M. T. Meiklejohn, V.O., who fell from
his horse in Hyde Park and was fatal-
ly hurt. He, too, won his V.C. In
South Africa. At Elandslaagte, after
the main Boer position had been
captured,  some of the Gordons, ex.
frosed to a heavy cross-fire, and bavin*
ost their leaders, began to waver. "By
his conspicuous bravery and fearless
example," said the official account,
"Captain Meiklejohn rallied the men
and led them against the enemy's position, whero he fell, desperately wound,
ed in four places."
His right arm was nearly shot oil
and waa immediately amputated. "Tht
silly beggars didn't know I was left»
handed,    he remarked afterwards.
Caterpillars Stop Train.
The Province of Quebec it suffering
from a plague of caterpillars. Entire
orchards have been ruined, and maple
groves look as though they had been
swept by fire.
Trees in the public psrks are covered with a cotton-like substance black
with caterpillars. The city corporation has had gangs of men at work
fighting the plague, and the assistance
even of boy scouts bas been requisi-
It is reported from one point that
the caterpillars were so thick on tha
railway track that a luggage train wai
stopped by the slipping of the wheels.
It was only after the use of a quantity
of sand that the train could proceed.
Various means have been adopted
by farmers to aave their treet. A common method it to wrap th* trunk
with tanglefoot, tnd in thlt the caterpillars are caught as ther climb up.
It it »lso no uncommon sight to se*
1250 Watch For a Dollar.
A farm hand named C. W. Lawson,
was sent to Simcoe by the officials of
the Ontario Government Bureau in
It so happened that the conduetol
of the train found Lawson was a dol*
lar short on his legal fare, and as ho
had not the money, the conductor
threatened to put him off at Hamilton.
Lawson, In desperation, offered the
man his gold watch, worth every cent
of J250, as security, but the conductor
refused it.
However, a man having the appearance oi a mechanic, stepped in, and
took the watch in exchange for thn
dollar fare. Lawson gave the man hie
own name, and an address to which
to return the watch and get the dollar,
but he never asked the mechanic what
his name was, or where he lived.
Lawson has seen neither man noi
watch since, and now he wants to
know how to get it back.
Perhaps the mechanic, has forgotten
the address, which is the ollice of the
Ontario Government Bureau, Toronto,
A Conmee Story.
newspaper,. .,„-      „
constituency and is a good fellow.  He
has the peculiar advantage over hia. .. ,„ _..,„   .,,-..     ■.
fellow members of knowing what the I men up the trees with lighted torcne*
•age boys think ot them. I burning out tb* -aotton lik<  nest*.
Many good stories have been told n.
tho late James Conmee. Alter a short
time in the Ontario Legislature, he
became one of the front benchers ol
the Liberal parly, and lie was often
called upon to take up tho battle In
the House ever somo Government
measure. He developed into s splendid
speaker thoii;h his lack of college cdu.
cator often led him into mispronunciations, which tbrcw the House into
spasms of laughter. For instance, during the famous Gamey session, Mr.
Conmee worked off something like
He was defending the high court
Judge, who sat on that celebrated case,
and declared that some of the observations of the Opposition were li-bil-
ious accus-i-ations against the judi-
ksry of the country." That phrase
will live long in the memory ol the
members of the Legislature.
May Have Mere Coal.
Millions of tons may be sdded to
the cosl resources of Nova Scot's if
the possibility of error in the location
of the famous Fraser Mountain fault
In the Pictou coal beds, as suggested
by eminent geologists of the psrty now.
touring the Maritime Provinces and!
who visited there recently, turnt out'
to be correct.
Geologically the Pictou coal field*):
ire amongst the most interesting in
the world ,and tho fetture which ba«
■routed possibly the chief interest it]
the conglomerate upthrow which eaf
Ihl* bed In'tw'
tween Windsor and Walkervill
Among the Mackintosh papers wert
found the records of the prize paj
list for the capture of Detroit. Thej
have been carefully guarded all thrse
years from the public, but Mr. Clenrj
was permitted to secure transcripti
for the Essex Historical SocU*ty,.this
being the first time the contents ol
the Tecords were re^eolcd to outsiders.
The prize pay list tor the 4th Company of the 2nd Regiment, Essex
Militia,- entitled to share in the capture of Fort Detroit on August 1C,
1812, shows that Lieut. Jean B. La.
hadie received £24 currency. Sergt.
Antoine Goyan gut £0. and the* fol-.
lowing received £3 each: John G.
Watson, John Rico, Jean B. Goyon.
Andre Beneteau, Antoine Major. Basil
Tourneau, Nicholas Janisse, HypoliW
Jnnisse, Jean B. Bcnetenu, Jean 11.
Bonvouloir, Jacques Chamberlain,
Charles Tourneau, Joseph Mayou,
Louis Normandie, Charles Beneteau
and Victor Tourneau.
It will be seen that the majority
were French-Canadians who served
under Gen. Brock. A total of £8*1
was distributed for this company. Ths
Seventh Company of the same regiment was a little more fortunate'and
got £111 In Halifax currency. Capt.
James Askin received £48, Ensign-
John B. Ouellette £24 and others trom
three to six pounds each.
The Filth Company was still mors
fortunate, as a total ot £171 was distributed to the officers and men. Capt.
Alexis Maisonvllle received £48, Lieut.
Parent and Ensign Charles Smith £2*1
each. There were twenty-five others
who pot £.1 each.
Thomas Lewis, a relative of whom
afterwards became Mayor of Detroit,
received £9 as the lirst dividend ol
prize money.
Theresa McKce, daughter of Col.
John Askin, who married Col. Thos.
McKee, was given £90 currency si
the tlrst dividend of prize money lot
the capture of Detroit.
The biffgest "divvy" of all went to
tho staff officers of the 2nd Essex
Regiment ol Militia, ivlio divided
The Kent Militia also came In (or •«
rlkire in the prize money. The First
Company received £48, of which £24
went to Capt. William Shaw. The
Second Company was aworded £Gn, ol
which Capt. Thomas McCrene got
£24. The third Company split up
£72, (.'apt. George Jacob getting £2(.
The Fourth Company cut a melon ol
£60. ol which £24 went to Capt, Dol*
Mackintosh    was   tor  snm*)
  _ .eildent of  Detroit.   On the
dentil of his iatlirr, tho Earl of Moy,
in Inverness, Scotland, he became
tlie Hon. Angus Mackintosh, Chiel of,
the Mackintosh Clan. About I7e*7
Angus Mackintosh married a French
girl nnmed Archangc St. Mori in, who
bore him a numerous family, some
of the daughters marrying British
The same Angus Mackintosh, who
was given power of attorney for the
distribution of the prize money for
the capture ef Detroit, belonged to
the family that figured in Sir Walter
Bcotts "Talcs of a Grandfather." It
is a branch of the Clan Cbatton,
which includes the Macphersons and
about a dozen other families. Their
territory is in the Lochsbcr and Bade-
noch districts of Inverness-shire, Mot
Hall, after which the one in Windsor
was named, was the scat of tbe chiefs
for over 600 years, aad ls a splendid
mansion at the south end of Loch
Angut Mackintoth Inherited th*
estates which belonged to the old
Earldom ot Moy, the earldom Itsell
being forfeited IB the rebellion
Igtinst the Hone* of Hanover.
Siberia is expected to be »n important tource of th* world'e food at
•o distant day. itlJS iSXjAMJCK, U-UMtjfintjAJND, B.V
Published every Saturday at Cumberland, Vancouver Island, B.C, by
Edward W. Bickle, Editor.
S«b*cription: $1.50, payable in advance.  Advertiaing Rate* furnithad so -application
To Correspondents : The Editor doe* not hold hlmtalf re-spootlble for vi«w»
•xprewed by correspondents. No letter* will be published in the Islander
except over the writer's signature. The Bditor retervs* the right to
refuse publication of any letter.
" In former years, when the government inspectors
were looking for tuberculosis in the cattle hereabouts,
it has been customary to pass over herds owned by the
Japanese, who were not delivering milk to the creamery
This year a change has been made and all herds are being
inspected. So far this year nearly a dozen cows found
suffering with the disease have been distroyed. The gov
ernment should go a little further and compel all dairies
to be put in a sanitary condition. Cumberland citizens
are largely supplied with milk produced in dairies which
are barred at the creamery. It might be a good move on
their part to have the sources of supply looked after."
This extract from last week's issue of the " Courtenay
Review" does not make pleasant reading, lt is not the first
occasion on which the " Review " has made insinuations reflecting upon the sanitary conditions of local Japanese dairies,
and in view of the fact that Cumberlatd citizens are largely
dependant upon thest dairies for their milk supply we believe
it is-high time the matter was fully investigated.
Milk is a very delicate and susceptible product and
bacteria find in it an exceptionally favourable medium for
growth. Well authenticated cases are on record of typhoid
fever and diphtheria -jrerms being carried by milk, and there
seems to be proof too that tuberculosis has been spread in this
manner. But the character and number of the bacteria that
get into the milk, and their development, are largely control-
able, and it is the recognition of this fact that has placed
dairies under the supervision and jurisdiction of health officers.
In view of the fact that, next to bread and water, milk >s
used more commonly than any other article of food or drink -
-infants and invalids sometimes being entirely dependant upon
it—it jvould be a source of sincere satisfaction to us all to
receive a report from our health officer, dealing with the actual
condition of all dairies at present supplying the town and the
nutans taken to avoid contamination in tlie producing and
handling of the milk.
The splendid state of Canada's credit in the old laud is
nhown by the high price at which Canada'* recent loan was
underwritten in Loudon last week. The loan for 3,000,000
pounds which Hon. W. T. White floated brought 99, which is
two points higher than the securities of any other oversea
Dominions have been bought. Of this figure 1,700,000 will lie
used to pay off a Laurier government loan which falls due this
Month. The remainder of thu money will be used for tlie
general works of the Dominion. No other loans will fall due
now until the year 1919.
Details of the new parcel post system are Hearing completion and the syyfem will be in operation by the end of the
year. The Post Ollice Department under Hon. L. P. Peiletier
has shown commendable industry in the working out of this
complicated question in so short a time.
Hon. George Fostor has successfully terminated the negotiation for an improved steamship service and for reduced cable
rates between Canada and tlie West Indies. In less than a
month the new service will be in operation and Canadian producer* will be in a position to take advantage of a market
whosti value has long been recognized by tbe United States.
»»»»«»*■>   * ♦ »   *■>»*■» *>*> *>*>*>   IK   * A A •
Even the worm will turn, and despite the fact that
Chateauguay has been consistently Liberal since Confederation
its system revolted at swallowing Sydney Fisher,
Macfarlane Bros.
We received a shipment of White
Wool Blankets which are slightly
soiled. This is your opportunity to
secure these Seasonable Goods at
very favourable prices.
See our Splendid range of Comforters and Eiderdowns
at prices to suit all.
We carry a most complete stock of Infants'
and Children's Goods.
Gentlemen: We have just received from Toronto a complete
range of high grade Linen Collars and a very
choice assortment of Ties.
Our Grocery Department will appeal
to all economical housekeepers, high
grade goods at popular prices.
"The Corner Store," Cumberland, B.C.
Phone 10
P. O. Box 100
I am receiving consignments daily of Xmas
and New Year stock in all lines which
cannot be beaten either in price or quality.]
Cumberland, B. C.
Stamped Linens
In Table Centres, Runners, Cushion Tops,
Pillow Slips, Towels, Tie Racks, Pipe Packs,
Collar Bags, Darning Bags, Pin Cushions,
etc. Cushion Cords and Frills to match
Shoes and Rubbers
Our Stock of Men's, Women and Children's
Shoes and Rubbers is now complete for the
winter.     Get yourself shod before the wet
weather sets in.
Men's Sweater Coats
From $2.25 to $6
Caps 35c. to 75c. each.
The Ideal Store
Next door to Tarbells.
Cumberland Courtenay & Comox AUTO STAGE
will leave Post Office every day (except Sunday) until further
notice on the following schedule.
L ves Cumberland for Courtenay       8 a.m.
"   Courtenay for Cumberland rr  8-30 a. m.
"   Cumberland for Courtenay and Comox __    10 a.m.
"   Comox for Courtenay and Cumberland..     11a.m.
" .Cumberland for Courtenay       1p.m.
"   Courtenay for Cumberland  1-30 p.m.
"   Cumberland for Courtenay and Comox.. 2-30 p.m.
"   Comox for Courtenay and Cumberland.. 3-30 p.m.
FARES—Cumberland to Courtenay 75c, Courtenay to Comox 50c.
All parcels must be prepaid and letters stamped.
Phone 18. E. C. EMDE, Cumberland, B. C.
Capital Paid Up 311,560,000
Roserve Fund $13,000,000
©F eANMm
Drafts issued in any currency, payable all over the world
SPECIAL ATTENTION paid to SAVINGS ACCOUNTS and Interest at highest current rates allowed on deposits of tl and upwards.
CUMBERLAND, B.C, Branch     - - -     OPEN DAILY
D. M. MORRISON, Manager.
R. H. HARDWICKE, Manager.
Special Sale
Fancy China at Half Price
Lace Curtains at One-Third Off
Toilet Sets K£E
reg. $3.50 for $2.75
Our Stock of Furniture and House Furnishings,
Beds   and Bedding,  Heaters  and Ranges,  is
worthy your inspection.
Phone M
Dunsmuir Avenue
0 P P 0 SIT E 11A1L W A Y S T A TION
First Class in every respect. Perfect Cuisine
Headquarters for Tourists and Sportsmen
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
John N. McLeod, Proprietor
wilh InCnnibarlnmlraako tlie Unloi
MDUfcA. ——I i
i aa——i
Effective August 1, 1913
Model T Runabout - - $600
Model T Touring Car- 650
Model T Town Car- -   900
With   Full  Equipment,  f.  o.  b.  Walkerville
Ford Motor Company
of Canada, Limited
FORD, ONTARIO (formerly Walkerville)
E. C. Emde, Agent for Comox District. THfc ISUSDIH, Cl'MllKRURP,  B. C.
HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Monday, the 3rd day of November, A. D.
1913, at the hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon at the Court House,
Cumberland, I shall offer for sale at public auction the mineral claims in the
list hereinafter set out, of the persons in the said list hereinafter set out, of which
Crown grants have been issued, for the taxes remaining unpaid and delinquent
by said persons on the 30th day of June 1913, and for costs and expenses, if
the total amount due is not sooner paid.
Name of Claim.
Frederick Arm Mining Co Blue Bell
Frederick Arm Mining Co _.|Gold Bug....
Wells, Malcolm R  .JBlack Prince.
Queen Bee Gold Mines ..Queen Bee...
Queen Bee Gold Mines Bully Boy	
Dash wood ...
Copper Chief.
Copper King.
Frederick Arm Mining Co	
De Beck, George W.
McKinnon, John M.
Lot Number.
235 Coast Range.
1834 Group 1, N.W.D..
1835 "    1, N.W.D..
$13 00
10 25
10 75
12 50
5 00
11 25
11 00
2 00
2 00
2 00
2 00
2 00
2 00
2 00
$15 00
12 25
12 75
14 50
7 00
13 25
13 00
13 00
Dated at Cumberland, B.C., 4th October, 1913,
Leave your order with Teamster
Feed Store   -   -  Courtenay, B. C.
We have all kinds of Silks imported direct
from Japan ; Cream, Blue, White, Pink and
Grey. Price 65c. to $1.25 per yard.
Pongee Silk, 55c. to $1.50 per yard.
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Commercial credits, Foreign drafts, Money Orders, Travellers'
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Collections effected promptly at reasonable rates. *,a
New England Hotel
JOSEPH  WALKER, Proprietor.
Lunsmuir Avenue
Get your Cleaning,
Pressing, Repairing
and   Shoe  Shining
done by iliu
Next door to the Bonk ul Commerce.
For absolute
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Total Assets
$2 6,7 88,930.00
Wesley Willard
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Agents for Pilsener Beer
From $15 to $25
Merchant Tailor, Cumberland, B.C.
Fall Millinery
Fascinating Hats from
London, New York &
Paris. Ladies of Cumberland are cordially
invited to inspect my
comprehensive and
unique exhibition of
Hats for   Fall   Wear.
Mrs. John Gillespie
Union Street
is the -test, remedy
known  for  sunburn,
heat, rashes, eczema.''
sore fotttt, stings and I
blisters.'. A skin food! i
AU DrettteU end Stars*.-*}*,'
Ward, Lock 4 Co., Limited, London, Melbourne and Toronto
(Contin-   .11
James JIcTurgott waB the first man
llotlurlrigton interviewed after Bister's departure; and his bailiff prom-
tee;! to become a valuable ally. He
possessed an extruordlnu-y memory
which carried hir- hack half a century.
He was a little gairulous and loved
tiliririg about tho past. Hetherlngton let him talk, askL-j Innumerable
Questions. But McTurggot was deaf
and rvo tho questions were not always
answered. He h.rd a curious habit of
staring at Hoth.rlngton over the lop
of hiri spectacles which at first made
the latter uervouu.
if by any chance ho were not Sir
George lletherington, he knew Mc-
Turggot would discover the fact.
When eventually tht old bailiff left
tlie room on h.s two sticks, Hetherlng-
ton's mind had been set at rest on
several Important points. He knew
as surely as he know anything that he
was Sir George; he knew that some
fifieu. or twenty years ago he was a
selfish but fairly gooc". natured young
man, the sole surviving member uf
a ivealthv and once powerful family.
"le had a reputation throughout the
country ot being wild, dissipated and
reckless; popular with the lower classes and a general favorite with women,
rhougli feared. Apparently self wns
ihe only god he hal ever really worshipped.
Not altogether a pleasing character,
vet half humorously Hetherlngton re-
i rinded himself that there were possl-
illitles of leformation. It was obvious
' 'hat he bad taken very little Interest
In his estate and before going away
hart left McTurggot ln command and
nlven hint power of attorney; luckily
for him, the old man was honest.
The situation wns not without Inter-
* Bt, not without romance. The blow
nn his head which had robbed him of
memory had also apparently robbed
li 1 m of some of ills popular vices and
shortcomings. For Hetherlngton
.vas seized with a keen desire to settle
lown in Cranby Hall nnd administer
he eslate himself for the benefit of
lis people, and livo the quiet life of a
-juntry gentleman. And tho Sir
flcorge who hart gone big game shoot-
rig fifteen years ngo had never cvlnc*
,1 nnv desire for quietude!
Well, ho was older now and wiser;
re had seen the world—and waa as
Ignorant of it ns a baby!
What a situation! What an oppor-
r unity for making life happy, lnterest-
ng and beautiful! Yet ho dared not
nok ahead; he could neither dream
ior hope nor think of ambition while
:n Deepshot Wood thero lay the body
3f a murdered man.
As mon as he had finished his business and dismissed all his vlsilors,
Hetherlngton went cnrefully through
his pas', book nnd nil tho papers he
iarl found ln his portmanteau, hoping
lor further enllghtmcnt with respect
lo tht past.    They told him very lit-
Made Soft andUte
and Ointment
Treatment: On retiring, soak
the hands in hot water and
Cuticura Soap. Dry, anoint
with Cuticura Ointment, and
wear soft bandages or old loose
gloves during the night.
rntleum *>»!> s-eA Ottilmrnl ore. >oM ihrmiclimit
»2l Tbll.l "ample ,.l OOCll.WlUl rU-pua
KJK™*A«Sl«nS imtmHil "t tin .kin nnd
CMP*. VeptTaOD, BcMco, U. ti. A.
W. N. U. 964
i tie; nearly every cheque had been
j drawn on self. Here and there the
name of hotels and tradesmen cropped
* up. Ho was not very businesslike
j nud if he had corresponded he never
; kept his correspondence. That seemed
' slightly suspicious! He hunted for
! the name of Bister but never found it,
! though on the counterfoil of one of the
cheques he found the initial 'C
He wondered whether that meant
Carmen, his mysterious correspondent?
She might be able to tell him something about Oscar Soral! He read
her letter again very carefully. The
writing was not too legible; lt struck
blm for the first time that the letter
ho had read as 'S' mtght also as easily
be Interpreted as 'B.' Was lt Bister
or Oscar Soral sho ba£e him pay and
get rid of!
It was not until the grandfather
clock ln the hall chimed half past four
that he made up his mind to keep his
appointment with Peggy Mehon. He
argued with himself that he ought not
lo go If ho had taken a human life
nnirtB It waa in self defence; he wns
not a fit companion for man or woman,
lie honor.tly examined himself—ho did
not feel like a murderer—then conscience reminded him that he didn't
know a tnurderor's feelings! "He did
not know any feelings except those of
tho last twenty four hours—and they
had been pretty keen aud strong.
Thero was no doubt about what they
were—surprise, fear, which grew at
monunts to panic, moments of curious
exuilntlon and depression, and a feeling for which he could find no name
—unless It wero love.
He tried to laugh at that. Could n
man re.'.lly fall rn lovo at first sight?
Perhaps lt was tl more subtle sense
of sympathy, for Peggy had been the
first human being of his own class
with whom he had spoken. She had
burst into the pitchy black chamber
of hlj life and dispelled the terrible
gloom which filled his heart. At the
same time there was tho unknown woman—Carmen! A bit jf scented lace,
a photograph and a letter were all he
knew of h-;r. He began to realize
that perhaps she had some claim on
him and ho was conscious of a curious
fascination to know more of her.
Whatever he thought of her It was
like the timid knocking ot memory
on tho locked door ot the p-st.
He walked quickly down the lane
towards the river. Peggy was sitting
on tho stone parapet of the bridge,
swinging her legs and knotting a cast
on her i'.nc.
Thought you weren't coming, she
cried ns soon as she saw htm; and you
haven't brought your rod!
I don't want to fish, I want to watch
you ami talk, he replied.
Up or down Btream? Peggy queried.
Down strjam, Hetherlngton replied
promptly.     Up led towards the moorlands!
They walked side by side along the
hank; here and there the ground was
soft e.nd boggy, some times masses of
bracken and furze-brake blocked the
wav, occasionally great masses of
granite boulders faced them. Peggy
proved herself a greater adept at
climbing, scrambling and wading than
Hetherlngton; she was llk> a slim
Diana, a child of the hills and fields.
Watching her, Hetherlngton knew he
wns lost; whether or not love at first
sigh was possible, he knew he loved
her—desired her. He even felt that
she X elonged to him more than the
woods and valleys surrounding them,
and the great house he had just left.
He hnd come from whence he knew
not, to find himself master or" all these
things; his heart cried out that he
must win this womnn and make her
mistress of them.
At last Peggy stopped and threw
herself on a mossy hank and looked r.t
Hetherlngton with parted lips and
dancing eyes. I don't know how
much further you are going but I really think you might begin to fish now.
This is a famous pool; If you had como
a week ago, you would have caught
Is lt too late now?
She nodded'and her cheeks warmed.
Right through the Bummer 1 have hi-d
a swim hero every evening, but a
week ago when wo heard of your arrival In England, I had to stop.
Hcthcririiton looked away, staring
Into the bubbling water. So I landed a week ago? he whispered.
What a funny man you are! Peggy
laughed, digging her heels Into the
turf. You don't see--, to remember
anything you do—hut perhaps you find
lt convenient to forget.
lletherington frowned; the muscles
of hl3 body grew rigid for a moment.
1  luidn't mean to be rude, Peggy
cried hastily.
He recovered himself quickly. I
have a secret, Miss Mehon, which perhaps I will tell you one day—1 must
tell you. I ought to do so at once; but
I am afraid.
Sho Jumped to her feet. Fancy your
being afraid of anything or any one.
Perhaps you have forgotten that old
story about one of your ancestors? Of
course lt Isn't true but rumor says be
killed a man who offended him. somewhere up thero on the moorlands, and
he carried the dead body across his
shoulders right down Into town nnd
fllngl g lt at tho feet of the chief constable, gave himself up.
Hetherlngton turned his back on
Peggy M.ehon. Do you think I would
do thnt?'
Not many years ago, I used to picture you returning home with people
you had killed and captured away ln
the East! You sec you have always
been my hero of romance!
She picked up her flBhlng rod and
stood beside him. We are talking
nonsense; will you have the first cast?
He took tho rod automatically and
advancing a f-r-w Bteps knelt down and
deftly threw over a rising fish. Half
a dozen minutes later he had lnnded a
brace, forgitten the ugly train of
thought Peggy's Innocent conversation
had started, tnd was thoroughly en-
Joying himself.
(To be Continued)
Animals Like Company
In all the animal kingdom there ls
no Toluntary recluse or hermit. No
animal, either wild or domestic, likes
to be alone for any length of time.
Wild animals will seek companionship
with tbelr kind, tnd cats, dogs and
other tame animals will be tound
somewhere near their owners or close
to other domesticated beasts. Birds
of all kinds .-.nd species hate solitude. Parrots, particularly, and
all gregarious birds of the tropics begin to mope and pln» away II kept
In solitary captivity.
Early Genius
Proud Father—Why, the other hoy
of mine wlll he a wonder!
Friend (wearily)—What wonderful
thing has he done now?
Proud Father—Why, the other day
he ate all the preserves In the pantry,
I overheard him say as ho smeared the
cat's face with the stuff: I'm sorry,
Tom, to do this, but I can't li.ve the
old folks suspect me.
Well, my dear, said Mr. Wiggins
on the night of election day, did you
vote this morning?
I did, Indeed, replied Mrs. Wiggins.
I not only voted, but I wrote out my
reasons for voting as I dirt or- the back
of the ballot and signed my name. You
men may feel the need of a secret ballot, but I am not afraid to have anybody know why I voted or* why.
Effect of Organization
Papa—Here children—all of you!
Here's a nic'.rel each. I want every
one of you to be ln bed tonight by 3
o'clock, and don't you dare to wake
up till breukfnst time tomorrow morning.
ohnny   (acting   as   spokesman)—
Can't do lt dad; we've struck.
Struck? What do you mean?
Wo want more   pay   and   shorter
Mlnard's  Liniment  Cures  Garget In
The lady litigant had paid out good
money to clerks and bailiffs till she
was nervous about lt.
Who is that? she whispered to her
lawyer as a new functionary put ln an
Tbnt? that's the crier, tha lawyer
Goodness! Isn't I do my own crying and save her?
The cheapness of Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator puts lt within
reach of all, and lt can be got at any
Tlio mayor of a French tovn had.
ln accordance with the regulations,
to make out a passport for .1 rich and
highly respectable lady of his acquaintance, who, In splto o: a slight disfigurement, was very vain I. her personal appearance. His native politeness
prompted him to gloss over the C>
feet, and after i moment's reflection
he v.Tote among the Items of personal
description: Eyes dark, beautiful, tender, expressive, but one of them missing.
You have been pottering there for
hours and hours said the bridegroom.
What ls lt you are trying to make?
Some hasty pudding, faltered the
Good fellow (with a newspaper)—
Here's a Btory about an old bachelor
in Ohio who died and left all his money, a fortune of largo dimensions, to
the woman who rejected him over
twenty years ago.
Cynlcus—And yet they say there ls
no gratitude in the world.
It Talks and It Understood
Paw, what Is a universal language!
Paw—Money, my eon.
Persuaded bcotor to Drink Postum
An old faithful nurat aud an experienced doctor, are a pretty strong combination In favor of Postum, Instead
of tea ano coffee.
The doctor said:
"I began to drink Postum five years
ago on the adv'.c. of an old nurse.
"During an unusually busy winter,
between tea, coffee ano overwork, I
beenmo a victim of In-omnia. In a
month aftor beglnnl.i^ Postum, In
place of t» -nd coffee, I could eat
anything and sleep as soundly aa a
"In three months I had gain.-.', twenty pounds ln weight. 1 nov use Postum altogether instead of tea and coffee; even at bedtime wllh a soda
cracker or some other tasty biscuit.
"Having a little tendency to Diabot-
es, I used a small quantity of st.cchar-
Ine Instead t! sugar, to sweeten with.
I may add thut today tea or coffee are
never present ln our house and very
many patients, on my advice, have
adopted Postum as their regu'ar beverage.
"In conclusion I can assure anyone
that, as a refreshing, nourishing and
nerve-strengthening beverage, there la
nothing equal to Postum."
Name given hy Canadian . istum Co.
Windsor, Ont Write toi booklet,
"The road to Wellville.
Postu.n comes In two forms.
. Regular (raubt be holkd).
Instant Postum doesn't require boiling but Is prepared Instantly -*7 stirring a level teaspoonful In an ordinary
cup of hot water, which makes It rlg.t
fer most persons. ...*_.
A big cup requires more and sane
people who like stror. things put In
a large heaping spoonful and temper
It with a large bupply of cream.
Experiment   vntll   i'ou   "mow   the
amount that pleases your **t»w M*
h-ve It rerve<- that way In the future.
"There's a Reason" for Pus urn.
IB the eourse ol e. recent p*per, Professor W. J. Humphreys, ot tht U.S.
Weather bureau, points out that, as
thunderstorms are usually, 1! not always connected with large cumulus
clouda, lt follow a that a vigorous up-
rush ot air ls a accessary accompaniment ot thunderstorms. Further, If
the upward velocity .t tho air Is as
much as eight metres per Becond—and
lt may easily exceed this amount-
then no water drops, whatever their
size, can tall through It. TKbse already small enough will be carried up,
while the larger drops will be torn to
bits, and the spray thus forn.ed carried aloft. It appears, then that the
strong upward currents of air within
cumulous clourto necessarily must
break up and thereby positively electrify the larger raindrops. Theso ln
turn doubtless unite again, possibly
mar.y times, only to he rebroken and
still further positively charged. After
a time, tho drops of course, reach a
place where tho uprush of air ls not
sufilclont to support them, nnd they
fall as positively chnrged rain, while
the negatively charged spray Is blown
aloft, whence after more or less coalescence Into larger drops, lt falls ns
negatively charged rain, 'hough much
of the negatively charged spray necessarily remMns aloft, where lt la slowly evaporated. Hence the bulk-of the
electricity brought down ls positive,
aud hence, too. the heavier portions of
tho rain, and the larger drops usually
are Positively charged, while the negative electricity ls mainly corflned to
the lighter part of the stor m, when the
drops, as a rule, are comparatively
small. Thia then, is the latest and
apparently, correct Ides, ns developed
hy Simpson, of the origin of the great
amount, of electricity in thunderstorms.
If It hnd a weak point at all. ns first
set forth, lt was In the cssumptlon that
such storms are always accompanied
by n rapid uprush of air. sufficient to
split up the larger raindrops; but Its
discussion seems to justify the assumption, nnd thus fully ' strengthen
the or.* weak link In the logical chain.
Why Duels are Harmless
A large proportion of the duels fn
France end without bloodshed. When
the offence Is Lot ve y serious it ia
agreed beforehand that the words of
cemmand shall be given so rapidly
that duellL'**. will not have time to
take good aim. Sometimes threo
shots are exchanged without a hit, and
then the seconds step ln and—honor
ls satisfied. At the word 'Fire!' the
pistol ls raised instantly, and lt nfnst
be discharged not Inter thai' the word
three, so tlie speed with which the.se
words are given regulates the time in
which It ir. possible to take aim.
Therefore the speed with which they
aro spilten is agreed upor beforehand
this depending upon the seriousness of
the duel. The words are timed with
a metronome. If the encounter be
very serious thlB Is set, st the slowest speed, eighty beats a minute,
which gives time for takinc accurate
aim. A sprred of 140 heats a minute
allows no time for niming, nnd therefore is used when the seconds consider the dud should be madj as little
darrgerous as possible.
The Ma. Car's Fi .-erunner
The first daily overland mall coach
arrived at St. Joseph, Mo., flfty-t- i
yearn ago last Friday^ seventeen days
from Saeremento. The overland stage
was the successor of tho pony express
that had been established between St.
Joseph and Sacramento the preceding
year, and provided a through mall line
from New York to the Pacific coast.
Between the Mtsourl River, tlie western terminus of the railroad, and Sacramento the distance was traversed by
fleet horsemen, each of whom went
Bixty miles. The riders were paid
$ 200 a month, but tho dangf .* from
hostile Indian- was great. The building of a telegraph line to the Pacific
put tho money express out of commission, and the completion ln 186!) of
a continuous line of railway across
the continent, ended the picturesque!
but comparatively slow overland stagecoach system. As a feeder to the
railroad, however.the stage continued
to have a wide sphere of usefulness
for many years, and has not yet entirely disappeared.
To See the Back of Your Eye
Bchlm". the eyo, what Is called the
retina, is Hied with branching blood
vessels, and a curious but perfectly
simple experiment will enable you to
see these. Place yourself in a dark
room, opposite a dark-colored wall;
the- light a candle and holding it ln
your hand, move It up and down before your oyeB, all the time looking not
at the canOrj but at the wall beyond.
After a little practice you will s^e
appear on the wall a great branching
figure ln bluck on r. reddis' surface.
What you are looking at Ib the Bhadc .,-
ot these blood vessels at the back of
your own eye. Perhaps the moat
curious part of the whole thing ls th .t
the part of the eye which receives
the Impression of light must be behind
these blood vessels.
They Throw Off Disease More Easily,
That's the Reason
Tho tact that ln almost all civilized
countries women outnumber,* men has
been ascrlbad to the higher birth rat:
ot girl babies; yet statistics show that
105 boys are "iorn to every 100
girls. According to figures compiled
by a European statistician the girl has
a better chance than the boy of attaining maturity.
He finds that from the third to the
fifteenth year the mortality for both
sexes la the same; from the fifteenth
to the nineteenth yenr the critical age
for girls the girl's chances aro slightly better than the boy's; from the
thirtieth year to the thirty-fifth the
mortality among women ls smaller
than among men. and lt continues
smaller until the seventieth year,
for a deendo and a half, tho sexes
once moro liave the same chance of
survival, but above 86 yeara of a.^e
woman again stands a much better
chnnce than man.
To account for this dlfferenco the
statistician points out thnt woman hns
greater resilience ln shaking off diseases than man. It Is true that the
physical strength of man Is greater
than woman's but a woman's power of
endurance is more robust.
One reason for this Is that woman
possesses a finer perception of her
power of endurance than a man, and
when her perception warns her ot fatigue she stops. A man doea not
stop until his power is exhausted. HIb
nervoua system ls not aa fln-.ly organized as a Woman's, and na Mosso, the
Italian physiologist, has pointed out,
men and women are entirely dependent upon their nerves for caution not
to over-exert. While It la true that
women moro easily contract many diseases, particularly nervotiB and mental diseases, than men, they overcome
them with greater ease.
There are no dead flies lying
about when
are used as directed. Al
Druggists, Grocers and Gener
al Dealers sell them.
Royal Punishment
The' constraints and formalities
which surround royalty are particularly trying to youth,, and while the
Queen of Holland could never refer to
her childhood as being a very dull
one, as Queen Victoria ln mature
years described her own at Kensington Palace, yet when her Dutch Majesty was a little girl she greatly preferred playing with her dolls to intending to the official duties that had
al.-eady begun for her. If you don't
behave, I'll make you a que-*--', she Is
said to have admonished un erring
Again, one day ehe was overheard
telling ne of the dolls, who evidently refused to take a necessary nap:—
If you don't go to sleep, you shall
go out tomorrow In a carriage, and
all the tlmo you shall bow right
nnd left to peoplj who keep pulling
oil their hats I So hurry up and off to
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.
Coal Loading by Vrcuum Pipes
The vacuum-cleaner principle ls
having new applications every day;
but one of the strongest Is for the unloading of coal cars. A big Austrian
power plant Is being equipped to handle all its coal by vacuum pipes. Coal
that la graded according to Austrian
standards as dust coal and nut coal Is
delivered ln carload lots to the plant
and a great pipe Is dropped Into the
car. The coal ls sucked up through
this pipe and carried to the storage
piles two hundred yards away. Coal
for the boiler fires Is carried from the
storage pile by other vacuum pipes
direct to the fire and there UA ln by
mechanical stokerB.
Force of Example
Old lady (offering a policeman a
tract)—I often think you poor policemen run such a risk ot becoming bad,
being so constantly mixed up with
Policeman—You needn't fear, mum.
It's the criminals wot runs the risk o'
becomln' saints, beln' mixed up wlH
So mnny people havo been vaccinated as tho result of an outbreak ot
smallpox ln Stockholm that tho supply
of vaccine has been exhausted. Sufficient vt rrctne for 100,000 persons haB
been ordered from abroa''. Vaccination parties are now fashionable in
Stockholm. Guests ure invited to an
'at home' nt B o'clock and the doctor
arrives and vt.clnatea them. When
this Is over the guests dine together.
Dear, quiet Aunt Mary had gone up
from Londin to visit a golfing family
of nephews and nieces. At tea the
first nfternoor. someone managed to
stop talking long enough to ask:
Well, Aunt Mary, and how did you
spend the morning?
Oh, went for a walk on the noor. A
good many people seemed t-> be about,
and eome of them cnlled out to me ln
a most eccentric manner. But I did
not take any notice of them. And
oh, my dear, I found such a number
of curious little round things! I
brought them home to ask you what
they are. .   .
Hereupon Aunt Mary opened her
workbag and produced twenty-four
golf balls .i
Many a man's soiled character has
been washed In u woman's tears. '
The Darter—Your hair ls rery thla,
The Long Sufferer—And your* got
a wart on your nose and one ot your
oars is bigger tban the other.
Every Woman
Should Use
Thst spkr.;'ld, pleasantly
bubbling tor.!; which stimulates organs ana rlc.s the
blood of impurities, Rosy
cheeks and vigorous health
reward the dally use ol
Abbey's Effervescent Salt,
Take A Bottle Home
Sold-ljy drm«i,ts and
25* r
Thi Smallest Dynamo
A lllllputlan electric dynamo, perfect
ln every detail, but weighing only a
quarter of an ounc.;, was chowu at
work before the Paris Academy uf
Science. Its constructor ls a French
mechanlclau named Trevet. This dynamo ls three-lifths of an inch, long,
halt nn Inch wide, an*i three-fifths ot
an Inch high. The coil Ib *• quarter ot
an inch ln diameter, arid ls wired with
f.ve and a halt feet ot sill, insulated
copper wire one-flve hundredth of an
Inch In thickness. A tension Is Indicated of 3.0 volts by u current of
0.2 ampere, but as to Its power there
ls no Instrument sensitive enough to
record lt. While at work the toy
machine made a sound llko the hum.
niing of a bee.
Nn man or woman should hobble
painfully nbout because of corns when
so certain a relief Is at hand as Hoi*
lowny'g Corn Cure.
Writing for Posterity
A prominent French critic, the story
runs, once eald to George Bernard
You are putting on a new comedy
Monday night. Let : o attend one of
the dress rehearsals, won", you?
Impossible, said Mr. Shaw. My
dresa rehearsals are always private.
I have to refus. even the most distinguished critics access to them.
But, said the other, I want to write
a critical criticism. If I have to
write and telegraph lt in a few min*
uten on Monday night It will be very
hurriedly done, and I fear lt wlll 3ivo
a wrong ImpreSBlon ot your comedy
to Paris the next day.
Have no anxiety on that score, Mr.
Shaw replied, hlf comedies are ne.
written for the next day.
. Ai Far » Permitted
Jones—If Mr. Oldboy makes an}
such assertion I wlll denounce blm ls
a liar.
Prisident—Mr. Jones, I call you to
order. Our by-laws do net allow you
to go that far.
Jones—Then I call Mr. Oldhoy a liar
as far as lt Is permitted by the bylaws
of this association.
A new printing, gumming and per
forating machine ln the bureau of engraving and printing at Washington
turns out a mllo •: finished postage
stamps every five minutes.
Sister—Why don't you marry her?
Brother—She has a slight   Impediment ln her speech.
Sister—What la it?
Brother—She can't say Tea.'
What Pishes Know
Tkat flsh possess a certain power
ot reason ls affirmed by many win
have studied them. They often learn
to recognize the voice of one who
feeds them. Flsh wlll congregate in
places where food ls habitually thrown
io them. If a morsel proves too large
to be ewallowed, they hav*- been
known to divide tt on i sharp stone.
IP Woman's Danger Signals^
Hot flashes-dlziiness, fainting spells, headache, bearing-down
feeling and Ills of a kindred nature-are nature's danger signals.
The female disturbance or irregularity back of these calls for help,
should have immediate care and attention. Otherwise the delicate
female constitution soon breaks down.
R^pr.picrcrt Favorite Prescription
<   /   »«. i*.-,,*. am* to ***** has neen Xenilet Its hearth restoring aid te thou- 1 jj
for more thu 40 real* has been I«*il«f Its health rastoriaf aid te then*
sands ef womtn y«r after year throughout ita long life.
This wonderfully
•particularly"   '
nderfolly sneessafol remedy Imparts strength to
u> the orgtni distinctly fomtrine. Heme are reft
bullous womnn, tho run-down house-wife, and I
. — the entire system—
refreshed. The "stale",
* the weary eare-wom
mother efa lanify-ail will fila ^n"^"rtom thiTfimous vreHrlpUea which
40 rears hu demonstrated Its eftecttveaess-ln liquid or tablet form. p
Writ* Dr. K. V. Heeee'e Sfeetalts/ts at the Ineattst*' Hotel-
Cerrupenisne* Striate, C*nlH*»ttal-and •* eteert* i
Dr. n*f»>* vt******&H&**& I
wd bowels.  sT^f-Wttg Bajr graaaKe-easy te ffce ee <S***T. \ THE ISLANDER. CUMBERLAND. B.C.
"VY^HAT make of shotshells are you
hooting this season?
You will find that the interest today centers more and  more in Remington-UMC
♦' shotshells — Canadian  made   from   our  new
*■?• factory at Windsor, Ontario.
You want Remington-UMC—the Remington quality—freedom from all the nagging
little annoyances that uncertain bliells can throw into a good day's sport. Arrow
or Nitro Club smokrl.**\*i loads.   Slightly higher in price—absolutely reliable.
Let us Bcmt **ou nbooklst ***ulnin!ng simply die technical csrc in die matin*- which we believe
13 rcsponnihle (or Reminiitoii-UMC success, Send your name and address on a postctrd today.
Remington Arms-Union Metallic Cartridge Co., Windsor, Ontario
'    13,400   TONS
For London, calling at Plymouth
Currying one Class Cabin (II) uud Third Class
Cabin (II) $53.75 up        s, Third Class, 131.25
Lounge, Gymnasium, Drawing Room, Smoking Room, Opet, and Covered
Promenades, Spacio-is Staterooms, Orchestra
AliSONIA (new) Aug. 23rd.   ASCANIA (,v;.w) Sept. 13th
ANDA.MA (New 1913) ..   Sept. 6th   ADSONIA (New)  .... Sept. nth
The Cuna.d Line has long been famous for the comfort and luxury
ot its passenger accommodation, and in thlo, ns In other respects, the
steamers ot tl.e Canadian service maintain the high reputation of the
For further particulars and reservations apply to local agents everywhere, or
304 Main "Street,
May   all to Other Planets
The London Dally Citizen announces
the discovery of a gas one-sixteenth
tha weight of hydrogen.       -~
Its existence on earth has not 3 at
been determined, but the leading scientists, including Sir William Ramsay
are confident they can find or produce
it. Its presence in the sua was definitely established by a discovery
made during the last eclipse.
Tho Daily Citizen quotes an anonymous BCientlst who deicribes the gas
as being named eoronium. If lt can
be produced on this earth It m. / revolutionize the science of aerostatics.
When the earth becomes too cold for
human habitation the people could
move ln airships to any planet that
might strike their fancy. This would
be unnecessary for a million years or
Knlcker—How ,io you like the kitch
enetle apartmeLt?
Bocker—I think It has a roome"*«
for improvement.
That Awful Child
Bobby—Sister must be ti bio to see
in the dark.
Mother—How so?
Bobby—Because last nlghr when she
was In sitting with .Mi\ Staylate In the
parlor 1 heard her sny: Why, Tom,
you haven't shaved.
Revive the Jaded Condition.—When
energy flags and the cares of business
become Irksome; when the whole system Is out or sorts and there is general depression, try Prirmelee's Vegetable Pills. They will regulate the
action of a deranged stomach and a
disordered liver, and make you feel
like a new man. No one need suffer
u day from debilitated digestion when
so simple and effective a pill can be
got nl any drug store.
/I/is: Girl
He wanted her at oncn to wed.
But Hint she  a mild not do.
Vie never can be one, she sa'd,
'Till you've enough for .two.
Th: proud parent: You cannot have
"niy daughter; the social gulf between
/ou Is too wide. Kenrember, you nre
a mere germ of a common cold; she's
} bacillus of neurasthenia!
Teacher—Willie, (lid you father whip
van for what you did in school jester*
Willie—No, in.i'iini: he sal.', the licking would hurt hltn more thnn me.
Teacher— Whnt nonsense! Your
lather Is too sympathetic.
Willie—No, ma'am; bul he's got
rheumatism in both arms.
Kings as Ornaments
When European democracy continues Its process of relegating to the
position of spectacular ornaments Its
j crowned heads, Interest in the person-
1 nlltltri of these picturesque individuals continues to be ane ot the features of the-social order today, particularly on lire continent.
Tho modern monarch has cotr.e,
more and more, to stand merely as the
symbol of the continuity of national
life, the emblem of tlie people's distinctive nationality and sovereignty.
Even If, In a few scattered Instances,
he protmds to regard himself ac ruler by divine ight, his people ro longer look .ipou him as such.
-Sven Co great Hohenzollern, William II, l.tis recently publicly insisted
Hat his sole object as monarch lias
been, and will continue to be, not tin
glorification of his dynast}, but the
welfare of the German people.
As ea.h passes off tho human stage,
li'i successor, born and reared in a
more democratic atmosphere than himself, beccmes more than ever the - -
.. 'esentatlo . ot his people. The rising generation of young loya'.tl.s, if a
republic in form does not prevent their
nctunlly reigning, wlll sit ln the chairs
ot constitutional power democratic at
heart.—American Review of Reviews.
Illustrative Dances
Dances used to originate frcm tribal
Well, doesn't it seem possible that
some of these popular dances tend to
Illustrate the movements of persons
dodging ,i flock of motor cars?
But Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Restored
Mrs. Bradley's Health—
Her Own Statement.
Winnipeg, Canada. — " Eleven years
ago I went to tho Victoria Hospital,
Montreal, suffering with a growth. The
doctors said it was a tumor and could
not be removed as it would cause instant
death. They found that my organs were
affected, and said I could not live more
than six months in tlie condition I waa in.
"Afterlcame home I saw your advertisement in the paper, and commenced
taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound. I took it constantly for two
years, and still take it at times, and
both my husband and myself claim that
It was the'means of saving my life. I
highly recommend it to suffering
women."—Mrs. Orilla Bradiey, 284
Johnson Ave., Winnipeg, Manitoba, Can.
Why will women take chances or drag
ing three-fourths of tho joy of living,
when they can find health in Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound ?
For thirty years it
has been the standard remedy for female ills, and has restored tie health of
thousands of women
who have been troubled with such ailments as displacements, inflammation,
ulceration, tumors, irregularities, etc.
If you want special ntlvico
write to I,ydin E. Pinkham Mcrt-
idine Co. (confidential) Lynn,
Mass. Your letter will be opened,
read and answered by a woman,
•nd held in strict conlltlcnce.
Extre ne Old Age Records'
The recent deatli of a Chinaman in
New York at the dge, as he claimed, ot
149 years, raises the question whether
tho records of extreme old age are authentic. The cases In which men or
women have reached -the century mark
are so numerous that there seems t.o
reason for skepticism concerning
them; but the records of Thomas
Cam, aged 207; William Edwards, 168,
and Henry Jenkins, 169, are open to
the doubt that falls on all mediaeval
statistics. The tables of life Insurance companies within the next century will probably furnish reliable data for future investigators.
Emily—Isn't it funny how timid Eileen is?
Maude—Dear, yes; she doesn't want
to go faster than eighty-five miles an
hour when Bhe rides on the back of
Charlie's  motorcycle.
Art and Long Hair
The herd contemporary fact is that
the gloriously named authors are becoming sadly rare, even rarer than
long haired actors.
The long haired muslcan is sill! with
us, though one of the most eminent
masters of the pianoforte has yielded
something to the , modern spirit by
submitting briefly to the sheers.
Individual age has here a potent Influence—nge, or the gelling through
with thing. What a wonderful picturesque person Dickens was at 25!
And how matter-of-fact at 40! Browning suffered a similarly sobering and
averaging e .'ept.
The same thing It is true of many
other figures in that period, and It Is
not easy to guess whether the Chungking fashion set In during their middle
yearB, or whether advancing ng**.
would have effected the same change
In any i .se.
On the day of his wedding a man
1 ngined that his wife drew a prize;
but as a matter of fact "re Is seldom
anything more than a consolation
Bacon—I see electricity generated In
Sweden is delivered In Copenhagen.
Egbert—This parcel post system is
really wonderful.
Waiter, bring me an Infinitesimal
portion of cheese.
Ain't got any of that kind In the
house, sir.
Worth a Stop
..Iere we are at Venice, shall we
stop off?
How many pages does Venice tnko
up in tlie guide-book?
In th.t case lt must be worth a
I'. N. U. 964
The weather was warm and Pal. decided to ihnve in tlie bock porch.
.Mrs. Casey, across the way. observed this: Pat, she called, sliure an
Oi see ye air shavln* outside. Be*
gorra, ho replied, and did ye think OI
was fuMined?
A prominent physician lu an Arkansas town has an extensive practice
among the laboring classes, where
economy ls tlu best policy. One day
the little daughter of one of the men
became very sick and the doctor was
hurriedly called. He arrlv .'. and ad
mlnlslered a soothing treatment to the
patient who was soon sleeping sound
ly and upon leaving, prescribed some
medicine which was to be obtained at
the drug store. The next day the
visit had to be repeated, and some
more medicine bought. This was
kept up until the little girl was entirely well, when tho father went to see
the doctor to settle his bill.
As his purse was rather slim, he approached the doctor witli many misgivings.
Here is your bill, sir. began the
doctor, handing him (lie paper. This
for the drugs from the Blore and this
for my •vjsits.
The poor man looked and was horrified at the amount requested, realizing that he could not pay lt all-
Then after thinking a moment he took
out his purse and laid some pieces ot
change In the physician's hand saying: Here's the money for the drugs,
doctor, and—we-will return your calls.
What He's Waiting For
Why don't you ask her lo marry
you? You've been calling on her for
two yearB now.
I know, but I am waiting.
You've hoard her sing hundreds of
times, and you like her voice.
That's true.
You've heard her play the piano.
You know she's an accompl.tilled mts-
You've eaten meal3 she has cooked.
You havo -seen her handiwork about
the house. She'd make a splendid
1 know all that, but—
She's a delightful hostess. You've
seen her .vhen she was entertaining
I admit that.
Then w;.y wait any linger?
I'm waiting to see her in a quarrel
with her mother. I want to see how
she acts when she loses her temper.
This ls to certify that I have used
MINARD'S Liniment ln niy family for
years, and consider It the best liniment
ou the market. I have found it excellent for horse flesh.
"Woodland:,' Mlddletou, N.S.
There Is a young mar. in Ncv: York
who is undoubtedly still wondering
whether he has an unusually large
foot or whether a certain German lad
of gencrout dimensions fror Jersey ls
troubled with near-sightedness.
Tho woman in question boarded a
New York bound ferry boat with a big
heavy volise. Apparently very much
fatigued from her efforts, Bhe threw
herself into a seat, landing her bulky
grip squarely upon the toes of a young
mau next to her Ho responded with
a look of suppressed rage and pain,
and then shoved tho valise aside, unnoticed by the woman.
A few minutes later, when the ferry
reached Its slip, the young man was
suddenly amazed to behold the stout
lady fumbling about with l.er band on
his foot. Thoroughly aroused nt this
liberty, he was about to demand an explanation, when the woman, with a
look of great embarrassment, exclaimed: Ach! Excocso me, It lookc'. elitist
like mine bag.
     ■■ - "SB
Looking Ahead
Bought a second-hand   lire   escape
cheap todt.y.
What did you want wilh il?
Thought maybs I might have money
enough sonvi day to build a house to
fit il. ,->
A Protest Against All Wars, from the
Religious Society of Friends (called
Quakers), addressed to the People
of Canada
Inasmuch as many have undertaken
to stir up the minds of the people of
this, our beloved country, In the interests of war, we, tho above-mentioned society, being a peace-loving people, do feel to send this forth amongst
Dearly beloved, avenge not yourselves; but rather give place unto
wrath; for it la written. Vengeance
is mine; I will repay, salth the Lord.
(Rom. xil, 19).
Christ said ln His sermon on the
mount, Ye have heard that it hath
been said, an eye for an eye, and a
tnoth for a tooth; but I say unto you,
that ye who resist not evil; but whosoever shall smite thte on thy right
cheek, turn to him the other nlso.
How can wo actively resist evil, nnd
yet have a clear conscience before
Him who has given these charges?
And If such resistance be wrong for
individuals, surely It must be just as
sinful for nations.
We cannot find In all of Christ's
teachings nny Justification of war or
the spirit thereof, for this spirit which
prompts us to harm our fellowmen is
that of the Evil One. Therefore who-
soever'is actuated thereby opposes
Christ'B teaching.
Whilst we can rejoice over the little leaven that Is working among the
nations of the earth, It would be 'Woe'
unto us to cry 'Peace, peace,' when
tliere Is no peace; and there never
can be so long as armaments are being built for offence or defence.
We. ns followers of Him. who was
proclaimed the 'Prince of Peace,' believe that before God all men are
equal, and that He ls no respector of
persons: therefore, since He, our Su*
preme King and Lawgiver, forbade the
use of the sword, how rran we draw it
for any lesser potentate? The church
of Christ is unfaithful to her trust if
she confront not the world with the
teaching o;' her Lord.
It 13 to be lamented that so many
who profess to he the followers of this
Prince of Peace do engage In the promotion of this great evil. Apart from
the horrors of war, which are well
known, there aro evils caused by war
in the time of peace.
By various crafty and deceit pleas
we bellevoj many innocent ones are
led to have a hand In -hat which they
do abhor. Under a pretence of physical and moral training, the art of
warfare is taught to those ln the
tender years of childhood and youth,
There is noihln . good in this which
cannot be taught our children in our
educational Institutions without the
alii of anything pertaining to war.
The Society ot Friends Is utterly op»
posed to military training In any respect whatever in any of the schools
of our country. Our children can receive physical and moral training on
a peace principle to better advantage
than otherwise; for peace promotes
love, humility, submission and condescension, whilst war promotes hatred,
pride, and such subordination only as
ls brought about through fear, not
We do earnestly de:lre your serious
consideration of these things, that ere
it. Is too late, we might yet be released from the burdensome evils now
casting their -rhadow upon our beloved
Given forth at the 47th annual gathering of the Socletv of Friends held
at Pickering. Ontario, in th..- Blxth
months of the year 1913*
Signed by direction and on behalf
of the Canada yearly meeting of
"pO submit to a h-radach: Is tr) waste energy, time snd comfort
1     To slop lt at or.ee iimpiy take
NA-DRU-CO Headache Wafers
Your Drugtfst wlll confirm our statement that they do not contain
anything that can harm heart or nervous system.    25c. s box.
Ontario Veterinary College
Temperance Street, Toronto
Affiliated with the University of Toronto and under the control
of the Department of Agriculture of Ontario.
N. B.—Calendar on application
E, A, A, GRANGE, V. S„ M, Sc, Principal
An early morning customer In un
optician's shop was a young woman
with a determined nir. Stir addressed the first salesman sho saw. I want
to look at a pair of eyeglasses, sir, of
extra magnifying power.
Yes, ma'am, replied the salesman;
something very strong?
Yes, sir. While visiting In the
country 1 made a very painful blunder which I never want to repeat.
Indeed! Mistook a stranger for an
No, not exactly that; I mistook a
bumblebee for a blackberry.
Why do you argue with your wife?
asked the bachelor; Don't you know
iho futility of It?
Of course, replied ihe married man,
but I have to allow her a little pleasure once in a while.
Try Murine Eye Remedy
If you have Red, Weal;, Watery Eyes
or Granulated Eyelids, Doesn't Smart
—Soothes Eye Pain. Druggist? Sell
Murine Eye Remedy, Liquid." 25c, 50c.
Murine Eyo Salve in Aseptic Tubes,
25c,  SOc.    Eye  Books Free by Mail.
An Eye Tonic Ciiii Inr All Eyei tliat Tloo.l Car*
***suriu«  f.ve  Remedy  Co..  Chicane
A Tower of Gold
According to n lr.w promulgated ln
Germany iu 1871, -the $30,000,000
which France paid in indemnity to the
Prussians the previous year was
guarded In tho Tower of July at Span-
dnu, tho famou, fortress situated
eight miles from Merlin. Besides
this amount of money, definitely set
aside, ls a quantity of gold In reserve
for commercial panics. In order to
safeguard such a massive store great
precautions have been taken for bhe
last 42 years. The money is kept on
two floors of the fortress and Is packed
In 1200 oaken chests. Each chest
contains $25,000 In gold. Tho inviolability of these chambers ls secured
in the following manner: They have
triple doors with various locks, whoeo
keys are held by certain officials of the
Ministry of War, and these keys each
open one door, bo that no one official Is ever able to enter alone. The
clamps of the chests are sealed and
stamped In such a way that it is not
possible for them to be tampered with
without danger of instant discovery.
Moreover, lhe weight of each sack and
chest Is reglsUrrcd.
Women Ta»l Drivers
Women driving taxi-cabs for public
hire are becoming quite a familiar
sight in the west end of London. As
a rule the women who have taken to
the wheel are young and in uot a few
cas*?s quite prepossessing Into the bargain, with the result that their services ore eagerly Bought by tho young
bloods about town. Thoroughly trained, these lady chauffeurs nre expert
drivers and pilot their cars through
the densest traffic without Ihe slightest hesitation or the least sign of
nervousness. In addition many have
a sound knowledge of tho mechanism
of Iheir cars, and can successfully undertake slight repairs. Several Arms
whonlre out motor-cars now provide
lady chauffeurs If desired.
Work   of the   Dominion   Department
of Agriculture
The report ot the Mlnlst. • of Agrt
culture tor the yonr ending March 81,
1913 has been printed. It contains
In concise and readable form a review
of the work tarried on by the Department of Agriculture through Its several branc _*s and divisions during the
year. It concludes also the Orders la
Council that were passed affecting agriculture.
The report ls presented under five
general heads as follows: 1. General
remarks; 2, Arts and Agriculture; 3,
Patents of Invention; 4, Copyrights,
Trade Marks, Industrial Designs and
Timber Marks; 6, Public Health
There Is also Include . an appendix
having reference to Public Health, Exhibition and the Seventh International
Congress held at Rome against Tuber*
Referring tc the trade in dairy pro-
duets It Is pointed out that for the Art
time in sixty years no butter was exported to the United Kingdom, but
on the other hand more than six and
one-half million pounds were Imported
into Canada during the year.
In the Seed Branch among other
work almost nineteen thousand samples of farm seeds were tested for
farmers and seed merchants.
The Live Stock Commissioner by
means of public sales distributed upwards of 1,300 breeding sheep, about
one-third of which were pure-bred
rams. In th-5 record of performance
about one thousand cows have been
entered for test. These represent
stock of about 150 farms.
Through the Experimental Farms
system which includes the Central
Farm and fifteen branch farms and
stations an enormous amount of work
has been done. The report not only
gives one a general knowledge of Its
extent but brings to light many accomplishment;, for agriculture. In
Saskatchewan, it is pointed out that
the spring wheat 'Marquis' yielded at
the rate ot 31 bushels per acre. The
still newer Prelude wheat which ripens nine'.*, earlier than other good sorts
was sent out for test during the year.
A much large." quantity Is promised for
distribution during the coming winter.
Many other useful points are recorded
ln the minister's report, copies of
which are available to those who apply for it to the Publication Branch
of the Department of Agriculture at
It ls usually safe to say that when
a child ls pale, sickly, peevish and
restless, the cause is worms. These
parasites range the stomach and Intestines causing serious disorders of
the digestion nnd preventing the Infant from deriving sustenance from
food. Miller's Worm Powders, by
destroying the worms, corrects these
faults of the digestion »nd serves to
restore the organs to healthy action.
A young woman from the east was
conversing with a Kentucklan about
tobacco and tobacco raising.
She was very pretty and a good
conversationalist and the young man
from Kentucky was vastly Interested
ln her until she gave him a sudden
shock by announcing:
I should love to see a tobacco Held,
especially when lt Is just plugging
Magistrate—You broke a mantelpiece ornament on your wife's head.
What have you got to say for yourself?
Prisoner—It was a rare accident.
Magistrate—An accident? What?
Didn't you Intend to hit your wife?
Prlsoner-JTes, but I didn't mean
lo break the ornament.
One of the wonders of Guatemala
jungle is the water vine, a black,
snakellko leafless stem, dropping
from the celba and mahogany trees to
which it has climbed. It ls said to
contain a quart of water to every foot
and when the stem ls cut the wnter
spurts forth in a refreshing stream.
Moisture Is drawn up from tho soil
and llltered through the pores of the
Mrs. Newed (lo dear friend)—What
Is the Becrjt of getting a new frock
out of hubby after he refuses once?
Mrs. Wiley—If at .Irst yon don't
succeed, cr * again!
A New York Suburban Scene
She was running across lots to
catch the 1.25 tralu for New York l>
was precisely 1.24 1*2 and tho train
already wa3 panting into tho station
At her heels was a youngster making
ns good time as sho could, and was
crying. By tho time she reached the
station steps nhe was a good one hundred yards ahead of the little buv, but
he kept at It, irylng louder and louder
The conductor was holding the train
for her.
Madam, said the conductor, ns sho
c.imbt-d up the car steps, who Is that
little boy?
My youngest, she eald perfectlv
I didn't have tlmo to kiss him goodby.
Well, you get right oft this train and
kiss him. We can wait better than
he caV
The conductor stood with his hand
on the signal cord while the operation
was performed, and '.ten the train
went off, leaving the younjster happy and smiling.
And is Depended On to Right Stomach
and Liver Disorders
Once Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills
are introduced Into the family and
their efficiency becomes known thev
are usually found too valuable to do
without. For everyday Ills arising
from liver and bowel disorders they
bring relief pomptly, and when complicated diseases of the kidneys anl
liver develop they often prove a successful cure after doctors have failed. As an illustration, you may read
the following, which was received a
few days ago:
Mrs. John Wright, 53 McGee street.
Toronto, Ont, states: "We have used
Dr. Chase's Kldney-Llver Pills for ten
years, and would not be without them.
My husband suffered from kidney trouble, and after taking treatment from
several doctors without receiving any
benefit, tried Dr. Chase's Kldney-Llver Pills, which worked a complete
cure* Since that time we have used
them for all stomach and liver disorders."
One pill a dose. 25 cents s box, all
dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,
Limited, Toronto.
Among the bewildered, nnd In some
cases Indignant, spectators gathered
at the recent Futurist exhibition of
painting and sculpture ln Chicago wns
a young man from Springfield. In
charge of a cousin who is 'strong for'
the new movement In art.
The youth remained Bllen't during
the view and the subsequent explanations of the new idea given him by
Ills cousin.
Well, Bald the latter finally, you
don't seem particularly enthusiastic
about them.     What do you think?
Think! growled the youth from
Springfield. Why, I have got two
aunts at l.nmo that can knit better
pictures than those.
A Viennese composer has written .*.n
operetta Intended for use in the films
only. The characters In It wlll not
be heard. They wlll be seen, while
an orchestra plays the music to Illustrate their story.
Money Talks
What do I say at the wedding?
Not a word.     All you utter is the
Bismarck was on one occasion pressed by a certain American official to
recommend his son for a diplomatic
lie is a remarkable fellow, said 11 e
proud father. Ho speaks seven languages.
Indeed! said Bismarck, who had not
a high opinion of linguistic acquirements. What a wonderful bead
waller ho would make.
Mr. Elite—Oh, yeB. I have met
nearly all our great Inventors.
Miss Jusfup—Don't y' kltffw I'd like
to meet Mr. Vncuuui, Inventor of the
vacuum cleaner. -
Dairying Progress Shown
Prince Albert, Sask.— As thowing
the progress which has been made in
mixed farming and dairying In the
country northwest of Prince Albert, It
is stated that the Shellbrooke Creamery has to date manufactured 6,000
pounds more butter than wns produced to the corresponding date last year.
The Shellbrooke Creamery took second standing In Hie provincial competition this year.
My ancestors came over In tho May-
flowt r.
That's nothing; my father descended from an aeru; lane.
There is Comfort in
knowing that you can obtain one tried and proved remedy
thoroughly well adapted to your needs. Every woman
who is troubled with headache, backache, languor,
extreme nervousness and depression of spirits ought to try
(Th« Lwseit S.lo cf Anr Mtdich. In tf c World)
and learn what a difference they will make. 3y purifying
the Bystem they insure better digestion, sounder sle'ep,' quiet??
nerves, and bestow the charm-of sparkling eyes, a spotless rosy
complexion and vivneious spirits. Thousands upon thousand.! cf
women have learned, happily.lhat Beecham's pills are reliable and
The Unfailing Home Remedy
Prenired only by Thorn., Beectwn, Sl. Ilclcnl, L.nenlilro   Bniluif,
■S..IJ cveeyoere in CmniU .nd U. S. America,    In OOSOS,» rrntl. ■mfi 1BLAB U***n,**l-"" M BETtLiAfl **>
For Saturday we will have a very large
selection of New Millinery on view. The
models are all the very latest and the
assortment is very complete. It will pay
you to visit our showroom and see our
choice, to do so will convince you that for
smart up to-date millinery at very reduced
prices we lead the way.
Here it is again—this everlasting clothes question—wedging
you once more with the need
of a new suit or overcoat. How
are you going to answer the
call this fall ?
Our whole argument for our
Fall Suits and Overcoats is that
they are of the finest tailoring
and finish and made from exclusively imported material
and sold at a most reasonable
Simon Leiser & Co.
"The Big Store"
Phone 38
$25,000 stock
Consisting of Ready-to-Wear
Clothing, Dress Goods, Ladies'
Silk Waists, Hosiery, Boots and
No more pupils will taken in
the primary division of the public
school during the present term.
By order, School Trustees,
Thomas H. Carey, Secretary
The Latest in
Fall Hats
Your Choice of London, Pari*
and New York
Dency Smith
Courtenay, B.C.
Sealed tenders will be received
by the Minister of Lands not later than the 9th day of December,
1913, for the purchase of Licence
X 80, to cut 15,400,000 feet B.M.
and 3,315 cords of shingle bolts
from Lot 44, Cardero Channel,
Range 1, Coast District. Three
years will be allowed for the re
moval of the timber.
Particulars of the Chief Forester, Victoria, B.C.
Notice is Hereby Given that
the reserve existing over lands
known as Section 7,  Hornby Is
land by reason of a notice pub
lished in the B. C. Gazette on the
21st of October, 1876, is cancelled,
and that the said lands will be
open to entery by pre-emption at
9 o'clock in the forenoon on Monday, the 5th day of January, 1914.
R. A. Renwick,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Lands Department,
Victoria, B. C,
1st October, 1913.
C. Ching Chong
CHINATOWN,   West  Cumberland
Application for a Licence to
take and use and to store or pen
back water will be made under
the "Water Act" of British Columbia as follows:—
1. The name of the applicant is
The Wellington Colliery Company
2. The address of the applicant
is 316, Pemberton Block, Victoria,
3. The name of the stream is
Langley Creek. The stream has
its source in Langley Lake and
tributaries flows in a north east
direction and empties into Union
Bay about 1-2 mile from the Coal
4. The water is to be diverted
from the stream at Langley Lake
about 3 miles from Union Pay.
5. The purpose for which the
water will be used is coal washing
and industrial purposes.
6. The land on which the water
is to be used is described as follows: Coal washery on S. E. 1-4 of
N.E. 1-4 and N.E. 1-4of S.E. 1-4
of Section 31, and S.E.. 1-4 of
N.E. 1-4 and N. 1-2 of S.W. 1-4
of section32, Townshipl., Nelson
7. The quantity of water applied for is as follows: twenty cubic
feet per second.
8. The quanty of water to be
stored is 700 acre feet.
9. The reservoir site is located
at Langley Lake.
10. This notice was posted on the
the ground on the Sixteenth day
of October, 1913.
11. A copy of this notice and
an application pursuant thereto
and to the requirements of the
"Water Act" will be filed in the
office of the water Recorder at
Nanaimo, Objections may be
filed with the said WaterRecorder,
or with the Comptroller of water
Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.C.
Wellington Colliery Company,
Limited (Applicant)
By W. L. Coulson (Agent)
Synopsis ol Coal Mining Regulations
COAL uliuing-righta of tiro Dominion
in Manitoba, 8»k»tohew»n ai>.l Alborta,
tlu Yukon Territory, tin. N"rth«est Terri
torieaandiu* portion nf tho Province of
British Cnluinbis, may be leased for a term
nf twenty-mie years at an annual rental nf
Sl an acre. Nut more than 2,600 acres
will be leased to one applicant.
Applicatiun foraleaae must be made by
Ihe applicant in person to the Agent nr sub
Agent of the district iu which the righta
applied for are situated.
In nun-eyed territory the land muat be
described by sections.«r Ictpil subdivisions
uf sections, and in unsuiveyed lerritnry
i lie tracr applied fnr shall lie staked uut by
theappliosut himielf.
Enil application must be accompanied
by a fee nf $o which will be refunded if the
tii'hts applied forare not available, but not
otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the
merchantable output of the mine at the
rate of live cents per ton.
Tlie person operating the mino shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns account lug fnr the full quantity ul merchantable coal mined and pay the royalty
thereon. If the cial niiuiag rights are
not being operated, such returns shall be
furnished at least mure a year.
The lease will include the coal mininy
iiulit-jonly, but the I* ««eo may be permitted to purchase whatever available sur
fticc rights may be considered necessary
for the working of the mine at the rate of
$10 OOanacie.
for full information applicatiun should
he made to the Secretary uf the Depirt-
inent of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any
Agent or Sub Awnt "'Dominion Lands.
Deputy Minister nf the Interior.
N.B- Unauthorized publication uf this
advertisement will not be i aid for.
Sealed tenders will be received
by the Minister of Lands not later
than noon on the 18th day of
October, 1913, for the purchase
of Licence X47, to cut 1,720,000
feet of timber on Lot 2747, situated nearLund, New Westminister
Two years will be allowed for
the removal of the timber.
Particulars of Chief Forester,
Victoria, B.C.
-jMsMLftD IRXDilRii, superscribed*
"Tentler for Powell River Lockup,"
will bo received by tlio Hon. the Minister of Public Works tip to noon of
Wednesday, tlie lbth day of October,
1913, for the conversion of present
school-house at Powell River into n
lock-up, constables' quarters, and Court
Plan», specifications, contract, and
forms of tender may be seen on antl
after tlie 1st of October, 1913, at (lie
••Ilic* of Mr J. Baird, Government
Agent, Cumberland, B. C, tlie Provincial Constable at, Powell /fiver :
nr llie Department of Public Works,
Victoria, B.C.
Intending tenderers can, by applying to tbe undersigned, obtain a oopy
of tli.i plans ninl specifications for tlie
sum of ten dollars (*r?10), which will lie
refunded on their return in guod order.
Each proposal muse be accompanied
qy an accepted bunk cheque or certificate tif deposit on a chartered bank nf
Canada, make payable to the Utiti. the
Minister "i Public Works, for a sum
equal io R' per cent, of tentler, which
shnll be forfeited if the party tendering
dcoline lo enter into contract when
called upon In do au, or if lie fail In
complete th.' work nontraoted for The
cheques or certificated of deposits of
unsuccessful tenderers will be returned
in them upon the execution of the contract,
renders \\ ill not bo onnsidet'ed unless madootit oi, forms supplied, signed
with tin; actual signature uf tlie. tend
rer,   and   enclosed in   tho envilipes
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepiell.
Public  Works Enyiueer,
Department uf Public Works,
Victoria, B.C.,September 80th, 1913.
Most useful and greatest labor
saving invention of the age.
Price 15 cents post paid. Repairs
any kind of clothing, silk, satin,
corsets, woolen goods, umbrellas,
fish netting, lace, gossamers,
mackintoshes, kid gloves, carri-j
age curtains. The work being
done quickly, neatly and permanently without the use of needle
or thread. E A Peters, 103 Metizie:
street, Victoria, B.C,
For Sale, Two Heating Stoves,
cheap, in first class condition,
almost new,   Apply Islander,     I
New To\vnsite=No. 8 Mine
This consists of Eighty Acivs, haft' of quarter aoottou ^28
the Canadians-Colliery owning Urn other half on which
the main shaft tvnrl saw mills mv situate, so that it is
well situated being pIush tn business operations and
absolutely inside property.
Price of Lots S150 and upwards, on easy terms.
Farms and
British Columbia nvestuients
Courtenay, B. C.
Farms and
Tin.I-ir-HOM*   3b
Centre of Town I
Prices: $200
and up.
The Island Realty Co.
Fire, Life, Live Stock
Accident *
Phone 22.     Courtenay, B. C.
" The Magnet Cash Store "
We have just received another car load of the celebrated
Gerhard Heintzman Pianos,
on easy monthly payments
e can sell you
a Pi
We have several extra
good second hand pianos, that were taken in exchange
for new ones, at prices ranging from $100 and upwards
GA.Fletcher MusicCo
NANAIMO,       ■■ B. C.


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